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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 556

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 556 of the 1976 volume:

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'lj in Q Hg ':g::,1. 2,51-5 aug 311 1" " ' ' 111125 .,j".- L -.jjw -"'1.1":, 1976 Razorback Contents V Student Life ................ 24 Concerts and Speakers .... 119 Performing Arts ......... 137 Who's Who ............. 163 Beauties ................ 179 Outstanding Faculty ...... 201 Events of the Year ........ 207 Organizations ........,.... 224 Publications ............. 271 Military ................ 285 Administration . ,........... 300 Athletics .................. 322 Seniors ................... 382 Living Groups ............. 400 Off Campus ............. 402 Residence Halls .......... 420 Greek Houses ........... 460 Ads and Index ............. 514 Specifications .........,... 552 Credits .................., 546 Closing ................... 554 Editor's Comments ......... 563 University of Arkansas at Fayetteville Volume 79 Contents 1 ja' ffa 9, 1 fl 'fu OH-LI: 2 V 'V 'I' ' .V YM I lf'-' 5 A 5 69.5 "J 4 'C 'fe'.fd.' A J ' Q -, ' ' ,,- ,,' '. 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A V - 'gf 4 ' -, Ai.,V..1V',g , 4. . u "n.-- in :L X QM.. In A 'V I , , V V - ---.-If-T.--.1 f fr., , ' Q, jf P"'1"f-nf-,f .v-:fn , . ' . L- 2,-3 A . A .-'.s'fF1T'f ' . T'T'. -V .Q-fs" -H, - 1 .V A ., -, ' J-. ' 4 . ' ""'q A' -U-A-1-'Y -P +4 .W A, +, - w,, ,L , ,Y - -A Q.-fy. .. -A' L ' . - ':4." ' -1' - 'a' .1 1 'J A , ..i-,. N.-- ,,, . ,ir Am! -V ,. V h V, ,, 4 -Vlijzfx r V 1 gay, VV V V. -. ' x V 1 4.g,.,. ' - Y .- , L-:L ' W ""' 'A -, . , ..-, -. - , -, . ' -' ji.. ' -A H. I , .-r A-Vik L-.L J-V V H 'WV V --'-,L-.A-L ,,..,,, , - " l- Well worn paths long, dusty corridors icy sidewalks with leaves that never move. Time taut faces hiding frowns in smiles. An ocean swells inside - waiting for the tides. Opening 3 f . F 4 ' M g ' fa fn A-l " ,ls .J E Q 1- 4 ffm, , of IV I . v,-1 ' -e a ' A 'inf 'Q 4' rv' . gy. VA If - 'V 1 , , . Ha n hourglass turned lets sand run for seconds, minutes hasten to the end. hen the philosopher says, That is a minute gone - he hourglass turns nd runs again. Opening 5 uiet rooms need to be filled. There is something hollow about a silent room. Shadows of faces linger, and echoes of words unsaid. The quiet causes wonder of what has gone. Opening 8 Opening I qpf Af" wi., 147' V 1 4 A--fr ' E A I . A x 'li' ,, ., . '. .1 1- ,L-5: 'Y , h H H .1 ,. n .,- ,nw W A 1. ' - 'I I ui- '7- . .. -, 4 , W .ft ' l'7 'I :EQ ' I , zu' 1 All languages speak in smiles, unwritten words seen through the eyes. A touch of hands, not apart, yet not too near together. Understanding when words are gone, Knowing that smiles end, and will come again. Opening 9 Everyone has favorites - games songs memorie Favorites are a reflection of what we are, we believe, we dream. People are fragments that make a whole. All in all, a man is the sum of what he loves. If , -L. I 6 ' I A Q 4 Wwhf' ,XI In- I . , .cl ' '- Ruin v 'un , j '-ff ' - 1' . A-". , 4-Lk' W' -- 1-4 - " 'fl-1' . 4 S," 4. 4 ' :I I . x ,'-5, I I4,' V II I -55451 fII HI Q 1 . .. ' ,' p" Ig. g':f,',5-'IZ II! I K '- fi " f- I t. -1,-XX 1 , . . , . 1' .3-ft. f - J. I Q I g., .I-W, ,,1I. , , 1, I I, I,IIIIX4I,,. , IQ' I i'I ,-I j, I , I I .I I. ,I.2.g,I5 ,I I 1 .1 I ., AA .- ,, -I ' ,H -QI ,If PIII A -. -.Q -r .f-5+3-- - 'ff ' -- .Q .W A f'-Qdff3:f - .-1 v 9.1 . ' -.,. -0, . una- ff .11 ,5,,lI-f, IQQEI Dffw Q- X rug-H-f---sf ,- , -1-2-:Q-t.-. A I, , :V-IIwII I IIII, III. I., ,III S ' ,Q "', I I lj- 3513 ' I, II I.II II, ,I,I .I I .If I. ' -QMI ' 4 TIG. I.-I' 1 , 5,1 , I'.'I.:."-I'fj4.'-Qfvlh Nfl. ff f I .3-.--1-. N I -.3 vw ff --,N-QF' . II ,.,, I1 MI, I -, I I' I II: I .., I I,-I, IIIIIIQ ' .I .:I ,.:.I-- QQ- ,- J 'Ig , ' I . - +3 ' - ' . ' "5 I 1 . " . 1' 1 I fm 'I 1 afgqnfvd' ' I,,g:-' .X. Im: .- ' '54 f. ' , , ll-Q31 j ' it - ,f' I ' " ' '-3 ' I' . 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'Z 5 . - . -J s,wW3f-'!21-'.- f' DANCER F , I - -rEE1'2fifff4ggf'.,:':.Qf.-. A ,wmwvuu 4' ,, if , ',y1"-AQ 'ff' .:wams:u:mmmwa ' fw" w -.,- Q , I ,I,.-V.--T---v -..a...!n5,.Yl X IIE-I f' ' H -Li - , , KI", QI- "" ., , 1 , Lf - A , - 5 gp , 1 I .' . I ' - ' .' J' f ' P 6 V - -' ' 1: I I ' f 'If' I ,I -- it ff'."3' u' ' x . 'M - H' ' J' ff 1 3 -I 45 . -' Y -- - 1 F' , . I, ., ' u . G4 ' 4 - -A - 1 1 ,. f Y, .I 7 x ' X' I I' J ' II' , . , x V . I . ' - ' 1 k , I 5 If. ',I,Q+, ' , -II I III 1 I I , ' , , Y 3: I. f- -, .- . If " 1 ? '1-'-FI' ""' -.Q 1 f , A ff. ' 5' r ,' P" ffm' ' vi , ' fl 1 ' I, I . E - fa - , if far W'- -, ' lf ,I III-I v I . ,J , V "-H . -1.55 . A , II - , ' ,V ,:"" - Aly' R F ' Y - . -- " 2. M P2 " 'M'7?r'g BZQQI, V N- - - . -I , 1 . - I, ,, Q- .Q I If , if -I .f. , ' ff ,, ., . Hn fig, II IIIIIIIL II. .I HIL!! -,I 'I III IIII. I x- . .I ,'-.f.,-x. -rf I,-gg I . - ?1!:iT.?: Ig? I v , Q ,. 'I . .-., I',.2III f x r ,1' Sf s ' I-- gd., , r-1 f .:'4 A I, 193, f fra- 'By . f ,I,III.1 III,-, 7 v -.fy ' 4 '! . " v .41-., ,. l 5 A . I 'S Rfb: Iv I - .'n "J ,r . . Wm AIQWF v , , JJII' . 1 4 ,. H, II, I -,Qfffamf l. .. 'y 1 I I , . Jifir' .' ,BT '.nI-,f "fag" " ' sy . v I N fa I, l,"" ' N U ' . Q . .nl . v ,. ,, I , 411 I t will take time - they have said Life grows so slow . . One silent seed planted, watered, lighted - but you never see it move. The next day, two weeks, ten weeks, a flower stretches to feel life run along its petals. Opening 'I3 Cv U5 E .,:e. , -v.. ,IW 'wg W f s 29' I' 1, al'i may ill ii?" N.. ff' v -13- ' A 16 Opening . 1' -I '15 eople move like magnets - drawn home. When winter ends, and birds come to the wood even the white-haired man I turns his eyes toward home. Opening 17 X -K v1?'f9 - x A ,.., uw, '11, ., A71 ' 1 - .. , , . '- . ll? K ' 'Ffq-L rv?,! J Q I lj, , V , -1 - k . .x. ,,,, ttf .. w-rfb . 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' N is - 1 T:-J A 4 ' I ,r' .1 U ' ' Q , p ,i as K.. fit rv -u Ap, ' ,f f ,ff ' f - ' 9 " ,4 A. 7. 7 '- "1 . 'fs I , -' , ,sf J ' P I L, Q ', i 4 L ' ' Aw -555 .P .1 , f 2-wf,,?f-.1 1 -.- .F 1 H. 'V ag, , , Y , , "wif , f V- -E' , Ailrfl . . 171- ' V ,4 ff" ' -- '14 .- -.. 5.5. 1 'ff '-JJ' .-U' 1.5 V , 2, ' gg -, Qi ..l - . J- A geyw y V ., " " 41 , LI' Half 51. tgfsi,-'A 5' W '75 ,ei ff !.' - v- .ffm JA.. , fa' 4.-ri , Inf ' ' 'W "-Q -- " ' A 9 ,J !L,',:iY4.f.,. g Ig A 1 ,,,' ' H -il'asa5.'fg" Y ?xg'f'. F" ' wise- I ' I . lg-fur? F- 4 JJ' . I-.. . '- , - I- -. , -f f A -' , , , s E U f 1 . F z N f I ' 1-6145 'I yi, I J ff "" 5.14, ' ' " in kr: 'FI' . 'I -',.E ,'1""x 4, r , ': rfvlniirxf A ,-' L ,. 9? - Qi, ' .A . , in ,K X . Q. Q, . WJ, , I , , r ' V , -I v., w- Y, A ,L 5 Q' A I ' .. .. j 1 .Lil :7LZ..,'.'r- was ' , 'ff V' Ll'fl"J ' '. A' 5 1,,,,.gf1'l ' ' ' f L ,, if., ffl, , rift X . , X . , , . 1 Leg. , A' 4 v I- 'V ' " " 5' " 1 ' if - ' V ' 'fi' 1 ' " 1 ' lg 1. I A vt' s - L, - ' 5 v -A - IL v, , r . . fr - .. t 1 A "1 A -.ev - - . 1 far? A 1 .--:qi ,D Ar '- ' N -2"..'L A ' LW. :Q 7 '- .Vw - H- 'I' , - S . . . ,' 15 , k X ,th Ax PJ r 4 .5 1 F: Q. ' -' J- ',A.l. ' ' fx ,'..-. g., a '- t 'I - ff, " 1' -, 'J ' fn ' w in 5, x.X N . t , hw r N' 4 A: 5:7 It - rg Q' v Q :Q . ' N 1-'lf ' ' v . y' . ', ' 1 1 YQ' . - , . Q N .X S-. A V .. . U I 1 V K n ,X N5 B'x"4., ,X hx . v Nl X 5 - , W M wax 5 xx . N I X N 5 . '. : ' ' J, ' fl st qi A-if , I wg , I :Xl fig!-I ,qi Q. fm Y ' 'fvfi ff- 'ri-.:r':' .J ,a , . ,4-Q., A -,L ., ' -'- Z' ., .,,,, ,-,,.. , ' M , ,. N-1 r. ,Q 'kin' A. . - 43. w .. -.AL X , 'H .:', rx ' - n .. "ya-Y-'lm f .g'.. . 'LA' 4 J J .il . 1 W Q I 4, ,397 l Q' 20 Opening Q 11. Years ago when a deal was closed the two men shook hands hard and called it square - a gentleman's agreement. Time passes, customs change. Now documents and deeds signatures and seals - keep men honest. ,, A. fQl'.f ..4 F" ' , if M, '.' A , .v '95 ""Z . 5. " 'A , ': TNI. uf-"1" . 'J-wi-W,-T-' rim - . ik. if :if fa-f ffl" x, , ,5- I 5 .. -. 1 .- Q..-. 'T 'V,--'Al ' 4' r uf 1 cn, , .P ', qt' ,ls lift' " - 4' 5 4 1 .1 ' If ' ",-Suv-"'i"""' bw-X 22 Opening Gather the sunset, gold light and mountain fire. Gather the moon and thousands of stars. Gather moments, and fragments of life. Yesterday dies, and tomorrow comes too soon Murray Tabb Q I , . 4 1 1 Q 1 . . l 4 , . . 4, , ' 7- " ' 1- - . Q ' u " 3 5, In - , Q '- 1 - 'A V , , n h 1, , ff X a L 1 ' H ' - t-" A ' .- "f :rs- . lg- ' .4 ' .- ' , ' 1, ifih ' X . . .,' ' :Y ,, . ,' , ' - - .'g,:, - "' , 1 N gtg, 'h ff ,V '- . I 1 . , - he ' rf - M - F W.'2x4.T' '."' T-0 - -ig A ' ,Jr 1.2 1 . 1- , I ,-. . . - ,-1-. .gf-,-',,' Q1- ga' 7 ' --','.-:H .- -." - --2,"'..- -, .-5 - - ,A . , - " . -9 5 fx, ' - A b ,-7-f- 5-"... ,FLA f: , . K 1' '2' 5 - V ' - zw'fn'.-- 1- . ' , . ' 1 . ,F',. a' 55. - " ' 5 . ' ' pg- .' ' - ,. 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I 4 , ,Q Q Q ' ,:. ' ' Q '-- :A -f- W- 'f - "' ' - -' '9' 'H' .'.,P.7f7'flgf, ' ,Y - . 'QT' 13"-" if , , . -' 2. rf. -1 ' - - -'-H., .' . J, X . . , ki 1 V ' I- -' .1 ', 1 qxf"7 '1 'gg' 5, ' i 'V,,'.-- . .3 l f L ,'- . 1. -0 A f Y -. J- gffalf 4,7 ', 7 , f ' V1 , ' 3 .. , , 'tg , 2' 'fmvf H 'gk-sq. .'- mf V, '... - . -,,,1'1- .11-'3",,' ' - '.., -.. - . - 1'-.M D.-.-.1 .-H 2 f . s'-lm" :Sw - , -t - - --A ' 9 ' th! In Y ' '.,,f: ' "- 1: 5 'f "v ' W ' , -1 -'LV' -1.----f-Q -My - 1- 1-4 --.,.- --- - . - - . - N -b ., --f . lf"-,, -s ' ": f' rg --1.-A35-.79'3 - ' ,. - a, - 1- ' , ,fx A - . . "-5 - - f ' A " - ' I 1, -" .,- r 41' ' . lg . 1-7 , "," " , -' ' - .-cw, gf, 5 ,. WL 3 If-1.-s : fig, .ply -'ff , , V - 41X -V , I . v u.,,f,::Q rw n ' -J ' : .JK 1:-'i ." fur, X gl: ag "f ur L-A I ' ' buf- W4 1 -,.-x' -- ' -H .- - -- '- . f fs- '7 - X - , 1' '. - . -2'-5'--1-1-':+' -- A ' x xx " X ' J . Q ' 1- - I ' - ,, - , 0.-' 'I fw-4 1 v -.. . .f'l,,- V F - , '- N-ix ' M F M- -5 I- . Q' av: - wi?-AQ? y XXX' yi N5 , ' -1 ' H ' -ar x , - . I its M: -I 4+ 1 AV -ll X-.-Lt: il -I -'ss r - - 1 st ', .-,AA 4 ,Car '-xrgg ,I , , , . 1 -' ' E ,,.i3y52ff,,p . Q , . .' 1' , 'Y L' .' -' T 1 N' -- - , , ,. - -,, -, - Y, ,. , . - ' L V l - , -5 Q - f . 'gf V- uf. 21. , yr- 5 1, . - W . 3 - e ' , , 1 rs ' ' , - ,- 43 -,L-.' Q 'uf , 1 v , A, - f - it - ' - ' 'FU fn - ' I' ' , -- 4 i 1 :L , V . . 'icy L M ,Q ' '-'QAY x ' ' I . , - . '44 X ' , ' ' fin "' .L ' E i 1 s ' V fi- ,' f 1 fr' Student Life First, let us consider the studious man, who feels it to be his imperative duty to study constantly, who thinks he should never take time to remark to a friend that Mr. A had changed the place of parting his hair, or that a "frat" is "spiking" a new man, he is always seen with his hair in a bookg he looks thin and wan, as though he were suffering from an east wind or indiges- tion. Finally the goal is reached, and he is a mental dyspeptic. A second class is composed of men whose disposition is to be envied. A man of this class never has the blues. He always meets you with a smilep always ready to throw down his book and laugh at the eccen- tricities of some crank, yet he always knows the lessons moderately well. If he happens to fail on an examination, he does not become moody, but resolves "to do better." He takes life as it comes. There is another class that have not peculiarity save that they have aim in life - those who are here merely because circumstances keep them here. It might be well to add par- enthetically that the institution is not troubled with an individual member of this class long at a time. They hold ste- adfastly to the opinion that "ambition is a dangerous thing," and constantly avoid danger. - 1897 Cardinal Student Life 25 26 Student Life A Statistical Overview hen Faces On lanuary 22, 1872, ten students, none of them high school graduates, met in a remote town in the Ozarks to form the University of Arkansas. All of the first students were from Fayetteville with its population of 995. And sure enough, in the spring of 1876, eight of the original plus one more graduated. Now, in 1976 with its record enroll- ment of 12,254, the UA is still in a remote town in Arkansas, however, a few state highways have wormed around the hills to make it a little more accessible. And because of the "Razorbacks" and its reputation for being a "party school," it has made the city of Fayetteville, which has grown to a population of 31 ,915, a lit- tle more recognizable especially to fans of Southwest Conference teams. The largest number of students still come from the Fayetteville area with 3,147 from Washington County. Pula- ski County runs second with 1,197. Although the majority of students, 10,114, are Arkansas residents, there is at least one student from each of the 50 states in addition to 44 foreign countries. The surrounding states are well represented with 364 Texans, 299 Missourians, 222 Oklahomans, and 125 Louisianians. The largest group of foreign students is 38 from Iran. From the very first the "University" has been coeducational with five men and four women graduating in 1876. The ratio is still about the same with 7,447 males and 4,807 females. But as in the words of the 1898 Car- dinal"it takes something more than a faculty and a few lecture rooms to make a university. The other requisite is a student body, and we have it." The students can now be broken down and categorized quickly by the computer but, as from the first years, it is still composed of diversified individuals. Fadeto ere umbers J, Mgge.. A "UU , fr- - , Y I I-1-I ., -rua-n .fx 1' 55- '53 .Y -4. ,.,. , .. ,J P V' Q ' , , ,, + MY A-1,f., A ' -, . f?I'ZFffl'?'f ' 4 ',-F L .. n Tiff- gy? - -X W... J . N al: Qu' , I 3 I X , Y M51-v., w ,Q ' Q "Q -' I X I :F s FJ Flu. Q 'D expr' lil rientation: ore Than a Beginning For many it's their first look and feel of "the University," The orienta- tion counselors wonder what's going on as freshmen arrive weighted down with enough luggage for months - when in reality they are just going to spend the night. Then come their initial questions, first they ask: "Can me and Mary lane be roommates?" "My mom doesn't have to stay with me, does she?" 'fWhat do you mean - no beer!" "Freshpeople," we get them every year. Most upperclassmen can tell them a mile off, but summer orienta- tion helps them "cover up" a little better. Student Services sponsors orienta- tion every june under the direction of Dr. Steve Bader - an orientation that is considered to be one of the best in the nation. One parent con- 28 Student Life ':1L1'2-"' Nunn -, 'V--..., Fw firmed this when she said she had been to five orientations at major universities across the country and "there was no doubt in her mind" that this was the best yet. Dr. Bader and a staff of eleven UA students gave approximatelyl7OO freshmen their first contact with the University campus this year. While working with the first year students, the counselors have to "orientate" their parents also, assur- ing them that johnny won't go wild and Suzy will remain sweet. For some strange reason, the parents seem to enjoy orientation just as much as the freshmen, or even more. One parent said, "l can't believe how much college has changed and how much l've learned in one day. I think every parent should be required to attend orientation." Almost every freshman his orientation to the especially when one of the lors greets him as he comes out of tl elevator with two six packs of be and makes him throw them down tl trash shoot, one by one. The reactions to the summer pr gram are varied. One freshman wro on a survey, "Thank you for being nice. My counselor was really gre and informative and kinda cute." B another student said, "This progra sucks." The counselors enjoy orientatio too. Their impressions range froi "boy, that was a dumb group" to wouldn't trade this job for tl' world." And in the background E Bader sits with a relieved look on h face as each session ends. Q h X -4:5 - .gig.'3fx. 'fEY'!f:- Es: .151 rh5v.iM.f,,.-5 Y Aiw.XPl2,' W' J?-EIU'4f'f'-' gay. ,ff 3' J H 5" 'Q , 4 ,A:,.A-F4 -ww We 'ar i' A EAS ,H I fe. -u W Nw xx Wx X. TH - . Cdl- N X mis R Q J "N-. N 9 , , X ' . .x N --- gg, -.K , . slug , x fag gg . t. :.- . V ...x . . 4-1. :vg- 5 ff 'E if . V 4 pil ', A. Q Y- 45522 ' -X . 9 L5 Br Q r' 4-' 'Q' ' sf 'gif' 4. P ,' ' D- X f ' ,-X -Q A-ff ' QQ I . f M I ' f 'f 1 ommencement: A Dying Tradition At the sound of Pomp and Circum- stance memories form tears in the eyes of a few hundred parents and friends who watch a small portion of the 101th class file into the bleachers of the Razorback Stadium. The view- ers, in their dresses and suits, sit fan- ning themselves with their programs. The atmosphere is filled with a mix- ture of dignity and absurdity, irony and sincerity. Some emotionally take pictures of the backs of a mass of black caps and gowns so they can later say "this is my john." The deans parade in colorful and distinguished hoods down the astroturf onto a portable stage decorated with fake columns. As the program starts, the nostalgia dwindles and feet begin to shuffle. To some the occasion is important- others wish they had done like the majority of their classmates and not attended. As the candidates for degrees stand for recognition by col- leges instead of individually, parents wince in disappointment when they can't see their son or daughter in the rows of black mortar boards. When the program is over, some feel relief from their impatience, oth- ers feel empty and take their program home to pack with their other mem- ories. Student Life 31 Concerts: lt's Not ll Glitter The concerts. A time and place to go with your friends to relax and enjoy the music and the show. You arrive and sit down. In front of you is the stage with all its glittering equip- ment, huge speakers, and maybe a technician or two adding a final touch to something. It is quite an impressive display. Most people don't realize the amount of time and energy put into a concert. February's Black Oak Arkan- sas concert, for example, took 23 hours from the time the first person arrived Saturday morning to begin setting up until the next morning when the last person left after taking everything apart. Trucks must be unloaded, pieces fitted together, frames tested, sys- tems checked, and endless other things must be done prior to the 32 Student Life arrival of the band. Then, power is applied as lights are aimed and set, as amplification systems are turned on and sound levels are adjusted for voice and instrument pickups. Peo- ple crowd around the building as the band holds a final warm-up session before the concert. Now any bugs must be smoothed out before the show. Suddenly, it is quiet again. The doors open and people are coming in. It is time for the show to start. The stage crew is tense because things often go wrong at the last minute. This time, though, nothing does. The band begins playing and the crews relax during the show because they know there is work to be done yet. Afterwards, everything has to be taken apart and loaded back into the trucks. But who runs all this? The group responsible for most major concert on campus is the Celebrity Showcas which is part of the AU Progra Council. Celebrity Showcase is madr- up of about 15 student volunteer and a staff advisor. These people star the year with a 53000 budget. The' select groups, set the concert date and organize everything. 'Everythin includes arranging for publicity fi. media, posters, etc.j, ticket printini and coordinating ticket sales, hirini ushers, and arranging for the physica setup. The actual stage work is dont by Physical Plant and by hired equip ment movers. lack Bodie, Chairperson of Celeb rity Showcase, explained, "Peopli don't really appreciate the work tha they do . . . they deserve more thai they get." 1 sxs - 'mf 1 "1 1 .' E N X , M' fl .. -' - 1 A L I ' -V ii g Q .I -f I 7 X, ,,,. I Q F ...- ,SIJ .. 1 .ou-u 101 'rf ,.-... A. --01 fun - . fn ..f. . , 1 .. . ,, .. ,. Pl1"3' , ng" '- Q K kg-,-....:i.w W 'xx M 'fs f"' X A3 1 i., t ' Q X f x.,: . , N E EF? I ,f A n Q 5 M 1 , 1. f"'t A 1 :i fy.-X if-1' M W Lgsxmlh -4, 4 7- Cement vs. Scenery A maze of chain fences and "hard hat areas" greeted UA students this fall and just like trained mice, they learned to weed past uprooted trees and torn up sidewalks to make it to their classes in ten minutes. One student was perplexed to find a parking lot in the place of the for- mer music annex. Later, she laughed, "It's all coming down around us. We're all going to be parking lots!" Such confusion was not uncom- mon as returning students were puzzled to find one construction after another in the place of familiar buildings. Most students expressed dislike for this "progress." One stu- dent mumbled, "I like the way that they just tore up that sidewalk and repaved it - it's so stupid!" Minor Wallace, Director of Facili- ties Planning for the University sys- tem, estimates that this year a total of 515,773,154 was spent for construc- tion excluding athletic projects. The 34 Student Life money includes six major projects: the Fine Arts addition, the Plant Sci- ences Building, the Botany Green- house, the beginnings of the Busi- ness Administration Building, and work on both University Hall and Memorial Hall. Wallace explained why so much work was being done this year. "Our real justification," Wallace said, "is we're trying to meet space needs on campus. The state board has desig- nated this campus for a maximum student body of 15,000. We're plan- ning to build to handle that many. They fthe studentsj are just unfortu- nate that Arkansas is just now catch- ing up with needs." One example of this lag, he cites, is the Arkansas Union. "The old student union was designed for 3,000 students. We sim- ply waited and built one for 15,000 students. So, the school had a period in which 10,000 students- were trying to use a facility designed for 3,000." "I know we need the buiIdings," student commented. "What I don' understand is why they are puttin them all together. Doesn't the Uni versity have any other land whic they can dig up?" "Land," Wallace stated, "is not th problem. Our biggest problem as fa as academic facilities is that no facil ity should be more than one-fourt mile walking distance from the cen ter of campus. If the administratio decided to lengthen the class brea this area could spread out. But, one fourth mile is about the furthest on can get in 10 minutes," Some hope was offered to con struction weary students. "We act ally have an overlap of two bienni sessions of the legislature 41973 an 1975J," Wallace explained. "I thin the major amount is presently bein built and there'll be a lull in constru tion." N s w Tl, 'X -ft. ' 'V' 4 - xr' P '1' rifle - Q H -,gr f ,L - . .. V ,. -In ,:--, - 1 V 2 - U X , 4 -A + V, ' -- ' , ' ' Q Q,-,l -53' L11 if " 9 V f' ' '- ' al-,351---1 ' , ' ' Y ',7 -nr' ' ' ' b- I T 0 , '. . - Q --' ' W 2 . ' 5 " V- ' in Aviv' , .w....-M ',.--2- 5, W ' fin? nil- A ' L-. "' . fl fi-9" -- ' --- - -.- - -- . Xf- "H42 - - .2 " , ,-EE.-'Qi-Q", -, , ' A .541 -1' ' . 7-"l'l::' 'f'i,g.T ' :D,L - 'uf' 'Q N" 3Gf',, , X V 'IL jr-gif-" "TTT-L?'f g 7 ' . ' 'A xy,-.1 U- 4. Q' ' Q 'J-tl. L.,.,,,,- xg,-I-Q'ff,,'f,-1 fx., I,3jbiiA:-Fggx I -- ' 1f'::, vf'f- f b , , ,..-., -as-f-:.,..g Q S-1, ..-- ,, 1,1 . fig - ' .5 :'r:ajZ,,r'5W"S:,, A I- A A ' .'9-::-:.d-a-f:f:,gff"'ik....4- 4' -: ' '- if-f 1 - " - ,-- V - ' fn , . N -,-'i"Xf'1 , '-"-fr. R - -L., wr,-w w.,-.W V ., 4 -.A--- :,,,,,,.,...-f,:,.fx' gl'-air, . x My Q . ff- -f . FH-W ' 5 Zu' ' Q- - -' ., ' - -,-.c - . ,, -"- . A -V fn b a 9- -.,, 13 fl, H-A , . . -"1 , --' ' f A " 1 Ai ' "ah ig x 7 ' fe i",. -:,.f"' --Kg -I-"' ' , ,fl . ,, ' 'tr-.-5 ws , ' ' Q v A fu- X ' - ff Y F as - Q- Q " ' - :A"gi5'f"' . -I' - 'L 'A -1 , ' Y fx?-G'-ei! ., ' I ' f,ajf-?io mf P' 'f Y - WL- XVII., fi V' ' -,Egg J f , r I fn -yn ' .XS --- M' n' ., N :QW 'J -. ,. pp. V A 1 ', xv sr' ' ' we 5 I- V N, ?s ' " if 'fda '35 .VW 4- ff N 1 ., L 1 , . ,F : 1 x J' i , ' 1-21 1 - ' ' ' A . hi, .- "I 'J .W K- as 3.1. '!. .Fir -. 'fn ' w ,4- ,-,Q ..--A ., ..-- SF , L 1 I A, .: - . ,, f- 1 v ' vu' w'35'.' 'JX . ,.., , -V , -.- IMS kai' 5' FQ '6 Eff .. x' f"' A - - I Q A f. x , .- ---'Y -, LQ, I, " 1-5?-PE.. fl f - .'w,4.'s,'1.',,,,..: - -, I M 2369-f," " 1 fx" ' i ,-C.-XX 'LK , it . cs. ' .73 x Spoofer's Stone hen Romance Was at Its Prime lt isn't rare to see a couple sitting on the old Spoofer's Stone in front of Old Main shading themselves on warm afternoons. They will spend the day there, but as soon as night falls they're off to an apartment or dorm room. The uprightness, the tra- ditional "honor," of the past, it seems, has given way to a flexibility in the present. The times alone are taken for granted. The days were when a lot less was taken for granted. The 1920's - the male to female ratio was 2-'l, not unlike that of today. The student population was 80? Greek. The image of being Greek seemed so necessary that many students left school if they didn't receive a bid. Meetings between the sexes were limited. Room visitation was totally out of the question. It was a great scandal for a member of the opposite sex to be found in a person's quar- ters, lf a couple felt the urge to be together, only the Spoofer's Stone offered them comfort. The Spoofer's Stone was held in reverence. It is a piece of Ozark limestome left from the construction of University Hall tOld Mainl in the early 1870's. In the 'I92O's and 30's it was a rendezvous for lovers. Often times it served as a site of proposal. Perhaps this would be the scene. One moonlit evening the couple sit- uates themselves on the Stone, their mood is quiet and hesitant. The man starts to speak, then stops. The words he practiced all day suddenly escape him. She starts talking about the weather, he sweats, looking for his nerve. He swallows, "Will you marry me?" he whispers. She stops, lifts her eyes and settles them on his. "Of course," she gurgles, "isn't it assumed." The Spoofer's Stone was some- times a site of proposition. The Col- lege of Campustry, whose purpose 36 Student Life was to educate the sexes on the maintenance of their social roles, was offered there. A senior highly respected for his triumphs would be named Dean. The faculty would con- sist of a group of likewise notable seniors. The well structured days faded away in the 1940's. America had become more mobile and Arkansas was catching up. Students' interests were spreading because the automo- bile was letting them do so. A drink- ing establishment known as the Bub- ble Club held a good-sized student clientele. Movies were within walk- ing distance at Schuler Town. And dances had grown more popular. The men would stand in the middle of the Ballroom while the dancers spun around them. If a man spied a lady he wanted to dance with he simply would tap in. The man dancing by tradition and law would have to give way. These dances could be a consid- erable ego booster for a woman. One was heard bragging she never danced more than ten feet with one man. With the 1950's and '60's students became more restless. What was once thought inconceivable became possible and they didn't know how to handle it. They went through a cultural shock that caused strange images to come out of their age. Peo- ple were eating goldfish and stuffing themselves in phone booths or Volk- swagens. And the weekly panty raid had become a tradition. On Friday or Saturday night a man would take his date to the pit for a round of parking. The pit tRazorback Stadium Parking Lotl would be filled with cars by late evening. But with the move to off-campus and the relaxation of open house rules, the pit became more of a joke, a memory, and 1976 romance has moved to the apartment and the dorm room. ' . r by 'F rl! ' th 'ss E 51. :Q 1.1135 . ,- L17 Qt! uh- ,,I".-L 1 rxa 5 S E 't -ii " 13" Xr Q f -1 .1 Today if a U of A student breaks open house rules, destroys property, or possesses alcohol illegally, he or she may be brought before I-Board where the infraction is usually treated mildly unless it is of a very serious nature. But nearly 100 years ago, a U of A student could be ordered to appear for severe scrutiny before the University president for such misbehaviors as smoking cigarettes, taking his date to the circus or "neglecting studies." ln the 1870's and '80's the University had a merit system that penalized a student for absence from his room after 7 p.m., smoking cigarettes, using "profane or vulgar" language and absence from daily chapel or Bible class on Sundays. lntoxication in any degree resulted in immediate expul- sion. There was a military dress code for the male student - a gray uniform that was in keeping with the required military drill. The administration tried to enforce a uniform female dress code, but had to abandon it as hope- less after one year. ln the 1880's and '9O's the faculty felt that unsupervised relationships or Contact between male and female stu- dents would hamper learning and pro- duce unhealthy social situations. So the sexes were separated in different classrooms and were forbidden to talk together, take walks or drives together, 38 Student Life F Qltfeu i or just visit. Occasionally the upper- class students were permitted to attend private entertainment on weekends if the chaperones were faculty-approved. Parties, circuses, theaters or any place of social amusement was defi- nitely off limits to students, except at the end of the term when general per- mission was granted. With the return to the campus of the older and more independent World War l vets in the 1920's, the administration gradually was forced to drop this particular rule. Non-vet students were quick to take advantage of this change. After a while, student discipline nat- urally fell into the charge of the Uni- versity military commandant who also served as teacher and drillmaster. The commandant had the authority to rule on the conduct of any student. Hence, discipline depended largely on the per- sonal philosophy ofthe commandant. Ideas of education and social inde- pendence changed with the turn of the century. Students became more asser- tive of their own ideas. In February 1912 the students on campus held a strike or demonstration to protest the expulsion by the faculty of 36 stu- dents. The expelled students had pub- lished grievances in a paper, "X-Ray." The Board of Trustees reviewed the matter and ruled in favor of the stu- dent's rights. The first student council served as a WE pseudo-I-Board by appointing a vi lance committee which was confin to deciding and enforcing the obser ance of freshman customs. As early as the fall of 1900, the was a freshman code of conduct. Or' of the more popular rules requira each freshman to wear at all times green cap with a yellow button fro the beginning of the fall semester un Thanksgiving. He also had to tip h cap to every co-ed he passed on ca pus. Starting in 192.2 the girls we required to wear green arm bands green ribbons. High school emblems or jewel were forbidden, as were loud-color clothing. Freshmen were prohibit from using the main entrance to O Main and also from walking on t Senior Walk. Beginning in 1932, fres men were required to sit on the ea side of the football field. They we also forbidden to have dates for t games. Freshmen were exempt from a these rules after the emancipati banquet on Thanksgiving. Class of cers were installed, a class processi was held and an address of farew given to green caps. Our present judicial system w adopted in 1970. It created and desi nated the All-University Iudicia QAUIJ as the overall agency within t University which has the responsib f"I i'f"3 - o Alflllltl l l l WW : L , X F A ., V . . 3 Q J B A AQ. o 1?l Q 1 I 4 N ' ,, 4 9 N - , - ' its 1 D 'event r'-, ii' ll?- ,J I ' iff" X Q " . 'D ' . ' - r X' 0 5 Q l - 4 I Lv I 3 . , .' 1-N 'gm "EU C - - ,g , , A - - " x Q-n K - K X . E-A J ll 'lll'llll lm l ll ! mf, y for hearing cases involving ah .19 reaches ofconductand law viola- l l ons. It also serves as chief appellate f lk ody of the University. l Under this system the administra- on is removed from a direct discipli- Il ary role, and the student is given his f rs- X , I , , l dividual rights. He is also allowed to 731fIi'iq:,Qjf"Q5QQ'I:4fQ1 e heard by a board composed of four l V ffggqnn' l i'M'?Q2T? """"v9' tudents and five members of the fac- lty. Basically, the University rules paral- l federal, state and local laws. Cheat- g, falsifying documents for admis- ion, illegal possession of drugs or , Q., s vi W 5:0112 . ll, .-' yf 5001" 95? 'Ac' -9 isa: V, 'I ' gi, ff, 1, ,en i qigq ,Lv c 1 'fri' j ' 1""l1,' ,ylf I " T -- 'zfuh' xref 'lhjuf ..-0 l fll,,:Q avg gn., q ,t . 0 3 U, avi, Pl' Ill 0 K 4 A 'Wi 55,32 ,gin f't':o'x . 1 ' ,' 156 figs he nkgof .ll jg , ' '4f'.':,r f' ., . . P2111 Qui' 93.4 "4 o 0 1 lcohol, gambling and destruction of niversity or private property are pro- ibited. Rules restricting social freedoms ave almost entirely dwindled since 880. Freshmen are still required to ve in University housing unless they upply financial, medical or other jus- fiable reasons to live elsewhere. Fire- rms, owned legally or otherwise, are not permitted on campus. Open house ules have changed so that practically nything goes but breaking and enter- ng. So next time you feel suppressed by e "No Smoking" signs in your class- orns or the "No Parking" signs in our parking space, try imagining col- lege with "No Parties," "No Beer" and No Fun." , ll, 04 . f .' o -'NJ' 1Y1"- v O! - 'rift 'X' :f 7 00' 1, ,, i - g f:1-Q f-Q Q4 fi, -' X21 gasoejaimk, Agri Station Ups Food Production Although 10 million people will robably die of starvation this year, ost U of A students haven't missed meal. Yet, those who live off cam- us notice the jump in the prices of amburger, flour and even beans. nd the ones in most living groups elt disgust to find food costs had ncreased room and board. The U.5. News and World Report in May 1974 warned that "accompa- ying charts show how the increase n global population is racing ahead f food supplies." And recent articles on't claim any more hope. While some students blow off the roblem, hoping science will find an nswer before it's too late, others at he University are involved in esearch to improve the quality and uantity of food production in rkansas. The Arkansas Agricultural Experi- ent Station was established offi- ially in March 1888, as a result of the 887 Hatch Act which authorized unds for the station. On the 25,000 cres of land scattered throughout rkansas in use by the station, 245 projects are underway. The not only consider the pro- and marketing of food and fiber of high quality at the least possi- ble cost, but are involved in improv- ing the environment for people in Arkansas. An example of the effect of the University stations on food produc- tion is the growth of soybeans, the largest acreage crop in Arkansas. In 1939, only 44,000 acres of soybeans were planted in Arkansas to produce an average of 12.5 bushels per acre. By 1975, Arkansas was producing 25 bushels per acre from 4.5 million acres. This increase is a result largely of adapting varieties and fertilizers to fit the Arkansas soil and climate. Up until 20 years ago when the Univer- sity undertook this research, no vari- eties had been specifically adapted to this state's soil. Five have been developed since that time. Study on diseases has also improved crop quality and quantity. One variety has been produced that is resistant to the root disease Phyto- phthora. Additional research has also gone into developing wheat and soy- bean crops that can be double-crop- ped, with soybeans grown in the summer and wheat in the winter. A wheat variety, Hood 75, has been 1... -.,.0- .lfm W.- 'Ci-1 Y-1 5 ,i vu an developed which matures four to five days earlier than other varieties with as much yield. This allows soybeans to be planted a little earlier in the spring. Many other projects in such areas as horticulture, entomology, plant pathology, and animal science could claim as much success in helping the state. The stations also work directly with many farmers. Last year, around 55,000 soil samples from Arkansas farmers and residents were chemi- cally analyzed for fertilizer sugges- tions through the station. Three thousand water testings were also made for wells to check for mineral quality. In addition, University teachers and researchers try to make new improvements in machinery such as the two mechanical harvesters devel- oped here to "shake down" black- berries and strawberries from the vines. Research is not only important to the Arkansas farmer and to the stu- dent who can't afford steak but also to more than a billion people to whom hunger means more than just missing a meal. 9- Q ' I- . pw iff gg, Student Life 41 lfYou Don't Know hich End's Up. 1. Dean Robert Hannigan 2. Wanda Smith 3. Dean Nancy Sindon Dr Steve Bader Dr Bill Denman 42 Student Life 'Y Whether it be hassles with a lani lord about leases or a teacher abo grades, students at the University a constantly being faced with situ tions in which they feel they ne some help or advice, but many do know where to turn. A beginnir place for almost any problem is tl student Service Office in Room M4ll in the Union. Student Services, sponsoring su programs as Student Health, Stude Aid, and Housing, is a division oft University established for the pu pose of aiding students. Although tlJ ten who work in the Union offi have official titles, their woj includes listening to any problen students throw at them whether the fit in their "job descriptions" or not. Dr. William F. Denman, Vice Pres: dent of Student Affairs, has bee described by one person as "the stt dents' friend," a man who worl underneath to get things dont Between administrative duties an working with programs to benefit tl' students, he listens to students wh feel they are getting a "raw deal" in class. Although Nancy Sindon's official title is Dean of Women, she's usually available to help any student who needs help "cutting through some red tape." Her job includes general administrative work, however, a lot of her time is spent with people who come in to talk with her about any- thing from roommate problems, problem pregnancies and depres- sions to sorority rush. Many of the problems handled by Steve Bader, Director of Orientation, deal with students coming into col- lege and those going out. He heads all orientation programs as well as providing minimal contacts with people who are "stopping out" instead of dropping out so that they will feel free to come back when they feel they are able. He also works with campus ministries, leadership pro- grams for such groups as ASG and RHA and alternative educational experiences. Bob Hannigan, Dean of Student Services, works with students on complaints about any services offered by this division of the Uni- versity. Students with complaints about another student violating a law or University regulation on campus can come to Rich Egley, Programs Advi- sor, who will help initiate the process necessary for bringing it before the appropriate judicial system. On the other hand, students who have been called before a judicial board can come to him for counsel. He works with all major governing groups to help them establish judicial boards. Gary Baumann, Fraternity Advisor, works directly or indirectly with around a thousand "frats." He tries to aid each of the fraternities at the point they need assistance whether it be pledge programs, rush programs, or internal operations. Cathy Hinshaw, Staff Advisor, serves not only sororities but also approximately 7,000 off-campus stu- dents. Working with the Great Man- dala, she listens to students' hassles with landlords or questions about legal aid to refer them to help. She advises the sororities on Greek Week, rush and pledge programs. Besides being the advisor to Delta Sigma Theta and Black Americans for Democracy, Wanda Smith, Assistant Dean for Student Services, works with black students who have finan- cial, academic, or social problems and helps steer them in the direction for help. The total number of University stu- dents receiving Veterans Administra- tion benefits was about 927 this year and George Curme, Veteran's Repre- sentative on campus, was here to help them with their benefits and to solve problems about getting their payments. Besides counseling and orienting 225 international students from around 40 countries, Carol Endriss, Assistant Dean of Students, also helps American students to be able to study, work or travel abroad. Student Life 43 After hearing the problem, the Stu- dent Services staff refers people to the program or agency best qualified to handle it. The Legal Clinic, located in the Law Building, gives legal advice to all stu- dents and University personnel free of charge. Kirby Mouser serves as Student Coordinator for the 80 law students who work there. People come in asking how to change their name, how to make a will, and the procedure for getting a divorce. Being supervised "every step" by a licensed attorney, the law students who work there will represent those within a certain income level in court on misdemeanor cases, Even if some- one doesn't qualify to be represented in court, they will still explain the nature of their legal problem and then find them a lawyer. When a local businessman threat- ens to raise prices unreasonably or a question arises about the validity of insurance claims, students can com- plain to Consumer Affairs in Union 505. A branch of Associated Student Government, this department headed by Dan jeske, has four main services to protect the student's budget. The first one is insurance. Students concerned about the reputation of a company or the meaning of the pol- icy can seek information at the office. lf they cannot answer the 44 Student Life question, they will call the Director of the Arkansas Insurance Commis- sion. Another area the department worked on this year was off-campus housing, making a directory of apart- ments as well as sponsoring a referral service for home-owners who had a house to rent. One of the newest areas covered by them is the Text Book Exchange in which ASG sold students' books for them, free of profit to someone else. The Consumer Complaint Board lis- tens to gripes about any business or even the University. Even though the board doesn't have legal authority, they can warn the business that it could give them a bad reputation with the students. Depending mostly on volunteers, the Community Switchboard, spon- sored bythe Great Mandala, counsels and handles all types of problems. A mother might call crying because her husband just left her with three kids. A girl needs counseling about a prob- lem pregancy. Someone else wants to know how to apply for food stamps. And the calls keep on coming in. Under the direction of Carol jones, the Great Mandala, located in the Presbyterian Center, also has other programs to serve off-campus stu- dents. They keep an updated list of part-time job openings, rides, baby- sitters or freebies which they -i announce over KUAF'Bulletin Boaru They also publish an Off-Camp Student Survival Manual with sugge tions on what to look for in housin jobs and leases, on maintenanc budget planning, bargain huntin and how to live with your roommat Through volunteer phone oper tors, Yellow Brick Road, under th direction of Bill Overby, deals wit crisis intervention and referral cal from people who are thinking abo suicide or overdosing on drugs who just want some information o housing. Although they wouldn't "slam thl door in the face of a man," the Wont en's Center at 210 N. Locus was established as a place for women t relate to each other as friends. A variety of groups meet in thi center to discuss different interest of women. One group, the healt collective, learns self-help techni ques for good feminine health. Th problem-solving collective wor with Gestault methods and transa tional analysis to teach skills to eac other on how to solve their ow problems. Referral service for prob lem pregnancies is also given at th center. But many women just com into the old house to relax in its qui etness, listen to an album or to read book from the library which has wide variety of feminist literature. j l 2' 4 Ji me UPPER LEFT: Many hours were spent in "think tank" sessions, setting goals and objectives for the Great Mandala bythe nine members of its Board of Directors. UPPER RIGHT: A lavv stu- dent discusses a legal problem with a student at the Legal Clinic, To vvork in the clinic a law student must have 50 hours in law school and be approved by the Arkansas Supreme Court. LOWER RIGHT: Although many women meet in the Womens Center for collectives, some just find the old house a quiet place lo do some thinking or homework. FAR RIGHT: Handling the Community Switchboard is one of the main services offered by the Great Man- dala. ..,x Student Life 45 With 33,788 student visits to the Student Health Center last year, the four medical doctors, one psychia- trist, one psychologist and one psy- chiatric social worker on staff treated various injuries, respiratory infec- tions, skin irritations, intestinal prob- lems, and emotional problems as well as giving check-ups. The staff can usually take care of 85-90 per cent of all the illnesses which they check. Although they cannot do major surgery, they do take care of minor surgery, tests, and X-rays along with giving shots. Besides having a 50 bed infirmary, the Health Center has an out-patient clinic, a mental health clinic, X-ray facilities, a laboratory, a pharmacy and physical therapy. There is no charge for services except for medi- cine and X-rays. With eight clinical faculty mem- bers, one experimental faculty mem- ber and 23 graduate clinicians, the UA Psychological Clinic under the direction of Dr. Clifford Hirsch is a full range psychological center offer- ing free help to students. Although the clinic usually doesn't deal with crisis intervention, they are equipped to help in crises or find someone else who can. However, most people who come in seeking help, do not come in for crisis situa- tions. The clinic works with around 275 people each year in individual, marital, family, or group therapy. They can also give psychological test- ing to determine what kind of prob- lem the person has, if he does have a problem, and how he can best be 46 Student Life treated. Established in the fall of 1973, the Counseling Center under the direc- tion of loe DeOrdio works to create a more favorable and satisfying Univer- sity environment for students through four main areas: Study Skills, Career Counseling, Testing and Per- sonal Counseling. ln Career Development, they help match students with a career through personal counseling and brochures. In Personal Counseling, professionals and trained assistant counselors work with individuals, groups and human relations training sessions to help people learn how to get involved with others or how to deal with prob- lems in their lives. ln charge of all admissions tests, the Testing area of the center serves as the National Testing Center for this area. Study Skills helps groups and individuals learn to study more effectively and develop good study habits. Around 4,000 students each year receive help from the University Financial Aid office in Union Room 504 which offers governmental loans, grants and work programs to aid those who need assistance. The loans provide money for students at low interest rates. Around 251.27 million dollars each year passes through the Financial Aid office in the Supplemental Educa- tional Opportunity Grants, National Direct Student Loans and the College Work Study jobs. ln addition, there are usually at least 5,600,000 given in scholarships by corporations and pri- -11-,,-,-1,4---' vate individuals. Between 700 and 800 students in the school year and around 500 in the summer participate in the College Work Study Plan. Special Services under the direc- tion of Harry Budd is designed to help anyone within a certain income, who is physically handicapped, or who has problems with the English language to succeed at the Univer- sity. Two hundred fifty students enrolled in the program this year. Besides offering free tutoring for all freshman courses, they have smaller class sections in which students get more individual attention in several freshman courses. They also help freshmen work out schedules for a curriculum in which they can suc- ceed. The Central Placement Office, 747 W. Dickson, usually helps about 1,000 students find permanent jobs and about 500 f-ind part-time jobs each year. Usually, they conduct about 395 personal counseling ses- sions with students about job possi- bilities in their interest fields. Another 1,800 students drop in for information and applications for jobs as well as for help writing resumes and setting up interviews with the 250 companies that send representa- tives to interview students. Although the number of help cen- ters on campus sometimes causes confusion of who to go to for assist- ance, most of them work with each other to direct students to the pro- gram that can best meet their needs. UPPER LEFT: David Cooksey, Director of the Financial Aid Office, sees many students each day to explain the factors that determine how much aid the office can give them. The awards are determined on the basis of assets and income, debts, number of children in the family, number of children in college, etc. TOP CENTER: While moving twice during the fall semester finally to settle at their office on Dickson Street, the secretaries at the Central Placement Office also had to register 470 students looking for permanent jobs and 150 for part-time. LOWER CENTER: Doctors at the Student Health Center look at many sore throats and ears during the winter months when the four general practitioners see about 'I50 to 200 patients each day. UPPER RIGHT: Susan Fedosky fills out a form as she waits to see a doctor. Many students take advantage of the free medical care offered by the Health Center. Student Life 47 Faculty Sena te Council - 1874 It Was Just One of Those Years November 14, 1874 The Senate met to consider the case of a student who overturned an outhouse on the premises of the University and removed a campus foot bridge. After discussing the student' s lawlessness, a motion was made to expel him from school. November 20, 1874 Young gentlemen of the campus literary societies presented a petition to the Senate "pray- ing permission" to escort young ladies of these societies to and from the meetings on Satur- day evenings. On motion of Miss Gorton, professor of mathematics and English Literature, the Faculty Senate rejected the proposal, terming it inexpedient. The Senate then discussed the Friday evening incident of a student who became intoxi- cated from alcohol given him by a Fayetteville physician. While intoxicated, he threw stones at a retired Confederate Captain's residence. The student seems to be very sorry for his offense, promises to do better in the future, and hopes that the University will take into account that this is his first offense. The Senate consented. December 7, 1874 . Three students were caught stealing apples from the University tool shed. For this offense to State Property, they were each assigned three demerits. December 14, 1874 A major argument occurred during the Senate meeting as how to grade examinations ade- quately and assign a score. Professor Leverett charged that Professor Thompson was making a mountain out of a molehill. December 15, 1874 A Cadet cursed his instructor while on the drill grounds Monday aftemoon. This very seri- ous incident will be fully investigated by the entire Senate. December 17, 1874 A student was called before the Senate to answer for his tardiness at noon. He stated that he had broken the basket in which he carried his dinner, and he was therefore obliged to go home for his dinner. He was unable to retum on time to the campus for noon Roll Call. He was told by the Senate that he should have brought his meal in a tin pail, and was then assigned one demerit. 48 Student Life uary 15, 1875 A student on the moming of the fourteenth had attended Roll Call, recitation, and Com- ercial Arithmetic. However, he was missing for his Geometry recitation. President Gates ' the Geometry professor to find the neason. The student was discovered sitting in his ormitory room visiting with a friend. He claimed that his head was aching very badly. He considered a "suspicious circumstance" and assigned one demerit. ualz:i7A1B75 One deserted his company on a recent mo ' commenting that "he thought he have M drill with an 'awkward squad'." He irraqsfnglst assigned twelve demerits, then ter dismissed from the University. Under great apologies from the student, he was later N Sdbd. 5, 1875 The Faculty Senate was told that Professor Thompson had died of pneumonia on the eve- of the third. "'l'here is a vacant chair in the faculty, and our meeting today is robbed of ne upon whom Divinity had set the seal of superior manhood." It was resolved by the Sen- te that the faculty enter into official mourning, and that these proceedings be duly reported all Fayetteville and Little Rock newspapers, as well as the president of his Alma Mater, the tate University of Iowa. March 25, 1875 Lieutenant Curtis spoke of a ggwlng evil: the ctice of Cadets excusing themselves from Irillonthegroundsofillness. frequencyofggsecasesisremarkable. wrrll 8 1875 . W. Wilshire was called before the Faculty Senate once again to state his reasons for being G1 the streets rather than in class. He claimed that he had had business with a young lady. e was assigned three demerlts. M5 ' Vance, Deane, Chrisman, Pettigrew, and Iones were called before the Senate to Earp account for their repeated absences from classes. They insisted that they had been in urch. Each lady was assigned one demerit. W. W. Wilshire was called before the Senate again to answer for disturbing the school by ilhistling. He disclaimed any intention to disturb the University. He said that he had whis- ed thoughtlessly. The case was dismissed. une 5, 1875 The President reported that several students had left the campus without permission to .ttend a strawberry festival. On motion of the Faculty Senate, they were expelled from the Jniversity and their schooling here terminated. President Gates made a recommendation that next year's commencement exercises be . 'l'his will be the very Hrst graduating class from the University. The date has been from Iune 18 to Iune 17, 1876. The Senate approved the President's proposal. L Student Life 49 Freshman VVomen's Rush: ore Pledges or ore Confusion? Sorority Rush. The Panhellenic rush book heralds it as "a natural process of interaction." But, for many partici- pants, rush was anything but natural. "lt was a Hell Week," one fresh- man pledge declared. The week began in August with 390 rushees eager to explore sorority life. It ended with 243 pledges, in varying states of happiness and confusion, stepping into sorority life. Of the number of women going through rush, 315 were freshmen who never before had to cope with registration, finding classes, dropping courses, and being rushed. Women who had pre-registered had the advantage since rush came in the middle of the final registration period. Rush counselors tried to bol- ster the sagging spirits of rushees who were worn out by a day in the arena of registration. "It was understood by my family that I would go through rush, but when I found out it was so early, I didn't want to do it," one woman who dropped out during rush said. The U of A has gradually moved to first-semester freshman rush. For two years, freshman women were rushed in the spring. This year houses seemed panicked to learn all they could about rushees whom they had never seen before, so they could make them feel welcome. Sorority women were to have no contact with rushees during the sum- mer, so most rushees didn't know what to expect. "I thought all the houses would be alike and the decision to pledge would be easy," one ex-rushee stated. For many rushees the week of smiles, skits, songs, smiles, watery lemonade, tear-jerking preference parties and more smiles was confus- ing. Boyfriends and brothers tried to help out by offering even more con- fusing "inside information" on the houses, their quotas and liking for the rushees. "During rush, I felt as if I were an object where people were rotating around me. The houses didn't seem like places to live," one rushee who dropped out of formal rush to go through open rush,said. But for sorority women, the increased number or rushees was inspiring. Last year, only 172 women pledged during rush. Another advantage seen by soror ity women is the open-mindednesl of freshmen. "They haven't had th chance to be subjected to pressure of strong independent groups, wha have a greater rush than sororities, one rush counselor said. Resident assistants found advising and comforting rushees difficul since they had just mel them. "I thin freshman rush stinks," one frustrateu Fulbright Hall RA declared. "We will always keep freshmar rush," Cathy Hinshaw, Panhelleni- advisor, said. The timing of rush I flexible, but probably it will be in th- summer again next year. She hopes rush will become mor natural and meaningful with few formal skits and activities. "The skits are impressive, but wish I could have gotten to know th' people better," one pledge remin isced. While freshman rush may no' always be the best for rushees,i seems to be the stimulant needed t add life to the Greek system. 1 50 Student Life N.'45 Zyl FAR LEFT: Candlelight and greenery set the mood for the Delta Gamma preference parties which give rushees a more solemn view of sorority lite. ABOVE: Unity and excitement prevade the Tri Delta pledge class as they greet new sisters. LEFT: Susan Hurley welcomes Patty Pearson, giving her the sorority drop which proclaims her affiliation. Student Life 51 Shuttle Buses Relieve eary Feet Large, white University school buses became familiar sights to most students as the year began. The buses were the vital element in the first mass transit system on the U of A campus. With the student enrollment reaching an all-time high of 12,254 and the available number of parking spaces declining, the University took measures to help ease the parking problem. The parking situation reached an almost crisis stage when construction was begun on the new Business Administration Building located in the Brough area. Several administrators including Fred Vorsanger, vice president for Fiscal Affairs, joe Talley, Physical Plant director, and lim Gibson, hous- ing director, worked to develop an effective means of transportation on campus. As the year started, two buses were making six-minute runs from the parking areas around the stadium and Barnhill Fieldhouse with sched- uled stops at the corner of Garland and Dixon streets and at the Union 52 Student Life underpass. The green and white stop signs soon appeared to alert all stu- dents to the new service. Rush periods on the system occur- red about 8:30 a.m., noon and 5 p.m. The system, which carried 1,500 to 1,800 students per day, made the buses feasible. In mid-December two additional buses were added to the transit system. Started as a three- month pilot program, it was soon expanded into a long-term project. As the campus transit system expanded, students and administra- tors were working to implement changes. The bus schedules became more flexible and there was an effort made to achieve more effective use of the manpower involved. The U of A was not the only area school to implement such a program. The University of Oklahoma, Univer- sity of Texas, Baylor, Texas Tech, SMU, and Texas A8fM were among some of the schools attempting to deal with the parking problem through a mass transit system. Other alternatives to the shuttle bus system were frequently dis- cussed. Although the system wa working well, it cost the Universi almost 53,000 per month to keep operation. Some students hoped r see improved bikeways on the car pus to make bicycling a more appe ing alternative. Others dreamed high-rise parking facilities or guara teed paid parking spaces. Uppel classmen suggested the possibility cn not allowing freshmen to bring ca on campus - an idea not favorab, accepted by freshmen. While some students and admini trators were dreaming, residents u the William House began a co-o program to assist owners of sub-con pact cars. The students would mot two small cars to make 75611 for third small vehicle. They simply Iifte the first two cars, all within Unive sity parking regulations, and fit tla third car in the middle. The availability of parking space close to the campus is not expect to improve, but the school seems have found the beginnings of a solt tion with the birth of the shuttle sy: tem. ' FAR LEFT: lt often seems that the more hurried that you are to find a parking space, the less likely you are to find one, For off-campus stu- dents, the parking lots are the most crowded before 8:30 and 9:30 classes. TOP: While many students have found that riding the University buses best suits their needs, some students prefer to bicycle to and from classes fBOT- TOM1. This has led to a cry for more strate- gically placed bike-racks and improved bike- ways. MIDDLE: Hoping to "outsmart" the Department of Public Safety ticketvwriters, many students adopt a stop-and-run philoso- phy while running errands. Parking in the wrong zone often results in a ticket which must be paid before registration can be com- pleted forthe next semester. Student Life L, s 1 u 3 s' I a v ani . sl - 'x '- f -1. ' 1 f X , . . O s lt 'I '- ' V 'K u ' 5, 4.4, - -1 , 6 5 ' ti Q vw , , 1 V' 9 5' V . X , , A x .V ,V . I, 1, Q x fi .f-1. - - .r. . s .... ' . 2. - mf V PUT - U ., , ' '. 'Q -,,:- 'Z' ' V , , a . 1 Q. ' 1 ' 5 ' l ,' ' u X a ' ' :IQ Q. w ' . 1 . 1. LJ ,h x .+V M.. - -...V-f .' - HX' if , ' 1 ' N' 1 1 4 ".. 'N '.' ' 'V a ..' ' .f fi"--' . I . , .. ,V . Q-Q ' ' Q4 ' Q? . A - ' A - 1. NFQZT L 'J . ' I 1 , ' ' ri ' 1' - .Y ' - N I ,,' .' 1, X 1 . ' 'N 1 - X v Ak -' V.l - X i , X- :g 1' I 5' 0 , ' !v'-- "gy: ng -' . ' - 412 . , ' ' .J . ' 9 T. L-11-1 ' ' -' ' fl " i'.n..f , 1 'Q .- ':-s- I '-' 'Q , 'NXVAH ff.-' 1 , l -5 s ,. ' X'-f 1,5 ,I': , ' '-'P . , gg -u .' 'rgfl 1 4 'X L N . ' 4, A " -4 -.s - f. V- N ' -s -- ., "A 'N JV--. 's - V 2 .- J, -f I , 4. 5 .,:.:. X 5 .x Tun... A, ,yu ' - V. V mf:-, 'Ya , w -QV 3- " '1f'1'?i"P Ea y fm V , JK Q -X 49' 14' ,,.j- '1. X ...,.- ., f New-.. 1 x , , . .L .,,., -,M , ,uv A . V A .X ,V W, Q, fb. 5 Q"-,!.p,h'f ' -. v g -,.V - ' .. - . V-Vw Qs f . vp . V V 1: 'M I V1.1 ,Avi Ntf-,':,kuX',! 4- 1,1 Q 1 1 j' -Vft, -Niffx .- 0 V -- 7 rf -.---sf' x. x' " M219 -'Y . L."-, tiff ' 5 3, ,LA " IV ' ,- V WAQLY, 2:1 ' ' ' 0- kv hi -r ,.' ' 1- 1 31' ' -' V". .3 .1,15V.' I9 rf: ' 'W' V". " '-,ig 19. fX'J.Qi-Lux ' . ' V- Q ' '- ,Lyma- J Q yi, rn V n, CQ MEX? S ..?.t,.,f. " 1 V ' A- .. :V is 'wh Qu-T171 Ns, . ' N N 'sf 'f1f?rffF2f'6f'5' , gs ,.,.- x,i.g..f A +' 1 r 4-,f ,i rr. . V if s , 1 X. 9 . . . 1 1, -V , f i 'T X XQ,-.0 -: ' . 'V fd 5 " F- Jfifff-.1 L ,, L1'l7ff1'y' V . 4 :Six .551-E' f ' J f " 21 . 1-if-1.,.,-7-'F 4 'LL-af 1 ,-I "-5:14. rf' I ' ,Q -31 ' V f.,,1. VH:--ffm' . . .42 H - 1 ,TM -,. Jy., J. -I 'f.,,.,f1..:,',jx5' Ag 1 E313-gggalgwrizf . -, 5- '. '-ii ' ' ' fgf F ff - . 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L.- l V L, -A..- ...L s l',,r'. .,. ..p ,- L... qs- 1'-f-4J:.'l . .. ...A ., ,- t".lM2. .-! -1 Hx- ' .A 2-.I-1-. 4. y lv1 t llikv- I l"'r :Z.1"4. s' ..! -, ii :N l,. 1' sf. ', "' , ,ts .'fJ3':,- 1 ki. JIM AU. . dtpt.. 'I . n 'X K! ...naw ll f' - 'li V .1 vi-"Y ' I .1 . ,tl 'Is xx N -1 5.1. . . V H .phi fs' l 1. 5 ul. I , '4 ,"- N Numa. V '. .3 I x . eligion Whatever religion is on the U of A it i'sn't having your parents you out of bed on Sunday morn- g to tell you that "you have to go to hurch." Sure, plenty of students do et out of bed on Sunday to attend hurch. Why? Perhaps some of them feel guilty" if they don't. Or maybe ey do so just to be able to truthfully ll Mom and Dad that they went. ome students often attend to get e week off to a good start. And, any go to worship services to trengthen a growing relationship with God. Religion isn't just attending Sunday worning worship services either. hurches and student religious cen- rs on or near the campus offer a ariety of activities throughout the ear. Some of these activities include weekly Bible studies, banquets, reekend retreats and seminars with peakers. Students attending these vents "have fun and also learn a reat deal about themselves, others nd God at the same time." These inds of activities and more take lace under the auspices of the ftethodist, Catholic, Lutheran, Bap- st, Presbyterian and Episcopalian enominations. Inter-denomina- onal groups also have a large num- er of participants. Campus Crusade way From Parental Pressures for Christ sponsors a weekly program for students every Tuesday in some living group on campus and the Navi- gators has numerous Bible studies. The Hillel Club, a center for jewish students, and the Unitarian Fellow- ship House, both located just off campus, are also active student cen- ters. A Christian newspaper, ACAPE, is published twice a month by Christian students who volunteer their time and talent. While many University students go "all-out" to participate in these events, there are still others who prefer not to. One reason is that there is "just not enough time to keep up with all that and schoolwork too." Another reason why a student may appear "inactive" is because he finds little significance in being a vivacious participant. His spiritual life is a "close and personal relation- ship" between Cod and himself. Others claim to be non-believers or atheists. There are, also those apath- etic or border-line folks who neither reject nor fully believe in Cod's exist- ence and power. They are too wrap- ped up in their books, job, sweet- heart or some other idea to give either side any consideration. In contrast, a robed sect visited the University campus early in the school year. They managed to turn a few heads fand make one known conver- sionj as they wore long robes in 90 degree weather because fitted clothes revealed the "sinful shape of the human body." One day in October a small group assembled just outside Brough Com- mons and told the Gospel through a megaphone to students as they bus- tled to and from classes at the Com- munications building. Some students may have been converted by that message, but some expressed the fact that it simply "turned them off" and so they tuned the message out. From one extreme to the other, it is still very evident that God is just as alive and well to many U of A stu- dents as books, booze, parties and drugs are to others on this campus. The visible proof lies in the large numbers who do attend worship ser- vices or student center activities. The not-so-evident proof involves those who have personal talks with God and don't have to dust off their Bibles each week. To the college student who needs no longer rely on his parents' beliefs but must cultivate his own, religion probably holds a deeper meaning. Student Life 55 If lt Rains, VVe'll Still Have Practice Student Life The showcase of the athletic department this year was the new North End Zone Athletic Facility, located, as the name obviously implies, in the north end zone of Razorback Stadium. The facility went into full use in the fall of 1975 after two years of con- struction. No state funds were allo- cated forthe 52.6 million building. The main feature of the complex is the indoor practice area, which is located on the lowest of the build- ing's three levels. The 150-by-1 20- foot area is heated and reportedly gives Arkansas the first "convertible" practice facility in the nation. The facility also gives the U of A a second "record" with the longest continuous stretch of artificial turf in the world - 186 yards extending from the south end zone of the sta- dium to the back wall of the practice area. The practice area is approxi- mately half the size of a football field ing and enables the football team t practice all phases of offense an defense except for the kicking game The baseball team can also hol infield and batting practice in th case of inclement weather. There are also three indoor tenn courts and a special pole vault pit. Also, on the bottom level are con bined locker room and halftime are' which provide graduated seatirj areas for pre-game and halftime tall- for both teams. These areas ar reportedly innovations of Arkans Frank Broyles, athletic director aill head football coach. 'The rest of the facility providj offices for the football, baseball a track coaching staffs, ticket manage sports information director, assistal athletic director, business manage and Razorback Club officials, pl! conference and film rooms and a H of Fame room. l zz- , flf- L.. er, N b 145:53-"2 "'A laiffux I VM , V Q ,4 , .,:f4.P'g ' - J .ffi5vf'f:i" v 7 up hir 4 ,g'.'?? gg33g,g'ff-ul"5f I nf if lu - -, .- ,f 7 'N?5A,'-,-. M Wu 1, 5, lil: J is Q ' 4 Q! 'I , ' 2 -T xa' , I M 1'l ifif f ' fu, F ff, , I I Z -,,-i 4, 37' 'I " ff! W 9 'V "' 4 ' 1 . ""'-"4 3 Q 'O :.,,, ! g t Q" Q "SEQ ' H A 1 ' f. ' 21" i. ' v , 'A 9' sal , 4" N-'CV xr ff" 5. WA 1. ""' fi' ff fffa-' .f" f "" - 'fir - Q, 1, f 1 '5?Y 5 I 9 N F b fir? ' in Hu rw ' Q I 0 i i The Library Stud Hall and Refuge Some students at the University visit the library once in their four years - to tell Mom and Dad what it looks like. But others use it regularly. Students come to read the newspa- pers, to do research, to study, or just to rest during initiation. During finals, the number of students in the library doubles and the hours are increased to 'l p.m. Two new signs greeted students this year. One invited students on a self-guided tour through the library, using the theme "Follow the Yellow Brick Road." Another sign read, "All purses, briefcases, etc. will be inspected upon leaving the building." Due to numerous thefts, this policy was started at the first of the year. The David W. Mullins Library houses four levels of open stacks, which contain over 750,000 volumes classified according to the Library of Congress lL.C.J System. About 6,000 magazines or journals and about 75 different newspapers are also acces- sible to students. In addition, it has an audio-visual section, a collection of unpublished manuscripts, rare books, special folklore, a collection of Arkansas materials, and telephone directories. To meet special needs, it includes seminar rooms, smoking areas, and study carrels for graduate students. The Reserve Room contains material to be read by an entire class along with U.S. and foreign college and university catalogs, a course exam file, and many current magazines. The Reference Department tries to answer students' questions and help them locate information. In addition to the main library, branch libraries are located in Fine Arts, Chemistry, Physics and Peabody Hall. 58 Student Life Q 1 I v ,Q ,- sg-g.i', -' E Q J z . 4' I N' - 1 M E if l lg 7 5: .' :z -5 . L- P? . a gig., . . ' - :ppl ,Q pl . rg fag: 5 2 '35 -M ax ,H " 1 11. ll: S - :Wise All I K ,r in A -4 -if ' S1 Y.: ,Q all I .v ' ' vw' w-. 1 -1 "'f2::... 1 'Eg 1 I 1 . 1 's . Y 1? 0 fs A12 2 ..--q-I!r- fq ai .-, 1-ff "!"'i 'ww - Stak- ....,. H TN lil' lf! QM ,fs 1 'Wu nu rf N . if 'x g-Q:-., J I' . , R .1-fy' A - .fl - ' mv! 1 '-- ' V 1 I 5 5 - " - ,- 1, .- '.,' 0. . ' .'1A',1'- R ,- ET-ff ' Q hi. -' X If: -rf . . '. -f -"fm ' ,, 4-nr. .f . 0 . . ,. 45' I- -1-. ---li' ' "-- J f -f.- J " - - ,:5:,' F ,A.v '- K -A 1L?ua,:. . x - rw ' .GD-f --5 ' -"L ,, -I ""'4 43" -aw "' 4 '-1 "- fav f- ' 9-' -,420-' ,. ' "Q", "' '- . . '3'.'la'x.- 1' ' ' , a- . f , x P, .J X - z., .if - . ' ,Y x . , 1 ' ,. h- g' 1 x: A ' sf . , fjs,-L.'-H . S H - - .Q 3'7"ii9- - . VI'-4 Qjl - "sn ' -nv f- 'P 1 -PTI 5 F V 'i 'Q ,. - . j. . J' T V ., f 2151: , Y ' - , W Ar 41" 7 Y ,155 A Q Q - 4-3' ' 4 - 5 4- Q..- ,N I, rv- 11 '-- .: Y , --c. . - .' 4'-ti' , 1:---ffl '41 r -Q -L Student Life 61 Drop-Add Registration After Preregistration 'uf ,, - ' fiffii ff' r :uh N S d f . is Although preregistration saves the confusion of the arena in the men's gym, it's not as simple as it sounds. After the computer indifferently rear- ranges a student's schedule, he usu- ally begins the drop-add process to salvage his day. Other students decide they don't like the courses they had selected for themselves so they, too, seek signatures and class cards causing a flood of drop-add requests during the first week of classes. Lisa Craig was one of the students joining the long lines to straighten things out. Beginning in the Commu- nications Building, she obtained a drop-add slip from her adviser. Then she headed to the Men's Gym to drop square dance while her friend jan Diffin followed behind to add it. After crossing campus again to the Geology Building, she dropped Earth Science and tried, without success, to get into Geology. To fill the void in her schedule, she decided to add Anthropology which meant a cold jog to Hotz Hall to get a class card. Finally, she made her last stop at Vol Walker to turn in her slip to the Dean. By the end of the first week, the lines had thinned out and the "regis- tration after preregistration" had slowed down for the semester. Student Life 63 After Arming Battle, Little Changes A ticket on the windshield tells a student that the public safety officer has been around again. Although they resent receiving the ticket, most of the time students do not feel threatened by the campus cops but either react neutrally to them or see them as friends. Because of this image, there was much controversy when the arming of officers was being discussed in spring 1975. Some students fought the proposal claiming that it was being instituted too fast and was not evolutionary enough. Fearing that guns would cre- ate divisiveness, a professor claimed that the fact that our officers weren't armed showed that our people were more community-minded. Some pro- posed better lighting and an escort service for women as an alternative. One student felt that they could deal with a criminal emotionally as well as using self-defense skills. He sug- gested dressing the officers in hippy garb and replacing the badge with a lollipop to change DPS to the "Department of Positive Reinforce- ment." Other students supported the issue, hoping that by arming campus officers Fayetteville Police Officers would not patrol campus. They pointed out that campus officers would be more sensitive to students and would also have to have more training than what is required for police. Some felt the officers had a right to defend themselves. One stu- dent stated, "l know, if I were steal- ing something it would take a lot more than a flashlight to make me 64 Student Life stop and come back." ln the middle of the controversy, the Student Senate passed a resolu- tion in April supporting arming, and in May, the Board of Trustees voted to arm the officers. In july four members, the director, associate director, investigator, and uniform commander, were licensed to carry firearms. Other officers could be "phased in" after comple- tion of an intensive period of train- ing. To be licensed to be armed, each officer had to complete four weeks or 192 hours of police training at the state police academy at Camden. In addition, he or she needed 160 hours of in-service training in the depart- ment, including the basic law- enforcement concepts of traffic investigation and criminal investiga- tion. This was not the first time the cam- pus security force had been armed. The campus had armed guards up until the mid-sixties when President David Mullins decided to change the policy. The move for rearming came in june of 1972 with the hiring of Larry Slamons as director. "We had been given the responsibility for policing the campus," explained Paul Rice, information officer. "We were policemen, yet we were not, capable of reacting as policemen in all situa- tions. When one of our officers was in danger, we had to rely on the Fay- etteville police. We had several inci- dents prior to the arming, where offi- cers had to deal with a member of the public who was armed. have responsibility, we should the authority." "We had a choice," Rice ued, "either become security guar 'door-shakers', or become full poli It was the decision of the director pursue the option of becoming ft, police." Slamons explained, "The weapon give them fthe officersl the opport nity to defend themselves and tl community. The word 'defend' is tlt most important. What's the purpo: of it. One cannot expect an officerl enter into dangerous or potential dangerous situations without havir safeguards." Although there were no oppositi rallies when students returned in tl-l fall of 1975, many still reacted neg tively toward the gradual arming 1 Public Safety Officers. "l don't know exactly why, but don't feel comfortable with tl' idea." "l'm opposed. Arming has take Public Safety beyond what it ws ever meant to be." Others saw positive factors in arn ing them. "We need some sort c police protection on this campus. l' prefer it came from someone wh worked with students every da rather than just a city policeman." l Even though many students dis liked the idea of armed officers, tl' image of the 'campus cop' this yea remained the same and the office most threatening weapon to studen was still the ticket on the windshielc Xi, . , 4 N- . .six .f A 'QQ 453' V -, w-.wizi-.AY x 4' .- :J . 1, -v' I 5 ' ' - 1 is l I vw, -x 5 ps 1 Q ,1 ha' Ja., ,A ,N . N., 1, 5 x 'f.j,'LfJ I ' 3, .milf . A "T..,f2?5 J ' if is , l -. ,-, , A C, A f Puig, 2 -.... :-,-. . .ff 1,4-if 1 - , i f" . H 41" ' A 1 ,.,..... W -yiyvv -,,,1'-'-" 17 v. ? -,-. v .. ig, I li ."4 8 q'x 5 -Q sfo ,-i-""" I Dal, 'Ir-J , ,., Q 0 I I 7+ Q.. ' - Ig, 'J' A-f S ',.. ' If N Zwha,mb is Q if ji' ,If .V v 'hiya ' Xa' ,-,nr Q' W K' N 6 Q Q Alf. qu, I A I A V , P V Q A .ti ' Lu: E A :' , 44.1 if -- '. ' - V. ug qv b- gf, I rf' -. .gn A, , 4 hi 'QQ I ,fi e' f.. vvgg. . ' N Iva. ' 'A x., 1 A..-W. .51 . vu 'V -u, . V I '1 V ' I. Y-A ilifr-if-'I """'i4 in I 5 N 9, V,-'4 . 4: 2' if 111, ,fy ., ,V ' -, , , J..-1, :Q ag- ,. - ' 1' fi, ' f' , my' ','5'5L ' 1. L Va, . - v . , , ,K N w .Ev Greek System Still a Part of The first Greek fraternity chartered at the University was Alpha Tau Omega in 1882. Although the chapter folded after only one year of exist- ence, fraternities and sororities have become a traditional part of campus life since that time. Chartered in 1890, Kappa Sigma, which has survived for 86 years, is usually considered the first Greek organization at the U of A. Some of its members were instru- mental in helping a group of girls start the mother chapter of Chi Omega five years later. This fraternity and sorority set a precedent for the 15 fraternities and 10 sororities active on campus today. ln the past five years, three frater- nities and two sororities have come to the U of A campus. Delta Upsilon fraternity was the only new organiza- tion whose members lived in a house. Two black fraternities, Alpha Phi Alpha and Omega Psi Phi, and a black sorority, Delta Sigma Theta, also began colonization. Another sorority, Alpha Kappa Alpha, had an active interest group on campus this year. In February of 1974, upon the advice of the Committee on Student Relations and the Senate Council Agenda Committee, President David W. Mullins changed the procedure for establishing sororities and frater- nities. Although the change made chartering more difficult for those fraternities and sororities wishing to build new houses, it did streamline the chartering process. Now the Uni- versity will not enter into contract or acquire property for any new frater- 68 Student Life UA Life nity or sorority. This reflects the changing nature of the current requests and needs of the campus, because most fraternities don't want houses,just lodges. To request a charter, the Interfra- ternity Council or Panhellenic con- tacts the national fraternity for colon- ization at the U of A. The national fraternity then makes its request to the Division of Student Affairs. This request includes a letter of approval and support from the national frater- nity, the number of active members and alums in the state and in the area, a copy of the national constitu- tion and by-laws, and a current finan- cial statement. The Interfraternity Council or Pan- hellenic and Associated Student Government consider their request and send their recommendation to the Division of Student Affairs. lf they approve it, the recommenda- tions are forwarded to the Commit- tee on Student Relations for final action. Although in recent years there has been some anti-Greek feeling at the U of A as well as on the national level, the spread of Creeks on this campus seems to have stabilized, according to Nancy Sindon, Dean of Women. She explained that campus fraternities were having some finan- cial problems, but that the sororities' financial situation was good. Although the Greek system may have to respond to changing lifes- tyles, the tradition of fraternities and sororities still flourishes at the Uni- versity. LEFT: Carrying out one of their national tradi- tions, Delta Upsiion Fraternity raised their flag in front of Old Main on their chartering date, November 15, 1975. ABOVE: Their assistant executive and field representative, who started the UA colony, came for the chartering cere- monies. Student Life 69 UA Buildings 'lt All Started With a Farmhouse The one-fourth square mile of campus seems like a large spread when a student must rush from one side of campus to the other in ten minutes between classes. But the growth of the campus, which now contains over 120 buildings, has taken a century of work, and the old buildings are reminders of this grad- ual enlargement. Mcllroy Farmhouse and a small frame building were the original campus buildings at the U of A. Old Main, which has become the most familiar landmark of the campus, was finished in 1875 as the first campus construction. Although University Hall was its original title, tradition has marked it as Old Main. Scarred wooden floors, high ceilings, knock- ing radiator pipes and two towers of unequal height are distinctive fea- tures of Old Main. The North Tower houses a recording of the original chimes which can be heard through- out the campus. This building has five floors of offices, laboratories and classrooms as well as the University Museum. Hill Hall was originally built in 1901 as a men's dormitory and later became headquarters for the athletic department and an athletic dormi- tOry. It was named for D. H. Hill, a general of the Confederate Army and early president of the U of A. ln 1949, the Department of journalism moved into Hill Hall from the basement of Old Main. Student publications offices were also housed there until a fire in 1969 put them out of business for a semester. The second oldest building left standing on this cam- pus, Hill Hall, still houses the student publications. ln 1903, the Commerce Building was constructed as the original Col- lege of Engineering. The Business Administration Building, as it is now known, was added to it in 1936. Vol Walker, the first library build- ing on campus, was built in 1935 in honor of a prominent local citizen, who led a successful fight in the 1920's to prevent the U of A from moving to Little Rock. After Vol Walker's construction, the University president's office was moved there. The new Administration Building became the location for his office later, and the space in Vol Walker was taken by the Dean of Arts and Sciences. With the construction of the David Mullins Library, the School of Architecture became housed in Vol Walker also. Futrall Memorial Hall, known to most students as the Old Student Union, was constructed in 1939 in memory of john C. Futrall, who was once president of the University. Although the words "Student Union" are inscribed over the front door of the building, its official name was Futrall Memorial Hall. When the new Student Union was built, the name was shortened to Memorial Hall to avoid confusion with the women's residence hall named after his wife. Not all the buildings on the U of A campus have histories as colorful as some of these and not all of them have proven to be such versatile facilities. The Chemistry Building, built in 1934, has always been used for its original purpose. The Agricul- ture and Home Economics Buildings, constructed in 1927 and 1939 respec- tively, have also served their original purposes. Today, it is only too obvious that construction is taking place on the U of A campus for expansion purposes. Tall windowless buildings tower over older traditional structures. In the last five years, five buildings have been erected and four have been reno- vated or adapted for a new use. Although the newer high rises on campus claim more comfort with their air-conditioned rooms, the older buildings and their well-worn steps and large windows are the vital "senior citizens" of the University. Student Life Asset Education lsn't for Young Alone "Older than average" students often feel misplaced at the University among the "fresh-out-of-high- school" college kids who make up the majority on campus. So a few of these older bracket students began meeting through the Counseling Center in the summer of 1975 to dis- cuss their problems and resources. In the fall, the people attending the meetings decided to branch off from the Counseling Center and select officers. ln September 1975, Asset was formed. The group had about 35 active members meeting every Thursday and Friday from 11:30 A.M. to 1:30 P.M. in the Arkansas Union Room 514. Cara Triplett, a sophomore cloth- ing design major who served as the group's president, said one of Asset's major purposes was to keep the 1500 students over 29 years old informed of all items of general interest in finance, housing and medicine. She stated that Asset could familiarize the students with some special U of A services they did not know were available. 