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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 480

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1958 volume:

3 From September through May_ _ 28 - 90 Administration 94 Classes_ _ 112 Military 194 Cheerleaders __ __ 212 Football_ 214 Basketball _ 226 Spring Sports_ _ 234 Freshman Sports __ 240 Health, Psy Ed and Recreation_ 244 Beauties_252 Publications _ 266 Personalities __ ______ 288 Arts_ 300 Greeks_312 Halls_358 Organizations _384 Advertising and Student Index_440 FEATU 1 R ES UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES 4 PAGE 25 Published by the ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Fayetteville, Arkansas Stokely 1). Hays, Editor Robert H. Murray, Business Manager 5 • • • ‘PURE AS THE DAWN ON 6 Fayetteville from Mt. Sequoyah . ?■ . “ ' ■ • .- THE BROW OF THY BEAUTY Pure as the dawn on the brow of thy beauty — Fayetteville. Arkansas ... a source of many memories, some reward¬ ing, some a burden. Symbols of youth; a movement of time through the years. A remembrance of coffee and date call . . . classes and finals ... a pin or key . . . friends and the group . . . the socials and Gaebale. This is our sleepy, little college town, and Mt. Sequoyah, forever watchful. Watches thy soul from the mountains of God — Some think of a college student, a pagan unconcern for religion. But on a Sunday morning, whether cheered with the warmth of Spring, or the air chilled by the touch of Autumn or Winter, Fay¬ etteville finds its church pews and student centers well-filled with University stu¬ dents. A youth, filled with excitement and romance, but also possessing a belief. SOUL FROM Central Met ' nodist Church St. Paul ' s Episcopal Church First Baptist Church the mountains of god Mt. Sequoyah Newman Center St. John ' s Lutheran Church 9 Tony Boyette • • ' OVER THE FATES OF THY Louis F. Fishback, ’89 Bob Stout CHILDREN DEPARTED- • • • • Over the Fatest of thy children de¬ parted — After graduation the good times and the bad times had on “the hill” dissolve into a feel¬ ing of warmth. We were young, carefree. Now, on the flimsiest pretext, we return to Fayetteville. We walk the shaded, peaceful cam¬ pus. commenting on the changes, while remembering those years of mixed emotions. For time remains the world’s best doctor. Mrs. A. W. Blake 11 East campus Campus scene FAR FROM THE LAND WHERE Campus focal point mi West campus THEIR Torchlight on campus HAVE TROD. Far from the land where their footsteps have trod — Some for only a year, two years, four . . . but all have trod over the whiteness of the Winter snow and under the beauty of the maple trees colored with the magic of Spring. Some walk hand-in-hand . . . some in lonely meditation . . . and occasionally, in jubilance. Our University, where the higher walk of life begins. 13 BEACON OF Beacon of Hope in the ways dreary lighted — As night hovers over us, a transition befalls. Fresh hope is in¬ stilled as new activities arise. Prepa¬ ration for classes the next day are in the minds of some, while others talk of love and the future. A few are sil¬ ent, like the campus . . . barren, ex¬ cept for a few rays of light, light symbolic ... of education and its many by-products. Senior Walk? HOPE IN THE Pride of our hearts that are loyal and true — Win or lose, we are proud of our University and those who represent it. To those outside our bond, an athletic event signi¬ fies a social function. We too, find celebration. Looking in, it may ap¬ pear to be the same. But, to us, it is more; for we see the advantages the pride that is found from OF OUR HEARTS The Field 16 The Court that are loyal and true. The Press Box 17 Interfraternity Pledge Council From those who adore unto one who adores us — Since the erection of Old Main . . . traditional and symbolic . . . standing high, clad in dark brick and ivy, many changes have resulted on our campus. Perhaps paradoxical, hut still tributes to our short, temporal lives at the University, plus the mem¬ ories that linger as time journeys along its way. Some remain anonymous, others ... a small token of apprecia¬ tion. ••FROM THOSE WHO ADORE 18 I ' i- fjjij vprfcjiy fes cstalilrjif’il rtmlftT 1 1 oI C oii gtn fee ' ,i Jrrfv 2. f. S 0 2» ? I ih- State f » f iVfii rcli I- A ppropi intip n In; VafJiTiia ' f ' oi! • HK).f) 0 0. vir 1 1 In r1 1 p in w fa o f $3?MJ 0 0. ft Washington County — Fayetteville QiIUs q E W The score MOTHER OF MOTHERS, Mother of Mothers, we sing unto you — The serenade . . . the drinking song . . . the alma mater. The hushed heat of mu¬ ted voices or clashing sounds that break through the silence. Some chime, like the tinkling of glasses . . . some go unnoticed, like the roar of traffic . . . some are joy¬ ous, as is youth . . . some are melancholy, creating mood. To pride ... to tradition . . . we sing unto you. 20 The director UNTO YOU The group The conductor From Old Main down Senior Walk 1958 razorback university of 22 In comparison with the weather, life at the University of Arkansas is a diversity of many activities, much accomplishment. Ahead of you lies the story of 1957-58. A lively year . . . active . . . restless, now about to draw to a close. The Fine Arts Center — Ciassroom Wing As we advanced through it, we found mostly good, a little bad, but nevertheless, a year to be remem¬ bered. As you look hack upon your personal memories, let these pages se rve you as a refresher. ar kansas fayetteville, arkansas Our last word. Because of the diversity that portrays our campus, its character cannot be captured with a single building. But to us at the University of Arkansas, Old Main is our symbol. What alumni or student is not familiar with this tower, jutting proudly over the landscapes of Fayetteville. Each reader of this book remembers this standing sentinel in his own special way. We too, enjoy these memories. This then, is the way we will think of Old Main and its ivy-covered towers in the years remaining. DIVISION ONE ' QjCXx)JiSIA 26 ■ v Rush Week starts off fall semester With a flurry of pre-school activity, the Greeks descended on the campus to prepare for Rush Week. The girls came back a full week ahead of time, the boys a day or two. Houses had to be cleaned and prepared, rush skits devised and rehearsed, myriad details attended to prior to the task of con¬ vincing rushees that this house was the one for them. On September 2, the biggest Rush Week in University his¬ tory got under way. Guided tours start¬ ed off fraternity rush, while the girls went to seven preferential parties. A new sorority. Alpha Delta Pi, started operation on the U of A campus with this rush. .s extend big welcome to rushees. Members and pledges of Lambda Chi Alpha greet arriving rushees, welcome them to their home on Stadium Drive. Kappa Sigma entertains rushees at one of its night rush parties with a skit featuring a ventriloquist. Rush ends in a flurry of words Holcombe ' s clothes - filled lobby waits for rushees to pledge, move. Long receiving lines, lots of strange faces, and hours of chit¬ chat were probably the most memorable things of Rush Week, 1957. The principal malady of fraternity members and rushees was a large overdose of “hand-shake-itis.” Rush skits endeavored to make the rushees laugh, or at least smile for a minute, and forget the hectic tension so prevalent in rushee dorms as well as Greek houses. Under the guidance of IFC. rushees picked their preferential parties, and Greeks made out return lists. More often than not the two coincided. Now the serious business of rushing began. The big hid day came and crowds gathered in front of sorority houses. Tears of joy and sadness mingled with laughs and shouts of happiness as the girls came to their new homes. Then to the Union, where frat bids were accepted amid songs and shouts. Another Rush . . . The ' non-profit ' bookstore is deserted before registration; will do landslide business later. ChiOs Benny Sue Bentley, Little Rock, and Sandra Dumas, North Little Rock, grab nourshiment between rushees. Sigma Nu ' s ' talk it up ' to rushees. ChiOs cry, cheer, as pledges arrive. Songs, shouts greet new frat pledges. 31 The big day arrives and the mad maelstrom of registration begins; only cool heads get a good schedule. Without IBM’s, bedlam reigns Photos for ID cards are rapidly done. Rush Week and orientation over, the mad-house of registration began. Lines, lines, and more lines were the order of the day for three days. The hasty figuring of credit hours, talks with advisers and instructors, endless filling-out of various cards, and the many other problems of registration had just about everyone in a turmoil. Freshmen, as well as upperclassmen, ended up with Friday afternoon and Saturday morning classes and six 7:30’s a week, and wondered where they had gone wrong. Razorback picture appointments, regis¬ tration of cars, and fee payments temporarily ended the chaos which reigned. Then books — try and get them. During those days, the Union was the only place on campus you had to stand in line to get out of. Finally the hardest part of school was over — all that was left were classes. 32 Student pocketbooks and bank accounts empty as books are bought. The Razorback picture appoint ments progressed smoothly as d.d the actual picture-taking which began immediately. 33 ‘Togetherness’ inspires Spirit The University of Arkansas Razorbacks opened the season in September with wins over OSU in Little Rock and Tulsa at home. ABC pep rallies in the Greek theatre gave the students the chance to work up school spirit and give vent to this spirit by yelling for the team. Hoo-pig-sooey’s rang out over the Fayetteville hills. The girls of the campus got together at the Fall Festival of the Association of Women Students. The University took this oppor¬ tunity to welcome old and new coeds, and AWS organized for the fall semester. Other campus groups got into the organizational swing, held meetings and smokers, and elected new officers. Sigma Nu wound up the month with their annual Relays, matching the sororities in such trials as egg throwing, a tug-o-war, and others. ChiO emerged the victor of the contests, tho’ they lost the tug to Pi Phi. The Marching Razorbacks pro¬ vide school spirit at a pep rally. The Association of Women Students held their annual Fall Festival with box lunches and elections. Students enjoy football and Frosh Bob Flanagan, students 7 Frosh favorite, autographs album. 36 The month of October was started off musically by the Four Freshmen, nationally known Capitol recording group. The quartet performed to a capacity crowd in the Men’s Gym, put¬ ting together a unique five-tone sound with solos on eight different instru¬ ments to thoroughly entertain the en¬ thusiastic crowd. Applause reached a high pitch when a parody on hill-billy music received as much response and acclaim as if it had been sincerely pre¬ sented. The success of their second ap¬ pearance on the UA campus practically assured the Four Frosh, who actually have never progressed beyond their freshman year, a return bid. 4 a ' u 3n historic ' Waco - the Hog: 9 r eeted by Ft. Smith Flanagan and Ross Barbour clown it up with a lit¬ tle " pickin ' -and-grinnin ' " music at the Frosh concert. The Freshmen performed in typically fabulous style and thoroughly entertained an enthusiastic crowd. OCTOBER 37 Football, flu share spotlight After an upset win over Baylor in Waco, the first in history, the Razorbacks came home for Dad’s Day to fall before Texas, eventual Sugar Bowl contender. Legislative weekend coincided with the seventh annual Dad’s Day celebration, and the campus thronged with dads, legislators, alums, and guests. ROTC classes in Army and Air Force took time out from such tedious things as drills, tactics, and the like, to review sweater-clad candidates for Honorary Colonels and light colonels. Suzanne Scudder, ChiO from Hot Springs, Miss UA and Miss Arkansas of 1957, headed the AF group, while Sarah Melton, freshman from Malden, Mo., won the Army elections. The UA community did not escape the Asian flu which swept the nation. The infirmary filled to over¬ flowing despite precautionary flu shots made available to stu¬ dents and faculty members. Porker majorettes perform at Dad ' s Day half-time ceremonies. Davis Hall decoration gives good advice; wasn ' t heeded as the Steers did the hog-tying, 17-0. Gerald Nesbitt, accompanied by his dad, walks dejectedly across the grid¬ iron after losing to Texas ' Sugar ' team. Asian flu turns Zeta house into sick ward. ' Lucky dog ' is indifferent to ROTC picks. Legislators dig in for food before talks. 39 Homecoming marred by flu, loss Zetas stuff napkins into chicken wire; result: whale. 40 November was ushered in by the Homecoming weekend starting the 2d. The continuing flu epidemic caused a cancellation of the float decorations for the parade, hut house decorations went on as usual. The whale at the Zeta house, complete with spray, at¬ tracted considerable attention and was eventually burned hut received no awards. Homecoming festivities started Friday night with a torch light parade and a pep rally at the Greek theatre. Saturday at the game, ChiO Jacque Davis from Brinkley, cheerleader, and fiance of first-team quarterback George Walker, was crowned Queen by C. G. “Crip” Hall. A M 7-UA 6. Des Pite cold wee an d flu, Homecor tor ch parade is I Homecoming Queen Jacque Davis receives kiss from Crip. Students warm themselves with torches and burning school spirit as they parade to the Homecoming rally. NOVEMBER 41 Kappa ' s prize-winning octopus, complete with moving tentacles, makes much of Aggies ' No. 1 national rating. Homecoming closes, campus doesn’t The UA Press Club prepares for photo-ing as Razorback organizational shots are made. The Homecoming house decoration competition was won by the Kappa’s octopus in the women’s division, and the Sigma Chi Mitch- master in the Men’s. The game was a success, even tho’ the Hogs wound up on the short end of the point-aIter-touchdown attempts, and the party that night featuring music by the Dixielandish Cell Block Seven was equally successful. The UA Press Club was re¬ organized after a two-year absence from the campus, under the sponsorship of Professor Charles Russell, new head of the Journa¬ lism department. The Press Club joined other campus organizations in having its picture made for the Razorback. Tho’ A1 Capp seemed to be doing his best to outlaw them with the Phogbound Bill, the Sigma Nu’s went ahead with plans for their annual Sadie Hawkins party. Beards, bonnets, blue jeans, and braids revived Dogpatch days. 42 Ski ' s pun their way to victory in the men ' s decora¬ tion competition with their ' Agg-beating Mitch-master ' . Sigma Nu ' s recreate Dogpatch in the U-Ark bowl and had a real, Ozark-hillbilly, gen-yoo-wine good time. The Cellblock 7 ' s Dixieland offerings weren ' t too well received; many went to the Shamrock. New house; love, politics old Senator Fulbright speaks in the BA auditorium to vote rs of tomorrow. Arkansas’ junior Democratic senator, J. William Fulbright, spoke to a jammed BA auditorium on the need for more effective government on the policy-making level. General Nathan B. Twin¬ ing, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, was named as the commencement speaker for the May, 1958, graduation exercises; the Arkansas Student Government Association held a two-day meet on the UA campus, and the student directories still weren’t out. The Pi Phis held a formal dedication of their new pink- brick house on Maple Street. Sammy Smith, Traveler editor, pre¬ sented a placque to Texas Tech at their Little Rock game with Arkansas, welcoming them to the SWC. Exchange dinners, many postponed by flu, came hack into vogue. And as the cold winds of winter swept across the Ozark hills, the flames of romance blazed defiantly at pinning serenades. Soon after work is finished on new Pi Beta Phi house, the formal dedication ceremony is held. Sammy Smith, PiKA Traveler editor from Camden, welcomes Texas Tech to the SWC in Hog ' s season finale at Little Rock. A candle-lit exchange dinner—romantic? A pinning serenade—even more romantic. Another exchange—without candles. 45 Dr. Caldwell ' s daughter does the entertaining as Alpha Delta Pi holds its formal installation ceremonies. ADP., ROTC colonels installed Honorary Army ROTC officers get ' offic¬ ial ' notice of their elective commissions. Alpha Delta Pi, national sorority colonized on the UA campus in Spring, ’57, was officially installed. The honorary ROTC officers shed their sweaters and donned tailored tunics and skirts to inspire and lead their men. Downstate folks got into the football act at a pep rally held at the Marion hotel in LR. Cheers and sooeys no doubt helped inspire the Hogs to finish off the season with a rousing win over Texas Tech, followed by Coach Jack Mitchell’s resignation to assume the head coach job at Kansas University. The campus was polled concerning Sputnik and Muttnik, and UA profs set up equipment to monitor the road-runner-like sounds emanating from the satellite. Students desiring to graduate in the next year or two waded or waltzed through the Junior English exam, according to their merit as sentence-writers, the less astute being required to take 3 hours of Comp. Then we were ‘thankful’. 46 Delegates from Arkansas universities and colleges attend ASGA convention, hear address by student body prexy. Jack Davis. Westmoreland, Knight, and Trammel prepare to lead LR cheers as a down-state pep rally is held in front of the Marion Hotel. Stan, Singfony are December high Janice Luginbuel receives ZTA ' s award. 48 The women had their hey-day asking for dates, and buying corsages for the AWS Vice-Versa ball. Billy Tranum, football-playing KZ, was named St. Nick. Civic Club held its annual Sing¬ fony, won this time by SAE and ZTA. Music of a different sort was presented by the Stan Kenton orchestra at the Porker Party, with Grey Pinkston being chosen King Porker. The search for a new football coach continued with Warmath of Michigan State and Wilson Matthews of Little Rock in the running. The Pine Arts Theatre pro¬ duction of “School for Scandal” be¬ gan its five night run to enthusiastic audiences. Pres dent Jack Dav ' s 9nns as King Porker P-nkston opens prize. America ' s Man of Modern Music, Stan Kenton, and his orchestra provide entertainment at Porker party concert. Ski ' s try for repeat of last year ' s Singfony wir but SAE came through to cop top vocal honor: DECEMBER 49- Winter activities were varied . . . Snow descended upon us early this year, not waiting till the Easter vacation as it did last spring. With Sputnik being the talk of the world, UA students decided to get in the act by launching a rocket of their own. The Traveler got a scoop in its extra an¬ nouncing the selection of Frank Broyles, former Mizzou mentor, as new football coach. And then it was time for Christmas parties. Receiving lines, billowing formals, and black ties were the fashion as the U-Ark Bowk the Union ballroom, and various houses hosted annual Christmas formals. In all the dorms and Greek houses, the spirit of Christmas grew, and the instructors sometimes proved their seasonal appreciation by extra homework, assignments due immediately following the coming holidays, and a test or two. More cold weather set in and students worried about how to get everything home. The defense is prepared for " The United States versus Philip Sidney Anderson and James Edward Youngdahl. " C hr istmas-time is coming soon " All right, recruit; you know your general orders. I ' ll sign the paddle. " Law students Phil Anderson and Jim Youngdahl rabble-roused enough at the Kenton concert intermission to get them tried by moot court for sedition. Their guilt was also pretty moot and the result was a hung jury. Strictly against fraternity hazing, the administra¬ tion laughed with the rest of the campus at the weird antics performed by Pershing Rifle pledges. Organized houses held Christmas parties, giving presents to each other, dates, and Fayetteville under-privileged children. Many houses used Christmas-decorating as an excuse for a party, and coeds and their male counterparts strung tinsel, hung holly and mistletoe, and made their homes-away-from-home festive for the season. The ChiO’s gave a faculty tea. the Traveler lectured us about highway safety, and the big day came. Cars were loaded with students and clothes, and we went home. 52 Zetas Sara Andrews and Carolyn Ferguson, as Merry Christmas and Santa Baby, help Santa Paul Rook distribute presents. Kappa Kappa Gamma had a decorating party during pre¬ holiday week to festoon their house with Yule ornaments. Back over the mountain to finals Finals were a time of mental stress and strain for all. The Christinas season was over and all the parties were done; it was time for the long drive through the Boston Mountains and — surprise! two weeks till finals. Everyone got down to a lit¬ tle serious studying in order to salvage something out of the fast-disappearing first semester. Texts and tests were the order of the day, but every now and then, people took time out to enjoy or complain about the snow which fell in wondrous abundance. Students bun¬ dled and grumbled as cold weather seemed determined to get even for the mild winter of 56-57. Snowmen and snow-women blossomed all over the campus, and snowball fighting became a cherished activity. All night study sessions, liberally dosed with cups of coffee, took over. 54 ,s lull between semesters gave t ' me ° r house-cleaning. Red noses from the cold and red eyes from lack of sleep were student trade-marks during snowy finals. Old Man Winter turned the campus into a wonderland of white, and romantic students walked hand-in-hand. JANUARY 55 ULB Finals progressed amid the snow Students were not the only ones confronted with too much work and too little time to do it in; professors and instructors had their problems too as all those finals had to be checked and graded. Some grades got posted in a hurry and some didn’t; some we’d just as soon have waited on for another year or two. But then, we are in school to learn, and final examinations are the established method of determining just how much we have or have not learned. Buildings and grounds employees got saddled with a little extra work in keeping the campus sidewalks cleared of the snow which kept falling and falling. Work on the University annual picked up speed as the last few days of January and the first semester bustled by. On the Saturday during finals, a “Flunky Fling” tension-breaker party was held in the Student Union ball¬ room, with John Tolleson and his combo providing music designed to relax students weary from the rigors of calculus, world lit, and marketing. Finals was a hectic crammed-full week whose depar¬ ture was little regretted. Charles Russell, chairman of the Journalism department, grades finals. The Chi Omega Greek theatre presents a tranquil scene as it reposes beneath a mantle of snow. The names of seniors long-graduated were buried by the ever-falling snow but quickly uncovered by B G brooms. These mid-semesters graduates aren ' t really ignoring the sign; they ' re just graduating inside this year. Graduation, an end and begining... 58 Stokely Hays, editor, and Don Millsap, photo chief, pick Razorback pictures. Saturday, January 25, was the magic date for some 700 mid¬ semester graduates. Baccalaureate services were held that morning and the graduates were addressed by Dr. Louis Mann, rabbi of the Chicago Sinai congregation. Commencement ceremonies took place later in the day, and, after a speech by University president John Tyler Caldwell, the new alums clasped their diplomas firmly, and took one last look over gowned shoulders at their college career. Jobs, marriage, or further study in advanced work greeted them as they stepped bravely off the stage, college students no longer. Many graduates proudly embraced wives or husbands, some sons and daughters, most parents. On the Monday following graduation, the orientation for the spring semester began and continued through registration, the usual hustle and bustle of confusion. With but two days left in the month of January, classes began for the spring se¬ mester of 1958, and the cycle started again. Dr. Louis Mann, rabbi of the Chicago Sinai congregation, admon¬ ishes graduates, " War proves not who ' s wrong, but who ' s strong. " How well has the University done and how well have you done for yourself during the years of credit hours here? " Proud mother, who has earned her P. H. T. (putting hubby through) waits with baby. • Q Grads, a new book, registration Graduates discuss future plans after commencement ceremony. As graduates left their college careers behind and began a new life, most University students went home for a rest before registration. The campus was deserted for a few days and then the activity resumed. Wesley Ford Davis, English instructor on a year’s leave of absence to study on a Danforth Fellowship at Stan¬ ford for his Ph.D. in English, had his new novel, “Time of the Panther,” published. A Davis short story, “The Undertow,” was included in Best American Short Stories of 1956, and others of his writings have appeared in Collier’s, Discovery, New Mexico Quarterly, and the Pacific Spectator. During registration for the spring semester. 450 new students enrolled, making an overall decrease of 250 in the University population. The long-awaited IBM machines had yet to arrive, so students were once more faced with the prospects of writer’s cramp from filling out regis¬ tration cards, and leg cramps from standing in line to talk to their advisors. Classes began for the new semester and a state of relative peace and quiet hovered again over the campus. " Gosh, I wish she ' d hurry up. She packed me in such a hurry after her last final — I ' m uncomfortable. " Author and instructor Wesley Davis working on “Time of the Panther ' Registration so soon after finals is; almost more than one student can take; but it is something that has to be done. 61 February began the new semester IFPC Queen, Ann Shaw, ChiO, clutches cup and roses. Mid-semester fraternity rush be¬ came a confused hassle due to a goof in the party-schedule planning. The Greek pledges had their annual IFPC Ball and elected ChiO Ann Shaw as their queen. The U of A selections for Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities were announced. Don Mehlburger announced his first tenta¬ tive 1958 Gaebale plans, and the en¬ gineers picked their candidates for St. Patricia. A Young Democrats dinner at AQ Chicken House was highlighted by a speech from Governor Orval Fau- bus who later announced plans to run for a third term. Blue Key and ODK, men’s honor organizations, tapped new members for the spring semester. Stu¬ dent Union week featured campus talent. 62 vdjz P ' edges have their . bal1 at 1FPC dance ln SU Ballroom. Memoers ana pieages or i appa, aiong wnn nai u-wor King boys decorate the Union ballroom for Valentine ball. AFROTC Cadet Scotty Scholl, Lambda Chi, and his date, Willa Charlton, Zeta, enjoy a slow dance at AF Formal. FEBRUARY M 63 John Tolleson and his combo provided rock roll music for dancing in the grill during Student Union week. SU Week, parties, and snow . . . Jitter-buggers have a heart-spangled background at Kappa Valentine formal. The second annual Student Union Week was held February 17- 22. The week started off with a campus talent show, won by Bob Flowers. The John Tolleson combo which placed third in the con¬ test was subsequently chosen to represent the University at Texas A M in March. Other activities included a bingo party for married students, an art exhibit, a movie, tournaments in bridge and billiards, a Moulin Rouge ball on Saturday night, and dancing in the grill every afternoon with music furnished by the Tolleson group. The Pershing Rifles drill team attended and performed in Mardi Gras for second straight year. Scotty Scholl, Lambda Chi junior from Fay¬ etteville, was named editor for the 1958-59 Traveler, and Jim Tuohey, Sigma Nu sophomore from Little Rock, was chosen to edit the 1959 Razorback, by the Board of Publications. The snow kept falling and winter showed no signs of going away, but inclement weather didn’t interfere with parties. 64 Tri-Delts and their guests at their " Apple-Polishing " party, where the University faculty received the red carpet treatment. Kappa Sig Billy Tranum and an unpictured cohort give Tri-Delt Josie Matlock a snowy class break. Freshmen singing group, the Holcombe Trio perform at the Student Union talent show. 65 Parties take over the spotlight SAE Brown Shoe Ball celebrates V-J Day in August 1945 style. As the end of the month came along, the military entertained at their individual formals, held separately for the first time this year. Dress blues and greens mingled with formals as our future officers and their dates partied. Two senior sociology s tudents did a survey on drinking at the University and came up with the following facts: most college students who drink did so before entering college and that drinking behavior is largely cultural; that most University drinkers do so for the enjoyment of the taste, and prefer to do their drinking, with the first choice being beer, in night clubs. The snow slacked off somewhat and was replaced by rain. Valentine parties and costume parties dominated the social scene with PiKA’s emerging as patricians from ancient Rome, and Sigma Nu’s blossoming out in night-time finery for their annual pajama party. In trying to make a final resume of the month, we discover that it is two or three days shorter than most, con¬ sequently this copy block will be somewhat lacking. Beauties and agri students gather in the BA auditorium to choose candidates for their Agri Queen. Peggy Perry, Holcombe freshman and Pershing Rifles honorary Cadet Captain adjusts her gown at the Army ball. Pike pledges read Quo Vadis proclamation . Tuohey McGaugh in SN p-j party skit. Shamrocks and slide-rules reign March found the University com¬ munity hoping that Winter would soon draw to a close, but disappointingly, the snow and cold continued. Bristle- brushing became the fad in Engine- school as the slip-stick students grew their annual beards for Engineer’s Day. As St. Pat’s day drew near, candidates for the UA version of the famed snake- killer campaigned vigorously, and had pretty coeds to further present their causes at the Engineer’s Rally. Jim Kunkel, Theta Tau, was named St. Patrick, and Madeleine Van Galen Last, Kappa from Holland, got St. Patricia. Many razors were wielded and beards vanished for another year. Razorbacks basketballers fly to Shreveport to beat SMU. Madeleine Van Galen Last, Fulbright exchange stu¬ dent from Holland, captivated attending engineers. Etta Sue Ward, Washington Hall candidate for Saint Patricia sings her plea to a responsive audience. MARCH (39 REW-thoughtful discussion . . . Scotty Scholl, newly-chosen 58-59 Traveler editor, announced his plans for a bigger and even better paper next year. The Razor- backs won a share of the SWC basketball title, and defeated SMU in a playoff game to determine the conference’s representative to the NCAA playoffs. Leadership school was canceled due to lack of interest. International Weekend was held with the UA Inter¬ national Club playing host to foreign exchange students from several other schools. Work got underway for Gaebale, 1958, the Don Mehlburger edition. Pat Kilgore, Fordyce Pi Phi, and Stacy McAdams, West Memphis KZ, were selected to be guides for the United States at the World’s Fair in Brussels, Belgium. The annual Religious Emphasis Week was held on the campus with daily convocations in the Student Union ballroom, talks by several speakers at the various organized houses and in some of the classes. Crowds gather in the SU ball room for the REW convocations. Students, faculty and staff pause in their daily routine to give attention to REW speakers. Prayful searching into modern-day religion forms the basis for the daily REW convocation themes. Marketing Club sales seminar banquet; the choosing of new cheerleaders; and a KZ party and show variety of activity. 71 The six Razorbacks beauties for 1958 were chosen by Charles Addams, famous satirical cartoonist. Beauties and satire-both sexy Sigma Nu ' s gathered enough nickels for Campus Chest to allow John Dermott to win Campus Lover. The University book-store, a controversial and oft-criticized in¬ stitution, presented its side of the picture in a series of two Traveler articles. The Campus Chest drive opened and campaigning began for Campus Lover. The organized houses presented the usual “little- talent-lotta-sex” Campus Capers in the men’s gym, and John Der¬ mott, Sigma Nu, was named Lover. After several days of strenuous, muscle-wrenching tryouts, the following 1958-59 cheerleaders were chosen: Carolyn Harris, Chi Omega; Bill Adair, Sigma Nu; Jane Collier, Pi Phi; Kenny Isaacs, Sigma Nu; Linda Kay Westmore¬ land, Chi Omega; John Cooper, Kappa Sig; Sarah Jane Melton, Holcombe; and Phil Keese, Sigma Chi. The selection of Razor- back beauties at a poorly attended T. Dorsey Orchestra concert, a mild measles siege, and the AWS Fashion show ended the windy month. Acacia Fraternity and Davis Hall satirize book store high profits, feeble reasons-why, and poor student relations. Nicotine Dream " , a very familiar story to many U of A stu¬ dents, is presented by Pi Beta Phi and Phi Delta Theta. We had April Fool, architects April’s entrance was marked by the Traveler’s annual April Fool edition, in which the students were informed that Gaebale had been replaced by a May Day celebration. The Student Sen¬ ate selected Dale Green, PiKA from Malvern, to be the director of Gaebale, 1959, and filing began for student body elections. The intramural debate tourney was held, with Kappa and SAE copping first place honors. Frank Lloyd Wright, world-famous architect, spoke to a capacity audience in the men’s gym, and visited the UA archi¬ tecture department. The AWS spring style show presented new styles to clothes-hungry coeds. Wright examines work done by University architecture students. The self-titled " world ' s greatest living archi¬ tect " speaks to a full house in the men ' s gym. The AWS spring syle show offered coeds the opportunity to see the new fashions; sent many scurrying to buy. APRIL 75 Politics takes the spotlight Jack Davis presents candidates to disinterested concert crowd. The pre-election concert, featuring Les Brown “and his band of renown,” was held in the men’s gym, and outgoing president Jack Davis presented the candidates to the students. Jim Conna- way, graduate student from Forrest City, was unopposed for the presidential seat, but other candidates politicked and campaigned in the union lobby all day, trying to garner enough votes to assure a victory. Pat Fleming, Fayetteville SAE, was elected vice- president; Nikki Polychron, Pi Phi from Little Rock, won the secretarial post; and Max Reed, ATO from Rison, was chosen treasurer. Eleven senatorial positions were also filled during the campaign, and cards, posters, and promises littered the union. Another election found the University Young Democrats Club splitting on whether to support local YDC prexy Milas Hale, or Jim Brandon, Little Rock alum, for president of the state Young Democrats. The singer was good-looking and good and the band played excellently but to a sparse audience. " Now let ' s see; which one of these people do I want to vote for? Guess I ' ll take the top one in each group. " Nikki politicked vigorously; won too. This is why janitors don ' t like elections. ' Wish they ' d hurry up with those returns. Agri queen candidate Linda Clay demonstrates her dexterity with the udderside of a cow to prove she ' s qualified. “‘Days,” speakers held interest Hard-working faculty members tabulate ballots in the student body elections. Junior English exams made their semesterly appearance, and the various colleges began having “Days” in earnest. Business School held its annual Commerce Day, with the theme being “Business Unlimited.” Patty Payne, Kappa sophomore from Mena, was elected Commerce Queen, and banqueters heard an address by Louis E. Throgmorton, vice-president and director of public services for Re¬ publican National Life Insurance Company. Chancellor Lee Ward, candidate for governor, spoke in the student union ballroom, giving his opening blast against incumbent governor Faubus. A few days earlier, the judge had been presented with a petition signed by several hundred University students, urging him to run. The AWS spring festival was held indoors due to inclement weather, and the next day, Mortar Board honorees wore their hat-boards to class. The Traveler staff for 1958-59 was named, including E d Dozier, Fayet¬ teville, SAE, associate editor; Benny Rice, Phi Delt from Jackson¬ ville, managing editor; and John Mott, Fort Smith SAE, sports editor. The Commerce Guild wheels enjoy a good laugh at the an¬ nual Commerce Day banquet, " themed " Business Unlimited. Chancellor Lee Ward makes his opening gubernatorial-candidacy speech in union ballroom; labels Orval " reluctant dragon. " Louis E. Throgmorton speaks to Commerce Day ban¬ quet as Bonnie Prislovsky listens very attentively. 79 Rain continues, as May nears Defense attorney Darryl Hickman questions witness Elaine Smith. Law student John Harkey was accused and tried for the “murder” of Traveler feature editor, Buddy Portis, in the Lawyers Day moot court trial. Although defense attorneys John Echols and Darryl Hickman attempted to implicate Traveler editor-elect Scotty Scholl, Harkey was found guilty of second degree murder, after several hours of deliberation by the jury. An immediate appeal was filed by the prosecution. The overall-and-bandanna boys had their 43rd Agri Day, and made it a success by defeating the Engineers in the tug of war. Linda Clay, 4-Her from Bigelow, was crowned queen of the festivities, and the agri class of ’33 held its 25th reunion. As April drew to a close, we were faced with the coming prospect of many, many May flowers, judging from the April rain¬ fall. Last-minute preparations were made for Gaebale, hampered somewhat this year by an apparent lack of student interest, and, in some cases, an obvious lack of student participation. Jack McGaughy, Pine Bluff SAE, gives testimony in Harkey-Portis Lawyers ' Day moot trial. Twelve different attitudes are found in the jury box, ranging from mirth to bore¬ dom as Echols meditates his next move. Linda Clay wins Agri Day Queen crown; the Engineers get tug-o-war losers ' spray; and then it ' s time for " supper-on-the-ground. " 81 58 - A Gaebale to remember Don Mehlburger, Sigma Nu junior from Little Rock, promised and gave the students “a Gaebale to remember.” This Gaebale was most memorable of all due to a noticeable lack of student enthusiasm and interest. Despite this, an enjoyable and successful weekend was had. Things started off Thursday night with the Varsity Show, called “unprecedented Gaebale entertain¬ ment,” and “one of the best ever.” by the Traveler’s review. Rain caused the beauty show to be moved indoors, making the whole weekend a men’s gym affair, except for the Coaster Classic. Many missed the gaiety and excitement of the Gaebale carnival, an event which might be returned for next year. Math prof Kane, Dean Halladay, and Speech ' s Blackwood rehearse. 83 Sign-painters finish large sign to be placed over the men ' s gym stage; discover they ' ve misspelled Gaebale. one of the best ever Two Russells teamed up to give the students an evening of ex¬ cellent entertainment in the Varsity Show. Charles Russell, head of the journalism department, handled the reins of a segment of the show presented for the first time this year by the faculty and staff. “Illegal Intelligence,” a Guys and Dolls parody, depicted the efforts of underpaid faculty members to gain extra money by peddling final exams. The talent exhibited in this portion of the show made it almost a must for next year. The rest of the show was put on by the students, under the direction of Jerry Russell, PiKA senior from Little Rock. A cleverly-continuous portrayal of the foregoing school year, highlighted by nine pretty calendar girls, brought much applause from the capacity audience and garnered many compli¬ ments for all concerned. The Russells kicked off Gaebale ’58 to a flying start. Varsity Show Bob Green, Beauty show emcee, goes over plans with Suzanne Scudder. " A Downstate Living Room ' the first skit of the Varsity Show, de¬ picted the confidence and faith of down-staters for students. Sharon Douglass, Miss September, gets Connie Buell, Miss January, ready for her appearance as a calendar girl. 85 Rain caused “indoor weekend” The beauty pageant, under the co-chairmanship of sister Suz¬ anne and brother Bob, was forced indoor s by the rain which for¬ got to quit falling when April was over. The men’s gym was packed as fourteen beautiful coeds vied for the title of Miss University of Arkansas, and the chance to represent the University in the Miss Arkansas contest. The four judges, two women and two men, narrowed the field down to five, and from these five chose an El Dorado miss, who was Miss Hospitality in 1956, Eloise “Weezie” Carter, Miss University of Arkansas for 1958. Jackie Sanders, Holcombe freshman from Fort Smith, was first alternate, and Margaret Whistle, Dell Tri-Delt, was second alternate. Other final¬ ists were Lana Douthit, Little Rock Kappa, and Evelyn Sue Puckett, Walnut Ridge Washington Hall representative. Weezie, fresh from the infirmary with a case of measles, will represent the University this summer in the Miss Arkansas pageant. Mother joins well-wishers in con¬ gratulating Weezie, Miss U of A. Charles Russell whips the faculty cast into shape for their portion of the Varsity Show. Jan Graham, Little Rock Pi Phi, ap¬ plies last minute touches for her Vars¬ ity Show appearance as Miss December. The judges had a good field to choose from . . . gave third place to Margaret Whistle . . . saved Weezie for queen ' s crown. 87 Razorback Hall racer waits on the ramp for its entrance into the opening heats of the Coaster Classic. Lee, Chris, and Kai finish Chris Connor sets stage for a moody number in her men ' s gym concert. Following the beauty show in the men’s gym was a 45 minute con¬ cert by the Kai Winding group. Many left during this, preferring the Shamrock, Tee Table, etc., to the coming legerdermain of Lee Grabel. Undaunted, Grabel, one of the world’s top ten magicians, presented a highly entertaining show highlighted by a couple of real eye-openers. Saturday was the Coaster Classic, and also the Red- White game, originally planned for Gaebale weekend, switched to Little Rock, and then back to Razorback stadium at the last minute. The Phi Delt racer won the Coaster Classic, and the Red team triumphed 26-18 under the leadership of Jim Monroe, Lambda Chi. That night Chris Connor sang to a full house, and entertained everyone with her “out of Christy by O’Day” style of jazz singing. Another Kenton alumnus, Kai Winding, backed her concert and then played for the crowded dance, disappointing some by not playing any rock and roll. And so “a Gaebale to remember” was over . . . and with it, most of another year . . . 88 Kai Winding, once with Stan Kenton and later of K J fame, leads his four trombones in progressive jazz dance music. Lambda Chi Alpha and Kappa Sigma racers await their turn to take the long trip down Maple Street hill. 89 DIVISION TWO 92 Administration _94 Classes _ 112 Military _194 Staunch symbols of the University ' s edu¬ cational program since the year 1871, have been her leaders. Many of them will be long-remembered for their faithful service and honest efforts in behalf of the students and faculty and the institu¬ tion in general. Many of our present ad¬ ministrators find it necessary to work long, hours in order to fulfill the trust placed in them. Although at times sub¬ jected to the wind of criticism, the candle of service never goes out. 95 Governor Orval E. Faubus, serving his second term, is a long-time U of A backer. Governor Orval E. Faubus A varied career of service to the State of Arkansas constitutes the back¬ ground of her present Governor, Orval E. Faubus. Governor Faubus. now serving in his second term, was formerly a director on the State Highway Com¬ mission, postmaster at Huntsville, and administrative assistant to Governor Sidney McMath. He is also publisher of the Madison County Record. Despite Governor Faubus’ busy schedule, he takes an active interest in University affairs, and often finds time to be present at Razorback athletic events. In ad¬ dition to his duties as governor, Faubus is a member of the Baptist Church, the Masonic Lodge, and is a 32nd Degree Mason. The governor was born, raised and educated in nearby Madison County. Following a tour of duty in the Army in World War II, Faubus returned to become county clerk in Madison County, after which he succeeded to the Highway Commission. Governor Faubus was first elected in 1954, and was re-elected by a sound majority in July of 1956. In the past, Faubus has called for increased funds for the University, and has avidly supported its program in the state legislature. HENRY YOCUM received his Bachelor ' s Degree at the U of A in 1911. He now serves as chairman of the Board. W. M. CAMPBELL of Forrest City was appointed to the Board by Gov. Faubus. Campbell, a banker graduated with a BSBA in 1939. L. C. CARTER received his degree in Agriculture in 1931. Carter, a Stuttgart rice grower, was ap¬ pointed to the Board in 1953. Board of Trustees ? o 1 HATHCOCK, the only physician the Board, resides in Fayetteville. e received his appointment in 1955. PAULENE HOF.LTZEL, English teacher at Little Rock U., is active in civic work in Little Rock. She was appointed in 1950. BARRON LANGE, an insurance man, re¬ ceived a Business Degree in 1935. He was appointed to the Board in 1953. FRED M. PICKENS, a Newport lawyer, is a prominent state political leader. He was appointed to the Board in 1955. ROy RITTER, Pn ari| y a a restaurant a Springdale resident, is poultryman. He operates and insurance agency. JACK STEVENS has served on the Board of Trustees since 1949. Stevens is a Little Rock broker. p AUL SULLIN5, one of three attor- e Y s on the Board, is a past presi¬ dent of the Alumni Association. He IS Sec retary of the Crossett Company. President John Tyler Caldwell President of the University since early 1952, Dr. John T. Caldwell has seen a major part of the University ' s growth in post-war enrollment. A native southerner, Dr. John Tyler Caldwell served as president of Alabama College at Montevall, Alabama before he accepted his present position as president of the University of Arkansas in 1952. Dr. Caldwell came to the University at its period of greatest change, thus his duties have meant, at times, almost insurmountable problems. Through it all, however, he has managed to keep his stu¬ dent relations on as personal a plane as possible. It is not uncommon to see Dr. Caldwell leading cheers on his front porch following a successful Razorback football game. During his tenure as president of the University, Dr. Caldwell has seen the construction of nine new buildings on the Fayetteville Campus and the new medical center at Little Rock. In addition, the academic program has been broadened and strengthened under his guidance. Dr. Caldwell earned his BS Degree from Mississippi State College, his MA from Duke and Columbia Universi¬ ties. and his PhD at Princeton University. Before World War II, Dr. Caldwell was a political science instructor at Vanderbilt University. He went to Alabama College fol¬ lowing the War. University of Arkansas Senate On March 26, 1957, the University of Arkansas Senate adopted its present constitution. The new guid¬ ing article established a second portion of the Senate which has its primary jurisdiction over the University’s divisions in Little Rock. The main body of the Senate, however, is located on the Fayetteville campus, and presides over general academic policy. The Senate func¬ tions under the Board of Trustees which sets the over¬ all policy of the University. Members of the Senate are the administrative of¬ ficers of the University as well as professors who have had at least two years experience on the faculty. 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. In the past, students on the University campus have greatly appreciated the cooperation between the Faculty Senate and the Student Senate, a similar group run exclusively by students and their elected officers. On most controversial issues, the two groups have been primarily in accord with one another. The new constitution of the Senate provides that the Legislative Council Avill meet four times annually, Meditation is common among faculty members when important decisions must be made in meetings. and that the Senate itself will meet twice. Dr. Robert A. Leflar served as chairman of the Council this past year. . The major undertaking of the Senate during the last two semesters has been the formulation of a new “Blue Book.” This is the unofficial title of a handbook which states all rules and regulations, and codifies the policy of the University. The “Blue Book”, in its present edition, has grown to four volumes. The last revision was done by committees from the Senate. This truly was a major task, considering the vast number of rules and regulations which must be made and en¬ forced at a state university. The courtroom in Waterman Hall, a favorite meeting place because of functional design, houses the Senate. Experienced in government and education, Dr. L. H. Rohrbaugh serves as Vice-President and Provost. Vice-President And Provost The general University program on the Fayetteville campus is the responsibility of Lewis H. Rohrbaugh, Vice-President and Provost. Dr. Rohrbaugh is second only to the president of the University. Dr. Rohrbaugh’s job includes administration of the Registrar’s office, the personnel deans, the library, student health service, the general extension service, student housing and the Uni¬ versity’s athletic department. He has also done a great deal of work with the Student Senate and has assist¬ ed and counseled in problems of student government. Dr. Rohrbaugh, a native of Maryland, received his Bachelor’s Degree in Biology and Psychology from Dickenson College. He did his graduate work at Cornell and Pennsylvania Universities in the fields of Philoso¬ phy and Anthropology. He has also done post-doctoral work in public administration and agricultural eco¬ nomics. In 1952, Dr. Rohrbaugh was named director for the first Point-Four Program in Iraq. Prior to this appointment, he had served as director of the USDA Graduate School. Upon returning from Iraq in 1953, Rohrbaugh be¬ came an advisor to the American Council on Educa¬ tion. He was later appointed to his present job. Financial control of the University is the respon¬ sibility of Dr. Carlson, Vice-President for Finance. V ice-President And Treasurer Vice President and Treasurer of the University of Arkansas is truly a big job, for the University is at present spread over many parts of the State, includ¬ ing the Medical Center at Little Rock, and the various agricultural experiment stations. The financial worry of all these portions of the University belongs to T. C. Carlson, Vice President of Finance. Carlson, who is a graduate of the University of Minnesota, has directed the financial program since 1928, thus he is one of the few persons in the ad¬ ministration who is thoroughly familiar with the fi¬ nancial workings of the University during its tran¬ sition from a small college into a full-scale university. Carlson came to the University as registrar in 1915, immediately following his graduation from col¬ lege. He served as an Army captain in World War I, returning in 1921 as executive secretary to the presi¬ dent. After two years he became business manager and was made University treasurer four years later. He was elected auditor and secretary of the Board of Trustees in 1928. With the advent of World War II, Carlson was granted a military leave of absence and enlisted as a major in the Army. He returned to the U of A in 1945 and was named to his present position. College of Arts and Sciences The largest college on the U of A Campus is Arts and Sciences. The “Arts” School with its 23 departments boasts the largest variety of major fields in the University. Known as the “mother college”, the School of Arts and Sciences is housed, for the most part, in the “mother building” of the University, Old Main, or University Hall as it reads on the official schedule. Students in the college can follow curriculum leading toward one of six degrees including fields from archi¬ tecture to zoology. Under the guidance of Guerdon D. Nichols, dean, the college has managed to maintain its high educational standards despite a lack of classroom space due to increased enrollment. 0. W. McMillan ably assists Dean Nichols in the administrative affairs of the college. All students entering the University are required to take at least one or two courses in Arts and Sciences. Construction of the Fine Arts building and the Law building has added valuable space in Old Main, not only for the School of Arts and Sciences, but for additional business offices as well. The new Physics building and the recently remodeled Chemistry building have made more classroom facilities available, in addition to housing important research projects. A former math instructor, Dean G. D. Nichols has been head of the College since 1947 Typical of the work found in the Sculpture rooms of the Art Department, is this modernistic design. I 101 College of Agriculture and Home Economics Dean of the College is Lippert S. Ellis, a graduate of the University of Wisconsin. Dean Ellis worked for the USDA before his appointment in 1946. .. ., n . n , Jr The U of A Dairy, a part of the College ' s cattle and dairy divisions is maintained on the campus. Until recently, the University’s Department of Agri¬ culture and Home Economics had operated experiment farms as far from the University campus as Panama. Lately, the college has concentrated its efforts in re¬ search on the eleven University farms located in Arkan¬ sas. All research is coordinated on the U of A Campus at Fayetteville. The Fayetteville area has its own thriving research farm, located several miles from the campus proper. One little-known fact about the college is that it is responsible for all of the extension work done in Arkansas, county and home-demonstration included. The two honor societies in the college are Phi Up- silon Omicron and Alpha Zeta. In 1914, the division of Home Economics was transplanted from the Col¬ lege of Education to the College of Agriculture. The beautiful new Animal Science building, com¬ pleted last year, will be of great value to the college in the future. The building offers students one of the finest and best equipped animal science labs in this area. Another recent addition to the college is the pavillion at Agri Park, located at the Fayetteville ex¬ periment station. Experience in the field as well as the classroom is an integral part of the Agriculture curriculum. Dean Ellis and his staff find no substitute for actual experi¬ ence, thus they provide it. Research in poultry takes place in the new Animal Science building. Here baby chicks are weighed. 102 Commerce Guild coffee, an event sponsored by the student organization, is enjoyed by students and faculty. College of Business Administration The office of Dean Paul W. Milam is the focal point for the University’s very large and active business school. The College of Business Administration, as it is officially known, offers some fifty different courses from which the student may choose his curriculum. The expanding Industrial Research and Ex¬ tension Center at Little Rock has become an important portion of the research di¬ vision of the school. This is the organization which does fact-finding for the Arkansas Industrial Development Commission. Under the direction of Dr. M. G. Bridenstine, long-range research is carried out here in Fayetteville with the Bureau of Business and Economic Research which publishes a quarterly bulletin on business conditions in Arkansas. Helping the state to find locations for industry, and boosting industrial pos¬ sibilities is only part of the school’s activity. Commerce Day, sales seminars, and courses in the use and operation of office machines have become bywords as the college continues to grow. In 1937 the Business School was converted to a four year course. Before that time, it was a two year division of the College of Arts and Sciences. Arkansas native, Paul Milam became dean of the Business School in 1944. Dean Milam earned a PhD at New York U. Senator J. William Fulbright and Dean Milam take a lunch break after a Fulbright talk to business students. College of Education Dean Henry H. Kronenberg was appointed to his present position six years after receiving his MA Degree from the University of Illinois in 1929. Future teachers learn the importance of recreational activities by practical experience. The Teacher’s Placement Bureau does not have a hard time finding places for graduates of the Uni¬ versity’s College of Education. Aside from classroom work, our teachers are trained in a grade and high school located on the campus known as Peabody Hall. Here, the future school “maims” and “masters” are given practical instruction in the ways and means of conducting their own classes. Training is offered in three fields of teaching: elementary and secondary, physical education, and vo¬ cation education. Courses of specialization are offered in subjects ranging from home economics to industrial education. Classroom teaching is done under the super¬ vision of the college’s experienced instructors who serve in an advisory capacity. The history of the college dates back to 1916 when it was established as a separate division of the Arkansas Industrial University. Since 1935 it has been under the supervision of its present dean, Dr. Henry H. Kron¬ enberg. A recent addition to the college has been the use of facilities at Arkansas School for the Deaf in Little Rock in order to offer a specialized degree in Deaf Edu¬ cation. In order to qualify for such a teaching certifi¬ cate, the student must spend a year at the Deaf School. Enjoyable fruit juice and cookies are served by teachers in the U of A training school, Peabody. 104 A stress machine, property of the Engineering School, is demonstrated by James Yarbrough, a Civil E. instructor. College of Engineering The College of Engineering on the U of A campus is beginning to bulge at the seams of its present building. The Engineers are growing in number out of all proportion with the rest of the University. Plans are in the offering for a new building. Night labs and classes are not at all unusual in the schedule of the average student. This has become necessary because of the lack of classroom space. The college was fortunate, however, in being the recipient of the old Oberman building, a structure located two blocks from the campus. The gift was made by the Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce to help alleviate overcrowded conditions. Most students in this college, noted for its tough curriculum, have one thought and only one thought in mind: graduation. There are six fields among which a student may choose his major: agricultural, civil, chemical, electrical, me¬ chanical. and industrial engineering. There is, however, one week during the term when the Engineers don’t worry about graduation or anything else apparently. That is “Engineers’ Week. ’ This gala festival is topped off by St. Patrick’s Day and the election of St. Pat and St. Patricia. The Engineers have also been known to spread a little green paint during this week, a practice frowned upon by Agri¬ culture students. Dean George F. Branigan came to the U of A in 1948 Since then, the College has added three new degrees. This analog computer is a part of the College ' s ever¬ growing lab facilities. 105 Graduate School Director of the Graduate School since 1949, Dean Virgil Adkisson is a native of Missouri. Dean Adkisson was head of the math depart¬ ment before accepting his present position. Modern equipment aids the Chemistry Department in their advanced research and study problems. Perhaps the most diversified activity on the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas campus is centered in lhe Gradute School under the supervision of Dean Virgil Adkisson. The school offers advanced degrees in nearly 50 dif¬ ferent fields. Possibly the most outstanding part of the schools’ activity is done in research work on the graduate level. Nuclear research is carried on under the auspices of the Graduate School and by a grant from the Atomic Energy Commission. Of course, not all of the advanced study lies in the field of science. Drama, literature, music, educa¬ tion, — there are many fields within these categories which the student may choose for his graduate specialty. Dean Adkisson serves to coordinate all of the schools’ activities, and handles the administrative affairs relating to student activity and progress on an in¬ dividual basis. In the past, the Graduate School has used a large portion of its funds for purchasing equipment to be used for advanced research and study. Notably, in the last few years, a great deal of highly intricate equipment has been installed for furthering the in¬ terest and participation in nuclear research. Jim McRoy, graduate student in the field of psy¬ chology, wrote his thesis on intelligence exams. 106 The legend of the lawyers is that the lights never go out in the law building. The library provides a peaceful study hall. School of Law Four years ago, the University School of Law moved from the basement of Old Main to its new facilities in Waterman Hall, the beautiful new building located in the northwestern corner of the campus. The new building came just in time, for the school was expanding rapidly and still is. However, Waterman Hall was constructed with foresight, for the students are now quite comfortably housed, and will he for quite sometime at the schools’ present rate of expansion. Moot court trials attract the interest of the entire campus as well as that of the Lawyers. The trials are held in order to give the students a taste of practical courtroom experience. However, the beautiful courtroom, perhaps the most advanced one in the state of Arkansas, is the scene of some not-so-moot proceedings, in as much as this is the residence of the Student Court which deals in justice for the student by the student. Perhaps one of the highest honors one can receive while a student in the Law School is the editorship of the Law Review, a quarterly magazine which carries reports on recent court and legislative proceedings and writings by jurists, legal theorists, students, and faculty members. Arkansas School of Law is regarded as having a high standard among schools of its kind. Dean Joe Covington re¬ ceived his law degree at the University in 1940. He became dean in 1954. Moot court trials attract many to the beautiful Waterman Hall courtroom as lawyers test their skill. 107 Medical Center program is directed by F. Douglas Lawrason, Provost for Medical Affairs. Medicine, Pharmacy and Nursing The states’ newest and most modern educational plant, located in Little Rock, houses the Universitys’ Medical and Nursing School. The recently completed Medical Center is perhaps one of the most modern and surely one of the most beautiful in the United States. The building was completed a year ago at a total cost of fourteen million dollars. Also included in the facility is the Universitys’ School of Pharmacy, headed by Dean Stanley G. Mittlestaedt. Pharmacy is the Universitys’ smallest college. The entire program of the center is directed by Dr. F. Douglas Lawrason, the Universitys’ Provost for Medical Affairs. The School of Nursing is under the direction of Dean Julia M. Miller. Now in its fifth year of operation, the School of Nursing offers a split curriculum of two years on the Fayet¬ teville campus, and two years at the center. Practicality is stressed at the center. Many come to the beautiful steel, glass, and brick structure to get medical at¬ tention. The students, under the strict guidance of their in¬ structors, participate in diagnosis as well as laboratory work for each of the patients. Thus, when a student graduates from the Medical School, he has had a great deal of experience as well as classroom instruction. This also holds true for Pharmacy and Nursing students. Although students at the Medical Center are two hundred miles from the Fayetteville campus, many of them still find time to visit old friends, especially at Gaebale and other such occasions. 108 on cases at the Medical Center. In its fifth year of operation, the School of Nursing is under the direction of Dean Julia M. Miller. 109 Division of Student Affairs As the University of Arkansas continues to grow, so does its main personal link between student and administration. The Division of Student Affairs office, located in the Student Union, is perhaps the busiest place on the campus. Here is where all student organization work is coordinated and assisted. The office is headed by Dean D. Whitney Halladay, Dean of Students. The Dean of Women is Miss Eleanor Tyler who is most ably assisted by Miss Grace Vinyard in handling the affairs of womens’ residence halls and sororities. The official title of Dean James Scott is Assistant Dean of Men. However, Dean Scott serves to coordinate fraternity activities and scholarship applications. The division as a whole also supervises student housing, counseling, student aid, health services, the Student Union and the University food services. The di¬ vision works closely with agencies of student government in offering a well- rounded program of student activities. Both Deans Halladay and Tyler are voting members of the Student Senate. Two secretaries are employed by the division to handle correspondence and the many typing and other clerical jobs which arise in the office. Mrs. King and Mrs. Burgess are known by many of the students who work with organizations to be real life-savers when assistance is needed, not only in typing long lists and other materials, but in telephoning and mailing service. Formerly, the direct administration of student affairs consisted only of a Dean of Men and a Dean of Women. However, in 1955, with the addition of Halladay to the staff, the Division of Student Affairs was installed and set up on its present basis with provisions for expansion in staff which has come about as necessary. The office of Dean Robert L. Jones, coordinator of student aid, is also connected with the division office. Director of the Division of Student Affairs is Dean D. Whitney Halladay. Halladay re¬ ceived his PhD at Teachers College, Colum¬ bia University. A former football and base¬ ball coach, Halladay served as an infantry major during World War II and the Korean Conflict. Dr. Halladay came here in 1955. 110 All-important student housing is discussed by secretary Dorothy King, Dean Tyler, housing supervisor Robert M. Jones, and Dean Halladay. A native of Ohio, Dean Eleanor Tyler came to the University in 1955. She serves as Dean of Women and Associate Dean of Students. " Look-Alikes " Dean James Scott and Scotty Scholl give each other the once-over as another student looks on. Dean Scott is Assistant Dean of Men. He serves as advisor to the IFC and the Civic Club alona with his manv other pressing duties. Be the mornings cold or wintery or bright with spring sunshine, classes continue at the University of Arkansas. Always to be seen are students in the unending migra¬ tion from building to building, clad Eskimo-style or quite sparsely as the cli¬ mate demands. Only the weekend can exert the required force to stop the chatter and bustle down the walks thread¬ ing the campus. 113 First Row: j. THOMAS ABRAHAM: Geo¬ logy; Lonoke. J. ALAN ADAMS: Mechanical Engineering; Fayetteville. 2N; President, ©T; Cadet Colonel, AFROTC; Commander, Arnold Air Society; A.S.M.E.; TBH. JEAN PRIOT ADAMS: Mechanical Engineering; Fayette¬ ville. A.S.M.E. LOY MAX AIRMAN: Industri¬ al Engineering; Bluffton. ABC; A.I.I.E. Second Row: JIMMY DONALD AKERS: Electrical Engineering; Piggott. ROE GLEN AKERS: Personnel Management; Hamburg. THOMAS LEE ALLEN: Business Administra¬ tion; Little Rock. EDWARD HARVEY AL¬ LISON: Art; Little Rock. Noted architect Ed Stone gives advice to architecture senior in Fine Arts Center lab. Abraham Akers, J. D. Anderson, H. L. Andrews, S. Arthurs Adams, J. A. Akers, R. G. Anderson, S. W. Anthony Ashabranner Adams, J. P. Allen Andres Arnett Ashford Aikman Allison Andrews, G. W. Arnold Askew Third Row : HOMERA LOUISE ANDERSON: Psychology; Camden. Carnall Governing Board; International Club; Vice Presi¬ dent, ' kX; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players. SAM WINTON ANDERSON: Eudora. President. nKA; President. I.F.C.; A.B.C.; I.F.P.C.; Blue Key; Student Senate. JOHN MASON ANDRES: Pre-Med; Nashville. Secretary, IIMA. GERALD WARING AN¬ DREWS: Industrial Engineering; Little Rock. Vice President, Ami; mtE. Fourth Row : SARA ANDREWS: Elementary Education; Little Rock. ZTA. CHARLES AUGUSTUS ANTHONY: Electrical Engi¬ neering; Lonoke. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.; Radio Amateur Club. JAMES L. ARNETT: Chemistry; Paris. KS ; AX2. JOHNNY W. ARNOLD: Industrial Education; Marmaduke. Treasurer, Future Teachers of America; Institute of Radio Engineers; Methodist Youth Fellow¬ ship. Fifth Row: PAUL MILLS ARTHURS: Chemical Engineering; Springdale. CECIL D. ASHABRANNER: Electrical Engineering; Blytheville. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. KERWIN ASHFORD: Industrial Engi¬ neering; Waldron. A.I.I.E. JESS LEE ASKEW, JR.: Marketing; Little Rock. Haer £ ak «, S. J. ar nes, B. E. a rton Bagby Balch Barnes, D. L. Bartz Bailey Ballard Barnes, R. W. Bata Bair Bangs Barrett Battreal Baird Barber Barron, L. H. Beattie Baker, R. S. Barham Barron, R. C. Beisner Baker, R. L. Bariola Bartell Bell First Row: HAROLD RAYMOND BAER: Account¬ ing; Little Rock. AK ' P; Secretary, BA ' k; BBS; 0H2; lreasurer, Scabbard Blade. RICHARD S. BAGBY: Chemistry: Little Rock. ROBERT THOMAS BAILEY: General Business; Russellville. MARTHA ANN BAIR: Physical Education; Bentonville. A.B.C.; A.W.S.; RAII; Mortar Board; President, P.E.M. Club; President; Davis Hall; W.R.A. JULIUS S. BAIRD: Agricultural Engineering; Fayetteville. President. A.S.A.E.; Engi¬ neering Council. RAMON S. BAKER: Electrical Engi¬ neering; Texarkana. I.R.E. RUTH LOUISE BAKER: Elementary Education; Mountain Home. KKB; Ele¬ mentary Club; Secretary, Panhellenic. Second Row: SHELBA JEAN BAKER: Art; Poplar Bluff, Missouri. Xfi; A.W.S.; DSF; Art Guild. ROBERT D. BALCH: Marketing; Nashville. BILLY F. BAL¬ LARD: General Business; Van Buren. LALONNIE BANGS: Music Education; Booneville. 2AI. PATRICIA ANN BARBER: Elementary Education; McCrory. A.W.S.; Carnall Hall Board; Elementary Club; Sec¬ retary, Student N.E.A.; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players. BETTY SUE BARHAM: English; Mena. aaa ; A.W.S.; Razorback Staff; AIT; W.R.A. LOUIS AN- IHONY BARIOLA: Agri Entomology; Lake Village. Newman Club. Third Row: BRUCE E. BARNES: Industrial Engi¬ neering; Monticello. A.I.I.E.; Treasurer, Engineering Council. DONALD LEE BARNES: Civil Engineering; Blytheville. American Society of Civil Engineers; Treas¬ urer, A.S.C.E. RAY W. BARNES: Education; Fayet¬ teville. JACK E. BARRETT: Mechanical Engineering; Little Rock. LONNIE HARRISON BARRON: Physical Education; Mena. KAII. ROBERT CLAYTON BAR¬ RON: Engineering; Rogers. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. ARTHUR E. BARTELL, JR.: General Business; Judsonia. 211. Fourth Row: THOMAS LIONEL BARTON: Ani¬ mal Nutrition; Magnolia. AZ; Animal Industries Club; A.S.A. BOB OTTO BARTZ: Agriculture; Paris. ATP. BOBBY L. BATA: Industrial Engineering; Dardanelle. A.I.I.E. CONRAD BATTREAL: Civil Engineering; Malvern. A.S.C.E.; Engineering Council; Newman Club. GEORGE AUSTIN BEATTIE, III: Accounting; Fort Smith. Acacia; Circle. K. DEWAINE E. BEIS¬ NER: Architecture; Joplin, Missouri. JOHN WALTER BELL: Dairy Production; Pea Ridge. Agri Editor, Arkansas Agriculturist; Agronomy Club; Agri Econ. Club; Secretary, Farmhouse; Student Senate. 115 Bell Bellingrath Benedict Bennett, R. 0. Bennett, R. S. Benton, J. J. Benton, M. E. Benton, R. T. Bevill Biggadike Biggs Bingham Bishop Black, J. L. Black, J. K. Bland Blankenship Bogle Bolinger Bond Bone, D. E. Bone, G. T. Bonner Booth Boswell Bowen Bowls Box First Row : WARREN MILLER BELL: Civil Engi¬ neering; Magnolia. American Society of Civil Engi¬ neers; MIHC Court Justice. MARY WATKINS BEL- LINGRATH: Chemistry; Little Rock. XO. EDWARD B. BENEDICT: Electrical Engineering; Russellville. RICHARD 0. BENNETT: General Business; Little Rock. XAE; Vice President. Wilson Sharp; Arnold Air Society; AK ; “A” Club; Civic Club. RONALD S. BENNETT: Architecture; Monett, Missouri. AXA; President, Photography Club; A.I.A.; I.F.C. JAMES JOSEPH BENTON: Electrical Engineering; Conway. I.R.E. MARION ELIZABETH BENTON: Ins. Real Estate; Lonoke. ZTA; Editor, Guild Ticker; Board of Publications; X0; Commerce Guild; AIT; Business Manager, Preview. Second Row: ROBERT TALBOT BENTON: Gen¬ eral Business; Pine Bluff. XX; A.B.C.; Cheerleader. BEN E. BEVILL: Industrial Engineering; Magnolia. A.I.I.E. ROBERT HOLDEN BIGGADIKE: Mechanical Engineering; Newport. XX; A.S.M.E.; nME ; TBII. LEONARD R. BIGGS: Mechanical Engineering; Lit¬ tle Rock. Vice President, Buchanan House; A.S.M.E. DONALD RAY BINGHAM: Architecture; Wynne. A.I.A. WILLIAM BRUCE BISHOP: Pre-Med; Fort Smith. AEA; Newman Club. JAMES LARRY BLACK: Che mical Engineering; Wynne. AX2; American In¬ stitute of Chemical Engineers; $H2; nME; TBII. Third Row: JOHN K. BLACK: Geology; Bradley. JAMES A. BLAND: Physical Education; Bentonville. RAE BLANKENSHIP: Education; McGehee. Black- friars; Elementary Club; Orchesis. BILLY J. BOGLE: Electrical Engineering; Fourche Valley. HOWARD RAYMOND BOLINGER: Industrial Engineering; Fort Smith. AXA. EARL GENE BOND: Marketing; Fort Smith. President, “A’ ' Club; Treasurer, Wilson Sharp. DONALD EDWIN BONE: Electrical Engineering; Des Arc. A.I.E.E.; Wesley Players. Fourth Row: GEORGE T. BONE: General Business; Batesville. KX ; “A” Club. GAINES C. BONNER: Mar¬ keting; Marvell. Marketing Club. THOMAS HAROLD BOOTH: Business Administration; Shreveport, Louisi¬ ana. BEVERLY VALINE BOSWELL: Art; Bryant. KENNETH J. BOWEN: General Agriculture; Mena. Vice President, Associated Students; President, Senate; Junior Agri Senator; Agri Students Association; Agro¬ nomy Club; AZ; Business Manager, Arkansas Agricul¬ turist; A.B.C.; Animal Industry Club; Secretary, Blue Key; Head Freshman Counselor; MIHC. GERALDINE BOWLS: Elementary Education; Scott. A.B.C.; A.W.S.; Baptist Student Union Committee; Elementary Club; Queen’s Committee. JOHN HENRY BOX, JR.: Chemis¬ try; El Dorado. 116 Brady, W. B. Brannan Broadaway Brown, A. A. Brummett Bryant, J. W. Bullock Bramhall Brantes Brock Brown, C. D. Bryan Bryles Burnett Brammer Brewer Brooks, J. G. Brown, J. D. Bryant, D. H. Buckley Burns First Row : ROBERT MOUNTS BRADY: Marketing; Springdale. WILLIAM B. BRADY: Accounting; Little Rock. A0 t ; Newman Club. THOMAS MULDREW BRAMHALL: Pre-Law; Little Rock. 2AE. HARLAN HAROLD BRAM¬ MER: Animal Husbandry; Mountainburg. AZ; Animal Industry Club; A.S.A.; Baptist Student Union; Livestock judging Team. Second Row: JAMES WILLIAM BRANCH, JR.: Pre-Med; Hope. 2X. JIMMY I. BRAN- NAN: Civil Engineering; Greenbrier. ED¬ WARD S. BRANTES: Geology; Camden. riKA. BOBBY LEE BREWER: Geology; Malvern. riK a ; srE. Third Row: M. ELIZABETH (BETH) BRICKELL: Government; Camden. nB t ; Edi¬ tor, “A” Book; AWS Queens Committee; Beau¬ ty Editor, Razorback; Blackfriars; I.F.P.C.; AIT; $A0; Prevue Staff; Secretary, Student Union Committee; Secretary, Gaebale Varsity Show; Society Editor. Traveler; W.R.A. Execu¬ tive Board. VANCE LEONARD BROADA¬ WAY: Mechanical Engineering; North Little Rock. American Society of Mechanical Engi¬ neering. LINDA LOUISE BROCK: Marketing; Lewisville. President, KKT; Vice President Secretary, A.B.C.; AAA; Sophomore Secretary, A.W.S.; A.W.S. Committee Chairman; X0; Civic Club; Commerce Guild; Mortar Board; Panhellenic; Sophomore Counselor. JIMMY GUNTER BROOKS: General Business; Spring- dale. Fourth Row: NELSON LOUIS BROOKS: Electrical Engineering; Warren. AMANDA ANN BROWN: Psychology Sociology; Fort Smith. KKF; President, aka. CHARLES DALE BROWN: ACCOUNTING; Fayetteville. JIM¬ MY DALE BROWN: Marketing; Anderson, Missouri. AXA; Marketing Club; Scabbard Blade. Fifth Row: MARIAN LYNN BRUEGGE- MAN: Mathematics; Little Rock. NANCY F. BRUMMETT: English; Little Rock. ZTA. LIN¬ DA BRYAN: Art; West Helena. Ar ; A.W.S.; W.R.A. DONALD H. BRYANT: Geology; Sparkman. Branner Geology Club. Sixth Row: JAMES RAMON BRYANT: General Business; Nashville. Marketing Club. JAMES WILBURN BRYANT: Transportation; Fayetteville. H. L. BRYLES: Personnel Ad¬ ministration; Beebe. JOHN WAYNE BUCK- LEY: Chemistry, Pre-Med; Pine Bluff. Vice President, 2AE ; IIMA. Seventh Row: WILLA JO BULLARD: Edu¬ cation; Marianna. AAn. WILLIAM ROBERT BULLOCK: Business Administration; Darda- nelle. SUZANNE BURNETT: Elementary Edu¬ cation; Little Rock. ZTA; Homecoming Maid; A.W.S.; Elementary Club; W.R.A. JAMES E. BURNS: General Agriculture; Osceola. SN. 117 SENIORS First Row: DAVID L. BURROUGH: Fi¬ nance; Alma. President, Vice President, AX A; Vice President AK ; Vice President. Scabbard Blade; Vice President, Trasurer, Circle K; Treasurer, Civic Club; Treasurer, Business School Senior Class; Treasurer, I.F.C.; Treas¬ urer, REW: D.M.S.; Organizations Editor, ’58 Razorback; Chairman ’58 Military Ball. GOR¬ DON EDWIN BURTON: Advertising; Little Rock. Circle K; Collegiate Singers: Marketing Club. WILLIAM RUSSELL BURTON, III: In¬ dustrial Managemnt; Shreveport, Louisiana. 2N; Arnold Air Society. JON RAOLL BUSSE: M.E.; Jefferson City, Missouri. Treasurer Rush Chairman, Acacia: President, Cantebury Club; Vice President, A.S.M.E.; A.B.C.; Civic Club; Engineering Council; I.F.C.; Blue Key; REW; Student Christian Council; Student Senate. Second Row: WALTER H. BYNUM: Ac¬ counting; Paragould. nKA; Cardinal Society; Guild Ticker; Young Democrats. DAVID LEE BYRD: General Business; Magazine. WIL¬ BERT GENE CALDWELL: Journalism; Ben- tonville. FRANKIE CALEB: Music; Ozark. AX A; Blackfriars; ATT; Circle K; $MA; West¬ minster Fellowship. Third Row: JEROME ADOLPHUS CAMP: Mechanical Engineering; Magnolia. A.S.M.E.; TBTl. JOYCE CAMPBELL: History; Lonoke zta. FRANK BALLEW CANFIELD. JR.: C.E.; Searcy, AX2, Treasurer; IIME; TBIT. CARROLL DEAN CARTER: Accounting; Altus. Fourth Row: WILD A FAYE CART¬ WRIGHT: Business Education; Perry. GIL¬ BERT WAYNE CASH: Geology; Bentonville. Branner Club; 2TE. BILL L. CATES: General Agri; Prairie Grove. Vice President, Treasurer, ATP; A.S.A.; A.I. Club; Agronomy Club. VER¬ NON RAY CATLETT: Agronomy; Clarendon. Agronomy Club. Fifth Row: SAMMY LE’VON CHAFFIN: C.E.; Magnolia. President, B.S.U.; Treasurer, A.l.C.E.; AXS; Droke House; Pershing Rifles. JIMMY RONOLD CHAMBERS: Marketing; Crossett. Vice President, Buchanan House; Marketing Club. JOE HENRY CHAMBERS: Entomology; Carlisle. ROBERT LEROY CHA¬ NEY: Mathematics; North Little Rock, A.I.E.E. I.R.E.; Newman Club. Sixth Row: ROBERT D. CHASTAIN: Psy¬ chology; Camden. K2; Blackfriars. CHARLES EUGENE CHILDRESS: Agri E.; Nashville. NANCY LOUISE CHOUTEAU: Psychology; Tulsa, Oklahoma. X12; A.W.S.; Sophomore Counselor; Student Christian Council; ' EX; Westminster Fellowship; W.R.A. DON ED¬ WARD CHRISTIAN: General Business; Sear¬ cy. 2X; “A” Club; Football. Seventh Row: CHESTER D. CHRISTY: Agriculture; Rogers. ARTHUR H. CLARK: Agriculture; Fayetteville. BILLY C. CLARY: Secondary Education; Dumas. JIAO. M. SUE CLAUGHTON: English: Texarkana. ZTA; AAA; I.F.P.C.; AIT, Vice President; Newman Club; Holcombe Senior Counselor; Sophomore Counselor. ...... ■jt0 gt Mfe, D 1 IS Burro ugh Burton, G. E. Burton, W. R. Basse Bynum Byrd Caldwell Caleb Camp Campbell Canfield Carter Cartwright Cash Cates Catlett Chaffin Chambers, J. R. Chambers, J. H. Chaney Chastain Childress Chouteau Christian Christy Clark Clary Claughton 118 Clifton Colquette Cook, J. D. Crafton Cline, B. M. Conaway Coon field Cranford Cline, R. E. Conine Cornett, J. D. Crittenden Clough Connell Cornett, M. L. Crosby Cluck Connelley Cothren Crouse Cockrum Conner Cotton Crowder First Row : BILLY GENE CLAYTON: General Agri¬ culture; Foreman. WILLIAM DAVIS CLIFTON, JR.: Electrical Engineering; Pine Bluff. BILLY MURRELL CLINE: Civil Engineering; Paragould. American Socie¬ ty of Civil Engineers; Arkansas Engineer; Engineering Council. ROBERT EDWARD CLINE: Marketing; Fort Smith. Marketing Club. DEBORAH JOY CLOUGH: Education; Coffeyville, Kansas. AAII, Historian; A.W.S.; S.N.E.A., Publicity Chairman; W.R.A. Board. PATSY JOYCE CLUCK: Secondary Education; Van Buren. AT; Baptist Student Union; Future Teachers of America; Secondary Education Club. JACK CORBIT COCKRUM: Agricultural Economics; Black Oak. 2N; A.I.; A.S.A.; Agronomy; Economics Club. Second Row : LINDA COLLINS: Home Economics; McNab. GARRETT ERSKINE COLQUETTE: Socio¬ logy; Little Rock. 2N; Circle K. JACK DEAN CONA¬ WAY: Electrical Engineering; Rogers. A.I.E.E. GEORGE L. CONINE: Secondary Education; Fayette¬ ville. EDWARD D. CONNELL: Chemical Engineering; Fayetteville. SHE; A.I.C.E. JOSEPH WILLIAM CON- NELLEY: Mechanical Engineering; Little Rock. A.S.M.E. JOE WILLIAM CONNER: Marketing; Ben- tonville. Marketing Club. Third Row: JAMES R. COOK: Agriculture; Green Bay, Wisconsin. JOHN DAVID COOK: Insurance Real Estate; Eudora. Football. JOHN W. COONFIELD: Electrical Engineering; Bentonville. JIMMIE DARRELL CORNETT: Industrial Education; Coffeyville, Kansas. MARY LEE CORNETT: Commercial Education; Cof¬ feyville, Kansas. S.N.E.A. THOMAS WILLIAM COTH¬ REN: Marketing; Paragould. Secretary, Treasurer, IIKA; President, AK ' k; President, Business School Sen¬ ior Class; Blue Key; A.B.C.; Assistant Editor, Guild Ticker; Civic Club; Commencement Committee; I.F.C.; Treasurer, Marketing Club; Student Senate. MARY COTTON: Home Economics; Fayetteville. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Baptist Student Union; Colhecon; Future Teachers of America; O.I.W. Fourth Row: CHARLES EDWARD COULTER: Geology; Pine Bluff. K2. ROBERT LOUIS CRAFTON: Electrical Engineering; Blytheville. Acacia, Senior Dean House Manager; A.I.E.E. STEVEN K. CRANFORD: Agriculture; Batesville. Arp. JERRY J. CRITTENDEN: General Business; Fayetteville. MICHAEL BAILEY CROSBY: Pre-Med; Batesville. JOHN L. CROUSE: Marketing; Sheridan. Collegiate Singers; Guild Ticker; Marketing Club; Student Christian Council. CHARLES WILLIAM CROWDER: Chemical Engineering; Jack¬ sonville. A.I.C.E. 119 Crumpler Davis, S. A. Dean, C. F. Dickson, C. S. Cunningham Davis, W. G. Dean, W. J. C. Dickson, J. P. Curtis Davison Deaver Donathan Dameron Dawson, G. D. Delaney Donnell Davis, C. B. Dawson, W. C. Delap Dooley Davis, J. G. Day Denman Dooly Davis, J. R. Deal Dickert Douglass First Row: JAMES A. CRUMPLER: Business; Cam¬ den. 3 A0. ERNEST CUNNINGHAM: Accounting; Bar¬ ton. President, Vice President, K2; Secretary, AK ' P. FRANCES HORNOR CURTIS: Insurance; Helena. XQ ? Treasurer; X0; Guild Ticker; Marketing Club: Panhel- lenic; A0; Razorback Staff. ADA DIANE DAMERON: Home Economics Education; Marianna. XQ; A.W.S.; President, Holcombe Hall; Secretary, AAA; Art Editor, Home Economics Editor, Arkansas Agriculturist; Civic Club; Vice President, Colhecon; International Club; Mortar Board; W.R.A.; Treasurer, 4 TO. CHARLEY BURT DAVIS: Poultry; Berryville. Farm House; A.S.A.; Economics Club; Pershing Rifles. JO GWEN DAVIS: Elementary Education; Texarkana. II B t ; A.W.S.; Elementary Club; Student Union Committee; Student Senate. JOE RAYMOND DAVIS: Animal Nu¬ trition; Marked Tree. nKA; Scabbard Blade. Second Row: SHIRLEY ANNE DAVIS: Business Education; Fayetteville. Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players. WILLIAM GARLAND DAVIS, JR.; Educa¬ tion; Russellville. DAVID PAUL DAVISON: Mechani¬ cal Engineering; Little Rock. KIOP. GEORGE DONALD DAWSON: Mechanical Engineering; Heber Springs. A.S.M.E. WILLIAM CLYDE DAWSON: Architecture; Little Rock. RAYMOND WALLACE DAY: Industrial Management; Little Rock. PINKNEY M. DEAL: Gen¬ eral Business; Little Rock. Third Row: CHARLES F. DEAN: Electrical En¬ gineering ; Ozark. WILMA JANE CROOK DEAN: Home Economics; Lavaca. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Colhecon; 4-H House. CHARLES MERRILL DEAVER: Geology; Springdale. Branner Geology Club. JAMES RICHARD DELANEY: Journalism; Fort Smith. EDWARD H. DE¬ LAP: Accounting; Prairie Grove. XN; A.B.C.; Cheer¬ leader Captain: Guild Ticker. HEBER STROUPE DEN¬ MAN: Industrial Engineering; Fort Smith. GUY EM¬ ANUEL DICKERT, JR.: General Business; Fouke. Fourth Row: CAROLYN SUE DICKSON: Elemen¬ tary Education; Fort Smith. AAA; A.W.S.; Elementary Club; Student Senate; W.R.A. JAMES PORTER DICK¬ SON: Chemistry; Brinkley. KA, Censor. ROBERT L. DONATHAN: Music Education; Booneville. XN. ROY H. DONNELL, JR.: Industrial Engineering; Little Rock. AHM; A.I.I.E.. DOROTHY ANN DOOLEY: Education; Fordyce. nB t . BILLY B. DOOLY: Civil Engineering; Fort Smith. 2N; Captain, Rifle Team. ELDRIDGE PAR¬ RISH DOUGLASS: Industrial Engineering; Cotton Plant. XX; A.I.I.E.; Publicity Manager, Arkansas En¬ gineer. 120 Dow Dumas Easterling Eldridge Elliott, J. M. Erwin, V. Farnsworth bH r ■ ■ , t Dryer Duclos Ducote Duncan Dunn Earnest Ebersole Edmondson Edrington Elkins Ellefson Elliott, G. Elwood Epley Erwin, E. D. Evans Ewing Farnam Faulkner Files Finley First Row: N. LEJEAN DOW: Education; Conway. ALDWIN CARTER DRYER: Agri¬ culture; Jonesboro. XX; A.S.A.; B.S.U.; Ar¬ kansas Agriculturist. LEO A. DUCLOS: Agri¬ culture; Osceola. President, Newman House; A.S.A.; Agronomy Club; AFP; A.B.C.; New¬ man Club. SAMUEL DALE DUCOTE: Pre- Med; Springdale. Second Row: VIRGINIA RAY DUMAS: Psychology; El Dorado. XQ. JIMMY LEE DUN¬ CAN: Accounting; Waldron. JERRY WINTON DUNN: Architecture; Texarkana. K2 ? Secre¬ tary; President. Civic Club; A.I.A.; Blue Key; Student Senate. W. J. EARNEST, JR.: Indus¬ trial Engineering; Holly Grove. A.I.I.E.; A.B.C.; AIM; OAK; Scabbard Blade. Third Row: CHARLES ALFRED EASTER¬ LING: Education; Wesley. SANDRA LEANNE EBERSOLE: Home Economics; Garfield. A.S.A.; Reporter, Carnall Hall; Colhecon; Managing Editor, Arkansas Agriculturist. CARL DON EDMONDSON: General Business; Forrest City. K2 ? President, Rush Chairman, Pledge Master; Commercial Guild; Debate Team; I.E.C.; University Chorus. CAROLYN JEAN EDRINGTON: Business Education; Osceola. President, AAA; A.W.S.; X0; D.S.F.; Panhellenic; W.R.A. Fourth Row: WILLIAM HENRY ELD¬ RIDGE: Accounting; Little Rock. 2 t E. DON¬ ALD W. ELKINS: Accounting; Little Rock. ANN ALIDA ELLEFSON: Elementary Educa¬ tion; Fort Smith. Xfi; Vice President, Elemen¬ tary Education Club; A.W.S.; Student Union Committee; W.R.A. GAIL ELLIOTT: Market¬ ing; Marked Tree. KKF; X0. Fifth Row: JAMES MILTON ELLIOTT, JR.: Mechanical Engineering; Russellville. JAMES JOWAYNE ELWOUD: Marketing; Russellville. Marketing Club. LEWIS EVER¬ ETT EPLEY, JR.: Public Administration Pre-Law; Springdale. Business Manager, Raz- orback Band; Secretary Assistant Chairman, KKSP; Board of Directors, Circle K. EUGENE DEBS ERWIN: Civil Engineering; Fayette¬ ville. Sixth Row: VIRGINIA ERWIN: Educa¬ tion; Fayetteville. BILLY ROY EVANS: Gen¬ eral Business; Green Forest. NEVA LOU EWING: Home Economics; Scranton. Report¬ er, 4-H House; Secretary A.S.A.; House Man¬ agers Council. CHARLES EDWARD FAR- NAM: Accounting; Fort Smith. Seventh Row: JUSTIN EARL FARNS¬ WORTH: Engineering; Fort Smith. President, 2AE; Arkansas Engineer; I.F.C.; HX;; IlA i ; TBH. M. VIRGINIA FAULKNER: Home Eco¬ nomics; Russellville, zta. JACK DALE FILES: Law; Hunter. Circle K. DON W. FINLEY: Architecture; Pine Bluff. A.I.A. 121 SENIORS ......X ______ _,___. ______ ' _: ' ___ _ ______ , - , , • ' _ ' First Row : WILLIAM BURNS FISHER: Real Estate Insurance; Walnut Ridge. K2; A.B.C.; Commerce Guild; Men’s Varsity Glee Club; Pershing Rifles; University Chorus. NONA JEAN FONDREN: Marketing; Forrest City. Xfi; A.W.S.; XB; Marketing Club; R.E.W.; W.R.A. BOBBY JOE FORD; Physical Education; Marked Tree. President, KAII. ELEANOR SUE FORD: Home Economics; Fayetteville. ZTA; A.S.A.; TB. Second Row: GEORGE STANLEY FORD: Mechanical Engineering; Des Arc. MARY HAMILTON FORDYCE: English; Little Rock. XS2; A.W.S.; R.E.W.; Westminster Fellowship Cabinet; W.R.A. CARL DEAN FOWLER: Mechanical Engineering; North Little Rock. A.S.M.E. SALLY KNAPP FOX: Social Wel¬ fare; Marshall. ZTA; A.W.S. Third Row: JAMES C. FRAZIER: Civil En¬ gineering; Desha. 211; A.S.C.E.; nME, HENRY OSCAR FUDGE. JR.: Agriculture; North Little Rock. JAY FULBRIGHT, III: History Gov¬ ernment; Pine Bluff. 2X, Pledge Trainer; A.B.C. JOHN SANFORD FULLER: Account¬ ing ; Wilmot. Fourth Row: CHARLES W. GARNER: General Agriculture; Bearden. DARRELL EU¬ GENE GARNER: Agriculture; Huntsville. “A” Club; Agronomy Club; A.S.A.; Baptist Student Union. WOODROW VENSON GARNER: So¬ ciology Psychology; DeQueen. JOHN C. GARRETT: General Business; Rogers. AIOF. Fifth Row: CARLOS ROY GATTIS: Social Welfare; Paris. JIM D. GEIGER: Mechanical Engineering; Prairie Grove. A.S.M.E.; IIME; TBH. PATTY JEANETTE GENTRY: Second¬ ary Education; Searcy. AT; A.W.S.; W.R.A.. MARTHA ANN GILLEYLER: Elementary Education; Tuckerman. Sixth Row: ALLAN DEAN GILLIHAN: Education; Newport. HARRY ROBERT GIL¬ MER, JR.: Electrical Engineering; Pine Bluff. axa ; A.I.E.E.; 6T CHARLES IVAN GIL¬ MORE: General Business; El Dorado. HKA; A.B.C. NANCY M. GILMORE: Psychology; Pine Bluff. Xfi 9 Personnel Chairman; A.W.S.; X; Westminster Fellowship. Seventh Row: KATHERINE GIVENS: French; Little Rock. Xft ? Vice President. KEN¬ NETH LEE GLASSCOCK: Mechanical Engi¬ neering; Hot Springs. A.S.M.E. MARYANN NOEL GOATCHER: Sociology Economics; Lake Village. Ar ? President Scholarship Chairman; A.W.S. Queens Committee; Chair¬ man, Student Union Committee; AIT. TOMMY G. GOLDSBOROUGH: Accounting; Fort Smith. 122 Fisher Ford, G. S. Frazier Garner, C. W. Gattis Gillihan Givens Fondren Fordyce Fudge Garner, D. E. Geiger Gilmer Glasscock Ford, B. J. Fowler Ful bright Garner, W. V. Gentry Gilmore, C. I. Goatcher Ford, E. S. Fox Fuller Garrett Gilleyler Gilmore, N. M. Goldsborough Goodwin Gray Greenfield Griscom Goudy Grace Graf Gran Grant Graves Green, B. L. Green, B. W. Green, B. E. Green, J. E. Green, V. F. Green, W. B. Green way Greer Gregory Griffin Griffith Griggs Guesner Hackett Hackney Haden Hafner Halbert First Row : TOMMY L. GOODWIN: Agriculture; Conway. BILLY R. GOUDY: Geology; El Dorado. NANCY GRACE: Elementary Education; Texarkana. AAA. JANET MAE GRAF: Home Economics; Fayette¬ ville. Panhellenic Secretary; WO; Presbyterian West¬ minster Fellowship. KATHERINE GRAN: Psychology; Little Rock. BILL EARL GRANT: Geology; Russell¬ ville. LYMAN C. GRAVES, JR.: Education; DeQueen. Second Row: CAROLYN ANN GRAY: Speech Cor¬ rection; Little Rock. AAA; Scholarship Chairman Out¬ standing Senior; President, Orchesis; Secretary, Speech Correction Club; AXA Sweetheart. BERNAL L. GREEN: Vocational Agriculture; Alpena. BERT WAYNE GREEN: Geology; Little Rock. A0. BILLY EARL GREEN: Electrical Engineering; Malvern. $H2; 1IME; TBIl. JUDITH ELIZABETH GREEN: Elementary Edu¬ cation; Brentwood, Missouri. AAA; A.W.S.; Elementary Club; Chairman, R.E.W.; Sophomore Counselor. VIR¬ GINIA FAY GREEN: Zoology; Stilwell, Oklahoma. B.S.U.; Treasurer, 2. WILLIAM BUTLER GREEN: Mechanical Engineering; Mountain Pine. A.S.M.E. Third Row: ZOLABEL LANTRIP GREENFIELD: Home Economics Education; Little Rock. AAA; A.B.C.; 4-H House; KAIT ; £T(); Sophomore Counselor. CHAR¬ LES RADFORD GREENWAY, JR.; Civil Engineering; Springdale. JOHN THOMAS GREER: Public Relations Advertising; Ozark. $A0 ; A.B.C.; A f 0 ; Baptist Stu¬ dent Union; KI(t; Marketing Club; t MA; President, Razorback Band; ROTC Rifle Team. JOHN R. GREG¬ ORY : General Business; Rogers. Branner Geology Club; Marketing Club. W. LEONARD GRIFFIN: Mechanical Engineering; Little Rock. Engineering Council. REY¬ NOLDS GRIFFITH: Public Administration, Banking Finance; Little Rock. Acacia, President; President, Circle K; AK ; t H2 ; President, BrE. KENNETH WAYNE GRIGGS: Civil Engineering; Jacksonville. $A 0. Fourth Row: SHIRLEY MARGARET GRISCOM: Business Education; Lincoln. A.W.S. Executive Board; President, Off-Campus Women; Sophomore Counselor; Student Senate; Secretary, Westminster Fellowship; Student-Faculty Forum. WILLIAM R. GUESNER: Chemical Engineering; Camden. SHELBY BOONE HACKETT: Marketing; Little Rock. 2AE ; Marketing- Club. HUBERT WAYNE HACKNEY, JR.: Electrical Engineering; Joplin, Missouri. Vice President, Ripley House; A.B.C.; A.I.E.E.; D.S.F. JAMES CHARLES HADEN: Industrial Engineering; Springdale. A0 9 Rush Chairman; Assistant Editor, Arkansas Engineer; A.I.I.E.; ATIM; KK x V ; Razorback Band; Vice President, Secretary, 0T. JOHN W. HAFNER: Personnel Management; Little Rock. DOUGLAS HALBERT: Mechanical Engineering; Palestine. A.S.M.E. 123 Halbrook Hale Hall, D. J. Hall, D. C. Hall, 0. J. Hall, P. R. Hallum Hamby Hamilton, H. L. Hamilton, J. M. Hamlet Hammond Hanna Harbour Hardwick Harp Harrell Harrington Harton Hankins Hawley Hayes Hays Hefley Heindselman Helm Henbest Henderson First Row : WILEY UDELL HALBROOK: Pre-Med; Clinton. JOE MAX HALE: Animal Husbandry; Berry- ville. AIT. DONALD J. HALL: Chemical Engineering; Scotland. DONALD CURTIS HALL: Chemical Engi¬ neering; Ola. A.I.Ch.E. ORVILLE J. HALL, JR.: Mech¬ anical Engineering; Fayetteville. ‘fcAG. PATRICIA ROOTS HALL: Psychology; Little Rock. Xfi ? Pledge Trainer; President, AWS; President Vice President, Westminster Fellowship; President, Sophomore Coun¬ selors; Secretary Pledge Trainer, A.B.C.; Secretary, TX; Secretary, R.E.W.; Mtartar Board; Student Christ¬ ian Council; Student Senate. PAULA VICK HALLUM: Elementary Education; Marianna. nB t . Second Row: DANIEL BANKS HAMBY, JR.: Civil Engineering; Hot Springs. HARRY L. HAMILTON: Speech; Fayetteville. Canterbury Club. JOEL MORGAN HAMILTON: Pre-Dental; Texarkana. K2. JOHN FRED¬ ERICK HAMLET: Electrical Engineering; Rodney. I.R.E. VIRGINIA RHEA HAMMOND: Business Educa¬ tion; Fayetteville. nB t , Vice President; A.W.S.; X0. JOHN ELDON HANNA, JR.: Geology; Russellville. MACK DAVE HARBOUR: Bacteriology Pre-Med; Viola. President, Gladson House; Circle K; MIHC; II MA; Student Court; Student Senate; Traffic Board. Third Row: ROBERT E. HARDWICK: Agriculture; Arkadelphia. RICHARD FRANKLIN HARP: Geo¬ graphy; Berryville. 2N. VIRGINIA LOU HARRELL: Speech; Pocahontas. HB4 ; A.W.S.; Blackfriars; Calen¬ dar Committee; Razorback Staff. JOHN ADRIAN HAR¬ RINGTON: Dairy Husbandry; Hot Springs. A.S.A.; Animal Industry Club; B.S.U.; Intercollegiate Dairy Judging Team. MARTHA MAE HARTON: English; Conway. F.T.A.; W.R.A. JO AD A GREER HANKINS: English; North Little Rock. Xfi. MARGARET ANN HAWLEY: Home Economics; Tillar. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Colhecon; t TO; Wesley Foundation; W.R.A. Fourth Row: THOMAS B. HAYES: History; Little Rock. K2. BENNY RUSSELL HAYS: Music; Biythe- vilie. 2N; Civic Club; Chairman, Campus Chest; Vice President, Disciple Student Fellowship. JACK DAR¬ RELL HEFLEY: Chemistry; Fayetteville. AXX; Amer¬ ican Chemical Society. PAUL WARREN HEINDSEL- MAN: Physics; Harrisburg. JAMES EDWARD HELM: Agriculture; Calico Rock. Agronomy Club; AZ; Wesley Foundation. ROSEMARY HENBEST: Mathematics; Fayetteville. KKJ 1 ; Vice President, Mortar Board; AAA; Secretary Vice Chairman, Student Union Board; Chairman, Central Planning Committee; Vice President, Wesley Foundation; IIME; Sophomore Counselor. DA¬ VID L. FIENDERSON: Architecture; Little Rock. A.I.A. 124 Henderson, M. A. Henry Herman Hilton Holmes Horton, B. D. Houser Henderson, S. I. Hensley Herring Hogan Holt Horton, E. J. Housley Hendrix, B. L. Henthorne Hightower Holbrook Hope Horton, J. R. Houston Hendrix, T. Hereford Hill Holliman Hornbeck Horton, L. K. Howard First Row: M. ANN HENDERSON: Home Economics; England. Ar. SHELBY IRA HEN¬ DERSON: Civil Engineering; DeWitt. A.S.C.E. BOB L. HENDRIX: Agriculture; Malvern. Animal Industry Club; A.S.A. TROY HEN¬ DRIX: Poultry; Malvern. Animal Industry Club, Treasurer; A.S.A., Publicity Manager. Second Row: JAMES MARKS HENRY: Pre-Med; North Little Rock. BILLY DEAN HENSLEY: Psychology; Bentonville. RICH¬ ARD ROLAND HENTHORNE: Mechanical Engineering; Bauxite. nME; Letterman, Track Crosscountry. LESLIE WALTER HERE¬ FORD: Mechanical Engineering; North Little Rock. Third Row: JAMES REAGAN HERMAN, JR.: Electrical Engineering; North Little Rock. A.I.E.E.; Scabbard Blade. MARY JEWELLE HERRING: Elementary Education; Prescott. ZTA; A.W.S.; Elementary Club, Membership Chairman; S.N.E.A.; W.R.A. COLLIN J. HIGHTOWER: Mathematics: Little Rock. Aca¬ cia. SHARI LOUISE HILL: English; Little Rock. Xfi. Fourth Row: WILLIAM FRANKLIN HIL¬ TON: Accounting; Mena. HARL TROY HO¬ GAN: Mechanical Engineering; Little Rock. A.S.M.E. THOMAS HOLBROOK: Business Ad¬ ministration; Marked Tree. NEIL B. HOLLI¬ MAN: Psychology; Wilburn. Fifth Row: WALLACE KEITH HOLMES: Chemistry; El Dorado. WILEY BRUCE HOLT: Physical Education; Fayetteville. P.E.M. Club. WILLIAM B. HOPE: Civil Engineering; Prattsville. xx. WILLIAM GLENN HORN- BECK: Accounting; DeWitt. Sixth Row: BILLY DAWSON HORTON: Agriculture; Guy. Vice President, AZ; A.S.A.; Men’s Counseling Staff. M.I.H.C.; OAK. ED¬ WARD J. HORTON: Mechanical Engineering; North Little Rock. JOHNIE R. HORTON: Geo¬ logy; Marshall. LUCILE KEELING HORTON: Home Economics; St. Joe. Seventh Row: BILLY J. HOUSER: Econo¬ mics Government; Blackton. WARREN FRANK HOUSLEY: History; Hot Springs. XN ; Cardinal Society. CARLIN RONALD HOUS¬ TON: Marketing; Springdale. LOUIS RALPH HOWARD: General Business; Camden. AXA. 125 Fir st Row: DONALD SYDNEY HUBBELL: Agriculture; Mountain Home. A.S.A. NANCY SUE HUDSON: Secondary Education; Magno¬ lia. JUDITH NICHOLS HUFFMAN: European History; Eureka Springs. ROWE L. HUG¬ GINS: Marketing; Little Rock. Second Row: BILLY LYN HUGUELEY: Physical Education; Little Rock. Circle K; P.E. Club, Treasurer; Baseball Team. JAMES A. HULSEY: Geology; Texarkana. Branner Geo¬ logy Club; Executive Council, William House. DAVID FORD HUMPHREY: Agriculture; Scott. AFP; Agronomy Club; AZ; A.S.A.; Can¬ terbury Club. MARY CAROLYN HUMPH¬ REY: Education; Alma. KKr, Vice President; President, Elementary Club; KATT. Third Row: ELD A GEORGE HUMPH¬ RIES, JR.: Chemical Engineering: Benton. A.I.Ch.E.; AX2. SUSAN RUTH HUNT: Ele¬ mentary Education; Glen Ellyn, Illinois. AAA, Scholastic Chairman; Elementary Club: R.E.W.; W.R.A. MARY LOU HURLBUT: Music Education; Stilwell, Oklahoma. IIB t . BILL HURT: Civil Engineering; Little Rock. Fourth Row: RALPH S. IZARD, JR.: Geo¬ logy; Sheridan. BOBBY DAMON JACKSON: Pre-Law; Banks. ELBERT JACKSON, JR.: Business; Marvell. K2; Marketing Club. JAMES FRANCIS JACOBS: Transportation; Clarksville. Fifth Row: LEON P. JACOBS: Marketing; Clarksville. Marketing Club; Newman Club. ALDA GARLAND JEAN: Home Economics; Clover Bend. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Sports Manager. Carnall Hall. JAMES EARL JEFFERS: Busi¬ ness Administration: Nashville. DAVID ER¬ NEST JEFFERY: Pre-Dental; Mt. Olive. Sixth Row: JOYCE MARIE JENKINS: Home Economics; Lexa. NORMA LEE JEP- SON: Social Welfare; Fayetteville. JUANITA ANNE JOHNSON: General Business; Little Rock. Xfi. RAY THOMAS JOHNSON: Geo¬ logy; Jonesboro. Scabbard Blade; TKE. Seventh Row: VIRGIL DENNIS JOHN¬ SON: Elementary Education; Fayetteville. Vice President. S.N.E.A.; Elementary Club; B.S.U. MAYBETH DEESE JOHNSTON: Home Eco¬ nomics; Little Rock. Agri Students Association; Colhecon; Corresponding Secretary, 0; Chairman, Student Union Committee. WIL¬ LIAM PERRY JOHNSTON: General Business; Little Rock. Commerce Guild; Married Students Club. ROBERT DAN JOLLY: Geology; Fay¬ etteville. 2N. 126 Hubbell Hugueley Humphries Izard Jacobs, L. P. Jenkins Johnson, V. D. Hudson Hulsey Hunt Jackson, B. D. Jean Jepson Johnston, M. D. Huffman Humphrey, D. F. Hurlbut Jackson, E. Jeffers Johnson, J. A. Johnston, W. P. Huggins Humphrey, M. C. Hurt Jacobs, J. F. Jeffery Johnson, R. T. Jolly Jones, B. L. Jones, V. Kendall, P. G. Kezer Jones, D. P. Kaucher Kennedy Kilgore Jones, E. P. Kauffman Kenward Kimbro Jones, H. Keck Keogh King Jones, J. A. Kelley Kerr Kitchen Jones, J. J. Keltner Keys, C. A. Klein Jones, J. F. Kendall, J. R. Keys, G. F. Knapple First Row : BETTY LOU JONES: Home Economics; Moro. AAA. DALE PASCHAL JONES: Accounting; Mena. President Vice President, B.S.U.; President Treasurer, BA ' F; AK F; Blue Key; Cardinal Society; Civic Club; Treasurer, Commerce Guild; Co-Chairman, Campus Chest; Arnold Air Society; Assistant Business Manager, 1956 Razorback; Guild Ticker; Chairman, R.E.W.; Student Christian Council; Treasurer, Student Body. ELMORE PARKS JONES, JIL: Accounting; Mo- nett, Missouri. 2N. HUBERT JONES, JR.: Electrical En¬ gineering; Fort Smith. A.I.E.E.; Engineering Council; Tia ; TBII ; IIME. J ANITA ANN JONES: Home Eco¬ nomics; Cabot. A.B.C.; Vice President, Carnall Hall; Colhecon Club; Wesley Foundation: W.R.A.; Women’s Interhall Council. JERRY J. JONES: Geology; Boone- ville. JOSEPH FRANKLIN JONES, JR.: Mechanical Engineering; Harrison. A.S.M.E. Second Row: VERNALESE JONES: Physical Edu¬ cation; Little Rock. Xft; A.W.S.; Legislative Board; P.E.M Club; Westminster Fellowship; W.R.A. DAVID E. KAUCHER: Transportation; Little Rock. JOHN LUTHER KAUFFMAN: Vocational Agriculture; Fay¬ etteville. A.S.A.; A.T.A. DONALD EDWARD KECK: Accounting; Hot Springs. CHARLES LEO KELLEY: Accounting; Gravette. BILL KELTNER: Industrial En¬ gineering; Fort Smith. 2N; President, A.B.C.; Vice President, A.I.l.E.; Arkansas Engineer; OT. JERRY R. KENDALL: Pre-Med; Magnolia. D.S.F.; nMA. Third Row: PAULA GLYNN KENDALL: Home Economics; North Little Rock. AAA • A.B.C.; President, D.S.E.; Student Christian Council. MURELL D. KEN¬ NEDY: General Agriculture; DeWitt. Arnold Air So¬ ciety, Secretary; A.S.A. JOHN CLAY KENWARD: Civil Engineering; Jonesboro. A.S.C.E.; Arkansas En¬ gineer; Collegiate Singers. ROBERT MAURICE KEOGH: Marketing; Estherville. Iowa. Marketing Club; Newman Club. LEONARD LAMAR KERR: Civil En¬ gineering; Dermott. A.S.C.E. CARL ALFRED KEYS, JR.: Industrial Management; North Little Rock. AXA; A.B.C.; AK ' P; Circle K. KK ' k; Razorback Staff: R.E.W. GEORGE FRANCIS KEYS: Mechanical Engineering; Magnolia. Secretary, Droke House; A.S.M.E.; Newman Club. Fourth Row: 0. FRED KEZER: Geology; Cedar- ville. PATRICIA COLLINS KILGORE: Psychology; Fordyce. Historian. Activities Chairman, Rush Captain, nB t ; A.W.S.; AIT; ' I ' X; Razorback Staff; R.E.W., Sec¬ ond Vice President. Young Democrats Club. CHARLES HUGHEN KIMBRO: Chemistry; McGehee. BILLIE LOIS KING: Home Economics; Fayetteville. KAY KITCHEN: Education; Jacksonville. nB$; Vice Presi¬ dent, A.W.S.; AAA; Mortar Board; Razorback Staff; Senior Counselor; Sophomore Counselor; W.R.A.; F.T.A. FRED T. KLEIN: Physics Mathematics; Fort Smith. Arnold Air Society; Treasurer, Newman Club. JACK W. KNAPPLE: General Agriculture; Walden- burg. 127 Knight Koban LaCotts Lacy Laferney Lamb Lambert Langley Langston Laster Latting Lau Lawrence Ledbetter Lee Leech Leflar Lewis, H. Z. Lewis, T. H. Lilly Lindsey Lloyd Lockhart Locknar Logan Long Loomis Looper First Row: JO NEVA KNIGHT: Music; DeQueen. Secretary Rush Chairman, KKT; President, Panhelle- nic; A.W.S. Executive Board; A.B.C.; Cheerleader; AAA; Civic Club; AFROTC Sponsor; Student Senate; Secretary, Senior Class; 2AI; 4 BK; Senior Counselor; Sophomore Counselor; Mortar Board: Razorback Band; Majorette; W.R.A. MARIE-PIERRE KOBAN: French; Rabat, Morocco. KAY CAROLE LACOTTS: Secondary Education; DeWitt. PAUL JENNINGS LACY: Journal¬ ism: North Little Rock. PRESTON E. LAFERNEY: Agriculture; Griffithvi lie. President, at A. MAX STEP¬ HEN LAMB: Civil Engineering; Alma. A.S.C.E., Sec¬ retary; Scabbard Blade. JAMES DONALD LAM¬ BERT: Marketing; Smackover. Guild Ticker; Market¬ ing Club. Second Row : HAROLD DEAN LANGLEY: Geo¬ logy; Siloam Springs. PAUL DEAN LANGSTON: Chemical Engineering; Pine Bluff. 2AE; A.I.Ch.E. MARION LOGAN LASTER: Vocational Agriculture; Gravelly. FLOYD R. LATTING: Marketing; Cord. LARRY KEITH LAU: Personnel Administration; Fort Smith. A0. BARBARA GRACE LAWRENCE: Home Economics; Swifton. Colhecon; Coterie; Editor, TO; Davis Hall; W.R.A. HOMER PIERRE LEDBETTER: Psychology; Springdale. ATO, Vice President; A.B.C.; Commanding Officer, Pershing Rifles. Third Row: KING YING LEE: Zoology; Dumas. Vice President, aea. JIMMY RAY LEECH: Account¬ ing; Benton. MYR DELLE CRESS LEFLAR: Elemen¬ tary Education; Rogers. HEYDON ZANE LEWIS: Electrical Engineering; Fayetteville. 2X; President Vice President, OAK; Chairman, 1955 Gaebale Beauty Show; Chairman. 1956 E.C.M.A. National Convention; Business Manager, Arkansas Engineer; Army Rifle Team; Chief Engineer, Radio Station K.U.K.; Engineer¬ ing Council; HKN ; I.F.C.; Treasurer, Institute of Radio Engineers; TBIT; BT; President, $H2; TIME. THOMAS HALE LEWIS: Industrial Engineering; El Dorado. BILL J. LILLY: Sociology; Fort Smith. B.S.U. BILLY CLYDE LINDSEY: Electrical Engineering; Bearden. HKN; Secretary, nA t ; TBII. Fourth Row: ROY SHERRELL LLOYD: Agricul¬ ture; Paris. ANDREW PHILLIPS LOCKHART: Chem¬ ical Engineering; Van Buren. Vice President, A.I.Ch.E.; Secretary, Engineering Council; AX2; Blue Key; TIME; $H2; Pre sident, TBIT; Mayor, Camp Neil Martin. R. FRANK LOCHNAR: General Business; Pine Bluff. VAY CAROLYN LOGAN: Home Economics; Hunts¬ ville, A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Colhecon; Wesley Foundation. BILLY MURL LONG: General Agriculture; Tichnor. A.S.A.; A.I. Club; Farmhouse. JAMES FRANKLIN LOOMIS: Marketing; Pine Bluff. CHARLES GENE LOOPER: Dairy Production; Huntington. Agri Stu¬ dents Association; Animal Industry Club; Executive Council, B.S.U.; Business Manager, Arkansas Agricul¬ turist; Farmhouse. 128 SENIORS Loudermilk Lutrell Lyon McCarthy McCoy McC mrry McFalls Love Ludington Luplow Luzietti Lyles, I. D. Lyles, R. E. McAden McAllister McAnear McCloy McClung McCormick McCrary McCullough McCune McEver McFadden McFall McFarlin McGinnis McGrew First Row: JAMES EDWIN LOUDER¬ MILK: General Agriculture; Perryville. Editor, Agriculturist; President. Wesley Foundation: AZ; OAK. WILLIAM WRAY LOVE: Geo¬ graphy; Broken Arrow. President: Secre¬ tary, I.F.C. SAMUEL RICHARD LUDING- TON, III: Accounting; Fort Smith. ROLLAND EDWARD LUPLOW: Pre-Dental; Parkin. 2X; Razorback Staff; Football. Second Row: TRAVIS T. LUTRELL: Mar¬ keting; Altheimer. JOHN EDWARD LUZIET- TI: Mechanical Engineering; Altheimer. IMA DELL LYLES: Home Economics; Rector. Col- hecon: FTA; Historian; Coterie. Treasurer, 4-H House. ROBERT EARL LYLES: Market¬ ing; Rector. AK ' E; KKSt r ; Marketing Club; Scabbard Blade; Razorback Band; Varsity Baseball. Third Row: WILLIAM CAIN LYON: Gen¬ eral Business; El Dorado. SN, President; Presi¬ dent, Senior Class; Business Manager, Guild Ticker: President, Business School Sophomore Class; Vice President, Business School Junior Class; Vice President, Business School Senior Class; Junior Business Senator; I.F.C.; D.M.S.; Gaebale Dance Committee; Young Democrats Club. RONALD LEE MCADEN: Personnel Administration; Fort Smith. Market¬ ing Club: Married Students Council. MAX FRANKLIN MCALLISTER, JR.: Anthropolo¬ gy; Fayetteville. Scabbard Blade. JON TOM MCANEAR: Pre-Dental; Clarksville. Fourth Row: CHARLES LEWIS MC¬ CARTHY, JR.: General Business; Little Rock. Rush Chairman, Acacia; A.B.C.; Young Demo¬ crats Club. MELODY ANN MCCLOY: Gen- eneral Business; Little Rock. HENRY JAMES MCCLUNG: Chemical Engineering; Newport. AX2; A.I.C.E.; Freshman Counselor. FLOR¬ ENCE RIEGER MCCORMICK: Secondary Education; Fayetteville. Fifth Row: PHILIP MICHAEL MCCOY: Pre-Med, Zoology; Harrison. EDGAR WARE MCCRARY: Vocational Agriculture; Nash¬ ville. ata. WILBOURNE F. MCCOLLOUGH: Industrial Engineering; Pine Bluff. ATfl; A.B.- C.; A.I.I.E.; B.S.U.; B.T.U. Pledge President; Circulation Manager, Arkansas Engineer. WENDELL WADE MCCUNE: Music Educa¬ tion; Joplin, Missouri. A0; t MA; Razorback Band; University Symphony. Sixth Row: BEN H. MCCURRY: Finance; El Dorado. 2 t E. BONNIE MARILYN MC- EVER: Chemical Engineering; Russellville. JIMMY ROYCE MCFADDEN: Mechanical Engineering; North Little Rock. JAMES THOMAS MCFALL: Accounting; Pine Bluff. Seventh Row: R. VERNON MCFALLS: General Agriculture; Star City. Agronomy Club. JUNIOR AARON MCFARLIN: Agriculture; Evening Shade. JOHN MICHAEL MCGIN¬ NIS: Chemical Engineering; College Heights. AX2; A.I.C.E.; Social Chairman, Ripley House. JAMES KENNETH MCGREW: Civil Engineering; Mellwood. nKA; IIME; TBII. 129 SENIORS First Row: HAROLD DEAN MCKENNEY: Mechanical Engineering; Flippin. A.S.M.E. BENNIE SUE McLAREY: Psychology So¬ ciology; Little Rock. xl . CHARLES ROBERT MCLAUGHLIN: Electrical Engineering; Fort Smith. President. ITAWye: HKN; TBII; IT ME. FLORENCE ANN MCLENDON: Physical Edu¬ cation; Jonesboro. AXQ. Second Row : ROBERT BRENTS MCPHER¬ SON: English; Hope. hka. MARILYN MC- ROY: Secondary Education; Fayetteville. Xft; Blackfriars; National Collegiate Players. MARY WARREN MCSWAIN:‘ English; Jack- son. Mississippi. KAii; AIT. EVELYN DIANE MACK: Zoology; Little Rock. Third Row: BILL C. MADDEN: Electrical Eng.: Fort Smith. A.I.E.E.; TOE; nAWye; Tim. JOANNE CATHEL MAGINNISS: Psy¬ chology; Pacific Palisades, California. KKT. LEWIS F. MAGRUDER: Geology: Little Rock. TILLMAN BERNARD MAHAN: Insurance Real Estate; Texarkana. Fourth Row: MARTHA MILBURN MANN: Home Economics; Marion. Presi¬ dent; A.B.C.; A.W.S.; A.S.A.; Colhecon; A.W.S. Executive Board; Secretary, Civic Club; Cheerleader; AFROTC Honorary Cadet Col¬ onel; Secretary, Freshman Class; Motar Board; TO; Student Senate; W.R.A. JAMES G. MANVILLE: Electrical Engineering; Mt. Ida. 2N; Vice President, OT; Editor, Arkansas En¬ gineer; A.I.E.E.; Board of Publications; Engi¬ neering Council; Distinguished Military Stu¬ dent. GERALD EUGENE MARKEY: Industrial Management; Little Rock. REX ELIJS MARSH: Transportation; Arkansas City, Kan¬ sas. Golf Team. Fifth Row: HARVEY HUSTIN MARSH¬ ALL: Secondary Education; Fayetteville. KAII. AMOS ROWLAND MARTIN: Vocational Agriculture; Texarkana. Agronomy Club; Ani¬ mal Industry Club; A.S.A.; A.T.A.; F.T.A. RALPH EDGAR MAR I IN: Chemical Engi¬ neering; Eureka Springs. President. 2 t E; Pres¬ ident, A.I.Ch.E.; I.F.C. MARIAN DIANE MASHBURN: Speech Therapy; England. Vice President, ZTA; President, 2AH; A.B.C.; A.W.S.; Historian, Mortar Board; Senior Sen¬ ator; Senior Counselor; Razorback Staff: AIT; W.R.A. Sixth Row: HARLE LYNN MATHIAS: Dairy; Prairie Grove. MARION THOMAS MATHIS: Agriculture; Midland. CAROLYN IERESA MAUS: Psychology; Morrilton. NICHOLAS M. MAYER. JR.: Industrial Man¬ agement; Little Rock. 2AE. Seventh Row: ROGER PAUL MAYFIELD: Psychology; Joplin, Missouri. AXA; Razor- back Staff. KENNETH LEE MAZANDER: Chemical Engineering; Hot Springs. BARB¬ ARA DELL MEACHAM: English Spanish; Monroe. HUGH D. MEANS: General Business; Van Buren. 130 McKinney McLarey McLaughlin McLendon McPherson McRoy McSwain Mack Madden Maginniss Magruder Mahan Mann Manville Mar key Marsh Marshall Martin, A. R. Martin, R. E. Mashburn Mathias Mathis Maus May r Mayfield Mazander Meacham Means Mehlburger Melton, M. L. Melton, S. Melton, W. T. Merritt Meyers Miles Miley Miller, A. K. Miller, C. L. Mills, G. A. Mills, V. G. Mil Isa p Mitchell, C. E. Mitchell, C. R. Montgomery Moody Moore, B. G. Moore, J. T. Moore. N. E. Metcalf. H. A. Miller. D. D. Mitchell, D. J. Moore, P. A. First How : 01!LAND DALE MEDLEY: Entomol¬ ogy; Elkins. MAX C. MEHLBURGER: Pre-Med; Lit¬ tle Rock. 2N. MARY LOU MELTON: Business; Ozark. AAlt. Scholarship Chairman; XG; Senior Counselor. SUSAN MELTON : Journalism; Fayetteville. A.W.S.; A.W.S. Executive Board; President, Vice President, Student Christian Council; President, Vice President, Off Campus Women; Student-Faculty Forum; li.E.W. Planning Board; Student Senate; Press Club, Treas¬ urer; Secretary State Publicity Chairman, West¬ minster Fellowship. WILLIAM THOMAS MELTON: Marketing; Trumann. XAE; Blue Key; Civic Club; Commerce Guild Executive Council; Business Man¬ ager, Guild Ticker; President, Marketing Club; Scab¬ bard Blade. HARRY H. MERRITT: Industrial En¬ gineering; Malvern. A.I.I.E. HARRY AMES MET¬ CALF: Civil Engineering; Little Rock. XN. Second Row: JUDY WEPFER METCALF: General Business; El Dorado. Xft; A.B.C.; Vice P resident, Hoi- combe Hall. LARRY W. MEYERS: Chemical Engineer¬ ing; Hot Springs. 2N; Arkansas Engineer Staff; AX2; A.I.C.E.; D.S.F.; Scabbard Blade. ALAN REID MILES: Architecture; Fayetteville. A.I.A. KENNETH ALVIN MILEY: Entomology; Springdale. ALICE KAY MILLER: Psychology Sociology; Little Rock. Xf2. CHARLES LINDSEY MILLER: Chemistry, Pre-Med; North Little Rock. aea, President. DAN D. MILLER: English; Little Rock. Third Row: JO ANN MILLER: Home Economics; Lexa. GERALD A. MILLS: Electrical Engineering; Benton. VIRGINIA GAY MILLS: Home Economics; Elaine. A.W.S.; Agri Students Association; Colhecon; R.E.W. DONALD WESLEY MILLSAP: Journalism; Fort Smith, ri; Camera Cluh; Press Club; Photograph¬ er. Traveler: Photographer, Razorhack; Photography Editor, 1958 Razorback. CARL EDSON MITCHELL: Elementary Education; Fayetteville. CHARLES RUS¬ SELL MITCHELL: Chemistry; Benton. DONNA JEAN MITCHELL: Elementary Education; Springdale. Fourth Row: MARTIN MOIX, JR.: Electrical En¬ gineering; El Dorado. JEFF ROBERT MONTGOM¬ ERY: Vocational Agriculture; Morrilton. ATA; New¬ man Club. CHARLES ROGER MOODY: Electrical En¬ gineering; Fort Smith. A.I.E.E.; nAY; IIME; Newman Club. BOBBY GLENN MOORE: Personnel Admini¬ stration; Prairie Grove. JERRY T. MOORE: Account¬ ing; Conway. University Symphony; Brass Choir. NANCY ETHEL MOORE: Home Economics; Rogers. President, Carnall Hall; A.W.S. Executive Board; Col¬ hecon; T0; Student Senate; W.I.H.C. PATRICIA ANN MOORE: Art; Springdale. 131 Moore Moran Morris, J. D. Morris, M. A. Morrison Morriss Morton Mosenthin Mowery Mulkey Mullins Murphree, M. L. Murphree, 0. Murphy Murray Musteen Myers Neece Neikirk Nelson, B. J. Nelson, W. P. Nichols, J. D. Nichols, L. E. Nobles Norman Nowlin O’Dwyer Odglen First Row: PAUL ANDREW MOORE: Transpor¬ tation; Van Buren. DONALD PAT MORAN: Person¬ nel Administration; Magnolia. JOSEPH DEWITT MORRIS: Agriculture; Hughes, iika. MARY ANNA MORRIS: Speech; Texarkana. Secretary, Carnall Hall; 2AH• Secretary, Wesley Foundation; Vice Presi¬ dent. Wesley Players. WILLIE H. MORRISON, JR.: Chemical Engineering; Carthage, Texas. A.I.Ch.E.; Pershing Rifles; Treasurer, Wesley Foundation. JAMES LANE MORRISS: Journalism; Springdale. EDWARD LIONEL MORTON: Education; Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Second Row: MAX H. MOSENTHIN: Marketing; Benton. WEEZE MOWERY: Education; Bartlesville, Oklahoma. A.W.S.: Elementary Club; Wesley Founda¬ tion. JAMES ROBERT MULKEY. JR.: Pre-Med; Fayet¬ teville. UKA. TOMMY LANE MULLINS: Geology; Russellville. Branner Geology Club. MARY LOU MUR- PHREE: Home Economics Education; McCrory. A.S.A.; Coterie; Colhecon. ODARE MURPHREE: Chemistry; Heber Springs. GEORGE R. MURPHY: In¬ dustrial Engineering; Hot Springs. A.I.I.E.; President, Ami. Third Row: ROBERT H. MURRAY: Industrial En¬ gineering; Little Rock. Treasurer, Rush Chairman, AX A; AnM; Circle K, Board of Directors; Cardinal Society; A.I.I.E.; Business Manager, 1958 Razorback. IWANA LOU MUSTEEN: Accounting; Rogers. AAn ; A.W.S.; Commerce Guild: X0; W.R.A.: A rim ROTC Honorary Lt. Colonel. MARGARET ALICE MYERS: Music Education; Fayetteville. KAll; sai. NANCY LEE NEECE: Home Economics; Fort Smith. ZTA. RICHARD T. NEIKIRK: Geology; Little Rock. K2 ; Branner Geology Club. BILLY JIM NELSON: Electrical Engineering; Judsonia. WILLIAM PERRY NELSON: Agriculture; North Little Rock. Agronomy Club; Agri¬ culture Economics Club; Animal Industry Club. Fourth Row: JAMES I). NICHOLS: Industrial En¬ gineering; El Dorado. A.I.I.E. LOIS ELIZABETH NICHOLS: Marketing; Gillett. AAA; A.W.S.; Historian; X0; 1957 Commerce Queen; Commerce Guild; Market¬ ing Club. JAMES REYNOLD NOBLES, JR.: Agri¬ culture; Star City. IIKA; A.S.A.; Animal Industry Club. WILLIAM LLOYD NORMAN: Mechanical En¬ gineering; North Little Rock. A.E.M.E.; Captain, Scab¬ bard Blade; TBn ; it ME. KENNETH LEE NOWLIN: Finance; Rogers. BERNARD O’DWYER, JR.: In¬ dustrial Education; Texarkana. Newman Club. GLEN E. ODGLEN: Entomology; Grubbs. Agronomy Club. 132 First Row : BARBARA DICKEY OFFUTT: Elementary Education; Pine Bluff. Xft. DON¬ ALD NIXON OFFUTT: Psychology; El Do¬ rado. 2N; x. DESTER HAROLD OGDEN: Mechanical Engineering; Witter. KOYO OK- ADA: Electrical Engineering; Tokyo, Japan. D.S.F.; nME; Photography Club. Second Row: RICHARD HARMUN ORTON: Architecture; Fort Smith. ROYAL RANDOLPH OSBURN: Animal Husbandry; Mountainburg, A.I. Club; Agronomy Club; A.S.A. DARRELL WAYNE OVERSTREET: Speech; Fort Smith. DURWARD V. OWEN: Accounting; Star City. Offutt, D. N. Ogden Okada Osburn Overstreet Owen Page, D. W. Page, G. W. Page, J. E. Painter, S. Papaleonardos Pappas Parette Park Parkhill Patterson, R. I. Patterson, T. D. Payne Peel Peeler Peevy Third Row: WILLIAM E. PACE: Account¬ ing; Mountain Home. DONALD W. PAGE: Electrical Engineering; Springdale. A.I.E.E.; Ward Councilman, Terry Village. GRACE MARGARET PAGE: Bacteriology; Little Rock. A-AIT, House Manager; A.W.S. Legislative Board; Secretary, $2. JACK ELLIS PAGE: Mechanical Engineering; Springdale. Fourth Row: SID G. PAINTER: General Business; Little Rock. SUE PAINTER: Ele¬ mentary Education; Little Rock. DIMITRIS P. PAPALEONARDOS: Mechanical Engineering; Athens, Greece. 2N; International Club. KOS- I AKI DAN PAPPAS: Industrial Engineering; Hot Springs. 2N. Fifth Row: LINDA LOU PARCHMAN: Physical Education; Brinkley. AAII ? President: A.B.C.; A.W.S., Treasurer; A.W.S. Executive Board; KAII; AAA; Sports Manager, Holcombe Davis; P.E.M. Club; Panhellenic; Secre¬ tary, Mortar Board; Stella Hotz Mortar Board Scholarship; Sophomore Counselor; W.R.A., President. BILLIE EUGENE PARETTE: Gen¬ eral Agriculture; Morrilton. JUDY PARK: General Business; Little Rock. Corresponding Secretary, IIB$ ; President, X0 ; A.W.S. " ; A.B.C.; Commerce Guild. SANDRA ELAINE PARKHILL: Physical Education; Crossett. Sixth Row: SUE PARSCALE: Elementary Education; Monett, Missouri. AAA; A.B.C.; Sophomore Counselor. RICHARD IRWIN PATTERSON: Architecture; Fayetteville. TOM DOUTHIT PATTERSON: English; Clarks¬ ville. R.E.W.; University Chorus. FRANK LYNN PAYNE: Music; Little Rock. Presi¬ dent, $MA. Seventh Row: JAMES BOYD PEARSON, JR.: Electrical Engineering; Pine Bluff. Treas¬ urer, A.I.E.E.; HAY; nME. JACQUELYN LEE PEEL: English; Fayetteville. Campus Editor, Traveler; Off Campus Women. Historian; Sec¬ retary, Vice President, D.S.F.; Secretary, Re¬ porter, Student Christian Council: R.E.W. Ex¬ ecutive Committee; W.R.A. CLAY PEELER: Civil Engineering; Russellville. MACK CAL¬ VIN PEEVY: Civil Engineering; Alma. A.S.C.E. 133 First Row: JEFF GORDON PEMBERTON: Speech and Dramatic Art; Little Rock. Black- friars; K.U.A. Station Manager. JOHN LAW¬ RENCE PENDER: Chemical Engineering; Hot Springs. 2AE; A.I.Ch.E. STUART EUGENE PERRY: Insurance Real Estate; Little Rock. 2AE; Football. CARL TRUMAN PETERS: Agricultural Engineering; Jacksonville. Second Row: GARNETT MASON PET¬ ERS: Insurance Real Estate; Liberty, Mis¬ souri. KA. GEORGE LOUIS PETERS: Archi¬ tecture; Little Rock. K2; Circulation Man¬ ager, Traveler; AlA; Newman Club. JAMES FAY PEW: Vocational Agriculture; Atkins. A it. ELSIE MAE PHIFER: Home Economics; Judsonia. Third Row: CHARLES HENRY PHIL¬ LIPS: Mechanical Engineering; Ashdown. CHARLES WILLIAM PHILLIPS: Animal Husbandry; Elkins. Animal Industry Club. CHESTER DONALD PHILLIPS: Industrial Engineering; El Dorado. XX; A.I.I.E.; AHM; BAM ' ; IIME ; TBIT. DAVID H. PHILLIPS: Gen¬ eral Business; Fort Smith. SAE; Commerce Guild. Fourth Row: JANICE PHILLIPS: Home Economics; Fayetteville, aaa, Social Chairman; A.W.S.; Colhecon; W.R.A. JO BETH PHIL¬ LIPS : Advertising; Fayetteville. President, Coterie; X0; Marketing Club; Treasurer, O.I.W.; Sophomore Counselor. JOEIN DUFFIE PHILLIPS: Philosophy; Little Rock. 2N, Vice President; Vice President, Gladson Hall; Chairman, Military Ball. RICHARD BRYON PHILLIPS: Mechanical Engineering; Malvern. Fifth Row: EDWARD GREGORY PINK¬ STON: Agriculture; Edinburg, Texas. ROB¬ ERT SAMUEL PITTS, Jll.: Civil Engineering; Clarksville. A.S.C.E. GERALD ALAN PLACE: Agricuture; Gillett. Agronomy Club; A.S.A.; AZ. ROY T. POINTER: Geology; Little Rock. K2; Branner Geology Club; Student Senate. Sixth Row: RICHARD PARNELL POOLE: Marketing; El Dorado. SN. Rush Chairman; I.F.C.; A.B.C., Pep Rally Chairman; Market¬ ing Club; Secretary, Military Ball. WILLIAM VERNON PORTER: History; Fayetteville. LEWIS TELLIS PORTERFIELD: Vocational Agriculture; Nashville. ATA. CHARLES M. PORTIS: Journalism; Hamburg. Blue Key. Seventh Row: PATSY ANN POTEETE: Home Economics; Morrilton. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; Colhecon; Parliamentarian, Carnall Hall; W.R.A. TOM L. POWERS: Electrical Engi¬ neering; Fort Smith. President, A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.. President; Engineering Council; Presi¬ dent, IIME; 2112; TBII; OAK. FELIX LAW¬ RENCE POZZA: Marketing; Tontitown. Mar¬ keting Club; Newman Club. JOHN WINDELL PRATER: Business Administration; Harrison. nKA. 134 Pemberton Peters, G. M. Phillips, C. H. Phillips, J. Pinkston Poole Poteete Pender Peters, G. L. Phillips, C. W. Phillips, J. B. Pitts Porter Powers Perry Pew Phillips, C. D. Phillips, J. D. Place Porterfield Pozza Peters, C. T. Phifer Phillips, C. D. Phillips, R. B. Pointer Portis Prater Prescott Heed, D. Priddy Quinn Ramage Reed, H, Pride Prince Prislovsky Pruitt Pulliam Rabb Raff Ragland Rainwater, B. Rainwater, T. Raney Rathbun Rauhoff Reed, 13. Reed, B. S. Reed, R. Reese Rhinehart Rhoads Rice First Row: JAMES WILLIAM PRESCOTT, JR.: Business Administration; Hughes. nKA, Social Chair¬ man. MARY PRIDDY: Speech Therapy; Russellville. WRA; AWS; Biackfriars; Wesley Foundation; ZTA. ROBERT RAY PRIDE: Engineering; Emerson. CHARLES EDWIN PRINCE: Chemical Engineering; North Little Rock. A.I.Ch.E.; axx. BONNIE A. PRISLOVSKY: Marketing; Stutt gart. Homecoming Maid; Sop! lomore Council; Commerce Guild; Market¬ ing Club Secretary; Secretary, Associated Students; AWS; REW, Committee Chairman; WRA; Guild licker Staff; Senior Counselor; Student Union Pub¬ licity Chairman; Central Planning Board; X0; Secre¬ tary, Xfi ; Commerce Guild. DAVID RICHARD PRUITT: Industrial Management; Pierce City, Mis¬ souri. LOREN REID PULLIAM: Mechanical Engi¬ neering; Tahlequah, Oklahoma. Second Row : LEROY PURIFOY: Civil Engineer¬ ing; Fouke. A.S.C.E. JAMES EARL QUINN: Business Administration; Texarkana. A.B.C.; Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council: Social Chairman, Intramural Manager, KA - CHARLES T. RABB: Accounting; Mena. ARTHUR L- RAFF, JR.: Marketing; West Helena. K2; AIOI ' ; Vice President, Young Democrats Club; University De¬ bate Team; Marketing Club; Commerce Guild. JAMES BRYAN RAGLAND: Agriculture; Leslie. AZ. BILLY J. RAINWATER: Engineering; Fort Smith. THOMAS WILLIAM RAINWATER: English; Fayetteville. Third Row: GEORGE HIRAM RALEY: Vocational Agriculture; Gould. JAMES H. RAMAGE: Accounting; Little Rock. MARY ELLEN RANEY: Education; Charleston. Elementary Club; FTA. DAVID L. RATH- BUN: Education; Hackett. CLEDYS BERNARD RAU- HOFF: Marketing; Russellville. Marketing Club. BAR¬ BARA DARLENE REED: Nursing; Monett. Missouri. BETTY SUE REED: Music; Fort Smith. Civic Club; AWS; SAI; AAA; Sophomore Council; XSL Fourth Row: DAVID ARNOLD REED: Account¬ ing: Pine Bluff. Scabbard and Blade. HUGH DONALD REED: Marketing; Fort Smith. Marketing Club; “A” Club. ROGER VERNON REED: Architecture; Spring- field, Missouri. A. WESLEY REESE: Math; Hot Springs. Arnold Air Society; . ROBERT J ARRIS RHINEHART, JR.: History; Pine Bluff. 0T. DON MARION RHOADS: Marketing; Waldron. Market¬ ing Club. MARTHA MORROW RICE: Arts and Sci¬ ences; Fort Smith. Vice President, AAA; President, Mortar Board; President, $A0. 135 Rife Robberson, R. B. Robinson Rogers, T. D. Riggan Robbins Robinson, R. R. Rook Riggs Roberts, M. J. Rodgers Rorie Ritter, L. M. Roberts, W. J. Roe Rosales Ritter, M. S. Robertson, G. R. Rogers, S. J. Ross Robberson. 1). G. Robertson, J. C. Rogers, R. L. Rowe Robberson, F. E. Robertson, M. E. Rogers, S. D. Runyan First Row: DALE K. RIFE: Accounting; Benton- vilie. BA ' F. HAROLD HUGH RIGGAN: Chemical En¬ gineering; Benton AIChE; AXS; Men’s Interhouse Council. LILLIAN RIGGS: Psychology and Sociology; Little Rock. AWS. LEANN MARIE RITTER: Spanish; Springdale. MARTHA SUE RITTER: Home Econom¬ ics; Elkins. DELANO GERALD ROBERSON: Voca¬ tional Agriculture; Paris. FRANKLIN EARL ROBBER¬ SON: Agriculture; Paris. Second Row : ROOSEVELT BURL ROBBERSON: Dairy Husbandry; Paris. ASA; Animal Industry Club. DOUGLAS WAYNE ROBBINS: Electrical Engineer¬ ing; Hot Springs. Corresponding Secretary, HAY; AIEE. MARY JON ROBERTS: History; Fayetteville. AWS; WRA; B.S.U. WILLIAM JOSEPH ROBERTS: Mechanical Engineering; Waldron. GORDON RAN¬ DOLPH ROBERTSON: Psychology and Sociology; Little Rock. Circle K; Varsity Tennis; A0. JAMES C. ROBERTSON: General Business; Fouke. MARY ELSIE ROBERTSON: Art and English; Charleston. Third Row: JOHN R. ROBINSON: General Busi¬ ness ; Piggott. ROBERT ROY ROBINSON: Transpor¬ tation; Springdale. DKA. ERCELYN JOAN RODGERS: Business Education: Lincoln. SNEA; B.S.U. JANE GRAY ROE: English; Pine Bluff. XQ. SAMMY JOY ROGERS: Home Economics; Springdale. ROBERT LEE ROGERS: Marketing; Little Rock. Marketing- Club. SAMMY DEAN ROGERS: General Business; Springdale. Fourth Row: TED D. RODGERS: General Busi¬ ness; Little Rock. Circle K; “A” Club; Varsity Base¬ ball. MARION PAUL ROOK: Pre-Dental, Chemistry; Russellville. UK A. DUANE K. RORIE: Zoology; Yell- ville. ARMANDO ROSALES: Poultry; Managua-Nica- ragua. Central America. PEGGY JANE ROSS: Home Economics; Crossett. XKr. LYNWOOD HUGH ROWE: Accounting; El Dorado. RALPH EDWIN RUNYAN: Civil Engineering; Springdale. 136 Russell Satterfield gchichtl, M. R oee, J m p Shannon Sheets nopfner Rust Schaffhauser Scholl See, M. J. Sharp Shelby Shores Sallis Schallhorn Scott Self Sharum Shelden Short Sandage Schichtl, J. L. Scroggins Selig Shearer Sheppard Shullerg First Row: JERRY LEWIS RUSSELL: Journalism; Little Rock. IIKA; Feature Staff, Traveler; Feature Editor. Razorback; K.U.A.; Press Club, Vice President. DARRYLYN SUE RUST: General Business; Rector. JOHN EDGAR SALLIS: Physical Education; Texar¬ kana. Vice President, KK ' J ' ; P.E.M.; Razor- back Band. CHARLES OTIS SANDAGE: Me¬ chanical Engineering; Tichnor. Second Row: LLOYD OLEN SATTER¬ FIELD: Vocational Agriculture; Mountain- burg. az ; A.S.A. JOHNNY OTTO SCHAFF¬ HAUSER: Industrial Management; Marvell. JOHN DAVID SCHALLHORN: Chemical En¬ gineering; DeWitt. AX2. JAMES L. SCHI¬ CHTL: Mechanical Engineering; Conway. Newman Club. Third Row: MAGDALEN R. SCHICHTL: Home Economics; Conway. Vice President, House Manager, Davis Hall; $E0. MARGARET JOY SCHOLL: Music Education; Fayetteville. President. Orchesis; 2AI. DARRELL BECK SCOTT: Finance; Rogers. DANIEL COY SCROGGINS: Romance Languages; Harrison. Black friars; H2 ; 2A I . Fourth Row: JACK FLETCHER SEE, JR.: Architecture; Marianna. 2X; Secretary A.I.A.; Head Cheerleader; A.B.C.; K.U.A. Staff; Wesley Foundation. MARY JANE SEE: English: Marianna. Secretary; AAA; Treas¬ urer, Holcombe Hall; AIT; Senior Counselor; President, 2AII; Sophomore Counselor. GLEN- DON DANNA SELF: Industrial Engineering; Jacksonville. Arkansas Engineer Staff: 0T; Treasurer, A.I.I.E. JOHN DAVID SELIG: In¬ dustrial Engineering; Hot Springs. President, 20E; A.I.I.E.; I.F.C.; Newman Club; R.E.W. Fifth Row: LINDA SUE SHANNON: Speech Correction; Anderson, Missouri. nB$; A.W.S.; 2AH; W.R.A. FAYE SHARP: Mathe¬ matics; Camden. URBAN EUGENE SHARUM: Chemistry; Fort Smith. AX2; Newman Club. MAX ALLAN SHEARER: Agriculture Eco¬ nomics; Wilburn. Sixth Row: PERRY SHEEKS: Mechanical Engineering; Cotter. A.S.M.E. SHIRLEY JANETTE SHELBY: Secondary Education; Fort Smith. B.S.U.; kait. WILLIAM ANDREW SHELDEN: Civil Engineering; Osceola. A.S.- C.E. JACK GLEN SHEPPARD: Electrical En¬ gineering; Little Rock. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.; Amateur Radio Club; JiAWye, Vice President. Seventh Row: MILES RICHARD SHOP- FNER: Geology; Fort Smith. QUINCY CLYDE SHORES: Electrical Engineering; Pine Bluff. 2AE; A.I.E.E.; Arnold Air Society; House Manager, 0T. EDWARD A. SHORT: Zoology; Fayetteville. AX A. EDWARD P. SHULLERG: Industrial Education; McAlester, Oklahoma. 2N; Westminster Fellowship. 137 First Row: JAMES B. SIKES: Agriculture; Alleene. A.I. Club. MARY ELISE SIMMONS: Commercial Art; Shreveport, Louisiana. WIN¬ STON IVAN SLOAN: General Agriculture; Walnut Ridge. 2X. BOBBY RAY SMITH: Ac¬ counting; Fort Smith. Second Row: DON R. SMITH: Marketing; Joplin, Missouri. 2N. FLETCHER BODKY SMITH: Geology; Camden. 2AE; Branner Geology Club. HAROLD EDWARD SMITH: Agriculture; Warren. A.B.C.; A.S.A.; Animal Industry Club; Secretary, Buchanan House. HARRY CARLON SMITH: Civil Engineer¬ ing; Magnolia. A.S.C.E. Third Row: JAMES LESLIE SMITH: Elec¬ trical Engineering; Stuttgart. President, AXA; A.B.C.; A.I.E.E.; Business Manager, Arkansas Engineer; Engineering Council; I.F.C., Treas¬ urer. JAMES SAMMY SMITH: Journalism; Camden. HKA; Editor, Traveler; Secretary, Blue Key; Chairman, Board of Publications; Managing Editor Sports Editor, Traveler; Student-Faculty Forum; Sports Editor, Razor- hack; Press Club: SWC Sportsmanship Com¬ mittee; A-Book Staff. JIMMY LEO SMITH: Insurance Real Estate; Dumas. 2N; Civic Club; Vice President, I.F.P.C. JOE EDSEL SMITH: Architecture; Van Buren. A.I.A. Fourth Row: MORRISON F. SMITH: Banking Finance; Fayetteville. nKA. ROB¬ ERT MORRIS SMITH. JR.: Animal Husband¬ ry; Fayetteville. SHIRLEY RUTH SMITH: Secondary Education: Siloam Springs. A £; F.T.A.; M.S.M. STUART MINTON SMITH: Advertising; Batesville. K2. Fifth Row: JAMES D. SNYDER: General Business; Pocomoke City, Maryland. 2N; AKSP; Tennis Team. CARLOS E. SOLIS: Electrical Engineering; Guatemala City, Guatemala. JULIA ANN SOUTH: Education; Walnut Ridge. Social Chairman, AAII; A.B.C., A.W.S.; Elementary Club; W.R.A. DOYLE AARON SPEER: Marketing; Rector. Buchanan House, President; Vice President, M.I.H.C.; Market¬ ing Club; Wesley Foundation. Sixth Row: JAMES V. STAHLKOFF: Elec¬ trical Engineering; Little Rock. AXA; I.R.E.; Circle K. KENNETH JOHN STAHMAN: Chemical Engineering; Huntington Station, New York. A.I.Ch.E. JOHN L. STALLCUP: Accounting; Little Rock. HAROLD RUSSELL STANDEFER: Architecture; Jonesboro. A.I.A. Seventh Row: MYLES MATTHEW STANDISH: Electrical Engineering; Jones¬ boro. JON ALAN STANDRIDGE: Animal Husbandry; Mt. Ida. ArP; A.I. Club, Secre¬ tary; Co. Commander, Pershing Rifles; Scab¬ bard Blade. TERRY MARSHALL STARK: Mechanical Engineering; Heber Springs. A.S.M.E., Treasurer; M.I.H.C., Chief Justice; IIME. ROBERT R. STEINER: Vocational Agriculture; Marvell. 138 Sikes Smith, D. R. Smith, J. L. Smith, M. F. Snyder Stahlkoff Standish Simmons Smith, F. B. Smith, J. S. Smith, R. M. Solis Stahman Standridge Sloan Smith, H. E. Smith, J. L. Smith, S. R. South Stallcup Stark Smith, B. R. Smith, H. C. Smith, J. E. Smith, S. M. Speer Standefer Steiner Stephens Strickland Sullivan Aeter Stephens Stringfellow Sumpter Telaar Stephens Strother Sutterfield Thomas Stewart Stroud Swaffar Tibbits Stewart Stuckey Swaim Tidwell Stewart Stumbaugh Swears Til mon Stolz Sullards Swofford Toler First Row: DONALD GENE STEPHENS: Civil Engineering; North Little Rock. JAMES WILLIAM STEPHENS: Electrical Engineering; North Little Rock. LARRY GENE STEPHENS: Industrial Engineering; Hot Springs. 2N; A.I.I.E., Pres., Treas.; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Treasurer, 0T. CHARLES REX STEW¬ ART: Chemical Engineering; Piggott. Vice President, ATO. MARJORY STEWART: History; Little Rock. Pledge Trainer, ABC; Chairman AWS Queens Comm.; Civic Club; Secretary, IFPC. MARY LENA STEWART: Elementary Education; Greenwood. Elementary Club. WESLEY MILTON STOLZ: Vocational Agriculture; Westfork. Second Row: JIMMIE LEE STRICKLAND: Edu¬ cation; Blytheville. LOREN BENJY STRINGFELLOW: Pre-Med; El Dorado. President, 2N. JAMES ORVILLE STROTHER: Geology; Charlotte. GARMON STROUD: Education; Morrilton. VIRGIL W. STUCKEY. JR.: General Business; Sheridan. EVERETTE DON STUM- BAUGE1: Marketing; Clarksville. 2$E; Sports Editor, Traveler. BOB ROY SULLARDS: Insurance and Real Estate; Little Rock. Vice President, Secretary, Treasur¬ er, Rush Chairman, AXA; AKSI ; Circle K; Cardinal Society; Publications Editor, Razorback. Third Row: ALBERT EUGENE SULLIVAN: Agri¬ culture; Lonoke. KYLE DUVONNE SUMPTER: In¬ dustrial Arts; Lepanto. 2X. KEITH SUTTERFIELD: Journalism; Si loam Springs. Circle K; Press Club. JOE T. SWAFFAR: Architecture; Little Rock. A.I.A. JAMES EDWARD SWAIM: General Business; Eng¬ land. UKA. MARILYN SUE SWEARS: Sociology; Carlisle. President, Historian, ZTA; ABC; Secretary, AWS; Civic Club; AIT; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Council; Secretary, Razorback Band; 2AI; Student Senate; Senior Counselor; Vice President, TB2; WRA; Westminster Fellowship. HARLIN DEE SWOFFORD: General Business; Berryville. Fourth Row: WILLIAM F. TEETER: Agriculture; Tillar. 2N. WILLIAM B. TELAAR: Electrical Engi¬ neering; Fort Smith. EVERETT W. THOMAS: Gen¬ eral Business; Pine Bluff. “A” Club; B.S.U. JEFFER¬ SON DOW TIBBITS: History; Camden. K2. JERRY D. TIDWELL: Pre-Med; Rector. riKA. CHARLES ERBIE TILMON: Accounting; Texarkana. ABC; AK ; BA t% Correspondence Secretary; MIHC; Student Christ¬ ian Council; Wesley Foundation. JAMES CURTIS TOLER: Electrical Engineering; Malvern. A.I.E.E.; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Student Christian Council; Wesley Foundation. Tolleson Tollett Tollett Tollifson Totty Trager Trammell Treat Trotter T ucker Turchi Turner Turner Turner Tyler Uhm Underwood Vafakos Van Meter Van Meter Van Winkle Varner Varner Vick Wafer Waggoner Wainwright Wait First Row: JOHN HARRISON TOLLESON: Music Education; Greenwood. 2N; KKSk ; President, $MA; Vice President, Razorback Band. JOANN LATIMER TOLLETT: Home Economics; Lockesburg. LELAND EDWARD TOLLETT: Animal Nutrition; Nashville. AZ; A.S.A.; Animal Industry Club. IVER TOLLIFSON, JR.: Marketing; Camden. MIHC; Marketing Club. RONALD EUGENE TOTTY: Electrical Engineering; North Little Rock. A.I.E.E.; nME; IIAY; TBn. LOUIS DAVID TRAGER. JR.: Industrial Engineering; Fayet¬ teville. AXA ; A.I.I.E.; OT. DOYLE DOUGLAS TRAM¬ MELL: Chemistry; Fayetteville. Second Row: TOM FRANK TREAT: Accounting; Fort Smith. Acacia; AK ; Arnold Air Society; KK . MARTHA ANNETTE TROTTER: Home Economics; Star City. WILLIAM S. TUCKER: Electrical Engineer¬ ing; Star City. JAMES JOSEPH TURCHI: Animal Husbandry; Pine Bluff. A.S.A.; Pershing Rifles; New¬ man Club. CHARLES E. TURNER: Architecture; Fort Smith. oak. RUTH KAY McCOY TURNER: Math; Harrison. WASSELL ATCHLEY TURNER: Architecture; Little Rock. 2AE. Third Row: KENNETH FLOYD TYLER: Civil Engineering; Benton. A.S.C.E.; TBn. BILL K. UHM: Architecture; Seoul, Korea. 211; A.I.A.; Treasurer, In¬ ternational Student Club. GENE ELDON UNDER¬ WOOD: Mechanical Engineering; Hot Springs. WIL¬ LIAM NICK VAFAKOS: General Agriculture; Prairie Grove. SHIRLEY VAN METER: Sociology; Marvell. THOMAS WARREN VAN METER: Mechanical Engi¬ neering; North Little Rock. A.S.M.E. LAWRENCE A. VAN WINKLE: Geology; Dumas. IIKA; Branner Ge¬ ology Club. Fourth Row: CARROL CLYDE VARNER: Person¬ nel Administration; Bentonville. X; t E2. JOE CHARLES VARNER: General Agriculture; Fulton. EARL WAYNE VICK, JR.: Pre-Dental; Star City. MARYBETH WAFER: Physical Education; Little Rock. aaa ; AWS; PEM Club; WRA. ROBERT E. WAGGONER: Agriculture; Amity. AZ; Treasurer, A.S.A.; Wesley Foundation. LAURIN WAINWRIGHT: Arts and Sciences; Junction City. JOHN CASS AN WAIT: Agriculture Engineering; Barber. A.S.A.E. 140 SENIORS r%L aldron all ace, W. E. vv ann Wa ler s Webb vp rt0n w hue, M. V. Walker Wallace, W. T. Ward, G. B. Watkins Weis White, C. R. White, R. C. Wallace, D. C. Walsh Ward, S. J. Watson, D. Welch White, D. E. White, W. E. Wallace, J. D. Walton Washburn Watson, R. H. West White, D. C. Whitehead First Row: ROBERT L. WALDRON: Mar¬ keting; El Dorado. 2N; Golf Team. MYRA ANN WALKER: Education; Marianna. ZTA; A. W.S.; Elementary Club; W.R.A. DON CLARK WALLACE: Personnel; Magnolia. B. S.U.; Treasurer, Droke House. JIMMY D. WALLACE: Speech; Little Rock. National Col¬ legiate Players. Second Row: WILLIAM EDWIN WAL¬ LACE: Architecture; Blytheville. AT ft, Secre¬ tary; A.I.A. WILLIAM THOMAS WALLACE: General Agriculture; Gillett. A.S.A. JOHN GLENN WALSH: Electrical Engineering; Pine Bluff. 2X, President, Secretary; Engineering Council, President; A.I.E.E.; ©T, Treasurer; Student Senate; OAK; Scabbard Blade. JACK STERLING WALTON: Chemistry; Hot Springs. Third Row: ELBERT VAN WANN: Agri¬ culture; Cave City. AZ; t E£. GORDON BERT WARD: Personnel Administration; Little Rock. Commerce Guild. SHIRLEY JUNE WARD: Home Economics; Mountain View. A.S.A.; Colhecon. GENE NEAL WASHBURN: Agricultural Engineering; Fayetteville. 2X; A.S.A.E., Vice President, Secretary; Arkansas Engineer Staff. Fourth Row: KAY J. WATERS: Market¬ ing; Fort Smith. FRANCES JOAN WATKINS: Home Economics Education; Vandervoort. A.S.A.; A.W.S.; A.H.E.A., Secretary; Associ¬ ate Editor, Agriculturist; Colhecon; Coterie; WO, Secretary, Chaplain; Manager. 4-H House; Mortar Board. DIANE WATSON: Education; Lewisville. AI ROBERT HOWARD WATSON: Horticulture Entomology; Wynne. Fifth Row: JIMMIE H. WEBB: Geology; Tuckerman. DON WEIS: General Business; Brinkley. 2X, Vice President. DAVID CLAY¬ TON WELCH: Industrial Engineering; Cros- sett. UKA; A.I.I.E. RONALD A. WEST: Bank¬ ing Finance; Dumas. 2N. Sixth Row: JOHN H. WHARTON: History; El Dorado. sae. CHARLES RUSSELL WHITE: Marketing; Poplar Bluff, Missouri. 2 E; Marketing Club. DALE E. WHITE: Marketing; Stamps. Marketing Club. DAVID CHARLES WHITE: History; Little Rock. Seventh Row: MARY VIRGINIA WHITE: Sociology; Helena. AKA; Blackfriars. ROBERT COLEMAN WHITE: Architecture; Little Rock. nKA. WELDON EARNEST WHITE: Bacteriology; Mt. Ida. Pershing Rifles, Executive Officer. SHIRLEY ANN WHITEHEAD: Elementary Education; Fayet¬ teville. ZTA; A.W.S. Committee; Elementary Club; S.N.E.A.; Student Union Committee; Wesley Foundation. 141 First Row: ANN WHITESIDE: Speech; Siloam Springs. HB$. CHARLES LESTER WHITWORTH: P.E.: West Helena. K2; P.E.M. Club; “A” Club. SHERNA LEE WILL: Psy¬ chology; Fayetteville. AT; A.W.S.: W.II.A. DONALD EDWIN WILLIAMS: General Busi¬ ness; San Fernando. California. LEAMON DALE WILLIAMS: Agriculture: Flippin. ATP; A.B.C.; A.S.A.; Animal Industry Club. Presi¬ dent. Second Row: TRAVIS C. WILLIAMS: Electrical Engineering: Malvern. BILL BRYAN WILLIAMSON: Geology; Russellville. JAMES BLAKE WILLIAMSON: Agri. E.; Star City. TOM WILLIAMSON: Marketing; Fort Smith. K2. President: AK ' P; Bus. Mgr. 56-57 Traveler; Blue Key; I.F.C.; Marketing Club. HELEN B. WILMOTH: Home Economics Education; De¬ catur. Third Row: RAY WILMOTH: Vocational Agriculture; Lowell. GIFFORD DON WIL¬ SON. Chem. E.; Benton. President. Gladson House; A.I.Ch.E.: M.I.H.C.; Scabbard Blade. JOE CLARK WILSON: E.E.; Hot Springs. UNA ISSAC WILSON: Industrial Manage¬ ment; West Helena. JIM WIMBERLY: Busi¬ ness Administration; Little Rock. Circle K. Fourth Row: DALE ALAN WISE: Psy¬ chology; San Antonio, Texas. Civic Club; President. ' t ' X; Student-Faculty Relations Com¬ mittee; M.I.H.C.. Treasurer; Men’s Counsel¬ ing Staff. THOMAS ORVEL WONDERLY: E.E.; Alma. DONALD LOYD WOODALL: Ac¬ counting; Hot Springs. DONALD R, WOOD¬ RUFF: General Business; Mena. JUDY ANN WOODSIDE: Art; Springfield, Missouri. AAA; A.B.C.; A.W.S.; Civic Club; Canterbury Club; Mortar Board; Senate. Fifth Row: JAMES HAROLD WOODSON: Chemistry; Stuttgart. A.B.C.; Scabbard Blade; Pershing Rifles. JAMES THOMAS WOOLDRIDGE: E.E.: Paragould. CHARLES EDWIN WORDEN: Bacteriology; North Little Rock. XX; Circle K.; Civic Club. NANCY WORTHY: Music Education; Marked Tree. IIB ; A.W.S.; Editor, SAT; S.N.E.A.; B.S.U.; Opera Workshop. GAIL WORTZ: Sociology; Fort Smith. KKP ? House Manager; A.W.S.; W.R.A. Sixth Row: MARY LUCILLE WRAY: Psy¬ chology; Fayetteville. A AIT, Treasurer; AEA; ; nMA. w. KELVIN WYRICK: Speech; Magnolia. XAE; A$ft; Wesley Foundation. WILLIAM D. YARBROUGH: General Agri- clture; Camden. JEROME DOUGLAS YATES: Animal Nutrition; Center Point. A.S.A. M. GAINES YOUNG: General Business; Carlisle. Seventh Row: MARY JANET YOUNG: Marketing; Carlisle. A.W.S.; Civic Club; X9; Senior Counselor. STANLEY E. YOUNG: Geo¬ logy; Little Rock. WALT W. YOUNG: Mechan¬ ical Engineering; Pea Ridge. HALTON LEON ZACHARY: E.E.; Star City. A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. RUDOLPH L. ZANGERL, JR.: Industrial Management; Little Rock. DOLORES P. ZIT- NER: Elementary Education; Forest Hills, New York. Whiteside Williams, T. C Wilmoth, R. Wise Woodson Wray Young, M. J. Young, S. E. Whitworth Will Williamson, B. B. Williamson, J. B. Wilson, G. D. Wonderly Wooldridge W yrick Wilcon, J. C. Woodall Worden Yarbrough Williams, D. E. Williamson, T. Wilson, U. I. Woodruff Worthy Yates Williams, L. D. Wilmoth, H. B. Wimberly Woodside Wortz Young, G. Zitner Zangerl 112 Young, W. W. Zachary First Row: RICHARD BLANKS ADKIS- SON: Fayetteville. sae. PHILIP SIDNEY ANDERSON: Marked Tree. President, KS ; Board of Publications; President, Blue Key, Civic Club; Editor, 1956 Razorback; $A0; E2 ; I.F.C.; Student Senate. BILLY WAYNE BAGLEY: Paris. Newman Club. EDWARD RUSH BARRETT, JR.: Jonesboro. Second Row: DENNIS L. BERRY: Hot Springs. Arkansas Law Review. JOE C. BOONE: El Dorado. 2X; President, I.F.P.C. TED BOSWELL: Bryant. President, Student Bar Association; A0$; Editorial Staff, Ar¬ kansas Law Review. LEO BRODEN: Lincoln. Adkisson Berry Burris £ av is, J. A. Ooolin Anderson Bagley Barrett Boone Boswell Broden Callaway Chambers Corkill Davis, S. P. Dean Dixon DuVall Echols Eddy Third Row: JOHN ADAM BURRIS: Greenwood. DONALD P. CALLAWAY: Fort Smith. RODNEY THAYER CHAMBERS: Mag¬ nolia. CHARLES PORTER CORKILL: Pine Bluff. A0 ; E2 ; Stu¬ dent Bar Association. Fourth Row: JOHN A. DAVIS: Benton. President, Associated Students; Attorney General. Student Court; Blue Key; Student Bar Association. SIDNEY PARKER DAVIS, JR.: Prescott. INA CLAIRE DEAN: North Little Rock. Student Bar Association. PHILIP EDGAR DIXON: Little Rock. Blue Key. Fifth Row: JAMES HOWARD DOOLIN: Red Bluff, California. Student Bar Association. GARY ALLEN DUVALL: Benton. JOHN CURTIS ECHOLS: Arkadelphia. Chief Justice, Student Court; Vice President, Student Bar Association; Blue Key; Arkansas Law Review; aa. CHARLES HENRY EDDY: Morrilton. Moot court, always an event of interest to the campus, presents a " seditionist ' s " trial. Frierson Gibson Glover Goodrich Howard Harkey Hembree Hill Hollis Hurton Jones Kincaid Kitchens Knauts Lawrence Laws Lewis Light Love McClerkin McCloy Waterman Hall, second home to UA law students, is the scene of many midnight-oil burnings. First Row: CHARLES DAVIS FRIERSON, III: Jonesboro. Blue Key; $AA; ITKA; Arkansas Law Re¬ view. JOHN CLIFTON GIBSON: Danville. DORSEY I). GLOVER: Malvern. WILLIAM R. GOODRICH: Lit¬ tle Rock. $40; A ! : ; I.F.C.; A.B.C.; Circle K.; Civic Club. MILAS HOWARD HALE: Belleville. AI’P; A.B.C.; TKA; Young Democrats Club. JOHN NOR¬ MAN HARKEY: Batesville. HUGH LAWSON HEM¬ BREE: Fort Smith. 2AE; A04 ; Student Bar Association. Second Row: IVAN LEE HILL: Fayetteville. Circle K., Treasurer; Student Bar Association. WILLIAM STANTON HOLLIS: Little Rock. KA, Vice President; AK ' P; President, American Collegiate Political League; A.B.C.; Student Bar Association. HAROLD WYNN HURTON: DeWitt. Football. WISE S. JONES: Craw- fordsville. 2X; Mayor, Terry Village; Student Senate. HUGH REID KINCAID: Fayetteville. 2N; OAK; Stu¬ dent Bar Association. ALLEN HAMPTON KITCHENS: Magnolia. SAE ; Civic Club; A0 1 . COMRADE WAR¬ RINGTON KNAUTS: Dumas. Third Row : ERNEST GONZO LAWRENCE, JR.: Little Rock. ‘f’AO, President; I.F.C.; oak, Secretary; Student Bar Association. IKE ALLEN LAWS, JR.: Russellville. 2N ; Aon ; ait. PAUL TYRONE LEWIS: Mena. JERRY T. LIGHT: Little Rock. 2AE; AKM ; AO i . BOYCE ROLAND LOVE: Pine Bluff. Attorney General, Associated Students; Arkansas Law Review, Associate Editor; Alumni Secretary, Blue Key; A6 £; Student Bar Association. HAYES C. MCCLERKIN: Monticello. Civic Club; Student Bar Association. CLIF¬ FORD E. MCCLOY, JR.: Little Rock. AA. 144 McFarlin fierce Kieves Slagle Tiner Matthews Ray Ryan Spicer Whitehurst Middleton Reed Scott Stroud Wiederkeher Mooney Ridgway Shackleford Thompson Woolsey Third Row: ELTON ALLISON RIEVES, III: Marion. DON¬ ALD SANFORD RYAN: North Little Rock. BOB SCOTT: Rodgers. DENNIS L. SHACKLEFORD: El Dorado. 2X ; AK ; A9 t , Presi¬ dent; Student Bar Association. Fourth Row: JAMES VERNON SLAGLE: Hot Springs. BILL L. SPICER: Fort Smith. JOHN F. STROUD. JR.: Texarkana. K2 ; A.B.C.; Civic Club; Student Bar Association. EDGAR R. THOMP¬ SON: Little Rock. Student Bar Association; $AA. Fifth Row: LOHNES THOMAS FINER: Weiner. Student Sen¬ ate. JERRY OTHIE WHITEHURST: Searcy. ALCUIN CHARLES WIEDERKEHER: Altus. EDGAR A. WOOLSEY, JR.: Ozark. First Row: JAMES R. McFARLIN: Jones¬ boro. Vi ce President: Cheerleader. GAIL OWEN MATTHEWS: Wynne. BOB MIDDLE- TON: Nevada, Missouri. 2N 9 President; Civic Club; Student Senate; OAK; AK$; Commerce Guild. Vice President: Student Union Board. EUGENE FRENCH MOONEY, JR.: Mt. Home. Editor, Arkansas Law Review. Second Row: DAVID ALFRED PIERCE: Neosho, Missouri. aa. MIDDLETON P. RAY, JR.: Little Rock. A0 £; Student Bar Associa¬ tion. ANCIL MASON REED: Heber Springs. Student Bar Association; University Lodge. CURTIS LAWRENCE RIDGWAY, JR.: Hot Springs. ‘i’AO. Even hard-studying would-be-lawyers need a break every now and then; relax, fellows. GRADUATES First Row: CHARLES T. ADAMS: Strong. ANDY FARRIS ALDRIDGE: North Little Rock. B.S.U. RUEY ANDERSON AULT: North Little Rock. SN; Branner Geology Club; srE. DALE BENNETT: Carlisle. Second Row: MORGAN WILLIAM BO DIE: Little Rock, A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. RUTH DOUGLAS BRADFORD: Gramhling. Louisiana. AKA; Kah. MARTIN J. BROOKS: Malvern. HARRY LAFAYETTE BROWN, JR.: Ardmore, Okla¬ homa. Branner Geology Club. Mid-semester graduation exercises saw some 237 students receive graduate degrees. Adams Bradford Cameron Chevres-Roman Clarke Aldridge Bodie Cammack Childress Claye, J. R. Ault Brooks Cavness Childs Claye, C. M. Bennett Brown Cheatham Chu Cole Third Row: LOGAN CLAUD CAMERON: North Little Rock. JAMES W. CAMMACK: El Dorado. JACK WILLIAM CAVNESS: Bentonville. az ; A.S.A.; A.I. Club. MATT BEAVER CHEATHAM: Lexa. Fourth Row: ROBERTO CHEVRES-ROMAN: Toa Alta. Puerto Rico. LESLIE DEAN CHILDRESS: Nashville. WILLIAM VES CHILDS: Magnolia. GENEVIEVE CHIN-CHANG CHU: Taipei, Taiwan, China. Fifth Row: JOHN ROGER CLARKE: Harrison. ANNE MARY- LEN CLAYE: Fordyce. CLIFTON MAURICE CLAYE: Fordyce. I AK. CHARLES HOUSE COLE: Magnolia. AK , Treasurer; “A” Club; B1’2, President; OAK. Cook [? iaz de Grana acen Hall Cornish Dickerson Featherston Hampton Crites Douthit Finkelstein Haney Davis Drewry Fogle Harris Dennis Dent Eoff Epps Fortenberry Gocke Hembree Holder Dia Evans Grana Hollyfield First Row : HENRY DON COOK: Fort Smith. Bran- ner Geology Club; — 1 ' E, President, Secretary-Treasurer. HAROLD ' Lee CORNISH: Nashville. AXS; Arnold Air Society; A.l.Ch.E.; OAK; TBII; IIME; tH2; Scabbard Blade. HERBERT EUGENE CRITES: Hickory Ridge. WILLIAM LOVARD DAVIS. JR.: Heber Springs. ARTHUR ELDON DENNIS: North Little Rock. WILLIAM CHAPLAIN DENT: Imboden. BA . VITE DURAN DIA: Legaspi, Albay, Philippines. Second Row: LYDIA L. DIAZ DE GRANA: Pen- uelas, Puerto Rico. ELBERT L. DICKERSON: Guidon. ' " AK. President: KAn. JAMES COLE DOUTHIT: Coal Hill. ak . KENNETH JOE DREWRY. HERBERT JULIAN EOFF: Shirley. A.S.A.; az : A.I. Club. MIN¬ NIE ANN EPPS: Nacogdoches, Texas. CHARLES CURTIS EVANS: McNab. t AO; F.T.A. Third Row: GENEVA ZENOBIA FACEN: West Monroe. Louisiana. WILLIAM ROY FEATHERSTON: Bentonville. AZ; rxA; OAK. SAM FINKELSTEIN: New York City. New York. 2; ZBT. NED EARL FOGLE: Dayton. Ohio. GEORGE E. FORTENBERRY: Fort Worth, Texas. GERALDINE MARIE GOCKE: Little Rock. International Club; Newman Club; Off Campus Women. WILFREDO GRANA: Penuelas, Puerto Rico. Fourth Row: ROBERT EUGENE HALL: Little Rock bpk. MARIE H. HAMPTON: Marianna. A AIT; Rush Chairman: A.W.S.; Elementary Club; F.T.A.; Panhellenic Council; W.R.A. WERNER LEE HANEY: Monticello. JAMES DEAN HARRIS: Elkins. VIRGINIA LEE HEMBREE: Springdale. SHELBY H. HOLDER. JR.: Texarkana. rSA. CHARLES EDWARD HOLLY- FIELD: El Dorado. GRADUATES First Row: JOSEPHINE WALTON HORNE: Arkadelphia. JOHN WALLACE HUDSON: Jasper. Vice President, ATA; A.I. Club; Agronomy Club. BILLY J. HULETT: Swifton. az. BENNY ALEC HUMPHREY: De- Queen. Second Row: ARCHER WAYBURN HUN- EYCUTT: Sparkman. JAIME ISAZA-RES- TREPO: Medellin, Colombia, South America. EUDORO JAEN: David, Republic of Panama. A.I. Club; A.S.A.; International Club; New¬ man Club. PEGGY IIA YE JAMES: Tuckerman. A.W.S.: Colhecon; W.R.A. Third Row: FAYE FALL JEFFERY: New¬ port. JOHN ALLEN JOHNSON: Little Rock. JOHN BRUCE KEITH: Malvern. ROBERT LEE KENDRICK: Springdale. Fourth Row: ALBERT R. KOBAN. JR.: Little Rock. ELMER V. KREHBIEL: Hydro. Oklahoma. GEORGE ROBERT LESLIE: Pine Blubb. BILLY UHARD LESSLEY: Ozark. A. S.A.; A.I. Club; Agronomy Club; AZ; B. S.U.; I’ 2 A; President. Agri Economics Club. Fifth Row: WILLIAM CARROL LOE: Blevins. JAMES JEROME McROY: Fayette¬ ville. 2AE; t MA; ' I ' X; R.E.W.; Canterbury Club; President, Student Christian Council; Symphony Orchestra; Scabbard Blade. BURL D. MANASCO: Fayetteville. DAVID HER¬ BERT MANSON: Carlisle. Sixth Row: JOSE ALBERTO MARTINI: Concepcion, Chirigui, Panama. ATfi; SAii; In¬ ternational Club; Agronomy Club. ALFRED F. MARUGG: Belleville. SUE ANN SYKES MAY: Clarksville. AT; Colhecon: A.W.S. RALPH LLOYD MAYES: Fayetteville. JESSE FRANK¬ LIN MERRITT: Pine Bluff. Seventh Row: VIRGIL ALONZO MET¬ CALF : Charleston. ATA; Agri Economics Club: Scribe, AZ. JUSTIN ROY MORRIS: Nashville. AXA; ATA. ELI CABLES NEYPES: Kabacan. Cotabato, Philipines. ZELMA RUTH ODLE: Abilene, Texas. JOE VERL PETTIET: Shal- lowater, Texas. 148 Horne Huneycutt Jeffery Koban Loe Martini Metcalf Hudson Isaza-Restrepo Johnson Krehbiel McRoy Marugg Mayes Morris Odle lluJett Jaen Keith Leslie Manasco May Neypes Humphrey James Kendrick Lessley Manson Merritt Pettiet I 3 etz Robinson B. G. ToTer bUrger Van Buren Winfrey Pilkinton Rodgers Smith, G. V. Stokenbury Tollett Watson Wittman Powell Scott, L. M. Smith, N. J. Stroud Randolph Webb Woodsmall Ratliff Scott, R. L. Stagg Struebing Wright Richards Sexton Staten Sutton Ueza Wilson Yauger First Row: JOHN IGNATIUS PETZ: Fay- etteville. DANIEL LOUIS PILKINTON: Fay¬ etteville. BK. WILLIAM E. POWELL: Broken Arrow, Oklahoma. sfe. JAMES R. RATLIFF. JR.: Smackover. IRA DON RICHARDS: Ben¬ ton. t A0. Second Row : JANE ROBINSON: Fayette¬ ville. TOMMY AUSTIN RODGERS: Hot Spring. 4 BK; AX2. LORETTA LEE MOON SCOTT: Paragould. RONALD L. SCOTT: Paragould. AX A ; AK ; BF2; Scabbard Blade. BUDDY DEAN SEXTON: Batesville. Third Row : BENE GENE SMITH: El Do¬ rado. GERALD VINTON SMITH: Delano. California. American Chemical Society. NOR¬ MAN J. SMITH: Noel, Missouri. XX; Branner Geology Club, Vice President; 2i ' E. LOUIS CHARLES STAGG: DeQuincy, Louisiana. 4 BK; B.S.U.; AX; itKA. BOBBY H. STATEN: Village. Fourth Row. JOHN C. STOCKBURGER: Little Rock. LORNA STOKENBURY: Fayette¬ ville. BT2 ; AAA; J rM; Mortar Board. CARLOS ROMA IN STROUD: Salem. BETTY JO BIRD STRUEBING: Fayetteville. Elementary Club; KKI; ai JIMMY DEAN SUTTON: Lewton, Oklahoma. Fifth Row: ROBERT W. TOLER: DeWitt. JAMES TERRELL TOLLETT: Nashville. AZ ; i-A; A.I. Club. THOMAS RANDOLPH TRA- HIN: Siloam Springs. WILLIAM WALKER TRIGG: Little Rock. AX2 ; TBn; IIME; KA. K1YOSHI UEZA: Gushikawa, Kumeshima, Okinawa. International Club. Sixth Row: WAYNE EVERETT VAN BU¬ REN: Neosho, Missouri. RANDALL OLIVER WATSON: Hamburg, ka. BILLY R. WEBB: Murfreesboro. A.T.A. Reporter; A.G.IL; Agri Economics Club. LOLA AGNES WEESE: Little Rock. S.N.E.A. JAMES P. WILSON: Spring- dale. t BK. Seventh Row: MARY MARGARET WIN¬ FREY : Somerville, Tennessee. AAII. Vice Presi¬ dent; W.R.A. JOHN WITTMAN. JR.: Stutt¬ gart. JAMES TAYLOR WOODSMALL: Der- mott. JOE C. WRIGHT: Fayetteville. CHAR¬ LES YAUGER: Foreman. 149 First Row : LAURENCE BRANNAN AD¬ KINS: Hot Springs. LEE ANNE BROWN: Ardmore, Oklahoma. ODIS LEE EASTER: Waldo. GARY C. FREEMAN: Fort Smith. Second Row : JON DANNING FRESHOUR: Rogers. DONNY GENE GILLASPIE: Magno¬ lia. ato ELOF DANIEL BERTIL JOHANS¬ SON: Falkoping, Sweden. Acacia; Internation¬ al Club: Wesley Foundation. VIBEKE KOR- EN: Oslo, Norway. A majority of the special students enrolled in the U of A come to us from other countries. Adkins Freshour Raidl Stewart Brown Gillaspie Reed Tyndall Easter Johansson Albright Van Galen Last Freeman Koren Sepulveda Wells Third Row: HANSGEORG RAIDL: Freiburg, Ger¬ many. International Club. BARBARA KOONCE REED: Pine Bluff. A.W.S.; Off Campus Women. ROBERT AL¬ BRIGHT ROREX: El Dorado. HERRERA ANGELINA SEPULVEDA: Mexico City, Mexico. International Club. Fourth Row: SUZANNE STEWART: Piggott. JOHN N. TYNDALL: Nashville. MADELEINE WILHEL- MINA VAN GALEN LAST: The Hague. Holland. WAL¬ TER LEWIS WELLS: Lewisville. First Row: David Sloan ABERNATHY, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon, Jonesboro; Cora Ann ABINGTON, Delta Delta Delta, Bee- be; James Wilbarn ABSTON, Tillar; George Edward ADAMS, Droke House, Camden; James A. ADRIAN, North Little Rock. The pleasant way to knowledge is typified by the seminar-in-the-home type of instruction. Second Row: Judy ALB1N, Fayetteville; William Thomas ALDEN, Alpha Tau Omega, Mountainburg; Glen Dale ALLEN, Gladson Hall, Alicia; John Michael ALLEN, William House, Bradley; Johnny W. ALLEN, Batesville. Third Row: Duke ALLISON, Kappa Sigma, Pine Bluff; Thomas Joe ALSTON, William House, Bald Knob; Russell Da¬ vid AMMONS, Pine Bluff; Joseph Robert ANDERSON, William House, North Little Rock; Robert Eugene ANDERSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith. Fourth Row: John R. ANTHONY, Droke House, Bearden; Terry Ralph ARENZ, Wilson Sharp House, Neosho, Missouri; Jesse Glenn AREY, Ripley House, Hadkell; Wilbur Frank ARMBRUST, Little Rock; William Spencer ARNETT, Little Rock. Fifth Row: Bill ARTHURS, Sigma Chi, Cotton Plant; James BACON, Droke House, Chidester; Doris Ann BAGGETT, Chi Omega, Fort Smith; Robert Dowden BAKER, Lambda Chi Al¬ pha, North Little Rock; Troy Young BAKER, Lamar. Sixth Row: Ronald Lynwood BALDWIN, Waldo; Beverly Oiane BALES, Delta Gamma, Seaicy; David Russell BANKS, Sigmi Chi, Harrison; Johnnie Sue BANKS, Hiwasse; Carolyn Sue BARHAM, Carnall Hall, Prescott. First Row: William E. BARKSDALE, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Benny Bob BARNES, Buchanan, Benton; David Lee BARNES, Sigma Phi Epsilon, La Canada, California; Lloyd PATTERSON, Fay¬ etteville; William Lewis BARRENTINE, Elaine; Nancy Jane BARRETT, Jonesboro. Second Row : Pat Philip BARRON, Fayette¬ ville; Joseph Fulghum BAXTER, Little Rock; Wayne Hilton BEARD, JR., Phi Delta Theta, Newport; Rita L. BEATY, Pi Beta Phi, Siloam Springs; Billie Anne BEAUMONT, Chi Omega, Newport; Bill R. BEAVER, Mena. Third Row: Betty BECKER, Delta Delta Del¬ ta, Camden; Shirley Ann BEEN, Little Rock; Bobby Vernon BELL, Gladson Hall, Pine Bluff; Melvyn L. BELL. Fort Smith; Richard Leo BEN¬ NETT, Phi Delta Theta, Fort Smith; Jois Jane BERGER, Waldron. Fourth Row: Charles Madison BERRY, Don¬ aldson; Robert Lee BETTERTON, Gladson House, Alma; John V. BIDDLE, JR., Barton; Marion .1. BILLINGSLEY, El Dorado; Carol Jane BIRD, Chi Omega. Little Rock; Garth Wayne BISHOP, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: Nancy Lee BITTICK, Delta Delta Delta, Fayetteville; Dale Edward BLAIR. Wickes; Richard Albert BLAKE, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Carolyn Louise BLEVINS, 4-H House, Violet Hill; Charles Clyde BLOODWORTH, Searcy; Bud BLOOMFIELD, Kappa Sigma, Rogers. Sixth Row: Don Ault BOATMAN, Gladson House, Fort Smith; Rose Mae BOGAN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Jonesboro; Jim B. BOLIN, Greenwood; Floyd B. BOYD, Leslie; Billy H. BOYDSTON, Gravelte; Ronald Henry BOYLE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Clarendon. Seventh Row: Doris Ruth BOYKIN, 4-H House, Jacksonville; Robert C. BRADFORD, Gladson House, Marshall; Donald R. BRADY, Gregory; John Phillip BRADY, Santa Barbara, California; Owen Lee BRAZILE, Earle; Billy Jean BREED¬ LOVE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Wagoner, Okla¬ homa. Eighth Row: Melvin Maxwell BREEDLOVE, Montrose; Charles L. BRENNER, Jr., Hot Springs; Hugh Hudson BREWER, Fort Smith; Nancy Lois BRIDENSTINE, Fayetteville; Jean Rhea BRIDGES, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; James J. BRUT, Gladson House, Rogers. Ninth Row: Katherine Louise BROCCHUS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Roland V. BROCK, Camden; Donald Eugene BROOKS, Farmhouse, Siloam Springs; Gene Houston BROOKS, Hot Springs; Jeanie BROUGHTON, Chi Omega, Nevada, Missouri; Gerald Richard BROWN, Ash Flat. Tenth Row: Sondra Feja BROWN, Kappa Kap¬ pa Gamma, Fort Smith; Lloyd Eugene BROWNE. Gladson House, Sheridan; Marjorie Ann BROWNE, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; David Ford BRUMLEY, Fort Smith; John Harold BUECH- LEY, Gladson Hall, Jacksonville; Thomas Car- roll BUECHLEY, Gladson Hall, Jacksonville. First Row: George Davis BULLARD, Sigma Nu, Marianna; Edwin Heuy BULLINGTON, Phi Delta Theta, Fayetteville; Suzanne BULLOCK, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Eureka Springs; Charles R. BUNCH, Huntsville; Grady Dale BURCHAM, Cecil; James F. BURGESS, El Dorado; Willard Reppard BURKS, Lonoke; Robert Rex BURNETT. North Little Rock; Carole Whitaker BURNS, Wilson; James C. BURRUS, Magnolia. Second Row: Jimmie Dale BUSSEY, William House, Lewis¬ ville; Norbert Joseph BULTER. Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hot Springs; Dorsey Wayne BYERS, William House, Hope; Ruth Janet BVRI), Pi Beta Phi. Kansas City, Missouri; G. Ashton BYROADE, Fayetteville; Max Earl CALLAHAM, Theta Tau, Nashville; Martha Marie CALLAHAN, Carnall Hall, Benton; James William CAIN, Jr., Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; James G. CALVERT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Syd Algernon CAMERON, Fayetteville. Third Row: C. Lynn CAMPBELL, Sigma Nu, Alexandria, Virginia; Euel Junior CAMPBELL, Guion; Ruth Ann CAPER- TON, Delta Gamma, Cotton Plant; Martha L. CAPLE, Carnall Hall, Benton; William Charles CARMICHAEL, Sigma Nu, Fay¬ etteville; James Charles CARPENTER. Sigma Nu, Fresno, Cali¬ fornia; Lowell CARRITHERS, Acacia, North Little Rock; Rich¬ ard CARROLL, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Hugh Bernard CAR- RUTH, Lambda Chi Alpha, DeQueen; Larry Boyd CARTER, Sigma Nu, Ozark. Fourth Row: Odell Clifton CARTER, Alpha Tau Omega, Mountain View; Roger Frank CARTER, Ozark; Robert Avery CARVER, Mena; Chester U. CASE, Pine Bluff; Paul L. CAS¬ TLEBERRY, Memphis, Tennessee; Barbara CATHEY, 4-H House, Newport; Roger Wesley CHAMBERS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mountain Home; Arthur Bene CHANCELLOR, Fayetteville; Lindsay W. CHANDLER, Sigma Pi, Wilson; Bobby CHANEY, England. Fifth Row: James R. CHANEY, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Stuart, Nebraska; Jarrell Wilbert CHAPMAN, William House, Bigelow; Willa M. CHARLTON, Zeta Beta Tau, Fayetteville; Hugh Alton CHEEK, Swain; Jerry Jerome CHISM, Smackover; David Pal¬ mer CHRISTMAN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Joplin, Missouri; Betty CLARK, Delta Delta Delta, Clarksville; Paul E. CLARK, North Little Rock; Ruby M. CLARK, Lowell; Franklin CLAY, Farm House, Marianna. Sixth Row: Joe Edward CLAYTON, Tillar; Myrtle Biggs CLAYTON, McCehee; Alex Clinton CLEVENGER, North Little Rock; Carolyn Sue CLOUD, Gillett; Evelyn Elise COCKER- HAM, Delta Gamma, Manila; Luella N. COCKERHAM, Davis Hall. Manila; W. Steve COCKERHAM, Phi Delta Theta, Mani¬ la; Ruth Ann COCHRAN, Carnall Hall, Salem; Richard D. CODY, Little Rock; John Ronald COGBURN, Buchanan House, Smackover. First Row: William Thomas COLE, Farmhouse, Rogers; Jessica COLEMAN, Carnall Hall, North Little Rock; Randal COLVERT, Sheridan; Carroll Prowse COLVIN, North Little Rock; George Donald COMBS, Fort Smith; James Deward CONASTER, Ozark; Bert Lee CONE, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; j. B. CONE, Jr., Buchanan. Parkdale; Gail COOK, Delta Delta Delta, Hope; Stanley COOK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff. Second Row: Bette COPPER, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fort Worth, Texas; Aluin Porter COX, Buchanan House, Texarkana; Greta Elaine COX, Fayetteville; James Edward COX, DeQueen; Ruth COX, Blue Eye, Missouri; Glenda CRAFT, Pine Bluff; Sally Ann CRAVENS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Paris; Marilyn CRAWFORD, Chi Omega, Fort Smith; Marsha Helen CRAWFORD, Delta Gamma, Arkadelphia; C. Keller CROSBY, Buchanan House, Batesville. Third Row: Pat CROSS, Chi Omega, Bauxite; Roberta L. CROW, Pi Beta Phi, Marked Tree; Celia Ann CROWE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gurdon; Dennis Gale CUENDET, Sigma Nu, Monett, Missouri; Sherman Delindall CULLUM, Piggott; Alice Jeanne CUNNINGHAM, Chi Omega, Walnut Ridge; Gail CUN¬ NINGHAM, Delta Delta Delta, El Dorado; James Andrew CUR¬ TIS, Paron; Billy L. DAIL, Rogers; Frederick Ray CALE, Sig¬ ma Alpha Epsilon, Hot Springs. Fourth Row: James N. DANIEL, Sigma Nu, Forrest City; Betty Sue DARBY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; O. Leo DAVENPORT, Waldron; Stanley Lee DAVENPORT, Gladson House, Little Rock; Herbert Victor DAVIS; Gladson House, Pine Bluff; Jacque DAVIS, Chi Omega, Brinkley; Gene Hogan DEAL, Droke House, Crossett; Ronald PL DELONG, Buchanan House, Eau Claire, Wisconsin; Carolyn Dilla DIETRICH, Delta Delta Delta, Camden; Julie Gay DILLARD, Delta Gamma, Min¬ eral Springs. Fifth Row: Buddy Leroy DILLMAN, William House, Gar¬ field; Nancy Ann DIXON, Delta Delta Delta, Blytheville; Char¬ les Kenneth DORLAND, Sigma Chi, Booneville; James C. DOR¬ SEY, Siloam Springs; Hershel Ployd DORTCH, Buchanan, Sheridan; Betty Jean DOUGLAS, Davis Hall, Mountain Home; Gilbert Reno DOUGLAS, Pine Bluff; Sara Jane DOUGLASS, Forrest City; Patricia Ann DOUTHAT, Joplin, Missouri, Doro try Jane DOUTHIT, Pi Beta Phi, Clarksville. Sixth Row: Lana Sharron DOUTP1IT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; James E. DOWNS, DeQueen; William Alton DREWRY, Gladson, Forrest City; William J. DRIGGERS, Nash¬ ville; Jimmy DUGGAR, Fayetteville; Sandra DUMAS, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Polly Gene DUVAL, Chi Omega, Shreveport, Louisiana; Freddie Ellis DUVALL, Russellville; Alvin Scott DWIGGINS, Amity; Don Ivan DWYER, Yellville. JUNIORS First Row : James Trester DYKE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Rex EASTER, Hope; John Newton EDDY, Morrilton; William Stillman EDENS. Jr.. Hot Springs; Jack EDMISTEN, Huntsville; Bettye June EDWARDS, 4-H House, Pine Bluff. Second Row : Jerry Louis EDWARDS, Blythe- ville; Shirley Jean EDWARDS, Davis Hall, Ben- tonville; Thomas EDWARDS, North Little Rock; Robert LeRoy EICHBERGER, Little Rock; Fred Eldon ELAM, Fayetteville; Charles Richard ELDRED, Sulphur Springs. Third Row : Marion EDKINS, Springdale; Peg¬ gy Lavonne ELKINS, Lowell; Eleanor Elizabeth ELLIS, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Frances ELLIS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; Merrill Hodge ENGLISH, Sigma Nu, Little Rock; Helen ESTES, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Jimmie Lee ESTES, Fayetteville; Virginia Lou ESTES. 