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

 - Class of 1962

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1962 volume:

" I [ Published by the Associated Students, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville Edmund Luther Dohoney Editor Joe Dickey Powers Business Manager NIOR WA ord .an obli gation . . . a tradition which meanders about the campus, advancing more with each succeeding year. For those who are gone, it is a reminder of many memories. For those of us who cross it daily, it should be a goal. For all, it is a great tradition because it is a record, a record of those who dared to come and endure the trials of their formative years. Many of them have risen to prominence since they left the University. As we review their record, we must not, should not forget our obligation to those men and women who have left behind themselves a tradition which has reflected so much credit upon the University. In the following pages, we receive our challenge; dare we deny it? CONTENTS Features 32 Administration 98 Classes 126 Fraternities . 210 Halls 260 Who ' s Who 290 Beauties 304 Athletics . 322 Military 368 Publications 386 Arts 408 Organizations 426 Index 474 THE CONGRESSIONAL MEDAL OF MONO Captain Seymour launched a ore-man assault Captain aeymour . icrry iuaiy -H launcneu a one-man as auii against a heavily defended hill on the island of Okinawa, May II, 1945. Following this action lie was mortal!) ' wounded but later received the Medal of Honor posthumously for his spirit and courage. There can be none who remained so dedicated and devoted as those " who so unselfishly gave their all, for their country and OUR freedom. " These were the men who endured the fever of the Pacific, the forests of Europe, and the cold of Korea. To them, we owe infinite gratitude; in their name, we must carry on a great tradition to preserve the peace of the world. A former president of the student body was Lieutenant " Buck " Lloyd (BSA ' 43), killed in action, November 16, 1944. He was posthumously awarded the Congres- sional Medal for leading an assault upon strong Nazi positions near Pompey, France, September 14. I jtenant vanbtt ongres- , Nazi Decorated with the Medal ot Honor, Distinguished Serv- ice Cross, Silver Star, Bron e Star, Military Cross of the British Empire, and other service awards, Captain Mau- rice " Footsie " Britt (BA ' 41) is remembered as an out- standing athlete and scholar. Stationed at Fort Leaven worth, Kansas, Major James I . Stone (US ' 47) was a recipient of the Med.i! of Honor, Silver Star, and Purple Heart. Major Stone is unique in that he is the only former student of the UofA to receive the Medal of Honor for service in Korea. Abot-c: Carl Rose (BSA ' 40, MSA ' 55), at left, has served as President of National Association of County Agents. .( : Director of Connecticut Agricultural Experimental Station, James Horsfall (BS ' 25) is past president of the Society of Industrial Microbiology. Right: Charles E. Palm (BA ' 31) is pres- ently serving as Dean of New York State College of Agriculture at Cornell Univ. AGRICULTURE The large part which agriculture plays in the economy of the state greatly deter- mines the interest which its citizens hold. Arkansas graduates have done well in agri- culture ' s fields of research, engineering, and husbandry. Some have become promi- nent and have carried their ideas to others around the world. 1 Dean Palm demonstrates his technique for photographing insects to entomology graduate students at Cornell. Fred " Mel " MaGaha (BSK ' 48) who is Manager of the Cleveland Indians is one of the few Ra orback athletes to earn three different varsity letters in one year. Clyde Scott (BS ' 49), left, a gridiron All- American, climaxed his athletic career in London in the 1 948 Olympic Games with second place in the high hurdles. Photo courtesy of Bob Cheyne. S.in Francisco 49 ' ers Head Coach Howard " Red " Hickey (BSK ' 41 ) lias achieved much success in leading his excellent team. Jim Lee Howcll (BSK ' 58), Personnel Di- rector of New York Football Giants, re- ceived the ' 60 S ' or 5 Illustrated Silver Anniversary Award as Pro Coach of the year. ATHLETICS Coaching and participating pro- fessional and amateur former Uof A athletes have become known for their success. From the Olympic Games to the diamond and gridiron, University graduates have persisted through the lean years to ones rich with success. As Executive Vice-President of John Hancock Life Insurance Com- pany, Clyde F. Gay (BA ' 22) has become highly respected. He has also served as president of Boston Life Insurance Trust Council. Besides being a successful businessman, Raymond Rebsamen (Att. ' 18) is outstanding as a civic leader in Little Rock as president of the Urban Progress Assn. Photo courtesy of T. Harding, Little Rock. 10 Marvin Hurley (BA ' 29, MA ' 32) is Executive Vice- Preside tit of the Houston, Texas Chamber of Commerce. Hurley, left, is receiving the award for the best Program of Work among major city Chambers of Commerce for 1959. Photo courtesy of Houston Chamber of Commerce, Ch:rlcs E. Palmer (BA ' 24), President of Peoples Union Bank and Trust Co. of McKeesport, Pa., has also made himself an asset to his community as a civic leader. Before establishing himself as a successful general insurance agent in Chicago, Hill Carruth (BA ' 11) spent many years in Arkansas government and was an organizer of the Arkansas Endowment and Trust Fund. Mrs. Lucy Hon Cuddy (BA ' 11) has distinguished herself as Chairman of the Board of the First National Bank of Anchor- age, Alaska. Recently this bank set up a branch in a trailer to serve some 100,000 square miles of our forty-ninth state. Presently managing properties in Arizona, Thomas B. Freeman (BA MO, LLD ' 42) is also serving as director of Wilson Co. He is retired as Chairman of the Board of Butler Bros., Inc. it 0, 7 As outstanding executives of many aspects of business and commerce, University alumni have placed themselves in positions of author- ity and respect in their chosen fields. These men, but a few of many successful alumni, have also done much to improve their com- munities and have devoted both time and money to many outstanding local and state civic projects. 11 RITERS and POETS There are many who wield the mighty pen; but there are few who fence with words with such skill and agility as these graduates of the UofA. Whether expressing them- selves through characters of a novel or passages of a poem, their words successfully convey their deepest thoughts. : Noted author Charles Morrow Wilson (BA ' 26), now residing in Vermont, has achieved recognition for work outside the literary field. F.dsel Ford (BA ' 52) h his several volumes of graph Press Award fo ) has received a great deal of recognition for f poetry. Among his awards is the ' 56 Kaleido- r " The Manchild from Sunday Creek " . Since his graduation, Francis Irby Gwaltney (BA ' 49, MA ' 51) has at- tained much success with the large number of novels he has produced; and he is presently working toward his doctoral degree. 12 Reverend Claude M. Reves (BA ' OS), highly resected Methodist minister now retired, is one of the few UofA alumni to become a clergyman. Right: Dean of Arkansas Polytechnic College Alfred J. Crabaugh (BA ' 24) is former president of Arkansas Association of College Deans. The incompatibility of reli- gion and education is a mere myth. By combining the two here, we are able to show that they can and do often work hand in hand. These UofA alumni often work to correct the idea that an educated man may be an atheist. tus it- Mrs. Margaret Batjer Jennings (BSHE ' 24) highlighted a career as Associate Professor of Foods and Nutrition at Pcnn State with the publication of several textbooks. Boston Avenue Methodist Church of Tulsa was financed and built under the leader- ship of UofA alumnus Rev. Claude Revcs. I - The Fine Arts Center at dusk within its walls are the complete facilities for the pursuit and assimilation of the Arts INE ARTS ever ceasing is the effort to convey the thought, the sound, the movement to another ' s un- derstanding; for this is art. As the composition of the tableau is vital, so too is the choreography of the bal- let. An exceptional artist seeking this perfection is a Uof A graduate. In the Fine Arts Center Concert Hall, a faculty trio gives one of many concerts which are offered to both the University and Faycttcvillc communities. Performing in the Severe School of Ballet, Detroit, David McLain (BSE " S3) has done outstanding work in choreography and teaching for the school. Design was completed in ' 59 for the proposed National Cultural Center, to be located on the bank of the Potomac in Washington. Within the last seventy years, architecture has made a transition from the cluttered and ugly to the clean and beautiful. The genesis of Frank Lloyd Wright has been sustained by the work of perhaps the most famous UofA alumnus. But going beyond Wright, this man has instituted his own style which is widely copied. Tod tribute ' At Villa Mai content.!, Venice, Mr. Stone create ariations of his style of design, which In s an individual ' s creative expression. t Perm Oil Corporation President Charles Fox Wood (BSCE ' 04) has been very successful since his University days when he played varsity football. Retired after 46 years with Anaconda Co., Samuel Blair (BCE ' 10) was Executive Mechanical Engineer of the Foundry Dept. INDUSTRY In utilities, mining, oil, international business, University alumni have become nationally and internation- ally prominent. In an industrially oriented economy such as ours, leaders as these are in tremendous demand. James H. Goss (BSMF. ' 30), Vice-President and International Group Executive of General Electric, is required to travel a great deal. He and Mrs. Goss are shown upon their arrival in Karachi, Pakistan. As Vice-President and Director of Personnel of Louisiana Power and Light Co., W. H. Senyard (BA ' 26) has had a very successful career. Photo courtesy of Leon Trice, New Orleans. 16 , ' ir.il Group ;jl. He ind ,ful career. ; Orfans. Talking with the editor of the Denver University news- paper, Mort Stern (HA ' 47), right, represents the Denver Post, of which he is Editorial Page Hditor. Senior Kditor of Life Magazine Gene Farmer (BA ' 39) has received much recognition for his work; he is also the recipient of the Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor. Photo courtesv of M. Norton. JOURNALISM University alumni are scattered over the nation, involved in various phases of journalism and printing, as editors and execu- tives. But their jobs are more than just sitting behind a desk. Theirs " is a commitment to journalism itself. " E. C. " Ernie " Ueane (BA ' 54), well known columnist fur I lit Ark.ms.is Gazette, was named Outstanding Citi tn of Mc i.i, " lexas, 19U. by the Veterans of Foreign VC ' ars, for devoted service to tlie comniumt . President of I. ions Iiuern.uion.il .uul Yice-Presideiu and General Manager of the American Printing House for the Blind is I- ' inis E. Davis (BSE ' 58). LAW Beloit Taylor (BA ' 19, LI.D ' (,0) is Sen- ior Vice-President, General Counsel, and Director of National Old Line Insurance Co. Ray Forrester (BA ' 33), Dean of Tulanc University Law School, was the 1932 Razor back editor and a UofA debater against Oxford and Cambridge, 1930- ' 3I. Presently Dem of the University of Missouri Law School, Joe E. Covington (BA ' 32, LLB ' 40) w.-s f r several years Dean of the UofA Law School. General Attorney Samuel A. Mitchell (BA ' 03 ) is in St. Louis where he is a Director of Texas and Pacific Railway and Chairman of Directors of Ran ken- Jordan Home for Convalescent Crippled Chairman. Jeff Davis (BA ' 17) is former Vice-President and General Counsel of Lion Oil Co. and is presently Chairman of Ark. Supreme Court 11 a r Rules Committee. Oft, had fan 18 in B District Judge for forty years in Houston, Texas, Wm. Ewing Boyd (BA ' 96) delivered the commencement address .u the opening of the University of Houston, Clifton Wade (BA ' 31, LLB M2) is an Arkansas State Senator and served as President Pro Tempore of that group during the 63rd General Assembly. As the most legally conscious nation in the world, our court dockets are always full. Therefore, the need for men to write and interpret the law is very great. For teaching, counsel, and judicial work, Uof A graduates have distinguished themselves. Justice James Seaborn Holt (BA ' 07) has served on the Arkansas Supreme Court for 32 years. Also currently serving as Justice of the Ark- ansas Supreme Court is George Rose Smith (Ll.B ' 33). Photo courtesy of Phelps, Little Rock. Receiving President ' s gavel of American Board of Plastic Surgery is I. T. Byars (BS ' 28), also President of St. Louis Surgical See. MEDICINE First woman due tor in the regular Navy, Capt Frances L. Willoughby (Ml) ' : 8 ) is . psychiatr Charles Reid Henry (MD ' 3 I ) was chairman committee whose study was the basis for the est lishment of the Blue Cross-Blue Shield PI .in Arkansas. James D. Mashburn (BS ' 46, MD ' 47), leading Fayetteville obstetrician, is founding President and Director of Jeff Banks Memorial Student Aid Fund at the University Medical School in Little Rock. ib- I VMBMt Physicians, surgeons, administrators, psychiatrists some in military, some in naval service regardless of their chosen field of specialization or position on a hospital staff, these University graduates have the great- est obligation in the world, uphold- ing the principles of the Hippocratic Oath. In performing their duties, they have earned much recognition. Frederick Liebolt (BA ' 2 S ) is Orthopedic Surgeon in Chief, New York Hcspital, Cornell Med Center. A retired Army doctor, Charles Hillman (BS ' 07) is now a consultant in hospital planning and design. John F. Oakley (BA ' 2 M of New Orleans is a Rear Admiral, Medical Corps, U.S. Naval Reserve, and the President of Orleans Parish Medical Societx . J . V Retired movie producer Louis Duryea Lighten (Att. ' 13), left, has produced such movies as A Tree Grous ill Brooklyn, Wings, A Bell jo AJonna, Anna anil the King of Siam, and Captains Courageous, nominated for the Academy Award. He is now living in Spain. MODELING, Photographer ' s model Sara Harton Thorn (BA ' 55), a member of the University chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, is one of the most successful models in magazines and on television. Bclo Chester H. Lauck (Act. ' 26), who spent many years pla ing of th e very popular nil Abncr radio and TV show, is now Executive Assistant of the Continental Oil Company, Ho Ui Texas. Since he left the niversity he h as received many honors, among which are the Hol- lywood Golden Year Award and a U.S. Treasury Department Director of the Music Library of NBC, New York, William Paisley (BA ' 26) is one of the few UofA alumni to achieve success and prominence in show business. He is also a member of ASCAP and the American Guild of Authors and Composers. NG, MOVIE and TV Communications and expression of thought affect our lives as no other field of work. Through the media of television and movies, the very mores and customs of our society change and vary. In these fields, UofA alumni have related their thoughts and ideas, ordering the living habits of many. Modeling, the instrument of expression for thought in fashion design, largely helps to dictate our habits of dress and deportment. Among the highest paid photog- raphers ' models in New York is an alumna of the UofA. Ambitious thought and expression mark the careers of those who have left Arkansas to seek success in these lucrative fields. Upon being sworn in as Assistant Secretary of State, Brooks Hays (BA ' 19) is congratu- lated by Secretary Dean Rusk. He was also on the Board of Directors of the TVA. Photo courtesy of Herbert Meyle, U.S. State Dept. Seth Thompson (BA ' 41 ) is Communications Media Officer of the Foreign Aid Program, working with foreign students in this country. Former governor Sidney McMath (LLB 36), now an attorney, was named One of Ten Most Outstanding Men in the U.S., 1948. mum Now with Ford Motor Co., John Hrickson (BA ' 42) spent many years as administrative assistant to Senator ' m. Fulbright. Chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee J. William Ful bright (BA ' 2 s, I,I,D ' 47) , center, is a former President of the Uof A. GOVERNMENT and POLITICS Francis Adams Cherry (LLB ' 36), left, is a former governor; he is now a member of the Subversive Activities Control Board in Washington, D.C. s On the state and national levels, as legislators and executives, men of maturity and good judgment are a necessity. University alumni have distinguished themselves in such a manner to make both their state and their country proud of them. They are to be complimented for their unselfish efforts. . - . Missile man Francis J. Dolci (BSEE ' 51), employed by Aerospace Corporation, is a member of the Technical Staff assigned to the Transit Program at Cape Canaveral. His family won the Florida " Family of the Year " Award in 1957. Photo courtesy of Flip Schulke from Black Star and Cosmopolitan Magazine. RANGE 1 1. F. I TRANSISTOR IV DEO FREQUENCY FOR " ELEVIS ON SETS p. FREQUENCY FOR 1ADIO SETS IUIOIO IOUENCY Radio Research Engineer Loy E. Barton (BEE ' 21) inspects the first portable transistor broadcast band radio receiver. Lloyd G. Henbest (BA ' 24), founder of the Palcontological Society of Washington, is with the U.S. Geological Survey. Photo courtesy of Harris Ewing, Washington. Arlie A. O ' Kelly (BA ' 26), past Division Chairman, American Chemical Society, is Director of Petroleum Research of the American Oil Co. CIENCE and SPACE EXPLORATION Alumnus Sterling B. Hendricks (BChK ' 22, L.LD ' 46) is being awarded the President ' s Award for Distinguished Civilian Service in 1958. ' rtS l t Among the brilliant minds working in the natural sciences, industrial research, and the nation ' s space program, there are found many whose leadership abil- ity has propelled them to positions of importance and responsibility. And among these leaders, there are many UofA alumni to be found, constantly working toward even greater goals. 27 ' V ' We have examined a tradition and its record, a uni- versity and its alumni. It has been eighty-seven years since Old Main was erected, since Senior Walk was institu ted. Many changes have occurred; but our obli- gation to its tradition becomes greater each year. The challenge is ours; we dare not refuse it. ELD. . ' ' Hill eU " ' ' jpyti i i j i ' TTn ' ii _i i ; mini if M-f? n in 1 ' 4 - . I I These are the highpoints of our year, the memories of which induce happiness and melan- choly. Included are the vic- tories and the defeats, the par- ties and the concerts. In these formative years, we enjoy them; in the future, we shall cherish them. AChiO ' s and rushees gathsr around punch bowl and flower arrangement while the sisters try out new songs on prospective members. This was their first bid for rushees on the UofA campus; and effort proved worthwhile as new sorority pledged 16 women. New Frontiers for Greeks 5ign and workman remind us of things to come, things which can ' t be avoided campLS cops, traffic tickets, no student parking. Rush was the first event on the fall calendar: and the usual accusations of dirty rushing and " illegal " summer parties were made, all to no avail since IFC was more concerned with hot-boxing and " professional " entertainment at the week ' s parties. Women ' s rush was also the usual tear-jerking, throat-cutting affair as the sharp girls received bids while the not-so-sharp had their hopes shattered. Alpha Chi Omega made its first formal appearance on the UofA campus during rush while Kappa Sigma made its first formal re-appearance afler a semester of quiet exclusion. A week later, several thousand more students, more new than old. converged on Fayetteville for the be- ginning of registration, many to find no place to live. Freshman men had new ten-story dorm but it was not et complete. To relieve ihe situation, the University announced that construction on a new women ' s dorm would begin immediately: this only caused more con- cern about the lack of classrooms. T Returning to the campus with full status, Kappa Sigma was eager to participate in fall rush after being out of the rat race for a full semester. They quickly made up for their absence and let the campus know they were still present in politics and parties. Girl rushees spent free evenings under streetlights, on the steps, and just about anywhere but their dorms during the hectic week. Girls with free evenings usually just didn ' t have invitations to return to second parties, so decided to listen to fraternity parties. - 4l IA I Fraternities waited outside student union for new pledges to come a-running. Usual eagerness and anticipation was accompanied by usual disappointments, more often than not caused by rushees themselves. When it was all over, IFC called the week the most successful yet; and everyone thought it ended none too soon. For the new pledges, the letdown was yet to come. Anticipation, Impressions, Relief Cars sped away from Arkansas Avenue fraternity houses following last party, drivers hurrying to meet IFC deadlines. Noise, lights, and enthusiasm of the week did much to impress rushees; and house with best band sserned to make greatest impression of all. " -4 - = Tri-Deltas never seemed to give up as rush chairman Susan Seeger leads sisters in rousing song, serenading rushees re- turning to dorms. Muumuu was supposed to express some type of South Pacific theme; but idea proved more practical than impressive during warm weather. Ccol night air provided welcome- relief from heat inside Lambda Chi house during pre- ferential parties. Impressive Crescent shone brightly upon all who entered these doors, with perhaps the exception of other fra- ternity men conducting opening rush tours. When bids had been issued, new sorority and fraternity pledges all got together and celebrated. Some were disappointed, many were happy, and all were relieved. Sigma Nu Harper Cooper seemed happy to view from distance while others plunge passionately. i 1 Myth that the more experienced on the campus should be able to proceed calmly through registration was completely exploded by Josephine Rascoe, who is a senior. Her expression says enough. " Smile " sign was obviously someone ' s joke in a futile attempt to improve the pictures on I.D. cards. Hal Ponder ' s obvious reply is spoken with no words, his expression saying more than enough. v-l Twin Long Lines and Sore Feet Registration began fairly smoothly only to bog down, regardless of IBM; and freshmen started college life the hard way, wandering through the Men ' s Gym for three days. ' I he battle of the bookstore merely prolonged the agony. The advent of Miss Arkansas. Frances Jane_ Ander- son, caused more interest than usual: but stealing the limelight was the upcoming Ole Miss game which was to be nationally televised. Despite the 16-0 defeat, stu- dents rushed to obtain tickets for the Tulsa Game which the Razorbacks won, only 6-0. The shooting of student portraits fur the Razorbark began while many male students panicked as the Be-lin crisis grew worse and the reserve call-up began. Drama of clouds behind Humphreys Hall made a pretty picture which needed to be included since weird and pretty scenes are tra- ditional in the Razorback. This writer is weary of snow and lights. Ths ordeal of obtaining textbooks for the coming S3mester is al- most as bad as registration itself. Linda Roeder seems unable to believe that books are little less expensive than registration fees. Ach Men ' s ably b Finale of a Football Feud Ole Miss was nationally ranked and the Razorbacks were under- dogs as usual. Nevertheless, th.3 Greek theater was packed with students and standards, wrapped in yards of toilet paper. -JO T Students lined up at the fieldhouse ticket office attempting to obtain tickets for Tulsa game. After disappointment over nation- wide TV, everyone hoped for better showing on very wet weekend. Typists, who regretted ig accepted the job, spent eight hours and typing 000 portraits. under- Unusual view of o ' d Main steps and students was a novelty for the photographer who somehow got loose on the top of the building to watch workmen repair the aging roof. Rogsr Wagror Choral? presented outstanding selections from the various periods of musical development in its concert sponsored by Community Concert Association. Soprano on front row is obviously displeased - - probably something Mr. Wagner has eaten. Singers, Lovers, and Bleeders Bottoms-up little miss was one of many fans of all ages who had faith in Razorbacks despite a rather slow start of the seasort 42 The year ' s campus politics began with Blue Key tap- ping twelve men and ODK twenty-five while Winthrop Rockefeller addressed the Young Republicans Club. Less serious politics continued as Mary Eldridge was chosen to represent the University in the American Ro al Queen Contest, in which she was named First Princess. Twenty-seven reservists were called up. RF.W was re- vised by the Student Senate. Roger Wagner ' s Chorale appeared before an appreciative community audience, students gave blood, and former career ambassador George Allen lectured at Waterman Hall. Of more interest to the student body was the puri- tanical movement to change the " immoral " cheers used at University athletic events. And this was soon for- gotten for activities in Little Rock where students partied and the Razorback ran over TCU. 28-3. A Bench in front of Agri Building provides pleasing atmosphere for night lovers on a warm autumn evening. Bird ' s eye view of the couple pro- vides a question as to whether they are really loving or fighting. Horizontal students crowded into the International Room in the Student Union for three days, giving their blood to the Red Cross. The gruesome ordeal was not as bad as it seem- ed; and donors displayed courage, knowing that orange juice and cookies awaited them. 13 Republican National Committseman Winthrop Rockefeller addressed a meeting of UofA Young Republicans and spoke with confidence that the GOP can be the majority party of the future. Rockefeller, an ardent advocate of the two-party system in Arkansas, has done much to promote industrial development in the state and is presently concerned with the exodus of qualified graduates from the state. Politics and Profiles Foreign policy of the sixties was the basic thought of the lecture by George Allen, former career ambassador. Judging from express- ions in the audience, something about his policy must have been funny, a common characteristic of most foreign policy of the sixties. 11 iii |T LQ __ _. . - What appeared to be a star from the East turned out fo be the sun in the West as Razor back photographer John Woodruff ven- tured atop the elevator tower of Humphreys Hall. Suppc sadly shooting campus scenes, Woodruff struck supposed dramatic pose. University observed annual " Put It Back Together Again Month " to re-paint roof, bolt walls together again, and put up new drainpipes on Old Main. Reconstruction per- iod more than confirmed suspicions of ths 6,000 students who use the building daily. Much thought was obviously given to selection of AFROTC honorary sponsors, especially by Cadet Inform. Officer Guy Brown. Candidate Shir lee Parker probably gave a lot of thought to her presentation; she and all other candidates stimulated plenty of thought. - ' - Either the water was not cold as some thought or it was much colder. Although most girls left pit quickly, AAari Ann Hendricks seemed to say, " You ' ll have to come in and get me if you want me. " Pamela Davidson sits and wonders how she is going to get the shaving cream out of her hair. Event was the Cup-Up, after which most all of the participants wondered how to get rid of the cream. 46 Mauling Maidens Make Mayhem Sigma Nu Relays histon was made as ell Tau Alpha and Delta Delta Delta tied for first place. Kappa Kappa Gamma came in second while a couple of eta ' s threw a raw egg 71 feet. While Zela and Tri-Delta fought for the trophy. Sigma Nu pledges and members battled l;oth in and out of the pit. grabbing outside s and pass- ers-by now and then. After everyone cleaned up. IFC retreated t Missouri to prepare a protest of Esquire Magazine ' s claim that fraternities were doomed to die: and the Bop.rd of Publi- cations selected Huthann Luedicke and Sheila Bovlan t;i edit the 1963 " A " ' Book. To make even one hapov. the Razorbacks journeyed to Waco and whipped Baylor. 23-13. Tubby Tube contest is slightly safer for contestants than other events due to tubes. Should contestant fall, it would be pretty dif- ficult for her to be hurt; she might even roll across finish line. r - But for the butts in the way, it would be clearer fust what the event is; but it ' s pretty obvious that the entrants are throwing a lot of weight around, supposedly to try to break each other ' s balloons. Eggbeater was most dangerous event of all, especially for spectators. Mayne Parker made mistake of volunteering to be referee of battle; this position required one ' s being fleet of foot and hard-headed. 17 First Tie for First Place ' Like kids in a sandplle, sophisticated sorority girls wallow in flour and fight over block of wood with sorority colors on it. Covered with flour, they had a problem when they were thrown into pit. Shirley Thomas bounces enthusiastically along, trying her best to reach other member of her team. She was probably trying to reach her teammate because she really wasn ' t very enthusiastic after all. Lamar Jones shows very obvious distaste for pit, water, and Sigma Nu pledges who threw him into pit. Could be his enthusiasm was pretty well dampened that day, too. Truth is that he can ' t swim. , j , v riS A i 4L ; : ' $ Chi Omega Mary Kay Stevenson seems to have lost some of her ROTC sponsor poise as she climbs out of pit. She pro- bably lost more enthusiasm than anyone else that day. ., _ . . . . me? m Voodoo rites and bonfire were a part of the pep rally held during the week before the Dads ' Day game with Texas. As the cheerleaders ran around the blaze and incited the crowd to riot, head cheerleader Fal- lon Davis appeased the crowd and threw a Texas dummy on the fire. Second Successive Slaughter While everyone else was preparing for the game, state legal minds were meeting in the student union, holding their annual conference. 50 Dad ' s Day approached: and bonfires and pep rallies greeted fathers and legislators as they invaded the cam- pus, only to be embarrassed by the Razorbacks ' defeat at the hands of a spirited group of Texas cows. When it was over, evervone tried to forget it li watching President John F. Kennedy make a stopover at Fort Smith while on his way to Oklahoma. This event attracted many UofA students: but attention was re- turned to the Fayetteville campus when Flamenco guitar- ist Carlos Montova played to an unexpectedly large audience. World-famous architect Ed Stone also ap- peared on the campus to lecture and to give pointers to architecture students. To take the edge off the Texas defeat, the Razor- backs journeyed to Little Rock and destroyed the Demons of Northwest Louisiana State. 42-7. FLOT1E While the dads and legislators partook of lunch in the student union ball- room, the band and cheerleaders patiently waited outside before holding the pre-game pep rally. Everyone was in high spirits and ready for the game; but it Turned out that no one was ready for dafeat. Tardy cheerleaders must have spent too much time at the union after the pep rally. As they approached the people-packed, smoke-covered stadium, they found themselves stilt a far piece from gates. This generally happened to anyone who started to the game after noon. v mi When the President arrived at Fort Smith airport on his way to Oklahoma, governors, senators, and other prominent politicians important and otherwise made a point of sharing the limelight with the Chief Executive. For the estimated fifteen thousand spec- tators, the wait to sse President Kennedy was long; his brief speech was too short; and the afternoon was a once-in-a-lifetime event. Politics, Fine Arts, and a Guitar Disembarking from his plane, President Kennedy was greeted by state officials of both Arkansas and Oklahoma; and as he made his way to the speaker ' s platform, the state leaders stood around the plane and amused themselves until formal ceremonies began. I Creating and improvising as he played along, flamenco guitarist Carlos Montoya played to a capacity crowd in the men ' s gym. Montoya, the only flamenco mem- ber of ASCAP, was very popular in his concert during a very busy week while students were preparing for homecoming. .- The words of the President fell upon alert ears of those who, like him, believe in a strong country, a country which will survive and whose ideals will prevail, a country which keep moving through the work of its people and the communities in which they live. Internationally prominent architect Ed Stone delivered one of the distinguished lectures, proving to be a humorist as well as lecturer, author, and professor of fine arts. His best advice was his set of nine rules for success in the creative fields " Stone ' s Don ' ts " . 1 5 j 1 Inside the float, Fulbright Hall girls work on the top and sides, stuffing thousands of paper napkins into thousands of holes. Efforts paid off as float took first place honors in women ' s division. At the pep rally, majorettes stand at attention during the Alma Mater. Homecoming Queen and her court were formally announced at rally which, for the first time in several years, was not rained out. Smashed Eggies Provide Thrills Homecoming weekend finally arrived, a pep rally was held, and Linda Hall was named Homecoming Queen. All the houses hurriedly threw together their decorations and floats, rain hampering the operations; and all sorts of banquets were held for visitors. The largest dinner was the Alumni Association affair in the Union ballroom; and Blue Key had an alumni banquet with Senator Wm. Fulbright as the speaker. Climaxing the weekend were the parties; but before them, the Razorbacks beat the Texas Aggies, 15-8, with a thrilling, last-minute drive. After Homecoming, the Razorbacks kept winning, beating Rice, 10-0, SMU, 21-7, and Texas Tech, 28-0. This cinched an invitation to meet Alabama in the Sugar Bowl. Empty napkin boxes were found over the campus and throughout the city where floats were built. This made for many fire hazards when weekend was over and everyone tried to get rid of their floats. " Smash the Eggies " theme for the S ' gma Phi Epsilon Hous3 decora- tion, which won first place, was pretty typical of all themes in the decorations. Sig Ep ' s decoration, better than most, won first place. Bum band, composed mainly of Razorback Band re- jects and vagrants, made their annual appearance in the Homecoming parade. As usual, they distracted ROTC drill teams and caused them to get out of step. Four People and a Dog bat in the pa- Smiling Linda Hall, Homecoming Queen, rides her fL = , = rade, which was nice but just something else which kept students sc busy that they were almost too tired to enjoy the afternoon game r Blue Key alumni banquet speaker was Senator Wm. Fulbright, one of the founders of the chapter at the UofA. Fulbright spoke mainly about the absurdity of certain conservative political groups and their actions. Encouraged by the festive atmosphere, a couple of Razorback Band members encourage each other. Usually they reserve this kind of stuff to their out of town bus trips; but these two may really be in love. e pi- it! so jame. II Interested pooch entered Homecoming game in third quarter only to be escorted off the field by a kind-heart- ed referee. Scene drew sounds of sympathy from crowd. With but a brief period in which to walk on, sing, and walk off, all groups tended to step lively. Angelic appearance of contestants in choir vestments was pleasant but did nothing to influence judges who awarded the prizes to the best of the generally fair groups. The Best of the Bad Tri-Delta ' s are led by Jo Best In their selection, " Ching-A-Ring Chaw " , probably some ancient Chinese folk song, or so it sounded. 58 While everyone was making plans for New Year ' s and the Sugar Bowl, the Civic Club sponsored Singfony. which served well to pass time before the Christmas holidays. In the Women ' s Division, Alpha Delta Pi performed excellently and won first place. The best of the groups in the Men ' s Division. Sigma Nu seized first place honors. After winning first place in their respective divisions for the last two years. Fulbright Hall and Phi Delta Theta could only pull a second place. Besides Singfony. all the organized houses were having their annual Christmas parties - - either for underprivileged children or for students with season ' s spirits. And Linda Lehnhard was chosen to represent both Arkansas and Oklahoma in the Maid of Cotton Contest. The holidays came, the students were off. and the Sugar Bowl was just around the corner. Co-chairmen of Singfony, John Tedford and Charlotte Morr ' s, appear to be cool and calm between songs, a good trick in itself after several days of many hectic preparations. roups. Pleased with victory, leaders of winning groups pose with Singfony co-chairman Charlotte Morris; Sam Park, Humphreys; John White, Sigma Nu; Elaine Smith, ADPi; Bill Both, Phi Del- ta; Carolyn Williams, Fulbright; Dorothy Melon, Pi Phi; and other co-chairman, John Tedford. - 59 Twisting member of the band that played for the Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon Christmas Formal seems to hold attention of the crowd. The sea- sonal party was successful as everyone had a good time and the band kept twisting alt night. The audience was amused for awhile, except for the lady in gold who seems to be watching the band ' s footwork. This was just one of many of the season ' s celebrations. Young Sociables Kill Fatted Calf " Santa " McCord, who spent evening at Sigma Nu Party, seemed pretty confused by large woman ' s garment while recipient of gift, Sandy Hubbard, turned red and denied ownership. Later unable to refuse dares of friends, Sandy reluctantly accepted gift. (SO Sig Ep David Ma lone was caught trying to take Diana Hubbard behind the Christmas tree. When the photographer showed up, Ma- lone made a weak attempt to appear incon- spicuous by putting snow on the tree limbs. ! wllle, (band ' s !: ' !. II Losing self-confidence after seeing St. Nick, one of several under-privileged children at ADPi party took a little time to warm up to the old man. She eventually overcame her shyness and told him what she thought about getting a big bag of apples and candy. I V.S3 -: , V - ,-- ' .- XT ' I I Thrill and beauty of an over-sized Christmas tree at the Alpha Delta Pi Christmas party was a rich experience for the under-privileged children present. Such parties were common on the campus. Some children were overwhelmed; all took away a beautiful memory. saBBfe. Mississippi River boats in the fog provide a unique atmosphere, especially since they are quite a rarity in the Ozarks. True apprecia- tion of these fast disappearing reminders of times past is also rare. Information desk at the Roosevelt Hotel in New Orleans seemed to be a favorite hangout of Governor Faubus, probably waiting to get the news of political friends and enemies back in the home state. .. F --. " 62 Bars, Riverboats, and Hurricanes The big weekend came and thousands of people poured into New Orleans, calling the Hogs wherever they went. Tickets for the game were limited but still they came. On New Year ' s Eve, everyone made the rounds of the French Quarter, some drinking, others watching the girls. Pat O ' Brien ' s, Felix ' s, the Hotsy Totsy - all were favorites of the people from the Ozarks. And celebrating along with the students were faculty, politicians, and alumni. The game was no doubt a disappointment: but Razorback fans stood by their team and cheered them for their efforts until after the game was over. The loss should really not be considered as such, for the team made an excellent showing for themselves. Singer at Pat O ' Brien ' s, as seen through a hurricane glass, seemed to enjoy having patrons of the nightclub enjoy her. No one knew what " Swan " was; but obviously no one cared as singer played on. Felix ' s Bar by day, along with the Playboy Club, seems serene and restful in the quiet sunlight of early afternoon. Beautiful grillwork is supposed to have intrinsic value for visitors ' appreciation. Felix ' s Bar by night was overshadowed by the Playboy Club which was probably the most popular place in New Orleans. Completely ignored, the grillwork on Felix ' s appears to have lost all its value. I Bittersweet Day in Sugar Bowl Ruffles and garters made the East Texas State Strutters pretty at- tractive additions to the game festivities. They were a very popular group during the weekend of fun and frivolity. So were their garters. 1 Marching Razorbacks displayed their versatility during the game with various expressions, threats, and curses. However, complete in- difference on the part of a few individuals was unforgiveable. Courtyard of Pat O ' Brien ' s was decorated with Christmas lights to keep the seasonal spirit. " Lightnin ' bugs " , as they were called, weren ' t necessary as almost everyone had plenty of seasonal spirits. n pretty at- rt ry pflpl their garters. Governor ' s grotesque gesture was really a friendly salu- tation to fellow Arkansans. However, after a Cajun mis- took him for the elevator boy, he ceased to be so friendly. Wearing various expressions of shock, pain, and disbelief, students paid their fees in semester registration. This was the worst bottle- neck in registration; and while many people hated to part with their money, others were glad to pay it to get out of crowded gym. Confusion Reigns Supreme-Again Despita the use of IBM in registration, there was still the old prob- lem of what card to fill out, on what lines, and why not forget it. Registration and spring rush week began the new semester. Registration was termed the ' best ever " by the University registrar: and fifty-nine men and twenty women pledged in the formal rush period. Everything took on a cultural tone as Jose Limon danced in with his ballet troupe: and Basil Rathbone presented a very enjoyable afternoon of readings to an exceptionally large audience. And Dr. Albert Ellis caused a state-wide sensation with his lecture on sex. Unusually warm weather came to town about a week after the new semester began: and students took to nearby lakes and woods. Then a group of Aggies from Texas A M arrived on campus and chose Nedra Haggard to represent the UofA in their intercollegiate talent show. Sig Ep ' s smiled, shook hands, and rushed hard to pledge the maximum quota of new men during semester rush. As seen through window of their recently completed new house, they would seem to be successful in trying to pledge 10 men, but they only took 3. Rushees and eager ChiO ' s remain separated by invisible barrier of rush week rules. Semester rush was similar to fall rush cut-throat, disappointing to some, and unpleasant for all. Chi Omega, like other sororities, had alumni problems and only pledged four. i . . - -, . ... tin t ' tii LM AA ill 68 Unusually warm February weather drew students away from class- rooms and campus to Lake Weddington and other lakes and streams near Fayetteville. The warm period lasted for quite awhile and pro- vided an atmosphere conducive to outings, swimming for those who were fool enough, etc. A prudent few even attempted to fish; but water was too cool, beer was just right, and friends were warm. Woodsing in Mid- Winter While they were supposed to be giving their volleyball team moral support, the ADPi ' s spent their time making gifts for friends. The finished product seemed to be symbolic of something Valentine ' s Day, perhaps. Anyway, it was quite a curiosity piece at the game. Bridge players took a couple of days out of thetr normal routines to participate in the Student Union Bridge Tournament. This meant cutting classes, skipping study hall, and not paying too much attention to anything else for the whole period of the tournament. Basil Rathbone played to an appreciative audience in the men ' s gym, reading solilo- quies from Shakespeare and other dramatic pieces. Although the crowd was small, it was very receptive to his work; and in turn, he was very pleased with audience reaction. mines game. Internationally known ballet dancer Jose Limon, who has appeared with his com pa in Europe and South America, was second of many cultural events for the semester ny i Virginia Hayes meets Brother Dave while Mrs. Gardner holds pictures of previously interviewed candidates. Dave was like the girls ner- vous and scared as this was his first time to undertake such a chore. After the interviews, Dave speni even more time studying the pic- tures, taking almost two hours for the selection. Selection made, everyone hurried to the men ' s gym where concert began late. J. . 70 Brother Dave and the Beauties After months of students ' anticipation. Brother Dave Gardner spent an afternoon choosing the six Razorback Beauties which were to be presented at his concert that night. After spending so much time with the selections that he was late for the concert, he finally managed to narrow the number to the necessary six. This done, lie hurried to the Men ' s Gym where he greeted a capacity crowd which ended the evening by complimenting him with a standing ovation. Eventually it had to happen; and it did as cold weather returned to these barren hill?. But politics- flourished as Nancy Parr was selected IFFC Queen; and Doug Smith and Bill Kidder were chosen as editor and business manager of the 1963 Razorback. The light came again and everyone " had his own stroke going. " The concert lasted two hours but seemed like thirty minutes; and everyone begged for more and then hurried to get autographs. The most difficult part of the selections being the choice of the final six beauties, Dave wanted to buy twenty more bouquets of roses and to have 26 winners instead of the pre-determined 6. The audience roared; and it was so funny that it even brought tears to Brother Dave ' s eyes. Every few minutes, it would happen again; sounds of " Arrer C " and " Rejoice " were to be long remembered. Boston Pops Breaks the Ice Spring weather surrendered its hold on Fayetteville as old man winter roared back into the mountains, coating streets and trees with ice, which, in the light, was pretty at four o ' clock a.m. .1 Taking a swing through the South on their annual tour of the coun- try, Boston Pops offered an excellent program of music popular as well as classical which made the evening an enjoyable one. Famous director of the Boston Pops, Arthur Fiedler, takes a bow after the playing of one of many selections on program. In 1952, Mr. Fiedler inaugurated this particular tour orchestra to tour U.S. Contra-bassoonist with Boston Pops discovered the photo- grapher in the gym and insisted upon being shot while explaining the workings of and playing his instrument. For the combined Military and Air Force Ball, Harry James made his first appearance on the University campus, providing dance music with which even the crazy teenage rock ' n rollers were pleased. In fact, ROTC instructors had trouble keeping up with James ' music. Army and Air Force Call a Truce When the music became wilder, so did the dancers some forget- ting themselves and becoming quite unaware of their surroundings. 74 The Army and Air Force ROTC called a truce in their inter-service conflicts long enough to combine forces and have the military ball a good idea from the financial standpoint. And the campus politicians did alot of shouting about the upcoming student Demo- cratic and Republican debate, which was a flop. Barbara Moberg, Zeta, was chosen as the Univer- sity ' s Best Dressed Girl; radio station KUA, our very own, began broadcasting in the dorms again; the Nasa gave a demonstration to a few UofA students and thousands of grade school kids; and government instructor George Roberts demonstrated the advantages of voting machines. Jimmy Jones was named editor of the ' 62- ' 63 Trav- eler after alot of politicking: and Sandy Hillman suc- ceeded herself as business manager. When Harry James played a solo and the music of his trumpet played a song all its own, cadets and dates stopped to listen and appreciate his virtuosity. During the evening, James put on several show-stoppers such as this, pleasing everyone, his band included. d. In i ' music. Not to be outdone by his boss, the band ' s drummer gritted his teeth, smiled nervously, and broke into a solo of his own. Crowd stopped to listen to him also; but his type of music was not the soft kind of his leader ' s. But he, too, pleased fellow band members. David Hale, president of the Young Democrats Club, introduces de- baters to rather small audience of 47. Although debate between Young Democrats and Young Republicans was much publicized, at- tendance was poor and interest even poorer. According to a Traveler columnist, the " intricacies of Arkansas politics " was cause of fail- ure to attract students to the debate. This may well be true. Politics, Radio, Space, and a Coed Traveler Editor Armil Snow introduces Best Dressed Coed candidate Beth Anthony to selection board which was composed mainly of girls who had never had anything to do with contest in the past. Despite this, board turned out to be pretty fair about whole thing. , Speech majors showed their initiative and put back into operation the student radio station, KUA, which had been defunct since second semester last year. The station, which has been very successful, has an excellent variety of programs, musical and otherwise. Traveler f. fail- be true. he past. i!e thing. As the push for voting machines became stronger and stronger, the devices were plac- ed on exhibit in various locations. In a dis- play on campus, government instructor George Roberts demonstrated the working of these intricate and very controversial machines. The NASA and the U.S. Army moved into student union ballroom and students came from the University and surrounding area to watch the two days of films and demonstrations. Most of all, the area ' s grade school students came and ran all through the student union. Shirley Thomas, singing and impersonating the sophisticated society girl, made quite a hit with her skit in the St. Patricia competition. Her act was indicative of trend to more talent in this year ' s show. Knox, Eudox, and George not in that order entertained as part of the skit of St. Pat candidate George Knight. They surprised everyone with their talent, got more laughs than anyone that night. 78 Something New in Rallies The Engineers ' Rally for ' 62 took on a new flavor the St. Patricia candidates displayed more talent than in years past. Gone were the skits of vulgar sex; and present were acts with a fair amount of talent. The St. Pat candidates told their usual jokes written on sheets of toilet paper. And when it was over, the poli- tics began. The eta ' s intimidated all the engineers; and it worked as Normandie Frigillana was elected St. Patricia. And the candidates for St. Pat tried to look enthusiastic by going through the water in the tug-of- war. Smartest one, Conrad Lawson. who stayed out of contest, won. And as every year, there were lots of ex- hibits by engine students, including the house supported by air. And we can ' t forget good old. grizzly Cleo Walton w ho had the best beard. Ths climax of the Engineers ' Rally came when Priscilla Peterson told everyone about her friend Bill. Audience eventually found out that Bill was another St. Pat contestant, Bill " The Beard " Parker. Phil Rice, morale booster Dot Harkey, and announcer Steve Man- gan took part in first St. Pat skit. Rice was supposed to be main figure in the act; but Dot Harkey stole the spotlight, obviously. To the enjoyment of the entrants in the beard-growing contest, St. Patricia candidate Normandie Frigillana feels the growth, test- ing for toughness and fullness. She ended up with bleeding hands. Politicians Intimidate Engineers Engineers ' Day politician Ann Erwin coolly informs engineers that they simply won ' t get into the polls to vote unless they promise to vote for Normandie Frigillana; they are obviously sorority sisters. 80 rs pro |H nw During her third trip across the U.S. and her second time in Fayetteville, Peace Pilgrim spent several hours in Hill Hall, discuss- ing her mission. Walking until she is given shelter and fasting until she is given food, she wore her twenty-fifth pair of shoes. The Coming of Peace Accompanied by one of her advocates in Fayetteville, Peace walks from Hill Hall into the setting sun, about to begin her mission anew. ' I he first warm signs of spring began to appear on the campus: and then " Peace " arrived. A small, gray- haired lady with the words " Walking 25,000 Miles for World Peace " across her blue shirt explained that she was walking until man learned the way of peace. Not so unique but of much more interest to the stu- dent body were the cheerleader tryouts. Rain drove the selections into the women ' s gym: and the usual difficul- ty with tabulation of votes caused confusion among the members of the selection committee. And even less unique was the school bv the Demo- cratic Party on how to put on a political campaign. Like the debate between the campus Demo ' s and GOP ' s. it fizzled. And in campus politics, candidates for stu- dent body offices began to organize and make speeches. tfd fasting I- of ste. mall. ;w- ill) Is i the stu- tove the among the ihe Dew tamp " ? 11 ' lot Ending their year ' s activities in style, ODK honor fraternity had a banquet in the new Mountain Inn Hotel. Complete with a noted speaker, the occasion was a formal but enjoy- able event. In fact, president Gene Raff, looking up from the head table, seems inspired. Head cheerleader for 1961- ' 62, Jenny Mitchell, second from right, urges Craig Rains, who is tearing apart the adding machine used for tabulating votes, to hurry and fix the machine. Other members of the selection committee are bored with the whole mess. However, this is a pretty natural reaction to cheerleaders tryouts; after all, listening to people call the Hogs all afternoon can get rather dull. Cheerleaders Create Chaos Young Democrats and other gungho campus politicians supposedly learn how to put on a political campaign. As a matter of fact, they learned how to put on campaigns for public relations, action, refer endums and even race riots something every politician should know Trying to outjump each other, Mary Russell and Carolyn Schneider yell their fool heads off at the cheerleader practices. Mary was a cheerleader this year, trying to help can- didates learn how; but despite efforts, Caro- lyn failed to win, even as an alternate. However, ; alter all, a ' her dull. Talking and playing peek-a-boo, candidates who have already tried out sit around the side of the gym and gossip with friends, Linda Rush ton ignores try outs while Suzy Van Dover plays hide-and-seek from some- one, probably a boy she ' s trying to date. quid know. Attempting to keep their balance while calling the Hogs, three aspirants smile and try to forget their aching muscles and bones from the week ' s practicing. Not accustomed to this type of exercise, several people fell; and one girl popped a button off her skirt. 8 " ) Journalism Day at the University was inaugurated this year in an attempt to increase enrollment in the small department. The day was successful due to efforts of department head, Dr. Covington. Good old Susie Linebarger probably suffered the greatest humiliation of her life during the cow-milking at the Agri Day outing and pic- nic. This was a performance required of all the Agri Queen candidates. ind pic- indite. Days for Anyone and Everyone It was about that time of year again: and everyone was having his day. As the men from agri school had already come out and pulled the engineers through the water on their weekend, so the engineers returned the compliment and came out to be pulled through again. The announcement of Agri Queen and the annual rodeo highlighted the all-day affair. Of course. Commerce Day. sponsored by the business college, cannot be forgotten. Its highpoints were the announcement of Commerce Queen and the new editor of the Guild Ticker. Journalism Day was something new on the campus; and it was the first individual department in any col- lege of the University to sponsor such an undertaking. However, its activities are mainly limited to talks and speeches. Young cowboy attending Agri Day rodeo was no doubt disappointed that he didn ' t get to ride in one of the contests. Judging from he spills that others took in the events, he was lucky he didn ' t ride. Many people had enough nerve to face one of the bulls; but only a beagle succeeded in frightening one of the animals. This was the same pooch who crashed the gate and entered the homecoming game last fall. S7 Honors for the Money-Changers Many scholarships, awards, trophies, and plaques were given on Com- merce Day. John Harris, left, receives an award for his work in the field of accounting, his major, in which he has done excellent work. 1 Amused at being the only engineer at the head table at the Commerce Day banquet, George Knight snickers when his name is mentioned. His only claim to fame is that he is pinned to this year ' s Commerce Queen. Commerce Guild vice-president Pat Hale presents bouquet of roses to new Commerce Queen Brenda Heck who seems overcome with joy at being selected. She also was chosen to edit the ' 63 Guild T!ck3r magazine. J Congressman Oren Harris was the main speaker at the Commerce Day banquet which was m.c. ' ed by Ron Liles, left, the 1961- ' 62 president of the Commerce Guild. Enthusiastic Janice Hargus, who repulsed more voters than any other candidate in the primaries, grabs another poor student who made the mistake of walking past the student union on the day of elections. These people who passed the union were usually mobbed, beaten. Publicity Seekers, Men of Destiny In the presidential debate, the first one in years, Mike Thompson lashed opponent Ralph Brodie with stinging words but all to no avail. For the first time in years, student body elections were held in the middle of April: and for the first time in years, student body elections were interesting. Although four candidates filed for student body presi- dent, only two stayed in the race. The highpoint of the race was the " great debate " between candidates Thompson and Brodie. Mudslinging was the thing of the night as Thompson was accused of seeking publicity while Brodie was termed a " self-styled man of destiny " . Unable to fight destiny and fate. Thompson lost. The other races weren ' t very interesting until some nut filed on the day of the primary as a write-in can- didate in the vice-president ' s race because the other candidate was unopposed. Providing a welcome break in the election chaos and confusion, the Harlem Magicians moved into the fieldhouse and beat the professional basketball team which travels with them as permanent opponents. Last year, the Magicians came and beat a group of former Razorbacks. dtcti Ik lifil ipoint " I candidate tie " I lot inlil ile-ln can- !he ' Election official Owen Anderson posts returns of the runoffs, checking each race care- fully, while interested people look on attentively. This year ' s officials worked hard and had the returns both in the primaries and runoffs posted early in the evening. -M 1 - THOMPSON - PRES iV V ' rK .r ' :- 7: ;. . ' ' .-.- - ' . ;- ' -... v. -- ' When the elections were over, signs were still standing, leaflets and cards were still scattered all over the ground, the Dean of Men was walking from the union with a disgusted look on his face, and some loser was being consoled by his girl. Actually, the front of the union looked like a tornado had hit it; and where the physical plant had tried to grow grass, there was nothing but waste land. Rally ' Round the Student Union Voter picks an arbitrary way to vote as he flips a coin to decide upon a candidate. Onlookers thought this was pretty amusing, ex- cept for the people he was voting for. Judging from the results of the election, there were probably alot of voters who voted this way. Y Campus cop and campaigner Earle Love argue over a point concerning the legality of throwing campaign cards and leaflets on the ground. Biggest problem was the cars which brought voters to the union and then stayed, blocking traffic and double parking all day. front of physical lie land. n Representing Kappa Sigma, Gary Smith did a monologue In his act in the Student Union Talent Show, which was one of the events during the Student Union Week. The crowd for the show was larger than in years past, and the show was better than usual. ih wiy. After it was all over, the view from inside the union was pleasant compared with the one from without. With the sun streaming through the front doors and windows, the lobby of the union took on an air of loneliness, a feeling which was felt by most losers. 1 i Woman of destiny Scarlett Cornwell (everyone said she would get it) sits upon the throne of Miss UofA after the presentation of the win- ners. Shirley Thomas, left, and Susan Scott, first and second runners- up respectively, clutch their trophies, happy with what they have. Wearing forma Is, all candidates turn in the spotlight for the judges. This was one of the parts of the show which consumed little time; but most parts were longer, composing the four hour long show. 94 Gaebale Its Remains Gaebale 62 had a sophisticated atmosphere; and all the events on Saturday - - part of Gaeliale or not - were pretty well scheduled so that people could attend all events. Before the day was over, people had had the opportunity to see the Coaster Classic. Law Day Trial. Red-White football game, Lloyd Price Concert, and the dance with the Coasters. As Gaebale ' s go. it was .better than most. As Gaebale for ' 62. it was excellent. Scarlett Cornwell was named Miss UofA. to the surprise of no one. Sedgewell House won first place in the Coaster Classic while SAE won first place in design with their black bomb. The most deserving award of the weekend was the King Porker Award given to Harold Morton. And so it ended, seemingly with Gaebale. l ut actual- ly with finals. First person to present her talent, Shirley Thomas displayed much poise in her act which began as an operatic piece and ended in a jazz style. Strange how this type of song is so popular each year. Gaebale Director Steve Mangan presents former Razorback defensive halfback Harold Morton with the King Porker Award, given to the player who most typifies the spirit of the Razorback football team. IV Squatting on the curb to see the Coaster Classic, spectator had enough sense to stay out of the street. There was also the chance of a car crashing; and one driver was slightly shaken up in a crash. Moot Court-Personal Battleground Law Day moot court trial had the arch enemies Gene Raff, left, and John Sizemore, right, violently objecting to each other. Personal arguments continued for so long that trial had to be called on ac- count of darkness. As earlier expected, counsel for defense, Raff, won. 96 nd Maintaining his reputation as a hard runner, Billy Moore (10) finds a hole during the Red-White Game. Moore, captain of the Red team, did well; but the more in- experienced White team proved better, winning 14-10. Saturday afternoon of Gaebale found the " Personality " , Lloyd Price, playing in the Men ' s Gym. Although the crowd was sparse, he, his singer, his band, and the audience enjoyed the hot afternoon concert. , r. Personal New version of tthe " twist " , obviously intended to get dancers closer together than does the usual step, is ex- hibited by couple at the Gaebale dance with the Coasters. With the purpose of helping the progress of the state of Arkansas, the faculty and ad- ministration of the UofA lend time and effort toward achiev- ing their goal. Regardless of criticism, the drive for knowl- edge and understanding is con- stantly directed by these lead- ers. TWO Governor of Arkansas Governor Faubus is shown with President Ken- nedy upon the President ' s arrival in Fort Smith. Orval E. Faubus has won the faith of the voters of Arkansas at the polls four times. Elected first in 1954. then re-elected in 1956. 195!!. and I960, he has served the interests that the majoriu dictated. A varied career of service to the state constitutes the background of our present governor. Following a tour of dutv in the army during World War II. Faubus re- turned to Arkansas to become postmaster of his home town. Huntsville. County Clerk of Madison County, a member of the State Highua Commission, and later, administrative assistant to Governor Sid McMath. Governor Faubus has taken an active interest in Universit) of Arkansas affairs and is a capable and in- terested backer of the cause of higher education. Orval Faubus is among the most outstanding of our native sons. L. C. Carter Stuttgart Paul Sullins Crossett Earl H. Wildy Leachville Preston L. Hathcock Fayetteville Leon Catlett Little Rock Board of Trustees Robert H. Smith Walnut Ridge Roy Ritter Springdale Dallas P. Raney Little Rock Fred Pickens Newport Robert A. Young, Jr. Fort Smith 101 President Mullins presents a talk commemorating the one hundredth anniversary of the Morrill Land-Grant Act at homecoming festivities. University President Dr. David Wiley Mullins. a man of unusual ability who has made many achievements in the field of higher education, has reached an appropriate climax with his appointment to the presidency of the University of Arkansas. Born in Ash Flat. Arkansas. Dr. Mullins was one of a family of nine, six of whom graduated from the Uni- versity of Arkansas. Upon graduation with honors from the University in 1931, Dr. Mullins earned his Master of Arts degree at Colorado: and in 1941 he obtained his Ph. D. at Columbia University with emphasis on education administration and finance. Dr. Mullins embarked upon his distinguished teach- ing and administration career in the field of higher education in 1941 as an Associate Professor of School Administration at Auburn University. His career at Au- burn University was temporarily interrupted by World War II when he served in the United States Navy. In 1949 Dr. Mullins was appointed as Auburn ' s Executive Vice President, a position he held until his acceptance of the University of Arkansas ' presidency. March 1. 1 960. Vice-President for Business James K. Pomfret. Vice ( ' resident for Business at the University of Arkansas, is in charge of business operations of the Main Campus and the Medical Cen- ter in Little lioek. A graduate of the University of Ar- kansas ' s College of Business Administration. Pomfrel joined the University staff in 194!!. In a steadily rising career, he was appointed to chief accountant in 1049. hecame purchasing agent and controller in 1951. and business manager in 1957. He succeeded J. C. Carlson as Vice President for Business in May. 195J!. Born in Philadelphia. Pennsylvania, Pom fret gradu- ated from South Philadelphia High Sclnol for Bo s. He attended the University of Pennsylvania before com- ing to the University of Arkansas. Previously, he has hekl positions with Philadelphia Electric Company. Kresge Company, and Sears-Roebuck. Pomfret is a member of the First Presbyterian Church and the Kivvanis Club. He is married and the father of three children. James E. Pomfret Vice-President for Agriculture Familiar with every phase of Arkansas Agriculture. Dr. John W. White was appointed Vice President for Agriculture at the University of Arkansas in July. 1959. The University Division of Agriculture was reorganized when Dr. White succeeded Dean l.ippert FJlis: and the position of Dean and Director of Agriculture became Vice President for Agriculture. A native of Arkansas. Dr. White earned bis B.S.A. at the University in 1935. He did graduate work at the University of Minnesota where he received his M.S. degree in 1939 and his Ph. I), in 1943. In 1947 he be- came head of the rural economics department and serv- ed in that capacity until he became Associate Director of the University ' s Agricultural Experiment Station in 1953. He was Assistant Director of the Rice Branch r. - periment Station at Stuttgart before moving to Fayette- ville in 1947. In 1957 Dr. White was named " Man of the Year " in service to Arkansas Agriculture, an award made by Progressive Farmer Magazine. 10. " , Mother College of the University Guerdon D. Nichols Dean The courses of study in the College of Arts and Sciences are designed to give students the comprehen- sive view of society which the modern world requires. Students who enroll in this College, or who elect some of its courses, have an opportunity to gain the broad, cultural education which is a part of intelligent living and. at the same time, to prepare for the professions or to acquire technical training in the sciences. The College has two major teaching functions: first, to provide the basic, general education in the arts and in the sciences necessary to all persons for effective participation in the complex world in which we live; and, second, to furnish the student an opportunity to specialize in the field of his choice. The College has an Honors Program that is designed to provide every possible opportunity to the superior student for achieving a level of maturity and accom- plishment which would not normally be possible with- out such a program. From his freshman to his senior year a superior student has opportunities to study with other superior students in small Honors sections of courses. In the Honors sections, students go further and more deeply into subject matter than in the ordinary classes: hence the student who successfully completes his Honors studies is awarded Honors at graduation. A new department was added to the College when the Fine Arts Center added the Architectural School several years ago. The University of Arkansas has one of the leading architectural schools in the nation: The modern Fine Arts Center was designed by architect Ed Stone. . IS I ft c College of Arts and Sciences 101 Students of architecture, the newest addition to the College of Arts and Sciences, compare novel skeletal building models. This was one of the first projects of the school, testing the students ' imagina- tions and suggesting the unlimited possibilities for future designs. furthermore, this school is the onl one of Its kind ill Arkansas. There is a critical shortage of architects in the South. Because of urbanization, there is a need for architects: therefore, there is a responsibility upon the architects that quality he maintained. The department offers the degree of Bachelor of Architecture. The first degree awarded from the I ni- versity was in 1050: moreover, it takes five years to complete the qualifications for this degree. As well as contributing to the nation, the depart- ment has an active part on the campus. Fine arts classes are held to give the student, who is relatively unfamiliar with architecture, an understanding and appreciation of it. Being observant of the architecture that surrounds one and realizing both the practicality and aesthetic as- pect of it is the student ' s benefit from the course. World famous architects visit the department to lec- ture. Ed Stone, the world famous architect, lectured November 2 this past Fall. Another visiting prominent architect will be Candella. the Mexican structural en- gineer. Annually, the student chapter of American Institute of Architects of America makes field trips to large urban centers to study regional differences and works of well- known architects. I he College of Arts and Sciences has maintained high educational standards under the direction of Dean G. I). Nichols and his assistant. Dean Holier! Fairchild. Chemistry ma[or continues un-ending research in organic chemistry, her activities leading to graduate studies and even more research. 105 Research and Experimentation in Agriculture Gerald T. Hudson Dean College of Agriculture and Home Economics The University of Arkansas ' s College of Agriculture and Home Economics, with increasing emphasis on research and experimentation, conducts projects de- signed to aid in the scientific advancement of Arkansas farming methods. The objectives of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics are to improve agriculture and family living in the Stale, to stimulate students in their own development, to challenge an attitude of inquiry, and to develop leadership. The resident instruction of the College helps fulfill this objective by the training of young men and women in scientific and technical agri- culture and home development. The curricula includes basic training in the physical, biological and social sciences, the humanities, and com- munications, as well as in technical agriculture and home economics. Such training is important, not only to agricultural production and homemaking. but to re- lated industries and to educational work in these fields. The College has strengthened and expanded its in- structional programs. Faculty counseling of students, greater encouragement toward cooperation with stu- dent groups, strengthening of undergraduate curricula, and revision of graduate programs to meet changing needs were programs of improvement put into effect last year. To keep pace with the increasing need for home economists and agriculture specialists, it is carry- ing out further plans. The masters degree is now offer- Location of husbandry research is the Animal Husbandry building. Ik- Rodolfo Aleman of the Republic of Panama uses a four decimal elect- rical balance which is used in all phases of agricultural research requiring a great deal of precision. Such an accurate instrument is presently being used by the department for soils and plants research. ed in all major areas of study. Doctoral programs in Animal Science and Agronomy have been approved and await the necessary funds for activation. A nutritional research program is in the develop- ment stage in the Home Economics Department: and a portion of the basement houses an analytical laboratory, animal feeding room, offices, and an instrument room. Agri Students Association is an all-college organiza- tion of students and staff in the College. When students enroll, they automatically become members. It is the governing bods of the students in the College, and it climaxes its program of work each year by sponsoring Agri Day on the last Saturday in April. A greater number of non-major students can enroll in the home economics field because of the expansion of course work. There has been an increasing enroll- ment of students from all colleges on campus because of this change. Increasing numbers continue to enroll in the graduate program. A full-time Placement Service office is maintained on the University campus. The College of Agriculture and Home Economics keeps personnel records of each student and has a placement committee which assists students in their efforts to find employment upon graduation. Dr. Gerald T. Hudson is serving his third ear as dean of the College. Home economics major Mary Jane Melton spends several hours daily performing research analyses for credit toward her master ' s degree. 107 Service, Research, and Instruction ' I he College of Business Administration has aided the industrial and economic growth of Arkansas through its research program, the Industrial Research and Ex- tension Center at Little Rock. By offering part time instructorships, increasing stipends of graduate assistants, and offering attractive National Defense Fellowships, the College of Business has had a tremendous increase of graduate students. The purpose of the College is to educate young men and women for positions of leadership and respon- sibility in private business, government service, and nonbusiness organizations. Part of this educational preparation must be professional. In recognition of the need of formal schooling in business and economics as well as in general education courses, the College offers specialized courses in several fields of business, includ- ing accounting, finance, taxation, management, market- ing, transportation, labor, insurance, business law. sta- tistics, economics, and business education In common with the University as a whole, the Col- lege recognizes the need for broad cultural education. Therefore, students of the College are also required to elect subjects outside of professional business fields in order to be prepared for positions of leadership. The Business Administration Building contains num- erous classrooms and offices, an auditorium, a working Paul W. Milam Dean Business Administration Building is home for students in economics, accounting, etc. College of Business Administration 108 Assistant Marketing Professor Robert Bell, one of the more popular instructors in the college of Business Administration, chases one of his students from his office. Faculty sponsor of Blue Key Honor Fra- ternity, he is one of the University ' s very competent faculty members. library, general workrooms lor students, and modern. well-equipped laboratories for accounting, statistics, and typing. The College receives approximately 130 periodi- cals and business services, including most of the im- portant financial, economic, and business publications. The College of Business Administration has been a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business since 1M!!I. This organization, com- posed of outstanding universities of North America, exists to promote the highest standards of business edu- cation. After it changed to a four ear school in 1937 - before that it was a U o- ear division of Arts and Sciences the School has been growing steadily. An outstanding feature of the School is its wide range of activities with large student participation and ils pin- gram of student government. A Commerce Queen is selected by the School s slu- dent body to reign at the annual Commerce Day. an annual celebration observed each ear in the College of Busitiess Administration. Dean Paul W. Milain. a native of Arkansas, has served as Dean of Business Administration since I OH. Dr. M. G. Bridenstine directs a long range research program, the Bureau of Business and Economic lie- search. Business school secretaries spend many hours typing, filing, etc. Although they claim to be over-worked, they get their coffee breaks. 111!) Preparing Teachers for Tomorrow The College of Education correlates and unites the forces of the University of Arkansas which make con- tributions toward preparing students for professional service in the fields of teaching, counseling, supervision, and school administration. Education is improved by providing consultation services, by engaging in edu- cational research, by encouraging young persons to en- ter the teaching profession, and by placing graduates of the College. Courses are planned both for persons who are pre- paring to teach and for in-service teachers. Curricula are presented on the assumption that teachers first should have a broad, general education: second, that they should be masters of the individual subjects they teach: and. third, that they should supplement their pre- vious education by taking professional courses to gain a knowledge of the learning process, skill in teaching techniques, and actual practice in teaching under ex- perienced supervisors. The curriculum in either elementary or secondary schools is so planned that its successful completion b) the student automatically fulfills the requirements of the State Board of Education, a division of the Ford Henry H. Kronenberg Dean Peabody Hall serves not only as the home of edu- cation students, but also as a laboratory school. College of Education 110 Education majors find the library in Peabody Hall one of the quietest places to study after three o ' clock, of course, when the students in the University lab school are dismissed for the day. However, not too many students use this library; few know about its convenience. Foundation. A two-) car program of graduate work, leading to a diploma of advanced study, also is offered by the Graduate School. Plans for activation of an AII-L niversity Committee will make recommendations on curricula for education students. Necessary adjustments were initiated in professional courses to facilitate future development of the off-cam- pus student teaching programs. The Teacher Education program at the University of Arkansas is professional!) accredited by the National Council of Accreditation of Teacher Education for the preparation of elemental ' ) -school teachers, secondary- school teachers, and school service personnel, with recognition including the doctor ' s degree. Student NKA. the national professional association for college and universit) students preparing to teach. is one of the most active organizations in the field of education. Membership is open to all education, busi- ness, and arts and sciences majors who plan to teach. The College of Education was founded in 1916 and has functioned under the supervision of Dr. Henrj II. Kronenberg. ! ! , n Young scholar reluctantly peddled toward Peabody Hall and labora- tory school as the last summer days introduced the new school year. 11 University ' s Fastest Growing College To train students in the basic and specialized con- cepts of engineering sciences is the principal aim of the College of Engineering. Graduates must have scholastic training in fields other than engineering in order to gain and hold stature in their profession. A second aim is to prepare its students to meet the engineering pro- fession ' s demand for persons of high moral standards and ethics who are outstanding in leadership and citi- zenship. The College offers a four-year undergraduate pro- gram leading to the Bachelor of Science degree in the various curricula, and. in cooperation with the Graduate School, a program leading to the Master of Science de- gree in the various departments of the College. A pro- gram of advanced study in engineering leading to the Doctor of Philosophy degree was established in 1958. A broad, general education is provided, with special emphasis on the physical sciences and their application to the needs of modern civilization. Interviewers from industrial concerns and govern- ment agencies are invited to the campus to talk with odvanced students about employment opportunities. In addition, the College of Engineering makes arrange- ments for the printing of personnel data sheets for the use of students in finding employment. The College of Engineering of the University of Ar- kansas has entered into a cooperative program with Ouachita Baptist College, the College of the Ozarks. and George F. Branigan Dean The Engineering Building houses engineering students and trains them in the basic and specialized concepts of engineering sciences. College of Engineering 1 Cltl- Student makes exit from odd structure which housed many of the exhibits on Engineers ' Day. In fact, the building was an exhibit in it- self, working on the theory that if the pressure maintained inside is slightly greater than outside, the building will stand indefinitely. Harding College to provide for a five-year combined course of study. This program enables the student to pursue a combined curriculum leading to degrees in both arts and engineering. At the baccalaureate level: the student may pursue a three-year liberal arts curri- culum at Ouachita Baptist College, the College of the Ozarks, or Harding College, and then specialize for two years at the University of Arkansas. After four years of study under the combined program, he is awarded the Bachelor of Arts degree by Ouachita Baptist College, the College of the Ozarks. or Harding College; at the end of the fifth year, he is awarded the deijree of Bache- lor of Science in Engineering by the University. This " Three-Two " plan thus serves to increase the liberal content of the engineering curriculum and enables the graduate to understand better the social, political and economic implications of scientific and engineering activities. An annual Engineer ' s Day is held in March when the engineers elect a St. Pat, an engineer, and a St. Patricia, the engineers " queen. Displays of the talents of the students are shown throughout the Engineering Building. Dean George Branigan is active in engineering edu- cation circles, and Dr. John Imhoff is national vice president of the American Institute of Industrial En- gineers. Student exhibits in the mechanical engineering laboratory were part of the program prepared by undergraduate students for Engineers ' Day. Advanced Study in Fifty Fields After graduation from college, a student may further his education under the auspices of the University Graduate School. Degrees are offered in nearly fifty different fields. The principal objectives of the School are the advancement and dissemination of knowledge. One of the important prerequisites to graduate work is intellectual maturity. This should enable the student to assume the initiative and responsibility necessary for the development of independent and objective thinking, and to comprehend more effectively basic issues and principles as they relate to his program of advanced study. To be admitted to candidacy for a degree, a student must have been unconditionally admitted to graduate standing and must have been approved by the major professor and the Dean of the Graduate School for his particular major. At the time of admission to the Graduate School, the student, on the advice of the Dean, is assigned to a major professor who becomes his adviser throughout the course. The choice of a major professor is largely determined by the student ' s choice of a major subject. The program of study may consist of courses chosen Virgil W. Adkisson Dean The No rth tower of Old Main stands proudly erect beneath a clear sky. Graduate School 1H Due to the fart that most graduate students conduct their own studies in research, the majority of the faculty members in the Graduate School are office workers instead of teachers and are involved with a great deal of paper work concerning seminars, dissertations, etc. from one department, or it may include such cognate courses from other departments as may in individual instances seem to offer greatest immediate and per- manent values. As a general principle, two-thirds of the courses come from the major field. The Graduate School was established in 1027. Prior to that date graduate work in the University was under the supervision of a Graduate Committee. In 1 ( )1 ! the University established a Graduate Center in Little Hock. There students may earn a limited amount of graduate credit and up to twelve weeks of residence credit to apply on requirements for the master ' s degree. Thirteen Doctoral fellowships were approved for 1960-1961 under tin; National Defense Education grants. Students interested in teaching on the college and university level are awarded these fellowships if they will instruct in the following subject areas: zoology, botanj and bacteriology, physics, business administration, psychology, electrical engineering, com- parative literature, and F.nglish. I he Graduate School is supervised b Dean Virgil W. Adkisson. Using oscilloscope, candidate for doctoral degree performs gas spectro- analysis during studies under supervision of the physics department. 115 A Legal Atmosphere for Future Lawyers Ralph C. Barnhart Dean The primary objective of the School of Law is pro- viding a thorough preparation for the practice of law and preparing the student either to practice in common law jurisdictions or to seek employment by government or private business. The School is housed in Waterman Hall, one of the most attractive and efficient buildings in America. The school follows the standards of legal education prescrib- ed by the American Bar Association, and since 1926 ha? been on that Association ' s list of approved law schools. It has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization composed of the ac- credited law schools of America, since 1927. These as- sociations on the basis of long experience in legal edu- cation have established a variety of regulations pertain- ing to such matters as the number and nature of the volumes in the law library, the accessibility of designated library facilities to law students, the annual appropria- tion for books, the number of law teachers, and related matters. In addition, they have approved as a standard for member schools the requirement of at least three years of acceptable college work as a condition of ad- mission. The School offers a three-year law course lead- ing to the degree of Bachelor of Laws The curriculum of the School is designed to give the student an understanding of the lav in its relation- ship to other agencies of social control and to enable Waterman Hall, one of the most attractive and efficient law school buildings in America School of Law spto- nnieni of tie I. tile scrib- 16 b Ub arican e ac- sei- ledu- Jtain- of Ik Dialed opria- And nJard three -fai eld- o " ire lation- enable 1 li of Seven-thirty to five o ' clock, six days a week, the assimila- tion of knowledge is a formal endeavor. Almost as many hours are spent in classrooms as in the library or the union. But al- ways present are the rush to prevent tardiness, the long walk to the next class, and the ever- present thoughts of exams. First ? ;: Larry Marion AARON, Humphreys Hall. Cass- ville, Missouri; Judy Kay ADAMS, Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith; Linda Mae ADAMS, Fulbright Hall, Camden; Lynda L. ADAMS, Fulbright Hall, Crossett; Neva Ann ADAMS, 4-H House. Wilhurn; Susan E. ADAMS, Fulbright Hall, North Little Rock; Lydia Joyce ADAMSON. Fulbright Hall. North Little Rock; John Reed ADCOCK, Hiwasse; Paula Jane ADDISON. Fulbright Hall, Texarkana; Richard Henry AHRENS, Jr., Raz- orback Hall, Mountain Home; Davis Hubbard ALBERT, 2 E, Whittier, California. Fourth How: James Ray ATCHLEY, Humphreys Hall, Har- rison; Joseph W. ATKINSON, Humphreys Hall, Waldron; Mar- garet Ann ATKINSON, Fayetteville; Judith Diane AUSTIN, 4-H House. Daisy; Sharon Ann AUSTIN, Fulbright Hall, Jop- lin. Missouri; Aubrey L. AVANTS, Humphreys Hall, Jackson- ville; Dennis William AVLOS, A6. Fort Smith; Douglas Wil- liam AVLOS, -J _ie, Fort Smith; Jerry L. BABER, Razorback Hall. Hot Springs; Steven Michael BAILES, Humphreys Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Azalea E. BAIRD, Fulbright Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana. Second Row: Richard E. ALBIN, Z E, Fayetteville; Carolyn Lee ALCORN, Joplin, Missouri; James Marvin ALEXANDER. 211, Heber Springs; James Robert ALEXANDER, Humphreys Hall, Mountain Home; Kay ALFORD, Fulbright Hall, Russell- ville; Thomas Dale ALFORD. 2X, Little Rock; Cindy Jean AL- LEN, Fulbright Hall, Malvern; Diane Mary ALLISON, Ful- bright Hall, Hot Springs; A. Leland ALLUM, TKE, Tulsa, Okla- homa; Frances Rose ALPE, Fulbright Hall. Crawfordsville; Linda Lucille ALVAREZ. Ballinger. Texas. Fifth Row: Janet Elizabeth BAIRD, Ogden, Utah; Janet Elizabeth BAKER, Fulbright Hall, Springfield. Missouri; Becki BALCH, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Joe Holcombe BALL, KZ. Nashville; James William BALLARD, Fayetteville; James Har- rison BANE, Wilson Sharp, Branson, Missouri; Patsy Ann BARBEE, Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Boyd BARGER, Humph- reys Hall. Fayetteville; Ronald D. BARKSDALE. Razorback Hall. Prescott; Howard J. BARLOW. Razorback Hall. Little Rock; Mary Ann BARNES. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock. Third Row: Renee June AMO, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Barbara Jane ANDERSON, Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff; Gene P. ANDERSON, Wilson Sharp, Siloam Springs; Norman An- thony ANDERSON, Fayetteville; Wanda Lorraine ANDERSON, Fulbright Hall. Fort Smith; Xury Charles ANGEL, Fort Smith: Sandra Jean ANGLIN, Springdale: Bruce Allen ANTHONY. K2, El Dorado; K. Earlene ARCHER, Fulbright Hall. Rogers; Janet Lou ARMES. Fulbright Hall, Huntsville; Anna Kay AR- NOLD, Fulbright Hall. Corning. Contemplating the new world he is entering, freshman gazes at the size and immensity of the University as seen from Humphreys Hall. 128 FRESHMEN First Row: Jess-Kaye HARNETT. Fulhright Hall, Renton- ville; Troy Franklin BARNETT, Humphreys Hall, I.onoke: Janice Ann HARTLEY, Fulbright Hall, Little Ruck; James Grover BARTON, 2X, Fort Smith; Hugh Donald BARWICK. Humphreys Hall, Hope; M. Karen BASINGER. Fulbright Hall, Van Buren; Thomas Edward BATIE, Humphreys Hall. Rogers; William Curtis BATIE, Ra .orhack Hall. Kirtland, Ohio; Luther Frank BATTENFIELD, Humphreys Hall, Harrison; James Franklin BAYLEY. Springdale; John William BEAI.L. Humph- revs Hall. Wilson. Second Row. Linda Louise BEALL, Fulbright Hall, Gar- field; Linda Clare BEARDEN, Fulhright Hall, Little Rock; Tilman BEARDEN, Humphreys Hall, Texarkana; A. V. BEARDSLEY, Humphreys Hall Little Rock: Alice ' Johelle BEASLEY. Fulbright Hall, Hushes; James Thomas BEASLEY, Pine Bluff; Constance Rulene DECKER, Marianna; Sherry! Ann BEDELL. Fulhrijjht Hall. Little Rock; Charles Henry BKKL. Humphreys Hall, liatesville; Delilah Ann BELL. Fill- blight II Hall, Pine II. Mineral Bluff. Springs; Donna Lynn BELL. Fulbright Third BENNETT. Fulhright Hall. Seneca, BENNETT, Farmhouse, Bentonville: Rinv. Marion lioliart BELL. iam I.. BELL. Humphieys Hall. r.. 2AE, Fort Smith: Wynne; Linda Anne Missouri; Noel Eugene Jerry Ann BER.NER, Springdale; Carlon Ann BERRYHILL, Fulbright Hall. Killeen. Texas; John Lewis BESS, Fayetteville; Kathy BEVANS, Ful- hright Hall. North Little Rock; Sylvia Leone BEVILLE. Ful- bright Hall. Daytona Beach. Fla.; William Jackson BEVIS, Jr., Humphreys Hall. I.onoke: James Harold BEWLEY, Spring- dale. Fourth Row: Michael Douglas BIGGS, Humphreys Hall, Hot Springs: Steve Fredrick BINGAMHAN, Eureka Springs; Jan- anne BIVENS, Fulbright Hall, Benton; Henry Titus BLACK, Humphreys Hall. Stamps; Sharon Elaine BLACK, Fulhright Hall. Little Rock; Bennie Francis BLACK WELL. Emerson; Betty Lorraine BLACKWOOI). 