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

 - Class of 1984

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 515 of the 1984 volume:

1984 RAZORBACK STAFF Colleen M. Genty Editor in Chief Tonda Nations Managing Editor Larry Trussell Photography Editor Section Editors Lisa Pruitt Organizations Editor Janette Bergman Greek Editor Lisa K. Gibson Features Editor Lori Keenan Honors Editor Scott Blair Athletics Editor Sally Cahoone Academics Editor General Staff Photographers Scarlett Kittler Greg Daven Kriss Ramey Greg Hasley Lisa Perry Greg Taylor Terri Jones Nancy Branton Ann Moore Malleson Emmerling Gayla Jones Jeff Fairman Tammy Bell Copy Editor Zelda Parson Business Manager Marie Friend Sales Manager Patsy Watkins Faculty Advisor ...................... ...............Business Advisor The Razorback is published annually by the Razorback Staff with no department of Journalism, or the student body. expressed relationship with the UA Journalism Department. The views Any material included in the 1984 Razorback is the property of the expresses herein are those of the 1984 Razorback Staff and in no way University of Arkansas and cannot be reproduced without the expressed reflect the opinion or attitude of the UA administration, faculty, staff, written consent of the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees. Opening 2 Describing Arkansas . . . If you had to describe the University of Arkansas in a few words, what would you say? Razorbacks! The Ozark Mountains, spirit, freedom to be yourself, air conditioned classes, the Hog Wild Band, road trips to Little Rock and Tulsa, Rush, keg parties, the B.A. terminal room, quarter beer night, cramming for finals . . . the list could be endless. We hope the next few pages represent some of your ideas about what Arkansas is. Students gather in front of the Arkansas Union during the early fall as the leaves and grass begin to lose their color. Razorback quarterback Brad Taylor looks deep for an open receiver in the Tulsa game. A r CJ A new Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge rushes into the waiting arms of a sorority sister. Opening 4 Tri-Delta members cheer along with the rest of the student crowd at the first pep rally of the year. The cheerleaders run onto the field in Little Rock as the Marching Razorback band plays the fight song. Describing Arkansas Opening 5 Fall in Fayetteville was beautiful; the changing colors in the trees, the football games, Homecoming, flag football and mid-terms were the main activities of the average UA student. A new basketball ticket policy was instituted in October, as fans were instructed by the campus radio station KUAF as to lining up for seat pur- chases. Cliff ' s and the Brass Monkey were hotspots on weekends, as were the bars on Dickson Street on Friday afternoons. The International Students Club sponsors the annual Halloween Dance in the Union Ballroom. The Homecoming parade swings down Arkansas Avenue amidst the fall colors. 0 Members of Sigma Phi Epsilon and Zeta Tau Alpha assemble their prize-winning float for the Homecoming parade. Opening 6 A student finds a place of solace to study for an exam in the walkway between the Fine Arts buildings. Describing Arkansas 1 c The Marching Razorback Band defies the weather at the SMU game in Little Rock, and gives a half-time performance. Opening 7 The University takes on a new face in the winter months. Fayetteville almost al- ways receives a few inches of snow in December and January, and if you ' re lucky, you ' ll get an instructor that lives at the top of Mount Sequoah and will cancel class when the high schools close for snow. With the cold weather came the Redeye Special, basketball games, finals, last- minute term projects, all- nighters, sweaters and vests, exchanging Christmas presents with friends, and noisy radiators. Many of the students went to their homes for the semester break, but some of those who didn ' t were the first to witness the resignation of UA ' s most successful head football coach. C01 z The Chi Omega sorority house on Maple Street is covered from the first snowfall of the season. Ann Moore, a member of the Special Projects Committee of Union Programs assists Redeye visitors with informa- tion on the night ' s events. The cross at the top of Mount Sequoyah takes on a serene look. Opening 8 8 tudents scurry to class as the winter wind picks up. Basketball head coach Eddie Sutton introduces the members of the Razorback team at a Houston basketball game pep rally. Describing Arkansas Opening 9 The seasons went on, as did the students of the U of A. The first hint of spring came early in Fayetteville, and students rushed outdoors to enjoy the sun. Classes settled down as the second semester got under- way. Freshmen began feeling more at home at the university, and built long- lasting bonds between new found friends, and seniors be- gan ordering graduation announcements and caps and gowns for the big event in May. The basketball team entered the NCAA tourna- ment again, but were defeat- ed early. The men ' s indoor track team brought home the first national athletic title in UA history. The steps of the Mullins Library invite a student to sit down and enjoy the nice weather. Students begin architecture projects in Vol Walker. Mid-term exams seem to get the best of every- one. Opening 1 0 A student runs a program for class. The Business Administration building is a busy place during class change. Describing Arkansas Opening 1 1 The promise of summer lifts everyone ' s hopes, as another year draws to a close. Stu- dents welcomed the arrival of the hot days and cool nights. The Spring parties fell a little earlier this year, and rumor had it that this would be the last year to see Bahama Mama, Island Orgy, the Vi- king Party, and the rest. Greek Week activities kept many of the college crowd busy, and many of those that weren ' t preparing for finals made afternoon trips out to Lake Wedington for a little sunshine. Describing Arkansas meant a little more than physical lo- cation and appearance; it meant the people, and fun, and the experience. Few could resist an afternoon of reading and sun in the Greek Theatre. Between classes, students meet and visit in front of the Kimple Hall. Sigma Alpha Epsilon members prepare the front yard for Catfish Row Party. Opening 1 2 The crowd at Arkansas Extravaganza during Greek Week cheers on their favorite contestant. 1.,avid Courtney relaxes in the afternoon sun before turning to class. Describing Arkansas Opening 1 3 FEATURES 83 Ex 6510 DEA( FR is or CCN-43 KENTUCKY LAC-159 JEFFERSON L NOIS • Land of Lincoln MAR CALIFORNIA lEMD966 doTSMAN ' S PARAIDSE 6 01 ..LOUISIANA The students of the University of Arkansas come from all over the U.S., and these pages depicted an idea of that diversity. Why Arkan- sas? Many parents went to school here, or the student was just passing through the state, and fell in love with the country. Needless to say, summer vacation meant sky- high telephone bills! CSM 450 ,...MAR,OREGON= 4 I Asiiisi MOUNTAINS oVERNIONT4W ARKANISAS OHIO • The Last Frontier • 19 °GEORGIA° 8 FOZ 628 -;, L 84 L UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Artwork by Amanda Garrett leS2A16 ennessee TEXAS 14= ' 248CTR Features 17 Stand ' Taking A Kew Dimension° The 1983-84 year has been a time of change, growth, and devel- opment for black students at the University of Arkansas. The change began with the arrival of new black administrators and staff persons, who took the initiative to advise, train, and work with black student leaders, and the black student population at large. The black student population has been active in various governments and associations to build integrity among the students. Students Tak- ing A New Dimension presented a series of workshops on the intellec- tual, political, and social levels. Joe Daniels and Terence Tate stop and admire the statue of Dr. David W. Mullins. " Expressions Magazine, pub- lished by S.T.A.N.D. served as a link of communication between black students and students of other races. This year has been filled with many exciting challenges and accomplishments. " —Michele Williams, Pres. S.T.A.N.D. Brooklyn, N.Y. Butch Irvin is making every attempt to work out his computer program. All photos by Gary Cochran Features 18 S.T.A.N.D. officers (1 to r) Debbie Dillard, secretary; Michele Williams, president; and Donnie James, pub- lic relations; preside over a regular meeting in the Arkansas Union. Khalid Akhari reviews one of the bulletin boards in the Arkansas Union. All photos by Gary Cochran Cast members of Zeta Phi Beta Soror- ity ' s " In Unity There is Strength " production. Proceeds went to the New Christian Fellowship. Top row (1 to r) Lawrence Butler, Lora Lockett, Baretta Ward, Claudette Bogan, Angela Bogan, Latonie Carter, Sonya Hunt, Sheila Watson, Connie Lytle. Bottom row (1 to r) Michele Williams, Sharron Lawrence (writer and director of the play), Carmonlita Smith, Tony Boyd, and Jo Ann Irwin. Linda Kaye Hatchett and Vanessa Stewart look over their reading selections in the David Mullins Library. Lisa Blair and Lance Fisher decide whether or not to buy candy from the vending area in the Union. Features 1 9 _ nom .. ... ••• . ..... 4 " 1........ ..... !P• 7 ' ear Features 2 0 Tuxedos provided by Mister Tux Studio photographs by Bill Bowden and Carl Hitt Artwork by Amanda Garrett 4 On the opposite page modeling 1984 formal wear fashions are Natalie Polk, Mike Sullivan, and Laurie Long who add a touch of class to even the nicest evening wear. Rick Smith and Diana Bernardi chose the more traditional clothing for their formal attire. For " On the Hill " fashions, there is Anjal Smith and Emma DuBois. Maureen Donovan and Dana Tucker are both professionals at dressing for success. Miss Donovan is wearing clothing from John W. Cole ' s on the Square in Fayetteville. Miss Tucker ' s clothes are provided by Mister Guy—The Clothing Consultant on Block Street. And Eloine Kordsmeier and Shy Anderson make even the most casual fashions look great. Features 2 1 Continuing the Fashions ' 84 section, Brian Westbrook wore his favorite tennis attire while Razorback golf team member Bryan Wagner -wore the latest in golf fashions. Cheerleaders Robin Wright and Mike McCoy posed for the camera as Jackie Beavers of the pom-pon squad modeled the spirit wear clothing. And quarterback Brad Taylor and basketball center Joe Kleine showed their favorite apparel. All photos by Bill Bowden Features 2 2 Athletic wear provided by Best Sports. To finish this section on 1984 fashions, Braden Rial and Cindy Thomas, both UA freshmen, were athletically appealing in their running suits. Swimmer David Gean and beach bum Destari Cain were a favorite any- where in that kind of clothing. For the most fashionable sleepwear, ask Susan Schallhorn, Ro Arrington, and Libby Thomason where they shop. Features 23 The cit y of Fayetteville has been around for a long time. Besides the University of sas ' landmarks of Old Main and Carnall Hall, the city of Fayetteville had its own important monuments. The following pictures include some of the city ' s very favorite spots. 1 Left: An evening Fayetteville skyline. Below: A view from the southside of the Fayetteville Square SPEED ZONE MEAD Nancy Anne Branton Nancy Anne Branton Features 24 Above right: The Fayetteville Courthouse Left: Central United Methodist Church Right: Everybody ' favorite, Mr. Burger All photos on this page by Gary Cochran Features 25 Fun on Ail There ' s nothing like that Fayetteville weather. It snows in March, rains in De- cember and the girls lie in the sun all year round. But one thing prevails, the students love the outdoors. These photos just express a fraction of the fun that we students have " on the hill. " Nancy Anne Branton Penny Brown and Missy Lee pause for a camera shot. Nancy Anne Branton Cynthia Dedmon and Christine Shaw leave Kimpel Hall on a sunny Spring afternoon. Gary Cochran A red Ferrari at the Library? James Lambeth, UA instructor, loaned his automobile to Patti Jackson, Greg Parham, and Beth Burhcam for a spin around campus. Nancy Anne Branton This co-ed sits in front of the B.A. wondering if she should go to class or not. Features 2 6 These three campus socials, Greg Cooney, Rusty Glazener, and Rob Kalb relax before going to another class. These UA students show that any fashion is in style in Fayetteville. Jay Trumbo and Greg Cockrell would rather drive than walk all the way to the B.A. John Hooper, Jana Parsley, and Weston McCollum build Frosty the Headless Snowman on Maple Street. What is Keith Cooper doing on the hill? All photos by Nancy Anne Branton Features 27 Larry Trussell Razorback fans come both young and old. Greg Daven Craig O ' Neil, disc-jockey from KKYK-FM in Little Rock, and an avid supporter cheer the Hogs on to a wet defeat. This young fan contemplates the strategy Coach Sutton should use in the Arkansas vs. Texas game in Barnhill Arena. Greg Daven One of the concessioneers at War Memorial Stadium prepares for a profitable day. Features 28 THOSE HOG WILD FANS!! 11411111B " Greg Daven These Dermott, Arkansas alumni will endure any weather for Razorback football. " Over the last three years, fans have asked us to do pep rallies in restaurants, banks, hotels, malls, doctor ' s clinics, country clubs, and even two at the Governor ' s Mansion. They ' ve been from Jack- sonville, Florida, to Jackson and Houston . . . everywhere but Aus- tin, of course. " —Kathryn Lawson Paragould, AR Cheerleader Capt. Arkansas native, Frank Bonner, from WKRP In Cincinnati, looks from the sidelines at a frustrat- A ing Arkansas vs. Texas football game. Features 29 Steamboat Springs, Colorado will never be the same after these nine UA students left the slopes: Susan Goodman, Ren Tucker, Louis Hunt, Woody Brogdon, Todd Harrison, Liz James, Ivan Wilson, Holly Metcalf, and Barry Kinyon. SPRING BREAK 1984 University of Arkansas students have a reputation to travel just about anywhere but their own hometowns for Spring Break. Spring Break 1984 provided the expected fun and excitement as before as students went anywhere from Ha- waii to Hot Springs. These sailors picked up four new shipmates in Mazatlan, Kelley Harper, Jana Parsley, Cristelyn Udouj, and (bottom) Randi Kale. Features 30 These Spring Break postcards were mailed to the Arkansas Union, a part of Union Program ' s postcard collage. Larry Trussell It ' s Fantasy Island for UA students Jeff Fairman and Tonya Cochran in Padre Island. Andy Johnson, Gary Goodman, Steve Fincher, Paul Gately, and Jeff Presley traveled with the U.B.C. group to Europe over Spring Break. Features 31 Delta Gamma sorority celebrate Greek Week 1984 and Delta Gamma Anchor Splash with a great deal of enthusiasm. CATCH XT! I PPR Greek Week 1984 An annual event celebrated at the University of Arkansas by the large population of Greeks is Greek Week. This year ' s events began with a reception for the community members who have supported the Greeks. The week progressed with Greek Life, sponsored by Campus Crusade for Christ and Greek Week; Scholar ' s Bowl; Talent Show; Mock Rush, where the fraternity boys had the option to tour the so- rority houses as rushees; Arkansas Avenue Extravaganza, which was a campus wide T.G.I.F.; Greek Mini- Olympics; and the Muscular Dystro- phy Association Superdance held at the Rink. The week ended with the Order Of Omega banquet where all of the outstanding Greeks and houses were recognized. Greek Week was sponsored by Coca-Cola Bottling of Fayetteville. Kappa Alpha Theta displays its cre- ative talent at Mall Mania where each fraternity and sorority set up tables with information on its heri- tage and history. Features 32 Vic Cupples and Jed Meeks are having a Coke and a smile. At Avenue Extravaganza, the people were dancing in the streets. Shawn Abney and Suzanne Woods enjoyed working at the Tri Delt ' s booth at Avenue Extravaganza. Photos by Russ Thompson Features 33 B111 wcle7 A diver shows off at Leverette Gardens. Students catch rays at the Greek theatre. Summer, for most University students was spent at home, working part-time or full-time jobs and getting together with old high school friends. But for a lucky few, Fayetteville became home for the three months between spring semester and fall. Some found it tough, lying around the pool all day. R. Poole The Fayetteville hills are great for a good exercising run. Pin Features 3 4. Students practice their basketball skills during the hot summer months. Summer school provides students with plenty of " sun time " at Leverett Gardens apartments. SUMr-iER Features 35 0 CJA Right: Tania Roberts and Lance Kordis participate in a sidewalk sketching contest during Spring Fling. This couple rests in front of the fountain on the Union Plaza while they take in the festivities. Right: Harmless T. Jester entertains the crowd. Features 3 6 (LD JH N G 50n5 during Spring Fling. Students enjoy the free popcorn booth This champion chess player con- templates his next move. The Inspirational Singers perform during the day, also. Pic- tured are John Ackerson, Donna Jones, Herbert Smith, and Jerome Robertson. Russ Thompson Nancy Anne Branton Features 37 Features 38 The Fitness Craze . . . 1984 and the " Me Generation " saw a continuing obsession to lose weight, exercise and keep physically fit. Unlike our grand- parents, who still think a " little meat on the bones " is attractive, the people of today are more concerned with their appearance than just about any- thing else. The Craze can be summarized with terms like caffeine-free, sugar-free, low-cal, no additives, etc. Fitness spas and athletic shops have received more attention recently than ever before. With the overwhelming success of be- ing slim and trim, one might wonder what fad will come next. Serious jogging around campus has taken the place of afternoon naps and soap opera watching. CRA John Metzger This co-ed uses the parellel bars in the Men ' s gym to keep fit. _I rs, Features 3 9 Above: Lifting weights daily is one way to keep fit for this student. Below left: Straining is the name of the game! Below right: A sugar-and caffeine-free diet is becoming popular. _..-,a011■11111 Photos by Nancy Branton Features 4 0 Aisles mark the books offered in the Arkansas Union. Bottom left: Check cashing is convenient for weekend funds. z iL 1111 ■ f7 PITWEE. stet, TiOlf --A., --5 CHECK CASHING THE ARKANSAS UNION Serving the Students The Information Desk is a valuable resource. The Arkansas Union. Photographs by Gary Cochran Features A couple of years ago, the rumor was that the University of Arkansas was nothing more than an " in- tellectual desert " and a so- cial oasis. Nothing had changed since then, but people were realizing more and more that the U. of A. was one of the finest institu- tions of its kind. With an enrollment of 15,000, the University was constantly undergoing changes and improvements to continue its tradition of excellence. Some call this home—the Busi- ness Administration building. The site of the multi-million dollar Engineering Center. All photos by Nancy Anne Branton V we. Features 4 2 The South entrance to Barnhill Arena. Features 43 Gcm1 is 2.5 MU lion Ci;aapaign for Books 0 Meet ng cIss The University ' s Campaign for Books had a goal to collect $2.5 million in order to add 100,000 volumes to the University library collections. During the 1983-84 school year, $1.8 million had been collected. Mr. John A. Harrison, Di- rector of Libraries had already be- gun spending funds on purchases for the library. These purchases included: $17,000 worth of new journals and periodicals for research, $20,000 worth of microfilm, and $220,000 worth of backorder list books. The Campaign for Books Commit- tee was chaired by Frank Broyles, University Director of Athletics, who was responsible for organizing the Fund drive. Persons on the committee traveled across the U.S. visiting different states and corpora- tions to raise money for the library. The funds were derived from two sources—contributions of mone y and gifts-in-kind. Gifts-in-kind were donations of books, serials, and oth- er library materials. Several donations had been made to the Special Collections Section of the library. These included docu- ments and letters about the early life of Benton County during the Civil War and a first-hand account of the overland trip to California during the Gold Rush days. Et; pN .1 David Gearhart, director of Development, meets with the John Harrison, director of Libraries. nurtures 4 4 A university student selects a book from the shelves of the Mullins Library, the main branch of the UA libraries. Mike Bonds presents David Gearhart with a check from Cardinal Key for $750 to be donated to the Campaign for Books. Features 4 5 The fourth level provides a jogging track. Sign welcomes over 20,000 students and faculty members to the $14 million HPER facility. It all began March 11, 1981, when the ground breaking construction dug its first pile of dirt for the Health Physical Education Recreation facility. Three years and fourteen million dollars passed before the HPER opened its doors May 21, 1984. The facility provided an Olympic size pool, weight rooms, jogging track, dance studios, racquetball courts, gymnasiums and a human performance lab. " We appreciate people understanding the new systems of this unique building. " Tom Skipper, Facility Coordinator. The Health Physical Education and Recreation Facility opens. Features 4 6 The Olympic size pool is shadowed by a 10 meter diving board. All photos by Scott Blair. ru 1 Features 47 NORS Who ' s Who Razorback Beauties Scholarships Miss UofA Who ' s Who A MONC; IN American Si Colleges Thu o to crolh that hai been elated to Who ' s Who Among Students American LOuversates H in Tocognavm of ouotanding merit actornpfisionrril as a student as ' 1,114.,171 14.01.15: 111. 11,5 - rry Truss. Russ Thompson 48 witm•••••=-- AMINMINCIL_111010....0118. ..,,.., • -;47........;,...1; ...........a.e.............. 0 0 ... ..........., awe...-. 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Using this infor- mation, the committee chooses the students they feel are the most outstanding in all areas. This year ' s group of 57 is the largest in the U of A ' s history, and the University of Arkansas is proud to honor each student as one of its best. Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Who ' s Sarah Louise Allen Special Education Alicia, Arkansas Chi Omega, Social and Civic Officer Kappa Delta Pi, President CEC, State President Panhellenic Junior Representative Student NEA Who ' s Who 50 Bruce Armstrong Accounting Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Nu Mortar Board, President Blue Key Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega Photos by Greg Daven Richard B. Barnes Chemical Engineering Crossett, Arkansas Sigma Nu ASG, Vice-president Mortar Board, 2nd Vice-president Cardinal XXX, President Cardinal Key Who ' s Who Who ' s Kelly Bond Communications Jacksonville, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Trainer Angel Flight, Historian Students Against Dystrophy, Pres. Public Relations Society, Treasurer Arkansas Booster Club Who Who ' s Who Michael Bonds Accounting Little Rock, Arkansas Phi Gamma Delta, President Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice-pres. Order of Omega, Vice-president Blue Key, Treasurer David Bunton Adm. Management Russellville, Arkansas Contact, President Tau Alpha Upsilon, President Omicron Delta Kappa The Navigators Golden Key Who ' s Who 5 1 Jay Burress Zoology Overland Park, Kansas Lambda Chi Alpha, President Razorback Baseball Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Alpha Epsilon Delta Who ' s Who Who ' s Karen Cunningham Psychology Fayetteville, Arkansas Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Beta Kappa Mortar Board, Editor Panhellenic, Vice President Order of Omega Who ' s Who 5 2 Harvey C. Clark Special Education Springdale, Arkansas Academic Honor Roll National Dean ' s List Student CEC Special Olympics Staff Member Henry G. Stella Hotz Award Who Who ' s Who Dick Davis Marketing Plano, Texas Phi Gamma Delta, Secretary Cardinal Key, President Cardinal XXX Omicron Delta Kappa Student Government, President Raymond Day Marketing Little Rock, Arkansas Minority Assistant Mr. Alpha Kappa Alpha Executive Board of STAND Alpha Phi Alpha Scholarship Yocum Hall Senate, Vice-pres. Who ' s Who Who ' s Saliou Djiba Entomology Thionck-Essyl, Senegal, West Africa International Club Eddie Dixon Industrial Engineering Benton, Arkansas J.L. Imhoff Award Mortar Board Tau Beta Pi Alpha Pi Mu, Vice-president IIE, President Who Who ' s Who Benton Dyke Finance and Banking Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu Arkansas Union Programs, President Chancellor ' s Advisory Committee Student Services Allocation Committee Arkansas Union Governing Board Who ' s Who 53 Aline Fulton Data Processing Fayetteville, Arkansas Phi Beta Lambda, State Treas. Phi Xi, Treasurer Union Programs Performing Arts, Ch. Who ' s Who Who ' s Greg Giles Adm. Management Little Rock, Arkansas Phi Delta Theta, President Order of Omega Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Beta Lambda Pre-Law Association Colleen Marie Genty Journalism Little Rock, Arkansas 1984 Razorback Editor Two-year Resident Assistant, Gibson Hall Advertising Club, Treasurer, Media Director Student Ambassador CONTACT Committee Alcohol Awareness Committee Who Who ' s Who It Mark Greenway Geology Gravette, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-pres. Razorback Band Order of Omega All University J-Board Academic Standards Who ' s Who 5 4 Valerie Yvonne Hall Marketing Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Sigma Theta Golden Key National Honor Society Razorback Beauty STAND Outstanding Freshman All University J-Board Who Who ' s Who Tracy Henderson History Dallas, Texas Kappa Alpha Theta Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega National Dean ' s List Pi Delta Phi, Secretary Who ' s Who 5 5 Laura Grim Business Fort Smith, Arkansas Ass ' t. Head Resident, Reid Hall Graduate Assistant Humphreys Hall R.A. Sigma Iota Epsilon Crisis Center Volunteer :Who ' s Who Who ' s Jacqueline Hammond Data Processing Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Sigma Theta, President Outstanding Panhellenic Woman Panhellenic, President Alpha Kappa Psi James Alan Hopkins Agronomy Paris, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho Agri. Home Ec. Outstanding Student Award Agri. Home Ec. Student ' s Assoc.—President Alpha Zeta—Agriculture Honorary Fraternity Collegiate F.F.A President Who ' s Who Who ' s Michael Leonard Houser Public Admn. Fremont, Nebraska Pi Kappa Alpha Chairperson—All Student Judicial Board Judicial Review Committee Training Counselor Dean ' s List—B.A. Community Service Committee Who ' s Who 5 6 Kelly D. Horton Animal Sciences Marshall, Arkansas Kappa Alpha Theta Omicron Delta Kappa Blue Key Agri. Home Ec. Student Council Marching Razorback Band Who Who ' s Who Sonya Lynn Hunt Chemistry Wynne, Arkansas Alpha Kappa Alpha—Leadership Fellow Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa National Dean ' s List Order of Omega Hanklin Edwin Jackson Political Science Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Upsilon—Vice-President Interfraternity Council—Secretary Mortar Board A.S.G. Senator Arkansas Booster Club Who ' s Who Who ' s Stacy Johnson Zoology Pine Bluff, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta Omicron Delta Kappa Cardinal Key Blue Key Angel Flight Golden Key National Honor Society Donald Jennings Chemical Engineering Forrest City, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Pi Mortar Board Marching, Concert, and Hogwild Bands Engineering Senior of Academic Distinction Who Who ' s Who Bobby Wayne Jones Botany Microbiology Altheimer, Arkansas Alpha Phi Omega Blue Key Cardinal Key Omicron Delta Kappa Alpha Epsilon Delta Pre-Health Prof. Honorary Assistant Head Resident—Yocum Hall Who ' s Who 57 Jef frie C. Kirby Agri. Economics Mountain Home, Arkansas Student Body Treasurer Student Senate President Pro tempore Arkansas Governor ' s Citation Omicron Delta Kappa Treasurer Mortar Board Who ' s Who Who ' s Marilyn Ligon, Landscape Design Urban Horticulture Shreveport, Louisiana Kappa Kappa Gamma Agri. Home Ec. Queen Alpha Zeta Honorary—Agri. Fraternity Union Programs Special Projects Committee Horticulture Club Secretary Who ' s Who 5 8 Kathryn Lawson Journalism Paragould, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta Razorback cheerleader captain Homecoming maid Cardinal XXX Cardinal Key Blue Key Who Who ' s Who Elaine M. Limp Journalism Salem, Indiana Kappa Tau Alpha Secretary 1982 Associate Editor— " Our Lives Need a Comma " Orientation Leader Steering Committee for STARS Journalism Teaching Assistant Amber Lohman Finance Dallas, Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma—Pledge Trainer Razorback Beauty U of A Porn Pon Squad U of A Homecoming Court Associated Student Government Senator Who ' s Who Who ' s Margo Elizabeth McCollum Elementary Ed. Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma Dean ' s list Cardinal Key Golden Key Student National Education Association Kappa Delta Pi Educational honor society Who Who ' s Who William M. McDonnell Communications Hot Springs, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa Cardinal Key Linda Kay Martin Chemical Engr. North Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Gamma Angel Flight national Little General Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Blue Key—Secretary Who ' s Who 59 Cyndy Montgomery Accounting Roland, Arkansas Chi Omega—Vice-President Mortar Board—Secretary Omicron Delta Kappa Kadettes—Commander Phi Eta Sigma Who ' s Who Who ' s Karen Marie Patterson Political Science Fort Smith, Arkansas Delta D elta Delta—President Outstanding Student College of Arts Sciences Mortar Board Blue Key—Vice-President Omicron Delta Kappa Who, Who 60 Nannette Newsome Marvell, Arkansas Miss Black University of Arkansas SMILE—Vice-Chairman of Social Education Comm. STAND—Publicity Committee Alpha Phi Omega Minority Affairs Committee ' ,aho Who ' s WPAo Allison Pounds Chemistry Prescott, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma-1st Vice-President, President Cardinal XXX Angel Flight Phi Delta Theta Little Sister Phi Eta Sigma Lim Sherry Harmon Prud ' homme Industrial Engr. Newport, Arkansas Phi Mu University Majorette Tau Beta Pi Omicron Delt a Kappa Outstanding Industrial Engr. Student Who ' s Who Who ' s Robert A. Ridley Electrical Engr. Tuckerman, Arkansas Alpha Phi Alpha Vice-President Who ' s Who Among Young Men in America Resident Assistant Minority Assistant Tariq Alexander Qaiser Architecture Karachi, Parkistan Public Relations International Club—Sec. International Club—President A.I.A. Scholarship Tau Sigma Delta—Architecture Honor Society Who Who ' s Who Tori Roger Finance Pine Bluff, Arkansas Chi Omega—Rush Secretary Arkansas Union Programs Symposium Chairman ODK Order of Omega Panhellenic Treasurer Whoa Who 6 1 Michael K. Rogers Industrial Engr. Searcy, Arkansas Mortar Board Blue Key Tau Beta Pi Alpha Pi Mu Engineering Senior of Academic Distinction Who ' s Who Who ' s John Michael Stovall Art Houston, Texas Pi Kappa Alpha Nettie Barnett Art Scholarship Arkansas Union Celebrity Showcase—Chairman Arkansas Union Programs Council R.O.T.C. Cadet Who ' s Who 6 2 Brian Marshall Rosenthal Accounting Pre-Law Carthage, Missouri Sigma Nu—President William Randolph Hearst—U.S. Senate Nat ' l Scholar Arthur H. Carter—Am. Accounting Assoc. Nat ' l Scholar Omicron Delta Kappa—President University United Way—Chairman Samuel Turner III Architecture West Me mphis, Arkansas Alpha Phi Alpha—President—Secretary Outstanding Young Man of America Minority Assistant—Reid Hall Assoc. Student Chapt. of Am. Inst. of Arch. A.S.G. Budget Review Committee Who Who ' s Who Eric Wear BFA North Little Rock, Arkansas Phi Beta Kappa George and Portia Kernodle Humanities Award Scholarship Exchange to Kansai, Japan, Gaikokugo- daigakku, Hirakata-shi Omicron Delta Kappa Who ' s Who Who ' s Gregory Whiteaker Communications Pine Bluff, Arkansas Phi Delta Theta Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Cardinal Key Chairperson of Ark. Union Governing Board Who Who ' s Who Joseph Williams Zoology B.A. Hot Springs, Arkansas Phi Delta Theta Cardinal Key Alpha Epsilon Delta Omicron Delta Kappa Mortar Board Victor A. Wilson Personnel Man agement Osceola, Arkansas Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society STAND—Leadership and Academic Achievement Awards American Society of Personnel Management S.M.I.L.E. President Who ' s Who 6 3 Tim Wiseman Finance and Banking Mountain Home, Arkansas Phi Kappa Psi—President Army ROTC Cadet Brigade Commander Scabbard and Blade Company Captain First Christian Church Student Deacon IFC Representative Who ' s Who Who ' s Alfred Dwayne Young Computer Science Springfield, Arkansas Phi Beta Sigma—President—Secretary Parents Day Planning Committee Minority Affairs Committee Chairman Interfraternity Council Vice-President President ' s Club Who Who ' s Who Donald Steven Young Ag. Business Harrison, Arkansas FarmHouse—President—Secretary Agri. Home Ec. Student Assoc. President F.F.A. Arkansas State Vice-President F.F.A. Star State Agri. Businessman Award ASG Senate and Presidential Advisory Commission Who ' s Who 6 4 Presidential Scholarship Winners Every year, each College of the University of Arkansas selects one student to be the Presidential arship Award recipient for their particular college. These scholar- ships are given based on the stu- dent ' s cumulative grade point, scholastic record, and personal merit. Anne Caulkins College of Education Carol Goforth College of Law Photos by Larry Trussell Brian Rosenthal College of Business Adminis- tration Beth Edman College of Architecture Anna Sue Westphal College of Argriculture Barbara Derryberry College of Engineering Darrus Bennet College of Arts and Sciences Scholarships 65 The Miss University of Arkansas Pageant was held on March 30, in Barnhill Arena. The pageant is a non-profit, all-volunteer program in which a winner is elected to sent the U of A in the Miss sas Pageant in July. Qualifications for participants are that contestants must be currently enrolled at the U of A, must be sponsored by a regular U of A organization, must be between the ages of 17 and 26, and must fit the qualifications as set by the Miss America Program. Contestants are judged on sonal interview, talent, evening gown, and swimsuit. The Program is overseen by U of A Advisory Committee and is sponsored by the Sigma Chi and Sigma Nu ties and Mcllroy Bank. right: ant Holly cutt during the talent tion. left: Contestant Patricia Young during the ent tion. Kathy Fair, 2nd runner-up; Susan Dean, Miss U of A; and Kelly Duke, 1st runner-up Contestants one through ten in the opening line-up. Photos by Greg Davert L 1)3 E)atAty Niki very Celeste Nicole (Niki) Avery was a freshman representing Fulbright Hall. Some of her activities includ- ed intramural basketball, modeling, and giving modeling lessons. Niki ' s home is Siloam Springs and she majored in communications. Razorback BeautieB 6 9 Razorback Beauty Lisa Bocquet Lisa Bocquet was a junior repre- senting Phi Gamma Delta. She was involved in Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, and is also a member of Golden Key National Honor Society. She was also a recipient of the Phi Eta Sigma Scholarship and the Ful- bright College of Arts and Sciences Honors Condidate. Lisa is from Fay- etteville and majored in Computer Sciences. Razorback F3eauties 7 1 Jack Beauty Xelly Duke Kelly Duke was a senior from Texarkana, AR majoring in Elementary Education. Her activities included Omicron Delta Leadership Forum, UA Dance Company, Angel Flight, Pi Beta Phi, Arkansas Junior Miss, Homecoming Maid, and Miss U of A contestant. Razorback Beautias 7 3 36izorback Beauty Kelly Frieze Kelly Frieze was a junior repre- senting the Sigma Nu Fraternity. She was a member of Delta Delta Delta, Phi Eta Sigma Honor Society, Cardinal Key, Golden Key, and the Public Relations Society, and was a Panhellenic Representative. Kelly ' s home is Hot Springs. She majored in Communications. Razorback Beauties 75 Razorback Beauty Stacy Johnson Stacy Johnson was a senior repre- senting Delta Delta Delta. Some of her activities included Cardinal Key, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Angel Flight, Phi Eta Sig- ma, Golden Key National Honor Society, and the Public Relations Society. Stacy was on the College of Arts and Sciences Dean ' s List and Honor Roll, the National Dean ' s List, and Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Colleges and Universities. Stacy is from Pine Bluff and studied communications. Razorback Beaut les 7 7 Razorback Beauty Kathryn Lawson Kathryn Lawson was a senior ma- joring in journalism. Her hometown is Paragould. Her activities includ- ed Blue Key, Cardinal Key, Cardi- nal XXX, Razorback Cheerleader, Homecoming Maid, Public Relations Society, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Kathryn is on the Dean ' s List and received an 8 week Public Relations Internship with Senator David Pryor in Washington last summer. Razorback Beauties 7 9 Razorback Beauty Lisa Pruitt Lisa Pruitt was a sophomore re- presenting Phi Eta Sigma. She was involved in Cardinal XXX, Phi Eta Sigma, UA Young Democrats, Associated Student Government, Pre Law Students Assoc., and was the 1984 Razorback Organizations Editor. Lisa was on the Dean ' s List and President ' s List, the National Dean ' s List, Phi Eta Sigma Fresh- man Scholarship Winner, Honor ' s Candidate in Journalism, and Al- fred Allen Scholarship Winner. Lisa ' s home is Jasper, AR and she majored in journalism and English. Razorback Beauties 81 Razorback Beauty Semi-Finalists Lisa Gist Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Davis Futrall Hall Photos by Larry Trussell and Russ Thompson Beauty Finalists 82 Susan Goodman Alpha Kappa Lamda Lisa Duty Kappa Alpha Theta Cheryl Hunt Alpha Kappa Alpha Beauty Finalists 8 3 0 Pis 0 4:$ CA fp CDI- `4 CD C11 a.. 0 0 0 Jaime Polk Sigma Alpha Iota Carol Robertson Zeta Tau Alpha Anna Schreit Kadettes El eauty Finalists 85 Beauty Finalists 86 Sally Smykla Hotz Hall Carla Sinor Phi Mu Becky Speight Humphreys Hall Shauna Trotter Yocum Hall Susan Young Alpha Delta Pi Flaauty Finalists 87 O 171-__-,!7T))[-fTiv Carl Hitt oyce Marie Daniels Miss Daniels was selected in April to represent the University as Miss Ebony. She was a sophomore electrical engineering major from Marianna, Arkansas. O Colleen Genty Mindy Stewart Miss Stewart was selected in May as the Agri-Queen by the department of Agricul- ture. She was a junior from Doniphon, Mis- souri majoring in agronomy. EVENTS Homecoming Concerts The Tubes ZZ Top Cheap Trick Heart Amy Grant Plays Indians Miss Firecracker Contest Vanities Fiddler on the Roof Midsummer ' s Night Dream The Caucasion Chalk Circle Iloanthe Greek Fun Fite Sigma Chi football Redeye Special Speakers Commencement 90 Greg Taylor Greg Taylor Anjal Smith, Miss Omega Psi Phi, represents the fraternity in the Homecoming Parade. Students watch the floats pass by as this entry by Sigma Alpha Epsilon called the " Deathmobile " rumbles down the road. Greg Taylor Members of the Razorback Marching Band lead the Homecoming Parade with their spirited music. Homecoming 92 HOMECOMING Parade • • • 1983 Pep Rally Lisa Gibson and Steve Gunter serve as masters of ceremony for the pep rally Friday night. Homecoming 9 3 The porn-pon squad performs with the Razorback band to boost spirit for the big game. and Pre-Game! The University of Arkansas campus celebrated Homecoming against the Baylor Bears on No- vember 5, 1983. Activities before the game in- cluded a parade around the campus and town, a pep rally sponsored by the Arkansas Booster Club, and pre-game presentation of the royalty and escorts. Right: Arkansas cheerleaders lead the crowd in a pre- game hogcall. Be- low right: Alumni cheerleaders return to the universi ty to add a little pep. Kara Breaux, the 1983 Homecoming Queen, is presented to the student body and the Razorback crowd before the Arkansas Baylor game begins. University of Arkansas 1983 Homecoming Queen Kara Breaux Kara Breaux, representing Delta Delta Delta, is escorted by Dan Cullom, president of the Arkansas Booster Club. On November 5, 1983, Kara Breaux was crowned Homecoming queen in front of the student body and capacity Razorback crowd. Miss Breaux was a junior from Fay- etteville, and was selected by the Razorback footba ll team. Other members of the Royal Court were senior Amber Lohman of Kappa Kappa Gamma, sophomore Melanie Hollowell of Phi Mu, freshman Kim Wilson of Kappa Kappa Gamma, and senior Kelly Duke of Pi Beta Phi. Assistant athletic director Lon Farrell welcomes Kara Breaux as the new Homecoming Queen. Homecoming 9 4 Homecoming Maids and Escorts Kelly Duke, representing Pi Beta Phi, is escorted Melanie Hollowell, representing Phi Mu, is by Don Parker, president of Interfraternity corted by Dick Davis, president of the Associated Council. Student Government. Amber Lohman, representing Kappa Kappa Kim Wilson, representing Kappa Kappa Gamma, Gamma, is escorted by Brian Rosenthal, presi- is escorted by Payne Brewer, president of Blue dent of Omicron Delta Kappa. Key. Homecoming 9 5 c_o ,-,(-„- „ WHE For the eighth year, Arkansas Union programs sponsored the annual Redeye Special on November 12. The event, which is held from 10 p.m. to 3 a.m., was well-attended and very successful. The Programs Committee invited many performers: a juggler—Robert Nelson, a hypnotist—Gil Eagles, several bands, and a comedian for the wee hours of the night. There were also contests for adventur- ous people like the Primal scream and jello-eating contests. Greg Taylor A reggae band from St. Croix entertains the early crowd. Greg Taylor H. II - Greg Taylor Butterfly Man Robert Nelson swal- lows a shish kabob for the audience. Students enjoy the 100 foot banana split created by the Programs Com- mittee members. Redeye Special 96 Greg Taylor Two students jot down their favorite graffiti on a wall provided in the gallery of the Ar- kansas Union. Greg Taylor One of the many Redeye Special attendants plays a quick game of ring toss between performers. Bill Bowden Ten students volunteer to be hypnotist subjects and spend 15 minutes cheering on their horses at the races. Redeye Special 97 1984. Political Candidates Visit the U of A During 1983-84, a host of politicians visited to the University of Arkansas campus, some to speak on issues at hand, others to campaign for votes among this highly impressionable group of young adults. A crowd of more than 2000 students and faculty withstood the afternoon heat in October to hear Governor Bill Clinton present his proposed educa- tional changes that would increase funding to the state ' s higher educational system. A few days later, Senator David Pryor made a stop on campus also encouraging educational improvements. " One- quarter of naval recruits could not read at ninth grade level, " he said. " In this age of sophisticated equipment, how can these people operate this equipment with that level of education? " The arrival of spring brought more campaigning and such names as Gary Hart and John Glenn. Both were campaigning for the Democratic presi- dential nomination. Mike Sloate Former astronaut John Glenn speaks at the Fayetteville Hilton to supporters. Mike SIO-aie Senator David Pryor speaks to a group in Kimple Hall on educational improvements. Attorney General Steve Clark rides with Regina Hopper and greets students Sherri Jones and Sharon Brown in the Octoberf est parade. Political Speakers 98 A Year -or Politickin Larry Trussell Mike Sloate Gary Hart, a senator from Colorado campaign- Governor Bill Clinton urges students to support the , ing for the Democratic presidential nomination, educational reforms bill he was proposing in Congress speaks to a group gathered at the airport. and his campaign for reelection. A representative from the NAACP, Norris Greer, cam- paigns for Jesse Jackson for a. the Democratic presidential a nomination. Political Speakers 99 SPEAKING Urn ' Larry Truseell Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee read poems and other selections before a full house at the Center for Continuing Education Mike Sloate Regina Grushong, coordinator for the Arkansas for Peace, speaks in the Greek Theatre. Bill Bowden Rodney Slater, an aide to Governor Clinton, presents a proclamation from the Governor declaring February Black History Month in Arkan- sas to Michelle Williams, president of STAND. Speakers 1 0 0 Larry Trussel David Halbertam, Pulitzer Prize winning journalist speaks to a large crowd on the relations of Japan. The appearance of Sister Cindy every fall and spring to rant and rave about the corruption of college students has become as regular as the migration of birds. Students Invited To Variety of Talks Besides the politicians who visited the Fayetteville campus regularly, the students had opportunities to hear other renowned persons speak. The Symposium Committee of Union Programs sponsored many speak- ers for students and faculty alike to enjoy. In September, Governor Bill Clinton was on campus talking up his education propos- al. Regina Grushong spoke to her audience Thursday, September 25 as part of a demonstration for peace in Nicaragua. Bob Sarver, associate professor of law and social work at UALR spoke as part of the Alcohol Awareness Month in October. And, as part of a week long symposium on Central America, Cole Blasier of the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh, spoke on the influ- ence of the Soviet Union in Central and Latin America. Two Pulitzer Prize-winning journalists were available for students to hear: Seymour Hersh, author of the controversial book on the activities of former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger, spoke to a full house November 30 in the Union Ballroom. And David Halberstam talked of the tensions between Japan and the United States. Sponsored by the Air Force ROTC, Brigidier General Charles Duke announced that the U.S. might have a manned space station by the 1990 ' s. Rodney Slater, special assistant to Gover- nor Clinton for community and minority affairs spoke on " 1980 ' s: A Decade for Black Changes " as part of Black Cultural Awareness Month ' 84. During the first week of April, the husband and wife team of Ossie Davis and Ruby Dee captivated their packed audience with the wit and insight of their works and those of other black writers. Speakers 1 0 1 ildians by AO Jr Korl Westlevn Ram erz Fall Theatre Season " Indians " , a play by Arthur Kopit opened the theatre season on September 30. The play recreated legendary figures such as Jesse James, Sitting Bull, Annie Oakley, Geronimo, and more. It told of the fascinating story of America ' s explora- tion into the old time west. David Kienzle starred as Buffalo Bill, the lead character in the play. Wild Bill Hickok was played by Roger Martens. Other supporting actors were Jerry Brown as Sitting Bull and Gary Cupp as Chief Joseph. The play was directed by Thomas R. Jones, asso- ciate drama professor. 