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

 - Class of 1985

Page 1 of 536


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1985 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 536 of the 1985 volume:

University of Arkansas Fayetteville, AR 72701 Volume 88 PLAY THE GAMF L 1985 RAZORBACK Lisa R. Pruitt Larry Trussell Editor-in-Chief Zelda Parson Photography Editor Patsy Watkins James Ezell Business Manager Faculty Advisor Business Advisor 2 Opening The Champs 368 Opening 3 Start You CLEP out of English 1013. Ad- vance 3 spaces. You are late for the first day of classes. Go back to start. Kimpel Hall J Who Can Play. Any graduate of an ac- credited high school may play Pig Trail. In addition, any person who has received a General Educational Development Certi- ficate or who has qualified for acceler- ated admission may participate as can transfer students to the University of Ar- kansas. Game Equipment. Books, backpack, racing form, college catalog, living quar- ters, drop add form(s), transit buses, the library, and money. To Start the Game. Go through fresh- men orientation, take math placement test and other exams, register for classes, and begin. Transfer students may skip some steps. First Turn. The player with the highest ACT score goes first. Play continues from left to right. Rules of the Game. All players must complete such University requirements as fine arts electives, freshman English, and intro. to political science. In addition, players must maintain at least a 1.75 GPA or go on academic probation. If the play- er then fails to bring his cumulative grade point up to a 2.00, he is out of the game completely. Object of the Game. The object of Pig Trail is to receive a degree in four years (more or less) or before you run out of money. Your new room- mate is terrific! You are off to a great start so ad- vance 3 spaces. You set the curve on your ' first Chemistry test. Advance 9 spaces. L You go to Little Rock for the Ole Miss game, but the Rebs tie Ar- kansas. Lose a turn. You receive a scholarship. Your hard work is re- warded. Ad- vance 5 spaces. You become ill and lose a turn while waiting at the infirmary. You study four nights in a row at the library. Good for you. Roll again. Pomfret Center Co back 1 spac A. David Sirmon enjoys some Kentucky Fried Chicken while waiting in line to buy basketball tick- ets. B. The trees on the Union Plaza provide a pleasant study area as summer turns to autumn. C. Work on campus senior sidewalks was resumed in the fall of 1984. D. The Razorbacks defeated the Tulsa Hurricane in the second game of the season in Fayettevifle. Pfc Tral 5 Alumni Center You drop a class but do so before it shows on your transcript. Good for you; advance 3 spaces. Your financial aid check is late - six weeks late. Lose a turn. your calculus quiz. Advance 6 spaces. Administration Building A. The U. of A. majorettes step in unison during their half time performance at the Ole Miss game. B. The Razorback cheerleaders perform partner stunts at the homecoming pep rally. C. The Interna- tional Bazaar, sponsored annually by the Interna- tional Club, was held November 17 in the Arkansas Union. D. Razorback fans go " Hogwild " at the Texas game in Austin. E. David Sirmon and Jay Chesshir entertain fraternity brother Doug Lynch at the Lambda Chi Alpha house. 6 Pig Trail You lose your job and must take out an emergen- cy student loan. Co back 4 spaces. You are elected to be an officer of your living group. Con- gratulations and roll again. Mullins Library You go to see the University The- atre production of " Nuts " for ex- tra credit in a class. Roll again. You try to sell back an old text book, but it is no longer in use. Co back 4 spaces. You manage to get basketb tickets for the first time in three sears. Advance 6 spaces You skip class and miss a quiz. Co back 3 spaces. You make a B on a class presenta- tion. Advance 1 space. PTri 7 You go homecomin game bu rained out first quart Hogs win an way so roll agai Your advisor gives you a has- sle with pre-reg- istration. Lose a turn waiting in his office. You get a date with that special person for homecoming. Advance 4 spaces. Fulbright Hall A. The Razorback Marching Band dazzles the Little Rock crowd at the Ole Miss game with its half-time show. B. Residents Interhall Congress sponsored the annual Casino Carnival event on Nov. 30 in Pomfret Center. C. Gary Bozeman, a senior from Little Rock, takes advantage of the first snow of the season to have a snowball fight with his roommate, Larry Trussell, photo editor of the Razorback. D. Gov. Bill Clinton meets with Golden Key members after he was made an honorary member of the organization on Oct. 26. E. A Christmas tree perched high on the crane being used to construct the new Engineering Center was a most obvious reminder of the holiday season. 8 Pig Trail r You take advan- ' in in ii m I ; tage of the new ulurii " j _. n HPER facility to stay in shape. Ad- ii- ' - vance 6 spaces. 0_ Business Admin. Building on uesday to get home early for TnanksgMng and miss a quiz. Co back 2 spaces. You road trip to Tulsa for the day but get stranded there by a snow storm. Go to TULSA and lost 2 turns. You get all the classes you en- rolled in for the semester. Roll again. TULSA You miss the transit bus and must wait 15 minutes for an- other. Lose a turn. PfeTraJ 9 You take a skiing vacation over Christmas break and are rested up for the new semes- ter. Roll again You spend $170 on books and supplies for the spring se- mester. You ' re broke so you lose a turn. You have only 12 hours left to gradu- ate. It ' ll be an easy semester for you. Advance 3 spaces. A. Student ambassador Lynn Tate gives this group of visiting freshmen a tour of the campus during the Saturday at the University program. B. The Uarkettes toured Hawaii during Spring Break ' 85 - giving performances and having fun. 10 Pig Trl C Kadette members participated in field day events with their Army ROTC counterparts. Looks like this Kadette is enjoying the teaming experi- ence. D. The 1985 baseball Razorback season cuh minated in a trip to the College World Series. One game leading to that honor was this 1-0 win over Florida State. Graduate Education Building You pay gradu- ation fees and buy graduation an- nouncements. Oops! Now you can ' t afford gro- ceries. Lose a turn. You go to Redeye and nave a blast! But you don ' t get your homework done for the week- end. Co back 3 spaces. You win two tick- ets to the Pointer Sisters concert. Congratulations! Advance two spaces and enjoy. Pig TraH1 Vol Walker Hall Job interviews through Career planning and place- ment land you three employment offers. Terrific! Ad- vance 5 spaces. Your final degree check reveals that you ' re three hours short of graduating this semester. You must go to summer school and lose a turn. T A. Students were able to visit with representatives from several different companies during the annual careers fair. B. If there is one thing all students have in common, it ' s that they enjoy their free time and having fun. C. Olympic silver medalist Mike Conley competes in the long jump at the SWC Outdoor meet. D. The dancing Razorback (Leon DeLoach) works hard to fire up the crowd. E. Ra zorback fans come in all varieties, shapes and sizes. 12 Pig TraK j pSfl You must drop add during the first week of school, but you eliminate a 7:30 class. Ad- vance 4 spaces. _j i ,_ , __ You make an A on a correspondence course tinal. The score brings your final grade up to a B. Advance two spaces. Chemistry Buildingf You buy season tickets to the Lady Razorback games. Good move! Inex- pensive entertain- ment ' Advance three spaces. Pig Trai 13 Expand your cul- tural experiences by seeing " The Pi- rates of Pen- zance. " Smart move. Advance 1 space. You spend too many evenings at Norma jean ' s and ignore your stud- ies. You make a D in junior English. Co back 5 spaces. You spend spring break catching up on your studies and ace your ac- counting exam the following week. Good job. Roll again You go to Padre Is- land for spring break. You get a great tan but spend too much money. Advance one space anyway. McDonnell ' s Hogs win the triple crown! Since you ' ve been an avid supporter, you get to roll again. 14 Ptg Trail Home Economics Building You spend your afternoon working on a group project, but make only a C-. Go back 3 spaces. Spring fever strikes and you go cruising for the afternoon. You have a minor accident and must put your car in the shop. Lose a turn. You ' re accepted the graduate school of your choice. Advance five spaces. y You are called to RHJ Board for mis- behaving in the residence hall. You get off with just a warning, but lose a turn anyway. You help plan a fund raiser for a student organiza- tion. It is a tremen- dous success and your adviser com- mends you. Ad- vance 3 spaces. You get engaged to your college sweetheart. Con- gratulations and roll again. You make a D+ on your French final. Lose a turn. Good grades help get you an invita- tion into an honor society. Congratu- lations and roll again. You have three fi- nal exams in one day, but manage to do well on all of them. Advance 2 spaces. Science Building You don ' t com- plete your term pa- per and must take an incomplete grade for the course. Go back 4 spaces. Finish A. Arkansans go Hogwild for those Razorbacks. B. Fayetteville ' s resident down, Harmless T. Jester. C Engi- neering students compete in a num- ber of events and have a lot of fun during Engine Week. Pfc Trai 15 16 The Games T HE GAME Feature Find 18 The Game of Events 42 The Games 17 MTA Ql P (KB L SA WDR X; E C T I i N ot R T E X K B A E Rt E At? LIVlAlk) V J EMA I B A dRMSRWC STRUCT I F S 10V IRZRYTKXC E RJ) F 1 G ibN NEV HP V E P AFRESHM E N) COL L EGEJDUMSYT |(R A I FNIT I NF)I 18 Feature Find FEA TURE FIND Rules of the Game: 1. Locate a feature 2. Discover something NEW What college boasts the eighth best cheerleading squad in America? How do UA students feel about solving campus parking problems? What are freshmen doing to learn more about the campus? How do students feel about the Election of 1984? What ' s going on in the way of campus construction? FIND A FEATURE AND FIND OUT Feature find 19 Razorbacks Go for the Gold In August of 1984, Razorback fans had the honor and pleasure of watching three Razorbacks compete with the best athletes in the world. Joe Kleine, Alvin Robertson, and Mike Conley went to Los Angeles to become part of history in the Games of the XXIIIrd Olympiad. Joe Kleine and senior teammate Alvin Robertson became members of the twenty player team of Bobby Knight ' s USA basketball squad. The USA squad played teams from Japan and Canada and went on to take the gold medal. Competing in the Olympics was quite an achievement for two of the Razor- backs best basketball players, and Ar- kansas students anxiously watched to see how the USA team would fare. Mike Conley, one of Arkansas ' star track competitors, also came away with a medal of his own. Conley established superiority in his best track event re- ceiving a silver medal for his perfor- mance in the triple jump. Conley ' s achievement was particularly noteworthy considering the top perfor- mances by other USA track competitors such as Carl Lewis. Though Mike had a lot of tough com- petition, he managed to grab some glory for himself. Again, the state and UA cam- pus sent best wishes to its own. The spectacle of the ' 84 Olympics was a source of lots of great memories for the Arkansas competitors. From the lighting of the torch in the opening cere- monies to the fireworks of Lionel RicTiie ' s song, " All Night Long, " the United States felt renewed spirit and exuberance for the efforts of the United States team. Even with the boycott of the Los An- geles games by the Soviet Union and other Soviet block countries, the games were not tarnished still thriving with the exciting competition and a new un- derstanding. Arkansas salutes Joe, Alvin, and Mike for their excellent performances. Charlotte Howard 20 Arkansas Olympians tf I f I United States i,uuiiiicrcial Polyclinique A. Mike Conley " hams it up " with Emmanuel Lew- is, star of TV ' s " Webster. " B. Mike Conley shows his spirit in the opening pa- rade. C The Olympic Torch. D. loe Kleine, Mike Conley, an Olympic advisor, and AMn Robertson pose for a photo against a backdrop of Los Angeles activity. Page Courtesy of First National Bank Ariansas Otympuns 21 Students Speak Out At the end of October, 1984, the Razorback staff conducted an informal poll about several to- pics of interest to the University of Arkansas stu- dents. Student reponses were garnered on such sub- jects as presidential choice, the parking problem, and students ' biggest gripe. For space consider- ations, here is a short cross-section of some of the answers. Read them to see how your fellow students feel about University issues. Charlotte Howard Biggest gripe Mark Beutelschies, a junior from North Little Rock, said, " the people in the faculty and student body hold the Uni- versity in a very low esteem. This makes the students feel inadequate as they en- ter the working world. " Valerie Smith, a junior from Mountain Home, had a comment about the admin- istration. " The administrators don ' t think that they are here for the students. They view the students as a nuisance, not re- membering that we pay their salaries. " Cara Temple from Little Rock listed her biggest gripe as one every student could identify with - " standing in line for everything! " And Mike Sloate, another junior from Fayetteville, discussed policies. " Inflexi- bility of policies is generally unknown to the students until they are faced with them. " A. Mark Beutelschies listed the complaint that stu- dents aren ' t instilled with pride in the University so that when they graduate, they may feel inad- equate as they enter the working world. B. Cara Temple complained about waiting in line for every- thing, and one of the longest lines every year is the basketball ticket line. C. Mike Sloate discussed in- flexibility of University policies including the ones governing pre-registration. 22 Survey The parking problem . St. Paul freshman Jeane Sturdev said, " We should build more parking lots instead of athletic dorms. " Junior Michael Green of Batesville of- fered a location. " Construct a new park- ing lot by the University of Arkansas press building. " Anida Kordsmeier, a North Little Rock senior, was quite honest with her re- sponse. " I have no idea - does any- body? But Paul Glezen, a freshman from Fay- etteville seemed to have more on his mind that just parking problems when he answered our survey. " Tear down the Creek houses and make parking lots out of that area. " Thornton ' s job so far ... junior Valerie Reese of Fayetteville had this to say about President Thorn- ton ' s first year: " Thornton so far has done as good a job as one can do with limited funds and growing enrollment. " Andy Mullins, a Fort Smith sopho- more, also had praise, " A good job. Pro- posed items are actually being carried out. The University seems slightly more efficient now. " Russellville junior Suzanne Ownbey seemed a little cynical and skeptical with her comment, " Good, compared to his predecessor - but what does that say? " Yearbook improvements . When students were asked what they felt should be done to improve the qual- ity of future yearbooks, the answers ranged from " haven ' t seen one how would 1 know? " to " make it more per- sonal to every student. " This year, the staff hoped to include memories unique to this year and orga- nize the book around a central theme. Hope it meets with your approval. pressed a wide variety of solutions for the parking problem. B. On the whole, most student felt UA president Ray Thornton had done a good job during his short time in office so far. Survey 23 State Politics and Amendment Positions A. Bill Clinton visited the DA campus to solicit stu- dent votes in his bid for re-election as governor. B. and C. Republician Ed Bethune received a warm welcome from a more conservative fac- tion of the student population when he brought his campaign to Fayetteville. D. Young Democrats had a difficult choice to make concerning a presidential candidate for ' 84. E. The Republican headquarters in Fayetteville served the party ' s candidates from the city to the national level. 24 State Politics Governor Clinton regained his second term in office in the Election of ' 84 only to face a very controversial year. Education standards and teacher test- ing became front-page news all over our state and thrust Arkansas into the nation- al spotlight. The new standards would affect new students at the University in the fall of 1986. Many students felt this was a much needed change in the public schools, but tempers flared in response to the pro- posed testing of the state ' s educators. Proponents said they knew of many teachers they ' d had in recent years who were incompetent and might be " weed- ed out " by the testing. But opposition came from teachers and the Arkansas Education Association which felt the tests would create a " witch hunt " hyste- ria among educators and would eventu- ally only hurt the education system. Clinton, however, stood his ground and teacher testing was put to its own test in the spring. Education was the talk of many during the 84-85 term and the effects of the year ' s changes will not be forgotten for several years to come. Also part of the November elections - and a source of much confusion to many voters - were several amend- ments. Students were presented with five amendments as part of the ' 84 state ballot. Amendment 62 passed - allowing towns, cities, and counties to sell capital improvement bonds at a rate two per- cent above the Federal Discount rate. This allowed local governments to raise monies for capital improvement pro- jects. Amendment 63 did not pass. It was the attempt to establish a uniform per- sonal property tax system for all Arkan- sas counties. Amendment 64 was the widely sup- ported amendment lengthening Arkan- sas ' constitutional officers ' terms from two to four years. A vast majority of the students surveyed voted for this amend- ment. " I believe it would strengthen policies and programs within the state and cut down campaign expenses, " said one stu- dent who was polled. On the other hand, a few students didn ' t feel this was a beneficial move. " The terms are just fine the way they are. We can get a bad office-holder out of office sooner the old way, " one said. Amendment 64 passed in spite of some cautious voters. Amendment 65 was the controversial " Unborn Child Amendment " which was struck from the ballot after its title was ruled unconstitutional. It was believed the title might unfairly influence voters. This amendment became a very emo- tional topic as it would have prohibited state-funded abortions. Many vocal student leaders voiced their approval, along with campus orga- nizations, to pass the amendment. Pro-life and pro-choice became four- letter words depending on the side you supported. Even though it was not on the ballot, the Razorback poll garnered some strong comments from several stu- dents. " Abortion is a topic which should be dealt with on an individual basis and a set law will eventually be unfair to some- one, " responded one young man. One woman student was very straight forward with her opinion. " No one has the right to tell a woman what to do with her body! If state funding was stopped, then the right to have an abortion may be taken away, too. Additionally, it is bet- ter for a child not to exist than to be unfed or unloved. " Yet another response from a man was in blatant disagreement. " I don ' t believe every dumb pregnant teen truly needs such funding. " One woman student saw the need on both sides however. " I feel that the woman has the right to decide on this. But if the state helps pay for abortions it makes it all too easy to make that deci- sion without thinking about it. " Amendment 66 was the attempt at establishing legal casino gambling in Car- land County (the Hot Springs area). It didn ' t pass, but did feature the inviting money interest for the state. " Casino gambling will attract an unde- sirable element of people to Arkansas and will strike at the state ' s moral fibers, " one student pointed out. This was a concern of several groups and religious organizations. But one student noted the needed revenue that passage of amendment 66 would bring. " I believe that this amend- ment would increase revenue badly needed for public schools, roads, etc. " Another amendment hitting at the money issue was amendment 67 which did not pass. It presented a one-eighth percent sales tax to benefit the Came and Fish Commission. Charlotte Howard State Po ta 25 1984 Characterized by Controversy Why I Voted for Reagan Students had widely varying reasons about why they supported Reagan. Here are a few that were expressed in the Razorback poll. Fayetteville sophomore Julie Muncy said, " I believe that Reagan has done a good job of leading the country in his first four years of office. I am not in favor of a female vice-president. " Policies were important to Shawn Ab- ney of Tulsa. " I firmly believe Reagan ' s a good man and has promising policies, although all his policies have not yet been implemented. He deserves a chance to finish his promises to the citi- zens of the U.S. " Donna Isaacs, a freshman from Maga- zine cited leadership as a concern. " I don ' t see any evidence of leadership in Mondale, and I believe Reagan has im- proved the nation ' s economy and will continue to do so if he is re-elected. " Tim Carter ' s response was directly re- lated to his own best interests. " Reagan is good for business and I ' m a business major! " Carter was a senior from North Little Rock. 91 a Hi 1 P o, or Et i V V 26 Electkxi A. President Reagan visited Little Rock late during the campaign of ' 84 to promote his own candidacy as well as those of other Arkansas republicans. B. and C. Photos from the Democratic National Con- vention in San Francisco at which UA student Dina Wood was a Mondale delegate. Why I Voted for Mondale Students had just as many reasons for supporting Mondale as Reagan support- ers did for endorsing their candidate. Here are a few of them. Senior Andrew Tedder of Searcy said, " I follow exactly the ideologies es- poused on the Mondale Ferraro ticket . . . Reagan ' s deceit and secrecy is seri- ously harming America. " Michael Norcross, a junior from Tyr- onza, took a different view. " Everyone else is for Reagan, and I love under- dogs. " J. E. Wadkins of Marshall said, " Reagan should be playing shuffleboard instead of playing space wars. Reagan has no consistency in sanctity of life; he ' s against abortion, but gives all kinds of money so men can be killed in war. " And Jasper senior Sheila Pruitt used past record to make her point. " The turnaround experienced recently in the economy is the result of the policy of the Federal Government which originated with Paul Volcker, an appointee of the Carter administration. I think Reagan ' s foreign policy and deficit spending is out- rageous and will catch up with him. America needs more than a professional politician at the helm! " 1984 was a national election year, and University of Arkansas students were among many who were forced to form their own opinions about whom to sup- port for president and how to react to a woman vice presidential candidate. It would be no secret in years to come that the Democrats made history with the nomination of Ceraldine Ferraro as the running made of candidate Walter Mondale. Women everywhere took note that (whether they supported a woman or not) a woman was finally in the forefront as a major political party candidate. Reagan was faced with the dilemma of trying to garner the women ' s vote and still maintain his predominately con- servative stand on women ' s issues. Abortion became a fierce issue be- tween the two platforms, and young voters had the difficult decisions of re- maining liberal or conservative and choosing a candidate. Religion was also thrust into the ring with student prayer and Ferraro denouncing her Roman Ca- tholicism in favor of an individual ' s right of choice in abortion. Needless to say, the fall semester at the University was cracking with election controversy. Who will forget the monumental de- bates between Reagan and Mondale, and Bush and Ferraro? Many students put off doing an evening ' s homework to tune in to his or her favorite candidate doing verbal battle. The UA ' s own Col- lege Republicans and Young Democrats staged debates. Bumper stickers were everywhere on student and faculty cars. Pre-election rhetoric seemed to bring a renewed interest in the welfare of our nation. No matter which side you were on, you couldn ' t argue with the refresh- ing enthusiasm that the campaigns left in their path. Of course, when the smoke cleared, Ronald Reagan was still president win- ning with a landslide of electoral votes. Nonetheless, the election had a nota- ble impact on the campus, with many students registering to vote in Washing- ton County as student organizations worked together to involve more stu- dents in the democratic process by es- tablishing the Union as a voter registra- tion site. Charlotte Howard Bection 27 Freshmen: Learning to Lead Now 28 Emerging Leaders Freshmen Programs Freshmen are a precious commodity to the University of Arkansas. On the whole, they seem feisty and excited to be real Razorbacks, but the enormous move from hometowns to the UA cam- pus can often confuse and disorient even the most " together " freshman. As of 1984, however, there are two programs geared to helping freshmen adjust to the pulse of the university ex- perience. Emerging Leaders, a first-year organi- zation sponsored by the Campus Activi- ties Center and directed by Fran Hetrick- Butler, explored leadership techniques and introduced a variety of new subjects to participating freshmen. Workshops for the groups were on topics like meet- ing management, creativity exercises, ef- fective decision making, and controlling stress. Another group of eager freshmen made up the Freshman Programs Coun- cil led by Bill Farmer. The freshmen coun- cil worked closely with the Arkansas Union Programs committees and also im- plemented a few programs of their own. Emerging Leaders provided the effec- tive utilization of the hidden or unused talents of future campus leaders. Fran Hetrick-Butler believed that encouraging students at an earlier time in their college career would only be a benefit to our campus in years to come. Each freshman participant was matched with a junior or senior mentor who had already been actively involved in campus organizations. This gave the emerging leaders important contacts they might otherwise not have had. The bulk of the group ' s training came in the spring semester with seven weeks of two-hour meetings held each Tues- day. The meetings were mainly presen- tations made by various campus leaders, staff, and administrators. Each speaker shared valuable information about the many services available to leaders on campus, leadership knowledge gained from personal experiences, and informa- tion on how to be productive leaders. A graduation ceremony was held in March in which diplomas were distribut- ed to the students and individual awards were presented to various outstanding leaders. Freshmen Programs Council gave many students a chance to organize and take responsibility for important Union functions. Parents ' weekend activities during the fall semester, serving as security guards at Barnhill concerts, decorating the Union at Christmas, and organizing the First Annual Campus Talent Search Show are a few of the responsibilities these students took upon themselves for their freshman year. In addition, the students were given the opportunity to sit in on and work with the Union Programs Council. This was good experience for the students and provided some new faces for the committees ' membership drive in the spring. Both organizations proved to turn a potentially bleak freshman year into a productive and exciting learning experi- ence for those students who searched for the challenges. Charlotte Howard A. Jerry Crotty, judicial Affairs Coordinator, in- structs Emerging Leaders about " whacking themselves on the head, " in his words, in order to stimulate creative thinking. B. Emerging leaders listen intently and take notes on the speakers ' valuable hints for being good leaders. C Mentor Cara McCastlain and her emerging lead- er share a little about each other at a " Mentor Matching Mixer " as part of the new Emerging Leaders program. D. Emerging Leaders and their new mentors visit with each other. E. Chairperson Tim Higgenbotham conducts a Freshman Programs meeting. Emerging Leaders Freshmen Programs 29 Cheerleaders C Hog Spirit Could you imagine a long, tiring, eight- hour trip to Hawaii, and then instead of living it up on the sandy beaches practicing strenuous jumps, pyramids, and exhausting dance steps while getting sunburned to a crisp? The DA cheer- leaders could and did. And you can bet they had a blast doing it. The Razorback cheerleaders were chosen from 105 squads across the na- tion to compete in the December 15-21 finals of the Ford Cheerleading Cham- pionships sponsored by the Ford Motor Company and the Universal Cheerlead- ing Association. The squad won the trip along with the right to compete by de- veloping and performing a three-minute unedited video-taped routine demon- strating all facets of cheerleading skills. The top ten teams in the country com- peted at the Kodak Hula Show before a capacity crowd; the event was then tele- vised nationally on January 2, 1985. While the razorback cheerleaders came in eighth (just one spot short of compet- ing on the televised program), they did earn quite an honor by being one of the top ten squads in the entire country. And of course the trip to Hawaii was a much deserved bonus. " The first couple of days during the competition were very hard work, but during the last two, we had time to see the island and enjoy Hawaii, " said squad captain Lisa Sanders. In addition to the competition, the Ha- waii trip included a sunrise breakfast overlooking Diamond Head, sunbathing on Waikiki Beach, and meeting the hosts of the show TV celebrities Morgan Brittany and Bruce Jenner. There was also bodysurfing, snorkeling, and motor- cycling around the island. Needless to say, the trip was an unbelieveable expe- rience. Members of the squad included cap- tains Lisa Sanders and Brick Bradford, Su- san Pratt, Terry Daniels, Robin Wright, jimmie Burns, Jennie Price, Kirk Rogers, Agnes Schaefer, Marc Yelenich, Chylle Flues, and the Dancing Razorback, Leon DeLoach. Advisor for the group was Jean Nail. Charlotte Howard 30 Chewleaders Generate in Hawaii A. The 1984-85 cheerleading squad back in Arkan- sas with their trophy. B. Perfection ... the first pyramid in routine competition. C. Agnes Schaefer and Marc Yelenich show off the stunt " in the liber- ty " at the beach. D. Brick Bradford and Marc Yelen- ich spend their free time making lovely Hawaiian friends. " The squad started working on their routine early in the fall. We had lots of early morning and late night practices ... it was