4-H House, Clarksville; Betty Sue BOGARD, Fulhright Hall. West Memphis; Richard Larry BOLEN, Rogers; James P. BONADY, Razorlmck Hall. Wynne: Agor John BOOGAART. Humphreys Hall. Mountain Home. Fifth Row: Janice Marie BOURG. Dallas, Texas; William Scott BOWEN, Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; Charles Clay BOYCE. AE, Dardanelle; David Marshall BOYCE. Humph- reys Hall. Little Rock; Don E. BOYD, Humphreys Hall, Tulsa. Okla.: Jerrell Ray BOYETTE. Humphreys Hall, Carlisle; Bar- hara Ann BRALEY, Fulhright Hall. Joneslmro; Carol Lynn BRANDENHOFF, Fullirighl Hall. Evanston. III.; Susan Marion BRANIGAN, Fulbright Hall. Fayetteville; Phillip I. BRENTS, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock: James Oral BREWER. Humphreys Hall, (.hii ' man. Sixth Row: Rohlne Jean BRIDENTHAL. Full.right Hall. North Little Rock; Jack W. BRII.EY. Humphreys Hall, Spiro. Okla.: Richard Harold BR1TT. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: Ronald Howard BROCKWELL. Razorback Hall, Everton: Treka BROOKS, Fulliright Hall. Prairie Grove: Charles Tern ' BROWN. Humphreys Hall. Hope; Donald Roy BROWN. Humphreys Hall, Nevada. Missouri: John Dewavne BROWN. Razorback Hall. Hamburg: Judi Carole BROWN. Fulbright Hall. Texarkana: Judy Kay BROWN. Full.right. Tul a. Okla.: Lee Fanning BROWN. Fayetteville. 129 FRESHMEN First Roic: Mary Ann BROWN, Pocahontas; Sandra Louise BROWN. Fulbright, Shreveport. La.: Shannon Harris BROWN, Fulbright Hall. North Little Rock: William Cling BROWN. Humphreys Hall. Boles: James Rulile BROWN1). Humphreys Hall. Newport: Ralph Ernest BROWNING, Humphreys Hall. I ' alnulale. Calif.: Kathryn Lloyene BRUCE. Fulbright Hall. Pine Bluff: Mary {Catherine BRUMM, Fulbright. Newport: John A. BRUNNER, 2X, Marked Tree; Theresa Jane BRYAN, Fulbright Hall. Brinkley: Robert Marshall BRYANT, 2X. Nevada. Missouri. Second Row: William B. BRYANT. Jr. Pine Bluff: Timothy Joseph BRYNIARSKI. Mountain Home: Jonathan Walter BUCHANAN. SAK. Helena: Jerry Lynn BUCK. Amity: Joe K. BUCKNER. AXA. Hazen: Carol BUDD. Fulbright Hall. Fayetteville; Harold Eugene BURCH, Hot Springs; Judith Allen BURCH, Fulbright Hall. Montague, Mich.; Judith Ann BURCH. Fullbright Hall. Tulsa, Okla.; Arlie David BURCE, Sulphur Springs: William Dudley BURKE, Springdale. Third Row: Brenda Gave BURKETT, Fulbright Hall, Berry- ville; Larry W. BURKS. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Fred C. BURNS, Humphreys Hall. Danville; Lionel Joseph BURNS, Humphreys Hall, Strong; William Leo BURNS, Razorback Hall, El Dorado; Juanita Ann BURSON, Fayette- ville; James E. BURTON, Humphreys Hall, Booneville; Rich- ard L. BURTON. Humphreys Hall, Newport; John Finley P.USH, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Beverly BYNUM, Ful- bright Hall, Tulsa. Okla.; Neil Stanley BYNUM, Humphreys Hall. Vian. Okla. Fourth Ron: Howard Guess CAIN. Jr.. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Randal Eugene CALDWELL. Wynne: Shar- lett Rhea CALHOUN. Fulbright Hall. Prescott: Donald Paul CALLA.N, i:4 E. West Memphis: Ronald William CALLAN. r E. West Memphis: Frances Clydine CALLAWAY. Fulbright Hall. Hermitage: John Calvin CAMPBELL. III. KZ. Helena: Sharon Kaye CAMPBELL, Yellville: Gerald Wayne CAR- LYLE. Humphreys Hall. Newport; Martha CARNES. Fayette- ille: Tommy Dale CARPENTER, Humphreys Hall. Memphis, Tennessee. Fifth Row: Donna Sue CARR. Fulbright Hall. Fort Smith: Carol Ann CARTER. Fayetteville: Frank Lyle CARTER. AIM ' . Booneville: Kenneth Lee CARTER. Lowell: Mike A. CARVER. Humphreys Hall. Mena: J. Robert CASEY. Humph- reys Hall. Little Rock; Lynne J. CASTLE. Altus. Okla.; Rich- ard Lesley CASTLE. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs; Nancy Josephine CASTLEBERRY, Fulbright Hall. Crossed: Sandra Claudette CATE. Fulbright Hall. El Dorado. Sixth Row: Davetta C. CAUGHEY. Fulbright Hall. Shreve- port. La.: Lynda Lou CAUSEY. North Little Rock: Michael Byron CECIL. Wilson Sharp. Red Bluff. Calif.: Bruce Lee CHAMBERS. Fayetteville; David Scott CHAMBERS. Humph revs Hall, Rogers ' : Susan Darrah CHAMBERS. Fulbright Hall. Mountain Home: James Lloyd CHANDLER. Humphreys Hall. Nashville: Bonnie Beth CHANEY, 4-H House. England; Char- lotte Jane CHAPMAN. Fulbrisht Hall. Russellville: David Carter CHAPMAN, in. Searcv. 130 Am tBem. . It: Rich. i: Rid- I: OBI- F(Vs( Ron-: James Lafayette CHAPPELL, Hindsville; Wil- liams Douglas CHAVIS. Pine Bluff; Jack Dean CHENOWETH, Cave Springs; Margaret Lou CHII.DS. Fulbright Hall, West Memphis; Linda Gay CH1TWOOI). Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs; Dolores CHOATE, Fulbright Hall. Conroe. Tex.: Betty Jo CHURCHILL, Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Jerry Wayne CLAI- BORNE. Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; Sarah Frost CLARK, Fulbright Hall, Blytheville: William Baxter CLE- MENT. 2AE. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.: Carolyn Kaye CLEVI- DENCE, Fulbrisht Hall, Little Rock. Second Row: David Autry CLIFTON. Wilson Sharp House, Wynne; Cynthia Coy CLINGMAN. Fulbright Hall. Texarkana; Jerry Dean CLUFF. Wichita, Kan.; Mildred Marie COCCIA. Fulbright Hall. North Little Rock: Franklin Harold COCHRAN, Humphreys Hall. Corning; Marinell COE. Fulbright Hall. Tuckerman; Elmer Henry COFFELT, Humphreys Hall. Carlisle; Danny M. COFFEY. Razorback Hall. Springfield. Missouri: James Edwin COFFMAN. Hopper: Marshal A. COKER. Razor- back Hall. Hiwasse; Mabel Jo CALAV. Fulbright Hall. Mag- nolia. Third Roiv. Beverly Anne COLE. Fulbright Hall, Crawfords- ille; William Burton COLE, Hot Springs: Catherine Marie COLLINS, Fulhright Hall, Crossett; -Nathan Lewis COMBS. Fayetteville; Graydon Karl COMSTOCK. Ra .orhack Hall. Siloam Springs; Clyde Lee COOK. Jr., Little Rock: David N. COOK, Humphreys Hall, Wynne; Phyllis Jean COOK, Ful- bright Hall. Elkins; William Ralph COOK. Jr., Kl. Wynne: Patricia Jayne COONS. Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs: Jerry Dewayne COOPER. Humphreys Hall. Foil Smith. Fourth Row: Jim COOPER. II KA. llatesville: Tommy A. COOPER. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Joseph Eugene COOTS. 211. Judsonia: Virginia Gail COPELAND, Forl Smith: Walter A. COPPEANS, Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith: Rel Ben- nett CORBIN. Acacia, lienton; Carolyn Darlene CORDES. Springdale: Cardie Auson CORNETT. Fulbright Hall. Ft. Benning, Georgia: Gerald L. CORNISH. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff: Lynda Dale CORROTTO. Fulbright Hall. ' Fort Smith: Susan COSMl S. Kulbrisilit Hall, Waxahachie. Texas. Filth Ron-: Carole Jeannelte COSPER. Springdale: Brenda Kay COUCH, 4-H House. Strawberry: Clifford C. COUNCILI.E. Jr.. Humphreys Hall. l!lytlie ille: Marianne CRANK. Ful- bright Hall. Foreman: Dave Edward CRAWFORD. Benton: Don P. CRAWFORD. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs: l),,ltie J. CRAWFORD. Fulbright Hall, lluulies: Larry Don CREIGH- TON. Ra .orback Hall. Benton: Mildred Christine CRISP. Ful- britthl Hall. Marvell: George Allen CROCKER. 2N. Rus-ell- ville: Dave Michael CRONE. 2X. Springfield. Mo. Exchange dinners between Humphreys and Fulbright Halls provided new freshmen a chance to meet one another and to see old friends. LSI First Row: Linda Sue CROSS, Fulbright Hall. Miller, Mo.; David Richard CROUCH, Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; Judy CROUSE. Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith: Larry CROWNOVER. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Joseph Ransom CULLOM. III. Humphreys Hall, Wilson; Edward L. CULLUM. Jr.. 2X, Little Rock: Patricia Sue CUPPLES. Fulbright Hall. North Little Rock; Boyd Ray DAILY, Fayetteville: Jerry D. DAILY. Razorback Hall, Donaldson; Al Jenninas DANIEL. Humph- reys Hall, Prescott: Franchelle DAMEL. Fulbright Hall. Augusta. Fourth Row: Sue Ellen DILL, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Johnny Edward DILLARD, Humphreys Hall. Amity; Donald .1. DILLINGHAM, Springdale; Jerry Donald DIXON, Humph- reys Hall. Eudora: Mary Nell DONAHUE. Fulbright Hall. Lit- tle Rock; Bill DOSS, Humphreys Hall. Berryville; Doke DOUG- LAS. K2. Tulsa. Oklahoma; Phillip C. DOZIER, II KA, Fay- etteville; Marjorie Faye DREWRY, Hughes; Paul J. DUBBELL. Humphreys Hall. Rogers: Rene DUCOTE, Fulbright Hall, Texarkana. Second Row: Harriet Elizabeth DANIEL. Fulbright Hall. Muskogee. Okla.; Mary Pamela DANIEL. Fulhright Hall. Forrest City; Nancy Louise DANIEL. Fulbright Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma: Joe C. DANIELS. Bodcaw; James Earl DARK. Jr.. i)X. Shreveport, Louisiana: Lawrence Grayson DAVEN- PORT. 2 E. Fayetteville; Ann DAVIES. Fulbright Hall. Baux- ite; Delmar Lee DAVIS. Humphreys Hall. Tulsa. Oklahoma: Diana Gaile DAVIS. Fulbright Hall. Memphis, Tennessee: Frankie Sue DAVIS, Fullerton. California; George Wayne DAVIS, III, Horatio. Fifth Row: Jimmy Forrest DUNAVANT, K2. Widener; Chonita lone DUNCAN. Springdale: Douglas Howard DUN- HAM, Humphreys Hall, Neosho, Missouri; Ronnie N. DUNN, Humphreys Hall. Hampton; Robert Rowland DURDEN, 2AE, Fort Smith; Charles B. DURHAM. Charleston: Andrea Camille DUSKIN. Fulbright Hall. Fayetteville; Carolyn Rae EARLEY. Fulbright Hall, Wichita, Kansas: Thomas Joseph EBDON. III. Humphreys Hall. Balboa. Canal Zone: Charlotte Ann ECKEL. Fulbright Hall, North Little Rock. Third Ron: Leo Carson DAVIS, Humphreys Hall. Moun- tain Home; Dianne DAY. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock: David F.ldridge DEADERICK. 2AE, Forrest City: Judy Ann DEAN. Fulbriaht Hall. Tulsa. Oklahoma: Frances DEANE, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock: Billy Mack DENNY, Sedgewell House. Hot Springs; Charles Austin DENT. Humphreys Hall. Imboden: Sally Grain DENTON. Fulbright Hall. Wilson; Charles Edward DENVER. Farm House. Gravetle: Phillip Pylaml DEPRIEST. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: Maraaret Ann DECOSMO. Ful- bright Hall. Little Rock. Orientation was a time for tests, lectures, and generalized head aches for entering freshmen. Here, Roy Simpson distributes math tests FRESHMEN First Row: Donald I.ee EDGIN, Humphreys Hall, North Lit- tle Rock; Richard L. EDMISTEN, Huntsville; Carolyn Sue EDWARDS, Fulhright Hall, Newark; Richard Stewart ED- WARDS, Humphreys Hall, Huntsville; Jim Roliert Ei.DSON, IIKA, Springdale; (Jerry Lee EILHOTT, Fulhright Hall. Pine Bluff; William Henry ELDERTON, Springdale; Rolfe Cham, hliss ELDRIDGE, 1AE, Forrest City; Thomas Parry ELFTKR. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs. Second Row: Pat ELLIOT, Razorhack Hall, Little Rock- Patricia Dell ELLIOTT, Fulhright Hall. Fort Smith: William D. ELLIOTT, Humphreys Hall. Blytheville: Ronald G. EM- BRY, Razorliark Hall. Fort Smith; James David EMERSON, Humphreys Hall. Mena; Carol Sue ENGEL. Fulhright Hall, Kansas, Missouri; Charolette Ann ENGLAND, Springdale; Louise Mary ENCSKOV, Winslow; Hilda Martin KNSMINCER, Rison; Eva Ruth EPPERSON. Neosho, Missouri; Kathryn Marie ETOCH. Fulhright Hall. Helena. Third Rim: Dianna Marie EUBANKS, Scott House. Little Rock: Donald Gordon EVANS, Humphreys Hall. Gentry; Otha I.ee EVANS. Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; Sandra Rae EVANS, Springdale; Sharon Joy EVANS, Fulbright Hall, Mar- veil; Ronald Kdmond EVERETT. Humphreys Hall. Holly Grove; Patricia Joan EVERSO1.L, Du tch Mills; Mary Brice EWING. Fulbright Hall, McOehee; Janice Elaine FADDIS. Fayetleville: Jamie Ann FARIS, Raytown; Juanita Violet FARRAR. Fort Smith. Fourth Row: Carolyn Little FAULKNER. Fulhrilit Hall, Mena; Ivan R. FAULKNER, Lincoln; Roberta Lou FATLK- NER, Fulliright Hall. Jacksnnville; Cindy FEEXEI.L. Full.rifiht Hall, Hot Springs; Gary Vermin FELKER. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: John Clayliurn FENDLEY. Humphreys Hall. Lit- tle Rock: Richard M. FERGUSON, Humphreys Hall, Marshall; Sandra Gave FERGUSSON. Fulliright Hall. Altheimer; Carolyn June FESS. Fullirifrht Hall. Magnolia; Michael Howard FID- LER. i)4 E. Prairie Grnve; Conley Wayne FIKFS. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff. Fifth Ron-: Laurence FIKES, HAE, Pine Bluff; James Franklin FINCH, Wilson Sharp. Forrest City: Niki Ann FINGER. Coral Gables. Florida: George Carver FISHER. Tex- arkana; Nina Sue FISHER. Danville; Rose I.ynne FIT - GERALD. Fulbright Hall. Shreveport. Louisiana; Jeffry Harrod FLAKE, Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Susan Jean FLEECER. Tulsa. Oklahoma; William J. FLETCHER. K2. Scott; Virginia May FORD. Fayetleville; Ronnie Jim FORMBY, Humphreys Hall. Mulberry. Sixth Row: Rita FOSTER, Fulliright Hall. Tulsa. Okla- homa; David Gene FOUNTAIN. 211, Sulphur Springs; Bobera Anne FOWLER. Fulhright Hall. Macon. Georgia: Judy Dianne FOWLER. Fulhright Hall. Harrison; Shirley Ann FOWLER. Fulliright Hall. Jonesboro; Clyde R. FOX. Ra .orback Hall. Ratcliff; Evelyn Jean FOX. Fulhright Hall. Gentry-; Fredrick Schuyler FOX, Fort Smith, I.ana Kathryn FRANCIS. Fulliright Hall. Hot Springs; Nancy Carol FRATESI, Fulliright Hall. Pine Bluff; Cecelia Su FREEMAN. Fulhright Hall. Lit- tie Rock: Lawrence Owen FREEMAN. Ra orback Hall. Jack- sonville; John Martin FRENCH, AH. Dallas, Texas. FRESHMEN First Row: Stanley Velle FRENCH, Razorback Hall, North Little Rock; Mary Katherine FULLER, Fulbright Hall, Lewis- ville: Vickie Olivia GANSLEN, Fulbright Hall, Fayetteville; David Gerald GARDNER. Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Carl ade GARNER, Gladson House, Heber Springs; Kathe L. GATES, Fulbright Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana; Charles Sidney GIBSON. i;x. Dermott: Carol Jean G1ES, Fulbright Hall, Denison, Texas; Diane GILLISON, Fulbright Hall, Lake Village; Marianne GILLISON, Fulbright Hall, Lake Village; Ronnie Wavne GLASS. Leachville. Second Row: Julia Jan GODFREY, Fulbright Hall, Rogers; Robert Miller GOFF, Jr., II KA, Little Rock; Thomas Leyton GOFF, Wilson Sharp. Sherman, Texas; Gerald G. GOLDEN. Humphreys Hall. Mena; Jean Ann GOLDEN, 4-H House, Greenway; Milton Glendon GOODE, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Don Roy GOODMAN, AX A, Blytheville; Bruce E. GOOLSBY, Sheridan; Nancy Merle GORDON, Fulbright Hall, Fayetteville; Jack L. GOSWICK, Z E, Fort Smith; Bennie Elizabeth GRAHAM, Grove, Oklahoma. Third Row: Billy Joe GRAHAM, Razorback Hall, Van liuren; Jerry Lee GRAHAM, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Roland Gail GRAHAM, IIKA, Springdale; Dolores Ann GRAMLICH. 4-H House, Charleston; Bonnie Jean CRAMMER, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; George Douglas GREEN, Jr., Humphreys Hall, Sparkman; Richard Edward GREGORY, Jr., 2AE, Augusta; Murrey Lonn GRIDER, Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff; Nancy Ruth GRIFFIN, Fayetteville; Ronnie Lynn GRIGGS, El Dorado; William Noah GRIMMETT, SN, Little Rock. .V Fourth Row: David Fulton GRUBBS. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Xavier de la Antonio GL ' ARDIA, Razorback Hall. Panama, Republic de Panama; Thomas Holiman GULLEY. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: Johnnye Myrle GUY, Fulbright Hall. Trumann; Newton L. HAILEY Jr., Rogers; Ann HAIN- BACH, Springdale; James Eddie HALE, Razorback Hall, Berry - ville; Nancy ' Carole HALK, Fulbright Hall. West Memphis; Fiances Emily HALL. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock: Kie Douglas HALL, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock: Ronald Dean HALL. Humphreys Hall, Gravette. Fiith Ruic: William Few HALL. _iO, Camden; Whitney Sue HALLADAY. Fulbright Hall, Fayetteville; Barbara Lynn HALLAM, Fulbright Hall. Carthage. ' Missouri: Richard A. HAI.SELL, K2. Dumas; Mary Gail HANKS. Fulbright Hall, Shreveport, La.; Roberta Kaye HARBER, Fulbright Hall. Blythe- ville; William Raymond HARBISON, West Fork; Judy Gail HARDY. Fulbright Hall, Pea Ridge; Chi Chi HARGRAVES, Fulbright Hall, Forrest City; Charles Leslie HARPER. Humph- rey Hall, North Little Rock; Sharon Jo HARPER, Fulbright Hall. Westport, Connecticut. Sixth Row: Alice Faye HARRIS, Fulbright Hall, Russell- ville; Barbara Ann HARRIS, Fulbright Hall, Odessa, Texas; Mary Lynn HARRIS, Fulbright Hall, Rogers; Murray Truman HARRIS. Razorback Hall, Stamps; Betty Lucille HARRISON, Benton; William A. HARRISON, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; James Alfred HARROD, 2 E, Pine Bluff; James Ken- neth HART, A6, Paris; Peter L. HART, Razorback Hall, New York, New York; Sandi Kaye HAUSTEIN, Fulbright Hall, North Little Rock; Jennie Lou HAVEN, Fulbright Hall, Forrest City. 134 1: Bmn, 4 Rod; Am . HallFnt ' 1 ti i First Roiv: Gerald Wayne HAYES. Humphreys Hall, Mc- (;hee; Kaye HAYNES, Fulhrighl Hall, Little Rock; Floyd Jefferson HAYS, Jr., Humphreys Hall, Hot Springs; Mary Diane HEFLIN, Fulhright Hall, Pine Bluff: W. David HEINS, Humphreys Hall, Garfield; Mary Nell HEI.I5RON, Fulhright Hall, Little Rock; Molly HELMS, Fulhright Hall, Fort Smith; Sarah Gerene HEMBREE. Fulhright Hall, Fayetteville; Mary Paule HENNFES. Fulhright Hall. Pine Bluff; David Patrick HENRY, 2X, Searcy; Ronald Lee HENRY, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock. Second Row: Joanne HENTHORNE. Fulhright Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Sherry HERINGER, Fulhright Hall, Joneshoro; Raymond Edward HERMAN. Humphreys Hall, Fordyce; Joyce Elaine HERK, 4-H House. Rogers; Bill Roy HERRON, Humphreys Hall. Baytown, Texas; Charlotte Malissa HERVEY, Fulhright Hall, Dallas, Texas; Marion Mark HEWETT. AXA, Fort Smith; Artie HICKS, Fulhright Hall, Russellville; Julia Anne HICKS, Fulhright Hall, Camden: Vicki Louise HICKS. Benton; Jack Wayne HILL, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock. Third Row: Marcia Louise HII.LIARD. Mentor, Ohio; Don- na Carlene HIXON, Fulhright Hall, For! Smith; Charles A. HOBBS. Sedgewell House. North Little Rock; Bernard George HOCHSTETTER, E-igland: R. Joy HOFFMAN. Fayetteville: Timothy D. HOGAN, 2X, Little Rock; Richard Neal HOL- BERT, Humphreys Hall. Little Rock; Hul.ert HOLCOMBE. Jr., Humphreys Hall, Fort Smith; James Edgar HOLLAN, III. Humphreys Hall, Wynne; Carol Anne HOLLAND. Fulhright Hall, Huntsville; David Eugene HOLLEY, Benton. Fourth Row: Dan Lee HOLLINGSWORTH, Humphreys Hall. Camden; Betty Ine . HOLMES. Fulhright Hal ' .. Harris- hurg; Tommy Jeff HOLT. Ozark; Byron Neil HOLTHOFF. KX Gould; Alth Mae HONEYCUTT. Fulhright Hall, Harri- son: Nelta Faye HOOVER. Winslow: Diana Lee HOPKINS. Fiilbriahl Hall, ' Jacksonville; Robert Marion HORTON, Razor- hack Hall, Paragould; Donna Maria HOUSE. Fulhright Hall. Morrilton: Gary C. HOUSTON. AXA. Little Rock: Lynda Suzanne HOWARD. Fulhright Hall. Rogers. Filth Row: Michael Franklin HOWARD. Ra orhack Hall. Westville. Oklahoma: Walter Gene HOWARD. Humphreys Hall. Little Hock: Diana Lynne HUBBARD, Miami. Florida: Jerry Cave HUDDLESTON. AXA, North Little Rock: Brenda Ann HUDSON, Fulhrighl Hall. Benton: Billv Jack Hl ' EBSCH. KM). Sherman. Texas; Barbara Lynn HUGHES. Fulhright Hall. Phoenix. Arizona: Dianna Kaye HUGHES. Big Spring. Texas; Joan HUMMEL. Fulhright ' Hall. Harrison: Carolyn Sue HUNDLEY. Fort Smith. Parents and those " strong, dependable young men " aid women in getting settled at Fulbright Hall. Mostly, it ' s a good time to meet girls. First Row: Sharon Hoo HUNDLEY, Fort Smith; Barbara nn HUNTER, Fulbright Hall, Booneville; Ted Eugene HUNTSMAN. Humphreys Hall, Bauxite; Kathryn Sue HURST. Fulbright Hall, Flippin; Wayne Renzo HURST, Cane Hill: Ralph Nelson INGRAM, Humphreys Hall, Alma; Nancy Erin IRBY, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Donald Joseph ISBELL. Humphreys Hall, Forrest City; Rosemary ISBELL, Arlington, Virginia; Elaine IVES, Fulbright Hall, Tulsa. Oklahoma; Donald Tompson JACK, Ra .orback Hall, Little Rock. fourth Row: Judith Lynn JONES, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Patricia Ann JONES, Fulbright Hall, Crossett; Patricia Eileen JONES, Fulbright Hall, Hot Springs; San Karen JONES, Razorback Hall. Fort Smith; Vonda Janiece JONES, 4-H House, North Little Rock; Barbara Ann JORDAN, Fulbright Hall, Pittsburgh, New York; Coy Clifton KAYLOR, S E, Fayetteville; Mary Margaret KEARY, Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Phillip Hays KELLEY, Mount Ida; Carol Lee KELLY, Fulbright Hall, Lakewood. Ohio; H. C. KELLY, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock. Second Row: Donald Roy JACKS, Humphreys Hall, De- Queen, Ernesteene JACKSON, Fulbright Hall. El Dorado; Janice Veann JACKSON, Fulbright Hall, Cassville, Missouri; William Bernard JAMES. Kazorback Hall, Hot Springs; Charles Ray JARVIS, Humphreys Hall, Newport: William Anthony JASPER. Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; Carol Ann JEFFREY, 4-H House. Mount Olive; Jessie Anne JEFFRESS. Fulbright Hall, Crossett; Stanley Eugene JEFFUS, Springdale; Delores Barbara JENNINGS, Fulbright Hall. Marshall; Sharon Marie JENNINGS, Fulbright Hall, Augusta. filth Row: Carolyn Sue KENDRICK, Springdale; Gary Ford KENNEDY. Humphreys Hall, Rector; Kenneth Lee KESTERSON. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff; Gary Lee KEIFF- NER. Humphreys Hall, Elaine; Charmayne B. KIMBALL, Fulbright Hall, Hot Springs; Peggy Sue KINCANNON, Scot- land: Robert Paul KING. Humphreys Hall, Lewisville; Robert W. KING, Humphreys Hall, Pocahontas; Dick C. KINNEY, Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: Robert Michael KINSEY, Humphreys Hall. Van Buren; Mary Viktoria KNAPHEIDE, Fulbright Hall, Ouincy, Illinois. 136 Third Row: George JEW, Pine Bluff; Benjamin Harrell JOHNSON, 2X, West Helena: Claude Dale JOHNSON, Hunts- ville; Jerry Loyd JOHNSON. Waldron: Jimmy Clyde JOHN- SON, Razorback Hall. Mountain Home; John Thomas JOHN- SON, Humphreys Hall. Little Rock; Mitchell Ray JOHNSON. Greenway; Paula Kathleen JOHNSON. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Mindy Lee JOHNSTON. Fulbright Hall. Tulsa. Okla- homa; Skippy Winston JOHNSTON, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; Charles VanCleave JONES, 211, Little Rock. Reception for new students and their parents was held in Barnhall Fieldhouse for acquainting parents with officials and traditions. FRESHMEN ' First Ron: Clifford Lynn KNIGHT. Humphreys Hall. Lin- coln, Nebraska; William G. KNIGHT, Wilson Sharp, Little Rock; Jack IX KNOX, Rogers; Linda Kathleen KOOIKER, Fulbright Hall, Springfield. Missouri; Iinasls KRIEVANS, Humphreys Hall, Tuckernian; Ronald James KUSHMAUL, Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff; William C. KV ER, Humphreys Hall, Jacksonville; Trina LAABS, Fulhright Hall. Springdale; Linda Thresa LAMBERT. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; James W. LANCE, Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; David E. L. LAND, Razorback Hall, Walnut Ridge. Second Row: David M. LANEY, Humphreys Hall. El Dora do; Richard Curtis L ANG, Humphreys Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; John . LATTING, Farm House, Marianna; Suzanne LAUGH- LIN, Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith; Larry LAZECKI, Wilson Sharp. Saskatoon, Saskatchewan; TliKida l.EI O . Pulbrighl Hall. Mena: Harry Wayne LEU Humphries Hull, Slutlgart; lionald LEE, Dumas; Lynn M. LEEK. 1 AO. Dumas; Charles F. I.KROY, Fort Smith; Susan Elizabeth LESH, Fulhright Hull. Fayetteville. Third Row: Carolyn Fay LESSENHERRY, Fulbright Hall, I.onoke; Joanne LEWIS, Fulhriglit Hall. England: Marvene Katblcf-n LEWIS, Fayelleville; Curtis Garwood LIBERTY, Razorback Hull, Eureka Springs; Carolyn Fay LIERLY, Fay- etteville; lietty Carolyn LIGON, Fulliright Hull. Prescolt: Carl Edward LINDSEY. Newport: Charles Na h LINDSEY. 2AE. Helena; Waller Raymond LINDSEY. Humphreys Hall. Tyler Texas; James Edwin LLOYD, Humphreys Hall, Van liuren; Sammy Dean LOE, Humphreys Hall, Prescott. Fourth Row: Billy Gerald LOFTIN, Fayetteville; Patsy Ann LONG, Fulbriglit Hall. Gentry; Larry French LOVELESS, 2X. Stuttgart; Jack Holt I.OVELIS. Humphreys Hall. Nash- ville; Martha Ellen LOVING. Fulbright Hall. Aurora, Missouri: Janice Kathnleen LOWE, Fulbright Hall. Gillett: Sallye Fran- ces LOWRY, Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs; Sharon Kay LOWRY. Fort Worth, Texas; Bobby Jack LOYD. Humphreys Hall, Paris; Cherry L. LtlBKER, Fulbright Hall. Bald Knob; Philip Eugene LUCAS, Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs. Fiilh Rote: Charles Edwin LUMSDEN. Humphreys Hall. DeWitt; Gary Bruce LUNSFORD. AXA. Fayelleville: Charles Albert LLITX. THE. Erlton. N. J.; Van Hampton LYEI.L. Jr., Humphreys Hall, Hot Springs: Donna Sue L NCH. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Barbara Jo LYNN, Fulbright Hall. Sulphur Springs; James Robert LYNN, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; George Randall L ON. Humphrey: Edward LYONS, Jr.. Humphreys Hal Lewder MACE, Springfield. Mo.; Greenwood. Hall. Little Rock: Virgle . North Little Rock: lames Dan W. MAESTRI, -N, Sixth Ron-: Paul E. MAGNESS. Humphreys Hall. Moun- tain Home; Christine Veronica MAILER. Fulbright Hall. Fort Smith : Ned Barrie MAJORS, Humphreys Hall. England: Re- becca J. MALCOLM. Fulbright Hall. Leawood, Kan.; David Roy MAI-ONE, 2 K. Little Rock: Sn.tt MAN ATT. Humphreys Hall. Corning: Joseph Hubert MANN. Humphreys H all. Me- Crory: Larry Oran MANNING. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Gerald D. MANUEL. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff; Marcus Raymond MARD1S. Ra .nrhack Hall, Harrisbui-: lohn Patrick MARINONI, ATU, Fayetleville. 137 First Roiv. Mary Sue MARINONI, Fayetteville; Eugene Lee MARIS, ZX. Little Rock; John Richard MARR, Humph- reys Hall. Little Rock; Christian Amedee .MARTENSEN, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Barbara Carol MARTIN, Fayet- teville: Charles Gilbert MARTIN, Humphreys Hall, Royal; Crystal Mary MARTIN, Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith; Judy MARTIN. Fulbriaht Hall, Fort Worth, Texas; Michael Eugene MARTIN, AXA, Fort Smith; Norman Henry MASON, Jr., Humphreys Hall, Malvern. S,- -ond Row: Betty Ann MASTERS, Fulhright Hall, Mena; Larry Clifton MATHIS. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock, Charles Wayne MATTHEWS, Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff; Gordon K. MATTHEWS, Humphreys Hall, Jonesboro; Joe Mac MAXEY. Humhpreys Hall, Amity; Pamela Ann MAXWELL, Fulbright Hall. Branson, Missouri; Sammie Lou MAXWELL. Kemp, Texas; Beverly Ann MAYER, Memphis, Tennessee; James MAYER, Wilson Sharp, Mission, Kansas; Beverly Dianne MAYS, Fulbright Hall, Rector. Third Row: Willa Jean MCADOO, West Fork; James L. MCBURNETT, Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff; Bob MCCARLEY, Z J E, West Memphis; W. Frances MCCARTER, Fulhright Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana; Henry James MCCARTY, KZ, Helena; Marsha Lynn MCCARTY. Fulbright Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Bill MCCLAIN, Bentonville; Tom Clark MCCLAIN, Humph- reys Hall, Fordyce; Jim MCCLALLAND. ZX, Fayetteville; David Clark MCCLINTON. Fayetteville. Fourth Row: John Herbert MCCLUNG. Humphreys Hall. Newport: Sue Ann MCCLURKEN, Fulbriaht Hall, Mount Ida; Marilyn Jean MCCOLLOM, Little Rock; Travis Walton MC- COY. Ill, Ra .orback Hall. Little Rock: Jack Walls MC- CRARY. KZ, Lonoke; Sheila Ann MCCRAY. Fulbright Hall. Fort Smith: Patty Jeter MCCREIGHT, Fulbriaht Hall. Shreve- port, Louisiana; Michele MCCRIGHT. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Richard B. MCCl ' LLOCH. KZ, Forrest City: Tommy R. MCDANIEL. Favetteville. Fiith Ron: Martha M. I. MCDERMOTT. Fulbriaht Hall. Little Rock; Jerry T. MCDONALD. Humphreys Hall, Charles- ton: Robert Bruce MCGOUGH, Razorhack Hall, Stuttgart; Pat H. MCGOWAN. ZX. Fort Smith; Samuel Nelson MCHANEY, Humphreys Hall. Paragould; Charles David MCKAY, Humph- reys Hall, Magnolia: Judy Ann MCKEE, Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith; Bill MCKNIGHT. Humphreys Hall. Valley Springs: Ann Lane MCLEOD, Fulbright Hall. Little Rock: William Dalton MCMORON. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs. Sixth Row: James Roger MCNAIR, Jr.. ZX. Little Rock; Virginia Faye MCNAIR. Siloam Springs; David Lee MCNUTT, Ra orback Hall. Walnut Ridge: Sandra Wynn MEAD. Ful- bright Hall. Pine Bluff; John Evans MEADOR. Jr.. ZX, Helena: Sandra Kay MEADOR. Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff: William G. Medlin, Humphreys Hall. Aurora. Missouri; Richard Jerome METXELAARS. Razorback Hall. Hot Springs; Shirley Ann MEYER. Fulbright Hall. Readland: Tim MICIOTTO. Raxorback Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana. 138 First Row: Berry Fredrick M1DDLETON. Humphreys Hall, McGehee; Gloria Eugenia MII.EY, Fulhright Hall, Pine Bluff; Donna Raye MILLER, Southwest City, Missouri: Kathryn Ellen MILLER, Fayetteville; Stephen Franklin MILLER. 2 E, Rogers; William Frank MILLER, Humphreys Hall. Aurora, Missouri; Ronald I). MILLIGAN, Humphreys Hall, Strawberry: Mary Lou MILLS, Fulbright Hall. Augusta; Frances Ann MITCHELL, Fulbridit Hall. Paragould; William Leonard MIZELL. Jr., Humphreys Hall, Little Rook. Third Row: William Morris MOONEY, Jr.. Razorbark Hall, Little Rock; Beverly Ann MOORE. Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff; Carolyn Ann MOORE. Full, right Hall. Trumann: H. Clay MOORE, 2X, Benton; Sharon Merren MOORE. Fulbright Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana; Ernest Harper MORACE, Humph- reys Hall, Winnsboro, Louisiana; Ann Elizabeth MORGAN. Fulhright Hall, Eureka Springs: Donna Ray MORGAN, Ful- bright Hall, El Dorado: Janis Harriet MORGAN, Fulhright Hall, Little Rock; Jim Lee MORGAN, Humphreys Hall. Lit- tle Rock. Second Roui: Deny Dennis MOAK, Razorbaok Hall, Little Rock; Bryce Jackson MOBLEY. Humphreys Hall. Dardanelle: Doyle Gary MOBLEY, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Sarah Margaret MOBLEY, 4-H House, " Camden; Wally A. MOEL- LER, Humphreys Hall, Lovington, New Mexico: Walter James MOELLER, IV[ West Fork; Douglas Dowal MOHAR. Rogers; George W. MONEN, I1KA, Champaign. Illinois; Melvin Bee MONTGOMERY. Ramrback Hall, Decatur; Lawrence Paul MOODY. Humphreys Hall. Harrison. -J I it. I Fourth Row: Louis Warren MORGAN. 2X. Lifle Rock: Edward Stanton MORRIS, Jr.. Razorhark Hall. Little Rock; Fran (Catherine MORRIS, Fulhright Hall, North Little Rock; Helen M. MORRIS. Fulhright Hall. Mountainhurg: Mary Estell MORRIS. Fulbright Hall. Killeen. Texas: Patricia Ann MORRIS. Fulbright Hall, Lonoke; Linda Gail MORRISON. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock: Jim MORSE, Humphreys Hall. Fayetteville; Mary Ann MORSE. Fulbright Hall. Ola; James Sidney MOSELEY, III, IIKA, Little Rock. Fifth Row: Teddy Bill MIT.I.EN, Humphreys Hall. De Witt: Robert Lynn MLINDY, San Antonio, Texas; Jerome P. MURPHY, Jr.. Humphreys Hall. Magnolia: Roy Allen MIR- TIS1IAW. 1 JU), Pine Bluff: Connie Jo MUS1CK, Fulbiighl Hall, Little Rock: Rosalyn Carole MUS1L. Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs; Joan Edna MYERS. Fulbright Hall. Mena: John Paul MYERS. Humphreys Hall. El Dorado; Lynn Su ette MYERS. Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs; Ted Kazoo NAK A Ml : RA, Humphreys Hall, Scott. Varsity debaters John Rains and Sammy Weems examine trophies for inter-collegiate debate tournament held at the University in December. 139 First Row: Susan NALL, Sheridan: Sherra Lynn NANCE. 4-H House, Newport; Earl Gene NEALEV, Siloam Springs; William H. NEILL. Jr., Humphreys Hall. Forrest City; Janet Lynne NELSON. Fulbright Hall, Texarkana: Paul Chancellor NELSON, Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; Ann NEUENSCH- WANDER. Fulbright Hall. Houston, Texas; Adonna Kaye NEW. Fulbright Hall. Hot Springs: Mary- Helen NEWTON. Fulbright Hall. Harrison; Daniel Elmer NICHOLS, Humhpreys Hall. Little Rock. Fourth Ron: Polly OUTLAW, Fulhright Hall. Shreveport, Louisiana; Pamela Ray OVERTURFF. Fulhright Hall. Spring- field. Missouri; George McClendon OWENS, Humphreys Hall. Crossett; Johnny Lee OWEN, Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff; Mary Janet OWEN. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock: Charles B. OWENS, Jr.. 1AE. Morrilton: Sammy Lew OWENS. Hunts- ville; William Larry OWENS. Springdale; James Jarhoe PACE. A(). Dallas. Texas; Kenneth Clayton PADDIE, 2X. Hope. 140 Si-cund Row: Linda Ruth NICHOLS, Fulhright Hall. Clark?- ville; Pat NICHOLS. Fulhright Hall. Dumas: Jimmy Hollis NIPPS. Humphreys Hall. England: William Rowland NIX. AXA. Pine Bluff; Jerry Phil NOLAN. Humphreys Hall. W r est Helena: Paul Albert NOI.TE. Jr.. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock; Alyce Susanne NORRIS. Fulbright Hall. Tyronza: Marilyn NORTH. Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith: Rose Ann NOTHERN. Fulbright Hall. Sulphur Rock: Randolph Lee OATES, j A6, Little Rock. Third Row: Pat Duane O ' DONNELL. Razorback Hall. Gravette: G. Grove OHOLENDT. Humphreys Hall. North Lit- tle Rock: Isao O1SHI. Humphreys Hall. Scott; Michael Roy OLIVERA. UK A. Fayettevilie; Richard M. OLVEY. 2AE. Pocahontas; Dutch R. O ' NEAL. 2 i E. Richard James ORLNTAS. Ra orhack Ha North Little Rock: I. North Little Rock: Cecillia Lee ORSBl RN. Fulbright Hall. Fort Smith: David Armstrong ORSIM. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Jen- nings Bryan William OSBORNE, Jr.. J AH, Fort Smith. Different angle of Old Main steps provides weird picture used in keeping with the tradition of having odd and pretty pictures in this book. Fifth. Row: Elizabeth PAGE. Fulbright Hall. Fayettevilie; Ronald Everett PAGE, Humphreys Hall, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Sharon Lynn PAGE, Fayettevilie; Brenda Lee PALMER, Ful- bright Hall. Pine Bluff; Mary Lou PARK. Fulbright Hall. Hope: Jerry PARKER. Springdale; John PARKER. 2X. Ben- ton; Rephael Lee PARKER. Springdale: Carol Sue PARS- LEY. Fulbright Hall. Newport; Judy Carolyn PARSONS, Bis- marck. BB HHK History professor Robert Reeser walks dejectedly across campus to union and lunch after a depressing morning in fall registration. Thin! Ron: Rodger I.ee PEVEHOl SE. Humphreys Hall. Fort Smilh; Frances Kay PHELPS. Fulhright Hall, Little Rock; Anita Greer PHILLIPS, Fayelteville: George Wayne PHILLIPS, Razorhack Hall. Sheridan: Pam PHILLIPS. Kan- sas City, Missouri: Jephrey Ann PHIPPS, Fulliright Hall, .North Little Ruck; George Gene PICH. AXA, Ha .en: Judith Ann PICKERING. Fnll.right Hall. Waldo; Harhara Jo PIG(;. Fayel- leville; Johanna PINSO.N, Fulhright Hall. El Dorado. First Row : Phyllis Jeanne PARSONS. Fulhright Hall, North Little Rock: Deloris PATTERSON. Carlson Terraces. Marshall: Jerry Dean PATTERSON, Humphreys Hall, St. Joe; Othelia Daniel PAUL, Fayetteville; Roger PAUL. AXA, Malvern; Merry Lou PAULY. Houston. Texas; James R. PAXTON. Farmington; Gerald PA NE, Humphreys Hall, Fort Smith: Joey Nelson PEACOCK. Humphreys Hall. McCrory; Linda Maurine PEDEGO, Kansas City, Missouri. Fourth Row: Larry Wayne PLl MHTRFE. Fayelleville: Mary Kathryn PLUMMER, Fulbrighl Hall. Forrest City: Larry James POLK, K2, Little Rock; Rohert II. V. POPE. II KA, Lit- tie Rock; Sandy PORTER. Fulhright Hall, Ft. Smith: James Clayton PORTIS, KZ. LePanto: Jerry Clark POST. Humphreys Hall. Kingsland; Rohert POTEET. Plainview : Lawrence Arthur POTTER, Jr.. ATI ' . Marshall; Mary Oursler POT- TORFF. Fulhright Hall. Vimy Ridge. PACE, ftp. Second Row: Alpha PEEK, Fulhright Hall, El Dorado; Edward Moore PENICK. 2X. Little Rock: Colen Joyce PEN- NLNGTO.N. Fulhright Hall. Crossed: George Edward PERCE- FULL. Jr.. Humphreys Hall, Lonoke; Sally Ann PERRINE, Fulhright Hall. Tulsa Okla.: Karla N. PETERS. Fulhright Hall. Fort Smith: Gary Dale PETERSEN. Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; Huliert Charles PETERSON. i: t E. Marshall: Larry C. PETERSON. Phoenix, Arizona; Linda Sue PETTY. Fayetteville. Filth Row: Gary Richard POWELL. II KA. Green Forest: Sandy Frances POWELL. Fulhright Hall, Lake Village; James Lake POWERS, Humphreys Hall. Dallas. Texas: Thomas Ray- mond PRICE III, IIKA, Little Rock; Norman H. PRIDDY. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: William Ray PRIER. Humphreys Hall, Stuttgart: Dun Cecil PRINCE. Ra orhack Hall. Burns Flat. Oklahoma; Rosemary PROCTOR. Fulhrighi Hall, Cotton Plant: Donald Cue PUI.I.EN. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs; Linda Lee PURDY. Fayetteville. dink ill!: tR. fo- il HilL :v fen- Long line in front of bookstore during registra- tion week was a rude awakening for freshmen who thought college was a place to have fun. First Row: Eva Janice PURSLEY. Longview, Texas; Joe M. PYLAND. Jr., AXA. Little Rock; Frankie Ray PYLE. Humphreys Hall, Trumann; Wilson Nathaniel PYRON, Humph- reys Hall, Little Rock: Janice Carrol QUINN, Little Rock; Kathleen Jo RAFF, Fulbright Hall, West Helena; William W. RAGLAND, Leslie; Roliert Lynn RAINWATER. Razorhack Hall, Hot Springs; William Charles RAINWATER, Springdale- Richard Lee RAKES, Bentonville. Secant! Row. Virginia RAMSEY. Fayetteville: Robert M. RANKIN, Razorhark Hall. Little Rock; Gova Irene RAPER. 4-H House, Osceola; Carroll RATHER. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Glenda Ann RAWLS, Fulbright Hall, Crossed; Carolyn Elaine RAYBOURN, Winslow; Charles Larry REA, Humph- reys Hall, North Little Rock; Sarah Elizabeth READ. Fulbright Hall, Texarkana, Texas; Dan Carl REED, Humphreys Hall. Bauxite; Donald Lee REED, Humphreys Hall, Roger. Third Row: Nancy Tripp REED, Fulbright Hall. Pine Bluff: Don Leland REEVES. Prairie Grove; Mike Lynn REEVES. Prairie Grove; William Samuel REEVES. i)AE, Scott Air Force Base. Illinois; Chase Savage REID. f _16. Hot Springs; Richard Duane REMKE. Wilson Sharp House, Amarillo, Texas; Bobby Joe REYNOLDS. Wilson Sharp House, Fort Smith; Mary Jane RICHMAN, Fulbright Hall, Foreman; Patricia Ann RICHTER, Gillett: George Edwin RIDDLE, Humphreys Hall, Searcy. Fourth Row: Garland Q. RIDENOUR, Wilson Sharp House, Ft. Smith; William T. RISSER, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Gary Ray ROBBERSON, Razorback Hall. Paris; Richard Earl ROBBINS, Humphreys Hall, Hot Springs; Ruth Carolyn ROB- BINS, Lowell; Ronald Ray ROBERTS, ZN, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Doyne William ROBERTS. Fayetteville; John Wesly ROB- ERTS. 2X, El Dorado; Samuel Wayne ROBERTS, Humphreys Hall, Bald Knob: Wayne Harry ROBERTS. Humphreys Hall, Hot Springs. Filth Row: Thomas Alton ROBERTSON, Humphreys Hall, Amity: Tommy ROBERTSON, Humphreys Hall, Ft. Smith; Jerry Barker ROBINSON, 2X, Crossett; Lucinda Diana ROB- INSON, Fulbright Hall. No. Little Rock; Margaret Walker ROBINSON. Fulbright Hall. Fayetteville; Marilyn E. ROB- INSON, Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff; Ronald Allen ROBIN- SON, A9, Little Rock; William Charles ROCHON, Humph- reys Hall, San Antonio, Texas: Donald Leonard ROCKEY, Razorback Hall, New Cumberland. Pennsylvania; James Mau- rice ROGERS. Fayetteville. fla iRock; rdEiil I, L i f Ji LJ . - ' Ji i JV A A | , Bto J K jfiJE f m Row: Joe Mark ROGERS. 2AK, Sherrill; Joey ROCERS, Piggntt; Judith Camilla ROGERS, Fulbright Hall, Rogers; William Racier ROGERS, Fayetteville: Eugene L. ROL- LEIGH, Humjihreys Hall, Bauxite; Bobby Sullivan ROPER, Wilson Sharp. Sherman, Texas; Roland Ray ROTH, Humph- reys Hall, Stuttgart; Mary Ellen ROTHE, El Dorado; Sandra Charlene ROUNSAVALL, Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Linda Mavme ROWE. Fulbright Hall. Hatfield. Sft-onil Row: Rebecca Lee ROWE, Van Buren; Rita Norton ROWELL. Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff; Benton Lucus ROW- LAND. Bentonville; Eddie Harrison RUSH, Razorback Hall. Van Buren; James Loyd RUSH, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Charles F. RUSSELL. Ra .orback Hall, Bryant; Cynthia T. RUSSELL, Fulbright Hall. Tulsa. Oklahoma; Philip D. RUS- SELL, Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs; Richard A. RUSSELL, Hanl.mville; Lynn Denxil SAMMONS. Dutchmills. Third Row: Sandra Kaye SANDERS. Fulbright Hall. Wax- ahachie, Texas; Ted H. SANDERS. Humphreys Hall. Marshall; Barbara Ann SANTIFER, Fulbright Hall, Texarkana; William Bruce SAUNDERS, Humphreys Hall, Bauxite: Richard Ed- mund SAVAGE, Razorback Hall. Little Rock: Charles Wade SCARBROUGH, Jr., Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff; Jane Eliza- beth SCARPINATTO, Shreveport, Louisiana: Delbert A. SCH- MAND, Jr., Humphreys Hall, Little Rock: Ronnie Curtis SCH- M1EGE. Humphreys Hall, DeQueen: Bill SCHNORR. Razor- back Hall, Farmington. New Mexico. Fourth Ron: Mary Lise SCHORR. Cleburne, Texas; Susan Elizabeth SCOTT. Fulbright Hall, Fort Worth, Texas; Lee Andrea SCRAPE, Jr.. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Agge Edward SCRUGGS, Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Wil- liam Beville SEARCY. Humphreys Hall. Lewisville: James William SEAV, Humphreys Hall. Paragould: Linda Jay SEAY. Cane Hill; Nancy Elizabeth SEEMAN, Fiilbrighl Hall. West Helena: Russell Farrell SELF. Jr.. Springdale: Eva Mae SEL- I.ICK, Berryville. Fifth Row: Ronald Lee SETSER, Humphreys Hall. IV catur: June Irene SEWELL, Fulbright Hall. Fayetteville: James Gary SHAW. Humphreys Hall. Waldo: James Earl SHEARER. Humphreys Hall, Fort Smith: John Kermit SHEETS. Rogers: Larry Allen SHELL, Benlonville: George Ellis SHEI.TON. 2AE. Fayetteville: Frances Elaine SHEPHERD. Fulhright Hall. McGehee; Mark Thompson SHERLAND. IN. McGehee; James H. SHIELDS. Ra orback Hall. For! Smith. Between class pedestrian traffic behind Old Main considerably slowed up automobile traffic and usually turned out to be a social period. r f r.sv flow: Noland Lee SHORTER, Humphrey? Hall, Neo- sho. Missouri: Ruth Ann SHREVE. Fayetteville; Abby SHU- E . Fulbright Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana; Joe E. SHUF- FIEL1), Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Darwin Henry SIMP- SON. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Jeanne Marie SIMP- SON. Fulbright Hall. Springfield. Missouri; Robert Leon SIMPSON. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Janet D. SIN- QUEFIELD. Fulbright Hall. Stamps; Carolyn Lea SKELTON. Fulbright Hall, Springdale; Claude W. SKELTON, Jr., ATI ' . Berrvville. Fourth Row: Sydney Merle SPEAR. Fulhright Hall. Dan- ville; Sandra Gale SPEARS, Noel, Missouri; Phyllis Mae STANBERRY, Fayetteville; Marti STANGELAND, Fulbright Hall, Fort Smith; Thomas Edward STANLEY. 2AE, Augusta; William Patton STEELE, Jr.. 2AE, Memphis, Tennessee; Betty Grapelle STEVENS, Fulbright Hall. Harrison; William Randall STEWARD. Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock: Clyde F. STEWART. Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith; James Ellis STEWART. Humphreys Hall, Prescott. 144 Si-cunil Row. Marsha Jean SLAUGHTER. Fayetteville; Paul Lnn SMALL. Hot Springs; Arvy Richard SMITH III. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: Carolyn Sue SMITH, Clinton: Coella Fern SMITH. Fayetteville: Donnie Ray SMITH. Wilson Sharp. Stuttgart: Jackie L. SMITH. II KA. Siloam Springs; James Howard SMITH. Humphreys Hall Corning; John Stephen SMITH, Humphreys Hall. North Little Rock; Jon Kirk SMITH. Razorback Hall. Huntsville. Third Row. Linda Ann SMITH, Fulhright Hall, Camp: Nola Fave SMITH. Fulbright Hall. Mount Ida; Robert Alex- ander SMITH. 2N. Stuttaart; Virginia Mary SMITH. Ful- bright Hall. Fort Worth. Texas: Willard Crane SMITH. Jr.. Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith: Gerald Martin SORENSEN. Humphrey Hall. Fort Smith: Ann SOTEROPOULDS. Ful- bright Hall. Fort Smith; Robert Elder! SOUTHERN. Fouke: James Donald SPANN. Humphreys Hall, Little Rock: Rose- mary Linda SPEAK, Springdale. According to the photographer, these feet are symbolic of something frustrations or antagonisms. Actually, he just tried to act smart. Fifth Row. James Michael STEWART. 2X. Ashdown; Larry H. STONE, AXA, Pine Bluff; Francis Marion STONE, 211, Fort Smith; William Albert STOREY, Fayetteville; Curtis Evans STOVER, Little Rock; Marilou STRAIT, Fulbright Hall, Morrilton: Arlon J. STRATE. Bentonville: Robert Arn- old STRATTON. Humphreys Hall, Van Buren; Pamela Rose STROBEL. Fayetteville; Susan Emmett STROTHER, Fulbright Hall, Shreveport. ' first Row: Richard Coleman STUBULEFIELD, AG, Hot Springs; Joseph Hershel STURDIVANT, _ e. Pine Bluff; James Aubrey SUMMERS, Ozark; Helen Ruth SWEANEY, Lincoln; Merrie Sandra SWIFT, Fulbrisiht Hall. Fort Smith; Leon Merrill SWIHART, 2X, Leachville; Carl E. TALIA- FERRO, Jr.. Razorback Hall, Harrison; Charles L. TARLETON. Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; John Cecil TATE. Jr.. Humphreys Hall, Malvern; David Strong TAYLOR, Razorback Hall. Clarksville. FRESHMEN ' Like the little people taking to the forests, art students attempted to capture the maple trees while they bore beautiful autumn colors. Third Row: Diane THOMAS, Fulbright Hal], Hot Spring- Harold Lindell THOMAS. .Springdale: Kami Jean THOMAS, Fulbright Hall, No. Little Rock: Owen Wallace THOMAS. Hinnplire s Hall, Wynne; Rylancl Coleniun THOMAS, Jr., .Springdale; .lame- .1. THOMPSON. Humphreys Hall. Bearden: Kaye Chandler THOMPSON, Fulbright Hall, lilyllieville; Linda Jo THOMPSON. Fulbright Hall. Shreveport, Louisiana: Mary Belle THOMPSON, Bergman: Sharon Wilson THOMP- SON, Fulhright Hall, Ft. Worth, Texas. Fourth Row: Win. Mike THOMPSON, Humphreys Hall. Cotter; James Larry THORNTON, Humphreys Hali, Jones Mills; Carolyn Elizabeth T1I.LMAN, 4-H House; Royal; June TOLBERT. Houston, Tex.; Jay Noble TOILEY. IX. Alton, 111.; Lee Wade TOMPKINS. Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs; Robert William TONAR, Rogers; Wallace Wade TOWLE, Humphreys Hall. Hot Springs; Travis Mac TRIMBLE, ZAE. Bauxite; Kay TRUITT. Fulbri-ht Hall. Decatur. Second Roiv: Harve Jonathan TAYLOR III, Razorback Hall, Clarksville; Larry Edward TAYLOR, Humphreys Hall, Amity; Lynda Sue TAYLOR, Fulbright Hall. Garland, Tex.; Martha Lee TAYLOR. Fulbright Hall, Aurora. Mo.; Richard Wayne TAYLOR, Razorback Hall, Walnut Ridge; Doris Elnora TEDDER, Langley; James Edward TEEL, J AO, Camden; Thomas A. TEETER, Conway: 1). Wanda June TERRY. Springdale; Dorothy THIBAULT, Fulbright Hall, El Dorado. Fifth Row: Barry E. TUBBS, 2 E. Trumann: Henry La- Fayette TUCK, Fayetteville; Robert Dean TUCKER, ZAE, Crossett; Sandra Nell TUCKER. Fulbright Hall. Dumas; Thomas Mayo TUI.l.OS, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Sam J. TUMINELLO, :SAE, Memphis, fenn.; Thomas L. TURCHI. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff; Linda Sue TURNER, Stark City, Mo.; Linda C. TURNER. Fulbright Hall, Prairie Village. Kan]; Mary Jan TURNER. Fulbriht Hall. Fort Smith. r r f) , . FRESHMEN ' Tom Wilson, permanent guardian of Student Union Information Desk, always seems to be working there, even when the desk is closed. First Ron-: Anna Beth TYLER, Fulbright Hall, Van Buren; Dorothy Lea TYLER, Springdale; Mary Elnor UMBAUGH, Springdale; Donald Carl UMBERSON, Lincoln; Donald A. VANCE, Humphreys Hall. Little Rock; Mary Elizabeth VAN- CURA. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock; Linda Kay VANGILDER, Fulbright Hall, Rector; Lewis Eugene VANN, Humphreys Hall. Fort Smith: L. C. VAUGHAN, Humphreys Hall, Waco, Texas; Ryan VEHIK, Humphreys Hall, Fort Smith. Second Row. Neil Dow VICK. Humphreys Hall, England: James Allen VINES, 2AE, Little Rock; Jimmie Gayle VON- TUGELN. Humphreys Hall. Pine Bluff: Pete John VRAT- SINAS, Humphreys Hall, Little Rock; Michael Lynn WAD- DINGTON. AX A. Little Rock; Don Joseph WALKER, ZX, Pineville. Missouri; Mary Lynn WALKER. Fulbright Hall. Berry ville: Paula Kay WALKER, Fayetteville; Larry Carnell WALLACE, AXA. Hohbs, New Mexico, Joyce Evelyn WALL- ER. Emerson. Fourth Row: Jimmy Carl WATTS. Humphreys Hall, North Little Rock; James Wesley WAYMACK, Humphreys Hall, Cabot; Karen Anne WEATHERS, Fulbright Hall, Salem; Harley Dwayne WEBB, Dutch Mills; William Frank WEBB, Cravette; Carolyn Sue WEBBER. Fulbright Hall, Little Rock; Wilson F. WEBSTER. 2 E, West Memphis; Jerry C. WELCH, Wilson Sharp, Little Rock; Kenneth D. WELLS, Bocas Di- vision, Almirante, Panama; William Joe WELLS. Humphreys Hall, Harrison. Third Row: Jeffry Lee WALSH, 2X, Crossett; Leldon Louis WALSH, Rogers; David Emerson WALTERS, Humph- reys Hall, Fort Smith: William Acker WARDLAW, Razor- back Hall, LiK-kesburg: Rebecca Lynn WALDRON, 4-H House. Glendale; Catherine H. WARE, Fulbright Hall. Pine Bluff: Phillip J. WARFORD. Fayetteville: David C. WATSON, Razor- back Hall, Camden; Jon WATSON, Humphreys Hall, Pine Bluff: Robert Lynn WATSON. Humphreys Hall, Joplin, Mis- souri. Filth Row: Eva Ann WERDEIN, Fulbright Hall, Aurora, Missouri; Bruce Edward WESSON, IIKA, Little Rock; Evelyn WEST, Fulbright Hall, Pine Bluff; Victoria Ann WEST, Ful- bright Hall, Dallas, Texas; Sandra Elizabeth WESTBROOK, Dallas. Texas; Philip Reed WESTPHEL, Humphreys Hall, Fort Smith; Harry Keith WETSELL, AXA, Little Rock: Sandra Gail WHEAT, Fulbright Hall, North Little Rock; Peggy Alene WHEELER, Sulphur Springs; Grayson Peter WHELCHEL, Springdale. first cw: Stephen Willaid WHISNANT. Humphreys Hall, Little Rock: James A. WHITE. Jr., Scott; Richard AlJen WHITE, i E, Fayetteville: Sammy James WHITE, Drake House, Horatio: Gary Sherman WHITELEV, Fayetteville; Dinah Lee WHITLEY, Fulhright Hall, Little Rock; ' Deborah Louise WHITING, Fulbright Hall, Jacksonville: Jerry L. WHITWORTH. 2X, El Dorado; Cozie Don WILHITE. IIKA, Cherry Valley; Luther Jerome WILKERSON. Humphreys Hall. McKamie. Second Row: Marinell WILKERSON. Fulhright Hall. Wash- ington, D. C; Carol Ann WII.KINS. Fulbright Hall. Shreve- port, Louisiana; Tracy Dale WII.KINS, Humphreys Hall, Jop- lin, Missouri: Alfred Montacjue WILLIAMS. Jr.. N. Fort Smith; Ellen Louise WILLIAMS, Fulbright Hall. McGehee; Jim E. WILLIAMS, Wilson Sharp. Forrest City: Joe Ray- burn WILLIAMS. Humphreys Hall. Grulibs: Keith Eston WILLIAMS. Humphreys Hall. Little Rock: L. Michelle L. WILLIAMS. Fulbrisiht Hall. Little Rock. Robert Ray WIL- LIAMSON. Bentonville. Third Row: Waller W. WILLSON, Razorback Hall. Jack- sonville; Gerald R. WILSON. Marianna; Judith Carolyn WIL- SON. Fulbright Hall. I.epanto; Judy Yvonne WILSON, Ful- bright Hall, Batesville: Susan Dian WILSON, Fulhright Hall, Eudora; Tommy Sullivan 1MI 1 , X. Harrishurg; Thomas Clyde WITTENBERG. 2X, Little Rock: Billy Vance WOM- BLE. Humphreys Hall, Dyes ,; Carol Lou WOMBLE. Fill- bright Hall, Little Rock; James Turner WOMBLE. Humphreys Hall, Warren. Ft iir A Row: Renie WONG, Hong Kong; Billy Ray WOOD. Wilson Sharp. Judsonia; Carolyn Sue WOOD. Fulbright Hall. Mountain Home: Charles Tim WOOD. I ' ea Ridge; Judy Faye WOOD. Clinton: Shern WOOD. Fulbright Hall. Ashdown; William H. WOOD. Little Rock: Judy Kay WOODELL. Clin- ton; Don WOODFORI). Ra orback Hall, Dumas; Jo Ellen WOODY. Fulbright Hall. Springfield. Missouri. Fifth Row: Brit WOOTTEN, Hot Springs: Bette Carole WREN, Fulbright Hall. Wilson; Martha Evelyn WRIGHT. Fulbright Hall. Smackover: Mary YANCEY. Fulbright Hall. Marianna; Michael Kay YATES. Fulbiight Hall. Blytheville; Ronnie YATES. Ra .orback Ha ll. Nashville; Charles Avner YOUNG, Springdale; Cynthia Ann YOUNG. Fulbright Hall. Little Rock: Marshall YOUNG. Fort Smith; Robert G. YOUNG, Searcy; Edward Joseph XIMMER, Paris. Coach Broyles seemed sorry to introduce his senior football players for the last time; it was hard to tell what they were thinking. SOPHOMORES ' First Row: Paul Albert ABDELLA, 2AE, El Dorado; Martha nn ACHER. AX. Tulsa. Oklahoma; Byron Alex- ander ADAMS, 1IKA, Hath, New York; Dorothy Ann ADAMS, ZTA. Fort Smith; Earle Myles ADAMS, Gladson House, Lit- tle Rock; Harold Seth ADAMS, 2AE, Morrilton; Ray E. ADAMS. Sedgewell, Rogers; Thomas Ray ADAMS, North Lit- tle Rock; John Winfield ADAMSON, jr., i)X. Little Rock; Barbara Lee AKIN. AX, North Little Rock; Mary Ruth ALEXANDER. Fayetteville. Second Row: Jerome B. ALFORD, Magnet Cove; Marian ALFORD. X . North Little Rock; Donald Ross ALLEN, 2X, Conway; James D. ALLEN. Fayetteville; Vincent ALLISON, tAO, Fort Smith; John Garcia ALVAREZ, Greenwood; Clara Jewel ANDERSON, Holcombe Hall, Hot Springs; Sharon Mae ANGLIN. Springdale; James Muse ANTHONY, Sedgewell House, Fort Smith; John Philip ANTHONY, Sedgwell, Fort Smith; James Henry AKINS, E, Little Rock. Third Row: Clara Sue ARNOLD, Camden; John Tyler ARNOLD. Humhpreys Hall, Camden; Robert Wallace AR- RINGTON. Nashville; Lynnetta Ruth ATWELL, AAII, Cros- sett; Ann AWTRY, Holcombe Hall, Daingerfield. Texas; Gor- don Glenn BABB, Stephens; Miki Louise BAILEY, KKI ' . Blytheville; Sam Ray BAILEY, Springdale; William Frank BAILEY, Bentonville; Bettye Johnson BAKER, Scott House, Fort Smith; Virginia Hairston BAKER. Lonoke. Fourth Ron-: Gene O. BALDWIN. Mountain View: Robert Clark BANKS. Droke House. Hot Springs: Jane Purtle BAR- HAM. Prescott; James Carroll BARRETT, Little Rock: Louis Bryant BARRY. AH. Fort Smith: Daniel Eugene BARTELL, IX, North Little Rock: Helen Sue BARTHOLOMEW. Earle: Patricia Joyce BARTON, AAII. Alton. Illinois: Mary Jane BASS. Carnall Hall. Little Rock; Robert Mitchell BASSHAM. Wynne; Barbara C. BATES. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock. Fifth Row: Mary M. BAXTER. AF. Aurora, Missouri: Terry Robert BEAN. Humphrey Hall. Benton: Edward Neel BEAS- LEY. Pine Bluff; Mary Kay BEAVERS. AAII. Little Rock; Murlyn Lee BECK. Searcy; Carol J. BEEBE, Xf , Hot Springs; Carole Ellen BELL. Holcombe Hall, Shreveport, Louisiana: Judy BELL, IT 15 , Dallas. Texas; Jackie Lee BELLER. Sedge- well House. Alma; Charles S. BENNETT. 2X. Fort Smith; Evelyn Patricia BENSON. Holcombe Hall. Russellville. Sixth Row: Gerald Walter BEQUETTE, Farmington; Robert 1. BERRY, DeWitt; Barbara Anne BEST. Fayetteville; Charles Philip BILBREY, William House, Blytheville; A. Donnell BINNS. Holcombe Hall, Gentry; Richard Corwin BLACK, Prairie Grove: Jack Jay BLACKBURN, Wilson Sharp. Che- cotah, Oklahoma; Frank BLAIR, Cabot; Larry Lanier BLAN- TON, TKE. Columbus. Miss.: James Garland BLAYLOCK. Hamburg: Robin BLAYLOCK. Holcombe Hall. Little Rock. 18 V if t L , First Row: Peter Terrell BLEDSOF. Ripley House, Fayet- teville; Caroline Elizabeth BOELLNER. AAA, Arkadelphia: Robert William HOLDING, Beebe; David Allen BOND, Sedge- well House, Batesville: Judy Sterling BOM), X! , Hot Springs; Ben Bedford BONE. Buchanan House. Des Arc: Williams C. BOOTHE, +AO, Junesboru; Linda I ee BORDEN, AAA, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Barry Bernard BOSWELL, Norlh Lit- tle Rock; William Harold BOSWELL. K2. Waldo; Melvin Doyle BOWEN. Hot Springs. Second Row: Richard Joseph BOWLES. Fayetleville; Her- schel A. BOWMAN, II KA, Little Rock; Samuel Lee BOW- MAN, 2X, McGehee: Judy Lee BOYD, 7,TA, Alton. Illinois; Raymond Gerald BOV1). Rogers; Jane BOVER. ZTA, Fayet- teville; Sheila Marie BOYLAN, IIH t , Batesville; Betty La- juan BRACK1N, AAA, Shreveport, Louisiana; David R. BRAGG, Acacia. Benton; Sharon Sue BRALEY. Flippin: Ida Sue BRASHEARS, Comhs. Third Row: Jerri Jane BRASWELL. AAII. Fort Wortl Texas; Ben Allen BRATCHFR. TKE, Paragould: Linda Kaye liRATTON. Holcomhe Hall. Dumas; Susan Kay BRIAN. AAA II. .1 Springs; John Dudley BRIDGFORTH, 2AE, Forrest Cil Wilson Duane BRILEY, ' Fort Smith; Wayne Martin BRINT Wilson Sharp. Bridge City, Texas; Judith Carol BROACH XSi, Camden; Evan Lee BROTT. Fort Smith; Donna Kay BROWN, Fayetteville; Imon Lynn BROWN. Farm House, Prescotr. Fourth Ron: Joyce Marie BROWN, Springdale: Marcia DeAnna BROWN. Holcombe Hall, Hot Springs; Nancy Will BROWN. Ha en; Patricia Lee BROWN, iIH . TuNa. Okla- homa: Phoebe Ann BROWN. Holcombe Hall. Gravette: Roger Evans BROWN. Fayelteville; Van Harper BROWNING. TKK. Pine Bluff; Carolyn Louise BRYANT. 4-H House. Nashville; II. Fore-t BUCHANAN. Buchanan House. New Orleans. Louis- iana; Michael Lane BUFFINGTON, 2AE, Newport: Houston John BURFORD, Sedgewell House, Little Rock. Fiith Row: Judy Katherine BURCiESS. ZTA, Hot Springs; Zelpha Belle BURRIS, Fayetteville; James David IH ' RTON. 2AE. Newport; Herman W. BUSH. Sedgewell House. Lub- hock, Texas; William James BUTLER. Buchanan House. Hot Springs; John Edward BUTT. E. Fayetteville: Reedy Robert BUXBFF, TKK. Fort Smith: William Jason CAIN. AIT. Berryville: Don Frank CALLAWAY, X. Lake Vil- lage; William Dale CALVF.RT. AXA. Fort Smith: Edward Dwayne CAMPBELL. Sedgewell House. Fort Smith. Instructor R.E. Harrison, graduate student of economics, explains a complicated point to students enrolled in basic sophomore course. ' j 4- rtow;: Linda Ruth CAMPBELL, Carnall Hall, Fort Smith: Robert C. CAMPBELL, ZX, El Dorado: Betty Anne CANADAY, OB , Little Rock; Dianne Lee CAREY, AF, Mor- rilton; Robert Larry CARGILE, II K A. Little Rock; Dick CARSON, Jr., 2X, Tulsa, Oklahoma; Marl Dean CARTER, Wilson Sharp, Lake City; Earl Franklin GATE, Springdale; Ernest Everett CATE, Springdale; 1). Claudene CHAMNESS, Holcombe Hall, Quitman; Catherine CHANCE, X, Little Rock. Fourth Row: Joe L. COOK, Gladson House, Branson, Mis- souri; Sidney Lehman COONCE, Sedgwell House, Corning; Ann Lee COOPER. Carnall Hall, Fort Smith; Georgia Ruth COOPER, Gravette; Linda Kay COOPER, IIB , Marked Tree; Scarlett CORN WELL, XS2. Dardanelle; Webster Taylor COT- TEN, Malvern; Delano Talbert COTTON. 2 E, Fayetteville; Bert Maxwell COTTRELL. Fayetteville; Carolyn Anne COT- TRELL, Holcombe Hall, Austin, Texas: J. E. Codge COUNI- HAN, IIKA. Mountain Home. Second Row: Gordon Ridgeway CHAVIS, Pine Bluff; Susan Kay C HOATE. Xil, Pocahontas ; David Alan CLARK, Fayet- teville: Larry R. CLARK, Eureka Springs; Vikiann CLARK, ni? , Hot Springs; Prentiss Robin CLATWORTHY, 2N, Mar- veil : Mary Emily GLOWER. KKT, McGehee: George Edward CLULOW, Little Rock: James Carthal COBB. Fayetteville: Alice Ann COFFMAN, XQ. Little Rock; Mary Pnrtia COFF- MAN, 4-H House. Hopper. Fifth Row: Myra Elizabeth COX, AAA, Fulton; Walter Barry COX, Forrest City; Barbara Jean GRAIN, Springdale; Shannon Ricks CREIGHTON, Hot Springs; Carolyn CROW- LEY. AXfi, Stamps; Avyn Gail CROXTON, Z E, Fort Smith; Dorothy Lee CROZIER, AAA, Trumann: Carol Sue CRUSE, IIB . Little Rock; Martin Lee CRUTCHFIELD. Jacksonville; Carolyn Raye CULBERTSON, AAII, Lamar; Jim CURTIS, 2 E, North Little Rock. Third Row: Truman Larry COFFMAN, Hopper; Doris Ann COGER. A All, Huntsville; Onis James COGBURN, William House, Mount Ida; Bruce Wayne COLEMAN. Farmhouse. Mountainburg; Douglas Stephan COLEMAN. UK A. Siloam Springs; Sue Ellen COLEMAN. HI? . El Dorado: William Fredrick COLLINSON, TKE. Springfield. Missouri: Ansel Lynn CONDRAYV Gladson House. Little Rock: Stewart Michael CONDREN. Van Buren; Jerry S. CONDRY, Mans- field; Carole Ann COOK. Holcombe Hall, Shreveport, Louis- TO - UTUE ROCK SAT. FEB. 10 | HEAR SENATOR TOWER Trt aHtfuUKa DRAWIN nn.Z16.SM 150 Young Republican leaders on the UofA campus made almost desperate attempts to increase interest in the pary but Tower was conservative. f I SOPHOMORES first Row. Margy Ann CURTIS, KK1 ' . Magnolia; Charles Eugene DANIEL, Jr., i) E, Little Rock; Heather Ann DAN- IEL Kayelteville; Patt) DAVID. AT, Tulsa. Oklahoma; Frances Marie DAVIDSON, Fayetteville; Pamela I ' ryor DAVIDSON, ZTA, North Little Rock; James DAVIES, III, i)AE, liauxite; Amanda Pauline DAWSON. AAII, Fort Smith; Karen DEAN, AT, Springdale; John David DKARDORKF, Wichita; Sheila Marilyn DEDMAN, Holcomhe Hall. Camden. Second Row: Michael Joe DECK, Piggott; Nancy liea DELAMAR, Arkadelphia; Gerry DESKIN, Fayetteville; Leon A. DEW, II K A, Mountain Home; Martin David DICK, Jr., 211, Fort Smith; Joan Marie DICKERMAN, Holcomhe Hall, Eureka Springs: Elise J. DICHEL, Holcombe Hall. Eureka Springs; John Edward DIFFEE, Droke House, Little Rock; M. Louise DILDAY, Carnall Hall. Lancaster, Ohio; Jerry Edward DILL, Fayetteville; Frances DILI.IARD, Carnall Hall, Hot Springs. Third Kim:: David Kern DOBER, i) i E, Little Rock; James E. DORRE. Hot Springs; Fran M. DOUGLAS. AAII. Hous- ton, Texas; Marshall Alan DOUGLAS, Henlonville; Theda Kathleen DOYLE, AAII. liauxite; Reuben Londell DRAKE, Jr., Texarkana; Gary Mac DRAPER, DII, Crossett; Jacques Stephen DRAXSN AK. Pine Kluff; Cecil 1). DRIVER. i)AE, Pine Bluff; Charlotte Lee DRYER. X . Joneshoro; Susan M. DULAN. AAII, Fayetteville. i CROf mini; am t anus, fourth Ron-: Nedra Louise DUMAS, X ' .J. North Little Rock; Clyde J. DUNAVENT, i) E, West Mempliis; James Allan DLINKLE, AXA, Little Rock; Blanton Dl ' NKUM. 2X, Pine Bluff; Sue DtiPREE, AAII. Little Rock; Judy DURRETT. Holcomhe Hall, Little Rock; Virginia Sue EARNEST. Hol- comhe Hall. Harrison; Howard Alton EASTERLING. Jr.. Malvern; Ronald Earl EDDY. William House. Waldo: Barhara Ann EDWARDS. Holcomhe Hall, Bentonville; Connie Phyllis EKMAN. Holcomhe Hall. Eureka Springs. Filth Rim: Ham.ll Don F.LKINS. Lowell; James Earl ELLIS. Sedgewell House, DeOueen; Linda Eue ELLIS. Carnall Hall. North Little Rock: Marion Eugene El. MORE. Sedgewell House. North Little Rock: Diane El.ROI). AAA. Texarkajia: Denton C. EMANUEL, Sedgewell House. Sulphur Springs; Barhara Jo ENOCH, Scott House, Little Rock: William B. EOFF. Jr.. Fayetteville; Donna Sue KRICKSON. II H . Fort Smith; Ann ERWTN. Holcomhe Hall, McGehee; Nancy Louise ESTES. ZTA. Kayelteville: Judith Lynn EVANS. Xfi. North Little hock. Sixth Row: Anne Elizabeth EVERETT. KKP. Texarkana: Richard Ivy E7ELL. AXA. Little Rock: Walter Roherl FA- BINSK . Sedgewell House. Alexandria. Virginia: Dolores Ann FARRAR. TA. Hamhurg: Pattye FAWCETT. KKI -h- down; Cyrus Joshua FEARS. Ripley House. Muldrow. Okla- homa: Beltye Lou FELLINGER. AT. Fort Smith: Tommy FERGUSON. Forrest City: Helen Carolyn FERR1I.L. AAA. Little Rock: Donna FIELDS, Bentonville; James Thomas FINCH. ATO. North Little Rock: Don C. FINI.EY. Droke House. North Little Rock. 151 SOPHOMORES ' First Row: Joseph Freeman FISH, Wilson Sharp, Lake Village: Kay FITZGERALD. AAA, Shreveport, Louisiana; Thomas Lee FLANAGAN. Charleston; Ann FLETCHER, HIM ' . Kayetteville; Jack W. FLOWERS, 2 E, North Little Rock: Jennifer FORD, AAH, Siloam Springs; Nancy E. FORD. A All, Benton; Katheryn FOSTER. Memphis, Tennes- see; Boh FRAINE, Houston, Texas; Billy Lee FRANKS, Prai- rie Grove: Margaret Jeanette FRAZIER, Carnall Hall, Camden. Second Row: Rebecca Ann FRAZIER. Carnall Hall, Hot Springs: Thomas R. FRAZIER, Ripley House, Texarkana; Tommy H. FREE. 2X, Dumas; Linda Kaye FRICKER, Carnall Hall, De Vails Bluff; Nomandie FRIGILLANA, ZTA, Fort Smith; Barbara Northcutt FRIZZELL. Hiwasse; Stephen Lynn FRONABARGER, Wynne; Anne FRONING, KKT, Fayette- ville; Terry Forrest FUGITT, AFP, Republic, Missouri; James Robert FUHR, Sedgewell House, Hardy; Don Edward FUL- LER, Springdale. Third Row: John Wesley GARMON, Fort Smith; Larry E. GARNER, Sedgewell House, El Dorado; Pat L. GARNER, ZTA, Stamps; Gayle GARRIGUS, II B , Fort Smith; Gay Eddie EVERETT, Springdale; Louis GEORGE, Jr., Osceola; Russell Joseph GERMAINE, Gladson House. Jamestown, New York; Jack Alexander GILES, 2AE, Texarkana; Linda Sue GILL, Holcombe Hall, Dumas; Gene GILLETTE, Carnall Hall, Memphis, Tennessee; Diane GILLIAM, Xfi, El Dorado. Fourth Row: Mary Mathilde Glascoe, Carnall Hall. Osceola; Joan Madolyn GLEGHORN, AMI, Neosho, Missouri; Carl Edward GLENN, Jr., Batesville: Lawson Edward GLOVER. Malvern; Donald Scott GOODNER, Gladson House, Waldron; Walter Garland GRACE. AIT, Texarkana; Paul GRAF, Sedge- well House, Mulberry; Alice Ann GRAHAM, KKF, Warren; Gene Charles GRAHAM, 2X, Blytheville; James Owen GRA- HAM, 2 E, Grove, Oklahoma; Bruce Leon GRAVES, Siloam Springs. Fifth Row: Don C. GRAVES. Ki. Pine Bluff; Gerald B. GRAVES, Fayetteville: John Samuel GRAVES. Fayetteville: John William GRAVES, THE. Western Springs. Illinois; Robert H. GRAVES, Buchanan House. Fort Smith: Russell C. GRAW, AX A, Little Rock; Gean Walter GRAY, Fayetteville; Janet Ellen GRAY, KKP, Little Rock; Mary Ann GRIFFIN, ZTA, El Dorado; Robert G. GRIFFIN. Little Rock; Donna Louise GROOM, KKF, Hot Springs. Sixth Row: Gordon Dana GUEST, Wilson Sharp, Pine Bluff; Emily Lynette GULLEY, Bentonville; John Louis GUSTAVUS, Sedgewell House, Perry ville; Sharon Wilma GUTHRIE, AAH, Marshall: Sylvia Sue GWIN. ZTA. Sheridan; Kay Almarie HAFENBRAK, ZTA, Shreveport, Louisiana: Nedra Carol HAG- GARD, AAn, Springdale; Barbara HAILE. AAA, Newport: Judith Jan HALBERT, KKP. Malvern; Jeanie HALE, Carnall Hall, Marion; Judy Anne HALE, AXO, Fayetteville. I 152 -W.MR; ' 4: fa ' i lit. s J First ?oi: Sandra Kay HALEY, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Leon Allan HALL, ATQ, Branch; Pat HANBY, IIKA, Berryville; Sherrie Anne HANKINS, KKT, Hope; Anna Jane HARBISONS, West Fork; Louis Atkins HARDMAN, Jr., K2, Helena; Robert Donald HARDGRAVE, Fort Smith; Gran- ville T. HARPER, ZX, Fort Smith; Frederick Daniel HAR- RELSON, 2AE, Forrest City; George Vernon HARRIS, Jr., Fayetteville; Lynda Carolyn HARRIS, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith. Second Row: Richard Franklin HATFIELD, Wilson Sharp, Helena; Francis Lee HAYES, Fayetteville; Virginia Leeta HAYES. Brownsville, Texas; A. A. HAYNIE, Jr., Wilson Sharp, Little Rock; Violet Ann HEASTY, Fayetteville; John Robert HEBARD, 2 E. Van Buren; Fred HEGI, North Little Rock; Oscar August HELMICH, Benton; Carole Christian HENCKE, ZTA, Little Rock; Nancy Elouise HENDERSON, A All, Hot Springs; Mari-Ann HENDRICKS, AAA, Fayetteville. idleville; CBIFTLV t; tana Third Row: R. V. HENLEY, Droke House. Norphlet; Wil- liam Allen HENLEY, 2 E, McCehee; Nelson P. HENRY, 2X, Leachville: Troy Floyd HENSON, Razorback Hall, Mount Holly; James Anthony HESS, IIKA, Wynne; Sammy H. HIL- BURN, Wilson Sharp, Walnut Ridge; Robert George HILI). Avalon. California; Ronald Edward HILL, North Little Rock; Ruby Louise HILL, Fayetteville; Tim C. H1NKLE, 2X. Little Rock: Jake William HINSHAW. William House. Little Rock. Fourth Row: Jim Ninial HILL, Droke House, Pine Bluff; Robert Lewis HODGES, Sedgewell House, Mena; Richard Henry HOLDERBY, Bentonville; Virgil Harold HOLDER, Swifton; Harriet Sue HOLLOWAY, Carnall Hall, North Little Rock; Linda Ann HOLLAND, Holcombe Hall, Berryville; Donna Gail HOLLEY, Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith; Jerry Robert HOL- LINGSHEAD, Sedgewell House, Amity; Linda Joyce HOLLO- WAY, Holcombe Hall, Bentonville; Wayland D. HOLYFIELD, Little Rock; Jeff Paul HONDERICH, Sulphur Springs. Fifth Row: Robert Franklin HOOK. IIKA, Dallas, Texas; Charles Douglas HOOKS. FarmHouse, Present! : Sandra Kay HORN. IIB4 , Little Rock: Mary Sue HORNOR. Xfi. Little Rock: Roth John HORNER. Jr.. 2X, Hot Springs: E. Dewain HOl ' CK, 2 E. Neosho. Missouri: Marvin Gene HOUSTON, Springdale; Maung Ye HTUT, Buchanan House, Monywa, Burma: Jo Carol HUBBARD, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock: Sandy Lynn Hl ' BBARI). ZTA. Little Rock: Donald Richard HUC ' KEBY, Cheerleader Fallen Davis leaps and crowd screams during one of the several pep rallies held during football season on library steps. i ' ( . nt: Marsha HUDI.OW. Carnall Hall, Hot Springs; Robert Lewis HUDSON, William House. Calico Rock; Doyle Murphy HUGHES, Jr., Ripley House, Malvern; Lloyd Milton HUGHES, 2X. Pine Bluff; John Michael HUGHEY. 2AE. Jonesboro; Caren Sue HUMPHREY, Little Rock; Claud- ette HUNNICUTT. Star City; Robert D. HURLEY. 2X, El Dorado: Terron James HURLBUT. Elm Springs; James Tay- lor HURST, II, 2X, Lake Village: William Kent INGRAM. Jr.. KS, West Memphis. Fourth Row. Robert N. JONES, Fayetteville; Ronny Paul JONES. 2 E, Hope; Robin Jane JORDAN, KKT, Pine Bluff; Beverly Ann JOYCE, AAA, Little Rock; Sarah Evelyn JUN- IEL, KKF, Village; Tom JUNKERSFELD, AX A, McLean, Virginia; Fred Lee KABELL, Miller, Missouri; Ted Teague KABELL. Miller, Mo.; Jerry Mac KARBER, Amity; William John KELLY, Gladson House, Saint Louis, Missouri; Carol Margaret KERBY. KKI North Little Rock. Second Row: Wayne Charles 1RSCH. Tulsa. Oklahoma: Kenny Bert ISRAEL. ' Greenwood: John Edward JACKSON. TKE, Leachville; Paul Worsley JACKSON. Sedgewell House, l.uxora: Sue Carolyn JACKSON. II H+, Pocahontas; William I.. JACKSON, Springdale; George Russell JACOBS. AXA. Pine Bluff; Robin Moani JANSSEN, AXU, Paia, Maui. Hawaii: Jerry Wayne JOHNS. William House, West Memphis; Charle Alexander JOHNSON, Fayetteville: Charles Blair JOHNSON. Humphreys Hall, Lombard. 111. Fifth Row: Lemuel Harriss KERR, SN, El Dorado; Re- becca Eve KETCHESIDE. Holcombe Hall. Russellville; Wes- ley John KETZ. Jr.. KX Batesville; William M. KIDDER, 2X, Fort Smith; Doris Ann KILGORE, KKT, Cabot; Ragon Don KINNEY. Sedgewell House, Bauxite: Chester Lee KIT- CHENS, AB. Magnolia; Frank Walter KNUDSEN. Jr., Droke House. Little Rock: Phillip KOLB, McGehee; Michael James KOMAR. Elm Grove. Wisconsin: Sallie LADAGE, Xfi, Fort Smith. 1.54 Third Row: Darla Ann JOHNSON, Springdale: Doris Evelyn JOHNSON, Springdale: Edward K. JOHNSON. ATS. ' . Bloomington. Indiana; Jan JOHNSON, 7 FA. Stuttgart; Kaye L. JOHNSON, 4-H House. Lincoln: William Arthur JOHN- SON, Pine Bluff; Ennett Bumpass JONES. Jr.. Huntsville: Jerre Lou JONES. Westville. Okla.: Jill Andrea JONES. Fayetteville; Larry M. JONES. Little Rock: Mary Karolyn JONES. Fayetteville. Taking advantage of warm February weather, four students wade in Lake Weddington. This was a pretty common sight until the cold returned. SOPHOMORES First Row: Phyllis Anne LAFOLLETTE, X 1 ' A, Overland Park, Kansas; Sheere Lynn LAMMERS, XT A, Stuttgart; John Hum LANCASTER, KA, Hot Springs; Betty Faye LANE. Carnall Hall, Joplin, Mo.; Charles Fred LANE, Fort Smith; David Winfield LANE, Nashville; William Timothy LANGE, Little Rook; Van Wayne LEE, Fort Smith; Judy Jane LEFT- WICH. Carnall Hall, Luhhock, Texas; Linda Ann LENT . Hol- combe Hall, Neosho, Mo.; John Anthony LEONE, Jamestown. New York. Second Row. Janet Lou LEROY, Van Buren: Ralph Dick son LIDDELL, II K A, Shreveport, La.; Charles Jerry LINCH, Harrison; Ann LINDSTROM, KKI Springdale; James Dale LINEBARGER, A6, Morrilton: Julia Margaret LITTLE, ZTA, Pine Bluff; Joe Hateman LOCKE, Sedgewell House, Stuttgait; David LONG, William House, Texarkuna; Everett William LONG, Springdale; Gordon Leslie LONG, Springdale; Gary Keith LOONEY. Tulsa, Okla. Third Rmv: William Earle LOVE, Jr.. 2AE. Morrilton; Carolyn LOWE, AAA, Gillett; Georganne LOWE, X 2, Hope; Kathryn LOWE, Carnall Hall. Monticello; Patricia Avila LOWRANCE, KK1 ' , Memphis, Term.; June LIJM, Carnall Hall, West Memphis; Sallie Ann LUPLOW, KKP, Parkin; James Robert MADDOX, Little Rock; Robert L. MAERTENS, Ben- ton; James Edward MAGNESS, Wilson Sharp, Hot Springs; Tom Harding MACNESS, Branson. Mo. Fourth Row: Celia Rose MALOCH, 4-H House. Osceola; Royal H. MAPES. Buchanan House, Oklahoma City, Okla.; Paul Albert MAR1NONI, ATS2, Fayetteville; James E. MARRS, Al ' P, Magazine; Art Bradley MARTIN, Jr., Fort Smith; Carole Sue MARTIN. Holcombe Hall, Mabelvale; Dorothy Ann MARTIN, Holcombe Hall. Rogers; James Willis MARTIN. 2AE, Macks; Joyce Sue MARTIN. AS.il, Benton; Rex Albeit MARTIN, William House, Marshall; William Glenn MARTIN, Gladson House, North Little Rock. Filth Row: William Lee MASON. 211, El Dorado; Floyd John MASSEY. II, IIKA. Hot Springs; John Francis MATH- EWS, AX A. Jonesboro; Jerry Vernon MAULDIN. Marion; Russwurm Baker MAULDIN, A0, West Helena; Ben Larry MAXEY, Buchanan House, Fort Smith; Andrew Meek MAY- FIELD, 211. El Dorado; Diane Katherine MCCARTY, KKT. Helena; Pamela MCCASLAND, ZTA, Jefferson. Texas; Roslvn MCCOLLUM, XS2, Stuttgart; Martin Jack MCCUTCHEON, Sedgewell House, Little Rock. Sixth Row: Charles Edward MCDUFFIE, 2IT. Crossed; Linda Karen MCFARLAND, Fayetteville; Phyllis Grace MC- FARLAND. Fayetteville; Sharon Kay MCG1NTV. AAII. Neo- sho. Mo.; Raymond Wayne MCHUGHES. North Little Rock: Jerry Doyle MCKENNEY, Razorliack Hall. Fort Smith; Leslie Thomas MCKNELLY, Ripley Hall, Little Rock; William Nick MCKOWN. Buchanan House, Fort Smith; Patricia Ann MC- I.ENDON. Holcombe Hall. Berryville; Roger Louis MCSWAIN. St. Charles; Lynn MCWHORTER, AAA. Rogers. SOPHOMORES ' First Roic: Ronald Fayetle MEADE, THE, Fayetteville: Belinda MEEK. XT A. Warren; Henry Milton MEINECKE, Hot Springs; Joe K. MERRICK. Miller, Mo.; Larry W. MEYER. 2X, Mount Vernon, Mo.; Carol Jean MILLER, KKF, Springfield, Mo.; Frances Louise MITCHELL, Holcombe Hall, Texarkana. Texas: Kim Lloyd MITCHELL, Dermott; Clarence Bryan MOERY, Buchanan House, Wynne; Marvin Eugene MOLES, X. Harrison; Lackey Gene MOODY, Ripley House, Batesville. Seronil Row. Burton Allan MOORE. K2, Lonoke; James H. MOORE. Jr., Sedgewell House, Perryville; Thomas Stephen MOORE. Razorback Hall. Mena: Tommy G. MOORE, Wilson Sharp. Fort Smith: Paul Welton MOREHART, AXA, Little Rock; Herbert Leroy MORELAND, Jr., Sedgewell House, El Dorado; Charlotte Corinne MORRIS. XS2, North Little Rock; Thomas George MORTON, Jr., Gladson House, Little Rock; Martha Elizabeth MOSELEY, III? , Alicia; Jim N. MOSS, 2X. McGehee; George Ronald MOTLEY. Little Rock. Third Row: Danny Byron MULHOLLEN, Ripley House, Corning; Thomas Michael MURPHY, El Dorado; Charles Mack NEELEY, Pine Bluff; Johnnie Lee NEILL, Springdale; Chris Charles NELSON. Jr.. TKE, Lonoke: Jimmy Lynn NEL- SON, Rogers; Robert Charles NELSON, Fayetteville; Edward James NEUMEIER, Fort Smith; Gloria Sue NEWMAN, Spring- dale; Linda Sue NEVIUS, AT, Mountain Home; Jerry Lynn NEWCOMB. Sedgewell House, Batesville. Fourth Row: Darrel Dean NEWKIRK. Hot Springs; Laurie Jane NEWMAN, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; Ted Bryan NICHOLS, Droke House, Star City; Jo Ann NICKELL, Fayette- ville; Joe Charles NORCROSS, Malvern; Sally Anne NOR- MAN, KKF, Hot Springs; Carolyn Jo NOVAK. Holcombe Hall. Hazen: James L. NOWELL. 2AE. Nashville: Diane Lucile NYSTROM, Holcombe Hall, Mountain Home; William Frederick OGDEN. Fayetteville; Jerry D. ORLER. ZIT. Ander- son, Mo. Filth Row: Hilton Freeland OSBORNE. AT " . Fayetteville; Maybelle OSBORNE. Holcombe Hall. Bentonville: Kenneth Lee OSWALT, S E. Helena: Henry K. OTT. ATfi, Flippin: Teddy J. OVERTON, Springdale; William Charles OWENS. Little Rock: Dennis PADDLE. 2X, Hope; Pamela Kate PALMER. Fayetteville; Mary Jo PARHAM, II 15 . Fordyce; Robert G. PARHAM. iX. Camden; Jerry B. PARK, Clarksville. Sixth Row: Sam Hugh PARK, Razorback Hall, Van Buren; Nancy S. PARR, AAA, Hot Springs; Nikii Ernestine PAR- SCALE. Holcombe Hall, Monette. Mo.; Danny Lee PATRICK. Delaney; A. Knox PATTERSON, 2X, Fort Smith; Hermes Edward PAYNE. Jr.. AO. Elgin. Texas; Joseph Neale PAYNE, KX Marked Tree: William Holcombe PEARCE, Buchanan House, Hampton; Stephen Winfield PELPHREY, J A6, Regers; Joe Neil FENDER. 2X, Hot Springs; Gary Wayne PENDLE- TON, Fort Smith. 156 HD Rock- ; MOSS. H , Oak ?tt; NEl Ediard Sp . ' Lynn F rsf ow: Vicki PENTON, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock; Ina May PERSING, Holcombe Hall, Gravette: Edwina Lorene PETERS, Springdale; Priscilla Jane PETERSEN, ZTA, Alton, 111.; H. Jane PETERSON, Carnall Hall, Bran- son, Mo.; Dennis Clark PETTY, Springdale; Lawrence Dale PHARR, FarmHouse, Summers; Larry Gene PHILLIPS, AFP, Booneville; Lucia Ann PHILLIPS, Fayetteville; Alice Del) PHILPOTT, Carnall, Fort Smith; William Glenn PICKEL, Rogers. Second Row: Margaret Ellen PINKERTON, Carnall Hall, Fort Smith; Nelta Jean PINKERTON. ST, Camden; Reuben Conway PINKSTON. Tuckerman; Delbert Samuel PLANTE, Jr., Texarkana; Michael Richard PLATT, .Springdale; Jerry Lee PLUMMER. 2X, North Little Rock; Joe Bob POOLE. Fort Smith; Glenn Creig PORTER, Fort Smith: Robert Hurt PORTER. 2 E, West Helena: Ann Burton PORTIS, Hol- cnml e Hall. Lepanto; Charles Robert PRATT. Bentonville. PALMER. Hotel C. Third Row: Maribeth PREWITT. XS . Tillar; Douglas Everett PROCTOR. AXA, Wynne; Lonnie W. PRUETT, Droke House. Sheridan; Charles Floyd PIJDLAS, Greenwood; Judith Ann PYEATTE, Fayetteville; Helen Anne QUINN, AAA, Hot Springs; Robert Ted RAMER. Ripley House. Williamsburg, Virginia; Marcia Marie RAMEY, Carnall Hall, Fort Smith; Marcus W. RAMSEY, Fayetteville: Ed RANES, i: E, Mar- shall; Kenneth H. RAY. Springdale. fourth Row: Bobbie Jean REAGAN. III! , Danville; Elea- nor Ann RECTOR. Illi . Little Rock; Waynette Hill RED- FIELD. Holcombe Hall. Houston. Texas; Karen Jean REECE. Carnall Hall, Van Buren; Nancv Lou REED, Holcombe Hall. Hot Springs: Tommy Aikin REED. Sedgewell House. Pine Bluff; Vicki Ellen RHODES. AAA, Ha .en: Gail RICHARD- SON, AAII, North Little Rock; Jacky RICHARDSON, SIT, Hot Springs: Robert James RICHARDSON. Little Rock: George Frederick RICK. Austin. Fifth Row: James L. RIDLEY. Sedgewell House. Tulsa. Okla.; Eva Jo RIEFF. Kavetteville: Dianne Grace RIFF. Carnall Hall. Little Rock; Betty Catherine RIGCAN. 7.TA. Marion: David Richard RIGGS, Fort Smith: Charlotte Ann RIKE, Holcombe Hall, Nashville: Errol Wade ROBERTS. j AO, Jessieville: Frances Jane ROBERTS. Holcombe Hall. North Little Rock: Jack ROBERTS. SX. Conwav: John Nunnallv ROBERTS. 2N. Little Rock: Sidney C. ROBERTS. Sedgewell House. Little Rock. Air Force sponsors Linda Cooper and AAary Ann Griffin rode in home- coming parade but didn ' t seem to attract many people at this point. AIR FORCE RQTC SPONSORS V w life , first : Rowland Robert ROBINS, Gladson House, Camden: Alan Philip RODGERS, ZX, Mountain Lakes, New Jersey: Ramona Jeraldean ROE, Holcomhe Hall, Yellville: Ann Miller ROGERS, .1.1A, Little Rock; Ronald Glen ROG- ERS. Placentia, Calif.; Suellen Mary ROLNIAK. Holcombe Hall. West Fork; Alan ROSE. ZAE, Fayetteville; Susan Jane ROSS, nn , Joplin, Mo.; John Douglas ' ROTERT. Sedgewell House, Fort Smith; Mattalou ROTH. Carnall Hall. Siloam Springs; Michael Gene ROTHMAN, Ripley House. Hot Springs. Fourth Row: Joe Frank SEWELL, Sedgewell House, Ml. Holly; John King SEXTON, 2AE. Walnut Ridge; Sharon SHADDOX. ZTA. Harrison; Betty Jo SHARP, Prairie Grove; Zelton Dave SHARP, K2, Lake Village; Nancy Louise SHARP, -iF, Joplin. Mo.; Sneed SHAW, K2, Marked Tree; Rose Marie SHEDDY, Holcombe Hall, Little Rock; James Bryant SHELTON, Sedgewell House, Little Rock; Rhea Louise SHEL- TON, KKF, Fayetteville; John James SHIMEK. Hazen. Second Row. George Ernest ROUSE, Fayetteville: George E. ROWLAND. Jr.. DeWitt; J. Alfred ROWTON, D E. At- lanta. Ga.; David Ross RUBLE. Acacia. Harrison; Jon Mark RU.NDLE. Gladson House. Pine Bluff; William Alfred RUN- YAN, 2 E, Little Rock: Regina Rae RUSHING. Fayetteville: Karen Jeanne RUSSELL. Fayetteville; Douglas Gene RYE. Fayetteville: Judy SANCHEZ. ZTA, Rogers; Angela SAND- ERS, Holcombe Hall, North Little Rock. Third Row: Paul Todd SANDERS, Acacia, Danville; Shir- ley Alliene SANDERS, Carnall Hall. Little Rock; Shirley Mae SANDERS. Holcomhe Hall, Hamburg; James Curtis SAN- FORD. _ie. Dallas. Texas: Priscilla Holland SATTER WHITE. Fayetteville: Carolyn SCHNEIDER, TIB . Fort Smith; Her- man E. SCHOLZE. Gladson House. Waldenburg: Kenneth F. SCHRANTZ. William House. Pine Bluff; Victor Joseph SCHU- MACHEN. North Little Rock: Eleanor Sue SEALE. TIB . Lake Village: Bertha Lena SEITZ. Carnall Hall. Rerrvville. After spending two weeks painting the roof of Old Main, workmen finally came down to touch up the woodwork on Fine Arts Center. Fifth Row: Charlotte Sue SHORT, AF. Salem; Tommy S. SHRUM. Huntsville; Paul D. SIEPMAN, THE, Scotia, New York: Edwina SILCOTT, KKF, Fayetteville; Vicki Lynne SIMMONS, Carnall Hall. Siloam Springs; Robert Lee SIMS. Mount Ida: Charles P. SISCO, Springdale; Wanda Wanita SKINNER, Holcombe Hall, Tulsa, Oklal: Jeanne Fran SKIP- PER, Holcombe Hall, Cleveland; Connie Joyce SLAY, AXfi, Fort Smith: Linda Loriane SLOCUM. AF. Pine Bluff. 158 SOPHOMORES First Row: Charles E. SMITH. AXA. Stuttgart; Chester Loy SMITH, Acacia, Rogers; Elecla R. SMITH, Springdale; Ellen SMITH, X!!. Little Rock; Fred M. SMIT H, Gladson House, Hope: Jeff David SMITH, UK A, Augusta; John Ed- ward SMITH, William House, Sniackover; Susan Margaret SMITH, AAA, Blylheville; Sandra Sue SNOWDEN. 4-H House. McRae: Martha Leoiva SNYDER, Holcomhe Hall. Camden; James Paul SODEN, Droke House, Tuckennan. Second Ron-: Jerry Lynn SONDEREGGER, Fort Smith; Richard Doyle SORRELI.S. Buchanan House, Hot Springs; Alice Ann SOWELL, Holcumbe Hall, Piggott: E Elliott SPARKMAN. Acacia, Fort Smith; Vinn SPECK, AXA. Osce ola; William Clifford SPEER, Fort Smith: Larry R. SI ' ENCE, i. K. Texarkana: liuildy lirown Sl ' IVEV. TKE, Erlton. N . Jersey: Clifton Michael SPRt ' EI.L. IN, Hot Springs; Ar ' .l.nr Edwin S(,)l ! IHK. Jr.. Ki, Fort Smith: John Hopkins STAN- LEV. Jr.. 2+E. Aunii-ta. Third Row: Sandra Sue STARNES. Carnal! Hall. Walnut Ridge; Orville Rudolph ST. CLAIK. Ripley House. Pine liluff: Johnny STEADMAN, ill, Rogers; Joseph STEINHERG, Acacia, Corning; Sandra Sue STEI.L. l-ll House. Springfield; Jimmie Patricia STEPHENS. Hole., mix- Hall. Hot Springs; John Henry STEPHENS. III. i.l K. Marion; Paul C. STEPH- ENS. Cladson House, lilevins; Randall Clay STEPHENS. Wil- liam House, Siloam Springs; William T. STEPHENS. iAK. Crossetl: Lola Virginia STEWART. AAA. Helena. fourth Kim-: Sam J. STEW.MAN. Ra .orhack Hill. Mena: Judith E. STICKLER. Lincoln: Larry Eugene STILES, Carl Junction: Rohert Franklin STOKES. IX. Marion: Janice Marie STONE, Carnall Hall. Allheimer; Patricia LaVerne STOREV, Fayetteville: Rita Caye STORY, Holcomhe Hall. Detroit. Michi- gan; Wilcher Conway STOTTS, Fayetteville: Laura Mae STOUT, Fayetteville; Merrilee Arafaith STREUN. 7.T. . Shreveport. La.: Nathan Edward STRICKLAND, ill. lial.l Knob. Filth Row: Roger Harley Sl ' liLETT, Creenw 1: Charlotte SULCER, Carnall Hall. Palestine; Lance G. Slil.LENBERGER. North Little Rock: John Lionel SULLIVAN. Fayetteville; Vir- gil Ray SIII.LIVAN, i f K. Aurora. Mo.: Kenneth Wayne Sl ' TTON. William House. Mountain ie v: Ronald Wilton SUTTON, Acacia. lienlon; Cecilia Mildred SWAIN. XSi, North Little Rock: Alhert Kent SW ANSON. Sheridan: Julie T ATI L IIB I . Marked Tree; Judy Lynn TAYLOR. 4-H House. DeOuccn. Sixth Row. Mike Jerome TAYLOR. Fayettesille: Duane I). TERRY. Fayetteulle; Jane Marie TERRY, KKF. P,l lhe ille: Phillip Arthur TERRY. Harrison: Sam L. TEHin. iX. St. Charles: James Sainmie THACKER. Rose liud: . Henry THOMAS. Ki. Little Rock: Carol Shepard THOM S. Etm- land: Lloyd R. THOMAS. Leachville: Margaret I.uaiiii THOMAS. A A. Helena: Shirley lean THOMAS. K K T. North Little R,,ck. 15!) wl w f 1 r " tol. First flow: Richard Dale THOMPSON, SN, Pine Bluff; Verl L. THOMPSON, Fayetteville; Benjamin F. THOMSON Jr., North Little Rock; Harve Bell THORN, III, K2, Benton; Marty THURLBY, AAII, Fayetteville; Don TIBBITS, Droke House, Natural Dam; Douglas Wayne TIBERIIS, Ripley House, Newport; Paul Louis TILEY, William House, Fort Smith; Lewis Carl TILLEY, Ripley House, Harrison; Timm BAR- RETT, AXS , Tulsa, Okla.; Mary Kay TINKER, Carnall Hall, Crossett. Fourth Row: Sally Ruth VILLINES, Carnall Hall, Siloam Springs; John David VISE, Little Rock; Paul Charles WAG- NER. Blytheville; George Rea WALKER, Jr., Wilson Sharp, Stoneville, Miss.; Harold Curtis WALKER, Fort Smith; John Nelson WALKER, 2X, Pineville, Mo.; Roy Leon WALKER. Greenwood; Patricia Ann WALL, AAA, Kirkwood, Mo.; Sarah Grace WALTERS, II 15 , Osceola; Cleo Ade WALTON, Mount Ida; Beverly WARD, AAIT, Heber Springs. 160 Second Row: Richard L. TODD, Jones Mill; James Thomas TONEY, Leslie; Kay Ann TORBETT, Carnall Hall, Morril- ton; Carolyn S. TOWNSEND, Holcombe Hall. Cleveland, Miss.; Leanne TOWNSEND, AAII, lackson, Tenn.; Lawrence Glenn TRAMMEL, Jr., AO, Little Rock; James E. TRANUM, West Memphis; Sharon Eliz TRAPP. Xn, North Little Rock: Linda Lou TRIESCHMANN, AAIT, Blytheville; Joel Enoch TRUITT. Decatur; Janna Lynn TULL, Carnall Hall. Crossett. Third Ro!o:Donald Eugene TURNEY, Harrison; James Wen- dell TYSON. Gladson House. Mansfield; John Robert TYKER. A0, North Little Rock; William Riley IJRY, Buchanan Hall, Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey; Carl Garld UTLEY. Hardy: Frances Rebecca UTLEY. AAA, Blytheville; Suzanne VAN DOVER, xn, Marianna: Charles VANEMBURG. AXA, Bates- ville; Sandra Mario VARNER. Al North Little Rock; Mart VEHIK, 2 E, Fort Smith: Ronald George VERMILLION, Sed- gewell House, West Fork. Curious young art lover observes strange piece of sculpture on exhibit in Fine Arts Center. Girl decided to mind own business. Fifth Row: John Blair WARD, William House, Mansfield; Stanley WARD, ATO, Benton; Carolyn Lee WARMOOTH, IIB , Little Rock; John L. WARNER, Mentor, Ohio; Carolyn Louise WARRINER, XO. Pine Bluff; Charles G. WATSON, Jonesboro; Janet Lina WATSON, ZTA, Fayetteville; Mary Frances WEAVER, Carnall Hall, Crane, Mo.; Charles Edward WEBB, Rogers; John George WEBER, William House. Rogers; Robert J. WELBORN, Ra orback Hall, Harrison. i i ffil SOPHOMORES Before the cold weather began, the crowds were big and the spirit was good at the pep rallies, where the majorettes wore short skirts. First Row: Donna WELLHAUSEN, KKT, North Little Rock; Joseph Berton WELLS, III, 211, North Little Rock; Melissa Jane WELTY, KKP, Fayetteville; Martha Jane WESLEY, Hoi- combe Hall, Rogers; Vivian Marie WESTERMAN. Holcombe Hall, West Helena; Carrol Jean WHALEY, XU. Little Rock; William Blaine WHEELER, King; Jack Franklin WHII.I.OCK. Wilson Sharp House. Clinton; Carol WHITE, AAA, Fort Smith; Drexel Clyne WHITE. Farmington; Margo Elaine WHITE, 7.TA. Jopli i. Missouri. Second Row: Patsygail WHITE, Carnall Hall, Summers; Leonard Allen WIGGINS. Gepp; Susie WILCOXSON, Holcomhe Hall. Walnut Ridge; Joyce Anne WILHELM. Springdale; Berry James WILLCOX. Jr., AX A, Hot Springs; Ann Tucker WIL- LIAMS, KKT, Brownsville, Texas: Carol Lynn WILLIAMS, AAA, Morrilton; James Marcus WILLIAMS. Webster Groves, Missouri; James Melvin WILLIAMS, Sedgewell House, Camden; Marci Ann WILLIAMS. Illi . Fayetteville; Ronald Nelson WIL- LIAMS, Sheridan. Third Hmc: Frankie Ann WILLIAMSON. Holcombe Hall, Dallas, Texas; Morton WILLIS, Ripley House, Magnolia; Charles Newell WILSON, Fayetleville; Larry Michael WILSON Spring- dale; Mary Jo WILSON, III! , Hot Springs: Richard Conway WILSON, North Little Rock: Shellie WILSON. X! , Harrison: Shirley Ann WILSON, Holcombe Hall, Aurora. Missouri: Gus W. WINFIELD, Gladson House. Paris; Robert Joseph WINN, Fort Smith; Kenneth E. WOOD. Norfork. Fourth Row: Suellen WOOD. KK1 ' , Texarkana. Texas; Virgie Ruth WOOD. Winslow: Shelby Vaughn WOODS, II K A, Dumas; Jimmy C. WOODSON, Sedgewell House. Amity; Her- man Franklin WOOLARD, West Helena; Glenda Gail WOR- LEY, Holcombe Hall, Pine Bluff; Elizabeth Anne WRIGHT. AAII, North Little Rock; Howell Furlen WRIGHT, William House. Lonoke; Orville E. WRIGHT. Amity: Robert Louis WRIGHT. K2, Helena: Janet Carol WY ATT, ' Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith. Filth Row. Janet Lorraine WYI.1E, Faimington; Wanda Sue YANCEY, AX , Little Rock: Woodrow Haskel YATES. Glad- son Hall, North Little Rock; Clay B. YOE, K2, Fayetteville: Jimmy Dale YOUNG, Nashville: Sue YOUNG, AAII, Tex- arkana: Jane YUST. Wichita. Kansas; Sarah Elizabeth XACHARY. Carnall Hall. Nashville; Don Alan ZIMMERMAN. 2X, North Little Rock; Mary Patricia ZIMPFL. AX!;. Clark - ville. JUNIORS First Row: Joseph S. ABSHEER. Gladson House, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; Jody ACRE, AAA, Hot Springs; Elizabeth Ann ALEXANDER, KKF. Helena; Hugh ALEXANDER. AXA, Hot Springs; John R. ALEXANDER, Gregson House. Camden; Jane R. ALLEN, Pine Bluff; Mary Elizabeth ALLEN, XT A, Lafayette. La.; Michael David ALLUM, TKE. Tulsa. Okla.; A. Joan AN- DERSON, KKT. Tulsa, Okla.; Charlotte Kay ANDERSON. Fay- etteville; Jacquelyn Sue ANDERSON. Xfi, Camden. Second Row: Robert William ANDERSON, Jr.. Wilson Sharp, Pine Bluff: Ross ANDERSON, Jr.. 2X, El Dorado: Judith Diane ARMSTRONG, Holcnmbe Hall, Crossett; Joe Douglas ARNN, Gladson House. Dermott; Judith Ann ARTH- ERS, Springdale; C. Alex ARTZT, K2, Ft. Smith; William Rob- ert ATKINS, Chidester; John W. ATKINSON, Fayetteville; John Russell AULT. North Little Rock; Norman Thomas AUS- TIN, 2X, Waxahachie, Tex.; Verna Sue AUSTIN, AF, Spring- dale. Third Row: Michael John BABBIDGE, 2 E, Rogers; Bonney Kay BAILEY, AXQ, Lackland AFB, Texas; James Kenneth BAINBRIDGE. North Little Rock; Betty Ruth BAKER, AF, Magnolia; Donald Steven BAKER, Glenwood; Elizabeth Ann BAKER. AF. Bentonville; George Watson BAKER, Glenwood; Patricia Diane BALAY, AAII, Neosho, Mo .; Leon W. BALD- WIN. Buchanan House, Eudora; Diane BALL, XI), Nashville; Virginia Ann BALI.OU, Carnall Hall. Little Rock. fourth Ruic: Charle Martin BANKS. Hindsville: Frank Joseph BARBOREY. Gladson House. RusselKille: Brenda BAR- HAM, KKF, Mena: John Danton UARK.MAN. Texarkana: James Bryan BARKSDALE. Wytheville: Orville Little BAR NETT. Stuttgart; James Lawrence BARRENTINE, Elaine: Billy R. BARTON. Russellville: James H. BASSHAM, William House, Mountainburg; Robert Darrell BATTEN. William House. Paragould: Joe Vance BAUER. ITKA, Bentonville. Filth Ron: Hill F. BAUGH. AXA. West Memphis; Bean Browning BEARD. Camden; Bess HEASLEY. AAA. Hughes: Tony Roberta BEATTIF. William House. Fort Smith; James C. BEAVERS, 2 E, Little Rock; Kaye McKniaht BEAVERS. Little Rock: Jim Kent BEDELL. IIKA. Springdale: Cozette BEENE, AXfi, Wynne; Owen Jackson BELL. William House. Des Arc; Kenneth B. BENNETT. Carlisle; Alice Ann BENT- LEY. Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith. Sixth Row: Curtis J. BEQUETTE. FarmHouse, Lowell: Robert Francis BERG. Stuttgart; Gary Max BEST, Droke House, Hermitage; Carl E. BEUTELSCHIES, Droke House, De- Queen: Nina Jane BISHOP. ZTA, Mena; Roy Glenn BISHOP, Droke House. Norphlet: Gary Doyle BLACK, Ripley House, Fort Smith; James Robert BLACKBURN, William House, Corn- ing: Jean Smith BLACKERLEY, Pine Bluff; Owen Earl BUCKLOCK. Wesley House. Little Rock; Wilma Lea BLEV- INS, Holcombe Hall. Harrison. 162 .1n i r ,. First ?OMJ: Michael BLYTHE, Buchanan House, Gurdon; Marvin L. BOATMAN, Hot Springs; Paula Haile BOAZ, New- port; Darrell Moss BOLDING, Alma; Florence Marie BOLEN. Holcombe Hall, Rogers; Charlene Sue BOOTH, Kayetteville; Vick. Jo BORMAN, III? , Stuttgart: Joe David BOY I), Cabot; Thomas Edward BOYER, Wilson Sharp. Fort Smith; Daniel Ed wards BRABHAM, Wilson Sharp. Greensburg, Louisiana; Rob- ert Jean BRADBERRY, Blytheville. Third Row: Milton David BROWN, AXA. Hot Springs- Ralph P. BROWN. El Dorado; Robert H. BROWN, Buchanan House, Gravette; Spenrer Henton BROWN, Fayetteville: Gene BROWNI). Sedgewell House. Newport; Patricia Robbs BRUN- NER. XS2, Marked Tree; William Kemper BRUTON, Jr., AT ' .i Blytheville; Teresa R. BRYNIARSKI, Mountain Home; Charles Stowell BUCKNER, Jr.. AXA, Hazen; Tommy Wayne BUR- GESS, Gladson House, Van Buren; Charles David BURNETT. AXA, Hlvtheville. Second Row. Jane Marie BRADY, AAA, Helena; Edward Oliver BRANDT, Carlise; Jim D. BRAZIL, Sedgewell House, Searcy; Winfred A. BREITKREUZ. Benton Harbor, Michigan; Edmond Ray BREWER. Mansfield: Frances Jo BRICKEY, San Aiitonio, Texas; Ralph Allan BRICKEY. Kayetteville: Edgar E. BRITT. Ripley House, Rogers: Raymond Leroy BROGLEY. Conway; Elvin I). BROWN. Springdale; Judy Isabelle BROWN. Carnall Hull. liatesville. Fn-irlh Row: Bettie C. BURNS, AAII. Osceola; Michael D BURNS, i . El Dorado: Lam H. BURROUGH, AXA. Van Bnr-n; Mae Le BURSON, Woodland. Calif.: Alice Irene BURT. Fayetteville; Edna Louie BURT, Favetteville; Bobby L BURTON. Springdale: S. Bruce BURTON, Newport; James Leonard BUSSELL. Chidester: Celia Elizabeth BUTLER. Car- nall Hal ' . Texarkana: Georgia Kay BUTLER. AXS2. North Little Rock. Filth Row: Flora Ann BYARS, A.HI, Bearden; Happy BYRN, TA. Atlanta, Ga.: Richard Edward CADIEUX. Moun- tain Home: Anaheth CADWELL, XU. Tulsa, Okla.; Richard M. CAIN, iN, Favetteville; Lela Mary CALHOUN, AT. Morrilton; Betty Carol CAMPBELL. _1AA. Bossier City. La.; Gail Mianon CAMPBELL. A All. Tulsa. Okla.: Gary Doudas CAMPBELL. Lead Hill: I.vnda Lou Parnell CAMPBELL. KKT. Cotton Plant- Nora Alice CARLSON. 7.TA. Aurora, Mo. As work progressed on the new Annie Futrall Hall for upper-class women, all sorts of things could be found lying around the site. f m Ko;: George R. BARNEY, Bono; George Cleve BAR- ROLL, Ripley House, Camden; Max Edward CARTER, Pine Bluff; Peggy Ann CARTER, Fayetteville; Phillip Eugene GATE; Fayetteville; William Gary CATHEY, North Little Rock; Jack B. CATO, AXA. Walnut Ridge: Lucy Rivers CAU- PILL, AAA, Blytheville; Rhode Blanchard CAUSEY, North Little Rock; Kerry L. CAVANESS, Yellville; Norma Carolyn CEARLEY, ZTA. Favetteville. Fourth Row: Linda Hudson COLEMAN, IlB f , Batesville; Kay Gentry COLLETT, Springdale; Fred Clinton COLLINS, Lincoln; Roger Barrett COLLINS, I E, San Antonio, Texas; Benny A. COMBS. Hot Springs; Sidney Lou COMBS, Fayette- ville; Charles Barton CONINE. 2X, Fayetteville; Gary Max COOPER, Almyra; James N. COOPER, Magazine; Rebecca Borum COOPER. X! . Hardy; Betty COPELAND. III! , Little Rock. Second Row. Ben Linda CHAMBERS. Carnall Hall, Little Rock; To-Kwong Chan. Hong Kong, B. C. C.; Larry V. CHASE, Suringdale: James W. CHASTAIN, Branch; Larry Lynn CHEATHAM, Gladson House. Little Rock: Edward Cheney STEPHEN, Lonoke: Clyde CHESLEY, 2IT, Crossett; Sue Lynda CHILDERS, AAA. Litlie Rock; Nancy Elizabeth CINA, A All. Glendale, Mo.; Hob C. CLARK. Sedgewell House, Hot Springs; David Lovell CLARK. William House, Pine Bluff. Fifth Row: Holly Ann CORROTTO, AAA, Fort Smith; Kath- ryn Frances COUNTS. AT, Wesley; Robert Grierson COWIE. Paris; Sandy Kay CRABTREE. AAA, Fort Smith; Jack Lee Cr.AIN, Springdale; Margaret Tippett CRAVENS, KKT, Bart- lesville, Okla.; Judy S. CRAWFORD, AF, Arkadelphia; Warren Edwin CHE1GHTON. Acacia, Benton; Clarence Phillip CRIP- PEN, Little Rock; Martha CRIPPEN, Little Rock; Courtney C. CROUCH, Jr.. riKA, Springdale. Third Row: Don Richard CLARK, Rogers; Mary Ann CLARK. Carnall Hall. North Little Rock: Rex Lee CLARK. Fayetteville; William N. CLARK, 2X, Walnut Ridge; Neoptole- mos CLEOPA. 1 E, Chvysochou, Cyprus; Carl William CLYNE, Fayetteville: John Phillip COBB. Ae. Little Rock: William C. COE. Jr.. +AB, Tuckerman; William Paul COE, William House. Fort Smith: Marshall Brower COFFMAN. Wilson Sharp. Little Rock: Stacy COGBILL. SAE. Texarkana. Although the game wasn ' t as exciting as it seemed, the by-standers at the women ' s intramural volleyball games got pretty excited. 