0 0 0 Ind iarts 1 0 2 Miss Firecracker 103 Tec [ccon, ° l„ by Bert 11- ' Chosen BAlance Season A new play by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Beth Henley was the second main season show offered by the University Theatre. The " Miss Fire- cracker Contest " opened Friday October 28. " Miss Firecracker " was set in a small town in Mississippi. It told of a young girl, somewhat of a social outcast, whose dream is to achieve social re- spectability by winning the Miss Firecracker Contest, a talent and beauty event at the annual Fourth of July celebration. The girl, Carnelle, was played by Amy Gamber. Other supporting cast members included Duann Auer, David Plack, Natasha Cranford, and Jeff Thomas. Roger Gross was the director. Vanities 1 0 4 11] LI 1-ivirrs • Sirs Memo vies The spring theatre season opened with " Vanities " , a play written by Jack Heifner. " Vanities " looked at the lives of Kathy, Mary, and Joanne over the course of twelve years, beginning in 1963 when the three were high school cheerleaders to- gether. The play continues when the three plan out their final college year, and concludes when they reunite in 1974 only to discover that they no longer have anything in com- mon. The three characters in the show were played by Judy Guarr, Jonnelle Grace, and Chris Urbaniak. Play is Student Produced " Talley ' s Folly " , a play by Pulitzer Prize winner Lanford Wilson, was presented in March as the second production in the Theatre Adventure Series. The play was set on a riverbank near the small town of Lebanon, Missouri and was a " sentimental romantic comedy " about two people who fall in love. What made " Talley ' s Folly " so special for the university was that it was the drama department ' s first entirely student-produced show. Directing the play was Gary Cupp, a drama graduate assistant. The two member cast included Daniel Levine, assis- tant professor in the foreign language department and Lisa Winkle, a senior from Tulsa. )nford Wilson Fe Talley ' s Folly 105 Roo ' Dr[terlifil _et (or (M Adder ' One ©f Belt of Year Directed by Kent Brown, " Fiddler on the Roof " opened April 19, and soon proved to be one of the theatre ' s best productions of the year. The story dealt with changing social values in a traditional Jewish community in pre-revolutionary Russia. Tevye played by Harry Shadden, was a poor milk man with five daughters. His wife Golde, was played by Judith Guarr. The daughters were played by Debra Martin, Missy Darwin, Jamie Polk, and suitors were played by Kevin Bogan, Ken Teutch, Jeffery Thomas, and T Ray Treece. Patricia Relph choreographed the production. Fiddler on the Roof 106 0 11anfev [by Ma (-1 Mock " Harvey " presented by the Boar ' s Head players, opened June 8 in the University Theatre. Cast members included Duann Auer, Sherry Johnson, John Manning, Debra Martin, Lisa Green, Christine Urbaniak, Bill Langley, David Kienzle, Leland Tomboulian, Porter Stone, Bob Rhodes, Lee Tomboulian. Patricia Romanov was the direc- tor. Harvey 1 0 7 The Uarkettes prepare for their European tour with daily rehearsals in the Fine Arts Concert hall. During the Homecoming pep rally, the Uarkettes took the stage to sing the alma mater. Uarkettes 1 0 8 Mime rmbukcy75 BA ZiKL-1,117 ' Members of the Uarkettes were: (seated left to right) Gary Greg, Rhonda Morris, Missy Huckaba, Lance Click, and Teddy Hall. First row: Lisa Boquet, Connie Hankins, Dee Pierce, Carissa Bry- ant, and Kathy Fair. MIMM_ Second row: Kenneth Ballenger—director, Bren Marshall, Wendell Jones, Todd Calvin, Christopher Stuart, Scott Ezell, Kinny Maddox, and Jay Chesshir. Back row: Alonna Jefferies. Lie rkettes 109 The Tubes 1 1 0 THE TUBES Bill Bowden " Bizarre! " On Sunday, October 2, the Tubes took the stage in Barnhill Arena. The band brought a huge sound system and twice the lighting that most bands bring to Barnhill. But the most memorable part of the Tubes concert for most of the students was the choreography and actions of Fee Waybill, the led vocalist. He, along with the Tubes dancers, prised and even shocked some of the Members of the audience that came unprepared for the show. The band performed, " I Don ' t Wanna Wait Anymore " , and the cent hit " She ' s a Beauty " . The crowd called the group back for an encore, and they left stage with " Talk to ya Later " to end the show. The Tubes 111 Larry Truasall Larry Trusaall Trio Woos Crowd On Saturday, February 11, ZZ Top took the stage in Barnhill Arena. " The little ole band from Texas " - was clad in white with beards flowing and armed with matching guitars patterned after the car in their Eliminator videos. Billy Gibbons, Dusty Hill, and Frank Beard wooed the crowd with hits from their recent album, Eliminator, including " Gimme All Your Lovin " and " Sharp Dressed Man. " These, along with other recent hits, drew the most crowd response. ZZ Top 1 1 2 A crowd of 3200 fans filed into Barnhill to hear Robin Zander and Rick Nielsen of Cheap Trick. They were entertained first with early material, and then as the band warmed up, the audience got a taste of great musical and physical performances. Cheap Trick sang " I Want You to Want Me " as the crowd began to fire up and continued with " If You Want My Love " , " Dream Police " , and render " . Zander invited the crowd to participate in the " We ' re all alright " segment of the latter song. After the Barnhill concert, Cheap Trick took its warm-up band, Zebra, and made a surprise visit to Zanzibar, a local Fayetteville club. The music rector lad invited the bands to the club, and he estimated that about 700 persons filled up the 250- seat bar as soon as the news of the bands arrival spread. Cheap Trick 1 1 4 ' HEART Ann and Nancy Wilson of Heart strolled onto stage in Barnhill to entertain an audience of 4000, and tertain they did. Heart ' s set focused on the band ' s latest sounds. Of the 16 songs played, six were from their new album, Passionworks, and two more songs, " The Heat " , and " If I Have to Ask " had yet to be released. The theme that they were trying to get across to the crowd was The Heart of the ' 80s. But a few of the " must-do " hits were featured like " Crazy on You " , " Magic Man " , and " Even it Up " . Heart 1 1 6 EDDIE MONEY Eddie Money opened for the Heart concert arch 11. His set lasted for over an hour as he ' tied to warm up a crowd that was still feeling he disappointment of a Houston Basketball game loss. Money opened with " You Can ' t Keep a Good Man Down " , and received best crowd , sponse with " Two Tickets to Paradise " , and " I Think I ' m in Love " . Eddie Money 117 RANT `Rocking Religion ' Amy Grant, the first solo gospel artist to earn a gold record, brought her " Straight Ahead " tour to Fayetteville April 23. A crowd of 3500 jammed into Barnhill to hear the concert. The band performed for more than two hours without stopping for a break as they performed old hits and songs from their current album, " Straight Ahead " which was released in ary. The audience rose to its feet for the first time with " How Majestic is Your Name " , and the crowd continued to stand and sing along with " Fat Little Baby " and " I am Yours, Lord. " Crowd favorites were " El Shaddai " and " My Father ' s Eyes " . Amy Grant 119 reg • even Sig Eps Raise $35,000 The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity sponsored the annual Fite Nite event March 1, 2, and 3 at the Washington Coun- ty Fairgrounds. Living groups around campus entered a fighter in the event to compete with other representatives. A Miss Knock- Out contest was held between representatives of the sororities, and a winner was chosen Saturday night. Proceeds from the event, which totaled over $35,000, went to the Razorback Chapter of the March of Dimes. Larry Trussell Donna Campbell of Kappa Alpha Theta is escorted by Robert Stovall in the Miss Knock-Out contest. Larry Trues°11 John Meggars of Phi Delta Theta takes on an oppo- nent. Jimmy Rapert of Sigma Chi defends himself in his contest. Fite Nite 120 Larry The Sigma Nu quarterback looks downfield as he runs around the end. IDD3w Igirna CtiA dogma Nu 6 On Saturday, February 25, the Sigma Chi fraternit y took on the Sigma Nu fraternity in the annual Charity Bowl and came out on top, 14-6. The event, sponsored by the Sigma Chis, is held each spring to raise money for the United Fund of Fayetteville. This year over $6000 was raised. The game was held in the Razorback stadium. Larry Truman All-Americas Billy Ray Smith and Ron Faurot volunteer their coaching services to the Sigma Chi team. The Sigma Chi offense scrambles to gain additional yardage. Charity Hovel 121 Commencem nt Exercises II of A Graduates 3200 On Saturday May 12, the Univer- sity of Arkansas recognized some 3200 students receiving associate degrees, bachelor degrees, master degrees, doctoral degrees, and law degrees. Among the highest achievers recognized were the first-ranked senior scholars. These students maintained a 4.0 cummulative grade point average. These students were Karen Cun- ningham of Fayetteville—Ful- bright College, Jana Jordan of Springdale—Fulbright College, Melissa Newport of Fayette- ville—College of Business Ad- ministration, Anna Sue Westfall of Nashville—College of Busi- ness Administration, and Brian Rosenthal of Carthage, Mis- souri—College of Business Ad- ministration. Carl Universi ty System President Ray Thornton addresses the general com- mencement exercises. Carl Hitt In his general commencement address, Governor Bill Clinton urges students not to forget where they come Students and parents fill Barnhill are- from. na to listen to speakers. Commencement 122 Carl Hitt Karen Cunningham, one of the first-ranked senior scholars, addresses the commence- ment assembly. Below: Bill Brandon receives his Master ' s Degree in mechanical engineering. Carl Hitt Carl Hitt Administration Colleges Agriculture Home Economics Architecture Arts Sciences Business Continuing Education Education Engineering Graduate School Nursing Greg Devon Cu tare :nteq Trihr These five words: knowledge, in- tegrity, culture, courage, and intelli- gence, that are forever inscribed in the Greek theatre, sum up the word academe. Academe, or the academic life, is what this university has been and should be about throughout time. Established is 1872 by the Land- Grant Act, this university has con- tinued to grow and prosper. There have been many changes on this campus that have brought attention to the University. From the campus being termed an ' intellectu- al desert ' to Governor Bill Clinton ' s z 0 a Academics 1 2 6 declaration for higher educational standards, this campus has become vitally aware of its basic aim. That is " to provide the finest educational opportunities to all students, regardless of race, color, or creed. " This University has seen several moments of distress and trial throughout its history. Through it all, however, it has managed to up- hold the basic principles of knowl- edge, integrity, courage, culture, and intelligence; all basic components of any academic envir- onment. Intelligence Carolyn West Courage Knowledge Academics 12 7 A New Era in Arade Ics Term Marked by System Changes " These were the headlines in the academic world here at the University of Arkansas at the begin- ning of the spring semester. President James E. Martin re- signed from his position at the university to return to his alma mat- er at Auburn University as presi- dent. After an emergency meeting of the UA Board of Trustees, Ray Thornton, president of Arkansas State University, was named presi- dent of the university system the following day. The same week, Ron Carrier, who was appointed UA Chancellor in December, declined the position after learning of Martin ' s resigna- tion. Carrier was appointed to the position that was left open by B.A. Nugent. Nugent reportedly resigned under pressure. The " leadership instability " so termed by Carrier, represents a new turning point for the UA sys- tem. Looking to the future, Thornton has been hailed as the best choice. As an attorney general, congress- man, director of the state consortium at Henderson and Ouachita and as president of Ar- kansas State University, Ray Thornton has always possesed the ability to lead. Many believe that as an intellectual possesing an immense amount of common sense, he is an administrator who can get people to work together. Hopefully this will be the case as the University heads toward a new era filled the promise and hope of greater accomplishments for this campus and for this system. Mike Sloate James Martin watches as Bill Clinton speaks with stu- dents about improving educational standards. Academics 1 2 8 On February 1 5 Ray Thorton took control of the UA system. President Ray Thrton 3oar cil of Histees iTor the UniversiJv The final legal authority of the University of Arkansas system was the Board of Trustees. It was made up of ten members appointed by the governor for ten year terms. During the school year the Board met monthly and served as a policy making body. The University had to have approval from the Board for all major official acts. Some of the issues the Board of Trustees con- centrated on were faculty promotions, authorization of new building programs, sale or purchase of property, annual operation and maintenance budget, as well as granting degrees. President Ray Thornton was re- sponsible to the Board of Trustees. 1 1 .11=1■•■■•■ Photo Courtesy of Division of Information The University of Arkansas Board of Trustees: 1983-84 Seated, left to right: Dr. Jacqueline Douglas, Mr. Bradley D. Jesson (chairman), Mr. Robert Pugh, Mr. Sykes Harris Standing, left to right: Mr. Hall McAdams, III, Dr. Morris Jackson, Mr. Gus Blass, Mr. Kaneaster Hodges, Mr. Hugh Chalmers. Not pic- tured: Mr. Jack Williams. Academics 130 1111■1■ME 4 Photos by Greg Healey and Larry Trussell Ray Thornton, President and Chancellor Milton Copeland, Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs Gale Sullenberger, Vice Chancellor for Finance and Administration Thomas Dorre, Associate Vice Chancellor for Admin- istration 0. J. Rinnert, Vice Chancellor for Business Affairs John M. Rosso, Alumni Affairs Director Larry Admissions Director Lyle Gohn, Vice Chancellor for Student Services David Gearheart, Develop- ment Director Barbara Taylor, Human Re- lations Director William H. Hughes, Direc- tor of Information John A. Harrison, Libraries Director Jack W. Woody, Treasurer Paul S. Eddy, Registrar Academics 1 3 1 Academics 1 3 2 a 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Glenn Hardy, Agriculture and Home Economics Donnie Dutton, Continuing Education UE 7N7 James J. Hudson, Graduate School Jerry W. Looney, Law Lloyd Seaton, Business Adminis- tration 9, Fred Vescolani, Education Clifton M. Smart, Jr., Architec- ture J.C. Guilds, Arts and Sciences Betty Battenfield, Nursing Neil M. Schmitt, Engineering 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 Academics 13 3 Gratuate UaroLyn West Ferede, graduate student, prepares a solution in organic chemistry. Academics 1 3 4 Lc Cr3firiZ " Graduate education, including research, is essential to the welfare of the states and nation. It is a sig- nificant provider of intellectual and cultural leadership, research poten- tial and the highly educated profes- sional and technical human re- sources necessary to translate research into social, industrial and economic action. It also provides and is the source of new knowledge both historically and currently. It provides the innovators, the plan- ners and the teachers necessary to state and national well-being and survival in the complex interrelated and technological world of the last quarter of the 20th century. " " To handle the extremely impor- tant role mentioned above, the University of Arkansas provides graduate work in approximately 80 areas of emphasis at the masters level and 36 areas at the doctoral level. Some advanced degrees offered are in Agronomy, History, Engineering, and Geology. Of the 3,200 graduate students enrolled at the University of Arkansas, 2,100 ar e registered for classes on the main campus. The other 1,100 at- tend classes at various graduate centers operated by the Fayetteville campus throughout the state, such as Little Rock, Pine Bluff and Jack- sonville. " Dean J. Hudson " Northwest Arkansas, " Kathy Seckinger asserts, " is one of the most beautiful areas in the United States. " Kathy, a native of New York, was chosen by Dean James J. Hudson as the 1983-84 outstanding graduate student. She has two masters degrees: one in history and one in humanities. She has written articles for the Ozark Historical Review and the Montana. She was the vice president of Ozark Highlands Trail Association and a senior member of the Ameri- can Society of Appraisers. John Shore, graduate student, chemistry. Academics 135 Kiec Arc i:we " The School of Architecture is the smallest of the University ' s Schools and Colleges. It has a con- stant enrollment size of approximately 350 students. About one-third of its students are fresh- men who are working to establish an academic record that will permit them to enter one of the School ' s two professional programs at the sophomore level. (We are the only undergraduate school or college with a selective admission policy). " " Although we are small, in the eyes of the students and faculty at least, we are the best part of the university. One of the special things that characterizes our school is the special esprit de corps felt by most of our people. Our students regard themselves as the hardest working, most dedicated of the uni- versity ' s students and it is true that they devote many hours to work in the design studios. And faculty and students alike are proud of the reputation for excellence that the school has achieved in both aca- demic and professional circles. This reputation has stood our graduates in good stead; they have found that they can compete very favorably with graduates of other schools in the quest for jobs. " " The school is extremely proud of its faculty. Professor E. Fay Jones has established an international reputation as one of the most talent- ed architects practicing today and numbers of the faculty have estab- lished national reputations within their own areas of specialization. " " The school is committed to pro- viding the best possible education to its students, both architects and landscape architects, so that they will have the comprehensive general and professional education they need to enter their chosen profession upon graduation. Because the design professions are changing, the school itself is constantly undergoing change. The last decade has seen the introduc- tion and accreditation of the Bache- lor of Landscape Architecture De- gree program. The Bachelor of Architecture curriculum is being revised currently, and the school is moving rapidly to make computer technology an integral part of both programs. We are happy to report that exciting things are happening at the University ' s School of Archi- tecture. Dean C.M. Smart Student works to get dimen- sions just right. Academics 1 3 6 Carolyn West Students take their work outside to sketch on a sunny afternoon. William D. Stocker, the top ranked senior in his graduating class of the Class of Architecture, was selected by Dean C. Murray Smart as outstanding architectural student for the 1983-84 academic year. William plans to return to his native state of Illinois to work, dis- played faith in his education as he made the comment, " The College of Architecture here at the University has enough accreditation to help secure me a future posi- tion. ' Academics 13 7 " The University of Arkansas has continued to carry out its original mandate to teach agriculture through the College of Agriculture (later named the College of Agri- culture and Home Economics.) The College not only contributes to the teaching mission of the University, but also to the research and service missions. One hundred fifty faculty members are available in 10 differ- ent departments to provide quality instruction, research, and service in Agriculture and Home Economics. Approximately 1,500 students par- ticipate in the programs of the College. About 300 of these stu- A dents are graduate students working on their Masters of Science or Ph. D. degrees. " " There are more than 20 different undergraduate majors in agriculture and 10 different majors in home economics that students may pur- sue. In addition, students may choose to complete minors in journalism or business. Thus, there is a wide variety of programs which prepare students for a very viable job market. " " Land-grant universities, such as the University of Arkansas, have helped make the nation ' s agricul- ture the most productive and effi- °J[flUCC,t; cient in the world. The result is low-cost food for all consumers and the release of large numbers of our people to pursue other activities that increase our quality of life. At present, fewer than 3% of the peo- ple are involved in production agri- culture, although, more than 20% of the jobs in America relate to our agricultural enterprises. Our ability to export large quanities of food has not only alleviated world hun- ger, but it has also greatly relieved the strain on our economic system by improving our balance of pay- ments in international 0 Academics 1 3 8 1,5m7Tmasel " I come from a small town, " re- marked Alan Hopkins, " and being here at the University has helped me to mature and learn more about what really goes on in the world. " Alan was chosen by Dean Glenn W. Hardy as the outstanding student of the College of Agricul- ture and Home Economics for 1983- 84. He plans to specialize in weed science in postgraduate studies and he would like to remain in Arkan- sas to work with a herbicide manufacturing company. CQ)LIT:Th LCCO " Students in programs in agricul- ture and home economics always benefit from quality educational ex- periences in the courses of other colleges on campus. Some of them will take courses in all of the col- leges. They will have a rich, broad, educational experience. Many com- panies seek to employ them upon graduation. " " The College is concerned about the development of the whole per- son. For this reason there are 18 different organizations within the College for students with different interests. This provides them with an opportunity to develop leadership skills and make meaningful contributions to one another. It also provides socializing experiences that the student en- joys. " " Perhaps the greatest strength of the College is the relationship that exists between the faculty and the students. Faculty members take their roles as advisors and counselors seriously and are truly interested in the students, who respond enthusiastically to this in- terest. This creates a pleasant atmosphere for both learning and teaching. " " The faculty and staff of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics anticipate that members of the Class of ' 84 will become leaders in many of the enterprises in Arkansas and other parts of the nation. We wish them well in their individual endeavors, and we are prepared and willing to assist them in many ways after graduation. " Dean Hardy Academics 1 3 9 Chore-time for Sheldon Taylor at the University farm. " As the college most highly central to the mission of the University of Arkansas, the J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences bears a major respon- sibility to all students at the University, regardless of major, and to the programs in all the other col- leges, sometimes furnishing almost half the instruction for the students majoring in the undergraduate pro- fessional colleges. At the same time, Fulbright College has the re- sponsibility to become ' nationally and internationally prominent as a liberal arts and sciences center of learning, ' as charged by the Board of Trustees in its resolution of No- vember 20, 1981. Indeed, it can be fairly stated that any ambition that the University of Arkansas, Fayette- ville, has of becoming a nationally recognized university of the first rank is predicated on the achieve- ment of eminence in the traditional arts and sciences. The dean and the faculty of Fulbright College understand and accept both the challenge and the responsibility of this mission for both collegiate and university excellence. " " The college motto, adopted at the time of its dedication as Ful- bright College, succinctly states the ultimate purpose of all higher edu- cation . . . the highest function of higher education . . . is the teaching of things in perspec- tive, toward the purposes of en- riching the life of the individual, cultivating the free and inquiring mind, and advancing the ef fort to bring reason, justice, and humanity into the relations of men and nations. (I. William Fulbright, The Ar- rogance of Power, 1966) excellence, and to develop the in- ternational perspective synonymous with the name Fulbright. Consisting of twenty departments spanning the arts, humanities, social sciences, Fulbright College is committed to establishing and maintaining an in- tellectual community that will attract and hold faculty and students of the highest calibre. " Zephram works on a sculpture which may take several weeks to finish. Academics 1 4 0 ii Karen Patterson was chosen by Dean John C. Guilds as the 1983- 84 outstanding student of the College of Arts and Sciences. She has a major in political science and a minor in communications. Karen may continue her education after graduation by going to law school. " I ' ve been really pleased, " Karen stated, " with the educational stan- dards here at the University. " Professor James Hinton tests nuclear magnetic resinance. 1 Academics 1 41 v " The quality of law school depends basically upon three things, the quality of the faculty, the quality of the students, and the quality of the library. As long as we can recruit high-quality stu- dents, and as long as we can con- tinue to expand our library, we can maintain quality in the law school. " " During the past year I have come to appreciate the work of our faculty and the contribution that each makes, in his or her own way, to a better educational experience for our students. Law faculties are unique. Not only is the teaching of law complicated by the daily need to update materials but the mass of materials necessary to be assimulated is expanding at an alarming rate. What the law is to- day is not the law tomorrow. Thus, law teachers must be ever aware of changes in the law and in new le- gal approaches, theories, and ideas. One of the strengths of our faculty is in the area of instruction. Proof lies in the results—well trained lawyers who have gained those long-term skills of most importance to lawyering. " " A major effort has been undertaken to attract students with strong academic backgrounds to the law school. A number of scholar- ship programs have made it possi- ble to provide significant financial aid to highly qualified students. The support for these scholarships comes primarily from our alumni. This financial support is particular- ly important to our students in light of the reduced availability of other funds for educational purposes. Our faculty, with the full support of the University administration and the bar, made a deliberate decision to reduce law school enrollment the past three years. We made this de- cision for a very simple reason—to improve the quality of our educa- tional program. The restricted admissions program has enhanced the quality of the student body and has made it easier for students to adjust to the rigors of law school. Students in the University of Arkan- sas School of Law take pride in the fact that they are part of a selective group of men and women who were accepted for admission because their backgrounds reflected a po- tential for success in legal study. " " Students at the law school are involved in a large number of activities that are an integral part of the law school educational experience such as Law Review, Moot Court competition, Client Counseling competition, national meetings of the Women ' s Law Student Association and the Black American Law Student Association, and the sponsorship of seminars at the law school for law students and lawyers in the area. " " Our library has experienced dramatic growth, of necessity, the past few years. The law library has become an integral part of the overall library holdings on the campus. We plan to continue the growth of our collection and to make progress in library improve- ment. " " The School of Law is proud to be a dynamic and progressive unit of the Fayetteville campus. " Dean Looney Students proofread article for the Arkansas Law Review. The Law Review is a student pub- lished legal journal. It contains articles discussing developing trends in the law and case notes on recent and important cases. Top students from each class are invited to become members each year. 0 Academics 1 4 2 " There are some wonderful peo- ple here at the University, " said Carol Goforth, who was chosen by Dean J.D. Looney as the 1983-84 outstanding student of law. Carol has been very involved in such law-related activities as Moot Court and the Law Review. She also has secured a position with the law firm of Doerner, Stuart, Saunders, Dan- iel, and Anderson in Tulsa. Carolyn 1 est Students practice lawyering in moot court. Brbiness " Throughout its history, the College of Business Administration has had as its prin ciple goal the preparation of men and women for positions of leadership and respon- sibility in private business, government service and non-profit organizations. " " Today, as always, the faculty is dedicated to offering tomorrow ' s business leaders a curriculum de- signed to provide a broad and comprehensive general educational experience combined with in-depth contemporary instruction in specific areas of business specialization. Evidence of the College ' s continued commitment to quality may be seen in its accreditation since 1931 by the prestigious American Assembly of Collegiate Schools of Business. The success of the College ' s pro- grams is additionally reflected in the accomplishments of its gradu- ates who have distinguished themselves in positions of leadership. In addition to effective classroom instruction, the College also made a strong commitment to public service through its programs of continuing education and professional and technical assistance to both the business community and to state and local government units. " Dean Loyd Seaton Academics 1 4 4 Frank - Christoffer- son works on a pro- gram. " I grew up in Fayetteville, " con- fided Melissa Newport, " and I ' ve not regretted going to the University here . . . I ' ve made a lot of new friends. " Melissa, an accounting major, was chosen as one of two outstanding students of the College of Business Administra- tion by Dean John D. Seaton. She maintained a 4.0 grade-point average and was a member of Beta Alpha Psi, the Accounting honor society. " I ' m really excited, " Melissa added, " about going into the business world to work. " Carolyn West Chris Crouthers relaxes with a good book. The 5- State • Our _arms 1 audio broadcasting via satellite is available. 4. Off-Campus Classes—Graduate and undergraduate classes, at the request of the academic col- leges and schools, are delivered throughout the state, such as Monticello, Little Rock and Fort Smith, with students being able to earn certain degrees at various off-campus locations. " The Division of Continuing Edu- cation administers the University ' s off-campus credit course program throughout the state. This program offers graduate education courses at different places around the state such as Little Rock, Pine Bluff, and Monticello. Continuing Education also offers college and high school correspondence courses, and pro- vides public service and non-credit programs in cooperation with state agencies, professional associations, business and industry, and the col- leges and schools at the Fayetteville campus. The Division also operates the Center for Continuing Educa- tion in downtown Fayetteville. Four major department and areas of re- sponsibility exist in the Division: 1. Conferences and Institutes Con- ferences, short courses, seminars, University performing tours, various youth activity camps and other non-credit activities are conducted in a wide variety of subjects from real estate semi- nars to income tax lectures, in the Center for Continuing Edu- cation, on campus or anywhere in the State. 2. I ndependent Study—College and high school correspondence courses for credit are offered in numerous subjects. 3. Media—Media services are pro- vided to the faculty and staff in- cluding graphics, photography, audio, and video; video and Woman plucks the dulcimer, a familiar Ozark instrument. Continuing Education Taxidermist shows a group of interested spectators how to make this bass appear life-like. Beautician demon- strates her hair- cutting capability. These women form a quilting bee ac they get to- gether to learn the art of quilt- ing. Photo courtesy of Division of Contin- uing Education Academics 1 4 7 " Engineering has been defined as ' the art of applying the results of science for the benefit of mankind. ' And it is to this lofty ideal that the College of Engineering ascribes in its educational program. Nearly 30% of the curriculum is devoted to nontechnical course-work to en- sure that our graduates emerge as well-rounded profressionals equipped to practice in the field of engineering and to assume a re- sponsible place in our society. At the same time, the foundation upon which the College of Engineering is firmly built is one of technical ex- pertise and excellence as manifested in dedicated professors and in a successful research program (43% of the University ' s research dollars come from the efforts of the Engineering faculty). Credence is given to this fact by the remarks of a student returning from a summer job with Bell Labs, ' One of the most important things I learned was that the education I ' m receiving here is just as good as that received by students at Harvard, Rensselaer, Yale and other prominent schools. ' The College of Engineering provides an outstand- ing education to well qualified stu- dents who will be able to leave here prepared to establish a life- long career in engineering. " Carolyn west Paul Riggs, a first year engineer- ing student, keeps his hand steady as he works on a problem in engineering graphics. Academics 1 4 8 Carolyn West The Engineering College was organized in 1913. Kathleen Rea was selected by Dean Neil Schmitt as the outstand- ing engineering student for 1983- 84. " Since being at the University, " Kathleen commented, " I ' ve learned how to better get along with people, and I ' ve been able to develop my leadership skills. " Kathleen ' s major is civil engineering, and she is con- sidering advancing to Graduate School. Kathleen was president of the local American Society of Civil Engineers, and was an active mem- ber of Tau Beta Pi, the engineering honors society. aro yn st Dennis Koch and Jeannie Stephens, civil engineer majors, take a survey. p co)o- procem eiT educating " The Colle ge of Education pri- marily seeks to unite and correlate the resources of the University which contribute to preparing stu- dents for professional service in the fields of teaching, counseling, su- pervision, research, and educational administration. A second but equally important aim is both the improvement of the State ' s schools and adding to the body of educa- tional knowledge by encouraging the highest quality persons possible to enter the teaching profession and by placing competent and creative graduates of the College in appro- priate positions of public school service. A third goal is rapidly emerging which will seek to provide an expanded mission for the College of Education. This mission can will include human services, applied health services, educational technology, and continuing education programs for all ages. Certainly these areas are not new to the College and its faculty, however, they will receive increased emphasis in future years. " " Courses are planned for persons who are preparing to enter teach- ing, as inservice for professional teachers, for school service person- nel employed in professional capacities, and for the newly identified noneducator clientele. Curricula for our regular educator clientele are presented on the initial assumption that teachers and other school personnel should have a broad general education; second, they should be masters of the body of the subject matter related to the anticipated or the current school position; and third, they should balance their previous education by taking professional courses to gain knowledge of the learning process, skill in modern educational techniques, and practicum or internship experiences in realistic settings under qualified supervisors. The clientele in the programs re- sulting from our expanded mission will be better served as a result of this effort. " " The new Center for Interactive Technology is developing a multidisciplinary approach to pro- grams. The Center is not only developing software for campus- wide instruction but also for the commercial instructional markets. The Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences and the Industrial Engi- neering program are two of the Fayetteville campus units presently working with the Center. " Other essential goals which are being brought to fruition include: (1) Having every prospective ■ teacher computer literate by the time they graduate. (2) Implementing the recommen- dations as completed by both the Task Forces on the Future of the College and Common Learnings. (3) Continuing to expand our re- search and grants programs. The College of Education in the year 1982-83, received over $2,500,000 in grants. (4) Implementing the new a dmis- sion standards for entrance into the Teacher Education programs: formal admission is at the end of the soph- omore year and the beginning of the junior year. Admission tests require competency in the areas of communication, math and grade point in specific courses and areas. " • Academics 1 5 0 Mark Conley practices his beginning gymnastics, a course offered by the College of Education. Student faces her problem. I Susan Kay Fox was chosen by Dean Fred J. Vescolani as the 1983- 84 outstanding student of the College of Education. Susan is a special-education major, and is an active member of the Council for Exceptional Children, Phi Theta Kappa, and Golden Key honor soci- eties. She plans to appl y for teach- ing positions in the Fort Smith area. Susan revealed a dedicated interest in her career when she said, " I ' ve found from my experience in the classroom that teaching a child is a deep and prolonged process. " Academics 1 5 1 1, c " The Associate Degree Nursing Program is a two year curriculum leading to the degree of Science in Nursing. It requires sixty-six credit hours and combines classroom and clinical experiences in the curriculum. Two places where stu- dents receive experience are Washington Regional Hospital and the Springdale Memorial Hospital. " " For full-time students the program may be completed in four semesters and one summer. Part- time students have the opportunity of taking as many semester hours as is convenient to pursue their de- gree. " " Graduates of the program are eligible to write the licensure exam in order to become a Registered Nurse and are qualified to give safe, direct hospital nursing care to patients and their families throughout the life cycle. Graduates may also work in specialty units of pediatrics, obstetrics, operating room, intensive care units, emer- gency rooms and structure care settings. " Dean Battenfield Janie Grahm was chosen by Dr. Betty Battenfield, Associate Dean of Nursing, as this year ' s out standing student of nursing. Janie plans to remain in Northwest Arkansas, where she will probably work at the Washington Regional Medical Center. Janie is positive about her career choice: " I ' ve found that alot of creative energy goes into nursing . . . you ' re giving of your total self to help others in need; and those needs may be mental as well as physical. " Academics 1 5 2 Carolyn West Gloria Treib administers an intravenous solution. Carolyn West Instructor Peggy Ellis shows student the " how to ' s " of nursing. Jetty Pay checks the blood pressure of Chris Kruegar, Per- sonnel Director at Washington Regional. a A Academics 153 Total enrollment at the University of Arkansas in 1983 was 14,508. Undergraduate enrollment declined by 4 percent with 11 percent fewer first-time entering freshmen than in the fall of the previous year. The graduate and law schools both showed declining enrollments. But the School of Architecture and College of Education both showed increases in student enrollment. Of the total enrollment, 42 percent or 6,054 were women, 11,766 were in-state residents, 12,282 were full time students, 875 were minority students, and 650 were foreign students. Campbell, Sherry Carter, Kenf ord Chadick, Earl Colbert, Mark Cruce, Jane Dunagin, David Mulligan, John Murphy, Guy Simes, Alvin Standridge, Brent Virden, Bart LAW Law 156 The campus of the University of Arkan- sas is located in a rapidly growing part of the Ozark Mountains and covers approximately 319 acres. Barney, Rebecca Beaver, W. Hardey Bennett, Hollis Bland, Alan Brown, Lisa Calvin, P. Todd Catt, Gary Chilton, Rosalie Christie, Debbie Crose, Sonya Curtis, Brian Dark, William Dunagin, Patrice Fitzgerald, Terr Gregory, Teresa D S Graduates 1S 7 Higginbotham-Woods Higginbotham, Glenn Housley, Kathleen Israelsson, Stefan Johnson, Roselinda King, Ed Kyser, Sharon Loyd, Thomas Lum, Timothy Macdonald, Sharon Merletti, Ralph Nollen, Janneke Nwogu, Peter Perkins, Jaryl Purdy, Robert Sarkar, Asish Serrano, Gilberto Shamoun, Simon Singh, Jaswant Smith, Floyd Steward, Abby Steward, Bruce Sumner, Charles Suwanakul, Sontachai Tesdall, Allen Vega, Jose Warriner, Carol Wells, Sharon Woods, Jennifer Graduates 158 Aclin-Bednar SENIORS Aclin, Dru Ahana, Dennis Alford, Gregg Alhajhasan, Saleh Allen, Sarah Allen, Tommy Alnahar, Mazen Anderson, Sheryl Archer, Brooke Archer, Mitchell Atchely, Jonell Auer, Deanna Austin, Tracy Awad, Malek Baker, Suzanne Banks, Cleora Barchak, Glenda Barnes, Lisa Barnes, Rachelle Barnes, Richard Barnett, Rebekah Basham, Melissa Bea, Daphne Beadle, Danny Beadles, Kimberly Beadles, William Beard, Sheryl Beck, Lowery Beck, Theodore Bednar, William Seniors 159 eeson-Bricker Blackwell, Floyd Blackstock, Karen Blair, Scott Bond, Kathryn Booher, Brooks Bowyer, Barry Boyd, Beth Boyd, Caroline Bradford, Michael Brady, Dorothy Brown, Lori Brown, Melissa Brumfield, Judith Brasel, Ann Bricker, Bret Beson, Keith Bickerton, Romany Bieber, George Billingsley, John Bishop, W. Scott Brooks, Bob Brooks, Evelyn Brooks, Robert Brown, Jerry Brown, L. Keith Beeson, Lee Belva, David Benedict, Dale Bennett, Barry Bennett, Darus Seniors 160 Seniors 16 1 Bridges-Clemenil Bridges, Christie Brittain, Douglas Bueker, Joe Bunton, David Burke, Coleen Burks, Kim Burns, Jimmy Burress, F. J. Butler, Mark Carlson, Nancy Carmichael, Jerry Carr, Jim Carr, Leisha Carrithers, Cheryl Carson, Elizabeth Carter, Cathye Carter, Niki Cass, Douglas Chandler, Rickey Chaney, Robert Cheah, You Chew, Seng Chiechi, Luigi Childress, Larry Chhong, Choon Clark, Michael Choong, Choon Chu, Paul Clark, Scott Clement, Scott ean Clinton, Mark Clower, Anne Clymer, Janie Coleman, Terri Coleman, Walter Colvert, Leslie Cook, Henry Cooper, Charles Copenhaver, Ronda Copez, Lliani Cotten, Michael Covert, Keith Cozart, David Crane, Carol Cranford, Natasha Crawford, Kevin Crowe, Rozetta Cullins, Melanie Curda, Stephen DaCosta, Paul Dalrymple, Dixie Dalton, E. Kyle Daniels, Denise Davidson, Jeannie Davis, Clark Davis, Dennis Day, Raymond Deal, Elizabeth Dean, John Dean, Susan Seniors 1 6 2 Deaton-Fumer Deaton, Ernie Denniston, Helen Denniston, Mark Desieghardt, Donna Dobbs, Patty Dolan, Robert Doshier, Jack Douglass, Phil Drummond, Judith Drummond, Katsuyo Dumas, Shannon Dunlavy, Kelly Dupre, Laurie Dyer, George Dyke, J. Benton Easley, Jeff Edwards, Jim Emmerling, Malleson English, Brenda Entler, Brenda Eoff, Linda Evans, LeAnn Evans, Susan Ferguson, David Finch, Michael Ford, Scott Fox, Tory Franklin, Brian Fritts, Linda Fulmer, Glynn Seniors 1 6 3 Seniors 1 6 4 Fulton-Fdantaway Fulton, Alline Gaithe, Mary Galloway, Johnna Garcia, Livia Garrett, Donald Garrett, Gibson Geiger, Erma Genty, Colleen Geyer, Joyce Gheen, Thomas Gibson, Tracy Gidcomb, Tad Gilbert, Leona Giles, Greg Gillespie, John Gilliam, Richard Glass, James Gleed, Sandra Goben, Nancy Greenway, Dede Gross, Michael Gurley, Cindy Hall, Mary Hall, Valerie Hall, Robin Hamdan, Fayez Hamer, Becky Hamilton, Margie Hankins, Laura Hardaway, Manuel Illard Hardaway, Sherri Harness, Bryon Harpole, Ed Harris, Brenda Harris, Gary Harris, Terri Harvell, Brenda Haydon, Jayne Hays, Phillip Heird, Karlos Henderson, Tracy Hendrix, Elizabeth Herbert, Holly Hess, Donna Hicks, Sherrie Higginbotham, Stacey Hill, Mary Ann Hogan, Rhonda Holcomb, Chris Holt, Hilary Hooker, Douglas Houser, Michael Hout, Pamela Huck, Janice Huckelberry, Beth Hudson, Tracy Humbard, Philip Hunt, Gary Hunt, Sonya Jennings, Donald Seniors 1 6 5 liester-ILehman Jester, Elizabeth Johnson, Clifton Johnson, Donald Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Stacy Jones, Bobby Jones, Matthew Jordan, Jennifer Kardynalski, Karen Keenen, Lori Kelley, David Kelly, Kathleen Kennen, Beverly Kinard, Lewis King, Gina Kirby, Jef frie Kirkpatrick, Gina Krim, Stephen Kumpe, Elizabeth Kunkle, Gerald Kwek, Chye Lamb, Cindy Lambourne, Martha Lancaster, Stephen Larkin, Johnny Lawson, Kathryn Ledford, Denny Lee, Dennis Lehman, Lisa Lehman, Rodney Seniors 166 Lenderman-Mathis Lenderman, John Lenehan, Nancy Lenhart, Michele Leong, Susan Lewallen, Tamara Lewis, Eddie Lewis, Lesha Lewis, Lisa Libby, Stephen Liew, Pool Keong Lim, Yan Theng Lindsey, Kim Llewellyn, Michael Logan, Michele Lopez, Lliani Louks, Stephen Lovelace, Jerry Lovelace, Leslie Ludwick, Beverly Ludwig, Loretta Lynch, David Maddox, Ada Magee, Cynthia Mallory, Ray Marlar, Michael Martin, G aren Martin, Gina Marugg, Mikki Matchett, Russell Mathis, Stanley Seniors 1 6 7 Seniors 1 68 Matlock-Munay Matlock, Steve Maxwell, Kimmie May, Susan McClure, Mike lVicCullum, Margo McCormick, Barry McDoniel, Peggy McDonnell, William McFerrin, Susan McGhee, Janis McGruder, Brent McHan, Stacie Mendenhell, Rick Middleton, Larry Milliken, Suzy Miller, Andrew Mills, Wayne Miskell, Jody Moery, Kyle Montgomery, Cyndy Moore, Chrystal Moreland, Lenna Moren, Brian Moren, Roger Morgan, Georgia Morris, Rowdy Morris, Vicki Moser, Paul Moyano, Jacqueline Murray, John Seniors 1 6 9 Murphy-Powe1111 Murphy, Maureen Myers, Wesley Nakhoul, Antoine Narramore, Chris Nations, Tonda Neidecker, Silva Ng, Swee Norcross, Robert Ojukwu, Edwin O ' Neal, Michael Oskouie, Reza Oskouie, Seyed Paas, Randy Page, Diane Palarino, Christie Palen, Steve Parker, Jesse Parr, Lisa Patterson, Karen Pearcy, Melissa Pennington, Grady Perry, Gabriell Person, Thomas Phillips, Tanya Phoon, Kam Pilote, Melanie Pienda, Luis Pipkin, Tracy Plummer, Larry Powell, Ellen Prado-Rudd Prado, Mark Presl ey, Jeff Provancha, Cris Prudhomme, Sherry Rader, Jeffrey Rankin, Kandace Rausch, Susan Reaves, Keith Redding, Charles Reeder, Van Reedy, Sheila Reid, Pamela Richarson, June Rickel, Gregory Rigsby, Stephen Riggs, Robert Roach, David Roberts, Lisa Rogers, Allen Rogers, Sheri Rogers, Victoria Roitz, Joseph Root, Linda Root, Sean Roper, Diana Rosenthal, Brian Ross, Michael Ruble, Russell Rucker, Jeffrey Rudd, Tamara ileniors 170 Schober-Spann Schober, Dawn Schneider, Judy Schlag, Patricia Schlag, Kenneth Schimmel, Gary Sangaran, Mani Sandahl, Locke Samuel, Angela Russell, Alicia Ruele, Gail Schreit, Anna Schuldt, Andrea Scott, Coy See, Jack Seeberger, Lori Shell, Casey Shirrell, J. Franklin Shumaker, William Sievers, Lisa Sims, Oliver Simmons, Shannon Sims, Stephanie Smith, Danny Smith, Jerry Smith, Tina Smith,Trey Sokora, Bonita Solomon, Karen Spainhour, Mike Spann, Quinn Seniors 1 7 1 Seniors 1 7 2 __.4ii11111E111111111111•111111111K Spen5-likibbIle Spells, Lori Spence, Rodney Spencer, Beverly Sprick, Lanita Sprick, Wallie Stadthagen, scar Stanton, Gregory Stevens, Elaina Stewart, Clenton Stewart, Randy stocker, David Storay, A. Kobe Stovall, John Strother, dames Sutton, Sonny Swaf ford, Connie Swayne, Ronnie Sweet, Larry Sydow, Marc Tawileh, Adel Tedder, Andrew Thelan, Brian Thiessen, Kevin Thomas, Amanda Thompson, Dainey Threet, Felecia Tilley, Absalom Tolleson, Richard Tortorich, Carmela Tribble, Kim Trimble-Wahlaims Trimble, Todd Trotter, Shauna Tucker, Scott Turner, Mary Turner, Samuel Vance, Britt Vaught, Eric Vaught, Kathy Vest, Donnie Vogele, Terry Voise, Kenneth Voss, William Wahlquist, Danielle Walkingstick, Tamara Walter, Adoki Ward, Gina Waymire, Scott Webb, William Weeks, Betty West, Janna West, Richard Westfall, Anna Westfall, Sharon White, Pam White, Scott Whiteaker, Greg Whitehead, Cathy Wilcoxson, Suzanne Willadsen, Diana Williams, Carol Seniors 1 7 3 Wulf IMMINII■1111 111.11■■11 Williams, Frank Williams, Michele Williamson, Joanna Willis, Betty Wilson, Randy Wilson, Victor Windhamm, Kimberly Windsor, Jeffery Wingo, Kathy Wiseman, William Wiswell, Paula Wolfe, Julia Wood, Robert Woodard, Lee Woods, Kimberly Wooten, " ' onald Yeager, James Young, David Young, Susan Yowell, David Zimmerman, Keith dors 1 7 4 Ailawamllea—B uvlland LI Alawamlea, Khaldoun Alexander, Monica Altemus, Cindy Altom, Terral Andrews, Franklin Appleberry, Patty Archer, Lori Archer, Lois Arnold, Doug Back, Elizabeth Baer, Stuart Baltimore, Michael Barr, Michael Ba rrentine, Ronald Bartels, Susan Batz, William Baughn, Stephen Beard, Martin Beck, Clarice Beem, Richard Bell, Audrey Bell, Stephen Bennett, Tom Berry, Tammi Bertschy, Michelle Bigelow, Edward Binyon, Annona Blackall, Cindy Blackwell, Owen Blagg, Kevin Bocquet, Lisa Bogy, Lori Bonner, Amy Boldem, Karen Boren, Ronald Bourland, Dorothy Juniors 17 5 Boyer, Susie Boylan, T. Kelley Bozeman, Gary Bradley, Beverly Bradley, Edwin Brannen, Kimberly Brasuell, Anthony Brantley, Carol Bray, Candi Brison, Keith Britt, Stephanie Brittain, Richard Brown, Kevin Buffington, James Bumgardner, Jo Lynne Bunch, Debra Burks, Ty Butefush, Jack Butler, Mark Byler, Tim Cagle, Cynthia Cagle, Tammy Caldwell, Robert Callaway, Michael Callaway, James Cantlon, Joe Carroll, Melody Carter, Annette Carter, Phillip Cattaneo, Elaine Cavender, Lisa Chastain, Kathy Cheatham, Andrew Christian, Ellen Childress, Keith Childress, Kenneth Boyer—Chkilvess Juniors 1 7 6 Chu —Duke Chu, Nancy Clark, Joe Clark, Kevin Click, Lance Coburn, Angela Combs, Laura Conner, Robert Copeland, Mitchell Couchman, Renee Cravens, Darrel Crawford, Brian Crawford, Scott Crossett, Frederick Crossley, Blair Crownover, Carolyn Cullum, Dan Curtis, Holly Czeschin, Sara Dale, Martha Davenport, Carmen Davis, Athenia Davis, Joellen Davis, Lisa Davis, Lydia Davis, Michele Denham, Galen Denson, Gwen Deyoung, Andrew Dicus, Scott Dillard, Debbie Dobbs, James Dodd, Jimmy Dohrn, Kelly Dollarhide, Paul Dowdy, Garrett Duke, Gavin MINE•111M11■1 Juniors 17 7 Duncan—Gattis Duncan, Ronnie Dunn, Steven Eagle, Cheryl Eckert, Martin Edelen, Nancy Eggburn, Mitch Elders, Greg Ellis, Lori Evans, Deanna Fair, Lance Fancher, Regina Farmer, Caroline Ferguson, John Fiegel, Eva Fields, Allen Fine, Tonja Fiscus, Bettye Fisher, Michael Flesher, Jolene Filippo, Miriam Ford, Valerie Foreman, Kathy Foster, Sandy Foster, Tim Fowler, Beverly Fox, Tamara Franklin, Regina Fuller, Karen Gagen, Cynthia Gaiser, Doris Gaithe, Jules Gallagher, Daniel Garrett, Amanda Garrott, Natalie Gaston, Patrick Gattis, Karen ten Juniors 1 7 8 Gattis, Robert Geren, Randall Gibson, Lisa Gilbert, Cindy Glover, Nancy Gober, Becky