72 Student Life "Asset has given me a sense of belonging to the U of A," said Lonita Graham, a senior home economics major. Besides being a student, she is also a wife and mother of two chil- dren. During the 1976 Spring semester registration, Asset had a table set up to provide aid and information for all students. The Asset members also prepared a print-out to be sent to all "older than average" students, providing inform- ation about Asset and the University. The Asset meetings were informal with students meeting to eat lunch, discuss their problems and exchange ideas and maybe even recipes. Lou Tomlinson, a freshman busi- ness major and a wife and mother of three children, said Asset gave her a sense of belonging and made it easier to meet with people which had simi- lar interests. Anna Smith, a doctoral student in higher education and secretary of the group, found that Asset kept her in touch with other students her age and provided a social life with some of the members. Extra-curricular activities includu special pot luck dinners and ch suppers. The Asset members so times got group tickets to Univers activities. The group also had a room in tl Arkansas Union for studying. Some the Asset members explained th they had some problems with scho- because of their family responsibi ties. They often found it very diffic to get back in the rut of studying al' concentrating after being out school for several years. George Moore, a retired milit officer and a former editor of tgp Rogers Daily News, was a U of freshman taking subjects for enj ment. Moore, who served as Asa treasurer, explained that it was dif cult to get back into effective stun habits and to retain things. Although the older student oft faced extra challenges because of lj "age," one Asset member summed up in saying that he was mo "amused" than bothered by the ag differences in students. l l .f' '59 'r , 15 as-hi" if mira? ,,-'M 1 l . . Student Life 73 C I 5 . E' 1 -- ll I 1 Q I I I J Z ' I 4 uk W ,BA MQ H 5 9,7 IS as do N f WW ' xx za - ' , N V , - .. 6 0 ' Jw' A " l T at 5 - it fi' X Our campus is slowly but surely ROTC QAFROTCD, Fine Arts Building their classes, some of which come eing infiltrated and overtaken. Not QFA Buildingi, Future Farmers of during period A. And if they happen yCommunism-although that may America,tFFAl, Law Students Admis- to get sick before attending that etrue, too-but by abbreviations. sion Test QLSATJ, Fellowship of Chris- course that they're getting an A in Remember that phobia people tian Athletes QFCAJ, Associate Degree during period A, their teacher marks ere getting a few years ago about In Nursing KADNJ, Animal Science an "A" in his book for "Absent" eing classified as a number instead Building QAS Buildingj, Veterans And there's still room for more at U f by name? That was just a clever Administration QVAJ, Agriculture of A. For example, the Allied Aard- iversion. As soon as everybody urned against the number system, -bbreviations moved in. Now everywhere you turn, you nd an abbreviation. They have so ken over our school that it is an nwritten, but still always obeyed, rw that no new building can be built r new organization can be formed .fithout an abbreviation. Take for example the 29 different aeanings for the letter "A," led by ne obvious "Arkansas" in the U of A. The other meanings are included Black Americans for Democracy ADQ, Associated Student Govern- ent QASGJ, Athletic Building CABJ, esidence Hall Association KRHAJ, llpha Kappa Alpha fAKAJ, Air Force Engineering Building CAE Buildingi, West Avenue Annex CWAAJ, Senate Services Allocations Committee CSSACJ, All-Student judiciary Board CASH and Agri-Home Economics Stu- dents Association CAHESAJ. Special mention go to the abbrevi- ations "BA" and "RA," both of which have two completely different mean- ings. "BA" can represent Razorback Annex or Resident Assistant. If you're involved in intramural sports, you know there are AA and AAA divisions for the fraternity leagues. Plus, there's the "A" Book, the Bible of the U of A student body. And, of course, don't forget that good ole "A" all students strive for in vark Admirers QAAAJ or the Amazons for Abolishment of Amino Acids QAAAAJ could move on campus to bombard us with still more "A's" to worry about. Take into consideration how small a part this place of the whole nation and you can see how strong a hold Abbreviations and their fiendish plot have on us. lt's now to the point where class schedules, maps, directo- ries, and catalogs all have to include a legend where their abbreviations are explained. just remember, back in the 2nd sem. of '75-'76, whether you're a fr., soph., jr., or sr., R.W.l. didn't mind being called a number. Student Life 75 Senior Walk: To the freshman, Senior Walk is a white strip in the distance, to the sophomore, a novelty, to the junior a goal, and to the senior the highway to success. But to University officials, it is a problem in planning and a tra- dition entrenched. The Walk now has spread over more than a mile of the campus, containing names of 98 years of graduates tno students fin- ished in 1887 or 18951. Although the idea was conceived by the Class of 1902, the 1905 slab was the first one laid. Slabs from 1876 to 1904 were not laid until 1930. A superstition about the 1900 block is still passed on each year. Some stu- dents believe it is bad luck to step on it, thinking every member of that group died a violent death. But according to the obituaries, all the members died of natural causes. ln earliest years, male seniors of the College of Engineering mixed and laid the concrete. One right-handed senior and another, left-handed, would write opposite each other while the cement was still wet. The slab's two columns could be finished in an hour or two. "Pennant Day" usually followed, a celebration of commencement and the end of another year. . Originally the Walk was only for seniors who would pay for their names to be inscribed. Now it is for every student who receives a dip- loma. Each year the cost becomes higher. What once could be done for less than 510 when students mixed the concrete themselves now comes to some 513,000 annually. Cost varies with the amount of soil grading, inflation, labor, and the number of names. The eight-inch thick Walk has been surrounded by controversy in recent years. Critics charge that we are fencing ourselves in with the Walk, for any time it has to be replaced after new construction. The expense is staggering. Perhaps the 100th graduating class could be a compromise solution for termination of the Walk. Until that unpopular decision has to be made, Arkansas remains the nation's only university that has ever honored its graduates in such a unique and special fashion. 76 Student Life Link ith Our Past ,...1-..--..as.-.-4-..-- , - 7 " .muffin- L'1T--L h Aus, A ra- 1 ' " ,A-!.'-:Y 'ff . ..f,v."': l, .f--' , "' ifn " , - f ' -'35- f I a s... . '- at A ,A r ' Qi? ' - Q.. f"-"if-. ,,. . F' -.g.,.,.19?'.r... .. . ., , azz' L..gI -l To Handicapped Students School ls Often an Up-l-lill Problem 78 Student Life -e-d Q I The handicapped student of finds the numerous ' , and grounds on campus a challenge. help out students with phys mobility problems, twenty park spaces were assigned at strat locations on campus. The Students with Special Pr lems group made signific advances in bringing their probl to the attention of the Univers Special assistance made it poss for these students to register classes without having to go t stations. These students also receive allocation from Associated Stud Government in order to conti work on solving some of the p lems that they faced. One of t priorities was to eliminate phy barriers present on the Univer campus. Although some of the dence halls are now completely u standard in accommodating ha capped students, there are still b ings on campus without suit ramping or handrails. -1-------- ' if . A iw Q , r J An 1 . xg YA:-46 nr- , 'Q Qignfsz X ,I Q ir ' i'1-iff: . 1,.f,," ' , - -"lf ' ' lr if ,ff A f--nr 'QW' ' ,. X 's as 9 U Q. wi' 'i i -Jw, Vu, - JQ. ,., R. E X.,,'l.z,v 1.4, 'Lx ., TL 4 - -'afliih 7543 nf--M' ' 'C-I nl LS' ,ll in y an ' :Aww-J EQ, ' 80 StudentLHe Wednesday afternoon, Dear Mom and Dad, well, I've been in the fraternity house almost two months now and so far it's been about what you said to expect. when you were in college, Dad, did they have rush? If they did, I'm sure it wasn't anything like the closed rush I went through. when we arrived at Pomfret, that is for those who could find Pomfret in the first place, they doubled us up on rooms and gave us a small lecture on what to expect for the next three days. However, no amount of lecturing could have possibly replaced the experience of deciding in only three get-this-group-out-and-get-group-four-in-next days where he wished to spend his time, money and trust for the next four or five years. The first day we were met bright andlearly factually I think it was 10 o'clockJ by what appeared to be the Hmost luxiourious, most expensive, newest, and most 'sought-after'H cars each Greek living group could rustle up. One frat in particular lined up four Mark IV's, all being the same Continental Silver, and every Grand Prix, silver also, their members could find. Each group of potential pledges was whisked away in a cloud of dust and-unleaded gas fumes, run through this house and that in the time allotted, and returned to the doors of Pomfret only to be met by yet another HfIeetUUoB'the Nluxurtons, expensive, new, and 'sought-after' cars.H So ended the first day. I couldn't remember any of the Greek letters and recalled only a couple of the houses--to which I returned the very next day. The following day, after arriving at each respective house, I discovered one-by-one, that the first day had simply been a front to get you back a second day to convince you, if by the third day they thought you were convincible, that theirs was the house in which to live. Also, by the third and final day, I realized that, like buying a car, I'd probably just better pick the house with the least percentage of nauto salesmen.N I had a hard time choosing, but when I also took into consideration that some of the houses appeared in better condition than others, and that the one with the cleanest interior was probably the least rowdy bunch, there appeared to me, as to all the other new pledges on campus I suppose, one and, I believe, only one house in which tollive. And as you all found out, we didn't have to be rich for me to go Greek. CNo house was over 50 dollars more for me to live in than the cheapest dorm room and the pledge and initiation fees weren't ridiculous eitherij Oh, by the way, Mom, I never did check to see if this is one of the houses on campus that doesn't assess! I just found out today that we are supposed to be a nSecret Organizat1on,N but I can't figure out what in the world the members could possibly be keeping secret. we don't get hazed that much here and I've only done the dishes three times this month, Dad. I even hear there is one fraternity that is completely non-hazing. Sometimes I wish I were in that one, but then I remember that they went through all this '+H:'ing stuff they're giving us now, and besides, it'll be over by Christmas. They really seemed to have been honest when they told me, nwe'd like to have you as a pledged member of our fraternity Freddieln You know, you were right when you said there'd be.a lot of drugs and pot and beer up here and each night there's one or two of the guys coming home drunk or stoned out of his mind. But they're a crazy bunch and good to have around if I come back in an un-average- for-me condition. I ran into Dora Me the day before yesterday and she said the halls are like that, too, and worse. They make me study a couple hours a day but around ten it seems like everyone's out in the hall messin' around again. That's where the brotherhood is in this house. When you told me to go through rush, you were right when you said it'd be nice to walk around on the hill with Greek letters on my Jacket. These letters really make me proud of the fraternity I belong to and especially my brothers. I think that about tells you two what the first two months have been like. Someone just came in the room to tell me we're having a walkout with the Alpha Chi's tonight. I was gonna go down to Max1ne's, Dad! Love, Freddie P.S. School is okay even though I have to drop Calculus tomorrow because I think I'm f1unkin'. By the way, can you all send some money up for a fraternity sweatshirt? Everyone else has one! 9 ' SY x , A E333- , x I l AX W W ,f br", 1'9" 4 I!!-qu. KY!!-Iggy ffllllld i!5!S!'i- 'Pl'-J! 11 .mn 1 ?!-wi msfiif' Illglil A E!?!M'g, 4--Ill,j lv." . ua: .5 ini ': 4. ini' n "f 'Y x 4,034 , .wi I K ..a-Q q U 'SR .x 'S aff' 5 4 . ,r 1 N ' - ,F j ,Aly 'YF' '-L 'iglw' 'AQ Y rv Aug' ff W-' gp N A I . x I1 51 's P ... I - 12 :I-: ' ,Pr nn 'ya Q ,Wy " , ., ,af sl xv , I QF." 111 7 O w. ,Q I., 4 ' . .15- .--'fr ' - I 'lf I K r ,d . 'grfb 1 1 1, l,lfL',4 E 2 "YJ P ' 1' . ' 'Lf z,' ' ' 1 I , 45: L E 1 The time that we spend in a Crowd. . . Sd f83 . . .helps us appreciate the time we can spend alcnne Student f . -Q. - 5125: Q., -f 'ef !'r L ,ap- 9 'Q wt 5? 1-ff: 9'- M T Q., 1 'r-'v-W Y gg.peaufwg:L.x V. ' Vvxiv, . ., ., , ,V-.. - Pd lb- X'1 S'T"" I.7.L.?'2.1-Jff' I 'W .,' " 5 ,a6.I . x wbf ",ig ' '5' Q ', 6- A lf'iH.'!-P 5 X v'-xghsv , , ':."'f ' s Tr I U .. . flyyf Q" ' :Ja .g -,ay I' if -. S V . . V., 'nr X 55,2 ,u .. 5 5. 'L' -Lp-f fx.. N ,tp ,. , 4 - x 'X 1,4 if f , 'f'. W 9 L 0 . N xp' L lf- 'N The Mall: lt's Not lust a Dream . if in ifhisig.,-j?Ll'q-g,, 1 "-5:14 4. ':.'. : ITL , gilt -....fy"5-1 2 86 Student Life After dodging mounds of dirt and wading through mud for several years, students finally saw the last stages of work on their long-awaited mall between the Arkansas Union and the David Mullins Library. Started in 1974 with a landfill project, the mall was near completion by the end ofthe year. Although work was slowed many times by foul weather, in May '75 the last stages of work were begun. Grad- ing and leveling procedures were often the cause of people skirting the area to avoid injury during the fall semester. When that was completed, the bricklaying and landscaping started. This involved the placement of some 300,000 bricks for the walk- ing area ofthe mall and the construc- tion of the fountain which was donated by Chi Omega Sorority. Access ramps were also built for handicapped students. Then trees and shrubs were planted in the open spaces. To save energy, the fountain was not turned on until the spring and the end of freezing weather. The mall provided students with a scenic, unmessy route between the library and the Union and left the administration with a tab for 5314643.82 which did not include the 580,000 of labor costs paid by the Physical Plant. XJ V: -7331515 f 1-if-I 1' ' V ' . 'AA' . 4 A' , 4 H gp-fy 4. 1, p ,. 1, . M - 'isa S?-' f .,' - lrQz',j.',f -1-. - - A-., f . X1!g'fA!v5f"'LQ", X .1 - . V , rw?-Lv .uw af PE ' ' .Ia ,tn-'Rina V ' ' L -- F :url . . -A J' 1 ge313z1ffge:,ft'f. Q ' . 'gffrff 43' 5, .- .. 111 f":,v, 1. f Eff: ,L . . . , if , , . , , . .. , 1' HV -' . me -.- -. 4 .-1g.f..f,-,.,.. 1 1 v v M 4. 7 Y aaa ., .- . - --i"'!'- - - ' --'U' -b--' -V --- -fQ.Les..assa..vim.1e5u.ai.,z4,., Q 11.g,:.:.-.ef4.y,i1,,3i?ff 1 , Q, 11,5 ff 5' 4 A . - - , navy- O .,,. if' if, 'i- , I 7 -a r . Il. ' ,X W, 'J M . ' .. . M.- ,, I 1.-- I ' T 1 rt " '1 ' -'-g""-aww.,-5.5, r - I Q . P O I l. V .. A 1 , - .- + -' - -,. -.-- ,, I nr, . 5 .V . ' 5 I' , I' I, VI, .I Ll-..,.f!.f1 - I. 1 L ' P 4,230 . L 5 , ' ' 'p 1 ' . " ,. ' .- - R . V , F - . , , ' .-r .N ' ' '. ' '-: 1 ' '.m',' Qrff--YI:-". Jf1.-"- ' . . r'---4 . 1? - 'H , ' bl' ' -" F ,1 1 :Lk .' 'J'-f J 1Q,'ff5f.l.:,,.?Qf:f1.5ff?V ,, . L--.ii if j 1, ' ' . A 5 3 -F - Q V . v Yfff- - 71 it-A, N1 , - ' . " 4, 554121.-'. '-ff:1 ' ,: Q " if ff-cl'-. H - '- . ' ff 3' '-YA ' ' Q I 'A' V- 4.-5. - iq , g"'51.-7-fzghuf. 1 H -'sl -,-2 ,,,"E'-Q., f. 1 ,. -Q. ..:' ' - ' ,p ' 35,117-4. ,hr Z .I ' g , ' .fr L.,-. -,.f - - -4- 5 ' - , j' , xx- g ,. : x ,.,".,. 'j, 3 . V- . ': s l. "",, ni-1., , -' A-A .W " fr- ' I 'A V' "v . Q F-'Q.f3.gif..-235.4 A.. , 2 I p ' ,-,Qi-:mfg-'Tj . Q if ,345 , f ,f .-,- - 2- ' , .3 . . . ,:-- 5 .3721-, 1, 'J V 1 , '- ' 15" Q. " 5 , Q, - . 51.1 K - r A., A,-'xy . -V M15 f. Z. , if 1 ,Trp . K ' 5 A 'F ' ' ' ' 4 J ' ' - f- tg-7-7.-1 " 'i 1'.!".'1 ' 5' -Lf ,fn-' - ' .. 'A ' f'- "' A 'J L. V ' '-'4 Q ' :-,-r".7--'.-.,Is.- mf . 'A"""Q ' 1 ' - ' H 4. A f' . ,, If .'r .4 -Q 1 ' P- f i . f ' ahh 2' '45 - '-f-+11 ,. 1 ... . -. -'kid' ' 5 f, - QA s if' ' sf 03.5-"-J? ' " '1 -' ' ." up - I. .,,-,fy . .qv ,f.x1t,.V 0 VF,.W.... 5 . ,fl ,F A, . 1, rf- - I 3 ', ,. . , ' ' A "'-2',' 9.0 Q 2,. . A 1 f 1 si ' Y n ' S , Sl I ae-.1991-.-. .- ' 1 ,. A -2 - ' ' f VQG , '- 4"!. ' ",5 ln? 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'- I .,f. , ,525 Ln-L I 1 f g.. -'1 I I gas, f,-LL l Academics Students Push for ew Policies var ,,. ,fi Even the first students who gradu- ated from the University probably felt that they had been ripped off of at least one grade by a professor. But until the last few years, they had little say in academic matters. As students have gradually gained more voice in academic fairness through the years, the Associated Student Government has begun to push for better policies. One of this year's most noteworthy accomplishments concerns academic mediation. Students now have the opportunity to question a grade through the four-step mediation sys- tem. For several years much research was done in this area and finally a proposal was established by the Stu- 'dent Structure for Academic Appeals, an ad hoc committee of the ASG. Their proposal was presented to the Faculty Senate and passed. Another area of concern to the ASG involved the process of grade 90 Student Life renewal. A student proposal of aca- demic forgiveness was presented before the Faculty Senate which would allow an individual to repeat a course for credit, allowing the first grade to be removed entirely from the transcript or at least not figured into their grade point average QGPAJ. The policy through this year was to average both grades, the first one and the second one, into the GPA. During the last several years, class evaluations have become a more common practice on the U of A cam- pus. The Trapp Evaluations, devel- oped by a Fayetteville professor, were used optionally. The ASG was hoping to establish a mandatory sys- tem of instructor and class evalua- tion. Another goal of ASG was alterna- tives for academics in which students could take advantage of learning sit- uations in which they were involved. For instance, programs could developed for giving credit to dents in such positions as food se- ice, under an intern program in nut tion, or student government pre dent in the history or political s ence department. In addition to t hour credit, a student's load requir- ment might be reduced. The ASG was also interested establishing a student advising co mittee. Through this year, all of tt academic advising done on camp was conducted by faculty membe A good deal of study was being do on this possibility. Student involvement in academi- has steadily grown on the U of campus. Although most of the st: dent's proposals are still up in the a the possibilities for consideration lu the Faculty Senate seemed encourag ing. l i 'sunt .,.' I1 K HM v . . '. ,I' xx -- ".l -.v luv! f 'ff ff! J I l T f 1,1 K 'L 1 L 5 'ff f 1 , 'Jo f .4 4 .x , 21? -. . V . Q 'Q 'X iw . ugxxx . I jsurfjf 'il . I ' - - . ..,l li fn!! 5?-Q". ' ' ' I I ' ' if' 351 y ' 1- , -,J mwa-ua .X ,lx f- T? 1 f 'N W , Q' f V. , .rf X r X A: A. .f J shy? fl Q- 1 Q-.1 ff-Campus: Going It on Your wn More than 4,000 UA students chose the off-campus route this year, many of them dropping out of the dorm or Greek style of residence. For most, it means more responsibility, but greater freedom. The rent for an apartment can range from S60 to 55270, depending on whether a room will do or an exclu- sive fully-carpeted and well-fur- nished dwelling. Despite the expense, UA graduate student Bill Howard, an industrial engineering assistant, feels the freedom to come and go as he pleases makes it worth- while. After living in the dorm for several years, Bill decided he'd go for a more private residence. "This communal shower bit gets old. I can go to the army if I want that." He also prefers the greater amount of living area that comes with most apartments. "You've got more room to store all yourjunk." "You don't have to worry about someone else's rules in an apart- ment," Bill added. "You also have a place to stay the full nine months instead of moving out during Christ- mas vacation." He admits the apartment calls for more responsibility on the part of the individual. "But if you're not respon- sible enough to do your own laundry and pick up after yourself, then you need to grow up anyway." Sara Sealander, a junior majoring in art, spent time in both a dorm and a sorority before moving off-campus. 92 Student Life Her next six residences ranged from a small room in the the upper story of a house to a two-bedroom apartment. She's always shared her place with a roommate in order to afford the apartment and to avoid getting bored. "If I lived by myself I'd just sit around and watch television all night. There have always been three people - me, a roommate, and her boyfriend." Putting up with a third person who doesn't pay rent, but spends most of the day at the apartment is some- thing Sara has grown to accept. "We always just kept our food sep- arate so there wasn't any hassle with expense. I've always done that - at least since the first semester that I found myself feeding someone else. It's always the big jock kind who comes over and says, 'VVhat's in the refrigerator? " Not only has Sara gone through her share of different apartments and houses, but she's also set a record for number of roommates in a college career. "They always either graduate or get married. I seem to be quite the matchmaker." She quickly recalled another roommate who flunked out of school as well. "One of my roommates ended up marrying the guy who lived upstairs." She went on to explain the semester when she rented a house on School Street, she and her roommate got to know the upstairs neighbor. "Then she went and married the guy." Dealing with landlords is another trial of off-campus living. Sara spol- of the hassle she had in getting h deposit back when she moved out I one more place. "He took my deposit and I alm had to sue him to get it back. I we up there and kept yelling at him give it back and he just ignored Then while I was screaming at himnfl all of a sudden asked me if I did ar typing. He thought he might be abl to use me." She finally got h money, but ignored the job offer. Freda Hepler, a sophomore elm mentary education major, enjoys ta ing advantage of the greater amou of living space by filling her apai' ment with plants. Given the ext room, she pursues other interests li cooking, a practice which most o campus students learn to live with. She's seen the advantages to bo an apartment and a house. "It see like when you live in a house you g to know the people better. It's mo of a neighborly thing because y can always borrow a hammer or g some help when you need it." Whi living in a house with a retired ho ec teacher upstairs, Freda built up h recipe collection by frequenting h neighbor's home. It's worth it to live off-campus j so you can have the freedom f friends to come over at all hours. lot of added responsibility comes living off-campus. But, for many, pays off with the freedom of ind pendent living. I UPPER LEFT: Although Bill Howard enjoyed the freedom and spaciousness of living off campus, he sometimes found the apartment "desks" weren't as comfortable as the dorm desks. LOWER LEFT: Apartment living had its advantages. Sara Sealander enjoyed the right to keep a pet while Freda Hepler QBELOWQ liked the extra space for her plants. r 7 4 MEAN .QL 1 X RQ EL- Q' Student Life 93 Women Prom Campus Belles to Top Leaders Although their image was much +re fragile, women were a part of h the student body and the faculty he University's opening semester in .uary 1872. Bince then, women's involvement campus has quietly progressed. In 93, Iulia Vaulx was named editor of - first student publication, the Uni- 'sily Magazine. Pre-professional fieties for women evolved at the n of the century, including the ng Women's Christian Association 904, the Sapphic Society for Parlia- ntary Law in 1906 and the Torch Jb flater absorbed into Phi Beta ppaj in 1908. By World War I, en were enrolling in Civil Engi- Ellng courses for the first time. At 1947 commencement, an honorary tor of Laws degree was presented iss Iobelle Holcombe, for the first e in UA history. recent years, the role of women campus has increased enormously. 975-1976, women filled most of the 'or offices and positions influencing pus life. The ASG and BAD presi- cies, the Razorback and Traveler torships, the president pro tempore -the Student Senate, and key posi- 'is on the judiciary system were all ed by women. The number of men selected for Who's Who this tr outnumbered men by 2 to 1. This year for the University of ansas has been a unique one in ing women in top level positions," Nancy Sindon, Dean of Women. ould like to think that the things pening here have encouraged en, and that the message that a an can't be in a certain position changed to the message that she be." n earlier University days, the ence of women in high positions a very clear message to everyone. re have been no women presidents .lice presidents in the entire history of the school. All deans at UA except the Dean of Nursing and Dean of Women have been negligently lacking in women. There have only been two female presidents of ASG. One fact is quite interesting. During World War II, the number of women editors for the yearbook and campus newspaper greatly increased. Since then, more women have moved into the mass media on campus than in other areas. Even with the large number of female leaders on campus, Nancy Sin- don feels that the majority of women are still in a "helpmate" role. She also says that most women in key positions have been either invisible or thought of as exceptions. What about the future? Will women continue to grow in awareness of their roles in society? Kathy Hollingsworth, All University Iudiciary member, says "women should do what they alre capable of, qualified for, or interested in, and then should be able to accept responsibility for their actions." "But first of all," Sindon says, "women have got to believe that they can be in those positions." She is hopeful for this in the light of the Governor's survey of high school attitudes which revealed a high percentage of awareness and aspirations among the high school girls. "These girls will come to the Uni- versity and I hope we can keep the environment open and not kill their aspirations," says Sindon. Their atti- tudes and the environment will work together to help women's status. In the meantime, it's still difficult to be a woman in a leadership position. It's harder to be heard, taken seriously, or appreciated. Dean Sindon summed up the feelings of many women today: "In spite of the difficulties of being a woman in an important position dur- ing this time, I wouldn't for anything trade the excitement and challenges my work offers me." Student Life 95 aried ationalities Converge at UA In the fall of 1949, about 20 foreign students enrolled at the U of A as the first group of students from abroad. The enrollment this year reached 245, representing about 40 different countries. Although the Far East had the high- est percentage of students with 40 per cent, the Middle East and North Africa were close, making up to 35 per cent of the foreign population. Fifty per cent of the foreign stu- dents were graduate students while the other 50 per cent included under- graduates and special students. Approximately 86 percent were men and only 'I4 per cent were women. Numerous programs have been developed to make foreign students feel at home. The international Hos- pitality Committee of Northwest Arkansas provided several programs Student Life for foreign students. The Host Family Program, including 137 community families and 134 international stu- dents. The International Wives Pro- gram provided activities throughout the semester for a group of about 20 international students and faculty wives. Clubs have also been formed for the international students. The Inter- national Club, Friends of India Soci- ety, Crescent Club, and Chinese Stu- dent Union Association were the major organizations. The U of A Bap- tist Student Union also provided a program for international students. Although foreign students did face several problems being in a new environment, numerous people and programs helped them adjust to the U ofA lifestyle. 0f the 245 foreign students on the U of A campus in '75-'76, 15 were Vietnamese refugees. Coming here from refugee camps at Fort Chaffee fin Fort Smithj, California, Florida and Pennsylvania, these students included a lawyer from Saigon, a family of three sisters and one brother, a helicopter pilot and some 18-year-old students. Four churches in the Fayetteville shea and several U of A faculty mem- bers served as sponsors for the Viet- namese students. Dr. Earl Caspers was one of these involved faculty members. Having worked in the teacher's college in Vietnam from 1966 to 1970, he became acquainted with Vietnamese young people. He stated that sponsorship of a Vietnam- ese student is no legal commitment, but a moral obligation. Sponsorship involved meeting the student's needs for food, clothing, and living accomodations. Their tui- tion was paid for by the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare QHEWJ in Washington, D.C. This year they paid out-of-state tuition. Whether they paid in-state or out-of- state tuition was the decision of the University's president, Dr. Charles Bishop. The only college in Arkansas not charging Vietnamese students out-of-state tuition was Henderson State College in Arkadelphia tat Gov- ernor Prior's requestj. The status of the Vietnamese students here for the time being is parolee, as they are nei- ther residents nor non-residents. A Vietnamese Educational Assist- ance Program tVEAPl was submitted in October 1975 to HEW for a grant. Dr. Dennis Bailey, interim project director, and Charles Leone, provost, worked with 12 faculty members to draw up the proposal. The objectives of VEAP would be to establish a cen- tral-south regional office at the U of A to assist qualified students in achieving higher education, to inform college age Vietnamese refu- gees in this area of the educational opportunities availabe at the U of A and to assure that these students who are capable are given the opportunity to pursue their studies in a manner that will ensure a rapid and success- ful academic and social integration into the University Community. The Vietnamese students who attended the University this year spent most of their time either study- ing or working. Several of them got together at least once a week and sometimes more often. They lived in residence halls on campus and had American roommates. The English Department was fol- lowing the refugee's progress closely, and they appeared to be having little, if any, difficulties with their studies. And most of the Vietnamese claimed to find the majority of Arkansans friendly and receptive. Student Life 97 Q '4 't il U ,. 1 m. Lama X - 1 1 I f I it : N N I ia KAN , ww Ki! nv 5 -- , . - I li' - VN 1 5 fm ff M 5 f " X 5. H I will M I T i1 Q? X JI I 40 1, , .,.-ff ,-" L X Q. Mgr. If .I ' ' I E 374-Fi-W ,f gf? 1 M P WW ! H- "iffy Q H Aww A' ' f In ,,,, if-' L IW , f VR A ,, . N 9 ,Q , 551' '31 J ,, 'aah 'WZ X f 4 J Mk .Mr . f' We-4 U LM' Qgn i + Xu. 5 'Eff' " I M M556 ' ,fi f 1+ A' gf - we '2 3 4 S-:L 3 - ai Rs WT- is- ,A MEM 4 Eg MW mx Gigi! - ft -9- Y ' seg N, i KA 3 5 f " 1 'A Tv 1 ' ,W i wg , -'fd iff: , - .Q- 98 S d .P E Each semester, about 12,000 Uni- ersity students pay almost S53 million fees and tuition. Presently, student fees are charged ach semester at a rate of E520 an Jur, or a flat amount of S5200 for irollment in 10 or more hours with 1 additional charge of 515265 for out- -state residents. Why 5200? "The rate of tuition is a 'edetermined rate set by the Board 1 Trustees," explained Tom Dorre, A budget officer. "We don't look at e costs each year and say, 'The tui- on will be S338 an hour this year,' or costs are down, 'Let's set it at S518 an nur! lt stays basically the same. According to Dorre, "the tuition as been at that level for several rars. The only justification for rais- ,g it, he stated, would be if "costs -ere going out-of-sight," and the crease was needed "to meet the fer-rising costs associated with a isiness or educational institution." The sum brought in by student fees not the entire revenue pie, though, t simply one ingredient in a large ancial pie, one which is sliced dif- ently each year. And, the fees are t necessarily a central ingredient. "For example," he explained, "the timated revenue for the University r the fiscal year which begins luly1 approximately 532,188,000 Of that -nount, the bulk-will come from nte appropriations." The remainder the school's revenue, Dorre con- iued, comes from student fees and ition, federal appropriations, dowment earnings, sales and vices, which include transcript les, monies from the veteran's lministration, doctoral thesis es and related items, endowment' rnings, organized activities relating institutional departments, and her sources, including rent and ..- ,IQ investment income. - The breakdown for next year's esti- mated budget is as follows: state appropriations 524,910,000 student fees 6,577,865 federal appropriations 54,956 endowment earnings 6,633 sales and services 304,500 organized activities 19,000 other sources 214,300 Where exactly does all this revenue go? The total in revenue does go to cover all costs of running the Univer- sity, which includes the following: instruction and departmental research, libraries, student services, operation and maintenance of the physical facilities, general adminis- tration, student aid such as scholar- ships and awards, and general insti- tutional expenses including the offices of the director of information and human relations, graduation expenses and general counselors. However, Dorre explained, it is dif- ficult to attach percentages to each of these expenses, which will apply more than once. "lt changes, it fluc- tuates so much each year," he stated. "l can't say that one dollar out of a student's S200 will go over here - that particular S5200 may to toward the bond issue on Mullin's Library. Yet, a portion of another S5200 may help to pay the salary of a professor in psychology." "The only basis for charging fees," Dorre explained, "is we don't get enough money from the state to meet our needs. Higher educa- .ff tion is basically a labor institu- tion. We have to pay fair wages Q to get decent people." And quantity, Dorre added, is as important as quality. "lt's not feasi- ble," he concluded, "to have a class with 300 students and only one instructor." -2 ,,. , .2 I 1 Q M -11.1 J m .'.. Y, gf: 1 4' fi J. o"""". f x ' . ' C 5 I e 1 t .5 1 vo xi ff t ' N v ' l dig I ' A W 1 S121 QQW4'-,ffl'-:':5:f1Yf'll! l l ' 7'.' ""iX'-"Wifi-f"' ' A71 ' 'Ziff :Z 1.Q.4.f,,f,:.l.-Q.. l l l ' , if,-Q .g.,,l,,,- f,:.,i,f.w,.o4f - 1 'L'l'fi J' 3,4 rfiwef. lp !1i'j1J:l'.J!' ."k'l,"11f' WG:-'fa-1-tif' f:T"3.'ltvI' ,QQ-,QQQQXQ l lvwi-1,45 - Y I Qtx I. Q s s x ,,x '1':'.9s?'v 1 't If 4K1 H l rung.,-I, ,!g,, 'I"f'L"-"SP, '4 5201" . 3. -. -9341. N,,- ,g 's'::':'tq 2 ":'7Q tlggagw 5. u::QQ - agggripf 'WEN 1 ' O ,n' , t Q 29:54 4 -QRS :Ti-Emil' ,'f:2i3qs' ,,' at ' 1.-3:-5-ii .xzbrqxy sf-'C-f ' -:XXX 'eff 'H L' --as N . 0,1 . 11+ K Q.:-:Hair ,z -pox ' v st'X" .fx fQ,9,,Ql, I AX-Xv Q f, Q'o: ,v 'Q ,AQ Q 'ix:!'ifEv J sh ' 'fzizhf' 'V""Q' ' e--.---: -'1s'2-:1 21 . ,,S Q: Q l' A , 'S W t. 1, V "1 N'-.Lu L I W- fwiug Student Life 99 Ringedln Tying the Knot College Style Nearly every morning you can see hem coming out the doors at Carl- on Terrace, starting their cars or -valking hand in hand to classes. They lre the married students on campus. his easily forgotten minority of the ampus population is one that eserves being recognized. ln some households both the hus- and and wife are enrolled in schoolg thers have only one taking classes hile the other works to make the oney. With a lot of the couples, Logh are students and both work at s. A big problem with married stu- ents of all kinds is time. There is ever enough time for school, vvork, un or each other. One student com- lained that she never sees her hus- and anymore unless they pass each ther going to classes. Another says e feels like he's not spending Ennough time with his wife. A corn- on lament is that there isn't. enough ime to be alone, just to enjoy each Dther's company. Usually the load of housework is Lhared. Students contend they ouldn't be able to go to school if .hey didn't agree to help each other Jvith dinner, dishes, cleaning and bookwork. There is little enough time for studying without one person being saddled with so many house- hold chores. Next to lack of time is the giant complaint about money. There are few married students who don't feel the squeeze on their budgets. Often this is because financing from par- ents stops when the marriage vows are taken. The students are suddenly on their own paying for the great expense of an education at the same time no real money is coming in. Some married students can't stand the feeling of spending so much when none is being made and drop out of school to work for awhile. Many of the married students have children they must send off to one of the several day care centers in Fay- etteville before they can start their first classes in the morning. One mother of four makes lunches for her three grade school children, serves breakfast to the family, then drops her youngest off at nursery school before coming to her 8:30 class. There are plenty of married stu- dents involved in extra-curricular activities including intramurals, stu- dent senate, committees and yes, even athletics. just because students are married has no effect on their ability to get involved. One student says she's involved in so many out- side activities she rarely has time to spend at home. Opinions vary on whether or not being married has any effect on meeting other students. Quite a few of the women agreed it was easier to get along with the men they meet in school. Now they can be friendly without seeming like they are on the hustle. Some couples said they had trouble meeting unmarried students. Others explain the real problem is meeting other married students around their age. Although the tribulations of being a married student are great, most agreed that it has its advantages. lt's amazing how many married women on campus say they enjoy not having to wait for phone calls, waste time on dates or look nice if they don't want tO. Every couple questioned agreed that the benefits of being married far make up for the inconveniences. They enjoy having a companion they feel close to, sharing things with each other and, most of all, being in love. Student Life 101 "They Don't Build 'Em Like They Used T Back in 1949, there were five dorms on the U of A campus: three of those, Razorback, Gregson, and Holcombe Halls, are still housing hundreds of University students. These three dormitories have a lot of history and tradition built into them. Razorback Hall was built in 1937 as a "modern, clean and efficient new dormitory for men." However it was not until 1950 that the plan of putting only two men in each room rather than the original three was origi- nated. This hall was considered the home of the Razorbacks until 1952 when the team started migrating to other parts of the campus. In 1964, after it had become surrounded by a skyscraper housing complex, Razor- back was transformed into a women's dormitory and has remained one ever since. When Gregson Hall was built in 1948, it was promoted as "one of the most modern dorms on the south- west, having within its walls a snack bar, a laundry room, a lounge, and a phone in every section in each floor. Gregson was named for William Sedgewell Gregson and in 1954 was 102 Student Life divided into two houses appropri- ately titled William and Sedgewell. Sedgewell, at this time was domi- nated by varsity athletes. Freshmen were allowed in for the first time in 1969 when Sedgewell became a four- year dorm. Holcombe Hall was built in 1948 to house the growing enrollment of freshman women at the University. This hall housed nothing but fresh- man women until 1960 when the hall opened to upperclass women for the first time. ln 1967, Holcombe Hall traded in its pajama parties and beauty titles for beer busts and intra- mural titles as the hall housed men for the first time in its history. The hall had an extraordinary intramural season that year with Holcombe liter- ally running away with the "Resident Intramural Championship," winning first place in football, basketball, golf, tennis, volleyball, and baseball. The hall has continued to be a men's dor- mitory. Although a lot of people seem to think of these halls as outdated, anti- quated, and a living place of last resort, many apparently do not. Razorback was the first hall to be filled for the spring semester this and a student wishing to get in Holcombe last September was put a waiting list. Why is it that a student woul choose to live in one of the L ty's older dorms rather than one the many newer, more modern When asked this question, a few the residents replied with answey such as, "We're out of our minds and "You call this living?" But mo- gave definite advantages and qua ties that they felt were unique to tr older dorms. One obvious reason is that tl' newer halls are generally moi expensive, it costs almost S200 mo a year for a man to live in Reid rath than Gregson. Other often cited reasons we the quality and characteristics of tl building itself. Razorback residen seem to really like their high ceiling hardwood floors, and sink in eve room. Holcombe men talked abo their large formal lounge comple with fireplace, and Gregson mj were in full agreement with stude living in Razorback and Holcoml l l l l larger rooms and thicker walls definitely an asset. One Holcombe resident said, "It look like a prison, you can the furniture around and have individual expression. The old tyle of the rooms and whole hall akes it look more like home." Prob- Ibly some of the most interesting easons the residents gave for living n their particular dorm had to do Jvith the overall closeness that was .aid to be present. A veteran of newer dormitories xplained, "I got tired of high rises, I ot tired of concrete blocks, eleva- ors, and little institutionalized cubi- :les in the sky. Several residents mentioned that hey could at least recognize every Eerson in his hall. Said one girl, Razorback's small enough that you can get to know everybody, I guess t's just naturally friendlier because fou don't have to know as many peo- ole. In Reid, it was hard to get to :now even your next door neighbor." It was commonly believed that the nigger the dorm, the more obscure he individual, and that people stood nut more in smaller halls. The general belief seemed to be that good friend- ships were easier to come by and understanding easier to find where fewer people were involved. "It has the closeness and brother- hood atmosphere of a fraternity," said a Holcombe man, "but you still have the privacy and independence of a dorm." Of course, a few disadvantages were mentioned. Razorback girls complained that their shower nozz- les were too high and they can't reach their shelves, lRazorback was built as a men's dormi, and Hol- combe men said their shower nozz- les are too low and the bathrooms are just too pink, tHoIcombe was built as a women's dorml. But overall, the general opinion of older vs. newer if dormitory housing seemed to be expressed by one stu- dent who said, "Razorback really seems to be special. lt's warm and personal, somehow people seem more sincere, and to me, there's no way some big box of molded modules can stand up to that." esikii Student Life 103 Friendly Opponents Man Versus Woman in P.E. Classes lr dk, Since 1872, coeducation has been a part of the University. When the first Board of Trustees recommended making the U of A coed, the mem- bers quoted a report in the Prairie Farmer as saying, ". . . In the experi- ence not only of Illinois, but of Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota and other institu- tions, the sum of evidence appears to be that the students of both sexes are more easily controlled when both sexes are educated together." Physical education classes were the exception to the coed policy fexcept during the summerj up until this year. The University changed its policy from separate P.E. classes for men and women to coed classes at the beginning of the fall semester. The classes were changed due to Title IX which prohibits discrimina- tion on the basis of sex in the opera- 104 Student Life tion of federally-assisted education programs. Most students reacted positively to the change. One male responded, "I'm in favor of coed classes. The world is coed so school should be also." A female's answer was similar, "l like coed gym classes. We're around males all the time, so it seems odd that classes should be segregated." Besides helping to break barriers between men and women, the classes also helped students to understand each other better. "It gives a chance for freer associa- tion between men and women," one male stated. Noting that he tended to "underestimate" a female opponent another male was surprised to find women to be good competitors. Although it depended on the sport most of the U of A physical tion instructors saw few in coed P.E. classes. The track and field were so different it was hard to teach men and together. When a female had to spot the men on the ment, gymnastics also present problem. Edward Fedosky, swimming coa explained that men and women w more cooperative when placed in same class. Besides finding that dressed better and were not as ro in class, he also discovered t women were more competitive not as "giggly." The instructors agreed that grad was one of the most difficult pr Iems. Nancy Lowe used the same eval tion methods for both sexes in urses. Ed Fedosky also graded men d women on the same scale in -vimming because they were doing e same skills. Although track, which was taught .1 Paula Stockus, required different ading scales for men and women, -nnis, golf and badminton were Jaluated together. Bob Slusarek, golf instructor, also und grading to be difficult. He said at in comparing beginning women beginning men, men sometimes td the advantage because they were onger. By changing to coed classes, the structors could accommodate more -udents. The schedule also could fer more class times to students. ad as one female put it, "Coed asses are a lot more interesting than st regular classes!" Black Awareness Week It Was lust Too Busy To Study It started about 2:10 on Sunday afternoon and ended quietly about 6 a.m. the next Sunday. It started with a moving religious program and ended with a moving fin more ways than onel concert and several parties. With the theme of "Making Black Self Awareness an Everlasting Thing," Black Americans for Democracy sponsored Black Awareness Week at U of A. Headed by chairman Bruce Peterson, a senior from Little Rock, the celebration of "ZOO years of us," involved Blacks not only at the U of A campus, but all across the state. Black Awareness '76 took on vari- ous meanings for different people. Each even bored, thrilled or made students stop to think. Whatever their reactions, though, for all it was a busy week. Sunday 2:10. Although a little late, Black Awareness Week '76 was offi- cially opened with President Charles Bishop's brief statement praising the 106 Student Life accomplishments of Black leaders. .The small crowd of about 150 then turned their attention to the B.A.D. Choir and the youth choir of the First Baptist Church in Little Rock. Rev. William Thrasher from Little Rock First Baptist Church presented a ser- mon, "Making C.od Your Hero." A reception was held after the pro- gram and members hurried home to change clothes for the evening activi- ties. Sunday 7:30. An almost full house attended the Fifth Annual Miss B.A.D. Pageant as five U of A Coeds competed for the title. Donita McGraw, a freshman from Little Rock, was crowned "Miss B.A.D. 1976," and Debra Lewis, a junior from West Helena, was named first run- ner-up and "Miss Congeniality." At the same time, Morris "Moss de Boss" Sylvester conducted an all- night Soul Marathon at KLJAF. A Rufus album, 45 r.p.m.s, a Rufus T- shirt and concert tickets were away during the night. Monday. Monday, as always, dull day. The activities consisted free movie, something rare any ofthe week. "The Autobiography of Miss 1 Pittman," a portrayal of a woman l ing through a century of Black tory, was viewed by a packed crow Tuesday. With Monday over, week picked up. Delta Sigma Th Sorority presented a leadership wo shop for Black students. Speaka from Student Affairs, the Housi Office and the administrati- described the various functions the University. A small group then watched tx. short plays under the direction Wallace johnson. Freddie Hicl Ronnie Reed, Sam Rogers and Alt Matlock starred in "The Centlem Caller" by Ed Bullins. Then Willia Whitfield and Palmer Reed present L 'A Prayer Meeting or First Militant inister" by Benn Caldwell. Wednesday. A talent show brought aughter and applause from around 50 students. Under the direction of harles Frost and Omega Psi Phi Fra- ernity, the show brought songs, piano solos, dances and dramatic nterpretations and, along with them, he Harlem Hustlers and Omega Play- rs. The "Mighty Black Art Players" resented several humorous corn- ercials. Thursday. Shocking many with his anguage and poetry, B. F. Maiz, a noet and ex-convict, read his works o sociology, English and political sci- ence classes besides presenting a vorkshop for the housing staff dur- ng the day. That evening Maiz presented "May Poet You." In a somewhat informal itmosphere, he talked to the audi- rnce, sometimes causing tears, some- imes smiles and sometimes laughter, Friday. Every week has a disap- pointing day and it was Friday. First, the movie, "The Education of Sonny Carson," failed to arrive at the Union and several people walked away in disgust. Later on, the band was asked to leave the Rink after playing "Bad Leroy Brown" three times. A few house parties were held, but every- body went home early to get ready for Saturday. Saturday. The day started with workshops held for high school stu- dents and Black leaders from across the state. Lawyers, doctors, teachers and professionals participated in an "Afro-American Studies" presenta- tion by Ruth Patterson, coordinator of Afro-American Studies for the Lit- tle Rock School District. But the big event of the day was the concert. Blacks from all across the state came to hear Rufus and Chaka Kahn. A crowd of about 4,000 clap- ped and danced to loy, the backup band, and slowed down a bit for Rufus. Maybe they were shocked by Chaka Kahn's outfit or maybe it was her beautiful voice, but while Chaka Kahn and Rufus did their job, the audience didn't. Opinions on the concert varied, but Rufus and Chaka Kahn seemed to win. The week didn't end with the con- cert, though. The parties had just begun. joy started a party at the Rink while Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity held theirs at the Holiday lnn. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity and Alpha Angels and several other groups had their own celebrations, too. The number of parties was unknown, but none ended before6a.m. Sunday. It was all over. Black Awareness Week was an active, involved time for some while the week passed without others on cam- pus realizing it. Student Life 107 ASG Elections hat Could Have Been But Wasn't What could have been or maybe even should have been the most interest-generating election in a dec- ade came to an end in a rainy runoff with a turnout of 998 voters. With five serious candidates run- ning for president and four for vice president, many expected to see a return of the roaring rallies, corner campaigning and politicking parties of the mid-sixties. But the only indi- cation ofthe upcoming election were a few strategically-placed pos- ters and a feature in the Traveler. As a result, the forums, which were intended to provide a chance for stu- dents to meet the candidates person- ally, were attended by very few. And many attending were campaigners in disguise, planted in the audience to make their candidate look good dur- ing the question and answer period. While candidates for secretary and treasurer focused on only a few issues, the competition for presi- dency and vice presidency forced IO8 Student Life these candidates to build strong plat- forms or at least prepare good speeches. Veterans of the previous two administrations, Ed Lynch and Ron jordan, tried to deal with sub- jects such as a state student lobby with the governor and legislature, teacher evaluation, transferal of cred- its within systemwide schools, envi- ronmental issues, scholarship monies, recreational facilities, con- sumerism, grade renewal, parking and lighting, academic appeals and insurance. On the other hand, two of the can- didates, David Cawthon and Tony Nevill, tried to meet the apathy prob- lem head-on. Their platforms were based on getting down to the stu- dents' level of thinking by seeking out the students and their problems and then dealing with them. The fifth presidential candidate, jeff Williams, emphasized the ineffi- ciency of Student Senate in its cur- rent state. Williams summed it up by pegging the senate atmosphere- the blame for its ineffectiveness. Lynch carried it one step furthe blaming the structure of Senate being the primary cause for its ina ity to deal with issues of pri importance to the average stud. He proposed that an Ad Hoc ct mittee be created immediately research other schools' student le latures and to suggest alternativer the methods constitutionally defii currently. While platforms were being squ bled over or passed by, a somew new device was having its first i test in student government electit for many years. The "ticket," as st by some ASG presidential hopef would insure that all students elec be able to work together. Howei other candidates saw the ticket a device that would infringe upon students' abilities to pick and chot candidates and cited its obvious p pose as being that of gaining mt One group of students chose form a ticket including persons ing for each of the four offices. nen the votes were tallied, how- er, the problem became more evi- ent. Only three candidates on one ,cket were elected to work with the residential candidate from another icket. Although observers agreed wat this could be a definite advan- ige for student government in terms f pooling ideas from both tickets, it ould also lean the other direction in arms of the formation of a miniature Capital Hill." But after the elections were over, it ppeared that the greatest problem mat ASG would have to face next ear would not be how to run the rograms or whether there would be ifficulty between opposing person- ities, but instead, whether the stu- ents on this campus would even ire if the officers could deal with lem. FAR LEFT: Honorary organizations manned polling places during the ASG elections. Chair- person ol the election commission, Marlisa Clohecy, was responsible for securing voting machines and tabulating votes as well as carry- ing on the other duties of election commis- sioner. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Kim Baxter congrat- ulates successful vice presidential candidate leanie Collyge. Ed Lynch QLOWER RIGHTJ was elected president, while Mary Melekian and Doug Weaver were elected secretary and trea- surer respectively. BELOW: Election commis- sioners Marlisa Clohecy, Bub Bludworth and lean Hopkins gathered around as Kim Baxter computed vote totals. Student Life 109 Title IX ls It Really Threatening Men? if W t- .f-:r .tl fr-94 'L fillet. as f' V, U. Q ,V til ,J 95 ' 1, if 1 A ' I iff i itil- Q . as EQ! 'Qi ' -G .qgg J 110 Student Life The 37 words comprising Title l the Education Amendments of 1 began dramatic changes in sch across the country this year, incl ing the University of Arkans Although such changes concer the status and treatment of wo students and employees, the bene were not solely theirs. Title IX covers three princi areas: treatment of students, ad sion, and employment. Treatment students covers all aspects of a s dent's life on campus. Despite being billed as a threat established men's athletics, Title made no real impact on wome sports at the U of A. Although fa with budget and travel proble women's sports officials decided wait for government interpretati and enforcement rather than fighti a battle of their own. But as o coach put it, the women "can't ha but be optimistic." In housing, changes foresel- included security systems and lo cost dorms and private room optio Penni johnson, assistant director housing, explained, "The pres open house policies are mandat for women and optional for men. I possible this regulation could maintained if a bona fide reason found for it." However, the reas would require "across the boa acceptance." johnson felt a chan in this regulation would probably r result in liberalization of restrictio on women, since "the public Arkansas is not going to lean tg favorably toward optional secur .fstems for all students." Housing must also be proportional 1 quality and quantity. The availabil- y of facilities must be based on -emand -the number of women in lls versus the number of men. The ajor changes which will probably made are equal access to such ings as telephones in rooms or 1ore single rooms. This year more ngle rooms and more low-cost rnusing were available to men. There as a demand this year in Pomfret all for more women's single rooms. lthough there was more low-cost using available to men, the waiting t in Razorback was no longer than ose in Holcombe or Gregson. Enforcement of Title IX in integra- on of organizations threatened 'omen as well as men. "All organiza- ns - professional, honorary and ademic that receive funds of assist- ce from the University will be rced to become coed or move off mpus," Nancy Sindon, Dean of Jomen, stated. For an example, she ted the two freshman honorary cieties. "Both will send invitations all those eligible, telling them that e has been primarily male, the her primarily female. New mem- rs can choose to join one or both. e members will then vote to dis- rlve, keep both, or form a new ganization." Change has already begun in the wysical education department. This ear, all classes were prefixed PEAC, istead of PEAM or PEAW which eant a person couldn't register for a ass for men or women. Although the department worked to parallel the professional programs for men and women, they had to pre- pare them to teach on public schools which still, for the most part, had boy's and girl's classes requiring dif- ferent preparation. Although a male student was required to take coach- ing classes, he had a choice of two out of eight. He used to have to take them all. Women were required to take more dance classes, but they could take coaching. lt was mainly a matter of how he or she could best get ajob. "Eventually," explained Dr. Frances Wood, professor in Physical Educa- tion, "the requirements will become the same, but slowly, to allow the public schools to keep pace. When we do combine, there won't be any adjustment." In career testing and information, a change had already come about in the discontinuation of a test which used different forms for male and female students. Some pamphlets and books were also being phased out which portrayed women in the more menial fields as technicians or nurses and men as radiologists and physicians. The Counseling Center also worked to provide specific descriptions, interviews and profiles of women in non-traditional fields - for example, women who have become successful bankers or con- struction engineers. The way the structure was set up this year there was very little room for any type of discrimination in undergraduate admissions outside of the fact that marital status and sex were asked. joe DeOrdio, Director of the Counseling Center, explained that the University had "missed the big argument" in admissions because SAT test scores, divided on the basis of sex, were not used. In the hiring of non-faculty or staff positions it was difficult to prove dis- crimination unless you could cite an instance in which the University would not allow a woman to apply for a certain position. Recommenda- tions were made in the personnel area for procedures for filing griev- ances. There was also an attempt to report how many women applicants were considered for traditional male jobs. Some differences in faculty pay favoring both men and women were found, but these did not necessarily imply discrimination. There Could be many reasons why a particular faculty member earned less than another with the same number of years of experience and the same degree. The department might pay less -for example, a professor in music earned less than one in law. If this wasn't the case, letters could be written to each department chairman to find out what the reasons were. Study on Title IX was done this year to allow the University to begin change before it would be forced to. "This is not mandatory," Dr. Ann Viz- zier, professor in history, said. "When government starts its evaluation of the University, we will have the hard- core information ready." Student Life 111 Education ala Dorm Life UPPER LEFT: Since dorm students spent much of their pre-holiday season in their University home, many took great pains to create the Christmas spirit in their one-room abode. LOWER RIGHT: Many dorm students enjoyed bicycle riding so residence halls provided racks for students to park their bikes. CENTER: Although the dorms had cafeterias for stu- dents' meals, most hall residents had food stashed somewhere in their room for midnight snacks and evenings when supper just wasn't worth eating. RIGHT: Along with dorm life came hall functions and many living groups found September and October good months for watermelon feasts. . X l M ,LiKE QL fveab Q "friend" wedges a penny tween the door and the door making you a prisoner in your n room. The fire alarm shrills in e middle of the night, forcing you evacuate the building. Someone als your clothes from the shower ll, and as you sneak down the hall to your room, your roommate's te meets you at the door. Yes, rm life was sometimes frustrating, t in spite of the tricks most stu- nts found it a time to make friends d have fun. With 3761 students liv- gin dorms this year, residence halls ere an integral part of the Univer- ycommunity. Many people lived in dorms ecause they said it gave them a nance to be themselves, when they esired to be themselves, but also ffered a chance to mix when the reling hit them. Residence halls did offer a chance i mix, from participating in water- ielon seed spitting contests, floor arties, candlelights, games of mades, and pillow fights. Students chose to live in dorms for :her reasons besides its activities. "lt ffers a feeling of security - realiz- tl ing l'm never alone," one three-year resident said. "l don't have to worry about where my next meal is coming from and I know if I have a problem someone in this place cares." Many changes took place in dorms this year. Locks were placed on bath- room doors in women's residence halls as a means of added security. Added security meaning that a male guest had to go downstairs when the need occurred rather than having his host stand guard while he was taking care of business. More guaranteed private rooms were also made available in Reid and Pomfret. Activity fees for the various dorms were voted upon by the indi- vidual dorms and were collected with room and board. The money went for everything from crepe paper to bands to foods to drinks to skating parties. Another change was not so pleas- ant for Hotz Hall. Computers and the School of Nursing gained another of their floors leaving them with only four of the nine levels for dorm rooms. Food services, be it good or bad, also played an important role in resi- dence hall living. lt provided special steak dinners, pizza parties, Christ- mas dinners, and Friday nights when you wished you'd gone home like everybody else or at least eaten at McDonald's. Life around the dorm always seemed to be full of pep and vitality. Hall governments and organizations such as SOURCE Can organization to help people when they first move in to become acquainted with the dorml were some of the many rea- sons for this lack of apathy. Another reason might have been that the larg- est percentage of dorm residents were enthusiastic freshmen. As the year passed, many students pledged or moved off campus while others preferred to stay in the dorm for various reasons. Whether they remained or stayed, dorm life with its floor parties and vaseline doorknobs was still a vital part of many college students' lives - a time when students formed close relationships, a time when they learned about other people, and a time when they learned how to open a combination mailbox. Student Life 113 Students: A l3usinessman's Dream In 1870, Fayetteville boasted a pop- ulation of 995. Then, in 1872 the Uni- versity of Arkansas was started at Fay- etteville, and since that time, the school has strongly affected the life of this city. As the enrollment has grown at the University so has the Fayetteville community. This year the city's pop- ulation reached approximately 31 ,000. The student enrollment at the University was 12,254 and the faculty, staff, and supporting personnel ran between 2000 and 3000 persons. Added to this was another 1500 to 2000 people which were husbands, wives and children of University- affiliated people, making the Univer- sity contribute about 15,000 to 17,000 individuals to the city of Fayetteville. This was half of the 31,000 popula- tion. Because of its size, the University played a large role in the economy, the life styles and the attitudes of the community. Economics was probably the great- est area which the University influ- enced. The University itself paid well in excess of S500,000 for electricity, 5,240,000 for gas and fB200,000 for pur- chase of water and for sewage dis- posal this year. Taxes paid by students, faculty, and employees also went in part to the Fayetteville community. Another important factor which contributed to the community was the construction projects which were under way. This year three buildings were under construction and several were undergoing renovation. 114 Student Life Through this construction, jobs were created for residents, and through the residents this money went back to the community. Two years ago over 51,200,000 was injected into the Fayetteville commu- nity directly as a result of this con- struction. Purchase orders from the University that period directly to Fay- etteville firms was over S25 million. But this is just a look at the Univer- sity itself. What about the students' money? What did it do for Fayette- ville? Students who lived off campus paid money to the businessmen of Fayetteville. The average price of a two-bedroom furnished apartment ran around 5185. lf someone took it for nine months, he paid approxi- mately 51665. Then there was driving to school and back. Figures show that the aver- age off-campus student drove about twenty-two miles. With these figures, it has been estimated that the miles driven this year ran close to 32 mil- lion. If the average car got 13 miles per gallon with the 50 cents per gal- lon average for gas, the service sta- tions took in about 331.26 million. This figure only included the necessity of driving, not the trips to the show, mall,etc. Food and clothes were other essentials for residents of the Univer- sity. On the average, grocery items were very compatible with prices in other communities, however, when it came to clothes, prices were, on the whole, higher than most other large cities. Other items which were higher-priced were appliances a household goods. Of course, students did not live necessities alone. Cars, entertai ment and alcohol were also imp tant. Most cars in Fayetteville we higher-priced than in nearby Sprin dale - as much as 55300-500 high Service prices on cars appear equally hiked-up. Entertainment in town varied as prices, although one of the mo obvious examples of large profits w the theatres. Prices were extreme high and only due to student prote and, at one time, a boycott did the tre owners try to accommodate st dents' demands by offering barga nights and price-reduced midnig shows. Another case where merchants ct a good profit was in the sale of pacl aged liquor in which prices wer one-fourth to one-third higher tha in a comparable-size town. One reason merchants, who wer in many cases supported 70-98 pu cent by student customers, price their items so high was that most stt dents only lived in Fayetteville for short time and did not take time t build any rapport with area mei chants. The impersonal attitudes 0 both sides of the counter existed du to the fact that a student knew tht he might not return and the mei chant realized that he might not eve see this customer again. Another rea son was that students rarely, if eve organized to force down prices ani to demand that merchants respec the good that students did them. l'he University had other influ- ces on the Fayetteville community it were not economic. Providing iny plays, operas, musicals and wcerts, the University offered the 'nmunity a cultural bonus which v other towns the size of Fayette- e had. Also Fayetteville had many .icators and educated who helped fate a more enlightened, liberal d progressive altitude in the area. Qot all the influences of the Uni- 'sity were positive, however. The iversity population also presented fetteville with a traffic and parking oblem that was nearly insurmount- le. Traffic problems at particular ersections were virtually unsolva- Fhe demand for services by stu- ats was also a problem. Although ty demanded services such as bet- roads, utility quality and price wtrol, students, on the whole, did help to pass laws to finance those rovements. Most did not even rcise their political powers in the tion of mayor, town council per- s or ward member, either due to ng registered in their hometowns ot being registered at all. Of the 54 enrollment, only 480 students e registered to vote in commu- elections. s these figures and statements w, Fayetteville has been influ- ed greatly by the University since as started 104 years ago. Few, if , Fayetteville residents this year aped the effects of living in a llege town." The Commuter: Handicapped Role "Going away to school" sounds like new friends and football games and freedom from your parents. But not to the commuter. Over 6700 stu- dents at the University live off-cam- pus and no one knows what number of these are commuters living at home with their parents or relatives and driving to campus each day from across town or from Fort Smith or Bentonville. Commuters face unique problems with becoming a part of campus. Their day often begins rushing to campus and ends rushing away and for many of them their social life at school consists of sitting at the Union between classes. One girl from Springdale takes her sister to school and her father to work before she heads to campus. She then parks at the speech clinic or at the stadium and "walks a mile" to class. After class she goes to the 116 Student Life Union to get a coke and "goof around" or sometimes studies in the upstairs lounge. Then she goes home to help clean up the house, do the laundry, pick up her father and chauffeur her sister and brother. Another girl from Springdale rides with her sister who works on cam- pus. "I rush like mad to get here on time. I go to classes and have to wait on my sister to get off work and then l go home." Sitting in the Union for long periods of time, she has found another retreat - the Ladies Room where she sits on one of the couches and listens to the piped-in music. A freshman from Gentry makes the thirty minute drive from her home each day. Since she commutes with a guy and must wait on him, she spends most of her time in the Union T.V. Room. Commuters find it hard to partici- pate in campus activities since they usually take place in the late aft noon or at night. One girl explain' "l feel involved in class but not social or extracurricularactivitie Many don't like having to drive the way back to campus and parki in the dark. They want to leave af their classes are over. "Once l 3 started doing something at home hate to quit and come back to ca pus," a commuter said. One attends American Home Econo Association meetings at 4:30 once month but she finds it awkward wait around from 2:30 to 4:30 fort meeting. Another girl wishes s could be active at the Baptist Studf Union but she doesn't want to w until 4:30 for their daily meetir They also find difficulty in comi back for symposiums and theal productions which are required some classes. Commuters often feel unaware at is happening at school. How- er, one girl finds she keeps in uch just as much as anyone elsefby ading the Traveler and watching for sters and signs. Another problem is making new ends. The commuters find they can ly' meet a limited number of peo- e in classes. One girl learned, by iting friends from her hometown ho lived on campus, she could ake new friends. Commuters often find it hard.to udy at home. "My little brother and lster run in and out. The T.V.'s too ud. And my sister and brother have n practice the piano. l can't study ith the noise." However, there are advantages in Dmmuting. The main one is proba- ly the expense. One girl explained wat she felt she could do what she 'anted to do at home such as walk- ig around in her robe with no make- up on. Another commuter enjoyed living at home because she was very close with her family. Commuters have a dual problem. Not only do the commuters seem out of touch with campus but campus seems almost unaware of them. The computers at the University are con- stantly pouring out facts -the num' ber of greeks, the number of dorm residents, the number of out-of-state residents, the number of minority students - but they forget the num- ber of commuters. Although the Great Mandala serves off-campus students, a lot of its information is aimed towards independent students living on their own. Commuting has its advantages and the person who lives at home can be just as much a part of campus as any- one else. The drawback is the addi- tional effort it takes to become a part of college life. Breaker One- "Break one-nine." "C'mon breaker." "Mercy sakes, sure do appreciate the break, good buddy. How about a northbounder on this 'ole 71? You've got a southbounder lookin', c'mon." "You've got a northbounder, c'mon." "Ten-four, good buddy. How's it looking over your shoulder goin' down tothat Super-S lab, c'mon?" "You've got it clear all the way for sure, but keep an eyeball open for that Local Yokel in Mountainburg, c'mon." "That's a big ten-four, that's what l like to hear. You're clear on in to that Fayetteville town. This is the Red Bug, southbound and down." "Ten-four, Red Bug, thanks for the info. You've got the one Louisiana Coat Roper. VVe're northbound and gone." "Breaker for that Red Bug." "You've got him, c'mon." "Ten-four, Red Bug. What's your twenty, c'mon?" "VVe've just passed this one-four mile marker." "Ten-four, Red Bug. VVe've just 118 Studtnt Life HG .. gone by this one-two marker, so you've got our front door. Give us a shout if you see anything, c'mon." "Ten-four, good buddy. VVhat's your handle back there?" "You've got the One Music Man heading for that Fort Smith town. VVe're ten-ten and listenin' in." "Ten-four, Music Man. VVe'll ride your front door all the way into Fort Smith. We're movin' to Big D for that Cotton Bowl to watch some Hogs whup up on some Bulldogs. This is the Red Bug, southbound and down." Those were three of America's new folk heroes telling each other that there are no state troopers between Fayetteville and Interstate 40 using the newest fad - Citizens Band Radios. The nations highways were cov- ered this year with antenna-bristled vehicles from tractor-trailer trucks C18-wheelersj to Cadillacs tliour- wheelerj to Volkswagens tPregnant Roller Skatesj. While watching out for troopers tSmokey the Bearj and helping each other out when in trou- . ,, ,- 'QQ-WF ble, they formed a brotherhood strong as one inside a fraterr' house. Antennas sticking up from sevll cars on the campus parking lots w evidence that C.B.s had caught or the UA, too. Over Channel 10 si handles as the Red Bug, Beach B- Moon Runner, Missouri Cowb Arkansas Blue Mule, Gypsey M1 Silver Bird, White Lightning, R Petal, Blue Swan, Sambo, Mount Man, Hotz Lone Ranger, Fayettev Spider Man, Mad Dog, Pony Expri or Arkansas Dandy Man could heard. Obviously, CBS were popular. were they just a fad'or will they sti Perhaps a little of both. Eventua country music singers will quit vt ing songs about them and Playi probably won't publish another a cle on them. But for those who travel a lot a want to cut down on traveling exp ses tnamely speeding ticketsj,t will continue to have a place in society. "Breakerone-nine. . ." l Concerts and Speakers Before 1968, symposiums were usually sponsored by Associated Stu- dent Government and concerts were backed by student organizations. Then in 1968, the Union Programs Council was set up as a student com- mittee structure. In 1969, the Council assumed responsibility for Symposium. At that time, radical speakers were popular throughout the United States. How- ever, as the rest of the nation lost interest in these speakers, so did the University students and slowly the attendance dropped. After its formation, the council also began sponsoring some concerts and assumed an advisory role in contract negotiations when other groups sponsored one. As groups found preparation for concerts more and more hectic, they usually left the concert planning up to the council. This year the Union committee, Celebrity Showcase, sponsored Sha Na Na, Zappa and the Mothers, Todd Rundgren, Rufus, Woody Harmon, and advised Air Force honoraries in arrangements for Black Oak. Sympo- sium committee brought in such speakers as Chris Miller, editor of the National Lampoon, Charles Berlitz, author of Bermuda Triangle, Victor Marchetti, a former CIA agent and author of The CIA and the Cult of Intelligence, and B. F. Maiz, a poet and ex-convict. Concerts and Speakers 119 SHA NA N f x T I- f 'gl Q I .'5 k, 1, . . . "5 E., ' Q- ' - ' , 5 ' I "as --R in .f 'Q,4w-- I ' . A ,dew wg-..-M , F ' '?i','9l QP- r ft '7 5 4' -! Fr? - , 1, A ,, ' W' ....' ' 'I k ' h J. 2 4 X . YL M311 I." -5'- ,' Q "N X ' . 4 - f N w ' ' . , ' Ld, ' 1 po J 4 og, I 'O 0 nl :I 'V . ' 1' .1 ' . 1' k, 1 pal 4 . - -,oe " Ceo 1' , i. , K ,or ix ..r g, - ' .if 'f ,ea 'G' ' nf if . Q f fa. s 5 5 : ' .db 9 Y. . 'sw A J :F V u, . aff Q. v. I U 1 5 if , x 3 u XS.. 'E I Q x Y . 4: ii' x Xa if ? . 'N I avg, .. 'QP . 9 .sm vt eq '1' vi--Na 4x 33' ma U x 'QC L Us xg! 3 RN I I .- x odd Rundgren J frj. Pa x'k'7'925'f: ' . . O I , J xii I xi , tsl " f' I J M , - s 5' L 1 ' f 'eil' X ,A 'wiw'T if -E 1 7 J 2 wa 4 0 3 x In A, xxx 5? 4 'Q is O C iff I i , 1 ,L 4, n l, Q . '-wzb Rf' 3lack Oak Arkansas 511392 ' S-'-vs-. 3 'I If gt U 1 X fs x V 1 -JT ' Rs ff Y-rf A-x . ik'-. ufus and haka Kahn P Speakers 130 Speakers K, j "'vs,- J' . I ,YF : x ' if il 1, Vlrfl , r . . rj. . :iv r ,r Richard Hugo james Herlikey Poet Author, Midnight Cowboy I qi'-ff - pl- Penelope Gilliat Author, Sunday Bloody Sunday I Victor Marchetti, Former CIA Agent Former Senator Sam Ervin Speakers 131 Madalyn Murray O'Hair Atheist 132 Speakers Chris Miller Editor, National Lampoon Gallery Although the Art Department got a slow start in the first years of the Uni- versity, it has now become a strong area, offering displays in the Fine Arts Gallery every two or three days. Art began to play a more important role on campus after the Opening of the Fine Arts Center in 1950. The department had much to do with the expanding reputation of the center. Faculty artists and individuals exhibit their work all across the Midwest, often winning top prizes. Frequent sales of paintings, plus occasional con- troversies produced by their contem- porary character and even by the art- ists' personalities, kept up the public , .3329 interest. This year a committee of faculty and graduate students planned the sched- ule for numerous displays exhibiting all types, techniques and different lev- els of art covering a broad cross sec- tion. Each display show had a unique theme. Subjects included print art dis- playing etching, engraving, wood cut- ting, lithography and serigraphs fsilk screeningj, faculty art, architecture, a display from the Arkansas Art Center in Little Rock, a Northwest Arkansas public school art show, wornen's art, graduate student work and undergrad- uate students' art. Gallery Arts CII E Erie, Gallery 135 Crafts ax Y A 136 Gallery AD T ,i 'w C 1 . 4 "' ' Perform The University's performing arts have brought culture to Arkansas in the form of ballets, plays, musicals, and orchestras. Fine arts at the University have slowly developed in the last 80 years. The first glee club to organize at the University was in 1897, making a state- wide concert tour nearly every year for fifty years. In the 1800's a cadet band was created as an arm of the Universi- ty's military establishment. The first plays were performed at the University in the 1890's in the old auditorium in the first floor of Old Main. They were usually sponsored by the Blackfriars, a student honor organ- ization, or presented as class plays. By 1-5,31 --.... I u . 1 9 45 A A ', 5 L dr ing Arts 1920, faculty members were formally assigned to the dramatic area. In 1950, the Fine Arts Center was opened. The first play presented in the center was a musical comedy, "Acres in the Sky." As many as ten plays were presented each year. At least 2.0 productions were given this year through performances of Schola Cantorum, Uarkettes, North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, UA Dance Company, Concert Choir, Boar's Head Players and UA Theatre Productions, not including numerous performances given by professionals. Informal productions, sponsored by the Union, were also given weekly by the Coffeehouse. Performing Arts 137 Schola Cantorum Schola Cantorum, under the direc- tion of Mr. Richard Brothers, is a 40- voice group which has toured Europe as well as performing over the entire state of Arkansas. Schola Cantorum, meaning school of song, specializes in choral chamber music. This group, along with Concert Choir and University Chorus, per- formed in the Sixteenth Annual Win- ter Choral Festival at the U of A. ln this performance, the members of Schola sang Laud To The Nativity by Ottorino Respighi, which was accompanied by two pianists and a seven piece instrumental ensemble. 138 Schola Cantorum SCHOLA CANTORUM, Row 1: Rita Savage, ludy Compton, Ellen Stuckey, Barbara Lusk, Susan W kins, Marsha Hudson, Gail Hutchison, ludy Carver, Connie Kramer. Row 2: Sandy Singletary, Victo Busk, Ann Peebles, Alma Brothers, Diane Matthews, Fliece Ripley, lOi1n Acton, Iill Brewer. Row hard Smith, Ron Richardson, Thomas Pills, james Gallaher, Mark Wright, Bill Horne, Samuel Robinson, Mark Donnison, Thomas McDude, Don Bum- dner. Row 4: Mark Gieringor, Dan I-lohhs, Mike Eckels, Scott Branyan, Stan Staggs, Doug Campbell, David Savage, loel Smith, lerry Rand. Not Pictured: I Brown, accompanist. Schola Cantorum 139 Uarkettes The Uarkettes, under the direction of Professor Kenneth Ballenger, is a 25-member "song-and-dance" group performing popular music. Members are chosen not only on singing ability but also on solo potential and stage presence. The Uarkeltes made two television appearances in Fort Smith this year, presenting a Christmas show and singing in the Cerebral Palsy Tele- thon. They performed at the Uark- etles Press Association's annual ban- quet in addition to their home con- cert. In recent years, the group has toured Europe and Washington, D.C. Uarkettes 141 orth rkansas Symphony Orchestra 142 North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra The North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Campbell johnson, is a 91-member community orchestra made up of students in the University and the area high schools as well as people in the community. The orchestra practiced at least five hours a week, not including the prac- tice time that the individual player spent on his music. During the year, the orchestra performed concerts in Springdale, Rogers, Harrison, Eureka Springs, and Fayetteville. Music from eighteenth-century Haydn, to twenti- eth-century Hailstork was performed in these concerts. Many guest soloists played with the symphony this year including Gyorgy Sandor, pianist, Sue Tayl Harpist, Stephen Gates, cello instru tor, Richard Fuchs, violin instruct and concertmaster and Concert Aria winners, Bruce Martin and Ra Papini. A new addition to the ensembles the University was the Adventures Music KAIMJ Orchestra, which w designed as a chamber orchestra play professional concerts fort community with as few rehearsals possible. They performed such wor as Peter and the Wolf by Serge Prok fieff, the Concert For Trumpet joseph Haydn, and other well kno works for children's concerts Springdale, Rogers, Harrison, a Fayetteville. VIOLIN I Richard Fuschs, Concertmaster Henry Simonson Mary Ann Haley Linda Sellars Dahlgren Patrick Louis Frasca Diane Holtzapple Nettie Frasca Martha Cox Pat Sears Ann Boling Andrew Burnett VIOLIN II julia Smiley, Principal Chris Holmes Tanya Taylor Elaine Coker Debbie Freeman Meredith Wooten Sandy Chalmers Hedi Molsbee Myrna Thomas Trina Page Kathy Zollinger Anthony Skoney VIOl.AS Roy Nastasi, Principal Nelson Hernandez Kathryn Widder Faye Scissom Susan Davis Alan Clack Steve Yancy CELLOS Stephen Gates, Principal Maria McArthur Paul Duell Stephen Siceluff janet N. Edwards Mary Anne Reilly Vida Williams David Sims Greg Simon BASSES Nathan Kahn, Principal Carol Widder loe Cripps lohn Widder lerry Lane Mary Bennett OBOES AND ENGLISH HORN Denise Oler Chantiy Smith Martha Sutherland FLUTES AND PICCOLO ludy Adams Sherry Lynn Fitzgerald Lynn Scott Cherrie Sullivan CLARINET AND BASS Fred M. Lipscomb Oakley Pitman Susan Sipes lames Gallaher BASSOON AN D CONTRABASSOON Bill Ricker David McKinney Ed Draughon FRENCH HORNS james Bryan Carol Burnside Tim Gunter Bill Arterbury Elizabeth Edwards Mike Glaze TRUMPET AND CORNETS Bruce Martin Doug Neel Charles S. Goss Gary Sharp Giles Gallaher Paul Teague TROMBONES Tom Pitts Paul Rider Alan Burdick TUBA Hill Easterwood Russell Robinson PERCUSSION Bill Freeman Pam Baker Cherrie Robinson Rebecca Teeter Robert M. Barnett HARP Barbara Lusk CELESTE Mike Rice PIANOFORTE Steven Clement Allan Burdick, Assistant Conductor Campbell lohnson, Conductor North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra 143 University of rkansts Dance Compan Reorganized last fall, the U of A Dance Company, an 18-member organization, performed all types of Ballet, Modern and jazz dance for the University community as well as the state of Arkansas. Under the supervision of artistic directors, Barbara jo Bray and Pene- lope Hanstien, this group presented studio performances in the spring. After the spring performances, the group toured such cities as Helena, Jonesboro, Arkadelphia, Van Buren and Fort Smith. They also visited several public schools. Although most of the choreogra- phy was done by Bray and Hanstein, some student works were presented The costumes were also designed by Bray and Hanstein. The U of A Dance Company toure under the sponsorship of the Colleg of Continuing Education and wa funded through the Department oi Physical Education and the College of Continuing Education. 