16-i JUNIORS First Row. James Daniel CROWNOVER, Clinton; David E. CRUMPACKER, Springdale; Herbie CRUMPTON, William House, Texarkana: Jean E. CUMMINGS. 7.TA, Shreveport, La.; Steve CUMMINGS, 2X, Fayetteville; Keith Edwards CURTIS, Little Rock; Amy Dugan DAGGETT. Holcombe Hall, Marianna; Lawrence R. DAILY, Seneca. 111.; Robert Uwis DALLAS, lily, theville; Gary Thomas DALTON, 2X, Piggott; Joseph Warren DALZE LL Williams House. Calion. Second Row: Jan DANDY, KKF, Springdale; Diana, DAUL- TON, AAI1, Caruthersville, Mo.; Rhesa Winfred DAVIS, Acacia, Eorrest City; Tomy Luther DAVIS, Little Rock; Charles Ed- ward DECKER, Rogers; Allen lirown DELAMAR. 2AE. Arka- delphia; Elvin Lephiew DEN.MNGTON, 2X, Dernn.tt: Cecil W. DENNIS, Sedgewell House, Magnolia; Delia I!. DESTLER. KKI ' , Kansas City, Mo.; Dieter Johannes DIIiliERN, Gladson House, Kiel, Germany; Robert H. DICKSON, Kort Smith. Third How: Robert Henry DILDAV. Droke Hall, Tucker- man; Jane DILLS, IIH , Kort Smith; Don Carl DINGLEDINE. Fayetteville. William lirian DISNEY. Springdale: Melvin Bruce DOBBS, AXA. North Little Rock; Patricia Ann DODGEN, 4-H House. Alexander; Edmund Luther DOHONEY, 2X, Shreve- port, La.; Suzanne DOSHIER, AAM, Flint, Mich.; Elizabeth J. DOUGLAS, 4-H House. Palestine; Ronald Floyd DOWLING. William House. Hot Springs; Lynn (. ' . DOYLE, Carlise. fourth Row. George C. DUDLEY, William House. Swifton; Barbara Anita DUNCAN, AA, Searcy; William Tracy DUR- HAM, Charleston; John Philip EAGLE, Fayetteville; Susan Crosby EDMONSTON, X 2, Topeka, Kan.; Jefferson Gary ED- WARDE, Newark; Judith EDWARDS, IIU . Leachville; Kath- ryn Louise EDWARDS, AA, Tupelo; Nancy Lee EDWARDS. Carnall Hall. Huntsville; R. Dan EDWARDS, Sedgewell House. Bald Kr.ob; Nick EICKER, Springdale. Filth Row: Patricia Jo ELCAN. _ A. Waldo; Carl A. EL- KINS, Key West, Fla.: Lynn Blaine ELLIOTT. William House. Kansas City. Mo.; F. Eugene ELSBERRY. AXA. Pine Bluff; John ENDICOTT, AXA. Hot Springs; Ann Amerson ENGELER. AAII, Gamaliel; Jack Robert ENGLISH. Fayetteville; George Rudy ESSIG. William House. Paragould; Betty EVANS, Rogers: Charles W. EVANS. Sedgewell House, North Little Rock; Ed- ward Ray EVANS, Fayetteville. Sixth Row. Nancy Lee EVANS, Carnall Hall. Humphrey: William I). EVANS, Ripley House. Little Rock: Ronald Howard E7ELL. Siloam Springs; Judith Karen FALLS. AT. Kansas City. Mo.; Lind FARMERS, Holcombe Hall. Hot Springs; Freddie Gene FAVOR. AO, DeOueen; John Gary FEILKE. i)X. Stutt- gart: Melin.la Lou FELT, XS . New Orleans, La.; Leon M. FER- GUSON. Ripley House. Opal: Jo Ann FIELDING. X.TA. North LitlL- Rock: Sue Clair FINCHER. AAA. Jonesboro. Kir JUNIORS First Row: Howard N. FINLEY, Crossett; Larry Russell FISHER, AX A, Benton; Lynnah Kay FISHER, Van Buren; Sidney Smith FITZGERALD, Ripley House, North Little Rock: Ciaiburne R. FLETCHER, K2, Tamo; Johnny Bruce FLOYD, Humphreys Hall, Huntington; Frances Elaine FOLSOM, Carnall Hall, Bievins; Kenneth Max FORD. Cave City; Calvin Leon FOX, Gentry; John M. FOX. William House, Little Rock; George Edward FRALEY. Chelsea. Okla. Second Row: Jerry Don FRIDDLE, FarmHouse. Chester; Charles B. FRILEY. 2X, Mission. Kan.; James Howard FROST, Fayettevillc; Suzanne FUESS. XS!, Pine Bluff; Jeanne FULLER- TON, AAA. Fort Smith; David Winston FUTRELL, HKA, North Little Rock: Joe Ed GARNER, Benton; James Henry GAR- NETT, Austin; John I. GARRETT, Jr., Fort Smith; John Lee GARRETT, William House, Gravette; Larry Wayne GAR- RETT, 211, Hope. Third Row: Paul Ray GARRETT, Fort Smith; Edward Wil- liam GASS, Acacia, Booneville; John Seth GATES, Sedgewell House, Berryville; Jim GEE. Little Ro ck; Betty Carolyn GEU- RIN. Fayetteville; R. Carlton GIBBONS, William House, Baux- ite: Karen GIBBS, AXU, Crossett; Claude Louis GIBSON, Fay- etteville; F. D. GIBSON, Springdale; Gaston P. GIBSON, 2N, Lake Village; Thomas Boykin GOLDSBY, K2, Lepanto. Fourth Row: Edris Johanna GOOCH. AAII, Arkadelphia; Paul W. GORDON, Greenwood; Lanny GORMAN, 2AE, Pine Biuf ; Donald Joe GRAF. Sedgewell House, Mulberry: Gerald Grant GRAHAM. Walnut: Bill C. CRANE, IIKA, Fayetteville: Robert L. GRAVES, Knobel; Judy GRAY. KKT. Little Rock: Alai. GREEN, Magnolia; Richard Lee GREEN, Alma; John W. GREENERT, AXA. North Little Rock. Filth Ron-: Carl Lewis GRIFFIS. Little Rock; James L. GRIGSBY, FarmHouse, Hartford: Bill Eugene GRIMES, 211. Harrison: Donald Wayne GRISCOM. FarmHouse. Summers; Jerry Lee GRIBBS, Gladson House. North Little Rock; Virginia May GUFFEY. Kalvesta, Kan.; Judy Lynn GUNN, AAA, Van Buren; Bill HAIRR. 2X. Hope; Mollie Cross HALEY. Xii, Pine Bluff; James H. HALFORD, Hot Springs; Helen K. HALL, Alma. Sixth Row: Roger Lewis HALL. Pine Bluff; Chad HALL- FORD, Charleston; Paula Kay HAMM. ITU . Memphis. Tenn.; Mary Jo HAMMOND. AXfi, El Dorado; Ralph C. HAMNER. lr.. ix. Bradley: Suellen HANBY, Berryville: Doil R. HANEY. Ripley House, ' Alicia: Beverly Gayle HANKINS, -iA_i.. North Little Rock: Anne Thalia HANSS, KKT. Springfield, Mo.; John Spurgeon H ARBOl ' R. Little Rock: James B. HARDIN. Fayette- ville. ! ? CAB. 1 1 CEU. . Biu. BsOS.F n . . ill. Vn EP t HILL First fo: Milton Lee HARDIN, Droke House. Benton: Duruth) Ann HARKEY, _l.i-i, Sallisaw. Oklahoma; Carole Lynn HARPER, II B , Hot Springs; Lyna Jane HARRIMAN, XTA. Hamburg; John C. HARRIS, A, Russellville: John K. HAR- RIS. 2X. Springfield, Mo.; Donna Joyce HARRISON, Carnall Hall. Joplin, Mo.; Mary Frances HARRISON. Carnall Hall. Prescott: Hamilton Robert HART. Gladson House. Port Angeles. Washington: John James HARTON, HT. El Dorado: Monika HARTSTEIN, KKT, Little Rock. Second Row: Archie Carl H ASTON, Droke Ho use. Darda- nelle; Patricia Marie HATKIELD. Harrison; Ben Frank HAWK- INS. i)X. I,ake Village: Rachel Corienne HAWKINS. Fayette vill, : Rebecca Jane HAWKINS. .IP. North Little R..ck; R. W. HAVE. North Little Rock; Charl-s Everett HEAD. Prescott; Jjlm Wayne HEARD. William House. Leola; Uremia Gail HECK, II B . Fayetteville; Frances Joyce HECKER. Fort Smith: Elizabeth Annette HEI.I.UMS. AA_i. Dumas. Third Row: Kenneth Ray HERMAN. North Little Rock: Billy Duane HICKS. Magnolia; Joel Thomas HICKS. Siloam Springs; Raymond Hubert HIGDON. Gladson House. Atkins; Phil.,) Ronald HIGGINBOTHAM, Jr., 2X. Crossett; John M. HILL. M.mette; Junious David HILL. 2X. Marvel! ; Ralph Wayne HILL, Harrison; Ruth Carolyn HILL. Fayetteville: SanJy H1LLMAN. XS , Stuttgart: Sara Elizabeth HOFFMEIS- TEi , Kolcombe Hall, Webster Groves. Mo. h ' ourlh Row: Tyrus Eugene HOGAN. Jr.. North Little Rock; E.lwin HOGGARD. Conway; Bobby Joe HOLCOMBE. William House, Nashville; Elizabeth C. HOLI.ENBERG, XU. Litth Rock; She ry L. HOLLEY, 7.TA, Little Rock; Robert L. HOLYFIELD. Gladso.i House, Conway: Billy Osco HONEYCl ' TT. Jackson- ville: Thomas Michael IIORAN. AXA. Fayetteville; John Lionel HOhNt, Fort Smith; Farrell Dean HORTON. William House. Harrison: Sharon Lynn HORTON. AP. Paragould. fifth Row: Fern HUliBARI). Carnall Hall. Huntsville: Burl HUDSON, Droke House, Bruno; Rebecca Ann HUDSON. IIB . Fayetteville; Barbara Anne HUG. Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith: Mar Jane HUNT. II B . Little Rock; Edmund Walter HURL- BUT, Springdale: Doyle HURST. William House. Flippin: L. I). HUTT. Jr.. Fouke; Ralph W. INGRAM. Calico Rock: Ed- win Lee INZER. Camden; John Herman IVESTER. Ill, Gradv. ill Ma; J During fall registration, Razorback staff members tried desperately to make appointments for student portraits for four thousand students. 167 First Row: Margie Carolyn JACKSON, KKT, Lonoke; Mel- vin Wayne JACKSON, Biytheville AFB; Gloria Carolyn JAMES. X, Little Rock; Rosalind JARRETT, 4-H House, Poughkeepsie; Kathlyn Nell JEFFERY, 4-H House. Mount Olive; Minor Ross JENKINS, Jr.. TKE. El Dorado; Sharon Louise JENNINGS, AAIT, Benton: Andre JENSEN, Ardmore, Pa.; Gretchen JETT. ZTA, Wickes; Linda Lee JOHNS, Holcomhe Hall, Amity; Wil- liam Buck JOHNS, Paris. Fourth Row: Henry H. KETCHER, III, North Little Rock; Iraj B. KHORRAMY, Tehran-Iran; Martha Marie KIMERY. 4-H House, Hot Springs: Becky Lea KINCAID, ZTA, Fayette- ville, Barbara Sue KING, II B , Helena; Elizabeth Leah KING, Y, McAlester, Okla.; Lester Frank KING, Ozark; Donna Rae KIRK. Y, Paragould; Billy Ray KISOR, Huntsville; Jane KITCHEN, IIB , Emmet; Billy Kay KNOWLES, William House, Calico Rock. Second Row. Jimmy Ray JOHNSON, Droke House, Stuttgart; Lowell Dallas JOHNSON. ZAE, Piggott; James Hubert JOHN- STON, Camden; Kenneth Franklin JONES, Mena; Lloyd Thomas JONES. Gladson House. Augusta; Paul Lee JONES. Fort Smith: Stephen M. JONES. Hot Springs; Suzanne JONES. Holcomhe Hall, Batesville; Covin McKinley JORDAN, 211, Crossett: Edwin Dwight JORDAN. Conway: Wolford Rene JORDAN. Ripley House, Batesville. Third Row: Melba Joyce JOSLIN. Carnall Hall. Fort Smith: Charles Ray KARR. ATP. Fort Smith; Robert Dale KEE, Wil- liam House. Monett: Joseph Wright KEENE. Jr.. 2AE. Hot Springs: Jerry Lee KEETER. Valley Springs; Samuel Edwin KEILBERG. Wilson Sharp, Alvin, Texas; Patty KELLY, KKT, Little Rock: Peggy KENDALL, AXQ, Springdale; Carolyn Sue KENDRICK. Springdale; Linda Young KENNEDY, Holcombe Hall. Daisy; Nancy Jane KERR. TIB . Fl Dorado. What seems to have no significance is really the sight which greets student publication staffers at about six o ' clock on a rainy morning. Filth Row: Stephen Lowell KOOKER, Lowell; Lou L. KOON, Carnall Hall, Harrisburg; David Michael KOONCE, Little Rock; Richard Theadore KUSHMAUL, Acacia, Pine Pluff; Wilson Albert LAFOLLETTE. Lincoln; Jane Gardner LANDERS, X, Batesville; John B. LANDERS, AXA. Pine Bluff: Leota Carole LANE, Fayetteville; Robert Cline LANE, Jr., Springdale; Suzanne LANE. A All, Benton; Robert Louis LANFORD, sx, Little Rock. 1(18 I JUNIORS First Kow: Paul Lightfoot LASHLEY, Jr.. AXA, Shreveport. I.u.; Melvin M. LATTA, Rogers; C. King LAUCHLIN. 2AE. Fort Smith; Celeste Thelma LAWRENCE, Carnall Hall, Merrill Island, Fla. : Conrad Douglas LAWSON, OT, Malvern; Robert A. LECKY. 2X, El Dorado; Charles Austin LEDIiFTTER. lien ton; Gypsy Lee LESLIE. Carnall Hall. Fort Smith; James Ed- ward LESLIE, Springdale; Betty Ann LEVEKETTE, AAII. Denison, Texas; liluf . Mo Henry LEVINE, Wilson Sharp, Pine Second Ron-: Charles Leo LEWIS. II KA. El Dorado;. William Larry LEWIS. Ripley House, Lonoke; Larry E. LICHTY, Fort Smith; James Harold LILES, North Little Rock; Paul David LILES, Sedgewell House, Fort Smith; Ralph G. LILLARD. Si- loam Springs; Allan L. LILI.EY. Morrilton; William C. I.INA.M. liuchanan House. Rector: Jerry I). LINKIIERGKR, Texarkana, Texas; Susan LINEIiARGER, I IB , Little Rock; Gene I.ITTLK. UK A, Reiser. Third Ron: Romie Fred LITTRELL, Camden; John W. LO- GAN, 2X, lilytheville; Marilyn Ann LONDON, AAII. Coffey- ville, Kan.; Sandra Lee LOVEGROVE, AAA, Van liuren; Sc.itl LOVETT, 2X, Star City; Robert David Ll ' FIiliEN, Hot Springs; Lee LUM, Jr.. Camden; James Frank LYO.Y Jr., 2AE. Little Rock; George Rainey MACKEY, Siloam Springs; Wayne Foni MACKEY. Rogers; ' Edward Lee MADDOX, William HOIISJ, Oden. KDIERY, A. Faittte- oiKING, Donna Rae lt; Jut . film II: Ion L KOONCE, K dlJKI ISA. Pine SKLAXL to Louis Fourth Row: Robert Guy MALCOLM, TKE, Camden: Mar- garet Virginia MALLOY, AAII, Dallas, Texas; Edward Marvin MANN, rx, Hickory. Virginia: Nancy Puckette MANN, AAII. Houston, Texas; Charles William MARINO, Jr., UK A, Camden; Hilly Howard MARLOW. Sedgewell House, Rogers; Lillian Rae MARSHALL, AAII, Muskogee, Okla.: (ieorge O. MARTIN. Adona; Mildred Elaine MARTIN, AAII, Little Rock: Edward Paul MASON, 2 E, Hot Springs; Archie Monroe MAULDING, Foreman. filth Ron: Ronald Sherman MAXWELL. API ' . liooneville: Homer Lee MAY, Jr., -f AO. Newport; Jerry Don MAY, IIKA, LittL- Rock; John lierton MAYES, IX, Blytheville; Patsy MAYE-, II !! ! , Little Rock; Neil MAYNARD. Acacia. Win- thtop: Dolly Wade McADAMS. X . West Memphis; Jerrie Ann McAIXH), IIH4-, Hot Springs; Cloris W. McARTHUR. C.ladson House. Belleville; H. liryant Mc-CARLEY, 2+E. West Memphis; Trentoi. H. McCARVFR. Springdale. Sixth Row: Kathryn McCAI ' LEY. Holcomhe Hall. Fort Smith; John David McCAY, 211, Crossett: lerry Clowers Mc- CLAIN, iAE, Tarry; Kay McCOLLUM, XU. Stuttgart: James Robert McCOLLUM. Pine Bluff; James W. MrDOWKl.L. Hav- ana: David Lee McFERR AN. Charleston; Robert Holt McGILL. IIKA. .Varked Tree: Sally Jo McGI.OFLIN. Carnall Hall. Little Rock: Martha Ellington McGROW, Holcombe Hall. Little Rock: William Murray McKINLEY, Jr., Fort Smith. First Row: Leonard Evan McKINNEY, 211. Sheridan; Robert Henry McKINNEY, William House, Little Rock; Bob G. Mc- KL ' IN. Humphreys Hall, Morrilton; James Donald McMOHEN. William House, Magnolia; Carol Ann McNAIR. KKI ' . Little Rock; Susan E. McSHANE, IIB . Fort Smith; Leslie Grant Me- VEY, Al ' , Elgin, 111.; Douglas Eugene MEADOWS, Osceola; Harding Joel MEADOWS. E, West Memphis; Roma Danelle MEDRICK, Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith; Jerry August MEIER, Fort Smith. Second Row: Philip Ray MEINERT, Fayetteville; Ronald Dana MERRITT. Dardanelle; Jean Anne MESAVAGE. AXfi, Harrison; Mary Ann MEYERS, ZTA, Fort Smith; Joyce Ann MIKESKA, XH, Kilgore Texas; Richard W. MILES, 2X, Har- rison; John Fremont MILLER, Paris; Nancy Lee MILLER, Fay- ettevilKj; William Edward MILLER, Paris; Tyler Ray MIL- LION, Sedgewell House. Pocahontas; Bill Merle MITCHELL. Gentry. Third Row: Flora June MITCHELL, Fayetteville; Mary Ann MITCHELL, KKP, Little Rock; Robert Behrens MITCHELL, Fayetteville: Robert Douglas MIZE, Bentnn: Patsy Ann MOB- ERLY, AF, Bentonville; Robert Joseph MOIX, 6T Conway; A. M. MONK, North Little Rock; Billy MOORE, Wilson Sharp, Little Rock; Boyce G. MOORE, 2N. Blytheville: Robert Glenn MOORE. Bauxite; Sonjia Kay MOORE, Success. Fourth Row: A. J. MORRIS. Mountain View; James Thomas MORRIS, William House. Nashville; Doyle Edwin MORRISON. Fayetteville; Jack MORSE, Osceola: Jim S. Ml ' LHOLLAN. 2AE, Fort Smith: Billye Newell MURPHEY, Fayetteville; Nick NAHAS, Sedgewell House, Hot Springs; Frank Akira NAKA- MURA, Droke House, Scott; Byron Dickson NEAL. 2IT, Heber Springs; Harold Wayne NEAVILLE. 2X. Benton; James A. NEAVILLE. ITKA, Griffithville. Fifth Row: Phyllis Anne NELKE. Carnall Hall. Fort Smith; Tamar Louise NELSON. Waco, Texas; Tillman Eugene NEW- MAN. Van Buren; Virgil Howard NEWMAN, Hot Springs: Lowell NICHOLAS, I1KA, Piggott: Jerry Dallas NICHOLS, TKi . Clarksville; Norman Lewis NIXON, Magnolia; Lewis Jan NORDIN, IIKA. Alma; James Franklin NORTHUP, William House, Fort Smith; Charlotte Lillian NORTON. AXfi, Smack- over; Ennis Wayne NORTON, 6T, Mena. Sixth Roiv. James Earl NORWOOD, Gladson House, Little Rock; James Robert NORWOOD, Humphreys Hall, DeQueen; Bobb; NUCKOLS, Dumas; Judith Anna NUTT, Holcombe Hall. Fjyetteville; Harper Lee OATES. 217, Joiner; Linda Lou ODUM. Carnall Hall. Cabot; Toshio OISHI, Scott; Kenneth OLIVER. Jr.; 2X, El Dorado; Nancy LaRee OLIVER, Mul- berry; Johnny Lee ORLER. 211. Anderson. Mo.: Ada Ann PARISH, Fayetteville. 170 Firs Row: Linila Susan PARK, Carnal! Hull. Van Buren; Michael PARKER, Wilson Sharp, Hugo, Okla.: Shirlee K. PAR- KER, AJa, Fort Smith; William R. PARKER, Rolla: Lionel Eugene PARSONS, Bismarck; Sandra Sue PATE, KKT, Clin- ton; Thomas Earl PATRICK, Pettigrew; Gordon W. Patterson, L-ttL Rock: Stanley Ray PATTERSON, AXA. Joplin, Mo.; Kenneth Laurence PATTON, Gladson House. Hot Springs; Sonny Wayne PEARSON, Pleasant Plains. Second Row: B. Jolene PENDERGRASS, Carnall Hall, Cros- seit; Molly Ann PENIX, KKT, Denver. Colorado; James F. PENN, Little Rock; Noel Jan PERKINS, AXA. Little Rock; Linda C. PERRY. 7.TA, Springdale; Theodore Charles PETER, AXA, Vicksburg, Miss.; SusanKirkland PETTUS, XO, Pine Bluff; Marilyn Joan PHARR, ZTA, Detroit, Mich.; V. Lin PHELPO, IIB4-, Little Rock; Judith Ann PHILLIPS, ZTA. Fort Smith; Sherry Lynn PINTADO, Holcmnbe Hall, Glenwood. Third Row: Joyce PLUMLEE, 4-H House, Harrison; Thomas Wood PLUNKETT, Little Rock: Hugh Hart POLLARD, AH. Little Rock; Robert Darrell POPE. Fayetteville; John David PORTER. Buchanan House, Booneville; Charles A. POTTER, Texarkana; Mary Wheeler PREWITT, XO. McCehee: Daryl Scot; PRICE, Springdale; Charles Eugene PRIMM. Ripley House, Camden; Nathan PRIVITT, Heber Springs; Rosemary Diane PR1VETT, KKF, Lonoke. Fourth Row: George W. PROCTOR, ZX. Cotton Plant; Owen PUGH, 2X. Harrison; Patricia Ann PUMPHREY, Carnall Hall, Pine Bluff; David T. PUTNAM, AO, Little Rock: Caro- lyn Sue Quails. 4-H House. Evening Shade; Kaye RAGON, ZTA, Clarksville; John C. RAINS, _!(). North Litlle Rock; Glenn RAILSBACK. Ill, AXA. Pine Bluff; Danny Bert RAKES. Ben- tonville; Carolyn RALEY. 7,TA, Star City; John W. RAMSEY, Jr. i) E, Malvern. Filth Row: Jack Wallace RANDOLPH. Droke House. Heav- ener, Okla.; Sylvia Rose RANKI.N. KKT, Lake Village; Arnold Djle RANKINS, Gladson House, Booneville; Dan 0. RAMSOM. Acacia. Bradford; Barbara H. RATER, Camden: Jane Elizatath REAGAN, ZTA, Caracas. Venezuela; Luther M. REAGAN. Noel, V:,).; Harry F. RECOR. AXA. Royal; Bonnie Sue RED- ICK, Holcombe Hall. Port Arthur. Texas; George Henry REED. Camden; Carolyn Osborne REEDER. Fort Smith. Federal Career Day offered University students the opportunity to interview various governmental departments f or future employment. 171 First Row: Jnhn Rayhorn REGAN, William House, Malvern; Catherine E. REM.MEL. II B , Little Rock; Norman REVES, Piggott; Ann Marie RHODES. KKT. Harrison; Jerry M. RICE. AXA, Fort Smith; Becky Anne RICHARDSON. Carnall Hall. Littb Rock; Patti RICHMOND, KKT, Warren; Curtis Evans RICKARD. Acacia. Benton; Michael D. RIGGS. j AB. Pine Bluff; Carol Anne RINER, Carlisle: David Wylie RINER. Car- lisle. Fourth Row. Anna Louise RUDDER. KKF, Pine Bluff: Johnny Ray RUMLEY. Acacia, Rogers: William 0. RUNYAN, Jr.: Crossett; Linda Elizabeth RUSHTON. X . Magnolia: Mary Ella RUSSELL, II H , Little Rock; Norma Jean RUSSELL. ZTA, Magnolia; Marva La Verne RUTHERFORD. Scott House! Hope; Sandra Jane RUTHERFORD. AAA, Hot Springs; Sonja Ann RUTLEDGE. AXO. Fort Smith; Travis L. SCHNIPPER. K.Z. Texarkana; William Lee SCHWIEGER, AXA. Shreveport, 172 Second Roic: Nancy Marie RITCHIE, III! , Pine Bluff: D;mnie Carroll ROBERSON. Little Rock; Bertie ROBERTS. Jr., Harrison: Franklin Dea n ROBERTS. North Little Rock; Freddy Lee ROBERTS, Droke House. McGehee; James Garry ROBERTS. TKE. Harrison; Madelon ROBERTS, XJJ, Tulsa. Okla.: Bill M. ROBERTSON. J Ae, Fort Smith: Ellis Gregory ROBERTSON. Little Rock: Joel William ROBINSON, TKE. Siloam Springs; Elizabeth La Verne RODGERS. AAA. Little Rock. Third Row: Cita Elizabeth ROGERS. IIM , Little Rock; Jerry R. ROGERS. Wilson Sharp, North Little Rock; Judy Lynn ROGERS, Holcombe Hall, El Dorado: Roger Delmas ROGERS, Wilson Sharp, Stamps; Royce Aubin ROGERS. Waldo; David Paul ROSS, Acacia. Fayetteville: George E. ROSS. Ashdown: Matthew H. ROTHERT. Jr.. 2X, Camden; Donald Ray ROWE. Van Buren: Thomas Harlan ROWLAND. El Dorado: Man Jane ROWLETT, Springdale. Came Valentine ' s, the bookstore was filled with students who had for gotten old flames at home and were trying to find fast remembrances Fifth Row: Frances SCOTT, AAII, Ward; Jerry Thomas SCOTT. i)X. Mount Ida; Ronald A. SCOTT, Buchanan House. .Varianna; Jerry Leo SCRIBER, 2X, Crossett; Thomas Patrick SEAY. Hot Springs; Mary Sus an SEEGER, AAA, Leslie: Rebec- ca Jean SELLARS, Holcombe Hall. Fort Smith: James Richard SENGEL, 2X, Fort Smith; Roy Mack SHADDOX, Droke House. Green Forest: Nancy Colleen SHANNON. AXQ. Enid. Okla.: Ann Henri SHAW. II H . Little Rock. JUNIORS When sorority girls were legally admitted to freshman Fulbright Hall, thj Greeks and freshwomen went wild trying to impress each other. 7 ' u Row: Wilma Rue STANLEY. 4-H House, Harrison; Jamej Martin STARLING. Jr., Bradley; Joseph David STAR- LING, Joiner; Harry I). STARNES. Walnut Ridge; Raymond James STEELE, Mulberry; Linda Lou STEPHENS, AAIT, Hous- ton, Texas; Thomas Wilcox STEPHENS, 2X, Hot Springs; Courtney Anne STEVENS, KKP, Joplin, Mo.; Marilyn STEV- ENS, AXS2, Urbana; Mary Kay STEVENSON, XJ), Stuttgart; Betty June STEWART, AXS2. Fayetteville. First Row: Emaly Louise SHtJMAN, AAA. Texarkana, Texas; Sandra Marie SHUPIK, Passaic, N. J.; Samuel McLoud SIC- AKD. Fort Smith: William Lee SIMPSON, Poughkeepsie; Neill Moore SLOAN. 2X. Lake Village; Carl Jay SMITH, Van Buren; Elaine SMITH. AAI1. Paris: Elise Anne SMITH. AAA, Camden; Gary Louis SMITH, Ripley House, Bentonville; Janet Hope SMITH. Holcombe Hall. Calico Ro,-k: Mary Edna SMITH. 7.TA. Heber Springs. Fourth Row: Joe Francis STEWART, Little Rock; Jack T. STONE, AXA. Pine Bluff; Suzanne Mary STONER. AT, Coffey- ville, Kansas; Mary Ann STOUT, AAA. Blytheville; Louis M. STRASNER, AXA, North Little Rock; James Edward STRAUB, West Helena; Charles Pattern STREETMAN, 211, Waldo; James Edward STRIPLING, Jacksonville: Adrian Curtis STUART. Pine Bluff; Scott D. STUART. K2, Fort Smith: John Paul SUL- LINS. AXA, Crossett. Strand Row: Mary JaNoel SMITH, .TA, Blytheville; Michael Bruce SMITH, K2, Magnolia; Thurman Allen SMITH, Droke House, Bradford; Sally SMOOT, AAA, Waldron; Michael Alar. SNETZER. 2IT, Jacksonville; Mary Elaine SNYDER, West Fjrk; Am; SOUTHERLAND, ZTA. Oklahoma City, Okla. ; Howard Joseph SPRADLIN. Fort Smith; We lell Aaron SPRAY, Gregson Hall, Sheridan; Lynda Fay STAIR, AXS2, Heber Springs; Charles Franklin STAHR, William House, Manila. Fifth Row: Mary Ellen SULLIVAN. AXO, Monett, Mo.; John Beaty SUMMERS, X, Little Rock; Sue SIJTTON, Carnall Hall, Ben Lomand: John Charles SWAYXE, Sedgewell House, Moscow; Benny Edgar SWINDELL. Sedgewell House. Gravette; Roberta SWIT7ER, ' XS2, Russellville; Loyd Ray SWOPE. Elk- ins; Roy Tom TABLER. DeOueen: Karris Ray TABOR, Little Rock; James S. TATE, 2X, Hope; Charles W. TAYLOR. Mans- field. Jfe f fl J i-- ' IT -t T tor i, i $ usf- Dads ' Day in Fayetteville found cheerleaders in front of student union, holding an impromptu pep rally before the two p.m. kickoff. First Row: Katie N. TAYLOR, ZTA, Sheridan; Larry J. TAYLOR, Gladson House, Taylor; Robert D. TAYLOR, War- ren: Wendell Martin TAYLOR, Mansfield; John Grobmyer TEDFORD. 2AE, Little Rock; George Robert TEIBER, Wil- liam House, Springfield, Missouri; Jimmie Lou TEMPLE, AAII, Texarkana, Texas; Sandra Sue TEMPLETON, AXS7, Dallas, Texas: David Wesley TERRY, Benton; Larry Nicholas THIE- LEN, Maxwell, Iowa. Second Row: Belle Knight THOMPSON. AXQ, Washington. I). C.; Don A. THOMPSON. 2N, Gurdon; Margaret Irene THOMPSON, 4-H House, Wynne: Milton Lee THOMPSON, TKE, Hot Springs: Martha Alice TIMS. ZTA. Newport: Judith Lynn TOLL, Hazen: James H. TORBETT. TKE, Morrilton; Patti Lucille TRIMBLE, XO. Bauxite: Craven L. TRUSSELL. Hermitage; Charles Ray TUCKER. Muskogee. Oklahoma. Fourth Ron: Jackie E. VANSICKLE, ZTA, Fayetteville; Judy VARDNER, KKF, Little Rock; John C. VAUGHN, Char- leston: Tommy Lee VAUGHT. Droke House, Fort Smith; Jaan VEHIK. Buchanan House. Fort Smith; William Allen VON UN- WERTH, ATQ, Park Hill. Oklahoma; Dale Clyde WALKER. Cove: Loren Anton WALLA, Sedgewell House, La Grange, Illi- nois; Charles Ray WALLACE, Sedgewell House, Paragould: Jim Lee WALLACE, Springdale. Third Row: Theo M. TUCKER, Salem; Judy Anne TUR- NER, ZTA, Benton: Lehman R. TURNER, Salem; Ronald Herman UDOUJ, AO, Fort Smith: John David UNDERWOOD. Mountain View, Oklahoma: Nisha Gay UNSELL. AAII. Coffey- ville. Kansas; Thomas Haskell liTLEY, Fayetteville; Carolyn Louise VANGILDER. Holcombe Hall, Rector; Hope VAN METER, IIB , Marvell; Mira Anne VAN PATTEN. AX, Searcy. Filth Row: Mary Kay WALLS, AAII, Des Arc; John David WALT. K2. Dumas: Joseph Bernard WANKUM, Ripley House. North Little Rock; Charles C. WARFIELD, Jr.. 2X. West Helena; Robert B. WATERS, 2 E, Fort Smith; Susan Kay WATKINS. III? . Hot Springs; William David WATKINS, 2X, Hope: Carl Don WATSON. Alma: William Brock WATSON, Tuckerman; Evelyn Sue WATTS. Holcombe Hall, Fort Smith. Vr.vf : Jeff H. WEATHERLY, Buchanan House. Bear- den: Michael Allen WEAVER, ATO. Harrison: James Travis WEBB, illiam House. San Antonio, Texas: Mary Louise WEBB, AX . Dardanelle: Judith S. WEST. A.l-i. Berryville; Phillip Maurice WEST, Sedgewell House. Fort Smith: Joe B. WHARTON, El Dorado; Judy Caye WHEELER. II B . Pitts- burg. Kansas; Esther Marie WHITE. Drayton. North Dakota: Larry Enni- WHITE, X, Kirkwood, Missouri. Third Row: Terry Donald WILLIAMS, OT, Malvern; Warren Charles WILLIAMS, Rogers; David WILSON. Calico Rork; Douglas Linn WILSON, f AB, Fayetteville; Earl C. WILSON, Jr., Gladson House. Little Rock: Jimmy G. WILSON. Wilson Sharp, Cherry Valley; Linda Kay WILSON, A-i.1, Eayetteville; Rebecca Victoria WILSON. Carnall Hall. Texarkana; Earl WIN- FREE, Little Rock: Alice C. WINCFIELD, AAII, Mount Ida. Sfcoml Row: Charles B. WHITESIDE. III. K2, Fort Smith: Horace Vernon WRITTEN, Mount Holly; Mary WHITTING- TON. AX , Hot Springs; Susan WHITTINGTON. AX " , Hot Springs: Rimer Wayne WILKERSON. AT! . Alma: Don C. WILLAR1), 2 E, Marionville. Missouri: Curtis R. WILLIAMS. Sedgewell House. Little Rock; Maurice F.dward WILLIAMS. William House, Neosho, Missouri: Orven Eugene WILLIAMS. Rogers; Sandra Darlene WILLIAMS. AAII, I)enis(.n, Texas. Fourth Roic: Jeanne Marie WINGO, Holcombe Hall. Morril ton: Patricia Bernice WIN.N, Van Buren; C. Crain WINNING, ZIl. Ashdnwn; Carroll Dean WINTER, Gladson House, Con- way; Murl Mather WINTERS. Blue Mountain; Rocky L. WOLF. Harrison; Kohhliy Dale WOOD, Bee Branch: John Kelleam WOODRUFF. Van Buren: Edward G. WOODS, William House, Little Rock; H. Allan WORRELL. Colorado Springs, Colorado. Fifth Row: Don Carlos WORNOCK, William House, Little Rock; James B. WORTHAM. Ripley House, Helena; John F. WRIGHT, 2 1 E, Trumann: William Calvin WYATT, Sedgewell House, Paragould; Charles L. YANDELL, FarmHouse, Havana: James Owen YANDELL. Sedgewell House, Havana: Margaret G. YOST. AXS2, Memphis, Tennessee; Julette Mariah YOUNG. Carnall Hall, Bentomille; Robert G. YOUNG, Search: Michael Ernest 7ALESKI. K2. Magnolia: George James XEILER. Droke House. Paris. Several weeks were spent on repainting, repairing, and re-condi- tioning the roof of Old Main before the hard weather of the winter. I : First Row: DOC ABINGTON: Finance; Beebe. SAMUEL STUART ACHESON: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Mountain Home. JEANETTE ADAMS: Elementary Education; KKT, Pub- lic Relations Chairman; Elementary Club; SNEA; WRA; AWS, Fashion and Etiquette Committee. Queens Committee; Student Union Special Projects Committee; Razorback Beauty Editor; Camden. SHARON ALEXANDER: Music; IIH : 2AI. Presi- dent; AWS; El Dorado. Second Row: NANCY KAY ALLEN: Psychology; OCW, President, Vice-President, Sports Manager; Sophomore Coun- selor; TBS, President, Vice-President; Coterie, President; Mor- tar Board. Songleader; Civic Club; Canterbury Association; WRA: AWS; UofA Band; Fayetteville. CARLTON EUGENE ANDERSON: Animal Husbandry; ASA; Animal Industry Club; rnold Air Society: AFROTC Drill Team; Junior and Senior Livestock Judging Team; Little Rock. OWEN ARTHUR AN- DERSON: Management: SAM; X; All-Intramural Football; Rogers. BILLY ED ANGEL: Electrical Engineering; AIEE; Parks. Third Row: ANDREA ANTHONY: Elementary Education; IIB4 , Secretary, Rush Chairman; Mortar Board. Secretary; Pan- hellenic Council, Secretary; Student Senate; IFPC; AFROTC Honorary Sponsor: Jr. Panhellenic Council: AWS, Executive Council; Little Rock. VETAL SNOWDEN ARMSTRONG: Civil Engineering; 2N, Treasurer. President; ODK; TBII; 9T, Vice- President; ASCE; 4 HS; Engineering Council; Student Senate; Civic Club; Forrest City. NEWTON DALE ARNOLD: Business; SAM; Texarkana. WILLIAM HORACE ARTHURS: Finance; Commerce Guild; 2X; Cotton Plant. i Abington Allen Anthony Acheson Anderson, C. Armstrong Adams Anderson, 0. Arnold Alexander Angel Arthurs Along with young son, Wayne, Jr., All American Wayne Harris received Neil Martin Award for the Best Amateur Athlete in Arkansas for 1961. BSLOW: First Row: LESLIE LEE ATKINSON: Chemical Engineer- ing; Fort Smith. JOHN ROBERT AUSTIN: Accounting: SAM: Circle K: Young Democrats; Pine Bluff. RONALD EDWIN AVERY: Electrical Engineering: Scabbard and Blade; AIEE: Sweet Home. JOE TOM BACKUS: Pre-Med; HS. Treasurer; AEA, President: -N, Assistant Chaplain: Army ROTC Brigade Staff; Fayetteville. FREDRIC I,. BAILEY: General Extension: ATA; Animal Industry Club; Agronomy Club; ASA; Portland. Indiana. JOHN MARSHALL BAILEY: Mathematics; Tennis Team; Fayetteville. PHIL EARL BAKER: Mechanical Engineer- ing; ASME; Scabbard and Blade; Lonoke. SHIRLEY NAOMI BAKER: Elementary Education; Coterie Club; OCW, Treas- urer; Elementary Club, Publicity Chairman; WRA; AWS: ABC: Sophomore Counselor; SNEA; Fayetteville. Second Row: SUE WEST BAKER: Secondary Education; Malvern. RONALD COURTNEY BALDWIN: Mechanical Engi- neering; ASME; Des Arc. KITTEN BARNETT: Education; Young Democrats: Elementary Club; SNEA; TB2; Lonoke. NANCY BARNHII.L: Secondary Education; ABC; Xfi; Legis- lative Board; AWS; WRA; Fayetteville. PATRICIA ANN BAR- ROW: Secondary Education; _i.A_X, Entertainment Chairman. Recording Secretary; Newman Club. Recording Secretary; ABC; AWS; WRA; Orchesis; North Little Rock. MARY MARTHA BASS: Secondary Education: 4-H House; McNeil. ROBERT W. BASS: Finence: AO, Treasurer, President; Civic Club; IFC; AK ; Little Rock. PEARL ELIZABETH BATES: Journalism: Carnall Hall: Traveler Staff: Coterie, Reporter: Little Rock. Atkinson Baker. S. W. Austin Baldwin A very Earned Backus Barnhill Bailey, F. Barrow Bailey, J. Bass, M. Baker, P. Bass, R. Baker. S. N. Bates Bui 17G Nauk Angtl Aithins Baughn Bell, R. Bodishbaugh Bavelis Benton Bogard, I). Beachem Bennett, M. Bogard, T. Beale Bennett, R. Bohannan Beaver Best Bond Beaver Blakemore Booth Breckholdt lilankenship Bond, C. Bell, 15. Blossom Bowie First Row: TOMMY MACK BAUGHN: Chemical Engineer- ir.g; AIChE, President; AX2, Vice-President; Engineering Council; Scabbard and Blade; Tuckerman. GEORGE A. BAVE- LIS: Engineering; ASME; International Club; Thessaloniki, Greece. NEIL EDGAR BEACHEM: Architecture; AIA; 2AE; Benton. VIRGINIA CAROLYN BEALE: Education: AWS: WRA; Elementary Club; SNEA; XTA; Aurora. Missouri. BOB ROSS BEAVER: History; Mena. CHARLES W. BEAVERS: Accounting: Arnold Air Society; Accounting Club: North Little Rock. WII.LARD DAVID BECKENHOLDT: General Agricul- ture; Acacia; Farmer City. Illinois. BILLY WARREN BELL: Accounting; UK A; Hickory Plains. Second Row: RICHARD L. BELL: Dairy Husbandry; Farm- House, Secretary, Treasurer; Student Senate: ASA; Animal Industry Club, Secretary: A : Rogers. ISHMAEL CLAUD BENTON: History; Rosebud. MARY LOU SCOBEY BEN- NETT: Elementary Education; ANNS; Elementary Club; War- ren. ROBERT LEWIS BENNETT: Geology: i) E: Van Buren. ROBERTA JO BEST: Elementary Education: Panhellenic Council, Treasurer: Sophomore Council; AAA; Wynne. CAR- ROLL FAIRFAX BLAKEMORE; Physics and Mathematics; ATS2; Blvtheville. JUDITH EVELYN BLANKENSHIP: Edu- cation; Civic Club: AAA. Chaplain; AWS Finance Committee. Oueen ' s Committee; SNEA; Homecoming Court: IFPC, Sec- retary; Junior Panhellenic Council; Sophomore Council; Mos- cow. ' GAIL BLOSSOM: Mathematics; ABC; Xfi, Social Chair- man; AWS. Queen ' s Committee. Gaebale Committee; AAA: Sophomore Counselor: Homecoming Queen: Cotton liowl (,)ueen: Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; San Antonio, Texas. Third Row: CONLEE BOD1SHBAUCH: Civil Engineering; OAK, Vice-President; 2X, President; THM; AXE; IIME; ASCE; North Little Rock. DONALD DALE BOGARD: Chem- istry: 4 BK; Wesley Foundation: Wesley Players: Fayetteville. THOMAS HUGH BOGARD: English; Little Rock. LARR CLINTON BOHANNAN: Music Education: KK : MA; Hunt.-iville. CLEVE A. BOND: Electrical Engineering; Bis- marck. MARTHA ANNE BOOTH: English: KKT; Canulen. PAUL DEAN BOND: Voralional Agriculture; A .: Bismarck. CHARLES PAUL BOWIE: Marketing: ABC: K : TK.. , Faxelleville. AT LEFT: First Row: JANE TUDOR BOWIE: Education: KK1 ' ; ABC; Elementary Club: Civic- Club; SNEA: Fayetleville. JEANNE BOWMAN: Marketing: KKT, Marshal: XB; AWS: Marketin- Club; Magnolia. WILLIAM PAUL BOYER: Horticulture: ATP; t Hl-: 7.: OAK; Student Religious Council; We le Founda- tion: ASA; Agriculturist Photographer: National Science Foun- dation ( ' .rant; Fayetteville. TIM BRADEN: Speech and Drama; 4 L : Sheridan. Seroml Koic: AMNETTA HRANNON: Dietetio; Mortal Board. Treasurer; I TO. President, ( ' hapl.-iin : ASA; Colhecon: AWS; Wesley Foundation: 4-H House. House Manager; WRA; North Little Rock. CHARLES C. BRA 11.: Electrical Engineer- ing; Sedgewell House. Counselor; A1EE; Engineering Council; OT; Scabbard and lilade: Student Senate: MIHC: Searcy. DOLLY HRFTHERICK: English: XSi: S,,phomore Council ' : X; NEA; .Marion. MITCHELL TAYLOR BRENNER: Physical Education: PFM Club: Springdale. Bowie Brannon Bowman Brazil Boyer Bretherick Braden Brewer 177 Bridges lirown, L. Busbv iidgforth Brown, R. Butler Uridgman Brown. S. Bvars Brink Brown. T Bvers Brncic Bryniarski. A. Calhoon Brodie Bryniarski, F. Call Brown, G Burnett Calvo Brown, J. Burns Campalans First Row: JESSIE MAY BRIDGES: English: Holcombe Hall, Senior Counselor; AT, Secretary-Treasurer; Little Rock. JOE KEITH BRIDGFORTH: General Business; 211, Treas- urer; SAM: Corning. STANLEY DALE BRIDGMAN: Mech- anical Engineering; " ASME: Cotter. PEGGY ANN BRINK: Home Economics: Carnall Hall; ASA: Colhecon; AWS; Wes- ley Foundation: Bentonville. GLEN WALTER BRNCIC: Chem- istry; AXA: Cotter. RALPH GRAY BRODIE: Industrial Engi- neering: Pre-Law: Blue Key. Secretary: OT: Chancery Club. President; BSl ' ; AI!E; Little Rock. GUY EASTMAN BROWN, II: Advertising and Public Relations; 2 } E. President. Historian. Pledge Trainer; SU Central Planning Committee. Chairman; SU Talent Committee. Chairman: SU Board; Schola Cantorum; Marketing Club; University Theater: Advertising Club; Opera WOrkshop; AFROTC. Cadet Information Officer; Arnold Air Society, Special Projects Officer: IFC; Razorback, Military Edi- tor: G? r ale 1961. " Publicity Director: Fayetteville. JACK E. BROWN: Physical Education: Alma. Second Row: LARRY GENE BROWN: Engineering; DX; Pocahontas ROBERT DUANE BROWN: Marketing; West Fork. STANLEY A. BROWN: Botany: Scabbard and Blade: Spring- dale. THOMAS OSCAR BROWN: Horticulture; Fort Worth. Texas AMERIC JOHN BRYNIARSKI: Civil Engineering; Mountain Home. FRANCES ANN BRYNIARSKI: Zoology; In- ternational Club; Mountain Home. JAMES O. BURNETT: Geography: 1IKA. Rush Chairman. Secretary: Fayetteville. TERRY PATRICK BURNS: Accounting; Circle K. President; SAM: Accounting Association: Texarkana. Third Ron: DIXIE LEE BUSBY: Elementary Education; S.urinpdale. DANNY JOE BUTLER: Marketing: _ O, Treas- urer: AK , Vice-President; Marketing Club. Treasurer; Civic Club; Commerce Guild. Executive Council: Razorback Hall: Heber Springs. JOE D. BYARS: Insurance and Real Estate; 1 1 E; Young Democrats; Scabbard and Blade; Alma. JAMES KENNETH BYERS: Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Vice- President; IITE, Treasurer: Hope. JAN KEITH CALHOON: Pre-Dental; UK A, Correspondent: El Dorado. MARLIN L. CALL: Architecture: Student Chapter; AIA; Wynne. JOSE ROGELIO CALVO: Agricultural Engineering; ASAE; Interna- tional Club- Panama, Republic of Panama. MANUEL CAMPA- LANS: Industrial Management: SAM: Caracas, Venezuela. AT RIGHT: First Row: GARY WADE CAMPBELL: Electrical Engineer- ing; OT; Razorback Hall, Vice-President: Student Senate: REW Executive Committee: Engineer. Business Manager: Engineer- ing Council. Treasurer: AIEE-IRE. President: St. Pat. 1961: OAK. Treasurer: Wesley Foundation: Mena. GENE CHAPMAN CAMPBELL: Government; Harrison. LARRY ALLEN CAMP- BELL: Secondary Education: Bauxite. ROB ROY CAMPBELL: Economic Sociology; Harrison. Srcoml Row: CONNIE CAPERS: History: X.TA. Treasurer: Preview. Editor: Civic Club: Dallas. Texas. ' BETTY JEANNE CAPPS: Social Welfare: Fayetteville. GERALD EUGENE CAR- MAN: Industrial Management; IIKA; AX2; ABC; Wynne. DAVID W. CARDIN: Animal Nutrition: Sedgewell House. Pres- ident: MIHC: Acacia. Social Chairman: oung Democrats. Vice-President : Paragnuld. I Campbell. G. W. Capers Campbell. G. (.. Capps Campbell, L. Carman Campbell. R. Cardin 178 Carlton Casey Cheah Carroll Cearley Cherry Carson Chalfant C hitwood Carter Chapman Chunn BELOW: First Row: SUSAN ARDEN CINA: Physical Education; AAII; WRA, Secretary. Treasurer; Legislative Board; PEM Club; Clendale, Missouri. MICHAEL EUGENE CISSELL: Business; A Club; Business Club: Commerce Guild; Wilson. JO ELLEN CLARK: Elementary Education; Mortar Board. President; KKP, Vice-President; AWS Executive Board; Ele- mentary Club; SNEA; WRA; Fulhright Hall. Senior Counselor: Holcombe Hall. Secretary; Sophomore (Counselor; Little Rock. PAUL J. CLARK: Physical Education: PEM Club: Sheridan. JAMES EDGAR CLEVELAND: Commercial Art: Newark. BIL- LY VAN CLICK: Math and Science: Fort Smith. M. CAROLYN CLINEHENS: Physical Education: X.TA: Fayetteville. JAMES RICHARD CLOER: Architecture; Springdale. Second Row: CONNIE JEAN CLULOW: English; KKI 1 : AWS, President: AAA. President; Student Senate; Board of Publications; Student-Faculty Forum; AT; WRA; KAII, Vice- Presi lent; Senior Counselor; Sophomore Counselor; Wesley Foundation; Holcombe Hall. Vice-President: Little Rock. HOW- ARD LARRY CLYBURN: Marketing; 211. Social Chairman: Young Democrats; Marketing Club; ABC: El Dorado. REBEC- CA COCKRILL: Psychology and Philosophy: X : AWS: WRA: Canterbury Club: Little Rock. CHARLES EDWARD COGER: Pre-Med and Natural Science; Huntsville. BARI5ARA .LLEN COI.EMAN: Elementary Education; KKI ' . Son-deader; Sophomore Counselor; Holcombe Hall: Elementary Club. Song- leader; ABC; AWS: SNEA: I.onoke. GREENE BERRY COL- VIN. Ill: Pre-Law; Accounting: 2 t E; Pre-Law Club; Market- ing Club: Young Democrats: Scahlwml and Blade: Dennott. MARY B. CONNELL: oology; AAA: Newman Club; Fayette- ville. JANIE COOK: Marketing: Holcombe Hall, President: Ci.ic Club: XO: Marketing Club; AWS Executive Board: VTHC: El Dorado. First Run: JERRY 1). CARLTO.N: General Business; Wil- so.i Sharp: Little Rock. JOHN CARRY CARROLL: Commer- cial Art and Advertising; IN, Vice-President; Traveler; Razor- back; Guild Ticker; Arkansas Engineer: Press (Huh; Gaebale. Assistant Director; IFPC: Fort Smith. JAMES V. CARSON: Mechanical Engineering: EayettevilK WILLIAM MYARS CAR TEK: Transportation; Marketing (Hub: Lowell. .SVcom Rote: WILLIAM NORMAN CASEY: Mechanical Engineering: ASMK; Uenton. BOYCE I.OCKAHI) CEARLEY: Pie-Dental; oology; 2X; +H2: AKA. Vice-President : Nash- ville. CLARENCE FI.BERT CHALFANT: Electrical Enirine-r- ing: Gladsor. Hou,e, President: A1EE-IRE: Augusta. STANLEY LANE CHAPMAN: Agronomy: Agronomy Cl-.ih. President; ASA: Ouitnian. Third Koir: KEONG-CrH E CHEAH: Psych.ilogy: Pre-Med; AEA; M ' X ; Circle K; International (Hub. Vice-President; Wes- ley Foundation. Committee Chairman; esley Players; Intra- mural Champion, Badminton and ' I able-Tennis; Georgetown, Penang. Malaya. GENE ALAN CHERRY: Art: Springdale. JERRY I). CHITWOOD: Civil Engineering; ASCE; l) er. RONALD WAYNE CHUNN: Electrical Engineering; AT : KK 1 ' ; Marching Ra orhack-; 1 oiing I), nmcrat- : AIEE-IRE: Florence. Alabama. Silhouetted against packed east side of the stands, cameramen spent a hot afternoon shooting action of the loss to University of Texas. Cina Chllow Cissell ( ' lyburn Cloer Cook 179 First Row: JOHN PAUL COOK: Education; Fort Smith. LYNDA LOU COOK: Elementary Education: KK1 " , Fashion and Etiquetle Committee; Student Union Projects Committee; Elementary Club; Miss University of Arkansas First Runner-up; A VS: WRA; Wynne. SANDRA ELAINE COOK: Elementary Education: KKP, Social Chairman; KJtll; SNE A. Vice-Presi- dent : AWS Fashion and Etiquette Chairman; North Little Rock. ELDON DICKEY COOLEY: Marketing: 2AE: Market- ing Club; Hot Springs. Second Row: LYSLE M. COOPER: Psychology; X; Salt Lake City Utah. TERRY KILL COOPER: Industrial Manage- ment ; TKE. President: Circle K. Hoard Member; Little Rock. CAROLE JANE COPELAND: Elementary Education; AI Pledge President. Rush Chairman: Elementary Club; SNEA: Young Democrats; X: AWS; WRA; Fort Smith. JAMES EDWARD CORNELIUS, III: Insurance and Real Estate: Circle K: SAM: Hope. Third Row: BAILEY MARTIN COULTER, Jr.: Mechanical Engineering: Engineer: ASME; North Little Rock. LUTHER LEON CR- BTREE: Electrical Engineering: AIEE; Ben Lo- m .nd. WILLIAM HAROLD CRAIG: Electrical Engineering: AIEE-1RE- Fail view. WILLIAM STEVE CRAIN: Insurance and Real Estate; Pre-Law Club; Commerce Guild; Hope. i Cook, J. Cooper, L. Coulter Cook. L. Cooper, T. Crabtree Cook. S. Copeland Craig Cooley Cornelius Grain As people and cars left the bonfire on the night before the Texas game, the parking lot looked as if it were date call Saturday night. First Row: PATRICIA SUE CRALLEY: Home Economics: AT, Secretary; Colhecon; Young Democrats; AWS; WRA; Fay- etteville. NAD1NE CRAWFORD: Secondary Education; AXti: KAII; AWS; PEM Club; WRA; SNEA: Ashdown. WARREN GARY CREIGHTON: Finance; Hot Springs. ROBERT M. CRISP: Industrial Engineering; AO, Pledge Master; Blue Key: Civic Club. President, Vice-President; Director of Campus Chest Drive; AIIE, Vice-President: Arkansas Engineer, Copy Editor: AIIM. Corresponding Secretary: Engineering Council; Young Democrats; Little Rock. MARY CAY CROW: ' Home Economics; XT A, Standards Chairman: 1 TO, Librarian: Colhecon; Student Union Central Planning Board: AWS: WRA; Young Democrats: Brinkley. CLAUDE BAILEY CRUMPLER, Jr.: Personnel Ad- ministration; SAM, Vice-President; El Dorado. NANCY " CRUTCHFIELD: Home Economics; Jacksonville. JERRY LYNN GROUSE: Pre-Med: Sheridan. Second Row. JOHN E. GULP. Jr.: Mechanical Engineering: TBII; nTH, President; Engineering Council; MIHC; ASME; Counselor Buchanan House: Gurdon. RUSSELL MACK CUM- BERLAND: Civil Engineering; ATS : West Memphis. CAROL ANN CUPPLES: Home Economics: AI ' : North Little Rock. CAROLINE POLK CURTIS: Music; X : 2AI: AWS Publicity Committee: Opera Workshop; Helena. EULA BELL CURT- SINGER: Education: Prairie Grove. DONNA KAYE CYPERT: Elementary Education: ZTA: Springdale. GERALD LEROY DAHL: Sociology; Economics; 211; Peoria, Illinois. JOHNNY WAY ' NE DALE: Electrical Engineering: Fort Smith. ... Gralley Gulp ' Crawford Cumberland Creighton Cupples Crutchfield Dahl Grouse Dale 180 Cook; Ctraeliis Crab Dale Davis, K. Desalvo Daley Davis, L. Deweese Daniels Davis, 0. Dial Dashiell, P. Davis. R. Dickens Dashiell. W. Davis, W. Dobbs Daugherty Dearien Dooley, C. David Deere Doolev. I Davis, C. Dele en Drarh First Row: NORMAN WAYNE DALE: Chemical Engineer- ing; AIChE; Springflale. ROBERT JAMES DALEY: General Management: SAM: Hope. LATHAN BERNARD DANIELS: Animal Nutrition; A : ASA; Fordyce. PAMELA BRAMHALL DASHIELL: Speech Correction; MSA; 2AH: Little Rock. WILLIAM THOMAS DASHIELL: Psychology: Little Rock. PHILLIP WAYNE DAUGHERTY: Sociology: Freshman Ad- visor; Freshman Counselor: Bauxite. JIMMIE LEE DAVID: Math: International Club; Rogers. FRIEDA CAROL DAVIS: Secondary Education: IIME: Fort Smith. K2; OT; AXE; ASCE; TBII; Blue Key: Stamps. WILLIAM LOUIS DAVIS. Jr.: Accounting: SAM. President: Accounting Association. Vice-President; Commerce Guild; Ashdown. JOHN ASTOR DEARIEN, Jr.: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Mountain View. J. W. DEERE: Mechanical Engineering: ASME; Malvern. JEFF RUSSELL DEI.E7EN: Chemical Engineering; AlChE: TKE: Canulen. Srroml Ron-: KENNETH BRUCE DAVIS. Jr.: Natural Sciences; Texarkana. LYNDA KAY DAVIS: Home Economics: TO; AWS; ASA: Wesley Foundation; Holcombe Hall, Coun- selor; Colhecon; DeQueen. OWANDA FAYE DAVIS: Physical Education- AX; OCW, President: WRA. Secretary; PEM Club. President. Treasurer: Civic Club: Student Senate: Co- terie: Student Faculty Forum: AWS Executive Hoard; Fayette- ville. RICHARD HARDING DAVIS. Jr.: Civil Engineering: Third Row: A. C. DESALVO: Accounting; UA ; Newman Foundation: Accounting Association; ( ' enter Ridge. DON B. DEWEESE: History; Wesley Foundation; Fayetteville. PATRI- CIA ANNE DIAL: Psychology: International Club: Newman Club; Pampa, Texas. RAY DICKENS: Agronomy; H ; A ,: Agronomy Club; Green Forest. MORRIS DEAN DOBBS: Mech- anical Engineering; W ' ichita. Kansas. CARL L. DOOLEY: In- dustrial Education; Conway. PEGGY JOYCE DOOLEY: Edu- cation: Fayetteville. RICHARD LEE DRACH: Industrial Engi- neering: AIIE; Fayetteville. Bv r : Cr Dale Drake Dunlavy Dubbell, I). Dunn AT LEFT: First Row: TED NORTON DRAKE: Accounting; i)AE: AK -; HTil. President: Student Senate: Hi:; OAK: Pine liluff. DAVID WILSON DUBBELL: Chemical Engineering: f AO, Secretary: IIi:; ITME; AIChE, Vice-President. Secretary: R.gers. MARY l.EF FRANKLIN DUBBELL: Psychology: .TA; AWS Executive Board: Senior Counselor, Fullirighl: Sopliomore Counselor: M ' X. Corresponding Secretary: Preview. Associate Editor: ABC: Little Rock. JFSSE RAY DULL: Mech- anical Engineering: ASME: IIT2: DeQueen. S,;; nd Ron: BETTY SUE DUNI.AYY: Education: AAA: Elementary Club; Fayelteville. LINDA ANNE DUNN: Histon : TA; ABC: Sophomore Counselor; North Little Rock. SUE ELI.EN DUNSON: Elementary Education; Xl . Vice-Presid-nl : AWS, Vice-President; Elementary Clnh. President: Senior Counselor. Fulbright Hall: Studtnt Union Governing Board: 1 AO: AAA; Mortar Board; Westminster Fellowship. K ccuti c Council; Corpus Christi, Texas. FRANCES ELAINE DUKB1N: General Business; OC V. Treasurer; Accounting Association. Secretary: Arrangements Committee. Chairman: SAM: Chic Club; AWS. Fashion and Etiquette Committee. Finance Commit- tee. Volunteer Service Committee: R A : Camden. 181 ,1 Burden Eoff Farmer, H. Duty. J. A. Epperson Farmer. J. Duty, J. W. Eppler Farris Eason Evans Faubus Edringtun Ezell Fee Edwards Eldridge Faddis Fant Felder Fenix Eisner Faris Ferguson First Row: ZOE ANN DURDEN: General Business; Fort Smith. JAMES ANDREW DUTY: Marketing: Marketing Club; SAM: Rogers. JOHN WHITE DUTY: General Business; AK ; t A6; Pre-Law Clul); Marketing Club; Rogers. CAROLYN ROSALIND EASON: Elementary Education: IIB ; Elementary Club; SNEA; Texarkana, Texas. CONNIE ANN EDRINGTON: General Business; JaA; Osceola. DONNA JO EDWARDS: Speech Therapy; TIB ; 2AH; AWS; Little Rock. MARY DU- PREE ELDRIDGE: English: X! . Rush Chairman: Arnold Air SocL-ty Sponsor; AWS; WRA: Panhellenic Handbook Chair- man; Augusta. GARY HERBERT ELSNER: Agriculture; Eco- mimics; Gentry. Second Ron-: JUDITH GAIL FOFF: Music-Drama; KKT. Song Director; AWS: Student Union Danc= Committe: Miss University of Arkansas; Fayetteville. JAMES REGISTER EP- PERSON: Speech; 2X; Clarksville. MARY EPPLER: English: X!2; Ho|ie. LLOY ' D EVANS. Jr.: Electrical Engineering: Siloam Springs. JAMES ARTHUR EZELL: General Management; Fay- etteville. MARY ELOISE FADDIS: English; KAII; SNEA; Fayetteville. EARNEST WILLIAM FANT: Industrial Engineer- ing; THE- AIIE; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Fort Smith. JOHN NOLYN FARIS: Accounting; TKE, Treasurer; Razorback Hall, Secretary; KK . Secretary; Accounting Asso- ciation; Grants, New Mexico. Third Row: HENRIETTA M. FARMER: English; Texar- kana. JAMES R. FARMER: Management; SAM; Circle K; Texurkana, Texas. CHARLES R. FARRIS: Mechanical Engi- neering; IIT2; THII; ASME; BSU ; Smackover. IKEY ROBIN FAUBUS: Accounting; BA ; AK ; Accounting Association; Elkins. JOE I). FEE, Jr.: Business; Fort Smith. MARY LYNN FEEDER: English and Speech; McGehee. ROBERT T. FENIX: Chemical Engineering; TBII; AX2: H2; AIChE; Fayetteville. CARTER WARE FERGUSON: English: Blackfriars; ATO, President; Nashville. AT RIGHT: Firit Row: DONNA FAY FINCHER: Political Science: Fay titeville. MARGARET GATES FINLEY: Natural Science AAA. Secretary; TIME; Sophomore Counselor: Senior C ' um selor; Wheaton, Illinois. GEORGANN FISHER: Horn- EC-, nomics; X; Walnut Ridge. JOHN RIDGEWAY FLETCHER Architecture; 2AE; Bauxite. Second KOI,: PATRICIA ANN FLOWERS: Sprech Cnrr-c- tion; AAIT: ilAH, President. Secretary: Elementary Club: AWS; WRA; Junior Panhellenic. Historian: IFPC: Student Union Film Committee; Earle. RONALD GORDON FOLD- VARY: Economics; West Fork. JOHN WAYNE FORD: Second- a:v Education: 211. Secretary: KK : NEA; AEA; Rogers. LYNN JACKSON FORREST: General Business: Grosse He, Michigan. Fincher Flowers Finley Foldvary Fisher Ford Fletcher Forrest 182 Foster, M. Fox, E. J. Freeman Foster, S Fox, N. Frizielle Fowler Fredrick Fuller BELOW: first Koic: L NELI.E FULLER: Speech: KKT: AWS: WRA: Hope. BILL C. FURI.OW: Pre-Med; 2X: Hampton. KENNETH LYNN GALLOWAY: Marketing: Acacia; Market- ing Club; Young Democrats; IFC; Little Rock. TRAVIS J. GALLOWAY: Chemical Engineering; HT. Pledgemaster; THI1: nME; S H2: Wesley Foundation; AIChE: Little Rock. HUN- TER CAMMILL: Electrical Engineering; 2X: Pine Bluff. FRANK HAROLD GARDNER: Insurance-Real Estate and Fi- nance; 2X: Parkdale. JOE LEE G ASTON: Agronomy: Benton- ville. TON J. GENTRY: Engineering: Acacia: Sedgewell. Vice- President: AX2: Little Rock. Second Row: JACK WEBER GEURIN: General Business; Acacia, Vice-President. Rush (Chairman; Fort Smith. BAGHER GHODSI: Civil Engineering: Saveh. Iran. DALLAS EDWIN GILBREATH: Agronomy; Greenwood. GARY C. GILL UM: Geology; iFE; Branson, Missouri. JOHN CHARLES GIRD- NER: Marketing: Marketing Club; 2X; Warren. ALLEN DOUGLAS GIST: Electrical Engineering; Hackett. GENE KEITH GLEASON: Speech; Hot Springs. MARSHALL GUY COINS: Architecture; AIA; Hot Springs. First Kuu-: MARTHA METEHS FOSTER: Education; Mai- vern. SHEI.IA FOS ' I ' ER: Covernm-nt: XS : Young Democrat : Secondary Education Club; AWS; WRA; Hope. DAVID DK LYNN FOUST: Industrial Engineering; ill. Pledge Class Pres- ident; )T, President; AIIE, Vice-Presiilenl, President; Engi- neering Cunnril, Vice-Presideni ; Arkansas Engineer, Associal Editor; Counselor Men ' s Dorm: Oaehale (boaster (Classic Chair- man; Heber Springs. THOMAS DENTON FOWLER: Finance; Wilson Sharp House. Secretary, Treasurer; HSU, Executive Council, President; Varsity Football: Mountain Home. Seromt Kmr: EMERY JOSEPH FOX: Civil Engineering: ASCE, Vice-President; Little Rock. NANCY JANE FOX: Soci- ology; Wesley Foundation, Secretary: AKA; Strang, Oklahoma. RALPH I). FOX: Accounting; AXA: Fort Smith. AUGUSTINE JOSEPH FREDRICH: Civil Engineering: TKE, Historian: Newman Club; Newman Cuid:. Kditor: Arkansas Engineer Staff; ASCE; Little Rock. Thin! Row: MARINEAL FREEMAN: Speech; MB ; Stutt- gart. HOWARD DONALD FRE IEI.LE: Ehctrical Engineering; Clarendon. JAMES DOUGLAS FUCHS: Transportation Market: SAM; Mena. JAMES LARRY FULLER: Accounting: Account- ing Association; Young Democrats Club; Wihnot. The Student Union provided a place for student dances, organization meetings, and sorority socializing, the latter being the primary use. Fletcher Fortes Fuller Geurin Furlow Gliodsi Galloway, K. Gilbreath Galloway, T. Cillum Cammill Girdner Gardner Gist Gaston Gleason Gentry Coins I First Ron:: NANCY LEE GOLDTHWAITE: Social Welfare; ' TA: AWS: Young Democrats; Webster Groves, Mo. DAVID HOWE COVER: English; TKE; Fort Smith. MARIE PATRI- CIA GRAHAM: Elementary Education; Elementary Club; SNEA; Sulphur Springs. LYNNE GRANT: Marketing; ZTA, President. Rush Chairman, Treasurer; Panhellenic Council, Pres- ident: Student Court; ABC; AWS. Finance Chairman; Civic Clu!): IFPC; Junior Panhellenic Secretary; Commerce Guild; XO, Shreveport. La. Second Row: JOHN FRANKLIN GRAVES: Industrial Man- agement: AX2; SAM: Siloam Springs. WALTER LEE GRAVES. Civil Engineering; ABC; ASCE; IIME; AXE; Wes- ley Foundation; Kensett. DIANA GRAY: Sociology-Social Wel- fare: Carnall Hall; Malvern. WILLIAM NEAL GRAY: Archi- tecture; Terry Village; AXA, Social Chairman; Pershing Rifles; rniy ROTC Brigade Staff; North Little Rock. Third Row: DIXIE LEE GREEN: English; International Club, Treasurer; Fulton. ROBERT HARLON GREEN: Civil Engineering; Sedgewell House; North Little Rock. WILLIAM RAY GREEN: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; ABC; Pine Bluff. WILLIAM ROBERT GREEN: Banking and Finance; Sedgewell House; Commerce Guild; Pre-Law Club, Secretary; Sparkman. Alumni who returned to campus for homecoming made the long trek to find their names on Senior Walk, The only pathway of its kind. Goldthwaite Graves, J. Green, D. Cover Graves, W. Green. R. Graham Gray, D. Green, W. R. Grant Gray, W. Green, W. R. RELOIT First Row: GARLANDA GREENE: Journalism; AAA, Vice- President. Correspondent; Senior Counselor; Sophomore Coun- selor; Editor of Student Senate Calendar; Arkansas Traveler. Society Editor: Who ' s Who; Forrest City. CLYDE H. GREEN- ERT: Chemical Engineering; AXA. President. Vice-President, House Manager; TBIF; OAK: IFC; AIChE; AXS; H; Persh- ing Rifles; Chemical Engineering, Outstanding Senior; North Little Rock. MADGE GREGORY: English; XQ; Little Rock. RUSSELL B. CRESS: English; Little Rock. JAMES DAVID GRIFFIN: Electrical Engineering; AIEE; IRE; YDC; Austin. JAMES DOELAS GRIFFIN: General Business; Marketing Club; Young Democrats: Commerce Guild; Off-Campus Men; Malvern. PAUL G. GRIFFITH: Agriculture; Agronomy Club: Piggott. TOMMY GRIGG GRIGG: Electrical Engineering; Ben- to,i. Second Row: CHARLES EDGAR GRINSTEAD: General Business ; 2X; Braggadocio, Mo. GARY GOLDEN GROSS: General Business; 2AE; Arkadelphia. MARY RUTH GUTH- ARY: Elementary Education; Carnall Hall, Counselor: Elemen- tary Club- YWA; BSU; Gentry. WILLIAM EDWARD GUTH- RIE: Electrical Engineering; Married Students Club, Secretary: West Helena. SYLVIA ANN HACK: Physical Education: ZTA. Sports Manager; ABC; PEM Club: WRA. Executive; Student Union Art Committee, Secretary: AWS. Queens Committee: Gulfport. Miss. KAY McKIM HADEN: Music Education; AAA; KAIT: Sprmgdale. JERRY W. HAGOOD: Electrical Engineer- ing: Swiftor. SARAH ISABEL HAGY: English and Speech: KKT; Speech Club: AWS; Hot Springs. Green Grinstead Greener! Gross Gregory Guthary Gress Guthrie Griffin. J. D. Hack Griffin. J. 1). Haden Griffith Hagood Grigg Hagy 184 i Cram GnyJ. CreenJ.R. ill Vite- Mt Con- i ' Tmtln. H. GREEN- DM: Nortl Unit Rt It DAVID DC: Austin. Mirtas apt. ' M: ma Oik: CROSS: TH am w: Gram- UDGITH. Vfrtiary: !!in: ZTA. : .r: yell ( " iiinniiltec I (1 Halbert Hall, L. Harlan Hale. J. C. Hall, P. Harper, D. Hale, J. 1). Hamilton Harper, J. Hale, K. Hanby HarreJl First Row: WILLIAM DAVID HALBERT: English; ABC: Razorback Hall, Vice-President; Pershing Rifles; Malvern. JAMES C. HALE: Mechanical Engineering; ASME, President; UTS; Engineering Council: Little Rock. JOHN DEAN HALE: Business; Marketing Club; Young Democrats Club; t E : Mor- riiton. KIRK K. HALE. Jr.: Poultry Husbandry; AX A. Treas- urer; J Hi;, Secretary; AZ, Chronicler; OAK; Animal Industry Club; Fayetteville. NATHAN PATRICK HALE: Business; K2 ' ; AK k; Guild Ticker, Business Manager; Commerce Guild, Ex- ecutive Gu;!d. Vice-President; Distinguished Military Student; Prescott. JAMES LEE HALL: Marketing; Blytheville. JON DOUGLAS HALL: Pre-.Med; Fayetteville. KENNETH M. HALL: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Wynne. Second Row: LINDA ANNETTE HALL: English; ZTA; Homecoming Queen; El Dorado. PAUL F. HALL: Accounting; BA , President; HT2; Accounting Association. President; } " ;;, Vice-President; International Club; Commerce Guild; AK ; Monterey, Calif. JOHN CHARLES HAMILTON: Elec- tr.cal Engineering: Gould. PHILIP CARROLL HANBY: Busi- Haf Hayes Helm Ha .lewood Hendren Head Herbaugh Heidgen Herrington Hale, N. Hansard Harrison Hall. Ja. Hansen Hart, J. Hall, Jo. Hardesly Hart, V. Hall. K. Harkey Hartrick ness; IIKA: Berryville. J. D. HANSARD, Jr.: Mathematics; ITME; Charleston. ANNE HANSEN: English; ZTA; Civic Club; AWS; SNEA; AT; Little Rock. GEORGIA JOANNE HARD- ESTY: Business Education: Holcombe Hall; Siloam Springs. CHERRY ANN HARKEY: Home Economics Education; IIB ; Batesville. Third Row: ROBERT J. HARLAN: Engineering; Buchanan; Trumann. DICK BURKS HARPER: Pre-Law; XX; McGehee. JAMES W. HARPER: Mathematics; Scabbard and Blade; El Dorado. GINGER DUNN HARRELL: Elementary Education: Elementary Club; Hampton. PAUL ED HARRISON: Electri- ca " Engineering; AIEE-IRE; UofA Amateur Radio Club, Secre- tary; Huntington. JAMES RICHARD HART: Industrial Man- agement; SAM; Accounting Association; Pine Bluff. VIRGINIA ANNE HART: Elementary Education; SV, Scholarship Chair- man; SNEA, President; KAII; Senior Counselor; Paris. HOLLY L. HARTRICK: Chemistry and Mathematics; TIME; Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players; Carnall Hall; Hamburg. AT LEFT: First Row: DON POWELL HAYES: Electrical Engineering: Ripley House, Treasurer; AIEE; Bradford. ERNEST LOYD HA7LEWOOD: Mathematics; II ME; Malvern. ELI A BETH ANN HEAD: English; ZTA; AWS; WRA; Little Rock. SUE STEPHANIE HEIDGEN: Home Economics. Nutrition; XS : 1 T( : Colhecon. Historian; Newman Club. Secretary VRA- AWS; Russellville. Second Ron: CAROLE ROSE HELM: Home Economics; 4-H House- Colhecon. Secretary. Pledge Trainer: AWS; VR : ASA; Agriculturist Staff; Wideman. ROBERT E. HENDREN: Secondary Education; SNEA; Van Buren. LARRY LEE HER- BAUGH: Agriculture: Bentonville. ARLEN GLEN HERRING- TON: Banking and Finance: Fayetteville. 185 luff i - A- v 1 m r Hicks Hobbs Holder Higginbottom Hodge, C. Holland Hightower Hodge, W. Hollev Hill, C. Hodges Hollowav Hill. E. Hoffman Holmes Hill. J. Hoffmann Holt. I). Hill, K. Holcomb Holt, H. Hilton Holdar Holt, J. First Row: JAMES E. HICKS: Electrical Engineering; Baux- ite. WILLIAM HIGGINBOTTOM: Industrial Engineering; A1IE: Hi:: HME: HKX: TBII; .North Little Rock. CORA RUTH HICHTOWER: Marketing; Prairie Grove. CARL ALLEN HILL: Physical Education: PEM Club; SNEA; Wesley Foun- dation, Treasurer: Walnut Ridge. EDWARD NOBLE HILL: Pre-Med; Buchanan House; Razorback. Halls Editor; AEA, Reporter; Press Club; Circle K; Civic Club; Wesley Founda- h.n; Young Democrats Club: MIHC: Stuttgart. JACK ED- WARD HILL: Speech; 2AE. Chaplain: Razorback Hall. Treas- i.-er: Wesley Foundation; Scabbard and Blade. Vice-President : Press Club; Roger . KENNY C. HILL: Marketing: +A6; AK : Young Democrats Club: Little Rock. LINDA JEAN HILTON: Education; Elementary Club; Baptist Student Union; Fayette- ville. Second Roic: MARTHA ELLEN HOBBS: Elementary Edu- cation; Fayetteville. CURTIS DELOUGH HODGE: Psychology; 2AE: Benton. WILLIAM HAROLD HODGE: Electrical Engi- neering: HT: A1EE: HKX. President: TBII. Secretary: Engi- neering Council; DeOueen. RICHARD HODGES: Civil Engi- :.eering: ZX; ASCE; Freshman Counselor; Engineer, Feature Editor: Siloam Springs. CAROLYN ANNE HOFFMAN: Second- ary Education; AT: 2AI; Fayetteville. WILFRED JOSEPH HOFFMANN: Mechanical Engineering; William House; ASME. Secretary; Fort Smith. JAMES OLIVER HOLCOMB: Electrical Engineering; A1EE; TIME: Gentry. MILDRED HOLDAR: Zoo- logy; Ozark. Third Roiv. MELISSA HOLDER: Business Education: AX!. ' ; Hope. M. DALE HOLLAND: Speech and Drama; Centerton. DAYNA LOUISE HOLLEY: Marketing; Marketing Club. Sec- retary; Advertising Club. Secretary, Treasurer: Fort Smith. TOMMY WESLEY HOLLOWAY: ' Mechanical Engineering: Ripley House; Griff ithville. PERRY DON HOLMES: Zoology; Hi;; Razorback Band: KK ; Hot Springs. DAVID BENJA- MIN HOLT: Electrical Engineering: t HZ; IIME; TBH: HKX; IRE; Nashville. HOWARD GENE HOLT: Education: Van Buren. JOHN RODNEY HOLT: Electrical Engineering; Arkadelpliia. AT RIGHT First Ron: ARTHUR GRADY HORNSBY: Asronomy: A7-: Amonomy Club. Secretary: ASA: DeQueen. DELTON HENRY HOUSTON. Jr.: Accounting: AXA: Little Rock. ERMA SUE HOWERTON: Elementary Education: AT. Scholarship Chair- man: AWS; WRA; Elementary Club: SNEA: Noel. Mo. DON HOWLETT: Electrical Engineering: AIEE: DeOueen. Second Row: ROBERT CARROLL HUDSPETH: Pre-Med; iX: DeWitt. JULIA RUMPH HUGHES: Business Education: AAA: Camden. WILLARD V. HUGHES: Chemical Engineering: 2X; AIChE; Pine Bluff. JERRY HALBERT HUMPHRIES: Business: Wilson Sharp: Sheridan. Hornsby Hudspeth Houston Hughes, J. Howerton Hughes, W. Howlett Humphries 18f) AA Hunnicutt Jacks Jennings Hurst Jackson Jester Isbell James Johns Ison Jenkins Johnson BELOW: First Row: FRANKLIN JOHNSON: Electrical Engineering; Sheridan. JERRY I.. JOHNSON: Chemical Engineering; Nash- ville. JOHN DEE JOHNSON: Civil Engineering: AXA; Young Democrats Club; ASCE; Maynard. LOUIS KENT JOHNSON: Engineering; William House; Springfield, Mo. PATRICIA A. JOHNSON: Arts and Sciences; AI ' ; Little Rock. PAUL RAY JOHNSON: Business; AH; Eort Smith. WILLIAM ROY JOHNSON: Industrial Engineering; AIIE: El Dorado. LINDA WALTON. ' JOHNSTON: Elementary Education: Elementary Club; Claiksville. Second Ko,c: WILLIAM KING JOHNSTON: Chemical En- gineering: AIChE; Hi;; AX2; IIME; Clarksville. CLARA DICKSON JONES: Home Economics; Colhecon; AWS; SNEA; AEA; Off Campus Women; Fort Smith. CLEVELAND MARION JONES: Industrial Management: AK , Historian: SAM; Persh- ing Rifles: Commerce Guild: Batesville. FRANK MEYERS JONES: Secondary Education: Fayetteville. HARRY I). JONES: Mechanical Engineering; ASME: Lockesburg. HOWARD JONES. Jr.: Civil Engineering: -X: Blue Key. President; Little Rock. JAMES HENRY JONES. Jr.: Journalism; Press Club; Traveler. News Editor. News Director; Hope. LUELLEN ASH- LEY JONES: Business Education; X : McGehee. First How: DONALD BRUCE HUNNICUTT: Civil Engi- neering; . President. Vice-President; ASCE: Circle K; Engi- neer, Circulation Manager; Dumas. ANICE HURST: Physical Education; 4-JI House, Treasurer: WKA, President; Wesley Foundation, Vice-President ; ABC; Coterie: PEM Club; AWS Executive Boaid: llartman. PAUL VERNON ISBELL: Account- ing; A KM ' : Commerce Guild; Accounting Association: Forrest City. DAVID WAYNE ISON: Marketing; Marketing Club; Ad- ve.tising Club; Fort Smith. S,-ron,l Row: JAMES CLAUDIS JACKS. Jr.: Electrical En- gineering: AXA; Pine Bluff. LII.A ELAINE JACKSON : Home Economics: Carnall Hall; ASA; Colhecon; Harrison. LYNN T. JAMES: Business: Track Team; Cross Country: A (. ' bib; Little Rock. SUSIE JENKINS: Business Education; KKI ' . Pledge Trainer; AWS, WKA; Commerce Guild. Secretary ; Harrison. Tliinl How: ELIZABETH PEARL JENNINGS: Home EC,,- noniics; Disciples of Student Fellowship, Treasurer; Wynne. TOM DAVIS JESTER. Jr.: Marketing; Marketing Club; SAM; Ashdown. LII.LIE LEE JOHNS: Chemistry: AT, President, House Manager; Mortar Board; AWS, Executive Board. Legis- lative Board; Young Democrats Club. President. Vice-President; IIME: AA.i: Panhellenic Council; THZ; Ra .orback Band; ABC; AIChE; Paris. ELNORA LUCILLE JOHNSON: English; SNEA; Paiks. State police cjrs drove cautiously past sorority row whan new men pledges ran to watch new women pledges get their bids in fall rush. A f ft- C " 1 ' ?, tab. Johnson, F. Johnston, W. Johnson. Je. Jones, C. D. lohnson, Jo. Jones, C. M. Johnson, L. Jones, F. Johnson, P. A. Jones, Ha. Johnson, P. R. Jones, Ho. Johnson, V. Jones, J. Johnston. L. Jones, L. 187 First Kmc: NORWOOD L. JONES, Jr.: Psychology; Wesley Foundation: Little Rock. SUZANNE JONES: Education; Xfi; AWS: Elementary Club: Young Democrats Club; WRA; Pine Bluff. WENDELL OREN JONES: History; Droke House, Presi dent. Secretary; MIHC, President: Student Senate; +A6; Green Forest. LINDA JOYCE: Elementary Education; KKT; AWS; WRA: Fort Smith. Second Row: ROBBIE LOUISE JUNIEL: Elementary Edu- cation; A.JII; Sophomore Counselor; Elementary Club, Vice- President ABC; SNEA; AWS, Orientation Committee, Office Management Committee; Village. GLORIA ELAINE JUNKIN: Elementary Education; _1A_ , Scholarship Chairman; Elementary Club; SNEA; Schola Cantorum; Fort Smith. CHARLES SUM- NER KAUFFMAN: Physical Education; Ae ; PEM Club, President; Wesley Foundation, President; Texarkana, Texas. NINA CLAIRE KEATON: Art: AAIT, Secretary; Razorback Band. Majorette: TISi;. Secretary; Jacksonville. Third Row. ROY KEITH. Jr.: Business; SAM; Droke House; Little Rock. WILLIAM C. KEITH, Jr.: Sociology and Psychology; Magnolia. ARTHUR GARRIE KELLAM: Market- ing; ZN, Reporter; Guild Ticker Staff; Marketing Club; Scab- bard and Blade; AK ; Russellville. BEVERLY ANN KELLEY: Home Economics; AAIT, Chaplain; ASA; Colhecon, Finance Chairman- AWS: WRA; Mount Ida. Jones, N. Juniel Keith, R. HKLOW: Jones, S. Junkin Keith, W. Jones, W. Kauffman Kellam Joyce Keaton Kelley The Eager Four Berry, Ball, Eldridge, and Bell hoped they would be asked to sing, took a chance, and carried their guitar to Singfony. First Row: LARRY JAMES KELLEY: Electrical Engineer- ing; Huntsville. WILLIAM DONALD KELLY: Accounting, Pre- Law; TKE: Little Rock. MARTHA CAROLYN KENDRICK: Elementarv Education; Xtt, Treasurer; AWS; WRA; AT; Ele- mentary Club; Shreveport, La. WILLIAM PATRICK KENEA- LY: Transportation; Y ' oung Democrats Club; Newman Club; Commerce Club; Rochester, N. Y. DONN COX KERBY: Busi- ness; 2AE; Varsity Golf Team; Marketing Club; SAM; North Little Rock. C. WILLIAM KEYS: Speech and Drama; ABC; Young Democrats Club; North Little Rock. DOROTHY DELK KHORRAMY: Elementary Education; Magnolia. HOWARD De- LAIN KILLIAN: Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Dierks. Second Row: HENRY STEPHEN KIMBROUCH: Civil En- gineering; XA; Pine Bluff. CLYDE C. KINGERY: Business; Little Ro.k. CAROL ANNE KIRBY: Elementary Education; KKT, Rush Chairman; IFPC Queen; Ra orback Band; AFROTC Honorary Sponsor; Sophomore Counselor; Panhellenic Council. Treasurer; Elementary Club; AWS; WRA; SNEA; Harrison. HENRY H. KIRBY: Electrical Engineering; Harrison. GEORGE EDWIN KNIGHT: Civil Engineering; 2X; ASCE; Engineering Council; Engineer. Editor; Little Rock. TIM MANNING KRONE, Ji.: Industrial Management; SAM; Newman Club; Marketing Club; Fort Smith. R. CHADWICK KUMPE: Market- ing; ZAE. Rush Chairman: Student Senate; Marketing Club. President; Blue Key, Alumni Secretary, President; Scabbard and B ' ade; Commerce Guild; Gaebale. Board of Directors; Little Rock. ROQUE ACOBA LABASAN: Electrical Engineering; Fort Smith. Kelley Kimbrough Kelly Kingery Kendrick Kirby, C. cvn .T ri Si " f j I ift4WA Kenealy Kirby, H. Kerby Knight Keys Krone Khorramy Kumpe Killian Labasan 188 Lamkin Lewis, C. Lipsmeyer 4tfc Lane Lewis, C. C. Little Laney Lewis, C. M. Locke Larson I.ewter I.nckliurt Latimer Ligon Longinotti Ledbetter Liles Loux, J. Lee Lindsey, I!. Loux, L. Lenhard Lindsey, V. Lowe First Row: LANA LAMKIN: Art; AAII ; AWS; Fort Smith. IVAN DEAN LANE: Electrical Engineering; Mountain Home. DAVID CURTIS LANEY, Jr.: Industrial Engineering; Camden. LARRY ALLEN LARSON: Mechanical Engineering: ASME; IIT2; Branson, Mo. GEORGE LATIMER: Transportation: Sedgewell House: North Little Rock. NEENA VICTORIA LEI). BETTER: English: AAII; AWS: VRA: Hi: ; AT: llenton. GENE LEE: Electrical Engineering; William House: AIEE; Wesley Foundation: Tyronza. LINDA LEHNHARD: Elementary Education: AAII: Elementa ry Club. Vice-President: WRA: WS: M ' Alester. Okla. lion: HTA. Treasurer; IFPC; Jr. Panhellenic, President; Sopho- more Counselor; SNEA; AWS; North Little Rock. RONALD RICHARD LILES: Marketing; 2X, President. Vice-President. Pledge Trainer, House Manager: AH . President, Vice-Presi- dent; Blue Key, Vice-President: IFC; Commerce Guild. Presi- dent; Marketing Club: ABC: Guild Ticker. Assistant Editor: Aurora, Mi,. UVAI.DE REX LINDSEY: Business; 2X; OAK: AK : Commerce Guild; Guild Ticker Staff: Harrison. VICKI LINDSEY. Psychology; AAA. President: AWS. Judicial Board. Legislative Board. Executive Board, State Vice-President; Sopho- more Counselor; Senior Counselor; University Discipline Com- mittee; ABC; WRA; Little Rock. Second Row: CAROLYN LEWIS: English: X . Secretary; Si phomore Counselor; AWS; WRA; SNEA; Young Democrats Club; Fayetteville. CHARLES GLENN LEWIS: Civil Engineer- ing; AXE. Vice-President; Tlill. Cataloguer: Little Rock. CHARLES MAURICE LEWIS, Jr.: Business; IIKA. President. Vice-President; SAM: Commerce Guild; Pre-Law Club; Mag- nolia. DALLAS E. LEWTER: Marketing; AXA. Rush Chair- man: IFPC. Vice-President: Marketing Club, Vice-President; Civic Club: Younu Democrats Club; Guild Ticker. Assistant Editor: MaKern. CYNTHIA JOAN LIGON: Business Educa- Third Row: LAURENCE JOSEPH LIPSMEYER: Account- ing; TKE. Pledge Trainer: Accounting Club: Newman Club: Little Rock. JIMMIE RALPH LITTLE: Agriculture; AIT. Vice-President; ASA: Mena. JAMES WILLIAM LOCKE: Chem- ical Engineering: DeOueen. GEORGE AUSTIN LOCKHART: Civil Engineering: TKE: Prairie Grove. LOUIS JAMES LONG INOTTI: Transportation; Newman Club; Hot Springs. JUDY LOUX: History and Math; SNEA: Fort Smith. LARRY D. LOUX: Secondary Education: SNEA: Fort Smith. E. B. LOWE. Jr.: Accounting: Accounting Association: Natural Dam. Lilian Lowrey I.udington I.oyil Luedickc AT LEFT: First Row: PRISCILLA ANN LOWE: Business Education; AAA. Treasurer: AAA, Vice-President: XO; Gillett. GUY AL- VIN LOWES: Civil Engineering; Fayetteville. GENE LOWREY: Agriculture: Par!-. DONALD RAY I.OYI): Architecture: Hot Springs. S,;; ml Rtnr: DAVID EMAiM ' EL I.UIHN: Electrical Engi- neering; Buchanan House; M1HC: IRE; Student Religion- Council. Treasurer. Vice-President: Pine liluif. DARRELL LYNN LUCAS: Geology; AT . Vice-President: ill ' K. Secretary- Treasurer: Arnold Air Society. Information Officer: I IE: Hot Spring. ROBERT EARL LUDINGTON: Education: Fort Smith. Rl ' ! H.ANN I.UFDICKE: Journalism: IHM . Publicit Chairman. Traveler. Editorial Assistant: S; R A : Hot Springs. 189 Lum Malik Martin. W. Luther Mallik Matlock Luzietti Mandeville Maunev Lyon Mann Mazzanti MacLean Mansour McCartney Magness, D. Mar McClain Magness, Jr. Marlar McConnell, C. Mairs Martin. N. McConnell. J. First Row: ROBERT LUM: Industrial Management: SAM; Camden: I AMES F. LUTHER: Pre-Med; Quitman. ALBERT JAMES LUZIETTI: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; 11X2: Engineering Council ; Altheimer. BETTY LOU LYON: Home Economics: Carnall Hall: Colhecim; Jonesboro. ALEXANDER MACLEAN: Mechanical Engineering: West Fork. DAVID ALAN M GNESS: Vocational Agriculture; Sedgewell House; ASA; Dumas. JERRY DALE MAGNESS: Civil Engineering ; AXA; Batesville. ADRIAN B. MAIRS: Geography; Fayetteville. SfconJ Row: JAMES JOE MALIK: Accounting; Accounting Association- Newman Club; Center Ridge. ENAYET HOSSAIN MALLIK: Industrial Engineering; Mymensingh, Pakistan. RA- MONA SUE MANDEVILLE: Elementary Education: Elemen- tary Club: SNEA; Carnall Hall; Lincoln. WOODROW WILSON MANN. Jr.: Insurance and Real Estate; Acacia, Treasurer; BC. President; IFC: Civic Club; Young Democrats Club: Houston, Texas. ARDESHIR EDDIE MANSOUR: Civil Engi. neering; International Club, Publicity Chairman: Tehran, Iran. ROBERT MAR: Mathematics; IIME; Pershing Rifles; Scab- bard and Blade; International Club; Tyronza. JOSEPH FRANK- LIN MARLAR: Electrical Engineering; BT, Secretary; Engi- neering Council; HKX; TIME: ABC; Arnold Air Society; AIEF.-IRE; Van Buren. NANCY MARTIN: Home Economics; 4-H House: Camden. Third Row: WILLIAM CARL MARTIN. Jr.: Civil Engi- neering: Gladson House: Mabelvale. BOBBY JOE MATLOCK: Pie-Dental, Chemistry; 2AE; ABC; Memphis, Tenn. JIMMY EDWIN MAUNEY: Industrial Engineering; Ripley House; AIIE: Norphlet. JERRY EDWARD MAX ANTI: Business; Wilson Sharp. Vice-President; II KA; A Club; Lake Village. ALLEN P McCARTNEY : Sociology and Anthropology; Fort Smith. GLEN EDWARD McCLAIN: Electrical Engineering; AIEE-1RE; Fordyce. CHARLES PRICE McCONNELL: Mar- keting: Marketing Club: Fayetteville. JOICIE FAITH McCON- NELL: Music Education; Carnall Hall. House Manager; BSU; Coterie, Secretary; 2AI; Greenwood. AT RIGHT: First Row: LARRY REED McCORD: Marketing: 2X, Treasurer: H2: Marketing Club: AK ; Fort Smith. JOHN WESLEY McCREARY: Mechanical Engineering: ASME: Little Rock. WII.LA NELL McCUISTION: Home Economics; ' T.A; ASA; AWS; WRA; Colhecon: Siloam Springs. HADEN DW NE McCULLOUCH: Electrical Engineering; IRE: Salem. S -rond Row: JAMES EARL McDONAI.D: Agronomy: Scott. JUDITH IOVE McENTIRE: Education : -iAA: Elementary Club: AWS: Stuttgart. LARRY L. McGOWAN: Architecture: AXA. Social Chairman: IFC: AIA; Fort Smith. SARA FRAN- CES McGREGOR: Natural Sciences; AAA; Civic Club, Secre- tary: Sophomore Counselor; REW Planning Board; Cotton Plant. McDonald McCord McCreary McEntire McCuistion McGowan McCullough McGregor 1 ' JO First Row: STEPHEN EIC ENE Mc(;LIRE: General Man- agement; IX; SAM; Blytheville. CLAY CARL McKIN.NEl ' : English: : ' N Siloam Springs. GEORGE F. McKINNEY: Sec- ondary Kdi; .-iiion: Varsity Football: Wilson Sharp; Texarlcana. STEVF. KI ' (; McKINNEY: Hankiii " and Finance; 2X. I ' re i - urer; Student Senate; AKM ' : AEA; Siloam Springs, Sf,; n,l Knu: GI.ENDA JUNE McI.Al (illl.IN : Home Eco- nomics; t-H House, Historian; AWS; ASA; WRA; Colhecon; ParagouM. MARTHA ANNE Md.KMORE: Elementary Educa- tion; KKT: Shreveport, La. PATSY LEE McMAHEN: Second- ary Education; II li . President, Social Chairman; ABC: SNEA; Panhellenk Council: Student Senate Entertainment Committee; Augusta. A. T. Mc.MILI.lN: Civil Engineering; i:. : AXE. Sec- retary; ASCE; Hot Springs. Thiril How: CAROLYN SHE MEADOWS: Business Educa- tion; Carnal] Hall. Counselor; Coterie, President; XII. Sicre- tary: BSL: SNE : Wilson. WAYMOND C. MEINS: Mechani- cal Engineering; AS.ME: Stuttgart. BERTIE CAROLYN MERE DITH: Secondary Education: Holcomhe Hall; BST; SNEA: Texarkana, Texas. JAMES GRAHAM MERRICK: Mathemati, -: A(): ABC: Young Democrats Club: North Little Ruck. IcGuire McLaughlin Meadows McKinney. C. McLemore Meins McKinney, G McMahen Meredith McKinney, S. McMillin Merrick BELOW: First Row: JOSEPH FREDERICK METRAILER: Electrical Engineering: OT: Circle K; IRE: Little Rock. RICHARD CARL MEYER: Pre-Denlal: 2X; Engineer Staff: Little Rock. CARYL ANN MILLER: Elementary Education: Holcomhe Hall: Shreveport. La. ROBERT GLENN MILLER: Geology; BSU; Searcy. ROBERT ROY MINER: Electrical Engineering: THE; OT; THII; Civic Club: Circle K: IRE: Engineering Council; 4 Hi): Engineer, Editor; Amateur Radio Club. Presi- dent; Fayetteville. JENNY LEE MITCHELL: Journalism; X : Mortar Board; Cheerleader. (Jo-Captain; ABC: Student S;nate; Traveler. Managing Editor; Press Club. Vice-President: AWS: Civic Club: Sophomore Counselor: Fayetteville. BARBARA MOBERG: History: X 1 ' A: Prescott. NICHOLAS MATYAS MOHACSY: Physical Education: Gladson House; B.idapest. Hungary. Srroml How: CHARLES KENNETH MOORE: Marketing: Kil: Marketing Club: Advertising Club: SAM: Guild Ticker Staff: Young Democrats Club; Little Rock. LARRY 1)01 GI.AS MOORE. Business; Lincoln. MARTHA ELLA MOORE: Physics and Mathematics; Holcomhe Hall: AA_ : Z Z; IIME; Cass- ville. THOMAS JERALD MOORE: Business; 2X. Secretary: Wilson Sharp. Social Chairman; Commerce Guild; Varsity Foot- ball; Hanisrn. MARTHA RHOENA CONDRY MOREFIEI.D: Elementarv Education; Mansfield. DALE CI. RK MOREN: Mathematics: Sheiidan. DOYLE WAYNE MORGAN: Agricul- ture; Fayetteville. JANET MANEES MORI.EY: Secondary Edu- cation; 1TR . Rush Chairman; SNEA: AWS: Little Rock. University Placement Office, ranked among top few in the country, continually takes great care helping seniors find future employment. M-Jtrailer Moore. C. Meyer Moore. L. Miller. C. Moore. M. Miller. R. Moore. T M iner Morefield Mitchell Moren Moberg Morgan Mnhacsv Morley First Row: JAMES ALAN MORRISON: Marketing; Varsity Basketball; Texarkana. HURLEY JOE MOSELEY: Mechanical Engineering; ASME: Pine Bluff. NEIL HAMILTON MOTE: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Fayetteville. DAN PLUN- KETT MURPHY: Marketing; 2AE; Marketing Club; SAM; Pre-Lav. ' Club; Advertising Club; Varsity Golf; Texarkana. Second Ron-: DICK MILLER MURPHY: Marketing; 2AE; Varsity Golf; Marketing Club; Pre-Law Club; Advertising Club; SAM- Texarkana. JAY FRANK MYERS: Architecture; AIA; Siloam Springs. MILO GENE MYERS: Chemical Engi- neering: MChE. Secretary; AX2, Reporter; FA, President; Arnold Air Society; Fayetteville. RAMON ANTHONY MYERS: Geology; Rjpley House; Hot Springs. Third Row: ROBERT EUGENE MYERS: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Fordyce. CHARLES DUNCAN NASH: Electrical Engi- neering; HKX. Secretary: Arkadelphia. JAMES EDWARD NECESS KY: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Hot Springs. LOr; RAYMOND NETHERTON: Marketing; Marketing Club; Springdale. Morrison Murphy, D. Myers, R. E. Moseley Myers, J. Nash Mote Myers, M. Necessary Murphy, D. Myers, R. A. Netherton Students wiih night classes pass dramatic light in the rain without appreciating its beauty; they are probably too wet to enjoy it. BELOW: First Row: JUDITH ANN NEWMAN: English; IIB , Cen- sor; Tulsa. Okla. GARY M. NIEMEYER: Electrical Engineer- ing; North Little Rock. DANIEL CLIFTON NIPPER: Electrical Engineering; Magnolia. BARRY NISWANGER: Business: AXA; Malvern. CHARLES NOF IGER: Marketing; Little Rock. MORRIS E. NORSWORTHY: Business; IIKA: Weiner. MARY SPARKS NOYES: Home Economics; Colhecon; Litile Rock. CHARLES F. NUTT: Mechanical Engineering; William House. Head Counselor: ASME; Student Court; Springhill, La. Second Row: BETTY J. NYSTROM: Accounting; Holcombe Hall; HA ; Accounting Association; XH, Treasurer; Mountain Home. ANTON M. ODEH: Banking and Finance; William House: International Club; Amman, Jordan. JAMES R. OG- DEN: Maiketing; Fort Smith. KAZUO OISHI: Electrical En- gineering: IIME, Treasurer: AIEE-IRE. Treasurer: HKX. Sec- retary: Tlill; Engineer. Staff Assistant: Scott. GARY DON OLIVER: Industrial Engineering: AIIE: Alma. RONALD E. ORT: Mechanical Engineering: Newman Club: ASME; Little Rock. LaVONNE OTT: Home Economics: Carnall Hall: SNEA; Disciples of Student Fellowship: Colhecon; Flippin. JERRY M. OWENS- Transportation; SAM. Publicity Chairman; Junction City. Owens Parks Perkins Ozment Parton Perry Palmer Patterson Pesnell Papageorge Patton Peters, C. Paris Pedley Peters, J. Parker, D. Peeler Pettit Parker, .1. Penn Phillips. I). Parker, J. Pennell Phillips, F. First Row: THOMAS E. OWENS: Music Education; ATS ; MA; Cuic Club; SNEA; Music Educators National Confer- ence: Bentonville. KERRY LOWELL OZMENT: Pre-Med: IFPC, Treasurer: ilX, Social Chairman; Camden. BETTY ANNE PALMER: Elementary Education: Elementary Club; AWS; WRA: Wideman. TOMMY A. PAPAGEORGE: Civil En- gineering; ASCE; North Little Rock. STAN N. PARIS: Indus- trial Management: AX A. President. Social Chairman. Rush Chairman- IFC Rush Committee: Pershing Rifles; Colorado Springs, Colorado. DON G. PARKER: Accounting; ISA ; SAM; Accounting Association; Commerce Guild. Treasurer; Poyen. JAMES MAYNE PARKER: Pre-Med; 2X; Fort Smith. JOE MICHAEL PARKER: Chemical Engineering; SH; ABC; AIChE; Young Democrats; El Dorado. Second Row: BILLY WAYNE PARKS: Marketing: Rogers. CLAUDE C. PARTON: Civil Engineering; Piggott. BARBARA ANNE PATTERSON: Nutrition: ABC; AWS; TO. Historian: Colhecon; Civic Club; ASA: 4-H House, Vice-Pres ident. Social Chairman, Treasurer: Perryville. JAMES FRED PATTON, Jr.: Pre-Dental; 2AE: Fort Smith. KATHE PEDLEY: Home Eco- nomics: 4-H House. President. Secretary, House Manager; Col- hecon, President; Wesleyan, Editor: Wesley Players, Reporter. Chairman of Vespers; ASA. Publicity Manager; 4 TO. Editor of Candle: AWS Executive Board; AWS Committees: Cillham. CALVIN ELY PEELER: Education; Corona. California. FOYE WALLACE PENN: Mechanical Engineering; Lynn. SARA CHARLOTTE PENNELL: Home Economics: Marshall. Third Row: FRED M. PERKINS. Jr.: Architecture; AIA. Secretary; Carlisle. JULIE B. PERRY: Journalism: X; Fay- etteville. LARKUS HOWARD PESNELL: Chemistry; Pre-Med ' : ASME; i)X: El Dorado. CAROL ANN PETERS: Elementary Education: Xl ; Sophomore Council: Little Rock. JOHN WIL- LIAM PETERS: Marketing: 11KA; Russellville. JAMES LEWIS PETTIT: Animal Husbandry: AZ; Animal Industry Club; New- port. DAVID WILLIAM PHILLIPS: Social Welfare: Benton- ville. FRED A. PHILLIPS: Bacteriology; Fayetlevillr. Phillips, J. Pike Phillips, M. Pittman Phillips, S. Pitts Pigg Munkett AT LEFT- First Row: JAMES ROY PHILLIPS: Electrical Engineering; Prescott. MARION H. PHILLIPS: Education; _ T: Fayetteville. SAUNDRA SUE PHILLIPS: Marketing: OC V; Marketing Club; AWS; Fayetteville. LUTHER RAY PIGC: Industrial En- gineering; 211: AIIE: ASME: Young Republican ; Mena. Second Row: LEONARD MAXWELL PIKE: Horticulture: ATA; Hoi Springs. JOHN M. PITTMAN: Pre-Med: Little Rock. JAMES LOUIS PUTS: Electrical Engineering: I.onoke. JOSEPH ALBERT PLUNKETT: Electrical Engineering: New- man Club: IIMK: IRE; Fort Smith. 193 Poirier I ' otter Purifoy Poole, A. Powell Pyeatt Poole, W. Powers, B. Rains Pope, C. Powers, J. Rauth Pope, R. Powers, Y. Rea Porter. J. Primm Reames Porter, M. Prince Reed Posey Probst Reeder First Row: ERNEST JOSEPH POIRIER, Jr.: Mechanical Engineering: Chester, Pennsylvania. ARLEN DEE POOLE: Geology; KK ; ABC, Treasurer: Razorback Band: Fayetteville. WESLEY EUGENE POOLE: Electrical Engineering; AIEE: IRE; Nashville. CLINTON DALE POPE: Industrial Engineer- ing; AIIF.: ITKA: Warren. REBECCA FRANCES POPE: Ele- mentary Education; Fort Smith. JIM RAY PORTER: Physics; Hackett. MARY SUE PORTER: Elem-ntary Education; AAII. Corresponding Secretary: Elementary Cluh; AWS; WRA; Mal- verii. REBA NELL POSEY: Vocational Home Economics; Col- hecon; AWS; ASA; WRA: Ola. Second Row: JIMMY R. POTTER: Transportation; Dumas. JIM WILSON POWELL: Arts and Science; ZAE: Student Sen- ate; Razorbuck, Advertising Editor: Student Senate Entertain- ment. Chairman: Scabbard and Blade: Student Union Art Com- mittee; Bentonville. BOLEY RAY POWERS: Banking and Fi- nance; Fort Smith. JOE DICKEY POWERS: Banking and Fi- nance: - . Pledge Trainer. Rush Book Editor: Razorback, Busi- ness Manager; Guild Ticker. Editor. Assistant Editor: Student Directory, Editor: Student Senate; Civic Club; AK , Master of Rituals: Commerce Guild Executive Committee: Board of Pub- lications: Gaebale Board of Governors; Blue Kev: Fort Smith. YVONNE SMITH POWERS: Electrical Engineering; HKX, Corresponding Secretary; AIEE: IRE: Bauxite. LYNN O. PRIMM: Chemical Engineering: AIChE; Camden. ROBERT ROYCE PRINCE: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Magnolia. M. J. PROBST: Accounting; Pre-Law; 2X, President of Pledge Class, Pledge Trainer: Blue Key. Alumni Secretary; ABC. Vice-Presi- dent of Pledge Class; IFC; Student Senate: President of Asso- ciated Students: Student Community Scholarship Program, Chairman; IFPC; Associated Justice Student Court; North Little Rock. Third Rote: DALE GLYNN PURIFOY: Accounting Texarkana. RONNY J. PYEATT: Marketing; Marketing Club; Fayetteville. L. CRAIG RAINS: Advertising; 2X, Social Chair- man: Head Cheerleader; Student Senate; Blue Key. Secretary; Commerce Guild, Vice-President: AK : ABC: North Little Rock. RAYMOND RAUTH: Math; Rogers. JAMES LUTHER REA: Electrical Engineering; THII. President; HKN; Engineer- ing Council President; Ae : Cabot. TOMMY EUGENE REAMES; Chemical Engineering; Hampton. DOROTHEA JEAN REED: Business Education: IOII. Reporter. Historian: AWS: WRA: SNEA: AXS2: Gillett. VAN G. REEDER: Electri- cal Engineering; AIEE; BSU: Nashville. AT RIGhT: First Row: RICHARD HENRY REID: Zoology; Fayette- ville. PAUL NEIL REVIS: Civil Engineering; ASCE: TKE: Benton. EDWIN A. REYNOLDS: Electrical Engineering: IRE: Sheridan. JAMES ROBERT RHODES. Ill: Accounting; AK : Student Union Dance Committee, Chairman; Marketing Club: Business School. Senior Class President: i AE. Social Chairman; DcVall:, Bluff. Sei-onJ How: RUFUS DEE RHODES: Mechanical Engineer- ing; ASME: Rison. PHILIP FOG RICE: Electrical Engineer- in.;; 6T; SAE; Pine Bluff. ELMER EUGENE RICH: Educa- tion; Ba,el all: Springdale. DENNIS BYRON RICHBURG: Electrical Engineering; AIEE. Advanced AFROTC; Centerton. Reid Rhodes, R. Revis Rice Reynolds Rich Rhodes, J. Richburg 191 :: BKS. LINN 0. ROBERT A M, J. m of A i PmpiB. lit: Ninth rliif Club; utii! flair- jtnttiy: mrtk lillle - UTHER En ' liwi- El ' GLNE OROTBEA bran: I: EM- Richter. E. Rigsby Roark Richter, S. Rimmer Robbing, C. Rider Ritchie Robbins, J. Riffel Ritgerod Robbins, S. BELOk : First Row: CLARENCE ANDERSON ROBERTS, III: Man- agement; Marketing Club; 2X; Pine Bluff. HENRY LEE ROB. ERTS: Electrical Engineering; TBII; HK.V; AIEE; North Little Rook JERRY WAYNE ROBERTS: Speech and Dramatic Arts; North Little Rock. ANNE ROBINS: Elementary Educa- tion; A-iH; Nashville. PAUL MONROE RODDEN: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Neosho, Missouri. DALE ROE: Electrical Engineering; Curdon. LINDA MARGARET ROEDER: Home Economics Education; TBD; Majorette in Band; Newman Club; Colhecon; ZTA, Secretary, Publicity Chairman; Piggott. BARBARA LORRAINE ROGERS: Social Welfare; ZTA, Social Chairman; Student Union Talent Committee, Chairman; AWS; Student Union Dance Committee; Fayetteville. Second Row: RITA LYNN ROGERS: English; Journalism; AAII, Reporter, Historian; AT, Publicity Chairman; KTA; Press Club. Publicity Chairman; A Book, Co-Editor; Arkansas Traveler, Editorial Assistant; AWS; WRA; Student Union Pub- licity Committee; AWS Vocational Guidance Committee; Sher- rill. THOMAS WILLIAM ROGERS. Jr.: Banking and Finance; ITKA; Harrison. OWEN GILBERT ROLLISON: General Man- agement; DeWitt. HAROLD PAUL ROOKS: Electrical Engi- neering; Conway. MARGARET CREEKMORE ROSE: Home Economics: Mountainburg. STEPHEN H. ROWLAND: Chemi- cal Engineering; Ra orback Band: KK ; IIM2; AIChE; Du- mas. CONSTANCE ELIZABETH RUDOLPH: Sociology and Social Welfare; Pine Bluff. DOROTHY ELISE RUMPH: Ele- mentary Education; AAA, Service Projects Chairman: AWS: WRA; AFROTC Sponsor: Elementary Club; Camden. First Roiv. EDWARD AI.I.EN RICHTER: Pie-Dental; AEA; IM; Circle K; +BK; Texarkana, Texas. SUE WALSH RIChTEK- Elementary Education; Elementary Club; NEA; X; Texaikana. BII.LIE FRANK RIDER: Electrical Engineer- ing; TBH: IIKN; IIME; IRE; Little Rock. JAMES KIRBY RIFFEL: Psychology; 1 .1(), Scholarship Chairman, Alumni Sec- retary; Ycunp Democrats Executive Council; X; Scabbard and Blade; Advertising Club; Marketing Club; Little Rock. Second Row. FLOYD KELLY RICSBY: Electrical Engineer- ing; Lon dale. RALPH DALE RIMMER: Electrical Engineer- ing; Sheridan. ROBERT ESTES RITCHIE, II: Business Ad- ministratioi:: IIKA; Pine Bluff. JUDY RITGEROD: Secondary Education; KKT; AAA; KAII, President; AO, Treasurer; SNEA; Student Union Central Planning Committee; Little Rock. Third Row: WILBUR ROARK: Chemistry; Mena. CLAU- DIA LOUISE ROBBINS: Secondary Education; AWS; Newman Club; Fort Smith. JULIA STOKES ROBBINS: Elementary Education; Elementary Club; Marion. SAM ROBBINS: Agri- cultural Engineering; TBII; Engineering Council; AE, Presi- dent; ASAE, Treasurer; Marion. The rain hadn ' t stopped when the Razorbacks played Tulsa; the ramp To the uppe r deck was the only exit from stadium not under water. Roberts, C. Rogers, R. Roberts, H. Rogers, T. Robert . J. Rollisnn Robins Rooks Rodden Rose Roe Rowland Roedcr Rudolph Rogers. R. Rumph First Run-. CARL MAX RUSSELL: Architecture; Acacia; Young Democrats Club; Rogers. TENNIE T. RUSSELL: Ele- nu,niary Education; Bentonville. NEIL PROCTOR RUSSOM: Electrical Engineering; Baptist Student Union: Carlisle. CARL F.AY RYAN: Electrical Engineering; AIEE; IRE; HKX; Selig- man. Missouri. Second Row: WILLIAM RUTHERFORD SADLER: His- tory. 2X; Student Senate: A6; Gaebale Committee: Young Republicans Club: Scabbard and Blade; Religious Emphasis Week Committee: Little Rock. MARY ANN B. SALLEE: Fi- nance and Banking; ZTA; AAA; International Club; X6, Pres- ident: Senior Counselor; Pocahontas. JAY EDWIN SANDERS: Insurance and Real Estate: Los Angeles. California JOHN SANDERS: Architecture; 2 E: Camden. Third Row: GLENN DOUGLAS SANDLIN: Physics- IIME- 2112; Fort Smith. JUDY GWYN SANDUSKY: General Busi- ness; AAI7; Dallas, Texas. RAMON S. SATTERWHITE: Elec- trical Engineering; J H2; IIME: T15II; HKX; IRE- Little Rock. MARILYN SUE SAVAGE: Education; AJVII. Social Chairman: Elementary Club; AWS; Booneville. Aroused emotions were the thing of the day Texas whipped the Razorbacks and grandst; coaches went wild giving orders to the players -- as andstand . Russell. C. Sadler Sandlin BELOW: Russell, T. Sallee Sandusky Russom Sanders, J. E. Satterwhite Ryan Sanders, John Savage First Raw: CHARLES EDWARD SAX: General Agriculture; Newman Club; ASA; AFP, Treasurer; Altus. FRANK LOUIS SCARAMUZZA: Animal Husbandry; Midland. LESLIE E. SCARBOROUGH: Elementary Education: Judsonia. GENE WAYNE SCHAY: Accounting; Little Rock. KARL WALTER SCHMIDT. Mechanical Engineering: ASME: North Little Rock. LESTER LEE SCHMIDT, Jr.: Accounting; Springdale. NEIL MARTIN SCHMITT: Electrical Engineering; TKE, Pres- iden., Secretary. Rush Chairman: Pershing Rifles; IRE; AIEE: Freshman Counselor; IFC: Little Rock. MARY ANN EVANS SCHNIPPER: Elementary Education; XQ: North Little Rock. Second Ron: ELIZABETH ANN SCHULZ: Elementary Edu- cation: Fayetteville. MARY AGNES SCOTT: Education; KKT; Elementary Club: AWS Queens Committee: Student Union Art Committee: Little Rock. MILTON DEWITT SEALES, Jr.: Civil Engineerins: AXE; Anderson. Missouri. LOUISA ANN SED- WICK: History; KKI ' . Scholarship Chairman; AWS, Publicity Chairman, Scholarship Committee; Mortar Board, Vice-Presi- dent: Student Union Governing Hoard. Chairman; J AO; Kenil- worth. Illinois. JERRY B. SEITZ: Industrial Engineering; AIIE; Berryville. PHILIP ANDREW SELIG: Civil Engineering; Wil- liam House. President: Newman Club. Vice-President: MIHC, Social Chairman: OT, House Manager; ABC: ASCE; AXE; Corning. LUIS SENERIZ: Industrial Engineering: AIIE; ATfi; Caguas, Puerto Rico. RALPH THEODORE SHANNON: Pre- Law; Acacia, Vice-President: IFC. Rush Committee; Pershing Rifles; Arkansas Engineer: North Little Rock. Sax Schulz Scaramuzza Scott Scarborough Scales Schay Sedwick . Schmidt. K. Seitz Schmidt. L. Selig . Schmitt Seneriz Schnipper Shannon , Sum. 196 Shaw, C. Shimek Smeltzer Shaw, J. Shireman Smiley Sheeks. W Shook Smith, 8. Sheeks, W. Shull Smith, C. Sheffield Simpson Smith, F. Shelby Sink Smith, H. M. Shell Sivley Smith, H. R. Sher Skinner Smith, J. First Ric: CHESTER L. SHAW: Civil Engineering; Pine Bluff. JOHN WILLIAM SHAW: Civil Engineering; Ripley House; North Little Rock. WILLIE I.. SHEEKS: Spanish; AAII, Vice-President; AAA, Historian 2AII; Mortar Hoard, Historian: Senior Counselor; Civic Club; Judicial I!oard; Corning. WIN- NIE LEE SHEEKS: Secondary Education; AAII. Registrar: AWS; WRA; DSF; Young Democrats; SNEA; Corning. PHIL- LIP RAY SHEFFIELD: Electrical Engineering: Terry Village: IRE; Hot Springs. GARY DON SHELBY: Marketing; SH, Pres- ident, Vice-President, Treasurer. House Manager, Rush Book Editor, Outstanding Active 1%0 of Sigma Pi; AK : Marketing Club; Intcrfraternity Council; doling Democrats Club; SAM: Fort Smith. WILLIAM STARKE SHELL: Architecture; AIA; Little Rock. LLOYD WADE SHERRILL: Electrical Engineer- ing; Glad .!! House; AIEE; IRE; Waldron. Second Rom: MARTIN PAULOVITCH SHIMEK: History and Government: Cross Country Marathon; Ha .en. KENNETH L. SHIREMAN: Architecture; Student Chapter AIA. President: Stuttgart. JAMES GERALD SHOOK: Poultry Husbandry; Al Club; A .: Bentonville. LAl ' RA L. SHULL: English and journ- alism; Carnall Hall: AWS: WRA; RSS: Scottsville. SALLY SIMPSON: Elementary Education: KKI " . Corresponding Secre- tary; Elementary Club: Springfield. Mo. GLENN N. SINK: Architecture; 2X; AIA; Newport. JAMES BUFORD SIVLEY: Electrical Engineering; Gladson House. Counselor; AIEE, Chair- man; IRE, Chairman: HKN, Vice-President; TBII: IIME: OAK; Danville. RICHARD DONALD SKINNER: Engineering; Greenwood. Third Row: DONALD RAY SMELTZER: Secondary Educa- tion: Norphlet. WALTER VANCE SMILEY: Industrial Man- agement; IRE-AIEE. President; BSU, President. Vice-President. Social Chairman; State BSU Council; Student Christian Council. Vice-President; Student Religious Council; Engineering Coun- cil; REW Executive Committee; Hot Springs. BILLY GENE SMITH: Civil Engineering: Benton. CLARA CAROLYN SMITH: History; Mortar Board; AWS, Secretary; IIB ; Fay- etteville. FLOYD ROSS SMITH: Physical Education: 211; Mineral Springs. HA EL M. SMITH: Chemistry: Durham. HELEN RUTH SMITH: Elementary Education; Holcombe. Treasurer; AAA, Parliamentarian; ABC, Pledge Trainer; AWS, Social Chairman; Senior Counselor. Fulhright Hall; Sophomore Counselor; Mortar Board, Scholarship Chairman; Student Sen- ate; Wesleyan, Editor; Wesley Foundation: REW Planning Committee; Little Rock. JAMES PONDER SMITH: Marketing; II: AK P " , Chaplain; Commerce Guild; Young Democrats: Marketing Club; Nashville. Smith, J. Smith, P. F. Smith, L. Smith, R. Smith, L. D. Smith, S. Smith, P. Smith, W. AT f.EFT: First Row: JOSEPH E. SMITH: Education; Van Buren. LARRY T. SMITH: Industrial Engineering: Timbo. LAW- RENCE DEAN SMITH: Architecture; AIA; Springdale. PAUL DOUGLAS SMITH: General Business; Arkansas Traveler. As- sociate Editor; Ra orhack Annual. Assistant Editor. Publications Editor: A-Book, Co-Editor; Searcy. Srrond Row: PERRY FRANK SMITH: Secondary Educa- tion; SNEA; Physical Education Majors Club; West Fork. ROSS SMITH: Marketing: K2, Social Chairman; Marketing Club: Honor Seminar of Business School; Link Rock. SARAH NNE SMITH: KKI ' . Songleader, Secretary: Elementary Club: AWS: Fayetteville. WANDA LOU SMITH: Social Studies; SNEA; Alma. 197 Smithson Spencer, T. Stockburger Sneed Spicer Stokenberry Snow Spinar Stokes Snyder Sorrells Stolfi Sparks Spencer Stowe Spears Stanley, J. Striegler Speck Stanley, L. Suffridge Spencer Stephens Suggs First Row: LARRY JOE SMITHSON: Animal Husbandry; FarmHouse, President; Animal Industry Club, Treasurer, Board of Directors; AZ; ASA. President; Interfraternity Council; Scott. HARRY ALAN SNEED: Marketing; Marketing Club: Advertising Club; Joplin. Missouri. ARMIL L. SNOW: Journal- ism; 2X; Arkansas Traveler, Editor; OAK; H ; KTA; Dis- trict Lecturers Commissions; University Student Commission on Scholarships; Board of Publications; Student-Faculty Forum; Conway. RALPH MICHAEL SNYDER: Civil Engineering; ASCE; Canterbury Club; Student Religious Council: Camden. OSWALD SPARKS: General Business; Marianna. BOB LEE SPEARS: Agriculture: Animal Industry Club: Mountainburg. JON ALAN .SPECK: Electrical Engineering; IRE, Secretary; Fayetteville. RANDY SPENCER: General Business; " A " Club; Channing Club. President; Student Religious Council; SAM; Marketing Club; University Forensic Society; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles: Arnold Air Society; Debate Team: Young Democrats Club; Fort Smith. Second Row: TOMMY J. SPENCER: Civil Engineering; ASCE: Plainview. MARTHA BELLE SPICER: Secondary Edu- cation; Fayetteville. JOYCE MARIE SPINAR: Home Econom- ics- ABC; " Hot Springs. GEORGE WALLACE SORRELLS: Chemical Engineering; 9T. Vice-President: TBIT, Correspond- ing Secretary; HZ; I1ME; Circle K; AIChE; Stuttgart. WIL- LIAM RICHARD SPENCER: Industrial Engineering; ZX, Vice- President; OT. Board of Governors; AIIE; MIHC Representa- tive; Arnold Air Society; Little Rock. JOHN KING STANLEY: Civil Engineering; ASCE; AXE; Little Rock. LELA VER- NELLE STANLEY: Government; ZTA, Vice-President; Beebe. ROY WAYNE STEPHENS: Agricultural Engineering; Pleasant