4-H House, Ash Hat; Mike Joseph ETOCH, Helena; James Russell EU¬ BANKS. Jr.. Fort Smith; Donald S. ELSKEN, Newman House, Paris; Charles F. EVANS, Lamb¬ da Chi Alpha, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: Gail EVANS, Delta Delta Delta, Sunset Hills, Missouri; Robert James FAILLA, William House, Pine Bluff; James L. VARIES, Eayetteville; James Thomas FAUGH l. Fort Smith; Jerry Guy FAUGHT. Fort Smith; Jack Revelle FAY, Joplin, Missouri. Sixth Row: Tomi Elizabeth FEATHERS, Delta Gamma, Fayetteville; Carolyn D. FEA1HERS- I ON, Tuckerman; Sally Ann FEAIHERSION, Carnall Hall, Paris; Carolyn FERGUSON, Zeta Tau Alpha. Little Rock; Carolyn Jean FILES, 4-H House. Piggott; Mary Jo FINCHER, Hope. Seventh Row: Dana Lee h 1 I CM. Zeta 1 an Al¬ pha, Hindsville; Suanna Jeanette FLAKE, Carn¬ all Hall. Little Rock; Pat FLEMING, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayetteville; Lawrence Herman FLETCHER, Buchanan, Pine Bluff; Gail Ann ELY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, DeWitt; William Eugene FOOTE, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hamburg. Eighth Row: Joe T. FORD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Conway; Gayle K. FORD, Sigma Pi, Mena; Caro¬ lyn Ann FORTE, Pi Beta Phi, Lake Village; Car- roll Sue FOSTER, Gravette; James Kelly FOS- 1ER, Hot Springs; Winston P. POSTER, Jr., Kappa Sigma, Marvell. Ninth Row: Robert Morgan FRANKLIN, Sig- ;na Alpha Epsilon, Magnolia; Jimmy F. FRANZ, lexarkana, Texas; Benny Janies FRATESI, Phi Delta Theta. Pine Bluff; John Ed FREEMAN, Sigma Chi, El Dorado; Sara Frances FRESE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Jonesboro; Jay Fred FRIEDMAN, Fort Smith. Tenth Row: Patty FULBRIGHT, Chi Omega, Pine Bluff; Alice Marie FULLBRIGHT, Zeta Tau Alpha, Muskogee, Oklahoma; Doyle W. FUL- VI ER, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Lorraine FUNK, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Gay Brown GALBRAITH, William House, El Dorado; Jesse Prent GALBRAITH, Crossett. First Row: Herschel Smith GARNER, Kappa Sigma, Rison; Jolene GARRETT, Huntsville; James Smith GARRISON, North Little Rock; Keith B. GARTON, Kingston; James Stephen GASTON, Phi Delta Theta, Pine Bluff; Gail GATELEY, Alpha Delta Pi, Danville. Second Row: Richard Douglas GATTEN, Kap¬ pa Sigma, Colt; James Dean GATTIS, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Jenny Sue GEARHART, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; John Edward GENEVAY, Pine Bluff; Robert Dale GENTRY, Searcy; Jone Wesley GEORGE, Joplin, Missouri. Third Row: Mervyn B. GIBSON, Gladson House, Kirby; Norma Ruth GILLEN WATER, University House, Alma; James W. GILLEYLEN, Delight; Calvin Lee GILPATRICK, Pleasant Plains; Karl GLASS, Paris; Harold Wayne GLASSCOCK, Hot Springs. Fourth Row: Merrill Robert GOOD, Fayette¬ ville; DiAnne GORDON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Dallas, Texas; Wanda Sue GORE, Farmington; Carl Thomas GOSNELL, Pi Kappa Alpha. Russellville; John Thomas GOSSETT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Laura Lou GOYNE, Pi Beta Phi, Dallas, Texas. Fifth Row: Allan Dale GRACE, Buchanan House, Altus, Oklahoma; Lloyd Ellis GRACE, Dardanelle; Paul Fitch GRAF, Fayetteville; Jan GRAHAM, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Kenneth H. GRAVES, Magnet Cove; J. Arthur GRAY, Hope. Sixth Row: William Neal GRAY, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; Shirley GRAYSON, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Dale GREEN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Malvern; Roy Eugene GREENFIELD, Little Rock; Edwin Lewis GREENWOOD, Aca¬ cia, Hickory Ridge; Bruce B. GREER, Jr., Cam¬ den. Seventh Row: John T. GREGORY, Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; Julia Lucinda GREIG, Van Buren; Freddie Mack GRIFFIN, Lambda Chi Al¬ pha, Malvern; Patsy GRIFFIN, Delta Gamma, Prescott; Robert Lee GRIFFIS, Jr., Camden; Charles Jefferson GRIFFITH, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon, Eudora. Eighth Row: James Edgar GRIFFITH, Elaine; Lee Roy GRIMES. Jr., Ripley House, Russell¬ ville; Hudnall Holmes GUTHRIE, Hilleman; John H. HAID, Jr., Razorback Hall, Siloam Springs; Gene HALE, Kappa Sigma, Prescott; Frank Preston HALL, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock. Ninth Row: Leon HALL, Sigma Nu, Benton- ville; Robert Allen HALL, Little Rock; David Claybourne HALLAM, Lambda Chi Alpha, Car¬ thage, Missouri; Joseph T. HAMILTON, Harri¬ son; Robert Clinton HAMM, Fort Smith; David Lee HAMPTON, Droke House, Van Buren. Tenth Row: Mary Kay HAMPTON, Pi Beta Phi, Stuttgart; Carrol Frank HANKINS, William House, Pine Bluff; Josephine HANNA, Pi Beta Phi, El Dorado; Ben G. HARDCASTLE, Jr., Fort Smith; Eleanor Sue HARPER, Pi Beta Phi, Hot Springs; Dale HARRELL, Buchanan House, Bryant. First Row: Arthur Ray HARRELSON, Arlington, Texas; Carolyn Marie HARRIS, Chi Omega, El Dorado; Kenda Caro¬ lyn HARRIS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Patsy Jean HAR¬ RISON, Carnall Hall, Crossett; William Kirby HARROD, Rip¬ ley House, Hermitage; Louis William HART, Little Rock; Car¬ ter David HARTSELL, Little Rock; Ernest Boyd HAWKINS, Kappa Sigma, Fordyce; Bob McNabb HAYNES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Cora Ann HAYNES, Charleston. Second Row: Jack Scott HAYNES, Alpha Tau Omega, Grav- ette; Walter Ducote HAYNES, Fort Smith; Charles Willis HAYNIE, Jr., Prescott; Stokely D. HAYS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Harlan Neil HEAD, Fayetteville; Jerry Lee HEDGES, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Francis C. HEIZMAN, Conway; Lawrence Alexander HENDERSON, Hot Springs; Rob¬ ert Edward HENDREN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Van Buren; Andy S. HENDRICKS. Fort Smith. Third Row: Betty HENDRIX, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Robert R. HENRY, Thornton; Mary Nelle HENSON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Robert Bruce HENSON, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; William Holmes HIBBARD, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; Robert M. HICKEY, Gladson House, Helena; Olivia Ann HIGH, Chi Omega, West Memphis; Harold Dean HILL, Alpha Gamma Rho. Center Ridge; Carolvn Jerrine HILLIARD, Carnall Hall, Russellville; Darlene HILLTN, Carnall Hall, Baytown, Texas. Fourth Row: William Edward HILLMAN, Fordyce; Amanda HILTON, Pi Beta Phi, Fayetteville; Carol Louise HINKLE, Delta Gamma, Fayetteville; Jerry F. HIXON, Lambda Chi Al¬ pha, Fort Smith; W. HOBBS, Alpha Tau Omega, Bald Knobb; Jerry Lee HOBBS, Phi Delta Theta, Fayetteville; Diane Grace HOCKMAN, Davis Hall, Green Forest; Mary Anne HOL- DAR, Oz ark; Don J. HOLEMAN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Jim Chris HOLLANDER, Wilson Sharp House, Harris¬ burg. Fifth Row: Dayton HOLMAN, Mena; Marilyn Celia HOLT, Delta Delta Delta, Tulsa, Oklahoma; William G. HOOK. Coal Hill: Willie Hugh HOOKS, Prescott: Joyce Ann HOOVER. Delta Gamma. Little Rock: Bruce F. HOPPER. William House. Bauxite; Monte HOPPER, Phi Delta Theta, Plainview; Charles L. HORN, Fort Smith; Dennis Ray HORN, Nashville; Ronald Arthur HORST, Little Rock. Sixth Row: John Paul HOSKYN, Theta Tau, Stuttgart; Bet¬ ty Virginia HOUCHJN, Delta Gamma, Little Rock; William Marion HOUSE, William House, Royal; John Samuel HOUS¬ TON, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; Daniel B. HOWARD, Benton; Rebecca Lee HOWARD, Benton; Erwin Rodrick HUB¬ BARD, Sigma Nu, Greenwood; Earnest C. HUCKLEBURY, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Charles Ray HUDDLESTON, Batesville; Thomas Jason HUDDLESTON, Batesville. JUNIORS First Row: Charles Lee HUDSON, North Little Rock; Ed¬ win R. HUENEFELD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Lincoln; Mona Mack HUGHES, Delta Delta Delta, Jonesboro; William Kenneth HUL- SEL, Malvern; Deltha Jean HUNNICUTT. 4-H House, Gravelly; Carl A. HUNT, Pine Bluff; Donald Lee HUNT, Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, Searcy; Donna Mae HUNT, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Searcy; Sammie Rae HUNTER, William House, Huntington; Marian Watson HURLEY, Chi Omega, Camden. Second Row : Gerald Wayne HURST, Flippin: Larry Lee HUTSON, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Neil Barton INGELS, Jr., Fayetteville; Wayne IRWIN, Hot Springs; Betty LaRue JACK- SON, Delta Gamma, Bentonville; Jerry Allen JACKSON, Buch¬ anan House, Cincinnati, Ohio; William Evans JACKSON. Rog¬ ers; John H. JAMES, Alpha Gamma Rho, Flippin; Gerald R. JAMISON, Droke House, Cillham; James Lowell JANSKI, Vilonia. Third Row: Edward Ray JANWA , El Dorado; Joe Allen JAYROE, Springdale; Martha Ann JENKINS, Carnall Hall, Searcy; Conita JERNIGAN, Delta Delta Delta, Lepanto; Lester Rodger JESTER, Glenwood; Dorothy Sue JOBE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sikeston, Missouri; Donald Lee JOHNSON, Wesson; Jere M. JOHNSON, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Robert Eugene JOHNSON, Cotter; Rosemary Gene JOHNSON, Little Rock. Fourth Row: Cloyd Norris JOHNSTON, Searcy; Jerry Hart- sell JOHNSTON, Crossett; Norwyn JOHNSTON, Delta Delta Delta; Jonesboro; Betsy JONES, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Bruce JONES, Wilson Sharp House, Amity; Clyde JONES, Wickes; Gary Kent JONES, Grannis; Gary Martin JONES, Lambda Chi Alpha, Rison; Glenn Welch JONES, Jr., Sigma Chi, Searcy; James Franklin JONES, Alpena. Fifth Row: Jean Lois JONES, Davis Hall, Fort Smith; Wray Henry JONES, William House, Batesville; Carolyn Ann KAMP- BELL. Pi Beta Phi, Denver, Colorado; Kay Lynn KEESE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Geneie KELLEY, 4-H House, North Little Rock; Ila Treene KELLEY, 4-H House, North Little Rock; Max Preston KELLEY, Alpha Gamma Rho, Fort Smith; Mary Vee KENNEDY, Delta Delta Delta, Smackover; Bill KEYS, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; James Lee KILBY, Mount Ida. Sixth Row: Dorwin Lex KILGORE, Fayetteville; James 0. KILLIAN, Guion; Benjamin Franklin K1LLI0N, William House, Waldron; Peggy Lee KILLOUGH, Zeta Tau Alpha, Searcy; Marietta KIMBALL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, DeQueen; Betty KING. Alpha Delta Pi, Salem; David J. KINNEY, Alma; Billy Gene KISTLER, Rogers; Cene David KLEESE, Little Rock; Patricia Joanne KNOWLES, 4-H House, Monticello. First Row: John G. KOLB, Gladson 1 House, Fort Smith; Marshall Edmund KORNFELI), Siloam Springs; Dale Lee KRATZ, Fayetteville; Linda T. KRONE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Waymon Searl KRUGH, Little Rock; Bobby G. LAMB, Leola. Second Row: Charles Wendell LAMB, Gladson House, Leola; Bea LANE, 4-H House, Newport; Virginia Mae LANGLEY, Gruver, Texas; Donald Ray LANGSTON, Coal Hill; Charles C. LANG¬ STON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blytheville; Samuel David LAWSON, Buchanan House, Camden. Third Row: Hansi Catherine LECKLITNER, Pi Beta Phi, Hot Springs; Shing Faan LEE, Hong Kong, China; William Charles LENDERMON, William House, North Little Rock; Bill Wayne LEW ALLEN. Springdale; Nelson LEWALLYN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hot Springs; Barbara Jane LEWIS, Delta Delta Delta, Bauxite. Fourth Row: Donald El win LEWIS, Buchanan House, Magnolia; George Blake LEWIS, William House. Sparkman; Ira Neal LEWIS, William House, El Dorado; Jack Medlin LEWIS, Pang- burn; Luther H. LIEBLONG, Kappa Sigma, For¬ rest City; Fay Neil LIGON, Zeta Iau Alpha, Aubrey. Fiith Row: Don H. LILES, Buchanan House, Texarkana; Wayne Edwin LINDSEY, Kappa Sig¬ ma, Mena; Berl Joe LITTLE, Fayetteville; Bobby Jack LITTLEJOHN, Earle; Robert Glenn LLOYD, Marshall; Dale Franklin LOE, William House, Prescott. Sixth Row: Beth Marion LOGAN, Kappa Kap¬ pa Gamma, Fayetteville; Jimmy A. LOVELL, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; Tommy R. LOW, Batesville; Ray LOWREY, Little Rock; Diana Dickerson LOY, Davis Hall, Little Rock; Martha LUFFMAN, Delta Delta Delta, Rogers. Seventh Row: Janice Sue LUGINBUEL, Zeta Tau Alpha, Lincoln; Robert LIJM, Camden; Sam LUM, William House, Blytheville; Donald Eu¬ gene LUNNEY, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Harry William LUPLOW, Sigma Chi, Parkin; Gwen Joi LYONS, University House, England. Eighth Row: Sarah Kathlean LYTLE, Davis Hall, Batesville; George Franklin McALISIER, Droke House, Fort Smith; James Eugene Mc- ALLISTER, Griffithville; William M. McBRIDE, Hackett; James A. McCALEB, Batesville; Daniel A. McCLATCHEY, Sigma Phi Epsilon, El Do¬ rado. Ninth Row: Edna McCLENDON, Chi Omega, Shreveport, Louisiana; Frank Russell McCON- NELL, Fayetteville; Robert E. McCORMACK, Calico Rock; Michael Don McDANIELS. Pi Kap- pa Alpha. Crossett; Robert Franklin McDOlJG- AL. Sigma Pi, Judsonia; Curtis Willis McEL- HANEY, Fayetteville. Tenth Row: Judy Lee McFALL, Pi Beta Phi, Pocahontas; Gary Bruce McFARLAND, Gladson House, Banks; Jack McGAIJGHY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff; Joseph Leonard McGEE, Jr., Fayetteville; Ellen Margaret McGREGOR, Delta Delta Delta, Hot Springs; Alice Marie Mc- HUGHES, Davis Hall, Murfreesboro. First Row : Allen McKNIGHT, Kappa Sigma, Parkin; Faye McLARTY, Davis Hall, Nashville; Carl Edward McLEES, Theta Tau, Little Rock; Millard Samuel McLENDON, Jonesboro; Bobby Madison McMAHAN, Buchanan House, Tru- mann; William Francis McMlLLAN, Ripley House, Fort Smith. Second Row: Claude Victor McNULLY, Hora¬ tio; Eddie Joe McRELL, Droke House, Benton- ville; Charles Miller McSWAIN, Roland; Joseph Samuel McWILLIAMS, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Phillip N. MACE, West Fork; Lloyd C. MAD¬ DOX, Mena. Third Row: John Richard MALLOY, Farm House, Benton; Margaret MALONE, Pi Beta Phi, Camden; Virginia Ann MANAUGH, Delta Delta Delta, St. Petersburg, Florida; Bill MANN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Carlisle; Dale M. MANNING, William House, North Little Rock; Janice Ann MAPLES, 4-H House, Alpena. Fourth Row: Clifford Hudson MARLAR. Jr., Texarkana; Marilyn MARRS, Pi Beta Phi, Fort Smith; Billy Earl MARTIN, Russellville; George Edward MARTIN, Droke House, Royal; Treva LaVonne MARTIN, Carnall Hall, Mansfield; Egil MARTINSEN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fred- rikstad, Norway. Fifth Row: Norman Harold MASON, Hot Springs; Josephine MATLOCK, Delta Delta Del¬ ta, Memphis, Tennessee; Billy Jack MAYES, Springdale; Billie Silverwood MAYS, Delta Gam¬ ma, Woodbridge, Virginia; Melba Frances MEA¬ DOR, Texarkana; Robert Bruce MEARS, Cape May, New Jersey. Sixth Row: Donald Lee MEHLBURGER, Sig¬ ma Nu, Little Rock; Warren A. MERCER. Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; Karl Frederich METZ- LER, Sigma Chi, North Little Rock; Connie Rich¬ ard MEYER, Mabelvale; Georgia Ann MIDDL E- BROOKS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Shreveport, Louisi¬ ana; Virginia Ann MILAM, 4-H House, Camden. Seventh Row: Thomas T. MILLARD, Acacia, Harrison; Gaylon Eugene MILLER, Ripley House, DeValls Bluff; James Lee MILLS, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; Paula MIXON, Chi Omega, Marianna; James Ralph MONROE, Wil¬ son Sharp House. Texarkana, Texas; Marcia Gene MOODY, Carnall Hall, Harrison. Eighth Row: Oneta Carrol MOON, Davis Hall, Alma; Benjamin David MOORE, Buchanan House, Little Rock; Donald Vancil MOORE, Kappa Sigma, Hope; John Malcolm MOORE, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arkadelphia; J. William MOORE, Kappa Sigma, Lonoke; Maretta Con¬ nell MOORE, Delta Gamma, Fort Smith. Ninth Row: Robert Dan MOORE, Fort Smith; Virginia Doris MOORE, Springdale; Gary Ray MORRIS, Acacia, Kansas City, Missouri; Gordon Earl MORRIS, Sigma Chi, Harrison; John Ed¬ ward MORRIS, Farmington; Sara Lou MORRIS, Delta Gamma, Forrest City. Tenth Row: Doyle Howard MORRISON, Ward; John Kneeland MOTT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Billy Doyle MULHOLLEN, Rector; Charles Loraine MURDOCH, Atkins; Rex H. MURDOCK, Gladson House, Fort Smith; Charles NANGLE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock. Eleventh Row: Jerry Byron NALL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Blytheville; Bobby Bruce NETHERTON, Maysville; David NEWBERN, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon, Fayetteville; Getulio Cranston NEWBERRY, Farmhouse, Conway; Nancy Pugh NEWCOME, Chi Omega, Portland; Sarah Jane NEWLAND, Davis Hall, Little Rock. First Row: Frank Franklin NICHOLS, Buchanan, Bonne¬ ville; Janis Ellen NICKELL, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Robert E. NOEL, Fayetteville; William Giles NOLEN, Lincoln; John Lonnie NORTON, Smackover; Don L. NORWOOD, Lincoln; Anne Galen NOWELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Nashville; Don¬ ald Ray NUTT, Gladson House, Mineral Springs; Phylis Schir- mer NUTT, Delta Gamma, Benton; William Robert NUTT, Kap¬ pa Alpha, Benton. Second Row: William Keith NUTTER, Pi Kappa Alpha. Crossett, Raphael Seintin NYUNT, Rangoon, Burma; Frederick William O’Baugh, Fayetteville; Duane O’SHAY, Southwest City, Missouri; David L. OAKES, Acacia, Springdale; Thomas Denton OAKLEY, Jr., Little Rock; Patricia Ann ORSBURN, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith; Liz OSBORNE, Delta Delta Del¬ ta, Gurdon; Henry Joe OSTERLOH, Little Rock; John L. OSTNER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock. Third Row: Byron Eugene OURY, Buchanan House, North Little Rock; Carl Ray OWENS, Marble; James Richard OWENS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Texarkana; Olin W. OWENS, Buchanan House, Junction City; James W. PACE, Gravette; Nancy Carroll PAFFORD, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Curtis Glen PANGLE, Yellville; Teddie PANOS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Harold V. PARETTE, Gladson House, Morrilton; Day Frances PARHAM, Carnall Hall, Crossett. Fourth Row: Bobby Joe PARKER, Lambda Chi Alpha, Der- mott; Jerry Gordon PARKER. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Camden; Mandred Vol PARKER. Jr., Witt er; Warren M. PARKER, Jr., DeValls Bluff; Jane PARKIN, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Kenneth Monroe PARR. Phi Delta Theta, Tuckerman; Jan PARROTT, Delta Gamma, Garland, Texas; Lonnie Joe PARSON, Glenwood; Ann Marie PATTON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Jim¬ my Dale PATTON, Lonsdale. Fifth Row: John William PATTON, Lewisville; Ervin Eu¬ gene PEARCY, Greenwood; William W. PERDUE, Theta Tau, Little Rock; Joe R. PERRY, Hot Springs; H. Robert PHELPS, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Caroline Stevenson PHILLIPS, Fayette¬ ville; William Wallace PHILLIPS, Farmhouse, Vandervoort; Harold H. PIERCE. William House, Kansas City, Missouri; William Elze PINKERTON, William House, Newhope; Panos PITTAS, Phi Delta Theta, Salonika, Greece. Sixth Row: Garratt Proctor PLANT, Hot Springs; Charles Alfred POE, Ripley House, Waldron; Nikki POLYCHRON, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Paula Sue POND, Zeta Tau Alpha, Jop¬ lin, Missouri; Max David PORTER, Sigma Nu, Carthage, Mis¬ souri; Roy Dale PORTER. Gladson, Nashville; P. Danette PORTIS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lepanto; Taylor Archie PRE¬ WITT, Sigma Chi, McGehee; Jim PRICE. Kappa Sigma, Mark¬ ed Tree; Tommie Phelps PRICE, Ripley House, Fort Smith. First Row: jean Paul PRIDEAUX, North Little Rock; David Henderson PRIMM, Kappa Sigma, Smackover; Neil Birnie PRYOR, Fort Smith; Susan PRYOR, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith; Jane Elrod PURDY, Pi Beta Phi, Newport; Pierce H. PURJFOY, William House, Fouke; Gamier King PURYEAR, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Patricia Guinn PYEATT, Chi Ome¬ ga, Fayetteville, Hoyte Remus PYLE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Robert H. RAFF, Kappa Sigma, West Helena. Second Row: William Robert RAIFORD, Mineral Springs; Sam RAINES, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock: Joseph Ronald RALEY, Paragould; Richard RALSTON, Phi Delta Theta, Springdale; Elmer Dale RAMSEY, Heber Springs; John Wil¬ liam RAMSEY, Prairie Grove; Hilary A. RAY, Jr., Jonesboro; Janice RAY, Greenwood; Mary Eugenia RAY, Carnall Hall, Little Rock; Linda RAYDER, Delta Delta Delta, Blytheville. Third Row: Ira Max REED, Alpha Tau Omega, Rison; Jim¬ my Lee REE, Razorback Hall, Pine Bluff; Dale Royce REEVES, Prairie Grove; Robert Earl REDFERN, Fayetteville; Bobby Gene REYNOLDS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Ray, North Dakota; Sam F. RHOADES, Clinton; Benny E. RICE, Phi Delta Theta, Jacksonville; Donald E. RICE, Blytheville; Carl Lee RICH¬ ARDS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Benton; Dorothy Ellen RICHARDS, Bauxite. Fourth Row : Joyce Nell RICHARDSON, Pi Beta Phi, Le- panto; Darrall Alan RICHTER, Gillett; Rosemary RIDGDILL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Robert Estes RITCHIE, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pine Bluff; Charles Wesley ROBERTS, Camden; Rose Marie ROBERTSON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Sandra ROBINS, Delta Delta Delta, Hope; Mary Ann ROBINSON, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; Joseph L. ROE, Little Rock; Ralph Dale ROGERS, Ripley House, Waldo. Fifth Row: Thomas Howard ROWW, Theta Tau, Stuttgart; Charles Nelson ROTH, Stuttgart; Amelis Kate ROWLAND, Da¬ vis Hall, Pine Bluff; Robert Chapin RUNNER, Fort Smith; Joe T. R UNSICK, Gladson Hall, Brubbs; Sue RUSSELL, Chi Ome¬ ga, Pine Bluff; Neil Proctor RUSSOM, Lambda Chi Alpha, Car¬ lisle; Elizabeth Susan RUTHERFORD, Delta Delta Delta, Tex¬ arkana; Robert F. RUTT, Little Rock; George Carroll RYAN, Droke House, Blue Mountain. Sixth Row: Billy Charles RYE, Razorback Hall, Russellville; Phillip B. SABA, Fayetteville; Robert Paul SABIN, Fort Smith; John Allen SAGE, William House, Prescott; John Delmer SAGELY, Jr., Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; John C. SALLIS, Ripley House, Helena; John W. SALLIS, Clarksville; Donna Jean SAMMONS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Russellville, William Marshall SANDERS, Sigma Pi, Saratoga; Jeff Davis SANDY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Searcy. JUNIORS Firs t Row: Joy Mae SANDERS, Carnall Hall, Flippin; Robert Daniel SANGSTER, Fort Smith; Charles Stuart SANTIFER, William House, Tex¬ arkana; Claudette SCHOCK, Pi Beta Phi, Fort Smith; Stewart Wilson SCHOLL, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayetteville; Gerald Wayne SCOTT, Mal¬ vern. Second Row: Helen Ruth SCOTT, Kappa Kap¬ pa Gamma, Little Rock; Kenneth Ray SCOTT, Jacksonville; Patricia Elsie SCROGGINS, 4-H House, Van Buren; Thomas Lee SCROGGINS, Gravette; Robert W. SCUDDER, Sigma Nu, Hot Springs; C. Grady SECREST, Fort Smith. Third Row: James Ellis SEHNERT, Fayette¬ ville; Jewell E. SELF, Buchanan, Little Rock; Mitchell SELLIGMAN, III, Little Rock; Rae SESSIONS, Fayetteville; Robert L. SHACKEL¬ FORD, Sigma Phi Epsilon, El Dorado; Charles Russell SHADDOX, Acacia, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Marilyn SHARP, Delta Delta Del¬ ta, Fort Smith; Ramon David SHARP, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; John K. SHERMAN, Fort Smith; Marilyn Jane SHIPLEY, Prairie Grove; Elsie Elizabeth SHIPP, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Allen Bryan SHOCKLEY, Traskwood. Fifth Row: Cecil Edward SHORES, William House, Cave Springs; Kent Evans SHREEVE, Sigma Chi, West Helena; Laura L. SHULL, Davis Hall, Scottsville; Paul Davis SIDLER, Fort Smith; Vanis Keith SIGMAN, Lucas; Tom Frank SIMCO, Droke House, Mountainburg. Sixth Row: George B. SIMKINS, Rogers; Sonja SIMMONS, Carnall Hall. Shreveport, Louisiana; Barbara A. SIMPSON, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; M. Jack SIMS, North Little Rock; Glenn Neil SINK, Newport; Lloyd Irvin SIT- TON, Gentry. Seventh Row: David Watson SLOAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Marion Edward SLUTTER, Pittsburg, Kansas; Eugene SMALL, Hot Springs; Sylvia SMALL, Chi Omega, Shreve¬ port, Louisiana; David William SMITH, Fordyce; Hon Sanders SMITH, Stephens. Eighth Row: Elaine SMITH, Pi Beta Phi, For¬ rest City; Gordon M. SMITH, West Fork; Jewell Anne SMITH, Delta Delta Delta, Texarkana; William Grady SMITH, Droke House, Dover; William M. SMITH, Buchanan, Henderson; Wil- Rs B. SMITH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Texarkana. Ninth Row: Robert Irvin SMITTLE, Bodcaw; James L. SOHN, Conway; Jeanne SPEAKMAN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Malvern; Thomas 0. SPICER, Jr-, Fayetteville; James Louis SPIKES, William House, Pocahontas; Mary Anne SPOTTS, Delta Delta Delta, Little Rock. Tenth Row: Patricia Ann SPRINGER, Delta Delta Delta, Sheridan; Joyce Anne STAIR, Carn- a R Hall, Heber Springs; Bill B. STANLEY, Pine Dluff; Eleanor Louise STEARNS, Carnall Hall, Fordyce; Max L. STEELE, Monette; Danny B. STEPHENS, Fort Smith. Eleventh Row: Hal Rudolph STEPHENS, Fort Smith; Edward W. STEVENSON, Kappa Sigma, Cove; Loris Faye STEWARD, Springdale; Bobby Dean STEWART. Fayetteville; Jerry STEWART, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Robert Max STEWART, Alpha Tau Omega, Piggott. First Row : Paul Pierson STIEDLE, Ripley House, West Helena; Jack L. STILES, Little Rock; Morgan Dale STILLWELL, Humphrey; Gailya Sue STILLWELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Blytheville; Valerie Lee ST. JOHN, Chi Omega, Mena; Buddy R. STOCKTON, Paris. Second Row : Joe Richard STOCKTON, Alma; Susan STOFFER, Pi Beta Phi, Boulder, Colo¬ rado; Sue STONECIPHER, Delta Gamma, Fay¬ etteville; Calvin Carl STOVER, Jr., Camden; Tommy STREETMAN, McNeil; Jerry Rogers STRICKLAND, Blytheville. Third Row: William Thomas STRICKLAND. Jr., Little Rock; Bette STROUD, University House, Huntsville: William Sidney SUGG, Phi Delta Theta, Fort Smith; Max Keith SUTTON, Ripley House, Huntsville; James Edward SWEAT- MAN, Camden; Dorothy Gene SWINDLE, Carn- all Hall, Moscow. Fourth Row: Juanita Virginia TALLENT, Bon- nerdale; John C. TANKURSLEY, Dallas, Texas; Barbara L. TARPLEY, Delta Delta Delta. Pine Bluff; Bonnie Louis TATOM, North Little Rock; James Edwin TAYLOR, William House, Spark¬ man; Ted N. Taylor, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: Alfred Austin TENNISON, Texar¬ kana; Albert J. THOMAS, Jr., West Memphis; Carol Keeling THOMAS, St. Joe; Charles Coff¬ man THOMAS, North Little Rock; Jack J. THOMAS, Jasper; Mike THOMAS, Sigma Chi, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Harry Eddie THOMPSON, Wilson Sharp House, Ft. Worth, Texas; Ronald Lee THOMAS, St. Joe; Hugh A. THOMPSON, Buch¬ anan, Bearden; Daniel B. THRAILKILL. Mena; John T. THRAILKILL, Kappa Sigma, Waldo; Robert James TIMMONS, Farmhouse, Paris. Seventh Row: William TINKER, Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, Crossett; Patrick Alan TODD, Fort Smith; James Feagin TOMPKINS, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon, Burdette; Franklin Delano TOWERY, Cove; Robert William TOWNSEND, Conway; Dickey Ray TRAMMEL, Sigma Chi, Pocahontas. Eighth Row: William Andrew TREADWAY, III, Little Rock; Wanda Sue TROSTLE, Carnall Hall, Siloam Springs; Ruth Evangeleen TROW¬ BRIDGE, Kingston; William Jackson TRUE, Buchanan, Bentonville; Diane TRUST, Chi Ome¬ ga, Shreveport, Louisiana; Doris Alene TURNER, Combs. Ninth Row: Mary Ann TUTT, Zeta Tau Alpha, Joplin, Missouri; James Richard VANDOVER. Wilson Sharp, Marianna; Jack I). VANHOOK. Clifty; Delbert Ray VANLANDINGHAM, Red- field; Betta VAN PELT, Delta Delta Delta, Mag¬ nolia; Sammy D. VAUGHT, Mena. Tenth Row: Charles Harold VINCENT, Oden; Jeanna Maureen VINCENT, Carnall Hall, Joplin, Missouri; Bill VINES, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith: Charles Austin VINES, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Little Rock, Mary Gaye WADDELL, Chi Omega. Osceola; Lynn Fields WADE, Sigma Nu, Favette- ville. Eleventh Row: Jack WAGONER, Phi Delta Theta. Little Rock; Anne WAIT, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Nell WALKER, Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Hamburg; Marvin Edward WALLACE, Lin¬ coln; Minor G. WALLACE, Jr., Fayetteville; Robert Edward WANASEK. Sigma Alpha Epsi- son, Fayetteville. First Row : Ronald Fred WARD, Farmhouse, Gentry; Don¬ ald Ray WARR, Smackover; L. Bradley WARREN, Cherry Hill; Robert G. WASSON, Siloam Springs; Rut hie Jane WASSON, Delta Delta Delta, Harrison; David Robertson WATSON, Lambda Chi Alpha, Elmhurst, Illinois; Fred L. WAYMACK, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; James Otto WEAR. Fort Smith; Jack L. WEAVER, Prescott; James Scott WEAVER, Prescott Second Row : Phyllis Ann WEAVER, Carnall Hall, Jackson¬ ville; James Robert WEBB, Nashville; Gary L. WEINBERG, Leachville; Robert Carl WELLS, Sigma Chi. Wilmot; Charlie WEST, Gallup, New Mexico; Peggy Jo WEST, Elkins; Donald L. WESTERFIELD, Lambda Chi ' Alpha, Pine Bluff; Ann WESTERVELT, Delta Delta Delta, Hot Springs; Edward Rob¬ ert WESTMEYER, Fayetteville; Robert Eugene WHEELER, Eureka Springs. , Third Row : Forrest Cleburn WHECHEL, Springdale; Ray Terral WHETSTONE, William House, Bradley; Margaret Ann WHISTLE, Delta Delta Delta, Dell; Robert Howard WHIT¬ COMB, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tulsa, Oklahoma; George Carl WHITE, Fort Smith; William Doyle WHITE, Little Rock; Tom D. WHITING, William House, Gillett; Alice Jane WHITAKER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Harrison; Gail Lee WHITSITT, Pi Beta Phi, Blytheville; Raymond Wright WHITTIER, Sigma Nu, Little Rock. Fourth Row : Jo WILBOURN, Delta Delta Delta, Conway; Rex Edward WILKINS, Joplin, Missouri; Aletta Fernie WIL¬ LIAMS, Delta Gamma, Benton; Maribelle WILLIAMS. Farm¬ ington; William Floyd WILLIAMS, Jr., Westville, Oklahoma; Charles Arthur WILSON, Buchanan House, Hot Springs; Duane WILSON, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Jacque Anne WILSON, Delta Gamma, Fort Smith; Joe Leslie WILSON. Rip¬ ley House, Magnolia; John G. WINNINGHAM, Jacksonville. Fifth Row : Donald Lee WISWELL, Prairie Grove; David Elvon WOMACK, Russellville; Richard Lane WOMMACK, Fay¬ etteville; Sue Ann WOOD, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Russellville; Larry James WOODAR, Phi Delta Theta, Osceola; Robert Pres¬ ton WOODRUFF, Jr., Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Harold Lee WOODY, Greenwood; Patricia Ann WORKMAN, Kappa Kappa Gamma, McAllen, Texas; James Louis WORST, Fort Smith; Karl Edward WORST, Gladson House, Fort Smith. Sixth Row: Donald Edward WRAY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Des Arc; William L. WRAY, Hope; Patti Deen WRIGHT, Delta Delta Delta, Blytheville; Tom WRIGHT, Sheridan; Robert R. WYATT, Rogers; Billy Dean YARBROUGH, Green Forest; Jo Ann YANCEY, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Andrew W. YOUNG, Jr., Osceola; Ann YOUNG, Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Martha Louise YOUNG, Pi Beta Phi, Pine Bluff; Leopold Ernest ZELLNER, Ripley House, Stuttgart. Now taking their second year of AFROTC, these students must next qualify for flight training. First How: Mary B. ABERNATHY, Delta Gamma, Sheridan. Charles David ADAIR, Acacia, Harrison; Elizabeth Ann ADAMS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Hope; H. Gary ADAMS, Buchanan, St. Joe; Larry Pat AIKMAN, Ripley, Buffton. Second Row: Janice Lee AKERS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Harrison; Joe Paul ALBERTY, Wilson Sharp, Ft. Smith; Rodolfo Ernesto ALEMAN, Ripley, Panama, Panama; George Baker ALEXANDER, Fayetteville; Susan Kay ALEXANDER. Zeta Tau Alpha, Ft. Smith. Third Row: Carolyn Elizabeth ALFREY, Carnall Hall, Ben- tonville; Don G. ANDERSON, Springdale; William Punch ANDERSON, Kappa Sigma, Hot Springs; John R. ARCHER, Newman House, Pocahontas; Edward L. ARNOLD, Newark. Third Row: John McDonal ARNOLD, Pi Kappa Alpha. Monette; Jamie Antonio AROSEMENA, Ripley House, Pana¬ ma City, Panama; Jimmy ARRINGTON, Buchanan, Jackson¬ ville; James Errol ARTHURS, Springdale; Marilyn Gayle ARWOOD, Carnall Hall, Mena. Fifth Row: Irvin Ester ASHLEY, Alpha Gamma Rho, Keiser; Philip Ray ATTERBERRY, Phi Delta Theta, Van Buren; Victor Gray ATTWOOD, Kappa Sigma, Rison; Edwin DeVerne AUSTIN, Mt. Ida; Linda Jean AUSTIN, Davis Hall. Joplin, Missouri. SOPHOMORES Sixth Row: Tommy BACH, Wilson Sharp, Ft. Smith; Law¬ rence Hoyt BAGLEY, Newman House, Paris; Delores Faye BAILES, Carnall Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Frankie Lynn BAK¬ ER, Carnall Hall, Little Rock; Barbara Jean BALLARD, Delta Delta Delta, Gravette. First Row: George Louis BALMET, Phi Delta Theta, Little Hock; Lewis Allen BARNARD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Jon Hall BARNETTE, Fayetteville; Shirley Ann BAR- RICK, 4-H House, Hot Springs; David Hale BARRY, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Phyllis M. BARTHOLOMEW, Prairie Grove; Glendon Wayne BASSETT, Greenwood; William Danny BATES, Ft. Smith; Paul Warren BATTREAL, Ripley, Malvern; Agnes Robinson BEADLE, Little Rock. Second Row: Leonard Charles BEADLE, Little Rock; Rich¬ ard O’Neil BEESON, Jr., Pi Kappa Alpha, Wynne; Cecil Wayne BELL, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Forrest City; Marcelia Ruth BENT, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; James E. BENZ, Paris; Steve Butler BERNARD, Kappa Sigma, Hughes; James Russell BERRY, Springdale; joe Charles BESSENBACHER. Kansas City, Missouri; Edward Lee BICKERS, Little Rock; Colene Rebecca BISHOP, Davis Hall, Hatton. Third Row: Carol Beth BITTICK, Delta Delta Delta, Fayet¬ teville; Jerry Dale BLACK, Ripley, Wynne; Lowell Lynn l LACK, Norman; Jerome Dean BLACKBURN, William House, Clarksville; Ronald Joe BLAIR, Droke House, Barber; Char¬ lotte Sue BLAND, Carnall Hall, Rogers; John Wade BLASIN- GAME, Wilson Sharp, Lake City; Betty Ruth BLEN, Farming- ton; James Lloyd BOARDMAN, Ft. Smith; Kenneth Darrell BOGAN, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: Norris G. BOGAN, Fayetteville; Arlette De- tonne BOGLE, Briggsville; Thomas Ridgely BOND. Phi Delta Theta, Little Rock; William H. BOON, Kappa Sigma, Center- ton; David Thomas BOSTIAN, Ripley, Morrilton; Mary Gibson BOWDEN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Gerald BOWEN, Razorback Hall, Mena; Richard William BOX, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; E. Carlene BOYD, Little Rock; Robert Stanley BOYD, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock. Fifth Row: Marilu BRADFORD, Carnall Hall, Ft. Smith; Ardell T. BRAINERD, JR., Camp Neil Martin, Flippin; Bar¬ bara Ann BRALY, Chi Omega, Shreveport, La.; Ken BRAS- FIELD, Phi Delta Theta, Dumas; Donald Eugene BRICK, Rogers; Dale Dildy BRIGGS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Barbara Jean BRINK, Carnall Hall, Bentonville; Jane BROCK¬ MAN, Chi Omega, Little Rock; William Richard BROMLEY, Sigma Nu, Ft. Smith; Howard Leroy BROOKS, Gladson House, Berryville. Sixth Row: Nona Edwina BROOKS, Fayetteville; George Carroll BROTHERTON, Gladson House, Bauxite; James Eddie BROWN, Bentonville; Barbara Aynes BROWNE, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; R. Berry BROYLES, Kappa Sigma, Prairie Grove; Ronnie Bland BRUMLEY, Ft. Smith; Delores Ann BRYAN, Alpha Delta Pi, Carthage, Missouri; James Edward BRYANT, Pine Bluff; Janie Ruth BUCHANAN, Farmington; Robert Bruce BUCHANAN, Gladson House, Ash Flat. SOPHOMORES First Row: Connie BUELL. Delta Delta Delta, Bentonville; Suzanne Margarets BUERKLE, Chi Omega, Stuttgart; Jack Eugene BUFFINGTON, Alpha Tau Omega, Westville, Okla¬ homa; Clyde BUNTON, Jr., Russellville; Richard Franklin BURASCO, Fayetteville; Jo BURCHFIELD, Fitzgerald House, Lake Village; Johnny Calvin BURKE, Hope; Lionel Seaton BURKES, Hindsville; Milton James BURKS, Alpha Gamma Rho, Blytheville; Diane BURNES, Carnall Hall, Yellville. Second Row: Georgia Lou BURNETT, Delta Gamma, Mena; Dennis Allen BURSON, Jr„ Fayetteville; David Owen BURTON, Sigma Pi, Newport; Jean Marie BUSSELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, West Helena; Coetta Elizabeth BYRD, Fayetteville; William Chaney BYRD, Kappa Sigma, Newport; Betty Diane CAHAIL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Neosho, Missouri; Haven CALDWELL, Phi Delta Theta, Tulsa, Oklahoma, (diaries Larry CAMPBELL, Eudora; Henria Williams CAMPBELL, Marshall. Third Row: Mary Ann CAMPBELL, Carnall Hall, Phillips, Texas; Vinus C. CAPLE, Benton; James Monte CARLSON, Lambda Chi Alpha. Stuttgart; Billie Jo CARMACK, Delta Delta Delta, North Little Rock; John Anthony CARMACK, Lambda Chi Alpha, North Little Rock; Deanna CARNER, Alpha Delta Pi, Shreveport, La.; Leo Carlton CARR, Port Neches, Texas; Barbara Ann CARRITHERS, Dallas, Texas; James William CARSON, Fayetteville; Bob CARTER, Sigma Pi, Crossett. Fourth Row: Jerry Carrol CARTER, John Davis House, Greenbrier; Kelly Moss CARTER, Buchanan House, Texar¬ kana; Larry W. CATES, Pine Bluff; James CATHEY. North Little Rock; Sybil Joyce CHAFFIN, Zeta Tau Alpha, El Do¬ rado; James Sidney CHASTAIN, Sigma Pi, Rogers; Harold Everett CHESLEY, Sigma Pi, Crossett; Jerry Paul CHILDS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hot Springs; Raul Rogelid CISNEROS, Panama, Panama; Paul Jamilan CLARK, Sheridan. Fifth Row: Odis CLAYTON, Morrilton; Bobby Lee CLIF¬ TON, Wheatley; Robert Morris CLINEHENS, Droke House, Gravette; Donald Eugene COCHRAN, Barber; Connie Sue COFFMAN, 4-H House, Hopper; Ronald GAINER, Gladson, Ft. Smith; Carol Lisabeth COLE, Fayetteville; Charlie F. COLE, Zeta Tau Alpha, Malvern; Nancy Ann COLE, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Nancy Lee COLE, Alpha Delta Pi, Fayet¬ teville. Sixth Row: Larry Don COLEMAN, Ft. Smith; Gloria Jane COLLIER, Pi Beta Phi, Fayetteville; James Richard COL¬ LIER, Sigma Chi. Harrison; Lonny Roy COLLIER, Sigma Chi, Ft. Smith: James Harvey COLVERT, Theta Tau, Little Rock; Ellen Kay COMPTON, Delta Delta Delta, Bentonville; Suzanne (X)NLEY, Fitzgerald House, Green Forest; John COOPER, Jr., Kappa Sigma, West Memphis; Carroll Edward COR BELL, William House, Mineral Springs; Morris Ledford COSTON, Malvern. SOPHOMORES First Row: Catherine Ann COX, Pi Beta Phi, Texarkana; Linda Carole COX, Davis Hall, Roswell, New Mexico; Nancy Katherine COX, Zeta Tau Alpha, Springdale; Thomas William CRAFTON, Blytheville; Boh E. CRAIG, Ft. Smith; Lytle H. CRAIG, Bryan. Second Row: Gloria Jean CRANFORD, Searcy; John W. CRANGLE, Droke, Wynne; Jerry CRAWFORD, Droke, Hope; Sonja Kay CREEK. Bentonville; Patty Waygh CRITTEN¬ DEN, Fayetteville; Charles Patrick (’ROW, Droke, Little Rock. Third Row: Fred S. CRUM, Gladson, Helena; Roger Clark CRUM, William. Humphrey; Patsy Sue CUMPTON, Davis, Ft. Smith; Dow W. CURRIER. Cotton Plant; Lynn CUSTER, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Aubrey I. CUZiCK, Morrow. Fourth Row: Donald M. DALLAS, Ripley, Wynne; Carl Dubose DALRYMPLE, Sigma Al¬ pha Epsilon, Prescott; Emily Sue DAMON, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Blytheville; Pat DAN- GEAU, Alpha Delta Pi, Wynne; Wayne Edmond DANIEL, Sigma Pi, North Little Rock; John Ed DARNELL, Pi Kappa Alpha. Hot Springs. Fifth Row: Catherine Dalene DAVENPORT, University House, Russellville; Mary Ann DAV¬ ENPORT, Pi Beta Phi, Tuckerman; Larry Gene IMVID, Droke House, Beebe; Boyce Ray DAVIS, Fayetteville; Cliff T. DAVIS, Lambda Chi Alpha. Stuttgart; George Vernon DAVIS, Farmhouse, Conway. Sixth Row: Mary Jo DAVIS, Stuttgart; Mary Louisa DAVIS, Alpha Delta Pi, Russellville; Ronald Clark DAVIS. Sigma Pi, Tulsa. Okla¬ homa; Sue Whitfield DAVIS. Alpha Delta Pi, Jacksonville; Walter C. DAVIS. Jr., Sigma Chi, Helena; William Dennis DAVIS, Bal Harboor, Florida. Seventh Row: Robert I. DAWSON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Camden; Joe DAY, Jr., Little Rock; Monte Eugene DEAKINS, Harrison; Marilyn Gay DEAN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Rogers; Betty Ann DELZELL, Carnall Hall, Fayetteville; Cynthia DEW, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mountain Home. Eighth Row: Charles E. DEW ALL, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Carol Vilette DEWEESE, Car- nail Hall, Pine Bluff; Oita Jo DEWI1 I, Carnall Hall, Ft. Smith; Julia Harriett DICKINSON, Alpha Delta Pi, Little Rock; James Ray DIF- TEE, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Hugh Monty DILLAHUNTY, Kappa Sigma, Hughes. Ninth Row: Stuart Bennett DIXON, Little Rock; Fred L. DLUGOSH, Droke House, Clarks¬ ville; Ernest Dan DOBSON, Ardmore, Oklahoma; Delwin Earl DODD. Terry Village, Greenwood; Patsy Ruth DODSON, McCrory; Hugh Lee DON¬ NELL, William House, North Little Rock. Tenth Row: Herman Kay DOTSON, Hunts¬ ville; X DOTSON, Gladson House, Hindsville; David Hilliam DOUGLAS, North Little Rock; Janet Sharon DOUGLASS, Chi Omega, Little Rock; Walter Anthony DOWELL. Ill, Kappa Sigma, Walnut Ridge; Duncan Thomas DOZIER. Charleston. Eleventh Row: Robert Edward DREHER. Rip¬ ley House, Grady; Mary Philia DREW, Zeta Tau Alpha. Roswell, New Mexico; Michael M. DREX- TER, Springdale; Susan DUBBELL, Chi Omega, Rogers; Freed H. DUNCAN Jr., Phi Delta I beta, Augusta; A. Leon DUNN, Cecil. First Row: Jon Michael DUNN, Sigma Chi, Pocahontas; Linda LaRue DURHAM, Zeta Tau Alpha, Shreveport, Louisiana; Joel Wilson DUSKIN, Sigma Chi, Crossett; John White DUTY, Phi Delta Theta. Rogers; Phillip Michael DUVALL, Buchanan House, Texarkana; Sloan DUVALL, Sigma Chi, Fayetteville. Second Row: Raymond L. DYCK, Wilson Sharp House, Moundridge, Kansas; Claudia Grace DYER, Alpha Delta Pi, Tulsa, Oklahoma; James Earl DYER, Droke, Mineral Springs; Robert Eugene EDMISTEN, Huntsville; Willis EDMISTON, Wilson Sharp, Cane Hill; Judy Martha EDWARDS, Pi Beta Phi, Bald Knob. Third Row: Kenneth Daniel ELLIS, Droke House. Hot Springs; Patty ELLIS, Pi Beta Phi, Springfield, Missouri; Larry Keith EVANS, John “Red” Davis House, Yellville; Lindsey Johnson FAIRLEY. Osceola; Paula Ruth FARIS, Delta Gamma, Bentonville; William Edward FARR, Proctor. Fourth Row: Eileen FARRIS, Zeta Tau Alpha. Ft. Smith; Joan Marion FAUCETT. Pi Beta Phi. Pine Bluff; Terry Wayne FAULKNER. William House, Little Rock; James Marvin FAWCETT. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Little Rock; Alice Jean FEATHERSTON, Davis Hall, Bentonville; Rob¬ ert Lee FIKES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff. Fifth Row: Ann E. FINCHER. Delta Delta Delta, Jonesboro; Barbara FINCHER, Fayette¬ ville; James William FINCHER, Hope; Joe D. FINNEY, Alpha Gamma Rho, Batesville; James Robert FISHER, Ripley, North Little Rock; Yvonne FITE, Delta Gamma, Benton. Sixth Row: Donald Killough FITZGERALD. Fayetteville; Mary Linda FLEMING, Carnall Hall, Little Rock; Thomas Michael FLOWERS, Stuttgart; Dell FOG LEMAN, Chi Omega, Mar¬ ion; Betty Sue FORE, Davis Hall, Keo; Carl Eugene FOWLER, Boxley. Seventh Row: Shirley FOWLER, Davis Hall, Gravelly; Homer Donald FOX, Pine Bluff; Bil¬ lie Dawn FRANKS. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hope; Burligh Don FRANKS, West Memphis; James R. FREEMAN, Gladson House, Pine Bluff; JoAnn Genene FREEMAN, Delta Delta Delta. Poughkeepsie. Eighth Row: Omar Dillard FREEMAN, Fort Simht; Shirley Ann FREEMAN, Davis Hall. Benton; Mary Lou FREUND, Davis Hall, Neosho, Mo.; Carolyn Mychel FREY, Davis Hall, Para- gould; George Edward FRITZ. Fort Smith; Donald John FRONING, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayetteville. Ninth Row: Jim F. GADBERRY, Droke House, Crossett; Anna Kathryn GAMBLE. Pi Beta Phi. Fayetteville; Gerald D. GARDIXER. Wilson Sharp, Benton; Mary Evelyn GARNER. 4-H House. Camden; James Max GARRETT, Rip¬ ley House, Benton; Nancy Ann GARRISON, Fayetteville. Tenth Row: Don GARTMAN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Patricia Anne GEIS, Alpha Delta Pi, Pineville, Mo.; Cecil C. GENTRY, William House, Haynes; Dewey A. GENTRY, Ripley House, Marianna; M. B. GENTRY, Camp Neil Martin, Searcy; Frank A. GERARD, Little Rock. First Row: Gary Wayne GEREN, Fort Smith; Judy GIL¬ BERT, Pi Beta Phi, Prescott; Jessamine Daggett GIST, Carnall Hall, Marianna; William John GLASSCOCK, Sigma Nu, Lit¬ tle Rock; Martin Owen GLENN, Greenbrick; David Delbert GOINS, Green Forest; Jane GOODWIN, Davis Hall, Marshall; Linda Jo GOODWIN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Russellville; James Herndon GORDON, McAlester, Okla. Dollie GORROD, Delta Gamma, Joplin, Mo. Second Row: Charlene GRADY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lit¬ tle Rock; Mansal Gale GRAHAM, Gladson House, Walnut Ridge; Billy Don GRAMLICH, Wilson Sharp, Fort Smith: Stella GRANO, Alpha Delta Pi, Crossett; John F. GRAVES, Siloam Springs; Robert Lee GRAVES, Droke House, Kennett, Mo.; John Gary GRAY, Buchanan House, Camden; Grant S. GREEN, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Sidney Edward GREENE, Crawfordsville; Hubert L. GREGORY, Little Rock. Third Row: Ralph E. CRIGGS, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hughes; James R. GRIM, Berryville; Nancy Carrol GRIMES, Alpha Delta Pi, Russellville; Marcellus Gibson GROSS, Texarkana; Charles Mack GUNDHACH, Phi Delta Theta, Rogers; James Alford GUNN, Monticello; Ray GUSTIN, Alpena; Barbara GUTHRIE, Chi Omega, Hope; Winston Maurice GUTHRIE, Terry Village, Hillemann; Charmon Eugene HALL, West Fork. Fourth Row: H. C. HALL, Red Davis House, Yellville; 0. Max HALL, Alpha Tau Omega, Little Rock; Sondra Sue HALL. Alpha Delta Pi, Conway; William Earl HALL, Fayetteville; Peggy HAMM. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Little Rock; Gay HAM¬ MOND, Chi Omega, Tulsa, Okla.; Barbara Sue HANNAH, Chi Omega, Fayetteville; Marial Eleanor HANTZ, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cheyenne, Wyo.; Jo Nathan HARBOUR, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Oscar O. HARDAWAY, Blytheville. Fifth Row: Betty May HARRIS, Pi Beta Phi, Tuckerman; Lester Andrew HARRIS, Cotton Plant; Winfred Don HARRIS, Droke House, Bradfor; Edgar Theodore HARRISON, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hughes; Peter HARTSTEIN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Janice Elaine HATCH, Huntsville; Harriet Nan HATCH¬ ER, Delta Gamma, Joplin Mo.; Sue HATCHETT, Davis Hall, Neosho, Mo.; Marilyn Kae HATHAWAY, Alpha Delta Pi, Rogers; William Dean HAVENS, Buchanan House, Huron, South Dakota. Sixth Row: Dolan Gene HAWKINS, Noble Mo.; Sarah Jane HAYES, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Bill Lee HAYNES, Huntsville; Richard K. HAYNES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Garth 0. HAYS, Theta Tau, Hot Springs; Margaret Louise HEAD, Pi Beta Phi, Memphis, Tenn.; Todd Scott HEDGECOCK. William House, Wilton; Louie M. HEER- WAGEN, Jr., Springdale; Harry Whitlowe HEIDELBERG, Sigma Nu, Memphis, Tenn.; Junius Von HENDERSON, Moun¬ tain View. First Row: Paul Robert HENDERSON, Wilson Sharp, Tulsa, Okla.; Roger William HENDERSON, Conway; Kim Dexter HENDREN, Gravette; Kenneth B. HENDRICKSON, North Little Rock; Warren A. HENSLEY, Clinton: Loretta Gray HERCHER, Delta Delta Delta, North Little Rock; Thommie Duke HERNDON, Little Rock; Jerry Paul HEROD, Ripley House, North Little Rock; John Allen HICKMAN, Benton- ville; Bill HIGGINS, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith. Second Row: Sharron Lee HIGGINS, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fay¬ etteville; Carl Allen HILL, Hoxie; James Baker HILL, Kappa Sigma, Nashville; Linda May HILL, Carnal I Hall, Little Rock; Suzanne Elizabeth HILL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Jack¬ sonville; Shirley Ann HILLIS, England; Diane HILTON, Delta Delta Delta, Fayetteville; Jean HOGAN, Siloam Springs; William Kin HOGAN, Casa; Dwight Arden HOLCOMB, Fayet¬ teville. Third Row: Mildred HOLDAR, Ozark; Edward L. HOLI- FIELD, Piggott; Charles A. HOLLIS, Greenway; W. Dean HOLMES, Monett, Mo.; Beverly Jean HOLT, Lincoln; Hazel HOLZHAIJER, Davis Hall. Gfflett; Margie Lyn HONEYCUTT, Davis Hall; El Dorado; Nancy Lynn HOOKER, Carnall Hall, Pine Bluff; Thomas Jerry HORN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mountain Home; Ida Jane HORNE, Davis Hall, Paris. Fourth Row: J. R. HORNIBROOK, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Billy Curtis HOUSTON William House, McCrory; Phillip David HOUT, Kappa Sigma, Newport; Nancy Kathleen HOWARD, Fayetteville; Charlie G. HUBBARD, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Bradyne Anita HUDSON. Alpha Delta Pi, Webster Groves, Mo.; Ronald Lee HUFFMAN, Buseh; Charlie David HUGHES, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Richard Henry HUGHES, Wilson Sharp, Shreveport., La; R. David HUGHEY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Jonesboro. Fifth Row: Bob R. HULETT, William House, Swifton; Nita Claire HULTSMAN. Zeta Tau Alpha, Wynne; Claude Reece HUNT, Sigma Nu, Joplin, Mo.; Richard HUNT, Sigma Nu, Glen Ellyn, Ill.; Terry I). HUNT, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayet¬ teville; Shirley Ann HUNTER. Alpha Delta Pi, Neosho, Mo.; Raphael Wendell HUSTON, Little Rock; Ann HUTSELL, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; Sharon INGRAM, University House, Branson, Mo.; Virginia INGRAM, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lavaca. Sixth Row: Nancisue IRBY, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; David Kendal ISAACS, Sigma Nu, Manila; Larry W. ISAACS, Manila; Earl Fletcher JACKSON, Kappa Sigma, Lonoke; James Edward JACKSON, William House, Beebe; Nettilou JACKSON, Zeta Tau Alpha. Little Rock; Patti June JACK- SON, Carnall Hall, Tulsa, Okla.; Lewis Thornton JACOBS, Rogers; James Mansfield JANSEN, Kappa Sigma, Walnut Ridge; Kay JOBE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sikeston, Mo. SOPHOMORES First Row : Donna Sue JOHNSON, Spring- dale; George E. JOHNSTON, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Sammye JOHNSTON, Pi Beta Phi, Heber Springs; Myra Jo JOINER, Carnall Hall, Crawfordsville; Ruth Ann JOLLY, Zeta Tau Alpha. Fayetteville; Barbara Ann JONES, Camp Neil Martin, Russellville. Second Row: Donald JONES, Strong. Donald Howard JONES, Forrest City; Edward Paul JONES, Wilson Sharp House, Nickerson, Kan¬ sas; Johnny Lee JONES. Camp Neil Martin. Dardanelle; Julian D. JONES, Ft. Smith; Charles Ray JORDAN, Hope. Third Row: Emily Jo JOYCE, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; James Robert KAZMAIER. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Perrysburg, Ohio; Cary Meador KEEN, Alpha Gamma Rho, Cassville, Missouri; James Mahlon KEESEE, Ripley House, Malvern; Betty Lee KELLY, Alpha Delta Pi, Sheridan; John Michael KELLY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock. Fourth Row: Jan KHILLING, Delta Gamma, Ft. Smith; James Revell KIMZEY, William House, Malvern; George Dewey KING. Jr., Ash Flat; Paul Eldon KINGSBOROUGH, Sigma Nu, Joplin, Missouri; Henry Hudson KIRBY, Lambda Chi Alpha, Harrison; David R. KIRCHMAN, Van Buren. Fifth Row: Richard Wilson KIRK. West Helena; William Earl KIRKPATRICK, Ripley House, Jefferson; Jimmy B. K1RKSEY. William House, Jonesboro; E. D. KISOR, Alpha Tau Omega, Fullerton, California; William Baytop KITTRELL, William House, Gregory; Robert Warren KNAPP. Kappa Sigma, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Charles Weldon KNOWLES, Prai¬ rie Grove; David Lee KNOX, Kappa Sigma, Ft. Smith; Anne Kay KOERNER. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Houston. Texas; Oliver Elden KRUGER. Cherokee, Kansas; Roque Acoba LABASAN, Camp Neil Martin, Cabatuan. Isabela, Philip¬ pines; Charlotte Mae LAMBERT, Davis Hall, Carlisle. Seventh Row: Stephen A. LANE, Little Rock; Richard Louis LANFORI). De Vails Bluff; Lynn LAPSLEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Columbus, Ohio; Karen LAWMAN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Ft. Smith; George Foster LAY, Lambda Chi Alpha, Heber Springs; Arthur Everett LEATH. Pine Bluff. Eighth Row: Edward A. LEDING. Newman House, Ft. Smith; Dennis W. LEGGETT. Jud- sonia; Joyce LESTER. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Lewisville; Dempsey Kenneth LETSCH, Spring- dale; Charles Harrell LEWIS, Little Rock; Harold D. LEWIS, Oden. Ninth Row: Linda Lou LEWIS, 4-H House, Newport; Scott Evans LIDE, Camden; Lydia Elizabeth LINCOLN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock; Phillip Vaughn LIVINGSTON, Terry Village, Hot Springs; John LOZETTE, Jr., Hot Springs; Lynda Laura LOGAN, Huntsville. Tenth Row: Darrell James LOWRANCE, Wil¬ liam House. Joplin, Missouri; Jane Suzanne LOYD. McGehee; Richard J. LUCAS, Wilson Sharp House, Osceola; Tom LUM, William House, Blytheville; Sing Yue LUNG. William House, Hong Kong, China; Stacy Ward Mc- ADAMS, Kappa Sigma, West Memphis. Eleventh Row: J. W. McALLISTER, Sigma Nu, Gravette; Jerald L. McANEAR. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Clarksville; Weems Roland Mc- ARTHIJR, Alpha Tau Omega, Lepanto; Carol Jean McCARTNEY, Chi Omega, Ft. Smith; Julia Kathryn McCARTNEY, Davis Hall, New¬ port; William Addison McCARTNEY. Ill, Kappa Sigma, Texarkana, Texas. First Row: Gary Lee McCLAIN, Sigma Pi. Crossett; Elizabeth Anne McCLELLAND. San Antonio, Texas; Zach McCLENDON, Jr., Sigma Chi, Monticello; Robert Conway McCLURE, Rip¬ ley House, Texarkana; Wayne Paschal McCOL- LUM, Wilson Sharp, Ashdown; Margaret Cates McCONNELL, Fayetteville. Second Row: Nan McCONNELL, 4-H House, Greenwood; Ruben C. McCONNELL, Camp Neil Martin. Dardanelle; Mirtice Jane McCORMICK. Chi Omega, Bauxite; George Kent McCUL- LOUGH, Sigma Phi Epsilon, North Little Rock; Brant R. McDANIEL. Grand Saline, Texas; Johnny Franklin McDANIEL. Benton. Third Row: Barbara Ann McDONALD, Car- nall Hall. Charleston; Toby McDONALD, Sigma Chi, Weldon; Richard William McFALL, Sigma Chi, Pocahontas; Frank McGARY, Heber Springs; Mildred Jeanette McGREW. Alpha Delta Pi. Pine Bluff; Martha Elizabeth McKAY, Alpha Delta Pi, Lamar, Missouri. Fourth Row: David McKENZIE, Hope, Carolyn McKISSACK. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rosston: Donald Thomas McKNIGHT. Kappa Sigma, Parkin; Stephen Du llinson McKNIGHT. Jr.. Pi Kappa Alpha, Hughes; William Lee McMILLAN, William House, Mena; Billy I. McMURTRY, Wynne. Fifth Row: Judi Swed McNEAL. Fayetteville; Billie Nathaniel MePHERSON. Terry Village, Russellville; Dorsey McRAE, Sigma Alpha Epsi¬ lon. Hope; Frances Anne McSHANE. Pi Beta Phi, Fort Smith; Charles E. MAHAN. William House, Little Rock: George MAKEPEACE, Sig¬ ma Phi Epsilon, Elkins. Sixth Row: Don Wright MARTIN, William House, North Little Rock; Frank Edward MAR¬ TIN, Dardanelle; Grady Lynn MARTIN. Con¬ way; Paul Loyd MARTIN, Fayetteville; Rodney Winston MARTIN. Texarkana; Rufus A. MART¬ IN, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pine Bluff. Seventh Row: Stanley A. MARTIN, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith: William Carl MARTIN, Jr., Gladson House, Little Rock; Joaquin An¬ tonio MARTINEZ de ANDINO. Droke House, Guayama. Puerto Rico; Jack MATHIS, Sigma Pi, Midland; Gerald A. MATTHEWS, William House, Bartlesville; Homer L. MAY, Phi Delta Theta, Newport. Eighth Row: Robert Andrew MAY, Droke House, Hope; Max David MAYES. Fayetteville; Ross Richard MAYFIELD. Sigma Pi. El Dora¬ do; Charles Edward MEANS. William House, North Little Rock; Jay 1). MEDLEN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Kay MEINERT. Fayetteville. Ninth Row: Mary Elizabeth MELTON, Delta Delta Delta, Trumann; Paul Elo MICHAELIS, Fayetteville; Patricia Ann MIDDLETON, Delta Delta Delta, Fort Smith; Gordon Harvey MIL¬ LER. Gladson House, Bauxite; Iligene MILLER. University House, Malvern; Sara Margaret MIL¬ LER, Chi Omega, El Dorado. Tenth Row: Bonnie Patricia MILLS, Chi Omega, Keiser; Joe L. MILLS. Sulphur Springs; Frankie E. MITCHELL, William House, Benton; Robert Buck MITCHELL, Pine Bluff; Sally Ann MITCHELL, Farmington; Harold C. MOFFATT, Sigma Nu, Crossett. Eleventh Row: Howell Bryant MONROE. Droke House, Wheatley; John Hartwell MOORE, Sigma Chi, Paragould; M. Louise MOORE, Delta Gamma, Little Rock; Neal Edward MOORE. Gladson House, Fort Smith; Don H. MOREHART, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; Curtis L. MORGAN, Winthrop. First Row: Leon G. MORGAN, Elkins; James Marvin MORING, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pine Bluff; Jane MORRIS, Carnall Hall, Texarkana; Jerry Dean MORRIS, Camp Neil Martin, Cotter; William McDonald MORTON, William House, Helena: James Dale MOSELEY, Springdale; Raymond A. MOSELEY, Sigma Chi, Alicia; Joe Emmett MOSLEY, Sigma Chi, Eudora; Kay Adele MOWRY, Carnall Hall, Eureka Springs; John Thomas MURPHREE, Wilmot. Second Row: Suzanne MURPHY, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; Tom C. MYERS, Alpha Gamma Rho, McCrory; William Heir- man NEUBERT, Pi Kappa Alpha, Carthage, Mo.; Patricia Ann NEUMEISTER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Belvidere, Ill.; Tillman Eugene NEWMAN, Jr., Gladson House, Van Buren; Christopher Mack NEWTON, Foreman; Gerald Leon NICHOL¬ SON, William House, Swifton; Joyce Anne NIEMEYER, Carnall Hall, North Little Rock; Jan NIX, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Lit¬ tle Rock; Paula Lois NIX, Pi Beta Phi, Tulsa. Third Row: John Paul NORTH, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Eldon Joe NOSARI, Little Rock; Jack A. NOWLIN. Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arkadelphia; Billy E. OLIVER, Hot Springs; Jim R. OLSON, Wilson Sharp House, Anderson, Mo.; Donna Gene ORENDORFF, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Harrison; Kenneth Dale ORLICEK, Lambda Chi Alpha. England; Tience ORMOND, Pi Beta Phi. Harrison; Lynn OSBORNE, Fayette¬ ville; Harryette Lee OSWALD, Chi Omega, North Little Rock. Fourth Row: Robert B. OWEN, William House, Pine Bluff; Anthony ‘Tony” OWENS, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Don Ray OWENS, William House, Humphrey; Emily F. OWENS, Alpha Delta Pi, Newport; Kenneth L. OWENS, Huntsville; Thomas Harold OWENS, Acacia, Fort Smith; Deryle Gene OXFORD. Henry PANG, Ripley, West Helena; Mary Lee PARHAM, Delta Gamma, Pine Bluff; Stan N. PARIS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith. Fifth Row: James Richard PARKER, DeWitt; Phillip Terry PASCOE, Conway; Jerry Lee PATRICK. Elkins; Rosemary PATRICK. Springdale; Carl Alton PATTERSON, Stuttgart; Gordon W. PATTERSON, William House, Little Rock; Patricia Ann PAYNE, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mena; Gene George PEARCE, William House, Little Rock; George W. PECK. Jr., Sigma Nu, Hope; Johnny Edward PELLIN, Springdale. Sixth Row: Joe E. PELTON, Benton; Jerry Cecil PERCI- FUL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Richard Milam PERDUE, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Paul Gene PERRIER, Mulberry; Diana Dale PERRY, Hot Springs; Carl Owen PETERSON, William House, North Little Rock; Joe Oliver PHILLIPS, Buchanan House, Benton; Larry William PIEBENGA, Sigma Nu, Spring- dale; Ann Dilday PINKSTON, DeWitt; Louise PISTOLE, Davis Hall, Crossett. SOPHOMORES First Row: John A. PITCOCK, Sigma Nu, Van Buren; Floyd Lee PITTMAN, DeWitt; Bob Shelton PLEMMONS, Hot Springs; Sue Ann PLUNKETT, 4-H House, Little Rock; Wil¬ liam B. POE, Fort Smith; Goldie Lou POPE, Alpha Delta Pi, Warren; Janet PORTER, Carnall Hall, Monticello; Merrill Rogers PORTER, Sigma Chi, Dumas; Jerry PRICE, Carnall Hall, Helena; Virginia Ann PRICE, Delta Gamma, Bentonville. Second Row: Calline Mary PRINCE, Chi Omega, Fort Smith; Carol Bess PROCTOR, Delta Delta Delta, Cotton Plant; Dorothy Carolyn PUTNAM, Carnall, Fort Smith; Donald PYIATE, Sigma Chi, Wilmot; Wayne Evans PYLES, Alpha Gamma Rho, Booneville; Dorothy Jonell RAGLAND, Leslie; John Burt RAGLAND, Phi Delta Theta, Stuttgart; Edward Floyd RAGSDALE, Sigma Nu, Russellville; James Michael RAINWATER, Ripley, North Little Rock; Martha Jane RAM¬ SAY, Carnall, Pine Bluff. Third Row: Sandra May RAMSEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fort Smith; James Rutledge RANKIN, Clarendon; Billie Lou RATLIFF, Carnall, Dutton; Gordon Thomas REAVES, Little Rock; James W. REED, Swain; Jerald Harmon REED. Boone¬ ville; David Earl REEVES. Harrison; James Daniel REEVES, Conway; John R. REEVES, Droke, Little Rock; JoBeth RETTIG, Davis, Hope. Rochelle, Illinois; Robert Lyle REYNOLDS, Hermitage; Sylvia RICH, Carnall, Forrest City; Eloyd Kelly RIGSBY, William, Lonsdale; Jimmy Olden RING, Booneville; Ann RITTER. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Tyronza; James Ira ROBERTSON, Poplar Bluff, Missouri; Judy Ann ROBERTSON, Delta Delta Delta, Fayetteville; John Vincent ROBINSON, Little Rock; Charles Ray ROCK, Cotton Plant. Fifth Row: Don W. ROGERS, Ripley, North Little Rock; John C. ROGERS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock; John N. ROGERS, Fort Smith; Owen Gilbert ROLLISON, Jr., De- Witt; 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, Mena; Judith Ann ROTHE, Zeta Tau Alpha, El Dorado. Sixth Row: Charles Edward ROWE, William House, Little Rock; James William RUCKER. William House, Malvern; Charles Richard RUSH, Kappa Sigma, Harrison; Parker David RUSHING, Fayetteville; Frederica Rae RUSSELL, Carnall, Memphis, Tennessee; George W. RUSSELL. Jr., Sigma Pi, Lew¬ isville: William Robert RUSSELL, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, North Little Rock; David M. RUSSENBERGER, Little Rock; Beverly Ann RUSSONN, Davis, Carlisle: Barbara Anne RUTHERFORD, Delta Gamma, Batesville. Fourth Row: Arlen Harold REWERTS, Kappa Alpha, First Row: Patricia Jean RUTLEDGE, Pi Beta Phi, Fort Smith. David Hevman RYLES, Boone- ville. Connie Marie SADLER, Carnall, Green¬ wood. James C. SADLER, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff. Eddie SAIG, Kappa Sigma, Earle. David A. SAIN, Razorback Hall, Holly Grove. Second Row: Ernest Allen SALLEE,, JR., Buchanan, Arkadelphia. Emmett Eugene SAMP¬ SON, Gladson House, Stuttgart. Jack W. SAN¬ DERS, Sigma Nu, Little Rock. Rebecca SAN¬ DERS, Delta Gamma, Marshall. James Gilbert SANDLIN, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville. Alice M. SANFORD. Fayetteville. Third Row: Beverly SANFORD, Pi Beta Phi, Little Rock; James Milton SATTERFIELD, Droke, Abbott; Joe Thomas SAUNDERS, Ripley, Dierks; Tommy SCHALLHORN, Sigma Chi, De¬ witt; Denneth Charles SCHENK, Ft. Smith; Leonard John SCHNITZ, Paris. Fourth Row: Leo Woodford SCHRADER, Jop¬ lin, Missouri; Edwin SCOTT, Jacksonville; Su¬ zanne SCUDDER. Chi Omega, Hot Springs; Robert Henry SEAY, Fayetteville; Sally Jo SEE- GER, Delta Delta Delta, Leslie; Louis Herman SEITER, Newman House, Ft. Smith. Fifth Row: Janet Lee SEMPLE, 4-H House, Ash Flat; Bettie Ann SEWELL, Alpha Delta Pi, Morrilton; Rodney SHADDOX, Pi Kappa Alpha, Harrison; Peter SHAIDA, New York, N.Y.; Le¬ roy SHARP, Jr, Camden; R. Frank SHARP, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayetteville. Sixth Row: Warren Hubbard SHARP, Sulphur Springs; Ronald Paul SHARRAH, Fayetteville; Marquerite Anne SHAW, Chi Omega, Conway; Robert Lewis SHAW, Mena; Emily SHEEKS, Alpha Delta Pi, Corning; William Forrar SHER¬ MAN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Branson, Mo. Seventh Row: Janet Miller SHERWOOD, Delta Delta Delta, Malvern; Sue Ann SHIMER, Miami, Okla.; Henry B. SHREVE, Fayetteville; Douglas Omer SHUMATE, Charleston; Jack Roget SHU¬ MATE, Kappa Alpha, Charleston; Robert Smith SIKES, Alleene. Eighth Row: Alva Ray SILER, William House, Pleasant Plains; Charles Marion SIMONDS, Springdale; Anne SIMPSON, Delta Gamma, Fay¬ etteville; Patrick J. SINGLETARY, Springdale; Clyde Brent SKINNER, Batesville; Larry Le- Maine SKYLES, Hot Springs. Ninth Row: Walter Vance SMILEY, Hope; Alma SMITH, Bradford; Elizabeth Anne SMITH, Chi Omega, Monticello; Bobby Oland SMITH, McGehee; Charles SMITH, Little Rock; Floyd Ross SMITH, Ripley House, Mineral Springs. Tenth Row: Joe E. SMITH, Van Buren; Joe Max SMITH, Kappa Sigma, Rison; Maurice Greer SMITH, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ozark; Michael Richard SMITH, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Robert H. SMITH, Jr., Phi Delta Theta, Walnut Ridge; Ronnie Carl SMITH, Sigma Nu, Nevada, Missouri. Eleventh Row: Shirley Mae SMITH Carnall Hall, Huntsville; Truman Henry SMITH, Jr., Sigma Nu, Paris; Phyllis Clyde SMITHWICK, Delta Delta Delta, North Little Rock; Carolyn SORRELS, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hughes; Janet Claire SPEARS, Kappa Kappa G amnia, Little Rock; Anna Marie SPENCER, Huntington. First Row : Paul Melville SPENCER, Fayette¬ ville; Robert Meyer SPURLIN, Acacia. Berry - ville; Roberto STADTHAGEN, Sigma Chi, Man¬ agua, Nicaragua; Claudine STAIR, Camp Neil Martin, Heber Springs; James McLain STALK¬ ER, Batesville; Charles Gray STAN BRIDGE, Sig¬ ma Nu, Mt. Ida. Second Row : Harold H. STANDRIDGE, Mena; John Charles STANFORD, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fayetteville; James Woodrow STANLEY, Jr., North Little Rock; Donald Erwin STEELY. Sig¬ ma Pi, Lonoke; Doretta Ann STEPHENS. Chi Omega, North Little Rock; Nancy Carolyn STEP¬ HENS, Carnall Hall, Crossett. Third Row: Edwene STEVENS, Chi Omega, Forrest City; Joy Rae STEWART, Zeta Tau Alpha, Fayetteville; Donna Lou STILLIONS, Al¬ pha Delta Pi, Earle; Warner Andrew ST. JOHN. William SHARP, Little Rock; David Morris STOCKFORI), Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fayette¬ ville; Clara Dean STODDARD, Zeta Tau Alpha, Little Rock. Fourth Roiv: Johnnie Kelsey STOKES, Pi Kap¬ pa Alpha, Hot Springs: John R. STOVALL, Sig¬ ma Pi, Blytheville; William Jan STOVER, Sigma Chi, Camden; Billy .1. STRANG, Lavaca; Thomas Leon STRODE, Gillett; Teddy Don STROUD, Ripley House, Morrilton. Fifth Row: James Hyatt SUDDRETH, Fort Smith; Barney Alan SUGG, Sigma Chi, Helena; Marilane SULEER, Delta Delta Delta, Forrest City; Carmen Elaine SUMMERS, 4-H House, Berryville; Jimmy Edward SWAFFORD, Ft. Smith; Jack Faral SWOPE, Fayetteville. Sixth Row: Marilyn Yvonne SWOR, Green Forest; George C. TATE. Fayetteville; Alfred W. TATUM, Bonneville; George Delaughter TAY¬ LOR, William House, Sparkman; James Samuel TAYLOR, Camden; John Travis TAYLOR, Sig¬ ma Phi Espilon, Clarksville. Seventh Row: Phyllis M. TAYLOR. Carnall Hall, Piggott; William Lee TEDFORD, Jr., Sig¬ ma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Randy TERRY, Sigma ' Phi Espilon, Little Rock; Tom B. TERRY, Fayetteville; Jackie Lee THETFORD, Gladson, Ft. Smith; Jerry M. THOMAS, Rogers. Eighth Row: Benny H. THOMPSON. Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Donald Fred THOMPSON, Ripley House, North Little Rock; Royce Jo THOMPSON, Zeta Tau Alpha, Neosho, Missouri; Joseph Robert THORNHILL, Joplin, Missouri; Ralph Hopson TIFFIN, Sigma Pi, Ashdown; Edgar Earl TODD, Alpha Tau Omega, Clifty. Ninth Row: James Raymond TOLER; Droke House, Crossett; Betty Pearl TOLL, Delta Delta Delta, DeValls Bluff; Paul G. TOMPAW, Car¬ away; Neil Hamilton TREECE, Leslie; David Lawrence TRICE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Para- gould; Arthur Howell TRUMBO, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville. Tenth Row: James Frederick TUOHEY, Sig¬ ma Nu, Little Rock; Gale TURNER, Delta Delta Delta, Harrison; William G. UNDERWOOD, Sig¬ ma Chi. Fayetteville; Durwin G. URSERY, Cam¬ den; Jerre M. VAN HOOSE, Fayetteville; Ben¬ jamin Drew VELVIN, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Lewisville. Eleventh Row: Tom VERTREES, Van Buren; Diana VINSON. Delta Gamma, Little Rock; Charles Homer VYLES, III. Van Buren; Grace Ellen WAGGONER, Davis Hall. Amity: lvin Kelly WALDEN, Jr., Sigma Chi, Helena; An¬ drew Jackson WALLS, Pi Kappa Alpha, North Little Rock. First Row: Janis WALLS, Pi Beta Phi, England; Martin Lee WALT, Kappa Sigma. D mas; Betty Lou WARD, Davis Hall. Berryville; James Hollis WARD, Acacia, McCrory; Joyce Dar- lent WARREN, Zeta Tau Alpha, Springdale; Rebecca WASSON, Chi Omega, Payetteville; Ray Allen WATERS. Jr., Sigma Pi, Texarkana; Patricia WATKINS, Carnall Hall, Pine Bluff; Roy Lee WATKINS. Bentonville; Ann WATSON, Carnall Hall, Magnet Cove; Camille WATSON, University House, Newport. Second Row: Daniel Roy WATSON, Springdale; Lester Barrett WAYMACK, Pine Bluff; Deanna WEAVER, Carnall Hall, Marshall; Alvin Bryant WEBB, Gravette; Gilbert Howell WEBB, Rogers; James Murphy WEBB, William House, Pine Bluff; Carolyn Jean WEBSTER, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Fay¬ etteville; Harry N. WEDDMAN, Sigma Nu, Blytheville; Ronnie Douglas WELLS, El Dorado; Donald R. WEST, Sigma Pi. Cros¬ sett: Jo Ann WESTER, Pi Beta Phi, Fayetteville. Third Row: Linda Kaye WESTMORELAND, Chi Omega, Ft. Smith; Keithe Ann WHALEN, Pi Beta Phi, Ft. Smith; Mary Louise WHEELER, Delta Delta Delta, Ca raway; Carolyn Sue WHITAKER, Carnall Hall, Heber Springs; Barbara Anne WHITE, Carnall Hall, Monticello; Martha Delora WHITE. Davis Hall. Booneville: Norma Louise WHITE, Chi Omega, Crossett; Mary Prudence WHITFIELD, Garland House, Ft. Smith; Jerry C. WILCOX, Pi Kappa Alpha. Little Rock; Jane Elizabeth WILLIAMS, Davis Hall. Beech Grove; Paul X. WILL¬ IAMS, Jr., Kappa Si gma, Booneville. Fourth Row: Ralph McPherson WILLIAMS, Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Arkadelphia; Ruth Lindley WJLLIAMS, Chi Omega, Newport; Randy WILLIAMS, Sigma Nu. Nashville; Sylvia Ann WILLIAMS, Carnall Hall, Crossett; Mary Lee WILLIAM¬ SON, 4-H House, Vandervoort; Ann Louise WILSON. Carnall Hall. Ft. Smith; Bob L. WILSON, Ripley, Malvern; Charles E. WILSON, Pi Kappa Alpha. Hardy; Charles F. WILSON, Little Rock; Donna Lu WILSON, Carnall Hall, Sallisaw, Okla¬ homa; Edmund Allenby WILSON, Sigma Chi, Helena. Fifth Row: Glenn David WILSON, Phi Delta Theta, Fay¬ etteville; Richard Earl WILSON. Phi Delta Theta. Ft. Smith; Robert Lynwood WILSON, Buchanan House, Heber Springs; Thomas Bruce WILSON, William House, North Little Rock; Niesje Ann WIRSIG, Fayetteville; Leonard Max WITTMAN, Stuttgart; Martha Jane WOMACK. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rogers; Betty Jane WOOD, Davis Hall, Ft. Smith; Delphine Belle WOODSON, Alpha Delta Pi, Poplar Bluff. Missouri; Harry Dean WORD, Rison; Jane WORLEY, Zeta Tau Alpha, Shreveport, Louisiana. Sixth Row: Glen Dale WORTHINGTON, Springdale; Robert Christie WRAP, Jr., Phi Delta Theta. Fayetteville; Jennie WREN, Delta Delta Delta. Wilson; Carl Dewayne WRIGHT, Detroit, Michigan; Yoshiaki Bob YADA. Stockton. California; Ann YANCEY, Chi Omega. Marianna; Elmer Dale YANCEY, Sigma Chi, Searcy; Charles Edward YATES, Droke House, Nashville; Milton L. YATES, Bismarck; Gray Edwin YEAT- MAN. Jr., Kappa Sigma, Batesville; Mary Catherine YOUMANS, Chi Omega, Ft. Smith. A required course for Arts Sciences frosh is this Modern Dance series taught by Eleanor King. First Row: William C. ADAIR, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Kenneth Wayne ADAMS, Lariibda Chi Alpha. Dumas; Lyle Gage ADAMS, Conway; Nan Eleise ADAMS, Garland House, Fort Smith; Sandra Sue ADAMS, Washington Hall, Rogers. Second Row: William Barrett ALBRIGHT, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sherrill; Donna Jean ALLEY, Washington Hall, Mountain Home; Joeline Flora ALSUP, Holcombe Hall, Har¬ rison; James Dean ANDERSON, Razorback Hall. Norman; Jeanne ANDERSON, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Third Row: Sallie Jo ANDERSON, Holcombe Hall. Rus¬ sellville; William Albion ANDERSON, Jr., Sedgewell, Walnut Ridge; Keitha Rhea ANDREWS, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado; Martha Carroll ANGELO, Scott House, Augusta; John Edwin ANTHONY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Woodville, Texas. Fourth Row: Warren Baker ARGO, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Rock; Robert Dickson ARMSTRONG, Hot Springs; Erma Lou ARNOLD, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado; James C. ARNOLD, Jr., Kappa Alpha, Falls Church, Virginia; William Alvin ARNOLD, Sedgwell House, Paragould. Fifth Row: Ray Tolbert ATKINS, Guy; Ronald Edwin AVERY, Razorback Hall, Sweet Home; Gary Parsons BABER. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hope; Richard Howell BAIRD, Fay¬ etteville; Jerry BAKER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Mountain Home. Sixth Row : Ralph Elias BATCH, Nashville; William Sidney BALDWIN, Pi Kappa Alpha, Earle; Jimmy BARKER, Razor- back Hall, Harrison, Carol Ann BARNETT, Holcombe Hall, Heber Springs; Don Clark BARNETT, Razorback Hall, Bradley. FRESHMEN 111 I ' First Row: Ortus Webb BURNETT Jr., Razorback Hall, Pine Bluff; Vesta Carol BARNUM, 4-H House, Edgemont. George Morgan BARNWELL, Razorback Hall, Little Rock; Royce M. BARRETT. Sigma Chi, Harrison; Carol Ruth BARRON, 4-H House, Rogers; Max Reeves BARRON, Fayetteville; Gale Bot¬ kin BARROWS, Washington Hall, Glen Ellyn, Illinois; Bert BARTLETT, Gregson Hall, Greenwood; Sandra Kay BART¬ LEY, Washington Hall, Lamar, Missouri; Margaret Ann BAR¬ TON, Washington Hall, Charleston. Second Row: Terence Patrick BASS, Sedgewell, Gilbert; Leonard George BASSHAM, Prairie Grove; Neil Edgar BEACH- EM, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Benton; Robert Edward BEARD, Sedgewell, Glendale; Jackie Dan BEAVERT, Sedgewell, El Dorado; Daniel Jackson BECK, Pi Kappa Alpha, Carthage, Missouri; Jim Kent BEDELL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Springdale; Johnny J. BELIN, Charleston; May Inez BENNETT, Wash¬ ington Hall, Newport; William Danny BENNETT, Sedgewell, Corning. Third Row: Jerry Glenbur BERRY, Success; Mary Eloise BETHEL, Washington Hall, Nola; Carolyn Jean BIRD, Fay¬ etteville; Claudia Villette BLACK, Washington Hall, Rogers; William David BLACKBURN, Razorback Hall, Corning; Bobby F. BLACKSTON, Green Forest; James Carl BLACKWOOD, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Billy Dean BLAKE, Pig- gott; Doilus Dwayne BLAKE, Piggot; John Joseph BLAKE, Forrest City. Fourth Row: Charles Ed BLANKENSHIP, Pi Kappa Alpha, Monette; Eunice Anne BLAUW, Washington Hall, Siloam Springs; Elois O’dell BLEIDT, Holcombe Hall, Searcy; Jim Ellis BOHANNON, Razorback Hall, Searcy; John Stewart BOHLSON, Razorback Hall, Hot Springs; Clarence Allen BOLIN, Sedgewell, Pine Bluff; Jimmie Lee BOOHER, Althei- mer; Jackie V. BOOKOUT, Sedgewell, Hoxie; Alita Gail BOS- SON, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Nancy Kay BOSTIC, Hol¬ c ombe Hall, Little Rock. Fifth Row: Mary Anne BOUNDS, Washington Hall, Hamp¬ ton; Alice Anne BOWMAN, Holcombe Hall, McGehee; Frances G. BOYD, Bentonville; Hal W. BOYETTE, Sedgewell, Fort Smith; Linford BRADFORD, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Hot Springs; Cecil D. BRADY, Imboden; Harold Wilke BRANCH, Sigma Chi, Hope; Benny BRATCHER, Forrest City; Kay Carolyn BRAY, Holcombe Hall, Marked Tree; Mary Carolyn BRAZIL, Holcombe Hall, Stuttgart. Sixth Roiv: Charley George BREWER, Rogers; Bernard Lawrence BRICK, Springdale; Sara Lee BRIDENTHAL. Hol¬ combe Hall, North Little Rock; Dennis Allen BRIDGES, Razor- back Hall, Little Rock; Jimmie Lou BRIGANCE, Holcombe Hall, Poteau, Oklahoma; Elizabeth Ross BRISTER, 4-H House, Blytheville; Morris Virgil BROOKHART, Searcy; Bob R. BROOKS, Lamba Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Fotine BROOMAS, Washington Hall, Little Rock; Joan Elaine BROWN, Rogers. Mm FRESHMEN First Row: Margie Ann BROWN, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado; Donald Gregory BRUCE, Razorback Hall, Conway; James R. BRYANT, Harrison; W. J. BUDD Jr., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Magnolia; Louis Truman BURCH, Razorback Annex. Little Rock; Patricia Gayle BURKE, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Jim Robert Bush; Kappa Sigma, Helena; John Marvin BUSH 111, Conway; Steve A. BUTLER. Wilson Sharp House, Arkansas City, Kansas; Preston BYNUM, Razorback Hall, Fayetteville. Second Row: Jan Keith CALHOON, Razorback Hall, El Dorado; Hall McCoy CALHOUN, Razorback Hall, Morrilton; Kay Louise CALVIN, Holcombe Hall, Rogers; Phyllis Carol CAMPBELL, Fayetteville; Betty Jeanne CAPPS, Fayetteville; Gerald Eugent CARMAN, Razorback Hall, Wynne; David Denson CARPENTER, Sigma Chi, Dumas; Billy Gene CAR¬ TER, Sigma Chi, Leachville; Carolyn Nell CAR IER, Scott House, Murfreesboro; Judy Gail CARTER, Washington Hall, Dumas. Third Row: Thomas Michael CARTER, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Mundelien, Illinois; Philip CATE, Lambda Chi Alpha. Little Rock; Dianna CAVE, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock; Jesse CAVENAR, Sedgewell House, Batesville; William Don CHAM¬ BERS Jr., Clarksville; Camelia Ann CHAMBLESS, Holcombe Hall, Searcy; Carole Christine CLARK; Egan, Louisiana; Larry Castel CLARK, Kappa Sigma, Ozark; Mary Ann CLARK, Hol¬ combe Hall, Texarkana; John C. CLAY, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith. Fourth Row: Linda Louise CLAY, 4-H House, Bigelow; Mike Rowe CLAYTON, Wilson Sharp House, Benton; Sharon Louise CLOE, Holcombe Hall, Bentonville; Julian Scott CO- HENOUR Jr., Ardmore Oklahoma; Walter Joe COLEMAN, Holly Grove; Lynne A. COLLETTE, Holcombe Hall, Rogers; John Neely COLLINS, Sedgewell House, Paragould; Carole COMFORT, Washington Hall, Bentonville; John David CON¬ NELL, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Fayetteville; Priscilla Kay CONRAD. Fayetteville. Fifth Row: Barbara Ann COOK, Holcombe Hall, Elkins; Susanne COOLEY, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Joell P. COO¬ PER. Rogers; Mary Faye COOPER, Holcombe Hall, Poteau, Oklahoma; Robert Stafford COOPER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fay¬ etteville; Steve W. CORTELYOU, Oblong, Illinois; Orrin Mon¬ roe CORWIN III, Fayetteville; Daniel Douglas COTTER. Okla¬ homa City, Oklahoma; Bernice Garner COTTON, Fayetteville; William Gene COTTON, Fayetteville. Sixth Row: Martha Ann COUCH, Fayetteville; Martha Neal COULTER, Holcombe Hall. Ashdown; David Wayne COURT¬ NEY, Gregson Hall, Mabelvale; Vivian Ann COWGER, Hol¬ combe Hall, Gulfport, Mississippi; Bobby Wayne COWLING, Nashville; Bettye Jo COX, Washington Hall, Hope; Donald Ray CRON, Wilson Sharp House, Heavener; Charles Robert CRONIN, Kappa Sigma, El Dorado; William Harold CROOK. Sigma Nu, Pine Bluff; William Hiram CROSS, Kappa Sigma, Lepanto. FRESHMEN hirst Row: Joe Bailey CRUMPLER, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Kenneth Wayne CULPEPPER, Sigma Nn, Dumas; Donna Lee CUNNINGHAM, Holcombe Hall, Rogers; Joseph Thomas CUN¬ NINGHAM, Kappa Sigma, West Helen; Eliz¬ abeth Jeanette CURTIS, Prairie Grove; Bety Marilyn CUTRER, Llolcombe Hall. Smackover. Second Row: Dick DAHLEN Razorback Hall, Mountain Home; Sue DANCER. Washington Hall, Dumas; Richard Love DANIEL Jr., Pi Kappa Alpha, Hot Springs; Bert Barry DAN TON, Sedgewell House, Braddock, Pennsylvania; John Kingsley DAUGHERTY, Sedgewell House, Gar¬ land, Texas; Albert L. DAVIS, Fayetteville. Third Row ; Bobbie Ann DAVIS, Holcombe Hall, Ashdown; Dwight Edward DAVIS, Farm House. Conway; Linda Lou DAVIS, Holcombe Hall, Osceola; Margaret Ann DAVIS, Washing¬ ton Hall, Clarksville; Anne Carol DEARTH. Washington Hail. El Dorado; A1 L. DE CLERK. Sedgewell House, Pocahontas. Fourth Row: James Louis DENNIS, Newman House, Paris; Jon Alan DERMOTT, Sigma Nu, Lamar, Missouri; Susanne Ellen DERNING. Washington Hall, North Little Rock; Elizabeth Ann DiCKEY, Washington Hall, Little Rock; Lloyd “Buddy” DIEBOLD, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hickory Ridge; Katherine Sue DILL. Elkins. Fifth Row: William Dan DIPERT, Razorback Hall. Damascus; James Frances DOBBINS, Long Beach. California; William Unger DONALD, Sigma Nu, Glendale, Missouri; Kruger W. DON- ELSON, Gregson Hall, Fort Smi th; Grover Edward DONLAVY, Acacia, Dallas, Texas; Judith Joe DOOLIN, Holcombe Hall, Pocahontas. Sixth Row: Wilma Carol DOWNUM, Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith; Barbara Ann DUGGAR, Fay¬ etteville; Rodger W. DUNCAN. Pi Kappa Alpha. Searcy; Jane DURHAM, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado; Maryellen EARNHARDT, Washington Hall, Sp ringfield, Missouri; Larry Gene EARN- HEART, Sedgewell House, Paragould. Seventh Row: Bobby Ray EASTERLING, Wes¬ ley; Kenneth EASTERLING, Rogers; William Maurice EASTERLING. Fayetteville; Ann Kar- lene EDENS, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado; James William EICHLER, Gregson Hall, Gillett; Mary Elizabeth ELDSON, Holcombe Hall, Springdale. Eighth Row: Bernard John EKDAHL, Pi Kap- Pa Alpha, Mountain Home; Clarence Ward ELD- RED, Sulphur Springs; Tony D. ELLIS, Sedge¬ well House, Little Rock; Larry EMERY, Sedge¬ well House, Nevada, Missouri; Marlin Jake EPP, Wilson Sharp House, Wichita, Kansas; James Register EPPERSON, Sigma Nu, Clarksville. Ninth Row: Gladys E. EDWIN, Fayetteville; Albert Ward ESTES, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; William Wendell ESTES Jr., Sedgewell House, Corning; Cherry ETTER. Washington Hall, Wash¬ ington; Lloyd Junior EVANS. Siloam Springs; Susan EVANS, Washington Hall, Tulsa, Okla¬ homa. Tenth Row: Robert Burney FANCHER, Hunts¬ ville; J. Paul FARIES, Droke House, Williams- ville, Missouri; Jimmy Alan FAUBUS, Elkins; William R. FAWCETT, Fort Smith; Gretchen Eoretta FELTON, Llolcombe Hall, North Little Rock; Audry FERGUSON, Wilson Sharp House, Atkins. First Row: John Charles Moten FERGUSON, Razorback, Wilson; Lonnie Dale FERGUSON, Oden; Beverly Nelle FERGUSSON, Holcombe, Altheimer; Jo Ann FINCH, Holcombe Hall Market Tree; Janette FINDT, Green Forest; Jo Ann FINLEY, Washington, Little Rock. Second Row: Sharon FITZGERALD, Holcombe, Rogers; Kathleen FLANIGAN, Washington, Car¬ thage, Mo.; Jerry Duane FLEET, Wilson Sharp, Hot Springs; Susie FLEMING, Holcombe, Fay¬ etteville; Robert Lyle FLOWERS, Huntsville; Peggy Marie FOILES, Holcombe, Boo neville. Third Row: Joy Lea FOLL„ Holcombe, New¬ port; Buddy FONG, Sedgewell, Marianna; John Wayne FORD, Rogers; Molitor FORD, Kappa Sigma, Marvell; Ross Lawder FORDYCE, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Judy FRANKS, Washington, Hope. Fourth Row: Larry Erbin FRANKS, Razor- back, Waldo; Edward Leo FRANZ, Razorback, Malvern; James Robert FRAZIER, Sigma Nu, Pine Bluff; Mary Frances FRENCH, Washington, Bee Branch; Brenda FRESE, Holcombe, Jones¬ boro; Barbara Lee FREY, Holcombe, Paragould. Fijtli Row: Gary Daniel FRONABARGER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Wynne; Larry Lee FRY, Sedgewell, Green Forest; Alton Randolph FUSSELL, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Mary Louise GABBARD. Combs; Wilma Joyce GARDENHIRE. Fayette¬ ville; Joseph E. GARDNER, Sedgewell, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Nancy Karen GARLAND, Wash¬ ington, Paragould; James Everett GARNER, Kap¬ pa Sigma, El Dorado; Nancy Ann GARNER, Holcombe, Rison; Ray Lee GARRISON, Jr., West Memphis; Susan GATHMAN, Washington, La¬ mar, Mo.; Dianne Elizabeth GEISTER, Scott, Tulsa, Okla. Seventh Row: Compy GEORGE, Kappa Sigma, Danville; Thomas Ford GIBSON, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Shreveport, La.; Virginia GIBSON, Hol¬ combe, Fort Smith; Carol GIECK, Scott, Heber Springs; James Carl GILBERT, Sigma Chi, Hope; Barbara Lou GILLUM, Holcombe, Wing. Eighth Row: Hurbon Martin GRIPSON, Jr., Razorback, North Little Rock; Clyde Chaney GLENN, Clarendon; Richard Deane GLENN, Rogers; Susan Doris GLOVER, Fayetteville; Mar¬ garet Lynn GOLDTHWAITE, Holcombe, Web¬ ster Groves, Mo.; Mary Jane GOOD, Fayetteville. Ninth Row: Tommy GOODMAN, Razorback, Malvern; Charles Elton GORDON, Sedgewell, Gillett; Verna Mae GORDON, Washington, Plea¬ sant Plains; Becky Ann GOSS, Mena; Selwyn George GOSS, Mena; Jim V. GRAMLICH, Charleston. Tenth Row: Gary Dean GRAMMER, Spring- dale; Letitia Jeanne GRANO, Holcombe, Crossett; Elaine GREEN, 4-H, Alpena; Jerry GREEN, Sigma Nu, Brentwood, Mo.; Clyde H. GREEN- ERT, Jr., Razorback, North Little Rock. Reed GREENWOOD, Razorback, Hickory Ridge. First Row: James D. GRIFFIN. Razorback Hall, Malvern; Phil E. GRIFFIN. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Fort Smith; Mary Linda GR0H0SK1. Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Charles Kay GRUBBS, Huntsville: Tom GRUDEN, Kappa Sigma, El Dorado; Charles Earl GUESS. Razorback Hall. North Little Rock; Bobbie Dean GRUFFEY, 4-H House, Grubbs; Richard Allen GUTHRIE, Razorback Hall, Arkadelphia; Helen Christine HABIG, Hol¬ combe Hall, Little Rock; Reta Marlene HAHN, Fayetteville. Second Row: Wade Eldon HAHN, Fayetteville; William David HALBERT, Razorback Hall, Malvern; Sally Marie HALEY, Washington Hall, Pine Bluff; Barbara Jean HALL, Washington Hall, Fort Smith; Howard Leon Hall, Razorback Hall, Mena; James Lee HALL, Razorback Hall, Blytheville; Robert Lester HALL, Sedgewell House, Marshall; Jack Curtis HAMMETT. Little Rock; Carole Ann HANDLES, H olcombe Hall, Walnut Ridge; Martha Kay HANKINS, Elkins. Third Row: Roberta Ann HANKINS, Fayetteville; Mary Ellen HARAWAY, Holcombe Hall, Dallas, Tex.; Bert L. HARDIN, Razorback Hall, Benton; Laurence McNeil HARDY, Pea Ridge; Evelyn Kay HARP, Washington Hall, Wichita, Kans.; Joe K. HARPER, Fort Smith; Charles Calvin HAR¬ RINGTON, Helena; James Stephen HARRIS, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Wayne HARRIS, Wilson Sharp House; El Dorado; George HARWOOD, Razorback Hall, Morrilton. Fourth Row: Wilson Richard HATFIELD, Kappa Sigma, Fort Smith; Linda Rae HATHAWAY, Holcombe Hall, Rogers; Waily HAW. Razorback Hall, Earle; Ellen HAWBECKER. Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Henry Meek HAWKINS, Phi Delta Theta, North Little Rock; Don Powell HAYES, Razor- back Hall, Bradford; Donald HAYES, Kappa Sigma, North Little Rock; James Richard HAYES, Green Forest; Ray H. HAYES. Pine Bluff; Ardavene May HAYS, Holcombe Hall, Blytheville. Fifth Row: Virginia Ann HAYS, Holcombe Hall, Prescott; Hap HAZZARD, Sigma Chi, DeWitt; Grace Ann HEATH. Hol¬ combe Hall. Marion; Gay HEIDELBERG, Washington Hall, Memphis, Tenn.; Carl Frederick HEINEMANN, Sedgewell House, Hot Springs; Betty Anne HELM, 4-H House, Calico Rock; David Gilbert HENDRICKS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fayette¬ ville: Carl Edward HENDRIX, Sigma Chi, Horatio; David Max HENDRIX, Kappa Alpha, Hope; Troy E. HERRMANN, Wilson Sharp House, DeWitt. Sixth Row: Lonnie Lee HERRING, El Dorado; Polly HER- VEY, Washington Hall, Houston, Tex; Raymond Louis HILDE¬ BRAND, Lambda Chi Alpha, Stuttgart; Robert Arlon HILL, Alpha Gamma Rho, Center Ridge; Dixie Carol HILLMAN, Washington Hall, Stuttgart; Donna Carleen HOCKMAN, Hol¬ combe Hall, Green Forest; Robert J. HODGES, Holcombe Hall, Mena; James Leon HOGAN, Sedgewell House, Newport; J. 0 HOGGARD, Cave City; Harris McDowell HOGUE, Razorback Hall, Bauxite. FRESHMEN First Row : Gilbert Ray HOLLIS, Greenway; La Rama Jean¬ ette HOLT, Fayetteville; Nancy Sue HOLT, Holcombe Hall, Manila; Robert Caldwell HOLT, Razorback Hall, Blytheville; Oma June HOOTEN, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Dale Allan HOOVER, Mena; James H. HOPSON, Sedgewell House, Fort Worth, Texas; David B. HORNE, Sigma Nu, Fort Smith; Carolyn HORTON, Holcombe Hall, Gentry; Benella HOWELL, Fort Smith. Second Row: Thomas Michael HUBBS, Joplin, Missouri; Nola Kathleen HUCKELBURY, Fayetteville; Betty Sue HUDDLES¬ TON, 4-H House, Nashville; Donald O’Neal HUDSON, Kappa Sigma, West Helena; Willard HUGHES, Sigma Nu, Pine Bluff; J. D. HULEN, Razorback Hall, Swifton; Carra Lee HLJLSEY, Malvern; Joan HUNTLEY, Holcombe Hall, Austin, Texas; Mary Keith HURLEY, 4-H House, Alpena; Robert Russell HURST, Mountain Home. Third Row: Bill HURT, Sigma Nu, Jonesboro; Phillip Ed¬ ward HUSTON, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Sammy Lee HYNDS, Washington Hall Gentry; Jimmy Wyatt IVEY, Razor- back Hall, North Little Rock; John David IZARD, Little Rock; Roy Morton JACKSON, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock; Johnny Howze JACOBS, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Walter John JACOBS, Razorback Hall, Rogers; Ciro JAEN, Razorback Annex; David CIIIRIGUI, Panama; Dorothy Ann JARVIS, Hol¬ combe Hall, Newport. Fourth. Row: Paul JEFFERY, Calico Rock; David Henry JENKINS, Sedgewell House, Lexa; George Olin JERNIGAN Jr., Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Ruth Daleska JERYO, Holcombe Hall, Van Buren; Fay Ann JEW, Holcombe Hall, Altheimer; Clarence Edgar JOHNSON, Fayetteville; James C. JOHNSON, Sedgewell House, Van Buren; John Maxie JOHNSON, Sigma Chi, Monticello; Ruth Mary JOHNSON, Washington Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Sidney Ervin JOHNSON, Sedgewell House, Crossett. Fifth Row: William Roy JOHNSON, Camp Neil Martin, El Dorado; Calvin Preston JONES, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Dorothy Kay JONES, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Dorsey William JONES, Kappa Alpha, Fayetteville; Emmett Bumpass JONES Jr., Huntsville; Howard JONES Jr., Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Jimmy Lee JONES, Mountainburg; Kelvin Vance JONES, Razorback Hall, Malvern; Lawrence Edward JONES, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Linda Lee JONES, Washington Hall, Huntsville. Sixth Row: Marilyn Jane JONES, Fayetteville; Alary Lou JONES, Washington Hall, Smackover; Richard Andrew JONES, Strong; Ronald Marion JONES, Fayetteville; Russell D. JONES, Gravette; Tom R. JONES, Bentonville; Bruce KEENE, Acacia, Little Rock; Charles Phillip KERSE, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Edwin Lewis KEITH, Razorback Hall, Bentonville; Carol Wayne KELLAR. Pi Kappa Alpha, Little Rock. FRESHMEN First Row: Jana Keller KELLEY, Scott House, Gentry; Larry James KELLEY, Huntsville; Will¬ iam P. KELLY, Sedgewell House, Sheridan; Merrie Carol KENDRICK, Holcombe Hall, Osce¬ ola; Susan KENNON, Holcombe Hall, Paris; Donald Wayne KENT, Malvern. Second Row: Donn Cox KERBY, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, North Little Rock; E. Marie KILGORE, Fayetteville; Rex Edward KILGORE, Terry Vill¬ age, Fort Smith; Neita Ann KINCAID. Fayette¬ v ille; Barbara Lynn KING, Holcombe Hall, Mal¬ vern; Mary Jo KING. Washington Hall, Bluffton. Third Row: Jane Ann KIRKLIN, Washington Hall, Little Rock; John Paul KIRKPATRICK. Sedgewell House, Magnolia; Gail Bryan KNAPP. Holcombe Hall, Leslie; William John KNOE- PFLE. Rogers; Kay Ela KOLB, Holcombe Hall; Fort Smith; Suzanne Jean KUESTER, 4-H House, Hot Springs. Fourth Row: Nancye LAMB, Holcombe Hall, Harrisburg; David Patterson LAMBERT, West Memphis; Georgiana LANGE, Holcombe Hall, Memphis; Georgiana LANCE, Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; Michael N. LANGLEY, Kappa Al¬ pha, Siloam Springs; Richard Jordan LANK¬ FORD, Sedgewell House, El Dorado; Robert Hal LATIMER. Lockesburg. Fifth Row: Garland Harper LATTA, Razor- back Hall, North Little Rock; Beth LAWS, Hol- combe Hall, Russellville; Philip Aruthur LEA- SURE, Hot Springs; Charles Ray LEDBETTER, Fayetteville; Betty Jo LEDFORD, Fayetteville; Elisa LEE, Holcombe Hall, Dumas. Sixth Row: Vincent Edward LESH, Fayette¬ ville; John Miles LEWIS, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Robert Curtis LEWIS, Springdale; June LINN, Holcombe Hall, Damascus; Bobby Jeane LIT¬ TLEJOHN, Scott House, Manila; Edward Emory LOCKE, Sedgewell House, Crossett. Seventh Row: Laurence Scott LOCKWOOD, Razorback Hall, Hot Springs; Nancy Louise LO¬ GAN, Scott House, Huntsville; Jon Merriman LONG, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Paul Rogers LONGINOTTI, Pi Kappa Alpha, Hot Springs; John Alan LOVE, Kappa Alpha, Springfield, Missouri; Chester Clarence LOWE, Sigma Nu, Little Rock. Eighth Row: Clyde Wallace LOWER, Fayette¬ ville; Arlen Joe LOWRANCE, William House, Joplin, Missouri; Fred Larry LUFT, Sigma Chi, Pine Bluff; Jo Ann LUNA, Holcombe Hall, Springdale; Francis Willard LUNDY, Sedgewell House, Carthage, Missouri; Ginger LUPLOW, Parkin. Ninth Row: Shelton LUTTRELL Jr., Alpha Tau Omega, St. Helens, Oregon; Gerrald Jaime LYNCH, Springdale; Arland Wayne LYONS, Sedgewell House, Nashville; Sharon Colleen Mc- CARTY, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Pat¬ rick McCLOSKEY, Sedgewell House, Hughes- ville, Pennsylvania; Bennett McCOOL, Rogers. Tenth Row: George Autre McCRARY, Sedge¬ well House, Nashville; Lemuel Clarence Mc- CRARY, Kappa Sigma, Lonoke; Sally Ann Mc- CUNE, Holcombe Hall, Carthage, Missouri; Dan¬ iel Benton McCUTCHEN, Mansfield; Billy Los- son McDONALD. Fayetteville; Philip McDON- ALD, Sigma Chi, Newport. First Row: James Bert McDOUGAL, Acacia, Bradford; John Hansell McELROY, Sedgewell House, Ozark; James Donald McGAUGH, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville; Donald Wilbanks McGILL, Ft. Smith; Dena Loye McILROY, Scott House, Ozark; William Hayden McILROY, Sigma Nu, Fayetteville. Second Row: James Rector McKENZIE, Razor- hack Hall, Hot Springs; Clay Carl McKINNEY, Razorback Hall, Siloam Springs; Steven King McKINNEY, Sedgewell House, Siloam Springs; Martha Anne McLEMORE, Washington Hall, Shreveport, La.; George McLEOD, Wilson Sharp House, Walnut Ridge; Charles Norman McMIL- LAN, Razorback Hall, Malvern. Third Row: Michael Alan McNALLY, Razor- hack Hall, Lamar, Mo.; Clayton Ward McWHOR- TER, Sedgwell House, Rogers; Carolyn MA- BREY, Holcombe Hall, Leslie; Beverly May MACK, Washington Hall, Paragould; Linda El¬ lis MAGEE, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; James Kenneth MAHAN, Fayetteville. Fourth Row: James M. MALONE, El Paso, Tex.; Argel Ruth MANN, Washington Hall, Jasper, Mo.; Mary Milburn MANN, Holcombe Flail, Marion; Jimmie Kay MAPLES, Sedgewell House, Lee’s Summit, Mo.; Gay MARIS, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Joe Franklin MARLAR, Sedge¬ well House, Van Buren. Fifth Row: Bill MARPLE, Bentonville; Mary Germaine MARSFI, Richland, Wash.; Lynn Elza MARSHALL. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Marshall; Ann MARTIN, Holcombe Hall, Blytheville; Bobby Joe MARTIN, Summit; James M. MARTIN, Jr., Solgohachia. Sixth Row: Reinaldo MARTINEZ de ANDINO, Sedgewell House, Guayama, Puerto Rico; Tam¬ my MARTINI, Fayetteville; Lee Delbert MA¬ SON, Springdale; Randall G. MASON, Calico Rock; Edmund M. MASSEY, Sigma Alpha Ep¬ silon, Morrilton; Jerry Duain MASTER S, Razor- back Hall, Mena. Seventh Row: Jimmy Edwin MAUNEY. Razor- back Hall. Norphlet; John Bernard MAUS. Razor- back Hall, Morrilton; Lynda MAXEY, Holcombe Hall, Bentonville; John M. MEADORS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Morrilton; Sarah Jane MELTON, Holcombe, Trumann; Joe Kuliron MEURRIER, Kappa Sigma, Hughes. Eighth Row: Layla Elizabeth MILLER, Fay¬ etteville; Robert Lee MILLER, Pi Kappa Alpha, Wynne; Robert Walter MILLER, Razorback Hall, Elvaston, Illinois; Martha Ann MILUM, Hol¬ combe Flail, Harrison; G. G. MINYARD, Hol¬ combe Hall, Fort Smith; Bobby Wayne MISEN- HEIMER. Mt. View. Ninth Row: Hal STANLEY MITCHELL, Pi Kappa Alpha, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Robert Vernon MITCHELL, F ' ayetteville; Virginia Sherwood MIZELL, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Robert Ernest iVIOERY, Sedgewell, Carlisle; Alyce Kaye MOFFEIT, Washington Hall, Fresno, California; J. Louis MOLES, Jr., Sigma Chi, Harrison. Tenth Row: Helen MONROE, Holcombe Flail, Bellaire, Texas; A. Clydene MONTOGMERY, Prairie Grove; Dan MOORE, Sigma Alpha. Ep¬ silon, Springdale; George William MOORE, Jr., Fayetteville; Kenneth Charles MOORE, Harrison; Robert Lewis MOORE, Morrilton. First Row: Lewis Coleman MORGAN, Little Rock; Doyle Wayne MORGAN, Razorback Hall, Manila; Guy Alexander MORGAN, Razorback Hall, Warren; Joyce Ann MORGAN, Elkins; Dorothy Diane MORRIS, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock; Douglas Lee MORRIS, Paris; Ruby Lee MORRIS, Nash¬ ville; Patty Lou MORRISON, Holcombe Hall. Landis; Sarah Bess MORROW, Holcombe Hall, Pine Bluff; Larry MOSLEY, Razorback Hall, El Dorado. Second Row: Grace Evelyn MOTHERSHED, Garland House, Little Rock; David Allen MULKEY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Fayette¬ ville; Wayne Dale MURRHY, Sedgewell House, Foreman; Jay Frank MYERS, Razorback Hall, Siloam Springs; Beverlee Gayle NEAL, Washington Hall, Hammond, Indiana; Thomas Earl NEAL, Parks; James Edward NECESSARY, Wilson Sharp House, Hot Springs; Glen Austin NELLE, Lambda Chi Alpha, Fort Smith; Jack NELSON, Wilson Sharp House, Nevada, Missouri; Larry J. NEWKIRK, Hot Springs. Third Row : Barry NISWANGER, Lambda Chi Alpha, Mal¬ vern; John Olin NIX, Wilson Sharp House, Hope; Robert Dixon NIX, Pryor, Oklahoma; Dewey Harvey NOBLE, Jr., Hamburg; Charles Lloyd NOFZIGER, Sedgewell House, Little Rock; Connie NOLAND, Washington Hall, Shreveport, Louis¬ iana; Rick NORCROSS, Kappa Sigma. Tyronza; Billie Jo O’SHAY, Noel, Missouri; Wilma Jean OLIVER, Washington Hall, Rector; Robert Neal OLMSTEAD, Sedgewell House, Beebe. Fourth Row : Marna Jo OMO, Holcombe Hall, Camden; Bar¬ bara Rozella ORLER, Washington Hall, Pineville, Missouri; Billy Max OVERTON, Blytheville; Emily Katurah OWEN, Holcombe Hall, Crossett; Sondra Levrene PACE, Washington Hall. Gravette; Charles M. PARETTE, Morrilton; Jerry Allen PARK, Razorback Hall, El Dorado; Carol Jean PARKER. Scott House, Eureka Springs; Ray Gary PARKS, Sedgewell House, Van Buren; S. Annelle PATTERSON, Holcombe Hall. Fifth Row: Peggy LYNN PERRY, Holcombe Hall, Lamar, Missouri; Largus Howard PESNELL, Wilson Sharp House, El Dorado; Ted PETER. Sedgewell House, Vicksburg, Missis¬ sippi; Frank Jacob PETERS, Sigma Chi, West Helena; Peggy Anne PETERSON, Fayetteville; James Lewis PETTIT, Razor- back Hall, Newport; William E. PFEIFER, Morrilton; Sammye Louise PHELAN, Elkins; Jon Harold PHELPS, Gladson House, Booneville; Nancy E. PHILLEY, Washington Hall, Eudora. Sixth Row: George Donivan PHILLIPPY, Fayetteville; Billy Wayne PHILLIPS, Springdale; Charles Leo PHILLIPS. Razor- back Hall, Waco, Texas; Eva Marie PICK, Elolcombe Hall. Berry- ville; Ronnie David PICKENS, DeQueen; Allen Stark PIRNI- QUE, Sigma Chi, Little Rock; Sandra PLUMMER, Scott House, Mexico City. Mexico; Jon Walter POOL. Hot Springs; Mary Alice PORTER, Holcombe Hall, Nashville; Boley Ray POWERS, Ft. Smith. v. ' ' ' • ... . FRESHMEN First Row: Janies H. POYNTER, Sedgewell, Branson Missouri; Elda Ann PRAGER. Holcombe Hall, Hot Springs; Glenna Jean PRIDEMORE, Washington Hall, Lincoln; Nona Glenn PROCTOR, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Evelyn Sue PUCKETT, Washington Hall, Walnut Ridge; Philip ' Bruce PURIFOY, Sedgewell House, Texarkana; Sally Ann PUTNAM, Holcombe Hall, Ft. Smith. Raymond Elizabeth PYOTT, Hol¬ combe Hall, Houston, Texas; Becky Lou RACKLEY, Terry Village, Waldron; Flora Ellen RADCLIFFE, Washington Hall, Fayetteville. Second Row: Herbert F. RADCLIFFE. Fayetteville; Janet Sherrill RAGAN, Holcombe Hall, Searcy; Sherry Lynn RAGS¬ DALE, Holcombe Hall, Russellville; Alfred Leon RAIBLE, Razorback Hall, Altus; Carol Anne RAINES, Holcombe Hall. Little Rock; Patricia Bernice RAINS, Washington Hall, North Little Rock; Gerald Kent RAINWATER. Ft. Smith; Phyllis Ann RAINWATER. Holcombe Hall, Springdale; Julietta RALPH, Holcombe Hall, Memphis, Tennessee; Gail Kathleen RAMSAY, Scott House, Pine Bluff. Third Row: Anita Joyce RATCLIFF, Holcombe Hall, Gentry; Dorothy June RATCLIFF, Washington Hall, Nor th Little Rock: Earl Don RAWLINGS, Wilson Sharp House, Newport; Max Eldon RAY, Combs; Richard W. REED, Sigmi Pi. Judsonia; Marian Jane REICHEL, Fayetteville; Mary Lou REINPIART, Washington Hall, Stuttgart; Robert Eugene REMY, Sigma Chi, Booneville; Corine RHOADES, Clinton; Mary C. RHOADES, Clinton. Fourth Row: Mary RHOADES, Holcombe Hall. Harrison; William Rodney RICE, Razorback Hall. North Little Rock; Terry Gordon RICHARDS, Benton; John Eric RICHARDSON, Sigma Nu, El Dorado; Shirley Ann RIGGS, Washington Hall. Ft. Smith; Barbara Lee RIGSBY, Holcombe Hall, Nashville; Keith Edward RINEHART, Sedgewell House, McCaskill; Will¬ iam N. RINER. Sedgewell House, Holly Grove; Janice Mario RITTERSHOUSE, Washington Hall. Springfield, Missouri; W. Clark ROBBINS, Razorback Hot Springs. Fifth Row: Barbara Jane ROBERTS, Holcombe Hall, Cros- sett; Grace Mary ROBERTSON, Washington Hall, Arkadelphia; J. Gary ROBERTSON, Razorback Hall, Camden; Jane ROBIN¬ SON, Holcombe Hall. England; Sarah Nelle ROBINSON, Wash¬ ington Hall. W 7 est Memphis; Dan Lee ROBISON. Lambda Chi Alpha, Ft. Smith; Anna Louise RODGERS, Holcombe Hall, Ft. Smith; Loretta Gayle RODGERS, Holcombe Hall, Lincoln; Sidney Paul ROGERS, Razorback Hall, Hope; David Martin ROSE, Fayetteville. Sixth Row: Alice Marian ROTHERT, Holcombe Hall. Cam¬ den; James Malcolm ROWE, Kappa Sigma, Forrest City; Janet Allene ROWLAND, Scott House, Little Rock; Joye Calleen ROWSE, Fayetteville; William B. RUDASILL. Razorback Hall. Maryland Park, Maryland; Charles Bryan RUGGLES, Hope; Jane Gail RUSSELL, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Patricia C. RUSSELL. Mobile, Alabama; Royce Lee RUTLEDGE, Springdale; Julie Ann SAELER, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock. FRESHMEN First Row: Sandra Lynn SANDEFUR, Hol¬ combe Hall, Vandervoort; Gary Van SANDERS, Siloam Springs; Jackie S,ANDERS, Holcombe Hall, Ft. Smith; Janan SATTERFIELD, Wash- ngton Hall. Russellville; Sara Elizabeth SAV¬ AGE. Scott House, Crossett; Alyce Ann SAW¬ YER, Washington Hall, Waldron; Charles Ed- YER, Cave City. Second Row : Mary Amie SAWYER, Wash¬ ington Hall, Waldron; Charles Edward SAX, Razorback Annex. Altus; William Frederick SCHALLHORN. DeWitl; William Earl SCHIR- MER, Jr., Razorback Hall, Nashville; John Clif¬ ford SCHRODER, Razorback Hall, Bauxite; Mary Jo SCHULZ, Fayetteville. Third Row: Norman Farley SELF. Lambda Chi Alpha. Ft. Smith; Philip Andrew SELIG, Sedge- well House, Corning; Jimmy Dab " SELLERS, Wilson Sharp, Conway; Becky SEMASEK, Hol¬ combe Hall, Little Rock; Jimmie Lee SEXSON, Fayetteville; David Anthony SHAPLEY, Pi Kappa Alpha, Gruver, Texas. Fourth Row: Mary Ann SHARP, Holcombe Hall, Fayetteville; Rowene Rebecca SHARP, Washington Hall, Tuckerman; Gerald Dean SHEFFIELD. Mountain Pine; Rosemary Howze SHELTON, Holcombe Hall, North little Rock; Ann SHERLAND, Holcombe Hall. McGehee; Max Allen SHERRY, Springdale. Fifth Row: Robert Elee SIMMONS, Judsonia; Derle SIMPSON, Judsonia; Marjorie Sue SIMS, Holcombe Hall, West Memphis; Anita Jean SMITH, Washington Hall. Ft. Smith; Barbara SMITH, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Harold Dale SMITH, Gregson Hall, Siloam Springs. Sixth Row: Janice Marie SMITH, Fayetteville; Jay me Lee SMITH. Holcombe Hall, Bauxite; Lar¬ ry D. SMITH. Fayetteville; Raymond Eugene SMITH, Lambda Chi Alpha, Little Rock: Ronald Ray SMITH. Sigma Nu, Booneville; Ulys Kay SMITH, Green Forest. Seventh Row: Doyle Allen SMII 1 LE, Bodcaw; Carroll Eugene SNEAD. Sedgewell House, Little Rock; Wasson Sherrill SNOW. Razorback Hall, Mountain Home; Allen Leonard SOSEBEE, Ra¬ zorback Hall, North Little Rock; John Knight SOWLE, Jonesboro; Roy Gene SPEARS, Sum¬ mers. Eighth Row: William S. SPEARS, Cleveland, Ohio; Paulette Mattie SPENCER. Holcombe Hall, Fayetteville; Randy SPENCER. Razorback Hall, Ft. Smith, Martha B. SPICER, Fayetteville; Dorothy Ann SPRATLIN. Holcombe, DeWitt; Edgar Eugene SPURGEON, Skiatook. Oklahoma. Ninth Row: Bruce Everett STAIR, Camp Neil Martin, Heber Springs; Linda Louise STAND- RIDGE, Washington Hall, Mt. Ida; W illie Mae STAPLETON. Farmington; Richard G. STARK. Heber Springs; Claude Richard STARR, Droke House, Parkin: George W. STATON, Sedgewell House, Ft. Smith. Tenth Row: Margaret Ann STEELMAN, Hol¬ combe Hall, Pine Bluff; Jane Ann STEEN, Wash¬ ington Flail, Joplin, Missouri; Ronald Allen S PEN SENG, Fayetteville; Robert C. STEPHEN¬ SON, Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Nancy Ann STEVENS, Washington Hall, Murfreesboro; Bruno Felice STOLFI, Tontitown. First Row: Frank Richard STRAIGHT, Spring- dale; Mary Sue STUBBLEFIELD, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Richard Boone SUGG, Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, North Little Rock; James Patrick SULLI¬ VAN, Burdette; William Harris SUMMERS, Lambda Chi Alpha, Midland, Texas; Don Lavelle SUTTON, Sedge well House, Hope. Second Row : Ronald Eugene SWAN, Fayette¬ ville; Joy Faye SWEET, 4-H House, Luxora; Mary Edythe SWOPE, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Ronald Edward TABOR. Kappa Sigma, Little Rock; Lloyd James TARKINGTON, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Janet TARPLEY, Hol¬ combe Hall, Fort Smith. Third Row : Peggy TATUM, Holcombe Hall, Paris; Benny Don TAYLOR. Razorback Hall, El Dorado; Gerald Dean TAYLOR, El Dorado; Mary Jo TAYLOR, Washington Hall, London; William Eugene TAYLOR, Camp Neil Martin, Pine Bluff; James Robert TEDDER, Rudy. Fourth Row : Barbara Jane TEER. Washington Hall, Bradford; Rankin Paul TEETER. Razor- back Hall, Tillar; Judy Ruth TELLER. Holcombe Hall, Bentonville; Clement TEST, Springdale; Belva Jo THOMAS, Springdale; John Ervine THOMAS, Searcy. Fifth Row: Shirley Ann THOMAS, Rogers; Harley D. THOMPSON, Phi Delta Theta, Harri¬ son: Jean THOMPSON, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Michael Greenwood THOMPSON, Kappa Sigma, Marked Tree; Toni N. THOMPSON. Hol¬ combe Hall, Hope; Nancy Marilyn TILMON, Hol¬ combe Hall, Texarkana. Sixth Row: Jo Ellyn TODD, Fayetteville; John Thomas TODD, Razorback Hall, Heber Springs; Marion W. TODD, Fort Smith; Donald Earle TO¬ LER, Little Rock; Bobby M. TOLLESON, Siloam Springs; William Roy TOOLEY, Hope. Seventh Row: William Paul TORRES, Razor- back Hall, Pine Bluff; Stuart TOWNS, Wilson Sharp, Forest City; Sara TRACER. Holcombe Hall, Fayetteville; Jack Randolph TUCKER, Kap¬ pa Sigma, Little Rock; Pat E. TWEEDY, Spring- dale; Walter Kenneth TWITTY, Jr., Magnolia. Eighth Row: Richard Hugh UPTON, Kappa Sigma, West Memphis; Orace O’Neal UTLEY, Hardy; Maddalynn Frances VAN ARSDEL, Hol¬ combe Hall, Shreveport; James Alfred VANCE, Wilson Sharp House, Paragould; Banpot VIRA- SAI, Bangkok, Thailand; E. Floyd WADKINS, Marshall. Ninth Row: Betty Arlene WAGGONER, Hol¬ combe Hall, Texas City, Texas; Ruth Ann WAG¬ GONER, Holcombe Hall. Amity; Harold Paul WALES, Razorback Hall, Corning; Charles C. WALKER, Hot Springs; Donna Lois WALKER, Fayetteville; Marvin WALKER, Springdale; Nor¬ man Dean WALKER, Springdale. First Row: Reginald WALLIN, Jr., Kappa Sigma, Earle. Car¬ ole Inez WALLIS, Holcombe Hall, Ft. Smith. Billy Mack WALSH, Rogers. Bonita WARD, Prairie Grove. Charles David WARD. Conway. Donald Arthur WARD. Sedgewell House, Gen- tr . Etta Sue WARD, Washing!:n lla ' 1 . Harrison. Charles C. WARFIELD, Sigma Chi, West Helena. Mark Wayne WARR, Wilson Sharp House, Smackover. Edgar Charles WARREN, Jr., Elkins. Second Row : Mary Elizabeth WARREN, Holcombe Hall, Huntsville. Sharon Sue WASSON, Siloam Springs. Nancy Jo WATKINS, Washington Hall, Mena. John William WATSON, Razorback Hall, Magnet Cove. Billie Carlene WAX, Scott House, Sulphur Springs. Elizabeth Cornelia WEBB, Holcombe Hall, Texarkana. Linda Rozan WEBB, 4-H House, Rogers. William Harvey WEBB, Jr.. Pi Kappa Alpha, Springfield. Jimmy WEED- MAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon, El Dorado. Keith Francis WENTZ, Springdale. Third Row: Alice Jeanette WEST. Holcombe Hall, Crossett. Frances Clark WEST, Holcombe Hall, Berryville. Norvell Ed¬ uard WEST, Sedgewell House. North Little Rock. Jim Bob WHEELER, Fayetteville. Jim H. WHEELER, Acacia, Berry- ville. Mary Lou WHITAKER, Scott House. Pine Bluff. Daniel Charles WHITE, Ft. Smith. Rov Lee WHITE HOUSE, Prairie Grove. Jerry Thomas WHITMIRE, Monett, Missouri. Wanda Joann WHITNEY, Scott House, Manila. Fourth Row: Nancy Sue WIGGINS, Holcombe Hall, Ft. Smith. Beverly Anne WILBOURN, Holcombe Hall, Conway. Bobby Neal WILLIAMS, Wilson Sharp, Bentonville. Carol Lou¬ ise WILLIAMS, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma. Larry Wal¬ ter WILLIAMS, Marble Falls. William Harvey WILLIAMS, Razorback Hall, Bauxite. Helen Ann WILLIAMSON, Vander- voort. Alice Ann WILLIS, Fayetteville. Jimmy WILMANS, Jr., Kappa Sigma, Newport. Arvin Charles WILMOTH, Razorback Hall, Bauxite. Fifth Row: Billy Roy WILSON. Wilson Sharp House, Wal¬ dron. Janette WILSON, Holcombe Hall, Nashville. Patricia Sue WILSON, Holcombe Hall, Joiner. Richard Eugene WII.SON, Razorback Hall, Pine Bluff. Sherry Ann WILSON, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock. Sue Quinn WILSON, Holcombe Hall, Ocelola. Wendy WILSON, Holcombe Hall, Pittsburg, Kansas. Marion Jo WIMPY, Holcombe Hall. Harrisburg. Robert M. WINTER. Razorback Hall, North Little Rock. Wiley Thaddens WOLFE, Razorback Hall, Bentonville. Sixth Row: Jerry Lynn WOOD, Judsonia. Janice Faye WOODWARD. Holcombe Hall. Paris. Jerrv John WORD. Kap¬ pa Sigma. Ft. Smith. Gladys Marie WRIGHT, Washington Hall. Tulsa, Oklahoma. Connie Ashley WYNN. Jr., Fayetteville. Helen YATES. 4-H House, Center Point. William Franklin YOST, Kappa Alpha, Little Rock. Sharon Audra YOUNG, Holcombe Hall. Little Rock. Thomas R. YOUNG, Razorback Hall, Tex¬ arkana. Wanda Lee ZOTT1, Huntsville. FRESHMEN ROTC provides a curriculum for students of any of the University ' s colleges. Dis¬ cipline, leadership, and citizenship are the real subjects taught by the ROTC. Military men know these subjects and their students learn from them. These under¬ lying values coupled with the import- tant knowledge connected with the world situation make Military a must. 195 ROTC Completing his fifth year as PMS T of Army ROTC, Colonel Ralph T. Simpson, an ROTC graduate him¬ self, is the co-ordinator of the many Army activities. ARMY FACULTY: First Row: Lt. Col. Sterling Moore, Lt. Col. Edward Murray, Col. Ralph Simpson, Lt. Col. Max Barron, Lt. Col. Marion Jackson. Second Row: 1st Lt. Donald Costello, Maj. William McLean, Maj. Roger Quackenbush, Capt. William Teal. Third Row: Maj. William Kirchman, Maj. Wilfred Sexsmith. ARMY SERGEANTS: First Row: M Sgt. Robert Hughey, M Sgt. Elmer Schley, M Sgt. Albert Doane, M Sgt. Paul Mar- ney. Second Row: Sgt. lC Earl Pfeffer, Sgt. lC Archie Baker, Sgt. lC Warren Wood, Sgt. lC Kenneth Gruschow. Third Row: Sgt. lC Raymond Leach, Sgt. lC Parker White, M Sgt. Paul Panned, Sgt. lC Jack Sexson. Completing its 85th year at the University of Arkan¬ sas, the University’s Army ROTC program is one of the oldest units in the United States. All male under gradu¬ ates who are physically fit are required to take a two year basic ROTC course at the University according to the law effecting land grant colleges. Many select the Army program. Upon completion of the two year basic program which deals with weapons, history, and map reading, cadets are selected for advanced status provided that they achieve the required score on the RQ-3 exam. Study in the two year advanced course deals with all phases necessary to prepare a cadet lor the responsibili¬ ties of an officer in the regular Army. Between the junior and senior year the advanced students attend a six week summer training program at one of the Army installa¬ tions. Here they receive more intensive instruction and acquire field experience in the use of weapons under simulated battle conditions. Experience in the actual operational procedure on an Army post is also received during the summer training. During the final year in advanced military the cadets are given commands and officer ranking so that they might become more familiar with Army command procedure plus giving them actual experience in command before they enter the regular Army. During the first year advanced training and prior to the summer camp, the cadets exercise command as squad leaders and first sergeants. Upon completion of the ROTC program at the University, the cadet can re¬ ceive a commission in the regular Army and serve his country as an officer in the branch of the Army which he chooses. The entire Cadet Corps at the University num¬ bers 700. It is from ROTC units such as this one that are producing a large number of the officers in our Army today. Brigade Staff Composed of the top ranking advanced ROTC Ca¬ dets. the brigade staff, under the command of Cadet Colonel Bob Childress, is responsioie for seeing that the Corps of Cadets are properly trained in drill. The staff assists Cadet Colonel Chiluress i:i making policy decisions and each officer has a specific operational duty to perform. Ihe staff works with Army instructors who evaluate the program and make changes when needed. Serving on the brigade staff is valuable experience for the future of¬ ficers because it gives them the opportunity to perform the brigade operations and see the problems of running a military unit. Army ROTC Band Composed of the top musicians found among the basic cadets, the Army ROTC Band, commanded by Cad¬ et Major Wendell McCune, provides the music for the parades and other ceremonies throughout the year. To achieve this degree of precision required by the Army brigade officers, many hours of practice are neces¬ sary. Practice takes two forms for the band must be proficient in drill as well as music. During reviews the band provides a rhythmic cadence for the Cadet Corps to execute drill exercises. 197 MISS LINDA KAY WESTMORELAND Honorary Lt. Colonel Chi Omega MISS SARAH JANE MELTON Honorary Cadet Colonel Holcombe Hall 198 Army Sponsors MISS PEGGY PERRY Honorary Captain 7th Regiment of Pershing Rifles Holcombe Hall Candidates for Honorary Cadet Colonel flank Cadet Major Don Mehlburger to receive the identification num¬ bers they will use whiie marching in review. Cadets vote by number for five candidates during the review. Air Force ROTC Air Force supervisor Colonel Harry G. Sanders completes his third year as PAST at the Univers ' ty. A combat vet¬ eran of World War II, well trained pilots is his goal. AIR FORCE FACULTY: First Row: Major Jack Chapman, Colonel Harry Sanders, Major Dal Hollinsworth. Second Row: Captain George Jennings, Captain Vernon Tirey, Captain Bob Cooper, Captain Dwight McDowell. AIR FORCE SERGEANTS: First Row: T Sgt. Charles Kelley. M S«;t. H. M. Hardv. Second Row: S Sgt. Leroy Jaggers, S Sgt. Charles Gentry, S Sgt. Arlen Herrington. The Air Force is the newest member of our Armed Forces, created as an independent unit after World II. To expand the Air Force program, an AFROTC train¬ ing program was established in the colleges to provide the United States Air Force with well-trained officers and pilots. This is the primary mission of the AFROTC detachment at the University. All male undergraduates at the University who are physically fit must take two years basic training, choosing between Army or Air Force ROTC. Some 500 students are at present enrolled in the AFROTC program, which includes approximately 60 advanced cadets. Two years are spent in the basic course in which the cadets learn the functional operation of airplane engines, global geography, bombs and artil¬ lery, plus the basic concepts of flight and navigation. Following the basic course, the cadets are selected for the advance training on the basis of their past record, and the successful completion of both the Air Force Officer ' s Qualification Test and an all-inclusive physical examination. Study in the advanced phase prepares the cadet for his assignment as a pilot or navigator. During the summer between the junior and senior year, the ad¬ vanced cadets attend a summer camp at an Air Force base. During their stay on the base, the main advantage to the cadets is that they obtain flight training, plus the advantage of participating in the operation of an Air Force base. Upon graduation, ca dets receive their com¬ mission either as pilots for a five year tour of duty or as navigators for a three year tour. The value to our na¬ tion of the AFROTC program lies in the fact that it sup¬ plies pilots and navigators to fly the planes which are vital to our national defense. Wing Staff In having the complete responsibility for executing the AFROTC drill program, the Cadet Wing Staff, com¬ manded by Cadet Colonel Alan Adams, is composed of the top ranking AFROTC Cadets. Under Cadet Colonel Adams, it is the duty of the staff members to supply him with the necessary information which will enable him to Air Force Serving to give the Cadet Corps a musical cadence by which to drill, the AFROTC Band, commanded by Cadet Major Tommy Treat, is composed of the out¬ standing musicians in the basic AFROTC program. The band practices both drill and music each Tuesday and make accurate decisions. The decisions which he makes based upon the report of the Wing Staff deal with drill practice, changes of assignments, and issuing of equip¬ ment. Also, each staff member is assigned to deal with decisions concerning a particular phase of operation such as personel, operations, or material. ROTC Band Thursday during the regular drill periods. Although playing for all of the unit’s formal drills and parades such as the presentation of the honorary cadet colonels, the hand’s biggest assignment is to play for the Awards Presentation Parade during the last drill period. 201 MISS SUZANNE SCUDDER Honorary Cadet Colonel Chi Omega MISS WEEZIE CARTER Honorary Lt. Colonel Chi Omega Air Force Sponsors MISS KAY KEESE Honorary Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Gamma Wing Staff officers Q. C. Shores and Alan Adams express puzzled looks over directing the drill period. Escorting Honorary Cadet Colonel candidates isn ' t covered in the drill manual. Column right is executed during drill period as Pershing Rifles practice for New Orleans parade. In addition to the regular drill, the Company spends many hours perfecting its fancy drill. PERSHING RIFLES: Front Guidon , J. L. Hedges. First Row: Captain Jon Standridge, Wheeler, Thetford. Fitzgerald, Daniel. Hendrickson, Paris, Tabor, Tucker. Jacobs, Griffin. Clark, Grunert, Avery, Austin. Wilson, First Sergeant Jim Estes. Second Row : Green, Wentz, Ermert, Colvert, Thompson, Beachem, Bedell, Bridges, Bynum, Blackwood, Harris, Thompson, Horne, Robbins, Halbert, Charles. Third Row: Wil¬ son. Wales, Barron. Kimzey, Hatfield. Hendricks, Jones, Kent, Sherry, Standridge. Robison, Barnett, Rawlinos, Stephen, Hayes, Huston. Fourth Row: Lusskv, Shafer, Burson. Vines, Clay, Cooper, Torres, Know, Perrv, Thomason, Stephenson, Knapp, Jeffery, Sosebee, Cornwell, Toland. Pershing Rifles Holcombe Hall hazing lasted one week for pledges. AAembers lounged on porch to await new pledges and more trials. Composed of basic cadets from both the Army and Air Force ROTC programs, the Pershing Rifles is an honorary military drill organization. The purpose of the organization is to further military excellence in drill. Membership in Company D of the 7th Regiment of Pershing Rifles is by application and the successful completion of pledge week. During pledge week, held the first week of Decem¬ ber, the candidates are required to wear their uniform at all times, make and carry a wooden rifle in order to get all members of Per¬ shing Rifles to sign. Also, pledges are required, in addition to know¬ ing all the general data concerning the organization, to attend drill at 5:30 A. M. the day prior to their initiation. Highlight of activities for the year was participation in the Krewe of Carrollton parade which began Mardi Gras festivities in New Orleans. Also, the Pershing Rifles gave a fifteen minute fancy drill exhibition at the Krewe of Carrollton Ball. A plaque was presented to Cadet Captain Jon Standridge and Cadet Lieutenant Dale Kratz, Commanders of Pershing Rifles, for the unit’s contribution at the Mardi Gras Pageant. Accompanied by their Honorary Captain, Miss Peggy Per¬ ry, Company D participated in the Regional Pershing Rifles Meet at Stillwater. Oklahoma. Competition consisted of squad, platoon, and company fancy and regular drill execution. A fall activity for which Pershing Rifles was also responsible was raising the flag at all home football games. 205 SCABBARD AND BLADE: First Row: It Lt. J. S. Bradley, Faculty Advisor, Robert Lyles, David Reed, Larry Meyers, Jon Standridge, Bill Norman, David Burrough, Harold Baer, Tom Melton, Donald Stephens, Tom Epperson. Second Row: Joe Davis, J. D. Brown. M. D. Kleese, Donald Nutt, Sammie Hunter, Stephen Lamb, Don Wilson. John Glenn Walsh, Jim Ak ers. Third Row: Teddy Cooper, Jerry Cooper, John Lussky, Jim Spikes, Charles Lenderman, Fred Elam. Jimmie Estes, Jimmy Reed, Lewis Sharp, Heber Denman. Fourth Row : Jim Woodson, Joe Saunders, Fred Isgrig, William Nutt, Robert Zierak, Cecil Covington. Scabbard and Blade Scabbard and Blade is a military scholastic fraternity for advanced students of Army ROTC. Its purpose is to further better understanding of military ideas, customs, and tradi¬ tions. Requirements for membership include a three point cumulative military grade with a minimum of a two point average in all other courses. Membership is by invitation only. The company at the University of Arkansas, Company B of the Second Regiment, is one of the oldest societies of Scabbard and Blade, having been founded in 1916. Activities of the Scabbard and blade, include firing of their cannon at all football games to echo Razorback touchdowns. The can¬ non was also used to echo Razorback spirit at pep rallies. Other events included the performance of the Saber Arch at all Army Military Ball through which the Honorary Cadet Officers pass upon their formal presentation to the Cadet Corps. Activities for the fall pledge class were highlighted by the tactical march across the Agri farm during which time the pledges were “attacked” by an L19 dropping flour sacks. The annual sham battle concluding the week of hazing and prior to initiation was cancelled due to the flu epidemic. Scabbard and Blade also worked on plans this year to form a pistol team to compete nationally. Guiding the society ac¬ tivities for the year were William Norman, president: David Burrough, vice president; Harold Baer, treasurer; and Jon Standridge. secretary. Scabbard and Blade cannon sets off Razorback rally in Greek Theater. 206 Arnold Air Society Founded as an honorary military society for AFROTC Cadets who distinguish themselves scholastical¬ ly, the Arnold Air Society has completed its fifth year on the University campus. The national organization was founded in 1947 with the purpose of furthering the mis¬ sion, tradition, and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of national defense. Its secondary aim is to promote more efficient relationship among the AFROTC Cadets. Membership is hv invitation and scholastic requirements include a two point cumulative in all curriculum, plus a three point military average. Activities include a banquet in honor of the Honorary Cadet Colonel and Lieutenant Colonels. Highlight of the banquet is the annual air power debate held by mem¬ bers of the society. The society also assumes responsi¬ bility for supervision of the Air Force Ball. New mem¬ bers are not pledged until spring and their duties con¬ sist in cutting from cardboard a model of the F-102 jet to be worn around the neck. The silver painted models were used to obtain each member’s signature. Candi¬ dates were also required to wear their uniform during hazing week, and were given a thorough test on the founding and principles of Arnold Air Society. Officers for the year were Tom Bramhall, president; Q. C. Shores, vice president; Alvin Reese, secretary, and Bill Burton, treasurer. Arnold Air men get the swing of instruc¬ tion about jet flight from Capt. McDowell ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: First Row : Bill Burton, Tom Bramhall, Q. C. Shores. Second Row: Tommy Treat, Dale Jones, Alan Adams, Don Ervin, Alvin Reese. Third Row: Richard Bennett, Benny Barbour, Martin Moix, Fred Klein, Captain Dwight McDowell, Faculty Advisor. 207 DIVISION THREE ♦ ♦ ♦ BHHHH 210 Channelling school spirit People naturally will cheer if their team is winning, hut seldom is their spirit high if the team is losing. Ihe responsibility for keeping spirit up, win or lose, lies on the shoulders of the University’s nine cheerleaders. These nine are: (left to right) Linda Kay Westmoreland, Jacque Davis, Nelson Huey, Bob Phelps. Head Cheer¬ leader Eddie Delap, Allen McKnight, Dickey Trammell, Carolyn Harris, and Jo Neva Knight. To these nine, stu¬ dent spirit and morale is their chief concern. They must have the enthusiasm and the yells to channel the spirit of the masses into its most effective use. A use which tells the team that the students are confident of victory, and that they will not give up. Former Oklahoma All-American quar¬ terback, Jack Mitchell completed his third season of Oklahoma style foot¬ ball as head coach of the Razorbacks. Too many close ones got away Beginning his third year at Arkansas, Jack Mitchell var¬ ied his original pigeon-toed T formation for the straight sp¬ lit T formation. His reason for this was the number of fleet backs who were on the Arkansas roster for ’57. In so doing, Mitchell displayed a team with more offensive power which produced such high totals as 41 and 47 points, yet a team which could hold defensively such outstanding squads as Mississippi and Texas A M. In forming this winning system at Arkansas, Mitchell won 17 games, lost 12, and tied one over his three year stay. And yet, he won more than games for he instilled into his men a sense of character to give everything they had for the good of the team. This desire to play for the good of the team became a standard for Mitchell and a must for a Razorback. Aiding Mitchell in his job were George Cole, backfield coach and scout; George Bern¬ hardt, defensive line coach; Dixie White, offensive line coach; Gene Corrotto, offensive backfield coach; Steed White, varsity and freshman assistant; and Bill Pace, fresh¬ man coach. GEORCE COLE Backjield STEED WHITE Freshmen BILL PACE Freshmen Preparations for the ’57 season were made long be¬ fore the opening game. Construction began last spring on the 5,000 seat addition to Razorback Stadium which was completed for the opening Fayetteville game. In addition to the stadium construction, the new practice area, a spacious layout adjacent to Barnhill Field House, was used for the first time this season. Contrary to the usual pre-season ratings, the Porkers were tabbed to finish third with an over all season prediction of 7-3. However, things never work out as planned for the Razorbacks finished fifth in the conference with an over all season record of 6-4. This mark equaled last year’s record, but the Pigs slipped one notch lower and lost one more conference game than in ’56. The first unit, with slight variation due to injuries, included: Bob Childress, left end; Richard Bennett, left tackle; Jerry Ford, left guard; jay Donathan, center; Stuart Perry, right guard: Rollie Luplow, right tackle; Charles Whit¬ worth, right end; George Walker, quarterback; Donnie Stone, left half; Don Horton, right half; and Gerald Nesbitt, fullback. Nesbitt was chosen as recipient of the annual Crip Hall Homecoming Award as the most val¬ uable Razorback senior in the Homecoming game. Jay Donathan and Nesbitt were chosen on the first team All- Southwest, and Donnie Stone placed on the second unit. In post season games, Walker and Donathan played for the South, Nesbitt co-captained the West and was award¬ ed the Coffman trophy for the game’s most valuable player, and Donathan and Walker played in the Senior Bowl. Jack Mitchell resigned a few days after the Texas Tech game to return to his home state as head coach of Kansas University. With him went George Bernhardt, Gene Corrotto, and Bill Pace. Selected as new head coach was Frank Broyles, formerly head coach at Missouri. Staff replacements include Jim MacKenzie and Merril Green of Missouri, and Wilson Matthews of Little Rock. 215 TRI-CAPTAINS JAY DONATHAN Center GERALD NESBITT Fullback GEORGE WALKER Quarterback Fumbles dominated action in wet OSU game as Lamar Drummond (34) and Aggie wallow for ball. Football ARKANSAS 12 - OKLAHOMA STATE 0. Rain couldn’t dampen the spirits of 25.000 fans who turned out in Little Rock to see the Raz- orbacks open the season with a 12-0 win over Oklahoma State. How¬ ever, the only things that they saw which they came to see were a Razorback victory and the Nesbitt quick kick. No one got a look at the swift backs, the passing game, or the wide open offense. What they did see though was a well planned, cautious strategy that resulted in victory. State took the opening kickoff and was stopped on the Arkansas 42 when end Bob Childress pounced on a fumble. On the first play from scrimmage, Don Horton went 42 yards around left end to score for the Hogs. However, the touchdown was nullified by an offside pen¬ alty. The Porker’s never threatened again during the first half, as they kicked each time they got the ball, every time deep in their own terri¬ tory. Oklahoma, on the other hand, threatened three times and muffed a field goal attempt. The Razorback line rose up on each occasion to stop the Cowpokes at the 20, 10, and 9 yard lines. A fumble on the snap prevented State from getting off their attempted field goal. A 36 yard drive late in the third period resulted in the first score of the game, as Don Christian jumped over from one yard out. Nesbitt’s attempted conversion was wide. Before the quarter had ended the Porkers missed another score as a fourth down Christian pass failed from the nine. The Razorbacks failed to score as the fourth period got under way as a third down fumble cost them the ball on the Oklahoma ten. However, George Walker led a 40 yard march the next time the Razorbacks got the ball and climaxed it with a quarterback sneak from less than a yard away. Don Ritschel attempted the point but it was blocked. OSU led in first downs 11-8, but the Razorbacks tight defense plus Nesbitt’s 46.2 aver¬ age on five quick kicks gave the Hogs their first win of the year. 216 Skirting Tulsa end, Don Christian (41) heads downfieid with Jay Donathan (51), Rollie Luplow (73) and Stuart Perry (64) following the play. Gerald Nesbitt (31) watches after blocking Tulsa linebacker. ARKANSAS 41 - TULSA 14. What the spectators didn t see in Little Rock on the previous Saturday, they saw in Fayetteville the next week as the Razorbacks sailed to a 41-14 win over Tulsa. The day was sunny and the field was dry; consequently, there was a big show by the speedy backs and fine passing by the quarterbacks. The Hogs threatened early in the first quarter but could¬ n’t score as their two drives were halted on the seven and the one. The last play of the first period found the Razorbacks again on the one where Nesbitt had carried after Don Christian’s 38 yard punt return. On the first play of the second quarter Nesbitt scored as he dove over from the one. Nesbitt added the point for a 7-0 lead. After Jerry Ford recovered a Tulsa fumble on the Tulsa 40, George Walker threw a 33 yard pass to Jim Mooty to set up the second Razorback score. The touch¬ down came on a 16 yard pass play from Walker to Bob Childress. Don RitschePs kick was good for a 14-0 half¬ time lead. The Porkers outscored their opponents three to one in the third period. Nesbitt scored twice on drive plays from the one and added an extra point. Don Hor¬ ton kicked the point after Nesbitt’s second touchdown. The third Razorback score was by third unit quarter¬ back Freddy Akers who made it on a nine yard keeper play. Jim Wetherington kicked the point. A three yard plunge gave Tulsa its first score which came as a result of a 13 yard punt from the Hog end zone. Desper¬ ation passes led to a Tulsa score midway through the fourth frame, as three completions set up the six yard buck for the touchdown. The point after was successful for the second time. The final Porker score was the re¬ sult of a perfectly executed pass play from Christian to Ritschel. The try for point by Ritschel failed. STUART PERRY Guard JERRY FORD Guard ROLLIE LUPLOW T ackle Gang tackling defense by Porkers halted TCU. Jay Donathan (51), Don Horton (43) and Char¬ lie Whitworth (84) stop a Froggie back as Jerry Ford (55) and Gerald Nesbitt (31) converge. Football ARKANSAS 20 - TEXAS CHRISTIAN 7. After two wins over non-conference foes, the Razorbacks returned to Little Rock to take their conference opener from TCU by a 20-7 count. The difference in the game was up front where the lighter but quicker Razorback line out- charged the bigger Texans both on offense and defense. The Porkers took an early first quarter lead on a re¬ covered fumble which set up the first score. The touch¬ down came four plays later as Donnie Stone went 10 yards around right end. Gerald Nesbitt booted the point after. TCU took the kickoff and marched 65 yards for the tying points which came on a 6 yard crash. Following suit, the Hogs took the Horned Frog kickoff and went 74 yards in eight plays for another score. The touch¬ down came on a 4 yard march by Nesbitt, who also added the extra point. The Frogs threatened twice before the half but the Razorback line held them for downs on the 13 and the 17. The only Froggie threat in the third quarter was a Razorback fumble on the 23, but this penetration was also stopped by the Hog line. Late in the fourth period, Christian engineered a 69 yard drive and climaxed it with a three yard sneak. Nesbitt’s at¬ tempted conversion was wide. The game was an even fight except for the final score. First downs were tied at 15-15 and Arkansas led in total offsense 231-216. RICHARD BENNETT Tackle BOB CHILDRESS End CHARLIE WHITWORTH End ARKANSAS 20 - BAYLOR 17. The Razorbacks journeyed to Waco to break a jinx and did just that, upsetting the Bears 20-17. In playing their second conference tilt, the Porkers faced the jinx of having never won a game at Waco. Nevertheless, a great team effort combined with determination brought results. Baylor jumped off to a 14-0 first quarter lead as Larry Hickman ran through the Hogs at will. Taking the open¬ ing kickoff and marching down the field, mostly on drives by Hickman, Doyle Traylor called for a pass from the Arkansas 16 and hit Earl Miller for the first score. Another Traylor pass was good for the second score and both conversions were good. Coming to life, the Porkers scored twice in the second quarter to even up the game at half. George Walker directed the Porkers down to the Baylor one where Gerald Nesbitt dove for the first Arkansas score. His try for conversion was good. The second touchdown came with only seconds remaining in the half, as Walker threw to Bob Childress who waited until the de¬ fense had converged on him before he lateraled to Don Horton who raced into the end zone. Nesbitt again converted to tie the game at 14-14. Baylor came back strong in the second half to threaten twice before adding a field goal. Baylor had marched to the Arkansas 17 but Jerry Ford recovered a fumble to stop the drive. Baylor marched to the Ark¬ ansas 5 the next time they got the ball, but Bob Childress deflected a fourth down pass. However, Baylor got close enough to kick a field goal before the quarter ended. The kick came on fourth down after the Bears had driven to the Razorback six. Trailing by three points, the final period was more than half over before George Walker dashed around end for one yard and the winning points. The kick by Nesbitt was wide but it didn’t make any difference to the happy Hogs. Baylor tried desperately to get back into the game in the fading minutes but halfback Billy Kyser intercepted a Baylor pass with nine seconds re¬ maining. The Hogs penetrated the Baylor 25 three times and scored, whereas, the Bears penetrated seven times, scoring only two touchdowns and a field goal. DONNIE STONE Halfback DON CHRISTIAN Quarterback DON HORTON Halfback Nesbitt (31) crosses the 35 as Por¬ kers drive for last second score which tied Baylor at the half. —Courtesy of Windy Drum Studios 219 Football JERRY FERGUSON Fullback GREG PINKSTON Tackle JOHN BOLES Tackle One arm save stops Stone (42) from scoring against Texas. Bennett (63) and Perry (64) key on lone defender. TEXAS 17 - ARKANSAS 0. Riding the crest of a four game win¬ ning streak, including two straight conference wins plus a national rank¬ ing of ninth, the Razorbacks were dealt a 17-0 Dad’s Day loss by Texas. Conditions such as failing to capitalize on scoring opportunities, an outbreak of influenza among the team and a fired-up Texas team led to the first defeat of the year. After a Texas punt had been misjudged and hobbled, Texas took over on the Arkansas 37 but was unable to move. However, on fourth down the Longhorns kicked a 32 yard field goal. The Razorbacks took the kickoff and marched to the Texas 30 before losing the ball on downs. The next time the Hogs got the ball they got back to the 32 but lost the ball on a fumble. On the first play of the second quarter, the Texans extended the score to 10-0 on a 27 yard pass play. Arkansas took the Texas kickoff and marched to the Texas nine but ended up on the Texas 20 as Walker was smothered on a fourth down pass play from the 13. The Razorbacks came on strong to start the second half, as they took the opening kickoff down to the Texas 8 before losing the ball on downs. Another Arkansas scoring attempt was stopped late in the third quarter when Don Christian’s long pass to Jim Mooty was incomplete. Texas was stopped on the Arkansas 17 for downs when the fourth period opened but they had another chance as a Christian pass was intercepted on the Porker 27. From that point the Steers marched for the score and added the point for a 17-0 lead. The Razor- backs still were not dead as they marched to the Texas 17 on Walker’s passing, only to fall one yard shy of the needed yardage. The Razor- backs moved the ball at will between the twenties, as proven by their 16-9 first down margin and 318-277 total offense lead. However, the Longhorns held when it counted. 220 Good line blocks open hole in Ole Miss line for Jerry Ferguson (37). Opening gap are John Boles ( 75 ), Richard Bell (87) and Billy Gilbow (61). Billy Michael (68) looks downfield for Rebels. ARKANSAS 12 - MISSISSIPPI 6. The Porkers broke their conference schedule to meet Ole Miss in Memphis and got back on the winning trail by upsetting the Rebels 12-6. Two key calls by George Walker led to Porker touchdowns as the Razorbacks, who had drop¬ ped out of the national ranking, handed the sixth ranked Rebels their first loss of the year. The Rebels opened the game fast and moved the ball freely, finally scoring late in the first period on a flat pass. The attempted conver¬ sion was low. Once again Ole Miss marched deep into Razorback territory but the Porker line held for downs. Midway into the second period the Porkers were on the Ole Miss 49 with a third down and one situation when Walker hit Billy Kyser with a pass on the 25. Kyser took the ball to the 12 before being knocked out of bounds. Four plays later, Kyser went over from the eight. Nes¬ bitt’s conversion went wide. Ole Miss fought back for another score on a pass play, only to have it nullified by a penalty. Early in the second half, Ole Miss had a fourth down on the Razorback two but Bob Childress stopped the drive by dropping the Rebel ball carrier for a 15 yard loss. The Porkers had a third and three situa¬ tion on the Arkansas 22 when Walker gave to Nesbitt who rambled to the Rebel 30 and then lateraled to Kyser who was forced out on the Ole Miss three. Four plays later Kyser skirted right end for the touchdown. Nesbitt’s second conversion attempt was also wide. The lads from Mississippi completely dominated in statistics as they led 17-9 in first downs and 351-271 in total offense. However, the ability of the Porker line to hold on the deep penetrations, timely quick kicks and two great plays gave the Porkers their win. BARRY SWITZER Center BILLY MICHAEL Guard BILLY GILBOW Guard Texas A M used all styles of tackles to stop Porkers, and Jim Mooty (24) was recipient of the " ride ' em cowboy " type. Aggie defense stopped two late drives to keep scoreboard in the background intact. Football TEXAS A M 7 - ARKANSAS 6. “Beat Texas A M” sounded throughout Fayetteville and the Razorbacks al¬ most did, losing the homecoming tilt by a 7-6 count. Had it not been for two missed kicks and a man named John Crow, Queen Jacque Davis’ day would have been perfect. Midway through the first period, a 20 yard Aggie punt started the Porkers on their way to a touch¬ down. Climaxing the 47 yard drive was a one yard dive by Don Christian, but Gerald Nesbitt missed his con¬ version attempt. The Aggie score came in the second period climaxing a 74 yard drive which the Porkers had stopped except that an offside penalty against the Raz¬ orbacks on a fourth down punt shift gave the Aggies the yardage they needed for the first down. From that point A M got to the 12 where John Crow ran over two Hogs on an end sweep for the score. Lloyd Taylor came in for a perfect kick and the game winning point. The third quarter was a mid-field battle, but the Porkers threatened early in the fourth period. A drive stalled on the A M five, and Freddy Akers missed a field goal attempt from that point on fourth down. That wasn’t all of the Razor- backs effort to knock off the nation’s top ranked team, for Don Horton intercepted a pass in the closing min¬ utes and returned it 57 yards to the Aggie 13. On the last play of the game, Crow intercepted Walker’s pass in the end zone. DON RITSCHEL Halfback JIM MOOTY Halfback BILLY TRANUM End RICE 13 - ARKANSAS 7. After their fine showing against Texas A M, the Razorbacks, ranked twelfth nationally and high on the lists for the Sugar and Gator Bowls, had what can only be termed “a frust¬ rating afternoon.” The Porkers failed to score after twice penetrating the Owl ten yard line, and five times inside the twenty. On the other hand, both Owl touchdowns came as the result of Razorback muffs. The first half was scoreless until, with 55 seconds left, the Owls threw a 17 yard pass which gave them a 7-0 lead. This touchdown came as the result of a 22 yard Porker punt after the Razorbacks had halted the Owl attack on the one foot line. The Razorbacks came back determined after the half time break, as Donnie Stone returned a Rice punt 45 yards to the nine. From that point the Porkers couldn’t move, and gave up the ball on downs at the ten. Rice punted and the Hogs moved to the 13 on Christian’s pass to Kyser, but Horton was dropped on the 15 attempting a fourth down reverse. The next Rice punt forced the Razor- hacks to march 80 yards for their only score. Key plays in the drive were Christian passes to Jim Mooty, Billy Kyser, and Billy Tranum. Nesbitt drove to the one on line bursts, and Walker flipped a pitchout to Stone going around right end for the fourth down score. Nesbitt’s conversion tied the game at 7-7. Rice returned with a series of pass plays which gave them a first down, goal-to-go situation on the Arkansas nine. On the first play from the nine Rice was thrown for a loss to the 16, but an Arkansas offside penalty moved Rice to the four. Rice got two on the next play hut another offside pushed Rice to the one. The Razor- backs held for three downs on the one, and stopped the Owls on their fourth try but were again offside. So on their fifth try, the Owls made half a yard and the touchdown. The missed conversion gave the Hogs high hopes, for after taking over on downs at the Arkansas 31, the Hogs marched to the Rice 16 on Horton’s run and a penalty. Three downs later it was fourth and one from the seven, but Don Horton was stopped inches short of the 6 by the entire right side of the Owl line. RICHARD BELL End BILLY KYSER Halfback JIM GASTON End Billy Kyser (27) takes a pitchout from the blocking George Walker (44) on the option play against Rice. 223 Football LAMAR DRUMMOND Fullback BILLY LUPLOW Guard FREDDY AKERS Quarterback George Walker (44), aided by a block from Donathon (51), sets off on a 66 yard punt return against SMU. —Courtesy of Dallas Morning News SOUTHERN METHODIST 27 - ARKANSAS 22. Results after the Rice game were similar to those after the Texas game. The Razorbacks dropped from twelfth to fifteenth nationally, but were still on top of the Gator Bowl list. However, the 27-22 defeat at the hands of SMU ruined all possible bowl bids and national prestige, plus dooming the Hogs to a fifth place conference finish with a 2-4 record. The Razorbacks scored the first time they got their hands on the ball as George Walker went 66 yards on a punt return for the score. Nesbitt missed the conversion. SMU came hack with a 50 yard march on spread formation passes to go ahead 7-6. The porkers scored again in the first quarter as Jerry Ferguson got off the longest run of the year in the conference, a 73 yard jaunt to the Mustang 4. Christian scored from the one and Don Ritschel added the point. The Ponies weren’t through for the first half as a 12 yard Meredith pass was good for their second score and a 14-13 lead. The Hogs threatened before the half on drives which died on the 17 and 22. Neither team threatened in the third period, hut a 42 yard spread pass early in the fourth gave SMU a 20-13 lead as the conversion was missed. Arkansas came back to score as Donnie Stone circled right end from the three, after a pass from Walker to Billy Tranum who later- aled to Don Horton had set up the touchdown. Ritschel came in to tie the game. The Mustang’s spread formation couldn’t be stopped as Meredith tossed his team to its final score. He also added the point after. Billy Kyser kept Razorback hopes alive with a 52 yard kickoff return, but the Hog threat ended as a Walker pass was intercepted in the end zone. A holding penalty put the Ponies on the one, so Meredith knelt in the end zone to give the Hogs a safety, and prevent any further threat. This game marked the Hogs third straight loss for the first time since ’53. 224 Shirt sleeve attempt by Red Raider end can ' t stop Donnie Stone (42) as he returns punt down right sideline against Texas Tech. Block by Jerry Ford (55) on Raider end gives Stone slight edge. ARKANSAS 47 — TEXAS TECH 26. The Razor- backs closed the ’57 season in Little Rock with just one thing in mind, “to prove that they had a good team” and they did that in walloping Texas Tech 47-26. The second time the Hogs got the ball George Walker hit Bob Childress on a 34 yard pass play for the score. Nesbitt’s conversion was wide to the left. The Razor- hacks marched to the two and were stopped on fourth down even though Kyser’s touchdown run had been nullified two plays earlier for offside. Donnie Stone scored on the first play of the second quarter on a pitch- out after he had set up the score on a 36 yard gallop. Nesbitt kicked the point for a 13-0 lead. Once again the Porkers scored as Walker hit Kyser in the end zone from the 20. Don Ritschel added the point. A recovered fum¬ ble by Billy Tranum and a Christian pass to Tranum who lateraled to Jim Wetherington gave Arkansas its fourth touchdown. Wetherington missed the point after. Tech finally scored on a pitchout from the five after recovering a Razorback fumble. Walker passed to Chil¬ dress on a 39 yard play and Nesbitt scored just before the half. Nesbitt’s conversion gave Arkansas a 33-6 halftime lead. Billy Tranum blocked a punt and Billy Gilbow recovered giving the Porkers possession on Tech’s three. From there, Kyser scored on a pitchout and Ritschel added the point. Tech scored on an 84 yard pass play, then went into a spread and marched for another score. The Razorbacks took the kickoff and marched on Nesbitt’s drives for its last touchdown. Nes¬ bitt scored from the one and Stuart Perry kicked the final point. Teclrs spread gained them another score. MIKE COONEY Halfback GENE ROEBUCK T ackle CLARENCE WILSON End Former player and now coach for the University, Glen Rose has shared in nine of the school’s fourteen championships. Coach Rose played on three SWC championship teams and has won six as a coach. 14th Southwest Championship Glen Rose was dubbed “The Plain Man from Ar¬ kansas” by Sports Illlustrated Magazine in their feature article on him in the February 24th issue. He received this title because he “produces winning basketball with¬ out fuss or fancy stuff.” The offense taught by Rose has few particularly set plays with no fancy patterns and it is adapted to the talents of his players. Rose em¬ ploys a “shoot and follow” offense and his cagers took 335 more shots this year and grabbed 135 more re¬ bounds than did their opponents. The 6’ 5” head coach is a man without fuss. It is a rare occasion to see Coach Rose off the bench during a game and no one has ever seen him “chew out” a player for a mistake. Rose’s philosophy might not be acceptable at other schools or with other coaches, but at Arkansas it has produced six Southwest Championships for him. Assisting Coach Rose is Duddy Waller, former Razorback eager, who coaches the freshman and is assistant for the varsity. A large part of the improved floor play can be attributed to the “hustle-conscious” Waller. Former Razorback Duddy Waller guided freshmen to best mark in school’s history. 226 Arkansas increased its total number of Southwest Conference Championships to fourteen as the Razor- backs won the co-championship along with Southern Methodist. This puts Arkansas three ahead of its closest rival, Texas, who has eleven, despite the fact that Ark¬ ansas began conference competition in basketball ten years later than any other member. The Razorbacks were in first place all but five days during the year and re¬ ceived national recognition for their efforts. 1 he Pork¬ ers ranked as high as 17th in the poll to determine the nation ' s top twenty teams. They also were ranked num¬ ber eight in the top ten defensive teams in the nation. 4 his was the first year that an Arkansas basketball team has received national ranking. Fred Grim received three post season awards. He was chosen to play in the East- west Shrine All-Star game in Kansas City and was sec¬ ond high scorer for the West with 10 points. Grim was also a unanimous All-South west Conference choice and was the 90th man added to the Arkansas Hall of lame, fn addition, Grim broke George Kok’s record for most points scored by a Razorback in conference play. Grim scored 235 points this year to edge past Kok s mark of 234. Arkansas’ starting five included seniors Freddy Grim, Wayne Dunn and Larry Grisham plus juniors Jay Carpenter and Harry Thompson. 1 lie two largest ovations heard in John Barnhill Field House this sea¬ son were given when Grim broke the scoring record and when it was announced that Texas A M had up¬ set SMU. In posting a 17-10 season record and a 9-5 conference record, the Razorbacks averaged 60.3 points a game to 58.5 for their opponents during the season and 61.3 to 56.7 for conference play. Freddy Grim averaged 16.8 per game for conference play and 14.4 for the sea son, high for the Razorbacks. Harry Thompson grabbed the most rebounds this year, a total of 218. Thompson also had the best shooting percentage for the season with a 39% mark, but Jay Carpenter had the tops for conference play, hitting at a rate of 44%. Grim had the highest number of total points for the year, 380, and for the conference, 235, among the Razorbacks. As a team, the Razorbacks hit 34% during the season and 36% in the conference com¬ pared to their opponents 35% for the season and the conference. The Razorbacks converted 63% of their free throws during the year and 64% in conference com¬ petition. Comparitively, their opponents hit 68% dur¬ ing the year and 66% in the conference. Arkansas took 1,228 rebounds during the season and 622 during con¬ ference play, and their opponents grabbed 1,090 during the year and 537 in the conference. The Razorbacks committed 530 personal fouls throughout the season and 266 against conference rivals, while having 458 com¬ mitted against them this year, 238 by conference foes. The team scored 1,628 points this year, 858 in the con¬ ference. Our opponents hit 1,580 points, 795 in con¬ ference play. Attendance at home games averaged 5,000 and the Razorbacks won nine home games and lost only two. The Athletic Department arranged telephone hook¬ ups with each conference school in order that Razorback fans could be kept posted on the scores of the games which had a bearing on the conference championship and the conference champions — Arkansas. 227 Basketball OKLAHOMA 64 — ARKANSAS 52. The Porkers weren’t set for the season opener against OU and found themselves trailing from the start. The Sooners extended their 39-25 halftime lead to a 21 point advantage with five minutes left. Larry Grisham led the Razorbacks with 11 points and was followed by Jay Carpenter and Tommy Rankin, each with 10. Fred Grim was used sparingly, having just reported back to the team after a week of the flu. ARKANSAS 59 — NEW MEXICO A M 50. Larry Grisham’s 28 points and a second half rally which overcame a 28-20 deficit at the break, gave the Porkers their first win of the year and their first home victory. After a miserable first half, Grisham teamed with Rankin and Harry Thompson to pull the game out of the fire. Despite Grisham’s scoring spree, the Hogs hit only 32% from ihe field. ARKANSAS 76 — TULSA 61. Ten points by Lawrence Stolzer spurred a first half rally which saw the Porkers come from a 22-11 deficit to take a 32-27 half time lead, all within five minutes. The Hogs stayed hot in the second half and held a 69-47 lead at one point before Coach Rose cleared his bench. Top performers of the night were Stolzer with 17 points followed by Thompson’s 12. ARKANSAS 61 — MISSISSIPPI 58. Playing in Little Rock for the first time in two years, the Razorbacks handed the Rebels from Ole Miss their first loss of the season. The Porkers got the jump and never trailed despite a cold night from the field, hitting only 30%. Thompson led the Hogs with 19 points, followed by Freddy Grim with 16 and Wayne Dunn with 11. The game was tight all the way and Rose used several com¬ binations. KANSAS STATE 63 — ARKANSAS 48. The Razorbacks battled the nations third ranked team on an even basis for 17 minutes then were overpowered by the Wildcats superior height. State trailed most of the first half, managed to pull up to the Hogs with three minutes left, then increased its lead to 8 points at the half. Stolzer (22) loses his balance as a Red Raider drives for the basket. Rankin (11), Grim (12), and Thompson (34) sink back on defense to assist. FRED GRIM Co-Captain Guard, WAYNE DUNN Co-Captain Center LARRY GRISHAM Guard Rebounding by Jay Carpen- jer (25) was a major factor in Porker wins. Stolzer (22) and Boss (30) charge into Positions against Tulsa U. The Porkers couldn’t compete with the three 6’ 8” State giants after Carpenter fouled out early in the second half. Top scorer for the Porkers was Grisham, who hit 13. ARKANSAS 55 — MISSOURI 45. The Porkers capitalized on two factors to gain their fourth win of the year. First, neither team has won on the others home court, and second, the MU men were the same height as the Hogs. The victory was largely a matter of defense and re¬ bounding as the Tigers sank only two field goals in the last ISV 2 minutes. Grisham again paced the Razorback offense with 17 points, followed by Dunn who added 11. ARKANSAS 83 — TEXAS 67. Dominating the backboards was the prime factor in the Porkers opening round win in the Southwest Conference Tournament at Houston. A 43-29 halftime lead was increased to over 30 points in the second half before Coach Rose cleared his bench. The Razorback offense was sparked by Lawrence Stolzer with 17 and Harry Thompson with 16. RICE 50 — ARKANSAS 49. Rice knocked the Porkers out of contention for the Holiday Tournament crown by just a single point. After trailing 32-23, the Hogs came back strong in the last half but never caught the tall Owls. Actually, the game was never clo se until the last two minutes when the Razorbacks cut a six point lead to one. The big factor was Rice’s 20 of 29 at the foul line and the Porker’s 7 of 18. Wayne Dunn paced the Hogs with 13, followed by Grim with 12. ARKANSAS 71 — TEXAS TECH 67. After a great first half and a 16 point halftime lead, the Razorbacks failed to score early in the second half while Tech was scoring ten points. After cutting the 40-24 lead to 40-34, the game was a matter of catch up-stay ahead. The Porkers managed to stay ahead on the outside shoot¬ ing of Grim, who hit 17, Rankin and Grisham, who hit 11 each. The win gave the Hogs third place in the annual Christmas tourney. ARKANSAS 57 — TEXAS 55. Three Texas rallies almost upset the Porkers in their conference opener, but a stall and a six point lead sa ved the game. Texas cut a 14 minute 21-6 lead to a 31-21 halftime score. Larry Grisham (24) attempts to drive around an Aggie, didn ' t, but was awarded a free throw. Basketball The Steers kept cutting the lead until they pulled up to within two points. 52-50, with a minute left. However, the Porkers hit five quick points and the Steers could only keep pace with five, four in the last 15 seconds. Grim’s 17 and Grisham’s 14 paced the Hogs. ARKANSAS 68 — BAYLOR 53. Freddy Grim hit 12 points in the first half to give the Hogs a 35-26 advantage at the break. Baylor shifted into a man to man defense and came within one point four times before the Porkers pulled away. Grim ended the game with 19 and Tommy Rankin hit 15 before he fouled out. ARKANSAS 65 — TEXAS CHRIS l IAN 49. Superior long range shooting and a sinking defense on the Frogs “big” men enabled the Porkers to take their third straight conference win. By the half the Razorbacks led by 12 points, 34-22, on the fine outside shooting of Grim and Rankin. Both teams battled evenly in the second half, but TCU never could shake its big men free. Grim paced the Hogs with 24, and Rankin added 12. ARKANSAS 58 — TEXAS TECH 55. The Porkers answered their first big challenge to the championship as they squeezed by the Red Raiders at Fayetteville. Grim’s 12 points in the first half helped the Hogs take a 31-28 lead to the dressing room. Tech spent the last half playing catch up and did, 53-53, with three minutes left, but the Porker’s free throws put them out of reach, 58-53, with 17 sconds left. Top performers for Arkansas were Grim, who hit 15, Rankin and Dunn, who hit 10 each. Harry Thompson (34) is ambushed by two Ponies, but the Hogs ambushed SMU, 65-63. ARKANSAS 50 — TULSA 43. It took a hot last four minutes for the Pork¬ ers to nip Tulsa in their first game after a ten day mid-term break. Grim broke a 41-41 tie with four minutes left and the Hogs went on to take their sixth game in a row. Grim hit 14 and Grisham hit 13, but the team only hit for a low 25% average. ARKANSAS 67 — TEXAS A M 51. A hot first half in which the Hogs hit 52% of their shots gave the Razorbacks a 42-25 halftime lead. The Aggies could never get in the ball game as the Porkers took 49 rebounds to their 37 and hit an over all percentage of 41 compared to their poor 26. Top scorers for the Razorbacks were Grim with 18, Grisham with 12, and Dunn with 10. The win placed the Porkers on the list of the nation’s top twenty teams. SOUTHERN METHODIST 49 — ARKANSAS 46. The Ponies handed the Razorbacks their first conference loss and dropped them from 17th to 18th in the national rankings. SMU pulled ahead three minutes before the half and the closest the Porkers came was 44-42 with two and a half minutes left. The Hogs had their worst night from the field hitting only 20 in 80 attempts. The Ponies hit 19 of 54. Freddy Grim was the only Razor- back who hit the double figures, collecting 14. ARKANSAS 56 — TEXAS CHRISTIAN 46. Solving TCU’s 2-3 zone in the first half, the Porkers held a commanding 26-13 halftime lead. I he Hogs also put on a great defensive show, limiting the Frogs to four first half field goals. A man to man defense troubled the Porks, but the Texans could come only as close as 7 points. Star of the game was Tommy Rankin who hit 19 points. He was followed by Grim with 13 and Grisham with 10. RICE 63 —- ARKANSAS 59. Rice came back from a 32-26 halftime deficit to tie the game with four minutes left, then take the final lead with three minutes remaining, 58-56. A capacity crowd of 6,000 watched the taller Owls hack methodically at the Razorback zone until they edged ahead. The Owls hit 41 7 from the field compared to the Porkers 32%. Grim led Arkansas with 23, followed by Dunn’s 10. The loss dropped the Hogs from the national rankings. ARKANSAS 65—SOUTHERN METHODIST 63. The Porkers, who had maintained a lead throughout the game, had to rely on Fred Grim’s duel with Rick Herscher in the last three minutes to expand their league lead. I he Ponies hacked at the 32-27 halftime lead until they tied the game at 59 ail. SMU hit the Porkers, 44% to 37%, but the Hogs commanded the backboards, 48 to 26. Grim was high for the Porkers with 21, but it was Carpenter’s 18 that was the difference. The vic¬ tory was the first for the Hogs over SMU since Jan. 31, 1955. Grisham (24) soars for a score against Texas. The win left the Hogs tied with SMU for the crown. JAY CARPENTER Forward HARRY THOMPSON Forward LAWRENCE STOLZER Center DICK RITTMAN Forward Basketball TEXAS TECH 69 - ARKANSAS 48. The Red Raid¬ ers threw the conference race into a three way tie as they thanked the largest crowd ever to see a basketball game in Texas by slaughtering the Hogs. Tech hit on 45% of their shots while Arkansas could only dunk 29%. The Raiders also controlled the boards by a 50-40 count. The closest the Hogs came was 43-37 with 10 minutes left. Thompson’s nine was high for the Porkers. TEXAS A M 66 — ARKANSAS 57. Free throws kept Arkansas in a three way tie for the league lead. The Cadets sank 40 out of 46 along with a 32% shooting average. The Porkers hit only 21 charity tosses and shot at a poor 28%. The Porkers led 20-16 but A M hit 11 quick points and could never be caught. Grim paced the Porkers with 13 and was followed by Dick Rittman’s 12. RICE 61 — ARKANSAS 59. Free throws again put a damper on title hopes as the Owls converted 33 of 38 to pull out a victory in the last half. The Porkers outscored Rice 50-28 in field goal conversions, but hit only 9 free throws. Rice quickly grabbed the lead after being down 30-24 at the half. The Hogs tied it several times but free throws kept Arkansas from surging ahead. Leading the Porkers were Jay Carpenter, who pumped in 14, and Harry Thompson, who hit 12. ARKANSAS 79 — BAYLOR 55. Fighting for the league lead, the Porkers had doubled their score on Baylor when news arrived that SMU and Tech had lost. The Porkers led 34-20 at the half, 61-31 with 10 minutes left, and re¬ serves finished the game. Grim led the Porkers with 23 points and Carpenter hit for 15. ARKANSAS 74 — TEXAS 60. The Razorbacks took a share of the con¬ ference championship, along with SMU, and Fred Grim set a new school record for individual scoring during a season, all at the expense of Texas. Grim made his record breaking shot with 4:24 to play. In the first half Grim broke a 20-20 tie and the Porkers went on to a 39-29 halftime lead. The Hogs spent the last half setting up Grim for his recording breaking points. Grim was top scorer with 18, followed by Grisham’s 14 and Rankin’s 13. Rankin (11) charges toward goal in NCAA game against OSU. Official is on the spot for the close called game. TOMMY RANKIN Guard ORA LEE BOSS Guard ZANE HANKINS Forward Oscar Robertson gets set to toss in two of the 56 points he scored aaginst the Por¬ kers in the NCAA consola¬ tion tilt. Grim (12) pressed the All-American player but was unable to stop the shot. ARK ANSAS 61 — S0U1HERN METHODIS I 55. Despite the fact that they were out of the lead only five days, the Razorbacks were called to Shreveport for a play off game with SMU to determine the Southwest representative to the NCAA. The Porkers knew that they didn’t stand a chance at Lawrence, so this was the big game. They went to Shreveport to prove they were the champions, they played like champions, and proved it. A tight defense and superior rebounding, 50-33, was the difference. Arkansas led 28-27 at half but didn’t go ahead for good until 10 minutes were left. Leading the Porker attack were Fred Grim with 18 and Jay Carpenter with 15. OKLAHOMA STATE 65 — ARKANSAS 40. Officiat¬ ing at the NCAA Regional Tournament was a crucial factor in the Razorbacks poor show¬ ing. The Porkers found their defensive strategy jerked out from under them with the close calls. Carpenter fouled out in the first two minutes of the second half leaving 6’ 8” Arlen Clark free to control the backboards. The Aggies beat the Porkers from the foul line, con¬ verting 20 of 21 in the first half which was good enough for a 14 point lead. Grim was high for Arkansas with 13. CINCINNATI 97 — ARKANSAS 62. All-America Oscar Ro¬ bertson set a new NCAA record by hitting 56 points in the consolation game of the tour¬ nament. The game was a matter of Cincinnati feeding Robertson and Arkansas trying to stop him. This was not possible for at one point Robertson had 43 points and Arkansas had 42. The Hogs were in the game only at one point when an 11 point rally got them as close as 16-14. Fred Grim led Arkansas scorers with 16 and Harry Thompson had 12. Five seniors: Freddy Grim, Larry Grisham, Wayne Dunn, Lawrence Stolzer, a nd Dick Rittman played their last game for the Razorbacks. Baseball Confronted with a 22 game schedule, the 1958 Kazorback baseball team set out with the nucleus of last year’s squad to do one thing — improve last years record of 6 wins and 7 losses. Brightening the 1958 picture was the return of the top four hitters from last year’s squad. Back for another try at the averages were .400 hitter Lamar Drummonds, .373 hitter Don Horton, Lawrence Stolzer with .333 plus Ted Rogers, who hit .304. Heavy spring rains hindered the start of the season and the late spring football kept several top prospects from reporting. The sophomore prospects who reported were tabbed by Coach Bill Ferrell as being “my finest since picking up the Porker program in 1950.” Included in this group were: Joe Nosari, John Kerr- Jim Olson, Dave Lyles, George Alexander, Dick Hughes, and H. C. Hall. Pitching, which was the chief weakness of the ’57 squad, was not a problem in ’58. Coach Ferrell had veterans Everett Thomas, Lou Hob¬ son, the squad’s only lefthander, and Jess Deason as starters. For relief purposes Coach Ferrell could call on his soph corps of John Kerr, Dick Hughes, George Alexander, and H. C. Hall. Catching duties were handled this season by soph Joe Nosari, thus it left ’57 catcher Lamar Drummonds free to return to his old and more familiar job at third base. Soph John Kerr took over shortstop when 6-6 Lawrence Stolzer moved to first base, after the departure of Bob Childress. Sec¬ ond base was again handled by veteran performer Don Smith. Max Holloway and Bill Hugueley rounded out the infielders, giving the Porkers solid bench strength. Speed plus power was the premium in the outfield wit h hitters Don Horton and Ted Rogers joined by speedsters C. B. Newton and Jim Mooty. Two sophs, Jim Olson and Dave Lyles provided the necessary reserve strength. The Hogs played their home games at the Washington County Baseball Park, a half mile from the campus, which features a seating capacity of 1500. 