a lot of hard work. It paid off, though, the day we got the call that toid us we had made the finals. The call came on Homecoming night and I had a terrible time find- ing any of the squad members because they were all out celebrating the win over A M. " This is a great group of people; the University of Arkansas can certainly be proud of the way they were represented. " - Sponsor jean Nail KRFA Making Waves It took until the year after Big Brother was supposed to show for the Universi- ty of Arkansas to get a fully student-run progressive radio station, but on January 16, KRFA began operation. Radio Free Arkansas, KRFA 91 FM, was formed to take a new approach to music in the Ozarks. The only music KRFA won ' t play is music that is Top 40. In May of 1984, KUAF, the previous campus student station, received a grant from the state Board of Higher Educa- tion. $12,000 of the grant was budgeted to construct a closed-circuit, cablecast radio station to be run and operated by the students. $20,000 and eight months later, KRFA was a reality and KUAF had become the public radio station serving Fayetteville. However, KUAF still pro- vides the infrastructure for KRFA (build- ing, phone lines, etc.). But the students make the decisions. Don Lewis, station manager of KRFA, said, " There is so much good new music that ' s out, and it deserves a chance to be played. We don ' t want to offer the same rehashed programming. " Lewis said the idea behind KRFA is to give the listeners a chance to hear what the contemporary radio stations will not play. But Radio Free Arkansas is not abso- lutely free. To receive the station, the listener must either live in a residence hall on the Fayetteville campus, or have a Warner Amex cable hook-up in his home. So what does " free " mean in Radio Free Arkansas? It means that the station is not regulated by the Federal Commu- nications Commission. " Free " means that although KRFA is a commercial station, it is not required to attract advertising or to play to a given audience. KRKA is free to play the music with no strings attached. Free means the disc jockeys are free to make mistakes, large and small, to learn broadcast journalism first-hand in an atmosphere best suited to their needs. - Pierre Walker 32 KRFA A. The KRFA operation is housed in the old KUAF building on Duncan Street. B. Leonna Gilbert retrieves several albums from the music library. C. The KRFA decor boasts a wide variety of music posters from the ' 60 ' s. D. Barry Hill cues up a tape at the station. E. Charlotte Talkington, student D), during her regular show on the old KUAF. w ' ' .. KRFA 33 Birnbach Tells It Like It Is I She did it first with The Official Preppy Handbook. Now she ' s tackled subjects near and dear to all college students. Lisa Birnbach ' s College Book (Ballan- tine Books) hit the bookstores and start- ed controversies all across the collegiate nation in 1984. Birnbach examines everything from a university ' s favorite drinking game to the best pizza to the least popular major. She describes her book with these words, " This book is a lot of books, actually. It ' s for anyone applying to college, thinking of applying to college, thinking of eating in a college cafeteria, enjoying college, transferring from one college to another, or wishing to dispense with some extra dough at a college. " This is the inside scoop, the juicy stuff you can only learn by visiting the cam- puses, by going to school there. This is the real thing. " Birnbach ' s observations about the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville were interesting to say the least. " In Fayetteville, Arkansas, the main campus of the state ' s university is a world unto itself. That ' s because no one actually comes to Arkansas from outside the state. If they do, they have to join a club if they want to drink. " She goes on to say that most UA stu- dents grew up as Razorback fans and planned many years ago to come to school at the University of Arkansas to watch the Hogs play and to call them in person. " To love the university is to love call- ing the Hogs, and any sport that is played against the University of Texas. " But then Birnbach moves on to the more dismal topics of building " decay " and the difference between Greek and independent lifestyles. " If you ' re Greek, you have fun, you attend sporting events, and play drinking games. Otherwise, you are not guaran- teed a room on campus unless you apply early, you are not guaranteed of getting into the classes of your choice, or of get- ting the education you ' ve always dreamt of. " The Greek-independent problem is also a topic she addresses and one the University of Arkansas felt in full force this academic year. Even with only 20 percent of the ap- proximately 14,000 undergraduates yielding to the Greek population, Birn- bach simply states, " Greeks infiltrate ev- erything. " Birnbach used quotes from several a- nonymous students to prove her point about the obvious tension. One student says bitterly, " I pledged and de-pledged before initiation be- cause Greek life is obnoxious. " Says a Greek student, " Independents seem to have an ax to grind. They don ' t merely say they are unaffiliated; they go into detail about why Greeks are stupid. " And from an independent, " It ' s a phony way to make friends and you lose your individuality. " Sounds like Lisa Birnbach definitely cornered the market on one of the cam- pus ' s big problems in 84-85. Page Courtesy of Kinko ' s. 34 Bimbach ' s College Book 1 I N A. Lisa Bimbach has a lot of interesting things to say about the University of Arkansas in her latest book. B. Bimbach cites the Gazebo as a popular off-cam- pus hangout for students. C. King Pizza wins Bim- bach ' s award for Fayettevle ' s best pizza. SmbidVs Cofege Book 35 BIRNBACH CON ' T. Birnbach uncovered some interesting likes and dislikes that students may or may not have known about the UA stu- dent population and the campus in gen- eral. In the area of academics, business was the most popular major with dance and philosophy on the lower end of the to- tem pole. English professor James White- head and James Lambeth of the architec- ture department received the thumbs up as the best professors. A dorm room got the rating as the best place for quiet study and the library was listed to be the best place for social study. That way, with both options avail- able, students could take their pick ac- cording to need. UA living quarters were the next sur- veyed. The best dorm according to Birn- bach was Humphreys Hall with the worst dorm award going to " any sorority. " She went to bat for Leverett Gardens - list- ing it as the best place for off-campus living. Socializing, which is rumored to be the University of Arkansas ' greatest vice and virtue, was Birnbach ' s most arguable category. The most popular on-campus hang- out, she said, is the student union, and the most popular off-campus hangouts are the Gazebo and Dickson Street in general. The best pizza honors went to King Pizza because of the late delivery times, and beer was listed as the favorite drink. Students ' favorite drinking game, ac- cording to Birnbach, is none other than " quarters. " Student groups and miscellaneous items were examined last. Everything from the much publicized gay contro- versy to the horrible parking problems were briefly noted. Financial aid received a resounding " OK " . The infirmary was listed as " takes active role in birth control. " As would be expected, Birnbach listed sports as simply, " Football - they are big on campus. " Among the best things about the UA " College-town atmosphere; relatively diverse student body (for Arkansas), " with the worst things being lack of fund- ing, deterioration of some buildings, and tension between Greeks and GDIs. Birnbach did mention one favorite tra- dition no one could disagree with . . . calling the Hogs. Certainly she was right on the mark with that one. - Charlotte Howard I I U A 36 BJrnbach ' s College Book A. Birnbach listed the UA ' s deteriorating older buildings as one of the negative aspects of the school. B. Beer got the nod as students ' favorite drink. C. Bimbach leaves the impression that only Greek students enjoy " that good college life " in Fayetteville, but these hall residents disprove that notion. D. Dickson Street - listed by Birnbach as a favorite off -campus hangout. Bimbach ' s Cofege Book 37 A Constructive If you took a look around the UA cam- pus this year, you saw it everywhere. The stadium, the mall in front of the Union, along Dickson Street, every- where! But watch out! You almost tripped over the flagged wires of a restricted area or a mound of dirt and bricks. Most students had to re-route walks to class, and car rides were interrupted with a detour around Barnhill and the HPER building when Razorback Road was closed to facilitate work on the Sta- dium. But in the end, everyone stands to benefit from the face lift on campus. The internal campus was the site of construction of an almost dead tradition . . . Senior walks. The new addition of sidewalk extended on either side of the Chi Omega fountain on the Union plaza. The new walk was long enough to accommodate the names of graduates from the classes of 1974, 1975, 1976, and 1977. This sidewalk will eventually connect with a new sidewalk from the northwest corner of the plaza. Also, landscaping in the form of lawn- seeding and basic ground improvements was planned for the future. Benches, flagpoles, and clocks were additional ideas discussed in the contin- ued development of the entire plaza area. The goal is eventually to make the area more of a gathering place for stu- dents. The library of the School of Law was also expanded this year. Earlier exper- iences of growth prompted the need for building enlargement and collection in- creases. Feeling the space crunch as well was Wilson-Sharp, the athletic dormitory. Renovation and additions caused the in- convenient move of the athletes to oth- er residence halls such as Pomfret and Gladson-Ripley. The so-called " wall " of Pomfret was a temporary partition set up in the hall ' s dining area to separate the relocated athletes from other hall resi- dents. 38 Campus Construction tM lampus With a 10,000 seat addition to Razor- back stadium, students will feel the im- pact of the construction in a different way. Football seasons of 1985 and 1986 have already been altered in terms of the number of Fayetteville games to be played. Because renovation will not be complete for the 1985 Tulsa game, it will be moved to Little Rock, and Fayetteville will have only two home games which have been designated to be against the Texas Longhorns and the SMU Ponies for Homecoming. Compensations will be made the fol- lowing season with Fayetteville hosting four games and Little Rock, only three. The stadium additions include remov- ing the third story of the press box and installing 44 enclosed suites, 600 en- closed box seats known as " Hog Heav- en, " a section of open-air seats known as " Pig Heaven, " and an upper level of regular bench seating. These seating additions will elevate the seating capacity from 43,000 to 52,055 spectators. Finances for the stadium expansion were provided by private donations and game revenues with no state or student money being used. Stadium improvements and increased capacity seating will increase the number of tickets available, up-date Razorback Stadium, and aid in recruiting efforts. Coordinator of the stadium construc- tion project was Fred J. Vescolani. From anywhere on campus, you could see the huge crane hovering over the site of the future Engineering Center. After much speculation, the Center ' s construction began during the fall se- mester and continued with rapid pro- gress all year. Foundations and large sup- port beams appeared out of nowhere. The Engineering Center will be a great advancement to the Engineering Depart- ment as well as an interesting .. A. The beginning of work on the new senior I fit to hail its opening with this sign. C. Construction sidewalks brought heavy equipment onto the I on a basketball court between Humphreys Hall and Union Plaza. B. As construction on the long-await- I Brough Commons didn ' t get far before Chancellor ed Engineering Center finally began, someone saw I Catewood halted work on the project. Page Courtesy of First National Bank of Fayetteville Campus Construction ' 39 CONSTRUCTION CON ' T, D A. With the closing of Razorback Road and detour of traffic down Stadium Drive, traffic problems soon ensued at the intersection of Meadow and Stadium. The University ' s solution: a three-way stop. B. The front steps to Old Main continued to crumble as University officials searched for a new way to finance the building ' s renovation. C. By mid- April, construction on Razorback Stadium had pro- gressed only to the point of having the skeleton of the new addition up. site of construction to follow into 1986. In the spring of 1985, construction be- gan on a new outdoor basketball court for the Brough Commons area. But pro- gress was soon thwarted. Chancellor Willard Catewood had construction halted because it conflicted with his cam- pus beautification policies. Many residents of the Humphreys Yocum area, however, were more con- cerned with recreation than beautifica- tion and objected to Gatewood ' s deci- sion, though in vain. And finally, Old main remained closed behind the chain link fence that has en- circled it since April, 1982. Several plans to finance its renovation have come and gone, but for now, it looks as though Old Main will not be opened for student use for at least a couple more years as the renovation itself will take at least that long. - Charlotte Howard 40 Campus Construction Campus Construction 41 Alexander String Quartet HAPPY HOUR Importance of Being Earnest " Red White Game The Game of St. Louis Brass Quintet Pointer Sisters Miss Uof A Pageant ro n vv Sing For Your Supper " move back 2 spaces 42 Events " Bell of Amherst " Harlem Globetrotters v E T Oak Ridge Boys Union Gallery Exhibits r GRADUATION A College Life Toto John Parr CATCH YOUR BREATH -a a) 33 INI a! Ralph Nader " Razzle Dazzle " Move Ahead 3 Spaces " Terra Nova " Vienna Choir Boys The Band Crosby Stills Nash Study Tonight DECEMBER Fine Arts Gallery Exhibits Take a Break Homecoming Parade Watch TV Tonight Go Back to Start Tulsa Ballet X Presented by Arkansas Union Mine Programs, the Sepia Fashion Show m j its fourth consecutive appearance in lij etteville in September. The re i showed the fashion trends from 19 More than 75 outstanding fashion i ations by American and European signers were shown including th by Claude Montana, Perry Ellis, Ret Lauren, Anne Klein, Calvin Klein, HalstJ Missoni, Albert Nipon, Kenzo " Be bold! Be different! Be an entrance maker! " commentator lane Carnegie, exclaims. 3 ' ey, Miyake, and Corgio v mani. ' Tuttin ' on the Ritz " themed te show, and nine of the top ' )gue-Esquire models presented the coi- tions. Nine categories of apparel ap- ared: outer dressing, suit dressing, fun ' d sun attire, attire in black, sweater . . ints . . layering, fur and skins, exports id imports, late day and evening, and edding elegance. Sepia Fashion Show 45 L rj W It r; ! m jfe HV I A. Crosby, Stills, and Nash played to a small crowd of 3,700 in Barnhill on Nov. 10. They performed such oldie ' s as " Love the One You ' re With " and " Just a Song Before You Go " along with their more recent hit, " Southern Cross. " B. Jeff Cook and Teddy Gentry, along with other members of the band Alabama performed for a crowd of 6,700 in their third visit to Barnhill on Nov. 4. They played such hits as " Love in the First Degree " and " Fire in the Night. " C. The band Chicago played to an almost capacity crowd in Barnhill on Sept. 18, thrilling the crowd with such hits as " Stay the Night " and " Hard to Say I ' m Sorry. " NUTS This play deals with the sanity laws in New York in 1979, and what constitutes insanity. The setting is a courtroom in the Bellevue Hospital ' s psychiatric wing where Claudia Faith Draper must prove her sanity before standing trial for mans- laughter. Claudia Faith Draper Lisa Winkle Defense lawyer Michael Thomas Rose Kirk Christine Urbaniak Arthur Kirk limmie Burns Psychiatrist David Kienzle Prosecuting attorney Collin Roddy Presiding judge Patricia Relph H H A Y P P P O Y C H O N D R I A C This play deals with a man ' s obsession with being ill. The man, Organ, a wealthy husband and father, is surrounded by vials of liquids, bottles of pills, and herbs all dispensed by physicians and apothe- caries who love nothing more than to practice their medieval witchcraft on such a willing patient. Organ Scott Edmonds Belinda Barbara Shadden Angelia Jennifer Sweeney Toinette Pamela Webster Dr. Bonebinder Larry Averill Thomas Mike Thomas Beralde Christine Unbaniaks Louisa Shobie Partos Cleante Jeff Thomas Dr. Cathartic Julie Cabel Bottlestopper Darla Braswell Stickloyai Kevin Bogan TERRA NOVA Robert Falcon Scott Jim Le Dates T. Ray Treece Bowers Paul Byrne Offult Evans Bart Smith Wilson Bill Lindsey Kathleen Amy Camber Amundson Larry Averill This play is the story of Robert Falcon Scott, leader of the British expedition, and his four comrades who are in a race to be the first men to reach the South Pole. But they lose Amundson, the Nor- wegian, and his group. Delays in reach- ing the pole force the Englishmen to trav- el back to their base camp in the harsh Antarctic winter, but they die just outside the site. Dimitri, a clown and mime, presented his talents to a capacity crowd in the AU ballroom in October. Ranging from small children to adults, the audience watched spell-bound as Dimitri explored and in- vestigated his surroundings with childlike discovery expressing surprise and glee. Dimitri ' s appearance was delightful from his white clown-like painted face, and black knickers, to his red socks and black ballet slippers. Lively facial expressions, and acrobatic feats along with his ability to juggle ping pong balls in his mouth, balance plates on dowels, and simulta- neously play four saxophones demon- strated his diverse and entertaining tal- ents. Comedian Jay Leno made his first ap- pearance in Fayetteville with an uncen- sored live comedy act. A nationally known comedian, Leno has been seen on The Tonight Show, David Letterman, and throughout the country performing live. His comedy pertained to everyday and college life problems comparing national papers to trade magazines, pok- ing fun of the Arkansas Traveler, and giv- ing advice about what college majors really involve. Leno provided the audi- ence a welcome night of comedy and fun. The Band made its first Fayetteville performance at the Rink Association in August. A packed audience of over 1,600 viewed the show - including an opening act by the Gate Brothers, a local band. Helm, Hudson, Manuel, and Danko . . . The Band, performed the sounds they made famous as the crowd relived some of the best music of their earlier days and made the concert a great success. 50 FaH Performers Fa! Perfwmers 51 52 Homecoming Parade Homecomng Pde 53 Union Programs presented the 8th an- nual all night affair, Redeye, in the union on January 26. The festivities ' partici- pants had a wait over thirty minutes as delays caused a late start. The night was filled with a multitude of happenings in- cluding: food eating contests, a dating game, showings of the movies Eraser- head and Rocky Horror Picture Show, face paintings, male beauty contest, and a huge Twister game. A. Everyone wanted to " go crazy " at Redeye ' 85 making for long lines at the Union. B. A massive thirty mat Twister game shows a bot- toms-up image of its players. C. Sarah Thiabult and Michael Callaway try their hand at the face shaving contest. D. Male beauty watchers check out the flex. Redeye ' 85 55 56 Spring Concerts A. 5000 spectators watched the Oak Ridge Boys perform an outstanding 22 hits, including " You ' re the One In a Million " and " Ozark Mountain Jubilee. " Toto, with opening act John Parr, had a laser light show to accompany their music to make for an unforgettable evening in Barnhill. C. Ruth, June, and Anita . . . The Pointer Sisters, showed Fayetteville a hot and wild time on March 8th. With elaborate stage show and cos- tumes, the sisters sang " Neutron Dance " and " lump " along with many of their other top hits. Rhonda Dodd Amy Camber Harry Shadden Kevin Tones Miss Prism Cecily Cardew Reverend Merriman Importance of Being Earnest This play is a spoof on Victorian soci- ety and its morals, with two young men wishing to escape society ' s disapproval of their indiscretions. To mix with Lon- don society, John Worthing creates a pseudo-brother named Earnest. A friend of Worthing, Algernon Moncrieff, also invents a character to avoid family obli- gations. Moncrieff finds out about his friends alias and decided to take on the role of Earnest because of the beautiful ward Worthing has. Problems arise when an explanation is needed to ex- plain who Earnest really is. Lane David Kienzle Moncrieff Larry Averill Worthing John Manning Lady Bracknell Catherine McNeela Gwendolen Fairfax . . . . Lisa Winkle Thomas This play involves a pirate named Fre- deric, who chooses to leave the band of pirates with which he has been roaming the high seas. He encourages his com- rades to stop their piracy, but to no avail. When Frederic meets and falls instantly in love with Mabel, one of the Major General Stanley ' s daughters, perils arise and the pirates kidnap the daughters and threaten them with marriage. It ' s then up to the General and Frederic to save the day. . . . left Thomas ' ?w Moan T Ray Treece fodd tope n Moore Jenkins |u - ' -- Vide Milliard Majoriettrfn Richard Brothers C San Pitt w Moon Jeff Thomas Amanda Harrison , fj ' i-i-j. " Amy Mart L a Wrtde Thomas Kazzle Dazzle M n One ir ' s. . ' " Opera, Opera " " timer and Uy " The End of the Play " The Company: Me Gabd, Roger Cray, Wendy Johnson, Kurt Reinhart, Cassie Robinson, Coffin Roddey, and Mike Thomas. Special Guests: Onk McHenry, Making their fourth consecutive ap- pearance at the University, the Little Rock-based Arkansas Repertory Theater performed " Sing For Your Supper " on March 28. Founders of the Arkansas Repertory Theater, Terry Sneed and Cliff F. Baker co-directed a six-member cast in a musi- cal revue of Richard Rodgers tunes and Lorenz Hart lyrics. The singers were Guy Couch, Vivian Morrison, Keith Smith, Nita L. Koon, The- resa Quick, and Terry Sneed. The show was divided into four cate- gories featuring 51 songs, a few dance numbers, narrations, and some comic in- terplay. Some of the songs were " Blue Moon " , " My Heart Stood Still " , " Johnny One Note " , and " You Are Too Beauti- ful " . With 16,000 games in 101 countries for 100 million people since 1929, the Harlem Globetrotters made another ap- pearance in Barnhill arena on Feb. 28. The world-renowned magicians of bas- ketball popular with young and old alike provided a well rounded night of fun. 60 Spring Performers 1 The one woman play, " The Belle of Amherst, " by William Luce showed in the University Theatre on March 13-15. The role of Emily Dickinson was por- trayed by Sarah Burnside. The storyline dealt with the life of Ms. Dickinson. Spmg Performen 61 62 Craduation A. Alan Mantooth, one of six top-ranked senior scholars receives an award from Chancellor Willard Gate wood. B. Graduates of the College of Business Adminis- tration held their college ' s ceremony in Barnhill arena. C. UA dignitaries visit prior to the graduation cere- mony. o o. Graduation 63 64 The Players JHE PL AVER g A-maze-ing Academia 66 Pig Tales 94 A C A D E M A 66 A-mazeing Academia A-MAZE-ING ? 1 n fM V UD a President Ray Thornton: BUILDING A PRODUCTIVE RELATIONSHIP WITH STUDENTS Ray Thornton became the seven- teenth President of the University of Ar- kansas on February 15, 1984. He came to the University from the presidency of Arkansas State University at Jonesboro, and prior to that position, he was the Executive Director of the Joint Educa- tional Consitorium of Ouacita Baptist University and Henderson State Univer- sity. His educational background includes work at the University of Central Arkan- sas and the University of Arkansas, Fay- etteville, enrolling in Law School in 1947 before receiving a scholarship leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree in international studies at Yale University in 1950. After attending the University of Texas Law School, he received his )uris Doctor de- gree from the University of Arkansas School of Law in 1956, following three years of active duty with the Navy dur- ing the Korean War. After fourteen years of private law practice in Sheridan and Little Rock, he was elected delegate to Arkansas ' 7th Constitutional Convention, elected in 1970 to the office of Attorney General of Arkansas and elected to three con- secutive terms in the U.S. Congress. While in Congress, he served as Chair- man of the House Subcommittee on Sci- ence, Research and Technology and was the author of major national legislation affecting science, energy and agricul- ture. Congressman Thornton served on the House Committee on the Judiciary during impeachment hearings on Presi- dent Nixon and confirmation hearings on President Ford and Vice President Rocke- feller. President Thornton has served as a member and as Chairman of the Nation- al Institute of Health ' s Recombinant DNA Advisory Committee and is a member of the Advisory Board of New York Univer- sity ' Center for Science and Technology Policy. He also has served as Chairman of the Committee on Science, Engineering and Public Policy (COSEPP), of the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Science, (AAAS), and Chairman of the AAAS Advisory Committee for the Na- tional Science Foundation ' s Five Year Outlook for Science and Technology. Thornton is also a member of the American Judicature Society, Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Kappa Alpha, and Sig- ma Chi and has lectured at Harvard Uni- versity, New York University, University of California, and at the International COCENE Conference under the aus- pices of the Royal Society of London. President Thornton remarked that he receives the most enjoyment through his opportunity to work with students. He achieves this by setting aside one and one half hours each day to talk personal- ly with University of Arkansas students about specific personal problems or aca- demic programs. " Students come in to discuss every- thing from problems to programs to fa- cilities. Some just drop by to say that things are going well. My experience has been that faculty and administration in the past have failed to interact with stu- dents. Students need to be able to com- municate with the administration while they seek out their college education. " 68 Thornton A. Thornton spends a great deal of his time speak- ing and lecturing to various groups. B. President Ray Thornton. C. Thornton holds numerous press conferences throughout the year to publicize University happenings. Willard Gatewood CHANCELLOR Dr. Willard Gatewood, Jr., Alumni Dis- tinguished Professor of History, became Chancellor of the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, on November 16, 1984, after serving temporarily as Provost. Gatewood, an outstanding teacher and scholar, earned his BA (1953), MA (1954), and Ph.D. (1957) degrees in histo- ry from Duke University. His research and teaching interests include Late Nine- teenth Century; Progressive Era; 1920 ' s and 1930 ' s; and Afro-American History. Gatewood has written nine books, is the author of over fifty journal articles, has presented papers at numerous profes- sional, community, and civic meetings, and has been the supervisor of twenty Ph.D. dissertations. He holds member- ship in the American Historical Associ- ation and the Organization of American Historians and recently was elected Vice President of the Southern Historical As- sociation. He has served on the Editorial Boards of The Georgia Review and The Journal of Negro History. Elected to Phi Beta Kappa at Duke Uni- versity in 1953, Gatewood received the American Academy of Arts and Sciences Research Grant in 1961 and American Philosophical Society Grants in 1962 and 1963. He was a Truman Library Fellow in 1963 and received the Michael Research Award in 1968 and the Joseph H. Parks excellence in Teaching Award in 1970 at the University of Georgia. In 1978-79 he was named " Teacher of the Year " by Omicron Delta Kappa at the University of Arkansas and received a grant from the Arkansas Endowment for the Hu- manities. He was named Humanist of the Year by the Arkansas Endowment for the Humanities in 1981-82, received the Vio- let Gingles Award in 1982 from the Ar- kansas Historical Association, and shared (with T.P. Donovan) the Arkansiana Award from the Arkansas Library Associ- ation in 1983. His book on George L. Knox received the Certificate of Merit from the American Association of State and Local History. Gatewood provided leadership in the development of the University of Arkan- sas Press and the Center for Arkansas and Regional Studies. He has served on numerous department and University Committees including faculty chairman of the Campaign for Books, the Gradu- ate Council, and the University Library Committee as well as various selection committees. Before coming to the University of Ar- kansas in 1970, Gatewood served on the faculties of East Tennessee State Univer- sity, East Carolina University, North Caro- lina Wesleyan College, and the Universi- ty of Georgia. 