Plains. Third Row: JUDY GAYE STOCKBURGER: Education; Fayetteville. MAURICE GLENN STOKENBERRY: Industrial Education; Z E; Fayetteville. MARTHA ELIZABETH STOKES: Secondary Education; Fayetteville. BRUND FELICE STOLFI: Electrical Engineering; Tontitown. ELIZABETH DAWN STOWE: Elementary Education; Elementary Club; Wesley Foundation; Fayetteviile. CURTISS THOMAS STRIEG- LER: Agriculture; Fayetteville. BUFORD JOSEPH SUFF- RIDGE: Pre-Medical: GAG; Young Democrats Club: Perryville. LUCILLE SUGGS: Home Economics; Colhecon Club: Wesley Foundation; DeQueen. AT RIGHT: First Row: WILLIAM HARRIS SUMMERS: Marketing; Marketing Club; SAM; BC: Midland, Texas. FRED C. SWAYZE: Education: Moscow. BETTY LUCILLE SWEANEY: Secondary Education; Cane Hill. POLLY ANNA SWEETSER: Home Economics; A AIT; ASA: AWS; WRA; Fayetteville. Second Row: BENJAMIN WESLEY TALIAFERRO: Geol- ogy: K2: Osceola. LINDA TANNER: English: AAA; Fort Smith. BENNY DON TAYLOR: Chemistry: El Dorado. HEN- DRIX ARTHUR TAYLOR: Finance: AXA. Vice-President: Edi- tor of 1962 Guild Ticker: AK , Master of Ritual: Commerce Guild, Senior Representative: OAK: Marketing Club: Pre-Law Club; Young Democrats; Pine Bluff. Summers Taliaferro Swayze Tanner Sweaney Taylor, B. Sweetser Taylor, H. 198 Taylor Thompson Toler Terrell Thompson, J. Toilet t Terry Throneberry Torres. N. Thomas Tipton Torres, W. KKLOW: first Row: MARILYN SUE TRAMMELL: Marketing; Mar- keting Clul); Advertising Cluh; Young Republican Club; Gen- try. BOBBY EDWARD TRAM ' M: Pre-Med; K2: Wilson. TED C. TREADWAY: Marketing; Marketing Club: 2AE; Little Rock. SANDRA TREADWELL: Speec-h; -iT; Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation; SNEA; Elementary Club: WRA; Young Democrats; El Paso, Texas. ANNE C. TURNER: Elementary Education; AWS; WRA; SNEA; Elementary Club; XS2; Fort Smith. DONALD LLOYD TURNER: Industrial Management; ABC; SAM; 2 E, Pledge Trainer; Dierks. BRENDA JO UP- TON: Home Economics; 4-H House, Secretary; Colhecon, Sec- retary-Treasurer; WIHC, Secretary-Treasurer; ASA. Treasurer: Disciples Student Fellowship: WRA; AWS: Jasper. BYRON VAN DOVER: Geography and Botany; Air Force Drill Team; Rogers. Second Row: LARETTA LEE VAN METER: Business Edu- cation; AWS; SNEA; Campus Ambassadors; Charleston. SAN- FORD LEE VARNELL: Mechanical Engineering; IIT2, Vice- President: Pine Bluff. JO ANN VENABLE: French: Interna- tional Club: Charming Club; Springdale. JERRY WAYNE VIR- DEN: Civil Engineering; Atkins. MARY EZELL WAGNER: Ele- mentary Education; NEA; Elementary Club; Bauxite. RENLYN E. WALDEN, Jr.: Accounting; Accounting Association; Little Rock. HAROLD CURTIS WALKER: Electrical Engineering: Scranton. JERRY DAVID WALKER: Accounting; Silnam Springs. first Row: JAMES KIRBY TAYLOR: Electrical Engineer- ing; AIEE; ABC; North Little Hock. LELA JO TERKELL: Secondary Education; AT, House Manager, Rush Chairman, Alumnae Chairman. Assistant Social Chairman, Pledge Class Secretary; SNEA. Reporter: AT, President; Preview, Business Manager; Wesley Players, Secretary; AWS. Student-Faculty Re- lations Committee; WRA; Wesley Foundation; YDC; Hot Springs. JAMES MICHAEL TERRS: Marketing; 2N; Blythe- ville. DAVID W. THOMAS: General Business; West Memphis. S,;on,I Row: CHARLES LARRY THOMPSON: Electrical Engineering; Ripley House, Vice-President; II.MK; IRE; Nash- ville. JOSEPH C. THOMPSON: Journalism; Little Rock. PAT ALFRED THRONEBERRY: Mechanical Engineering: Tlill: IIT2: ASME; Pine Illuff. LINDA ANNE TIPTON: Pre-Med: Senior Counselor; Legislative Board; Dormitory Officer; Stu- dent-Faculty Commissions; Acacia Sweetheart; Stamps. Third Row: THOMAS ELI TOLER: Electrical Engineering: IRK; Malvern. STEPHEN DOUGLAS TOLLETT: Psychology and Sociology: Nashville. NANCY BURY TORRES: Business Education; 7 ' . ; XH; Tulsa, Okla. WILLIAM PAUL TORRES: Political Science and Government; Civic Club; Ra .orback Hall, President: Pine Bluff. Sponsor candidates receive explanation of elec- tion procedure from Air Force Cadet Officer Guy Brown who plans to make this his line of work. Trammel! Van Meter Tranum Varnell Treadway Venable Treadwell Virden Turner, A. Wagner Turner, D. Walden Upton Walker, H. Van Dover Walker, J. 199 First Roic: MARVIN LESLIE WALL: Entomology; Ento- mology Club, Reporter; Horatio. WILLIAM L. WALL: Electri- cal Engineering; Little Rock. DARRELL LEON WALLACE: Agriculture; Animal Industry Club; ASA; Springdale. WILLIE JEAN WALLACE: Pre-Dental; BSU; AWS; WRA; Coterie Club; North Little Rock. GERALD WAYNE WALLIS: Entomo- logy: Entomology Club; Amateur Radio Club; Fayetteville. Second Roiv. CARLTON VICTOR WANN: Agriculture; Cave City. CHARLES W. WARD: Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Searcy. BILLY GENE WARNER: Personal Manage- ment; AXA: SAM; Marketing Club; Young Democrats; Walnut Ridge. PEGGY WARNER: History; Newman Club; Student Religious Council; XO; Walnut Ridge. ELIZABETH E. WAR- NOCK: Home Economics; AWS; Senior Counselor, Carnal! Hall; WRA; Colhecon; Wesley Foundation; Alma. Third Row: KAREN KAY WARREN: Business Teacher Training; ZTA; Huntsville. HAROLD GENE WATERS: Fi- nance; Western Grove. JOE FRANKLIN WATSON: Market- ing; MIHC; SAM; Marketing Club; IIKA; Hot Springs. CHARLIE BOB WEAVER: Electrical Engineering; Prescott. JAMES MURPHY WEBB: Architecture; 2 E, Rush Chair- man, Pledge Trainer; AIA; Young Democrats; Pine Bluff. Wall, M. Wann Warren BELOW: Wall. V. Ward Waters Wallace, D. Warner, B. Watson Wallace, W. J. Warner. P. Weaver Wallis Warnock Webb Rev. Alberr T. Mollengen, Virginia Theological Seminary professor, lectures on Christianity in respect to social and political problems. First Row: JEFFERSON THOMAS WEBB: Marketing; Mar- keting Club; Pre-Law Club; BSU; Fort Smith. JOHN MAR- VIN WESSON: Management; IIKA, Treasurer; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade: Little Rock. DIGBY BROOKE WEST: Mechanical Engineering; Buchanan House; Berryville. ROBERT E. LEE WEST: Finance; Buchanan House; Berry- ville. C. RUTH WHETSTONE: Marketing; ZTA; Secretary of Associated Students; X9; ABC; Orchesis. Secretary; El Dorado. ELLWOOD F. WHITCHURCH, Jr.: Accounting; BA ; Ac- counting Association; IFC; Fayetteville. JOHN ALFRED WHITE: English; 2N, Secretary; Gaebale Coaster Classic, Co- Chairman; Student Directory, Co-Editor; Pershing Rifles; Mo- nett, Mo. JOYCE ELLEN WHITE: Elementary Education; IIB$, Censor; Elementary Club; Ra orback, Class Editor; Ben- ton. Second Row: RUBY OSBORNE WHITTEN: Elementary Education: Elementary Club; Little Rock. EDDIE JOE WHIT- TLE: Secondary Education; 211; Blytheville. JAMES WILLIAM WIGGINS: Chemistry; AX2; Paris. PATRICIA ANN WIG- GINS: Home Economics; Holcombe Hall, Counselor; 4 TO; Coterie: Colhecon; ABC; Crossett. KIRKLAND A. WILCOX: Accounting; Gentry. CLYDE HADDOCK WILEY: Civil Engi- neering; Fort Smith. JAMES LEONARD WTLHELM: Banking and Finance; Springdale. SUE ANN WILKERSON: Elemen- tary Education; ZTA; Elementary Club; SNEA; Little Rock. Webb Whitten Wesson Whittle West, D. Wiggins, J. West, R. Wiggins, P. 200 Wilkie Williamson Winborn Wilkins Willis Wisley, J. Williams, D. Wilmoth Wisley, P. Williams, J. L. Wilson, J. Withem Williams, J. M. Wilson, K. Wobbe Williams, J. L. Wilson, L. Womack Williams, L. Wilson, M. Wood Williams, M. J. Wilson, S. Woodruff, K. Williams, M. A. Wimberly Woodruff, R. si : MM- ffi MAR. Ptrsliif BBOOffi Bttmille. K: ferry- wittily ol Bit: Ac- ALFKED feit.C(h life - Ednciliic fa: Ben- EltnMtiry OEIiT- IIUWI t JIG- k ffO: HUB: Gul Etii- I: Binliii! I: Eton- First Row: MARY ELIZABETH WILKIE: English; UK ; Heber Springs. MAURICE L. WILKINS: Mechanical Engineer- ing; ASME; Fayelteville. DONALD LEON WILLIAMS: Agri- culture; ATA; Animal Industry Club; Farmington. JACK L. WILLIAMS: Finance; 2AE, President. Vice-President; IFC, President; Blue Key. Treasurer; Student Senate; Marketing Club; Board of Publications; Student Elections Committee; University Traffic Committee; SAM; Texarkana. JACK M. WILLIAMS: Mechanical Engineering; AXA: Jacksonville. JOYCE LESTER WILLIAMS: Elementary Education; 2AI; Elementary Club; KKT; Lewisville. LYLE RUSSELL WIL- LIAMS: Electrical Engineering; William House; Ra .orback Band; KK4: Wesley Foundation; Wesley Players; IRE; Mark- ed Tree. MARCO JANE WILLIAMS: Home Economics; Carnal! Hall; Opera Workshop; Schola Cantorum; 4 TO, Treasurer; Razorback Staff; AWS, Publicity Committee; Student Union Art Committee; AAA; Harrison. MARY ANN WILLIAMS: Home Economics; AAA: Mmrilton. Second Row: TOMMY L. WILLIAMSON: Civil Engineer- ing; Russellville. JAY MILTON WILLIS: Industrial Manage- ment; K2, Secretary: AK ; Van Buren. CHARLES WIL- MOTH: Secondary Education; Ripley House; Bauxite. JOHN SAMUEL WILSON: Pre-Med; K2; Eudora. KaLYNN WIL- SON: Education; KKF; Stuttgart. LLOYD DUANE WILSON: Accounting; Accounting Association; Fayetteville. MARY BETH WILSON: History, XQ, President; Panhellenic Coun- cil; Traveler, Advertising Manager. Business Manager; AWS; WRA, Executive Council: Little Rock. SANDRA WILSON: History; IIH 1 . Historian, Secretary; Razorback, Greek Editor- AWS. Social Committee; WRA; Little Rock. EDWARD EU- GENE WIMBERLY: Architecture; AIA; Walnut Ridge. Third Row: DWIGHT MONROE WINBORN: Business; Alma. JUDITH RANEY WISLEY: Home Economics; Boone- ville. PAUL GENE WISLEY: Animal Nutrition; Animal In- dustry Club; Scabbard and Blade; Booneville. JAMES WIL- LIAM WITHEM: Management; 211; Circle K, Board of Direc- tors; SAM; MIHCourt, Recorder; Ashdown. THOMAS HARRY WOBBE: Marketing; Marketing Club; Springdale. BETTY JANE WOMACK: Physical Education; PEM Club; Springdale. BILLY GENE WOOD: Mechanical Engineering; Ripley House; Crossett. KATHRYN LUCILLE WOODRUFF: Marketing; AAII; Marketing Club; ABC; Fayetteville. RONALD G. WOOD- RUFF: Business, Pre-I.aw; 2X; AK ; Razorback, Assistant Business Manager; Fayetteville. AT LEFT: First Row: WALDA JEAN WRIGHT: Elementary Educa- tion; KKT; Elementary Club; SNEA; ABC; Texarkana. SAN- DRA SUE YATES: Mathematics; IIB J , Vice-President, Secre- tary; Secretary of Associated Students; Student Senate; Stu- dent-Faculty Forum; Civic Club; ABC; Sophomore Counselor; 2112; Blytheville. DAMON MICHAEL YOUNG: Pre-Law; Young Democrats Club; Pre-Law Club; Texarkana. DORIS ANN YOUNG: Elementary Education: Elementary Club; SNEA; Young Democrats Club; Nashville. Second Row: HENRY EUGENE YOUNG: Electrical Engi- neering; Warren. LAWRENCE N. YOUNG: Agriculture; 211; ATA, President; Searcy. SARA FRANCES YOWELL: Home Economics; Prescott. DOY LAWRENCE ZACHRY: Geology; Ripley House; MIHCourt; Branner Geology Club, Treasurer; Nashville. Wright Young, H. Yates Young, L. Young, D. M. Yowell Young, D. A. Zachry 201 Adams, D. Brown Dermott Adams, 0. Butler Dickey Allen Buttry Donat Asher Camp Fairley Berry Carter Gibson Bridgforth Childs Gilbert Brockmann Davis Gilbrealh L First Row: DONALD JOE ADAMS: Circle K; Debate Club; Yellville. OLIVER LEE ADAMS. Jr.: AK ; A9; Ber- ryville. PHILIP E. ALLEN: BF2; H2; TKA; OAK; A6 ; Student Bar Association; Law Review; Chief Justice. Student Court; North Little Rock. GERALD EUGENE ASHER: AA. Student Bar Association; Joplin, Missouri. JERRY BERRY: Student Bar Association; 4 AA; Blytheville. WILLIAM CECIL BRIDGFORTH: 2AE; A6 : Student Bar Association: Forrest Citv. ROBERT C. BROCKMANN: AA: Tuckerman. KS; Blue Key; AK : A6 : Student Bar Association; El Do- rado. WILLIAM N. CARTER: Rector. JERRY PAUL CHILDS: II KA; AK ; Student Bar Association; .IB ; Hot Springs. VIC- TOR W. DAVIS: 211; Young Democrats; Heber Springs. Second Row: GARY DEAN BROWN: Chancery Club, As- sociate Justice: BSU. President: Student Bar Association: Fay- etteville. RICHARD COLBURN BUTLER, III: AOII: Little Rock. JAMES ALTUS BUTTRY: 2AE; AB ; Student Bar Association; Law Review; Jonesboro. O. WORTH CAMP: Third Row: JON ALAN DERMOTT: 2X; Blue Key; A64 ; Student Bar Association; Student Senate; Civic Club; Lamar, Missouri. JAY WOODSON DICKEY: 2AE; AB4 ; Pine Bluff. ANTHONY DONALD DONAT: Fayetteville. LINDSEY JOHN- SON FAIRLEY: Afl ; Student Bar Association; Osceola. JOHN F. GIBSON. Jr.:i)n: Dermolt. MARTIN GREESON GILBERT: i ' AE; Blue Key. Vice-President; UPS; IFC; Pre- Law Club; Student Bar Association; AO I ; Prescott. E. C. GILBREATH: OAK; Law Review, Mena. AT RIGHT: First Row: DAVID FETTERS GILLISON, Jr.: 2AE; Stu- dent Bar Association; A t O: Lake Village. CHARLES JOSEPH GIROIR: SAE; Law Review; Pine Bluff. PAUL LEO GIUFFRE: A84 ; Student Bar Association; Fort Smith. RICH- ARD EARL GRIFFIN: 2X; A9 ; ABC: Marketing Club; Young Democrats: El Dorado. Second Row: LANCE LAMAR HANSHAW: BSU: II KA; Student Bar Association: 4 AA. Vice-President; Jonesboro. SEARCY WOOD HARRELL. Jr.: HA ; BT2, Vice-President; fH ; Pre-Law Club. President; Sedgewell House. Vice-Presi- dent; Hampton. EUGENE STARK HARRIS: Student Bar Asso- ciation, President; AA, Clerk; Pine Bluff. DELBERT MARTIN HERMAN: BA ' I ' , Vice-President; Blue Key: Student Senate; Associated Students, Treasurer; MIHC. President; Razorback Hall, President; Accounting Association; Pershing Rifles; North Little Rock. Gillison Hanshaw Giroir Harrell Gieffre Harris Griffin Herman 202 First Row: ROBERT MICHAEL HICKMAN: Disciples of Student Fellowship, President; MIHCourt, Secretary; Basket- ball Manager; Student Religious Council; Arnold Air Society; Marketing Club; Student Har Association; Young Democrats Club; Perching Rifles; AK ; North Little Rock. SHIRLEY RICHARD HIPP: 211; A9 J ; Student Har Association; Blythe- ville. ROBERT V. HYATT: Monticello. KARL FLETCHER JACKSON: K2; Lonoke. Gilbrtalh Hickman Jackson, H. Lewis Hipp Jernigan McHone Hyatt Jones Moles Jackson, E. Langston Muse Second Row: HOMER PAUL JACKSON, Jr.: Berryville. GEORGE OLIN JERNIGAN, Jr.: i)X; Student Senate, Treas- urer; Blue Key; AK ; Student Bar Association; Little Rock. GLENN WELCH JONES: 2X; A9 t ; Student Bar Association; Searcy. HOMER ANTHONY LANGSTON, Jr.: AT ; darks- ville. Third Row: JACK MEDLIN LEWIS: AAT; Pangburn. VIVIAN L. McHONE: Lincoln. J. LOUIS MOLES. Jr.: ZX; Student Bar Association; Harrison. RICHARD SEAY MUSE: Student Bar Association; Hot Springs. LAWYERS " l: E] Dn. :CfllLDS: imp. VIC priip. BELOW: First Row: THOMAS ALLEN NEELY: A9 ; Student Bar Association; Vernon, Texas. WILLIAM RAY OVERTON: AXA; Malvern. ARTHUR E. RAFF, Jr.: K2; OAK, President; TKA, President; Arkansas Forensic Society, President; Varsity Debate Team, Captain; University National Moot Court Team; Student Senate; Commerce Guild; AK ; A9 ; Student Bar Association; West Helena. JAMES ROBERT REDPATH: IIKA; Little Rock. JAMES A. ROSS, Jr.: Student Bar Association; 1 AA; Law Review; Honors Council; Monticello. WILLIAM D. ROTH WELL: AA; Student Bar Association; Hope. LON C. SAYER: Mena. DON MARTIN SCHNIPPER: K2; IFC; De- bate Team; Texarkana. ib: Lmv, PintBWI. l JOHN- i: (fewli. r,nra IFC: Pie- E. C. Second Row: DONALD FREEMAN SEAY: Student Bar Association; A9 S ; 211; Honors Council; Jonesboro. READ SMITH: KZ; 4 AA, President; Student Bar Association, Treas- urer; El Dorado. JIM B. SPEARS: IIKA; Jasper. ALBERT JAN THOMAS, Jr.: Student Bar Association, Vice-President; A9 ; West Memphis. JAMES A. THORNTON, III: K2; Mena. JAMES F. TUOHEY: 2N; A9 ; Student Bar Association; Little Rock. JAMES RUPERT WALLACE: Student Bar Asso- ciation; Little Rock. RICHARD LANE WOMMACK: Fayette- ville. Taking a break, law students relieve the tension of their work. At right, former Razorback editor seems to be only one able to stand the strain. Sayer Wallace Schnipper Wommack 203 First Row: ELIZABETH ADAMS: ZTA; Ra .orback Hand; TH2; ABC; WRA; AWS; Berryville. RODRIGO ADARVE: International Club; Entomology Club; Medellin, Antioguia. Columbia. BENJAMIN HARRISON ALSIP, Jr.: EIIT; Kills; American Council of Industrial Arts; KAII; Baton Rouge, Loui- siana. ROSS LEROY ARMSTRONG: Young Democrats; Ele- mentary Club; A. C.E.I.; Pineville, Missouri. Second Row: LARRY JOE BAKER: Blytheville. MELVIN M ALONE BALLARD: Little Rock. CARROLL LUTTRELL BANDY: Berryville. CHARLES FREDERICK BARTELL: Mag- nolia. JOHN WALTER BELL: AZ; Animal Industry Club; Agronomy Club; Secretary. FarmHouse; OAK: I ' 2A; Student Senate; Rogers. Third Row: MONROW MURPHY BIRD, Jr.: Fort Smith. LOWELL LYNN BLACK: AZ; FSA; Norman. Oklahoma. VIRCilE MAE BLAND: Madison. JO BETH BOYD: Commerce, Texas. WILLIAM IVEN BREWINGTON: J AK; Farmington. GRADUATES Adams Adarve Alsip Armstrong Baker Ballard Bandy Bartell Bell Bird Black Bland Boyd Brewington BELOW: First Row: HOWARD LEROY BROOKS: AFP; AZ; ATA; Entomology Club; Berryville. EDWIN HINEY BULL- INGTON: AO: Fayetteville. JOEL LEE BUNCH: Elkins. JACK W. BURKS: Fayetteville. JUDY GAIL CARTER: Wash- ington Hall. Vice-President; AAIT; IFPC, Secretary: Sophomore Counselor; Senior Counselor; AIT; X; AWS; WRA; Dumas. DON WILLIAM CASEY: KAII: AK; Parthenon. LOIS MARIE CASEY: Jasper. JOHN CINTRON, Jr.: 2FE; Inter- national Club. Corresponding Secretary; New York City, New York. Late afternoon class in the spring receives mixed reactions; but the course in education principles is uninteresting, regardless of seasons. Second Row: ODIS J. CLAYTON, Jr.: A Q; Speech Asso- ciation of America; Morrilton. GEORGE DONALD COMBS: AXZ; TBIT; AIChE; ACS; Fort Smith. ROBERT LEE COMBS: Entomology Club; Fayetteville. JERRY VINCENT CORTEX: Thilmdeaux. Louisiana. SIGNA LOUISE CROWE: Xfi; Civic Club: Young Democrats; Fort Smith. CHARLES ERNOLD DAWSON: Pine Bluff. NGUYEN QUI DINH: AZ; International Club, Vice-President; Animal Industry Club; ASA; FarmHouse; Saigon, Vietnam. JOHN WILLIAM DIXON: -ft-, Secretary-Treasurer; Excelsior Springs, Missouri. Brooks Clayton Bullington Combs, G. Bunch Combs, R. Burks Cortez Carter Crowe Casey, D. Dawson Casey, L. Dinh Cintron Dixon 204 Dooley Ensminger Goodwin Dorrell, J. Faulk Cramlirh Dorrell, L. Ferguson Guenter Downs Fink Guffey Dyck Floyd Hancock Edwards, J. Foster Harris, D. Edwards. R. Fowler Harris, J. Elliot Gerloff Hawkins Elliott Gist Hinson, F. AFP; 1Z ' W Bill. in: liler- i City. ' First Row: ALLENE MARGARET DOOLEY: Ae ; Bowl- ing Green, Kentucky. JEANNE ANN DORRELL: Fayetteville. LOUIS EDWARD DORRELL: England. CHARLES STEPHEN DOWNS: Arkadelphia. RAYMAND LEE DYCK: Wesley Foun- dation : International Clul ; North Newton. Kansas. JOE MIKE EDWARDS: Hot Springs. ROBERT G. EDWARDS. Jr.: Potts Camp, Mississippi. THEODORE 15. ELLIOT: Camden. DAVID RAY ELLIOTT: Jonesl.oro. LES F. FOWLER: Conway. KATHERINE ANN GERLOFF: Bland, Missouri. JESSAMINE DAGGETT GIST: BK; Mari- Second Row: JOHN DAVID ENSMINGER: Rison. DEN- NIS D. FAULK: American Chemical Society: Kensett. JOYCE COOK FERGUSON: Harrison. GEORGE BENJAMIN FINK: Kingsville. Texas. VIRGIL OMAH FLOYD: THII; AIIM; IIME; AIIE: Benton. MF.LVIN V. FOSTER: Malvern. CHAR- Third Kow: JOHN WENDELL GOODWIN: THE; Assistant Track Coach; " A " Club; SNEA; Newman (Hub; Edna, Kansas. JIM V. GRAMLICH: H2; PZA; OAK; Agronomy Club. Pres- ident, Vice-President; Charleston. JOSEPH MARTIN GUEN- TER: 2112; American Association of Physics Teachers; North Little Rock. EDWARD LOREN GUFFEY: Mount Pulaski. Illi- nois. B. GARLAND HANCOCK. Jr.: St. Matthews, South Caro- lina. DOROTHY HARRIS: Graduate Counselor: Earle. JERRY ANDREW HARRIS: Mmfreesboro. PENNY K. HAWKINS: Texarkana, Texas. FRED DONALD HINSON: Concord, North Carolina. -in Oib; II BROS: Hinson, T. Hollis, C. Hinson, W. Hollis, G. Hite Johnson Haggard Jones AT LEFT: First Row: TED RONALD HINSON: Concord, North Caro- lina. WILLIAM GUY HINSON: IRE: Forrest City. JULIA MAXINE RIPLEY HITE: Prairie Grove. JASPER ' (). HOG GARD: AX; Cave City. Si-rond Row: CHARLES A. HOLLIS: Greenway. GILBERT HOLLIS: Greenway. AUTREY BEN JOHNSON. Jr.: I AK: SNEA: Secondary Club; Texarkana. FREIDA ANN JONES: American Chemical Society: US; Muskogee, Oklahoma. L ' 05 . Kelley Malone Moore Kennett McHan Murphy Kim McLeod Muse King. D. Melton Nash King.J. Millen Nichols Ksara Minor Olive Lee Mitchell. D. Pankrat Lewis Mitchell, F. Pederson Ma Mo Pickle First Roiv. TOMMY H. KELLEY: Hazard, Kentucky. RAY- MOND G. KENNETT: International Club; AIA; Newman Club; Managua, Nicaragua. JONG WON KIM: Seoul, Korea. DON ERNEST KING: Wesley Foundation: Helena. JACK L. KING: TBII; AIEE-IRE; Student Counselor; Treasurer, HKN: Havana. JANICE KSARA: A.}IT: President, X; Springfield. Missouri. LEONARD SHING LEUNG LEE: Hong Kong, China. HARVEY S. LEWIS: Jackson, Mississippi. DENNY YAU-CHO MA: BSU; International Club; Kowloon, Hong Kong. DALE A. MILLEN: Monticello. JOHN MINOR: 4 K ; TBII; tlli); Corpus Christi. Texas. DON B. MITCHELL: Green Forest. FRANCES MITCHELL: Little Rock. MAUNG TIN MO: Rangoon, Union of Burma. Second Row: NANCY JEANETTE MALONE: BSU; AWS; Coterie; Helena. FRANKIE McHAN: Monticello. GEORGE E. McLEOD: Vice-President. K2: AK : Blue Key. President; Walnut Ridge. WILLIAM THOMAS MELTON: 2AE: Maiden. Third Row: KENNETH CHARLES MOORE: Harrison. WALTER THORN MURPHY: Little Rock. WILLIAM VAN MUSE: Graduate Senator. Student Senate; TKE; Blue Key; Razorback Hall. Head Counselor: SAM; Union, Mississippi. BEN GREGORY NASH: Smaeks. LLOYD GEORGE NICHOLS: +.1K: SNEA; Secondary Education Club; Carlisle. WILLIAM ROBERT OLIVE: AIT; Fayetteville. RUDOLPH DAVID PANKRATZ. Jr.: Cardell. Oklahoma. LEE GRANT PEDER- SON: Tulsa, Oklahoma. JOHN H. PICKLE: AK: Watts. Oklahoma. AT RIGHT: First Row: NANCY BELLE PLOWMAN: _U Vice-Presi- dent: AT: KAII; AWS: WRA: Little Rock. JAMES FRED PRICE: Razorback Speleological Society; North Little Rock. CARL RAY REDDEN: Tulot. PAUL DAVID ROBERTS: Chan- ning Club. President: Student Religious Council: ! AH: Fouke. Second Row. BOB ROBINSON: Beattyville. Kentucky. MARY MORELOCK ROEBUCK: KAB. Cleburne, Texas. GEORGIA MIDDLEBROOKS ROTH; ZTA, Vice-President: ABC: AWS: WRA: Sophomore Counselor: BTZ; X6. Vice- President: SAM, Treasurer; Commerce Guild. Shreveport, La. PHILLIP RAY ROWE: S H2; AZ, President, Chronicler; Hope. Plowman Robinson Price Roebuck Redden Roth Roberts Rowe 206 Sanders Shafer Sims Scanlon Shewmake Smith Schofield Simmons Stanley Sellick Simpson Stevenson First Row: RICHARD A. SANDERS: 2Z; NDEA, Gradu- ate Fellowship; Claypool, Arizona. JAMES ARNOLD SCAN- LON: Fayetleville. DONALD D. SCHOKIKLD: Isabella. Mo. Jl ' NE ELI ABETH SELLICK: Berryville. Second Row: JOE CADMAN SHAFER; +MA Sinfonia; Eugene, Oregon. DAN W. SHEWMAKE: il ' E; Wheaton, Mo. IOHN H. SIMMONS: Humphreys Hall; Springfield. Mo. GAY- LON SMITH SIMPSON: Poughkeepsie. Third Row: BUR1.A JEAN SIMS: Hot Springs. PATRICIA ANN SMITH: Atlanta, Georgia. RONALD ALWIN STANLEY: J BK; Circle K; Arkansas Academy of Science; American So- ciety of Plant Physiologists; Wesley Players; Everton. JOHN MARSHALL STEVENSON: Blackfriars; National Collegiate Players; Pine Bluff. GRADUATES BELOW: First Row: JUDY CHIVERS STEWART: AAII ; T(): Dardanelle. JOSEPH P. SWEAT: Fayetleville. JANET TARP- LEY: Fulbright Hall; ; AT; AO; Graduate Counselor; Fort Smith. ROBERT ARTHUR TERRY, Jr.: Texarkana. GWEN ELAINE THEIS: Joplin, Mo. BOBBIE JAE TREAD- WAY: Arkadelphia. JOSEPH MICHAEL TURNER; Little Rock. Second Row: BILLY MAC WALSH: A ,; Animal Industry Club; Rogers. WENDELL LEON WEATHERFORD: 2112; UofA Amateur Radio Club: Newport. ELLA LEA WELLS: Leachville. ELDON RICHARD WETSEL: Borger. Texas. DON BURTON WTLMETH: Tyler. Texas. FRED ANDREW WOOD: Cabot. ADUL WORAWISITTHUMRONG : Bangkok, Thailand. JOE C. WRIGHT: Bauxite. Despite its success in overcoming rain, sleet, and snow, the U. S. Mail is blocked in by the parking situation behind old Hill Hall. R-ikn- R Stewart Walsh Sweat eatherford Tarpley Wells Terry Theis Wetsel Wilmeth Wood Treadway Worawisit- ihumronc Turner Wright 207 Exchange students, many of whom are classified as special students, receive warm welcome from University community and made new ac- quaintances at reception given by University International Club, which devotes much effort towards uder standing people of other lands. SPECIAL STUDENTS First Row: JOSY-ANNE MICHELE BLANC: AX; Apt, Vauduse, France. JOHN RALPH CLAYTON: K2; Dumas. WAINRIGHT COPAS, Jr.: Little Rock. ENEIDA deLEON: In- ternational Club; Montevideo, Uruguay. NANCY OHLENDORF FAIRLEY: Osceola. EVA KAARINA LAITINEN: Helsinui. Finland. KENNETH SHINC-KWONG LEE: Hong Kong, China. BETTYE A. MAJORS: England. MARTHA NAN McKINNEY: Fayetteville. Second Roiv: SERGIO MERIANI: ATP; Trieste. Italy. GENE WILLIAM MOORE: Des Arc. MORRIS H. NAHMAD: FarniHouse; 2AE; International Club; Panama, Republic De Panama. JACKIE W. PENNELL: Lincoln. ANNE WILENE RIGSBY: Fayetteville. SUE ELLEN SANDERS: Hot Springs. JUDITH ANN THOMSON: North Little Rock. CHARLES DONALD WATSON: Lincoln. RALPH EILERT WEDDING- TON: J A6; Fayetteville. Blanc Meriani Clayton Moore Copass Nahmad deLeon Pennell Fairley Rigsby Laitinen Sanders Lee Thomson Majors Watson McKinney Weddinston 208 I.: .::- lite lands. r . Italy. WHMAD: (public Dt TONE nt Spring. CHARLES fEDOHC- The effort pledging, clean- up, study and the reward- parties, accomplishment, a pin give brotherhood its attrac- tion and meaning. From the irony of rush to the satisfac- tion of graduation, there never ceases the working and striving to build and strengthen the individual. A Alpha Chi Omega Pledging Began a Busy Social Life The charter year of Alpha Chi Omega at the University of Arkansas was an active one as they were participants in many phases of campus activity. The social activities included the Founders Day Tea. a Christ- mas party, a fall dance, the faculty tea. the senior ' s dinner, and the Spring Formal, as well as various open houses, drop-ins, and receptions. Participation in various honor fraternities included membership in Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi lu Epsilon. honorary mathematics fraternity: Lambda Tau. honorary English fraternity: Chi Theta. a sorority for pro- fessional women: Kappa Delta Pi: and Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, as well as participants in International Collegiate Pla eis. Their honors also included a Lt. Col inel of Army ROTC and officers in various organizations. In their first year on the UofA campus, eager and energetic AChiO ' s worked very hard to achieve a good standing. Included in their projects was the preparation of a scrapbook. HIM II I II: II OFFICERS Fall Senu-slcr President - Nancy Shannon Vice President Owanda Davis Secretary _ Melissa Holder Treasurer . . Linda Stair Spring Si-iii i: li-r President .Nancy Shannon ice President Owanda l)a is Secretary Melia Holder Treasurer Lynda Stair First Row: Martha Ann Acher, Bar- liara Lee Akin, Bonney Kay liailey, Vir- ginia Ann Ballon, Evelyn Patricia lien- son. Co ette Heene . Second Kow: Josy-Anne Michele Blanc. Georgia Kay liutler. Nadine Crawford. (Carolyn Crowley, Owanda Fa ye Davis. Sheila Marilyn Dedman. Third Row. Karen Gihhs, Judy Anne Hale, Mary Jo Hammond. Ruth Carolyn Hill. Melissa Holder. Robin Moani Jans- sen. Fourth Row: Peggy Kendall. Joyce Sue Martin, Jean Anne Mesavage, Char- lotte Lillian Norton. Dorothea Jean Reed, Sonja Ann Rutledge. Filth Rim " , anry Colleen Shannon. Connie Joyce Slay, Lynda Fay Stair. Marilyn Stevens. Hetty June Stewart. Marv F.llen Sullivan. Sixth Ron: Sandra Sue Templeton, Belle Knight Thompson. Barrett Tiniin. Iira Anne Van Patten. Mary Louise Webb. Sfii ' iilh Ron: Marv Whittington, Susan ' hitlinglDii. Wanda Sue ancey. Margaret C. ost. Mary Patricia im- pel. First Row. Lynnetta Ruth Atwell, Patricia Joyce Barton, Patricia Diane Balay, Mary Kay Beavers, Jerri Jane Braswell, Bettie G. Burns, Flora Ann Byars. Second Row. Gail Mignon Campbell, Nancy Elizabeth Ci na, Susan Arden Cina, Doris Ann Coger, Nancy Crutch- field, Carolyn Raye Culbertson, Amanda Pauline Dawson. Third Row. Diana Daulton, Fran M. Douglas, Suzanne Doshier. Theda Kath- leen Doyle, Susan M. Dulan, Sue Du- pree, Ann Amerson Engeler. Fourth Row. Patricia Ann Flowers, Jennifer Ford, Nancy E. Ford, Joan Madolyn Gleghorn, Edris Johanna Gooch, Sharon Wilma Guthrie, Nedra Carol Haggard. Fifth Row. Nancye Louise Henderson, Sharon Louise Jennings. Robbie Louise Juniel, Nina Claire Keaton, Beverly Ann Kelley, Lana Lamkin. Suzanne Lane. Sixth Row: Neena Victoria Ledbet- ter, Linda Lehnhard, Betty Ann Lever- ette, Marilyn Ann London, Margaret Virginia Malloy. Lillian Ray Marshall, Mildred Elaine Martin, Sharon Kay McGinty. Seventh Row. Mary Sue Porter, Gail Richardson. Anne Robins, Rita Lynn Rogers. Judy Gwyn Sandusky, Marilyn Sue Savage, Frances Scott. Willie L. Sheeks. Eighth Row: Winnie Lee Sheeks. Elaine Smith. Linda Lou Stephens, Pol- ly Anna Sweetser. .limniie Lou Temple. Marty Thurlby. Leanne Townsend, Lin- da Lou Treischmann. inth Row: Nisha Gay Unsell. Maty Kay Walls, Beverly Ward. Sandra Dar- lene Williams, Alice C. Wingfield, Kathryn Lucille Woodruff. Elixabeth Ann Wright, Sue Young. 214 M. to DD- Alpha Delta Pi Honors at Homecoming and Singf ony Alpha Delta Pi has had a busy year in academic accomplishments, social events, and campus activities. Some of their social events included the Fall Pledge Dance, the Christmas formal, the Christmas party for underprivileged children, the Crazy Hat party. Founders Day, and the Spring formal. Participating in campus activities were Susan Dunlan. President of Alpha Lambda Delta, member of AWS Executive Board, and a Sopho- more Counselor; Mary Kay Beavers and Lynetta Atwell were also Sopho- more Counselors, as were Sue Dupree. Sharon McGinty, Joan Gleghorn. and Gail Richardson. Pat Balay and Judie Presley served as Senior Coun- selors; Gail Campbell won the honors of St. Patricia and AFROTC spon- sor; and Lynn Rogers proved herself in the position of 1961-62 Preview editor. ADPi was also represented on campus by Nancy Crutchfield. Chairman of the AWS Vocational Guidance Committee; Susan Cina, Sec- retary of WRA; Linda Lehnhard. Maid of Cotton finalist and Vice-Presi- dent of the Elementary Club; Judy Sandusky, a member of Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Mortar Board along with Willie Sheeks; Alice Wingfield, Agri Queen. Secretary of ASA, and Sen- ior Panhellenic Rushbook chairman; Beverly Ward. Co-Editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist and Editor of the Student Handbook; Ann En- geler. S.U. Publicity Committee chairman; and Sandra Williams, chair- man of the S.U. Special Projects committee. During fall rush week, a rushee who has been " reached " by the members of ADPi runs from the house. AJ she goes, the sisters make a last minute bid for her and others leaving. OFFICERS Fa! I Semester President _ . Judy Sandusk y Vice-PresidenI . Willie Sheeks Secretary _ _ Sandra Williams Treasurer Linda Lou Stephens Spring Semester President _ Judy Sandusky Vice-President _. _ Willie Sheek Secretary _ ._ Sandra Williams Treasurer Linda Lou Stephens - Chi Omega Brains, Beauties Bring Honors Chi Omega brought to their mother chapter honors in scholarship, beauty, and activities this year. Their social program consisted of a faculty tea. a Christmas party for dates, a pledge dinner dance, a spring formal, and Founders Day activities, as well as various drop-ins and receptions. At Honors Day every year Chi Omega gives two awards to deserving students. Outstanding in areas of campus leadership were Sue Dunson, Vice- President of AWS: Madge Gregory. Secretary of the Senior Class: Mary Wheeler Prewitt. AWS Judicial Board member: Jenny Mitchell and Cecilia Swaim. Student Senators: Sandy Hillman. Traveler Business Manager: and Jenny Mitchell and Madge Gregory, cheerleaders. In beau- ty honors, the sorority was well represented by Linda Rushton. AFROTC cadet colonel; and Scarlett Cornwall, cadet colonel of Army ROTC. As princess in the American Roya! Queen ' s contest. Mary Eldridge brought honor to the Chi O ' s. The sorority was also awarded the Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship Cup for spring semester 1961. Gail Blossom and Matthew Rothcrt enjoyed both each other and the cake at the ChiO-Sigma Chi Sweetheart Dessert; but Dwight Holley was so engrossed with his date, he forgot to eat. I OFFICERS Fall Semester President Mary Beth Wilson Vice-President - Sue Dunson Secretary Carolyn Lewi-. Treasurer Carolyn Kendrick Spring Semester President _ Mary Beth Wilson Vice-President _ - Sue Dunson Secretary Carolyn Lewis Treasurer . - Carolyn Kendrick First Row: Marian Alford. Jacquelyn Sue Anderson, Diane Hall. Nancy Itarn- hill, Carol J. Beebe, Gail Blossom. Judy Sterling Bond. Second Row: Dolly Bretherick. Judith Carol Broach, Patricia Kubhs Brunner. Annabeth Cadwell. Catherine Chance, Susan Kav Choate. Rebecca Cockrill. Third Row: Alice Ann ( ' off man, Re- becca Borum Cooper, Scarlstt Cornwell. Caroline Polk Curtis. Signa Louise ( ow. Charlotte I.-e Dryer. Nedra Louise Dumas. Fourth Row: Sue Ellen Dunson. Susan Crosby Edmondston. Mary Du- pree Elrlridge, Mary Eppler. Judith Lynn Evans, Melinda Lou Felt. Georg- ann Fisher. Fifth Roic: Sheila Foster. Suzanne Fuess, Diane Cilliam. Madge Gregory, Iollie Cross Haley, Sue Stephanie Heidgen. Sandv Hillman. Sixth Row: Elizabeth C. Hollenberg, Mary Sue Hornor. Gloria Carolyn James. Luellen Ashley Jones, Suzanne Jones, Martha Carolyn Kendrick. Sallie Ladage. Srrrnth Row: Jane Gardner Landers, Carolyn Lewis, Georganne Lowe. Dolly Wade Mr-Adams. Kay McCnllum. Ro Kii McColhim. Joyce Ann Mikeska. Eighth Ron: Jenny Lee Mitchell. Charlotte Corinne Morris. Julie l . Per- ry. Carol Ann Peters. Susan Kirklanrl Pettus. Maribeth Prewitt. Mary Wheeler Prewitt. Madelon Roberts. inth Row: Linrla Elizabeth Rushton. Ellen (Su-Su) Smith. Mary Kay Stev- enson. Carolyn L. Strona, Cecilia Mild- red Swaim, Roberta Switzer, Sharon Kli abelh Trapp, Patti Lucille Trimble. Ti-nlh Ron: Anne ( ' . Turner. Su aiiur- Van Dover. I ' ejijjy Warner. Canilyu Louise Warriner. ( ' arroll Jean haley, Marv Beth Wilson. Shellie Wilson. I First Row: Jody Agre, Patricia Ann Barrow, Bess Beasley, Roberta Jo Best. Judith Evelyn Blankenship, Carolyn Elizabeth Boellner, Linda I.ee Borden. Second Row: Betty Lajuan Brackin, Jane Marie Brady, Susan Kay Brian, Betty Carol Campbell, Lucy Rivers Cau- dill, Lynda Sue Childers, Mary B. Con- nell. Third Row: Holly Ann Corrotto, Myra Elizabeth Cox, Sandy Kay Crab- tree, Dorothy Lee Crozier, Barbara Anita Duncan. Betty Sue Dunlavy. Con- nie Ann Edrington. Fourth Row: Kathryn Louise Ed- wards, Patricia Jo Elcan, Diane Elrod, Helen Carolyn Farrill, Sue Clair Fincher, Kay FitzGearld, Jeanne Ful- lerton. Fifth Row: Garlamla Greene, Judy Lynn Gunn, Barbara Haile, Beverly Gayle Hankins, Dorothy Ann Harkey. Elizabeth Annette Heliums, Mari-Ann Hendricks. Sixth Row: Beverly Ann Joyce. Gloria Elaine Junkin, Vicki Lindsey. Sandra Lee Lovegrove. Carolyn J. Lowe, Pris- cilla Ann Lowe, Judith Love McEntire. Seventh Row: Sara Frances McGre- gor, Lynn McWhorter, Shirlee K. Par- ker, Nancy S. Parr, Helen Anne Ouinn. Vicki Ellen Rhodes, Ann Miller Rogers. Eighth Row: Elizabeth I.aVerne Rodgers, Dorothy Elise Rumph, Sandra Jane Rutherford, Mary Susan Seeder, Emaly Louise Schuman. Elise Ann Smith. Helen Ruth Smith. Ninth Row: Susan Margaret Smith. Sally Smoot, Lola Virginia Stewart. Mary Ann Stout, Linda Tanner, I Mar- garet) Luann Thomas. Frances Rebecca Utlev. Tenth Row: Patricia Ann Wall. Judith S. West, Carol White, Carole Lynn Williams, Mary Ann Williams. Linda Kay Wilson. Delta Delta Delta Ranking High in Campus Activities Tri Delta enjoyed a full social season this past year including active participation in many phases of campus activity. The chapter opened their social activities with the traditional Pledge Debut, followed by Founders Day. the Football Banquet, the annual Christmas party, the Apple Polishing Party for the faculty, the Spring Formal, the Pansy Breakfast honoring Tri Delta seniors, and various other drop-ins and receptions. Tri Delts were well-rounded in campus and religious activities as well. Vicki Lindsey. Helen Ruth Smith, and Garlanda Green were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Helen Ruth Smith was tapped for Mortar Board; Vicki Lindsey served as Chairman of Judi- cial Board and State Vice President of AWS: Carole Lynn Williams was Secretary of Jr. Panhellenic; Pat Wall was elected Vice President of Al- pha Lambda Delta and of the Sophomore Council; Susan Seeger served as Chairman and Betty Brackin as Secretary of the AWS Queen ' s Com- mittee: Libby Heliums was Chairman of the AWS Social Committee: Susie Fleming was elected to Phi Beta Kappa; and Sara McGregor served as Secretary of the Civic Club. Betty Campbell and Barbara Duncan were Senior Counselors. Susan Smith was chosen ROTC Sponsor and a mem- ber of the Homecoming royalty. Holly Corrotto was Dream Girl of Phi Delta Theta. Dot Harkey and Jeannie Fullerton took advantage of unusually warm January sun on the an- nex roof but were unaware of photographer until it was too late. Bashful as she is, Dot left. OFFICERS Fall Semrslrr President _ Vicki Lindsey Vice President - Garlanda Greene Secretary . - Patty Barrow Treasurer - Prissy Lowe Spring Semester President Vicki Lindsey Vice President Garlanda Greene Secretary - Patty Barrow Treasurer - - Prissy Lowe ft. Delta Gamma DG ' s Have an Active Year Delta Gamma had a well-developed program of social events and campus participation. Their social calendar included Founders Day. the all-sorority annual pledge coke party, a Christmas party for underprivil- edged children, the Faculty Tea. a spaghetti supper, the Pinafore Party, the Spring formal, and the Anchor Ball. Active on the campus were Lee Johns and Ann Hart, who were tap- ped for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities: Jo Terrell. President of Lambda Tau: Pat Johnson. Vice-President of Young Demo- crats: Betty Fellinger and Linda Nevius. members of Sigma Alpha Iota; and Sue Short. Chi Theta member. Pat Johnson was a member of Na- tional Collegiate Players, as was Becky Hawkins, who served as Secre- tary. Representing their sorority on the AWS Executive Board were Lee Johns and Sharon Horton. Sandra Treadwell was Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart, Delia Gamma also won second place for their homecoming decorations. After the old anchor had been removed several times by unknown parties, the sisters had the new golden anchor held down by concrete blocks and guarded daily by pledges. OFFICERS Fall Semester President Vice-President - Secretary Lee Johns Kay Baker Pat Crowlev Treasurer Carole Adams Spring Semester President . _ Lee Johns Vice-Presidrnt ._ Kay Baker Secretary Pat Crowlev Treasurer Carole Adams m First Ron: Verna Sue Austin. Eli a- lieth Ann Baker, Hetty Kulh liaker. Kit- ten Harriett. Mary M. Haxlsr. Lela Mar ( lalhoun. Carey, Frances Si-rand Kvu : Dianne Lee Carole Jane Copeland. Kathryn . ,... . Counts, Patricia Sue Cralley, Judy S Crawford, Carol Ann Cupples. Third Kvu : Patty David. Karen Dean, Frances Dillard, Judith Karen Falls. Hettye I. on Fellin er. Virginia Anne Hart. Fourth Row. Rebecca Jane Hawkins. Carolyn Anne Huffman. Sharon Lynn Horton. Erma Sue Howerton, Caren Sue Humphrey. Elizabeth Pearl Jen- niniis. Filth Run: Lillie Lee Johns. Patricia . Johnson. Elizabeth Leah Kin;;. Don- na Rae Kirk. Leslie Grant lcVey. Palsy nn Moblev. Sixth Half. Linda Sue .Nevius, Nelta Jean Pinkerton. Nanc Louise Sharp. Charlotte Sue Short. Linda l. ' iriane Slcirum. Snxanne Marv Stoner. Si-i-! ' iith Ron : Lela Jo Terrell. Mar Kay Tinker. Sandra Treadwrll. Sandra larlo Varner. Jane Yusl. Row. Jeanette Adams, Elizabeth Ann Alexander, A. Joan Anderson, Mild Louise Bailey. Brenda Barham, Martha Anne Booth, Jeanne Bowman. Second Row. Jo Ellen Clark, Mary Emily Glower, Connie Jean Clulow, Barbara Allen Coleman, Lynda Lou Cook, Sandra Elaine Cook, Margaret Tippett Craven?. Third Roiv: Margy Ann Curtis. Jan Dandy, Delia Destler. Judith Gail Eoff, Anne Elizabeth Everett, Pattye Fawcett. Anne Froning. Fourth Row. LaNelle Fuller, Alice Ann Graham. Janet Ellen Gray. Judy Gray, Donna Louise Groom, Sara Isabel Hagy, Judith Van Halbert. Fifth Row. Sherrie Anne Hankins. Ann Thalia Han s, Monika Hartstein. Margie Carolyn Jackson, Susie Jenkins. Robin Jane Jordan, Linda Joyce. Sixth Row. Sara Evelyn Juniel, Nel- lie Kelly. Patty Kellv. Carol Margaret Kerby, Doris Ann Kilgore. Carol Ann Kirbv. Ann Lindstrom. Seventh Row: Patricia Avila Low- ranee. Sallie Ann Luplow. Diane Kath- erine McCarty. Martha Anne McLe- more, Carol Ann McNair. Carol Jean Miller. Mary Ann Mitchell. Sally Anne Norman. Eighth Row. Sandra Sue Pate. Molly Ann Penix. Rosemary Dianne Privett. Sylvie Rose Rankin, Patli Richmond. Judy Ritgerod. Ann Marie Rhodes. Anna Louise Rudder. Ninth Ron: Mary Agnes Scott, Louisa Ann Sedwick. Rhea Louise Shelton. Ed- wina Silcott. Sally Simpson. Sarah Anne Smith. Courtney Anne Stevens. Jane Marie Terrv. Tenth Row. Shirley Jean Thomas. Judy Vardner. Donna Wellhausen, Me- lissa Jane Welty. Ann Tucker Williams. Kalynn Wilson, Suellen Wood. Walda Jean VX right. Kappa Kappa Gamma Honors for Wea rers of the Key The golden key of Kappa shone bright!) this year in many phases of campus life. Social events included the Christinas party, scholarship ban- quet, pledge dance, members ' pizza party for their pledge daughters, football banquet. Faculty tea. and the Spring Formal. On the campus Connie Clulow was elected A. W. S. President and served as U of A representative to the A M College Bowl. Tapped for Mortar Board were Ann Sedwick. Connie Clulow. Charlotte Petree. Char- lotte Hudspeth. and Jo Ellen Clark, who served as President. Georgia Dortch, Connie Clulow. and Ann Sedwick were elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Jo Ellen Clark. Ann Sedwick. Connie Clulow and Judy Ritgerod were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Patty Kelly was a cheerleader: Kalynn Wilson, a majorette; and Carol Ann Kirby. Homecoming Maid. Serving on Student Senate were Connie Clu- low and Patty Kelly. Suellen Hanby was chosen Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Beauty honors went to Judy Eoff. Miss U of A; Vicki Bailey. AFROTC Sponsor: Ann Rhodes. ROTC Sponsor: and Shirley Thomas. Pershing Rifles Sponsor. Kappa also received Second Place for their Homecoming float. OFFICERS Fall SemrsliT [ ' resident _. Diane Simpson Vice-President Jo Ellen ( " lark Secretary - Sara Smith Treasurer Monika Hartstein President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Semester Diane Simpson .1 " Ellen (Hark Sara Smith lonika llarlslein Barbara Coleman makes an attempt to impress rushees with her wit; and although the rushees like it, the Kappa ' s are pretty tired of the same old skit which is used every year. f; i : I Pi Beta Phi Pi Phi ' s in Campus Spotlight Rush week for the Pi Phis provided the kick-off for another eventful year in which participation in campus affairs and social activities were successfully combined. Highlighting the social schedule were the Christ- mas Party, pledge dinner-dance. Christmas party with Lamhda Chi Alpha for underprivileged children, faculty tea. and the Spring Formal, as well as various drop-ins and receptions. Outstanding in campus activities were Andrea Anthony. Secretary of Mortar Board and Panhellenic Council, a member of Student Senate, and was elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Caro- lyn Smith, also a member of Mortar Board and Secretary of AWS; Betty Copeland. Treasurer of AWS and Secretary of AWS Legislative Board : Jane Kitchen. President of Tau Beta Sigma and a majorette: Gayle Gar- rigus. President of Jr. Panhellenic: Susan Linebarger. Secretary of ABC: Vicki Borman. Secretary of Chi Theta: and Ruthann Luedicke was Trav- eler Society Editor also serving with Shelia Boylan as Co-Editor of the " A " Book. Mary Russell was a cheerleader, and Gene Chambers was chosen Homecoming Maid. Carolyn Eason was Lambda Chi Alpha Cres- cent Girl, and Linda Kay Cooper and Vikiann Clark were chosen Lt. Colonels of the Air Force ROTC. Women of the arrow look as if they don ' t believe in Santa Claus or they are unhappy with their gifts. More than likely, it is just too early in the morning for them. OFFICERS Fall Semester President _ Pat McMahen Vice-President _ Sandra Yates Secretary . __ Sandra Wilson Treasurer _ . Jane Dills S irinf! Semester President _ Pat McMahen Vice-President _ _ Belly Copeland Secretary _ Sandra Wilson Treasurer _ Jane Dills First Row: Sharon Alexander, Amlreu Anthony, Judy Hell. Vicki Jo Horniau, Sheila Marie Boylan, Patricia l.ee Brown, Betty Anne Canaday. Second Row: Vikiann Clark, Linda Hudson Coleman, Sue Ellen Coleinun. Linda Kay Cooper, Betty Copeland, Carol Sue Cruse, Jane Dills. Third Row: Carolyn Rosalind Eason. Oonna Jo Edwards, Judith Edwar ls, Judith Edwards, Donna Sue Erickson, Ann Fletcher, Marineal Freeman, Gayle Carrigus. Fourth Row: Paula Kay Hamin. Cherry Ann Harkey. Carole Lynn Har- per, Brenda Gail Heck. Sandra Kay Horn, Rebecca Hudson, Mary Jane Hunt. Fifth Row. Sue Carolyn Jackson. Nancy Jane Kerr. Barbara Sue Kin;:, Jane Kitchen, Susan Linebarger. Ruth- ann Luedicke. Patsy Mayes. Sixth Row: Jerrie Ann McAdoo, Patsy Lee McMahen, Susan McShane. Janet Manees Morley. Martha Elizabeth Moseley. Judith Ann Newman. Mary Jo Parham. Seventh Row: Virginia Lin Phelp . Bobbie Jean Reagan. Eleanor Ann Rec- tor. Catherine Ellen Remmel. Nancy Mnrie Ritchie. Cita Eli abeth Rogers. Eighth Run: Sii an Jane Ross. Mary Ella Russell. Carolyn Schneider, Elea- nor Sue Scale, Ann Henri Shaw. Clara Carolvn Smith. Ninth Row: Julie Tatuni, Sarali Grace Walters. Carolyn Lee Warmouli 1 . Susan Kay Watkins. Judy Gave Wheel- er, Joyce Ellen White. Ti ' nlh Run " . Mary Eli abeth ilkic. Marci Ann illiams. Mary Jo ilson. Sandra Wilson, Hope Van Meier. San- dra Yates. First Row: Dorothy Ann Adams, Mary Elizabeth Allen, Virginia Carolyn Beale, Nina Jane Bishop, Judy Lee Body, Jane Boyer, Judy Katherine Bur- gess. Happy Byrn. Second Row. Connie Capers, Nora Alice Carlson, Norma Carolyn Cearley, Carolyn Clinehens, Mary Cay Crow, Jean Cummings, Donna Kaye Cypert, Pamela Pryor Davidson. Third Row. Linda Anne Dunn, Ann Erwin, Nancy Louise Estes, Dolores Ann Farrar, Jo Ann Fielding, Norman- die Frigillana. Pat Garner, Nancy Gold- thwaite. Fourth Row: Lynne Grant, Mary Ann Griffin, Sylvia Sue Gwin, Sylvia Ann Hack, Kay Almarie Hafenhrak. Linda Annette Hall, Anne Hansen, Lyna Jane Harriman. Fifth Row. Elizabeth Ann Head, Carole Christian Hencke. Sherry Holley, Sandy Lynn Hubbard, Gretchen Jett. Jan Johnson, Becky Lea Kincaid. Phyl- lis Anne LaFoIIette. Sixth Row: Sheere Lynn Lammers, Cynthia Joan Ligon, Julia Margaret Little, Pamela McCasland. Willa Nell McCuistion, Melinda Meek, Mary Ann Meyers. Seventh Row. Barbara Moberg, Lin- d a Perry, Priscilla Jane Petersen, Mari- lyn Joan Pharr. Judith Ann Phillips, Kaye Ragon. Carolyn Raley. Eighth Row. Jane Elizabeth Reagan, Betty Catherine Ripgan. Linda Margaret Roeder, Norma Jean Russell, Mary Ann Sallee. Judy Sanchez, Sharon Shaddnx. Ninth Row. Mary Edna Smith. Mary JaNoel Smith, Ann Southerland, Lela Vernelle Stanley, Merrilee Arafaith. Streun, Katie Taylor, Martha Alice Tims. Trn h Row. Judy Anne Turner. Jac- kie YanSickle. Karen Kay Warren. Janet Lina Watson. Ruth Whetstone. Margo Elaine White, Sue Ann Wilker- I Zeta Tau Alpha An Outstanding Year for Zeta The Zetas proved to be an active group on campus this year by at- taining honors and offices in campus organizations, as well as participat- ing in a busy social schedule. Their social activities included the Football Banquet, the annual Founders Day Banquet, a tea for the faculty, a Christmas Dance, the Christmas Party for underprivileged children, the Mardi Gras Formal, and a spring outing. Outstanding on the campus were Ruth Whetstone, who was elected Secretary of the Student Body: Sherry Holley. President of the Panhelle- nic Council: Carolyn Clinehens. Chairman of AWS Legislative Board; Judy Phillips. Chairman for an AWS Committee, and Kay Hafenbrak, Assistant Editor of the Razorback, as well as members who were in sev- eral honor fraternities and other campus organizations. Achieving recognition in outstanding Homecoming honors. Linda Hall reigned as Homecoming Queen and Zeta placed first with their House decoration. Taking beauty honors were Normandie Frigillana. Lt. Colonel of Army ROTC, and Mary Ann Griffin who was chosen Lt. Colonel of the Air Force ROTC. OFFICERS Fall Semester President _ Lynne Grant Vice-President _ _ Teeter Stanley Secretary _ - Linda Roeder Treasurer _ Joan Ligon Spring Semester President _ - Sherry Holley Vice-President _ Judy Phillips Secretary _ - JaNoel Smith Treasurer ._ Sheere I.arnmeis February fire drill put pin-curler and pajama clad girls on the fire escapes, protesting the presence of male photographers. Despite enthusiasm of the group, the exercise was a theoretical failure. ,.. " " ' Interfraternity Council The InterFraternity Council at the UofA serves as the mediation board for the Greek-letter fraternities on the campus. Its goals are to govern and co-ordinate the efforts of all the fraternities toward making just policies and effective rush programs. Due to the efforts of the IFC. fraternities are directed toward the common goals of leadership and scholarship in addition to the usual social fraternity activities. First Rou: Jack Williams, Tom Rogers, Hill Coe. Terry Fu- gitt, Gaston Gibson, Bill Hawkins. Second Row: Guy Brown, Covin Jordan, Gary Shelby, Ron Liles. Bill Brady, Hugh Pollard, Terry Bill Cooper, Clyde Dunavent. Third Row. Maurice Lewis, Paul Berry. Ted Drake. Clyde Greenert. Larry Burrough, Larry Smithson, Bob Miner, David Walking. OFFICERS: Jack Williams, President: Dick Stewart, Vice- President; Tom Rogers. Secretary; Steve O ' Kelley, Treasurer. r 228 Panhellenic Council The Panliellenic Council aids in promoting inter- sorority relations and is the governing board for all campus sororities. This Council is composed of the pres- ident and rush chairman of each sorority: and each year the Council sets up the rush rules for that particular year. One of the highpoints of this year ' s activities for Panhellenic has been the installation of Alpha Chi Omega upon the University campus as a colony of a national sororitv. First Row: Sherry Holley, Andrea Anthony, Carole Anne Kirby, Nancy Shannon, Charlotte Norton. Carole Copeland. Sec- ond Row. Pat Mc.Mahen, Lee Johns, Vicki Lindsey, Susan See- ger. Alice Wingfield, Dianne Simpson. Judy Sandusky. OFFICERS: Sherry Holley, President; tary; Carol Ann Kirhy, Treasurer. Al.dlra Anthony, Serre- Infraternity Pledge Council Composed of two representatives from the pledge class of each fraternity and sorority on the campus, the Inter-Fraternity Pledge Council strives to uphold the principles of both the IFC and Panhellenic. It serves as an administrative and directive body to encourage co- operation between all pledge classes. Members: Kenneth Wahl Halfield, Judy Falls, Linda Slocum, Gayle Garrigus. Carolyn Schneider, Merrilee Streun, Julia Little. Connie Slay, Sherrie Hankins. Roberta Vaughan, Charlotte Mor- ris, Shorty McCulliim. James Dickson. George Shelton, Mike Snetzer. Pat Streetman. Dale Alford, Pat McGowan, Helly Brackin. Judy Hale Johanna Coorh, Fran Douglas. Eddie Creighton. Coy Ka lor, Roy Murtishaw, Ruzzy McNair, William Clement. Robert Harris. Roger Paul. Jerry Magness, Van Browning. Tom Graham, Jim Marrs. Freddie Favor. Clay Portis, Sneed Shaw. Stanley Ward, Rob Goff. OFFICERS: Buzzy McNair, President; George Shelton, Vice- President; Carolyn Schneider, Secretary; Ken Halfield. Treas- urer. 229 Acacia A Continuous Whirl of Activity This year the men of Acacia looked forward to the completion of their new house on Stadium Drive. In the meantime Acacians held a full social calendar with their annual Christmas dance and Orphans party. The " Night on the Nile " party and the Black and Gold formal were the other big parties of the year. Having leaders in all phases of campus life. Acacia boasted many outstanding members. Among these were Steve O ' Kelley who served as Treasurer of IFC and Woodrow Mann who headed the ABC as President. After spending several years in the old house on Arkansas Avenue, the men of Acacia cli- maxed many months of effort and fundraising by starting their new house on Stadium Drive. OFFICERS First Semester President _ - Steve O ' Kelley Vice-President _ ._ Jack Guerin Secretary _. - David Edwards Treasurer _ - Ed Gass Second Semester President ._ Jack Guerin Vice-President _ _ Neil Maynard Secretary _ - David Edwards Treasurer _. - Ed Gass Urst Row: Edward Stephen Amis, David R. Bragg, David W. Cardin. Clyde Lee Cook, James N. Cooper. Second Row: Rel Bennett Corbin, Dave Edward Crawford, Warren Edwin Creighton. Rhesa Winfred Davis, Wil- liam Tracy Durham. Third Row: Kenneth Lynn Galloway, Edward William Gass, Tom J. Gentry, Jack Weber Geurin. Richard Theadore Kushmaul. Fourth Row. Ronald Lee, Woodrow Wilson Mann, Neil Maynard, Jerry Doyle McKenney, Dan O. Ransom. Filth Row. Curtis Evans Rickard. David Paul Ross, David Ross Ruhle, Johnny Ray Rumley, Carl Max Russell. Sixth Row: Paul Todd Sanders. Ralph Theodore Shannon, Chester Loy Smith, E. Elliott Sparkman, Joseph Steinherj;, Ronald Wilton Sullon. First Row: William Paul Buyer, Wil- liam Jason Cain, Frank Lyle Carter, Terry Forrest Fugitt. Second Row. Walter Garland Grace, Charles Ray Karr, Jimmie Ralph Little, Ronald Sherman Maxwell. Third Row: James E. Marrs. Larry Gene Phillips, Lawrence Arthur Potter, Charles Edward Sax, Claude W. Skel- ton. I Brothers of the soil relax with a card game which doesn ' t seem too exciting. When they are not work- ing with their agri studies in plants or animals, AGR members spend a lot of time doing things like this. " ' 232 Alpha Gamma Rho For Better Men in Agriculture Alpha Iota chapter of AGR had a busy year this year, with major social functions being the Rooster Day dance, which had a western or farm theme; the Pink Rose Formal, held annually in the spring; and a spring outing at the end of May. Other minor activities included drop- ins after home football games. Being primarily an agricultural fraternity, the members of AGR work closely with the clubs in the College of Agriculture. Agri Day again proved to be the highlight of the year for the College. Activities for the day included the picking of the Agri Queen, the banquet, a rodeo, and the traditional tug-of-war with students of the College of Engineering. OFFICERS First Semester President _ - Bill Wilson Vice-President Jimmie Little Secretary . - Terry Fiifiitt Treasurer Charles Sax Second Semester President . . Bill Wilson Vice-President . Jimmie Little Secretary _ - Terry Flight Treasurer Charles Sax When Agri Day rolled around, everyone got ready for the big rodeo. As if that weren ' t enough, several men actually entered the events, one obviously entering the bronc riding. Alpha Tau Omega An Active Year for ATO ' s The well-developed social program of Alpha Tau Omega this year included the annual winter formal, the Snow Flake Whirl, the Yard-and- a-Half Party, the Tea Rose Ball, and five other major parties. Alpha Tau Omega, nationally, has replaced " Hell Week " with " Help Week. " In keeping with this ideal, Alpha Xi annually awards a trophy to the fra- ternity on campus having the best " Help Week " project. This program is designed to be a community service. The fraternity held its own in the honors department with Darrell Lucas as a cadet Colonel in the AFROTC, Tom Owens in Phi Mu Alpha, and Carroll Blakemore President of both Phi Mu Epsilon and Sigma Pi Sigma. As Vice-President of IFC. Dick Stewart represented ATO 1 well. In addition Mike Weaver was in Sigma Pi Sigma and Ronald Chunn brought honors through Kappa Kappa Psi. Car-washing became a community project at the Alpha Tau Omega house, mainly because the car was the newest one around; and everyone wanted to borrow it from its rightful owner. " m ! OFFICERS First Semester President _ ._ Joe Blankenship Vice-President _ _ Darrell Lucas Secretary . _ Dave Stewart Treasurer _. _ Jerry Ott Second Semester President _ _ Joe Blankenship Vice-President _ Darrell Lucas Secretary _ Dave Stewart Treasurer _ Jerry Olt this year aid-anil- Jpha Tan " ei " In i the ira- Alpha. First Row. Carroll Fairfax lilake- more, William Kemper liruton, Ronald Wayne Chunn, Russell Mack Cumber- land, Carter Ware Ferguson. Second Row: James Thomas Finch, Edward K. Johnson, Leon Allan Hall, Darrell Lynn Lucas, John Patrick Mari- Thiril Row: Paul Albert Marinoni, Hilton Freeland Osborne, Jerry K. Ott, Thomas E. Owens. Luis Seneriz. Fourth Row: William Allen von Un- werth, Stanley Ward, Michael Allen Weaver, Ro er Wayne Wilkerson. Inkoiip ttll LIB- ie irt Jar, Oil mil Lo IK Sent Jem On There ' s always a smart alecky pledge in the group; and while the conscientious gifts to ATO work hard on the clean-up assignment, one inevitably tries to start trouble viciously pestering another one. I M First Row: Richard L. Bell, Noel Eu- gene Bennett, Curtis J. Bequett, Imon Lynn Brown. Second Row: Bruce Wayne Coleman, Charles Edward Denver, Jerry Don Friddle, James L. Grigshy. Third Row: Donald Wayne Griscom, Charles Douglas Hooks, John A. I.at- ting, Lawrence Dale Pharr. Fourth Row: Frank Louis Scaramux- za. Larry Joe Smithson, Marvin Leslie Wall. Charles L. Yandell. While the spring cleaning continued inside the house, some of the men polished the plaques and trophies, one stood around and tried to give orders, and the rest wandered in and out, praising the work of others. 236 1 Farmhouse tz: ? Campus Leaders in Scholarship In addition to making top grades the men at FarmHouse also plan a full social celendar. The Bowry Ball is the big costume party of the year. The annual Christmas dance comes in mid-December with the spring Sweetheart formal and outing following later. Outstanding men included Larry Smithson who was tapped for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and ODK while serv- ing as treasurer of the A I Club. Richard Bell was chosen as a student senator for the College of Agriculture and director of Alpha Zeta. Charles Hooks was selected as the outstanding freshman in the Agriculture school. OFFICERS First Semester President _ I. any Smithson Vice-President David Whitehead Secretary - James Grifishy Treasurer Richard Bell Sfcond Semester President . I. airy Smithsiin Vice-President David Whitehead Secretary .lames (irijishy Treasurer Richard I ' cll When spring sprang and the grass sprouted, the agriculturally minded young men of FarmHouse cut and cultivated the green. Some seemed pretty gung-ho; but others loafed, conscientiously. . m 18 , Kappa Sigma Men in Positions of Leadership Xi chapter of Kappa Sigma climaxed the year by placing Gene Raff in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Porter Briggs served as head of the Student Senate and Vice-President of the Student Body. Blue Key members included Mike Thompson. George McLeod. and Robin Davis with Charles Whiteside serving as Secretary. Cardinal XX members were Stevie Stevens and Bill Hawkins. Charles Whiteside served in the Student Senate and Pat Hale was Vice-President of the Business school. The men of Kappa Sigma fielded strong intramural teams for every sport and took many points toward the sweepstakes trophy. All in all it was a good year for the men of 711 West Dickson. Displaying their athletic prowess, Kappa Sigs futilely shoot the old basketball, practicing for intramural competition. Due to year ' s probation, sports received much emphasis. F irst Semester President ._ Joe Bell Vice-President _ _ Bob Alsohrook Secretary _ _. Ross Smith Treasurer . _ Dick Smith Second Semester President .. ._ Robin Davis Vice-President _ _ Bill Anderson Secretary - _ Lewis Hardman Treasurer . _ Wesley Ketz First Row: Bruce Allen Anthony, C. Alex Artzt, Joe Holcomhe Ball, William Harold Boswell, Charles Paul Bowie. Second Row: John Calvin Campbell. Ill, Michael Eugene Cissell, John Ralph Clayton, William Ralph Cook, Jr.. Rich- ard Harding Davis, Jr. Third Row: Doke Douglas. Jimmy Forrest Dunavant, Clailxirne R. Fletch- er, William J. Fletcher, Thomas Bog- kin Goldsby. Fourth Row: Don C. Graves, Nathan Patrick Hale, Byron Neil Holthoff, Richard A. Halsell, Louis Atkins Hard- man. Jr. Fifth Rotv: William Kent Ingrain, Earl Fletcher Jackson. Wesley John Ketz, Jr., Harry James McCarty, Jack Walls McCrary. Sixth Row: Richard B. McCullough, George E. McLeod. Burton Alan Moore. Charles Kenneth Moore. J. Neale Payne. Seventh Row: Larry James Polk. James Clayton Portic, Travis L. Schnip- per, Xelton Dave Sharp, Sneed Shaw. Eighth Row. Michael Bruce Smith, Arthur Edwin Squire. Jr.. Scott 1). Stuart, Benjamin Wesley Taliaferro. Harve Bell Thorn. III. Mnth Row: Bobhy Edward Tranum. Charles 15. Whiteside, III, Jay Milton Willis. John Samuel Wilson. Clay B. Yoe. Michael Ernest aleski. a o t ?ou, : Hugh Alexander, Bill F. Baugh, Glen Walter Brncic, Milton Da- vid Brown, Charles Stowell Buckner, Jr., Joe K. Buckner, Charles David Bur- nett. Second Row: Larry H. Burrough, William Dale Calvert, Jack B. Cato, Melvin Bruce Dobbs, James Allan Dunkle, F. Eugene Elsberry, John Roy Endicott. Third Row: Richard Ivy Ezell. Larry- Russell Fisher, Ralph Doerr Fox, Don Roy Goodman, Russell C. Graw, Clyde H. Greenert, Jr., John W. Greenert. Fourth Row: Kirk K. Hale, Jr., Marion Mark Hewett, Thomas Michael Horan. Delton Henry Houston, Jr., Gary C. Houston, Jerry Cave Huddleston, James Claudis Jacks. Jr. Fifth Row: George Russell Jacobs, John Dee Johnson, Tom Junkersfeld, John B. Landers, Paul Lightfoot Lash- ley, Jr., Dallas E. Lewter, Gary Bruce Lunsford. Sixth Row: Michael Eugene Martin, Larry L. McGowan, Paul Welton More- hart, Barry Niswanger. William Row- land Nix, William Ray Overton, Stan - . Paris. Seventh Raw: Stanley Ray Patterson, Roger Paul. Gary Wayne Pendleton, Noel Jan Perkins, Theodore Charles Peter. George Gene Pich. Eighth Row: Douglas Everett Proc- tor, Joe M. Pyland, Jr., Glenn Rails- back, III, Harry F. Rector, Richard Duane Remke. Jerry M. Rice. Ninth Row: William Lee Schwieger, Charles E. Smith, Jack T. Stone, Jr., Larry H. Stone, Louis M. Strasner. Hen- drix Arthur Tavlor. Tenth Row: Charles Vanemburg, Michael Lynn Waddington. I arry Car- nell Wallace. Harry Keith Wetsell, Ber- ry fames Willcox, Jr., Jack M. Wil- lie ms. Lambda Chi Alpha Another Big Year for the Crescent Highlighting the Lambda Chi social calendar this year were the annual Playboy Party, the spring Black and White Formal, and the spring outing. In addition the fraternity participated in all intramurals and various campus activities. Outstanding Lambda Chis included H. A. Taylor who was tapped for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and ODK and served as Guild Ticker editor. Clyde Greener! was also chosen for ODK and Who ' s Who along with Kirk Hale. Stokelv Ha s returned as a mem- ber in Blue Key. John Graciaent served as President of the Marketing Club and Dallas Lewter as President of the Senior Business class. On the Engineering Counc il the fraternity was represented by Bruce Dobbs. Lambda Chi ' s enjoy watching TV ... it beats studying; and party- ing during the week is frowned upon. Probably it ' s the week- end and none of these guys have dates, a common problem. OFFICERS First Semester President . ._ Clyde Greener! Vice-President _ H. A. Taylor Secretary _ Milton Brown Treasurer _ Charles Hell Second Semester President Larry McGowen Vice-President Johnny Johnson Secretary lliifih Alexander Treasurer John Matthews I Phi Delta Theta Campus Leaders and Scholars Phi Delta Theta opened the year strong and closed it in the same manner. Besides taking many honors and having men in all phases of campus activities, numerous social activities were planned and executed by the fraternity. Among these were the annual Viking costume party and the Sweetheart Formal. In addition, the men were strong intramural contenders and placed second in Singfony. Those in the fraternity who brought honors to it by their outstand- ing individual work included Bob Crisp who was selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, held the presidency in the Civic Club, and was in Blue Key. Danny Butler served as Vice-President of Alpha Kappa Psi. Treasurer of the Marketing Club, and represented the fraternity in Blue Key. Jim Rea was President of the Engineering Council and Tau Beta Pi and held membership in Blue Key. Mike Riggs was Editor of the IFC Rush Book and Fred Favor was President of Cardinal XX. When the semester rush parties were over, Phi Delts gathered at the door, urging their favorites to accept a bid. Pledging only eight new men, they didn ' t fulfill their quota. OFFICERS First Semester President _ liill Cue Vice-President _ George Barnwell Secretary _ Bob Hall Treasurer _ Chuck Filiatreau Second Semester President Hujih P ollard Vice-President John Rain Secretary . Joe Fish Treasurer _ . _ Chuck Filiatreau First Raw. Oliver Lee Adams, Jr., Vincent Allison, Dennis William Avlos, Douglas William Avlos, Louis Bryant Barry, Jack Jay Blackburn. Second Row: William C. Boothe, Robert W. Bass, Danny Joe Butler, John Phillip Cobb, William Clitus Coe, Jr.. Robert M. Crisp. Third Row: David Wilson Dubbell, John White Duty, Freddie Gene Favor, Joseph Freeman Fish, John Martin French, Thomas Leyton Goff. Fourth Row: Gordon Dana Guest. William Fen Hall, John C. Harris. James Kenneth Hart. Denny C. Hill, Billy Jack Huebsch. Fi th Row: William Buck Johns, Paul Ray Johnson. Charles Sumner Kauff- man. Chester Lee Kitchens. Lynn M. Leek, James Dale Linebarger. Sixth Ron " . Russwurm Baker Mauldin. James Mayer. James Graham Merrick. Tommy G. Moore. Roy Allen Murti- shaw, Randolph Lee Oates, Jennings Bryan Osborne. Seventh Row: James Jarboe Pace. Hermes Edward Payne, Jr., Stephen Winfield Pelphrey. Hugh Hart Pollard. David T. Putnam. John C. Raines. James Luthsr Rea. Eighth Row: Ghase Savaae Reid. Michael D. Rics. James Kirby Riffel. Bill M. Robertson. Ronald Allen Robin- son, Bobby Sullivan Roper, James Cur- tis Sanford. inth How: Richard Coleman Stub- blefield. Joseph Hcrshel Slurdivant, Bu- ford Joseph Siiffridjie. Lawrence Glenn Trammel. Jr.. John Robert Tvler. Ron- aid Herman I ' donj, Douglas Linn Wil- First Row: Byron Alexander Adams, Joe Vance Bauer, Jim Kent Bedell, Billy Warren Bell, Herschel A. Bowman, James 0. Burnett. Second Row: Robert Larry Cargile, Jan Keith Calhoon, Gerald Eugene Carman, Douglas Stephan Coleman, Jim Cooper, J. E. Counihan. Third Row: Courtney C. Crouch, Jr.. Leon A. Dew, Phillip C. Dozier, Jim Robert Eidson, Lynn Jackson Forrest, David Winston Futrell. Fourth Row: Robert Miller Goff, Jr., Roland Gail Graham, Bill C. Grawe, Pat Hanby. James Anthony Hess, Rob- ert Franklin Hook. Filth Row: John Hurtt Lancaster, Charles Leo Lewis, Charles Maurice Lewis, Jr.. Ralph Dickson Liddell, Gene Little, Robert Holt McGill. Sixth Ron;: Charles William Marino, Jr.. Floyd John Massey, II, Jerry Don May, Jerry Edward Mazzanti, George W. Mohen, James Sidney Moseley, III. Seventh Row: James A. Neaville, Low- ell Nicholas, Lewis Jan Nordin, Morris E. Norsworthy, Michael Roy Olivera. John William Peters. Eighth Row: Clinton Dale Pope. Rob- ert H. V. Pope. Gary Richard Powell. Thomas Raymond Price, III. Robert Estes Ritchie. 11, Thomas William Rog- ers, Jr. Ninth Row: Tommy S. Shrom. Jackie I.. Smith. Jeff David Smith. Bruce Ed- ward Wes on. John Marvin Wesson, Co ie Don Wilhite. Shelby Vaughn Woods. Pi Kappa Alpha Long Life and Campus Activities The Pike social calendar included their annual Roarin ' 20 ' s party in December and the Christmas Brunch. The Quo Vadis Party and the Dream Girl formal completed the major social functions of the year. Numerous informal parties and drop-ins were also held. A highpoint in the Pike extracurricular program this year was the strong intramural teams and their leaders on campus. Bruce Fullerton was selected as cadet Lt. Colonel in the AFROTC. Lance Alworth and Jerry Mazzanti led the Razorback football team to another championship while Tommy Boyer played Razorback basketball. Lance Alworth served as President of this year ' s senior class in addition to being selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. During fall rush party, Pike ' s get down to business with rushee, center. They had a lot to say and hoped to get a response but mainly received silence accompanied by some thought. OFFICERS First Semester President _. - Maurice Lewis Vice-President _. - Jim Cox Secretary Pat Hanby Treasurer - John Wesson Second Semester President _ - Bruce Fullerton Vice-President . ._ Jerry Camion Secretary _ Hershel Bowman Treasurer _ I.eo Lewis fl - , r- Sigma Alpha Epsilon SL II A Year of Activity and Leadership This year marked another good year for the men of the Purple and Gold as they took first places in homecoming floats and intramural foot- hall. The social events of the year included drop-ins and costume parties with the big formal coming in the spring. SAE had leaders in all phases of campus life with Jack Williams. Martin Gilbert. Chad Kumpe. and Wilbur Giles being active in Blue Key. Steve Mangan was selected Gaebale director. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities members included Paul Berry. Ted Drake, and Jack Williams. Chad Kumpe served as Blue Key President, Jack Wil- liams as IFC President. John Tedford was Vice-President of Civic Club, and Paul Berry was in ODK. Ted Drake performed his duties as a mem- mer of the Student Senate. For lack of anything better to do, Alphs stand on the roof of their front porch and rant and rave for the photographer. They rant and rave a lot, especially at basketball games. OFFICERS First Semester President _ _ Jack Williams Vice-President . _ Bill Norwood Secretary _ ._ Sandy McMath Treasurer . Frank Wait Second Semester President _ ._ Jerry Franks Vice-President _ ._ John Tedford Secretary - - Sandy .McMath Treasurer _. Frank Wait First Row: Paul Albert Abdella, Har- old Seth Adams, Neil Edpar Beachem, Marion Hobart Bell. Jr., Charles Clay Boyce, John Dudley Bridgforth, William Cecil Bridgforth. Second Row. Walter Buchanan. J. (). Buckley, Jr., Michael Lane Buffinglon. James David Burton, James Altus But- try, William Baxter Clement, Stacy Cogbill. Third Row: Eldon Dickey Cooley, James Davies, III, David Eldridge D:ad- erick. Allen Brown DeLamar. Jay Wood- son Dickey, Ted Norton Drake, Cecil I). Driver. Fourth Row: Robert Rowland Dur- den, Rolfe Chambliss Eldridge, III. Lawrence Fikes. John Ridsieway Fletch- er. Charles C. Gibson, Martin Greeson Gilbert, Jack Alexander Giles. Filth Row: David Fetters Gillison. Jr., Charles Joseph Groir. Lanny Gor- man, Richard Edward Gregory, Jr.. Gar- ry Golden Gross, Frederick Daniel Har- relson. Jack Edward Hill. Sixth Row: Curtis Delough Hodge. John Michael Hughey. Lowell Dallas Johnson. Joseph Wright Keene, Jr., Donn Cox Kerby, R. Chadwick Kumpe. Charles Nash Lindsev. III. Seventh Row: William Early Love, Jr.. James Frank Lyon, Jr.. James Willis Martin. III. Bobby Joe Matlock. Jerry Clowers McClain. Jim S. Mulhollan. Dan Phinkett Murphy. Eighth Row: Dick Miller Murph . James L. Nowell. Richard M. Olvey. Charles B. Owens. Jr.. Jams Fred Pat- ton, Jr.. William Samuel R Robert Rhodes. III. Ninth Row: Philip Fo Rice, Joe Mark Rogers, Alan Rose, John King Sexton, George Ellis Shelton, Larry R. Spence. Thomas Edward Stanley. Tenth Row: William Patton Steele. Jr., John Grobmyer Tedford, Ted C. Treadway. Travis Mac Trimble. Robert Dean Tucker. Sam J. Tiiminello. Jame- llen Vinas. Jack L. Williams. fffc First Row: John Winfield Adamson, Jr., Thomas Dale Alford, Owen Arthur Anderson, William Horace Arthurs, Norman Thomas Austin, Daniel Eugene Bartell. James Grover Barton, Charles W. Beavers. Second Row: Charles S. Bennett, Conlee Bodishbaugh, Samuel Lee Bow- man. Don Frank Callaway, Robert C. Campbell, Dick Carson, Jr., William N. Clark, Marshall Brower Coffman. Third Row: Dave Michael Crone, Gary Thomas Dalton, Elvin Lephiew Dennington, Hunter Gammill, Frank Harrold Gardner, Charles Sidney Gib- son, Charles Edgar Grinstead. Bill Hairr. Fourth Row: Dick Burks Harper, Richard Franklin Hatfield, Ralph C. Hamner, Jr., Ben Frank Hawkins, Da- vid Patrick Henry, Nelson P. Henry, Philip Ronald Higginbotham, Jr., Sam- mv A. Hilburn. Fifth Row: Robert D. Hurley, George Olin Jernigan, Jr., Benjamin Harrell Johnson. Howard Jones, Jr., Robert Louis Lanford, Uvalde Rex Lindsey, John W. Logan. Larry French Loveless. Sixth Row. Edward Marvin Mann, Eugene Lee Maris, John Berton Mayes, Stephen Eugene McGuire. George F. McKinney, Richard Carl Meyer. Rich- ard W. Miles, J. Louis Moles, Jr. Seventh Row: Marvin Eugene Moles, Thomas Jerald Moore, Louis Warren Morgan. Kenneth Oliver, Jr., Dennis Paddie, Kenneth Clayton Paddie, Rob- ert Gerald Parham, Jr. Eighth Row. Edward Moore Penick, Jerry Lee Plummer, M. J. Probst, George W. Proctor, Owen Lloyd Pugh. L. Craig Rains, Jerry Barker Robinson. Ninth Row: Alan Philip Rodgers, Matthew H. Rothert, Jerry Leo Scriber, Neill Moore Sloan, Armil L. Snow, Wil- liam Richard Spencer. Robert Franklin Stokes. Tenth Row: John Beaty Summers, Leon Merrill Swihart, James S. Tate, Sam L. Terry, Jay Noble Tolley, Don Joseph Walker, George Rea Walker, Jr. Eleventh Row: John Nelson Walker. Jeffry Lee Walsh. Charles C. Warfield. Jr., William David Watkins, Larry En- nis White, Tommy Sullivan Wimpy, Thomas Clyde Wittenberg. Sigma Chi A Good Year for the Ski ' s The social calendar this year for the Sigma Chi ' s was filled by the Christmas Formal, Sweetheart Formal, and the Riverhoat Party. In addi- tion the Omega Omega chapter was the seat of the Province Convention held this spring. Repeating as strong intramural contenders this year, the fraternity also placed many men in offices on campus with M. J. Probst as Presi- dent of the Student Body. Included in other realms of endeavor were Buster Jones, AFROTC Cadet Colonel; George McKinney, Razorback quarterback; Armil Snow, Traveler Editor; Dwight Holley, cheerleader; and Craig Rains, student senator. Blue Key members included M. J. Probst, Craig Rains, George Jernigan. David Watkins, Howard Jones, John Jackson, and Neill Sloan while Conlee Bodishbaugh, Ralph Ham- ner, Owen Pugh, Rex Lindsey. Armil Snow. Glenn Jones, and David Johnson were outstanding in ODK. The fraternity was also well repre- sented in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities by M. J. Probst. Howard Jones, and Armil Snow. Sigma Chi ' s gather on front porch with Mother Ring for a short bull session after lunch. While pledges are in study hall, members take advantage of their status and cut classes. OFFICERS First Semester President _ ._ Conlee Bodishbaugh Vice-President . - Bill Spencer Secretary _. - Neill Sloan Treasurer Kenny Oliver Second Semester President . - Craig Rains Vice-President . Matthew Rothert Secretary . - Neill Sloan Treasurer . - Larry Brown J Sigma Nu An Outstanding Year in Everything Rounding out another year of social activities for the Sigma Nu ' s were the Sadie Hawkins costume party, the White Rose Formal, the Christinas party, the Initiation Banquet, and numerous football parties and drop-ins. Sigma Nu campus leaders included Ron Liles. Joe Dickey Powers, and Snowden Armstrong who were selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities: Ron Liles. President of the Commerce Guild and President of Alpha Kappa Psi : and Gaston Gibson. Ron Liles. and Joe Powers, officers in Blue Key. Dean Garrett was named to the All- Southwest Conference team. Blue Key tapped Ed Dohoney and Gaston Gibson. In publications Ed Dohoney was Razorback Editor: Joe Powers. Editor of the Student Directory and Business Manager of the Razorback; and George Knight served as Editor of the Engineer. Tim Hinkle and Mickey Miller were cheerleaders. Cardinal XX members included Tim Hinkle. Bill Kidder. and Knox Patterson. Phi Beta Kappa was represent- ed in the fraternity by Joe Tom Backus and Bill Sadler. Bill Sadler. Knox Patterson. Jack Roberts, and Snowden Armstrong represented Sigma Nu in the Student Senate; and Buzzy McNair was IFPC President. In addi- tion to individual honors the fraternity placed first in the Singfony and second in Homecoming decorations. Corroded fountain in a shallow pi f made a favorable impression upon fall semester rushees. Old pledges rushed hard so that there would be someone new to clean the pit and fountain. OFFICERS First Semester President _ . Ron Liles Vice-President _ _ Garry Carroll Secretary . Charles Long Treasurer . Steve McKinnev Second Semester President _ _ Snowden Armstrong Vice-President _ _ Jerry Cavaneau Secretary _ _ Larry Meyer Treasurer . Bill Kidder First How. Donald Koss Allen. Ross Anderson, Jr.. V. Snowden Armstrong. Joe Tom Hackus. John A. lirunner, III, Robert Marshall llryanl. Michael I). Hums. Richard M. Cain. Second Row. John Garry Carroll, Boyce Lockard Cearley, Prentiss Robin Clatworihy, Charles Harton Conine. George Allen ( ' rocker, Kdward L. Cul- lum. Jr.. Steve J ohn Cummings, James Earl Darr. Jr. Third Rmv: Jon Alan Dermott, Ed- mund Luther Dohoney, lilanton Dun- kum, James Register Epperson, John Gary Fielke, Tommy H. Free, Charles B. Friley, Bill C. Furlow. Fourth Ron: Claude Louis Gil son. Gaston P. Gibson. John Charles Gird- ner. Gene Charles Graham. Richard Earl Griffin, William Noah Grimmett. Granville T. Harper, John K. Harris. Filth Row. Junious David Hill, Tim C. Hinkle, Richard Hodges. Roth John Homer. Jr., Robert Carroll Hudspeth. Lloyd Milton Hughes, Willard V. Hughes, III, Arthur Garrie Kellam. Sixth Row: James Taylor Hurst. II, Lemuel Harriss Kerr. William M. Kid- der. George Edwin Kninht, illiam G. Knight. Robert A. Lecky. Ronald Rich- ard Liles, ( " harles E. Long. Jr. Sei-i-nth Row. Scott Lovett, Dan Wayne Maestri. Jim McClelland. Larry Reed McCord, Pat H. McGowan. Clay- Carl McKinney, A. T. McMillin. III. James Roger MoNair, Jr. Eighth Row. John Evans Meador, Jr.. Larry W. Meyer. Boyce F. Moore, H. Clay Moore. ' Jim N. Moss. Harold Wayne Neaville. Kerry Lowell O .ment. John Paul Parker. Ninth Row. A. Knox Patterson. Joe Neil Pender. Larkus Howard Pesnell. Clarence Anderson Roberts, III, Donald Ray Roberts. Jack Roberts. John Nun- nallx Roberts. Tenth Row. John Wesly Roberts, Wil- liam Rutherford Sadler, Jerry Thomas Scott. James Richard Sengel, James Mayne Parker. Joe Dickey Powers. Mark Thompson Sherland. Eleventh Row. Robert Alexander Smith. Clifton Michael Spruell, Thomas Wilcox Stephens. James Michael Stew- art, James Michael Terry. Don A. Thompson. Kit-hard Dale Thompson. Twelfth Row. Stephen Douglas Tol- lett, James E. Tuoliry, John Alfred White. Jerry L. Whitworlh. Alfred Mon- tague Williams. Jr., Ronald C. ood- ruff, Don Alan Zimmerman. $ fl 1 Kk. .M A First Row: David Hubbard Albert, Richard E. Albin, Gene P. Anderson, James Henry Arkins, Michael John Babbidge, James Claudius Beavers, Rob- ert Lewis Bennett. Second Row: J im Braden, Guy East- man Brown, II, John Edward Butt, Joe D. Byars, Donald Paul Callan. Ronald William Callan, Neoptolemos Cleopa. Third Row. Roger Barrett Collins, Greene Berry Colvin. Ill, Delano Tal- bert Cotton, Alvyn Gail Croxton, Jim Curtis, Charles Eugene Daniel, Jr., Law- rence Grayson Davenport. Fourth Row: David Kern Dober, Clyde J. Dunavent, Michael Howard Fidler. Jack W. Flowers, Jack L. Cos- wick. James Owen Graham, John Dean Hale. Fifth Row: James Alfred Harrod, John Robert Hebard, William Allen Henley. E Dewain Houck, Ronny Paul Jones, Coy Clifton Kaylor, David Roy Malone. Sixth Row: Edward Paul Mason, Bob McCarley, B. Bryant McCarley, Harding Joel Meadows, Stephen Franklin Miller, Dutch O ' Neal. Kenneth Lee Oswalt. Seventh Row. Hubert Charles Peter- son. Robert Hurt Porter, Jr., John W. Ramsey, Jr., Ed Ranes, J. Alfred Row- ton. William Alfred Runyan, Lynn Den- .il Sammons. Eighth Row: John Sanders. John Hop- kins Stanley. Jr., John Henry Stephens, HI, Maurice Glenn Stokenberry, Barry E. Tubbs. Donald Lloyd Turner. Ninth Row: Mart Vehik, James Mur- phy Webb, Wilson F. Webster. Richard Allen White, Don C. Willard. John F. Wright. 252 Sigma Phi Epsilon The Fraternity with A lot of Heart Numerous social activities occupied the Sig Ep social calendar with outings, drop-ins, exchange dinners, and parties. The Golden Heart formal was the big social event in the spring along with the Hawaiian Luau and the Founders Day banquet. With men active on the hill. SPE can claim many leaders in campus activities. Guy Brown was chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Jim Collier excelled as an All-conference end for the Razorbacks; Al Rowton served as Vice-President of Circle K; and Bill Kunyan represented the fraternity in Cardinal XX. From the military standpoint, Ed Bryson was Captain of Scabbard and Blade. Like all the other fraternities, Sig Ep spent a weekend in cleaning up the old house. And like all others, they, too, had their gold-bricks, usually pledges supposed to be working. OFFICERS First Semester President Guy Brown Vice-President Roger Collins Secretary Al Rowlon Treasurer Mike Bahbidjze Second Semester President _ Hill Kunyan Vice-President derm Hrown Secretary Ronnie Jones Treasurer Jim Graham Sigma Pi Full Social and Academic Life The White and Gold Ball held annually at Christmas highlighted the Sigma Pi social calendar for the year. In the spring the Orchid formal was held along with numerous drop-ins, costume parties, outings, and listening parties. Men active on campus this year included Gary Shelby. Young Demo- crats Cluh, Marketing Club, IFC. and SAM; Covin Jordan, Theta Tau. AIIE, IFC, Cardinal XX: and Larry Clyburn, Marketing Club, ABC- Young Democrats Club. Charles Chesley represented the fraternity in Sigma Pi Sigma, the Civic Club. Pi Mu Epsilon, and IFC; while Jerry Orler was one of the members of Cardinal XX. Dick Neal demonstrated his abilities in ASCE, Pershing Rifles, SAM, and Young Democrats Club. David Foust was in several engineering clubs including Theta Tau, AI1E. Engineering Council, and Arkansas Engineer staff. David Fountain show- ed musical ability in Pi Mu Alpha, while Jim Grizzle showed athletic ability as a Razorback end. Hermann Ivester was in Engineering Council. Student Senate, Theta Tau. and AIEE; and James Withem was the one Sigma Pi in Circle K. Sigma Pi ' s work as a team, all but one, to wash their windows. They weren ' t really cleaning house, just posing for the Razorback photographer who had to get pictures or else. OFFICERS First Semester President - Gary Shelby Vice-President _. Covin Jordan Secretary - John Ford Treasurer _- Joe Bridgforth Second Semester President _ Covin Jordan Vice-President Charles Chesley Secretary - John Ford Treasurer Joe Bridgforth First Row: James Marvin Alexander, John Robert Austin. Joe Keith Hridg- forth. David Carter Chapman. Charles Clyde Chesley, Howard Larry Clylnirn, Joseph Eugene Coots. Second Row: Gerald Leroy Dahl. Victor W. Davis, Martin David Dick, Jr., Gary Mac Draper, John Wayne Ford. David Gene Fountain, David l)e- Ivnn Foust. Third Row: Larry Wayne Garret!, John F. Gibson, Jr., Hill Eugene Grimes, Shirley Richard Hipp. John Hermann Ivester, Charles VanCleave Jones, Co- vin McKinley Jordan. Fourth Run: William Lee Mason, Andrew Meek Mayfield, John David McCay, Charles Edward McDuffie. Leonard Evan McKinney, liyron Dick- son Neal, Harper Lee Gates. Filth Run: Jerry I). Oiler, Johnny Lee Orler. Joe Michael Parker. Luther Ray Pigg, Jacky Richardson. Gary Don Shelby. Sixth Row: Floyd Ro s Smith. James Ponder Smith. Michael Alan Snet .er. Johnny Steadman. Francis Marign Stone, Charles Patton. Srrenlh Row. Nathan Edward Strick- land. Joseph Uerton WHN. III. Eddie Joe Whittle. (. ' . Grain Winning, l!ill Rav Wood. Lawrence N. Young. f C rn . , J o, First Raw: A. Leland Allum, Michael David Allum. Ronald Edwin Avery, Lar- ry Lanier Blanton, Ben Allen Bratcher, Van Harper Browning, Reedy Robert Buzbee. Second Row: William Fredrick Col- linson, Terry Bill Cooper, Jeff Russell Delezen, Earnest William Fant, John Nolyn Faris, Augustine Joseph Fred- rich, David Howe Cover. Third Row: John William Graves, Minor Ross Jenkins, Jr., John Edward Jackson, William Donald Kelly, Lau- rence Joseph Lipsmeyer. George Austin Lockhart, Charles Albert Lutz. Fourth Row: Robert Guy Malcolm, Ronald Fayette Meade, Robert Roy Miner, Derrel Wayne Mullins, Jay Frank Myers, Chris Charles Nelson, Jr., Jerry Dallas Nichols. Filth Row: Paul Neil Revis, James Garry Roberts, Joel William Robinson, Neil Martin Schmitt, Paul D. Siepman, Buddy Brown Spivey. Milton L. Thomp- 1 The victory bell of Tau Kappa Epsilon can usually be heard at the football games or after any big party. It was instituted at the football games after the Scabbard and Blade cannon was declared unsafe. 256 Tau Kappa Epsilon A Young and Growing Brotherhood Completing their first year on the University campus after gaining their charter on May 13. 1961, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon fared well in both social and honorary endeavors. The major social functions of the year included the Christmas formal, the Artists and Models Brawl, the Red Carnation Ball in the spring, the Hillbilly party, the Founders Day banquet, and numerous drop-ins and exchange dinners. Outstanding Tekes this year included Bill Muse who served on the Student Senate and as Head Counselor of Razorhack Hall and was in Blue Key and SAM. Bob Miner represented the fraternity in ODK. Tau Beta Pi. and Theta Tau. Neil Schmitt was in Tau Beta Pi and counselor in Razorback Hall. In addition to individual achievements, the fraternity performed well in intramurals with a first place in tennis. Practicing up for the intramural competition, TKE ' s spend a lot of time pitching horseshoes. Practice proved useless as they were badly beaten; but thay came back to win tennis. OFFICERS l- ' irxl Seiiirsli-r President . Mill Cooper Vice-President _ (ienrge Lorkhart Secretary John William Craves Treasurer John Faris Second Semester President _ Jim Turlielt Vice-President John Crave. Secretary Russell l)ele en Treasurer - Paul Seipman Theta Tau Slide Rules and Fellowship Although Theta Tau is primarily concerned with scholastic achieve- ments, its social calendar is not lacking. Early in the year, the Founders Day Banquet was held, followed by the fall and spring outings and the St. Patricia Banquet. Many honors are claimed by the fraternity with such outstanding members as Snowden Armstrong who was in ODK. Engineering Council. Tau Beta Pi, Student Senate. Civic Club. Who ' s Who in American Col- leges and Universities, and served as President of Sigma INu. Knox Pat- terson represented Theta Tau in Cardinal XX. Student Senate. Phi Eta Sigma. Engineering Council. AIEE. and Sigma Nu. Mike Burns demon- strated his abilities in Cardinal XX. Student Senate. AIChE. Phi Mu Epsilon. and Sigma INu. G. W. Sonells brought honors to the fraternity through such organizations as Tau Beta Pi. Circle K. Pi Mu Epsilon. Phi Eta Sigma, and ODK. Another outstanding man was Gary Campbell who served as Business Manager of the Arkansas Engineer.. Treasurer of ODK. Engineering Council Treasurer, and REW committee member. Dave Foust was Engineering Council Vice-President. AIIE President and Vice- President. Associate Editor of the Arkansas Engineer, and Coaster Clas- sic Chairman. Men who live in the house are pretty happy about it and normally don ' t like to live any- where else. Listening to records, they prove that engineers aren ' t uncultured animals. OFFICERS First Semester President _ David Foust ice-President _ 0. W. Sorrells Secretary . - Joe Marlar Treasurer _ _ John Harton Second Semester President . .. G. W. Sorrells Vice-President - Wayne Norton Secretary _ Hermann Ivester Treasurer _ - John Harton First Row. Ross Anderson, Snowden Armstrong, Robert Arrington, Terry Bean, Charles Brazil, Jim Brazil. Second Row: Ralph Brodie, Larry Brown, Michael Burns, Gary Campbell, Earnest Fant. David Foust. Third Row: Charles Friley. Travis Galloway, John Harton, Troy Henson. William Hodge, John Ivester. Fourth Row: William Johns, Covin Jordan, Conrad Lawson, Charles Long. Joseph Marlar. Bob McKuin. Fifth Row: Joseph MeTrailer, John Miller. Wayne Norton, James Norwood, Knox Patterson, Philip Rice. Sixth Row: Jerry Rogers. Philip Se- lig. George Sorrells, William Spencer, Jim Willcox. Terry Williams, Michael Xaleski. Engineers of Theta Tau spend their afternoons solv- ing a!! sorts of engine problems, like what to do with slide rules they generally just carry around. Here, the seem to have discovered new type of structure. 