1958 BASEBALL TEAM: First Row: Max Holloway, Tom Glaze, Joe Nosari, Don Smith, H. C. Hall. Jim Mooty. Second Row: Don Horton, C. B. Newton, Lamar Drummonds, John Kerr, Everett Thomas, Lou Hobson. Third Row: Asst. Coach Duddy Waller, George Alexander, Jess Deason, Lawrence Stolzer, Dick Hughes, Coach Bill Ferrell. John Kerr is nabbed as he tries to steal third base in the home debut against OSU. A large crowd turned out, but was disappointed with the twin loss, impressed with the hustle. Although the Razorbacks do not compete in Southwest Conference baseball, thev play the best teams in the area. In¬ cluded on the schedule were: Tulsa University, Oklahoma State, University of Wichita, Mississippi State, Mississippi Southern, Louisiana College, Centenary College, Oklahoma City Uni¬ versity, McNeese State College, and Washington University. The Porkers showed good hitting strength in their first game of the year as they took a 10-9 win from Tulsa. The Razorbacks got off to a 10-1 lead behind the hitting of Horton, Mooty, and Kerr. Coach Ferrell lifted starter Everett Thomas after five innings, but Tulsa jumped on reliefers Deason and Hall for eight runs before Lou Hobson put out the rally. In the second game, Hobson was lifted after five innings with a 3-2 lead. However, Tulsa got two unearned runs from reliefer John Hughes and took the game 4-3. Hitting star for the Porkers was John Kerr who got four for seven, including a home run. The fielding play of the day was a perfect peg by right fielder C. B. Newton to catcher Joe Nosari in the ninth inning of the first game which cut down the Tulsa runner who would have tied the game. 700 fans greeted the Porkers in their home de¬ but, but were disappointed as the Porkers dropped a double header, 9-6 and 7-1, to the powerful Oklahoma State Aggies. The Hogs never could solve the OSU starter in the opening game. Lamar Drummonds’ home run over the left field wall was the only Porker tally. In the second game, the Razorbacks trailed 7-2 going into the sixth when Max Holloway cleared the bases with a single. However, the Aggies fine relief hurlers kept the Porkers from over-coming the two run lead. Don Smith leads the Razorbacks onto the field in OSU game. 235 Ray Dyck runs all alone as he has all year when setting the pace in the half mile or mile run. Track From the standpoint of improvement, track is at the top of the list at Arkansas. For the past three years, Coach “Ah” Bid well and his assistant, Jim Brown, have been acquiring a group of track performers who can compete on the same level with the other Southwest Conference schools. Arkansas has copped its second straight conference cross country championship and two school records have also been broken. Alan Sugg broke the 29 year old pole vault record (set in 1929 by George Streepey at 12’ 9” ) by clearing 12’ 9 1-8”. Ray Dyck set a new school mark in the half mile when he ran 1:52 in his first effort. Bob Mears returned to try to equal his school mark of 159’ 7” in the discus throw and 49’ 2%” in the shot put. Four men composed Ar¬ kansas’ finest dash team since the days of Clyde Scott and Aubrey Fowler. The sprinters, who comopsed the Razorback 440 yard relay team were: Bobby Dixon, Tommy Bach, Billy Kvser, and Terry Arenz. Dixon has been timed at 9.6 for the 100 yd. dash with Bach a close second at 9.7. Kvser has twice run a 9.8 and Arenz is a capable 10 flat man. It is a certainty that these men will set a new school mark in the 440 relay, breaking the old mark of 41.8. SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE CROSS COUN¬ TRY CHAMPIONS: Ray Dyck, Tom Oakley, Allan Rennick, Joe Bessenbacher, Earl Bond, Richard Henthorne, Jerry Carter. 236 1958 TRACK TEAM: First Row : Alan Sugg, Joe Bessenbacher, Richard Henthorne, Tom Oakley, Di¬ mitris Papaleonardos, Jerry Carter, Bobby Dixon. Second Row : Ray Dyck, James Taylor, Jon Der- mott, Earl Bond, Allan Rennick, Wayne McCollum, Mack Newton. Third Row: Coach Ab Bidwell, Terry Arenz, Bob Mears, Billy Kyser, Frank Plegge, Joe Day, Asst. Coach Jim Brown. The wealth of Arkansas ' track team lies in its distance men. Top man in the 440 was Mack Newton, who was followed in that department by Joe Day, and Jon Dermott. Ray Dyck has established himself in the conference as one of the best half milers and milers. Adding depth to the half mile were Earl Bond, record holder before Dyck ’s run, Jerry Carter, Wayne McCollum and James Taylor. The four mile relay team, one of the best in the country, was composed of Ray Dyck. Earl Bond. Tom Oakley, and Allan Rennick. Oak¬ ley was timed at 4:16.9 in his first try of the year. Terry Arenz and Jim Gadberry were the top contenders in the hurdles. Frank Plegge teamed with Mears in the field events. Dimitris Papaleonardos, national broad jumping champion of Greece, and Freddy Akers were top competitors in the broad jumping event. In their first big test of the year, the Razorbacks defeated Pittsburg State Teachers College of Kansas in a dual meet bv a score of 77-59. Due to the inclement weather, no stunning times were set. However, the Razorbacks won the 100, 220, 440, and 880 yard dashes plus the mile, two mile, pole vault, 440 yard relay and the mile relay. Arkansas’ track schedule included the Southwest Recreational Meet at Fort Worth, the Mid-South Relays at Memphis, the Arkansas Invitational Meet in Fayetteville, the Kansas Relays at Lawrence, the Drake Relays at Des Moines, the Quadrangular Meet at Tulsa, the Southwest Conference Meet at Dallas, plus several dual meets. CROSS COUN¬ TRY — Bad weather forced the runners to wear crepe soled shoes, yet, the Arkansas cross country team won the Southwest Conference Cross Country Championship by a 20 point margin over their closest rival which was Texas. Arkansas scored 30 points, Texas had 50. TCU had 73, 88 for SMU, 127 for Texas A M, and Baylor had 142. First place went to Ray Dyck of Arkansas, who set a new cross country record of 9:13. The old record was 9:58. The cross country team lost only one match and that was in a tri-team meet held at the University of Oklahoma. Texas took the meet with 39 points, followed by OU with 41 and Arkansas with 43. 237 1958 TENNIS TEAM: Jim Dyke, Wayne Boles, Rudy Martin, Coach k4 Red” Davis, Dave Phillips, Randy Robertson, David Abernathy. Tennis Coach .John “Red” Davis had only two returning let- termen from his undefeated squad of ’57. Returnees Wayne Boles and Randy Robertson, both seniors, were joined by ’56 letterman Dave Phillips who missed last year because of a near fatal auto accident. Phillips reported to practice in fine condition and appeared to be ready to take up where he left off in ’56. Newcomers this year included David Ab¬ ernathy, Rudy Martin, and Jim Dyke. Abernathy and Dyke are juniors and Martin is a sophomore. The doubles team of last year, composed of Robertson and Jay Donathan, was split up by Donalhan’s participation in the Senior Bowl for which he was paid, thus making him ineligible for amateur competition. Dave Phillips teamed with Robertson this year to reunite their doubles combination of ’56. Their success has led to speculation of much greater success in doubles had not the team been broken up last year. The team faced a lighter schedule this year, playing Northeastern Oklahoma State, Southwest Missouri State, the University of Missouri, the University of Tulsa, and McNeese State College. The team played four games at home on the University’s courts. Letterman Randy Robertson serves to Tulsa opponent in single ' s match on home court. 238 Golf The Razorback golfers of Coach Bob Zander threw their hats into the ring early in April when they beat SMU, 4% to IV 2 , in their first conference match. The team members, who were Ray Bob Barnes, Jerry Breckenridge, Louis Henderson, and Bob Waldron, were all returning lettermen from the ’57 squad which finished fourth in the league. How¬ ever, with normal improvement by each man, the Razorbacks could definitely be considered as strong contenders for the conference crown. Improvment was an important factor in the match with SMU as Ray Barnes, Arkansas’ number one man, downed the defending conference titlist, Jerry Pittman of SMU. by a score of 5 and 4. The team also added to its prestige by the 4V2 to W 2 win because the conference title is not decided merely by match wins and losses, but rather by points scored. An important factor favoring the capturing of a third title for the University this year is the schedule. The Porkers play four of their seven conference matches at home on the Fayetteville Country Club course. Porkers and Ponies open confer¬ ence at Fayetteville Country Club. 1958 GOLF TEAM: Bob Waldron, Jerry Breckenridge, Coach Bob Zander, Ray Bob Barnes, and Louis Henderson. T-team back is slowed by Rawlings (31) and Lancelot (85) as Epp (70) and Butler (87) pursue. Freshman Football Jarrell Williams (24) cuts wide to avoid Texarkana JC tackle who was slowed by Wayne Harris (64). Playing a four game schedule, the Baby Porks of Coaches Bill Pace and Steed White posted a 3-1 season record plus a loss to the T-team. In compiling this rec¬ ord the Shoats beat freshman teams from Southern Methodist and Oklahoma State, and upset previously Little Rose Bowl bound Texarkana J.C. The only de¬ feat suffered by the Shoats was an upset victory by the Tulsa freshmen. 240 ARKANSAS 13 — SOUTHERN METHODIST 7. Opening the season against SMU at Texarkana, the Baby Porks lost their early lead and then pulled it out 13-7. Jarrell Williams scored the first touchdown midway through the second quarter, but the point after failed. SMU scored a touchdown and point to lead until Darrell Williams took a nine yard pass from George Mc¬ Kinney. Darrell also scored the extra point. ARKANSAS 13 — OKLAHOMA STATE 0. After being stopped twice near the State goal, the Shoats came back to score twice and defeat Okla¬ homa State 13-0 in their Fayetteville game. The first Shoat score came in the second quarter as George McKinney scored from the one to climax a 65 yard march. Jon Dermott scored the second touchdown on a keeper play late in the third period. Whitfield converted. ARKANSAS 21 — TEXARKANA J.C. 6. Heavily favored Texarkana J.C. fell to the Shoats 21-6 at Fort Smith. Indication of the upset came in the first period when George McKinney passed 15 yards to Steve Butler to climax a 67 yard drive. Darrell Williams added the extra point. Scoring on the fourth play of the second half, Hal Horton went 15 yards on a pitchout. Billy Whitfield kicked the conversion. Texarkana added their lone tally, but Arkansas scored again in the fourth period on an 82 yard dash by Pedro Ferguson. Whitfield again converted. TULSA 21 — ARKANSAS 13. In losing to Tulsa 21-13, the Shoats struck first as David Barnes drove 5 yards to cap a 52 yard march. Billy Whitfield’s conversion was good. Tulsa then scored three times on a short buck, a pass, and a keeper play. Arkansas went to the Tulsa two late in the fourth quarter, was stopped, but Ferguson recovered a fumble and George McKinney scored on the next play. As the game ended, the Shoats were on the Tulsa five but did not have time to score. Darrell Williams is hit by a Texarkana de¬ fender as two more pursue his end sweep. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM. First Row: Darrell Williams, Jarrell Williams, Larkus Pesnell, Jon Dermott. Allen Stolt, Hal Horton, Bob Williams, Earl Rawlings, George McKinney, Joe Richards. Second Row : Ken Hardister. David Carder, Billy Whitfield, John Nix, Bo Huffman, George Edwards, Walter Ayers, James Bowen, Marlin Epp, John Lancelot, Steve Butler. Third Row : Paul Dudley, Calvin Moore, Gary McDonald. Boh Hays, Richard Smith, George McLeod, Troy Herrman, John Bishop, Jimmy Sellers, Gary Bush. Fourth Row : Robert Armstrong, Wayne Harris, Red Barnett, Mike Clayton, Jimmy Collier, Charles Moore, Wayne Warr, Billy Wilson, James Vance, David Barnes, Pedro Ferguson. Freshmen Basketball Sneed (25) and Foster (41) show aggressive rebound¬ ing which was main factor in the Frosh ' s ten wins. The Shoats of Coach Duddy Waller posted the best fresh¬ man mark in the history of the University. In winning ten of twelve games, the freshmen beat every opponent except the Tulsa frosh, who stopped Arkansas twice. Tulsa beat Arkansas in their first outing of the year by four points, 49-45. Arkansas then beat Joplin JC, 81-57; Bacone JC, 65-52; Texarkana JC, 89-70, and Joplin JC, 85-66, before losing again to Tulsa, 58-51. From then on it was no stopping the Frosh as they took Ft. Smith JC, 73-66; Texarkana JC, 83-58; Ft. Smith JC, 84-53; Bacone JC, 65-64; and Conners A M twice, 57-38 and 68-48. The freshmen scored 846 points and averaged 70.5 points per game, as compared with their opponents 679 points good for a 56.6 per game average. Controlling the backboards by a 564- 343 margin, the Frosh showed the aggressive style true to the Southwest. Arkansas had better percentages in both field goals and free throws. They led their opponents 42% to 37% from the field and 63% to 58% at the foul line. The top scorer for the team was Clyde Rhoden who averaged 19.6 points per game. Number two point maker for the Frosh was Ronnie Garner who had a 16.1 average. Pat Foster averaged 14.2 points per game and Brice Sneed finished with an average of 10. Top rebounder on the team was Rhoden with 119 followed by Garner with 97 and Sneed with 93. tmcmminfl, FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM. First Row : Clyde Rhoden, Jimmy Collier, Pat Foster, Robert Nix. Second Row: Brice Sneed, La- Verne Grindle, Coach Duddy Waller, Ronnie Garner, Ernest Reusch. iM.. .: ..• . FRESHMAN TRACK TEAM. First Row: Danny Cotter, Larkus Pesnell, Alvin Arnold, Don Timberlake, Jack Nelson, Ken Faris, Stuart Towns. Second Row: Coach Ab Bidwell, Billy Whitfield, Gary McDonald, Jimmy Collier, Ben Hunter, Frank Peters, Darrell Williams, Asst. Coach James Brown. Freshmen Track Like the varsity, the brightest star in the freshman track picture is in the distance events. Of the distance men, Jack Nelson has proven himself to be the man to watch. On his first run this spring, Nelson set a new Shoat record for the mile run with a mark of 4:25.8. The sprints were run by Alvin Arnold, Danny Cotter and Gary McDonald. Arnold was especially strong in the 220 and should be running that event well for Ar¬ kansas in the next three years. The Shoats had their best material in the mid-distances with fine individuals and a fine relay squad. Ken Faris, Ben Hunter, Larkus Pesnell, Stuart Towns and Billy Whitfield were the participants. Coach Bidwell had two fine prospects in the hurdles who gave promise of improving varsity participation in the future. Frank Peters and Darrell Williams were these two hurdlers. Jimmy Collier work¬ ed all year on the pole vault in an effort to improve his jumps so that he could join Alan Sugg on the varsity. Like the varsity again, the freshmen team was hurt by the loss of those having to participate in spring football. Frosh miler Jack Nelson stretches for the finish in an attempt to break his own mile record of 4:25. Health, Phy Ed and Recreation Sigma Chi took the first major sport in the fraternity intramural competition by beating Sigma Nu 6-0 in the football finals. Sigma Nu beat PiKA 55-34 to take the basketball crown and edged Sigma Chi two games to one to take the volleyball championship. SAE won the other major sport by sweeping the track meet. In the minor sports, SAE completely dominated the field. The Alphs beat Sigma Nu to take the horseshoe doubles and beat the Lions in singles competition. PiKA and Sigma Nu pressed the Sig Alphs in wrestling but SAE took it. SAE beat the Ranga- tangs in tennis singles and doubles. Phi Delta Theta won the bowling, just edging Alpha Tau Omega. SAE beat Sigma Chi in golf and Sigma Nu edged the Snakes for the free throw title. Table tennis doubles went to Sigma Chi over Sigma Phi Epsilon, but SAE took the singles from the Nads. Phi Delt won the snooker doubles from PiKA but the Pikes came back to take the singles from Sigma Nu. SAE won both events in badminton, beating Kappa Sigma in the doubles and the Rangatangs in the singles. In independent play, the Bonecrushers won football, the Mississippi County All-Stars took basketball and Buchanan took volleyball. The Wesley Founda¬ tion won wrestling, and the free throw contest. Law School took table tennis doubles, golf and snooker singles. Horseshoe singles went to Razorback Hail. Buchanan took snooker doubles and tied the Newman Club for tennis doubles. Badminton singles and doubles went to Sedgwell and the International Club walked away with table tennis singles. In women’s intramurals, Davis Hall got off to a good start by edging Tri-Delt in volleyball. 4-H House came out winner in basketball over a fine Alpha Delta Pi team. Pi Beta Phi won archery from Davis. The bowling crown went to Chi Omega, who won from AD Pi. Davis won both places in tennis singles, but couldn’t place in the doubles. Kappa Kappa Gamma won that event and Delta Delta Delta was second. Davis came back to take the badminton singles from the Kappas. Alpha Delta Pi won the doubles, beating Chi Omega. Carnall Hall won table tennis singles from Davis, and ADPi beat Carnall in the doubles. Ski end Gadberry collides with Sigma Nu defender after taking a Walsh pass. Defender wasn ' t there once, 6-0 win for Sigma Chi. “How to get pinned in one easy lesson“ seems to be the moral of this intramural story. The ones who played first al¬ ways looked great to girls who watched before their match. Phi Delt Louis Sharp is heading for a fall, but came off mat to gain a position in the 185 lb. finals. Bill Adair gets in position to pin opponent, does, gains 185 lb. final berth. Adair faced Sharp in the finals and stopped him on points. Going up or coming down . . . take your pick. Snakes and Skis mix it up. Snakes came out on top, 42-30. 4 The intramural track and field meet held wide interest among fra¬ ternity and independent teams. Received excellent participation. They may not have found the way to win, but they have found friendship. The ball just hangs there out of reach, but it did come down. " That one was just a little close " and the catcher ' s move indicates that the batter was right. Girls may not have best softball judgment, but spirit was tops. DIVISION FOUR — 250 Beauties-252 Publications_266 Personalities -288 Arts _300 Greeks -312 Halls_358 Organizations -384 Advertising and Student Index_440 Normally, one would expect to find this space devoted to the aspects of the beauty situation, plus the personali¬ ty and " skin-deep " arguments. But we would like to stray from this Procru¬ stean law, and use these few words for a " thank you " to Bob Huff and Bob ' s Studio for a lot of hard work, and sleepless hours. The result follows. . . . 252 253 eA4 y M Miss University of Arkansas Chi Omega taids MISS JACQUE DAVIS Chi Omega MISS LOUISE GIVENS Alpha Delta Pi 255 MISS JACQUE DAVIS Chi Omega J{ ovnecoming HOMECOMING COURT: Miss Gailya Stilwell, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Miss Bette Van Pelt, Delta Delta Delta; Miss Suzanne Burnett, Zeta Tau Alpha; Miss Kay Keese, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Miss Jane Vickery, Carnall Hall; Miss Barbara Lewis, Delta Delta Delta. 257 Commerce Queen MISS PATTY PAYNE Kappa Kappa Gamma St. Patricia MISS MADELEINE VAN GALEN LAST Kappa Kappa Gamma uecns Pledge Queen MISS ANNE SHAW Chi Omega Miss MIHC MISS VICKI HIETT Carnall Hall 259 1958 RAZORBACK Beauty Chi Omega 1958 RAZORBACK Beauty 1958 RAZORBACK Beauty Holcombe Hall 1958 RAZORBACK Beauty Delta Gamma 1958 RAZORBACK Beauty Davis Hall Chi Omega What strange fascination belongs to that shabby, chipped-white building known as Hill Hall. Once upon a time, it was a dorm for boys, then coeds. Now it is the home of an eccentric breed of men and women who choose to live on coffee and beer, instead of sleep. Still, this strange structure is loved for its traditions; respected for its actions. 266 267 The first stages of pulling pictures for the class section is comparatively easy, but at the end things get rough. Just ask McClendon, Dubell, Broughton or Moore. 1958 Razorback STOKELY HAYS Editor Like any self-respecting yearbook, the 1958 Razorback be¬ gan his existence in no particular blaze of glory. He spent the summer sharing the work hour with Miss Cook and her account¬ ing lab, and four o’clock trips in the “blue coffee can” to Jugs. Close ties of friendship were created with his editor and busi¬ ness manager and the associate editor of the “Arkansas Travler.” As the summer grew warmer, excursions were made to visit the Hurleys, the Walkers and the McRaes and some planning was done for his future. Registration found him by himself, with his editor home in bed and on the highway from Fort Smith in a frantic effort to make it back to “the hill” in hopes of last minute organizing for picture appointments. Soon, the situation-at-hand was back to normal (if norm alcy can be associated with registration) and picture appointments were made. Shortly, three men from New York were to arrive on campus, and like the story of the “Three Wise Men”, a miracle was about to take place. With excellent student co-operation, class portraits were made with almost perfect smoothness. Upon the scene appeared a slender ChiO from Milo, Missouri. Miss Jeanne Broughton brought inspiration and added some life, mentally and physically, to a somewhat dull B-9 202. Following behind were some new found pledges of her sisterhood, a Delta Gamma, and a Kappa Sig, who trailed behind in true “ugly duckling” fashion. Together, they began the pleasant moments of compiling some 4700 pictures and putting them and their corresponding colored cards in the right place. In this same operation, were two people, by name of Mott and Malone, who found an empty closet and set up shop for the Greek and hall sections. Things began to blossom when the editor and the printer’s daughter hit the social whirl, except that is, Mr. Razor- back, and he only progressed. While SDH and MWH were sip¬ ping tea from 9:30 to date call, seven nights a week, a Lambda Chi by name of Mayfield, with a wife and apartment to support, began lining up the troops to sell advertising. And like all good brothers and sisters, and without the support of J. Walter Thompson, they wound up selling a record amount of their wares. All of which pleased ol ’58, but made the editor rather disgruntal, since he was now out several quart bottles of “tea.” Then the statue of Hill Hall awoke, strapped his Rolli around his neck, and went in search of exciting events of thrilling stu¬ dent life. Tagging along in this adventure was an outcast from the University of Missouri. These two gentlemen, Mr. Donald Wesley Millsap and Mr. Daniel Duke Miller (Brownie) were 268 " Duke " Miller sits stately above his chief, Don Millsap. Both men combined talents to produce photos in ' 58 Book. Greek and hall ideas are passing between John Mott and Val St. John. Newcomer Mott seeks the advice of oldtimer St. John before starting the section. Bob Murray takes orders from the " lion " and relates the information to his waiting assistant, Don Morehart. destined to shoot 99 44 100% of the pictuies that ap¬ pear on the slick pages of Mr. R. Don was conned into the position of photo editor, and spent out-of-daik- room” time selecting and cutting these works of art on film. Duke appointed himself as official photographer of the campus lovelies. This occasionally caused some darkroom difficulties, and caused Mr. Razorback to dream that he was being converted into a campus humor magazine. While these worldly happenings were in motion, a lad wearing the Cross and Crescent, bearing a Tri Delt music major on his arm, and claiming Alma as his home¬ town, was attempting to pacify a Mr. Moncrief and a Mrs. Lawrence while all the time trying to organize some 80 student organizations. He, and a newly-wed called Hallum faired well over their three week tenure; then blew the whole thing up, by turning in pencil written copy on sheets from a scratch pad. To make things worse, an insurance company had their two bits worth printed across the upper half page. During this confusion a child from the “Snake pit” on Arkansas BOB MURRAY Business Manager Avenue visited the dwellings of Mr. R and claimed that he was a hero in writing sports copy. He turned out to be a hero in several other sections too, and will try the whole thing for himself in 1959. Less we forget, this one was handled Tuohev, and the one from Alma was tagged as Burrough. Christmas holidays approached, a squeal was mumbled from the outer office, and the class section went to the engravers. The organization section, not to be out done, soon followed. All these pic’s and no copy had the tendency to create a bit of jealousy in a “cheer¬ leader” from Camden, and the forty-minute phone calls for copy began. David Newburn, clad in his black-and-pink shirt and his green ivy-league cords, presented his Administration copy for evaluation; the man-in-charge made a trip to Johnson’s Creek: the daughter got a bid; and the wheels decided it was time to work. No sooner had the dust been shoveled off the Underwoods, when in walked a student with that “I just can’t get along on the G. I. bill” look on his face, and the feature writing problem had now found a solution. In his own style, he was Jerry Russell, a Pi Kappa Alpha from Little Rock. Charles Addams, received a letter from Val St. John, and he acknowledged it saying that he would pick the beauties for the harem of the 1958 Razorback. “Who’s Who” was announced in Sammy Smith’s “Traveler” and Elaine Smith became very rather perturbed with the chiefs, when they present¬ ed her with a new lay-out after she had already written the copy for the old one. Not to be out done, she bor¬ rowed a pair of scissors and some glue from the book¬ store and created a new dimension in copywriting. Then she announced her engagement to the famed Mr. Portis. 269 1958 Razorback The coffee was becoming stronger, and the hours longer, and the master layout began to disappear. Funny looking pieces of paper be¬ gan arriving, special delivery, and a new element of production was launched. Proof reading. Also, more forty-minute phone calls wonder¬ ing why it hadn’t been sent back. The Engineering Department began taking its toll on the business side of the fence, and a new face was added to the family to tide things along. The same face of Don More- hart will also be seen again next year. This time from the top, looking down. A late visit from Alice McHughes provided the Arts section. And Calline Prince typed mimeograph stencils . . . and Jo Ann Finley typed and took a frat pin from the editor-elect. And as some great king once said, “Etc., etc., etc.” Mr. 1958 Razorback should remember the miserable coffee, the Trammells, the Tompkins, the Bowens, and the many other friends, some from without the Hill Hall bond, and some who hold this rotted girl’s dorm sacred, who often dropped in for a short chat or to drop a word of encouragement. Also a “damn- good” staff, even the ones without cigarettes and pennies to feed the Coke machine. And, never to be forgotten, is the smell of Sir Walter Raleigh, as it circled around the green chair and its “Teddy Bear” like occupant. A good year, but never again.—Hays. Don Millsap. Jim Tuohey . Jeanne Broughton Jerry Russell Roger Mayfield . . Photography .Sports .Class .Feature .Advertising editor editor editor editor editor Freshman Jo Ann Finley takes work seriously under David Bur- rough while senior Elaine Smith seems to think it very funny. 1958 Razorback Staff Stokely Donelson Hays, VI _ Don Wesley Millsap_ _ _ Photography James Frederick Tuohey, Jr._Sports Jerry Lewis Russell_Feature Jeanne Broughton_Class Edna McClendon_Associate Class Maretta Moore_Associate Class Ed Stevenson _Associate Class Susan Dubell_Associate Class Wm. David Newbern__ Administrative Alice McHughes_ Arts Valerie St. John_Beauty Carl Alfred Keys_ - — —Exchange Margaret Malone_Greek John Kneeland Mott _ Halls John Kneeland Mott_Index Dale Green_Military David Livingston Burrough .Organizations Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor David Claybourne Hallum Associate Organizations Editor Elaine Smith_Personalities Editor Bob Roy Sullards_Publications Editor Jo Ann Finley_“Snake Charmer” Calline Prince_Editorial Secretary Donald Wesley Millsap, Daniel Duke Brownie Miller__ Photographers Richard Purdue, Edwene Stevens, Dean Stoddard _ Staff Assistants Robert Hendon Murray__Business Manager Don Hadley Morehart_Assistant Business Manager Roger Paul Mayfield _ .Advertising Manager Margaret Whistle, Pat Orsburn, Pat Kilgore, C. L. Kehmeier, John Crouse, Sammye Johnston Advertising Sales Staff It ' s the editor ' s job to guide and counsel his staff through the year. " Dad " Hays explains layout to Molly Malone. Editor Sammy Smith scans a piece of copy writ¬ ten by Traveler managing editor Bob Dawson. Business Manager Don McKnight talks ad rates with assistants Mike Thompson and George Peters. Arkansas Traveler SAMMY SMITH Editor DON McKNIGHT Business Manager 272 The school year 1957-58 was a period of progress for the ARKANSAS TRAVELER. Under the editorship of Sammy Smith practically every phase of somewhat antiquated organi¬ zation underwent carefully planned changes. Office space was re-allotted, the organization revamped, and after considerable investigation and planning, page makeup and copy presentation was converted to a more readable style. Depth of reporting was increased to give a more varied copy selection to the reader. TRAVELER staff members dug into such controversies as campus parking and the University Bookstore and then w r rote objective, to-the-point articles for students to judge for them¬ selves. Sports editor Benny Rice found 4 o ' clock deadline hard to meet with many Razorback sports events scheduled at night, but pulled through with help of top assistants John Greer (left) and Ed Dozier. From front page articles, a weekly editorial page presented searching editorials on any topic concern¬ ing student rights, government, and administrative policy. Several changes were made in parking facili¬ ties, fines and campus roadways following 1RAVFLFR campaigns. And from start to finish, students, faculty, and the University community in general read avidly the weekly articles by feature writer Buddy Portis. The TRAVELER received comments from every section of the nation concerning one of Portis’ first stories, “Of Time and the River, Etc.” A couple of New Yorkers wrote indignant letters to Portis and the TRAVELER after the New York Herald-Tribune had reprinted the article that so sharply criticized Manhattan residents for griping about someone else’s backyard. And after an up-and-down football season under now-departed Jack Mitchell. Smith and Scotty Scholl, Associate Edi¬ tor, dreamed up local angle stories for such staff members as Bob Dawson, Bette Cooper, Jacque Peel and Jim Delaney. While the hands of the clock drew ever closer to the four o’clock deadline, other hands beat furiously at typewriters readying copy for the printer. And while this four-times-a-week ritual was taking place in the large editorial room on the top floor of the “Old Ivory Tower”, Hill Hall, the Scan- A-Graver rolled out picture plates for the next day’s paper while other staffers performed their usual duties. Latest news on the Razorbacks was being prepared by Sports Editor Benny Rice and assistants John Greer and Ed Dozier in the adjoining room. There was no criticism of basketball training antics such as in the preceding year, but instead there was complete coverage of the Porkers in their every athletic endeavor. A sports staff member and photographer attended each out-of- town football game and several of the basketball and baseball contests. In a small central office situated be¬ tween the sports and business offices, TRAVELER policy was designed by Editor Smith amid a myriad of pictures, letters (good and bad), copy, and an un¬ ending line of people conning for publicity of various sorts in the TRAVELER. Business Manager Don Mc- Knight, who succeeded Joe Pillow at mid-year, worked closely with assistants Mike Thompson and Bobby Fus¬ sed, and Credit Manager Peggy Killough to pacify advertisers and the University business office. McKnight managed to keep his head above water and in result was elected to another term as business manager. Four o’clock did not signal the end of the day for TRAVELER staff members. Smith, Scholl and at least one other staffer slumped over the makeup stone in the basement printing plant to supervise the placing of hot lead im¬ pressions in the forms for later printing. Staff editors Bette Cooper (left), news; Jacque Peel, campus; and Marial Hantz, society; type out copy. Arkansas Traveler And later that night proofs were read and last minute stories and pictures were added to the next day’s paper. After a 9:30 coffee break with equally weary cohorts from the RAZORBACK and ENGINEER staffs, story assignments for the following day were jotted down along with plans for the next issue. And when the week’s four papers had been published and copies added to a growing stack in the editor’s office, Circulation Manager George Peters trudged up two flights of stairs to the business office to package the issues for mailing to anxious subscribers. Then at the end of an event- filled year, an overworked, underpaid staff looked back over the term in which news coverage of the University paper equalled and many times exceeded state papers dedicated wholely instead of parttime to such a task. The TRAVELER scored an exclusive in naming Frank Broyles as the successor to Jack Mitchell as head coach of the football team. Publication of a special edition, complete with pictures of the new-coach-to-be, proclaim¬ ed the Board of Trustees upcoming announcement. Unit¬ ed Press and other news media credited the TRAVELER as the first to name the possible successor. A pre-Christ¬ mas safety campaign by the TRAVELER cautioned stu¬ dents so effectively that no traffic fatalities were re¬ corded during the two-week vacation. In the 1957-58 school year, the TRAVELER sought a position of greater responsibility: the privilege of being able to present fact and opinion as it saw it and (more important) the necessity, in turn, of having to stand behind these be¬ liefs. Under the system, there were no halfbaked edi¬ torials and off-the-top-of-the-head writings. Complete re¬ sponsibility did much to further the cause of accuracy, of thoroughness, and of objectivity. And it was a good year. Staff writers Jerry Russell, Jim Delaney (center) compare stories while Scotty Scholl concentrates on editorial page copy for next paper. 274 Arkansas Traveler Staff Editor _Sammy Smith Associate Editor _Scotty Scholl Managing Editor-Bob Dawson Sports Editor-Benny Rice Assistant Sports Editor-Ed Dozier Sports Staff_John Greer, Beth Brickell News Editor_Bette Cooper Feature Editor_Buddy Portis Campus Editor_Jacque Peel Society Editor -Marial Hantz Assistant Society Editor-Lana Douthit Church Page Editor_ Nona Brooks Copy Editor_Jim Delaney Reporters_Bill Sherman, John Bledsoe, Jr., David Carpenter, Jerry Russell Credit Manager- —Peggy Killough Circulation Manager-George Peters Business Manager-Donald McKnight Associate Editor Managing Editor . . .Sports Editor . Campus Editor . . . News Editor Staff writer Jim Delaney (left) observes operation of engraving machine by associate editor Scotty Scholl. Scotty Scholl Bob Dawson Benny Rice . Jacque Peel Bette Cooper Marilyn Hathaway, Sally Featherston, Alice Featherston and Harryette Oswald check sched¬ ule to keep up to date on assignments. Frequent schedule checks by staff helped avoid panic. Agriculturist JIM LOUDERMILK Editor STAFF Editor-in-chief_Jim Loudermilk Associate Editor_ T _Joan Watkins Managing Editors_ Jim Abston and Patsy Poteete Assistant Managing Editor_Virginia Price Feature Editors_Marilyn Hathaway and Alice Featherston Agriculture Editor_Dave Humphrey Home Economics Editor_ _ Diane Dameron Art Editors ___Bill Horton and Nancy Moore Photography Editor_Ray Dyck Editorial Staff Assistants _Bea Lane. Sally Featherston. Carol Barnum, Sue Kuester, Harryette Oswald, Nancy Howard, Bill Barksdale, Doris Boykin, James Helm, Carolyn Hilliard. Business Manager-Charles Looper Assistant Business Manager_Henry Fudge Collection Manager_John Bell Circulation Manager_Jack Knapple Business Staff_Franklin Clay, Clark Crum, and Gary Jones 276 Jim Loudermilk, Joan Watkins and Charles Looper file recent issue in the editor ' s reference rack. Carolyn Hillard, Bea Lane, Carolyn Files and Doris Boykin team up on story. Group writing by staff is the most effective style in magazine. Four issues of the Arkansas Agriculturist were pub¬ lished this year under the direction of Editor Jim Loudermilk and his staff of thirty-five students in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. The best single achievement of the year has been the increase in circulation. 2000 copies per issue were distributed this year, thus doubling past circulation. The Agri¬ culturist also increased its circulation in high schools, for the staff feels that if copies of the magazine are sent to each high school library in Arkansas, interest in the College of Agriculture will grow. Associate Edi¬ tor was Joan Watkins and Charles Looper handled the financial side as Business Manager. John Bell, Henry Fudge, John Knapple and Gary Jones plan their business strategy for the year. CHARLES LOOPER Business Manager Editor-elect Bill Barksdale advises Patsy Poteete, Joan Watkins and Jim Abston on proof reading. 277 Editor Jim Manville tells his troubles to Jim Hefley, John Moore, co-editors elect. Photographer Harlan Head discusses shots for next issue with Glendon Self and Jim Price. Engineer JIM MANVILLE Editor JIM SMITH Business Manager Published four times each year by the students of the Col¬ lege of Engineering, the Arkansas Engineer has just com¬ pleted another highly successful year under the leadership of Editor Jim Manville. The chief aim of the sixty page Engi¬ neer is to publish articles of general and technical interest to the Engineering students. Faculty Advisor J. R. Bissett, national advisor of the Engineering College Magazine As¬ sociation, reported that the Engineer will again rank high in the ECMA’s national contest. Business Manager Jim Smith did a fine job with the advertising and finances since the Engineer is distributed to “Engine” students free of charge. John Moore and Jim Hefley were selected co-editors for next year’s publications. 278 Advertising campaign is explained to Jim Price and Harlan Head by Business Manager Jim Smith. Smith ' s staff scanned larger area, pulled in out of state ads, met financial requirements. STAFF Editor _Jim Manvilie Associate Editors _Dick Blake and Kent Shreeve Staff Writers _ _Reese Burnett, Larry Stephens, John Moore, Jim Toler, Jack Hoskyn, Justin Farns¬ worth, INeil Ingles, Bill Keltner, Bob Scudder, and Larry Meyers. Copy Editors _Jim Hefley and Tommy Wilson Photographer _Harlan Head Publicity _Eldridge Douglas Business Manager___ - __ Jim Smith Assistant Business Manager_James Kilby Advertising_Tom Scroggins Circulation-Jim Price and W. F. McCollugh Secretary _Helen Scott Dick Blake, Jim Hefley and Kent Shreeve " hash out " ideas, plan layout for next issue. Bill Keltner, Larry Stephens, John Moore and Jim Toler file extra copies on excess shelves. Professor A. W. Blake advises Editor Marion Benton on layout of paste-up proofs. Necessary corrections are made before the issue is printed for Commerce Day. Dummy is checked often for staff only has one choice. Guild Ticker STAFF Editor-Marion Benton Associate Editor_Charles Wilson Assistant Editor_ ? _Bobby Fussell Editorial Staff_Paula Pond, Nettilou Jackson, Barbara Simpson, Judy Gilbert, Betsy Wright, Jo Thomp¬ son, John Ed Anthony, Ed Massey, Elizabeth Melton, David Lambert. Photographs _Ronnie Bennet and Buddy Griffith Business Manager_Max Reed Assistant Business Manager_Gerald Bowen Advertising Manager_John Crouse Circulation Manager_Carl Hendrix Faculty Advisors_Professor W. A. Guinn, Dr. Orville J. Hall, Dr. Robert D. Hay, Professor David M. Robinson. MARION BENTON Editor Barbara Simpson turns in a story for approval to Editor Benton and Charles Wilson. Editing and revis¬ ing are still in line before story is put to type. From the students viewpoint, Editor Marion Benton published the best Guild Ticker ever put out by the Col¬ leges of Business Administration. In her edition for 1958, Marion featured a picture section which included individual pictures of each graduating Business senior, the new faculty members, the Commerce Queen, and the queen candidates. Added to this years publication was a full page of cartoons. The Guild Ticker was begun in 1937 and was first published twice a year as a small magazine. Since that time it has expanded to a sixty page publication, published once a year. Financial ar¬ rangements were handled by Max Reed and his staff. Associate Editor Charles Wilson gives edi¬ torial approval to copy writer Betsy Wright. Cooper, Stoddard and Durham work on assign¬ ment schedule posted by Polychron and Malone. Ed Allison and Sharon Douglass are hoping some of Bob Gibson ' s art talent rubs off. Preview KARO KAMPBELL Editor This spring Karo Kampbell published her edition of the Preview, official publication of the College of Arts and Sciences. The publication is representative of every department of the college, but it places its emphasis on English and art. Selection of the poetry, fiction, and non-fiction articles published were made by Editor Karo Kampbell, who made her selections on the basis of originality and quality of material. Selections of art work and art for the magazine was done by Art Editor Bob Gibson. Willa Charlton, Business Manager, handled finances plus the distribution to the students late this spring. WILLA CHARLTON Business Manager Nikki Polychron, Dean Stoddard, Margaret Malone and Linda Durham look over possibilities of a story just turned in by an English major. The story will begin the long process of editing before the final copy is ready for the presses. STAFF Editor_Karo Kampbell Associate Editor__Bette Cooper Business Manager_Willa Charlton Assistant Business Manager_Dean Stoddard Staff_Margaret Malone, Gary Weinberg, Nikki Polychron and Linda Durham. Art Editor_Bob Gibson Willa Charlton lends a helping hand to Karo Kamp¬ bell and Bette Cooper in preparation of final copy. BOB GIBSON Art Editor Editor John Echols confers with Fred Spies and David Pierce on plans for spring editions. Accurate plan¬ ning and careful editing by Echols and his assistants was required for copy on the legal briefs. Law Review STAFF Fall Semester Editor-Gene Mooney Associate Editor-_ _Boyce Love Comments -John Echols Case Notes-Dennis Berry Business Manager-David Pierce Staff Writers-_John Davis, James Youngdahl, Ted Boswell, Charles Frierson, Darrell Hickman, Philip An¬ derson, John Harkey. JOHN ECHOLS Editor Editor_ Associate Editor _ Comments_ Case Notes_ Citations_ Business Manager Staff Writers_ Spring Semester -John Echols -David Pierce -John Stroud -James Youngdahl -Philip Anderson -Darrell Hickman John Davis, John Harkey, Hugh Kincaid, Don Smith, Hayes Mc- Clerkin, Isaac Scott, Clay Robin¬ son, Bass Trumbo. 284 Isaac Scott and Bass Trumbo confer with Hugh Kincaid on brief he is preparing. The Arkansas Law Review, published quarterly by the Law School in cooperation with the Arkansas Bar Association, is devoted to comment and interpretation of legal acts and procedures, with a scholarly tone. The Review often includes articles written by the Law School faculty and outstanding legal writers. The purpose of the Law Review is to give assistance to the lawyers of Ar¬ kansas. The Law Review was edited in the fall semester by Gene Mooney and in the spring by John Echols. These editors and a staff of eight prepared the maga¬ zine’s four annual editions. The high requirements for editorial positions on the Law Review include grade point and amount of previously published material. Darrell Hickman and John Stroud combine business with comments. DARRELL HICKMAN Business Manager Phil Anderson, Hayes McClerkin, and John Harkey debate a point of law which appears in copy. Law books came out for check before submitting story. 285 Beth Brickell worked late last spring on copy to meet the before deadline date. 286 Senate Publications One of the Student Senate’s two publications came under fire this year. The tardy Student Directory, edited by Margaret Malone, received much criticism for being issued late. Editor- elect Jim Findley did not return to school and the job was given to Molly. She took over with no preparation early this fall and had to hastily assemble the directory. The Student Directory is an address book of students, faculty and organiz¬ ed houses. The biggest improvement of the book was an at¬ tractive cover design by Bob Gibson. The other publication is the “A” Book, a student handbook containing a copy of the Constitution of Associated Students, AWS rules, and other in¬ formation helpful to incoming freshmen and transfer students. Editor Beth Brickell was selected in the spring of ’57 and turn¬ ed in her copy before the summer break in order that the book could be handed out at registration in September. Molly Malone checks by phone on phone numbers to be listed in the Directory. BETH BRICKELL “A” Book Editor MARGARET MALONE Student Directory Editor Board of Publications The University of Arkansas’ Board of Publications is composed of the editor of the Traveler, the editor of the Razorback, the chairman of the Journalism Department, and a representative of the University’s business office, as permanent members. The 1958 Board was filled by the editor of the Engineer, the editor of the Guild Ticker, th editor of the Law Review, the editor of the Preview, and a presidential appointee. The Board has final auth¬ ority over all decisions regarding publications at the University. Chairman of the Board was Sammy Smith, editor of the Traveler. The office of Chairman of the Board is occupied each year by the Traveler Editor and he votes only in the case of ties. During the February meeting the Board selected Scotty Scholl, associate editor of this year’s Traveler, as editor of the Traveler. Jim Tuohey, sports editor of the Razorback, was selected to edit the Razorback. Financial duties of the Traveler were assigned to Don McKnight, second semester business manager of the Traveler. Don Morehart, assistant busi¬ ness manager of the Razorback, was promoted to busi¬ ness manager for next year. The Board also selected Bob Dawson to edit the “A” Book and renewed the Razor- back contract with Southwestern Engraving Company of Tulsa. In an April meeting, the Board let the contract for the ’59 Razorback. SAMMY SMITH Chairman of the Board 1958 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Lionel Skaggs, A. W. Blake, John Echols, Jim Manville, Marion Benton, Sammy Smith, Stokely Hays, A. J. Fry, and Karo Kampbell. Of the many students who will attend a college or university, some desire more than |ust a classroom education, and establish themselves in paths of leader¬ ship along the campus. This is a tribute to those students who graduated “Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universi¬ ties " , and to those who lead and govern the associated students of the U. of A. 288 289 ■ M In a trial concerning the constitutionality of night-time, on-campus parking tickets, law student Philip Anderson presents his case to the Student Court. The court later passed judgment in his favor. Student Government Government at the University, is carried on to a large degree by the students themselves. Student gov¬ ernment for students helps to create a democratic atmos¬ phere with all people involved benefiting from the pro¬ gram. Members of the Student Senate, who must cam¬ paign for their offices, gain an insight into the prob¬ lems of the student body and thus thereby profit. The Student Senate and various other organizations on the campus formulate an informal and effective way of learning to live in a society. These organizations give the student responsibilities to uphold and by these re¬ sponsibilities they gain new understanding. The Student Court regularly hears cases of a disciplinary nature with a weekly slate of traffic violations. These sessions, some¬ times long and tiring, offer to the student the most just and fair treatment that he will receive anywhere. Jim Abston, junior agri senator from Tillar, places a motion before the floor of the Student Senate dur¬ ing a regular Tuesday night meeting. Through meetings such as this, the student senators gradually be¬ come experienced in law-making, plus learning the governmental way of doing business in a demo¬ cratic society. The student also learns by working with one of the various Senate committees. | ram wmm j© r 4 “ 1 m Wm STUDENT COURT: Patty Pyeatt, associate justice; David Newbern, associate justice; John Echols, chief justice; J im Connaway, associate justice; Mack Harbour, associate justice. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS: Dale Jones, treasurer of Associated Students; Ken Bowen, vice-presi¬ dent of Associated Students and president of the Student Senate; Bonnie Prislovsky, secretary of Associated Students; Jack Davis, president of Associated Students. DIANE DAMERON: president, Hol¬ combe hall; Mortar Board; Civic club; AWS; secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta; vice-president, Colhecon club. Who’s Who BILL C O T H R E N : Civic club; president, Alpha Kappa Psi; president, BA senior class; Blue Key; IFC; Student Senate; ABC. PATRICIA HALL: president, AWS; secretary, ABC; Mortar Board; Stu¬ dent Senate; Commerce Guild; Stu¬ dent Faculty forum; Phi Beta Kappa. GEORGE WALKER: ODK; president, Wil¬ son Sharp; Razorback tri-captain; twice All-Scholastic Ali-American; " A " club. DAVID BURROUGH: Civic club; presi¬ dent, Lambda Chi Alpha; vice-president. Circle K; vice-president, Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; IFC; Blue Key. 292 JOHN CURTIS ECHOLS: chief jus¬ tice, Student Court; vice-president. Student Bar Association; treas¬ urer, Blue Key; Law Review staff. MARTHA BAIR: Mortar Board; presi¬ dent, Davis Hall; AWS; ABC; Women ' s Interhall council; Kappa Delta Pi; presi¬ dent, Women ' s Recreation Association. TOM MELTON: Blue Key; presi¬ dent, Marketing club; presi¬ dent, Commerce Council Executive guild; Civic club; AIIE; Scabbard and Blade; Guild Ticker staff. JO NEVA KNIGHT: president, Panhelle- nic; secretary, senior class; Student Sen¬ ate; ABC; Student Faculty forum; Civic club; Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa. KEN BOWEN: vice-president, Asso¬ ciated Students; president, Student Senate; secretary. Blue Key; ABC; Alpha: Zeta; Mens Interhall council. LINDA BROCK: Mortar Board; presi¬ dent, Kappa Kappa Gamma; secre¬ tary, vice-president, ABC; AWS; Panhellenic council; Chi Theta. SAM ANDERSON: president, IFC; president, Pi Kappa Alpha; Blue Key; ABC; Student Senate; ! F P C; Student Faculty Forum. Who’s Who DALE JONES: chairman, Religi¬ ous Emphasis Week; Blue Key; Civic club; treasurer, Associat¬ ed Students; co-chairman, Cam¬ pus Chest drive; Student Senate. LINDA PARCHMAN: president, WRA; president, Aipha Delta Pi; secretary, Mortar Board; treasurer, AWS; Panhelle¬ nic council; ABC; Alpha Lambda Delta. SAMMY SMITH: editor, Traveler- chairman, Board of Publications; sec¬ retary, Blue Key; Student Faculty for¬ um; SWC Sportsmanship committee. 294 JOAN WATKINS: editor, Mortar Board; associate editor. Agriculturist; Colhecon club; OIW; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Agri Students Association. JACK DAVIS: attorney general, Associa¬ ted Students; president, Associated Stu¬ dents; Blue Key; Student Bar Association. KENNETH KELTNER: president, ABC; vice-president, AIIE; Blue Key; Theta Tau; Engineer staff; Engineering council representa¬ tive; IFPC; secretary, Sigma Nu. MARILYN SWEARS: Mortar Board; president, Zeta Tau Alpha; secretary, AWS; Fanhellenic council; Civic club; ABC; AWS Executive board. VIRGINIA FAULKNER: president, Phi Upsilon Omicron; AWS Executive board; Panheilenic council; Agri Stu¬ dents Association; Colhecon club. 295 JOHN GLEN WALSH: president, Engineer¬ ing council; president, Sigma Chi; treas¬ urer, Theta Tau; IFC; Student Senate; ODK; AIEE; Scabbard and Blade; IFPC. BONNIE PRISLOVSKY: secretary. Associa¬ ted Students; chairman, REW committee; secretary, REW; Marketing club; Stu¬ dent Senate; AWS; Guild Ticker staff. Who’s Who JERRY FORD: " A " club; Gamma Sig¬ ma Delta; Alpha Zeta; ODK; varsity football; Scholastic AII-SWC guard; all- American nominee Scholastic guard. DON LEWIS: president, ODK; Theta Tau; Engineering council; IFC; Gae- bale staff; Engineer staff; presi¬ dent, Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. MARTHA RICE: president. Mortar Board; president. Phi Alpha The¬ ta; vice-president. Delta Delta Del¬ ta; AWS Executive board; IFPC. 296 JAMES CONNAWAY: president. Mens Inter-House Congress; president, Wil¬ liam house; Blue Key; Associate Justice, Student Court; Student Faculty Forum. MARTHA MANN: Mortar Board; president, Chi Omega; co-chairman. Campus Chest; Civic club; Panhellenic council; ABC; Student Senate; AWS Executive board. GERALD NESBITT: " A " club; varsity football; All-SWC for two years; Ra- zorback tri-captain, ' 57; PEM club. WILLIAM LYON: president, senior class; president, Sigma Nu; Blue Key; IFC; Student Senate; Guild Ticker staff; president BA sophomore class. ROSEMARY HENBEST: vice-presi¬ dent, Mortar Board; chairman. Stu¬ dent Union Planning committee; Phi Beta Kappa; AWS; Pi Mu Epsilon. 297 KAY KITCHEN: vice-president, AWS; president, Scott house; vice-president; Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Womens Inter-Hall council; Alpha Lambda Delta. EUGENE MOONEY, JR.: editor, busi¬ ness manager, Law Review, member, Board of Publications; Young Dem¬ ocrats; Student Bar association. WONG J. EARNEST, JR.; president; Scabbard and Blade; vice-president, A11E; pledge president, ABC; Circle K, Alpha Pi Mu; ODK. SHIRLEY GRISCOM: president OCW; Student Senate; AWS Executive board; Student Faculty forum; senior representative, Carnall board. BOYCE LOVE: attorney general. Associ¬ ated Students; associate editor. Law Review; alumni secretary, Blue Key; Delta Theta Phi; Student Bar Association JAMES HOLT: editor, co-editor Stu¬ dent Directory; Student Senate; The¬ ta Tau; ODK; vice-president, A11E; Blue Key; Engineer staff; Tau Beta Pi. 298 The Student Senate comes to order. 299 A blending of talents is perhaps a de¬ scription of the Arts at the University. The many architecture and art classes, and the music and dramatic departments combine the great range of developed talent of the student. Mainly housed in the Fine Are Center, a complete plant within itself, offering unexcelled facilities. 301 The playbill for the year . . . The University Theatre presented a varied and in¬ teresting year to University students and faculty and the townspeople from surrounding areas. Utilizing one of the most beautiful and functional arts centers in the country, University Theatre afforded the drama stu¬ dent, both serious and casual, an opportunity to develop their interests with an inviting and wel l-rounded pro¬ gram. Entertainment of the campus and area citizens became an equally challenging factor. The first offering of the season was Lynn lligg’s “Green Grow The Li¬ lacs.” The plot of this story, bearing a strong resem¬ blance to the musical “Oklahoma”, is laid in Indian Territory in 1900. “Hotel Universe”, Philip Barry’s un¬ usual drama was the play for November. Berry’s sensi¬ tive revelation for the past and present loves of a group of sophisticates gathered on the French Riveria was di¬ rected by Robert Johnson. The last production for the 1957 year was the perennially popular comedy, “School For Scandal” by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. George Kernodle directed this play that held the stage for al¬ most two hundred years as the best English satirical comedy. First produced in 1777, the story is concerned with the problem of how people learn to be themselves and to laugh at themselves in a scandalous age. Aunt Eller offers encouragement to Ado Annie con¬ cerning her man problems in " Green Grow The Lilacs " . Seemingly unaware of Aunt Eller (Portia Kernodle) and Ado Annie (Patricia Rains), Laurey and Curley talk of love and things to come in the future. New in marriage, complete with all the pro¬ blems, Laurey (Claudette Schock) and Curley (Jim Wallace) find sympathy from the old timers. 303 Actress Lily Marlow portrayed by Ann Watson makes a bitter toast in " Hotel Universe " , the second play presen¬ ted by the University Theatre this year. b «! timwm is. i 1 f Tension mounts rapidly between Norman Rose (Ralph Late), Lily Marlow (Ann Watson) and Ann Field (Betty Hendrix), the hostess at Hotel Universe. To his gentlemen friends. Sir Peter Teazle (Jim Wallace) boasts a telI- full tale about his young wife in a gossip session in " School For Scandal. " 304 Two restless Americans in France, Tom Ames (Harold McAninch) and Norman Rose (Ralph Late), sip tea and chat with their hostess at the Hotel. ip it Hk X | 4 If Srall II 4k j? y 1 • m rr |m Dignity reigns with Lady Teazle (Betty Hendrix) as she listens, and considers, the proposition of¬ fered by Joseph Surface (Cleveland Harrison). S05 . . . A Variety of Creativeness First for production in 1958 was the unusual and highly imaginative comedy, “The Chalk Garden.” The play, written by Enid Bagnold, was presented in the Fine Arts Center’s “Theatre-In-The-Round.” The entire action takes place in a room in a Manox House, bordering a village green, in a village in Sussex, England. The story revolves around the local soil, which is mostly chalk and clay. Cleveland Harrison directed for the second time of the season. The following presentation of University Theatre was the annual production of an opera through the combined efforts and talents of the Opera Workshop, Blackfriars, and the University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra. This year the opera given was “The Consul,” by Gian-Carlo Menotti. The heart of the story is a sharp criticism of governmental red tape which makes human sympathy and compassion impossible. The finale to Theatre production was “Noah”, by Andre Obey. This modern version of the Biblical story was a comic, fan¬ tastic, and prayerful drama of the dilemmas of a man who had to run an arch full of rebellious sons. He finds the animals much easier to manage. His actions in re¬ gard to both finally please the Lord. A mysterious paint box belonging to her gover¬ ness is curiously inspected by Laurel (Maureen Vin¬ cent), the problem child, in " The Chalk Garden. " Maitland (Larry Randolph), the butler, and Laurel are great cronies in " The Chalk Garden " , presented " in-the-round " by University Theatre. Sir Oliver Surface (Jeff Pemberton) and Moses (Walt Bosshart), a moneylender await the finish of a dice game between members of the Surface family. 307 Larry Randolph, the butler, acknowl¬ edges Bene Gene Smith and Jean Mc- Manaway, who are both applying for the position of Laurel ' s governess. Before last night opening, the cast of " The Chalk Gar¬ den " pose in character. Nita Harington, standing, star¬ red in the leading role of the mysterious governess. Madga Sorel (Jean Jones) comforts her mother-in-law (Janice Hibbard) as she weeps for the return of her sor who has been forced to flee for his life. 308 Madga prevails upon the consul secretary to let her speak to the Consul in an attempt to ob¬ tain a visa to permit her to join her husband. € § 1 $ Mip This year the University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Marx Pales, and the Collegiate Singers, under the direction of Richard Brothers, combined their talents in the presentation of Berlioz ' s " Childhood of Christ. " Choral Groups The University of Arkansas’ Department of Music sponsors two vocal groups, the Collegiate Singers and Schola Cantorum. Membership in both groups is on the basis of audition. Under the direction of Richard Broth¬ ers, both choirs had a full schedule of concerts. Collegi¬ ate Singers, composed of fifty-five choristers this year, presented two programs. Combining with the orchestra, they gave Berlioz’s “Childhood of Christ.” A Spring con¬ cert, featuring various moods of music was their second rendering. Newly organized, Schola Cantorum is a honor group composed of twenty-three members, all advanced in music excellence. This fall they joined with Miss Eleanor King’s dance group and the Symphony Orches¬ tra in “A Madrigal Fable.” During the spring they went on tour and received an invitation to sing at the Music Teacher’s National Association. Hopes are high for the possibility that they may receive a trip to Europe and the World Fair in Brussels. Rehearsals for Schola Cantorum become intense with the possibility of a trip to Europe and the World Fair. Richard Brothers directs, Mary Spotts accompanies. 310 Univer sity-F ay etteville Symphony Orchestra The University-Fayetteville Symphony Orchestra di¬ rected by Dr. Marx J. Pales has not only grown, but dis¬ played a constant improvement through recent years. The sixty members of this group, chosen from students, faculty and Fayetteville townspeople are carefully audi¬ tioned; the students receiving one hour of credit for their work. Dr. Pales feels that the group can now perform the great orchestral literature that marks an excellent or¬ chestra. The activities and performances, along with the many hours of rehearsal by the group, certainly affirms this. Their first program of the concert year was an especially arranged work with string orchestra featuring Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Butler, celloists. This concert was repeated for the Arkansas State Teachers Association in November. The orchestra combined with the Collegiate Singers in presenting “Childhood of Christ” by Hector Berlioz. One of the high points of the theatre season was Menotti’s “A Madrigal Fable” where the orchestra work¬ ed with the dance groups of Miss Eleanor King and the Schola Cantorum choral group. Another outstanding note to their successful season was the instrumental role in the opera “The Consul.” Their final concert of the year featured a violin soloist, Mr. Melvin Ritter. Follow¬ ing the completion of the concert season, the senior and graduate student members of the orchestra presented a concerto program. Whether vocal or instrumental, solo or group, the piano has a vital role. The University ' s Music Department tutors many talented pianists. As the final moments draw near, the score looms larger and larger. Many hours of rehearsal become neces¬ sary as the Collegiate Singers put the final polish on their voices in preparation for the Spring Concert. 311 Fraternalism . . . more than a pin. It is a spirit that is not limited by time or place. A development by working with, and un¬ derstanding your fellowman. The circus of rush ... a grip ... a song . . . a tea. Competition of beauty and beast and brain. But best of all . . . the fellow¬ ship ... a social ... a gathering. 312 Members and pledges of Alpha Delta Pi don apron, dust cloths, getting ready for a party. First Row: Delores Bryan, Willa Joe Bullard, Deanna Carner, Deborah Clough, Nancy Lee Cole, Suzanne Conley, Patricia Dangeau, Mary Lou Davis, Sue Davis, Julia Dickinson. Second Row: Claudia Dyer, Gail Gateley, Pat Geis, Stella Grano, Nancy Grimes, Sondra Hall, Marie Hampton, Marilyn Hathaway, Bradyne Hud¬ son, Shirley Hunter. Third Row: Patti Jackson, Betty Kelly, Betty King, Libba McClelland, Jeanette McGrew, Martha McKay, Mary Lou Melton, Mary Louise Mowrey, Lou Musteen, Emily Owens. Fourth Row: Grace Page, Linda Parchman, Goldie Pope, Bettie Ann Sewell. Emily Sheeks, Judy South, Donna Stillions, Barbara White. Mary Margaret Windrey, Delphin Woodson, Mary Lu Wray. Alpha Delta Pi • • • • • • ' Welcome to the U of A campus Alpha Delta Pi, the youngest sorority on the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas campus, was installed Nov. 15, 16, and 17, 1957. In the first year of its struggle for survival the sorority participated fully in rush, social and extracur¬ ricular activities. Charter members of the sorority are as follows: Judy South, Walnut Ridge; Dell Woodson, Pop¬ lar Bluff, Mo.; Mary Louise Mowrey, Bartlesville, Okla.; Lou Musteen, Rogers; Mary Lu Wray, Fayetteville; Grace Page, Little Rock; Betty King, Salem; Marie Hampton, Marianna; Deb Clough, Coffeyville, Kans.; Gail Gately, Danville; Linda Parchman, Brinkley; Mary Margaret Winfrey, Summerville, Tenn.; Sadie Davidson, Springfield, Mo.; and Mary Lou Melton, Ozark. Alpha Delta Pi was chosen to come to the University campus from a group of five sororities whose representatives were at the University for investigation and interviews. The national organization has 88 chapters in the United States and Canada and a total membership of over 42,- 000. ADPi was founded in 1851 at Wesleyan college in Georgia. Originally the Adelphean society, it is the oldest secret society for women. Twenty-three women were initiated by the group in spring initiation ceremonies — and ADPi continues to grow. Officers for 1958-59 are: Libba McClelland, president; Betty King, vice president; Gail Gateley, secretary; and Donna Stillions, treasurer. Alpha Delta Pi gets better acquaint¬ ed with the various fraternity men on campus by a series of Wed¬ nesday evening exchange dinners, an important portion of the social entertainment program of a Uni¬ versity sorority; here ADPi ' s chat and joke with their guests at one of these suppertime gatherings. 315 More house and lots of beauty Chi Omega seemed to head the list of sororities which had the longest lists of officers. An example is the group’s list of leaders for the spring and fall of 1958: Patty Pyeatt, president; Pat Cross, vice president; Sylvia Small, assistant vice president; Valerie St. John, treas¬ urer; Ann Yancy, assistant treasurer; Ann Wait, secre¬ tary; Suzanne Buerkle, assistant secretary; Eleanor Ellis, pledge trainer: Rebecca Wasson, assistant pledge train¬ er; Polly Du Vail, herald; Billie Ann Beaumont, per¬ sonnel chairman; Sue Russell, rush chairman; Edwene Stevens, assistant rush chairman. Gay Waddell, chapter correspondent; Calline Prince, publicity chairman; Bar¬ bara Braly, assistant publicity chairman; Carol McCart¬ ney, activities chairman; Patty Fulbright, social chair¬ man; Suzanne Scudder, assistant social chairman; Gay Hammond, social and civic service chairman; Harryette Oswald, vocations chairman; Jane Brockman, historian; Barbara Hannah, sports manager; Linda Kay Westmore¬ land, song leader; Marilyn Crawford, house manager; Norma White, assistant house manager; Carolyn Harris, foods committee; Susan Dubbell, and Nancy Cole, Owl co-editors etc., etc., etc. But who cannot say that the ChiO’s, for all their officers, excelled in many, many fields of endeavor on the campus? With beauty winners in nearly every contest, a high grade-point, and an active social season, the ChiO’s finished the year with improve¬ ment and a new house addition. Chi Omega entertains at a faculty tea designed to let the girls of the sorority and the University faculty and staff become better acquainted; here Chio ' s in their dressiest finery go through the serving line, gathering susten¬ ance in preparation for the com¬ ing hours of polite conversation. 316 First Row: Doris Ann Baggett, Shelba Baker, Billie Ann Beaumont, Mary Bellingrath, Jane Boyd, Barbara Braly, Jane Brockman, Jeannie Broughton, Suzanne Buerkle, Nancy Choteau, Nancy Cole. Second Row: Marilyn Crawford, Pat Cross, Frances Curtis, Lynn Custer, Diane Dameron, Jacque Davis, Sharon Douglas, Susan Dubell, Sandra Dumas, Virgina Ray Dumas, Polly DuVal. Third Row: Ann Ellefson, Eleanor Ellis, Dell Fogleman, Nona Fondren, Mary Fordyce, Patty Fulbright, Nancy Gilmore, Kathy Givens, Barbara Guthrie, Pat Hall, Gay Hammond. Fourth Row: Joada Hankins, Barbara Hannah, Carolyn Har¬ ris, Betty Hendrix, Olivia High, Shari Hill, Juanita Johnson, Betsy Jones, Vernie Jones, Carol McCartney, Edna McClendon. Fifth Row: Myrtice McCormick, Marilyn McRoy, Martha Mann, Alice Miller, Sarah Miller, Bonnie Mills, Paula Mixon, Harryette Oswald, Calline Prince, Bonnie Prislovsky, Patty Pyeatt. Sixth Row: Betty Reed, Lil Riggs, Janie Roe, Sue Russell, Suzanne Scudder, Jane See, Sylvia Small, Ann Shaw, Ann Smith, Doretta Stephens, Edwene Stevens. Seventh Row: Valerie St. John, Diane Trust, Gaye Waddell, Ann Wait, Rebecca Wasson, Linda Kay Westmoreland, Norma White, Lindley Williams, Ann Yancey, Mary Youmans, Ann Young. I © Chi Omega 317 First Row : Cora Ann Abbington, Barbara Ballard. Betty Sue Barham, Betty Becker, Beth Bittick, Nancy Bittick, Connie Buell. Billie Jo Carmack, Betty Clark, Ellen Compton. Second Row: Gail Cook, Gail Cunningham, Sue Dickson, Carolyn Dietrich, Nancy Dixon, Carolyn Edrington, Gail Evans, Ann Fincher, Joan Freeman, Nancy Grace. Third Row: Judy Green, Loretta Hercher, Diane Hilton, Mari¬ lyn Holt, Susie Horton, Mona Hughes. Sue Hunt, Conita Jerni- gan, Norwyn Johnston, Betty Lou Jones. Fourth Row : Paula Kendall. Mary Vee Kennedy. Barbara Lewis, Martha Luffman, Ellen McGregor, Virginia Ann Manaugh. Josie Matlock, Elizabeth Melton. Patsy Middleton, Lois Nichols. Fifth Row: Pat Osburn, Elizabeth Osborne, Sue Parscale, Janice Phillips, Carol Proctor, Susie Pryor. Linda Rayder, Martha Rice, Judy Robertson, Sandra Robins. Sixth Row: Sue Rutherford, Sally Seeger. Marilyn Sharp. Janet Sherwood. Jewel Ann Smith. Phyllis Smithwick, Mary Ann Spotts, Patricia Ann Springer, Marilane Sulcer, Barbara Tarpley, Betty Toll. Seventh Row: Gail Turner, Betty VanPelt, Beth Wafer, Ruthie Wasson, Ann Westervelt, Louise Wheeler, Margaret Whistle, Jo Wilbourn, Judy Woodside, Jennie Wren, Pattie Wright. Delta Delta Delta 318 A new “mom” and some “apples V) Delta Delta Delta, the house that jocks built up to a record peak this year in intramural softball and other sports, stayed aloft in other fields this year. It too has an unbelievably long list of officers as follows: Jo Ellen Wilbourn, president; Elizabeth Melton, executive assist¬ ant; Jewelle Ann Smith, vice president; Pat Osburn, marshal; Ann Westervelt, chaplain; Carolyn Dietrich, treasurer; Billie Jo Carmack, assistant treasurer; Eliza¬ beth Osborne, recording secretary; Marilyn Sharp, cor¬ responding secretary; Connie Buell, historian; Betty Becker, social chairman; Ellen Compton, scholarship chairman; Marilane Sulcer, fraternity education chair¬ man; Margaret Whistle, service projects chairman; Carol Bess Proctor, parliamentarian; Mona Hughes, rush chairman; Patti Dean Wright, recommendations chairman; Phyllis Smithwick, house manager; Barbara Lewis, Trident correspondent; Norwyn Johnston, spon¬ sor chairman; Nancy Bittick, song leader; Barbara Bal¬ lard and Patsy Middleton, co-librarians; and Jennie Wren, publicity chairman. The Tri-Delts carried on a full social season, including exchange dinners, teas, parties, and formals. Theme for this year’s spring formal was “Fantasy in Pink.” The reception and dance were held in the U-Ark bowl. Tri-Delt also entertained in honor of its new housemother this year, Mrs. Thelma Hickman, at a tea in the chapter house. % Are they coming or going? It ' s hard to tell, but whichever the direction, these Tri-Delts are like all other col¬ lege coeds in that they have plenty of clothes along for the trip. " | might as well take this too; you never can tell what might come up and I might need it for something 7 319 Long life and campus activities Delta Gamma rolled into its eighty-fifth year of ex¬ istence this spring, sporting a total of 85 chapters in the United States and Canada with alumnae associations all over the world. Alpha Omega chapter of Delta Gamma compiled a relatively short list of officers as lists of sorority officers go: Carol Hinkle, president; Beverly Bales, first vice president and pledge trainer; La Rue Jackson, second vice president; Julie Dillard, corres¬ ponding secretary; Patty Douthat, recording secretary; Yvonne Fite, treasurer; Marsha Crawford, rush chair¬ man; Sara Lou Morris, social chairman: Joyce Hoover, house manager; Peggy Parks, rituals chairman; Maretta Moore, publicity chairman; Evelyn Cockerham, projects chairman; Betty Houchin, activities chairman; Jan Khilling, athletics chairman; Harriet Hatcher, song lead¬ er; Jan Parrott, scholarship chairman; Virginia Ann Price, sophomore standards board member; Evelyn Cockerham; junior standards board member; Paula Faris, assistant house manager; Fernie Williams, assist¬ ant social chairman; Beverly Cross, assistant rush chair¬ man; Chick Burnett, assistant treasurer; and Diana Vinson, assistant corresponding secretary. The Delta Gammas stayed very active in social life with a wide variety of parties, dances, exchange dinners, teas, and other social affairs, while members were active in cam¬ pus affairs. 320 Everyone knows that the average college coed spends a great majori¬ ty of her time studying, but every¬ one needs a rest from mental exertion every now and then, and what better way to relax your mind than a few restful moments with a television set as these Delta Gammas are enjoying right now. First Row: Beverly Bales, Chick Burnett, Linda Bryan, Ruth Ann Ca- perton, Pat Cluck, Evelyn Cockerham, Marsha Crawford, Julie Dillard, Patty Douthit, Paula Faris. Second Row: Tomi Feathers, Yvonne Fite, Patty Gentry, Maryann Goatcher, Dollie Gorrod, Patsy Griffin, Harriet Hatcher, Ann Henderson, Carol Hinkle, Joyce Hoover. Third Row: Betty Houchin, La Rue Jackson, Jan Khilling, Billie Mays, Susie Mills, Louise Moore, Maretta Moore, Sara Lou Morris, Phyllis Schirmer Nutt, Mary Lee Parham. Fourth Row: Jan Parrott, Virginia Price, Jane Robinson, Barbara Ru¬ therford, Rebecca Sanders, Ann Simpson, Sue Stonecipher, Dianne Vin¬ son, Diane Watson, Sherna Will, Fernie Williams. Delta • • • • • Gamma Another relaxing tension breaker is a fast trip to the coke machine for a refreshing pause. First Row : Jan Akers, Sissy Baker, Billy Jean Breedlove, Katherine Brocchus, Linda Brock. Sandra Brown. Suzanne Bul ¬ lock, Jeannie Bussell, Diane CaHail, Celia Ann Crowe, Emily Damon. Second Row : Sue Darby. Lana Douthit, Gail Elliot, Gail Ann Fly, Billie Dawn Franks, Sara Frese, Charlene Grady, Peggy Hamm, Marial Hantz, Rosemary Henbest, Mary Nell Henson. Third Row : Susie Hill, Mary Carolyn Humphrey, Donna Hunt, Ann Hutsell, Virginia Ingram, Kay Jobe, Sue Jobe, Kay Keese, Marietta Kimball, Jo Neva Knight, Ann Koerner. Fourth Row: Linda Krone. Lynn Lapsley. Joyce Lester, Beth Logan. Carolyn McKissack, Pat Neumeister, Jan Nix, Ann No¬ well, Donna Jean Orendorff, Nancy Pafford, Ann Patton. Fifth Row: Patty Payne, Danette Portis, Sandra Ramsey, Rosemary Ridgdill, Ann Ritter, Lee Ann Ritter, Mary Roberts, Peggy Ross, Donna Sammons, Helen Ruth Scott. Carolyn Sorrels. Sixth Row: Janet Spears, Gailya Stilwell, Madeleine Van Galen Last, Nell Walker, Carolyn Webster, Alice Jane Whita¬ ker, Martha Jane Womack, Sue Wood, Pat Workman, Gail Wortz. Kappa Kappa Gamma ( 322 % Brains, beauty bring honors The wearers of the Golden Key experienced another successful and eventful year. A sock hop was held at the beginning of the year honoring new pledges Jan Akers, Jeannie Bussell, Diane Caldail, Emily Damon, Lana Douthit, Billie Dawn Franks, Charlene Grady, Peggy Hamm, Marial Hantz, Susie Hill, Ann Hutsell, Virginia Ingram, Kay Jobe, Ann Koerner, Lynn Lap- sley, Joyce Lester, Carolyn McKissick, Pat Neumeister, Jan Nix, Donna Gene Orendorff, Nancy Pafford, Ann Patton, Patty Payne, Ann Ritter, Donna Sammons, Caro¬ lyn Sorrels, Janet Spears, Carolyn Webster, Martha Jane Womack. The Fall semester also marked the celebration of Founder’s Day. Exchange dinners were held with the various fraternity houses on campus, and a scholar¬ ship banquet was given. Katherine Brocchus was named Kappa Alpha Rose. The Kappas won the women’s divi¬ sion of the Homecoming decorations contest with their moving-tentacled octopus. Officers for last fall were: President-Linda Brock; Vice-president-Mary Carolyn Humphrey; Recording Secretary-Katherine Brocchus; Corresponding Secretary-Peggy Ross; and Treasurer- Sara Frese. Jo Neva Knight brought many honors to Kappa, being named cheerleader on the 1957 cheering squad, “Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universi¬ ties” and Phi Beta Kappa. Kay Keese, Charlene Grady, and Cindy Dew were elected as AF ROTC sponsors, while Gaily a Stilwell was elected by the Army ROTC. Kay Keese, Miss Little Rock of 1957, was also chosen as a Homecoming maid. Linda Brock and Rosemary Henbest were named to collegiate “Who’s Who”, and Miss Henbest was also tapped to Phi Beta Kappa. Offi¬ cers for the spring include: president-Pat Neumeister; vice-president-Jeannie Bussell: efficiency-Patty Payne; recording secretary-Sandra Ramsey; assistant-Carolyn McKissack; corresponding secretary-Alice Jane Whit¬ aker: assistant-Ann Ritter; treasurer-Beth Logan; as- sistant-Martha Rock; registrar-Virginia Ingram; assis- tant-Ann Hutsell; pledge captain-Jan Akers; assistant- Kay Jobe. These Kappa ' s look like they ' re ready for a picnic or an after¬ noon at the beach or the tennis courts, but actually they have far more important things on their minds — the formulation of a rush skit designed to convince all their rushees that KKG is the one and only sorority at the U. for them. 323 A newhouse, a happy year . . . The Pi Phi’s just barely got their new pink-brick home ready to entertain visitors for rush week, but al¬ though the house wasn’t completely finished, they en¬ joyed a successful rush, pledging Marjorie Browne, Jane Collier, Catherine Cox, Mary Ann Davenport, Judy Edwards, Patty Ellis, Jo Ann Faucett. Anna Gamble. Judy Gilbert, Jan Graham, Kay Hampton, Betty Mae Harris, Sara Jane Hayes, Margaret Head, Judy Hollens- worth, Nancy Sue Irby, Sammye Johnston, Lynn Lam¬ bert, Frances Ann McShane, Marilyn Marrs, Suzanne Murphy, Ina Ann Ormand, Beverly Sanford, Elsie Shipp, Roselyn Thompson, Jo Ann Wester, Ann Wha¬ len, and Martha Young. Molly Malone was editor of the 1957-58 Student Directory, and Kay Kitchen was named to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univer¬ sities. Jane Collier was chosen for the 1958 cheerleader’s squad. Nikki Polychron was named as one of the six Razorback beauties. Pat Kilgore was selected to be a guide at the World’s Fair in Brussels, and Beth Brickell edited the Gaebale program. Elaine Smith and Molly Malone were on the yearbook staff. Officers for the year include: president-Gail Whitsitt; vice-president-Rober- ta Crow; corresponding secretary-Barbara Simpson; re¬ cording secretary-Shirley Grayson; treasurer-Janet Byrd; assistant-Rita Beaty; pledge trainer-Judy McEall: rush captain-Pat Kilgore; assistant-Hansi Lecklitner; historian-Margaret Malone; censors-Janis Nickell, Joy Hanna. On March 16, Arkansas Alpha of Pi Beta Phi initiated its one thousandth member. Jan Graham of Little Rock. Twenty-seven new Pi Phis were initiated, giving the chapter a total of 1025 members. Judy Gilbert from Prescott was chosen model pledge of the group, and high scholarship awards were received by Jan Graham, Little Rock, and Patsy Rutledge. Fort Smith. 