144 UA Dance Company '.-5-1-.. ,4,1.. i UA Dance Company 145 ' 'Q' '49 u ,N Q Q V f Bm. 'Lag 'Q '-,- n W' ' ' , ' S " v ' uhh ' -fu. 0095114 I A-I" r- 1 - ,fl , B il 'XFQQ' '- "'fg': f,,a - if 9,5--vi. 'K f' Alasgiga' '4 'fjqsns' f wwf' f 0'06.A , -191514 a6'A?9', f ' - J.. X .1' T , " 'z a 4 A WI 7 J-ts P - - - 1 1 "1 .zz ' 1 35 ' 1 wi '- ". T Io , ,, ad 4 a P Q 1 .A U K u 4 is 'f ' ' ' ' Ln, 1, 1 Ci' . 7 L. .L-gf' '- -Q. -Vw 5 4.1 1 '? 1 , ' ' ' 5 X fly 4 6 wi' xx Aw git' , 1 r '- W . , Q Y 4 ' Ii Q ' fs 1 23. 2 A ? . ' 3 'Y Q at Y K. .4 . YN 'i l' :.1.. 1 y Hill, Margie Neal, Kathy Stewart, Liz Bowden, Susan Watkins. Row 4: Ron Richardson, Mike ls, Charlie Brown, Mark Scobey, Tom Pitts, Timothy Chan, Kirk Spencer, Scott Irwin, Mark Bane, h lohnson, Dave Barons, Samuel Robinson, Marcus Tyron Wright lll, loel E, Smith, Howard Mat- fs. Row 5: Richard Rathhun, Don Mooney, Mark Baltz, loe Lane, Roland Depew, Gordon Davis, Hervey, Robert Spicer, Steve Bryles, Don Bumgardner, Floyd Smith, Thomas McDade, Frantz rnfield, lames W. Leslie. The Concert Choir, under the direction of jack Groh, is a 9O-mem- ber ensemble which performs twice yearly, at the winter choral festival and the spring choral festival. The group is made up of a variety of stu- dents, many of which are not music majors. Their music ranges from Eng- lish carols to Gabrieli and modern music with magnetic tape accompa- niment. Although the members range from freshmen to seniors and from pro- spective music majors to football players, the common factor among the students is the desire to sing with a good choir. Concert Choir 147 Summer Productions Boar Head Players in Second Year In their second summer of organi- zation, the Boar Head Players pre- sented six theatre productions onthe U of A campus. Charles Harrill was managing director for the players, composed of about 50 students, fac- ulty and local residents. In the first production, Mime Thea- tre, Thomas Leabhart, Susanna Hack- ett, Ken Mills, Dean Fogal, Deborah Kreie and Robert Sucher presented ten works ranging from classical mime to contemporary pieces. A cast of 26 presented Once Upon a Mattress, a musical fairy tale based on the legend of the Princess and the Pea. The leads included: Chris Bair, "Winifred", Aubrey Watson, "Daunt- less", Claudia Brown, "Queen Aggra- vain", Cindy Goatley, "Lady Larken", and Cal Grosshuesch, "Sir Harry." With Donald Cowan as Mark Twain, fourteen players produced ten Twain Tales. lack Mahan, jeffrey Fidelman, Patsy Hargens, Candy Clark, Tim Hollis and Nancy Todd held leads in the plays. A cast of eight presented the tradi- tional Gothic horror tale of the vam- pire, Dracula. Stars included: Cal Grosshuesch, "Count Dracula", Lee Priest, "jonathan Harker", Richard Emerson, "Dr. Seward", Raymond Rodgers, "Abraham Van Helsing", Michael Rudko, "R. M. Renfield", and Rita Kirk, "Lucy Seward." The cast of Oscar Wilde's social comedy The Importance of Being Ernest included: Wesley Edwards, "john Worthing", Charles Harrill, "Algernon Moncrieff", Charlotte VanDyke, "Lady Bracknell", ludy Pryor, "Hon, Gwendolen Fairfox", and Ana Robinson, "Cecily Cardew." Fifteen Girl Scouts and 12 U of A students presented Rip Van Winkle, and dramatization by Patricia Roma- nov, UA faculty member. Lead play- ers included: lack Rakes, "The Min- strel" and "lan Gardiner", Randy Rakes, "Nicholas Vedder" and "Hen- drick Hudson", Cal Grosshuesch, "Rip Van Winkle", Chris Bair, "Dame Van Winkle" and "Judith Van Win- kle" and Rita Kirk, "Dame Brinker- hoff." Theatre 149 The DeviI's Disciple 150 Theatre Directed by George R. Kernodle' Costumes by Lighting and Setting Patricia Romanov' Charles Harrill' Characters MRS. TIMOTHY DUDG EON ............... Charlotte Van Rosemary ESSIE .................................. Jean Hen CHRISTOPHER DUDGEON ............... Geoffrey F ANTHONY ANDERSON, Presbyterian minister .... Jim JUDITH, his wife .............................. Becky Rita LAWYER HAWKINS ......... ..... D avid MRS. WILLIAM DUDGEON .... ...,. R achel WILLIAM DUDGEON ...... ........ L ee MRS. TITUS DUDGEON .... .... M arthall TITUS DUDGEON ........ .. .Steve RICHARD DUDGEON ... ...... Jack A SERGEANT ....... ..... T .Anson MAJOR SWINDON .............. ....... R ichard I GENERAL BURGOYNE ................. William F. E REV. MR. BRUDENELL, Chaplain .............. Bob SOLDIERS ........... Mark Kinion, Chuck Jones, David David Taylor, Don Watkins TOWNSPEOPLE .... Karon Bennett, Alice Farmer, Kathy Gr Charles Griffith, Gregg Lempp, Erick Blasd Janice Meggers, Vicki Sandlin, Gala Willia Lori Hale Y -vm.. l ,.,, 14 veil at Theatre 151 Dido and Aeneas l l 152 Opera Directed by Conductedll Maxwell Worthley' Campbell Joh Choreography by Penelope Hanstein Costumes by Llghtlng by Patrlcia Romanov' Charles Harrlll ' Settings by Martha Sutherland' and Preston Magruder' Characters DIDO lor ELISSAD, Queen of Carthage .... ...... V ictoriaq Elizabeth H0 BELINDA, Lady in Walting ..,................... Holly Ad Susan Youel Slmol FIRST WOMAN ...,,..... ..... S usan Youel Slmo Holly Ad AENEAS, A Trojan Prlnce ..... .,...... A ubrey Wal- Davld Sackl SORCERESS . . . .......... , ....... Llsa Cheryl Va WITCHES ..... .... D ebble Rea, Susan Wat Sherrl Bradley, Susan K MERCURY .... ................ H oward Matth SAILOR ......... ...............,.... F rantz Battenl COURTIERS .... .... S helley Edelen Cooper, Karla Ml Charlotte Van Dyke, Karlna Naur Harry Alnsworth, Greg Call Doyle Martln', Allen Vo CARTHAGENIANS ...... , . . Margaret Battenfleld, Sherrle CL Harry B DANCERS ......... Jana Beard, Frances Bruggers, Sandy lu Holly Phllllps, Sheree Purvls, Kathy Tread Marsha Lynn Scott, Mary Ann Wllll' Opera 153 A Streetcar arned Desire in Dlrected by Thomas R. Jones' Costumes by Setting and Lighting Patricia Romanov' Charles Harrill' Sound Design by Verne McKimmey Characters WOMAN ............ ...... S arah Sw EUNICE HUBBELL .... ..... T ieraney Bro STANLEY KOWALSKI . . . ...... Fred Gallo STELLA KOWALSKI . ..... ..... C ynthia Goatl STEVE HUBBELL ........... .......... G ary A. W HAROLD MITCHELL QMltch7 . .. .... Vernon M. McKim MEXICAN WOMAN ,........ ......, D e Ann Peni BLANCHE DUBOIS ....... .... S usan Duec PABLO GONZALES ....... .... S teve Poll' A YOUNG COLLECTOR .... .... C huck Jo NURSE ................. ........... K arlna Nau DOCTOR ........... .................. L ee Pri STREET PEOPLE .... ..... J ess Lynn, Chuck, Jon- 154 Theatre Lee Priest, Mark Wils Jim Kincannon, Bruce Pow Rosemary Bradley, Amy Jo Vg. " 'fi-'Thx XHX1-Q W Nw-2-':srxraf.. V4 -s Z , 5-Q Q, Theatre 155 Our Town 156 Theatre -ii" I Directed by Scenery and Lighting by R. Brown " Costumes by Charles Harrill ' Cynthia Goatley' under the supervision of Patricia Romanov' Characters AGE MANAGER .................. ..... R andy Rakes' GIBBS ......... .... J im Gibbons CROWELL ....... ....... R usty Brown NEWSOME .... ........ G ary A. Wolfe GIBBS ........ ..... R osemary Bradley WEBB ...... ..... J ean Hendrickson GIBBS ... ....... Chuck Jones GIBBS ...... ......... J ane Gibson Y WEBB .......... ........... B arry Rogers tMlLY WEBB ............ ............ C hristina Bair ROFESSOR WILLARD .. . ..... Katherine Satterfield' 4lR. WEBB ............. ........ T .Anson Smith' tlMON STIMSON ....... ........ J ack Rakes' lRS. SOAMES ........... ..... C ynthia Blevins :ONSTABLE WARREN .... ................ J ohn Poole ll CROWELL ........... ................ R usty Brown IASEBALL PLAYERS .... ..... D avid Burgess, Glen Kever, Bob Mayfield LMILY'S FRIENDS . .. ,..,... Jan Bowman, Sheila Griffith, Karina Naumer, Sharon Walker' iEORGE'SFRlENDS .............. David Burgess, Carl Miller :HOIR WOMEN ......... .... Susan Duecker, Sheila Griffith, Katherine Satterfield', Esther Shimkus, Sarah Swain 'AM CRAlG ................................. David Parrish OE STODDARD ............ .................. L ee Priest ST DEAD WOMAN .... ..... E sther Shimkus ST DEAD MAN ....... . .,...... Carl Miller ND DEAD WOMAN .... ..... S haron Walker' ND DEAD MAN ...... ................ P hil Royce ARM ER MCCARTHY ......................... George Kelly OWNSPEOPLE ................ Jan Bowman, George Kelly, Carl Miller, Karina Naumer, Phil Royce, Esther Shimkus, Sharon Walker' Theatre 157 'fi 77 ff 158 Theatre Directed by Thomas R. Jones' Costumes by Musical Direction Campbell Johns' Scenery and Lighting Patricia Romanov' Charles Harrill' Choreography by Barbara Jo Bray Characters JOHN ADAMS ......... BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ....T.AnsonS ...MaxWortrII ABIGAIL ADAMS ......... ..... V ictoria MARTHA JEFFERSON ...,. ..... C arol Mit JOHN HANCOCK ........ .... C al Grosshu CHARLES THOMPSON ..... ........ B rian JOHN DICKINSON ...... .... J im Gib THOMAS JEFFERSON .... .......... D ave Pa EDWARD RLITLEDGE ........ ......... T homas Ha COL. THOMAS MCKEAN ..... ........... A ubrey Wat STEPHEN HOPKINS ....... ..... V ernon M. McKim1 ANDREW MCNAIR ..... DR. LYMAN HALL ..... . . ............. Harry B . . .......... Bob Ove RICHARD HENRY LEE ..... .... D avid Sacks' SAMUEL CHASE ........ .... B ob May CAESAR RODNEY .... ..... J ack Ma JAMES WILSON ......... ...... C arl M REV. WITH ERSPOON .... . , .'. . .Mark Lov LEWIS MORRIS ....... .... F Ioyd B. Sr GEORGE READ ......... .... W arren Roser DR. JOSIAH BARTLETT JOSEPH HEWES ...... COURIER ............. ....... LeePrI . .... Duane Br' ......DaveBa ROGER SHERMAN ......... .... M Ichael Bing ROBERT LIVINGSTON .......... ...... M ark SC PAINTER - LEATHER APRON .... ........ D On 'i And Miss Reardon Drinks a Little Theatre 161 J , -ki Mg. A JJ, X if gp!" "QNX ,I ll ex ' I I 5 A I ff- f u I .iii ' T lf i . fllll Sponsored by the Union Programs Council, the Coffeehouse presented local and regional musical talent every two weeks on Friday or Satur- day night throughout the year. Around 60 or 70 would show up in the Etc. Room in the Arkansas Union to enjoy low-cost entertainment along with food and drinks in a relax- ing atmosphere. The audiences listened to folk, "subdued rock," and blue grass from such entertainers as the T and M Express, Bear Left and Steve From- holc. 164 Performing Arts Who's Who In 1922 the first University students were chosen for Who's Who ln Ameri- can Colleges and Universities, a national award based on leadership, and scholarship, and among those selected was I. William Fulbright. This year 117 seniors and graduate students applied for Who's Who and from these 36 were selected. Representatives from Associated Student Government, the Razorback and the Union chose 13 committee members and an ex-officio chairman as the Who's Who Selection Commit- tee. This group was representative of all the major governing bodies and off- campus. Each member of the committee was given a week to look over all the appli- cations. Then they chose their top thirty and gave them to the chairman. Six students were chosen unanimously on this first ballot and are honored in the 1976 Razorback as the Hall of Fame. The committee then reviewed each application and discussed it in detail. If a member of the committee felt the student was worthy of Who's Who, he so moved. The chairman then called for a vote. Ten votes were required for selection. The names of the students chosen at the University were then approved by the national office in Tusculosa, Ala- bama and included in the 1976 volume of Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Who s Who 165 ho's Who UPPER LEFT: While maintaining a 4.0 grade average and finishing col- lege in three years, Laura lansen also found time to serve as associate editor of the Arkansas Traveler and editor of the Panhellenic Rush Book. A journalism major from Fort Smith, Laura was pledge class presi- dent of Alpha Delta Pi, a staff writer for Agape, "Pledge Class Model Pledge," Greek Week Scholarship Bowl representative, and winner of the Ronald W. Reynolds Scholarship. She was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Delta Chi, and Cardinal Key. UPPER RIGHT: Involved in several service organizations, Nancy How- land served as president of Alpha Lambda Delta and treasurer of Omi- cron Delta Kappa. An English-Spanish major from Little Rock, Nancy was secretary ol' Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer of ROTC Cadettes, and a Young Life counselor. A Dean's List student with a 3.56 grade point, Nancy was also a member of Sigma Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Razorbackers, International Club, Campus Crusade, Greek Week Exchange Dinner Committee and AWS. LOWER RIGHT: Serving as business manager for both the 1975 and 'l976 Razorback, Connie Tucker was also an administrative officer for Angel Flight. An Accounting major from Prairie Grove, Connie was vice presi- dent and rush chairman for Delta Gamma and served as junior and sen- ior representative in Panhellenic. She was also a member of Mortar Board, Order of Omega, and Cardinal Key, Winner of several scholar- ships, Connie was on the Dean's List for five semesters in the College ol' Business Administration, "Angel of the Month" for Angel Flight, and a 1974 Razorback Beauty. 166 Who s Who ,Q 3 A. .,, it Lai P V uf.-M UPPER LEFT: Maintaining a 4.00 grade point average, Charles Penix was chairperson of the Senate Codification Committee as well as an AGS senator for three years. A Political Science major from lonesboro, Charles was a member of the Union Popular Film Committee, Board of Publications, Young Democrats, and Off-Campus Students Association. A transfer student from Georgetown University, Charles was a nominee for Phi Beta Kappa, a nominee for Root-Tilden Fellowship, and was accepted into a New York University Law School. UPPER RIGHT: Founder and editor of Agape ia Christian newspaperj, Tammi Reed served as president of Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Profes- sional lournalists. A journalism-Speech major from Fayetteville, Tammi was a member of the Board of Publications, Kappa Delta Sigma, Baptist Student Union, KUAF and a Reader's Theater production, Besides being multi-media director of the Recreation Center Drive and winner of several journalism scholarships, Tammi was selected for the press pool of President Ford's visit to Arkansas. LOWER LEFT: Having been an active leader in University Residence Halls, Becky Dickey was a member of RHA for three years as well as being vice president of Pomfret Hall. Becky, a Special Education major from Pine Bluff, was "Outstanding Sophomore in RHA in 1974," hostess chairman for Hallaballoo, and co-director of Casino Carnival. A Resi- dent Assistant for two years, Becky was a member of Student Court, Omicron Delta Kappa and Cardinal Key. She also served as co-chairman of the Program Committee of the RA Regional Convention and execu- tive secretary to the 1976 Razorback. Who s Who 167 ho's Who UPPER RIGHT: Active in the University judicial system, Randy Wilhite, a journalism major from Cherry Valley, served on both All Student ludi- ciary and All University judiciary. Randy was also president and rush chairman of Phi Delta Theta, chairman of IFC Rush Committee, and a member of the Board of Publications. President of Order of Omega during the Spring of '75, Randy also has held membership in Cardinal XX, Blue Key, Delta Nu Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi, IFC, and several ASG committees. LOWER LEFT: A charter member of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Ronald lordon, a Business Administration major from North Little Rock, was vice president of his pledge class and rush chairman during his senior year. Besides being in the Razorback Marching Band and Concert Band, Ron was also vice president of Gregson Lodge, an ASG senator, chair- man of ASG Election Commission, chairman of AU Public Relations Committee, chairman of Black Awareness Week '74, Personnel Director of ASG Administration, and chairman of the committee on Minority Concerns. He was also a member of the Union Programs Council, Kappa Kappa Psi and ASI. LOWER RIGHT: A lournalism major from Siloam Springs with a 3.97 grade average, Sally Kirby was editor, associate editor, and a reporter for the Arkansas Traveler. Besides participating in publications, Sally was also president of Kappa Tau Alpha, chairman of ASG lob Placement Committee, a member of Order of Omega, Cardinal Key, Mortar Board, Sigma Delta Chi, Board of Publications and Union Public Relations Committee. Active also in Panhellenic, Sally was editor for Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority and rush counselor While serving on several Panhellenic committees. 168 Who s Who 4 UPPER LEFT: Active in Oil-Campus Student Association, Debbie Uhlis served as both secretary and senate representative. A Special Educa- tion-Mental Retardation major from Springfield, Mo., Debbie served on the Board of Governors for ABC, as vice president of Gamma Sigma Sigma and vice president of Kappa Delta Sigma along with serving in the Interservice Council, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, AWS, and Fac- ulty Senate. She was a delegate to the International Convention to the Council for Exceptional Children besides being a member of the National Association for Retarded Citizens and the Student National Education Association. LOWER LEFT: Carrying a double major of Physics and Political Science, lack Skinner was president of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity and Omi- cron Delta Kappa. A senior from Fort Smith, lack was vice president of IFC, chairman of ASG Legislative Relations Committee, a member ol' ASI, Cardinal XX, Order of Omega, and IFC judicial Board. He was also co-chairman ol the U ol' A Diabetes Drive, vice president and social chairman ol Alpha Gamma Rho and representative to Mid-America IFC Association. LOWER RIGHT: An active participant in RHA and ASG, Mary Bailey served as co-chairman for both RHA's Hallaballoo and Casino Carnival. An English major from Little Rock, Mary was also director of the ASG Department of Student Life and co-coordinator of ASG Leadership Enrichment. Serving as a Resident Assistant for two years, Mary was also a member ofthe Finance Committee, SOURCE, Union Programs Public- ity Committee, ABC, Razorback staff, and Cardinal Key. She was named Sigma Pi "Outstanding Little Sister" and was a delegate to the MACURH conference. Who s Who 169 his Who UPPER LEFT: An active member in Panhellenic and the Greek system, Karen Kennedy was president and rush chairman of Pi Beta Phi. With a double major in Psychology and Math, Karen maintained a 3.76 grade point while also acting as a Hallaballoo Hostess, a member of Chimes, Cardinal Key, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Panhellenic, RA selection committee, Sigma Chi Sweetheart Court, and a second runner-up to Panhellenic Model Pledge. UPPER RIGHT: Having served as chairman ofthe ASC Recruiting Com- mittee, Margaret Turner was active in the recruiting of minority stu- dents to the U of A. A Political Science major from MaCaskil, Margaret was president of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, secretary of Alpha Angels Society, a member of the Resident Advisory Council and ASI, She was also a Minority Assistant, RA, tutor for Project Contact, a member ot BAD, second runner-up to Miss BAD, and recipient of both the "RHA Outstanding Student Award" and the "Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity Out- standing Achievement Award." LOWER RIGHT: An outstanding leader in University residence halls, Michael Meuwly served as vice president of RHA as well as in Yocum and Hotz. A Management major from West Monroe, LA, Mike, who was selected for the ASG Leadership Training Conference, was "Outstand- ing lunior in RHA" in 1974, an ASG senator, a member ofthe Board of Publications, Fayetteville laycees, U of A Marching Band and Concert Band, delegate to NACURH and MACURH Residence Hall Conven- tions, coordinator for RHA judicial Board, and assistant head resident for Yocum Hall. 170 Who s Who UPPER LEFT: While serving as treasurer of Associated Women Students and chairing the ASG Board of Trustee Relations committee, Rosie Fair- head, from lonesboro, completed degrees in Public Administration along with Finance and Banking. A member of Alpha Chi Omega, Rosie served as vice president of her sorority, an ASG senator and member of the Razorback Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble, Finance Club, Panhel- lenic Internal Affairs Committee, Union Coffeehouse Committee, Sen- ate Codification Committee, Marketing Club, Faculty Senate and the ASC Physical Plant Committee. UPPER RIGHT: Recognized for developing and implementing an asso- ciate program to replace the Sigma Pi pledge program, William "Bill" Riggs served as president, vice president and pledge trainer for his fra- ternity. A Philosophy and Public Administration major from Pine Bluff, Bill was "Outstanding Military Science Cadet" in 1972, "Order of Omega Model Pledge," chairman of the ASG Recreation Center Com- mittee, director of Campus Ministry, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Cardi- nal XX, ASI, Blue Key, and Student Court. LOWER LEFT: A Home Economics major from Joplin, Mo., Pris leffers served as chairperson of Greek Week '76 as well as pledge class presi- dent, pledge trainer and vice president of Kappa Alpha Theta. Pris was a member of the Fayetteville Bi-Centennial Committee, Union Programs Council, Panhellenic Council and ASC Public Safety Committee. She also served as chairman of the Publicity Committee for Union Pro- grams, squad leader for Army ROTC Cadettes, Diabetes Drive Repre- sentative, and an Alpha Gamma Rho Little Sister. Who s Who 171 ho's Who UPPER RIGHT: Instrumental in the colonization of Alpha Kappa Alpha, Linda Gail johnson, a Psychology major from Little Rock, was also a chairman of Black Awareness Week '76, A Dean's List student with a 3.54 grade point, Linda was president of Alpha Angels Society, chairper- son of ASG Academic Advisement Committee, an ASG senator, orienta- tion assistant, and a member of RHA and BAD, the Senate Finance Committee, the cast of several plays, and a tutor for Special Services. She was also named as "Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart" and winner of several academic scholarships. LOWER LEFT: Cited for her participation in Black Americans for Democracy, Dinah Gail Gant served as secretary during her sophomore year and president her senior year. A Civil Engineering major from Wel- don, Dinah was "Miss BAD" in 1974 and received the H1975 BAD Serv- ice Award." Active also in the colonization ot' Delta Sigma Theta, Dinah served as president of the first Black Greek organization. She was secre- tary of American Society of Civil Engineers, a member of the Society ol' Women Engineers, and Society of Black Engineers. Besides chairing the Interschool Liaison Committee, she also served on the ASI Selection Committee. LOWER RIGHT: Besides serving as president of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Margaret Buford, an English and lournalism major from Forrest City, was also rush chairman of her sorority. Margaret was vice president of Chimes, national correspondent for Cardinal Key, president ol' Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters, secretary of ROTC Cadettes, and a member of Mortar Board. Maintaining a 3.53 grade average, Margaret was recipi- ent of Kappa Kappa Gamma National Undergraduate Scholarship and a member of Sigma Delta Chi. 1 172 Who s Who UPPER LEFT: Maintaining a 3.86 grade point, Carole Bryant was on the Dean's List for 5 semesters and the President's List for three. A Chemis- try and Zoology major from Nashville, Carole was a member of Cardinal Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma, Mortar Board, and AWS, Serving as an RA for two years, Carole was also an ASG senator, secre- tary ol' Alpha Epsilon Delta, area director for Hallaballoo, and a member of the Committee on Student Relations and ASG Constitutional Revi- sion Committee. LOWER LEFT: Serving on several Union Committees, Brent Walker Laughlin was president of AU Programs Council and chairperson of AU Coffeehouse Committee. A member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Brent was social chairman and secretary of his fraternity. A Chemistry major from Fort Smith, Brent was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta, VVho's Who Selection Committee in 1974, Young Republicans, Special Projects Committee, and Planning Committee for Associated College Unions. LOWER RIGHT: A Political Science major from jacksonville, Roberta Boyd served as president pro tempore of the Student Senate and presi- dent of Mortar Board. Roberta was director of the ASG Department of Student Life during her junior year as well as representing Kappa Alpha Theta in Senate and Arts and Science on the Committee on Student Rel- ations. Active also in service organizations, Roberta was Comptroller of Angel Flight, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, and Cardinal Key, and a 1976 Razorback Beauty, Who s Who 173 ho's Who UPPER LEFT: Active in campus publications, loyce Melton served as associate editor of the 1975 Razorback and the editor of the 1976 Razor- back. An Early Childhood Education major from Springdale, loyce was also president of the Association of Childhood Education, secretary of ASG, state secetary of College Republicans, a member of Cardinal Key, and secretary of both Omicron Delta Kappa and Kappa Delta Sigma. Sewing as chairperson for the 1974 Who's Who Selection Committee, loyce was also a member ofthe Board of Publications, Campus Crusade for Christ and ASG Housing Directory Committee. UPPER RIGHT: Instrumental in the formation of the Arkansas, a maga- zine supplement bythe U of A journalism Department, Sharon Bass has served as both editor and story editor. A journalism major from Fayette- ville, Sharon was a member of the Board of Directors for the Mt. Maga- zine Girl Scout Council, NORAK Girl Scout Council, Traveler staff and Phi Theta Kappa. Winner of the Arkansas Gazette Scholarship, Sharon maintained a 3.85 grade point and was a member of Ozark Society, Wilderness Society, Friends of the Earth and Sigma Delta Chi. LOWER RIGHT: Missy Sink served as a varsity cheerleader for two years. An Interior Design major from Newport, Missy was founder and presi- dent of the "Razorbackers," a student organization formed to promote University athletics. She was also a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Arkansas Booster Club and American Society of Interior Designers. Besides being a Sigma Chi Little Sister, Missy served as press hostess for Arkansas football games, 1st runner-up for Agri Queen and a member of the 1974 Homecoming Royalty. 174 Who's Who I i UPPER LEFT: The first president of one of the U of A's youngest fraterni- ties, Delta Upsilon, Ed Crane, a History major from Little Rock, served as rush chairman and a delegate to DU's Fraternity Leadership Conference and Convention. Besides establishing a strong foundation for his frater- nity, he also served as president and vice president of Order of Omega and secretary for Blue Key. A candidate for honors, Ed was a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Celebrity Showcase, IFD Rush Committee, and McClellan-Fulbright Award Revision Committee. UPPER RIGHT: Chairing ASG Student Allocation Committee, Laurie Dale was also an ASG senator and an administrative assistant to the ASG president. A Landscape Design major from Oklahoma City, Laurie served as chairman of Greek Week, Sigma Chi Little Sister, chairman of ASG Public Safety Committee, historian of Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge class chairman, and a delegate to Alpha Zeta Regional Conclave. A Dean's List student for five semesters, Laurie was also a member of the Horticulture Club, ASA, ASG Leadership Program, RHA finance Committee, Faculty Senate Council, and Alpha Zeta. LOWER LEFT: A Music major from Hamburg, Michael Rice was a three year member of the Marching Razorback Band. He was music director for the Miss U of A, Miss Sorority Pledge Queen, and St. Patricia Pag- eants as well as for theater productions of "GodspelI", "You're a Good Man Charlie Brown", and "Will Rogers," A member of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, Michael was also a member of the University Concert Band, University jazz Band, Concert Choir, Uarkettes, and University Symphony. Who s Who 175 ho's Who UPPER RIGHT: Photographer for both the Traveler and Razorback for four years, Art Meripol was chief photographer for both publications in 1976. An award winner at the Southwest journalism Conference, Art was photographer for the Arkansas Union and an intern for the Para- gould Daily Press. A journalism major from Dallas, Texas, Art was a founding member ofthe U of A chapter of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity, a member of the executive council, Board of Publications, Razorback- ers, and Soccer Club. LOWER LEFT: Active in the area of student governance, Liz McAlhaney served as president of Associated Student Government. An English major from Springfield, Mo., Liz also served as vice president of Hum- phreys Hall for two years, a Resident Assistant, a member of RI-lA, direc- tor of Academic Affairs, a member of the Academic Dean's Council, Title IX Committee, Search Committee for Dean of Students, and the Committee on Committees. LOWER RIGHT: Serving as director ofthe ASG Consumer Affairs Department, Daniel leske also was an ASG senator. A Marketing major from Lombard, Illinois, Dan also was co-chairman of Arkansas Union Celebrity Showcase, president of Droke Hall, chairman of ASG Con- sumer Complaint Board, a member of Union Program Council, Schol- ar's Bowl representative, Marketing Club and 1974 Who's Who Selec- tion Committee. 176 Who s Who j, .Y i. lf 7 Pos-V l l '. lu 's 5 -. yay, ,. .. ,. ,. l. F 1 w .yt-1, .. .V UPPER LEFT: While completing a double major in lournalism and Math, Margie Fontaine maintained a 3.96 grade point. Serving as editor of the 1976 Mortar Board Calendar, Margie was also vice president of Mortar Board, copy editor of the 1976 Razorback, secretary of Sigma Delta Chi, historian of Cardinal Key, secretary of the Baptist Student Union, a member of the New Creations, staff writer for Agape, and "4'H I-louse Outstanding Member" for 1974. Margie was instrumental in the estab- lishment of the Sigma Delta Chi Chapter, a member of Campus Crusade and Kappa Tau Alpha. LOWER LEFT: Serving as president and vice president of the Arkansas Union, loe T. Robinson was active in various aspects of campus life. An English and Pre-Med major from Blytheville, loe T. was president of Phi Eta Sigma as well as president of the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. He was also treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta, a member of Cardinal XX, Order of Omega, Blue Key, and IFC. Maintaining a 3.65 grade average, joe T. was on the Dean's List for five semesters and the Presidents List for one. LOWER RIGHT: Chosen to represent the U of A in Bolivia as a Student Teacher, Terry Le Fevere also served as vice president of the Association for Early Childhood Education. A Special Education and Early Child- hood major from Springdale, Terry was an ASG senator, vice president of Kappa Kappa Gamma, editor of Panhellenic Rush Book, Panhellenic Rush Counselor, a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, U of A Orchestra and ASG Rules Committee. A Dean's List stu- dent, Terry also maintained a 3.6 grade average. Who s Who 177 Hall of Fame Roberta Boyd Margle Pontame Sally Klrby Ioyce Melton Ioe T Robmson Dinah Gail Cant 178 Hall of Fame Beauties In 1916 the first Razorback beauties were chosen and featured in the year- book. After that time, beauty contests were conducted regularly and the win- ners were awarded a full page in the annual. The first method of judging was by student votes. Selections were not based on popularity, though, for instead of each man having one vote, points were based on purchases of the annual. Each purchase gave a certain number of votes, and interested boy- friends, or the candidate's sorority could buy a dozen or even a hundred Razorbacks in order to build up the point total. However, this method of selection was gradually abandoned. This year 167 girls applied for beauty either as a nominee from their living group or on their own. Each girl was required to turn in a photo of her- self and fill out an application. The Traveler and Razorback staffs then voted on the basis of the pictures, narrowing it down to 30. After another vote, the group was reduced to 16, A committee of six students from different interest groups on campus interviewed the 16 semi-finalists, rat- ing them on poise, personality, and beauty. From these 16, they finally chose the six 1976 Razorback Beauties. Beauties 179 v av vr'4 Razorbatk Beauties I Roberta Bo d . . .Kappa Alpha Theta. . Jacksonville. . .senior. . .pre-law . . .student government. . .cats. . .pool. . .yellow. . .kites . . . politics. . . Kahlil Gibran . . .fig trees. . . traveling. . . dusk . . . airplanes . . . broccoli . . . Harold and Maude. . . Fiats . . . mountains . . . spumoni . . . Fonzie . . . Once and Future King. . . Cat Stevens . . . Brother Sun, Sister Moon. . . ' Dorothy Parker. Razorback Beauties 181 1 1 1 KHP: ""l . o julie Cook . . . Futrall Hall . . . science major . . . sophomore . . . Little Rock. . . Chi Omega. . .waterfalIs. . .Willie Wonka and the Chocolate Factory . . . Caravels and Tootsie Rolls . . . sundeck at one. . .starched blueieans. . .tennis shoes. . .Atticus. . . butterflies. . . The Supremes . . . banana trees . . . wicker fur- niture . . , oils, acrylics, and turpentine . . . haircuts . . . German chocolate cake. . . sparkly socks . . . bu . ."Charlie". . strawberries. . .Walt Disney. . . . . . VW bble gum -1-is Razorback Beauties 183 184 Razorback Beauties rdf ' . aj Vg, iflil, '1 ,"':A.4' .-U. '- ,,.,4 in- 'rr u. " , f.,A,.',v " x 'TVL .-:-"-- " S .1 ,. ,L 3,7 '.,, -rl", - Ig r Y J ' L .v ' . 5.4- , 1' 1 .,,-.W-, - jf ' "H, V .. X ' " , '4 -STI . ,vn ',. A ,Ef- - .. "' in fi ' ' ' HJ.. 4. ' if 1, '- .fw .:,-N F -4 , V, ,typ O -F? gg U -C V x 1. n.. .url , ,H . Alifl. 1 ,A . . , ,,,. -gn :-J.,-1 94.1, 't.,I'J1 . If fYg'f?'f'V "5' '11-wh ' 'I " "' ' 1n"'JI" ' '. I-g5'f ' 3 -Ki-f: A ' " w-- V- g,:g.1 L+- :lg -.3 -1- .K.f,:.I5pqg M.,-,A -1.-'Lv-?'7,3. A I. J A-,5l4f,f1-u,L+,e, -.1-A,- 15-1--W. :liz-7' -wi 1 3 F-1' J1.'F.'759"J2 3?-'EE .'f+,,fT'i'Y!'f.3"' " 'ff7F.'1iiR - L --,.: Ac- - A 19.1-V-1 ,. ,ff a .+L qw gi' w':2?'-,gf J.-'24 , ' Y- ,five I :Junk-3 1315,-L 1 , " ' M, .1 - '- hx. 1" ' i' . f. at .L ffl , r ww TI 'FAJ .-.p - ,.-,- .W-.J '- ' fm w y QHETEI H 1 .- .-. Ill 4p..sJM ,JL . P ' 'Mwp,,r"yH'.7j-.If I- allay' 1 , ,Lim ,Gr .,.. - ..2 'L , , Jw, 'L K. Io L nn Dennis . . . Futrall Hall . . . Nursing . . . junior . . . Smackover . . .Quincy jones. . .Ramsey Lewis. . .cooking. . . l'm OK, You're OK. . . Mandingo . . . peace of mind . . . Mercedes . . . shrimp gumbo . . . horseback riding . . . Sundaysin church. . .Peter Falk. . .Essence and Glamor -iii i, Razorback Beauties 'I85 186, Razorback Beauties Marcia Ellis Delta Delta Delta. . .EI Dorado. . .junior. . .psychoIogy. . .baIlet. . . camping . . . wicker . . . the ocean . . . blue eyes . . . bulldogs . . . AI Pacinol . .guitar. . .sunshine. . .Mexico. . .sailing. . .photography . . .lasagna. . ."Fayhe". . .parties. . .bicycIes. . .Newsweek. . .cor- duroy. . ."Andy Capp". . .Eureka -4aWQ'i' -i Razorback Beauties 187 1 4 K x 188 Razorback Beauties iff-9 'u ll. 'QU nip Leanne Knowles . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. . . Elementary Education. . . soph- omore . . . Tulsa, Oklahoma . . . home . . . rings . . . airports . . .tears. . .Iove. . .Kiehl's Essence. . .long drivesinasilver Porsche. . .moon river. . .ballet Sangria. . .basketballgames . . . food . . . fresh crab . . . sunrise, dusk . . . afternoon naps . . .first graders. . .roses. . .nice music. . .French Razorback Beauties 189 gi hee il 'fr O n Q' I .1 O 1. Mlchele Reynolds . . . Read Hall Llttle Rock sophomore Elementary Educatlon Irons and tigers water skung mysteries ...lohnnyChmon Heak bue danong nauue .. .The5Ung jewehy hvemockshomm Vwgo sunshine Rod McKuen The Way We Were unwrap ping presents Shakespeare Scrapbooks smiles candy Razorback Beauty Finalists S S 192 Beauties lackie Alexander, Futrall Hall Siloam Springs l J N Q., lulie Harned, AI' Diane lohnson, Fulbright Hall, KKI' Lisa Lunney, ZTA Kansas City, Missouri Springdale Fort Smith f SQ . ef. F? A-vi' 57 lp- N 1 sl. 1 . x I!" X . '55- ' 'xsvgfj -'fm X-Y '07 ' " xi.. S., 1 ff J 41 nk .1 E -.? 63:54 14.1 .jjzv Q' X I '-RX mf W m Q f.Q. - -tag... 6 ..r:, . 4-'n. 1.1.3 'Lgipf I . I ., g , .!- .u f 34 'Q N r E' 4 x WWW' ,..,A " ,1,. 4 jsgf-, 0 0 ' f 7 24,451 Wf in ,ai ,lfv ' 194 Beauties Homecoming Court HOMECOMING COURT, Row 1: Michelle Davis, Queen lustine Dudley, Marcia Ellis. Row 2: Alison Taylor, Cindy Sagely, Alfreda Phillips, Mary Hill. stine Dudley, 1976 Cotton Bowl Queen B Sharon Maguire Miss U. of A. '-:M ----rm- , ...-,, .- ... ,M...,.. , , .l ,.11,-.i- ..-- Lesa Lackey, Miss Congeniality lune Ford, First Runner-Up Lea Anne Fulenwider, Second Runner-up Qnot picturedj , ff-if i 0 la Yi: . 91"-'f c1""""'-,hrs .S X xl 198 Beauties L ,.. .,'-I-. 'xx Marcie Hugg Daisy Mae Katie Kirk Agri Queen Donna Kirkpatrick Miss Sorority Pledge Queen Beauties YY ijggbri Donita McGraw Miss BAD Iivaulies 199 St. Patricia Candidates 200 Beauties Track Queen Luann Hale Q7 E7 I-,N -D Ig I4 iii ST. PATRICIA CANDIDATES, Row 'lz Sherri Gilliland, lulie Winchester, Liz Rails tSt. Patriciay Row 2: Marsha Scott, Donna Vt liams. Candidates for St. Patrick were Paul Acre, Malcomh Cooper, Chad Cravcns, David Hawkins, Doug Bowling. i A!-Al re' is xt, utstanding Facult Even as far back as 1894, UA presi- dent Iohn L. Buchanan realized that the strength of the University lay in its faculty and began urging the Board of Trustees to obtain policies which would attract good teachers to the Uni- versity. This year many of the 1128 instruc- tors Q676 faculty members and 452 graduate students with teaching assist- antshipsj held national and state hon- ors. But one of the greatest honors was the students' confirmation and recom- mendation as a good instructor. This year the Razorback honored outstanding faculty. A story was run in the Traveler asking students to nomi- nate faculty members that they felt deserved the honor. About 110 stu- dents nominated 68 faculty members. Several petitions were submitted and some students even went to the trou- ble of obtaining resumes of instruc- tors. The eleven instructors receiving the greatest number of nominations are featured in the 1976 Razorback. Five teachers who received a large number of votes are named as honora- ble mention. Outstanding Faculty 201 202 Outstanding Faculty Dr. jackson White, Accounting '1 . .:,EQ:1t- - 5 - isigfiiiissigi, -i::"33'ffggg1.111: -17111251713-L WYXY'-SEEEEQH' J 6' ,2 .il - 1.-i 'ggi' ' I ,..--,, . ,, Dr. Reba Davis, Vocational Education Dr. William L. Money, Zoology P4 Assoc. Professor Mary McGetrick, Social Welfare Q.. 6, Dr. Kenneth Witte, Psychology Outstanding Faculty 203 -full 54 ,- '4 H :qv s , "HL . 'i :jf I Associate Professor lames Lambeth, Architecture Professor I. Palmer Boggs, Architecture 204- Outstanding Facuity 'Q , l'f.-.,,.a-er- . , J-, Diane Kincaid, Political Science gg 1-zf 4 I Dr. Leo VanScyoc, English Dr. john Keesee, Math . X... 'R X L,,, hy ., IQ' "Uni" "iw Og... ' 'UAL Dr. Louise Kraemer, Zoology .- Q1 if -4 l 1 .r-Y . .. X' Outstanding Faculty 205 206 Outstanding Faculty Events of the Year As people grow older, they stop remembering each year by number, but recall them as the year "such and such happened." With so many things occurring on campus this year, each student remembers different events important to himself. But when the University was just started, life was simpler. One student from the class of 1878 recalled: "There was no Schuler Town, no athletic field, no depot, no fraternity houses, no telephone, no automobiles, no movies, no theatre, no cafes, no res- taurants, no lunch tables in drug stores, and but one or two places where one could take his girl for a soda, just plain soda water with lemon syrup. "Cn Saturday afternoons we went out on the commons where Washing- ton Street is now located and played baseball in ball season. Then we had our literary societies on week nights. We also had a dramatic club where we presented plays. We had driving par- ties usually downtown, and picnic par- ties, and in winter time skating parties out on White River. Two or three times a week we had military exer- cises, and if the weather was bad we had a lecture by the commandant on military science and tactics, and then we usually had six recitations daily and of course, this necessitated study . . . No, no, we never had a dull hour." Events ofthe Year 207 208 Events Summer Students attended summer sessions - twelve hours of classes and after- noons in the sun. Boar's Head Players presented "Mime Theatre," "Once Upon A Mattress," "Twain Tales," "Dracula," "The ll Importance of Being Earnest, and "Rip Van Winkle." Title IX went into effect. Fraternities "rushed" prospective members. Fall students returned for arena regis- tration and first day of classes. At one point, the enrollment reached a record of 13,792 at UA. The University welcomed everyone from high school cheerleaders to flower lovers as various departments sponsored workshops throughout the summer. Potential students visited the Univer- sity once again in the form of Fresh- man Orientation. -ire 'Til U .ls- ' i c ,W A i iii' Events 209 September A shuttle bus system somewhat eased the parking problem and gave Pom- fret a ride up the hill. Bids for Women's closed rush were distributed. Razorbacks beat Air Force and Tulsa but lost to Oklahoma State Univer- sity. Despite past criticism, Arkansas Booster Club reinstated roll call at pep rallies without any problems. Hot weather was a time for waterme- lon busts and many residence halls took advantage of it. The Legislative Council approved a S5105 thousand for the University's Health, Physical Education and Rec- reation Facility. Sugarloaf and Sha Na Na performed to a crowd of 5000 in the first concert of the fall. Et Cetera Shop opened at Arkansas Union. Arkansas Booster Club and lntrafra- ternity Council pooled resources to buy a new Big Red. Communications Center was dedi- cated. Angel Flight tapped 15 pledges. UA Theatre produced "The Devil's DiscipIe" as their first play of the year. V i Gctober Former Senator Sam Ervin spoke on Watergate as a part of Symposium. Frank Zappa and the Mothers of Invention performed to more than 4000 concert goers. Sadie hit the campus again for the 36th year. Marcia Hugg, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, vvas Sadie Lady 75. George Gallup, public opinion poll- ster, spoke on the Mood of America as a part of the Distinguished Lec- tures series. Filming began on Henry Fonda's movie "Fighting Mad." Several stu- dents and local residents were involved in the movie. Razorbacks beat TCU, Baylor, and Utah State. Texas Week came with its bon fire and torch parade, but the Hogs lost to Texas again this year. American Red Cross had their fall blood drive. Events 211 November Chimes and Cardinal XX repaired and cleaned up Lighton House. The opera "Dido and Aeneas, La Divina" were presented at the Fine Arts Theatre. Celebrity Showcase sponsored Todd Rundgren at Barnhill Fieldhouse. Chris Miller, National Lampoon Edi- tor, presented a symposium at the Union. Arkansas won the Homecoming game against Texas Tech besides winning against Rice and SMU. Freshman Fraternity Council held a pie throw. All proceeds went to the Diabetes Foundation. Donna Kirkpatrick, Chi Omega, won Miss Sorority Pledge Queen. Many students left early for Thanks- giving vacation as the snow began to fall the day before classes were out. The Heavy Metal Kids won the Intra- mural Superbowl. HEY- Her ' watson: Ho, HQ 9Q'9S , .QM To The 5 TOILET f Bowl. N rliatto Warm M I. sf 'V X.:- A g December Living groups sang Christmas Carols at Singfony sponsored by Union Pro- grams Council. A cast of 20 produced "Streetcar Named Desire." Arkansas roundballers opened against Southwest Missouri State in Fayetteville. North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra gave a concert in Men's Gymnasium. Fayetteville residents saw their first white Christmas in over 10 years. Arkansas surprised the Southwest Conference and Texas A84M by beat- ing A8tM 31-6 to win the conference co-championship and the bid to the Cotton Bowl. Final Exams came and the library filled up. -I... . 1 .., xtt,.,x Events 213 .- i up ,K ' '3 5-S14 x .. - ,lar i -f , -. 'Li 4 f V' 1 rf-3' i r""" C 214 Events lanuar The year started off good with a 31-'IO victory over Georgia in the Cotton Bowl. Razorbacks had a hectic schedule in basketball. Important wins included Rice, TCU and Texas A84M. Five Madhatters were arrested at the Texas A8tM game. Tower of Power brought music to the Rink. Chinese New Year was celebrated in the Union. Razorback swimmers took ten events in the Razorback Open Competition. C X 'A I T! 'E ... 1 to "Y-'Irma - " I I ' -1--E 31' 253:-fe ' .Q .R af? February Cardinal Key sold carnations for Valentine's Day. "Our Town" was produced by UA Theatre. Lady Razorbacks won first gymnastic meet of the year. Old Main's bells chimed again. UA Rifle team won two matches in Arkadelphia. Roundballers slaughtered Rice ill- 68. Black Oak Arkansas, sponsored by Angel Flight and Arnold Air Society, performed to a sellout crowd in Barn- hill. Hog baseball won opener against Northeast Oklahoma State. L 1-Y- ' iq: ref-F figs QA 251333:-a PEL! -.WH v ago 4 216 Events , PM arch March brought hints of spring and rainy weather. "1776" played at the Fine Arts Thea- ire. Associated Student Government elections resulted in a run-off for president and vice-president. Razorbacks ended up third in South- west Conference Basketball Tourna- ment. Black Awareness Week was ended with a full house at the Rufus con- cert. The Golf team played in McKinney Invitational and the Tennis team competed in Rice Tournament. Engine Week came to the U of A again. Spring Football practice started. Greek Week produced a busy week for sorority and fraternity members. , ,qi 1, yas pril Sigma Chi Derby Day brought the Greeks out for games in the sun. Holcombe and Futrall sponsored a "Go Hog WiId" Scavenger Hunt. The Residence Hall Association sponsored Hallaballoo. Preregistration for Fall '76 brought on computer "gambling" North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra performed in the Men's Gym. Arkansas Tennis Team competed in Oklahoma City Tournament. Fraternities held annual theme parties. ' I .V l' , r ' '1 4 f-.pr' .J.'rwf:'f-Li+f-ww.-44, . '- ' . , .ff y. .. hh' ,Q x.. :gff:f5f'5,3,3-5. ,QQ-ral ii Q,.-.,:vi'pQ.',i- gf-'15,-a.A'g 4' :J ,...,, ...P I 5, 3, 3.14.4 h,, N fn .571 , Lino-lgsfgf,--ffr,b'.45.. .,.,,,,,:4i,,. ,nl-y '. 1429, vyr. -. ,A V-. I 6-xv . -M-51'-eI'ifi"-f?-'af' ' "xv '5'f'i'-5-'7T'X.1-v.Z1'1'm"'f -s4..fv,'Q'fr5L ' 'ae :.2 :I-1 if "i4-'y"- :"vf.fFl1 1.1. .1-" 515' 'i I,-, . ' .Qirw--"f,,1f'f.',.j'-A:-'Q-'-if " -g,'.'L-eg,"-St.-'Q-1 isgffifzb,-k:..'1,f-'?4' .'.f,gSN'C-'.-'pw f :- ,' pg-q': ,.-sw I - 14. f 'a- .-. .. 'ch , ,...-y .5-Wal 4" 'm.'1...f . +4-if :Tw -".1.-'ff -:.f'."- tv-.-Q-.1-, af-f N '?'.-...'-.tn 'Q ' hx' . -ff' I. y , J A4 Mn. ,JA gl 4 -I 47: .,. b.',,h -5 , - ' --1 N ' -'a-,ny -1. -. . .,,'q .,. ,. 1 1 'W 5.-w-'T As1ff:'2'J-1 '71 ff. .yn if-514 J,-"4 -s' 2 .-'fr av- Jim 'e . -me ,Q--. 1' f. 'gf ' -J 1- 'ff .P fqg Stag73+,j -1,'ff+r..- 219593 1Q"'f" I-, P M -w,'7vAQR, ny 11,53-k4,i':'7'R.l..',':':lI'llf' "if, 1 wi: ". 'Ona T' .5',e.'x'1 'fx-ai' fui4g.v,Z T -!'3t3.,N?:,,..,- 'fi 5,5 U.: .- -,L.. x ,. .. ff. ...HIL .f - Q -' .eW - ,gg If 8. '. -- 4 . .1 +-,ff .f--ww f- ,f-My ' :Vi-11---ff-Q-'94 .Bibi I ,'.:,,g1.-.ft w'v-413'--.f4"-1 'fu. .. 1,-3' .2.-w" -1 '4 '.-.- "1'iil.'N 0. '-'fn' " 1' , .-'rn' -Q 5:3 1 sf. FQ- ' n - J I 'Nt ,N Z - v' 1- nq- fl x . v I rganization Within the last two or three years this particular feature of college life has been developed. Among the many other idiosyncrasies of the student is the desire to be connected with some- thing whose foundation is shrouded in the mazes of mystery, to be possessed - burdened, if you please - with some deep secret, to exult at having some of his "guessing," The first of these spurious concerns organized was the M.O.W.R., which, after a feeble fight for existence, is now quite hors de combat. The S.U.N., a club consist- ing of young ladies only, may now be called, at least, an annual. lt remains for time to decide whether or not it shall ever become a perennial. Its growth has been precarious, yet it has managed to hold its own. A spirit of rank conservatism has been that from an original membership of four it has grown to five. The 4 B.l-I. is another club with a membership of four, who labor under the vain hallucination that they are peculiarly adapted to each other, and that they are possessed of something too good to go beyond themselves. The Quipu is our most recent and quixotic growth. If one asks the meaning of Quipu fwhich the members pronounce "keep you"J one receives the unsatisfactory answer that it means "keep your nose out of other people's business." Not much can be said of what the literary societies are doing, a great deal could be said, how- ever, of what they are not doing. -- 1897 Cardinal Organizations 219 KUAF 220 KUAF LESS POWER THAN THE AVERAGE UGHTBULB!! This year ten watt FM radio KUAF entered its fourth year of broadcast- ing at the University of Arkansas. Though the ECC. granted the license to the Board of Trustees, the station is funded and operated by students. The challenges we faced at KUAF this year, having a new faculty advi- sor and a new station manager at the two top positions, indeed seemed frightening at the outset of the school year. As a natural result, students at KUAF have taken on more responsi- bilities and have worked harder than ever. This is as it should be. For the sta- tion to be responsible and responsive to the student body and its ne greater involvement by students student groups is essential. With expanded facilities gai this year, KUAF hoped to imp programming and extend news erage not only within the cam but throughout the entire North Arkansas area. Through increased news cover public involvement in commu issues is stimulated. Through c munity involvement, progres attained. ln short, we are her serve you. Danny Graves, Station Mana '+- V Q V .vt-Q .0 'Q :xxx .4 'I' sis Q .Q Q . 0 O gtxzsisyz at 5 . O O.. bi. . O 5 , 5 , 5.5 .K O. ol 5 ,5 0. '5 X- i 4,4- AF: lohn Carney, assistant news director, Larry Foley, news director, O'Hern, traffic and continuity, Paul Keith, program director, Molly Lin- nny Graves, station manager, james Shields, assistant news director, dell, public affairs, Andy Hawkins. hard Oldham, David Gray, Randy lohnson, faculty advisor, Kelly I 1.1 ' ll l I ' 4- ' ii KUAF 221 Associated Student Government J Wt c y off ASG DEPARTMENT DIRECTORS: Greg Weedman, Academic Affairsg D Affairsg Gae Widdows, Environmental Affairsg Bill Farmer, Public Relations A i ASG: Stan Cotton, press secretaryg lim Short, admistrative aidg Laurie Dale administrative assistant, Ron jordan, personnel director. a leske Consumer J Y '1 ff jx! 2 ,B , . Q md Xl :J 'nj -,n 2? ,gl F H fr A it k X3 .Q N . , W 4 - f s 5-and '-u kv Q X 3, .WQH V N' 1' 1 1' me 0 ' K , , s X - Q' ' I ' , ' v 1 I-ui I'-. ' ' if W, X . 1 VXA vi 95 fr, xiii? , vi , , 2' VE f . ., , 1 f '91 1 ix, PYP Q a ' 'G VL!" 'N 1 X , av N I fa 'E 'Q g 4 ff ., . . ,L g qi n "'f'.." 1 .xii Q, N A ,, ,JV fl In ft Y Stephanie Riley, Secretary Butch Carroll, Trea SUFGI' ai'- YL ' -- ' ,... N ,sn ig. H145 ' ' A fr Roberta Boyd, President Pro-Tempore " . ., . -. gag' 'xg- -3: -,ff -.. , V sf, 1. ' ,rr -J.. .w pq,- 2 ' 1 -- vw.: i.- ,xi . . 4.4. .,.4,,.. . .. . .. Zim., x 5. 'TU' f ' us . . 1 .U -v fr. .E Qu 'w Q. . H. . W, . - ragrvf .wi I. - . W.. , ,': X .v."f ,-5 ASG 225 Arkansas Union Programs ,Q 41 ARKANSAS UNION PROGRAMS, Row 'lz john Ellsworth, Harris Ross, Brent Laughlin. NOT PlCTURED:lack Bodie, Kathlene Duke, Nancy Adele Kittrell, lack Mahan, Sara Stultz. Row 2: Lowell Wilson, Iohnese Faith Russell, David Bersinger. Program Advisors were Don Burke,f Gray, Gary Wolfe, Mark Hughes, Ann Bennett, Tom Rolniak, Pris leffers, Kittrell, and Terry Muse. Arkansas Union Programs. What? grams they've sponsored: Who? Well, AU Programs is a volun- teer student organization composed of three executives, and the chairper- sons, and members of the eleven committees who conceive, plan, and carry out all the programs sponsored by the Union Programs Council. However, though the programs are organized by students, faculty and staff, for most programs anyone who wants to come is invited to attend and participate. Still not clear? OK. Then here are the committees and some of the pro- 226 Arkansas Union Arts - "GodspeIl", Hartford Ballet, gallery exhibits, "Viet Rock", Celebrity Showcase - Michael Murphy, -Loggins and Messina, Arkansas Onion Folk Festivals, Lynyrd Skynyrd, Coffeehouse- Strawberry lam, loe and Blake, Dick and Anne Alloin, Richard johnson. Eclectic Films - Blue Water, White Death, Woodstock, Between Time and Timbuktu, Foreign Films - The Seventh Seal, Donkey Skin, The Ruling Class, Outdoor Recreation -Environmental Awareness Week, Equipment Rentals, Outdoor Resource Center, Popular Films-john Houseman and the film "Paper Chase", "The Gold Rush", Stanley Kubrick Film Festival, Publicity - The Onion Skinny, Special Proiects - Record Recycling, Harlem Globetrotters, Symposium - Muhammed Ali, Gene Roddenberry, Chris Miller and the Natio Lampoon, Video Tape - "Some of Movie Orgy", "Cl Autry's Empire", Maybe it's a little more clear r' just what Arkansas Union Progra is: The University group which programmed all these events everyone in the university comr nity, but primarily "of the stude for the students, and by students." Brent Laughlin, Presid Arkansas Union Committees Special Projects Nancy Cook, Chairman Kathie Lincoln Charles Muschany David Plugge Debbie Bird Ginger Dubbs Daina Hill David Tucker jerry Ware julianna Price Greg Satterfield Kathy Skomski Stephen Brown Marilyn Weindorf julie King Charles Howard Video Tape Gary Wolfe,Chairman Ben Gunn Kaye Gunn Craig McDaniel jim Borden jimmy Stewart Deborah Kreie Eclectic ,Films Tom Rolniak, Chairman Rosemary Adams Cindy Lockerd Alan Atkins Phil Williams Tom jackson Susan Fennel Dixie Bright Ron Phelps Celebrity Showcase jack Bodie, Chairman Randy Bridges Lissa Bounds Ray Allen Dee Tucker Katndy Power Kathy Smith Scott Campbell Bobby Coleman Dan McWilliams Bruce Burton Mark Bailey Bryan Ward Bill Eberle jim Phillips Tommy jameson Arts jack Mahan, Chairman joyce Bradley Martha Ann Huey Don Edwards Bruce Edwards Bruce Anderson Candy Schuncke Christy Kalder janice Meggars jim Hill Lesa Mahan Coffeehouse Ann Bennett, Chairman jackie Burns Tina Rice Cynthia Fanning Philip Scott Carl jones Sarah Whitney Bill Edwards Gay Van Train Foreign Films Kathy Duke, Co-Chairman Harris Ross, Co-Chairman leanne Reddick Cecelia Hitte Randy Weddington john Calhoun janis Cantwell Bill Brown Pat Elliott A Resemary Cirbl' William Baker Steve Stern E ' ' Steve Anderson Mark Bishop Leon Stokesbury lan Goodrich Ramsey Walker joe Carruth Scot Edmunds Popular Films Mark Hughes, Co-Chairman johnese Gray, Co-Chairman jack Mahan Karen Barnes Charles Penix Sherri Cunningham Kim Killet Stan Lancaster Bert Goins Suzanne Manuel Arvil Hebert Richard Ellis Dan Wilkerson Outdoor Recreation lohn Ellsworth, Chairman Alan Lax Yiiiiggg, Crag Limoges M jim Brown john Mitchell Blair Buckley Robert Boudra joe March Randy Chick Tom McKinney jim Sager Vernie Williams Symposium David Bersinger, Chairman Robert Trout David Koch Linda Hogg Pam Lagrone Carey Robers james P. Ross john Garner Danny Morris janet Rogers Publicity Pris jeffers, Chairman Melissa Harwood Liz Wi l l i a m stgggjlgfgi 13.3 Chaeryl Harris 'ilr "fn Ferris Cook E- H' jerry Overton Candy Isbell Bill Wingfield Doug Weaver Arkansas Union 227 228 AWS Associated omen Students jp- The Association for Women Stu- dents at the University of Arkansas is a changing organization. It changes with the needs, interests and con- cerns of women on campus. The functions of AWS included program- ming, leadership development and the representation of women on campus in university governance. Annual events include Women's Symposium, Women's Week, and Spring Festival. Within the variety of activities and services that AWS per- forms, there is a place for every inter- ested person. 1976 Women's Week served to highlight the diversity of style, con- cerns and activities of women at University of Arkansas. The p of Women's Week are two-fo purpose is to educate the and community about ideas a issues that affect women, and ind men, in contemporary society. 3 second purpose is to provide a fort for achievements. This year, as years before, Women's We focused on a variety of topics, ln more importantly, it emphasiz action in achieving goals, solvi problems, and developing skills. Cathy Milmore, President O K 'fi 'I L. .ai A variety of activities characterized 'I976 Wom- en's Week. Films and panel discussions dealt with subjects ranging from health care to the legal rights of women. Arts and crafts exhibits drew some attention but the highlight of the week was the speech by Susan Brownmiller. AWS 229 The Marching Razorback Band hin Razorback Band john Arnold Bill Arterbury Bob Arterbury Connie Austin john Baker Glen Barnes Kathy Barnes Lisa Bass Sharon Batson Sam Beard Randy Been Randy Blue Wes Bowlin jan Brockmole Sheri Brown james Bryan Lori Buchholzer Danece Burge Carol Burnside Doug Campbell julia Cannon jeep Carlisle Sparky Cartwright Kelley Cathey Betty Champion Alan Clack joel Clark Karen Clark Noel Clark Steven Clement Donna Cook Layne Cooke Grady Core Steve Corley Melissa Counts jeanette Cowherd Karen Crain joe Cripps janey Culbertson Deborah Culmer Deborah Darossett james Davidsmeyer Benny Davis Patsy Dilts Giff Douglas Ed Draughon David Dunagin Chuck Easterling Hil Easterwood Elizabeth Edwards Cindy Eliott Margaret Fahrner jim Fisher Mark Fisher Sherry Fitzgerald Bill Freeman Giles Gallaher james Gallaher Ron Garner Sue Garnett Cindy Gathright David Gattinger Randy Gillespie Stephne Glaub Mike Glaze Charles Goss Tina Gray Sheila Griffith Tim Gunter Doug Haase Susan Harrington Cheryl Harris james Helmich james David Henry Pam Herriman Tracy Holmes Shirlee Hubbard Ron Hudgens Roy jackson Kim johnson Ralph johnson james jones Brenda joyce jeanene Keith john Killingworth Laura King Debbie Lane jerry Lane Terry Lanwermeyer George Lawson Sheryl Laxson Donna Lee Fred Lipscomb john Lytle Michele Marks john McBride Suzanne McCray Sammie McDowell Donita McGraw Wilmot McGregory David McKinney john McWilliams Lea Manning Mike Merrifield Keith Miller Tina Patterson Kay Pennington Bill Pierce Thomas Pittman Thomas Pitts Mike Porter Val Price Arthur Pruitt Bill Ricker Paul Rider David Rite Cherie Robinson Russell Robinson Sam Robinson Mark Rogers jim Root Warren Rosenaur Nancy Rosenbaum Diane Rowe Hector Sanchez Wade Schilders Gary Sharp Susan Shelton Kay Simmons Tom Sindon Susan Sipes Beth Smith Chantry Smith joe Stacy Mike Standrod Debora Stewart Lori Stroud Cheri Sullivan Mary Sutherland Malcolm Teague Paul Teague Becky Teeter Anthony Theriault Carrie Thomas Mike Thomas Susan Thrasher Brian Toland Wade Van Arsdale Porter Wafler Lynn Webb Wendy Welch Denise Wells Libby Willman Windell Wood Nina Woods john Ziegenfuss Marching Razorback Band 231 With the growth of the University, the Razorback Band has grown from a 20-man military cadet band in 1897 to a 150-piece band in 1975. Even up to 1970, there were two marching bands, an ROTC Band and the Marching Razorbacks. Many things have changed since the band was first formed in 1874. The Marching Band features popu- lar, jazz, and march music from spe- cial arrangements by Chalon Rags- dale, Assistant Band Director and Percussion Instructor. Robert Bright, high brass instructor, acts as the voice of the Band during the per- formances which are designed and conducted by director Eldon lanzen. The Symphonic Band and Brass Choir played for the National Music Educators Conference in Atlantic City, New jersey. They were selected through taped competition by the National Association of Wind and Percussion Instruments and College Band Directors National Association. Besides spending eight hours a week in class, the Marching Razor- backs traveled to nine football games and the Cotton Bowl. As one band member stated, the reward is "hear- ing all of the fans screaming at the top of their lungs when they hear the Fight Song." 232 Marching Razorback Band arf , Q, I I r R I- ,--1 I f U25 t X X !'UTIHKi li' sxanawwwwFFWV' j. W 3. gg. IH .Kg ,gn 'Ji 'l .Va I I l H l L 1 1 ' f . - , Z X 'I in EI' 4 f fb 'r :ff " . f , ' - 'lf' FF . XR. L J uit., J 4 Y lx 5- tri :K X ' '4 I, iii , ffe 1 1 1 I I 1 1 I 1 , , .I i' K X X l I lil' gf' X - I I yu u 1 " ' 'F X ' I Q AY ' ' K N . Honoraries Honorary organizations exist for vari- ous purposes. Some are service organiza- tions while others are strictly a method of honoring students for outstanding achievement. They also use different criteria for selection. Some select mem- bers on the basis of grade point and num- ber of hours, some on leadership ability, and others on both. Alpha Chi Sigma, the honorary frater- nity for chemistry and chemical engi- neers, raised money for their organiza- tion by selling old chemistry tests and T- shirts with long equations on them. Members of the agriculture honorary, Alpha Zeta, worked at the concession stand for home football games besides having an improvement project for Agri Park. They also awarded two scholar- ships. Chimes, the sophomore women's service honorary, and Cardinal XX, the sophomore men's service honorary, worked closely this year in putting together a slide presentation for fresh- men entitled "Something for Everyone." They also did some repairs, painting, and yardwork on the Lighton House. Cardinal Key, a national honorary for junior women, raised money for Muscu- lar Dystrophy by the sale of carnations for Valentine's Day. Eta Kappa Nu, the hon- orary for electrical engineers and under- graduate students, helped with a tutoring project and held a math help session at the House for Wayward Girls. Kappa Kappa Psi, the band honorary, and Tau Beta Sigma, the women's band service organization, sold cookies on band trips, silk-screened T-shirts and sponsored a formal banquet. Beta Alpha Psi, the accounting honorary, held their annual accounting awards banquet in which numerous scholarships were awarded. The Engineering Council, made up of representatives of the Engineering honoraries, planned and coordinated the Engine Week activities. Mortar Board, the national honorary for outstanding sen- iors, sold calendars, sponsored a smarty party for freshmen, gave a Halloween lpha Chi Sigma 234 Honoraries A 1 party at the housing project, and awaro scholarships. Order of Omega, the greek honora sponsored a Christmas stocking and cream party for the Crippled Children Clinic. They were also in charge of l Greek Week Banquet besides usher and passing out programs for the Hon Day Convocation. Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary, t field trips and helped with a tutoring gram for engineering students. Blue the honorary for outstanding junior senior men, helped in ASG electio sponsored speakers and worked closn with alumni activities. Other honoraries also had active ch ters on campus. These include: Ka Delta Pi, honorary for education stud showing professional qualities, Omici Delta Kappa, honorary for outstand students of junior or senior standing, Upsilon Omicron, honorary for ho economics students, and Kappa D Sigma, honorary for off campus stude is ALPHA CHI SIGMA, Row 1: Judy Trantham, David Taylor, Mark Brown, jacob P. Pyeatte lr. Ro' Dr. Samuel Seigel, Les Butler, Al Beeler, Sam Beard, Mike Murphy. Not Pictured: Carole Bryl l Beta Ipha Psi A Al PHA PSI, Row 1: Vicki johnston, Deborah West, Virginia Bauchman, Deanna Sugg, Dr. Malone. Row 2: Carol Godfrey, Wilkes, Kathlene Fullerton, Sara Hopkins, George Byrum, Lloyd Seaton lll. Row 3: jim Bourne, Rick Chapman, Wendy Steve Amos, Libby McCullum, Doug Payne, Steve Edwards. Row 4: Harold Brown, Chuck Royer, Russell Berry, Rob- Ed Gilbert, jim Short, Dewayne Hensey, Charles Strausser. Row 5: Cliff Wisnet, Andrew Williams, Steve Block. lue Key KEY, Row 1: Boone Nance, Bill Skelly, Richard Peek, Mike Morledge, president: Bob Deere, treasurer: Michael Row 2: Ed Lynch, Bruce Clark, Larry Lauck, Mark Mosley, Mark Saviers, joe T. Robinson. Row 3: joe Clement, Ives, Ronnie Gardener, john Cole, Greg Stidham, jim Short. Row 4: Ed Crane, corresponding secretary, Tom Allen Duncan, Ben Walsh, Paul Neblett, Sam Stokes, Dick Simmons, secretary. Honoraries 235 Order of Omega ORDER OF OMEGA, Row 1: Terry Traylor, Patti Lieblich, Bill Horne, Terry Clayton, Karen lohanson, lack Skinner, Nancy Howl Anitra Williams. Row 2: Mike Morledge, Marsha Driver, Mary Stobaugh, Karen Kennedy, Beth Hensley, Ruth Atkinson, Robbieg Margaret Buford, Ferris Cook. Row 3: Gary Baumann, Ed Crane, Gail Garner, Tim Yarborough, Brenda Brenner, Terry Bales, Br Frieden, Debbie lo McAllister, Mindy Roberts, lohn Cole, joe T. Robinson. Not Pictured: Larry Chipman, Allen Davenport, T English, Sally Kirby, Terry LeFevre, Norma Paulson, Ken Stewart, Ann Teaford, Connie Tucker, Randy Wilhite, jerry Wooley, Ste Kappitilappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma .f kkw ' I President lim Fisher Vice President john Arnold Recreation Secretary Bill Freeman Treasurer loel Clark Correspondence Secretary: james Bryan Historian: Giff Douglas 'via TBZ President: Tina Gray Vice President: Carol Burnside Recording Secretary: Laura King - " Treasurer: Kathy Barnes L -' 3. if T114 .dlfvlfia F' . if ee :ffm . t 'If' 3 FJ, 5. 'V ' 1' we T I -Y . Q my-I 1 236 Honoraries A H+ I 'V 'l " - ' 4.43. A - 1 A- 1 ' ,L fa", 'P l lanice Meggars. KEY, Row 1: Vicki Vanzandt, julia McHaney, Barbara Bascom, Kathy Smith, Becky Cobb, Brenda Row 2: Ginger Moore, Sara Stultz, Fliece Ripley, Rhona Weaver, Susan Watkins, ludy Adams, lo Ellen Row 3: Laura Jansen, Suzanne Tortorich, Holly Graves, loannie Gardner, Connie Woodruff, Elaine Row 4: Cindy Shaw, Christy Kalder, Kim Nicholson. Not Pictured: Christie Stobaugh, Debbie Sulli- KAPPA KAPPA PSI AND TAU BETA SIGMA, Row 1: David Gattinger, Margaret lahrner, Becky Teeter, Ron Hudgins, james lones, Susan Sipes, Terry Lanvvermeyer, Chuck Easterling, lim Fisher, Alan Clack, Randy Been, Tim Grin- ter, james Bryan. Row 2: Warren Rosenaur, Bill Freeman, Kathy B. Barnes, Giff Douglas, joel Clark, Noel Clark, Ron Garner, Thomas Pitt- man. Row 3: Sharon Batson, Chanty Smith, Malcom Teague, Tina Gray, Cheryl Harris, Wade Schilders, Laura Kings, Connie lo Austin, Susan Shelton, Debbie Dorossett, Debbie Burge, Sherry Fitzgerald, Darol Burnside, Eldon A. ianzen, Rovv 4: Grady Core, Steve Dorley, lohn Arnold, Bill Arterbury, Val Price, Ralph lohnson, Ed Draughon, David Dunagin, Suzanne McCray. Cardinal Key Honoraries 237 Chimes Cardinal XX 238 Honoraries F 1 CHlMES,Rovv1: Liz Ralls, Karen Snodgrass, Peggy Lally, Lorrie johnson, leanne McKinney, Tansill Stough, Cindy y, vice wright. Row 2: Carolyn Falgy, Sherri Gilliland, lane Hopkins, treasurer, Ian Wren, secretary, Bonnie Kell ' dent, Mickey Vestal, historian, lean Hopkins, president, Pam Clark, Paige Partain, Kathy Keech. Row 3: cey, Ann VanEaton. Not Pictured: Leanne Knowles. CARDINAL XX, Row 1: Bill Paddack, Doug Vail, joe Paulk, Walter Hudson. Row 2: Dwight Smith, Ion Mark Erstine, Tom Hunton. Row 3: Eddie Drilling, David Smith, Mike Shawhan, Mark Kersey. Row 4: Gordon Lindsay, Robert Bacon, Kirk Place, Wade Plunkett. Row 5: Rob- ert Hudgins, Doug Weaver, Ken Robbins. Row 6: Steve Buckley. Not Pictured: lim Gaines. , "xx - .X fx 0' N . "X 1 E? .TX i 1: M ' Ai ,,..,..- ,gifs fl? J "X11'r,"""'W11 'x , I, C: 'I W V Ni ff u P X V 1 x I K 4 5 I, Q l X lx 1 .I- E. .f 1, I ' .ur xx h, K swf' , I v .sggw A Hn, - , V I Y ff wi X Lstaiis ' L' .1 1 ' 1 Y : gk., . w ff xg 4 ,... X fx- L f ' Q f Ng i I.. -V ul -- 'M' NK .ii QV ? ,Q M - 'sq . 5 - x 'vi , 5, 5 s Q Y 7, 9 k Q Q X 4 A " uf- ' ! X . W Q , ,w"m' I x' ' ' ., x --QW I X 1, F k ' A L A qw In , 5 5Lf14i iK A ' f til ' X x x I' 153 Vu . A ' - X "' " ' x 'V' 1 2 Kappa Delta Sigma KAPPA DELTA SIGMA, Row 'lx Mike Stanrod, lohnese Gray, Debbie Uhlis, Bill Overby, Rose- mary Carnes. Row 2: Nancy Cook, Sharon Walker, Vicki Johnston, Tammi Reed. Not Pic- tured: judy Adams, Liz McAlhany, Greg Stid- ham. Pi Tau Sigma Pl TAU SIGMA, Row1: Dr. Helmut Wolf, fac- ulty advisor, Benjamin E. Westbrook, Robert A. Porbeck. Row 2: Dru Dodson, jimmy R. San- ders, Pat Falkner, Hugh A. Pack, Robert Snyder, Donald R. Edwards, Michael E. Glenn, Lyndel Schisler, Paul Oxenreider. 240 Honoraries au Beta Pi BETA Pl, Row 1: Bruce Clark, president, john Parks, Robert Hart, Watson, jimmy Barron, Mike Hall, recording secretary, Richard is, treasurer, Paul Oxenreider, corresponding secretary, Don ards, Duane Lewis. Row 2: Leon Wittmer,,jim Cobb, Paul Hart, Porbeck, Michael Keaton, Michael Mourot, Shannon Leach, ny Marshal, Phillip Pittman, john Pennekamp, pledge trainer. Row ennis Blalock, Tom Clement, john Harp. Row 4: Robert Snyder, vice president, Rayfus Buckner, Lee Hartz, Professor L. R. Kirby, faculty advisor, Roger Cook. Not Pictured: Ray Offenbacker, cataloguer, Terry Martin, jack Benton, Bill Boudra, Dru Dodson, Don Frazier, Michele Kerr, pledge trainer, Douglas Knight, Curtis Powell, jimmy Sanders, Lyndal Schisler, Steve Sharp, Raymond Strain, Peggy Wells, Tim Whitington, Professor C. W. Caldwell, advisor, Professor j. L. Tur- pin, advisor, Professor j. R. Kimsey, advisor. a Kappa fit -vga u? E-if ,xi NU, Row 1: Phil Pittman, Fred Sexton, Roger Cook, Shannon Leach, Larry Watson. Row 2: Mathews, Leon Whitmore, Terry Martin, johnny Marshall, Randy Moss. Row 3: Curtis Powell, james Danny Schumaker, David Dockery, Tom Watson, Scott Rorex. Honoraries 241 242 Honorar Omicron Delta Kappa lack Skinner, President loyce Melton, Secretary Nancy Howland, Treasurer Cordia Barton Sandy Fulbright Bell Matsha Choate Rebecca Dickey Harold Franzreb Norma Christine Fricks Brent Howton Dennis Ingram Sally jackson Brent Laughlin Randal Oxford loseph Cole Phillips Earl Rausch Alice Rumph Pat Suttle Margaret Lynn Tull Candy Williamson appa Delta Pi ngine Council KAPPA DELTA Pl, MEMBERS: judy Adams, Nancy Bailey, Darlene Baker, Char Bank- ston, Jennie Brooks, loan Bryan, Alan Bur- dick, Chere Amie fMissyl, Carney, Dena Carpenter, lody Charter, john Colbert, Betty Collett, Ann Dougherty, Monica Davis, Carole Denney, Trudy English, james Fletcher, Susan Glidewell, Teresa Graves, Cheryl Green, Annita Hall, Theresa james, Shelley jones, Mary Killebrew, Carol Ann Kittrell, Kathy Linzay, lan Long, Diann Mat- thews, Tammy McConnell, Stacey Meyer, Andrew Moll, ludy Moore, lean Pharr, Kathy Prophet, Ann Raley, Cindy Ritch, Mindy Roberts, Sara Stultz, Libby Tillery, Dawn Winter, Cindy Tyler, Teresa Steuber, Terry LeFevre, Karen Lumpkin, lanie Vester, Ann Lee, Glenn Mackey, Andrew Moll, Becky Howell. ENGINE COUNCIL, Row 'l: Andy Tarkington, Lou Ann Summerford. Row 2: Ben Westbrook, Robert Snyder, Michele L. Kerr. Row 3: Lyle Godfrey, Karen Stafford, Steve Sharp. Row 4: Lee Hartz, Bruce Clark, Mike johnson, jimmy Barron. Row 5: Pamela jones, St. Patricia, Terry Ernst, St. Pat: lack C. Dewailly. Row 6: Charles Findley: Glen A. Raible, President, Mal- colm R. Cooper. Honoraries 243 Phi Upsiloh Gmicron PHI UPSILON OMICRON, Row 1: Elaine Ashley, Ellen Maurer, Iessica Cowart, Ruth lones, Darlene Baker, Dorethea Forrest, Carol bers, Elizabeth Wallis. Row 2: Carol Relyea, Kim jones, Betsy Baker, Sarah Bunyard, Marci Williams, Norma Pousen, julie T Kirk, Cynthia Schumann. Row 3: Cheryl Ranthum, Cindy Crocker, Dr. Mary Cotton, Linda Box, Mrs. Bethel Cunningham, Teresa Lita King, Karen Rhodes, Beth jackson, Holly Tuttle, Robbie Rice, Susan Tiemann, Mary Riley, Shiela Rhodes, Patti Woodward, Martin. lloha Zeta l l, - ALPHA ZETA, Rowlz lay Candy, Lesley Parker, Kathy Lowe, Stanley Carter, Dennis Ingram, Rusty Peoples, Kenneth Lambert, Lynn Cole, Steve Dana Goods. Row 2: Brent Howton, Larry Latimer, Laurie Dale, Linda Via, nan, Bill Ornsley, Kent Young, Dwight Lincoln, Greg Satterfield, Cindy Collins, Steve Morgan, Stan Baker, Calvin Willis, Cerelle Fowler, Wms. Mark Waldrip, Allison Shasshere, Paul Westfall, Rodney Baker. Row 3: 244 Honoraries u f R rofessional Societies Professional societies are organ- d by students with similar aca- mic interests or career goals. These ganizations enable students to arch out the various aspects of eir fields besides presenting an portunity to share career ideas and ssible job opportunities. hese professional clubs spon- ed an array of different activities their members this year. Alpha ppa Psi members had "smokers," est lecturers and a banquet. The ri-Economics Club sold pens with Razorback football schedule on m as a fund-raising project. A cot- -growing contest was sponsored the Agronomy Club. They also had loat trip and banquet. The Ameri- can Home Economics Association set up a consumer education booth for Agri Week and sent members to their state convention. The American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers took a trip to a chemical plant in Ponca City, had a group picnic and gave out awards to outstanding faculty and students. The American Society of Agri-Engi- neers toured a plant and had a soap- box derby race as well as holding a big chicken barbeque. Delta Nu Alpha had guest speakers and semi- nars. Besides giving a pizza party, the Finance Club also sponsored guest speakers. Members of IEEE manned a booth at the National Engineers Week in Little Rock. Phi Beta Lamb- ociety of omen Engineers da's fund-raising project was selling crates of citrus fruit. They also gave a real estate seminar and were volun- teers in the March of Dimes Walk-A- Thon. In addition to sponsoring a High School Press Day for Arkansas stu- dents, Sigma Delta Chi also spon- sored a Freedom of Information Award as a Bicentennial project. The Society for the Advancement of Man- agement took tours of the Daisy and Levi Strauss plants. Besides present- ing the story of American Agriculture to elementary students, Collegiate FFA sponsored a farm machinery show during Agri Week. Members also had a fall party, a barbeque, and a spring banquet. IQ F WOMEN ENGINEERS, Row 1, judy Rand, Cheryl Creson, Michelle Kerr, Nancy Williams. Row 2. Debbie Noland, Andy O l, Karen Stafford, Patty Hill, Lee Lane, Dr. Walter LeFevre, Stephanie Calaway. Professional Societies 245 Agronomy Club ACRONOMY CLUB, Row 1: Dr. M. S. Offutt, Ron Wallace, Roy Bratton, Brad Boyd, lack Parker, Leslie Parker. Row 2: lohn Keogh, Kathy Sullivan, Marcella Simon, Tollie Green, Bob White, Danny Walker, Houston Orr, Mickey Ransom, Dr. Hubert D. Scott. Row 3: Mark McGaughy, Brent Howton, Tom lack- son, Alan Baker, Kenneth Lambeth, Gary Bryant, Terry Wells, Chuck Dixon. American Institute of Chemical Enginee AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS, Row 1: Iohn Parks, lim Reinhardt, Betty Champion, Debbie Stewart, Bob Kay Triplett, Abbe Shahim, Tommy Miller. Row 2: Mike Mourot, Donna Adams, Becky Womack, Mary Sutherland, Sarah Sager, Christy, Steve Cousins, Bill Schneider. Row 3: Wayne Fast, Chi Kit Cheng, Doug Knight, lane Hopkins, Wayne Bequelte, Ke Manning, Wesley Reed, Dennis Blalock. Row 4: Kyle Harris, limmy Barron, Tom Webb, Dr. R. N. MacCallom, Mike Keaton, Morris, Ramon Beeler, Mike Murphy, David Oates, Wayne McCafferty. 246 Professional Societies merican Home Economics Association AERICAN HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION Row 1 Diana Grlzzell Patricia Larrlson Ann Snowden Susan Bryant, Patricia 'Neal Susan Tiemann Row 2 Linda Iackson Carol Chambers Angela Eason Paula Goode Ruth Stephens Linda Watson, Sylvia Kil- re Dcbbic Arnold Lynn I-luskins Row 3 Pam Bassett Laura Lee Pruett Elizabeth Wallis Sarah Bunyard Row 4: Dorthea Ieske, Dr. Iollegiate Future Farmers of merica COLLEGIATE FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA, Row 1: Houston Orr, trea- surer: Kenneth Lambeth, president: Hal Gibson, reporter: Larry Lairmore, senti- nel, Charles Wilson, Iohn Gentry. Row 2: Don Helms, Kenneth Williams, Earl Grigg, David Mordon, Ronnie Ayers, Alan Fergeson, Nickey Strahan. Row 3: Gary Hines, Dr. james Scanlin, Emmitt Biswell, Keith Grisham, Paul Voss, Doss Walker, Ted Overturf, Bob Taylor, lean- ette Waas. ProfessionaISocieties 247 Sigma Delta Chi SIGMA DELTA CHI, Row 1: Larry Foley, vice president, Evangeline Tolleson, Valerie Tol- man, Laura lansen. Row 2: Tammi Reed, presi- dent, Kathy Daily, treasurer, Chris Krueger, Dr. Harry Marsh, Dr. less Covington. Row 3: Ellen Maurer, Mark Magie, Marsha Morgan, Tommy Carraway, Steve Kirk, Beth Smith, lane Alford, Cathee Crain, Sally Kirby, Vickie Harris, A. W. Blake, Ernie Deane, left Dezort. Row 4: lim Brewer, Bill Wingfield, Dave Edmark, Dana Butler, Bill Paddack, Will Pond. Not Pictured: Ron johnson, Greg Mills, Sharann Bass, Iessica Cowart, Margie Fontaine, Debra Clark, Lynn Harris, Randy Wilhite, lohn Gerety, Debbie Holland, Elaine Smith. Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI Rowl Steve Rice Norman Wilkinson Clint Brazelton Gary Wiley Bud Hughes Rick Mur lody Rhyne Bob Mattel Row 2 Mark Wagner Billy Clark Terry Hughs Bub Bludworth Steve Smith Aaron Harri Greg Swink Row 3 David Sanders Ronnie McCraw Greg Luther Dana Robinson Charles Hoag Mae Murphy Bell, Mike Barton Row -1 Alan Donabaugher Danny Stella Drew Davis Robert Hallmark Michael lones Mark Robert Schvvardlow 248 ProtessionalSocieties ociety for the Advancement of Management CIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT, Row 1: Iohn Tappan, lohn Allen, Mike llseman, Bill Chevallier, hael Harrison, Linda Marshal, Randy Walker, Scott Tatman, David Wise. Row 2: lohn Parrish, Bob Davis, lim Solomon, de Plunkett, Robert Sievors, Stephan lohnson, Steve Eason, Steve Fike, Tim Perry. elta u lpha DELTA NU ALPHA, Row1: Dr. Rosenburg, David Bell, Gary Norman, Mike Bond, Bob Hale, Mike Ibsen. Row 2: Bud Hughes, Fred Hagle, Wayne Thompson. Row 3: Barry David- son, jim Daley, Chuck Wilmoth, Hartsel Acord. Row 4: loe Horsley, C. Gatewood, Ed Patter- son. Row 5: Craig Hughes, Don Fraser, Ken- neth Wilson. Professional Societies 249 Finance Club FINANCE CLUB, Rowiz Bill Brothers, Ray Miller. Row 2: Lawson Horner, Dwayne How- ard, Boone Nance, Mark Zini, Brooke Brothers, Row 3: Tod Alstadt, john Covington. Agri Econonnics Club 250 ProfessionalSocieties A Q-"A C I A a ? ..',A,k w 'V A 'Q x.., '...... una 1. lvl. I I I .I D4-Qi AGRI ECONOMICS CLUB, Row 1: Stephen Bostian, Rodney Baker, Lee Earhart, Gary Grace. Row 2: lohn P. Per grass, Bob Shulstad. Row 3: Carter Price, James Bogart, Stan Baker, Timothy jackson. I I hi Beta Lambda 5 BETA LAMBDA, ROW 12 Th0m Sham, 5hf?"fY CIHYIOU, ROUGH Slella, Theresa Wood, Adelle Kittrell, Mark Kersey, Anne Looney, Terry Green, rry Harden, Theresa Price, Linda Lum. Row 2: Danny Stella, AI McEwan, Grady Weller, ROW 35 Randall Oxfgrdl Larry Chipman, ProfessionalSoCieties 251 Institute of Electrical and Electroni Engineers INSTITUTE 0E ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS, Row 1: john Little, Sharon O'Roorke, Shannon Leach, johnny Marshall, Larry Watson, john Mills, David Pittman. Row 2: Terry Ernst, Dean McConnel, Clark Cot- ten, Fred Sexton, Gary Ray, Randy Moss, Scott Rorex, Ed McCall, Reza Tajeri, james Bucklew. Row 3: Bill Wilkinson, john Miller, Clinton Wiles, Robert Teer, Phil Pittman, Gilbert VanZandt, Steve Martin, john . Leon Whittmer, David Dockery, Guy Caple. Row 4: john Hebard, T Collier, Curtis Powell, Dave Robinson, Dennis Warren, john Sugg, Strang, Roger Cook, Danny Schumacker, Tom Watson. rnerican Society ofAgriculturalEnginee AMERICAN SOCIETY OF AGRICULTURAL :IZ ENGINEERS, Row 1: Nickey Strahan, president, jerry Freedle, Earl Rausch. Row 2: Paul Acre, Steve Brannan, scribe, Wes Ritter, vice presi- dent, Billy Bryan, professor in head: Phil Tacker, secretary. Qlk -11 It Hx! At 5- . sl' ' 252 ProfessionalSocieties sin rkansas Animal lndustry Association I I 'KANSAS ANIMAL INDUSTRY ASSOCIATION OFFICERS, Row 1: Paul Westfall, secretary, Randy Hanks, reporter, Cindy llins, president, Kenneth Lambeth, treasurer. Members Are: Houston Orr, Louise Whitney, Randy Hubbs, Don Helms, f Morley, Lisa Laird, Dwight Williams, jeff Bailey, Dennis Crawley, Harry Sbanotto, Rich Short, Denise Morasco, joe -vell, Mary leanette Waas, Christine Lobsinger, Vicki Matthews, john Smith, Duwayne Bearden, jim Kimbrough, Clark is, Gerald Duncan, David Knight, joe Vestal, Bob Williams, Paul Westfall, Calvin Willis, john Duke, Bill Smith, Gus enz, Steve Morgan, Allison Shassere, Kandy Keecher, David Mell, Matthew Reed, Wayne jones, jerry Burkett, Sam ler, Phil Smith, Dan Hodges, Brad Black, Cindy Marshal, Newt Foster, Bob Gieringer, Gordon Askew, Homer Feather- ne, Pete Hornsby, Randy Hanks, Mike Mascaro, Lon Cearley. -ittle Sister Group Little Sister organizations were Jmprised of women who supported fraternity by serving as hostesses ld sponsoring fund-raising projects iwell as social activities. Little sisters undertook various spe- al projects throughout the year. lpha Kappa Lambda Little Sisters ised money for the house by giving bake sale. They also helped in the 'oys for Tots" collection at Christ- as. Alpha Phi Alpha Angels served hostesses for their fraternity and so raised money for the "Special lympics" by selling bumper stick- s. Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girls ive a Halloween party for the men rd also helped with the "Special lympics." Kappa Sigma Stardusters id several fund-raising projects and rlped pledges get dates. Phi Delta Theta Little Sisters gave parties for their "little brothers" and served as hostesses for all formal events. Sigma Chi Little Sigmas raised money to help buy things for the house. Delta Upsilon Sisters of the Seven Stars helped with the DU Charity Tennis Tournament. They also served at the reception when DU got its charter this year. Farm- house Little Sisters decorated cookies and took fruit to the Sunrise Manor Nursing Home. They also sang songs and visited with the residents there. Pi Kappa Alpha Little Sisters helped decorate the Old South Riverboat. They also gave parties for the house. Sigma Phi Epsilon Girls of the Golden Heart helped with the initiation party and gave the pledges a keg party. Sigma Pi Little Sisters sponsored a "Slave sale" to raise money. They also gave a party for the men at the house. Alpha Gamma Rhomates sponsored a skating party and served in the house on Alumn Day. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters of Minerva sponsored fund-raising projects and helped give parties. Each year, the fraternities select one girl as their sweetheart, the place of highest honor. This year sweet- hearts were named as follows: Alpha Gamma Rho, Katherine Cannon, Alpha Kappa Lambda, Marcie Hugg, Alpha Phi Alpha, Overtis Hicks, Kay Simons and Linda johnson, Farm- house, Cheryl Blackwood, Kappa Sigma, Housemother Evelyn Crow, Lambda Chi Alpha, Terry Reynolds, Phi Delta Theta, Susan Scarbrough, Pi Kappa Alpha, Ginger Moore, Sigma Chi, Debbie Blodgett, Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, jean Ann Killian, and Sigma Pi, Debbie Riede. Professional Societies and Little Sister Groups 253 Alpha Phi lpha Angels ALPHA PHI ALPHA ANGELS Row 1: Karen Simmons Eula Lemay Linda johnson Freddie Hicks Eldarmer Glover locelyn Hester 2: Tina Smith Debra Lewis Cathy Owens Sandra McCall Rita Stitt Linda Calvin Margret Turner Emily Caddie Debra Holliman Sigma Alpha Epsilon Littl SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON LITTLE SISTERS Row 1: Libby McCollum, Carren Collins, Margaret Buford, K. K. Blakely, Cindy Smith, Sharon Vaughn, Sherry Sample, Doris Dempsey Nancy Allen. Row 2: Sherry Kilcrese, lulie Fel- lows, Lisa Laughlin, Cheryl Collins, Cathy Walker, Trudy English, Ellen English, luliet Lyons, Linny Wood, Dee Dee Williamson. Row 3: Robin Sharlo, Liz Williams, Carolyn Kirkpa- trick, Cindy Henry, Elizabeth Yarbrough, Mary Ann Willet Gail Chavaier Robin Pierce lan Maxwell Marianne Faulkner Ann Van Eaton Ann Cogdell. 