70 Chancellor A. Gale Sullengerger, ASC president Sarah Hicks, and Willard Gatewood discuss plans to renovate the plaza area in front of the Union. B. Chancellor Willard Gatewood. C. Gatewood and Charles Kittrell, Executive vice president of Phillips Petroleum, present an award to Frank Broyles for his contribution to the Cam- paign for Books. Arkansiana xaryAssoff Gea e L ate of Men! (or Arkansas as saved on ; Chancellor 71 Dr. Lyle A. Gohn was named Vice Chancellor for Student Services at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville on March 10, 1982. Dr. Cohn was previously Dean of Stu- dent Affairs and Services at Montana State University. He had held that posi- tion since 1976 and supervised 75 pro- fessional, 160 classified and numerous part-time personnel at MSU. He is a national past president and member of the board of directors of the National Association of Student Person- nel Administrators. He is also a member of NASPA ' s Institute for Research and De- velopment Board of Directors. At Montana State, Dr. Cohn was re- sponsible for management of program- ming for student activities, student hous- ing, the student union, food service, fi- nancial aid, student health service, career planning and placement, veterans affairs, handicapped students ' services and programs for women. Dr. Gohn also served as associate dean of students at Wichita State Univer- sity, as director of Student Activities at Southern Illinois University, and in several counseling positions while he was an un- dergraduate and graduate student at Purdue University. A native of Rochester, Indiana, Dr. Gohn earned a Bachelor ' s degree in agri- cultural business management from Pur- due. He also earned masters and doctor- al degrees in guidance and counseling at Purdue. LYLE A. GOHN STUDENT SERVICES MILTON COPELAND 72 Vke Chancellors - GALE SULLENBERGER FINANCE AND ADMINISTRATION Dr. Gale Sullenberger was appointed Vice Chancellor for Finance and Admin- istration after having been with the Uni- versity of Arkansas Faculty since 1971. Dr. Sullenberger served from 1976- 1978 as head of the department of data processing and quantitative analysis where he developed the University ' s major in data processing and taught all the data processing courses until in- creased demand made it necessary to hire additional faculty. In 1978 Dr. Sullenberger was named to his position as Associate Dean in the College of Business Administration in which position he directed the under- graduate program, scheduled courses and classrooms, conducted summer ori- entation and prepared long-range aca- demic plans. He has had an extensive background in computer science, including 18 years as a programmer, systems analyst, com- puting center director and consultant. He received his doctorate in industrial engineering from the University of Okla- homa after taking a master ' s degree in computer science in engineering phys- ics. Milton Copeland, Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs at the University of Ar- kansas has been a member of the Uni- versity faculty since 1971 and has held a number of leadership positions of cam- pus-wide importance. After being a pro- fessor of law, he served as acting Dean of the School of Law in 1978 and 1979. Copeland holds a Juris Doctor degree from the George Washington University Law Center in Washington, Where he graduated with honors. He is a member of the Board of Visitors of the School of Law at Pepperdine University in Califor- nia. He has been active in educational, professional and civic affairs in Arkansas including his service as a member and vice chairman of the Arkansas Attorney General ' s Consumer Advisory Board. At the University he has served as a member of a number of faculty and ad- ministrative groups including the Cam- pus Planning Council, which drafted a five-year plan for the development of the University, the Task Force on Interna- tional Programs and Services, the Uni- versity President ' s Faculty Advisory Committee, the All-University judiciary, the Rhodes Scholarship Ad Hoc Commit- tee and the Faculty Athletic Committee. In the School of Law Copeland taught such courses as torts, contracts, consum- er law, property, practice court, appel- late advocacy, and others. He also has been the law school ' s director of clinical programs, chairman of its committee on admissions, and curriculum committee chairman. After obtaining a master of arts degree in speech at Abilene Christian College in Abilene, Texas, Copeland taught speech at that institution and then studied law at George Washington University. He be- gan his legal career in California in 1963 and was in private practice for eight years before accepting the faculty posi- tion at the University of Arkansas. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS Vice Chancefors 73 According to Senator J. William Ful- bright, a free society and a peaceful world require, above all, an educated citizenry. This philosophy has led him to be a crusader on behalf of a liberal edu- cation for everyone. With this idea in mind, and with recognition of J. William Fulbright ' s contribution to the cause of liberal education and of his many ser- vices to his native state, the Board of Trustees of the University of Arkansas on November 20, 1981, resolved that the College of Arts and Sciences at the Uni- versity of Arkansas, Fayetteville, shall be named, henceforth, the J. William Ful- bright College of Arts and Sciences. Re-naming the college added to the credibility of the already well established educational facility. Consisting of 20 de- partments and ten interdisciplinary pro- grams, Fulbright College has a twofo ld mission: to provide a broad, liberal edu- cation to all students within the commu- nity, and to furnish specialized knowl- edge at the upper division and graduate levels leading to a professional career. Within the Fulbright College, students are offered undergraduate majors in 25 fields of study, and may choose a minor from 24 fields. The Fulbright College of Arts and Sci- ences also offers an Honors Studies Pro- gram, a natural sciences major, a com- bined academic and medical or dental degree, and intercollege degree pro- grams in environmental science and un- dergraduate preparation for profession- al programs. As expected, the Fulbright College lives up to the standard of academic ex- cellence held by the University of Arkan- sas, and the general education curricu- lum within the college assures the stu- dent an excellent opportunity to achieve a solid, liberal educational background. College of Arts and Sciences: CENTER FOR LIBERAL LEARNING H( 74 CoBege of Arts and Sciences A. Governor Bill Clinton at the Kimpel Hall dedica- tion. B. Kimpel Hall serves as the main building for Arts and Sciences classes. C. Dean )ohn C. Guilds of Arts and Sciences. D. Richard Anderson, director of the honors pro- gram. E. Students put in long hours of study in the re- serve room at the library. John C. Guilds, a native of Columbia, South Carolina, has been Dean of the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences since 1979. Before taking this position at Fayetteville, Guilds served as Associate Professor of English at Duke, Clemson and East Central State Universities, Head of the English department at Texas Tech, Vice Provost at University of South Caro- lina and Dean of College of Humanities and Fine Arts at the University of Hous- ton. Guilds received his Ph.D. at Duke Uni- versity with an English major and a Histo- ry minor. He also studied English, Philos- ophy and History at Duke University and Wofford College, and in 1974 he gradu- ated from the Institute for Educational Management at Harvard University. " I think our two greatest assets are the strong student body and faculty, " Guilds said. " Everyone needs a good, solid background in liberal arts, and we make sure our students get that. We put a great emphasis on accomplishment here at the University of Arkansas, and we have a right to be proud. " HONORS PROGRAM OFFERS INDEPENDENT STUDY Since 1955, the Departmental Honors program of Fulbright College has served the academic needs of superior students with interests in the arts, humanities, mathematics and sciences. This highly successful program provides students with a broad perspective of the type and intensity of intellectual activity necessary for significant personal interaction with nationally recognized artists, research- ers, and scholars. Mark Cory, Assistant Dean of Arts and Sciences said that the main objective of the Honors Program is to " provide the broadest education possible to students who are capable and willing to put forth that extra effort. " Richard Anderson, Director of the Honors Program, said that the program is " aimed at students who are motivated to seek out something a little different. It is a very personal and individual experi- ence which gives the student a chance to enhance his or her own unique tal- ents. " As a reward for maintaining a 3.25 grade point average and completing other departmental requirements, honor students enjoy smaller classes with more intense course studies, and upon com- pletion of the program receive the cov- eted designation of " Fulbright Scholar with (high) Honors (in department or study area). " This is the highest honor that the college can bestow upon its graduates and their diploma, transcripts, and all future correspondence of the College relating to their academic ca- reers will indicate this outstanding achievement. Joy Robertson - " - : College of Arts and Sciences 75 Business Administration: Higher: STANDARDS NOW FOR A BETTER FUTURE The College of Business Administra- tion at the University of Arkansas is the paramount educational institution for Ar- kansans who wish to pursue a career in business. This college, which is the state ' s most extensive research facility in the area of business, offers excellent oppor- tunities for the serious business student who is willing to put forth a little extra effort. " We work hard, but we play hard as well, " said Lloyd Seaton, Dean of the College of Business Administration. A highly qualified faculty, dedicated to teaching, research, and public service are combined with a student body that ranks among the finest on campus. All of this, along with the modern facilities and equipment available, helps the College of Business Administration provide a broad range of degree, career and pro- gram opportunities at all levels. The decline in total undergraduate en- rollment in the college can be attributed to the adoption of higher academic stan- dards by the University and by the col- lege itself. However, the college antici- pates that the quality of its student body will continue to improve in the future due to tougher admission standards re- sulting from legislation aimed at upgrad- ing educational opportunities for Arkan- sas students. Some of the degree programs offered by the College of Business Administra- tion include accounting, data processing and quantitative analysis, economics, fi- nance, management, marketing, office systems management, and various grad- uate school degree programs. Instructional resources have been greatly improved due to the enhance- ment of the college ' s computer labora- tory and a second mainframe system for instructional purposes. Also, 21 IBM Per- sonal Computers were purchased for re- search and computer laboratory use. The result is a major improvement in the student and faculty accessibility to mi- crocomputers on the University ' s main- frame through the college ' s research and instructional communications network. The College of Business Administration now has one of the most advanced data processing instructional and research centers of any educational institution in the country. Students presently have available to them a laboratory open 24 hours a day and equipped with state-of-the-art hard- ware and software which may be uti- lized in their business courses. Addition- ally, installed in the fall of 1984 was new equipment consisting of 40 personal computers and a mini computer which make it possible for more business in- structors to integrate computer use into their curriculum. The College of Business Administra- tion also has a long tradition of working closely with the Arkansas business com- munity in accelerating economic pro- gress. For instance, the Bureau of Busi- ness and Economic Research promotes faculty and student research in investi- gating business and economic conditions in Arkansas. Other college outreach ser- vices include the Center for Economic Education which promotes economic understanding among the people of Ar- kansas with a major effort directed to young people in elementary and secon- dary schools, and the Small Business De- velopment Center which provides coun- seling services for small industries. 76 Business Administration Dr. Lloyd Seaton, Jr., Dean of the Col- lege of Business Administration, has been with the University of Arkansas since 1967 when he served as visiting professor of accounting for a year. He was promoted to full professor in 1974 after serving as an associate professor for three years. Seaton earned his bachelors and mas- ters degrees from San Jose State College and his doctorate from the University of Arkansas. He did post-doctoral work at The Harvard University Graduate School of Business Administration. Seaton has also taught at San Jose State College, the University of New Mexico, and the Uni- versity of Nebraska. At the University jf Arkansas, Seaton has been coordinator of graduate stud- ies in the College of Business Administra- tion, serving in that capacity from 1974- 77. He has had extensive business expe- rience and has served as a consultant for the National Telephone Cooperation As- sociation, the National Rural Electric Co- operative Association, the American Public Power Association, and the Gov- ernor ' s Institute for Executive and Man- agement Development. PROMOTES PROFESSIONALISM Beta Alpha Psi, the national scholastic and professional accounting fraternity founded in 1919, encourages and gives recognition to scholastic and profession- al excellence in the field of accounting. The Alpha lota chapter at the University of Arkansas was named as a Distin- guished Chapter in 1984 based on its combination of points awarded under the program for chapter activities and the outstanding quality of the chapter ' s program. Beta Alpha Psi ' s members pursue ei- ther graduate or undergraduate degrees with a concentration in accounting. In addition, they must maintain a 3.00 GPA. The group meets regularly to discuss business and hear speakers. They also receive the Alpha lota Pig Tail newslet- ter. BA F members perform various community services such as basic ac- counting and bookkeeping functions for Lifestyles, a small company which em- ploys the handicapped in performing housekeeping services in the Fayetteville area. Within the accounting department, BA F offers a tutoring lab daily for stu- dents in Accounting I and II. Regular chapter meetings attract CPA ' s from local and regional accounting firms who professionally sponsor the club. These firms show a great deal of support and interest in Beta Alpha Psi, and they help make plans for events and activities that are to take place during the school year. James P. Modisette, BA F faculty vice president and head of the UA account- ing department, received the outstand- ing faculty v. president award in 1978. Modisette referred to the Beta Alpha Psi members as " an outstanding group of students, " and said that one of the great- est aspects of the program is that it " en- courages students to push hard for knowledge of the subject matter of ac- countancy, while also helping them to strive for excellence in their intellectual integrity, professional bearing, and re- sponsible behavior. " A. James P. Modisette, chairman of the UA ac- counting department and faculty vice president of Beta Alpha Psi. B. Doane White tutors Stuart Bray during the tu- toring lab offered by Beta Alpha Psi for students in Principles of Accounting I and I. 77 College of Education: MAINTAINS SUPPORTIVE TEACHING LEARNING ATMOSPHERE The College of Education at the Uni- versity of Arkansas places a great em- phasis on improving schools and educa- tional opportunities in the state. It achieves this goal by providing consulta- tive services, engaging in educational re- search, encouraging young persons to enter the teaching profession and by placing graduates of the College in ap- propriate educational positions. Over the past year, much has been done to improve the quality of educa- tion in Arkansas. In the College of Educa- tion, course schedules are carefully planned both for students who are plan- ning to teach, and for school service per- sonnel employed in a professional ca- pacity. For administrative purposes, the pro- grams of the College are organized un- der five areas: Health, Physical Education and Recreation, Rehabilitation Education and Research, School Service Personnel, Teacher Education and Vocational Edu- cation. These five areas of study offer excellent learning opportunities for un- dergraduates as well as graduate stu- dents who possess a serious interest in the field of education. The courses offered within the Col- lege are specifically designed to meet the needs of each student, and put him or her on the right track to a preferred field of education. Even after college, many graduates are placed in appropriate edu- cational positions. A student enrolled in the College who expects to complete an approved prep- aration program and be recommended for a teaching certificate will as an initial step seek admission to the University Teacher Education Program. Usually this takes place after the student completes at least two semesters of college study and before he or she attains junior stand- ing. After being admitted to the Teacher Education Program, students are as- signed to between one and one-half se- mester of teaching at such schools as Elementary, Secondary, Special Educa- tion Schools or the University Kindergar- ten. Curricula are presented on the as- sumption that the instructors and other personnel first should have a broad gen- eral education; second, they should be masters of the body of subject matter related to the anticipated or the current school position; and third, they should balance their previous education by tak- ing professional courses to gain awarded knowledge of the learning process and learn skill in modern educational tech- niques. The College of Education works to in- still a sense of pride and professionalism among its educators as well as among students. The superior teaching faculty provides a supportive teaching-learning atmosphere for all those within the Col- lege. The College of Education fosters na- tionally accredited programs to prepare students for professional service in the fields of teaching, counseling, supervi- sion, research, and educational dminis- tration. Graduates of these programs are employed in schools and service organi- zations in Arkansas, throughout the Unit- ed States, and many countries through- out the world. There is no more important or desired activity in the College of Education than quality teaching. A strong financial, re- search, and practical commitment to teaching is reflected in the College ' s computer laboratories, instructional ma- terials center, and the Center for Interac- tive Technology. A very enviable accomplishment of the College of Education has been the obtaining of grants totaling an average of 2.5 million a year. The scope of this re- search commitment extends through the development of software for computer- directed instruction, to the delivery of graduate inservice courses in a number of overseas locations, to workshops on weight control offered in various loca- tions in our region of the country. The service commitment of the Col- lege of Education has enjoyed a strong cooperative relationship with the public schools of Arkansas. Faculty routinely deliver consultative and in-service assis- tance to public schools and other col- leges and universities in the state. In addi- tion, the College also provides graduate programs in Little Rock, Ft. Smith, Pine Bluff, Monticello, as well as graduate courses throughout the state. 78 College of Education RE DM Jack Williamson received his B.S. de- gree at Ohio State University, M.A. at Miami University, and Ph.D. also at Ohio State University. Dr. Williamson has served as Dean of the College of Education at t he Universi- ty of Arkansas since July, 1984. EDUCATION STUDENTS HAVE COMPUTER ADVANTAGE m With the onset of the computer age, it is becoming more and more important to learn basic computer skills. Students in the College of Education get this oppor- tunity first-hand with the College ' s com- puter lab. At present, there are about 400 stu- dents who take part in the lab. With the assistance of graduate students, students in the College learn basic and instruction- al skills, the use of purchased programs, word processing, util ' ty programs, graphics and data bases. The purpose of the lab is to prepare teachers for computer work in schools. There are special courses offered for un- dergraduate, pre-service students who haven ' t taught yet, and other courses for teachers who have taught for 10-20 years and want to keep updated with the field of computing. Dr. David Carl, Assistant Professor of Education, is coordinator of the comput- er lab. " Computers are here to stay, " said Dr. Carl, " and we need to keep up with the changing pace of technology. There are so many people who are afraid of com- puters, and we try to make our students understand that these skills are necessary in the working world and that there is nothing to be afraid of. " A. Trish Bross and Cindy Brown, elementary educa- tion majors, work part-time at the New School. B. Dean Jack Williamson. C. Sheri Greathouse instructs education student loyce Terminella on computer use. D. Dr. David Carl and Sheri Greathouse work to develop new computer programs. Cotege of Education 79 College of Engineering: KEEPING UP WITH A CHANGING PROFESSION Engineering is a rapidly changing pro- fession and the departmental curricula are updated continuously to keep pace with these changes. It is the mission of the College of Engi- neering to prepare g raduates of highest professional competence, with breadth of learning and understanding, and with the character to deal creatively with the increasingly complex problems of our time. It will be the aim of the College to prepare students of high moral stan- dards who will play a prominent role through outstanding citizenship and leadership dedicated to the advance- ment and betterment of human welfare in the rapidly changing technological so- ciety in which we live. Engineering education at the Universi- ty of Arkansas dates back to 1873, just two years after the founding of the Uni- versity. The first degrees were given in Civil Engineering in 1888, but a separate department was not established until 1897. A Department of Electrical Engi- neering was founded that year, and a Department of Mechanical Engineering was added in 1903. The College of Engineering offers a four-year undergraduate program lead- ing to the Bachelor of Science degree in the various departments of the College. The freshman curriculum stresses a basic foundation in mathematics, phys- ics, and chemistry, which will be required in later years. The various fields of engi- neering are presented to freshmen in an orientation course in order that each stu- dent may evaluate intelligently his own interests and abilities and choose the field for which he is best suited. The College of Engineering offers cur- riculums accredited by the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET) leading to the following degrees: Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engi- neering, Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Elec- trical Engineering, Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering, Bachelor of Sci- ence in Mechanical Engineering. Now that it will be able in the near future to carry forward its programs in a new $14 million Engineering Center, the College of Engineering can look forward to the most productive years of its long and illustrious history. The College of Engineering has a rela- tively low faculty-student ratio with few- er students per faculty member than the great majority of engineering colleges and schools in the nation. This means that UA engineering students benefit from concentrated, individual attention from their instructors. The faculty also is one that has won high distinction for its quality. Distinguished professors hold three endowed chairs, one each in chemical, industrial, and mechanical en- gineering. Several years ago the College of Engi- neering received from a consortium of utility companies the $26 million facility which previously housed the Southwest Experiment Fast Oxide Reactor, and the College has transformed it into a nuclear engineering research center which con- centrates on important neutron calibra- tion contracts with the National Bureau of Standards. The University also ob- tained a former industrial plant in Fay- etteville which has been transformed into the Engineering Experiment Station. Significant research is underway in all seven departments of the College, with special emphasis on the chemical engi- neering department which, in July 1983, had $1.2 million in contract research which ranked sixth nationally among the nation ' s 145 chemical engineering de- partments in funded research expendi- tures per faculty member. The new $16.5 million engineering center will be completed in the spring of 1986 and will provide truly outstanding education facilities. However, the col- lege ' s excellent faculty and students are the most important components of the program. The school ' s graduates are highly successful and compete well with engineers from other schools. 80 College of Engineering Neil M. Schmitt, Dean of the College of Engineering, graduated from the U of A with a B.S. degree in Electrical Engi- neering in 1963, and remained in Fay- etteville to earn an M.S. degree in 1964. After serving in the U.S. Army Air De- fense Artillery Command, Dr. Schmitt became involved with developing counter intelligence measures for com- munication systems while working with Nike Hercules Air Defense Missiles. In 1966, Dr. Schmitt joined IBM in Dal- las and later Texas Instruments, also in Dallas. While at Texas Instruments Dr. Schmitt returned for additional profes- sional education at Southern Methodist University and in December, 1969 re- ceived his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering. In 1970, Dr. Schmitt joined the Univer- sity of Arkansas faculty as Assistant Pro- fessor. He has served as Dean since April, 1983. .-: fata :--- uwhi ENGINEERING STUDENTS SHARPEN COMMUNICATION SKILLS For three years, the College of Engi- neering has offered a speech and writing improvement program to help engineer- ing students enhance oral and written communication skills. Over the years, a common criticism has been that so much emphasis is put on the technical aspects of engineering, sometimes the basic practice of communication is neglected. " Since 50% of any engineering profes- sion is communication, verbal and writ- ten skills are invaluable to every stu- dent, " remarked Vonda Sommerville of the College of Engineering. " The Science building houses a small T.V. studio where 10-20 minute oral presentations are vid- eo-taped. Also, there is a writing room in the Engineering building where students can go to get help from other students who have a Ph.D. in English. " This free service has received about $50,000 worth of funding and equip- ment from various companies. Another aspect of the program is that classroom teaching sessions are taped and sent to the Graduate Institute of Technology in Little Rock. This saves pro- fessors from having to make the trip to Little Rock to instruct classes there. All in all, the entire program has been a great success, and it is expected to ex- pand in the future. A. The current engineering building which will soon be replaced by a new engineering center. B. Dean Neil Schmitt. C. Alana Boyd and Don Ziekler edit a videotaped oral presentation for engineering students. Cotege of Engineering 81 College of Agri. and Home Economics: IMPROVING AGRICULTURE, FAMILY LIVING The University of Arkansas College of Agriculture and Home Economics enjoys an enviable prestige among the colleges of agriculture and home economics in the nation. The agriculture sciences have been taught at the University almost from the beginning of the institution in 1872, and the first degrees in the agricul- tural sciences were conferred by the University approximately 75 years ago. The objectives of the College of Agri- culture and Home Economics are to improve agriculture and family living in the State, to stimulate students in their own development, to challenge an atti- tude of inquiry, and to develop leader- ship. The resident instruction of the Col- lege helps fulfill these objectives by edu- cating young men and women in scientific and technical agriculture and home economics. The curricula includes basic courses in the physical, biological and social sci - ences, mathematics, the humanities, and communications, as well as in technical agriculture and home economics. Such education is important, not only to agri- cultural production and family living, but also to related industries and to educa- tional work in these fields. Students from all sections of Arkansas, from most of the states in the nation, and from numerous foreign countries study on the campus to prepare for careers in the many occupations and professions open to graduates in agriculture and home economics. Five study plans, each leading to a Bachelor of Science Degree in Agricul- ture, are offered for students in agricul- ture. Each student may choose the plan which satisfies his interests and goals for educational achievement. Several differ- ent majors and options can be taken un- der the various plans. Some of the ma- jors offered include Agricultural and Ex- tension Education, Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology, Agricul- tural Mechanization, Agronomy, Crop or Soil Science, Animal Sciences, Entomol- A. The College of Agriculture and Home Econom- ics is based in the Agriculture Building on the north side of campus. B. Dean Hardy of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. 