259 Dil Among University dormitories are included the oldest and the newest buildings upon the cam- pus within their walls, new friendships are just beginning for freshmen, while for upper- classmen, older friendships be- come deeper and even more lasting. FIVE . Carnall Hall An Active Year for Upperclasswomen OFFICERS President _ - Becky Wilson Vice-President _ . Louise Dilday Secretary _ _ Fern Hubbard Treasurer _. Linda Odum Carnall Hall experienced one of their best years in campus partici- pation this year. Becky Wilson was president of WIHC; Joicie McConnell was treasurer of Coterie, was on the BSU executive committee and a member of Sigma Alpha Iota; Linda Odom served as AED secretary, historian of Coterie, and was on the AWS judicial board: Fern Hubbard was Coterie vice-president and Phi Upsilon Omicron secretary; Margo Williams was Phi Upsilon Omicron treasurer; Celia Butler had the fe- male lead in " Fashions. " Under the able guidance of Becky Wilson, president, the girls at Carnall carried on a full and successful social season highlighted by the Harvest Moon Ball and the much anticipated spring formal. Also, many other incidental parties such as birthday dinners, teas, and open houses, and a Senior breakfast was held. Carnall Hall dwellers have a record-list- ening session and read papers and letters. The hall is the oldest dorm being used at the present time and is more like home than new modern dorms now being built. First Row: Clara Arnold, Mary Jane Bass, Pearl Elizabeth Hates, Janice Bourg, Peggy Ann Brink, Judy Isabel le Brown, Celia Elizabeth Butler. Linda Ruth Campbell. Second Row: Linda Chambers, Mary Ann Clark. Ann Lee Cooper, Eneida de Leon, M. Louise Dilday, Nancy Lee Edwards, Linda Sue Ellis. Louise Engs- kov. Third Row: Hilda Ensminger. Nancy Lee Evans. Mary Lynn Felder, Frances Elaine Folsom, Nancy Jane Fox. Mar- garet Jeanette Frazier, Rebecca Ann Fra .ier. Linda Kaye Fricker. Fourth Row: Gene Gillette, Jessa- min Daggett Gist, Mary Mathilde Glas- coe, Diana Cray, Mary Ruth Guthaiy, Jeanie Hale, Donna Joyce Harrison. Mary Frances Harrison. Fifth Row: Holly L. Hai trick. Har- riet Sue Halloway, Fern Hubbard, Marsha Hudlow. Lila Elaine Jackson, Melba Joyce Joslin, Lou L. Koon. Betty Fave Lane. Sixth Roiv: Celeste Thelnia Jan Law- rence. Judy Jane Leftwich. Kathryn Lowe, June Lum, Betty Lou Lyon. Ra- mona Sue Mandeville. Joicie Faith Mc- Connell. Sallv Jo McGloflin. Sen-nth Row: Phyllis Anne Nelke, Linda Lou Odum. LaVonne Ott, Linda Susan Park. P . Jolene Penilergrass, H. Jane Peterson. Alice Dell Philpott, Mar- garet Ellen Pinkerton. Eighth Row: Rebecca Frances Pope. Patricia Ann Pumphrey. Marcia Marie Ramey, Karen Jean Reece, Rebecca Anne Richardson. Dianne Grace Rife. MattaN. u R.. th. inth Row: Rebecca Rime, Shirley Alliene San lers. Berta Lena Seitz. Laura L. Shull. Vicki Lynne Simmons. Joyce Marie Spinar. Sandra Sue Startles. Tenth Row: Janice Marie Stone. Charlotte Sulcer, Sue Sutton, Kay Ann Torhett. Janna Lynn Tull. I.aretta Lee VanMeter. Sallv Ruth Villines. Eleventh Ron: Elizabeth arnock. Mary Frances Weaver, Palsygail White. Margo Jane Williams. Rebecca Victoria Wilson. Julette Maria Young, Sarah Elizabeth Xarhrv. Fulbright Hall The First Year Away from Home OFFICERS President _ _ Nancy Castleberry Vice-President _ _ Susan Branigan Barbara Hallam Carol Kelly Barbara Anderson Secretary _. ._ Catherine Plummer Treasurer _ Sharon Herring Because freshmen women are not allowed to participate in rush, they are housed in Fulbright Hall. However, since the influx of freshmen women was so great this year, several were given the " benefit " of living off campus. But by the beginning of the second semester, most of these women were able to move into Fulbright. Getting acquainted with the University did not prove to be much of a problem to these girls as they took an active part in campus affairs and had members in WIHC. Civic Club. AWS. ABC. PEM, Young Demo- crats. WRA. and all of the various church organizations. Learning to work together served as an important lesson for these freshmen women. By working diligently, the girls of Fulbright were awarded second place in Singfony. Socially, an open house was held during registration followed by the Harvest Moon Ball in October and a spring formal which was held in April. j ' Z? ' . ' 7r ; - . .nut, . - -7 ' :e. Strong, capable freshmen men aid the Ful- bright women in getting settled for the up- coming year. Some are regular boy friends, some relatives, but most are lonely men looking for prospective dates and in reality are as lost as the women at the University. First Row: Judy Kay Adams, Lynda L. Adams, Linda Mae Adams, Susan E. Adams, Lydia Joyce Adamson, Paula Jane Addison, Kay Alford. Second Row: Cindy Jean Allen, Diane Mary Allison. Frances Rose Alpe, Renee June Amo, Barbara Jane Ander- son, Wanda Lorraine Anderson, K. Ear- lene Archer. Third Row: Janet Lou Armes, Anna Kay Arnold, Sharon Ann Austin, Azalea E. Baird, Janet Elizabeth Baker, Becki Batch, Patsy Ann Barbee. Fourth Row: Mary Ann Barnes, Jessa-Kaye Barnett, Janice Ann Bartley, M. Karen Basinger, Linda Louise Beall, Linda Clare Bearden. Alice Jobelle Beasley. Fifth Row: Sherryl Ann Bedell, Deli- lah Ann Bell, Donna Lynn Bell, Linda Anne Bennett, Carlon Ann Berryhill. Kathy Bevans. Sylvia Leone Beville. Sixth Row: Jananne Bivens, Sharon Elaine Black, Betty Sue Bogard, Bar- bara Ann Braley, Carol Lynn Branden- hoff, Susan Marion Branigan, Robbie Jean Bridenthal. Seventh Row: Treka Brooks, Judi Carole Brown. Judy Kay Brown. Sandra Louise Brown, Shannon Harris Brown, Kathryn Lloyene Bruce, Mary Kath- erine Brumm. Eighth Row: Theresa Jane Bryan, Carol Budd, Judith Allen Burch, Judith Ann Burch. Brenda Cave Burkett, Bv- erly Jean Bynum, Sharlett Rhea Cal- houn. Ninth Row: Frances Clydine Calla- way, Donna Sue Carr. Nancy Josephine Castleberry. Sandra Claudette Gate, Davetta C. Caughey. Susan Darrah Chambers, Charlotte Jane Chapman. Tenth Row: Margaret Lou Childs, Linda Gay Chitwood, Dolores Choate, Betty Jo Churchill, Sarah Frost Clark, Carolyn Kaye Cleuidence, Cynthia Coy Clingman. Eleventh Row: Mildred Marie Coccia, Marinell Coe, Mabel Jo Colay, Beverly Anne Cole. Catherine Marie Collins, Phyllis Jean Cook, Patricia Jayne Coons. F rst Row: Carole Alison Cornell, Lynda Dale Corrotto. Susan Cosmus. Marianne Crank, Dollie J. Crawford, Mildred Christine Crisp, Linda Sue Cross, Judy Grouse. Second Row. Palricia Sue Cupples. Franchelle Daniel, Harriet Elizabeth Daniel, Mary Pamela Daniel, Nancy Louise Daniel, Ann Davies, Diana Gaile Davis. Dianne Dav. Third Row. Judy Ann Dean, Frances Deane, Sally Grain Denton, Margaret Ann Dicosmo. Sue Ellen Dill, Mary Nell Donahue, Rene DuCote, Andrea Camille Duskin. Fourth Row. Carolyn Rae Earley, Charlotle Ann Eckel, Carolyn Sue Ed- wards, Gerry Lee Eilbott, Palricia Dell Elliott, Carol Sue Engel, Kathryn Marie Elcich. Sharon Jov Evans. Filth Row. Mary Brice Ewing, Caro- lyn Liltle Faulkner, Roberta Lou Faulk- ner. Cindy Feezell, Sandra Gaye Fer- gusson, Carolyn June Fess. Rose Lynne Fit gerald, Rita Foster. Sixth Row. Bobera Anne Fowler. Judy Diane Fowler, Shirley Ann Fowler. Evelyn Jean Fox, Lana Kathryn Francis, Nancy Carol Fratesi, Cecilia Su Free- man. Marv Kalherine Fuller. Seventh Row. Victoria Olivia Gans- len. Kathe L. Gates, Carol Jean Gies, Diane Gillison, Marianne Gillison, Julia Jan Godfrey. Nancy Merle Gordon. Bon- nie Jean Crammer. Mrs. Ralph Jones, housemother for Fulbright Hal rfully epts the e smiling women as they sign for the first time. Smiles changed to bewilder- ment as Mrs. Jones later explained the rules which the girls would follow during their stay at the dorm. % 26(5 First Run " . Jiiliiinye Myrle ( " uy, Nancy Carole Ilalk, Frances Kniily Hall, Whitney Sue Halladay, Barbara Lynn Ilallum, ( ' .ail Hanks. Kolwrta Kave Harher. Sfconil Row: Judy (Jail Hardy, Chi (. ' hi Harjiraves, I.ucinila Katherine Har- key, Sharon Jo Harper. Alice Faye Har- ris. Barbara Ann Harris. Mary Lynn Harris. Third Row. Samli Kay Haustein, Jen- nie Lou Haven, Kaye Haynes. Mary Dianne Heflin, Mary Nell Helbron, Molly Helms. Sarah Gerene Hemhree. Fourth Row: Mary Paule Hennies. Joanne Henthorne. Sherry Herin-ier, Charlotte Malissa Hervey, Julia Anne Hicks, Artie Hicks, Donna Carlene Hix- Fi th Row: Carol Anne Holland, Bet- ty Inez Holmes. Alia Mae Honeycutt. Diana Lee Hopkins, Donna Maria House. Lynda Suzanne Howard, Bren- la Ann Hudson. Sixth Row: Barbara Lynn Hughes, Joan Hummel, Barbara Ann Hunter. Kathryn Sue Hurst. Nancy Erin Irby, Elaine Ives. Ernesteene Jackson. Seventh Row: Janice Veann Jackson, Jessie Anne Jeffress. Delores Barl ara Jennings, Sharon Marie Jennings. Paula Kathleen Johnson. Mimly Lee Johnson. Judith Lynn Jones. Eighth Row: Patricia Ann Jones. Patricia Eileen Jones. Barbara Ann Jor- dan. Mary Margaret Keary. Carol Lee Kelly, Charmayne B. Kimball. Mary Viktoria Knapheide. Ninth Row: Linda Kathleen Kooiker. Trina Laabs. Suzanne Laughlin. Thrada Lebow, Susan Elizabeth Lesh. Carolyn Fay Lessenberry. Joanne Lewis. Tenth Row: Betty Carolyn I.igon. Patsy Ann Long. Martha Ellen Loving, Janice Katho ' leen Lowe. Sallve Frances Lowrey, Cherry L. I.ubker, Donna Sue I.vnch. Eleventh Row: Barbara Jo Lynn. Re- becca J. Malcolm, Christine Veronica Mailer, Crystal Mary Martin. Judy Mar- tin. Betty Ann Masters. Beverly Dianne Mays. $flHf J dH iK - First Row: Pamela Ann Maxwell, W. Frances McCarter, Marsha Lynn Mc- Carty, Sue Ann McClurken, Patty Jeter McCreight. Michele McCright, Sheila Ann McCray, Martha M. M. McUer- Second Row: Judy Ann McKee, Ann Lane McLeod. Sandra Wynn Mead, Sandra Kay Meador, Shirley Ann Meyer, Gloria Eugenia Miley, Mary Lou Mills. Frances Ann Mitchell. Third Row: Beverly Ann Moore. Carolyn Ann Moore, Sharon Merren Moore, Ann Elizabeth Morgan, Donna Ray Morgan, Janis Harriet Morgan, Fran Katherine Morris, Helen M. Mor- Fourth Row: Mary Estell Morris, Patricia Ann Morris, Linda Gail Morri- son, Mary Ann Morse. Connie Jo Mu- sick, Rosalyn Carole Musil. Joan Edna Myers, Lynn Suzette Myers. Fifth Row: Janet Lynne Nelson, Ann Neuenschwander, Adonna Kaye New, Mary Helen Newton, Linda Ruth Nichols, Pat Nichols, Alyce Susanne Norris, Marilyn North. Sixth Row: Rose Ann Northern, Ce- cillia Lee Orsburn, Polly Outlaw. Pame- la Ray Overturff, Mary Janet Owen. Elizabeth Page, Brenda Lee Palmer, larv Lou Park. Seventh Row: Carol Sue Parsley. Phyllis Jeanne Parsons, Alpha Peek. Colen Joyce Pennington, Sally Ann Per- rine, Karla N. Peters. Frances Fay Phelps, Jephrey Ann Phipps. Freshman women smile gleefully after discovering they wear the same size dresses. Moving time is a good time to inspect the roommate ' s wardrobe to see what she has that the other especially like. 268 A ' irsr Woif: Judith Ann Pickering, Johanna Pinson. Mary Kathryn Plum- iner, Mary Pursier Pottorff, Sandra Frances Powell, Rosemary Proclor. Ja- nice Carrol Quinn, Kathleen Jo Raff. Second Row. Carroll Raiher. Glenda Ann Rawls, Sarah Elizabeth Read, Nancy Tripp Reed, Mary Jane Rich- man. Liicinda Diane Robinson, Marilyn E. Robinson, Margaret Walker Robin- Third Row. Judith Camille Rogers, Mary Ellen Rothe. Sandra Charlene Rounsavall. Linda Mayme Rowe, Rita Norton Rnwell, Cynthia T. Russell, Sandra Kaye Sanders, Sue Ellen Sand- ers. Fourth Row. Barbara Ann Santifer, Susan Elizabeth Scott, Nancy Elizabeth Seeman, June Irene Sewell, Frances Elaine Shepherd. Abby Shuey. Jeanne Marie Simpson, Janet I). Sinquefield. Fifth Kuic: (Carolyn Lea Skelton, Linda Ann Smith. Nola Kaye Smith. Vir- ginia Mary Smith. Ann Soteropoulds, Sydney Merle Spear, Betty Grapelle Stevens, Marti Stangeland. Sixth Row: Marilou Strait. Susan Emmelt Strother. Merrie Sandra Swift. Janet Tarpley, Lynda Sue Taylor. Mar- tha Lee Taylor. Dorothy Thibault, Diane Thomas. Seventh Row. Kai ' in Jean Thomas. Kaye (. ' handler Thompson, Linda Jo Thompson. Sharon ilson Thompson. Kay Truitt. Sandra Nell Tucker, Mary Jan Turnei. Anna lieth Tyler. Eighth Rote: Mary Elizabeth Van- cura. Linda Kay Vangilder, Mary Lynn Walker. Catherine H. Ware. Karen Anne Weathers, Carolyn Sue Webber, Eva Ann erdeiu. inth Row: Evelyn West. Victoria nn est. Sandra (iail Wheat. Deborah Louise Whiting. Dinah Lee Whitley. Marine!! Wilkerson. Carol Ann Wilkins. Tenth Row: Ellen Louise Williams, L. Michelle Williams, Judith Carolyn Wilson, Judy Yvonne Wilson. Susan Dian Wilson, Carol Lou Womble, Caro- Ivn Sue Wood. Eleventh Row: Sherry Wnnd, Jo Klleu Woody, Bette Carole Wren. Martha Evelyn Wright, Mary Vancey. Michael Kay Yates. Cynthia Ann Young. t A Holcombe Hall Holcombe Enters into Campus Life OFFICERS President _ . Jamie Cook Vice-President _ _ Sara Hoffmeister Secretary _ . Claudine Chamness Treasurer _. Linda Johns An active year was experienced by all residents of Holcombe Hall. Holcombe tied for third place with Tri-Delt in homecoming decorations. Jessie Bridges was Co-editor of Preview: Ramona Roe served on the Preview editorial board, and also on the Traveler and Razorback staffs: Marty Kerksieck was an AFROTC Honorary Lt. Colonel, and a Razor- back majorette; Malinda Massie was Razorback Beauty Editor; Patsy Palmer and Phoebe Brown were members of Alpha Lambda Delta; Alice Ann Sowell and Carol Ann Cook were members of Tau Beta Sigma: Claudene Chamness was president of SNA. and Joan Dickerman served as its secretary: Ann Awtry was secretary of Young Republicans; and WIHC representatives were Amy Oaggett, Phoebe Brown. Linda Ken- nedy. Bonnie Reddick. and Sara Hoffmeister. Socially, the year was highlighted by the Harvest Moon Ball. Also, Halloween and Christmas parties were held, as well as several open houses after football games and guest dinners. Girls living in Holcombe go through the ever-present ritual of signing out when leaving for a date or going to the library at night. This practice is common to all women ' s dorms as well as to sororities. First Row: Clara Jewel Anderson. Judith Diane Armstrong. Ann Awtry. l!arl ara C. Hates, Carole Ellen Bell. Alice Ann Bentley, A. Dnnnell Binns. Rubin lilaylock, Wilnia I.ea Blevins. Second Row: Florence Marie Bolen. Linda Kaye Bratton. Jessie May Bridges, Marcia DeAnna Brown, Phoebe Ann Brown, I). Claudene Chamness. (Carole Ann Cook, Janie Cook. Carolyn Anne Cottrell. Third Row: Amy Dugan Daggett. Lynda Kay Davis. Susanne Ellen Dern- ing, Joan Marie Dickerman, Elise Jose- phine Diehl, Judy Durrett. Virginia Sue Earnest, Barbara Ann Edwards. Connie Phyllis Ekman. r ' onrth Row: Lind Karmere, Linda Sue Gill. Sandra Kay Haley. Georgia Joanne Hardest)-, Lynda Carolyn Harris. Sara Elizabeth Hoifmeister, Linda Ann Holland, Donna Gail Holley. Linda Joyce Holloway. Filth Row: Jo Carol Hubbard, Bar- bara Ann Hug, Linda Lee Johns. Suz- anne Jones, Linda Young Kennedy. Re- becca Eve Ketcheside. Eva Kaarina I.aitinen, Linda Ann Lent .. Gypsy Lee Leslie. Sixth Ron: Carole Sue Martin. Doro- thy Ann Martin. Kathryn McCauley. Martha Ellington McGrew, Vivian L. McHone. Patricia Ann McLendon. Roma Danelle Medrick, Bertie (Carolyn Meredith. Caryl Ann Miller. Srvrnth Row: Frances Louise Mit- chell, Martha Ella Moore. Angela Sand- ers, Shirley Mae Sanders. Kebecca Jean Sellars. Rose Marie Sheddy. Wanda Wanita Skinner. Jeanne Fran Skipper. Eighth Hun: .lancl Hope Smith. Martha l.eona Snyder, Alice Ann So- well. Jinimie Patricia Stephens. Rita Gave Story, Lucille Suggs. Linda Anne Tipton, Carolyn S. Townsend. Mnlh Rou:: (Carolyn Louise Nan- gilder, Willie Jean Wallace. Evelyn Sue Watts, Martha Jane Wesley, Vivian Marie Westerman. Laurie Jane Newman. Carolvn Jo Novak. Judith Anna Null. Ti-ntli Ran: l!etl .1. V-trom. Diane Lucille Nvstrom. Maybelle Osborne. Nikii Ernestine Parscale, Vicki Penton. Ina May Persing. Sherry Lynn Pintado. Ann Burton I ' orti-. E! -n-nlh Rolf, a netlc Hill Ked- lield. Bonnie Sue Redick. Nancy Lou Reed, Charlotte Ann Rike. Claudia Louise Kohhins. Frances Jane Roberts. Ramona Jeraldean Roe. Juily Lynn Rog- Twi-lith Row. Suellen lar Rolniak. Geneva Whitefield, Susie ilcoxson. Frankie Ann Williamson. Shirley Ann Wilson, Jeanne Marie ingo. Glenda Gail Worley. Janet Carol Wyalt. f 22 4-H House OFFICERS President _ _ Kathe Pedley Vice-President . _ Barbara Patterson Secretary - - Brenda Upton Treasurer __ .- Anice Hurst Participation in various campus affairs and a full social schedule were enjoyed by all the girls in 4-H House this year. Among those shar- ing campus honors were Kathy Pedley who was tapped by Mortar Board: Anice Hurst who served as president of the Women ' s Recreational Asso- ciation ; Lucy Beth Dyer who was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta ; Saundra Carter who was a member of Tau Beta Sigma: and Barbara Patterson and Kathy Pedley who represented the House in Civic Club. The girls had a very tight social schedule as they had an informal sock hop in September, a Christmas dance, a Valentine dance, their an- nual Pollyanna banquet which was held in March, a faculty tea in April, and a spring outing and spring formal held in May. First Row: Neva Ann Adams. Judith Diane Austin, Mary Martha Bass, Betty Lorraine Blackwood, Annetta Brannon. Carolyn Louise Bryant, Bonnie Beth Chaney. Second Row: Mary Portia Coffman, Brenda Kay Couch, Patricia Ann Dod- en, Lucy Beth Dyer, Jean Ann Golden. Dolores Ann Granlich, Carole Rose Helm. Third Row: Joyce Elaine Herr, Anice A. Hurst. Carol Ann Jeffery. Rosalind Jarrett, Kathlyn Nell Jeffery, Kaye L. Johnson. Vonda Janiece Jones. ' Fourth Row: Martha Marie Kimery, Celia Rose Maloch, Nancy Martin, Glen- da June McLaughlin, Sarah Margaret Mobley, Sherra Lynn Nance, Barbara Anne Patterson. JH a ft} 5 4 m L . . 1 4 Fifth Row: Kathe Pedley. Joyce Plumlee. Reba Nell Posey, Carolyn Sue Quails. Gova Irene Raper. Sandra Sue Snowden, Wilnia Roe Stanley. Sixth Roiv: Sandra Sue Stell, Judy Lynn Taylor. Margaret Irene Thompson. Carolyn Elizabeth Tillman, Brenda Jo Upton. Rebecca Lynn Wardlow. Humphreys Hall Frosh Men Have Well-Rounded Year Making its first appearance on the University of Arkansas campus is Humphreys Hall which houses over 430 freshmen men. Humphreys, which is located immediately south of Brough Commons, is not only the newest hut also the tallest building on the University campus. Each floor in Humphreys has it own student government and has individual floor social activities. One of the highlights of the year was a " Gambling Party " which was held by the residents of the seventh floor. Also, many dances and informal parties were held by Humphreys ' residents. Many of these freshmen were very active in campus organizations. Each floor had ARC. MIHC. and Civic Club representatives, and an in- dependent sports program under the direction of the intramural man- ager of each floor. OFFICERS Floor Presidents Second . - Jim Shaw Third _ Jim Lance Fourth Jerry Cooper Fifth . Hill UevU Sixth _ Kill Medlin Seventh Williard C. Smith Kifihth - Tom Davis Ninth Riir-tv (lain ' Shortly after moving into their new home for the year, freshman men take time out to greet old friends and meet new ones. Bull sessions such as this soon became common to the new students. 27. ' ! First Row: Larry Marion Aaron, James Robert Alexander, John Tyler Arnold, James Ray Atchley, Joseph W. Atkinson, Aubrey L. Avants, Steven Michael Bailes. Oscar Boyd Barger, Trov Franklin Barnett. Second Row: Hugh Donald Barwick, Thomas Edward Batie, Luther Frank Battenfield, John William Beall, Tilman Bearden, A. V. Beardsley, Charles Hen- ry Beel, William L. Bell, William J. Bevis. Third Row. Michael Douglas Biggs, Henry Titus Black, Agar John Boogaart, William Scott Bowen, David Marshall Boyce, Don E. Boyd, Jerrell Ray Boy- ette. Phillip I. Brents, James Oral Brewer. Fourth Row: Jack W. Briley, Richard Harold Britt, Charles Terry Brown. Donald Roy Brown, William Cling Brown, James Ruble Brownd, Ralph Ernest Browning. Larry W. Burks. Fred C. Burns. Fifth Row: Lionel Joseph Burns, James E. Burton. Richard L. Burton. John Finley Bush, Neil Stanley Bynum. Howard Guess Cain, Gerald Wayne Carlyle. Tommy Dale Carpenter, Mike A. Carver. Sixth Row: J. Robert Casey. Richard Lesley Castle, David Scott Chambers. James Lloyd Chandler, Jerry Wayne Claiborne, Franklin Harold Cochran, Elmer Henry Coffelt, David N. Cook, Jerry Dewayne Cooper. Sei ' enth Row: Tommy A. Cooper, Wainright Copass, Jr.. Walter A. Cop- peans, Gerald L. Cornish. Clifford C. Councille. Jr.. Don P. Crawford. David Richard Crouch, Larry Crownover, Joseph Ransom Cullom, III. Eighth Row: Al Jennings Daniel, Phillip Wayne Daugherty, Delmar Lee Davis, Leo Carson Davis. Charles Austin Dent. Phillip Pyland DePriest, Johnny Edward Dillard. Jerry Donald Dixon. Bill Doss. Mnth Row: Paul J. Dubbell. Doug- las Howard Dunham. Ronnie N. Dunn. Thomas Joseph Ebdon. Ill, Donald Lee Edain, Richard Stewart Edwards, Tho- mas Perry Elfter, William D. Elliott. James David Emerson. Tenth Row: Donald Gordon Evans. Otha Lee Evans. Ronald Edmond Ever- ett. Gar Vernon Felker. John Clayburn Fendley. Richard M. Ferguson. Conley Wayne Fikes, Jeffry Harrod Flake. Johnny Bruce Floyd. Eleventh Row: Ronnie Jim Formby. Gerald G. Golden. Milton Glendon Goode, Jerry Lee Graham. George Doug- las Green. Jr.. Murrey Lonn Grider. David Fulton Grubbs. Thomas Hnliman Gullev. Kie Douglas Hall. Twelfth Ron: Ronald Dean Hall, Char- les Leslie Harper. William A. Harrison. Gerald Wayne Hayes. Floyd Jefferson Hays. Jr., W. David Heins. ' Ronald Lee Henry, Raymond Edward Herman, Bill Rov Herron. ' . : Jack Wayne Hill, Richard N ' eal Holhert. Huliert Holcombe, Jr., James Edgar Hollan. Ill, Dan Lee Hoi- lingsworth, Walter Gene Hnwarcl, Ted Eugene Huntsman. Ralph .Nelson In- grain, Donald Joseph Esbell. Srcond How: Donald Roy Jack , Charles Ray Jarvis, William Anthom Jasper, Charles lilair Johnson. John Thomas Johnson, Skippy Winston John- ston, H. C. Kelly, Gary Ford Kennedy. Kenneth Lee Kesterson. Third Row: Gary Lee Kieffner, Roh- ert Paul Kin-:, Robert W. King, Dick ( ' . Kinney, Robert Michael Kinsey. Clifford Lynn Knight. Imants Krievans. Ronald James Kushmaul. William C. Kv er. Fourth Row: James W. Lance, David M. Laney, Richard Curtis Lang, Harry Wayne Lee. Walter Raymond Lindsey, James Edwin Lloyd. Sammy Dean Loe, Jack Holt Lovelis. Bobby Jack Loyd. Filth Rnic: Philip Eugene Lucas. Charles Edwin Lumsden. Van Hampton Lyell. Jr.. James Robert Lynn, George Kandall Lyon, Virgle Edward Lyons, Jr., Paul E. Magness, Ned Barrie Majors. Scott Manatt. Sixth Row: Joseph Hubert Mann. I. any (Iran Manning. Gerald 1). Man- uel. John Richard Marr. Christian Ame- dee Martensen, Charles Gilbert Martin, Norman Henry Mason, Jr., Larry Clif- ton Mathis, Charbs Wayne Matthews. Seventh- Row: Gordon K. Matthews. Joe Mac Maxey, James L. Mcliurnett, Torn Clark McClain, John Herbert Mc- ( 11111;, Jerry T. McDonald. Samuel Nel- son McIIaney. Charles David McKay. Bill McKnight. Ki ihlh Ron: Bob G. McKuin. Wil- liam Daiton McMoran. William G. Med- lin. Berry Fredrick Middieton. W illiain Frank M ' iller. Ronald D. Milligan. Wil- liam Leonard Mixell. Bryce Jackson Mobiev. Dovle Garv Moblev. Humphrey men just can ' t keep their eyes where they belong even while eating. One girl makes a feeble attempt to hide something with one hand, but the sharp-eyed freshman doesn ' t miss a thing so she tries to laugh off the whole matter with a guilty smile. ,l J . J first Row: Wally A. Mueller, Law- rence Paul Moody, Ernest Harper Morace, Jim Lee Morgan, Jim Morse, Teddy Bill Muller. Jen me P. Murphy. Jr., John Paul Myers. Ted Kazuo Naka- Second Row: William H. Neill. Jr.. Paul Chancellor Nelson, Daniel Elmer Nichols, Jimmy Hollis Nipps, Jerry Phil Nolan. Paul Albert Nolle, Jr., James Robert Norwood. G. Grove Oho- lendt. Isao Oishi. Third Row. David Armstrong Orsini, George McClendon Owen, Johnny Lee Owen, Ronald Everett Page, Jerry Dean Patterson. Gerald Payne, Joey Nelson Peacock. George Edward Percefull, Jr., Gary Dale Petersen. Fourth Row. Rodger Lee Pevehouse. Sandy Porter, Jerry Clark Post, James Lake Powers. Norman B. Priddy, Wil- liam Ray Prier. Donald Cue Pullen. Frankie Ray Pyle, Wilson Natha-iel Pyron. Fifth Row. Charles Larry Rea. Dan Carl R-ed. Donald Lee Reed, G-orge Edwin Riddle. William T. Risser. Rich- ard Earl Robbins, Samuel Wayne Rob- erts. Wayne Harry Roberts. Thomas Al- I m Robertson. Sixth Row: Tommy Robertson, Wil- liam Charles Rochon, Eigene L. Rol- leigh. Roland Ray Roth. James Loyd Rush, Philip D. Russell. Ted H. Sand- ers. William Bruce Saunders. Charles Wade Srarbrough, Jr. Serenlh Row: Delbert A. Schmaid. Jr.. Ronnie Curtis Schmiege. Lee An- drew Scrape. Jr.. Agge Edward Scruggs. William Beville Searcy, James William Seay, Rinald Lee Setser. James Gary Shaw. James Earl Sheafer. Eighth Ron: Noland Lee Shorter. Joe E. Shuffield, Darwin Henry Simpson. Robert Leon Simpson. Any Richard Smith. III. James Howard Smith. John Stephen Smith, Willard Crane Smith. Jr.. Gerald Martin Sorensen. inth Roic: James Donald Spann, William Randall Steward. Clyde F. Stewart. James Ellis Stewart. Robert Arnold Stratton, Charles L. Tarleton. John Cecil Tale. Jr.. Larry Edward Tay- lor, Owen " Wallace " Thomas. Tenth Row. James J. Thompson. Wil- liam Mike Thompson. James Larry Thornton. Lee Wade Tompkins. Robert William Tunar. Wallace Wade Towle. Thomas Mayo Tullos, Thomas L. Tur- chi, Donald A. Vance. Eleventh Row. Lewis Eugene V ' ann. L. C. Vaughan. Ryan Vehik. Neil Dow Vick. Jimmie Gayle Vontungeln. Pete John Vratsinas. David Emerton Walters, Jon Watson, Robert Lynn Watson. Jim- mv Carl Watts. Twelfth Row: James Wesley Way- mack. William Joe Wells. Philip Reed Westphal, Stephen Willard Whisnant. Luther Jerome Wilkerson. Tracy Dale Wilkins. Joe Rayburn Williams. K-ith Eston Williams. Billy Vance Womble. James Turner Womble. First Row. -Samuel Stuart Arhesnn, Leon W. Baldwin, Mirliael Blythe, lien Bedford Done. Robert H. Brown. H. Forest Buchanan. .SYronrf Row. William James li ' itier. James Edfiar Cleveland. John E. Culp. Jr., Emsry Joseph Fox, George Edward Kraley, Dallas Edwin Gilbreath, Jr. Third Row: Robert J. Graves, Robert J. Harlan. Edward Noble Hill. Maun.; Ye Htut. William C. Linam, David Emanuel Lubin. Fourth Row. Royal H. Mapes, lien Larry Maxey. William Nick McKown, Clarence liryan Moery. William Hnl- combe Pearce. John David Porter. Fifth Row. Ronald A. Scott, Richard Doyle Sorrells, William Riley Ury, Jaan Vehik, Jeff Horner Weatherly, Di ihy Brooke West. Robert Lee West. Buchanan House was ver active in almost all phases of campus activity this year - - intramural sports, social events, and leadership organizations. I nder the able leadership of intramural manager Boh Brown, the residents of Buchanan House emerged victorious in many intramural events: Maung Ye Htut won the ping pong tournament: Bill Urrey. snooker: and. Buchanan won the independent football champion- ship. The residents of Buchanan also took an active interest in many campus organizations: Emanuel Lubin served as treasurer of REW committee: Larry Turner and Noble Hill represented the house in Civic Club and Circle K; Miles Lowe was MIHC secretary: and. Noble Hill served as Razorhack Halls Editor and was reporter of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Buchanan House OFFICERS President Jaan Vehik Vire-President James Glasgow Secretarv-Trea-urer David Porter Razorback Hall House with the Running Pig OFFICERS President _ _ David Turney Vice-President _ _ Don Woodford Secretary . _ Billy Muoney Treasurer _. Pete Hart The freshmen of Razorback Hall had a busy year, highlighted by participation in intramural sports competition, a full social calendar, and representation in various campus activities. The hall was represented in Circle K, Phi Eta Sigma. MIHC, REW, Commerce Guild, the various engineering fraternities, and all the campus church organizations. Filling the social calendar were a semi-formal party, a Christmas dance, a spring outing and other incidental parties. Coke Trying out the dorm ' s washing machine for the first time, a freshman must think it is below him to have to do his own laundry. While others in the dorm watch, he daint- ily pours his detergent into the machine. First Row. Richard Henry Alirens. Jr., Jerry L. Baber, Ronald I). Barks- lale, Howard J. Harlow. William Curtis liatie, Terry Robert Bean. James I ' , lionadv. Second Row. Ronald Howard Brock- well. John Deqayne Brown, William Leo liurns, Gary Douglas Campbell, Damn M. Coffey, Marshal A. Cnker, Graydon Karl Comstock. Third Row. Larry Don Creighton. Jerry D. Daily. Pat Elliot. Ronald G. Emhry, Clyde R. Fox, Lawrence Owen Freeman, Stanley Velle French. Fourth Row: Billy Joe Graham. Xavier de la Antoni Cuardia, James Ed- die Hale. Murray Truman Harris, Peter Hart. Troy Floyd Henson, Robert Mar- ion Horton. Fifth Row: Gene Howard. Michael Franklin Howard, Donald Thompson Jack, James William Bernard. Jimmy Clyde Johnson, Sam Karen Jones. Da- vid E. L. Land. Sixth Row. Curtis Garwood Liberty. Marcus Raymond Mardis, Travis Wal- ton McCoy. III. Robert Bruce McGough, David Lee McNutt, Richard Jerame Met .elaars, Tim Miciotto. Seventh Row. Perry Dennis Moak. Melvin Bee Montgomery, William Mor- ris Mooney. Jr., Gene William Moore. Thomas Stephen Moore. Edward Stan- ton Morris. Jr., William Van Muse. Pat Duane O ' Donnell. Eighth Row: Richard James Orinta . Sam Hugh Park, George Wayne Phil- lips, Don Cecil Prince. Roliert Lynn Rainwater, Robert M. Rankin. Gary Ray Robberson, Donald Leonard Hockey. Ninth Row. Eddie Harrison Rush. Charles F. Russell. Richard Edmund Savage. Bill Schnorr, James H. Shields. Jon Kirk Smith, Sam Stewinan. Carl E. Taliaferro. Jr. Tenth Row: David Strong Taylor. Harve Jonathan Taylor. III. Richard Wayne Taylor. William Acker Wardlaw. Robert J. Welhorn, Walter W. Willson. Jr.. Don Woodford. Ronnie Yates. m ' " . I- r Wilson Sharp House House That Champions Built President _ . Dean Garrett Vice-President _ . Jerry Mazzanti Secretary-Treasurer . Tommy Fowler Located on the high hill overlooking Razorback Stadium and Barn- hill Fieldhouse, Wilson Sharp is only a short walk to practice fields for its residents. It houses over 110 varsity and freshman athletes. Included in the group living within its walls are many All-Southwest Conference Athletes and other players who have brought credit to themselves and the University. Several of these are Dean Garrett of the gridiron and Jerry Carlton and Tommy Boyer of basketball fame. In addition to their athletic achievements, the men of Wilson Sharp have leaders on the campus, Jerry Moore in Army ROTC and Commerce Guild, Jerry Rogers in Engine School activities, and Ralph Brodie in Blue Key. Wilson Sharp was first opened to residents in September. 1956. and formally dedicated in February, 1 ( J57. It is named for the late Mr. Wilson Sharp, former chairman of the Board of Trustees Athletic Com- mittee. Proving that they are mental as well as physical giants, Razorback athletes leave their hobbies in place while at prac- tice. Weight-lifting and financial wiz- ardry are but two small attributes which the leaders of Wilson Sharp House possess. First Rom: Robert William Anderson, Jr., James Harrison liane. Thomas Ed- ward Buyer. Daniel Edwards Brahham. Second Row. Wayne Martin Brint, Ralph Gray Brodie, Jerry IX Carlton, Marl Dean Carter. Third Row: Michael Byron Cecil. David Autry Clifton. James Franklin Finch, Thomas Denton Fowler. Fourth Row. Mike A. Haynie, Jr., Samuel Edwin Keilbersr, Larry Laze- cki. Morris Henry Levine. Fifth Row. James Edward Magness, Billy Moore. Michael Parker. Hubln Joe Reynolds. Sixth Row. Garland 0- Ridenour, Jerry R. Rogers, Roger Delmas Rogers. Donnie Rav Smith. Seventh Row: Jerry C. Welch. Jack Franklin Whillock. Jim E. Williams. J immy G. iKon. Gregson Hall Upperclassmen Work Diligently SEDCEWELL OFFICERS President _ _ Jim Moore Vice-President _ _ James Shellnn Secretary-Treasurer _ ._ James Brazil WILLIAM OFFICERS President _. ._ James Bassham Vice-President _ _ Jim Blackburn Secretary-Treasurer _. ._ John Ragan Gregson Hall is divided into two separate houses: William House and Sedgewell House, both housing upperclassmen. The residents of William House experienced one of their most suc- cessful years. Delbert Herman served as treasurer of the Associated Stu- dents: James Bassham was MIHC vice-president: John Garrett was selected to Alpha Epsilon Delta: and Farouk Bajor was a member of Theta Tau. Sedgewell residents especially took a grave interest in intramural competition, placing high in several of the competitive events. Both houses had an active social year both through their attendance at the various MIHC functions, the dances and parties held at the or- ganized women ' s houses, and informal parties of their own held through- out the year. ore accommodating tha n most dorm Mi dwellers, men in Gregson even shaved, brushed their teeth, and combed their hair for the photographer when he came around. Anyway, the picture vas different fr all the HI First Row: James Muse Anthony, John Philip Anthony, Jackie Lee Heller. David Allen Bond Charles C. Brazil, Jim I). ISra .il, One Brownd. Si-cond Row. Houston John Burford, Herman W. Bush. Edward Dwayne Campbell. Bob ( ' .. Clark, Sidney Leh- man Coonce, Billy Mack Denney. Cecil W. Dennis. Jr. Third Row: R. Don Edwards, James Earl Ellis, Marion Eugene Elmore. Den- ton C. Emanuel, Charles W. Evans, Jr., Waller Robert Fahinsky, James Robert Kuhr. Fourth Row: Larry E. Garner, John Selh Gates, Donald Joe Graf. Paul Graf. Robert Haron Green, Jr.. William Rob- ert Green. John Louis Gustavus. Filth Row: Charles A. Hubbs, Robert Lewis Hodges, Jerry Robert Hollings- head. Paul Worsley Jackson, Ragon Don Kinney, George Latimer, Paul David Lies. Si ' .rJ i Ran : Joe Bateman Locke, David Alan Magness, Billy Howard Marlow, Martin McCutcheon, Tyler Ray Million. James H. Moore. Jr. Serenth Rote: Herbert Leroy More- land. Jr.. Nick Nahas, Jerry Lynn New- comb, Tommy Aikin Reed. James L. Ridley. Wilbur Roark. Eighth Row: Jerry Wayne Roberts. Sidney C. Roberts. John Douglas Roterl. Joe Frank Sewell, James Bryant Shel- ton. Harry Alan Sneed. Ninth Rinc: Wedell Aaron Spray, John Charles Sway e, Benny Edgar Swindell. Ronald George Vermillion. Loren Anton Walla. Charles Hay Wallce. Tenth Row: Philip M. West. Curtis R. Williams. James Melvin Williams. Jimmy C. Woodson, William Calvin Wyatt, James Owen Yandell. First Row: John R. Alexander, Ron- ald Courtney Baldwin, James H. Bass- ham, Robert Darrell Batten, Tony Rob- erts Ueattie, Owen Jackson Bell, Charles Phillip Bilbrey. Second Row: James Robert Black- burn, Marvin L. Boatman, David Lovell Clark, William Paul Coe, Onis James Cogburn, Herbie Crumpton. loseph Warren Dalzell. Third Row: Ronald Floyd Dowling. George C. Dudley, Ronald Earl Eddy, Lynn Elaine Elliott, George Rudy Essig, Charles R. Karris, John M. Fox. Fourth Row ' : John Lee Garrett. R. Carllon Gibbons, Bruce E. Goolsby, John Wayne Heard. Delbert Martin Herman, Jake William Hinshaw, Wil- fred Joseph Hoffman, III. Filth Row: Bobby Joe Holcombe. Farrell Dean Horton. Robert Lewis Hudson. Jerry Halbert Humphries, Doyle Hurst, Jerry Wayne Johns, Louis Kent Johnson. Sixth Row: Robert Dale Kee. Bill Kat Knowles, Gene Lee, David Long, Edward Lee Maddox, Rex Albert Mar- tin, Robert Henry McKinney. Seventh Row: James Donald McMa- hen, James Thomas Morris, James Franklin Northup, Charles F. Nutt, An- ton M. Odeh. John M. Pittman, John Rayborn Regan. Eighth Row: Kenneth F. Schrant . Jr., John Edward Smith, Randy Spen- cer. Philip M. Spray, Charles Franklin Stahr. Randall Clay Stephens, Kenneth Wayne Sutton. ' inth Row: George Robert Teiber. Pat Alfred Throneberry. Marland C. Thurston. Paul Louis Tiley, John Blair Ward. James Travis Webb. Truth Row: John George Weber, Lyle Russell Williams, Jr., Maurice Ed- ward Williams. Edward G. Woods, Don Carlos Wornock, Howell Furlen Wright. First Row: Robert Clark Hanks, Jr.. Gary Max Best, Carl Edward Beutel- schies, Roy Glenn Bishop, John Ed- ward Diffee. Robert Henry Dilday. Second Row. Don C. Finley, Milton Lee Hardin, Archie Carl Haston, R. V. Henley, Jim Ninial Hill. Burl Hudson. Third him. Jimmy Ray Johnson. Wendell Oren Jones, Roy Keith. Jr.. Frank Walter Km.d-en. Jr., John Fran- cis Mathews, Frank Akira Nakamura. Fourth Rotv: Ted Bryan Nichols. Lonnie W. Pruett, Jack Wallace Ran- dolph. Freddy Lee Roberts, Roy Mack Shaddox. Filth Koic: Tliurinan Allen Smith. James Paul Soden, Tommy Lee Vaught. Sammy James White, Georjie Jame Zeiler. An active intramural program and a full social schedule have high- lighted the year at Droke House. Residents of Droke House were in the spotlight of leadership on the campus this year. W. 0. Jones served as president of the Men ' s Interhall Council and Joe Kirhy was a member of Alpha Chi Sigma. Also. Droke had members in ABC. Commerce Guild. Circle K, Civic Club, the various engineering fraternities and all the campus church organizations. Droke House was active in intramural sports this year, fielding a strong team in every competitive sport. The group also sponsored periodic- religious discussions in the house. Social activities included a Christmas dance, many informal parties, and the annual spring outing. If Hil i Droke House OFFICERS President . John Whitaker Vice-President _ Albert Drewry Secretary _ Joe Kirhy Treasurer _ Bill Parsons 28.-, r Gladson House OFFICERS President _ - Clarence Chalfant Vice-President . _ Frank Barborek Secretary-Treasurer _. ._ James Norwood In compliance with precedent set in former years. Gladson House continued its participation in all extra-curricular activities. Gladson resi- dents were represented in such activities as Civic Club. ABC. MIHC. Alpha Chi Sigma. Young Democrats. Young Republicans. Alpha Kappa Psi. and all the engineering fraternities and campus church organizations. Socially, highlights of the year were the outing and listening party and a dance held in Brough Commons. In athletics the men carried on a full intramural program, which offered a good source of entertainment, fun and excitement. 1 First Row: Earle Myles Adams, Joe Douglas Arnn, Frank Joseph Barborek. Tommy W. Burgess, Clarence Elbert Chalfant, Larry Lynn Cheatham, Ansel Lynn Condray. Second Roic: Joe L. Cook, Dieter Jo- hannes Dibbern, Carl Wade Garner. Russell Joseph Germaine, Donald Scott Goodner. Jerry Lee Grubbs, Hamilton Robert Hart. Third Row. Terry Joe Henley. Ray- mond Hubert Higdon, Robert L. Holy- field, Lloyd Thomas Jones, William John Kelly. William Carl Martin, Jr., William Glenn Martin. Fourth Rom: Clovis W. McArthur. Nicholas Matyas Mohacsy. Thomas George Morton, Jr.. James Earl Nor- wood, Kenneth Laurence Patton, Arn- old Dale Rankins. Rowland Robert Robins. Fiith Row: Jon Mark Rundle. Her- man E. Srholze. Lloyd Wade Sherrill, James Buford. Frederick Morris Smith, Paul C. Stephens. Larry J. Taylor. Sixth Row: James Wendell Tyson, E. Renlyn Walden. Jr.. Earl C. Wilson, Jr.. Cus W. Winfield, Carroll Dean Winter, Woodrow Haskel Yates. t ' irsl Row. George A. liavelis, Gar Doyle Black, Peter Terrell Bledsoe. K l gar K. Brilt, George Cleve Carroll. I!i P. Evans, Cyrus Joshua Fears. Second Row: Leon M. Ferguson, Sid- ney Smith Fitzgerald, Thomas R. Graz- ier, Doil K. Haney, Tommy Wesley Hnl loway, Doyle Murphy Hughes, Jr.. Wo ford Rene Jordan. Third Row: William Larry Lewis Jimmy Edwin Mauney, Leslie Thomas McKnelly, Lackey Gene Moody. Damn G. Mulhollen, Ramon Anthony Myers Tommy A. Papageorge. Fourth Row: James Roy Phillips. Charles Eugene Primm, Lynn (). Primm,, Dale Glynn Purifoy, Robert Ted Ramer. Dale Roe. Michael Gene Rothman. Fifth Row: John William Shaw. Gary Louis Smith, Orville Rudolph St. Clair, Charles Larry Thompson. Douglas ayne Tiheriis, Lewis Carl Tilley. Harold Curtis Walker. Rote: Joseph Bernard ankuiii. Charlie Boh Weaver. Horton Charles Wilmoth. Hilly Gene Wood, James B. Wortham, Doy Lawrence achrv. Ripley House holds the particular distinction of holding the highest scholastic grade average among men ' s dorms for six of the last eight semesters. ' I his honor uas attained by maintaining a grade point in ex- cess of 2.:i(). Ripley also participates in all intramural activities and has main- tained an enviable record in this area. Residents of Ripley were repre- sented in such campus organizations as ABC. Circle K. Civic Club, the various professional fraternities, the campus church organizations and others. A full variety of social functions held the attention in Ripley House during the fall semester. I he house attended Fayetteville and Little Rock football games and organized listening parties for out of town games. Ripley House OI-TICKUS President ice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer =s Doil llaiif Larry Thompson Johnm Cicula Leon Kermison Women ' s InterHall Council Composed of the president, social chairman, and house manager from each independent women ' s dorm, the Women ' s InterHall Council meets twice a month and sets up committees to co-ordinate the activities of the independent dorms. Two of their most active committees have been those relating to scholarship and foreign stu- d ents, which have sponsored a scholarship to a foreign student living in an independent dorm with the highest scholastic average. first Row: Carolyn Lessenberry, Carol Kelly, Becky Wilson. Louise Dilclay, Frances Hall, Barbara Anderson. Second Row. Sandy Shupik, Phoebe Brown, Sara Beauchamp, Barbara Hol- lans, Whitney Halladay, Susan Branigan, Nancy Castleberry. OFFICERS: Kathe Pedley, President; Becky Wilson, Senate Representative: Bonnie Redick. Publicity Chairman. Left: With the help of WIHC, the AWS held its spring fashion show in the student union ball- room, with many University girls as models. Right: Men ' s InterHall Council held its annual dance in the U-Ark Bowl, but the occasion drew less people than expected. This was probably the biggest event of the year for the MIHC. Men ' s InterHall Congress The student governing body for the men ' s residence dorms, MIHC is composed of two men from each dorm and two of the counselors in the dorms. Its aims are to promote scholarship, further welfare of its members, in- still fellowship, and satisfy future and current needs of the dorms. Co-ordinated with the Dean of Men to provide a well-rounded program for independent men. the Congress was organized in 1952. First Row: W. Oren Junes, Dean Horton, James Bassham, Ddil Haney, Miles Lowe, Tom Davis, John Gulp. Second Row: Carl W. Garner. David L. Turney, James H. Moore, Jr., Tommy Elfter. Mackie Shaddox. Jim Lee Morgan. Billy Graham, Jim Fuhr, Jerry Sorensen. i. OFFICERS: W. 0. Jones, President; Dean Horton. Vicc-Presi- dent; James Bassham, Treasurer; Doil Haney, Social Chairman: Miles Lowe, Attorney General. In " rounding out " one ' s educa- tion, extra-curricular activities provide students with oppor- tunities of leadership. Those who exert themselves and suc- ceed are recognized for their efforts; and the outstanding leaders are selected as members of " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " . M. J. Probst President Porter Briggs Vice-President Ruth Whetstone Secretary Delbert Herman Treasurer Student Government Among the maze of the time-consuming extra-curri- cular activities offered by the University of Arkansas. Student Government tends to reflect the more serious side of college life plus being one of the main centers of activity and interest on campus. A stimulant to student participation, student government with its spring cam- paigns and elections encourages the practice of the democratic system of government. The student body delegated to the responsibility of self-government is known as the Associated Students of Arkansas, and similar in structure to our own national government, may be divided into three governmental branches: executive, legislative, and judicial. The executive branch is composed of the Student Body President. Secretary, and Treasurer. Though most efforts of student officers are expended during elections for office in the spring, they do serve faithfully in their positions to an all-too-often unappreciative student body. Working with the Student Senate and the Student Court, the executive branch combines to represent and fulfill the balance of power for the student government. The Student Senate, with the Vice-President acting as chairman, receives delegates according to enrollment in the various colleges, each college being entitled to at least one delegate regardless of its enrollment. Senate members sit and listen as Associated Students ' Secretary Ruth Whetstone reads minutes and committee reports of previous meeting. STUDENT COl ' KT: diaries .Null. Associate Justice; P Allen. Chief Justice: Lynne Grant. Associate Justice. Not Present: Robert Norwood, Associate Justice; Hugh Pollard. Associate Justice. r " " wt Hermit fa-ram- Arbnsa-, ' t mm rente o( . ' i -Indent ' in: cam- e of the ikilitv of dents of national Mental NuJenl un P ' | election- i in their HtW}. nl Court. nt. nl aclin2 irdmenl iH to at STUDENT SENATE: First Row: Porter liri s. Ruth Whet- stone, Delbert Herman, Cecilia Swaiin. Charles Whiteside, Sherry Holley, Suellyn Nanney, Bill Muse. Second Row: Jack Roberts, liecky Wilson, Nancy Allen, Connie Clulow, Andrea Anthony, Jenny Mitchell. Richard Bell. Third Row: Snnwden Armstrong, James Bassham, Craig Rains. Jack Williams, Herman Ivester. Jim Mulholian, F. K. Richardson, M. J. Probst. Special student court session was called for try- ing the extraordinary case of Darrell Johnson, a repetitive offender against the University traffic rules. Johnson ' s dirty look was aimed at the photographer because he wanted no publicity of the case. In a very heated trial, Johnson lost. Madge Gregory, Secretary; Lance Alworth, President. 291 Senior Class Officers The offices of Senior Class President and Secretary offer the chance for members of the class to obtain en- viable positions of leadership but no means in which to exercise that potential. This is mainly because the activities of the senior class can be summed up into two tasks: one being the arrangements for the senior tea and second, commencement, which after four years of school can only be truly appreciated by the seniors them- selves. Senior Class President of 1961-62 is Lance Al- worth. Lance. Ail-American halfback and everyone ' s favorite, provides the perfect figure-head for the class. The secretary ' s position is filled by Madge Gregory, Chi Omega from Little Rock, who represents her class in the charming graceful manner which only adds to her well-known personality. These offices may not represent much in power or activities but they tend to reflect the best from which thev were selected. Senior Class officers working was some sort of myth at the UofA; but Lance Alworth and M adge Gregory managed to look impressive. Cheerleaders Jenny Mitchell Head Cheerleader Mickey Miller Mary Russell Dwight Holley r Who ' s Who Lance Alworth Blue Key; All American, All SWC Halfback; All Amer- ican, All SWC Scholastic Teams; " A " Club; Senior Class President; Pi Kappa Alpha; Cotton Bowl " Most Outstanding Back ' 61 " ; Student Senate. Nancy Kay Allen AAortar Board; Tau Beta Sigma, President, Vice-Presi- dent; Sophomore Council; Coterie, President; Psi Chi; Off-Campus Women, President, Vice-President; Student Senate; WIHC; AWS Executive Board; Civic Club. Snowden Armstrong Phi Eta Sigma; Student Senate; Engineering Council; Civic Club; Tau Beta Pi; ODK; Sigma Nu, President, Treasurer; Theta Tau, President, Vice-Presidenf, repre- sentative to National Convention. Andrea Anthony Mortar Board, Secretary; Angel Flight; Student Senate; Panhellenic Council, Secretary; Pi Beta Phi; Student Religious Council; AWS Executive Board; Elementary Club; Student National Education Association; IFPC. Paul Conrad Berry ODK; Phi Alpha Theta; All Intramural Football; Stu- dent Senate Entertainment Committee Chairman; Gaebale Board of Directors; IFC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; U of A Discipline Committee; Civic Club; Young Democrats. 29fi I I X Who ' s Who : All Aw t ; Senr ol " Most Guy Eastman Brown, II Arnold Air Society; Schola Cantorum; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, President; IFC, Judicial Committee Chairman; Razorback, Military Editor; AFROTC; Student Union Board, Student Union Central Planning Committee; Marketing Club. Jo Ellen Clark Senior Counselor; Mortar Board, President; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President; Holcombe Hall, Sec- retary; Elementary Club; AWS Executive Board; SNEA; WRA; REW Hospitality Co-Chairman. President, lent, run- Connie Jean Clulow Alphj Lambda Delta, President; Mortar Board; Senior Counselor; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-President; AWS, President; Student Senate; Stu- dent-Faculty Forum; Wesley Foundation. Robert M. Crisp, Jr. Alpha Pi Mu; Blue Key; Civic Club, President, Vice- President; AIIE, Vice-President; Arkansas Engineer, Copy Editor; Engineering Council; Phi Delta Theta; Young Democrats. Ted Norton Drake Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; ODK; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President; Student Senate; Commerce Guild; IFC; IFPC. r 297 r Who ' s Who Lynne Grant Chi Theta; Commerce Guild, Junior Representative; Student Court; Beta Tau Alpha, President, Treasurer; Panhellenic Council, President, Secretary; IFPC; Stu- dent Senate; ABC; Civic Club; Marketing Club. Sue Dunson Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary; AWS, Vice-President; Chi Omega, Vice- President; Senior Counselor; Elementary Club, Presi- dent; Student Union Governing Board. Clyde H. Green ert, Jr. ODK; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Vice-President; AlChE; IFC; Alpha Chi Sig- ma; Pershing Rifles. Garlanda Greene Senior Counselor; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President; Student Senate Calendar, Chairman; Arkansas Trav- eler, Feature Editor, Society Editor; AWS, Publicity Committee. Kirk Hale, Jr. ODK; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta, Secretary; Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer; Animal Industry Club; Poultry Judging Team; Young Democrats. Who ' s Who ' H Paul F. Hall Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President, Scholarship Award; Beta Alpha Psi, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Accounting Association, President; Inter- national Students Club; Commerce Guild. Virginia Anne Hart Kappa Delta Pi; Senior Counselor; Panhellenic Schol- arship; Delta Gamma, Scholarship Chairman; SNEA, President, Treasurer; Elementary Club; Young Demo- crats, Executive Committee. Delbert Martin Herman Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-President; Blue Key; Disting uished Military Student; MIHC, President, Treasurer Student Senate, Treasurer; Associated Students, Treas urer; William House President; Razorback Hall Presi dent. Llllie Lee Johns Mortar Board; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Sigma; Delta Gamma, President; AWS; Pan- hellenic Council; Young Democrats, President; Junior Panhellenic Council; IFPC; Civic Club; AlChE; ABC. Howard Jones, Jr. Phi Eta Sigma, President; Honors Council; Outstand- ing Flight Commander, AFROTC; Wing Commander, AFROTC; Sigma Chi, President; Blue Key, President, Vice-President; Theta Tau, Treasurer; Civic Club- ABC; IFC. 299 Who ' s Who Vicki Lindsey University Disciplinary Committee; Delta Delta Delta, President; Senior Counselor; AWS Executive Board, Legislative Board, Judicial Board; State AWS, Vice- President; Panhellenic Council; ABC; WIHC. Ronald R. Liles Blue Key, Vice-President; Sigma Nu, Vice-President, President; BA Junior Class Vice-President; Commerce Guild, President; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-President, President; Guild Ticker, Assistant Editor; All Intra- mural Football; IFC; ABC; Marketing Club. Kathe Pedley Mortar Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; 4-H House Sec- retary, President; Colhecon, President; WIHC, Presi- dent; Wesley Players; Wesley Foundation; Civic Club; Student Senate; Sophomore Counselor. Jenny Lee Mitchell Mortar Board; Kappa Tau Alpha; Cheerleader, Co- Captain; Student Senate; Chi Omega; Traveler, Man- aging Editor, Society Editor, Exchange Editor; Press Club, Vice-President, Secretary; Civic Club; Orchesis; ABC; AWS; WRA. Joe Powers Blue Key, Vice-President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Razor- back, Business Manager; Student Directory, Editor; Guild Ticker, Editor; Student Senate; Gaebale Board of Directors; Sigma Nu; Civic Club; Press Club. 300 Who ' s Who i Mia, ' ! load, , Vice- Max John Probst Theta Tau; Blue Key; Student Court, Associate Justice; Associated Students, President; Sigma Chi; ABC; IFPC; IFC; Civic Club; Student Union Board; Student- Faculty Forum. Arthur E. Raff, Jr. ODK; Tau Kappa Alpha, President; National TKA De- bate Championship, 2nd in Nation; American Juris- prudence Award; Arkansas Forensic Society, Presi- dent; Student Senate; Commerce Guild; Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Sigma. kutfe- BC ! ' OP: C Judy Rhodes Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Alpha Theta, Treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Senior Counselor; Kappa Kappa Gamma; SNEA; Civic Club; Student Union Board; Student Union Central Planning Committee, Chairman. Judy Sandusky Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Delta Pi, President; Guild Ticker; Commerce Guild; Chi Theta, Vice-President; Marketing Club; Civic Club; Panhellenic Council. Louisa Ann Sedwick Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Kappa Gamma; AWS Coeds ' Code, Editor; Mortar Board, Vice-President, AWS Executive Board; Student Union Governing Board, Chairman; Civic Club, Secretary-Treasurer; AWS; WRA. Who ' s Who Larry J. Smithson ODK; Alpha Zeta; Farmhouse, President; Agri Stu- dents Association, President; Animal Industry Club, Treasurer; IFC, Judicial Committee. Helen Ruth Smith Mortar Board; Delta Delta Delta; Student Senate; AWS Executive Board; Senior Counselor; ABC, Pledge Trainer; International Club; Wesley Foundation Execu- tive Board; Elementary Club. Armil Snow ODK; Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President; Kappa Tau Al- pha; Traveler, Editor, Associate Editor, News Editor, Razorback, Publications Editor; Sigma Chi; SWC Sportsmanship Committee; Student-Faculty Forum. Jack L. Williams Blue Key, Treasurer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President, Vice-President; IFC, President; Student Senate; Board of Publications; Marketing Club; Animal Industry Club. Hendrix A. Taylor, Jr. ODK; Scabbard and Blade; Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice- President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild; Guild Ticker, Editor; Pre-Law Club, President; Marketing Club; Young Democrats. 91 ' I l 302 Paul Green Mister Snowman Conrad Lawson St. Pat Campus Kings Jimmy Lester Campus Lover , v To say that beauty is more than skin deep is to speak of the obvious. The beauties and queens of the Uof A are judged and chosen by people within the student body and by others outside the University commu- nity. Within these pages are the beautiful of 1962. See them and judge for yourself. . ' MM IviiAA l lniver$ity. of- rf aru C ldriaq tt u 307 KB jene L-nambe pi beta phi J4, otnecomina a oLlnaa 2 eta Ja L arot -s rnne ru kappa nappa aamma CLrfolte Wo,;; orris cm oineqa an d aii i (hi fuflriakt Lit delta delta delta 309 Q ueenA J3PC Q I fancy f delta delta delta -4 " A ml if _-XraJtm 4-n nouie 310 (Commerce ofueen Orenaa rrecK pi oeta phi 311 ? Dl- P _3iam I hi C iil n C-ajon cJ.am.oaa C-i ou Sweetheart of Phi aU ream 312 ' arnman aLuna J4c Sweetheart of SU weetneart of L au. J ipp appa { pitton Sweetheart of " rtpha Uau Jtneaa I o oLela rria.ru Lain Sweetheart of a Ljamma Sn nun u rfulman Sweetheart of Sweetheart of 313 Pi Beta Phi Alpha Delta Pi Fulbright Hall I Kappa Kappa Gamma ff I V laid of (Cotton oLlnaa oLeknard r oual a ueen lVla. I latlonal i a ueen 321 By many, atetc events considered occasions for par- ties. But more important is the fact that Razorback teams are official representatives of the University. As such, they have brought much credit to their school both through their con- duct and their success. Glen Rose As he completes his nineteenlh year as Arkansas bas- ketball coach, Rose is still highly respected through- out the United States as dean of Southwest coaches. John Barnhill Arkansas owes most of the credit for its rise as a major college ath- letic power to Barnhill. He has used much ability and determination to raise the standards of the Porker program since h!s advent in 1946. University of Arkansas Athletics Frank Broyles In his fourth year at Arkansas, Broyles has disting- uished himself and his teams by becoming the second school to ever win the SWC three times in succession. George Cole Now director of recruiting for the Razorbacks, Cole is a former football coach of Arkansas and now de- votes much time to the program as assistant director. 32-1 Jay Dickey Tennis Bill Ferrell Trainer and Baseball Bob Cheyne Publicity C. A. " Ab " Bidwell Track P. A. " Duddy " Waller Baseball and Shoaf Basketba! ' Mrs. Goldie Jones Ticket Sales Ellis Bogan Golf 325 Head coach Frank Broyles shouts orders during tense moments of Sugar Bowl as Billy Moore receives advice from scouts in pressbox. 32( Jim Mackenzie Defensive Line Steed White Freshmen Doug Dickey Defensive Backfield Porkers Do the Impossible A 10-7 Sugar Bowl defeat at the hands of top-ranked Alabama did little to dampen the pride of Arkansas in their amazing Razorbacks. It was generally agreed that the close of the 1961 football season marked the high point in the careers of both the Razorback team and Coach Frank Broyles. The phenomenal Porkers had done the impossible. They had again upset all pre-season predictions, win- ning or sharing the Southwest Conference Championship for the third straight year, a feat matched by only one other team in the entire history of Southwest Conference play. With the exception of losses to Texas and Ole Miss, two of the nation ' s strongest teams, the ' 61 Hogs made it look almost easy, handily defeating several of the strongest would-be contenders. But. although this year ' s games were not characterized by the thrilling, last-sec- ond field goal victories of 1060. the season was not without its spectacular moments. Few will forget the Texas A M game, when AKvorth pulled it out of the fire with a 35-yard pass to Dudley in the frantic, final minutes of the contest . . . Billy Joe Moody ' s and Jesse Branch ' s vicious drives through a powerful Rice line . . . George McKinney ' s spectacular aerial attack that cruci- fied Texas ' Christians. Razorback football coaches held a pre-practice conference after the Texas defeat, trying to avoid players ' apathy before NW La. game. - L ' Hayden Fry Offensive Backfield Wilson Matthews Ends and Linebackers Dixie White Offensive Line Razorback end Jim John (89) hits the field during the Sugar Bowl classic as Alabama ' s Darwin Holt (32) and Bill Battle (84) move in ai ' tsr ball carrier Lance Alworth (23). Football 328 George McKinney (11) contemplates Arkan- sas ' s bad situation during the Texas-Arkansas game this year. Coach Frank Broyles makes futile attempt by telephone to close the gap in scoring, as he reports the game as seen from the field to the press box. Season ' s Record September 23 Jackson Arkansas Mississippi 16 September 30 Fayetteville Arkansas 6 Tulsa October 7 Little Rock Arkansas 28 Texas Christian 3 October 14 Waco Arkansas 23 Baylor 13 October 21 Fayetteville Arkansas 7 Texas 33 October 28 Little Rock Arkansas 42 NW Louisiana 7 November 4 Fayetteville Arkansas 15 Texas A M 8 November 1 1 Houston Arkansas 10 Rice November 18 Dallas Arkansas 21 Southern Methodist 7 November 25 Little Rock Arkansas 28 Texas Tech January 1 New Orleans Arkansas 3 Alabama 10 Lance Alworth Ail-American All-Southwest Lance Alworth fittingly finished a brilliant football career at Arkansas by being selected a member of the 1961 LOOK All-American team. Twice a unanimous All-Southwest Conference selection. Lance proved himself as one of Arkansas ' all-time great football play- ers. As the most versatile back in the SWC. he led the league in punt and kick-off returns, ranked third in rush- ing and pass receiving, and gained a to- tal of 1.570 yards his senior year. Select- ed the Outstanding Back of the 1961 Cotton Bowl, he was also awarded the Crip Hall award as Arkansas ' Outstand- ing Senior of the Homecoming Game. Lance became the first Razorback in fourteen years to letter in three sports in one year (1959-60) when he also starred in track and baseball. Among other achievements, Alworth has an excellent academic record and is president of the senior class. He is mar- ried and has a year-old son. Showing the versatility which helped to gain him honors, Lance Alworth takes the handoff on the reverse from Dudley, Left; gets set to throw, center; and throws over Texas defender, right. 330 orth " f tie il " Twice : as one Wit in tie i " punt and ir l in ni sained a | . f ear. Select. " ' the 1961 warded fc ' ' Ouistanij. iij Game. rc sports . AM word and is ' He is mar- Dean Garrett All-Southwest Dean Garrett was a near-unanimous All-Southwest Conference choice in 1961 after making second team honors as a junior. He was called upon to switch guard positions this year, and his tremendous play was a great factor in Razorhack successes. He ranked second in de- fensive statistics with 27 tackles (high for the team), 42 assists and four passes broken up. Rated by players and coaches alike as one of the finest linemen in the league, he combines leadership qualities with speed and strength. John Childress All-Southwest John Childress. an All-Southwest Conference selection for the Razorbacks, had his best year for Arkansas in ' 61. He is considered to be one of the nation ' s fastest tackles, and was the only non-line- backer listed in the top five for defensive statistics (3rd). He and Garrett were the only linemen to play and letter three straight years on the present Razorback unit without redshirting. As such, they ' ve enjoyed a college record of 30-7. Jim Collier All-Southwest Jimmy Collier was a pass-catching All-Conference end as a junior, but he dropped to the number two spot this year behind Alworth. He definitely improved as a defensive player, and his play continued to be a big factor in the Razorback title drive. He was first red- shirted in 1958 but developed into one of Arkansas " finest receivers. A top all-round athlete in high school, he played basketball as a freshman and later lettered in track as a pole vaulter. He ' s married and has a six- month-old daughter. 331 All-Conference end Jimmy Collier (80) rushes an un-identified Rebel quarterback (19) who had to eat his pass. This type of defensive work was pretty typical of his play for his senior year of eligibility. Ole Miss 16 -Arkansas In their season opener, two things were especially hot for the Porkers the weather and Ole Miss. The Rebels inaugurated a brand new stadium in Jackson before a national TV audience and proceeded to clobber the Raz- orbacks far beyond the 1 6-0 score. Ole Miss jumped on the opening kick off and in six quick plavs scored. On a 35 yard pass from Doug El- more to Woody Dabbs. The ensuing kick off return provided one of the Hogs ' three bright spots in the game. Paul Dudley, the Salisaw Outlaw, returned the kick 23 yards to the Ar- kansas 45. and a 15 yard penalty for piling placed Ar- kansas on the Rebs ' 40. It looked good for a second, and no more, as the bruising Rebel defense began an afternoon of flooding the Arkansas offensive backfield. The other highlights for the Porkers consisted of a 24 yard scamper by Lance Alworth. who hesitated once too often in the secondary and was caught from be- hind, and a fourth quarter goal line, stand by the Big Red against the Rebel third unit. Early in the second quarter the Rebs collected a 22 yard field goal from Bill Sullivan for a 10-0 lead: and in the third. Art Doty capped a 9 play. 50 yard drive with a two yard plunge for the clinching touchdown. A bad start for a successful season. ARKANSAS 8 5 3 92 108 9 2 1 52 3 4-42.0 STATISTICS OLE MISS First Downs 18 Rushing 12 Passing 4 Penalty 2 Net Rushing 259 Total Offense 357 Passes 8 Completed 7 Intercepted Yards Penalized 160 Fumbles Lost 1 Punts 3-22.7 Paul Dudley Halfback Billy Joe Moody Fullback 332 ill Sis 18 12 t ? a Arkansas 6 Tulsa A shivering crowd endured a gusty rain and a sloppy 6-0 Razorback victory over Tulsa. September 31. in Fa etteville. The lousy weather forced the Porkers to play cautiously most of the afternoon, and the crowd left the game wondering if this season was to he a re- run of 1958. Punting on the third down most of the afternoon, the Porkers managed but one touchdown against a Tulsa Golden Hurricane which had been run off its home field by Memphis State the week before. The statistics and a 42 yard punt by Lance Alworth provided the only encouraging factors in the contest. The Hogs did manage to dominate play and enjoyed field position throughout. The Razorbacks were sluggish during the first half and were played to a standstill by the visitors. But. at the start of the second half. Arkansas started with the ball on their own 40 after a short kick off. They drove to the Tulsa 22 and stalled. Three plays later Tulsa punted and the Hogs finally rolled. In nine plays, the Porks, aided by a fifteen yard penalty, covered the 53 yards to victory. Billv Joe Moody banged at the middle on straight handoffs: and his Wild Hog counterpart. Jesse Branch, came in for spot duty to do the same. Quarterback George McKinney cashed in on a three yard keeper around left end. Jim Grizzle ' s PAT attempt was low. After two weeks, the Porkers looked like anything hut a championship contender. Unbothered by Tulsa tacklers, George McKinney hit Paul Dudley with a muddy pass in Porkers ' 6-0 win. Coaches watched in horror, team- mates watched in amazement, and fans watched with indifference. STATISTICS ARKANSAS TULSA 15 First Downs 4 12 Rushing 2 1 Passing 2 2 Penalty 236 Total Offense 83 214 Net Rushing 62 2 Passes 9 1 Completed 2 1 Intercepted 21 Yards Passing 21 30.1 Punt Average 42.1 15 Yards Penalized 40 Fumbles Lost 137 Kick Return 50 Jerry Mazzanti Tackle Lance Alworth Halfback Harold Norton Halfback George McKinney Quarterback 333 As teammate Jesse Branch (21) moves up to take out Frog rusher, little Billy Moore (10) stretches to throw above other TCU players. Moore ' s play gave Razorbacks the second half of 1-2 offensive punch. TCI 11 5 5 1 162 89 14 7 2 73 26.0 34 4 STATISTICS ARKANSAS 24 First Downs 19 4 1 344 Rushing Passing Penalty Total Offense 280 7 Net Rushing Passes 5 1 64 Completed Intercepted Yards Passing 44.0 42 Punt Average Yards Penalized 2 Fumbles Lost Arkansas 28 TCU 3 The Razorliacks had something to prove, or at least something to find out, when they met Texas Christian on an October night in Little Rock. They did just that as they opened their 1961 South- west Conference campaign with a 28-3 victory over the Horned Frogs. After the first two games, one a loss, the other an impressive win over a lowly opponent, things were looking tough as far as Porker fortunes were con- cerned. After the Hogs fumbled on the first play of the game, deep in their own territory, even the Fort Smith Quarterback Club was sweating it out. But the Porkers held at their 18 and grudgingly gave up a 35 yard field goal by Buddy lies. The quick TCU score or their previous misfortunes, or something, did a great deal for this 1961 Razorback team as they took the ensuing kick-off and drove 65 vards in nine plays for the beginning of a long night for Froggie supporters. George McKinney, salty three year veteran, sneaked f-jr the score: and when Mickey Cissel converted, the Hogs led. 7-3. In the second quarter. Ole George got another touch- down on a quarterback sneak; and with compliments from Cissell. the Hogs led. 14-3. With one second to go in quarter three. Billy Moore got into the act as he sneaked for a TD: and the PAT was good. Arkansas ' score sheet said 21-3. In the fourth quarter. Paul Dudley ended a 77 yard. 10 play drive by bursting; three yards for the final tallev. Cissel ' s kick made it 28-3. And for the first time. Arkansas was heard from. Dean Garrett Guard 334 leas s Christian Towrthe ' loss, the l. iking! wre con- lay of the fort Smith ke Porkers ' vard field fortunes. Razorhack altv three Micky ther touch- Moore J the PAT a " tard. the final J from. , KKANSAS 15 12 3 232 295 10 r 10 3 5-34.0 STATISTICS First Downs Rushing Passing Penalty Net Rushing Total Offense Passes Completed Intercepted l ards Penalized Fumbles Lost Punts BAYLOR 10 3 7 71 165 21 13 33 3 7-32.1 Jim John End Halfback Paul Dudley (34) moves around left end and steps on the head of an un-identified Baylor Bear while Wesley Bryant (73), Jerry Lineberger (51), and Lance Alworth (23) move up to provide interference. - Photo courtesy of Paul Currier, Baylor Round up Arkansas 23-Baylor 13 The Baptists from Texas got a first rate immersion that day as the Porkers hopped on them with all four feet in the opening minutes. Arkansas rolled 70 yards behind Moore and McKinnev and appeared to be head- ed for a touchdown. McKinnev ripped for 25 yards. Moore for 11. and Lance Alworth contributed 9. But the long suffering Baptists forced the Razorbacks to settle for a three pointer from Mickey Cissell. Still remembering the stinging defeat of the I960 season. Arkansas poured it on the Bears. Alworth and Dudley alternated wit!) wide sweeps before McKinne took to the air. A 16 yard pass to Jim John moved the Hogs to the Baylor 3: and a short pass to Dudley plus a successful PAT made it 10-0. Moore then decided to tr out his throwing arm. and lightning struck the Baptists once again. He hit Alworth on a 25 yard screen, then found Alworth open for a 32 yard touchdown pass that appeared to ice things. 16-0. Baylor slipped onto the Scoreboard in the closing minutes of the first half via the pass route from Ronnie Stanley and Bobby Lane. Then after a scoreless third period, the Bears made a real contest of it. recovering a Razorback fumble at the 20 and going in again Stan- ley to Lane. 20 yards. And the score was 16-13. But a Moore to Jim Collier pass eased the pressure and Ar- kansas won. a dearth of Amens in Baptist-land. 23-16. 335 Down on the Texas goal line, quarterback George McKinney (ll) stands to throw to end Jimmy Collier (80), moving all alone into the end zone. Texas ' Jim Saxton (10) was too late to move in on Collier. Texas 33 - Arkansas 7 The Razorbacks got a rude awakening from the Texas Longhorns on Dads ' Day this year as they put their national ranking (number seven) on the line against the third-ranked Steers. When the day was over, the Razorbacks had been soundly spanked, 33-7. and the Steers, by virtue of losses handed Michigan State and Ole Miss, were on top of the nation ' s college football heap. It ' s almost ironical now, how the game began. Ar- kansas kicked off to Texas. Texas fumbled on the first play giving the Hogs upset hopes. But the hapless Pork- ers fumbled on their first play. too. and it was all over. Texas scored first in the middle of the first quarter as Ail-American James Saxton went over from the one. They scored twice more in the first half. Mike Gotten getting one and Jerry Ford another. The score was 20-0 at half time. Ray Trail recovered a Longhorn fumble at the Texas 23. and the Porkers drove for a third quarter score on a two yard pass from McKinnev to Jimmy Collier. But the fired-up Steers added two more before the game ' s end. Gotten scored from the 18 in the third quarter; and in the fourth. Jerry Ford pushed across from the two. An excellent team whomped the Razorbacks. STATISTICS ARKANSAS TEXAS 7 First Downs 26 4 Rushing 23 3 Passing 2 Penalty 1 124 Total Offense 402 73 Net Rushing 354 19 Passes 7 7 Completed 6 1 Intercepted 51 Yards Passing 48 33.7 Punt Average 33.3 17 Yards Penalized 20 3 Fumbles Lost 3 Jimmy Collier End Darrell Williams Halfback 336 Arkansas 42 Northwest Louisiana 7 This one turned out as it was intended - - the Pork- er? exerted minimum effort, had a field day. and fatten- ed their averages -- all at the expense of Northwest Louisiana State ' s Demons. The Demons brought a nationally ranked ' ' small col- lege " team to Little Rock and carried home their Biggest gate receipt in years, plus a pretty good lesson in how the " big boys " do it. The Razorback regulars jumped on the visitors in the first quarter with three convincing touchdowns. A ten yard pass from George McKinney to Lance AKvorth opened Razorback scoring with iust under three minutes gone. Mid-way in the quarter. Billv Joe Moodv blasted out a ten yard TD: and towards the end. Billy Moore scored from the five. In the second quarter the Demons proved the) weren ' t about to play dead as Don Beasley hit Jerrv Moore for a 14 yard touchdown pass ending an 18 yard drive. Alworth took the kickoff an exciting 52 ards back, and a McKinney to Jimmy Collier pass f-jr 27 yards set up one of the most deserved touchdowns of the season. Harold Horton. who has done everything defensively, got his first college touchdown from the one. In the third quarter. Alworth. still groggy from an early lick, scampered three yards for his second touch- down of the night. The final score went to Mickey Cissell. the junior placement kicker who led the scoring in I960 without a six-pointer. The TD and five extra points boosted Cis- sell ' s 1961 total and helped him towards his second scor- ing prize. A breather, and a spring-board to November. Alworth (23) lines up behind his interference, Billy Moore (10), in one of his many long runs against the Northwest La. Demons. Alworth had many opportunities such as this against the small college team. STATISTICS ARKANSAS NW LOUISIANA 26 First Downs 5 21 Rushing 2 4 Passing 2 1 Penalty 1 313 Net Rushing 52 406 Total Offense 74 11 Passes 14 5 Completed (1 Intercepted 2 61 Yards Penali .eil 16 2 Fumliles Lost 1 542.5 Punts 8-29.9 Mickey Cisse Fullback Jerry Lineberger Center Tim langston End Danny Brabham Guard All-Conference guard Dean Garrett (66) bats a pass away from an unidentified Texas Aggie receiver. This was one of six stray Aggie passes during the day, a day which was more than nerve-wracking. Arkansas 15 Texas A M 8 Down 8-7 and floundering badly, the Razorbacks un- leashed one of the most dramatic drives in their history. The situation: third and ten on the Aggie 10 yard line and less than two minutes of game time left. George McKinney flipped back to Alworth, who pulled up short and threw 36 yards to Paul Dudley, who pulled it in with a sensational catch at the 46. From there the Porkers were rolling behind McKinney who completed three straight passes one for 12 yards, one for 7 to Jim John for the winning touchdown, and the final to Dudley for the game-icing, two point conversion. Statistically, the game was all Razorbacks as they hopped on the Aggies in the first period to take a 7-0 lead. Billy Moore engineered the drive: and Dudley raced in for the score from 17 yards out. A M capi- talized on a critical Arkansas fumble at the 11 yard line; and Aggie Lee Roy Caffee bulled over four plays later. There were two other major scoring threats in the game. Arkansas, behind the quarterbacking of Moore, rambled 6 yards before one of the spunky quarter- back ' s passes was picked off by an Aggie defender at the A M 12. The A M threat came on a pass intercep- tion. The Aggies managed to transport the ball to the Razorback 10 before a determined Big Red line led by John Childress held. From there came the scoring drive. A near coronarv for Frank Brovles. STATISTICS ARKANSAS TEXAS ! 17 First Downs 9 11 Rushing 6 6 Passing 3 Penally 345 Total Offense 138 234 Net Rushing 91 18 Passes 9 8 Completed 3 3 Intercepted 111 Yards Passing 47 36.6 Punt Average 39.1 55 Yards Penalized 2 Fumbles Lost 1 Wesley Bryant Tackle Tommy Polk Guard Tommy Brasher Center Jim Worthington Fullback 338 Billy Joe Moody (37) breaks over his left tackle to pick up four yards against Rice University in the first quarter of the Southwest Con- ference game. Rice ' s Roland Jackson (37) moves up to make the stop. - Photo courtesy of Houston Chronicle. ARKANSAS 18 15 3 343 275 9 5 68 35 50 2 STATISTICS First Downs Rushing Passing Penalty Total Offense Net Rushing Passes Completed Intercepted Yards Passing Punt Average Yards Penalized Fumhles Lost RICE 5 4 1 77 71 1 1 6 41 10 3 Arkansas 10 - Rice The Razorbacks took the rain and their November winning streak in stride on the way to running over a soggy crew of Rice Owls in Houston. The Owls had trouble handling the wet ball in the first two periods and twice gave the Porkers scoring op- portunities. But timely deluges washed out two Mickey Cissell field goal attempts: and the teams sloshed to the dressing rooms at half-time, deadlocked 0-0. A slight let up in the weather and a McKinney-led Porker offensive moved the ball 70 yards to the Owl 10. At that point the Rice line held and Cissell got oppor- tunity number three. This time Mickey was not to be denied. He booted a 17 yarder and gave the Razorbacks a 3-0 lead. A 24 yard punt return by Alworth set up the final score as McKinney engineered the scoring drive to per- fection. Among the Arkansas pla ers. fullback Jesse Branch had his best day of the season as he literally ran over and through the Rice line, which had been so highK rated before that afternoon. And the Ow : l golden boy. Butch Blume. got nowhere in his attempts at matching his excellent play against Texas Tech. A good day for the Razorbacks. 339 Alworth (23), with Collier (80) and Brabham (64) blocking, powers his way through SAAU secondary. One of Lance ' s better days, he opened the game with a spectacular touchdown pass from quarterback McKinney. Photo courtesy of Dallas Morning News. STATISTICS Arkansas 21 - SMU 7 The big news that clay was not so much the Arkansas victory over SMU hut the TCU upset of number one ranked Texas. As Sugar Bowl officials looked on. the Razorhacks. 1) virtue of their 21-7 victory and the Texas loss, hack- ed into a share of the Southwest Conference lead a share they were not to relinquish. George McKinney had a big surprise in store for the Mustangs on the first play of the game as he faked beau- tifulh and hit his lone receiver. Lance Alworth. for a 69 yard touchdown. Cissell converted. SMU quarterback Jerry Rhome had a few surprises up his sleeve, too. And the Ponies came bouncing back on a 44 yard drive to tie it 7-7 as Ed Clarke rammed over from the one on fourth down. Still in the first period, the unrelenting Porker of- fense sprung Paul l)udle down the left sideline for a 2 yard touchdown. From there the Porkers had charge. After bungling several scoring opportunities in the sec- end half. Alworth finally put the Pigs in range with a 20 vard gallop. Billy Joe Moodv scored from the one: and Cissell converted for the third time. 21-7. The Hogs w ere tasting sugar : and Broy les had his 13th straight November win. ARKANSAS s.M.r 19 First Down- 7 11 4 Rushing Passing 4 3 1 Penatv 396 Total Offense 120 233 Net Rushing 22 13 Passes 18 I 163 Completed Intercepted Yards Passing 10 3 98 46.0 Punt Average 34.6 20 Yards Penalixd 10 4 Fumbles Lost Charlie Moore Guard Arkansas 28 Texas Tech The Razorhacks. with a Sugar Bowl Invitation rid- ing on the game, pounded out a 28-0 win over the Red Raiders of Texas Tech in Little Rock. November 25. Lance Alworth. running like the All-American he was. enjoyed one of his best games of the season, twisting 97 yards on 15 carries and scoring one touchdown. Harold Horton stopped the Texas Tech attack on its first drive, intercepting a Johnny Lovelace pass at the Porker 32. In six plays Arkansas covered the distance. The drive featured a 25 yard run hv Paul Dudlev and a 27 yard pass from Alworth to Dudley. George McKin- ney sneaked for the touchdown, and Mickey Cissell con- verted. Arkansas began its second TD drive in the waning minutes of the first quarter. The Porkers went 56 vards in 15 plays, including a 19 yard pass from McKinney to Dudley. McKinney hit Jim John for the touchdown. and Cissell converted. Arkansas failed to score in the third quarter despite several opportunities. In the fourth quarter, the Razor- backs put together a drive which featured a 22 vard burst by Alworth over right guard and his 12 yard TD scamper. Cissell again converted. The final drive came late in the game when Alwort ' i raced back 41 yards with a Tech punt. Dudley contri- buted 27 yards on a tackle slant: and from the six. little Billv Moore scored, and Cissell did it again. Following the game. Sugar Bowl officials were in hand to extend the official Sugar Bowl Invitation. The Razorbacks immediately accepted: and the 41.000 Porker fans went wild. A memorable ending for nine memorable seniors. In the final league game in Little Rock, Jesss Branch (21) had one of his better days running through the Tech secondary and tearing up their offencive back- field. One of many good days of the ' 61 saason. ARKANSAS 15 12 2 1 311 258 )2 3 2 53 38. I 36 STATISTICS I ' irst Downs Rushing Passing Penalty Total Offense Net Rushing Passes Completed Intercepted anls Passing Punt Average anls Penalized Fumbles Lost TECH 10 6 4 178 118 20 5 60 32.fi 21 Tommy Fowler Quarterback Eager Billy Moore (10) went after Tide ' s Butch Wilson (20) without wait- ing for help from Razorbacks Jerry Mazzanti (76) and John Childress (71). 342 Fine defensive play of Jim Collier (80) stopped ' Bama ' s outstanding back Mike Fracchia (30) while Bill Battle (84) led interference. Ail-American Lance Alworth attempts to maneuver around end behind blocking of teammates Billy Joe Moody (37) and Paul Dudley (34). Alabama 10 Arkansas 3 The biggest crowd in Sugar Bowl history saw Ala- bama ' s Crimson Tide I rated first in the nation I take advantage of a good first quarter to down the Razor- backs. 10-3. Porker fans were certainly not embarassed by their team ' s showing, however. Alabama, a two- touchdown favorite, showed nothing like that super- iority in the game. Arkansas battled all the way and kept o2.91() spectators in the stands until the final whistle blew. Understandably nervous in the first few minutes, the Razorbacka saw ' Bama ' s brilliant quarterback. Pat Trammel, strike quickly, engineering a 7 ' J-yard drive and crossing paydirt from the 12-vard line. Tim Davis converted to give Alabama a 7-0 lead. Davis kicked a 25-yard field goal in the second period to increase the lead to 10-0. but the Porkers decided to clamp down and were on the offensive for the rest of the day. The first half was terminated by a brilliant Razorback drive and a missed field goal attempt from the 20-yard line. In the third quarter Jim Grizzle recovered a Tide midfield fumble, and Arkansas proceeded to drive their way to the Alabama 7-yard line, where Cissell scored 3 on a field goal. This was to be the last score in the game, but not the last thrill! The last quarter saw de- termined Arkansas drives stopped short of paydirt by fumbles, intercepted passes, and an unsympathetic clock. 343 Basketball coach Glen Rose, always cool and calm, carefully scans the Arkansas action, looking for weak spots in both Arkansas ' and the opponents ' team. Hung in effigy at the beginning of the season, Ros3 ignored the ass ' nine act and produced a Surprising team. Basketball 3-1-1 Season ' s Record Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas 74 72 68 63 87 59 84 62 72 64 59 70 64 99 104 64 60 90 55 64 76 79 60 81 Kansas 85 Missouri 68 North Texas State 61 Oklahoma State 54 Tulsa 59 Mississippi 54 Louisiana State 81 Clemson 60 Georgia Tec ' i 42 Texas A M 59 Texas 73 Southern Methodist 77 Texas Christian 61 Tulsa 77 Rice 84 Texas Tech 66 Baylor 76 Texas Christian 80 Rice 63 Texas Tech 76 Baylor 75 Texas A M 89 Texas 61 Southern Methodist 84 Jim Wilson, a junior who had to sit out one year of his eligibility because of trans- ferrng from Mississippi State, makes an awkward rebound. Despite this grotesque dis- play, Wilson proved himself as one of the team ' s most valuable members and, before the season ended, was one of the starting five. Jerry Carlton All-Southwest Jerry Carlton, ranking among Arkansas ' all-round finest basketball players, was named to the all-SWC second unit last year and to the Aluminum Bowl tourna- ment team. His 345 points last year was only 10 points short of leading the team. He ' s co-captain of the 1961-62 squad and a leader on the court. He established a new record for free throws made in one season of play, with 140 out of 150. Carlton also became only the second Razorback in U of A history to top 1.000 points in a three-year college career, with 1,042: and the third to reach the 400 mark in a single season. Besides being an outstanding basketball player. Carlton also made quite a name for himself playing shortstop on the base- ball team. He ' s led the team in hitting both varsity sea- sons - .342 as a sophomore and .375 his junior year. Tommy Boyer All-Southwest As a Shoat. Tommy Boyer set a new U of A frosh record of 244 points in 12 games, with a high of 33 points. He fulfilled every expectation as a soph with a record of 241 points ( a 10.5 average I good for fourth place on a record-producing team. He surpassed this performance this year, setting a new NCAA free throw percentage record of .933 in leading the nation for 1961-62. He hit 125 out of 134 attempts. Boyer also set a new Arkansas free throw percentage record in SWC play - - with a .932 average ( 82 out of 88 ) . Both of his free throw percentages are also obviously new SWC records. He set a new Arkansas scoring record for SWC play with 269 points, and he established a new one-game free throw record of 16 out of 17 against SMU. He was recently elected to be the co-captain of the 1962-63 Raz- orbacks, along with Larry Wofford. his Fort Smith High School teammate. 346 Basketball Arkansas opened the 1061-62 basketball season away from home without the services of sharpshooting Tommy Buyer, who had suf- fered a pre-season nose injury in practice. In the first game of the season Kansas University outpointed the Razorbacks, 85-74, start- ing the season on an ominous note. Arkansas out-rebounded Kansas, but the Jayhawkers hit a healthy .484 from the field and were never in serious trouble. Boyer rejoined the team as the Razorbacks ' hosted the Missouri Tigers in the first home game of the season. In a typical early-season slugfest. Arkansas bludgeoned Missouri, 72-68. behind the scoring of Carlton, Boyer and Wofford. Fifty-two personal fouls took a heavy toll as five men. three Razorbacks and two Tigers, went to the show- ers early. This was to be the first of a nine-game winning streak for Arkansas, their longest in seventeen years. An out-of-town game against the North Texas State Eagles af- forded the Razorbacks an opportunity to better their 1-1 record. Jerry Carlton pumped in 23 points and Jim Wilson did an excellent job containing the Eagles ' leading scorer, as Arkansas came from behind in the last quarter to defeat North Texas State. 68-61. An experienced Oklahoma State team promised rough sledding for a still unpolished Porker squad in the next game at home. But Arkansas employed a zone defense to hand the Cowboys their first defeat in four games. 63-54. Carlton again took scoring honors with 22 points, but Coach Glen Rose was particularly impressed by a strengthened Razorback defense. Arkansas continued its home stand and its winning streak, swamp- ing Tulsa ' s Golden Hurricanes. 87-59. Tulsa kept the score close in Opponents look on as Wilson (24) tries for tip in against Rice. His first year with the Razorbacks, he does an exceptional job containing the big man on opposing teams. Jerry Carlton Skippy Coffman Jerry Rogers 3-17 Basketball I he first half, but the Hogs ran wild late in the game behind the scoring of Carlton and Boyer. and Larry Wofford ' s rebounding. Sophomore Larry Hogue also hit well, scoring in the crucial moments of the game. Little Rock was the field of battle as the Hogs clashed with the Ole Miss Rebels, in an attempt to avenge an earlier defeat in football. Donny Kessinger. the high school sensation from Forrest City, lad the Rebels with 16 points, and Mississippi was on top. 34-22. at halftime. but the Hogs controlled the boards in the last two quart- ers and routed the Rebels. 59-54. Larry Hogue spear- headed a determined Arkansas rebounding game, grab- bing 16 off the boards. The surprising Pigs invaded Shreveport intent upon making Louisiana State the victim of their sixth straight win. Arkansas came out on the long end of a thrilling overtime game. 84-81. The Razorbacks drilled .492 from the field and Carlton again led the team with 24 points the season ' s high to that date. Boyer scored 19 and Jim Wilson coupled 13 points with a fine defensive game. The Razorbacks were beginning to pick up steam and it was rumored that some of the Texas sportswriters were a little less confident of their pre-season South- west Conference hardcourt predictions than they would admit. Over the Christmas holidays the Razorbacks were more concerned with hardcourt strategy than Christmas turkey. The non-conference Poinsetta Tournament in Greenville. South Carolina, gave the Hogs a chance to keep in shape for the torrid Southwest Conference race soon to begin. Arkansas faced Clemson College, the host team, in the first round of competition. The game was too close for comfort, but the Clemson Tigers could never quite close Arkansas ' 37-30 halftime lead. They did. however, stage a late rally behind the sharpshooting of Brennon (24 points I. which made Arkansas fans un- easy until the final buzzer. Carlton and Boyer paced the Razorbacks with 16 points apiece. Anderson (20) screens as Wofford (21) edges out Missouri player in drive for goal. Larry Wofford, a junior from Fort Smith, proved to be very valuable as a good rebound3r and defensive player this year. 348 Jim Magness Bobby Anderson Larry Hogue In the finals of the Poinsetta Classic. Arkansas mauled Georgia Tech. 72-42. in perhaps the easiest game of the season. The Hogs dominated both the scoring column and the backboards as Alan Morrison hit for 15 points arid Carlton and Hogue netted 13 and 1 respectively. Not one of Georgia ' s players broke into two-digit scoring figures as the team hit a lowly .101 from the field. With the Poinsetta Classic trophy on the shelf and an eight game winning streak in the record books, the Razorbacks returned to Fayetteville to oppose Texas A M, with high hopes for a Southwest Conference Basketball Championship. They pushed their victory string to nine by defeating the Texans, 64-59. in their first conference game of the season. Boyer and Wilson headed up the Hog roster with 19 and 14 points respectively, while Carroll Brous- sard. A M ' s leading scorer, hit for 21. Larry Hogue (33) had the honor of breaking the Razorbacks ' old scoring record for a conference game. Con- test with Rice found Boyer and Carl- ton hot, so hot that Boyer set out the second half after scoring 32 in the first half. Score was something new in Barnhill Fieldhouse, with Arkansas 104 and the hapless Rice Owls 84. Obviously disinterested Missouri player watches game from reclining position as Carlton (22) takes jumpshot from the side- court. Arkansas defeated Missouri 72-68 in the second game of the ' 61- ' 62 season. Basketball Arkansas ' nine game winning streak was finalK snapped when they traveled to Austin. Texas, to meet the Longhorns. Superior Texas height and a poor field goal percentage told the tale, as the Razorbacks suffered their first conference loss. 59-73. Meanwhile, back at the ranch, Texas Tech. who had already beaten Texas. 77-76. lost to A M. throwing the Southwest Confer- ence back into its usual maze of unpredictability. Hoping to better their conference record of 1-1. the Hogs came home to host the league leading S.M.U. Mus- tangs. The Mustangs boasted a tight, versatile defense and two standout performers. 6-6 Jan Loudermilk and 6-7 David S iegmund. These factors were decisive in a 77-70 Pony victory, as Loudermilk scored 26 points and Siegmund accounted for 14. The one bright spot of the game was Tommy Boyer ' s scoring performance. He racked up 24 points, including 16 out of 17 from the charity stripe. This broke the school ' s old free throw record of 15 in a single game. Smarting from two successive conference losses, the Razorbacks set out for Fort Worth and Texas Christian University, determined to prove they hadn ' t cashed in their SW Conference Championship chips vet. As ex- pected, the taller Frogs outrebounc ' ed Arkansas, but the Hogs ' offense proved too much for the home team and the Razorbacks pulled their conference record up to the .500 mark with a 64-61 victory. T.C.U. had had a very poor season, winning only one game in 11 starts, but thev were a stronger team than the record indicated, as the Hogs had to hit a blazing .519 to nose them out. The league race pressure eased temporarily as Ar- kansas journeyed to Tulsa for the last non-conference game of the season. A determined Razorback scoring and rebounding effort made short work of the Hurri- canes. 99-77. Carlton hit 14 out of 16 free throws and made 6 field goals to lead the team with 26 points. Wof- ford racked up 16 points and Boyer and Wilson ac- counted for 14 and 13 respectively. The Hogs came home to gain a decisive 104-84 vic- tory over the Rice Owls and a 3-2 mark in conference play. Arkansas hit better than half of their field goal attempts and Carlton shot a red hot .765 from the field to compile 32 points, his biggest production of the sea- 350 v During time-outs and between halves, coach Rose could always be found leaning over his play- ers, speaking soft words of en- couragement while trainer Bill Ferrell provided the Razorbacks their needs to cool off and re- lax. The soft words of instruc- tion and encouragement have long been a trademark of coach Rose. . i son. The team total of 104 points was also the Razorback high water mark of the year. A large Fayetteville crowd turned out to see the Razorbacks lose a heartbreaker to Texas Tech. 66-64. Arkansas had a 33-31 lead at halftime. but couldn ' t stave off a second half assault, as Tech ' s Hudgens drilled 16 points in the last quarter. Boyer was the only Hog who could find the range, scoring 22 points over the course of the game. This contest left Texas Tech with a 5-1 con- ference record and the league leadership. The sports headline, " Hogs Face Lowly Baylor To- night " , proved quite inappropriate, as " Lowly Baylor " put down the Razorbacks. 76-60, in Waco, Texas. The Bears ' victory all but extinguished Arkansas ' hopes for a conference crown and left them struggling for a first- division position. On the brighter side, however, Boyer and Carlton had emerged as the first and second-ranked free throw specialists in national statistics. Boyer drilled 33 points and Carlton 24, to again give the home crowd something to cheer about, as the Razor- backs beat the T.C.U. Frogs. 90-80. at Barnhill Field House. Boyer ' s 33 points were good enough to give the Fort Smith junior a tie for the second best one-night scoring record in Porker history. The Rice Owls proved they were no team to he thrashed 104-! 4. and just stand by to be disgraced again. They lay in wait in Houston for the Razorbacks with blood in their eye and took revenge for the earlier lop- sided game. Carlton ' s 20 points was the onlv double- digit scoring figure on the Razorback squad, and the Owls exerted a team effort which left the Hogs on the short end of a 63-55 game. After losing four of the last five games, the only significant contribution the Razorbacks could make to the Southwest Conference standings was to knock South- ern Methodist University out of a first-place tie with lexas Tech in the final game of the season. The Hogs gave S.M.U. a scrap all the way. but the Fonys ' torrid .538 from the field and 28 of 32 free throw attempts were too much for the battling Porkers, and the game ended, " 4-81. S.M.U. Jerry Carlton. one of the greatest plavers in the history of Ra orbark basketball, very fittingly led the team with 22 points in his last game for the University of Arkansas. Boyer not trying to frighten opposition, mask is necessary for protec- tion of nose injured in practice. His eyesight was not impaired how- ever, as he continued to hit an amazing percentage of free throws. - First Row: Donald Rnwe, Jerry Johns, Phillip Kolb, Jerry Hughes, Ken Blankenship, Lenn Rabh, John Deardorff. Second Row. Coach " Ah " Bidwell, Haydn Hicks, Lynn James, Jim Martindale, Bill Runyan, Ed Renfrew, Jim Hartness, Gary Brown. Gary Looney, Jim Lee. Wendell Goodwin. Track 352 Track ran into the same old problems this year with several outstanding candidates as record breakers not participating. Sprinter I.ance Alworth was ineligible to run due to his having signed a pro football contract earlier in the year. And hurdler Ralph Broclie decided to spend his time running; for a student body office rather than running the high hurdles. The Razorback team attended several meets, enter- ing both teams and individuals. However, the Porkers once again found it difficult to compete with only a skeleton team. In the Arkansas Relays on the University campus. Rrodie turned out to run the hurdles, only to he beaten by Rex Stucker of Kansas Stale, also running unattached. Also in the Arkansas Rela- s. pole vaulter Jerry Hughes did liis best to better his own record at the Uni- versit : and this he accomplished without too much trouble onlv to be beaten by J. D. Martin of Oklahoma. In the Relays, many new records were set mainly In teams and individuals of oilier schools. There were the same old problems for another year. Razorback hurdler, running independently, runs just a hair behind Kansas State high hurdler Rex Stucker, who was also unattached. ' T BlWD. The University ' s most outstanding pole vaulter in years, Jerry Hughes is shown in competition in The Arkansas Relays in which he broke his UofA record of fourteen feet but failed to match OU ' s J. D. Martin. 4 Larry Vest goes up and over in high jump event in Arkansas Relays. Vest bettered his own record of six feet, but still was defeated. 