254 Little Sister Groups l i I I I I I I ' l Pictured: Adrian Hammonds, Delois Taylor, Elxer Franklin. I O I , , , f f l l l i Kappa Alpha Little Sisters PPA ALPHA LITTLE SISTERS, Row 1: Maggie McGee, Molly Flem- ,Norma Poulsen, Debbie Collier, Kim Randle, Terry Marshall, Robin ard, Vivian Morley. Row 2: Buddy Hicks, lim Dunn, Stephanie a, Melissa Campbell, janet Mosley, Susan McCollum, Lane Bledsoe, isters of inerva Susan Glidewell, Lisa Thomason, Pat O'NeaI, Ginger Moore, Cindy Gilpin, Vicky Smith, Dennis Kellam. Not Pictured: Mitzi Moore, Bobby Vad- nais, Cynthia Ross, Susan Englehart, Karen jones, Marty Jennings, Diane Demuth. Groups 255 Kappa Sigma Stardusters KAPPA SIGMA STARDUSTERS, Row 1: Holly Blagg, Vicki Fisher, Karen Holman, Kathryn Salassi, Lisa Horne, Carol Robinson, Kathy Kingrey, Luck, jennifer Phillips, Dawn Bibler, Bitsy Phillips, lean Lewis, Becky Grizzle, Suzanna Clark, Mindy Smith, Pam Baumgardner, Marsha Ellis Bailey, Tina Rice, Debbi Smith, Margaret McCarthy, Kerri Pollard. Row 2: Brooke Miller, Sara Basham, Marilyn Horton, lackie Clark, Patti Bilgar, Riley, Carole Schonert, Suzie Reed, Pam Henderson, Kathie Atkinson, Kay Huckle-bee, Mary lane Lewis, Margie Howe, Lynn Kirkpatrick. lpha Kappa Lambda lethians ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA ALETHlANS, Row 1: lan Nichols, Becky Acker, lackie Spivey, Mom Paisley, Connie Frenz, Troth, Brenda Calloway. Row 2: Patty Benton, Roxanne Thomas. Row 3: Marci Hugg, Leslie Hillburn. Row 4: jackie Laha, bie Love, Char Bankston, Cheryl Evans, Lydia Penick. Row 5: Denise Campbell, Melody Librand, Amelia Holmes. Row 6: Ruble, Kay Marak, Terry Ward, Debbie Bradley, julie McCorkle. 256 Little Sister Groups Dhi Delta Theta Little Sisters .J DELTA THETA LITTLE SISTERS, Row 1: Ann Saviers, Sharon Sparrow, Vicki VanZandt, Cindy Gathwright, Peggy Purtle. Row Teresa McQuire, Pam House, Pam I-louser, Lesa Mahan, Amber Cheatwood, Angela Ziser, Patty Boyce, Ann Wright, Kathy Tansill Slough. Row 3: Kathy Carpenter, Margie Fink, Susanne Tortorich. Row 4: Becky Thompson, Io Ellen Chivers, Christie Ellison, Sara Schreit, Cathee Crain, Ellen Moore, Marianne Herrington, Debbie Vest, Ginny Carter, Christy Karen Siebold, Brenda Brenner, Vicky Spencer, Susan Scarbrough, Martha Ann Huey, Marilyn Weindorf, Mickey Ves- gnna Chi Little Sigrnas .H al hi.. 1 1 WE . 441.55 -. .IZA . - 'Y ...v '. , 3 -.mf . i. - ' ' i .N ,-- f ' - . ..,,.. -Q"-,FS .GK c. " f ' TBA-" - L, r ' h 24','5'1"4 '-"' li,-g"f",",1' 2 ' r' 2' a - ' . 'I-,-2'1.'T1" "-fix. " ' - ' - s -9 ' .rg -.rel .- i'-x--- ' ' ,.-4.9. ---'.w. - W- - .r. - Becky Bealle, Laurie Dale, Diana Brinkley, Cynthia Fanning. Row 3: Deb- CHI LITTLE SIGMAS, Row 1: Connie Allred, Cindy Hosey, Sharon . , . , Donna Ka Edwards lackie Cawood Sherri Pierce Rhonda ble Boyd' Dsbbe Thompson' M553 Bounds' Mala Dagget' lan Smnh' -au--M v , I , ' . , . . . . Jlm, Ann Dale, Debbie Bloclgetl. Row 2: Carolyn Falgy, Susan Hurley, 'faf'ff1'Ohaf1S0f'fL'nda Mosslrludv Br'nkleV'M'55V Smk' arriet Bracey, ludy Cracrafl, Karen Kennedy, jenny Rose, Susan Watts, Little SisterGroups 257 Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisters SIGMA PHI EPSILON GIRLS OF THE GOLDEN HEART, Row 1: lean Ann Killian, Elaine Ashley, Linda Hitchcock, Lorrie johnson, Sharon Campbell, Marsue johnson. Row 2: Cindy Allen, Lisa Swaim, Barbie Fogg, Mrs. Mirriam Dykes, Georgia jones, Linda Zulpo, Sue Hou- chen. Row 3: lo Blankenship, Barby Smith, Pam Strong, Gaye Brandon, Pam Menschee, Becky Lesco, Cindy Hill. Lambda Chi lpha Crescent Girls LAMBDA CHI ALPHA CRESCENT GIRLS, Row I: julie King, Rosemary Caristianos, Karen Kel- Ier, Leslie Smith, Lucy Harbuck, Marsha Scott, Marsha Pharr, lan Henry, Becky Thiel, Barb Cole, Pam Summers, Ierri Curless, Vicki Thane. Row 2: Linda Hogg, Margaret Schneider, Renee' Inman, Andrea Williams. Row 3: laquita Phillips, Caroll Shannon, Deborah Puckett, Ann Freeman, Lori Robinson, Nancy Williams. Row 4: Tina Rice, Nancy Robinson, Anna McFadden, Kathy Poole. 258 Little SisterGroups '5 '1"f'3,'fj ' 1 "Tse I livlnfi Farmhouse Little Sisters FARMHOUSE LITTLE SISTERS OF THE RUBIES AND PEARLS, Row 1: jan Bratton, Tina Shelby, vice president, Gail Hill, secretary-treasurer, Denise Dunk, social chairman. Row 2: Karen Rhodes, Dana Butler, Barbara Tollett, Regina Bryant, Janet Forest, Diane Evans. Row 3: Donna Thompson, Cheryl Blackwood, Nancy McCain, president, Debbie McKirnis, Lisa Shaver, social chairman. 'Ni 'Z' 3. . ' l A , ' -.e.4 4 iq., . .Qi .,,.. TA. 1 J .N 35:6 f?i4???f'i: 'zfg ,Law 1.421 ,' ,ff 'M' ,Q 'Little Sister Groups 259 lpha amma Rhomates ALPHA GAMMA RHOMATES, Row 'l: Diane Benton, Diane Grizzell, Pam Gromacky, Cissie Burford, Holly T Biggs, Marguerite Culpepper, Mom Cooper, lean Young. Row 2: Gracia Dougan, lessica Cowart, Emily Stone, Holland, Tammy Flanigan, Cathryn Cannon, Lesa Lackey, Cindy Collins, Cindy Ogletree. Row 3: Beverly Ellis, Sara Bunyard, janet Swann, Debbie Darnell, Dana Knoll. Row 4: Robin Pendleton, Gaye Farmer, Pris Jeffers Fowler, Cassie Henry, Margee Snyder, Betsy Tapley, Diane Stephens, Cindy Davis. Delta Upsilon Little Sisters 260 Little Sister Groups DELTA UPSILON LITTLE SISTERS, Row 1: leannie Turner, Nancy Hull, Sue Flowers, Beth Hall, Maureen Mahoney, Kim Welch, Wilson, Tena Harmon, Sabra Ross. Row 2: Charla Howard, Marcia Holland, Kelly Coiner, leanette Cowherd, Sharon Ashley, Mary Powell, Melinda Sain. Row 3: Celia Durett, Kathy Stewart, Susan Sipe, ludy Combs. Dmega Psi Phi Pearls .V -RZ 3' nm cliff ,l L x ' x . K I 9 'Ts "' gf Io 'J' 'lrfrf-1' lv vfn' l:v1r'1 ""T!'!"lY'Tv'!v"Yv"1"'1T"'l lr ll ' iv PSI PHI PEARLS, Row 'lx Bennie Hopkins, Corliss Wood, Cassan- ton, Brenda Allen, Valarie Warren, Linda Williams, Karen johnson, Virgie G r'a ' ' , , ' , , . johnson, Evelyn Coleman, Teresa Spratt, Marilyn Shelley, Kirkwood Sharon Stewart Kathy Winfrey Roslyn Scott Andretta Cravens luvonda Williams, Ronnie Reed. Row 2: Luretta Lof- i Gamma Delta Little Sisters DELTA LITTLE SISTERS OF THE WHITE STAR, Row 'lz Pam Hackney, Kathy Davis, Renee Fowler, Gretchen Scheurich, Babcock. Row 2: Vicki Blomquist, lulia McHuxey, Allison Wood, Nicki Moll, Carol Fair, lulie Wesson, Cathy Basham, Paula Gerri Inscho, lanel Rogers, Becky Swearingen, Adele Kittrell, Stacy Meyer, loyce Farris, Angela Eason. Little Sister Groups 261 Sigma Pi Little Sisters 'N N X A I Y s. s .1 1 I 1 , x' 1 51 . 1 t ,r I .. gf. ' YH., 5 V his L- 'I 1. 1 ii ' 4 1 ' 9 I 1" Y H W 1, K .E f M l 'S i l Li: ' .,.x " 2 I lu y, I I l I SIGMA Pl LITTLE SISTERS, Row 1: Debbie Riede,. Liz Hollimon, lulie Solomon, Cindy Opitz, lulia Cannon, Harp. Not Pictured: Chrissy Hightower, Becky Seaton. Common Interest Organization Common interest organizations were as varied and different as the individuals which comprised the groups. Their functions ranged from gathering of common backgrounds and interests to enjoyment of each others company. Each group spon- sored various activities for their own members, These activities included formal banquets, relaxed outings and spontaneous get-togethers. Each group allowed a person to relax and enjoy himself with friends. Some organizations were involved in activities in which they held com- mon interests. This year, the Cave Club had several outings to Devil's Den and other local areas to explore 262 Little Sister Groups and Common Interest Organizations caves. A dance festival and a banquet were sponsored by the International Club. The banquet consisted of I3 dishes of various nationalities. They also scheduled trips of interests around the area. Besides selecting cheerleaders and planning pep ral- lies, the Arkansas Booster Club also purchased "Big Red," the Razorback mascot. The Agri and Home Ec Stu- dents Association was the governing body for all student organizations within that college. Other groups were bound by reli- gious interests. The Crescent Club was comprised of students that stud- ied the Moslem religion. Besides sponsoring religious studies, the Lat- ter Day Saints Student Asf ' held a "Spring Fling," a get of all the area Latter Day S Baptist Student Center held devotionals, numerous Bible retreats, parties, a Spring Ba and an International Encouraging sports activities to fellowship of hard work, 1 good sportsmanship, the F of Christian Athletes also invocation before football g Social organizations also had part on campus. These inc University of Mars, Broth: Omega and Wilson Sharp Control Club. rotherhood of Omega ILSON SHARP CONCERT CONTROL,Row1: Phil Davis, Ron Collins, Arthur Lucky, Steve Elliot, lim Fryeaar. Row .Billy Fisher, Mickey Billingsley, lerry Barnetle, Richard Fulcher, Larry Cope, Mark Bond, Mike Renig, Bill Busby. Common Interest Organizations 263 University of 3 UNIVERSITY OF MARS, Row 1 Yrret Nostret- lap, Yeldarb Rebrab, Timrek Recsdem Row 2: Yhtak Loop, Ydnil Staats Not Pictured Anaid Eornom. Latter Day Saints Student Association 264 Interest Groups LATTER DAY SAINTS STUDENT ASSOCIATION, Row1: Karen Carpenter, Iohn McBride, Rita McBurnet, Larry Chipman, Ianey son. Row 2: james Palmer, Lee Grace, Mickie Smith, Wayne Bull. rescent Club ve Club CLUB, Row 1: Muhammad Abdual Hamid, Ridzwan Bin Hashim, treasurer, Aziz Aiaee, lawad Taibakhsh, Feraydon Farokh Pordehini. Row 2: Gholam-Reza Tajeri, president: lraj Pazuki Shahin Mdtamedi, secretary, Carol Anderson, Mohd Hjahmad, Ahmad Aman, Ali Shenasa, vice-president: Rhonda Ahmed Abdalla Ahmed. CAVE CLUB, Row 1: joey Cameron, treasurer, Brenda Baker, lenny Bischof, reporter: Susan Rollins, Donna Rakestraw, Emily Roberts, sec- retary. Row 2: Anne Patillo, Tennie Campbell, Terry Bymun, R. L. Oden, lim Hodges, vice- president. Row 3: Stephanie Dailey, Adele Kitt- rell, Ken Duncan, parliamentarian. Row 4: Keith Duncan, president. Not Pictured: Fred Leverett. Common Interest Organizations 265 Fellowship of Christian Athletes FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN ATHLETES, Row T: Bob McHale, Steve Longworth, Tommy Cheyne, Mark Bulgarelli, Steve Elliot. Row 2: Ronnie Wren, Donnie Whitney, Dick King, chaplain, Blake Weber, Lee Archer. Row 3: David Cousins, Ronnie Collins, Wendell VanEs, Ken McCullough, Mickey Billingsly, Bob Gallo- way, Dudley Parker, Mark Miller. K Agri and Honne Ec Students Association AGRI-HOME EC STUDENT ASSOCIATION, Row 1: Nicky Straham, Wes Ritter, Gordon Askew, Cindy Collins, Williams, Steve Brannon, Pris lc-ffers. Row 2: Bill Mertens, Houston Orr, lack Parker, Kenneth Lambeth, Leslie ker, Carolyn Harding, Row 3: Royce Bryant, foe Brooks, Mark Waldrop, Katie Kirk, lessica Cowart, Ann Snowdc N pg Y , 5 , . w., I I X' dx 1 :Lia .' :Flirt I' , . 'S V VIE" 1 "-- ,, I ,- - ..- if- "fw's e ff Q- " K 17 '-1 K' 'X .h A . f my .9 V W. lf A. f. N W' 1 ' " ,fx A ' ' b . , Q 45 if .T g xx , f Q. ' 15 , -if ' " ' H C f. ."' A EE'-, li-7" . 5 ew Lie-- ' ' Rxafm ,, 4 sf' ff v ' . mm, an - v if-ff "f ' 'Y 3 " l, ' J' -L. X Q 4 'I I f Qui' I , if-n I 1. " 1 . ' lk? HN -"IIE W' igfrwk vs fr 4' " '- . 5 y- H 1. 9 ,i x :Ypz. :rt.5A M 5 , . - F - Q ' ,. 'I b .r-:z 7' N I . 'W A ll go Y 1, ,1, N ...A- Baptist Student Center I fn--- ,,,.4l-1 4,,,4.f"' BAPTIST STUDENT CENTER: jo Moseley, james Carter, Maureen Finnigan, Bonnie Fikes, Becky Hays, Karen Powell, Nita Vines, Debbie Bolt, Curtis Powell, Cayla Buck, Cheri johnson, Doris Goff, Greg Smith, janet Forest, Martin Thomason, jerry Morrow, Mike Hill, Theresa Martin, Matthew 268 Common Interest Organizations til l ff C W Ytlf'-f' --,fx Reed, Chuck Nesbitt, Beth Raymond, Dan Fowler, Daren Moon, Lea Ar Floyd, Robert johnson, Cathy McCraw, Bill Cross, Tim Heumier, RL jones. Q l rkansas Booster Club ugloy Clulo L fl --.C-5 'Z 'i 'x '- RUGBY CLUB, Row 1: Robert Dix, Grayson Chambers. Row 2: Paul Hern, john Brecht, Steve Ritchie. Row 3: Fred O'Laughlin, jim Phillips, Danny Murdaugh, Eddie Blakely, Roger Ferguson. Royv Q: Bruce Powers, Mawin Lancaster, Charles Brickey, Mark Welytok, Mack Miller. Row 5: Clayton Hughes, Phil Bra' zeal, Roger Cook, leff jenkins, Dale Duerr, Steve Mayes. Common lnterestOrganlzat1ons 269 ther Organizations of Interest: AIKIDO CLUB - Local group interested in this form of self-defense. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS- Local group to help problem drinkers. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA- Pre-medical honorary. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA - Freshman honorary for women. ALPHA PHI OMEGA - National service fraternity, ALPHA PI MU - Industrial engineering honorary. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS - Honorary for architectural students. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERS - Professional society open to industrial engineering students. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS - Professional society for students in civil engineering. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS - Professional society open to interior design students. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS - Professional society open to all mechanical engineering majors. ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB - Local departmental club ot' general interest in cultures. ARKANSAS YOUTH COUNCIL ORGANIZING COMMITTEE - Devoted to making state government more responsive to young people and to appoint young people to decision-making positions in state government. ART CLUB - Local departmental club for art majors. ASSET- Organization for all students over 30. ASSOCIATION OF BAPTIST STUDENTS - Religious service which provides Christian atmosphere of fellowship and outreach for students. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION - Professional society for students in elementary education. ASSOCIATION OF PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION STUDENTS - Local professional society for public administration students. BAHA'I CLUB - International religious group to promote unity of mankind. BETA GAMMA SIGMA - Business honorary. IU of AJ BICYCLING CLUB - Local organization to encourage interest in cycling and coordinate bicycling activities. BLACK LAW STUDENTS COMPLEX - National professional to further interest of Black students and Black lawyers. BOSTON MOUNTAIN GROTTO - Society of cave exploration. BRIDGE CLUB - Organization for all students interested in learning and playing bridge. BUSINESS GRADUATE SCHOOL SHARE GROUP- Fraternity of business graduate students. CAMPUS COMMITTEE ON SIGNS - Group of students who oppose amendments to Fayetteville sign ordinance. CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST- National religious group. CHESS CLUB - Intra and extramural sports, professional, general interest, service group. CHI ALPHA- National religious organization. CHINESE STUDENT ASSOCIATION -Local organization to help Chinese students. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION -For practicing students of Christian Science. COMMITTEE ON MINORITY RECRUITMENT - Open to all students interested in aiding minority faculty or students. QRAZORBACKI CRICKEIT CLUB - Local recreational organization. DELTA SIGMA PI - National professional society for business administration students. DELTA THETA PHI- National professional law fraternity for law students of good Organizations standing. DIVINE INFORMATION CENTER - National general interest group, to propagate the knowledge of Guru Maharaj and meditation of this knowledge. ENTOMOLOGY CLUB - Professional club to further interest in entomology. FOIL AND MASK- Student fencing club. FREE UNIVERSITY - Local group to provide alternative educational opportunities to campus and community. FRIDAY NIGHT GROUP - Graduate students philosophy club. FRIENDS OF INDIA SOCIETY - Local group for East Indian students and friends. FRIENDS OF YELLOW BRICK ROAD - Crisis intervention center. GAMMA SIGMA SIGMA - National service sorority for women. GAMMA THETA UPSILON - International honor society for students in geography. utuj GOVERNING BOARD -Local group to oversee administration and programs ofthe Union. GREAT MANDALA - Off-campus student center, Community Switchboard and Grassroots Communications Networks. HILLEL CLUB - Organization for jewish students. HORTICULTURE CLUB - Local club with national affiliation for horticulture students. INFANT DEVELOPMENT CENTER - Local childcare for U of A students. INFORMATION CENTER - Campus information service. INTERSERVICE COUNCIL - Coordination agency for the major service organizations on campus. INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP- Local general interest group. IUDO CLUB - Local club to participate and compete in judo. KAPPA BETA PI - Legal sorority, international professional society of women law students. LAW FISH - Legal religious group. LAW STUDENTS ENVIRONMENTAL RESEARCH GROUP- Local group to do research in environmental areas. LAW STUDENTS CIVIL RIGHTS COUNCIL - National group to recruit minority law students. LAW WIVES - Local social group consisting of wives of law students. LEAGUE OF WOMEN VOTERS - Local organization for women who wish to deal with political issues. LEGAL CLINIC- Organization to assist lower income persons and students of Washington County with legal problems. MARKETING CLUB - Local general interest group for marketing students. MU ALPHA NU -Yocum Hall honor society. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS - Organization of outstanding actors. NAVIGATORS - International Christian organization. NICHIREN SHOSHU ACADEMY - National group to promote happiness and world peace. OFF-CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION - Local general interest group for students who live off campus. OZARK SOCIETY - Regional interest group for recreation and political action for environmental preservation. IARKANSASI PARACH UTE CLUB - Local group interested in sky diving. PHI ALPHA DELTA - National professional society to give service to lavv students, law school and legal profession. PHI ALPHA THETA - National honorary for history majors. PHI BETA KAPPA -Academic fraternity for seniors in the College of Arts and Sciences. PHI MU ALPHA SINGONIA - National professional society for advancement of music. PHILOSOPHY CLUB - Organization of philosophy students. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MAIORS CLUB - Local professional organization to promo P.E. in the University and state. QSOCIETY OFI PHYSICS STUDENTS - National professional society to promote interest in physics. I PI DELTA PHI -Local honor society to I recognize scholarship in the French language and literature. PI MU EPSILON - National honor society t further scholarship in mathematics. PI SIGMA ALPHA - Political science honor fraternity. PI TAU SIGMA - National honor society to recognize outstanding Mechanical Engineering students. POLITICAL SCIENCE ASSOCIATION OF M. STUDENTS- Local departmental club to stimulate interest in political science. PRE-LAW CLUB - Local general interest gr to help all students interested in attendirr law school. tCOLLEGEJ REPUBLICANS - National gent interest group for the Republican party. RODEO CLUB -Local general interest clui promote intercollegiate rodeo. ROTC WIVES CLUB -Local group to orierr wives with the responsibility, lifestyle an duties that they will encounter as Air For wives. RUSSIAN CLUB - Local general interest cl to promote interest groups to study Russ' and Eastern Europe. QUNIVERSITYI SAILING CLUB - Local gro to provide students with an opportunity sail. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA - National professio society for musicians of students workin toward a degree in music. SIGMA DELTA PI - National honor societ promote interest in Spanish ideas. SIGMA DELTA PSI -'National honor socie athletics. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON - National ho society for metallurgy and geology stud SIGMA IOTA EPSILON - National honor society for students in management. SIGN LANGUAGE CLUB - Promote understanding of deafness. S.I.M.S.-Student International Meditati Society. SOCCER CLUB - Local group for organizi soccer teams on campus. SOCIETY OF AUTOMOTIVE ENGINEERS Local group of automotive engineers. SOCIETY OF BLACK ENGINEERS - Organization of Black engineers. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION - Local gr to represent law students. STUDENTS FOR A DEMOCRATIC SOCI National organization. IU OF Aj TABLE TENNIS - Local and nati organization to encourage interest in learning and playing table tennis. TAEKWAN-DO - International athletic s that teaches methods of self-defense. IFRIENDS OFI VIEWS - Local group to re volunteers for VIEWS. WSYM -Local group of 'ham' radio oper WEIGHT LIFTING CLUB - Local group interested in weight lifting. QFRIENDS OFI WOMEN'S CENTER - LOC group to aid in developing women's programs on campus. YOUNG DEMOCRATS - National gener interest group for the Democratic party ZOOLOGY WOMEN'S ORGANIZATION Local department club to promote bett faculty-graduate students relations. .-yt' 'Ia as A4 Publication Since The Ozark made its appear- ance in 1895 as the first campus publi- cation, the printed media has played an important role at the University. At first, this literary magazine functioned, to some extent, as a student newspaper until the University Weekly became the campus paper. In 192.0-21, the name of the student newspaper was changed to the Arkansas Traveler through a campus-wide contest and election. The first annual appeared in 1897 under the title of The Cardinal and continued to come out yearly under that name until 1916 when it was changed to The Razorback. This year the two campus publica- tions awarded student allocations were The Traveler and The Razorback. A 12-member Board of Publications selected the editors and served as a governing board. Under its first year of operation, this newly structured board was made up of nine students, the Chairman of the journalism Depart- ment, a representative of the Business Manager's Office and a Faculty-Senate Council representative. Although these were the official stu- dent publications, other papers and magazines, including the Grapevine, the Onion Skinny, the Spectrum, the B.A.D. limes, Agape, Hard Labor, and the Arkansas, appeared frequently on campus. Departments and living groups also published their own news- papers and newsletters. Publications 271 Publications Board PUBLICATIONS BOARD, Row 1: Dennis Chambers, Tod Alsladt, Chip Harry Marsh, Mr. Bill Hughes, Row 3: Fred Fullincer, Charles Peni Baker, Mr. Bob Barnes, Row 2: Cathee Crain, Sally Kirby, Ioyce Melton, Dr. Meripol. 272 Publications X i ' u s N I M. My ,lf -YA' - v Wifi' ,f.,4' in 5 ff 1976 Razorback Staff Razorback Staff Editor loyce Melton Business Manager Connie Tucker Copv Editor Margie Fontaine Chief Photographer Art Meri pol Executive Secreta Becky Dickey 'Yi -S 'Production Supervisor: Lynn Harris -1 S Advertising Manager: Ron Gabbard , Artist: W. Brooks Swink ' - Sports Editor: Ron johnson ' ' Organizations Editor: Gae Widdows A Staff Writers: Chiquita Babb jim Chaffin '. Cathee Crain i Bill Freeman 4 Vickie Harris 1- Ann Lee -A .l loanne Mazur f Kim Nicholson : W Q Bill Paddack A f Elaine Smith ' ' 'Q ' Contributing Writers: Mary Bailey 'Pf- Mark Gieringer I A' t Staley Hitchcock ,, L Eileen A 'C Henderson .S f' Sally Kirby , , l Tammi Reed l 4' Murray Tabb Valerie Tolman Allen Voisey john Zimpel Staff Photographers: Ted Allder H 4 P Tommy Carraway ' A i ' Tom Cossentino ,Q A Chuck - ' Cunningham ' Fred Fultineer Chris Hagler I Kris Hanthorne - Doug Kellogg - '. f jimmy Stewart ' , lim Sutherland 'g Contributing Photographers: ' l ,Q lim Borden David Bell Tom jackson Dave Bauer Advertising,Salesmen Brian DeHosse Rita johnson Suzie Cole Bill Wingfield Patty Larrison Staff Gracia Dougan Randy Edelhuber Sue Flowers - lane Hopkins ' ' Sharon Morgan Debra Wilson 274 Razorback Staff loyce Melton, Editor Connie Tucker, Business Manager I .5 I ,ll F' .V,' E3-1 Becky Dickey, Executive Secretary of ' W' Lynn Harris, Production Supervisor X x f . u.v-:v.'!- A. ,mil Razorback Staff 275 3, 'S if Q. ia. , sb Z RAZORBACK STAFF, Row 1: Ann Lee, Eileen Henderson, Vickie Harris, Wingfield, Gracia Dougan, Sally Kirby, Bill Freeman. Row 3: Cathee Crain, lane Hopkins, Mark Cieringer, Lynn Harris. Row 2: Bill Iaine,loyce MeIlon,Bill Padclack, Becky Dickey, Ron Gabbard 276 Razorback Staff X X Ron johnson, Sports Editor Ron Gabbard, Advertising Manager -s-'fri' fv Gae Widdows, Grganizations Editor f f- , ..,-- 4 .w 'E "ffl I J 1? 'ig if 4, wi, I Ffa I tif W Ng Chex 'WA-far, 'gf L ' ' ': 'QP-3 s 'fx KV 1, .-19 A 4' -4 QX 5, ,'?-,, 5 . fx -' ' 2 A - W E11 .,, of o V .L A, it 1 : ' ' Lan r.- s -'-"Uf1i3E, . ..,' W. Brooks Swink, Artist Razorback Staff 277 Q! an J' .'x" Xe if X Q , , " ' mf- - ff!-3 A L 'M W ' ,f?:.W"W 'E Q. 1, -X mf 9 W , X X , fd" .,. ,L f. -.u . x, w.ff--5,5 .A Q!" S X? J 'LF' - n , ' W "3. ' a z x 4 a 4 '1 I v 1 . R-, . 'A 1'3" i'4 T17 2. V ' tr N Q :fzf-im, 1 0 . DMV . bf ....., P 5. ' -1 .gg NOT PICTURED: Ted Allder Wayne Fielding Fred Fultineer Brian Strang Art Meripol, Chief Photographer Kris Hanthorne jim Sutherland Tommy Carraway Publications 279 The Hrkonsors fxjifu .. ' 'ilf 280 Traveler Staff 'lb if Ili 'li ss I. "6 4.911 9,1 .,l 5'! ..'Q Ol v Y 1 :':,:',":.Q. 4' or J t 'uhh r 1, in -.','e 4 511' 5 ,'v..5 1 4' Sally Kirby, Editor Laura lansen, Associate Editor Y,9' Q1 S ,NF-X Todd Alstadt, Business Manager Matthew Mendenhall, Advertising Manager Z Kathy Daily, Copy Editor E F. A Traveler Staff 281 5-af:-ale .i his 1' AK- s",?'.L,Q.,Q,- ' , .l f3'4'gii2'T"' f -' 7 J.. '53 3...-'W' 'w .,:.-' 5 v-n Ziff" ff .js ,,' loey Hoelscher and Bruce Plante, Staff Artists 282 Traveler Staff -vnu'-uq 'WHIP-514 TRAVELER STAFF WRITERS: jessica Covvart, Chris Krueger, Tammi Reed, Valerie Tolman, Kandv Sanders, Butch Carroll, Charlie Hughes, Steve Kirk. Not Pictured: Evangeline Tolleson, Ron Elena B. Odio, Entertainment Editor ,. ,.,-- .V W 13'-"f' ,- iii i Bill Paddack, Sports Editor -cbs- it Lai.-1 .-, ,"--f - Traveler Staff 283 284 Traveler Staff ri' lil'-' ai ,ff in . xf-31' -T .X A TRAVELER CIRCULATION MANAGERS: Damon Thompson and Steve Maddigan. . 'fl 4 X. 3. iv' 2' 'neva sg., ' l ' ta From the beginning of the school in 1872, compulsory military drill was a part of the University's program. Dur- ing the first year, drill was required of all "able bodied" males regardless of class. The military honor fraternity, Scab- bard and Blade, was installed at Pay- etteville shortly before WWI, and after the war, the practice of naming girls as sponsors for the military units devel- oped. An Air Force ROTC unit was added to the University's military depart- ment after World War II. During the 50's and 60's the feeling that compulsory military training in the freshman and sophomore years was not justified grew stronger. Not until 1967 was a committee formed to check into abolishing it. At first the committee suggested that mandatory ROTC be retained, but in the spring of 1969 it voted to recommend a volun- tary program. On Iune 5, 1969, the Board of Trustees officialized this deci- sion. The next major change was in 1973 when women were allowed to join the ROTC Corps. Officer training for both the Army and Air Force still constituted an important segment of the University's activities this year with 225 students participating in the program and over 50 girls sewing as sponsors. Mslllary 285 Arm RCTC --,Ter - . .'-' .4 "::i"f ' .2631 1 5 is Y --,. 1.5-:f . 75 fi gif , 'A 'ii ' . 1 , I ' - D' f ii? ar-xr .27 QW . . F 5.-.T,.,, v F. .iv X J ., Lf UI' 286 Army ROTC Col. james H. Davis CADRE, Rowiz Sgt. james C, Robbins, Sgt. Thomas C. Young, Sgt Eddic A Howard Sgt Mai Iimmie N Row 2: Mai. Frances T. Defvionl, Lt. Col. Paul H. Vinson, Col limos H Davis Capt Robert S Fairchild Herbcrl M, Hill. 5' ,K ,iw ff-"" E ji I 11 5 w ' If ae' D lfffzlll' 1' 6 4 ,, .9451 ,. --Q 'I 11131 ,,aF3lQ4 Q ' ' , . ID P' ,L A , 1 at "Vr ft . . , W It i f . V -J ' 1 ' ft ' ,. 'V 1 'N' 'fi f , . ' .V '3 1 ' x I Af- CI' ' fi -f. Hiffiili? ,f 1 W uw - W ' , 7275 Y . ,'d"f-"Z ..' 1 1X 'kr A647 'li li, N '. B H Q W ,i"7,a' .H WX", 'Q QM ' Aff- if H 9:13 C-vi i w . I , ' j -AN , 4 1- 'AS' - J, r w5sg, .Mi?7iX 5 ',s , .W ma i - W. :Sq ' ' -w ' in 155, ,, Eel. 4 '!a.,,,f" 1, 'W ff - - , .rf , we N, lr' ' ff- :W , K ,RM ..' if 5-fl' I' ' " . 3 ' .-. . ' 12,3 gi W ' 31 ' I X I X , i 1 X Brigade Staff, Rifle Club, Rangers, Pershing Rifles: Organizations Broaden Military Experience The Army Brigade Staff consists of all seniors who have completed advanced summer camp between their junior and senior years. They hold commanding positions in the student brigade and their stints at camp. The fifty member University of Arkansas Rifle Club was formed this year. The traveling team of nine members, under SSgt. Young, gained victories in all of its matches during the '75-'76 academic year. The Ranger group of Army ROTC is composed of 25 members. This extra- curricular organization was founded at the University in 1967 to develop skills for combat arms officers and gaining self-confidence. The advisor to the group is Capt. Robert S. Fair- child. Thirty-five cadets are members of that number participating on the drill team. Under the advisement of Capt. Herbert M. Hill, the drill team marches in parades and works in other social service projects. ARMY BRIGADE STAFF, Row 1: jeffrey F. Elliott, Larry W. Buck, Ethan H. Westfall, Steven l. Per Chester D. Fowler. Row 2: Paul T. Voss, Timothy P. Consodine, Allen S. Baker, Wm. L. Griffith, lu Culp, Drennen H, Bulloch, Paul W. Urich. RIFLE CLUB, Row 1: lim Leslie, David Rackley, Larry Smith, Anthony Treat, Peggy jackson, lim Stephens. Row 2: 00 McDaniels, Mickey Box, SSgt. Thomas C. Young, Sarah Morris, Wayne Conway, Rickey Rife. 288 Army ROTC ,www WJ: Q. GE ,. N. v bfi - gems: ,rr Q Y QvV"vVy VV., ' 4 ? v fl 3 m V Xu V' :fx F J J Y . Llp I A V V' sf . 'Y x :H x Q 1 1 "1 x '34 f -T I 4 K V 3 V , l 1 . ,rg Y vs: 1 Y ,IA 3, 'S' L f. 'E 5 LQ. ,, G, Q lr x X K? 1 . if V4 , r X yf .-W2 'Q I H , ' . ,ebfx A - 6 3 4 I n 0 - - if M gn 7 H ' -- ,, , 'f . M 14' 'Zigi -if ' !"! v ' f -,- - . 1 , ,' ' . t N g j ,K . lx I V , . .,,. f Q, ., H. A ., - -f fy Q .,. L1 .- Kadettes Add Color to ROTC Corps KADETTES, Row 'lx Cindy Ritch, uniforms officer, Carol Baker, secretary Cheri Bohsteel, commander, Becky Hart, vice-commander, Nancy How- land, treasurer. Row 2: Elizabeth Crank, Karen Gibbs, Stephanie Harris, Sharon Ashley, Connie Allred, Lauren Zebrowski. Row 3: Charlene Dil- Barb Cole, Cindy Shaw, Gra- lion, Ann Glenn, Cathy Estep, Lenore Smith, Kadettes is a service honorary sponsored by the Army's Scabbard and Blade. Members are chosen each fall after a series of coke parties and interviews. Kadette members visited local rest- homes and hospitals. Other projects such as Toys for Tots and a Hallow- een party helped underprivileged children. Highlighting the year was a trip to the Mardi Gras to represent the U of A by marching in an eight-mile parade. They also worked on the Mil- itary Ball. 290 Army ROTC .-5 k Nr uni cia Dougan, Karen Snodgrass. Row 4: Lt. Col. Benson, Nancy Tonya Beane, Vicki Hansen, Maegee Snyder. Not Pictured: Linda Ann Simmons, Karen Calloway, Sherry Clover, Patty Conner, Pris Paige Partaine. T fm. lul- tglrhvykx -.. C ir Force ROTC . Mft if 1 Col WilliamE Chatfield USAF Air Force ROTC offers a tvvo-year, three-year, or four-year program for students at the University. It exists mainly to recruit, educate and com- mission officers in the United States Air Force, however, students in this program need not obligate them- selves to any military service until the last four semesters of college. Gradu- ates find guaranteed positions in the Air Force in almost all educational disciplines regardless of sex or race. rw 95 STAFF OFFICERS: Col. William E. Chatfield, Maj. Billy G. Geren, Maj. lack E. Bailey, Capt. Francis V. Barnett, lr. Air Force ROTC 291 ff 1? 'C' 11" 44""' si AF ROTC NON-COMMISSIONED OFFICER STAFF: TSgt. Johnnie Green, SSgt. Mike Cothren,TSgt. john jefferson. 292 Air Force ROTC fi Q-rs gf . ii AF ROTC COMMANDERS: Cadet Col. Mark Rumohr, Col. William E. Chatfield, Cadet Capt. Randall Feemster. FORCE ROTC SENIORS, Row 1: Roy Bratton, Dean Wimp, Matt Nancy Calloway, Mark Rumohr, Keith Duncan, Richard Lumpkin, ndenhall, Bruce Gentry, Mike Rqberts, Drew Sims. Row 2: james Snarr,lohn Gill, Randall Feemster, Ken Duncan. QOLD AIR SOCIETY OFFICERS, Row 1: Don Seale, Commander, Bill Seaton, erations Officer, Nancy Dean, Administration Officer, Dave Murchison, vrmation Officer. Row 2: jim Long, ChapIain!PIedge Trainer, Craig McDaniel, nives Officer, Richard Lumpkin, Angel Flight Liaison Officer. Row 3: Randy son, Deputy Commander, Vic Underwood, Comptroller. As seniors in the Air Force ROTC program, these men and women are the backbone for the Cadet Corps. They learn the necessary leadership qualities for Air Force officers by handling the staff and line duties within the corps. During their senior year, they gain additional knowledge in the Air Force goal and upon gradu- ation are commissioned Second Lieu- tenants in the United States Air Force. Air Force ROTC 293 ir Force I-lonoraries Win wards V , ff' "lll'm-f-4un.uo.uUu ll" ' l . fi' ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, Row 1: Leland Denard, Vic Underwood, Randy Nelson, Richard Lumpkin, Roy Bratton, jerry Rand, Matthew Reed Steve Stark, Don Seale, Harold Baugh. Row 3: Dwight Balch, Craig McDanieIs, David Bean, Tony Fisher. Row 4: Mike Arth, Ron Sharp, Pat David Gattinger. Row 5: Robert Corrado, Bruce Cummings, lim Womack. Row 6: james Helmich, Bonnie Roy, Mike Roberts, Mark W. Row 7: Ben Westbrook, Steve Soller, jamie Faries, julia Taylor, jim Long. Row 8: Bill Seaton, Nancy Dean, Steve Cupps, David Murchison, West, Mark Rumohr, 294 Air Force ROTC FL FLIGHT, Row 1: Holly Graves, Christy Kaulder, Kathy Hudgens, Commander, Paula Irwin, Flo Grigsby, Suzanne Sulcer, Lesa Lackey. Row 2: Nancy Peggy Lally, Leslie Smith, Vicki VanZandt, Ann Snowden, jackie lones, Vicki Moody, Suzanne Magness, Susan Owens, Connie Frenz. Row 3: Mary Howell, lane Harrell, Vickie Mazzia, Katie Kirk, Cathy Parsons, Ginger Moore, Marsha Driver, Cheryl Blackwood, lean Hopkins, Sheri Walker, lane ins. Not Pictured: Connie Tucker, Roberta Boyd, Patti Lieblich, Chris Bailey. arnold Air Society, comprised of Force ROTC cadets, and Angel ht, their sister organization, are h service honoraries. oth groups sponsored the Black 4 Arkansas concert, raising 516,400 the American Cancer Society. The lanization also sold programs at ne football games and worked at a wival in Fort Smith to raise money. h Angels and Arnold Air members rked at the Red Cross Blood ves besides planning social func- is such as the Military Ball and ring Out, the Military banquet. he honoraries also attended a ional conclave in Philadelphia. er winning many awards at Febru- 's Area Conclave, the Arkansas Squadrons of both Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight have been desig- nated to be the headquarters for the three-state area of Arkansas, Texas and Oklahoma. Arnold Air Society received awards for outstanding efforts on community service and the best pledge program. Capt. Vic Bar- nett was selected for best advisor. Angel Flight was also named best flight in the area as well as area com- mander. Don Seale led Arnold Air Society as commander. Kathy Hudgens and Suzanne Sulcer were Angel Flight commanders and Lesa Lackey was area Commander. Capt. and Mrs. Vic Barnett advised both groups. Air Force ROTC 295 Change Characterizes Arm ROTC Although the various branches of the military have traditionally been regarded as unchanging, such was not the case this year in the Army ROTC program. Women training with men and cadets out of uniform are two of the changes coming about. And more changes are proba- bly in store for the 103 cadets cur- rently enrolled in the program. Each summer, juniors in Army ROTC complete a six-week training program at Ft. Riley, Kansas. Twenty- four students from the U of A will attend this summer. Of that number three will be women. The first women to do so from Arkansas, they will join 450 others to train along with the men at Ft. Riley. Another significant change in the department comes with new options available to incoming cadets. "For 296 Mllitaw the first time next year freshmen and sophomores will not have to wear uniforms, nor will they have to drill," Col. Vinson reported. "Instead there will be four alternatives to satisfy the leadership lab requirement." The new leadership laboratories allow freshmen and sophomores to choose from four fields of study, the first three of which do not require the wearing of the cadet uniform. Courses include Educational Motion Pictures and Leadership, Educational Leadership Game Simulation and Hunter Safety, Adventure Training and Physical Fitness, and Drill and Ceremonies. Of course, awards and ceremonies are not uncommon in the military. Not all awards, however, are pre- sented annually but instead only at the discretion of the military staff. Of these, Ethan Westfall was cit most outstanding in academics leadership and received the Officer Sabre. The U of A R Commendation Award, pres Chester Fowler, rewards me achievement and service duri college career. Tim Considine the U of A ROTC Civic Action for superior leadership in cor service. Superior 'cadets excelli their classes in academics, le ' and participation included M Ricky Rife, MS-2 Richard Gebh MS-3 Lisa Davis and MS-4 Etll Westfall. Although new programs may c and go traditions remain - es cially when they attempt to re those who strive to better the selves, the program, the commur and the country. i Military 297 Honoraries any Apply for omen's ROTC 298 Military get At the beginning of every school year applications for Angel Flight and Kadettes become available. The selection process for each is long and hard with there commonly being at least four times. as many women applying to join each organization as can be accepted. For many applicants, a coke party in the Union is the first actual contact with the organization. Members of the current organiza- tion and its respective honorary select half of the applicants to go on for interviews. judged on the basis of willingness to work and patriotism, applicants are interviewed by the commander, the advisor, the ' commander and two other New members are notified ' acceptance by a traditional t ' ceremony held in front of respective living group. The sabres ceremony involves m of the men's ROTC honorary as wi as current members of the womer honorary. Following selection tappees a administered pledge tests requiri knowledge of the history of t organization. An initiation ceremoi is then held and the women receii the wings or bars respectively. l it -i 5 a xx . lg I fl X 5 "' 1 x ,,-ur' 1 J.: 9 , mi,-Z . ,,.'.gJ1' -gl " I . . "M "IL ':"L!'a- TE!ef1Wm9f11I"'F f ' Va" vw A '11, "'-:1fgI41?I: .NL .L M Administration In matters of government there is a strong tendency toward the liberal pol- icy of the modern university. The tendency is to regard those who come here as young men, and not to treat them in the hide-bound ways of ante- bellum days. This, then, develops the honor system and that has worked so admirably in other institutions. It has been found much better, as a general thing, to appeal to man's sense of honor than to try to drive him. A well- known case that is the difference between free and slave labor. Free labor may be depended upon, slaves must be driven. A regular attendance at lectures, chapel and drill is required. Beyond this a man's time is at his own disposal: he is govemed, of course, by his aptitude and the time it takes him for the preparation of his work. - 1897 Cardinal Administration 301 Board of Trustees BOARD Of TRUSTEES, Row 1: Dr. jackie Douglas, President Charles E. Bishop, Raymond Miller, Mr. George Shankle, Mr. Louis Ramsey, Mr. Bradley less Mr. Fred Pickens, Chairman, Mrs. Diane Nolan. Rovv 2: Dr. Charles Kemp, Dr, Robert Shults, Mr. Hugh Chalmers. 302 Board of Trustees President Charles E. Bishop .,,. Ten Arkansans are charged with estab- lishing all policies under which the Uni- versity operates, including fiscal matters, academic affairs, personnel policies and procedures and student life. These ten form the Board of Trustees, the ultimate legal authority of the University. The members are appointed by the Gov- ernor for ten year terms with one term expiring each year. Usually meeting once a month, during the academic year, the Board may handle such business as sale or purchase of prop- erty, authorization of new building pro- grams, granting of degrees, legislative requests, and faculty promotions. Board of Trustees 303 drninistrators P. . ll Fred S. Vorsanger, Vice President for Fiscal Affairs Fred I. Taylor, Executive Assistant to 304 Administration Charles W. Oxford, Executive Vice President J lr 2:1 -M , : ego .aa V D. Browne, Vice President for Academic Planning Carl S. Whillock, Vice President for Governmental Relations H. Dunaubauer, Executive Director of Development William W. Hughes, Director of Information Administration 305 ,af Ray Trammell, General Council Charles Leone, Vice President and Provost lx' ' , 'J '. ,. ' . William Denman, Vice President for Student Affairs Thomas Dorre, Budget Officer 306 Administration lam es E. Shankle, Director, Computer Services lohn Rosso, Director, Alumni Association O. I. Rinnert, Business Manager lohn Carney, Controller Administration 307 ki DEYY F ,.w Minor G. Wallace, Director Facilities loe C. Talley, Director, Physical Plant Pianning and Construction 308 Administration Carter A. Short, Registrar lack W. Woody, Treasurer Larry I. Slamons, Director, Public Safety Karl R. Leffler, Director, Personnel Services fy" ,f , a l i' V yu. A 2 If 1 f ,J , 7 I .i 5 ,V f ,I .U VV: . .. -- .ge e Royal V. Pope, Director, Libraries Warren S. King, Internal Auditor Administration College of griculture and Home Economics 310 College of Agriculture and Home Economics Almost from the beginning of th institution in 1872, agricultural sci ences have been taught at the U of A. The College of Agriculture an Home Economics, one of the fastes growing colleges, has had a steady ris in enrollment since 1950. With a 24 pe cent increase this year, the enrollmen reached 1,055 students, including 58 men and 475 women. Glen W. Hardy i dean of the college. Every year the college sponsors Agr Week in the late spring. Each depart mental club in the college prepare exhibits and booths for the campus t inform students of their purpose an activities. Other events during th week include an honors banquet, barbeque and a picnic with rela races. or its second year the School of Archi- ture functioned as a branch separate the College of Arts and Sciences. ny details, however, show the change e a recent one. For example, students y choose architectural studies as a 'or for an A 84 S degree. However, most he architecture students opt for one the two School of Architecture rees, Bachelor of Architecture or helor of Landscape Architecture. equired studies concentrate on mate- s, basic sciences, and design. The ool participates in school work exhib- nd local publications. fter an introductory year in Arts and nces, some 400 architecture students nd fully half their days in Vol Walker rary alone, or in an annex on Maple eet, to complete the five-year program. School of Architecture School of Architecture 311 "N -. -ar.-s "L College of Arts and 0 S c I e n c es 312 College of Arts and Sciences I l i l l. D if-sq' The College of Arts and Sciences, be considered as the core campus. It offers degrees in various demic areas, including the natural social sciences, languages, literature, arts, history and philosophy. The total enrollment of the C Arts and Sciences is 3,843, about fourth of the University's total ment. The college is almost divided between men and women only 409 more men than women. one-third of Arts and Sciences are freshmen. Arts and Sciences is also a service lege in that it provides courses for dents in other colleges to fulfill degree requirements. Another objective of the college encourage and develop research aid of that college's faculty and l i, , Y. 3 az , 4-. :I :""fl yew., . eesrmwf 3 1' College of Business Administra- primary objective is to offer a col- education of excellent quality in the los of business and public administra- n and industrial management. The col- e has an enrollment of 2,127 students. n constitute the majority of business jors, with three male students for ry female in that college. Percentage ise the jump in the colIege's enroll- nt this past year exceeded the Univer- 's total increased enrollment. he college has about 60 full-time fac- y and administrators, 90 per cent of wich are terminally qualified with the ctoral degree. Since 1931 it has been credited by the American Association Collegiate Schools of Business CSBJ, an organization composed of standing universities of the nation. In tt, the U of A Business College is the ly one accredited by the AACSB in cansas. - -M I College of Business dministration College of Business Administration 313 X Division of Continuing Education 314 Division of Continuing Education Beginning operation in 1917 as the General Extension Service, the Division of Continuing Education now reaches over 20,000 people each year through educational programs. Under the super- vision of Dean Hugh Mills, this division supplies independent studies, general adult education courses, off-campus classes, community services and special federally funded programs to Arkansas. Through independent studies, the divi- sion offers correspondence courses for tooth high school and college subjects along with other courses taught outside of the regular classroom. Around 10,000 people participate in these programs each year. Off-campus classes, usually for gradu- ate credit, are offered in several colleges throughout the state wherever there is a need to extend the University progra Over 180 off-campus courses were git last year. To help Arkansans who have not co pleted high school, C.E.D. courses high school completion equivalency offered besides basic courses in read and writing. Supported largely by federal funds, division has sponsored numerous c munity services during the last ten yg such as Workshops and training women, teachers, water operators a municipal government officials. The Division of Continuing Eclucat also sponsors the Upward Bound Proj and Student Services through fede funds besides coordinating all conf ences and institutions sponsored by University of Arkansas. th 1,450 students, the College of offers the Bachelor of Science in 16 majors, preparing stu- ts for fields from preschool and er education to administration and arch. e over one hundred faculty members only train students but also supervise n as they put their training into prac- through student teaching. round 490 students, 350 from the Col- of Education and 140 from other col- -s, student teach each year. lthough most students practice teach lorthwest Arkansas, the college sends 'te to Bolivia, Spain, Mexico, and ece. Students who go through the oved program are certifiable in 40 of 0 states in the nation. e college also has a placement office graduates looking fora teaching posi- , '4- College of En ineering 316 College of Engineering Probably the most fraternal campus rests in the Engineering Traditional schoolwide activities staunch departmental pride mark future computer programmers, surveyors, and industrial specialists. With economic affairs favorin ' cal backgrounds, the college re was up to 785 students. Also si are the rising numbers of women in field, with their enrollment lpres 5 redoubling each year. Intense r efforts hope to interest more blacks compose two percent of the eng school. Electrical and civil engineering prise half of the students' majors lowed by mechanical, chemical, in trial, and agriculture engineering engineering science. Student chapters active in each department. Each spring the engineers spon- Engine Week, with the annual Eng Rally, Ice Cream Social and relays. fif'1fIF5'lQ: Q3 si' 'Q . . ,, , ' ,.+r5:-- V ., 12 " XF' is Iamaatffi r -f r 'N' lar' 559Q,.J,f-is-I' Kllfiiif 3 WNW! it' F Graduate School, with its main .tive the advancement and dissemi- n of knowledge, was established at 'niversity in 1927. However, graduate ents had been enrolling at the Uni- y since 1889. lames l. Hudson is Dean of the uate School. Representing a 16 per increase over last year, 1836 people prolled in graduate work on the Fay- ille campus. Of these, 338 are Doc- f Philosophy candidates and 95 are or of Education candidates. Twenty- Ph.D. degrees and seven Ed.D. ees are offered through the school g with about 75 different kinds of er's and nine intermediate degrees. ren hundred graduate faculty mem- work through the school to teach iate courses. 'r ' ' X W , 1 ., . 'cs' is .,g.g2i"1 :',:' " ,t J lil, 'td -: . r B di V3 A., . ,, -, . t , .. .. . dv.. V , N , T. . em: ' 1 I 55" ', 1' ' Tj f M R, fir V 4 K f . .. A ,JT w.-U' -1.14 d -.. F .-31: 'fel Graduate School xmiiq 1 'ins .S- School of Law For 542 students, a rigid core curri and three more years of classes pg towards the luris Doctorate offered the U of A Law School. Courses give future attorneys a selection of electives and practical a cations by working on case studies. particular benefit to both students community is the Legal Clinic staffe those at the Law School. Open to pe in the area, the clinic offers advice civil cases and gives law students opportunity for such work. Another active outlet for students is Law Review, published quarterly by top ten percent of the school. Arti included are by local professors al attorneys with papers by students. Prison projects mean credit and exp- ence as students work with inmates legal problems at Cummins and Te kana prisons. l i in 1970, because of a request by in Northwest Arkansas for regis- nurses, the Fayetteville department ne School of Nursing has grown to ll 148 students. The School of Nurs- as just designated a college in 1975. dean is at the University of Arkansas edical Sciences in Little Rock. tty Battenfield is chairman of the ciate Degree Nursing Program at the tteville campus. With a staff of nine hers, the Fayetteville department rs a two year program for a degree in Lciate of Science in Nursing. With job rtunities in nursing wide open, they to start two classes to accommodate he new enrollees last spring. The iber of males taking this program is dly increasing with 12 per cent of the luating class males. School of ursin School of Nursing 319 Alumni Association 320 Faculty Faculty Achievement Awards For the 14th year, the Arkansas Alumni Association presented Fac- ulty Achievement Awards. The three professors receiving this honor last spring were Dr. Charles E. Caviness, a professor of agronomy on the Col- lege of Agriculture and Home Eco- nomics, Dr. lohn Kane, professor of economics in the College of Business Administration, and Dr. lohn N. Marr, professor of psychology in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Dr. Caviness QUPPER RIGHT, was named for this award for his out- standing accomplishments in research. His specialty was in the field of genetics, breeding and man- agement of soybeans. As a result of their research, Dr. Caviness and co- workers released five new soybean varieties. Approximately 50 per cent, or about two million acres, of grown in Arkansas last year were of these improved varieties. Also, large acre- ages of these same varieties were grown in other southern states. Dr. lohn E. Kane QABOVEQ was awarded for his distinguished achievement as a classroom teacher. Dr. Kane has served as administrative assistant to the dean of the Business College, associate director Bureau of Business and E Research, head of the General Business and Depa Economics, acting vice-pre business and secretary of the of Trustees, Chairman of the Committee on Athletics, re tive to the Southwest Conf and National Collegiate Athl Association, and chairman of Constitution and By-Laws Commi of the NCAA. Dr. lohn N. Marr QRIGHTQ rece his award for both outstan accomplishments as a classri teacher and his research. Dr. N served as a summer research scie at the Arkansas Rehabilitai Research and Training Center, an director of institutes on applic of behavior modification technn to elementary and secondary te. ers. His research activities were ir general area of behavior modif' tion and development of s behavior. He also conduj research and taught prison persoi in their relationships with inma besides working with teacher retarded children. TOLEDO 1 'xr X . 'I I 1 , n Ig " x 'U ,VI . V1 I 'PADI Timm ' A5 ' --.', . Ylifffom f ""'ff"m 4 f . -l I 1 w ' ' 1533591 . . QGU 114'-.f ,rj In - ,V f'n,-r,r"'l,,r'-1 :Mr-'ff 1" ' M .A rg si.-f f.15'gf um .., 'HCW1 ....-Q.-' . , Z-I .qu x x '- I N P , N -- w . ? 1 1 I ' ll I I Y , 6 I 1 I I r , 1 I . ' V - ' I ' ' I 1 I .' I .. 4 , ' I v- I I 1, J, -4.1 - , Faculty 321 HW., " 1 f ,XL NN 'N xx ,xax '- JA '1 L' if 3 A--",,. W-A ' w P WW 'W 's i w 9 F V f x' , 'ff M Rf.: N 1 l thletic For its age and the support given it by the state and general government, the University of Arkansas has made good progress in every line save athlet- ics. It is admitted by the majority of up-to-date educators that physical training is a vital and necessary adjunct to a thorough mental training. Yet the legislature of our state seems to cling to that antiquated and moss- grown ideal that an appropriation - even though a small one - for athlet- ics is not only a waste of money, but a positive detriment to the welfare of the students, arguing from the standpoint that too much energy spent in athletics would lead to a corresponding dimuni- tion of mental labor. It is true we have a very thorough course in military training, yet while drill develops some parts of the body it does not develop all as thoroughly as good training in athletics. Recognizing the position of the legislature on the subject of athlet- ics, an association was formed in '94 with a very respectable membership. Quarters were given them in the base- ment of the main building . . . In field athletics, much interest is shown. In 1894 a good eleven was organized, and within a few months the team of '94 did some very creditable work. The team of '95 added three more games to the U. of A. record, and the one of '96, after winning two games, was defeated by the Drury College team, whose men were thoroughly trained, and out- weighed ours twenty pounds or more to the man. Baseball receives a fair share of attention, and, considering the wretched condition of the campus, the varsity team has done some good work. The tennis club was organized in 1894, and of all the branches of ath- letics it is in the best condition. Here, again, the members had to "go down" into their pockets for money to buy the necessary apparatus. What we need is an appropriation of, say, any amount above S2,500. This we must have. It is to be hoped that the present assembly will wake up and realize that a gymnasium in the University will create a new spirit. It is necessary. It is vital! - 1897 Cardinal Athletics 323 UPPER LEFT: Sprinting past defenders, running back Ike Forte chalked up one of his three touchdowns against Air Force. LOWER LEFT: Rolland Fuchs later proved to the Falcons that the Hogs' backups can also carry the ball. UPPER RIGHT: In the fourth quarter against Oklahoma State, Forte looked on helplessly as LOWER RIGHT: OSU's Robert Turner drives toward the winning touchdown. Hogs Had 3 Too any for Air Force Two was company and three was definitely a crowd for Air Force as Ike Forte, jerry Eckwood and Mike Kirk- land all rushed for over 100 yards when the Razorbacks swamped the Falcons 35-0 in the season opener in Little Rock. The unveiling of the Hogs' new Veer offense was a huge success, as Arkansas piled up 528 yards total offense, with Forte gaining 163, Eck- wood 143 and Kirkland 119. As a reward for their performance, all three backs shared the "Southwest Conference Offensive Player of the Week" award. Not only were the Hogs successful at advancing the ball, but they were also efficient at retreating as they suf- fered a school record of 17 penalties for177 yards. However, the Arkansas defense gave the offense time to break loose as it held Air Force from entering Razorback territory until midway through the third quarter. The end result was the Hogs' larg- est opening game victory since 1969, but Hog fans knew the big test would come next week against Oklahoma State. 324 Football lose, But It could have been - or probably even should have been - a 21-0 Hog lead at halftime. But it wasn't and Oklahoma State came from behind for a 20-13 win over the Razorbacks in Stillwater. The l-logs' ground troops consist- ently ripped away yardage during the first half, but were frustrated as mis- takes stopped them twice inside the OSU ten, leaving them with just a 7-6 halftime score. Frustrating times continued during the second half and the spirits of the Hog fans fell as the Cowboys chalked up their third straight victory over Arkansas. On the bright side, sophomore lerry Eckwood rushed for over 100 yards for the second straight game with 68 yards coming on his scoring sprint in the second quarter. l Football 325 1 I N 7 J 6 QM 1 ---' 'I JA K, ' V I J' 7 x -Ng I hh! . lr'-NPQWN "V ' ', A ' 1:1 Q 91.-r-,' 1 . ' .Q Q 5 . - , " A - lr . ,L - -. x X , - is '. ' 1-w . 1 , ' . ' -, rv' w ' J 's ki F A A H It . ar . Q 3 it ' U . x' " Y' "' L 7' '.4v 1 I fl , W ' 4 f , 0 ,n A , x . ' , va' 'f . X sb' . 'JP I - if , , L! A 1 - f.-' Uv -lr 'KX . , . A .5 V , ' K "1 .f . 1 'fr '- 12 'Y ' X l f . .. 1 , 14.1 ' 6 1. I N ,x i V, ' . X X 1 . .1 X " I ak X up D 5,3 pq QL' v , . lx Na-e It if .I J A x Q if I 1 9 ' Q , 1. ,, Q , .L 1 1 s 4 iw ' 1 FW" - ' , , . . ' - e 1 4' 8, 38 4 , 9 Hi , x , I -l, " fr- .., 1, , X I ',,,N 1 F H X 1 5 ,A N' 315 - rf- 1 Af , z,.1.2+Qs'gf- . .' 5 use . - Q 1- 1 .1 0. w wr, ..k.,:Q-1 f f . n W1 1 fa Hu vt ...,1g.:.'.5.9f-4?.3,f,5-fl X 1. ,j,.- 'V' 4, if I if f' rf. -43 -' rr 7,55 ,J . -ie?-'lf- li? QQJT-, 'f I M fn 'Flin-.!Jfgl'iFff.f' Q 1 1,K1:Ff:lA-.fi ' Xpnffgllh . 'L , is . ' K 1 1 ly J Ianni , s :W Lqtlxjmi Y', ,,'sxArAZ1 a 1i'2,'ljY'V7Ll7f'w1' ' " ' lx L 150. ina ' ixl x he I 'V Q, 4 K ,S m L. ...- rett,l3uta inlsa inlsa in... Maybe the players had the same idea of TCU that the fans did. After all, the Horned Frogs had one of the longest losing streaks in the nation with 13 straight games going down the drain and the Hogs had de- horned them 16 consecutive times, which was only one short of the Southwest Conference record in futility. But dreams of a good 'ole time fyou know, along the line of 60-0 or some other nice round figurel ended when everyone suddenly noticed that the Frogs weren't going to lay down and give up and the halftime score was only 6-O. But Arkansas' tradition of scoring on its first possession of the second half saved the day, with Ike Forte scoring from four yards out to give the Hogs a 13-0 lead. Forte later added another score, this time from the six. Then after TCU quarterback Lee Cook scored on a 10- yard run drive in the fourth quarter, the final score stood 19-8, not an impressive score, but good enough for 17 in a row - tying the SVVC record. -.-X" UPPER LEFT: A fumble on Arkansas' first play helped fired-up Tulsa to a 6-O lead, but the Hogs scored 17 points in the second quarter to help put down the stubborn Hurricane. LOWER LEFT: Quarterback Mike Kirkland sparked the second-period rally, but suffered a knee injury late in the half that put him out for the year. LOWER RIGHT: With Scott Bull start- ing his first full game of the year as quarter- back, the Arkansas offense operated slug- gishly, but the defense, UPPER RIGHT, led by plays such as this one by Howard Sampson, kept the passing attack of TCU in check. Football 327 Thank Goodness for Bear Fumbles Baylor got the jump on the way to its '74 conference championship by taking advantage of two key Arkansas fumbles for a 21-17 victory. Apparently wanting to return the favor, the Bears turned the ball over nine times - seven times in the sec- ond half- to usher the Hogs into a 41-3 romp in Waco. The tough battle expected by most never developed as first half fumbles led to the Razorbacks' first two scores. After taking a 21-3 halftime lead, Arkansas turned the so-called battle into a laughter during the sec- ond half. jerry Eckwood led the way offen- sively with 120 yards rushing, while Scott Bull and Ike Forte scored two touchdowns each. The resounding victory brought about hopes of a long-awaited trip to the Cotton Bowl and cries of "Bring on Texas!" UPPER LEFT: Defensive end lohnnie Meadors helps put a stop to a run by Baylor quarterback Mark jackson, but was injured later in the game and was forced out of the Texas contest. The Hog defense forced nine Bear turnovers, which opened the gates for the Arkansas offense to pile up 41 points, FAR LEFT six on this run by Ike Forte. LOWER LEFT: Late in the game, the Hogs unveiled freshman quarter- back Ron Calcagni, who promptly directed the second team on a touchdown drive. LOWER RIGHT: Even without Meadors, the Razorback defense played well against Texas, UPPER RIGHT but couldn't override seven turnovers suffered by the offense. 328 Football ogs Let I-lorns Slip Through Fingers Big Red was back, as was the Danc- ing Razorback. Also, for the first time, students - most holding the red- and-white shakers given to them - were allowed on the Astroturf to greet the players onto the field before the game. ln other words, all the stops were pulled to root the Hogs to a win over Texas in the regionally-televised con- test, but seven turnovers -five fum- bles and two interceptions - paved the way to a 24-18 Longhorn victory. The turnovers helped to spot Texas a 24-3 lead early in the fourth period until Ike Forte's touchdown and Scott Bull's two-point conversion nar- rowed the gap to 24-11. But fumbles on the next two pos- sessions wasted valuable time before a final-minute TD pass to Teddy Barnes set the final 24-18 score. Sophomore sensation lerry Eck- wood went into the game as the con- ference's top rusher, but saw his string of 100-yard efforts stopped at five straight. Football 329 UPPER LEFT: A knee injury suffered by jerry Eckwood while trying to catch a low pass in the end zone against Utah State paved the way for QLOWER LEFTI Ike Forte to have his most productive game up to that point in the year. LOWER RIGHT: One week later against Rice, quarterback Scott Bull had what many consid- ered his best game of his career as he suddenly revived a passing attack and led the offense to its first errorless game, UPPER RIGHT: The game also featured the kicking of Steve Little, who tied a conference record and set a school mark with four field goals, Annual Breath The annual breather that always comes after the Texas game was just that, but although the Hogs won the easy battle, it appeared that they could have lost the war. Late in the first half of the 31-0 vic- tory over Utah 'State, running back jerry Eckwood, who went into the game as the conference's leading rusher, suffered a knee injury that would keep him out of the Novem- ber stretch drive, but possibly could allow him to return for the final game against Texas A8fM. Because of Eckwood's injury, bowl scouts watched Ike Forte slash through Aggie defenders for 162 yards in just over one half of the game. Hog fans also got their first real look at the freshman quarterback Ron Calcagni, who directed the attack for over half the game. 330 Football azorback s Little Too Much for Owls With 20,000 fans - and most of them wearing red -looking pitifully sparse among the 70,000 seats in Rice Stadium in Houston, kicker Steve Lit- tle tied a conference record by kick- ing four field goals to lead the Hogs to a 20-16 win. Little's first two kicks kept the Razorbacks in the game during the first half after Rice scored on its first possession of the game. The record-tier, which also set a school record, came with less than two minutes left in the game and gave Arkansas a 20-10 to turn Rice's final scoring drive from a dramatic one to a fruitless one. The contest also featured Scott Bull's best performance as a Hog Quarterback. He completed seven of 13 passes, including one of 54 yards to Teddy Barnes that set up the Hogs' only touchdown, .A PA-5' , -ff: Q 9 .iw Football 331 AndThenThere ere one At the beginning of the season, Arkansas' offensive fortunes rested on the shoulders of Mike Kirkland, jerry Eckwood and lke Forte. But the Hogs chalked up one of their most impressive victories of the year without the services of any member of this trio when they trounced SMU, 35-7, in Dallas. Fifth-year seniors Scott Bull and running back Rolland Fuchs each rushed for over 100 yards and Bull completed four of six passes to take up the slack and seal a Liberty Bowl bid for the Razorbacks. The freshmen also got into the act with quarterback Ron Calcagni toss- ing a touchdown pass and running backs Ben Cowins and Michael For- rest each scoring once. Besides the injury to Forte, the only sour note for the Porkers was their failure for the first time in the year to score on their first possession of the second half. FAR LEFT: A large group ot Arkansas football fans traveled to Dallas to watch the Hogs swamp the Mustangs, despite an injury to Ike Forte that put the offense QCENTERQ in the hands of freshman Ben Cowins C285 and quar- terback Scott Bull, both originally bench- warmers. UPPER RIGHT: With at least a Liberty Bowl bid clinched, the Arkansas defense shut down Texas Tech's potent offense the next week, LOWER RIGHT with freshman Michael Forrest putting on a show of running in the absence of Forte. 332 Football iders Stutter as l-logs Rush to Victory Arkansas proved that with three strikes, you're not necessarily out, as Quarterback Scott Bull and freshman running back Michael Forrest led the injury-riddled Hog offense to 368 yards total offense and a 31-14 home- coming victory over Texas Tech. Bull put together his third good performance in a row by scoring touchdowns and passing for another while Forrest stepped in to rush for a solid 75 yards to help make up for the injuries to Mike Kirkland, lerry Eck- wood and Ike Forte. Meanwhile, Tech's high-powered offense was hampered by four fum- bles and wasn't able to score until the fourth quarter. The victory kept the Porkers' Cot- ton Bowl hopes alive and set the stage for a conference showdown with Texas A84M before national tele- vision the final game of the year. Football 333 Razorbacks Give Liberty to Aggies 334 Football Afterward, the Aggies looked like they didn't know what had hit them. What had hit them was a swarming Arkansas defense that left them bewildered, a Hog offense that did just what it had to do to score and a super-potent Porker kicking game. It all added up to a 31 -6 loss. Texas A8fM came into the game with a 10-0 record and visions of national championships and Cotton Bowl trips. It went away with the Lib- erty Bowl instead and cries of "Choke!" ringing in its ears. As expected by many, the Aggie defense, which led the nation, shut Arkansas down during the first half, but surprisingly to some, the Razor- back defense matched it to the letter. Gradually, the Hogs' superior kick- ing game took its toll on the Aggies and Arkansas broke the deadlock on a spectacular touchdown reception by Teddy Barnes of a 28 yard pass from quarterback Scott Bull that gave the Porkers a 7-0 halftime lead. The dam broke loose during third period when the Arka defense gave up 17 yards to A84 forced costly turnovers by the Ag As a result, the Hogs racked u points in that quarter alone, w was more than the Aggies had up during any entire game befor And once Arkansas got con neither the team nor the lou screaming Hog fans would let I of the Aggies. Bull added a to down run in the final stanza A8tM managed to break loose fo score. All in all, it had a tidal wave e on the Aggies, who felt like the been swept up in a raging river battered on some rocks. For Arkansas, it was its first tr the Cotton Bowl since 1966 and ably its biggest win since that ti had to be sweet. K : ' ' , ' 1 ,FN F ' J 1 " A. I, I , Lifts if E "fm 'H , bg X . ,, 5 xx, Jcgxi 'll W it Q My D-an . Jr 1+ 43' " ,Q J' 4 ,fm "F-.- Cotton Bowl Caps Stor book Year L V I The story of Arkansas' climb to suc- cess during the 1975 football season seems more fitting on the fiction shelf in a junior high library. But it's real and it all ended with a 31-10 vic- tory over Georgia inthe Cotton Bowl. To make it really climactic, the Hogs had to come from behind to do it. The Bulldogs manhandled the Porkers during most of the first half to take a 10-0 lead, but sided by two Georgia fumbles, Arkansas tied the score on a Steve Little field goal and a scoring run by Ike Forte just before halftime. Then, just like the Texas A8tM game that awarded the bowl bid to the Hogs, the Razorbacks took over the momentum and the game during the second half. Arkansas spent the third quarter setting Georgia up for the kill, using its superior kicking game to gain field position just as it had all year. The fourth quarter was a rout. A bomb to split end Freddie Douglas from Scott Bull set up the go-ahead score, which came on a run around right end Rol- land Fuchs. Minutes later freshman Michael Forrest scored from one yard out on an identical play and Forte, the game's most valuable offensive 336 Football player, capped the scoring late in the game. Bull, Fuchs, Forrest and linebacker Hal McAfee were the main characters in Arkansas' storybook plot on the road to its eventual seventh-ranking in the nation. Bull, once a starter, then a bench warmer, came off the bench after first teamer Mike Kirkland was injured against Tulsa and ended up making second team All-Southwest Conference. Fuchs, a fifth-year senior like Bull and McAfee, finally won a starting position after touted running back jerry Eckwood was injured. Forrest made the backfield after an injury to Forte. And McAfee began the year as a starter, was demoted, and won his position back late in the year and ended up with the most valuable defender award in the Cotton Bowl. How did this team make it? Head coach Frank Broyles credited it some to fate, but mostly to his team and staff. Whichever way, it was a suc- cessful return for a man who had lost his last trip to the Cotton Bowl nine years before. A UPPER LEFT Running back Rolland Ruchs, here driving for a first down, scored the go- ahead touchdown early in the fourth quarter, but it was the defense that kept the Hogs in the game for the first three quarters. UPPER RIGHT A sacking of Georgia quarterback Roy Goff by Johnnie Meadors and Mark Lewis stopped one drive, while QLOWER LEFTj cor- nerback Howard Sampson put the stop to touted back Glynn Harrison to half another march. LOWER RIGHT The defensive star was linebacker Hal M cAfee, who added this blocked pass to two fumble recoveries and an interception. vp: ww lr 'A b ' in ,sm 1 Qc all 5 5 Q P' i I Football 337 .:.,, 338 Cotton Bowl , I Y"-4 i If I Jew Year's Day 5 'VL V, X i in,"-,. ig Red and a Cast of Thousands he Razorbacks victory over Texas vt not only set up a Cotton Bowl iwdovvn with Georgia, but also ed Arkansas' ever-ready-to-party klents and fans amidst a New r's carnival atmosphere in Dallas. rmed with loud voices and nded with red and white, Hog s left little doubt concerning ere they were from while brows- at one of the spacious malls, wing spirit at the pep rally, enjoy- the creativity of the Cotton Bowl de or testing out the numerous Etclubs. esides the big football victory, -everyone probably remembered spe- cific events or people in particular. Ray, the souvenir seller, was such a person. His wares included a little for both Razorback and Bulldog fans. Another person whose brief appearance will undoubtedly be remembered by many was the Hbicentennial hooker." An attractive blond scantily dressed in red, white and blue, her quick dash across the field caught the eye of many. Perhaps charmed the most by her appearance was Mr. Razorback, the Arkansas mascot, who danced a quick jig with the eye-popping "Miss" to oblige the national television cameras. Other Arkansas Fans probably found a star of their own while enjoying a night on "Big D". In some cases appreciation for these dancers was shown through rousing Woo Pig Sooie yells. Leaving for home, Hog fans could easily be spotted by their "Razor- backs Did It in Dallas" bumper stick- ers. But the football game was not the only excitement, also the successful Dallas excursion loaded with memo- ries of parties, souvenirs and yes, probably even a few hangovers. Cotton Bowl 339 5 , ll xy 'N f i N f i 1 W X 340 Cotton Bowl Game LC an A sf U4 P3 Cotton Bowl G Cagers Post Top Mark in Thirt Years '-fbi, - .,.y.-- rr ' -,rt -'il gf .,?gQ?:,.,-'93, -4 il t 1, . A f K I 78. . A A -aw .- x as s, tx ' -1 , ,Lx --1,,U5,:3g.?3q -ex .te A mizii., . Ii x 'A .5155 , , .- ' imiiri-,,tLA?lg?f 19T:J'M"'Qi ' 4 75' 7 ii?-4573. ' . , i' - Eff" ' 4 .,1'f'i9rQE.-5, ,viwf , if'.'j-Q7 ' 'L' 411-I , il' 'I' ' 4, 4 342 Basketball ABOVE: One of the most exciting contests of the year was the 93-91 double-overtime win over Texas A8tM, which led the league at the end of regular season play. Senior guard Rob- ert Birden halts a break for the basket under the influence of Aggie larvis Williams, who fin- ished the year on the bench for recruiting vio- lations. MIDDLE: Fellow senior Daryll Sauls- berry drops in two points in a 100-65 coaster over TCU. RIGHT: Senior lack Schulte puts in a jumper at the end of a fast break that left four Aggies in its wake. ry!! 5. W fflgmnnmlx 5r'f',3 6' - -he--1-...... ,,.,,, The Razorbacks rolled to a 17-8 ular season mark, the best win- g percentage for a Hog basketball m in over 30 years. Part of this ar's success could be attributed to banner crop of recruits Arkansas ned while an experienced group seniors provided the floor leader- ip needed for a winner. Head coach Eddie Sutton moti- ted not only his players but the as also with his court actions and otests on official calls. Sutton rec- Lnized it, and the fans pushed for a ew system of selecting competent ferees for the SWC. Arkansas opened the season look- g strong with wins over Southwest lissouri and Tulane, but bad luck 'uck the Hogs in a close one-point ss at Air Force. Led by sophomores arvin Delph and Ron Brewer, sen- rs Daryl Saulsberry, Charles Terry and Robert Birden and freshman Sid- ney Moncrief, the Razorbacks reeled off six straight victories. It was the hottest start in Arkansas basketball history. The sixth win was a monumental 92-47 passing of Houston. lt was the worst defeat ever suffered by a Cou- gar team and it happened to be their inaugural SWC game. Sutton installed a stall game but it did not save the Big Red from an 82- 81 setback at the hands of SMU. Inex- perience and crowd pressure seemed to be the factors as Arkansas blew a 20-point lead to fall to Houston 72-7'l at Houston. After a win over hopeless TCU and a loss at the hands of Texas, the Razorbacks pulled a replay from last year and defeated SWC cham- pion Texas A8tM 93-9'I at Barnhill Fieldhouse. lack Schulte, the clutch shooting senior, provided the fire - -. power for the key win. Following a close loss from Baylor, Arkansas again went into double overtime in defeating Texas Tech 92- 86, but Tech returned the favor five days later, beating Arkansas 86-78. Wins over Texas and TCU set the stage for a rematch with the Texas A8tM Aggies in College Station. What a rematch it was as Texas A8fM squeaked out a 70-69 victory over the injury plagued Hogs. The Razorbacks closed out the season with an 86-64 win over Baylor to secure them in fourth place for the SWC tourna- ment. lt was a year where the Razorbacks could easily have been 23-2 had some breaks gone the other way. Though graduation was taking four seniors, the emergence of Moncrief added to the talent of Brewer and Delph gave the Hogs greater hope for next year. Basketball 343 Razorback Scoreboard UA UA UA UA UA UA UA UA TUA 'UA "'UA 3"UA 'UA XUA 'KUA 'UA 'UA TUA 'UA 'KUA 83 SW Mo. St. 67 Tulane 58 Air Force 72 Boise St. 6-4 Oklahoma 84 OCU 102 E. New Mex. 91 Indiana St. 92 Houston 81 SMU Rice TCU Texas ASM Baylor Tech SMU Tech W ll Rrce TCU Texas A8fM Baylor TCU SMU Tech iconference games SWC lournamen Q2 on K2 on COT rin 1" Af. - 4 A - ',:A.1 l, ' ey. L... Q! has , ' ' 'wwf -W - '1 S 1 :mfr ,ir 4 1 . '7 . . ri., A " a g 'lfflu ' UPPER LEFT: Ranking with the ASM game was another double-overtime thriller over a league leader - 92-86 over Texas Tech. Sophomore Ron Brewer passes around Tech's pressure defense searching for an open shot. TOP CEN- TER: Freshman Trey Trumbo drives for a layup during a'l11-68 laugher over Rice. UPPER RIGHT: Freshman Sidney Montcrief steals a rebound from his chief opponent for SWC Freshman of the Year, Baylor's Larry Spicer, during the 86-84 win over the Bears. LOWER LEFT: "Go - go Team" members Corky Corzine 1503, Chris Bennett 1143, Steve Stroud C401 and Ray Buckner f22l pressure the first team during the Red-White game, LOWER RIGHT: lim Black pops in a jumper during the intrasquad contest. Basketball 345 Hogs Rank Third in SVVC Tournament "We were either the best or the second best team in Dallas and so I'm disappointed we didn't win," head coach Eddie Sutton said after the Hogs' third place finish in the first post-season Southwest Conference tournament. Arkansas began the tourney by sluggishly pounding a team it had already defeated twice during the year - TCU. Daryll Saulsberry, play- ing his last home game before Hog fans, Marvin Delph and Sidney Mont- crief all scored in double figures to lead the 81-65 victory. After the TCU win, it was on to Dallas to take on the only team that had downed the Hogs twice this year - SMU. However, late steals by Delph and Ron Brewer insured a hotly-contested 74-70 victory. "After beating SMU, we felt we'd win. We didn't play as well agai Tech as we did against SMU, but could have won with a couple breaks," Sutton said. Midway through the second ha became evident the key to victory either team was going to be v chalked up his fifth foul first, Sa berry or Tech's Rick Bullock. S berry did with 8:18 left in the gal talthough Sutton felt Bullock away with a couplel and Bull scored 14 more points on the wa a career-high total of 44 points. Arkansas held a 51-48 lead w Saulsberry left the game, but Hogs fell, 70-63, to end the year 19 Saulsberry, Delph and Montc were named to the All-SWC sec team, with Montcrief honorea Freshman of the Year. 'HBRVFS 4.11 "-55. 'iv S , 1. 1 ll Ill J?" 'A .. fi. 346 Basketball 1' ' 'll . W t.' FAR LEFT: The first game of the post-season tourney was played on the Hogs' home court against TCU. Sidney Montcrief, who scored 20 points, eyes the basket before uncorking a foul shot. LOWER LEFT: Senior Charles Terry, play- ing his last game before home fans, faces off with a Horned Frog before passing off. LEFT: Robert Birden pressures a TCU guard on the defensive end of the floor. BELOW: Sophmore Marvin Delph, the team's leading scorer of the year, discourages a Horned Frog shot under the basket. l Basketball 347 l New Members Aid Baseball Squad 1 o - ------W - -- BASEBALL TEAM, Row 1: Mark Brumble, Hank Thompson, Kenny Pfaffen berger, leff Hamm, Mike Watson, Arvis Harper, Mark Bulgarell, Larry Wal - son, Ben Orusby, Fred Howar tpitching coachl. Row 3: Norm De - Steve Longworth, Rich Taylor, Ierry Center, Teddy Asbill, Cro lace, Don Moran, Ralph Bradberry, Row 2: Bobby Stephenson, Bill Mont- DuBose, Kennett Hemm, Scott Bull, Mark McClain, Richard Erwin, gomery, Mark Sutton, Donald "Fergy" McNiel, Doyle Green, Tim Lund- Bradford, Gerald Thompson, Brian Stockton, Larry Atha. quist, Richard Karnbach, Donald Gatganis, Robert McHale, Randall Car- 348 Baseball The Razorbacks, playing their sec- ond year in the modern confines of George Cole field, completed a 53- game schedule under seventh-year coach Norm DeBriyn. The Hogs were strengthened this year with outstand- ing junior college transfers and a crop of outstanding freshmen. An attractive home schedule pit- ting the Razorbacks against confer- ence foes such as perennial powers Texas, TCU, Baylor, Houston and Texas A8iM brought the baseball team closer to the students than any other preceding year. Arkansas fans were also able to see the Big Red non-conference teams such as souri and Oklahoma State of thel Eight Conference. Although pitching was a que mark at the beginning of the se DeBriyn was not generally hurtin depth at any position with 36 pl competing for the 22 slots on the ter. DeBriyn called his team a "gr of winners," a factor that hel increase the crowd size over last and generate enthusiasm by the dent body. un Baseball 349 Lv 350 Baseball Snr. ,v Y' f' f .-gh., Q .b kd, . ..., , , ,-. . ., ,f UPPER LEFT: Center fielder Mike Watson rounds third on the way to scoring a run. UPPER RIGHT: Third baseman Tim Lundquist tags out an Indian during the opening double- header sweep against Northeastern Oklahoma. LOWER LEFT: Catcher jeff He-mm eyes an oncoming pitch. LOWER RIGHT: Head coach Norm DeBriyn fills out the opening game lineup. Baseball 351 Cross Country Takes SWC Crown i CROSS COUNTRY, R0w1r Derek Carroll, Tom ASDCI,Nl3llO'Sl'1augl'1r1CSSy. Row 2: Steve Baker, Randy Melancon, Coach lohn McDonald, Stu Steve Houk. 352 Cross Country The 1975 edition of the Razorback cross-country team concluded its most successful year in the school's history. Led by All SWC performer Randy Melancon and Niall O'Shaughnessy, the Hogs compiled an undefeated season and finished 13th in the national finals at Penn State. Running 16-18 miles a day and 120 miles a week, Melancon, O'Shaugh- nessy, Steve Houk, Tom Aspel, Stu Penn, Steve Baker and Derek Carroll crushed opposing teams one by The Hogs probably could placed much higher in the if a cramp had not stricken ner Melancon during the race. Coach Ed Renfrow obviously ceded the team was talent-I also added that the team lc of upper classmenl had pride dition. These aspects helped the team's capture of a second secutive SWC cross-country Q L 1 -.-if ' 1 1 ' ' --0 ' x 4 ,- Anxumy in ?f - ' 5 ., 3 x inmsx '- - x ' H X 1' ' mums KK 1' ' 1 S- NEW Q I Ja ' '.f :4.H. Q14 w , 1 Q , A 5 I n ' q"' '114 Af: 'ja I Jfqijgg pg 'ki 'v-I . ' xr. I lgffrfgig Q - '..4fv ' , .',', .' w v' wg ,, ,- -. , . df ' '. -C v A I, ., 49'-,.., w .r lazs 7 N449 'fr gt? , 'PW 'pk- 5 - M Q-1 3 IQ ' Uk " xi X .0 v.. X 'x 'rf ,, rf' 5 'bis PNQ '54, Ax. X Q wa. 1:1 -s, w 5 -' WS N- anxusns x . '-WSH ' A ' 4 J'xk Q' " kv , 1 N. 6- 5,-1 N Q-QV' X '-T if Ty- Lack of Depth I-lurts Track Team k its -' -' -v., 354 Track Team i . LQNE N 'rv : wi 'kfkii-ig. Arkansas' track team had its ups and downs this season but that was due to lack of depth on certain areas. With a team membership of 25, the talent was concentrated in the dis- tance runs and the pole vault. The Hog thinclads faltered in several field events and were weak in the sprints but the team still showed a certain amount of potential. The new track was in its first year of operation, bringing attractive meets before the eyes of Hog lovers. A 5 Q, 'Q-if .Z :iii 3 il The new track was the second half' the 51.25 million complex built f' the track and baseball teams. Led by co-captains Rex Guvnn, intermediate hurler, and Ni O'Shaughnessy, a proven distan man, the Razorbacks improved their SWC seventh place finish indoor track. Other outstanding members oft team included pole vaulter Dan Hill, and distance men Tom As and the consistent Randy Melanco :vu-V.-,Y .-- vw., nario, Steve Penn. Row 3: Head Coach Ed Renfrow, Duane Pickert, lim K, Row 1: Ed Ash ftrainerl, Boll Williams, Stove Baker, Niall O'Sh- nessy, Mark Brewer, Brit lfeik, Row 2: Clark Morman, Randy Melan- Derek Carroll, Mark Scott, Derek Reilly, Mark Stephens, Gary Pli- N , y' r, ..,'f9,-fri , Q 51 42f'.-- 12-5 .-5, -NAT, A. ef 1 ' A -me H , P"'., 5-" J , ,.s,,,',,t D LQ' , 1f.., g f -TERM, ,4 F' - - A , V F.. 1 yy"-, 4 . Sf, ' .4-., - r r . ...- gn 'X , lf' ,,..1 f ,.I5,g,J W av ' " U 5. . in ,FL U his , ,game ,-U 4, , 3 if V' A Q' -'- A V .ic ---. .. nd.:-.4 A Meinecke, Bob Brewer, Danny Hill, Tom Aspel, Larry Butler, Rex Guyhn, Danny Revelle, lohn McDonnell tcoachl. QS "lf .Y 5 5 I - f .1 I ' i i W. i . -5 ,4unrin-I-..44.1 - ,J ' eq..-is. 'TT UPPER LEFT: junior Danny Hill vaults his way to a school record in the indoor pole vault. He also holds lhe mark for outdoors. LOWER LEFT: Sophomore Lee Archer legs out the end of a 600-yard dash. LOWER RIGHT: Mark Scott, another soph, sprints it out after taking the baton during the mile relay. Track Team 355 ew Coach, Courts Excite Net Fans Promising to provide exciting col- lege tennis to Arkansas fans, first year coach, Tom Pucci enthusiastically began to promote his teams' first appearance in the Southwest Confer- ence. Pucci inherited his independ- ent team from former coach jeff Cook and proceeded to develop the status of tennis at the University of Arkansas. "Everything will be done for the spectator," said Pucci, regard- ing the use of new facilities at the Ichiban Sports Center in Rogers. Indeed, Ichiban's superior facilities provided the extra lift to the team matches through ample seating in a six-court indoor facility, and attend- ance at the first match numbered around 1,000, a record number to attend such an event. Playing at the number one position was freshman Buddy Bowman, ranked 14th nationwide in the 18- 356 Tennis N R. . . and-under division. Senior Tom Gri- sak, the only four-year Ietterman on the eight-man squad, filled the num- ber two position on the team's lad- der. Playing at number three was jun- ior Brian Sakey from Australia, return- ing with Grisak from last year's team. Sakey was instrumental in the signing of two new Australian freshmen, Rus- sell Rumery and Peter Hawkins. "The Australians will determine how well we do in the conference," Pucci stated. Other members of the team included Ted Bailey at number six, Mark Willingham and Bruce Clark. Pucci noted the dedication and enthusiasm of his team. "They want a good program that will prove to peo- ple that they're as good as anybody else. As a young team, we still have a lot of work to do." Mau?