324 The fall of 1957 marked the com¬ pletion, opening and dedication of the new Pi Beta Phi sorority house on Maple Street; although they are quite satisfied with their new home, these Pi Phi ' s are taking a little time to get accustomed to the view and the new sights from their bedroom windows. t First Row: Rita Beaty, Beth Brickell, Rhea Bridges, Margie Browne, Janet Byrd, Jane Collier, Catherine Cox, Roberta Crow, Mary Ann Davenport, Jo Gwen Davis. Second Row: Ann Dooley, Jane Douthit, Judy Edwards, Patty Ellis, Joan Faucett, Carolyn Forte, Lorraine Funk, Anna Gamble, Judy Gilbert, Laura Lou Goyne. Third Row: Jan Graham, Kathy Gran, Shirley Grayson, Paula Hallum, Virginia Hammond, Kay Hampton, Joy Hannah, Sue Harper, Virginia Harrell, Betty Harris. Fourth Row: Sara Jane Hays, Margaret Head, Amanda Hil¬ ton, Mary Lou Hurlbut, Nancisue Irby, Sammye Johnston, Karo Kampbell, Ann Kennan, Kay Kitchen, Pat Kilgore. Fifth Row: Hansi Lecklitner, Judy McFall, Frances Mc- Shane, Margaret Malone, Marilyn Marrs, Suzanne Murphy, Janis Nickell, Paula Nix, Ina Ann Ormond, Judy Park. Sixth Row: Jane Parkin, Nikki Polychron. Janet Porter, Jane Purdy, Joyce Nell Richardson, Mary Ann Robinson, Patsy Rutledge, Beverly Sanford, Claudette Shock, Sue Shannon. Seventh Row: Elsie Shipp, Barbara Simpson, Elaine Smith, Susan Stoffer, Joe Ann Wester, Ann Whalen, Virginia White, Ann Whiteside, Gail Whitsitt, Nancy Worthy, Martha Lou Young. • • • • Pi Beta Phi 325 First Row: Ann Adams, Susan Alexander, Sara Andrews, Marian Benton, Rose Mae Bogan, Mary Bowden, Nancy Brum- mett, Suzanne Burnett, Joe Campbell. Sybil Chaffin. Second Row: Willa Charlton, Sue Claughton, Charlie Cole, Bette Cooper, Nancy Cox, Sally Cravens, Marilyn Dean, Philia Drew, Linda Durham, Frances Ellis. Third Row: Eileen Farris, Virginia Faulkner, Carolyn Fer¬ guson. Dana Fitch. Alice Fullbright. Sue Gearhart, Linda Good¬ win, DiAnne Gordon, Kenda Harris, Mary Jewelle Herring. Fourth Row: Sharron Higgins, Mickie Hultzman, Nettilou Jackson, Ruth Jolly, Emily Jo Joyce, Peggy Killough, Karen Lawman, Lydia Lincoln, Janice Luginbuel. Fifth Row: Diane Mashburn, Georgia Ann Middlebrooks, Nancy Neece, Paula Pond, Mary Priddy, Rosie Robertson, Judy Rothe, Angela Sepulvida, Jeanne Speakman. Sixth Row: Joy Stewart, Dean Stoddard, Marilyn Swears, Jo Thompson, Mary Ann Tutt, Myra Walker, Joyce Warren, Jane Worley, Jo Ann Yancey. Zeta Tau Alpha 326 An outstanding year for ZTA... With their new housemother, Mrs. Glen Cornwell, the Zeta Tau Alpha’s experienced another outstanding- year on the University campus. A successful Rush Week was climaxed by the pledging of Elizabeth Adams, Susan Kay Alexander, Rose Mae Bogan, Mary Bowden, Barbara Browne, Sybil Chaffin, Charlie Frances Cole, Nancy Cox, Marilyn Dean, Phi la Drew 7 , Linda Durham, Eileen Farris, Linda Goodwin, DiAnne Gordon, Kenda Harris, Sharon Higgins, Nita Hultzman, Nettilou Jack- son, Ruth Jolly, Emily Jo Joyce, Karen Lawman, Lydia Lincoln. Judy Rothe, Joy Stewart, Dean Stoddard, Jo Thompson, Mary Ann Tutt, Joyce Warren, Jane Worley, and Betty Lou Wright. Suzanne Burnett. Little Rock, was chosen as a maid in the court of the Homecoming Queen, and Zeta participation was furthered in football activities by Joyce Warren, Springdale majorette. Mar¬ ion Benton was editor of Guild Ticker, and the singers of the house, led by Janice Luginbuel, copped first place honors in the Civic Club Singfony. An open house for the football team, together with exchange dinners, made for a full round of fall social activities. Betty Cooper served as Traveler news editor, and Carolyn Ferguson and Kenda Harris appeared in the Fine Arts theatre production of “Green Grow The Lilacs.” A Founder’s Day banquet was held on October 15, commemorating the founding of the sorority on the campus of Longwooct College, Farmville, Va. Nettilou Jackson was named Miss Merry Christmas at the annual AWS Vice-Versa Party. Social events for the year included a tea for the new housemother, the annual Christmas party, a pledae cakewalk, the Mardi Gras formal, and a spring outina. New officers for the spring are: president-Jeanne Speakman; vice-president-Georgianne Middlebrooks: recording secretary-Sue Gearhart; corresponding secre- tary-Mary Bowden; treasurer-Willa Charlton; historian- Emily Jo Joyce; rush captain-Peggy Killough; house manager-Linda Durham. % Though sleeping facilities call for only one girl to a bed, these Zeta ' s triple up before bedtime for a session of gossip and joke- telling and just talk; after date-call gab sessions such as this one give the girls a chance to become clos¬ er friends and let their hair down. 327 A necessary function of any fraternity is keep¬ ing a house clean; calls for trash-emptying. First Row: Charles Adair, George Beattie, Jon Busse, Lowell Carri- thers, Bob Crafton, Edward Donlavy, Larry Evans, Edwin Greenwood. Second Row : Reynolds, Griffith, Collin Hightower, Elof Johanson, Bruce Keene, Charles McCarthy, Jim McDougal, Thomas Millard, Gary Morris. Third Row: David Oakes, Harold Owens, Billy Rainwater, Charles Shaddox, Robert Spurlin, Tom Treat, Jim Ward, Jim Wheeler. Acacia • m Grade point and a good time A group which is perennially rated among Gree ks without the benefit of a Greek name is Acacia frater¬ nity, named not with Greek letters, rather with the title of an eastern evergreen. Master Masons gave it this title, and since the the group has been closely allied with Masonic organizations. Arkansas’ chapter this year helped to propagate its species when it aided in the installation of a new chap¬ ter of the fraternity at Central Missouri State college, bringing the frat’s total to 46 chapters across the na¬ tion. Still located in its “green-shuttered” white house at 340 Arkansas Avenue, the fraternity elected the follow¬ ing men to serve during 1958: Gary Morris, venerable dean; Calvin Mitchell, senior dean; David Oakes, re¬ cording secretary; Bob Spurlin, treasurer; Thomas Mil¬ lard, junior dean; Lowell Carrithers, rush chairman; and Reynolds Griffith, IFC representative. The group again has managed to retain its exalted position among the top four in fraternity scholarship with a grade point of 2.63 for the spring semester. In the social picture, the Acacians still rate with their Shipwreck Ball, Spring Formal, “A Night on the Nile” Egyptian party, and many other social events. This year the group stayed active in intramurals, but failed to get within the winner’s circle during the ’mural sweep- stake race. % Every fraternity perpetuates itself by pledging new men during the school year and, at the University, rush plays an integral part in the acquisition of new pledges; Aca¬ cia participates in rush by show¬ ing its house, its men, its fraternity to interested rushees in its prog¬ ram of perpetuation and pledging. 329 ' For better men in agriculture” Suffering only a few fatalities during and preceding Engineers’ Day, Alpha Gamma Rho survived another year on the campus. Founded in 1908 the group now numbers 34 chap¬ ters and is known for its contribution of prominent men to agriculture. “To make better men and through them a broader and better agriculture” is the stated aim of the fraternity — so that’s what is done. Bill Cates is the elected president of the group this year, and the others who lead it against the engineers are Milton Banks, vice president; Wayne Pyles, alumni secretary; Franklin Robberson, treasurer; Jim Mills, treasurer; and Larry Largent, social chairman. Largent planned and executed the fraternity’s spring Pink Rose Formal, numerous house parties, and outings. Fall semester activities included the annual Rooster Day Dance. The fraternity this year has an ex-president instrumental in the honoring of the Democratic party in general and Governor Fabus in particular. Milas Hale is the man — organizer and president of the Young Democrats club on campus. Alpha Gamma Rho’s Arkansas chapter is the fra¬ ternity’s thirty-third chapter, having been organized here in the early thirties. The chapter house is still located at 420 Arkansas Avenue, and a sign on Razor- back road still proclaims its future home. Both of these are frequent targets of Engineers in general and Theta Tau’s in particular. Very important in the minds of the members and pledges of Al¬ pha Gamma Rho is the building of their new fraternity home near Razorback stadium; plans and spe¬ cifications are avidly and eagerly checked by all the men as they look forward to the completion of and moving into their new home. 330 First Row: Irvin Ashley, Robert Bartz. Bobby Blackston, Milton Burks, Billy Cates, Keith Cranford. Joe Finney. Second Row: Joe Hale, Milas Hale, Harold Hill, Robert Hill, John Houston, David Humphrey. John James. Third Row: Gary Keen, Max Kelly, Murell Kennedy, Larry Largent, James Mills, Tommy Myers, Fay Pew. Fourth Row: Wayne Pyles, Jimmy Ring, Franklin Robberson, James Sikes, Jon Standridge, Billy Webb, Weldon White, Leamon Williams. Alpha Gamma Rho " How much time do ! spend shaving? " Sometimes it hardly seems worth it, but this AGR keeps at it. ATO ' s await the saying of grace before sitting down to enjoy their evening meal. First Row : William Alden. Jack Buffington, Odell Carter, Jack Scott Haynes, Jerry Hobbs. Second Row : F. D. Kisor, Homer Ledbetter, Roland McArthur, Wil- bourne McCollough, John McGill. Third Row: Jose Martini, Max Reed, Robert Stewart, Edgar Todd, William Wallace. Alpha Tau Omega • • • • • “Help Week” and scholarship Alpha Tau Omega, the fraternity founded nationally with “no North, no South, no East, no West, but one great nation, Heaven blest,” went through the year with¬ out Mrs. Cragin — rather with Mrs. Thomas Watson as its housemother. Officers for the year are as follows: president, Bob Stewart; vice president, Wilbourn McCollough; treas¬ urer, Bill Alden; and secretary, Lowell McArthur. ATO remained high in scholarship, placing second among fraternities with a 2.71 grade average for the spring semester. The first fraternity on the University campus, Alpha Tau Omega was founded here in March, 1882, then went inactive soon afterwards. Reactivated here in 1951, the national fraternity now has a total of 117 chapters at colleges and universities throughout the country. The fraternity is built upon the “corner-stone of close friendship and ties between its members and alumni.” In keeping with ATO’s national “Help Week” program, the Arkansas chapter sponsors a trophy award to the fraternity on campus with the best help week program. Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Tau Omega is located at 418 Arkansas Avenue. Prime objective of the fraternity is to unite fraternally the young men of the South with those of the North in a Christian brotherhood. The chapter is active each year with a full schedule of social and campus-wide activities, combined with em¬ phasis on high academic standards. These ATO ' s have a regular string combo with their guitars, mando¬ lin and piano; they provide their own homespun entertainment with their singin ' , pickin ' and grinnin ' music made as much for pleasure and fellowship as for entertainment purposes; just a little relaxation and enjoyment and fun for all. 333 Another scholarship first. Once again, Farm House fraternity maintained its first place in scholarship ranking by posting a 3.39 overall grade point average for the spring term of 1957. Founded at the University of Missouri in 1905, mem¬ bership in the Farm House fraternity is restricted to those whose studies will lead to a degree in agriculture or some closely related activity. In the first regular meeting of the new Farm House pledges, Bob Timmons, Paris, was elected pledge master; Bob Pace, Wilmar, associate pledge master; George Davis, Conway, pledge president; Franklin Clay, Marianna, vice-president; Bill Cale, secretary; Dick Faster, social chairman; and Don Brooks, IFPC representative. Two faculty members, D. A. Slack and Dr. Maurice Rav, were extended associate membership degrees. Farm House remained active this year, as in years past, in such campus activities as in¬ tramural sports and social functions, as well as attain¬ ing its scholastic honors. Pledges for the fall semester included Don Brooks, Franklin Clay, William Cole, Dwight Davis, George Davis, Dick Laster, Billy Long, John Mallorv, G. C. Newberry, William Phillips, and Ronald Ward. Several members and pledges of Farm House are members of Alpha Zeta, an honorary agri¬ cultural fraternity. The main social events sponsored by Farm House are the annual Christmas Dance, and the Farm House Sweetheart Banquet and Dance held annu¬ ally in the spring. It also sponsors several parties and outings during the school year. Officers for the year include: president-Marion T. Mathis; secretary-John Bell; house chaplain-Henrv 0. Fudge, Jr., treasurer- Tommy L. Goodwin; social chairman-Roy S. Lloyd; pledge master-Bob Pace; house manager-Robert J. Tim¬ mons. This Farm House brother could be doing any number of things talk¬ ing on the phone: getting an as¬ signment, checking on a campus activity, finding out what ' s on at the movie, chatting about an in¬ tramural event or a social function, or he just might be talking to a girl. You make your guess . . . 334 Everyone likes to get mail and the sight of the postman or a fuli mailbox is a pleasant one. First Row: John Bell, Donald Brooks, Howard Clay, William Cole, Charley Davis, Dwight Davis. Second Row: George Davis, Henry Fudge, Tommy Goodwin, Marion Las- ter, Roy Lloyd, Billy Long. Third Rote: Charles Looper, John Malloy, Marion Mathis, G. C. New¬ berry, William Phillips, Robert Timmons, Ronald Ward. • ® • • Farm House KA ' s take time out from the problems of study and social life to enjoy a hand of bridge. First Row: James Arnold, Don Callaway, James Dickson, Stuart Dixon, David Hendrix, William Hollis, Thomas Hubbs. Second Row : Roy Jackson, Dorsey Jones, Ronald Jones, Michael Lang¬ ley, John Love, Robert Medley, William Nutt. Third Row: Garnet Peters, James Quinn, Arlen Rewerts, Jack Shu¬ mate, William Treadway, William Trigg, J. G. Winningham, William Yost. Kappa Alpha • • • • • • The Gentlemen from Dixie . . . The Southern Gentlemen of the University campus started off the school year by pledging Bryan Cunning¬ ham, David Hendrix, Roy Jackson, Dorsey Jones, Ron¬ nie Jones, Mike Langley, John Love, Henry Nichols, Arlen Rewerts, Billy Sullivant, James Taylor, Frank¬ lin Yost, Jim Arnolds, Don Free, and Dave Hadley. Bass Trumbo, law student from Fayetteville, was tap¬ ped for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa, men’s honorary leadership fraternity. The Kappa Alpha order was founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee, and the Arkansas chapter was the thirty-fifth to be installed. The original purpose of the Order, to cherish the South¬ ern ideal of character while practicing courtesy and self-control, has been maintained by the seventy-nine chapters south of the Mason-Dixon Line. Kappa Alpha is active in all phases of campus activity, striving to be a well-rounded organization. Some of the important so¬ cial functions of the school year included the French Pigalle party, and the Convivium Ball which honors the birthday of Robert E. Lee, spiritual founder of the fra¬ ternity. At the KA Rose Dinner Dance, Miss Katherine Brocchus, Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma, was chosen as KA Rose. Jn the spring, the annual Dixie Ball is held, and KA’s and their dates recreate the days of the Old South. Officers for the coming year include Robert Med¬ ley, president; Bill Harrison, vice-president; Bob Taylor, recording secretary; Bill Llanson, corresponding secre¬ tary; Jim Dickson, historian; Mike Brown, parliamen¬ tarian; Sam Farris, sentinel; and Jack Schumate, cus¬ todian. Although founded and perpetuated on the ideals of the Old South, the Kappa Alpha’s at the University reside in a recently-built modern home on Stadium Drive overlooking Razorback stadium. In the modern¬ istic home, with the Confederate flag flying proudly from the pole on the front line, Southern hospitality and chivalry are the watchword. I r ..ix " . 77 ' . 7 . , : i •! ' ■ - v , :T Anytime the day is pretty enough and the temperature is warm enough, the sight of KA ' s in the front yard of their modern home, playing catch with a football or a baseball, or just sitting around talking and enjoying the sunshine and fresh air and taking life easy, is a familiar and pleasant one. 337 An active year for Xi Chapter . . . The oldest continuously active fraternity on the University campus experienced another very active year. Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was represented in all phases of campus activities, beginning, in the fall, with the presence of Alan McKnight on the Razorback cheer¬ leading squad. Charles Whitworth was tapped for ODK, and Kappa Sigma was represented in Blue Key, honor¬ ary leadership fraternity, by Phil Anderson, Jerry Dunn and John Stroud. Dunn was also elected president of the Civic Club, and Billy Tranum was elected St. Nick at the AWS Vice-Versa party. Don McKnight was busi¬ ness manager of the Traveler, and George Peters was circulation manager. The big red brick house made the news when it was the first target of marauding snow- ballers. Parties form an important part in the life of the Crescent and Star men, and the year was marked by several social events. Among these were a reception for th freshmen women, the Christmas formal, a Valentine party, and the Stardust Ball in the Spring. Officers for the fall semester of 1957 were Tom Williamson, Grand Master; Ernest Cunningham, Grand Procurator; Leo¬ nard Thompson, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Gene Hale, Grand Scribe; Charles Thompson, Grand Treas¬ urer; Bobby Fussell, Steve Bernard, Eddie Sa ig, Martin Walt, and Donald McKnight, Guards; Ed Stevenson, Asst. Grand Scribe; Boyd Hawkins, Asst. Grand Treas¬ urer; Jim Price, song leader; Steve Bernard and Mar¬ tin Walt, intramural co-chairmen; Joe Pillow, rush chairman; Gene Hale, IFC Representative. Spring of¬ ficers included Ernest Cunningham, Grand Master; Bob Raff, Grand Procurator; Steve Bernard, Grand Master of Ceremonies; Don McKnight, Grand Scribe; Charles Thompson, Grand Treasurer; Henry Jo Osterloh, Joel Hamilton, Charles Rush, and Van Moore, Guards; Her- schel Garner, Asst. Grand Scribe; Boyd Hawkins, Asst. Grand Treasurer; Reedy Smith and Punch Anderson, song leaders; Martin Walt, intramural chairman; and Bob Fussell, IFC Representative. A short ' course ' in elementary duck¬ calling is given to some of the Kappa Sig brothers on the front porch of their house; results of this ' course ' will be discovered during the duck season as duck hunters from all over the nation converge on Stuttgart for the duck¬ calling contests and the very best duck hunting found anywhere. 338 First Row: Duke Allison. Philip Anderson, William Ander¬ son, David Barry, Steve Bernard, Bud Bloomfield, William Boon, James Bush, Billy Byrd, Sydney Cameron, Robert Chastain, Larry Clark. Second Row: John Clay, John Cooper, Charles Coulter, Charles Cronin, William Cross, Ernest Cunningham, Joseph Cunningham, Hugh Dillahunty, Jerry Dunn, Donald Edmond¬ son, William Fisher, Molitor Ford. Third Row: Winston Foster, Doyle Fulmer, Alston Fussell, Hershel Garner, James Garner, Larry George, Grant Green. Tho- as Grunden, Eugene Hale, Joel Hamilton, James Harris, Wilson Hatfield. Fourth Row: Boyd Hawkins, James Hayes, Thomas Hayes, Jerry Hedges, Phillip Hout, Donald Hudson. Earl Jackson, El- l )e rt Jackson, Johnny Jacobs, James Janson, David Knox, David Lambert. Fifth Row: Luther Lieblong, John Long, Stacy McAdams, William McCartney, Lemuel McCrary, Allen McKnight, Donald McKnight, George McLeod, Joe Meurrier, James More, Donald Moore, Richard Neikirk. Sixth Row: Herrick Norcross, Joe Osterloh, Anthony Owens, George Peters, Roy Pointer, Jim Price, Gamier Puryear, Eu¬ gene Raff, Robert Raff, James Rowe, Charles Rush, Edward Saig. Seventh Row: Joe Smith. Mike Smith, Stuart Smith, Robert Stevenson, Edward Stevenson, John Stroud, Ronald Tabor, Jef¬ ferson Tibbets, Benjamin Thompson, Michael Thompson, John Thrailkill. Eighth Row: Jack Tucker, Richard Upton, William Vines, Reginald Walt, Charles Whitworth, Paul Williams, Thomas Wil¬ liamson, James Wilmans, Jerry Word, Gary Yeatman. • • • ® © Kappa Sigma 339 IT o ■Ip ,• It : 1 First Row: Ken Adams, Boh Baker, Joe Baxter, Leonard Beadle, Ronnie Bennett, Howard Bolinger, Tom Booth, Richard Box, Bobby Boyd, Dale Briggs, Bob Brooks. Second Row : J. D. Brown, David Burrough, Frankie Caleb, J. C. Calvert, Monte Carlson, John Carmack, Hugh Carruth, Phil Cate, James Cathey, David Christman, Cliff Davis. Third Row : Gilbert Douglas, Buddy Evans, Don Fitzgerald, John Garrett, Bob Gilmer, Neal Gray, Freddie Griffin, Dave Hallam, Joe Harbour, Stokely Hays, Bob Hendren. Fourth Row: Dave Hendricks, Bob Henson, Bill Hibbard, Raymond Hildebrand, Jerry Hixon, Don Holeman, Ron Horst, Ralph Howard, Ernie Huckelberry, Larry Hunt, Terry Hunt. Fijth Row: George Johnston, Ed Jones, Gary Jones, Bill Keys, Carl Keys, Henry Kirby, Jim Lovell, Richard Lucas, Stan Martin, Egil Martinson, Roger Mayfield. Sixth Row: Don Morehart. James Moring, Justin Morris, Bob Murray, Glen Nelle, Barry Nisewonger, Ken Orlicek, Stan Paris, Bob Parker, Hoyte Pyle. Seventh Row: Sam Raines, Carl Richards, Dan Robison, John Rogers, Ted Rogers, Neil Russom, Scotty Scholl, Ron Scott, Frank Sharp, Ramon Sharp. Eighth Row: Edward Short, Jimmy Smith. Ray Smith, Jim Stahlkoph, Bob Sullard, Bill Summers, Skip Trager, Dave Wat¬ son, Fred Waymack, Don Westerfield. Lambda Chi Alpha 340 A year of activity, leadership . . . Gamma Chi Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha enjoyed an enterprising and expanding year at the University. Be¬ ginning in the fall with a pledge class of thirty men, Lambda Chi’s moved into many positions of importance on the campus. Stokely Hays served as editor of the 1958 Razorback, co-editor of the 1958 IFC Rush book¬ let, IFC treasurer, and vice-president of the Marketing Club. Jimmy Smith was business manager of the 1958 Arkansas Engineer, and Bob Murray was business man¬ ager of the 1958 Razorback. Don Morehart was chosen business manager for the 1959 Razorback. Scotty Scholl was associate editor of the 1957-58 Traveler, chosen as editor of the 1958-59 Traveler, and secretary of Blue Key. David Burrough was chairman of the Army Mili¬ tary Ball, treasurer of the Civic Club, treasurer of IFC, and vice-president of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary busi¬ ness fraternity. Hays, Scholl, and Burrough were tapped for membership in Blue Key, honorary leadership fra¬ ternity. Lambda Chi was also active socially with a freshman open house, the faculty tea, a Founder’s Day banquet in Fort Smith, the Christmas formal, the Al- phatraz party, the Goofball party, and the Spring Black and White formal highlighting the year’s social calendar. Officers for the fall semester included David Burrough. president; Buddy Evans, vice-president; Hoyte Pyle, secretary; and Bob Sullards, treasurer. Officers for the spring term are Stokely Hays, president; John McMil¬ lan, vice-president; Scotty Scholl, secretary; John Ro¬ gers, treasurer; Earl Shipley, pledge trainer; Ernest Huckelberry, social chairman; Frank Sharp, ritualist; Bob Sullards, house manager. Individual members in Lambda Chi Alpha hold memberships also in ABC, Commerce Guild, Kappa Kappa Psi, Tau Beta Pi, “A’’ Club, Press Club, the various engineering societies. REW. Phi Beta Kappa, and Beta Gamma Sigma. % The main thing that keeps college men going, even more than cigar¬ ettes, dates, or aspirations toward good grades, is chow; here Lambda Chi ' s take part in one of the most pleasant phases in the routine of daily living: meal time; a time to tend to the needs of the physical man so that he can stand up under the daily stress and strain. 341 Home, Sweet Home--sure is nice The school year of 1957-58 marked the culmination of a dream for members and pledegs of Phi Delta Theta —- completion of their new red-brick home on Stadium Drive. Confronted at the beginning of the year with the problem of having no home, Phi Delt nevertheless completed a successful rush, and pledged the following men: Tommy Bond, Charles Caldwell, John Gregory, Henry Hawkins, Monte Hopper, Richard Ralston, War¬ ren Mercer, William Taylor, Ralph Wedington, Harley Thompson, Bob Wilcox, Richard Wilson, Bill Hugue- ley, Sidney Sugg, Clark Buchner. Frank Gerarde, Har- lin Head, Tucker Suane, Bill Anderson, and Marion El¬ kins. Tom Johnson was a columnist for the Traveler, John Greer was a sports writer, and Benny Rice was sports editor. Initiated in October were B. C. Clary, Steve Cockeron, Robert Smith, Ed Bullington, Jim Gas¬ ton, George Balmat, Larry Woodard, John Duty, John Greer, and Bob Rosa. The best pledge award went to B. C. Clary, and the scholarship honors to Steve Cocker¬ on. Phi Delt participated actively in intra-murals, made it to the playoffs in football, and won the first half of bowling. The annual Christmas formal was held in the U-Ark Bowl. In February, a reception was held honor¬ ing the new housemother, Mrs. Andrew McKay. Formal dedication of the new French Provincial home was set for March 15. The house, built to house 51 men, is the third home for Phi Delta Theta since it came to the Arkansas campus in 1948. Approximately 150 Phi Delts, dates, alums, and friends of the fraternity attended the ribbon-cutting ceremony. Immediately following, a reception was held and tours were conducted through¬ out the house. The Founder’s Day celebration was cli¬ maxed by a banquet at the AQ Chicken House. Officers for the spring are: Bob Dudley, president; Ernest Die¬ trich, reporter; Robert Smith, secretary; Richard Ben- net, treasurer; Benny Fratesi, pledge master; Dave Wil¬ son, alumni secretary; Ken Griggs, warden; Ken Bras- field, steward; Bud McCune, song leader; George Coe and Wayne Beard, co-social chairmen; Benny Rice and Joe Beard, co-rush chairmen; Jim Gaston, librarian. On March 15, the Arkansas chap¬ ter of Phi Delta Theta marked the formal opening of their new fra¬ ternity home on Stadium Drive; preceding the formalities, some of the brothers go on an informal inspection tour of the new house, just to make sure they ' re going to be completely satisfied there. 342 First Row : Bill Anderson. Phillip Atteberry, George Balmat, Wayne Beard, Richard Bennett, Tommy Bond, Kenneth Bias- field, Ed Bullington, Haven Caldwell. Second Row: Bill Clary, Steve Cockerham. James Clumpier, John Duty, Marvin Elkins, Benny Fratesi, Jim Gaston, Bill Good¬ rich, Wayne Green. Third Row : John Greer, John Gregory, Kenneth Griggs, Maxie Gundlach, Jim Haden, Orville Hall, Henry Hawkins, Jerry Hobbs, Monte Hopper. Fourth row: Bill Hugueley, Larry Lau, Ernest Lawrence, Bud McCune. Homer May, Warren Mercer, Kenneth Parr, John Rag¬ land. Richard Ralston, Benny Rice. Fifth Row: Bob Rosa, Grady Secrest, Robert Smith, Sid Sugg, Harley Thompson. Jack Waggoner, Dave Wilson, Dick Wilson, Larry Woodard, Cris Wray. % Phi Delta Theta First Row : Lyle Adams, Sam Anderson, John Arnold, Jerry Baker, Billy Sid Baldwin. Jack Beck, Jim Bedell, Charles Blan¬ kenship, Eddie Brantes, Bob Brewer, Walter Bynum. Second Row: Roger Chambers, Jerry Childs, Bob Cooper, Bill Cothern, Dick Daniels, John Darnell, Joe Davis, Bobby Dawson, Lloyd Diebold, Bill Foote, Gary Fronabarger. Third Row: Joe Ford, Tommy Gosnell, Dale Green, Ralph Griggs, Teddy Harrison, Bob Hamm, Peter Hartstein, Jerry Horn, Eddie Huenefeld, Don Hunt, Wayne Kellar. Fourth Row: Nelson Lewallyn, Paul Longinotti, Mike Mc¬ Daniels, Steve McKnight, Ben McMinn, Bill Mann, Bob Miller, Hal Mitchell, Joe Morris, David Mulky, Jim Mulky. Fifth Row: Jerry Nall, Bill Neubert, Jim Nobles, Bill Nutter, Jerry Perciful, Bill Poe, John Prater, Bill Prescott, Bob Reyn¬ olds, Bob Ritchie. Sixth Row: Jerry Russell, Jeff Sandy, Rodney Shaddox, Da¬ vid Shapley, Bill Sherman, Morrison Smith, Johnnie Stokes, Mit- ty Swaim, Richard Sugg, Gerald Taylor. Seventh Row: Jerry Tidwell, Bill Tinker, Rip Van Winkle, Drew Walls, Charlie Wilson, Charles Ward, Dink Webb, Bob White, Jerry Wilcox, Donald Wray. Pi Kappa Alpha 344 Pikes have outstanding year . . . Alpha Zeta chapter enjoyed an outstanding year on the University campus. Under the leadership of Sam Anderson, twice fraternity president, IFC president, and later president of Blue Key, the Pikes pledged 37 men during rush week. One of these men, Buddy Diebold, became president of the ABC pledge class. Bob Dawson was managing editor of the Traveler, was later chosen to co-edit " the 1958 IFC rush booklet, and the 1958-59 “A” Book, and was Gaebale Dance committee chairman. Sammy Smith was editor of the Traveler, chairman of the Board of Publications, and a member of Blue Key. PiKA placed third with its Homecoming decoration de¬ picting a castle and a dragon. Anderson, Smith, and Bill Cothern were named to Who’s Who in American Col¬ leges and Universities. Jerry Russell was a reporter and columnist for the Traveler, feature editor of the 1958 Razorback, director of the 1958 Gaebale Varsity Show, and vice-president of the Press Club. Dale Green was assistant director of Gaebale 1958 and selected to be director of Gaebale 1959. Individual members of PiKA hold hemberships also in ABC, Commerce Guild, Alpha Kappa Psi, Student Senate, the various engineering so¬ cieties and honorary fraternities, the “A” club. Alpha Zeta, the Animal Industry Club, the Central Planning Committee, the Civic Club, the International Club, and others. PiKA was represented on the Razorback grid squad by Bob Childress, ROTC Cadet Colonel, and Billy Michaels. The social year was a well-rounded one, including informal house parties and exchange dinners throughout the year, a Health Hop, the Founder’s Day banquet, the Christmas Brunch, the Quo Vadis Party, the annual Dream Girl Formal, at which Miss Jo Wil- bourn, Tri-Delt, was chosen as Dream Girl, and several costume parties and outings during the Spring. Officers for the spring semester include: Bill Cothern, president; Buddy Wray, vice-president; John Arnold, historian; Jerry Childs, treasurer; Charles Wilson, secretary; Bill Foote, social chairman: Teddy Harrison, house manager and Bob Dawson, rush chairman. % Sunday afternoon is a time to shed the coats and ties worn to church and Sunday dinner, and prepare for a new week by stud¬ ying or maybe catching up on some of the sleep lost over the weekend; but first these Pikes takes a little time to fellowship, talk and listen to records before getting on with their other duties. 345 SAE’s complete The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon once again main¬ tained their reputation as a progressive and successful fraternity. SAE demonstrated its capabilities for leader¬ ship with the selection of David Newbern to Blue Key, and Jim McRoy, Justin Farnsworth, and Pat Fleming to ODK. Tom Melton was named to Who’s Who in Am¬ erican Colleges and Universities. SAE is also represen¬ ted in ABC, Commerce Guild, the Civic Club, and other phases of campus leadership. Ed Dozier was assistant sports editor of the Traveler, and Richard Jenkins and Jack McGaughy were on the Traveler staff. John Mott was on the Razorback staff, and Jim Hefley, student senator, was chosen to co-edit the 1958-59 Arkansas Engineer. SAE, always a singing fraternity, copped first place honors in the Civic Club Singfony. Jack McGaughy was emcee of the 1958 Gaebale Varsity Show, and Mack Moore, Buddy Butler, and Bob Adkins were in the Varsity Show cast. Socially SAE had an excellent year. There were the usual exchange dinners, and parties in¬ cluded the Brownshoe Ball, the Honky-Tonk party, the a fine year . . . Christmas formal, the initiation dance, the Jungle Party, the Spring formal, and Spring outings. On March 7 and 8, Alpha Upsilon chapter was host to the Sigma pro¬ vince convention. SAE’s from OSU, OU, the University of Houston, TCU, SMU, and Texas University represen¬ ted their respective chapters. Dean of Students, D. Whit¬ ney Halladay, welcomed the delegates at the opening- session. Meetings were held Friday afternoon and Sat¬ urday morning. A memorial luncheon was held Saturday noon, followed by an initiation ceremony that afternoon and a dance that night. A landmark on the campus dis¬ appeared when the old SAE house on Dickson Street was torn down to make way for a new men’s commons. Officers for the year include: Justin Farnsworth, first semester president; B. Smith, second semester president; B. Smith, first semester vice-president; Bob Haynes, second semester vice-president; Jim Dyke, first semester secretary; John Mott, second semester secretary; John Gossett, first semester treasurer; and Chuck Nangle, second semester treasurer. Burning the midnight oil to get all the studying done is a familiar part of college life; studying just never seems to get done like it should in the day time so sometimes it ' s " hit the books " till all hours. But there comes a time in every man ' s studying when he needs to retire to the kitchen for a quiet cup and a little conversation. 346 First Row: David Abernathy, Dick Adkisson, Bob Anderson, John Anthony, Warren Argo, Gary Baber, Lewis Barnard, Cecil Bell, Richard Bennett, Ronald Boyle. Second Row: Tom Bramhall, Hugh Brewer, Wayne Buckley, Norbert Butler, Tom Carter, Stanley Cook, Fred Dale, Carl Dal- rymple, Jim Dyke, Justin Farnsworth. Third Row: Robert Fikes, Pat Fleming, Jim Foster, Bob franklin, Don Froning, Don Gartman, Ford Gibson, John Gos¬ sett, Charles Griffith, Shelby Hackett. Fourth Row: Frank Hall, Robert Haynes, Richard Haynes, H. L. Hembree, David Hughey, Mike Kelly, Donn Kerby, Allen Kitchens, Charles Langston, Paul Langston. Fifth Row: Jerry Light, Clif McCloy, Jack McGaughy, Jim McRoy, Rudy Martin, Edmund Massey, Nick Mayer, John Mea¬ dors, Jay Medlin, Tom Melton. Sixth Row: Dan Moore, John Moore, John Mott, Charles Nangle, David Newbern, Jack Nowlin, John Ostner, Jerry Park¬ er, John Patton, Stuart Perry. Seventh Row: David Phillips, Bob Russell, Q. C. Shores, Da¬ vid Sloan, Fletcher Smith, Maurice Smith, Willis Smith, Warner St. John, David Stockford, Bill Tedford, Jim Tompkins. Eighth Row: David Trice, Wassell Turner, Jim VanDover, Charles Vines, Bob Wanasek, Jim Weedman, Ronald Wells, John Wharton, Ralph Williams, Duane Wilson, Kelvin Wyrick. % Sigma Alpha Epsilon 347 First Row: Bill Arthurs, David Banks, Royce Barrett, Talbot Benton, Bob Biggadike, Hal Branch, Jim Branch, David Car¬ penter, Bill Carter, Dick Collier, Lanny Collier. Second Row: Bert Cone, Walter Davis, Jim Diffee, Ken Dor- land, Eldridge Douglas, Mike Dunn. Joel Duskin, Sloan Duvall, Ross Fordyce, John Ed Freeman, Jim Gad berry. Third Row: James Gilbert, Hap Hazard, Carl Hendricks, Jim Hornibrook, George Jernigan, Jere Johnson, Glen Jones, Howard Jones, Larry Jones, Phillip Keese, Heydon Lewis. Fourth Row: Larry Luft, Bill Luplow, Rollie Luplow, Zacli McClenden, Phil McDonald, Toby McDonald, Dick McFall, James McFarlin, Guy Maris, Karl Metzler, Lewis Moles. Fifth Row: John Moore, Gordon Morris, Joe Moseley, Ray Moseley. Richard Perdue, Frank Peters, Allen Pirnique, Bubba Porter, Taylor Prewitt, Don Pylate, Gene Remy. Sixth Row: Bill Ross, James Saddler, Tom Schallhorn, Jack See, Kent Shreeve, Winston Sloan, Roberto Stadhagen, Alan Sugg, Kyle Sumpter, Mike Thomas, Stuart Towns. Seventh Row: Dick Trammel, Bill Underwood, Tom Vertrees, Alvin Waldin, John Walsh, Charles Warfield, Don W eis, Carl Wells, Ed Wilson, Buddy Worden, E lmer Yancey. Sigma Chi 348 Scholarship, leadership, sports . . . A year of leadership and progress in many phases of campus activity was had by Sigma Chi. Dick Tram¬ mel and David Huey were on the cheerleading squad; Kent Shreeve, Taylor Prewitt, and Don Lewis represen¬ ted Sigma Chi in ODK; Trammel was tapped for Blue Key; Lewis and John Glen Walsh were named to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Sigma Chi won first place in the Homecoming decorations contest with a “Mitch-master” beating the “Aggs”, and placed third in Singfony. The Big Blue continued its domina¬ tion of intramural football, and made the playoffs in basketball. The year was highlighted by several out¬ standing social events including the Kiddy Party, the Christmas Party, the Gold Rush Party, and the Sweet¬ heart Formal. Miss Nancy Bostic, Chi Omega, served as Sweetheart this past year. Omega Omega of Sigma Chi stresses a well-balanced program of scholarship, athle¬ tics, social activities, and campus leadership. Thirty five men were pledged during fall rush including: Royce Barrett, Hal Branch, Benny Bratcher, David Carpenter, Billy Carter, Lanny Collier, Ross Fordyce, James Gil¬ bert, C. E. Hendrix, George Jernigan, Howard Jones, Larry Jones, Larry Luft, Chet Lauc.k, Guy Maris, Phil MacDonald, Louis Moles, Jim Moody, Noel Parrish, Alan Pirnique, Frank Peters, Alvin Walden. Charles Warfield, Eddie Wilson. Charles Wood. Jim Sadler, Ro¬ bert Remy, Joe Mosley, Tom Ventress, Marion Hazard. Neil Pickett. George Edward, Sonny Neaville, Dick Kirk, and Jim Gadsberry. In February, the pledge class paid tribute to their housemother. Mrs. W. W. Scroggins, by hanging a lifesize portrait of her in the living room of the house. Members and pledges invited their dates over for dinner and to witness the unveiling of the portrait, which the pledge class chose as their project for the year. Officers for the year include: John Glenn Walsh, president; Don Wies, vice-president; David Stubble¬ field, treasurer; and Taylor Prewitt, secretary. » The really effective way to reach a rushee and convince him of the excellence of your fraternity is per¬ sonal conversation with him; Ski ' s sit on the patio of their recently remodeled home and give rushees the inside dope on Sigma Chi at the U. of A. in an attempt to get them to pledge and join their ranks. 349 Continued progress, expansion . . . Sigma Nu continued to progress and expand its in¬ fluence in many phases of campus activity. Will Lyon was president of the Senior Class. Bob Phelps and Ed¬ die Delap were on the cheerleading squad. Alan Adams, Bill Keltner, and Bill Lyon became members of Blue Key. James Adams and Don Mehlburger was chosen for ODK. Jim Tuohey was sports editor of the 1958 Razor- back, selected to be editor-in-chief of the 1959 Razor- back. Kelter was elected president of the Arkansas Boos¬ ter Club. Don Mehlburger was the director of Gaebale 1958, Bob Scudder was in charge of the Gaebale Beauty Show, and Jerry Green appeared in the Varsity Show. Sigma Nu captured second place in the Civic Club Sing- fony, second place in the Homecoming decorations con¬ test, placed first in intramural basketball and volleyball, and made the playoffs in football. The fall pledge class included: Bill Adair, Bill Chambers, Buster Crook, Jody Crumpler, Kenny Culpepper, Bill Donald, Jim Epperson, Bert Estes, Jim Frazier, Bill Glasscock, Jerry Green, Bill Higgins, David Horne, Willard Hughes, Bill Hurt, Ken Isaacs, John Lewis, Chester Lowe, J. W. McAllister, Don McGaugh, Larry Meyers, jack Nelson, Johnny Pit- cock, Max Porter, Eric Richardson, Ronnie Smith, Jim Tuohey, Jim Bob Wheeler, and Jim Young. In the fall Sigma Nu sponsored their annual Relays, athletic com¬ petition among the sororities of the campus. The Sadie Hawkins party was an outstanding event of the fall so¬ cial season. Another highlight on the social calendar was the White Rose Formal, held in May. Individual mem¬ bers of Sigma Nu held memberships in various profes¬ sional and honorary societies and fraternities on the campus. Sigma Nu constantly ranks among the top fra¬ ternities in scholarship, while also stressing the athletic and social side of life. Officers for the year include: Bob Middleton, president; John Phillips, vice-president; Bill Cain, secretary; and Lynn Campbell, treasurer. Every fall, the Sigma Nu ' s sponsor their annual relays, an athlete competition between the sorority houses on the campus; after the girls are through with their part of the festivities, the Snake mem¬ bers and pledges have a private mud battle of their own in the pit dug for the relays ' tug-of-war event. 350 First Row : Bill Adair, Tommy Bach, Bill Barksdale, Dick Blake, Bill Bromley, George Bullard, James Burns, Bill burton, Bill Cain, Lynn Campbell, Bill Carmichael, Jay Carpenter. Second Row : Richard Carroll, Larry Carter, Jack Cockrum, Gary Colquette, Buster Crook, Jodie Crumpler, Dennis Cuendet, Ken Culpepper, James Daniel, Eddie Delap, Jon Dermott, bill Donald. Third Row: Bob Donathan, Bill Dooly, Merril English. Jim Epperson, Bert Estes, Jim Frazier, Jim Gattis, Bill Glasscock, Jerry Green. Wade Hahn, Leon Hall, Benny Hays. Fourth Row: Harry Heidelberg, Bill Higgins, David Horne, Warren Housley. Charlie Hubbard. Rod Hubbard, Charlie Hughes, Willard Hughes, Jim Hunt, Dick Hunt, Bill Hurt, Larry Hutson. Fifth Row: Kenny Issacs, Bob Jolly, Parks Jones, bill Kell¬ ner, Paul Kingsborough. Hugh Kincaid, Ike Laws, John Lewis, Chester Lowe, William Lyon, J. W. McAllister, Don McGaugh. Sixth Row: Hayden Mcllroy, Buddy McWilliams, Jim Man- vile, Don Mehlburger, Max Mehlburger, Harry Mtecalf, Larry Meyers, Bob Middleton, Hal Moffatt, John Paul North, Don Offut, Dimitris Papaleonardos. Seventh Row: Dan Pappas, George Peck, Larkus Pesnell, Bob Phelps, John Phillips, Larry Piebenga, John Pitcock, Rich¬ ard Poole, Max Porter, Ed Ragsdale, Vernon Reed, Eric Rich¬ ardson. Eighth Row: J. D. Sagely, Jack Sanders, Jim Sandlin, Bob Scudder, Don Smith, Jim Smith, Ronald Ray Smith, Ronnie Smith, Truman Smith. Jim Snyder, Gary Standridge, Larry Ste¬ phens, Jerry Stewart Ninth Row: Benjy Stringfellow, Bill Teeter, John Tolleson, Hal Trumbo, Jim Tuohey, Lynn Wade, Bob Waldron, Nicky Weedman, Ronnie West, Jim Bob Wheeler, Raymond Whittier, Randy Williams, Preston Woodruff % Sigma Nu 351 ' W Time for a cup of coffee and a little relaxing music from the radio for a break in studying. First Row: Frank Armbrust, Dave Barnes, Garth Bishop, Lynn Brad¬ ford, Jim Chaney, David Connell, Edward Connell, Bill Eldridge. Second Row: James Fawcett, James Kazmaier, Don Langston, Bill Love, Jerald McAnear, Jon Tom McAnear, Dan McClatchey. Ben McCurry. Third Row: George Makepeace, Lynn Marshall, Ralph Martin, Bob Pitts, Bob Raiford. Wesley Reese, John Selig, Bob Shackleford. Fourth Row: Charles Stanford, Don Stumbaugh, Travis Taylor, Ran¬ dall Terry, Bob Whitcomb, Charles White, Charles Yauger. Sigma Phi Epsilon • • • • • The fraternity with a heart. . . The fraternity with a heart completed another suc¬ cessful year from their home at 753 W. Dickson. Travis Taylor, Kent McCullough, Frank Armburst, Bob Shock- elford, Lunn Bradford, George Makepeace, Charles Stanford, Charles Yauger, and Garth Bishop pledged during fall rush. At the first of the year, initiation was held for Don Stumbaugh, Randy Terry, Dave Connell, Jon Tom McAnear, Jim Fausett, Jerry McAnear, Larry Selig, Sid Cravens, and Ben McCury. Bill Love was elected vice-president of IFC for the spring semester. The Arkansas chapter residence of Sigma Phi Epsilon shares one thing with all the other one hundred forty two chapter houses across the United States — the tra¬ ditional red door. From behind the red doors come men imbued with a common purpose, that of preserving and furthering the traditions of the fraternity. The social functions of the year included the annual Golden Ffearts Formal, the Moonshiner’s Ball, the Spring Outing, and various other exchange dinners, receptions, and informal house parties. Sig Eps strive to combine scholarship, leadership, and social life into a well-rounded program so that every Sig Ep becomes a better man because of his association with others who, like himself, are united in a common bond of brotherhood. In February the election of new officers to serve for the coming year was announced. They are: Don Stumbaugh, president; Sid Cravens, vice-president; Jim Channey, secretary; James McAdams, historian; Wes Reese, comptroller; and Bill Love, IFC representative. Also behind the red door are found the popular campus entertainment group, the Satellites, a bunch of singing, guitar and mandolin picking, and tub thumping young men. Sig Ep pledges elected Robert Berry, president; Bob Flowers, vice- president; and Jim Kazmaier, secretary. During Student Union Week, Bob Flowers won the all-campus talent show with his pianistic presentation of “September Song.” All in all, a good year was had, and an even better one is anticipated by the fraternity with a heart. " Pledge, this car has got to be spotless — I ' ve got an important date tonight and I want to im¬ press her. " You have to keep the women happy, and, if you ' re a pledge, you have to keep the members happy, so this Sig Ep car probably will be spotless be¬ fore the clean-up is over, to keep peace between the sexes and be¬ tween the members and pledges. 353 i A new home, a growing year . . . Alpha Sigma chapter of Sigma Pi switched residen¬ ces and lived this past year in a red-brick home on Ark¬ ansas Avenue. President of the fall pledge class was George Russell. Other officers included Bennett McColl, vice-president; Bob Carter, secretary; Jack Mathus, so¬ cial chairman; and Gayle Ford, IFPC representative. Initiated at the beginning of the fall semester were Lind¬ sey Chandler, Ron Davis, Jim Chastain, Lee Fletcher, and Ralph Tiffin. The annual White and Gold ball high¬ lighted Sigma Pi Christmas festivities. The dance was held in the Student LTiion ballroom and decorations were in keeping with the Yuletide season. In the receiv¬ ing line were Bob McDougal, and his date, Suzie Mills; Lee Fletcher and Kinda Kay Berry; Mrs. E. C. Fetter, housemother; and Dr. and Mrs. Spriggs. In February, a tea was held honoring Mother Fetter. Presiding in the dining room were Mrs. D. Whitney Halladay, Mrs. James Scott, Mrs. George Hunsberger, Mrs. Leonard Green- haw, and Mrs. M. C. Kik. The guests were greeted by a receiving line consisting of Mother Fetter. Bob Mc¬ Dougal. Gary McClain, and Lee Fletcher. Sigma Pi was founded by four men at Vincennes University whose ul¬ timate goal was to promote brotherhood and scholastic standards. Each chapter of Sigma Pi strives to uphold and advance these standards. Alpha Sigma chapter was founded as a colony in 1947 and received its chapter and chapter status in 1948. Officers for the year in¬ cluded: Bob McDougal. president; Gary McClain, vice- president; John Stovall secretary; Harold Cheslev. her¬ ald; Lee Fletcher, social chairman; Don Steely, alumni secretary; and Don West, pledge master. All of these men joined with the brothers and pledges during the year to make Sigma Pi a fellowship of kindred minds united in brotherhood to promote scholarship. 354 " Sell the rushees. " The job of every fraternity during Rush Week is undertaken by these Sigma Pi ' s at one of their regular rush parties during the week; they ' ve decided the best method of selling is the informal bull session where all the men can get better acquainted and rushees can find out about Sigma Pi. Sigma Pi ' s practice up on their harmony to become a real singing fraternity. First Row : Don Anderson, Art Bartell, David Burton, Boh Carter, Lin- say Chandler, Jim Chastain, Harold Chesley, Wayne Daniel, Ron Davis. Second Row: Lee Fletcher, Gayle Ford, Dean Holmes, Gary McClain, Bennett McCool, Boh McDougal, Jack Mathis, Richard Mayfield, Gerald Reed. Third Row: John Robinson, George Russell, Marshall Sanders, Don Steely, John Stovall, Ralph Tiffin, Ray Waters, Don West. Sigma Pi Coming or going, these Theta Tau engineers can take a little time for a stair-step chat. First Row. Alan Adams, Lewis Barnard. Dick Blake, Jay Carpenter, Jim Colvert, Ken Dorland, Jim Gattis, Dale Gentry. Second Row: Bob Gilmer, Jim Haden, Jack Haynes, John Hoskyn, Jere Johnson, Bill Keltner, Don Lewis, Carl McLees. Third Row: Jim Manville, Don Mehlburger, John Moore, Jerry Perci- ful, Bill Perdue, Bob Reynolds, Thomas Ross, Glendon Self. Fourth Row: Q. C. Shores, Kent Shreeve, Roberto Stadthagen, Larry Stephens, Thomas Strickland, Louis Trager, John Glenn Walsh, Bob Wil¬ son. Theta Tau • • • • • • • Slide-rules and fellowship . . . Theta Tau, a professional engineering fraternity has the two-fold purpose of developing and maintaining a high standard of professional interest among its mem¬ bers, and uniting them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. Drawing its membership from students in the college of engineering without regard to other af¬ filiations, Theta Tau has among its members many lea¬ ders in other campus organizations. Don Lewis was president of ODK and named to Who’s Who in Ameri¬ can Colleges and Universities. Jack Hoskyn and Jim Manville were tapped for Blue Key. Pledged during open rush were Joe Kunkel, Roberto Stadthagen, and Jerry Perciful. In October, a banquet was held commemora¬ ting the founding of the fraternity at the University of Minnesota in 1904. Alan Adams acted as emcee and in¬ troduced the guest speaker, Mr. j. O. Grantham, head of personnel for the research and development division of Phillips Petroleum Company. Jere Johnson was elect¬ ed president of the fall pledge class, with Joe Kunkel being chosen as vice-president. Other pledges included: Bob Wilson, Jim Colvert, Bill Perdue. Pledges for the spring semester were Buster Jones, president; Jim Reed, vice-president; Elmer Dale Yancey, song leader; David Wilson, Terry Hunt, Jack Hammett, Jim Fawcett, Jim Sadler, Richard Mayfield, Jimmy Moody, Charles Lamb, and James Kimzev. Preceding the annual Engineer’s Day celebration, Theta Tau gave a banquet for all the St. Patricia candidates. Joe Kunkel was chosen as St. Patrick for Engineer’s Day. Officers for the year in¬ cluded: Alan Adams, regent; Jim Manville, vice-regent; Thomas Ross, scribe; Glendon Self, treasurer; and Bill Keltner, marshall. When you ' re planning to be an engineer, as all these Theta Tau ' s are, study hours are long and hard; many times studying in a group can help solve some of the knot¬ tier problems and give the slide- rulers the opportunity of taking advantage of other people ' s ideas and thinking on a particular subject. 357 For most coeds, dorm life means more than just a place to sign in and out of. Living in a men ' s dorm is more than sleeping within four tiny walls. To both, the dorm is a place of fun and fellow¬ ship, of work and relaxation; plus a whole lot of " gab " and a little bit of quiet. 359 First Row: Sandra Adams, Jeannie Alley, Joeline Alsup, Lera Jeanne Anderson, Sallie Jo Anderson, Keitha Andrews, Martha Angelo, Lou Arnold, Car ol Barnett, Gail Barrows, San¬ dra Bartley, Margaret Barton. Second Row : May Bennett, Mary Bethel, Claudia Black, Eu¬ nice Blauw, Elois Bleidt, Gail Bosson, Nancy Bostic, Mary Ann Bounds, Alice Bowman, Kay Bray, Mary Brazil, Sara Bridenthal. Third Row: Jimmie Brigance, Fotine Broomas, Margie Brown, Patricia Burke, Kay Calvin, Carolyn Carter, Judy Car¬ ter, Diana Cave, Camelia Chambless, Mary Clark, Sharon Cloe, Lynne Collette. Fourth Row: Caroldene Comfort, Susanne Cooley, Mary Cooper, Martha Coulter, Ann Cowger, Bettye Cox, Donna Cun¬ ningham, Bety Cutrer, Susie Dancer, Bobbie Ann Davis, Linda Lou Davis, Ann Davis. Fifth Row: Ann Dearth, Sue Derning, Ann Dickey, Judith Doolin, Wilma Downum, Jane Durham, Maryellen Earnhardt, Ann Edens, Mary Eidson, Cherry Etter, Susan Evans, Gretchen Felton. Sixth Row: Beverly Fergusson, Jo Finch, Jo Ann Finley, Cornelia bitzgerald, Kathleen Flanigan, Frances Fleming, Peggy Foiles, Joy Lea Foil, Judy Franks, Mary French, Brenda Frese, Barbara Frey. Seventh Row: Nancy Garland, Nancy Garner, Susan Gath- man, Dianne Geister, Ginny Gibson, Barbara Gillum, Lynn Gold- thwaite, Verna Gordon, Letitia Grano, Mary Grohoski, Helen Habig, Sally Haley. Eighth Row: Barbara Hall, Carole Handles, Kay Harp, Linda Hathaway, Sarah Hawbecker, Ardavene Hays, Virginia Ann Hays, Grace Ann Heath, Gay Heidelberg, Polly Hervey, Dixie Hillman, Donna Hockman. Holcombe, Washington and Scott • • • m • 360 HOLCOMBE HALL Officers Jayme Smith President Alice Rothert Vice-President Sherron Ragsdale Secretary Peggy Tatum Treasurer Frosh women create enthusiasm Freshman women at the University are housed in Holcombe Hall, Washington Hall and Scott House. Holcombe is a large colonial brick dormitory; Washington is located in downtown Fayetteville, and was once a hotel; and Scott is a white frame residence two blocks from the campus. In these three freshman women’s dorms, the freshman coed receives her introduction to college life. As they do every year, the freshmen entered en¬ thusiastically into the various phases of campus activity. Hol¬ combe’s Sarah Jane Melton, Malden, Mo., was chosen Honor¬ ary Colonel of the Army ROTC, and Nancy Bostic, Holcombe, was selected as Honorary Lieutenant Colonel. Peggy Perry of Holcombe was chosen Honorary Captain of the Pershing Rifles, Basic ROTC drill team, and Mary French of Washington was selected as Honorary Lieutenant Colonel of Air Force ROTC. Nancy Bostic was also Sweetheart of Sigma Chi Fraternity. The Harvest Moon Ball was held November 9 in the student union ball room for all freshman women and their dates. Hol¬ combe placed third in the annual Civic Club Singfony, and held its annual Christmas party on the Tuesday before the holidays. The spring formal, based on the theme ‘Three Coins in A Fountain,” was held March 22 in the student union ball¬ room. Bety Cutrer, Holcombe, was chosen as one of the Ra- zorback beauties, and Sarah Jane Melton, Holcombe, was named to the 1958-59 cheer-leading squad. The Washington Hall debate team won second place in the intramural debate tournament. Washington placed first and Holcombe second in the annual M1HC Day sweepstakes event. There were several inter-dorm parties held during the year as well as exchange dinners with various men’s houses. Among other activities entered into at the University, freshman girls just naturally seem to spend a lot of their waking time on the telephone. — “Social life is important too! " First Row: Roberta Hodges, Nancy Sue Holt, Oma June Hooten, Mary Horton, Joan Huntly, Sammy Hynds, Dorothy Jarvis, Ruth Jeryo, Faye Jew, Ruth Johnson, Dorothy Jones. Second Row: Linda Jones, Mary Lou Jones, Jane Kelley, Mer- rie Kendrick. Susan Kennon, Barbara King, Mary Jo King, Jane Kirklin, Gail Knapp, Kay Kolb, Nancy Lamb. Third Row: Georgiana Lange, Beth Laws, Elisa Lee, June Linn, Bobbye Littlejohn, Nancy Logan, Dollie Luna, Sharon Mc¬ Carthy, Sally McCune, Dean Mcllroy, Ann McLemore. Fourth Row: Carolyn Mabrey, Beverly Mack, Linda Magee, Mary Mann, Ruth Mann, Mary Marsh, Ann Martin, Lynda Max- ey, Sarah Jane Mellon, Martha Milum, G. G. Minyard. Fifth Row: Virginia Mizell, Alyce Kaye Moffett, Helen Mon¬ roe, Dorothy Morris. Patty Morrison, Sarah Morrow, Kathleen Murphy, Beverlee Neal, Connie Noland, Eleanor Obee, Wilma Oliver, Marna Jo Omo. An important person in the life of a freshman girl is her sopho¬ more councilor, chosen to advise and guide the new coeds in their introduction to college life. 362 First Row: Barbara Orler, Emily Owen, Sondra Pace, Carol Parker, Annelle Patterson, Peggy Perry, Nancy Philly, Eva Marie Pick, Sandra Plummer, Mary Porter, Ann Prager, Glen- na Pridemore. Second Row: Nona Proctor, Evelyn Puckett, Sally Putman, Raymond Pyott, Sherril Ragan, Flora Radcliffe. Sherry Rags¬ dale, Carol Raines, Patricia Rains, Phyllis Rainwater, Juliette Ralph. Gail Ramsay. Third Row: Anita Ratcliff, Dorothy Ratcliff, Mary Lou Rein¬ hart, Mary Rhodes, Shirley Rigg, Barbara Rigsby, Janice Rit- terhouse, Barbara Roberts, Grace Robertson, Jane Robinson, Sara Nell Robinson, Ann Rodgers. Fourth Row: Gayle Rodgers, Alice Rothert, Janett Roland, Jane Russell, Julie Saeler, Sandra Sandefur, Jackie Sanders, Janan Satterfield, Sarah Savage, Mary Ann Sawyer, Becky Semasek, Maiy Ann Sharp. Fifth Row: Becky Sharp, Rosemary Shelton, Ann Slier- land, Marjorie Smis, Jeannie Smith, Barbara Smith, Jayme Smith, Paulette Spencer, Dorothy Spratlin, Linda Standridge, Peggy Steelman, Jane Steen. Sixth Row: Nancy Stevens, Mary Stubblefield, Mary Swope, Janet Tarpley, Etta Tatum, Mary Jo Taylor, Barbara Teer, Judy Teller, Ellen Thompson, Toni Thompson, Nancy Tilmon, Sara Trager. Seventh Row: Maddalynn Van Arsdal, Betty Waggoner. Ruth Waggoner, Carole Wallis, Etta Sue Ward, Mary Warren, Nancy Watkins, Billie Wax, Elizabeth Webb, Alice West, Frances West, Mary Lou Whitaker. Eighth Row: Susie Wiggins. Beverly Wilbourne, Carol Wil¬ liams, Janette Wilson, Patricia Wilson, Sherry Wilson, Sue Wil¬ son, Wendy Wilson, Marion Wimpy, Janice Woodward, Gladys Wright, Sharon Young. % Holcombe, Washington and Scott 363 Off-Campus Women The coeds not living in University housing join together as " Off-Campus Women " for participation. OFFICERS Susan Melton Nona Brooks Peggy Bilkins President Secretary Treasurer Off-Campus Women, organized in 1946 as Organized Independent Women, offers unaffiliated women students the opportunity to participate in campus affairs. OCW began the year by pledging thirty-four girls. A bunking party was held at the beginning of the school year for members and the new pledges. A fall outing was held at Lake Wedington on November 15 with a picnic sup¬ per and dancing at the lodge. An informal Christmas party was held in the home of Judy Albin, and members of the AWS Fashion and Etiquette committee presented talks and a panel discussion to OCW members on De¬ cember 9. Beginning the second semester, OCW held a “get-acquainted” party in the women’s lounge of the student union. As a social-service organization which enables independent women to participate in campus activities they might otherwise miss, OCW offers much to women students who live off-campus or in unorga¬ nized houses. OCW members take part in beauty con¬ tests, intramural sports competition, social activities, student government, Gaebale, and many other campus functions. Sponsors are Miss Joye Carraway, Math De¬ partment; and Miss Grace Vineyard, Assistant Dean of Women. Shirley Griscom was named to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. OCW, in the spring- semester, voted to hold meetings on the second and fourth Monday evening of each month, supplementing social-program meetings with business meetings, and a bi-weekly bulletin edited by Ann Pinkston. Talks and discussions were held during the year on the problem of helping off-campus women become a part of campus extra-curricular life. First Row: Judy Albin, Nona Brooks, Jo Burchfield, Carole Clark, Carol Cole, Pat Crittenden. Second Row: Peggy Elkins, Ginny Cocke, Lucinda Greig, Marlene Hahn, Ann Hankins, Nola Huckelbury. Third Row : Judi McNeal, Tam Martini, Susan Melton, Ann Pinkston, Jo Todd, Helen Williamson. First Row: Carol Barnum, Shirley Barrick, Carol Barron, Carolyn Blevins, Doris Boykins, Elizabeth Brister, Barbara Ca¬ they, Linda Clay, Connie Coffman. Betty Edwards. Second Row: Virginia Estes, Neva Ewing, Carolyn Files, Mary Garner, Elaine Green, Bobbie Guffey, Betty Helm, Betty Huddleston, Deltha Hunnicutt, Mary Hurley. Third Row: Gennie Kelley, Treenie Kelley, Joann Knowles, Suzanne Kuester, Linda Lewis, Beatrice Lane, Nan McConnell, Janice Maples, Ann Milan, Elsie Phifer. Fourth Row: Sue Plunkett, Patricia Scroggins, Carmen Sum¬ mers, Joy Sweet, Martha Trotter, Joan Watkins, Linda Webb, Mary Williamson, Helen Yates. 4-H House Beginning another active school year. 4-H House held formal initiation for seven pledges: Joan Beasley, Stuttgart; Joanne Knowles, Monticello; Deltha Hunni¬ cutt, Gravette; Treenie Kelley, Little Rock; Mary Eve¬ lyn Garner, Camden; Elsie Phiefer, Judsonia; and El¬ aine Green, Alpena. The annual 4-H Pollyanna Ban¬ quet was held December 17, as the climax to Pollyanna Week. Chaperones for the event were Mrs. Jess Williams, housemother; Mrs. Merle Brady, Mrs. John Tyler Cald¬ well, Dr. Eleanor Barnes, and Mrs. Mary Burton. At the beginning of the second semester, formal initiation was held for thirteen new members, and eleven pledges com¬ posed the spring semester pledge class. During the school year, several dessert parties were given for various men’s houses, and occasional date-dinners were held. Frances Watkins was named to Who’s Who in American Col¬ leges and Universities. In the MIHC sweepstakes, 4-H won the tug of war event, and Sue Plunkett won the pitch contest. The 4-H basketball team won the WRA basketball championship and 4-H participated actively in other phases of intramural sports. Linda Clay was elected Agri Queen in the Agri Day festivities. OFFICERS Carolyn Files Janice Maples Shirley Barrick Carolyn Blevins President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 4-H House girls gathered around the piano to harmonize old tunes and enjoy themselves in song. First Row: Carolyn Alfrey. Homera Anderson, Marilyn Ar- wood, Dolores Bailes, Frankie Baker, LaLonnie Bangs, Pat Bar¬ ber, Carolyn Barham, Nancy Barrett, Charlotte Bland, Rae Blankenship. Second Row: Marilu Bradford. Barbara Brink, Diane Burnes, Martha Callahan, Mary Campbell, Martha Caple, Ruth Coch¬ ran, Jessica Coleman, Linda Collins, Betty Delzell, Carol De- Weese. Third Row: Oita DeWitt, Lajean Dow, Leanne Ebersole, Sally Featherston, Suanna Flake, Mary Fleming, Virginia Floyd, Jessamine Gist, Virginia Greene, Shirley Griscom, Patsy Har¬ rison. Fourth Row: Linda Hill, Carolyn Hilliard, Darlene Hillin, Nancy Hooker, Sue Hudson, Alda Jean, Joyce Jenkins, Martha Jenkins, Myra Joiner, Janita Jones, Kay LaCotts. Fifth Row: Barbara McDonald, Marilyn McEver, Diane Mack, Treva Martin, Barbara Meacham, Jo Ann Miller, Marcia Moody, Nancy Moore, Jane Morris, Mary Morris, Kay Mowry. Sixth Row: Joyce Niemeyer, Kay Parham, Patsy Poteete, Jerry Price, Dorothy Putnam, Martha Ramsay, Billie Ratliff, Mary Ray. Sylvia Rich, Mary Robertson, Ercelyn Rodgers. Seventh Row: Fredrica Russell, Connie Sadler, Joy Sanders, Shirley Shelby, Mary Simmons, Sonja Simmons, Shirley Smith, Joyce Stair, Eleanor Stearns, Nancy Stephens, Mary Stewart. Eighth Row: Dorothy Swindle, Wanda Trostle, Shirley Van- Meter, Maureen Vincent, Patsy Watkins, Ann Watson, Deanna Weaver, Phyllis Weaver, Carolyn Whitaker, Sylvia Williams, Ann Wilson, Donna Wilson. Carnall Hall 366 OFFICERS Sally Featherston Carolyn Hilliard Linda Hill Patsy Harris President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Carnall enters into campus life Carnall Hall serves as a dormitory for independent upperclass-women. Carnall Hall residents enter into all phases of extra-curricular activities and are well rep¬ resented in many campus organizations. The fall swea¬ ter hop was held immediately following the first school pep rally and a blanket invitation was issued to all Uni¬ versity men. In October, the hall held a dinner and el¬ ection of officers for the fall semester. Jane Vickery was a maid in the Homecoming court. Irene Aspuland was chosen as the representative on the student union pub¬ licity committee. “Christmas Down South” was the theme for the Carnall Christmas dinner-dance held De¬ cember 14. The dining room and the game room were decorated in blue and silver for the occasion. Chaperones included: Mrs. Van Howell, housemother, Mr. and Mrs. Odare Murphrey, and Mr. and Mrs. Phiefer. The an¬ nual AWS vice-versa ball was another highlight of the Christmas social season. Vicki Hiett was elected MIHC Queen for 1958 by the men living in the independent housing area of the University. Sally Featherston, hall president, was tapped for Mortar Board, national hon¬ orary leadership fraternity for women. Sally is also on the AWS Executive Board, the AWS Judicial Board, national secretary of Colhecon, and a member of the Civic Club. Barbara Meacham and Virginia Green were named Phi Beta Kappa. In addition to social activities, residents of Carnall have also participated in intramural sports competition, and other types of campus functions and activities. Television viewing is a favorite of many college students, and these Carnall Hall coeds are no exception when it comes to gathering about a video screen for a chance to re¬ lax, enjoy your favorite TV pro¬ grams, and catch up with what is going on in the world of news and entertainment. " Let ' s take a break and watch TV for awhile. Wonder what ' s on Channel 2? " I OFFICERS Davis Hall Martha Bair President Betty Jean Douglas Secretary Oneta Moon Treasurer Della Schlichtl House Manager University House Sandra Parkhill President Fitzgerald House Betty Douglas President Mary Freund Vice-President Alice Featherston Secretary Norma Gillenwater Treasurer Beauty, brains and leaders Upper-class women living in Davis Hall, and Fitz¬ gerald and University Houses took an enthusiastic in¬ terest in campus activities during the year. Davis began the school year socially with their fall sweater hop in the student union ball room. A blanket invitation was issued to all university men. Cindy Dew, University house, was selected as an Honorary Lieutenant Colonel of the Air Force ROTC. Davis placed third in the Homecoming decorations contest. Martha Bair, Davis, was named to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Martha was also a member of Mortar Board, hall president, a member of AWS, ABC, WIHC, Kappa Delta Pi, and president of WRA. The social year was marked by such functions as the Harvest Moon Ball, a senior breakfast, a party for under-privileged children, the AWS Vice-versa dance, Christmas parties, the Cot¬ ton hop, a spring formal, spring outings, and many in¬ formal gatherings. In the M1HC sweepstakes Grace Wag¬ goner, Davis, won the pinochle contest. Oneta Moon, Davis, was presented the Mortar Board Martha Mac- Kenzie Read award of $150, and Mary Lou Freund, Davis, received the Stella Hotz $100 scholarship. Colene Bishop, University house, was chosen as one of the Ra- zorback beauties. Susan Melton, Fitzgerald, served as president of Off-Campus Women. Residents of Davis, Fitzgerald, and University were also active in such or¬ ganizations as ABC, AWS, Mortar Board, the Student Senate, WIHC, the National Collegiate Players, and various honorary and professional fraternities on the campus. These women showed, throughout the year, an active interest in campus life. " Did I get any mail? " A letter from home, maybe with money in it, a card about a campus activity, the home-town newspaper, a let¬ ter from the far-off boyfriend, a magazine, an answer to a job ap¬ plication — the possibility of all these things make mail call an im¬ portant item of the day in the life of a University of Ark. coed. 368 First Row: Linda Austin, Martha Bair, Colene Bishop, Geraldene Bowls, Jo Burchfield, Luella Cockerham, Linda Cox, Ruth Cox, Pat Cumpton. Second Row: Alice Cunningham, Dalane Davenport, Cynthia Dew, Betty Douglas, Shirley Edwards, Alice Featherston, Betty Fore, Shirley Fowler, Shirley Freeman. Third Roiu: Mary Freund, Carolyn Frey, Norma Cillenwater, Harriet Goodwin, Martha llarton, Melba Hatchett, Margaret Hawley, Deana Hockman, Hazel Holzhauer. Fourth Row: Margie Honeycutt, Ida Horne, Marian Hurley, Sharon Ingram, Jean Jones, Charlotte Lambert, Barbara Law¬ rence, Fay Ligon, Diana Loy. Fifth Row: Joi Lyons, Sarah Lytle, Julia McCartney, Alice McHughes, Faye McLarty, Carolyn Mause, Susan Melton, Iligene Miller, Oneta Moon. Sixth Row: Nancy Newcome, Sarah Newland, Sandra Park- hill, Louise Pistole, Jo Rettig, Amelia Rowland, Beverly Rus- som, Darrelyn Rust, Della Schichtl. Seventh Row: Laura Shull, Bette Stroud, Grace Waggoner, Betty Ward, Camille Watson, Martha White, Jayne Williams, Betty Wood. Davis, Fitzgerald and University • • • • 369 P P C FiVsf flow: James Anderson, Ronald Avery. Jimmy Barker, Don Barnett, Ortus Barnett, George Barnwell, William Black¬ burn, James Blackwood, Jim Bohannon, John Bohlson, Thomas Bowen, Kenneth Bowen. Second Row: Dennis Bridges, Donald Bruce, Louis Burch, Preston Bynum, Jan Calhoon, Hall Calhoun, Gerald Carman, Richard Dahlen, William Dipert, Gary DuVall, Larry Franks, Edward Franz. Third Row: Hurbon Gipson, Tommy Goodman, Clyde Greenert, Melvin Greenwood, James Griffin, Charles Guess, Richard Guthrie, John Haid, William Halbert, Howard Hall, James Hall. Bert Hardin. Fourth Row: George Harwood, Waily Haw, Don Hayes, Har¬ ris Hogue, Robert Holt, J. D. Hulen, Phillip Huston, Jimmy Ivey, John Jacobs, Ciro Jaen, Calvin Jones, Kelvin Jones. Fifth Row: Edwin Keith, Donald Kent, Garland Latta. Paul Lewis, Laurence Lockwood, James McKenzie, Clay McKinney, Charles McMillan, Michael McNally, Jerry Masters, Jimmy Mauney, John Maus. Sixth Row: Robert Miller, Doyle Morgan. Guy Morgan, Larry Mosley, Jay Myers, Jerry Park, James Pettit, Charles Phillips, Alfred Raible, Jimmy Reed, William Rice, William Robbins. Seventh Row: John Robertson, Sidney Rogers, William Rudasill, Billy Rye, David Sain. Charles Sax. William Schirmer, John Schroder, Wasson Snow, Leonard Sosebee, Lloyd Tarking- ton, Benny Taylor. Eighth Row: Rankin Teeter. John Todd, William Torres, Harold Wales, John Watson, William Williams, Arvin Wilmoth, Richard Wilson, Robert Winter, Wiley Wolfe, Thomas Young. Razorback Hall m • • • • 370 OFFICERS Bill Torres Don Kent Larry Franks Alvin Wilmonth President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Freshmen have well-rounded year Razorback Hall, originally built to house athletes, now provides a home for around seventy-five freshman men. As the residents of Razorback began their college career, they took an active part in the activities and functions of the campus community. Razorback men were active in intramural sports competition, student government, and the many honorary and professional fraternities for freshmen on the campus. Last fall they demonstrated their school spirit by attending all home pep rallies in a group, wearing white shorts, red ties, and red beanies. Social activities were numerous and varied during the school year. In addition to participat¬ ing in functions staged by the Mens’ Inter-hall Con¬ gress, the men of Razorback Hall had several hall parties including the annual Christmas kiddie party for under-privileged children, the annual spring outing, and other incidental parties during the year. Razorback residents demonstrated their capabilities for leadership throughout the school year, and the hall was represented in such organizations on campus as Circle K, Phi Eta Sigma, the Agri Students’ Association, Alpha Epsilon Delta, the various professional engineering fraternities, ABC, Alpha Phi Omega, Commerce Guild, REW, and all the campus church organizations. Under the guid¬ ance of their upper-classmen counselors, the men of Razorback Hall strive to develop good habits of study, and maintain a high scholastic average. By taking an interest in all phases of campus life, these freshmen got off to a good start on their college career. % These undergraduates in Razorback Hall are taking a break in their studies, or reading, to listen to a few well-plucked chords from the strings of a ukelele, and maybe join in a little group singing to re¬ lieve the monotony of a school day. " Hey—do you know ' Shine On, Harvest Moon ' or ' Moonlight Bay ' ? " 371 OFFICERS Wayne Murphy David Courtney Joe Cornett John Daugherty President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Sedgewell men enter campus The freshmen residents of Sedgewell House take part in the many phases of extra-curricular activity of¬ fered by the University. Sedgewell is a division of Greg- son Hall, named for William Sedgewell “Pop” Gregson. former University chaplain. This year’s residents of Sedgewell were especially active in campus life, both through their participation in events sponsored by the Mens’ Inter-hall Congress, and on their own. Sedge¬ well was represented in many campus organizations, including Commerce Guild, ABC, Circle K, the various professional engineering fraternities, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, REW, all of the campus church organizations, and other honorary and professional fraternities around the campus. Johnny Messer, Taylor, Texas, represented Sedgewell house on the all-intramural independent defensive football team. In the annual MIHC sweepstakes competition, J. C. Peter won the domino contest. The men of Sedgewell house had an active social year both through their attendance at the various MIHC social fuctions, the dances and parties held by the organized women’s houses, and informal parties of their own throughout the year. These fresh¬ men proceeded through their initial year of college attempting to become well-rounded college students through participation in all school activities, such as pep rallies, football games, Homecoming activities, in¬ tramural sports competition, representation in campus organizations, a varied program of social activities, and, perhaps most important of all, in scholastic en¬ deavors. These Sedgewell freshmen come to the conclusion that maybe Mom didn ' t have it so easy after all with this washing clothes routine; automatic washing machines with¬ in the hall give the students a chance to save time and money by doing their own laundry. " It ' s not real hard but not as easy as I thought it would be either. " 372 First Row : Alvin Arnold, Bert Bartlett, Terence Bass, Robert Beard, Jackie Beavert, William Bennett, John Black, Clarence Bolin, Jackie Bookout. Second Row: Hal Boyette, Jesse Cavenar, Chester Christy, John Collins, David Courtney, Bert Dantow, John Daugherty, A1 DeClerk, Kruger Donelson. Third Row : Larry Earnheart, James Eichler, Tony Ellis, Larry Emery, William Estes, Buddy Fong, Larry Fry, Joseph Gardner, Charles Gordon. Fourth Row : Robert Hall, Carl Heinemann, James Hogan, James Hopson, David Jenkins, James Johnson, Sidney Johnson, William Kelly, John Kirkpatrick. Fifth. Row : Richard Lankford, Edward Locke, Francis Lundy, Arland Lyons, Patrick McCloskey, George McCrary, John McElroy, Steven McKinney, Clayton McWhorter, Jimmie Maples. Sixth Row: Joe Marlar, Reinaldo Martinez de Andino, Robert Moery, Charles Nofzinger, Robert Olmstead, Ray Parks, Ted Peter, Jon Phelps, James Poynter, Philip Purifox. Seventh Row: Keith Rinehart, William River, Norman Self, Phillip Selig, Harold Smith, Carroll Snead, George Staton, Don Sutton, Donald Ward, Norvell West. Sedgewell House 373 w First Row : John Allen, Thomas Alston, Joseph Anderson, Jerome Blackburn, Donald Bryant, Jimmie Bussey, Dorsey Byers, Jarrell Chapman, Joseph Connelley, Carroll Corbell, Charles Crowder. Second Row: Roger Crum, Heber Denman, Buddy Dillman, Hugh Donnell, W. J. Earnest, Robert Failla, Terry Faulkner, Carl Fowler, Gary Galbraith, Cecil Gentry, Kenneth Graves. Third Row: Carroll Hankins, Todd Hedgecock, Bruce Hop¬ per, William House, Billy Houston, Rowe Huggins, Bob Hulett, Sammie Hunter, James Jackson, Wray Jones, Benjamin Killion. Fourth Row: James Kimsey, Jimmy Kirksey, William Kit- trell, William Lendermon, George Lewis, Ira Lewis, Thomas Lewis, Dale Lae, Arlen Lawrance, Darrell Lowrance, Sam Lum. Fifth Row: Tom Lum, Sing-Yue Lung, Travis Lutrell, John Luzietti, Bill McMillan, Charles Mahan, Dale Manning, Don Martin, Gerald Mathew, Charles Means, Frankie Mitchell. Sixth Row: William Morton, Leon Nicholson, Robert Owen, Don Owens, Gordon Patterson, Lynn Payne, Gene Pearch, Carl Peterson, Charles Phillips, Richard Phillips, Harold Pierce. Seventh Row: William Pinkerton, Charles Prince, Pierce Purifoy, Don Rhoads, Floyd Rigsby, Charles Rowe, James Rucker, John Sage, Charles Sandage, Charles Santifer, Cecil Shores, Alva Siler. Eighth Row: James Spikes, George Taylor, James Taylor, Iver Tollifson, Thomas VanMeter, James Webb, Ray Whetstone, Tom Whiting, Thomas Wilson, Jim Wimberly, Walt Young, Rudolph Zangerl. William House Leaders in campus participation William House i3 a division of Gregson Hall, named for William Sedgewell “Pop” Gregson, former Uni¬ versity chaplain. The men of William house entered ac¬ tively into all facets of campus activity. Bill Kittrell of Gregory, and Ken Graves of Malvern, represented William on the all-intramural independent defensive football team. Mike Alien was general chairman of the Mens’ Inter-hall Congress sweepstakes events, and William house was runner-up in the events. Individual winners were Scott Weaver, chess; Arlen Lawrence, ping pong singles; Kelley Rigsby, potato race; and Tom Van Meter, pie eating contest. Jim Connaway, past president of William house, was unopposed for the office of president of the student body in the spring- elections. William House is well-represented in campus organizations, with members in Phi Eta Sigma, IRE, ABC, MIHC, Alpha Pi Mu, Futur e Farmers of America, ODK, the various professional engineering fraternities, and all church organizations on the campus. Intramural sports competition aroused a great deal of interest in the house throughout the year, and the intramural athletes posted a good record in the intramural independent league. In addition to the Christmas formal and Valen¬ tine dance sponsored by MIHC, William residents had an active social schedule of their own, with exchange dinners, informal gatherings, and spring outings being only some of the functions held in a busy social calen¬ dar. By participation in the various campus activities, the men of William house became a useful and active portion of the University community. % Getting in shape for baseball, working off nervous energy, or just killing time, tossing a ball around is a good way to relax; William House residents hold an informal breeze - session before chow, using a little time during their school day to just relax and take life easy before study time. 375 OFFICERS Greg Pinkston Richard Bell Jim Van Dover Larry Grisham President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Leaders in sports, campus life . . . Wilson Sharp House, the newest and most modern dormitory on the campus, houses the University athletes. Formally dedicated in February, 1957, and named for the late Mr. Wilson Sharp, a former chairman of the Board of Trustees Athletic Committee, the house pro¬ vides a home for 116 varsity and freshmen athletes. In addition to gaining many athletic honors for them¬ selves and the University, the men of Wilson Sharp also prove themselves to be capable men in other phases of campus endeavor. Bob Childress, starting Razorback end in 1957, was chosen commanding officer of the University’s Army ROTC unit. Jay Donathan and Gerald Nesbit made the all-Southwest Conference football team, and first string quarterback George Walker played in the Senior Bowl at Montgomery, Alabama. Nesbit re¬ ceived the Outstanding Player award in the East-West Shrine game. Walker also received the league Sports¬ manship award from a special committee of the Fort Worth Kiwanis Club. The award is made each year to the SWC player adjudged to have shown the highest degree of sportsmanship during the preceding football season. Frosh cross-country track man, Jack Nelson, started his college track career off right by breaking the existing varsity cross-country record in a freshman meet with Wichita University. Basketballer Freddy Grim, who set a new scoring record for the University, was a unanimous choice for all-SWC. Wilson Sharp was represented in many campus organizations, includ¬ ing ODK, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Civic Club, and campus church organizations. These athletes from Wilson Sharp demonstrate that they are interes¬ ted in other sports beside football, basketball, baseball or track; au¬ tumn is in the air and the call of the woods is strong in the hearts of all sportsmen who love to hunt. " I never will forget the time I bagged my first deer. We got up real early, see, and then . . 