353 Baseball Pre-season predictions didn ' t paint a very rosy pic- ture for Coach Bill FerrelPs Razorbac k baseball team which had lost some fine players the previous year and faced a major rebuilding task. It began to look like prediction might become reality when the team lost four out of their first five games, but the Porkers finally began to coordinate their hitting and pitching, and they are presently enjoying their best season in 15 years. After their initial losing streak, the Razorbacks chalked up four victories in a row at home and prepared for a long road trip over the Easter Holidays. There was much concern over whether the Porkers could stand up to the rugged schedule ahead (eleven games in ten days I , but they dispelled any doubts, winning eight of the eleven games and arriving home with a 13-7 record. Shortstop Jerry Carlton. a fine all-round athlete. i? leading the team in hitting for the third straight year with a .382 average and six home runs. Sophomore third baseman Marl Carter is close on his heels with a healthy .369. Delano Cotton, a righthander from Fay- etteville, is leading the pitching staff with a 4-1 rec- ord, despite a sore arm which plagued him during the first part of the road trip. If the Razorbacks can win their last two games with Tulsa. they will have posted the best season record since baseball was resumed at Arkansas in 1947. Razorback pitcher Delano Cotton fires a fastball across the plate in a victory over Pittsburg State Teachers College of Kansas. Versatile Cotton was one of the few returning lettermen from the 1961 squad. Fir.it Row: Jim Bone. Uarrell Williams, James Johnson, Lynn Ellint. Mike Haynie. Gary Weaver. Si-cond Rvic: Ted Muni. Jerry Carlton. Jerry Wheeler, Bill Junes. Paul Suilen. Third Row: Coarh Daddy Waller. Dan Mulhiillen. Marl Carter. Delano Cotton. Jackie Whillock. Billy Joe Moody. Coach Bill Kerrell. ' W nie. look lite " lost for trs finally 15 yens, azorhads ' " id stand win ten : eight of record 1 athlete. rinl phoinore i Kith i ran Fay. itt luring the MS 1 : d since Outfielder Ted Mont takes a hefty cut at a pitch from a Pittsburg southpaw. The Razor- backs played both games with Pittsburg at home and won both in an excellent season. Season ' s Record Arkansas 4 Arkansas 7 Arkansas 5 Arkansas 7 Arkansas 4 Arkansas 5 Arkansas 11 Arkansas 6 Arkansas 12 Arkansas Arkansas 2 Arkansas 13 Arkansas 5 Arkansas 8 Arkansas 6 Arkansas 4 Arkansas 2 Arkansas 2 Arkansas 6 Arkansas 7 Buena Vista Buena Vista Buena Vista Missouri U. Missouri U. Pittsburg Pittsburg Emporia State Emporia State Baylor NE Louisiana NW Louisiana NE Louisiana NW Louisiana NE Louisiana NE Louisiana NW Louisiana NW Louisiana Centenary Centenary 8 8 4 15 10 1 3 2 3 5 3 8 4 4 5 1 4 1 2 2 HHP " " " ' t - Lett to Ripht: Phillip Kolh. Haydn Hicks, John Deartiorff, Lynn James, Bill Runyan, Glen Babb. Cross-Country 356 1 he Razorback cross country team suffered stagger- ing graduation losses after many years of Southwest Conference domination. Arkansas has undoubtedly been the top cross country team in the Southwest Conference the last ten years and one of the best in the nation. The Razorbacks won the SWC Championship for four con- secutive years, beginning in 1056. Much to the team ' s dismay. Razorback great Jackie Nelson was not available this year. He was the South- west Conference Cross Country Champion last year and was rated the best three-miler in the nation. The loss of Wendell Goodwin, a strong half-miler. was also felt. He is now the assistant coach. Haydn Hicks and Lynn James were th e only re- turning lettermen. but the team has gained some young talent. Glenn Babb. John Deardorff. and Phillip Kolb are all excellent prospects and give promise of an improved cross country team the next few years. John Deardorff. especially, gives cause for opti- mism about the future. Only a sophomore, he should be running about 9 :, ' - () in the two mile race before the Southwest Conference Meet. All in all. the cross country team may not fare quite as well this year as they have in the past, but a young talented squad may make it rough on other teams in the next couple of years. Outstanding sophomore Deardorff competes in the Southwestern Conference Cross-Country meet in which the UofA placed second. 3 John Deardorff, probably the outstanding member of present squad, appears to be very promising in the future and offers much optimism. 357 V KBMVAJHL First Row: Roy Murtishaw, Allan Beauchamp. Serontl Row. Charles Long. Jack Bailey. Mike Meistrell. 358 Tennis Jay Dickey. Arkansas ' top performer the past two seasons, took over as coach of the tennis team this year with only two returning lettermen to bolster the squad. He stated before the season began that he would be willing to sacrifice a successful ' 62 season in order to be able to follow a policy of rebuilding and expansion. Special emphasis has been placed on a program de- signed to attract more young talent and interest through- out the state. Five netters, an unusually high number, are presently receiving athletic scholarships. Dickey contracted a much harder schedule for this season ' s team than Arkansas has ever played before. Be- sides playing some of the better teams from neighboring states, the Porkers went up against two strong Southwest Conference teams for the first time in UofA history. The team wound up with a 2-8-1 record, winning a pair from SW Missouri State and tying Kansas State College. They lost single contests to SMU and TCU. while dropping a pair to NE Oklahoma. Tulsa. and Wichita University. Alan Beauchamp, a Fayetteville boy. led the team this year, winning seven sets and losing four. The Porkers ' prospects look much better for next year. Four of the five varsity players. Charles Long. Beauchamp. Mike Meistrell and Tommy Stevens, will be returning. Jack Bailey will graduate, but his spot will be filled by Roy Murtishaw. a promising freshman with In action against Tulsa University, top Razorback netman Jack Bailey follows through on his serve in doubles match which Razorbacks lost. Golf In a match with TCU at Fayetteville, Razorback golfer Dan Murphy lines up his putt on seventeenth green in the highly contested match. .. - " Under the guidance (if Kills Hogan. Fa etteville Country Clul) professional. Arkansas has attracted sev- eral of the state ' s top young golf prospects and has embarked on a program of renewed interest in the sport. R. H. Sikes, junior from Springdale, is a standout performer and has gained national prominence in golf- ing circles. He won the National Public Links Cham- pionship last summer and was selected to play in the Masters ' Tournament at Augusta. Georgia this year a rare honor. Twin brothers Dick and Dan Murphy gained valuable experience last year and. along with Gary Gross, give the Porkers a veteran foursome with a solid game. The team got olf to a poor start this year with a bad month of weather for golfing and with Sikes playing in the Masters ' Tournament at Georgia. His first match upon returning to the campus came against TCU ' s Dick Montgomery, who shot a torrid 64 last year in edging Sikes at Fort Worth. This time Sikes got under par with a fine 67 on the Arkansas course, and the Porkers top- pled TCU. 5-1. The victory upped the Porker record to Vz points against 12% for the opposition in league, play. Remaining SWC matches have Arkansas at Texas Tech April 23. and home games against TCU on May 5 and against Texas May 7. If the Razorbacks can con- tinue to improve, there ' s still a good chance they might finish in the top three. Left to Right: Dick Murphy, Bill Hairr, Gary Gross, R. H. Sikes, Tommy Fuqua, Danny Kartell, Dan Murphy. Shoat Football Arkansas ' freshman football team plowed through a five-game schedule in a manner which seemed to promise greater things to come. Untied and unde- feated, they compiled a total of 89 points, as opposed to 7 by their opponents. In the first game, Bobby Reynolds ' third-quarter touchdown told the tale, and the Porkers edged past Oklahoma State, 6-0. North Texas State fell easier prey to the Frosh, 26-0. as quarterback Garland Ridenour had a field day. Ridenour gained 68 yards rushing and completed two of five passes for 44 more yards. Ronnie Caveness and Mike Hales were standouts on defense. Reynolds was again the major ground gainer, and Mike Hales turned in another brilliant defensive effort, as Arkansas ' freshmen downed Tulsa, 23-0 for their third victory in as many starts. Texas Tech accounted for the only points scored against Arkansas all year, but couldn ' t dent the Pigs ' won-lost record. Tech gained more yards than Arkansas, but a Caveness-led defense held tight and the Razorback understudies won their fourth, 14-7. Ronnie Higgins paced the Frosh with 94 yards as they handily defeated Wichita. 20-0, to close out the season. Higgins, Reynolds and Ridenour each scored touchdowns. Immediately before the varsity football season began last fall, the freshmen could be found knocking heads with upperclassmen. Here, they leave the stadium as the final scrimmage before the season ends. 3()0 Shoat halfback Gene Anderson (26) just misses a pass from quarter- back Garland Rldenour in Texas Tech game which Shoats won, 14-7. During informal scrimmages during spring practice, the Shoats were split up and teamed with the varsity and T-teams, enabling Coach Broyles to more easily make up his three platoons for next fall. First Row: Billy Ray Wood, John Joiner, Johnny Sanders, Jimmy Atchley, Mike Smith, Jack Briley. Second Row: Larry Taylor, Wayne Rivers, Mike Cecil, Frank Bayler, Richard Remke, James Bane. Shoat Basketball Mike Cecil (30) drives around opponent as teammate Billy Ray Wood (22) watches at a distance. Cecil was one of the top rebounders for the Shoats as Wood was the second highest scorer of the season. This year ' s Shoats might be described as a " fairly middlin ' " basketball learn that would have done better with a little more height on the court. The team ' s 6-6 won-lost record wasn ' t quite up to par for the outstand- ing 38-9 record Coach " Duddy " Waller has turned in for the Shoat team prior to this year, but it was cer- tainly no disgrace, as the squad faced a rough schedule. The Shoats won two from Southwest Baptist and Conner ' s ASM. split a pair of games with both Fort Smith Junior College and the Oklahoma City Frosh. and lost both contests to Tulsa and Texarkana Junior College. Jim Bane, a Branson, Missouri boy. and Billy Wood from Judsonia were the big guns for the team, scoring 197 and 169 points respectively. Mike Cecil scored 95 points and Wayne Rivers accounted for 94, while both boys turned in good rebounding performances. The Shoat starting five, consisting of Bane. Wood, Cecil. Rivers, and Mike Smith, hit well from the field, each with a percentage of better than .400. and the team as a whole hit a blazing .432. Next year Coach Glen Rose will have a good part of his varsity squad back, and it will be up to this year ' s Shoats to add depth to the Razorbacks in a bid for the Southwest Conference Championship. 362 Shoat Track Throwing the shot in the freshman division of the Arkansas Relays, Don Schilling has shown more potential in his first year than any other weight man the University of Arkansas has seen in fifty years. felines ounders for ks Mn The Shoat team of 1962 has possibly the best balance and depth of any freshman track team ever at Ar- kansas. It has strong performers in the sprints, hurdles, distances, and field events. Dave Crawford, James Mace, and Jerry Cluff rep- resent a trio of very capable quarter-milers. All of them are capable of getting well under the fifty second mark. Russell Banks leads a foursome of better than average half-milers, including Jeff Pride, Clyde Cook, and Ron- ald Page. In the mile run. Bobby Williamson is expected to finish the season in about the 4.22 range. One of the most versatile men on the squad. George Russ is an excellent broad jumper and runs a good cen- tury, 220, and quarter mile. He jumped a phenomenal 23 ' 4 " in Benton High School. Adding depth next year to the already strong varsity hurdles crew will be Jim Mace, who can run the highs in less than 15 seconds. In the field events, the Shoats boast the best shot and discus man in U of A track history. Don Schilling has already broken the varsity record in the shot and is approaching the discus record. James Mayer has pole- vaulted 13 ' 6 " and will probably break the Shoat record. The team has participated in three meets this year and is now preparing for the Southwest Conference Meet to be held in Waco, Texas. First Row: Clyde Cook, Jerry Cluff, George Russ. Mike Classen Boliliv Williamson. Second Row: Dave Crawford. Bob TennanI James Mace, Don Schilling. Russell Banks, John Denton, Jame Mayer. Coach Wendell Goodwin. Intramurals Intramurals in the independent league has been dominated b) the Ex-Bulldogs this year. This team, com- posed primarily of boys who formerly played for the Fayetteville High School Bulldogs, has a commanding lead with only two major sports left to be completed. The Ex-Bulldogs have compiled an impressive 1,015 points in league play, winning tennis doubles, golf, badminton singles and doubles, basketball, volleyball, and horseshoes singles. Buchanan House is in second place with 710 points; and Wesley Foundation and the Rebel Rousers have 575 and 560 points respectively. The fraternity AAA league race is a little closer, but the SAE ' s have a healthy lead with only the bowling and track results still out. Sigma Nu jumped off to an early lead, winning the regular football league cham- pionship, but lost to SAE in the playoffs their first defeat in over two years. The SAE ' s also edged Sigma Nu out by two points for the basketball championship to take the league lead: and they have not relinquished it yet. Sigma Chi has dominated the minor sports and, along with Sigma Nu. still has an outside chance to win the intramurals trophy. To date, the SAE ' s have com- piled 915 points, and Sigma Nu and Sigma Chi each have 740. Coach Rodney Ryan Intramural Director Football was the roughest intramural sport; and someone inevitably gets hurt during the season although the sport is supposedly that of the " touch " variety. Here, TKE and Acacia battle each other. 304 " Standing room only " crowd looks on as Phi Delta Theta and Sigma Chi, two of strongest basketball teams in intramural competition, play a crucial game. Steve Pelphry, shown with the ball, tries to detect a weakness in the Sigma Chi defense. The Skis won the game, 36-32. ADPi Mary Kay Beavers, volleyball player extraordi- naire, returns serve to opponents. Volleyball is prob- ably the most active intramural sport for UofA women. Poolroom of Student Union became location of hot snooker matches which were a minor sport of intramural program. While scheduled games were being played, students wanting to play pool or billiards became a problem when they demanded their rights and complained. Intramurals Tommy Stephens, Sigma Nu southpaw, crouches intently over plate and wonders why Sigma Chi outfielders and cheerleaders are huddled in center field. Charlie Moore demonstrates internationally famous " Sigma Chi Hunker " in background. Stephens has hairiest legs on field. Intramural Winners Fraternity AAA Football . _ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tennis (singles) . Sigma Nu Tennis (doubles) Sigma Chi Golf Sigma Chi Badminton (singles) . _ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Badminton (doubles) Sigma Chi Basketball Sigma Alpha Epsilon Snooker (singles) Pi Kappa Alpha Snooker (doubles) _ Pi Kappa Alpha Ping Pong (singles) Sigma Chi Ping Pong (doubles I Sigma Chi Volleyball Sigma Nu Horseshoe (singles) Sigma Alpha Epsilon Horseshoe (doubles I Sigma Alpha Epsilon Independent Football Buchanan House Tennis (singles I Sedgewell House Tennis (doubles I Ex-Bulldogs Golf Ex-Bulldogs Badminton (singles) Ex-Bulldogs Badminton (doubles I . Ex-Bulldogs Basketball Ex-Bulldogs Snooker (singles) . Buchanan House Snooker (doubles) Buchanan House Ping Pong (singles! Buchanan House Ping Pong (doubles) Wesley Foundation Volleyball Ex-Bulldogs Horseshoe (singles) Ex-Bulldogs Horseshoe (doubles) Buchanan House Man in independent singles play in ping pong serves as opponent prepares to return ball. Ping pong was split up into two periods, one in the fall and one in the spring. One team dominated play in the fraternity AAA league; but play was split in independent league. On this centennial celebration of the Morrill Land Grant Act, it is fitting that we recognize that bill by which the ROTC program was instituted. Through this program, we are provided with the discipline, leadership, and citizenship which are necessary for us to remain strong in the world of today. Army ROTC First Row. Colonel L. G. Brown, Executive Officer; Colonel Linwood Griffin, Jr., PMS T; Lt. Colonel W. R. Hanks. MS II. Second Row: Major T. E. Oberley. MS I; Major R. W. Fisher, MS III; Capt. X. M. Holt, MS II; Major H. E. Gray, Jr., MS IV; Capt. J. W. Morse, AS I. Linwood Griffin, Jr. Colonel, PMS T Since 1873 the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps has offered modern training to hundreds of cadets on the University of Arkansas campus. The purpose of this program is the training of college stu- dents to assume executive positions in either the regular or reserve Army after graduation from the University. A freshman enrolled in the Army R.O.T.C. pro- gram is instructed in United States ' military history, hasic military principles, and modern weapons of the Army. As a sophomore, the cadet examines the role of the Army in national defense and learns the techniques c;f ma]) reading and fire control. Cadets are selected for the advanced program by a hoard of officers on the basis of character, leadership, intelligence, aptitude and alertness. In this program the cadets are taught leadership techniques, logistics, tactics, military law and instruction methods. Between the junior and senior years the advanced cadets attend a six-week training program at one of the Army installa- tions where they receive more intensive instruction and acquire field experience in the use of weapons under simulated, battle conditions. Upon completion of the Military Science program at the University, the cadet is commissioned as a sec- ond lieutenant in the United States Army. Firsl Row: MSfjt. (). H. Sievers, MSgt. A. H. Jink?, MSgt. P. ( ' ,. Marney. Second Row: Sut. 1st Class L. G. Wisniewski, Sjit. 1st Class C. A. Ellanl. Speoialist-5 M. L. Brigade Staff First Row: Lt. Colonel C. C. Bra .il, Lt. Colonel T. 13. Barham. Lt. Colonel J. E. Hill. Second How: Captain M. Thompson, Lt. Colonel D. D. Evans, Captain R. C. Woodruff, Major S. A. Brown. Third Row. Lt. Colonel J. T. Backus, Colonel C. Bodishbaugh, Brieade Colonel W. A. Guinn, Lt. Colonel M. D. Hale. During the orientation drill period, newly-recruited Army ROTC cadsts get a sampling of their military lives while at the University. Rifle Team ' irsl Row. M S O. H. Sievers: Ken Schrantz; Roy Walter ; Charles Hooks: Jim Williams, Captain; Roy Bishop; Gerald Voncl: I.ina Helm; Capt. James W. Morse. Second Row. Rephael I ' arker. Richard Castile. Earl Nealey, Nano Turcli. Linwood Griffin. Andy Latta. Third Row. David Netherton. David Heins, Peter Hart. William Risser, William Wood, Robert Griffin. i Jim Williams, Captain of the Rifle Team, receives the trophy won by the team by placing 3rd of a field of 49 in match at Texas College of Art and Industries. 372 Mwta. Senior Officers fj ' rst KOMJ: Lucietti, Parsons, Byars, Merritt, Wilcox, Potter, Bridgforth, Thompson, Taylor, Taliferro, Longinatti, Foust, Sen- eriz, Fant, Weiss, Wesson, Pittman, Walls, Inzer, Aycock. Sec- ond Row: Moody, Byars, Nahas, Mar, Colvin, Clark, Mote, McWhorter, Liles, Fee, Schink, Hand, Beutelschies, Bowie, Walt, Kellam, Lowe, Anderson, Cover, Hale. Third Row: Bodishbaugh, Jones, Girdner, Garrett, Evans, Hill, Brazil, Her- man, Backus, Buckner, Harper, Parse, Bass, Hanby, Wisley, Lockhart, Doyle, McNulty, Manatt. Fourth Row: Moore, Cis- sell, Buttry, Hunnicutt, Mazzanti, Brandt, Knight, Bryson, Bar- ham, McGowan, White, Woodruff, Coy, Hanby, West, Hill, Hale, Brown, Guinn. Junior Officers first Row. Burnett. Wilkerson, Beatlie, Regan, Feilke, Friley, Smith, Neal, Watkins. May, J. Grubhs, Riggs, Whiteside. Second Roiv: Brown, Bedall, McKuin. Gass, Britt, Donaldson, Plunket, liradberry, Stevens, Linam, Munger, Smith, Garner, Lyon. Third Row: Mayes, Norden, Rothert, Hill Gormon, Seay, Cooper, Hawkin, Thorton, Atkins. Bainbridge, J. D. Johnson, John. Fourth Row Crumpacker, Adams, Collins. Si-hmitt. Lit- trell, Brazil, Tabor, Riner, Snezor, Lawson. Summers, Davis, .1. R. Johnson. fi i Row: Carney, Briggs, Brownd. H. K. Grubbs, Beard, Art , Harrod. McCay, Probst, Alexander. Banks. Gentry, MoKenzie. Susan Smith Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Delta Delta Delta Ann Rhodes Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Gamma Normandie Frigillana Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Zeta Tau Alpha Army Sponsors Scarlett Cornwell Honorary Cadet Colonel Chi Omega Marty Kerksieck Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Holcombe Hall 37-1 II Shirley Thomas Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Gamma Red-blooded young men of the UofA fulfilled their obligations in ROTC by picking up classcards during registration but stood in line mainly to get help from honorary sponsor Judy Gunn. Army ROTC Band First Row: Inzer, Donaldson, Cooper, Kinsey, Jones, Harris, Woolard. Second Row: Leone, Rowton, Jordan, Watts, McFee. Third Row: Thompson, Fogg, O ' Pry, Tiberus, Burton. Fourth Row: Davidson, Pryson, Lee, Spivey, Stingberg. Fifth Row: Nolan, Mayfield. Olds. Letting. Hill. Sixth Row: Park, Daniel. Hendern, Scott, Shearer. Seventh Row: Kemp. Rea, Lnsby. Hollan, Gerraaine. Eighth Row: Hardman, Clark. Porter, Edgin, Anderson. Ninth, Row: Stiles, Flanagan, Wheeler, Poole. ,S7. r ) First Platoon: Graf, Howard, Rhyne, Shick, Jackson, Capt. Oberley, Bledsoe, Beasley, Pelphrey, Hill, Sullenberger, Grif- fen, Shelton, Beasley, Mizell, Medlin, Stewart, Harper, Griffen, Moody, Biles, Scruggs, Smith, Brownd, Simpson, Smith, Lance. Burks. Second Platoon: Alford, Tyler, Eddy, Dear, Glover, Schmidt, Brazil, Crutchfield, Capt. Oberley, Fabinsky, Pence, Bartell, Brown, Briscoe, Lewis, Mackey, Stanger, Bryant, Spahn, Simp- son, Clark. Claiborne, Fairchild, Priddy, Hart, Wells, Swift, Wood, Gattis, Martindale. Dubbell, Hart, Chambers, Moeller, Wells. Pershing Rifles The Pershing Rifles, founded in 1894 by General John J. Pershing. is a national military society for cadets in the hasic Military Science program. With the purpose of furthering military excellence on the drill field, this group selects its members on the qualities of leadership, participation in ROTC activities, and proficiency in drill. During the year the Pershing Rifles are called upon to serve as an honor guard for visiting dignitaries and the inspecting officers of the 4th Army. Their drill team is a very important facet of the ROTC program here on the University campus. In addition to per- forming in various parades around the state, this expert group marched in the Mardi Gras parade in New Orleans and participated in the 7th Regiment Drill Competition at Oklahoma State University. 376 Prospective members for Pershing Rifles bear the torrential lecture of a member in a military fashion. This well designates future members. First Row: Major Fisher, Thompson, Fant, Forrest, Kellam. Gass, Parsons, Hill, Captain Bryson. Second Row: Wilson, Seay, Fee, Colvin, Britt, Inzer, Wislet, Beard, E. Brown, S. Brown, Hand, Harper, Nordin, Davis. Scabbard And Blade The National Society of Scabbard and Blade, an honorary organization for advanced cadets of the Army and Air Force ROTC. had its beginning on the Uni- versity of Arkansas campus in 1916 with the estab- lishment of " B " Company of the Second Regiment. Each fall cadets are selected on the basis of scholar- ship, leadership, and interest in the military program. The organization strives to raise the military standards in American colleges and universities, to unite a closer relationship between their military departments, to en- courage and foster the essential qualities of efficient officers and to promote friendship among cadet of- ficers. These cadets enter a week of hazing concluded by the annual sham battle and initiation. This year the Scabbard and Blade will in conjunc- tion with the Arnold Air Society sponsor the major social event of the ROTC activities for the year, the Military Ball. During the Ball this group forms the traditional saber arch through which the honorary cadet sponsors are formally presented. Honor color gu ard of Scabbard and Blade made various appearances during the year, many of which were at the basketball games play- ed in Fayetteville. v il .1., 377 Air Force ROTC First Row: Lt. Colonel B. E. Moon, AS III; Capt. G. W. Sullivan, AS II; Major L. L. Dunlap, Jr., AS IV. Second Row: Capt. R. K Peter- son, AS II; Capt. E. G. Kruggle, AS I; Major R. E. Phelps, AS I Neal H. Hardin, Jr. Lt. Colonel, PAS Informed citizenship in the Aerospace Age begins here on the University of Arkansas campus with the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps. This year over eight hundred students are enrolled in the Air Science program which provides the United States Air Force with well-trained officers, pilots, and navigators. First-year cadets study principles of flight, military aviation history, and opportunities on the Aerospace Team. Than as sophomore cadets they are introduced to aerial warfare and man ' s exploration of space. It is during this year that many cadets are given minor assignments on the drill field in preparation for future responsibilities as cadet officers. Cadets are selected for advanced training on the basis of their successful completion of both the Air Force Officer ' s Qualification Test and a physical ex- amination, their past record and their being accepted by a board of officers. As advanced cadets these stu- dents are instructed in the techniques of navigation, weather, and the principles of military law. Between their junior and senior years the cadets attend Sum- mer Training units for a four-week intensive program of officer training. Following graduation these men are commissioned as second lieutenants in the United States Air Force. 378 First How: Tech. Sgt. Wm. H. McConnell; Tech Sgt. K. A. Haherkorn; Staff Sgt. H. R. Baugh. Scronrf Row: Tech. Sgt. J. R. Bowles: Airman 1st. Class E. N. Champlin, .Jr. Cadet Wing Staff First Row: Cadet Major Richburg, Cadet Major Drown. Cadet Lt. Colonel Fenix, Cadet Lt. Colonel Cherry, Cadet Major Beavers. Second Row: Cadet Lt. Colonel Baber, Cadet Lt. Colonel Fullerton. Cadet Colonel Jones. Cadet Lt. Colonel Grinstead, Cadet Lt. Colonel Spencer. Expressions of concern, mild enjoyment, and utter ecstasy don the faces of Air Force ROTC cadets as they size-up prospective sponsors. 379 Junior And Senior Cadets First Row: Beavers, Brown, Cherry. Baber. Fullerton, Jones, Grinstead, Spencer, Fenix, Forrest. Second Row: Richburg, White, Beachem, Gulp, Lucas. Brand. Norsworthy, Nolen. Third Roiv: Dobbs, Tabler. Floyd. Babbidge. Garrett, Pearson, Coe, Rains, Bassham. Fourth Row: McFerran, Koonce, Clark, Myers. Johnston, Brown, Miller, Blankenship. Fifth Row. Norwood, Stone, Cathey, Wagner, Grimes. Bauer. Air Force ROTC Band firxi Row: Stuart. Boyd. Strom! Row " . Briggs. Garrett. Blay- lock. Briley, Riggs, Ball. Third Row: Utley, Drazsnzak, Rogers. Prince, Daugherty. Carver. Fourth Row. McDaniel, Nowell. Scarbrough, Stanley, Thurston, Kingston. Fifth Row: Chandley, Lovelis. Fronobarger. James, Angel. Olvey. Sixth Row: Andrus, Davis, Beardsley. Lloyd. Pudlas, Crawford. . ' 580 iMias. W CWley, r: Andni!. Drill Team Knci-ling: Ken Skillnrn. Dwight Holley, Leon Dew, Jim Fine, John Tucker, Jack Giles, Virgil Sullivan, Bill Brown. Stand- ing: James Bass. Melvin Ireland. Bob Neighbors. Dwiirht Brown. George Morgan, John Adamson. V illard Smith, Jerry Rice. Don Finley. Dave C ' ronch. Jerry Sonderegger. Harassed by commands of James Bass, commander. The Air Force Drill Team spent February practice periods polishing performances for New Orleans and the Mardi Gras. It is said that sharpness is due to enthusiasm but is more than likely due to commander Bass. Linda Kay Cooper Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Pi Beta Phi Miki Bailey Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Kappa Kappa Gamma Air Force Sponsors Mary Ann Griffin Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Zeta Tau Alpha Linda Rushton Honorary Cadet Colonel Chi Omega Gail Campbell Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Alpha Delta Pi II Vikiann Clark Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Pi Beta Phi Basic cadets stand at attention, receiving instructions and orders of the day from flight commander. Warm autumn weather found the cadets in Class X uniforms, sans coats. Arnold Air Society sponsor Vikiann Clark looks discrim [natively upon a cadet ' s uniform during formal inspection at the final fall semester drill. Although unable to issue demerits, she served the purpose of excellent morale-boosting for the A ir Science students. 383 First Row. Linda Rushton, Miki Bailey, Carol Ann Kirby, Jan Dandy. Second Row. Sue Fincher, Linda Kay Cooper, Mary Kay Stevenson, Andrea Anthony, Luellen Jones, Dorothy Rumph. Angel Flight The Angel Flight, a newly founded auxiliary of the Arnold Air Society, is the Air Force ROTC Spon- sor Corps at the University of Arkansas. This organi- zation was formed to advance and promote interest in the Air Force, to aid the progress of Arnold Air So- ciety, to act as official hostesses for and to participate in the social activities of Arnold Air Society and AF- ROTC at the University, and to serve as a campus service organization when called upon to do so. Executive Officer Andrea Anthony was assisted by Administrative Officer Dotty Rumph. Operations Officer Sue Fincher. and Informations Officer Mary- Kay Stevenson. One of the main activities for the year is t he planning and decorating for the Military Ball in conjunction with the Arnold Air Society and the Scahbard and Blade. This vear ' s sponsor of the Angel Flight is Lt. Colonel N. H. Hardin. Jr. Informations Officer Mary Kay Stevenson prepared pictures and copy for publicity on the 1962 Mil- itary Ball and AFROTC activities. Kneeling: Grinstead, Spencer, Cherry. Forrest. Fulerton. Lucas, Fenix. Koonce, Babbidge. Standing: Captain Peterson, Fubanks. Ki.se Vikiann Clark, Floyd, Myers. Hinshaw, Jones, Martin, Hall, Cotrell. Bauer, Kurenek. Tabler, Allen. Dobbs, Andrus Grimes, O ' Neal. Norsworthy. Vehick. Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society was founded as an hon- orary military society for Air Force ROTC cadets who distinguish themselves scholasticallv. The national organization was founded in 1947 to " further the pur- pose, mission, tradition, and concepts of the United States Air Force as a means of National Defense: pro- mote American citizenship: and create a close and more efficient relationship among Air Force Officer Train- ing Corps Cadets. " Membership is by invitation and scholastic require- ments include a 2.00 overall grade average and a 3.00 in Air Science courses. The local squadron sponsors the Drill Team which participates in numerous competitions and public events in a three state area. New members are pledged to this unit in the spring. They are rapidly integrated into the group activities among which are the sponsor- ing of the Band, the Air Police, and the Air Force Drill Team. Arnold Air officers Fullerton, Lucas, Forrest, Brown, and Brown hold im- promptu critique after orientation period for second semester fresh- men. The five tried to scare basic cadets with their meanness but main- ly demonstrated neatness in uniform. From the drab gray building which was once a men ' s dorm, then a women ' s dorm, come the thoughts and words of a unique group of people unique for their habits of little sleep, many cigarettes, and as many cokes as the machine will surrender. These people and their words give Hill Hall its fascination. Razorback Edmund Luther Dohoney Editor Hill Hall - Home of Insomnia Unlike most Razorbacks, this one didn ' t begin just a year ago. It was more like two. when John Moore was pacing around the offices of Southwestern Engraving Company, planning his book. Since then I ' ve done a lot of dreaming anrl planning. I didn ' t find out the ' ' truth ' ' until last fall. After writing letters and having a baby all summer, and after having Johnny Woodruff shoot all the dorms and houses in August, rush week was a welcome event. With the first day of classes came the first day of shoot- ing student portraits: and despite new cameras with loading problems and exposed film, we followed our schedule reasonably well, completing approximately four thousand student portrait? in four weeks. Having completed the portraits, we fought the physi- cal plant and the deans and found a place to shoot or- ganization pictures, eventually re-shooting most of them. At this point, the light came and the editor began to realize that organization is a wonderful thing for a yearbook if it works. But people managed to throw a kink into things. Riggs came through with the organizations copy, some a little late, some a little lacking: but he had other things to do. Although she never showed up at the office. Pat Elcan undertook the boring task of writing adminis- tration copy. And good old J. Alfred Rowton began to work on the Military section. I say " began " because his section was finallv finished in Januarv. two months after J. Alfred Rowton Military Editor Shirlee Parker Index Editor Knox Patterson Athletics Editor Lillian Marshall Arts Editor his deadline. But J. Alfred is a good old guy. The ' 62 Razorhack set a record for class editors - Joyce White and Malinda Massie began the tedious job of compiling the file and filing the pictures while Dolly McAdams supposedly supervised. For the first time in two years, the class and house panels were at the en- graver ' s before Christmas. We didn ' t see much of Noble Hill until after Christ- mas when he came up to write his halls copy. And like- wise, we never saw much of Milton Hughes and Sandra Wilson, co-editors of the fraternity section. Milton came up and worked for five minutes and talked for thirty; and Sandra seldom graced us with her presence ' except to ask what she could do. When we told her, she left. Doug Smith carne through with the body copy on the publications; so that was another obstacle out of our path. And all this time, good old, ever-faithful Lillian Marshall kept turning in copy on the plays, having al- ready finished her work on the departments and band, which are considered parts of fine arts for some reason. And, of course. I spent the whole first semester tracing my favorite lush. Larry Dum. through George ' s and his apartment, trying my best to get some athletic copy. We finally got part of football and then Knox Patterson took over at semester and proceeded to turn out some excellent copy. All year, my sharp brother Joe Powers set up books and kept us in the black. About December, he started to sell ads; and about April 5. he finished them. He never paid off his bet: but we did kind of settle it by mutual agreement. It ' s getting late in the year. Johnny Woodruff scared the hell out of me when he quit the Traveler; I figured we were next. A little squirt, who decided she liked pledging so well that she would try it again, decided she might as well do something worthwhile; so she came up to the office and finished up the beauty section and just about everything else. Bob Fraine. supposedly as- sociate editor, worked first semester and then came up twice during the second semester once to halfway prepare some copy for the printer, and a second time to run for next year ' s editor. He lost and I haven ' t seen him since. Joe Dickey Powers Business Manager Mike Riggs Organization Editor Pat Elcan Administration Editor Doug Smith Publications Editor Noble Hill Halls Editor Razorback Assistant Editor Kay Hafenbrak did most of the dirty work this year. Here, she laughs at the index which is supposed to be so simple but in reality is hell to compile. She was pretty hap- py when she had completed a tenth of it. No one told her she still had 3500 more names to type. Photographer Johnny Woodruff clings to roof of Humphreys Hall after failing again to complete an assignment. Woodruff often takes risks in his work he ' s been pushed from Hill Hall, Old Main tower, too. 390 Ron Hall, the freshman illiterate, and Mary Sue Hornor held up the heavy end of the work by typing the classes, the Greeks, the index, and just about every- thing else. We told a couple of Razorback Beauties they were obligated to work since they had been chosen as two of the six. And darned if old Remmel and Giss didn ' t believe us and work real hard for us during April. And Remmel was literate, a blessing in disguise. Although she was index editor, we only saw Shirlee Parker once. She, too, had her troubles finding the time to spend on the book. Easter and spring vacation rolled around; and my wife and master made me take home the dummy, which I did. And we worked like hell on the book until the end was in sight. We sweated through the athletic sec- tion and created the feature section. The only thing left was to go to Tulsa to celebrate and to Camden to read final page proofs. The pictures of Shannon and the days of vacation did it: and it ' s time to go fishing. Peace. When fraternity co-editors Hughes and Wilson saw what they had to do, they laughed. They ' ll probably laugh when pay checks come out. Ian Sue y ty]iii!j ml even, ofe they tens and Ciss is rin Jispik Shirlee : ike line and my !i.kick Jetic sec- iiin left i to read ike days Vace. ' ev had lo i COTS out. Bob Fraine made one of his rare appearances during :he typing of class copy to supervise work of Ron Hall and Mary Sue Hornor who know more about the work than he does. Despite Fraine ' s interfer- ence, they managed to complete copy in reasonable period of time. Razorback Staff Editor _ Ed Dohoney Editorial Secretary _ _ Nancy Dohoney Assistant Editor . Kay Hafenbrak Managing Editor .. Cathie Remmel Photography Editor . _ Johnny Woodruff Once-Upon-a-Time Associate Editor _ _ Bob Fraine Editorial Assistants . _ Ron Hall. Mary Sue Hornor Organizations Editor _Mike Riggs Administration Editor _ . Pat Elcan Class Co-Editors Joyce White, Malinda Massie Greek Co-Editors . Sandra Wilson, Milton Hughes Halls Editor . Noble Hill Athletic Editor _ Knox Patterson Assistant Athletic Writer _ _ Larry Dum Beauty Co-Editors .. Malinda Massie, Kay Hafenbrak Publications Editor _ Doug Smith Arts Editor _ Lillian Marshall Military Editor _ J. Alfred Rowton Index Editor _ Shirlee Parker Staff Assistants Beth Gifford, Larry Turner. Martha Ann McKinney. Bruce Roberts. Ann Fletcher. Jim Stewart. Jim Darr. Ra- mon a Roe. Dolly McAdams. Karen Giss. Business Manager . Joe Powers Assistant Business Manager Bill Kidder Photographic Contributions Johnny Woodruff, Jack Moses, Bob Nichols of University Editor- ial Service. Dallas Morning News. Arkan- sas Democrat. Arkansas Gazette. Terry Foynter. Ed Dohoney. Beauty Photographer Bob ' s of Fayetteville Hairy-armed Asst. Business Manager Bill Kidder is smart and set up the books for this year ' s book, despite claims of some other people. ) Traveler Armil Snow Editor A Crusade Every Friday It would be no exaggeration to say that there was a large amount of talent on the 1962 Traveler staff, or. as Terry Poynter was wont to say. " We could put out a damn good paper. " If the Traveler did not always live up to its potential well, who does? It was not a had Traveler, though, and probably underrated by the student body as a whole. It may not have met the expectations of the editor and associate editor at the beginning of the year, but then those two have always been a little detached from reality. Armil Snow edited this year ' s Traveler, and Armil Snow is a stor in himself. Four years in Hill Hall is a long, long time and Snow is not a man to let time slip idly by. It is not our purpose to write Snow ' s life story, however. He will do that himself, eventually. Snow served mainly in a supervisory capacity this year, writing less frequently but more clearly. Besides, he had other things on his mind, like getting married. After a man becomes domesticated, he is inclined to lose interest in staying up all night at the Traveler office. Doug Smith carried the title of associate editor - a little shakily at times. Smith fancies himself a writer of sorts, and his biggest contribution to the Traveler was in the form of editorials and columns on a wide range Terry Poynter Sports Editor Jenny Mitchell Managing Editor Lynn Rogers Editorial Assistant Ruthann Luedicke Editorial Assistant 392 of subjects. He did manage to offend quite a number of people, and when Smith is offensive he is happy. Assistant editor Jimmy Jones worked approximately twice as hard as any other Traveler staff member. Jones will he editor next year. Officially. The afore-mentioned Terry ( Nobody Asked Me. But . . .) Poynter completed a record third year as Traveler sports editor. Poynter is a journalist of the old school -- competent, profane, and thirsty - - and the most professional member of the staff. He should forget about selling real estate. Jenny Mitchell Chi Omega, cheerleader, Mortar Board, Sweetheart of Sigma Nu and Hill Hall was the managing editor. When she could find time off from her other activities, she put out the inside pages and did a better job than you would expect. There were others without whom the Traveler would have been in desperate straits: Ace reporter Lynn Rog- ers, little and loud; cheerful Ruthann Luedicke. undis- mayed at being the only Pi Phi on a staff loaded with Chi O ' s; eager Mike Riggs; good-looking Marian Al- ford. and the all-girl business staff led by all-girl Sandy Hillman. There were the usual stories during the year, and a few unusual ones. Possibly the most interesting con- cerned Dr. Albert Ellis, who told an overflow crowd in Waterman Hall that pre-marital sex relations were " normal and desirable. " The Traveler story touched off a state-wide controversy that ended with the editor de- fying the governor. Staff members came and went. Fun-loving Benny Combs, news editor the first semester, and Douglas Wil- son, promising young columnist and movie critic, both ran afoul of University regulations. I Not the same one. University regulations cover a lot of territory.) The Traveler editorial page, largely the work of Smith. Snow. Jones. Wilson, and cartoonist Garry Car- roll, was again received with mixed emotions, but the boys had fun with it anyway. Smith and Wilson praised beer and George ' s and the Baptists got mad. Snow favor- ed athletic integration, and the administration got mad. The whole staff dabbled in politics, and everybody got mad. Sandy Hillman Business Manager Mike Riggs News Editor Marian Alford Feature Editor Douglas Wilson Columnist Garry Carroll Cartoonist 393 Traveler Associate Editor Doug Smith studies one of the many irate letters he received concerning his weekly column, and won- if vorthwhile. ey anticipate ad layouts. But for the people who work on the Traveler a strange breed who thrive on cigarettes, coffee, and dexe- drine it is the little things that are remembered. The " editorial conferences " early in the year; Poynter com- plaining about all the ads on the sports page; Budweiser and boiled eggs at the Dickson Street office: the coedu- cational head; pictures of Jenny pasted on the wall with clever cutlines; noisy radiators that gave off too little heat or too much: the eccentric Coke machine: " Get that kid out of the drain; " the incredibly sloppy news room; high spirits and low grades. And that was, and is. the Traveler. If this seems a rather personal account it is because the Traveler is a personal thing as personal as the feeling of power you get every time you lean back in the swivel chair, prop your feet up on the horseshoe desk and send a freshman staff writer out on an assignment. It was good times, kids. DS Assistant Editor Jimmy Jones played the slot and always exuded an aura of competence, authority, and many foot-long chili dogs. 394 Fortifying themselves in preparation for writing Friday ' s contro- versial editorials, Snow and Smith contemplate their close companion, Echo Springs. As their columns often showed, either they had had too little or not enough; so ' Iiey kept making their futile attempts. Traveler Staff Editor _ Armil Snow Associate Editor . Doug Smith Assistant Editor ._ Jimmy Jones Sports Editor . Terry Poynter Managing Editor . Jenny Mitchell Editorial Assistants Lynn Rogers. Ruthann Luedicke Feature Editor Marian Alford News Editor Mike Higgs News Editor I first semester) Benny Combs Columnist Douglas Wilson Cartoonist - Garry Carroll Staff Writers Benny Swindell. Marty Thurlby, Loren Walla. John Meador. John Brunner Photographers Johnny Woodruff. Mike Trimble War Correspondent Bill Stover Business Manager - Sandy Hillman Assistant Business Manager Judy Broach Advertising Manager Pat Trimble Circulation Managers Jerry Parham. Dwight Hollev Sports assistants Brunner and Meador hear criticism from Poynter, who objected to their use of the words " Sigma Nu " in every lead. i-m Bill Wilson Co-Editor Beverly Ward Garrett Co-Editor Agriculturist The Arkansas Agriculturist is published quarterly h students in the College of Agriculture and Home Eco- nomics to inform students, prospective students, faculty, and alumni of activities in the College. It covers every- thing from the most intense research studies to student projects. Circulated throughout the state in high schools and extension offices, the Agriculturist is also designed to attract students to the University by showing them some of the activities of the Agri school. Outstanding students such as the Danforth and 4-H winners, scholarship win- ners, and students elected to membership in honorary organizations have been featured. A highlight of the year is the traditional Agri Day issue, which contains the Agri Queen and her court, the winners of ASA keys, and Who ' s Who in Agri school. Staff members of the Agriculturist are selected from the student body of the school. The magazine provides valuable experience for agri students interested in jour- nalism. Unlike many student publications, the staff on the Agriculturist is kept rather small. This is a good thing, both for efficiency and because there ' s not much room in the Agriculturist office. 1 The more faithful members of the Agri- culturist staff meet to try to think of something original for their publica- tion. They were going to use a pin-up of a cow, but the photographer they want ed to take the picure was unavailable. Editors Wilson and Garrett seem upset. 396 Staff Co-Editors _ _ Beverly Ward Garrett Bill Wilson Managing Editor _ _ Nancy Evans Feature Editor _ Fern Hubbard Home EC Editor _ Marinell Coe Agri Editor _ Jim Marrs Circulation Managers Bruce Coleman Garland Grace Staff Assistants _ Jennifer Ford Beverly Kelly Pat Wiggins Gille Young Business Manager Rose Maloch Lii Day oiirt. Ike cM. ted Iron provides in jour- f on llie id tkinf. clrooni Fern Hubbard Feature Editor Ainl ol publo piiwpof tiywi Milabll Co-Editors Garrett and Wilson try fo act the part for the Razorback photographer, who ex- plained to them what editors are supposed to do. Nancy Evans Managing Editor .S97 Copy Editor Bob Crisp and Advertising Manager Troy Henson fail to hide guilty looks after taking a preview look at the St. Patricia Candidates in the March issue. Besides this, they did a good job of working on the several issues which they published during the year. Engineer Representing the College of Engineering, the Arkan- sas Engineer is published four times a year in Novem- ber. January. March, and May. The March issue is by- far the most popular because is contains provocative pictures of all the St. Patricia candidates. It also con- tains pictures of all the St. Pat candidates, but nobody is interested in those. The joke page is the outstanding regular feature of the magazine. It is found just inside the back cover and gets pretty gross sometimes, in spite of the faculty ad- visor ' s efforts to screen out the shadier ones. George Knight Editor The May issue sometimes has pretty girls in it too ( action shots of the St. Patricia candidates performing at the Engineers ' Ralh -- wow! I because some people don ' t get to read the March issue. Except for the joke page, the November and Janu- ary issues aren ' t very interesting; they ' re concerned mainly with engineering subjects and articles of general scientific interest. The most amazing thing about this publication is that a group of engineers are able to put out any kind of magazine. Gary Campbell Business Manager lock j I At ya, Staff Editor Associate Editor Circulation Manager Copy Editor Engine House News Joke Editor Advertising Manager Artists Board of Publication Business Manager George Knight Richard Hodges Don Hunnicutt Bob Crisp Knox Patterson Jerry Whitworth Wayne Norton Troy Henson _ Joe Clingan Gary Carroll Prof. J. R. Bissett Dean G. F. Branigan Gary Campbell in it too K people ind Janu- il jeneral lotion i- lov tin-! Associate Editor Richard Hodges scans engineering magazines obtain- ed in exchange with other schools, hoping to find ideas for articles. Wayne Norton, Joke Editor, peruses old issues for suitable copy. Norton had a pretty fair year; jckes were best in the March issue. Circulation Mgr. Don Hunnicutt searches for postage he was supposed to use in mailing magazines to other schools. He didn ' t find stamps, but he did recover the lost copy and layout for the succeeding issue. 399 H. A. Taylor Editor Wesley Ketz Business Manager Guild Ticker Probably the outstanding feautre of the Guild Ticker, if there was an outstanding feature, was a debate be- tween Dr. R. I). Hay of the Management Department and Dr. Franklin Williams of the Marketing Department concerning the purpose of business. Anyone who has taken any management courses knows how well Dr. Hay can write. Editor H. A. Taylor managed to get the Ticker. The official publication of the business school, out on time I for Commerce Day) which is about all any Ticker edi- tor can do. considering the nature of the publication. Taylor replaced Stokely Hays early in the year after President Kennedy decided that Hays ' presence was needed elsewhere. Once again, the Ticker had a section devoted to Commerce Day and its varied activities. The 1962 Com- merce Queen. Miss Brenda Heck, was featured in the Ticker along with the maids. Who ' s Who in the College of Business Administra- tion was also announced in the magazine, causing no great amount of interest. For the Guild Ticker, it was a year like all years filled with those events which neither alter nor illumi- nate anything. And it was there. Business staffers McCrary, Dozier, Doug- las, Fletcher and Ball grin and carry on in the Guild Ticker office. This was prob- ably the first time they had met, cer- tainly the first time they were all in the office together. The Guild Ticker staff, incidentally, is the only group in Hill Hall that wears coats and ties. Staff Editor - H. A. Taylor Associate Editor _ Boh Munday Assistant Editor Dallas Lewter Photography Editor _ Barry Niswanger Feature Editor Brenda Heck Editorial Assistants John Meador Herschel Bowman Judy Turner _ Wesley Ketz Business Manager Assistant Business Managers _ _ Joe Ball Stan Patterson Ad Salesmen Faculty Advisors Bruce Anthony Doke Douglas Bill Fletcher Wall McCrary James Cooper rofessor W. 4. Guinn Mr. Harry Ainsworth Dean M. G. Bridenstein Overjoyed at having so many people to pull rank on, Business Man- ager Kretz grins foolishly as his foolish underlings crowd around him. Five of the less important members of the Guild Ticker staff smi ' e apologetically as the editor chides them for their insignificance, incompetence, and all-round un worthiness. Assistant Editor Dallas Lewter explains the secret of his success (or lack of it) to Associate Editor Bob Munday, a gullible youngster. 101 Preview editorial staff appears undis- mayed by the task facing them that of putting out a publicaion to satisfy the wide range of interests in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. The staff also appears normal, refuting some of the stories you hear about peo- ple who frequent the Fine Arts Center. 402 Preview Preview is the official publication of the College of Arts and Sciences. It is published yearly, and is dis- tributed in the spring just in time to disrupt study habits of people who are vainly trying to pull their grades through. The 1962 Preview was a project of Lambda Tau. honorary English fraternity. The magazine was original- ly sponsored by Lambda Tau when it was initiated in 1046; however, for the past several years it has been a general project of the College of Art s and Sciences. I he first issue of Preview was a special issue of the Traveler. Since that time it has expanded into a 60-page publication with a magazine format. It contains short stories, essays, critical reviews, poetry and art work and is issued free of charge to arts and sciences students. The contents of Preview is composed almost wholly Lynn Rogers Co-Editor of works of students. During the year competition is held in various departments to find suitable material. Prizes are awarded to the top three entries in art and literature. Faculty advisors for the publication are Mrs. Jessie O ' Kelley. assistant professor of English: Rubin Reif. associate professor of art; A. W. Blake, associate prof- fessor of journalism, and David Durst, professor of art. Members of the editorial board include the faculty ad- visors, the editors, and representatives from various de- partments in the college. Copies of Preview are sent to leading literary critics throughout the United States, and it has been recognized as one of the top magazines of its type in the United States. Jessie Bridges Co-Editor .04 - . - ' Sheila Boy Ian paints with water colors outside Fine Arts Center. Art students are envied because they get to sit out doors a lot. Staff Co-Editors Business Manager Art Editor Layout Lynn Rogers James H. Scott Jessie Bridges Jo Terrell James Cleveland Faculty Advisors Sandra Roberts Delmar Long Carole Adams Sue Noland David Durst Rubin Reif Mrs. Edwin O ' Kelh Preston Magrudei A. W. Blake Jo Terrell Business Manager Architecture exhibit, one of many such displays in the Fine Arts Center, draws admiring glances of art student Elizabeth Hollenberg. 10.S i-H Don Smith Editor, Fall Semester Phillip Allen Editor, Spring Semester Law Review The Arkansas La v Review and Bar Association Journal is published quarterly by the School of Law antl the Arkansas Bar Association, acting through a non-profit, benevolent association which was founded lor this purpose in 1947. A copy of the Law Review is sent to every member of the Arkansas Bar Association and every state and territory in the Union. Some copies even go as far as Belgium and Australia. The publication is often cited in court as an authority on such cases as taxation, trusts, and banking. The Ancestor of the Law Review was the Law School Bulletin which was published irregularly from 1929 to 1946. In contrast to the Bulletin, where most of the work was done by the faculty, the Law Review is primarily a student endeavor. Members of the editorial staff receive credit hours toward graduation for work on the Law Review. Each published student article is afforded a fractional credit hour. Students seeking membership on the staff must meet certain grade point requirements and submit one or more articles of acceptable quality. Additional articles for the Law Review are prepared by prominent jurists, with the majority of this work being done bv the University Law School faculty. The articles appearing in the Law Review can be generally classified into three categories: recent deci- sions, case notes, and comments. The articles are under the supervision of the student editorial board and a faculty advisor. Members of the F.G.A. (Future Govern- ors of Arkansas) gather in the Law Review office. Judging from some of the suspicious glances direct3d h ' s way, John Sizemore must be th? front runner in this ambitious I ' ttle organ ' zation. -40-1 Staff Keillor. Fall Semesler Editor, Spring Semesler Associate Editor Citations Editor _ Recent Decisions Editor Staff Writers . Don Smith I ' hillip Allen James Ross Hi -hard S:ri:li Paul Jackson James 7 " ir hey Gene Raff (ilt-nii Jones Business Manager John izemore Editorial Board confers for lack of anything better to do: Richard M. Smith, Citations; Paul Jackson, Recent Decisions; John Sizemore, Busi- ness Manager; Don S. Smith; James Ross, Associate; and Phil Allen. Associate Editor James Ross and Business Manager John Sizemore are obviously appalled by presence of a photographer in Waterman Hall. Eugene F. Mooney Faculty Sponsor 405 Rogers and Smith wear their usual confused expressions and await Mr. Blake ' s instructions. Student Senate Publications The A-Book is the official handbook of student information for the University of Arkansas and is read by practically no one. Plans have been made to change this situation and if they are carried out, which is rather doubtful, the l ' J61 A-Book will have been the last of its kind. The A-Book is. or has been up to now. published in the spring and distributed each fall to entering freshmen during the orientation program. The book is also available during the year at the student information desk to any student or faculty member. There are usually a couple of thousand copies left over. The editor is selected by the Board of Publications in conjunc- tion with the Student Senate. The publication ' s budget is approxi- mately $1,000 and the editor receives $100. Whatever changes are made in the A-Book, it is fairly certain that most of the work w : ill be done in the print shop by Professor A. W. Blake. Editorship of the Student Directory consists mainly of a mad scramble in the fall to tabulate names, addresses, and phone num- bers of 5.000 students and get them in proper form for the printer. The Directory also contains some ads. A big picture of Andrea Anthony on the cover in place of the usual artwork was the main innovation in this year ' s Student Direc- The editor is chosen in the spring by the Board of Publications from applications accepted at large from the student body. The main selling point for prospective editors is an early distribution date in the fall. A veteran of practically every publication on campus, Joe Powers has established a reputation as a hard worker, a reputation he has upheld by his work on the Directory. Joe Powers Editor, Student Directory Doug Smith and Lynn Rogers Co-Editors, A-Book Jack Williams. IFC President: Jess Covington, Chairman, Journ- alism Department: William Hughes, Information Director; Por- ter Brings, Chairman: Becky Wilson, WIHC President: Judy Phillips, AWS President. Dean of Students. Not Present: D. Whitney Halladay. Board of Publications In its second year under the present organization, the Board of Publications did business as usual; and business was pretty slow as no one was making trouble. Student Membership of the Board rotates, in an ob- scure manner, among the presidents of the major cam- pus organizations. Permanent members of the board are the head of the Department of Journalism, the Director of Information, and a presidential appointee, usually the Dean of Students. The Vice-President of the student body serves as chairman of the board and votes in case of a tie. Ex-officio membership on the Board is extended to the editors and business managers of the Traveler and Razorback. the editors of the A-Book and the Student Directory and the business manager of the University. The Board has the responsibility for seeing that journalistic ethics are adhered to in all publications. This sometimes causes a conflict because the Board ' s idea does not always coincide with that of the editors of the publications. The Traveler suffers most in this re- spect, but the conflicts are usually solved with little trouble. The Board also elects the editors of all campus pub- lications; and. as might be expected, there is quite a bit of politics involved. Members of the Board also control the letting of contracts for printing, engraving, and other services. Applicant for Directory Editor, Sam Park, entered Board of Publications interview with new ideas for the publication, many of which w=re good. ft 407 f ? Music, art, architecture, sculp- ture, dramatics the majority of the student body is directly involved in one or more of these divisions of the general category of Arts. Behind the walls of the impressive Fine Arts Center, the talents of many individuals are encour- aged and developed. Oepidus Rex Oedipus, strikingly played by Andy Davis, seeks the truth that will destroy him while Jocasta begs, in vain, that he quit questioning the unknown. The shepherd humbly awaits Oedipus ' s inquiries; and most of the chorus remains immune to the situation except the priest with heartburn. The theater ' s first production of the season, OEDI- PUS, was presented in the finest Greek tradition and was well received by the audience. This ancient Greek drama contains the Oedipus theme of too much analyza- tion about self and situation. Andy Davis portrayed this theme with keen innersight. Don Wilmeth ' s characteri- zation of Teiresias. the blind prophet, was forceful. The goal of the play was " effect " , each element con- tributing toward the tragic effect. The simplicity of the classic setting and the unornamented costuming added to the horror: while the antiphonal chorus ' s creativity, although it heightened the drama, sometimes detracted from the main characters. One was not impressed with the citizens ' portrayal of how horrible it was that Oedipus killed his father and married his mother. OEDIPUS, a difficult play with which to open the theater ' s season, was a good, solid beainninjr. A most convincing Teiresias, Don Wilmeth, threatens impending doom upon Oedipus who mocks the blind, ragged prophet, gesticulating wild- ly to maintain his self respect. 410 Casey, confidently waving to the worried, unconfident fans, does not realize that he is to lose the game and the day for Mudville. The soda bottles, being swept by an un- identifiable, should have been saved until Casey struck out. The Mighty Casey, Riders to the Sea The presentation of " The Mighty Casey " and " Riders to the Sea " proved to be a stimulating experience. Any American who has enjoyed the excitement of a baseball game felt completely at home with " Casey. " Pre-game atmosphere was heightened by Judy Eoff ' s ex- cellent portrayal of Merry. Casey ' s girl. The Mudville Team was a definite hit and contributed to the festive atmosphere. By his direct, personal comments of the Mudville dilemma. Ray Conner, the Watchman, included the audi- ence. Providing a diversion from Casey ' s bad luck, the rhubarb between Ronnie Watson, the umpire, and Hor- ton Willis was notable. Parker Rushing, without a doubt, was the perfect Casey. Arrogant, swaggering Elaine Smith, as Maurya, eloquently dramatizes the loss of her last son. With a contrasting, soothing style, con- solation is provided by Sherron Baslee and Frieda Smith. ing. be struck out. " Riders " is one of the best performances produced by the Opera Workshop. The whole tragedy was evident in every character. Elaine Smith and Margaret Barton as Maurya gave exciting renditions in their depiction of the bitter ol d woman whose life had been warped by the sea ' s terrors. Being an extremelv will-cast opera, it displayed the talent of the individual, as well as being interesting and emotionally moving. Already having one husband, Jane Fowler Dabney, is being be- seiged by two more suitors, William Tower on the left, and Lord Allan Frobisher on the right. Tower has the brains and Frobisher has the money. Jane, as a typical woman, chooses Frobisher. Jane Millicent Tower, on the verge of losing her alimony, seeks the next best thing Jane ' s shafted husband, Gilbert Dabney. With a coy smile and an open fireplace, she hopes to reach her objective. A pre-holiday treat was presented by University Theater. While being a refreshing comedy, it was well supported by excellently portrayed characters. To watch the typical British dowager. Jane, blossom forth into the toast of London, was a delightful experience. Patricia Smith, as the widow. Mrs. Jane Fowler, did the meta- morphis so completely that it was entirely believable to the audience. Her sense of timing was so that it made the change quite naturally. Also her ability to project Jane ' s perception of people and life gave a humorous twist to the play. Millicent Tower, played by Becky Hawkins, always followed the principle of " the grass is greener on the other side of the fence. " Becky was in complete control of the role: moreover, her own imaginative creativity made Millicent Tower one of the most humorous char- acters throughout the play. Phillip Eagle as Lord Frobisher and Odis Clayton as William Tower gave strong performances. Eagle, in the playboy role, reached his forte in the third act. Frobish- er ' s stubburness in letting Jane ' s persuasion needle him was hilarious. Clayton is most memorable in his ex- change of scathing remarks with Mrs. Tower. Being based on an original story by W. Somerset Maugham, the typical British humor was skillfully done. Jane was a light, frivolous theme communicated with finesse. Fashion While Wendell Tyron, as Mr. Augustus Fogg, is trying to steal the audience ' s attention from T. Tennyson Twinkle by his fashionable statement, " I ' m in- different " , Morton Willis, as the typi- cal Victorian poet, declares Sera- phina ' s coquettish charms in verse. With their superb timing, thes? two provided high points in the comedy. A delightful satire of nineteenth centur) " society " and its values was presented as the fourth production of the year, h was an interesting experiment with the Vic- torian stage: however, the acting was not as skillfully executed as in the previous productions. Since the bur- den of the play is its emphasis upon the characters rather than the plot, it was each character ' s duty to project an attitude. Those who failed in doing this were Mrs. Tiffany. Mr. Tiffain. and Seraphina. Mrs. Tiffany over- played her part; some of her most humorous lines which consisted of fractured French were stepped upon her had sense of timing. 1 he characters which were believ- able, projected their attitudes, and kept the play in motivation were the minor parts. Notable are T. Tenny- son Twinkle. Horton Willis: Mr. Snobson. Jerry Rob- erts: Count Jolimaitie. Don Wilmeth: and Prudence. I.ibln Ann Heliums. The sets were all designed like the were done in the Victorian period of theater for a major part of the scen- ery and furniture were painted in perspective on drops, rather than the actual pieces. Trying unsuccessfully to soothe the third member of the triangle, Don Wil- meth, Count Jolimaitre is watched by Pat Smith, as Gertrude the prim, proper, and prudish Victorian, who wonders what the fake count is telling Mary Eldridge, the pert French maid. Love Can Also Die Simon, played by Ming, is the cat who just ate the canary. Having subtly executed his lines, on cue and off cue, Simon always appeared cool, calm, and very collected. The premiere performance of the three-act drama. Love Can Also Die, by New Orleans-horn Christopher Blake was given hy the University Theater. Dealing with a decadent southern family. Blake developed his char- acters with fastidious care. The plot had over-tones of Tennessee Williams ' characteristics. Andy Davis, one of the University ' s most versatile actors, adapted himself to the role of Ulysse Meadows with complete skill and understanding. The dialogue between Lolly and Luc was executed with quick timing and lively humor by Jo Colay and Maribeth Prewitt. Becky Hawkins, as Karen Meadows the mother of Ulysse. increased her stature as a performer by her in- tense expressiveness of her conflict. Josephine Rascoe. as Claire Cahill. was convincing in the role. The lighting effects and the setting were tastefully and effectively created. The gauze-like screens made an impressionistic effect which added to the dramatic ef- fect. While the characters were excellent, the plot needs to be re-organized. Lucy, played by Maribeth Prewitt, uses her native intuition in warn- ing dreamy-eyed Lolly, portrayed by Jo Colay, about the evil ways of men, especially that certain southern gentleman named Ulysse. With the minimum of props, and the maximum aid of script, the novice performers attempt to achieve the high tension and the complete understanding of the characters in the scenes of Hedda Gabler. Hedda Gabler For their last play of the season, the University Theater presented Hedda Gabler. one of Ibsen ' s best plays. The cast included the following: Jorgen Tesman. a scholar engaged in research in the history of civili- zation played by Jerry Roberts: Hedda Tesman. his wife, played by Pat Smith: Juliane Tesman. his aunt, played by Pat Johnson: Mrs. Elvested played by Barbara Pigg: Judge Brack, a puisne judge, played by Duane Hunt: Kljert Lovborg played by Gene Mackey: and Berte. tli Tesman ' s servant, played by Jeanie Plunkett. The set for the production was designed by two stu- dents. Mrs. Cvrus Sutherland and Duane Hunt, from the design class for theater students. Their ideas were com- bined to give Hedda Gabler an interesting and novel set. Ht ' dda (inbl?r is a study of a frustrated, isolated personality striving to assert herself. Ibsen ' s intention in writing the play was " to depict human beings, human eTiotions. and human destinies, upon a groundwork of certain social conditions and principles of the present day. " Directed b Norman DeMarco, Hi ' ilila Gabler was given by the I niversity Theater because through Ibsen ' s characters the audience views how human destinies arc shaped, not by action, but by psychological reactions. Coaching the students to produce a more realistic effect, Director Norman De Marco rehearses the characters of Hedda Gabler late into the night. Art Department Enchanted by fountain display at the Art Department ' s Christmas Re ception, young man stares at sparkling water and shiny balls, seem ingly oblivious to the older world of people and activity around him 41(3 Mary Kay Walls, Alpha Delta Pi art major, works overtime on her overdue abstract sculpture project. The spacious sculpture studio on the first floor of the Fine Arts Cen- ter is well equipped for work in all sculpturing media. The University of Arkansas Art Department has set a standard for Arkansas which has upgraded art in the entire state. Students, as well as faculty, have won al- most all the important prizes offered in the state at one time or another. Faculty and students have both lec- tured and given demonstrations in many parts of the state and the University Art Department was the pioneer in establishing certification for art teachers on the sec- ondary level in our state. The Art Department is one of the best known art departments in the United States. Our students and faculty have participated in many of the well-known exhibitions in the United States, both juried and in- vited. The department has been host during the past few years to both the Southwestern Art Conference and the Midwestern Art Conference. Faculty members have held responsible positions as presidents, vice-presidents, and other officers of such organizations, as well as pub- lishing in internationally known journals of art. The Art Department has been a successful parti- cipant in the general education program of the College of Arts and Sciences. The department has also, vicari- ously, influenced the cultural life of the students on this campus and various communities within the state. The Art Gallery in the Fine Arts Center exhibits some twelve to fifteen exhibitions each year from all parts of the world. Students of art. as well as students who are in other fields, benefit from field trips sponsor- ed by the Art Department to such art centers as Chicago. St. Louis. Kansas City, and other areas. " Irate Bird " by Stanley Lea was one of the many exhibitions by grad- uate students. Displays began in summer and ran into the fall months. 417 Music Department Cons ' dered one of the finest student groups of its kind in the nation, the University of Arkansas Opera Workshop rehearses daily for its presentation of " Yeoman ' s Guard, " 418 University- Fayetteville Symphony The symphony orchestra, under the direction of Marx Pales, is sponsored by the University of Arkansas music department and Fayetteville patrons. The or- chestra is now in its thirteenth season and consists of sixty-five pieces. It had one of its finest seasons in the quality of performances and the advanced literature that was performed. Some of the great works were Dvorak ' s Fourth Symp hony and Shostakovich ' s First Symphony. Five concerts were presented: furthermore, the highlights of the year were the following: the per- formance of the concert-mistress. Barbara Heinen: the rendition of the Brahms double concerto by celloist Rob- ert Collins and violinist Marx Pales: and the appearance of the guest artist. Eldrich Meyers of Milwaukee. While on campus. Meyers held a flute clinic. The University Symphony Orchestra provides rich- ness of musical experience to student participants and audiences alike in Fayetteville and main other cilies during its state-wide tours. The orchestra held its annual concerto concert in which students are featured as solo- ists. These students come from a five-state area. Having completed an outstanding year, the orchestra is on a par with orchestras on large campuses else- where in the country. It is the foremost orchestra in Ar- kansas and has achieved so eminent a reputation that large crowds exceed the capacity of the Fine Art? Con- cert Hall. V Vfll Preparing for one of their concerts, the Symphony spends seven hours a week rehearsing. Since a heavy load of concerts are sche- duled, they spend more time than the one hour credit allotted. With the string section ' s bows all going the same direction, Dr. Pales expertly directs the final measures of the Shostako- vitch First Symphony. After this Finale, The Symphony Orchestra just completed one of thair most outstanding concerts of the year. - " bM H tP HU : ' _ ' ! v. Collegiate Singers and University Chorus, combining forces along v ith the Internalional Students Organization, present their an- nual Christmas Choral Festival. Singing Christmas carols and religious songs from every country, the proceeds from the bene- fit help bring another exchange student to the University of Arkansas. With a capacity audience, it was a memorable concert. Collegiate Singers and Univer sity Chorus With the Collegiate Singers intently watching, Director Rich- ard Brothers attempts to keep the pitch from " going flat. " The Choral program at the University of Arkansas is large and diverse: furthermore, it is designed mainly for three groups. The University Chorus is open to all students at the University. Collegiate Singers is a more select group to which many music majors belong. Schola Cantorum is a smaller and highly select group of trained voices in which membership is an earned honor. Direc- tors of University Chorus are Willard Opplinger and Ray Conner, while the director of Collegiate Singers is Richard Brothers. Light and varied t pes of music literature are sung by Collegiate Singers and University Chorus: however, at Christmas time, a choral concert is given in which serious music literature is presented. This concert is the culmination of the Collegiate Singers and Univer- sity Chorus ' efforts of the fall semester. Collegiate Singers and University Chorus presented two concerts during the spring semester. Schola Canto- rum and Collegiate Singers combined to present ' ' The Sacred Service " by Bloch featuring Martial Singher as soloist. With Singher. who is a baritone at the Metro- politan Opera, the concert was very inspiring. Also, the three choruses presented their annual Spring Concert. 420 Schola Cantorum In much demand for tour engagements, Schola Cantorum fulfills its reputation as a highly trained group of voice students. Directed by Richard Brothers, this small group of students sung for civic organizations and made a guest appearance in Joplin. Missouri, dur- ing the fall semester. Their spring semester schedule was heavily filled with their bi-annual tour, attendance at the Intercollegiate Choral Festival Association at Con- way, numerous campus appearances, and two concerts. The tour extended over eastern Arkansas to the towns of Jacksonville. Brinkley. Helena. Marianna. Forrest City. West Memphis. Parkin, and Wynne. The purpose of the tour is to acquaint high school students with one phase of the music department and to serve as an am- bassador of the University. Schola Cantorum practices daily and also rehearses overtime for performances. Singing for the graduation exercises climaxed a highly successful year for Schola Cantorum. " As the activities of The Cantorum increase, its popularity grows and its stature among groups of its kind expands. " With the expression on his face ranging from desperate hope to " how many times have I told you th ' s " , Richard Brothers explains how a certain passage is to be interpreted. Firm Koic: Richard Brothers. Director; Betty Fellinger, Linda Ellis. Li . Alexander. Elaine Smith, Janice Yoes, Prissy Lowe, Anna Buffington, Margo Williams. Margaret Barton. Second How: Sherron Baslee. Jean Abbott, Karen Russell, Jerry David- son, Charles Simonds, Jarrell Teague, Terry Hayes, Bill Opplin- ger. Third Row: Art Squire, George Keck. Fred Fox, Mel Bal- lard, Rev. Kevin Watson, Ross Stuckey. With batons aloft, the wide-eyed majorettes display en- thusiasm and bare skin after the winning of the annual Homecoming game. These three are preparing to lead the Razor back band members onto the victory field. University of Arkansas Band Dee Poole extends southern hospitality to a pert Northeast Texas Strutter after the Sugar Bowl game. mfnmamm mpi9r -mm mm j x -tim i ' 2 ' 2 ' The University of Arkansas Band is one of the larg- est active organizations on the campus. It and its de- rivatives represent the University at all times. This band travels more than any other college band to its home games; furthermore, it always attends its bowl games this makes the third year in a row. Every football season, the " Marching Razorbacks " play for ten pep rallies at the University and three pep rallies in Little Rock. This high-spirited group numbers about one hundred members and features intricate pre- cision drill routines and animated formations. The Concert Band, ably directed by Richard Worth- ington. is a smaller group whose programs are selected from the more outstanding releases for symphonic bands. Three concerts were presented in the spring semester. um majors and majorettes, left to ri ' ht : Robert Norwood, Shorty McClnlluni. Scarlet rnwall. Kalynn Wilson, Marty Kerksieck, Jane Kitchen, Nina Keaton. Dehra Whit- in a, Linda Purely. Fran Mitchell, Dirk liurton. Breakfast at the Jung Hotel in New Orleans intiates alumnae and Arkansas boosters ' activi- ties at the Sugar Bowl. It is traditional for the Marching Razorbacks to play for the breakfast. Last minute rehearsal instructions are given to Razorback band members behind barbed wire by their director Richard Worthington. Being their Sugar Bowl debut, some of the band intensely listen to Dr. Worthington ' s suggestion while others concentrate on their Bourbon Street debut. Besides rehearsals, the band appeared on television. Marching to Another Bowl Robert Norwood, head drum major, has a tired shako and a distant thought as the band gets ready for the victory stomp after Homecoming game. Kay McCollum of Stuttgart smilingly poses for the photographer in the Greek Theater, scene of the pep rally. Kay has been a majorette of the band for two years and was featured as the head majorette and twirler this year. sc dtbul. iileviiioi. - With his brass tuba polished for musical action and visual enjoyment, a band mem- ber disregards its use as a common re- ceptacle for discarded, never-read pro- grams, cigarette butts, empty cups, empty bottles, and other Sugar Bow! trivia Rigorously rehearsing for an appearance on television at the Sugar Bowl, and blithely unmindful of " guiding right " , the majorettes stretch and strut for the opening fanfare of the Marching Band ' s entrance at th e half-time show. The band ' s shows were outstandingly entertaining and were well presented this year. p 125 J Necessary not only to acquire practical knowledge in chosen professional fields, the honorary and professional organizations provide needed opportunities for students to develop their innate potentialities of leader- ship. From these groups will come the qualified leaders of a rapidly growing state. ABC Pledges The pledges consist of the new members of the Ar- kansas Booster Club chosen at the beginning of each year. After their first semester, they are awarded full membership in the organization. One of the highlights of the pledging program is the greased pig chase by the men before the annual Homecoming football game. First Row. Dinah Whitley, Rita Foster, Kay Goodwin, Donna House, Patty Jones, Kathy Lowe, Sandy Snowden, Jolene Pen- dergrass, Suzy Van Dover, Pam Daniel, Cecilia Swaim, June Lum, Kay Brian. Second Row: Matt Lear, George Crocker, David Chapman, Kay Rose, Abby Shuey, David Deaderick, Rusty Bell. Dennis Avlos, Robert Bunch, Russell Chiles, Jr. Third Ron-: Buster Grimmett, Bob Lowry, Jerry Graham, John Jackson, Gary Rounsavall, Kenneth Skillern, Gary D. Black, Delmar L. Davis, Willard C. Smith. Jr., Ed Gass, Gerald Wilson, Jerry Friddle, Edward Maddox. OFFICERS: Bob Lowry, President; Gary Powell, Vice-President; Nedra Haggard, Secretary. 428 ABC " A Greater University and a Greater State " sums up the purpose of the Arkansas Booster Club. Originally a men ' s group, it has grown to include two members from each organized house on campus, except Ful- bright Hall which is allowed twelve representatives. The major activities of ABC are sponsoring pep rallies, Homecoming, and Dads ' Day. First Row: Fallon Davis. Sarah Juniel, Patty Kelly, Becky Wilson. Louise Dilday. Claudene Chamness, Judy Boyd, Mary Kay Heavers, Blanche Burke, Sandy Crabtree, Vicki Lindsey. .SYronrf Row. A. D. Poole. Mary Russell. Mickey Miller, Joyce Spinar, Linda Kay Wilson, Lee Johns, Judy Phillips, Susan Choate. Mary Kay Stevenson, Joyce Mikeska, Betty Copeland, Susan Linebarger, Sue Jackson, Madge Gregory, Robbie Juniel. Third Roiv: Woody Mann, Ben F. Hawkins, Dwight Holley, Tim Hinkle, John Banks, Jim Cox, Jerry May, Bill Summers, Larry White. Matthew Rothert, Tom Rogers, Allan Hall. Michael I). Allum, Richard Worthington. OFFICERS: Woody Mann. President; Tommy Rogers, Vice-Presi- dent; Susan Linebarger. Secretary; D. P. Poole, Treasurer; Sarah Juniel, Pledge Trainer. AI A The American Institute of Architecture is the pro- fessional organization for the nation ' s architects. The group has chapters in every state with the headquarters located in Washington. D.C. Acting as a voice and governing body for architects, its primary purpose is to assist people in the profession to conduct services in a professional manner. The student organization also lists in its aims trying to gain in insight into the profession of architecture. First Row: Ken Shireman, John Sanders, Charles Harring- ton. Clark A. Rurhner, George Teiber. Derrel Mulling. Second Row. Keith P. Miller. W. Neal Gray, John Wrictht. John Flet- cher. Jay Myers. John Bankston. F. K. Richardson. Third Row. Allan Lilley, Allen Mullins. Jim Grinslead, Marvin Maune, John Simmons. William Hilton. OFFICERS: Ken Shireman, President; President; Charles Harrington, Treasurer. nhn Sanders, Vice- 12!) AIChE 1935 was the year the Arkansas chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers received its charter. Its purpose is to encourage and pursue inter- ests in chemical engineering. Luncheons are held bi- monthly where the members hear guest speakers dis- cuss the latest developments in the field of chemistry and learn of the ideals and ambitions of chemical engi- neers throughout the country. The chapter also spon- sors exhibits through the year, spring and fall outings, and smokers. First Row. John Jackson, Roy Walker, Leslie Atkinson, Robert Arrington, Tommy Carpenter, Mack Baughn, Russell Delezen, Jim Williams, Bruce Dohbs, Lloyd Thomas, Clyde Greenert. Stephen H. Rowland. C. W. Lamb. Second Row: Richard Skinner, Bill Baker, Doug Prictor, Ed Woods, Milo Myers, C. W. McArthur, Ronald D. Merritt, Tommy Reames, Rodney Rice, Boh Fenix, Travi Galloway, G. W. Sorrells. OFFICERS: Mack Baughn. President: Milo Myers. Secretary; Jim Williams, Senior Representative; Bill Baker. Treasurer; Bruce Dobbs. Jr. Engine Council Representative; Clyde Greenert. Vice-President for Programs. AIIE The primary aim of the American Institute of In- dustrial Engineers is to correlate academic studies with practical industrial problems and processes. In addi- tion to having programs which supply the members with advanced statistical information about industrial engineering, the group centers its activities around visiting various industrial plants in the state. First Row. William R. Johnson, John F. Miller, James Hart. Charles F. Russell, Earnest W. Fant. Boh Crisp, Luis Seneriz. Jim Mauney, Steve Miller. Edwin L. Keith, John Collins. Larry Smith, David Foust. Second Row: Ralph Brodie. John Heard, Bill Spencer. Dale Pope, Terry Bean, David Johnston, Roger Wilkerson, John Endecott, Charles Britlain. Jerry Whitten. Covin Jordan, Gary Oliver, L. Ray Pigg. Virgil Rloyd. Third Row. William Higginbnttom, Roth Homer. Louis Johnson. Sam McLendon, Terry Williams, Joseph Dyer. Chuck Friley. James Cooper. Conrad Lawson. Leonard McKinmy. Bill Miller. Jerry Seit , Howard D. Killam, Murphy Hughes, Richard W. Stewart. Richard Orach, Richard F. Phillips. OFFICKRS: David Foust, President; Bob Crisp, Vice-President; Joseph Dryer. Secretary; John F. Miller, Treasurer; Chuck B. Friley. Junior Engineering Council Representative. 430 AIEE-IRE The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in 1884 for the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering. ' I he Institute of Radio Engineers, organized in 1912. strives toward the advancement of the theory and practice of radio and allied branches of engineering. The two are joined to- gether in their program of maintaining high professional standards in the field of engineering and fostering the necessary qualities of engineers. First Row. Jim Silvey. Jim Rea, Jon Speck. Carl Gibbons, Ku uo Oishi. Gene Lee. Yvonne Powers, Carl I). Miller. Jr., Clarence Cbalfant. David Wesley Terry. Kamnn Satterwhile. Martin McCulcheon. Srruntl Run: Frank V. Lewis. Ronald Kddy. Henry Lee Roberts, John J. Harton. Hex A. Martin. Gary Vt . Campbell, Wade SherriM. Fred Metrailer. Ronald Chunn. Roy Walters, Curtis R. Williams. Andre Jensen, William L. Wall. Third Row: William H. Lacefield. Don Howlett. Bill Hodfie. Charles C. Brazil, Troy Henson. Robert Henson, Robert Welhorn. Rnss Williams. Stephen Kooker. Joseph Plunkett. Cleve liond. Carl Ryan. Knox Patterson. Joe Marlar, Philip F. Rice. Robert H. McKinncv. OFFICERS: Jim Sivley. Chairman; Jim Rea, Vice-President: Jon Speck. IRE Secretary: Carl Gibbons, AIEE Secretary; Ka no Oi-hi, Treasurer. 131 ASCE The American Society of Civil Engineers, founded for the purpose of advancing engineering and archi- tectural knowledge and practice, strives to maintain a high standard among the members of the profession. Establishing a central point of reference for its mem- bers, it is the oldest engineering society of its kind in the United States. First Row: Russell M. Cumberland, E. J. Fox, Jim Booher, Douglas Eugene Meadows. Tommy A. Papageorge, James F. Penn, Michael D. Allum, Claude Parton, Tom Williamson, A. J. Hryniarski, Tommy Spencer. Van Lee. Second Row: Max Hall, Samuel Acheson, Rowland Robins. Walter Graves. Jerry Grubbs, Ardeshir Mansour. Raymond L. Brogley, John K. Stanley, Dan Clinton, Gerald Allen, A. J. Morris, Jr. Third Row. Frank Bar- borek. Kenneth Holley, Henry Kimbrough, Rhesa Davis, Jerry Chitwood. Jim Gee, Richard Hodges, Arlis Logan. Fourth Row: Snowden Armstrong, Richard Davis, Kenneth Patton, Larry Hogue, Jerry Rogers, Jim Stripling, John A. Dearien, Mike Snyder. Robert Young, Robert Myers, Paul Revis. Keith Curtis, Steve Cheney, R. W. Have. OFFICERS: Russell M. Cumberland, President; E. J. Fox, Vice- President; Jim Booher, Secretary; Douglas Eugene Meadows, Treasurer. 432 ASAE The Arkansas chapter of the American Society for Agricultural Engineers was founded on the University campus to provide the students of agricultural engi- neering with an opportunity to learn about the practical aspects of the profession outside the classroom. Indus- trial interviewers visiting the campus and men within the Department of Agriculture provide the outstanding speakers that are heard at the bi-monthly meetings of the group. The national association has its headquarters in St. Joseph, Michigan, and lists forty-three student chapters at the land grant schools throughout the coun- try. The national goal is to bring better engineering into agriculture. The social functions include the annual spring picnic and Christmas parties. First Row. David Bowman, Sam Robbing, Rex Lee Clark, George W. Baker, Paul W. Jackson, Jose ' Rogelio Calvo Velas- gues, Roy Wayne Stephens. Second Row: Warren Harris, Russell Benedict, Edwin J. Matthews, Kyle Engler, Eddie Gay, Billy B. Bryan, Raymond C. Benz, T. R. C. Rokeby. OFFICERS: David Bowman, President; Sam Robbins, Vice- President; Rex Lee Clark, Secretary; Paul W. Jackson, Scribe. ASME The American Society for Mechanical Engineers, a national organiEation for professional engineers, was founded in 1880. Like the parent organization, the goal of the student branch is to foster the exchange of ideas and to maintain professional standards. The ASME. through its program, seeks to broaden the students ' acquaintanceship with the practical side of mechanical engineering, to make the library facilities of the society available to those interested, and to keep the students informed about engineering progress. First Row. Jay Hale, Jimmy Byers, Tom Weiss, Albert Lu- .ietti, Karl Schmidt, Paul Rodden, Charles Ward, Clarence W. Young, John M. Taylor. Second Row. Bailey Coulter, Larry Al- len Larso n, Neil Mote, Rufus Rhodes, Ronald Ort, John Gulp. Ron Baldwin, Bob Wise, Foye Penn, Jimmy Liles. Third Row. Leon Crow, Hurley Moseley, Charles Farris, Pat Throneberry, Jim Necessary, Harold L. Gulp, Stanley Bridgman, William Parker Gene Mann, John W. McCreary, J W. Deere. OFFICERS: Jay Hale, President; Jimmy Byers, Vice-President; Tom Weiss, Treasurer; Albert Luziette, Senior Engineering Coun- cil Representative; William Parker, Junior Engineering Council Representative. 43:5 AWS Executive Board The executive board is the governing body of the Association of Women Students which includes every undergraduate woman enrolled in the University. Com- posed of the chairmen of the various committees, presi- dents of the major women ' s organizations, and the dormitory presidents, the board is headed by the four officers of AWS who are elected by general vote in the spring of each year. The board members direct activities through the various committees to plan fur- ther development of the program on the University campus. First Row: Connie Clulow, Sue Dunson, Carolyn Smith, Betty Copeland, Sherry Holly, Cecilia Swaim, Barbara Anderson, Bib- by Ann Hilliams. Second Row: Becky Wilson, Donna Harrison, Mary Kay Stevenson, Carol Kelly, Susan Seeger, Ann Sedwick, Susan Dulan, Sandy Shupik, Sharon Horton. Third Row: Pat Trimble, Nancy Allen, Lee Johns, Vicki Lindsey, Nancy Castle- berry, Barbara Hallarn, Judy Phillips, Jo Ellen Clark, Anice Hurst, Carolyn Clinehens. OFFICERS: Connie Clulow, President; Sue Dunson, Vice-Presi- dent; Carolyn Smith, Secretary; Betty Copeland, Treasurer. Agri Students Association From among the students of the College of Agri- culture and Home Economics come the members of the Agri Students Association. First Row: Larry J. Smithson, Richard Bell, Beverly Ward, Nell McCuistion, Brenda Upton, Jennifer Ford, Peggy Brink, Kay Couch, Fern Hubhard, Dianne Carey, Betty Blackwood, Becky Wardlow, Irene Raper. Second Row: Portia Coffman, Paul Griffith, Nguyen Dinh, Jo Ann Fielding, Fern Foster, Carole Helm, Dale Pharr, Curtis Bequette, Glenda McLoughlin, Pat Dodgen, Juani ta Douglas, Jean Golden. Third Row: Gerald Wilson, Stanley Chapman, Charles Sax, Arthur Hornsley, Bob Spears, James Marrs, John A. Latting, Jerry Friddle, Kathlyn Jeffery, Nancy Evans, Doris Ann Coger, Carolyn Quails, Dolores Gramlich. Fourth Row: Kaye Johnson, John Feilke, Bob Dil- day, Billy Wilson, Frank Scaramuzza, Bruce Coleman, Gene Bermet, Sherra Nance. Charles L. Yandell, Larry G. Phillips, Charles Hooks, Bette Burns. 434 OFFICERS: Larry J. Smithson, Manager; Brenda Upton, Trea- surer; Richard Bell, Senator; Nell McCuistion, Publicity Chair- man; Beverly Ward, Editor Agriculturist. Accounting Association The Accounting Association is a new group on cam- pus, founded in April of 1960. It was founded to fur- nish additional information outside classroom work for students interested in the profession of accounting and in general to further the profession through the stu- dents at the University. A guest speaker from one of the fields of accounting private, public, and govern- mental addresses the group after the monthly ban- quets. First Row: Buddy Lowe, Bill Davis, Sue Arnold, Jerry Mc- Kenney, Elaine Durbin, Mary Zimpel, Ann Awtry, Betty Ny- strom. Second Row: James R. Glasgow, L. Duane Wilson, Ikey Faubus, Charles Beavers, Sue Baugh, Paul F. Hall, John Al- varez, Paul Gordon, Geneva Whitefield. Third Row: James R. Hart, E. Renlyn Waldern, Jr., Jerry Dill, Charles R. Mercer, Trent Cowart, Hubert Quillen. OFFICERS: Buddy Lowe, President; Bill Davis, Vice-President ; Sue Arnold, Secretary; Jerry McKenney, Comptroller. 435 Alpha Chi Epsilon Alpha Chi Epsilon is an honor group for junior and senior engineering students patterned after the na- tional honorary civil engineering fraternity, Chi Epsilon. The national organization has over one hundred chap- ters spread across the United States. The Arkansas chapter has petitioned Chi Epsilon for a charter and hopes to become fully associated with the national group in the near future. The fraternity has projects throughout the year with the purpose of giving the members a better insight into the problems and oppor- tunities connected with a career in civil engineering. First Row: Ed Corbell, Richard H. Davis, Jr., Arlis Logan, Glenn Lewis, John J. Blake. Second Row: J. R. Bissett, Philip A. Selig, A. T. McMillin, III, John K. Stanley, Kenneth Holley, Bagher Ghodsi. OFFICERS: A. T. JVlciMillin III, Secretary; Ed Corbell. Presi- dent; Arlis Logan, Treasurer: Glenn Lewis, Vice-president. 