- gal! Y' ui J C r J FAR LEFT: New coach Tom Pucci chats with an opposing coach between singles matches. UPPER CENTER: Tom Grisak, the only senior on the squad, volleys against Oklahoma State. NEAR RIGHT: Freshman Buddy Bowman, playing number one, read! ies to return an opponents serve. LOWER LEFT: Freshman Ted Bailey strokes a hack- hancl during a doubles victory over two Missouri Tigers. LOWER CENTER: Russell Rumery, one of two Australian freshmen on the squad, watches the flight ot' a shot. ABOVE: Peter Hawking stretches for a fore- hand return in the SVVC victory over Texas Tech. LOWER RIGHT: lunior Brian Sakey smashes a serve :luring a match in lchihan Tennis Center in Rogers. Tennis 357 358 Swim Team :4-T 5l ew Program Assists Swimmers fan Training under a new program developed by Coach Edward Fedo- sky, the 1976 swimming team began practicing the first day of school. Fedosky's program emphasized the quality of the team's practices rather than the quantity. Team members were required to increase their indi- vidual speed through one practice session a day versus the standard of multi-practice sessions. Weight workouts and stretching drills completed the program, which became the first of its kind to be employed by any swimming group in the United States. Outstanding swimmers included Doug Wilnes who held the SWC record in the 50-yard freestyle event for the past two years. All of the Uni- versity's freestyle records were bro- ken by junior Dave Martino. Bart Cobb, the only senior on the 17-man squad, was named cap and became a four-year letter Although an exploratory yea the team and its program, the R back swimmers were predicte finish fourth in the conference. Despite some minor difficulti adjusting and evaluating the program, Fedosky continued to s quality in competition against caliber SWC teams. A distinct f in the team's success was the Un sity's pool facility which is one o best in the conference. Team members included: D Burleson, Bart Cobb, Michael man, David Devlin, Thad Free Marsden Furlows, james Garl Robert Hunt, Paul LeSage, Dave tino, Williams Matthews, J Moran, Mark Pearson, Clay Barry Ridding, Terrance Riley, D las Wilnes. 106183 frf-L . -i - -, I lla: x s 1" .f-" -f l L 'ZF' """" :su ...,.. .,,, Q- .,, . N.. -19-ar W, me go- rt v- ft s ' in - f. ii, r 11" ,V .f..-4 'r 4 A Nye, X! J' M I ,.., f-e-,.,.,:," sr ..- ' jd, i,.., Sw, .rv Q-Mt? IA., , Q .-as Q . , I, Sri' f E453 A V-.ears H. 4 42,1 '51 , ' fy 'X' , ' - J. Us 4 -' , . -.1 1. '- c . A, -3 A K 19-' LEFT: Coach Edward Fedosky led his swimmers to several awards this year including some in backstroke competition QCENTERQ. RIGHT: Competing in the butterfly event, David Mar- tino was an outstanding middle distance and distance freeslyler, holding the 200-yard bul- terlly record. Both Martino and David "Dave" Burleson QLOWER LEFU were members of the record-breaking medley relay. Burleson, a freshman, broke the 100 and 200 yard back- stroke records. LOWER RIGHT: Swim meets also included diving events such as the back- ward pike off the one meter board. . -rug, Swim Team 359 Ciolf Tom McNair began his first year as head coach of the 1976 U of A golf team with a squad that was predicted to finish among the first four teams in the Southwest Conference. The linksters prepared for their matches by practicing individually at Fayetteville Country Club. To deter- mine which players were to attend tournaments, McNair then set a num- ber of qualifying rounds for every team member to play. The most outstanding and consist- ent player was senior Bo Baumeister who lettered for the fourth year in a row. He is currently planning to try for a position on the pro tour this summer. 'C' UPPER CENTER: Senior Bo Baumelster eyes an approach shot during a practice round at the Fayetteville Country Club. FAR LEFT: junior Paul Oliver chips upon the green. IMMEDIATE LEFT: Senior Bill Agler studies an iron shot. LEFT: Steve Nichols, a junior, follows through after an iron shot. UPPER LEFT: Freshman Mike Mathis drives off the lee while teammate Bobby Baker, a sophomore, observes. UPPER RIGHT: junior Bob Wood watches the flight of an approach shot. Golf 361 Club Sports: Fighting at I-Iorne as Well Intercollegiate sports such as foot- ball, basketball and baseball get attention and money because they are the sports that are close to Ameri- can's hearts. And Intramurals get their allocations because more stu- dents are involved in them than in any other program. But painfully sandwiched between these two programs are intercollegi- ate sports which repeatedly don't deserve the backing of the athletic department -the club sports. "The intercollegiate sports are tied to the Southwest Conference, so the athletic department has to follow the general feeling of the conference," says Intramural Director Ralph Phelps, who has jurisdiction over club sports. "Soccer came close to getting in a couple of years ago. There are some strong soccer schools in the SWC." To organize a club sport, students who are interested just need to gather some other students and form a club. Presently, club sports listed in the intramural office are soccer, rugby, sailing, judo, rifle, chess, weight-lift- ing, cricket, and table tennis. "The clubs used to go to the stu- dent government for financial assist- 362 Club Sports ance, but two years ago, under Rick CampbeIl's administration, they got the administration to set up an Intra- mural Advisory Council. We were given S6000 at first, and that was upped 'IOM to S6600 last year," he added. Each club submits a budget to the council, which then decides an appropriate amount to allocate to each sport. The soccer and rugby appear to be the main club sports, with 34 stu- dents registered on the rugby squad and 21 on the soccer. Although the smaller of the two squads, soccer has a coach, jesus Defarfan, and has a 15- game schedule, including eight road trips. The soccer team also hosted the All-Arkansas Championship Tourna- ment in April. Obviously, club sports such as soc- cer would have a legitimate excuse for suffering from an identity crisis, especially when the soccer team has a match going at the same time as the football game next door. Maybe one of these days, it will score a goal at the same time the Razorbacks score a touchdown and the fans' cheering can help give them a little more satis- faction. .N .nw 9. ,nam ny, .n..., ., .. f-!",'IAF"'T' -'t'..,',.'1- -M.. ,N .J . ffm A .N 4 1" "' ' J, .,j,?,,-, ., , ., A ,W V ,. ju .A-gp JN , ,r ,.. oh - r,!- "ax, , 5 - , .'3..,,:-.- K ,.-- - f ,-.-. ,.-K'-,V 1. ag 3... '!."' -XI' 7, ,. ,V , ..' Gzffxiafa . . 1 N-. t 'ig , -my .w- , . '- an-X ','. - -af--1 , .:' ."P?""'x,r ,1 .M f .- ,. !.'-"'fv'!?i,-9.25-. ,Q 1 . 5 :11 'H "wg-4:13,-wfE 1- f,.4."- ','- X A -1 . V", -A,"!1g,i,H , ..4'.:f - ',f',.,' " fm.,--Lv 4 L: -vw -, ff.- ',.. jf- A,.f9s-.:.' I-,1y5, gjf ' . 11 T-' A. I ' -H -'Q"rL':5""'.X.'! 1" 'N . . --'f . -, ." 'f"'. fp., ..3,,f.1"3.1-'-Vi"6.' fn:- N na- . i6f'-fff-m-,- , ,F '.,.-"W ' '-1f"':-nf' " ' -t.."a4:. ,, J.-Q., 1 FAf:gfg?12-x5,". ' 15247-5n."f .,, jtgtzghul:-I,-J ,l lc-in . flvpqfyti E.. P..A,5,ggi'Lr4--4. if!! vu. 'gg-5 . K.. . s,.,L V ,' .' ". H., 'HJ .. ,v--A y Club Sports 363 omen's Sports Gain a Second inol ABOVE: Trackster Becky johnson exemplifies the feeling of many women athletes that their sports mean as much to them as other sports mean to other athletes. MIDDLE: Surpassing the expecta- tions of many observers freshman Annette Ivey made her debut into college gymnastics by plac- ing first on the balance beam as well as third all- around at the first meet of the year. FAR RIGHT: Carol Crafton and teammate Janan Trimble proved to be exceptional competitors as they rep- resented the University in tennis tournaments out-of-stale as well as in the Arkansas Women's Inter-Collegiate Sports Association. 364 Women's Sports growing interest in athletic com- for women combined with strong individual performances provide the UA women's sports ram with a successful, yet largely ventful year. r a program to successfully nd and improve, large dosages ime, talent, interest, enthusiasm, otion and desire must be lved. These characteristics have in evidence as the UA women's rts program has grown from a est beginning in 1965 to a pro- which this year boasted of over articipants in tennis, volleyball, k, golf, gymnastics and swim- Although female athletes have long been overlooked and under- rated, the lady Razorbacks have taken great strides in the past few years in improving the quality of their pro- gram. Admittedly not on the same level of competition as schools such as UCLA, Michigan State and Ohio State, who have had women's pro- grams for years, Arkansas has been continually upgrading not only the quality of its play, but also its facili- ties and schedule. In the process the Lady Razorbacks have established themselves as tops among colleges in Arkansas. Although numerous athletes trained vigorously and competed strongly, a general lack of publicity prohibited any of them from truth- fully being labeled as stars. However, this does not mean the program went without notice of its outstanding ath- letes, those who deserved more rec- ognition and applause than they received. Among the standouts were Donna Williams, Vicki Tyson and Annette lvey in gymnastics. This threesome provided exciting performances for students and fans who turned out for their meets. Williams was strong in the vaulting event while Tyson excelled in the floor exercises and Ivey did well on the balance beam. Women's Sports 365 Tennis, always one of the Lady Razor- backs strongest sports, featured state champions Ianan Trimble and Carol Crafton. The women showed their abil- ity as a team early in the season, blasting the University of Central Arkansas 9-O. A 'first' came about in the track as a division for women was included in the Arkansas Relays. Strong out-of-state teams helped make the first women's collegiate track meet in Arkansas a suc- cess. Luann Hale and Pat Keck were a couple of the top individuals on the track team. Although some observers expected radical changes to come about in wom- en's sports on the national level and thus cause some alterations in the pro- grams of the Lady Razorbacks, this failed to materialize. Title IX, which seeks to secure equal opp nity for women, caused much troversy at the schools across nation. However, the act caused: problem at the UA. p Ruth Cohoon, coordinator of UA women's sports program, pr red to wait for Title IX to be in preted and enforced instead of n ing a challenge on the basis of HCI. "I think time will get us what need," Cohoon said. "VVe're going to protest or resort to Ui Sam coming down and making tl do something. So far our adminis tors have given us everything wi asked for, but we haven't asked f lot." 366 Women's Sports .0-D ABOVE: Arkansas' new all-weather Tartan track helped improve both quality and effi- ciency of practices. NEAR LEFT: lanan Trimble, the defending state singles champion, dis- played her supremacy at many of the season's matches. CENTER: Although stronger in the floor exercises, Vickie Tyson also performed well on the balance beam. FAR LEFT: Partici- pating in volleyball, one of the youngest sports in the women's program, forced many of the players to make up what they lacked in ability with enthusiasm. Women's Sports 367 One of the many problems facing women's sports was the financial sit- uation. The women's sports program was under the department of Physi- cal Education and received its fund- ing from the same source. Almost 59,000 was spent on win- dow screens for the tennis court at Fulbright Hall and new gymnastics equipment, leaving a tight budget for Cohoon to work with in operating the program. Besides the financial squeeze, the only other main problems facing the women were those of transportation and publicity. Transportation costs made it hard to schedule teams from out of state explaining why the Lady Razorbacks competed in the Arkansas VVomen's Inter-collegiate Sports Association instead of a league like the South- west Conference. Even travel expen- ses for competition inside Arkansas were high, costing the women 18 cents per mile to use a UA Phys Plant van. Publicity was a problem as wc be fans often were not awarel schedules of women's events. H- ever, the athletic ability of the Razorbacks offered those stud and fans who did support the wo a change of pace from viewing dominant men's sports. "There are athletes other than fc ball and basketball," Cohoon 9 noting that with free admission, women had the "best bargain campus." Since athletic director Fr Broyles and his coaching staff m their offices into the new athl complex on the north end of Ra. back Stadium, the women gained of many of the offices in Barn fieldhouse. Perhaps that move f the Men's Gym symbolized the gr ing respect that women sports te were finally attaining at the UA. 368 Women's Sports 'W' w . . .4-s 'ff wr agua ig- ' uf.. -E 3 Q. FAR LEFT: Tense net action made volleyball an exciting spectator sport although the audience was often sparse. ABOVE: Doing well in all events, Vickie Tyson proved her ability best when she placed first in floor exercise at the first gymnastics meet of the year. NEAR LEFT: Practicing passing the baton led to success for relay runners Pat Keck and Terry Brown. Women's Sports 369 4 , - I, .J -4 q I 1 V 32 1 A 1 V l 3 ' ft U A X ,1 , Lai -K-I A ' 5 I x H I 7 Q' ax Q55 V V. ff 1- A nn I 'Lug 1 'V xr 5' , X X -A I4 'y - A .x ' X 'X A xy - " Y 4 Q J pf. .X 1 -f vg '- , 416 " X X U 4: x Y jig' X ,S x w 1 ag ' 7 f W A t Q . , f ' 'If pigs N i A . '52 455' ' . 5 gs. 11 WH 'IE' 'Q 9' f Af' 1 F ' lm -1-Q 4" A , hs , 1 ' j Q2 , I X ?sl':"" V x x V l Q u' QB ' E in - ' lin - .F Fi .XX H Uv 'x -1, QL 7 s r 3 J F i X 1 , Ax N t D' ,j if Kg , gi , F 1 1 . , -Q l ,X i x gf I 5 my : T . if T , 0 6 f 3 vi ff Q E J 5 K I , N .f l S 1 I' al E 1 ,t N 'E k 'Mi 1. l ,--I - Q 5 ,ku f 51' A j I ' In ,J' ""' lu? Aj AQ. 5 f If' Q , ,gk f lk -- 5 f. 11.1 :Q V! lf' i db' i A L, .r Q 1 l s A Cm: 5 1. -- - - :Fw-a5.Q. sb. i J me-.1 -, f n f O J Q 4' QL., fl' .- gl. . 155:-a .,r N V f . .. A , pa . ' A Q I ' n , -x .ff ' 1 - , ,fu 47 t-Egg? V- n ii! A A TV15' fl fx ' Z ?f. 1 a . ,1 Y I Q 'Q 44- 1 Y v I H 4. ,a ., 5, x A i sw 3 rkansas Fans Gone Hog-Wild 'R Let's face it - football fans in Arkansas are Hog-wild. How else would you explain more Arkansas fans showing up in Houston for a Rice ball game than Rice fans? The same was true in Dallas for SMU. Where home games are con- cerned, the potential is there for the small town of Fayetteville tpop. 31,000j to double in size four times each fall when Razorback Stadium tcap. 43,500j fills up with red-clad, screaming fans for a battle. The classic Hog fan drives over the hills to Fayetteville in a red-and- white Winnebego camper with a per- sonalized license plate that says "GO HOGSX' There's a bumper sticker - or perhaps three or four - proclaim- ing Arkansas as "Hog Country" and this season, as every season "The Year of the Hog." The driver is wearing a red hat with a white feather and a white "A" on the front. He has a red jacket that coordinates beautifully with his red necktie which has white hogs run- ning across it. The outfit is topped off with red-and-white patent leather 372 Athletics 'C' iv shoes. His wife is sitting beside him drink- ing whatever drink they prefer out of an Arkansas Razorback styrofoam can-holder. She wears a red-and- white pantsuit with a button that says, "Hogs Smell Good." Beside her are the pair's red-and-white stadium seats and her red-and-white Hog purse. Playing catch in the back of the camper are the coupIe's twin boys, who happen to be wearing identical Razorback T-Shirts and red sneakers with their blue jeans. Perched on their heads are those monstrosities of hats shaped like a Razorback Hog. Articles they left at home include Razorback lamps, ashtrays, drinking glasses, telephones, fountain pens, stationery, rugs and even toilet seats. But perhaps the most frightening part of it all is the fact that they join over 40,000 more just like them when they get to the Hog fan's Mecca - Fayetteville. But this Hog-calling group has become nationally-famous for their fanatical support of their team. A few years ago, Sports Illustrated even v tured to say no other state is so talj up with its team. Arkansas head football coach Fr Broyles admits the tremendous 1 support for his team is vital to program. "l think they fthe fansj p a major part in the success of teams. And this obviously inclui the students," he said. "Football is a game of emoti and that emotion is derived pail from the stands," he added. Broyles said avid fan support d ing the game can help a team in t' ways. "First of all, they respond to success of the team and can lengt the momentum so it carries over the next series." "And, secondly, emotional sup can help build a defense when thi aren't going good and cut short other team's momentum," he add Broyles said playing in a "live" dium is worth a touchdown or t "The team plays with more conf' dence when the fans have more c fidence," he said. And if you d believe it, ask Texas A8rM or Geor 7.1. I malvfig' :V B WS" uf we L., Wi. 'KN nrg,, hr ll .kv .' .vl LL N 'QW I .21 .f:Lgx , Q, RS J .NH 92' ' Q , nfs if '35 if!! -:rx -X IK oney, Space Help Intramural System 1 Y lil 374 Intramurals uATlpfW""i fa-Sh. sv Y ,lf 3 -Lf LOWER RIGHT: David Weeks goes for a strike during intramural bowling action at Ozark Bowling Lanes. UPPER RIGHT: Delta lJpsilon's Ed Crane forks up a pitch during a softball game. ABOVE: The PDQ's catch a Pi Phi during their 38-12 women's Super Bowl victory. MID- DLE: A Heavy Metal Kid leaps high in the air for a pass during his team's 38-12 Super Bowl thrashing of Sigma Chi. Jan. ! 34 If 'N Qw- .EX Using administrative operational funds never available before and additional recreational space, the intramural sports program reached new heights, adding a co-recrea- tional program as well as several new sports. Facility improvements included new softball backstops, glass back- boards and work on fertilizing, mow- ing and improving the condition of the intramural fields. Also, 510,000 was allocated to the intramural department for use in pay- ing and training of officials and buy- ing more equipment. Barnhill Fieldhouse also became available for use by intramural teams and, with intercollegiate athletic office moved to the new north end zone complex, the intramural offices were transferred to Barnhill from the Women's Gymnasium. "lt's been a big plus moving to Barnhill. lt's obvious we're in a better position," Intramural Director Ralph Phelps said. Two major reasons cited by Phelps were more parking space and Barn- hill being located closer to more stu- dents than the Women's Gym. "Also, we don't have to go through every Tom, Dick and Harry to use BarnhilI," he added. Special emphasis was placed on complying with Title IX regulations to insure no discrimination against women. Women had the opportunity to participate in all sports and even officiated some men's games. "There is not going to be any knowing dis- crimination," Phelps said before the action began. One of the more innovative actions taken by the intramural department was the formation of a co-recreational program, where members of both sexes constituted teams in various sports. Co-rec competition took place on Sunday afternoons apart from the rest of the intramural program. National trends indicated that interest was growing in co-rec sp faster than in any other intram activity. In general intramural activity, t shooting entered the scene tc with the other fall sports - to football, bowling, tennis, badmin pool, golf, swimming and cri country. l Sports offered during the spi semester included basketball - biggest sport with around 150 te entered -foul shooting, pool, bc ing, softball, waterpolo, tennis, t shooting, golf, fishing, horsesh- track and cross country. An estimated 3500 students par pated in the intramural progr which Phelps claimed to make u "largest student involvement gram on campus." ABOVE: A touchdown run is halted during a touch football game. UPPER LEFT: A member of the leftballs shoots a jumper against the Lambda Chi Alpha Independents during intra- mural basketball action. LOWER LEFT: Delta Upsilon's third baseman makes a high snag to force a runner, while QLEFTQ a mighty swing hopes to connect for a hit during a fraternity softball battle, Intramurals 377 Outstanding Bill Montgomery, fFAR LOWER RIGHT, who switched from left field to first base for his senior year, was the most productive hitter on the team in '75, according to head coach Norm DeBriyn. He led the team in RBI's and batted .303. Randy Melancon, QFAR UPPER RIGHT1 a leading runner in both cross country and track, set a SWC record in the two-mile run with 8156.6 and the school and state records with a 8:41 .6. Niall O'Shaughnessy, QBELOWJ a mainstay with Melancon on the SWC champion cross-country team, is aim- Athletes of 1975-7 ing for the '76 Olympic Games as a member of the Irish team. Running independently, he captured the 1000- meter run at the Los Angeles Indoor Games and the Stars and Stripes mile at Oklahoma City. Sidney Moncrief, QLOWER RIGHT1 set new school and conference records for field goal accuracy on the way to being named the outstanding freshman in the SWC in '76, Averag- ing 'l2.6 points a game, he was also named to the second team all-con- ference. Scott Bull, fUPPER RIGHTJ stepped off the bench during the third game of the season and went on to m. second all-conference as he quar backed the Hogs to a Cotton Ba victory. He was named the outsta ing player in the SWC by the Ark sas!Texas Football Magazine. Ike Forte, fLOWER LEFT, a trans from Tyler junior College, wound the year as the third leading car rusher in Hog history after just tl years. Besides making All-SWC, was named team's Most Valua Player, Outstanding Offensive Play- and Outstanding Offensive Playet the Cotton Bowl. 378 Outstanding Athletes Kim 'lf 1. ., - . w X , I .Lu A 5' U ,I ., H V-1- , 'N . , ' - 1 , , , v . f , Q A i r Axs' ' , . '-lx! tfQ' ' K. I I xx O 4 .-7 ,. V' , ,. - ,f,j1gA ".' l '.l5-jiazth'-. r ' .'-f -"1 1' rf' -, Q-. ' . ,, 'I 4- '- 4 ,ag -,S U . 4, b . 1'yX "Z l5 . . . 0. . 'fff 2 w , V, .5 ' AHH 8 .2" 7' 'A' 5 .. - P:-I lla? ' - ' , If 1 hh 5 AQV- 3, in 'N Q . .X . ,m,...A. . . N we ' In 'Q -1 - - --,, , rm ... . W .., W x V , w W5 xg. N ' 4 V i .. 15153: 1' nf-L Y E. 13 ix 'ffx 7?12ff'- ' ' ' ,. ', Ll "r v ' ' 'it ,A Pg f ji fi? ...4 ,- sf: ,f .am as . A f gg " ' It 'eu gi- V Q up 'DQ-U MR . 1, ' .lA . .51r ' -- ' ',. j T", A 0 ""?'9-elm... , . Y rhikxp ,. 5 I I I . x It X 91 1 fl . - .N r '- ' AL Et. 'N Q L, J w Outstanding Athletes Honorable Mentlon Tom Cheyne Football Andy Devlm Svvummlng Tom Grlsak Tennis Steve Llttle Football Hal McAfee Football lohnny Meadors Football Darryl Saulsberry Basketball Richard LaFargue, Football Outstanding Athle les W arvin Delph, QLOWER LEFU a 6'4 omore, was named to the sec- All-Southwest Conference team year and the all-tournament team r the SWC post-season tourney. essing deadly accuracy from the ide, he also led the Hogs in scor- ddy Bowman, QLOWER RIGHU ed the number one position on tennis team as only a freshman. ed 14th nationally among men 18 and under, he had an impres- start in his collegiate career, defeating All-Americans in two con- secutive matches during the early stages of the season. Doug Wilnes fLEFTj earned his vvay to the NCAA National Swimming Championships in Providence, R.l., in his specialty, the 50-yard backstroke. A junior, he held the SWC record in that event fortvvo years. Bo Baumeister QCENTERQ led the pace for the golf team all year. A sen- ior, he was planning to try out for a position on the Professional Golfers tour in the summer. 'llfgi x A wwf !-j'1"f' if Q . I ,JU 3' . Wy wi. ,fn ., 1 1 .f A - , -.s.,,... fyttfg 2 v- -1 If 1 fu .-f- , A , I 1---n-.... -. an ax X ..... -...... , I. f -l AH , 'L . - 1 o J - .m.-..x...n-lb.-Q I 4 4L.....,.q:QFf'Nf.f1Ip gg, V f. ,..,-L.-f 'Q . jg' 'V - ,-L , -V m.i- ggi -F qu.: ,-4 1-'3 I lj - ,. Q- . ' , I' ' - - , -. fwf. - ' f . L 1 n f 'if 1 .' I .53 ,l ff' '- ' I' v .I 'VL N , Q W ,N 'tt"r'-'fig 'E 215222 a Lx:-til' .1 .L Q n 'SD' 1 t. 'O I E ' xl T14 V T5 , . ' 1 1 , V f I A! '12 ' 5 v 1 , r"'1s" .,11',- " WL-. :N17 ggi. xii?-E-I 5' gr ,A 1 ,An uk, W --rl' m1 5 f.,....,1.-an-:-f"""" 1 . rf --1-4e:it!I'f-"l""" 4 J' I 1 f -vw , .1 4- .F ..v.:L1eF,f-l-f.gr4I1Q:r:-lwYs'fr4'r'4!-.':r-':rww-4+-fugn-fygr'1':-1 'W 1 Wig. - - " ' -1 . M Seniors And so the student's life goes on. I-Ie is taken to call on some of the girls, work math, learns to cut chapel, exam- inations come, and for a week he is worked to death, but at the end his freshman year is finished and he feels wise. But his glories really come when he enters sophomore. Then it is he joins with impressive dignity in a freshman reception and thinks how much he has learned in a year. He is appointed ser- geant, joins the Glee Club, and can get inside the ropes at the football games. Perhaps he is given a place on the OZARK or CARDINAL staff, if so he develops a surprising talent in the lit- erary line. He wonders that it has Iain dormant so long. Soon Iune comes again and then he is a junior. Now is the time he falls in love, and as he writes verses to the fortunate one in his one inimitable style, he smiles at the recollection of his former love affairs. They seem so silly, now he is a junior, and she - well, she is a fresh- man, but that doesn't make any differ- ence because girls are not expected to have much sense anyhow. He goes with her everywhere, does her lab for -1 her if he can, explains to her the foot- ball games. He goes out with the crowd on Hallowe'en and with a jolly set he prepares the streets with tin horns and canes seeking fun and good time gen- erally. They congregate around the Square, yell themselves hoarse, go down the street to Lorwein's and take - yes, lemonade. At last senior comes with its privi- leges and glories, nine short months he feels that the earth is scarcely large enough for him. With straight shoul- ders and quick steps he marches his company 'round on dress parade and casts furtive glances from the corner of his eye to see if she is looking. Imme- diates pass and he longs for Iune. But Iune comes at last, and for another week he gives himself over to fun. He gets his diploma and possibly makes a speech that is not so brilliant as it is long, and on his Sast night, when the frat gives its final banquet, he delivers his toast with tears in his eyes and dances with her for six short hours, and - he is an alumnus of the "dear- est old place on the face of the globe." - 1898 Cardinal Seniors 383 Anthony Acklin, College of Business Administration Hartsel Acord, College ol' Business Administration Charhriar Alayeto, School oiflrchitecture Marilyn Allen, College ot' Education Gail Alsnaugh, College oiArts do Sciences Cindy Alvord, College ol Education Steven Amos, College ot' Business Administration Angela Anclrepont, College ot' Business Administration Pat Anderson, College oiArts 8 Sciences Richard Appleton, College ol Business Administration Mike Archibald, College ofArls 81 Sciences Leroy Arnold, College ofArts Sf Sciences Nan Arnolrl, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Victoria Arnold, College olArts 8 Sciences lim Asquith, College ol'Arts K Sciences loc Atkinson, School oi' law Sam Atkinson, College olBusiness Administration Scott Audrain, College of Business Administration Connie Austin, College of Education Chiquita Babb, College ofArts 81 Sciences Beverly Bagnall, College of Business Administration loan Bailey, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Regina Bailey, College of Business Administration Lee Bair, College ol Education Barbara Baker, College ol Education Betsy Baker, College ofAgriculture A Home Economics lim Baker, College of Business Administration Randy Baker, College of Business Administration Adreian Balentine, College olArts 8 Sciences Terry Bales, College of Education Char Bankston, College of Education Katherine Barnes, College olArts 81 Sciences Priscella Barnes, College ol Education lames Barron, College of Engineering Eugene Barry, College ol' Business Administration Cindy Bartholomew, College ot'Agriculture 8: Home Economics Parn Bassett, College olAgriculiure Sf Home Economics Mike Bauer, College olArts 81 Sciences Brian Beaird, School ofArchitecture Becky Bealle, College of Business Administration Michael Beard, College of Education Deborah Beckman, College olArts 81 Sciences Robert Beeler, Graduate School David Bell, College of Arts 81 Sciences Lisa Bell, College olAgriculture 81 Home Economics Mary Bell, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Wayman Bell, College of Business Administration Bill Bennett, College olAgriculture A Home Economics Susan Benton, College ol Education Russell Berry, College of Business Administration Billy Billins, College ot' Education Mary Blackwell, College of Education lo Blankenship, College of Education William Bludworth, College of Business Administration lack Bodie, College of Arts Sf Sciences William Bodie, College ofBusiness Administration loey Boersma, School ofArchitecture Paula Boles, College of Business Administration Henry Bolton, College of Business Administration Michael Bond, College of Business Administration Charlotte Bonsteel, College olArts 81 Sciences Steve Boone, College ot'Arts 8 Sciences Charles Bostian, College olftgriculture B Home Economics 384 Seniors ludy Bostian, College olAgriculture 81 Home Economics Stephen Bostian, College olAgriculture 81 Home Economics Gayle Botteron, College offtgriculture 8' Home A Economics William Boudra, College of Engineering Lissa Bounds, College of fducalion Rick Bowles, School olflrchitecture Marcie Boyce, College ofAgriculture 8' Home Economics Barbara Boyd, College ofArts 8 Sciences Brad Boyd, College ofAgriculrure 84 Home Economics limbo Boyd, College of Business Administration Roberta Boyd, College of Arts 81 Sciences leanne Bozeman, College of Education Delay Bradley, College of Education Robert Branson, College offngineering Ann Brandon, College olArts B Sciences Roy Bratton, College ofAgriculture St Home Economics Kim Brawner, College of Business Administration Clint Brazelton, College of Business Administration Brenda Brenner, College of Business Administration Phillip Bridwell, College ofArls 8 Sciences Shelley Brittnum, College ot'Arts St Sciences lennie Brooks, College of Education Richard Brooks, College ot'Arts 81 Sciences Brooke Brothers, College ol' Business Administration W. l. Brothers, College of Business Administration Carry Brown, College of Engineering Harold Brown, College of Business Administration locelyn Brown, College oiArts LQ Sciences Ronald Brown, School olArchitecture Larry Brown, College ofliusiness Administration Stephen Brown, College ofAgriculture AQ Home Economics Daniel Broyles, College ofBusiness Administration Carole Bryant, College ofArls dt Sciences Catherine Buford, College olfducation Margaret Buford, College ofArls 8: Sciences Drennen Bullock, College ol'Business Administration Nancy Bunch, College olflgriculture 8: Home Economics Denene Burgess, College of Education Alta Burnett, College ot' Education Charles Burns, College of Education Donna Butler, College ofArts Bt Sciences Laura Bye, College of Business Administration Seniors 385 Sandra Cain, School of Nursing Stephanie Callaway, College ofArts 81 Sciences Danny Calnen, College of Business Administration Rob Camp, College ol Business Administration William Campbell, College ofArts 81 Sciences Dwight Canfield, College of Engineering Nancy Cardwell, College of Education Barbara Carnes, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Rosemary Carnes, College ol Arts Br Sciences Dena Carpenter, College of Education Mellonee Carrtgan, College of Arts Bt Sciences Patrick Carroll, College of Arts Bi Sciences Gary Carter, College of Arts G Sciences Connie Castleberry, College of Arts 8 Sciences Larry Cate, College of Agriculture 61 Home Economics Kenneth Causey, College of Arts 81 Sciences lacki Cawood, College oi Business Administration lames Chambers, College of Business Administration Karen Chambers, College of Education Mary Chambers, College of Agriculture Bt Home Economics Martha Chapin, College of Arts B Sciences Larry Chipman, College of Business Administration Alan Clack, College ol Arts Bi Sciences Glenda Clark, College of Arts Bt Sciences Mark Clark, College ol Arts 81 Sciences Robert Clark, College of Business Administration Terry Clayton, College of Arts 81 Sciences Truetl Clearman, College of Arts at Sciences Richard Clllton, College of Business Administration Robert Cline, College of Business Administration Barton Cobb, College of Business Administration Roy Cochran, College ol Arts 8 Sciences lohn Colbert, College of Education Marvin Cole, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Cindy Collins, College of Agriculture at Home Economics Carren Collins, College of Education Edward Colten, College of Business Administration Mary-lane Comstock, College of Education Michael Conley, College oi Business Administration Ann Conner, College oi Education Debbie Conrad, College of Education Timothy Considine, College ol Business Administration Wayne Conway, College of Arts Br Sciences Charles Cook, College of Business Administration Freda Cook, College of Education Nancy Cook, College of Arts 81 Sciences Roger Cook, College ol Engineering Ferris Cooke, College of Business Administration Richard Coonce, College of Business Administration lanice Cooper, College ol Arts Bt Sciences Ray Cornelius, College of Arts Br Sciences Cindy Cottler, College of Arts Sf Sciences Clark Cotten, College of Engineering Charles Council, College ol Agriculture B Home Economics lohn Covington, College of Business Administration lessica Cowatt, College ol Agriculture Br Home Economics Bill Cox, College of Business Administration Laura Cox, College of Business Administration Pamela Cox, College of Arts Bi Sciences Marsha Cozad, School of Nursing Brenda Crabtree, School ol Nursing ludy Cora Craft, College ol Arts 81 Sciences William Craig, College of Engineering 386 Seniors N, fu-J min as Iuhn Crandall, School ol Nursing Ed Crane, College offtrts Bi Sciences Rollin Crank, College of Business Arlininistration Anne Creekmore, College of Education Mary Crook, College olArts 8: Sciences Delay Cruse, College of Business Administration Sherri Cunningham, College ofArts 81 Sciences lerri Curless, College of Business Administration Clay Curtner. College of Business Administration Mitch Daggett, College olArts 3: Sciences Kathleen Daily, College ofArts 81 Sciences Laurie Dale, College ofAgricullure 8' Home Economics Deborah Davis, College ol Education Role Debhavalya, College of Business Administration Brian Dehosse, College off-trts 8: Sciences Carole Denney, College of Education Donna Dennis, College ol'Arrs K Sciences Fermin De-Orhegozo, College oiArls 8 Sciences lack Dewailly, College offngineering Cathy Dickerson, College ol' Education Rebecca Dickey, College of Education Carolyn Dickinson, College olArls ti- Sciences lerrell Dillaha, College of Engineering Edmund Dlugoborski, College olArls 8 Sciences Tom Dodson, College of Business Administration Patricia Doherty, College ol'Agrlculture 81 Home Economics Larry Dubose, School ofArchiteclure Chuck Dudley, College ol Business Administration Kimberly Duell, College ol' Education Marc Duell, College of Business Administration Cecelia Durneny, College of Agriculture 84 Home Economics Mark Duncan, College olArls G Sciences Steve Dyer, College of Business Administration loyce Eaton, College of Education Larry Eaton, College of Business Administration Seniors 387 Don Edwards, College ol' Engineering lanice Ehorn, College ofArts 81 Sciences lohn Elkins, College oiArts Xt Sciences Robert Ellis, College of Business Administration Stanley Emerson, College of Engineering Michael England, College of Business Administration Betty Engler, College ofAgriculture 84 Home Economics Kay Engler, College olArts 81 Sciences Trudy English, College of Education Terry Ernst, College oi Engineering lohn Erwin, College of Business Administration loseph Erwin, College ofArts 8 Sciences Kathryn Fanning, College olArts Et Sciences Steve Farrar, College of Business Administration Dennis Eason, College ol Business Administration Wayne Fast, College offngineering Maryann Faulkner, College ofArts 8 Sciences Vivia Faulkner, College ofArts 8 Sciences Karen Feilder, College oIAgriculture 8: Home Economics ludy Feldman, College of Education Mary Feltych, College of Education Allan Ferguson, College of Business Administration Anita Field, College of Business Administration Lynette Fincher, College ol Education lack Fiscus, College of Business Administration Mark Fleming, College of Business Administration Molly Fleming, College ofArts 8: Sciences lerry Fletcher, College of Business Administration 388 Seniors rx H ak, . . 'N 'Y' . 4 lb 'N 'P Scott Fogleman, College ol'Agriculrure 8' Home Economics Larry Foley, College 0lArts Bi Sciences Marjorie Fontaine, College ofArts 81 Sciences Carol Foster, College of Engineering Patti Foster, College ot'Arts 8 Sciences Monte Foul, College of Business Administration Cerelle Fowler, College oiAgricullure 81 Home Economics Chester Fowler, College ot' Engineering Steve Frankenberger, College of Engineering Maxine Franklin, College ofArts Bi Sciences Linda Frear, College ol Business Administration Steven Frear, School ol'Architccture jerry Freedle, College of Engineering Dena French, College ol' Business Administration Brooke Frieden, College ofArts 82 Sciences Charles Frost, College ol Education james Furlow, College ot' Business Administration Ronald Gabbard, College of Business Administration johnny Gabbard, College of Education Emily Caddie, College ofArts 81 Sciences Dinah Gant, College of Engineering ' Edward Garland, College of Business Administration Greg Garland, College ol Business Administration Gail Garner, College of Arts 81 Sciences Marsh Garrett, College ofArts 81 Sciences Richard Gathwright, College ot'Arts 8 Sciences john Gentry, College of Education john Gerely, College ot'ArIs Bt Sciences joseph Gerke, College of Engineering Rodney Gerlson, College ofArts 8' Sciences Denise Gibbons, College of Business Administration lospeh Gill, School ofArchitecture Melinda Gill, College ot'Business Administration Kay Gilhrech, College ofArts Sf Sciences Randy Gillespie, College ol'Arts 81 Sciences Richard Gillham, College offlgriculture 8 Home Economics Cynthia Gilpin, College olArts A1 Sciences Gary Clidewell, College ofArts 8, Sciences Susan Glidewell, College of Education john Goble, College of Business Administration Katherine Goble, College ofArls 6? Sciences Terri Goddard, College ol' Education Dale Goins, College ofArts 8 Sciences David Gooch, College ofArts 81 Sciences Richard Goodletl, College oiArt5 81 Sciences Ron Goodwin, College of Arts 81 Sciences Danny Goyne, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics james Graham, College olArts 8 Sciences Wade Graham, College ofArts 8 Sciences Teresa Graves, College of Education Basil Gray, College oI'Business Administration Cheryl Green, College ot' Education Linda Green, College of Education Tollie Green, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Gail Greenway, College of Arts B Sciences lnla Griffith, College olArls K Sciences William Griffith, College offngineering Rey Guynn, College ofArts Bt Sciences Ronald Hager, College of Business Administration Denny Halfacre, College of Arts Et Sciences Annita Hall, College offducation Michael Hall, College ot' Engineering Robert Hallmark, College of Business Administration Seniors 389 Howard Hamman, College of Business Administration lulie Harned, School olNursing Susan Harrel, College of Education Aaron Harris, College ol Education Richard Harris, College of Engineering Sonya Harris, College ol Education Michael Harrison, College of Business Administration Eric Hart, College ol Education Paul Hart, College ol Engineering Rebecca Hart, College olftgriculture 6 Home Economics Cheryl Hayes, College offducation Robert Hayes, College of Business Administration Michael Haynes, College ofAgriculture 84 Home Economics loel Hamilton, College of Business Administration Marilyn Harris, College olArts 81 Sciences Henry Hawkins III, College offducation Roy Heigle, School olArchitecture Eileen Henderson, College ol Business Administration Mark Henley, College ol'Agriculture 81 Home Economics Ramona Henrichs, College of Education Donna Henry, College of Arts .St Sciences lan Henry, College ot'Agriculture 81 Home Economics Beth Hensley, College of Arts 8. Sciences lohn Herbard, College of Engineering lann Henman, College of Business Administration Catherine Hershberger, College olArts 81 Sciences Charles Hesselbein, College of Business Administration Cathleen Hickey, College ot' Education Mark Higginbolhom, College ot'Agriculture 8' Home Economics Robert Higginbotham, College olArts 81 Sciences Diana Hill, College ofArts All Sciences Tom Hill, College ofBusiness Administration james Hines, College ol Engineering Susan Hink, College ofBusiness Administration Charles Hoag, College olBusiness Administration Gene Hodges, College of Arts Xt Sciences lohn Holcomb, College olArts 8 Sciences Robert Holdar, College olArts 8' Sciences Hal Hollingworth, College ot'Arts 81 Scienr.-s Kathryn Hollingsworth, College ofArts 8 Sciences Gale Holtzclaw, College ol Education Stephen Hnltzclaw, College olArts 8' Sciences lennifer Hopkins, College ofArts 81 Sciences William Horne, College ofArts 81 Sciences Susan Horton, College of Education Eugene Hpsey lr., College of Engineering Sue Houchen, College of Business Administration Steve Houk, College oIArts 81 Sciences William House, College ofAgriculture 6? Home Economics Pamela Houser, College ol Business Administration Amy Howard, College oiAgriculture 81 Home Economics lean Howell, College olArts gr Sciences Rebecca Howell, College olArts 8: Sciences Nancy Howland, College ofArts 84 Sciences Jennifer Howie, College ol Business Administration Dwain Howard, College of Business Administration Brent Howton, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Kathy Hudgens, College olArts 8 Sciences Marsha Hudson, College olEducarion Cindy Hugg, College ol'Agriculture Xt Home Economics Michael Huggler, College olArts 61 Sciences Charles Hughes, College ol Business Administration Virginia Humphreys, College olAgriculture 81 Home Economics 390 Seniors Q' 'K K7 p I '-Z 5 Ll' 2.4 Teresa Hunter, College of Education Sandy Hurt, College of Education Lynne Huskins, College ofAgricullure 8 Home Economics Gary Hutcheson, College olfducalion Ginny Huxlable, College offclucation Dennis Ingram, College offlgriculture 61 Home Economics lohn Irwin, College ofArts 8: Sciences Susie Ivy, College ofArls 81 Sciences Beth lack son, College olfigriculiure 81 Sciences Lucy lackson, College of Education William lackson, School offirchilecture loann lacobs, College of Business Administration Mary lacobs, College of Education Priscilla leflers, College offigricullure 51 Home Economics Daniel leske, College ofBusiness Adminislration Priscilla lohnsey, College ofArts A Sciences Cindy lohnson, College ofArts 81 Sciences Karen Iohnson, College of Education Linda lohnsun, College olArls 31 Sciences Marsuc lohnson, College offducation Mary lohnson, College ofArls Zi Sciences Robert lchnson, College ofBusiness Administration lelf lohnslon, College offngineering Vicki lohnslon, College ofBusiness Administration lackie lohnslon, College ofArls 81 Sciences lim lones, College ofArts 8' Sciences Karen loncs, College ol'Arts 81 Sciences Mark lones, College of Agriculture 84 Home Economics Marlha Ioncs, College of Education Sieve Innes, College ofBusiness Aclminisiralion Ruth Iones, College oi'Agriculture 81 Home Economics Fred lordan, College ofArls Sf Sciences Liz lordan, College offducalion Glen lust is, College ofArls 81 Sciences Sandra Karsleller, College offducaiion Bruce Kaufman, College olAlis 81 Sciences lames Kaylor, College olArIs 81 Sciences Kandy Keacher, College olAgricullure 62 Home Economics Melissa Keeling, College ofEducalion Imogene Keen, College offducation Dennis Kellam, College of Business Administration Bob Kelly, College ol Education Seniors 391 Susan Kelly, College ol Education Brenda Kendrick, College of Agriculture .Sf Home Economics Karen Kennedy, College of Arts 81 Sciences Charlotte Kilgore, College of Education Larry Kilgore, College of Education Sylvia Kilgore, College of Agriculture 84 Home Economics john Killingsworth, College of Engineering Anthony King, College of Business Administration Carol King, College of Arts 81 Sciences lack King, College of Arts 81 Sciences Kelly King, College of Education Kevin King, College of Business Administration Lita King, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Paula King, College ol Business Administration Reba King, College ol Business Administration Sandy King, College of Education Dean Kirby, College of Arts 6? Sciences Sally Kirby, College ol Arts 81 Sciences Karen Kitchens, College of Agriculture 8 Home ECOnomics Michael Koone, College of Arts 81 Sciences Paula Kraft, College of Business Administration Wayne Krisell, College of Business Administration H. B, Kurrus, College of Arts 81 Sciences Felton Lamb IL, School of Architecture Randall Lamb, College of Arts 81 Sciences loe Lane, College of Arts 81 Sciences Patricia Larrison, College of Agriculture A Home Economics Daniel Larson, College of Arts 81 Sciences Kim Lashlee, College of Business Administration Brent Laughlin, College of Arts df Sciences Bettye Law, College of Business Administration Cary Lax, College ol Business Administration Almus Laxson, College of Engineering Pamela Leamons, College of Education Betty Lee, School of Architecture Terry Lelfevere, College of Education Patti Lieblich, College of Business Administration Al Lietz, College ol Business Administration Cyrill Lockhart, College of Agriculture K' Home Economics Dana Lockhart, College of Arts 8: Sciences Roosevelt Lockhart, College of Arts Ji Sciences Linda Lockwood, College of Education Virlean Lofton, College of Agriculture 8, Home Economics Anne Looney, College ol Education Bill Conon, Graduate School Daved Love, College of Arts 81 Sciences Whit Lueken, College of Agriculture 8: Home Economics William Luker, Law School Karen Lumpkin, College ol Education Richard Lumpkin, College of Education lulie Luper, College of Education William Luther, College of Engineering Patricia Lynch, College of Arts St Sciences Molly MacDonald, College of Education Ianet Machen, College of Education joseph Madey, College oi Business Administration Sharon Maguire, College of Education Kay Marak, College of Education Denise Marsee, College of Arts 81 Sciences johnny Marshall, College offngineering William Marlin, College of Engineering Pamela Massenburg, College of Arts 8t Sciences Mark Mathisen, College of Business Administration 392 Seniors 'Bl ,X I N x as V 4' 'Z ,- l l x ,lf K t""'P' WV I I f ""55x-'1:'rw'l', r,l.Ac51 . 1 1 srl: ffl ,. William Malhews, College of Business Administration Ellen Maurer, College ol'AgriCullure 81 Home Erunomifs lan Maxwell, College offduralion lane! Maxwell, College ufAr1s 8 Srienres Phil Mffkflams, College of Business Adminislralion Debbie McAllister, College crfftgricullure K Home Ec'onnmir's Rita Mfliurnell, College olflrts 8: Sciences Wayne Mc Calls-rly, College of Engineering Iames Mc'CleIlan, College ollfnglneerlng Elizabeth McCollum, College of Business Arlminislralion Susan McCollum, College of Education Craig McCone, College of Business Adminislralion Dean McConnell, College of Engineering Tammy McConnell, College of Educalion lulie Mc'C0rkIe, College of Educalion lanie Mc Donald, College of Business Adrninislralion Lee McEwen, College of Engineering Anna Mcfaclzlen, College offducalion john Mfkinney, College of Business Adminislralion Tom McKinney, College of Business Adminislralion Marlha Mr'MiIlan, College ofAr1s df 5rienc'es Seniors 393 Lugene McNeill, College ofArts 81 Sciences Marsha McNeil, College ol Business Administration Paul McNeill, College of Business Administration lean McVay, College ol Education Richard Meeks, College of Engineering Randall Melancon, College of Education Mary Melekian, College olArts 81 Sciences loyce Melton, College of Education Matthew Mendenhall, College of Business Administration Arthur Merinol, College ofArts 81 Sciences Douglas Meroney, College of Business Administration Michael Meuwly, College ot' Business Administration Stacey Meyer, College ofEducation Teresh Michaels, College olEducati0n Timothy Milar, College of Business Administration Don Miller, College ofBusiness Administration lody Miller, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Carolyn Miseheimer, College ot' Education lohn Mitchell, College ofArts 8: Sciences Diana Mizell, College ot'Arts Et Sciences Vicki Moll, College olAgriculture 67 Home Economics Ann Money, College oiAgriculture 8 Home Economics Vicki Moody, College olArts 81 Sciences lohn Mooney, College olAgriculture 8 Home Economics Ellen Moore, College of Education Georgia Moore, College ot'Arts 81 Sciences Linda Moore, College of Arts Sf Sciences Mitzi Moore, College of Business Administration ludy Moore, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Trudy Moore, College of Arts 81 Sciences Marsha Morgan, College olEducation Mike Morledge, College oi Arts 81 Sciences lames Morley, College of Business Administration lill Morphew, College of Education David Morris, College oiArts 8: Sciences Michael Morris, College of Engineering Mary Morrison, College ol Education Andrew Mosley, College of Business Administration Randy Moss, Graduate School Michael Mourot, College ol Engineering Shahin Molamedi, School ofArchilecture Bruce Mullord, College olArts 8 Sciences Allan Muncy, College of Business Administration Mac Murphy, College of Business Administration Richard Murphy, College of Business Administration Cecil Nance Ill, College of Business Administration Steven Nash, College ot'Arts St Sciences Hiram Nakdimen, College oIArts 81 Sciences Beverly Neal, College of Education Michael Neal, College ot' Business Administration Paul Neblelt, College ol Arts 81 Sciences Steven Nelson, College oiAgriculture 81 Home Economics Terry Nevill, College of Business Administration Carol Nichols, College of Education Randy Norwood, College oI'Arts 81 Sciences Deborah Oates, College ol Arts 81 Sciences Darrel Odom, School olArchitecture Lee Olsen, College of Education Pat ONeal, College ol'Agriculture Et Home Economics Houston Orr, College ofAgriculture 8 l-lorne Economic, Allison Osborne, College oiArts 8' Sciences Myles Overton, College of Engineering Carol Ownbcy, College ol Education 394 Seniors r 4'- Penny Pabst, College of Education Hugh Pack, College of Engineering lane Palmer, College of Education Charles Parker, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Cynthia Parker, College ot' Arts 8f Sciences john Parker, College of Arts 8 Sciences Michael Pate, College ol Architecture Anita Patton, College of Arts 8 Sciences james Paul, College of Education Charles Penix, College of Arts 81 Sciences John Pepper, College of Architecture Steven Perkins, College of Arts 81 Sciences lean Pharr, College ol Education laquita Phillips, College oIArt5 81 Sciences Stewart Phillips, College ofAgriculture 84 Home Economics Ruby Pierce, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Sherri Pierce, College of Education Arthur Pillow, College of Arts 81 Sciences Phyllis Piper, College ofArts 8' Sciences Phillip Pittman, College offngineering Jaul Pitts, College of Arts Et Sciences Becky Plaxco, Graduate School Marie Plunkett, College ofArls 81 Sciences Franklin Polk, College of Agriculture 8 Home Economics Kerry Pollard, College ol Education Linda Ponder, College of Education Carol Post, College of Arts 81 Sciences Gregory Poulsen, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Norma Poulsen, College of,-tgriculture 81 Home Economics Leah Pounder, College ol Education Harry Pranger, College of Agriculture 8 Home Economics Juliana Price, College ol Education Teresa Price, College of Education Randy Proctor, College ol Business Administration Laura Lee Pruett, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Deborah Puckett, College of Education Debra Raley, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Michael Ransom, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Patti Rasberry, College of Arts Et Sciences Dan Rash, College of Architecture Kathi Reed, College of Agriculture 81 Home Economics Tammi Reed, College of Education Seniors 395 Bruce Reginelli, College olfngineering Tom Reid, College of Business Administration Bryan Reis, College of Arts Bi Sciences Terry Reynolds, College of Arts 81 Sciences Karen Rhodes, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Robbi Rice, College or'Agricullure 81 Home Economics lanis Richey, College of Education William Richardson, College ofArchitecture lohn Riley, College of Business Administration lames Riner, College of Engineering Steve Rinnert, College of Business Administration Arleen Risley, College offducation Larry Roberts, College ol Education A Kwin Roberts, College olAgriculture 81 Home Economics Michael Roberts, College olArts 84 Sciences Cynthia Rochelle, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Carol Roddy, College of Arts 81 Sciences Gerald Rogers, School ofArchitecture James Rogers, College of Arts Et Sciences lohn Rogers, College of Business Administration Clillord Rorex, College of Engineering George Roscoe,.College ol Business Administration Ronald Ross, School olArchitecture Kirby Rowland, College of Engineering Linda Ruble, College of Business Administration Karen Russell, College ol'Arls 81 Sciences Roy St. Clair, College of Arts 81 Sciences David Sanders, College of Business Administration Linda Sanders, College ofArrs 8' Sciences Sally Sanders, College olArts 81 Sciences Lynn Sanderson, College of Agriculture tif Home Economics Elmo Sapwater, College ofArts Er Sciences Deborah Satterfield, College o!Agriculture 8 Home Economics Carter Schell, College ot'Arts Et Sciences Cynthia Schumann, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Hermie Schwein, College ofArts Sf Sciences Cindy Schlwartz, College olArts 81 Sciences Mark Scobey, College ofArts 8: Sciences Robert Scott, College of Arts 81 Sciences Timothy Scott, College of Education Sara Sealander, College of Education Susan Seaton, College of Arts Bt Sciences William Seaton, College ol'Arts 81 Sciences Sally Segraves, College of Education Marsha Shacklelord, College of Arts 81 Sciences Abbas Shahim, College of Engineering Kenneth Shaner, School olArchitecture Carroll Shannon, College of Business Administration Mary Shassere, College of Agriculture Et Home Economics Susan Shawhan, College of Arts 81 Sciences Britt Sheets, College of Engineering Robert Shelton, College of Arts 81 Sciences Ronnie Siebenmorgen, College ot' Business Administration Nancy Simmons, College ofEducation Marcella Simon, College olAgriculture A Home Economics Richard Simmons, College of Business Administration Melissa Sink, College of Business Administration Connie Skarda, College olArts 8f Sciences William Skelley, School ofArchitecture Dave Slay, College of Arts 81 Sciences Don na Smith, College of Education lohn Slocomb, College ol' Business Administration Elaine Smith, College olArts Bt Sciences 396 Seniors Q.. 1.2 j t .44 Q 9 lcv te 'IA fa'- 1 ti, n -g. an N.. T' q-. lan Smith, College of Arts and Sciences lohn Smith, College of Business Administration Meredith Smith, College of Education Naomi Smith, College ol'Arts and Sciences Stephen Smith, College of8usiness Administration Rebecca Smith, College of Education Robert Smith, College of Business Administration Susan Smith, College ofAgriculture and Home Economics Vicky Smith, College ol Education William Smith, College ol Business Administration Debra Shiell, College ol'Arts and Sciences Elizabeth Snowdon, College ol'Agriculture and Home Econotnics Robert Snytler, College ot' Engineering Vann Smith, School ol'Law lulie Solomon, College ol Agriculture and Home Economics Marilyn Spaan, College OfAflgl'lCLI,lLlfL' and Home Econotnics Paul Speer, College ol' Business Administration Lindy Staals, College ol Education Catherine Slallartl, College ot'Arts and Sciences Michael Stantlrorl, College ot' Business Administration Patrick Stanton, College ot' Business Administration Sam Stathakis,lr., College oliliusiness Administration Rolwrt Stella, College ol' Business Administration Ruth Sllltfs, College oiflrts and Sciences Davitl Stolxaugh, College oi' Business Administration Mary Stolaaugh, College ol'Arts and Sciences Charles Strauser, College ol' Business Administration Robert Stringer, College ot'Arls and Sciences loe Stuart, College of Education Oliver Stuckey, College of Business Administration Susanne Sulcer, College of Agriculture and Home Economics Pam Summers, College of Business Administration Sarah Swain, College of Education Vickie Sweat, College of Education William Swink, College of Business Administration Iohn Swoiiord, College ol Business Administration Morris Sylvester, College of Business Administration Susie Talbot, College ofArts and Sciences Allison Taylor, College of Business Administration David Taylor, College ol'Arts and Sciences lan Taylor, College ofArts andSciences lulia Taylor, College of Education Nona Taylor, College of Arts and Sciences leifrey Teague, College of Business Administration Robert Teer, College ol Engineering Barbara Temple, College of Business Administration Ann Terry, College ofArts and Sciences Steven Terry, College ol Arts and Sciences Deann Thalbott, College ofBusiness Administration Glendean Thomas, College of Education Roxanne Thomas, College ofArts and Sciences Lisa Thomason, College olArts and Sciences Martin Thomason, School ofArchitecture Deborah Thompson, College ofArts and Sciences Donna Thompson, College offlgriculture and Home Economics Gary Thompson, College ol Arts and Sciences lohn Thompson, College ofArts andSciences Laura Thompson, College ol Education Ruth Thompson, College olArts andSciences David Throesch, School of Law Steven Toler, College ot' Arts and Sciences Barb Trace, School of Nursing Laura Tribble, College of Education Seniors 397 Thomas Triplett, College olArts 81 Sciences Georgia Trotter, College ol Business Administration Connie Tucker, College olBusiness Administration Karon Turnbow, College ofArts Bt Sciences Margaret Turner, College ofArts 8 Sciences Cindy Tyler, College of Education Deborah Uhlis, College of Education George Ulmer, Cottage ot Engineering R, V. Underwood, College of Business Administration Lewis Van Ness, College ofBusiness Administration Iorge Verea, College olArts St Sciences lanie Vester, College of Education Linda Via, College ofAgriculture 8f Home Economics Allen Voisey, College ot'Arts 8 Sciences loan Wade, College of Education Mark Wagner, College of Business Administration NanCY Wagner, College of Business Administration Cathie Walker, College ol Business Administration Delbert Walker, College ot' Education Diana Walker, College of Education Rebecca Walker, College of Business Administration IBITIES Walker, College ot' Engineering Ronald Wallace, College of Agriculture :Sf Home Economics Beniamin Walsh, College of Arts 81 Sciences lames Walther, College of Business Administration Terry Ward, College ot' Education David Warren, College ol Arts 61 Sciences Dennis Warren, College of Education Lynette Warren, College offducation lohn Wathew, College of Arts df Sciences lohn Watkins, College ol Business Administration Aubrey Watson, College ofArts 81 Sciences lames Watson, College ol Business Administration Larry Watson, College of Engineering Susan Walls, College oftiusiness Administration Robert Weaver, College of Business Administration joseph Webb, College of Engineering Mark Welytor, School ot'Architecture Ben Westbrook, College of Engineering David Westbrook, College of Arts 81 Sciences lanie Westbrook, College ofArts 81 Sciences Paul Westbrook, College ofArts 6? Sciences loy Wheeler, College of Arts A Sciences Kay Wheclis, College ot' Education Claudette While, College of Education Dan White, College ofArts 81 Sciences William Whitfield, College ofArts 82 Sciences Gai Widdows, College of Business Administration Gary Wiley, College ol Business Administration Cassandra Wilkins, College of Arts 81 Sciences Kay Wilkins, College ofArts 81 Sciences Linda Willems, College of Education Anilra Williams, College ot'Arts 81 Sciences Marci Williams, College ofAgriculture 81 Home Economics Mary Williams, College olArts Sf Sciences Calvin Willis, College ofAgriculture 8 Home Economics Glen Wilson, College of Engineering Lynn Wilson, College of Agriculture 8f Home Economics Stanley Wilson, College olBusiness Administration D. K. Windle, College of Business Administration Dawn Winter, College of Education Anglea Woll, School olArchitecture Richard Wommack, College ol Education 398 Seniors Q u,, ? -,nv n FJ, -I' -1 J' - el If -I -:Z 'A 5 Q. 1 . ,J , 'J . soho' ', " ,L,.""-. if . is I wi, . ., ' .- . 73, - ,. j f '---we 1735 rat' ""?.:3'.-1 7' If T?"- i:"".1'? E, .xv ,f Allison Wood, College of Agricullure 8' Home Economics Gary Wood, College ol Educarion Harvey Woods, College of Engineering Theresa Wood, College of Education Vicki Wood, College ol Educalion Regina Woodard, College ot'Arls 8 Sciences Cathy Yarbrough, College ol Business Adminislralion Charlie Young, College ol' Business Adminislralion Earl Zachry, College ofArfs AL Sciences Miles Zimmerman, School ol Law Seniors 399 Ib-s ' B '1 F' if-L Q. i4gA'f5,!-Wg-Y , - Y . whiff ,fy 4. , r I - ,'2!'-?!"1a5,-- - :L 'U I Ju, ., A 'gr fi ' -vw - I ow' ww X- . I Q , .. 1 ag: ,arg ,-n-f!..w . -Q.--eefu - if - W . r .,,, X . ' - -if-, . .Y K 4- . X V . "' fx .... ' Q 'f - - 15 K, ' vi. , -O? Q X f. - -.: , " 'T-J- i.5Ug' L 1.r 1, W 246- -lfyaxvf . - 4. J , 1- fn, AEfLi.:g,f,y3,j-,5-0 .1 - . ' Lf: 321' ,gg :- 9-'H 'L . - s . ,- ..i, ,a.. .1 h U , .I ., F, ,At . . Mg ,Y ' -Y ,I - ..g,1.A.,",, 1 gli' 'V N I V1 ' , -L -'.' 66, Y ' . -L , , Y ,. -, , ' ---A1 . vf- k, ,-irf 'M . -, -Aw . ,-Aw.-A , .. ,.,. -a -1- ,, -- . ' 'U -4 '. . 1' if - 4 ' - - R . ., ,. .1 4 vi we ',. , A ' . V. - , . " .AQ - Q - -- -zr. 4 4 v' 9-55, ,,. . fx I , ., - qi vw--4.-A , "' f so 1 xt i W if ,-. , , - A L," h, 'lv' XS Li ing Group But, after all, it takes something more than a faculty and a few lecture rooms to make a university. The other requisite is a student body, and we have it. All sorts and conditions of men are to be found around our walls, to say nothing for the women of all ages and degrees of beauty, from the wrinkled grad whose years are beyond compare to the dainty subfresh of fourteen. The phases of student life are noth- ing out of the common run. We are all here and we do just what we please, with the exception of going to chapel and drill. Some of us fall in love, and none of us are above a little flirtation once in a while. When first he comes to Fayetteville, the mind of the freshman is in a topsy- turvy state. If he has any friends they very probably meet him at the station. If not, he is met there just the same by a howling mob of hoarse collegians, all glad to see him and know him, and perchance, to have a little fun at his expense. He is shown the way to his boarding house, perhaps the dorm, and his troubles have begun. But before a week has passed he is heartily in love with his alma mater and he wears the Cardinal and yells "Bom-a- lacka" whenever he gets a chance. - 1898 Cardinal Living Groups 401 Renae Abbott, Camden, AR Amr Abdel, Kawi, Kuwait Cheryl Adams, Fayetteville, AR Frank Adams, North Little Rock, AR Abdalla Ahmed, Fayetteville, AR Timothy Akpakpan, Fayetteville, AR Marilyn Allem, Bentonville, AR lack Allman, loplin, MO Gail Alspaugh, El Dorado, AR Ahmad Aman, Baton Rouge, LA Pat Anderson, Rogers, AR Susan Andreasen, Lowell, AR Angela Andrepont, Scranton, AR Mary Andrews, Alsfahan, Iran Leroy Arnold, El Dorado, AR lim Asquith, North Little Rock, AR Joe Atkinson, Pine Blulh AR Sam Atkinson, Little Rock, AR Scott Audrain, Fayetteville, AR Nita Baer, Little Rock, AR Lee Bair, Fayetteville, AR lim Baker, Fayetteville, AR Randy Baker, Clinton, AR Adreian Balentine, Newport, AR james Ball, Fayetteville, AR Ben Ballenger, Fort Smith, AR Rhonda Barbee, Fayetteville, AR Larry Barber, Mulberry, AR Erwin Barger, Morrilton, AR Darvin Barnes, Columbia, MS Priscilla Barnes, Fayetteville, AR Bruce Barnett, Fayetteville, AR Gary Barnett, jacksonville, AR Sherry Barnett, Gateway, AR lerry Barragan, La Paz, Bolivia James Barron, North Little Rock, AR Ralph Barron, Little Rock, AR Barbara Bascom, Springdale, AR Diana Bashaw, Cave Springs, AR Pam Bassett, Baton Rouge, LA Ronald Baucom, Fayetteville, AR lohn Beane, Forrest City, AR Michaela Beard, Fayetteville, AR David Beatty, Lewisville, AR Ray Beeler, Fayetteville, AR Robert Beeler, Fayetteville, AR lohnna Beeson, Berryville, AR David Bell, Fort Smith, AR David Bell, Pine Bluff, AR Mary Bell, Berryville, AR Pamela Bell, MineralSprings, AR Wayman C. Bell, Mena, AR Bill Bennett, Carlisle, AR William Bennett lll, Fayetteville, AR Morgan Berry, Little Rock, AR Renny Berry, Fayetteville, AR Russell Berry, Dewitt, AR Brenda Beth, Rogers, AR William Bethea, Pine Bluftj AR Billy Billins, Batesville, AR Bradford Black, Prescott, AR james Blackwell, Nashville, AR Mary Blackwell, Nashville, AR Rick Blackwood, Star City, AR Wayman Blake, Mount Vernon, AR jimmy Bobbitt, Fort Smith, AR jack Bodie, Richardson, TX William Bodie, Pine Blufi AR james Bogart, Magazine, AR Kathy Bogart, Fayetteville, AR Paula Boles, Springdale, AR Henry Bolton, Fayetteville, AR Domna Bond, Fayetteville, AR Michael Bond, Fayetteville, AR jeanie Bone, Fayetteville, AR Charlotte Bonsteel, Fayetteville, AR Steve Boone, Fort Smith, AR Charles Bostian, Yellville, AR judy Bostian, Fayetteville, AR Gayle Botteron, Hot Springs, AR Donald Bower, Fort Smith, AR Rick Bowles, Fayetteville, AR Vleda Bowles, Fayetteville, AR David Bowling, Batesville, AR Linda Box, Fayetteville, AR Mickey Box, Farmington, AR Randy Box, Farmington, AR Brad Boyd, Almyra, AR limbo Boyd, Fayetteville, AR Margaret Boyd, Dewitt, AR jeanne Bozeman, Fort Smith, AR Bobby Bradberry, Searcy, AR Sharon Bradford, Hot Springs, AR john Brady, Fayetteville, AR Kevin Brady, Hot Springs, AR Linda Brannan, Fayetteville, AR Steve Brannan, Huntsville, AR Robert Branson, Hobbs, N.M. Roy Bratton, Lonoke, AR Claire Bridwell, Fayetteville, AR Phillip Bridwell, Fayetteville, AR David Brixey, Greenwood, AR Stephen Brixey, Greenwood, AR jennie Brooks, Rogers, AR Richard Brooks, Hot Springs, AR Brooke Brothers, Helena, AR W. j. Brothers, Helena, AR Harold Brown, Dewitt, AR Ivan Brown, Lincoln, AR luanita Brown, Lincoln, AR Larry Brown, Nacogdoches, TX Ronald Brown, Fort Smith, AR Sheri Brown, Rochester, NY Daniel Broyles, Fayetteville, AR Regina Bryant, Witter, AR Drennen Bulloch, Van Buren, AR Suzanne Bullock, Stuttgart, AR Nanacy Bunch, Blytheville, AR Clarence Burch, Hot Springs, AR Roger Burkert, Fort Smith, AR Off Campus 403 404 Off Campus Ron Burkett, Ft. Smith, AR Karen Burkhalter, Fayetteville, AR Alta Burnett, Fayetteville, AR john Burnett, Rogers, AR Robert Burnett, Clinton, AR Charles Burns, Little Rock, AR Bruce Burton, Lewisville, AR lim Burton, Blytheville, AR Keith Burwinkel, Hardy, AR Daniel Bush, Rogers, AR Elain Cadena, Rogers, AR Kenneth Cadena, Rogers, AR Santiago Calderon, Chicago, IL Stephanie Calaway, Pine Blufi AR Danny Calnen, Fayetteville, AR Anita Calva, North Little Rock, AR Sharon Campbell, Little Rock, AR Teenie Campbell, Earl, AR Dwight Canfield, West Fork, AR Nancy Cardwell, Ft. Smith, AR Harold Carlisle, jacksonville, AR Barbara Carnes, Fayetteville, AR Rosemary Carnes, Springdale, AR Cathy Carpenter, Lepanto, AR Dena Carpenter, North Little Rock, AR Geneva Carpenter, Elkins, AR Patrick Carroll, Pocahontas, AR Linda Carson, Fayetteville, AR Sandra Carson, Fayetteville, AR Gary Carter, Mansfield, AR Thomas Carter, Fayetteville, AR Connie Castleberry, Fayetteville, AR Richard Castleberry, Fayetteville, AR Larry Cate, Fayetteville, AR Charles Caya, West Memphis, AR Mitchell Center, West Fork, AR Karen Chambers, Springdale, AR Mary Chambers, Yelleville, AR Dwayne Chandler, El Dorado, AR Donald Chaney, Paragould, AR Martha Chapin, Baton Rouge, LA Marguerite Chapman, Fayetteville, AR Darlene Cheatau, Prairie Grove, AR Kevin Cheatham, El Dorado, AR Chi Cheng, Fayetteville, AR jenny Cheng, Fayetteville, AR Henry Chu, loiner, AR Cheryl Cisson, Fayetteville, AR Alan Clack, Fayetteville, AR Lawrence Clack, Fayetteville,'AR jerry Clark, Gentry, AR Mark Clark, El Dorado, AR Robert Clark, Pine Bluff, AR Ronald Clark, Pine Blufi AR Thomas Clarke, Marion, AR Truett Clearman, Little Rock, AR Eddie Cleaver, Hamburg, AR Debbie Clemmons, Havanna, AR Ralph Clifton, Brinkley, AR Renae Clifton, Fayetteville, AR Robert Cline, Fayetteville, AR Harold Cobb, Fayetteville, AR Roy Cochran lr., Fayetteville, AR Cheryl Colbert, Tulsa, OK Marvin Cole, Fayetteville, AR Suzie Cole, Piggott, AR john Collins, Camden, AR Edward Colton, Lewisville, AR Mary lane Comstock, Springdale, AR Carolyn Conn, Fayetteville, AR Michael Conn, Prairie Grove, AR Leslie Conway, Rogers, AR Wayne Conway, Tulsa, OK Freda K. Cook, Crossett, AR Nancy Cook, El Dorado, AR Phyllis Cook, Fayetteville, AR Roger Cook, North Little Rock, AR Richard Coonce, Pocahontas, AR Cliff Cordes, Springdale, AR Tim Couch, Fayetteville, AR john Covington, Joplin, MO Carol Cowgur, Bentonville, AR Max Cowling, Mineral Springs, AR Bill Cox, Fayetteville, AR Karen Cox, Corning, AR Laura Cox, Fayetteville, AR Mike Cox, Fulton, AR Karen Coyle, Rogers, AR Marsha Cozad, Willard, MO Brenda Crabtree, Fayetteville, AR William Craig, North Little Rock, AR Teresa Crain, Panaca, NV Nancy Cramer, Fayetteville, AR lohn Crandall, joplin, MO Stuart Crawford, jacksonville, AR Dennis Crawley, Gravette, AR Anne Creekmore, Hughes, AR Cynthia Crocker, Fayetteville, AR jimmy Cross, McNeil, AR Deby Cruse, Little Rock, AR Marguerite Culpepper, Monroe, LA Clay Curtner, joplin, MO Tom Cusack, Joplin, MO Michael Dabney, Marked Tree, AR Stephanie Dailey, Little Rock, AR Kathleen Dailey, Fort Smith, AR james Daley, Fayetteville, AR Cassandra David, Brinkley, AR lohnette Davidson, Norphlet, AR loe Davies, Gurdon, AR Anthony Davis, Little Rock, AR Brenda Davis, Springdale, AR Gary Davis, Fort Smith, AR Granger Davis, Little Rock, AR james Davis, Pine Blufi AR Marsha Davis, North Little Rock, AR Michael Davis, Rensselaer, IN Nancy Dean, Fort Smith, AR Sharon Deberry, Fort Smith, AR Dan Dees, Fayetteville, AR Carol Delamar, Arkadelphia, AR Mark Denniston, Fayetteville, AR Fermin DeOrbegozo, Fayetteville, AR Roland Depew, Fayetteville, AR Noble Devotie, Forrest City, AR Elaine Dial, Fayetteville, AR Cathy Dickerson, Irving, TX Carolyn Dickinson, Little Rock, AR lerrell Dillaha, jackson, M5 Debbie Dixon, Fayetteville, AR Michael Dixon, Fayetteville, AR Edmund Dlugoborski, Fayetteville, AR Douglas Dobbs, Little Rock, AR Craig Donaubauer, Fayetteville, AR Martha Downum, Springdale, AR Onnee Downum, Springdale, AR Ruth Drake, Germantown, TN Linda Drittler, Springdale, AR john Droddy, El Dorado, AR Larry Dubose, Camden, AR Kimberly Duell, Fayetteville, AR Marc Duell, Greenwood, AR Cecelia Dumeny, North Little Rock, AR Gerald Duncan, Elkins, AR Steve Dyer, Nashwille, AR Larry Eaton, Fayetteville, AR loyce Eaton, Fayetteville, AR William Eberle, Little Rock, AR Carla Eddy, Springdale, AR Ernest Edens, Mount Comfort, AR Janice Ehorn, Mena, AR Awas El-Ghannai, Afme Benghazi, Libya Yasmina El-Ghannai, Afme Bengazi, Libya john Elkins, El Dorado, AR Don Elliott, Cabot, AR Lavinia Ellis, Hot Springs, AR Robert Ellis, Dewitt, AR Mary Elmore, Hot Springs, AR Connie Elzey, Bentonville, AR Stanley Emerson, Fayetteville, AR Evon Engle, Springdale, AR Betty Smith Engler, Fayetteville, AR Kay Engler, Fayetteville, AR Terry Ernst, Fayetteville, AR john Ervin, Harrison, AR Joseph Ervin, Little Rock, AR William Erwin, Texarkana, AR Diane Evans, Fayetteville, AR Michael Ezell, Siloam Springs, AR Kathryn Fanning, Fayetteville, AR Steve Farrar, Fayetteville, AR Dennis Fason, Hot Springs, AR Wayne Fast, Tulsa, OK Vivia Faulkner, Farmington, AR Britt Feik, Fort Worth, TX Karen Feilder, Wheeler, AR Allan Ferguson, Siloam Springs, AR Marty Filogamo, Texarkana, AR Michael Finley, Ashdown, AR Teresa Finley, Searcyg AR lack Fiscus, Wynne, AR Sharon Fischer, Bentonville, AR Dale Flynt, Fayetteville, AR 406 Off Campus Larry Foley, Fort Smith, AR Francia Fonseca, Yelleville, AR Margie Fontaine, Van Buren, AR Marla Foreman, Benton, AR Donna Forester, Fort Worth, TX Fred Forshey, Chester, PA Carol Fortner, Fayetteville, AR David Foster, Magnolia, AR Monte Fout, Fayetteville, AR Nancy Fowler, Fayetteville, AR Wendell Fowler, Sheridan, AR Steve Frankenberger, Pocahontas, AR Nancy Franks, Rogers, AR Steven Frear, Fayetteville, AR jerry Freedle, Prairie Grove, AR George Freeman, Pine Bluftj AR james Furlow, Fort Smith, AR Kenneth Furst, Fayetteville, AR Ronald Gabbard, Fayetteville, AR johnny Gabbard, Fayetteville, AR Geoffrey Gammon, Mulberry, AR Marsha Garrett, Fayetteville, AR Linny Gartenburg, Hot Springs, AR Ricky Gatewood, Fayetteville, AR Richard Gebhart, Fort Smith, AR john Gentry, Magnolia, AR Marvin Gentry, Hatfield, AR james George, Grady, AR Kerrey George, Fayetteville, AR Terry Geren, Greenwood, AR joseph Gerk, Fayetteville, AR David Gerrard, Marianna, AR Majid Ghorayshi, Tehran, Iran Denise Gibbons, Springdale, AR Charles Gibson, Ashdown, AR Dean Gibson, Fayetteville, AR William Gibson, Fayetteville, AR Fereydoun Gilani, Fayetteville, AR joseph Gill, Fayetteville, AR Melinda Gill, West Memphis, AR Randy Gillespie, lunction City, AR Richard Gillham, Dardanelle, AR Mark Gilliam, Shreveport, LA Steve Gilliland, Fayetteville, AR Colleen Gilstrap, Alma, AR G. W. Glezen, Fayetteville, AR Gary Glidewell, Fayetteville, AR john Goble,johnson, AR Katherine Goble, johnson, AR Doris Goff, Fayetteville, AR Brenda Gonzales, Valley Springs, AR David Gooch, North Little Rock, AR Richard Goodlett, Fort Smith, AR Gary Goodson, Texarkana, AR Ron Goodwin, Fayetteville, AR Bryan Gordley, Springdale, AR Danny Goyne, Fayetteville, AR james Graham, Warren, AR Wade Graham, Warren, AR Sue Granger, lacksonville, AR 408 Off Campus Denise Graves, Little Rock, AR Holly Graves, Alpena, AR Basil Gray, Little Rock, AR johnese Gray, Fayetteville, AR Steve Gray, Little Rock, AR Therasa Gray, Little Rock, AR Cheryl Green, Benton, AR Tollie Green, Fayetteville, AR Bill Greeson, Dermott, AR james Gregson, Jonesboro, AR Charles Griffith, Winslow, AR lnla Griffith, Winslow, AR Keith Griffith, Winslow, AR William Griffith, Russellville, AR Starlette Gruver, Gravette, AR Terry Gulley, Fayetteville, AR jackie Gunter, Dierks, AR Charlinda Gurley, Huntsville, AR Frederick Hager Il, Houston, TX Christopher Hagler, Fayetteville, AR james Halderson, Fayetteville, AR Luann Hale, Waltreak, AR Annita Hall, Fayetteville, AR Brenda Hall, Fort Smith, AR james Hall, Fayetteville, AR julia Hall, Fayetteville, AR Larry Hall, Little Rock, AR Michael Hall, Pangburn, AR Timothy Hall, Huntsville, AR Robert Hallmark, Little Rock, AR Dennis Halter, Texarkana, AR Howard Hammans jr., Humphrey, AR Cesa Hammett, Conway, AR Kathleen Hammett, Prairie Grove, AR joanne Hammond, Eureka Springs, AR Delinda Harding, Pruitt, AR Mike Hardke, Hazen, AR Keith Harper, Gentry, AR Aaron Harris, Fayetteville, AR Linda Harris, Fayetteville, AR Randall Harris, Texarkana, TX Richard Harris, Fayetteville, AR Sonya Harris, Mineral Springs, AR Michael Harrison, Fayetteville, AR Paul Hart, Little Rock, AR Francis Hartz, Stuttgart, AR Lee Harvey, Fort Smith, AR Brenda Hawkins, Fayetteville, AR Henry Hawkins Ill, Dallas, TX Cheryl Hayes, Pine Bluff AR jo Hayes, Fort Smith, AR Becky Hayes, Fort Smith, AR Roy Heigle, Heber Springs, AR Timothy Helm, Mabelvale, AR Barbara Henderson, Little Rock, AR Eileen Henderson, Little Rock, AR Donald Henry, Nashville, AR Faith Henry, New York City, NY Kimberly Henson, Dunn Loring, VA john Herbard, Fayetteville, AR jann Heriman, Huntsville, AR Nelson Hernandez, El Salvador Catherine Hershberger, Bentonville, AR Mary Hesse, DeQueen, AR Sharon Hibbard, Searcy, AR Crystal Higgins, Fayetteville, AR Diana Hill, Ashdown, AR Patricia Hill, Barrington, lL Tom Hill, Clarksville, AR james Hines, Emerson, AR Gene Hobbs, Fayetteville, AR Gene Hodges, Mountain Home, AR George Holaway, North Little Rock, AR Robert Holdar, Fayetteville, AR Diana Holland, Gentry, AR George Holland, Sarasota, FL Debra Holliman, Ashdown, AR Hal Hollingworth, Little Rock, AR Gene Holtzclaw, Pine Blufh AR Stephen Holzclaw, Pine Bluff, AR Susan Horton, El Dorado, AR Eugene Hosey jr., Fayetteville, AR Karen Hosey, Marvell, AR Steve Houk, Neosho, MO William House, Texarkana, AR joan Houston, Prairie Grove, AR Noyl Houston, Texarkana, AR jean Howell, Baton Rouge, LA jennifer Howie, Duncan, OK Gina Huddle, jacksonville, AR judy Hudler, Elkins, AR Marsha Hudson, Calico Rock, AR Daniel Huff, McCrory, AR Charles Hughes, Hot Springs, AR Virginia Humphreys, Royal, AR Phillip Hurley, Camden, AR Gary Hutcheson, Bentonville, AR Lynne Huskins, Fayetteville, AR Hal Hyneman, Trumann, AR Michael llseman, Rockford, lL Diana Inman, Huntsville, AR john Irwin, Fayetteville, AR Susie Ivy, Bentonville, AR Lynda jackson, Denveiy CO john jaco, Little Rock, AR Mary jacobs, Royal, AR Dick james, El Dorado, AR Thomas jameson, Malvern, AR Alan jean, Walnut Ridge, AR Cynthyia jenkins, Hamburg, AR Frank jenkins, Hamburg, AR Cheryl jennings, Lepanto, AR Dorothea jeske, Fayetteville, AR Blair johanson, Fayetteville, AR Karen johnson, Garfield, AR Kim johnson, Fayetteville, AR Marilyn johnson, Flippen, AR Mary johnson, Little Rock, AR Michael johnson, Fayetteville, AR Robert johnson, Board Camp, AR Ronald johnson, Paris, AR jeff johnston, Texarkana, AR Vicki johnston, Brinkley, AR David jones, Hot Springs, AR lim jones, Little Rock,AR Marla jones, Cameron, NC Melinda jones R. W. jones, Springdale, AR Ruth jones, Lowell, AR Fred jordan, Camden, AR Michael Karnes, Little Rock, AR james Kaylor, Hobbs, NM Cindy Keacher, Cotter, AR Kandy Keacher, Cotter, AR Alvie Keaster, Magnolia, AR Imogene Keen, Fayetteville, AR Ron Keller, Fort Smith, AR Brenda Kendrick, Springdale, AR Shawn Kendrick, Springdale, AR Cheryl Keller, Rogers, AR Bob Kelly, Fayetteville, AR Lynda Kelly, Springdale, AR Thad Kelly, Helena, AR Gene Kephart, Springdale, AR Kenneth Kidd, Fayetteville, AR Cecil Kildow, West Fork, AR Larry Kilgore, Fayetteville, AR john Killingsworth, North Little Rock, AR Anthony King, Fort Smith, AR Eddie King, Calico Rock, AR jack King, Fayetteville, AR Kevin King, Hardy, AR Lita King, Hardy, AR Paula King, Pine Bluflj AR Reba King, Fayetteville, AR Sandy King, Fayetteville, AR Mark Kinion, Prairie Grove, AR Sherry Kinion, Prairie Grove, AR Dean Kirby, Baton Rouge, LA Lynn Kirkpatrick, Fort Smith, AR Karen Kitchens, Springdale, AR Adele Kittrell, Sherwood, AR Carol Kittrell, Lugusta, AR Steve Knight, Fayetteville, AR Kelly Knowlton, San Angelo, TX David Kock, Springdale, AR Sharon Korkames, Fort Smith, AR Deborah Kremers, Fort Smith, AR Michael Kretzer, Fayetteville, AR Richard Kreul, Nashville, AR Steven Ladika, Barrington, lL Lisa Laird, Paragould, AR Eddie Lambert, Englishtown, Nl Kenneth Lambeth, Fayetteville, AR Rodney Land, Fayetteville, AR joe Lane, Pine Blut'L AR Leslie Langum, Berryville, AR Paricia Larrison, Little Rock, AR Kaia Larsen, Fort Smith, AR Laura Latimer, Lockesburg, AR Michael Lawrence, Shreveport, LA Almus Laxson, Fayetteville, AR Sheryl Laxson, Fayetteville, AR Andrew Lazarus, Little Rock, AR Eltha Lazenby, Helena, AR Betty Lee, Fayetteville, AR Dennis Lee, Berryville, AR Seung-Koo Lee, Seoul, Korea Shirley Lee, Berryville, AR Beverly Lesley, Springdale, AR Mark Linday, Pine Bluff, AR john Little, Spring Vallejg CA Cyrill Lockhart, Fayetteville, AR Lillie Lockhart, Wilson, AR Roosevelt Lockhart, Fayetteville, AR Linda Lockwood, Fayetteville, AR Pamela Loftis, West Fork, AR Anne Looney, El Dorado, AR Kathy Lowe, Gravette, AR LeeAnn Ludlam, Houston, TX William Luker, Newport, AR Bill Lonon, Fayetteville, AR julie Luper, Fayetteville, AR William Luther, Mountain View, AR jeremy Lynch, Fayetteville, AR Patricia Lynch, Corning, AR john Lytle, Batesville, AR Matt Maberry, Dallas, TX Randy Mactaggart, Pea Ridge, AR Greg Maddan, Greenland, AR Bob Manning, Prairie Grove, AR Mike Manning, Rogers, AR Larry Mantooth, Cecil, AR jeff Marley, Elkins, AR johnny Marshall, Fayetteville, AR Paul Martin, Littleton, CO William Martin, Littleton, CO Stephen Massanelli, Fayetteville, AR Becky Matheson, Fayetteville, AR William Mathews, North Quincy, MA Mark Mathisen, Fort Worth, TX Bob Mattel, Houston, TX Denise May, Fayetteville, AR janet Maxwell, Fayetteville, AR Nancy Maxwell, Paragould, AR Brenda McGee, Fayetteville, AR Phil McAdams, Mineral Springs, AR Brenda McCafferty, Fayetteville, AR Donna McCain, Alma, AR Nancy McCain, Alma, AR Susan McCollum, Stuggart, AR Mary McCombs, Hamburg, AR Craig McCone, Fulton, AR Tammy McConnell, Fayetteville, AR julie McCorkIe, Saratoga, AR Larry McCraw, Fayetteville, AR Ronald McCraw, Fayetteville, AR jim McKnight, Van Buren, AR Bruce MacDonald, Fayetteville, AR Lee McEwen, Texarkana, AR Kenneth McGee, Ozark, AR Moses McGuire, Siloam Springs, AR George McLaughlin, Appleburg, AR Robin Meek, Noel, MO Richard Mell, Bull Shoals, AR Douglas Meroney, Springdale, AR Teresa Michaels, Independence, MO George Miller, Fort Lauderdale, FL Ray Miller, West Helena, AR Dan Mills, Fayetteville, AR Bobby Misenheimer, Mountain View, AR Carolyn Misenheimer, Mountain View, AR Dwain Mitchell, Fayetteville, AR Rogina Mitchell, lonesboro, AR Diana Mizell, Crossett, AR Ann Money, Newark, AR Scott Moody, Little Rock, AR Gary Moon, Van Buren, AR loellen Moon, Hot Springs, AR Don Mooney, Dewitt, AK lohn Mooney, Fayetteville, AR George Moore, Rogers, AR Georgia Moore, Rogers, AR ludy Moore, Fayetteville, AR Brenda Morgan, Mountain Home, AR Marsha Morgan, Mountain Home, AR Bill Morley, West Memphis, AR Gary Morphew, Arkadelphia, AR Jill Morphew, Arkadelphla, AR Dan Morris, Rogers, AR Mary Morris, Fayetteville, AR Michael Morris, Fayetteville, AR ludy Morris, Fayetteville, AR Monte Morris, Fayetteville, AR Mary Morrison, Bentonville, AR Cheryl Mortenson, Fayetteville, AR lim Moser, Calico Rock, AR Andrew Mosley, Fayetteville, AR janet Mosley, Hot Springs, AR Michael Mourot, Morrilton, AR Debbie Moll, Little Rock, AR Bruce Mulford, Booneville, AR Frances Mulligan, Little Rock, AR Scott Mundy, Fayetteville, AR loseph Mustion, Yelleville, AR Beverly Neal, Augusta, AR Michael Neal, Farmington, AR Paul Neblett, Forrest City, AR Alvin Neff, Rogers, AR Leslie Nelson, Little Rock, AR Steven Nelson, Little Rock, AR Randy Norwood, Mineral Springs, AR lohn Newton, Russellville, AR Robert Newton, Searcy, AR Darrel Odom, Fayetteville, AR Billie Oldfield, Fayetteville, AR Allison Osborne, Carthage, MO William Overby, Fayetteville, AR james Owen, Springdale, AR Penny Pabst, Fayetteville, AR lohn Pankiewicz, Fayetteville, AR Charles Parker, Fayetteville, AR lohn Parker, Fayetteville, AR Leslie McKay Parker, Fayetteville, AR 412 Off Campus 1, f Z Mitchell Parker, Fayetteville, AR David Parks, Prairie Grove, AR Michael Pate, Clinton, AR Anita Patton, Fayetteville, AR David Paul, Fayetteville, AR james Paul, Fayetteville, AR Robin Pearce, Fayetteville, AR janet Pearson, Little Rock, AR Wyatt Pedigo, Stuttgart, AR Thomas Pelton, Pine Bluftj AR De Ann Pendry, Prairie Grove, AR Charles Penix, Jonesboro, AR Frank Pepin, Hindsville, AR Gayla Perkins, Carlisle, AR john Pepper, Shreveport, LA George Perry, Rogers, AR Sally Perry, Dermott, AR lean Pharr, Streator, IL lim Phillips, Forrest City, AR Stewart Phillips, Lonoke, AR Dwain Pianalto, Springdale, AR Evelyn Pickens, Lockesburg, AR Ruby Pierce, El Dorado, AR Mackie Pierce, Fayetteville, AR David Pittman, Amity, AR Philip Pittman, Amity, AR Thomas Pitts, Fayetteville, AR Becky Plaxco, Fort Smith, AR Dale Plaxco, Fort Smith, AR Linda Ponder, Fayetteville, AR Becky Porter, Fayetteville, AR Buddy Porter, Augusta, AR Paul Post, Altus, AR Peter Post, Altus, AR lirapong Prasittikhet, Fayetteville, AR Alvin Preiur, Fayetteville, AR Rebecca Preyer, Fayetteville, AR Juliana Price, Fayetteville, AR Teresa Price, Fort Smith, AR Dennis Propps, Texarkana, AR Debbie Rabin, Englishtown, Nj Lisa Rabin, Englishtown, Nj Michael Ransom, Springdale, AR Dan Rash, Fayetteville, AR Ann Reamey, Florence, AL Marlin Reddell, Fayetteville, AR Kathi Reed, Fayetteville, AR Susie Reed, Dallas, TX Tammi Reed, Fayetteville, AR Perry Reginelli, Marion, AR Ronda Reinold, Fayetteville, AR Bryan Reis, Little Rock, AR Patti Revel, Augusta, AR Daryl Revelle, Fort Smith, AR Ginger Rhoads, Prairie Grove, AR Phyllis Richardson, Dermott, AR William Richardson, Fort Smith, AR Janice Richey, Benton, AR john Riley, North Little Rock, AR Lynn Rinehart, Canehill, AR Off Campus 413 414 Off Campus james Riner, Burleson, TX Mike Robbins, Hot Springs, AR Philip Robbins, Doven AR Thomas Robbins, Searcy, AR Michael Roberts, Doniphan, MO Patti Roberts, North Little Rock, AR Garry Robertson, Fort Smith, AR Pamela Robertson, Mulberry, AR David Robinson, Fayetteville, AR james Robinson, Little Rock, AR Laura Robinson, Fayetteville, AR Rebecca Robinson, Fayetteville, AR Carol Roddy, Fayetteville, AR lim Roeder, Earle, AR Gwen Rogers, Springdale, AR Curt Rom, Fayetteville, AR Mark Rom, Fayetteville, AR Glen Ross, Hot Springs, AR Linda Ross, Burkburnett, TX Rebecca Ross, Hot Springs, AR A Rel Ross, Booneville, AR Roxanne Rosson, Fort Smith, AR lerry Rowan, Fayetteville, AR Kirby Rowland, Fayetteville, AR Michael Rush, Prairie Grove, AR Karen Russell, Springdale, AR Gary Ryel, Fayetteville, AR David Sanders, Nashville, AR Linda Sanders, Fayetteville, AR Ralph Sandage, Donaldson, AR Sally