Goldman, Dewayne Gooch, Donnetta Goodman, Susan Goodwin, Greg Gossage, Karen Grave, Ginger Gray, Kim Green, Gwendolyn Green, Jay Green, Kimberly Green, G. Michele Griffith, Kristi Griffith, Shauna Grimes, Jeanne Gwinn, Jim Haley, David Hall, H. Stan Hall, Keith Hall, Verna Hamilton, James Hanif eh, Sameer Hardin, Natalie Harrell, William Harriman, Maureen Harris, Mary Beth Harris, Tamara Harrison, Laura Hart, Dawn Hartman, Terry Hathaway, Kimberly Juniors 179 Havens, John Henry, Sheila Hibbard, William Hill, Thomas Hillman, Rich Hinds, Kelly Hinkle, Lesia Holder, Kyla Holley, Amanda Holzhauer, Fred Honea, Lynn Honeycutt, Grace Horn, Ray Hornbeck, Terri Houston, John Howard, Cindy Howe, Jamee Hudson, Carolyn Hudson, Timothy Huggs, Russell Human, Carla Jackson, Patricia Jackson, Robert James, Angela James, Randy James, Susan Jansen, Kathryn Jiles, Gary Johnson, Shari Johnson, Shelley Jones, Danna Jones, Kevin Jordan, Susan Kaddoura, Said Kijowski, Karen King, Janet Havens--IKing :71,111111111i1=W___ Juniors 1 8 0 Ithiney—Massey iii11111111 Kinney, Laura Kinsey, Sherry Kirkwood, James Kissell, Deborah Kittler, Scarlett Koenie, Margie Koenig, Robert Krutsch, Richard Lagasse, Charles Lampkin, Donna Landrum, Angel Lawrence, Jason Lawrence, Richie Leonard, Paul Lewis, David Lewis, Margaret Ley, Rebecca Linam, Janet Lockridge, Steven Loose, Tricia Ligon, Paslay Lininger, Russell Luneau, Guy Luster, Robert Maggard, Renae Mahnken, Julie Mangan, David Mariano, Mary Marinoni, Melissa Marshall, Daren Martin, Carolyn Martin, Jeffery Martin, Jo Martin, Patrick Mason, William Massey, Jeffery Juniors 181 IMISSIMMINS■M Mathis, John Mathis, Tamara Matlock, Scott Mattingly, Kimberly Mazzanti, Marylynn McAlister, Jamie McCauley, Earl McCullough, Megan McGee, Chad McManus, Peter McLaughlin, Suzanne McMillan, Michael Meador, Allison Meeks, Jane Mendenhall, James Metzger, Tracey Meyer, Lorie Michaels, Tracey Middleton, Mark Milborn, Sally Mitchell, C.D. Mizell, Tammy Moltz, John Moody, Betty Moore, Sandy Moorman, Joye Moreton, Michael Morris, Kara Morris, Melanie Morton, Kimberly Mulligan, Samuel Musso, Laurie Nance, Melanie Naylor, Frank Nolen, Brenda Notto, Anita Juniors 1 8 2 0§borti—RilcIluill ' d5 Osborn, Jack Ownes, Joe Pace, Gus Pape, Allison Parker, Don Parker, Kristi Parker, Robert Parson, Zelda Papizan, Susan Parr, William Pennington, Allison Penn, William Perdue, Paul Petray, Tamela Petty, Kelly Pietrobon, Melissa Pohlkamp, Michael Pollock, Peggy Pope, R. Todd Porter, Kelli Pratt, Susan Pruitt, Sheila Pyeatte, Sam Quackenbush, Christine Raeuper, Sheri Raines, Pamela Ramey, Krissena Rapert, Shannon Raub, Laura Ray, Angela Reding, John Reed, Cliffie Reed, David Reese, Vanessa Reimer, Tyle Richards, Phillip Juniors 1 8 3 ffichart—Spevo Richart, Sandra Richmond, Sheri Rief, f, Leslie Roberts, Kevin Robertson, Chris Robertson, Mary Rodwick, Melissa Rogers, Terry Rooney, Wendy Ross, Douglas Ruble, Randal Rush, Laura Sanders, Mark Schneider, Nancy Schopp, Nancy Seibert, Julie Shaver, Michael Shaw, Christine Shell, Sean Shirley, Doug Shy, Allison Simmons, Teresa Simpson, Brenda Sinor, Carla Siple, Scott Sisson, Jerry Skiver, Mark Smith, Anjal Smith, Byron Smith, Jim Smith, Randell Smith, Stephen Smith, Valli Smullin, Susanna Speer, Douglas Spero, Marie Juniors 1 8 4 SphAeffi----Vedvee§ Spinelli, Mark St. Columbia, Michelle St. Onge, Michele Stair, Debra Stallard, Cecilia Standridge, Phillip Stephens, Donna Stephens, Ima Stephens, Monte Stephenson, Sandra Stevens, Jane Stewart, Debbie Stickler, Rebecca Stolee, Marcia Stone, Jeffrey Stuart, Gray Sullivan, Emily Sullivan, Scott Sullivan, Terri Swann, Leigh Talbott, Leslie Taylor, James Taylor, Karen Taylor, Tanya Thompson, Connie Thompson, Gary Thrower, D.T. Tidwell, Wendy Tims, Patrick Townsend, Laura Tucker, Dana Tucker, Leslie Usher, Tom Vance, Tracey Vaught, Carla Vertrees, Bonnie Juniors 18 5 Vevivees—Yearns _:_i7 NONM MICT7 Vertrees, Williams Votteler, Karen Vogel, Bob Walker, Tamara Wallace, Kimberly Walters, Kristine Wan, Bong Warlick, Janet Warren, Inger Watson, Dane Watts, David Watts, Debra Weaver, Allen Weaver, Donna Weidman, Shaun Welborn, Saundra Wells, Scott Wentz, Jeffrey West, Casie West, Shaun Wheeler, Scott Whitaker, Bryan White, Edward White, Marshall White, Robin Whitley, Vicky Williams, Dawn Williams, Jamie Williams, Lisa Williams, Sharon Wilson, Virginia Wise, David Wong, Koon Chee Woodham, Jeff Work, Robert Yearns, Elizabeth Juniors 1 66 Yee Zowne§ Yee, Toni Young, John Zahm, Julie Zechiedrich, Lynn Zeiler, Alice Ziegler, John Zimmerman, Richard Zornes, Scott Juniors Rowdy Morris and Bob Vogel toss a football around before dinner at the Lambda Chi House. Juniors 187 Sophomonos 1 8 8 ES Abernattliw-Beam 7.:.7_Al■11•11■11111111•1! Abernathy, Belinda Abernathy, Cindra Abney, Melanie Acuff, William Adams, Jennifer Allen, Tim Allman, Jon Armstrong, Chris Autey, Renay Baird, E. Clark Baltz, Monica Banks, Wendell Barre, Hal Beasley, Cassandra ednar, Gloria Bell, Tamara Bergman, Janette Bethel, John Beutelschies, Mark Biskup, Melanie Balckard, Jeffrey Blackwell, Kevin Blair, Jennifer Blair, Richard Blatter, Cristina Bohn, Bobby Booth, Sharon Brabston, Carolyn Brack, Wendy Bradley, Randy Brannon, Patrick Brashears, Amy Bratcher, Ben Braughton, Allison Brazil, Kenneth Braznell, Julie ewer-Como( ' Brewer, Carrie Brooks, Brian Brown, Penny Brown, Sharon Brown, Tracy Bruick, Kevin Bunch, Carol Burk, Jo Ellen Byall, Lucy Beth Cahoone, Sally Caldwell, John Caldwell, Patricia Calhoun, L. Dwayne Campbell, R. Nelson Carey, Cecelia Carlin, Kathy Carlisle, Kim Carroll, Lisa Carroll, Tammy Cash, Bennie Cauthon, Becky Cessna, Jack Chaffin, Jeff Chevaillier, Charles Christian, Mary Clark, G. Barnes Clark, Mary Clark, Stuart Clawson, Scott Cloud, Delores Coger, Larry Cogswell, Ann Coleman, Rich Collison, Patricia Colton, Richard Cooper, Sonia Sophomores 1 89 Sophomores 1 9 0 Coopreider-Duni0 Cooprider, Benton Coppola, Dawn Cornish, Jill Courtney, David Cox, Danny Cox, Rose Cox, Trella Cranford, Nicolai Crouch, Cynthia Crowder, Rickey Culpepper, Lori Cumbie, Curtis Cunavelis, John Curry, Rene Curtis, Jennifer Dains, Vickie Dalton, Julia Daniels, Connie Daven, Greg Davis, Marie Day, Debra Deal, Suzanne Deaton, Tammie Deramus, Billy Dicu, Craig Dilatush, Andrew Dishaw, Terese Dixon, Jeff Dodds, David Dokes, Yolanda Doshier, Robert Douglas, Lance Dowdy, Angela Dunn, Jeffrey Dunwoody, Martha Durnell, Denise Dyer-Freeman Dyer, Connie Easley, Mitchell Ebbler, Lisa Echols, Jill Edwards, Bryan Edwards, Lori Edwards, Scott Edwards, Shawna Efurd, Carl ton Elder, Scott Ellis, Jennifer Ellison, Susan Eudy, Carolyn Evans, Carla Evans, Darrell Evans, Karen Faught, Khay Faupel, Anne Faust, Elise Featherstone, Shirley Fellinger, Ann Ferguson, Dana Fergusson, Erin Fincher, Stephen Finely, Kathy Fite, Ann Floerke, Kendra Fogerty, Carol Ford, Tonya Fordyce, Kathy Forst, Donna Frame, Gary Francis, Lisa Francis, Sandi Frederick, Sharon Freeman, Kevin Sophomores 191 Fuidge-Ellayeien Fudge, Sallie Gaddy, Lora Deanie Garner, Mike Garrett, Sharon Geels, Cynthia Geheb, Robbie Gessert, Stacey Gibson, Andi Gillson, Robert Gist, Lisa Gobbell, Jeff Godley, Kathy Gooch, Grace Goodman, G. Blake Grace, Karen Gray, Gail Gray, Michael Gray, Sherri Green, Cheryl Green, Karen Green, Michael Greenwood, Gayle Gregory, Elizabeth Gross, Donna Gusick, Nanette Hall, Gerald Hamilton, Lisa Hamilton, Sandra Hammer, Douglas Hankins, Connie Hardy, Jo Hargis, Sharon Harman, Rhonda Harris, Stephanie Harrison, Monte Hayden, John Sophonores 1 9 2 Hays, Sue Head, Dana Heathscott, Waylon Henderson, Mary Ellen Herlein, Chuck Herring, Robbie Hester, Beth Hicks, Keith Hilburn, Charles Hilscher, Kim Hinds, Wayne Hixson, Thomas Hogue, Joyce Hoh, Roxanna Holman, Kimberly Hopfinger, Susie Horn, Elizabeth Hotze, Kimberly Houston, Angelia Houston, Stephanie Howrey, Scott Huckaba, Missy Huff, Richard Huff, Stanley Hughes, Michael Hughes, Stephanie Huitt, Brenda Hunt, Cheryl Hunt, Shawn Hutter, Rudy Iles, Lisa Irizarry, Timothy Irvin, Angela Jackson, Damon Jackson, David Jackson, Julia Elays-Pckson Sophomores 19 3 Padoon-Lendenuan Jackson, Nancy Jenkins, Renata Jenkins, Rusty Jesson, Mary Jillman, Mary Johnson, Diana Johnson, Karl Johnson, Martha Johnson, Robin Jones, Gary Jones, Kim Jones, Wittney Karmel, John Kauble, Reese Kearney, Scott Kellam, Kimberly Kelly, Jean Kemp, Sallie Kent, Melissa Khan, Mohammad Kilgore, Joseph Kimbrell, Howdy Kinder, Kyla Kindley, Viki Kinsey, David Kirby, Stephen Kittelson, Kari Knapple, Whit Krie, Johnna Krim, Kristina Knopp, Allison Lacy, Lee Langston, Kelly Lee, Karen Lein, Bobby Lenderman, James " : • 0. Sophomores 1 9 4 Lim-McMahon Lim, Kong Tow Loflis, Steve Long, Kevin Long, Margaret Lucas, Lisa Lancaster, Virginia Land, Richard Larsen, Brent Lee, Nancy Lee, Tyrone Lever, Joyce Lewis, Charles Luddeni, Jeanne Lynch, Perry Lyons, William Maddox, Kinny Magness, Greg Marohn, Chris Martin, Kathryn Martin, Ron Mason, Michael Mayfield, Jeff McCastlain, Cara McClendon, Phillis McCoy, Kathy McCrary, Brian McDonald, Michael McElduf, f, Nancy McGahan, Tricia McGary, Carol McGee, Larry McKinney, Mary Janie McKinnis, Rhonda McLeod, Susan McLoud, Louis McMahon, Karen Sophomores 1 9 5 McVey-Nixon McVey, Robbie Meredith, Todd Merry, Cheryl Midgett, Mark Miller, Donna Miller, Kay Miller, Lisa Miller, Tammy Minor, Cheryl Minton, Carol Minton, Cheryl Mitchell, Aaron Mitchell, Deborah Mitchell, Laura Mitchell, Sheila Moffett, Beth Montgomery, Forrest Moon, Susie Moore, Leeanne Moore, Jamie Moore, Jay Morgan, Valerie Morris, Della Morris, Evelyn Morris, Phillip Moseley, Pamela Moss, Thomas Murphy, James Nadarajah, Sivanason Needham, Tricia Newcomer, Tracy Nichols, Carletta Nicks, Anthony Nix, Kim Nixon, Charles Sophomores 1 9 6 NuH-Pvichawd Nutt, Laurie Odell, Victoria Odom, Jeffrey Ohnstad, Jeffrey Opfer, Stuart Oquin, Kelly Overesch, Blair Owen, Charlotte Owen, Laura Ownbey, Suzanne Oxner, Greg Pang, Phee Trow Pate, Tyler Patterson, Tucker Paxton, Robert Pell, Charles Pennington, Lesa Pennington, Michael Perkins, Barry Perriello, Grant Perry, Lisa Petz, Vickie Phillips, Cyndi Phillips, Kelle Piha, Monte Poole, Gary Pope, Deborah Pope, Matthew Porchia, Sheila Porter, Robert Powers, Blue Poynter, Debby Erwin Prater, Karen Presley, Gretchen Price, Jennie Prichard, Tony Sophomores 19 7 Sophomores 1 9 8 Prince, Lisa Prosser, Paige Pruitt, Jamon Pruitt, Lisa Purnell, Denise Reese, Valerie Ren.egar, Henry Revis, Roslyn Reynolds, Bruce Richards, Robert Richardson, Ben Richardson, Regina Ridgell, Jacqueline Riedel, Michele Rigsby, Dwane Riggs, James Ritchey, Amy Robertson, Joy Rogers, Lorie Rogers, Melissa Rogers, Rhea Lana Roinette, Randall Rollins, Susan Root, Ellen Rose, Derrick Rose, Gregory Rose, Todd Rosenbaum, Kathryn Ross, Ted Rumps, Linda Rye, Chip Sanders, Edward Sauerwein, Georgina Schaefer, David Schroyer, Amy Schulte, Bernard Seaman-Stock5 Seaman, Laurie Seibert, Brett Selig, Kimberly Sergeant, Curtis Shaddox, Cindy Shaw, Cynthia Shipley, Gary Siebenmorgen, Kenneth Sievers, Tricia Siew, Kin Simkins, Paul Simmons, Mitchell Simpson, Joy Simpson, Paula Skaggs, Renita Smith, Elizabeth Smith, Lisa Smith, Particia Smith, Richard Smith, Susan Sood, Anil Speight, Rebecca Spelling, Sharon Sprenger, Kay Spurlock, Paulia Stafford, Jackie Stafford, William Stamps, Melissa Steadman, Jim Steed, Jonathan Steele, Dede Steele, Meagan Stehle, Pamela Stewart, Vanessa Stine, John Stocks, Jamie Sophomores 1 9 9 Stou61R-Vti90igev I C gii O=IMMOI■MV Stoudt, Steve Strother, John Stutts, Nancy Swindle, Mike Swope, Sarah Tabor, John Tanner, Charlyn Tanner, Jerri Taylor, Jessica Taylor, Meleah Temple, Cara Thibault, Sarah Thomas, Jelyn Thomas, Michelle Thoams, Paige Thomas, Sarah Thomas, Teri Thamason, Karen Thompson, Fred Thompson, Robert Thompson, Stacy Thurman, Margaret Tillman, Mary Tiner, William Tinkle, Ronald Tracy, Trinita Trotter, Vincent Trust, Cheryl Tullis, John Turner, Elizabeth Turner, Leon Turner, Megan Usery, Gary Vaccaro, Chris Van Ess, Lisa Villiger, Josef Sophomores 2 0 0 Vilfines-Nadarajah • 1_,d I Sophomores 2 0 1 Villines, Lori Vozel, Mary Wade, Serena Waits, Jeffrey Walker, Linda Walker, Michael Wasson, Nancy Watkins, Christina Weaver, Anne Welch, Julie Wells, James Westbrook, Paul Wheeler, Charles White, Kerry Whiteaker, Deni Williams, Tammy Williams, Wallis Anne Williamson, Elizabeth Wilson, Tracy Lea Wof f ord, Thomas Wolf, Martha Wolfe, Ritha Wolfe, Rodney Woods, Dawn Woolley, Cynthia Wright, Gayle Wright, Michael Yarber, Catherine Young, Cleora Zarlingo, David Caldwell, Debra Geneb, Jeannette Green, Michael Luebkemann, John Mitchell, Dowton Nadarajah, Sivanason Abram-Bettison FRESH WEN ----- Abram, Michael Acoach, John Adams, Marcia Again, Kelly Allen, Sandra Allen, Steven Anderson, Gail Andrews, Mike Arnaud, Cindy Atkins, David Auer, Duann Austin, Warren Aylett, Lori Bayer, Shelley Bachman, Todd Bader, Philip Bain, Dianna Baird, Sammie Baker, Elizabeth Ballentine, Martha Baltz, Debbie Baltz, Theresa Barker, Boyd Barnes, Eric Barnes, James Barnes, Steve Barnett, Loretta Barnwell, Shirley Barrentine, Kelley Beene, Mark Bell, Kirk Benson, Lorchid Bernet, Libby Berry, Angela Berry, Kimberly Bettison, Leigh Freshmmn 202 Betukevs-Buehno .1111 ■■ --- _.1!1■111111111111111MW__ ■111. Beukers, Marjolyn Bhally, Maryam Bishop, Wendy lack, Cynthia Black, Rhonda Blair, Charlotte Blair, Karen Blake, Barbie Blasingame, Lynette Blessing, Bari Bonner, Claudette Booth, Kelly Bowden, Tracy radley, Neal Bradley, Steven Brannon, Lora Brasel, Mary Bray, Natalie Bray, Stuart Braznell, Katie reeding, David Brewer, Clete Briggs, Jann Brock, Nelson Brooks, Coy Brooks, Frank Brothers, Belinda Brown, Barry Brown, Dana Brown, Shirley Browning, Sheila Brun, Yvette Brungardt, Brenda Bryant, James Buchelli, Alberto Buehne, Nona Freshmen 2 03 Bullard-Chesshiv Bullard, Karyn Bulloch, Leslie Bumpbers, Pamala Bunker, Johnna Burkeen, Jim Burkhalter, David Burks, Sam Burnett, Robert Burnette, Jill Butef ish, Holly Butler, Scott Butler, Stephen Butterfield, Greg Byrd, William Byrnes, Bill Cain, Michael Cain, Shari Cales, Christine Callaway, Kay Camps, Angela Campbell, Edward Campbell, Kevin Campbell, Mark Campbell, Taesha Cantrell, Angela Carrier, William Carrothers, Shawn Cash, Alan Castell, Derrick Catewood, Raida Causey, Vicki Cavender, Cara Chadick, Doug Chandler, Dixon Chaney, Karen Chesshir, Bryan Freshmen 2 0 4 Chvii§a-nan-Czeschiln Chrisman, Catherine Christenbury, Craig Christian, Esther Christy, Sandra Clare, Brinda Clark, Ben Clark, Gayla Clark, Janet Clark, Raymond Clark, Tracey Clayey, Leslie Glavin, Dana Clay, Teresa Clay, Valerie Cloe, Jeff Coberly, Leslie Cochran, Denise Colbert, Craig Collins, Kimberly Connor, Frank Cook, Thomas Cooper, Brian Cooper, Roy Cope, Michael Core, Holly Corke, Christopher Corkran, John Cot, James Cowie, George Cox, Karen Craig, Sandy Cruikshank, Sheila Cruz, Martina Cupples, Vic Cutright, Shalene Czeschin, Karen Freshmen 2 0 5 Dabbs—Ellis Dabbs, Cindy Damron, Michelle Daniel, Kimberly Darrough, Jenest Darwin, Katherine Davis, Greg Davis, John Davis, Karen Davis, Kim Davis, Mary Davis, Melissa Davis, Noel Deatherage, Bradley Deer, Coy Deere, Jesse Dixon, William Dobbs, Cynthia Dodds, David Dodson, Roger Dohle, Larraine Dominick, John Donelson, Jana Doty, Eric Dowdy, Garland Dowell, Deanna Dubes, Kristina Duncan, Nancy Dunn, David Durkin, Brian Dyer, Chuck Easter, Kelly Eaton, James Elam, Julie Elam, John Ellis, Karla Ellis, Kenneth Freshman 2 0 6 Ellis—GatrO Ellis, Michael Engeler, Sally Estep, Vicky Etter, John Evans, Robert Fambrough, David Farmer, Rodney Faught, Tammy Ferguson, Bobbi Ferguson, Danny Fergusson, Lisa Ferguson, Terry Fields, Stephanie Finkbeiner, Ted Finton, Joni Fleck, Amy Floyd, Janet Folmar, Cheryl Foote, Rachelle Forbis, Steve Ford, Kellie Ford, Roy Fore, Lisa Fort, Dione Fortenberry, Gina Franklin, Vanessa Fries, Dana Fries, Nicki Furnas, Kevin Gairhan, Charles Gaither, Clevester Garner, Kendrick Garner, Monika Gaston, Larry Gatlin, Guy Gatrell, Theresa Freshmen 2 0 7 Gayliovd—fianialion Gaylord, Ronald Gentry, Barbara Gentry, Linda Gilbreth, Sandra Gillespie, Cindy Gilliam, Ceburn Gingrich, Gary Gingerich, John Gladden, Baxter Glenn, Randy Glover, Dana Goings, Jennifer Gonzalez, Jamie Gollehon, Terry Good, F ndre Grassel, Marci Graterol, Luis Graves, Kim Gray, Annette Gray, Mark Gray, Tandy Green, Sarah Gray, Roycelyn Greene, Gregory Greene, Rechenda Griffin, Michael Griffith, Karen Grigson, Theodore Grogam, Shirley Groll, Cherie Guess, Mike Guthrie, Brad Haler, Gary Haley, John Half ord, Laura Hamilton, Stacie ._11111111111••■111111-_77A1111111■111111111■ Freshman 20 8 Hammond—Howard Hammond, Michael Hankins, Ann Hardcastle, John Harris, Ilena Harrod, Brad Hartsell, Kenneth Harvey, Becky Harvison, Cheryl Hass, Bill Hasselbring, Brian Hasty, Cindy Hawk, Russell Haydon, Kelly Hayes, David Hecht, Mitzi Hendrickson, Howard Henry, Dennis Henry, Kevin Hensley, Rebecca Herrington, Darla Hess, Laura Highburger, Cynthia Hill, Tammy Hinesley, Clinton Hipps, Sammy Hixon, James Holden, Kim Holder, Jeffrey Holliday, Regina Holmes, Chris Hood, Charlotte Hornberger, Joe Horton, Grace Howard, David Howard, Jimmy Howard, Tim Jr Freshmen 209 Howerton—Kennedy Howerton, Ann Hubanks, John Humbard, Lynn Humphrey, Jerry Hunt, Jerri Hunter, Debbie Huntington, Karen Hurley, Doug Irvine, David Jackson, Joy James, Teresa Jason, Melissa Jasper, Kathy Jeffery, Samual Jenkins, Thomas Jennings, Julie Jewell, Susan Johnson, Demita Johnson, Joelle Johnson, Karen Johnson, Marian Johnson, Michael Johnson, Russell Johnston, Karen Jones, Barbara Jones, Claude Jones, Dean Jones, Donna Jones, Gayla Jones, Jill Jones, Teresa Joyner, Kurt Junior, Bruce Keif fer, Karen Kelso, Keri Kennedy, George — _11■1■1■111111111111MMV ok Freshmen 2 1 0 Kennedy—Lockhart Kennedy, Rodney Kiene, Jeanice Kiene, Marie Kimberling, Jane Kimmel, Cindy King, Theresa Kinkade, James Kinser, Angelia Koenig, Mary Kosin, John Knowlton, Andrew Labrone, Patrick Laffoon, Tina Landfair, Carolyn Lane, John Lang, Stephen Larimer, Darren Latimer, Marsha Launius, Robert Lavergne, Melton Lawson, Leann Lay, Mark Layne, Lisa Lemery, Karen Lemon, Lori Lent, Cindy Lewis, Raymond Lewis, Stephanie Lichti, Dennis Lilley, William Lim, Kong Tow Lindsey, Tammy Lines, Chris Lloyd, Roy Lockard, Melissa Lockhart, Gregg Freshmen 2 1 I Long—McGary Long, James Long, Randall Lopshire, Linda Love, Daryl Lowery, Kim Lowery, Ronald Lumsden, Stephanie Luttrell, Lisa Lyons, Thomas MacNeill, Otis Maddox, Kelly Magedfrau, Susan Magri, Robert Marks, Autumn Marlar, Richard Martar, John Martin, Barry Martin, Charles Martin, Cynthia Martin, Jaci Martin, Jeffrey Massey, Malcolm Massey, Andy Mathis, Cynthia Matsler, Lynn Matson, Catherine Mauldin, John Mauer, John Mayes, Melissa Mayfield, Sharon McAllister, Kent McCaghren, Travis McCoy, Rhonda McCrary, Mary McDermott, Renata McGary, Mary ll Freshmen 2 1 2 McGee—Moseb McGee, Judith McHan, Wes McGill, Tammy McKee, Diana McKinney, Charlotte McKinzie, John McKisick, Johnny McKnight, Marjorie McLarty, Kim McLaughlin, Susan McMickle, Jason McNulty, Peter McWha, Diane Medlock, Marvin Meek, David Merrell, Scott Middleton, Cathy Miller, Christy Miller, James Miller, Kathy Miller, Leslie Miltenberger, Pam Miner, Audrey Minner, Lisa Mitchell, Carla Mitchell, Denise Mommsen, Scotty Montgomery, Gerald Moore, Irene Morehart, Barry Moreton, James Morgan, Gailyn Morris, Brad Morris, Jerrie Morton, Wilford Mosebey, Steven Freshmen 213 Moses—Patterson Moses, Velazquez Mowery, Joe Mueller, Keary Mulkey, Catherine Mullen, Meredith Mulloy, Stacey Murphy, Michael Murray, Melissa Murray, Melody Muse, Dale Nation, Arthur Neill, Lance Nelms, Bradley Nelson, Sheila Nelson, Thomas New, Terri Nichols, Mark Nicholson, Deanna Nickels, Virginia Nichols, Mary Nicko, Laurie Nida, Debbie Nix, Kenneth Nix, Tim Norcross, Gary Nowlin, Sabrina Nussbaum, Tracy Odom, Angela Oef terting, Eric Opper, Pete Palmer, Randy Pardew, Anne Parish, Carla Parkhill, Medra Passmore, Sherry Patterson, Sara Freshmen 214 Patton — Ratchford Patton, Amy Patton, Keena Payne, Cheryl Payne, Roy Pearce, Timothy Pearcy, Jennifer Penix, Cedric Pennington, Don Perkins, Fred Permenter, Thomas Perry, Gregory Peters, Brett Peters, Michael Pettey, Jennifer Pfautz, Robert Phelps, James Phillips, Preston Plegge, Mona Poindexter, Billy Polutnik, David Poole, Daun Porter, Angela Porterfield, Karen Portner, Roger Post, Marty Preston, Patty Price, Kevin Prince, Robin Pruett, Sam Pyle, Sheila Quillen, Brent Ragsdale, Karen Randle, David Rands, James Rankin, Gary Ratchford, Jennifer Freshmen 215 Rathbuen—Sayers Reeves, Eric Reeves, Robert Reishus, Paul Rhoads, Ann Rice, Cynthia Richardson, Charley Rosenbaum, Carol Russell, Carolyn Russell, Cloann Rutledge, Paula Ryan, Janet Sayers, Scooter Richardson, Terri Richesin, John Ridgway, William Riley, Jill Riley, Roger Riley, Roger Roach, Teresa Roberts, David Roberts, Tania Robinson, Elinore Robinson, Mandi Robledo, Anna Rathburn, Ingrid Ray, Catharine Ray, Dawn Reaves, Ginger Reed, Susan Reeder, Susan Rogers, Amanda Rogers, Dana Rogers, Don Rogers, Jaymie Rogers, Kelly Rogers, Steve Freshmen 216 Schlimgen--Spillars Schlimgen, Scott Schmidt, Stephen Schultz, Richard Scott, Kevin See, Karen Selig, Kelly Serf ass, Christine Shelton, Sidney Shields, Debbie Shields, Robert Shillingf ord, Beth Shinn, Julie Shiver, John Shockey, John Shreve, James Simmons, Malcolm Simons, Stuart Siple, Melissa Sirmon, David Sizemore, Deborah Smith, Herbert Smith, Lucinda Smith, Ricky Smith, Robbie Smith, Stephen Smith, Tracey Smith, Whitney Smykla, Sally Sohn, Carolyn Sorrells, George Sotelo, Ronald Spencer, James Spencer, Patricia Spicer, Linda Spillars, Jim Freshmen 217 Freshmen 2 1 8 Spra0ey—Thomason Spradley, Jay Spruell, Raymond Squyres, Aaron Sroczyncki, Steve Stadler, Wendi Stafford, Lisa Standridge, Rodney Starsiak, Andrea Steele, Rocky Steimel, Robin Steward, Gina Stewart, Narvelia Stewart, Vickie Stitz, Gregory Stone, Jacquelyne Stoner, David Stookey, Laura Stovall, Trena Sticklin, Ola Stubbs, Shelly Sturdevan, Adrian Sturges, Bettye Sturgill, Todd Sulcer, Cynthia Sullivan, Angela Tabor, Hettie Taylor, Laurine Taylor, Quinn Teed, Paul Tennill, Richard Terrell, Laura Tevebaugh, Paula Thomas, Albert Thomas, Cynthia Thomas, Tina Thomason, Elizabeth Thompson—Webber Thompson, Cynthia Thompson, Samuel Thompson, William Tilton, Kyle Tiner, Nicci Tobler, Peter Toole, James Trammill, Mike Trett, Trenda Trout, Angela Trussell, Lawrence Trussell, Wesley Tucker, Robert Tucker, Roger Turner, Amy Turner, Dale Tursky, Annette Upton, James Vanzandt, Tom Vent, George Verhalen, Natalie Villines, Cheri Vogler, Buddy Voss, David Voss, Jody Wahlquist, Eric Walker, Holly Walker, Julia Walker, Sheila Warden, Teresa Ware, Gina Warren, Scott Watson, Terry Weaters, Allyson Weaver, Elijah Webber, Richard .11011111L-1■111111■111111 Freshmen 219 Weiss, Pam White, Carrie White, Pamela Whitfield, Gwendel Whiting, Gregory Whitlock, Richard Wicker, Bonnie Widener, Sandra Wiechern, Alice Wilkins, Karen Wilks, Gary Williams, Andra Williams, Lesa Williams, Lyman Williams, Rhonda Williams, Rickie Williams, Whitney Wilson, Lane Wilson, Louis Wilson, Rebecca Wilson, Richard Wilson, Russell Wilson, Sherri Wilson, Valerie Winter, Suzanne Wise, Burns Wiswall, Ann Wolfe, Beverly Womack, Jan Wood, Curtis Wood, Kraig Wood, Nancy Wood, Robert Wood, Timothy Woods, Barbara Wright, Amelia Freshmen 2 2 0 Wvighi—Zimmerman AMI■111■1=1.1111=1■■ Wright, Robert Wyman, Margeaux Yates, Charles Yates, David Young, Alice Yeager, Deborah Young, Carol Young, Jerri Young, Lori Zahm, Christy Zeiler, Donald Zenz, Jean Zimmerman, Kenneth Freshman Janet Galbreath spends the evening polish- ing her nails. Freshmen 221 222 Fulbright Hall Futrall Hall Humphreys Hall Pomfret Center Gibson Hall Reid Hall Buchanan Hall Droke RE The residence halls provided more than just a place to live for 3500 students. The thirteen halls had facilities to help make the stu- dents feel right at home. Each hall had vending machines, laundry facilities, a mailroom, ice machines, a public lounge area, and a TV lounge equipped with a large color television. There were many opportunities for involvement, also. Residents could join ASG, RHA, or be a Booster representative. David Beck of Yocum Hall glances at his reflection in the mirror after his morning shave. Even assistant head residents have a sense of humor as Keith " Lurch " Lines shows when he and Ian " Spike " Goss dress as the Jolly Green Giant and the Little Sprout during Halloween. Residence Halls 22 4 wden A Fulbright resident entertains listeners with piano music. -17E Chuck Thyfault Residents from all over campus enjoy Casino ' 83, sponsored by RHA, Bill Bowden A Buchanan-Droke resident loads his backpack as he heads to class. Colleen Gantt ' Elise Faust and Brett Palen leave Gibson Hall for an evening walk. Bill Bowden Pomfret residents enjoy the informal lounge for a visit. Residence Halls 225 1 Fulbright, traditionally a freshmen hall, returned many upperclassmen this year. There were many programs pro- vided by staff members and hall council representatives to keep the residents busy. Tammy Buck was the assistant head resident and Kathy Bigbee was the head resident. Fulbright Hall Deborah Yeager looks over some notes before class. Bill Bowden Guitar in hand, Leslie Banks takes a break from studying and provides some entertainment for her floor. Fulbright Hall 226 Hall Staff: Irma Williams, Kathy Bigby, Front row: Lauri Nutt, Vivian Slaughter, Beth Kumpe, Jane Grady, Claudia Hirsch, Amy Christopher- son. Second row: Laura Stranathan, Linda Kay Martin, Lori Brown, J.J. Galloway, Doris Talbert, Tammy Buck. Freshman Meg Watkins prepares to study for her French final. Bill Bowden Above: Student finds a quiet evening in her room to catch up some class readings. Left: Melissa Cheatam returns to her room after a long day of classes. Fulbright Hall 22 7 LL Futrall Hall was a small, quiet women ' s hall with about 200 resi- dents. The hall sponsored an intramurals team in many events, and provided several programs throughout the school year. Staff members were Andrea Quigley, Marianne Brooks-Pryor, Georgina Sauerwein, Debra Koch, Lisa Byrnes, and Debra Rolfe. Mar- tha Kross was the head resident. Futrall Hall MIMI MOM 111M1 1•1111111111111111 MEM 1•1111111•1111 111111111111111= " Nro ' 1111111111111 1,1111119 1•11111111111•111 WON MO 11 John Peterson Residents of Futrall Hall gather for a picture in front of the hall. ;41OP ' , Bill Terri Jones appears to enjoy the chore of weekly laundry. ' Bill Bowden Michelle Logan and Laura Hoffman laugh at a good story. Futrell Hall 2 2 8 Holcombe Hall Holcombe Hall maintained its reputation as intramural competi- tors as well as keeping the image of the law students ' hall. Many programs were sponsored by the staff and hall government,often with its sister hall, Futrall. Staff members were Hentry Jebasingham, James Flowers, Hoong Chow, David Muniz, Don Murphy. Ernest Brown was the assistant head resident. i w en Holcombe residents spend a warm day on the basketball court. Bill Bowden Hentry Jebasingham pulls a Beatles album to set a little mood music for a lazy afternoon. Holcomb. Hal1 229 —Utile 6 Gibson Hall photographed from Dickson Street. .. • .... • i.a.. .—traft " MT.t Bill Bowden Belinda Abernathy begins to prepare for semester finals as she settles in for an evening of studying. A Gibson Hall housed 104 women dur- ing 1983-84. Residents were active in many areas of campus including ASG, RHA, and the Booster Club. The hall government provided several social pro- grams: a Halloween party, a Valentine ' s formal, a Mardi Gras celebration, and a Christmas hall-wide party. The hall government assisted the hall staff in organizing a charity drive for the Ronald McDonald House which concluded with running the game ball to the Texas foot- ball game in Little Rock in October. Hall officers were Marie Spero, presi- dent; Jane Hacskaylo, vice president; Becky Rinke, secretary; and Becky Gober, treasurer. Staff members were Bridget Seward (1st), Colleen Genty (2nd), Lynn Banks (3rd), and Denita Da- vis (minority assistant). Corine Ackerson served as head resident. Linda Pratt doesn ' t seem to enjoy having her privacy invaded during prime time television. Chinon Hal1 230 3rd Floor: Donna DeSiegardt, Laurie Nutt, Mar- garet Lewis, Paula Simpson, Gayla Jones, Marie Spero. Second row: Angela Irvin, Sarah Phillips, Brenda Baker, Michelle Thomas, Tonja Fine, Tanya Roberts. Third row: Sandra Hamilton, Jane Hacskaylo, Connie Swafford, Donna Ste- phens, Becky Gober. Fourth row: Patty IVIcSpadden, Karen Cordes, Lynn Banks. 2nd Floor: Donna Forst, Alice Ziegler, Pam Stehle, Sallie Kemp, Jennifer Curd, Marty Chaffin. Second row: Connie Dunlap, Linda Pratt, Dawn Ginn, Stacy Stout, Sherri O ' Bannon, Lauri Seaman. Third row: Becky Wil- son, Jamie Glass, Stephanie Hughes. 1st Floor: Annette Chopp, Suzanne Reitter, Pat Panettiere, Mary Brogdon, Bridget Sewar d. Sec- ond row: Eileen Baker, Leslie Coberly, Sharon Hargis, Belinda Abernathy, Vanna Patterson, Cynthia Mathis, Maurya Ridge. Jennifer Curd, Colleen Genty, and Ann Moore take a rest break during the 200-mile run Gibson sponsored with Hotz Hall. Roommates Shelley Grimm and Tracy Kirk stop and chat for a minute before class. Gibson Ha11 23 1 Gladson-Ripley was a small men ' s hail housing 100 men. Members of the hall participated in hall government activities such as hall-wide social programs with Gib- son and Humphreys residents. Hall staff were Lance Kordis and Bud Planchon. Gladson-Ripley Hall Elijah Weaver and Robert Jacobs quiz each other in preparation for finals. Bill Bowden Scott Pentowski, Steve Malcom, and Jim Guin call it group-studying, a little like group- therapy. 01w:hen-Ripley 2 32 Buchanan Droke residents were primarily seniors and graduate stu- dents with single rooms. Hall pro- grams were geared to this aspect, and residents were invited to several hall parties sponsored by the staff and hall government. Staff members were Rod Spence and Gerald Kunkle. Buchanan-Droke Hall Bill Bowden Buchanan-Droke residents Bill Shoemaker and Chee Beng Ee take advantage of the hall ' s television lounge to relax. correct. QUALITY SOUR MASH ..Poroor. D$$TILLID ASO mormar JACK DANIEL DISTILLE MOTLOW. Pow loot LYNt , iMPV, A iRt iN II Bowden Bob Limbeck makes a quick phone call to check if his notes are Buchanan-Drolgo 233 O HALL Hotz Hall residents were active in many areas of campus. They also co-sponsored a charity drive with Gibson Hall to raise money for the Ronald McDonald House that conclud- ed with running the game football to the Tex- as game in Little Rock. Over $600 was raised. Staff members were Pat Gaston, Mike McKibben, Bruce Breeding, Sam Mulligan, Lyndon Morehead, Phillip Standridge, and Raymond Day. Mark Johnson was the assistant head resident and Bob Keller was the head resident. Hotz Hall Pat Gaston deals a hand of black-jack to attendants at Casino ' 83, sponsored annually by RHA. Bill Bowden Hotz residents enjoy the adjacent basketball courts during the warm days before finals. Hotz Hell 2 3 4 Larry Trusaal A little ingenuity can create a hog snow sculpture as Joe Carroll, Shawn Secora, Reggie Cordell, and Dwayne Coleman demonstrate. SIM Bill Bowdon David Beck and Robert Jackson find out that the inside of the Hotz elevator is a little cramped for a basketball game. Hotz Hall 2 3 5 Humphreys Hall 15 Humphreys Hall was well represented on campus as well as having an active hall council. Residents held seats on the Student Government and the Residents Hall Association. The Hall Council sponsored movie nights, roommate games, and a ManHunt game open to the Brough area residents. The Hall Council also assisted with staff programs such as rape education and health grooming. L Greg Devon Linda Fritts represents Humphreys Hall in the Miss University of Arkansas Carlton Efurd of Yocum visits Becky Hensley in the front lounge of Hum- pageant. phreys. Humphreys Hal1 236 D) Hall Council: Jill Jones, Nancy Chu, LeeAnn Audson, Dana Walker, Leslie Talbott. Second row—Terri New, Debbi Turner, Cisa Jones, Marla 3urger, Chrissie Wengert, Kelly Third row—Corine Ackerson, Jackie Baker, Carolyn Russell, Susan Wigington, Kay Mathews, Cherie Jrore, Lizabeth Blair. Executive Council: Corine Ackerson, Turner, intramurals; Nancy Chu, Burger, secretary; Chrissie Wengert, Kelly Hinds, president. advisor; Debbi Social; Marla vice pre sident; crowded elevator. Humphreys Hall 2 3 7 invite another rider into Residents Hall officers plan programs and discuss issues pertaining to the Humphreys residents. Bill Bowden the already Pomfret Center was the largest housing complex on campus. There were approximately 400 women living in B-Wing and 400 men living in C-Wing and D- Wing. There were a number of additional facilities to the average hall such as a computer terminal, a dark-room, a storage room for bicycles, and an exer- cise room. Carl Hitt Pomfret Center Ali, ok,),_. Mk_ 1,1:46, Valk_ itdik iier4g.. WILL 6kti. 616_ d6J6. ma_ _ Ailitio Lucy Phillips begins to retype a paper for class. A Pomfret co-ed lets herself in her room as she returns from class. Pomfret Center 238 Often personal phone calls have to be made in the privacy of the hallway. MT: Pomfret Staff Donna Collins Jerry Davis Carl Dupins MaryLynn Mazzanti Jennifer Buechley Karen Bell Rachel Corder Alma Phillips Cheryl Hunt Caren Harp Guy Litton Craig Kozel Fred Henderson Johnny Carlock Tim Maher Pol Popovic Marcus Hatley 111111111111111111111k Bill Bowden Eddie Smith adjusts his stereo, one of the " necessities " of a dorm room today. Karen Lee tries unsuccessfully to explain how she lost so much money at Casino Night. Pomfret Center 2 39 Reid Hall was one of the co-ed living facilities on campus. Resi- dents had access to tennis courts and basketball courts on the nearby grounds, and two informal TV lounges and a study room inside. Several programs with Fulbright and Hotz halls provided social and educational relief. Residents were active in ASG and RHA. Reid Hall Bill Bow. en On his way out the door to class, Robert Culver grabs a gulp of College Club milk. Marvin Medlock and Isabelle Ho- sang make a haul at the ice machine during finals. Reid Hall 2 4 0 6th Floor: Kyle Tilton, Craig Colbert, Jersey Toole, Jack Faver, Frank Thomas, Mike Raub, Robert Putman, Todd Evans. Seated on couch: Paul Lgangas, Will Carrier, Brian Durkin, Troy Heron, Michael Hunter, Doug Hammer, Robert Evans Hall Staff: Sam Turner (MA), Denise Bakema (AHR), Josef Thompson, Caroline Boyd, Sheila Nance, Eric Sanzenbacher, Jim Goss Residents of 7th Floor. Bill Bowden Resident Assistant Doug Hammer decides on a new sanction for residents that " misbehave " as he pre- pares to stuff Bonnie Moore into a trash can. ow en Rudy Sotelo decides to begin his term paper, the night before it ' s due. Reid Hall 2 4 1 OUSE House was one of the brother halls of the Gregson Lodge. The 100 resi- dents in the hall had access to a snooker and pool tables located in the recreation C room. Staff members for the hall were John Schopp and Roland Brim. Keith Lines URI served as assistant head resident, and Don Johnson was the head resident. Carl Hitt Sedgewell House of Gregson Lodge Bill Bowden John Schopp pours another cup of coffee in preparation for a long night of reading. Bill Bowden Sedgewell residents believe that there ' s no place like home . . . but this isn ' t quite it! Sedgewell House 2 4 2 Williams House of Gregson Lodge. Williams House was the other hall housed in the Gregson Lodge. The hall government of Williams was active in planning several social and educational programs for the residents. A Mardi-Gras was held with Gibson residents, and there were several movie nights. Staff members were James Welcher, Peter Hirsh, and Michael Lambert. O (t) Randy Gorski begins an art assignment. Bill Bowden Wayne Mills sneaks in a few hours of studying be- fore things get cranked up again in Williams. Greg Taylor Spring afternoons often prompt challenges of a rig- orous volleyball game between the two houses in Gregson Lodge. Williams House 243 Carl Hitt Yocum Hall Yocum was the largest men ' s resi- C) dent hall on campus. The student government provided a number of programs for the students as well as an equipment check-out room called the " Catacombs " . 81Some of the programs sponsored by the hall government were Ask the Brass sessions, movie nights for area residents, and social programs with Humphreys. Staff members were Joel Vaught, Mark Necessary, Michael Courtney, Mike Stevens, Phillip Sherman, Tony Ponder, Stanley Huff, Chauncey Wil- liams, Alan Vinson, Jim Edwards, and Dewayne Goldman. Bobby J ones was the assistant head resident and David Sims was the head resident. Jim Edwards, a resident assistant at Yocum, gives the big " Y " for Yocum Hall. B111 Bowden John Lammers and Brad Nelms watch in fascination as metal hits metal. Yocum Hall 2 4 4 Hall government members: Byron Smith—president, Jeff Gobbell—vice president, Jeff Mann—treasurer, Ben Richardson—secretary, Joe Paul Smith—social chair- man. Second row: Jesse Punkeu, Tony Prichard, Dennis Lichti, Jay Vinson, Scooter Sayers. Third row: Jim Boyle, Tim Moraine, Bobby Jones—advisor, Jim Lindgren, Jeff Windsor. Tony Prichard of Yocum Hall is one of the dealers at Casino ' 83, held at Pomfret. Yocum Hall sponsored several Ask the Brass ses- sions that were open to the campus. Here students ask questions of Chancellor Halligan, Craig Edmonston of intramurals, Jerry Crotty of the Ju- dicial Board, and Barbara Taylor, Human Rela- tions Director. When one lives at Yocum Hall, one does not leave one ' s room door unlocked or one ' s " buddies " might trash it out! Yocum Hall 2 45 0 ' A student contemplates his next move in a game of chess which was just one of the many activities included in O.C.S.A. ' s Spring Fling ' 84. Groups Provide Opportunity and Fun for Students Contrary to what many parents, educators, and even some dents believe, the U. of A. is not merely an institution for those seeking a higher education. It is also a valuable opportunity to share in student government; to work for your favorite cause; to participate in social and cultural events; and even to create new clubs, organizations, and grams. With almost 200 registered student organizations on campus, active participation has been rapidly increasing, coming a major means for student involvement. One explanation for the increasing interest in campus groups is the highly impersonal nature of the U. of A. Joining an organization is a great way to break down the isolation of such an overwhelming university. Wherever your interests lie, the University of Arkansas has a group to match. The International Club, the Society for Creative Anachronisms, and the Chess Club are just a few of the many interesting and unique groups on campus. Many honor societies, as well as departmental and sional groups, exist for both graduate and undergraduate dents. Joining a club is easy. And what could anyone have to lose in meeting people with similar interests or backgrounds—except maybe a little spare time. Army and Air Force R.O.T.C. groups take turns serving as Color Guard at Razorback ball and basketball games. .1■01•1111111. Organizations 248 LEFT: A new initiate of the Golden Key Nat ' l Honor Society shakes hands with Stephen Pracht, the group ' s national dent at their Feb. 19 reception. BELOW: Ark. Union Programs Council members stayed busy at Redeye. BOTTOM: Kyle Kellams and Fran Butler-Hetrick work the information booth at University-Diversity Day, January 31. University Diver Day T-SHI 5.00 Organizations 2 49 DAVIS LEADS ASG IN 1983-84 Governing Body - DICK DAVIS—PRESIDENT Associated Student Gov ' t is the organization through which student opinion is voiced at the University of Arkansas. The ASG executive branch includes four officers—this year president Dick Davis, v-president Richie Barnes, sec. Jana Brown, and treasurer Steve Lancaster. Steve Breedlove served as president pro-tempore. " Senate is more than Tuesday night meetings. We represent the students on faculty committees and are the voice of the stu- dents on controversial is- sues. " Kyle Kellams, senator ASG Senate met every Tuesday night addressing such issues as basketball ticket policies, student use of the HPER building, and the proposed athletic-honors dence hall. Associated Student Gov ' t STEVE Scott Blair BREEDLOVE—PRES. Lary True:all JANA BROWN—SECRETARY Larry Trussell STEVE LANCASTER— TREASURER PRO-TEMPORE ASG 250 Larry Trussel1 ,..111111•1•101■111IMI■14. Associated Student Government Senators Garret Chambers Curt Rodgers Lisa R. Pruitt Andre Good Robert Edmiston Geoffrey Tompkins Dan Cullum Kay Mathews Elizabeth Manning Bill McDonnell Gunner Delay Carolyn Russell Dawn Rey Brett Norsworthy Mark Middleton Liz Blair Curt Chambers Danny Powell Craig Boone Sheila Pruitt Anthony Hicks Brian Henley Mark Benedict Dan Griffith Chris Yates John Thomas Melanie Smith Rob Hibbard Mark Long Mike Bonds Janie Mitchell Lance Click James Williams Steve Gunter Bryan Potts Dee Ann Richard David Beck Don Parker Bill Cash Chris Jackson David P eters Shelia Henry Elizabeth Spencer Richie Cullom Cindi Gagen Jeff Massey Dena Chronister John Tipton Lorrie Rogers Mitch Cone Karen Lemery Scott Barbera Vicki O ' Dell David Allen Elizabeth Timberlake Greg Pennington Sarah Hicks Michelle Williams Laurel Opler Quintin Geans Dede Steele Kyle Kellams Becky Rinke Darren Reynolds Melissa Kent Trent Trumbo Cynthia Mathis Scott Waymire Hollie Hunnicutt Lynn Threkeld Ed Schemel Butch Green Debbi Robb Tim Johnson Edwin Bradley Flethcer See Todd Martin Bonnie Duncan Steve Quillman Shawn Johnson Greg Daven Eric Wear Stuart Barney Steve Breedlove Darin Gray Steve Curda Aaron Mitchell ASG Senators 251 Service Honorary -- Cardinal XXX A service honorary for U. of A. sophomores, Cardinal XXX selects thirty freshmen each spring to serve as members the following year. Members must have at least a 3.00 G.P.A. to be eligible, and they are selected on the basis of involvement and sonal interviews. " Cardinal XXX promotes the ideals of scholarship and leadership by reward- ing its members early in their college careers and encouraging future suc- cess. " Lisa Pruitt Cardinal XXX Member Larry Trussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Karen Cordes, Patricia Smith, Julie Jackson. ROW TWO, I. to r.: Lisa Pruitt, John Lubkemann, Wallis Anne Williams, Shawn Abney, Chuck Brown. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Kevin Bogan, Jessica Taylor, John Parsley, Valerie Smith, Cheryl Minton. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Mike Norcross, Lowell Morren, Dana Ferguson. ROW FIVE, 1. to r.: Brian Wood, John R. Thomas, Whit Knapple, and Page Walt. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma was founded for the sole purpose of encouraging high scholastic achievement among freshmen in institutions of higher learning. " Phi Eta Sigma gives its members a sense of pride in their accomplishments. " Michael Green Phi Eta Sigma Pres. The U. of A. chapter does its part in promoting this ideal as they award six scholarships nually for outstanding freshmen. To be a member of 411 , a freshman must have a 3.5 G.P.A. Service Honorary Executive Committee, front to back: Kathryn Rosenbaum, Sec.; Dana Fer- guson, V. Pres.; John Bethel, Treas.; Michael Green, Pres. arry Trussell Scholarship Winners, front to back: Patricia Smith, Becky Spaight, Lisa Gist, Lisa R. Pruitt. �xE SPONSORS FRESHMEN SCHOLARSHIPS Cardinal XXX 4.11Z 252 ARDINAL KEY CONTRIBUTES TO FUND Larry Trusaall OW ONE, 1. to r.: Candi Bray, Melanie Nance, Kelly Frieze, Lisa Bocquet, Sarah Hicks, ,itch Cone, Elizabeth Yearns. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Michele St. Onge, Carla Sinor, Don ' arker, Ken Bonds, Shelley Johnson. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Martha Dale, Kristi Griffith, „Cirri Hudson, David Watson. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Jim Von Steen, Allison Pape, Lisa Duty, Torn Goan, Margo McCollum Germany. Cardinal Key Cardinal Key is a nat ' l service organization whose members are chosen on the basis of academic standing, campus activities and scholastic honors. The club has 25 members, selected from the junior class each year. " I feel that it was a great honor to be a part of Cardi- nal Key, and I hope that students will continue to use this club to serve the University. " Kelly Frieze Cardinal Key Member Cardinal Key raised over one thousand dollars for various charities, including the University book drive. Larry Trussell )W ONE, 1. to r.: Cyndy Montgomery, Karen Patterson, Cathy Whitehead, Karen ,inningham, Carol Robertson, Sonya Lynn Hunt. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Donald Jennings, lanklin Jackson, Jeff Presley, Bruce Armstrong, Stacie McHan, Elizabeth Thomas. ROW 111REE, 1. to r.: Greg Whiteaker, Bill McDonnell, Joe Williams, Brian Rosenthal, Jay Burrass, Jeffrie Kirby, Paul Claybaker, Mike Rogers. Service Honorary Mortar Board Established originally as a nat ' l senior women ' s honor society, Mortar Board is now one of the highest senior honor groups for both men and women. " I feel very honored to have been a member of an organization such as Mor- tar Board. " Bruce Armstrong Mortar Board Pres. This year, Mortar Board contin- ued their tradition of selling cal- endars. They also provided student-to-student advising dur- ing spring pre-registration for students in the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences. MORTAR BOARD PROVIDES ADVISING Cardinal Kay Mortar Board 253 UA GOLDEN KEY HOSTS NAT ' L PRESIDENT Service Honorary — ' Larry Trussell Golden Key In just its second year of nization at the U. of A., the Golden Key Nat ' l Honor Society was an active force on campus in 1983-84. In Nov., members built a " can castle " on the union za with food donations going to needy families. The group ' s nat ' l pres. Stephen Pracht was present when almost 200 students came new members of the nization at a reception on Feb. 19. " Golden Key encourages members to continue to maintain high academic standards and support the chapter. " Tim Hudson Golden Key Pres. TOP: Golden Key held a reception on February 19 for new members. MIDDLE: Nat ' l president Stephen Pracht and UA president Tim Hudson inform a Union visitor about Golden Key. TOP: Golden Key members built a " can castle " on the union plaza in Nov. Golden Key 254 BC PROMOTES " HOGWILD " SPIRIT LEFT: The U of A spirit groups perform at the pep rallies sponsored by ABC. BELOW: ABC president Dan Cullum escorts homecoming queen Kara Breaux. Arkansas Booster Club Arkansas Booster Club is the organization responsible for ordinating all spirit activities at the U. of A. They organize all pep rallies as well as the annual homecoming parade. " We are responsible for all Razorback spirit-related activities. " Lisa K. Gibson Chi Omega Rep. Arkansas Booster Club is made up of three representatives from each living group. Greg Taylor A lot of work goes into a homecoming float as the Zeta ' s and Sig Ep ' s proved with their en- try in the annual homecoming parade. Ark. Booster Club 255 MARBLE ARCH IS NAME OF CHAPTER Service Honorary Blue Key 71111•• • Larry Tr ussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Allison Pape, Linda Kay Martin, Payne Brewer, Karen Patterson, Carolyn Martin. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: John Rosso, Bob Dolan, Larry Middleton, Mark Bene- dict, Tim Hudson, Lisa Bocquet, Jamie McAlister, Harriet Morris, Candi Bray, Mitch Cone. Blue Key is a nat ' l honor society with the U. of A. Marble Arch chapter founded in 1928. A service organization, Blue Key has helped with blood drives over the past several years. " Our group serves the campus community as a whole by promoting and recognizing academic achievement and leader- ship. " Arthur P. Brewer Blue Key President Qualifications for membership in Blue Key include a 2.75 G.P.A., completion of at least 60 semester hours, and exhibition of leadership and scholarship acteristics. Am. Society of Interior Design The Am Society of Interior De- sign is a nat ' l organization devoted to the promotion of pro- fessionalism in the field of or design. " A.S.I.D. gives its members a headstart on the road to coming professionals when they graduate. " Lisa Duty A.S.I:D. Member The University ' s chapter of A.S.I.D. gives design students many opportunities to increase their knowledge in the field through tours of area design firms. A.S.I.D. also helps with renovation of the homes of senior citizens in the Fayetteville area. Larry Trussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Beth Moffett, Regina Newman, Janet Navin, Gina Hill. ROW 0, 1. to r.: Ginger Wilson, Leslie Ryburn, Debbie Capps, Lisa Duty, Laurie Pascale, Valli Smuth, Lisa Engelmann. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Kimberly Morton, Juanita Wallace, Anna Westfall, Amy Laurie, Meredith Mullen, Kelly Dunlavy, Anita Tackett. Professional Blue Key A.S.1.1) ' 256 AHESA HOLDS ANNUAL CAREERS FAIR Governing Body John Metzger A.H.E.S.A. OFFICERS: Alan Hopkins, President; Tommy Brown, V. President; Eva Fiegel, Secretary; John Jones, Treasurer; Debbie Capps, Asst. Treasurer; Ed Wittorff, Publicity Chairman; and Marilyn Ligon, Queen. Agri. Home Economics Student Association A student governing body for the College of Agri. Home Ec., the A.H.E.S.A. includes all dents enrolled in the college as well as active members of the Am. Society of Agri. Engineers, Collegiate FFA, and Collegiate 4-H who are enrolled in other colleges. The organization is governed by the A.H.E.S.A. executive council which consists of seven officers, four freshmen tatives, two each soph., jr., and sr., class representatives from each of the 16 clubs within the college. The organization sponsors merous functions and events for its members and the college as a whole. A.H.E.S.A. attempts to involve and interest every ber and then keep them active. This year, for the first time, A.H.E.S.A. organized a Careers Fair. Held Nov. 1 in the Union ballroom, the fair included 25 Agri. and Home Economics panies and agencies who visited with students about potential job opportunities with their tive firms. " A.H.E.S.A. makes every member feel an important part of the College of Agri. and Home Ec. " Terri Jones Freshman Representative Other events sponsored by the A.H.E.S.A. included an college Halloween mixer, Activities Day, and the Annual Agri. Home Ec. Banquet and Queen ' s contest. Carolyn West n A.H.E.S.A. member visits with a ompany representative at the first al Agri. Home Ec. Careers Fair. A.H.E.S.A.1257 111110141111111111111•1111•11, AGRONOMY CLUB PROViuLa IN Agronomy Club The Agronomy Club is an ganization which seeks to develop further interest among undergraduate students in agronomic disciplines and to crease leadership in these dents through participation in agronomy activities. " Our profession feeds the world. " ' Blair Griffin Agronomy Club Member In addition to their outstanding participation in all A.H.E.S.A. activities, the agronomy club vided soil analysis for area farmers this spring. For raisers they sold seed kits. Photo Row one, 1. to r.: Dr. Mary Cotton, Lisa Lewis, Beverly Spencer, Leonette Tucker, Kim Holman, Sharon Gahr, Diana Johnson, Suzanne Ownbey. Row two, 1. to r.: Jenelle Derickson, Tammy Harris, Kim Prickett, Janet Floyd, Terry Rogers, Lori Spells. Row three, 1. to r.: Sarah Green, Karen Solomon, Angie Houston, Lisa Carroll, Jean Zenz. by Caro yn st Fashion Merchandising A trip to the Dallas mart in April highlighted the year for the U. of A. Fashion Merchandising Club. The annual event, sponsored by the Dallas Fashion Group, included a fashion show of creations by college students. " We approach fashion from all different aspects— promotion, production, photography, illustrations, design, retailing ... " Dr. Mary Cotton Club Advisor The Fashion Merchandising Club is open to all interested dents according to Lisa Lewis, club president. Carolyn West Row one: James Watkins. Row two, 1. to r.: Randall Randolph, John Dean, Chet Chaney, Ce- cile Stuckey, Bill Free, John McGoogan, Randy S. Williams. Row three, 1. to r.: Baxter Gladden, Debbie Rankin. Row four, 1. to r.: Phillip Morris, Wayne Beadles, Jr., Blair Griffin, David Rich, Russell Sutton, Johnny Mckisich. Professional DALLAS TRIP HIGHLIGHTS YEAR FOR CLUB Agronomy Fashion Merchandising ; 258 Service Honorary Phi Upsilon Omicron Carolyn West OW one, 1. to r.: Lisa Lewis, Nancy Pettigrew, Lorie Ellis, Karen Phillips, Melissa Basham, anna DeSieghardt. Row two, 1. to r.: Lori Spells, Debbie Gadbury, Regina Newman, Miriam tippo, Katherine Ferguson, Laurie Pascale, LouAnn Lawson, Tammy Harris, Kara Breaux, t ' udy Hill, Lori Bogy, Joanne Williamson, Dr. Mary Warnock, and Susan Walker. Phi Upsilon Omicron is the Home Economics Dept. Service Honorary organization. During the 1983-84 school year, the club worked to establish an alumni chapter in N.W. Ark. Second mester activities included the nual celebration of Founder ' s Day and an omelet breakfast fundraiser. " Our main purpose is to serve the Home Economics Dept., the University sys- tem and the Fayetteville community. " Nancy Pettigrew Phi U. President Carolyn West Row one, 1. to r.: Donna DeSieghardt, Miriam Flippo, Jeannie Tutor, Anna Westfall, Gibson Garrett. Row two, 1. to r.: Cindy Thielemier, Carol Lange, Sharon Westfall. Row three, 1. to r.: Sheila Brown, Juanita Wallace, Amy Gilmore, Debbie Hixon, Gina Hill, Dr. Diana Cone. Am. Home Economics Assoc. A service-oriented professional club, the A.H.E.A. this year sponsored several activities to aid both the Agri. and Home Ec. College and the Fayetteville munity. Among their projects was a Christmas Bazaar in the Union. " We emphasize service and professionalism for home economics majors. " Anna Sue Westfall A.H.E.A. President At the AHEA state convention in L.R. April 5-7, three members from the U. of A. chapter were installed in state offices. Among them was Miriam Flippo who is the new state chairman. AHEA MEMBERS HOLD STATE ' OFFICES. Departmental ' w ' ar Phi Upsilon Omicron A.H.E.A. 259 OR A.S.A.E. PROMOTES PROFESSIONALISM Professional Am. Society of Agri. Engineers Composed of agricultural engi- neering students interested in en- gineering problems in the field of agriculture, the A.S.A.E. works to promote and encourage profes- sional improvement among its members. " We work to provide a Medium for the exchange of ideas in the field of Agri. Engineering. " Jeff Keeter A.S.A.E. Pres. Officers for 1983-84 were Jeff Keeter, Pres.; Miguel Purdy, V- Pres.; Marti Lambourn, Secretary; Jeff Jones, Treasurer; and Byron Smith, Scribe. Carolyn West ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Jeff Jones, Miguel Purdy, Martha Lambourn, Jeff Keeter, Byron Smith. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Louis Gottsponer, Charlie McCool, Ronnie Swayne, William Warnock. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Willa McAdoo, Paul E. Weeks, Dennis Lichti. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Bill Ridgway, Wayne Hinds, Jerry Burgener, Mike Watts. ROW FIVE, 1. to r.: Ste- ven Vodrazka, Stanley Mathis, Rodney Wolfe. Michael Freer, Randy Childress. Tau Beta Pi The Tau Beta Pi Assn. is a nat ' l engineering honor society for eng. students who have " con- ferred honor on their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character. " The Ar- kansas Alpha chapter was founded in 1914. " Tau Beta Pi is a group of people who deny the reo-typical, socially-inept engineer image: Stephen Taylor Tau Beta Pi Pres. Among the chapter ' s projects this year were providing benches along transit bus routes and re- erecting TBII ' s brass Bent Monu- ment which had been on the site where the new Engine Bldg. is being constructed. Larry Trussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Mark Brightwell, Eugene Sekiguchi, Elizabeth Yearns, Shelly Beck. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Stephen Taylor, Susan Schaefer, Eric Williams, Christopher Alguire, Paul Chu, Christopher Holcomb, Michael Cotten. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Doug Latimer, Brenda Harris, Henry Cook, Byron Smith, Michael Mohr, Dr. W.D. Brown. ROW FOUR, I. to r.: Dr. C.W. Caldwell, Mike Claussen, Charles Stone, Dennis Ramsey, Tom Smith, Neal Kilambi, Russ Aikman. Dept. Honorary TAU BETA P1 IN 70TH YEAR AT U OF A.S.A.E. Tau Beta Pi 260 ROW ' HONORS CHEM E Dept. Honorary Omega Chi Epsilon Omega Chi Epsilon is an hon- orary which seeks to recognize junior and senior chemical engi- neering students who have distinguished themselves with outstanding scholarship. " Our purpose is to promote scholarship, en- courage honesty and integ- rity, and to provide service to the Dept. of Chem. Eng. and the student body. " Chris Holcomb OXE President A tutoring service for freshman and sophomore chem. eng. stu- dents is one project which Ome- ga Chi Epsilon has undertaken. Teresa Roach ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Chris Davis, Dennis Ramsey, Paul Doyle, Steve Taylor, Ghazi Al-Enzi, Paul Chu, Chris Holcomb. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Tony Ponder, Eugene Sekiguchi, Cynthia Johnson, Nga Nguyen, Diane Wilson, Susan Schaefer, Brenda Harris, Dan Smith, Bill Campbell, Sheng-Jian Wang. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Emmanuel Okaf or, Douglas Hume, Lance Fair, Guy Luneau, Kris Chatrathi, Russ Aidman, Neal Kilambi, Tom Smith, Mark Meador, Greg Goodwin, Roy Smith, Bill Matthews, Mahmood Ghaemmaghani, James 17. Larry Truesell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Mark Prado, Mani Sangaran, Conrad Waligorski, Chard McGee, Wendel Nothdurft. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: D. Mark Benedict, Cathy Duncan, Pat McKeehan, Steve Baggett, Tim Hudson, Guy Litton. Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Sigma Alpha is a nail po- litical science honorary which invites into membership any student who has completed 12 semesters of course work in po- litical science, internat ' l relations, or public administration and has a 3.00 g.p.a. The U. of A. Epsilon Theta chapter was founded in 1968. " We are a working orga- nization, functioning as a part of the political science dept. " D. Mark Benedict Pi Sigma Alpha Pres. Dept. Honorary SA- SPONSORS Omega Chi Epsilon Pi Sigma Alpha 261 COUNCIL ENGINE WEEK ' 84 Governing Body ro yn est ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Brian Espenschied, Kathleen Rea, Elizabeth Yearns, Jelyn Thomas, Julie Charter, Diane Wilson, Robert Sanders, Susanne Reitter, Tony Patterson, David K. Allen, Thomas Lee. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Duff McGinnis, Sandra Leclercq, Kathy Wingo, Shelly Beck, Quinn Spann, Jay Fish, Anthony R. Gaston, Monte Harrison, Sam Mulligan, Darla Young, Richard Gay. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Douglas Hume, Steven Posey, Jeff Justis, Doug Latimer, Gregory Garner, David Courtney, Rick McFerran, Mark Turner, Stephen Taylor, Mike Stevens, Bob Dean, Timothy Welty, Dr. Robert Welch. Engineering Student Council is a group which promotes the terests of engineering students and coordinates college-wide activities. The group is composed of the president and two members from each engineering technical society, the editor of the Ark. gineer student magazine, twelve at-large members, the reigning St. Pat and St. Patricia, and the organization ' s executive officers. " Our main purpose is to host open House and En- gine Week each year. We work to make both events better every year. " Richard Gay Engine Council Pres. In addition to sponsoring gine Week each spring and Open House each fall, the group also sponsors speakers and holds press conferences to represent student concerns to the adminis- tration. An engineering student competes in the nual St. Patricia contest. Engineering Student Council Engine Council 26 2 Below: The 1984 St. Patricia and St. Pat were selected during Engine Week. Casino Night is always one of the most popular events of gine Week. Engine Council 263 THETA TAU ' S HOST ICE CREAM SOCIAL Professional RIGHT: Theta Tau Little Sisters NMI RIGHT: Theta Tau offi- cers, r. to 1., Monte Har- rison, treasurer; Tony Patterson, scribe; Bob Wham, vice-regent; Rick McFerran, regent. BE- LOW: Randy Palmer rides " the bull " at the Theta Tau Ice Cream So- cial as Al Jackson looks on. Ric Poole RIGHT, ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Monte Harrison, Steve Winzerling, Thomas Lee. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Jeff Justis, Rob Sanders, Bob Wham, Timothy Welty, Nagi Khadr. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Alan Caldwell, Michael Irby. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Rick McFerran, Richard Gay, Christopher Difloe, Mark Turner, Randy Palmer, Al Jackson, Anthony Gaston, Terral Altom, Greg Burrows, Tony Patterson, Mike Donald, Greg Hines, Steven Posey. Theta Tau 264 Theta Tau John Mayde receives a pass at an intramural game. • Irxxx xX XXOtxx IfiXISOXxxistmaix XXxxXsXxxXXXXXxiXXXXXVIWXXXiississaussixsA i(XXXXXXXXXXxxxitXXXXIMIXXxXlisisssixislisisss OsDM siialXxxxlxisisxxxxilitsts gills AIX -. 111111Ittsx ISSLOXIsix% 111 ,. atialistantlx 1 Slutssxxxxis t• uss , 1111111 .xxxlilis v „,,,....,....„ 41 , Theta Tau Theta Tau is a national neering fraternity which seeks to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest among its members and to unite them in a strong bond of nal fellowship. In August, 1983, the U. of A. Upsilon chapter of Theta Tau was pleased to host the national conference of all 30 Theta Tau chapters from across the U.S. Also this year, the Theta Tau ' s again hosted their annual Ice Cream Social as part of Engine Week. " An education is some- times a little more than at- tending classes. Having 30 guys going through the same experiences makes things a little easier ' . . and more worthwhile. " Rob S4riders Theta Tau Treasurer Members of Theta Tau served this year as president and surer of the Engineering Student Council. The Upsilon chapter was also active in U. of A. intramurals. Larry Trusaall Theta Tau 26S UM, GROUPS WORK TO BETTER BAND Service Honorary 1111M110•111•110 Tau Beta Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a band service honorary fraternity. The U. of A. Lambda chapter serves the Razorback Band Program by organizing the Solo and ble competition in the spring in which area high school bands participate. " We concentrate on mak- ing the Razorback Band better each year. " Jolynda Hoggard Tau Beta Sigma Pres. Tau Beta Sigma is the sister ganization of Kappa Kappa Psi. It was adopted in 1947 and tered the U. of A. Psi chapter in 1950. Tau Beta Sigma conducts projects for the band throughout the year as well as working with their brother fraternity. To be a member of either ganization, a band member must have been in band for one mester and have a 2.0 G.P.A. TAU BETA SIGMA OFFICERS Jolynda Hoggard—President Anita Turner—V. President Leanna Jones—Recording Sec. Lori Ray—Corresponding Sec. Jamie Gorsline—Treasurer Sandy Foster—Historian Julie Mehnken—Parliamentarian KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS Tim Johnson—President Paul Gordon—V. President Fred Hanna—Recording Sec. Allen Fields—Corresponding Sec. Kevin Book—Treasurer Ed White—Historian Tau Beta Sigma—Kappa Kappa Psi 266 FUTURE PROFESSIONALS Professional TOP LEFT: Murray Allen helps with the group ' s work to renovate equipment at the University school. BOTTOM LEFT: Steve Green and Regina Ruschel describe operation of soils lab equipment during Open House. BELOW: Intramural football team members include Richard Hope, Alan Meadors, Carlos Selva, Hollis Bray, Mike Speinhour, and Bruce Street. American Society of Civil Engineers Charlie Hart, Jeff Doss, and Bubba Irewster are among those ng A.S.C.E. in the tug-o-war at tine Week ' 83. The American Society of Civil Engineers was a national zation whose main purpose was to provide a support group for the profession. The student chapter at the U. of A. upheld this responsibility by addressing problems concerning civil engi- neering students, inviting sional civil engineers to speak at the monthly meetings, and organizing activities and services. Some of the chapter ' s activities included annual fall and spring picnics, participation in Engine Week, and competition in al concrete canoe racing. Addi- tionally, A.S.C.E. tried to com- plete at least one service project each year. Recent accomplish- ments included construction of playground equipment at the Richardson Center and renovation of the playground at the campus preschool. " Being president of A.S.C.E. has been a lenging but gratifying experience. I think our group provides civil neering students for ing contacts, exchanging ideas, and learning to work together—valuable assets to the student and the future engineer. " Kathleen K. Rea A.S.C.E. President Am. Society a Civil Engineers 267 P.L.S.A. ACQUAINTS UNDERGRADS WITH PROFESSION Professional Larry Truman ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Bruce Breeding, Tim Hudson, Lisa Pruitt, Sheila Pruitt, Michael Barnes, Timothy Coyne, Sherry Passmore, and Greg Robbins. The primary function of the Pre-Law Students Association is to inform interested ate students about the various aspects of the legal profession. Headed this year by Wendy nard, the P.L.S.A. met monthly. " Law school is real life— learning about things that actually happened. " Mike Murphy Law Student P.L.S.A. meetings are lighted by informative speakers including deans, professors and students from within the U. of A. law school as well as practicing lawyers and other law-related professionals from the ville area. Since there is no special law curriculum, the Pre-Law Stu- dents Association is open to any student interested in pursuing a career in law. Pre-Law Students Assoc. Larry russet Student Bar Association president-elect, John Neff speaks to the P.L.S.A. Pra-Law Stude nt. Aaaoc. 268 W WEEK ORGANIZED BY S.B.A. — Departmental Student Bar Association The largest organization within the U. of A. School of Law, the Student Bar Assoc. serves many functions. Among their services are providing emergency loans to law students and holding tion for new students. " We are the judicial minds of tomorrow. " Tim Morris S.B.A. V. Pres. Caro yn West ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Christopher P. Marra, 2nd V. President; Gregory S. Kitterman, President; and Tim Morris, 2nd V. President. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Bart Virden, Treasurer and Michael Cessna, Secretary. The S.B.A. also works with the School of Law faculty, suggesting changes in curriculum. Each spring the organization sponsors Law Week—featuring a full endar of events and prestigious speakers from across the country. Theresa Roach !.LPHA ZETA OFFICERS: Steve Matlock, Chancellor; John Jones, Censor; Kelly Horton, Scribe; Lori Blankenbaker, Treasurer; Bob Griffen, Chronicler; and Randy Odglen, Sgt. at rms. Dept. Service Honorary Alpha Zeta Painting the pavilion at Agri, Park was just one service project completed this year by Alpha Zeta, an honorary agricultural fraternity. " We seek to serve and promote the agri. commu- nity, while fostering high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and fellowship among our members. " Steve Matlock AZ Chancellor To be a member of AZ, a student must have completed a semester and a half of an Agri. degree program and be in the top 2 5 of his class. S.B.A. Alpha Zeta 269 A.S.P.A. ENTERTAINS GUEST SPEAKERS Professional 11■1110111. Larry Trussell 1983-84 members and officers of the American Society of Personnel Administration. The Am. Society of Personnel Administration is a professional business organization for al majors. The aim of the zation is to acquaint its members with the workings of a personnel office. " A.S.P.A. familiarizes members with an actual personnel administration environment through plant tours and guest speakers. " Doug Cass A.S.P.A. V-Pres. At their monthly meetings, A.S.P.A. often had guest ers including a labor law ney and personnel directors from several companies in the area. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi has the tinction of having been the first professional business fraternity. It aims to further the personal welfare of its members. The Beta Zeta chapter, now with 70 members, was installed at the U. of A. in 1928. " We have business professionals speak to our group about their own success while giving us hints on how to achieve ours. " Janette B ergman. Member This year the Beta Zeta pledge class sold " BEAT HOUSTON " painters hats to raise money. Am. Society of Personnel Admin. Larry Trussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Shawna Snadon, Sherrie Hicks, Jane Hacskaylo, Allison Shy, Cathy Whitehead, Susan Porter. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Holly Curtis, Janette Bergman, Patricia Smith, Beverly Watson, Carolyn Russell, Irma Williams, Jeannie Davidson, Sheila Johnson, Sheila Reedy. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Robert Bell, Curtis Rogers, Annette Carter, Greg Giles, Nelson Campbell, Jeff Carl, David Kelley, Clent Stewart, Sherry Kinsey, Lisa Willis, Debbie Manes, Kristi Griffith, L.D. Belzung. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Lance Douglas, Robbie Bridges, Larry Middleton, Anjal Smith, Frank McCrady, Bob Kolan, Michael Thomas, Andrew Knowlton, Charlene Hester. Professional MP A.K. PSI IS FIRST BUSINESS FRATERNITY A.S.P.A. Alpha Kappa Psi 2 7 0 PROVIDES TUTORING LAB Dept. Honorary Beta Alpha Psi • Carolyn West PA ALPHA PSI MEMBERS, ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Paul Williams, Kelli Elmer, Lisa ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Tammy Ginn, Laura Schober, Clarence Elliot, Michele Martin, nda Brick. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Jeff Meyers, Naomi Harvison, Cyndy Montgomery, lelissa Newport, Rodney S. Pless. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Bruce Armstrong, Randall Carmen O ' Bryant, Phillip Porter, Jon Goodwin. ROW FIVE, 1. to r.: James :rooks, Gina Martin, Brian M. Rosenthal, Doris M. Cook. The objective of Alpha Iota chapter of BAT is to encourage and give due recognition to scholastic and professional excellence in the field of acct. at the University of Arkansas. Membership is acquired by invitation only with members re- quired to meet certain grade point qualifications. " More than any other single factor, Beta Alpha Psi has convinced me that I made the right career choice. " Charles Leflar BA Member This year, Beta Alpha Psi sponsored a tutoring lab for acct. principles students and partici- pated in the VITA (Volunteer In- come Tax Assistance) program. Larry Trussell Several BA members enjoyed refresh- nents at the group ' s spring smoker. rry russell BETA ALPHA PSI PLEDGES, ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Beverly Watson, Scott Stuart, Anthony Bryant. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Allison Pape, Carolyn Martin, Tim Owens, Hervey Houser, Sheila Pruitt. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: James Harris, Rob Kalb, Tim Hale, David Evans, Sherry Kinsey, Lori Archer. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Zelda Parson, Jeff Underwood, Lisa Byrnes, Jeff Cole, Lisa Teeter, Natalie Hardin. Beta Alpha Psi 271 ARMY ROTC TRAINS FUTURE OFFICERS Military Training Army ROTC The Army ROTC program has as its mission to obtain educated commissioned officers in ient numbers to meet the Army ' s requirements. To this end, the Army ROTC program is present on high school and college puses throughout the country, preparing ambitious young men and women to take an integral role in our nation ' s defense. day, 58% of the Army ' s active duty officer strength are ROTC graduates. The U. of A. program has a current enrollment of most 200 cadets. " Army ROTC has helped me to develop my leader- ship and organizational ca- pabilities. " Joe Young, Cadet Capt. (IF RIFES he.. Kq N Larry Trusseli Lawrence Butler, DT CR Commander of the Pershing Rifles Drill Team worked at the group ' s booth on University Diversity Day. Larry Truesell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Major Boyd, Lieutenant Colonel Robinson, Sgm. MacDonald. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Cpt. Archer, Maj. McClain, Cpt. Beane, Maj. Prichard, Sgt. Johnson, Msg. Lambert, Cpt. Kattelmann. Army ROTC 272 The Pershing Rifles Drill Team, Scabbard Blade, and the Society of American Military Engineers were three auxiliary groups within the Army ROTC program. Pershing Rifles, an elite para military organization, was open to anyone on campus. Although membership in ROTC was not necessary, military ideas were stressed. Pershing Rifles was made up of three separate clubs: the rifle club, the drill and color guard club, and the Ranger club. Each sponsors a different team which competes in meets around the country, including parades at Mardi Gras. The U. of A. Army ROTC dept. hosts company B-2 of the Nat ' l Society of Scabbard Blade, an honorary society. To be a member, one must have a high G.P. A. and be voted in by the current membership. Scabbard Blade is much like a military fraternity—promoting academic excellence and standing performance of its members. Company B-2 at the U. of A. stands ready to support activities on campus and in the Dept. of Military Science. The primary objective of the Society of Am. Military Engineers is to increase the engineering potential of the U.S. for national defense and encourage relationships of helpful interest between the engineering profession, civilian life, and that of military service. Larry Trussell Larry Trussell TOP: Scabbard Blade MIDDLE: Society of American Military neers BOTTOM: Pershing Rifles Army ROTC 273 M. Abram S. McClard G. Spence L. Banks S. Nelson S. Stillwell L. Barnes M. Nichols S. Mosbey M. Barnes J. O ' Brien W. Tiner J. Bass D. Paul T. Weaver R. Beachum R. Payne D. Wedeking M. Beatty D. Perry J. Wilson A. Blankenship S. Phillips C. Buck G. Boles R. Portner A. Cheatham S. Bradfield J. Pruitt T. Creger S. Bray B. Quillen G. Greenway A. Braughton J. Rand G. Halbert K. Brazil L. Raub J. Hammond M. Brashears M.Rich M. Hatley T. Burks C. Sharp J. Johnson W. Burks E. Smith P. Lambert G. Byars S. Snyder M. Lee E. Campbell S. Standridge W. Parr T. Casteel D. Stanton A. Roberts C. Caya N. Stewart J. Scott D. Chumley J. Stidman D. Smith J. Corkran M. Murphy J. Stovall D. Curtis G. Stitz D. Witty D. Davis J. Strom D. Clemons M. Davis J. Stuckey J. Dunaway R. Dunn A. Talbot D. Fuller D. Emziah J. Terry W. Hickey J. Ervin M. Thornton A. Rine P. Frick J. Vestal J. Spencer D. Froud B. Walker J. Swagerty S. Frederick J. Walsworth H. Taylor V. Gardner A. Ward E. Belt W. Gillespie T. Watson G. Boles A. Hadaway H. Weatherly C. Corner D. Hall A. Williams J. Flowers D. Hamby S. Wilson K. Jeffery J. Hartman W. Witcher A. Lucas S. Heard M. Wolfe M. Mayes S. Hodges C. Wood R. Mayes J. Huff D. Alexander K. Moore A. Jackson D. Burnett F. McCrady M. Jermier 3. Carper A. Oliver 3. Johnson D. Chambliss J. Park J. Karmel R. Christensen D. Phillips J. Kessinger J. Clayton S. Redman A. Knowlton D. Coston D. Ward S. Lamb S. Dunn T. Wisema n J. Lazar B. Edwards J. Young M. Linstrom M. Gaylo L. Best M. Little R. Gillson G. Burke W. Lilley R. Clazener H. Christie D. Long M. Goins M. Delay J. Long C. Kuhn J. Gladden 0. MacNeil L. Lacy C. Graves D. Mallet D. Martin D. Marks C. Malloy M. Mitchell W. Phipps A. Miller L. Moore J. Rodriguez C. Mitchell M. Nichols M. Smith B. Morris D. Peters K. Stewart B. Mosbeck A. Rice TOP: MS IV; CENTER: MS III; BOT- TOM: MS I and IL Army ROTC% 27 4 KADETTES SERVE R.O.T.C., CAMPUS Kadettes Kadettes was an auxiliary service organization to the Army R.O.T.C. program. In conjunction with supporting the ideals and aims of Army R.O.T.C., the Kadettes shared in activities vided for the R.O.T.C. cadets and participated in the Annual Army Military Ball. taarolytt West Umbers of the Kadettes and Angel Flight held a torch Talk parade as part of POW MIA week. " Kadettes tries to support the campus and the com- munity by offering a helping hand with any event that arises. We all get along well and have fun with every activity we par- ticipate in. " Cyndy Montgomery Kadettes Commander Special events that members organized for the community cluded a Halloween Party for ferson Elementary School in Fayettesville. During the week of Nov. 24-28, the Kadettes, along with Angel Flight, sponsored a POW MIA seminar. The purpose of the seminar was to inform the public of the problems still sur- rounding the issue. One high- light of the week was a Torch Walk by members across the university campus. KADETTES OFFICERS, top, Cyndy Montgomery—Commander and LeAnn Evans—Secretary. Bottom, Gibson Garrett—Treasurer and Carla Sinor—His- torian. Not pictured, Christie Deputy Commander, Becky forms Officer, and Tina licity Chairman. Kadettes 275 Kadattes 27 6 ri 111111•1•1111.11•MMENNIMININIIIIK Lisa Gist Beth Boyd Amy Bonner Ann Cogswell Lynn Honea Carla Human Michelle Green Jamie McAlister Allison Shy Anna Schreit Donna Miller Tanya Phillips NOT PICTURED: Kelly Billings Linda Blackburn Mona Calhoun Carol Counce Cynthia Howey Julie Jackson Patti Jackson Kelly Keene Peggy Keil Melissa Kent Paula Langley Melinda Mcllroy Cheryl Minton Cindy Shaddox Harriet Morris Susan Nichols Mona Plegge Julie Rand Regina Richardson Marjorie Tedford Michelle St. Onge Susanne Sullivan Adrienne Freeman Nancy Lee Dana Tucker ANGELS SPONSOR POW WEEK Service Angel Flight Angel Flight is a national service organization open to women at the U. of A. These girls are selected each fall through interviews. Objectives of Angel Flight are to promote and serve the U.S. Air Force, the Air Force ROTC program, the nold Air Society, and the U. of A. and its surrounding ty. " Angel Flight has made my college days brighter because of friendships and times shared in the interest of the U.S. Air Force. " Allison Pape Angel Flight Member In cooperation with Army and Air Force ROTC, the Angels sponsored POW—MIA week. Ialj■J•ie. Angel Flight 277 AF ROTC IS 135 CADETS STRONG Military Training AF ROTC FACULTY: Colonel John Phillips, Sgt. James Atkinson, Capt. George Hall, jor David Lawyer, Capt. Mike Robards, Sgt. ter Stensgard, Sgt. Rhonda Willett. Carolyn Mutt Air Force R.O.T.C. Arnold Air Society The mission of Air Force R.O.T.C. is to recruit, train and commission new officers into the Air Force. To do so, the Air Force R.O.T.C. program is divided into two main courses: a General Military Course (GMC) and the Professional Officer Course (POC). The GMC is pleted during the freshman and sophomore years. Upon returning from field training after his omore year, each cadet competes for a slot into the POC. " Our basic purpose is pre- paring potential officers for the US. Air Force. " Duane Creamer The cadet corps, presently 135 cadets strong, is broken down into various degrees of bility. The corps cadet command- er is Cadet Colonel Van thews, and the Deputy Commander is Cadet Lt. Colonel Barry Waddell. The cadets participate in merous extra-curricular activities. Among these include als, participating in the Washing- ton County Social Service al Can Drive, taking field trips to various AF bases, recruiting trips to many Arkansas high schools, Arnold Air Society, parking cars for the basketball and football games, and helping in the nization and running of the nual Razorback Run. AF ROTC! 278 Chris Anderson Sheila Aus Shelley Baber Saul Bradfield Charles Broadbent Rodney Brown Dana Calvin Cody Carson Russell Cheatham William Combs Carol Cox Greg Davis John Doss Steve Dructor Kimberly Dunn Chris Emert Jack Faver Vanessa Franklin David Garcia Jawn Glass Allen Glenn Scott Graham Colin Hester Lamont Hill Tim Howard Rita Jennings Katie Johnson Marvin Johnson Claude Jones Letha Love Strachn Massey Scott Merrell Terry Miller Tom Miller Michelle Nail Rob Nesbit Keith Noble Tim Pearce Mike Powell Charley Richardson Chris Robertson Ross Becky Bush Scott Schlimgen Stephen Schmidt Terry Scott Debbie Sizemore Steve Smith Craig Stellmon Greg Stitz Scott Tabler Tom Thompson Cleve Turk Matthew Walker Rae Warren Mavie West Tony West Dave Wilks Ivan Wilson Curtis Wood Roger York Jon Allman Tanya Ashcraft Paul Bixby Jeffrey Blackard Jack Cessna Jack Cline Connie Daniels Michael Davis Chris Emert Doug Hammer Monte Harrison Terri Hedgecoke Mike Jewell Jimmy Johnson Dave Lownnede Rusty Lyon Johnny McKenney Mark Meadows James Mosley Tyler Pate Mike Porter Mike Ross Phillip Schiefer Randy Scroggins Rob Scott Michael Shepherd Randy Spear Mike Southerland Craig Stellmon Sam Tooke Helen Upchurch John West Martin Beard Greg Beum Arnold Briggs Lacey Cox Duane Creamer Mark Dawson Jim Donaghue Gary Drost Leon Gaithe Greg Greene Carolyn Wert Tommy Gusewelle Brad Schuldt Henry Cook Van Matthews Danton Jennings Jim Stocker Dean Finley David Meyer Allon Looney Kevin Tallakson Tom Gathright Wayne Mills Monty Marsolf Jim Thomas James Blass Tim Treat Brent McGuire Lance Turner Ronald Gretz Mike Wilkinson Paul Messna Barry Waddell Jerry Hill Kenny Williams Chris Norris John Ziegler Bryan Kennedy Barney Woods Tommy Perreira Tony Brooks Tony Langley AF ROTC 279 O.C.S.A. AIMS TO INFORM STUDENTS, Governing Body BELOW: O.C.S.A. officers, Steve Curda-2nd v. pres.; Melanie Smith—president; Mike McMillan— 1st v. pres. RIGHT: Off-Campus Legislature, ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Deidre Sawyer, Mike McMillan, Kelley Maddox, Ronnie Duncan. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Patrick McKeehan, Jeff Odom, Kinny Maddox, Susan Lloyd, John Ziegler, Hanzi Ncube. Larry Trussell Off-Campus Students Association Larry Trusaell Off-Campus Students Assn., under the direction of pres. Melanie Smith, this year followed up on several projects that had been started by the organization in the past. Among these were the bench seat project, placing benches at transit bus stops; Spring Fling, a carnival-like event in April; and roommate and housing referral services. O.C.S.A. aiso concentrated this year on publicizing their zation more so that all off-campus students were encouraged to take an active role. " To inform students about the organization and get them involved is our main goal. " Melanie Smith O.C.S.A. President O.C.S.A. is body of the population and serves as their presentative to the U. of A. The organization provides a means to unite off-campus students, to sure representation in student government, and to help keep members informed of pertinent campus and community activities. the main governing off-campus student 0.C.5.A. 280 ROMOTE PARTICIPATION Larry Trussell TOP: Rich Bailey entertains Sherrie Ward and a crowd of others at O.C.S.A. ' s 3rd annual Spring Fling. ABOVE: One of the transit route benches placed as a service of O.C.S.A. ABOVE RIGHT: Fran Hetrick-Butler serves as advisor for the association. LEFT: Melanie Smith, O.C.S.A. dent, visits with Skip Gallagher, 1st vice-president-elect. STAND WORKS TO UNITE Political Advocacy aro yn eat Michele Williams, Charles Clark, Dr. Ernest Wade, and Cassandra Wright at STAND Unity rally. ABOVE: Dr. Moses Epko of Nigeria was a guest speaker of the group. LEFT: The STAND Reunion Picnic in August was attended. STAND 283 desire on to tempts to give children a to finish school and go college. Founded on the U. of A. campus in 1972, Students Taking A New Dimension (STAND) is a group whose purpose is to enhance student life, relevant to the black student population, culturally, academically, cally, and socially. STAND publishes a semesterly magazine, Expressions, which features its beliefs, interests, and ideals. " STAND is no longer the inactive, unconcerned, divided organization it was in the past. It has become an active and reactive, con- cerned and united black student organization. " Michele Williams STAND President STAND is beneficial to the U. of A. as well as the surrounding community. The group ' s reach Festival includes two grams: A) Community Tutorial Program and B) Operation SOAP (STAND Outreach Adolescence Program). Operation SOAP LACK STUDENT POPULATION Students Taking A New Dimension ABOVE LEFT: The STAND Outreach Festival includes work with small children in the community. ABOVE RIGHT: The STAND Re- union Picnic was a time for relaxation as well as activity. STAND OFFICERS, ROW ONE, I. to r.: Debbie Dillard, Anjal Smith, Michelle liams. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Darren Reynolds, Tony Boyd, Donnie James. AU PROGRAMS COUNCIL EMPHASIZES Entertainment AU Programs Council Arkansas Union Programs is a member of the Nat ' l Assoc. for Campus Activities which unites almost all universities to share and learn from each other. This year AUP ' s theme was " Year of the Volunteer, " emphasizing the volunteer basis on which the gram ' s council operates. " Students learn through the non-academic . . . ev- eryone on AUP Council is a volunteer—learning to work through committees. " Larry Butler AUP. Staff AUP ' s nine committees take sponsibility for most of the campus activities. Concerts by Alabama and Cheap Trick were among the projects of Celebrity Showcase. Other committees brought Redeye, Gov. Clinton, and various films, speakers, dance companies, and artists. Carolyn West TOP: Union Programs Symposium committee had Gov. Bill Clinton speak on his proposed education bill. ABOVE: College Bowl was another project of AUP ' s symposium tee. ••■■■■•■■•••••■■••••••••■•=t, Ark. Union Programs 28 4 EAR OF THE VOLUNTEER " Matt Fries Lisa Gibson Caroline Boyd Sheryl Beard Ginger Creed SYMPOSIUM Larry Trussell TOP: Frank Manasseri, Carla Gales, and Shawn Abney at the Union Programs Booth on University Diversity Day. BOT- TOM: Arkansas Union Programs Council committee chairpersons and faculty advi- sors. Tori Rogers—Chairperson Shawn Abney Caroline Boyd Rob Norcross Jacque Murphy Donna Pankey Steve Morrison VISUAL ARTS Mike Means—Chairperson David Stocker David Beck Ginger McSherry Kathy Green Craig Stephens Lisa Isles Melis sa Stamps Ty Burks Mike Dan Craig Eric Brian Wolfe EXECUTIVES Jay Dyke—President Helen Denniston—V.-President F:.usan Carney—Chair of Gov. Board ' CELEBRITY SHOWCASE ;Mike Stovall—Chairperson Campbell Valerie Smith ,Amanda Cheatham Mike Wallis :Andy Cheatham Carla Gales ' Greg Whiteaker Julie Roblee Lorrie Hiatt Brian Lamb :lathe Mitchell Julie Zahm -Cindy Magnoni Victor Wilson FOREIGN FILMS John Shackelford—Chairperson Keith Besonen Becky Parker Robert Kendall Jeanne Luddeni Walt Klusmeier Regina Boyle Paulette Schmidt James Giese Deborah Kempe FRESHMAN PROGRAMS Jay Dyke—Chairperson Tim, Higginbothan Leigh DeMint Jason Viebrooks Vanessa Franklin B.T. Livingston Shelly Thurman Caroline Malone Charlie Johnson Keith Hardin MINORITY PROGRAMS Sonya Hunt—Chairperson Cheryl Bryant Cliffie Reed Chana W. Johnson Cheryl Hunt Sharon Lawrence Mable Watson Carrol Williams Stanley Huff Renee Chambers Emmanuel Belt Gwen Featherstone PERFORMING ARTS Alline Fulton—Chairperson ' Tom Lee Marti Porter Greg Rickel Kelli Elmer Laura Fritz Marin Duncan Stephanie Floyd Greg Whiteaker Deni Whiteaker Karen Votteler Joe Williams Rob Chesshir Ellen Powell SUMMER TRAVEL Saunders—Chairperson Sh n .Reaves Ronald Kew Jeff Neil Mimi Little Juli e Elam David Gee Tal Webb Sean Miller Cara Home Susan Labinski George Ladyman Dawn Chinnery Paul Claybaker Rhonda Harmon Gayle Corley Gretchen Gottlich Sherry Prud ' hom.me SPECIAL PROJECTS David Bolings—Chairperson Doris Singleton Dan Cullum Melissa Stamps Suzie Fries Dawn Chinnery Tommy Allen Erin McCarthy Carla Gales Whit Knapple Kenny Gibbs Corey Little David Haley Jeff Pickels Anne Moore Todd Rose Toni Taylor POPULAR FILMS Pam Reid—Chairperson Michael Barnes Susan Eby Jim Pat Flowers Mary Bryant Cathy Carl Ian Goss ' Keith Line Mark Pauly Cathy Reid Allen Smith Ark. Union Programs 285 BSU OFFERS FUN FELLOWSHIP Religious Association Below: Baptist Student Center. Right: Bible study group at Fall Retreat Baptist Student Union Baptist Student Union is the corporate ministry of Southern Baptist churches in Arkansas. It is student-led and emphasizes both Christian growth and reach in the context of caring and sharing fellowship. Everyone in the UA community is invited to participate in its ministry. " Friendships, challenges; new experiences, and LOTS OF LOVE . . this and more is what I ' ve enjoyed in BSU. " Debbie Gadbury BSU President. amie Jones Annual banquet for internationals. B.S.U. 286 .B.C. HALL HOUSES 70 STUDENTS U.B.C. Hall Residents U.B.C. Hall U.B.C. housing is the tory ministery of University Baptist Church which offers Christian training for college dents as a supplement to their University education. They sponsor numerous recreational activities in conjunction with the collegiate dept. of U.B.C. " U.B.C. housing is great in that it offers a home away from home with its small, friendly atmosphere. " Lori Keenan U.B.C. Resident Currently in their sixth year of operation, U.B.C. housing vides quality living space for 70 student residents. Omicron Delta Kappa Omicron Delta Kappa is a nat ' l leadership honor society for college men and women. It was founded to recognize and courage superior scholarship and leadership by those of exemplary character. " ODK helps give valuable training to students in hopes that the leaders of tomorrow will come from the youth of today. " Brian Rosenthal ODK President Larry Tmase11 tOW ONE, 1. to r.: Mitch Cone, Lance Fair, Brian Rosenthal. ROW ' WO, 1. to r.: Ralph Johnson, Stacie McHan, Karen Patterson, Stacy ohnson, Sonya Hunt, Lisa Bocquet, Harriet Morris, Tracy Henderson, Pape. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Jerry Crotty, Don Parker, Christy Jarrell, Linda Kay Martin, Carol Robertson, Greg Whiteaker, Jef frie ' tirby, Tim Hudson, Payne Brewer, Eric Wear. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Mike 3onds, Joe Williams, Mark Benedict, Scott Turley, Bobby Jones, Jay 3urress. — Leadership Honorary In the fall, ODK sponsored their annual leadership workshop open to all interested students. ODK SPONSORS ' WORKSHOP LIBC ODK 2 8 7 Governing Board Interfraternity Council The U. of A. Interfraternity Council is the central organiza- tion of the social fraternities on campus. Composed of two sentatives from each fraternity, along with a Panhellenic mem- ber, IFC works to better relations among all Greeks. " We serve as a forum for communication within the Greek system. " Tim Wiseman Phi Kappa Psi Rep. The purpose of the organiza- tion is to advance the better in- terests of the fraternities in connection with the general welfare of the student body as a whole. Another aspect of IFC ' s power is its authority to exercise governmental control over fraternity actions. A major yearly project of IFC is working with Panhellenic to sponsor Greek Week. IFC HELPS SPONSOR GREEK WEEK IL Alf red Young Eugene Jenkins Mike Bonds Richard Krutsch Jay Green Hanklin Jackson Brian Rosenthal Don Dalton Frederick Reynolds Louis McLand Ralph Johnson Todd Rose G. Barnes Clark David B. Scruggs Jeff Dixon Dan Cullum Steve Curda Tim Wiseman Rob Roy Lee A. Jeffrey Chip Thieben Ed Cooper Dwane Wilson John Parsley Joe Park Jay Burress Robert Paxton Jay Gadberry Greg Giles Joey Breckenridge Frank McCrady Jeff Chaffin Larry 1 russell Mike Norcross Mark Middleton Brian Wood Mike O ' Dell Glen Hogue Don Parker IFC OFFICERS, 1. to r. Dan Cullum, rush chairman fred Young, vice-pres. Don Parker, president Glenn Hogue, treasurer Mike O ' Dell, asst. rush chairman Interfraternity Council 288 Larry Trussall Governing Body rry russe -OW ONE, 1. to r.: Chrystal Moore, Ronda Copenhaver, Kim Ferritor, Christy Harrell. ?.OW TWO, 1. to r.: Kathy Vaught, Pam Reid, Annette Carter, Anjal Smith. ROW THREE, to r.: Janet Kimbrough, Karen Cunningham, Harriet Morris, Audie Puckett, Robin .ushing. ROW FOUR, 1. to r.: Damita Ransom, Scarlett Crafford. ROW FIVE, 1. to r.: eorgetta Booker, Ralph Johnson, Robert Paxton. Panhellenic Council A skate-a-thon benefiting the Arkansas Children ' s Hospital, a reception on the opening night of " Vanities, " and annual Greek Week activities were just a few of the projects undertaken by the Panhellenic Council at the U. of A. in 1983-84. The group also assisted with blood drives and co-sponsored a booth with IFC on University Diversity Day. " Panhellenic is a vital part of the Greek system .. . it has given me an nity to meet and work with many outstanding Greeks. " Scarlett Crafford Chi Omega Rep. Larry Trussell OW ONE, 1. to r.: Ralph Johnson, Mary Greenway, Tori Rogers, Sonya Lynn Hunt, Brian osenthal. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Scott Turley, Tish Springer, Annette Pearson, Marjorie ' edford, Stacie McHan, Mike Bonds, Bruce Armstrong. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Greg Giles, ' racy Henderson, Carol Robertson, Christy Harrell, Karen Patterson, Karen Cunningham. p Honorary Order of Omega A national leadership honor society for outstanding Greeks, Order of Omega exists to recog- nize those who have attained a high standard of leadership to encourage them to continue to strive toward excellence. " Order of Omega sents the best in the Greek system. We try to be the emplary students. " k Scott Turley, Order of Omega Pres. Members of Order of Omega are selected on the basis of service to their individual chap- ters and to the Greek system as a whole. ORDER OF OMEGA. STRESSES LEADERSHIP 4111eaMeele Panhellenic Order of Omega 289 R.H.A. PUBLISHES FIRST NEWSLETTER Political Larry Trussell Several hall residents enjoyed the annual Casino Carnival party held December 3, in the Pomfret Hall lobby. Residence Hall Assoc. Under the direction of Pres. Wendy Tidwell, 1983-84 proved a year of many firsts for the Resi- dence Hall Assoc. In Feb., R.H.A. published its first edition of a newsletter for hall residents. Also in Feb., R.H.A. held a entine Ball at the Hilton, another first on the calendar of R.H.A. events. Finally, 1983-84 marked the first year for a self-evaluating committee composed of several hall residents. " One concern for this year is to have better communication between the halls. " Wendy Tidwell R.H.A. President Carolyn West Residence Hall Association R.H.A. 2 90 .R.A. GOVERNS TRIO OF HALLS Governing Body Independent Residents Assn. The Independent Residents Assn. is a hall government nization for Futrall Hall, Holcombe Hall, and Sedgewell House, I.R.A. provides services for member halls that they can- not get on their own. The body serves an administrative function as well as a social function. " I.R.A. is here to serve the member halls and their residents. This is the reason we were formed. " Ed Schemel Exec. Council Larry Trussell Independent Residents Association Executive Council I.R.A. is run by an executive council composed of the three hall presidents, an executive chairman, a secretary, treasurer, and representatives from the member halls. ABOVE LEFT: Holcombe Hall LEFT: Sedgewell House ABOVE: Futrall Hall 2 9 1 YD ' s BOAST MEMBERSHIP OVER 400 Political Advocacy Young Democrats Thanks to a tremendously successful membership drive Sept. 26-30, the U of A Young Democrats were proud to boast over 400 members this year making them the largest YD group in Arkansas. At their regular biweekly meetings, the YD ' s often sponsored guest speakers including local and state Democratic leaders and politicians. " We are the party of the people. " Cherri Roden YD President Carolyn West Row one, I. to r.: Dina Wood, Richie Cullom, Cherri Roden, John Guilds, Pam Undershill. Row two, 1. to r.: Andrew G. Tedder, Jim Fisher, Jane Hacskaylo, Terri New, Jill Marie Jones, Mark Jackson, Laura Owen, Cindy Magee. Row three, 1. to r.: Sarah Duncan, Cathy Duncan, Casie West, Don Lew- is, Sheila Pruitt, Mike Newman, Andy Wigington, Steve Moix, Lisa Pruitt. Carolyn West Row one, 1. to r.: Chris Robertson, Mike Reilly, Jim Von Steen, Suzanne Ownbey, Lee Lacy, Mark Essig. Row two, 1. to r.: Porter Stone, Mark Thornton, Clint Bentelschies, Geral d Montgomery, Stephanie Isaacs, and Ted Thomas. Political Advocacy — College Republicans The College Republicans met weekly sponsoring guest speakers. On ber 3, Buzz Arnold, state Republican Party Chairman, spoke to the organization. " We are a role model for what the U.S. should be. " Lee Lacy CR Exec. Director Officers for 1983-84 were: Mike Reilly—Chairman Chris Yates—V. Chairman Lee Lacy—Exec. Director Suzanne tary Mark Essig—Treasurer STATE CHAIRMAN HOSTED BY CR GROUP FORMS TO HAVE PICTURE Social Majic Club The Majic Club, a group whose only purpose is to have a photo in the yearbook, was formed this year. According to Grand Monkey Monk Arthur ver, membership requirements include attainment of ing grade points and having spent four years in college. The group meets officially only once a year—to have its yearbook photo taken. Activities of the Majic Club clude the Annual Dead Duck vue at the Memphis Peabody tel and the Razorback Cricket " The Majic Club is in- , volved in intramurals and ROTC. Some of our mem- bers participate and some do not; most are apathetic. Arthur Oliver Grand Monkey Monk Classic. Officers of the Majic Club for 1983-84 were Arthur Oliver, Grand Monkey Monk; Thom Porterfield, High Gumba; Ken Corner, Commander; and David " Honez " Jones, Dolly Llama. Other members include Don Campbell, Parker Pennings, Grant Boles, Ed Wood, Mark Donner, Andy Lucas, and ney Hansen. 4111•1•11=0 11M Majic Club 293 R MARKS 75TH ANNIVERSARY Publications Carolyn West Mitch Cone was the Traveler business manager. MIII■11■1■11 MING, Traveler Staff Having been the official news- paper of the U. of A. for 75 years, the Arkansas Traveler tinued its tradition of service to the students in 1983-84. Under the direction of editor Sherri Ward, the Traveler reported campus news fairly and accurately while also keeping students up to date on national and state matters. " Working on the Traveler has been some ' experience .. . but it has left me little time to be a student. " Sherri Ward, Editor Carolyn West ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Jim Waller, Kelly Sherri Ward, Leslie Goff, Steve Boling. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Stephen Steed, Denise Beeber, Benton Cooprider, Ric Poole. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Diann Curiel, Don Troop, Dan O ' Mara, George Waldon. ate Traveler Staf f 29 4 OR ARKANSAS TRAVELER EDITOR Sherri Ward MANAGING Kelly Hinds SPORTS Paul Nielsen PHOTO EDITOR Benton Cooprider ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR Liz Goff PRODUCTION Diann Cl Hsi AD MANAGER Pam Key ASST AD MANAGER Laura Trieschmann BUSINESS MANAGER Mitch Cone STAFF WRITERS Jeff Beecher, Denise Beeber, George Waldon, Dan O ' Mara, James Waller, Keith Reaves, Martin Thoma, Rich Mendenhall, Guy Desonie. CONTRIBUTING WRITER Don Troop CARTOONIST Rex Lisle PHOTOGRAPHERS Mike Sloate, Ric Poole, Russ Thompson, Bill Blair. AD SALES—Craig Campbell, Mike Smith, Kim Burks CIRCULATION Donald Johnson ABOVE: Editor Sherri Ward. FAR LEFT: Con- tributing Writer Martin Thoma. LEFT: Photo Editor Benton Cooprider Traveler Staff 295 Carolyn West STAFF BOOSTS BOOK SALES IN ' 84 Publications RIGHT: Larry Trussell reads through a photo assignment. BELOW: Sally Cahoone, Academics section editor, sets up a photo date for a U. of A. administrator. Left: Razorback Managing Editor, Tonda Nations. RIGHT: Razorback Editor Colleen Genty and Organizations editor Lisa Pruitt look over some completed pages. Larry Trussell Razorback Staff 29 6 1984 Razorback Staff Larry Trussell Razorback Staff Editor—Colleen Managing Editor—Tonda Business Manager—Zelda Copy Editor—Tammy Photography Editor—Larry Athetlics Editor—Paul Greek Editor—Janette Bergman Organizations Editor—Lisa R. Honors Editor—Lori Residence Halls Editor—Lisa Academics Editor—Sally Albums Editor—Lawrence Events Editor—Kevin Features Editor—Lisa Sales Manager—Marie Friend STAFF: ' Scarlett Kittler, Kriss Ramey, Terri Harris, Angela Irvin, Destari Cain, Terri Jones, Nancy Chandler, Bridget Seward PHOTOGRAPHERS: Greg Caven, John Metzger, Carolyn West, Teresa Roach, Greg Taylor, John Peterson, Garrett Dowdy, Malleson Emmerling, ' Greg Hasley, Chuck Thyfault, Cindy Blackall, Gary Cochran. IIMMI■1■111=111■I■ Razorback Staff 297 S.B.A. REPRESENTS LAW STUDENTS Governing Body Student Bar Association The Student Bar Association is the main governing organization for the U. of A. School of Law students. It is made of executive officers and representatives from the various classes. " We represent the law students to the school of law administration. " John Neff S.B.A. Pres.-Elect The S.B.A. provides several services for law students includ- ing social functions. Larry Trussell ROW ONE, I. to r.: William Wandle, Steve Gunderson, Christopher Marra. ROW TWO, 1. to r.: Carla Wilson, Ken Breckenridge, Gayle Corley, Sandy Brown, Leslie Borgognoni. Phi Mu Alpha Sigma Alpha Iota Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Al- pha Iota are brother sister organ- izations which serve the music department at the University of Arkansas. " Once a sinfonian, always a sinfonian. Long live sin- ionize Gary Hunt Phi Mu Alpha President Members of the groups also serve as ushers at drama depart- ment productions. Larry Trussell ROW ONE, 1. to r.: Kevin Bogan, Scott Elder, Tim Irizary, John Young, Randy Graham, Stan Barnhill , John Ferguson, Mike Moreton, Steve Barnes. ROW TWO 1. to r.: Bonnie Dale Kesner, Kelly Oskowie, Kim Wesson, Kekkey Maddox, Jill Grimes, Laura Stranathan, Dianna Caddell, Christine Whitehead, Katie Hall, Nikki Carter. ROW THREE, 1. to r.: Bruce Bohnstengel, Jeff Bright, Denny Downs, Brian Petty, Gary Hunt, Dex Sharp, Paul Messing, William C. Byrd, Jeff Harrit. Professional GROUPS SERVE MUSIC DEPARTMENT S.B.A. Phi Mu Alpha 298 4 Far Left: ture Club sell plants at sity Diversity Day. Left: Cardinal Key participates in Bounce-a-thou to raise money for MS. Below: Several organizations sist with campus blood drives. Larry Trussell NOM Larry Trussell Organizations 299 ORGANIZATIONS NUMBER 200 African Students Union Agricultural Economics Club Agri. Home Economics Student ation Agricultural Mechanization Club Agronomy Club Agronomy Graduate Student Assoc. Air Force ROTC Cadet Group Alliance for Women ' s Concerns Alpha Angel Society Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Iota Delta (Decision Sciences) Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Lambda Fraternity Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Mu (Industrial Eng.) Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Tau Alpha (Vocational Agri.) Alpha Zeta Amateur Radio Club American Congress of Surveying and Mapping, NW Arkansas Chapter American Home Economics Association American Institute of Architects American Marketing Association American Nuclear Society American Society of Agri. Engineers American Society of Civil Engineers American Society of Interior Design American Society for Personnel tration Amnesty International Angel Flight Animal Science Club Anthropology Club Arkansas Booster Club Arkansas Traveler Arkansas Union Programs Army ROTC—Cadet Brigade Arnold Air Society Carolyn West U. of A. Young Democrats manned a booth at the Union during their fall membership drive. Registered Student Organizations Several Kadettes worked to distribute in- formative literature during POW MIA week. Associate Degree Nursing Program Student Development Committee Associated Student Government Association for Childhood Education International Association of Computing Machinery Association of Latin American Students Baptist Student Union Beta Alpha Psi (Accounting) Blue Key Boston Mountain Grotto Botany and Microbiology Graduate Student Organization Bridge Club Buchanan-Droke Council The Business Computer Club Camerawork Lab Campus Crusade for Christ Cardinal Key Cardinal XXX Catholic Campus Ministry Central American Peace Action Group Chi Alpha Chi Epsilon (Civil Engineering) Chinese Student Association Christ on Campus Student Fellowship Christian Bible Center Student Fellowship Christian Legal Society Christian Science Organization Circle K College Republicans Collegiate 4-H Club Collegiate FFA Computer Science Engineering tion Delta Sigma Thet a Delta Upsilon Fraternity Design Club, 3-D Disabled Student Association Ebony Players Engineering Student Council Entomology Club Eta Kappa Nu (Electrical Engineering) Farmhouse Fraternity Fashion Merchandising Club Fayetteville Cloggers Fayetteville and University Chess Club Figure Drawing Club Fine Arts League Organizations 300 Friends of India Society Friends of the Infant Development Center Fulbright Hall Government Futrall Hall Government Gamma Theta Upsilon (Geography) Gay Lesbian Student Association German Club Gibson Hall Government Gladson-Ripley Hall Council Golden Key Nat ' l Honor Society Graduate Association of Animal Science Holcombe Hall Council Horticulture Club Hotz Hall Government Humphreys Hall Government Independent Resident ' s Association Inspirational Singers Institute of Electrical and Electronics gineers nterfraternity Council nternational Club nternational Peace Coalition Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Judo Club Team Kadette Corps Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Sigma Fraternity Korean Student Association Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Latter-Day Saints Student Assoc. Lifeline Pregnancy Service Malaysian Student Association ' issionary Baptist Student Fellowship ortar Board, Inc. ■oslem Student Association at ' l Assoc. for the Advancement of Colored People ational Society of Black Engineers National Student Speegh, Language, and Hearing Association The Navigators Nichiren Shoshu of American Student vision Nuclear War Awareness Group Off-Campus Student Association Omega Chi Epsilon (Chem. Eng.) Residence Hall Association Retu rning Student Association Russian Club Scabbard Blade Sedgewell Senate Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Sigma Chi Fraternity Sigma Delta Pi (Spanish) Carolyn West Mortar Board members Bruce Armstrong and Karen Paterson advised students during Spring registration. Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi Pearls Omicron Delta Kappa (Leadership) Order of Omega Pakistan Cultural Club Panhellenic Pershing Rifles Phi Beta Lambda (Business) Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Phi Delta Theta Phi Eta Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Physical Ed. Majors Club Pi Delta Phi (French) Pi Epsilon Delta (Dramatic) Pi Kappa Delta (Speech) Pi Sigma Alpha (Pol. Science) Pi Tau Sigma (Mech. Engineering) Pomfret Hall Senate Portfolio Undergraduate Trust Supervisors Pre-Law Student Association Printing Workshop Club Public Relations Society 1984 Razorback Reality Session Ministry Reformed University Fellowship Reid Hall Senate Sigma Gamm a Epsilon Sigma Iota Epsilon (Mgmt.) Sigma Nu Fraternity Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Gamma Social Work Action Group Society of Automotive Engineers Society for Creative Anachronisms Society of Am. Military Engineers Society of Physics Students Students Against Dystrophy Student National Education Assoc. Students Taking A New Dimension Tau Beta Pi Assoc. (Engineering) Tau Beta Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Sigma Delta (Architecture) Tuesday Thursday Drawing Club V.I.C.A. Vietnamese Student Association Vigil for Life The Way Ministry Williams House Student Government Yocum Hall Senate Young Democrats Zeta Phi Beta Sorority College Republican Presi- ent Mike Reilly prepares for meeting. Organizations 3 0 I Footbal Basketball Larry Truss°11 sportsbaseballtrack Nineilv Vemic Athlerilcs University of Arkansas athletics began on the football field in 1894. The three game schedule included two games against Fort Smith High School and one against Texas. Since that team, the Arkansas Cardinals, took the field, the athletic program saw many changes in ninety years. In 1909 football coach Hugo Bedzek said his team looked like " a bunch of wild razorbacks " , and shortly afterwards the school adopted " Razorbacks " as its nickna me. The new nickname was only a minor change compared to the growth and success of the program. Arkansas ' athletics had expanded to eight sports for men including: Baseball, Basketball, Cross Country, Football, Golf,Swimming Diving, Tennis, and Track plus five teams of women including: Basketball, Cross Country, Swimming Diving, Track, and Tennis. The program gained national recognition with success of the football team in the 60 ' s and 70 ' s. But football was just a part of the school ' s success. The basketball, tennis, swimming, baseball, track, and golf teams all had achieved top twenty status by 1984. During 1983-84 Arkansas ' athletics saw and provided some unforgettable moments. Head football coach Lou Holtz resigned, War Memorial Stadium in Little Rock sported a new scoreboard, Steve Loy was hired as the school ' s first full-time golf coach, and the men ' s indoor track team produced the first NCAA championship in any sport. Larry Trussell Doris Gaiser and the Lady Razorbacks capture the Dial Classic Championship. James Smith Lou Holtz leads his football team in what proved to be his final sea- son at Arkansas. Athletic. 30 4 Ric Early losses in the SWC tournament drop Norm Roberts and the baseball team from the top 20. James Smith Mike Conley leads the men ' s track team in a fantastic season. SIMMONS FIRST NATIONAL BANK Jeff House the scoreboard sums up another fine season for men ' s basketball. Athletics 305 horn us lnbranno I 17 duirricaLe 14 The Arkansas Razorbacks opened their 1983 football schedule with the Tulsa Golden Hurricane. The Hogs and Hurri- cane struggled most of the first half. Finally Derrick Thomas capped a 73-yard drive with a 3-yard touchdown run, and the Hogs led 7-0 with less than a minute to play in the first half. The Hogs punted in their first possession of the second half, and Tulsa tied the score just two plays later, 7-7. Greg Horne re- gained the lead for the Hogs with a 38- yard field goal later in the period.The Hogs stretched the lead to 17-7 just before the end of the third quarter on another Thomas touchdown. After Tulsa pulled within three, 17-14, the Hogs were unable to move the ball. Tulsa quickly moved the ball downfield into field goal range, but the drive was thwarted when Robert Brannon sacked Tulsa ' s Steve Gage back on the Hogs ' 26 with less than a minute to play. Hurricane kicker Jason Staurovsky was sent in to attempt a 43-yard field goal to tie the game. However his effort into a twenty- five mile an hour wind fell short giving the Hogs the win. mi= " °`,,to Bobby Joe Edmonds slips away from a " would be " tackler. Brad Taylor blows by two defenders. Greg Daven Bobby Joe Edmonds looks for a hole behind Derrick Thomas and Mark Mistier. Greg Daven Hurricane Football 306 Keith Kidd turns upfield for a big gain. Rebe 13 0 Nearly 20,000 Razorback fans traveled to Jackson in in hope for a third straight w in since the two teams renewed their bitter rivalry in 1981. However a 0-3 Rebel team took advantage of Arkansas ' mistakes to come out on top. The Hogs offense sputtered most of the first half and was not able to put any points on the board. After an Arkansas punt, the Rebels took possession on their own 20 late in the first quarter. Ole Miss quarterback Kent Austin drove the Rebels to the Arkansas three yard line. With only a minute gone in the second quarter, Buford McGee scored on a touchdown run, and the conversion gave the Rebels a 7-0 lead. Arkansas took the ensuing kick-off and drove deep into Rebel territory, but the chance to score was wiped out when Brad Taylor dropped the snap, and Ole Miss linebacker Lee Cole recovered at his own 11. A key re- ception helped the Rebels drive to the Arkansas 10-yard line. Bill Smith stretched the lead to 10-0 with a 28-yard field goal. The Hogs could not move the ball with their first pos- session in the second quarter. Ole Miss then took the ball 60 yards to the Arkansas twenty where Smith added another 3 points. The Rebels led 13-0. Taylor went to work for the Hogs with long passes to Keith Kidd and Mark Mistler. Taylor scored on a two yard run and Greg Home ' s kick closed the gap to 13-7. Early in the fourth quarter Arkansas drove down to the Ole Miss five, but they had to settle for a Horne field goal which made it 13-10. The Hogs were given a chance when Bobby King recov- ered a fumble at the Mississippi 34. An apparent first down at the Ole Miss 13 on a Taylor pass to Mistler was nullified by a holding penalty. Arkansas came up five yards short on fourth and 31, and Ole Miss took over with only a minute to play. Austin fell on the snap twice to kill the remaining time and to secure a Rebel victory. James Smith Brannon goes to battle in the trenches Robert with a Rebel lineman. Football 3 0 7 newmexicokiddfore an Lobos 0 Hogs A strong Arkansas defense overcame the mistakes of a sluggish offensive performance to give the Hogs a win over New Mexico. The Hogs took the opening kick-off and promptly drove to the Lobo ' s 31. Greg Horne came in to kick and he converted to give the H ogs a 3-0 lead. Shortly after the ensuing kick-off, the Lobos fumbled and Ron Faurot recovered. Unable to move the ball the Hogs called on Home but he missed a 26-yarder to the right. Early in the second quarter Brad Taylor scored to complete a 76-yard drive that was accelerated by Lobo penalties. Taylor ' s one- yard sneak plus Horne ' s lead to 10-0. Midway through the third quarter Taylor hit Keith Kidd on a 39-yard pass play that put the Hogs on the Lobo ' s one yard line. Mar- shall Foreman dove in from there on fourth down and the kick made it 17-0. The Lobo ' s only threat to score came late in the game but Charles Washington preserved the shutout with his second interception in the game. Greg Daven Donnie Centers outruns a New Mexico linebacker. Greg Daven Marshall Foreman tries to get away from a Lobo defensive back. Football 308 e texas sfaur Horns 31 Hogs 3 A tenacious Arkansas defense finally wore down during the second half, as the Razorbacks bowed to the second ranked Longhorns 31-3. Texas ' defense was tougher than Arkansas ' as they yielded only three points in a 38-yard Greg Horne field goal in the sec- ond quarter. Earlier in the quarter Texas had scored on a Rob Moerschell touchdown pass to Brent Duhon. The second half began with the Hogs trailing 7-3, but Texas dominated the rest of the game. By the end of the third quarter the Longhorns had stretched the lead to 24-3. Coach Lou Holtz let the second-unit offense play much of the second half. Quarterback Scott Reed was used to penetrate a Texas defensive alignment that had no noseguard. However the second-unit could not put any points on the board either. The win marked Texas ' first win in Arkansas since 1979. Greg Devon Ravin Caldwell and Bobby King keep this Longhorn out of the end zone. Greg Daven Fred Akers watches his Longhorns dispose of his alma mater. A swarm of Razorback defenders wrestle Texas ' s Mike Luck to the ground. Football 3 0 9 Hogs 3e The Razorbacks continued their domination over TCU as they beat the Frogs for the 24th time in the past 25 years. After falling behind early, the Hogs tied the score at 7-7 on a 23 yard touchdown run by Derrick Thomas. The Hogs then broke the tie when Taylor hit Mark Mistler on a 46 yard touchdown pass. The Hogs stretched the lead to 17-7 on a 37 yard Greg Home field goal. The second half began on a good note for the Hogs when Ravin Caldwell recovered a Frog fumble and the Hogs scored on a four yard touchdown run by Bill Warren. TCU quickly closed the gap to 24-14 on a touchdown run of their own. The Hogs put the game out of reach when Taylor hit Keith Kidd on an 80-yard touchdown pass, and James Shibest caught another two for a two point conversion. Ater TCU scored a consolation touchdown to make the score 35-21, Home rounded out the scoring on a short field goal with almost a minute left to play. An underlying factor in the Hogs impressive win was the domination by the offensive linemen. Marcus Elliot, Orson Weems, Andy Upchurch, Phillip Boren, and Robert Wilcoxen were named co-most valuable players by CBS television for their outstanding work in the trenches. They provided protection for Taylor and opened holes for a host of running backs as the offense compiled well over 450 total yards. Brad Taylor looks down the line. Jam. Smith Jam. Smith Mark Mistier coasts with his 46-yard touchdown Greg Berry puts pressure on TCU quarterback Tony reception. Sciaraf fa. Football 310 ti berrytexasa mi dames Smith Milton Fields carries his interception. Aggies 36 23 Arkansas ' inability to execute on either side of the line of scrim- mage coupled with costly turnovers erased all hopes for a post- season bowl invitation. A fifteen mile an hour wind proved to be the major factor the entire first half. Neither team was able to score while going into the wind. The Aggies took the lead, 3-0, with a field goal in the first quarter. Arkansas had the wind in their favor during the second quarter, but they were not able to put any points in the board until almost halftime. With a little over four minutes remaining the Hogs found themselves at their own eight yard line. Quarterback Brad Taylor led the Hogs down the field on a 92-yard drive that was aided by a long pass interference penalty and a key reception by Rod Forte. Taylor scored in a one yard run, but Greg Home ' s kick failed; the Hogs led 6-3. On the first play after the ensuing kick-off, Mike Castleberry jarred the ball loose from an Aggie runner, and Mark Lee recov- ered on the Aggie ten. Home made his field goal attempt with five seconds on the clock, and the Hogs led at the half, 9-3. The Aggies took charge in the second half as they ran off twen- ty-one straight points to lead 24-9. Carl Miller scored in a 13 yard run, and he added another two points on a run for the conversion to put the Hogs back in the game. The Hogs trailed 24-17. The Aggies put the game out of reach when they scored two touchdowns in less than a minute. Mark Mistier scored on a two-yard pass from Taylor but it came with just a little over two minutes to play. It was the first loss for the Hogs in College Station since 1974. James Smith Carl Miller sidesteps the Aggies ' Wayne Asberry. Football 31 1 Logs 35 Owes 0 The Arkansas Razorbacks took charge mid- way through the first quarter and never looked back as they coasted to a 35-0 win over Rice. In route to the win Brad Taylor tied a school record with four touchdown passes. Taylor touchdown passes went to Terry Tatum for 19 yards, Carl Miller for 25, Keith Kidd for 21, and James Shibest for 50. Marshall Foreman added a fifth touchdown for the Hogs with his three yard sprint. The defense collected their second shutout of the year. The win evened the series between the two schools at 28 wins a piece. Larry Trussell Brad Taylor unleashes a pass to Carl Miller. Bobby Joe Edmonds, one of the eight running backs used in the game, Larry Trussell cuts inside of an Owl defender. Football 312 Hogs 24 Cougars 3 Arkansas ' smart defensive performance and kicking game led the Hogs to a 24-3 victory over the Houston Cougars. Arkansas took the lead early on a Greg Home field goal. Kevin Wyatt recovered a Houston fumble on the Cougar ' s next possession. Brad Taylor hit Keith Kidd for 12 yards and a touchdown to give the Hogs a 10-0 lead. Houston scored just before the end of the first quarter on a field goal that made it 10-3. Home hit two more field goals to give the Hogs a 16-3 lead at the half. The second half resulted in little scoring. The Hogs got six on a Carl Miller touchdown, but the two point conversion failed, leaving it at 22-3. Ron Faurot rounded out the scoring for the Hogs when he sacked Houston ' s Lionel Wilson for a safety. Larry Tr•ussall Carl Miller finds an open territory behind Phillip Boren ' s blocking. houston Larry Trussed ' Kevin Wyatt, during his debut at free safety for the Porkers, hogties Houston ' s Harris. Larry Trussall Ron Faurot knocks the ball loose from Houston running back Donald Jordan. This was one of five fumbles lost by the Cougars. Football 3 1 3 smulaskerfranklin MustaEgs 17 i L ogs The SMU Mustangs used a conservative but sometimes explosive running game to hand the Hogs a 17-0 loss. SMU threw the ball only five times in route to the victory. Reggie Duppard, SMU ' s sophomore sensation, had two touchdowns for the Mustangs. The first came on a 60 yard gal- lop in the second quarter. The other was a one yard run in the fourth quarter. Between Dupard ' s two touchdowns, SMU kicker Jeff Harrell made a 22 yard field goal to complete SMU ' s scoring. Arkansas threatened to score only twice. Both of the Hogs chances came in the sec- ond quarter. The first opportunity resulted in a fumbled snap on a fake field goal attempt. The other died when SMU intercepted a Brad Taylor pass near the Hog ' s goal line. SMU held Arkansas scoreless for the first time since the USC Trojans shutout the Hogs 17-0 in 1973. James Smith Terry Tatum has problems getting through SMU ' s defen- sive line. James Smith Brad Taylor battles the rain and SMU ' s Michael Carter to find an open receiver. Football 3 1 4 tcxastech James Smith Carl Millers heads straight up the middle. hogs 16 Red Raklem `3 The Arkansas Razorbacks closed out the ir 1983 schedule with a win over the Texas Tech Red Raiders in Lubbock. A spectacular 77 yard drive in the fourth quarter not only gave the Hogs the win, but it also gave the Hogs a winning record for the season, 6- 5. Arkansas started slow falling behind 7-0 when Robert Lewis scored for Tech on a 33 yard run. Tech then increased the lead to 10-0 with a 33 yard field goal by Ricky Gann. Late in the first half the Hogs drove from their own 22 into Red Raider territory. Brad Taylor then threw to Theo Young for nine yards which put the Hogs into field goal range. With less than a minute to play in the half, Greg Home made it 10-3 with a 36 yard field goal. Late in the third quarter Arkansas drove to Tech ' s 14 yard line but could go no further. Horne closed the gap to 10-6 with his second field goal. Early in the fourth quarter Greg Lasker inter- cepted a pass deep in Tech territory. The Hogs were unable to move the ball and Horne added another field goal to make it 10-9. Tech scored during their next possession w ith a field goal of their own making it 13-9. Carl Miller returned Tech ' s kick-off to the Hogs 23. Taylor then took charge with a brilliant combination of running and passing. Taylor read Tech ' s defensive schemes beautifully as he had one run for 12 yards; he dragged tacklers on another run for eight; and he gave the Hogs a first down and goal on the Tech one yard line with a six yard sprint. Miller dove in from there to give the Hogs the win, 16-13. James Smith Ron Faurot wraps up Tech ' s Robert Lewis. James Smith Off balance, Brad Taylor throws from his own end zone. Football 318 nnleehomecomingmillerkidd Bears 24 Hogs 21 The Baylor Bears regrouped after losing a big lead to take a 24-21 win over the Arkan- sas Razorbacks. Baylor started the scoring by driving 99 yards for a touchdown late in the first period. The Bears widened their lead to 14-0 in the second quarter when Alfred Anderson com- pleted an 89 yard drive with a seven yard run. Arkansas ' Carl Miller brought the home- coming crowd to its feet when he took the ensuing kick-off 100 yards for a touchdown; the Hogs trailed 14-7. Later in the second quarter Brad Taylor engineered an 80 yard drive that contained fine receptions by Donnie Centers including one of nine yards for a touchdown. The Hogs and Bears were knotted at 14 apiece at the half. The third quarter was full of fireworks as the two teams traded touchdowns in the first nine minutes. Carl Miller hunts for yardage deep in his own territory. Larry Trussell Larry Truasell Luther Franklin puts the Hogs close to the goal line with this reception. Football 3 1 6 y or naslasker Larry Trussell Being stalked by Baylor linebacker Kevin Hancock, Brad Taylor looks for an escape in the afternoon shadows. Coach Holtz inquires about " excessive exuberance. " Larry Trussell Donnie Centers, who caught eight passes for 76 yards, can ' t quite reach this one. Then with the score tied 21-21 Baylor tried to be polite and let Arkansas win on Homecoming Day. The Hogs were given three chances as a result of a poor Baylor punt, a fum- ble recovery, and an interception. The results in each situa- tion was a blocked field goal, a lost fumble, and a 50-yard field goal attempt that fell short. Baylor got the ball on their own 40 with less than a minute to play following Greg Homes 50-yard attempt. The Bears drove to the Arkansas seven yard line in just five plays. The Bears called in Marty Jimmerson with three seconds remain- ing. His 24-yard attempt was good, and the Bears prevailed, 24-21. Larry Trussell Greg Horne adds the extra point after Carl Miller ' s 100 yard kick-off return for a touchdown. Football 3 1 7 • L Xeial Raffle Become5 Cwach On December 22, 1983, just four days after Lou Holtz resigned from his position as head football coach, athletic director Frank Broyles named Ken Hatfield as the replacement. Hatfield was an Arkansas native from Helena. He was a University of Arkansas graduate and played under Broyles as a defensive back and return specialist during the 1962-64 seasons. In coming to Arkansas, Hatfield left his head coach- ing job at Air Force where he had compiled a two-sea- son record of 18-7 and won two bowl championships. In January, Hatfield was named national coach of the year for 1983. Larry Trammell Ken Hatfield and his wife receive a warm welcome home during the Texas A M basketball game. Ken Hatfield returns a punt against TCU in 1963: E.) 4):31 0 N CD a) 0 Football 3 1 8 Terry Tatum carries for the Red. Carl Miller tries fender. tarry russeu to break away from a White de- Rod Forte rolls to his left on an option play. Fayetieville Red 21 White 17 New head coach Ken Hatfield unveiled the flexbone which was his version of the famous wishbone offensive alignment. The flexbone retained the powerful running threat of the wishbone, but it also provided a serious passing threat. Brad Taylor was not able to experiment with the new offense due to a sore shoulder. However, the Hogs other signal callers—Doug Greenlee, Rod Forte, and Mark Calcagni all ran well. little Rock MNte 24 Red 12 Brad Taylor shined as he debuted as a " flexbone " quar- terback. Taylor ran for 33 yards on 14 carries and he also completed seven of 13 passes for 146 yards. The game completed spring workouts for the Hogs under coach Hatfield. Hatfield was pleased with the practices and looked forward to the upcoming 1984 season. Football 3 1 9 1 ompletes 10th Season Eddie Sutton celebrated his tenth season as head coach of the University of Arkansas basketball team. Sutton came to Arkansas in 1975 when he left Creighton University in Omaha, Nebraska. After his arrival in Fayetteville, Coach ton compiled some impressive figures. He won no less than five conference championships in the ten year span. His teams made eight consecutive trips to the NCAA tournament from 1977 through 1984. They also won more than 20 games every son in those years including in 1978 when the team won a school record 32 games. His 1978 team also made an appearance in the NCAA Final Four. Coach Sutton produced nine All-SWC selections, three All-Americas, and two Olympians during those ten years. ch of the Year 1975, 1977, 19 nd. 1981 nal Coach of the Year 1977 an • 978 SWC RECORD 131-29 ARKANSAS RECORD 228-62 ‹e a [JO to NCAA ' s Powerful basketball teams had never been a trademark of the Southwest Conference, but the whole country learned in 1984 that the SWC did more than play football. The Arkansas Razorbacks hoped to regain the conference crown that was taken from them in the previous season. The road to the top of the SWC was a rocky one, and the Hogs knew that it would be tough to recapture the league title. Coach Eddie Sutton and his team were aware that SMU and Texas A M could cause the Hogs problems, and that Houston held tightly to the crown they won in 1983. In addition to the conference schedule, the Razorbacks had the toughest non- league slate ever faced by an Arkansas team. The calendar includ- ed dates with perennial powers such as Villanova and North Caro- lina plus a trip to the Great Alaska Shootout. tourney ' s brief five year history. The field of teams included a powerful Oklahoma team and the defending NCAA Champions, North Carolina State. The Razorbacks opened play against Fordham. The Rams played the Hogs extremely tough as the score was tied 18 times during the contest. Ricky Norton hit two free throws with five seconds left to preserve a 62-61 win for the Porkers. Freethrow shooting was the factor against Oklahoma in the second round. Willie Cutts sank six tosses from the charity stripe in the last 48 seconds of the game to hold off the Sooners, 84-78. Joe Kleine played well with 23 points and 14 rebounds, and Alvin Robertson added another 20 points for the Hogs. The North Carolina State Wolfpack converted Arkansas ' turnovers into a 65-60 win in the finals of the tournament. Despite the loss Ar- kansas ' Joe Kleine was named the tourney ' s MVP. The Hogs set-up their defensive strategy. 12. Poole Ricky Norton looks for a crack in the oppo- sition ' s defense. Larry Trussell ogs --na not he Basketball 322 Larry Trussell Eddie Sutton gives Mike Ratliff an assignment. Larry Trussell Alvin Robertson shoots over SMU ' s Jon Koncack. Larry Trussell Scott Rose, a walk-on from Memphis, shoots against Texas Tech. Basketball 323 ■ I w -- [ke Pao The Arkansas Razorbacks and the SMU Mustangs had two important meetings during the SWC race. A third showdown was made impossible when Tex- as A M upset the Mustangs in the SWC tourna- ment. In the first clash, which was played in Fayette- ville, SMU jumped out to a quick lead. With 15:20 left in the first half the Hogs trailed the Poinies, 13-6. The Porkers relied on the perimeter shooting of Ricky Norton to take the lead away from SMU before halftime. Arkansas never surrendered the lead, but Scott Rose had to hit some clutch free throws in the final minute to seal the 70-69 win. In Dallas Arkansas assumed command after leading by only a point at halftime. Alvin Robert- son scored 22 points as the Hogs shot 68.3 percent from the field and 82.8 percent from the line in the 80-71 whipping of the Mustangs. All photos by James Smith Ricky Norton takes a charge. Left: Kleine and Koncack battle under the Ricky Norton waits for the offense to set-up for boards. Above: Balentine comes upcourt. a play. Basketball 3 2 5 Larry Trussell Brooklyn product Mike Ratliff takes a jumpshot against Texas Tech. Larry Trussell Leroy Sutton flips a pass into the lane. After the tournament loss the whole team got into the scoring act in the Razorbacks 98-69 romp over Southeast Missouri State. Keenan DeBose, Mike Ratliff and Scott Rose all scored in substitution roles with 13, seven, and seven points respectively. Next East Tennessee State fell to Ar- kansas by a score of 79-50. Joe Kleine scored 18 points for the Porkers. Alvin Robertson was directly involved in 42 of the Hogs ' points with 14 points of his own plus 14 assists. The big story of the game was Willie Cutts ' departure from the bench after Eddie Sutton removed him from the game. After the contest Sutton explained that he had pulled Cutts because the guard had broken some rules in his brief ap- pearance and that Cutts would not play another game for the University of Arkansas. The Southwest Missouri State Bears were the next victims on the Razorbacks list. In Springfield Kleine dominated again as he scored 23 points. Ricky Norton stretches for a layup against Texas. Basketball 326 Jef House Jeff House Ohio, slams Alvin Robertson, a senior from Barberton, one home against Texas A M. Charles Balentine turns his back on the Houston Cougars with this dunk. Ricky Norton poured in 15 more points in the Hogs ' 56-41 win over the Bears. Defense was the key in the win for the Hogs. Arkansas held SMS to just 36 percent shooting from the field. Charles Balentine twisted a knee during the contest, and Coach Sutton found himself without two of his starters for Leroy Sutton broke his hand in practice a couple of days before the game. The Hogs stayed on the road with a trip to Lincoln, Nebraska to play the Cornhuskers. Arkansas was flat from the beginning of the game, and Nebraska led 29-27 at the half. The Huskers took charge in the second half, and the Hogs found themselves in foul trouble. Despite Joe Kleine ' s 22 points the Hogs fell 67-54. Basketball 32 7 nortil-necmy-NtiLoc Ho g§ e rop-RanRed rieth, 65-64 The top-ranked North Carolina Tar Heels were upset by the Arkansas Razorbacks, 65-64. Arkansas had to overcome many obstacles not only to win the game but also to arrive at the Convention Cen- ter in Pine Bluff before the tip-off. After a game against SMU the Razorbacks were marooned in Dallas due to an ice storm. Due to the delay, Coach Sutton and his team were able to watch only 30 minutes of film on the Tar Heels. The Hogs finally made it out of Dallas and arrived in Pine Bluff a couple of hours before the game. The Porkers read the scouting reports on North Carolina while on the plane. After they fell behind early, Arkansas scored nine unanswered points to take a 22-17 lead with 8:38 to play in the first half. The Tar Heels re- gained the lead, but Darryl Bedford hit three straight shots to give the Hogs a 38-34 lead at the half. James Smith Charles Balentine, the last second hero, pulls down a rebound. Ricky Norton personifies " the thrill of victory. " Basketball 32 8 In the second half on more than one occasion Arkansas appeared to have control of the game, but each time the Tar Heels would come back. Michael Jordan gave North Carolina the lead at 64- 63 with a 20-foot jump shot and less than a minute to play. Eddie Sutton designed a play to get Alvin Robertson the ball for a shot. Robertson got the ball, but as he went up for the shot, North Carolina guard Steve Hale tipped the ball. Robertson alertly dumped the ball to Charles Balentine who was open on the baseline. Balentine hit a short jump shot to give the Hogs the lead with four seconds remaining. North Carolina, called two time-outs, but Hale ' s last second shot bounced off the rim and gave the Hogs a 65-64 victory. Darryl Bedford, who went six for six from the field, shoots over rad augherty. James Smith Joe Kleine battles All-America Michael Jordan for a rebound. Leroy Sutton takes a short shot over Matt Doherty. Basketball 329 loasketbe 1 Head Coach Eddie Sutton and Razorback fans worried that the Nebraska contest might have been an indication of things to come without the services of Leroy Sutton and Charles Balentine. But the Porkers caught on fire against the Mean Green of North Texas State as they rolled to a 93-64 win. Alvin Robertson scored 37 points, and Joe Kleine had his best game ever as a Razorback with 32 points and 17 rebounds. Kleine continued his hot streak with 32 more points against Alabama State. Despite being ' out-rebounded 29-21 Arkansas squeezed by their opponents 86-80. The Peacocks from St. Peter ' s College found Joe Kleine to be a problem also. Kleine scored 23 points with 19 of them in the first half. He was eight of eight from the field and seven of eight from the line. Austin Peay gave the Porkers problems. But Charles Balentine scored ten second-half points, plus he grabbed seven rebounds to lead the Hogs to a 68- 63 win over the Governors. Arkansas started 1984 and SWC play in the same with a trip to Waco, Texas to play the Baylor Bears. Ricky Norton went six of nine from the field and three of four from the line for 15 points. Joe Kleine had 18 points and 14 rebounds, and Alvin Robertson added 17 points with seven assists in the 57-50 victory. Eddie Sutton collected his tenth straight win over Texas A M in Barnhill Arena with a 77-54 trouncing of the Aggies. Charles Balentine and Leroy Sutton led the Razorbacks with 15 and 12 points respectively. Sophomore walk-on Scoot Rose hit a couple of key shots down the stretch during the win. Next Arkansas squeezed by SMU 70-69 in Barnhill. Scott Rose was tough again when he hit eight of ten free throws in the final two minutes against TCU. Rose had a total of ten points, while Joe Kleine had 15 and Charles Larry Trussell Twisting against a TCU defender, Leroy Sutton shoots a short jumpshot. Larry Trussell Keenan DeBose slows down the pace. Larry Trussell ' Senior Robert Kitchen looks for an open teammate under the basket. Basketball 330 netkitchenbasketballdebosehoop Larry T On his way to the baseline, Alvin Robertson drives through a defender. Larry Trussell Joe Kleine powers over TCU ' s Dennis Nutt. Basketball 331 A Thugh fGn The Arkansas Razorbacks and the Houston Cougars saved their showdowns for the last two weeks of the season, and the homestretch of the schedule was one that was hard fought. Unfortunately the Hogs came out on top in only one of the three meetings. Round one was in Hofheinz Pavillion, home of the Cougars. Houston overcame the problems that the Arkansas press presented them, and pulled away with a 64-61 win. The Hogs tough defensive pressure forced the Cougars into numer- ous turnovers in the first half which re- sulted in a one point edge for the Hogs at halftime. Akeem Olajuwon scored 10, and Michael Young made 11 all in the second half for the Cougars. Alvin Rob- ertson scored 20 po ints in a losing cause for the Razorbacks. Round two was the most exciting for Razorback fans. Just one week after the first contest the two teams met again, this time in Barnhill Arena. The first half was played closely, and Houston took a two point lead, 36-34, in the dressing room at halftime. In the second half Arkansas turned the tables and took the lead from the Cougars. After Akeem Olajuwon fouled out of the game, Arkansas E. Joe Kleine, who scored 2 2 points in round two, towers over his Houston counterpart, Akeem Olajuwon. Basketball 332 (1fAmFton Ilertson All photos by Larry Trussell stretched the lead to 11 with 1:17 to play. Houston scored eight straight points to pull within three, but they could get no closer. Alvin Robertson made a pair of free throws to give the Hogs the winning margin, 73-68. Joe Kleine scored 22 points, and Charles Balentine added 16 in the win. Round three was in the SWC Tourna- ment finals, and it proved to be disappointing for the Razorbacks. After they trailed by as many as 13 in the sec- ond half, the Porkers pulled to within one at 57-56. They had three attempts to win the game in the final ten seconds, but none of the three shots fell, and the score remained 57-56 in favor of the Cougars. Charles Balentine led the Hogs with 14 points. Above Left: Charles Balentine tries to imprint " Spalding " on Akeem ' s chest. Above Right: Chuck shoots from the corner of the key. Left: Leroy Sutton shows Phi Slama lama how it ' s done. Basketball 3 3 3 basketball Balentine added fourteen in the 70-62 victory. Tex- as trailed the Hogs by as many as 19, but they would not surrender. The Longhorns came storming back in the second half, and Scott Rose had to seal the win for the Hogs with two free throws with only five seconds on the clock to hold off the ' Horns 70- 66. Alvin Robertson led both teams with 23 points, and he also contributed 11 rebounds and 10 assists. Joe Klein scored 19 of his game-high 27 points in the second half to pace the Razorbacks to 67-57 win over Texas Tech. Kleine was five of six from the field and nine of 12 from the line in the victory. Then the Hogs had their worst weekend in many years. First, turnovers cost the Porkers a 65- 62 loss at the hands of the Rice Owls. Then they let a big lead slip away as they fell to the Villanova Wildcats, 58-54. The Baylor Bears weren ' t as tough in Barnhill as they were in Waco. In a 63-44 thumping of the Bears, Ricky Norton had 16 points, and Darryl Bedford came off the ben ch to score nine of his own. The Razorbacks escaped from College Station with a 59-58 win over Texas A M. The Aggies had a chance to win the game with one second to play, but an easy layup rolled off the rim to give the Hogs the win. Arkansas downed SMU, 80-71, in a big win in SWC play. The Hogs also beat number one ranked North Carolina, 65-64, on the Larry Trussell Alvin Robertson shoots a one-handed jumper. Larry Trussell Eddie Sutton sets-up a play during a time-out. Basketball 3 3 4 Larry Trussell Basketball 3 3 5 nortonto c_S fl 7 (OD C Larry Trussell Top: Ricky Norton shoots from the top of the key. Above: Charles Balentine takes a short jumpshot. Left: Robert Brannon lays one up for an easy two points. 4 asketa James Smith James Smith Larry Trussell Above: Alvin Robertson soars toward the hoop for another dunk. Top Left: Charles Ballentine tips the ball in for two points against Austin Peay. Right: Scott Rose looks for a clear route to the basket. Basketball 3 3 6 baskel:JJ E1T_ Larry Trussell Fayetteville ' s Jimmy Dykes fires a baseline jumper. Larry Trussell Joe Kleine uses his muscle inside against Rice. following day. TCU troubled the Hogs in Barnhill, but the Porkers held off the Frogs, 55-48. Poor shooting was the root of Arkansas ' problems. The Hogs shot 50 percent from the field and only 51 percent from the charity stripe. Alvin Robertson scored 27 points to lead the Hogs. The Texas Longhorns hoped to upset the Razorbacks on their trip to Fayetteville. Joe Kleine took charge for the Hogs with 27 points in route to a 59-41 win. Alvin Robertson and Ricky Norton each scored 11 points in a 55-49 win over the Texas Tech Red Raiders. Things got tough for the Hogs down the stretch. A trip to Houston to play the Cougars resulted in a 64-61 loss. Rice, the only team in the SWC besides Houston to beat the Hogs in two years, bowed to Arkansas, 79-54. Alvin Robertson put on a show with 26 points, six rebounds, five steals, and three slam dunks. The win stretched the Hogs record to 23-5 overall and 13-2 in the SWC. Houston came Basketball 337 to Fayetteville wearing their second SWC crown which they had won a couple of days earlier. The Porkers downed the Coogs by the score of 73-68. From there it was on to the SWC tourney. Arkansas faced Texas A M who upset the SMU Mustangs in the previous round. Arkansas jumped out to a 24-9 lead before their shooting hands went cold. The Aggies fought back and gained the lead at 33-31 in the second half. With eight seconds on the clock Ricky Norton hit a 20-foot jumpshot to give the Razorbacks a 49-47 win and a berth in the tourney finals. A third meeting with the Houson Cougars was the setting for the finals. Houston held off a late rally by the Hogs to win, 57-56. Larry Trussell Above Right: Charles Balentine tips a missed shot back in the bucket. Right: Eddie Sutton expresses his displeasure with his team ' s play. Basketball 338 ..