82 Coege of Agri. and Home Eton ogy, Food Science, Horticulture and Plant Pathology. Two interdepartmental ma- jors are also offered: Plant Protec- tion Pest Management and Food Sci- ence. The options include Business and Agricultural Journalism. These majors and options are interdepartmental in the sense that the requirements for each are agreed upon by several departments, and students can be advised in one of several departments in any of four areas. There is also an intercollege degree pro- gram in Environmental Science. The Home Economics Department at the University of Arkansas prepares stu- dents for a wide variety of professional careers in education, industry, business, government, and community services. The Department is concerned with im- proving the quality of life for individuals and families as they exist and function in society. Home Economics draws knowl- edge from its own research; the physical, biological, and social sciences; plus the arts and humanities, and relates this knowledge to an understanding of indi- viduals ' and families ' needs and goals for food, clothing, housing, management of resources, and human development and relationships. This Department, established in 1913, has made a substantial contribution to the development of individuals and fam- ilies through undergraduate and gradu- ate preparation of home economists and through research in nutrition, human de- velopment, family relations, housing, clothing and textiles. Students in home economics may choose from one of ten majors from six curricula. They are: Clothing, Textiles and Merchandising, Foods and Nutrition, General Home Economics, Home Eco- nomics Education, Housing and Interior Design, and Human Development and Family Studies. The undergraduate education pro- grams leading to the B.S.H.E. degree in the Department of Home Economics are accredited by the Council for Profession- al Development of the American Home Economics Association. E. Three and four-year-olds attend the nursery school which gives home economics students a chance to interact with and learn from them. C. Dr. Mooty, Director of the College of Home Economics. D. The nursery school is staffed by (I. to r.) Sue Atchley, Sue Martin, and Ewanta Turner. Glenn W. Hardy has served 20 years as Dean of the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. In 1956, Dr. Hardy came to the University of Arkansas to perform research on cotton and soy- bean fertility in eastern Arkansas. After 6 years he was placed in charge of the Arkansas State Soil Testing Program. Lat- er, Dr. Hardy became Assistant Professor Dr. Charlene Mooty joined the Uni- versity of Arkansas home economics faculty in 1978. After serving as assistant professor of home economics, Dr. Mooty was named as Interim Chairwo- man of the department of home eco- nomics. Mooty, whose area of expertise is in clothing and textiles, has directed the college ' s undergraduate programs in home economics for the past five years. and taught courses in soils and soil fertil- ity while also working with student groups. Dr. Hardy received his A.B., M.S. at Kansas State College, and received his Ph.D. at Kansas State University where he was a Professor of Agronomy and Extension Specialist for soil testing. She has also served as assistant depart- ment head. She received her B.A. at Jud- son College for Women, and she holds a M.S., Ed.D. from the University of Ala- bama at Tuscaloosa. Dr. Mooty is the recipient of the 1984 Female teaching award from the College and the 1980 Outstanding Teacher Award presented by Phi Upsilon Omi- cron, the home economics fraternity. NURSERY SERVES AS LAB FOR STUDENTS Four days a week, the Department of Home Economics operates a nursery school as a laboratory for the study of human relationships and child develop- ment. There are generally 36 children en- rolled in the program, 18 three-year olds and 18 four-year-olds. Half of these chil- dren attend a morning session and half attend the afternoon session. The staff of the Nursery school consists of a super- visor, lead teachers, (graduate assis- tants), assisting teachers, and student participants. This program serves as a laboratory for students enrolled in child develop- ment and child guidance courses, pro- vides research opportunities for faculty and students, and provides enriched ex- periences for the children by planning and implementing classroom activities for a goal-directed program. The children are provided with a re- laxed, creative atmosphere in which to play nursery school games, talk, relate to, and leam from other children. The program is geared toward helping the child develop habits of observing, ques- tioning, and listening. It gives him an awareness of his own feelings and of his right to express those feelings by some- times channeling them into acceptable means of expression. An open-end pro- gram like this one prepares the child to utilize his intellectual and creative abilities in future learning tasks. Joy Robertson 83 School of Law: GIVING ACADEMIC DISTINCTION TO U OF A The University of Arkansas School of Law in Fayetteville has given distinction to the University campus since its estab- lishment in 1924. The Law School building, Waterman Hall, was named after the first dean, Ju- lian S. Waterman. Waterman, a native of Pine Bluff, Arkansas, graduated at the top of his class at the University of Chica- go Law School. He then came to Fayette- ville and served as dean until his death in 1943. The primary function of the law school is to prepare lawyers who will render the highest quality of professional service to their clients, who are interest- ed in and capable of advancing legal pro- gress and reform, and who are prepared to fill the vital role of the lawyer as a community leader. Fayetteville is one of only three public law schools in the country which cur- rently is showing enrollment increases and yet has been able to tighten its selec- tion of students to admit only those who are best qualified. Because of the selectivity factor in stu- dent admissions, the school has a very low faculty-student ratio, a situation which permits vastly improved instruc- tion and counseling of students. Also, the quality of the teaching faculty at the Uni- versity of Arkansas School of Law at Fay- etteville is unquestionably high and is ex- emplified by, although by no means limit- ed to, the person of Robert A. Leflar, probably one of the most respected le- gal scholars and teachers in the United States. The school also has the nation ' s only curriculum in agricultural law. This spe- cialty, instituted only a few years ago, already has registered a great deal of success. Graduates who have obtained masters of law degrees in agricultural law have been placed in positions with con- gressional offices, in the state attorney general ' s office and in teaching positions. Others who have gone into their own law practice also are able to utilize to good advantage the knowledge they have gained in the specialty. The University of Arkansas School of Law was approved by the American Bar Association in its second year of oper- ation, 1926. Since 1927, the Law School has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools. The University of Arkansas School of Law was the 51st school approved for AALS membership. A. Some U. of A. law students participate in a B. Third year law students get to practice in-court familiar activity - studying. skills during mock trials. 84 School of Law ::-:-r- to ufa to fefeft asSctodoi tarionb earotoper- ilM ' Sdnl ffiooatonot ilmentyd " r ' S ' " : lake Wayne Looney has been Dean of the University of Arkansas Law School since 1982. Prior to joining the University faculty in 1980 as founding Director of the school ' s unique program in agricul- tural law, he taught at the University of Missouri, Virginia Tech and Kansas State University. Mr. Looney is a native of Polk County, Arkansas, and was raised on a livestock farm. He maintains an active interest in farming and owns and manages a live- stock farm in Western Arkansas. He has conducted numerous lectures, seminars and short courses in agricultural law and has written six books and a num- ber of articles dealing with legal prob- lems of farm and rural people. He holds a B.S.A. degree in Animal Sci- ence from the University of Arkansas, two M.S. degrees, one in Animal Nutri- tion and one in Agricultural Economics from the University of Missouri at Co- lumbia, and the J.D. degree in Law from the University of Missouri at Kansas City. STUDENTS GET COURTROOM PRACTICE THROUGH MOCK TRIALS One of the best ways to learn about something is to get hands-on working experience. This philosophy is put into action at the University of Arkansas Law School where third-year law students have the chance to argue mock cases in front of a judge and jury. These trials are held in the realistic setting of the Law School courtroom with law students act- ing as attorneys, U of A students volun- teering as witnesses and jurors, and a real-life judge or local attorney presiding. The purpose of the applied skill courses is to teach the student how to bring together all of his or her prior knowledge in legal education, including procedure and ethics, in application to specific case situations. Although the study of legal subjects such as contracts, property, etc. domi- nate the Law School course of study, there are a few courses offe red which relate to law practice. The optional Legal Clinic courses offer instruction and prac- tice in basic lawyering skills such as inter- viewing and counseling, preparation of legal papers, trial preparation and trial. These are offered in the context of re- presenting real clients in the simulated or mock situations. Trial advocacy is a re- quired course which concentrates on the skills used only in the trial phase of case handling. These mock trials are held every se- mester, and there are usually about thirty cases argued each year. School ot Law 85 College of Architecture: UPHOLDING STRONG HISTORICAL TRADITIONS The School of Architecture at the Uni- versity of Arkansas stands as one of our nation ' s best. There are approximately 325 students and 30 faculty members who work constantly to upgrade the college ' s already enviable historical background. The school upholds its excellent his- torical traditions as well as strong recog- nition for its current endeavors. For ex- ample, two of the world ' s most noted architects, the late Frank Lloyd Wright and the late Edward Durell Stone played prominent consulting roles in the estab- lishment of the academic curriculum of the college. One of the college ' s greatest assets, according to Dean C. Murray Smart, is that it is a " middle of the road school. The University of Arkansas School of Ar- chitecture boasts a very carefully orches- trated educational structure. Our profes- sors are professional educators who have had much experience and know the frontiers of knowledge in this disci- pline. We do try to get some of the vital- ity and enrichment of larger, urban schools. In general, these other schools are theoretical and pragmatic. We take history and theory and apply it so that our students can understand it. We teach them to think. " Not only does the school offer an ex- cellent faculty, but other learning oppor- tunities such as visiting lecturers and crit- ics are also common place. These lectur- ers come from such places as England, Rome, New York, Colorado and San Francisco. There is generally a program once a week where these guests tell about their work experiences and par- ticipate in critiques to enrich the architec- ture program. Architecture students do much of their classroom work in studios. Some of the students spend up to 24 hours a day in these studios working to perfect proj- ects and assignments. Each student has his or her own section in these studios with this area most generally equipped by the individual with all the comforts of home. Since there is not much time left over for socializing outside of the studio, these studios do act as a ' home away from home ' for the students who con- sider themselves ' one big, happy family ' Another characteristic of the college is its strong student government. Section representatives, student coordinators and faculty advisors constitute the gov- ernment. People are elected to serve on groups such as the gallery and strategic committees. The student government also sponsors a design review board to look at the work of unsatisfied students and give them broader input. For a number of years the graduates of the school have graduated at or near first place among those from all the states in the Union in the scores achieved on the national professional liscensing examinations. Equally as noteworthy is the level of professional achievement on the part of the faculty, several of whom have won national and international rec- ognition for their work. And, graduates of the School are among the most distin- guished practitioners of the architecture profession in Arkansas, and their prep- aration at the School is considered a hall- mark of their abilities. r 86 Architecutre B. Architecture student Matt King won a nation wide design contest with this entry. A. David Jones spends long hours on a design project. C. Murray Smart received his Bache- lors degree in Architecture at Tulane Uni- versity, and his M.S. in City Planning at the University of Illinois. At Tulane he re- ceived the A.I.A. Cold Medal for being ranked first in his class, and took part in the A.I.A. Travelers Fellowship in Europe during the Summer of 1955. From 1960-1966, Smart worked as as- sociate designer in the firm of U.S. Bran- son, A.I.A., Blytheville. From 1966-1972 he worked as a partner for Smart and Witherspoon in Fayetteville, and he opened his own practice in Fayetteville in 1972. Smart has served as Dean of the Col- lege of Architecture since 1977 and has been a professor of Architecture since 1975. LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE In addition to the general Architecture programs in the College of Architecture, students also have the opportunity to put their major study emphasis in land- scape architecture. The department of Landscape Archi- tecture has been at the University of Ar- kansas for approximately five years, and currently there are about 30 students en- rolled in the program. Classes offered in the itinerary include Planting Design I II, Graphic Fundamen- tals, eight semesters of Design and Woody Landscape Plants, I II. Frank Burgraff, Director of the Land- scape Architecture program came to Fayetteville first as a visiting professor from Albany, New York, before being appointed director in the fall of 1984. Like other architecture students, Land- scape students have access to the stu- dios in Vol Walker Hall. There are also studios and offices located in Carnall Hall. Architectu-e 87 UA Graduate School: TAKING EDUCATION ONE STEP FURTHER For University of Arkansas students who wish to further their education after receiving their bachelor ' s degree, the University Graduate School offers ad- vanced course work in over sixty areas of study. There are also a number of courses offered within the Graduate In- stitute of Technology, and the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences. The University of Arkansas Graduate School was established in 1927. Prior to that date, graduate work in the Universi- ty was done under the supervision of a Graduate committee. At the time of ad- mission to the Graduate School and ac- ceptance in the program of study lead- ing to a graduate degree, the student is assigned to a major professor who be- comes the advisor throughout the pro- gram of study. The choice of a major professor is largely determined by the student ' s choice of a major subject. The program of study may consist of courses from one department or it may include such cognate courses from other departments as may, in individual in- stances, seem to offer greatest immedi- ate and permanent values. As a general principle, two-thirds of the courses come from the major fields. The degrees offered include: Doctors in Philosophy and Education, Masters in Arts, Business Administration, Education, Fine Arts, Music, Nursing, Science, Public Administration and Nursing Science, and Masters of Science in Accounting, Agri- cultural Engineering, Chemical Engineer- ing, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineer- ing, Environmental Engineering, Industrial Engineering, and Mechanical Engineer- ing, and Educational Specialist. The degree of Master of Arts, (M.A.) is conferred for graduate work of which the major portion has been done in the liberal arts. The degree of Master of Science (M.S.) is conferred for graudate work of which the major portion has been done in accounting, agriculture, engineering, home economics, biological and physical sciences, statistics, and speech pathol- ogy-audiology. The degree of Master of Business Ad- ministration (M.B.A.) is conferred upon a student whose major work is in the field of business. The degree of Master of Education, (M.Ed.) is conferred upon a student who majors in the field of education. The degree of Master of Music (M.M.) is conferred upon a student who com- pletes an approved program of graduate studies in music. The master of Nursing Science (M.N.Sc.) is conferred upon a student who completes an approved program of graduate studies in nursing. The Masters of Public Administration (M.P. A.) is conferred upon a student who completes an approved program of graduate studies in the field of public ad- ministration. The degree of Master of Fine Arts (M.F.A.) in art, creative writing, or transla- tion is conferred upon a student who completes an approved two year pro- gram of graduate studies in these areas. A student who writes a master ' s thesis must register for a minimum of six se- mester hours of master ' s thesis. The title of the thesis must be filed in the Graduate Dean ' s office at least three months in advance of the date of the comprehensive exam. The thesis must be submitted for approval to the thesis advisory committee consisting of a mini- mum of three faculty members appoint- ed with the approval of the Dean of the Graduate School. This committee must receive the thesis at least three weeks before the degree is to be conferred. In addition to completing other re- quirements, the candidate for a master ' s degree must take a comprehensive ex- amination which may be oral and or written as recommended by the major department. The examination is con- ducted by the major advisor and a com- mittee approved by the Dean of the Graduate School. The Graduate School of the University of Arkansas is the administrative unit re- sponsible for all of the graduate pro- grams on campus. Although the gradu- ate courses are taught in the other col- leges and schools on the campus, the Graduate School is responsible for main- taining the quality of the graduate teach- ing program by monitoring the perfor- mance of both faculty and students. - 88 Craduale School James J. Hudson has served as Dean of the University of Arkansas Graduate School since 1973. He first came to the University in 1952 as a History instructor and was promoted to Assistant Profes- sor in 1955. Dr. Hudson received his B.A. and M.A. at the University of Arkansas, and his Ph.D at the University of California, Berk- ley. Some of his honors include Omicron Delta Kappa Award for Best Teacher of the Year in 1963, Omicron Delta Kappa Award for Outstanding Teacher in 1966 and listings in the Directory of American Scholars and Who ' s Who in the South. During World War II, Dr. Hudson en- listed in the U.S. Army Air Corps and he retired from the Air Force Reserve in 1969 with the rank of Lt. Colonel. HARD WORK PAYS OFF FOR ANTHROPOLOGY STUDENT lin Buie, 23, received his bachelor ' s degree in Zoology in 1983 and is in his second year of Graduate School work- ing toward his master ' s degree in An- thropology. Lin also serves as a graduate assistant in the Anthropology Department, giving and grading tests, lecturing in classes and tutoring. In the Spring of 1985, Lin was nomi- nated for, and chosen as an Oxford Scholar. There were 34 students chosen for this honor out of the Graduate School, and Lin is the first designated Ox- ford Scholar from the Department of Anthropology. During the spring, Oxford Scholar lec- ture series ' are held where distinguished professors give lectures and a seminar is held afterward for the scholars. Students are chosen for this award based on GPA, recommendations from professors and overall academic record. Lin is currently working on his master ' s thesis. After leaving the University of Ar- kansas, he plans to attend the University of Washington to work on his doctorate, specializing in Archeology and Zo. Ar- cheology. A. Graduate School offices are housed in one of the U of A ' s oldest buildings, Ozark Hall. B. Lin Buie, Graduate Student works in Hotz Hall ' s dry lab. Graduate School 89 FULBRIGHT INSTITUTE PROMOTES INTERNATIONAL STUDIES Who would have ever expected a center for analytical research of foreign policy and indepth study of international relations to become halfway successful in Arkansas? In the past this idea may have seemed a bit far-fetched, but in 1982 such a center became a welcome reality at the University of Arkansas. The University of Arkansas ' Fulbright Institute of International Relations, a cen- ter for the study of international affairs that was named for Senator J. William Fulbright, has made exceptional progress in its two short years of existence. Since the formation of the institute in 1982, a remarkable amount of progress has been made in the areas of research and international affairs including two major symposia one on Fulbright In- ternationalism and the other on Japanese and U.S. cooperation and competition. These events attracted such speakers as Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times, author David Halberstam and Ya- sushi Marazami, the Japanese Deputy Ambassador. The center, which recently moved into a newly renovated home on cam- pus at 722 W. Maple, has also sponsored academic and public forums on such to- pics as the MX missile, arms control is- sues, deployment of U.S. missiles in Eu- rope, and the Kennedy years. In addi- tion, the institute sponsored discussions of the downed Korean Airlines Flight 007 and the 1984 assassination of Indian Prime Minister Indira Ghandi. Another feature of the Institute is the Visiting Fellows Program which has been started under a grant from the Exxon Education Foundation. The purpose of the program is to bring a diverse group of national and international scholars, journalists and practioners to the Univer- sity of Arkansas campus for a series of programs and lectures. Yoshio Okawara, Japanese Ambassador to the United States, inaugurated the program when he spoke at the Fayetteville campus in November, 1984. Plans for the Fulbright Institute ' s future include greater student and faculty in- volvement in research topics related to various disciplines in the international sense. The center alsa hopes to expand its guest scholar and visiting lecturer pro- grams. Hoyt Purvis, director of the Fulbright Institute, said that having this center lo- cated in Arkansas will not hinder its abili- ty to make quite a mark on international relations. Furthermore, he said he be- lieves that locating the center here can help erase the misconceptions about Ar- kansas held by those people who live in other parts of the country. " I think we can put on as good a con- ference here in Arkansas as anywhere drawing leaders from all over the world, " Purvis said, adding that people are impressed with what Arkansas has to offer. Purvis assumed the post of director of the Fulbright Institute in March, 1984 after having previously served as acting director. Purvis joined the University of Arkansas faculty as an associate profes- sor of journalism and political science in August, 1982. He earned his bachelors and masters degrees from the University of Texas at Austin and did graduate stud- ies at the University of Nancy in France and at Vanderbilt University. In addition, Purvis studied radio-television at the Uni- versity of Maryland. His previous experience includes work as press secretary-special assistant to Senator Fulbright, 1968-74; participating faculty member at the LBJ School, 1975- 77; deputy director of the senate major- ity policy committee and foreign de- fense policy advisor to Senate Majority Leader Robert C. Byrd, 1977-80. As far as the future of the Fulbright Institute of International Relations is con- cerned, Purvis is quite optimistic. " We hope to make ours a truly international center, " remarked Purvis. " We want this to be a place for serious, thoughtful anal- ysis and study of the issues that affect us all. " 90 Fulbright Institute A. Japanese Ambassador Yoshio Okawara and Hoyt Purvis, director of the Fulbright Institute, inaugurate the visiting fellows program. B. The Fulbright Institute is housed at 722 W. Maple. C. William E. Jackson, Sr. Fellow of the Fulbright Institute. D. Hoyt Purvis with E.V. Chelham and Rajendra Gupta, two UA professors from India, com- ment on the assassination of Indira Gandhi at a press conference. PIG TALES 92 Pig Tales PIG TALES HgTates 93 Rules of the Game Pig Tales is a game designed to teach you more about the University of Arkan- sas its history, traditions, campus, people, and, of course, the Hogs. As you browse through the next 70 pages or so, have a look at some of the trivia questions about the University of Arkansas and see how you do. The categories of questions are indi- cated as follows: Sports History A. This loyal group of Lady Razorback fans at- tended almost every home game of the team and contributed their spirit and enthusiasm to the win- ning efforts of Sutherland ' s Hogs. B. KALEO, a religious movement sponsored in part by Universi- ty Baptist Church, had its origin on the Fayetteville campus this spring with intensive recruiting of sum- mer volunteers. C. The spring days of 1985 made for wonderful weather and lots of outdoor activity. D. Gary Bozeman checks out the selection at Sound Warehouse. E. Getting to spend class time outdoors sketching wasn ' t unusual for many art and architecture students. 94 Pig Tales u GRADUATES Addison, Michael P. Psychology Adcock, Amanda Interior Design Adams, Danny Computer Science Engineering Ahana, Dennis O. MBA Ahlert, Allen J. Mechanical Engineering Ahlert, Sara R. Special Education Al Rajhi, Moneerah Chemical Engineering Al Saleh, Haidar Electrical Engineering Alexander, Brother Criminal Justice Alhatjhasan, Saleh S. Civil Engineering Allen, Christopher R. Mechanical Engineering Allen, Donnie L. Physical Education Allen, Michael L. Mathematics Allison, Michael L. Law Alsup, Tim T. Animal Science Amrine, Valerine R. DPQA Archer, Lois J. Sociology Archer, Lori A. Accounting Aziz, Khalid Marketing Barber, Randy T. Administrative Management Barrentine, Roland W. Computer Science Baughn, Angela R. General Business Baughn, Stephen W. Accounting Beadles, William W. Jr. Agriculture Beard, Martin B. DPQA % Graduates Seniors SENIOR - luiV. Beatty Glen Electrical Engineering Beck, David L. Art Beeson, Lee E. Geology Bell, Audrey C. Psychology Bell, Cecilia A. Animal Science Bellido, Enrique Architecture Benedict, Dale M. Political Science Bennett, Tom A. Communications Bernauer, Kimberly D. Communications Berry, Mark A. Animal Science Bigbee, Kathy Education Bigelow, Edward Accounting Binyon, Annona L. Personnel Management Bishop, Scott W. Finance Banking Bjorvatn, Knut Business Blankenbaker, Lori A. Animal Science Blutarsky, Jeffrey T. DPQA Blutarsky, Thomas R. Computer Science Engineering Bolden, Karen S. Accounting Boren, Ronald C. Industrial Engineering Boss, Jimmy L. Chemical Engineering Boyer, Susie L. Public Relations Boykin, Lance B. Finance Banking Bradford, Theresa K. Personnel Management Bradley, Beverly A. DPQA a PIG TALES What defensive position did Ken Hatfield play on the Razorback football team? In 1895, a contest was held at the U of A campus to select school colors; cardinal red was voted over what color? Whom did Frank Broyles succeed as Director of Athletics? at graduate) Page Courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Loran Boykin Craduates Seniofs 97 heliotrope (moderate purple) George Cole Bradley, Edwin A. Education Brantley, Carol V. Physical Education Brasuell, Anthony P. Natural Science Bray, Candi D. Premedicine Breeding, Bruce A. Undecided Britt, Stephanie M. Marketing Brittain, Richard B. Accounting Data Processing Brown, Lori D. Mechanical Engineering Brown, Thomas D. Animal Science Buffington, James G. Marketing Bunch, Debra K. Psychology Cagle, Cynthia Speech Pathology Cale, Randall C. Broadcast Journalism Callaway, James R. Premedicine Cantlon, Joe D. Geology Cardenas, Jolio Agronomy Carruth, Thomas D. Law Cash, William A. Political Science Cassady, Grant Mechanical Engineering Catt, Gary W. Communications Cattaneo, Elaine M. Office Systems Management Chadick, Earl L. Jr. Law Chancy, Robert C. Plant Pathology Cheatham, Andrew S. Zoology Cheng, Chung N. MBA 98 Craduates Seniors Chesshir, James W. Jr. Finance Banking Chew, Pak-Tung Architecture Chew, Seng Civil Engineering Childress, Larry Industrial Engineering Chow, Hoong Business Administration Chung, Po Sum Chemical Engineering Click, Lance C. Marketing Coburn, Angela G. Elementary Education Cole, Foster Clinical Psychology Coleman, David J. Accounting Collier, Kaye F. Special Education Conner, Robert L. Jr. Animal Science Cook, Clifton J. Data Processing Quantitative Analysis Cooper, Edward P. Chemistry Cooper, Paul E. Horticulture Corley, Gayle Law Couchman, Renee Elementary Education Covert, Keith A. Electrical Engineering Cox, Lois F. Accounting Coyne, Timothy J. Cravens, Henry D. Electrical Engineering Creek, Curtis L. Journalism Creger, Todd J . Political Science Crissler, Kim D. Agriculture Business Cullom, Richard S. Industrial Engineering -:.