Sanders, MineralSprings, AR Lori Sanner, Muscatine, IA Michael Schafen, Little Rock, AR Carter Schell, Fayetteville, AR Billy Scherer, Fort Smith, AR Bruce Schmidt, Hot Springs, AR Ann Schumacher, Anamosa, lA Daniel Schumacher, Rogers, AR Cynthia Schumann, Manfell, AR Hermie Schwerin, Fort Smith, AR Mark Scobey, Warren, AR james Scruggs, Heber Springs, AR Sara Sealander, Fayetteville, AR William Seaton, Fort Smith, AR Dana Seaton, Fort Smith, AR Lloyd Seaton, Fayetteville, AR Susan Seaton, Fayetteville, AR Charles Sedgass, Texarkana, AR Sally Seagraves, Fayetteville, AR Paul Selig, Corning, AR Marsha Shacckelford, Springdale, AR Abbas Shahim, Fayetteville, AR Allison Shassere, West Memphis, AR Cathleen Shea, Fayetteville, AR Britt Sheets, North Little Rock, AR loanne Shelby, Little Rock, AR Robert Shelton, Little Rock, AR Bobby Shipman, Fayetteville, AR Rex Simmons, Texarkana, AR Richard Simmons, El Dorado, AR jamie Simpson, johnson, AR Robert Sims, Hot Springs, AR Karan Skinner, Batesville, AR William Skinner, Neosho, MO Kathy Skomski, Morrisonville, NY Rozella Slafer, Rogers, AR Peter Slagter, Barranquilla, Columbia Robin Slas, Worth, lL Don Slone, Fayetteville, AR Sherri Slone, Fayetteville, AR Ann Smith, Fayetteville, AR Carolyn Smith, Huntsville, AR Daisey Smith, El Dorado, AR Floyd Smith, Bishop, CA lohn Smith, Springdale, AR Mary Smith, Fayetteville, AR Meredith Smith, Birdeye, AR Michael Smith, Whitton, AR Sherry Smith, Fayetteville, AR Stephen Smith, Huntsville, AR Stephen L. Smith, Little Rock, AR Susan Smith, Fayetteville, AR William Smith, Fayetteville, AR lohn Snagster, North Little Rock, AR Reba Snodgrass, Lincoln, AR Gary Souheaver, Harrison, AR lerri Southard, Hot Springs, AR Marilyn Spaan, Fort Smith, AR Don Spence, Pine Blufb AR Margaret Spencer, Fayetteville, AR Sherry Spencer, Prairie Grove, AR Tammy Staggs, Prairie Grove, AR Catherine Stallard, De Queen, AR Michael Standrod, Fort Smith, AR Pamela Stanfield, Springdale, AR Annette Stanfill, Fayetteville, AR Patrick Stanton, Fort Smith, AR lim Steele, Lake Village, AR Danny Stella, Fort Smith, AR Robert Stella, Fort Smith, AR james Stephens, Fayetteville, AR Erna Steverink, Netherlands Sally Steward, Oklahoma City, OK loni Stewart, Fayetteville, AR Linda Stewart, Fayetteville, AR Linda L. Stewart, Fayetteville, AR Sherri Stewart, Conway AR Gregory Stidham, Fayetteville, AR Ruth Stites, Rogers, AR David Stobaugh, Pine Bluff, AR Diana Stone, Harrison, AR Tommy Stout, Fayetteville, AR Paul Strang, Fort Smith, AR Charles Strauser, Fort Smith, AR loe Stuart, Nashville, AR john Stuart, Foreman, AR Oliver Stuckey, Bearden, AR Gary Stutte, Fayetteville, AR lames Summerford, Gould, AR Linda Swacina, Springdale, AR Mike Swain, Cane Hill, AR Karen Swales, Rogers, AR Vickie Sweat, Rogers, AR William Swink, lrnboden, AR Leland Sikes, Lockesburg, AR Gholam Tajeri, Fayetteville, AR Betty Tam, Fayetteville, AR Takaharu Tanaka, Fayetteville, AR jim Tancred, Fayetteville, AR judy Tanner, Van Buren, AR Charles Tappan, Helena, AR Carmen Tate, Farmington, AR jim Tate, Elkins, AR Nancy Tate, Fayetteville, AR William Tate, Texarkana, AR Charles Taylor, West Memphis, AR Chula Taylor, Fayetteville, AR Karen Taylor, Fayetteville, AR Nona Taylor, Fayetteville, AR Tanya Taylor, Little Rock, AR Robert Teer, Texarkana, AR Charles Tennyson, Smackover, AR Steven Terry, Fayetteville, AR Marvin Thaxton, Newport, AR Clerald Thomas, Fayetteville, AR Clendean Thomas, Proctor, AR james Thomas jr., Texarkana, AR Steve Thomas, Pasadena, TX Martin Thomason, Kansas City, MO Cary Thompson, Lonoke, AR Ruth Thompson, Fayetteville, AR David Throesch, Pocahontas, AR Elizabeth Tillery, Benton, AR Steven Toler, Newport, AR Mary Tomlinson, Fayetteville, AR Cindy Townsend, Mena, AR julie Treadway, Little Rock, AR Laura Tribble, Fayetteville, AR Kay Triplett, Fayetteville, AR Thomas Triplett, Pine Blufi AR Carol Trivitt, Lonoke, AR Sherri Turentine, Springdale, AR Deborah Uhlis, Springfield, MO Karen Ulmer, Fayetteville, AR George Ulmer, Fayetteville, AR David Vandergriff, Van Buren, AR jay Vanmiddleworth, Fayetteville, AR jorge Verea, Brinkley, AR janie Vester, Stuttgart, AR Linda Via, Ola, AR Nita Vines, Fort Smith, AR Pat Vinson, Fort Smith, AR Charles Wacaster, Fayetteville, AR Mark Wagner, Little Rock, AR Nancy Wagner, Little Rock, AR David Walker, Pine Bluff, AR Delbert Walker, Delight, AR Diana Walker, Huntsville, AR james Walker ll, Lonoke, AR Rebecca Walker, Fort Smith, AR Todd Walker, Springdale, AR Ronald Wallace, Lonoke, AR T' ,J 'F james Walther, Fayetteville, AR Sara Walton, Clarksville, AR Lynette Warren, Fayetteville, AR john Watkins, Lufkin, TX Richard Watkins, Little Rock, AR Aubrey Watson, Fayetteville, AR Larry Watson, Fayetteville, AR Robert Weaver, Fayetteville, AR Elizabeth Webb, Springdale, AR joseph Webb, Fayetteville, AR Linda Webb, Fordyce, AR Roy Webb, Hot Springs, AR Elizabeth Wehby, Pine Bluftj AR Sharon Welkley, Springdale, AR Grady Weller, Springdale, AR Sue Weller, Springdale, AR Mark Welytor, Harrison, AR Ben Westbrook, Texarkana, AR David Westbrook, Fayetteville, AR Paul Westbrook, Fayetteville, AR joy Wheeler, Lamar, AR Ross Whipple, Malvern, AR Claudette White, Fort Smith, AR Dan White, Lavaca, AR Debbie White, West Fork, AR William Whitfield, Little Rock, AR Scott Whiteside, Fayetteville, AR Steve Wilcox, loplin, MO Dan Wilkerson, Rogers, AR Alan Wilkins, Little Rock, AR john Wilkins, Springdale, AR Regina Wilks, Fayetteville, AR Dwight Williams, Stuttgart, AR Marci Williams, Fayetteville, AR Wayne Williams, Mulberry, AR Douglas Wilnes, Lincoln, AR Linda Willems, Little Rock, AR john Williams, Springdale, AR john S. Williams, Little Rock, AR Mary Williams, Berryville, AR Beverly Wilson, Springdale, AR Glen Wilson, Alexander, AR Marianne Wilson, Fayetteville, AR Russell Wilson, Calico Rock, AR Stanley Wilson, Fayetteville, AR D. W, Windle, Fayetteville, AR Dawn Winter, Pea Ridge, AR Patricia Wise, Des Moines, IA Paula Wist, Fayetteville, AR Leon Wittmer, Fayetteville, AR Richard Wommack, Fayetteville, AR Regina Woodard, Pearcy, AR Gary Wood, Fayetteville, AR Marian Wood, Houston, TX Theresa Wood, Fort Smith, AR Daniel Wright, North Little Rock, AR Marjorie Wright, Annadale, VA Mark Wuetig, Hot Springs, AR Camille Yancey, Marvel, AR Cindy Yates, Fayetteville, AR Off Campus 417 i 418 Off Campus How can a "governing" organiza- tion adequately represent and assist a living group made up of approxi- mately 6,080 students who live throughout Northwest Arkansas and whose needs and desires are as var- ied as their numbers? The Off-Campus Student Associa- tion COCSAJ is facing this question and providing some of the answers. Thirty-four off-campus senators serve in the ASG Senate. OCSA executive officers, senators, and members fall who live 'off'l provide representation on almost all University, Union Pro- grams, ASG, College, and Depart- ment committees and organizations. The Association is working to pro- vide services for the University Com- munity through the Great Mandala. The Mandala fa project of OCSAJ began in 1974 to provide complete referral services, house and job list- ings, special programs, and new pro- grams as are needed to meet the changing needs of 'our' community. Other programs such as Project Has- slefree fthe off-campus "RA" gramj and "Makin' It Off Cam fthe off-campus survival manuall helping to provide the Commun tions link which is so vitally imnsl tant to the OCSA and the off-ca student. , The OCSA, in order to retain build its effectiveness, must have support and input of the off-cam student. Decisions which dire- effect the off-campus student often made with input of only a si number of individuals. Direct. indirect input and participatio the OCSA, The Great Mandala, dent Government, and other stu organizations is an essential ele in providing the off-campus stuj with representation and service all levels. W. H. Overby III, Preside Halls and Greeks m.,..f f' Residence Hall Associatior The Residence Hall Association is the major governing body of the resi- dence halls. RI-lA is made up of rep- resentatives from all the halls plus five executive officers. Our duties include the performance of activities ranging from social to governmental, and some that are a combination of both. This year's RHA has been success- ful in living up to its obligations to the halls and to the campus. We have fulfilled our objectives in the area of student government while providing a vvide range of social activities and we feel that we have kept the faith of the students living in the halls. TN- lames MacDonald, President X ,X 420 RHA I--IALL ASSOCIATION, Row I: Nina Lynn, Glenda Clark, Kerrie loanna Dowling, Ann McDonald, Mark Baumgardner. Row 2: Post, Betty Staples, Cindy Newton, Kay Blair, Sharon Reber. Row MacDonald, president, Becky Seaton, first vice president, Kath- Good, Chiquita Babb, Donna Dobson, secretary, Angela Eason, lim FAR LEFT: Steve Brown, second vice president, greets students at the RHA Leadership Confer- ence on Mt, Sequoyah. The conference had sessions on finance, the judicial system, the role of stall and the structure of the University. LOWER LEFT and IMMEDIATE LEFT: The main social activity for the year was Casino Carnival. Some students chose to win or lose at the poker tables while others opted to dance to the music of River City in the Pomfret lounge. Roomsburg, Sandra Ktndler, Debbie Sayers, Richard Gordon, Margaret Swain. Row 4: Dewayne Williams, Paul Oxenrider, Ken Carter, Matthew Reed, Mark Davis, Dale Doty, Greg Wilkin. Row 5: Steve Brown, second vice president, Dale Asbury, Tim Brewer, Scott Stegall, Phillip lsgrig. Rl-lA 421 Buchanan-Droke House Occupied by 86 men, Buchanan- Droke House was predominantly upperclassmen. The dorm had several in-house parties and was known for its "victory" parties after games. Tim Considine and Rote Debhavalya were resident assistants while Larry Baker served as head resi- dent and Randy Dennis, assistant head resident. Hian Beracierta, Barlnas, Venezuela james Benson, Gravette, AR Michael Brown, Harriet, AR joel Clark, Little Rock, AR Timothy Considine, Fort Smith, AR Rote Debhavalya, Bonn, West Germany Clifford DePriest, Marshall, AR David Dunagin, Cravelte,AR Ronald Garner, Delight, AR james Gibbons, North Little Rock, AR Ralph johnson, Blytheville, AR Wilmot McGregory, Heth, AR Steven Nash, Dallas, TX David Weeks, Waukegan, IL RIGHT: Residents of the Brough area got to know each other over slices of watermelon in their September watermelon bust. 422 Buchanan-Droke House -H House he 4-H house with 28 residents is nique living group on campus. ta dorm or a sorority, it is a coop- tive house supported and gov- ed by the State Homemaker's uncil. Residents of the house are erviewed and selected on the is of scholarship, leadership, and loyalty. for the year included a party, a skating party and During Christmas, the girls had a Polyanna Week which ended with a Christmas banquet. lanie Bartlett served as president of the 4-H House. Other officers included Anita Calva, vice president, Susan Russell, social chairman, Glen- anna Prater, associate member advi- sor, Teresa Gentry, sports manager, Teresa Griffith, historian, Christine Glisson, songleader, Paula Clemons, member-at-large, and Becky Schnelle, secretary. Irmalee Brown was housemother. "-'T .rv HOUSE, Row 1: Christine Glisson, Cheryl Mullins, Lisa DeValt, lill dry, Nancy jones, Evelyn Pickens, lanelle Latimer, Karen Rhodes, Debbie Sharon Ross, Teresa Griffith, Linda Harris, Janie Bartlett, Row 2: Humphreys, Becky Mathison, Erna Steverink, Susan Russell, Sheila Clemons, Kay Triplett, Cherie Barker, Teresa Gentry, Mom Brown, Rhodes, Anita Calva, Becky Schnelle. - Prater, Regina Bryant, lan Bratton, Gail Hill. Row 3: Yoland Con- lanie Bartlett, Banks, AR jill Brakeville, DeQueen, AR lan Bratton, Sheridan, AR Debbie Clemons, Havana, AR Yoland Condrey, Mountain View, AR Linda Harris, Tehran, Iran Myra Hill, Morrilton, AR Deborah Humphreys, Ho! Springs, AR Glenanna Prater, Rudy, AR Karen Rhodes, Delight, AR Sheila Rhodes, Delight, AR Sharon Ross, Mountainburg, AR Susan Russell, Springdale, AR Becky Schnelle, Van Buren, AR 4-H House 423 Fulbright Hall Fulbright Hall, occupied mainly by freshmen, had movies, open houses and decorating contests along with an ice cream sundaefsockhop social. As a service project, they gave a Christmas party for the kids at Head Start. Officers for Fulbright included: Kim Davis, president, Melissa Perdue, vice president, Eleanor Bullard, secre- tary, lan Lupo, treasurer, E. l. Lankheit and jan Brockmole, activities chair- men, and Sara Hensley, intramural chairman. Resident assistants were Freda Bell, Angie Wolf, Jacque Wright, Susan Shawhan, Lynn Vernon, Becky Board, Marsha Choate, Carole Crafton, Mary Bailey, Becky Dickey, Debbie Lane, and Gae Widdows. Debbie Vanhook was assistant head resident and Alice Hill was head resident. Connie Adams, North Little Rock, AR Paulette Akeo, Fayetteville, AR leri Alexander, Fort Smith, AR Christie Allen, Fort Smith, AR Laurie Allen, North Little Rock, AR Pam Allen, Fort Smith, AR Vicky Allen, Benton, AR Ann Anderson, Dallas, TX Terry Ashford, Dallas, TX Sheree Atkins, Little Rock, AR Kathy Atkinson, El Dorado, AR Kim Baker, Texarkana, AR Becky Baldridge, Benton, AR Beverly Barnette, Hamburg, AR Cosette Bartlett, Fayetteville, AR Susan Beith, Helena, AR Rebecca Bell, Little Rock, AR Diane Benton, loplin, MO Patricia Benton, Yellville, AR Dawn Bibler, Russellville, AR Donna C. Biggs, Springdale, AR Kimberly Black, Tulsa, OK Hollis Blagg, El Dorado, AR lulie Borgognoni, Lake Village, AR Leslie Boyce, Dallas, TX Nancy Bradley, Forrest City, AR ludy Brinkley, North Little Rock, AR Beth Brockmann, Little Rock, AR Susan Bryant, Nashville, AR Debra Buchanan, Texarkana, AR Margaret Bullard, Little Rock, AR Kara Bushkuhl, Fort Smith, AR Kim Callico, Fayetteville, AR Cathy Calloway, Fayetteville, AR Rosemary Caristianos, Hot Springs, AR Kelley Cathey, Rison, AR 424 Fulbright Hall Shari Chevaillier, Russellville, AR Roxanne Clarke, Helena, AR Lisa Clemens, Amarillo, TX Kelly Coiner, loplin, MO Lisa Collins, Springdale, AR Marise Condon, Houston, TX Donna Cook, El Dorado, AR Becky Council, Charleston, AR Lisa Cox, Texarkana, AR Cindy Craig, Fort Smith, AR Nancy Davenport, Malvern, AR Ann Davis, Roe, AR Christine Davis, jacksonville, AR Debra Davis, Russellville, AR Alice Day, Camden, AR Rebecca Dickey, Pine Blufh AR Vicki Dilliard, Fayetteville, AR Libby Dottley, McCehee, AR Katherine Dudley, Pocahontas, AR Barbara Duemer, Houston, TX Beverly Duke, Paragould, AR Angela Eason, Moro, AR Lou Ederington, Warren, AR Susan Englehart, Fayetteville, AR Martha English, North Little Rock, AR Melinda Estes, Ashdown, AR Elizabeth Fairris, Whiting, IN loyce Farris, Rogers, AR Cynthia Ferguson, Charleston, AR Kaye Ferguson, Hot Springs, AR Wendy Ferguson, Benton, AR Betsy Fisher, Fort Smith, AR Sue Flowers, Clarendon, AR Mireya Fonseca, Yellville, AR Kathleen Good, Pine Blufi AR Paula Goode, Fayetteville, AR Carol Goodman, Van Buren, AR janet Goodson, Texarkana, AR Kathryn Gore, Webster Groves, AR julia Gray, Jacksonville, AR Martha Grimes, Little Rock, AR Lisa Hannon, Hot Springs, AR Pamela Harman, Fort Smith, AR loniece Harold, Corning, AR Vicki Harrison, Strong, AR Debbi Harvey, Fayetteville, AR Karen Henderson, Hot Springs, AR Pamela Henderson, England, AR Cindy Henry, North Little Rock, AR Nancy Henry, Pine BlufL AR Lynne Hester, Corning, AR Teresa Hewett, Fort Smith, AR Stephanie Hicks McGehee, AR Leslie Hilburn, Walnut Ridge, AR Ruth Hines, Stuttgart, AR Denny Hoag, Texarkana, AR Kathe Hogue, Little Rock, AR lulie Holland, Greenwood, AR Lisa Horne, Gurdon, AR Cindy Hosey, Marvell, AR Pamela House, Batesville, AR Fulbright Hall 425 426 Fulbright Hall Robin Hubbard, Harrigbara, AR Linda l-lundley, Trumann, AR Teresa Ivy, Newport, AR jeanie james, Mountain View, AR Diane johnson, Springdale, AR Georgia jones, Springdale, AR Robin lowers, Fayetteville, AR Linda Keaton, Carlisle, AR Karen Keck, Hot Springs, AR Carol King, Hot Springs, AR Deborah King, Newport, AR julie King, loplin, MO Nanci King, ioplin, MO Kathy Kingrey, Strong, AR Shawn Kinghorn, Houston, TX Karla Knight, Malvern, AR jenny Koontz, Morrilton, AR Pamela LaGrone, Hamburg, AR jacqueline Laha, Little Rock, AR Dana Lamberth, Stuttgart, AR Lisa Landers, Benton, AR Deborah Lane, Fort Smith, AR Emma j. Lankheit, Sikeston, MO Anita Lather, Forrest City, AR Mari Lee, Dallas, TX Pamela Lee, Rogers, AR Pamela Lee, Ratcliff AR Robin Leftwich, Dallas, TX jean Lewis, Huntsville, AR Harriet Loveless, Little Rock, AR Nancy Lum, Camden, AR Cindy Maas, Fort Smith, AR Carol Manning, Crossett, AR Amy Marinoni, Fayetteville, AR Terri Marshall, Hot Springs, AR Kimberly Mason, New York, NY Donna Massey, Pine Bluff, AR Melanie McCoy, Dallas, TX julie McDonald, El Dorado, AR Barbie McKinney, Pine Bluff AR Nancy McKinney, Springdale, AR Carla McKnight, Little Rock, AR Lucy McNair, Fayetteville, AR Vicki Melde, Texarkana, TX Connie Mendenhall, Oil Trough, AR Cindy Middleton, Benton, AR Cynthia Moore, DesArc, AR Melissa Moore, Benton, AR Mary Morgan, Dallas, TX Suzanne Moss, McGehee, AR Patti Mullins, Newport, AR Rhoda Nelson, El Dorado, AR Leah Newnam, EI Dorado, AR Cindy Newton, Harrison, AR Anita Nichols, Pine Bluff, AR Cynthia Ogletree, Hamburg, AR Cynthia Opitz, Conway, AR Pamela Orr, Springfield, MO Nancy Ourand, Fayetteville, AR Lynn Papizan, Fayetteville, AR , 6-Q! QR! Debra Parker, Fayetteville, AR Kathy Parker, Prairie Grove, AR Mary Parker, Atkins, AR Helene Pascale, Pine Blufii AR Ellen Patteson, Jonesboro, AR Sue Pendergraft, Hope, AR Melissa Perdue, Pine Blufh AR Cheryl Phillips, England, AR Karen Phillips, Tulsa, OK Teresa Poole, Springdale, AR Mary Powell, Springfield, MO Susan Price, Smackover, AR Mary Prine, Stuttgart, AR Elizabeth Puddephatt, Pine Blufti AR Fadelle Quattlebaum, Pine Bluff, AR Kimberly Randle, Fayetteville, AR Lisa Reeves, Benton, AR Deborah Riede, North Little Rock, AR Kathleen Riggs, Pine Blufti AR Stephanie Riley, Lubbock, TX Summie Ripley, Crossett, AR Carol Robinson, El Dorado, AR Debora Roblee, Springdale, AR Grace Rogers, Harrison, AR janet Rogers, Rogers, AR Debbie Romontio, jacksonville, AR Kristine Ross, Pine Blufrj AR Sabra Ross, San Francisco, CA Karen Rosso, Fayetteville, AR Diane Rowe, North Little Rock, AR LEFT: Fulbright resident assistants Gae Widdows and Martie Choate turned "waiters" at Thanksgiving when Reid, Hotz, and Fulbright RA's served the "turkey meal" to residents on the hill. Fulbright Hall 427 428 Fulbright Hall Cynthia Sagely, Fort Smith, AR Melinda Sain, McGehee, AR Kathryn Salassi, Shreveport, LA Anne Saviers, Fort Smith, AR Margaret Schneider, Tulsa, OK Christy Schubel, Houston, TX Marsha Scott, loplin, MO Lisa Sellers, Helena, AR Kathy Selman, Little Rock, AR Dorothy Shaffer, Dallas, TX Sherry Shaw, Hope, AR Susan Shawhan, Springdale, AR Lynn Shirley, North Little Rock, AR Cindy Simms, Benton, AR Sue Sink, Hamburg, AR Rebecca Sinyard, Hope, AR Caron Smets, Fort Smith, AR Cindy Smith, Fayetteville, AR Debra Smith, Tuckerman, AR Diane Smith, Fort Smith, AR Vicky Spencer, Fort Smith, AR Debora Stewart, Prescott, AR Suzy Stone, Stuttgart, AR Loralyn Stroud, jacksonville, AR Mary Sugg, Fayetteville, AR Tracy Sullivan, Fayetteville, AR Lou Summerford, Gould, AR Deborah Swab, Prescott, AR Becky Swearingen, Brinkley, AR Susan Talley, Fayetteville, AR Betsy Tapley, Dallas, TX Becky Thiel, Rogers, AR Patti Tiffin, Dallas, TX Paula Toler, Newport, AR Karen Van Nostrand, Fayetteville, AR Kathy Vanzant, Lowell, AR Angie Vaughan, Fayetteville, AR Carol Wallace, Fort Harrison, IN Kimball Ward, Oklahoma City, OK Vicki Ward, Hanover, PA Lisa Watkins, Warren, AR Diane Weaver, Springdale, AR Pattie Webb, Little Rock, AR Laura Webster, Helena, AR Kim Welch, Newport, AR Gae Widdows, Austin, TX Elizabeth Williams, Hot Springs, AR joy Wineland, Paragould, AR lanet Wishart, Crossett, AR Angela Wolf, Texarkana, AR Linny Wood, Dallas, TX Tanya Wood, Texarkana, AR Cheryl Woodward, Richardson, TX lacque Wright, Pine Blufh AR LuAnn Wulz, North Little Rock, AR Deborah Young, Texarkana, AR Mary Young, Tusla, OK 'KX ls utrall Hall .I Futrall started the year off with a watermelon bust. Movies, skating parties and a Christmas formal were other activities that went on during the year. Futrall Hall participated in Singfony and baked cookies and sang Christmas carols during the holiday season for the old folks home. Officers of Futrall Hall included: Mary Melekian, president, Glenda Clark, vice president, Denise Wells, secretary, Carolyn Webb, treasurer, and Doris Franklin, social chairman. Staff members included: De Mar- see, Ann Lee, Maxine Franklin, Sidney Warner, Erma Keton, and Lane Bled- soe, resident assistants, loanne Dir- den, minority assistant, Ann Wilson, graduate resident, and Dennis "Obie" Oburn, head resident. Cheryl Anderson, Pine Bluff, AR Nan Arnold, Hope, AR Katherine Barnes, junction City, AR Cynthia Beede, Shreveport, LA Mary Bowdon, Fayetteville, AR Diana Boyles, Little Rock, AR Carol Bryan, Rogers, AR Lisa Bryan, Springdale, AR Gayla Buck, Crossett, AR Betty Burge, Blytheville, AR Caren Cagle, Yellville, AR Bonnie Carson, Elkins, AR Glenda Clark, Springdale, AR julie Cook, Little Rock, AR Karen Coutret, El Lago, TX Lisa Craig, Benton, AR Andretta Cravens, Lockesburg, AR Patricia Cravens, Lockesburg, AR Mary Crook, Fayetteville, AR lan Diffin, Fayetteville, AR Patsy Dilts, West Fork, AR Donna Dobson, Little Rock, AR Cindy Elliott, Little Rock, AR Doris Epnett, Sheridan, AR Susan Erman, Fort Smith, AR Le Anne Floyd, Fort Smith, AR Brenda Franklin, Parks, AR Maxine Franklin, Helena, AR Debra Freeman, Bartlesville, OK Stephne Glaub, Rector, AR Lorilee Hale, Waldron, AR Christie Hamilton, Ft. Walton Beach, FL Susan Hamner, Little Rock, AR Patricia Hardison, Gravette, AR Barbara Hays, Pine Bluftj AR Kerry Holt, Snyder, TX Futrall Hall 429 Kim Huffman, Bellevue, WA Sarah Hughes, Mena, AR Cheri johnson, Rogers, AR leannie Iones, lonesboro, AR Karen jones, Fayetteville, AR Sondra Karstetter, Fayetteville, AR Linda Keck, Tulsa, OK Erma Keton, Swifton, AR leri Kever, Mineral Springs, AR Debra Lane, Gould, AR Agnes Lasley, Enola, AR Ann Lee, Pine Blufi AR Cindy Lilly, Tulsa, OK Evelyn Looper, jacksonville, AR Lisa Lovett, Fort Smith, AR Karen Lumpkin, North Little Rock, AR Denise Marsee, Conway, AR Ellen Maurer, Kirkwood, MO Gale Mcliwen, Texarkana, AR Mary Melekian, Springdale, AR loyce Melton, Springdale, AR Holly Millsap, Siloam Springs, AR Karen Mitchell, Stamps, AR Terrie Morris, Pocahontas, AR lo Moseley, Crossett, AR Patricia Parrish, Crossett, AR Dahlgren Patrick, Fayetteville, AR Tammie Phillips, St. Louis, AL Becky Powers, Fayetteville, AR Debra Raley, Pine Bluftj AR Cathy Rieathbaum, Harrisburg, AR Marjorie Roberts, Lake Village, AR Nancy Rogers, Benton, AR Susan Rogers, Fort Smith, AR Carolyn Sackett, Texarkana, AR Darnesia Scott, Camden, AR RIGHT: lan Diffin, lo Duell, and Terrie Morris carve on a 100 pound pumpkin in the bath- room of Futrall Hall for the Futrall-Holcombe competition. The giant pumpkin took first place. 430 Futrall Hall F47 Qs v it XY, lit CHL lr, l ladson-Ripley House Becky Seaton, Springdale, AR Beth Smith Betty Smith, Rogers, AR Heidi Smith, Rogers, AR Nancy Speight, Cane Hill, AR Elizabeth Staples, Bloomfield, IA Deanna Sugg, Rogers, AR Kim Temple, Morrilton, AR loan Wade, Fort Smith, AR Susan Watkins, Houston, TX Lynn Webb, Texarkana, AR Denise Wells, Little Rock, AR Barbara White, Blytheville, AR Gayla Williams, Anchorage, AK Gayle Williams, Siloam Springs, A Dee Dee Williamson, Little Rock, AR Margery Wright, Annandale, VA Cheryl Young, Mountainburg, AR R., Most of the 86 men who lived at Gladson-Ripley were graduate stu- dents. The dorm competed actively in intramurals. Dan Leeman vvas a resident assistant, Randy Dennis was assistant head resident, and Larry Baker was head resident. Mark Black, Norman, AR Clark Cotten, Malvern, AR Donna Dennis, Russellville, AR Randy Dennis, Russellville, AR David Jarvis, Prescott, AR Wayne Kastning, Yellville, AR Pichit Pongsakul, Bangkok, Thailand Keith Rhodes, Searcy, AR David Taylor, Hickory Ridge, AR Futrall and Gladson-Ripley House 431 Gregson Lod Gregson Lodge is composed of two distinctly different living groups, Sedgewell House and William House. Besides participating actively in intramurals, residents of Sedgewell had a dance at the old folks home and did community works. The activ- ities of William House consisted of several outings including canoe trips and campouts. They also had a skat- ing party and competed in intramu- rals. A large number of foreign stu- dents lived in Gregson and the Greg- son area. Glen Mackey, Ed Garland and jon Anderson were SedgewelI's resident assistants. Miles Zimmerman, john Pepper and Dan McWilliams were resident assistants for William House. Butch Carroll was minority assistant, Larry Baker was head resident and Randy Dennis was assistant head res- ident. john Andersen, Des Moines, lA Larry Anderson, Rogers, AR Kenneth Beaty, Benton, AR joey Boersma, Booneville, AR Wesley Bowlin, Bentonville, AR Hal Brewer, Prairie Village, KS Dennis Brewer, Prairie Village, KS Charles Bryson, Prescott, AR jerry Calhoun, Little Rock, AR Thomas Clark, York, NB Paul Clarke, Tulsa, OK Stanley Cotton, Sheridan, AR Martin Cruce, Fort Smith, AR jay Daves jack Dewailly, Lepanto, AR Phillip Dye, Pine Blufh AR Merlin Hagan, Little Rock, AR Charley Halfacre, Mt. Pleasant, AR Denny Halfacre, Mt. Pleasant, AR Rodney Hamblen, Monticello, AR james Hamilton, Wheaton, IL Mike Hany, Hoagland, IN Stephen Hotz, Fort Smith, AR Kevin jackson, Memphis, TN jay jones, Fort Smith, AR Glen justis, Mountain Home, AR Lyle justus, Bedford, IN Richard Kauffman, Maracaibo, Venezuela William Kennington, Malvern, AR Sam Koury, Blytheville, AR Henry Layes, Scranton, AR Glen Mackey, lone, CA Lenn Mackey, lone, CA joseph Madey, Little Rock, AR Mark May, Little Rock, AR Thomas McDade, Malvern, AR Dan McWilliams, Alleene, AR 432 Gregson Lodge A -. will ff Myles Overton, Caddo Gap, AR lohn Rogers, lerseyville, IL james Root, Greene, NY Richard Ruble, Yellville, AR Tom Schultz, Rogers, AR Gregory Smith, Corning, AR Randy Stewart, Lewisville, AR Karl Strickland, Little Rock, AR Paul Tucker, Monticello, AR lim Warren, West Memphis, AR Dusty Weaver, Fort Smith, AR Louis Webb, Urbana, AR David Wheat, Tulsa, OK Dean Wilkerson, North Little Rock, AR Deqayne Williams, Indianapolis, IN Bruce Wilson, Hobbs, NM Harvey Woods, Camden, AR Miles Zimmerman, Harrison, AR Holcombe H Beginning with a watermelon bust, Holcombe Hall held several activities throughout the year with the girl's dorm, Futrall Hall. Besides having a Christmas formal, they also had a "Block Party" in which the whole campus could participate and an out- ing to Lake Wedington. Officers for Holcombe included: Phil lsgrig, president, Bruce Reed, vice president, and intramural man- ager, George Karmer. Sam Beard, Mike Corkran Tom I Carpenter, Dick Perry and Mark Webb were resident assistants. Doug Prichard was assistant head resident and Dennis "Obie" Oburn was head resident. Kenneth Allen, joplin, MO Ray Bailey, North Little Rock, AR Mark Baltz, Pocahontas, AR Harold Baugh, lonesboro, AR Bruce Bird, Havana, AR William Boudra, Russellville, AR Stephen Brown, Mabelvale, AR William Camp, Hope, AR Paul Carlton, Little Rock, AR leffery Carter, Huntsville, AR Ralph Delarnette, Marvell, AR Brian Dove, Danville, VA jerry Fletcher, North Little Rock, AR Robert Goodfellow, Fort Smith, AR Mike Harvell, Melbourne, AR james Harris, Pine Blufi AR Michael Haynes, lmboden, AR Mark Henley, Newport, AR james Hills, Lindale, GA William Hobbs, Fort Smith, AR Owen johnson, Crossett, AR Kenneth Knight, Fort Smith, AR AI Lietz, Homewood lL William Lindsey, Calico Rock, AR john Lohmann, Neosho, MO Larry Morse, Lancaster, CA Mac Murphy, El Dorado, AR Charles Muschany, Siloam Springs, AR Gary Neal, Rogers, AR Snit Oonchitti David Plugge, Fort Smith, AR Franklin Polk, Marvell, AR Chris Qualls, El Dorado, AR lames Robinett, Pocahontas, AR William Scott, Dermott, AR Lawrence Sharum, Fort Smith, AR 434 Holcombe Hall fax LEFT: After eating pounds of watermelons, the residents of Futrall and Holcombe competed in a seed spitting contest. Maxine Franklin lFutraII RA and winner of the competitionj and "Obie" Oburn lhead residenti blow a lot of hot air to give their seeds more force. BELOW: Lynn larman, Bobby Gieringer, Ann Wilson lGRl, and Allen Voisey also took part in the line-up. Dave Slay, Harrison, AR Daniel Sloan, Black Rock, AR Robert Smith, Tulsa, OK William Smith, Little Rock, AR Michael Stegall, Benton, AR Stephen Sullivan, Kansas City, MO l l Peter Taylor, Los Angeles, CA Allen Voisey, Hot Springs, AR lames Walker, Fort Smith, AR Holcombe Hall 435 Hotz Hall Although the five bottom floors of Hotz Hall are occupied by comput- ers, a museum and offices for the College of Nursing, four of its floors still house men. The men of Hotz held parties at the Rink and built a workshop for building and repairing things. Tom jackson served as president, and john Blair as secretary-treasurer. Steve Lyons, jim Tilley, Vic Under- wood and Curtis Powell were resi- dent assistants. joe Rich was head resident and Ronald Ross was minor- ity assistant. Barry Adams, El Dorado, AR Michael Arth, Ofallon, IL C. Baker, Charleston, AR Bernard Baltz, Pocahontas, AR Gregory Baltz, Pocahontas, AR john Blair, Richardson, TX Michael Blalock, Paragould, AR Dan Bock, Forest City, AR Layne Cooke, Waxahachie, TX David Craig, Fort Smith, AR Donald Dowdle, Delight, AR jeff Easterling, Huntsville, AR Leon Franklin, Helena, AR jerry Glossip, Highlandville, MO Gustave Graham, Tuckerman, AR William Hall, Marvell, AR james Harrison, Parthenon, AR William Higgs, Pine Bluff AR Alan Hill, Trumann, AR john Holcomb, Siloam Springs, AR Dwight Holloway, Huntsville, AR Dwayne Howard, Little Rock, AR Danny Hudson, Mountjudea, AR Charles Hunt, Keiser, AR Thomas jackson, Columbus, AR Robert jamison, Ozark, AR Ruben johnson, Little Rock, AR Kris Kirk, Westville, OK Randall Lamb, Delight, AR Daniel Larson, Conway, AR Larry Lavender, Hope, AR Richard Lumpkin, jones Mill, AR james Lyons, Rogers, AR Noel McDoniel, Newark, AR Thomas Meeks, Hot Springs, AR Scott Melton, Hot Springs, AR 436 Hotz Hall - Y' Y-A ':'A jg:-L!---1LniM ,-.. 'app' t . . ' 'ffrx-' Ju 'L rm. ' -a-" "Lw:r'.-,rw 7 , .. ar,--H:A...' -"'w-m'fk.TQ: .:' .. - - J -.1 me f-Lsfdifcglf l:1.2fs'.Ti.-493114. PF gf. .gs 'I 'KY' EL' ilson Sharp House Ecated on fraternity row, Wilson p had a "fraternity type" atmos- re. Housing the complete Razor- 4 football team, with the excep- of a few married ones and sen- , it also housed the Running Iarback basketball team. ilson Sharp was the only dorm se residents had to obey open e rules, depending upon which tseason it was. son Sharp during the year. Recep- tions for parents and dates were held after each home football game. Spe- cial dinners were held throughout the year and one was held to select the 'I975 Homecoming Court. A Christmas formal and several dances during the recruiting season high- lighted the year. joe Fred Young served as an assistant coach and dorm counselor. activities were held in Wil 'T I jimmy Counce, Memphis, TN Bruce Hay, Blytheville, AR Richard LaFargue, Dewitt, AR 41 Harvey Hampton, Forrest City, AR ' Ivan jordan, Fort Smith, AR Dennis Winston, Marrianna, AR Wilson Sharp 453 Yocum Hall Throughout the year, Yocum Hall had a super-floor competition in which floors vied against each other for a total number of points in vari- ous types of competition. They also had an honorary, Mu Alpha Nu, for men who had been active residents in the hall for at least two years. Other activities included a dance, a beard growing contest and work with underprivileged kids. Officers included: Chuck Hessel- bein, president, Ken Carter, vice president, Mark Lawry, secretary, Steve Shumate, treasurer, and Randy Webb, social chairman. The resident assistants were lim Lazear, Charles Frost, Baker Kurrus, Tim Milar, Lonnie Williams, Steve Amos, David Cawthon, Ray Cornel- ius, and Roy jackson. George Rhoads and Mike Meuwly were assistant head residents and Dale Doty was the head resident. Orlan Abernathy, Carravvay, AR Mark Abington, Russellville, AR jimmy Acklin, Conway, AR Robert Allen, Gentry,AR Frank Allison, DeQueen, AR leffery Amos, Decatur, AR Steven Amos, Decatur, AR Lawrence Amyx, Harrison, AR Mike Archibald, Benton, AR Scott Axon, Harrison, AR Stephen Bagnall, Oklahoma City, OK Mark Bair, Fayetteville, AR Dwight Balch, Lavaca, AR Robert Barrett, Cabot, AR Mark Basecke, Stockton, AR David Battisto, North Little Rock, AR Robert Baxter, Batesville, AR David Bennett, Carlisle, AR Danny Bennett, Blytheville, AR Waybe Bequette, Fayetteville, AR Douglas Bethea, Pine Blufh AR William Bludworth, Dallas, TX lohn Bonds, Little Rock, AR Cary Boone, Texarkana, AR Byron Bordeaux, Wilmot, AR Rodney Boykin, Star City, AR Robert Brewer, Cabot, AR Clark Brewster, Benton, AR Mark Brown, Fayetteville, AR Swayze Browning, Louann, AR jeffrey Bruns, Lakeview, AR Dennis Buckley, Carlisle, AR David Burgess, Malvern, AR lerry Burns, Austin, TX Larry Burns, Austin, TX loplin Carlisle, Little Rock, AR 454 Yocum Hall I ,gee 54 i 1 'Q Kenlord Carter, Yellville, AR lon Cash, Crossett, AR Marcus Cate, Malvern, AR Kenneth Causey, Blytheville, AR David Cawthon, Camden, AR Jerry Center, Winslow, AR William Cheek, Morrilton, AR Frederick Chilcote, Little Rock, AR Mark Chilton, Benton, AR David Chu, Helena, AR Terry Clark, Mesquite, TX Troy Clark, jasper, AR Gary Clements, Austin, TX Scott Clevenger, Foreman, AR Tom Clifford, Little Rock, AR john Cloud, Little Rock, AR Bobby Coffee, Rogers, AR Robert Cook, Shreveport, LA Ray Cornelius, Mountain Home, AR joseph Cowling, Manassas, VA Robert Crabtree, Paragould, AR Steve Cranford, Little Rock, AR Dennis Creech, Rogers, AR lerry Criner, Harrison, AR Bill Cross, McNeil, AR loe Cunningham, Tulsa, OK , james Cupples, El Dorado, AR Eddie Daniel, Rogers, AR lack Daniels, North Little Rock, AR Alexander Davie, Little Rock, AR David Davies, Fayetteville, AR Terry Dean, Pea Ridge, AR Ronnie Deere, Benton, AR Richard Derickson, North Little Rock, AR lim Destiche, Little Rock, AR jimmy Dickerson, Clarksville, AR Rickey Dickey, Pine Blufd AR Michael Ditzig, Benton, AR Carl Dobbs, Melbourne, AR Bruce Dodson, Hot Springs, AR Scott Doss, Warren, AR David Eddy, Morrilton, AR john Edwards, North Little Rock, AR David Ellison, North Little Rock, AR john Engelke, Fairfield Bay, AR Michael Ervin, Harrison, AR john Eubanks, Rogers, AR Williams Eubanks, Pine Bluff, AR Rick Finch, North Little Rock, AR Charles Findley, Stuttgart, AR Ray Fish, Little Rock, AR Anthony Fisher, Neosho, MO Mark Fisher, Harrison, AR David Ford, Raytown, MO Thomas Foster, North Little Rock, AR john Francisco, Ballwin, MO David Frankenberger, Pocahontas, AR David French, Hot Springs, AR Steven Cattis, Ratclift, AR Craig Gaylor, Little Rock, AR Yocum Hall 455 Rodney Gertson, Shreveport, LA Gregory Gibson, Lavaca, AR james Gillenwater, Memphis, TN Michael Glaze, North Little Rock, AR Michael Godfrey, Harrison, AR Elbert Godwin, El Dorado, AR Gerald Greer, Camden, AR Robert Grim, Hartford, AR Mark Gross, Fort Smith, AR Ronnie Guyton, Mountain Home, AR Darren Hall, Alexandria, VA Gene Hamilton, Foreman, AR Herman Hamilton, Hamburg, AR john Harp, North Little Rock, AR Craig Harper, North Little Rock, AR Scott Harrington, Sheridan, AR David Hawkins, Texarkana, AR Steven Haynes, Sherwood, AR Scott Hearn, Benton, AR Ruvian Hendrick, Shreveport, LA Michael Henry, Little Rock, AR William Henry, Little Rock, AR Thomas Herbey, Pine Bluff, AR Charles Hesselbein, Paragould, AR Mike Hinton, Amarillo, TX james Hoelscher, Nashville, AR joseph Hoelscher, Nashville, AR Robert Holaway, North Little Rock, AR Bill Holt, Little Rock, AR johnny Hopkins, Cabot, AR jeffrey House, Fort Smith, AR Ron Hudgens, Crossett, AR Gordon Irwin, Foreman, AR Ted Ivy, Dayton, AR james jackson, Springfield, MO Roger jackson, Decatur, AR Roy jackson, Pryor, OK Walter jeffus, Camden, AR David jenkins, Warren, AR Thomas johnson, Mena, AR Harry jones, Waldron, AR Robert jones, Cabot, AR Doug jordan, Little Rock, AR Hunterjudkins, Little Rock, AR David Kahanamoku, Kamuela, HI james Kay, Wynne, AR Del Keith, Pearcy, AR Bobby Kiehl, North Little Rock, AR Thomas Kiene, Charleston, AR Stephen Killingsworth, North Little Rock AR Randy Kincannon, Pearcy, AR Andy Kinslow, Russellville, AR Baker Kurrus, Hot Springs, AR Charles Larrison, Little Rock, AR George Lindley, Ozark, AR Stephen Loudermilk, Irving, TX leffery Lovell, Batesville, AR Mark Lowery, North Little Rock, AR Edward Lowry, McLean, VA Donald Lynn, Fordyce, AR 456 Yocum Hall LEFT: The weekend of the Tulsa game was a busy weekend for many Yocum residents as the hall renamed it "Rally Weekend." Among the activities a bicycle rally was planned in which the men were timed in riding a route from Yocum to Mt. Sequoyah. john McCallum, Branson, MO Dolf Marrs, Wesley, AR Allen Mcllroy, Ozark, AR Tom McMurray, Van Buren, AR Michael Meuwly, West Monroe, LA Timothy Milar, Holiday Island, AR Michael Miller, Hot Springs, AR Kenneth Mills, West Memphis, AR Paul Mills, Hot Springs, AR Randy Mooney, Benton, AR Steven Morgan, Clarksville, AR Robert Mullins, DeQueen, AR Mike Murphy, Crossett, AR Hiram Nakdimen, Fort Smith, AR Rodney Nance, West Memphis, AR Chester Naramore, El Dorado, AR Michael Necessary, Rogers, AR Kenneth Neece, Walnut Ridge, AR lerald Norton, Pine Blufii AR Teddy Overturff, Shirley, AR Ajit Paralkar, Bombay, lndia loey Park, Foreman, AR lim Phillips, Hot Springs, AR Scott Phillips, Little Rock, AR Gary Pierce, Crossett, AR Thomas Pittman, Huntsville, AR Paul Pitts, Memphis, TN David Pollard, Yocum, AR Robert Pool, Denison, TX Billy Porter, jacksonville, AR Rex Porter, Salt Lake City, Utah Val Price, Jonesboro, AR William Prince, Mount Ida, AR Arthur Pruitt, Little Rock, AR Phillip Pryor, Crossett, AR Randy Putt, North Little Rock, AR Yocum Hall 457 458 Yocum Hall Rex Ramsay, Benton, AR Tony Ramsey, Bauxite, AR Matthew Reed, Austin, AR Richard Renfro, North Little Rock, AR leff Reynerson, Eureka Springs, AR George Rhoads, Paragould, AR Walt Riddick, Little Rock, AR Paul Rider, Sherman, TX Randy Ripley, Corssett, AR l Michael Rogers, jacksonville, AR Charles Rogers, Shreveport, LA Mark Rogers, North Little Rock, AR William Rogers, Monticello, AR William Rosenaur, El Dorado, AR Terry Russell, DeQueen, AR Randy Sams, Little Rock, AR Roy Sargent, West Fork, AR Roger Schoessel, Osceola, AR Clifton Scogin, Little Rock, AR Gary Sharp, Little Rock, AR Edward Shipman, Marshall, AR lames Smith, loplin, MO David Spencer, Little Rock, AR jonathan Steele, Mount Ida, AR Don Stinson, Fayetteville, AR Robert Story, Harrison, AR Brian Strang, Fort Smith, AR jeffrey Stroud, Huntsville, AR Steven Stroud, Cushman, AR Douglas Swink, lmboden, AR lohn Swofford, Fort Smith, AR Paul Teague, Alma, AR loe Templeton, Tulsa, OK William Thompson, Little Rock, AR David Toft, Aurora, MO Steven Trusty, Paris, AR Kevin Twedt, Little Rock, AR Wade VanArsdale, Clarksville, AR Ted Vandekamp, Searcy, AR Hugh Watson, El Dorado, AR Michael Watson, Mabelvale, AR Bill Weber, Cherry Hill, Nj Mark Wellborn, Little Rock, AR Richard Wharton, El Dorado, AR Wayne Wheelis, Hot Springs, AR Robert White, El Dorado, AR Thomas White, Mena, AR Douglas Wilcox, Malvern, AR Ricky Willis, jacksonville, AR I. D. Wilson, jackson, MS George Woerner, Stuttgart, AR Lawrence Wood, North Little Rock, AR David Woods, Carlisle, AR Douglas Wright, Camden, AR Chuck Zabinski, Rogers, AR Earl Zachry, Lockesburg, AR ads. T Residence Halls 459 Greeks Interfraternity Council The intent and purpose of frater- nity extends far beyond its social face. The four year bond to a frater- nity is a period of character develop- ment and solidification which serves to arm us against future complexities. Fraternity teaches the value of complete manhood - the ability to be aggressive and yet be tempered with humility, to stand fast for indi- vidual opinion and yet work well col- lectively. As fraternity men we must realize that although our objectives are noble and essential, our methodol- ogy must be continually revised in order to achieve those noble goals. These are the ideals of all fraterni- ties, whatever their separate convic- tion may be and in the expression of ideals lay the function of the IFC, for it is only as successful as the member fraternities. The function of the Inter- fraternity Council is to coordinate the efforts of its members and to insure to each member fraternity the freedom and assistance required to achieve its end results. Over the past year, not only were many innovations made and services performed, but many intangible ele- ments were felt. The most important of their abstractions were an air of fairness and a unity of purpose. It is paramount that these be perpetuated in the coming year for the benefit of all good men. W! Qi 460 IFC Mark jones, President INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL, Row 1: john Smith, Danny johnson, Robert McClure, Mark j Tom jacobs, jeff Lorenzo, Io McCain. Row 2: joel Hamilton, Ed Crane, Roy Gaskill, Gregg Bobby Coleman, Terry Lamb, Gary Baumann, Reginald Campbell. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS, Row 1: Bill Edwards, secretary, Bruce Vorsanger, rush man, Bill Horne, rush chairman, Row 2: Mark jones, president. Row 3: Mark Saviers, vice Torn jacobs, treasurer, Gary Baumann, advisor. anhellenic Council il G l i f" 'ldv .fig sv 'Q' 0 OFFICERS, Row 1: Cathy Hinshaw, Bealle. Row 2: Brooke Frieden, Lugene Ginger Moore. .HITYN Row 1: Ginger Moore, Row 2: Margaret Buford, Cathy Hinshaw, Barb Cole, Bec Catlett. Row 3: Georgia Trotter, Margrart , Paula Kraft, Tena Harmon, Brooke Frieden, Beth Hensley, Celia Durrett. Row 4: Joanne Dirden, Brenda Brenner. Row 5: Bobbie . Row 6: Ferris Cook, Maw Ruth Howell, Anitra Williams, Pam Hackney, Karen Kennedy, Deann Dodd, Debbie lo McAllister. Row 7: Mosley, Pam Houser, Marsha Driver, Becky Hart, Ruth Atkinson, Robbi Rice, lana Hamilton, Alison Taylor. Panhellenic Council is the representa- tive decision-making body of the Greek Sorority system. lt is composed of two delegates and the President from each of the ten sororities. Panhellenic strives to maintain an open communication line within and beyond the Greek system and is functional in the exchange of ideas. Its activities and accomplishments are char- acterized by scholastic, social, service, as well as, Greek qualities. Overall, 1975 was an exceptional year for sorority women as Panhellenic organ- ized and sponsored two formal Rushes - one in April and a new Rush system extending eligibility to freshman women in August. Much of Panhellenic's attention in the spring semester was directed to the for- mation of the newly adopted Rush sys- tem. At the AWS Spring Festival, Panhel- lenic awarded three scholarships to Greeks and non-Greeks. Early planning for Greek Week 1976 was begun by the selection of the Greek Week Chairper- son. After Rush in August, work was done to evaluate the new system and coordinate goals with the residence halls for fresh- man pledge programs. Also in the fall, Panhellenic sponsored a Pep Rally in the Greek Theatre, welcomed Dr. Charles Leone to the University at a reception in his honor, and organized and co-spon- sored with Interfraternity Council a party during Texas Week. Efforts toward a serv- ice project during 1975 were concen- trated for the American Diabetes Associ- ation. Other community senfice included assistance to needy and disaster-struck families. Panhellenic made internal revisions in january, and in February turned the 1976 year over to new delegates with a work- shop on the representative's role in set- ting group goals and decision-making. s Brooke Frieden, President Panhellenic 4 lpha Chl Omega loanie Acton, Mountain Home, AR Deborah Beckman, Shreveport, LA Deborah Bird, Annandale, VA Vicki Blomquist, Council Bluffs, IO Ann Brandon, Shreveport, LA jocelyn Brown, Fayetteville, AR Rebecca Cobb, Benton, AR Shari Covey, Little Rock, AR Barbara Davis, Fort Smith, AR Karen Flanigan, Knobel, AR Linda Green, Saint Louis, MO Tena Harmon, Hughes Springs, TX Nancy Hull, New Blaine, AR loann lacobs, loplin, MO Billye Kelly, Kennsett, AR Charlotte Kilgore, Tulsa, OK Darla Lawson, Pine Blufi AR Paula Kraft, Nevada, MO julia Loring, Rogers, AR Linda Lum, Camden, AR A M Fadden, Carlisle, AR u Dliglina tifionroe, We-9f M9mPhlS, AR Valerie Murphy, Cenffallaq 'L Margaret O'Nerll, Fort Smith, AR Kathryn Pool, North Little Rock, AR Cynthia Rochelle, Warren, AR Deborah Satterfield, Green Forrest, A Lindy Staats, Valaparaiso, IN lulia Taylor, Fayetteville, AR Karen Tu rnbow, Springdale, AR Martha Woolley, Portage, WI 462 AXQ ounded in 1885 at DePaul Univer- at Greencastle, Indiana, Alpha Omega Sorority has grown to ude 117 chapters nationally. The ta Rho chapter, chartered at the U A on December 2, 1961, had werous campus leaders. ilia Harris served as province sident of Alpha Chi Omega and ie Fairhead chaired the ASG legis- ve Relations Committee. Becky lb was a member of Cardinal Key Linda Lum was a member of 'el Flight. loanie Acton was a lnber of Schola Cantorum and y Patterson sang with the Uark- s, Sue Flowers was a member of the 7976 Razorback staff. Alpha Chis were also members of several little sisters groups, ASG, ABC, Arkansas Union, Kappa Delta Pi, and Phi Omicron Nu. Rosie Fairhead was selected for Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities and Lindy Staats was sweetheart of Sigma Pi Fraternity. Paula Kraft was president of Alpha Chi Omega. Other officers included: julia Taylor, vice president, julie Lor- ing, secretary, Linda Lum, treasurer, Barbara Davis, rush chairman, and Lindy Staats, pledge trainer. AXQ 463 x 1. or ' - Q ,I 3. ,W 1',, , f P" A' 1 , v gf' ' ' 3. . 1 I y A- r'i I us .QV ' z r 3fL'v"'l5' 4. S A Q L- ,-AWK: . .H .. J", , ,V ' 15.7 , F-N l J.. ' A V , 4, fzsr' I A. . 4 . 4 ,,,Y, .1 A Q 7 .' lr N 1 Qc' I wrw E ' Ur x A ty W 2 A ,1 ff 3 fa! '- ,.1, wxxvr, Y xl' ' I' .VJ . A ,if AA gr 1 , A , r . Ex Zz : ' X ? 5, 'L 5, I 5' ' 5 Q Y . if FX A A A A - A . "Q fc' N, A 'xgfrltkf ' J N ,lgiyl A 'ar ' M - . 'A . gif 'A'lf2" ' A-A AAAAAAA fl' A k,J AAA ' . M A A . 4- wig AA A AAA, A AAA A AN.A . I ,'.AAA- AA U4 A ft 1 Z ' Y L ' sg.-F I A I: H. rn ' Wiaqc' 17.1 'I " " AAA! A A ' A ' A3 , A A' " AT, A. .1 1 ,A A , f - wr , , QSJ lax' A 'fb .Jlfri L I ' ' v 51" ' .3531 Q I ' ' ,1 ,Ana " V N " . . N!-if 1 A F A 'il . ,A 'x . A ' Af .XA JA A - 'H A A A ' A A' Aj f r A fA AM. ,X N N A Agni! A AA2f.g?g.fQ, 3 , g,,.f'! if'fi6f'??'-' 'Q f 'I 'Q ' 5 f ' M2131 f -ML, A M ' 'lf A K 'A , 1 'N AA.-A11-, .L AAA' r- '-- - 5' Af: ",' ' Af'A1i,,f-1.3 5 AA A g ,, f-5.31- -1-Q,32', A A .fri-'Tm '- ' ' X ' Hi. ' . I QK V , Q. Y 1 X . 3. ' A. A ,, . A Q X A .ze 1 x I AA I , A ' V n Teresa Arnold, Corning, AR Sharon Ashley, Osceola, AR Rebecca Babbit, Kimberling City, MO Terry Blasdel, Yellville, AR Diane Bowman, Fayetteville, AR Donna Butler, Booneville, AR Brenda Calloway, Fayetteville, AR lackie Clark, Oklahoma City, OK janet Dean, Little Rock, AR Diann Dodd, Batesville, AR Joyce Dorelhy, Lakeview, AR Kathy Estep, New York, NY Cheryl Evans, Yellville, AR Lynette Fincher, Magnolia, AR Connie Frenz, Bull Shoals, AR Gail Garner, North Little Rock, AR Cynthia Gilpin, Emporia, K5 Sherry Glover, Pine Blufti AR Diane Grizzell, North Little Rock, AR Lisa Hemmert, Cotter, AR Marilyn Horton, Berryville, AR Charla Howard, Rogers, AR Sandy Hurt, Clayton, GA Rene Inman, Stuttgart, AR Laura lansen, Fort Smith, AR lerry King, Fontana, CA julie King, Dallas, TX Katie Kirk, Batesville, AR Dana Knoll, Stuttgart, AR Debbie Love, Arkadelphia, AR Melody Lybrand, Pine Bluff, AR Debbie lo McAllister, North Little Rock, AR Maureen Mahoney, Kansas City, KS Kay Marak, Little Rock, AR Lisa Mendlick, Eureka Springs, AR Tracy Mogel, Hutchinson, KS Ginger Moore, Alexandria, LA Elizabeth Neeley, Fort Worth, TX Pat O'Neal, Fort Smith, AR Susan Owens, Bull Shoals, AR Cynthia Parker, Carlisle, AR Dottie Patton, lonesboro, AR Lisa Robinson, Little Rock, AR Lori Robinson, Little Rock, AR Nancy Robison, Shawnee Mission, KS Nancy Rosenbaum, Ashdown, AR Linda Ruble, Fayetteville, AR Viki Sheets, Little Rock, AR Lee Simmons, Fayetteville, AR lulie Solomon, Dallas, TX Leslie Sturtevant, Springfield, MO Roxanne Thomas, Kansas City, MO Lisa Thomason, North Little Rock, AR Susan Tiemann, Kansas City, MO Barb Trace, Fort Dodge, IA Terry Ward, Springdale, AR Kay Wilkins, Little Rock, AR Andrea Williams, Malvern, AR Nancy Williams, jacksonville, AR lean Young, Van Buren, AR Becky Zenor, Amarillo, TX AAI'l 465 'fx 581, ' - ww ' :Fig yy xl Amy., 5f,'.. .,...- J , 44. ly, s . V ' by wx 3 V14 J ii sv ffm W ii V 1 ,,h,l,s 1. ,, ' , w fi' X . 1 Y 2, ffff. : I M' " an mf' 4 ' n . vi W ' I fx iv 4 ' ' ' V .,Lh, i 1 ' gg ,X A f H R 5 Hit ! A. I L - X Ch V. V " M E ' K ' N - .., ,.-,kdm i Stanley Baker, Moro, AR Steven Bennett, Luxora, AR Alan Breedlove, Fort Smith, AR Steve Brooks, Springdale, AR jerry Burkett, Stuttgart, AR Daniel Conatser, Fort Smith, AR Roger Corbin, Greenwood, AR Charles Council, Charleston, AR Lee Earhart, Stuttgart, AR Gary Croce, Benton, AR Larry Holland, Branch, AR Brent Howton, Palestine, AR Dan Hudgens, Lincoln, AR Dennis Ingram, El Dorado, AR Thomas jackson, ludsonia, AR Timothy jackson, tureka Springs, AR Mark Kersey, Greenwood, AR Rodney Kilbourn, Green Forest, AR Charles Lawrence, Nashville, AR David Lee, Ratclifi AR Charles Looney, Camden, AR Marc McCain, Mansfield, AR Arlis McGehee, Alpena, AR Houston Orr, Paragould, AR William Paddack, Hartford, AR john Pendergrass, Charleston, AR Lynn Sanderson, Huntington, AR Greg Satterfield, Green Forest, AR Thomas Sharp, Green Forest, AR Bruce Smith, Dallas, TX Greer Smith, Daingerfield, TX john Smith, Fort Smith, AR john Taylor, England, AR Mark Waldrip, Moro, AR jerry Ware, Oak Grove, AR Steve Williams, Lincoln, AR james Womack, Stephens, AR Reggie Yates, Fort Smith, AR Ipha Kappa Lambda . l .,f' l A .fi 468 AKA Founded April 27, 1907 at th versity of California at Ber Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternit tered the Alpha Mu chapter University December 12,1 become one of the youngest fr ties nationally and locally. Th of Alpha Kappa Lambda involved in several campus or tions. Tim Yarbrough was select Order of Omega greek hon Scott Morgan, Bradley Slaught Gary Leis were representatives David Murchison and Arvil He Air Force ROTC and Roger was a member of the Freshm ternity Council. Members of Alpha Kappa L were also active in Phi Eta Order of Omega, IFC, ASC., Epsilon Delta, Arkansas Union Kappa Psi and ABC. Bradley Slaughter served a dent of Alpha Kappa Lambda. officers included: Gary Lei president, Gary Wright, sec Gary Wilks, treasurer, Randy rush chairman, and Leland pledge trainer. David Bayes, Hamburg, AR Larry Benson, Camden, AR David Bonner, Fayetteville, AR Rick Brown, Springdale, AR Tom Carroll, Lamar, MO Curtis Carter, Springfield MO Edward Dale, Fayetteville, AR Larry Ezell, Corning, AR Wayne Ezell, Corning, AR loseph Floyd, Nashville, AR Robert Freer, Fayetteville, AR james Frye, Dallas, TX Benny Green, Little Rock, AR Timothy Haley, McCehee, AR Arvil Hebert, North Little Rock, AR Robert jackson, Monticello, AR Richard lohnson, Newport, AR Gary Leis, Rogers, AR Wallace Lewallen, Knobel, AR joseph Litzinger, Fayetteville, AR William Maynard, Dallas, TX Scott Morgan, Pomptori Lakes, Nj David Murchison, Albuquerque, NM Clifford Newkirk, Des Moines, IA Gregory Ostedgaard, North Little Rock, AR Randy Parker, Benton, AR Robert Parker, Benton, AR Patrick Phillips, Springdale, AR William Pope, Mineral Springs, AR Danny Slaton, Lockesburg, AR Bradley Slaughter, Batesville, AR Marc Smith, Springfield, MO I. Walker, Danville, AR Gary Wilks, Malvern, AR Roger Williams, Little Rock, AR Rick Williamson Rufus Wolff, Nashville, AR Gary Wright, Alexandria, LA Greg Yarbrough, Harrison, AR Timothy Yarbrough, Malvern, AR 470 AOA lpha Phi lpha Anthony Acklin, Conway, AR Garry Brown, Newport, AR Reginald Campbell, Pine Bluff, AR Carney Carroll, Malvern, AR Tony Childs, Brickeys, AR john Colbert, Lexa, AR Flotille Farr, Forrest City, AR jeffrey French, Turrell, AR Dale Hamilton, Nashville, AR Harvey Hampton, Forrest City, AR Everette L. Harris, Little Rock, AR Ronald jordan, North Little Rock, AR Arvid Mukes, llta Bena, MS Frederick Tollette, Little Rock, AR Founded at Cornell University at iaca, New York in 1906, Alpha Phi ha Fraternity, the first black greek anization, granted a charter April ,'l975 to the Kappa Kappa chapter. Butch Carroll was treasurer and +nald lordon was personnel direc- 'for ASC.. Anthony Acklin served as :asurer of Black Americans for emocracy. Lynn Harris was produc- in supervisor of the 1976 RAZOR- tCK and a member of Phi Eta Ema. Ron lordon was a resident istant. Harvey Hampton was a fensive starter for the Razorbacks and leffery French was an ASC. sena- IOF. Ron Jordon was named to Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities and john Colbert was a member of Kappa Delta Pi. Lynn Harris served as president of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity. Other officers included: Garry Brown, vice president, Dale Hamilton, secretary, john Colbert, corresponding secre- tary, Anthony Acklin, treasurer, Ron Jordon, rush chairman, and Frederick Tollette, dean of pledges. dwwi Au ,I X N s AoA 471 472 XO Chi Omega Cindy Allen, Memphis TN Nancy Allen, Memphis, TN Pam Baumgardner, EI Dorado, AR Becky Bealle, Monroe, LA Susan Benton, Forrest City, AR Kimberly Blakely, Searcy AR Deborah Blodgett, North Little Rock, AR Barbara Boyd, Lake Village, AR Diana Brinkley, North Little Rock, AR Mary Cameron, Hammond, LA Terry Clayton, Little Rock, AR Ann Conner, Newport, AR Ferris Cooke, Little Rock, AR Christie Ellison, Paragould, AR Sally Fay, Joplin, MO Margie Fink, Fort Smith, AR Barbara Fogg, Forrest City, AR Mary Fowler, Hot Springs, AR Suzanne Garison, El Dorado, AR jill Gentry, Springfield, MO jane Haigh, Stuttgart, AR Lynn Hamilton, Bartlesville, OK Cindy Hill, Hot Springs, AR lane Hopkins, Van Buren, AR lean Hopkins, Van Buren, AR Kathy Hudgens, Hot Springs, AR Paula Irwin, Springdale, AR Karen Johanson, Fayetteville, AR Virginia johnson, Blytheville, AR ludy Kaufman, McGehee, AR Bonnie Kelly, Helena, AR Peggy Lally, McGehee, AR Lisa Laughlin, Fort Smith, AR Laquita Mason, Carlissle Carol McClure, Malvern, AR Elizabeth McCollum, Forrest City, AR Founded on April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas, the Chi Omega Sorority now boasts 163 chapters across the country. The national president of Chi Omega, Mrs. Winnie Bower, was a member of the U of A Psi Chapter. Members of Chi Omega were active participants and leaders of several U of A organizations in 1976. jean Hopkins served as president of Chimes and Kathy Hudgens served as commander of Angel Flight. Libby McCollum and Karen lohansen were members of Mortar Board, while Fer- ris Cook, Terri Clayton and Karen Johansen were selected for Order of Omega. Virginia Shepherd and Tan- sill Stough senfed as varsity ch leaders and lane Hopkins was a member of the 1976 Razorback. Members of Chi Omega active in Chimes, Cardinal Key, AI Lambda Delta, Panhellenic, ABC and Arkansas Union. Donna Kirkpatrick was the 1 Miss Sorority Pledge Queen,j Cook was a 1976 Razorback Be and Cindy Sagely was a membe the 1975 Homecoming Court. Officers included: Ferris C president, Barbara Boyd, vice p dent, Becky Bealle, secretary, Co Henry, treasurer, lanie Westbr and Vicki Vanzandt, rush chair and Ann Conner, pledge trainer. k hir., if ff 1""'f "Z Kathy McDonald, Newport, AR Ann McElroy, El Dorado, AR julia McHaney, Blytheville, AR Lisa McLaughlin, Springdale, AR Drew Myer, McGehee, AR Betsy Neath, Huntington Beach, CA Ellen Nichol, Pine Bluff, AR Lydia Penick, Little Rock, AR Peggy Purtle, El Dorado, AR Elizabeth Ralls, Fayetteville, AR Nancy Roles, Hot Springs, AR Sara Schreit, Paragould, AR Virginia Shepherd, Pine BlUfL AR Melinda Smith,jacksonville, AR Elizabeth Snowden, Brinkley, AR Tansill Stough, Hot Springs, AR Susanne Sulcer, Palestine, AR Leslie Tatman, Arkadelphia, AR lan Taylor, Batesville, AR Ann Terry, Blytheville, AR Susanne Tortorich, Pine Bluflj AR Vicki VanZandt, Fort Smith, AR Mickey Vestal, North Little Rock, AR Karen Watson, Paragoulci AR lanie Westbrook, Hazen, AR K. K. Wilson, West Memphis, AR Lynn Wilson, Little Rock, AR Susan Wynne, Fordyce, AR XO 473 .2 j 'isp' ' :Vw . -ff, -.5 i ,r Z., 'Y ' '. . 5 4 " 1? . ' Q ' 1 ' 5 Y L :Snlf 'L' J 2- L,-' '+' ' ah - f' if x A . +55 ' L- ', X ' ,I 1 xx K ' .., Q A ff 4 sl :2-11 , ' 4' 1 , '17 Mx if F ' A 5 - Jia rw cf.. ' '-H ,5- 3, , , is ff ' "' hm Pr' nxfgjy 'af . vi aff-' 'Nl A I -Y. Ill -' H V1.3g.3j:Ql"!py2 ,W D. 5 - - ' fff, .,.x km W 9. V . N 1 -AN ,5-l.,,fr K 1 A V ff- "iv 111 4 Nw' 1- rl A M Ml 3 Q2 U !'- ,Q , fp, .- ' 7 E' FQ' f .Q E' H , , -53 Q u 57' 'Y gf . -F5174 ' . ' 1' 'l ' 'if If " 'I f7'j'sg1.,'J,- A ' ' " Q. f A J 1 ,Fi 'wg H in In an ' Q' 'X b - fff ' 'ET 5'-ni' 1: , I N I ' i 'QA .' i - - - YQ! , ,IYSKA 1 7 en . V .- 'Q' . , KAL ,. , 14 Mu Et.. I ' - :Q Q .X v . B 1 3 - k v "-1. "5 ll . .. W fs ' if ' if-sf N" -SJ fi' -A. fl I i v gf I ' ' . E1 W vi., :,,'-f F-, 4 , 543' 'V , . f . . f .. M5112 A 51' ' , . 3' w '.4 e,.'L.,., H Y M A-, 4 5F!:.,yfw ' I N V xv: ,SL ' L' V ' x R . .r 55. f ' 21:2 , 'ZA I x , fag F 1' , ' ' a , K' .1 M , I , Q6 'a " Y M . , :K ,,-'L ..- ,1-Ii. 3. . 1564? 45? .1 Connie Allred, Mountain Home, AR Cindy Alvord, Shreveport, LA Elaine Ashley, Harrison, AR Regina Bailey, Magnolia, AR Terry Bales, Dallas, TX Teresa Ballard, Walnut Ridge, AR Sarah Basham, Fort Smith, AR Lisa Bell, Mineral Springs, AR Susan Blagg, Dumas, AR lo Blankenship, Grady, AR Brenda Brenner, Parkin, AR Vickie Brunson, Fayetteville, AR jacki Cawood, Springdale, AR lo Ellen Chivers, Siloam Springs, AR Cindy Cottler, Springfield, MO Lee Cousins, Fayetteville, AR Mala Daggett, Osceola, AR Doris Dempsey, Russellville, AR Susan Denty, Fort Smith, AR LuAnne Dillard, Nashville, AR Marcia Ellis, El Dorado, AR Carolyn Falge, Waynesville, MO Cindy Featherston, Rison, AR Mary Feltych, loplin, MO Cheryl Flowers, Texarkana, AR Tracey Floyd, Forrest City AR june Ford, Warren, AR Dena French, Moro, AR Cindy Gathright, Ashdown, AR Lisa Garner, Rison, AR Sherri Gilliland, Siloam Springs, AR Meg Gooch, Dumas, AR Patrice Curley, Blytheville, AR Susan Harrel, Little Rock, AR Nancy Harrison, Blytheville, AR Linda Hitchcock, lonesboro, AR Mary Holt, Huntsville, AR Sue Houchen, West Memphis, AR Pamela Houser, Kansas City, MO Martha Huey, Warren, AR Carol Hughes, West Memphis, AR Susan Hurley, El Dorado, AR Marsue johnson, Texarkana, TX Lesa Mahan, Fayetteville, AR Lugene McNeill, Fort Smith, AR Ellen Moore, North Little Rock, AR Linda Moore, Harrison, AR Linda Mosley, Fort Smith, AR Paige Partain, Van Buren, AR Patricia Pearson, McGehee, AR Sherri Pierce, Rison, AR Carol Post, Fort Smith, AR Maureen Renard, Nashville, AR Connie Skarda, Hazen, AR Cindy Smith, West Memphis, AR Laura Thompson, Okay, AR Carol Utley, Nashville, AR Sharon Vaughn, Searcy, AR Sandy Weaver, Blytheville, AR Rebecca West, Pocahontas, AR Bobbi Willnite, Fayetteville, AR Kaylynn Young, Hot Springs, AR AAA 475 A U 5 fy. 4 1 Q 'E' j K' i - 14.1 -.W-Fl 1 1 1 "1 I 4 5, we ecember 1873, at Lewis School in ford, Mississippi was the founding Delta Gamma sorority. Alpha ega chapter of Delta Gamma was rtered on October 11,1930. he ladies of Delta Gamma sorority re among the many students olved in campus activities. eth Hensley and Connie Tucker re selected for both Mortar Board Order of Omega. Connie Tucker s selected for Who's Who Among dents In American Colleges and iversities and also served as busi- s manager of both the 1975 and 6 Razorbacks, while Elaine Smith ed as a staff writer for two years. Delta Gamma had members in Angel Flight, Sigma Delta Chi, ASG, ABC, Phi Beta Lambda, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Kappa Delta Pi. julie Harned was a Razorback Beauty finalist, Pam Summers was Lambda Chi Alpha sweetheart, Le Ann Fulenwider was second runner- up to Miss U of A and Susie Talbert was Fiji lsland Princess. Beth Hensley served as president of Delta Gamma. Other officers included: Hitce Bradley, vice presi- dent, Sarah Swain, secretary, Becky Beasley, treasurer, Connie Tucker, rush chairman, and Mitzi Moore, pledge trainer. Gail Greenway, Little Rock, AR julie Harned, Olathe, KS jane Harrell, Wynne, AR Stephanie Harris, Van Buren AR Leann Harrison, Roland AR jan Henry, Greenwood, AR Beth Hensley, Charleston, AR Sara Hensley, Charleston, AR Cathleen Hickey, Helena, AR Debra Holland, Greenwood, AR Amy Howard, Clarkedale, AR Kim Humphreys, Fort Smith, AR Teresa Hunter, McKinney, TX joan joyce, Tulsa, OK Melissa Keeling, North Little Rock, AR Kelly King, Redmond, WA Dana Lockhart, Fort Smith, AR Leah May, Hot Springs, AR Carmen Mazzia, Hot Springs, AR Rita McBurnett, Carlisle, AR Mitzi Moore, Heth, AR Kathy Nelser, Fort Smith, AR jean Osbun, Fort Smith, AR Marsha Pharr, Lincoln, AR Phyllis Piper, Joplin, MO Betsy Plummer, Brenham, TX Karen Pottebaum, Cassville, MO Patti Rasberry, St. Louis, MO Carolyn Reed, Hot Springs, AR joanie Reints, Fort Smith, AR Terry Reynolds, Little Rock, AR jennifer Rodgers, Overland Park, KS Elaine Smith, Shreveport, LA Diane Stevens, Rogers, AR Pam Summers, Rogers, AR Sarah Swain, San Antonio, TX janet Swann, Little Rock, AR Susie Talbot, Shreveport, LA Deborah Thompson, Hot Springs, AR Connie Tucker, Prairie Grove, AR Becky Tumilty, Tulsa, OK julie Wesson, Lakeville, AR Beverly Willey,'Clarksville, AR Al' 477 478 AKA Ipha Kappa Ipha Founded january 8,1908 at Howard University in Washington D.C., Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority became the first black sorority established. The Vine Sisters, the U of A Alpha Kappa Alpha Interest group, consisted of 32 members. Fifteen were installed as charter members of the Kappa Iota chapter March 22,1976. Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha were active in campus organizations. Mellonee Carrigan, Chicago, IL Doris Franklin, Helena, AR Adrian Hammonds, W Helena, AR joyce Hopson, Buckner, AR Linda johnson Linda johnson Deborah Lewis, Helena, AR Elsie Neal, Augusta, AR Elfredia Phillips, Waldo, AR Sandra McCall, Marianna, AR Karen Simmons, Fountain Hill, AR Naomi Smith, Newport, AR Deborah Wilson, Star City, AR Mellonee Carrigan was editor of the B.A.D. Times and Debra Wilson was a member of the 1976 Razorback Staff. Linda johnson and Maxine Franklin served as resident assistants, and Adrian Hammonds was a minority assistant. Besides being named "Alpha Phi Alpha Sweetheart," Linda johnson was selected for Who's Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Elfredia Phillips. Michelle Davis were members of 1975 Homecoming Court. Alpha Kappa Alpha also I several members on the Alpha Alpha Sweetheart Court. Officers of the Alpha Kappa Al group included: Deborah Lex, president, Karen Simmons, vice p ident, Elsie Neal, secretary, i Deborah Wilson, treasurer. elta Sigma Theta unded in 1913 at Howard Uni- sity in Washington, D.C., Delta a Theta Sorority granted a char- o the Lambda Theta chapter mak- it the first black greek organiza- at the U of A. inah Gail Gant served as presi- of Black Americans for Democ- Margaret Turner and loanne were both minority assistants. Wilkins was a member of .i Ali X' l AOL the judicial Board and Georgia Trot- ter was treasurer of Panhellenic. lan- ice Cooper was a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Margaret Turner and Dinah Gail Gant were named to Who's Who Among Students In American Col- leges and Universities. Dinah was also Miss B.A.D. and Cassandra Wil- kins was sweetheart for Omega Psi Emily Gaddie, Little Rock, A Dinah Gant, Weldon, AR Ianice Cooper, West Memphis, R Ioeyelyn George, Emerson, AR F P ' 7 Virlean Lolton,He1h, AR Bobbie McCoy, Monticello, AR A r Linda Shelby, West Helena, AR . F f ' ', Rita Still, Newport, AR l , 'V f ' . . i . l'1 , ' 1. l X ' Q Georgia Trotter, Ashdown, AR Margaret Turner, McCaskill, AR A Phi fraternity. loevelyn George was Lampdos Club sweetheart and Cathy Owens and Rita Stitt were members of Alpha Phi Alpha sweetheart Court. Margaret Turner was president of Delta Sigma Theta. Other officers included: Cassandra Wilkins, vice president, Joanne Dirden, secretary, Georgia Trotter, treasurer, and Emily Gaddie, dean of pledges. R A26 479 48OAY Delta psilon Rand Adams, Mountain View, AR David Allen, Fayetteville, AR Walter Allison, Texarkana, AR Brian Atchley, Green Forrest, AR Bradley Barber, St. james, MO Brian Beaird, Tulsa, OK Isaac Bollinger, Chrleston, AR David Cain, Blytheville, AR Fred Calvert, Huntsville, AR William Campbell, Jonesboro, AR jerry Carter, Elaine, AR Ed Crane, Little Rock, AR Curtis Creswell, New Edinburg, AR joe Cripps, Fayetteville, AR john Davis, Nashville, AR Leland Denard, Decatur, AR james Edelhuber, Paris, AR William Freeman, Sapulpa, OK George Hamilton, Hot Springs, AR joel Hamilton, Hot Springs, AR james Henderson, New York, NY Michael Huggler, Russellville, AR Thomas jacobs, Dewitt, AR james jones, El Dorado, AR Robert Kolf, Milwaukee, WI Terry Lanwermeyer, Washington, Mark Magie, Cabot, AR Bryan, McBryde, Fayetteville, AR Larry McCool, Fayetteville, AR Craig McDaniel, Blytheville, AR Arthur Meripol, Dallas, TX Scott Mueller, loplin, MO Keith Perry, Dewitt, AR Dale Seay, Hot Springs, AR Stephen Siceluff, Springfield, MO Ronnie Siebenmor en Fort Smith, AR S , joe Stacy, Alma, AR Randy Strickland, Blytheville, AR Paul Tillman, Dardanelle, AR David Tucker, Pine Blufli AR David Whittenburg, Atkins, AR ., itil x I 95 A "' . 17- . . .. I , .r X 4- A Q ' ' ' . wr ' I - if 1" , L . 4 ' 1 H .x x W' V ' 1 . 'v .. u lm its ,, Q 'LM -. if Q5 -- 'R ,7,g,- E Ni ' L, t- fn, , ug- Y ,mr 2-,,. .An F" S52 9 , a 5 . 4. L! J W 'ir 2 A W -nb .livlgy Fifi? Q RE fi ., Turf - VP, ' ,kk -A. ,f ,LI A I tx J 1 .' " 1 . mf, 5, 1 - Q 9 5 - if F' 5' A A Q4-, 'YS " I x fl,-,ff -f ' -A 5 "J, 53 :I 1 ir -,P 53 ,P , . QL - 74' Cf' Farmhouse al fi!" ' 7 . -E..,,iM! 1 -Misha? The Arkansas Chapter of Farm- house Fraternity was chartered in 1954. Farmhouse, founded in 1905 at the University of Missouri in Colum- bia, now has 24 chapters nationally. Members of the U of A chapter of Farmhouse were involved in several student organizations. Cliff Snyder and Mike Drennan were members of Interfraternity Council and Denny Terry was ASG senator. Royce Bryant was president of the agriculture honorary, Alpha Zeta, Paul Westfall was sergean arms, and Fred Dunk and L Fielder were members. Fred D was also a member of Gamma Si Delta. Royce Bryant was presiden Farmhouse. Other officers inclu Cliff Snyder, first vice president, Tacker, second vice president, Westfall, secretary, john Tribt treasurer, Seth Merrit, rush chain and Fred Dunk, pledge trainer. Royce Bryant, Nashville, AR Billy Case, Texarkana, TX Phil Dewey, Lavaca, AR Frederick Dunk, Greenbrier, AR Larry Fielder, Wheeler, AR David Merritt, Greenbrier, AR Peter Newton, Hot Springs, AR Charles Pickle, Van Buren, AR David Ritter, Springdale, AR james Short, Springdale, AR Cliff Snyder, Greenbrier, AR Larry Thomason, Piggott, AR john Tribulak, Alma, AR Paul Westfall, Nashville, AR 484 KAG Kappa lpha Theta Ruth Atkinson, Shreveport, LA Char Bankston, jacksonville, AR Catherine Basham, Fort Smith, AR Sarah Basham, Fayetteville, AR Frankie Batchelor, Van Buren, AR Cheryl Baxter, Little Rock, AR Tonya Beane, Little Rock, AR Roberta Boyd, jacksonville, AR Deby Bradley, Fayetteville, AR Catherine Burford, Fort Smith, AR Martha Carson, Fayetteville, AR judith Combs, Houston, TX jessica Cowart, Mabelvale, AR Beverly Davis, Gentry, AR Linda Emerson, jacksonville, AR Linda Frear, Fayetteville, AR Flo Grigsby, Malvern, AR Pam Hackney, Dallas, TX Cheryl Harris, Clarksville, AR Cassandra Henry, Russellville, AR Rebecca Howell, Russellville, AR Ellen Ingram, Pine BlufL AR Priscilla jeffers, joplin, MO jackie jones, Minturn, AR Karen Keller, Weiner, AR Sally Kirby, Siloam Springs, AR jan Knight, Pine Bluff, AR Lesa Lackey, Mountain View, AR Mary Lincoln, Richardson, TX Karen Mantooth, Little Rock, AR Founded in 1870 at DePaul Univer- sity in Greencastle, Indiana, Kappa Alpha Theta sorority granted a char- ter to the Delta Nu chapter in Octo- ber 1966. Members of Kappa Alpha Theta held many important offices on cam- pus in 1976. Roberta Boyd served as president of both Mortar Board and the Student Senate, while Sally Kirby was editor of the Traveler. Ruth Atkinson, Robbi Rice, and Sally Kirby were selected for Order of Omega and three members, Roberta Boyd, Sally Kirby and Pris jeffers were named to Who's Who. Theta's also had members in Al Lambda Delta, Angel Flight, A ABC, Arkansas Union and KUAF. Lesa Lackey was selected tw Congeniality in the Miss U of A r eant, Roberta Boyd was a 1976 Ra back Beauty and Cheryl Blackwl was runner-up for Miss Soro Pledge Queen. Officers for Kappa Alpha Th include: Ruth Atkinson, preside Pris jeffers, vice-president, Bel Howell, secretary, Cathy treasurer, Lesa Lackey, rush Cindy Martin, Lancaster, SC Linda McGee, Texarkana, TX Vicki Moody, Walnut Ridge, AR Theresa Moore, Fayetteville, AR Robbi Rice, Little Rock, AR Peggy Schakel, Albuquerque, NM Gretchen Scheurich, Tulsa, OK Margaret Snyder, Mountain Home Emily Stone, Monroe, LA Victry Thane, Texarkana, AR Kappa Kappa Gamma A 54 ks 486 KKI' BA - .,-- , . lerre Biggs, Springdale, AR Melinda Blair, Sallisaw, OK Brenda Box, lonesboro, AR Patti Boyce, Pocahontas, AR Sharon Brawner, Wynne, AR Margaret Buford, Forrest City, AR Leslie Cash, Hot Springs, AR Rebecca Callelt, Little Rock, AR Pamela Clark, Springdale, AR Carren Collins, Forrest City, AR Cheryl Collins, Forrest City, AR leanie Collyge, Fort Smith, AR Cathee Crain, Fort Smith, AR Peggy Crews, Little Rock, AR Laurie Dale, Oklahoma City, OK Trudy English, North Little Rock, AR Kaye Fancher, Berryville, AR Sandra Farmer, Crossett, AR Molly Flemming, Omaha, NB Carol Foster, Green Forrest, AR Patti Fostser, North Little Rock, AR loan Gardner, Bartlesville, OK Karen Gihhs, Wynne, AR lulie Gilmore, Omaha, NB ounded in 1870 at Monmouth llege in Monmouth, Illinois, Kappa pa Gamma sorority chartered the mma Nu chapter in 1925 at the U mong the Kappas who were lead- in various campus organizations 976 Lorrie johnson served as pres- nt of Alpha Lambda Delta honor- .leanie Collyge served as research or for ASG and Laurie Dale as an administrative assistant ASG. t Buford, Norma Poulson, ti Foster, Terry LeFevre, Mindy .1 Roberts and Trudy English served in both Mortar Board and Order of Omega. Four members of Kappa Kappa Gamma were named to Who's Who Among Students ln American Col- leges and Universities. They were Missy Sink, Margaret Buford, Laurie Dale and Terry LeFevre, Members of Kappa Kappa Gamma were also active in Chimes, Cardinal Key, Alpha Lambda Delta, ASG, ABC, Uarkettes, Sigma Delta Chi and Kappa Delta Pi. Chris Krueger was a staff writer for the Traveler, Cathee -l K' Crain and Kim Nicholson served on the 7976 Razorback Staff and Libby Willman was a twirler for the Razor- back Band. Marcia Hugg was Miss Daisy Mae and Leanne Knowles was a 1976 Razorback Beauty. Margaret Buford served as presi- dent of Kappa Kappa Gamma, with Terry LeFevre, vice president, Patti Foster, secretary, Carol Foster, trea- surer, Cindy Hugg, pledge trainer, and Cathy Yarbrough, rush chairman. Nancy Harrell, Kingsville, TX Rhonda l-lolm, Pocahontas, AR Cindy Hugg, Little Rock, AR Marcia Hugg, Little Rock, AR Beth lackson, lasper, TX Marty lennings, Edmond, OK Priscilla lohnsey, lackson, TN Lorrie johnson, Springdale, AR Liz lordan, Benton, AR Granny Kappa, Fayetteville, AR Kathy Keech, Pine Bluftj AR Nancy Keech, Pine BlufF AR Karla Keisher, loplin, MO lean Killian, Fayetteville, AR Carolyn Kirkpatrick, Jonesboro, AR Leanne Knowles, Tulsa, OK Chris Krueger, Fayetteville, AR Charmaine LeFevre, Springdale, AR Terry LeFevre, Springdale, AR Kathy Linzay, Jonesboro, AR lanet Machen, Forrest City, AR lanie McDonald, Fayetteville, AR Molly MacDonald, Dallas, TX leanie McKinney, Fayetteville, AR Marsha McNeil, Parkin, AR Robin McVey, Fayetteville, AR Kimberly Nicholson, Blytheville, AR Brenda Phoebus, Little Rock, AR Norma Poulsen, Siloam Springs, AR Ann Raley, Pine Blufk AR Arleen Risley, Harrison, AR Ellen Ritchie, North Little Rock, AR Cindy Schwartz, Tulsa, OK Melissa Sink, Newport, AR Michelle Skrabanek, Pine Blufli AR Karen Snodgrass, Nashville, AR Christie Slobaugh, Morrilton, AR Deborah Sullivan, Crossett, AR Dee Ann Thalbott, Wynne, AR Deena Trizza, Dallas, TX Cathie Walker, Springfield, MO Sheri Walker, Van Buren, AR Karen Wann, Springdale, AR Lisa Ward, Texarkana, AR Elizabeth Willman, Lonoke, AR Connie Woodruff, Carlisle, AR I lan Wrren, Platte City, MO Cathy Yarbrough, Benton, AR Lauren Zebrowski, Fort Worth, TX KKI' 487 Kappa Sigma Gary Alexander, Helena, AR Lee Allen, Little Rock, AR Tod Alstadt, Little Rock, AR james Anglin, Siloam Springs, AR Gary Arrington, Stevens, AR joseph Baker, North Little Rock, AR Lee Beasley, Fayetteville, AR Terry Boynton, Dewitt, AR Gary Burks, Helena, AR Franklin Burske, Custen AR Douglas Cearley, Lafayette, AR Thomas Choate, Helena, AR David Deaton, Camden, AR john Dolan, Scott, AR Halley Ferguson, Dewitt, AR William Goodwin, North Little Rock, AR Donald Hale, El Dorado, AR Tommy Hankins, North Little Rock, AR Ronald Hestir, Dewitt, AR jeffrey Hosford, El Dorado, AR Richard Houston, Little Rock, AR Patrick Hudson, El Dorado, AR john johnson, Nashville, AR William Langford, Fayetteville, AR Paul Lanier, Marianna, AR Russell Lyons, El Dorado, AR Ray Mallory, Proctor, AR joseph McCain, Marianna, AR Steven McGinnis, Marianna, AR Ron McMillan, Pine Blufh AR Mickey McPhail, Fayetteville, AR Michael Miller, Monroe, LA Percy Moss, El Dorado, AR Paul Parker, Fayetteville, AR Larry Patterson, Watson, AR George Perrin, Fort Smith, AR Philip Prewett, El Dorado, AR Gregory Satterfield, Brinkley AR Eric Schmand, Little Rock, AR Richard Scruggs, Pine Blufli AR Gregory Sheard, Brinkley, AR Michael Smith,lacksonville, AR Robert Smith, Little Rock, AR Royce Strickland, El Dorado, AR Arch Underwood, Pine Blufi AR jonathan Underwood, Pine Bluff, AR Gregory Walker, Magnolia, AR Tommy Watts, Dewitt, AR Rusty Welch, Newport, AR Kenneth Wilson, Nashville, AR Reid Woodward, Fayetteville, AR - A x Ml Hi 2 -'?! 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'QQ ' 'YT-, Q V 1: ng' - vi- 1 -gf .AEPLN ' ' W,-L, - .' :ft- , ' 11 ' g FV ' "'- . , , 9. g, Y Lambda Chi Ipha 490 AXA Founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity granted a charter to the Gamma Chi Zeta chapter in 1925. Boasting 237 chapters nationally, Lambda Chi Alpha is the fourth larg- est and one of the youngest fraterni- ties. The fraternity sponsored the UA "Miss Sorority Pledge Queen" pag- eant. Michael Rice was named to Who's Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Bob Cole- man, lim Box, and David Mullins were members of Phi Eta Sigma hon- orary. Greg Perry was a member IFC l-Board. Tommy Carraway wa photographer for the 7976 Razorba and Bill Wingfield and Ken Hari were staff members. Members of Lambda Chi were a members of IFC, ASG, ABC, Arkan Union, Band, Sigma Delta Chi, Ua ettes and Alpha Kappa Psi. Officers of Lambda Chi Alp included: jerry jones, president, Harrell, vice president, Terry La secretary, james King, treasurer, M McNeil and Gene Eagle, rush chi men, and Tommy Hinton, ple trainer. john Audrain, Fayetteville, AR Rickey Bailey, Magnolia, AR Brad Beavers, Forrest Citjg AR Charles Berlau, Fort Smith, AR Paul Betzner, Biscoe, AR jim Box, Rogers, AR james Brackett, Pocahontas, AR Danny Burnett, DesArc, AR Raymond Calhoun, DesArc, AR Tommy Carraway, Warren, AR Bobby Coleman, Forrest City, AR Chip Corley, Fort Smith, AR Michael Crawford, Smyrna, AR Mitch Daggett, Osceola, AR David Doyel, Ozark, AR Chuck Dudley, Paragoulcl AR Mark Duncan, Heber Springs, AR Gene Eagle, Lonoke, AR Kent Estes, Magnolia, AR Mark Fleming, Paragoulci AR joe Floriana, Lake Village, AR William Fugitt, Rogers, AR Anthony Fulgham, Hamburg, AR Greg Garland, Corning, AR Steve Haguewood, Ozark, AR joe Hardin, North Little Rock, AR Ken Harrell, Pine Blufi AR Thomas Hinton, Dallas, TX joseph ltz, Mena, AR Patrick jolly, Northbrook, IL jerry jones, Bentonville, AR Bruce Kaufman, Ozark, MO Steve Knight, Paragould, AR Terry Lamb, Paragould, AR Bob Looney, Bentonville, AR Sam McGee, Alma, AR David Morris, Smackover, AR David Mullins, Winslow, AR Lee Olsen, Conway, AR Randall Palmquist, Fort Wayne, IN Russ Parker, Marianna, AR Gregg Perry, Hot Springs, AR Steve Reynolds, Paragould, AR Doug Rich, Hot Springs, AR Mike Rohrer, Bentonville, AR George Sayre, Rogers, AR Wallace Shaw, Colonial Heights, VA Coleman Sisson, DesArc, AR james Spencer, Forrest City, AR Sam Stathakis, Hot Springs, AR Mike Terai, Crossett, AR Vicne Terril, Coffeyville, KS Mark Troth, Houston, TX Sammy Usher, Bentonville, AR David Warren, Rogers, AR Charles White, Pocahontas, AR William Wingfield, Dallas, TX Dallas Wright, Paragould, AR AXA 491 Phi Delta Theta 492 OAG john Allen, Russellville, AR David Black, North Little Rock, AR Brad Bradsher, Paragould, AR johnny Brenner, Parkin, AR Randy Bridges, Benton, AR Scott Carpenter, Lepanto, AR Monte Chrisco, West Memphis, AR Ken Christian, West Helena, AR Charles Coleman, Little Rock, AR Michael Conley, Overland Park, KS Frederick Darville, North Little Rock, AR Drew Davis, Fayetteville, AR Edward Drilling, Morrilton, AR Allen Duncan, Fayetteville, AR Greg Fair, West Memphis, AR Ronald Gardner, Hot Springs, AR john Gerety, Hazen, AR Brad Gessler, Hot Springs, AR Carl Gessler, Hot Springs, AR Robert Gladwin, Fort Smith, AR pf- 1. '41a'v,X i ts iii ' ,ii 5 "JT" R l X , , , aa 6 ,M f ,:- . fl, latex if st" ' -av - .., N - Q 1 1 M A J 1 itil 1 3, rg 'lel ' it iii . ,C ounded at Miami University in ford, Ohio in 1848, Phi Delta Theta ternity granted a charter to the ansas Alpha chapter a hundred rs later in 1948. Phi Delta Theta w has 149 chapters nationally. he men of the Alpha Chapter re also leaders in campus activi- . Mark Saviers served as president the honor fraternity, Phi Eta Sigma, vice president of IFC. wight Smith was treasurer of Car- XX while Eddie Drilling and jim served as members. Randy Wilhite was selected for Who's Who In American Colleges and Universities. Members of' Phi Delta Theta were also active in Blue Key. Order of Omega, IFC, ABC, Delta Nu Alpha and Arkansas Union. Randy Wilhite served as president of Phi Delta Theta and Greg jeffries served as vice president. Other offi- cers included: Dwight Smith, secre- tary, Allan Duncan, treasurer, john Riley and Mark Saviers, rush chair- men, and Drew Davis, pledge trainer. Mark Goings, West Helena, AR Richard Grounds, Ashdown, AR Bill Henson, Fort Smith, AR Harvey Howington, lepanto, AR Thomas Huey, Warren, AR Paul james, West Memphis, AR jeff jones, Pine Blufii AR Kim Keisner, joplin, MO Tommy Lewis, Fayetteville, AR Dayton Lierley, DeQueen, AR john Marconi, Crawfordville, AR Charlie McNew, Pine Bluff, AR Scott Miller, Pine Bluflj AR Kim Mooney, Malvern, AR john Morrison, Earle, AR Burt Newell, Newport, AR Charles Norvell, North Little Rock, AR David Nutt, North Little Rock, AR Forrest Penix, Tuckerman, AR Dan Rieke, Hazen, AR Mark Robens Mark Saviers, Fort Smith, AR joseph Searcy, Hot Springs, AR Richard Seibold, Texarkana, TX jim Shenep, Pine BlufL AR Dwight Smith, Nashville, AR james Sokora, Stuttgart, AR Bill Stobaugh, Morrilton, AR Damon Thompson. Saratoga, AR i james Willbanks, Little Rock, AR Mark Wilson, Newport, AR Barry Witherspoon, Clemson, SC 'DAO 493 Phi Gamma Delta 494 OTA The Pi Alpha Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity was char- tered at the University in 1969. Founded at jefferson College at Can- nonsburg, Pennsylvania, Phi Gamma Delta now boasts 107 chapters nationally. The members of Fiji were active campus leaders. joe T. Robinson served as president of the Arkansas Union for two years and was also a member of Order of Omega and Blue Key honoraries. Nick Miller was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and David Proctor was a member of Air Force ROTC. Danny Thomas, Steve Cox, and joe T. Robinson w members of Alpha Epsilon Delta. Members of Phi Gamma Delta participated in Phi Eta Sigma, Al Kappa Psi, IFC, ASG and Arkan Union. joe T. Robinson was selecte Who's Who In American Colle and Universities. joe T. Robinson also served as p1 ident of Phi Gamma Delta. Ot officers included: joel Wernick, v president, joe Megee, secretary, D Ayers, treasurer, Gary Wilson, rt chairman, and Richard Howa pledge trainer. Robert Ayers, Rockwall, TX james Bourne, Little Rock, AR Randall Brooks, Nevada, MO Chris Caver, Fort Smith, AR james Cooper, Benton, AR Steve Cox, Blytheville, AR Gary Dildy, Nashville, AR Allyn Danaubauer, Fayetteville, AR Robert Hanley, Bettendort, IA Walter Henry, Oklahoma City, OK Richard Howard, Rogers, AR Larry jackson, Fort Smith, AR Tommy Kellogg, Fayetteville, AR Kenneth Kramer, Fort Smith, AR Tom McGilverv, Dallas, TX Pierce McVey, Fayetteville, AR jon Megee, Branson, MO Frank Miller, Holly Grove, AR james Miller, Fayetteville, AR Danny Morris, Rogers, AR Thomas Peulausk, Morton, IL David Proctor, North Syracuse, NY Dennis Robinson, Reeds Spring, MO joe T. Robinson, Blytheville, AR Michael Ryburn, Benton, AR Steve Shadrach, Houston, TX Robert Stophlet, Rogers, AR Wallace Swayze, DeSoto, TX Richard Sykes, Hot Springs, AR Daniel Thomas, Kansas City, MO joel Wernick, Fort Smith, AR William Wiggins, Dallas, TX john Williams, Fort Smith, AR Gary Wilson, Memphis, TN Mathis Wilson, Shreveport, LA 'DVA 495 Pi Beta Phi 496 HBO The Pi Beta Phi sorority, founded in 1867 at Monmouth College in Mon- mouth, Illinois, chartered the Arkan- sas Alpha chapter in 1908. Sara Stultz, one of the Pi Phi lead- ers on campus served as president of Cardinal Key. Fliece Ripley and Kathy Smith were also members of Cardinal Key. Susan Watts served as second vice president of Mortar Board in which Karen Kennedy was also a member. Patti Lieblich and Gail Hutchinson were members of A Flight. Karen Kennedy, president Beta Phi, was selected for W Who Among Students in Amer Colleges and Universities. Oth Beta Phi officers include: Pam senburg, vice president, Ali Wood, secretary, Susan DeBusk, surerg Becka Henry and Gail Hu son, rush chairmen and Susan pledge trainer. Mary C. Bailey, Little Rock, AR Lissa Bounds, Whitesulphur Springs, Deborah Boyd, West Helena, AR Harriett Bracey, Blytheville, AR Laura Brannon, Pine Blufi AR Elinor Burton, Nashville, TN Laura Chism, Fayetteville, AR Ann Cogdell, Fayetteville, AR Debbie Conrad, Fayetteville, AR Judy Cracraft, Helena, AR Stacia Craig, Camden, AR Sherri Cunningham, Jonesboro, AR Susan DeBusk, Paragoulaj AR Cecily England, Fayetteville, AR Carol Fair, Dallas, TX Cynthia Fanning, Shreveport, LA Maryann Faulkner, Little Rock, AR Anne Freeman, Texarkana, TX Deborah Gillmore, Little Rock, AR Diana Gillmore, Little Rock, AR Paula Glidewell, Fort Smith, AR Susan Hink, Bentonville, AR Linda Hogg, Camden, AR Kay Huckabee, Dallas, AR Lucy jackson, Pocahontas, AR Kimberly lohn, Fayetteville, AR Debbie jones, Pittsburgh, PA Kerri Keen, Springfield, VA Karen Kennedy, Fayetteville, AR Patti Lieblich, Fairfax, VA Sharon Maguire, Fayetteville, AR VVV Pamela Massenburg, Germantown, TN lan Maxwell, North Little Rock, AR Linda McDaniel, Pocahontas, AR Vicki Moll, Camden, AR Gina Morris, West Helena, AR Karen Ogilvie, Blytheville, AR laquita Phillips, Fayetteville, AR Kerry Pollard, Fort Worth, TX Tina Rice, Hot Springs, AR Fliece Ripley, El Dorado, AR' Carroll Shannon, Memphis, TN lan Smith, Little Rock, AR Kathy Smith, North Little Rock, AR Mary Stobaugh, Little Rock, AR Amy Stuckey, Little Rock, AR Elizabeth Stuckey, Little Rock, AR Sara Stultz, Dallas, TX Alison Taylor, Clarksville, AR lanan Trimble, Little Rock, AR Ann Vaneaton, Ardmore, OK Susan Watts, Camden, AR Mary Ann Willett, North Little Rock, AR Allison Wood, Dallas, TX Lesa Woodson, Blytheville, AR Elizabeth Yarbrough, Arlington, TX Nancy Zwayer, Fort Worth, TX HBO 497 Kappa Ipha Eugene Barry, North Little Rock, AR William Beuford, Texarkana, AR Freddie Black, Lake Village, AR jerry Caudle, Fayetteville, AR Patrick Condry, Fayetteville, AR Bill Dark, Rogers, AR Gregg Davis, Russellville, AR Robert Duckworth, Piggott, AR james Duffield, Tulsa, OK jim Dunn, Russellville, AR Ronald Fair, West Memphis, AR Dathan Gaskill, Fayetteville, AR Mark Hanna, Fayetteville, AR Robert Hayes, Hot Springs, AR jonathan Head, North Little Rock, AR john Heater, North Little Rock, AR Buddy Hicks, Russellville, AR Walter Hudson, Russellville, AR Daniel Ives, Camden, AR Robert johnson Dennis Kellam, Dallas, TX Steve Kirk, Morrilton, AR Kenny Kvaternik, McGehee, AR David Love, Hot Springs, AR Bernard Marich, Morrilton, AR Gregory Martin, Russellville, AR Walter Mayo Charles McDaniel, West Memphis, A john McKinney, Fayetteville, AR Rick McKinney, Fayetteville, AR Tom McKinney, Fayetteville, AR Daniel McKinnon, junction City, AR Frederick Meyers, South Bend, IN james Morley, West Memphis, AR Carl Osborn, Fayetteville, AR Ralph Pendleton, Northbrook, IL Gregory Poulsen, Siloam Springs, AR Warren Qualls, West Memphis, AR Frank Rowe, North Little Rock, AR Timothy Scott, Rogers, AR john Slocomb, Galena Park, TX Herschel Smith, Little Rock, AR Paul Speer, Columbia, MO Michael Stupenti, Marion, AR Ronnie Toler, North Little Rock, AR Thomas Williams, Morriston, AR Founded March 1,1868 at the Uni- ersity of Virginia at Charlottesville, irginia, Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Eve a charter to the Alpha Zeta apter on November 2,1904. Pi Kappa Alpha ranks in the top ve fraternities in membership iroughout the United States. The len of Alpha Zeta chapter were ctive in several campus activities. Bob Deere was president of Arkan- ,s Booster Club and a member of ue Key. Billy Mack Smith was a ember and former president of IFC. eve Kirk was a staff writer for the Arkansas Traveler. Members of Pi Kappa Alpha were also active in Cardinal XX, Phi Eta Sigma honorary, IFC, ASG, ABC, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Alpha Psi, Sigma Delta Chi, Society of Physics Students and Arkansas Union Com- mittees. Roy C-askill was president of Pi Kappa Alpha. Other officers included: Walter Hudson, vice presi- dent, Fred Myers, secretary, Ronnie Fair, treasurer, jim Duffield, rush chairman, and Greg Martin, pledge trainer. I'lKA 499 Sigma Ipha Epsilon 500 ZAE Founded on March 9, 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon granted acharter to the Alpha Upsilon chapter. Sigma Alpha Epsilon now has 185 chapters nation- ally. Mike Morledge served as president of the honor fraternity Blue Key and also was selected for Order of Omega, Dick Simmons and joe Cog- dell were members of Blue Key also. Wade Plunkett, David Smith, and Tom Hunter were members of Cardi- nal XX and Mark McNair was a varsity cheerleader. Brent Laughlin was named to Who's Who In American Colle and Universities. Members of Sigma Alpha Eps were also active in Phi Eta Sigma, ASG, ABC, Arkansas Union, Sc Cantorum, Omicron Delta Ka Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Delta Si Pi. Ted Gammill served as preside Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Other offi included: Matt Maberry, vice p dent, Larry Lauck, secretary, lim liams, treasurer, Richard Peek, chairman, and Hank Ferrell, pl trainer. Charles Akin, Blytheville, AR Gordon Akin, Blytheville, AR john Allen, Memphis, TN jeff Bailey, Dallas, TX Warren Baldwin, Little Rock, AR Greg Ballard, Little Rock, AR Tom Barsamian, Elm Grove, Wl George Baskin, Forrest City, AR Dan Boone, Little Rock, AR Robert Bryan, Little Rock, AR jody Callaway, Russellville, AR Phil Campbell, Little Rock, AR William Chevaillier, Russellville, AR Richard Clifton, Brinkley AR Gary Clowers, Pine Bluff, AR james Cole, West Memphis, AR Robert Davis, Fayetteville, AR David Dexter, Magnolia, AR Walt Dickinson, Little Rock, AR Steve Eason, Fayetteville, AR Robert Fike, Little Rock, AR Thomas Firnberg, Hodge, LA Phillip Haltom, Dallas, TX Thomas Heller, Kansas City, MO Steve Horton, Forrest Cityg AR Thomas Hunton, Fayetteville, AR Bill Hutchison, Dallas, TX john jones, West Memphis, AR Peter Klug, Brookfield, WI Edwin Klugh, Little Rock, AR Larry Kuca, Hanover Park, lL Larry Lauck, North Little Rock, AR Brent Laughlin, Fort Smith, AR Richard Lee, Fort Smith, AR William Mabrey, Little Rock, AR john Machen, Forrest City, AR Mike McMillan, Little Rock, AR David Mertins, Arkadelphia, AR Mike Morledge, Forrest City, AR Michael Noble, Searcy, AR Arthur Oliver, Proctor, AR john Owen, Fayetteville, AR john Parrish, Searcy, AR Chuck Pearce, Fayetteville, AR Richard Peek, Little Rock, AR Timothy Perry, Overland Park, KS Wade Plunkett, Fort Smith. AR Tom Pugh jr., Portland, AR Richard Reed, Batesville, AR Elton Rieves, IV, West Memphis, AR David Rogers, Bartlesville, OK john Skinner jr., Shreveport, LA David Smith, Conway, AR james Solomon, Arkadelphia, AR john Tappan, Helena, AR Scott Tatman, Arkadelphia, AR Frank Teed, Little Rock, AR Ralph Teed, Little Rock, AR Andy Wallace, Newport, AR Dennis Warren, Fayetteville, AR james Williams, Fayetteville, AR David Wood, Rogers, AR Sigma Chi 502 ZX Founded june 28, 1855 at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, Sigma Chi Fraternity chartered the Omega Omega chapter September 16, 1905. Sigma Chi novv has 156 chapters nationally. Six sophomore members of Sigma Chi were members of Cardinal XX. john Cole was selected for the greek honorary, Order of Omega. lim Short vvas administrative assistant for ASG and Mark Moseley was vice president of Arkansas Booster Club. Kregg Nance was a staff member at KUAF and Matt Mendenhall was advertis- ing manager for the Traveler. Members of Sigma Chi were a active in Blue Key, IFC, ABC, A Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Nu Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. They also h several members on the Razorb football team. Ben Walsh served as president Sigma Chi. Other officers includ Mike Liles, vice president, Bruce sanger, secretary, Danny Schieff treasurer, Dennis Holobaugh Ronnie Hope, rush chairmen, Robert Bacon, pledge trainer. Michael Adams, Fayetteville, AR Dick Appleton, Jonesboro, AR Robert Bacon, Searcy, AR David Bailey, Marianna, AR William Bradford, Osceola, AR Steven Buckley, Fayetteville, AR Bob Bulter, Osceola, AR john Byrd, Manila, AR joe Clement, Pine Blufi AR Sam Denison, Helena, AR Ken Dick, Little Rock, AR David Fogleman, Marion, AR Francis Gay, Newport, AR Robert Guisinger, Fayetteville, AR Robert Hall, Little Rock, AR Earl Hammans, Stuttgart, AR Mark Higginbotham, Helena, AR Ronnie Hope, Little Rock, AR Dennis Holbaugh, Pocohontas, AR Otis Howe, Wabash, AR Robert Hudgins, Searcy, AR Curtis leffries, West Helena, AR Bruce lohanson, Fayetteville, AR Steve Kimes, West Helena, AR Mike Liles, Searcy, AR Paul McNeil, Pine Blufrj AR Matt Mendenhall, Oil Trough, AR Curtis Nebben, Mountian Home, A Winston Purifoy, Crossett, AR Pat Redde!l, Harrison, AR Kenneth Robbins, Searcy AR Charles Roscoph, Helena, AR lim Short, Harrison, AR Lee Sing, Pine Blufd AR Steven Sink, North Little Rock, AR Mark Thicksten, Searcy, AR Herbert Thomas, Little Rock, AR Steve Thweatt, Little Rock, AR Bruce Vorsanger, Annandale, VA Douglas Weaver, Conway, AR Gilbert Williams, Manila, AR Fred Woods, Crossett, AR 1 504 IN Sigma u Shaun Bailey, Heber Springs, AR Albert Baker, Fort Smith, AR David Basham, Little Rock, AR Greg Baten, Dallas, TX Mike Bauer, Little Rock, AR Kurt Bender, North Little Rock, AR Randall Black, Fayetteville, AR Kim Brawner, Wynne, AR Clint Brazelton, Little Rock, AR Allen Buchanan, Texarkana, AR Peter Buckner, Springfield, MO Mark Campbell, Little Rock, AR Bruce Cartwright, Houston, TX Dennis Chambers, Little Rock, AR Roger Collier, Harrison, AR Charles Cook, North Little Rock, AR Rusty Cowling, Ashdown, AR Michael Cyrus, Ashdown, AR Terry Davis, Ashdown, AR Tom Dodson, Hot Springs, AR Brock Duckworth, Heber Springs, AR joseph Dugan, Wynne, AR jon Erstine, Stuttgart, AR Rick Faires, Fayetteville, AR Dale Fallis, Wynne, AR Stuart Fleischner, Hot Springs, AR Lyle Fellows, DeQueen, AR Bob Ferrill, Memphis, TN Doug Gearhart, Fayetteville, AR Steve Gertsch, jacksonville, AR james Gilliam, Hot Springs, AR john Godley, Blytheville, AR William Gosnell, Independence, MO Greg Griffin, Malvern, AR Ronald Hager, Siloam Springs, AR Larry Harness, Fayetteville, AR Eric Heizman, Little Rock, AR Felix Hendrickson, North Little Rock, AR Barry Hill, Texarkana, AR David Holleman, Wynne, AR William Horne, Wynne, AR Ralph lrvvin, Pine Blufh AR Daniel johnson, Texarkana, AR Mark jones, Little Rock, AR Steve jones, Fayetteville, AR Henry Kelley, Helena, AR Cecil Kellum, El Dorado, AR Charles Ketzseher, North Little Rock, AR Mike Kretschmar, Fayetteville, AR Kim Lashlee, Malvern, AR john Langham, Springfield, MO Gary Lax, Hot Springs, AR Michael Love, Springfield, MO Ed Lynch, Fayettevil e, AR Glenn Lyons, Ft. Worth, TX Don Madden, Ft. Walton, FL Gamma Epsilon chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity was chartered Decem- ber 15,1904. Founded january 1, 1869 at Virginia Military Institute in Lex- ington, Virginia, Sigma Nu now boasts 175 chapters nationally. The men of Sigma Nu were active campus leaders. Mark jones served as president of lnterfraternity Council and Ed Lynch was vice president of Associated Student Government. Kim Brawner was captain of the varsity cheerleaders and Mike Cyrus was also a member of the squad. Members of Sigma Nu were al active in Cardinal XX, Blue Key, F Eta Sigma, Order of Omega, AS ABC, Alpha Kappa Psi, Arkans Union and several University co mittees. Kurt Bender served as president Sigma Nu. Other officers include john Shiver, vice president, jim W son, secretary, Danny johnson, tr: surer, Freddie Black and joe Pat rush chairmen, and Lyle Selle pledge trainer. A 'K st? 54 Jn? " Lawrence Marsh, Du Bois, PA Chuck McCann, Springfield MO Robert McCulloch, Dallas, TX john McCutcheon, Fayetteville, AR Richard Meeks, El Dorado, AR Robert Meeks, El Dorado, AR Alex Montez, Fayetteville, AR Robert Morton, Fayetteville, AR Michael Moore, Little Rock, AR Michael New, Lake Village, AR Larry Neuhart, Plainview, AR Currin Nichol, Pine Bluff, AR Terry Norman, El Dorado, AR joe Paulk, Russellville, AR Scott Pullen, DeQueen, AR Tom Reid, Centro, CA Roger Ridgeway, Springfield, MO Steven Ross, lot Springs, AR Kevin Sellers, Tulsa, OK h Philip Shirley, Hot Springs, AR john Shiver, Pine Bluff, AR Ken Stroud, North Little Rock, AR jeffrey Teague, Fayetteville, AR james Tucker, Hot Springs, AR Wesley Turner, Van Buren, AR Lewis Van Ness, Fayetteville, AR james Watson, No. Little Rock, AR Chuck Webster, Hot Springs, AR Cary Wiley, Piggot, AR james Wilson, Stuttgart, AR Dennis Woody, Ft. Smith, AR Mark Wright, loplin, MO My 506 ZOE igma Phi Epsilon The Arkansas Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was chartered in 1907. Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded at the University of Rich- mond, at Richmond, Virginia in 1901, now boasts 233 chapters nationally. Bill Farmer was head of public rela- tions for Associated Student Govern- ment. Mike Shawhan and Gordon Lindsey were members of Cardinal XX, while Bill Skelley, Dan Fields, and Boone Nance were selected for Blue Key. Boone Nance was also selected for Order of Omega. Mike Shawhan Scott Bailey, Springdale, AR Charles Ball, Searcy, AR Ron Barber, Fayetteville, AR Dick Bland, West Memphis, AR Scott Blindman, Jonesboro, AR Gary Brandon, Springdale, AR Robert Buddig, Palos Park, lL Mark Carlson, Marion, AR Mick Coleman, Tulsa, OK Brian Dehosse, Bentonville, AR Brad Fields, Memphis, TN Carl Fleeman, WestMemphis, AR Dana Frazer, Tulsa, OK Frankie Griggs, jacksonville, AR Rex Guynn, Fayetteville, AR William Hairston, Springdale, AR john Hicks, Dallas, TX Richard Holland, Benton, AR Wayne Krisell, Stuttgart, AR Robert Linch, Harrison, AR leff Lorenzo, Benton, AR Whit Lueken, Helena, AR Robert McClure, Dardanelle, AR William McCly, Little Rock, AR Lex McCutchen, Parkin, AR Mark McNair, Fayetteville, AR Virgil McNeely, jacksonville, AR Greg Mashburn, Fayetteville, AR Scott Melhorn, Parkin, AR Paul Moffat, Springdale, AR Ralph Myers Ill, McCrory Cecil Nance Ill, West Memphis, AR Terry Nevill, Little Rock, AR leff Newman, Springdale, AR Mallory Parker, Forrest City, AR and Brad Fields were varsity che leaders. Members of Sigma Phi Epsil were also active in ABC, ASG, Phi Sigma, Arkansas Union, Blue K Cardinal XX, lFC and KUAF. Dana Frazier was president Sigma Phi Epsilon. Other offic included: Gordon Lindsey, vice pre dent, Lex McCutchen, secretary, iv lory Parker, treasurer, Nick Thor and Dickie Bland, rush chairman, a Vic Butler, pledge trainer. 1 xl fr '. K 'V'-J -ff,:,Q"N V 'J- ! fdif '14 . 6,1 if V Ynf'.l"!i . :hw t rr lj? ffr' it , i' Q-,KR , ,ks ,W , . .go Tl' '1 93' lohn Perry, Little Rock, AR Randy Proctor, Little Rock, AR Robert Ridgeway, Hot Springs, AR Steve Rinnert, Fayetteville, AR Teddy Rogers, Lake City, AR Benson Row, Baton Rouge, LA Mike Shawhan, Springdale, AR Galen Sizemore, Springdale, AR William Skelley, West Memphis, AR Nick Thompson, Marked Tree, AR Randy Twist, Earle, AR Dewey Weaver, Springdale, AR james Whiliock, Springdale, AR Charles Wood, West Memphis, AR ZOE 507 Sigma Pi 508 EFI Founded at Vencennes U at Vencennes, Indiana, in 1897 Pi has grown to include 115 nationally. On April 2,1948, 8 Alpha Sigma chapter was charter at the University of A Randy Merchant and George ender were representatives to fraternity Council. Steve Traylor Gill and Ed Ash participated Force R.O.T.C. Randy Merchant an ASG senator and Mark was a member of Alpha Kappa Gfficers of Sigma Pi incl George Lavender, president, McKelvy, vice president, Ed Ash, retary, Mark Cannon, treasurer, Crouch, recreation chairman, Dave Geiger, pledge trainer. S kts' -K, uv -C73 Randel Blue, Texarkana, AR james Bookout, Springfield, MO john Crouch, North Little Rock, AR David Geiger, Glens Falls, NY Danny Glass, Prescott, AR Richard Huttenberger, Linthicum, William jackson, Little Rock, AR George Lavender, Texarkana, AR Nicholas Marchese, Oak Park, AR Marlin McKelvy, Lincoln, AR Randy Merchant, Texarkana, AR james Nabors, Little Rock, AR Steve Niemeyer, Prescott, AR William Peters, East Moline, lL Zl'l 509 Omega Psi Phi Founded at Howard University at Washington, D.C. in 1914 Omega Psi Phi Fraternity granted a charter to the University of Arkansas Gamma Eta chapter February 18, 1975. Omega Psi Phi had several mem- bers active on campus. Lynn Thomp- son served as vice president for Black Americans for Democracy and Morris Sylvester was a senator for Associated Student Government. Donald Har- chett was a member of Pi Sigma Alpha. Hank Thomas played on the Razorback baseball team. The mem- bership also included several resi- dent assistants, Lonnie Ray Williams, Ed Garland and Charles Frost. Ed Garland was president of Omega Psi Phi. Other officers included: Charles Frost, vice presi- dent, Cliff Cain, secretary, Morris Syl- vester, treasurer, and Lonnie Ray Wil- liams, dean of pledges. . Clifton Cain, Forest City, AR Charles Frost, Little Rock, AR Edward Garland, Pine Bluff, AR Donald Harchett, Cotton Plant, AR Morris Sylvester, Marvell, AR William Thompson, Gilmore, AR Lonnie Williams, Stephens, AR half' heta Tau Cook teve Brannan yle Harris hannon Leach urtis Powell im Carroll lark Cotten oug Adcock avid Hawkins McConnell Cooper David Walker George McLaughlin Dwight Canfield Terry Ernst Bill Kerr Mike johnson Gary Barnett .joey Ensor .lim Steele .Monte Morris .Steve Wheeler :- fl 11 R .u u nr u an up ?Tf-L' fl ' QEWZGL o 1 I 23. Al Summerford 24. lerry Rowen 25, lim Riner 26. lim Bowles 27. Andy Wood 28. Mike Skoog 29. Mike Morris 30. Paul Strang 31. Dennis Warren 32, jerry Freedle Zeta Tau Alpha 512 ZTA Victoria Arnold, Corning, AR Metah Baker, Dallas, TX Mimi Baldwin, Little Rock, AR Claudia Barton, North Little Rock, AR Cheryl Beasley, Little Rock, AR Gail Brannan, Fayetteville, AR Becky Brewer, Russellville, AR Ginny Carter, Hazen, AR Amber Cheatwood, Pine Blufli AR Debbie Church, North Little Rock, AR Susan Clark, Hamburg, AR Debbie Collier, Russellville, AR Pamela Cox, Newport, AR Elisabeth Crank, Foreman, AR Kathy Davis, Freman, AR Donna Demuth, West Memphis, AR Carole Denney, Tahlequah, OK Deborah Deshazo, Pine Blufh AR Charlene Dillon, Little Rock, AR Patricia Doherty, Kennett, MO Gracia Dougan, Fort Smith, AR Caroline Eaves, Fayetteville, AR Pam Everett, Little Rock, AR ludy Feldman, Harrison, AR Renee Fowler, Benton, AR Debbie Freeland, Bastrop, LA Brooke Frieden, Tulsa, OK Cindy Gann, Little Rock, AR Kay Gilbrech, Fayetteville, AR Anne Glenn, Batesville, AR 'V-x 7:- 4. 'ounded in 1898, at Longwood llege at Farmville, Virginia, Zeta .1 Alpha sorority chartered the ailon Chapter at the University of ansas on December 18, 1903. ne of the many Zetas involved in pus activities, Brooke Frieden ved as Panhellenic president. lan- lMeggers was vice president of rdinal Key, while Cindy Shaw ved as secretary and Rhona aver as treasurer. Christy Kalder also a member of Cardinal Key. cia Dougan was a staff member of 1976 Razorback. Nancy Howland was named to Who's Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. Zetas also held memberships in Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Angel Flight, ASG, ABC, and Arkansas Union. Diane Demuth was Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity sweetheart and Pam Strong was sweetheart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Officers included: Anitra Williams, president, Judy Feldman, vice presi- dent, Nancy Howland, secretary, Vicki Arnold, treasurer, Ginny Huxta- ble, rush chairman and Deborah Puckett, pledge trainer. TN. 7 1 X ffl Susan Cilidewell, Little Rock, AR Stephanie Hanna, Fayetteville, AR Lucy Harbuck, North Little Rock, AR Rebecca Hart, Tulsa, OK Nancy Howland, Little Rock, AR Ginny Huxtable, West Memphis, AR Candace lsbell, Hazen, AR Cindy johnson, Marshfield Hill, MA Christy Kalder, West Memphis, AR Karen Kincheloe, Lonoke, AR Becky Lesco, West Memphis, AR Diane Letzig, Little Rock, AR Lisa Luney, Fort Smith, AR Lisa McLachlan, Springdale, AR Martha Mcmillan, Malvern, AR lanice Meggers, West Memphis, AR Stacey Meyer, Tulsa, OK Pamela Minshew, Stuttgart, AR Fritie Moore, Little Rock, AR Christine Moser, Fort Smith, AR Lisa Owens, Waldron, AR Katy Parker, Russellville, AR Deborah Puckett, Siloam Springs, AR Valorie Rogers, Bartlesville, OK janet Ryburn, Benton, AR Cynthia Shaw, Fort Smith, AR Nancy Shaw, Fort Smith, AR Nancy Simmons, Ruston, LA Leslie Smith, Paragould, AR Marti Speer, Colombia, MO Terri Stapleton, Dallas, TX Pam Strong, West Memphis, AR Kathy Taylor, Batesville, AR Cindy Tyler, Little Rock, AR Katherine Vaughn, Springdale, AR Deborah Vest, Siloam Springs, AR Suzy Waymack, Pine Blufh AR Rhona Weaver, Salado, AR Anitra Williams, Harrison, AR Donna Williams, Fayetteville, AR Angela Ziser, Fayetteville, AR ZTA 513 a E Mfr f 11 .1 , 51 '-"ki .1-.-. , - .. J .-,f f i. r, tw 4,, ' . A ,V,, ' I W . . . , 'ff 1 .1 , H A if ! - I " ' - ,, f V ' 4- I W ',: !,.. I -J A , 3131. Q A 7' 'I M 7, fx ' " y' , , Fm' ' 4 . is," " ' . ' rx. K' H ff. f H, "ff, .' -"','.' IL 1 ' , '16 ' , -2' :H 1-,-5 w . I I , L. fd . Y. , fl? ,df ' r 'I"'5 11 ' ,,' . if 'f' ' "ff lf. ff-gfff 14+ -ff" ' Mk, " gl 1' af' ri - lp., X , ,, ,, f U. 6 ' ,-5 Milf-If ... ' , . '1 ff" ' V ' A , It , . Ji ,',, A . D 1 'fc 'p. 1 " ,A ' A mx - . ' ,,-...f. , ,H : ' ...Lrg A N - Jn' Ali . 'Wi' ' L . " 'gn , 1 'ffm 1 EX f-4 1 Ads and Index ....240 Acton, joanie ..... . bbott-Bass Abbott, Renae ..... Abbott, Tina .... Abbreviations ....... . Abdel-Kawi,Amr .. . . Abernathy, Clifton .... Abernathy, Orlan . , . Abington, Mark . . . Academics ..... . Acker, Becky ...... Acklin, Anthony ....... Acklin, jimmy ......... Acord, Hartsel . . . Acre, Paul ....... Adair, Cecelia ..... Adams, Barry ..,. Adams, Cheryl ..... . Adams, Connie .... . Adams, Donna .... . Adams, Frank ... Adams, judy .....,. . Adams, Michael ..... Adams, Pamela .... Adams, Rand .... Adkins, Charita ........ Administration ........ ....,402 .....445 .........74 ....267,402 ........445 ..,..454 ...,.454 .......256 ,,..384,470 ........454 249,384,445 ........2oo ....138,462 ..,....449 ...,...436 ....146,402 ....242,424 ....246,43a .......4o2 ....237,24o .......503 ...,.438 .....,..450 After Arming Little Changes ...... 64 Agler, Bill ............. ........361 Agriculture and Home Economics Student Association .......... 266 516 Ads and Index Agri Station Ups Food Production . 40 Agronomy Club ........... Ahmed, Abdalla ...,. ..... Ahmed, Rhonda ..... . . . Aiaee, Aziz .... ,.. Akeo, Paulette .... Air Force ROTC . . . . Akin, Charles ...... . Akin, Gordon ...... . Akpakpan,Timothy . .. .. . Alayeto, Chahriar .. . . . . . Alexander, Gary .... . . . Alexander, Greg .... . Alexander, jeri .... Alford, jane ..... Allen, Christie ..... Allen, Cindy .... Allen David .... Allen Allen Allen Allen john ,....... ..... Kenneth .... . . . Laurie .... Lee ......,.. .,... Marilyn .,... ..... Nancy E. .... . . . Allen ' Allen Nancy .... Allen Allen, Pam .,.... Allen, Robert .... Allison, Frank ... Allison, Walter .... . Allman, jack .... 265, 402 ....265 ....265 ....424 ....501 ....501 .,..402 .384, 445 488 ..,.489 ....424 ....24a .,..424 ..,.258 249,501 ...,434 ....424 384, 402 254, 272 ..,.445 ....424 ....454 ,...454 ....402 Allred, Connie .,......,.... 257, 475 Anderson, Robbin . . . , . . Anderson, Tamera . . . . . . . . Andreasen, Susan .... ...,.. l Andrepont, Angela ......... 384, Andrews, Mary ................ ALPHA CHI OMEGA ........... 462 Alpha Chi Sigma ...... ..... 234 ALPHA DELTA PI .............. 464 ALPHA GAMMA RHO .......... 466 Alpha Gamma Rhomates ....... 260 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA ......... 478 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA ....... 468 Alpha Kappa Lambda little Sisterszgg Alpha Kappa Psi .... - ........... 248 ALPHA PHI ALPHA ............ 470 Alpha Phi Alpha Angels ......... 254 Alpha Zeta .................... 244 Alspaugh, Gail ............. 384, 402 Alstadt, Tod ...,... 250, 272, 281, 488 Alvord, Cindy .....,... 384, 474, 475 Angel Flight ................... Agriculture and Home Economic: College of ................. J Anglin, james ....... . . . Appleberry, Minter .... . Appleton, Richard ....... ...,. Architecture, School of ......... Archer, Lee ............... 266, Archer, Robert ................ Archibald, Mike ........,.. 384, Arkansas Animal Industry Association ............ Arkansas Booster Club .... Arkansas Union .......... Aman, Ahmad ............. 265, 402 445 Amason, Patricia .......,...,... American Home Economics Association ................. 247 American Institute of Chemical Engineers ................... 246 American Society of Agricultural Engineering . . Amos, jeffery. . . Amos, Steven. . . 235, 384, 454 Amyx, Lawrence ..... .......,. 4 54 Andersen, john .... Anderson, Ann .... Anderson, Carol ...., Anderson, Cheryl .... Anderson, Larry . . . Anderson, Mary ..... Anderson, Pat . . .....432 .....424 .....265 .....429 .....432 .......450 .,... 384,402 Arkansas Union Programs ...... Army Brigade Staff ............. Army ROTC ................... Arnold Air Society ......... 293, Arnold, Debbie ...... ....,. Arnold, john ...... ...... Arnold, Leroy . . . . . . 384, Arnold, Nan ....... ..,, 3 84, Arnold, Teresa ..... ........ Arnold, Victoria ....384, Arrington, Gary .... .... 488 , Arterbury, Bill ....... ...... Arterbury, Bo ..,.,............, Arth, Michael . .. Arts and Science, ..........298, Collegeof .... 7 Arvin, Trish ,.... .............. Asbill, Teddy ....,.,...... ASG Election .... . Stangseese ees? ir 8 movies per month -k S6 per month 103 West Mountain St. P.O. Box 1247 Fayetteville, Ark. 72701 ....504 1 Larry . . . Sheree oe. Kath Ruth Sam ohn Scott Steven Terry ................. 424 . . . . .237, 258, 474, 475 Sharon' ........ 260, 290, 465 .352, 354, 355 m ....,.......... 384, 402 Student Government. Women Students .... 228 480 ......424 .... 384,402 y... ....,.... .424 ........236,239,461 t.,... 384,402 ....... .491 .,.. 384,402 in, Connie ..., .... 3 84,449 , Scott ....,. ...... 4 54 s, Ronnie .... ...... 2 47 , Chiquita .... .... 3 84, 445 , Sandra ..... ....,. 4 50 , Yvette ..... ..,. 44 5 it, Rebecca ... . , . .465 ock, Ellen .... ...... 4 38 n, Robert ..... ...... 2 38, 503 r, Dr. Steve . . . ..... 28, 42, 43 Nita ........ ..... . , .402 all, Beverly ,... .... 3 84, 450 Bailey, Dr. Dennis Bailey, Major lack E ..... Bailey, left ....... Bailey, loan ...... Bailey, lohn . .. Bailey, Mary ..... Bailey, Mary C. ... Bailey, Ray ...... Bailey, Regina .... Bailey, Rickey . . . Bailey, Scott ..... Bailey, Shaun .... Bailey, Ted ....,. Bain, Angela ,..,. Bainbridge, Mark . Bair, Lee ......... Bair, Mark ,..... Baker, Albert .... Baker, Allen ..... Baker, Barbara .... Baker, Betsy ..... Baker, Bobby .... Baker, Brenda . . . Baker, C ........, Baker, Carol ..... Baker, Chip ,.... Baker, Darlene . . . Baker, lim ....,.. Baker, john ,.... Baker, loseph . , . Baker, Kim .... ""2s8f H248 .....m'. ""i90f ....97 ....291 ....501 ....384 ....289 169,223 ....499 ..,.434 384,475 ..,.491 ,...50e 356, 357 ....438 ....445 384,402 ....454 ....504 288, 289 384, 449 384, 449 . . . .361 , . . .476 . . . .436 289,445 . . . .272 239, 244 384,402 ....237 ...,424 Baker, Rodney ............. 244, 250 Baker, Stanley .,,.............. 467 Baker, Steven ...... 352, 353, 355, 445 Balch, Dwight ............. 298, 454 Baldridge, Becky ...,........... 424 Baldwin, Mimi ... .... .512 Baldwin, Warren .......,...... 501 Balentine, Adreian ......... 384, 402 Bales, Terry ...,... 236, 384, 474, 475 Ball, Charles ................... 506 Ball, james Randall .....,....... 402 Ballard, Greg ......, ..... 5 01 Ballard, Teresa ..,. Ballenger, Ben .... ..... Baltz, Bernard .... ..... Baltz, Gregory .... ......... 475 402 436 436 Baltz, Mark ..... ..... 1 47, 434 Bane, Mark ................... 147 Bankston, Char ........ 256, 384, 484 Baptist Student Union .......... 268 Barbandi, Ali .....,..... ..... 446 Barbee, Rhonda ...... ..... 40 2 Barber, Bradley . . . Barber, Larry . . . Barber, Ron .... Barger, Erwin ...,. ..... 40 2 Barham, Sarah .... Barnes, Darvin ... Barnes, Bob ..... Barnes, Dave .... .....402 .....272 Barnes, Glen .... ........... 2 37 Barnett, Bruce .... Barnett, David .... Barnett, Gary ..,... Barnett, Sherry .....,. Barnett, Beverly ...... ....402 ....445 ....402 .........424 Barnett, Capt. Francis V. .... 291, 299 Barons, Dave ......... Barragan, lerry ....... Barrentine, Frank .... Barrett, jerry ...... Barrett, Robert .... Barron,lames Barron, Ralph ... Barry, Eugene . . . Barsamian, Tom ...., Barse, William .,......, ...,.....147 ...,402 ....289 ....445 ......454 ....384,402 ........402 ....384,498 ......501 Bartholomew, Cindy ....... 384, 438 424 Bartlett, Cosette ....... Bartlett, lanie ........ Barton, Becky . . . Barton, Claudia .... Barton, Cordia ..... Barton, Mike ...... Bascom, Barbara ..... Baseball .......... Basecke, Mark ....... Basham, Catherine ..... Basham, David ...... Basham, Sarah ..... Bashaw, Diana .... Basketball ...... .,..423 ....438 ....512 ,...242 ....237,402 ....34lL349 454 ....504 ..,.475 ...,402 ....342 ....501 Stephen .... ...... 4 54 Baker, Metah .... ...... 5 12 Barnes, Kathy .......... 237, 384, 429 Baskin, George .... Chris ..... .... 2 99 Baker, Randy .... .... 3 84, 402 Barnes, Priscella .... ..... 3 84, 402 Bass, David ..... ...... 44 5 David ,,,,, ,,,, 5 03 Baker, Ronny .... ...... 44 5 Barnes, Teddy .... . .V ..... 334 Bass, Lisa . . . ..., 237,438 A KAI HARMON X AUDIO-TECHNICA ADL ALTEC AR BASF B.l.C. BGVV BSR DOKORDER DUAL EMPIRE A DIG 2242 North College, Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 f501J 521-2330 2922 lenny Lind Road, Ft. Smith, Arkansas 72901 ISOTJ 783-3325 6801 Cantrell Road, Little Rock, Arkansas 72207 t501J 664-8711 KAROON Jvc MARANTZ PIONEER ROTEL sony SUPERSCOPE THOREUS TDK TEAC Ads and Index 517 Bass-Bradford Bass, Sharon Bassett, Pam ..... . Bastany, Lodan ..... Batchelor, Frankie . . Baten, Greg ....... Bates, Ramona .... Batson, Connie .... Batson, Sharon .... Battenfield, Betty . .. Battenfield, Frantz . . Battenfield, Margaret. . . Battisto, David ..... Bauchman,Virginia . Baucom, Ronald . .. Bauer, Mike ....... Baugh, Harold ...... Baumann, Elizabeth. Bauman, Gary ...... Baumeister, Bo ..... Baumgardner, Pam. . Baxter, Cheryl ,..,.. Baxter, Robert . . , Bays, David .... Beaird, Brian Bealle, Becky .... . Bean, David .... Bean, Marcia .... Beane, john .... Beane, Tonya .... Beard, jana ........ Beard, Michaela . . . Beard, Sam ...... Beasley, Anna ..... Beasley, Barbara . . . Beasley, Becky ..r.. Beasley, Cheryl .... Beasley, Lee ..... Beatty, David . . . Beaty, Kenneth .... Beauford,William .. Beauties .......... Beavers, Brad ....... Beckman, Deborah . Bedwell, Edward .... Beeler, Al ......... Beeler, Ray ...,.. Beeler, Robert . . . Been, Randy .... Beeson, johnna .... Beith, Susan ..... Belk, Hollice ...... Bell, Dr. Robert , . . . Bell, Brenda ..... Bell, David L ..... Bell, David W ..,. Bell, Deborah . . . Bell, Lisa ....... Bell, Mary ...,. . Bell, Pamela ........ Bell Rebecca ......, Bellj Sandy Fulbright ,.. Bell, Terri ......,..,. Bell, Wayman ..... Beller, Gail ..... Bender, Kurt .... Beneke, Elsa ..... Bennett, Bill ..... Bennett, Chris ..... Bennett, Danny . . . Bennett, David .... Bennett, joyce ..... Bennett, Steven Bennett, William .... Benson, james ..... Benson, Larry .... Benton, Diane ..... Benton, Kathy ..... 518 Ads and Index ........174 257,384,402 ........267 .....484 .....449 .....438 .....438 .....319 .....147 .....146 .....454 .....235 ........402 384,504 ........434 ........476 .43, 236, 460 360, 361, 381 . . . .256, 472 ......454 ........469 257Q 247. 384,480 384,473 ....298 ...,438 ,...402 290,484 ..,.438 384,402 234,237 ....476 ....438 476,477 ....512 ....488 ..,.4o2 ....432 ....491 ....178 ....491 384,462 ....445 ....234 246, 402 384, 402 ....237 ....402 ....424 ....438 ....248 ....438 384,402 249,402 ....438 384,475 384,402 ....402 ....424 ....242 ....450 384,402 ....146 ....504 ....438 384,402 ....344 ....454 ....454 .....146 .....422 .......469 260,424 .......446 Benton, Mary ... Benton, Patricia . . . Benton, Susan ....... Bequette, Wayne Bequette, Wendy .... Beracierto, Hian . . . Berlau, Charles .... Berry, Danny .... Berry, David . . . Berry, Morgan .... Berry, Rena .... Berry, Renny ..... . . Berry, Russell ....,..... Bertschi, Barbara ..... Beta Alpha Psi ..... Beth, Brenda ..... Bethea, Douglas ..... Bethea, William C .... Betzner, Paul ...... Bevill, Rebecca .... Bia, Linda ........ Bibler, Dawn ...... Biggs, Donna G. ... Biggs, jerre ..,.,... Bilgar, Patti .........., Billingsley, Mickey ..... Billins, Billy ......... Bird, Bruce ........ Bird, Deborah .... .. . .....438 ......424 ....384,473 ......454 .....235 .....422 .....491 ...,..450 ....289,445 ....402 ........438 ........402 235,384,402 ,.......449 ....235 ....402 ....454 .,..402 ....491 ....450 ......244 ........424 ....260,424 ......488 ......25s ........266 ....384,402 ........434 ..,.....482 Birden, Robert ....,.... 342, 343, 347 Bischof, jennifer ...... Bishop, Dr. Charles E. . Biswell, Emmitt ....... Black Awareness Week . Black, Bradford ......, Black, Chrysi ..... Black, Freddie .... Black, Kimberly .... Black, Mark ...,..... Black Oak Arkansas . . . Black, Randall ......, Blackwell, james . . . BlackwelI,janet . Blackwell, Mary ...... ....265,438 ....302,3o3 ........247 .. ,... 403 ....438 ....491 ....424 ....431 ....126 ....504 ....403 ........438 ....384,403 Blackwood, Cheryl ..... 259, 299, 484 Blackwood, Rick ..... Blagg, Hollis ...... Blagg, Susan , . . Blair, john ... Blair, Kay ...... Blair, Melinda .... Blake, A. W ....... Blake, Wayman .... Blakely, Kimberly .... Blalock, Dennis .... Blalock, Michael . . . Bland, Dick .......... Blankenship, jo ....... Blankenship, Rosemary . Blasdel, Terry ......... Bledsoe, Lane ........ Blindman,Scott ... Block, Steve ......... Blodgett, Deborah . . . Blomquist, Vicki ...... Bloomfield, Mary ..... Bludworth, William 109, 248, Blue Key .............. Blue, Randel ......... Board of Trustees ...... Boar's Head Players .... Bobbitt, jimmy ...... Bock, Dan ....... Buckholt, jane .... Bodie, jack ....... Bodie, William .... Boersma, joey .... Boever, james .... Bogart, james ...,,.. Bogart, Kathy ......... Boggs, Prof. j. Palmer . . Boles, Paula .......... . Boling, Doug .....,.. Bollinger, Isaac .,..... Bolsterli, Dr. Margaret . Bolte, Elizabeth ....... Bolton, Henry . . . ,. Bond, Donna .... -. Bond, jane ....... Bond, Michael .... Bonds, john .... Bone, jeanie ..,... Bonner, Susan ........ Bonsteel, Charlotte .... 290, ....403 256,424 ....475 ..,.436 ....449 ,...488 ....248 ...,403 254,473 ....246 ....438 .,..506 384,475 258,476 ....455 255,438 ....5o6 ....235 257,473 ....482 ....438 384,454 ....235 237,509 ....3o2 ....148 ....403 ....43e ....438 384,403 384,403 384,432 ....445 250,403 ....403 ....204 384,403 ....200 ....48O ....206 ....445 384,403 ....403 ....445 384,403 ....454 ....403 ....438 384, 403 Bookout, james .... Boone, Dan . .... . . . . Boone, Gary .... Boone, Steve .... 111138 Bonner, David ..... .... Bordeaux, Byron ..... Borgognoni, julie .... ..,. 1 44 Bostian, Charles ... ....3B Bostian, judy ...... .... 3 8 Bostian, Stephen ..,.. .... 2 5' Botteron, Gayle .... .... 3 8 Boudra, Robert ..,. Boudra,William ... .... ,... Bounds, Lissa .... .... 2 57, 38. Bourne, jim , .... ........ Bowdon,Mary E. .. ....14 Bower, Donald .... . . Bowles, Rick ..... , . Bowles, Velda .... Bowlin,Wesley ............ 23 Bowling, David. .,.......... . Bowman, Buddy . . .356, 357, 38 Bowman, Charlotte .......... Bowman, Diane ............. Box, Brenda ..... ....23 Box, jim ....... ............ Box, Linda ... ......... . .24 Box, Mickey ....... 281, 288, 28 Box, Randy ......,........... Boyce, Leslie ................ Boyce, Marcie ,.., Boyce, Patti .,.... Boyd Boyd: Boyd Boyd ....38 ......25 Barbara ...... ..38 Brad ...,......,. 255,38 ,Calvin ................ Roberta .173, 178, 181, 2291 2 Boyd, Deborah ,.,......... 25 Boyd, limbo ...... .... 3 BL Boyd, Margaret .... . . Boykin, Rodney .., . Boyles, Diana .... . . Boynton, Terry .... ...... Bozeman, jeannie ........... I Bracey, Harriett ........ 238, 25 Brackett, james .... ........ Bradberry, Bobby .... .... Bradberry, Ralph ..... .... I Bradford, james . . . . . J .. fi'-dk -g,x I I '74 l Y w ,Q-:45!'h4i5P'i'w ' f -5 g Q W MCB P f Ta ?'Ay' '1fg 52. - N 1: .- fw 'fi if ff? ' 2 if igfflg.. . J. 352935 r,..6g3.3 1 -- Ads and Index 519 Bulloch, Rich .................. 346 Bradford-Cupps Bradford, Sharon .... Bradford, William .... Bradley, Deby .,... Bradley, joyce . . . Bradley, Mary ..... Bradsher, Brad ..... Brady, john ..... Brady, Kevin ...... Bradley, Nancy .... Bradshaw, Norma .... ........503 256, 385 476 .....438 .....492 .....424 . . . . . .423 Brandon, Ann . . . .... 385,462 Brakeville, jill ..... Brandon, Gary ..... Brandon, Gaye .... Brannan, Gail ... Brannan, Linda ........ .......506 .....258 ........512 ........403 Brannan, Steve ......,. 244, 266, 511 Brannon, Laura , . . . Branson, Robert . . . .... 385, 403 Branyan, Scott .....,... ........139 Bratton, jan ............... 259, 423 Bratton, Roy . . .39, 246, 293, 298, 385, 403 Brawner, Kim ......... Brazelton, Clint ....... Breedlove, Alan .371 , 385, 504 Brawner, Sharon .............., 486 .248,385,504 Brenner, Brenda . . 236, 239, 257, 385, 475 Brenner, johnny ....... Brewer, Becky ..... Brewer, B. jill ...... Brewer,j. Dennis .... Brewer, Dinah ..... Brewer, Hal ..,.. Brewer, Mark .... Brewer, Robert .... Brewer, Ron ..... Brewster, Clark .... Bridges, jane .... Bridges, Randy .... Bridwell, Claire .... Bridwell, Phillip Bright, Dixie .... Bright, Robert . . . Brinkley, Diana .... Brinkley, judy ..... Brittnum, Shelley .... . Brixey, David ...... Brixey, Stephen ....,.. Brizendine, Nancy ..... Brock, Stephen ....,. . Brockman, Beth ,, . Brockmole, jan ........ Brogdon, Gail . . . Brooks, jennie ..... Brooks, joe ..... Brooks, Karen ..... Brooks, Michael . . . Brooks, Richard . . . Brooks, Steve ......... Broome, jeri ..,....... ...,....492 343, 232 Brotherhood of Omega ..... Brothers, Alma ............ Brothers, Brooke ........., Brothers, Dr. Richard ....... Brothers, William ......... Brown, Brenda Brown, Candy ...., Brown, Charlie ,... Brown, Garry .... Brown, Ivan ..... Brown, jocelyn .... Brown, juanita Brown, Larry .... Brown, Mark .... Brown, Michael . . . 520 Ads and Index ....512 138,449 ....432 ....449 ....432 ....355 ....454 344,346 ....454 ...,476 ....492 ....403 385,403 ...476 ....232 257, 473 257, 424 385, 450 ....403 ....403 ....438 ...,450 ....424 237, 445 . . . .445 385, 403 ....266 ....438 ....4-45 385,403 ....467 ....263 ....138 .250, 403 ..,.138 . 250, 403 ....438 ....146 ....147 385, 470 . . . .403 385, 462 ...,403 ....403 234, 454 . . . .422 Brown, Rick ..... Brown, Robin .... Brown, Ronald . . . Brown, Sheri ..... Brown, Stephanie. Brown, Stephen . . Brown,Teresa . . . Brown,Terry ..... Browne, Arthur D. Browning, Brenetta Browning, Michael Browning, Swayze Broyles, Daniel .. . Broyles, Mr. Frank. Brumble, Mark . . . Brumfield, Gloria . Bruns, jeffrey ..... Brunson, Vickie . . Bryan, Carol ..... Bryan, james ..., Bryan, Lisa .,..... Bryan, Robert .... . ...... 438 . .... 385, 403 . . . .... 237, 403 . . . ....... .267 . .... 385,434 .... .438 .,.. .305 .,...449 .....445 ....... .454 . .385,403 ..... 56,336 . ..... 348 ,,,. .438 . ,.... 454 . ..... 475 .....429 .....237 Bryant, Carole .173, 234, 239, 438, 385 Bryant, Gary ................,.. 246 Bryant, Regina ............. 259, 403 Bryant, Royce . . . Bryant, Susan .... Bryles, Steve ..,. ....266,482,483 ......257,424 ,.......147 Bryson, Charles .,.. ...., 4 32 Buchanan, Allen ............... 504 Buchanan, Debra .............. 424 BUCHANON-DROKE HOUSE . . .422 Bucholzer, Lon ................ 237 Buck, Gayla ..,............. , . .429 Buck, Larry ....... Buckley, Steven f . . .... 238, 503 Buckley, Dennis . . . ...., .454 Buckner, Peter .... .... 5 04 Buckner, Ray ...............,.. 344 Buddig, Robert ...,....,....... 506 Buford, Margaret . .172, 236, 239, 254, 385, 461, 486 Bulgarell, Mark ............ 266, 348 Bull, Scott 327, 328, 330, 331, 332, 334, 336, 348, 378 Bull, Wayne ........ ........... 2 62 Bullard, Margaret ........... 29, 424 Bulloch, Drennen . . 288, 289, 385, 403 Bullock, Suzanne .............. 403 Bumgardner, Don .......... 147,139 Bunch, Nancy ............. 463, 385 Bunyard, Sara ..... 244, 247, 260, 476 Burch, Clarence ............... 403 Burford, Catherine ...., 260, 385, 484 Burge, Betty ............... 237,429 Burgess, David .... Burgess, Denene .... Burk, Diane . .,.. . Burk, jim .... Burkert, Ron .... ....289,454 ....385,450 ....476 ....289 Burkett, jerry ..,... .... 46 7 Burkhalter, Karen .......,...... 404 Burks, Gary .,..............,.. 488 Burleson, David Burnett, Alta .... .......358,359,446 ....,.385,404 Burnett, Danny .... ,... 4 91 Burnett, Donna .... ..,. 446 Burnett, john ..... .... 404 Burnett, Robert .... ........ 40 5 Burns, Charles . . . Burns, jerry .,.. Burns, Larry .... ....385,404 ......454 ...,.454 Burns, Lyndall ..... ..... 446 Burnside, Carol .... ...,. 2 37 Burske, Franklin ... .....488 Burton, Bruce . . . Burris, Cindy ..... Burton, Elinor .,.. Burton, Gail .... Burton, jim ....... Burvvinkel, Keith. ,. Bush, Daniel ..... Bushkuhl, Kara ........ Bushman, Laura ....... Business Administration, College Busk, Victoria ..... Butler, Bob ...,. Butler, Dana . . . Butler, Donna .... Butler, Larry .,.. Butler, Les . . . Bye, Laura ..... Bynum, Terri ..... Byrd, john ,.,.... Byrum, George .... Cadena, Elaine Cadena, Kenneth . . Cagle, Caren ...... Cain, Clifton ..... Cain, David .... Cain, jean . . . Cain, Sandra ...... Calcagni, Ron ..... Calderon, Santiago. Calico, Greg ...... Calhoun, jerry ..... Calhoun, Raymond Callico, Kim ....... Calloway, Brenda . . Calloway, Cathy . .. Calloway, jody .... Calloway, Nancy. . . Calloway, Stephanie Calnen, Danny .... Calva, Anita ...,.., Calvert, Fred ..... Calvin, Linda ...... Camegell,Teenie Cameron, joey .... Cameron, Mary .... Camp, Rob ........ Camp,WiIliam .... Campbell, Belinda . Campbell, Denise.. Campbell Doug . . . Campbell Karen... Campbell, Leigh ... Campbell, Mark ... Campbell, Melissa . Campbell, Phil .... Campbell, Reginald Campbell, Rick .... Campbell, Sandra. . Campbell, Sharon .. Campbell, Teenie .. Campbell, William. Campus Crusade for Christ ...... 29 Canfield, Dwight ,..... Cannon, Cathryn ...... Cannon, julia .......... 237, 262, 439 Cardinal Key .... Cardinal XX ......... Cardwell, Nancy ..... Carey, Dean ,......... Caristianos, Rosemary . . Carlisle, Harold ........ Carlisle, jeep ......., Carlisle, joplin. .. Carlson, Mark . . . Carlton, Paul .... Carnes, Barbara .... Carnes, Rosemary ..,... 240, 386, 404 ....438 ....499 ....438 ........424 ........445 ........138 ..,..,..503 248,259,439 ....385,465 .......,355 ..,.....234 .. . .385, 450 . . . 265, 476 ....,.5o3 ....235 ....429 ....510 ......439 ....386,439 .....,332 ...450 ....432 ....491 ......424 ....256,465 ......424 ....5o1 ......239 ....386,404 ....384,4o4 .,..254 ....265 ....473 ....386 ....434 ....445 ......256 ....139,237 ....5o4 ....255 ......s01 ....460,470 ......362 ........450 ....258,404 ......265 ....386,480 ....386,404 ..,.260,476 ........237 ....386,404 .,....289 ....25B,424 ...237 ....454 ......506 ........434 ....386,404 Carney, john ........ Carpenter, Cathy ..., Carpenter, Cheryl .... Carpenter, Dena ..... Carpenter, Geneva. . . Carpenter, james .... Carpenter, joe ..... Carpenter, Karen .... Carpenter, Scott . . . Carraway, Tommy . . . Carrick, Raynelle .... Carrigan, Mellonee . . Carroll, Carney fButchj Carroll, Charlotte .... Carroll, Derek ....... Carroll, Patrick .... Carroll, Tom ..... Carson, Bonnie .... Carson, Linda . .. Carson, Martha .... Carson, Randall .... Carson, Sandra .... Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Curtis ..... Gary .... Ginny ..... jeffery .... jerry ....... Kenford ..,. Stanley ..... Thomas ..,... Cartwright, Bruce .... Cartwirght, Sparky . , . Cartwright, William .. Case, Billy ........ Cash, jon ...... Cash, Leslie ...... Caspers, Dr. Earl . . . Cassady, Nancy ...... Castleberry, Connie , . Castleberry, Richard . Cate, Larry .......... Cate, Marcus ......., Cathey, Kelley ...,. 232, 237 424 Catlett, Rebecca ..... Caudle, jerry ........ Cauley, Earl Gene .... Causey, Kenneth ...... Cave Club ............ Caviness, Dr, Charles B.. 223 352 Cawood, jacki ..... 257, 386 Cawthon, David . . . Caya, Charles ..... Cearley, Douglas .. Celebrity Showcase Cement vs. Scenery Center, jerry ...... Center, Mitchell . . . Chaffin, Markley. ., Chaffin, james ..... Chalmers, Mr. Hugh .... Chambers, Carol . . . Chambers, james .. Chambers, Dennis . Chambers, Karen . . Chambers, Mary . . . Champion, Betty .. Chan, Timothy .... Chandler, Dwayne . Champion, Betty . . Chaney, Donnald . . Chapin, Martha .... Chapman, Marguerite . . Chapman, Rick ........ Chatfield, Col. William E. .. Chavaier, Gail ......... Cheatau, Darlene ,... Cheatham, Kevin .... 1 athau, Darlene .... ....,.. 404 atwood, Amber ........257,512 ek, William .,............,. 455 rleaders ....... ..... 3 70, 371 ng, Chi ..... ...,.246,404 ng, jenny ....... ....... 404 vaillier, Shari .............. 425 vaillier, William ........ 249, S01 yne, Tommy ........... 266, 380 OMEGA ....... ..... 4 72,473 cote, Frederick ..... 455 ds, Tony . ..,... ..... 4 70 ton, Mark ................. 455 es ....................... 238 man, Larry .... 251, 262, 386, 450 m, Laura .,................ 499 ers, jo Ellen ....... 237,257,475 ate, Marsha ............... 242 ate, Thomas .... ......... 488 isco, Monte ...,. ...,. 4 92 'stian, Ken .... ..... 4 92 sty,Patti .,...246 , David .... ..... 4 55 , Henry ........ ..... 404 rch, Debbie ...... ..... S 12 rchwell, jackie .... ..... 44 9 rone, Teresa .... ......... 4 39 404 on, Cheryl .... k, Alan ............ 386, 404, 237 k, Lawrence ............... 404 k, Sharon .... k . ,Billy ..... k, Bruce .,., k, Debra . . . k, Glenda .... k, jackie .4.. k, jerry .... k, joel .... k, Karen .... k, Kathy .... k, Mark .... k, Melissa .... k, Noel ..... k, Pamela .... k, Robert . , . k, Suzanna ... k, Terry .... k, Thomas .... k, Troy ..... k, Paul ....... k, Ronald .... k, Roxanne . . . , Susan ...... .........439 .......248 .....235,356 ...,.....439 .....386,429 .....256,465 .....237,422 ....,..237 .....386,404 .,.....439 .........237 .....238,486 i....386,404 .....256 .....255 ...,.432 .....455 .....432 .....425 .....512 404 e, Thomas ..... ..... ton, Sherry ..... ,...... . .251 ton, Terry .... iver, Eddie .... .....236,386 rman, Truett .... ..... 3 86, 404 ens, Lisa .... .........425 ent, joe ....... ...., 2 35, 503 446 ent, Rebecca .... ....... ent, Steven .... ..... 2 37 ment, Thomas .... . . . , .446 ents, Gary ..... ..... 4 55 Clemons, Paula . . . Clemmons, Debbie Clevenger, Martha Clevenger, Scott . . Clifford, Tom ..... Clifton, Ralph .... Clifton, Renae .... Clifton, Richard .. Cline, Robert ..... Cloud, john .... Clowers, Cary .... Club Sports .... Cobb, Barton ..... Cobb, Harold .... Cobb, Rebecca . . . Cochran, Hal ..... Cochran, Roy .... Coffee, Bobby .... Coffeehouse ..... Cogdell, Ann ..... Coiner, Kelly ..... Colbert, Cheryl . . . Colbert, john ,.... Cole, Barbara ..... Cole, james .... Cole, john ... Cole, Lynn ..... Cole, Marvin ..... Cole, Suzie ...... Coleman, Bobby. . Coleman, Charles ..... Coleman, Evelyn .... Coleman, Michael Coleman, Mick ...,. , Collier, Debbie . .. Collier, Roger .... Collins, Carren . . . Collins Cheryl . . . ....423 ....439 ...455 ...455 ....386,501 ....386,405 .......45s ,.......S01 ....358,386 .......405 ....237,462 ........289 ....386,405 .......455 ....162,163 ........499 ....260,425 ........405 ..,.386,470 258,461,476 .,......501 ....235,236 .......244 ....386,405 ........405 ....460,491 .......492 ......445 ....,..358 ........506 ....255,s12 ........5o4 254,386,486 254486 Collins: Cindy . 244, 266, 3.86, .260,l450, 386 Collins, jodie .......... Collins, john ..... Collins, Linda .,.. Collins, Ronnie ..... . Collins, Timothy ....... Collyge, jeanie . . . Colten, Edward ..... . Combs, judith .... Commencement ..... Commuters ........ . . Compton, judy .,...... ........439 ......405 ......425 ........266 ..,.....445 109,223,486 ....405,486 ....26o,484 ......116 ........138 Comstock, Mary jane ...... .386, 405 ' 467 Conatser, Daniel ...,........... Concert Choir ............. 146, 147 Concerts: lt's Not All Glitter ...... 32 Condon, Marise ............... 425 Condrey, Yoland .............. 423 Condrey, Yoland . , . Cone, Tina . . ..... ......423 439 Conley, Michael .... ..... 3 86, 492 Conn, Carolyn .... Conn, Michael ... Conner, Ann ,.. Conner, Patty .... ....,..405 .......405 .....386,47s .....439 Conrad, Debbie . . . .... 386, 499 Conry, Patrick ......... ........491. Considine, Timothy .... 288, 386, 422 Continuing Education, Division of . . 314 Conway, Leslie ..,..... Conway, Wayne ....... Cochran, Hal ..... Cook, Charles ..... Cook, Debbie ...., Cook, Donna .... Cook, Ferris . . . Cook, Freda ...,. Cook, jeff ..... Cook, julie .... Cook, Nancy j. . . Cook, Phyllis K ..... Cook, Roger ...... Cook, Robert S ..... Cooke, Ferris ..., Cooke, Layne . . . Cooksey, David ..... Coonce, Richard ..... Cooper, janice .... Cooper, Malcomb Corbin, Roger ..... Cordes, Cliff .... Core, Grady ..... Corley, Chip .... Corley, Steve ...... Cornelius, Ray ..... Cornwell, Kim ..... Corrado, Robert . . . Cortes, Dennis .... Corzine, Corky ...... Cossentino, Tom .... Cothren, Mike ..... Cottler, Cindy ......... Cotten, Clark .......... ........405 288,386,405 ........445 ....386,504 ........445 ....237,425 ...i236,461 ....386,405 ........356 182, 183, 429 240, 386, 405 ........405 ....386,405 ......455 .,....386 ....237,436 .........47 ....386,4o5 ....386,479 ......200 ......467 ........405 ....237,450 .....,491 ........237 ..,.386,455 ......439 .....298 ....,267 ....344 ....278 .....292 386 . . . .386, 431 Cotton Bowl ...... 336, 337, 338 339 244 Cotton, Dr. Mary ...... Cotton, Stanley ........ Couch, Tim ,...... Counce, jimmy .... Council, Becky .... Council, Charles ..,,. Counts, Melissa Cousatte, joy ...... Cousins, David .... Cousins, Lee .,,. Cousins, Steve, . . . . Coutret, Karen .... Covey, Shari ........ Covington, Dr. jess ........432 .....405 ......459 ........425 ....386,467 ......237 .....45o .....266 ,....475 ....246 .....429 ........462 ........248 Covington, john ....... 250, 386, 405 Cowart, jessica 244, 260, 266, 282, 386 Cowgur, Carol ......... Cowherd, jeanette ..... Cowling, joseph ..... Cowling, Max ..... Cowling, Rusty .... Cowins, Ben .... Cox, Bill ...... Cox, Karen .... ........405 ....237,260 ......455 .....4o5 ......504 ........332 ....386,405 ...,..405 Cox, Laura .... Cox, Lisa .... Cox, Mike .... Cox, Pamela ..... Coyle, Karen ...... Cozad, Marsha .... Crabtree, Brenda . . . Crabtree, Robert ............... 455 Cracraft, judy ......... Craig, Cindy .... Craig, David .... Craig, janet ..... Craig, Lisa ...... Craig, Stacia ..... .....386,4o5 .......425 .i.....405 .....386,512 .........405 .....386,405 .....386,405 257, 386, 499 425 .........436 .....439 .......429 craig, William ............. 386,405 cram, caihee ..... 248, 257, 276, 486 450 Crain, Charles ................. Crain, Karen .... Crain, Teresa , . . . Cram, Barbara ..... .....237 ,....439 Cramer, Connie ............... 146 Cramer, Nancy ................ 405 Crandall, john ............. 387, 405 Crane, Ed .175, 235, 236, 387, 460, 480, 481 Crandford ......... Crank, Elizabeth .... Crank, Robin ....... Cravens, Andretta ..... ....... Cravens, Chad ...... Cravens, Patricia ...... Crawford, Micheal .... Crawford, Stuart .... Crawley, Dennis .... Creech, Dennis ..... Creech, Teresa ..... Creekmore, Anee .......... 387, 405 Crescent Club ...... Creswell, Curtis .... Crews, Peggy ..... Cri ner, jerry ..... Cri pps, joe ,...... Crocker, Cynthia . . . Crocker, judy .... Crook, Mary .... Croom, Laura .,.. Cross, Bill ....... 'Cross Country .... Cross, jimmy .... Cross, Sharon ,... Crouch, john .... Crow, Douglas . . . Cruce, Martin .... Cruse, Deby ,..... .........455 .....290,512 ..,..387,450 429 .....429 .....49'l .......455 .........439 ....,....455 .....237,480 .....244,4o6 .........439 ..,..387,429 ......,445 .......45S .....352,353 .......405 .....423 . ,... 446 .....,...432 .....387,40s .......439 Cruse, janice ....... Culbertson, janey .......... 237, 262 Culp, joe C .................... 288 Culpepper, Mague rite ...... 206, 405 298 Cumming, Bruce .............. Cunningham, Mrs. Bethel ...,... 244 Cunningham, joe .............. 455 Cunningham ..... Cupples, james . . . Cupps, Steve .... .....381,499 .......455 CAjLJN'S VVI-l RF Little Rock, AR Ads and Index 521 522 Ads Curless-Fast Curless, jerri ..... Curme, George ..... Curran, Armil .... Curry, Sherrie .... Curtner, Clay ..... Cyrus, Micheal .. , CHI OMEGA ....... Dabney, Michael . . . Daggett, Marla ............ Daggett, Mitch ............ Dailey, Kathleen . . .248, 281, 258, 476 .....43 ....146 387, 405 . 504. H1473 ....40s 475, 527 387, 491 387, 405 Dailey, Stephanie .......... 265, 405 Dale, Ann ..................... 257 Dale, Carol ................... 476 Dale, Edward .................. 469 Dale, Laurie . . ,175, 244, 257, 387,486 Daley, james .............. Daniel, Eddie .... Daniels,jack . . . Dark, Bill ........ 249, 405 .......455 ......455 .......491 Darnell, Debbie ...,....... Darosset, Deborah .... Darville, Fredrick . . . Davenport, Nancy .... Daves, jay .......,... David, Cassandra ..... Davidsmeyer, james 476, 260 , ...... 237 ......492 Davidson, Barry ........ Davidson, johnette ..... Davie, Alexander ..... Davies, David ...... Davies, joe ..... Davis, Ann ...,... Davis, Anthony ..... Davis, Barbara .... Davis, Benny ...,, Davis, Beverly .... Davis, Brenda .... Davis, Christine .... ..... Davis, Cindy ..... Davis, David . , . Davis, Debra . . . Davis, Drew .... Davis, Gary .... Davis, Gordon Davis, Granger . . . Davis, Gregg ............. Davis, james .......,,..... Davis, Col. james H ..,.,.... Davis, john ........ ..... Davis, johnetta ..... ,.... Davis, Kathy ..... Davis, Kelly .... Davis, Leslie . . . Davis Lisa ..... Davis: Marsha .... Davis, Michael . . . Davis, Michele . . . Davis, Dr. Reba ...,. ..... Davis, Robert ....,. Davis, Terry ,........, . . Davis, Dean Wylie H. . . . Day, Alice ............ Dean, janet ........... Dean,Nancy... Dean, Terry .... Deane, Ernie . . . Deaton, David . . . Deberry, Sharon ...... Debhavalya, Rote ..... DeBriyn, Norm .... Debons, Phyliss .... Debusk, Susan . . . Dee, Paula . . . Deere, Bob Deere, Ronnie .... Dees, Dan 2 .... and Index 293, ....425 ....432 ....405 ....237 ....249 ....40s ....455 ...,455 ...405 ....425 ....405 ....467 ....237 ....405 ....425 260,476 ....425 248,492 ....405 ....147 ....4o5 ' ' 1460, 491 ....405 ....286 249, 480 146, 449 ....512 ....439 289, 439 387, 405 . . . .405 194, 439 202, 247 ....S01 ....504 ....318 ....425 .,..465 298,405 ....455 ....248 ....488 ....405 387, 422 348, 351 ....439 ,...499 ....476 235,499 ....455 ...405 Dehosse, Brian ..... ..,,506 Delarnette, Ralph .............. 434 Delamar, Carol ................ 405 Delph, Marvin ..... 343, 346, 347, 381 DELTA DELTA DELTA ....... 51, 474 DELTA GAMMA ........ ...... 50 Delta Nu Alpha ................ 249 DELTA SIGMA TH ETA ....... 68, 479 DELTA UPSILON ..... 68, 69, 377, 480 Delta Upsilon little Sisters ...... 260 DeMont, Major Frances T. ...,.. 286 Dempsey, Doris ........... 254, 475 Demuth, Donna ........... 255, 512 Denard, Leland .,...... 289, 298, 480 Denham, Deborah . . Denison, Sam ...... Denman, Dr. Bill .... Denney, Carole ...,. Dennis, Donna . .. Dennis, jo Lynn .... Dennis, Randy ..... Denniston, Mark . . . Denton, janet ...... Denty, Susan ....... DeOrbegozo, Fermin DeOrdio, joe ....... Depew, Roland ..... DePriest, Clifford . , . Derickson, Richard . Deshazo, Deborah . . Destiche, jim ....... Devil's Disciple ..... ...........439 .........503 . 42, 306 387, 512 387, 431 184, 185 ....431 ..,,405 ....439 ....475 387,405 .....46 ....147 ....422 ....455 ....512 ....455 ...iso Devlin, Andy .... .... 3 80 Devlin, David ..., ....... 3 58 Devotie, Noble. . . ..,... ...406 Dewailly, jack ...... ..... 3 87, 432 Dewbre, Stephen .,... ....... 446 Dexter, David .... ..... 5 01 Dewey, Phil ..... ..... 48 3 ....248 Dezort, jeff ..... Dial, Elaine ..... . . . . . . .450 Dick, Ken .......... ......... 5 03 Dickerson, Cathy .......... 387, 406 Dickerson, jimmy .......,...... 455 Dickey, Rebecca . .167, 242, 275, 276, 388, 425 Dickey, Rickey .........,...... 455 Dickinson, Carolyn ........ 387, 406 Dickinson, Walt .... ......... 5 01 Dido and Aeneas .............. 152 . . . .63, 429, 430 Diffen,jan ....... Dillaha, jerrell P ..... ..... 3 87, 406 Dillahunty, Sharon .... ..... 4 39 Dillard, Luanne ..... ..... 4 75 Dillard, Vicki ..... ..... 4 25 .......439 Dillard, Ann ...... Dillon, Charlene .... ..... 2 90, 512 Dilts, Patsy ................ 237, 429 Dirden, joanne ..............,. 461 Distinguished Faculty Achievement Award .......,..... ...... . . .321 Ditzig, Michael ..... ..... 4 55 Dixon, Chuck ..... ..... 2 46 Dixon, Debbie .... ..... 406 Dixon, Michael ....., Dlugoborski, Edmund Dobbs, Carl ......... Dobbs, Douglas ..... Dobson, Donna .... Dockins, Kathy . . . Dodd, Deann ,... Dodson, Bruce . . . Dodson, Drue .... Dodson, Tom ...... Doherty, Patrica .... Dolan, john ......... Donabougher, Alan . . Donaubauer, Craig . . Donaubauer, Elton H. Donnison, Mark ..... Dorethy,joyce . .. Dorre, Thomas . . . Doss, Scott ..... Dottley, Libby ....... Dougan, Beth ....... Dougan, Gracia .... 260 276 290 Dougherty, Harry K. . . Douglas, Freddie ,... Douglas, Giff ,....... Douglas, Dr. jackie . . Douglass, Pamela .... Dove, Brian .....i . . . Dowdle, Donald .... Dowling, joanna .... Downum, Martha .... Downum, Onnee .... ry ..... William . . . Ruth ...... Mike... Linda S. . . Bruce ..,.. Marsha . . . john .... Betty ....... Crockett . arry .... Brock Robert Chuck . . . justine . . . Katherine josephine. . Kimberly V. Marc ...,.. , Barbara . james . . . joseph . . . e, Beverly .... eny, Cecelia . agin, David .. can, Allan .... can, Gerald . . can, Keith .... can, Ken ..... can, Mark .... k, Denise .... k, Fredrick . . . n, jim . ..... . n, Rebecca. . . rett, Celia .... ,Phillip .... r, Steve ...... ,....491 ....289,446 .....237 .......4o2 ....238,492 236,299,461 ......sz .....439 .......348 ....387,406 .,.....504 ........491 ....491,367 ..6,194,19s ........425 ...,.43o .......425 ....491,499 .......504 ......425 ....387,406 ....237,422 ....235,492 ....265,293 .......265 ....3a7,491 ....259,439 ..,.4a2,463 ....2S5,491 ........439 260,461,476 ........432 ,...3a7,4o6 Dykes, Mrs. Mirriam . . . Eagle, Gene ......... . . Earhart, Lee ...... Easley, David , .... . . Eaton, Ann .,... . . Eason, Angela .... Eason, Steve ...... East, Shirley ......... . . Easterling, Chuck .... ....258 ....491 250,467 ....254 257, 425 249, 501 ....439 ....237 Easterling, jeff ..... .... 4 36 Easterwood, Hil . . . ..... .237 Eaton, Larry .... .... 3 87, 406 Eaton, joyce ..... .... 3 87, 406 Eaves, Caroline ................ 512 Eberle, William ..,......... Eckwood, jerry .... 324, 325, 328, 329, 330, 339 Eckels, Mike ............., 139,147 406 Eddy, Carla ...... Eddy, David ....... Edelhuber, james .... Ernest, Edens ...,.. Edens, Kay ...... Ederington, Lou ..... Edmark, Dave ......... Education, College of .... Education ala Dorm ..... Edwards, Bill Edwards, Don ......... ....455 .,..449 ....425 ....248 ....315 ....112 ...,388 Edwards, Donna Kay ........... 257 Edwards, Elizabeth ....,.,,. 237, 439 Edwards, john ....... ...... 4 55 Edwards, Steve .... Egley, Rich ........ ....235 Ehorn, janice ........ .... 406 ,388 El Ghannai, Awad .... ...... 406 El Ghannai, Yasmina ... Eliott, Cindy ......... Elkins, john ..... Elkins, Pamela ..... ....237 439 Elliott, jeffrey F. ............ 288, 289 Elliott, Cindy .... Elliott, Don Elliott, Steve ..... Ellis, Kathi .... .....429 .....266 Ellis, Lavinia ................... 406 Ellis, Marcia ....... 187, 194, 474, 475 Ellis, Robert ............... 388, 406 Ellison, Christie .... ....... 2 57 Ellison, David ..... ..... 4 55 Elmore, Mary .... ..... 406 Elzey, Connie ..... ..... 406 Emerson, Linda ..... .,..... 484 Emerson, Stanley ....... ..406 England, Michael . . . ..... 388, 446 439 Emery, Lois ....... ....... Endicott, William , . . .... .289 Endo, Mikio ....... ..... 446 Endriss, Carole .... .... 4 3 Engelke,john .... .455 Engine Council ........ ..... 2 43 England, Cecily ................ 499 Engineering, College of ......... 316 Engle, Evon ............ ..... 406 Englehart, Susan ...... ..... 4 25 Engler, Betty Smith ............. 388 Engler, Kay ...,............ 406, 388 English, Martha ......... 29, 254, 425 English, Trudy ......... 254, 388, 486 Epnett, Doris .... Erman, Susan .... Ernst, Terry .... Erstine, jon .... Ervin, john ...... .........429 .........429 .....3a8,4o6 .....23e,so4 .....388,406 Erwin, joseph ..... ..... 3 88, 406 Ervin, Michael ..,. Ervin, Senator Sam Erwin, Richard .... Erwin,William ... Estep, Kathy ..... Estes, Kent ...... Estes, Melinda .... 0 2 5 I 'S 5' 9 UM Q! W 41 ....... 455 .....2a1,2e9,4o6 ......29o,465 .........491 Eta Kappa Nu .... .... 2 41 Ethier, Benard .... .... 446 Eubanks, john ........ ....... 4 55 Eubanks, William .............. 455 Evans, Cheryl ....... ..... 2 56, 465 Evans, Diane ....... ..... 2 59, 406 Events of the Year ..... ........ 20 7 Everett, Pam ..... Ezell, Larry ....... Ezell, Michael .... Ezell, Wayne ......... ....512 ....469 Facilities Planning . . ............ 34 Faculty Senate Council . . . . 18, 48, 74 Fahoum, Nabhil ............... 267 Fahrner, Margaret M ........ 237, 439 Fair, Carol ......... ......... 4 29 Fair, Greg M. ..........,....... 492 Fair, Ronald H. ............ 491, 499 Fairchild, Robert S ...... 286, 288, 289 Faires, Rick L. .....,............ 504 Fairhead, Rosie ................ 171 Fairris, Elizabeth A .............. 425 Falge, Carolyn A ........ 25 Falkner, Pat ...... Fallis, Dale ........... Fancher, Kaye E. ....,. . 7, 238, 475 ....504 Fanning, Cynthia A. .........,.. 499 Fanning, Kathryn .......... 388, 406 Faries, jamie ....... ........298 Farmer, Alice G. ............... 446 Farmer, Sandra G ........... 260, 486 FARMHOUSE ................. 482 Farmhouse Little Sisters , ........ 259 Farmln, jeff ................... 446 Farr, Flotille ................... 470 Farrar, Steve ........ ..... 3 88, 406 Farrell, Gregory P ...... ....... 446 Farris, joyce E ....... ......... 4 25 Fason, Dennis C ..... ..... 3 88, 406 Fason, Martha A .... ............ 4 39 Fast, Wayne ........... 246, 388, 406 Eh' whom Specializing In Correct Hair Shaping . ,-K' .,, ....Q nfs- 6. fb OPEN MONDAY'S EDKEN 31 N. stocit 442-2742 96102 Mya ' 51442244 Dedicated To Training The Finest Hair Stylists WEEKEN 1680 N. COLLEGE Across From McDonald's 442-5181 Ads and Index 523 WE GUFIRFINTEED SFITISFRCTION OR YOUR ITIONEY BFICK Every Item Is backed wlth a Double Guarantee. Wal-mart Guarantees that you wlll be satlsfled wlth your purchase or you get your money back. Every Item of Wal-lTIart Is also backed by the people who make It. Wal-mart wlll not stock any Item unless the manufac- turer wlll stand behlnd It IOO per cent. OF NEW CONCEPT IN SHOPPING The latest and most up-to-date flxtures wlth row after row of Quallty Goods dlsplayed so that you can examlne the merchandlse for yourself and make your own declslons. You can browse from alsle to alsle wlth complete freedom...but If you need help there Is always someone nearby to asslst. I OF QUHLITY 8: TREITIENDOUS SELECTIONS For Example: In most stores you have the cholce of one...maybe two brands of small elec- trIc appllances. I-It Wal-fflart you can choose from I6 Natlonally Rdvertlsed brands...RIso over IO Brands of flshlng rods and reeIs...and so on throughout the entlre store. WE SELL FFIITIOUS BRI-INDS FOR LESS Yes the Famous Brands that you know and trust at low-low-Dlscount Prlces. In fact, Wal- mart Dlscount Clty carrles famous Natlonally Rdvertlsed BRRND NFIITIE merchandise all at low Dlscount prlces - everyday. S W S OF OUR DISCOUNT PRICES ON EVERY ITEITI Some stores offer low prlces on a few advertlsed Items In order to attract you Into the store...Wal-l'l'Iart Prlces Every Item In Stock a 25 per cent to 40 per cent below the Prlce that you mlght PFIYEYERYDFIY OF THE YEFIR. DISCOUNT CITY EIEIIIIT EFFQRD T SEI ? aulker-G ra Iker, Maryann ...... 254, 388, 499 Ikner, Vivia M. .......... 388, 406 therston, Cindy L ............ 475 osky, Mr. Edward . . ,105, 350, 359 osky, Susan L. ........... 47, 439 msler, Randall .......... 292, 293 , Britt C ......... ......... 406 der, Karen B. .,.. ..,.. 3 88,406 man, judy .... ....,388,512 504 ows, Lyle j ............ ...... ows,juIie . . . . .. .........254 owship of Christian Athletes .266 s, Wayne G ............ ..... 446 y, Teresa G .... .,........... 439 ych, Mary L. ............ 388, 475 uson, Allan ........ 247, 388, 406 425 uson, Cynthlaj ............. uson, Halley C. uson, Kaye S .... . . uson, Wendy A. anti, Nancy L ...... ill, Bob ......... h, Brit ....... der, Larry R .... ds, Anita A. ... ds, Brad ..... , Robert S ..... gamo, Marty .... nce Club ..... h,Rick,4, .... .....425 .....425 .....439 .......355 .....482,483 .....388,448 .....501 .........455 her, Lynette .... ..... 3 88,465 455 ley, Charles B. . . . . , Margie L. .... . , Steve ...,... ey, Michael . . . ey, Teresa F. . . .....257 .....249 her, Sharon A. . . ........ .406 :us, jack D ..... , Ray A. ..... . er, Anthony L. . . er, Betsy ..... er, james L. . . . .....388,406 .......455 .....455 .........425 .....237,450 Fontaine, Melissa ..... Football ........... Forbes, Charles E .... . Ford, David R ..... . Ford, Diane L. .... . . . Ford, june ..... Ford, Margo K. . . . . Ford, Paul L ......... Foreign Students ..... Foreman, Marla K. . . . . Forest, janet ......,. Forester, Donna C ..... Forrest, Dorethea ...... Forrest, Michael ....... Forshey, Fred M., jr. . . . . Fort, Mena A. ......... . ......439 ........324 ....289,445 ........4S5 ........449 197,474,475 ........439 ......446 ....5EL97 ...,407 ...,259 .......407 .,......244 ....332f336 ........4o7 ........475 Forte, Ike .324, 327, 328, 332, 335, 378 Fortner, Carol j ................. 407 Foster, Carol .............. 389, 486 Foster, David P ................. 407 Foster, Gwendolyn j ............ 449 Foster, Patti j. .......... 239, 389, 486 Foster, Thomas P ............... 455 Fout, Monte j ..... ......... 40 7 FOUR-H HOUSE .............. 423 Fowler, Cerelle ........ 260, 389, 439 Fowler, Chester D. .288, 289, 389, 446 473 Fowler, Mary .................. Fowler, Nancy L ..... Fowler, Renee T ..... Fowler, Sandra S. . . . ....407 ....512 ....439 Fowler, Wendell C. ..... .... 40 7 Francisco, john ................ 455 Frankenberger, David W. ....... 455 Frankenberger, Steve j. ..... 384, 407 Franklin, Brenda K .............. 429 Franklin, Leon ................. 436 Franklin, Doris j ,....... 389, 429, 478 407 Franks, Nancy D. ............. . Franzreb, Harold .... ......... 2 42 Fraser, Don ...... ....249 Furlow, james E. . . . .... 389, 407 Fu rlows, Marsden .............. 358 Furst, Kenneth L. ............... 407 Future Farmers of America ...... 247 FUTRALL HALL ................ 429 Gabbard, johnny W. ....... 389, 407 Gabbard, Ronald . .276, 277, 389, 407 Gaddie, Emily E. ....,...... 389, 479 Gallaher, Giles ................ 237 Gallaher, james .... .... 2 37 Gallery ........... .... 1 32 Galloway, Bob ...... .... 2 66 Galloway, Karen K.. . . . . . .450 Gallup, George ........ V .... 211 Gammon, Geoffrey D. .... .... 40 7 Gandy, jay ............ .... 2 44 Gann, Cindy L. ........,....... 512 Gant, Grace H. ................ 446 Gant, Dinah G. .... 172,178,389, 479 Gard ner, jaon M. .......... 237, 486 Gardner, Ronald j. . . . .... 235, 492 Garland, Edward j. . . . .... 389, 510 Garlack, james ........,....... 358 Garland, Greg ................. 491 Garner, Gail A. .... 236, 239, 389, 465 Garner, Lisa G. ................ 475 Garner, Ronald G. ......... 237, 422 Garnett, Sue ...... Garrett, Marsha R. ......... 389, 407 Garrison, Linda R .......... ..... 4 39 . . . . . .237 Garrison, Margaret A. .... .... 4 39 Gartenburg, Linny P. ... ....407 Garver, judy ...... ........ 1 38 Gaskill, Dathan .... .... 4 91, 499 Gaskill, Roy ..... ...... 460 Gates, Stephen .... ,... 1 42 Gatewood, C. ......... .... 2 49 Gatewood, Ricky D. ............ 407 Gatganis, Donald ...,.......... 348 Gathright, Cindy . .232, 237, 238, 257, 474, 475 Gathright, Richard ............. 389 Gattinger, David ....... 237, 239, 298 Gattis, Steven ,.... 455 Gay, Francis ..... Gaylor, Craig .... . ........ 455 'ffflffsoa Gearhart, Doug ................ 504 er, Mark C. , . . ..... 237, 455 ery, Carol C .,... ....... 446 igan, Karen j. ... . . . . .462 igan, Tamara L. ... .....476 man,CarlM. .....506 Cher, julie A. .... ..... 4 39 iani, joe F ..... ..... 4 91 ers, Cheryl j. ... .....475 ers, Sue ..... d, joseph T. . . . d, Leanne ..... .....425 .....469 .....429 fd, Tracey L ...... ..... 4 75 n, Charles D. . . n, janis I ....... t, Dale S. .... . . berg, Thomas L. . ..... 450 .....439 . ..... 406 .... .501 ier, jim ........ ' . ..... 232 ner, Tony ....... ter, Vicki . ...... erald,Sherry . . .....298 .....256 . ..... 237 igan, Tammy ..... ....... 2 60 cnner, Stuart A. ing, Mark W ........... 388, 491 ming, Mollyj .,.... 255, 388, 486 her, jerry L. .,.. ..... 3 88, 434 her, julie ..... ers, Sue .... , Barbara L. . . . eman, David . . leman, Scott . . . .......146 .....258 .. ......... 503 389 y, Larry D .......... 248,388,407 Leca, Francia G. eca, Mireya l. . ............407 ....:...287,425 Eaine, Marjorie A. . .177, 178, 239, I 27s,278,388,4o7 Fraternity Rush ..... ..... 80 Frazer, Dana ..... .... 5 06 Frear, Linda K .,... ...... 3 89 Frear, Robert ....... ....... 46 9 Frear, Steven .............. 389, 407 Freeland, Debbie K ............. 512 Free "Dip" Increases Night Crowd . . 60 Freedle, jerry L ....... ...... 3 89, 407 Freeland, Thad ..... ......... 3 58 Freeman, Anne ..... ..... 2 58, 499 Freeman, Bill ....... ....... 2 37 Freeman, Debra K ..... ....... 4 29 Freeman, William C. ....... 276, 480 French, David M. .............. 455 French, Dena K. .... ..... 3 89, 475 French, jeffery L. ............... 470 Frenz, Connie T. ....... 256, 299, 465 Freshman Women's Rush ........ 50 Fricks, Norma Christine ,........ 242 Frieden, Brooke . . .236, 239, 389, Friendly Opponents, Man vs. Woman In PE Classes ......... 104 Frost, Charles B. ........... 381, 510 Frost, Susan C .................. 439 Fry, Missie ..... ......... 446 Frye, james B. .... Fuchs, Rolland ......... 324, 326, 337 Fugitt, Willian K .............. . .491 FULBRIGHT HALL ............. 424 Fulenwider, Lea Ann . . .197, 477, 476 Fulgham, Anthony B ............ 491 Fullerton, Lathline .... ..... 2 35 Fultineer, Fred ...... ..... 2 72 Fung, Charity ..... .....146 Gebhart, Richard ...... 289, 489, 407 Geiger, Daivd ..... Gelfand, William ..,. ........ 446 Gentry, Bruce ..... Gentry, jill ...... Gentry, john .... Gentry, Marvin .... Gentry, Teresa ..... George, james ..... ......293 ........473 ....247,407 ....244 ....407 George, jo Evelyn .... .... 4 79 George, Kerry ..... Geren, Major Billy Geren, Terry ...... Gerety, john .... Gerke, joseph . . . Gerrard, David .... ....407 ....291 ........407 ....389,492 ...,..407 ....407 Gertsch, Steve ....... ........ 5 04 Gertson, Rodney . . Gessler, Brad ...... Gessler, Carl ...... .. .... 389,456 ......492 .....492 Ghorayshi, Majid .... ........ 40 7 Gibbons, Denise Gibbons, james .... Gibbs, Karen .... Gibbs, Kay ........ Gibson, Charles . . . Gibson, Dean ... Gibson, Elaine ..... Gibson, Gregory. . . Gibson, Hal ....... Gibson, jim ....... .. .... 389,407 ......422 ....29o,488 ...,439 .....407 .....407 .....439 .. ..... 456 .....247 .........52 Gibson, William ............... 407 Gieringer, Mark W. Gilani, Fereydoun ....298,276,139 ...... ..407 Gilbert, Ed ..... Gilbrech, Kay .... Gill, john ....... Gill, joseph ...... Gill, Melinda ..... Gillenwater, james Gillespie, Randy . . Gillham, Richard . Gilliam, james .... Gilliam, Mark .... .......235 .....389,512 .........293 .....389,407 ., ..... 389,407 .......456 .. ..... 389,407 .. ..... 389,407 504 Gilliat, Penelope ............... 130 Gilliland, Sherri. . . Gilliland, Steve . .. 200, 238, 475 Gillmore, Deborah ............. 499 Gillmore, Diana . . Gilmore, julie .... Gilmer, Nancy .... Gilpin, Cynthia . . . Gilstrap, Colleen . .....499 255,389,465 GLADSON-RIPLEY HOUSE ...... 431 Glass, Danny .................. 509 Glaub, Stephne . ........... 237, 429 Glaze, Michael . . . .....237,456 Glenn, Anne ....... ..... 2 90, 512 Glenn, Michael ..... Glezen, G. W. .. . . Glidewell, Gary ..... ......... 40 7 Glidewell, Paula ............... 499 Glidewell, Susan ....... Glossip, jerry ..... Glover, Sherry .... Goble, john ...... 255, 389, 513 ...........436 .....389,407 Goble, Katherine . . . ..... 389, 407 Goddard, Terri . . . Godfrey, Carol ..... Godfrey, Michael ..... Godley, john ..... Godwin, Elbert . .. Goff, Doris .... Goff, Roy ...... Goings, Mark .... Goins, Bert ..... Goins, Dale ...... Goins, Marty ....... Gonzales, Brenda ..... Gooch, David . , . . Gooch, Meg ..... Good, Kathleen .... Goods, Dana ....... .....389, 476 235 .....456 .....456 .....337 .....493 .........44e .....389,446 446 .....475 .....425 Goode, Paula .............. 257, 425 Goodfellow, Robert ............ 434 Goodlett, Charles ..... Goodman, Carol .... Goodson, Gary ..... .....425 Goodson, janet ................ 425 Goodwin, Ron ..............., 407 Goodwin, William .... .289, 488, 489 407 Gordley, Bryan ................ Gordon, Richard .... Gore, Kathryn .... Gosnell,William .... Goss, Charles ..., Goss, janet ....... Goyne, Danny .... Grace, Gary .,... Grace, Lee ....... Graening, Dr. jay . . . Graduate School .... Grafe, Becky ..... Graham, Edith .... Grahan, Gustave .... Graham,james .. . Graham, janice . . . Graham, Lonita ..... Graham, Wade . . . Granger, Sue ....... .....425 .....237 .....439 .,...250 .....262 .....317 .....439 .....439 .......436 .....389,407 .......450 ....72,247 Granholm, Ingrid . . . ........ .476 Graves, Denise . . . Graves, Holly . ....... . . 299,237,408 Graves, Theresa ,... ..... 3 89, 450 Grav. Basil ....... .....389,408 Ads and Index 525 Gra -Hart Gray, johnese ........ ,146, 240, 408 425 Gray, julia ..... ........... Gray, Steve ...... Gray, Therasa ...... Gray, Tma ........... ....237 Greathouse, Barbara .... .... 446 Greek System ...... Green, Benny .... Green, Cheryl .... Green, Debbie ..... Green, Doyle ...... Green, johnnie ..... Green, Linda ..... Green, Terry Green, Tollie .......... Greenway, Gail ........ Greer, Gerald .... Greer, Sharon .... Greeson, Bill .......... GREGSON LODGE .... Gregson, james ........ Gremillion, Cynthia .... Griffin, Cheryl ........ Griffin, Greg .......... .....,..469 ....389,408 .......146 .......346 ........292 ....384,462 ........251 246,389,408 ....389,477 .....,..456 .433, 102, 103 400 .,......449 .. .... 504 286 Griffin, Maj. jimmie N. ........ . Griffith, Charles Griffith, Inla .......,... Griffith, Keith .... ... Griffith, Sheila ......... Griffith, William ...... Griffiths, Sherri ........ Grigg, Earl ....... . Griggs, Frankie ..... . Grigsby, Flo ...... . Grim, Robert ..... Grimes, Martha ...,. . Grimsley, Sherri Grisak, Tom .......... Greisham, Keith Grizzell, Becky ........ Grizzell, Diane .,...... Groce, Gary ...... . . . Groff, Kim ..... . 526 Ads and Index ....389,408 ,...440,237 .288, 389, 408 ........247 .......506 ....299,464 ........456 ........425 .356, 357, 360 ,.......247 ........256 260,465,257 ........467 Groh, jack ...... Gromacky, Pam . . . Gross, Mark ....... Groth, Nita ,........ Grounds, Richard .... Grubbs, Charles . . . Gruby, Gail ......... Gruver, Starlette ..... Guisinger, Robert .... Gulley, Terry ...... Gunter, jackie .,... Gunter, Tim ......... Gurley, Charlinda ........ ....147 ....260 ....456 ....493 ....450 ....503 ....237 Gurley, Patrice ................ 475 Guyann, Rex ...... 354, 355, 389, 506 Guyton, Ronnie ............... 456 Haase, Doug ........... , ...... 237 Hackney, Pam . . . ....461,484 Hadley, Noretta . . . .... . .449 Hagan, Merlin ....... ...... 4 32 Hager, Frederick ..... ........ 408 Hager, Ronald ..... .... 3 89, 504 Hagle, Fred ......... ...... 2 49 Hagler, Christopher ........ 278, 408 Haguewood, Steve ..... ...... 4 91 Haigh, jane ......... Hairston, William ..., Halbert, Melanie .... Halderson, james . . Hale, Bob ......... Hale, Donald ..... Hale Hale , Lorilee ..... , Luann ....... Haley, Timothy .... Halfacre, Denny . . . Hall, Annita ...... Hall Hall, Hall, Hall, Hall Hall 1 1 r Beth ...... Betty ..... Brenda .... Darren .... Donald ..... Donald I.. . .. Hall,james. . . .. ....473 ....506 ....249 5225555553 52 555555555555 Hall,julia... Hall, Larry ....... ........ 408 Hall, Michael .... .... 3 89,408 Hall of Fame .... ...... 1 78 Hall, Robert ..... ..... 5 03 Hall, Timothy ....,............ 408 Hall,William .,................ 436 Hallmark, Robert . .235, 248, 389, 408 408 Halter, Dennis ................. Hamid, M Haltom, Phillip ..............,. 501 Hamblen, Rodney ............. 432 uhammad Abdual ..,.. 265 Hamilton, Dale ................ 470 Hamilton, Gene ...,........... 456 Hamilton, George ..... Hamilton, Herman ..... Hamilton, james ........,...... 432 Hamilton, j .....456 ane ......,......... 461 Hamilton, joel ..... 390, 460, 480, 481 Hamilton, Lynn. . . Hamm,jeff ...... Hamman, Howard ......... Hammans, Erle . , . Hammett, Cesa ,....... Hammett, Kathleen .... Hammond, Avis ..... 390, 408 503 .ll::l408 ...,.267 Harchett, Donald . . . Harden, Terry ..... Hardin, joe ....,... Harding, Carolyn Harding, Delinda . . . Hardison, Patricia ..... Hardke, Mike ..,..... Hardy, Dean Glenn Harman, Pamela ....... Harmon,Tena....,.... Harned, julie ..... Harness, Larry ..... Harold, joniece ..... . Harp, john ........ Harp, judy ....,. Harper, Arvis .,.. Harper, Craig .... Harper, Keith ..... Harrell, jane ..... Harrell, Ken ...... Harrell, Nancy .... Harrel, Susan ..... Harrington, Scott . . . Harrington, Susan ...... Harris, Aaron ....... . Harris, Cheryl .,....... 260,461, ....390, ....146, ....299, ....390, ....390, Hammond, joanne ..... ..... 408 Hammond, Tony .............. 267 Hammonds, Adrian ........ 254, 478 Hamner, Susan ...... ...... 4 29 Hampton, Harvey .... ..... 4 70 Hamilton, Ruth ..........,..... 440 Hamrick, Richard .............. 446 11 oj Handicapped Students School ls Often An Uphill Problem .... 78 Hankms, Tommy .............. 488 Hanna, Mark ......., ....... 4 91 Hanna, Randy ............,.... 289 Hanna, Stephanie .......... 255, 513 Hannigan, Dean Robert ...... 42, 43 Hampton, Harvey ...... 380, 459, 471 ' 425 Hannon, Lisa ........ ........ Hanson, Michael .... ..... 2 49 Hanson, Vicki ..... ..... 2 90 Hanthorne, Kris ..... ..... 2 79 Hany, Mike ....... ......... 4 32 Harbuck, Lucy ..... ..... 2 58, 513 Harris, Everette Lynn . . .275, 276, Harris, james ..,.. Harris, Linda L. ... .... Harris, Linda S. ... ...... Harris, Marilyn . . . .... ,390, Harris, Randall .. . .... . . ,. Harris, Richard . . . .... .390, Harris, Sonya ..... ..... 3 90, Harris, Stephanie . . . .... .290, Harris, Stephen , , . ...... . . . , Harris, Vicki ........... 248, 276, Harrison, Aaron ............ . . Harrison, Glynn .... ........ Harrison, james ..... Harrison, Michael ........,. 390, Harrison, Leann .... Harrison, Nancy .... Harrison, Nioba ..., Harrison, Vicki . . . Hart, Eric ...... alk un do t EST mot LOCUST ARKANSAS AVE. ulzasnff GREC-IG CRUKI-l com. C1 -thin df downtown first I K. fdowntown foueitevilltg .SPONSORED BY: DOWNTOWN l7lXYETTEVll.LE. UNl.ll"llTEll,lN EVELYN HILL MERCHANT'S ASSOCIATION Represenfing these fine stores: IGA PREACHER ROE'S KINGS COURT STERLING'S LADYLIKE SHOP ANTHONY'S THE SHOE TREE MONTGOMERY WARD I WESTERN AUTO THE CLOTHES TREE FIRST NATIONAL BANK ONE HOUR MARTINIZING FABRIC MART SHOWCASE FLORIST 7 -1-ll"-f AF "IVR , es: ,. 55 K 1' 41 -fi' Q4iQ!!?"!F"-" 'F N K -A s . 528 Ads and Index .....391 art-Ivy , Maureen .... , ....,...... 440 , Paul ................. 390, 408 , Rebecca ...., 290, 390, 461, 513 z, Francis .... ,...... ...... 408 ell, Mike ................., 434 ey, Debbi ...... ey, Lee .......... ...,425 him, Ritzwan Bin ........... 265 field, Mark ............. 287, 289 field, Robin ..... kins, Bobby .... kins, Brenda . . . kins, David .... kins, Henry .... kins, Peter . . . Iey, Sydney ,... , Bruce ...,... es, Cheryl .... es, jo ...... es, Robert .... nes, Michael .... nes, Steven . . . nie, Carole . . . s, Barbara .... s, Becky ........ ad, jonathan ..... larn, Scott ..... ater, john . . . ..,...450 .....200,456 .....390,408 .....356, 357 . ....... 459 .....390,408 . .. ..390, 491 .....390,434 456 ....429 ....491 ......456 .......491 bert, Arvil .............. 468, 469 igle, Roy ........,....., 390, 408 iple, Dean Loren R. . ......... 316 lizman, Eric ........ ldt, Sharon .... ller, Thomas . . . lm, Timothy . . . lmich, james ..... lms, Don ..,... mm, Kennett .... mmert, Lisa .... mphill, Rita ..,... mpy, Lisa ....,...... nderson, Barbara .... nderson, Eileen ..... nderson, james ..... nderson, Karen ..... nderson, Pamela .... ndrick, Ruvian ..... ndrickson, Felix ..... nley, Mark ....... nrichs, Ramona ..... nry, Beverly ..... nry, Cassandra . . . nry, Cindy ..... nry, Donald . . . nry, Faith. . . .. nry, james ..., . . , nry,jan .... .... . nry, Michael . . . nry, Nancy .... nry, William ........ nsey, Dewayne . ....504 ....450 ,....401 ....237,29a ........247 ....348,3s1 .......4e5 ........450 276,390,408 ........425 ....256,425 .......456 ........504 ....390,434 ....390,450 ....260,484 ...,254,425 ....390,408 ........237 258,390,477 ........456 .....425 ........45e 235 nsley, Beth .23e, 230, 300, 451, 477 nsley, Sara .................. 477 nson, Bill ................... 493 nson, Kimberly .... nson, Maria ..... pler, Freda ..., rbard, john .... .rbey, Thomas .... rlikey, james .... .....267 ........93 ....390,,408 .......456 .........130 408,390 riman, jann .......,..... rn man, Pam ................ 237 rrington, Marianne ,......r.. 257 rshberger, Catherine M. . .390, 409 rvey, Tom , ................. 147 sse, Mary .,...........,..... 409 sselbein, Charles M, ..... 390, 456 I-lester,jocelyn . . . Hester, Lynne L. . . . . Hesterly, Leigh Ann . . . Hestir, Ronald W .... Hewett, Teresa A ..,. Hibbard, Sharon j. . . Hickey, Cathleen . Hicks, Buddy ..... Hicks, Freddie ..., Hicks, john W. . . . Hicks, Stephanie L. Higginbothom, Mark T ..... ..... 3 90 Higginbotham, Robert L.. . , .390, 446 Higgins, Crystal ...,..... Higgs, William T. ... Highfill, Cindy S.. . .. Hilburn, Leslie L.. . .. ....254 .....425 .....425 .. ...,. 390,477 .....225,491 ....506 .......436 ....29,450 .....425 Hill, Alan S. ...... ....... 4 36 Hill, Barry ....... ......... 5 O4 Hill, Cindy .,.. ..... 2 58, 473 Hill, Danny ..., ..... 3 54, 355 Hill, Diana H. .. ..... 390, 409 Hill, Gail ..,... ....... 2 59 Hill, Herbert .. . ,.... 288, 289 Hill, Mary E ..... Hill , Myra G. .... . Hill, Patricia L ....... Hillis, james M ........ Hindman,Theresa M. . .....19-4,446 .......423 ...,434 .........450 Hill, Peggy ........,...,....... 146 Hill, Tom ......,... Hilburn, Leslie .... Hines, Gary ...... Hines, james G ..., Hines, Ruth E. .... Hink, Susan E. ..,.... . Hinshaw, Cathy ...... Hinton, Mike B. .. .....390,409 .......256 .........247 .....390,409 .......425 .....390,499 43, 50, 461 . . ......... 456 Hinton, Thomas D. .... .....,. 4 91 Hirsch, Dr, Clifford .....r....... 46 Hitchcock, Linda E. ........ 258, 475 Hjahmad, Mohd Khildin ...r.... 265 Hoag, Charles l ..... 248, 371, 390, 450 Hobbs, Dan ................... 139 Hobbs, Gene ......... Hobbs, William D .... . ....... 434 Hodges, Gene .... Hodges, jim ........ Hodges, Robin L. . . . ...,.390,409 .......265 ......451 Hoelscher, james E. . . . ..... . .456 Hoelscher, joseph ......... 282, 456 Hogue, Kathe ................. 425 Hoisington, Nance E ..... ...... 446 Holaway, George F. . . . Holaway, Robert R. .......... , .456 Hogg, Linda S .,..,..,...... 258, 499 HOLCOMB HALL ...... 102, 103, 434 Holcomb, john R ........... 390, 436 Holder, Beverly D. .... ....... 4 51 Holeman, Karen . . . . .......474 Holdar, Robert M. ......... 390, 409 Holland, Cynthia D ....,..,..... 409 Holland, Debra j. . . . .....260,477 409 Holland, George H. ... ....... Holland,julie E. .. Holland, Larryj. .. Holland, Marcia .... Holland, Richard S. . . . ....425 ....467 ....260 ....506 Holleman, David A. . . . ..,. . . .504 Holliman, Liz ....... .........262 Holliman, Debra L .......... 254, 409 Hollingworth, Hal D ........ 390, 409 Hollingsworth, Kathryn A. . .390, 4535 Holloway, Dwight S. ........... 436 Holm, Rhonda K. .......... 257, 487 Holmes, Amelia . . . . ..... 256,473 Holmes, Kim ..... Holmes, Tracy .....,.. Holmquist, Roger L. . Holdbar, Kathy M. . . ....146 ....237 Holobau h, Dennis F. . .. . . , .503 S Holt, Bill j. ........ . Holt, Bob .......... Holt, Elizabeth I ..... Holt, Kerry A. ..... . . Holt, Mary E. ...... . Holtzapple, Dianne j. Holtzclaw, Gale .... ...,456 ....246 ....449 ....429 ...........475 .......390,409 Holtzclaw, Stephen C ....... 390, 409 Holyfield, Rhonda j. .......,.... 440 Homecoming Court ..... ..... 1 94 Honeycutt, Amanda. Hood, Donna R. . . . . Hopper, Stephen C ............. 446 Hope, Ronnie A: .......,....... 503 Hopkins, jane .238, 276, 246, 299, 473 Hopkins, jean ..... 224, 238, 299, 473 Hopkins, jennifer Y .......,. 390, 440 Hopkins, johnny B. ............ 456 Hopkins, Lisa C. .... Hopkins, Sara ................. 235 Horne, Lisa L. .........,........ 425 Horne, William T. .139, 236, 390, Horner, Lawson .... Hopson, joyce M .... Horne, Lisa ...... Horsley, joe ......,. Horst, Kathleen D .... . Horton, Marilyn S. . . . . Horton, Steve E. . . . . Horton, Susan K ..... Hosey, Cindy L ...... Hosey, Eugene l ..... Hosey, Karen F .... Hosford, jeffery .... HOTZ HALL ........ Hotz, Stephen j. . . ., 460, 504 ....250 ....478 ....256 ....249 501 .....390,409 .,...257,425 .....390,409 409 1.422488 ...........432 Houchen, Sue L. . . .258, 390, 474, 475 Houk, Steve M ...... House, jeffrey T ..... House, Pam ........ House, William T .... Houser, Pamela j. . . . Houston, joan M .... Houston, Noyl ..... Houston, Richard S. . Howar, Fred ........ Howard, Amy ...,.. Howard, Bill ......, Howard, Cathy D. . . Howard, Charla j .... 352, 390, 409 ...........456 .....257,473 .......390,409 257, 390, 475 ......348 ....390,477 ....92,93 .......260,465 Howard, Dwayne ...... BO, 390, 436 Howard, Sgt. Eddie A. .......... 286 Howe, Margie ...... Howe, Otis W. .... . Howell, jean L. .... . Howell, Mary Ruth.. Howell, Rebecca L. . Howington, Harvey . .,..25e ......503 ....390,409 ....299,4e1 ...........493 Howland, Nancy A ..... 166, 236, 239, 242, 290, 390, 513 Howle, jennifer ........... 390, 409 Howton, Brent 244, 246, 242, 390, 467 Hubbard, Robin L. . . Hubbard, Shirlee Huckabee, Kay K .... Huddle, Gina K. .... Hudgens, Dan L ..... Hudgens, Kathy .... Hudgens, Ron B ..... Hudgens, Roy ...... Hudgins, Robert W. . .......z55,42e .........237 .....25e,499 ...........467 299, 390, 473 .......237,456 .....237,467 . .,.... 238,503 Hudler, judy'E. ...... . Hudson, Danny R. . . . . Hudson, Dean james j. .........436 .........317 Hudson, Marsha A ..... .138, 390, 409 Hudson, Patrick ...... Hudson, Walter C. ..... 238, 491, 499 Huenefeld, Sandra L. . . Huey, Martha A. ........... 257, 475 Huey, Thomas C. . . . Huff, Daniel M .... Huffman, Kim .... .......493 .........429 Hugg, Cindy K. . . . ....,.. 390, 487 Hugg, Marcia L ....,... Huggler, Michael ..... Hughs, Bill ....... Hughs, Bud ...... Hughes, Carol R ....... Hughes, Charles K ..... Hughs, Charlie ..... Hughes, Cecilia A. . . . . Hughs, Carol ......... Hughes, Sarah E ....... Hughes, William W .... Hughes, Terry ......,. Hugo, Richard ...... Hull, Nancy L. ....... . Humbard,Terri K. .... . . 198, 256, 487 ,....390,480 .........272 .....248,249 .....474,475 .....390,409 .......283 4 ......, 440 ....249 ....429 ....305 ......248 .....260,462 Humphreys, Deborah L. ........ 423 HUMPHREYS HALL . . . Humphreys, Kim S.. . . . Humphreys, Virginia E. Hundley, Linda L ...... Hunnicutt, Alta M ..... Hunt, Charles B. . . . . Hunter, Mary E .,.. Hunt, Robert ...,..... Hunter, Shonah A. . . . . Hunter, Teresa A. . . . Hunton, Thomas M .... Hurley, Phillip .... .. Hurley, Susan .... .,.......477 .....390,4o9 ......426 ....4-49 ....436 ....449 .......358 ,477 . . . . .238,501 ....51,257,475 391465 Hurt, Sandy .... ....... , Huskins, Lynne ,....... 257, 391, 409 Hussey, jonna L. ............... 440 Hutcheson, Gary W. ....... 391, 409 Hutchison, Bill L. . .,.. .,..... 5 O1 Hutchison, Gail .... ....138 Hutchison, jeanine ............ 446 Huttenburg, Richard j. .......... 509 Huxtable, Ginny L. . . Hyatt, Mary E. ..... . .......391,513 Hyneman, Hal F .... ............ 409 lbsen, Mike ................... 249 lf It Rains We'Il Still Have Practice 56 If You Don't Know Which End's Up . 42 llseman, Michael l .......... 249, 409 Ingram, Dennis E ....... 242, 391, 467 lngram, Ellen K .... Inman, Diana F. ............... 409 Inman, Renee ................. 258 Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers ........ lntemational Club . . ...........267 lnterfratemity Council ......... 460 m ......... .......... 3 74 urals lntra Irwin, Paula ........ Irwin, john D. .... Irwin, Ralph S ..... Irwin, Scott .... Inman, Rene ..... Irwin, Gordon R.. . . . Irwin, Paula K ....... Isbell, Candace A .... Itz, joseph L. ...... . Ives, Daniel D. . . . Iw, Susie l ...... .......299,473 .....391,409 ....147 ....465 ....456 ....146 ......513 .......491 .....235,491 . .,.. 391,409 Ads and Index 529 jackson vy-Martin Ivy, Ted S. ...... . Ivy, Teresa G ..... jackson Beth ..... james D. . jackson, jackson, , joseph O. jilIM..... jackson, Kevin B. . jackson, Linda C. . ..fQ391f 257, jackson, Lynda j .,... ...,. jackson, Lucy L.. . . jackson, Peggy . . . jackson, Robert M. .....391, jackson, Roger D .... . . . jackson, Roy L. . . . .....237, jackson, Sally ......... . . . jackson, Thomas E .......... jackson, Thomas W ......,.. jackson, Timothy T. jackson, William P. .,...... . jaco, john W. ....... ,...... . jacobs, joann M ..... .,... 