-:.bastiecii. Larry Trussell Left: Alvin Robertson tries to decapitate an Owl with this dunk. Above: Freshman Jay Crane shoots from way outside over a St. Peter ' s defender. Below Left: Eric Poerschke attempts a free throw. Larry Trussell Basketball 33 9 basketba Arkansas gained an at-large berth in the NCAA tourney. It marked the eighth straight trip for the Hogs. They received a first round bye when they were seeded second in the East Regional. Virginia advanced to play the Hogs with a win in the opening round. Arkansas led the Cays most of the first half. The Hogs opened a 43-38 lead in the second half. The Cays caught the Hogs and the score was tied at the end of regulation, 49-49. With 50 seconds left in overtime Leroy Sutton passed a ball that bounced off of Alvin Robertson ' s leg and the Cavaliers picked up the loose ball. As the clock wound down Virginia ' s Othell Wilson took a jump shot with only seven seconds remain- ing. Robertson blocked the attempt, but the Cays ' Rick Carlisle caught the deflection and canned a 12-foot jump shot with four seconds on the clock. Arkansas called time out but could not score on the in-bounds play, and Virginia prevailed, 53-51. Arkansas finished the season at 25-7. Jeff House Basketball 340 Top Right: Alvin Robertson shows an Aggie how to dunk. Right: Darryl Bedford flips a pass into the corner. Larry Trussell Larry Trussell Larry Trussell Keenan DeBose jumps high into the air as he shoots the ball. Top Left: Charles Balentine scores an easy two points against TCU. Left: Robert Kitchen aims at the hoop with a long jump shot. Basketball 341 Rec., VVhte, and B Razorbacks Two players from the Arkansas Razorbacks, Joe Kleine and Alvin Robertson, represented the United States on the Olympic basketball team. In early spring the two men went to the first camp at Indiana University with more than 70 other players from the collegiate ranks. Olympic team head coach Bobby Knight was pleased with both of the Razorbacks performances and they were invited to stay after the first cut was made. With only 33 hopefuls left Robertson delight- ed the practice crowds with his defensive play and his overall hustle. Kleine battled in the middle with such talents as All-America Patrick Ewing and SWC foe Jon Koncack. Knight was supposed to narrow the field down to 16, but he kept 20 instead; Kleine and Robertson survived the cut again. At this point there were still four centers on the squad. On June 27, 1984 Bobby Knight an- nounced the final 12 that represented the United States. Kleine and Robertson were both included in the elite dozen. Much to ev- eryone ' s surprise Knight kept three centers. It had been thought either Klein or Koncack would be chosen to play. But the ability of North Carolina ' s Michael Jordan and St. John ' s Chris Mullin to play both forward and guard allowed Knight to reduce the number Larry Trussell Joe Kleine shoots against Texas Tech. He was one of three centers named to the Olympic team. Larry Trussell Alvin Robertson dishes off another assist. His unselfish play and defensive hustle earned him his spot on the squad. Basketball 3 4 2 Larry Trussell Joe Kleine and Jon Koncack, Olympic teammates, battle in SWC play. Larry Trussell Alvin Robertson shows that he provided the Americans with more than defense. of true forwards and keep an extra center. Ar- kansas and North Carolina were the only schools to have more than one player on the team. Coach Sutton said that Robertson and Kleine ' s achievement was something of which not only the school but also the entire state of Arkansas should have been proud. Jeff House Alvin Robertson and Joe Kleine return home after their first trip to the Olympic camp. Basketball 3 4 3 Mrs 7A-ects Th ' f-di Season Lady Razorbacks Head Coach Matilda Willis entered her third season at the University of Arkansas with a career coach- ing record of 47 victories and only 18 losses—and an unbeaten 21-0 streak in Barnhill Arena. At the close of the 83-84 season, Willis and her Lady Hogs had rang up a 20-9 season record. A native of Campbellsville, Kentucky, coach Willis graduated from Western Ken- tucky University where she was a member of the Lady Topper basketball team. Willis came to Arkansas in the spring of 1981, and steered her first team to a 26-10 finish. The following year, the Lady Razorbacks finished second in the SWC race and 21-8 for the season. Coach Willis reviews the starters as they rest during the time- out. Sophomore Debra Williams receives instructions from Willis on the sidelines. Head Coach Matilda Willis and assistant coach John Southerland reflect concentration and strategy. Women ' s Basketball 344 vC c(5-, Q--2) The Lady Razorbacks celebrate their win in the championship of the Minnesota Dial Classic in Minneapolis. _ady Razorbacks Jake Minnesota laaL CILssic The Lady Razorbacks opened their season in a thrasing of the Wildcats of Kansas in the Minnesota Dial Classic held in Minn eapolis, Minnesota with a 72-53 win. Arkansas followed with a 76-60 win over the home team of Minnesota in the championship game. The Razorbacks were led by junior Betty Fiscus at the forward position. Fiscus had 16 points, seven rebounds, and three assists in the Kansas victory. Against Minne- sota, Fiscus scored 22 points and grabbed 10 rebounds. and teammate Amanda Holley were selected to the all-tournament team. Freshmen Shelia Burkes played for 30 minutes off the bench for Arkansas and finished with 14 points and nine rebounds. Holley collected 13 points and five rebounds against Minnesota and 13 points and six rebounds against Kansas. Senior Cheryl Orcholski scored 12 points, made three assists, and got two steals in only 26 minutes of playing time. Junior Betty Fiscus eyes the basket before a free-throw attempt. Women ' s Basketball 3 4 5 Lady Razorbacks 71 Cow s 66 In a game that came down to clutch free-throws late in the game by the Lady Razorbacks, Arkansas slipped by Oklahoma State University December 3 in Barnhill Arena. Arkansas Betty Fiscus scored 19 points and grabbed 19 rebounds enroute to the 71-66 win. The Hogs hit 13 out of 14 free-throw attempts in the second half, including key points from freshman Tracy Webb and senior Cheryl Orchowlski. Freshman Tracy Webb goes up against two Baylor defenders. Sophomore Debra Williams attempts a long jumper. Team tri-captain Cheryl Orcholoski looks around for an open man as an Aggie defender looks on. Women ' s Basketball 34 6 tcusm a mbasketbar ' The air seems electric as Amanda Holley ' s last second shot in the Texas game hangs in the air. Junior Betty Fiscus searches the court for a free pair of hands. Amanda Holley stretches her 6 ' 2 inch frame to block a Texas Tech field goal attempt. Women ' s Basketball 3 4 7 fiscus Lady Razorbacks 78 _ady Bears 45 Sparked by 21 unanswered points over an eight minute span in the second half, the Ar- kansas Lady Razorbacks demolished the Southwest Missouri State Lady Bears 78-45 in Barnhill Arena. Although Erma Greer, Tamera Mathis, and Debra Williams played exceptionally well from the bench, it seemed to be the second half play of starters Betty Fiscus who hit 16 points, and Amanda Holley also with 16 points and 10 rebounds, that sparked Arkan- sas ' fourth victory in five starts. Junior Amanda Holley hustles after a loose ball in the Texas game. Head Coach Willis and Assistant Coach John Sutherland support the Ladies with direction from the sidelines. Sophomore Anne Luostarinen outre- bounds her Aggie opposition. Women ' s Basketball 34 8 h lady Razorbacks 64 dv Red Raiders 61 Sheila Burkes ' 10 foot baseline jumper with 17 seconds left to play, and Amanda Holley ' s two free throws with 5 seconds left to play clinched a 64-61 victory over Texas Tech in Barnhill Are- na January 19. The Lady Razorbacks, behind the perimeter shooting of Bettye Fiscus who was 13 of 17 from the field, dominated most of the game. _ad) Razorbac (s 69 Aggies 63 The Lady Razorbacks continued their winning ways in College Station January 21 as they beat the Lady Aggies 69-63. The win put the Hogs ' record at 11-4 and 3-1 in conference play. Arkansas was led by Aman- da Holley who hit 20 points, grabbed 12 rebounds, and had four blocked shots. Notable also was the play of sophomore Debra Williams. Williams came off the bench to score 10 points and grab seven rebounds. Lady Razorbacks 82 Owls 51 Arkansas posted an impressive win against the Rice Owls January 28 in Barnhill Arena, 82-51. Behind the play of Bettye Fiscus and Aman- Junior Erma Greer guards a Lady Titan during the ORU da Holley, the Lady Hogs ran away with the game in the second half. Fiscus had 18 points and eight rebounds, and Holley had 23 points and nine rebounds. An added highlight of the game came when Holley scored her 1000th career point. She joined her teammate Fiscus with this honor. Cheryl Orcholski dribbles around a Lady Raider defender in her drive to the bas- ket. contest. Women ' s Basketball 3 4 9 LNmunsch I Lady R-Izor OrC1JOISild backs 71 _ally Bears 55 Although Arkansas hit only 37 percent of its field shots and turned over the ball nine times, the Hogs still posted a 71-55 win over the Baylor Lady Bears February 4. Amanda Holley paced the Razorbacks with 12 first half points. Bettye Fiscus hit all four of her second half shots to finish with a team high 20 points. Lady Razorbac ‹s 83 _ad y Aggies 70 To finish a five game homestead, the Hogs swept the Teas A M Aggies by the score of 83-70 February 6. Bettye Fiscus hit five of five in the first half while freshman Tracy Webb hit all six of her free throw at- tempts to put the Hogs up at 45-40 at the halftime buzz- er. And behind the play of Amanda Holley with 1 points and five steals in the second half, the Lady Razorback put the Aggies away for the night. A quick team huddle helps the Hogs regroup. Debra Williams races down the court during the Baylor contest. Women ' s Basketball 350 SWL ,_a,aJJ)J ct) c2) Lady Razorbac (s 83 Frogs 67 Arkansas closed out its home season with a win over the TCU Lady Horned Frogs on February 22, 83-67. The Lady Razorbacks dominated the first half behind the shooting of freshman Sheila Burkes, who hit five for five from the field and one of two from the field and one of two from the free throw line. The Hogs forced 15 turnovers, out-rebounded TCY 16-5 and shot 68 percent from the field to take a 44-26 lead at the half. Fine free throw shooting in the second half preserved the lead for the Hogs. Burkes and Tracy Webb finished the game with 14 points a piece. Sheila Burkes puts the ball up over two de- jected defenders. Erma Greer drives for two in the A M battle. In Austin, Amanda Holley looks fast for an open man. Women ' s Basketball 3 5 1 texas _aoly Razorbacks 70 lady orns University of Texas Lady Longhorns came to Barnhill Arena February 18 bearing a number one ranking nationally, and escaped with a squeaker of a win, beating the Lady Razorbacks of Arkansas 71-70. The nearly 3500 fans watched with emotional disappointment as Amanda Holley ' s last second shot hit the board and bounced away, giving the Horns the one-point advantage. Texas had not lost a conference game since 1978. The game was a see-saw battle the entire 40 minutes as the lead changed hands 11 times. The Lady Razorbacks took one of its early leads as Holley hit five unanswered points. Holley fin- ished the game with a team-high 25 points. Arkansas stretched its lead to as many as six points before going into a shooting slump. Texas led 32-31 at the half. As the second half opened, the Hogs started attacking the inside and forced the Longhorns to shoot from the outside. The Lady Razorbacks led with 5:44 left, but fell behind with 25 seconds to go when Texas ' Audrey Smith hit the eventual game winner from 18 feet. Tracy Webb throws up a long jumper. Coach Willis explains strategy to her tired Lady Hogs. Cheryl Orcholski eyes the basket in a free throw attempt in the second half. Women ' s Basketball 352 uabasketba arkansas A strong leader on the court, Amanda Holley looks for an open teammate. Cheryl Orcholski pumps in two points. Women ' s basketball 3 5 3 Left: Erma Greer looks to the ket for the sure shot. Right: lief and despair show on the faces of Hog players and fans when Holley ' s last ond shot misses. swimming SVVC Remains Tough Arkansas ' men ' s swimming team had another fine season under the direction of head coach Sam Freas. However the SWC proved to be one of the toughest conferences in the country, and the league title slipped away from the Hogs again. The Razorbacks continued to dominate dual meet competition as they opened the season with a 72-40 win over Oklahoma. The swimming Hogs won their own Arkansas Relays with 49 points compared to sec- ond place Texas A M ' s 27. In a dual meet with the Aggies, Arkansas ran away with a 73-40 victory. The Razorbacks stretched their consecutive win streak in dual meets to 36 with a 65-33 win against Missouri. At the SWC meet the Hogs found it tough battling against national powers such as SMU and Texas. The Pork tallied 249.5 points to finish third in the meet. They concluded the season with a fourteenth place finish at the NCAA championships. Jeff House Roy Deary takes a breath during the 200 meter freestyle. Below: Chris Cantwell looks ahead in the 100 meter butterfly. Swimming 364 kenswimmingwv Divers Sti 11 Strong The lady ' s swim team continued to improve in 1984. The Lady Razorbacks began the sea- son on a winning note with an impressive 63- 49 victory over the Lady Sooners from Okla- homa. The lady swimmers cruised to an easy 65-39 win over Northeast Louisiana. The Hogs suffered a 63-53 lo ss to Nebraska and a 57-56 setback at the hands of Texas A M. The Lady Razorbacks took a 57-56 victory themselves as they trimmed the Missouri Lady Tigers. The diving squad remained strong despite the loss of All-America Karen Gorham to graduation. Coach Scott Pyle ' s divers includ- ed Lisa Trombley, Katie Nelson and Robin Ford. Ford shined the entire year with several first place finishes in both the 1-meter and the 3-meter board events. Jeff House Katie Nelson performs in one-meter board event. Jeff House Ric Poole Leith Weston practices her backstroke. Robin Ford is in a tuck position off the meter board. Swimming 355 Joy o Rcerie Head Coach Athletic director Frank Broyles vowed that the University of Arkansas would be committed to excellence in its golf program. In the summer of 1983 Broyles took the first step in keeping his promise by hiring Steve Loy as head coach of the Razorbacks. Coach Loy, an Albuquerque, New Mexico native, brought much more than adequate credentials to Arkansas. Loy coached at Scottsdale Community College in Arizona for six years, and his teams won consecutive NJCAA national championships in 1982 and 1983. Not only was he a successful coach, but he was also a dedicated recruiter. He quickly showed his recruiting skills at Arkansas by signing South African Sean Pappas, who became one of the top freshmen golfers in the country. Loy set three pe- rennial goals at Arkansas—to successfully recruit the top high school senior, win the SWC, and also win the national champ- ionship. James Smith Steve Loy becomes Arkansas ' first fulltime golf coach. Coach Loy discusses the day ' s round with some of his players. Golf 356 fairwaywagnergo dnerbirdie Jeff House Bryan Wagner exhibits a fine follow-thru. Jeff House Mike Grob, who came to Arkansas with Coach Loy, hits a fairway wood on a long par 5. Ric Poole Todd Bindner practices his chipping. Tarnishes Program Gains Luster The University of Arkansas golf team under direction of new head coach Steve Loy turned a rebuilding year into one of ac- complishment. The Hogs, who have traditionally finished in the bottom half of the SWC, were ranked 18th in the nation at the season ' s end. In the fall semester the Razorbacks won the All-American Classic in Nassau, Bahammas. This marked the first tournament championship in the school ' s history. The Hogs began their spring schedule during February at the Pan American International Invitational. There in Monterrey, Mexico the Hogs finished seventh. Next they collected second place in Honolulu at the John Burns Invitational. After a 12th place finish at the Henry Homberg Invitational, the Hogs traveled to Laredo, Texas to compete in the Border Olympics Invitational. There they were second after one round of play but Golf 357 I finished the tourney in sixth. Next was an impressive second place finish at the Conquistador Intercollegiate in Tucson, Arizona. The Hogs finished their spring schedule with a sixth place at the All-American Inter- collegiate in Houston and a tenth place at the Morris Williams in Austin. The SWC tourney was played in Abilene, Texas. The Hogs shot a total score of 909 to finish three strokes ahead of Texas and in second place. Arkansas ' success in the tourney was spurred by the play of Sean Pappas and Mike Swartz. Pappas, a freshman from South Africa, finished second in individual play while Swartz, a soph- omore transfer, finished tenth. The strong showing in the conference tourney earned the Hogs a bid to the NCAA Championships held in Houston, where they finished 18th. Mike Grob, another sophomore transfer, Pappas and Swartz were named to the All-SWC team. Coach Loy was named SWC coach of the year. Jeff House Sean Pappas gains All-SWC status as a freshman. Scott Blair Todd Bindner, the only senior on the squad, hits a tee shot on no.3 at Paradise Valley. Golf 358 Mike Grob plays a shot out of a sand trap. Jeff House Mike Swartz watches the flight of his three- wood shot. Scott Blair Bryan Wagner uses his driver off the tee on a long par 4. Goff 359 meinatrackconleyeleary A Arkansas athletics had produced many great accomplishments in the first ninety years of existence, but none of them could compare to the feats performed by the three divisions of the Arkansas track program in 1984. The cross country team, the indoor team, and the outdoor team completed what they called the " triple-triple " . The " triple-triple " re- ferred to the fact that these three teams had each won their respective divisions of the SWC for the third consecutive year. In addition to another sweep of the SWC the indoor team brought home the school ' s first undisputed NCAA champ- ionship in any sport. Cross Country The Arkansas Razorback Cross Country team had another fine season. Behind the leadership of Tom Moloney the Hogs took their tenth straight SWC title. Moloney finished first at the SWC championships with a time of 24:36.3. The Porkers had three other runners that finished in the top ten: Paul Donovan finished third, David Swain finished fifth, and Roland Reina finished ninth. Following the conference meet the Hogs were ranked number one in the country. Arkansas then rolled to the cont. on page 362 Larry Trussell Above: Mark Klee sizes up his at tempt in the pole vault. Right: A proud Razorback indoor team displays their national championship tro- phy in the Carrier Dome. Track 36 0 donovanefurdtracklooneycherry Larry Trussell Larry Trussell Above Left: David Swain charges down the straight-away during the 800-meters. Above Right: Mike Conley men- tally prepares for the long jump. Left: John McDonnell keeps track of his team ' s performance. Above: Roland Reina breezes in the 5,000 meters. Larry Trusell Track 361 NCAA District VI championship. The Hogs placed four runners in the top six including: Moloney in second, Donovan in fourth, Swain in fifth, and Reina in sixth. The victory earned Arkansas a bid to the NCAA championships. The NCAA ' s were held in Bethlehem, Pa., and the Hogs were determined to better the previous year ' s third place finish. Despite Donovan ' s tenth place performance, the Hogs had to settle for fifth place in the meet. Indoor Coach John McDonnell expected good things from the 1984 Indoor Razorbacks, but his team did more than fulfill his expecta- tions. The Hogs began the season with the Ar- kansas Quadrangular in which they outscored their three opponents. Iowa State finished sec- ond with 31 points compared to the Hogs ' 84. Next was the Arkansas Invitational, and there Bill Jasinski set a school record in the high jump when he cleared 7-51 2. Later Arkansas captured their fourth straight indoor SWC ti- tle. The injury ridden Hogs outscored their closest opponent, Baylor, by a score of 119- 82. Mike Conley led the way for the Razorbacks with wins in both the long jump and the triple jump. Arkansas was tabbed as one of the top three contenders for the indoor national title. Conley led the way again as he won the long jump with a 25-8 leap and also won the triple jump with a mark of 55-8. Tom Moloney fin- ished second in the 1,500 meter run, and Marty Kobza finished fourth in the shotput with a heave of 63-6. The win was milestone for the program. James Smith Fred Cleary glides in the 100-meter hurdles. James Smith Wallace Spearmon, the anchorman in the 400-meter relay, receives the baton. Track 362 onswaintracL spea James Smith Coach John McDonnell quietly observes the pro- ceedings of a race. Jeff House Marty Kobza winds up with the discus. Track 363 Paul Donovan strides toward a first place finish in the 1500-meter run. Doug Consiglio steps in the water during the stee- plechase. Jeff House Bill Jasinski clears 7 feet 5 inches S Outdoor The 1984 Outdoor Razorbacks thrilled track and field fans also. The Hogs won the 6,400 meter relay at the Tex- as Relays in Austin. Mike Conley and Bill Jasinski were standouts in the team ' s fine performance at the Arkansas Invitational. The Razorbacks bettered the NCAA record in the 6,000 meter relay at the Penn Relays, but Villanova outran the Hogs in the race to become the new record holder. Also at the Penn Relays Doug Consiglio won the 3, 000 meter steeplechase in 8:43. Arkansas then won the SWC meet for the third consecutive year. At the SWC championships Jasinski set an SWC record in the high jump with a leap of 7-5. Also Conley and Paul Donovan were winners in two events each as the team scored 142 points. Donovan shined again at the Gatorade Classic the 1,500 meter win in 3:41.51. The Razorbacks concluded the season at the NCAA championships. There Conley, Donovan, pole vaulter Mark Klee, and shotputter Marty Kobza all turned in personal bests to lead the team to a third place finish. Track 364 Left: Mike Conley heads for the finish line in the 200 meter dash. Below: Wallace Spearmon comes out of the blocks in the 100 meter dash. Track 36 5 rousr track Distance Runners Pace Lady Razorbacks The 1984 Lady Razorbacks were a team full of young talent. Head coach Bev Rouse coupled her youth with a few upperclassmen and brought the team together for a successful year. The ladies ' strength was in their exper- ienced group of distance runners. The program showed its continued progress as al- most every school record was broken. Al- though the team did not earn a bid to the NCAA ' s there were a couple of individuals that qualified to represent Arkansas at the na- tional meets. The Cross Country team had a good year, but the SWC proved to be very strong. The Lady Razorbacks were paced by Edel Hackett and Cathy Stone. This duo along with a cast of underclassmen took the team to a fourth place finish at the James Smith Cathy Stone leads the pack at the Razorback Invitational. ILL GILL Jeff House Marilyn BanksBanks takes the lead in the 60-yard hurdles. Track 366 Track 36 7 Jeff House Teresa Barr crosses the finish line in the 500-meter run at Fayetteville. James Smith Edel Hackett, Cathy Stone, and Bonnie Moore lead the pack in a cross country meet at Fayetteville. track Row 1: Edel Hackett, Isabelle Hozang, Laurine Taylor, Allison Braughten, Tammy Elmore, Anna Sue Lichti. Row 2: Kelly (Mgr), Mandy Nolan, Bonnie Moore, Cathy Stone, Stephanie Adams. Row 3: Siobhan Kavanagh, Joan Barker, Belinda Abernathy, Charyl Hall, Marilyn Banks. Row 4: Lana Boydstun, Angie Kinser, Allison Welk, Margaret Laws, Assistant Coach Keela Yount. Row 5: Graduate Assistant Kelly Lycan, Head Coach Bev Rouse, Teresa Barr. Track 3 6 8 trackbankswelk • OP4t.:fait PerOPIPPil Jeff House SWC meet. At the NCAA Division VI Championships A rkansas finished third. Only SWC foes Houston and Texas outran the Lady Razorbacks. Edel Hackett qualified for the NCAA meet. The indoor team was successful too. The Lady Razorbacks captured the Arkansas Invitational ti- tle with a total of 110 points. The win was a re- sult of the fine performances by Trisha Johnson and Teresa Barr. The SWC Championships re- sulted in a fourth place finish for Arkansas. Edel Hackett was in the spotlight for the Lady Razorbacks as she set a new SWC record in the two-mile run with a time of 10:26.6. Hackett led the outdoor team also. She and Isabelle Hozang paced the team the entire sea- son. These two ladies qualified for the NCAA Championships, however Hozang was unable to participate due to injury. The Lady Razorbacks impressively finished in third place at the SWC meet. At the NCAA ' s Hackett ran to All-America status in the 5,000 meter run with a fourth place finish. Above Left: Trisha Johnson is the first one to cross the finish line in the 400-meter run. Left: Edel Hackett, an outdoor All-America in the 5,000-meter run, competes in an indoor meet at Fayetteville. Track 3 6 9 schmidttennis Hogs Regain SWC Crown Regaining the SWC championship was the primary goal set by Tom Pucci and his Arkansas Razorback tennis team. Arkansas was in search of their first conference crown since SMU took it from the Hogs in 1982. The Hogs opened their season in Knox- ville, Tn. where they captured wins of 5-3 over Tennessee and 7-2 over Southwest Louisiana. Next the Hogs destroyed Wichita State 7-2 behind a great performance by Pat Serrett. The Kansas Jayhawks became the Hogs next victim as they fell to the Hogs 8-1. Then Arkansas breezed by Tulsa and found themselves ranked sixth in the country. The Wal-Mart Invitational fol- lowed and there the Hogs took an 8-1 win from Southern II. and a 7-2 victory over Wichita state. Unfortunately during the classic, which was held in Little Rock, fourth ranked Trinity handed the Hogs their first loss of the year, 6-3. Captain Tim Seigel hits a forehand. Larry Trussell Larry Trussell Freshman sensation Bobby Blair launches one of his serves. Tennis 370 Larry Trussell ilairmehaffytennis Larry Trussell Bobby Banck watches the ball come off his racket. Larry Trussell Senior Pat Serret comes completely off the ground with his forehand. Kelly Evernden hits a back- hand lob. Tennis 37 1 ' 11111MIPIMIMI The Razorbacks reeled off five straight wins including: two against New Mexico and one each over Oklahoma State, Tulsa, and Kansas. Auburn ups the Hogs 5-1, and Arkansas dropped to 11th in the national poll But the Razorbacks gained revenge as they beat the Ti- gers a wee later, 6-3. Next northeast Louisiana and Rice fell to Arkansas by scores of 7-2 and 8-1 respectively. The Hogs gained the lead in the SWC with a 9-0 win over Texas Tech, a 5-4 trimming of Texas, a 7-2 whipping of Texas A M and a win on the road against Houston. In the midst of those four conference victories the Hogs fell to Trinity for the second time in the season, 6-3. The Razorbacks closed the SWC round-robin schedule with a 5-4 loss to SMU, but finished in first place. Arkansas then won the SWC Championship Tourney at Corpus Christi, Texas. There they outscored second place Texas 76-71. The win placed them in the NCAA tourney. Georgia up- set the Hogs 5-1 in the opening round. Arkansas finished the season ranked ninth in th e country. Larry Trussell Richard Schmidt prepares to unleash one of his backhands. Coach Torn Pucci discusses another win with Bobby Blair. Jef House Teruus 37 2 Larry Trussell Bobby Blair powers another forehand. Larry Trussell Pat Serret hits a passing shot. Larry Trussell Tim Seigel returns an opponent ' s serve. Tennis 373 .rmionr_Ao ChA5e arod WAg[New 111 A1-5WE 1]-1io[Ner5 The Lady Razorback tennis team had another winning season as they compiled a 16-14 record. The season was highlighted by the team ' s waltz through the Arkansas Invitational. The Lady Razorbacks won every match in the three day tourney including a 7-2 win over Wichita State to conclude the sweep. SWC play was disappointing for Coach Kathy Carrigan and her team. They struggled most of the year despite a 9-0 thrashing of the Baylor Lady Bears. At SWC tournament the Lady Razorbacks finished in eighth place. Kellie Chase and Beth Wagner earned All-SWC honors for the second straight year as a doubles team and also qualified for the national meet in Los Angeles. Larry Trussell Marjolyn Beukers, a Eindhoven, Holland product, delivers a serve. Larry Trussell Elena Garzo, a sophomore from Spain, stretches for this backhand. Tennis 374 tennis ace Larry Trussell Betsy Meacham shows her powerful two-handed backhand. Larry Trussell Beth Wagner prepares to hit a backhand volley. n Whew FaiDeLy Win ea15tiLAN Head coach Norm DeBryin had high hopes for his fifteenth group of Razorback baseballers. The 1984 squad had 16 returning players from a team that posted a 44-21 record in the previous year. The Razorbacks began the season with a three game series in Fayetteville against Texas Wesleyan. The Hogs swept the series, and their record stood at 3-0. Then they traveled to Lakeland, Florida to play in the Tigertown Invitational. There the Hogs won six and lost two running their record to 9-2. The Hogs used a powerful hitting attack to take two games apiece from Indiana State and Illinois. Hitting continued to be the Hogs strength as they took ten of 11 non-SWC games during spring break. Also included in their schedule during the break was the beginning of the SWC play. The Hogs opened their conference slate by taking four of six from Rice and Baylor up- ping their over-all record to 25-5. Next came two critical series in the conference race. First the Hogs faced Texas in Austin, but they could manage only one win in three tries. Jeff House Shortstop Jim Ward fires to first base. Junior Howard Hilton hurls against Texas Tech. Baseball 376 baseball Jeff Hout, Jeff House John Miller takes a long stride in delivering his Second baseman Brett Harrison makes fastball. the pivot while turning a double-play. Jeff Ward slides safely back to second base just linder the tag. Baseball 377 Texas A M then came to Fayette- ville. Arkansas won two of the three due to pitching that produced con- secutive shut-outs. The wins put the Hogs in third place in the SWC, and 11th in the national poll. But then things went sour for the Razorbacks. They dropped two of three to Houston, which cost them their chance to win the conference. Next Texas Tech took another two games from the Hogs. That left the Hogs at 9-9 in SWC play and in fourth place. Arkansas took a break from conference play as they split a pair with Mississippi State. The Hogs closed out their SWC sched- ule with a three game sweep of TCU. The wins put Arkansas in the SWC tourney for the seventh con- secutive year. Greg Daven Prior to a game in Fayetteville, catcher Mark Berry and Coach DeBryin discuss pitching strategies. Greg Daven A Razorback hitter runs to first base. Bridget Seward Coach Tim Seward throws during batting practice before a game in Austin. Baseball 378 Basebal1 379 ns baseball Greg Daven Norm Roberts, who was one of the top hitters in the SWC, lets an inside pitch go past him. Greg Devon Arkansas traveled to Austin with hopes of a tournament championship and a bid to the College World Series regionals. However the Hogs lost to Texas and Rice both by scores of 8-1. The losses dropped the Hogs from the top twenty as they finished the season at 40- 1 6. At left, Lester Lancaster releases a pitch against Indiana State. c-or IDA (2 All-University Champions Fall ' 83 Holcombe Beer Bust ISA Beer Bust ISA Beer Bust Randy King Mary Bushkuhl Mark Jackson—Al Jackson Mary Bushkuhl—Debbie Christie Don Bebee Betty Guhman Steve Bailey—Tony Allen Teresa Turk—Karen Lau Mark Anderson Becky Hensley Love Brokers Futrall Ronnie Ocker—Cliff Henry Janet Flynn—Suzie Winters Rick Fielder Kim Means Rick Fielder—John McSherry Shelia Jackson—Tia Jensen Holcombe Zeta Tau Alpha Robert Smothers—Scott McClard Robin White—Cheryl Peltaka Mark Lucas Carol Brantley Joe Scribner—Carlos Crittenden Pat McMurray—Mary House Legal Tankers Delta Gamma Tony Allen Betty Weeks Robert Wirag Suzie Evans Tony Allen—Steve Hailey Marti Lammers—Suzie Evans Joe Schwartz—Mark Wohead Marti Lambourn—Ronda Copenhaver KAATN Delta Delta Delta Tan Khain Hong Chow Hing Long Tan Khain Hong—Jimmy Tong Chow Hing Long—Lai Fun Lee Bowling Volleyball 3 on 3 Volleyball 8 Ball Pool (singles) 8 Ball Pool (doubles) Racquetball (singles) Racquetball (doubles) Cross Country Run 3 on 3 Basketball Golf Tournament Tennis (singles) Tennis (doubles) Moonshiner Marathon Frisbee Golf Horseshoes (singles) Horseshoes (doubles) Swim Meet Punt, Pass, Kick Handball (singles) Handball (doubles) Putt Putt Flag Football Badminton (singles) Badminton (doubles) • cf1D -■ 1 ( ' ' D CD_ !II ID, All-University Champions Spring ' 84 Basketball Best Sports S. W. Express Indoor Track Holcombe Futrall Free Throw Contest Lowell Morren Kathy Huffman Rifle Match Barry Kew—Mike Flowers Tia Jensen—Shelia Jackson Pente Matthew Longfellow Marti Lammers Hot Shot Lambda Chi Alpha Beer Bust Snooker (singles) Randall Smith Mary Bushkuhl Snooker (doubles) Dennis Tune—Mark Jones Betty Weeks—Julie Braznell One-on-One Steve Dunn Kathy Huffman Table Tennis (singles) Abul Sahlool Teresa Turk Table Tennis (doubles) Abul Sahlool—Chad McGee Robin McMicken—Camie Reeves Handball (singles) Frank Burggraf Karla Gray Handball (doubles) Frank Burggraf —Bob Wirag Karla Gray—Julie Furlow Long Drive Contest Bill Zebick Marti Lammers Water Polo Salamanders Delta Gamma Soccer MSA Futrall Softball Tuff Nuts Beer Bust Tennis (singles) Greg Aclin Shelia Jackson Tennis (doubles) Rick Fielder—John McSherry Tia Jensen—Shelia Jackson 8 Ball Pool (singles) Rick Sherrill Anne Skinner 8 Ball Pool (doubles) Mark Hunt-Carol Macott Anne Skinner—Julie Furlow Racquetball (singles) Matt Slusarek Rebekka Rush Racquetball (doubles) Don Petri—Luke Howard Ann Lawrence—Mary Bushkuhl Golf Tournament Jeff McNeil—David Robinson Cross Country Relay Outdoor Track Meet Frisbee Golf Bowling Jule Furlow—Karla Gray Holcombe Beer Bust Holcombe Beer Bust Don Pearson Melanie Biskup Pin Action Delta Gamma tramurals 38 1 ' Let ' s Call Those Hogs! ' Razorback fans were often referred to as " an extra man on the field " due to the fantastic support they give to the school ' s athletic teams. The fans ' participation was often a re- sult of the fine work done by the University of Arkansas ' spirit groups. These groups not only delighted fans during half-times and time-outs, but they also made the crowd a part of the game. The 1983-84 groups—the Marching Razorback Band led by Eldon Jantzen, the Hog Wild Band under the direction of Jim Robken, the cheerleaders headed by Kathryn Lawson, the pompon squad led by Molly Inhoffe, and the majorettes under the leadership of Melinda Marks inspired Hog fans of all ages. Larry Trussall Robin Wright carries proof that calling the hogs really works. ti qT Jim Robken strikes up the Hog Wild Band. The cheerleaders pause to say cheese before the Ole Miss game. Spirits 382 Spirits 383 The Dancing Razorback swings to the tune " Hey, Look Me Over. " These drummers get the students ready for football season at the Tulsa pep rally. Greg Daven Cindra Abernathy and Molly Inhoffe display their pride during the alma mater. Larry Truss°11 Cheerleaders form a pyramid before the Texas game. GREEKS Sororities Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Sigma Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternities Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Kappa Lambda Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Upsilon Farmhouse Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Omega Psi Phi Phi Beta Sigma Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon Russ Thompson 384 . Greeks- Entrenched 0 rrs- _-1 • ad ion Greek life at the University of Arkansas was looked at from many angles. First, there was the service aspect of a sorority or fraternity. All the Greek organizations on campus took part in some sort of philanthropic activity. If fact, most of the Greeks had national philanthropies they worked for each year. There was also the community activity part of Greek life. Parties for underpriviledged children, Eas- ter egg hunts, car washes . . . the list went on for the different things Greeks did for the Fayetteville com- munity. Lastly, was the social part of Greek life. Functions, walkouts, TGIFs, So Happy Its Thursday parties, formals, and the Spring parties were just a few of the social things that Greeks participated in during the year. Being a Greek did not stop with the four years spent at the University. It became a way of life, an identity with a certain group that lasts throughout life. Be- ing a Greek was a wonderful experience for most of the people involved. Greek affiliation was not for all, but for those who chose its path, they found a host of new friends and a rewarding way to complete their education. R. Thompson Smiles and socializing at Arkansas Extravaganza during Greek Week. Chuck Thyfault New pledges for Alpha Kappa Alpha put on a show for the people in Pomfret. Greeks 3 8 6 Umbers of the Chi Omega flag football team get set for another victory. Kappa Kappa Gamma members sing for entertainment at the house. New Sig Ep members- See-no-evil, Speak-no-evil, and Hear-no-evil. Greeks 3 8 7 310a Delta 19S-I of a rion5a5 Greeks 388 A wot from Onina The Adelphean Society was founded at the Weseyan Female College in Macon, Georgia in 1851. It was the first official secret society for women. Since then the Adelphean Society has gone through two name changes. The first change was to Alpha Delta Phi and then to Alpha Delta Pi. Our so- rority has grown to 134 active chapters throughout the U.S. and Canada. Our own Delta Delta chapter was installed in May of 1957. It started with 13 charter Janette Be gman members. Through the years, our T.Timna Barnett, chapter membership has grown to Cooksey. well over one thousand members. President of Alpha Delta Pi, visits with Bruce Al ha DeUa Pi Inv Ivecr. John Metzger Terry Rogers keeps herself in shape by using a trampoline. Larry Trussell The ADPis have been in the same house since 1959. The 1983-84 school year has been a very prosperous one for Alpha Delia Pi. It started in June, in Palm Beach, Florida, at ADPi ' s national convention. We were showered with numerous awards. The 125th Anniversary and the prestigious Diamond Four Point were a few of the awards we received. Delta Delta has continued her tradition of being volved in philanthropic activities. In October we sponsored a See-Saw-A-Thon with Phi Kappa Psi. The proceeds of $1000 went to the Central Emergency Medical Service to purchase a portable heart defibrillator. We had a Valentines Party for Children ' s House and the tradition—Rockin ' for Ronald. The contributions the greek system made to the munity and university are outstanding. Alpha Delta works closely with the greek system and the tion to maintain good relations and keep a reputation throughout the community and on campus. Jimna Barnett. The new pledges and old members display the ADPI Diamond at the end of Rush ' 83. Greeks 389 Ready for Now Alpha Delta Pi Larry Truarell Lori Hasstedt makes an important date on the house phone. Greeks 390 Members of Alpha Delta Pi take advantage of the Spring weather. Larry Trussell Alpha Delta Pi and Phi Delta Theta rock for Ronald McDonald House. John Metzger Shellie Bonner and Rhonda Morris share a smile on the house steps. Greeks 391 About Chi Omega As the Mother Chapter of Chi Omega, Psi chapter cherished the early history of the Fraternity and the part many of its members have played in the life of the Fraternity throughout its history. Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895 here at the University of Arkansas. The glow from the small flame lighted by our founders has warmed the hearts and influenced for good the lives of over 150,000 members who have been initiated into its 181 chapters making Chi Omega the largest national sorority. The chapter has had a very full calendar this past year. Activities and philanthropics include the an- nual Toys for Tots campaign, Easter Seals, March of Dimes, Easter Egg hunt for faculty children, and a re- ception for the faculty and adminis- tration. Our accomplishments were sec- ond to none. Chi Omega was repre- sented with the Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Chi, and Sigma Nu sweet- hearts. The Fiji Island Princess was a Chi-O, too! We were 115 girls re- presented diversity in many differ- ent campus organizations and honoraries. Chi Omega also places emphasis on high scholarship as was exemplified by our continuous top GPA rankings. Janette Bergman President Angela Samuel Greeks 39 2 Chi Orrega The first, orig ' nal, L umber onev. Larry Trussell The Chi-Os have always been in the same beautiful house; this is how it appeared in 1929. Photographs Unlimited Chi Omega members welcome the new pledges on Bid Day ' 83. Nancy McElduff, Jana Parsley, Karen Basham and Amanda Garrett discuss Chi Omega business. Greeks 393 r - " " X —1111111111•111111111__ Donna Pankey, Ann Smith, Amy Oakes, Rochelle Dean, and Nancy Lee smile happily on a pretty spring day at the Chi Omega House. Greeks 39 4 Roommates Tracy Thomp- son and Carol Boellner pause for a smile. Cft at-%ega " Jaze " ---.Whaq Fu v. Kirsten Junkins, Tracy Austin, Deann Fogleman chat away of Chi-0 news. Cindy Arnaud and Ann Smith practice for Fall Rush skits—in April? Thompson Lisa K. Gibson gives Eric Herget of Sigma Chi a hug during Arkansas Extravaganza. Greeks 395 RANEORD BEATY Alp lva Oanuna 19 e $4 Avizalls.as CARSON MARCANTEL BRAN vERKAMG LEE S RONALD BURK • ADD, ERE Greeks 3 9 6 The Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity was founded on April 4, 1908 at Ohio State University. Alpha Gam- ma Rho is a social and professional fraternity with its roots in agricul- ture. The Alpha Iota Chapter re- ceived its charter on April 8, 1934. The AR chapter celebrated its 50th anniversary on March 30 and 31, ending with a banquet with Sen. David Pryor as keynote speaker. AGR has appeared as a leader in the College of Argi and Home Ec. and intends to continue. Roger Goins and Johnny Belew enjoy themselves at the Fiest Function with the DGs. Larry Trussell The home of AGR in it ' s founding year-1934. Greeks 397 Rho Scott Blair Janie Pierce and Mike Lagasse pause for a hug in the hall. ILL Greeks 3 9 8 Alpha Gamma Rho men party at the Little Sister Christmas. After win over North Carolina, AGR members dem- onstrate their support for the Hogs. Keith Shepard and Mike Cole enjoy themselves a;, a Spring Pledge Walkout Greeks 3 9 9 lak5 FA-A " As president of Delta Delta Del- ta during the past year, my admiration for all fraternities and sororities has greatly increased. In a position of leadership it was obvious to me that being a part of the Greek system was not one party after another, but one of learning experience after learning experience. Learning to work with University officials, other groups on campus, and with members of my own sorority was an experience that I know will prove to be beneficial in the years to come. As Tri-Delta ' s president, I took an active interest in the Affirmative Action situation on campus. Feeling like a tennis ball bouncing between the University Administration and the National Tri Delta Organization, I often wondered what the solution was to be. Tri-Delta firmly states a policy of nondiscrimination as do most groups on campus, so this was often a frustrating situation for all involved. When the policy was finally reviewed and approved, I believe we all breathed a sigh of relief. I feel there is an atmosphere of cooperation between all Greeks on campus and I know Tri-Delta will do anything possible to foster this cooperative atmosphere. " Karen Patterson Gx•eeks 4 0 0 AAA----THREE TIMES LADIES Larry Trussell The old Tri-Delta house in 1929. Larry Trussell Natalie and Candi Bray walk from class to the Tri-Delta house. Members and new pledges pose outside the house on Bid Day ' 83. Unlimited Greeks 401 " A Super Year for Uc la! " " Tri-Delta has particularly shone at the University of Arkansas this year because we have been well re- presented in many different areas of campus life. We have been ac- tive in such academic honoraries such as Cardinal XXX, Cardinal Key, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Mortar Board. Tri-Delta has also excelled in the extracurri- cular area by serving the U of A on the majorette line, the porn pon squad, and as Razorback Cheer- leaders. Kara Breaux, a senior Tri-Delta was crowned the 1983 Razorback Homecoming Queen. Four lovely Deltas were selected as 1984 Razorback Beauties. Within the Greek system, Tri-Delta has partici- pated in many activities from Sigma Chi Derby Day to Fiji Island. Tri- Delta ' s were chosen a 1st runner-up to Sigma Nu Daisie Mae and Fiji Is- land Princess. Our super pledge class was also well represented at the Sorority Plege Queen Pageant. One real highlight of the year was the Tri-delta intramural football team. We reigned over Pi Beta Phi to win the University Champion- ship. While having all this fun and representing Tri-Delta so successful- ly on campus, the ladies of Delta Delta Delta also sponsored a fund raiser which provided a generous donation to the American Cancer Society " . Larry Trussel Three Tri-Delts visit before leaving for class. Kara Breaux, begins her reign as the 1983 Home- coming Queen. Greeks 402 Larry Trussell The newly remodeled formal in the Tri-Delta House. Greeks 403 Janette Bergman Laurie Burke takes a coffee break before classes. Janette Bergman Susan Smith examines her notes before Organizational havior. 111 dthahAitiAA tekkii 402, 111■411■■m=4„ R_LER - . GOODWIN RRISTOPMER REICRERT RALPH DAY.S SE:Pf ' AP, ;.Apsilot 19 S3 of Aviut as • EL aCE,TELL CAMPBELL RANDY RO8iNETTE A ABA a 1199 Aliii 111A Ai About Delta Upilon Delta Upsilon Fraternity was founded Nov. 4, 1834, at Williams College in Massachusetts. This year we will be celebrating our sesquicentennial. Delta Upsilon is unique in the fraternity world in that we are non-hazing and non-se- cret. The Arkansas Chapter of Delta Upsilon was granted its charter on Nov. 15, 1975. We are the only chapter of Delta Upsilon in the stete of Arkansas. We are a young chapter and a small chapter on this campus. Being so, we hold more than our own share of campus leaders. We are also very active in community service. We sponsor the annual Christmas Singphony and other projects. During the 1983-84 school year, we won the Red Cross Blood Drive all three times. We were also third in scholarship. President Frank McCrady and Allison Shy. Greeks 4 0 4 AT—No Secrets . . Janette Bergman Kevin Blackwell studies before class. Open to A Photographs Unlimited Nelson Campbell explains the benefits of in- vesting in pork bellies to his date. • ,roOs. -ora o4. .00• WOO NO. poso • 1•01111110111•111110111 11111101•111010 WWI 1110111111011■ONIMMI IIIMINIMINN IMO IMO 11•01.105 " INS INN INNIM• OM I MN 1111111111111. Mal =BMW INNIIININIWINO 11•111111111 NM OM INNIMIlw 111111 IMO Ow BIM r6., 111045_ a " OEM 11.111111111 mole x..• wia11000111111 " ..._... 81•1.11101011111111111 011111111•11110 isealOWN1111100 1110•10110111 NO.INI.Im ✓ IMINIMINIII MOO WNW IMINNIO 001.11111•Nf MINSIIIMIN■0•11A. 1 111111111111.111•■■•■■■ 1.111•10011110■111•111 111111111M• NIIII011111•1111W 11•1•011111101111M1•110 Mit 11111•111110 ▪ AIMMINIMINSIMINIIIII ISOMM-11111111111•1101PIIM 11•11•111011101.11101 NWNOWIC, 11111111110MIS ow ma Larry Trussell Members play hacky-sack in front of the house. Greeks 405 ATTAweme a . . Lane Wilson and Scott Crawford relax in the Spring sun. Greeks 406 John Davis contemplates the growing of the grass. ATU n°que Chris Reichert enjoys a function with a brother. vonn iviezzgel Jeff Faught makes a date for Friday ' s T.G.I.F. Greeks 4 07 Chuck Thyfault New pledges: Cheryl Bryant, Cheryl Hunt, Monica Love, and Cliffee Reed perform at Pomfret Hall. AKA Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. was founded at Howard University in 1908 by Ethal Hedgeman Lyle. The Kappa Iota Chapter of pha Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Arkansas on March 20, 1976 by Margret Clark and Jennifer Lee. Local chapter has done blood pressure testing, helped Jerry ' s kids with " MD " , helped with voter tration, sponsored an Grandparent Program " with the elderly, gone caroling at lescent homes during Christmas, and gave out baskets to the needy during Easter. Some of the annual programs included Total Woman Series and Campus-Wide Variety Show. A few of the outside activities that the women are involved in included Minority Programs, Razorback Beauty, Razorback Staff, S.T.A.N.D. S.M.I.L.E., tar Board, OAK, AXE, and AK‘If. The colors of Alpha Kappa pha are pink and green and the motto sums the sorority up quite well— " By merit and by culture " . Terri Harris—Pres. Janette Bergman Richie Manley welcomes new pledge Monica Love to Alpha Kappa Alpha. Greeks 408 The winners of the AKA Variety Show sing " Endless Love " . merit and by culture " Alpha Kappa Alpha member goes through another day—waiting for the weekend. Greeks 4 0 9 AM® DEVOTED TO EXCELLENCE Teresa Roach The women of Delta Sigma Theta relax at the Hilton for a picture. Front row, left to right - Sheila Palmer, Gwen Green, Valerie Hall, and Anjal Smith. Back row - Annette Bobo, Michelle Holly, Pricilla Westbrook, Mary Morrhouse, Denita Davis, Jackie Hammonds. About AMO Delta Sigma Theta Inc., was founded January 13, 1913 at ard University. The Founders invisioned an organization of college women pledged to serious endeavor and community service. They de-emphasized the social side of sorority life. Lambda Theta chapter was founded Spring of 1974. The ladies of Delta Sigma Theta Inc., have been the recipient of several awards offered here on campus for academic excellence and community service. Some of the community service projects include: Voter ' s Registration, Community toring, Community Outreach, donating clothes to the Salvation Army and candy-filled glasses to Washington Regional ' s pediactric ward, and donating Easter Eggs to the churches in the Willow Heights Community. Colleen C,enty Denita Davis works hard in Gibson Hall to keep things running smooth. Greeks 4 l0 Greeks 411 Torrence Wilson, Lee Emanual Banks. Front Row: Victor Wilson, Dana Calvin, Jimmy Johnson, Roy Turk, Larry Hull, Darryl Brannon. Janette Bergman Back row: " F! of afi, Servants of shall transcend all " ABOUT AAA Jeffery, Stanly Huff, Barney Woods, Alpha Phi Alpha is a national fraternity, founded on Dec. 4, 1906 on the campus of Cornell University. The Kappa Kappa Chapter here at the University of Arkansas was founded on April 7, 1975. We are a predominatly black fraternity based on the principles of high scholastic standards, high moral character, brotherly love, sonal progress, and love for all mankind. The brothers of Kappa Kappa try to uphold rich tradition by participating in many activities on campus, and also by serving the public at large. Our house is located at 836 Fairview, which enables us to further serve the college and the community. Janette Bergman Larry Hall and Darryl Brannon they get their pictures taken. Janette Bergman President Lee A. Jeffrey, Jr. are in serious discussion before A wovd froni Stan FarmHouse Fraternity was founded on April 15, 1905 at the University of Missouri at Columbia. The Arkansas Chapter of Farm- House Fraternity was Chartered on October 2, 1954. FarmHouse is noted for high scholastic achievement and philan- thropic work on campus and in the community. FarmHouse Fraternity is dedi- cated to the building of men. We promote brotherhood, leadership, and scholarship among our members, Membership in Farm- House Fraternity is not restricted to Agriculture majors. 195z, fi 4y-- et LOS4- `U n i Jcrsit814-A t3 4,-t visas President Stan Webb studies quietly in his room. Photo by Larry Trussell Greeks 4 1 2 FARMHOUSE SMALL BU STRONG Photo by Larry Tru.ell Mike Fulmer and Gary Harris see something interesting in the president ' s room. Photo copy by Larry Trussell The home of FarmHouse as it looked in 1959. Greeks 4 13 JON PETERSON JOE BEAVER J. P WARREN 11103 11184 TOW JAWS WWI BIBEIJOY DAVE DUTCHR MICHAEL MOWN DAVID GEAR iiitiulkiii IA ∎ railloiittAirla It Fix SMELL. REID CALOV ELL 00.1 BEER 0,- IL I ■ k _..... 