-: PIG TALES H What NBA team signed former Razorback Sidney Moncrief ? In the early days of the University, freshmen were not allowed on the Senior Walk or to enter the front door of Old Main, until after Thanksgiving unless what event took place? On December 6, 1969, the President of the United States came to watch the Arkansas vs. Texas football game; name the President. Page Courtesy of George D. and Shirley F. Combs Graduates Seniors 99 Milwaukee Bucks Arkansas won the Home- coming Game Richard M. Nixon Cullum, Dan L. Zoology Curda, Stephen K. Counselor Education Czeschin, Sara L. Marketing Davis, Athenia M. Human Development Family Studies Davis, Gary Law Davis, Leah R. Food Service Davis, Lisa K. Mathematics Davis, Michelle B. Music Education Davis, Sandra A. Marketing Day, Keith T. Chemistry Deen, Karen P. Housing! Interior Design Delk, Kevin J. Communications Denham, Galen K. Architecture Denton, Greg F. Zoology Denton, Piper L. Special Education Dewald, Anne E. Marketing Dickerson, Rex A. Education Dicus, Scott Franklin Architecture Dillon, Lisa H. Elementary Education Dohrn, Kelly T. Speech Pathology Donner, Gerry L. Political Science Dowd, Susan B. Communications Downie, Donna K. DPQA Downie, John V. Architecture Diggers, Shannon V. Animal Science 100 Graduates Seniors Duke, Franklin L. Secondary Education Dunham, Steve K. Finance Banking Duty, Lisa A. Interior Design Eagle, Cheryl L. Mathematics Edman, Beth C. Architecture Edrington, Ann B. Marketing Edwards, Cynthia A. Horticulture EE, Chee-Beng MBA Ellington, Dan R. Architecture Ellis, Lorie A. Dietetics Engles, Bill R. Psychology I Sociology English, James Advertising Public Relations Evans, Deanna S. Accounting Data Processing Fair, Lance T. Chemical Engineering Farver, Pinkie J. DPQA Ferguson, David C. Marketing Ferguson, John W. Music Education Finch, Michael F. Entomology Fine, Tonja R. Elementary Education Finley, Lewis Tony Educational Administration Fisher, James R. Law Fleeman, Joe A. DPQA Flippo, Miriam R. Home Economics Flynn, Janet T. Geology Ford, Valerie A. Dietetics I O? PIG TALES Name the first Bowl game in which the football Razorbacks appeared. Live mascots Big Red I and Big Red II both died of what cause? Who wrote the lyrics to the University of Arkansas Alma Mater? ! ' (indkates graduate) Graduates Seniors 101 Dixie Classic (1934) Fox, Tamara Lea Zoology Franklin, Regina R. Music Education Frankenfield, John Marketing Free, William B. Agriculture Business Fuller, Karen Communication Gage, Steven S. Mechanical Engineering Garrett, Amanda B. Fashion Merchandising Gattis, Karen D. Secondary Education Gibbs II, James K. Marketing Gibson, Kelli F. Education Gibson, Lisa K. Public Relations Advertising Gibson, Terry L. Electrical Engineering Gilbreth, Debbie K. Industrial Engineering Gilbert, Leonna L. Communication Glass, James L. Marketing Glass, Rachelle R. Health Glass, Shelley L. Law Gober, Becky A. Accounting I Dot a Processing Goh, Siew C. Agriculture Economics Goldmon, Dewayne L. Agronomy Gooch, Donnetta L. Fashion Merchandising Goodman, Susan L. Elementary Education Goodwin, Tina M. Elementary Education Gorsline, Jamie L. Public Administration Gosse, Linda M. Geology 102 Graduates Seniors Graves, Garry D. Law Graves, Ginger S. Child Development Gray, William H. Mechanical Engineering Green, Gloria M. Marketing Greenway, Glenn A. Civil Engineering Greenway, Randall H. Physical Education Griffith, Kristi R. Finance Banking Griffith, Shawna D. Pre X-Ray Gross, Jolynne Secondary Education Grimes, Jeanne A. Fashion Merchandising Grubbs, Andrea K. Elementary Education Hadley, Kelly R. Computer Science Haley, David C. Communications Hall, Katherine M. Music Education Hall, Shelly D. Agriculture Business Hall, Stan H. Civil Engineering Halligan, Pat J. Marketing Hanna, Fred Music Education Haraway, Manuel DPQA Harkey, John A. History Harris, David D. Marketing Harris, Tamara L. Fashion Merchandising Hart, Dawn E. Elementary Education Harvey, Lisa D. Education Hassig, Lida A. Philosophy CO UJ S a PIG TALES Name the Razorback who won the long jump in the 1985 NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championship. How many of the first students enrolled in the University were high school graduates? On November 9, 1958, something Coach Broyles saw actually caused him to faint for a few seconds, what did he see? 1 (ndcates graduate) Graduates Seniors 103 Linda and Betsy, his new twin baby girls Hastings, Richard F. English Hatchett, Linda K. Psychology Hathaway, Michael A. Architecture Helton, Shirley L. Recreation Administration Hendren, Jo E. Business Office Education Henry, Keith E. Communications Heron, Troy J. Industrial Engineering Hester, Lisa G. Accounting Hewgley, Gail Animal Science Hicks, Sarah S. Communications Hill, Gina R. Housing Interior Design Hines, Carolyn K. Marketing Hogue, Richard L. MBA Holt, Gregory W. Accounting Holt, Roxanna Business Education Houston, Angelia K. Fashion Merchandising Hubbard, Belinda F. Marketing Hudgens, Alice A. Marketing Hudson, Timothy W. Political Science James, Angela A. Special Education James, Cindy G. Accounting James, Susan L. Dance Jebasingam, Hentry Electrical Engineering Jenkins, Greg Physical Education Johnson, Amelia C. Commercial Art 104 Graduates Seniors Johnson, Shelly Computer Science Jones, Christopher L. Accounting Jones, Joni J. English Jones, Kevin D. Animal Science Jones, Stacia L. Animal Science Jones, Timothy A. Art Jordan, Jennifer F. Music Education Jordan, Susan A. Psychology Keller, Steve D. Finance Banking Kelly, Kathleen E. English Khoo, Victor Industrial Management Kilpatrick, John M. Geology Kinney, Laura B. Interior Design Kittler, Scarlett L. Journalism Kirkwood, Jas L. Industrial Engineering Knight, Ten L. Business Administration Marketing Ko, Jue-Chi Computer Science Koch, Debra K. Fashion Merchandising Koch, John B. Marketing Koenig, Margie H. Elementary Education Kopituk, Alexis I Personal Management Kordsmeier, Anita M. Communications Kuhel, Pat J. English Kyser, Sharon A. Computer Science Lagasse, Charles B. Social Work PIG TALES Who now wears Sidney Moncrief ' s 32 basketball jersey? Where is the " Spoofer Stone " ? What Arkansas Homecoming Queen appeared fully clothed in Playboy magazine? - r . f (indicates graduate) . Graduates Seniors 105 on the front lawn of Old Main Lampkin, Donna K. English Journalism Lawson, Jackie D. Mathematics Lee, Melissa Natural Science Lee, Wah Chung Business Lee, Wai H. Engineering Leonard, Paul K. Arts Science Lewis, David M. English Lewis, Margaret A. Marketing Lienhart, Stephen A. Recreation Ligon, Dawn Elementary Education Lim, Chai Industrial Engineering Liniger, Russell E. Mechanical Engineering Lockeby, Glenn A. Electrical Engineering Loftis, Stephen R. Business Long, Mark E. Law Loo, Chee Finance Banking Luneau, Guy G. Chemical Engineering Luque, Gustavo C. Civil Engineering Maggard, Renee N. Elementary Education Magness, Greg A. Business Mahnken, Julie K. Music Education Mangan, David B. Chemistry Mariano, Mary G. Physical Education Marks, Malinda L. Marketing Martin, Carolyn K. Accounting 106 Graduates Senkxs ' (indicates graduate) PIG TALES Martin, Jill A. Animal Science Martin, Jo M. Clothing Textiles Martucci, Stephanie L. Marketing Mason, William J. Marketing Matlock, Steve D. Electrical Engineering Mathews, Kay Political Science Matlock, Larry J. Geology Matthews, Carla R. Finance Insurance Mattingly, Kimberly L. Fashion Merchandising McCauley, Earl S. II DPQA McCollum, Weston H. Finance McCrady, Frank F. Ill Finance Banking McGill, Robin A. Political Science McHenry, Onis F. Drama Meador, Allison History Meador, Mark S. Chemical Engineering Meeks, Jane M. Public Administration Merritt, Sara F. English Metheny, Sandra A. Agriculture Business Metzger, Tracey A. Elementary Education Miles, Terri L. Office Systems Management Miller, Ronald C. Zoology Milliken, Suzy R. Finance Banking Mills, Olivia A. Domestic Animal Biology Millspaugh, Melissa K. Business Education S a What quote made famous by Coach Barnhill is inscribed in the 1946 Cotton Bowl trophy? Vol Walker Hall now houses the Architecture Department; what was Vol Walker built to house? Where did Eddie Sutton begin his collegiate coaching career? (indicates graduate) Page Courtesy of Metheny Farms Graduates Seniors 107 Hey, hey, who wants to play " the University Library Southern Idaho Mingo, Rhonda D. Sociology Moery, Kyle R. Agriculture Business Morris, Patty J. Accounting Montaque, Porter F. French Morton, Kimberly R. Interior Design Murray, John P. Architecture Morris, Rowdy M. Zoology Morrow, Beulah M. Fashion Merchandising Moyano, Jacqueline B. Foreign Languages Murphy, Donald W. Industrial Engineering Myers, Carrie R. Business Mathematics Myers, Karen L. Special Education Nance, Melanie Y. Communications Nathermal, Mulchand Finance Banking Necessary, Catherine L. Fashion Merchandising Necessary, Mark A. DPQA Netherton, Kirk Journalism Ng, Francis MBA Nichols, James D. Educational Administration Nicholson, Kelli A. Communication Notto, Anita S. Computer Science Novak, Marhn Exercise Physiology Olberts, Patty L. Finance Banking Ooi, Chee-Soon Business Administration O ' Quin, Morris N. Agronomy 108 Cradiates Seniors Osborn, Brian G. Agriculture Business Owens, Tim R. Accounting Ownbey, James S. Marketing Ozoh, Peter O. Chemical Engineering Paas, Randy G. Administration Management Parker, Don L. Zoology Pape, Allison Accounting Parr, William A. Administration Management Pascale, Laurie F. Housing Interior Design Paul, Bradley S. Psychology Pearson, Steven D. Animal Science Pemberton, Brian V. Transportation Penn, William B. Art Architecture Pennington, Allison M. Fashion Design Perdue, Paul T. Communications Pfeifler, Charles B. Marketing Phillips, Donald R. Mechanical Engineering Phillips, Linda E. Graduate Phoon, Kam W. Civil Engineering Pierce, Janie N. Interior Design Pinnick, David V. Chemistry Pipkin, Tracy K. Computer Science Pohlkamp, Michael L. Zoology Polk, Jennifer Architecture Pope, R. Todd Landscape Design g PIG TALES Is a wild hog really red? What was Razorback basketball player Tony Brown ' s nickname? What building, completed in 1984, replaced Old Main as the campus building with the most classroom space? . ,jac " ideates graduate) Graduates Seniors 109 Down Town Tony Brown the HPER Building 1 I Poplvic, Pol French Porter, Kelli A. Fashion Merchandising Potts, Bryan G. Accounting Powell, Dianna J. Electrical Engineering Pratt, Susan M. Marketing Presley, Jeffery L. Chemical Engineering Pruitt, Sheila K. Accounting Puckett, Audrey Zoology Purshani, Nash Marketing Rabeneck, Rayanne E. Administration Management Ramey, Krissena L. Finance Banking Rapert, Shannon D. Accounting Raub, Laura M. Home Economics Reed, Cliffie Zoology Reed, Elroy Reese, Vanessa W. DPQA Reeves, Crystal A. Criminal Justice Sociology Reynolds, Frederick R. Personnel Management Richard, Jon T. Architecture Richison, Joe R. Ill Geology Richmond, Darren R. Animal Science Richmond, Sheri L. Finance Banking Riddick, Randal K. Marketing Ridge, Maurya T. Journalism Rieff, Leslie L. Graphic Design 110 Graduates Seniors ' (indicates graduate) : ' l Riggs, Robert D. Jr. Accounting Rinke, Robert L. Administration Management Roberts, Bobette English Roberts, Eleanor K. Architecture Robertson, Mary A. Business Education Rocha, Anthony N. Computer Science Rockwell-Johnson, Regina R. Journalism Rogers, Terry A. Fashion Merchandising Rooney, Wendy M. Personnel Management Royal, Richard R. Mechanical Engineering Ruble, Randal R. Biology Ruble, Russell A. Architecture Rush, Laura L. Economics Russell, Carolyn K. Marketing Russell, Randy Architecture Salmon, Dona A. Advertising Public Relations Sanders, Robert C. Geology Sangster, Margot Communications Sargent, Anne M. Home Economics Sargent, Roy G. Secondary Education Schemel, Edward F. Accounting Schickel, Kim A. Communications Schieffler, Edward H. Finance Real Estate Schopp, John E. TV Mechanical Engineering Seibert, Julie R. Communications I (indicates graduate) PIG TALES In what sport has Arkansas claimed every SWC championship title since 1973? What substance, according to myth, lies between the floors of Old Main serving as insulation? Name the first president of the University of Arkansas? Graduates Seriors 111 Noah Putnam Gates Shah, Nilesh J. Accounting Data Processing Shapiro, Bradford K. Architecture Shaver, Michael B. Education Shaw, Christine Transportation Shell, Casey Civil Engineering Shell, Sean C. Computer Science Shull, Richard L. Business Administration Shy, Allison L. Accounting Simes, Alvin L. Law Simmins, Hallie J. Plant Pathology Simmons, Teresa A. Accounting Data Processing Sinor, Carla J. Animal Science Siple, Scott W. Computer Science Engineering Smith, Byron D. Agriculture Engineering Smith, June L. Electrical Engineering Smith, Randy Agriculture Economics Smith, Steven F. Vocational Education Smith, Vestal B. Zoology Smith, Wade H. Finance Banking Spann, Quinn G. Jr. Civil Engineering Speed, Robert Y. Political Science Speer, Douglas A. Accounting Spencer, Danny R. History Spero, Marie T. Social Work Stair, Debra K. Agriculture Business 112 Graduates Seniors Standridge, Brent J. Law Steele, Ginger A. Elementary Education Stephens, Donna L. Industrial Engineering Stephens, Jerry D. Agricultural Education Stephens, Monte A. Accounting Stewart, Clenton B. Personnel Management Stewart, Debbie S. Elementary Education Stewart, Melinda R. Landscape Design Stewart, Vanessa A. Criminal Justice Stickler, Rebecca M. Elementary Education Stone, Alan P. Data Processing Streetman, Pam G. Marketing Swicegood, Cheryl A. Elementary Education Talbott, Leslie A. Marketing Tate, Laura A. Marketing Taylor, Karen L. Personnel Management Taylor, Toni, D. History Teaster, Douglas N. Law Teeter, Lisa K. Accounting Terlingen, June Education Terrell, Robert L. Jr. Economics Theodore, Melissa A. Clothing Textiles Thomas, Betty Fashion Design Thomas, Michael L. Drama Thompson, Connie J. Elementary Education I PIG TALES What Razorback basketball player under Eddie Sutton was the first to score more than 30 points in consecutive games? What fabrics were forbidden to be worn by female students according to the 1880-81 school catalogue? What contribution did Ann Murphy make to the Razorback athletic program? .-- ' (indicates graduate) Page Courtesy of the Family of Clenton Stewart Graduates Seniors 113 She made the dancing Razorback I " O Thompson, David M. Physics Thompson, Sherie L. Advertising Public Relations Truitt, Kelly H. Finance Real Estate Tidwell, Wendy Special Education Threlkeld, Lynn M. Graduate Education Administration Tracz, Trinita F. Journalism Trulove, Lacie D. Accounting Trusty, Glynn L. Business Administration Toller, Michelle D. Economics Tuft, Jon E. Economics Turner, Mark T. Chemical Engineering Vaught, Carla J. Animal Science Vaught, Eric K. Pre-Med Vaught, Joel R. MBA Viera, Godwal History Spanish Vitoonvitialak, Kitti K. Agronomy Villines-Williams, Marietta Elementary Education Vogell, Robert F. Marketing Transportation Vonsteen, James D. Industrial Engineering Votteler, Karen L. Special Education Walters, Kristine V. Psychology Ward, Gina L. Secondary Education Warlick, Janet M. Journalism Warren, Inger Social Work Watson, Beverly K. Accounting Data Processing 114 Graduates Seniofs yv ' (indicates graduate) L P Watson, David R. Marketing Transportation Watson, Sheila Y. Personnel Management Watson, Thomas E. Agriculture Business Watts, Williams, M. Agriculture Economics Weidman, Shaun M. Physical Education Welborn, Saundra J. Accounting Data Processing West, Shaun W. Earth Science Wheeler, Scott A. Accounting Whitaker, Steven B. Zoology White, Edward L. Zoology White, Scott N. Finance Banking White, Todd G. Marketing Wilhelm, Charles W. Law Wilkinson, Noma C. Zoology Williams, Chauncy W. Zoology Williams, Jamie S. Marketing Williams, Sharon R. Fashion Design Williams, Thomas C. Zoology Willis, Bradley H. Domestic Animal Biology Wilson, Larry D. Accounting Wilson, Robert H. Marketing Wilson, Virginia L. Interior Design Witter, Robert E. Secondary Education Wittorff, Edward K. Dairy Science Kitty, David M. History PIG TALES What was the original name of the Cotton Bowl? What was Ozark Hall originally used for? Who was the first Arkansas football coach? (indicates graduate) Graduates Seniors 115 Business Administration Building John Futrall Wiseman, Tim Finance Wolff, Brian L. Marketing Wong, Kuimew Architecture Wood, Teresa L. Accounting Woods, Barney Mechanical Engineering Wooten, Ronald M. Zoology Work, Robert C. Mechanical Engineering Yates, Charles E. AMMG Yates, Christopher M. Finance Banking Yearns, Elizabeth C. Industrial Engineering Yeung, Timmy MBA Young, John S. Music Education Youngblood, Leslie A. Chemical Engineering Zahm, Julie K. Elementary Education Zechiedrich, Lynn Zoology Ziegler, John L. DPQA Zimmerman, Richard L Computer Science Zornes, Scott Animal Science SENIORS GRADUATES 8 ::c 5. to 6. to flf . to Sti U w 10. A 116 Craduates Seniors [ (STORY 1. The bricks used to build Old Main were made where? 2. What bells were placed in the north tower of Old Main as a tribute to students who lost their lives in WWI? 3. How many campuses exist as part of the University system? 4. In 1892, what was the only one high school on an accredit- ed list whose graduates were admitted without examina- tion to the U. of A.? 5. What was the original name of the University of Arkansas? 6. What was the official flower of the clandestine student newspaper, The X-Ray? 7. What act, passed in 1872, donated public land in several states and led to the birth of the University of Arkansas? 8. In 1918, the shortest semester ran less than two months. Why was it so short? 9. What city was considered as an alternate location for the University of Arkansas when it was first founded? 10. A sister building of Old Main stands where? 11. According to 1922 Freshman Rules, Freshmen could not take what to a football game? 12. Some believe that a " College of Campustry " complete with a Dean existed at the U. of A. between 1920 and 1930. What does the word " campustry " apply to? snduiPD uo s,udui -LL jo au.1 IB " 6 ezuanyui UB - Q py ||uoov L AAI uosjod -9 |Bujsnpu| s||9q jo AJIUDJA u Seniors Graduates 117 JUNIORS Abernathy, Belinda F. Personnel Management Abernathy, Cindra M. Education Abney, Melanie S. Communication Acuff, William T. DPQA Adams, Stephanie L. Accounting Alexander, Lesli C. Speech Pathology Allen, Gregory C. Chemistry Anderson, Kathleen M. Elementary Education Anderson, Stephanie S. Computer Science Andrews, Suzayne Drama Armstrong, Karen D. Fashion Merchandising Authrey, Melinda R. Physical Therapy Baldwin, Steven R. Architecture Barnes, Susan K. Industrial Engineering Beem, Richard A. Finance and Real Estate Bellingrath, Edward D. Biology Bergman, Janette R. Personnel Management Bergstrom, David M. DPQA Berry, Tammi L. Dance Bethel, John P. Economics Bingham, Paul D. Marketing Bishop, Wendy L. Drama Education Blagg, Kevin B. Agricultural Business Blair, Jennifer L. Chemical Engineering Bogner, John P. Accounting 118 Juniors Doling, David A. Finance Banking Booth, Sharon D. Chemical Engineering Brack, Wendy K. Finance Banking Branch, Alice A. Marketing Bratcher, Ben A. Chemistry Bray, John M. Accounting Bright, Jeff R. Music Education Brogdon, Mary E. Journalism Brooks, Christina M. Mathematics Brown, Charles B. Finance I Real Estate Brown, Marc P. Political Science Brown, Penny S. Office Systems Brown, Sharon L. Journalism Burress, Madeline D. Marketing Cahalan, Sherri L. Business Admin. Cantrell, David M. Accounting Data Processing Carper, Johnny L. History Casey, Jerome D. Industrial Engineering Cason, Samuel W. Mechanical Engineering Cauthon, Becky A. Communications Chang, Fung Civil Engineering Chastain, Renae Journalism Cheatham, Russell L. Electrical Engineering Christian, Mary M. Communication Christopherson, Amy T. Food Science 1 PIG TALES What is the longest losing streak Razorback football teams have suffered? What gift from Arkansas fans did Coach Wyatt receive on December 2, 1954, before resigning to coach the University of Tennessee? Who was the first professor of language, English, and history at the University of Arkansas? Juniors n9 Clark, Barnes G. II Political Science Clark, Mary A. Marketing Clark, Lee J. History Cloar, Margaret L. Communication Coger, Larry A. Business Cogswell, Ann M. Marketing Collison, Denise Marketing Copper, Sonia A. Marketing Cooprider, Benton J. Fashion Merchandising Design Cotton, Dewayne E. Business Administration Cox, Danny W. DPQA Cranford, Nicolai Journalism Crouch, Cynthia J. Horticulture Crowder, Rickey E. Computer Science Engineering Dains, Vickie A. Accounting Daniel, Sandra C. Journalism Daniels, Joyce M. Electrical Engineering Davis, Karen J. Interior Design Davis, Marie Business Education Day, Debra R. English Deaton, Tammie L. Office Systems Deramus, Billy K. Science Desiderio, George A. Business Dicus, Craig A. Mathematics Dietz, Tom A. Business Administration 1 r 120 luniors Dillard, Phyllis Microbiology Dishaw, Terese M. Preveterinary Dobbs, Marty G. Chemical Engineering Dodd, Jimmy C. Jr. Premedicine Dokes, Yolanda E. Criminal Justice Doshier, Robert C. Zoology Dowdy, Angela R. Journalism Duke, Diane F. Marketing Duncan, Rhonda K. Elementary Education Dunwoody, Martha E. Nursing Durham, Deloris A. Criminal Justice Dyer, Connie L. Chemical Engineering Echols, Jill W. Administration Management Edwards, Bryan R. Accounting Edwards, Lori A. Elementary Education Elder, Scott V. Music Ellis, Jennifer M. Ari Eudy, Carolyn R. Psychology Evans, Karen J. Accounting Evans, Lila C. Marketing Fairbanks, Jim E. Journalism Faust, Elise Elementary Education Fellinger, Ann C. English Journalism Ferguson, Dana L. Finance Management Fergusson, Erin L. Prepharmacy to 8 to t-q 5 a PIG TALES Name the basketball player in 1977 who became the Razorback ' s first All- American since 1941 Name the company that produces the " Hog Head Hats ' 7 . What 1922 Razorback halfback later served on the U.S. Senate? Kors 121 Fincher, Steve G. Zoology Finley, Kathy Fashion Design Flemister, Pamela A. Communication Fogerty, Carol J. Finance Fordyce, Kathleen D. Business Administration foist, Donna R. Journalism Francis, Sandi L. Elementary Education Fulmer, Michael L. Agricultural Education Gaddy, Lora Psychology Garrett, Sharon S. DPQA Geels, Cynthia M. Mathematics Geels, Mike G. Preoptical Gessert, Stacey A. Nursing Gibson, Andi L. Journalism Giles, Karen J. Psychology Gist, Lisa L. Communications Gobbell, Jeff Industrial Marketing Godley, Kathy A. Secondary Education Gooch, Grace F. Microbiology Goss, Linda L. Fashion Design Grace, Mike L. Personal Management Graves, Kathryn E. Communications day, Sheni L. Computer Science Gregory, Jack N. Mechanical Engineering Green, Michael E. Chemistry 122 lunior5 Green, Karen E. MLDH Greenwood, Gayle L. Marketing Gunn, Kelly D. Marketing Gurke, Brian C. Civil Engineering Gusick, Nanette J. Zoology lies, Lisa Y. Art Education Hall, Gerald P. Communications Hamilton, Sandra L. Office Systems Hargis, Sharon L. Banking Finance Harrison, Hunter B. Chemistry Harrison, Judith L. History Hartman, Terry W. Computer Science Engineering Hatfield, Kelley S. Journalism Hays, Sue A. Chemistry Head, Dana D. Accounting Hedgecock, John K. Zoology Hender, Dayna C. Education Henderson, Debbie G. Computer Science Henley, Brian R. Industrial Engineering Herget, Sarah L. Education Herring, Robbie M. Communications Hester, Beth F. Prepharmacy Hilburn, Danny Administration Management Hile, David A. Finance Hill, Barry A. Broadcast Journalism O CD a PIG TALES H How many Olympians has the Arkansas track team produced? Originally Memorial Hall served what purpose? [_ What Razorback sports figure graced the cover of February 1 J 13th, 1978 issue of Sports Illustrated (union 123 Sidney Moncrief Hilscher, Kim E. Accounting Data Processing Hinds, Wayne Agriculture Engineering Hobbs, Tommy W. Industrial Engineering Hogan, Annette R. Interior Design Holder, Jefferie L. Accounting Holder, Kyla J. Electrical Engineering Holzhauer, Fred A. Agricultural Business Horst, Wendell J. Horticulture Hotze, Kim K. Chemistry Howington, Tim W. Computer Science Howrey, Scott Music Education Hughes, Joe K. Business Hughes, Stephanie A. Communications Hunt, Cheryl K. Marketing Hurley, William D. Architecture Insua, Juan E. Drama Irwin, Sheila M. Communications Jackson, Nancy B. Health Education Johnson, Diana G. Clothing and Textiles Jones, Kim A. Domestic Animal Biology Jones, Wittney A. Communication Health Karmel, John K. Personnel Management Kauble, Buster Animal Science Kearney, Scott A. , Marketing Keesee, Becky A. Personnel Management 124 |uniors Kellam, Kimberly A. Dietetics Kemp, Sallie M. Electrical Engineering Kerr, Darla G. Zoology Kimball, Renee Human Development Family Studies Kimbrell, Howdy D. Agronomy Kitagawa, Chiho English Knapple, Whit L. Agronomy Koussa, Nizar MBA Lacy, Lee O. Political Science Lampkin, Sherry L. Elementary Education Lee, Karen L. Architecture Lee, Kam W. Civil Engineering Lee, Lwai Choon Civil Engineering Lee, Nancy E. Marketing Lein, Bobby D. Optomology Lenderman, James H. Administration Management Levy, Caroline R. Psychology Looney, Nancy A. Human Development Lowery, Ronald L. Premedicine Lueders, Andrew J. Zoology Lyons, Williams, V, Jr. Fine Arts Lytle, Connie E. Social Work Maddox, James M. DPQA Magee, John H. Finance Magri, Robert G. Communications PIG A.ES What number does Norm DeBriyn wear on his baseball uniform? What was the original name of the Arkansas Traveler? What was Ron Brewer ' s nickname while he was a Razorback basketball player " ! luniors 125 Boot or Boothead Martin, Jeff B. Electrical Engineering Mason, Michael E. Electrical Engineering Mayfield, Jeff S. Zoology Mayhew, Mary C. Political Science McDonald, Michael D. Accounting McDonald, Stephen E. Chemistry McKen .ie, Sharon R. Mathematics McKenney, Johnny R. Electrical Engineering McKinney, Mary Janie Earth Science McKinnis, Rhonda L. Marketing McLoud, Louis E. Agricultural Business McNeil, Melanie D. Agricultural Business McVey, Robbie L. DPQA Meredith, Todd E. Finance Banking Middleton, Mark Finance Banking Miller, Edra K. Agricultural Business Miller, Lisa K. Accounting Data Processing Miller, Tammy M. Microbiology Minton, Carol W. Communications Mitchell, Aaron L. Political Science Mitchell, Laura H. Marketing Moffett, Beth S. Housing Interior Design Moon, Susie F. Zoology Moore, Carrie R. Civil Engineering Moore, Jamie L. Prepharmacy 126 Juniors Moore, Lee Anne Journalism Morris, Phillip A. Agronomy Moss, Thomas P. Chemical Engineering Moss, Vicki V. Zoology Murphy, James R. Finance Banking Nanney, Jerry L. Business Administration Neff, Linda L. Premedicine Nelson, Julili K. Mechanical Engineering Newman, Mike T. Journalism Nichols, Susan E. Marketing Nixon, Charles D. Mathematics Norcross, Michael W. Chemical Engineering Odom, Jeffrey C. Agronomy Owen, Laura D. General Business Ownbey, Suzanne Fashion Merchandising Pace, Debbie L. Animal Science Pace, Kelly M. Communications Panyard, Jane E. French Pascoe, Jeff B. Finance Banking Pate, Tyler L. Accounting Patell, Bharat R. Electrical Engineering Pavlik, David Communications Paxton, Robert J. Marketing Peer, Wanda L. Engineering Pennington, Michael T. Finance Banking 1 to PIG TALES Earlier football teams traveled mostly by train; when did the football team make it ' s first plane ride? In what month was ground broken for the University of Arkansas? What year did former Senator James W. Fulbright serve as president of Associated Student Government? Krarc 127 1946 to College Station Perry, Lisa L. Business Administration Peters, Tony Business Economics Pevehouse, Ken E. DPQA Philpot, James English Pope, Deborah L. Business Powers, Blue K. English Prater, Karen Accounting Pratt, Linda D. Fashion Merchandising Presley, Gretchen A. Zoology Price, Jennie D. Business Prosser, Paige E. Political Science Pruitt, Lisa R. Journalism Quigley, Andrea G. Accounting Ragan, Joseph M. Ill Communications Rapert, Warren L. Predentistry Reese, Valerie F. Anthropology Renegar, Henry L. Mechanical Engineering Reynolds, Bruce A. History Rhoades, Travis D. DPQA Richardson, Terri L. Business Riddle, Bridgette W. General Business Ridgell, Jacqueline D. Premedicine Riggs, James M. Accounting Rigsby, Dwane K. Electrical Engineering Roberts, Lois M. Journalism 128 Kors Robertson, Chris W. History Robertson, Joy E. Communications Robertson, Lydia Elementary Education Robinette, Randall A. Electrical Engineering Rogers, Lome A. Nursing Rogers, Melissa K. Accounting Rolfe, Debrah L. Industrial Engineering Rollins, Susan A. Chemical Engineering Root, Ellen J. Mathematics Education Rose, Derrick W. Advertising Public Relations Rose, Gregory A. Architecture Rosenbaum, Kathryn J. Music Voice Ross, David B. Communications Ross, Ted M. Zoology Rowley, Toni M. Broadcast Journalism Rumps, Linda M. Accounting Ryall, Lucy B. Interior Design Rye, Chip C. Chemical Engineering Sabo, Wayne L. Business Sanders, Edwards R. Accounting Sangren, Larry C. Computer Science Engineering Schroyer, Amy L. Computer Science Seaman, Laurie A. Special Education Selig, Kimberly E. Commercial Art Sergeant, Curtis L. Secondary Education PIG :A.ES Name the Arkansas head football coach who performed magic tricks on the Tonight Shorn The Associated Student Government was initiated in what year? Who was the first Arkansas Industrial University graduate to serve as a regular faculty member? )uniorV129 Miss Sallie E. Harris Shaw, Cynthia A. Secondary Education Sievers, Tricia A. Social Work Simkins, Paul C. Accounting Skiver, Mark A. Marketing Slaughter, Vivian U. Personnel Management Smith, Carole Voice Education Smith, Debra K. Poultry Science Smith, Lisa J. Finance Banking Smith, Michael C. Marketing Smith, Patricia L. Accounting Smith, Richard K. Public Administration Smith, Russell M. Agronomy Smith, Valerie A. Economics Snow, Tami K. Fashion Merchandising Spann, Greg N. Accounting Speight, Rebecca L. Accounting Spellins, Sharon K. Secondary Education Stafford, Williams B. Administration Management Staton, Paul E. Computer Science Steed, Jonathan D. Electrical Engineering Steele, Dede M. Marketing Stehle, Pamela R. Chemistry Stephens, Broke H. Music Education Stevens, Michael A. Industrial Engineering Stewart, Gene A. DPQA 130 )uniors Stovall, Trena G. Physical Education Strassheim, Julie D. Speech Pathology Strother, John O. Computer Science Stutts, Nancy A. Psychology Sullivan, Peter L. Accounting Summitt, Steven W. Mechanical Engineering Swope, Sarah L. Agricultural Business Tan, Ang Pang Accounting Date Processing Taylor, Gregory L. Chemistry Tate, Terence Business Taylor, Meleah P. Finance Real Estate Temple, Cara L. Journalism Thibault, Sarah A. Marketing Thomas, John R. Zoology Thomas, Rex Nursing Thomas, Teri L. General Business Thompson, Barbie E. Accounting Thurman, Margaret L. Business Management Tillman, Mary A. Speech Pathology Tiong, Kiong C. Computer Science Tobar, Dollether DPQA Toll, Angela J. Arts Science Tompkins, Geoffrey P. Finance Banking Tooke, Samuel W. Computer Science Treece, T. R. Drama Film K a PIG TALES What baseball Hog owns the career home run record at Arkansas? The Greek Theater was built in 1930 in honor of the founders of what sorority? In the summer of 1952, what great and idolized football coach from Kentucky tentatively agreed to replace Otis Douglas at Arkansas, but later decided to stay at Kentucky? Juniors 131 Trusty, Cheryl A. Computer Science Turner, Elizabeth A. Accounting I Data Processing Vaccaro, Chris H. Real Estate Vaughn, Holly J. Marketing Vaughn, Joel A. Marketing Villiger, Josef C. finance I Real Estate Wade, Serena A. Speech Pathology I Audiology Waits, Jeffrey S. Electrical Engineering Walker, Michael G. Computer Science Washington, Chuck E. Physical Education Wasson, Nancy A. Communications Watkins, Christina L. Accounting Watts, Edwardene W. Premedicine Weaver, Anne E. Art Welch, Carie R. Communications Welch, Julie F. Psychology Wells, James R. Mechanical Engineering Westbrook, Paul L. Finance Banking Wheeler, Charles S. Accounting White, Mary S. Elementary Education White, Nathaniel General Business Whitmore, Bobbie J. Office Systems Wigington, Andy L. Political Science Wilcox, Colleen L. DPQA Williams, Karen S. Advertising Public Relations 132 luniors Zarlingo, David V. Zoology Zenz, Jean H. Fashion Merchandising Zimmerman, Emily J. Marketing Williams, Matthew H. Zo ology Williams, Tammy R. Psychology Williams, Wallis Anne Communications Wilson, Joni L. Psychology Winter, Suzanne Political Science Wofford, Thomas A. Horticulture Wolfe, Rodney E. Engineering Wood, Maria K. Marketing Woods, Dawn E. Marketing Wright, Melinda C. Business JUNIORS 1. What College of Education Dean was so popular that stu- dents presented him with a new automobile when he left? 2. What University president was a Rhodes Scholar? 3. Who was the first native of Arkansas to serve on the DA faculty? 4. Who was president of the University when Coach Futrall and his team played their first game? 5. Who became dean of the newly established graduate school in 1927? 6. For whom is the Oxford Scholars Program named? 7. Name the Congressional Medal of Honor recipient and three-year letterman who was speaker at the dedication of War Memorial Stadium. 