0 376 First Row: Paul Alberty, Terry Arenz, Tommy Bach, Richard Bennett, John Blasingame, Earl Bond, Steve Butler, Mike Clay¬ ton. Secojid Row: Don Cron, Jon Dermott, Raymond Dyck, Willis Edminston, Marlin Epp, Pedro Ferguson, Gerald Gardner, Billy Gramlich. Third Row: Wayne Harris, Paul Henderson, Troy Herrmann, Jim Hollander, Harold Horton, Richard Hughes, Bruce Jones, Ed Jones. Fourth Row: Richard Lucas, Billy Luplow, Wayne McCollum, James Monroe, James Necessary, Jack Nelson, John Nix. Fifth Row: Jim Olson, Largus Pesnell, Gregg Pinkston, Earl Rawlings, Jim Sellers, Warner St. John, Everett Thomas. Sixth Row: Harry Thompson, Stuart Towns, James Vance, Jimmy VanDover, Wayne Warr, Boh Williams, Billy Wilson. Wilson Sharp House 377 First Row: Hugh Adams, Jimmy Arrington, Benny Barnes, Leonard Biggs, Donald Bingham, Kelly Carter, Jim Chambers, Joe Chambers, John Cogburn, J. B. Cone, Alwin Cox, Cyrus Crosby. Second Row: Ronald DeLong, Roy Donnell, Hershel Dortch, Phillip DuVall, Allan Grace, John Gray, Donald Hall, Winfred Harrell, William Havens, Billy Horton, Jerry Jackson, Samuel Lawson. Third Row: Don Liles, Bobby McMahan, Gail Matthews, Benjamin Moore, Frank Nichols, Byron Oury, Olin Owens, Tom Patterson, Joe Perry, Joe Phillips, Ernest Sallee. Fourth Row: Jewell Self, Harold Smith, William Smith, Joe Swaffer, Hugh Thompson, Charles Tilmon, William True, Joe Varner, Walter Wells, Charles Wilson, Robert Wilson. Buchanan House Buchanan House, a division of one of the new University dormitories overlooking Razorback stadium, had an active year in school activities. Don Bingham of Wynne, Jim Chambers of Crossett, and Joe Henry Chambers of Carlisle, represented Buchanan on the all¬ intramural independent football team. Jim Chambers was also chairman of the annual MIHC sweepstakes events, which Buchanan won this year. Individual win¬ ners in the competition were Don Liles and Joe Cham¬ bers, bridge; and Joe Phillips, snooker singles. The volleyball team also won, providing the margin of victory. Buchanan was represented in such campus org anizations as ABC, the various professional engineer¬ ing fraternities, the campus church organizations, and others. The social side of school life was not neglected as house residents enjoyed a busy social calendar throughout the school year. Officers were Jim Chambers, president; Leonard Biggs, vice-president; Harold Smith, secretary; and Dale Harrell, treasurer. Although study doesn ' t occupy all the time of Buchanan house men, it ' s occasionally necessary. OFFICERS Jim Chambers Leonard Biggs Harold Smith Dale Harrell President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Broke House OFFICERS George McAlister Robert Steiner Charles Yates Johnny Arnold President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Two Droke house students take a little time on Sunday afternoon to do the washing. Residents of Droke House have had a full year, high¬ lighted by participation in intramural sports competi¬ tion, a full social calendar, and representation in cam¬ pus activities. The men of Droke House took an active interest in campus organizations being represented in such groups as Tau Beta Pi, Phi Mu Epsilon, ABC, MIHC, Commerce Guild, the various professional engi¬ neering fraternities, all campus church organizations, and other honorary and professional fraternities and service groups on the campus. A busy social schedule was filled out by the MIHC Christmas dance, the MIHC Valentine ball, exchange dinners, informal gatherings, and spring outings. In addition to participation in cam¬ pus affairs, Droke House residents endeavored to main¬ tain a high scholastic standing to fulfill their primary reason for college attendance. In the annual Mens’ Inter- hall Congress sweepstakes events, Droke House had the following winners: Jimmy Bacon, casino; and Ben Moore and Jewell Self, hearts. Competition in intra¬ mural sports created interest among the residents of the house, and Droke athletic teams posted a good record in independent intramurals. Active support of the Razorback athletic teams, and a strong sense of school spirit rounded out the attitude with which the men of Droke House approached and lived through the past year at the University. First Row: George Adams, John Anthony, Johnny Arnold, James Bacon, Warren Bell, Ronald Blair, Gaines Bonner, Jerry Camp, Sam Chaffin, Robert Clinehens, John Crangle. Third Row: Winfred Harris, Gerald Jamison, George Keys, Billy Lindsey, George McAlister. Eddie McRell, George Martin, Robert May, Howell Monroe, Clay Peeler, Lewis Porterfield. Second Roiv: Jerry Crawford, Charles Crow, Larry David, Gene Deal, Fred Dlugosh, James Dyer, Kenneth Ellis, Jim Gadberry, Bob Graves, Dale Green, David Hampton. Fourth Row: John Reeves, George Ryan, Melton Satterfield, Tom Simco, Grady Smith. Claude Starr, Robert Steiner, James Toler, Don Wallace, Charles Yates. Gladson upperclassmen residents make use of the lounge in their dormitory frequently. Gladson House OFFICERS Don Wilson Richard Henthorne Delan Robinson Donald Nutt President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer Gladson House successfully completed its fourth year as a residence hall for upperclassmen. During the year, the men of Gladson participated actively in many phases of campus activity. The house was represented on the all-intramural independent football team by George Brotherton of Bauxite. Individual residents of the house held memberships in such campus organizations as MIHC, the Student Senate. ABC, the various profes¬ sional engineering fraternities, campus church groups, and other honorary and professional fraterniti es and service groups on the campus. In the annual Men’s Inter-hall Congress sweepstakes events, Gladson won the tug of war, placed second in the volleyball competi¬ tion. and had individual winners in the bridge compe¬ tition, John Buechley and Joe Lowry. The social year was highlighted by the MIHC Christmas formal, the MIHC Valentine ball, exchange dinners, open houses, informal gatherings, and spring outings. The house is governed by a house constitution and is subject to the rules and constitution of the Mens’ Interhall Congress, as are all organized men’s dormitories at the University. Officers for the year included Don Wilson, president; Richard Henthorne, vice-president; Delan Robinson, secretary; and Donald Nutt, treasurer. First Row : Glen Allen. Robert Barron. Bobby Bell. Robert Betterton. Don Boatman. Donald Bone. Robert Bradford. James Britt, Howard Brooks, George Brotherton, Lloyd Browne, Robert Buchanan, John Buechley. Third Row: Robert Hickey, Bobby Jackson. John Kolb, Charles Lamb. Floyd Lattling, Gary McFarland, William Martin, Alfred Marugg, Gordon Miller, Neal Moore, Rex Murdock, Till¬ man Newman. Second Row: Thomas Buechley, Ronald Coiner, Fred Crum, Stanley Davenport, Herbert Davis, X. Dotson, William Drewry, George Ford, James Freman, Mervym Gibson, Mansel Graham, Mack Harbour, Rich Henthorne. Fourth Row: Donald Nutt, Dester Ogden, Harold Parette, Roy Porter, Delano Robberson, Joe Runsick, Perry Sheeks, Jackie Thetford, Don Wilson,, Dale Wise, James Woodson, Karl Worst. First Row : Larry Aikman, Loy Aikman, Rodolfo Aleman, Jesse Arey, Jaime Arosemena. Cecil Ashabranner, Harold Baer, Thomas Barton, James Battreal, Paul Battreal, Dewaine Beisner, James Black. Second Row: Jerry Black, David Bostian, Vernon Catlett, Donald Dallas, Robert Dreher, James Fisher, James Garrett, Dewey Gentry, Lee Grimes, Hubert Hackney, William Harrod, Jerry Herod. Third Row: James Keesee, William Kirkpatrick, Robert Mc¬ Clure. John McGinnis, William McMillan. Gaylon Miller, Henry Pang, Charles Poe, Tommy Price, James Rainwater, Harold Riggan, Don Rogers. Fourth Row: Ralph Rogers, John Sallis, Joe Saunders, Floyd Smith. Kenneth Stahman, Paul Stiedle, Teddy Stroud, Max Sutton, Donald Thompson, Robert Watson. Joe Wilson. Jerome Yates, Leopold Zellner. Ripley House Ripley House began the school year with a strong sense of pride and the obligation to uphold the scholas¬ tic standards set by the house last year. Ripley led the organized men’s dorms scholastically during 1956-57 with an overall grade point of 2.93. During this year, Ripley residents endeavored to maintain and even better this standard. Besides their studies, Ripley men participated in many campus activities. The house was represented on the all-intramural independent football team by Dewell Gentry, Marianna, and Ripley athletic OFFICERS Larry Black Wayne Hackney Bob Wilson Max Sutton President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer teams posted a good record in intramural sports compe¬ tition. Men of the house held memberships in many campus organizations and proved themselves to be cap¬ able leaders. A busy social schedule, including the MIHC dances, open houses, fall and spring outings, exchange dinners, and informal gatherings rounded out the school year. Officers for the year include: Larry Black, presi¬ dent: Wayne Hackney, vice-president: Bob Wilson, sec¬ retary; and Max Sutton, treasurer. Time for a coke break and a short gabfest before we get back to those textbooks. I Newman House Leo Duclos Fred Klein Donald Elskin Gerald Markey President Treasurer Secretary House Manager Residents of Newman House take a little time off for a cigarette and some relaxation. Newman House, an organized house for Catholic students attending the University, was first conceived by Andrew Lucas in 1954. Since that time, Andy, Leo Duclos and Fred Klein have joined forces to see the culmination of their dream this year at 621 Leverett. This address is the location of the first Newman House. In obtaining their house the Catholic students worked through the Knights of Columbus Committee of the University of Arkansas Newman Club, the Rev. John C. O’Dwyer, and Mr. Paul Marinoni. The people of St. Joseph’s Parish of Fayetteville donated dishes, furni¬ ture, chairs and many other essentials once the house had been obtained through Mr. Marinoni. A member¬ ship drive was held last spring through the Newman Club and Leo Duclos was put in charge of preparing the house for its first year. Fred Klein was also ap¬ pointed to handle all the financial matters. With the beginning of the school year, the occupants of Newman House met to elect officers and establish rules for their house. Leo Duclos was elected president, Fred Klein re¬ mained as treasurer, Donald Elskin was appointed sec¬ retary, and Gerald Markey was selected as house man¬ ager. A board of directors composed of seven men was set up to formulate the necessary rules and laws for the house. The newly elected officers also set up a judicial committee to handle any disciplinary matters which might arise. First Row: John Archer, Billy Bagiev, Lawrence Bagley, Louis Bariola, Leo Broden, James Dennis. Second Row: Leo Duclos, Donald Elskin, Jaime Estrepo, George Fritz, Jim Jansen, Fred Klein. Third Row: Edward Leding, Gerald Markey, Charles Moody, Joseph Raley, Louis Seiter, James Turchi. 383 More organizations, in proportion to cam¬ pus population, are to be found on the University of Arkansas campus than on any other college campus in the country. Some students join, only for the sake of joining. But out of these groups, sparks of leadership are ignited in a few indivi¬ duals. Here we witness the birth of lead¬ ership qualities needed for the future. “A” Club Agri Students’ Association Agronomy Club 386 Only the outstanding athletes at the University of Arkan¬ sas, wearers of the coveted red and white varsity “A” letter, are eligible for membership in the “A” Club. The organiza¬ tion is for all those who have won a varsity letter, highest athletic letter bestowed by the University, in basketball, foot¬ ball. track, tennis, or baseball. Their outstanding social func¬ tion of the year is the annual spring picnic for members and their dates. Here, the spring letters are presented and mock athletic events are held. First Row: Donald Horton, Earl Bond, Don Ritschel, Jerry Ferguson, Tom Oakley, George White, Jerry Carter, Bob Mears. Second Row: Greg Pinkston, Richard Bennett, George Walker, Billy Gilbow, Billy Michael, Ted Rogers, Jim Van Dover, James Monroe, Everett Thomas. Third Row: Carroll Dunn, Jay Carpenter, Fred Grim, Charles Whitworth, Stuart Perry, Bob Childress, Lew Hobson, Mack Newton, Larry Grisham, Harry Thompson. OFFICERS: Jerry Ferguson, Vice President; Earl Bond, Presi¬ dent; Jay Carpenter, Secretary; Jim Van Dover, Treasurer. • • • The primary purpose of ASA is to foster a bond of fellowship and cooperation between the students and faculty of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. The sec¬ ondary aims are to dignify agriculture within the state and to co-ordinate the extra-curricular activities in order that they might better serve the state, the University, and the College. First Row: Evelyn Cockerham, Jo Ann Freeman, Linda Webb, Alice Featherston, Jane Horne, Sally Seegar, Marilyn Hathaway, Mary Evelyn Garner, Harryette Oswald, Barbara Cathey. Second Row: Troy Hendrix, Jerry Paul Johnson, Robert E. Waggoner Jane Goodurn, Sondra Hall, Donna Stil 1 ions, Bettie Ann Sewell, Gail Gately, Suzanne Kuester, Elsie Phifer, Barbara Duggar. Third Row: James Harris, Jerry Place, Harlan Brammer, Lloyd Satter¬ field, John Haid, Adrian Harrington, Joanne Knowles, Sally Feather¬ ston, Barbara White, Pat Scroggins, Carolyn Blevins, Joan Beasley, Bea Lane, Doris Boykins, Ken Bowen, Lowell Black. Fourth Row: Jim Barsh, Roger Crum, James Helm, Leroy Brooks, Bill McPherson, Bettye Edwards, Carolyn Hilliard, Neva Ewing, Connie Coffman, Charles Chrisco, Bob Hill, Jesse Wilcox, Bruce Buchancan, Gary Keen, Fay Pew. Fifth Row: Jerome Yates, Bob Hendrix, Jim Abston, John Bell, Joe Finney, Joe Hale, Wayne Pyles, Bill Yar¬ brough, Luther Lieblong, Bill Cates, Harold Hill, Chester Christy, 0. W. Barnett, Jr., X Dotson, Perk Williams, Jim Mills, Irvin Ashley, John Houston, Jon Stand ridge. OFFICERS. First Row: Neva Ewing, Secretary; Ken Bowen, Manager; Joanne Knowles, Assislant Manager. Second Row: Robert Waggoner, Treasurer; Troy Hendrix, Publicity Manager. The Agronomy Club is composed of members from the College of Agriculture who are specifically interested in crop and soil sciences. The primary purpose of the Agronomy Club is to increase the leadership potential of its members. Its secondary aims are to acquaint the members more closely with the sciences, and improve student-faculty relationship. First Row: Jiame Isaza, Leo Duclos, David Humphrey, John 1). Garett, Steve Cockerham, James Helm. Second Row: Manuel de Leon, Jaime Guerra, Vernon Falls, LeRoy Brooks, Larry Woodard, Ben Killion, William Wallace. Third Row: Irvin Ashley, Milton Burks, Luther Lieblong, Jerry Place, Joe Pettiet, James Clark, Bill Coe. OFFICERS. First Row: David Humphrey, President; James Helm, Vice President. Second Row: Larry Woodard, Secretary; Ben Killion, Treasurer; Steve Cockerham, Publicity Manager. Having as its primary function the advancement of chemistry as a science and profession. Alpha Chi Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for outstanding students in the field of chemistry. The chapter at the University was founded in 1928 and carries out activities which include a tutoring service in chemistry, a safety program, and its an¬ nual award to the outstanding senior student majoring in chemistry. In addition to its primary function, Alpha Chi Sigma has as its secondary end the assistance of members of the chemistry profession. First Row: John M. McGinnis, Jerry R. Strickland, Danny B. Stephens, Wray H. Jones, Larry Meyers, Boh Scudder. Second Row: George D. Combs, Frank B. Canfield, Jr., James L. Kilby, Harlan N. Head, Jack Hefley, George Humphries, Lyman E. Porter. Third Row: W. Ves Childs, Jimmy McClung, Larry Black, Donald C. Hall, Harold Riggan, Urban Sharum, Charles Prince, Andrew Lockhart. OFFICERS. Sitting: Andy Lockhart, Master Alchemist; Frank Canfield, Treasurer; Danny B. Stephens, Recorder. Standing: Larry Black, Reporter; Charles Prince, Master of Ceremonies. Established as a pre-medical honorary fraternity, Alpha Epsilon Delta requires that its members have leadership ability, character, and a high cumulative grade point. The chief function of the fraternity is to keep the pre-medical student body informed on the medical school requirements and policies and to encourage pre-medical education in gen¬ eral. Alpha Epsilon Delta also sponsors various activities in¬ cluding the showing of medical films and featuring speakers in medical education and practices. First Row: Jack Edmisten, Ronald Baldwin, Jack Wagoner. Calline Prince, Dolores Bailes, Lindsey Miller. Second Row: P. M. • Johnston, Danny B. Stephens, Taylor Prewitt, Ed Ragsdale, Jim Price, Jim Bussey, James M. Stalker. OFFICERS: Taylor Prewitt, Secretary; P. M. Johnston, Faculty Advisor; Lindsey Miller, President; King Lee, Vice President; Jack Wagoner, Treasurer; William Bishop, Historian. The oldest business fraternity in the country is Alpha Kappa Psi. Its primary function is the development of in¬ terest in the activities of business. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month in the form of noon luncheons. The chief activity of the fraternity is its in¬ dustrial tours, held each spring and fall. Plants were visited this year in Joplin, Mo., Pine Bluff, and Little Rock. The re¬ search project carried out this year was a time and motion study of the Student Union Cafeteria. First Row: Jimmy Foster, John Freeman, Ronald Boyle, Duane Wilson, Ernest Cunningham, George Jordan, Joe Conner, David Christman. Second Row: Gene Brooks, Joe Ford, T. W. Blackwood, Max Reed, Dick Trammel, Warren Mercer, Robert Lyles, George Hays, Bill Cothren. Third Row: Stokely Hays, Herschel Garner, Ernest Hawkins, Ronnie Scott, Charles Tilmon, John Gregory, Orville Hall, Ed Reed. Fourth Row: David Burrough, Thomas Holbrook, Robert Wells, Jimmy Brown, Jim Douthit, Robert Bell, R. H. West, H. A. Frey, Barton Westerlund. OFFICERS: Bill Cothren, President; Ernest Hawkins, Treasurer, Ernest Cunningham, Secretary; David Burrough, Vice President. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Psi 389 Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Phi Omega 390 Membership in Alpha Lamba Delta is based on grade average during the freshman year. For membership a 3.5 average for the girl’s first semester or a cumulative 3.5 for the freshman year is required. The organization serves as the scholarship committee for AWS and performs many serv¬ ices for the school. Included in these services are the Red Cross Blood Drive on campus, a tutoring service, and an in¬ formation booklet for registration. The society also sponsors a tea for prospective members each semester. First Row: Louise Moore, Mary Bowden, Alice Featherston, Jessa¬ mine Gist, Charlie Cole, Anne Koener, Ann Hutsell. Second Row: Patsy Middleton, Marilyn Hathaway, Jo Anne Boyd, Fay Ann Jew, Ann Pinston, Maribelle Williams, Carol McCartney, Jane Morris. Third Row: Dean Stoddard, Judy Gilbert, Margie Honeycutt, Emily Jo Joyce, Nita Claire Hultsman, Myrtle Clayton, Stella Grano, Gay Hammond, Dolores Boiles. OFFICERS: Ann Hutsell, Vice President; Patsy Middleton, Historian; Mary Bowden, President; Louise Moore, Treasurer; Alice Featherston, Secretary. Confering recognition upon students of industrial engi¬ neering who rank scholastically in the upper one third of the senior class and upper one fifth of the junior class, Alpha Pi Mu was installed on this campus in 1956. The primary aims of the fraternity are the undertaking of projects which will result in the betterment of the Industrial Engineering Department’s equipment and facilities. Included in its serv¬ ices are a University traffic survey and an instructional chart. First Row: George Murphy, Chester Phillips, David Gates, Glendon Self, James Nichols, Virgil Floyd, Clyde Meade, Richard Bennett, Robert Murray. Second Row: W. J. Earnest, Jr., Harry Merritt, Thomas Lewis, Sam Rhoades, William Jackson, Dick Blake, John Sherman, Roy Dollell, Jr., Sid Sugg. OFFICERS: Clyde Meade, Treasurer; Virgil Floyd, Correspond¬ ence Secretary; George Murphy, President; John Sherman, Secretary; Prof. J. L. Imhoff, Faculty Advisor. Alpha Phi Omega is an organization composed of stu¬ dents who were formerly hoy scouts. The primary aim of the fraternity is to render service to the campus and com¬ munity through the service projects undertaken by the group. The secondary aim of the fraternity is to carry on at a col¬ lege level the principals and aims as taught by the Boy Scouts of America. The fraternity unites on a national and statewide basis for annual projects beneficial to nation and state. First Row: John Moore, Jay Myers, C. E. Denny, Hap Hazzard, T. R. Bond, Monte Hopper, Bill Houston. Second Row: R. S. Fair- child, Paul Sabin, Don Wallace, Lynwood Rowe, L. R. Collier, James Ward, Jim Bedell, R. W. Widener, Jr. OFFICERS: James Ward, Secretary; John Moore, Vice Presi¬ dent, Paul Sabin, President. The ideals of Alpha Tau Alpha are to develop a true pro¬ fessional spirit in the teaching of agriculture and future agri leaders, and to foster a fraternal spirit among future voca¬ tional agriculture teachers. Chi chapter of the national hon¬ orary fraternity in agriculture education was chartered on this campus in 1954. The chief aim of the fraternity is to prepare the future agriculture teacher for his chosen field. First Row: Lewis Porterfield, Preston LaFerney, Robert Bell. Delano Robberson, Doyne Hamm, Edgar McCrary, Wesley Stolz. Second Row : Donnie Powell, John James, Fay Pew, John Garrett. Bobby Pace, Loyd Satterfield, Bill Cates. Third Row: R. R. Cooper, J. B. Ragland, Bill Webb, Jeff Montgomery, Jay Keener, Bernal Green, Denver Hutson. OFFICERS. First Row: Robert Bell, Parliamentarian; Preston LaFerney, President; Bill Cates, Treasurer. Second Row: Jay Keener, Sargeant-at-Arms; Bill Webb, Reporter; Jeff Montgomery, Vice President; Dr. Denver Hutson, Advisor. Members of Alpha Zeta are selected on the basis of out¬ standing scholarship, good leadership, and sound character. Members are chosen from the College of Agriculture. The primary aim of Alpha Zeta is to develop leaders in the field of agriculture. The honorary and professional fraternity has been turning out agriculture leaders at the University since its founding in 1917. This was the 26th chapter of the or¬ ganization which now has chapters in forty-three states. First Row: Billy Lewis, Robert Waggoner, Jon Standridge, Alonzo Metcalf, Billy Hulett, Van Wann, Tommy Goodwin, Billy Horton. Second Row: Harlan Brammer, Lloyd Satterfield, David Humphrey, Gerald Brown, Robert Hardwick, Leland Tollett, James Tollett, Jim Young, Bill Barksdale. Tli.rd Row: Jim Abston, Ken Bowen, Bill Lessley, John Bell, Herbert Eoff, John Bezanson, Leslie Childress, Lionel Barton, James Helm. Fourth Row: Row Featherston, James Ragland, John Haid, Philip Tugwell, Bob Hendrix, Robert Redfern, Buddy Wray, James Sikes, Wallace Hudson. OFFICERS: Bill Barksdale, Chronicler; Van Wann. Censor; Bill Horton, Chancellor; Alonzo Metcalf, Scribe; Roy Featherston, Treas¬ urer. The goal of the American Institute of Architects is to further understanding and appreciation within the realm of architecture. The Arkansas chapter, granted in 1949, is as¬ sociated with the National AIA, whose purpose is to further the knowledge of architecture to all. Activities of the AIA include lectures by noted architects and men of related pro¬ fession. movies on architecture, and other similar projects. First Row: Bill Uhm, Don Bingham, Jack See, Rex Wilkins, Dewaine Beisner, George Peters. Second Row: Edwin Wallace, Dale Manning, Marshall Purvis, D. M. Lewis, Joe Smith, Neal Gray, Gary Vowels, Robert Ball. Third Row: H. K. Fowler, J. T. Swaffar, J. L. Stiles, Bill Dawson, Willard Burks, Harold Standefer, Richard Patterson, Carroll Colvin. OFFICERS. First Row: Bill Dawson, Historian; H. K. Fowler. Faculty Advisor; Richard Patterson, Secretary. Second Row: Jack See, President; Robert Ball, Vice President; Carroll Colvin, Treas¬ urer. 1IUU J Alpha Tau Alpha Alpha Zeta 393 A I Ch E A I E E - I R E 394 Striving to acquaint its members with the professional branch of its society and to promote the interests of the stu¬ dents enrolled in chemistry, the American Institute of Chemi¬ cal Engineers meets at bi-monthly luncheons. At these luncheons the members hear guest speakers discuss topics which are of primary interest to the society. Outings, smok¬ ers, and exhibits are also means whereby the members be¬ come better acquainted with their field and those who are members of the chemical engineering field. First Row: Frank Canfield, Jr., Louise Moore, John Bushkuhl, Jim Hefley, Mike McGinnis, Edward Connell, Mary Jo Davis, Shing Faan Lee, Paul Langston, Jerry Edward, George Combs. Second Row : G. A. Byroade, A. P. Lockhart, Jim Colvert, S. L. Chaffin, Charles Prince, David Schall, Paul Arthurs, Kenneth Mozander, Ken Brasfield, John Pender. Third Row: Harlan Head, Thomas Buechley, George Humphries, Robert Moore, Ralph Martin, William Perdue, Ronald Coiner, Wray Jones, James Moring. Alfred Baxley. Fourth Row: James Kilby, Robert Good, Charles Crowder, Donald Hall, Don Wilson, Harold Riggan, Bill Morrison, Bill Guesner, Ken Stahman, Larry Black, Jimmy McClung. OFFICERS: Edward Connell, Social Chairman; S. L. Chaffin, Treasurer; Ralph Martin, President; Harold Riggan, Secretary; Larry Black, Vice President. Joined together in their program of preparatory training for electrical engineering students is the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio and Elec¬ tronics. The AIEE is an organization of all electrical engi¬ neers regardless of the field of specialization, while the IRE promotes the advancement of radio and electronics. First Row: Charmon Hall, Hubert Jones, Jr., James Sadler, Wayne Hackney, Benny Barnes, Koyo Okada, Charles Mc¬ Laughlin, Morgan Bodie, Buster Womack, Fred Fleming, James Ferguson, Thomas Wonderly, John Glenn Walsh, James Garner, Jerry Gibson, Raphael Hyunt, Jack Conaway, James Burrus. Second Row: Gary Galbraith, Tom Epperson, James Worst, Charles Moody, R. K. Crow, Reese Burnett, Douglas Robbins, B. J. Bogle, William Clifton, James Dennis, Charles Olan, George Russell, Quincy Shores, Bob Reynolds, Jim Manville, Harold Woody, James Sweatman. Third Row: Paul Stiedle, Jim Holt, Donald Lewis, William McMillan, Billy Lindsey, Tommy Price, Don Page, Kenneth Crawford, Jim Toler, Bob Eichberger, Johnny Arnold, Ramon Baker, Bill Yarbrough, Ronald Totty, Jack Hammett, Bob Burnett, David Hampton. Fourth Row: Boyd Pearson, Owen Clark, Bill Madden, Don Boatman, Melvyn Bell, William Hook, Larry Orlicek, Paul Sabin, Roger Carter, David Lawson, Jr.. Cecil Ashabranner, Melvin Breedlove, Paul Castleberry, John Coonfield, Joe Wilson, Pat Barron, Calvin Gilpatrick. OFFICERS: First Row: Paul Stiedle, P.C.; Reese Burnett, Senior Representative; Jim Holt, Vice President; Ronald Crow, E.D.C.E.I). Second Row: Boyd Pearson, Treasurer; Hubert Jones, P.C.; Melvin Breedlove, Junior Representative; Bill Madden, Secretary; Larry Orlicek, E.D.P.D.C. • • e The primary aim of the AIIE is to correlate actual in¬ dustrial problems and processes with academic studies. I he secondary aim of the American Institute of Industrial En¬ gineers is to supply the engineers with advanced statistical information and to further the curriculum of industrial en¬ gineering by visits to industries. The organization also at¬ tempts to supply current technical and professional informa¬ tion to its members. First Row: Robert Murray, Dick Bennett, Ken Dorland, Jr., Gordon Morris, Glendon Self, Larry Stephens, Loy Aikman, Jimmy Reed, Roy Donnell, Bob Bata, Phillip DuVall. Second Row: Jack Wright, James Nichols, Harry Merritt, John Anthony, Wilbourne McCollough, Ben Berill, Chester Phillips, Tommy Lewis, Dick Blake, Bill Kelter, Joe Phillips. Third Row: M. S. McLendon, E. P. Douglass, R. M. Hickey, Sam Rhoades, Dan Pappas, Sid Sugg, Jerry Hobbs, George Murphy, John Serman, Kerwin Ashford, Howard Bolinger, Louie Heerwagen, Jr. OFFICERS: Larry Stephens, President; Bill Keltner, Vice Presi¬ dent; Wilbourne McCollough, Reporter; Glendon Self, Treasurer; Dick Blake, Secretary; Jimmy Reed, Junior Representative. The primary purpose of the American Association of Agricultural Engineers is to acquaint the student with the application of engineering principles to the problems of agri¬ culture. They deal mainly in four fields; power and mach¬ inery, rural electrification, soil and water management, and farm structures. Meetings are held bi-weekly to advocate social activities and to encourage the members to become better acquainted with both their fellow members and cur¬ rent advancements in agricultural engineering. First Row: James Griffith, Kyle Engler, Joe Runsick, John Hoskyn, Russell Benedict, Louis Hart, Bob Haynie, A. L. Lowe, James Pettit. Second Row : James Williamson, John Wait, Charles Childress, Cloyd Johnston, Mike Flowers, Carl Peters, Joe Clayton, Harold Pierce, Richard Baird, Julius Baird. Third Row : A. E. Sullivan, R. E. Walters, B. B. Netherton, Lowell Janski, Gene Wash¬ burn, Lindsay Chandler, Roberto Stadthagen, Carrol Hankins, Glen Jones, Charles Reinhart. OFFICERS: Louis Hart, Scribe; Charles Childress, Secretary; Bruce Netherton, Vice President; John Hoskyn, President; Bob Haynie, Treasurer. The primary aim of ASCE is to help engineering students enrich their college courses by beginning professional con¬ tacts and associations which are valuable to the practicing engineer. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest professional engineering organization, having its founding in 1852. The secondary aim of the organization is to supply current and technical information to its members. First Row: Don Mehlburger, Stephen Lamb, Don Barnes, Bob Parker, Jim Chaney, Russ Berry, H. C. Marshall. Second Row : R. E. Runyan, C. R. Green way, Mack Peevy, Leonard Kerr, Conrad Battreal, Roy Grimes, Ray Gustin. Bill Shelden. Third Row: Earl Kirkpatrick, Clay Peeler, Warren Bell, James Frazier, James Peters, Kent Shreeve, Bill Boydston, Bill Hope. Fourth Row: Joe Kunkel, Kenneth Graves, Kenneth Tyler, L. W. Mahone, James McGrew, Robert Seay, Bob Pitts, Jr., Donald Nutt, William Drewry. OFFICERS: Don Barnes, Treasurer; Stephen Lamb, Secretary; Conrad Battreal, Engineer Council Representative; Joe Kunkel, Vice President. The only recognized organization for mechanical en¬ gineers, the University chapter is open to all campus en¬ gineers. With the members exchanging ideas through the various activities of the society, ASME strives to broaden the usefulness of the engineering profession by encouraging original research, developing technical competence, and ac¬ quainting its members with the various phases and latest developments of industry. Meetings, smokers, field trips, plus two regional conferences round out the activities for the year. First Row: Leonard Griffin, Loren Pulliam, Jimmy McFadden, Richard Phillips, John Luzietti, Carl Fowler, Vance Broadaway, Harold McKinney. Second Row: J. W. Connelley, Walt Young, G. D. Dawson, James Bacon, Thomas Van Meter, Earnest Huckel- bury, Dale Gentry, Robert Biggadike, Charles Sandage. Third Row: G. S. Ford, Doug Halbert, Leonard Biggs, 0. P. Sheeks, H. T . Hogan, N. A. Strack, Jim Schichtl, Jim Geiger, Ray Whetstone, George Keys. Fourth Row: Paul Graf, Joe Jones, J. P. Adams, Olin Owens, Jerome Camp, F. K. Deaver, W. L. Roberts, Jon Busse, Charles Phillips, Harold Owens, Jack Mathis. OFFICERS: Jim Geiger, Secretary; J. W. Connelley, President; Jon Busse, Vice President; F. K. Deaver, Faculty Advisor. A S A E A S M E 397 Animal Industry Club A W S Executive Board Beta Alpha Psi 398 • • • The goal of the Animal Industry Club is to build a greater organization in the future, to finance more winning- judging teams, and to bring the members in contact with the leaders in the various fields of animal industry and allied in¬ dustries. The club is composed of students interested in the fields of animal and poultry husbandry. Activities of the club include sponsoring of judging teams, service for animal science groups, and promoting interest in the animal science fields. First Row: Harlan Brammer, Lloyd Satterfield, Jon Standridge, Larry Largent, Leland Tollett, Leslie Childress, Tommy Goodwin, Royal Osburn. Second Row: Lionel Barton, Robert Waggoner, Lowell Black, John Bell, Buddy Wray, Keith Crawford, James Tollett, Elmer Krehbiel, Bobby Tucker. Third Row: G. C. Newberry, Wally Phillips, Joan Bezanson, Bob Hendrix, Adrian Harrington, John Houston, Jim Mills, Billy Long, James Sikes, Bill McPherson. Fourth Row: Wallace Hudson, Troy Yates, Joe Hale, Wayne Pyles, J. D. Finney, Bob Hill, L. 1). Williams, Bill Cole, Donald Brooks. OFFICERS: Paul Noland, Faculty Advisor; Jon Standridge, Secretary; L. 1). Williams, President; Troy Hendrix, Treasurer; Tommy Goodwin, Vice President; M. C. Heck, Faculty Advisor. The purpose of AWS is the coordinating and governing of women students and their activities. AWS is governed by the AWS Executive Board which is composed of the Legis¬ lative Board, the Judicial Board, ten committee chairmen, two AWS representatives and the presidents of all women’s houses and organizations plus the four elected officers. AWS is composed of ail undergraduate women enrolled in the University. First Row: Jay me Smith, Susie Horton, Mary Nelle Henson, Jo Knight, Dana Fitch, Ginger Faulkner, Janice Maples, Carolyn Files, Martha Bair, Linda Parchman. Second Row: Bette Cooper, Janet Young, Joy Sanders, Barbara Braly, Mary Bowden, Etta Sue Ward, Carol Hinkle, Patty Douthat, Jeanie Broughton, Susan Melton, Pat Hall, Gay Hammond. OFFICERS: Patty Douthat, Secretary; Pat Hall, President; Linda Parchman, Treasurer. Beta Alpha Psi, the national accounting fraternity, is a honorary scholastic and professional organization. Alpha Iota, the local chapter, was admitted to the national organi¬ zation in 1951. Strengthening the accounting profession is the goal of this fraternity. To further this goal, Alpha Iota holds a business-banquet meeting each month. Highlighting these meetings has been an address by a guest speaker who is outstanding in the field of business administration or ac¬ counting. For the past three years, Alpha Iota chapter has finished in the top ten in efficiency for all Beta Alpha Psi chapters. First Row: Jerry T. Moore, Harold R. Baer, John M. Allen, Robert C. Culpepper. Second Row: William C. Dent, Dale P. Jones, James R. Webb, Charles E. Tilman, William II. Eldridge. OFFICERS: John M. Allen, Treasurer; Dale P. Jones, President; James R. Webb, Vice President; Charles E. Tilmon, Correspondence Secretary; Harold R. Baer, Recording Secretary. Membership in Blackfriars is open to students who have an interest in the legitimate theater. The organization under¬ takes the sponsoring of all University Theater productions. Productions sponsored this year included “Chalk Garden”, “Green Grow The Lilacs”, “Hotel Universe”, and “School for Scandal.” Members of the Blackfriars learn the technical side of production by actual experience in production and gain acting experience by appearing in the plays. First Row : Barbara Guthie, Suzanne Conley, Judy Albin, Nancy Ann Cole, Lana Douthit, Laura Lou Goyne. Alice McHughes, Marilyn McRoy, Paula Faris, Patsy Griffin, Jackie Wilson. Second Row: Sara Miller, Marcia Moody, Barbara Hanna, Suzanne Buerkle, Mirtice McCormick, Beth Logan, Jane Parkin, Paulette Spencer, Betty Hendrix, Mary Simmons, Jackie Wilson. Third Row: Sally Armour, Gloria Crawford, Suanna Flaks, Maureen Vincent, George Kernodle, Larry Randolph, Jeff Pemberton, Cleveland Harrison, Eddie McRell, Bruce Hopper, Norma White. OFFICERS: Bruce Hopper, President; Jackie Wilson, Treasurer; Judy Albin, Secretary; Jeff Pemberton, Vice President. • • Promoting extra curricular activities for all those en¬ rolled in the geological services, the Branner Geology Club extends membership to geology majors and minors. The chief function of the club is sponsoring geological field trips into the caves and mountains of the Ozarks. The club also sponsors social events which include its annual Branner Picnic. First Row: Charles Kimbro, Fletcher Smith. Bill Grant, Claude McNully, Carolyn Ross, Carlos Stroud, Tommy Mullins, Jimmie Brewster. Second, Row: D. H. Bryant, Joe Stockton, Stan Young, P. H. Purifoy, J. E. Hanna, Bob Anderson, Tom Abraham, Marvin Elkins, Fred Elam, James Arthurs. OFFICERS: Joe Stockton, Secretary-Treasurer; Stan Young, President; Carolyn Ross, Corresponding Secretary. The new Baptist Student Union was formally dedicated this year concluding several years of effort to erect the build¬ ing. The purpose of the BSU is to give the college student initiative and opportunity to serve, pray, and to have Chris- tion recreation in a Christian atmosphere. The BSU is run entirely by a council of students and the Center remains open, at all times. First Row: Ann Hutsell. Joy Sanders, Alyce Kaye Moffett, Nancy Garner, Jo Ann Freeman, Beverly Russom, Charlotte Lambert, Jane Goodwin, Louise Pistole. Second Row: Sam Chaffin, Charlie Cole, Dale Jones, Sally Haley, Peggy Peterson, Judy Gail Carter, Nancy Holt, Wanda Whitney. Third Row: Max Reed, Jim Colvert, Emily Owen, Patsy Harrison, Mae Bogan, Pat Springer, Linda Durham, Patsy Middleton, Suzanne Kuester. Anita Ratcliff. Fourth Row: James Sadler, Dan Dipert, Bill Lilly, Walter Smiley, Bob Wilson, David Rusling, Dwight Holcomb, Eddy Farr, Jim Malock, Jim Ree, O. W. Barnett, Jr. OFFICERS: First Row: Ann Hutsell, Patsy Middleton, Joy San¬ ders, Patsy Harrison, Charlie Chaffin. Second Row: Billy Lilly, David Rushing, Walter Smiley. Dwight Holcombe, Dale P. Jones, Sam Chaffin. . ! Blackfriars Branner Geology Club y V l m j ti mL A fe?8iw. 1 Mmmk , ■1H Baptist Student Union 401 Canterbury Club Central Planning Committee Chi Theta 402 f The Canterbury Club offers a well planned worship and study program as well as an active social program for the Episcopal students of the University. The activities of the Canterbury Club focals around their student center. The Canterbury Club of the University is a member of the Association of Canterbury Associations, a national organi¬ zation whose members are college students affiliated with the Episcopal Church. First Row: Lynn Goldthwaite, Polly Hervey, Judy Woodside, Barbara Hall. Kathleen Flanigan. David Humphrey. Second Row : Collin High, tower. Dean Stoddard. Emily Damon, Anne Koerner, Beth Bittick, Keitha Andrews, Polly Duvall. Third Roiv: Jon Busse Ashton Byroade, John L. McKenney, Betty Pearl Toll, George Small, Bob Wanasek. OFFICERS: George Small, Collin Hightower, Jon Busse, Dean Stod¬ dard, Dave Humphrey, John L. McKenney. The Central Planning Committee serves as coordinator for the eleven Union committees and plans the general policies of the Student Union program. The eleven com¬ mittees supervised by the Central Committee are: dance, special projects, art. games, publicity, film, photography, office management, talent, music, and married students. The biggest activity supervised by the Central Planning Com¬ mittee is the Student Week during which time each com¬ mittee sponsors special activities and features for the en¬ joyment of the student body. First Row: Jeanie Broughton, Marilyn Crawford, Willa Charlton, Emily Jo Joyce, Helen Scott, Gail Gately. Second Row: Marial Hantz. Maybeth Johnston, Susan Dubbell, Billy Jean Breedlove, Sue Gearhart, Charles Griffith. OFFICERS: Willa Charlton, Chairman; Marilyn Crawford, Sec¬ retary. Organized to encourage school spirit, to further academic study, and to promote a standard in civic and professional enterprise, Chi Theta, is a local professional sorority estab¬ lished in 1948. The sorority is active in supporting and sponsoring the activities of the College of Business Admini¬ stration. The outstanding member of the year is awarded a key on Commerce Day. First Row: Lon Musteen, Betsy Jones, Nona Fondren, Julie Dillard, Georgia Middlebrooks, Judy McKay, Liz Osborne. Second Row: Vir¬ ginia Hammond, Betty King, Helen Scott, Maretta Moore, Bonnie Prislovsky, Sally Cravens, Lois Nichols, Linda Brock. Third Row: Carolyn Edrington, Judy Park, Rita Beaty, Sandra Dumas. OFFICERS: Georgia Middlebrook, Vice President; Judy McKay, Secretary; Lois Nichols, Historian; Judy Parks, President. • • • Circle K is a men’s service organization sponsored for students at the college level by the Kiwanis Clubs of America. Activities of Circle K include conducting the Red Cross campus blood drive once each semester, as well as serving the school whenever it is called upon. Circle K is dedicated to service of the community and of the school, and its members are chosen from men recommended by previous members and organized houses. First Row : Mack Harbour, Lee Hill, Reynolds Griffith, Jon Tom Mc- Anear, Henry Hawkins, Dick Wilson, Lewis Epley, Jr., David Wilson, Clark Buchner. Second Row: David Burrough, Donald Hall, Don Wallace, Don Stumbaugh, Gordon Burton, Bill Treadway. Warren Mercer, Randy Robertson, Eddie McRell, John Reeves, William An¬ derson, Jr. OFFICERS: Ivan Lee Hill, Treasurer; David Burrough, Vice Presi¬ dent; Reynolds Griffith, President; David Wilson, Secretary. Civic Club is a limited representative organization. Mem¬ bers are chosen from each organized living group, based on the basis of the work they have done in campus activities. The two major projects of the Civic Club are Singfony and the Campus Chest Drive, charity being the object of both projects. Singfony is composed of singing competition between organized houses, with the proceeds going to a charitable organization for the aid of the needy. Proceeds of the Campus Chest Drive are distributed to the various national charities and organizations, thus eliminating hav¬ ing to contribute to each drive during the year. The Drive features a varsity show, a campus lover contest, and the supper dance. First Row: David Burrough, Dick Trammel, Tom Melton, Eleanor Ellis, Judy Woodside, Diane Dameron, Edwene Stevens. Carol McCart¬ ney, Marilyn Swears, Linda Brock, Jo Knight. Second Row: Bill Coth- ren, Jerry Dunn, Patty Douthat, Joy Sanders, Patsy Middleton, Carol Bess Proctor, Susie Horton, Margaret Malone, Libba McClelland, Bette Cooper. Third Row: Joe Kunkel, Jon Busse, David Newbern, Gerald Bowen, Dale Jones, J. D. Sagely, Jimmy Smith, Sandra Dumas, Sally Cravens. OFFICERS: Jerry Dunn, President; Eleanor Ellis, Secretary; Da¬ vid Burrough, Treasurer. Organized for those students interested in professional home economics and homemaking, Colhecon is affiliated with the state home economics association, and the Ameri¬ can Home Economics Association. Encouraging friendly as¬ sociation, among faculty and students interested in home economics, working together to share with others the value of their profession, meeting and knowing people who are successfully practicing the profession of home economics, are the primary aims of Colhecon. First Row: Bettie Ann Sewell, Sally Seeger, Nancy Garner, Nancy Holt, Diane Dameron, Deltha Hunnicutt, Alice Featherston, Donna Stillions. Second Row: Pat Cross, Harryette Oswald, Jo Ann Freeman, Pasty Middleton, Ann Hutsell, Treva Martin, Carolyn Blevins, Gail Gateley, Sondra Hall, Jane Goodwin. Third Row: Betty Pearl Toll, Maybeth Johnston, Anita Ratcliff, Suzanne Kueste r, Linda Lewis, Carolyn Files, Pat Scroggins, Barbara White, Marilyn Hathaway. Fourth Row: Elaine Green, Connie Coffman, Doris Boykin, Ruth Ann Cochran, Carolyn Barham, Joanne Knowles, Donna Simmons, Sue Ann Wood, Bea Lane, Treeneie Kelley, Elsie Phifer. OFFICERS: Sue Wood. Historian; Ruth Ann Cochran, President; Diane Dameron, Vice President; Doris Boykin, Treasurer; Sally Segar, Secretary. Circle K Civic Club Colhecon 405 Commerce Guild Tau Kappa Alpha D S F 406 The purposes of the Commerce Guild are to express the needs of the students of the College of Business Administra¬ tion. to instill a greater understanding between students and faculty, and to promote the interest of the college. All stu¬ dents enrolled in the Business College are members of the Commerce Guild, and it is governed by the Commerce Guild Executive Council, who are elected by the members of the Commerce Guild. The Council sets dates for Business School functions such as Commerce Day and business semi¬ nars and meetings. First Row: Peggy Tatum, Judy Park, Julie Dillard, Helen Scott, Jan Nix, Bonnie Prislovsky, Nancy Cox, Pat Neumeister, Lois Nichols, Ann Heath, Tom Melton. Second Row: David Burrough, Charles Grif¬ fith, Max Reed, Buddy Argo, Billy Carter, Richard Hatfield, Jim Tompkins, Dick Trammel, Bill Cothren, Gene Raff. OFFICERS: Charles Griffith, Treasurer; Jan Nix, Secretary; Tom M elton, President. • • • Tau Kappa Alpha is a national honorary forensic so¬ ciety recognized by the American Association of Colleges and Universities. To qualify for membership, a candidate must have participated in some form of original speech ac¬ tivity, not including interpretation of dramatics, for a period of two years, except seniors who are eligible after one year. Candidates must also rank in the upper one-third of their class, and must have shown in the judgement of the active chapter, “Superior ability as a debater, discussant, or origi¬ nal speaker, and a genuine interest in the purpose of the fraternity.” Participation in major debate tournaments is their major activity. First Row: Charles David Hughes, Jr., Charles Shaddox, Gene Raff, Rosemary Ridgdill, Joe Max Smith, Joe Hamilton, Milas Hale. Second Row: Ralph Widener, Jr., Bill Sherman, Jim Tuohey, Jay Fred Friedman, George Jernigan, Gerald Bowen, Charles McCar thy, Billy Sullivant, Ralph Eubanks. OFFICERS: Ralph Widener, Jr., Faculty Sponsor; Charles Shad¬ dox, Secretary-Treasurer; Milas Hale, Vice President; Gene Raff, President; Ralph Eubanks, Faculty Sponsor! The D.S.F. is the student group of the Christian Church. In their student center they maintain Bible studies, a worthwhile social program, and promote a program of re¬ ligious education. This well-planned program insures its members of socially and spiritually college life. First Row: Judy Franks, Jacc ue Peel, Loretta Hercher, Rebecca Sandus, Chick Burnett, Paula Ruth Paris, Susie Wiggins, Barbara King, Merrie Carol Kendrick. Second Row: Mary Lou Melton, Caro¬ lyn Brazil, LaRue Jackson, Bill Taylor, Jerry Hobbs, Harlan Head, Jerre Van Hoose, Bill Moore, Mrs. Herschel Ford. OFFICERS: Bill Taylor, Treasurer; Rebecca Sanders, Recording Secretary; Jerry Hobbs, President; Carolyn Brazil, Corresponding Secretary; Harlan Head, Vice President. Joe T. Robinson Senate of Delta Theta Phi, organized at the University of Arkansas Law School in 1941, is a professional legal fraternity. It has as its primary ob¬ jective the promotion of fellowship among the students of the law school and to bring together students and promi- nate men of the legal profession. Although Delta Theta Phi is not a scholarship fraternity, Robinson Senate has won permanent possession of the National Scholastic Trophy. They can boast of many outstanding alumni and also of the outstanding leadership displayed by its present members. First Row: Dennis Shackleford, Dorsey Glover, Middle Ray, Jr., Ralph Barnhart. Second Row: Robert Mehrhoff, Hugh Hembree, Hayes McClerkin, John Stroud, Carrold Ray, Ike Laws, Jr. OFFICERS: Robert Mehrhoff, Tribune; Hugh Hembree, Treas¬ urer; Ralph Barnhart, Faculty Advisor; Dennis Shackleford, Dean. The Elementary Club was founded to foster understand¬ ing between teacher and pupils and to instigate the belief that each child is an individual. Membership in the club is open to those in the field of elementary education. At meetings the problems of the future elementary teachers are confronted, discussed, and solved by the organization. The group also participated actively in the Future Teachers of America Convention held on the campus this year. First Row: Neita Ann Kincaid, Carole Clark, Margie Brown, Weeze Mowery, Nancy Cole, Marie Hampton, Charlene Grady, Thomas Tra- hin, Catherine Cox, Janet Byrd. Second Row: Mary Jo Schulz, Mil¬ dred Holdar, Mary Ellen Raney, Barbara Braly, Mary Stewart, Emily Sheeks, Dell Fogleman, Jane Brockman, Sue Gearhart, Margaret Head. Third Row: Beverly Holt, Anne Galen Nowell, Connie Buell, Joyce Chaffin, Judy Rothe, Sylvia Rich, Virginia Ingram, Carolyn McKis- sock, Stella Grano, Carolyn Humphrey, Suzane Murphy, Jeannie Smith. Fourth Roiv: Particia Barber, Martha Caple, Mary Youmahs, Norma White, Susan Dubbell, Ann Ellefson, Judy South, Alice Ful- bright, Mary Herring, Sandra Ramsey, Sonja Simmons, Barbara Mur¬ phy, Lorraine Funk, Mary Nelle Henson, Amanda Hilton. OFFICERS: Standing: Mary Carolyn Humphrey, President; Sonja Simmons, Secretary; Janet Byrd, Treasurer. Sitting: Ann Ellefson. Vice President. Besides acting as the governing body for the students of the College of Engineering, the Engineering Council is also responsible for sponsoring and planning Engineer’s Day. The Council is composed of two members of each profes¬ sional society, one junior and one senior, the College’s two senators, the editor and business manager of the AR¬ KANSAS ENGINEER, and six members elected from the engineering student body by the Council including one freshman and one sophomore representative. First Row: Jon Busse, Joe Connelley, Jimmy Reed. John Glenn Walsh, Jim Hefley, Roberto Stadthagen, Donald Wiswell. Second Row: Leonard Griffin, Charles Childress, John Hoskyn, Jim Manville, Bill Keltner, Howard Jones, Joe Kunkel. Third Row: Kent Shreeve, Andy Lockhart, Conrad Battreal, Billy Cline, Reese Burnett, Harlan Head, Larry Black, James Smith. OFFICERS: Jimmy Reed, Secretary; John Glenn Walsh, Presi¬ dent; John Hoskyn, Vice President. Delta Theta Phi Elementary Club Engineering Council 409 Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Gamma Epsilon Interfraternity Council 410 The Arkansas chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota was estab¬ lished on the campus in 1925. Sigma Alpha Iota is an honor¬ ary music fraternity for women, and members are chosen on the basis of scholarship and music ability. In addition to honoring outstanding women musicians, the aims of the fraternity are to promote musical interest and to further the welfare of the college band. The fraternity also furnishes a bond of fellowship among members for each has a mutual interest in music. First Row : Carolyn Webster, Loretta Hercher, Janice Hibbard, Margaret Scholl, LaLonnie Bangs, Margaret Myers. Second Row: Joyce Lester, Mary Lou Hurlbut, Judy Edwards. Pat Dangeau, Joy Sanders, Dorothy Swindle, Nancy Bittick, Jane Morris. Third Row: Emily Jo Joyce, Jan Col Iums, Nancy Worthy, Marilyn Harris, Ruth Cox, Martha White. Jean Jones, Mary Ann Spotts. OFFICERS: First Row: Joy Sanders, Treasurer; Janice Hibbard, Secretary; LaLonnie Bangs, Song Leader; Margaret Myers, Sargeant- at-Arms. Second Row: Mary Lou Hurlbut, Vice President; Nancy Worthy, Editor; Jean Jones, President; Mary Anne Spotts, Chaplin. Having as its purpose the scholastic, scientific and social advancement of its members in the study of the earth sciences, Sigma Gamma Epsilon is composed entirely of geology majors. The secondary aim of the fraternity is the extension of friendship and assistance between the scientific schools and colleges in the United States and Canada. Each year the members select a specific project on which all members of the fraternity can advance their knowledge of geology through working on the project. First Row: Henry Cook, James Ratcliff, Norman Smith, Harry Thomas, Bob Brewer, Bob Jolly. Second Row: Bill Powell, Charles Hollyfield. William McKeever, Tom Mooney, Joe Stockton, Troy Mc¬ Mahan. OFFICERS: William I). McKeever, Corresponding Secretary- Editor; Henry Cook, President; Bob Brewer, Secretary-Treasurer; Harry Thomas, Vice President. The IFC is the sounding board for fraternity problems. They coordinate the efforts of each fraternity towards mak¬ ing a just policy and an extensive rush program. Though each fraternity functions independently of the others, through the Council they mediate any differences that may occur among the greek letter fraternities on the campus, looks for solutions to any interfraternity problems, and pro¬ mote the University of Arkansas. The bi-monthly meetings help strengthen interfraternity relationships and therefore strengthen the University. Through the cooperation in the IFC the fraternities are able to enjoy fairness in competition and continued growth and fraternal spirit. First Row: Max Reed. Bill Love, Jon Busse, Reynolds Griffith, John Glenn Walsh, Jim Skillen. Marion Mathis, Robert Medley, Ro¬ bert Set wart. Second Row: David Burrough, Benny Rice, Benny Cates, Harold Hill, Bill Cothren, Robert McDougal, Richard Mayfield. Jus¬ tin Farnsworth, Stan Martin, Pete Haydon, Gene Hale, John Bell. OFFICERS: David Burrough, Treasurer; Max Reed, Vice Presi¬ dent; Bill Love, Secretary. Composed of students from all countries represented on the University Campus, the International Club’s main ob¬ jectives are to provide a common meeting place for intellec¬ tual discussion and to promote understanding among students of all nations. Members have the opportunity to participate in music programs, dances, and numerous social gatherings which are strictly based on the customs of the foreign coun¬ tries. Top events on the social calendar are the annual fall outing and the International Weekend, which included a very popular soccer contest. First Row: Eduardo Fernandez, Sue Anne Shinier, Jose Martini, Margaret Steelman, Manuel de Leon, Vibeke Koren, Paul Cisneros, Carole Clark, Jaime Arosemena, Ulf Packer, Ronnie Fink, Jimmy Kan, Bill Uhm. Second Row: Raphael Nyunt, Mac Fountain, David Miller, Bill Riner, Joyce Stair, Grace Vineyard, Jan Findt, Elof Joahansson, Ed Jeter, Banpot Virasai. Third Row: Bill Stapp, Bela Faramuolgyi, Dimitris Papaleonardos, Frederick Koperski, Alice Sanford, Jose Ro- gelio Calvo, Shirley Jones, Joaquin de Andino, Gencie Kelley. Roberto Stadthagen, Nancy Stevens, Gilherto Alvarez. Fourth Row: Mike Der- touzos, Rafael Aizpurua, Jaime Isaza, Egil Martinsen, Panos Pittas, Rexine Hall, Carlos Jaen-Esquivel, Sandra Blummer. Reinald Andino, Mildred Holdar, Glenda Craft, Jaime Guerra, Shirley Hills, Geraldine Gocke. OFFICERS: Mike Dertouzas, President; Alberto Martini, Vice President; Glenda Craft, Public Relations; Alice Sanford, Secretary; Bill Uhm, Treasurer. The Interfraternity Pledge Council serves as a coordinat¬ ing agency for the fraternity and sorority pledges on the campus. It serves as an administrative and directive body to encourage co-operation between pledge classes. These functions for pledges are similar to those of the Inter¬ fraternity and Pan-Hellenic Councils. Two representatives from each fraternity and sorority comprise the council. The IFPC annually sponsors a pledge dance at which a pledge queen is crowned. The queen is chosen by a popular vote of all fraternity pledges, who this year selected Miss Ann Shaw, representing the ChiO pledge class. First Row: Dean Stoddard, Linda Goodwin, Willa Jo Bullard. De- lores Bryan, Jan Graham, Sammye Johnston, Pat Middleton. Carol Proctor, Patsy Griffin, Carol McCartney. Second Row: Gamier Pur- year, David Lambert, Ralph Williams, Robert Fikes, Jerry Perciful, Edwin Huenefeld, Gay Hammond, Jan Akers, Ann Patton. Third Row: Gayle Ford, Dennis Hobbs, Edgar Todd, George Johnston, Jim Lovell. Thomas Morris, Billy Rainwater, Monte Hopper, George Russell, Noel Parrish. OFFICERS: Ralph Williams, President; Edwin Huenfeld, Vice President; Linda Goodwin, Secretary; Monte Hopper, Treasurer. • • • Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary fraternity established to honor outstanding bandsmen, to promote musical interest, and to further the welfare of the college band. The secondary aim of the fraternity is to furnish a bond of fellowship among band members by mutual interests and abilities. Pledges are required to participate in a week’s hazing, dur¬ ing which time they are required to wear their band overalls. First Row: Don Wcsterfield. Waymon Krugh, Danny Stephens, John Sallis, Michael Drexler, Richard Worthington. Second Row: Mike Flowers, Jim McAdams, Eddy Shores. Joe Mosley, Bill Hous¬ ton, John Greer. Third Row: John Tolleson, Arlen Rewerts, Lewis Epley, Loyd Martin, Jim Sehnert, T. 0. Spicer, John Darnell. OFFICERS: T. 0. Spicer, Treasurer; John Sallis, Vice President; Lewis Epley, Secretary, Danny Stephens, President. International Club Interfraternity Pledge Council Kappa Kappa Psi 413 Lambda Iota Tau Marketing Club Men’s Counselors 414 In its role as an honorary English fraternity, Lambda Iota Tau fosters a greater interest in literary activity by recognizing those who have literary ability, and encourag¬ ing further literary endeavor. The fraternity stresses in¬ dividual criticism and discussion of literary works and encourages originality in writing. On Honor’s Day the fraternity presents an award for the outstanding contri¬ bution of creative writing. Lambda Iota Tau also sponsors a similar prize award to the top creative writer of Fayette¬ ville High School. First Row: Patty Pyeatt, Alice McHughes, Diane Trust, Anne Koener, Jeanie Broughton, Ann Kennan. Second Row: Willa Charl¬ ton, Jane See, Helen Scott, Mary Bowden, Janet Byrd, Pat Kilgore. Third Row: Nancy Pafford. Rosemary Henbest, Sue Claughton. Mary Ann Tutt, Diane Mashburn, Dean Stoddard, Kay Hampton. OFFICERS: Ann Kennan, President; Sue Claughton, Vice Presi¬ dent; Jane See, Membership Chairman; Willa Charlton, Secretary- Treasurer. The Marketing Club is open to all Marketing majors, who wish to keep direct contact with the business world. The Marketing Club not only brings outstanding business men and women to the University as guest speakers, but also provides for field trips where students can observe business and industry in operation. The outstanding projects of the club are the Marketing Smoker and host to the annual Sales Seminar, sponsored jointly by the Marketing Club and the Little Rock Sales Executive Club. First Row: Juanita Johnson, Bonnie Prislovsky, Marsha Crawford, Julie Dillard, Paul Engelke, Robert Belew, Cledys Rauhoff, John Greer, Don Rhoads, Richard Poole, Gerald Thomas. Second Row: Tom Melton, Stokely Hays, Jo Belli Phillips, Janet Young, Bill Coth- ren, Ronald De Long, Russell McConnell, Travis Lutrell, Jim Elwood, Iver Tollifson, Gaines Bonner. P. F. Brady, Floyd batting. Third Row: Dale White, Robert Keogh, James Bryant, Richard McConnell, Jim Brown, Donald Bickford, Gayle Brewster, John Crouse, Robert Lyles, Robert Bell, Guy Peden, Barton Westerlund, H. A. Frey. OFFICERS: Stokely Hays, Vice President; Bonnie Prislovsky, Secretary; Tom Melton, President; Bill Cothren, Treasurer. Coordinating student life in the men’s residence hall is the responsibility of the men’s counselors who are selected for the job on the basis of their ability and interest in help¬ ing others. These men represent the Dean’s Office and work with that office. The head counselor of each hall is responsi¬ ble for supervising the activities of the hall as well as handle any problems which might arise. These men are carefully selected at the close of the spring semester for work as counselor for the next year. First Row: Bill Rye, John Haid, Gerald Bowen, Joe Kunkel. Sec¬ ond Row: Paul Stiedle, Chester Christy, Jim Connaway, Joe Buffalo, bill Horton. Third Row: Dale Wise, Iver Tollifson, David Sain, Sam Chaffin, Ken Bowen. OFFICERS: Joe Buffalo, Head Upperclass Counselor; Jim Con¬ naway, Assistant Head Freshman Counselor; Ken Bowen, Head Fresh¬ man Counselor. iiii • The governing body for all men’s interhall activities is the Men’s Interhall Council. It serves to promote and perpetuate a greater sense of fellowship among the men’s dormitories on the campus, promote the consciousness of unity among the MIHC, and administer the group’s overall program and control the MIHC financial affairs. The congress also sponsors the annual Christmas Dance held in the Student Union Ballroom. First Row : Jim Chambers, Wayne Murphy, Charles Poe, Charles Tilmon, Tommy Lewis, Mike Allen. Second Row: Jim Poynter, George McAlister, James Dyer, Don Wilson, Mervyn Gibson, Jim Connaway, Joe Buffalo. OFFICERS: First Row: Don Wilson, Vice President; Charles Poe, President; Tommy Lewis, Recording Secretary; Mike Allen, Student Senate. Second Row: Wayne Murphy, Corresponding Secretary; George McAlister, Treasurer; Jim Connaway, Advisor; Joe Buffalo, Advisor. • • • Consisting of one representative from each of the par¬ ticipating houses, the Men’s Interhall Court is the judiciary division of the MIHC. The chief function of the Court is to uphold this and interpret the Men’s Interhall Council Constitution. In addition the court conducts trials which involve the rights and privileges of the students who live in the participating houses. House offenders who appeal their fines may have a trial before the Men’s Interhall Court. First Row: Conrad Battreal, Olin Owens, Charles Lamb, John Reeves, Ken Bowen, Dick Dahlen. OFFICERS: Charles Lamb, Chief Justice; Ken Bowen, Advisor. Chosen for their outstanding records in scholarship, leadership and service, membership in Mortar Board is open only to senior women. The purposes of the organiza¬ tion are to provide for the co-operation between societies, promote college loyalty, advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, maintain a high stand¬ ard of scholarship, and stimulate and develop a finer type of college women. Scholarships are given each spring from profits of sales of Mortar Board Calendars. First Row: Diane Mashburn, Rosemary Henbest, Pat Hall, Mrs. H. G. Hotz. Second Row: Jo Neva Knight, Diane Dameron. Marilyn Swears, Judy Woodside, Mrs. A. W. Blake. Third Row: Mrs. D. S. Brady, Linda Parchman, Martha Mann, Martha Rice, Linda Brock, Martha Bair. OFFICERS: Rosemary Henbest, Vice President; Diane Mashburn, Historian; Martha Rice, President; Martha Bair, Songleader; Linda Parchman, Secretary. Men’s Interhall Council Men’s Interhall Court Mortar Board 417 National Collegiate Players Omicron Delta Kappa Panhellenic Council 418 Selecting its members on the basis of leadership in the theater, National Collegiate Players is an honorary dra¬ matic fraternity. The main purpose of the Collegiate Players is to raise the standards of college and university theater by recognizing the individual efforts. The fraternity spon¬ sors the annual Keller dance recital, a nation-wide play¬ wright contest, scholarships for speech majors, and promotes active participation in onstage and offstage dramatic work. The University chapter was established in 1947. First Row: Jackie Wilson, Mary Davis, E. W. Bosshart, Larry Ran¬ dolph. Marilyn McRoy, Betty Hendrix. Second Row: Marilyn Boss- hart, Bruce Hopper, George Kernodle, Mimi Marr, Cleveland Harri¬ son, Mary Simmons. Third Row: R. L. Morris, Johnnie Crawford, Jim Wallace, Blair Hart, Ralph Eubanks, Byrne Blackwood. OFFICERS: Blair Hart, Sponsor; Marilyn Bosshart, Vice Presi¬ dent; Marilyn McRoy, Secretary-Treasurer; Larry Randolph, Presi¬ dent. Members of ODK are tapped in both the spring and fall semesters from outstanding leaders among junior and sen¬ ior men. Members of ODK must have excelled in the fields of scholarship, leadership, athletics, publications, music, and dramatic arts. Activities of Omicron Delta Kappa in¬ clude sponsoring Orientation Week and working with Blue Key and Mortar Board to sponsor Leadership School. This national leadership fraternity is one of the most active groups on campus. First Row: Dick Blake, Hubert Jones, Charles Poe, Justin Farns¬ worth, Pat Fleming, Bill Barksdale, Bill Horton, Harold Cornish. Sec¬ ond Row: Bill Madden, Don Lewis, John Glenn Walsh, Duer Brady, Ernest Lawrence, Taylor Prewitt, Jim Loudermilk. OFFICERS: Don Lewis, President; Jim Loudermilk, Vice Presi. dent; Earnest Lawrence, Secretary; Harold Cornish, Treasurer. Composed of the president and rush chairman of each sorority on the campus, Panhellenic functions as a member of the National Panhellenic Council. Panhellenic aids in promoting inter-sorority relations and acts as the govern¬ ing body of all the sororities. Each year on Honor’s Day Panhellenic awards two scholarships as well as giving a trophy to the pledge class with the highest grade point. Ad ditional responsibility for the rush rules. organization is establishing First Row: Marie Hampton, Linda Parchman, Martha Mann, Mari¬ lyn Swears, Linda Brock, Ginger Faulkner, Jo Neva Knight. Second Row: Maryann Goatcher, Nancy Grace, Carolyn Edrington, Carol Hinkle, Rhea Bridges, Peggy Wall. OFFICERS: lo Knight. President; Nancy Grace, Handbook Chair¬ man; Carol Hinkle, Secretary; Martha Mann, Treasurer. Phi Alpha Delta, national legal fraternity, is dedicated to the advancement of scholarship and establishment of comradeship among the members of the legal profession. It also serves the purpose of establishing a widespread medium in the Law School, among other law schools, and with the alumni for the interchange in business information, and matters of common interest to members of the Fra¬ ternity. This year, now 55 years old, Phi Alpha Delta has 72 undergraduate chapters and 14 alumni chapters. First Row: Clyde Mason. Charles Eddy, Clifford McCloy, James Doolin, David Pierce. Second Row: John Echols, Joe Buffalo, Claude Gustine, Charles Frierson. OFFICERS: Clyde Mason, Vice Justice; Joe Buffalo, Treasurer; Frederic Spies, Facutly Advisor; David Pierce, Justice; Clifford Mc¬ Cloy, Secretary. Pi Delta Wye is a local fraternity for outstanding juniors and seniors in the field of Electrical Engineering. Organized this year, Pi Delta Wye is petitioning Eta Kappa Nu, the national honorary fraternity for electrical engineers, for membership. To qualify for membership in the national fra¬ ternity, a school must have an EE honor society in op¬ eration for the period of one year. While the local at the University is meeting these qualifications, senior members are being initiated into Eta chapter of Eta Kappa Nu. Professors Brown and Cannon are responsible for the organizing, and will serve as faculty representatives to Eta chapter. First Row: Hubert Jones, Bryan Webb. Fred Fleming, James Fer¬ guson. Billy Green, Robert Butler, Douglas Robbins. Second Row: R. K. Crow. Paul Stiedle, Jack Sheppard, Koyo Okada, Jim Holt, Charles McLaughlin, William Hook, Tom Epperson. Third Row: Martini Moix, Don Lewis, Billy Lindsey, Charles Moody, Ronald Potty, Larry Orlicek, Janie- Worst, Bob Reynolds, Bill Madden, Boyd Pearson. OFFICERS: First Row: Douglas Robbins, Secretary; Jack Shep¬ pard, Vice President; Robert Butler, Treasurer. Second Row: Hubert Jones, Publicity Director; Bill Lindsey, Secretary; Charles McLaugh¬ lin, President. Organized to provide recognition for high scholastic achievement during the freshman year, Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary fraternity with membership based strictly on scholarship. Requirement of membership includes a 3.5 comulative grade point for the freshman year or a 3.5 during any one semester. The primary functions of the fra¬ ternity is to offer scholastic benefits throughout the re¬ maining three years for those freshman who prove them¬ selves outstanding in scholarship. First Row: J. W. McAllister, Ed Ragdale, Elmer Yancey. Jerry Perciful, James Sadler. Second Row: Dick Blake, Bob Reynolds, Jim Colvert, Joe Max Smith. Third Row: Harlan Head. Chris Wray, George Alexander, Bob Wilson, Taylor Prewitt, Terry Hunt. OFFICERS: Elmer Yancey, President; Jerry Perciful, Vice Presi¬ dent; Jim Colvert. Secretary; Joe Max Smith, Treasurer. Phi Alpha Delta Pi Delta Wye Phi Eta Sigma 421 Phi Mu Alpha Pi Mu Epsilon 1 He: 4 |k-j I K m J t " W H I i-l to __ yw Hr w if ‘I ’ jf - - 1 lt Pr™ • fl H t• : Ha 4r H JR H Phi Upsilon Omicron 422 Phi Mu Alpha is a national music fraternity established to further music among students of the college level. The primary purpose of the organization is to present to the student and to encourage his interest in the good music of America. The fraternity is active in sponsoring and sup¬ porting activities which further the cause of good American music. The fraternity also takes an active part in many phases of campus life. First Roiv: John Tolleson, Jon Vorisek, Dean Holmes. John Greer, Tom Collins, Jim Spikes, Bud McCune, Frank Payne. Second Row: Benny Hays, Bill Taylor, Bill White. Frank Caleb, Jerald Reed, Don McDaniel, Charles Simonds, John Lizotte, Lester Gillespie. OFFICERS: Frank Payne, President; Bud McCune, Vice Presi¬ dent; John Lizotte, Secretary; Dean Holmes, Treasurer. Pi Mu Epsilon is a national mathematics fraternity for students having received honorary recognition in the field of mathematics. Requirements for membership include a cumulative grade point of 2.5 and a mathematics grade point of 3.0 plus having finished calculus. The fraternity was chartered at the University in 1931. First Row: Hubert Jones, Larry Orlicek, Billy Green, Joyce Stair, Dick Bennett, Martha Callahan, Rosemary Henbest. Charles Mc¬ Laughlin, Johnny Allen, Myrtle Clayton. Second Row: R. K. Crow, Chester Phillips, Louis Hart, Donald Nutt, Harold Cornish, William Perdue, Lloyd Barnhart, Jim Sehnert, William Driggers, Tom Epper¬ son, Wayne Glasscock. Third Row: Paul Stiedle, Bill Norman, James Worst, Koyo Okada, Bob Reynolds, Ronald Totty, R. H. Biggadike, Bill Lindsey, William Hook, James Frazier, Joe Clayton. Fourth Row: Boyd Pearson, Bill Madden, Harlan Head, Kent Shreeve, Charles Moody, Bill Boydston, Charles Hudson, Max Steele, James Kilby, Ro¬ bert Wyatt, Frank Canfield, Larry Black, Dick Blake. OFFICERS: First Row: Paul Stiedle, Tutoring Chairman, Rose¬ mary Henbest, Vice Director; Dick Bennett, Treasurer. Second Row: Hubert Jones, Secretary; Bill Madden, Director; Frank Canfield, Publicity Chairman. Membership in Phi Upsilon Omicron is based on character, leadership, and scholarship. The organization is a national professional sorority for women in the field of home economics. The chief function of the sorority is to sponsor projects by which all students of home economics will benefit. The freshman with the highest scholastic aver¬ age in home economics is the recepient of a club award. Ihe chapter at the University was chartered in 1943. First Row: Zolabel Greenfield, Diane Dameron, Martha Mann, Peggy Rave James, Ginger Faulkner, Barbara Lawrence, Carolyn Files. Second Row: Pat Cross, Jan Graf. Joann Tollett, Nancy Moore, Sue Wood. Ruth Cochran, Maybeth Johnston, Margaret Hawley, Nor- wyn Johnston, Sella Schichtl. OFFICERS: First Row: Diane Dameron, Treasurer; Ginger Faulk¬ ner, President; Barbara Lawrence, Editor; Carolyn Files, Recording Secretary. Second Row: Pat Cross Historian; Sue Hood, Marshall; Maybeth Johnston, Corresponding Secretary; Margaret Hawley, Li¬ brarian. I J J r 1 1 Mmg j f JSSI j r| «s I WKBKM The Physical Education Majors Club is an organization composed of phys ed majors and minors for the purpose of coordinating and broadening the professional and social aspects of the Department of Education. They encourage an understanding of physical education as applied to all people, the advancement of professional interests in physical education, and to broaden information and participation along professional lines. First Row: Carl Graves, Linda Parchman, Carole Ann Handles, Beverly Ferguson, Elois Bleidt, Barbara Ballard, Joeline Alsup, San¬ dra Plummer, Martha Baer, Faye McLarty. Second Row: C. J. Led¬ better, Jr., F. F. Glover, G. 1). Worthington, B. L. Hugueley. Terry Arenz, Bob Mears, Gail Cook, Betty Clark, Gene Kelley, Sandra Park- hill. Third R ow: Wayne Hamm, Bobby Easterling, Don Franks. Carl Hill, Jim Carson, John Layton, Lew Hobson, Donald Horton, Iligene Miller, Carroll Dunn. OFFICERS: B. L. Hugueley, Treasurer; Sandra Parkhill, Vice President; Barbara Ballard, Treasurer; Lyman Graves, Reporter; Martha Bair, President. Completing their second year since reorganization, the Press Club has furthered its purpose of acquainting journal¬ ism majors with their profession through introduction to members of their field. These introductions are obtained at the monthly meeting of the Press Club where pro¬ fessional men such as editors, correspondents, free-lance writers and others speak. Membership is by invitation and open to any journalism major and also to those interested in journalism, although not journalism majors. First Row: Barbara Lewis, Nancy Philley, Susan Melton, Hazel Holzhauer, Carol Parker, Gay Erwin, Nancy Dixon. Second Row: Don Millsap, Paul Lacy, Vince McWilliams, Jack McGaughy. Benny Rice, Ed Dozier, Stokely Hays, A. W. Blake. Third Row: Gary Mc¬ Farland, Pat Crow. James Delaney, Tim Caldwell, Jerry Russell, John Bledsoe, Scotty Scholl, Bob Dawson, Charles Russell. OFFICERS: Nancy Philley, Secretary; James Delaney, President; Jerry Russell, Vice President; Scotty School, Publictiy Chairman; Susan Melton, Treasurer. Psi Chi is a honorary fraternity for psychology stu¬ dents. The requirements for membership include 12 hours in Psychology with a grade point average of 3.0 and an average of 2.0 in all other subjects. Psi Chi sponsors lectures on the various phases of psychology in meetings that are open to any interested student. The organization also encourages student participation in the psychological experiments which are always in progress in the psychology department. First Row: Homera Anderson, Kathy Gran, Diane Mashburn, Pat Kilgore, Nancy Chouteau, Pat Hall, Nancy Gilmore, Alene Turner. Second Row: John Clark, Hardy Wilcoxon, Elizabeth Kidd, Randy Robertson, Dale Wise, Donald Offrett, Neil Holliman, Bob Leslie, W. J. Richards. OFFICERS: Homera Anderson, Vice President; Kathy Gran, Treasurer; Dale Wise, President; Nancy Chouteau, Corresponding Secretary; Pat Hall, Recording Secretary. P E Majors Press Club Psi Chi 425 Student Nurses Association R E W Planning Board Sophomore Council 426 Having the responsibility of making all the necessary arrangements for Religious Emphasis Week, the scope of the REW Planning Board has increased as Religious Empha¬ sis Week has expanded. It is the job of the board to invite and make arrangements for the guest speakers who address the student convocations. In addition, the Board evaluates, improves, and makes all the preliminary and last minute arrangements for REW week. First Hour. David Burrough, Bonnie Prislovsky, Patty Pyeatt, Su¬ san Melton, Mary Bowden. Judy Green, Dana Fitch, Carolyn Forte, Dean Stoddard, Joy Sanders. Second Row : Dale Jones, Preston Wood¬ ruff, Gerald Bowen, Taylor Prewitt, Walter Smiley, Mary Fordyce, Diana Vinson, Marilyn Swears, Lindley Williams. OFFICERS: David Burrough, Treasurer; Bonnie Prislovsky, Sec¬ retary; Dale Jones, Chairman. Assisting freshmen women in orientation and adjust¬ ment to college life is the primary function of the Sopho¬ more Council. Composed of the outstanding freshmen women of the preceding year, the members of the Sopho¬ more Council are chosen on the basis of scholarship and potential leadership by Mortar Board. The duties of the Council are to correspond with each entering freshman woman, to meet her upon arrival, and to offer her friendly assistance throughout the freshman year by frequent visits. First Row : Margaret Head, Elizabeth Melton, Ellen Compton, Sally Seeger, Martha Ramsay, Sondra Hall, Billie Jo Carmack, Anne Koener, Pat Neumeister, Ann Hutsell, Louise Pistole, Jan Akers. Sec¬ ond Row: Jan Nix, Beverly Sanford. Judy Edwards, Loretta Hercher, Harryette Oswald, Suzanne Burkle, Jo Ann Freeman, Carol McCart¬ ney, Edwene Stevens, Charlotte Bland, Mary Bowden, Patsy Middle- ton. Third Row: Dell Fogleman, Weezie Carter. Linda Kaye West¬ moreland, Anna Gamble, Doretta Stephens, Phyllis Smithwick, Jane Brockman, Patty Payne, Jo Anne Boyd, Jane Goodwin, Mitrice Mc¬ Cormick, Charlotte Lambert, Beverly Russom. Fourth Roiv: Judy Gil¬ bert, Barbara Braly, Barbara Hannah, Charlie Cole, Emily Jo Joyce, Jennie Wren, Linda Durham, Diane CaHail, Suzanne Scudder, Marial Hantz, Susan Dubbell, Dean Stoddard, Joyce Lester. OFFICERS: Dean Stoddard, Treasurer; Gay Hammond, Presi¬ dent; Ellen Compton, Secretary. This organization was founded for better knowledge of the nursing profession. Through this group, members are prepared for their training at the University Medical Center in Little Rock. Lectures by students and instructors familiar¬ ize the future nurses with their expected activities. They strive to stimulate new thinking and to achieve leadership in the various branches in the field of nursing. First Row: Mary Ann Clark, Jackie Sanders, Sonja Creek, Tam Martini, Sherrill Ragan, Louise Wheeler. Connie Sadler, Becky Sem- asek, Susan Glover. Second Row: Helen Habig, Colene Bishop, Betty Wood, Jo Anne Boyd, Joyce Niemever, Sylvia Williams, Alma Smith, Dolores Bailes, Paulette Spencer. Third Row: Sally Mitchell, Bev¬ erly Russom, Betty Fore, Margie Honeycutt, Donna Lu Wilson, Nancy Jo Watkins, Grace Mothershed. Ruth Waggoner, Eileen Farris, Char¬ lie Cole, Lynn Osborne. OFFICERS: First Row: Margie Honeycutt. Reporter; Connie Sad¬ ler, Vice President; Delores Bailes, Secretary-Treasurer. Second Row: Charlie Cole, President: Joyce Niemeyer, Parliamentarian and Stu¬ dent Senate Representative. SNEA is a national organization for those planning to teach. The R. K. Bent Chapter was installed on this campus in 1948. Members visit high schools in this area and assist in organizing F. T. A. Clubs. The outstanding- project for the University chapter is F. T. A. Day which is held each spring, drawing several hundred Arkansas mem¬ bers. First Row: Martha Ann Jenkins, Patty Gentry, Judy McKay, Mary- Lee Cornett, Myrtle Clayton, Marsha Crawford, Phyllis Nutt, Carole Handles, Elois Bleidt, Beverly Wilbourn, Beverly Ferguson, Shirley Shelby, Roy Roberts. Second Row : Glenn Cole, LaRue Jackson, Shir¬ ley Freeman, Grace Waggoner, Nancy Ann Stevens, Merrie Carol Kendrick, Letitia Grano, Marial Hantz, G. G. Minyard, Gretchen Fel¬ ton, Janette Wilson, Sue Hudson. Third Row: Marion Maddox, Beu¬ lah Whorley, R. R. Cooper, Russell Jones, Eddie McRell, Henry Kro- nenberg, John Schmid, Andy Aldridge, R. K. Bent, Johnny Arnold, Allan Gillihan, Max Mathis, Mrs. Lola Agnes Weese. OFFICERS: Johnny Arnold, Treasurer; Marsha Crawford, Presi¬ dent; Marial Hantz, Historian; Phyllis Nutt, Secretary; R. K. Bent, Sponsor. Members of the Student Senate, who must campaign for their offices, gradually become experienced in formulat¬ ing, discussing and acting on ideas and plans for students. Even more important, senators learn to accept the slow, give-and-take way of doing business in a democratic society. The senate extends its authority into many areas with the use of committees, and by membership on many non-Senate committees, representatives of which all report to the Senate. The Senate also oversees the Student Entertainment Com¬ mittee and the University’s Southwestern Conference Com¬ mittee. First Row: Jo Neva Knight, Jo Gwen Davis, Joyce Niemeyer. Nan¬ cy Moore, Carol Hinkle, Pat Hall, Susan Melton, Carol McCartney, Alan Sugg. Second Roiv: Bonnie Prislovsky, Diane Mashburn, Darrell Hickman, Jim Hefley, Pat Fleming, Jon Busse, Lohnes Tiner, Dale Jones, Sam Anderson. Third Row: Jim Thompkins, Bill Cothren, Jerry Dunn, Ken Bowen, Jack Davis, John Bell, Joe Kunkel, Jim Abston. OFFICERS: Dale Jones, Treasurer; Jack Davis, President; Bon¬ nie Prislovsky, Secretary; Ken Bowen, Vice President. • • • The board is the governing and policy making body of the Student Union. One function of the Board is to ap¬ prove the annual budget for carrying out the program of the Student Union and to serve in an advisory capacity over the Central Planning Committee. The membership of the Stu¬ dent Union Board is composed of the President of Associated Students, the Vice-president of AWS, the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, the Student Union Supervisor, two faculty members chosen by the President of the University, and four elected student members. They meet twice a month in luncheon meetings to carry out their business. First- Row: Rosemary Henbest, Marilyn Crawford, John Davis, Leon Hall. Second Row: Willa Charlton, Helen Scott, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Kay Kitchen. OFFICERS: Willa Charlton, Secretary; Leon Hall, Chairman; Rosemary Henbest, Vice Chairman. S N E A Student Senate Student Union Board 429 Tau Beta Pi Wesley Foundation Wesley Players 430 Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary engineering fra¬ ternity. It is composed of engineering students from the upper fifth of the senior class, and the upper eighth of the junior class. Distinguished scholarship, while a primary requisite for admission, is not considered the sole criterion. Selection is also based on integrity, breadth of interests both inside and outside of engineering, adaptability and unself¬ ish activity. First Row: Hubert Jones, Larry Orlicek, Frank Canfield, William Norman, Hilly Green. Second Row: Paul Stiedle, James McGrew, Jus¬ tin Farnsworth. Robert Biggadike, Charles Venable, Charles Mc¬ Laughlin. Third Row: L. R. Kirby, R. K. Crow, Palmer Terrell, Larry Black, Carl Yates, Bill Madden, Jim Geiger, Alan Adams. OFFICERS: Jim Geiger, Corresponding Secretary; Larry Orli¬ cek, Treasurer; Paul Stiedle, Recording Secretary; R. K. Crow, Vice President. The Wesley Foundation Council represents each partic¬ ular area of ministry to students on the campus. Under the direction of Dr. A. W. Martin, minister of Methodist Stu¬ dents, the program offers a varied number of activities. Fun and fellowship, serious study, devotionals, and the dedication of young people working together, all tie the group together in a warm Christian fellowship. The council is a small part of the whole group being made up of the administrative offices and the committee chairmen. The highlights of the 1957-58 year have been the Fall and Spring retreats, and the State Methodist Student Movement Conference which met on the University Campus. First Row: Emily Jo Joyce, Mary Bowden, Carol Cole, Homera Anderson, Alice Featherston, Sue Hudson. Second Row: Charles Til- mon, Max Sutton, Raymond Dyck, Jim Abston, Mary Anna Morris, Jim Loudermilk, Bill Morrison, Taylor Prewitt. OFFICERS: Jim Lou dermilk, President; Taylor Prewitt, Vice President; Mary Morris, Secretary; Bill Morrison, Treasurer. t f • Membership in Wesley Players is open to any stu¬ dent who is interested in producing, acting, or studying religious drama. It is an interdenominational organization even though it is sponsored by the Methodist Church. Kappa Chapter of the National Society of Wesley Players was organized on the University of Arkansas campus in 1931. Some of its activities are plays, readings, skits, a Christmas play and Easter pageant. First Row: Homera Anderson, Barbara Brink, Mrs. A. W. Martin, ue Hudson, Carolyn Frey. Jim Abston. Second Row: Donald Bone, Janies Townsend. Mary Morris, Floyd Pittman, Diana Vinson. John McGill, Thomas Millard. OFFICERS: First Row: Homera Anderson, Secretary; Mrs. A. W. Martin, Sponsor; Carolyn Frey, President; Diana Vinson, Pledge Chairman. Second Row: Donald Bone, Reporter; Mary Morris, Vice resident; Floyd Pittman, Treasurer; Thomas Millard, Publicity. The Westminster Fellowship is the Presbyterian student group on the University campus. A diversified program is designed to provide a challenge and to deepen the spirit¬ ual convictions of every student plus further the West¬ minster Fellowship purpose: “To discover God’s will for our lives and do it.” The activities are led by the student officers and the University pastor. Rev. Ben Smith. Its head¬ quarters, the Westminster House and the Presbyterian Stu¬ dent Center, are open at all times for worship, coffee, and fellowship. First How: Susan Melton, Jane Horne, Virnice Jones, Barbara Braly, Pat Hall, Eleanor Ellis, Margie Brown, Neal Lewis, Jerry Black¬ burn. David Smith. Second Row: Pat Fleming, Cay Hammond, Jan Graf, Sally Featherston, Joan Huntley, Mary Fordyce, Shirley Gris- com, Fritz Russell, Sylvia Rich, Paul Stiedle. James Garner. Third Row: Paul Sabin, Preston Woodruff. Robert Good, Paul Graf, John McGill, Tommy Lewis. James Peters, G. E. Bidwell. Lowell Black, Tom Wilson, Bill Yarbrough. OFFICERS: David Smith, Disbursing Treasurer; Pat Fleming, Vice Moderator; Pat Hall, Moderator; Gay Hammond, Secretary; Tommy Lewis, President, University Class; Bill Yarbrough, Vice President, University Class; Jerry Blackburn, Receiving Treasurer. The Women’s Interhall Council is composed of repre¬ sentatives of each of the Women’s dormitories on the Uni¬ versity campus. The main purpose of WIHC is to correlate the activities of the women’s residence halls. Each year, the WIHC sponsors social activities for its members, which ar$: Carnall, Holcombe, Washington, 4-H, Davis, University and Scott House. The council also serves as a governing body for these houses and regulates and plans group ac¬ tivities. The highlight of the WIHC’s social year is its an¬ nual Harvest Moon Ball, given as the first big formal social event of the fall semester. First Row: Jayme Smith, Joy Sanders. Janice Maples, Carolyn Files, Nancy Moore. Second Roiv: Doris Boykin, Joanne Knowles, Patsy Harrison, Della Schichtl, Diana Vinson. OFFICERS: Joy Sanders, President; Janice Maples, Secretary- Treasurer; Nancy Moore, Senate Representative. The Women’s Recreational Association seeks to provide for all of the women of the University of Arkansas an op¬ portunity for active participation in healthful, recreational, activity. Among some of the activities are basketball, volley¬ ball, softball, badminton, table tennis, and bowling. Mem¬ bership in the WRA is open to all women students who show an interest in sports. WRA is governed by the WRA Board. Besides the elected officers, members of the Board are the managers of each tournament and the sports man¬ ager from each organization. First Row: Martha Bair, Linda Parchman, Janice Maples, Peggy Killough, Edwene Stevens. Second Row: Mary Margaret Winfrey, Nancy Roberts, Jacque Davis, Alice Jane Whitaker, Treenie Kelley, Sandra Plummer, Gale Barrows, Jo Ann Freeman, C. A. Abbington. OFFICERS: Peggy Killough, Treasurer; Martha Bair, Recording Secretary; Janice Maples, Vice President; Linda Parchman, President. Westminister Fellowship Womens’ Interhall Council Womens’ Recreational Association 433 Young Democrats kj r t IB 11 JHj f| mm ■tog ' r kNXkkt iTT. m -!V F- 0 h k. JU i ti ■ ' iP n f HP ftrfft, V Jr Wt 1 ifffttmk ft " 7 ]■ Blue Key 1 ISe H r i i 1 ■kSn|H ' K 1 A J ; flu y i | 5) 1 || U 1 Phi Beta Kappa 434 The purpose of the Young Democrats is to promote the students interest in the major political issues. In addition, they try to make the student aware of his responsibilities in helping to decide the laws of our land which will best per¬ petuate our country. A reception and banquet for Governor Faubus, and sending a delegate to the National Democratic Convention were the prime activities for the student political group. First Row: Glenn Will, Mrs. M. H. Hale, Max Hall, Jo Ann Free¬ man, Sammye Johnston, Inez Wallis, Jerry Green, Keitha Andrews, Beth Laws, Jane Russell, Susie Wiggins, Frances McShane, Nancisue Irby, Rhea Bridges, Shirley Grayson, Nikki Polychron, Lois Nichols, Pat Kilgore, Bette Cooper. Second Row: Milas Hale, Gene Raff, Joe Hamilton, Marsha Craw¬ ford, LaRue Jackson, Joan Fausett, Jane Douthit, Margaret Head, Judy McFall, Suzanne Murphy, Elsie Shipp, Janet Porter, Elaine Smith, Betty Harris, Mary Ann Davenport, Tience Ormond, Lynn Lambert, Jane Brudy, Judy Hollensworth. Third Row: Buster Crook, David Burrough, Bill Sherman, Bill Glasscock, Bill Hurt, Bill Adair, Jim Sadler, Hap Hazzard, Tommy Myers, Edward L. Wright, Jr., Jim Bedell, Jim Patton, Pat Moran, David Isaacs, Bob Murray, Laura Lou Goyne, Jan Graham. Fourth Row: Ralph Widener, Jr., Bill Burton, Jim Tuohey, Jim Frazier, Bill Donald, Jim Epperson, Dennis Cuendet, Ed Ragsdale, Buddy Collier, George Jernigan, Ike A. Laws, Joe Buffalo, Marion Mathis, Max Reed, Morris Brookhart, John Harkey, Reynolds Griffith, Jane Parkin. OFFICERS: First Row: Ralph W. Widener, Jr., Faculty Advisor; Milas Hale, President; Gene Raff, First Vice President; Pat Kilgore, Second Vice President; Joe Hamilton, Reporter. Second Row: Glenn Will, Billy Sullivant, Jay Fred Friedman, Representatives; Marion Mathis, Secretary; John Harkey, Treasurer; Reynolds Griffith, Parlia¬ mentarian; Charles McCarthy. Blue Key is one of the foremost, national honor fraterni¬ ties for the recognition of leadership among college men. The oldest men’s leadership honorary at the University, Blue Key has promoted numerous campus improvement projects, instituted the student placement service, and founded Gae- bale. At its weekly luncheon meetings, Blue Key discusses proposals, projects, and problems of a campus nature brought before the group by its membership. The commit¬ tee system, in which thorough investigation and discussion of each project or proposal preceeds group action, is utilized extensively by the organization. The national motto of “Serv¬ ing, We Live” aptly describes Arkansas’ Marble Arch chap¬ ter. First Row: David Burrough, Scotty Scholl, Bill Cothren, Jerry Dunn, Alonzo Metcalf, Jim Abston, Dick Trammel, Alan Adams, Philip Anderson. Second Row: Charles Portis, Jon Busse, William Lyon, David Neu- hurn, Ken Bowen, Tom Melton, Dale Jones, Bill Keltner, Charles Frierson. OFFICERS: First Row: Dick Trammel, Treasurer; Scotty Scholl, Secretary. Second Row: Sam Anderson, President; Jim Connaway, Vice President. Phi Beta Kappa was installed at the University of Ar¬ kansas on April 4, 1932. Membership is limited to the upper ten per cent of the candidates for degrees in the College of Arts and Sciences. Candidates are chosen on the basis of out¬ standing character, attainments and scholarship. Phi Beta Kappa is the pre-eminent honor fraternity, on which all others are modeled. For over a century, election to Phi Beta Kappa has been regarded as the highest recognition given to a student in the College of Arts and Sciences. First Row: H. G. Hatz, Mrs. H. G. Hatz, Mrs. Mary Mildred Marr, Patricia Hall, Frances Majors, Rosemary Henbest, Mary Lee Wray, Mary Bellingrath, Jo Neva Knight, Fred L. Kerr. Second Row: Claude Faulkner, P. M. Johnston, L. Charles Stagg, G. D. Nichols, Jane See, Mattie Cal Maxted, Carolyn Ross, Katherine Gran. Third Row: Blair Rouse, Kessel Schwartz, Edward E. Dale, George Johnson, E. Wertheim, H. D. Hantz, T. C. Carlson. Fourth Row: Ralph Eubanks, Patrick Guire, Harold Shnead, Duer Brady, Wesley Thomas, Gordon McNeil. Fifth Row: Harlo W. Shapley, Albert Howard Carter, Glenn Cole, W. L. Evans, Robert Siegfield, H. A. Frey. OFFICERS: First Row: Gordon McNeil, Board Member; Harold Shnead, Vice President. Second Row: Fred L. Kerr, Secretary-Treas¬ urer; G. D. Nichols, President; P. M. Johnston, Board Member. Arkansas Booster Club The Arkansas Booster Club is a student organization for the promotion of support for the Razorbacks. Each organized house is allowed to elect two new representa¬ tives each year. The club sponsors such activities as pep rallies in the Greek Theatre the night before each foot¬ ball game, the Homecoming parade and house decora¬ tions, card stunts at home football games, and achieves statewide publicity for the Homecoming and Dad’s Day football games. This year, the club also sponsored a 500 foot telegram, signed by the student body, and sent to the team before the Baylor game in Waco. OFFICERS: Dick Trammel, Treasurer; Bill Keltner, Presi¬ dent ; Gailya Stilwell, Secretary. First Row : Gailya Stillwell, Jan Graham, Linda Kaye West¬ moreland, Nancy Ann Cole, Jo Neva Knight, Mona Hughes, Joyce Warren, Ann Adams, Louise Pistole, Patsy Harrison, Phyllis Smithwick. Second Row : Dick Trammel, Tommy Schallhorn, Jan Akers, Shirley Barrick, Sue Plunkett, Gail Lee Whitsitt, Wilbourne Mc¬ Cullough, Robert M. Stewart, Sandra Robins, Susie Pryor. Third Row : Charlie Hubbard, Barbara Ballard, Paula Ken¬ dall, Billie Anne Beaumont, Lindley Williams, Duddy Diebold, Sharon Hammick, Howard Jones, Carl Keys, Dale Briggs, Homer Ledbetter. Fourth Row: Bill Keltner, Bob Dawson, Ken Bowen, Edwene Stevens, Suzanne Scudder, David Neubern. Ray Waters, Bob Nason. Bill Keys, David Burton, Jack Mathis, Guy Maris. First Row: Harold Smith, Beverly Ferguson, Jane Goodwin, Marty Angelo, Alyce Kaye Moffett, Carolyn Harris, Judy Wood- side, Linda Brock, Jacque Davis, Dollie Garrod, Betty Houchin, Judy Gilbert, Janita Jones. Second Row: Ken McCain. Ben Lane, Janice Maples, Judy Park, Sue Hatchett, Diane CaHail, Jayme Smith, Marial Hantz, Diane Mashburn, Judy Rothe, Georgia Middlebrooks, Martha Bair, Hansi Lecklitner, Betty Lee Kelly, John Greer. Third Row: Paul Battreal, Wayne Hackney, Eddy Shores, Jack See, Dale Harrell, Bob Parker, Fernie Williams, James Freeman. Robert Holt, Nicky Weedman. Paul Martin. Fourth Row: Eddie McRell, Hall Calhoun, Buzz Rewerts, Roy Jackson, Allen McKnight, Robert Clinehens, Don Wallace, James Elms, Lawrence Bagley, John Houston. Bobby McMahan. Dick Haynes, Bob Haynes, Eddie Delap, Dan Dipert. Candidates for Agri Queen wait for voting. 