10,..._. IP IRCNAEE BON:: BR AM CRAWFORD D. DAVIS iii Oiamma Jr1ta DEADEN RR3CRETT Ovilut DAVI) A.M. JEFFREY GVABEIN MARK BA0 RUSSELL EISNER JOHN R.SLE BRANT ELSBERRV RICE BOMAR IACBTE BYO. 111N OtERVI POGUE littitimitti of Arkatigag ' 0 ARD VA ' ,NO AN, NT BOO Fads Phi Gamma Delta began in 1848 at Jefferson College in Cannonsburg, PA. We started at the U of A in 1969. We attempt to help you compete with realities of living alone for the first time. Help in scholarship, friendship, and generally just advice from some who ' s experienced and older are some of the benefits Fiji has to offer. Of course we have a good time at the Fiji house. Fantastic brotherhood and ample parties allow everyone to enjoy his college days while developing social interaction skills. Nothing can match the intangible quality of brotherhood that the Fijis enjoy. All the accomplishments of the chapter and its individual members would be meaningless without the strong feeling of brotherhood that ex- ists between Phi Alpha members. Brotherhood is what Phi Gamma Delta is all about. Campus imvolvement is an impor- tant aspect of Fiji. We had members in organizations such as ASG, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Ome- ga, Blue Key and Cardinal XXX. The 1983-84 school year was started off by the annual Fiji Island party that again proved to be a great success. —Mike Bonds Phi Gamma Delta President Mike Bonds Greeks 4 1 4 F- un I- nteresting J- ammIng I- nmIlvative Larry Truss.11 Arkansas ' famous Fiji—Leon DeLoach the Dancing Razorback. Photographs Unlimited Give them some credit—they got it right!!! Greaks 4 15 1 (_- ' , CO 1 r I, The Little Sisters of the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity. Some of the members play basketball behind the house. Greeks 4 1 6 A crowd gathers at Fiji Island. Greeks 4 1 7 Fiji Island was a big success—coming off the tower. President of Kappa Sigma—Bob Brooks K. It. trantl Mae ter ee,la ulte 1,114,1 I . Ktk hard Judd (tea tai Chatrtean la! Chatunan :Kappa igitta ,thlkarep hha B• Slott liniuertiitu of Arkan5a6 1903-1984 Pt III la, A Sal,uorth I e Burt I n Bnr e Holco mb 1., Marst Kappa 5ma The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded on December 10, 1869 in Charlottesville, Vir. The Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was founded at the Ar- kansas Industrial College on May 29, 1890 and holds the distinction of be- ing the oldest fraternity on campus. In addition, Xi chapter is the largest Kappa Sigma Chapter in the world with over 2000 initiates. The purpose of Kappa Sigma is to promote scholarship and leadership qualities through a nationally organized brotherhood. Xi Chapter participates in various social functions and community service projects throughout the se- mester. The academic year culminates with the annual spring party " Island Orgy " . Kappa Sigma is open for membership to capable individuals willing to meet the chal- lenge and responsibility construed to members of a fine organization. Greeks 4 18 Greeks 419 O T 0[1 Jest on Czarlpu5 Larry Trussell The home of Kappa Sigma in 1929. Photographs Unlimited Kappa Sig members try-out for the Hockette Chorus Line. Photographs Unlimited A cowboy hat and punk glasses—Kappa Sigs start new trends. Jeff Hollowell and Max Stafford seem perplexed over their homework. a it Via 1983 np REECER SLOT EZE BOB VOGEL BURREW1 JEFF L ' ert. o4.1. iS rIVAtolt 00.440 I Kamhba CIhi Altti GAMMA CHI ZETA AHOY 8.2 JAS.. la liniurroitg of Arkanotto ROWDY FJORR, GREG ..,.AN REG.RO RVF aR13 91 1 tvArAutaala 19 rA M 0C111Pla JOHN MATTHEWS RAYMOND LEWIS CHRIS LINES Recap o the year During the 1983-84 school year, Lambda Chi Alpha ' s general fraternity celebrated it ' s 75th Anniversary. Since our beginning on the campus of Boston College in 1909, Lambda Chi grew into one of the largest international fra- ternities on college campuses. We were represented by over 200 chapters and nearly 165,000 initiates. The anni- versary was highlighted at our chapter, Gamma Chi Zeta, with the initiation of our 1500th member. We have been a leader on the U of A campus. During 83-84, Lambda Chi had members in- volved in organizations such as Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who ' s Who, Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, College Republicans and Young Democrats. We were also involved in service to the community. A food drive for the Salvation Army and the Sorority Pledge Queen Pageant for the March of Dimes were included in our efforts. However, the high- light of the year was seeing the smiles on the children ' s faces during our Halloween Party for the underpriviledged youth in Fayetteville. Lambda Chi was active athleti- cally on campus. We had another strong flag football team, and our softball team reached the finals of the Greek Week Tournament. Our social functions began with our annual " Hog Wild " barbe- que. The traditional Playboy Win- ter Formal was held at the Wil- liams Plaza in Tulsa, and we welcomed spring with another ex- citing " Bahama Mama " . " At the conclusion of my senior year, I can look back and say that being a Greek was indescri- bably worthwhile. " —Jay Burress. Greg Taylor President Jay Burress Greeks 4 2 0 A A CROSS IN THE CRESCENT Larry Trussell Photo copy by Larry Trussell The Lambda Chi Alpha House in 1934. Are they listening as intently as they look? Scott Blair Jeff Fairman and Tanya Cochran relax at Oaklawn. Greeks 421 A I 1-cr ' ' ' ' ' ' _) = f V --- Jeff FaIrman Scott Blair and Colleen Genty cheer the Hogs on to victory over the Tulsa Hurricanes. Larry Trussell Ray Clark and " MOM " Mitchell—another day at the Lambda Chi House. Greeks 4 2 2 Neal Dickinson cheerfully mows the lawn. Scott flair Cleman Decker, Brian Wolff, Steve Morrison, and Phil Jacobs deliver an invitation to the Lambda Chi Playboy Formal. Members of Lambda Chi cheer at one of the Razorback Pep Rallies The Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sisters Greeks 423 From the President Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded on October 13, 1870 at Monmouth College in Illinois. The Gamma Nu chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at the University on April 9, 1925. This has been a wonderful year for Gamma Nu. The year began with 40 enthusiastic girls pledging to Kappa. Ingrid Featherston and Jen- ny Pearcy were elected president and secretary of Jr. Panhellenic. Gamma Nu was represented well on the pom-pon squad and cheer- leading squad. Two Kappa pledges were on the newly created Jr. Varsity Pom-pon Squad. Kappa also had two majorettes, two women on the Homecoming Court, and five women elected to Who ' s Who. Kappa is very proud that we have been 1 in scholarship for three semesters. The Kappas were very enthusias- tic this year with various philan- thropy projects. On Halloween, the house was opened to underpriviledged children to trick- or-treat throughout the house. Dur- ing Christmastime, the Kappas joined with the Pikes and presented a Christmas party for abused chil- dren. We sponsored the Salvation Army by ringing bells and collecting donations around Fayette- ville. Our pledges dressed dolls for children and also went together with the Fijis to participate in a campus-wide keg roll. The money collected went to St. Jude ' s Chil- drens ' Hospital. All in all, Gamma Nu has had an excellent year, and we are looking forward to contin- ued success. Yh to by Missy Pearcy, Kappa Kappa Gam- ma President. Gre.lcs 4 2 4 KKr- WOMEN WITH KEY i0EAS The new Kappa Pledges ready to start the year. licorie hone ppa PLEDGE u hold +,he •o our heart Photo compliments Photographs Unlimited Photo by Larry Truss°11 The Gamma Nu Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma House in 1929. Kelly Bond and Karen Ingram enjoy a free noon at the house. Greeks 425 Kappa Kappa Gamma Larry Trussell Kappas discuss future plans. Photographs Unlimited Kappa members take to the trees to escape advancing rushees. Greeks 4 26 Greg Devon Kappa Kappa Gamma is very proud of the new Miss U of A-Susan Dean. Susan Pratt cheers f or the Hogs. KM ' What a Yeari Greeks 4 2 7 Janette Bergman President Jay McEntivo tAit L OMEGA Ilniurruitg Elf Arkuuung AbouA Sigma Chi The 1983-84 school year was an especially good one for the men of the Omega Omega chapter of Sig- ma Chi. We attribute our success to our rich traditions and to our ability to be innovative when faced with change. Our chapter strives to con- tinually improve and uphold the lofty expectations that the Universi- ty and community have of the fra- ternity. The Fall semester was high- lighted by our Derby Day and Ski Lodge parties and the Spring by our Mardi Gras Party. Not an ordi- nary party; the Charity Bowl centers on our desire to help support a worth cause. With this year ' s victory, we gave almost $7000. The chapter maintained a grade point average well above the all university average and was first of 21 fraternities. The success we enjoy on the hill and in the community could not be possible without the close friend- ship we share within our chapter. Indeed, 1983-84 was a wonderful year for us at Omega Omega. The different temperaments, talents, and convictions that we stress in our members are bonded together un- der a common ideal. This is what makes Sigma Chi so unique and gives us the resources needed to be successful. It is years like this past one that make us all proud to be Sigma Chis. Jay McEntire Greeks 428 Larry Trussell Injured Abe Mansour watches the Sigma Chi Charity Bowl from the sidelines. MX-THE MEN MAKE THE D TTE ENCE Larry Trussell The home of the Sigma Chis in 1940—now UBC Hall. Janette Bergman Mike Ross and Todd Carter discuss elasticities before Economics class. Greeks 429 Greeks 4 3 0 r [filqi 6 CC-1, , Larry Trussell Gary Graves seems to be the center of attention at the Sig- ma Chi Sigma Nu Charity Bowl. L Richard Calloway of Sigma Chi and Glenn Hogue of Fiji enjoy Arkansas Extravaganza. Janette Bergman Scott Martin and Ben Lessenberry prepare diligently for class. Greeks 4 3 1 SUSAN ,AcFERRIN COPMESPC..t. VALE DAYNA TRACY HENDERSON SHAWNA SNADON EFFIGIENCT CATHY W SIE,d1,403 Kappa Cr; Irta DELTA NU 1983 1984 ilniurroitg of A rkanoao LL:ZABETH GREGORY JANET TSCIARNART • AVON • SHER UTH BECKY C DELTA NU NEWS Founded in 1870 as the first Greek letter fraternity for women, Kappa Alpha Theta has held to it ' s idea of an organization based on friendship and high ideals. Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at Asbury (now DePaul) University in Indiana. The Delta Nu Chapter at the U of A was founded Oct. 29, 1966. It is one of over 90 chapters in the U.S. and Canada. Theta is the only women ' s fraternity with chapters in Canada. The Theta symbol is the Kite, the flower is the pansy, and colors are black and gold. The main philanthropy is the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, KS which deals with the correction of speech handicaps. Theta ' s are very involved in all aspects of fraternity life. Besides walk-outs and functions, Theta finds time for many activities. We honor parents at the annu- al Mom ' s Brunch Dad ' s Day. We hosted a preconcert reception for fellow Theta, Amy Grant. Along with the yearly Kite Flights of our own, Theta also assist- ed during the U of A Museum Kite Fes- tival last Spring. Another service project was an Easter Egg Hunt at the Theta House for the children of Headstart Daycare Center. Kappa Alpha Theta had a lot to be proud of at the U of A. Some of the out- standing Thetas include Sarah Hicks, ASG President, Cathy Middleton, Order of Omega model pledge, Tracy Hender- son, Greek Woman of the Year. MAC; 11 HA DALE—PRES. Greeks 432 Photographs Unlimited Theta members celebrate Rush ' 83 with new fall pledges. Larry Trussell The Theta House in 6 7—look familiar? a ' Kite " Janette Bergman Annette Carter takes a break from the books to watch Sesame Street. Greeks 4 3 3 112 S7171 a 0 0 0 Kappa Alpha Theta members enjoy a spring day on the porch. Kristi Griffith and John Koch watch the horse races at Oahlawn during the Theta for- mal. Greeks 4 3 4 Donna Campbell competes in the Miss U of A Pageant. Holly Curtis looks in- tent on watching her favorite program while the Thetas on the couch laugh. Greeks 435 Greg Taylor AaaaaaaaA aaa zaaalaA aaiLa az a aaa.c. Nair Alsihn 196 " r 19S4 ttliu c it of Av1;;Igsa5 ■C- Aboull Sig Ep " Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded in 1901 on the principles of virtue, diligence and brotherly love and has become a leader among the top national fraternities. We at Sigma Phi Epsilon stressed involvement in social, community, and intramurals as well as the persuit of academic excellence. You will find Sig-Eps ' s involved in ev- ery activity imaginable from student leadership, to outstanding scholar- ship, sports, social life and individual activities. Among our most notable accomplish- ments were: Fite Nite, which has become the largest student sponsored event on campus, raising over $35,000 for charity. Our Spring party, South of the Border was a tradition of social excellence and won national awards in both manpower and operations. It is a community of people unlike any other. So unique and distinct, Sig Ep earned the respect from all others. " Joseph Park—President Greeks 4 3 6 -DEDICA 10ki AN D ACHIEVEMEN Larry Trussell The home of the Sig Eps in 1929. Janette Bergman Bruce Griggs preparing for his favorite class—Calculus. Greeks 4 3 7 „ 11--LIF ME M. McDaniel Believe it or not, Sig Eps really do study—some- times. M. McDaniel Paul Porter and his golden voice charms an unsuspecting girl over the phone Tim Kirby and JR Thomas share a rare intellectual moment. M. McDaniel Epsilon. Larry Trussell Michael Odell, IFC President, discusses the state of fraternity affairs with other members of Sigma Phi During Homecoming, Sig Ep float builders seem to have gotten " caged up " . Greeks 439 84 linitirmitg cif Arkatuias MTTNI Li IP ° ris Theta " Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered at the University of Arkansas in 1948. Since that time the chapter has grown rapidly. We currently have over 900 active alumni, and an average undergraduate membership of 120 men. " Arkansas Alpha feels education should be a total University experience. Our chapter maintains the proper socio-academic balance. We feel only through chapter involvement, community service, and aca- demic dedication can the highest level of intellectual cultivation be attained. Our achievements include be- ing named best chapter on this campus five out of the nine times the award has been given. We have also been recognized as the best Phi Delt Chapter in the country four times. Arkansas Phi ' s included Don Parker, Pres. of IFC, Mark Lee, Brother Alexander, Greg Horne, Steven Jones—Razorback football players, and Pat Mehaffey, Razorback tennis player. " —Greg Giles T y President Greg Giles takes time out for a photograph. Greeks 4 4 0 Photographs Unlimited Kurt Rogers and Annette Carter enjoy a party. Members of Phi Delt build the infamous pool for the Viking Party. Greeks 44 1 Of Larry Trussell The home of Phi Delta Theta in 1949. 43 Personality A dedicated tremendous Janette Bergman Phi Deltas—proud of their new waterslide. Janette Bergman Okay, we ' re cool, we ' re the supervisors on this project. Greeks 4 4 2 " Fil.lrmilw! 410 11111111111 OM IPOISIII IIIIIr IMO. NM 1 I TooMoo MN IIIIIII NM las MUM NM NM 1 4 wirralIIIIP MN MS NO lour sl MB MI MI NMI MIN --4101•111110 MI IGO NM IIIIII n MO MI MI MI 111•1O1111111.111•1111 MS IIIIIIMIII Ili NM MIIIIi NNW_ MI MIN IIIIIII Illa IBM IIP inn 1111II reg •even Phi Deltas clean-up before Viking. Russ Thompson Kevin Hudson enjoys the sun of a Spring day. tf Arkatimtg ono. Janette Bergman Make tell SAE Every school year brings its trials and tribulations to students and or- ganizations. This year was no differ- ent. At Sigma Alpha Epsilon, we are proud that we were not the cen- ter of any of these controversies. SAEs are young men of distinction committed to high ideals of brother- hood and conduct. The 1983-84 school year was a success for SAE. Socially, we had the Great Escape Party, our formal in Memphis, Oaklawn party, and our notorious Catfish Row party. The highlight of the year was the Red Davis Christ- mas party. The children received refreshments and all the hospitality they could bear. " This year had been very encour- aging. We ' d like to think that it was a tribute to our chapter ' s strength and character. SAE strives to be different. We are not satisfied to be part of the crowd. We encour- age personal growth and individualism. It was hard to de- scribe the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon on campus, but simply stated—we are who we are. Generally speaking, we do not want a lot of awards and recogni- tion. To us they are not measures of greatness. We feel that greatness can only be measured by what is in a man ' s heart. " Mark Pryor—President Mark Pryor—SAE President Greeks 4 4 4 1983-84: Success for IAEA The Sigma Alpha Epsilon house as it peared in 1929. Larry Trussell Blake Kukar counsels a child during the Christmas party at the SAE House. During the Christmas party at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house, members tained local children. MAE—Working for a Bright Future Larry Trussell Gordon Silaski tunes his new Curtis Mathis . . . Impressively clear picture. Larry Trussell SAEs and their dates during one of the Row Parties. Greeks 4 4 6 Greeks 447 Janette Bergman C lark Russell, Roger Tucker, Paige Upton and Rep Burkes prepare for the Beach Party with Delta Delta Delta. Larry Trussell at mowing Al Maxwell and Jeff Rand try their hand the SAE lawn. Janette Bergman Will Cravens does some of the more citing work at the SAE ing the roof. , Atk■ fs,sa ttk Att:,ta. 4 ra,tt tack 195:3 -UniVerM■?AArkccoNo_ tilt ' PileAnCatk 75 Years f r Phi! Our Spring semester was very in- volved with fraternity parties, formals, Initiation, and Spring Break—where we had girls travelling in every direc- tion of the country. I realize sorority life isn ' t for every- one, and like any large organization, it has its good times and bad. But after four years of college, I can hon- estly say that I believe the positive aspects far outweigh the negative. The friendships you develop, the leadership qualities you can learn, and the love and support you feel are qualities within that you will carry on for a lifetime. My experience as a member and president of Pi Beta Phi has greatly enriched my college life. " —Marjorie Tedford Janette Bergman " Pi Beta Phi Sorority was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. The Pi Phi chapter at the U of A was char- tered in 1908 and celebrated its 75th anniversary at the U of A. The Pi Phis were very busy. We started out with a very successful Rush in August. We pledged 41 terrific girls from all over—proving hard work can really pay off. Like the rest of the sororities, the Pi Phis participated in Sigma Chi Derby Day and Sigma Nu Relays. We also had our annual parties with the Chi-O ' s— " Roommate Run- around " and " Monmouth Duo " with the Kappas. Greeks 448 THE ARROW Larry Trussell The Pi Beta Phi House as it appeared in 1934 Kelly Duke performs a ballet dance she choreographed herself at the Miss University of Arkansas Pageant. Photographs Unlimited Pi Phi members welcome the new pledges during Rush ' 83. Greeks 449 I ?eppy B—eauty Greeks 4 5 0 n etzge Suzy Milliken, Libby Thomason, Amy Ritchey, and Valerie Ford find a way to reli eve the tension of the day. John Metzger Suzy Milliken and Peggy Keil make out their shopping list for Spring. Regina Richardson organizes before class. Janette Bergman ou have got to be kidding—I was supposed to do that? Kelly Pace cheers the Razorbacks on to victory. Greeks 4 5 1 Greeks 452 Mail-Ray Orfigins Sigma Nu was founded by three ca- dets at the Virginia Military Institute on January 1, 1969. Sigma Nu at the University began on Dec. 15, 1904 when Gamma Upsilon received its charter. Since its founding date, Gamma Upsilon has striven for diversity of membership while maintaining a com- mon goal of excellence in all areas of college life. The 1983-84 school year proved to be another successful year for Sigma Nu on the U of A campus. Sigma Nu members held the presi- dencies of every campus wide senior honor society. This includes societies such as Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board and Blue Key. Not only did Sigma Nu excell in the area of activities, but continued its reputation of athletic excellence by winning intramurals among fraternities for the third straight year, and placed second in Sig Ep Fite Nite. Socially, Sigma Nu again hosted two major so- cial events. Sadie Hawkins in the Fall and Spring Relays have become tradi- tional week long celebrations on the campus. Other events such as the an- nual co-sponsorship of the Miss U of A pageant and participation in many community service projects, such as the Sigma Chi Charity Bowl, kept the fraternity busy while providing worthwhile entertainment and funds. Commander Jeff Cole Iluirrniitg of Arkattnas NE ZN—Leaders on Campus Wonder what he is trying to tell her? Photographs Unlimited Scott Overholt and Carol Bunch weary after one wild party. The home of Sigma Nu in 1929. Greeks 4 53 SUM UP SIGMA NU? ACTIVE! The Sigma Nu Fraternity was active this year in many campus activities. Inter-Fraternity Council, the Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Charity Football game, and other profes- sional fraternities. Sigma Nu also holds the Sigma Nu Relays, which is a Greek wide competition. The men of Sigma Nu throw one of the biggest parties of the year—the annual Sadie Hawkins. Larry Trussel Brit Metcalf, Jeff Humphreys, Todd Simfenderfer, and John Hart take ad- vantage of a break in February weather. Larry Trussel Wes Westf all, " Higgy " , and Sean Metier take care of some of the more tedious pledge du- ties. Greeks 454 A Sigma Nu player tries to elude the grasp of a defending Sigma Chi. Jay Dyke pauses to help David Boling with his homework. Greeks 4 5 5 6. ti ' am..,s Luihi C itclti si 11,-RiVell)st-ty-Arkctivoco P a Ps-) .41 -Th r r) ■ C)L.1 19S3 1 1-at s Ste4t 11- ' N ft Facts Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Jefferson College in Canonsburg, PA on Feb. 19, 1852. The Arkansas Alpha Chapter was chartered on Dec. 8, 1979, with for- ty-one charter members. Alpha Chapter is one of the newest fraternities on the U of A campus. In the short time we have been on campus, we have moved quickly to establish ourselves into the midst of campus life. It is our desire to develop young men aca- demically, ethically, and socially so that they may make responsible contributions to society. This year, we sponsored a 48 hour seesaw with the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and raised over $1000 for charity. We are looking into options for housing our fraternity to accomodate the demands of our ris- ing membership, and are next on the list to receive a house when land or housing became available. The past has been bright for Ar- kansas Alpha, and the future looks brighter still. Phi Kappa Psi will continue to offer an optimum blend of the best qualities of Greek life. —Tim Wiseman Colleen Genty President Tim Wiseman Greeks 4 5 6 Ch , ' Porter Greeks 457 Larry Trussell Ken Voise keeps his friends enthralled with a story. The Phi Psi house—ready for expansion. (134, Look for a Fuiure Larry Trussell David Ferguson heads for a touchdown during an intramural flag football game. A articipates . 0 (0, uies The Phi Psi Charity Seesaw with ADPi—the money went to the Emergency Medical Service of Fay- etteville. —5 ■1111IMIK_ Larry Trussell Gary McMillian must be telling something funny. iille ;pit mom miss Rabe ' Blue Ribbon 4 Greeks 458 Greeks 459 David Ferguson, Richie Beem, and Barry Rogers ham it up at Cliff ' s. Larry Trussell Randy Hammock and Gary McMillian enjoy themselves at the Little Sister Christmas Party. Zintber5itp of arhan5a5 Larry Trussell FROM THE PRESIDENT Phi Mu Fraternity was founded on March 4, 1852, at Weseyan College in Macon, Georgia. This makes it the second oldest national sorority. Alp ha Beta was formed in 1977 and received its charter on January 19, 1979. Alpha Beta ' s seventh year has been busy, but also rewarding. We were proud to take top honors in Sigma Chi Derby Day last fall. We also enjoyed an overall victory in Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins with a winning sign and Stacy Thompson was named Miss Daisy Mae. Phi Mu ' s were also Homecoming atten- dant, Sig Ep Miss Knockout 1984, Sigma Nu Serpent Queen, 1984 Presidential Scholar, U of A porn pon girls, and Miss Northwest Ar- kansas. In the whirlwind of spring activities, Phi Mu enjoyed functions, cheering for the teams in the Charity Bowl, and watching Razorback basketball. Phi Mu spon- sored an Easter egg hunt in con- junction with Sigma Tau Gamma, for the children from the Battered Women ' s Shelter. Phi Mu also con- tinued to sponsor a child overseas through the Christian Children ' s Fund, and donated to the Arkansas Chil dren ' s Hospital, Meals on Wheels, Arkansas Sherriff ' s Boys and Girls ranches and various other charities. Phi Mu members and pledges were active in a multitude of outside activities. We had a number of girls active in little sister pro- grams, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, and Cardinal XXX. SCARLETT KITTLER Greeks 460 MEMORABLE YEAR Photo copy by Larry Trussell The original Phi Mu House in 1929. Greg Daven Destari Cain dances professionally at the Miss U of A Pageant. At the beginning of 1983, the members welcome new pledges. Greeks 46 1 (IM-AC IVE ON CAMPUS Ma Ilison Ern marling Leigh Biggs, Kim Green, Dona Salmon, and Cindy Lamb carry away the trophy from Sigma Chi Derby Day. Malleson EmmerlIng Pam White and Tammy Phi Mu affection. Malleson Emmerling Catherine Weaver takes an afternoon to catch up on her studies. Greeks 4 6 2 The new Miss Knock- out at Sig Ep Fite Nite. Cindy Lamb discusses strategy at Sigma Chi Derby Day. Greeks 463 CCtd amma 1984 1983 ZiniberOitp of Artion5a5 9 ■ About Delta Gamma Delta Gamma sorority was founded in December of 1873 at Lewis School in Oxford, Miss. Al- pha Omega chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas on Oct. 11, 1930. This year Delta Gamma launched their second annual Anchor Splash. Proceeds went to their philanthropy Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. They also raised money for the University library by bouncing- for-books with Sigma Phi Epsilon. Other community services include participating in Coor ' s Keg-roll for St. Jude ' s Childrens Hospital, sponsoring an Easter egg hunt for Children ' s House and ringing bells for the Salvation Army. Always active, Delta Gamma ranked first among sororities in intramural competition. Kim Schoborg—President Greeks 4 6 4 AT—Anchored ' n Tradition Greg Devon Krystal Humphrey—Delta Gamma ' s representative in the Miss U of A Larry Trussell The home of Delta Gamma in 1934. Photographs Unlimited Happy after Rush ' 83, the members and new pledges pose for a picture. Greeks 465 Greeks 466 t Wonder what the shocking news could be. 0 Diverse I ' —Great Competition at Anchor Splash was fierce for the title of champion. The money from the annual event goes to the DGs philanthropy- Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind. so litak Working on anchors for nametags during Rush ' 83 keeps members up late at night. Sp as!IlIng Ahead Jubilation after initiation for Delta Gamma pledges is shared with the guys! Greeks 46 7 Larry Trussell Swir 4ab.3 Corslt sue AT OF A V(L ilX6i1(0.■ taanvto nisi grsiAk • !ucn� 1114 8141. Aut. 11 fun ' s 19 83 3ttm.i. .(1.01.1. C 14.50 ' Cia.r.s, 2r.,.0C9.1.fau Naypa Alpha ' 4, Ai ' ltilideri-L■?°5cArizaAzatN a AUL 4.w. 03 .teresa`14 Greeks 468 A Word horn Ken Pi Kappa Alpha was established as a social fraternity at the University of Virginia on March 1, 1868. Alpha Zeta chapter of Pika gained status on the University of Arkansas campus on November 2, 1904. The social side of Pi Kappa Al- pha was highlighted this year by the annual Riverboat parties and Dream Girl Formal. For the third time in the last four years the men of Pi Kappa Alpha have won the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fite-Nite overall championship. By winning the sec- ond annual Delta Gamma Anchor Splash this year, Pi Kappa Alpha remained the only fraternity ever to win that competition. The fraternity has been very ac- tive in the politics of the University of Arkansas campus this year. A Pike holds the office of ASG vice- president. Pikes also have more senators in ASG than any other greek organization. —Kenny Wilson Pi Kappa Alpha President Ken- n cr Wi 1 qnr, Larry Trussell Pi Kappa Alpha members discuss upcoming events in the Pike House. Photo copy by Larry Trussell The Pi Kappa Alpha House of 1929. Pike members show their di- versity in dress as well as activities. Greeks 46 9 Larry Trussell Photographs Unlimited Brother and sister pair, Destari (4M) and Trey Cain step back in time. Greeks 4 7 0 Pike members show their stuff during Greek Week. oeifecilvo 1- adecrfiomi.oilevo --fRayvo E- ) cce,(Dfiiion ' ,....iiimmemwalmerumilem ommummommamigartot NM% mow T NTTE @ 8:00 sue OHM MIMI issamsame surnomm . . 7 • .1111111•••• IMMO •1•1•111=•.••••11•1111•11• MIMI • Sl• 41•11111••••••111 •I• IMMO ouillMal• MI ••••••• IMO= MU •••••••••1 _....... .. MOM SEIM NM 01111••• MN – . 01.■ _.=, , , 11•11••••••••11M IN SWIM _ •••, • SIMI= 1•111•10 WM •111•11•111•••••111111 MIMI EMMEN ••••••••• UMW a•1111••••01•1 MN • • •1•11111•1 INIMI••••• I•••• MI r.•••••••.Oa AM 1•11Mento am. a, AMMO OPIIIII• 11•1111•01Ctal MIMI EINEM ••••11 1111111•11IN 0.....•■••1 LIR I I■O I e_ ;Ma .1111:1rar.r.r7... • ••=11••■•11•11•1•1 ' ; • MO 1 dm ,.1•11111.1 NH Oa • MIMI ••••■••••• 61•1111•1■••■••4111, Mt _ . Or Ye MN •• !Min= OM ••••,1100 MI Ca IBM •• 11•11•11•1111•1• NO 11•111111=LAT ‘1111, NOM WWI., •• ON 1•811•1111••1 MN de • MUMMY MEM. PO ON 11•1 n.. ., .=. II 7= ' " ....Ian, ..... ■ re AID NEM Or MINN =N.... Ws WPM .11, a MI WIN N 111111.• := ' , :•• wimp...4,1111111e- I no ..s3.............. OM " ' -yet 4.!.... .. • Pikes keep themselves busy making signs for their various functions. Photographs Unlimited " He ain ' t heavy, he ' s my brother " I la 190 - 19t;L( 11 ' . tter61-t YS:Arkan,NtNW Photographs Unlimited Greeks 4 7 2 ABOUT ZETA Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on October 15, 1898 at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. Our charter was granted by the Virginia State Legislature on March 15, 1902. Not only were we the first women ' s fraternity to be chartered in the state of Virginia, but ours was the only charter granted by a special act of the state legislature. On December 18, 1903, Zeta Tau Alpha was the second national fraternity on the University of Ar- kansas campus. This became Zeta Tau Alpha ' s fifth charter chapter. Zeta Tau Alpha excelled in the field of service. The contributions we make to others less fortunate was one of our finest aspects. Our national philanthropy was the Association for Retarded Citi- zens. Some of our service projects ranged from bake sales, keg rolls, cleaning up the parks, car washes and in the fall a 10k Marathon Run. We are proud of the service we contribute and it was one of our finest achievements. Heidi Haggerty 11 [lericli -Pres. Zeta Tau Al ha Women With Style T Larry Trussell The Zeta House in 1929 Larry Trussell Kelly Selig relaxes on the phone at the House. Photographs Unlimited The new Zeta pledges show their enthusiasm on Bid Day ' 83. Greeks 473 7 ci,`A [fli L- Photographs Unlimited Zeta ' s Miss U Hunnicutt. of A contestant—Hollie Greeks 4 7 4 CeCe Cary and Heidi Haggerty smile at a Fiji-ZTA function. Greeks 4 7 5 Photo compliments of Photographs Unlimited Susie Smith, Claudia Scier, and Susan Barnes entertain during Rush ' 8 3 . Photo by Larry Trussell Susan Kuykendall is full of Zeta Tau Alpha spirit. Ann Ballard and Karen Solma relax in the Zeta House after a long day. -T- Photo by Larry Trussell BRAD BIXON SECREDAR∎ BARNEY CLARK FLAGG( TRAP. JOHN COOPER CORRESPONDING SECRETAR■ BRIAN SMITH RASP PAM BRYAN STUART ART JOHNSON JAMES DICKSON JOHN BELCHER GICF PRES∎DENT PRES∎OCNT TREASURER SST- At- JEFFREY CRANDALL SOW, CIIMRAIAN Alpha4appalfamb6a Pn,fuottsi 06 ArtlatAsas 1963 1984 GREG DAVEN PAUL GORDON STEPHEN TOON ALE TIP. EN,RDAR RUDY BRIGHT DAVE DIETRICH TEA•RD RANDALL SCHILD HOWARD VEAZEY THOMAS OS ALT ERIC LIEPINS ICHAEL DAVID SCRUGGS LLOYD ART SPRUELL BRETT VAUGHT ROBERT ROY SAM BURKS ROBERT SEBASTIAN ROB O ' CONNOR MICHAEL JARMAN JEFF HAWKINS JAMES AKHURST SH,RL EY BURNS CHERIE CARRITHERS 5.LT ART et 11 BARRY BARNOSKI RICHARD MASON ROBERT C,‘,, What ' s AKA Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity was founded at the University of California at Berkeley on April 27, 1914. The Alpha Mu chapter re- ceived its charter December 12, 1964. At the AKL House we provide a close brotherhood in a special envi- ronment for its members. The fam- ily atmosphere at AKL promotes unity and cooperation in all facets of our college lives. We provide a learning atmo- sphere and an opportunity to prove oneself as a teacher in the house and " on the hill " . Alpha Kappa Lambda is not just a group of college buddies; we have an Affili- ation Kindled for Life. —Art Johnson Greeks 47 6 John Metzger Art Johnson—AKL President AKA —A Close Family John Metzger David Scruggs studies carefully how to operate his new phone. John Metzger Bryan Stuart shows his skill at pinball. John Metzger Mirror, Mirror on the wall. . . Sleeping Beauty at AKL? Greeks 4 7 7 NEW FRIENDS, FACES.. . Rush ' 83 was almost the same as Rush ' 82, only this year the narrowing down was by computer. About 400 girls vied for approximately 200 openings in the houses on campus. Rush is an appropriate term for what happens during those five hot August days. The sorority hopefuls swarmed on the individual houses and " What ' s your ma- jor? " and " Where are you from? " become the favorite topics. Finally, the final night of parties or " Pref Night " comes. On Pref Night, the rushee had narrowed the field down to one or two houses. Final " ballots " were handed in and bids delivered the following day. What followed was the mad dash to the pledges new home. and new experiences Pi Beta Phi members entertain with Pippen. Paula Ambrose welcomes new soro, Cheryl Hunt, into Alpha Kappa Alpha. Kathy Fordyce, Dana Tucker, Rochelle Dean, and Donna Pankey present the Chi Omega Follies. Alpha Delta Pi members: Tracey Metzger, Missy Lee, Dawn Woods, and Jodi Siccardi, take to the trees. Greeks 4 7 8 Jamie Polk welcomes the rushees to the Kapperet at the Kappa Kappa Gamma House. Greeks 479 FALL RUSH ' 83 . Zeta Tau Alpha members, Susan Kuykendall and Junior Andrea Grubbs welcomes new pledge Cara Manci Meador, take time out for a smile. Horn to Delta Delta Delta. 1:1 AKA AeM ATI? AT • P P — FarmEluti 0 0 0 Frij Jeff Fairman Cleman Decker and Scott Blair of Lambda Chi Alpha cheer during a Razorback game. S The Phi Delta Theta front porch provides a great place for Budweiser and sunshine Sigma Taus Bud Planchon and John Schopp take in the events at the first Arkansas Extravaganza during Greek Week. Greeks 480 AXA, AX, OAS, KA AKA Greeks 481 Larry Trussell Alpha Phi Alpha—Emmanuel Banks Alpha Gamma Rho—party!! Fralerfiflm Nay 111 ' 4 anAkiiropy Piay C PAICE ick Larry Trussell Sigma Alpha Epsilon—Christmas party for children. ifrtge.i 4 " 0 " 400”00001,A.p. vs a ovioshas 111 • . ' 40- ; I st A siz fito sismul..istet igutz.m.ztiso -- ixemoto: 14-iiowagzsoz6ritim-ic,, is s 1g Trussell The front of the SAE house is rennovated for the Catfish Row Party. Larry Contestents in the Island Princess Pageant show their stuff at Fiji Island. Greeks 482 SPRING PARTIES!! A tradition at the University of Arkansas, the ual of Spring Parties were looked forward to by all the students on campus. Every year, the men of the fraternities start plans for their respective parties. Plans are drawn for the waterslides, the towers, the gates, etc. These plans in themselves are a feat. Then comes the hard part, building the structures. Hours of hard labor and lots of money went into lumber and other materials. Finally, the structures were finished and the parties began. Three filled nights rocked the U of A campus. Brrrrrrr- the Viking waterslide on a chilly April night. Row, Viking, Bahama Mama, S.O.B., Island Benton Coopmder The traditional entry to Sigma Phi Epsilons ' South of the Border. mpleted after hours of work, the Lambda Chi house turns t Bahama Mama. Greeks 483 LINDEXVIDEXINDEX1r9EXINDEX IN 3EXINDEXANDEXINDEXINDEX I THIS TRANSIT SUS MIRA SI A STOWS f4A41111111TATI AK, INDEXINDEX NDEXINDEXINDEXdNDEXINDEX HADEXIF DEXINDEX Index 485 Abernathy, Belinda 188,231 Abernathy, Cindra 188,383 Abney, Melanie 188 Abney, Shawn 33,252,285 Abram, Michael 202 Ackerson, Corine 237 Ackerson, John 37 Aclin, Dru 158 Acoach, John 202 Acuff, William 188 Adams, Jennifer 188 Adams, Marcia 202 Again, Kelly 202 AGRI-QUEEN 89 AGRONOMY CLUB 258 Ahana, Dennis 158 RHEA 259 RHESA 257 Ridman, Russ 26,261 Air Force ROTC 278 Akhari, Khalid 31 Alawamlea, Khaldoun 175 Alenzi, Ghazi 261 Alexander, Monica 175 Alford, Gregg 159 Alguire, Christopher 260 Alhajhasen, Saleh 159 Allan, John 270 Allen, David 262 Allen, Murray 267 Allen, Sandra 202 Allen, Sarah 50,159 Allen, Steven 202 Allen, Tim 180 Allen, Tommy 159 Allman, Jon 188 Alnahah, Mazen 159 ALPHA DELTA PI 388 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 396 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 408 ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA 476 LPHA KAPPA PSI 270 ALPHA PHX ALPHA 411 ALPHA ZETA 269 ltemus, Cindy 175 Altom, Terra1 175,264 Ambrose, Paula 478 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 267 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF INTERIOR DESIGN 256 Amy Grant Concert 118 Anderson, Chris 279 Anderson, Gail 202 Anderson, Sheryl 159 Andrews, Franklin 175 Andrews, Mike 202 ANGEL FLIGHT 277 Appleberry, Patty 175 Archer, Brooke 159 Archer, Lori 175,271 Archer, Lois 175 Archer, Mitchell 159 ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB 255 ARKANSAS UNION PROGRAM S 284 Armstrong, Bruce 50,253,271, 289,301 Armstron, Chris 188 Army ROTC 272 Arnaud, Cindy 202,395 Arnold, Doug 175 ASAE 260 ASG 250 Ashcraft, Tanya 279 ASPA 270 Atchely, Jone11 158 Atkins, David 202 Atkinson, Sgt. James 278 Audson, LeeAnn 237 Auer, Deana 159 Auer, Duann 202 Aus, Sheila 279 Austin, Tracy 159,394 Austin, Warren 202 Autey, Renay 188 Avery, Celeste 68,69 Awad, Malek 159 Aylett, Lori 202 Baber, Shelley 279 Bachman, Todd 202 Back, Elizabeth 175 Bader, Philip 202 Baer, Stuart 175 Baggett, Steve 261 Bailey, Rich 281 Bain, Dianna 202 Baird, E. Clark 188 Baird, Sammie 202 Bakema, Denise 241 Baker, Brenda 231 Baker, Eileen 231 Baker, Elizabeth 202 Baker, Jackie 237 Baker, Suzanne 159 Ballard, Ann 475 Ballenger, Kenneth 109 Ballentine, Charles 325,327,328, 333,335,336,338,341 Ballentine, Martha 202 Baltimore, Michael 175 Baltz, Debbie 202 Baltz, Monica 188 Baltz, Theresa 202 Banck, Bobby 371 Banks, Cleora 159,231 Banks, Emmanuel 411 Banks, Leslie 226 Banks, Marylin 366 Banks, Wendell 188 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 286 Barchak, Glenda 159 Barker, Boyd 202 Barnes, Eric 202 Barnes, James 202 Barnes, Lisa 158 Barnes, Michael 268 Barnes, Rachelle 159 Barnes, Richard 51 159 Barnes, Steve 202,298 Barnes, Susan 202 Bar nett, Jimna 388 Barnett, Loretta 202 Barnett, Rebekah 159 Barney, Rebecca 157 Barnhill, Stan 298 Barnwell 202 Barr, Michael 175 Barr, Teresa 367 Barre, Hal 188 Barrentine, Kelley 202 Barrentine, Ronald 175 Bartels, Susan 175 Basham, Karen 393 Basham, Meilssa 159,259 Batz, William 175 Baughn, Stephen 175 Bayer, Shelley 202 Bea, Daphne 159 Beadle, Danny 159 Beadles, Kimberly 159 Beadles, Wayne 258 Beadles, William 159 Beard, Martin 175,279 Beard, Sheryl 159 Beasley, Cassandra 188 Beaver, W. Harvey 157 Beck, Clarice 175 Beck, David 224,235 Beck, Lowery 159 Beck, Shelly 262 Beck, Theodore 159 Bedford, Darryl 329,340 Bednar, Gloria 188 Bednar, William 159 Beeber, Denise 294 Beemer, Richie 459 Beene, Mark 202 Beeson, Lee 160 Belew, Johnny 397 Bell, Audry 175 Bell, Kirk 202 Bell, Robert 270 Bell, Stephen 175 Bell, Tammy 188,297 Belva, David 160 Belzung, LD 270 Benedict, D. Mark 160,256,261, 287 Beng, Chee 233 Bennett, Barry 160 Bennett, Darus 65,160 Bennett, Hollis 157 Bennett, Larry 160 Bennett, Tom 175 Benson, Lorchild 202 Bentelschies, Clint 292 Bergman, Janette 188,270,297 Bernet, Libby 202 Berry, Angela 202 Berry, Greg 310 Berry, James 261 Berry, Kimberly 202 Berry, Mark 378 Berry, Tammi 175 Beson, Keith 160 BETA ALPHA PSI 271 Bethle, John 188,252 Bettison, Leigh 202 Bettschy, Michelle 175 Beukers, Marjolyn 203,374 Beum, Greg 279 Beutelschies, Mark 188 Bhally, Maryam 203 Bickerton, Romany 160 Index 4 8 6 Bieber, George 160 Bigby, Kathy 227 Bigelow, Edward 175 Biggs, Leigh 462 Billingsly, John 160 Bindner, Todd 357,358 Binyon, Annona 175 Bishop, W. Scott 160 Bishop, Wendy 203 Biskup, Melaine 188 Bisby, Paul 279 Black, Cynthia 203 Black, Rhonda 203 Blackall, Cindy 175,297 Blackard, Jeffrey 188,279 Blackwell, Floyd 160 Blackwell, Kevin 188,405 Blackwell, Owen 175 Blackstock, Karen 160 Blagg, Kevin 175 Blair, Bobby 372,373 Blair, Charlotte 203 Blair, Jennifer 188 Blair, Karen 203 Blair, Lisa 31 Blair, Lizabeth 237 Blair, Richard 188 Blair, Scott 160,422,480 Blake, Barbie 203 Bland, Alan 157 Blankenbaker, Lori 269 Blasingame, Lynette 203 Blass, James 279 Blatter, Christina 188 Blessing, Barbi 203 BLUE KEY 256 Bocquet, Lisa 71,109,253,25 256,287 Boellner, Carol 394 Bloesch, Billy 144 Bogan, Angela 31 Bogan, Claudette 31 Bogan, Kevin 106,252,297,298 Bogy, Lori 175,259 Bihn, Bobby 188 Bohnstengel, Bruce 298 Boldem, Karen 175 Bloing, David 501 Bloing, Steve 294 Bond, Kathryn 160 Bond, Kelly 51,425 Bonds, Ken 253 Bonds, Mike 45,51,287,288,28 414 Bonner, Amy 175 Bonner, Claudette 203 Bonner, Shellie 391 Booher, Brooks 160 Booker, Georgetta 289 Booth, Kelly 203 Booth, Sharon 188 Boren, Ronald 175 Borgognoni, Leslie 298 Bourland, Dorothy 175 Bowden, Tracy 203 Bowyer, Barry 160 Boyd, Beth 160,276 Boyd, Caroline 160,241 Boyd, Tony 31,283 Boyer, Susie 176 Boylan, T. Kelley 176 Boyle, Jim 245 Bozeman, Gary 176 Brabston, Carolyn 188 Brack, Wendy 188 Bradford, Michael 160 Bradfield, Saul 279 Bradley, Beverly 176 Bradley, Edwin 176 Bradley, Neal 203 Bradley, Randy 188 Bradley, Steven 203 Brady, Dorothy 160 Brandon, Bill 123 Brannen, Kimberly 176 Brannon, Darryl 411 Brannon, Lora 203 Brannon, Patrick 188 Brannon, Robert 307,335 Brantley, Carol 176 Brasel, Ann 160 Brasel, Mary 203 Brasuell, Anthony 176 Brashears, Amy 188 Bratcher, Ben 188 Braughton, Allison 188 Bray, Candi 176,253,256,401 Bray, Hollis 267 Bray, Natalie 203,401 Bray, Stuart 203 Brazil, Kenneth 188 Braznell, Julie 188 Braznell, Katie 203 Breaux, Kara 94,255,259,402 Breckenridge, Joey 288 Breckenridge, Ken 298 Breeding, Bruce 268 Breeding, David 203 5, Breedlove, Steve 250 Brewer, Carrie 189 Brewer, Clete 203 Brewer, Payne 256,287 Brewster, Bubba 267 Brick, Linda 271 Bricker, Bret 160 Bridges, Christie 161 Bridges, Robbie 270 Briggs, Arnold 279 Briggs, Jann 203 Bright, Jeff 298 Brightwell, Mark 260 Brison, Keith 176 Britt, Stephanie 176 Brittain, Douglas 161 9, Brittain, Richard 176 Broadbent, Charles 279 Brock, Nelson 203 Brogdon, Mary 231 Brogdon, Woody 32 Brooks, Bob 418 Brooks, Brian 188 Brooks, Coy 203 Brooks, Evelyn 160 Brooks, Frank 203 Brooks, James 271 Brooks, Robert 160 Brooks, Tony 279 Brothers, Belinda 203 Brown, Barry 203 Brown, Chuck 252 Brown, Dana 203 Brown, Jana 250 Brown, Jerry 160 Brown, L. Keith 160 Brown, Kevin 176 Brown, Lisa 157 Brown, Lori 160 Brown, Melissa 160 Brown, Penny 26,189 Brown, Rodney 279 Brown, Sandy 298 Brown, Sharon 98,189 Brown. Sheila 259 Brown, Shirley 203 Brown, Tommy 257 Brown, Tracy 189 Brown, Dr. W.D. 260 Browning, Sheila 203 Bruick, Kevin 189 Brumfield, Judith 160 Brun, Yvette 203 Brungardt, Brenda 203 Bryant, Anthony 271 Bryant, Carissa 109 Bryant, Cheryl 408 Bryant, James 203 Buchelli, Alberto 203 Buehne, Nona 203 Bueker, Joe 161 Buffington, James 176 Bullard, Karyn 204 Bulloch, Leslie 204 Bumgardner, JoLynne 176 Bumpers, Pamala 204 Bunch, Carol 189 Bunch, Debra 176 Bunker, Johnna 204 Bunton, David 51,161 Burgener, Jerry 260 Burger, Marla 237 Burhcam, Beth 26 Burk, JoEllen 189 Burke, Colleen 161 Burke, Lauire 403 Burkeen, Jim 204 Burkes, Red 447 Burkes, Sheila 351 Burkhalter, David 204 Burks, Kim 161 Burks, Sam 204 Burks, Ty 176 Burnett, Robert 204 Burnette, Jill 204 Burns, Jimmy 161 Burress, Jay 52,161,253,287 288,420 Burrows, Greg 264 Butefish, Holly 204 Butefish, Jack 176 Butler, Lawrence 31,272 Butler, Mark 161,176 Butler, Scott 204 Butler, Stephen 204 Butterfield, Greg 204 Byall, Lucy Beth 189 Byler, Tim 176 Byrd, William 204 Byrnes, Bill 204 Byrnes, Lisa 271 C C C Caddell, Dianna 298 Cagle, Cynthia 176 Index 4 8 7 Cagle, Tammy 176 Cahoone, Sally 189,296,297 Cain, Destari 297,461,471 Cain, Michael 204 Cain, Shari 204 Cain, Trey 470 Caldwell, Alan 264 Caldwell, Dr. C.W. 260 Caldwell, Debra 204 Caldwell, John 189 Caldwell, Patricia 189 Caldwell, Ravin 309 Caldwell, Robert 176 Cales, Christine 204 Calhoun, L. Dwayne 189 Callaway, Kay 204 Callaway, Michael 176 Callaway, James 176 Calloway, Richard 431 Calvin, Dana 279,411 Calvin, P. Todd 109,157 Camps, Angela 204 Campbell, Bill 261 Campbell, Donna 120,435 Campbell, Edward 204 Campbell, Kevin. 204 Campbell, Mark 204 Campbell, R. Nelson 189,270, 405 Campbell, Sherry 156 Campbell, Taesha 204 Cantoon, Joe 176 Cantrell, Angela 204 Capps, Debbie 256,257 KEY 253 CARMNAL XXX 252 Carey, Cecelia 189,474 Carlin, Kathy 189 Carlisle, Kim 189 Carlson, Nancy 161 Carmichael, Jerry 161 Carol, Jeff 270 Carr, Jim 161 Carr, Leisha 161 Carrithers, Cheryl 161 Carrier, Will 241 Carrier, William 204 Carroll, Joe 235 Carroll, Lisa 189,258 Carroll, Melody 176 Carroll, Tammy 189 Carrothers, Shawn 204 Carson, Cody 279 Carson, Elizabeth 161 Carter, Annette 176,270,289, 433,441 Carter, Cathye 161 Carter, Kenford 156 Carter, Latonie 31 Carte r, Nicki 161,298 Carter, Phillip 176 Carter, Todd 429 Cash, Alan 204 Cash, Bennie 189 Cass, Douglas 161 Castell, Derrick 204 Catewood, Raida 204 Catt, Gary 157 Cattaneo, Elaine 176 Caulkins, Anne 65 Causey, Vicki 204 Cauthon, Becky 189 Cavender, Cara 204 Cavender, Lisa 176 Centers, Donnie 308,317 Cessna, Jack 189,279 Cessna, Michael 269 Chadick, Doug 204 Chadick, Earl 156 Chaffin, Jeff 189 Chaffin, Marty 231 C handler, Dixon 204 Chandler, Nancy 297 Chandler, Rickey 161 Chaney, Chet 258 Chaney, Karen 204 CHARITY BOWL 121 Charter, Julie 262 Chastain, Kathy 176 Chatrathi, Kris 261 Cheah, You 161 CHEAP TRICK Concert 114 Cheatham, Andrew 176 Cheatham, Russell 279 Chesshir, Bryan 204 Chesshir, Jay 109 Chevaillier, Charles 189 Chew, Seng 161 Chiechi, Luigi 161 Childress, Kenneth 176 Childress, Keith 176 Childress, Larry 161 Childress, Randy 260 Chhong, Choon 161 Chilton, Rosalie 157 CHI OMEGA 392 Choong, Choon 161 Chopp, Anette 231 Chrisman, Catherine 205 Christenbury, Craig 205 Christian, Ellen 176 Christian, Esther 205 Christian, Mary 189 Christie, Debbie 157 Christofferson, Frank 144 Christy, Sandra 205 Chu, Nancy 176,237 Chu, Pau1 161,261 Clare, Brinda 205 Clark, Ben 205 Clark, Charles 282,288 Clark, G. Barnes 189 Clark, Gayle 205 Clark, Harvey 52 Clark, Janet 205 Clark, Joe 176 Clark, Kevin 176 Clark, Mary 189 Clark, Raymond 205,422 Clark, Scott 161 Clark, Stuart 189 Clark, Tracey 205 Claussen, Mike 260 Clayey, Leslie 205 Clavin, Dana 205 Clawson, Scott 189 Clay, Teresa 205 Clay, Valerie 205 Cleary, Fred 362 Clement, Scott 161 Click, Lance 109,176 Clinton, Mark 162 Cloe, Jeff 205 Cloud, Delores 189 Clower, Anne 162 Clymer, Janie 162 Coberly, Leslie 205,231 Coburn, Angela 176 Cochran, Denise 205 Cochran, Gary 297 Cochran, Tanya 31,421 Cockrell, Greg 27 Coger, ' Larry 189 Cogswell, Ann 189 Colbert, Craig 205,241 Cole, Jeff 271,452 Cole, Michael 399 Colebert, Mark 156 Coleman, Rich 189 Coleman, Terri 162 Coleman, Walter 162 Colvert, Leslie 162 Collins, Kimberly 205 Collison, Patricia 189 Colton, Richard 189 Combs, Laura 176 Combs, William 279 Cone, Dr. Diana Cone, Mitch 253,256,287,294 Conley, Mike 305,365 Conner, Robert 176 Connor, Frank 205 Consiglio, Doug 364 Cook, Doris 271 Cook, Henry 162,260,279 Cook, Thomas 205 Cooksey, Bruce 388 Cooney, Greg 27 Cooper, Brian 205 Cooper, Charles 162 Cooper, Ed 288 Cooper, Keith 27 Cooper, Roy 201 Cooper, Sonia 189 Cooprider, Benton 190,294,295 Cope, Michael 205 Copeland, Mitchell 176 Copenhauer, Ronda 162,289 Copez, Lilani 162 Coppola, Dawn 190 Cordell, Reggie 235 Cordes, Karen 231,252 Core, Holly 205 Corke, Christopher 205 Corkran, John 205 Corley, Gayle 298 Cornish, Jill 190 Cot, James 205 Cotton, Dr. Mary 258 Cotten, Michael 162,260 Couchman, Renee 176 Courtney, David 13,190,262 Cowie, George 205 Covert, Keith 162 Cox, Carol 279 Cox, Danny 190 Cox, Karen 205 Cox, Lacey 279 Cox, Rose 190 Cox, Trella 190 Coyne, Timothy 268 Cozart, David 162 Craf ford, Scarlett 289 Craig, Sandy 205 Crandford, Steve 396 Crane, Carol 162 Index 4 8 8 Index 4 8 9 Crane, Jay 339 Cranford, Natasha 162 Cranford, Nicolai 190 Cravens, Darrel 176 Cravens, Will 447 Crawford, Brian 176 Crawford, Kevin 162 Crawford, Scott 176,401 Creamer, Duane 279 Crose, Sonya 157 Crossett, Fredrick 176 Crossley, Blair 176 Crotty, Jerry 287 Crouch, Cynthia 190 Crouthers, Chris 145 Crowder, Rickey 190 Crowe, Rozetta 162 Crownover, Carolyn 176 Cruce, Jane 156 Cruikshank, Sheila 205 Cruz, Martina 205 Cullins, Melanie 162 Cullom, Richie 292 Cullom, Dan 94,176,255,288 Culpepper, Lori 190 Culver, Robert 240 Cumbie, Curtis 190 Cunavelis, John 190 Cunningham, Karen 52,123,253, 289 Cupp, Gary 102 Cupples, Vic 33,205 Curda, Steve 36,162,288 Curd, Jennifer 231 Curiel, Diann 294 Curry, Rene 190 Curtis, Brian 157 Curtis, Holly 176,435 Curtis, Jennifer 190 Cutright, Shalene 205 Czeschin, Karen 176,205 DDD Dabbs, Cindy 206 DaCosta, Paul 162 Dains, Vickie 190 Dale, Martha 177,253,432 Dalyrymple, Dixie 162 Dalton, Don 288 Dalton, E. Kyle 162 Dalton, Julia 190 Damron, Michelle 206 Daniel, Kimberly 206 Daniels, Connie 190,279 Daniels, Denise 162 Daniels, Joe 30 Daniels, Joyce 88 Dark, William 157 Darrough, Jenest 206 Darwin, Katherine 206 Darwin, Missy 106 Daven, Greg 190,297 Davenport, Carmen 177 Davidson, Jeannie 162,270 Davis, Athenia 177 Davis, Clark 162 Davis, Chris 261 Davis, Denita 410 Davis, Dennis 162 Davis, Dick 52,250 Davis, Greg 206 Davis, Joellen 177 Davis, John 206,406 Davis, Karen 206 Davis, Kim 206 Davis, Lisa 177 Davis, Lydia 177 Davis, Marie 190 Davis, Mary 206 Davis, Melissa 206 Davis, Michael 279 Davis, Michele 177 Davis, Noel 206 Dawson, Mark 279 Day, Debra 190 Day, Raymond 53,162 Deal, Elizabeth 162 Deal, Suzanne 190 Dean, Bob 262 Dean, John 162,258 Dean, Rochelle 394,478 Dean, Susan 67,162 Deary, Roy 354 Deatherage, Bradley 206 Deaton, Ernie 162 Deaton, Tammie 190 DeBose, Keenan 330,341 Dedmon, Cynthia 26 Deer, Coy 206 Deere, Jesse 206 DELTA DELTA DELTA 400 DELTA GAMMA 464 DELTA SIGMA THETA 410 DELTA UPSILON 404 Denham, Galen 177 Denniston, Helen 163 Denniston, Mark 163 Denson, Gwen 177 Deramus, Billy 190 Derickson, Jenelle 258 Derryberry, Barbara 65 Desner, Bonnie Dale 298 Desieghardt, Donna 163,231,259 Deyoung, Andrew 177 Decker, Clernan 423 Dickenson, Neal 423 Dicu, Craig 190 Dicus, Scott 177 Difloe, Christopher 264 Dilatush, Andrew 190 Dillard, Debbie 31,177,283 Dishaw, Terese 190 Dixon, Eddie 53 Dixon, Jeff 190,288 Dixon, William 206 Djiba, Saliou 53 Dobbs, Cynthia 206 Dobbs, James 177 Dobbs, Patty 163 Dodd, Jimmy 177 Dodds, David 190,206 Dodson, Roger 206 Dohle, Larraine 206 Dohrn, Kelly 177 Dokes, Yolanda 190 Dolan, Bob 163,256 Dollarhide, Paul 177 Dominick, John 206 Donaghue, Jim 279 Donelson, Jana 206 Donovan, Paul 363 Doshier, Jack 163 Doshier, Robert 190 Doss, Jeff 267 Doss, John 279 Doty, Eric 206 Douglas, Lance 190,270 Douglass, Phil 163 Dowdy, Angela 190 Dowdy, Garland 206 Dowdy, Garrett 177 Dowell, Deanna 206 Downs, Denny 298 Doyle, Paul 261 Drost, Gary 279 Dructor, Steve 279 Drummond, Judith 163 Drummond, Katsuyo 163 Dubes, Kristona 206 Duke, Gavin 177 Duke, Kelly 67,72,73,95,449 Dumas, Shannon 163 Dunagin, David 156 Dunagin, Patrice 157 Duncan, Cathy 261,292 Duncan, Nancy 206 Duncan, Ronnie 178 Duncan, Sarah 292 Dunlavy, Kelly 163,256 Dunlap, Connie 231 Dunn, David 206 Dunn, Jeffrey 190 Dunn, Kimberly 279 Dunn, Steven 178 Dunwoody, Martha 190 Dupre, Laurie 163 Durkin, Brian 206,241 Durnell, Denise 190 Dutton, Donnie 132 Duty, Lisa 83,253,256 Dyer, Chuck 206 Dyer, Connie 191 Dyer, George 163 Dyke, J. Benton 53,163,501 Dykes, Jimmy 337 EEE Eagle, Cheryl 178 Easley, Jeff 163 Easley, Mitchell 191 Easter, Kelly 206 Eaton, James 206 Ebbler, Lisa 191 Echols, Jill 191 Eckert, Martin 178 EDDIE MONEY 117 Edelen, Nancy 178 Edman, Beth 65 Edmonds, Bobby Joe 306,312 Edwards, Bryan 191 Edwards, Jim 163 Edwards, Lori 191 Edwards, Scott 191 Edwards, Shawna 191 Efurd, Carlton 191,236 Eggburn, Mitch 178 Elam, John 206 Elam, Julie 206 Elder, Scott 191,298 Elliot, Clarence 271 Index 490 Ellis, Jennifer 191 Ellis, Karla 206 Ellis, Kenneth 206 Ellis, Lori 178,259 Ellis, Michael 207 Ellison, Susan 191 Elmer, Kelli 271 Emert, Chris 279 Emmerling, Malleson 163,297 Engeler, Sally 207 Engelmann, Lisa 256 ENGINE COUNCIL 262 English, Brenda 263 Entler, Brenda 263 Espenscheid, Brian 262 Essig, Mark 292 Estep, Vicky 207 Etter, John 207 Eudy, Carolyn 191 Evans, Carla 191 Evans, Darrell 191 Evans, David 271 Evans, Deanna 178 Evans, Karen 191 Evans, LeAnn 163,275 Evans, Robert 207,241 Evans, Susan 163 Evernden, Kelly 371 Ezell, Scott 109 Fagler, Jeff 354 Fair, Kathy 109 Fair, Lance 178,261,287 Fairman, Jeff 31,421 Fambrough, David 207 Fancher, Regina 178 Farmer, Cardine 178 Farmer, Rodney 207 FARMHOUSE 412 FASHION MERCHANDISING 258 Faught, Jeff 407 Faught, Khay 191 Faught, Tammy 207 Faupel, Anne 191 Faurot, Ron 313,316 Faust, Elise 191,224 Faver, Jack 241,279 Featherstone, Shirley 191 Fellinger, Ann 191 Ferede, Romaneciora 154 Ferguson, Bobbi 207 Ferguson, Dana 191,252 Ferguson, Danny 207 Ferguson, David 163,457 Ferguson, John 178,298 Ferguson, Katherine 259 Ferguson, Terry 207 Fergusson, Erin 191 Fergusson, Lisa 207 Ferritor, Kim 289 FIDDLER ON THE ROOF 106 Fiegel, Eva 178,25 7 Fields, Allen 178 Fields, Milton. 