8. What coach and trainer was known as " Father, Confessor, and Motivator " in all UA sports? ma -9 -9 UBpJOf |JBD UUOf " S UJBJHIM 1 PEOPLE Juni5 133 SOPHOMORES Allen, Gregory D. Business Marketing Allen, Sandra K. Marketing Allen, Steven L. Electrical Engineering Anderson, Gail L. Zoology Ault, Chris Dairy Science Austin, Warren K. Accounting Data Processing Aylett, Lori G. History Bahnks, Stacy L. Nursing Bailey, Rebecca K. Accounting ' Bain, Dianna K. Communications Bakema, Debra A. Marketing Baker, Eileene R. Fashion Merchandising Ballentine, Martha A. Finance I Banking Barnes, Steve M. Mechanical Engineering Barre, Hal S. Jr. General Business Barrentine, Kelley R. Accounting Beasley, Sharon E. Nursing Belser, Cecilia E. Journalism Bequette, Pam D. Elementary Education Bernet, Libby Interior Design Berry, Angela S. Accounting Best, Brent Banking Beth, Mike W. General Business Bhally, Maryam S. Journalism Biocic, Jerome A. Natural Science 134 Sophomores Blake, Barbie H. Marketing Blankenship, Gus Undeclared Bonner, Claudette M. Communications Bowman, John Kevin Finance I Banking Boyd, Jim H. Jr. Recreation Bradley, Neal A. Education Brannon, Lora G. Journalism Brasel, Mary J. Accounting Bray, Natalie A. Pre-Law Bray, Stuart D. Accounting Breeding, David M. Architecture Brewer, Clete T. Finance Real Estate Briggs, Jann A. Accounting Brock, Nelson B. Agricultural Business Brothers, Belinda G. Nursing Broussard, Tara L. Psychology Brown, Dana R. Animal Science Brungardt, Brenda K. Elementary Education Bullard, Karyn R. Business Education Bumpers, Pam A. General Business Bunker, Johnna L. Speech Pathology Burchfield, Dana B. Architecture Burnett, Lana D. Education Burnett, Robert E. Mechanical Engineering Burton, Patrick W. Business Administration t-U 5 a PIG TALES Razorback stadium was carpeted with astro turf in what year? An outdoor bathroom and toilet facility was built in the early 1900 ' s to serve three men ' s dormitories. The bath house was called " Jeff Hall " after what Arkansan? Who was known as the " voice of the Razorbacks " from 1958-1969? Sophomores 135 Governor Jeff Davis Butefish, Holly M. Undeclared Bulter, Stephen W. Accounting Byrd, Leslie M. DPQA Byrnes, Bill DPQA Callaway, Kay L. Elementary Education Calvin, Dana M. Industrial Engineering Campbell, Edward L. Mechanical Engineering Cash, Alan T. Administration Management Cavender, Cara L. Business Education Chancey, Steve W. DPQA Chandler, Dixon English Cheatham, Melissa K. Occupational Therapy Chessnir, Bryan L. Finance Banking Chrisman, Catherine Zoology Christian, Esther R. Nursing Christensen, Richard P. Business Administration Clark, Gay la L. Business Clark, Janet L. Communications Clark, Tracey L. Marketing Class, Jamie R. Marketing Clavey, Leslie E. Business Management Clay, Valerie A. Fashion Merchandising Clayton, Craig Agricultural Business Cochran, Mary D. Accounting Cody, Christopher Architecture 136 Sophomores Coffield, Charles D. Mechanical Engineering Connor, Frank H. Computer Science Cooley, Christine M. Marketing Cooper, Brian W. Political Science Cooper, Roy E. Chemistry Cope, Michael S. Zoology Corkran, Adrienne Accounting Finance Coston, Diana L. English Journalism Cox, Frances K. Accounting Cox, Jim M. Business Cox, Karen G. Mechanical Engineering Crow, Elizabeth G. English Currey, Nathan A. Poultry Science Cutright, Shalene S. Animal Science Czeschin, Karen H. Education Dabbs, Cindy L. Agricultural Education Damron, Michelle E. Political Science Daniel, James S. Classical Studies Daniels, Joe L. Electrical Engineering Davis, Kim A. English Davis, Mary K. Finance Banking Deatherage, Bradley T. Education Dent, Brian E. Zoology Dickerson, Harry L. Undeclared Dilatush, Andrew L. General Business S PIG TALES Name the last Razorback basketball player to be placed with the elite 1000 Point Club. Why is the north tower of Old Main higher than the south tower? What former Razorback golfer has his professional trophies displayed in the Barnhill Arena? Sophomores 137 Alvin Robertson According to myth, because the builder was a Yankee Miller Barber Dillard, Johnetta C. Journalism Dixon, Lisa R. Communications Dodds, David L. Business Administration Douglas, Melisa J. General Business Dunn, Whitley H. Finance Banking Dyson, Chad Zoology Easter, Kelly A. Accounting Data Processing Eaton, James C. Jr. DPQA Ecklund, Keith E. English Journalism Edwards, Laura A. Criminal Justice Eldred, Karla K. Elementary Education Ellis, Karla A. Accounting Ellison, Missy A. Elementary Education Elmore, Tammy L. Physical Education Ernst, Debra L. Journalism Estes, William E. Accounting Fakes, Van M. Interior Design Fambrough, David B. Architecture Furguson, Bobbi J. Elementary Education Ferguson, Terry L. Journalism Fincher, Steven B. Undeclared Kinkbeiner, Ted P. Marketing Finton, Joni L. Home Economics Education Floyd, Janet L. Home Economics Flues, Richyle E. Physical Education r 138 Sophomores Fore, Lisa K. Psychology Fortenberry, Gina L. Marketing Foust, Tamara A. Art Education Fulmer, Jerry D. Computer Science Franks, James A. Civil Engineering Frazier, Mitzie A. Accounting I Data Processing French, Dennie K. Prepharmacy Fuller, Miriam D. Speech Pathology Gairhan, Charles H. Chemistry Galbreath, Janet C. Communications Gardner, Virginia E. Computer Science Garner, Monika R. Special Education Garrett, Richani A. Computer Science Gaston, Larry T. Criminal Justice Gentry, Barbara D. Accounting Data Processing Gentry, Linda D. Pharmacy Gilbreth, Sandra J. Zoology Glover, Dana Ann Speech Godsey, Charles E. Electrical Engineering Goldman, Lawonia M. Criminal Justice Goh, Hin F. Electrical Engineering Good, Andre D. Business Administration Goodwin, Michelle D. Marketing Graves, Kim A. Zoology Gray, Roycelyn L. Zoology B a PIG TALES H What coach mortaged his home and invested $2500 in the Arkansas Loyalty League in order to put his 1933 team together? Leslie Hampton, Miss Arkansas 1945, married what former Arkansas Razorback? Former Razorback Joe Kleine transferred from what college? Sophomores 139 Gray, Tandy K. Edu cation Griffith, Karen L. DPQA Groll, Cherie D. Zoology Gubser, Marni G. Special Education Guess, Mike A. Accounting Data Processing Halford, Laura A. Nursing Hansen, Larry D. Accounting Data Processing Harrod, Brad Preveterinary Harrod, Brent Agricultural Business Harris, Ileana Elementary Education Hartness, Eric R. Zoology Harvey, Becky L. Education Harvison, Cheryl L. Computer Science Hasley, Greg R. Communications Haydon, Kelly L. Accounting Hayes, David C. Accounting Data Processing Hicks, Dorlene J. Agronomy Higginbotham, John T. Finance Banking Hill, Tammy D. Physical Education Holden, Kim L. Piano Holder, Jeffrey A. Electrical Engineering Holmes, Chris C. Engineering Hopper, Alan R. Architecture Howell, Suzann Home Economics Howard, Tim W. Civil Engineering 140 Sophomores IL Hudson, John S. Finance Banking Humbard, Lynn A. Prepharmacy Hunt, Jerri D. Education Huntington, Karen L. Preveterinary Ikeme, Fidelia C. Education Jacobs, Lisa J. Special Education Jason, Melisa L. Elementary Education Johnson, Demita Zoology Johnson, Marian R. Fashion Merchandising Johnson, Marvin Electrical Engineering Johnston, Brian K. Accounting I Data Processing Jones, Barbara A. Chemical Engineering Jones, Claude R. Jr. History Jones, Donna R. DPQA Jones, Gayla Finance ' Banking Junior, Bruce A. Physical Education Karr, Tom D. Finance Banking Kattan, Mike Food Science Keith, James R. General Business Kelso, Keri L. Elementary Education Kennedy, George M. Elementary Education Kerr, William L. Premedicine Kiene, M. Jeanice Preveterinary Kimberling, Jane A. Finance Banking King, Corbett L. Computer Science Engineering PIG TALES H What was Coach McDonnell ' s occupation before becoming track coach? On June 8, 1881, classes were dismissed for a grand occasion in Fayettevi lle. The Cadet Corps and band paraded and the cadets fired a fifty gun salute. What was the event? What famous celebrity visited the U of A campus for the 1979 Homecoming game? Sophomores 141 shop teacher at Greenland, Arkansas The first tram pulled into Bob Hope King, Susan D. Marketing Kinser, Angle F. Physical Education Knowlton, Andrew J. Management Lane, John D. Mechanical Engineering Laney, Hope Fashion Merchandising Larue, Craig A. Marketing Latimer, Marsha F. Premedicine Latta, Robert T. Business Lay, Mark M. Accounting Layne, Lisa L. DPQA Leach, Dianna S. Accounting Lemery, Karen K. Journalism Lemon, Lori A. Speech Pathology Lewis, Marianne Nursing Lewis, Stephanie M. Marketing Lichti, Dennis R. Agricultural Mechanization Lilley, William T. Accounting Lindgren, James W. Psychology Lines, Chris D. Journalism Lingle, Debra L. Nursing Long, James R. Electrical Engineering Long, Randall S. Electrical Engineering Lopshire, Linda G. Fashion Merchandising Lowery, Mark A. Chemical Engineering Loy, Paul A. Marketing 142 Sophomores Luthringer, Lifford S. Industrial Management Luttrell, Lisa R. Business Lyons, Williams, J. Agricultural Mechanization Maddox, Kelley D. Music Mann, Bren W. Mechanical Engineering Martin, Cynthia L. Elementary Education Martin, Jaci S. Marketing Martucci, Paula C. English Mason, Jimmie J. Zoology Matson, Catherine A. Music Art Maurer, John C. Accounting Mayfield, Kelly S. Data Processing Mazanti, Susan Chemical Engineering McCaleb, Forrest A. Chemical Engineering McCrary, Brian K. Engineering McCrary, Mary L. Preveterinary McCreary, Laura L. Secondary Education McDaniel, Tim W. Transportation McGee, Judith K. Criminal Justice McGhee, Chris G. Zoology McGill, Tammy L. Secondary Education McGrew, Amy K. Civil Engineering McKinzie, John D. Accounting McKnight, Marjorie L. Communication McKisick, Johnny L. Agriculture 8 hn to tq PIG TALES In 1966, with a record of 8-2-0, Arkansas could have gone to the Liberty or Blue Bonnet Bowls and possibly the Gator Bowl; why did they not attend a bowl that year? Did Ray Thornton ever serve as president of the Associated Student Government? What U of A faculty member, later Dean of the Law School, served on the Arkansas Supreme Court? Sophomores 143 not to attend a bowl after the death of Claud Smithey McLarty, Kimberly F. Business Meek, David W. Architecture Mendenhall, Chris D. Marketing Meredith, Cathy Electrical Engineering Merrell, Scott C. Electrical Engineering Middleton, Cathy Accounting Middleton, Sandy L. Communications Miears, Lauri B. Special Education Miller, James E. Mechanical Engineering Miller, Leslie A. Accounting Miller, Steve Advertising Milner, Patrick J. Chemical Engineering Mommsen, Kimberly G. DPQA Mommsen, Scotty L. Preveterinary Morris, Jerrie D. Administrative Management Mullen, Meredith R. Interior Design Murray, Melody Premedicine Murtha, Gregory S. Industrial Management Necessary, Stephen W. DPQA Neil, Jeff D. Accounting Data Processing Nicholson, Deanna C. Chemistry Nickels, Virginia K. Music Nicko, Laurie A. English Communications Nida, Debbie L. Plant Pathology Oakes, Amy L. History 1 44 Sophomores Ong, Kim P. Marketing Opper, Pete Mechanical Engineering Parish, Carla M. Computer Science Engineering Parkhill, Medra L. Music Education Patterson, Sara Secondary Education Pattern, Amy C. Undeclared Pattern, Keena D. Journalism Payne, Cheryl R. Communication Health Pearson, Anne E. Journalism Penix, Cedric J. Accounting Penn, Martha Allisen Health Education Perkins, Barry L. Administrative Management Permenter, Thomas H. Communications Peters, Brett A. Industrial Engineering Phelps, James R. Electrical Engineering Pinter, Ben W. Computer Science Poole, Dawn M. Criminal Justice Post, Joseph Architecture Powell, Alan E. Economics Preston, Patty R. Accounting Primm, Cynthia R. Accounting Purser, Patty L. General Business Rands, James M. Chemical Engineering Rankin, Gray W. Chemical Engineering Ratchford, Jennifer A. Music W 3 O? PIG TALES Name the Razorback who set the record in the 1984 Liberty Bowl with ten receptions. The 1920-21 editors of the University ' s school newspaper confessed twenty years later about what? What professional team signed former Lady Razorback Cheryl Orcholski? Sophomores 145 Bobby Joe Edmonds the contest that named the Traveler was rigged Columbus Minks Rathburn, Ingrid M. Food Science Ray, Kristie K. Business Reding, Kim A. Mathematics Reeder, Susan K. Prepharmacy Reishus, Paul B. Architecture Reynolds, Brian P. Personnel Management Rice, Cynthia A. Marketing Richards, Craig S. Undeclared Richardson, Catherine A. Education Ridgway, Rill R. Agricultural Engineering Riley, Roger D. Finance Banking Robledo, Anna Psychology Rogers, Howard W. Marketing Rush, Larry R. Psychology Russell, Cloann Marketing Rust, Melissa K. Political Science Ryan, Janet L. Accounting Schaefer, Agnes P. Music Schaeffer, Anne P. Home Economics Schaefer, Donald D. Administrative Management Schichtl, Thomas E. Mechanical Engineering Schmidt, Stephen R. Political Science Schwartz, Kimberly A. Preveterinary See, Karen D. Housing Interior Design Shackelford, Connie D. Administration 146 Sophomores Shaw, Tony M. Accounting Sheets, Eric W. Architecture Shepherd, Rhonda S. Elementary Education Shelley, Charles P. Social Work Shields, Debbie E. Elementary Education Shields, Joey Industrial Education Shillingford, Beth A. Advertising Public Relations Smith, Ann K. Communications Smith, Deanna L. Fashion Design Smith, Kelly S. Home Economics Education Smith, Paul D. History Smither, Karen E. Animal Science Sorrells, George W. Ill Zoology Spence, Ronald J. Chemical Engineering Spicer, Linda S. Accounting Stadler, Wendi A. Prenursing Staggs, Rodney C. Journalism Starsiak, Andrea C. Civil Engineering Steward, Gina L. Accounting I Data Processing Still, Steve Industrial Engineering Stock, Charles L. Premedicine Stone, Jacquelyne D. Accounting Stroud, Rodney K. Physical Education Stubbs, Shelly M. Elementary Education Sturdevant, Adrian D. Drama PIG TALES H Name the player that holds the Lady Razorback record for career points scored. In 1912, 36 students were expelled for printing and circulating a clandestine newspaper criticizing the president and faculty; What was the paper ' s name? Who was the first president of the university who wore no beard or mustache? Bettye Fiscus (2,073 pts) Sturges, Bettye L. Nursing Sroczynski, Steve W. Computer Science Sudburg, Scott G. Communications Sushko, Robert R. Communications Sutton, Stephen E. International Law Tabor, Hettie C. Accounting Talbot, Andrew L. History Tate, Lynn Chemistry Tate, Terence Industrial Management Taylor, Laurine Fashion Merchandising Terrell, Laura L. Elementary Education Tevebaugh, Paula Fashion Merchandising Thomas, Cynthia L. Health Education Thomason, Elizabeth G. Zoology Thompson, Cynthia A. Accounting Thompson, Jon E. Business Administration Thompson, Virginia D. Political Science Thornton, Nancy L. Political Science Threet, Laura J. Social Work Tiner, Nicci D. Engineering Townsley, Stuart W. Journalism Trett, Trenda L. Architecture Tweedle, Elizabeth A. Civil Engineering Upton, Paige Marketing Vanveckhoven, Gus A. Business Accounting 148 Sophomores Villines, Cheri G. Zoology Virden, Lynlee A. Special Education Vogler, Buddy Accounting Wachs, Carol L. Marketing Walker, Joseph F. Communications Warren, Scott A. Communications Waschka, Paul E. Electrical Engineering Watson, Terry S. Architecture Webb, Jeffrey T. Acounting Data Processing Weiss, Pam J. DPQA Westenhaver, Deborah D. Psychology Wheeler, Jeffrey L. Civil Engineering Wicker, Bonnie J. Preveterinary Wiederkehr, Kevin J. DPQA Williams, Abby L. Prephysical Therapy Williams, Kyle E. General Business Williams, Rickie L. Business Williams, Whitney J. Communications Wilson, Donald L. Accounting Wilson, Janifer D. Interior Design Wilson, Lane E. Accounting Wilson, Rebecca L. Broadcast Journalism Wilson, Richard M. Communications Wilson, Sherri B. Business Admin. I Finance Wiswall, Ann E. Zoology PIG [A JES The student body named who " The Lean, Mean, Dunking What was the name of the first athletic dorm? Who was the fourth U. of A. president? Sophomores 149 George Matthews Edgar Wittichen, Lucy M. Elementary Education Wood, Robert M. DPQA Wood, Terra L. Accounting Woodruff, Brandy L. Fashion Merchandising Wootten, Sally A. Business Wright, Amelia S. Accounting Wright, Billy G. Industrial Engineering Yeager, Deborah L. Interior Design Young, Carol Social Work Young, Thomas A. Political Science Zahm, Christina L. Undeclared Zeiler, Don E. Electrical Engineering SOPHOMORES 150 Sophomores 1. How many unbeaten, untied seasons have the football Ra- zorbacks had? 2. What has been the largest margin of victory the lady Razor- backs have en joyed against a SWC opponent? 3. Where did Clyde Scott play high school football? 4. What Razorback basketball player was an ail-American in 1941? 5. In what sport have the Razorbacks won only one SWC championship? 6. What two improvements were made at War Memorial Stadium in 1969? 7. What military football team have the Hogs never played? 8. What was the nickname of Lady Razorback Monica Brown ? 9. What Arkansas quarterback holds the Razorback record for most pass completions in a game? 10. What year did the Razorbacks first give a football scholar- ship to a black player? 11. Bobby Joe Edmonds has twice been drafted by what Major League baseball team? 12. Where was the first football field located? 13. The 1964 Razorback football team led the nation in what category? 14. How many times, between 1972 and 1984, has Coach John McDonnell been named NCAA District VI Coach of the Year? 15. Name the Razorback baseball star who holds records for a career at Arkansas in homeruns, triples, and total bases. 16. What 7 ' 2 " basketball center transferred from Minnesota to Arkansas? 17. When the football team first started, who was the Universi- ty ' s principal opponent? 18. In 1983, Tim Deitz retired 20 consecutive batters and re- corded a no-hitter against what team? u,!H qiiuis JJOj ' 9L (aiup jad MOU si ujA8 3A|dM) $) SUIJODS aAjsuajap syy auy au,} ajau,M 696L -QL (LZ6L ' W S V) uosnSjad aof -5 am jo UEiiiJiei0 ' 9 Aauv ' L OJJSE pup 8ui}qi| -9 sujppv uqof IOOU.DS U.8JH J3AO pPlUS (E96L ' nDl ' (t -SOL) siuiod L9 pue %L ' 606L u| ' Sophomores 151 FRESHMEN Adams, Janis L. Dietetics Agnew, Brenda J. Criminal Justice Alexander, Rachelle S. Fashion Merchandising Allen, Amy S. Communications Allen, Danny R. Landscape Architecture Allen, Frederick Engineering Allen, Gary E. Premedicine Anten, Avery A. Ill DPQA Asbell, Keith T. Journalism Ashby, John W. Zoology Ashby, Sarah C. Business Atkinson, Donna Animal Science Austin, Karen C. Education Bachert, Jennifer L. Interior Design Baker, Elisabeth N. Architecture Baker, Tami J. Marketing Ball, Amy M. Psychology Ball, Trina M. Medical Technician Banks, Johnny L. Architecture Banks, Kenneth Education Barton, Carol E. Undeclared Barton, Jennifer A. Accounting Baugus, Angela J. Elementary Education Beanum, Victor C. Prepharmacy Bennett, Audrey J. Premedicine 152 Freshmen Bennett, Kathryn R. Zoology Bennett, Scott E. Civil Engineering Bequette, Debra Jill Interior Design Best, Kay S. Architecture Bevans, David W. Zoology Acker, Carmen M. Business Billings, Eric W. Accounting Bishop, Lisa Animal Science Black, Rebecca J. Accounting Blake, Gwendolyn Nursing Blanshan, Steven P. Personnel Management Blankenship, Lauri A. Predentistry Bland, William R. Undeclared Blaylock, Jerry R. Engineering Bloor, Roger L. Architecture boles, Giel S. Political Science Bonds, Jennifer L. Electrical Engineering Booth, Shara D. Mathematics Bowdoin, Pamela K. Mechanical Engineering Bowen, Rodney D. Undeclared Bowers, Stella L. Computer Science Box, Joseph J. Agricultural Business Boyd, Jamesinia L. Premedicine Bracy, Angela D. Data Processing Braddock, Lynne Undeclared - a PIG TALES In what year did the baseball Razorbacks join the Southwest Conference? What was the first Greek letter fraternity at the University of Arkansas? Name the world famous U. of A. graduate who designed the Fine Arts Center. Freshmen 153 Brasseale, Darryl S. Business Brazil, Beverly J. Accounting I Data Processing Brewer, Kelly L. Business Bridges, Clarice Accounting Brooks, Sabra G. Journalism Brooks, Terri R. Biology Brown, Julie A. Industrial Engineering Brown, Pamela G. Interior Design Bryant, Robin C. Journalism Buchanan, William K. Computer Science Engineering Buffington, Louis H. Finance Banking Burney, Brad A. Accounting Burrow, David W. Engineering Buysse, Jeff T. Education Cain, Camille J. Elementary Education Calvert, Michael A. Business Administration Campbell, Kevin W. General Business Canion, Ann N. Interior Design Cannedy, Carol J. Law Cannon, Eric Predentistry Capo, Anthony R. Administration Management Capshew, Peggy S. Marketing Carey, Amy C. English Carman, Donna L. Accounting Carney, Julia A. Social Work 154 Freshmen Carter, Mary C. Fashion Merchandising Case, Greg A. Preveterinary Castleberry, John D. Marketing Chambers, Tim S. Agricultural Engineering Cheney, Tim L. Undeclared Cherry, Roma T. Computer Science Engineering Chronister, Ge na A. Psychology Chu, Victor S. Microbiology Churchwell, Tracey L. Athletic Training Clark, Roberta J. Communications Clayton, Robert A. Agricultural Economics Cline, Murray E. Civil Engineering Cole, Andrew A. Preveterinary Cole, Rosalind D. Psychology Collins, Stan W. Forestry Collison, Maria S. English Conley, Jodi E. Zoology Cook, Craig W. Business Cook, Michael S. Architecture Cook, Richard L. Mechanical Engineering Cooper, Jerry W. Electrical Engineering Cornett, Elaine M. Elementary Education Couch, Jennifer A. Fashion Mechandising Crabtee, Donnie D. Electrical Engineering Crafford, Lee L. Geology PIG TALES H What Razorback basketball player, legally blind in one eye, led the nation two consecutive years in free throw shooting percentage? How much money was appropriated for the University ' s first yearbook? What character on " W.K.R.P. " drinks from a Razorback coffee mug? Herb Tarlick (Frank Bonner) Crank, Regina S. Administrative Management Crippen, Phillip Electrical Engineering Critchfield, Lori L. Psychology Crites, Cathy Julia Accounting I Data Processing Grassland, Kelli J. Preveterinary Crosson, Kim D. Elementary Education Ctopal, Uarutharaja Electrical Engineering Cummings, Stephanie Marketing Cunningham, Kevin V. Computer Science Cupps, Samuel T. Business Curtis, Greg B. Journalism Dash, Denise Computer Science Dautrich, Jan T. Business Davis, Ken A. Computer Science Davis, Steven W. Mechanical Engineering Dean, Cheree Physical Therapy Dean, Paul D. General Business Dennis, Alyson Communications Denst, Henry B. Physical Education Dicus, Kellie M. Premedicine Dillard, Angela L. Speech Pathology Dodson, Cynthia D. Music Education Donnenwerth, Amy M. Music Education Doughty, Angela R. Marketing Dreher, Genia G. Prelaw 156 Freshmen Drennan, Lea Ann Prelaw Droste, Mark A. Marketing Eagan, Bo Zoology Easterling, Denise A. Accounting Eckert, Eric R. Premedicine Eden, Stephanie C. General Business Edwards, Debra L. Journalism Efurd, Darren J. Dairy Science Elias, Piet Physics Ellingson, Betsy A. Landscape Architecture Ellis, Kenneth L. Jr. Architecture Elphingstone, Lisa Chemical Engineering Engle, Tom D. Zoology Evans, Karen R. Microbiology Evans, Linda C. Marketing Farmer, Robert G. Business Fason, Virginia J. Preveterinary Fasrsin, Femi A. Architecture Findley, Rhonda K. Undeclared Finger, Henrietta C. English Fleischer, Lawrence E. Preveterinary Foltz, Thomas P. Political Science Ford, Charolette J. Poultry Science Foster, Greg S. Criminal Justice Frazier, Donna M. Physics o a PIG TALES Has the former swim coach, Sam Freas, ever earned SWC Women ' s coach of the year honors? What honorary organization was formed on campus in the school year 1931-32? A section of Fayetteville ' s highway 471 is also known as what street named after an Arkansas governor? Freshmen 157 Phi Beta Kappa Archibald Yell Boulevard Freeman, Amber L. Marketing Freeman, Janet D. Civil Engineering Freier, Kevin A. Chemical Engineering French, Kay Lynn Accounting Data Processing Frye, Carla F. Arts Science Gadbury, Eva M. Home Economics Gallion, Eddie G. Mechanical Engineering Gann, Jennifer M. Elementary Education Carton, Darin V. Undeclared Gaston, Daniel R. Civil Engineering Gay, Lisa M. Marketing Gentle, Bradley A. Architecture Gibson, Angie Elementary Education Gibson, Ginger D. Data Processing Gibson, Jody C. Marketing Giddings, Erin A. Communications Gifford, Karen S. Home Economics Gillespie, Stephen A. Chemical Engineering Gilmore, Pamela B. Interior Design Gipson, Susan E. Elementary Education Glaze, Andrea, L. Communications Glezen, Paul F. Computer Science G oldman, Reba D. Accounting Goldsborough, Portia C. Vocational Agriculture Gonzalez, Erik Mechanical Engineering 158 Frhmen Goodin, Melanie Gaye Fashion Merchandising Goodwin, Kelli L. Computer Science Gordon, Jonathon Landscape Architecture Gorman, Thomas W. Predentistry Graham, Javonna S. Psychology Graney, Dawn D. Undeclared Graves, Luanne Undeclared Gray, Letrece E. Communications Green, Doug H. Journalism Grogan, Shirley D. Political Science Grow, Karin S. Mechanical Engineering Guffey, Angela D. Prepharmacy Gullett, Dawn R. Accounting Gunderman, Merinda K. Finance Banking Haga, Kenneth R. Premedicine Haggard, Shannon Business Halach, Tammy A. Business Hall, Linda D. Prelaw Halter, Leslie A. Communications Hammons, Aaron E. Architecture Hampton, Oyama III Finance Banking Hancock, Chiquita J. Accounting Hancock, James R. Premedicine Hankins, Belinda D. Music Harbart, Jilliann C. Political Science PIG TALES From what school did William Mills transfer? What was the fall and spring dress for U of A women students in 1880-81? What did Bill Robinson, an Arkansas farmer, give the Arkansas athletic department? Freshmen 159 University of Tennessee Grey dresses, white aprons, and blue gingham bonnets their fourth live mascot, Ranger Hardy, Ashley M. Accounting Harper, Joann T. Business Harris, Carrie L. Undeclared Harris, James M. Electrical Engineering Harris, Margo P. Interior Design Harris, Nancy A. Premedicine Harris, Patrick M. Electrical Engineering Harrison, Katherine L. Psychology Hart, Lindsay M. Computer Science Harwood, John S. Finance Banking Harvey, Nila J. Engineering Hawkins, Daniel H. Communications Haywood, Renee C. Landscape Design Haynes, Michael A. Accounting Data Processing Heft, Daniel M. Mechanical Engineering Helm, Shelley R. Psychology Helm, Donita J. English Henderson, Deana K. Fashion Merchandising Henthorne, Stacy R. Business Herrett, Bryan K. Electrical Engineering Hicks, Donald R. Engineering Hileman, Kimberly S. Finance Hines, Erick Art Hodges, Brent R. Business Holman, Jill H. Education 160 Freshmen " (indicates graduate) Holmes, Leslie J. Undeclared Holt, Andrea L. Undeclared Holt, Jeff A. Agricultural Business Hood, Tammie S. Marketing Hooker, Holly J. Business Marketing Hooppaw, Amy R. Sociology Hopper, Scott Business Hoskins, Brock E. Civil Engineering Howard, Charlotte M. Premedicine Howard, Tina M. Accounting Howell, Angela D. Undeclared Huddleston, Laura L. Elementary Education Hudspeth, Sonja R. Accounting Hudson, Kimberly D. Marketing Hudson, Mark K. Agricultural Business Hughes, Carol A. Electrical Engineering Hunter, Luther A. Architecture Hyde, Janna L. Physical Education Irwin, Matt Chemical Engineering Isaacs, Donna S. Business Economics Israel, Leisha J. Administration Management Issaacks, Sarah A. Communications Jackson, Lisa G. Prepharmacy Jackson, Teresa K. Premedicine Janaskie, Frank J. Engineering PIG TALES What was the nickname of the Razorback team of 1954? What group, organized in 1878, has been active ever since? Who was credited with giving the Razorbacks their name? ' (indicates graduate) Freshmen 161 Jeffus, Stephen H. Civil Engineering Jennings, John H. Premedicine Jewell, Kirsten C. Elementary Education Joffe, Tacy M. Physics Johnson, Jeanette R. Nursing Joiner, Lisa A. Secondary Education Johnson, Larry D. Preveterinary Johnson, Jacqueline G. Prelaw Jones, April A. Undeclared Jones, Jacqueline M. Accounting Jones, John F. Mechanical Engineering Jones, Kindall L. Veterinary Jones, Ricky D. Poultry Science Jones, Robert H. Animal Science Jones, Terri E. Accounting Junkin, Donna L. English Kanady, Marlon R. Agricultural Business Kankey, Patricia A. Accounting Keasler, Kathryn L. Fashion Merchandising Kearney, Debbie L. Elementary Education Keeling, Kaykay Premedicine Kegley, Julie S. Journalism Kelley, Cindy S. Elementary Education Kelly, Barbara A. Social Work Kiene, Maria E. DPQA 162 Freshmen Kimmel, Dennis E. Chemical Engineering King, John M. Criminal Justice King, Lori A. Secondary Education King, Melissa A. Psychology Kirkland, Stacy Accounting Klaiber, Jeff M. Accounting Klein, Janet D. Preveterinary Knapple, Valerie C. Zoology Knight, Kim G. Business Knowles, John P. Engineering Knowles, Lee Ann Fashion Merchandising Kopf, Katherine A. Accounting Kordsmeier, Danny A. Marketing Kranhenbuhl, Heidi L. Nutrition Krug, John W. Architecture Kuebler, William F. M arketing Kuntz, Lynette E. Elementary Education Kyser, Vincent P. DPQA Lanier, Tara K. Elementary Education Lanning, Sybil M. Fine Arts Lashley, Adrienne Zoology Launius, Cynthia Communications Launius, Richard A. Mechanical Engineering Law, Karen K. Psychology Lawson, Carole L. Communications I v S a PIG TALES What 1954 Razorback teammates had sons that played together on the Arkansas 1977-78 team? What occurred for the first time from June 13 to July 23, 1910? Who became president of the University after John Futrall ' s tragic death? Freshmen 163 Billy Ray Smith Jr. Sr.; George and Jay Bequette; Eddie and Mike Bradford J. William Fulbright Lawrence, Melynne B. Psychology Lawrence, Stacy L. Engineering Leighton, Brenda M. Office Systems Lein, Steve D. Electrical Engineering Leirer, Kenneth R. Premedicine Lewallen, Tracy A. General Business Lewis, Charles D. Engineering Lewis, Laurinda S. Journalism Lewis, Tori L. Business Administration Litteken, Jeffrey A. Agricultural Business Litzinger, Steven R. Finance Banking Lockhart, Pat Communications Loeschner, Jamie C. Accounting Data Processing Loeschner, Jill Accounting Data Processing Logan, Mary K. Business Logue, Dawn M. Business Loomis, Melissa K. Undeclared Loper, Lori D. Communications Love, Elizabeth G. Finance Banking Love, Sheila I. Prelaw Lovelace, James R. Business Luebben, Shannon E. Premedicine Luker, Kurt Undeclared Lynn, Tammy E. Undeclared Magnini, Jack P. Jr. Business I 164 Freshmen Malone, Amanda L. Communications Malone, Cheryl L. English Mann, David W. Electrical Engineering Manos, Zanetta Y. Accounting Data Processing Mansour, Samera L. Premedicine Manuel, Maria Microbiology Marcus, Devin K. DPQA Marinoni, Sharon M. Accounting Data Processing Market, David P. Architecture Marshall, Montgomery S. Engineering Martin, Men M. Zoology Martin, Pamela K. Chemical Engineering Mason, Scott D. Agronomy Massey, Mark E. Business Marketing Mathis, Karen Y. Communications Matlock, Lisa G. Chemical Engineering Maxwell, Jackie R. Accounting May, Melissa M. Accounting Maynard, Eric N. Environmental Science Mayner, Mark A. Natural Science McCarley, Kathy G. Nursing McCarty, Melanie A. Public Relations McCauley, Andrew F. Architecture McChristian, Teresa D. Premedicine McClure, Darris C. Accounting CO o H E-H en a PIG TALES What Razor back in 1983 scored four points within two seconds against the Aggies of Texas A M? What color was the first annual circular and catalog of the Arkansas Industrial University? Name the man who established the first successful Law School on the Fayetteville campus. Freshmen 165 Scott Rose lavender Julian S. Waterman McCrary, Jay W. Premedicine McCune, Kimberly Premedicine McCutchean, Tessy B. Nursing McGinnis, Mary V. Psychology McKennie, Laura K. Animal Science McSweeny, Brad E. Accounting Merritt, Kim A. General Business Mesplay, Melissa G. Accounting Metcalf, Teresa A. Business Milholen, Lyndon K. DPQA Miller, Darlene A. English Miller, Eleanor E. Undeclared Miller, Grace F. Elementary Education Miller, Michael G. Education Miller, Suzann Elementary Education Miller, Tony A. Criminal Justice Miner, Dale M. Finance Banking Moers, Pat A. Psychology Moery, Karen R. Communications Montgomery, Janet L. Communications Moore, Anthony L. Political Science Moore, Demetrice Accounting Moore, Gerald D. Mechanical Engineering Moore, Sarah E. Electrical Engineering Moore, Tracy T. Psychology 166 Freshmen Morris, Tony R. English Morrison, Glen O. Computer Science Moses, Charles H. Ill Electrical Engineering Mullen, Jeff S. Zoology Mullins, David W. Chemical Engineering Murray, Cathy A. Secondary Education Mutter, John C. Geology Nadler, Debbie M. Secondary Education Naidu, Sritharan Electrical Engineering Nail, Kelle S. Marketing Nelson, Jimmie E. Architecture Newell, James R. Accounting I Data Processing Newton, Ben D. Undeclared Newton, Tamme L. Marketing Nicholson, Cynthia D. DPQA Noel, Matthew E. Industrial Management Norman, Larry P. Administration Nutt, Laurie