436 Agronomy Club The membership of the Agronomy Club is composed of students specifically interested in crop and soil sci- ences and associated fields. Its primary purpose is to increase the leadership potential of each member. It also aims to promote interests and activities in the field of agriculture and to work on improving student-faculty relationships. First Row: Stanley Chapman, Bryon Collins, Fred Collins. Arthur Hornsby, Bob Dilday, Paul Griffith. Second Row. M. S. Offutt, Ray Dickens, Trenton McCarver, Gerald Wilson, Charles Hooks, M. E. Horn. OFFICERS: Stanley Chapman, President; Bryan Collins, Vice- President; Fred Collins, Treasurer; Arthur Hornsby, Correspond- ing Secretary. Alpha Chi Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma, a national professional chemistry fraternity, was founded on this campus in 1928. The fraternity works to advance chemistry as a science and profession by honoring the outstanding students in the field. To be eligible for membership, a student must have completed at least three semesters of chemistry and must possess a good scholastic average. The fra- ternity is divided into three parts: collegiate members, composed of undergraduate students; graduate mem- bers in the faculty ; and professional members. Mem- bers of the collegiate section may become affiliated with the professional branch upon graduation. Major activities include a tutoring service in chemistry. First Row: Mack Baughn, Milo Myers, Tom Slusher, James W. Wiggins. Second Row: Bob Fenix, Jim Fenix, Wilson Briley. Third Row: Bill McKenley, Ed Woods, D. E. Morrison, Roy Tom Tabler. OFFICERS: James Fenix, Master Alchemist; Thomas Slusher, Master -of Ceremonies; Mack Baughn, Vice Master Alchemist: Milo Myeri, Reporter; Jamei Wiggins, Recorder. 437 Alpha Epsilon Delta Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta is restricted to pre-medical students who have demonstrated outstanding qualities of leadership, scholarship, and character. The object of the organization is to keep members informed on medical school requirements and encourage general interest in their chosen field by showing films and featuring speakers outstanding in the world of medicine. First Row: Joe B. Colclasure, Jane Kitchen, Linda Odum, Carol Ann McNair, Bob Ashby, Joe Backus, Jim Mulhollan. Second Row: John Garrett, John Tedford, Lynnah Kay Fisher, Noble Hill, Edward Richter, Spencer Brown, Jr., Boyce L. Cearley, Jr. OFFICERS: Joe Backus, President; Boyce L. Cearley, Jr., Vice- President; Linda Odum, Secretary; Jane Kitchen, Social Chair- man; Noble Hill. Reporter: Spencer Brown. Jr., Treasurer. Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta was founded at the Univer- sity of Illinois in 1924 to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning and to encourage superior scholastic attainment among freshmen women. The or- ganization got its start on the University campus in 1942. A 3.5 average for the first semester or a 3.5 ac- cumulative for the freshman year is required for mem- bership in this national honorary society. Activities in- clude a tea for prospective members, tutoring services for freshmen women, and an information booth at registration. First Row: Susan Dulan, Pat Wall, Melinda Meek, Dianne Rife ' , Marty Thurlby. Second Row: Linda Borden ' , Kay Fitz- Gerald, Robin Jordan, Clara Sue Arnold, Ann Cooper. Ann Er- win, Jamie Helty. OFFICERS: Susan Dulan, President; Pat Wall, Vice-President; Donna Welhausen, Treasurer; Melinda Meek, Historian. 438 il ictedto Nin. IB. Ik " formed foetal Ins amj IT Fife, total Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is an honorary fraternity for men who are candidates for degrees in commerce. Speakers are chosen from the faculty and outstanding business- men in the state to present a program at the regular meetings held throughout the year. First Row: Bob Bass, Neill Sloan, Ralph Hamner, Joe Wells. Bill E. Grimes, H. A. Taylor, James D. Smith, Charles While- side, David Dober, Marvin Moles, Scott Lovett, Joe Fender, Larry Meyer, John Banks, Steve Pelphrey, Chad Kumpe, Bill Kidder, Kenneth Oliver. Second Row. Bob Stokes, Craig Rains, Cleveland Jones, Jerry McKenney, Lee Bowman, Mike Bab- bidge, Danny Butler, Dick Cadieux, Joe D. Powers, Larry McCord, Jerry Pinson, Herschel Bowman, Larry Grain, Gary Shelby, J. David Hill, George E. Rowland, Thomas Rogers, Paul Hall, Robert Bell, Advisor. Third Row: Walter Anderson, Ikey Faubus, Paul Isbell, Ronald Udouj, James Bassham, John Regan, John Stanley, Daniel Bartell, Owen Pugh, Don Callaway, Proter Briggs, Gaston Gibson, Matthew Rothert, Jerry Moore, David Koonce, Pat Hanby, Tom Rogers, John Harris, Ron Liles, Mike Riggs. OFFICERS: Ron Liles, President; Danny Butler, Vice-President; Neill Sloan, Secretary; John Harris, Treasurer; H. A. Taylor, Ritualist; Robert W. Bell, Advisor. Ita e Univer- living and e superior i Ine or- :irapus in i3.5ac- fot mem- lirifc to ' i services t Dial i to fa a Am 439 Animal Industry Club The Animal Industry Club is composed of students who are directly and actively interested in animals. The main purpose of this animal husbandry organization is to sponsor judging teams in intercollegiate contests. Other aims of the club are to build a greater organiza- tion in the future and to finance the leaders in the var- fields of animal industries and allied industries. 1OUS The club is open to students in the fields of animal and poultry husbandry. First Row: William Vangilder, Frank Scaramuzza, Larry Smithson, Terry Fugitt, Larry Phillips, Nguyen Dinh, Dale Pharr, Carol Potter. Second Row. Billy Wilson, Ronald Max- well, Richard Bell, Freddy Hale, Frank Carter, Harley Fancher, Jr., Gille Young. Third Row: Harold Shook. John A. Latting, Jim Northup, Jimmy Martin, Jerry Friddle, Gerald Shook, Dale Brown, James E. Sheaur, M. C. Heck. OFFICERS: William Vangilder, President; Frank Scaramuzza, Secretary; Larry Smithson. Treasurer. 440 Alpha Zeta An honorary agriculture fraternity, Alpha Zeta was founded at the University in 1917. The mother chapter, founded at Ohio State University in 1897, was created to encourage and develop leadership in the field of agri- culture. Members are chosen from the upper two fifths of the senior, junior, and second semester sophomore classes on the basis of outstanding leadership and sound character. First Row: Phillip Rowe, Fred Collins, Nguyen Dinh, Wil- liam Vangilder. Second Row: Leroy Brooks, Larry Smithson, John Feilke, Arthur Hornsby, David E. Christian. Third Row. Gerald Shook, David Whitehead, Richard Bell, Frank Scara- muzza, Dallas Gilbreath, Dan Davis. Hill mis. Hie nation is Motets, orjaniza- i the vsr- ndnstries. liroal and an Lany M. Dili dd Mu- it Fancier, A. taltins, took, Dale OFFICERS: Phillip Rowe, Chancellor; David Whitehead, Cen- sor; Frank Scaramuzza. Treasurer: Arthur Hornsby. Scribe: John Feilke. Chronicler. Baptist Student Union Functioning as the student organization of the Bap- tist Church, the Baptist Student Union has a recently completed building of its own on the campus. Each evening, the Union sponsors vesper services. First Row: Walter Smiley, D. E. Norrison, Jr., Geneva White- field, Jamie L. Jones. Second Row: Donna Hixon, Priscilla Sat- terwhite, Martha Wright, Alice Ann Bentley, Kay Brown, Clau- dene Chamness, Evelyn Fox, Charlotte Norton, Judy Gunn, Mary Ruth Guthary, Margaret Cotton, Judith Nutt, Kay Goodwin, Carolyn Wood, Jan Guinn, Harriat Daniels. Third Row: Jo Ann Fielding, Wanda Anderson, Carolyn Earley, Judy Brown, Berta Lena Seitz, Joicie Faith McConnell, Ann Baker, Zoleta Brant- ley, Kaye Wilson, Sandie Sue Same, Linda Sue Gill, Ronnie Set- ser, Leonard Lee, Kenneth Lee, Darrel Newkirk, Gean W. Gary, Denny Ma, Carolyn Beale. Fourth Row: Leland Bassett, Janet Smith, Joyce Plumlee, Ramon Satterwhite, Larry Cheatham, Rose Maloch, Johnny Owen, Carl Beutelschies, Lawson Glo- ver, Thomas Fowler, Charles Farris, Sandra Laegrove, Jon Seay, Edward Maddox, Bill Knowles, Bryon Smiley, Steve Amis, Linda L. Slocum. j OFFICERS: Walter Smiley, President; D. E. Morrison, Vice- President; Geneva Whitefield, Secretary; Jamie L. Jones, Direct- or. 441 Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, the national accounting fraternity, is an honorary scholastic and professional organization whose goal is that of strengthening the accounting pro- fession. In line with this aim, the Alpha Iota chapter holds a business banquet meeting each month. Guest speakers, outstanding in the accounting field, highlight these meetings and enlighten members on topics related to their future profession. Scholarship and leadership are the basis of choice for Beta Alpha Psi. First Row: Paul F. Hall, L. Lee Schmidt, Bill R. Humphrey, Gary L. Smith, Owen Pugh, Ikey Faubus, Dale Purifoy. Second Row: James E. Daniels, A. C. DeSalvo, Jim Gunn, E. F. Whit- church, Don G. Parker, Donald L. Kyle, John Harris, Jerry Har- OFFICERS: Paul F. Hall, President; L. Lee Schmidt, Corres- ponding Secretary; Billy R. Humphrey, Recording Secretary; Gary L. Smith, Treasurer. OFFICERS: Freddie Favor, President; Steve Pelphrey, Vice- President; Jerry Oder, Secretary; Tim Hinkle, Treasurer Cardinal Twenty Cardinal Twenty, founded in 1960 by Omicron Delta Kappa, is composed of men who were adjudged the outstanding twenty freshmen in their class. This judgement is based on a better than 2.5 grade average and takes into account offices held, athletics, and re- sponsibilities carried out. Their big contribution to the University is helping at orientation and registra- tion each fall and spring. First Row: Lee Bowman, Bill Lafferty, Steve Stevens, Jerry Orler, Richard Massie, Tim Hinkle, Earle Love. Second Row: Freddie Favor, John Pharis, Mike Buffington, Bill Runyan, Pat Hanby, Steve Pelphrey, Bill Hawkins, Pat Thompson, Herschel Bowman, Denny Hurley. ' 142 The Blue Key was founded in 1924 at the Univer- sity of Florida by Major Bert Riley. A national honor fraternity, it recognizes outstanding qualities in leader- ship, scholarship, student activities, character, and ser- vice among college men. It serves the University by studying student problems and by co-operating with the faculty in trying to make campus life run smoothly. At its weekly luncheon meeting the Marble Arch Chapter investigates and initiates proposals and pro- jects to improve the Arkansas campus. First Row: Ralph Brodie, Ron Liles, Jack Williams, Gaston Gibson, Martin Gilbert, John Sizemore, Charles Whiteside, Joe Powers, Bob Crisp. Second Row: Buster Jones, Chad Kumpe, Craig Rains, Neill Sloan, Jon Dermott, M. J. Probst, Ed Do- honey, Danny Butler. Third Row: Jim Rea, Richard H. Davis, Jr., John Tedford, George Jernigan, David Watkins, Delbert M. Herman, Worth Camp. OFFICERS: Buster Jones, President; Chad Kumpe, Alumni Sec- retary; Jack Williams, Treasurer; Ralph Brodie. Secretary. 443 ChiTheta In this man ' s world Chi Theta was founded to help women graduates find employment in various fields. It helps University women learn of the opportunities for them in business by bringing business women here for talks. Founded in 1948, the sorority encourages school spirit and promotes the standards of civic and profes- sional enterprises. It helps and supports all the activities of the College of Business Administration, thus serving the University women in a very important advisory position and giving them many opportunities that might not otherwise be available. First Row: Mary Ann Sallee, Judy Turner, Vicki Borman, Carolyn Meadows, Betty Nystrom, Linda Johns, Ann Awtrey, Sandy Hubbard, Sue Short. Second Row: Priscilla Holland, Carol Kerby, Nelta Gean Pinderton, Susan Dulan, Margo White, Katie Taylor, Laura Stout, Charlotte Norton, Mary 2impel. Third Row: Mollie Haley, Regina Rushing, Dheila Dedman, Sue Arnold, Carolyn Warrines, Robin Jordan, Jane Terry, Sheere Lammers, Bobbie Walker, Mrs. Frances H. Lee. OFFICERS: Mary Ann Sallee, President; Judy Turner, Vice- President; Vicki Borman, Secretary; Carolyn Meadows, Corres- ponding Secretary; Betty Nystrom. Treasurer; Linda Johns. His- torian. Chancery Club An organization for Pre-Law students, the Chan- cery has lawyers and judges from around the state as guest speakers. Its goal is to create a better understand- ing between its members and the profession of law. Its members are offered a chance to become acquainted with the professional practices of this special field. First Row: Ralph Brodie, Wayne Matthews, Sam H. Park, John H. Stanley, Jr., H. A. Taylor. Bill Kelly. Second Row: Freddie Favor, Hugh Pollard, Benny Combs, Jim Laney, Charles McKay, James Lloyd. OFFICERS: H. A. Taylor, Chief Justice; Sam Park, Associate Justice; Bill Kidder, Clerk of Court; Jim Lance, Court Reporter; Bill Kelly, Bailiff. Christian Science Organization Due to the efforts of this organization, Christian Science is explained and made more meaningful to the Young Christian Scientist and others who are interested. Eight weekly testimonial services are held in the Stu- dent Union. A lecture is also given yearly by an ex- perienced Christian Scientist. Discussion groups and experienced advice help the members understand better the place of the Christian Scientist on campus. First Row. Leota Lane, Virginia Hayes, Mary Ford, Spon- sor. Second Row: Wesley J. Ket?., Jr., Charles A. McClendon, Denton C. Emanuel, W. David Beckenholdt. OFFICERS: Leota Lane. President; Denton Emmanuel, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Mrs. Mary Ford. Sponsor. 445 Circle K Circle K is a junior branch of the Kiwanis Club, designed for college men. Members of Circle K are usually those who were affiliated with the Key Club International in high school, but this is not necessary. This year has seen an increased interest in this or- ganization on the University campus due to a concen- trated effort by several members to rejuvenate the club. First Row. Jim Hart, Curtis Rickard, Steve House, Bob Porter, William Henley, Al Rowton, Bill Grimes, Scott Smith, Bill Kelly. Second Row. Pat Burns, John Tyler, Steve Pelphrey, Noble Hill, Lynn Leek, Jerry Orler, Robert Casey, Dan Nichols, Donald Goodner. Third Row: Jim Linebarger, Freddie Favor, John Phar ; s, Gail Graham, Jan Nordin, Jackie Smith, Edward Richter, Chris Nelson, Terry Bill Cooper, Bob Miner, Jim Wit- hem. OFFICERS: Pat Burns, President; G. W. Sorrells, Vice-Presi- dent; Bob Miner, Secretary. Colhecon Composed of students who plan to go into profession- al home economics and homemaking. Colhecon gives valuable aid to its members in solving problems in this field. It is affiliated with the state home economics association and promotes student interest in various phases of the homemaking art. Its members receive pro- fessional help and advice in planning for their future First Row: Sue S. Heidgen, Evelyn Benson, Caryl Stephens, Doris Ann Coger, Jean Golden, Juanita Douglas, Beverly Ward, Kay Couch. Second Row. Alice Wingfield, Kathlyn Jeffery, Mary Frances Harrison, Virginia Ford, Frances Folsom, Clara Dickson Jones, Carole Sue Martin, Jennifer Ford, Kathe Ped- ley. 446 OFFICERS: Kathe Pedley, President; Alice Wingfield, Vice- President; Brenda Upton, Secretary; Sue Heidgen, Historian; Linda Roeder, Reporter. wan. tor. , Mckols, Ur, Edwn! Jin lit. Civic Club (CODOffiilS n miens am pro- eir tare Members of this group are picked from all the var- ious housing groups on the campus. The members are selected on the basis of their contribution to the ac- tivities around campus. Singfony and the Campus Chest Drive are the main activities sponsored by this organ- ization. The profits from these activities have been donated to worthwhile local and state charities. First Row: Bob Crisp, John Tedford, Richard Massie, Bar- bara Anderson, Dinah Whitley, Charlotte Morris, Marilyn Lon- don, Kathe Pedley, Donna Kirk, Nancy Sharp, Alice Wingfield, Clara Anderson, Jo Ellen Woody. Second Row: Joe Powers, Tommy Stephens, Johnny Rumley, Neil Maynard, Buck Johns, Ervan Wimberly, Judy Ritgerod, Lee Johns, Melinda Meek, Sharon Moore, Anne Hanss, Mary Ellen Sullivan, Carol Kelly, Janna Tull, Joyce Herr. Third Row: Don Callaway, Lee Bow- man, Jack Geurin, Noble Hill, Jimmy Pittman, Maurice Rogers, Sneed Shaw, John Campbell, Ralph Hamner. OFFICERS: Bob Crisp, President; John Tedford, Vice-President; Sara McGregor, Secretary; Richard Massie, Treasurer. ,trlT Id, hi ' jto . - i r; 447 Coterie Made up of independent women who are chosen be- cause of outstanding contributions to the life of the University, Coterie promotes and helps plan fellowship and social activity among the non-Greek women on the campus. They also do services outside this area, such as reading to blind students. First Row: Nancy Allen, Fern Hubbard, Jolene Fender- grass, Louise Delday, Linda Park, June Lurn, Claudene Cham- ness, Corrienne Hawkins. Second Row. Elizabeth Bates, Janna Tull, Regina Rushing, Linda McFarland, Anice Hurst, Jo Brick- ey, Judith Nutt. OFFICERS: Nancy Allen, President; Fern Hubbard, Vice-Presi- dent; Joicie McConnell. Secretary; Jolene Pendergrass, Treasurer. Commerce Guild The Commerce Guild is composed of all the mem- bers of the College of Business Administration. By working to unite the faculty and students of this col- lege and by bringing in outside speakers, they promote and advertise the aims of business in the life of the campus. " The Business of America and Arkansas is the business of this Guild " could well be it? motto. First Row: Ron l.iles, Susie Jenkins, Dun G. I ' arker, Charles hitesifle, Mollie Haley, Connie Mnsiok, II. A. Taylor, Beverly Moore, Vicki Bnrman, Dot Harkey. Bettie Vaughan. Second Row: Bill Davis, Roger T. Wardell, Buddy Lowe. Dallas Lew- ter, Tommy Free, Herschel Bowman. Robert A. Smith. Bill Brady, Bol) Bryant, Jim Barton, Third Row: James R. Rhodes, Ted Drake, Uvalde R. Lindsey, Neill Sloan, Jerry Orler, Jack Roberts. Charles Bell. Jim Darr. John Mayes, Pat Hanby, Byron A. Adams. OFFICERS: Ron Liles, President; Susie Jenkins. Secretary; Don G. Parker, Treasurer. Elementary Club The Klementary Club was founded to foster under- standing between teacher and pupils and to instigate the belief that each child is an individual. Only those in the field of elementary education are eligible for member- ship. At meetings the future elementary teachers con- front discuss, and solve the problems that the organ- ization will meet. Fir.it Row: Sue Diinson, Linrla Lehnhard, Judy Vardner, Susan Canine. Kay Butler, Ann Riitledge, Nsncy Shannon, Mari- lyn Savage, Sharon Guthrie, Nancy Parr. Sharon Jennings, Second Row: Elizabeth Wright, Sharon Shaddox. Margaret hitchurch. Sue Mandeville, Mary Ruth Guthary. Sally Vil- lines, Sandra Williams, Betty Leverette, Elizabeth Kodgers. Sharon McGinty. Mary Sue Porter. Third ROIV: Pat Garner. Martha Morefield, Nancy Estes, Mary Ann Clark, Karen Gibbs. Mary Whittington, Rebecca Green. Linda Hilton. Diane Elrod, Bonney Bailey, Joan Cleghorn, ludy Gray. . . t OFFICERS: Sue DIIIKOH. Pre-id.-nt: Linda Lehnhard. Vice- President; Jud Vardnei. Tirasum : Su-an Canine. Special 1 ' ru- jects Chairman. J 11 Engineering Council The Engineering Council is composed of representa- tives from each of the various engineering and tech- nical organizations on campus, plus the editor and busi- ness manager of the Arkansas Engineer. They serve as the governing body for the engineers and handle any problems that come in the year. Theirs is the gigan- tic task of sponsoring Engineers ' Week and publishing the Arkansas Engineer. Despite the foliage that many men sport during the winter, these two items are out- standing on the campus, in one way or another. First Row. Bill Hodge, Buck Johns, Gary W. Campbell, John J. Harlon, Terry R. Bean, Jay Hale, Albert Luziette. Second Row: Ennis W. Norton, G. W. Sorrell.;. David Foust, Rufus Hodges, Matt Lear. Bob McKuin. Third Row: Charles C. Bra- zil, William R. Parker, Knox Patterson. Joe F. Marlar, Herman Ivester, George Knight, Mike Burns. OFFICERS: Jim Rea, President; Bill Hodge, Vice-President; Gary W. Campbell, Treasurer. International Club Whether it be Berlin or foreign aid to the African nations, it is discussed by the International Club. Its members are students and faculty members who are interested in keeping abreast of foreign affairs. First Row: Jimmie Lee David, Sergio Meriani. Hossein Na- dimi. Gene Lee. Second Row-: Bagher Ghodsi. Nguyen Dinh. Hannah Hall, Dixie Lee Green, Pat McCrary. Kyung Soo Kim. Patricia Dial. Farouk Bajour. Frances Bryniarski, Touras Man- -our. Tin mo, Maximo Gacula, Khan Chhoun. Barbara Hughes. Emilia Gardella. Josy Anne Blanc. Third Row: George Bavelis. Keong Chye Cheah. Robin Janssen, Myrna Williams. Raymond Kennett. Judi Brown, Morris Nahmad, Ardeshir Mansour. Jose Velasquez, Xavier Aleman. Ismail Shaltuni. Johnny Rastegar, Celik Aktas, Roque Labasan, Joyce Martin, Roberta Harber. Fourth Row: Edith Roo.kel. Ray Dyck. Barbara Lynn. Juanita Caspar!. Jim Fenix. Judy Venable, Monk Gray, Sarju Singh, Renie Wong. Juliette Tatum. Enayet Mallu. Gene Witte. Robert Mar, Rickey Shelby, Kim Jong Won. Tom McKnelly, Barrett Timm. Eva I.aitinen. I 150 OFFICERS: liagher Ghodsi. President: Ngu en Dinh. Vice- President : Hannah Hall. Secretary: Dixie Lee Green, Treasurer: Ardeshir Mansour. Social and Publicity Chairman; Keong Chye Clieah. Programs Chairman. Eta Kappa Nu V.ta Kappa Nu was founded in 1905. the local chap- ter receiving its charter in 1058. It is an honorary pro- fessional fraternity for those majoring in electrical en- gineering. It assists with plans for science fairs in the state and helps to explain and advance the cause of electrical engineering on the campus. At the month!) meetings, the opportunities for engineers are explained and questions and problems are solved concerning this field. Membership is open to junior and senior students with a high grade average in electrical engineering and a sincere interest in the profession. Members; William Higgenbottom, William Hod e. David Holt. I. D. Lane. Joe Marlar. Charles Nash, Kazuo Oishi, Yvonne Powers. Jim Rea. Henry Lee Roberts, Ramon Satterwhite. James Sivley. OFFICERS: retary; David Secretary. Sill Hoiljre. President : Hull. Treasurer: Kazuo Oishi. Recording Sec onne Powers. Corresponding Bane " 151 Kappa Kappa Psi Outstanding; bandsmen make up the membership of this honorary fraternity. The fraternity has as its pri- mary aims the promotion of musical interest and the welfare of the University band. Mutual interests and abilities of members tend to promote a strong bond of fellowship. Pledges to Kappa Kappa Psi participate in a week-long hazing during which they are conspicuous on the campus because of their band coveralls, re- quired dress for the hazing period. First Ron: James M. Woolly. Carl Hartman. Jerry David- on. Bill Leidy. Jim Webb. John Alvarez, Ronald Chunn, Tom Weiss. Richard Worthington. Second Row: Rene Jordan, Edwin L. Inzer, Phillip M. Spray, James G. Blaylock. A. D. Poole. L. R. Williams, Russ Germaine. Douglas Rye. John Nolvn Faris. W. H. Lacefield. Stephen H. Rowland. Carl William Clyne. OFFICERS: James M. Woolley, President; Carl Hartman, Vice- president: Jerry Davidson. Secretary; Bill Leidy. Treasurer. -1511 Junior Panhellenic Made up of two representatives from each of the sorority pledge classes on campus. Junior Panhellenic encourages harmony between the various pledge classes and helps them to co-ordinate their activities. Through this group, the traditions and aims of the sororities on campus are explained to the members. first Row. Judy Falls, Cayle Carrigus, Carolyn Schneider. Anne Pruning, Kay Butler, Charlotte Morris, Merrilee Streun. Second Row. Linda L. Slocum, Betty lirarkin, Fran Douglas. Sherrie Hankins, Johanna Cooch, Carole Lynn Williams. Connie Slay. Suzy Van Dover, Julia Little. OFFIC various group. ERS for each year are selected by rotation between the iritie rather than normal election from the active Lambda Tau A national honorary English fraternity. Lambda Tau strives to create and foster interest in literary ability, give recognition to those who possess these interests and skills, and encourage literary endeavors. In trying to achieve these goals. Lambda Tau awards the prize for creative writing each year on Honors Day at the University. A similar prize is awarded in Fay- etteville High School for the outstanding English stu- dent. High scholastic standing and an interest in writing are requirements for membership in the or- ganization, since the goal is stressing the promotion of originality and writing, individual criticism, and discussion of works in the literary field. r first Ron: Connie Clulow, Jessie Bridges, Lynn Rogers. Second Row: Jo Terrell, Hugh Pollard, Neena I.edbetter, Mary Kllen Sullivan. -A OFFICERS: Jo Terrell, President; Jessie Bridge;. Secretary. Treasurer; Lynn Rogers, Publicity Chairman; Hugh Pollard, Vice-President. Marketing Club 1 he Marketing Club serves as a contact with the leaders in the business community. It is a unifying or- ganization for students majoring in the field of mar- keting. Programs throughout the year bring leaders in the business world to the University as guest speakers. The club also provides for field trips where students can observe business and industry in operation and meet leaders in the field. first Row. Charlotte Short, Charlotte Norton, Linda Triesch- niann. Linda Stephens, Monika Hartstein, Vicki Borman, H. A. Taylor. David Ison, Gary Houston, Rayna Holley. Second Row. Harry Sneed, Barbara Akin, Jimmy Smith, Betty Baker, Susan Dulan, Dallas Lewter, Bud Durden. Rickey Shelby, Mike Riggs. Guy Brown, Stephen Wisnant. Third Row. Ronny Pyeatt, Wil- liam Sigler, Norman Austin, Hugh Alexander, Keith Wetsell, John Logan, Bill Nix, John Greenert, Joe Buckner, Kenneth Galloway. Hugh Pollard. Steve Pelphrey. OFFICERS: John Greenert. Ticket Treasurer: Raina Holley, Secretary; dent: Chadwick Kumpc. President. Manager; Danny Butler. Dallas Lewter. Vice-Presi- Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national honor society for senior women founded to promote University loyalty, to ad- vance the spirit of service and fellowship in University women, to maintain high standards of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop the finest type of college women. New members are tapped each year at the AWS spring festival which is held annually. At this time a Martha McKenzie Reid scholarship is awarded to an outstand- ing woman on campus. Funds for this award are pro- vided by the annual sale of Mortar Board calendars. First Row. Jo Ellen Clark, Ann Sedeirck. Andrea Anthony, Annetta Brannon. Sue Dunson, Lucy Beth Dyer, Willie Sheeks. Carolyn Smith. Second Row. Mrs. Duer S. Brady, Helen Ruth Smith, Nancy Allen, Jenny Mitchell, Connie Clulow, Judy San- dj ' ky. Lee Johns, Mrs. Myra Trapp. OFFICERS: Jo Ellen Clark, President; Ann Sedwick, Vice- President; Andrea Anthony, Secretary; Annetta Brannon, Trea- surer; Willie Sheeks, Historian. 454 Married Students ' Association I lie married students organization provides an op- portunity for married students both on and off campus to have recreational activities. Some of the social ac- tivities are fall listening parties, a Christmas dance, and a spring picnic with a bingo party. The organization was created with a purpose of forming closer ties among the married students. first Row: Ham Dashiell. William Guthrie, Oswald Sparks, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence. Beatrice Guthrie. Second Row: Carl G. I ' lley. Agatha L. litley, Nancy L. Sparks, Bill Dashiell. OFFICERS: Oswald Sparks. President; Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Treasurer: William F.. Guthrie, Secretary. 455 Omicron Delta Kappa Members of Omicron Delta Kappa are tapped in both the spring and fall semesters from outstanding leaders among junior and senior men. Requirements for membership are excellence in the fields of scholar- ship, athletics, leadership, publications, music, or dra- matic arts. One of the most active groups on the cam- pus. ODK sponsors orientation week and works with Blue Key and Mortar Board to sponsor leadership school. Each year ODK also conducts an investigation and senate report of the counseling program in each college. First Row: Gene Raff. Conlee Bodishbaugh, George Barn- well. Paul C. Berry. Gary W. Campbell. Bill Coe. H. A. Taylor. Second Row: Jim Sivley, Mike Meistrell. Clyde Greenert, David Johnston, Glenn Jones. Eugene Harris, Phillip E. Allen, Jim Mulhollan. Bob McKuin. Third Row: Larry Smithson. Charle.- Hra .il, Bob Miner, Kirk Hale, Jr.. Ralph Hamner. Jr.. Owen Pugh. G. V. Sorrells. Reed Greenwood, Snowden Armmstrong. OFF1ICERS: Gene Raff. President; Conlee B President: Genrire Barnwell. Secretary: Gary ' dishbaugh, Vice- Campbell, Trea- 45G Newman Club The Newman Club strives to reach all Catholic stu- dents on the campus in order to provide them with a fuller and richer religious life while they are attending the University. Its stated program is to ' ' deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of its members. First Row: Koliert Kerg, Michael E. Gray, Suellen Rolniak, Mary Zimper, Taylor Hurst, Leslie McVey. Sandy Cralitree, Normandie Grigillana, Janice Barller, Carole Musil, Barbara Hug. Claudia Kokliana, Pat Dodgen, Mary .Nell Helbran, Joan Dickerman, Catherine Collins, Jean Anne Mesauage. Second Row. Palti Barrow, Ron Ort, Jim Mayer, Edward lieasley. Tom- my Beasley. Carolyn Eerrill. Mickey Keary. .Mary .Nell Oanahue. Dolores Gramlich, Ann Cooper, Paul liaiiola. Wendall Goodwin, Tom Graham, Charles Sax, Sergio Meriani, Vado Shepherd. Mary Ann Meyers, John Mathews. Third Row: Father Bruce Streetl, Don Schilling, Joysh A. Plunkett. Fred Metrailer. Dick Caclreiux, Ray Higilon, Kenneth Oshorne. George Zeiler, Paul Vapner, Robert Cowie. Richard Met elaaes. Bernie Hochsteller, liill Bryant. Father John C. O ' Dwyer. OFFICERS: Robert Berg, President; Michall E. Gray, First Vice- President; Suellen Roluiak, Second Vice-Presidenl ; Mary Zimper. Corresponding Secretary; James Taylor Hurst. Treasurer. Orchesis Orchesis, which is derived from the Greek word meaning " to dance " , is a club sponsored by the De- partment of Health. Physical Education, and Recrea- tion. The club is open to anyone interested in studying creative dance and composition. A dance recital is given each year by the members of Orchesis in an effort to stimulate understanding of contemporary dance in the University community. Through the work of this club a more thorough knowledge of the grow- ing popularity of contemporary dance is conveyed to students and members of the communitv. First Ron-: Mari-Ann Hendricks, Nancy Henderson, Mira Van Pallen. Ann Brown. Uremia Heck. Second Row. Waynette Redfield. Marilyn London. Dianne Fife. Mary Frances Weaver. Donna Harrison. OFFICERS: Mary-Ann Hendricks, President: Nam Henderson. Secretary-Treasurer; Mira Van Patten, Costume Mistress; Mi-- Ann Brown, Sponsor. 451 PEM Club To be eligible for membership in this organization, a student must be a physical education major or minor and profess an interest in the development of physical education in the college environment, as well as in other fields such as high school sports. The reason that a student must show an interest in these things is that the whole purpose of the PEM Club is that the physical education of students will not be neglected. First Row. Charles Kauffman, Owanda Davis, Mari-Ann Hendricks, Mira Van Patten, Nancy Mann. Clara Anderson. Nancy Henderson, Mary Frances Weaver, Dorothy Tyler, Mary Snycler. Second Row. Lyna Jane Harriman, Sandy Crabtree. Gerry Deskin, Waynette Redfield, Carol Gies, Jean Wilkerson, Delilah Bell, Judy Woodell, Jesse Branch. Third Row. Jerry White. Carolyn Clinehens. Frank Smith, Anice Hurst, Don Er- nest King, Carl Allen Hill, Lynda Childers. Johnny Orler, Rob- ert Brown. Ronald Wood. OFFICERS: First Row: Mari-Ann Hendricks. Nancy Mann, Mira Van Patten. Owanda Davis, Carolyn Clinehens. Second Row: Charles Kauffman. Johnny Orler. Robert Brown. Ronald Wood, Carl Allen Hill. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron was organized for the ad- vancement of home economics as a profession and in everyday living. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship and leadership and are chosen from the upper two fifths of each class. They must be interested in a pursuit of a professional career and home econ- omics. An award is presented by Phi Upsilon Omicron each year to the freshman girl with the highest schol- astic average in home economics. The primary aim of the organization is to sponsor projects to stimulate stu- dents in the field of home economics. First Row. Annetta Brannon, Catsy Gunn. Fern Hubbard, Margo William?. Second Row. Kathe Pedley, Lucy Beth Dyer, Pat Wiggins, Lynda Davis, Mary Cay Crow. OFFICERS: Annetta Brannon, President; Catsy Gunn. Secre- tary; Fern Hubbard, Corresponding Secretary-; Margo Williams, Treasurer. 458 Phi Eta Sigma Scholarship is the basic requirement for member- ship in Phi Eta Sigma, the national honorary fraternity for underclassmen. A grade average of 3.5 for the fresh- man year is the minimum for membership. Phi Eta Sigma was organized for the purpose of recognition of high scholastic achievement and to offer scholastic bene- fit to students on campus. The necessary grade point average may be obtained by a cumulative average of 3.5 for the two semesters of freshman work. The pri- mary function of the fraternity is to offer benefits to students through the remaining three years of under- graduate work in college. First Row. Law-son Glover, Tim Hinkle. Ronald Eddy. Darrell IXewkirk, David Wesley Terry, Ramon Satterwhite, Ron E. Hill, Dr. C. T. Johnson. Second Raw: Lackey Gene Moody, James Ganntt. Mike Burns. Robert Welborn, Knox Patterson, Earle Love. Stephen Kooker, Kim L. Mitchell, Darrell Holding. OFFICERS: Lawson Glover, President; Tim Hinkle, Vice-Presi- dent; Ronald Eddy. Secretary; Darrel Newkirk, Treasurer. Pi Tau Sigma I he Arkansas Upsilon Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was installed on the University of Arkansas campus May 8. 195 ' J. Tau Upsilon Chapter has undertaken the project of arousing student interest in graduate work in the Department of Mechanical Engineering. Promoting the high ideals of the engineering profession, developing qualities necessary for significant leadership, and the supposition of the responsibilities of a citizen in a democracy are among the goals of the organization. For membership in Pi Tau Sigma one must he a mechanical engineer in the top twenty-five percent of the junior class or thirty-five percent of the senior class and must he approved by the faculty for traits of character and leadership. First Row: John Gulp, Jesse Dull, Rom Weiss, Pat Throne- berry, Jimmy Hyers. Second Ron: Jay Hale. Johnny Rastegar. Charles Farris, Larrv Allen Larson. Albert James Luzietti. OFFICERS: John Gulp, President; Jesse Dull, Vice-President; Tom Weiss. Corresponding Secretary; Pat Throneberry. Record- ing Secretary; Jimmy Dyers, Treasurer. 400 Pi Mu Epsilon Pi Mu Epsilon is an honorary mathematics fra- ternity founded to promote scholarship for the in- dividual in all fields of academic endeavor with em- phasis on mathematics. To be eligible for membership one must have a cumulative average of 3.00 in math- ematics, and he must have either completed calculus or be enrolled in integral calculus. The fraternity provides free tutoring services for math students as well as spon- soring lectures on math and contingent subjects. Urst Row: Carroll F. Blakemore, Linda Borden, Tippy Cra- vens, K.I. mi Oishi, David Wesley Terry. Ramou Satferwliili-. Carolyn Hill. Second Row: Gus Winfield, Charles Gibson. David Sloop, Tom Magness, James Blaylock, Lee Johns. Lynda Stair. Sherwood Charlton. George Essig. Third Row: Ernest L. Hazle- wood, Darrell Bolding, William Evans, William Higginbottom, Glenn D. Sandlin, Joseph A. Plunkett, Stephen Kooker, Ralph lirodie, Mike Burns. James Gauntt. OFFICERS: Carroll F. Blakemore, President; Linda Borden, Vice-President; Tippy Cravens, Secretary; Kazuo Oishi, Treas- urer; Charles Gibson, Tutor Chairman. Press Club The Press Club was re-organized last year after a year ' s absence on campus under the supervision of the editors of the University publications and Dr. Jess Covington. head of the Department of Journalism. Mem- bership is open to journalism majors, anyone interested in journalism, and any person working on campus pub- lications. The club ' s purpose is to promote the ideals of journalism and to make the aspects of the field more widely known to all students. First Row: Jenny Mitchell, Marian Alford. Dolly McAdams. Lynn Rogers. Ramona Roe. Second Rote: Roberta Harber. Mike Riggs, Judy Broach, Ruthann Luedicke. Judy Cox. Third Row: John Warriner, Benny Swindell. Jack W. Hill, Benny Combs, Mike Trimble. dent: Vice-Pre-i lams. Treasurer. Psi Chi Psi Chi. honorary psychology fraternity, is composed of members majoring in psychology and students who have shown interest in the field. The former are full members who are required to have a 2.5 grade average and 12 hours in psychology while the latter have the same scholastic standard, but they are associates who are majoring in another field. Featuring speakers who present new aspects of the field. Psi Chi members gain new knowledge through question and answer periods following the lectures. First Row: Dr. W. W. Kimhrough, Charles F. Bartell, John M. Bailey, Elizabeth Markley, Nancy Fox, Jerry Davis, Kaye Beavers, Suzanne Jones, June Stewart. Second Row: Keong Chye Cheah, Nancy Allen, Joel Robinson, North E. West, Mary Lee Dubbell. Marcella DeWitt. Janice Koara. Willis R. Wright. Third Row: Chris Nelson, Lynnah Kay Fisher, Frank Kirby, Neil H. Hullinian, Don W. Casey, Herman Lowe, David Maras- ciullo, James Roydstun, Donald Rabbidge. OFFICERS: Charles F. Bartell. President; John M. Bailey, Vice- President; Fli abeth Markley, Recording Secretary; Nancy Fox, Jerry Davis, Treasurer. SNE A Student National Education Association is a club organized exclusively for students who plan to go into the teaching profession. Their primary concern is main- taining high standards in the field of education. To en- lighten those majoring in education of the objectives of college teaching and to encourage more students to enter the profession are the aims of SNEA. First Row. Anne Hart, Ann Baker, Happy Byrn, Delia Dest- ler, Jo Teirel, Nancy Shannon, Ann Rutledge. Second Row: Linda Sue Nevius, Andrea Anthony, Linda McFarland, La mine Ott, Mary Baxter. Dorothea Reed, Sandra Treadwell. Third Row: Larette Lee Van Meter. Larry D. Loux. Carl Allen Hill. Suzanne Stones, Linda L. Slocum. Bonney Bailey, Nancy Sharp. Leslie McV ' ey. OFFICERS: Anne Hart, President: Ann Baker, Vice-President: Happy B m. Secretary; Delia Destler, Treasurer; Jo Terrel, Reporter. 4C2 SAM The aims and purposes of SAM are to promote better standaids of living by research and study. Some of the outstanding activities of the Society of Advancement of Management are plant tours in the spring and fall and a book exchange for the Business School. In its bi- monthly meetings, its members have a chance to hear outstanding speakers on business affairs, see educational films, and discuss methods for the advancement of the society. l- ' irxl Raw: Bill Davis, Bailey Grumpier, Sue Arnold, James ithem, Kenneth Oliver. Elaine Durbin, Manold Kampalans. Second Row. Donald E. Turney, Steve E. McGuire, Jack Hoyt, Robert Sims, John Greenert, Derek Dishnngh. Carl Beutelschies. William V. Muse. Third Row: Owen Anderson, William B. Sig- l:r, Newton D. Arnold. Robert J. Daley, Dick Gadieux, Cleve- land Jones, Donald Kent Shockey, Jerry M. Owens, Edgar E. Uritt. Jerry Dill. OFFICERS: Bill Davis, President; Sue Arnold, Secretary; Bailey Grumpier, Vice-President. KkS I Sigma Pi Sigma Membership in Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honor society, is conferred upon the basis of scholar- ship, interest in physics, and promise of achievement. Candidates for membership are selected from advanced courses, graduate and upper-class students, faculty mem- bers, and qualified alumni. The activities of the society include the sponsoring of seminar programs on both the graduate and undergraduate levels. First Row: Ste e Amis, Carroll F. Blakemore. Bill Dixon. Wendell Weathcrford. Larry J. Chase. Second Roiv. Tom Pad- gett, Charles K. Manka, Pat P. Barrone, Joe M. Cuenter, Sa- brina Lin. Phillip . Terry. Bill Evans, Darrell Bolding. Third Row. Ra mond Higdon. Charles Chesley, John Petz, Charles F. Fowler, Frank Biggs, Glenn I). Sandlin, Gary Gulp. Dean Berry. OFFICERS: Cam.ll F. Blakemore. President: Gary Gulp, Vice- President : John William Dixon, Secretary-Treasurer: Glen T. Clavton. Advisor. 46-1 Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota is an international fraternity for women. It was founded on June 12, 1903, at the Uni- versity School of Music at Ann Arbor, Michigan, and h as become one of the largest of the music fraternities for women. The aim of the group is to promote loyalty to the school and to encourage interest in music. The national aim is to establish a better understanding, through music, between America and other countries through international projects. Membership is limited to students, either graduate or undergraduate, who are majoring or minoring in music, show exceptional ability in the field, and possess a high scholastic rating. First Row. Sharon Alexander, Nancy Miller, Sherry Pintado, Freeda Carolyn Smith. Second Row: Elizabeth Alexander, Judith Eoff, Elaine Smith, Lillian Roe Marshall, Joicie Faith McCon- nell, Jean Mesavage. OFFICERS: Sharon Alexander, President; Nancy Miller, Vice- President; Sherry Pintado, Secretary; Freeda Carolyn Smith, Treasurer. Sophomore Council Sophomore Council is composed of outstanding members of the freshman class. The members serve as an orientation committee for the next year ' s fresh- man class. first Row: Wellhausen, Wall, Little, Morris, Ellis, Richard- son, Tull, Chamness, Chance, Utley, Kerby. Second Row: McCullom, Cornwell, Norman, Prewitt, Welty, Whaley, Boell- ner, Groom, Smith, Holley, Ewiny, Lowe, Haley, Juniel, Bailey, Gray. Dulan, Bevaers, Henderson, Nelson. Coffman. Third Row. . lford. Dryer, McCarty, Vaughan, Brian, Hubhard, Garner, Frigillana, Boyd, Penton, Beebe, Atwell. FitzGerald, Streun, Hankins, Choate, Cooper, Wilson, Ross, Gleghorn. McGinty, McFarland. Fourth Row. Shelton, Gilliam, Tindle, Stewart, Dean, Broach, Riggan, McWhorter. Slocum, Meek, Erwin, Wilson. Williams, Brackin, Warriner, Cruse, Simmons, Dupree, (. ' olenian, I.ammers. Terry, Petersen, Massie. OFFICERS: Donna Wellhausen, President; Pat Wall, Vice-Presi- dent; Julia Little, Secretary; Charlotte Morris, Treasurer. 465 Student Nurses Association The Student Nurses Association, an organization for students preparing for their training at the University Medical Center at Little Rock, helps the members ob- tain a better knowledge of the nursing profession. The future nurses are given an insight into their coming activities through the lectures given by instructors and fellow students. The activities of the club strive to stim- ulate new ideas and promote leadership among its mem- bers. The club also tries to help co-ordinate the nurses ' curriculum with that of the School of Nursing. First Row: Claudene Chamness, Renee Amo, Brenda Blay- lock, Sandra Stell, Kay Brown, Sarah Mohley, Suellyn Nanney, Mary Nell Helbron, Roberta Faulkner. Second Row: Mary Ann Brown, Janet Armes, Donna Hixon, Shirley Sanders, Carolyn Townsen.l, Suellen Rolniak, Janet Wyatt, Sal Scarpinatto, Jane Bryan, Caren Sue Humphrey. OFFICERS: Claudene Chamness, President; Kay Brown, Vice- President ; Caren Sue Humphrey, Secretary, Joan Dickersman, Treasurer. Student Union Central Planning Committee The Central Planning Committee is composed of the chairmen and secretaries of each of the Student Union committees. The function of the committee is to co- ordinate the activities between these committees. The eleven committees supervised by the Central Planning Committee are: dance, talent, film, game, music, special projects, married students, office management, photog- raphy, publicity, and art. Each year in the spring the Central Planning Committee sponsors Student Union Week, when the girls can go in and shoot pool. First Row: Rowton, Guy Brown II, Steve Pelphrey, Oswald Sparks. OFFICERS: Guy Brown III, Chairman, SU Planning Committee; Ann Sedwick, President, SU Board. 466 ..L le W Ring. nurses ' V A ' Cnfo " PIMttl. Ji M Student Union Board The Student Union Board is the governing and policy making body of the Student Union. The annual budget for carrying out the program of the Student Union must be approved by the Board. The Board also serves in an advisory capacity for the Central Planning Committee. Membership is composed of the President of Associated Students, the Vice-President of AWS, the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, the Student Union Supervisor, two faculty members chosen by the Presi- dent of the University, and four elected student mem- bers. Luncheon meetings are held twice a month to carry out the business of the Board. First How: Guy Brown, Sue Uunson, Charlotte Morris. Sec- ond Row. Cyrus A. Sutherland. Oswald Sparks, Mrs. Malcolm Lawrence, Mary Wheeler Prewitl. ' - OFFICERS: Oswald Sparks. Vice-President: Mrs. Malcolm Law- rence, Advisor; Mary Wheeler Prewitt, Secretary. lent Union is to co- ties. T e Planning .special nil Union wl. 467 Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary fraternity for engineering students. Members are chosen from the upper fifth of the senior class and from the upper eighth of the junior class. Admission to the organiza- tion is based not only on distinguished scholarship but also on interests, honesty, and unselfish activity. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon honor students and to promote a spirit of culture in the en gineering stu- dents in the institution in which the chapters are located. First Row: Jim Rea, G. W. Sorrells, David Holt, Glenn Lewis, Bob Miner, Ramon Satterwhite, Kazuo Oishi, John Gulp. Second Row. Snowden Armstrong, Richard Davis, William Higgin- hottom, Jim Sivley, Ed Corbell, Henry Lee Roberts, Pat Throne- berry, Travis Galloway, Bob Fenix, Charles Farris. OFFICERS: Jim Rea. President; G. W. Sorrells, Secretary; David Holt, Treasurer; Glenn Lewis, Cataloguer. 468 TKA-UFS Tau Kappa Alpha, national honor forensic frater- nity, founded its Arkansas chapter in 1916, eight years after the first chapter was established at Indiana Uni- versity. Composed of students interested in public speak- ing, it furthers the aims of their organization (effective and responsible public speaking) by sponsoring the annual Razorback ' s Forensics Tournament with their co-organization, University Forensic Society. This year the tournament attracted representatives from numerous area schools. In the spring the two sponsor an intra- mural debate in which all organized houses compete in various speech activities. The University Forensic Society is composed of those interested in debate who have a 3.00 grade point. First Row: Sammy Weems, Jo Colay, John Rains, Maribeth Prewitt, John R. Stork, Jim Lance. Second Row: Larry Burks, Howard Cain, Loren A. Walla, Francis Stone, James Robert Gray, Don Adams, Jack W. Murphy. VARSITY DEBATE TEAM: Jack W. Murphy, Coach; Don Adams, Sammy Weems, John Rains. Tau Beta Sigma Members of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary fraternity, are chosen on the basis of their ability in music, schol- arship, and leadership. Made up of women in the Uni- versity band, the organization functions for the purpose of stimulating musical interests among its members. Established only recently here at the University of Ar- kansas, it operates on the same principle as its brother fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary musical fra- ternity for bandsmen. Harmony is promoted among members of the band through the mutual interests of the members of Tau Beta Sigma. First Row: Jane Kitchen. Nancy Allen, Nina Keaton, Mary Alexander, Shorty McCollum, Kay McCollum. Second Row: Alice Ann Sowell, Jean Anne Mesavage, Martha Mari Kimery, Jan Johnson, Scarlett Cornwall, Carole Cook. I r OFFICERS: Jane Kitchen, President; Nancy Allen, Vice-Presi- dent; Nine Keaton, Secretary; Mary Alexander, Treasurer. 469 WRA Executive Board The WRA Executive Board is comprised of elected members from organized houses and the manager of each tournament. The organization sponsors recreation- al activities which are open to every University coed. These include basketball, volleyball, softball, badmin- ton, tennis, and bowling. WRA ' s purpose is to promote interest and provide an opportunity for participation in recreational sports for all undergraduate women stu- dents of the University of Arkansas. The Executive Board ' s primary duty is to plan and govern the ac- tivities of the Women ' s Recreational Association. First Row: Anice Hurst, Sue Earnest, Mira Van Patten, Kay Baker, Sue Noland, Ann Mitchell. Second Row: Lela Mary Calhoun, Helen Morris, Mary Paule Hennies, Sylvia Hack, Corienne Hawkins, Carol Gies. OFFICERS: Sue Noland. Publicity Chairman; Kay Baker, Treas- urer; Mira Van Patten, Corresponding Secretary; Sue Earnest, Vice-President: Anice Hurst. President. Wesley Players Wesley Players is a dramatics club which presents plays to churches and civic clubs in Fayetteville, Spring- dale. Elm Springs, and other surrounding towns. They are sponsored by Wesley Foundation (the Methodist organization for University students), but are a separate group from it with their own offices. Wesley Players was chartered on the University campus on April 26, 1931. as Kappa chapter of the national organization. All those who express interest in dramatics are welcomed to the club. Their primary purpose is to enact worship with drama. First Rom: Rene Jordon, Linda Park, Mattalou Roth. Bob Dickson. Conna Harrison. David Wesley Terry, Mrs. A. W. Martin. Second Row: Keong Chye Cheah, Cleo Walton. Mathilde Glascoe, Nora Ford. Ann Edwards. Janna Tull, Jolene Pender- grass, Barbara Nelson. Third Row: Peggy Carter, Don Bogard, Linda McFarland, Rus Williams, Holly Hartrick. Roy Torn Tahler, Owen Blacklock. Chris Nelson, Charles Johnson. 470 OFFICERS: Mrs. A. W. Martin, Sponsor; Roy Tom Tabler, Publicity Chairman; Linda Park. Vice-President; Bob Dickson, Treasurer; Mattalou Roth, Acting Secretary; Rene Jordon, Presi- dent. Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation is sponsored by the Metho- dist Church on campus, striving to provide a " home away from home " in its programs of spiritual develop- ment and religious exploration. First Row: Charles Kauffman, Anice Hurst, Peggy Carter, Nora Ford, Rene Jordan. Nancy Fox, Maribeth Prewitt, Carl Allen Hill, Delores Tisdale, David Wesley Terry, Linda Park, Mattalow Roth, Mrs. A. W. Martin, Rev. A. W. Martin, Director. Second Row. Cleo A. Walton, Mathilde Glascoe, Keong Chye Cheah, Fern Hubbard, Bette Carole Wren, Janna Tull, Theda K. Doyle, Jolene Pendergrass, Bob Dickson, Donna Harrison, Ed Wimbcily, Barbara Nelson, Walter Grares, Carolyn Crowley. Third Row: Donald Bogard, Linda McFarland, Elizabeth War- nock, Joyce Spinar, Don Ernest King, Ann Edwards, Carolyn (,)ualls, Annetta Brannon. Holly L. Hartrick, Regina Rushing, Russ Williams, Yvonne Tisdale, Owen Blacklock, Roy Tom Tabler, Charles Lincoln Johnson, Chris Charles Nelson, Roland Roth. OFFICERS: First Row: Prewilt, Personnel Secretary; Ford, Outreach Vice President; Fox, Secretary; Hurst. Campus Vice President. Second Row: Martin, Director; Kauffman. President: Hill, Treasurer; Carter. Publicity Vice President: Jordan. Pro- gram Vice President. e. Spring- .us. Ther v Players April 26, ation. All welcomed I Mrship te. A. T. LMltit K fata- ID Bogtri HIT Ton wt. 471 Young Democrats Club Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1947, the Young Democrats Club now boasts a membership of 200. There are around 5000 clubs throughout the United States. The primary aim of the University Young Democrats is to promote interest and under- standing in the Democratic Party. The club also gives the members a chance to meet and work with leaders in politics. First Row: David L. Hale, Pat A. Johnson, Sammy Weems, Betty Lane, Bob Castile, Leslie McVey, Sharon Guthrie, Mary Kay Beavers, Julia Little, Kay Baker, Louise Uilday, Jennifer Ford. Second Row. Jerry Orler, Suzanne Stoner, James L. Huddleston, Jr., Flora Byars, Johanna Gooch, Thead K. Doyle, Beverly Moore, Barbara Hunter, Cappy Ware, Red Cross, Mary -Morris, Linda Coleman, Nina Keaton. Third Row: James Miller. Hugh Pollard, Curtis E. Rickard, Jack Roberts, Pat Rakestraw. Cozie Wilhite, Jan Norilin, Jackie Smith, Charmayne Kimball, Judy Phillips, Evelyn West, Sharon Herring, Mary Ellen Rothe, Linda Sue Nevins. OFFICERS: David Hale, President; Pat Johnson, Women ' s Vice- President; Sammy Weems, Men ' s Vice-President; Betty Lane, Secretary; Bob Castile, Treasurer. 472 Westminster House The student program of study, worship, and social life at Westminster is governed by a representative council of students from all classes and colleges. More than a campus organization, Westminster House rep- resents the concern of the Presbyterian Church for a ministry to all aspects of University life. This year a special emphasis has been placed on study groups, in- cluding both faculty and students, and dealing with contemporary theologians and writers. Plans are under- way for new Presbyterian University Center to be built in 1963 at 902 West Maple. First Row: Linda Kooiker, Melinda Meek, Mary Frances Weaver, Sue Dunson, Rebecca Frazier, Linda Ragsdale, Mary Jane Bass, Frances Hall, Robert Hild. Second Row: Bruce Rob- erts, Troy Henson, Joe Guenter, George Gunn, Jane Yust, Trina Laabs, Susan Branigan, F. K. Richardson, Al Jennings Daniel, Bob Hudson. OFFICERS: Robert Adams, Frances Dilliard, Sue Dunson, Bill Ogden, Executive Board Co-Chairmen; George Gunn, University Pastor. Zuper Zecret Zegregationists Zociety The organization is composed of the former mem- bers of the Zegregationists Zociety and Zuper Zecret Zociety, both of which were founded on the University of Arkansas campus in January, 1961. The Zegregation- ists Zociety was originally composed of the whitest people in the world; and the Zuper Zecret Zociety was made of people who were recruited at a moment when it looked as if the ' 61 Razorback would not be out on time. Well it wasn ' t; and no one wanted to share the blame, so they were not identified. Well, this book should be distributed on time; but it also needed one more organization because several people who were in the book last year didn ' t like the editor. Since last year, however, we find that the two zocieties have merged, making up a group which hangs coaches in effigy, marks " z ' s " on sculpture, and specializes in telling each other how sharp they are. Anyway, the need for this group to be active has once again arisen. As any fool can plainly see, these people are not identifiable; and if you wonder about the black and white picture, it ' s just like any other picture in the book, black and white. 473 ' For the convenience of the readers of this sixty-fifth vol- ume of the Razorback, a com- plete student index has been compiled in the following pages. Also included in this section are advertising and fea- ture pictures to respectively support the University and spice up this last chapter of an enormous endeavor by many people. Student Index Aaron. Larry Marion. 128, 274. Abdella, Paul Albert, 148, 274. Abington, Dor, 176. cher. Martha Ann, 148, 213. Acheson. Samuel Stuart. 176. 277. Adam s. Byron Alexander. 148. 244. Adams. Donald Joe, 202. Adams, Dorothy Ann, 148, 226. Adams, Earle Myles, 148, 286. Adams, Elizabeth Ann, 204,226. Adams, Harold Seth. 148, 247. Adams, Jeanette, 176, 222. Adams, Judy Kay, 128, 265. Adams, Linda Mae, 128, 265. Adams, Lynda L, 128, 265. Adams, Neva Ann. 128, 272. Adams, Oliver Lee, Jr., 202, 243. Adams, Susan E., 128, 265. Adams. Thomas Ray, 148. Adamson. John Winfield, J.. 148. 248. Adamson, Lydia Joyce. 128, 265. Adarve. Rodrigo, 204. Adcock, John Reed. 128. Addison, Paula Jane, -28, 265. Agre, Jody, 162, 218. Ahrens. Richard Henry. Jr., 128. 274. Akin, Barbara Lee, 148, 213. Albert. David Hubbard, 128. 252. Alton, Richard E., 128, 252. Alcom, Carolyn Lee, 128. Alexander. Elizabeth Ann. 162. 222. Alexander. Hugh. 162, 240. Alexander. James Marvin, 128. 255. Alexander, James Robert, 128. 274. Alexander, John R.. 162, 284. Alexander, Mary Ruth, 148. Alexander, Sharon, 176, 225. Alford. Jerome B., 148. Alford, Kay. 128, 265. Alfo rd, Marian, 148, 217. Alford. Thomas Dale, 128, 248. Allen. Cindy Jean, 128, 265. Allen, Donald Ross, 148. 251. Allen, James D.. 148. Allen. Jane R., 162. Allen. Mary Elizabeth, 162, 226. Allen, Nancy Kay. 176. Allen. Phillip E., ' 202. Allison. Diane Mary. 128. 265. Allison. Vincent. 148 243. Ilum A. Leland. 128, 256. Allnni. Michael David, 162. 256. Alpe. Frances Pope. 128. 265. Alsip. Benjamin Harrison, Jr.. 204. Alvarez, John Garcia, 148. Alvarez. Linda Lucille. 1282. Amis, Edward Stephen, Jr.. 162. 231. Amo, Renee June. 1228. 265. Anderson. A. Joan, 162, 222. Anderson, Barbara Jane. 128, 265. Anderson, Carlton Eugene. 176. Anderson, Charlotte Kay, 162. Anderson. Clara Jewel, 148, 271. Anderson. Gene P., 128, 281. Anderson, Jarquelyn Sue. 162, 217. Anderson, Norman Anthony. 128. nderson. Owen Arthur. 176. 248. Anderson .Robert William. Jr.. 162, 281. Anderson, Ross, Jr., 162, 281. Anderson. Wanda Lorraine. 128. 265. Angel, Billy Ed. 176. Angel. Xury Charles. 128. Anglin, Sandra Jean. 128. Anglin, Sharon Mae, 148. Anthony, Andrea. 176, 225. Anthony, Bruce Alleh, 128, 239. Anthony, James Muse. 148, 283. Anthony, John Philip. 148, 283. Archer, K. Earline, 128, 265. Arkins, James Henry, 148, 252. Amies, Janet Lou, 128, 265. Armstrong, Judith Diane, 162. 271. Armstrong, Ross Leroy, 204. Armstrong, V. Snowden, 176, 251. Arnn, Joe Douglas, 162, 286. Arnold, Anna Kay, 128, 265. Arnold, Clara Sue. 148. Arnold, John Tyler, 148, 274. Arnold, Newton Dale, 176. Arrington, Robert Walker, 148. Arrington, William Ray, 162. Arthurs, Judith Ann, 162. Arthurs, William Horace, 176. 248. Artzt, C. Alex. 162, 239. Asher, Gerald Eugene, 202. Atchley. James Ray. 128, 274. Atkins. Wiliam Robert, 162. Atkinson, John W. 162. Atkinson. Joseph W.. 128, 274. Atkinson, Leslie Lee, 176. Atkinson. Margaret Ann, 128. Atwell, Lynnetta Ruth. 148, 214. Ault, John Russell, 162. Austin, John Robert, 176. Austin. Judith Diane, 128, 272. Austin, Norman Thomas. 162, 248. Austin, Sharon Ann, 128, 265. Austin, Verna Sue. 162, 221. Avants, Aubrey L., 128. 274. A very, Ronald Edwin, 176, 256. Avlos. Dennis William. 128. 243. Avlos, Douglas William, 128. 243. Awtry, Ann, 148, 271. B Babb. Gordon Glenn, 148. Babbidge. Michael John. 162. 252. Baber, Jerry L., 128. 279. Backus. Joe Tom. 176, 251. Bailes, Steven Michael, 128, 274. Bailey. Bonney Kay, 162, 213. Bailey, Fredric L, 176. Bailey, John Marshall. 176. Bailey, Miki Louise, 148. 222. Bailey. Sam Ray. 148. Bailey, William Frank, 148. Bainbridge. James Kenneth, 162. Baird, Azalea E., 128. 265. Baird. Janet Elizabeth, 128. Baker, Betty Ruth. 162, 221. Baker, Betlye Johnson. 148. Baker, Donald Steven, 162. liaker, Elizabeth Ann. 162, 221. Baker. George Watson, 162. Baker, Janet Elizabeth, 128. 265. Baker. Larry Joe, 204. Baker. Phil Earl, 176. Baker. Shirley Naomi. 176. liaker. Sue West, 176. Baker. Virginia Hairston. 148. Balay. Patricia Diane, 162. 214. Balch, Becki, 1228, 265. Baldwin. Gene O., 148. Baldwin, Leon W., 162, 277. Baldwin, Ronald Courtney, 176. 284. Ball. Diane, 162, 217. Ball, Joe Holcombe, 128, 239. Ballard, James William, 128. Hallard, Melvin Malone, 204. Ballon, Virginia Ann, 162. 213. Bandy, Carroll Luttrell, 204. Bane, James Harrison, 128, 281. Banks, Charles Martin, 162. Banks, Robert Clark, Jr., 148. 285. Barbee, Patsy Ann. 128, 265. Barborek, Frank Joseph, 162, 286. Barger, Oscar Boyd, 128, 274. Barham, Brenda, 162, 222. Barham, Jane Purtle, 148. Barkman. John Danton. 162. Barksdale, James Bryan. 162. Barksdale. Ronald D.. 128. 279. Barlow. Howard J., 128, 279. Barnes, Mary Ann, 128, 265. Barnett, Jessa-Kaye. 129, 265. Barnett. Kitten, 176, 221. Barnett, Orvile Little, 162. Barnett. Troy Franklin, 129. 274. Barnhill, Nancy, 176, 217. Barrentine, James Lawrence. 162. Barrett. James Carroll, 148. Barrow, Patricia Ann. 176. 218. Barry, Louis Bryant. 148. 243. Bartell. Charles ' Frederick, 204. Barrell, Daniel Eugen. 148. 248. Bartholomew, Helen Sue, 148. Bartley. Janice Ann. 129, 265. Barton, Billy R., 162. Barton, James Grover. 129, 248. Barton, Patricia Joyce, 148, 214.. Barwick, Hugh Donald, 129. 274. Basinger. M. Karen, 129, 265. Bass, Mary Jane, 148. 263. Bass, Mary Martha, 176, 272. Bass, Robert W.. 176, 243. Bassharn, James H.. 162, 284. Bassham, Robert Mitchel, 148. Bates.Barbara G.. 148, 271. Bates. Pearl Elizabeth. 176. 263. Batie. Thomas Edward. 129, 274. Batie. William Curtis. 129. 279. Batten. Robert Darrell. 162. 284. Battenfield. Luther Frank. 129. 274. Bauer. Joe Vance, 162. 244. Baugh. Bill F.. 162, 240. Baughn, Tommy Mack, 177. Bavelis. George A.. 177. 287. Baxter. Mary M.. 148. 221. Bayley. James Frank. 129. Beachem. Neil Edgar, 177. 247. Beale. Virginnia Carolyn. 177. 226. Beall, John William, 129. 274. Beall. Linda Louise. 129.265. Bean, Terry Robert, 148. 274. Beard. Beau Browning. 162. Bearden, Linda Clare, 129, 265. Bearden, Tilman. Jr., 129, 274. Beardsley, A. V.. 129. 274. Beasley, Alice Jobelle, 129, 265. Beasley, Bess, 162 , 218. Beasley, Edward Neel. 148. Beasley. James Thomas. 129. Beattie. Tony Roberts, 162, 284. Beaver, Bob Ross, 177. Beavers, Charles, 177, 248. Beavers, James Claudius, 162, 252. Beavers, Kaye McKnight. 162. Beavers, Mary Kay, 148, 214. Berk, Murlyn Lee, 148. Beckenholdt, Willard David. 177. Becker, Constance Rulene, 129. Bedwell, Jim Kent, 162, 244. Bedell, Sherry! Ann, 129, 265. Beebe. Carol J., 148, 217. Beel, Charles Henry, 129, 274. Beene, Cozette, 162. 213. Bell. Billy Warren, 177, 244. Bell, Carole Ellen, 148, 271. Bell, Delilah Ann, 129, 265. Bell, Donna Lynn, 129, 265. Bell, John Walter, 204. Bell, Judy, 148, 225. Bell. Marion Hobart, Jr., 129, 247. Bell, Owen Jackson, 162, 284. Bell, Richard L., 177, 236. Bell, William L., 129, 274. Beller. Jackie Lee, 148, 283. Bennett, Charles J.. 148. 248. Bennett, Kenneth B., 162. Bennett. Linda Anne, 129, 265. Bennett, Mary Lou Scobey, 177. Bennett. Noel Eugene, 129, 236. Bennett, Robert Lewis. 177. 252. Benson, Evelyn Patricia, 148, 213. Bentley, Alice Ann. 162. 271. Benton. Ishmael Claud, 177. Requeue. Curtis J., 162, 236. Bequette Gerald Walter. 148. Berg. Robert Francis. 162. Berner. Jerry Ann, 129. Berry, Jerry, 202. Berry, Robert M., 148. Berryhill, Carlon Ann, 129. 265. Bess, John Lewis, 129. Best, Barbara Anne, 148. Best. Gary Max. 162, 285. Best, Roberta Jo, 177, 218. Beutelschies. Carl Edward, 162. 285. Bevans, Kathy, 129. 265. Beville. Sylvia Leone. 129, 265. Bevis. William J.. 129, 274. Bewley. James Harold, 129. Biggs, Michael Douglas, 129. 274. Bilbrey. Charles Phillip, 148, 284. Bingaman, Steve Fredrick. 129. Binns. A. Donnell. 148. 271. Bird. Monroe Murphy. Jr.. 204. Bishop. Nina Jane, 162. 226. Bishop. Roy Glenn. 162. 285. Bivens. Jananne. 129. 265. Black. Gary Dolye, 162. 287. Black. Henry Titus. 129. 274. Black. Lowell Lynn, 204. Black. Richard Corwin. 148. Black. Sharon Elaine. 129, 265. Blackburn. Jack Jav, 148, 281. Blackburn. James Robert, 162. 284. Blackerby, Jean Smith. 162. Blacklock, Owen Earl, 162. Blackwell, Bennie Francis, 129. Blackwood, Betty Lorraine. 129. 272. Blair. Frank. 148. Blakemore, Carroll Fairfax. 177. 235. Blanc. Josy-Anne Michele. 208. 213. Bland. Virgie Mae. 204. Blankenship, Judith Evelyn, 177 218 477 I ' ' Blanton, Larry Lanier, 148, 256. Blaylock, James Garland, 148. Blaylock. Robin, 148, 271. Bledsoe, Peter Terrell, 149, 287. Blevins, Wilma Lea, 162, 271. Blossom, Gail, 1717, 217. Blythe. Michael, 163, 277. Boatman, Marvin L, 163. 284. Boaz, Paula Haile, 163. Bodishbaugh, Conlee. 177, 248. Boellner, Caroline Elizabeth, 149, 218. Bogard, Betty Sue. 129, 265. Bogard, Donald Dale, 177. Bogard, Thomas Hugh, 177. Bohannan, Larry Clinton, 177. Bolding, Darrell Moss, 163. Bolding, Robert William, 149. Bolen. Florence Marie. 163, 271. Bolen. Richard Larry, 129. Bonady, James P.. 129, 279. Bond, Cleve A., 177. Bond. David Allen, 149, 283. Bond, Judy Sterling, 149, 217. Bond. Paul Dean, 177. Bone, Ben Bedford, 149, 277. Boogaart, Agar John, 129, 274. Booth, Carlene Sue. 163. Booth, Martha Anne, 177. 222. Boothe, William C., 149, 243. Borden. Linda Lee. 149. 218. Borman, Vicki Jo, 163. 225. Boswell, Barry Bernard. 149. Boswell, William Harold, 149, 239. Bourg, Janice Marie, 129. Bowen Melvin Doyle. Jr., 149. Bowen, William Scott, 129. 274. Bowie, Charles Paul, 177, 239. Bowie, Jane Tudor, 177, 222. Bowles, Richard Joseph, 149. Bowman, Herschel A., 149, 244. Bowman, Jeanne, 177, 222. Bowman, Samuel Lee, 149. 248. Boyce, Charles Clay, 129, 247. Boyce, David Marshall, 129. 274. Boyd, Don E., 129, 274. Boyd, Jo Beth, 204. Boyd, Joe David, 163. Boyd, Judy Lee, 149, 226. Boyd. Raymond Gerald, 149. Boyer, Jane, 149. 226. Boyer, Thomas Edword. 163, 281. Boyer, William Paul, Jr., 177, 232. Boyette, Jerrell Ray, 129. 274. Boylan, Sheila Marie, 149, 225. Brabham, Daniel Edwards, 163. 281. Brackin, Betty Lajuan, 149, 218. Bradberry. Robert Jean, 163. Brarlen, Jim, 177, 252. Brady, Jane Marie. 163. 218. Bragg, David R., 149, 231. Braley, Barbara Ann. 129, 265. Braley, Sharon Sue, 149. Brandenhoff, Carol Lynn, 129. 265. Brandt, Edward Oliver, 163. Branigan, Susan Marion, 129. 265. Brannon. Anneta, 177, 272. Brashears, Ida Sue, 149. Braswell, Jerri Jane, 149, 214. Law School custodian Short prepares room for budding Darrows. Miss Karen Giss Razorback Beauty bob ' s of fayetteville distinctive portraiture 18 North Block Fayetteville dial 2-4782 OFFICIAL BEAUTY PHOTOGRAPHER FOR THE 1962 RAZORBACK 478 Bratcher, lien Allen. 149, 256. Hratton, Linda Kaye, 149. 271. Brazil. Charles C... 177, 283. Brazil. Jim I)., 163. 283. Breitkrevz, Winfred A.. 163. Brents. Phillip I., 129, 274. Brelherick, Dolly, 177, 217. Brewer. Edmond Ray. 163. Brewer, James Edward, 177. Brewer. James Oral, 129, 274. Brewer, Mitt-hell Tuylcir. 178. Brewington, William Iven, 201. Brian. Susan Kay. 149. 218. Brit-key. Frances Jo, 163. Brickey, Ralph Allan. 163. Bridenlhal. Robbie Jean. 2 ' j. 265. Bridgforth. Joe Keith. 178. 255. Bridgforth. John Dudley. 149. 247. Bridgforth, William Cecil, 202. 247. Bridgman, Stanley Dale. 178. Bridges. Jessie May, 178, 271. Briley. Jack W., 129, 274. Briley, Wilson Duane, 149. Brink, Peggy Ann, 178, 263. Brint. Wayne Martin, 149. 281. Britt, Edgar E.. 163. 287. Britt. Richard Harold. 129. 274. Brittain, Charles A.. 178 Brncic. Glen Walter. 178. 240. Broach. Judith Carol. 149.217. Brockmann. Robert G. 202. Brockwell. Ronald Howard. 129, 279. Brodie. Ralph Gray, 178. 281. Brogley. Raymond Leroy, 163. Brooks, Howard Leroy, 201. 232. Brooks. Treka. 129. 265. Brott, Evan Lee, 149. Brown, Charles Terry. 129, 27 I. Brown, Donald Roy, 129, 274. Brown. Donna Kay, 149. Brown. El ' vin D.. 163. Brown, Gary Dean, 202. Brown. Guy Eastman, 178, 252. Brown, Imon Lynn, 149. 236. Brown, Jack E., 178. Brown, John Dewayne. 129. 279. Brown, Joyce Marie, 149. Brown. Judi Carole. 129.265. Brown. Judy Isahelle, 163, 263. Brown. Judy Kay, 129, 265. Brown. Lee Fanning. 129. Brown. Marcia DeAnna, 149. 271. Brown. Mary Ann. 130. Brown, Milton David, 149. 240. Brown, Nancy Wills, 149. Brown, Patricia Lee. 149. 225. Brown, Phoebe Ann, 149. 271. Brown. Ralph P., Jr.. 163. Brown Robert Duane, 178. Brown, Robert H., 163, 277. Brown. Roger Evans, 149. Brown. Sandra Louise. 130, 265. Brown. Shannon Harris. 130. 265. Brown. Spencer Henton, 163. Brown. Stanky A., 178. Brown. Thomas Oscar. 178. Brown. William Cling. 130. 271. Brownd. Gene. 163. 283. Brownd. James Rub]. 130. 271. Browning. Ralph Ernest. 130. 271. Browning. Van Harper. 1 V). 256. Bruce. Kathryn I.oyene. 130, 265. Brumm. Man Katherine. 130. 265. Brunm-r. John A.. Ill, 130. 251. Brunner, Patricia Robbs, 163. 217. Bruiiton. William Kempcr. Ir.. 163. 235. Bryan. Theresa Jane. 130. 265. Bryant. Carolyn Louise. 119. 272. Bivant, Robert Marshall. 130, 251. Bryant. William B.. Jr., 130. Bryniarski, Americ John, 178. Bryniarski, Frances Ann. 178. Bryniarski, Teresa R. 163. Bryniarski, Timothy Joseph. 130. Buchanan, H. Forest, 149, 277. Buchanan, Walter. 130. 247. Buck, Jerry Lynn, 130. Buckley, J. O., Jr., 163, 247. Buckner, Charles Stowell, Jr., 163. 240. Buckner. Joe K.. 130, 240. Build, Carol, 130, 265. Buffington. Michael Lane, 149, 247. Bullington. Edwin Hney, 202, 243. Bunch. Joel Lee, 202. Burch. Harold Eugene. 130. Burch, Judith Allen, 130, 265. Burch. Judith Ann, 130. 265. Burford. Houston John, 149, 283. Burge, Arlie David, 130. Burgess. Judy Katherine, 149, 226. Burgess, Tommy W., 163, 286. Burke, William Dudley. 130. Burkett. Brenda Gave. 130, 265. Burks, Jack W., 204. Burks, Larry W.. 130. 274. Burnett. Charles David, 163, 240. Burnett. James O.. 178, 244. Bjrns, Bettie G., 163,214. Burns, Fred C.. 130. 274. Burns. Lionel Joseph, 130, 274. Burns, Michael D., 163, 251. Burns. Terry Patrick. 178. Burns, William Leo, 130, 279. Burris. Zelpha Belle. 149. Burrough Larry H. 163, 240. Burson, Juanita Ann, 130. Burson, Mae Lee, 163. Bur!. Alice Irene. 163. Hurt. Edna Louise, 163. Burton. Bobby L., 163. Burton, James David, 149, 247. Burton. James E.. 130, 274. Burton, Richard L.. 130. 274. Bjrton, S. Bruce. 163. Busby, Dixie Lee. 178. Bush. Herman W., 149, 283. Bush, John Finley, 130, 274. Bus-sell. James Leonard. 163. Butler. Celia Elizabeth. 163, 263. Butler. Danny Joe, 178, 243. Butler, Georgia Kay, 163, 213. Butler. Richard Colburn, III, 202. Butler. William James, 149. 277. Butt, John, 149, 252. Bultry, James Altus, 202, 247. Buzbee, Reedy Robert. 149, 256. Byars, Flora Ann, 163, 214. Byars, Joe D., 178, 252. Byers, James Kenneth, 178. Bvnum. Beverly Jean. 130. 265. Bynum. Neil Stanley. 130, 274. Byrn. Happy, 163, 226. Cadieux, Richard Edward. 163. Cadwell. Anabeth. 163. 217. Cadwell. Randal Fugene, 130. Cain, Howard Guess. Jr.. 1.30, 274. Cain. Richard M.. 163. 251. Cain. William Jason. 149. 232. Culhoon. Jan Keith. 178. 244. Calhoon. I.ela Mary. 163. 221. Calboun. Sharlett Rhea. 130. 265. Call. Marlin L.. 178. Callan. Donald Paul. 130, 252. Callan. Konald Wiliam. 130, 252. Callaway. Don Frank. 1 19. 248. Callaway, Frances Clydine. 130. 265! Calvert, William Dale. 149. 2H . Calvo, Jose Rogelio, 178. Camp, O. Worth. 202. Campalans. Manuel. 178. Campbell, Betty Carol, 163, 218. Campbell, Edward Dwayne, 149, 283. Campbell, Gail Mignon, 163 21 1. Campbell Gary Douglas 163. Campbell, Gary Wade. 178, 259. Campbell, Gene Chapman, 178. Campbell. John Calvin. III. 130. 239. Campbell, Larry Allen. 178. Campbell, Linda Ruth. 150. 263. Campbell, Lynda Lou Parnell. ,163, 222. Campbell, Rob Roy, 178. Campbell. Robrt C.. 150, 248. Campbell, Sharon Kaye. 130. Canaday, Betty Anne, 150, 225. Capers, Connie, 178. 226. Capps, Betty Jeanne, 178. Cardin, David W., 178. 231. Carey, Dianne Lee, 150. 221. Cargile, Robert Larry. 150, 244. Carlson, Nora Alice. 163. 226. Carlton, Jerry ' D., 179,281. Carlyle, Gerald Wayne, 130. 274. Carman, Gerald Eugene. 179. 244. Carnes, Martha, 130. Carney, George R., 164. Carpenter. Tommy Dale. 130. 274. Carr, Donna Sue. 130. 265. Carroll. Garry. 251. Carroll. Georae Cleve. 164, 287. Carson, Dick Jr., 150, 284. Carson, James W.. 179. Carter. Carol Ann, 130. Carter, Frank Lyle. 130. 232. Carter. Judy Gail. 204. Carter. Kenneth Lee. 130. Carter, Marl Dean. 179. 281. Carter. Max Edward, 164. Carter, Peggy Ann, 164. Carter. William Byars, 179. Carter. William N., 202. Carver, Mike A., 130. 274. Casey. Don William. 204. Casey, J. Robert, 130. 274. Casey, William Norman. 179. Castle. Lynne J. 130. Castle. Richard Lesley. 130. 274. Castleberry. Nancy Josephine. 130. 274. Gate, Earl Franglin. 150. ( " ate, Ernest Everett, 179. Gate, Phillip Eugene, 164. Gate. Sandra Claudette. 130. 265. Cathey. William Gary, 164. Cato, jack B.. 240. Caudill. Lucy Rivers. 164. 218. Caughey. Davetta C.. 130, 265. Causey. Lynda Lou. 130. Causey. Rhode Blanchard. 161. Cavaness. Kerry L., 164. Cavness, Jerry Olin. 150. Cearley. Boyce Lockard. 179. 251. Cearley. Norna Carolyn. 164. 226. Cecil. Michael Byron. 130. 281. Chalfant. Clarence F.lbert. 179. 286. Chambers. Ben-Linda. 164. 263. Chambers. Bruce Lee. 130. Chambers. David Scott. 130. 271. Chambers, Susan Dai rah. 130. 265. Chamness. D. Claudcne. 150. 271. Chan, To-Wong, 164. Chance. Catherine, 150. 217. Chandler. James Lloyd. 130. 274. -- - ' ... Chancy. Bonnie Beth, 130, 272. Chapman. Charlotte Jane. 130, 265. I 1 1, 1 1 n nan. David Carter, 130, 255. Chapman. Stanley Lane, 179. Chappell, James I afyette, 131. Chase. Larry J., 164. Chaslain, James W., 164. Chavis, Gordon Ridgeway. 150. Chavis, William Douglas, 131. Cheah, Keong-Chye, 179. Cheatham, Larry Lynn, 164, 286. Cheney, Stephen Edward, 164. Chenoweth, Jack Dean, 131. Cherry. Gene Alan, 179. Chesley, Charles Clyde, 164, 255. Childers, Lynda Sue, 164,218. Childs, Jerry Paul, 292, 244. Childs, Margaret Lou, 131, 265. Chitwood. Jerry D, 179. Chitwood, Linda Gay, 131, 265. Choate, Dolores, 131, 265. Choate, Susan Kay, 150, 217. Chunn. Ronald Wayne, 179, 235. Churchill, Betty Jo, 131,265. Cina, Nancy Elizabeth, 164, 214. Cina, Susan Arden 179 214. Cintron, John Jr., 204. Cissell. Michael Eugene, 179, 239. Claiborne. Jerry Wayne, 131. 274. Clark, Bob C., 164, 283. Clark, David Alan. 150. Clark, David Lovell, 164, 284. Clark, Don Richard. 164. Clark, Jo Ellen, 179, 222. Clark, Larry R- 150. Clark, Mary Ann, 164, 263. Clark. Paul J., 179. Clark. Rex Lee. 164. Clark. Sarah Frost. 131, 265. Clark, Vikiann, 150, 225. Clark, William N.. 164, 248. Clatworthy, Prentiss Robbin. 150. 251. Clayton, John Ralph, 208, 239. Clayton, Odis J. Jr., 204. Clement. William Baxter, 131. 247. Cleopa, Neoptolemos, 164, 252. Cleveland, James Edgar, 179, 277. Clevidence, Carolyn Kaye. 131, 265. Click, Billy Van, 179. Clifton, David Autry, 131. 281. Clinehens, M. Carolyn, 179, 226. ( ' lineman, Cynthia Coy, 131. 265. Cloer. James Richard, 179. Glower. Mary Emily, 150, 222. Cluff. Jerry Dean. 131. Clulow, Connie Jean, 179, 222. Clulow, Georgfe Edward, 150. Clyburn. Howard Larry, 179, 255. Clyne, Carl William, 164. Cobb, James Carthal, 150. Cobb. John Phillip. 164, 243. Coccia. Milored Marie. 131, 265. Cochran. Franklin Harold. 131. 274. Cockrill. Rebecca. 179, 217. Coe. Marinell. 131.265. Coe. William Clitns Jr.. 164. 243. Coe, William Paul, 164. 284. Coffelt, Elmer Henry. 131. 274. Coffey, Danny M. 131. 279. Coifman. Alice Ann. 150, 217. Coffman, James Edwin, 131. Coffman, Marshall Brower, 164. 281. Coffman, Mary Portia, 150, 272. Coffman, Truman Larry. 150. Cogbill. Stacy, 164, 247. Cogburn, Onis James, 150, 284. Coger, Charles ' Edward. 179. Coger. Doris Ann, 150. 214. 179 One of numerous odd characters who frequent Fine Arts Center, Zorro was early forerunner to Mad Beater. Coker, Marshal A., 131, 279. Colay, Mabel Jo, 131, 265. Cole, Beverly Anne, 131, 265. Cole, William Burton, 131. Coleman, Barbara Allen, 179, 222. Coleman, Bruce Wayne, 150, 236. Coleman, Douglas Stephan, 150, 244. Coleman, Linda Hudson, 164, 225. Coleman, Sue Ellen, 150, 225. Collett, Kay Gentry, 164. Collins, Catherine Marie, 131, 265. Collins, Fred Clinton, 164. Collins, Roger Barrett, 164, 252. Collinson, William Fredrick, 150, 256. Colvin, Greene Berry III, 179, 252. Combs, Benny A., 164. Combs, George Donald, 204. Combs, Nathan Lewis, 131. Combs, Robert Lee Jr., 204. Comhs, Sidney Lou, 164. Comstock, Graydon Earl, 131, 279. Condray, Ansel Lynn. 150, 286. Condren, Stewart Michael, 150. Condry, Jerry, 150. Congour. Peggy Lou, 131. Conine, Charles Barton. 164, 251. Connell, Mary B., 179. 218. Cook, Carole Ann, 150, 271. Cook. Clyde Lee, Jr., 131. Cook, David N., 131, 274. Cook, Janie, 179. 271. Cook, Joe L.. 150, 286. Cook. John Paul, 180. Cook, Lynda Lou. 180. 222. Cook, Phyllis Jean, 131, 265. Cook. Sandra Elaine. 180, 222. Cook William Ralph, Jr., 131, 239. Cooley, Eldon Dickey, 180. 247. Coonce. Sidney Lehman. 150, 283. Coons. Patricia Jayne, 131. Cooper, Ann Lee. 150. 263. Cooper. Gary Max, 164. Cooper. Georgia Ruth. 150. Cooper, James Fenimore, 131, 244.. Cooper, Jerry Dewayne, 131. 274. Cooper, Linda Kay 150, 225. Cooper, Lysle M.. 180. Cooper. Rebecca Broum, 164, 217. Cooper. Terry Bill, 180. 256. Cooper. Tommv A., 131. 274. Coots, Joseph Eugene, 131. 255. Copas. Wainright. 208. 274. Copeland. Betty, 164, 225. Copeland. Carole Jane. 180, 221. Copeland. Virginia Gail. 131. Coppeans. Walter A., 131. 274. Corbin. Rel Bennett. 131. 231. Cordes. Carolyn Darlene. 131. Cornelius. James Edward, III, 180. Cornell. Carole Alison. 131. 266. Cornish. Gerald L., 131. 274. Cornwell. Scarlelt, 150. 217. Corrotto, Hollv Ann, 164. 218. Corrollo. Lynda Dale. 131, 266. Corlez. Jerry Vincenl, 204. Cosmus, Susan. 131. 266. Cosper, Carole Jeannelle, 131. Gotten. Webster Taylor. 150. Cotton, Delano Talbert. 150, Cottrell. Bert Maxwell, 150. Cottrell, Carolyn Anne. 150. 271. Couch, Brenda Kay. 131, 272. Coulter. Bailey Martin. Jr., 180. Councille. Clifford C., Jr., 131, 274. Counihan. J. E. 150, 244. Counts, Kathryn Frances, 164, 221. Cowie, Robert Grierson, 164. Cox, Mrya Elizabeth, 150, 218. Cox, Walter Barry, 150. Crabtree, Luther Leon, 180. Crabtree, Sandy Kay, 164, 218. Craig, William Harold, 180. Grain, Barbara Jean, 150. Grain, Jack Lee, 164. Grain, W. Steve, 180. Cralley, Patricia Sue, 180, 221. Crank, Marianne, 131, 266. Cravens, Margaret Tippett 164, 222. Crawford. Dave Edward, 131. Crawford, Don 131 274. Crawford, Dottie J., 131, 266. Crawford, Judy S., 164, 221. Crawford, Nadine, 180, 213. Creighlon, Larry Don, 131, 279. Creighton Shannon Ricks, 150. Creighton, Warren Edwin, 164, 231. Creighton, Warren Gary, 180. Crippen, Clarence Phillip, 164. Crippen, Martha, 164. Crisp, Mildred Christine, 131, 266. Crisp, Robert M., 180, 243. Crocker, George Allen. 131, 251. Crone. Dave Michael, 131, 248. Cross, Linda Sue, 132, 266. Crouch. Courtney, C., J., 164, 244. Crouch, David Richard, 132, 274. Grouse, Jerry Lynn, 180. Grouse, Judy, 132, 266. Crow, Mary Cay, 180, 226. Crowe, Signa Louise, 204, 217. Crowley, Carolyn, 150, 213. Crownover. James Daniel, 165. Crownover, Larry, 132, 274. Croxton, Alvyn Gail, 150, 252. Crozier, Dorothy Lee. 150, 218. Crumpacker, David E., 165. Grumpier, Cluade Bailey, Jr., 180. Crumpton, Herbie, 165, 284. Cruse, Carol Sue, 150 225. Crutchfield, Marlin Lee, 150. Crutchfield, Nancy, 180, 214. Culbertson. Carolyn Rave 150, 214. Cullom, Joseph Ransom, III, 132, 274. Cullum. Edward L., Jr., 132, 251. Gulp. Gary, 180. Gulp, Pohn E., J., 180, 277. Cumberland, Russell Mack, 180, 235. Cummings. Jean E., 165, 226. Cummings, Steve John, 150, 251. Cupples, Palricia Sue, 132. 266. Cupples, Carol Ann, 180, 221. Curlis. Caroline Polk, 180, 217. Curlis, Jim. 150, 252. Curtis. Keith Edwards, 165. Curtis, Margy Ann, 151, 222. Curtsinger, Eula Bell. 180. Cypert, Donna Kaye, 180. 226. D I Daggett, Amy Dugan. 165, 271. Dahl. Gerald Leroy. 180, 255. Daily, Boyd Ray, 132. Daily, Jerry D.. 132. 279. Daily, Lawrence R., 165. Dale. Johnny Wayne, 181. Dale, Norman Wayne, 181. Daley. Robert James, 181. Dallas, Robert Lewis, 165. Dalton, Gary Thomas. 165, 248. Dalzell, Joseph Warren, 165, 284. Dandy, Jan, 165, 222. Daniel, Al Jennings, 132, 274. Daniel, Charles Eugene, 151, 252. Daniel, Franchelle, 132, 266. Daniel, Harriet Elizabeth. 132, 266. Daniel, Heather Ann, 151. Daniel, Mary Pamela, 132, 266. Daniel, Nancy Louise, 132, 266. Daniels, Joe C., 132. Daniels, Lillian Bernard, 181. Darr, James Earl, Jr., 132, 251. Dashiell, Pamela Bramhall, 181. Dashiell, Wiliam Thomas, 181. Daugherty, Phillip Wayne, 181, 274. Daulton, Diana, 165, 214. Davenport, Lawrence Grayson,. 132, 252. David, Jimmie Lee, 181. David, Patty, 151, 221. Davidson, Frances Marie, 151. Davidson, Pamela Pryor, 151. 226. Davies, Ann, 132, 266. Davies, James, III, 151, 247. Davis, Delmar Lee, 132, 274. Davis, Diana Gaile, 132. 266. Davis, Frankie Sue, 132. Davis, Frieda Carol. 181. Davis, Goerge Wayne. III. 132. Davis, Kenneth Bruce. Jr., 181. Davis, Loe Carson. 132, 274. Davis. Lynda Kay, 181, 271. Davis, Owanda Faye, 181, 213. Davis. Rhesa Winfred. Jr., 165, 231. Davis Richard Harding. Jr., 181. 239. Davis, Tomy Luther, 165. Davis, Victor W.. 202, 255. Davis, William Louis, Jr.. 181. Dawson, Amanda Pauline, 151. 214. Dawson, Charles Ernold, Jr.. 201. Day, Dianne, 132. 266. Deaderick, David Eldridge, 132. 247. Dean, Judy Ann, 132. 266. Dean, Karen, 165. 221. Deane, Frances, 132. 266. Deardorff. John David, 165. Dearien. John Astor, Jr., 181. Deck, Cichael Joe, 151. Decker. Charles Edward, 165. Dedman, Sheila Marilyn, 151, 271. Deere, J. W.. 181. DeLamar. Allen Brown, 165, 247. DeLamar, Nancy Bea, 151. De Leon, Eneida, 208. 263. llelezen, Jeff Russell, 181. 256. Denney. Billy Mack, 132. 283. Dennington, Elvin Lephiew, 165, 248. Dennis. Cecil W., 165, 283. Denton, Sally Crain, 132. 266. Denver. Charles Edward. 132. 236. DePriesl. Phillip Pyland, 132. 274. Derm, itt, Jon Alan, 292. 251. Derning. Susanne Ellen. 181. 271. DeSalvo, A. C., 181. Deskin. Gerry, 151. Destler, Delia B.. 165. 222. Dew. Leon, A., 151, 244. Deweese, Don B., 181. Dial, Patricia Anne, 181. Dihhern, Dieter Johannes. 165, 286. Dick, Martin David Jr.. 151, 255. Dickens, Ray, 181. Dickerman. Joan Marie, 151, 271. Dickey, Jay Woodson, 202, 247. Dickson, Rohert H. Ill, 165. Dicosmo, Margaret Ann, 132. 266. Diehl. Elise Josephine, 151, 271. Diffee, John Edward, 151, 285. Dilday, M. Louise, 151, 263. Dilday, Rohert Henry, 165, 285. Dill, Jerry Edward, 151. Dill, Sue Ellen, 132, 266. Dillard, Johnny Edward, 132. 274. Dilliard, Frances, 151, 263. Dillingham, Donald I., 132. Dills, Jane, 165, 225. Dingledine. Donald C., 181. Dinh, Nguyen Oui, 204. Disney, William Brian, 165. Dixon, Jerry Donald. 132. 274. Dixon, John William, 204. Dol.hs, Melvin, Bruce, 165, 240. Dohhs. Morris Dean, 181. Doher, David Kern. 151. 252. - Dodgen, Patricia Ann, 165, 272. Dohoney, Edmund Luther, 165. 251. Donahue. Mary Nell, 132, 266. Donat, Anthony Donald, 202. Dooley, Allene Margaret. 205. Dooley, Carl L.. 181. Dooley. Peggy Joyce. 181. Dorre. James F.. 151. Dnrrell, Jeanne Ann. 205. Dorre]]. Louis Edward, 205. Doshier. Suzanne, 165, 214. Doss, Bill, 132, 274. Douglas, Doke, 132. 239. Douglas, Fran M.. 151, 214. Douglas, Marshall Alan, 151. Dowling. Ronald Floyd, 165, 284. Downs, Charles Stephen. 205. Doyle. Lynn C.. 165. Doyle. Theda Kathleen, 151, 214. Do Jer. Phillip C., 132, 244. Drach, Richard Lee. 181. Drake. Reuben Londell Jr., 151. Drake. Ted Norton, 181, 247. Draper, Gary Mac, 151, 255. Drazsnzak, Jacques Stephen. 151. Drewry, Marjorie Faye, 132. Driver, Cecil D.. 151, 247. Dryer, Charlotte Lee, 151, 217. Duhbell, David ilson, 181. Duhbell, Mary Lee Franklin. 181. Duhbell. Paul J.. 132. 274. DuCote. Rene. 132, 266. Dudley, George C. 165, 284. Duer. Lucy Beth, 181,272. Dulan. Susan M.. 151. 214. Dull, Jesse Ray, 181. Duman, Nedra Louise, 151, 217. Dunavant. Jimmy Forrest. 132, 239. Dunavent, Clyde J., 151,252. Ducan, Barbara Anita, 165, 218. Ducan, Chonita lone. 132. Dunham, Douglas Howard. 132. 274. Dunkle. James Allan. 151. 240. Dunkum. Blanton. 151, 251. Dunlavy, Betty Sue. 181, 218. Dunn. Linda Anne, 181. 226. Dunn, Ronnie N.. 132, 274. Dunson, Sue Ellen. 181. 217. Dupree, Sue, 151, 214. Durban, Frances Elaine. 181. Durden, Robert Rowland, 132. Durden, Zoe Ann, 182. Durham. Charles B.. 132. Durham. William Tracy Jr.. 165. Durrett. Judy, 151, 271. Duskin. Andrea Camille, 132. 266. Duly, James Andrew, 182. Duty. John White, 182, 243. Dyck, Raymond Lee, 205. ' - ' UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BOOK STORE . STUDENT UNION BUILDING EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS TEXTBOOKS: NEW AND USED REFERENCE BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Stationery Montag Eldridge Elliott Hallmark Cards Pennants and Novelties Fountain Pens and Pencils Esterbrook Parker SHea ' fer Engineering Supplies and Equipment Dietzgen Gramercy Keuffel Esser Post Roark Templates Art Materials American Crayon Crescent Cardboards Grumbacher Permanent Strathmore Papers Marks Lamps Tufide Brief Cases Sundries Store Hours 8:00 A.M. to 5:00 P.M. Monday thru Fridays 8:00 A.M. to 12 Noon Saturdays 481 E My goodness, St. Patrick, what cofd hands you have. Eagle, John Phillip. 165. Earley, Carolyn Rae, 132, 266. Earnest, Virginia Sue. 151, 271. Eason, Carolyn Rosalind, 182. 225. Easterling, Howard Alton Jr.. 151. Ebdon, Thomas Joseph, 132, 274. Eckel, Carolyn Ann, 132, 266. Eddy, Ronard Earl, 151, 284. Edgin, onald Lee, 133, 274. Edmisten. Richard L., 133. Edmonston, Susan Crosby, 165. 217. Edrington, Connie Ann, 182. 218. Edwards, Barbara Ann, 151, 271. Edwards, Carolyn Sue, 133. 266. Edwards, Donna Jo, 182, 225. Edwards, Jefferson Gary, 165. Edwards, Joe Mike, 205. Edwards, Judith, 165, 225. Edwards, Kathryn Louise, 165, 218. Edwards, Nancy Lee. 165. 263. Edwards, R. Dan, 165, 283. Edwards, Richard Slewart, 133, 274. Edwards. Robert G. Jr., 205. Eicher, Nick, 165. Ekman, Connie Phyllis. 151, 271. Elcan, Patricia Jo, 165. 218. Eidson, Jim Robert, 133, 244. Eilbott, Gerry Lee, 133, 266. Elderton, William Henry, 133. Eldridge, Mary Dupree, 182. 217. Eldridge, Rolfe Chambliss, 133, 247. Elfter, Thomas Perry, 133 274. Elkins Carl A., 165. Elkins, Harroll Don, 151. Elliott, David Ray, 205. Elliott, Lynn Elaine, 165, 284. Elliott, Pat, 133, 279. Elliott. Patricia Dell, 133, 266. Elliott, Theodore B., 205. Elliott, William D., 133, 174. Ellis, James Earl, 151, 283. Ellis, Linda Sue. 151, 263. Elmore, Marion Eugene, 151, 283. Elrod, Diane, 151, 218. Elsberry, F. Eugene, 165, 240. Eisner, Gary Herbert, 182. Emanuel, Denton C., 151, 283. Embry, Ronald G., 133, 279. Emerson, James David, 133, 274. Endicott, John Roy, 165, 240. Engel, Carol Sue, 133, 266. Engeler, Ann Amerson, 165, 214. England, Charolette Ann, 133. English, Jack Robert, 165. Engskov, Louise Mary, 133. Enoch, Barbara Jo, 151. Ensminger, Hilda Martin, 133. Knsminger, John David, 205. Euff, Judith Gail. 165, 222. Eoff, William B., Jr., 151. Epperson, Eua Ruth. 133. Epperson. James Ragister, 182, 251. Eppler, Mary, 182, 217. Erickson. Donna Sue, 151, 225. Erwin, Ann, 151, 226. Essig, George Rudy, 165, 284. Estes, Nancy Louise, 151, 226. Estes. William W., Jr., 182. Etoch, Kathryn Marie, 132, 266. Eubanks, Dianna Marie, 133. Evans, Betty, 165. Evans, Sharles W. Jr., 165, 283. Evans, Donald Gordon, 133. 274. Evans, Edward Ray, 165. Evans. Judith Lynn, 151, 217. Evans, Lloyd Jr., 182. Evans, Nancy Lee, 165, 263. Evans, Otha Lee, 133, 274. Evans, Sandra Rae, 133. Evans, Sharon Joy, 133, 266. Evans, William D., 165, 287. Everett, Anne Elizabeth, 151, 222. Everett, Ronald Edmond, 133, 274. Eversoll, Patricia Joan, 133. Ewing, Mary Brice, 133, 266. Ezell, James Arthur, 182. Ezell, Richard Ivy, 151, 240. Ezell, Ronald Howard, 165. F Kabinsky. Walter Robert, 165, 283. Kaddis, Janice Elaine, 133. Eaddis, Mary Eloise, 182. Fairley, Lindsey Johnson, 202. Fairley, Nancy Ohlendorf, 208. Fallen, Allen Carl. 182. Falls, Judith Karen, 165, 221. Fant, Earnest Wiliam, 182, 256. Faris. Jamie Ann, 133. Faris, John Nolyn, 182, 256. Farmer, Henrietta M., 182. Farmer, James R., 182. Farmere, Lind, 165, 271. Farrar, Dolores Ann, 151, 226. Farrar, Juanita Violet, 133. Farris, Charles R., 182, 284. Faubus, Ikey Robin, 182. Faulk, Dennis D., 205. Faulkner, Carolyn Little, 133, 266. Faulkner, Ivan R., 133. Faulkner, Roberta Lou, 133, 266. Favor, Freddie Gene, 165, 243. Fawcett, Pattye, 151, 222. Fears, Cyrus Joshua, 151, 287. Fee, Joe D. Jr., 182. Feezell, Cindy, 133, 266. Feilke, John Gary, 165, 251. Felder, Mary Lynn, 182, 263. Felker, Gary Vernon, 133, 274. Fellinger, Bettye Lou, 151, 221. Felt, Melinda Lou, 165, 217. Fendley, John Clayburn, 133, 274. Fenix, Robert T., 182. Ferguson, Carter Ware, 182, 235. Ferguson, Joyce Cook, 205. Ferguson, Leon M., 165, 287. Ferguson, Richard M., 133, 274. Ferguson, Sandra Gale, 133, 266. Ferguson, Tommy, 151. Ferrill, Helen Carolyn, 151, 218. Fess, Carolyn June, 133, 266. Fidler. Michael Howard, 133, 252. Fielding, Jo Ann, 165, 226. Fields, Donna, 151. Fikes, Lawrence, 133, 247. Finch, James Franklin, 133, 281. Finch, James Thomas, 151, 235. Fincher, Donna Fay, 182. Fincher, Sue Glair, 165, 218. Finger, Nicki Ann, 133. Fink, George Benjamin, 205. Finley, Don C., 151, 285. Finley, Howard N.. 166. Finley, Margaret Gates, 182. Fish, Joseph Freeman, 152, 281. Fisher, George Carver, 133. Fisher, Georgann, 182, 217. Fisher, Larry Russell, 166, 240. Fisher, Lynnah Kay, 166. Fisher, Nina Sue, 133. FitzGerald, Kay, 152, 218. Fitzgerald, Rose Lynne, 133, 226. ' 182 Fitzgerald, Sidney Smith, 166, 287. Flake, Jeffry Harrod, 133, 274. Flanagan, Thomas Lee, 152. Fleeger, Susan Jean, 133. Fletcher, Ann, 152, 225. Fletcher, Claihorne R., 166. 239. Fletcher, John Ridgeway, 182, 247. Fletcher, William J., 133, 239. Fikes, Conley Wayne, 133, 274. Flowers, Jack W., 152, 252. Flowers, Patricia Ann, 182, 214. Floyd, Johnny Bruce, 166, 274. Floyd, Virgil Omah, 205. Foldvary, Ronald Gordon, 182. Folsom, Frances Elaine, 166, 263. Ford, Jennifer, 152. 214. Ford, John Wayne, 182, 255. Ford. Kenneth Max, 166. Ford, Nancy E., 152, 214. Ford, Virginia May, 133. Formby, Ronnie Jim, 133, 274. Forrest, Lynn Jackson, 182, 244. Foster, Katheryn, 152. Foster, Martha Myers, 183. Foster, Melvin V., 205. Foster, Oneida Fern, 152, 272. Foster. Rita, 133, 266. Foster, Sheila, 183, 217. Fountain, David Gene, 133, 255. Foust, David Delynn, 183, 255. Fowler, Bnbera Anne, 133, 266. Fowler, Charles F., 205. Fowler, Judy Diane, 133, 266. Fowler, Shirley Ann, 133, 266. Fowler, Thomas Denton, 183. 281. Fox. Calvin Leon, 166. Fox, Clyde R., 133, 279. Fox, Emery Joseph, 183, 277. Fox. Evelyn Jean, 133, 266. Fox, Frederick, Schuyler, 133. Fox, John H., 166, 284. Fox, Nancy Jane, 183, 263. Fox, Ralph Doerr, 183, 240. Fraine, Bob, 152. Fraley, George Edward, 166, 277. Francis, Lana Kathryn, 133, 266. Franks, Billy Lee, 152. Fratesi, Nancy Carol, 133, 266. Frazier, Margaret Jeanette, 152, 263. Frazier, Rebecca Ann, 152, 263. Frazier, Thomas R., 152, 287. Fredrich, Tommy H, 152, 251. Freeman, Marineal, 183, 225. Freeman, Cecelia Su, 133, 266. Freeman, Lawrence Owen, 133, 279. French, John Martin, L33, 243. French, Stanley Velle, 134. 279. Fricker, Linda Kaye, 152, 263. Friddle, Jrery Don, 166, 236. Frigillana, Normandie, 152, 226. Friley, Charles B., 166, 251. Frizielle, Howard Donald, 183. Frizzell, Barbara Northcutt, 152. Fronabarger, Stephen Lynn, 152. Froning, Anne, 152, 222, Frost, James Howard, 166. Fuchs, James Douglas, 183. Fuess, Suzanne, 166, 217. Fugitt, Terry Forrest, 152, 232. Fuhr, James Robert, 152. 283. Fuller, Don Edward, 152. Fuller, James Larry, 183. Fuller, Lanelle, 183, 222, Fuller, Mary Katherine, 134, 266. Fullerton, Jeanne, 166, 218. Furlow, Bill C., 183, 251. Futrell, David Winston, 166, 244. G Galloway, Kenneth Lynn, 183, 231. Galloway, Travis J., 183, 259. Cammill, Hunter, 183, 248. Ganslen, Vickie Olivia, 134, 266. Gardner, Frank Haruki, 183, 248. Garmon, John Wesley, 152. Garner, Carl Wade, 134, 286. Garner, Joe Ed, 166. Gamer, Larry E., 152, 283. Garner, Pat L., 152, 226. Garnett, James Henry, 166. Garrett, John I., Jr., 166. Garrett, John Lee, 166, 284. Garrett, Larry ' Wayne, 166, 255. Garrett, Paul Ray, 166. Garrigus, Gayle, 152, 225. Gass, Edward William, 166. 231. Gaston, Joe Lee, 183. Gates, John Seth, 166, 283. Gates, Kathe L., 134, 266. Gay, Eddie Everett, 152. ' Gee, Jim, 166. Gentry, Tom J., 183,231. George, Louis, Jr., 152. Gerloff, Katherine Ann, 205. Germaine, Russell Joseph, 152, 286. Geurin, Betty Carolyn, 166. Geurin, Jack Weber, 183. 231. Ghodsi, Bagher, 183. Gibbons, R. Carlton, 166, 284. Gibbs, Karen, 166, 213. Gibson, Charles C, 166, 247. Gibson, Charles Sidney, 166, 251. Gibson, Claude Louis, 166, 251. Gibson, F. D., 166. Gibson, Gaston P., 166, 251. Gibson, John F.. Jr.. 202, 255. Gies, Carol Jean, 134, 266. Gilbert, Martin Greeson, 202, 247. Gilbreath, Dallas Edwin, Jr., 183, 277. Gilbreath, E. C., 202. Giles, Jack Alexander, 152, 247. Gill, Linda Sue, 152, 271. Gillette, Gene, 152, 263. Gilliam, Diane, 152, 217. Gillison, David Fetter.s Jr., 202. 247. Gillison, Diane, 134, 266. Gillison, Marianne, 134, 266. Gillum, Gary C., 183. Girdner, John Charles, 183, 251. Giroir, Charles Joseph, 202, 247 Gist, Allan Douglas, 193. Gist, Jessamine Daggett, 205, 263. Giuffre, Paul Leo, 202. Glascoe, Mary Mathilde, 152, 263. Glass, Ronnie Wayne, 134. Gleason, Gene Keith, 183. Gleghorn, Joan Madolyn, 152, 214. Glenn, Carl Edward, Jr., 152. Glover, Lawson Edward, 152. Godfrey, Julia Jan, 134, 266. Goff. Robert Miller, Jr., 134, 244. Goff, Thomas Leyton, 134, 281. Coins, Marshall Guy, 184. Golden, Gerald G., 134, 274. Golden, Jean Ann, 134, 272. Goldsby, Thomas Boykin, 166. 239. Goldthwaite, Nancy Lee, 184, 226. Gooch, Edris Johanna, 166, 214. Goode, Milton Glendon, 134, 274. Goodman, Don Roy, 134. 240. Goodner, Donald Scott, 152. 286. Goodwin, John Wendall, 205, 256. Goolsby, Bruce E., 134. Gordon, Nancy Merle, 134, 266. Gordon, Paul W., 166. Gorman, Lanny, 166, 247. Goswick, Jack L., 134, 252. Gover, David Howe, 184, 256. Grace, Walter Garland, 152. 232. ' .T Sigma Nu ' s worked on decoration, lost, and then burned it. WHEELER ' S DRIVE-IN Downtown Dickson WE DELIVER TELETRAY- SERVICE DIAL 2-8244 183 . Birds of a feather ftock together quitters. Graf, Donald Joe, 166, 283. Graf, Paul, 152, 283. Graham, Alice Ann, 152, 222. Graham, Bennie Elizabeth, 134. Graham, Billy Joe, 134, 279. Graham, Gene Charles, 152, 251. Graham, Gerald Grant, 166. Graham, James Owen, 152, 252. Graham, Jerry Lee, 134, 274. Graham, Patricia Marie, 184. Graham, Roland Gail, 134. 