437 We have attempted to make the following pages of this book, more than just a sec¬ tion of contributional advertising. We have placed in it, the student index and feature pictures, with the hope that it will be read, and that an investment in this section will be regarded as a sound business venture. These merchants are interested in the stu¬ dent body of the University. They have supported us.let ' s support them. 438 439 Advertising and Student Index A Abernathy, David Sloan: 151 Abernathy, Mary B.: 166 Abington, Cora Ann: 151 Abraham, J. Thomas: 114 Abston, James Wilburn; 151 Adair, Charles David: 166 Adair, William C.: 180 Adams, Charles T.: 146 Adams, Elizabeth Ann: 116 Adams, George Edward: 151 Adams, H. Gray: 166 Adams, J. Alan: 114 Adams, Jean Priot: 114 Adams, Kenneth Wayne: 180 Adams, Lyle Gage: 180 Adams, Nan Eleise: 180 Adams, Sandra Sue: 180 Adkins, Laurence Brannan: 150 Adkisson, Richard Blanks: 143 Adrian, James A.: 151 Aikman, Larry Pat: 166 Aikman, Loy Max: 114 Akers, Janice Lee: 166 Akers, Jimmy Donald: 114 Akers, Roe Glen: 114 Alberty, Joe Paul: 166 Albin, Judy: 151 Albright, William Barrett: 180 Alden, William Thomas: 151 Aldridge, Andy Farris: 146 Aleman, Rudolfo Ernesto: 166 Alexander, George Baker: 166 Alexander, Susan Kay: 166 Alfrey, Carolyn Elizabeth: 166 Allen, Glen Dale: 151 Allen, John Michael: 151 Allen, Johnny W.; 151 Allen, Thomas Lee: 114 Alley, Donna Jean: 180 Allison, Edward Harvey: 114 Allison, Duke: 151 Alston, Thomas Joe: 151 Alsup, Joeline Flora: 180 Ammons, Russell David: 151 Anderson, Don G.: 166 Anderson, Homera Louise: 114 Anderson, James Dean: 180 Anderson, Jeanne: 180 Anderson, Joseph Robert: 151 Anderson, Philip Sidney: 143 Anderson, Robert Eugene: 151 Anderson, Sallie Jo: 180 Anderson, Sam Winton: 114 Anderson, William Albion, Jr.: 180 Anderson, William: 166 Andres, John Mason: 114 Andrews, Gerald Waring: 114 Andrews, Keitha Rhea: 180 Andrews, Sara: 114 Angelo, Martha Carroll: 180 Anthony, Charles Augustus: 114 Anthony, John Edwin: 180 Anthony, John R.: 151 Archer, John R.: 166 Arenz, Terry Ralph: 151 Arey, Jesse Glen: 151 Argo, Warren Baker: 180 Armbrust, Wilbur Frank: 151 Armstrong, Robert Dickson: 180 Arnett, William Spencer: 151 Arnett, William Spencetr: 151 Arnold, Edward L.: 166 Arnold, Erma Lou: 180 Arnold, James C., Jr.: 180 Arnold, John McDonal: 166 Arnold, Johnny W.: 114 Arnold, William Alvin: 180 Arosemena, Jaime Antonio: 166 Arrington, Jimmy: 166 Arthurs, Bill: 151 Arthurs, James Errol: 166 Arthurs, Paul Mills: 114 Arwood, Marilyn Gayle: 166 Ashabranner, Cecil D.: 114 Ashford, Kerwin: 114 Ashley, Irvin Ester: 166 Askew, Jesse Lee, Jr.: 114 Atkins, Ray Tolbert: 180 Atterberry, Philip Ray: 166 Attwood, Victor Gray: 166 Ault, Ruey Anderson: 146 Austin, Edwin DeVerne: 166 Austin, Linda Jean: 166 Avery, Ronald Edwin: 180 B Baber, Gary Parsons: 180 Bach, Tommy: 166 Bacon, James: 151 Baer, Harold Raymond: 115 Bagby, Richard S.: 115 Baggett, Doris Ann: 151 Bagley, Billy Wayne: 143 Bagley, Lawrence Hoyt: 166 Bailes, Dolores Faye: 166 Bailey, Robert Thomas: 115 Bair, Martha Ann: 115 Baird, Julius S.: 115 Baird, Richard Howell: 180 Baker, Frankie Lynn: 166 Baker, Jerry: 180 Baker, Ramon S.: 115 Baker, Robert Dowden: 151 Baker, Ruth Louise: 115 Baker, Shelba Jean: 115 Baker, Troy Young: 151 Balch, Ralph Elias: 180 Balch, Robert D.: 115 Baldwin, Ronald Lynwood: 151 Baldwin, William Sidney: 180 Bales, Beverly Diane: 151 Ballard, Barbara Jean: 166 Ballard, Billy F.: 115 Balmat, George Louis: 167 Bangs, LaLonnie: 115 Banks, David Russell: 151 Banks, Johnnie Sue: 151 Barber, Patricia Ann: 115 Barham, Betty Sue: 115 Barham, Carolyn Sue: 151 Bariola, Louis Anthony: 115 Barker, Jimmy: 180 Barksdale, William E.: 152 Barnard, Lewis Allen: 167 Barnes, Benny Bob: 152 Barnes, Bruce E.: 115 Barnes, David Lee: 152 Barnes, Donald Lee: 115 Barnes, Ray W,: 115 Barnett, Carol Ann: 180 Barnett, Don Clark: 180 Barnett, Ortus Webb, Jr.: 181 Barnette, Jon Hall: 167 Barnhart, Lloyd Patterson: 152 Barnum, Vesta Carol: 181 Barnwell, George Morgan: 181 Barrentine, William Lewis: 152 Barrett, Edward Rush, Jr.: 143 Barrett, Jack E.: 115 Barrett, Nancy Jane: 152 Barrett, Royce M.: 181 Barrick, Shirley Ann: 167 Barron, Carol Ruth: 181 Barron, Lonnie Harrison: 115 Barron, Max Reeves: 181 Barron, Pat Philip: 152 Barron, Robert Clayton: 115 Barrows, Gale Botkin: 181 Barry, David Hale: 167 Bartell, Arthur E., Jr.: 115 Bartholomew, Phyllis M.: 167 Bartlett, Bert: 181 Bartley, Sandra Kay: 181 Barton, Margaret Ann: 181 Barton, Thomas Lionel: 115 Bartz, Bob Otto: 115 Bass, Terence Patrick: 181 Bassett, Glendon Wayne: 167 Bassham, Leonard George: 181 Bata, Bobby L.: 115 Bates, William Danny: 167 Battreal, Conrad: 115 Battreal, Paul Warren: 167 Baxter, Joseph Fulghum: 152 Beachem, Neil Edgar: 181 Beadle, Agnes Robinson: 167 Beard, Robert Edward: 167 Beattie, George Austin, III: 115 Beaty, Rita L.: Beaumont, Billie Anne: Beaver, Bill R.: 152 Beavert, Jackie Dan: 181 Beck, Daniel Jackson: 181 Becker, Edna Elizabeth: 152 Bedell, Jim Kent: 181 Been, Shirley Ann: 152 Beeson, Richard O’Neil, Jr.: 167 Beisner, Dewaine E.: 115 Belin, Johnny J.: 181 Bell, Bobby Vernon: 152 Bell, Cecil Wayne: 167 Bell, John Walter: 115 Bell, Melvyn L.: 152 Bell, Warren Miller: 116 Bellingrath, Mary Watkins: 116 Benedict, Edward B.: 116 Bennett, Dale: 146 Bennett, Richard Leo: 152 Bennett, Richard Olen: 116 Bennett, Ronald S.: 116 Bennett, May Inez: 181 Bennett, William Danny: 181 Bent, Marcelia Ruth: 167 Benton, James Joseph: 116 Benton, Marion Elizabeth: 116 Benton, Robert Talbot: 116 Benz, James E.: 167 Berger, Lois Jane: 152 Bernard, Steve Butler: 167 Berry, Charles Madison: 152 Berry, Dennis L.: 143 Berry, James Russell: 167 Berry, Jerry Glenburn: 181 Bessenbacher, Joe Charles: 167 Bethel, Mary Eloise: 181 Betterton, Robert Lee: 152 Bevill, Ben E.: 116 Bickers, Edward Lee: 167 Biddle, John V., Jr.: 152 Biggadike, Robert, Holden: 116 Biggs, Leonard R.: 116 Billingsley, Marion J.: 152 Bingham, Donald Ray: 116 Bird, Carol Jane: 152 Bird, Carolyn Jean: 181 Bishop, Colene Rebecca: 167 Bishop, Garth Wayne: 152 Bishop, William Bruce: 116 jdicuck, Carol Beth: 167 Bittick, Nancy Lee: 152 Black, Claudia Villette: 181 Black, James Larry: 116 “FAYETTEVILLE’S FINEST” Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson PRESTON WOODRUFF R. G. WOODRUFF FOLLOW THE RAZORBACKS through the columns of the NORTHWEST ARKANSAS TIMES SPORTS PAGES CLINEHEN ' S FAYETTEVILLE DRUG The only drug store on the square Ph. HI 2-7345 Black, Jerry Dale: 167 Black, John K.: 116 Black, Lowell Lynn: 167 Blackburn, Jerome Dean: 167 Blackburn, William David: 181 Blackston, Bobby F.: 181 Blackwood, James Carl: 181 Blair, Dale Edward: 152 Blair, Ronald Joe: 167 Blake, Billy Dean: 181 Blake, Doilus Dwayne: 181 Blake, John Joseph: 181 Blake, Richard Albert: 152 Bland, Charlotte Sue: 167 Bland, James A.: 116 Blankenship, Charles Ed: 181 Blankenship, Rae: 116 Blasingame, John Wade: 167 Blauw, Eunice Anne: 181 Bleidt, Elois O’Dell: 181 Blevins, Carolyn Louise: 152 Blew, Betty Ruth: 167 Bloodworth, Charles Clyde: 152 Bloomfield, Bud: 152 Boardman, James Lloyd: 167 Boatman, Don Alton: 152 Bodie, Morgan William: 146 Bogan, Kenneth Darrell: 167 Bogan, Norris G.: 167 Bogan, Rose Mae: 152 Bogle, Arlette Detonne: 167 Bogle, Billy J.: 116 Bohannow, Jim Ellis: 181 Bohlson, John Stewart: 181 Bolin, Clarence Allen: 181 Bolin, Jim B.: 152 Bolinger, Howard Raymond: 116 Bone, Donald Edwin: 116 Bone, George T.: 116 Bond, Earl G.: 116 Bond, Thomas Ridgely: 167 Bonner, Gaines C.: 116 Booher, Jimmie Lee: 181 Boon, William H.: 167 Boone, Joe C.: 143 Booth, Thomas Harold: 116 Bosson, Alita Gail: 181 Bostain, David Thomas: 167 Bostic, Nancy Kay: 181 Boswell, Beverly Valine: 116 Boswell, Ted: 143 Bounds, Mary Anne: 181 Bowden, Mary Gibson: 167 Bowen, Gerald: 167 Bowen, Kenneth J.: 116 Bowls, Geraldine: 116 Bowman, Alice Anne: 116 Box, John Henry, Jr.: 116 Box, Richard William: 167 Boyd, E. Carlene: 167 Boyd, Floyd B.: 152 Boyd, Frances G.: 181 Boyd, Robert Stanley: 167 Boydston, Billy H.: 152 Boyette, Hay W.: 181 Boykin, Doris Ruth: 152 Boyle, Ronald Henry: 152 Bradford, Linford: 181 Bradford, Marilu: 167 Bradford, Robert C.: 152 Bradford, Ruth Douglas: 146 Brady, Cecil D.: 181 Brady, Donald R.: 152 Brady, John Phillip: 152 Brady, Robert Mounts: 117 Brady, William B.: 117 Brainerd, Ardell T., Jr.: 167 Braly, Barbara Ann: 167 Bramhall, Thomas Muldrew: 117 Brammer, Harlan Harold: 117 Branch, Harold Wilkes: 181 Branch, James William, Jr.: 117 Brannan, Jimmy I.: 117 Brantes, Edward S.: 117 Brasfield, Ken: 167 Bratcher, Benny: 181 Bray, Kay Carolyn: 181 Brazil, Mary Carolyn: 181 Brazile, Owen Lee: 152 Breedlove, Billy Jean: 152 FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Students 1 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 442 CHIDNOFF-BLOCK Photographers, Inc. 149 Church Street New York 7, N. Y. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for the 1958 RAZORBACK TRADITIONALLY BETTER YEARBOOK PHOTOGRAPHS Breedlove, Melvin Maxwell: 152 Brenner, Charles L., Jr.: 152 Brewer, Bobby Lee: 117 Brewer, Charley George: 181 Brewer, Hugh Hudson: 152 Brick, Bernard Lawrence: 181 Brick, Donald Eugene: 167 Brickell, M. Elizabeth: 117 Bridenthal, Sara Lee: 181 Bridenstine, Nancy Lois: 152 Bridges, Dennis Allen: 181 Bridges, Jean Rhea: 152 Brigance, Jimmie Lou: 181 Briggs, Dale Dildy: 167 Brink, Barbara Jean: 167 Brister, Elizabeth Ross: 181 Britt, James J.: 152 Broadaway, Vance Leonard: 117 Brocchus, Katherine Louise: 152 Brock, Linda Louise: 117 Brock, Roland V.: 152 Brockman, Jane: 167 Broden, Leo: 143 Bromley, William Richard: 167 Brookhart, Morris Virgil: 181 Brooks, Bob R.: 181 Brooks, Donald Eugene: 152 Brooks, Gene Houston: 152 Brooks, Howard Leroy: 167 Brooks, Jimmy Gunter: 117 Brooks, Martin J.: 146 Brooks, Nelson Louis: 117 Brooks, Nona Edwina: 167 Broomas, Fotine: 181 Brotherton, George Carroll: 167 Broughton, Jeannie: 152 Brown, Amanda Ann: 117 Brown, Charles Dale: 117 Brown, Gerald Richard: 152 Brown, Harry Lafayette, Jr.: 146 Brown, James Eddie: 167 Brown, Jimmy Dale: 117 Brown, Joan Elaine: 181 Brown, Lee Anne: 150 Brown, Margie Ann: 182 Brown, Sondra Feja: 152 Browne, Barbara Aynes: 167 Browne, Lloyd Eugene: 152 Browne, Marjorie Ann: 152 Broyles, R. Berry: 167 Bruce, Donald Gregory: 182 Brueggeman, Marian Lynn: 117 Brumlev. David Ford: 152 Brumley, Ronnie Bland: 167 Brummett, Nancy F.: 117 Bryan, Delores Ann: 167 Bryan, Linda: 117 Bryant, Donald H.: 117 Bryant, James Edward: 167 Bryant, James R.: 182 Bryant, James Ramon: 117 Bryant, James Wilburn: 117 Bryles, H. L.: 117 Buchanan, Janie Ruth: 167 Buchanan, Robert Bruce: 167 Buckley, John Wayne: 117 Budd, W. J., Jr.: 182 Buechley, John Harold: 152 Buechley, Thomas Carroll: 152 Buell, Connie: 168 Buerkle, Suzanne Margaret: 168 Buffington, Jack Eugene: 168 Bullard, George Davis: 153 Bullard, Willa Jo: 117 Bullington, Edwin Huey: 153 Bullock, Suzanne: 153 Bullock, William Robert: 117 Bunch, Charles R.: 153 Bunton, Clyde, Jr.: 168 Burasco, Richard Franklin: 168 Burch, Louis Truman: 182 Burcham, Grady Dale: 153 Burchfield, Jo: 168 Burgess, James F.: 153 Burke, Patricia Gayle: 182 Burke, Johnny Calvin: 168 Burkes, Lionel Seaton: 168 Burks, Milton James: 168 Burks, Willard Reppard: 153 Burnes, Diane: 168 Burnett, Georgia Lou: 168 Burnett, Robert Rex: 153 Burnett, Suzanne: 117 Burns, Carole Whitaker: 153 Burns, James Ewart: 117 Burris, John Adam: 143 Burrough, David L.: 118 Burrus, James C.: 153 Burson, Dennis Allen, Jr.: 168 Burton, David Owen: 168 Burton, Gordon Edwin: 118 Burton, William Russell, III: 118 Bush, Jim Robert: 182 Bush, John Marvin, III: 182 Busse, Jon Raoul: 118 Bussell, Jean Marie: 168 Bussey, Jimmie Dale: 153 Butler, Norbert Joseph, Jr.: 153 Butler, Steve A.: 182 Byers, Dorsey Wayne: 153 Bynum, Preston: 182 Bynum, Walter H.: 118 Byrd, Coetta Elizabeth: 168 Byrd, David Lee: 118 Byrd, Ruth Janet: 153 Byrd, William Chaney: 168 Byroade, G. Ashton: 153 C Cahail, Betty Diane: 168 Cain, James William, Jr.: 153 Caldwell, Haven: 168 Caldwell, Wilbert Gene: 118 Caleb, Frankie: 118 Calhoun, Hall McCoy: 182 Calhoon, Jan Keith: 182 Callaham, Max Earl: 153 Callahan, Martha Marie: 153 Callaway, Donald P.: 143 Calvert, James C.: 153 Calvin, Kay Louise: 182 Cameron, Logan Claud: 146 Cameron, Syd Algernon: 153 Cammack, James W.: 146 Camp, Jerome Adolphus: 118 Campbell, C. Lynn: 153 Campbell, Charles Larry: 168 Campbell, Euel Junior: 153 Campbell, Henria Williams: 168 Campbell, Joyce: 118 Campbell, Mary Ann: 168 Campbell, Phyllis Carol: 182 Canfield, Frank Ballew, Jr.: 118 Caperton, Ruth Ann: 153 Caple, Martha L.: 153 Caple, Vinus C.: 168 Capps, Betty Jeanne: 182 Carlson, James Monte: 168 Carmack, Billie Jo: 168 Carmack, John Anthony, Jr.: 168 Carman, Gerald Eugene: 182 Carmichael, William Charles: 153 Carney, Deanna Lou: 168 Carpenter, David Denson: 182 Carpenter, James Charles: 153 Carrithers, Barbara Ann: 168 Carrithers, Lowell: 153 Carroll, Richard: 153 Carruth, Hugh Bernard: 153 Carson, James William: 168 Carter, Billy Gene: 182 Carter, Jerry Carrol: 168 Carter, Kelly Moss: 168 Carter, Larry Boyd: 153 Carter, Odell Clifton: 153 Carter, Roger Frank: 153 Carr, Leo Carlton: 168 Carter, Bob: 168 Carter, Carolyn Nell: 182 Carter, Carroll Dean: 118 Carter, Judy Gail: 182 Carter, Thomas Michael: 182 Cartwright, Wilda Faye: 118 Carver, Robert Avery: 153 Case, Chester U.: 153 Cash, Gilbert Wayne: 118 Castleberry, Paul L.: 153 Cate, Philip: 182 Cates, Bill L.: 118 112 WEST WALNUT ST. PHONE 471 ' rewer A MEN ' S CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS ROGERS, ARKANSAS PASTEURIZED FAYETTEVILLE MILK COMPANY BUTTERMILK MILK AND CREAM " A Home Owned Institution " COTTAGE CHEESE SAFE—PURE—RICH 330 N. West Street Telephone 2-4162 CHOCOLATE MILK Fayetteville, Arkansas ORANGEADE 444 Cates, Larry W.: 168 Cathey, Barbara: 153 Cathey, James: 168 Catlett, Vernon Ray: 118 Cave, Diana: 182 Cavenar, Jesse: 182 Cavness, Jack William: 146 Chaffin, Sammy LeVon: 118 Chaffin, Sybil Joyce: 168 Chambers. Jimmy Ronald: 118 Chambers, Joe Henry: 118 Chambers, Rodney Thayer: 143 Chambers, Roger Wesley: 153 Chambers, William Dow, Jr.: 182 Chambless, Camelia Ann: 182 Chancellor, Arthur Gene: 153 Chandler, Lindsay W.: 153 Chaney, Bobby: 153 Chaney, James R.: 153 Chaney, Robert LeRoy: 118 Charlton, Willa M.: 153 Chastain, James Sidney: 168 Chastain, Robert D.: 118 Cheatham, Matt Beaver: 146 Cheek, Hugh Alton: 153 Chesley, Harold Everett: 168 Chevres-Roman, Roberto: 146 Childress, Charles Eugene: 118 Childress, Leslie Dean: 146 Childs, Jerry Paul: 168 Childs, William Ves: 146 Chism, Jerry Jerome: 153 Chouteau, Nancy Louise: 118 Christian, Don Edward: 118 Christman, David Palmer: 153 Christy, Chester D.: 118 Chin-Chang-Chu, Genevieve: 146 Cisneros, Raul Rogelio: 168 Clark, Arthur H.: 118 Clark, Betty: 153 Clark, Carole Christine: 182 Clark, Larry Castel: 182 Clark, Mary Ann: 182 Clark, Paul E.: 153 Clark, Paul Jamilan: 168 Clark, Ruby M.: 153 Clarke, John Roger: 146 Clary, Billy C.: 118 Claughton, M. Sue: 118 Clay, Franklin: 153 Clay, John C.: 182 Clay, Linda Louise: 182 Claye, Anne Marylen:: 146 Claye, Clifton Maurice: 146 Clayton, Billy Gene: 119 Clayton, Joe Edward: 153 Clayton, Mike Rowe: 182 Clayton, Myrtle Biggs: 153 Clayton, Odis, Jr.: 168 Clevenger, Alex Clinton: 153 Clifton, Bobby Lee: 168 Clifton, William Davis, Jr.: 119 Cline, Robert Edward: 119 Cline, Billy Murrel: 119 Clinehens, Robert Morris: 168 Cloe, Sharon Louise: 182 Cloud, Carolyn Sue: 153 Clough, Deborah Joy: 119 Cluck, Patsy Joyce: 119 Cochran, Donald Eugene: 168 Cochran, Ruth Ann: 153 Cockerham, Evelyn Elise: 153 Cockerham, Luella N.: 153 Cockerham, W. 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Keller: 154 Crosby, Michael Bailey: 119 Cross, Pat: 154 Cross, William Hiram: 182 Crouse, John L.: 119 Crow, Charles Patrick: 169 Crow, Roberta L.: 154 Crowder, Charles William: 119 Crowe, Celia Ann: 154 Crum, Fred S.: 169 Crum, Roger Clark, Jr.: Crumpler, James A.: 120 Crumpler, Joe Bailey, Jr.: 183 Cuendet, Dennis Gale: 154 Cullum, Sherman Delindell: 154 Culpepper, Kenneth Wayne: 183 Cumpton, Patsy Sue: 169 Cunningham, Alice Jeanne: 154 Cunningham, Donna Lee: 183 Cunningham, Ernest: 120 Cunningham, Gail: 154 Cunningham, Joseph Thomas: 183 Currier, Dow W.: 169 Curtis, Elizabeth Jeannette: 183 Curtis, Frances Hornor: 120 Curtis, James Andrew: 154 Custer, Lynn: 169 Cutrer, Bety Marilyn: 183 Cuzick, Aubrey I.: 169 D Oahlen, Dick: 183 E ale, Frederick Ray: 154 Dallas, Donald M.: 169 Dalrymple, Carl Dubose: 169 Cameron, Ada Diane: 120 E amon, Emily Sue: 169 Oancer, Sue: 183 E angeau, Pat: 169 Daniel, James N.: 154 Daniel, Richard Love, Jr.: 183 Daniel, Wayne Edmond: 169 Dantow, Bert Barry: 183 Darby, Betty Sue: 154 Darnell, John Ed: 169 Daugherty, John Kingsley: 183 Davenport, Catherine Darlene: 169 Davenport, Mary Ann: 169 Davenport, O. 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LeJean: 121 Dowell, Walter Anthony, III: 169 Downs, James E.: 154 EXCLUSIVES READY-TO-WEAR North Rlock Phone 2-4321 portraits In iWoncrief STUDIOS 3 16 N. University FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Phone: H Merest 2-7467 Member Professional Photographers of America Inc. RAY ' S FLOWERS RAY ADAMS Hiway 71 South Fort Smith, Arkansas Compliments of ... . W. D. JEFFREY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY AND RELATED FIRMS 4201 TOWSON FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS PHONE SUnset 2-5029 COMPLIMENTS MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS OF E. E. BARBER CONSTRUCTION CO. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS OF ARKHOLA SAND GRAVEL CO. FORT SMITH — FAYETTEVILLE — LOWELL — MUSKOGEE EXCLUSIVELY WHOLESALE EADS BROS. FURNITURE CO. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS FORT SMITH STRUCTURAL STEEL COMPANY FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS BALLMAN-CUMMINGS FURNITURE COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF FINE BEDROOM FURNITURE FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS 448 COMPLIMENTS OF CALVERT McBRIDE Printing Company FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS OF MILLER ' S Leading Jewelers FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Downum, Wilma Carol: 183 Dozier, Duncan Thomas: 169 Drether, Robert Edward: 169 Drew, Mary Philia: 169 Drewry, Kenneth Joe: 147 Drewry, William Alton: 154 Drexler, Michael M.: 169 Driggers, William J.: 154 Dryer, Aldwin Carter: 121 Dubbell, Susan: 169 Duclos, Leo A.: 120 DuCote, Samuel Dale: 121 Duggar, Barbara Ann: 183 Duggar, Jimmy L.: 154 Dumas, Sandra: 154 Dumas, Virginia Ray: 121 Duncan, Fred H., Jr.: 169 Duncan, Jimmy Lee: 121 Duncan, Rodger W.: 183 Dunn, A. 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Herbert Julian: 147 Epley, Lewis Everett, Jr.: 121 Epp, Marlin Jake: 183 Epperson, James Register: 183 Epps, Minnie Ann: 147 Erwin, Eugene Debs: 121 Erwin, Gladys E.: 183 Erwin, Virginia: 121 Estes, Albert Ward: 183 Estes, Helen: 155 Estes, Jimmie Lee: 155 Estes, Virginia Lou: 155 Estes, William, Jr.: 183 Etoch, Mike Joseph: 155 Etter, Cherry: 183 Eubanks, James, Jr.: 155 Evans, Billy Roy: 121 Evans, Charles Curtis: 147 Evans, Charles F., Jr.: 155 Evans, Gail: 155 Evans, Lary Keith: 170 Evans, Lloyd Junior: 183 Evans, Susan: 183 Ewing, Neva Lou: 121 F Facen, Geneva Zenobia: 147 Failla, Robert James: 155 Fairley, Lindsey Johnson: 170 Fancher, Robert Burney: 183 Faries, J. Paul: 183 ENGLAND BROS. TRUCK LINE Fort Smith, Arkansas TERMINALS St. Louis Dallas Kansas City Little Rock Memphis Hugo Ship ENGLAND Way and Save Delay J. FRED PATTON, Pres. Faries, James L.: 155 Faris, Paula Ruth: 170 Farnam, Charles Edward: 121 Farnsworth, Justin Earl: 121 Farr, William Edward: 170 Farris, Eileen: 170 Faubus, Jimmy Alan: 183 Faucett, Joan Marion: 170 Faught, James Thomas: 155 Faught, Jerry Guy: 155 Faulkner, M. Virginia: 121 Faulkner, Terry Wayne: 170 Fawcett, James Marrin: 170 Fawcett, William R.: 183 Fay, Jack Revelle: 155 Feathers, Tomi Elizabeth: 155 Featherston, Alice Jean: 170 Featherston, Carolyn D.: 155 Featherston, Sally Ann: 155 Featherston, William Roy: 147 Felton, Gretchen Loretta: 183 Ferguson, Audry: 183 Fergusson, Beverly Nelle: 184 Ferguson, Carolyn: 155 Fikes, Robert Lee: 170 Files, Carolyn Jean: 155 Files, Jack Dale: 121 Finch, Jo Ann: 184 Fincher, Ann E.: 170 Fincher, Barbara: 170 Fincher, James William: 170 Fincher, Mary Jo: 155 Findt, Janette: 184 Finkelstein, Sam: 147 Finley, Don W.: 121 Finley, Jo Ann: 184 Finney, Joe D.: 170 Fisher, James Robert: 170 Fisher, William Burns: 122 Fitch. Dana Lee: 155 Fite, Yvonne: 170 Fitzgerald, Donald Killough: 170 Fitzgerald, Sharon: 184 Flake, Suanna Jeanette: 155 Flanigan, Kathleen: 184 Fleet, Jerry Duane: 184 Fleming, Mary Linda: 170 Fleming, Pat: 155 Fleming, Susie: 184 Fletcher, Lawrence Herman: 155 Flowers, Robert Lyle: 184 Flowers, Thomas Michael: 170 Fly, Gail Ann: 155 Fogle, Ned Earl: 147 Fogleman, Dell: 170 Foiles, Peggy Marie: 184 Foil, Joe Lea: 184 Fondren, Nona Jean: 122 Fong, Buddy: 184 Foote, William Eugene: 155 Ford, Bobby Joe: 122 Ford, Eleanor Sue: 122 Ford, Gayle K.: 155 Ford, George Stanley: 122 Ford, Joe T.: 155 Ford, John Wayne: 184 Ford, Molitor: 184 Fordyce, Mary Hamilton: 122 Fordyce, Ross Landen: 184 Fore, Betty Sue: 170 Forte, Carolyn Ann: 155 Fortenberry, George Ellis: 147 Foster, Carroll Sue: 155 Foster, James Kelly: 155 Foster, Winston P., Jr.: 155 Fowler, Carl Dean: 122 Fowler, Carl Eugene: 170 Fowler, Shirley: 170 Fox, Homer Donald: 170 Fox, Sally Knapp: 122 Franklin, Robert Morgan: 155 Franks, Billie Dawn: 170 Franks, Burleigh Don: 170 Franks, Judy: 184 Franks, Larry Erbin: 184 Franz, Edward Leo: 184 Franz, Jimmy F.: 155 Fratesi, Benny James: 155 Frazier, James C.: 122 Frazier; James Robert: 184 Freeman, Gary C.: 150 Freeman, James R.: 170 Freeman, JoAnn Genene: 170 Freeman, John Ed: 155 Freeman, Omar Dillard: 170 Freeman, Shirley Ann: 170 French, Mary Frances: 184 Frese, Brenda: 184 Frese, Sara Frances: 155 Freshour, Jon Danning: 150 Freund, Mary Lou: 170 Frey, Barbara Lee: 184 Frey, Carolyn Mychel: 170 Friedman, Jay Fred: 155 Frierson, Charles Davis, III: 144 Fritz, George Edward: 170 Fronabarger, Gary Daniel: 184 Froning, Donald John: 170 Fry, Larry Lee: 184 Fudge, Henry Oscar, Jr.: 122 Fulbright, Jay, III: 122 Fulbright, Patty: 155 Fullbright, Alice Marie: 155 Fuller, John Sanford: 122 Fulmer, Doyle W.: 155 Funk, Lorraine: 155 Fussell, Alston Randolph: 184 G Gabbard, Mary Louise: 184 Gadberry, Jim F.: 170 Galbraith, Jesse Brent: 155 Galbraith, Gary Brown: 155 Gamble, Anna Kathryn: 170 Gardenhire, Wilma Joyce: 184 Gardner, Gerald D.: 170 Gardner, Joseph E.: 184 Garland, Nancy Karen: 184 Garner, Charles W.: 122 Garner, Darrell Eugene: 122 Garner, Herschel Smith: 156 Garner, James Everett: 184 Garner, Mary Evelyn: 170 Garner, Nancy Ann: 184 Garner, Woodrow Venson: 122 Garrett, James Max: 170 Garrett, John C.: 122 Garrett, Jolene: 156 Garrison, James Smith: 156 Garrison, Nancy Ann: 170 Garrison, Ray Lee, Jr.: 184 Gartman, Don: 170 Garton, Keith B.: 156 Gaston, James Stephen: 156 Gateley, Gail: 156 Gathman, Susan: 184 Gatten, Richard Douglas: 156 Gattis, Carlos Roy: 122 Gattis, James D ean: 156 Gearhart, Jenny Sue: 156 Geiger, Jim D.: 122 Geis, Patricia Anne: 170 Geister, Dianne Elizabeth: 184 Genevay, John Edward: 156 Gentry, Cecil C.: 170 Gentry, Dewey A.: 170 Gentry, M. B.: 170 Gentry, Patty Jeanette: 122 Gentry, Robert Dale: 156 George, Compy: 184 George, Jon Wesley: 156 Gerard, Frank A.: 170 Geren, Gary Wayne: 171 Gibson, John Clifton: 144 Gibson, Mervyn D.: 156 Gibson, Thomas Ford: 184 Gibson, Virginia: 184 Gieck, Carol: 184 Gilbert, James Carl: 184 Gilbert, Judy: 171 Gillaspie, Donny Gene: 150 Gillenwater, Norma Ruth: 156 Gilleyien, James W.: 156 Gilleylen, Martha Ann: 122 Gillihan, Allan Dean: 122 Gillum, Barbara Lou: 184 Gilmer, Harry Robert, Jr.: 122 Gilmore, Charles Ivan: 122 Gilmore, Nancy McNew: 122 Gilpatrick, Calvin Lee: 156 Gipson, Hurbon Martin, Jr.: 184 Gist, Jessamine Daggett: 171 Givens, Katherine: 122 Glass, Karl Daly, Jr.: 156 Glasscock, Harold Wayne: 156 Glasscock, Kenneth Lee: 122 Glasscock, William John: 171 Glenn, Clyde Chaney: 184 Glenn, Martin Owen: 171 Glenn, Richard Deane: 184 Glover, Dorsey D.: 144 Glover, Susan Doris: 184 Goatcher, Maryann Noel: 122 Gocke, Geraldine Marie: 147 Goins, David Delbert: 171 Goldsborough, Tommy G.: 122 Goldthweite, Margaret Lynn: 184 Good, Mary Jane: 184 Good, Merrill Robert: 156 Goodman, Tommy: 184 Goodrich, William R.: 144 Goodwin, Jane: 171 Goodwin, Linda Jo: 171 Goodwin, Tommy L.: 123 Gordon, Charles Elton: 184 Gordon, Dianne: 156 Gordon, James Herndon: 171 Gordon, Verna Mae: 184 Gore, Wanda Sue: 156 Gorrod, Dollie: 171 Gosnell, Carl Thomas: 156 Goss, Becky Ann: 184 CROCKETT ' S FOR MEN ' Fayetteville ' s Finest ' Members F.D.l.C. ond Federal Reserve System FIRST NATIONAL BANK Garrison at Sixth Fort Smith, Arkansas Goss, Selwyn George: 184 Gossett, John Thomas: 156 Goudy, Billy R.: 123 Goyne, Laura Lou: 156 Grace, Allan Kale: 156 Grace, Lloyd Ellis: 156 Grace, Nancy: 123 Grady, Charlene: 171 Graf, Janet Mae: 123 Graf, Paul Fitch: 156 Graham, Jan: 156 Graham, Mansal Gale: 171 Gramlich, Billy Don: 171 Gramlich, Jim V.: 184 Grammer, Gary Dean: 184 Gran, Katherine: 123 Grana, Wilfredo: 147 Grano, Letitia Jeanne: 184 Grano, Stella: 171 Grant, Bill Earl: 123 Graves, John F.: 171 Graves, Kenneth H.: 156 Graves, Lyman C., Jr.: 156 Graves, Robert Lee: 171 Gray, Carolyn Ann: 123 Gray, J. Arthur, III: 156 Gray, John Gary: 171 Gray, William Neal: 156 Grayson, Shirley: 156 Green, Bernal L.: 123 Green, Bert Wayne: 123 Green, Billy Earl: 123 Green, Dale: 156 Green, Elaine: 184 Green, Jerry: 184 Green, Judith Elizabeth: 123 Green, Grant S.: 171 Green, Virginia Fay: 123 Green, William Butler: 123 Greene, Sidney Edward: 171 Greenert, Clyde H., Jr.: 184 Greenfield, Roy Eugene: 156 Greenfield, Zolabel Lantrip: 123 Greenway, Charles Radford, Jr.: 123 Greenwood, Edwin Lewis: 156 Greenwood, Reed: 184 Greer, Bruce B., Jr.: 156 Greer, John Thomas: 123 Gregory, Hubert L.: 171 Gregory, John R.: 123 Gregory, John T.: 156 Greig, Julia Lucinda: 156 Griffin, Freddie Mack: 156 Griffin, James D.: 185 Griffin, Patsy: 156 Griffin, Phil E.: 185 Griffin, W. Leonard: 123 Griffis, Robert Lee, Jr.: 156 Griffith, Charles Jefferson, III 156 Griffith, James Edgar: 156 Griffith, Reynolds: 123 Griggs, Kenneth Wayne: 123 Griggs, Ralph E.: 171 Grim, James Ree: 171 Grimes, Lee Roy, Jr.: 156 Grimes, Nancy Carroll: 171 Griscom, Shirley Margaret: 123 Grohoski, Mary Linda: 185 Gross, Marcellus Gibson: 171 Grubbs, Charles Kay: 185 Grunden, Tom A.: 185 Guesner, William R.: 123 Guess, Charles Earl: 185 Guffey, Bobbie Dean: 185 Gundlach, Charles Mack: 171 Gunn, James Alford: 171 Gustin, Ray: 171 Guthrie, Barbara: 171 Guthrie, Hudnall Holmes: 156 Guthrie, Richard Allan: 185 Guthrie, Winston Maurice: 171 H Habig, Helen Habig: 185 Hackett, Shelby Boone: 123 Hackney, Hubert Wayne, Jr.: 123 Haden, James Charles: 123 Hafner, John W.: 123 Hahn, Reta Marlene: 185 Hahn, Wade Eldon: 185 Haid, John M., Jr.: 156 Halbert, Douglas: 123 Halbert, William David: 185 Halbrook, Wiley Udell: 124 Hale, Gene: 156 Hale, Joe Max: 124 Hale, Milas Howard: 144 Haley, Sally Marie: 185 Hall, Barbara Jean: 185 Hall, Charmon Eugene: 171 Hall, Donal J.: 124 Hall, Donald Curtis: 124 Hall, Frank Preston, Jr.: 156 Hall, H. C.: 171 Hall, Howard Leon: 185 Hall, James Lee: 185 Hall, Leon: 156 Hall, O. Max: 171 Hall, Orville J., Jr.: 124 Hall, Patricia Roots: 124 Hall, Robert Allen: 156 Hall, Robert Eugene: 147 Hall, Robert Lester: 185 Hall, Sondra Sue: 171 Hall, William Earl: 171 Hallam, David Clayburne: 156 Hallum, Paula Vick: 124 Hamby, Daniel Banks, Jr.: 124 Hamilton, Harry L.: 124 Hamilton, Joel Morgan: 124 Hamilton, Joseph T.: 156 Hamlet, John Frederick: 124 Hamm, Peggy: 171 Hamm, Robert Clinton: 156 Hammett, Jack Curtis: 185 Hammond, Gay: 171 Hammond, Virginia Rhea: 124 Hampton, David Lee: 156 Hampton, Marie H.: 147 Hampton, Mary Kay: 156 Handles, Carole Ann: 185 Haney, Werner Lee: 147 Hankins, Carrol Frank: 156 Hankins, Joada Greer: 124 Hankins, Martha Kay: 185 Hankins, Roberta Ann: 185 Hanna, John Eldon, Jr.: 124 Hanna, Josephine: 156 Hannah, Barbara: 171 Hantz, Marial Eleanor: 171 Haraway, Mary Ellen: 185 Harbour, Joe Nathan: 171 Harbour, Mack Dave: 124 Hardaway, Oscar O.: 171 Hardcastle, Ben G., Jr.: 156 Harder, Joe E.: 185 Hardin, Bert L.: 185 Hardwick, Robert E.: 124 Hardy, Laurence McNeil: 185 Harkey, John Norman: 144 Harp, Evelyn Kay: 185 Harp, Richard Franklin: 124 Harper, Eleanor Sue: 156 Harrell, Virginia Lou: 124 Harrell, Winfred Dale: 156 Harrelson, Arthur Ray: 157 Harrington, Charles Calvin: 185 Harrington, John Adrian: 124 Harris, Betty May: 171 Harris, Carolyn Marie: 157 Harris, James Dean: 147 Harris, James Stephen: 185 Harris, Kenda Carolyn: 157 COMPLIMENTS OF MclLROY BANK Fayetteville, Arkansas 1871 — Our 87th Year — 1958 " OLDEST BANK IN ARKANSAS " Member Federal Reserve System and FDIC HOTEL ARKANSAS Northwest Arkansas ' Newest Finest " Center of the Ozarlc Resorts " Rogers, Arkansas —FREE PARKING — Fire Proof Air Conditioned Harris, Lester Andrew: 171 Harris, Wayne: 185 Harris, Winfred Don: 171 Harrison, Edgar Theodore: 171 Harrison, Patsy Jean: 157 Harrod, William Kirby: 157 Hart, Louis William: 157 Hartstein, Peter: 171 Harton, Martha Mae: 124 Hartsell, Carter David: 157 Harwood, George: 185 Hatch, Janice Elaine: 171 Hatcher, Harriet Nan: 171 Hatchett, Sue: 171 Hatfield. Wilson Richard: 185 Hathaway, Linda Rae: 185 Hathaway, Marilyn Kae: 171 Havens, William Dean: 171 Haw, Waily: 185 Hawbecker, Ellen: 185 Hawkins, Dolan Gene: 171 Hawkins, Ernest Boyd: 157 Hawkins, Henry Meek: 185 Hawley, Margaret Ann: 124 Hayes, Donald: 185 Hayes, Don Powell: 185 Hayes, James Richard: 185 Hayes, Ray H.: 185 Hayes, Sarah Jane: 171 Hayes, Thomas B.: 124 Haynes, Bill Lee: 171 Haynes, Bob McNabb: 157 Haynes, Cora Ann: 157 Haynes, Jack Scott: 157 Haynes, Richard Kyle: 171 Haynes, Walter Ducote: 157 Haynie, Charles Willis, Jr.: 157 Hayes, Ardavene May: 185 Hays, Benny Russell: 124 Hays, Garth O.: 171 Hays, Stokely: 157 Hays, Virginia Ann: 185 Hazzard, Hap: 185 Head, Harlan Neil: 157 Head, Margaret Louise: 171 Heath, Grace Ann: 185 Hedgecock, Todd Scott: 171 Hedges, Jerry Lee: 157 Heerwagen, Louie M,. Jr.: 171 Hefley, Jack Darrell: 124 Heidelberg, Gay: 185 Heidelberg, Harry Whitlowe: 171 Heindselman, Paul Warren: 124 Heinemann, Carl Frederick: 185 Helm, Betty Anne: 185 Helm, James Edward: 124 Heizman, Francis C.: 157 Hembree, Hugh Lawson: 144 Hembree, Virginia Lee. 147 Henbest, Rosemary: 124 Henderson, David L.: 124 Henderson, Junius Von: 171 Henderson, Lawrence Alexander: 157 Henderson, M. Ann: 125 Henderson, Paul Robert: 172 Henderson, Roger William: 172 Henderson, Shelby Ira: 125 Hendren, Kim Dexter: 172 Hendren, Robert Edward: 157 Hendricks, Andy S.: 157 Hendricks, David Gilbert: 185 Hendrickson, Kenneth B.: 172 Hendrix. Betty Ann: 157 Hendrix, Bob L.: 125 Hendrix, Carl Edward: 185 Hendrix, David Max: 185 Hendrix, Troy: 125 2 Henry, James Marks: 125 Henry, Robert R., Jr.: 157 Hensley, Billy Dean: 125 Hensley, Warran A.: 172 Henson, Mary Nelle: 157 Henson, Robert Bruce: 157 Henthorne, Richard Roland: 125 Hercher, Loretta Gray: 172 Hereford, Leslie Walter: 125 Herman, James Reagen, Jr.: 125 Herndon, Thommie Duke: 172 Herod, Jerry Paul: 172 Herring, Lonnie Lee, Jr.: 185 Herring, Mary Jewelle: 125 Herrman, Troy E.: 185 Hervey, Polly: 185 Hibbard, William Holmes: 157 Hickey, Robert M.: 157 Hickman, John Allen: 172 Higgins, Bill: 172 Higgins, Sharron Lee: 172 High, Olivia Ann: 157 Hightower, Collin J.: 125 Hildebrand, Raymond Louis: 185 Hill, Carl Allen: 172 Hill, Harold Dean: 157 Hill, Ivan Lee: 144 Hill, James Baker: 172 Hill, Linda May: 172 Hill, Robert Arlon: 185 Hill, Shari Louise: 125 Hill, Suzanne Elizabeth: 172 Hilliard, Carolyn Jerrine: 157 Hillin, Darlene: 157 Hillis, Shirley Ann: 172 Hillman, Dixie Carol: 185 Hillman, William Edward: 157 Hilton, Amanda: 157 Hilton, Diane: 172 Hilton, William Franklin: 125 Hinkle, Carol Louise: 157 Hixon, Jerry F.: 157 Hobbs, Jerry Lee: 157 Hobbs, Jerry W.: 157 Hockman, Diana Grace: 157 Hockman, Donna Carleen: 185 Hodges, Roberta J.: 185 Hogan. Harl Troy: 125 Hogan, James Leon: 185 Hogan, Jean: 172 Hoggard, J. O.: 185 Hogan, William Kin: 172 The well-dressed man has the advantage.... £ a 14 man s 302 Main Street, Little Rock C7L 1958 1 QazorL acL Printed and Bound by Year Book Division of The Hurley Company, Inc. CAMDEN, ARKANSAS Hogue, Harris McDowell, Jr.: 185 Holbrook, Thomas: 125 Holcomb, Dwight Arden: 172 Holdar, Mary Anne: 157 Holdar, Mildred: 172 Holder, Shelby H., Jr.: 147 Holifield, Edward L.: 172 Hollander, Jim Chris: 157 Holliman, Neil B.: 125 Hollis, Charles A.: 172 Hollis, Gilbert Ray: 186 Hollis, William Stanton: 144 Hollyfield, Charles Edward: 147 Holeman, Don J.: 157 Holman, Dayton 157 Holmes, W. Dean: 172 Holmes, Wallace Keith: 125 Holt, Beverly Jean: 172 Holt, Larama Jeanette: 186 Holt, Nancy Sue: 186 Holt, Robert Colbwell: 186 Holt, Marilyn Celia: 157 Holt, Wiley Bruce: 125 Holzhauer, Hazel: 172 Honeycutt, Margie Lyn: 172 Hook, William G.: 157 Hooker, Nancy Lynn: 172 Hooks, Willie Hugh: 172 Hooten, Oma June: 186 Hoover, Dale Allan: 186 Hoover, Joyce Ann: 157 Hope, William W.: 125 Hopper, Bruce F.: 157 Hopson, James H.: 186 Hopper, Monte: 157 Horn, Charles L.: 157 Horn, Dennis Ray: 157 Horn, Thomas Jerry: 172 Hornbeck, William Glenn: 125 Horne, David B.: 186 Horne, Ida Jane: 172 Horne, Josephine Walton: 148 Hornibrook, J. R.: 172 Horst, Ronald Arthur: 157 Horton, Billy Dawson: 125 Horton, Carolyn: 186 Horton, Edward J.: 125 Horton, Harold Wynn: 144 Horton, Johnie R.: 125 Horton, Lucile Keeling: 125 Hoskyn, John Paul: 157 Houchin, Betty Virginia: 157 House, William Marion: 157 Houser, Billy J.: 125 Housley, Warren Frank: 125 Houston, Billy Curtis: 172 Houston, Carlin Ronald: 125 Houston, John Samuel: 157 Hout, Phillip David: 172 Howard, Daniel B.: 157 Howard, Louis Ralph: 125 Howard, Nancy Kathleen: 172 Howard, Rebecca Lee: 157 Howell, Benella: 186 Hubbard, Charlie G.: 172 Hubbard, Erwin Rodrick: 157 Hubbell, Donald Sydney: 126 Hubbs, Thomas Michael: 186 Hucklebury, Earnest C.: 157 Hucklebury, Nola Kathleen: 186 Huddleston, Betty Sue: 186 Huddleston, Charles Ray: 157 Huddleston, Thomas Jason: 157 Hudson, Bradyne Anita: 172 Hudson, Charles Lee: 158 Hudson, Donald O ' Neal: 186 Hudson, John Wallace: 148 Hudson, Nancy Sue: 126 Huenefeld, Edwin R.: 158 Huffman, Judith Nichols: 126 Huffman, Ronald Lee: 172 Hughes, Charles David: 172 Hughes, Mona Mack: 158 Hughes, Richard Henry: 172 Hughes, Willard: 186 Hughey, R. David: 172 Huggins, Rowe L.: 126 Hugueley, Billy Lyn: 126 Hulen, J. D.: 186 Hulett, Billy J.: 148 Hulett, Bob R.: 172 Hulsey, Carra Lee: 186 Hulsey, James A.: 126 Hulsey, William Kenneth: 158 Hultsman, Nita Claire: 172 Humphrey, Benny Alec: 148 Humphrey, David Ford: 126 Humphrey, Mary Carolyn: 126 Humphries, Elda George, Jr.: 126 Huneycutt, Archer Wayburn: 148 Hunnicutt, Deltha Jean: 158 Hunt, Carl A.: 158 Hunt, Claude Reece: 172 Hunt, Donald Lee: 158 Hunt, Donna Mae: 158 Hunt, Richard: 172 Hunt, Susan Ruth: 126 Hunt, Terry D.: 172 Hunter, Sammie Rae: 158 Hunter, Shirley Ann: 172 Huntley, Joan: 186 Hurlbut, Mary Lou: 126 Hurley, Marian Watson: 158 Hurley, Mary Keith: 186 Hurst, Gerald Wayne: 158 Hurst, Robert Russell: 186 Hurt, Bill: 126 Hurt, Bill: 186 Huston, Phillip Edward: 186 Huston, Raphael Wendell: 172 Hutsell, Ann: 172 Huston, Larry Lee: 158 Hynds, Sammy Lee: 186 I Ingels, Neil Barton, Jr.: 158 Ingram, Sharon: 172 Ingram, Virginia: 172 Irby, Nancisue: 172 Irwin, Wayne: 158 Isaacs, David Kendal: 172 Isaacs, Larry W.: 172 Isaza-Restrepo, Jaime: 148 Ivey, Jimmy Wyatt: 186 Izard, John David: 186 Izard, Ralph S., Jr.: 126 J Jackson, Betty LaRue: 158 Jackson, Bobby Damon: 126 Jackson, Earl Fletcher: 172 Jackson, Elbert, Jr.: 126 Jackson, James Edward: 172 Jackson, Jerry Allen: 158 Jackson, Nettilou: 172 Jackson, Patti Juna: 172 Jackson, Roy Morton: 186 Jackson, William Evans: 158 Jacobs, James Francis: 126 Jacobs, Johnny Howze: 186 Jacobs, Leon P.: 126 Jacobs, Lewis Thornton: 172 Jacobs, Walter John: 186 Jaen, Ciro: 186 Jaen, Eudoro: 148 James, John H.: 158 James, Peggy Raye: 148 Jamison, Gerald R.: 158 Jansen, James Mansfield: 172 Janski, James Lowell: 158 Janway, Edward Ray: 158 Jarvis, Dorothy Ann: 186 Jayroe, Joe Allen: 158 Jean, Alda Garland: 126 Jeffers, James Earl: 126 Jeffery, David Ernest: 126 Jeffery, Faye Foil: 148 WHEN THINKING OF GOOD FOOD AND GOOD FRIENDS, COME TO_ CAMPUS GRILL Corner of the University Campus HELENA RUBENSTEIN COSMETICS REVLON QUAKER DRUG STORE NO. 1 22 East Center Free Delivery Ph. HI 2-4246 of fayetteville ... o distinctive portraiture 25 north block dial 24782 Jeffery, Paul: 186 Jenkins, David Henry: 186 Jenkins, Joyce Marie: 126 Jenkins, Martha Ann: 158 Jepson, Norma Lee: 126 Jernigan, Conita: 158 Jernigan, George Olin, Jr.: 186 Jeryo, Ruth Daleska: 186 Jester, Lester Rodger: 158 Jew, Fay Ann: 186 Jobe, Kay: 172 Jobe, Dor othy Sue: 158 Johansson, Elof Daniel Bertil: 150 Johnson, Clarence Edgar: 186 Johnson, Donald Lee: 158 Johnson, Donna Sue: 173 Johnson, James C.: 186 Johnson, Jere M.: 158 Johnson, John Allen: 148 Johnson, John Maxie: 186 Johnson, Juanita Anne: 126 Johnson, Ray Thomas: 126 Johnson, Robert Eugene: 158 Johnson, Rosemary Gene: 158 Johnson, Ruth Mary: 186 Johnson, Sidney Ervin: 186 Johnson, Virgil Dennis: 126 Johnson, William Roy: 186 Johnston, Cloyd Norris: 158 Johnston, George E.: 173 Johnston, Jerry Hartsell: 158 Johnston, Maybeth Deese: 126 Johnston, Norwyn: 158 Johnston, Sammye: 173 Johnston, William Perry: 126 Joiner, Myra Jo: 173 Jolly, Robert Dan: 126 Jolly, Ruth Ann: 173 Jones, Barbara Ann: 173 Jones, Betsy: 158 Jones, Betty Lou: 127 Jones, Bruce: 158 Jones, Calvin Preston: 186 Jones, Clyde Junior: 158 Jones, Dale Paschal: 127 Jones, Donald: 173 Jones, Donald Howard: 173 Jones, Dorsey William: 186 Jones, Edward Paul: 173 Jones, Emmett Bumpass, Jr.: 186 Jones, Elmore Parks, Jr.: 127 Jones, Gary Kent: 158 Jones, Gary Martin: 158 Jones, Glenn Welch, Jr.: 158 Jones, Howard, Jr.: 186 Jones, Hubert, Jr.: 127 Jones, James Franklin: 158 Jones, Janita Ann: 127 Jones, Jean Lois: 158 Jones, Jerry J.: 127 Jones, Jimmy Lee: 186 Jones, Johnny Lee: 173 Jones, Joseph Franklin, Jr.: 127 Jones, Julian D.: 173 Jones, Kelvin Vance: 186 Jones, Lawrence Edward: 186 Jones, Linda Lee: 186 Jones, Marilyn Jane: 186 Jones, Mary Lou: 186 Jones, Richard Andrew: 186 Jones, Ronald Marion: 186 Jones, Russell D.: 186 Jones, Tom R.: 186 Jones, Vernalese: 127 Jones, Wise S.: 144 Jones, Wray Henry: 158 Jordan, Charles Ray: 173 Joyce, Emily Jo: 173 K Kampbell, Carolyn Ann: 158 Kaucher, David E.: 127 Kauffman, John Luther: 127 Kazmaier, James Robert: 173 Keck, Donald Edward: 127 Keen, Gary Meador: 173 Keene, Bruce: 186 Keese, Charles Phillip: 186 Keese, Kay Lynn: 158 Keesee, James Mahlon: 173 Keith, Edwin Lewis: 186 Keith, John Bruce: 148 Kellar, Carl Wayne: 186 Kelley, Charles Leo: 127 Kelley, Geneie: 158 Kelley, Ila Treene: 158 Kelley, Jana Dee: 187 Kelley, Larry James: 187 Kelley, Max Preston: 158 Kelly, Betty Lee: 173 Kelly, John Michael: 173 Kelly, William P.: 187 Keltner, Bill: 127 Kendall, Jerry R.: 127 Kendall, Paula Glynn: 127 Kendrick, Merrie Carol: 187 Kendrick, Robert Lee: 148 Kennedy, Mary Vee: 158 Kennedy, Murrell D.: 127 Kennon, Susan: 187 Kent, Donald Wayne: 187 Kenward, John Clay: 127 Keogh, Robert Maurice: 127 Kerby, Donn Cox: 187 Kerr, Leonard Lamar: 127 Keys, Bill: 158 Keys, George Francis: 127 Keys, Carl Alfred, Jr.: 127 Kezer, O. Fred: 127 Khilling, Jan: 173 Kilby, James Lee: 158 Kilgore, Dorwin Lex: 158 Kilgore, E. Marie: 187 Kilgore, Patricia Collins: 127 Kilgore, Rex Edward: 187 Killian, James O.: 158 Killion, Benjamin Franklin: 158 Killough, Peggy Lee: 158 Kimball, Marietta: 158 Kimbro, Charles Hughen: 127 Kimzey, James Revell: 173 Kincaid, Hugh Reid: 144 Kincaid, Neita Ann: 187 King, Barbara Lynn: 187 King, Betty: 158 CITIZEN ' S LAUNDRY CLEANERS SPECIAL STUDENT SERVICE 326 N. WEST ST. PHONE 2-5394 COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE Northwest Arkansas ' Outstanding Drug Store PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES COSMETICS SUNDRIES HOUSEHOLD NEEDS 100 W. Dickson Complete Lines Everything in Color Photography FIRST AID SUPPLIES Phone 26262 TOWARDS TOMORROW Established in 1889, Fordyce Lumber Company was early in inaugurating planned forest management. Today, under this firmly established program, it ranks among the state’s leading lumber manu¬ facturers and looks forward to continuing operations through the years. The significance of this outlook to you who seek lousiness opportunities following high school or college is that from time to time we have openings for quali¬ fied graduates. Correspondence invited. 1889 y Manufacturers of ' ;d. Arkansas Soft Pine, Fordyce Royal Oak Flooring, Hardwoods of Quality, “Wolmanized” Treated lumber and Timbers - King, Billie Lois: 127 King, George Dewey, Jr.: 173 King, Mary Jo: 187 Kingsborough, Paul Eldon: 173 Kinney, David J.: 158 Kirby, Henry Hudson: 173 Kirchman, David R.: 173 Kirk, Richard Wilson: 173 Kirklin, Jane Ann: 187 Kirkpatrick, John Paul: 187 Kirkpatrick, William Earl: 173 Kirksey, Jimmy B.: 173 Kisor, F. D., Jr.: 173 Kistler, Billy Gene: 158 Kitchen, Kay: 127 Kitchens, Allen Hampton: 144 Kittrell, William Baytop: 173 Kleese, Gene David: 158 Klain, Fred T.: 127 Knapp, Gail Bryan: 187 Knapp, Robert Warren: 173 Knapple, Jack W.: 127 Knauts, Comrade Warrington: 144 Knight, Jo Neva: 128 Knoepfle, William John: 187 Knowles, Charles Weldon: 173 Knowles, Patricia Joanne: 158 Knox, David Lee: 173 Koban, Albert R., Jr.: 148 Koban, Marie-Pierre: 128 Koerner, Anne Kay: 173 Kolb, John G.: 158 Kolb, Kay Ela: 187 Koren, Vibeke: 150 Kornfeld, Marshall Edmund: 158 Kratz, Dale Lee: 158 Krehbiel, Elmer V.: 148 Krone, Linda T.: 158 Kruger, Oliver Elden: 173 Krugh, Waymen Searl: 158 Kuester, Suzanne Jean: 187 L Labasan, Roque Acoba: 173 LaCotts, Kay Carole: 128 Lacy, Paul Jennings: 128 LaFerney, Preston E.: 128 Lamb, Bobby G.: 159 Lamb, Charles Wendell: 159 Lamb, Max Stephen: 128 Lamb, Nancye: 187 Lambert, Charlotte Mae: 173 Lambert, David Patterson: 187 Lambert, James Donald: 128 Lane, Bea: 159 Lane, Steve A.: 173 Lanford, Richard Louis: 173 Lange, Georgiana: 187 Langley, Harold Dean: 128 Langley, Michael N.: 187 Langley, Virginia Mae: 159 Langston, Paul Dean: 128 Langston, Charles C.: 159 Langston, Donald Ray: 159 Lankford, Richard Jordan: 187 Lapsley, Lynn: 173 Laster, Marion Logan: 128 Latimer, Robert Hal: 187 Latta, Garland Harper: 187 Latting, Floyd R.: 128 Lau, Larry Keith: 128 Lawman, Karen: 173 Lawrence, Barbara Grace: 128 Lawrence, Ernest Gonzo, Jr.: 144 Laws, Beth: 187 Laws, Ike Allen, Jr.: 144 Lawson, Samuel David, Jr.: 159 Lay, George Foster: 173 Leasure, Philip Arthur: 187 Leath, Arthur Everett: 173 Lecklitner, Hansi Catherine: 159 Ledbetter, Charles Ray: 187 Ledbetter, Homer Pierre: 128 Ledford, Betty Jo: 187 Leding, Edward A.: 173 Lee, Elisa: 187 Lee, King Ying: 128 Lee, Shing Faan: 159 Leech, Jimmy Ray: 128 Leflar, Myrdelle Cress: 128 Leggett, Dennis W.: 173 Leiblong, Luther H.: 159 Lendermon, William Charles: 159 Lesh, Vincent Edward: 187 Leslie, George Robert: 148 Lessley, Billy Vhard: 148 Lester, Joyce: 173 Letsch, Dempsey Kenneth: 173 Lewallen, Bill Wayne: 159 Lewallyn, W. Nelson: 159 Lewis, Barbara Jane: 159 Lewis, Charles Harrell: 173 Lewis, Donald Elwin: 159 Lewis, George Blake: 159 Lewis, Harold D.: 173 Lewis, Heydon Zane: 128 Lewis, Ira Neal: 159 Lewis, Jack Medlin: 159 Lewis, John Miles: 187 Lewis, Linda Lou: 173 Lewis, Paul Tyrone: 144 Lewis, Robert Curtis: 187 Lewis, Thomas Hale: 128 Lide, Scott Evans: 173 Light, Jerry T.: 144 Ligon, Fay Nell: 159 Liles, H. Don: 159 Lilly, Bill J.: 128 Lincoln, Lydia Elizabeth: 173 Lindsey, Billy Clyde: 128 Lindsey, Wayne Edwin: 159 Linn, June: 187 Little, Berl Joe: 159 Littlejohn, Bobby Jack: 159 Littlejohn, Bobbye Jeane.: 187 Livingston, Phillip Vaughn: 173 Lizotte, John, Jr.: 173 Lloyd, Robert Glenn: 159 LET ' S GO BENTON BOWLING LANES Lloyd, Roy Sherrell: 128 Locke, Edward Emory: 187 Lockhart, Andrew Phillips: 128 Locknar, R. Frank: 128 Lockwood, Laurence Scott: 187 Loe, Dale Franklin: 159 Loe, William Carroll: 148 Logan, Beth Marion: 159 Logan, Lynda Laura: 173 Logan, Nancy Louise: 187 Logan, Vay Carolyn: 128 Long, Billy Murl: 128 Long, John Merriman: 187 Longinotti, Paul Rogers: 187 Loomis, James Franklin: 128 Looper, Charles Gene: 128 Loudermilk, James Edwin: 129 Love, Boyce Roland: 144 Love, John Alan: 187 Love, William Wray: 129 Lovell, Jimmy A.: 159 Low, Tommy R.: 159 Lowrance, Arlen Joe: 187 Lowrance, Darrell James: 173 Lowe, Chester Clarence: 187 Lower, Clyde Wallace: 187 Lowrey, Ray: 159 Loy, Diana Dickerson: 159 Loyd, Jane Suzanne: 173 Lucas, Richard J.: 173 Ludington, Samuel Richard: 129 Luffman, Martha: 159 Luft, Fred Larry: 187 Luginbuel, Janice Sue: 159 Lum, Robert: 159 Lum, Sam: 159 Lum, Tom: 173 Luna, Jo Ann: 187 Lundy, Francis Willard: 187 Lung, Sing-Yue: 173 Luplow, Donald Eugene: 159 Luplow, Ginger: 187 Luplow, Harry William, II: 159 Luplow, Rolland Edward: 129 Lutrell, Travis T.: 129 Luttrell, Shelton, Jr.: 187 Luzietti, John Edward: 129 Lyles, Ima Dell: 129 Lyles, Robert Earl: 129 Lynch, Gerrald Jaime: 187 Lyon, William C.: 129 Lyons, Arland Wayne: 187 Lyons, Gwen Joi: 159 Lytle, Sarah Kathleen : 159 Me McAdams, Stacy Ward: 173 McAden, Ronald Lee: 129 McAlister, George Franklin: 159 McAllister, James Eugene: 159 McAllister, J. W.: 173 McAllister, Max Franklin, Jr.: 129 McAnear, Jerald: 173 McAnear, Jon Tom: 129 McArthur, Weems Roland: 173 McBride, William M.: 159 McCaleb, James A.: 159 McCarthy, Charles Lewis, Jr.: 129 McCartney, Carol Jean: 173 McCartney, Julia Kathryn: 173 McCartney, William Addison, 111:173 McCarty, Sharon Colleen: 187 McClain, Gary Lee: 174 McClatchey, Daniel Allen: 159 McClelland, Elizabeth Anne: 174 McClendon, Edna: 159 McClendon, Zach, Jr.: 174 McClerkin, Hayes C.: 144 McCloskey, Patrick: 187 McCloy, Melody Ann: 129 McCloy, Clifford E., Jr.: 144 McClung, Henry James: 129 McClure, Robert Conway: 174 McCullough, Wilbourne F.: 129 McCollum, Wayne Paschal: 174 McConnell. 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Frank: 177 Sharp, Ramon David: 163 Sharp, Rowena Rebecca: 191 Sharp, Warren Hubbard: 177 Sharrah, Ronald Paul: 177 Sharum, Urban Eugene: 137 Shaw, Marguerita Anne: 177 Shaw, Robert Lewis: 177 Shearer, Max Allan: 137 Sheeks, Emily: 177 Sheeks, Oliver Perry: 137 Sheffield, Gerald Dean: 191 Shelby, Shirley Janette: 137 Shelden, William Andrew: 137 Shelton, Rosemary Howze: 191 Sheppard, Jack Glen: 137 Sherland, Ann: 191 Sherman, John K.: 163 Sherman, William Farrar: 177 Sherry, Max Allen: 191 Sherwood, Janet Miller: 177 Shimer, Sue Anne: 177 Shipley, Marilynn Jane: 163 Shipp, Elsie Elizabeth: 163 Shockley, Allen Bryan: 163 Shopfner, Miles Richard: 137 Shores, Cecil Edward: 163 Shores, Quincy Clyde: 137 Short, Edward A.: 137 Shreeve, Kent Evans: 163 Shreve, Henry B.: 177 Shull, Laura L.: 163 Shuller, Edward P.: 137 Shumate, Douglas Omer: 177 Shumate, Jack Roger: 177 Sidler, Paul Davis: 163 Sigman, Vanis Keith: 163 Sikes, James B.: 138 Sikes, Robert Smith: 177 Siler, Alva Ray: 177 BOB STOUT ' S SERVICE STORE PHILLIPS 66 PETROLEUM PRODUCTS SPORTING GOODS Fayetteville, Arkansas 123 N. College NUNN BUSH BUSTER AIR STEP ROBLE BROWN LIFE STRIDE COWAN ' S SHOE STORE HUBERT R. COWAN, Owner Res. Phone 2-5297 6 E. Center Bus. Phone 2-6372 Fayetteville, Arkansas 467 Simco, Tom Frank: 163 Simkins, George B.: 163 Simmons, Mary Elise: 138 Simmons, Robert Elee: 191 Simmons, Sonja: 163 Simonds, Charles Marion: 177 Simpson, Anne: 177 Simpson, Barbara A.: 163 Simpson, Derle: 191 Sims, M. Jack: 163 Singletary, Patrick J.: 177 Sink, Glenn Neil: 163 Sitton, Lloyd Irvin: 163 Skinner, Clyde Brent: 177 Skyles, Larry LeMoine: 177 Slagle, James Vernon, Jr.: 145 Sloan, David Watson: 163 Sloan, Winston Ivan: 138 Slutter, Marion Edward: 163 Small, Eugene Lowell: 163 Small, Sylvia: 163 Smiley, Walter Vance: 177 Smith, Alma: 177 Smith, Anita Jean: 191 Smith, Barbara: 191 Smith, Bene Gene: 149 Smith, Bobby Oland: 177 Smith, Bobby Ray: 138 Smith, Charles: 177 Smith, David William: 163 Smith, Don R.: 138 Smith, Don Sanders: 163 Smith, Elaine: 163 Smith, Elizabeth Anne: 177 Smith, Fletcher Bodky: 138 Smith, Floyd Ross: 177 Smith, Gerard Vinton: 149 Smith, Gordon M.: 163 Smith, Harold Dale: 191 Smith, Harold Edward: 138 Smith, Harry Carlon: 138 Smith, Janice Marie: 191 Smith, James Leslie: 138 Smith, James Sammy: 138 Smith, Jayme Lee: 191 Smith, Jewell Anne: 163 Smith, Jimmy Leo: 138 Smith, Joe E.: 177 Smith, Joe Edsel: 138 Smith, Joe Max: 177 Smith, Larry D.: 191 Smith, Maurice Greer: 177 Smith, Michael Richard: 177 Smith, Morrison F.: 138 Smith, Norman J.: 149 Smith, Raymond Eugene: 191 Smith, Robert H., Jr.: 177 Smith, Robert Morris, Jr.: 138 Smith, Ronald Ray: 191 Smith, Ronnie Carl: 177 Smith, Shirley Mae: 177 Smith, Shirley Ruth: 138 Smith, Stuart Minton: 138 Smith, Truman Henry, Jr.: 177 Smith, Ulys Kay: 191 Smith, William Grady: 163 Smith, William Michael: 163 Smith, Willis Basil: 163 Smithwick, Phyllis Clyde: 177 Smittle, Doyle Allen: 191 Smittle, Robert Irvin: 163 Snead, Carroll Eugene: 191 Snow, Wasson Sherrill: 191 Snyder, James D.: 138 Sohn, James L.: 163 Solis, Carlos E.: 138 Sorrels, Carolyn: 177 Sosebee, Allen Leonard: 191 South, Julia Ann: 138 Sowle, John Knight: 191 Speakman, Jeanne: 163 Spears, Janet Claire: 177 Spears, Roy Gene: 191 Spears, William S.: 191 Speer, Doyle Aaron: 138 Spencer, Anna Marie: 177 Spencer, Paul Melville: 178 Spencer, Paulette Mattie: 191 Spencer, Randy: 191 Spicer, Martha B.: 191 Spicer, Thomas O., Jr.: 163 Spicer, William L.: 145 Spikes, James Louis: 163 Spotts, Mary Anne: 163 Spratlin, Dorothy Ann: 191 Springer, Patricia Ann: 163 Spurgeon, Edgar Eugene: 191 Spurlin, Robert Meyer: 178 Stadthagen, Roberto: 178 Stagg, Louis Charles: 149 Stahlkopf, James V.: 138 Stahman, Kenneth John: 138 Stair, Bruce Everett: 191 Stair, Claudine: 178 Stair, Joyce Anne: 163 Stalker, James McLain: 178 Stallcup, John L.: 138 Standefer, Harold Russell: 138 Standish, Myles Matthew: 138 Standridge, Charles Gary: 178 Standridge, Harold H.: 178 Standridge, Jon Alan: 138 Standridge, Linda Louise: 191 Stanford, John Charles: 178 Stanley, Bill B.: 163 Stanley, James Woodrow, Jr.: 178 Stapleton, Willie Mae: 191 Stark, Richard G.: 191 Stark, Terry Marshall: 138 Starr, Claude Richard: 191 Staten, Bobby H.: 149 Staton, George W.: 191 Stearns, Eleanor Louise: 163 " UPTOWN " LEWIS BROS. COMPANY ★ ALL SPORTING GOODS BABY chatter . By: COLLEGE CLUB DAIRY, INC. 207 West Dickson Street—Dial 2-471 I—Fayetteville, Ark. He said my complexion Was as natural as this rose Thanks to COLLEGE CLUB Vitamin D MILK. 468 Steele, Max L.: 163 Steelman, Margaret Ann: 191 Steely, Donald Erwin: 178 Steen, Jane Ann: 191 Steiner, Robert R.: 138 Stenseng, Ronald Allen: 191 Stephens, Danny B.: 163 Stephens, Donald Gene: 139 Stephens, Doretta Ann: 178 Stephens, Hal Rudolph: 163 Stephens, James William : 139 Stephens, Larry Gene: 139 Stephens, Nancy Carolyn: 178 Stephenson, Robert C.: 191 Stevens, Edwene: 178 Stevens, Nancy Ann: 191 Stevenson, Edward W.: 163 Steward, Lo ris Faye: 163 Stewart, Bobby Dean: 163 Stewart, Charles Rex: 139 Stewart, Jerry: 163 Stewart, Joy Rae: 178 Stewart, Marjory: 139 Stewart, Mary Lena: 139 Stewart, Robert Max: 163 Stewart, Suzanne: 150 Stiedle, Paul Pierson: 164 Stiles, Jack L.: 164 Stillions, Donna Lou: 178 Stillwell, Morgan Dale: 164 Stilwell, Gailya Sue: 164 St. John, Valerie Lee: 164 St. John, Warner Andrew: 178 Stockburger, John C.: 149 Stockford, David Morris: 178 Stockton, Buddy R.: 164 Stockton, Joe Richard: 164 Stoddard, Clara Dean: 178 Stoffer, Susan: 164 Stokenbury, Lorna: 149 Stokes, Johnnie Kelsey: 178 Stolfi, Bruno Felice: 191 Stolz, Wesley Milton: 139 Stonecipher, Sue: 164 Stovall, John R.: 178 Stover, Calvin Carl, Jr.: 164 Stover, William Jan: 178 Straight, Frank Richard: 192 Strang, Billy J.: 178 Streetman, Tommy: 164 Strickland, Jerry R.: 164 Strickland, Jimmie Lee: 139 Strickland, William Thomas, Jr.: 164 Stringfellow, Loren Benjy: 139 Strode, Thomas Leon: 178 Strother, James Orville: 139 Stroud, Bette: 164 Stroud, Carlos Romain: 149 Stroud, Garmon: 139 Stroud, John F., Jr.: 145 Stroud, Teddy Don: 178 Struebing, Betty Jo Bird: 149 Stubblefield, Mary Sue: 192 Stuckey, Virgil W., Jr.: 139 Stumbaugh, Everette Don: 139 Suddreth, James Hyatt: 178 Sugg, Barney Alan: 178 Sugg, Richard Boone: 192 Sugg, William Sidney: 164 Sulcer, Marilane: 178 Sullards, Bob Roy: 139 Sullivan, Albert Eugene: 139 Sullivan, James Patrick: 192 Summers, Carmen Elaine: 178 Summers, William Harris: 192 Sumpter, Kyle Duvonne: 139 Sutterfield, Keith: 139 Sutton, Don Lavelle: 192 Sutton, Jimmy Dean: 149 Sutton, Max Keith: 164 Swaffer, Joe T.: 139 Swafford, Jimmy Edward: 178 Swaim, James Edward: 139 Swan, Ronald Eugene: 192 Swears, Marilyn Sue: 139 Sweatman, James Edward: 164 Sweet, Joy Faye: 192 Swindle, Dorothy Gene: 164 Swofford, Harlin Dee: 139 Swope, Jack Faral: 178 Swope, Mary Edythe: 192 Swor, Marilyn Yvonne: 178 T Tabor, Ronald Edward: 192 Tallent, Juanita Virginia: 164 Tankursley, John C.: 164 Tarkington, Lloyd James: 192 Tarpley, Barbara L.: 164 Tarpley, Janet: 192 Tate, George C.: 178 Tatom, Bonnie Louis: 164 Tatum, Alfred W.: 178 Tatum, Peggy: 192 Taylor, Benny Don: 192 Taylor, George Delaughter: 178 Taylor, Gerald: 192 Taylor, James Edwin: 164 Taylor, James Samuel: 178 Taylor, John Travis: 178 Taylor, Mary Jo: 192 Taylor, Phyllis M.: 178 Taylor, Ted N.: 164 Taylor, William Eugene: 192 Tedder, James Robert: 192 Tedford, William Lee, Jr.: 178 Teer, Barbara Jane: 192 Teeter, Rankin Paul: 192 Teeter, William F.: 139 Telaar, William B.: 139 Teller, Judy Ruth: 192 Tennison, Alfred Austin: 164 Terry, Randy: 178 Terry, Tom B.: 178 Test, Clement: 192 Thetford, Jackie Lee: 178 Thomas, Albert J., Jr.: 164 Thomas, Belva Jo: 192 Thomas, Carol Keeling: 164 Thomas, Charles Coffman: 164 Thomas, Everett W.: 139 Thomas, Jack J.: 164 Thomas, Jerry M.: 178 Thomas, John Ervine: 192 Thomas, Mike: 164 Thomas, Ronald Lee: 164 Thomas, Shirley Ann: 192 Thompson, Benny H.: 178 Thompson, Donald Fred: 178 Thompson, Edgar R.: 145 Thompson, Harley D.: 192 Thompson, Harry Eddie: 164 Thompson, Hugh A.: 164 Thompson, Jean: 192 Thompson, Michael Greenwood: 192 Thompson, Royce Jo: 178 Thompson, Toni N.: 192 Thornhill, Joseph Robert: 178 Thrailkill, Daniel B.: 164 Thrailkill, John T.: 164 Tibbits, Jefferson Dob: 139 Tidwell, Jerry D.: 139 Tiffin, Ralph Hopson: 178 Tilmon, Charles Erbie: 139 Tilmon, Nancy Marilyn: 192 Timmons, Robert James: 164 Tiner, Lohnes Thomas: 145 Tinker, William V.: 164 Todd, Edgar Earl: 178 Todd, Jo Ellyn: 192 Todd, John Thomas: 192 Todd, Marion W.: 192 Todd. Patrick Alan: 164 Toler, Donald Earle: 192 Toler, James Curtis: 139 Toler, James Raymond: 178 Toll, Betty Pearl: 178 Tolleson, Bobby M.: 192 Tolleson, John Harrison: 140 Tollett, James Terrell: 149 Tollett, Joann Latimer: 140 Tollett, Leland Edward: 140 Tollifson, Iver, Jr.: 140 Tompaw, Paul G.: 178 Tompkins, James Feagin: 164 Tooley, William Roy: 192 Torres, William Paul: 192 Totty, Ronald Eugene: 140 Towery, Franklin Delano: 164 COMPLIMENTS OF MOBLEY CONSTRUCTION CO. MORRILTON ARKANSAS Towns, Stuart: 192 Townsend, Robert William: 164 Trager, Louis David, Jr.: 140 Trager, Sara Anne: 192 Trahin, Thomas Randolph: 149 Trammel, Dickey Ray: 164 Trammell, Doyle Douglas: 140 Treadway, William Andrew, III: 164 Treat, Tom Frank: 140 Treece, Neill Hamilton: 178 Trice, David Lawrence: 178 Trigg, William Walker: 149 Trostel, Wanda Sue: 164 Trotter, Martha Annette: 140 Trowbridge, Ruth Evangeleen: 164 True, William Jackson: 164 Trumbo, Arthur Howell: 178 Trust, Claudette Diane: 164 Tucker, Jack Randolph: 192 Tucker, William S.: 140 Turchi, James Joseph: 140 Tuohey, James Frederick, Jr.: 178 Turner, Charles E.: 140 Turner, Doris Alene: 164 Turner, Gale: 178 Turner, Ruth Kay McCoy: 140 Turner, Wassell Atchley: 140 Tutt, Mary Ann: 164 Tweedy, Pat E.: 192 Twitty, Walter Kenneth, Jr.: 192 Tyler, Kenneth Floyd: 140 Tyndall, John N.: 150 U Uezu, Kiyoshi: 149 Uhm, Bill K.: 140 Underwood, Gene Eldon: 140 Underwood, William G.: 178 Upton, Richard Hugh: 192 Ursery, Durwin G.: 178 Utley, Orace O’Neal: 192 V Vafakos, William Nick: 140 Van Arsdel, Maddalynn Frances: 192 Van Buren, Wayne Everett: 149 Vance, James Alfred: 192 Van Dover, James Richard: 164 Van Galen Last, Madeline Wilhelmina: 150 Vanhook, Jack D.: 164 Van Hoose, Jerre M.: 178 Vanlandingham, Delbert Ray: 164 Van Meter, Shirley: 140 Van Meter, Thomas Warren: 140 Van Pelt, Bette: 164 Van Winkle, Lawrence A.: 140 Varner, Carroll Clyde: 140 Varner, Joe Charles: 140 Vaught, Sammy D.: 164 Velvin, Benjamin Drew, Jr.: 178 Vertrees, Tom: 178 Vick, Earl Wayne, Jr.: 140 Vincent, Charles Harold: 164 Vincent, Jeanna Maureen: 164 Vines, Bill: 164 Vines, Charles Austin, Jr.: 164 Vinson, Diana: 178 Virasai, Banpot: 192 Vyles, Charles Homer. Ill: 178 W Waddell, Mary Gaye: 164 Wade, Lynn Fields: 164 Wadkins, E. Floyd: 192 Wafer, Marybeth: 140 Waggoner, Betty Arlene: 192 Waggoner, Grace Ellen: 178 Waggoner, Robert Ellis: 140 Waggoner. Ruth Ann: 192 Wagoner, Jack: 164 Wainwright, Laurin: 140 Wait, Anne: 164 Wait, John Cassan: 140 Walden, Alvin Kelly, Jr.: 178 Waldron, Robert L.: 141 Wales, Harold Paul: 192 Walker, Charles C.: 192 Walker, Donna Lois: 192 Walker, Marvin: 192 Walker, Myra Ann: 141 Walker, Nell: 164 Walker, Norman Dean: 192 Wallace, Don Clark: 141 Wallace, Jimmy D.: 141 Wallace, Marvin Edward: 164 Wallace, Minor G., Jr.: 164 Wallace, William Edwin: 141 Wallace, William Thomas: 141 Wallin, Reginald, Jr.: 193 Wallis, Carole Inez: 193 Walls, Andrew Jackson, Jr.: 178 Walls, Janis: 179 Walsh, Billy Mac: 193 Walsh, John Glenn: 141 Walt, Martin Lee: 179 Walton, Jack Sterling: 141 Wanasek, Robert Edward: 164 Wann, Elbert Van: 141 Ward, Betty Lou: 179 Ward, Bonita Re: 193 Ward, Etta Sue: 193 Ward, Charles David: 193 Ward, Donald Arthur: 193 Ward, Gordon Bert: 141 Ward, James Hollis: 179 Ward, Ronald Fred: 165 Ward, Shirley June: 141 Warfield, Charles C.: 193 Warr, Donald Ray: 165 Warr, Mark Wayne: 193 Warren, L. Bradley: 165 Warren, Edgar Charles, Jr.: 193 Warren, Joyce Darlene: 179 Warren, Mary Elizabeth: 193 Washburn, Gene Neal: 141 Wasson, Rebecca: 179 Wasson, Robert G.: 165 Wasson, Ruthie Jane: 165 Wasson, Sharon Sue: 193 Waters, Fay J.: 141 Waters, Ray Allen, Jr.: 179 Watkins, Frances Joan: 141 Watkins, Nancy Jo: 193 Watkins, Patricia: 179 Watkins, Roy Lee: 179 Watson, Ann: 179 Watson, Camille: 179 Watson, Daniel Ray: 179 Watson, David Robertson: 165 Watson, Diane: 141 Watson, John William: 193 Watson, Randall Oliver: 149 Watson, Robert Howard: 141 Wax, Billie Carlene: 193 Waymack, Fred L.: 165 Waymack, Lester Barrett: 179 Wear, James Otto: 165 Weaver, Deanna: 179 Weaver, Jack L.: 165 Weaver, James Scott: 165 Weaver, Phyllis Ann: 165 Webb, Alvin Bryant: 179 Webb, Billy R.: 149 Webb, Elizabeth Cornelia: 193 Webb, Gilbert Howell: 179 Webb, James Murphy: 179 Webb, James Robert: 165 Webb, Jimmie H.: 141 Webb, Linda Rozan: 193 Webb, William Harvey, Jr.: 193 Webster, Carolyn Jean: 179 Weedman, Harry N.: 179 Weedman, Jimmy: 193 Weese, Lola Agnes: 149 Weinberg, Gary L.: 165 Weis, Don: 141 Welch, David Clayton: 141 Wells, Robert Carl: 165 Wells, Ronnie Douglas: 179 Wells, Walter Lewis: 150 Wentz, Keith Francis: 193 West, Alice Jeanette: 193 West, Charlie: 165 West, Donald R.: 179 West, Frances Clarke: 193 West, Norvell Edward: 193 West, Peggy Jo: 165 TELEPHONE: POplar 2-2005 BULK PLANT HIGHWAY 18 WEST ALLEN PETROLEUM COMPANY Marketers of Petroleum Products Post Office Box 405 BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS West, Ronald A.: 141 Wester, Jo Ann: 179 Westerfield, Donald L.: 165 Westervelt, Ann: 165 Westmeyer, Edward Robert: 165 Westmoreland, Linda Kaye: 179 Whalen, Keithe Ann: 179 Wharton, John H.: 141 Wheeler, Jim Bob: 193 Wheeler, Mary Louise: 179 Wheeler, Jim H.: 193 Wheeler, Robert Eugene: 165 Whelchel, Forrest Cleburn: 165 Whetstone, Kay Terral: 165 Whistle, Margaret Ann: 165 Whitaker, Alice Jane: 165 Whitaker, Carolyn Sue: 179 Whitaker, Mary Lou: 193 Whitcomb, Robert Howard: 165 White, Barbara Anne: 179 White, Charles Russell: 141 White, Dale E.: 141 White, Daniel Charles: 193 White, David Charles: 141 White, George Carl: 165 White, Martha Delora: 179 White, Mary Virginia: 141 White, Norma Louise: 179 White, Robert Coleman: 141 White, Weldon Earnest: 141 White, William Doyle: 165 Whitehead, Shirley Ann: 141 Whitehouse, Roy Lee: 193 Whitehurst, Jerry Othie: 145 Whiteside, Ann: 142 Whitfield, Mary Prudence: 179 Whiting, Tom D.: 165 Whitmire, Jerry Thomas: 193 Whitney, Wanda Joann: 193 Whitsitt, Gail Lee: 165 Whittier, Raymond Wright: 165 Whitworth, Charles Lester: 142 Wiederkehr, Alcuin Charles: 145 Wiggins, Nancy Sue: 193 Wilbourn, Beverly Anne: 193 Wilbourn, Jo: 165 Wilcox, Jerry C.: 179 Wilkins, Rex Edward: 165 Will, Sherna Lee: 142 Williams, Aletta: 165 Williams, Bobby Neal: 193 Williams, Carol Louise: 193 Williams, Donald Edwin: 142 Williams, Jane Elizabeth: 179 Williams, Larry Walter: 193 Williams, Leamon Dale: 142 Williams, Maribelle: 165 Williams, Paul X., Jr.: 179 Williams, Ralph McPherson, Jr.: 179 Williams, Randy: 179 Williams, Ruth Lindley: 179 Williams, Sylvia Ann: 179 Williams, Travis C.: 142 Williams, William Floyd, Jr.: 165 Williams, William Harvey: 193 Williamson, Bill Bryan: 142 Williamson, Helen Ann: 193 Williamson, James Blake: 142 Williamson, Mary Lee: 179 Williamson, Tom: 142 Willis, Alice Ann: 193 Wilmans, Jimmy, Jr.: 193 Wilmoth, Arvin Charles: 193 Wilmoth, Helen B.: 142 Wilmoth, Ray: 142 Wilson, Ann Louise: 179 Wilson, Billy Roy: 193 Wilson, Bob L.: 179 Wilson, Charles Arthur: 165 Wilson, Charles E.: 179 Wilson, Charles F.: 179 Wilson, Donna Lu: 179 Wilson, Duane, Jr.: 165 Wilson, Edmund Allenby: 179 Wilson, Gifford Don: 142 Wilson, Glen David: 179 Wilson, Jacque Ann: 165 Wilson, James P.: 149 Wilson, Janette: 193 Wilson, Joe Clark: 142 Wilson, Joe Leslie: 165 Wilson, Patricia Sue: 193 Wilson, Richard Earl: 179 Wilson, Richard Eugene: 193 Wilson, Robert Lynwood: 179 Wilson, Sheray Ann: 193 Wilson, Sue Quinn: 193 Wilson, Thomas Bruce: 179 Wilson, Una Isaac: 142 Wilson, Wendy: 193 Wimberly, Jim: 142 Wimpy, Marion Jo: 193 Winfrey, Mary Margaret: 149 Winningham, John G.: 165 Winter, Robert M.: 193 Wirsig, Niesje Ann: 179 Wise, Dale Alan: 142 Wiswell, Donald Lee: 165 Wittman, John, Jr.: 149 Wittman, Leonard Max: 179 Wolfe, Wiley Thaddeus: 193 Womack, David Elvon: 165 Womack, Martha Jane: 179 Wommack, Richard Lane: 165 Wonderly, Thomas Orvel: 142 Wood, Betty Jane: 179 Wood, Jerry Lynn: 193 Wood, Sue Ann: 165 Woodall, Donald Loyd: 142 Woodard, Larry James: 165 Woodruff, Donald R.: 142 Woodruff, Robert Preston, Jr.: 165 Woodside, Judy Ann: 142 I n Fayette v i 11 e it ' s CAMPBELL-BELL for Authentic Razorback Apparel On Dickson Street the CAMPUS SHOP featuring . . . smart clothes for ladies and distinctive hair stylings in our BEAUTY SALON Phone 2-4392 Trademark Reg. U. S. Patent Office Woodsmall, James Taylor: 149 Woodson, Delphine Belle: 179 Woodson, James Harold: 142 Woodward, Janice Faye: 193 Woody, Harold Lee: 165 Wooldridge, James Thomas: 142 Woolsey, Edgar A. Jr.: 145 Word, Harry Dean: 179 Word, Jerry John: 193 Worden, Charles Edwin: 142 Workman, Patricia Ann: 165 Worley, Jane: 179 Worthington, Glen Dale: 179 Worst, James Louis: 165 Worst, Karl Edward: 165 Worthy, Nancy: 142 Wortz, Gail: 142 Wray, Donald Edward: 165 Wray, Mary Lucille: 142 Wray, Robert Christie, Jr.: 179 Wray, William L.: 165 Wren, Jennie: 179 Wright, Carl Dewayne: 179 Wright, Gladys Marie: 193 Wright, Joe C.: 149 Wright, Patti Deen: 165 Wright, Tom: 165 Wyatt, Robert R.: 165 Wynn, Connie Ashley, Jr.: 193 Wyrick, W. Kelvin: 142 Y Yada, Yoshiaki Bob: 179 Yancey, Ann: 179 Yancey, Elmer Dale: 179 Yancey, Jo Ann: 165 Yarbrough, Billy Dean: 165 Yarbrough, William D.: 142 Yates, Charles Edward: 179 Yates, Helen: 193 Yates, Jerome Douglas: 142 COMPLIMENTS OF.... CHAPMAN ' S SERViCE STATION PHILLIPS 66 Main Division S+s. QUALITY PRODUCTS PHONE: PO 2-2563 FRIENDLY SERVICE BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS 472 Yates, Milton L.: 179 Yauger, Charles: 149 Yeatman, Gray Edwin, Jr.: 179 Yost, William Franklin: 193 Youmans, Mary Catherine: 179 Young, Andrew W., Jr.: 165 Young, Ann: 165 Young, M. Gaines: 142 Young, Martha Louise: 165 Young, Mary Janet: 142 Young, Sharon Audra: 193 Young, Stanley E.: 142 Young, Thomas R.: 193 Young, Walt W.: 142 Z Zachary, Halton Leon: 142 Zangerl, Rudolph L., Jr.: 142 Zellner, Leopold Ernest: 165 Zitner, Dolores P.: 142 Zotti, Wanda Lee: 193 DEPARTMENT STORTJ 4th and Main Street WHEELER ' S DRIVE-IN Downtown Dickson WE DELIVER TELETRAY SERVICE DIAL 28244 473 Wheel Balancing LET ' S BACK THE RAZORBACKS lee and McWhorter esso " Your One Stop Headquarters " Polishing Waxing Complete Service Phone 2-6642 3 13 W. Dickson OZARK CLEANERS Where Cleaning is an art Ph. 2-2012 101 N. BLOCK FAYETTEVILLE Compliments of A FRIEND 474 CONGRATULATIONS FROM THE LADIES GENTLEMEN OF B-9 475 The 1958 RAZORBACK was printed and bound by The Hurley Company of Camden, Arkansas. The cuts are 133-line copper engravings by Southwestern Engrav¬ ing Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma. The cover was manu¬ factured 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 Bold. 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. Feature photography was done by RAZORBACK staff photo¬ graphers. Beauty photography is by Bob ' s Studio of Fay¬ etteville, Arkansas. Class portraits were made bv Chid- noff-Block, Inc., New York City. Moncrief Studios, Fay¬ etteville, did the organizations photography. THE 1958 RAZORBACK W. J. Lemke As the RAZORBACK (formerly the Cardinal) I had been appearing each spring for some ten years when President John C. Futrall employed you in 1928. We were happy to see you. President Futrall wanted you to (1) head, expand and im¬ prove the journalism department and (2) handle the University’s News Bureau, which was the institution’s only public relations department at that time. In doing both of these you gave student publications their biggest boost. 1 remember you handled both general and sports publicity. You brought to the University photographic and cartooning skills which you used to publicize the Uni¬ versity and we used to improve our publi¬ cations. And, they were most valuable in fulfilling your desire to let others know about the beautiful spot you had found in the Ozarks. You took roots quickly. During your first few months at the University you founded the Arkansas High School Press Association and set up its first convention on the campus in the spring of 1929. Many young students were introduced to the Uni¬ versity through your press meets, your news stories and your pictures. In 1929 your publicity campaign played a big part in getting Wear Schoonover declared All American football player. He was the first All American our University ever had. You handled the sports publicity for Coach Fred Thompson’s great 1936 conference football champions. And re¬ member the thrill Arkansas got when they read your stories about Glen Rose’s con¬ ference championship basketball team of 1936-37. They got into the Olympic try¬ outs in New York only to be defeated by the team which represented America in the Olympics. But sports was only part of the picture. You had re-organized the journalism de¬ partment and graduated the first journal- Reminisces with Uncle Walt . . . ism majors in 1932. The RAZOR- BACK annuals for many years featured the beautiful photos you made of campus buildings and scenes. We never gave you a credit line—much less paid you. Many of your publicity pictures of athletic teams were published nationally. I hope you fared better there. Remember your series of car¬ toons, “This Day In Arkansas His¬ tory,” published during the Arkan¬ sas Centennial Year of 1936? These stimulated new statewide in¬ terest in famous people, the Uni¬ versity and other places in our state. Your graduates began to find jobs in every phase of journalism. They remembered your attitude about “accuracy always,” and the communications jobs they are do¬ ing brings credit to the University. Local and state history caught your interest from the beginning. When you as native of Wausau, Wisconsin, with degrees from Baldwin Wallace and Northwest¬ ern, became so active in research and revealing Arkansas’ history, we knew you were here to stay. From your offices in Old Main and finally in Hill Hall, you made the University and our state known to thousands. The Journalism News Letter to your former students—the men and women in the Armed Forces —won world wide acclaim. It con¬ tained news items, comments and briefs from letters, plus your own thoughts on various topics. But there was always a boost for the University and for Arkansas in every issue. One day, Uncle Walt, these News Letters will have his¬ torical value as eye-witness ac¬ counts of what happened in WW II—the Jap strike on Hawaii, the invasion by Americans of North A familiar gesture. Africa, D-Day on the beaches of France, the liberation of Paris, the surrender of Jap forces in Korea, the bombing of Tokyo and many others. Your letters were posted on GI bulletin boards at military installations. They record¬ ed the heroism, the heartbreaks, the hell and the humor former UofA students were finding in war. You always signed it “Uncle Walt” and the nickname became world famous. It was mainly through your efforts that the printing plant was installed on the campus in 1949. This has contributed immeasurably to the journalism department. During the Korean fiasco I was too heavy and expensive to be mailed overseas, but you sent the GIs news about the University and their state. And when an Ar¬ kansas outfit wrote that they didn’t have anything to read in Korea, you arranged to send doz¬ ens of books to them. I remember when your twins, Bud and Carol, came to the Uni¬ versity. They graduated and now have families of their own. Haven’t the past 30 years brought some interesting changes? You and I have seen the success¬ ful and unsuccessful regimes of Presidents and football coaches; the growth of our medical and graduate centers in Little Rock; the University enrollment more than double; and now we have watched the almost frantic revolu¬ tion in general education since the launching of sputnik by the Rus¬ sians. But each year has brought new prestige to our University. Our married students in the years ahead will be living in apart¬ ments designed this year by Ed Stone, world famous architect (Ar¬ kansas boy) who also designed the U. S. Pavalion used at the Brussels World’s Fair this year. As emeritus professor of journ¬ alism, you, Uncle Walt, might have spent the past two years looking at your membership keys in Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, the Constantly looking for new ideas. American Society of Journalism School Administrators, the Arkan¬ sas Press and Arkansas Education Association. Instead, you quietly went on teaching journalism and serving as state chairman this year for the Butterfield Overland Mail centennial; as associate di¬ rector of the Prairie Grove Battle¬ field Memorial Foundation, Inc.; associate editor of the Arkansas Historical Quarterly and the guid¬ ing light of the Washington Coun¬ ty Historical Society. With one more year as a resi¬ dent of Hill Hall, we know you’ll be just as busy finding a job for a deserving student, or counseling students having scholastic difficul¬ ties. Invariably you will bring them out of their slump and en¬ courage them to go on and obtain degrees. Uncle Walt, the RAZORBACK would like to express appreciation for 30 years of counseling and encouragement. 479


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.