K. English Gates, Karen V. Landscape Gates, Robert M. Chemical Engineering Obana, Eddie R. Physical Education Offutt, Byrne Undeclared O ' Hair, Patty S. Art Education Owen, Kirk R. Marketing Paapanen, Kristen C. Undeclared PIG TALES What position did the Arkansas golf team place in both 1984 and 1985? For whom is Barnhill arena named? Who is Fulbright Hall named for? Fre5hmen 167 second place Former Arkansas football coach John Barnhill Roberta Fulbright, J. W. Fulbright ' s mother Pace, Darrell Undeclared Parks, Monica L. Prepharmacy Patterson, Lenora L. DPQA Patterson, Melissa A. English Payne, Andrea Marketing Payne, Lisa R. Marketing Peacock, Jim B. Botany Peals, Curtis L. Electrical Engineering Pedlar, Karen E. Undeclared Percer, Louise L. Accounting Petray, Bart L. Electrical Engineering Petrus, Tony W. Chemical Engineering Phillips, Karen M. Agricultural Business Phillips, Sharon L. Business Piggee, Sidney L. General Business Pinter, Francis A. Finance Banking Pitts, David R. Electrical Engineering Pleasant, Randall Music Plowman, Kriston E. Economics Poland, Mimi M. Biology Poland, Missy Psychology Pollard, Misti M. Mathematics Ponton, Angela M. Business Administration Portis, Susan W. Physics Powell, Jeff L. Business 168 Freshmen CO PIG TALES Presley, Angela D. Mechanical Engineering Price, James L. Zoology Prothero, Paul R. Civil Engineering Pugh, Felecia Accounting Pulis, Michael R. Chemical Engineering Pullin, Ralph E. Premedicine Pulliam, Chris A. Microbiology Pusparaju, Rajendran Electrical Engineering Quails, Dedra D. Preveterinary Quarles, Charisse M. Fashion Merchandising Quinn, Dion M. Mechanical Engineering Raff, Charlotte Communication Ramoly, Laura M. Accounting Ramsey, Gary J. Data Processing Ramsey, Sara C. Elementary Education Rankin, Christy Health Education Rathbun, Amy M. Business Marketing Ray, Charles E. Mechanical Engineering Raymick, Angela K. Business Reed, Kimberly C. Mathematics Reeder, Lynnette C. Undeclared Reibes, Molly A. Poultry Science Reid, Michael D. Journalism Reid, Richard W. Finance Reynolds, Holly E. Communications . CO a Arkansas sports great Lance Alworth originally signed with what school? In the early 1900 ' s, there was a University rule whereby a student lost one college hour for every 16 absences. What was the rule called? Who took over as director of the University Museum in 1959? Freshmen 169 Charles McGunsey Reynolds, Jimmy D. Physical Education Rice, Karen A. Accounting Rich, Keith A. DPQA Richert, Duane G. Undeclared Ricketts, Douglas E. Marketing Ridenoure, Gina R. Psychology Riedel, Kristine L. Computer Science Rigsby, Guinn DPQA Roberson, Anita A. Special Education Roberts, Eddie R. Business Robison, Cassi D. Vocal Performance Robinson, Renee B. Dietetics Rodel, Shawn P. Architecture Rogers, Lee J. Agricultural Engineering Rose, Floyd D. Radio TV Rosenblatt, Wendi S. Accounting Rossi, Dayna A. Clothing and Textiles Rounds, Kristie L. Interior Design Rowe, Christina Political Science Rucker, Roger B. Elementary Engineering Rudolph, Michael I. Business Finance Rust, Christine L. Communications Rutherford, William S. Preveterinary Ryan, Meredith H. Interior Design Said, Michael F. Premedicine 170 Freshmen Sammons, Felicia L. Physical Education Sanders, Greg W. Agricultural Business Sanders, Kevin L. Secondary Education Sanderson, Brian E. Predentistry Sargent, David M. Jr. Education Sauls, Loretta L. Accounting Schelp, Jane L. Psychology Schleyer, Madelaine L. Communications Schlesinger, Lisa L. Office Systems Schnipper, Caroline E. Psychology Schroyer, Kim A. Accounting Scruggs, Rodney D. Journalism Sears, Michael L. Psychology Seawood, Angela Physical Therapy Sellers, Chapman Undeclared Sessions, Virginia M. Electrical Engineering Settlemoir, Jon E. Psychology Shannon, Sally H. Interior Design Sherman, Angie K. Data Processing Shively, Robin L. Journalism Sigman, Melissa R. Secondary Education Simpson, Jon P. Architecture Sims, Kimberly S. Dental Hygiene Sinor, Jack D. DPQA Skoog, Michael S. Criminal Justice g V tq PIG TALES In what sport do Hogs Richard Schmidt and Tim Siegel participate? The U of A property was purchased from a local banker. Name him. How many females were in the first class at the University of Arkansas? freshmen 171 Small, Margie R. Business Smith, Carol L. Physical Education Smith, Donna K. Dietetics Smith, Howard P. Physics Smith, Jennifer R. Accounting Data Processing Smith, Melissa M. Fashion Merchandising Smith, Meloni J. Accounting Smith, Paula S. Physics Smith, Renita F. Industrial Engineering Smith, Scott A. Preveterinary Smith, Thomas C. Business Spanel, Mark A. Prepharmacy Spann, Eric C. Fashion Design Spellins, Randall J. Accounting Data Processing Spencer, Laura L. Accounting Spigner, Rhonda C. Agricultural Business Steen, Heather A. Political Science Stender, Angela J. Criminal Justice Stevenson, Phil E. Finance Banking Stewart, Kathy K. Chemistry Stipe, Kay A. Business Stocks, Alan J. Preveterinary Sturdevant, Jeanette C. Preveterinary Summers, Jeanna D. English Stunkard, Shea Psychology 172 Freshmen Sutton, Katherine M. English Sweere, Jess Political Science Sweet, Robin E. Animal Science Swederski, Terry E. Animal Science Swiggart, Richard B. Zoology Swope, Schay M. Undeclared Taylor, Gladine K. Communications Talhelm, Bud Agriculture Talley, Darren G. Mechanical Engineering Tapp, Suzanne K. Education Tarochione, Wendy A. Business Taylor, Vicki L. English Taylor, Yolanda M. Medical Technician Teale, Frederick W. Finance Business Taylor, Mandy J. Natural Science Thomas, Karen A. Agronomy Thomason, Derrek S. Accounting Thomasson, Lance E. Chemical Engineering Thompson, Denton W. Administrative Management Thorne, Alisa J. History Thornton, Kelly L. Speech Pathology Threlkeld, James M. DPQA Tipton, Lynnetta G. Music Education Tlapek, Charles A. Geology Todd, Byron L. Music PIG :A.ES Who won the pole vault in the first Razorback Invitational? For whom was Carnall Hall named? What role did Patsy Sutton play in shaping the basketball Razorbacks? Freshmen 173 Harrison Carnall academic advisor Trammell, Chad M. Political Science Tromater, Lisa C. Zoology Truong, Ngoc N. DPQA Turner, Steve R. Undeclared Tweed, Dawn M. Deaf Education Vanover, Chris L. Computer Science Vaught, Christy A. Business Administration Vines, Rusty L. Civil Engineering James, Vixen D. Engineering Vollmer, Eric T. General Business Waddle, Gelia M. Agricultural Business Wagner, Kaylynn Industrial Engineering Wake, Dana G. Accounting Walker, Davina M. Chemistry Walker, Robert A. Business Wallace, James L. Communication Walthall, Robin Preveterinary Walther, Jennifer M. Accounting Ward, Beth K. Arts Science Ward, Fred E. II Premedicine Ward, Jeff E. Accounting Warford, Lisa A. Elementary Education Washington, Leesher V. DPQA Watkins, Terri L. Prelaw Watson, Michelle D. Premedicine 174 Freshmen FRESHMEN Watson, Susan A. Animal Science Watts, Pamela J. Agricultural Business Wayland, Rebecca E. Architecture Weaver, John C. Criminal Justice Webb, Pamela K. Agriculture Welch, Alice S. Accounting Whilow, David B. Political Science Whitaker, Stephanie Prelaw Whitmore, Sherry A. Fashion Design Whittington, Jamie L. Psychology Widener, Sandra K. Arts Science Wiggins, Andrea J. Finance Banking Wilcox, Kevin M. Finance Banking Wilhite, Kimberly K. Prelaw Wilkerson, Russell T. Finance Banking Williams, Chevon M. General Business Williams, John D. Industrial Engineering Williams, Sedric A. Industrial Engineering Willis, Anita F. Human Development Wolfe, Carolyn E. Marketing Wolcott, Shannon A. Political Science Yarbrough, Charles R. Business Yee, Benjamin Finance Banking York, Margaret I. Computer Science Yost, Sherlett Business m Freshmen 175 176 The Teams THE TEAMS Time Twister 178 Greekopoly 224 Cubicle Club 334 The Teams 177 ] cO 178 Time Twisler Tme Tvwster 179 180 Organizations 1 I A. Charlie Alison, president of the Outdoor ad- venture club, directs attention to several points of interest in the Hemmed-in-Hollow area of the Buffalo National River. He led a group of " adventurers " through the area on a trip there during the spring semester. B. Kadette Cheryl Minton learned a lot of handy skills during a field day with Army ROTC. C. A group of energetic BSUers enjoy a relay at the organization ' s mid-winter retreat in January. D. Jim Waller, managing editor of the Traveler, amuses himself in the journalism reading room between deadlines. E. Ingrid Rathburn, Lisa Layne, and )ohn Dominick along with other members of Cardinal XXX - joined members of Cardinal Key in a clean- up and painting project at Lake Fayetteville Park. Organizations 181 L Associated Student Government Sarah S. Hicks, president Mark I. Middleton, vice president Kyle Kellams, president pro-tempore Jana Brown, secretary Jim Von Steen, treasurer 182 Associated Student Cov ' t Associated Student Government Senators Joseph ]. Box Suzette Jackson Greg Jackson Betsey Crow Karen Evans Suzy Winter Lori Aylett Becky Wilson Jill Harbart Ted Thomas Ed Schemel Mark Haas Andy Wigington Stephen Loftis John Essman Liz Blair Gerald Montgomery Mark Long Sidnay Piggee Angela Presley Jeff Mayfield John Holcomb Monika Garner Leslie Bullock Merinda Gunderman Paula Martucci Cathy Middleton Leslie Byrd Dede Steele Mona Calhoun Janna Martin Julie Gaylor Sharon Lawrence Anjal Smith Mark Hudson Richard Mason Terrence Tate Tony Petrus Darin Gray Max Reddick Tom Thomas Pat Woodman Steve Barre Jim Salmon Eric Wewers Chris Barre David Ferguson George Brenner Craig Boone Ken Pevehouse Gray Stuart Mary Woosley Bill Cash Sam Davis Michelle St. Onge David Haley David Bergstrom Belinda Abernathy John Young Lynn Tate Todd McDonald Steve Clark Denise Stene Dawn Logue Mark Harris Mark Bowlin Brian Wolfe Tim Carpenter Greg Hasley Morris Greer Lynn Threlkeld Craig Busbea Gus Pace Ken Young Mark Beutelschies David Hall L. J. Crawley Jeff Massey Ronnie Duncan Lisa Pruitt Associated Student Goverrment 183 esident ' s Interhall Congress RIC sponsored two major events this year along with numerous smaller parties and projects for residence hall students. In the fall, RIC sponsored Casino Night in Pomfret Center. For the spring, it was Residence Hall week, and the students enjoyed a scavenger hunt through the halls, a road rally, and a " Luau on the hill " in front of Hotz Hall. 184 RIC 1 RIC Officers and Hall Representatives 1 R)C 185 nion Programs c A. David Boling, president of the Union Programs Council greets visitors outside the UPC office. B. Ralph Nadar was one of the symposium com- mittee ' s featured speakers in 1985. C. The Pointer Sisters put on a dynamite show on March 8, 1985 in Barnhill. The concert was a project of the celebrity showcase committee. 186 Union Programs Council I Council A. A contestant in the Redeye male beauty con- test shows his stuff to a generally appreciative audience. B. A marshmallow stuffing contest was another Redeye event. This student was the best stuff er there. C. David Boling and Lisa K. Gibson greet visitors at Redeye. Uraon Programs Cound 187 ff i Campus Students . A. OCSA sponsored Spring Fling ' 85 in April. David Phillips (right) of the UA Chess Club considers his options in one of the 11 games he is playing at once. David won all 11 games. B. Off Campus Students Association legislature and executive officers. C. Steve Curda, OCSA secretary treasurer. The ip ftd 188 OCSA The Independent Residents Association is an alternative organization to Residents Internal! Congress. Free movies for students, promoting the University baseball program and community service are some of its projects. Three halls on campus are currently member halls: Holcombe, Futrall and Williams House. row 1 (left-right): Dikoma Shungu, Haider Khataw, Ariane Rackerby, Chiho Kitagawa, Faizah Hj. Zain, Mahmood Lashkajani. row two: Michael Freeman - foreign student adviser, Donna Schuler, Husein Hemmati, Lily Patrick, Sharuddin Ahmad, row three: Rao Gullapalli, no name found, row four: Mohammed Quasem, Saleem Altaf, Gerald Harris - director of International Programs, Bassam Ziada. Dennia Ahana. I RA lmerrutional Oub 189 X X X 16 " 6 05 O Cardinal XXX is a service honorary for sophomores. Thirty fresh- including clean-up at Lake Fayetteville Park and singing Christmas men are selected each spring to be members the following year. carols at the Adult Center. Rachel Kraemer served as president of The organization performed several service projects this year Cardinal XXX during the 1984-85 school year. CD c O w Row one: Whit Knapple - president, Lisa Pruitt - vice president, Stephanie Anderson secretary, Suzanne Ownbey, Becky Speight. Row two: Nelson Campbell, Jay Vinson, Dana Ferguson, Shawn Abney, Lisa Gist, Brian Wood. Row three: Michael Norcross, Karen Cordes, Valerie Smith, Mark Middleton, David Boling. Row four: Michael Green, Paula Langley, and Ben Richardson. Cardinal XXX Cardinal Key 190 Row one: Candi Bray, Kristi Griffith, Cheryl Eagle, Amy Thoma, Carolyn Martin, Brian Henley, Mitch Cone, Jeff Cole. Jana Brown, Mark Middleton. Row two: Lisa Pruitt, Martha Dale, Golden Key recognizes and encourages superior academic cipients were Bobby Remow, a chemical engineering major, and achievement of upperclassmen in all colleges and fields of study. Lisa Pruitt, a journalism major. Golden Key awards two scholarships every year. This year ' s re- Blue Key Golden Key 191 CO o 00 row 1 (left to right): Candi Bray, Carol Laxson, Lisa Teeter, Carolyn Martin; row 2: Allison Pape, Cheryl Eagle; row 3: Mitch Cone, Kristi Griffith, C. Beth Edman, Karen Cordes, Lisa Bocquet, Jamie McAlister; row 4: Alan Mantooth, Guy Luneau, Martha Dale, Sarah Hicks, Mike Callaway - president. Dm f m O o E O Phi Upsilon Omicron is a home economics organization open to home economics majors in the upper 35% of their class. The group ' s purposes are to advance the home economics field, encourage academic excellence, develop leadership qualities, and provide services. io 1 ;,... tuasu flan 192 Mortar Board Phi Upsilon Omicron CD . row 1 (left to right): DeAnna Twilley - publicity chairman, Gloria Bednar - AHESA representative, Clarice Beck - secretary, Donnetta Gooch - vice president. Tammy Harris - president, Mary Cotton - adviser; row 2: Toni Yee, Dawn Logue, Angle Honston, Kim Holman, Mendy Lindsey, Dawn Dekker; row 3: Deanna Smith, Eric Spann, Jennifer Mercer, Deana Henderson, Phil Oglesby, Dorthey, Quinn Taylor, Tonya Burks. CQ row 1 (left to right): L. B. Daniel - adviser, Randy Ogden - chronicler, Steve Matlock - vice president, Mike Daniels - treasurer, Steve Cranford president, Rob Conner sergeant at arms, Rammy S. Mizell - secretary; row 2: Doug Williams, Ben Stockaly, Mark Lawson, David Gammill, Mindy Stewart, Dana Brown, Dan Westberg; row 3: Billy B. Bryan, Michael Logan, Dennis Lichli, Dorlene Banks, Gina Forgey, Terese Dishaw, Becky Williams, Willa McAdoo, Rosemary Rugger, Tim Smith; row 4: Lamar Crossland, Bryant Cranford, Jason Hudlow, Julian De Angulo, John B. Posey, Brian Verkamp, Mike Cloutier, Elizabeth Williamson, Thomas W. Hess, Jeff Massey, Barry Cleaver, Brad Willis. Fashion Merchandising Alpha Zeta 193 r AHESA A. Agriculture Week, spring ' 85. B. Activities Day. C. Careers Fair. The Agriculture and Home Economics Student Association governs the organi- zations and students in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. They sponsor several mixers each year as well as Showdeo in the spring and Activities Day in the fall. 194 AHESA _ Steve Butler, Frances Combs, Ken Orr, Wendell Horst, Todd Pope, Moore, Dabney Rose, Dr. Moorelock, Dr. Scott, Paul Rickert, Terri Ted Doyle, Mike Swindle, ]ohn Mathis, Rob Conner, Dr. Moore, Jones. Kelly Ecklund, Julie Middleton, Cindy Black, Mindy Stewart, Earl Debbie Smith, Dorlene Banks, Karen Thomas, Cecile Stuckey, Len Mike Daniels, Greg Simpson, Bill Free, Wayne Beadles, Russell Eldridge, lulie lennings, Stanley Hedges, Phillip Morris, Cecilia Bell, Sutton, Bill McKnight. CQ J O O Horticulture dub Agronomy dub 195 The objective of the Business Com- puter Club is to enhance the professional development of its members. Valerie Amrine, Gail Barker, Jay Belew, Clay Berry, Lizbeth Blair, Karen Bolden, Roy Bratton, Richard B. Brittain, Patrick Burton, Clifton Cook, Darryl Corum, Darrel W. Cravens, Brian Diercouff, Swayne Dobbins, Donna K. Downie, Nancy Edelen, Suzie Evans, Pinkie )anette Farver, Fara Faubus, Wayne Griffin, Tim Hale, Lawrence Hannah, Natalie Hardin, )eff Harris, Michael R. Hartsfield, Roger Hightower, Clifton M. Johnson, Claudia R. (ones, Francilee Jones, Hwa Han Kee, Hwa-Yong Kee, Linda D. LaClair, Beechoo Lin, Chuck Littlejohn, Kelly Mayo, Mark McClelland, Mike McKibben, Lowell Morren, C. Scott Mosely, Sara Murray, Vernon Pribble, Jr., Kim Purdy, Chris Quackenbush, Mike Reynolds, J. C. Thomas Rogers III, Hui-Lee Tang, Douglas S. Ward, Berverly Kay Watson, Saundra Welborn, Kendal Wells, Stacy Wells, Helen White, Greg Jasper, Rex Cads, Alan Stone, Deanna Evans, Debbie Rumps, Melissa St. Clair, Mark Necessary, John Motes, Ted Arthurs, Cleve Jernigan, Tim Wolfe - president, Jim Lamb - program director, Lawrence Hannah treasurer, Mark McMurtry - secretary. 10 1 iness Computer Club 1% BCC row 1 (left to right): Janette Bergman, Berry Morehart, Carolyn Joseph Barsocchi, Terence Tate, Jeff Carl, David Brown, Travis Russell, Steve Barre; row 2: Debbie Watts, Andrew Knowlton, McCaghren, Chris Cook, Athony A. Cook, Philip Lorenzo, Kirklyn Elizabeth J. Swanson, Krissena L. Ramey, Lisa Layne, Melisa Cox, Rick Gardner, R. Nelson Campbell. Douglas, Susan Dowdey, Mark Fairman, Donna Davidson; row 3: 0) a Tl c ) row 1 (left to right): Clenda Shoffit, Carol Laxson; row 2: Jamie Binyon, unidentified, Susan Tevebaugh; row 4: Dale Level, Jeffrey Clayton - guest speaker, Jeanette Bergam; row 3: Annona Walker, Kevin Karmel. Alpha Kappa Psi A.S.P.A. 197 altist Student Union , Baptist Student Union is sponsored through the efforts of Southern Baptist churches in Arkansas, but it is run by stu- dents. The BSD exists both to reach out to those on campus and to provide fel- lowship for all Christians. Everyone at the UA is extended a warm invitation to take part in its ministry. " For me the BSD has offered a chance to have fun, learn to grow, and build lasting friendships with fellow Christians. " Brett Cooper, BSD member 198 BSU row 1 (left to right): Elizabeth Rhea, Marybeth Nolle, John Strozyk, Mary Anne Hutchison, David Courtney, Theresa Cronan; row 2: Paul Cronan - adviser, Brenda Brungardt, Gary Quinn, Frank Pinter, Ben Pinter, Joe Villiger; row 3: Brian Lagasse, Davina Walker, Unidentified, Missy Schliep, Lisa Fritz, Sr. Mary Adams. Campus Crusade Catholic Campus Ministry 199 m mold Air, Angel Flight and Air FordR 200 Arnold Air Society Angel Flight or R.O.T.C Angel FSgtu Air Force R.OT.C. 201 o o DC o row 1 (left to right): Stella Bowers, Carl King, Andre Dempsey, Janelle Perkins, Mark Stafford, Billy Hodge, Pat Garland; row 2: Bridgette Rich, Rebecca Wayland, Mark Milstead, Bill Johnston, Jon Tate, Brett Williams, Scott Olds, Bradley Crudup; row 3: Pat Harris, Charles Moore, Charles Ray, Matt jansen, Shawn Boyd, Robert Kinder, )oey Wright. rowo tort Sdwi lefty row 1 (left to right): Sharon McKenzie, Robert Monson, Claude Jones, Tim Howard, Scott Graham, Matthew Walker; row 2: Virginia Witter, Maurita Jennings, Terry Miller, Charley Richardson, Scott Merrell; row 3: Dana Calvin, Scott Schlimgen, Rodney Brown, Robert West, Robert Magri. 202 Air Force R O.T.C. row one (left to right): Helen Upchurch, Jack Cline, John Allman, Patrick Halligan, Paul Bixby, John West, Cristina Blatter, Philip Schiefer. row two: Michael Jewell, lerrold Mines, Albert Hickman, Jeffrey Pickels, Griffith Massey, Bruce Maddox, William Harris, James Cathright. row three: Samuel Tooke, William Rudd, Jack Cessna, Robert Brumley, Chris Robertson, Randall Spear, Russell Cheatham, Douglas Hammer. row one (left to right): Tommy Cusewelle, Brent McGuire, T. ). Perreira, Arnold Briggs, Mark Dawson, Duane Creamer, row two: Monty Marsolf, James Donaghue, John Ziegler, Danton Jennings, Jules Gaithe, Bradley Schuldt. row three: Martin Beard, Kevin Tallakson, Allen Looney, Lance Turner, James Thomas. o CD O o AR FORCE R-O.T.C. 203 Army R.O.T.C. 204 Army R.O.T.C. PERSHING RIFLES Aimy R O.T.C. 205 Chi Epsilon I on, Row 1 (left to right): Jim Mackelduff, Barry McCormick, Russell Sing Chang; Row 2: John Balgavy, Tony Batey, Robert Algui re Benton president, Dam Wah Phoon, Bennett Burks, Fung - adviser, Mark Westberg, David Porter, Kevin Hall. The Fall ' 84 pledge project was putting down rail- road ties to border sandpiles at an elementary school. A. Bennett Burks and Fung Chang take a break from the work. B. David Porter gets ready for the next step. Ow F fat rot 206 Chi Epsilon Engineering Student Ambassadors are: (first row, left to right) Marti Thiessen, Elizabeth Yearns, Vanna Patterson, Risee Chandler. Second row: Jay Vinson, Danny Allred, Bobby Remow. Third row: H. C. IhnfeWt, jr., Mark Westberg, William " Chip " Rye, Stuart Baer, David Lewis. CD CD (Q 0) CO CO 0) O CO First row (left to right): Michael Freer corresponding secretary, Alan Mantooth President, Nancy Carlson pledge trainer, Mike Whitt - recording secretary, Byron Smith - treasurer, Guy Luneau vice president. Second row: W. D. Brown adviser, C. W. Caldwell - chief adviser, John Thomas, Dwane Rigsby, Ken Fung. Third row: Danny Allred, Walter Whitt, Vicki Hdmberg, Dianna Powell, Barbara Derryberry, Tuyen van Nguyen. Fourth row: Mark Westberg, Michael Gilton, J. R. Welker - adviser, Michael Norcross, Dennis Cotton, Rodney Wotfe. Tau Beu R ESA 207 CO CD CD LJJ 05 CO O CO __J I ' ' ' A First row: (left to right) Donna Fryer, Dana Darter, )eanne Luddeni, Tammy Trump, Mitch Hart. Second row: Christina Blatter, Elizabeth Yearns, Duff McCinnis, Chris Davad, Mike Bennage. Third row: David Simers, Brian Henley, Tracy Schmucker, Daryl Love, Chris Holmes, Hassen Moin Ansari. Fourth row: )ohn Classen, Craig Bests, Reggie Perry, John Riddle, Reza Oskovie, Brian Huntsman, and Tim Pinter. The Institute of Industrial Engineering is a student organization to promote indus- trial engineering. Its activities this year in- cluded sending nine of its members of LSU in Baton Rouge for a student confer- ence, and a fall picnic at Lake Weding- ton. Members attending the conference are shown in the middle picture. They are (front left to right) Jeanne Luddeni, Donna Fryer, (middle l-r) Mike Bennage, Duff McGinnis, Elizabeth Yearns, (back I- r) Craig Belts, Tim Pinter, Donna Ste- phens, and David Simers. 208 lnslitute of Industrial Engineers A. S. C. E First row (left to right): Carrie Moore, Jerry Holder, Mark Westberg, Andrea Starsiak, Amy McCrew, Jelyn Thomas, Quinn Spann. Second row: Lucinda Brunson, Vanna Patterson, Al Campbell, Bernard Schulte, Barry McCormick, David Porter, Bob Bryant. Third row: Clark McWilliams, Robert Reece, Mark McHenry, Russell Benton, Roger Ledbetter. Fourth row: Jeffrey Wheeler, Mike Churchwell, Joseph Watt, Bill Rudasill, Time Henry, Mike O ' Neal, John Mathew. Standing: Mark Thomey, guest speaker; Dr. Dee Mitchell, adviser. The American Society of Civil Engi- neers was very active this year. They were involved in the promotion of Engi- neering South, sponsored speakers from in-state and out-of-state, and helped in the phone-a-thon. Their basketball team won Engine Week ' s tournament. Officers were: (front, l-r) Andrea Sta- siak, treasurer and Dr. Mitchell, adviser, (back) Clark McWilliams, secretary and Quinn Spann, president, (not pictured) Angela Millsap, vice-president. American Society of OvJ Engineers 209 Engineering Council Engineering Council is a representative body of students from different organi- zations within the College of Engineer- ing. Each year, the Engineering Council or- ganizes and sponsors Engine Week in the spring. Engine Week includes a number of activities such as a Soap Box Derby, Casino Night, and Rally Night. During Ral- ly Night, candidates compete for St. Pat and St. Patricia. A student band formed for a one night only performance. 210 Engine Council s The 1984-65 St. Pat and St. Patricia were Mark Westberg and Marae Combs. Engine CouxJ 2 11 Alpha Chi Sigma 212 Alpha Chi Sigma Theta Tau Then Tau 213 Stuc tudents Taking a New Dimension STAND is a black student organization that encompasses all students interested in membership. During the 1984-85 year, they spon- sored several speakers and programs including Yolanda King, the daughter of Martin Luther King, Jr. In February, they exhibited displays for Black History Month, and in March, they gave away tickets to the Pointer Sisters concert. The president of STAND for 1984-85 was Gail Anderson. A. Gail Anderson, president of STAND. B. The winners of the Pointer Sisters tickets given away by STAND were elated. 2 14 ' STAND C. Yolanda King visits with Gail Anderson after King spoke on the UA campus in February. D. The Inspirational Singers gave a performance at the STAND rally in January. STAND 215 Arkansas Traveler Sitting: Dan O ' Mara, Larry Trussed; Kneeling: Tony Nicolai Cranford, Trinita Tracz, Benton Cooprider- five: Jim Waller-managing editor, Don Troop-news Zodrow, Jeff Beecher arts entertainment editor, photo editor; row four: Kim Ferritor, Guy Desonie, editor, Jim Bailey. Denise Beeber-editor, Angela Bingham; row three: Donna Lampkin, Cindy Stewart, Edel Hackett; row 2 16 Arkansas Traveler A. Bill Jackson of the Fulbright Institute and Mike Cauldin of News Services with Traveler writer Dan O ' Mara. B. Denise Beeber, editor of the 1984-85 Traveler looks through her mail. C. Don Troop, Jeff Beecher, and Charlie Allison of the Traveler staff pick up their mail. Arkansas Traveler 217 y First row (left to right): Ed White - president, Mike White vice president, Kelly Hadley - recording secretary, Eric Vaught corresponding secretary, Ron Dusenberry - treasurer, Ernie Morton - historian, Vel Moses. Second row: Kevin Lusk, David Wilson, David Kirkley, Aaron L. Mitchell, Scott Janzen, Tracy Morton, David Steidley, )ames T. Young, Billy Kirkley, Paul Simkins, Mike McAllister, Jesse D. Moore, Darryl Criss. CO E D) CO CO CD CO First row (left to right): Vikki Odell - president, Lynn Zechiedrich vice president, Laurie Seaman recording Secretary, Sandra L. Stephenson - treasurer, Debbie White - corresponding secretary, Martha Ballentine historian, Melissa King. Second row: Deena Jump, Marcia L. Foster, Theresa Tatrell, Zanetta Manos, Angela Baufus, Terry Jo Gollehon. Third row: Theresa Martinez, )o Ellen Whitfield, Susan Terry, Medra Parkhill, Linda Dietzen, Kimberly Cox, Susan Portis, Susan McLaughlin, Margaret York. 218 Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma Phi Mu Alpha is a music organiztion that promotes high standards of creativity, performance, education, and research of music. Members are selected in September and January. Potential members must have a CPA of 2.0 or better and be interested in music. This year several of the group ' s members held recitals and Kevin Bogan performed in an opera production of the University. A. Joy Robertson, Razorback academics editor, pauses from work on her section. B. Karen Cordes speaks with others attending a meeting for campus organizations sponsored by the Campus Activities Center. Phi Mu Alpha CandkJs 219 I Arkansas Booster Club The Arkansas Booster Club is a stu- dent organization made up of represen- tatives from a number of different living groups. They sponsor pep rallies during both football and basketball season. Ar- kansas Booster Club is also responsible for organizing the Homecoming Parade each fail. The group works to keep that Hog Wild spirit a force opponents must con- sider. u 220- Arkansas Bo fog T i I Uarkettes Kneeling: Gary Greg, Kenneth Ballenger, Kin Maddox. Row two: Huckaba. Row three: Sandy Huckaba, Chris Stuart, Carl Hopkins, Dee Pierce, Connie Hankins, Mary Woosley, Diane Watkins, Scott Ezell, Wendell Jones, Mike Pennington. Kathy Fair, Dana Brown, Wendy Brack, Kelley Maddox, Missy A. Kathy Fair and Sandy Huckaba enjoy a meal of island fare during the Uarkettes concert tour of Hawaii. B. The better half of the Uarkettes. Uarkettes 221 A. Anne Weaver is tapped for membership in Omi- cron Delta Kappa by organization sponsor, Ralph Johnson during the Academic Festival, April 19. B. Several student organizations participated in a phone-a-thon to raise money for the University. C. The UA Rugby Club operated separately of the University athletics department, but still competed against a number of worthy opponents. D. This student stops to observe an exhibit outside the Home Economics Building as part of Agri. Week in the spring. 222 Organizations _ Organizations 223 o Q O cr 9NI133IAI 1HDIN AVQNOIAI e O O o. " o o WJ t 4-1 1 2 _i CQ C o HBO KKF vxv O V V O NOI1VI1INI pq e N ipunoo a H o o o OQ 225 , ... - J ' " - " D " UJ 1 sill --i X -Q : Z_ O Hi 111 TO J _ " O f Qj t i . 1 S 2 c So 01 o (i i - --j C W C TS ' iX .2 " - _ ,g 2 B ' 5 c ' o rf O f " o s r. o - c i- i: c T3 li pv e o t j ._ - O) fO .! ta c .. oJ Q. J2 ' F . D i_ W t 1 " t f C. " D tr 1S5 a o - u-o 01 5; oi p w u E g ' . E t- 15 TO -2 a; a c 5 o " aj Li c Ilk 3 O (U + O dC w - - TO IX I _a Si 1 !o I o .c a 5 " o I in tn ' Si U . If - (U i; i 8.D r 00 S- i- 5 -B CO s " o 0. % 0 .2 1 U . 2 .2 TJ 8P (i: C BJ " 2 C M O KAPPA ' c c " o o o u p p i- a 3 g ill ill 3| o Sp 5- 1 1 lis V (J U | E . " i S a. Q. 1 It 0_ Q_ L o S3 CO - o u c O flj ro -C 3 ,-X C C A !9B ; a f M 1 . fm T o C Ljj Q. O 2 u |j _ u . " o o c Q; OC TJ 0; D L _c .J | Q .c OJ l O Q. MMM o O) un c CL a c 3 " o 1 o 03 " o oc DC " o u I O3 LA 0! - S 1 1 x O --4 3 S ,0 S e " m 5 i f a 03 i j . C 03 fO o c _o B u I TO LJ 1 s O U o 1 .-2 0.0 E oo O p k o CO oT u | 3-2 K Q. T3 . 12.0 B .Z " l r: tt A ' -P .- -C 3 I- f _. " 1 i TO - Q_ o o 2 E m M O " a; u C ) rO - d) j CL O 1 1 " n O -=- o en UJ F r-o 2? QJ ns c f o op IA T C 5 " ' p C 2 B DC r C T3 ft CO C " Q- - . m a; 0) y g- QL S 3 " 1 IP I .. ai o LZ X I (U E ' |l o -J U -o E " S C f- " -C n 5|1 s lnf T5 ft m tj m m C E E-Q. ff O | 85 | oO P " 00 Q C Q c J . c O O) E MM E ' tj f Q. " O S Q--= 5 LfcJ o o U 1 C " " V E -3 3 00 _D " F -g t 10 in u n B OD 1- ., " o S 5 1 2| " 5. ro ? f g e n t i fv , 0. E pjBjPjJ .. 4J i_ l ) g c c " o ' c .. c g 3 ' 3i E o D S s 0 Q--S o CD " 16 | 1 o 8 Q_ 0 V CF C . " . Iniiiii. . iiiii Sid " I Jt B m a; c 00 C - TJ a _a; i izi 5 -2, Q " S ? - c T .E {$ 2 o 5 E . ? E I s 5 Q o: c L. 0- I c I u c 8 o u JO - o o i: ; -a 3 Q. il II p _y O f| 21 M 1 1) o " 5 u H J ' S. O ; 7 T3 O 01 8? g d {j -is - u -n 0 C 02 C T3 0) C " 5 O) _oT(J ij 5 . i 5 O 13 O u- u- O I S S 5 f g - S i .. 0.-S g ? v " P " r i C O U E C I I o o u vn OJ Ql C .x O o -o e o ' = u 3 S 5 c u f -! C LO o j_- U O 8 S uj a. ft U - _ uU co LU Uj ' I $ = o nj i v G " O " O !_ -c c ' 5 f - " .!=i S o S.5 1 m g-a . v oo 2 I 9 4i -fi S J5--J i? Q. 03 U IJ _ r V- i I o i_r TO O) OJ o . OJ _ fc j= LT 2 iH _ zi 3 1 c i X 1 - -C Q. President: Lisa .g " o 1 i ) -c c y o i c o Wesleyan Coll Chapter: Alpha plishments in Week 5 and Fundraiser Superdance at t u o E Q. o E Q u u _c 5 U ' .2 J V . " v S v W -5 V ' iriSMn J x ; v TrS ' 7 " ,v ( e c ti c m o . J J Q. CO c 8 O Oi U - QO - c l. c r " 0 ro 5 o 2 - N o -D J 8 LJ O m c 1 S " c : 0, - i 2 Q O " D " S Si Q ' rv n c Is O ro c E D C Jj x 5 01 N TJ ! ; - Q. 2 E ? t 1 81 6 I o - 1 Q. a. o . . u -6 " 5. 