311 Fields, Stephanie 207 Finch, Michael 163 Fine, Tonja 178,231 Fincher, Stephen 31,191 Finley, Dean 279 Finely, Kathy 191 Finkbeiner, Ted 207 Finton, Joni 207 Fiscus, Bettye 178,345,347 Fish, Jay 262 Fisher, Jim 292 Fisher, Lance 31 Fisher, Michael 178 Fite, Ann 191 FITE NITE 120 Fitzgerald, Terr 157 Fleck, Amy 207 Flesher, Jolene 178 Flippo, Miriam 178,259 Floyd, Janet 207,258 Floerke, Kendra 191 Folmar, Cheryl 207 Fogerty, Carol 191 Fogleman, DeAnn 395 Foote, Rachelle 207 Forbis, Steve 207 Ford, Kellie 207 Ford, Roy 207 Ford, Scott 163 Ford, Tonya 191 Ford, Valerie 178,450 Fordyce, Kathy 191 Fore, Lisa 207 Foreman, Kathy 178 Forst, Donna 191,231 Fort, Dione 207 Forte, Rod 319 Fortenberry, Gina 207 Foster, Tim 178 Fowler, Beverly 178 Fox, Tamera 178 Fox, Tory 163 Frame, Gary 191 Francis, Lisa 191 Francis, Sandi 191 Franklin, Brian 163 Franklin, Luther 316 Franklin, Regina 178 Franklin, Vanessa 207 Frederick, Sharon 191 Free, Bill 258 Freeman, Kevin 191 Freer, Michael 260 Friend, Marie 297 Fries, Dana 207 Fries, Nicki 207 Frieze, Kelly 74,75,253 Fritts, Linda 163,235 Fudge, Sallie 192 FULBRIGHT HALL 226 Fuller, Karen 178 Fulmer, Glynn 163 Fulmer, Mike 413 Fulton, Aline 54,163 Furnas, Kevin 207 FUTRALL HALL 228 GGG Gadberry, Jay 288 Gadbury, Debbie 259 Gaddy, Lora Deanie 192 Gagen, Cynthia 178 Gahr, Sharon 258 Gairhan, Charles 207 Gaiser, Doris 178,304 Gaithe, Jules 178 Gaithe, Leon 279 Gaithe, Mary 163 Gaither, Clevester 207 Galbreath, Janet 221 Gales, °Carla 285 Gallagher, Daniel 178 Gallagher, Skip 281 Galloway, Johanna 164 Garcia, Davis 279 Garcia, Livia 164 Garner, Gregory 262 Garner, Kendrick 207 Garner, Mike 192 Garner, Monika 207 Garrett, Amanda 178,393 Garrett, Donald 164 Garrett, Gibson 164,259,275 Garrett, Sharon 192 Garrott, Natalie 178 Garzo, Elena 374 Gaston, Anthoy 262,264 Gaston, Larry 207 Gaston, Pat 178,234 Gately, Paul 31 Gathright, Tom 279 Gatlin, Guy 207 Gatrell, Theresa 207 Gattis, Karen 178 Gattis, Robert 179 Gay, Richard 162 Gaylord, Ronald 208 Gean, Tom 253 Gearhart, David 44 Geels, Cynthia 192 Geheb, Robbie 192 Geiger, Erma 164 Geneb, Jeanette 201 Gentry, Barbara 208 Gentry, Linda 207 Genty, Colleen 54,164,231,296, 297,422 Gerne, Randall 179 Gessert, Stacey 192 Geyer, Joyce 164 Ghaemmaghani, Mahmood 261 Gheen, Thomas 164 Gibson, Andi 192 GIBSON HALL 230 Gibson, Lisa 93,179,297,395 Gibson, Terry 164 Gilbert, Cindy 179 Gilbreth, Sandra 208 Giles, Greg 54,164,270,288,289, 484 Gillspie, Cindy 208 Gillespie, John 164 Gilliam, Ceburn 208 Gilliam, Richard 164 Gillson, Robert 192 Gilmore, Amy 259 Gingrich, Gary 208 Gingerich, John 208 Ginn, Dawn 231 Ginn, Tammy 271 Gist, Lisa 82,192,252,276 Gladden, Baxter 208,258 GLADSON-RIPLEY 232 Glass, Dawn 279 Irtdez 4 9 2 Index 493 Glass, Jamie 231 Glass, James 164 Glazener, Rusty 27 Gleed, Sandra 164 Glenn, Allen 279 Glenn, Randy 208 Glover, Dana 208 Glover, Nancy 179 Gobbell, Jeff 192,245 Goben, Nancy 164 Gober, Becky 179,231 Godely, Kathy 192 Goff, Leslie 294 Goforth, Carol 65 Goings, Jennifer 208 Goins, Roger 397 GOLDEN KEY 254 Goldman, Dewayne 179 Gollehon, Terry 208 Gonzales, Jaime 208 Gooch, Donnetta 179 Gooch, Grace 192 Good, Andre 208 Goodman, Gary 31 Goodman, G. Blake 192,261 Goodman, Susan 32,83,179 Goodwin, Greg 179 Goodwin, Jon 271 Gorski, Randy 243 Goss, Ian 224 Goss, Jim 241 Gossage, Karen 179 Gottsponer, Louis 260 Grace, Karen 192 Graham, Randy 298 Graham, Scott 279 Grassel, Marcia 208 Graterol, Luis 208 Grave, Ginger 179 Graves, Kim 208 Graves, Gary 426 Gray, Annette 208 Gray, Gail 192 Gray, Kim 179 Gray, Mark 208 Gray, Michael 192 Gray, Roycelyn 208 Gray, Sheei 192 Gray, Tandy 208 Green, Cheryl 192 Green, G. Michele 179,276 Green, Gwendolyn 179 Green, Jay 179,288 Green, Karen 192 Green, Kim 179,462 Green, Michael 192,201,252 Green, Sarah 208,258 Green, Steve 267 Greene, Gregory 208,279 Greene, Rechenda 208 Greenway, Dede 164 Greenwood, Gayle 192 Greenway, Mark 54,289 Gree, Erma 349,351,353 Greer, Norris 99 Gregg, Gary 109 Gregory, Elizabeth 192 Gregory, Teresa 157 Gretz, Ronald 279 Griffen, Bob 269 Griffin, Blair 258 Griffin, Michael 207 Griffith, Karen 208 Griffith, Kristi 179,253,270,434 Griffith, Shauna 179 Griggs, Bruce 437 Grigson, Theodore 208 Grim, Laura 55 Grimes, Jeanne 179 Grimes, Jill 298 Grimm, Shelley 231 Grob, Mike 357,359 Grogam, Shirley 208 Groll, Cheri 208 Gross, Donna 192 Gross, Michael 164 Grubbs, Andrea 522 Guess, Mike 208 Guilds, John 292 Guinn, Jim 179,232 Gunderson, Steve 298 Gurley, Cindy 164 Gusewelle, Tommy 279 Gusick, Nanette 192 Guthrie, Brad 208 HHH Hackett, Ede1 367,369 Hacskaylo, Jane 231,271,292 Haggerty, Heidi 472,474 Hale, Tim 271 Haler, Gary 208 Haley, David 179 Haley, John 208 Half ord, Laura 208 Hall, Captain George Hall, Gerald 192 Hall, H. Stan 179 Hall, Katie 298 Hall, Keith 179 Hall, Mary 164 Hall, Teddy 109 Hall, Valerie 55,164 Hall, Verna 179 Hamdan, Fayez 164 Hamilton, James 179 Hamilton, Lisa 192 Hamilton, Margie 164 Hamilton, Sandra 192,231 Hamilton, Stacie 208 Hammer, Becky 164 Hammer, Doug 192,241,279 Hammock, Randy 459 Hammond, Jackie 55 Hammond, Michael 209 Hanifeh, Sameer 179 Hankins, Ann 209 Hankins, Connie 109,192 Hankins, Laurie 164 Hannah, Lawrence 297 Hardaway, Manuel 164 Hardcastle, John 209 Hardin, Natalie 179 Hardy, Glenn 132 Hardy, Jo 192 Hargis, Sharon 192,231 Harmon, Rhonda 192 Harness, Bryon 165 Harper, Kelly 32 Harpole, Ed 165 Harrell, Christy 289 Harrell, William 179 Harriman, Maurenn 179 Harris, Brenda 261 Harris, Gary 165,413 Harris, Ileana 209 Harris, James 271 Harris, MaryBeth 179 Harris, Stephanie 192 Harris; Tamara 179 Harris, Tammy 258,259 Harris, Terri 297,408 Harrison, Brett 377 Harrison, John 44 Harrison, Laura 179 Harrison, Monte 192,262,264, 279 Harrison, Todd 32 Harrit, Jeff 298 Harrod, Brad 209 Hart, Charlie 267 Hart, Dawn 179 Hart, John 454 Hartman, Terry 179 Hartsell, Kennith 209 Harvell, Brenda 165 HARVEY 107 Harvey, Becky 209 Harvison, Cheryl 209 Harvison, Naomi 271 Hasley, Greg 297 Hass, Bill 209 Hasselbring, Brian 209 Hasstedt, Lori 390 Hasty, Cindy 209 Hatchett, Linda Kaye 301 Hatfield, Ken 318 Hathaway, Kimberly 179 Havens, John 180 Hawk, Russell 209 Hayden, Jayne 165 Hayden, John 192 Haydon, Kelly 209 Hayes, David 209 Hays, Phillip 164 Hays, Sue 193 Head, Dana 193 HEART 116 Heathscott, Waylon 193 Hecht, Mitzi 209 Hedgecoke, Terri 279 Heird, Karlos 165 Henderson, Mary Ellen 193 Henderson, Tracy 55,165,287, 289 Hendrickson, Howard 209 Hendrix, Elizabeth 165 Henry, Dennis 209 Henry, Kevin 209 Henry, Sheila 180 Hensley, Rebecca 209,236 Herbert, Holly 165 Herget, Eric 395 Herlein, Chuck 193 Heron, Troy 241 Herring, Robbie 193 Herrington, Darla 209 Hess, Donna 165 Hess, Laura 209 Hester, Beth 193 Hester, Charlene 270 Hester, Colin 279 Hetrick-Butler, Fran 36,249,240 Index 4 9 4 Hibbard, William 180 Hicks, Keith 193 Hicks, Sarah 253 Hicks, Sherrie 165 Higginbotham, Glenn 157 Higginbotham, Stacey 165 Highburger, Cynthia 209 Hilburn, Charles 193 Hill, Gina 256,259 Hill, Jerry 279 Hill, Lamont 279 Hill, Mary Ann 165 Hill, Tammy 209 Hill, Trudy 259 Hill, Thomas 180 Hillman, Rich 180 Hilton, Howard 376 Hilscher, Kim 193 Hinds, Kelly 180,237,294 Hinds, Wayne 193,260 Hinesley, Clinton 209 Hinkle, Leisa 180 Hipps, Sammy 209 Nixon, Debbie 259 Hixson, James 209 Hixson, Thomas 193 Hoffman, Laura 228 Hogan, Thonda 165 Hogue, Glen 280,288,431 Hogue, Joyce 193 Hoh, Roxanna 193 Holcomb, Christopher 165,261 Holcomb, Hall 229 Holden, Kim 208 Holder, Kyla 180 Holder, Jeffrey 209 Holley, Amanda 180,347,34 351,353 Holliday, Regina 209 Hollowell, Jeff 419 H ollowell, Melanie 95 Holman, Kim 258,193,270 Holmes, Chris 209 Holt, Hilary 105 Holzhauer, Fred 180 HOMECOMING 92 Honea, Lynn 180,276 Honeycutt, Grace 180 Hood, Charlotte 209 Hooker, Douglas 165 Hooper, John 27 Hope, Richard 267 Hopfinger, Susie 193 Hopkins, Alan 257 Hopkins, James 56 Horn, Cara 522 Horn, Elizabeth 193 Horn, Greg 317 Horn, Ray 180 Hornbeck, Terri 180 Hornberger, Joe 209 Horton, Grace 209 Horton, Kelly 269 Hosangmake, Isabelle 240 HOTZ HALL 234 Hotze, Kimberly 193 Houser, Harvey 271 Houser, Michael 56,165 Housely, Kathleen 157 Houston, Angelia 193,258 Houston, John 180 Houston, Stephanie 1 9 3 Hout, Pamela 165 Howard, Cindy 180 Howard, David 209 Howard, Jimmy 209 Howard, Tim 279,209 Howe, James 180 Howerton, Ann 210 Howrey, Scott 193 Hubanks, John 210 Huck, Janice 105 Huckaba, Missy 109,193 Huckleberry, Beth 165 Hudson, Carolyn 180 Hudson, James J. 132 Hudson, Kevin 441 Hudson, Tim 253,254,256,261, 268,280,287 Hudson, Tracy 165 Hunter, Michael 241 Huff, Richard 193 Huff, Stanley 193,411 Huggs, Russell 180 Hughes, Michael 193 Hughes, Stephanie 193,231 Huitt, Brenda 193 Hull, Larry 411 Human, Carla 180,276 Humbard, Lynn 210 Humbard, Phillip 165 Humphrey, Jerry 210 Hume, Douglas 261,262 Humphreys, Jeff 454 Humphrey, Krysta1 465 HUMPHREYS HALL 236 Hunt, Cheryl 83,80,408,478 Hunt, Gary 165,298 8, Hunt, Jerri 210 Hunt, Louis 32 Hunt, Shawn 193 Hunt, Sonya Lynn 56,31,165, 253,280,287,289 Hunter, Debbie 210 Huntington, Karen 210 Hurley, Doug 210 Hunycutt, Holly 67,474 Hutter, Rudy 193 Iles, Lisa 193 INDEPENDENT RESIDENTS AS- SOCIATION 291 INDIANS 102 Ingram, Karen 425 Inhofe, Molly 383 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 289 Irby, Michael 264 Irizarry, Timothy 193,298 Irvin, Angela 193,231,297 Irvin, Butch 30 Irvine, David 210 Irwin, Jo Ann 31 Isaacs, Stephanie 292 Israelsson, Stephan 157 111 Jackson, A1 264 Jackson, Damon 193 Jackson, David 193 Jackson, Hank1in 57,253,280, 288 Jackson, Joy 210 Jackson, Julia 193 Jackson, Julie 252 Jackson, Mark 292 Jackson, Nancy 194 Jackson, Patti 26 Jackson, Patricia 180 Jackson, Robert 180,235 Jacobs, Robert 232 Jacobs, Phil 423 James, Angela 180 James, Donnie 31,280,283 James, Randy 180 James, Susan 180 James, Teresa 210 Janson, Kathryn 180 Jasinski, Bill 364 Jason, Melisa 210 Jasper, Kathy 210 Jebasingham, Hentry 229 Jefferies, Alonna 109 Jeffrey Jr., Lee 288,411 Jeffery, Samuel 210 Jenking, Eugene 288 Jenkins, Renata 194 Jenkins, Rusty 194 Jenkins, Thomas 210 Jennings, Danton 279 Jennings, Donald 57,165,253 Jennings, Julie 210 Jesson, Mary 194 Jester, Elizebeth 166 Jewell, Mike 279 Jewell, Susan 210 Jiles, Gary 180 Jillman, Mary 194 Johnson, Andy 31 Johnson, Art 470 Johnson, Clifton 166 Johnson, Cynthia 261 Johnson, Demita 210 Johnson, Diana 194,258 Johnson, Donald 166 Johnson, Jimmy 279,411 Johnson, Joelle 210 Johnson, Karen 210 Johnson, Karl 194 Johnson, Katie 279 Johnson, Marian 210 Johnson, Martha 194 Johnson, Marvin 279 Johnson, Michael 210 Johnson, Nan.cy 166 Johnson, Patricia 270 Johnson, Robin 194 Johnson, Roselinda 157 Johnson, Russell 210 Johnson, Shari 180 Johnson, Shelly 180,253 Johnson, Stacy 57,76,77,186, 280,287 Johnson, Ralph 2 87,288,289 Johnson, Trisha 369 Johnston, Karen 210 Jones, Barbara 210 Jones, Bobby 57,165,287 Index 495 IJ J J J(1 Index 4 9 6 Jones, Cisa 237 Jones, Claude 210,279 Jones, Danna 180 Jones, Dean 210 Jones, Donna 210 Jones, Gary 194 Jones, Gayla 210,231 Jones, Jeff 260 Jones, Jill 210,237 Jones, Jill Marie 292 Jones, John 257,269 Jones, Kevin 180 Jones, Kim 194 Jones, Matthew 166 Jones, Sherri 98 Jones, Teresa 210 Jones, Terri 228,297 Jones, Wendell 109 Jones, Whittney 194 Jordan, Jennifer 166 Jorda, Susan 180 Joyner, Kurt 210 Jrore, Cherie 237 Junior, Bruce 210 Junkins, Kirsten 395 Justis, Jeff 262,264 KKK KADETTES 275 Kaddoura, Said 180 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 432 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 424 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 266 KAPPA SIGMA 418 Kardinalski, Karen 166 Kalb, Rob 271 Kalb, Ron 27 Kale, Ranch 32 Karmel, John 194 Kauble, Reese 194 Kearney, Scott 194 Keenen, Becky 166 Keenan, Lori 297 Keeter, Jeff 260 Keiffer, Karen 210 Kellam, Kimberly 194 Kellams, Kyle 249 Kelley, David 166,270 Kelly, Jean 194 Kelly, Kathleen 166 Kelso, Keri 210 Kemp, Sallie 194,231 Kennedy, Brian 279 Kennedy, George 210 Kennedy, Rodney 211 Keenen, Beverly 166 Kent, Melissa 194 ' Thadr, Nagi 264 Khan, Mohammad 194 Kidd, Keith 307 Kiene, Jeanice 211 Kiene, Marie 211 Kienzle, David 102 Kijowski, Karen 180 Kilambi, Neal 261 Kilgore, Joseph 194 Kimberling, Jane 211 Kimbrough, Janet 289 Kimmel, Cindy 211 Kimbrell, Howdy 194 Kinard, Lewis 166 Kinder, Kyla 194 Kindley, Viki 194 King, Bobby 309 King, Ed. 157 King, Gina 166 King, Janet 180 King, Theresa 211 Kinkade, James 211 Kinney, Laura 181 Kinser, Angelia 211 Kinsey, David 194 Kinsey, Sherry 181,271 Kinyon, Barry 32 Kirby, Jeffrie 58,166,253,287 Kirby, Steven 194 Kirby, Tim 484 Kirk, Tracy 231 Kirkpatrick, Gina 167 Kirkwood, James 181 Kissell, Deborah 181 Kitchen, Robert 330,341 Kitterman, Gregory 269 Kittleson, Kari 194 Kittler, Scarlett 181,297,462 Klee, Mark 360 Kleine, Joe 324,329,331,332, 337,342,343 Knapple, Whit 194,252 Knopp, Alison 194 Knowlton, Andrew 211,270 Kobza, Marty 363 Koch, Dennis 149 Koenie, Margie 181 Koenig, Mary 211 Koenig, Robert 181 Kolan, Bob 270 Kordis, Lance 36 Kosin, John 211 Krie, Johnna 194 Krim, Kristina 194 Krim, Stephan 166 Krutsch, Richard 181,288 Kukar, Blake 445 Kumpe, Elizabeth 166 Kunkle, Gerald 166 Kuykendall, Susan 475,522 Kwek, Chye 166 Kyser, Sharon 158 LLL Labrone, Patrick 211 Lacy, Lee 194,292 Laftoon, Tina 211 Lagasse, Charles 181 Lagasse, Mike 398 Lamb, Cind.y 166,462,463 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 420 Lambourn, Martha 166,260 Lampkin, Donna 181 Lancaster, Lester 379 Lancaster, Steve 166,260 Lancaster, Virginia 195 Land, Richard 195 Landfair, Carolyn 211 Landrum, Angel 181 Lane, John 211 Lang, Stephen 211 Lange, Carol 259 Langley, Tony 279 Langston, Kelly 194 Langus, Paul 241 Larimer, Darren 211 Larkin, Johnny 166 Larsen, Brent 195 Latimer, Doug 262 Latimer, Marsha 211 Launius, Robert 211 Laurie, Amy 256 Lavergne, Melton 211 Lawrence, Jason 181 Lawrence, Richie 181 Lawrence, Sharron 31 Lawson, Kathryn 58,78,79,166 Lawson, Leann 211 Lawson, LouAnn 259 Lawyer, Major David 278 Lay, Mark 211 Layne, Lisa 211 Leclercq, Sand.ra 262 Ledford, Denny 166 Lee, Denny 166 Lee, Karen 194,239 Lee, Missy 26 Lee, Nancy 195,394 Lee, Thomas 262 Lee, Tyrone 195 Lehman, Lisa 166 Lehman, Rodney 166 Lein, Bobby 194 Lemery, Karen 211 Lemon, Lori 211 Lenderman, James 194 Lenderman, John 167 Lenehan, Nancy 167 Lenhart, Michell 167 Lent, Cindy 211 Leonard, Paul 181 Leong, Susan 167 Lessenberry, Ben 431 Lewallen, Tamara 167 Lever, Joyce 195 Lewis, Charles 195 Lewis, David 181 Lewis, Don 292 Lewis, Eddie 167 Lewis, Lesha 167 Lewis, Lisa 167,258,259 Lewis, Margaret 181,231 Lewis, Raymond. 211 Lewis, Stephanie 211 Ley, Rebecca 181 Libby, Stepen 167 Lichti, Dennis 211,245,260 Liew, Pool Keong 167 Ligon, Marilyn 58,257 Ligon, Pasley 181 Lilley, William 211 Lim, Kong Tow Lim, Yan Theng 167 Limbeck, Bob 233 Limp, Elaine 58 Linam, Janet 181 Lindsey, Kim 167 Lindsey, Tammy 211 Lines, Chris 211 Lines, Keith 224 Lininger, Russell 181 Litton, Guy 261 Llwellyn, Michael 167 Index 4 9 7 Mariano, Mary 181 Marinoni, Melissa 181 Marks, Autumn 212 Malar, Michael 167 Malar, Richard 212 Marohn, Chris 195 Marra, Christopher 268,269 Marshall, Daren 181 Marshell, Bren 109 Marsolf, Monty 279 Martar, John 212 Martens, Roger 102 Martin, Barry 212 Martin, Carolyn 84,181,256,27 Martin, Charles 212 Martin, Cynthia 212 Martin, Garen 167 Martin, Debra 106 Martin, Gina 167,271 Martin, Jaci 212 Martin, Jeffrey 181,212 Martin, Jo 181 Martin, Kathryn 195 Martin, Linda Kay 59,256,287 Martin, Michele 271 Martin, Patrick 181 Martin, Ron 195 Martin, Scott 431 Marugg, Mikki 167 Mason, Michael 195 Mason, William 181 Massey, Andy 212 Massey, Jeffery 181 Massey, Malcom 212 Massey, Strachn 279 Matchett, Russell 167 Mathews, Kay 237 Mathis, Cynthia 212,231 Mathis, John 182 Mathis, Stanley 167,260 Mathis, Tamara 182 Matlock, Scott 182 Matlock, Steve 168,269 Matsler, Lynn 212 Matson, Catherine 212 Matthews, Bill 261 Matthews, Van 279 Mattingly, Kimberly 182 Maudlin, John 212 Maurer, John 212 Mayes, Melissa 212 Maxwell, A1 447 Maxwell, Kimmie 168 May, Susan 168 Mayde, John 212 Mayfield, Jeff 195 Mayfield, Sharon 212 Mazzanti, Marylynn 182 McAdoo, Willa 260 McAlister, Jamie 182,256,276 McAllister, Kent 212 McCaghren, Travis 212 McCastlain, Cara 195 McCauley, Earl 182 McClendon, Phillis 195 McClure, Mike 168 McCollum, Margo 59,168,182, 253 McCool, Charlie 260 McCormick, Barry 168 McCoy, Kathy 195 McCoy, Rhonda 212 McCrady, Frank 270,414 McCrary, Brian 195 McCrary, Mary 212 McCullough, Megan 182 McCullum, Weston 27 McDermott, Renata 212 McDonald, Michael 195,264 McDoniel, Peggy 168 McDonnell, William 59,168,253 McElduff, Nancy 195,393 McEntire, Jay 428 McFerran, Rick 262,264 McGee, Chad 182,261 1 McFerrin, Susan 168 McGahan, Tricia 195 McGary, Carol 195 McGary, Mary 212 McGee, Judith 213 McGee, Larry 195 McGhee, Janis 168 McGill, Tammy 213 McGinnis, Duffy 262 McGoogan, John 258 McGrady, Frank 288 McGruder, Brent 168 McGuire, Brent 279 McHan, Stacie 83,168,253,287, 289 McHan, Wes 213 McKee, Diana 213 McKeehan, Pat 261 McKenney, Johnny 279 McKinney, Charlotte 213 McKinney, Mary Jane 195 McKinnis, Rhonda 195 McKinzie, John 213 McKisich, Johnny 213,258 McKnight, Marjorie 213 McLand, Louis 288 McLarty, Kim 213 McLaughlin, Susan 182,213 McLeod, Susan 195 McLoud, Louis 195 McMahon, Karen 195 McManus, Peter 182 McMickle, Jason 213 McMillian, Gary 458,459 McMillan, Mike 36,182,280 McNulty, Peter 213 McSherry, Ginger 84 McSpedden, Patty 231 McVey, Robbie 196 McWha, Diane 213 Meachum, Betsy 375 Meador, Manci 477 Meadors, Alan 267 Meadows, Mark 261,279 Medlock, Marvin 213 Meek, David 213 Meeks, Jane 182 Meador, Allison 182 Meeks, Jed 33 Meggars, John 120 Mendenhall, James 181 Mendenhell, Rick 168 Meredith, Todd 196 Merlett, Ralph 158 Merrell, Scott 213,279 Merry, Cheryl 196 Messing, Paul 298 Messna, Paul 279 Metcalf, Brit 454 Lloyd, Roy 211 Lloyd, Susan 280 Lockard, Meliss a 211 Lockett, Lora 31 Lockhart, Greg 211 Lockridge, Steven 181 Loflis, Steve 195 Logar, Michele 167,228 Lohman, Amber 59,95 Long, James 212 Long, Kevin 195 Long, Margaret 195 Long, Randall 212 Looney, Allon 279 Looney, Jerry 132 Loose, Tricia 181 Lopez, Lliani 167 Lopshire, Linda 212 Louks, Stephen 167 Love, Daryl 212 Love, Letha 279 Love, Monica 408 Lovelace, Jerry 167 Lovelace, Leslie 167 Lowery, Ronald 212 Lownnede, Dave 279 Lowrey, Kim 212 Lowry, Joe 141 Loy, Steve 356 Loyd, Thomas 158 Luebkemann, John 201,252 Lucas, Lisa 195 Luddeni, Jeanne 195 Ludwick, Beverly 167 Ludwig, Loretta 167 Lum, Timothy 158 Lumsden, Stephanie 212 Luneau, Guy 181,261 Luster, Robert 181 Luostarinen, Anne 388 Luttrell, Lisa 212 Lynch, David 167 Lynch, Perry 195 Lyon, Rusty 279 Lyons, Thomas 212 Lyons, William 210 Lytle, Connie 31 M M Macdonald, Sharon 158 MacNeill, Otis 212 Maddox, Ada 167 Maddox, Kelley 84,212,280,298 Maddox, Kinny 109,195,280 Magdefrau, Susan 212 Magee, Cindy 292 Maggard, Renae 181 Magness, Greg 195 Magri, Robert 212 Mahnkin, Julie 181 MAJIC CLUB 293 Malcom, Steve 232 Mallory, Ray 167 Manasseri, Frank 285 Manes, Debbie 270 Mangan, David 181 Manley, Richie 408 Mann, Jeff 245 Mansour, Abe 429 Index 4 9 8 Metler, Sean 454 Metzger, John 297 Metzger, Tracey 182 Meyer, David 279 Meyer, Lorie 182 Meyers, Jeff 271 Micheals, Tracey 182 Middleton, Cathy 213 Middleton, Larry 168,256,270 Middleton, Mark 182,288 Midgett, Mark 196 Milborn, Sally 182 Miller, Andrew 168 Miller, Car1 311,312,313,315, 319 Miller, Christy 213 Miller, Donna 196,276 Miller, James 213 Miller, John 377 Miller, Kathy 213 Miller, Kay 196 Miller, Leslie 213 Miller, Lisa 196 Miller, Tammy 196 Miller, Terry 279 Miller, Tom 279 Milliken, Susy 168,450 Mills, Wayne 168,243,279 Miltenberger, Pam 213 Miner, Audrey 213 Minner, Lisa 213 Minor, Cheryl 196 Minton, Carol 196 Minton, Cheryl 196,252 Milkell, Jody 168 MISS EBONY 818 MISS EBONY 188 MISS FIRECRACKER CONTEST 103 MISS UNIVERSITY OF ARKNASAS 66 Mistler, Mark 206,310 Mitchell, Aaron 196 Mitchell, C. D. 182 Mitchell, Carla 213 Mitchell, Deborah 196 Mitchell, Denise 213 Mitchell, Dowton 201 Mitchell, Laura 196 Mitchell, Sheila 196 Mizell, Tammy 182 Moery, Kyle 168 Moffett, Beth 256,196 Mohr, Micheal 260 Moix, Steve 292 Moltz, John 182 Mommsen, Scotty 213 Montgomery, Cyndy 60,168,253, 271,275 Montgomery, Forrest 196 Montgomery, Gerald 213,292 Moody, Betty 182 Moon, Susie 196 Moore, Ann 231,284 Moore, Bonnie 241,267 Moore, Crystal 168,289 Moore, Irene 213 Moore, Jaime 196 Moore, Jay 196 Moore, LeAnne 196 Moore, Sandy 182 Moorman, Joye 182 Moraine, Tim 245 Morehart, Barry 213 Moreland, Lenna 168 Moren, Brian 168 Moren, Roger 168 Moreton, James 213 Moreton, Micheal 182 Morgan, Gailyn 213 Morgan, Georgia 168 Morgan, Valerie 196 Morren, Lowell 262 Morren, Lowell 252 Morris, Brad 213 Morris, Della 196 Morris, Evelyn 196 Morris, Harriet 287,289,256 Morris, Jerrie 213 Morris, Kara 182 Morris, Melanie 182 Morris, Rhonda 109,391 Morris, Rowdy 187 Morris, Phillip 196,258 Morris, Tim 269 Morris, Vicki 168 Morrison, Steve 423 Mosbey, Steven 213 Moseley, Pamela 196 Moser, Paul 168 Moses, Velasquez 214 Mosley, James 279 Moss, Thomas 196 MORTAR BOARD 253 Morton, Kimberly 182,256 Morton, Wilford 213 Mowery, Joe 214 Moyano, Jacqueline 168 Mueller, Keary 214 Mulkey, Catherine 214 Mullen, Meredith 214,256 Mulligan, John 156 Mulligan, Samuel 182,162 Mulloy, Stacey 214 Murphey, Maureen 169 Murphy, James 212 Murphy, Michael 214 Murray, John 168 Murray, Melissa 214 Murray, Melody 214 Muse, Dale 214 Musso, Laurie 182 Myers, Wesley 169 NNN Nadarajah, Sivanadon 201 Nail, Michelle 279 Nakhoul, Antoine 169 Nance, Melanie 253 Nance, Shelia 241 Narramore, Chris 169 Nation, Arthur 214 Nations, Tonda 169,296,397 Navin, Janet 256 Ncube, Hanzi 280 Neff, John 268 Needham, Tricia 196 Neidecker, Silva 169 Neill, Lance 214 Nelms, Bradley 214 Nelson, Katie 355 Nelson, Sheila 214 Nelson, Thomas 214 Nesbit, Rob ? 79 New, Terri 2 i 4,237,292 Newcomer, Tracy 196 Newcome, Mike 292 Newman, Regina 256,259 Newport, Melissa 145,271 Newsome, Nannette 60 Ng, Swee 169 Nguyen, Nga 261 Nichols, Carletta 196 Nichols, Mark 214 Nichols, Mary 214 Nicholson, Deanna 214 Nickels, Virginia 214 Nicko, Laurie 214 Nicks, Anthony 196 Nida, Debbie 214 Nielsen, Paul 297 Nix, Kenneth 214 Nix, Kim 196 Nix, Tim 214 Nixon, Charles 196 Noble, Keith 279 Noller, Janneke 158 Norcross, Gary 214 Norcross, Mike 252,288 Norris, Chris 279 Norton, Ricky 322,325,326,328, 335 Northdurft, Wendel 261 Nowlin, Sabrina 214 Nussbaum, Tracy 214 Nutt, Laurie 197,231 Nwogu, Peter 158 Oakes, Amy 394 O ' Brannon, Sherri 231 O ' Bryant, Carmen 271 O ' Dell, Mike 288,439 Odell, Victoria 197 Odglen, Randy 269 Odom, Angela 214 Odom, Jeffrey 197,280 Oeftering, Eric 214 OFF CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION 280 Ohnstad, Jeffrey 197 Ojukwa, Edwin 169 Okaf or, Emmanuel 261 O ' Mara, Dan 294 OMEGA CHI EPSILON 261 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 287 O ' Neal, Michael 169 Opfer, Stuart 197 Opper, Pete 214 Oguin, Kelly 197 Orcholski, Chery1 346,352,353, 359 ORDER OF OMEGA 289 Osorn, Jack 183 Oskouie, Reza 169 Oskouie, Seyed 169 Oskowie, Kelly 298 Overesch, Blair 197 Owen, Charlotte 197 Owen, Laura 197,292 Index 500 Index 501 Owens, Tim 271 Ownbey, Suzanne 197,258,292 Ownes, Joe 183 Oxner, Greg 197 PPP Paas, Rand.y 169 Pace, Gus 183 Pace, Kelly 451 Page, Diana 169 Palan, Brett 224 Palarino, Christie 169 Palen, Steve 169 Palmer, Randy 214,264 Panettiere, Pat 231 Pang, Phee Trow 197 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 289 Pankey, Donna 394,478 Pape, Allison 183,253,256,271, 287 Papizan, Susan 183 Pappas, Sean 358 Pardew, Anne 214 Parham, Greg 26 Parish, Carla 214 Park, Joe 288 Parker, Don 95,183,253,287,288 Parker, Jesse 169 Parker, Kristi 183 Parker, Robert 183 Parkhill, Mecira 214 Parr, Lisa 169 Parr, William 183 Parsley, Jana 27,32,393 Parsley, John 252,288 Parson, Zeld.a 183,271,297 Pascale, Laurie 256,259 Passmore, Sherry 214,268 Pate, Tyler 197,279 Patterson, Karen 60,169,253, 256,287,301 Patterson, Sara 214 Patterson, Tony 262,264 Patterson, Tucker 197 Patterson, Vanna 231 Patton, Amy 215 Patton, Keena 215 Paul, Jeff 245 Paxton, Robert 197,288,289 Payne, Cheryl 215 Payne, Roy 215 Pay, Jetty 153 Pearce, Tim 215,279 Pearcy, Jennifer 215 Pearcy, Missy 169,424 Pearson, Annette 289 Pell, Charles 197 Fenix, Cedric 215 Penn, William 183 Pennington, Allison 183 Pennington, Don 215 Pennington, Grady 169 Pennington, Lesa 197 Pennington, Michael 197 Pentowski, Scott 232 Perdue, Paul 183 Perkins, Barry 197 Perkins, Fred. 215 Perkins, Jary1 158 Permenter, Thomas 215 Perreira, Tommy 279 Perriello, Grant 197 Perry, Gabrie11 169 Perry, Gregory 215 Perry, Lisa 197 Person, Toomas 169 Peters, Brett 215 Peters, Michael 215 Peterson, John 297 Petray, Tamela 183 Pettey, Jennifer 215 Pettigrew, Nancy 259 Petty, Brian 298 Petty, Kelly 183 Petz, Vickie 197 Pfautz, Robert 215 Phelps, James 215 PHI DELTA THETA 440 PHI ETA SIGMA 252 PHI GAMMA DELTA 414 PHI KAPPA PSI 456 PHI MU 460 PHI MU ALPH 298 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 259 Phillips, Cyndi 197 Phillips, Kelle 197 Phillips, John Colonel 278 Phillips, Karen 259 Phillips, Lucy 238 Phillips, Preston 215 Phillips, Sarah 231 Phillips, Tanya 169,276 Phoon, Kam 169 PI BETA PHI 448 PI KAPPA ALPHA 468 PI SIGMA ALPHA 261 Pierce, Dee 109 Pierce, Janie 398 Pietrobon, Melissa 183 Piha, Monte 197 Pilote, Melanie 169 Pineda, Luis 169 Pipkin, Tracy 169 Plegge, Mona 215 Pless, Rodney S 271 Plummer, Larry 169 Poerschke, Eric 339 Pohlkamp, Michael 183 Poindexter, Billy 215 POLITICAL SPEAKERS 100 Polk, Jamie 85,106,522 Pollock, Peggy 183 Polutnik, David 215 POMFRET CENTER 238 Ponder, Tony 261 Poole, Dawn 215 Poole, Gary 197 Poole, Ric 294 Pope, Deborah 197 Pope, Matthew 197 Pope, R. Todd 183 Porchia, Sheila 197 Porter, Angela 215 Porter, Kelly 183 Porter, Mike 279 Porter, Paul 484 Porter, Phillip 271 Porter, Robert 197 Porterfield, Karen 215 Porter, Susan 270 Portner, Roger 215 Posey, Steven 262 Post, Marty 215 Pounds, Allison 60 Powekk, Ellen 169 Powell, Mike 279 Powers, Blue 197 Poynter, Debby Erwin 197 Pracht, Stephen 249,254 Prado, ' Mark 170,291 Prater, Karen 197 Pratt, Linda 231 Pratt, Susan 183,427 PLSA 268 PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS 65 Presley, Gretchen 197 Presley, Jeff 170,253,31 Preston, Patty 215 Price, Jennie 197 Price, Kevin 215 Prichard, Tony 197,245 Prickett, Kim 258 Prince, Lisa 198 Prince, Robin 215 Prosser, Paige 198 Provancha, Jeff 170 Prud ' homme, Sherry 61,170 Pruett, Sam 215 Pruitt, Jamon 198 Pruitt, Lisa 81,198,252,268,292, 297 Pruitt, Sheila 183,268,271,292 Pryor, Mark 444 Puckett, Audie 289 PunKeu, Jesse 245 Purdy, Miguel 260 Purdy, Robert 158 Purnell, Denise 198 Putman, Robert 241 Pyeatte, Sam 183 Pyle, Sheila 215 QQQ Qaiser, Tariq 61 Quackenbush, Christine 183 Quillen, Robert 215 RRR Rader, Jeffrey 170 Raeuper, Sheri 183 Ragsdale, Karen 215 Raines, Pamela 183 Ramey, Krissena 183,297 Ramsey, Dennis 261 Rand, Jeff 447 Randle, David 215 Randolph, Randall 258 Rands, James 215 Rankin, Debbie 258 Rankin, Gary„ 215 Rankin, Kandace 170 Ransom, Damita 289 Rapart, Jimmy 120 Rappert, Shannon 183 Ratchford, Jennifer 215 Index 502 Rathburn, Ingrid 216 Ratliff, Mike 323,326 Raub, Laura 183 Raub, Mike 241 Rausch, Susan 170 Ray, Angela 183 Ray, Charlotte 216 Ray, Dawn 216 Rayburn, Leslie 256 RAZOR ACK BEAUTIES 68 RAZORBACK STAFF 2961 2 Rea, Kathleen 149,262 Reaves, Ginger 216 Reaves, Keith 170 REDEYE SPECIAL 96 Reding, John 183 Reed, Cliffie 183,408 Reed, David 183 Reed, Susan 216 Reeder, Susan 216 Reeder, Van 170 Reedy, Sheila 170,270 Reese, Valerie 198 Reese, Vanessa 183 Reaves, Eric 216 eeves, Robert 216 Reichert, Chris 407 REID HALL 240 Reid, Pam 170,289 eilly, Mike 292,301 Reimer, Tyle 183 Reins, Roland 361 Reishus, Paul 216 Reitter, Suzanne 231,262 Renegar, Henry 198 RESIDENTS HALL ASSOCIATION 290 Revis, Roslyn 198 Reynolds, Bruce 198 Reynolds, Darren 283 Reynolds, Frederick 288 Rhoads, Ann 216 Rice, Cynthia 216 Rich, David 258 Richards, Phillip 183 Richards, Robert 198 Richardson, Ben 198 Richardson, Charley 216,279 Richardson, June 170 Richardson, Regina 451 Richardson, Terri 215 Richart, Sandra 184 Richesin, John 216 Richmond, Sheri 184 Rickel, Gregory 170 Ridge, Maurya 231 Ridgell, Jacqueline 198 Ridgway, William 216,260 Ridley, Robert 61 Riedel, Michele 198 Rieff, Leslie 184 Riggs, Robert 170 Riggs, James 198 Rigsby, Dwane 198 Riley, Jill 216 Riley, Roger 216 Ritchey, Amy 198,450 Roach, David 170 Roach, Teresa 216,297 Robards, Captain Mike 278 Robbins, Greg 268 Roberts, David 216 Roberts, Kevin 184 Roberts, Lisa 170 Roberts, Norm 305,379 Roberts, Tania 36,216,231 Robertson, Alvin 323,327,331, 333,334,336,339,340,342,343 Robertson, Caro1 85,253,287,289 Robertson, Chris 184,279,292 Robertson, Jerome 37 Robertson, Joy 198 Robertson, Mary 184 Robinson, Elinore 216 Robinson, Mandi 216 Robken, Jim 382 Robledo, Anna 216 Roden, Cheri 292 Rodwick, Melissa 184 Rogers, Allen 170 Rogers, Amanda 216 Rogers, Curtis 270 Rogers, Dana 216 Rogers, Don 216 Rogers, Jaymie 216 Rogers, Kelly 216 Rogers, Kurt 441 Rogers, Lorie 198 Rogers, Melissa 198 Rogers, Michael 62,253 Rogers, Rhea Lana 198 Rogers, Sherry 170 Rogers, Steve 216 Rogers, Terry 184,2581 2 Rogers, Torie 61,289 Rogers, Victoria 170 Roinette, Randall 198 Roitz, Joseph 170 Rollins, Susan 198 Rooney, Wendy 164 Root, Ellen 198 Roper, Diana 170 Rose, Derrick 198 Rose, Gregory 198 Rose, Scott 323,336 Rose, Todd 198,288 Rosenbaum, Carol 216 Rosenbaum, Kathryn 158,252 Rosenthal, Brian 62,65,170,253, 271,287,288,289 Ross, Douglas 184 Ross, Ted 198 Ross, Lavetta 279 Ross, Mike 170,279,429 Rosso, John 256 Root, Linda 170 Root, Sean 170 Roy, Rob 288 Ruble, Randal 184 Ruble, Russell 170 Rucker, Jeffrey 170 Rudd, Tammy 170,462 Rumps, Linda 198 Ruschel, Regina 267 Rush, Becky 279 Rush, Laura 184 Rushing, Robin 289 Russell, Carolyn 216,237,270 Russell, Cloann 216 Russell, Clark 447 Rutledge, Paula 216 Ryan, Janet 216 Rye, Chip 198 S S S Salmon, Dona 462 Samuel, Angela 392 Sandahl, Locke 172 Sanders, Edward 198 Sanders, Mark 184 Sanders, Rob 264 Sangaran, Mani 171,261 Sanzenbacher, Eric 241 Sarkar, Asish 158 Sauerwein, Georgina 198 Sawyer, Deidre 280 Sayers, Scooter 216,245 Schaefer, David 198 Schaefer, Susan 261 Schaefer, Phillip 279 Schimmel, Gary 1 7 1 Schlag, Kenneth 171 Schlag, Patricia 171 Schlimgen, Scott 217,279 Schmidt, Stephen 217,279 Schneider, Judy 171 Schneider, Nancy 184 Schober, Dawn 171 Schober, Laura 271 Schoberg, Kim 464 Schopp, John 242 Schopp, Nancy 184 Schreit, Anna 276 Schroyer, Amy 108 Schuldt, Brad 279 Schulte, Bernard 198 Schultz, Richard 217 Scier, Claudia 475 Scott, Coy 171 Scott, Kevin 217 Scott, Rob 279 Scott, Terry 279 Scriggs, David 288 Scroggins, Randy 279 Seaman, Laurie 199,231 Seaton, Lloyd 132 Secora, Shawn 235 SEDGEWELL HOUSE 242 See, Jack 171 See, Karen 217 Seeberger, Lori 171 Seibert, Brett 199 Seibert, Julie 184 Sekiguchi, Eugene 261 Selig, Kelly 217,473 Selig, Kimberly 199 Selva, Carlos 267 Serfass, Christine 217 Sergeant, Curtis 199 Serrano, Gilberto 158 Serret, Pat 371,373 Seward, Bridget 231,297 Seward, Tim 378 Shaddox, Cindy 199 Shamoun, Simon 158 Sharp, Dex 298 Shaver, Micheal 184 Shaw, Christine 206,184 Shaw, Cynthia 199 Shell, Casey 171 Shell, Sean 184 Sidney 217 Shepard, Keith 399 Index 503 Shepard, Michael 279 Shields, Debbie 217 Shields, Robert 217 Shillingford, Beth 217 Shinn, Julie 217 Shipley, Gary 199 Shirley, Doug 184 Shirrell, J. Franklin 171 Shiver, John 217 Shockey, John 217 Shoemaker, Bill 233 Shreve, James 217 Shumaker, William 171 Shy, Allison. 184,276, 404 Siebenmorgen, Kenneth 199 Sievers, Lisa 171 Sievers, Tricia 199 Slew, Kin 199 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 144 SIGMA CHI 428 SIGMA NU 452 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 436 Silaski, Gordon 446 Simfenderfer, Todd 454 Simkins, Paul 199 Simmons, Malcolm 217 Simmons, Mitchell 199 Simmons, Shannon 171 Simmons, Stuart 217 Simmons, Teresa 184 Simpson, Brenda 184 Simpson, Joy 199 Simpson, Paula 231 Sims, Alvin 156 Sims, Oliver 171 Sims, Stephanie 171 Singh, Jaswant 158 Sinor, Carla 86,184,253,275 Siple, Melissa 217 Siple, Scott 184 Sirmon, David 217 Sisemore, Randall 217,271 Sisson, Jerry 184 Sizemore, Debbie 217,279 Skaggs, Renita 199 Skiver, Mark 184 Scruggs, David 477 Smith, Anja1 92,184,283,289 Smith, Ann 394,395 Smith, Byron 184,245,260 Smith, Carmonlita 31 Smith, Dan 261 Smith, Danny 171 Smith, Eddie 239 Smith, Elizabeth 199 Smith, Floyd 158 Smith, Herbert 307,215,217 Smith, Jerry 171 Smith, Jim 184 Smith, Lisa 199 Smith, Lucinda 217 Smith, Melanie 281 Smith, Patricia 199,252,270 Smith, Randel1 184 Smith, Richard 199 Smith, Ricky 217 Smith, Robbie 217 Smith, Roy 261 Smith, Stephen 184,217 Smith, Steve 279 Smith, Susan 199,403 Smith, Susie 475 Smith, Tina 171 Smith, Tom 261 Smith, Tracey 217 Smith, Trey 171 Smith, Valerie 252 Smith, Valli 184,256 Smith, Whitney 215 Smreton, Mike 298 Smullin, Susanna 184 Smykla, Sally 86,217 Snadon, Shawna 270 Sohn, Carolyn 217 Sokora, Bonita 171 Solma, Karen 475 Solomon, Karen 171,258 Sood, Anil 199 Sorrells, George 217 Sotelo, Rudy 217,241 Southerland, John (Coach) 344, 348 Southerland, Mike 279 Spainhour, Mike 171 Spann, Quinn 171,262 Spear, Randy 279 Spearmon, Wallace 362,365 Speer, Douglas 184 Speight, Becky 87,199,252 Speinhour, Mike 267 Spelling, Sharon 199 Spells, Lorie 171,258,259 Spence, Rodney 171 Spence, Ronald 215 Spencer, Beverly 171,258 Spencer, James 217 Spencer, Patricia 217 Spero, Marie 184,231 Spicer, Linda 217 Spillars, Jim 217 Spinelli, Mark 185 Spradley, Jay 218 Sprick, Lanita 171 Sprick, Wallie 172 Springer, Tish 289 Spruell, Raymond 216 Spurlock, Paulia 199 Squyres, Aaron 218 Sroczyncki, Steve 218 St. Columbia, Michelle 185 St. Onge, Michele 185,253 Stadler, Wendi 218 Stadthagen, Oscar 172 Stafford, Jackie 199 Stafford, Lisa 216 Stafford, Max 410 Stafford, William 199 Stair, Debra 185 Stallard, Cecilia 185 Stamps, Melissa 199 STAND 282 Standridge, Brent 156 Standridge, Phillip 185 Standridge, Rodney 218 Stanton, Gregory 172 Starsiak, Andrea 218 Steadman, Jim 199 Steed, Jonathan 199 Steed, Stephen 294 Steele, Dede 199 Steele, Meagan 199 Steele, Rocky 218 Stehle, Pam 199,231 Steimer, Robin 218 Stellmon, Craig 279 Stensgard, Sgt. Peter 278 Stephens, Donna 185,231 Stephens, Ima 185 Stephens, Jeannie 149 Stephens, Monte 185 Stephenson, Sandra 185 Stevens, Jane 172,185 Steven ' s, Mike 261 Steward, Abby 158 Steward, Bruce 158 Steward, Gina 218 Stewart, Clenton 172,270 Stewart, Debbie 185 Stewart, Mindy 89 Stewart, Narvelia 218 Stewart, Randy 172 Stewart, Vanessa 31,199 Stewart, Vickie 218 Stickler, Rebecca 185 Stine, John 199 Stitz, Gregory 218,279 Stocker, David 172 Stocker, Jim 279 Stocks, Jamie 199 Stolee, Maria 185 Stone, Cathy 366,367 Stone, Charles 260 Stone, Jacquelyne 218 Stone, Jeffrey 185 Stone, Porter 292 Stoner, David 218 Stookey, Laura 218 Storay, A. Kobe 172 Stoudt, Steve 199 Stout, Stacy 231 Stovall, John 62,172 Stovall, Trena 216 Sticklin, 01a 218 Stranathan, Laura 298 Street, Bruce 267 Strother, James 172 Strother, John 199 Stuart, Bryan 477 Stuart, Christopher 199 Stuart, Gray 185 Stuart, Scott 271 Stubbs, Shelly 218 Stuckey, Cecile 258 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 269 Sturdevan, Adrian 218 Sturges, Bettye 218 Sturgill, Todd 218 Stutts, Nancy 199 Sulcer, Cynthia 218 Sullivan, Angela 218 Sullivan, Emily 185 Sullivan, Scott 185 Sullivan, Terri 185 Sumner, Charles 158 Sutton, Eddie 320 Sutton, Russell 258 Sutton, Sonny 172 Suwanakul, Sontachai 158 Sutton, Leroy 326,329,330,332 Swafford, Connie 172,231 Swain, David 284,361 Swann, Leigh 185 Swartz, Mike 359 Swayne, Ronnie 172,260 Sweet, Larry 172 Index 5 0 4 ■■■ Swindle, Mike 2 0 0 Swope, Sarah 2 0 0 Syf owe, Marc 17 2 ' TT Tabler, Scott 2 7 9 Tabor, John 2 00 Tabor, Hettie 2 1 8 Tackett, Anita 2 5 6 Talbott, Leslie 18 5, 2 3 7 Tallakson, Kevin 2 7 9 TALLEY ' S FOLLY 1 0 5 Tanner, Carolyn 2 0 0 Tanner, Jerri 2 0 0 Tate, Terrence 3 0 Tatum, Terry 3 1 4, 3 1 9 TAU BETA PI 2 6 0 TAU BETA SIGMA 2 6 6 Tawileh, Adel 17 2 Taylor, Brad 4,306,3 1 2,3 1 4,3 17 Taylor, Greg 2 9 7 Taylor, James 18 5 Taylor, Jessica 2 0 0, 2 5 2 Taylor, Karen 18 5 Taylor, Laurine 218 Taylor, Meleah 2 0 0 Taylor, Quinn 2 1 8 Taylor, Stephen 2 61, 2 6 2 Taylor, Tanya 18 5 Tedder, Andrew 17 2, 2 9 2 Tedford, Marjorie 2 8 9 Teeter, Lisa 2 71 Teed, Paul 2 1 8 Temple, Cara 2 0 0 Tennill, Richard 2 1 8 Terrell, Laura 2 1 8 Tesdall, Allen 15 8 Teutch, Ken 10 6 Tevebaugh, Paula 2 1 8 Thelan, Brian 17 2 THETA TAU 2 6 4 Thibault, Sarah 2 0 0 Thieben, Chip 2 8 8 Thielemier, Cindy 2 5 9 Thiessen, Kevin 17 2 Thoma, Martin 2 9 5 Thomas, Albert 2 1 8 Thomas, Amanda 17 2 Thomas, Cynthia 2 1 8 Thomas, Derrick 3 0 6 Thomas, Elizabeth 2 5 3 Thomas, Frank 2 4 1 Thomas, Jeffery 10 6 Thomas, Jelyn 2 6 2 Thomas, Jim 2 7 9 Thomas, John R 2 5 2, 4 8 4 Thomas, Micheal 2 7 0 Thomas, Michelle 2 0 0, 2 31 Thomas, Paige 2 0 0 Thomas, Sarah 2 0 0 Thomas, Ted 2 9 2 Thomas, Terri 2 0 0 Thomas, Tina 2 1 8 Thomason, Elizabeth 2 1 8 Thomason, Karen 2 0 0 Thompson, Connie 18 5 Thompson, Cynthia 219 Thompson, Dainey 17 2 Thompson, Fred 2 00 Thompson, Gary 18 5 Thompson, Libby 4 5 0 Thompson, Robert 2 0 0 Thompson, Samuel 2 1 9 Thompson, Stacy 2 0 0 Thompson, Tracy 3 9 4 Thompson, Tom 2 7 9 Thompson, Tom 2 7 9 Thompson, William 219 Thornton, Mark 2 9 2 Threet, Felecia 17 2 Thrower, D.T. 18 5 Thurman, Margaret 2 0 0 Thyfault, Chuck 2 9 7 Tidwell, Wendy 18 5 Tilley, Absalom 17 2 Tillman, Mary 2 0 0 Tilton, Kyle 219, 2 41 Tiros, Patrick 18 5 Tiner, Nicci 2 1 9 Tiner, William 2 0 0 Tinkle, Ronald 2 0 0 Tobler, Peter 2 1 9 Tolleson, Richard 17 2 Tooke, Sam 2 7 9 Toole, James 2 1 9 Toole, Jersey 2 41 Tortorich, Carmela 17 2 Townsend, Laura 18 5 Tracy, Trinita 2 0 0 Tramill, Mike 2 1 9 TRAVELER 2 9 4 Treat, Tim 2 7 9 Treece, T. Ray 10 6 Treib, Gloria 15 3 Trett, Trenda 219 Tribble, Kim 17 2 Trimble, Todd 17 3 Troop, Don 2 9 4 Trotter, Shauna 17 3 Trotter, Vincent 8 7, 2 0 0 Trout, Angie 2 1 9 Trumbo, Jay 2 7 Trussell, Larry 219, 2 9 5 Trussell, Wesley 219 Trust, Cheryl 2 0 0 THE TUBES CONCERT 1 10 Tucker, Dana 18 5 Tucker, Dora 2 7 6 Tucker, Leonette 2 5 8 Tucker, Leslie 18 5 Tucker, Ren 3 2 Tucker, Robert 219 Tucker, Roger 219, 4 4 7 Tucker, Scott 17 3 Tullis, John 2 0 0 Turk, Cleve 2 7 9 Turk, Roy 41 1 Turley, Scott 2 8 7, 2 8 9 Turner, Amy 2 1 9 Turner, Dale 2 1 9 Turner, Debbie 2 3 7 Turner, Elizabath 2 0 0 Turner, Lance 2 7 9 Turner, Leon 2 0 0 Turner, Mark 2 6 2 Turner, Mary 17 3 Turner, Megan 2 0 0 Turner, Samuel 6 2, 2 41 Tursky, Annette 219 Tutor, Jeannie 2 5 9 UARKETTES 10 8 Udouj, Cristelyn 3 2 Undershill, Pam 2 9 2 Underwood, Jeff 2 7 1 UBC HALL 2 8 7 Upchurch, Helen 2 7 9 Upton, James 219 Upton, Paige 4 4 7 Usery, Gary 2 0 0 Usher, Tom 18 5 WV Vaccaro, Chris 2 0 0 Vance, Britt 17 3 Vance, Tracey 18 5 Van Ess, Lisa 2 0 0 VANITIES 10 4 Vanzandt, Tom 2 1 9 Vaught, Carla 1 8 5 Vaught, Eric 17 3 Vaught, Kathy 17 3, 2 8 9 Vega, Josa 15 8 Vent, George 2 1 9 Verhalen, Natalie 219 Vertrees, Bonnie 18 5 Vertrees, William 18 6 Vest, Donnie 17 3 Villiger, Josef 2 0 0 Villines, Cheri 2 1 9 Villines, Lori 2 0 1 Vinson, Jay 2 4 5 Virden, Bart 15 6, 2 6 9 Vodrazka, Steven 2 6 0 Vogel, Bob 18 6,18 7 Vogele, Terry 17 3 Vogler, Buddy 2 1 9 Voise, Ken 17 3, 4 5 7 Von Steen, Jim 2 5 3, 2 9 2 Voss, David 2 1 9 Voss, Jody 2 1 9 Voss, William 17 3 Votteler, Karen 1 8 6 Vozel, Mary 2 01 WWW Waddell, Barry 2 7 9 Wade, Dr. Earnest 2 8 2 Wade, Serena 2 01 Wagner, Beth 3 7 5 Wagner, Bryan 3 5 7,3 5 9 Wahlquist, Danielle 17 3 Wahlquist, Eric 2 1 9 Waits, Jeffery 2 0 1 Waldon, George 2 9 4 Waligorski, Conrad 2 61 Walker, Dana 2 3 7 Walker, Holly 2 1 9 Walker, Julia 2 1 9 Walker, Linda 2 0 1 Walker, Matthew 2 7 9 Walker, Michael 2 01 Walker, Shelia 2 1 9 Index 506 Indez 507 Index 5 0 8 Walker, Susan 259 Walker, Tamara 186 Walkingstick, Tamara 173 Wallace, Juanita 256,259 Wallace, Kimberly Waller, Jim 294 Wallis, Lisa 271 Walt, Page 252 Walter, Adoki 173 Walters, Kristine 186 Wandle, William 298 Wang, Shen-Jian 261 Ward, Baretta 31 Ward, Gina 173 Ward, Jim 376,377 Ward, Sherrie 281,294,295 Warden, Teresa 219 Ware, Gina 219 Warlick, Janet 186 Warnock, Dr. Mary 259 Warnock, William 260 Warren, Inger 186 Warren, Rae 279 Warren, Scott 219 Warriner, Carol 158 Wasson, Nancy 201 Watkins, Christina 201 Watkins, James 250,258 Watson, Beverly 270,271 Watson, Dane 186 Watson, David 253 Watson, Sheila 31 Watson, Terry 219 Watts, David 186 Watts, Debra 186 Watts, Mike 260 Waymire, Scott 173 Wear, Eric 63,280,287 Weathers, Allyson 219 Weaver, Allen 186 Weaver, Anne 201 Weaver, Catherine 462 Weaver, Donna 186 Weaver, Elijah 219 Webb, Tracy 346,352 Webb, Stan 412 Webb, William 173 Webber, Richard 219 Weeks, Betty 173 Weeks, Paul E. 260 Weidman, Shaun 186 Weiss, Pam 220 Welborn, Saundra 186 Welch, Julie 201 Wells, James Wells, Scott 186 Wells, Sharon 158 Welty, Timothy 262,264 Wengert, Chrissie 237 Wentz, Jeffery 186 Wesson, Kim 298 West, Carolyn West, Casle 292,186 West, Janna 173 West, John 279 West, Mavie 279 West, Richard 17 3 West, Shaun 186 West, Tony 279 Westbrook, Lisa 297 Westbrook, Paul 201 Westfall, Anna 173,250,256,259 Westfall, Wes 454 Westphal, Anna Sue 65 Weston, Leith 354 Wham, Bob 264 Wheeler, Charles 201 Wheeler, Scott 186 Whitaker, Bryan 186 Whitaker, Greg 63,253,280,287 White, Carrie 220 White, Kerry 201 White, Edward 186 White, Marshall 186 White, Pamela 173,220 White, Pam 462 White, Robin 186 White, Scott 173 Whiteaker, Greg 173 Whiteaker, Deni 201 Whitefield, Gwende1 220 Whitehead, Cathy 173,253,270 Whitehead, Christine 298 Whiting, Gregory 220 Whitley, Vicky 186 Whitlock, Richard 220 WHO ' S WHO 50 Whicker, Bonnie 220 Widener, Sandra 220 Wiechern, Alice 220 Wigington, Andy 290,292 Wigington, Susan 237 Wilcoxson, Suzanne 173 Wilkins, Karen 220 Wilks, Gary 220 Wilks, Gary 220 Wilks, Dave 279 Willadson, Diana 173 Williams, Andra 220 Williams, Carol 173 Williams, Dawn 186 Williams, Debra 344,346,350 Williams, Eric 260 Williams, Erma 224 Williams, Frank 173 WILLIAMS HOUSE 243 Williams, Irma 270 Williams, Joe 63,253,280,287 Williams, Jamie 186 Williams, Kenny 279 Williams, Lesa 220 Williams, Lisa 186,270 Williams, Lyman 220 Williams, Michele 31,100,1 282,283 Williams, Paul 271 Williams, Randy 258 Williams, Rhonda 220 Williams, Rickie 220 Williams, Sharon 186 Williams, Tammy 201 Williams, Wallis Anne 20 Williams, Whitney 220 Williamson, Elizabeth 201 Williamson, Joanna 174,259 Willinson, Mike 270,279 Willis, Betty 174 Willis, Matilda 344,348 Wilson, Becky 231 Wilson, Carla 298 Wilson, Diane 261,262 Wilson, Dwane 288 Wilson, Ginger 256 Wilson, Ivan 279 Wilson, Kenny 468 Wilson, Kim 95 Wilson, Lane 220,406 Wilson, Louis 220 Wilson, Randy 174 Wilson, Rebecca 220 Wilson, Richard 220 Wilson, Russell 220 Sherri 220 Wilson, Tracy 201 Wilson, Valerie 220 Wilson, Virginia 186 Wilson, Victor 63,411 Windhamm, Kimberly 174 Windsor, Jeffery 174 Wingo, Kathy 174,262 Winter, Suzanne 220 Winzerling, Steve 264 Wise, Burns 220 Wise, David 186 Wiswall, Ann 220 Wiseman, Tim 64,280,286,456 Wiseman, William 174 Wiswell, Paula 174 Wittorff, Ed 257 Wof ford, Thomas 201 Wolf, Martha 201 Wolfe, Beverly 220 Wolff, Brian 423 Wolfe, Julia 174 Wolfe, Ritha 201 Wolfe, Rodney 201,260 Womack, Jan 220 YYY Yarber, Catherine 201 Yates, Charles 221 Yates, David 221 Yeager, Deborah 221,224 Yeager, James 174 Yearns, Elizabeth 186,253,262 Wong, Koon Chee 186 Wood, Brian 252,288 Wood, Curtis 220,279 Wood, Dina 292 Wood, Craig 220 Wood, Nancy 220 Wood, Robert 174 Wood, Robert 220 Wood, Timothy 220 Woodard, Lee 174 Woodham, Jeff 186 Woods, Barbara 220 Woods, Barney 279,411 Woods, Dawn 201 Woods, Jennifer 158 Woods, Kimberly 175 Woods, Suzanne 33 Wooley, Cynthia 201 74, Wooten, Ronald 174 Work, Robert 186 Wright, Amelia 220 Wright, Cassandra 282 Wright, Gayle 201 Wright, Michael 201 Wright, Robert 221 Wright, Robin 382 1,252 Wyatt, Kevin 313 Wyman, Margeaux 221 ii Yee, Toni 1 8 7 YOCUM HALL 2 4 4 York, Roger 2 7 9 Young, Alfred 6 4, 2 8 8 Young, Alice 2 21 Young, Carol 22 1 Young, Cleora 2 01 Young, Darla 2 6 2 Young, David 17 4 YOUNG DEMOCRATS 2 9 2 Young, Donald 6 4 Young, Jerry 22 1 Young, John 18 7, 2 98 Young, Lori 2 2 1 Young, Patricia 6 7 Young, Susan 8 7,17 4 Yowell, David 17 4 Z Z Z Zahm, Christy 2 1 9 Zahm, Julie 1 87,2 21 Zarlingo, David 2 Zechiedrich, Lynn 18 7 Zeiler, Alice 18 7 Zeiler, Donald 2 2 1 Zenz, Jean 2 2 1, 2 58 ZETA TAU ALPHA 4 7 2 Ziegler, Alice 2 31 Ziegler, John Zimmerman, Keith 17 4 Zimmerman, Kenneth 22 1 Zimmerman, Richard 18 7 Zornes, Scott 18 7 ZZ TOP 1 12 Specifications Volume 8 7 of the Razorback was prepared students of the niversity of Arkansas. ffset lithography was by Inter-Collegiate Press of Shawnee Mission, Kansas. Copy and headlines are gen- erally Optimist. Paper stock is Enamel 80. Trim size is 9 " a 1 2 " . Press run is 2 7 5 0 copies. Portraits by Photos Unlimited. Index 509 Well, the 1983-84 year has come to a close, as does this yearbook. As is fitting, I would like to say thanks to the many people and de- partments that aided the publication of this Razorback. First thanks goes to Mr. James Ezell, Assistant Business Manager for the University, who was patient and attentive to all my phone calls and questions. I would also like to thank Dr. Suzanne Gordon, Dean of Students and her helpful staff for always supporting our staff and book. Carl Hitt and Bill Bowden, news service photographers, deserve a big hug of thanks for the last- minute photos and for believing that I could really get this book out on time. Thanks also to Rick Schaeffer SID, and to sports photographers James Smith and Jeff House. Most importantly I would like to thank the loyal, hard-working staff members that " hung in there " until the end. Freshman Larry Trussell took over the photography editor ' s position in January, and did twice the job that I would ever have ex- pected. His long, long hours in the office and darkroom were what made this book. After two turnovers in the Sports Editor ' s job, Scott Blair stepped in and completed the 80-page section in less than 3 months. With his hard work and determination, he took a load off my shoulders and put a smile on my face. Janette Bergman is to be congratulated for her full-year of hard work as the Greek Editor. She included many aspects of Greek life and not just party pics. She even stuck around after she was finished to help me with the index- ing. Lisa Gibson, Features Editor, was another editor who took over in January, and with her outgoing per- sonality and cute smile, picked up the spirits around the office and did a great job on her pages. Lisa Pruitt, editor of Organiza- tions, sold more pages than any of the years past, and did a very com- plete and thorough job. Lisa ' s am- bition was respected and appreciat- ed. Business Manager Zelda Parson and Copy Editor Tammy Bell com- pleted their jobs with efficiency and were always supportive. And I ' d like to thank Tonda Nations, Man- aging Editor, for her hard work and understanding. Colleen M. Genty 1984 Razorback Editor Larry Trussell prepares to load his camera for another day ' s work. Sports Editor Scott Blair checks the Gazette for news stories to include in his section. AckLuw edgements The job of yearbook editor had Colleen Genty literally climbing the walls on some days. Cloning 5 1 0 A very special thanks to my family for their support and patience with the last pages of this book. J. B. Bergman researches each of the Greek living groups to add nostalgia to her pages. Features Editor Lisa Gibson gets a page of copy checked as she completes another spread. Managing Editor Tonda Nations and Larry Trussell, head photographer, try and fix a broken flash attachment. Organizations Editor Lisa Pruitt sneaks in a few minutes of studying in the back office. Closing 5 1 1 University of Arkansas, Fayetteville


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