244. Gramlich, Dolores Ann, 134, 272. Gramlich, Jim V., 205. Grammer, Bonnie Jean, 134, 266. Grant, Lynne, 184, 226. Graue, Bill C., 166, 244. Graves, Bruce Leon, 152. Graves, Don C.. 152, 239. Graves, Gerald B., 152. Graves, John Franklin, 184. Graves, John Samuel, 152. Graves, John William, 152, 256. Graves, Robert H.. 152, 277. Graves, Robert Lee, 166. Graves,, Walter Lee, 184. Graw, Russell C., 152, 240. Gray, Diana, 184, 263. Gray, Gean Walter, 152. Gray, Janet Ellen. 152, 222. Gray, Judy, 166, 222. Gray, William Neal, 184. Green, Alan, 166. Green, Dixie Lee, 184. Green, George Douglas, Jr., 134. 274. Green, Richard Lee, 166. Green, Robert Marlon, Jr., 184. 283. Green, William Ray, 184. Green, William Robert, 184, 283. Greene. Garlanda, 184, 218. Greenert, Clyde H., Jr., 184, 240. Greenert, John W., 166, 240. Gregory, Madge, 184, 217. Gregory, Richard Edward, Jr., 134, 247. Cress, Russell B., 184. Grider, Murrey Lonn, 134, 274. Griffin, James David, 184. Griffin, James Doelas, 184. Griffin, Mary Ann, 152, 226. Griffin, Nancy Ruth, 134. Griffin, Richard Earl, 202, 251. Griffin, Robert G., 152. Griffis, Carl Lewis, 166. Griffith, Paul G., 184. Grigg, Tommy Glen, 184. Griggs, Ronnie Lynn, 134. Grigsby, James L., 166, 236. Grimes, Bill Eugene, 166, 255. Grimmett, William Noah, 134, 251. Grinstead, Charles Edgar. 184. 248. Griscom, Donald Wayne, 166, 236. Groom, Donna Louise, 152, 222. Gross, Gary Golden, 184, 247. Grubbs, David Fulton, 134, 274. Grubbs, Jerry Lee, 166, 286. Guardia, Xavier. 134, 279. Guenter, Joseph Martin, 205. Guest, Gordon Dana, 152, 281. Guffey, Edward Loren, 205. Guffey, Virginia May, 166. Gulley, Emily Lynette, 152. Gulley, Thomas Holiman, 134, 274. Gunn, Judy Lynn, 166, 218. Gustavus, John Louis, 152, 283. Guthary, Mary Ruth, 184, 263. MclLROY BANK ' Oldest Bank in Arkansas ' Serving Faculty and Students for 92 Years jf Member of Federal Reserve System if Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 481 Guthrie, Sharon Wilma, 152, 214. Guthrie, William Edward, 184. Guy, Johnnye Myrle, 134, 266. Gwin, Sylvia Sue, 152, 226. H Hack, Sylvia Ann, 184, 226. Haden, Kay McKim, 184. Hafenbrak, Kay Alniarie, 15 2, 226. Haggard, Nedra Carol, 152, 214. Hagood, Jerry W., 184. Hagy, Sarah Isabel, 184, 222. Haile, Barbara, 152, 218. Hailey. Newton L., Jr., 134. Hainback, Ann, 134. Hairr, Bill, 166, 248. Halbert, Judith Jan, 152, 222. Halbert, William David, 184. Hale, James C, 185. Hale, James Eddie, 134, 279. Hale, Jeanie, 152, 263. Hale, John Dean, 185, 252. Hale, Judy Anne, 152, 213. Hale, Kirk K. Jr., 185, 240. Hale, Nathan Patrick, 185, 239. Haley, Mollie Cross, 166, 217. Haley, Sandra Kay, 153, 271. Halford. James H., 166. Halk, Nancy Carole, 134, 267. Hall, Frances Emily, 134. 267. Hall, Helen K., 166. Hall, James Lee, 185. Hall, Jon Douglas, 185. Hall, Kenneth M., 185. Hall, Kie Douglas, 134, 274. Hall, Leon Allan, 153, 235. Hall, Linda Annette, 185, 226. Hall, Paul F., 185. Hall, Koger Lewis, 166. Hall, Ronald Dean, 134, 274. Hall, William Few, 134, 243. Halladay, Whitney Sue, 135, 267. Hallam, Barbara Lynn, 135, 267. Hallford, Chad. 166. Halsell, Richard A., 1 35, 239. Hamilton, John Charles, 185. Hamm, Paula Kay, 167, 225. Hammond, Mary Jo, 167, 213. Hammer, Ralph C. Jr., 167, 248. Hanby, Pat, 153. 244. Hanby, Philip Carroll, 185, 244. Hanby, Suellen, 167. Hancock, Garland B. Jr., 205. Haney, Doil R., 167, 287. Hankins, Beverly Gayle, 167, 218. Hankins, Sherrie Anne, 153. 222. Hanks, Gail, 135, 267. Hansard, J. D. Jr., 185. Hansen, Anne, 185, 226. Hanshaw, Lance Lamar, 262. Hanss, Ann Thalia, 167, 222. Harber, Roberta Kaye, 135, 267. Harbison, Anna Jane, 153. Harbison, William Raymond. 135. Horbour, John Spurgeon, 167. Hardesty, Georgia Joanne. 185. 271. Hardgrave. Robert Donald, 153. Hardin, James B., 166. Hardin, Milton Lee, 167, 285. Hardman, Louis Arkins Jr., 153. 239. Hardy, Judy Gail. 135, 267. Hargraves, Chi Chi, 135, 267. Harkey, Cherry Ann, 185, 225. Harkey, Dorothy Ann, 167, 221. Harkey, Lucinda Katherine, 135, 267. Harlan, Robert J., 185, 277. r YDC sponsor Ralph Jones talks to club members. Dining Your best bet for an enjoyable evening is at THE ROCKWOOD CLUB Highway 71 South Fayetteville Dancing Nightly Featuring Top Bands Recording Artists " When you think of fun think of us " Dayton Straton Manager Ronnie Hawkins Owner 485 1 Harper. Carole Lynn. 167, 225. Harper. Charles Leslie. 135, 274. Harper. Dick liurks. 185, 248. Harper, Cranville T., 153, 251. Harper, James W., 185. Harper, Sharon Jo, 167. Harrell, Ginger Dunn, 185. Harrell, Searcy Wood Jr., 202. Harrelson, Frederick Daniel, 153, 247. Harriman, Lynn Jane, 167, 226. Harris, Alice Faye, 135. 267. Harris, Barbara Ann. 135, 267. Harris, Dorothy, 205, 267. Harris, Eugene Starks, 202. Harris, George Vernon Jr., 153. Harris, Jerry ' Andrew. 205. Harris, John C., 167, 243. Harris, John K.. 167, 251. Harris, Lynda Carolyn, 153, 271. Harris, Mary Lynn, 135, 267. Harris, Murray Truman. 135, 279. Harrison, Betty Lucille, 135. Harrison, Donna Joyce, 167, 263. Harrison, Mary Frances, 167. 263. Harrison, Paul Ed.. 185. Harrison, William H., 135. 274. Harrod, James Alfred, 135. 252. Hart. Hamilton Robert, 167, 286. Hart. James Kenneth, 135. 243. Hart. James Richard, 185. Hart. Peter, 135, 279. Hart, Virginia Anne, 185. 221. Harton, John James. 167. 259. Hartrick, Holly L.. 185, 263. Hartstein, Monika, 167, 222. Haston, Archie Carl, 167, 285. Hatfield, Patricia Marie. 167. Hatfield. Richard Franklin, 153. 281. 248. Haustein, Saudi Kaye, 135, 267. Haven, Jennie Lou, 135, 267. Hawkins, Ben Frank, 167, 248. Hawkins, Penny R., 206. Hawkins, Rachel Corienne, 167. Hawkins. Rebecca Jane. 167, 221. Haye, R. W., 167. Hayes, Don Powell, 185. Hayes, Frances Lee, 153. Hayes, Gerald Wayne, 135, 274. Hayes, Virginia Leete, 153. Haynes, Kaye, 135, 267. Haynie, Mike A. Jr., 153, 281. Hays, Floyd Jefferson Jr., 135, 274. Hazlewood, Ernest Loyd, 185. Head, Charles Everett, 167. Head, Elizabeth Ann, 185, 226. Heard, John Wayne, 167, 284. Heasty, Violet Ann, 153. Hebard, John Robert, 153, 252. Heck, Brenda Gail, 167, 225. Hecker, Frances Joyce, 167. Heflin, Mary Dianne, 135, 267. Hegi, Fred, 153. Heidged, Sue Stephanis, 185, 217. Heins, W. David. 135, 274. Helbron, Mary Nell, 135, 267. Heliums. Elizabeth Annette, 167, 218. Helm, Carol Rose, 185, 272. Helmich, Oscar August, 153. Helms, Molly, 135, 267. Hembree. Sarah Gerene, 135, 267. Hencke. Carole Christian, 153. 226, Henderson. Nancy, Elouise, 153, 214. Hendren. Robert E.. 185. Hendricks, Mari-Ann, 153, 218. Henley, R. V., 153, 285. Henley, Terry Joe, 153, 286. Henley, William Allen, 153, 252. Hennies Mary Paule, 135, 267. Henry, David Patrick, 135, 248. Henry, Nelson, P., 153, 248. Henry, Ronald Lee, 135, 274. Henson, Troy Floyd, 153, 279. Henthorne, Joanne, 135, 267. Herbaugh, Larry Lee, 185. Heringer, Sherry. 135, 267. Herman, Delbert Martin. 203. Herman, Kenneth Ray, 167. Herman, Raymond Edward, 135, 274. Herr, Joyce Elaine, 135, 272. Herrington, Arlen Glen, 185. Herron. Bill Roy, 135, 274. Hervy, Charlotte Malissa,, 135, 267. Hess, James Anthony, 153, 244. Hewett, Marion Mark, 135, 240. Hickman, Robert Michael. 203. Hicks, Artie, 135, 267. Hicks, Billy Duane, 167. Hicks, James E., 185. Hicks, Joel Thomas, 167. Hicks, Julia Anne. 135, 267. Hicks. Vicki Louise, 135. Higdon, Raymond Hurbert, 167, 286. Higginbotham, Philip Ronald Jr., 167, 248. Higginbottom, William, 185. Hightower, Cora Ruth, 185. Hilburn, Sammy A., 153, 281. Hild, Robert George, 153. Hill, Carl Allen, 185. Hill, Edward Noble, 185, 277. Hill, Jack Edwarl, 185, 247. Hill, Jack Wayne, 135, 275. Hill, Jim Ninial, 153, 285. Hill, John M., 167. Hill, Junious David, 167, 251. Hill, Kenny C., 185, 243. Hill. Ralph Wayne, 167. Hill, Ronald Edward, 153. Hill, Ruby Louise, 153. Hill, Ruth Carolyn, 167. Hilliard, Marcia Louise, 135. Hillman, Sandy, 167, 217. Hilton, Linda Jean. 185. Hinkle, Tim C., 153, 251. Hinshaw, Jake William, 153, 284. Hinson, Fred Donald, 205. Hinson, William Guy, 205. Hipp, Shirley Richard. 203. Hite, Julie Maxine Ripley, 205. Hixon, Donna Carlene, 135, 267. Hobbs, Charles A., 135, 283. Hobbs, Martha Ellen, 185. Hochstetter. Bernard George, 135. Hodge, Curtis Delough, 185, 247. Hodge, William Harold, 185. Hodges, Robert Lewis, 153, 283. Hodges, Richard, 185, 251. Hoffman, Carolyn Anne, 185, 221. Hoffman, R. Jon, 135. Hoffmann. Wilfred Joseph, 185, 284. Hoffmeister, Sara Elizabeth, 167, 271. Hogan, Tyrus Eugene, 167. Hoggard, Edwin, 167. Hoggard, Jasper 0., 205. Holbert, Richard Neal, 135, 275. Holcombe, Bobby Joe, 167, 284. Holcombe, Hurbert Jr., 135, 275. Holcombe, James Oliver, 185. Holdar, Mildred, 185. FIRST NATIONAL BANK The Students ' Bank CAPITAL STOCK SURPLUS $1,000,000.00 Fayetteville, Arkansas OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS Member of Federal Reserve System Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 486 a. a,. . a .ins. 121. . 1S.283. llffi. 13,213. 5,231. Jr. Er Iro. IE. The Littlest Seedling. . . . stretching eagerly upward one of many for per- . . . vibrant with new life . . . perfectly attuned to nature in response to the cosmic urge to develop and grow. Nourished by sun and rain it will become a stately pine tree petuating a great natural resource in Arkansas and the South. The pine tree serves mankind in many, many ways to provide the high standard of living enjoyed by all of us. Remember, always, the stately pine symbol of Southern progress and prosperity. We are proud to be a part of the great lumber industry . . . wholly dependent upon The Littlest Seedling. , INO. BRAD LEY -SOUTHERN DIVISION ATARREN. ARKANSAS Look To Potlatch In Lumber 487 I I 1 Bourbon Street by day the loneliest place in the world. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS Scriptor Electric Touchmaster Standard The New Touch In Typing Students: Come in or call for a demonstration Ozark Office Machines Company 25 N. Block HI 2-853 1 ALL MAKES OF PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Olivetti Calculators Adding Machines Taste REAL Bread Shipley Baking Company Fort Smith Fayetteville - zarK aneA Twenty-Four AMS Bowling Lanes and Pinspotters 2300 North College Avenue Phone Hillcrest 2-5551 Fayetteville, Arkansas 488 Holder, Melissa, 185, 213. Holder, Virgil Harold, 153. Holderby, Richard Henry, 153. Hollan, James Edgar, 135, 275. Holland, Carol Anne, 135, 267. Holland, Linda Ann, 153, 271. Holland, M. Dale, 185. Hollenberg. Elizabeth C, 167. 217. Holley, David Eugene, 135. Holley, Donna Gail, 153, 271. Holley, Rayna Louise, 185. Holley, Sherry L., 167, 226. Hollingshead, Jerry Robert. 153, 283. Hollingsworth, Dan Lee, 135, 275. Hollis, Charles A., 205. Hollis, Gilbert, 205. Holloway, Harrist Sue, 153, 263. Holloway, Linda Joyce, 153, 271. Holloway, Tommy Wesley, 185, 287. Holmes, Betty Inez, 135, 267. Holmes, Perry on, 185. Holt, avid Benjamin, 185. Holt, John Rodney, 185. Holt, Howard Gene, 185. Holt, Tommy Jeff, 135. Holthoff, Byron Neil, 135, 239. Holyfield, Robert L., 167, 286. Holyfield. Wayland D., 153. Honderich, Jeff Paul, 153. Honeycutt, Alta Mae, 135, 267. Honeycutt, Billy Osco, 167. Hook, Robert Franklin, 153. Hooks, Charles Douglas, 153. 236. Hoover, Nelta Faye, 135. Hopkins, Diana Lee, 135, 267. Horan, Thomas Michael, 167, 240. Horn, Sandra Kay. 153, 225. Home, John Lionel, 167. Homer, Roth John Jr., 153, 251. Hornor, Mary Sue, 153, 217. Hornsby, Arthur Grady, 185. Horton. Farrell ean, 167, 284. Horton, Robert Marion, 135, 275. Horton, Sharon Lynn, 167, 221. Houch. E. Dewain, 153. 252. House, Donna Maria, 135, 267. Houston, Delton Henry Jr., 185. 240. Houston, Gary C., 135, 250. Houston, Marvin Gene, 153. Hout, Phillip David. 203. Howard, Gene, 135, 279. Howard, Lynda Suzanne, 135, 267. Howard, Michael F anklin, 135, 279. Howard. Walter Gene. 135, 279. Howerton, Erma Sue, 185, 221. Howlett, Don, 185. Htut, Maung Ye, 153, 277. Hubbarcl, Diana Lynne. 135. Hubbard. Fern, 167, 263. Hubbard, Jo Carol, 153, 271. Hubbard, Sandy Lynn, 153, 226. Huckeby, Donald Richard, 153. Hudilleston, Jerry, 135, 240. Hudlow. Marsha. 153, 263. Hudson, Brenda Ann, 135, 267. Hudson, Burl, 167, 285. Hudson. Rebecca Ann, 167, 225. Hudson. Robert Lewis. 153. 284. Hudspetb, Robert Carroll, 184, 251. Huebsch, Billy Jack, 135, 243. Hug, Bargara Anne, 167, 271. Hughes. Barbara Lynn, 135, 267. Hughes, Dianna Kaye, 135. Hughes. Doyle Murphy Jr. Hughes, J ulia Rumph, 185. Hughes, Lloyd Milton, 153, 251. Hughes, Willard V., 185, 251. Hughey, John Michael, 153, 247. Hummel, Joan, 135, 267. Humphrey, Caren Sue, 153. 221. Humphries, Jerry Halbert, 185, 281. Hundley, Carolyn Sue, 135. Hunicutt, Claudette, 153. Hunicutt, Donald Bruce. 187. Hunt, Mary Jane, 167, 225. Hunter. Barbara Ann, 135, 267. Huntsman, Ted Eugene, 136, 275. Hurlbut, Edmund Walter. 167. Hurlbut, Terron James, 154. Hurley, Robert D., 154. 248. Hurst, Anice A.. 187, 272. Hurst, Doyle, 187. 284. Hurst, James Taylor, 154, 251. Hurst, Kathryn Sue, 136, 267. Hurst, Wayne Renzo. 136. Hutson, Gary Robert, 187. Hutt, L. D., Jr., 167. Hyatt, Robert F., 203. Ingram, Ralph Neison. 136, 275. Ingram, Ralph W., 167. Ingram, William Kent, 154, 239. Inzer, Edwin Lee, 167. Irby, Nancy Erwin, 136. 267. Irsch, Wayne Charles. 154. Isbell, onald Josepr, 136, 275. Isbell, Paul Vernon, 187. Isbell, Rosemary, 136. Ison, David Wayne, 187. Israel, Benny Bert. 154. Ives, Elaine Adele, 136, 267. Ivester, John Herman, 167, 255. Jack, Donald Thompson, 136, 279. Jacks, Donald Roy, 136, 275. Jacks, James Claudis, Jr., 187, 240. Jackson, Earl Fletcher, 203, 239. Jackson, Ernesteene,, 136. 267. Jackson. Homer Paul, Jr., 203. Jackson, Janice Veann, 136, 267. Jackson, John Edward, 154, 256. Jackson, Lila Elaine, 187, 263. Jackson, Margie Carolyn, 168. 222. Jackson, Melvin Wayne, 168. Jackson, Paul Worsley, 154, 283. Jackson, Sue Carolyn, 154, 225. Jackson, William L., 154. Jacobs, George Russell, 154, 240. James, Gloria Carolyn, 168, 217. James, Lynn T., 187. James, William Bernard, 136, 279. Janssen, Robin Moani, 154, 213. Jarrett, Rosalind, 168, 272. Jarvis, Charles Ray, 136, 275. Jasper. William Anthony, 136, 275. Jeffery, Carol Ann, 136, 272. Jeffery, Kathlyn Nell, 168, 272. Jeffress, Jessie Anne, 136, 267. Jeffus, Stanley Eugene, 136. Jenkins, Minor Ross Jr., 168, 256. Jenkins, Susie, 187, 222. Jennings, Delores Barbara, 136, 267. Jennings, Elizabeth Pearl, 187. Jennings, Sharon Louise, 168, 214. This sign of Lion invites you to stop and try modern Lion gasolines, oils and lubricants. Lion Oil Service Stations offer modern service for your car and old-fashioned courtesy from trained Lion Dealers. Look for ti ' Lion sign of superior service for you and your car. We hope you accept our... nvftalion You ' re More Than Welcome at the Sign of Lion ION OIL OOIVIF AN A DIVISION OF MONSANTO CHEMICAL COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS 489 Jennings, Sharon Marie, 136, 267. Jensen, Andre ' , 168. Jernigan, George Olin, Jr., 203, 248. Jester, Tom Davis, Jr., 187. Jett, Gretchen, 168, 226. Jew, George, 137. Johns, Jerry Wayne, 154, 284. Johns, Lillie Lee, 187, 221. Johns, Linda Lee, 168, 271. Johns. William Buck, 168, 243. Johnson, Autrey Ben, Jr., 205. Johnson. Benjamin Harrell, 137, 248. Johnson, Charles Alexander, 154. Johnson, Charles Blair, 154, 275. Johnson. Claude Dale, 137. Johnson, Darla Ann, 154. Johnson, Doris Evelyn, 154. Johnson, Edward K., 154, 235. Johnson, Elnora Lucille, 187. Johnson. Franklin, 187. Johnson. Jan, 154, 226. Johnson, Jerry L., 187. Johnson, Jerry Loyd, 137. Johnson. Jimmy Clyde, 137, 279. Johnson, Jimmy Ray, 168, 285. Johnson, John Dee. 187, 240. Johnson, John Thomas, 137, 275. Johnson, Kaye L., 154, 272. hnson, Lowell Dallas, 168, 247. ihnson, Mitchell Ray. 137. ihnson, Patricia A., 187, 221. jhnson, Paul Ray, 187, 243. ihnson, Paula Kathleen, 137, 267. ihnson, William Arthur, 154. ihnson, William Roy, 187. ihnston, James Hubrt, 168. ihnston, Linda Walton, 187. ihnston, Mindy Lee, 137, 267. . cihnston, Skippy Winston. 137, 275. ohnston, William King, 187. ones. Charles Vancleave, 137. 255. Jones, Clara Dickson, 188. Jones, Cleveland Marion, 188. Jones, Emmett Bumpass. Jr., 154. Jones. Frank Myers, 188. Jones, Freida Ann, 205. Jones, Glenn Welch, Jr., 203, 248. Jones, Harry D., 188. Jones. Howard, Jr., 188, 248. Jones, James Henry, Jr., 188. Jones, Jerre Lou, 154. Jones, Jill Andrea, 154. Jones, Judith Lynn, 137, 267. Jones, Kenneth Franklin, 168. Jones, Lloyd Thomas, 168, 286. Jones, Mary Karolyn, 154. Jones, Larry M., 154. Jones, Luellen Ashley, 187, 217. Jones, Norwaad M. L., Jr., 188. Jones, Patricia Ann, 136, 267. Jones, Patricia Eileen, 136, 267. Jones, Paul Lee, 168. Jones, Robert N., 154. Jones, Ronny Paul. 154, 252. Jones, Sam Karen, 136, 279. Jones, Stephen M., 168. Jones, Suzanne, 188, 217. Jones, Suzanne, 168, 271. Jones, Vonda Janiece, 136, 272. Jones, Wendell Oren, 188, 285. Jordan, Barbara Ann, 136, 267. Jordan. Covin McKinley, 168, 255. Jordan, Edwin Dwight, 168. Jordan, Robin Jane, 154, 222. Jordan, Wolford Rene, 168, 287. Joslin, Melba Joyce, 168, 263. Joyce, Beverly Ann, 154, 218. Joyce, Linda, 188, 222. Juniel, Robbie Louise, 188, 214. Juniel, Sarah Evelyn, 154, 222. Junkersfeld , Tom, 154, 240. Junkin, Gloria Elaine, 188. 218. K Kabell, Fred Lee, 154. Karber. Jerry Mac, 154. Karr, Charles Ray, 168, 232. Kauffman, Charles Sumner, 188, 243. Kaylor, Coy Clifton, 136, 252. Keary, Mary Margaret, 136, 267. Keaton, Nina Claire, 188, 214. Kee, Robert Dale, 168, 284. Keene, Joseph Wright, Jr., 168, 247. Keeter, Jerry Lee, 168. Keilberg, Samuel Edwin, 168, 281. Keith, Roy, Jr., 188. 285. Keith, William C, Jr., 188. Keith, William Elwood, 206. Kellam, Arthur Carrie, 188, 251. Kelley, Beverly Ann, 188, 214. Kelley, Larry James, 188. Arkansas pennants waved, but Texas fingers were more effective. CITIZENS LAUNDRY CLEANERS Special Student Service 326 N. West St. Phone 2-5394 490 Kelley, Phillip Hays, 136. Kelley, Tommy H., 206. Kelly, Carol Lee, 136, 267. Kelly, H. C., 136, 275. Kelly, Patty, 168, 222. Kelly, William Donald, 188, 256. Kelly, William John, 154, 286. Kern, Lemuel Harriss, 154, 251. Kendall, Peggy, 168, 213. Kendrick, Carolyn Sue, 136. Kendrick, Carolyn Sue, 168. Kendrick, Carolyn, 188, 217. Kenealy, William Patrick, 188. Kennedy, Gary Ford, 136, 275. Kennedy, Linda Young, 168, 271. Kennett, Raymond G., 206. Kerby, Carol Margaret, 154, 222. Kerby, onn Cox, 188, 247. Kerr, Nancy Jane, 168, 225. Kesterson, Kenneth Lee, 136, 275. Ketcher, Henry H., 168. Ketcheside, Rebecca Eve, 154, 271. Ketz, Wesley John, Jr., 154, 239. Keys, C. William, 188. Khorramy, Dorothy Delk, 188. Khorramy. Irai B., 168. Kidder, William M., 154, 251. Kieffner, Gary ' Lee, 136, 275. Kilgore, Doris Ann, 154, 222. Killian, Howard Delain, 188. Kim. Jong Won, 206. Kimball, Charmayne B., 136, 267. Kimbrough, Henry Stephen, 188. Kimery, Martha Marie, 168, 272. Kincaid, Becky Lea, 168, 226. Kinncannon, Peggy Sue, 136. King, Barbara Sue, 168, 225. King, Don Ernest, 206. King, Elizabeth Leah, 168, 221. King, Jack, 206. King, Lester Frank. 168. King, Robert Paul, 136, 275. King, Robert W., 136, 275. Kingery, Clyde C., 188. Kinney, Dick C., 136, 275. Kinney, Ragon Don, 154, 283. Kinsey, Robert Michael, 136, 275. Kirby, Carol Anne, 188, 222. Kirby. Henry H., 188. Kirk, Donna Rae, 168, 221. Kisor, Billy Ray, 168. Kitchen, Jane, 168. 225. Kitchens, Chester Lee, 154, 243. Knapheide. Man ' Viktoria, 136, 267. Knight, Clifford Lynn, 137, 275. Knight, George Edwin. 188. 251. Knight, William G., 137, 251. Knowles, Bill Kay, 168. 284. Knox, Jack D., 137. Knudsen, Frank Walter, Jr., 154, 285. Kolb, Phillip, 154. Komar, Michael James. 154. Kooiker, Linda Kathleen, 137, 267. Kooker, Stephen Lowell, 168. Koon, Lou L., 168, 263. Koonce, avid Michael, 168. Krievans, Imants, 137, 275. Krone, Tim Manning, Jr., 188. Ksara, Janice, 206. Kumpe, R. Chadwick, 188. 247. Kushmaul, Richard Theadore, 168, 231. Kushmaul, Ronald James, 137, 275. Kyzer, William C., 137, 275. Laabs, Trina, 137, 267. Labasan, Roque Acoba, 188. Ladage, Sallie, 154, 217. Lafollette, Phyllis Ann, 155, 226. LaFollette, Wilson Albert, 168. Laitinen, Eva Kaarina, 208, 271. Lambert, Linda Theresa, 137, 267. Lamkin, Lana, 189, 214. Lammers, Sheere Lynn, 155, 226. Lancaster, John Hurtt, 155, 244. Lance, James W., 137, 175. Land, David E. L., 137, 279. Landers, Jane Gardner, 168, 217. Landers, John B., 168, 240. Lane, Betty Faye, 155, 263. Lane, Charles Fred, 155. Lane, David Winfield, 155. Lane, Ivan Dean, 189. Lane, Leota Carole, 168. Lane, Robert Cline, Jr., 168. Lane, Suzanne, 168, 214. Laney, David Curtis. Jr., 189. Laney, David M., 137, 275. Lanford, Robert Louis, 168, 248. Lang, Richard Curtis, 137, 275. Lange, William Timothy, 155. Langston, Homer Anthony, Jr., 203. Larson, Larry Allen, 189. Lashley, Paul Lightfoot, Jr., 169, 240. Latimer, George, 189, 283. Latta, Melvin M., 169. Latting, John A., 137, 236. Laughlin, Suzanne, 137, 267. Lawrence, Celeste Thelma, 169, 263. Lawson, Conrad Douglas 169, 259. Lazecki, Larry, 137, 281. Lebow, Thrada, 137, 267. Lecky, Robert A., 168, 251. Ledbetter, Charles Austin, 169. Ledbetter, Neena Victoria, 189, 214. Lee, Gene, 189, 284. Lee, Harry Wayne, 137, 275. Lee, Kenneth Shing-Kwong, 208. Lee, Leonard Shing Leung, 206. Lee, Ronald, 137. Lee, Van Wayne, 155. Leek, Lynn M., 137, 243. Leftwich, Judy Jane, 155, 263. Lehnhard, Linda, 189, 214. Lentz, Linda Ann, 155, 271. Leone, John Anthony, 155. LeRoy, Charles F., 137. LeRoy, Janet Lou, 155. Lesh, Susan Elizabeth, 137, 267. Leslie, Gypsy Lee, 169, 263. Leslie, James Edward, 169. Lessenberry, Carolyn Fay, 137, 267. Leverette, Betty Ann, 169, 214. Levine, Morris Henry, 168, 281. Lewis, Carolyn, 189, 217. Lewis, Charlis Glenn, 189. Lewis, Charles Loe, 169, 244. Lewis, Charles Maurice, Jr., 189, 244. Lewis, Harvey S., 206. Lewis, Jack Medlin, 203. Lewis, Joanne, 137, 267. Lewis, Marvene Kathleen, 137. Lewis. William Larry, 168, 287. Lewter, Dallas E., 189, 240. Liberty, Curtis Garwood, 137, 279. Lichty, Larry E., 169. Liddell, Ralph Dickson, 155, 244. Lierly, Carolyn Fay, 137. Ligon, Betty Carolyn, 137, 267. Ligon, Cynthia Joan, 189, 226 Liles, James Harold, 169. Liles, Paul David, 189, 283. Liles, Ronald Richard, 189, 251. Lillard, Ralph G., 169. Lilley, Allan L., 169. Linam, William C., 169, 277. Linch, Charles Jerry, 155. Lindsey, Carl Edward, Jr., 137. Lindsey, Chailes Nash, 137, 247. Lindsey, Uvalde Rex, 189, 248. Lindsey, Vicki, 189, 218. Lindsey, Walter Raymond, 13 f, 275. Lindstrom, Ann, 155, 222. Linebarger, James Dale, 155, 243. Linebarger, Susan, 169, 225. Lineberger, Jerry D., 169. Lipsmeyer, Lawrence Poseph, 189, 256. Little, Gene, 169, 244. Little, Jimmie Ralph, 189, 232. Little. Julia Margaret,, 155, 226. Littrell, Romie Fred, 169. Lloyd, James Edwin, 137, 275. Locke, James William, 189. Locke, Joe Bateman, 155, 283. Lockhart, George Austin, 189, 256. Loe, Sammy Dean, 137, 275. Loftin, Billy Gerald, 137. Logan, John W., 169, 248. London, Marilyn Ann, 169, 214. Long, Charles F., Jr., 169, 251. Long, David, 155, 284. Long, Everett William, 155. Long, Gordon Leslie, 155. Long, Patsy Ann. 137, 267. Longinotti, Louis James, 189. Looney, Gary Keith, 155. Loux, Judy, 189. Loux, Larry D., 189. Love, William Earle, Jr., 155, 247. Lovegrove, Sandra Lee, 169, 218. Loveless, Larry French, 137, 248. Lovelis, Jack Holt, 137, 275. Lovett, Scott, 169, 251. Loving, Martha Ellen, 137, 267. Lowe, Carolyn J., 155, 218. Lowe, E. B., Jr., 189. Lowe, Georganne, 155. 217. Lowe, Janice Katholeen, 137, 267. J -w. Kathryn. 155, 263. Lowe, scilla Ann, 189, 218. Lowes, Guy Alvin, 189. Lowrance, Patricia Avila, 155. 222. Lowrey, Gene, 189. Lowrey, Sallye Frances, 137, 267. Lowry, Sharon Kay, 137. Loyd, Bobby Jack, 137, 275. Loyd, Donald Ray, 189. Lubin, David Emanuel, 189. 277. Lubker, Cherry L., 137, 267. Lucas, Darrell Lynn, 189, 235. Lucas, Philip Eugene, 137. 275. Ludinton, Robort Earl, 189. Luebben, Robert David, 189. Luedicke, Ruthann, 189, 225. Lumsden, Charles Edwin, 137, 275. Lunsford, Gary Bruce, 137, 240. Lum, June, 155, 263. Lum, Lee, Jr., 169. Lum. Robert, 190. Luplow, Sallie Ann, 155, 222. Luther, James F., 190. Lutz, Charles Albert, 137, 256. Luzietti, Albert James, 190. Luell. Van Hampton, Jr., 137, 275. Lynch, Donna Sue, 137, 267. Lynn, Barbara Jo, 137, 267. Lynn, James Robert, 137, 275. Lyon, Betty Lou, 190, 263. Lyon, George Randall, 137, 275. Lyon, James Frank, Jr., 169, 247. Lyons, Virgle Edward, 137, 275. " The nicest shop in town . . . " 140 West Center Fayetteville Building and Loan Association " Insured Savings and Home Loans " Fayetteville, Arkansas Telephone HI 2-4351 491 Peace Pilgrim was less spectacular than the King of the World. M Ma, Denny Yau-cho, 206. Mace, James Lowden, 137. Mackey, George Ramey, 169. Mackey, Wayne Ford, 169. MacLean, Alexander, 190. Maddox. Edward Lee, 169. 284. Maddox, James Robert, ]55. Maertens, Robert L., 155. Maestri, Dan Wayne, 137, 251. Magness, David Alan, 190, 283. Magness. James Edward, 155, 281. Magness, Paul E., 137, 275. Magness, Tom Harding, 155. Mailer, Christine Veronica, 137, 267. Mairs. Adrian B., 190. Majors. Bettye A., 208. Majors, Ned Barrie, 137, 275. Malcolm, Rebecca J.. 137, 275. Malcolm, Robert Guy, 169, 256. Malik. James Joe, 190. Mallik. Enayet Hossain, 190. Malloy, Margaret Virginia, 169, 214. Maloch, Celia Rose, 155, 272. Malone, David Roy, 137. 252. Malone. Nancy Jeanette, 206. Manatt, Scott. 137, 275. Mand-ville. Roniona Sue, 190. 263. Mann, Edward Marvin, 169, 248. Mann, Joseph Hurbert, 137, 275. Mann, Nancy Puckette, 169, 214. Mann, Woodrow Wilson, Jr., 190. 231. Manning, Larry Oran, 137, 275. Mansour, Ardeshir Eddie, 190. Manuel, Gerald D., 137, 275. Mapes. Royal H., 155, 277. Mar, Robert, 190. Mardis, Marcus Raymond, 137, 279. Marino, Charles William, Jr., 169, 244. Marinoni, John Patrick, 137. 235. Marinoni. Mary Sue, 137. Marinoni, Paul Albert, 155, 235. Maris, Eugene Lee, 138, 248. Marlar, Joseph Franklin. 190, 259. Marlow, Billy Howard, 169, 283. Marr, John Richard, 138, 275. Marrs, James E., 155, 232. Marshall, Lillian Rae, 169, 214. Martensen, Christian Amedee, 138, 275. Martin. Art Bradley, Jr., 155. Martin, Barbara Carol, 138. Martin, Carole Sue, 155. 271. Martin, Charles Gilbert, 138. 275. Martin, Crystal Mary, 138, 267. Martin, Dorothy Ann, 155, 271. Martin. George 0. Jr., 169. Martin, James Willis, III, 155, 247. Martin, Joyce Sue. 155, 213. Martin, Judy, 138, 267. Martin. Michael Eugene. 138, 240. Martin, Mildred Elaine. 169, 214. Martin, Nancy, 190, 272. Martin, Rex Albert. 155, 284. Martin, William Carl, 190, 286. Martin, William Glenn. 155, 286. Mason, Edward Paul, 169, 252. Mason, Norman Henry, 138, 275. Mason, William Lee. 155, 255. CROSSETT F LAKEBOARD From The Crossett Company ' s 60 years of experience in manufacturing a wide range of forest products, comes a modern medium density jlakeboard of outstanding quality and versatility. The raw material for Crossett jlakeboard is precision-cut of virgin gum wood taken from trees of managed forestland. Crossett Lumber Company, a division of The Crosset Companv. can manufacture 100 tons of jlakeboard everyday in its new 86 million electronically controlled plant at its Arkansas headquarters. Second of its kind in the nation, the plant produces jlakeboard by the patented Be ir Process for the production of core stock in fine furniture and for countless other items. So (ignin. in tradition with progress. The Crossett Company and Arkansas lake a step forward. THE CROSSETT COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF FOREST PRODUCTS CROSSETT, ARKANSAS 492 Massey, Floyd John, 155, 244. Masters, Betty Ann, 138, 267. MathewB, John Francis, 155, 240. Mathias, Mary Ann. 138. Mathis, Larry Clifton, 138, 275. Matlock, Bobby Joe, 190, 247. Matthews, Charles Wayne, 138. 275. Matthews, Gordon K.. 138, 275. Mauldin, Jerry Vernon, 155. Mauldin, Russwurm Baker, 155, 243. Maulding, Archie Mowvor, 169. Maune, Marvin Glen, 169. Mauney, Jimmy Edwin. 190, 287. Maxey, Ben Larry, 155, 277. Maxey, Joe Mac, 138, 275. Maxwell. Sammie Lou, 138. Maxwell, Ronald Sherman. 169, 232. May, Jerry Don, 169, 244. Mayer, Beverly Ann, 138. Mayer. James Dp, 138, 281. Mayes, John Berton, 169, 248. Mayes, Patsy, 169, 225. Mayfield, Andrew Meek, 155, 255. Maynard, Neil, 169. 231. Mays, Beverly ianne, 138, 267. Mazzanti, Jerry Edward, 190, 244. McAdams, Dolly Wade. 169, 217. McAdoo. Jerrie Ann, 169, 225. McAdoo, Willa Jean, 138. McArthur, Clovis W., 169. 286. McBurnett. James L., 138, 275. McCarley, B. Bryant, 169. 252. McCarley, Bob, 138, 252. McCarter. W. Frances, 138, 268. McCartney, Allan Papin, 190. McCarty, Diane Katherine, 155, 222. McCarty, Harry James, 138, 289. McCarty, Marsha Lynn, 138, 268. McCarver. Trenton H., 169. McCasland, Pamela, 155, 226. McCauley. Kathryn, 169, 271. McCay, John avid, 169, 255. McClain, Bill, 138. McClain, Glenn Edward, 190. McClain, Jerry Clowers, 169, 247. McClain, Tom Clark, 138, 275. McClelland. Jim, 138, 251. McClinton, David Clark, 138. McClung. John Herbert, 138, 275. McClurken, Sue Ann, 138, 268. McCollom, Marilyn Jean, 138. McCoIlum. James Robert, 169. McCollum, Kay, 169, 217. McCoIlum. Roslyn Shorty. 155, 217. McConnell, Charles Price, 190. McConnell, Joicie Faith, 190, 263. McCord, Larry Reed, 190, 251. McCoy, Travis Walton, 138. 279. McCrary, Jack Walls, 138, 239. McCray, Sheila Ann, 138, 268. McCreary, John Wesley, 190. McCreight, Patty Jeter. 138, 268. McCright. Michele, 138, 268. McCuistion, Willa Nell, 190, 226. McCulloch, Richard B., 138, 239. McCullough. Haden Dwane. 190. McCutcheon, Martin Jack, 155, 283. McDaniel, Tommy R., 138. McDermott. Martha M. M., 138. 268. McDonald, James Earl, 190. McDonald. Jerry T.. 138. 275. McDowell, James W., 169. McDuffie, Charles Edward, 155, 255. McEntire, Judith Love, 190, 221. McFarland, Linda Karen, 155. " Vampira " Stevenson horrified crowd with election returns. FOLLOW THE RAZORBACKS THROUGH THE PAGES OF THE Fayetteville, Arkansas NATIONALLY ADVERTISED WATCHES DIAMONDS JEWELRY CHINA CRYSTAL SILVERWARE SWIFT WATCH JEWELRY STORE PHONE 2-8062 27 N. BLOCK FAYETTEVILLE MILK COMPANY Homogenized Milk and Cream SAFE PURE RICH " A Home Owned Institution " 330 N. West Street Telephone 2-4162 Fayetteville, Arkansas S H Green Stamps McFariand, Phyllis Grace, 155. McFerran, David Lee, 169. McGill, Robert Holt, 169, 244. McGinty, Sharon Kay, 155, 213. McGloflin, Sally Jo, 169, 263. McGough, Robert Bruce, 138, 279. McGowan, Larry L., 190, 240. McGowan, Pat H., 138, 251. McGregor, Sara Frances, 190, 218. McGrew, Martha Ellington, 169. 271. McGuire, Stephen Eugene, 191, 248. McHan, Frankie, 206. McHaney, Samuel Nelso n, 138, 275. McHone. Vivian L., 203, 271. McHughes, Raymond Wayne, 155. McKay, Charles David, 138, 275. McKee, Judy Ann, 138, 268. McKenney, Jerry Doyle, 155, 279. McKinley, William Murray, 169. McKinney, Clay Carl, 191, 251. McKinney, George F., 191, 281. McKinney, Leonarl Evan, 170, 255. McKinney, Martha Nan, 208. McKinney, Robert Henry, 170, 284. McGnelly, Leslie Thomas, 155, 287. McKnight, Bill, 138. 275. McKown, William Nick, 155, 277. McKuin, Bob G., 170, 275. McLaughlin, Glenda June, 191, 272. McLemore, Martha Anne, 191. 222. McLendon, Patricia Ann, 155, 271. McLeod, Ann Lane, 138, 268. McLeod, George E.. 106, 239. McMahen, James Donald, 170, 284. McMahen, Patsy Lee, 191, 225. McMillin, A. T., 191. 251. McMoran, William Dalton, 138, 275. McNair, Carol Ann, 170. 222. McNair, James Roger, 138, 251. McNair. Virginia Faye, 138. McNutt. David Lee, 138, 279. McShane, Susan E., 170, 225. McSwain. Roger Louis, 155. McVey, Leslie Grant, 170, 221. McW ' horter. Lynn, 155, 218. Mead, Sandra Wynn, 138, 268. Meade, Ronald Fayette, 156, 256. Meador, John Evans, 138, 251. Meadows, Carolyn Sue, 191. Meadows. Douglas Eugene. 170. Meadows, Harding Joel, 170, 252. Medlin, William G., 138, 275. Medrick. Roma Danelle, 170, 271. Meek, Melinda, 156, 226. Meier, Jerry August, 170. Meinecke. Henry Milton. 156. Meinert, Philip Ray, 170. Meins, Waymond C., 191. Meredith, Bertie Carolyn, 191, 271. Meriani, Sergio, 208, 232. Merrick, James Graham, 191, 243. Merrick, Joe K., 156. Merritt, Ronald Dana, 170. Mesavage, Jean Anne, 170, 213. Metrailer, Joseph Frederick, 191, 259. Metzelaars, Richard Jerome, 138, 279. Meyer, Larry W.. 156, 251. Meyer. Richard Carl 191 248. Meyer, Shirley Ann, 138, 268. Meyers, Mary Ann. 170, 226. Miciotto, Tim, 138, 279. Middleton, Berry Fredrick, 139, 275. Mikeska, Joyce Ann, 170, 217. Miles, Richard W., 170, 248. Miley, Gloria Eugenia, 139 268. Mills, Mary Lou, 139, 268. Millen, Dale A., 206. Miller, Argie Lon, 139. Miller. Carol Jean, 156, 222. Miller, Caryl Ann, 191, 271. Miller, Donna Raye, 139. Miller, John Fremont, 170. Miller, Kathryn Ellen, 139. Miller, Nancy Lee, 170. Miller, Robert Glenn, 191. Miller, Stephen Franklin, 139, 252. Miller, William Edward, 170. Miller, William Frank, 139, 275. Milligan, Ronald D., 139, 275. Million, Tyler Ray, 170, 283. Miner, Robert Roy, 191, 256. Minor, John, 206. Mitchell, Bill Merle, 170. Mitchell. Don B.. 206. Mitchell, Flora June, 170. Mitchell, Frances, 206. Mitchell, Frances Ann, 139, 268. Mitchell, Frances Louise, 156, 271. Mitchell, Jenny Lee, 191, 217. Mitchell, Kim Lloyd, 156. Mitchell, Mary Ann, 170, 222. Mitchell, Robert Behrens, 170. Mize, Robert Douglas, 170. Mizell, William Leonard, 139, 275. Mo, Maung Tin, 206. Moak, Perry Denis, 139, 279. Moberg, Barbara, 191, 226. Mobley, Bryce Jackson, 139, 275. Mobley, Dolye Gary, 139, 275. Mobley, Sarah Margaret, 139, 272. Moberly, Patsy Ann, 170, 221. Moeller, Wally A., 139, 276. Moeller, Walter James, 139. Moery, Clarence Bryan, 156, 277. Mohacsy, Nicholas Matyas, 191, 286. Mohen, George W., 139, 244. Moles, J. Louis, 203, 248. Moles, Marvin Eugene, 156, 248. Mohar, Dauglas Donal, 139. Moix, Robert Joseph. 170, 259. Moller, Teddy Bill, 139, 276. Monk, A. M., 170. Montgomery, Melvin Bee, 139, 279. Moody, Lackey Gene, 156. 287. Moody, Lawrence Paul, 139, 276. Mooney, William Morris, 139, 279. Moore, Bevverly Ann, 139, 268. Moore. Billy, 170, 281. Moore, Boyce F., 170, 251. Moore, Burton Allan, 156, 239. Moore, Carolyn Ann, 139, 268. Moore, Charles Kenneth, 191, 239. Moore, Gene William, 208, 279. Moore, H. Clay, 139, 251. Moore, James H., 156, 283. Moore, Kenneth Charles, 206. Moore, Larry Douglas, 191. Moore, Martha Ella, 191, 271. Moore, Robert Glenn, 170. TRANS-VIDEO CORPORATION Fayetteville, Arkansas PALACE DRUG STORE WALGREEN AGENCY 624 West Dicbon Phone 2-6216 Fayetteville, Arkansas FAYETTEVILLE DRINK BOTTLING COMPANY 494 THOMPSO ESVDENT r ' i LW Big Signs were to no avail against Man of Destiny. RAY ' S FLOWERS EADS BROS. FURNITURE CO. RAY ADAMS EXCLUSIVELY WHOLESALE Hi way 71 South FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS MR. WICK ' S 5924 R Little Rock " TRADITIONAL CLOTHING " I " Being Well Groomed Is An Asset ' 5HIB HHI H MMBH HB9iBHH Bi B a K K AUNDRV Phone 2-2337 Corner School Dickson R. G. " POP " WOODRUFF PRESTON WOODRUFF PRESTON WOODRUFF, JR. 49 i Moore, Sharon Merren, 139, 268. Moore, Sonjia Kay, 170. Moore, Thomas Stephen, 156, 279. Moore, Tommy C., 156, 281. Moore, Thomas Jerald, 191, 248. Morace, Ernest Harper, 139, 276. Morefield, Martha Rhoena Condry, 191 Morehart, Paul Welton, 156, 240. Moreland, Herbert Leroy, 156, 283. Moren, Dale Clark. 191. Morgan, Ann Elizabeth, 139, 268. Morgan, Donna Ray, 139, 268. Morgan, Doyle Wayne, 191. Morgan, Janis Harriet, 139, 268. Morgan, Jim Lee, 139, 276. Morgan, Louis Warren, 139, 248. Morley, Janet Manees, 191, 225. Morris. A. J. Jr., 170. Morris, Charlotte Corinne, 156, 217. Morris, Edward Stanton, Jr., 139, 279. Morris, Fran Katherine, 139, 268. Morris, Helen M.. 139, 268. Morris, James Thomas, 170, 284. Morris. Mary Estell, 139 268. Morris, Patricia Ann, 139, 268. Morrison, Doyle Edwin, Jr.. 170. Morrison, James Alan, 192. Morrison, Linda Gail, 139, 268. Morse, Jack, 170. Morse, Jim, 139. 276. Morse, Mary Ann, 139, 268. Morton, Thomas George, Jr.. 156. 286. Moseley, Hurley Joe, 192. Moseley. James Sidney, 139, 244. Moseley, Martha Elizabeth, 156. Moss, Jim N., 156, 251. Mote, Neil Hamilton, 192. Motley. George Ronald, 156. Mulhollan, Jim S., 170. 247. Mulhollen, Danny Byron, 156, 287. Mullins. Derrel Wayne. 170, 256. Mundy, Robert Lynn, 139. Murphey. Billye Newell. 170. Murphy, Dan Plunkett, 192. 247. Murphy, Dick Miller, 192, 247. Murphy, Jerome P. Jr.. 139, 276. Murphy, Thomas Michael. 156. Murphy, Walter Thorn, 206. | Murtishaw. Roy Allen, 139, 243. Muse, Richard Seay, 203. Muse, William Van, 206. Musick. Connie Jo. 139, 268. Musil, Rosalvn Carole. 139, 268. Myers, Jay Frank, 192, 256. Myers, Joan dna. 139, 268. Myers, John Paul. 139. 276. Myers, Lvnn Suzette. 139, 268. Myers, Milo Gene, 192. Myers, Ramon Anthony. 192, 287. Myers, Robert Eugene, 192. Naha. Nick, 170, 283. Nahmad, Morris H., 208, 247. Nakamura, Frank Akira, 170, 285. Nakamura, Ted Kazoo. 139, 276 Nail. Susan, 140. Nance. Sherra Lynn, 140, 272. Nash, Ben Gregory, 206. Nash, Charles Ducan, 192. Neal, Byron Dickson, 170, 255. Nealy, Earl Gene, 140. Neaville, Harold Wayne, 170. 251. Neaville, James A., 170, 244. Necessary, James Edward, 192. Neeley, Charles Mack, 156. Neely, Thomas Allen, 203. Neill. Johnnie Lee, 156. Neill, William HI, Jr., 140, 276. Nelke, Phyllis Anne, 170, 263. Nelson, Chris Charles, Jr., 156 256. Nelson, Janet Lynne, 140, 268. Nelson, Jimmy Lynn, 156. Nelson, Paul Chancellor, 140, 276. Nelson, Robert Charles, 156. Nelson, Tamar Louise, 170. Netherton, David Larry, 140. Netherton, Lon Raymond, 192. Neuenschwander. Ann, 140, 268 Neumeier, Edward James, 156. Nevius, Linda Sue, 156, 221. New, Adonna Kaye, 140, 268. Newcomb, Jerry Lynn,. 156, 283. Newkirk, Darrel Dean, 156. Newman. Gloria Sue, 156. Newman, Judith Ann, 192, 225. Newman, Laurie Jane, 156, 271. Newman, Tillman Eugene, 170. Newman, Virgil Howard. 170. Newton. Mary Helen, 140, 268. Nicholas. Lowell. 170, 244. Nichols, Daniel Elmer, 140, 276. Nichols, Jerry Dallas. 170, 256. Nichols, Linda Ruth, 140. 268. Nichols, Lloyd George, 206. Nichols, Pat, 140, 268. Nichols, Ted Bryan. 156. 285. Nickel], Jo Ann, 156. Niemeyer, Gary M., 192. Nipper, Daniel Clifton, 192. Nipps, Jimmv Hollis. 140, 276. Niswanser. Barry, 192. 240. Nix, William Rowland, 140, 240. Nixon, Norman Lewis, 170. Nofziger, Charles, 192. Nolan. Jarry Phil. 140, 276. Nolle, Paul Albert, Jr., 140, 276. Norcross. Joe Charles, 156. Nordin, Lewis Jan, 170, 244. Norman, Sally Anne, 156. 222. Norris, Alyce Suzanne, 140. 268. Norsworthy. Morris E., 192, 244. North. Marilyn, 140, 268. Northun. James Franklin, 170 284. Nothern. Rose Ann, 140, 267. Norton, Ennis Wavne, 170, 259. Norton. Charlotte Lillian, 170, 213. Norwood. James Earl, 170. 286. Norwood, James Robert. 170, 276. Novak. Carolyn Jo, 156, 271. Nowell. James L., 156. 247. Noyes. Mary Sparks, 192. Nuekols. Bobbv, 170. Nutt, Charles F., 192, 284. Nutt, Judith Anna 170, 271. Nystrom, Betty J., 192, 271. o Gates, Harper Lee. 170, 255. Gates. Randolph Lee, 140, 243. Odeh, Anton M.. 192, 284. O ' Donnell, Pat Duane, 140, 279. Odum, Linda Lou. 170, 263. Ogden, James R,. 192. Ogden, William Frederick, 156. Oholendt, G. Grove, 140, 276. Oishi, Isao, 140, 276. Oishi. Kazuo, 192. Oishi, Toshio, 170. Olive, William Robert, 206. Oliver, Gary Don, 192. Oliver, Kenneth Jr., 248. Oliver, Nancy LaRee, 170. Olivera, Michael Roy, 140, 244. Olvey, Richard M., 140, 247. O ' Neal, Dutch, 140, 252. Orintas. Richard James, 140, 279. Orler, Jerry I).. 156, 255. Orler, Johnny Lee, 170, 255. Orsburo, Cecillia Lee, 140, 268. Orsini, David Armstrong, 140, 276. Ort, Ronald E.. 192. Osborne, Hilton Freeland, 156, 235. Osborne, Jennings Bryan, 140, 243. Osborne, Kenneth R., H, 140. Osborne, Maybelle. 156. 271. Oswalt, Kenneth Lee, 156, 252. Ott, Jerry K., 156, 235. Ott, LaVonne, 192, 263. Outlaw, Polly. 140, 268. Overturff. Pamela Ray, 140. 268. Overton. Teddy J., 156. Owen, George McClendon, 140. 276. Owen, Johnny Lee, 140. 276. Owen, Mary Janet, 140, 268. Owens, Charles B. Jr., 140, 247. Owens. Jerry M., 193. Owens, Sammy Lew. 140. Owens, Thomas E., 193, 235. Owens, William Charles, 156. Owens, William Larry, 140. Overton, William Rav, 203, 240. Ozment. Kerrv Lowell, 193, 251. Pace, James Jarboe, 140, 243. Paddie, Dennis. 156, 248. Paddie, Kenneth Clayton, 140. 248. Page, Elizabeth, 140. 268. Page, Ronald Evedett, 140. 276. Page, Sharon Lynn, 140. Palmer, Betty Anne, 193. Palmer, Brenda Lee, 140. 268. Palmer, Pamela Kate, 156. Pankratz, Rudolph David Jr.. 206. Papageorge, Tommy A.. 193, 287. Parham, Mary Jo. 156. 225. Parham. Robert Gerald Jr., 156. 248. Paris. Stan N.. 193. 240. Parish. Ada Ann. 170. Park, Jerrv B. 156. Park, Linda Susan, 171. 263. Park, Mary Lou, 140, 268. Park, Sam Hugh, 156, 279. Parker, Don G.. 193. Parker, James Mayne. 193. 251. Parker, Jerry, 156. Parker, Joe Michael, 193, 255. Parker, John Paul, 140. 251. Parker, Michael. 171, 281. Parker, Rephael Lee. 140. Parker, Shirlee K., 171, 218. Parker. William R.. 171. Parks. Billy Wayne, 193. Parr. Nancv S., 156. 218. Parscale, Nikii Ernestine, 156. 271. Parsley, Carol Sue. 140. 268. Parsons, Judy Carolyn, 140. Parsons. Lionel Eugene. 171. Parsons. Phyllis Jeanne, 141, 268. Parton, Claude C, 193. Pate. Sandra Sue. 171, 222. Patrick, Danny Lee, 156. Patrick. Jerry Rav, 141. Patrick, Thomas Earl. 171. Patterson, A. Knox, 156, 251. Patterson, Barbara Anne. 193, 272. Patterson, Deloris, 141. Patterson, Gordon W.. 171. Patterson, James Corbett, Jr., 141. Patterson, Jerry Dean. 141. 276. Patterson, Stanley Ray, 171, 240. Patton. James Fred, Jr., 193, 247. Patton, Kenneth Laurence, 171, 286. Paul, Othelia Daniel, 141. Paul, Roger, 141, 240. Pauly, Merry Lou, 141. Payne, Gerald, 141, 276. Payne. Hermes Edward, Jr., 156, 243. Payne, J. Neale, 156, 239. Paxton. James R., 141. Peacock, Joey Nelson. 141, 276. Pearce, William Holcombe. 156, 277. Pearson, Sonny Wayne, 171. Pedego, Linda Maurine, 141. Pedley, Kathe, 193, 272. Peek, Alpha, 141, 268. Peeler. Calvin Ely, 193. Pelphrey, Stephen Winfield, 156. 243. Pender, Joe Neil, 156, 251. Pendergrass, B. Jolene, 17, 263. Pendleton, Gary Wayne, 156. 240. Pennington, Colen Joyce, 141. 268. Penick. Edward Moore, 141, 248. Penix. Molly Ann, 171, 222. Penn. Foye Wallace, 193. Penn. James F., 171. Pennell, Jackie W., 208. Pennell. Sara Charlotte, 193. Penton, Vicki, 157, 271. Percefull, George Edward Jr.. 141. 276. Perkins, Fred .M Jr., 193. Perkins. Noel Jan, 171, 240. Perrine. Sally Ann, 141, 268. Perry, Julie B., 193, 217. Perry. Linda C., 171, 226. Persing, Ina May, 157, 271. Pesnell, Larkus Howard. 193. 251. Peter, Theodore Charles, 171. 240. Peters, Carol Ann, 193. 217. Peters. Edwina Lorene, 157. Peters, John William, 193, 244. Peters, Karla N., 141, 268. Petersen Gary Dale, 141. 276. Petersen. Lee Grant, 206. Petersen, Priscilla Jane, 157. 226. Peterson. H. Jane, 157, 263. Peterson, Hubert Charles, 141. 252. Peterson, Larry C., 141. Pettit, James Lewis, 193. Pettus. Susan Kirkland, 171, 217. Petty, Dennis Clark, 157. Petty. Linda Sue, 141. Pevehouse, Rodger Lee, 141, 276. Pharr, Lawrence Dale. 157, 236. Pharr. Marilyn Joan, 171, 226. Phelps. Frances Fay, 141. 268. Phelps, V. Lin, 171, 225. Phillips, Anita Greer. 141. Phillips. David William, 193. Phillips. Fred A.. 193. Phillips. George Wayne. 141. 279. Phillips. James Roy, 193, 287. Phillips. Judith Ann, 171. 26. Phillips. Larry Gene. 157. 232. Phillips, Lucia Ann, 157. Phillips. Pam, 141. Phillips. Saundra Sue, 193. Philpott. Alice Dell. 157. 263. Phipps. Jephrey Ann, 141. 268. Pich. George Gene. 141, 240. Pickel. William Glenn, 157. Pickering Judith Ann, 141, 268. Pickle, John H., 206. Pigg. Barbara Jo, 141. Pigg. Luther Roy, 193, 255. Pike, Leonard Maxwell. 193. 497 Pinkerton. Margaret Ellen, 157, 263. Pinkerton. Nelta Jean, 157, 221. Pinkston, Reuben Conway, 157. Pinson, Johanna, 141, 269. Pintado, Sherry Lynn, 171, 271. Pittman. John M., 193. Pitts, James Louis, 193. Plante, Delbert Samuel, 157. Plat. Michael Richard, 157. Plowman, Nancy Belle, 206, 221. Plumbtree, Larry Wayne, 141. Plumlee. Joyce, 171, 272. Plummer, Mary Kathryn, 141. 269. Plummer, Jerry Lee. 157. 248. Plunkett, Joseph Albert. 193. Plunkett. Thomas Wood, 171. Poirier. Ernest Joseph. 194. Polk. Larry James, 141, 239. Pollard. Hugh Hart, 171,243. Poole, Arlen Dee. 194. Poole, Joe Bob. 157. Poole, Wesley Eugene. 194. Pope, Clinton Dale. 194. 244. Pope, Rebecca Frances, 194, 26 ' !. Pope. Robert Darrell. 171. Pope. Robert H. V., 141. 244. Porter. Glenn Greig, 157. orter, Jim Ray, 194. orter, John David, 171, 277. orter, Mary Sue. 194, 214. orter, Robert Hurt, 157, 252. orter. Sandy, 141, 269. ortis, Ann Burton, 157, 271. Portis. James Clayton. 141, 239. Posey. Reba Nell. ' 194. 272. Post, ' Jerry Clark. 141,276. Poteet, Robert, 141. Potter, Charles, 171. Potter. Jimmy R., 194. Potter, Lawrence Arthur, 141, 232. Pottorff, Mary Oursler, 141, 269. Powell, Gary Richard, 141, 244. Powell, Sandra Frances, 141. 269. Powers, Boley Ray, 194. Powers, James Lake, 141, 176. Powers, Joe Dickey, 194, 251. Powers, Yvonne Smith. 194. Pratt, Charles Robert, 157. Prewitt. Maribeth. 157, 217. Prewitt. Mary Wheeler. 171, 21. Price, Daryl Scott, 171. Price. James Fred, 206. Price, Thomas Raymond, 141, 244. Priddy, Norman B.. 141, 276. Prier. William Ray, 141, 276. Primm, Charles Eugene, 171, Primm, Lynn O., 194, 287. 287. Prince, Don Cecil. 141. 279. Prince, Robert Royce, 194. Privett. Rosemary Diane. 171. 222. Privitt. Nathan, 171. Probst, M. J., 194. 248. Proctor, Douglas Everett, 157, 240. Proctor, George W., 171. 248. Proctor. Rosemary. 141, 269. Pruett, Lonnie W.. 157. 285. Pudlas. Charles Floyd, 157. Pugh, Owen Lloyd. ' 171, 248. Pullen, Donald Cue, 141, 276. Pumphrey. Patricia Ann. 171. 263. Purdy, Linda Lee, 141. Purifoy, Dale Glynn, 194. 287. Pursley. Eva Janice.. 142. Putnam. David T., 171. 243. Pyeatt. Ronny J.. 194. Pyeatte, Judith Ann. 157. Pyland, Joe M., 142, 240. Pyle. Frankie Ray, 142, 276. Pyron. Wilson Nathaniel, 142, 276. Quails. Carolyn Sue. 171, 272. Ouinn, Helen Anne, 157, 218. Quinn, Janice Carrol, 142, 269. R Raff, Arthur E. Jr., 203. 239. Raff, Kathleen Jo. 142. 269. Ragland, William W., 142. Ragon. Kaye. 171, 240. Railsback, ' Glenn III, 171,240. Rains, John C., 171, 243. Rains. U. Craig, 194, 248. Rainwater. Robert Lynn, 142. 279. Rainwater. William Charles. 142. Rakes. Danny Bert, 171. Rakes, Richard Lee, 142. Raley, Carolyn, 171, 226. Ramer, Robert Ted, 157, 287. Ramey, Marcia, Marie, 157. 263. Ramsey, John W. Jr., 171, 252. Ramsey, Marcus W., 157. Ramsey, Virginia, 142. Randolph, Jack Wallace. 171, 285. Ranes, Ed. 157, 252. Rankin, Robert M., 142, 279. Rankin, Sylvia Rose. 171, 222. Rankins, Arnold Dale, 171, 286. Ransom. Dan O., 171, 231. Raper, Gova Irene, 142, 272. Rater, Barbara H.. 171. Rather, Carroll, 142. 269. Rauth, Raymond, 194. Rawls. Glenda Ann, 142, 269. Ray, Kenneth H., 157. Raybourn, Carolyn Elaine, 142. Rea. Charles Larry, 152, 276. Rea, James Luther, 194, 243. Read. Sarah Elizabeth, 142, 269. Reagan, Bobbie Jean. 157, 225. Reagan, Jane Elizabeth, 171, 226. Reagan, Luther M., 171. Reames, Tommy Eugene, 194. Rector, Eleanor Ann, 157, 225. Rector, Harry F., 171, 240. Redden, Carl Ray, 206. Redfield, Waynette Hill, 157, 271. Redick. Bonnie Sue, 171, 271. Redpath, James Robert, 203, 244. Reece, Karen Jean, 157, 263. Reed, Dan Carl, 142. 276. Reed, Donald Lee, 142, 276. Reed. Dorothea Jean, 194, 213. Reed, George Henry, 171. Reed, Nancy Lou. 157, 271. Reed, Nancy Tripp. 142. 269. Reed, Tommy Aikin, 157, 283. Reeder, Carolyn G sborne, 171. Reeder, Van C., 194. Reeves, Don Leland, 142. Reeves, Mike Lynn, 142. Reeves, William Samuel, 142, 247. Regan, John Rayborn, 172. 284. Reid, Chase Savage, 142, 243. Reid. Richard Henry. 194. Remke, Richard Duane, 142, 281. Remmel, Catherine E., 172, 225. Reves, Norman, 172. Revis, Paul Neil, 194. 256. Reynolds. Bobby Joe, 142, 281. Reynolds. Edwin A., 194. S F E A Group of Students Banded Together to Promote Freedom of Thought and Action. 498 THE HURLEY COMPANY, INC. IS PROUD TO HAVE BEEN A PART OF THE PRODUCTION OF THE 1962 RAZORBACK SERVING AS PRINTER AND BINDER FOR THIS OUTSTANDING YEARBOOK. company CAMDEN, ARKANSAS FINE LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTING 499 Displaced persons seek refuge in Razorback office. VET JJi VUE iivau INN ' AAA ENCLOSED. HEATED SWIMMING POOL SUN DECK RESTAURANT Phone Hiiicrest 2-8081 Mr. and Mrs. Pofhasf ACROSS FROM VETERAN HOSPITAL I 140 No. College Ave. Highways 7 I 62 Fayettevi ' le Arkansas RADCLIFF MOTORS, INC. Authorized VOLKSWAGEN Dealer Sales Service 101 Towson Avenue at Rogers Phone SUnset 3-8963 Fort Smith, Arkansas Rhodes, Ann Marie, 172, 222. Rhodes, James Robert, III, 194, 247. Rhodes, Rufus Dee, 194. Rhodes. Vicki Ellen, 157, 218. Rice, Jerry M., 172, 240. Rice, Philip Foy, 194, 247. Rice, William Rodney, 194. Rich, Elmer Euuene, 194. Richardson, Gail. 157, 214. Richardson, Jacky, 157, 255. Richardson, Rebecca Anne, 172, 263. Richardson, Robert James. 157. Richburg, Dennis Byron. 194. Richman. Mary Jane, 142, 269. Richmond, Patti, 172, 222. Richter, Edward Allen, 195. Richter, Patricia Ann, 142. Richter, Sue Walsh, 195. Rick, George Frederick, 157. Rickard. Curtis Evans, 172, 231. Riddle, George Edwin, 142, 276. Ridenour, Garland Q.. 142, 281. Rider, liillie Frank, 195. Ridley, James L., 157, 283. Rieff. Eva Jo, 157. Rif?, Dianne Grace, 157, 263. Riffel. James Kirby 195, 243. Riggan. Betty Catherine. 157, 226. Riggs, David Richard 157. Riggs, Michael D., 172. 226. Rigsby, Anne Wilene, 208. Rigsby. Floyd Kelly, 195. Kike, Charlotte Ann, 157, 271. Rimmer, Ralph Dale, 195. Riner. Carol Anne, 172. Riner, David Wylie, 172. Risser William T., 142, 276. Ritchie. Nancy Marie, 172, 225. Ritchie, Robert Estes II, 195, 244. Ritgerod. Judy, 195, 222. Roark, Wilbur, 195, 283. Rohberson, Gary Ray. 142, 279. Robbins, Claudia Louise, 195, 271. Robbins, Julia Stokes. 195. Robbins, Richard Earl, 142. 276. Robbins, Ruth Carolyn, 142. Robbins, Sam, 195. Roberson, Donnie Carroll, 172. Roberts. Bertie, Jr., 172. Roberts, Clarence Anderson, III, 195, 251. Roberts, Donald Ray, 142, 251. Roberts, Doyne William, 152. Roberts, Frances Jane. 157, 271. Roberts. Franklin Dean. 172. Roberts, Freddy Lee, 172, 285. Roberts, Henry Lee, 195. Roberts, Jack, 157, 251. Roberts. James Garry, 172. 256. Roberts, Jerry Wayne, 195, 283. Roberts, John Nunnally, 157, 251. Roberts, John Wesly, 142, 251. Roberts, Madelon, 172. 217. Rol erts, Paul David, 206. Roberts. Samuel Wayne, 142, 276. Roberts, Sidney C, 157, 283. Roberts, Wayne Harry. 142, 276. Robertson, Bill M., 172, 243. Robertson, Ellis Gregory, 172. Robertson, Thomas Alton, 142, 276. Robertson, Tommy, 142, 276. Robins, Anne, 195, 214. Robins. Rowland Robert, 158, 286. Robinson, Bob, 206. Robinson, Jerry Barker. 142, 248. Robinson, Joel William, 172, 256. Robinson, Lucinda Diana, 142, 269. Robinson, Margaret Walker, 142, 269. Robinson, Marilyn E., 142, 269. Robinson, Ronald Allen, 142, 243. Robinson, W. R., 195. Rochon, William Charles, 142, 276. Rockey, Donald Leonerd, 142, 279. Rodden, Paul Monroe, 195. Rodgers, Alan Philip, 158, 248. Rodgers, Elizabeth LaVerne, 172, 218. Roe, Dale. 195, 287. Roe, Ramona Jeraldean, 158, 271. Roebuck, Mary Morelock, 206. Roeder, Linda Margaret, 195. 226. Rogers, Ann Miller, 158, 218. Rogers, Barbara Lorraine, 195. Rogers, Cita Elizabeth, 172, 225. Rogers, James Maurice, 142. Rogers, Jerry R., 172, 281. Rogers, Joe Mark, 143, 247. Rogers, Joey, 143. Rogers, Judith Camille, 143. 269. Rogers, Judy Lynn, 172, 271. Rogers, Rita Lynn, 195, 214. Rogers, Ronald Glen, 158. Rogers, Roger Delmas. 172, 281. Rogers, Royce Aubin, 172. Rogers, Thomas William, Jr., 195, 244. Rogers, William Rader, 143. Rolleigh, Eugene L., 143. 276. Rollison, Owen Gilbert Jr., 195. Rolniak, Suellen Mary, 158, 271. Rooks, Harold Paul, 195. Roper, Bobby Sullivan, 143. 281. Rose, Alan, 158, 247. Rose, Margaret Creckmore, 195. Ross, David Paul, 17, 2312. Ross, George E., 172. Ross, James A., Jr., 203. Ross, Susan Jane, 158, 225. Rotert, John Douglas, 158, 283. Roth, Georgia Middlehrooks. 206. Roth, Mattalou, 158, 263. Roth. Roland Ray, 143, 276. Rothe, Mary Ellen, 143, 269. Rothert, Matthew, H., Jr., 172, 248. Rothman, Michael Gene, 158, 287. Rothwell. William D., 203. Rounsavall, Sandra Charlene, 143,269. Rouse, George Ernest, 158. Rowe. Donald Ray. 172. Rowe. Linda Mayme, 143,269. Rowe, Phillip Ray, 206. Rowe, Rebecca Lee, 143. Rowell, Rita Norton, 143,269. Rowland, Benton Lucus. 143. Rowland, George E., Jr., 158. Rowland, Stephen H., 195. Rowland, Thomas Harlan, 172. Rowlett. Mary Jane, 172. Row-ton, J. Alfred, 158, 282. Ruble. David Ross, 158,231. Rudder, Anna Louise, 172, 222. Rumley, Johnny Ray, 172, 231. Rumph. Dorothy Elise, 195, 218. Rundle, Jon Mark, 158, 286. Runyan. William Alfred, 158, 252. Runyan, William B., Jr., 172. Rush, Eddie Harrison, 143, 279. Rush. James Loyd, 143, 276. Rushton, Linda Elizabeth, 172, 217. Russell, Carl Max, 196, 231. Russelll, Charles F., 143, 279. Russell, Cynthia T., 143, 269. Russell, Karen Jeanne, 158. Russell, Mary Ella, 172, 225. Russell, Norma Jean, 172, 226. 500 Russell, Philip D., 143, 276. Russell, Richard A., 143. Russell, Tennie T., 196. Russom, Neil Proctor, 196. Rushing, Regina Rae, 158. Rutherford, Marva Laverne, 172. Rutherford, Sandra Jane, 172, 218. Rutledge. Sonja Ann, 196. Rye, Douglas Gene, 158. Sadler, William Rutherfor, 196, 251. Sallee, Mary Ann B., 196, 226. Sammons, Lynn Denzil, 143. Sanchez, Judy. 158,226. Sanders, Angela, 158, 271. Sanders, Jay Edwin, 196. Sanders, John, 196, 252. Sanders, Paul Todd, 158. 231. Sanders, Richard A., 206. Sanders, Sandra Kaye, 143,269. Sanders, Shirley Alliene, 158, 263. Sanders, Shirley Mae. 158, 271. Sanders, Sue Ellen, 208, 269. Sanders, Ted H., 143, 276. Sandlin, Glenn Douglas, 196. Sandusky, Judy Gwyn, 196. 214. Sanford, James Curtis, 158, 243. Santifer, Barbara Ann, 143, 269. Satterwhite, Priscilla Holland, 158. Satterwhite. Ramon S., 196. Sauer, Lon C., 203. Saunders, William Bruce, 143, 276. Savage, Marilyn Sue, 196, 214. Savage, Richard Edmund, 143, 279. Sax, Charles Edward, 196, 232. Scanlon, James Arnold, 206. Scaramuzza, Frank Louis, 196, 236. Scarbrough, Charles Wade. 143, 276. Scarborough, Leslie E., 196. Scarpinatto, Jane Elizabeth, 143. Schay, Gene Wayne, 196. Schmand, Delbert A., 143, 276. Schmidt. Karl Walter, 196. Schmidt, Lester Lee, 196. Schmiege, Ronnie Curtis, 143, 276. Schmitt, Neil, Martin, 196, 256. Schnipper, Mary Ann Evans. 196, 217. Schnipper, Travis L., 172, 239. Schnarr, Bill, 143, 279. Schofield, Donald D., 206. Scholze, Herman E.. 158, 286. Schorr, Mary Lise, 143. Schrantz, Kenneth F., 158, 284. Schumacher, Victor Joseph, 158. Schulz, Elizabeth Ann, 196. Schwieger, William Lee, 172, 240. Scott, Frances, 172, 214. Scott, Jerry Thomas, 172, 251. Scott, Mary Agnes, 196, 222. Scott, Ronald A.. 172, 277. Scott, Susan Elizabeth, 143, 269. Schneider, Carolyn, 158, 225. Schnipper, Don Martin, 203, 239. Scrape. Lee Andrew, 143, 276. Scriber, Jerry Leo, 172, 248. Scruggs, Agge Edward, 143, 276. Seale, Eleanor Sue, 158, 225. Seeger, Mary Susan. 172, 218. Selig, Philip Andrew, 196, 259. Scales, Milton, Dewitt, 1%. Searcy, William Seville, 143, 276. Seay, Donald Freeman, 203. Seay, Linda Jay, 143. Seay, James William, 143, 276. Seay, Thomas Patrick, 172. Seeman, Nancy Elizabeth, 143, 269. Seitz, Berta Lena, 158, 263. Seitz, Jerry B., 196. Self, Russell Farrell, 143. Sellars, Rebecca Jean, 172, 271. Sellick, Eva Mae, 143. Sellick, June Elizabeth, 206. Seneriz, Luis, 196, 235. Sengel, James Richard, 172, 251. Setser, Ronald Lee, 143, 276. Sewell, Joe Frank, 158, 283. Sewell, June Irene, 143, 269. Sexton, John King, 158, 247. Shaddox, Roy Mack, 172, 285. Shaddox, Sharon, 158, 226. Shafer. Joe Cadman, 206. Shannon, Nancy Colleen, 172, 213. Shannon, Ralph Theodore, 196, 231. Sharp, Betty Jo, 158. Sharp, Nancy Louise, 158, 221. Sharp. Zelton Dave, 158, 239. Shaw, Ann Henri, 172, 225. .Shaw, Chester L., 197. Shaw, James Gary, 143, 276. Shaw, John William, 197, 287. Shaw, Sneed, 158, 239. Shearer, James Earl, 143, 276. Sheddy, Rose Marie, 158. 271. Sheeks, Willie L., 197, 214. Sheets, John Kermit, 143. Sheffield. Phillips Ray, 197. Shelby, Frederic Byron, 158. Shelby, Gary Don, 197, 255. Shell, Larry Allen, 143. Shell, William Starke, 197. Shelton, George Ellis, 143, 247. Shelton, James Bryant, 158, 283. Shelton, Rhea Louise, 158, 222. Shepherd, Frances Elaine, 143, 269. Sherland, Mark Thompson, 143, 251. Sherrill, Lloyd Wade, 197, 286. Shewmake, Dan W., 207. Shields, James H., 143, 279. Shimek, John James, 158. Shimek, Martin Paulovitch, 197. Shireman, Kenneth L., 197. Shook, James Gerald, 197. Shook, John Harold, 173. Short, Charlotte Sue, 158, 221. Shorter, Noland Lee, 144, 276. Shreve, Ruth Ann, 144. Shuey, Abby, 144, 269. Shuffield, Joe E., 144, 276. Shull, Laura L,, 197, 263. Shrum, Tommy S., 158. Shultz, Sandra Diane, 144. Shuman, Emaly Louise. 173, 218. Shupik, Sandra Marie, 173. Sicard, Samuel Mcloud, 173. Siepman, Paul D., 158, 256. Silcott, Edwina, 156. 222. Simmons, Vicki Lynne, 156, 263. Simpson, Darwin Henry, 144, 276. Simpson, Gaylon Smith, 207. Simpson. Jeanne Marie, 144, 269. Simpson, Robert Leon, 144, 276. Simpson, Sally, 197, 222. Simpson, William Lee, 173. Sims, Burla Jean, 207. Sims. Robert Lee, 158. Sink, Glenn N., 197. Sinquefield, Janet D., 144, 269. Sisco, Charles P., 158. Sivley, James Buford, 197, 286. Skelton. Carolyn Lea, 144, 269. Skelton, Claude W., Jr., 144, 232. Skinner, Richard Donald, 197. Skinner, Wanda Wanita, 158 271. Skipper, Jeanne Fran, 158, 271. 4 Majorettes display their navels. Fort Smith ' s Bank CITY NATIONAL 501 Editor ' s eyeview of the pride of the alumni. Slaughter, Marsha Jean 144. Slay, Connie Joyce, 158, 213. Sloan, Neill Moore, 173. 248. Slocurn, Linda Loriane, 158, 221. Small, Paul Lon, 144. Smeltzer, Donald Ray, 197. Smiley. VV alter Vance. 197. Smith, Arvy Richard. Ill, 147, 276. Smith, Billy Gene, 197. Smith. Carl Jay, l?o. Smith. Carolyn S e, 144. Smith, Charles E.. i59, 240. Smith, Chester Lu , 159, 231. Smith, Clara Caio,,n, 197. 25. Smith. Cojlla tern. 144. Smith. Donnie Ray, 144. 231. Smith, Elaine, 17J, 214. Smith. Electa R., 159. Smith. Elise Anne. 173, 218. Smith, Ellen. 159. 217. Smith, Hoyd Ross, 197, 255. Smith, Fred M., 159. 286. Smith, Gary Louis. 173. 287. Smith, Hazel M., 197. Smith, Helen Ruth, 197. 218. Smitth, Jackie L.. 144. 244. Smith. James Howard, 144, 276. Smith, James Pouder. 197, 255. Smith, Janet Hope. 173, 2 1. Smith. Jeff David, 159, 244. Smith. John Edward, 159. 284. Smith, John Stephen, 144, 276. Smith, Jon Kirk. 144, 279. Smith, Joseph E.. 197. Smith, Larry T., 197. Smith, Lawrence Dean. 197. Smith, Linda Ann, 144. 269. Smith. Mary Edna, 173, 226. Smith. Mary JaNoel. 173, 226. Smith, Michael Bruce, 173. 239. Smith, Nola Faye. 144. 269. Smith, Patricia Ann, 207. Smith, Paul Douglas, 197. Smith, Perry Fran. 197. Smith. Rohert Alexander. 144, 251. Smith, Ross. 197, 239. Smith, Sarah Anne. 197, 222. Smith, Susan Margaret, 159. 218. Smith, Thurman Allen, 173, 285. Smith, Virginia Mary, 144, 269. Smith. Wanda Lou, 197. Smith, W. Read, 203. 249. Smith. Willard Crane Jr., 144. 276. Smithson, Larry Joe. 198. 236. Smoot, Sally, 173. 218. Sneed. Harry Alan. 198. 283. Snetzer, Michael Alan, 173, 255. Snow, Armil L., 198. 248. Snowden, Sandra Sue, 159. 272. Snyder. Martha Leona. 159. 271. Snyder. Mary Elaine. 173. Snyder. Ralph Michael, 198. Soden, James Paul, 159, 285. Sonderegger, Jerry Lynn, 159. Sorensen. Gerald Martin. 144. 276. Sorrells, George Wallace. 198. 259. Sorrells, Richard Doyle. 159, 277. Soteropoulds, Ann, 144, 269. Southerland. Ann R., 173. 226. Southern, Robert Eldert, 144. Sowell, Alice Ann, 159, 271. Spann. James Donald. 144, 276. Sparkman, E. Elliott. 159, 231. Sparks. Oswald. 198. Speak. Rosemary Linda, 144. Spear, Sydney Merle. 144. 269. Spears, Boh Lee. 198. Spears, Jim B.. 203, 244. Spears, Sandra Gale. 144. Speck, Jon Alan, 198. Speck, Vinn. 159, 240. Speer. William Clifford. 159. Spence. Larry R.. 159, 247. Spencer, Randy, 198, 284. Spencer, Tommy J., 198. Spencer, William Richard, 198, 248. Spicer, Martha Belle, 198. Spinar. Joyce Marie, 198, 263. Spivey. Buddy Brown, 159, 256. Spradlin, Howard Joseph, 173. Spray, Philip M., 173, 284. Spray, Vedell Aaron, 173, 283. Spruell. Clifton Michael, 159, 251. Squire, Arthur Edwin, Jr., 159, 239. Stahr, Charles Franklin, 173. 284. Stair, Lynda Fay, 173, 213. Sta.,berry, Phyllis Mae. 144. Stangeland, Marti, 144, 269. Stanley, John Hopkins, Jr., 159, 252. Stanley, John King, 198. Stanley, Lela Vernelle. 198, 226. Stanley, Ronald Alwin, ' Mi. Stanley, Thomas Edward, 144, 247. Stanley, Wilma Rue, 173, 272. Starling, James Martin, Jr.. 173. Starling, Joseph David. 173. Starnes, Harry D., 173. Starnes, Sandra Sue, 159, 263. St. Clair. Orville Rudolph. 159. 287. Steadman, Johnny. 159, 255. Steele, Raymond Jamss, 173. Steele, William Patton, Jr., 144, 247. Steinberg. Joseph. 159, 231. Stell, Sandra Sue, 159, 272. Stephens, Jimmie Patricia, 159, 271. Stephens, John Henry, III, 159, 252. Stephens, Linda Lou. 173, 214. Stephens. Paul C., 159, 286. Stephens, Randall Clay, 159, 284. Stephens, Roy Wayne. 198. Stephens, Thomas Wilcox, 173. 251. Stephens. William T., 159, 247. Stevens. Betty Grapelle, 144, 269. Stevens, Courtney Anne, 173, 222. Stevens. Marilyn ' , 173, 213. Stevenson, John Marshall, 207. Stevenson. Mary Kay, 173, 217. Steward, William Randall, 144, 276. Stewart, Betty June, 173,213. Stewart. Judy Chivers, 207, 214. Stewart. Clyde F., 144, 276. Stewart. James Ellis, 144. 276. Stewart, James Michael, 144, 251. Stewart Joe Francis, 159. Stewart. Loia Viiginia. 159. 218. Stewman, Sam J.. 159. Stickler, Judith Eleanor, 159. Stiles. Lanny Eugene, 159. Stockhurger, Judy Gaye, 198. Stokenberry, Maurice Glenn, 198. 252. Stokes, Martha Elizabeth. 198. Stokes, Robert Franklin, 159. 248. Stolfi, Bruno Felice. 198. Stone, Francis Marion, 144. 255. Stone. Jaci T., Jr., 173, 240. Stone. Janice Marie. 159, 263. Stone. Larry H.. 144. 240. Stoner, Suzanne Mary, 173, 221. Storey. Patricia La Verne, 159. Storey, William Albert, 144. Storey, Rita Gaye. 159. 271. Stotts, Wilcher Conway. 159. Stout, Laura Mae, 159. Stout, Mary Ann, 173. 218. Stover, Curtis Evans. 144. Stowe. Cawn Elizabeth. 198. Strasner, Louis M.. 173, 240. COLOI NA STUDIOS, IXC. 340 Westbury Avenue Carle Place, LI., N.Y. Official Photographers for the 1962 RAZORBACK ALL NEGATIVES KEPT ON FILE FOR ORDERS 503 Agri Rodeo contestant bites dust and dung. Strait, Marilou, 144, 276. Strate, Arlon ]., 144. Stratum, Robert Arnold. 144, 276. Straub, James Edward, 173. Streetman, Charles Patton, 173, 255. Streun. Merrilee Arafaith, 159. 226. Strickland Nahan Edward, 159, 255. Striegler, Curtis Thomas, 198. Stripling, James Edward. 173. Strobel, Pamela Rose, 144. Strong, Carolyn L., 198, 217. Strother, Marilyn Ann. 144. Strother, Susan Emmett, 144. 269. Stuart. Adrian Curtis, 173. Stuart, Scott D., 173. 239. Stubblefield, Richard Coleman, 144, 243. Sturdivant. Joseph Hershel, 144. 243. Sublett, Rover Harley, 159. Suffridge. Buford Joseph, 198, 243 Suggs, Lucille, 198. 271. Sulcer, Charlotte, 159, 263. Sullenberger, Lance G., 159. Sullins, John Paul. 173, 240. Sullivan. John Lionel. 159. Sullivan. Mary Ellen. 173, 213. Sullivan, Vilg ' il Ray, 159, 252. Summers, James Aubrey. 144. Summers, John Beaty, 173. 248. Summers, William Harris. 198. Sutton, Kenneth Wayne, 159, 284. Sutton, Ronald Wilton, 159, 231. Sutton. Sue, 173, 263. Swain. Cecilia Mildred, 159, 217. Swanson. Albert Kent, 159. Swayze, Fred C., 198. Swayze, John, 173, 283. Sweaney, Betty Lucille, 198. Sweaney. Helen Ruth, 144. Sweat, Joseph P., 207. Sweetser, Polly Anna, 198, 214. Swift. Merrie Sandra. 144, 269. Swihart, Leon Merrill, 144, 248. Swindell. Benny Edgar. 173, 283. Switzer, Roberta, 173. 217. Swope. Loyd Ray, 173. Tabhr. Roy Tom, 173. Tabor, Farris Ray, 173. Taliaferro, Benjamin Wesley, 198. 239. Taliaferro. Carl E.. Jr., 145, 279. Tanner. Linda. 198, 218. Tarleton, Charles L., 145, 276. Tarpley, Janet, 207. 269. Tate. James S., 173, 248. Tale. John Cecil, Jr., 145. 276. Tatum, Julie, 159, 225. Taylor, Benny Don, 198. Taylor, Charles W., 173. Taylor, David Strong. 145. 279. Taylor, Harve Jonathan. 145. 279. Taylor, Hendrix Arthur, 198,240. Taylor, James Kirby, 199. Taylor. Judy Lynn, 159, 272. Taylor. Katie N., 174. 226. Taylor, Larry Edward, 145, 276. Taylor, Larry J., 174, 286. Taylor. Lendell Martin, 174. Taylor. Lynda Sue, 145, 269. Taylor. Martha Lee, 145, 269. Taylor, Mike Jerome, 159. Taylor. Robert D., 174. Taylor, Richard Wayne, 145, 279. Tedder, Doris Elnora. 145. Tedford, John Grobmyer, 174, 247. Teeter, Thomas A., 145. Teiber, George Robert, 174, 284. Temple, Jimmie Lou, 174. 214. Templeton, Sandra Sue, 174, 213. Terrell, Lela Jo, 199, 221. Terry, David Wesley, 174. Terry, Duane D.. 159. Terry, Dwanda June, 145. Terry, James Michael, 199, 251. Terry, Jane Marie, 159. 222. Terry. Phillip Arthur, 159. Terry. Robert Arthur, Jr., 207. Terry, Sam L., 159, 248. Thacker, James Sammie. 159. Theis, Gwen Elaine, 207. Thibault, Dorothy, 145, 269. Thielen, Larry Nicholas. 174. Thomas, Albert Jan, Jr., 203. Thomas. Carol Shepard, 159. Thomas, David W., 199. Thomas. Diane. 145, 269. Thomas. Harold Lindell, 145. Thomas, Henry A., 159. 239. Thomas, Karin Jean. 145, 269. Thomas, Lloyd R., 159. Thomas, Margaret Luann. 159, 218. Thomas. Owen Wallace, 145, 276. Thomas, Ryland Coleman, Jr., 145. Thomas, Shirley Jean, 159. 222. Thompson, Belle Knight, 174, 213. Thompson, Charles Larry, 199. 287. Thompson. Don A., 174. 251. Thompson. James J., 145, 276. Thompson, Joseph C.. 199. Thompson, Kaye Chandler. 145. 269. Thompson, Linda Jo, 145, 269. Thompson, Margaret Irene, 174, 272. Thompson. Mary Belle. 145. Thompson. Milton L., 174. 256. Thompson, Richard Dale, 160, 251. Thompson, Sharon Wilson, 145, 269. Thompson. Verl L., 160. Thompson. William Mike. 145, 276. Thomson. Benjamin F., Jr., 160. Thomson, Judith Ann, 208. Thorn, Harve Bell, 160, 239. Thornton, James A., 203. 239. Thornton, James Larry, 145, 276. Throneberry. Pat Alfred, 199, 284. Thurlby. Marty. 160. 214. Thurston. Marland C., 160, 284. Tihbits, Don, 160, 285. Tiberiis, Douglas Wayne, 160. 287. Tiley. Paul Louis, 160. 284. Tilley. Lewis Carl, 160. 287. Tillman, Carolyn Elizabeth, 145, 272. Timm, Barrett, 160. 213. Tims. Martha Alice, 174, 226. Tinker, Mary Kay, 160, 263. Tipton, Linda Anne. 199. 271. Todd, Richard L,. 160. Tolbert, June, 145. Toler, Thomas, Eli, 199. Toll, Judith Lynn. 174. Tollett. Stephen Douglas, 199, 251. Tolley, Jay Noble, 145, 248. Tompkins. Lee Wade, 145, 276. Tonar. Robert William, 145, 276. Toney, James Thomas, 160. Torbett, Kay Ann. 160, 263. Torres, Nancy Bury, 199. Torres. William Paul, 199. Towle, Wallace Wade, 145, 276. Townsend, Carolyn S., 160, 271. Townsend, Leanne, 160, 214. Trammel, Lawrence Glenn, 160, 243. Trammell. Marilyn Sue, 199. Tranum, Bobby Edward, 199, 239. Tranum. James E., 160. Trapp, Sharon Elizabeth. 160, 217. Treadway, Bobbie Jae, 207. Treadway. Ted C., 199, 247. Tread well. Sandra, 199, 221. Trieschmann, Linda Lou, 160, 214. Trimble, Patti Lucille, 174, 217. Trimble, Travis Mac, 145, 247. Truitt, Kay. 145, 269. Truitt. Joel Enoch, 160. Trussell, Craven L., 174. Tubbs, Barry E., 145, 252. Tuck, Henry LaFayette, 145. Tucker, Charles Ray, 174. Tucker, Robert Dean, 145, 247. Tucker. Sandra Nell, 145 269. Tucker, Theo M., 174. Tull, Janna Lynn, 160. 263. Tullos. Thomas Mayo, 145, 276. Tuminello, Sam J., 145, 247. Tuohey, James F., 203, 251. Turchi, Thomas L.. 145, 276. Turner, Anne C., 199. 217. Turner. Donald Lloyd, 199, 252. Turner, Joseph Michael, 207. Turner, Judy Anne, 174. 226. Turner, Lehman Ray, 174. Turner, Linda Sue, 145. Turner, Mary Jane, 145, 269. Tu rner, Robert Eugene, 160. Turney. Donald Eugene, 160. Tyler, Anna Beth, 146, 269. Tyler, Dorothy Lea, 146. Tyler, John Robert, 160, 243. Tyson, James Wendell, 160, 286. u Udouj. Ronald Herman, 174, 243. Umbaugh, Mary Elnor, 145. Umberson, Donald Carl, 146. Underwood, John David, 174. Unsell, Nisha Gay, 174, 214. Upton. Brenda Jo, 199, 272. Ury, William Riley. 160, 277. Utley, Carl Garld, 160. Utley, Frances Rececca, 160, 218. Utley. Thomas Haskell, 174. Van Dover, Byron, 199. Van Dover. Suzanne, 160, 217. Vance. Donald A., 146, 276. Vancura, Mary Elizabeth, 146, 269. Vangilder, Carolyn Louise, 174, 271. Van Meter. Hope. 174, 225. Van Meter. Laretta Lee, 199, 263. Van Patten, Mira Anne, 174, 213. Van Sickle, Jackie E., 174, 226. Vanemhurp, Charles, 160. 240. Vangilder. Linda Kay, 146, 269. Vann. Lewis Eugene, 146, 276. Vardner, Judy, 174, 222. Varnell, Sanford Lee, 199. Varner, Sandra Mario, 160, 221. Vaughan, L. C.. 146, 276. V aughn, John Charles, 174. Vaught, Tommy Lee, 171. 285. Vehik, Jaan, 174, 277. Vehik. Mart, 160, 252. 504 Vebik, Ryan, 146, 276. Veoable, Jo Ann, 199. Vermillion, Ronald George, 160, 283. Vick, Neil Dow, 146, 276. Villines, Sally Ruth, 160, 263. Vines, James Allen, 146, 247. Virden, Jerry Wayne, 199. Vise, John David, 160. Vontungeln Jimmie Gagle, 146, 2766. Von Unwerth, William Allen, 174, 235. Vratsinas, Pete John, 146, 276. w Waddington, Michael Lynn, 146. 240. Wagner, Mary Ezell, 199. Wagner, Paul Charles, 160. WaWen, E. Renlyn, 199. 286. Walker, Dale Clyde, 174. Walker, Don Joseph, 146, 248. Walker, George Rea, 160, 281. WaHcer, Harold Curtis, 199. 287. Walker, Harold Curtis, 160. Walker, Jerry David, 199. Walker, John Nelson, ISO, 248. Walker, M ' ary Lynn, 146, 269. Walker, Paula Kay, 146. Walker, Roy Leon. 160. Wall, Marvin Leslie, 200, 236. Wall, Patricia Ann, 160, 218. Wall, William L-, 200. Walla, Loren Anton, 174, 283. Wallace, Charles Ray, 174, 283. Wallace, Darrell Leon, 200. Wallace, James Rupert, 2003. Wallace, Jim Lee, 174. Wallace, Larry Carnell, 146, 240. Wallace, Willie Jean, 200, 271. Wallis, Gerald Wayne, 200. Walls, Mary Kay, 174, 214. Walsh, Billy Mac, 207. Walsh, Je-ffry Lee, 146, 248. Walsh, Leldon Louis, 146. Walt. John David, 174, 239. Walters, David Emerton, 146, 276. Walters, Sarah Grace, 160, 225. Walton, Cleo Ade, 160. Waiikiun, Joseph Bernard. 174, 287. Wann, Carllon Victor, 200. Wann, George Max, 200. Ward, Beverly, 160, 214. Ward, Charles W., 200. Ward, John Blair, 160. 284. Ward, Stanley, 160, 235. Wardlaw, William Acker, 146, 279. Wardlow, Rehecca Lynn, 146, 272. Ware, Catherine H.. 146, 269. Warfiekl, Charles C., 174, 248. Warford, Phillip J., 146. Warmouth, Carolyn Lee, 160, 225. Warner, Billy Gene, 200. Warner, John L.. 160. Warner, Peggy, 200, 217. Warnock, E. Elizabeth, 200, 263. Warren, Karen Kay, 200, 226. Warriner, Carolyn Louise, 160. 217. Waters, Harold Gene, 200. Waters, Robert B., 174, 252. Watkins, Susan Kay, 174. 225. Walking. William David, 174. 248. Watson, Carl Don, 174. Watson, Charles Donald, 208. Watson, Charles G., 160. Watson, David C., 146, 279. Watson, Janet Lina. 160, 226. Siqma Nu closet cases come out for rush. Watson, Joe Kranklin, 200, 244. Watson, Jon, 146, 276. Watson, Robert Lynn, 146, 276. Watson, William Brock, 174. Watts, Evelyn Sue, 174, 271. Watts, Jimmy Carl, 146, 276. Waymack, James Wesley, 146, ' 276. Weatherford, Wendell Leon, 207. Weatherly, Jeff Horace, 175, 277. Weathers, Karen Anne. 146, 269. Weaver, Charlie Bob, 200, 287. Weaver, Mary Frances, 160, 263. Weaver, Michael Allen, 175, 235. Webb, Charles Edward, 160. Webb, Harley Dwayne, 146. Webb, James Murphy, 200, 252. Webb, James Travis, 175, 284. Webb, Jefferson Thomas, 200. Webb, Mary Louise, 175, 213. Webb, William Frank. 146. Webber, Carolyn Sue, 146, 269. Weber, John George, 160, 284. Webster, Wilson V., 146, 252. Weddington, Ralph Eilert, 208. 243. Weddington, Sue Ellen, 160. Welborn, Robert J., 160, 279. Welch, Jerry C., 146, 281. Wellhausen, Donna, 161, 222. Wells, Ella Lea, 2007. Wells, Joseph Bertcm, 161, 255. Welk, Kenneth D., 146. Wells, William Joe, 146, 276. Welty, Melissa Jane, 161, 222. Werdein, Eva Ann, 146, 269. Wesley, Martha Jane, 161, 271. Wesson, Bruce Edward, 146, 244. Wesson, John Marvin, 200, 244. West, Digby Brooke, 200, 277. West, Evelyn, 146, 269. West, Judith S., 175, 218. West, Phillip Maurice, 175, 283. West, Robert E. Lee, 200, 277. West, Victoria Ann, 146, 269. Westbrook, Sandra Elizabeth, 146. Westerman, Vivian Marie, 161, 271. Westphal, Philip Reed, 146, 276. Wetsel, Eldon Pichard, 207. Wetsell, Barry Keith, 146. 240. IVhaley, Carroll Jean, Ifrl, 217. Wharton, Joe B., 175. Wheat, Sandra Gail, 146, 269. Wheeler, Judy Gaye, 175, 225. Wheeler, Peggy Alene, 146. Wheeler, William Blaine, 161. Whelchel, Grayson Peter, 146. Whetstone, C. Ruth, 200, 226. Whi ' llook, Jack Frank-lir . 161, 281. Wbisnant, Stephen Willard, 146, 276. Whitchurch, Ellwood F , 200. White, Carol, 161, 258. White, Dreiel dyne, 161. White, Esther M ' arie. 175. White, James A., 146. White, John Alfred, 200, 251. White, Joyce Ellen, 200, 225. White, Larry Ennis, 175, 248. White. Margo Elai-e, 161, 226. White, Patsygail, 161, 263. White, Richard Allen, 146, 252. White. Sammy James, 146, 285. Whitefield, Geneva, 200, 271. Whiteley, Gary Sherman, 146. Whiteside, Charles B., 175. 239. Whiting, Deborah Louise, 146, 269. Whitley, Dinah Lee, 147, 269. Whitten, Horace Vernon, 175. Whitten, Ruby Osborne. 200. Whiltingtton. Mary, 175, 213 Whittin-gtton, Susan, 175, 213. Whittle, Eddie Joe, 200, 255. Wiggins, James William, 200. VI iggins, Leonard Allen, 161. Wiggins, Patricia Ann, 200, 271. Wilcox, Kirkland A., 200. Wilcoxson, Susie, 161, 271. Wiley, Clyde Haddock, 200. Wil ' helm, James Leonard, 200. Whitworth, Jerry L., 147. 251. Wilhelm, Joyce Anne, 161. Wilhrte, Cozie Don, 147, 2-14. Wilkerson, Luther Jerome, 147. 276. Wilkerson, Marinell, 147, 269. Wilkerson, Roger Wayne, 175, 235. Wilkerson, Sue Ann, 200, 226. Wilkie, Mary Elizabeth. 200, 225. Wilkins, Carol Ann, 147, 269. Wilkins, Maurice L., 201. Wilkins, Tracy Dale, 147, 276. Willard, Don C.. 175, 252. Willcoj, Berry James, Jr., 161, 240. Williams, Alfred Montaque, Ir., 147, 251. Williams, Ann Tucker, 161. 222. Williams, Carole Lynn, 161, 218. Williams, Curtis R., 175. 283. Williams, Donald Leon, 200. Williams, Ellen Louise, 147, 269. Williams, Jack L., 201, 247. Williams. Jack M., 201. 240. Williams, James Marcus, 161. Williams, James Melvin, 161. 283. Williams, Jim E., 147, 281. Williams, Joe Rayburn, 147. 269. Williams, Joyce Lester, 201. Williams, Keith Eston, 147. 269. Williams, L. Michelle, 147, 269. Williams, Lyle Russell, Jr.. 201. 284. Williams, Marci Ann, 161, 225. Williams, Margo Jane, 201, 263. Williams, Mary Ann, 201, 218. Williams, Maurice Eilward. 175. 284. Williams, Orven Eugene, 175. Williams, Ronald Nelson, 161. Williams, Sandra Darlene, 175, 214. Williams, Terr ' Donald, 175. 259. Williams, Warren Charles. 175. Williamson, Frankie Ann, 16], 271. Williamson, Rol;rt Ray. 147. Williamson, Tommy I.., 201. Willis, Horton, 1-61, ' 287 Willis, Jay Million. 201,239. Willson, Walter W., Jr.. 147. 279. Wilmeth, Don Burton 207. Wilmoth, Charles. 201. 287. Wilson. Charles Newell. 161. WHson, David. 175. Wilson, Douglas Linn, 175, 243. Wilson, Earl C, Jr.. 175, 28 . Wilson, Gerald R., 147. Wilson, Jimmy G.. 175. 281. Wilson, John Samuel, 201, 239. Wilson, Judith Carolyn, 147. 269. Wilson, Judy Yvonne, 147, 269. Wilson. Kalynn. 201, 222. Wilson, I.arry Michael. 161. Wilson, Linda Kay, 175. 218. Wilson. I.looyd Duane, 201. Wilson, Mary Beth. 201, 217. Wilson. Mary Jo. 161, 225. Wilson, Rebecca Victoria, 175, 2f 3. Vi ilson, Richard Coonway, 161. Wilson, Sandra, 201,225. Wilson, Shellie, 16], 217. Wilson, Shirley Ann, 161, 271. Wilson, Susan Dian, 147, 269. Wimberly, Edward Eugene, 20-1. Wimpy, Tommy Sullivan. 147. 248. Winhnrn, Dwiglit Monroe. 201. L I - Annual attempt to make Old Main do. Winfield. Gus W., 161, 286. Winfree, Earl, 175. Wingfield, Alice C., 175, 214. Wingo, Jeanne Marie, 175, 271. Winn, Patricia Bernice, 175. Winn, Robert Joseph. 161. Winning, C. Grain, 175, 255. Winner, Carroll Dean, 175, 286. Winters, Murl Mather, 175. Wisley, Judith Raney, 201. Wisley, Paul Gene, 201. Withem. James William. Jr., 201, 255. Wittenberg. Thomas Clyde, 147, 248. Bohbe, Thomas Tarry, 201. Wolf, Rocky L., 175. Womack. Betty Jane, 201. Womble, Billy Vance, 147, 276. Womble, Carol Lou, 147, 269. Womble. James Turner, 147, 276. Wommack, Richard Lane. 203. Wong, Renie. 147. Wood, Billy Ge ie, 201, 287. Woood, Billy Ray. 147. 281. Wood. Bobby Dale, 175. Wood, Carolyn Sue, 147, 269. Wood. Charles Tim, 147. Wood, Fred Andrew, 207. Woood, Jesse Leon, 201. Wood. Judy Faye, 147. Wood, Kenneth E., 161. Wood, Sherry, 147. 269. Wood, Suellen. 161, 222. Wood, Virgie Ruth, 161. W r ood, William H., 147. Woodell, Judy Kay, 147 Woodford, Don, 147, 279. Woodruff. John Kelleam, 175. Woodruff. Kathryn Lucille, 201, 214. Woodruff, Ronald G., 201, 251. Woods, Edward G., 175, 284. Woods, Shelby Vaughn, 161. 244. Woodson, Jimmy C., 161, 283. Woody, Jo Ellen, 147, 269. Woolard, Herman Franklin, 161. Woollen, Brit. 147. Worawisitthumrong, Adul, 207. Worley, Glenda Gail, 161, 271. Wornock, Don Carlos, 175, 284. Worrell, H. Allan, 175. Wortham. James B., 175, 287. Wren, Bette Cardie, 147, 269. Wright, Elizabeth Anne, 161, 214. Wright, Howell Furlen, 161, 284. Wright, Joe C., 207. Wright. John F., 175, 252. Wright, Martha Evelyn, 147, 269. Wright, Orville E., 161. Wright, Robert Louis, 161, 239. Wright, Walda Jean, 201, 222. Wyatt. Janet Carol, 161. 271. Wyatt, William Calvin, 175, 283. Wylie. Janet Lorraine, 161. Yancey, Mary, 147, 269. Yancey. Wanda Sue, 161, 213. Yandell, Charles L., 175, 236. Yandell, James Owen, 175. 283. Yates. Michael Kay, 147, 269. Yates, Ronnie, 147, 279. Yates. Sandra Sue. 201, 225. Yates, Woodrow Haskel, 161, 286. Yoe, Clay B., 161. 239. L Jack Moses 316 N. University FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Phone: HI Merest 2-7467 506 .201, 8)1.31. I " ). 28). 5,8;. ' 1.22! SI R.283. Ull 1,236. 23. .E2K. Yost, Margaret G., 175, 213. Young, Charles Avner, 147. Young, Cynthia Ann, 147, 269. Young, Damon Michael, 201. Young. Donis Ann, 201. Young, Henry Eugene, 201. Young, Jimmy Dale, 1661. Young, Julette Mariah, 175, 263. Young. Lawrence N., 201, 255. Young, Mar shall, 147. Young, Robert G., 147. Young, Robert G., 175. Young, Sue, 161, 214. Yowell, Sara Frances, 201. Yust. Jane. 161, 221. achry, Doy Lawrence, 201, 287. Zachry, Sarah Elizabeth, 161, 263. Zaleski, Michael Ernest, 175, 239. Zeiler, George James, 175. 285. Ximmer, Edward Joseph, 147. Zimmerman, Don Alan, 161, 251. Zimpel, Mary Patricia, 161, 213. The view from the top. CLINEHEN ' S FAYETTEVILLE DRUG The only drug store on the square Ph. HI 2-7345 " Cards " AND DON ' T COME BACK! PRICE-PATTON ' ' Featuring Smart Apparel for Men and Women ' North Side of Square Fayetteville, Arkansas Phone Hillcrest 2-443 I 507 The Special Session of the Legislature this September, appropriating 10,000,000 for college and university construction from surplus state funds, points to the future young Arkansas is building. The Arkansas Industrial Development Commission, State Capitol. Little Rock. Brenda Bullion, Arkansas Sculptress and Painter, 1961 High Honors Graduate. University of Arkansas. Young and Creative Since 1950 Arkansas has created i great Art Department. us ice us announcing 8.5.000 new factor jobs, ami founded a Graduate Institute of Technology. as well as leading the nation in rate of per capita income growth. ARRAN SAS 508 OZARK CLEANERS LAUNDRY Cleaning and Storage 101 North Block St. Phone HI 2-2012 We give S H Green Stamps FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS SHOE STORE " Put Yourself in Our Shoes " South Side of Square Fayetteville Springdale CALVERT McBRIDE Printing Company The Businessman ' s Department Store " Fort Smith, Arkansas 16-23 N. 8th SU 3-3171 I dreamed I went to the elections in my Maiden Form Bra. Arkansas Sugar Bowl delegation provided laughs for New Orleans T.V. audience. GILBOW TIRE SUPPLY CO. B. F. Goodrich Distributor Foreign Cars Wheel Alignment a Specialty 123 W. Mountain HI 2-2552 KELLEY BROTHERS LUMBER COMPANY Kelley For Kwality Serving Northwest Arkansas Since 1921 Wholesale and Retail Building Materials FAYETTEVILLE 510 WHEN THINKING OF GOOD FOOD AND GOOD FRIENDS, COME TO ... CAMPUS GRILL Corner of the University Campus THE METCALFE RECORD SHOP 628 West Dickson Street Fayetteville, Arkansas Northwest Arkansas ' Most Complete Record Shop PROMPT, PERSONAL SERVICE GOODYEAR SERVICE STORE More People Ride on Goodyear Tires Than Any Other Kind ARKANSAS WESTERN HAS COMPANY " Helping Build North and West Arkansas " AAA Town House Motel AAA 24 units with Room Phones and Free TV wall to wall carpeting Air Conditioning Ceramic T le Baths Tub and Shower Two Blocks from Downtown On Highway 71 Phone HI Fayetteville, Arkansas 2-5307 - PENNEY ' S | A L W A Y S F 1 R S T Q U A 1 1 1 Y ! 1 Remember, you can charge it at Penr ley ' s! 511 104 N. Block . uuW Phone 2 - 4031 JuMKBnsnBHii we know we know cleaning Bowl Better at v- ev n [) n L [ I lion tf-jowlivia oLane4 COLLIER REXALL DRUG STORE, INC. PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS COSMETICS HOUSEHOLD NEEDS 100 W. Dickson Northwest Arkansas ' Outstanding Drug Store Complete Lines Everything in Color Photography Open Until 10:00 p.m. PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES SUNDRIES FIRST AID SUPPLIES Phone 2-6262 QUAKER DRUG STORE No. 1 FREE PICK-UP DELIVERY FOR PRESCRIPTIONS Complete Line of Cosmetics 22 E. CENTER PHONE 2-4246 Wa aaoner a (f Fine Bread and Pastries 216 West Dickson Fayettevi lie ' s Leading Hardware Store LEWIS BROTHERS 1 S. Block Phone 2-8246 512 Bookstore prices discourage freshman. Diane Elrod waged successful campaign with hot air. HUNT ' S Nationally Known Brands at Popular Price 7 Underwood ' s Jewelers of FayetlcvilU COMPLIMENTS y i r f f a Ulnderwood 6 o(ieae sfe( v L NORTHWEST ARKANSAS ' ONLY CERTIFIED GEMOLOSIST FOR THE SMARTEST FASHIONS 38 Years In Fayetteville 513 The Cover for the 1962 Razorback Manufactured By KINGSKRAFT Division of Kingsport Press, Inc. Kingsport, Tennessee 514 In Foyetteville It ' s CAMPBELL-BELL University Shop Campus Shop For Men For Women for Authentic Razorback Apparel Phone 2-7371 Trade Mark Reg. U. S. Patent Office West Side Square 515 Your Alumni Association is on the Move And We Want YOU In On It, Too. There is a new excitement among graduates and former students of the university an excitement over the realization that their years in college have formed the basis for current and future successes and growing opportunities. Gratefully more and more Alumni are joining as active members in support of the programs of the Association. Scholarships, Outstanding Faculty Awards, Library Purchases, and Departmental Grants are among the projects now existing. But much more is needed. The vital functions of a University, those functions not supported by taxes, must be provided for you and those to come. And more and more Alumni - - not only here, but in all uni- versities and colleges across the nation are being called upon to help make a great university greater. Following graduation all seniors are given a year ' s free active member- ship in the Association. When you have graduated will you please seek, or better still, demand to know what you might do for your University through . . . The University of Arkansas ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Q Clothiers Fort Smith ' s Largest and Finest Store For Men and Boys One half of Murphy golfing twins tees off. BUILDING ARKANSAS IS OUR JOB! Fort Smith is proud of the part the University of Arkansas is playing in shaping the future of our great state CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATES! Arkansas-Oklahoma Rodeo Committee Fort Smith Chamber of Commerce My Paper Mistress Since I ' m supposed to say how much fun it ' s been. I ' ll say it right now: it ' s been a lot of fun. By the same token, it ' s been hell. More than you know. There are alot of people without whom this book would not be possible. First of all. I feel that I should thank- my parents for this op- portunity to be here, writing this. Without them. I would be nothing. And I do not mean this facetious- ly. And speaking of people I ' ve known for a long time. I must, at this point, express my gratitude to Mr. Bunn Bell, the best friend of the students on this campus. In the last three years. I have gone to him many times with some crazy ideas for putting out the Razorback; and if the ideas haven ' t worked, he set me on the right track. Not many people would take the time to do this for any student. On the other hand, there are those whom I have known only for the past year or so. The first person I can think of is my old buddy in the Alumni Asso- ciation. Peggy Walker. Many a lime have we sat down for a chat and solved the problems of the world - - especially those of the University. And I should especially express my thanks to Peggy, Char- Walker lie Gray. Andy Lucas, and all the others in llie Association without whose help I could not have completed my opening section. As a ma tter of fact, as I sit here writing this, it ' s still not complete. But back to the subject at hand. Peggy is probably the j oiliest person I know - and that ' s pretty damn jolly. I begin to think about the other staff members who have made this book a success (I consider this book a success if it is published and distributed before graduation). Joe Powers, although it looked very doubtful at times, set up his deadline for the ads and met that deadline. It ' s not easy to do: but he did it. give or take a day or two. We had our bet riding on the sales: and tech- nically I won. but I haven ' t col- lected yet. But he kept us in the black all year, so I owe him alot. Of course, there are others who helped get the book out by just plugging at their jobs, wherever they were. En- thusiastic Lillian Marshall turned out the Arts section; and I never worried about the copy being turned in on time. She kept us jumping, trying to find Johnny ' s contact sheets of each play. Most of the time, the film hadn ' t even been processed by the time she was looking for them. My other faithful worker in the first semester was unorganized Mike Riggs, my organizations editor. But I guess carry- J Powers Riggs ing about four jobs at once and going to school, too, can keep a person pretty busy. I will also long remem- ber our plan to have everyone running for a student body office to be opposed. As conscientious students, it was probably our duty to begin such a crusade. While I am thinking about con- scientious people, I suppose I should mention someone who ' s really not so gungho, but gullible. When reliable workers became scarce in the second semester, we told a couple of Razorback Beauties that they were obligated to work. And both Karen Giss and Cathie Reminel believed it and came to work. Karen wasn ' t around too much; but when she was, she worked. And her stereo, which she donated to the Razorback office, helped to relieve the boredom of the early morning hours. But Remmel was the only one who really worked; and it must pay off because she was tapped for Mortar Board on the strength of May Court at Randolph- Macon. But the best trick she pulled was being chosen Drake Relays Queen - - she ' s the only UofA coed to be chosen as the Relays Queen: and I ' m still wondering how she did it. It ' s getting pretty late; and I ' m getting pretty tired. So it must be time to write about the people who have been more of a pain than a help this vear. Right off the bat, I think of good old, wishy-washy Dolly McAdams. She could spend more time smoking cigarettes and doing nothing than anyone I know. I ' m sorry she couldn ' t find more time to spend on the classes and the book in general. How- ever, people come and people go. Speaking of people going, the Razorback ' s sharpest alcoholic, Larry Dum. came about once and left. And then there ' s Bob Fraine. Bob ' s a good boy who helped all he could first semester, but second semester. I remember seeing him twice - once to prepare some copy for the printer, and the second time to run for editor. I hate to say he ' s a sore loser: but he lost, and we haven ' t seen him since, except when he walks by Hill Hall and throws rocks at my window. At this point. I think it is very fitting and appropri- ate to mention the people who really put out the Razor- back and make it what it is. I owe more to South- western Engraving Company of Tulsa and the Hurley Printing Company of Camden than to any two in- dividuals or two groups of people connected with this book. The professional work of R. C. Walker, Miss Gene McRae. and Auxier of Southwestern and of Irvin Lyons and Tom Walker of the Hurley Co. help to make the Razorback one of the best books in the country year after year. To Gene McRae goes the credit for the layouts and ideas; to Auxier the credit for the artwork; and to R. C. Walker goes my gratitude Remmel 1 8 Hafenbrak for the inspiration and encouragement lie has given me during the last three years. If I were in pick a second falher. R. C. Walker would he ihe man. And of all the people who set aside other jobs to print this honk, Irvin Lyons of the Hurley Co. is proliahly the most helpful and capable. I also owe alot to the people who came up and helped in the second semester. There ' s my freshman favorite. Ron Hall, even though he is illiterate. Someday he is going to learn how to spell " Sedgewell " . so help me. I ' ve kidded Ron alot: but he ' s taken it and returned it good-naturedly. My little biddy buddy from the swamps of Louisi- ana. Kay Hafenbrak. has also been a help: and she has been one of the few who could take something and learn how to do it with a mini- mum of effort and time. She ' s done a fine job: but I sit and write this in Camden and I think about bow I ' d like to break her neck for being such a nuisance. If she ever learns Mou to paste up engraving proofs, let me know. She needs some practice. Incidentally, when this Camden trip is over. I ' m gonna crucify the three of you: and so far. you have all the votes for the middle position. To my closest friend in Hall Hall. I owe alot of film, pho- tographic paper, and chemicals. Johnny Woodruff and I have suffered through more Greek classes and more sleepless nights in Hill Hall than any two people alive. I ' ll not soon forget our 8:30 with Dr. Cross in Greek and our two semesters of history under Dr. Reeser. John got ihe rough part of the classes in Greek; and yet he studied hardest and longest. I ' ll never understand how he could go for so long with neither sleep nor food. Without his hundreds of pictures, this Razorback would be only so many pages of type and white space. I appreciate more than he knows the nights he stayed up to process pictures and the night we went to Hinds- ville to shoot the tornado and it wasn ' t very sensational. With the patience and understanding that he has displayed this year. I feel that he will make a fine minister. I don ' t know what we would have done those nights without WOAI. There are others who managed to produce copy or something when we were lacking for time, etc. There was one section lacking in both copy and an editor - - bul Knox Patterson, editor of that noted scientific racing form down the hall, came through and provided us with an editor, himself, and the cop) - a little late sometimes, but it was there. He gave us an athletic section, a pretty good trick since we usuulK had no pictures. Woodruff Nancy Shannon At this point. I would like to get personal; I would like to sin- cerely thank my young wife Nancy for tolerating me this year and for sticking with me to see this case history of an insomniac through. There ' s no doubt that this has been a rough and trying year; in fact, it ' s been hell at times. Why you ever stayed and put up with me and my book I ' ll never know. Without you, it could not be what it is. I love you. While I ' m getting sentimental. I had better say something about my pin- up girl. As she grows older, she ' ll probably hate me for this. Nevertheless, she has truly been an inspiration to me. Many times have I spun around in the old green chair and gazed at the many pictures taped on the wall. Alot of people saw those pictures, so she will know what people are talking about a few V ' ars from now hen lhe sa how cute Shannon was. Alot of rl( ' clil ,- ' " ' " to past editors par- ticularly Jim Tuohey and John Moore. Jim taught me how to keep striving for what I want: and his advice both last year and this ear has been invaluable. And good ole John Moore taught me alot about making this annual representative of the University. John made alot of people unhappy and mad; and 1 know that he couldn ' t care less. But he is greatly misunderstood; and I only wish that more people could know him and work with him as I did once in a while last year. In some respects, his Razor- back is the best we will ever see, regardless of what some people say and think. And Doug Smith, next year ' s editor, will probably be one of the best editors ever to climb those stairs in Hill Hall. Although we always seemed to differ politically, we got along fine. The help he gave by reading proofs was wonderful. At least he got to study some while we were in Camden. For me, it ' s been fun. as I said. Few people realize the amount of work necessary to put out a yearbook. But I have loved every minute of it. It has been an enlightening ex- perience. A tre- mendous satisfac- tion and sense of accomplishment come from editing an annual repre- senting six thous- and students. I thank you for the opportunity t o edit it. It ' s a woman who de- mands all sour time, all your love. It ' s my paper mis- tress. Dohonev. Dohoney 510 r The 1962 Razor-back was printed and bound by the Hurley Company of Camden, Arkansas. The cuts are 133-line copper engravings by Southwestern Engraving Company of Tulsa, Oklahoma. The cover was manufactured by the Kingskraft Division of the Kingsport Press, Inc. of Kingsport, Tennessee. Printing is by letter- press on 80 Ib. Warren ' s Lustra Gloss paper. Heads are set in 36 point and 24 point Bodoni Bold. Body copy is set in 10 point Bodoni Book. Identification group cutlines are in 8 point Bodoni Book and individual outlines are in 9 point Spartan and Spartan Bold. Feature cutlines are set in 8 point Spartan. : 20 ,, of CwJw. ..r- [ngrwing , :, by le- ooiBi md W .frjiku 9 "


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

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1

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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.