3 91 246, ........2S0, 291 I 1 jacobs, Mary K ............. 391, jacobs, Mary K ......,...... 391, jacobs, Thomas R.. .235, 460, 481, jahrner, Margaret ............. james, Dick . . . .. james, jeanie ..... james, Paulj ....,... . . . . jameson, Thomas L. jamison, Robert W. ,513 ,504 .......426 .......449 .....391,409 Karen M. ...........,. 446 Kim B. ........... 237, 409 .172, 391, 478 Linda K. ....,... . .254, 478 Lorrie L. ,..... 238, 258, 487 Marilyn G ............. 407 .....25a,391,425 .........391,409 .....447 .........434 ...........110 .....147,237,422 391, 491 .277, 289, 409 .........249 .......456 . ...,. 391,409 456 johnson, Cindy L .....,...,. 391 426 johnson, Daniel B. ......... 460 487 johnson, Diane ..... 456 johnson, Gloria E .... 440 johnson, john H. . . , 446 johnson, Karen E. . . . 432 johnson, 440 johnson, ' 409 johnson, Linda G ...... 499 johnson, ' 288 johnson, 469 johnson, 456 johnson, Marsue. . 456 johnson, Mary C. . 343 johnson, Michael B .... 436 johnson, Natalie A. 467 johnson, Owen. . . 462 johnson, Penni . . . 509 johnson, Ralph D. 409 johnson, Richard A 462 johnson, Robert C. 409 johnson, Robert M. 409 johnson, Ronald W .... 480 johnson, Ruben H. 237 johnson, Stephan . 409 johnson, Thomas C 426 johnson, Virginia A 493 johnson, jeff W. . . 409 johnston, jenny L. ............. 447 436 jansen, Laura L. 166, 237, 248, 280, 465 146 january, Luann ................ janzen, Eldon ................. jarnson, Tom .... jares, David ..... jean, Alan B. ................. . jeffers, john ..... ........ jeffers, Priscilla 171, 260, 266, 391, jeffries, Curtis ................. 232 267 431 409 292 484 503 456 jeffus, Walter D ........,....... jenkins, Cynthia .... ..... jenkins, David ...... ..... jenkins, Frank M. ... ..... jennings, Cheryl j. .. .... .. . jennings, Marty ............ 255 jennings, Susan K. ............ . jeske, Daniel R ...... 44,176, 391, 451 jeske, Dorothea C .......... 257, 409 jesson, Mr. Bradley .... ....... 3 03 johanson, Blair R. . . . ..... . . . .409 johanson, Bruce E. ............. 503 johanson, Karen S. ..... 236, 257, 473 409 ,487 440 409 456 409 john, Kimberly A ............,.. 499 johnsey, Priscilla A. ......., 391, 487 johnson, Dr. Campbell ......... 142 johnson, Cheri M. ...... ..... 4 29 johnston, Vicki j. . .235, 240, 391, 409 jolly, Kathy L .... ............... 440 jolly, Patrick E. ................. 491 jones, Anne K ....... .....451 jones, Carrie A ........ ..... 4 31 jones, Catherine A. jones, Cynthia F ..... jones, David ....... jones, Debbie L ..... jones, Fay ........ jones, Georgia . . . jones, Harry E ..... jones, jackie ..... jones, james B. . . . jones, james M .... jones, jay F. ....... . jones, jeannie L. . . . . jones, jeff M ...... jones, jerry C. . . . jones, jim S .,.... jones,john H. ... jones, Karen L. . . . .... .431 .....499 .......311 .....258,426 .........456 .....299,391 .......447 .....237,480 .......432 .....430 ...,493 .........491 .....391,410 .....,.501 .........430 jones, Kim , ................... 244 jones, Mark D. . . jones, Marla P. . . . jones, Martha A. . jones, Melinda M. ....,.391,460,504 ...........410 ....,.....391,440 .......41o jones, Michael .... .....248 jones, Pamela C ...... ......... 440 jones, jr., Robert W. ............ 456 jones, Ruth T. ......... 244, 395, 410 jones, R. W .... jones, Steve ..... jordan, Carol .... jordan, Doug .... jordan, Fred ..... jordan, Ivan ..... jordan, Liz ......,......... 391, jordan, Ronald N. . .168, 223, 4-47, 470 ..........410 .....391,504 .......447 .........456 391,410 ............459 487 jowers, Robin E. ............... 426 joyce, Brenda . . . joyce, joan M ...... ............237 .......477 judkins, Hunter .... ......... 4 56 justis, Glen E .... . justus, Lyle G. ....... . Kadettes .............. Kahanamoku, David P. . Kalder, Christy B. ..... . Kane, Dr. john E. ...... . KAPPA ALPHA THETA . . Kappa Delta Pi ........ Kappa Delta Sigma ..... Kappa, Granny ........ KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kappa Kappa Psi ....... KAPPA SIGMA ........ .....391,432 .......432 ........456 237,299,513 ........321 . ..... 243 . ..... 240 ........487 Kappa Sigma Stardusters ........ 256 Karnbach, Richard ..... Karnes, Michael C ...... Karstetter, Sandra E ......... Kastings, Wayne L ..... Kaufman, Bruce W. . ., Kaufman, judy M ...... Kauffman, Richard F ........ Kay, james S. ............. . Kaylor,james E ...... ..... Keacher, Cindy A.. . . . Keacher, Kandy L.. . . ..... Keaster, Alvie L. . . . Keaton, Linda R. ... Keck, Karen L .... Keeth, Karen C ..... Keck, Linda .... '. . . Keech, Kathy j. .... .... . Keech, Nancy I. ........... . Keeling, Melissa A .......... Keen, Imogene S. ... ..... Keesee, Dr. john .... Keisner, Karla M. . . . Keisner, Kim D ..... Keith, Del ...... Keith, jeanene .... Kellam, Dennis H, ........348 ....410 391,430 ....431 ....491 ....473 ....432 ...,456 391,410 ...,410 391,410 ....410 ...426 ....426 ....451 ....430 238,487 ....487 391,477 391,410 ....205 ....487 ...,493 ....456 ...,237 391 , 491 Keller, Cheryl L.. . . . Kelley, Henry C. . . . Keller, Karen S. . . .. Kelley, Ron ....... Kellum, Cecil M .... Kelly, Billye G .... .Q253 .QQ391 Kelly, Bob H. ,... Kelly, Bonnie L ..... ...... Kelly, Lynda G. .... ....... . Kelly, Susan L. ... ....146,l Kelly, Thad R. ...., ..... . Kemp, Dr. Charles .,... ., Kendrick, Brenda A ..... . . .1 Kendrick, Shawn E. .....,...... A Kennedy, Diana L. ............. l Kennedy, Karen S. .170, 236, 237,2 392, 461, 1 Kennedy, Steve E ............... A Kennington, William R ......... Keogh, john .,.,....... Keough, Marian ..... ....... Kephart, Gene C. ............. . Kersey, Mark A ......... 238, 251, Keton, Erma L ........,......... Ketzseher, Charles B .,......... Kever, jeri L. ....... . Kidd, Kenneth W.. . . . Kiehl, Bobby ...... Kiene, Thomas j ...... Kilbourn, Rodney E ..... Kicrease, Sherry . . . . . . . Kildow, Cecil ...... ...... - Kilgore, Charlotte .... .... 3 92,1 Kilgore, Larry C. ..... ........ A Kilgore, Sylvia M. .... .... 2 57, Killian, jean A .....,........ 258, Killingsworth, john A ....... .... Killingsworth, john ......... Killingsworth, Stephen M. . . . Kimes, Steve ............. Kincaid, Diane .......... Kincannon, Randy E. .. . Kincheloe, Karen .... Kindler, Sandra A. .... . . . . King, Anthony D. .... ...... . King, Carol Ann . . . .... 426, King, Carol ...... ...... King, Deborah L. . . . . . . King, Dick ...... King, Eddie E. ... ,... King, jack ...... ...... King, jerry .,... .... 2 60 King, Kelly A ..... .... King, Kevin N .... .... 1 King, julie ..... ...... King, julie M ..... .... 2 57,- Steak and Ale of Little Rock ' Congratulates ' 6 Graduates 530 Ads and Index , Laura M ...... , Lita M. . . . . , Nanci A ...... , Paula G. . . . , Reba ...... , Rebecca ..., , Sandy G. .... . 237, 342, 392, 146, , Warren ...........,. . horn, Shawn M. ...... . rey, Kathyj .....,...... n, Mark ....... n, Sherry K ..... low, Andy A. . ...,.... . y, Dean L. ................ . y, Sally . . .168, 178, 239, 248, 276, 426, Katie P. . .198, 244, 247, 266, 440 410 426 410 410 247 410 309 426 474 410 410 456 410 272, 392 465 436 Kris D ..................., 440 Nancy L. ,......,........ . Steve ........ 248, 283, 491, and, Mike .... 324, 326, 327, 336 atrick, Carolyn . atrick, Donna. . atrick, Lynn .. . ens, Karen S.. . . ell, Adelej ...... ell,Carol A. ,.. r, Maxie G .,... , Peter M .... h, Edwin G. ... ht, David T. ... ht, Doug . . . Lht, jan T .... . . . ,ht, Karla K ...... ht, Kenneth S. . . ht, Steve A. . . . . ,ht,Steve G. . . . I, Dana ........ ales, Leanne L. . lton, Kelly B. .. es, Kerri L. . . . . ,RobertG. Ee, Michael .. . tz,jennyj. .... ames, Sharon E. ly, Samj .,...... man, Dr. Louise , Paula A. ..... . er, Connie .... ers, Deborah G. chmar, Mike D. I, Richard C. . . . Il,Wayne ...... ll,WayneW .,.. er, Michael L. . . ger, Chris A.. . . . F ............ , Larry E ....... s, H. B. ...... . rnik, Kenny D.. Randy K ....... ield, Glenda R.. 499 199, 440, 473 256, 410 392, 410 251, 265, 410 410 447 501 501 447 246 484 426 434 491 410 260, 465 189, 487 .....,.410 "'4i30f "'392Q461f "'246Q2t32f y, Lesa ....... 197, 260, 299, 440 481 342 426 410 432 205 462 138 410 504 410 392 506 410 487 220 501 456 491 447 447 484 a, Steven C. .............. 410 'vina ..................... 152 gue, Richard .... .,... 3 80, 459 ne, Pamela A. ............. 426 jacqueline A ...... .... 2 56, 426 , Lisa G. ....... ...,... 4 10 ore, Larry .... ....... 2 47 Peggy ......, ..... 2 38, 299 , Felton L. .... ......., 44 7 , Randall S ...... ..,.. 3 92, 436 ,Terry W .....,. ...,...... 4 91 DA CHI ALPHA 377 490 5 chi Alpha cfeQQ66i hifi! zsa ert, Kenneth ....,.....,.. 244 Lambert, Eddie ..... Lamberth, Dana L. .. Lambeth, james ..... Lambeth, Kenneth W. .....410 .....426 . ....... 204 247, 410 Lanbston, Cassandra K. ......... 440 Land, Rodney P. .... . Landers, Lisa G ....... Landers, Mary Anne. . Lane, Deborah K. . . . . Lane, Deborah Y. . .. Lane, joe ......... Lane, jerry .... Lane, joe A. ...... . Lanier, Paul ........ Langford, William E... Langham, john C .... Langum, Leslie K. ... Lankheit, Emmaj ..... Lanwermeyer, Terry R. Larrison, Charles A. . . .... .410 . ..... 426 237, 426 .......430 .....147 .....237 .....410 488 504 .....410 426 480 237, ..........456 Larrison, Patricia R ...... 257, 392, 410 Larsen, Kala ................... 410 Larson, Daniel M .... ..... 3 92, 436 Lashlee, Kim R. .... ..... 3 92, 504 Lasley, Agnes .... Lasley, Agnes .... Lather, Anita A ..... .......430 .....430 .....426 Latimer, Larry ......... ........ 2 44 Latimer, Laura j. ...........,... 410 latter Day Saint Student Association 264 Lauck, Larry L ........ ...... 2 35, 501 Laughlin, Brent W. .173, 242, 392, 501 254 Laughlin, Lisa R. ........., . Laurie, Mary E. ....... . Lavender, George E .... . Lavender, Larry S .... Law, School of ..... Law, Bettye L. ,,.. . ..... . . . Lawrence, Charles G. , . . . . . . Lawrence, G. Malcom . . . . . . Lawrence, Michael. . . . . Lawson, Darla G. ... Lawson, George .... Lax, Gary M .... .... Laxson, Almus E ..... Laxson, Sheryl L. . , . Layes, Henry j. .... . Laymon, Paula G. ... Layton, Laura L ..... Lazarus, Andrew .... Lazenby, Eltha K. . . . ....447 ....509 ....436 ....318 392,451 ....467 ....447 ...,410 ....462 ....237 392,504 392,410 237,410 ....432 ...410 ....411 Leamons, Pamela ..... ....... 3 92 l.edbetter, Laura L. ............ . Lee, Ann ........... Lee, Betty ......... Lee, David ........ Lee Dennis D. Lee, Donna ..... Lee, Mari j. .... . . Lee, Mary B. .... . . Lee, Pamela D. . .. Lee, Pamela K ..... Lee, Richard A. . . . Lee Lee, Lee, , Seung Koo... Shirley A ....... Stephanie A. .. . LeFevre, Charmaine E .,......... 487 LeFevre, Terri A. . , .177, 239, 392, 487 Leffler, Karl R. ..... . Lefler, Thomas B. . . . ..... 289,447 Leftwich, Robin .... Leftwich, Robin .... Kehman, Laura A .... 440 239, 276 392, 411 .....411 ....237 .....426 .....426 .....426 ,....501 .....411 .....411 .......476 .....426 Leis, Gary W ........ ..... 468 , 469 Lemay, Eula .......... ....... 2 54 Lemser, Theodore E. . . .... .447 Lenihan, Kim M ..... Leone, Charles ....... Leopard, Lindsey K. . . . Lesage, Paul R.. . . . Lesco, Becky S. .... . Lesley, Beverly A. . . . Leslie, jim ........ Letzig, Diane E ........ Lever, Lester L. ........ . .....447,358 .....258,513 .......411 .....147,2s8 ......513 ....447 Lewallen, Wallace G ..... ..... 46 9 Lewis, Billyj. ........ . Lewis, Deborah L. .......... 254, 478 440 Lewis, Elizabeth D ..... Lewis, jean C. ..... . Lewis, judy K. .. Lewis, Mark ...... Lewis, Mary jane .... Lewis, Tommy H. ... Librand, Melody ..... Library ....................... Lieblich, Patti S. ...... . ......426 ....337 ....256 ...,493 236, 299, 392 Lierley, Dayton G. ............. 493 Lietz, Al W. .... Liles, Mike A ..... Lilly, Cincy L ...... Linch, Robert W. . . . Lincoln, Mary K. .... Linday, Mark ....... Lindley, George W. . . . .....392,434 .......503 ......430 .....244,484 .......411 .......456 Lindsay, Gordon ........... 238, 506 434 Lindsey, William C. ... Lindvall, Rebaj. .... Linzay, Kathy A. . . Linzay, Nancy R ..... Lipsoomb, Fred ..... ......451 ....481 ......237 Lites, Florence E ................ 449 Little, john T ............... 289,411 Little, Steve ....... 326, 330, 331, 380 Litzinger, joseph j. ............. 469 Lockhart, Cyrill ............ 392, 411 Lockhart, Dana ............ 392, 477 Lockhart, Lillie P. .............. 411 Lockhart, Roosevelt ..........,. 411 Lockwood, Linda L. ........ 392, 411 Loftis, Pamela F. . . . . Long, jim ........ Longworth, Steve . . . Lofton, Virlean G .... Logdell, Ann ..... Lohmann, john ... Lonon, Bill ....... .........411 .....293,298 .....266,34a .....392,479 .......254 . ........ 434 .......392,411 Looney, Anne V. ....... 251, 392, 411 Looney, Bob G .... Looney, Charles .... Looney, Kevin D. . . . ...........491 Lorenson, Cheryl A. ............ 440 Lorenzo, jeff L. ............ 460, 506 Loring,jul1a S. ................. 462 Loudermilk, Stephen R ..........456 Love, David M. ............ 392, 491 Love, Debbie K. ..... . Love, Michael R ..... Loveless, Harriet A. . . . Lovell, jeffrey L. . . . . Lovett, Lisa L ...,.. Lowe, Kathy ...... Lowe, Nancy ......... Lowry, Edward W. . . . . ....426 .....456 .......430 .....244,411 .....105 ....456 Lowery, Mark D ......,.. .... 4 56 Lowrence, Kimberly A. .... .... 440 Luck, jennifer .......... .... 2 56 Ludlam, Leeann ...... Lucker, Whit ..... Lueken, Whit ....,. ....411 .....392 Laker, William H. ..... 392,411 Lum, Linda A. .... Lum, Nancy L. ... .....251,462 .......426 ..........256 .58 Lumpkin, Karen F. ......... 392, 430 Lumpkin, Richard E. Lundquist,Tim ... Lunney, Lisaj .... Luper,juIie A. ... Lusk, Barbara .... Luther, Greg ..... Luther, William ..... . . .293, 298, 392, 436 . . . . 340, 351 .......513 . .392,411 .......138 .....392,411 Lybrand, Melody A. ............ 465 Lynch, jeremy E. ............... 411 Lynch, Ed j. .......... . Lynch, Patricia .... Lynn, Donald R. . . Lynn, jess ....... Lyons, Glenn S .... Lyons, james S. . . . Lyons, juliet ...... Lyons, Russell .... Lytle, john O. . . Maas, Cindy ....... Maberry, Matt G. .... . Mabrey, William T.. . .. 222, 235, 504 . .392,411 456 ....504 ....436 .....254 .237,411 .....426 ....411 ....501 Macdonald, Bruce C ..... ..... 4 11 Macdonald, Molly ............. 487 Machen, janet A. Machen, john M. . . . Mackey, Glenn A ..,... Mackey, Lenn A ......... Mactaggart, Randy L ..... Madden, Don A ....... Maddan, Greg ...... Madey,joseph L, . . . Maeda,Yotard Magar, Dewey ...... .....392,487 .......501 ....432 ....432 ....411 .........411 .....392,432 .....209,447 Magie, Mark .............. 248, 480 Maglothin, Robin K .... ......... 4 51 Magnus, Suzanna .......... 299, 451 Maguire, Sharon A. .196, 257, 392, 499 Mahan, Lesa D ............. 257, 475 Mahoney, Maureen ........ 260, 465 Mailes, jeanne S. ..... . Majkowski, Kim M. ... Mall ............... .... 86 , 87 488 Mallory, Ray ....... Malone, Dr. David .... Manning, Bob Bob .... Manning, Carol ..... Manning, Kenneth .... Manning, Lea ...... Manning, Mike ....... ....235 ....411 ....426 ....246 ....237 ....411 484 Mantooth, Karen K. ........... . Mantooth, Larry W. ............ 411 Marak, Kay E ........... 256, 392, 465 Marchese, Nicholas j. .......... 509 Marchetti, Victor .............. 131 Marching Razorback Band ...... 230 Marconi, john ...............,. 493 Marich, Bernard P. ...... . Mariononi, Amy .... Marks, Michele ..... Marley, jeff D ....... Marr, Dr. john N. ... Married Students .... Marrs, Dolf C. ....... . University of Mars .... Marsee, Denise A. . . . . ...,491 ....426 ....237 ....411 ......320 ....100-101 ......457 . . . .392, 430 Marsh, Dr. Harry ........... 272, 248 Marsh, Lawrence A. . . . Marshall, johnny .... ........s05 ....392,411 411 Marshall,johnny ... ..... .... Marshall, Linda ................ 249 Marshall, Terri ......... Marshall, Wanda E. 244, 255, 426 Martin, Bruce . ..... ......... 1 42 Martin, Cindy G ................ 484 Martin, Gregory S. ......... 491, 499 Ads and Index 531 AAarth1- Martin, judith A ..... Martin, Paul W ..... Martin, Terry W ..... Martin, Van ........ Martin, Williamj .... Martino, Dave ..... Mashburn, Greg ..... Mason, Kimberly P. . . Massanelli, Stephen C. Parker .....451 .....411 .....451 .....392,411 .....35a, 359 . ....... 506 ..........426 .........411 Massenbu rg, Pamela A ...... 392, 495 Massey, Donna D. . . . Matheson, Becky .... Mathews, William E. . Mathis, Mike ....... Mathisen, Mark H. . . Mattei, Bob j. ..... . Matthews, Diane .... Matthews, Katie A .... Matthews, Harold . . . . ....... 426 ..........411 ......393,411 .......361 .....392,411 .....248,411 .......13a . ..... 447 ..........147 Matthews, Williams ............ 358 Maurer, Ellen M .... 244, 248, 393, 430 Maxwell, jan ,......... 254, 393, 499 Maxwell, janet A. .......... 393, 411 Maxwell, Leslie H. . . . Maxwell, Nancy ..,.. May, Alicia S ....... May, Denise ..., May, Leah M. .... . . May, Mark D. ...... . .....411 .....411 .....477 .....432 Mayerchak, Cathy j ..... ..... 448 Maynard, William R. ... . . . . .469 Mayner, Suzanne .... Mayo, Walter P. . . . .......491 Mazur, joanne E .... ,.... ....... 44 7 Mazzia, Carmen V .......... 299, 477 McAdams, Phil ............ 411, 393 McAfee, Hal .......... 336, 337, 380 McAllister, Debbie j... .236, 239, 393, 461 , 465 McAlhany, Liz ......... 176, 222, 248 McBride, john ..... .......237,262 McBryde, Bryan C, ............. 480 McBurnett, Rita A. ..... 262, 393, 477 McCafferty, Brenda ............ 411 McCafferty, Wayne 532 Ads and Index . . . .246, 393, 451 McCain, Donna K. ............. 411 McCain, joseph H .... , McCain, Marcj. ... 460,489,438 ..........467 McCain, Nancy G. . . . ..... 259, 411 McCall, Sand ra A ..... ..... 2 34, 478 457 McCallum,john S. ... McCann, Chuck ...... 'fflfsos McCarthy, Kevin j. ...... ..... 44 7 McCarthy, Margaret ..... ..... 2 56 McChristian, Teresa E .... ,.... 448 McClain, Mark ...... McClellan, james .... McClure, Carol ...... .....348 . .... 393 .....473 McClure, Robert Y. ............. 506 McCly, William H. ............. 506 McCollum Elizabeth 235 239 254, 393 , S , , McCollum, Susan M. . , .255, 393,411 McCombs, Mary E .............. 411 McCool, Larry D. .... ...,..... 480 McCone, Craig ...... ..... 3 93, 411 McConnell, Dean .......... 393, 451 McConnell, Tammy L. ...... 393, 411 McCorkle, julie ........ 256, 393, 411 McCormack, Teresa A. ......... 441 McCoy, Bobbie D. ......... 461, 479 McCoy, Melanie A. . . . McCraw, Larry D ..... .......426 .......411 McCraw, Ronald L ........,. 248, 411 McCray, Suzanne ....... ..... 2 37 McCulloch, Robert W., . . ,... .505 McCullough, Ken ..... McCutchen, Lex A ..... McCutcheon, john W . .......... 505 McCutcheon, Pam R ............ 441 McDade, Thomas L. ........ 147, 432 McDaniel, Charles D. ..........491 McDaniel, Craig C ....,. 293, 298, 480 McDaniel, Linda A. ............ 499 McDaniel, Stanley M. .....,.,.. 447 McDaniel, Noel ..... .......436 McDonald, james .............. 420 McDonald, janie R. ........ 393, 487 McDonald, john ..... McDonald, julie A.. . .. .......352 .....426 McDonald, Kathy ,... McDonnell, john .... McDowell, Sammie .... McDude, Thomas McElroy, Ann ..,.. McElroy, Laura M.. . . . McEnroe, Dena C. . . . McEwan, Al ....... McEwen, Gale L .... McEwen, Lee R. ...... . McFadden, Anna C. . , . . McGaughy, Mark ...... McGee, Brenda .... McGee, Brenda ........ McGee, Kenneth R. . . . . McGee, Linda A ...... McGee, Maggie . . . McGee, Sam G ....... McGehee, Arlis E ..... McCetrick, Mary ...... McCinnis,.Steven G. . .. McGraw, Donita R. 106,199, 237, 448 McGregory, Wilmot .... McGuire, Moses M .... . McGuire, Teresa ...., McHaIe, Robert ..... McHaney, julia C.. , .. Mcllroy, Allen H. .. McKay, Missy ......... McKelvy, Marlin C. McKinney, Barbie j. ... . McKinney, David G. McKinney, jeannie ..... McKinney, john R .... ...... 3 93, 491 McKinney, Marcia R ............ 448 McKinney, Nancy S ..... ....... 4 26 McKinney, Tom ........... 393, 491 McKinnis, Debbie ..... McKnight, Carla A .,.... McKnight, jim ..... McKnight, jim ....... McKinney, Rick P. .... . McKinnis, Deborah L. . . McKinnon, Daniel L. ... McLachlan, Lisa B. . . . McLaughlin, George W. . . . . . . .257, 473 355 McLaughlin, Lisa L. ..... . . i237 McClure, Robert ............... McHanus, Stephen ............. McMillan, Martha B. . . .239, 393, .....139 .....473 .....441 McMillan,Mike............... McMillan, Ron R. ,... McMurray, Tom R .... .....251 ........430 McMurtry,Susan.... ....393,411 McNair,Lucy...... 258, 393, 462 McNair, Mark . . . ........ 370, McNair, Tom .................. McNeill, Lugene . . .394, 474, 475, McNeill, Marsha .....,..... 394, McNeill, Paul ...... .... 3 94, McNeely, Virgil .... ....... McNew, Charlie ..... ..... McPhail, Mickey ..... ........ McVay, jean ,..... .... 3 94, ........411 .....411 .....411 .....255 .....491 McVay,Laura... ........203 McVey,Robm................. McWilliams, Dan .......... 237, . . . .422, 237 Mdtamedi, lras Pazuki Shahin . . . ........411 ' Meador, Carol ................. . . . . . . . .257 Meadors, johnnie . .328, 335, 337, ....266,348 Meek,Robin 237 Meek, Sarah ..... ............ Meeks, Richard .... .... 3 94, Meeks, Robert ..... ..... Meeks, Thomas .... Meggers, janice .....457 .....441 ......426 ....237,4s1 ....23a,4a7 Melancon, Randall 352, 354, 355,R Melde, Vicki ...... ...... ..... Melekian, Mary .... .... 3 94, Melhorn, Scott ..,..........,. .......259 Meil,nachafd..,..............l - . - - .426 Melton, joyce .174, 178, 242, 272, . . . . .411 276, 394, .....411 Melton,Scott................ .....491 Mendenhall,Connie ..........l . . ..... 441 Mendenhall, Matthew. .281 , 293, .....491 MendIock,Lisa...............l .....513 Menschee,Pam I WCRLD-WIDE TRAVEL SERVICE INCORPORATE D 623 W. Dickson Fayetteville 521-7460 Ott to see the. world? Arkansas' largest travel agency handles it all-airplane, ship, rental car, hotel, motel-At no cost to you! There's a lot of world to see. And whether the world" you're thinking of exploring is 10 miles away .nr 10.000 miles away, we can help. IO Stlllllw 6 n , 4, 6353 T : A120115 Fibe- . Q g ug, 1 , A 7?,."l'f 4 '6 ' 4 5. Tai V '. ? Nilw i " 'war . lb I - '. . f 7' b . Q ' 'X -- ...Q ffl Sag -,591 ' E rchant Randy ...... rrifield, Mike ....... rrigan, Michelle .... rrit, Seth ......... rritt, David ..... rtens, Bill ..,,.. rtins, David .... tzer, AI . ..... . . uwly, Michael ...... , ........ 509 ripol, Arthur . . .176, 272, 275, 279, 394, 480, 481 roney, Douglas ....,..,. 394, 412 .....237 .....441 ...,.482 .....483 .....266 ........501 ........437 394,457,170 yer, Stacey ............. yers, Frederick .... chaels, Teresa ..... ddleton, Cindy .... kel, Karla ....,.. lar, Timothy .... les, Sue ...... itary ........ ller, Brooks . , . ller, Chris ..... ller, Don ....... Ier, George ..... Ier, jody ..... Ier, Keith .... Ier, Mark ........, Ier, Michael A ..... Ier, Michael S. . . . . Ier, Ray ,....... Ier, Scott ..... ler, Steven . . . Ier, Tommy .... lican, Rozane ls, Dan ...... I D ls, Kenneth .,.. ls, Paul ...... lsap, Holly ....... shew, Pamela ...... enheimer, Bobby . . . enheimer, Carolyn. . 394, 513 ........491 s University of Arkansas . chell, Dwarn ........... chell, john ............. chell, Karen ...... chell, Rogina ..... , Dwight ...... e, Robin ..... ell, Diana ...... berly, Denise ..... ffat, Paul ....... gel, Tracy ..,..... hazab, Ahmad .......... lI,V1ck1 ......,....,.... ncrief, Sidney . ,343, 345, ney,Ann . .,.......... , ney, Dr. L. L. .......... . ney, Dr. William L .... nger, Lana ....... nrow, Diana ... ntez, Alex ...... ntgomery, Bill .... ody, Scott .,.. ody, Vicki ..,. on, Gary . . . on,joEllen ... on, Karen ..,. oney, Don . . . oney, john . . . oney, Kim ...., ney, Randy . . . re, Bill ,..... re, Cynthia re, Debbie ........ re, Ellen .... .... re, Fritzie . .. re, George .... 257. 394,412 ....426 .,..146 394,457 ....146 ....285 ....256 1ZL212 394,437 ....412 394,441 ....237 ....266 457,489 ....488 250,412 ....493 ....246 ....441 ....412 ....457 ....457 ....430 ....513 ....412 394,412 ....196 ....412 394,437 ....43o ....412 ....447 ....441 394,412 ....447 ...,sos ....465 ....448 394,499 346,378 394,412 ....206 ....203 ....441 ....462 ....5o5 348,378 ....412 299,394 ....412 ....412 ....441 147,412 394,412 ....493 ....457 ....437 ....426 ....146 394, 475 , . . .513 .72, 412 Moore, Georgia ........... 394, 412 Moore, Ginger 237, 255, 299, 461, 465 Moore, judy ....,..... . Moore, Linda .......... Moore, Melissa ..... Moore, Michael .,..... Moore, Mitzi . ........ . Moore, Philip ...... Moore, Therese .... Moore, Trudy ..,. Moran, Don .... Moran, jarald .... Morara, Neva ...... Mordon, David ..... Morgan, Brenda .... Morgan, Marsha ..,.... Morgan, Mary ,... Morgan, Scott .... Morgan, Sharon ....... Morgan, Steven ........ ....394,412 ....394,475 ........42e .......,5o5 255,394,477 ........437 ........484 ....394,441 ......348 ....358 ....441 ........247 ........412 248,394,412 ........42s ....488,489 ....442, 274 244,457 Morledge, Mike . . .235, 236, 394, 501 Morley, Bill ........... Morley, james .... Morley, Vivian .... Morman, Clark .... Morphew, Gary . . . Morphew, jill .... Morris, Dan .... Morris, David ,... Morris, Gina ... Morris, judy ..,. Morris, Mary .,... Morris, Michael .....,. Morris, Monte .... Morris, Sarah ..... .... Morrison, john . . . . Morrison, Mary .... Morse, Larry .......... Mortenson, Cheryl ..... Mortar Board ........ Morton, Randall . . . Morton, Robert .... Moseley, jo ...... Moser, jim ....... Mosley, Andrew . . . Mosley, Becky .... Mosley, janet ..... Mosley, Linda .... Mosley, Mark ..... Moser, Christine . . . Moss, Percy ...... Moss, Randy ...... Moss, Suzanne .... Motamedi, Shahin . . . Mott, Charles ..... Mott, Debbie ......... Mourot, Michael ....... Mueller, Scott ..... Mukes,Arvid . . . .. Mulford, Bruce ...... Mulligan, Frances .... Mullins, David ...,.... ..,....,412 ....394,492 ......255 ....355 ......412 ...,394,412 ........412 ....394,491 ....499 ........412 ,.......412 246,394,412 ........412 288,289,442 ........493 ....394,412 ....434 ....412 ....239 ....437 ....5os ....430 ......412 ....394,412 ........461 ....255,412 ....257,475 ....235 ....513 ......488 ....394,451 ........426 ....394,4s1 ........448 .......,412 235,394,412 ......,.480 ........47o ....394,412 ......412 .,...491 Mullins, Dr. David W. .... . . . .64 Mullins, Patti .......... Mullins, Robert ...... ....426 ......457 Muncy, Allan .............. 394, 451 Mundy, Scott ................ . .412 Murchison, David .293, 298, 468, 469 Murphree, judith ..........,... 442 Murphy, Mac .......... Murphy, Mike ......... 248,394,434 234,246,457 Murphy, Richard .......... 248, 394 462 Murphy, Valerie . . . Musbah, Laila ..... Musbah, Hafem . . . Musbah, Muftah ..... m'fff267 ....287 ....267 Muschany, Charles ..... .... 4 34 Mustion, joseph . ,... Myer, Drew ..... , . Myers, Fred ..... Myers, Ralph .... .....412 .....473 Nabors, james ................. 509 Nakdimen, Hiram .......... 394,457 Nance, Cecil Boone 250, 235, 394, 506 Nancy, Rodney . . . Naramore, Chester Nash, Steven ..... Nazarian, Feraydon Neal, Beverly ,.... Neal, Elsie .... Neal, Gary .... Neal, Margie .... Neal, Michael . . . Neath, Betsy .... Nebben, Curtis . . . Neblett, Paul ..... Necessary, Michael Neece, Kenneth .. Neeley, Elizabeth . Neff, Alvin ....... Nelsen, Steven . . . Nelser, Kathy .... Nelson, Leslie ... -Nelson, Randy .... Nelson, Rhoda . . . Neuhart, Larry .... Nevill, Terry ..... New, Michael .... Newell, Burt ..... Newkirk, Clifford . Newman, jeff .... Newman, Leah . . . Newton, Cindy . . . Newton, Cynthia . Newton, john .... Newton, Peter .... Newton, Robert . . Nichol, Currin .... Nichol, Ellen .... Nichols, Anita . . . Nichols, Carol . .. Nichols, jan ...... Nichols, Steve .... ........457 ....,...457 ....394,422 .......265 ....394,412 .......478 ,.......434 ........147 278,394,412 ....257,473 .......,503 235,394,412 ........457 .....457 .....465 .......412 ...,394,412 .......477 .......412 ....293,298 ........426 ........5o5 .33,394,5o8 ........5o5 .....493 .....469 .....506 .....426 .....426 .....442 .....412 ..,..483 .....412 .....5o5 .......473 ........42e ....394,449 .......256 ........361 Nicholson, Kimberly ....... 237, 487 Nicholson, Nicki ....... Nieburg, Lisa ........ Niemeyer, Steve ..... Nix, Lowell ........ Noble, Michael .... Nolan, Mrs. Diane . .. Nordin, juanita .... Norman, Gary . . . Norman, Terry ......... ..,..437 .....501 .....302 .....249 ........505 North Arkansas Symphony Orchestra ................... 142 North, Ellen ,... ....... Norton, jerald ..... Norvell, Charles .. . Norvell, Dona ..... .....457 .....493 .......442 Norwood, Randy .... ,... 3 94, 412 Nowacki, Karen ....... Nursing, School of ..... ..... 3 19 Nusch, Nita ......... Nutt, David ..... Oates, David ...... Oates, Deborah . . . Oates, Randall .... Oden, R. L ....... Odio, Elena .... .....442 .....493 .....246 .....394 .....451 .....265 ......283 Odom, Darrel ...........,. 394, 412 Off Campus ........... Off Campus: Going It On Your Own 92 Offutt, M. S. .......... . Ogilvie, Karen .,.... ....2e0,428 0'Hair, Madalyn Murray ........ 132 Ogletree, Cynthia ...... Oldfield, Billie ...... Oldham, Richard .... Oliver, Arthur ..... Oliver, Paul ..... Olsen, Lee .......... OMEGA PSI PHI ..... ........412 .....501 ......36'l . . . .394, 491 . . ..... 510 Omega Psi Phi Pearls ..... ..... 2 61 Omicron Delta Kappa . . Oneal, Pat ............ Oonchitti, Snit ...... O'Neill, Margaret .... Opitz, Cynthia .... Organizations ....... Order of Omega ..... Orientation ....... Ornsley, Bill ........... Orr, Pamela ........... Orusby, Ben .... Osborn, Carl ...... ........242 ....394,4e5 .......434 262,426 O'Rourke, Sharon .............. 442 CDrnl4ouston..246,247,266,394,467 ........428 .......348 ........491 Osborne, Allison .... .... 3 94, 412 Osbun jean .......... , ........ 477 O'Shaughnessy, Niall . .352, 354, 355, 370, 448 Osment, Gene ................ 437 Ostedgaard, Gregory .... ..... 46 9 Our Town ............. ..... 1 56 Ourand, Nancy ........ ..... 4 26 Outstanding Athletes .......... 378 Outstanding Faculty .... Overby, William ........ Overton, Bob .......... Overton, Myles .... Overturff, Teddy ..... Owen, john ....... Owens, james ..... Owens, Cathy ..... Owens, Lisa ..... Owens, Susan ..... Ownbey, Carol ..,. Oxenreider, Paul .... Oxford, Charles . . . Oxford, Randall . . . Pabst, Penny .... Pack, Hugh ...,. . . . Pack, Nancy ........... '12 .......201 43,240,412 .......289 ...394,433 ...247,457 ...313,5o1 .......412 .....254 .......S13 ...299,465 ...394,442 .......24o .......304 ,..242,251 ...395,412 40,395,448 Paadack,vvnuan1..238,248,276,4e7 Paisley, Mom .......... Paladino, Kim . . . Palmer, james ....... ........256 .......442 ........262 Palmer, jane ............... 395, 442 Palmquist jr., Randall ........... 491 Panhellenic Council . . . . . . . .461 Pankiewicz, john .... Pannell, Lougina ..... Papini, Rano ...... Papizan, Lynne .... Paralkar, Ajit .... Park, joey ....... Parker, Charles ..., Parker, Cynthia .... Parker, Debra . . . Parker, Dudley .... Parker, jacques .... Parker, john ..... Parker, Katy .... Parker, Kathy .... Parker, Leslie .... Parker, jack ...., Parker, Mallory .... Parker, Mary ...... Parker, Mitchell . . . Parker, Paul ..... .,....412 ....146,442 .....142 .....426 .....457 ......457 ....395,412 ....395,465 ......427 .....266 ........447 ....395,412 ......513 ...,....427 ....244,246 ......427 ........413 ....488,489 Ads and Index 533 Parke r Q u al I s Parker, Randy .,... ..... 468 , 469 , . . . . 469 Parker Robert. . Parker, Russ .... Parks, David . . . Parks, john .... Parrish,john ... Parrish, Patricia. Parsons, Cathy . Parsons, Hudson Partain, Paige . . Pascale, Helene Pate, Michael , . Patillo, Anne . .. Patterson, Ed . . . Patterson, Larry. Patterson, Tina . Patton,Anita ... Patton, Dottie .. Paton, Deborah .....491 .....413 ..,....246 ....,249,501 .......430 .....299 ..,..23a,475 .......427 .....39s,413 .....265 .....249 .....48s ,......237 .....395,413 .....232,465 .......442 Patrick, Dahlgren .... ...., 4 30 Patteson, Ellen .... Paul, David ..... Paul,james Paulk, joe . .. 534 Ads and Index .....427 .......413 ....,395,413 .....238,5o5 Paulsen, Norma . . . .... .239 Payne, David .... ..... 4 37 Payne, Doug ...... ..... 2 35 Pearce, Chuck ..... ..... 5 01 Pearce, Robin . . , ..,. .413 Pearson, Ben ...... ..... 4 37 Pearson, janet ...,, ....... 4 13 Pearson, Patricia ..... . . . Peden, Wayne ..... . Pedigo, Wyatt ..... . . . Peebles, Ann .... Peek, Richard . . . Pelton, Thomas ...... . . . Pendergraft, Sue ,.... ..... Pendergrass, john .... .... Pendleton, Ralph .... . . . Pendleton, Robin .... ..... Pendry, DeAnn .... ..... Penick, Lydia .... .51, 475 ....413 ....138 235,501 ....413 ....427 .25O,467 ....491 ....260 266,413 256,473 Penix, Charles ......... 167, 395, 413 Pen n, Steve ......... ......... 3 55 Penn, Stu ..................... 352 Pennington, Rosalyn ....... 237, 442 Peoples, Rusty ....... ...... 2 44 Pepin, Frank .... Pepper, john ..... Perdue, Melissa . . Perkins, Gayla .... Perkins, Steven . . . Perkovich, Lindsey Perrin jr., George . Perry, George .... Perry, Gregg .... Perry, john .... Perry, Keith . .. Perry, Nancy .... Perry, Sally ...... Perry, Timothy . . . Peters, William . . . Petrus, Marilyn . . . Pfaffenberg, Kenny Pharr, jean ....... Pharr, Marsha .... Phelps, Col. Ralph Phi Beta lambda . . PI BETA PHI ...... PHI DELTA THET A .......413 .....39s,413 .......427 .......413 . . ..... 395, 448 .....413 .....491 .....507 413 . ..... 249, 501 .....451 ............348 .. ..... 395,413 .........258,477 362, 375, 376 251 l:..lll:lll::496 .............492 Phi Delta Theta Little Sisters ..... 257 PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta Little Sisters Phillips, Alfrgda .... Phillips, Bitsy ....... Phillips, Cheryl ..., Phillips, Elfredia .... Phillips, laquita ..... 258 395 Phillips, jim ...,. Phillips, jim ........ Phillips, jennifer .... Phillips, joseph .... Phillips, Karen ..... Phillips, Karen ..... Phillips, Kelli ...... Phillips, Patrick .... Phillips, Scott ..... Phillips, Stewart .... Phillips, Tammie ,... Phi Upsilon Omicron Phoebus, Brenda . . . Pianalto, Dwain .... Pickens, Evelyn .... Pickens, Mr. Fred . . . Pickert, Duane .... -,. I" f. Waking Bien is our busines kle, Charles .... Pucci, Tom ........... . .,..483 ....237 rce, Bill ....... rce, Gary ..4... .... 4 57 rce, Mackie .... .... 4 13 rce, Robin ..... ........ 2 54 rce, Ruby, .... ...... 3 95, 413 rce, Sherri ........,. 257, 395, 457 PPA ALPHA .-.- 490 ppa Alpha little Sisters ..... 255 low, Arthur . . 395, 437 ow, C. L. ..............,.... 437 er, Phyllis . . . 395, 477 au Sigma .... ...... 2 40 tman, Dale ... ..... ,413 tman, Philip ...... .... 3 95, 413 tman, Thomas ..... .... 2 37, 457 ts, Paul ......... .... 3 95, 457 ts, Thomas .... .... 1 47, 413 ce, Kirk ..,... ....... 2 38 nte, Bruce . . , . . . .282 co,Becky,.. xco, Dale .... . . . nario, Gary . . . igge, David . . . 395, 413 ....413 ....355 ....434 Plummer, Betsy. . . Plunkett, Marie ........ Plunkett, Wade .,..... Polk, Franklin ... Pollard, David .... Pollard, Kerry .... POMFRET HALL . . . Ponn, Will ....... Ponder, Linda ..... Pongsakul, Pichit . Pool, Kathryn Pool, Robert .... Poole, Teresa .... Pope, Royal V .... Pope, William ....... Porbeck, Robert A .... Pordehini, Farokh .... Porter, Becky ...... Porter, Billy ......... Porter, Buddy .,....... Porter, Charlotte A. . , . . Porter, Rex .......... Post, Carol ..... Post, Paul . . .. ........477 ....395,442 .238, 249, 501 .,..395,434 ........4s7 ....395,499 ......445 ........248 ....395,413 ......431 ....258,462 ,....457 .....427 .....3o9 .....469 .....24o .....2e5 ......413 ....237,457 ......413 .....442 ......457 ....395,475 ......413 Post, Peter ........ Post, Rosemary ..,. Pottebaum, Karen ............. Poulsen, Gregory .....,.... 395, Poulsen, Norma . . .244, 255, 395, Pounder, Leah ..,.......... 395, Powell, Curtis ................. Powell, james .... Powell, Karen .... Powell, Mary .,... Powell, Pamela .... Powell, Rozan .... Power, Kandy .... Powers, Becky ...... Pranager, Harry ,... . Prasittikhet, lirapong ..... Prater, Glenanna ..,. Preiur, Alvin ....... Prewett, Philip .... Preyer, Rebecca . . . Price, Carter ...... Price, luliana ..... Price, Teresa ...,. Price, Susan .... So is keeping them McBRlllE lllSTRlBllTlllli C0., lllll. ANNEJSER BUSCN IIIC ST LOUIS J. 413, 413, 41 3 449 477 491 487 442 437 448 442 427 449 451 282 430 395 41 3 423 41 3 488 413 250 395 395 427 Price, Val ........ Prick, Theresa .... Prince, Mary ..... Prince, William .... Proctor, Randy .... Propps, Dennis .....,., Pruett, Lauralee ......, Pruitt, Arthur .... Pryor, Lauren ........ Pryor, Phillip .......... Publications Board ..... Puckett, Deborah ...... Puddephatt, Elizabeth . . Pugh, Tom ............ Pullen, Charles .... Purfoy, David ..... Purifoy, Winston .... Purtle, Peggy ...... Putt, Paula ..... Putt, Randy ...... Pyeatte, jacob . . . Qualls, Chris ...... Qualls, Warren .... ....457 ....251 ....427 ......457 ....395,5o7 ........413 . 257, 395, 442 . . . .237, 457 ...,447 ,....457 . , . .356, 357 258, 395, 513 427 ........501 .....505 ....437 ......503 ....485,257 ....442 ....457 .....234 .....434 .....491 Ads and Index 535 Ritchie, Ellen .... ........396,5o5 Renda, Ben ..,..,. Quattelbaum-Snagster Quattelebaum, Fadelle .... .... 4 27 Rabin, Debbie .....,,.......,.. 413 Rabin, Lisa .................... 413 Rackley, David ........ Rackley, Peggy . . . Radke, lanice .... Radke, janice ...... Rakestraw, Donna .... 299,289,418 448 ..,..447 .,...265 Raley, Ann ....... ......... 48 7 Raley, Debra .... ..... 3 95, 430 Ralls, Devon .... ........... 4 51 Ralls, Elizabeth ........ 485, 138, 200 Ramsey, Rex .................. 458 Ramsey, Mr. Louis .... Ramsey, Tony ...... Rand, jerry ....... .....303 .......458 .....139,298 Randle, Kimberly .............. 427 Ransom, Michael ...... Rasberry, Patti .... Rash, Dan ........ Rathum, Cheryl ..... Rasmussen, Paul .... Ratcliff, Peggy ..... Rathbun, Richard . . . Rayburn, jill ........ 246, 395, 413 ......i395,477 ,....395,413 244 ....,437 .....147 .....447 Rayder, Nancy ..............,.. 442 Razorback Beauties ............ 180 RAZORBACK HALL .... 102, 103, 449 Razorback Staff ................ 274 Rea, Charlotte ...... ......... 44 3 Reamey, Ann ...... Reddell, Marlin .... Reddell, Pat ..... Reed, Carolyn ..... Reed, Cathy ..... Reed, Dayna .... Reed, julie .... Reed, Kathi ..... .....413 .....413 .....503 .....477 .....451 443 ..,..413,395 Reed, Matthew ,... . ..... 298, 458 Reed, Richmond. . . ............SO1 Reed, Susie .................,. 413 Reed, Tammi .167, 240, 248, 282, 395, 413 Reed, Wesley .......,....,.... 246 Reese, Melissa ...., Reeves, Lisa , ...... .......427 396 Reginelli, Bruce .... ..... , 437 Reginelli, Perry .... Reich, Pamela ..... REID HALL ...... Reid, Tom ...... Reilly, Derek .......... Reinhardt, jim ..... Reinhart, Patricia D .,.. Reinold, Ronda .... Reints, jeanie G ..... Reis, Bryan ........ Religion ........ Relyea, Carol ...... Renard, Maureen . . . Reneau, Mike ..... .......413 I ..... 451 353,355,447 .....451 .....413 .....396,413 ..........54 ...,.244,443 475 HHZIZ447 ...H447 Renfro, Richard .........,...... 458 Renfrow, Ed ................... 355 Residence Hall Association ..... 420 Revel, Patti ............ Revelle, Danny ........ Revelle, Daryl K ...,. Reynerson, jeff ........ Reynolds, Michele ..,.. Reynolds, Steve .... Reynolds, Terry ..... . Rhoads, George .... . Rhoads, Ginger, . . . Rhoads, Karen ......... Rhodes, Keith ..... Rhodes, Sheila .... 536 Ads and Index ........413 ........355 ..,..413 ,.......458 ....190,451 .......491 ....396,477 ........458 .....,..413 244,259,396 ........431 ....244,423 Rhodes, Susan .... Rhyne, jody ...... Rice, Candace .... Rice, Charles . , . .,..247 ....248 ......443 ...,...493 Rice, Mark ..,.... ..... 2 48, 448 Rice, Michael ......,........., 175 Rice, Paul ...................... 64 Rice, Rabbi . . .236, 239, 244, 396, 485, 461, 484 Rice, Steve .... ............. 2 48 Rice, Tina ..... . . 258, 256, 499 Rich, Clay ..,..... ...,.....,. 3 58 Rich, Doug ........ ......... 4 91 Richardson, Phyliss ............413 Richardson, Ron ........... 138,147 Richardson, William Richards, Darienne Richey, Diana ..... Ricker, Bill ....... Riddick, Walt .... Ridding, Barry ........ Rider, Paul ........ Ridgeway, Deborah .... Ridgeway, Robert, . Ridgeway, Roger .. Rieathbaum, Cathie .... Riede, Deborah . . . Rieke, Dan ...... Rieves, Elton .... Rife, David .... Ri fe, Rickey .... .... Rifle Club ........ Riggs, Kathleen . . . Riggs, William .... Riley, janie ...... Riley, john ...... Riley, Mary ...... Riley, Stephanie ..., Riley, Terrance . . . Rinehart, Lynn ......... Riner, james ........... .......413,396 ....449 ...,237 ....458 ....358 . .... 458 . .,.. 443 ....507 ........505 ........430 ....262,427 ...,.493 .,......501 237 .288,289,447 ........288 ..,,427 .....171 ....56,443 ....396,413 .......244 ...,.427 .....358 ........413 ....396,414 Ringed ln, Tying the Knot College Style ............... Rinnert, Mr. O.j. . Rinnert, Steve .... Ripley, Fliece .... . Ripley, Randy ...... . Ripley, Summie ..... . Risley, Arleen ..,. Ritch, Cindy ..... ..... Ritchie, Kate .... Ritter, David ..... Ritter, Wes ......... Robbins, Kenneth ..... Robbins, Mike D .,.. Robbins, Philip... Robbins, Thomas . . . Robens, Mark ...... Robers, Michael .... Roberson, Gary ..... Roberts, Emily ...... . Roberts,Gregory . . . . Roberts, Kwin .... Robens, Larry .... Roberts, Marjorie ..,... Roberts, Michael ...... Roberts, Mindy. . . Roberts, Patti ....... . Roberts, Paula ......... ........100 ........301 ....396,507 138,237,499 ........458 ........427 ....396,487 289,290,448 ........487 .....448 .....483 .......266 ....238,5o3 .......414 ..,..414 .....414 .....493 .....458 .......289 ....265,443 ........437 ....396,449 ........396 .,,.....430 293,396,414 ......,.236 ........414 . ..... 443 Robertson, Pamela K. .... ..... 4 14 Robinett, james ...... .....434 Robinette, Angela ............. 451 Robinson, Carol .... ..... 2 56, 427 237 Robinson, Cherie . . . Robinson, Dana .... Robinson, David A. . . . Hll:il248 .....414 Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson, , james ....... ......,.414 ,joe T. . . .177, 178, 235, 236 , Laura . ,... . . Lisa ......... Lori ..... , Nancy ...... Rebecca Sam .,..... Robison, Nancy ....... Roblee, Deborah .... Roca, Raul .... ..., Rochelle, Cynthia .... Roddy, Carol ...... Rodgers, jennifer .... Roeder, jim ....... Roeger, Susan ..... Rogers, Charles ,... Rogers, Connie .... Rogers, David . . . Rogers, Gerald .... Rogers, Grace . . . Rogers, Gwen . . . Rogers, james . .. Rogers, janet .... Rogers, john .... Rogers, Mark ...... Rogers, Margaret ..,. Rogers, Nancy ..... Rogers, Susan Rogers, Teddy ..... Rogers, Valorie .... Rogers, William ... Rohrer, Mike .... Roles, Nancy .... Rollins, Susan . . . Rollof, Heidi .... Roltsch, Susan ..... Rom, Mark ........ Rom, Curt .......... Romontio, Debbie .... Rooney, Margaret .... Root, james ...... Rorex, Clifford . . . Rorex, Richard .,.. Roscoe, Geogre . . Roscopf, Charles ..... Rose, jenny ...,..... . Rosenaur, William . . . . . Rosenbaum, Nacy Rosenburg, Dr. ..,.... . Ross, Glen ....... Ross, Cynthia . . . Ross, Kristine .... Ross, Linda ...... Ross Rebecca .... Ross, Rel ........ Ross, Ronald .... Ross, Sabra ,... Ross, Sharon .... Ross Steven ..., I Rosso, Karen .... Rosso, john ...... Rosson, Roxanne . Rosebaum, Nancey ROTC Rangers . . . Row, Benson ..... Rowan, jerry .... Rowe, Diane .... Rowe, Frank ..... Rowland, Kathy . . Rowland, Kirby. . . Roy, Bonnie ..... Royer, Chuck . . . Ruble, Linda .... Ruble, Richard . .. Rufus ........414 ........465 ....258,465 i.....258 ........414 ........237 Russel ...... .147, 139, 237 465 ...,....427 .......267 ....396,463 ....396,414 .......477 .....414 .....451 .....458 .....443 .......501 ....396,448 .......427 .......414 ....396,451 ,.......427 ....433,396 .......458 .....443 .....43o .....43o .....507 .....513 ,....458 .....491 .....473 .....265 .....267 .....448 .....414 .....414 .....427 .......451 .,..237,433 ....396,452 .......437 .,..396,448 .......503 ........257 ....237,458 146,237,465 ........249 ........414 ....255,448 ..,.146,427 .......414 .....414 ........41 ....396,437 ....26O,427 .......423 .....5o5 .....427 .....307 .....414 .....232 .....289 .....5o7 ....23,414 ....237,427 ,.,....491 .......443 ....396,414 ....298,443 ........235 .....256,396,465 ....,...433 ...128 Rugby Club .................. Rules That Were Overruled ..,. Rumery, Russell .......,,.. 356, Rumph, Alice ................ Rumohr, Mark ........ Rush, Michael ..... Russell, Karen . . . Russell, Susan ....... . 292, 293, 'QQIIQ396, Russell, Terry ........... Rusterholz, Deborah .... Rutherford, Tom ...... Ryan, Timothy ....... Ryburn,janet Ryel, Gary ........ Sackett, Carolyn .,,.. Sagely, Cynthia .... Sager, Sarah ..... Sain, Melinda ... St. Clair, Roy .... Sakey, Brian ....... Salassi, Kathryn .,.. Salmons, Barbara .... Sample, Sherri ,...... 194, .....26b, .....254 Sampson, Howard ......... 327 Sams, Randy ........ Sanchez, Hector ..... Sandage, Ralph .... Sanders, David ........ Sanders, jimmy .... Sanders, Linda ..... Sanders, Sally ...... "248f396, ..M..3g6, 396 Sanderson, Lynn ...., ..... 3 96 Sanner, Lori ....... Sapwater, Elmo ...... ..... Sargent, Roy ................. Satterfield, Deborah ....... Satterfield, Greg ........... Satterfield, Gregory ........ Sattler, Mark ................. Sauer, Debbie ................ Saulsberyr, Daryll . .342, 342, 346 Savage, David ................ Savage, Rita ..,.. Saviers, Ann ..... Saviers, Mark ...... 257,428 ......235 Sayre, George ....... ........ Scarbrough, Susan ,... Scanlin, james ....... Schakel, Peggy . . . . Schakel, Peggy ...... Schaffen, Micheal . . . .... . . . . Schell, Carter ........ ..... 3 Scherer, Billy ......... Scheurich, Gretchen ..., Schmidt, Bruce ....... Schilders, Wade . . . Schisler, Lyndel . , Schmand, Eric ..... Schneider, Lill ..... Schneider, Margaret Schnelle, Rebecca . Schoessel, Roger. . . Schola Cantorum . . Schreitt, Sara ...... Schonert, Carol .... Schubel, Aileen .... Schubel, Christy ..... Schulte, jack ...... Schumacher, Daniel Schumann, Cythia . Schwardlow, Robert Schwein, Hermie . . Sclwartz, Cindy .... Scobey, Mark . . . Scogin, Clifton .... Scott, Herbert Dr. . . Scott, Colleen ..... .......42 .....47 244,3 Qfllfi' 147,3 396, 356, 256 1 r r 1 1 396, 396, 244 244: tt Darnesia .,.......,...,.. 430 1 tt, Mark ................... 355 t1,n4arsha ......... 200,258,428 tt, Meredith ..,.. ......,,.. 44 3 1 tt Robert ..... 1 tt, Roslyn ..... tt, Timothy .... tt, Walter .,... tt,William .... u PhHHp ..... ........437 ....396,452 ,.....443 .,..396,491 ......437 ....434 ggs, james ................ 414 ggs, Richard ......,,...,... 488 lander, Sara .... le, Donald .... rcy, Billy .... rcy, joe ..... ton, Dana ..... ton, Lloyd ...... ton, Susan ..... ton, William .,. y, Dale ...... gass, Charles . raves, Sally. . , old, Richard . Dr. Samuel .,92,93,39s,414 . 293, 298, 299, 437 ............448 .....,493 ........414 ..,.....235,414 ....,...396,414 293,29a,39s,414 430 .. .... 396,414 ......493 .... .234 Short, Mr. Carter .... ........ 3 O8 Short, james ...... .... 2 35, 483 Short, jim ........ ...... 5 03 Shulstad, Bob ................. 250 Shults, Mr. Robert ............. 303 Shuttle Buses Relieve Weary Feet . 52 Siceluff, Stephen .............. 480 Siebenmorgen, Ronnie .396, 480, 481 Siebold, Karen ..... , .......... 257 Sievers, Robert ................ 249 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ........ 500 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sisters .25 SIGMA CHI ................... 502 Sigma Chi Little Sigmas ......... 257 Sigma Delta Chi ......... .... 2 48 SIGMA NU ................... 504 SIGMA PHI EPSILON ........... 506 Sigma Phi Epsilon Little Sisters . . .258 SIGMA PI ..................... 508 Sigma Pi Little Sisters ..... .... 2 62 Srkes, Kenda .,............ ,... 44 9 Simkins, Hiram ................ 289 Simmons, Karen ....... 237, 254, 478 Simmons, Lee .,... .......... 46 5 Simmons, Nancy ...., ..,, 3 96, 513 Skarda, Connie .... Skelley, William . . . Skinner, john .,... Skinner, jack .,,. Skinner, Karan ..... Skinner, William... Skomski, Kathy .... Skrabanek, Michelle Slafer, Rozella ..... Slagter, Peter ...... Slamons, Mr. Larry . Slas, Robin ........ Slaton, Danny .... Slaton, Danny ..... Slaughter, Bradley . Slay, Dave ........ Sleppy, Sheryl .... Sloan, Daniel ..... Slocomb, john .... Slone, Don ..... Slone, Sherri Slusarek, Bob ..... Smets, Caron .,... Smith, Ann ..... Smith, Anna .... ....396,475 235,396,507 ........501 169,236,242 ........415 .......,41s ....41s ....487 ....415 ......415 .....e4,309 ....415 ....469 ......469 ....468,469 ....396,435 ......444 .....,435 ...,396,491 ......415 ....415 ....105 ......428 ........415 .....72,449 Anna ...... Paul ric .... isa Kevin .... Lorraine james . . L . ...,. 443 .....414 .....447 .....428 ,....505 Kathy . . . .... .428 Walk ..... .... 7 6 ulie ....... ..,.. 4 52 452 158 396,414 448 Dorothy .....,......... 428 Abbas .....,.. 246, 396, 414 Na Na .................... 120 Carolyn .......... ..... 44 3 Mr.George .... ..... 3 03 Simmons, Rex .,......... ,.... . 414 Simmons, Richard ..... 235, 396,414 Simms, Cindy ..... .......... 4 28 Simon, Marcella ...,... 246, 396, 449 Simpson, jamie .... ..,..... 4 14 Sims, Drew ....... .......... 2 93 Sims, Robert .,................ 415 Sindon, Dean Nancy . .42, 43, 95, 111 Sindon, Tom .................. 237 Sing, Yan ......,.............. 503 Singletary, Sandy .............. 138 Sink, Melissa ...... 174, 257, 396, 487 Sink, Steven ...,.............., 503 Sink, Sue ......,............., 428 Sinyard, Rebecca .............. 428 Sipe, Susan ............ 260, 237, 444 Sisson, Coleman . . . ...,..... .491 Sizemore, Galen ..........,.... 507 Vie! Smith, Barby ...., Smith, Beth .... Smith, Betty ...... Smith, Beverly ..... Smith, Billy Mack .. Smith, Bruce ...... Smith, Cass ...... Smith, Carolyn ..., Smith, Chantry .... Smith, Cindy ..... Smith,Cindy L. ... Smith, Daisy Smith, David ..... Smith, Debra ..... Smith, Diane ..... Smith, Donna .... Smith, Dwight .... Smith, Elaine ...... ....25a,444 237,248,430 ........430 ........14e .,..499 ....457 ....267 ....415 ......237 ........428 ....254,475 ........415 238,460,501 ....25s,42a ........428 ....396,444 ....238,493 ....396,477 Smith, Floyd ... Smith, Greer ... Smith, Greg .... Smith,Gregory . Smith, Harriet .. Smith, Heidi ... Smith, Herschel Smith, james ..... Smith, jan ...... Smith, jill ,.,. Smith, joel ..... Smith, john ,... Smith, Kathy Smith, Larry .... Smith, Lenore .. Smith, Leslie ... Smith, Marc .... Smith, Mary ...... Smith, Melinda . . .. Smith, Meredith Smith, Michael .... Smith, Michael R ..... Smith, Mickie .... Smith, Mindy .,.. Smith, Naomi .. Smith, Rebecca .... Smith, Richard .... Smith, Robert ..,, Smith, Robert .... Smith, Sherry ...... Smith, Stacy ......... Smith, Stephen A Smith, Stephen L. Smith, Susan ...., Smith, Tina .... Smith, Vann ,... Smith,Vicky Smith, Wanda .... .. Smith, William .... Smith, William M. ... Smith,William R. Sanchez, Hector . . . Snagster, john .... ....147, 415 ......467 ....44s ....433 ....452 .1..430 ....491 ....45a ....397 ......444 ....147,139 .,......467 ....237,499 ....28a,2a9 ........290 258,299,513 ........469 ......,.415 ........473 ....415,397 ......488 ...,415 ......2e2 ........256 ....397,478 ......397 ........13s ....397,435 ......488 ....415 ........447 ........415 248,397,415 ....397,415 ...,254,452 .....,..397 255,397,452 ......42,43 ........435 ......437 ....397,415 ,.....447 ....415 Ads and Index 537 Snarr-Thompson Snarr, james ,.................. 293 Snodgrass, Karen ...... 238, 390, 487 Snodgrass, Reba , .............. 415 Snowden, Ann , 257, 266, 299, 397, 473 Snyder, Cliff .,............. 482, 483 Snyder, Margaret ......,....... 484 Snyder, Margee .,.......... 146, 260 Snyder Robert ..........,..... 240 Society for the Advancement of Management ................ 249 Society of Women Engineers .... 245 Sokora, james ........,........ 493 Soller, Steve ...,....,...... 289, 298 Solomon, james ........... 249, 501 Solomon, julie .,....... 262, 397, 465 Souheaver, Gary ..... ...,..... 4 15 Southard, jerri ..... ....... 4 15 Spaan, Marilyn ..,, ..... 3 97, 415 Sparrow, Sharon ..... ..... 2 57 Spears, Melissa .... ..... 44 7 Speed, Kay ...... ,.... 44 9 Speer, Marti ..... ....... 5 13 Speer, Paul .,...... ...., 3 97, 491 Speight, Nancy ,... ....... 4 30 Spence, Don .... ..... 4 15 Spencer, David .... .,... 4 58 Spencer, james H. .... ..... 4 91 Spencer, Kirk ....,... .,... 1 47 Spencer, Margaret .... ..... 4 15 Spencer, Sherry .... ......... 4 15 Spencer, Vicky .... ..... 2 57, 428 Sperring, james .... ..,.... 44 7 Spicer, Larry ................... 345 Spicer, Robert .,...........,... 147 Spivey, jacqueline S. ....... 256, 444 Spoofefs Stone ....... Statts, Lindy .,..... Stacey, Kathie ..... Stacy, joe ....... Stafford, Karen .... .......462 .....,...449 ..,..237,480 Staggs, Stan ..... . . .......,... 139 Staggs, Tammy ................ 415 Stallard, Catherine ..... 146, 397, 415 Standfield, Pamela ............. 415 Standfill, Annette .........,.... 415 Standrod, Michael .237, 240, 397, 415 Stanton, Patrick ........... 397, 415 Staples, Elizabeth .... Stapleton, Terri .... Stark, Carla ..... Stark, john .... Stark, Steve ........ ..,..431 .....513 .....437 .........298 Stathakis, Sam ........,.,.. 397, 491 Statistical Overview ............. 26 Stearns, Brenda ....... Steele, jim .......... Steele, jonathan ..... Stegall, Micheal . . . Stella, Danny .... . . Stella, ,Robert .... . . Stephen, Diane .... Stephens, james ,...... Stephens, Mark ...... Stephens, Ruth ...... Stephenson, Bobby . . Stephenson, Mary Ann .....415 ........458 ........435 248,251,415 250,397,415 .....260 288,289,415 ........355 ....257 ,444 .....,.,348 Stevens, Diane ..., Steverink, Erna .... Steward, Sally ..... Stewart, Deborah . . . . Stewart, Harold .... . Stewart, jimmy ..,. . Stewart, jon , . . .. Stewart, joni ...... . . . Stewart, juanita ........ Stewart, Katherine Stewart, Linda ......... Stewart, Linda L ..... Stewart, Randy .... Stewart, Sharon .... Stewart, Sherri ......... Stevens, james F. ...... . Stidham, Gregory ....., Stiers, Monte ,...., .. . Stinson, Don .... Stites, Ruth ,.. Still, Rita ......., . Stobaugh, Bill ...... Stobaugh, Christie ..... Stobaugh, David ....,.. Stobaugh, Mary .,...... Stockton, Brian .... , . . Stockus, Paula ..... Stoker, Celeste .... Stokes, Sam ..... Stone, Diana .... Stone, Emily ..... Stone, Suzy . . . Story, Robert ........., ...,.477 .....415 .......415 ...,246,428 ....267,27s .......415 .......,415 146,260,444 ........415 .....415 .....433 ........415 ........287 235,240,415 ,.,.....458 ....397,415 .252, 479 ...493 ....257,487 ....397,415 236,397,499 ........34a .....105 .....23s ........415 ,..,260,484 .......42a ........458 Stough, Tansill .. Stout, Tomms . . . Stovall, Laurie ... Stovall, Nancy . . . .....23a, Straham, Nickey ....... 247, 266,l Strang, Brian ..,. Strang, Paul .,... Strauser, Charles ....... 235, 3971 A Streetcar Named Desire ...... Strickland, Karl . . Strickland, Randy Strickland, Royce Stringer, Robert . Strong, Pam ..... Stroope,judith . . Stroud, jeffrey . . . Stroud, Ken ..... Stroud, Loralyn . . Stroud, Steven. . . Stuart, joe ....,. Stuart, john ..... Stuckey, Amy . , . Stuckey, Elizabeth Stuckey, Oliver . . Student Services . .....258, . . ..... 237, . ..... 344, . . . . .397, .........138, .........,397, Students: The Businessman? Dre Stultz, Sara ..,... Stupenti, Michael Sturtevant, Leslie Stutte, Cary ..... Sugg, Deanna ... Sugg, Mary ...,.. ..........237, 11 111112351 r" l 1 f ffffm- f.-VS '45, "' "' . -sv. - ig- V Tir: ST NATICDNAL BANK i Fayetteville, Arkansas 538 Ads and Index er, Susanne. . . enger, Sandra ..... ivan, Cherie .... ivan, Deborah, . . . . ivan, Diane ...,. . . ..... 299, 397 444 .llll:l444 .,4...487 .44...4s2 ivan, Kathy ..... .... 2 46 ivan, Stephen ..... ...... 4 35 ivan, Tracy .......... ...... 4 28 merford, james .. .......... 415 merford, Lou ...,.......... 428 mers, Pam . . . herland, jim . . . herland,Mary . tle, Pat ........ ton, Eddie ..... ton, Mark ..... b, Deborah . . . cina, Linda . . 4 im, Lisa ...... im, Margaret . in, Mike .,.. in, Sarah . . . les, Karen ..,. n, Racel .... nn, janet ..... ty, Albert ..... aringen, Becky at, Vickie ..... cegood, john . 'mming ....... ink, W. Brooks . nk, William G.. ink, Douglas. . . . . ..... 397, 477 .....,.279 .........237,246 4. ......,.. 242 42,543,346 .......348 . ...,.. 428 .........415 .....258,444 ..,....452 .........415 .....397,477 ........416 .....260,477 .. ..... 397,416 ........437 , ............ 277 248, 297, 416 Swofford, john .... .... 3 97, 458 Sykes, Leland ..... .... 4 16, 468 Sylvester, Morris ........... 397, 510 Tacker, Phil ................... 482 Tajeri, Gholam 4 ....... 265, 267, 416 Talbot, Susie ..... ........ 3 97, 477 TaIIeY, loe ....4 Talley, Susan ..... Tam, Betty .....,.,. Tanaka, Takaharu .... Tancred, jim ...... .,.....52,308 ...428 ....416 ....416 ....416 Tanner, judy ..... ........ 4 16 Tapley, Betsy ..... .... 2 60, 428 Tappan, Charles . . . .... 397, 416 Tappan, john .,.... .... 2 49, 501 Tarkington, Andy .... ...... 448 Tate, Carmen ...... Tate, jim ......... Tate, Nancy .... Tate, William ..... Tatman, Leslie .... Tatman, Scott .... Tatum, Lisa .... Tau Beta Pi ...... Tau Beta Sigma .... Taylor, Alison .... Taylor, Bob ....... Taylor, Charles .... Taylor, Chula ...... Taylor, David .... Taylor, Delois .... Taylor, Fred .... Taylor, jan 4 . . . ...... 416 ........416 ....397,416 ......416 ..4.....473 ....249,501 ............241 .194, 397, 461, 499 ............247 ........397,416 ............416 24.234, 397, 431 ...4.,...,.2s4 ..........304 . . . .397, 473 Taylor, john ..... Taylor, julia ..... Taylor, Karen .... Taylor, Kathy .... Taylor, Nona .... Taylor, Peter ..., Taylor, Rich ,.... Taylor, Sue ...... Taylor, Tanya .,.. Teaford, Ann .,.. 298, 397, 462 .........416 ...4.....513 .....397,416 ...4...435 .4...348 ........4142 .....416,448 .......474 Teague, jeffrey .... , ..,. 397, 505 Teague, Malcom ..... Teague, Paul ...,.. Teaster, Douglas ..... Teed, Frank ....... Teed, Ralph ..... Teer, Maggie ,... Teer, Robert ..... Teeter, Becky ..... .....237 .....458 .....501 ....4.45O'l .....397,416 ...,...237 Temple, Barbara .... ..... 3 97, 452 431 Temple, Kim ...... Templeton, joe .... Tenney, Dinda .... Tennis ............ Tennis, james ........ Tennyson, Charles .... Terai, Mike ........ Terri I, Vince ....... .....458 .....4'l6 ...4.491 .....49'l Terry, An n ........ ......... 3 97 Terry, Charles ..... ..... 3 43, 346 Terry, Craig ..... Terry, Patti .... ....44.437 Terry, Steven .... ..... 3 97, 416 Thalbott, Deeann .......... Thane, Victry ....... ..,.. Thaxton, Marvin .... . . . Theriault, Anthony .,.. THETA TAU ........ Thicksten, Mark .... . . Thiel, Becky ...... ..... Thomas, Dr Thomas, Becky . . . Thomas, Carrie . . . Thomas, Gerald .... . . . Thomas, Glendean ....,.... Thomas, Herbert .... . . . Thomas, james . . . . . . . . 397, 487 258, 473 ..4.416 ....237 ....s11 ....503 258,428 ....239 ....237 ....416 397,416 4.2503 ...4416 Thomas, Mike ................. 237 Thomas, Roxanne. Thomas, Steve ......,..... Thomason, Larry .... .... Thomason, Lisa ..... ..... Thomason, Martin ........, Thompson, Thompson, Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson, Thompson Thompson Becky ..... Christy ....... 4 . Damon ....... Deborah . . .257 Debra ........ Donna ......... Gary ....' ....... Gerald .... . 4 Hank ..... 4 . john .......... Laura ........., Lisa..... Nick4... .....256, 397,465 ....416 ....483 397, 465 397, 416 ....257 ....493 , 397, 477 397, 444 397, 416 ....348 4...348 . 397, 452 397, 475 ....255 ..4.507 ...af KEN W. MERRITT Representative for Republic National Life's COLLEGE ESTATE PLANS . . . a special program of insurance designed specifically for college seniors and graduate students . . . with optional one year deferred premiums. Don't gamble with your future. Let me explain the advantages of this program to you without obligation. Write to: Ken W. Merritt, P.O. Box 247, Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 EP UBLIC A Tl0N,4L IFE dawg DALLAS, TEXAS Ads and Index 539 , I Thompson-Weaver Thompson, Ruth .... Thompson, Wayne .... .......397,41e .......249 Thompson, William ..... ..... 4 58 Thompson, William ..... .... 5 10 Thrasher, Susan ....... ....237 Thatcher, Carol ..........,..... 146 Thatcher, Dr. Charles ........... Used To" .................., 206 'Theylust Don't Build 'Em Like They 102 41 6 Throesch, David ........... 397, Thweatt, Steve . . . Tidwell, Gary ....... Tiemann, Susan .... Tiffin, Patti ....... Tillery, Elizabeth .... Tillex, james .... .......513 .......,.452 .....257,465 .......428 .....416 ...........437 Tillman, Paul ,... . ............ 480 'litle IX ........ ..... Todd, Diane ,... Todd Rundgren ..... Toft, David ...... Toland, Brian .... Toler, Paula ...... Toler, Ronnie ...... 104, 110, 111 448 ....124 ....458 ....237 .......428 491 Toler, Steven ........... f . .397, 416 Tolleson, Evangeline . . .' ,...... .248 Tollett, Barbara ......,..... 259, 444 Tollette, Frederick ............. 470 Tolman, Valerie ..... Tomlinson, Mary . . . Tomkins, Tommy ..... Torabi, Farid ....... .....248,282 .......416 .........437 Tortorich, Susanne ......... 237, 257 Townsend, Cindy .............. 416 Trace, Barb ....... .....397,465 Track ..,........... ....... 3 54 Trammell, jeanann .... ..... 444 Trammel, Ray ..... ..... 3 06 Trantham, judy .... ..... 2 34 Trauth, Cindy ..... ..... 444 Traveler Staff ...... ..... 280 Travesi, Georgina . . . .... .267 Traylor, Steven .... ..... 448 Traylor, Terry .... .........236 Treadway, julie ..,, ....... 2 44, 416 Treat, Anthony ........ 288, 289, '437 Tribble, Laura ..... ....... 3 97, 416 Tribulak, john ..... ...,. 48 2, 483 Trimble, janan ..... ....,.. 4 99 Triplett, Cara .... Triplett, Kay ....... .....246,416 Triplett, Thomas , . . . ..... 398, 416 416 Trivitt, Carol ...,. Trizza, Deena ..,. Troth, Cindy .,.. Troth, Mark ...... 1 11221487 .........256 . ........... 491 Trotter, Georgia ....... 398, 461, 479 Trotter, Nancy ..... ....... 2 90, 444 Trumbo, Troy . . . Trusty, Steven .... Tucker, Connie , .. ............345 166, 239, 299, 398, 477 Tucker, David ,......... . . .480, 481 505 Tucker, james ..... ......, Tucker, jennifer .,.. ..... 444 Tucker, Paul ...... Tuition ............ .... Tull, Margaret Lynn .....433 .... .242 .98 Tumility, Becky ..... Turentine, Sherri . . . Turman, Vicki ................ Turnbow, Karen .......,,.. 398, Turner, Margaret. . . 170, 398. 461, Turner, Wesley ...........,... mme, Holly .... ........ 2 44j Twedt, Kevin .... Twist, Randy .,.. Tyler, Cindy ....... Tyree, Marilaine .... Tyus, Debria ....... UA Buildings ......... fffi395, UA Dance Company ........... Uarkeftes ..................... Uhlis, Deborah M. .169, 239, 240, Ulmer, George ........ ,... 3 98, Ulmer, Karen. ...... .. Underwood, Arch ............ Underwood, jonathan ......... Underwood, R. V. . .293, 298, 398, University of Mars ............ Urich, Paul W ....... Usher, Sammy ..... Utley, Carol ..... Vadnais, Bobby ..... Vail, Doug ........... Valley, Raymond V. . . . Van Arsdale, Wade .......,. 237, Vandekamp, Ted ...., Vandergriff, David ............ Van Eaton, Ann ..... VanEs, Wendell. . . ,....238 540 Ads and Index .Z s.,--.se middlesworth, jay .......... 416 neman, Dr. Peter ......,.... 206 Ness, Lewis ...... .... 3 98, 505 Nostrand, Karen ,.......... 428 Scyoc, Dr. Leo ............. 205 Zandt, Vicki . . .237, 257,299,473 zant Kath , y ................ 428 'ed Nationalities Converge at UA 96 ghan, Angle ...........,... 428 ugh, Katherine .... ghn, Pat ........ ghn, Sharon .... a, jorge ........ olani, Mr. Fred .., ..,...513 .......298 .....254,475 22,398,415 ,......315 , Debbie ..... ....... 2 57,513 al, Charles ................ 448 al, Mickey ......... 238, 257, 473 er, janie .........,.... 398, 416 L1 nda ................. 398, 416 namese Educational Assistance 97 ogram seca, Angela .............. 452 s,Nita K .... ,. ant, Kurtis ........ .,..416 ..,...447 on, Pat ...............,... 416 on, Lt. Col. Paul H. ..... 286, 290 ey, Allen .............. 398, 435 Tungeln, Winfred anger, Bruce .,..... ...... 5 03' anger, Mr, Fred .... ,.,. , '52, 304 , Paul . ..,..,.......... 247, 288 s, jeannette .... .......247 Wagner, Carolina .,.... Wagner, Mark ........ Wagner, Nancy ........ Wakefield, julia .,..... Waldrip, Mark ......... Walker, Cathie ..,,.... Walker, Danny ,., Walker, David ...... Walker, Delbert , . . . Walker, Diana . . .. Walker, Doss .,... Walker, Gregory .,.. Walker, james .... Walker, I. T ..... Walker, james .... Walker, Randy ..... Walker, Rebecca .... Walker, Sharon ..... . Walker, Sheri ..... Walker, Teresa . . . Walker, Todd ..,. Walker, Valencia ... Wall, David ...... Wallace, Andy .... Wallace, Carol .... Wallace, Larry ...... Wallace, Minor ........ Wallace, Mary Lynn .... Wallace, Ronald ....,.. Wallace, Roy .......... Wallis, Elizabeth .... Walsh, Ben ....... Walter, Caroline .... ........267 . 248, 398, 416 2,398,418 . . . . . , . .449 244,266,467 254,398,487 ........246 ,.......418 ..,.398,416 ....398,416 ......247 ....435 .....,469 ..,.398,416 ......,.249 ....398,41s ........24O 74,299,487 ...,....416 ....489 ,...501 ....428 ....348 ........308 447 246, 398, 416 ........289 .. ..244, 257 .235,398 Ward , Cindy ..... Ward, Kimball .... Ward, Ned ...., Ward, john .... . . Ward, Lisa .........., Ward, Terry ........ 61 Ward, Vicki .... .... Ware, jerry ..... Warren, David ..... Warren, Dennis .... Warren, jim ...... Warren, Lynette .... Warren, Valerie ...... Washington, janet Washington, joe .... Wathew, john .... Watkins, Lisa ..... Watkins, john ..... .. . Watkins, Richard ..... , 258, Watkins, Susan ..,.138, 147, Watson, Aubrey .........,. Watson, Hugh ............. Watson, james . . . Watson, Karen ..... Watson, Larry R. . . . . Watson, Larry W. . . . Watson, Linda ....... Watson, Michael ..,. ....428 ,...289 ..,.481 398,465 ....428 ....467 ..'..491 398,501 . . . .433 398,417 . . . .448 . . . .449 ....447 398,448 . . . .428 398,417 ....417 237,431 398,417 , . . .458 398,505 ...473 398,417 . . . .437 . . . .257 . . . .458 Watson, Mike ....,........ 348, 351 Watts, Tommy ............. Watts, Susan . .' .... 239, 257, 398, 499 Waymack, Suzy .........., Weaver, Dewey ........... Diane ............ ....513 ,...507 .,..428 Doug ......... 238, 248, 503 asteff Charles ---- -'4---- 4 16 Walters, Thomas .... ....... 4 52 Weaver, I 9, l0al'1 -'---- ----- 3 93, 431 Walther, james . . . .... 398, 417 Weaver, 'jeff Poflef -f-- ------- 2 37 Walton, Sara . . . ...... 417 Weaver, BICY, Terri - - ------ 444 Wann, Karen . . . .... 481 Weaver Z NATURAL GAS llli mn. .lll 1 'l . 'Il l E 1 x l5nEl , 5? 5 E lfffii I-A , -f A MAA " IAP' 31 t 'lllb Il Q, L RW' J the energy saver NATURAL GAS the Energy Saver- with virtually no energy loss as it moves direct from the well to your home, performs its appointed tasks most efficiently and always at the lowest possible cost. ARKANSAS WESTERN CAS COMPANY Arkansas Western Cas Dusty ,jackie... ....433 Ads and Index 541 Weaver-Wood Weaver, Rhona .... Weaver, Robert .... Weaver, Sandy .... Webb, Elizabeth ..... Webb, joseph .,... Webb, Linda ..,. Webb, Louis .... Webb, Lynn .,... Webb, Mary .... Webb, Pattie .... Weber, Blake ...... Weber, Bill .......... Webster, Chuck ..... Webster, Laura .... Webster, Laurie . . . Weeks, David ..... Wehby, Elizabeth .... Weindorf, Marilyn ..... .....Z37,513 ..398,417 .......4'75 ........417 .....398,417 .......417 ........433 .237, 431 .....428 .....458 .....505 ........428 . . . .42a, 473 . . . .374, 422 .......4'l7 ........257 Welch, Edwina ............ .... 444 Welch, Kim ........... Welch, Rusty .... Welch, Wendy ...... Welkley, Sharon ....4 Wellborn, Mark . . . Weller, Grady . . . Weller, Sue ...., Wells, Denise ... Wells, Peggy .... Wells, Terry ......, Welytor, Mark ..... Wesson,1ulie West, Deborah .... West, Kathy ......, West, Rebecca ........ West, Willard .,....... 260, 428, 473 .....237 .....417 ......458 ....251,417 .....,417 ....,431 .....239 ........246 ...,39a,417 .......477 ....,235 .....146 ........475 .......,298 Westbrook, Ben . . .240, 298, 398, 417 Westbrook, David ......... 398, 417 Westbrook, lanie .......... 398, 473 Wheelis, Kay ...... Wheelis, Wayne ..... Whillock, Mr. Carl . . . Whillock, lames .. . Whipple, Ross ..... White, Barbara .... White, Charles ..., White, Debbie .... ....39s, White Claudette .... .... 3 98, white: Dan ......... .... 3 98, White, Dr. lackson ..... White, Nancy ....... White, Rebecca . . , White, Robert ..... White, Thomas ...... Whiteside, Scott ..... Whitfield, William ........ Whitney, Donnie ...... . 398, Whittenbury, David ............ Who's Who ............... Widdows, oae 223, 242, 277, 398, Wiederkehr, Barbara ........... Wilcox, Doug ......... Wilcox, Steve ....... ........ Wilder, Beth ,... Wiley, Gary ..... Wilhite, Randy .... Wilkerson, Dan .... Wilkerson, Dana ..... Wilkerson, Dean .... Wilkin, Gregory ... ......146, 248,398, ......168, Wilkins, Cassandra ....... Wilkins, Alan ........ Wilkins, john ........ .....,.. Wilkins, Kay ........ .,.. 3 98, Wilkinson, Norman ....,,...... 235, 468, Wilks, Gary .........,. Wilks, Regina ..... Westbrook, Paul ..... .... 3 98, 417 Willbanks, lames .... ........ Westfall, Ethan ............ 288, 289 Willems, Linda ...... .... 3 98, Westfall, Paul ......... 244, 482, 483 Willett, Mary Ann .... .... 2 54, Wharton, Richard .......,...... 458 Willey, Beverly .... .... 2 60, Wheat, David ..,.. ........ 4 33 Williams, Albert . .. . . . . . . , Wheeler, Ioy .... .... 3 98, 417 Williams, Andrew .............. Lili? 4 , 5:31 minima 'Rss W7 5, 'xii ,Q E' ot 005 ml: W5 6 IUIYHWBT lllllill Yllll. FIYUTIVILLL AKUUSAI 7170! A 1 'QQ Where Fash1on Is Flrst 4 .-,i! Q+ - . 1- 'Riff 4 542 Ads and Index Q vi Q e 1 n , Q " t I ' 1 iw? Q' A ' 1 .i Ng ry I 1 ' ,.,. ' ' Vi 45' i ' 0 ' sstit A tlfsttii rftr fi QQ ' 1ff1" " . 1- gi lg if xx :f'a.L.f.- fa 4' ' lliams 1 lliams, liams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams Iiams Iiams Iiams Iiams Iiams , Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams , Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, 1 I Andrea .......... Anitra . . .236, 239, Bob ............. Catherine .... Degayne ,.... Denis ..... . . Donna ...,. .... Dwight .... . . Dyan ...... , . Elizabeth ........ Gala ...... Gayle. .... james . . . . larvis .,... . . lohn .... .... lohn ...,. . . luronda ..,. Kenneth . . , Linda .... . ..... . Lonnie ......,... Marci ........ 244, Iiams, Mary . .. Iiams, Iiams, Nancy .... .... Paula ..... . . liams, Ralph ..... . . Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Iiams, Roger .... .... Steve ..... . . Susan .... Thomas ...... Iiams, Wayne D ...,. liamson, Candy .... 258, 465 398, 461, 51 3 . . . .355 ....433 200,513 ....417 254,428 ....431 ....431 ....501 ....342 266,417 ....417 ,.,.247 510 398, 417 398, 417 258, 465 ....444 ....244 468,469 ....467 ....452 ....491 ....417 ....242 Williamson, DeeDee . . .254, 431, 473 Williamson, Rick .......,,.. 39 Willingham, Mark ..,.,........ Willis, Calvin ....,..... 244, 398, 452 , 469 356 Willis, Ricky ...,............... 458 Willman, Elizabeth ......... 232, 237 Willnite, Bobbi ..... ...... 4 15 Wills, Terri .................... 448 Wilmouth, Chuck .............. 249 Wilnes, Douglas ....... 358, 381, 417 Wilson, Aleta ....,.. ......... 44 7 Wilson, Beverly ..... .... 4 17 Wilson, Bruce .... .,.. 4 33 Wilson, Charles .... .... 2 47 Wilson, Debbie ...... ...... 444 Wilson, Deborah ...,. ........ 4 78 Wilson, Glen ....... .... 3 98, 417 Wilson, lames .... ...... 5 05 WiIson,l. D. ... ....458 Wilson, ludy ... ....444 Wilson, K. K. ..... ...... 4 73 ..,.249,488 Wilson, Kenneth .... Wilson, Lynn ....... Wilson, Marianne .... Wilson, Mark .....,. Wilson, Rhonda ..,. . . . . . .398 . . . .417 . . . , . .493 . . . .260, 444 Wilson, Robbie ................ -489 Wilson, Russell ................ 417 Mlson Sharp Concert Control Club . 263 WILSON SHARP HOUSE ........ 459 Wilson, Stanley ............ 398. 417 Ml: 'l'nml 81 , hc. X 'Est X X 's Quality The Endangered Spades 349 N. was: 443-5110 Exclusive Hdr Design lorvlomen I1 M004-43-315 Open MondayThrough Saturday Wimp, Dean ....... Winchester, julia . . . Windle, D. W ..... Wineland, joy ......... Wingfield, William .... Winston, Dennis ...... Winter, Dawn .... Wise, David ....., Wise, Patricia .... Wise, Susan .... Wishart, lanet .... Wisnet, Cliff .......... Wist, Paula ............ .......293 .....29,200 ....398,417 ....146,428 248, 276, 491 ........459 ....398,4'l7 ....249 ....417 ....428 ........235 ........417 With some classes, the biggest challenge is getting there ...... 66 Witherington, David ........... 448 Witherspoon, Barry .... .... 4 93 Witte, Kenneth Dr.. . . Wittmer, Leon ...,.. Woerner, George .... ....203 ....417 ........458 Wolf, Angela . ...... .... 3 98, 428 Wolf, Thelmeet ..... ...... 2 40 Wolff, Rugus ......... ...... 46 9 Womack, Barbara ..... ........ 444 Womack, Becky .... Womack, lames .... Womack, Karen .... ....246,444 ....298,467 Women ........... ..... 94 Wamen's Sports ...... ...... 364 Wommack, Richard ........ 398, 417 Wood, Allison ........ .... 3 99, 499 Wood, Bob ........ ......361 Ads and lndex 543 Wood-Zweifler Wood, Charles . . . Wood, Corliss .... Wood, David ........ Wood, Dr. Frances .... Wood, Gary ....... Wood, Lawrence . . . Wood, Linny ,.... Wood, Marian .... Wood, Tanya ..... Wood, Theresa .... Wood, Vicki ...... Wood, Windell .,.,. Woodard, Regina ..... Woodard,Stephanie .. Woodland, Eugene Woodruff, Connie .... Woods, David ...... Woods, Fred ....... Woods, Harvey .,.. Woods, Nina ..... Woodson, Lesa ..... Woodward, Cheryl . . . Woodward, Reid . . Woodward, Pat ,.,. Woodward, Shelly .... Woody, Dennis .,.. Woody, lack ....... Woolley, Martha . . . ....507 .....,501 .,......111 ....399,417 ......45a ....254,428 ,........417 .........428 ..,.251,399,417 .....399,448 .........237 ....399,417 .........289 .....237,487 .....,.458 ........503 ....3-99,433 .....,237 ....499 ......42a ....244,247 ....sos .,..308 ....462 Wortham, Thomas .... ........ 448 Wren, lan ...,...,.. 238, 487 Wren, Ronnie .... .... 2 66 wright, Ann .... .... 2 57 Wright Dallas .... .... 4 91 Wright, Daniel ... ....417 Wright, Douglas .... .... 4 58 Wright, Gary ..... 468, 469 Wright, lacque ....... ...... 4 28 Wright lanet .......... ...... 444 Wright, Marcus Tyron 138,147 Wright, Marjorie ....... ...... 4 17 Wright, Margery .,.,.. .... 4 31 Wright, Mark ..... .... 5 05 Wright, Mark ..... .... 4 37 Wright, Patricia ..... .... 444 Wright, Sandra ... . . . .444 Wrinkle, Alan .,.. .... 4 37 Wuetig, Mark .... .... 4 17 Wulz, Luann ... . . . .428 Wyatt, Alan .... .... 448 Wynne, Susan ...... ...... 4 73 Yancey, Camille .... ........ 4 17 Yarbrough, Cathy ..,.. .... 3 99, 487 Yarbrough, Elizabeth ........... 499 Yarbrough, Greg .....,......... 469 Yarborugh, Timothy .... 236, 468, 469 Yates, Cindy ..,............... 417 Yates, Reggie. . . YOCUM HALL . . . York, john ....... Young, Charlie ... Young, Cheryl .... Young, David .... Young, Deborah .... Young, jean ...... Young, Kaylynn .... Young, Kent ....... Young, Mary ......... Young, Sgt. Thomas . . . Zabinski, Chuck ...... Zachry, Earl .......... Zappa and the Mothers Zebrowski, Lauren .... Zel., Rita ....,........ Zenor, Becky ..,...... ZET A TAU ALPHA .... Ziegenfuss, lohn .... Zimmerman, Miles .... Zini, Mark .,....... Zuniga, Enrique .... Ziser, Angela ...,.. Zulpo, lanice .... Zulpo, Linda ...... Zwayer, Nancy ,.... Lweifler, Michael . .. Colli 1' Rexall Dru 1 00 West Dickson St. Fayetteville, Arkansas 544 Ads and Index I' MAESTRl'S - An Arkansas institution since 1923, serving fine Italian food to Razorback udenls. No reservation required, TONTITOWN, AR Intersection of Highways 112 and 68. ' 6...avery good year. WHERE STUDENTS ARE ALWAYS WELCOME elyn Hills opping Center 3-4591 Credits The most interesting and exciting section of the yearbook for the staff to deal with is the Student Life fea- tures section. As well as enabling the photographers and writers to be cre- ative and imaginative in their work, it also affords the staff an opportunity to research subjects of current inter- est to the students and to present them in a concise and interesting manner. Probably as you have noticed, there is a great deal more copy in this yearbook than you have seen for many years. One of the reasons for this is the fact that this year's staff views this publication as more than a simple record of the year. Many 546 Credits , 'f" :' ' f ,ha . things happen on this campus that cannot be attributed to a date on a calendar but instead represent the work of months or even years. Exam- ples of these include Title IX and the introduction of the shuttle bus sys- tem. With no intention of relating the University to the nation's Bicenten- nial Celebration, we chose to record the year in terms of the past, Many students graduate from this institu- tion and know little, if anything, about it. We, therefore, attempted to present some of the things that we thought were so interesting in a rele- vant and entertaining manner. Cutlines were also added to this section as a way to identify those elements that were so in the course of the year bu needed to be related to ph before the total picture co gained. The staff enjoyed workin section for you and it is our these features will be of i ' you. Many worked on this section would not be the quality that it had not been for the hard Margie Fontaine. Her drive for racy, perfection and consist pled with many long, hard made this section what it is. S 54- 64- 8- 100 101 102 103 104-105 106-107 108-109 110-111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 Student Llfe copy by Ann Lee photos by Tom Cossentlno copy by Lynn Harrls photos by Ted Allder Fred Fultnne copy by Margle Fontaine photos by llm Sutherland Art Merlpol copy by Mark Grerlnger, photos by Tommy Carraway cop by Chlqulta Babb photos by t e staff copy by lohn Zlmpel photo by hm Sutherland copy by Elame Smlth art by Brooks Swlnk copy by Margie Fontame photos by Tom Cossentlno copy by Margie Fontaine photos by Kris Hanthorne copy by Staley Hitchcock copy by Sally Klrby, photos by Ted Allder copy by Ann Lee photos by the staff copy by Kum Nucholson photos by Art Merlpol llmmy Stewart copy by Ron Iohnson photos by Chrls Hagler copy by Margle Fontaine photos by Chns Hagler copy by Margle Fontaine, photos by Chns Hagler copy by Margie Fontaine photos by Art Merlpol copy by Chlqulta Babb photos b Kns Hanthorne p otos by Tom Cossentlno Art Merlpol by Art Merlpol copy by Krm Nicholson, photos by staff copy by Vlckne Harrls, photos by Tom Cossentlno copy by Ron Iohnson art by Brooks Swank copy by Staley Hitchcock photos by Art Menpol Kns Hanthorne copy b Klm Nicholson photos by Art enpol copy by Randy Edelhuber photos by Fred Fultlneer Tom Cossentmo photos by staff copy by Mark Gnennger photos by Tom Cossentlno Chrrs Hagler photos by Chrls Hagler copy by Ann Lee photos b Tom Cossentlno, Dave Baer copy and photos by Tamml Reed copy by Elame Smlth photo copied by Art Merlpol copy by Vlckle Harris, Klm Nrcholson, photos by llmmy Stewart copy by Chl ulta Babb art by Brooks Swan copy b ValeneTolman photos by staf copy by Erleen Henderson photos by Tom lackson Tom Cossentlno copy by Vnckre Hams photos by Chuck Cunningham copy by Lynn Hams photos by sta f copy b Joyce Melton photos by staf copy by Chlqulta Babb photos by Brooks Swlnk cop by Lynn Harrls photos by s a copy by Allen Volsey photos by Chuck Cunnmgham copy by Margae Fontaine photos by Chrrs Hagler copy by Ron Iohnson, photo 26- 27 I 5 28- 29 ' 5. 30- 31 '. ' ' ez 32- 33 ' ' ' 34- 35 ' ' 5 36- 37 D K ' 5 38- 39 I' ' 5 40- 41 ' ' .5 42- 47 D' ' 5 48- 49 ' 50- 51 ' ' 52- 53 5 55 '. ' . 5 56- 57 i ' 5 sa- 59 'I ' 5 so- 61 '. ' - 62- 63 ' I ' 5 65 D ' ' 5 66- 67 za , - , 68- 69 copy by Cathee Crain: photos 70- 71 ' ' ' 72- 73 ' ' l ' - 74- 75 . 5 76- 77 ' - 5. 7 79 ' ' 5 80- 81 KA I 5 82- 85 86- 87 ' ' 5 n 88- 89 ' 90- 91 . 5 y 92- 93 ' 94- 95 ' Q 5 96- 97 i . . . -. 98- 99 . Z - 2, 5 f I 2' I ' t J n f by Chrls Hagler Credits 547 548 Credits r-sw I. X Concerts, speakers and theatre productions were photographed by staff photographers. The gallery was photographed by Art Meripol, Chris Hagler, and Tom Cossentino. The U of A Dance Company was photo- graphed by David Bell and Dido and Aeneas by Ken Bruggers. All copy on the fine arts groups was written by Bill Freeman and Margie Fontaine wrote the copy on the Boar Head Players. The copy for the Who's Who sec- tion was written by Lynn Harris and photography was done by Art Meri- pol, jim Sutherland, and Tom Cossen- tino. The Razorback Beauties were pho- tographed by Ted Allder, Fred Fulti- neer and jim Borden. We offer spe- cial thanks to lim Borden for the fine job that he did photographing beau- ties when we needed him so badly. The entire selection process was han- dled by Lynn Harris. The remainder of the beauties were photographed by staff photographers. Outstanding Faculty members were photographed by Art Meripol, Chris Hagler, and Chuck Cunning- ham. Selection was handled by Lynn Harris. -CL- l l '-,va Sir 5 l l i r l r vi Ui ,ffl F- . , it FAR LEFT: Tom Clark, joey Nelson, Charles Robinett and Mike Sapp enjoy a game of spades - a popular hobby for many U of A students. LOWER LEFT: A birds eye view of the game is had by all from the press box above the stadium. BELOW: A familiar face to many students is that of Lillian Peterson. Having worked for the University for 29 years, Ms. Peterson is currently a cashier in the Union. ,ff - tri .1-""d-'Iii Credits 549 Because of the difficulty in getting identifications and scheduling groups for photographs, the Military and Organizations sections are among the most time consuming sec- tions to work on. The photographs were taken with our 4 x 5 camera by Art Meripol, lim Sutherland, Chris Hagler and Chuck Cunningham. ldentifications and copy were gotten by Gae Widdows for the Organiza- tions section and copy for the Mili- tary Section was written by lane Hop- kins and lim Chaffin. Photographs in the Publications section were taken by Kris Hant- horne, Ted Allder, Art Meripol and 550 Credits lim Sutherland. Because of the work of lim Suther- land during the summer and early fall, all administrators had been pho- tographed by the end of the first semester. As a result, we were freed to do other things for the rest of the year. Copy for the colleges was writ- ten by lane Hopkins, Kim Nicholson and Margie Fontaine. Ron johnson did an outstanding job as sports editor. All copy was in on time. Ron wrote football copy, intramurals, club sports, fans, out- standing athletes and the basketball tournament. lim Chaffin covered basketball, track, cross country and baseba Joanne Mazur wrote the copy on te nis, golf and swimming. The senior section was done k Sharon Morgan. Copy for the living groups wi written by Lynn Harris. All groui were photographed by Art Meripq lim Sutherland and Chris Hagler. The index was worked on by tf entire staff. As has not been done the past, we attempted to record the index every place that a person pictured in the yearbook. All ad layout was done by Ro Gabbard. ,f E' . i x, 'FQ FAR LEFT: Gregson residents Darryl Freeman and Steve Wells relax for a few minutes before they begin studying. CENTER: Sadie Hawkins activities enabled everyone to have a good time as Mike Cyrus and Terry Davis illustrate. UPPER LEFT: Thousands of phone calls pass through university operators lean McDonald, Ruth Brasel, Doris Self and Melba Keen each year. IMMEDIATE UPPER LEFT: Alumni cheer- leaders provided a variety in entertainment this year at Homecoming. Pictured in front are Dickie Ray Trammell 119571, Ginny Lynn Sain Heiple 119691, Bill Appleton 119681, Steve Tay- lor 119721, and Rebecca Wasson Shreve 119591. Pictured behind are Greg Post 119731, Terry Clayton 119731, Candy Williamson and Betty Duvall Pawlik 119711. ABOVE: Candlelights provide rich memories for many university women whether it's for getting dropped, pin- ned, promised or engaged. LEFT: In an attempt to "get away from it all" many students turn to the Ozark Mountains and assorted camping areas. 552 Specifications Specifications Volume 79 of the Arkansas Razorback Offset lithography by the Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas Press Run: 4,050 copies 560 pages trim size: 9" X 12" stock: 80 lb. dull enamel with the exception of the opening section which is 100 lb. dull enamel - cover: 175 point collegiate board, cover material embossed grain with embossed border and title, applied black overtone end sheets: 65 lb. cover weight, printed, blind embossed binding: standard smythe sewn ink: warm brown, sepia brown ink used in opening section, closing section, primary division pages, secondary division pages, and for speci effect body copy and display type: Optima, Palatino was used in the opening section, closing section, division pages, and for special effect four color photo printing was done by Meisel Photochrome, Inc., Dallas, Texas portraits were taken by Rappaport Studios, Inc., New York, New York sale price: 56.50 per copy, other funds were derived from student service allocations, page sales, advertising and portrait rebate 1 ..,,. .-'I' ,'," N.. ,.-' 'L"' , '. 1 IX N, - VA 91-,..1 ,11 ,. . - .5 - W . , -- L - . 1 .m 11 . - L ,4 1 n -- 1 1 Y " '- .111 1 1 F n l: 1 1' , I " , .11 .U K 4 Q ,. 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Suggestions in the University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) collection:

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1

1974

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1

1980

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1

1983

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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