1 Ji 01 c E c o " 5 u c I u a 5 o in C . " 2 ro U oi ft n 2 C Ji , i E L ?s m U Z OJ 3 o ,= O U oo aa r 1 -a b| L !_ O oo i 1 03 O c - 31 a, 2 5 - oo So XT? r- ff u c a. -0 52 - 1 ra 4-- O - S Q.J O 3 ai a m " ico C TO O c ' I | g 2 a u " " u tC .2 iMl}! MMT U " o -o bD .E 5 c ?i ' u o ( j r j I W i i i L- IIP Iffs u ills E = = 3 2 U E o -D ab , 3 o U ii ' a o - IMHH O S -0 p . - 1 " yj c-2-S c e 5 c ai 5 N (J - 9 5 .1 i JC 5 ' c: = U nj dj 3 J -= Oj " 10 tn (J 00 O O V f .f nj i- ttj 1 I I III " i 1 J 5 I u- -C ii X O O - " 3 -ri .% o 2 Q. 50-S S TO !A -= fll E e S . Q i S5 : ed (J 00 " = is i-Sz e i2 TO; i S O O B E TJJ u oj - aj J5 jt -3 .c U . 71 .op . .-i: 2-agZ rOi_ir ' S- .t-xcn iW 01 .Q - 2aJ Diora t 1 c-p Ssr- ' oJ T: " ' O E 3 vS O . o Ei- S ' F c : O-c,- | ' S . I c u i -c 1 ' 9 g " S ai ? . S ? u -QcD 2-= (u ES -QCOO- ' " -.2 c 2 ' oO-!5 ' r ' ff o S-5 ii ' ob _ E - S ! -V 1 .t= m OJ CO o2 1 o SI lit - o-g (J c _ TJ n 5 Q. 1 " g J sr E f 5 i It 3 I -K ' C C 2 !8 m I o ' c IS 2 o ,9P CT) re Jre 1 4) f= M) i 5 rv n Q Ita Sigma Theta so ouse at the begii year. It is located Delta Sigma Th chores to attend their new home T3 1 " o 5 si JOJ r- _ vA E 11 H- -O h= 6 a c 11 J2 1 CO i O P IHMI d m m cu i c LHM o 03 rj i_ p i 111 Q. i M j- E 03 u r 1 _c 03 OJ tr ' E u T3 ' 7 i QJ h- O 0) Q--D O " 3 S 13 .u C 03 O ' c 03 iH ? E -C C _03 u c 5 .. o 11 o - i i ' d U a 03 o 03 1 _c ) " c n. -a kZ o 1 g 3 " C o i5 u a. U ai . 03 1 tn ai u ' LU u o c " a QJ aJ M o -c c W 03 Q u -a m a t ro u U E u o .0. TJ w 5 S s -I IT fi -O C- c 1 m S = i ' iJl m , c - .111! O Q 11 t i QQ fO ggg l !c " Jh u o 1 1 Q. o ( -Q o OJ r- JS -u U is-o c ' C u I 8 ) u . m 0) u S 5 5 (J r3 ' S. UJ 9 l!j -2 o o oj x - .. " - JL in II oo - L - c . 00 E V o 1 a. Ml i! i u Chapter: iplishments: for Children fa a; ' c D 8 ' 1= (U Q V - p I . If I _L .i. TT Q C O C ' F s c fc c rr -S fo Q - := CL _ -S TO i gggtfa O " ai O 2 at fi-fi Z 2 _ Q a, _ - o t " F -IS f- c ill aj QJ 1C ? V v -. ' LJ .:= -c = o a; S .a 5 ' ii fc 2 " ee -g ' m U S T3 -r- ? u: O TO THE UNION FUTRALL HOTZ u FULBRIGHT YOCUM Cubicle Clue Re Hi REI TO THE INFIRMARY TO BROUGH COMMONS HUMPHREYS A Razorback Residence Hall Game WILSON SHARP GIBSON GREGSON go H 3 - m GLADSON- RIPLEY r 1 BUCHANAN- DROKE POMFRET Cubicle Clue START PLAY HERE As a detective in the game of Cubicle Clue it is your goal to determine which residence hall is best. Using the game board as a map, inspect each residence hall thoroughly by reading the following pages. You may choose to begin in any of the halls, or follow the pages consecu- tively. On the successive pages you will find additional information concerning each hall. As you determine the advantages and disadvantages of each residence hall, mark it on your detective ' s notepad. Any given hall has certain characteristics such as air conditioning or large rooms which make that hall unique. Enjoy yourself as you make your way through each hall playing Cubicle Clue, A Razorback Residence Hall Game. 336 Residence Halls A. Linda Pratt, Gibson Hall. B. Dena, Humphreys Hall. C. Scott Shepherd and Michelle Hewitt, Fulbright Hall. D. Greg Bell, Yocum. ReJence Hafc 337 Yocum: Ten Floors of Cubicles Yocum Hall provided many activities for its residents throughout the year. Be- sides sponsoring weekly movie nights, an all-night movie night was held. During Homecoming Week the residents pro- vided refreshments and a warm wel- come for parents. The hall government sponsored individual floor functions and a hall-wide pool tournament. The hall also bought a weight set for the residents, as well as maintaining a recreational supply room where resi- dents could check out sports equipment and games. Staff members were Bobby Jones (hall manager), Michael McKibben (ass ' t hall manager), Jerry Blake (minority assistant), and RAs James Welcher, Todd Pope, Mike Courtney, Dewayne Goldman, Chauncey Williams, Scott Schlimgen, Stanley Huff, Melvin Jamerson, Steve Necessary, and Mike Daniels. 338 Yocum Hall A. Yocum Hall Council: Mike Peters, Richard Bar- rett, Robert Shields, )oe Paul Smith, Jeff May- field, Greg Hasley; (back) Dennis Lichti, Mike Cassady, Dennis Henry, Bobby Jones, Sidney Piggee, Daniel Heft, Walt Connell. B. David Garcia spies something interesting out- side his window. C. Mike Daniels, a Yocum RA performs one of his duties - putting up a bulletin board on his floor. D. Paulo Rivas-Silva, Hector Diaz, and Sammy Hipps play a game that is sweeping the campus Trivial Pursuit. E. James Spencer takes time for educational read- ing. F. These Yocum residents help each other out with their studies. Humphreys Hall Cubicles with a Lady ' s Touch Humphreys Hall provided its residents with a very active year. Besides hosting numerous parties and dances, the hall sponsored an all-night party with danc- ing, refreshments, and movies. Two ice- cream parties were also held, as well as a New Wave dance. Ten movie nights were sponsored throughout the year. The hall government also invited professionals from the Rape Crisis Cen- ter to hold a workshop for the residents. A community project was undertaken by the women, which involved cleaning up the city park in the spring. Staff members were: Corine Acker- son Jones (hall manager), Barrie Ford (ass ' t hall manager), Donna Shadic, Jerri Morris, Karen Cordes, Shelley Taylor, Lynn French, Mary Ann Tillman, Vicki Moss, and Terri Chenault. HI It 340 Humphreys Hall A. Laura Huddleston and Kathryn Shaddox, two freshmen from Little Rock, play a duet on the piano in the Humphreys lounge. B. Humphreys Hall Council: Barrie Ford, Lynne Banks, Liz Blair, Marcia Grassel, Lydia Robertson, Christine Rowe, and Margaret Morris. C. Barrie Ford, )on Patty son, Soraya Purdy, and Margaret Morris look on as Jeanna Hinson votes on hall officers. Humphreys Hal 341 Gibson Hall was home for 104 women during the 1984-85 school year. Besides providing its residents with lodging, Gib- son sponsored many events throughout both semesters. The fun began in August with a Welcome Back party held with Gladson-Ripley. Halloween festivities in- cluded a party with Hotz consisting of movies, dancing, and costumes, and the hall government provided candy for the girls in their mailboxes. Gibson was Gibson: Larger Cubicles with a Family Atmosphere decorated as a castle for Homecoming Week as the residents gave their parents a warm welcome. Later in the year the hall went skating with Gladson-Ripley at the Skate Place. A tree-trimming party was held in conjunc- tion with decorating the hall for Christ- mas, and " Holiday on the Hill " was held with Hotz, Reid, and Fulbright halls. A drive for clothing, toys, and other items was held for the Salvation Army during the Christmas season. Valentine ' s Day brought a semi-formal dance in the spring along with partici- pation in the luau during Residence Hall Week. Gibson Hall won the most spirited award among residence halls for 84-85. Resident assistants for the hall were Jane Hacskaylo, first floor; Tania Roberts, second floor; and Rachel Corder, third floor. Tammy Buck was the head resi- dent for the hall. A. Jennifer Ratcheford finds that sometimes the hall is the best place for a phone conversation. B. Gibson Hall officers: Becky Wilson, secretary; Becky Rinke, vice president; Marie Spero, presi- dent; and Sandra Hamilton, treasurer. 342 Cibson Hall .. SH I A. Roommates Renee Curry and Tracy Kirk deco- rate their room for the Christmas season. B. Gibson Hall first floor residents. C. Gibson Hall third floor residents. D. Gibson Hall second floor residents. Gibson Hal 343 Gregson Lodge consisted of two sep- arate houses - Sedgewell and Williams - connected only on the ground floor. There was one hall manager and one assistant for the Gregson area which in- cluded Gregson, Gladson-Ripley, and Bu- chanon-Droke. The hall manager was Joel Vaught of Gregson and the assistant hall manager was Peter Hirsch of Glad- son-Ripley. Resident assistants for Greg- son were Roland Brim, Mark Draper, Dutch Handlang, Jerry Kunkel, Emman- uel Belt, and Michael Gray. Allen Patter- son was hall president of Sedgewell. A. Sedgewell Hall Council members: (front) Ed Schemel, Bobby Bohn; (back) Michael Horveth, Craig Corder, and Allen Patterson. B. Tyrone Anderson relaxes in his room as he visits over the phone. Gregson: Two for the Price of One 344 Gregson Lodge Sedgewell A. Robert Cobb makes his way up to his room in Sedgewell House. B. Sedgewell and Williams residents gather for an informal group photo in front of Gregson. C Shawn Rodel and Chris Cody take a study break to watch television in their room. Gregson Lodge Sedgewd 345 _-. ,- A. For a mid-afternoon nap, David Gorman ap- pears to favor the floor over his bed. B. Bruce Tidwell and )ason Gaskill threaten Tim Chambers with a fate worse than death. c v - 346 Cfegson Lodge Williams Williams House provided many movie nights for its residents, as well as spon- soring a picnic at Lake Wedington in the spring. Residents of Williams House also formed a volleyball team which was quite successful in tournament play. The hall government was in the pro- cess of buying a microwave oven for the residents at the end of the spring semes- ter. Jason Gaskill was president of Wil- liams House. Williams House, The Other Half A. Steve Wright and Craig Harris converse at the B. Surely Bobby Neumeier is not a typical Williams desk in the lobby of Cregson Lodge. House resident. Gregsor Lodge Wfcms 347 Gladson Ripley: Small but Active! Gladson-Ripley was one of the small- est men ' s residence halls on campus, but that didn ' t matter considering all the fun they had in spite of their lack of numbers Gladson-Ripley was host to four dances throughout the school year, and they held several movie nights as well. A hall cook out finished up the spring se- mester. The hall president, Gene Stewart, was elected Residence Hall President of the Year. Resident assistants for Gladson-Ri- ley were Bud Planchon and Lance Kordis. A. Glen Giese and his kitten Cinders take it easy in Gladson-Ripley. B. Michael Long models his favorite fashion for men during the warmer days of spring. C. Bugs and Thumper are two unofficial residents of Gladson-Ripley. They are owned by Willie Gulley (left) who gets help with them from his friend Elijah Weaver. D. Roommates Ricky Underwood and Greg Woolf discover one of the advantages of tak- ing a class with a roommate - studying to- gether. 348 Oadson-Ripley GUdson-Ripley JW A. Kirk Whillock signs up for a checkout time in the lobby prior to leaving for the summer. B. Doug Fletcher welcomes visitor Tina Howard to his room in Buchanon Droke. C. Mike Watson has decorated his room accord- ing to his musical preferences. 350 Buchanon-Droke Buchanon-Droke: Cubicle Sweet Cubicle A. Greg Thomas and Chuck Sponsoter spend a quiet afternoon watching television in Chuck ' s B. David Smart delays studying for finals and watches TV instead. . . ' Buchanon-Droke 351 Pomfret: Athletes ' Last Resort Pomfret Center was the largest resi- dence hall on campus and was the site for Casino Night ' 85. The hall govern- ment also sponsored a banana split par- ty, two picnics, and numerous movie nights and dances. Hall manager was Da- vid Sims and the assistant managers were Keith Line and Cliffie Reed. A number of athletes that had been living in Wilson Sharp were relocated temporarily in Pomfret while the athletic dorm underwent renovation. A. Pomfret Center ' s dining services provides fun as well as food as shown here by Tammy Hill, Tony Howard, )oel Cantlon, Susan Rollins, Ron Miller, Elizabeth Manning, Lifford Luthringer, and Jamie Broomfield. B. Ulysses Dotson is only one of the staff members at Pomfret. One of his duties is minding the main desk. 352 Pomfret Center A. Larry Cooper takes advantage of Pomfret ' s computer room as he prepares a paper at the typewriter for finals. B. Jim Fisher, a third-year law student, helps himself to the ice cream at dinner. C Connie Dunlap and Cindy Dunn check their mail in hopes of receiving move than circulars. D. Sandra McKisick and Raymond Washington en- joy a visit before going into the dining area for dinner. Romfret Certer 353 .fin Reid: Because the Real World is Co-ed Reid Hall was very active again this year with movie nights, dances, parties, and picnics. Alan Vinson was the hall manager, and the assistant hall manager was Denise Bakema. Resident assistants were Bryan Richardson, Frank La- chowsky, Mark Clem, Stuart Simons, Les- lie Talbott, Kelly Hinds, Sharon Garett, and Ande Geer. Cedric Penix served as the minority assistant. 354 Reki A. Cedric Williams practices his pool shots in the Reid recreation room. B. Reid Hall Council: Pat Lockheart, Victor Beanum. Bryan Richardson, Cindy Brown, Stuart Simons, Bridgette Rich, Eric Eckert, Charles Coffeild, An- drea Geer, )im Lenderman, John Manning. C. Mike Funk demonstrates his newest innovation in dorm stansportation. D. Michell Byue of Ireland takes advantage of some quiet time in her room to study. E. Melanie Syi and Sharon Garrett take advantage of the hall elevator rather than dimbing all those Reid 355 Fulbright: Clued in About Great Dorm Life Fulbright Hall, predominately a fresh- man residence hall, had very active fall and spring semesters. Hall activities in- cluded a floor decorating contest, mov- ies, Holiday-on-the-Hill with Hotz Hall, Gibson Hall and Reid Hall, and a " Pig- Out " during finals. Delegates from Ful- bright also participated in a fall leader- ship workshop. 356 Fulbnght A. Melissa Patterson and Nancy Ann Harris discuss hall business while relaxing on a sofa in the lobby. B. Fulbright Hall RA ' s: front 0- to r.) Laura Stran- athan, Laurie Nutt, Vivian Slaughter and Doris Tallbot; middle (I. to r.) Kathy Bigbee, J. J. Gallo- way, Linda Hall, Anne Short, Debra Bakema; back 0- to r.) Caroline Boyd, Amy Christopher- son, Wendy Tidwell, Debbie Henderson, Joyce Daniels, Claudia Hirsch. C. Misty Pollard makes her way to dass. D. A familiar sight in any women ' s residence hall. E. Heather Ryan takes a study break. FJbr ht 357 A. Marc White converses on the phone while re laxing in his Hotz Hall room. B. Shiva Nithiananda and Darren Browning strug gle to figure out how to make the copier work 358 Hotz Hall In the fall, Hotz Hall co-hosted a Hallow- een party with Gibson Hall. Residents also participated in the third annual Holiday-on- the-hill with Fulbright, Gibson, and Reid halls. The spring semester brought the Hawai- ian Luau and a 24-hour movie marathon. Hall manager was Bob Keller and assistant manager was Mark Johnson. Resident assistants were Lyndon Moore- head, Gary Graves, Tony Franklin, Sam Mul- ligan, Greg Goodwin, and Philip Standridge. Minority assistant was Vance Pleasant. Hotz: High on the Hill C. Blake Hendrix and Harold Loyd are ready for a new day. D. These Hotz residents spent long hours com- pleting a term paper. E. Aaron Hammons gives in to his least favorite chore laundry. Hotz KUI 359 Futrall and Holcombe A Perfect Match Holcombe Hall, a men ' s residence hall and Futrall, a women ' s residence hall, shared dining facilities and a lot of fun in 1984-85. Almost all their parties and activities were with each other. These included a skating party and a spring picnic at Lake Wedington. Michelle Burgess was president of Fu- trall, and James Kirkwood was president of Holcombe for the 1984-85 school year. A. D. and E. Futrall and Holcombe residents en- joyed a spring picnic at Lake Wedington. B. The Futrall Hall Council. C. The Holcombe Hall Council and Independent Residents Association. 360 Futrall Holcombe Futral Holcombe 361 Futrall Holcombe University of Arkans IT 362 Futrall Holcombe 1 IS A. First place co-recreational volleyball team: Suzie Evans, Kathy )asper, Dave Austin, Cindy Ceels, Mounir Abi-Raad, Scott Smith, and Steve Stinnett. B. Are We having fun yet? C. The Holcombe Hall guys proudly proclaim their status as number one in intramurals. D. Holcombe Hall president )as Kirk- wood shows no modesty. E. Jimmy Deen and Cin- dy Ceels enjoy themselves at a Holcombe Futrall dance. Residence Hafc 363 Cubicle Community 364 Residence Halls f GIBSON EILEENE BRKER RE-HOME EC QUEEN Residence Hals 365 Cubicle Clue Closing I 366 ReskJence Hall The game of Cubicle Clue has come to an end. We hope you enjoyed your tour of the residence halls and have picked up a few insights into life in a cubicle. No doubt hall residents have mastered the game quite well. They ' re all winners. Residence Hals 367 The Champs 368 JHE CHAMP 5 Scrimmage 370 Celebrity Chess 464 The Chimps 369 An Athletic Game of Skill and Will 370 Scrimmage K i J W A U R 1 T E A M E E X M i KM I - " 1 M 1 - 1 S I . -. T A Y L O R S R 1 R A 1 F L R R E R O A U F 1 S C U S E - r i. -. - - i - i H E 1 N E S W C U R N H 1 ' A Z O R B A C K E s M U S B C D H A T F 1 E L D E O A O F G R N 1 E R S S N N G E R S U T T O N O W L S E A L U C O N L E Y s E n rr . R A Z o R A C K C O A C HE S Whoever said, " You can never go home " didn ' t know Ken Hatfield. Not only has Arkansas ' head football coach come home, but he ' s doing rather well, thank you. Hatfield, a gee-whiz defensive back and punt returner for Arkansas in the early 60 ' s, returned to Fayetteville in De- cember, 1983 to revitalize the football fortunes of his alma mater. The Hogs had slipped to 6-5 in the 1983 campaign, but it didn ' t take Hatfield long to rekindle the Razorback spirit. His first team narrowly missed a trip to the Cotton Bowl finishing 7-4-1. The Razorbacks accomplished bold rallies and stunning victories with one of the smallest teams in the SWC. Hatfield ' s trademark, established at Air Force, has been working with small, quick teams and having success against larger foes. But Hatfield doesn ' t measure his suc- cess in terms of victories. Hatfield says, " The success of our program will be re- flected in the lives of our players when they leave the U. of A. We want to help make them the best people they can be. " - UA Sports Information Patience and the willingness to work hard and long are his primary traits. And no one doubts that these strong points in his character will continue now that he has realized one of his lifelong goals. John Sutherland, 25, was named head coach of the U. of A. ' s women ' s basket- ball program in early August, just three short years after his arrival on the U. of A. campus as a graduate assistant coach. A native of Madison, Ohio and a 1981 graduate of Kent State University, he joined forces with Matilda Willis immedi- ately after receiving his degree in educa- tion to guide the Lady Razorbacks to an unbelievable 26-10 season and onto the road of respectability. Though he ' s only been here a relative- ly short time, Sutherland has become a dedicated " Arkie " and provides the state with an outstanding young leader. UA Sports Information A. Head football coach. Ken Hatfield. B. Lady Razorback coach, John Sutherland. C. Hatfield advises QB Brad Taylor. New Coaches 373 w e m A A S L L Forecasters had the Razorbacks picked as low as fifth in the conference and many said this team would be doing well if they could end the season at .500. But new coach, Ken Hatfield and his Hogs did much more than play .500 ball. They ended the season at 7-4-1, and earned a Liberty Bowl appearance, but above everything else the ' 84 Razor- backs showed they had HEART. Arkansas was consistently faced against teams more physical and deeper but this team didn ' t seem to notice. They believed somehow, someway, they would win. Hatfield ' s Hogs didn ' t win all of them, but they had a heck ' uva time trying. Kirk Netherton A. Razorback David Bazzel shows how he says " hello " to a Texas Longhom. B. Bobby Joe Edmonds puts the move on the Red Raiders. C. Coach Hatfield and Brad Taylor discuss strategy against the Longhoms at Austin. Arkansas Footbal 375 Iff I SIS With the Ole Miss Rebels leading 14-0, and having scored on their first two pos- sessions; and the Razorbacks having mi- nus yardage on their first two posses- sions things didn ' t look good for the debut of Ken Hatfield. But the Hogs fought back, as they would all year long, with a 14 point second quarter flurry ty- ing traditional rival Ole Miss 14-14. The first quarter was all Ole Miss. The Rebels drove 42 yards on their first pos- session and then 71 yards, and were try- ing to knock out the Razorbacks on their third possession, but an interception by red-shirt freshman Kevin Anderson at the Hog 24 seemed to turn the tide for Arkansas. After Anderson ' s interception, the Ra- zorbacks marched 76 yards in six plays with Marshall Foreman rushing from 21 yards out for the touchdown. The Hogs got even with an 80-yard, seven-play, last minute drive before half the scoring play a Brad Taylor eight yard pass to Donnie Centers with only two seconds remaining. The second half turned out to be a standoff as both teams failed to score. Both teams had their chances missing a pair of field goals. The Rebels had the final chance to end the tie, but a 54-yard field goal attempt sailed wide to the right, and the game ended in a draw. Kirk Netherton 376 Football TIUILISIA Greg Home kicked four field goals in tying a school record and Ken Hatfield received his first victory as a Razorback coach - as the Hogs overcame the Tulsa Hurricanes 18-9 on Sept. 22. Home ' s 47 yarder with 5:22 left in the third quarter gave the Hogs a tie at 9-9 and a 29 yarder early in the fourth quar- ter gave the Razorbacks the lead for good. He kicked two more field goals of 29 and 28 yards for insurance. Marshall Foreman capped an early 80- yard, 16-play drive in the first quarter when he broke loose for 21 yards giving Arkansas a 6-0 lead. Home ' s PAT was no good. Tulsa came back with a 44-yard touch- down run by Rodney Young, but failed to go ahead when Jason Staurovsky ' s PAT was blocked. Staurovsky gave the Hurricanes a 9-6 lead early in the third quarter on a 27 yard field goal, but the Hogs cam e back in the deciding fourth quarter with Home coming through in the clutch. The Razorbacks did a great job of controlling the ball offensively, keeping it away from Tulsa for 41 minutes and 54 seconds and also having no turnovers. - Kirk Netherton A. Brad Taylor engineers the flexbone against Ole Miss. B. Kevin Anderson shifts the momentum for the Hogs with this interception against Ole Miss. C. Rodney Beachum and company bring down Tulsa ' s Steve Cage. Footbal 377 N U |v IY 1 LITTLE ROCK - Danny Nutt, who re- placed an injured Brad Taylor, passed for 267 yards and three touchdowns to lead the Hogs to a 33-10 victory over the Midshipmen of Navy. With nine seconds left in the half, Nutt fired a seven-yard scoring strike to James Shibest to give the Razorbacks a 13-10 lead at half. The play seemed to be the catalyst the Hogs needed. After that play, Arkansas outscored Navy 20-0. Nutt went to work on the Midship- men ' s defensive backfield in the third quarter with a 43-yard touchdown pass to Shibest and followed with a 35-yard scoring pass to tightend Theo Young. The final score was made by fullback Marshall Foreman diving over from the one-yard line with 8:07 left in the game. Foreman ' s touchdown was set up by Derrick Thomas ' s 57-yard run to the one. Thomas was the game ' s leading rusher with 103 yards on eight carries. Nutt wasn ' t the only offensive stand- out. Shibest also had a tremendous game, catching nine passes for 156 yards. Defensively, linebackers Nick Miller and David Bazzel led the way with 16 and 12 tackles respectively. Greg Home kicked two field goals in the first half one 25 yards and the other 38. Kirk Netherton A. Nutt prepares to pass against the Horned Frogs. B. A pair of midshipmen attempt to bring down Taylor. C. The Midshipmen of Navy struggle with Thomas. Navy came out on the short end of a 33- 10 score. 378 Navy T C U 1 1 FAYETTEVILLE - Leading 31-17 with 10 minutes remaining, Arkansas ap- peared headed for victory over South- west Conference foe T.C.U., but the Horned Frogs spoiled the Hogs plans by rallying for two touchdowns and com- pleting a do-or-die two-point conversion pass with 15 seconds to play in defeating the Razorbacks 32-31. A blitzing Ravin Caldwell looked as if he would be the one to prevent the Frogs comeback win when he had T.C.U. quarterback Anthony Culley in his grasp, but somehow Culley managed to get loose and connected with receiver James Maness in the end zone for the winning conversion. Arkansas went up 31-17 with 10:29 left in the game on Marshall Foreman ' s 59-yard burst up the middle. The Horned Frogs got their first fourth quarter touchdown when Gulley fired a 18-yard strike to running back Kenneth Davis. Ken Ozee ' s PAT was good. With 7:58 to play, it was 31-24. The Razorbacks came back on the next series to move the ball down to the T.C.U. 12-yard line. On a fourth-and- three, with 3:45 remaining, Coach Ken Hatfield decided for a 27-yard field goal to " ice " the game. Greg Horn ' s attempt was no good, and the Horned Frogs were back in business. On fourth-and-six at the T.C.U. 24, Frog ' s quarterback Anthony Sciaraffa connected with tight-end Dan Sharp for a 7-yard gain to keep the drive alive. The Frogs managed to drive down to the Arkansas one-yard-line and with 20 seconds left Sciaraffa scored on a sec- ond effort to set up Gulley ' s heroics. Reserve quarterback Danny Nutt gave the Razorbacks a 17-10 halftime lead with a one-yard keeper and a 27-yard controversial touchdown pass to James Shibest 19 seconds before intermission. A television replay of Shibest ' s catch showed the ball had actually bounced out of his hands. Many felt that the " gift " call took momentum away from Arkan- sas and fired up T.C.U. A disappointed Coach Hatfield said, " There was some great, great plays. T.C.U. did a better job and won more of these one-on-one battles than we did. " Kirk Netherton Texas Oiristun Umvwvty 379 LITTLE ROCK - " That ' s the best I ' ve ever been around, " Razorback Head Coach Ken Hatfield said of his defense which com- pletely shut down the Tex- as Tech Red Raiders in earn- ing a 24-0 victory. The Razorback defense held Texas Tech to 102 yards in total offense. The Red Raiders managed to cross midfield only once and the Hog defense al- most immediately pushed them back into their own territory. Texas Tech ' s only snap in Arkansas territory resulted in an eight yard loss as noseguard Tony Cherico made the sack. Arkansas took advan- tage of good field position in the first half, with 37 and 31 yard touchdown drives to give the Hogs a 14-0 lead at half. Bobby Joe Edmonds scored the first touchdown on a five-yard, flexbone option pitch from Brad Tay- lor. Greg Home ' s PAT made it 7-0 with 9:07 left in the first quarter. Kevin Anderson set up the Hogs ' second touch- down by intercepting an Aaron Keesee pass giving Arkansas the ball at th Tech 31. With third and goal fron the 13, Donnie Center; made a diving catch from a Taylor pass for a touch- down with 8:40 left in the half. Home ' s PAT made it 14-0. Centers ' catch was costly in that he broke his collarbone in the effort. Taylor made his first touchdown in the second half when he plunged in from two yards out with 10:49 left in the game. Home made the final score with a 37-yard field goal. Coach Hatfield said, " Our offense is coming along, the hard way. It was not easy. We took what the defense gave us. All it was, was effective. " Kirk Netherton 380 Texas Tech | AUSTIN Jamie Lueders was three yards away from a RAZORBACK MIR- ACLE, as the Hogs ' furious 15 point fourth quarter rally fell just short, 24-18, to the Texas Longhorns. With time expired and the ball at the Texas 22, Brad Taylor dropped back un- der a heavy rush. He managed some- how to lobb a pass to Lueders at the 10. Lueders got to the four before Longhorn Tony Tillmon made the game-saving tackle. An emotional Coach Ken Hatfield told his players in the lockerroom " I ' ve never been prouder to be a Razorback. No one has ever fought any harder than we did in the fourth quarter. If the clock hadn ' t run out, there is no doubt in my mind who would have won. " Arkansas trailing 24-3 with 13:36 re- maining, and Brad Taylor having his worst day ever as a Razorback (0-10 with four interceptions), even Zig Zigler would have had a tough time convincing someone that the Hogs had a chance. Taylor ' s first completion, a 14-yarder to James Shibest, seemed to ignite the Hogs to a 54-yard touchdown drive that Bobby Joe Edmonds finished with a five- yard run. Greg Home ' s PAT made it 24- 10. Texas almost managed to knock out the Razorbacks when Longhorn Terry Or tried to jump over from the one but fumbled, allowing the Razorbacks to re- cover. Brad Taylor and company made good use of the turnover marching 99 yards in seven plays for a touchdown. The scoring play was a 54-yard Taylor to Shi- best pass. Taylor completed a two-point conversion pass to Edmonds making the score 24-18, with nearly five minutes left. With 2:56 remaining, Nathan Jones gave the Hogs their final chance, inter- cepting a Todd Dodge pass at the Razor- back 39. Kirk Netherton The Hogs almost overcame a 19-yard clipping penalty and three five-yard pen- alties in their last possession. Taylor had a superb fourth quarter hit- ting 12 of 22 passes for 201 yards. Both teams had their share of turn- overs tying at six. Kirk Netherton from Afl ond capp Af Boto ana goi Eai bloc) A was quart Co easy week ty.t HOUSTON - After a heartbreaking loss to the Longhorns, the Razorbacks bounced back with a convincing 17-3 win over the Houston Cougars. The Hog defense gave the Cougars all they wanted. They limited Houston to 56 yards rushing, the lowest figure for Houston since Coach Bill Yeoman started the veer offense in 1966. Arkansas ' offense did their part in the 382 Houston victory controlling the clock for 38 min- utes and getting 337 yards in total of- fense. Both teams had their share of turn- overs. Houston had seven (four inter- ceptions and three fumbles) and Arkan- sas had five (three interceptions and two fumbles). Neither team took advantage of the others mistakes. The Razorbacks offense capitalized on only one of Hous- ton ' s turnovers - an interception by Ke- vin Wyatt at the Houston 26. Three plays after Wyatt ' s interception, Marshall Foreman gave the Hogs their first score bursting into the end zone from 11 yards out. Arkansas made it 14-0 late in the sec- ond quarter when Brad Taylor scored on a five-yard quarterback keeper, which capped a 72-yard scoring drive. A fumbled punt return at the UA 20 by Bobby )oe Edmonds gave the Cougars an opportunity to kick a 33-yard field goal a minute before halftime. Early in the fourth quarter, Wyatt blocked a Len Clendenen field goal which would have put Houston back in the game. The play seemed to nail the lid shut for the Cougars. The only scoring in the second half was a 24-yard field goal in the fourth quarter by Razorback Greg Home. Coach Ken Hatfield, said, " It wasn ' t easy. It never is playing Houston the week after playing Texas. It wasn ' t pret- ty. It was a total team effort. That was enough. " - Kirk Netherton I R 1 C E 1 LITTLE ROCK - As expected, the Ra- zorbacks rolled over the Rice Owls for an easy 28-6 victory. Arkansas scored on its first offensive play, Brad Taylor tossing a 30-yarder to lames Shibest. Rice looked like it might make a game of the contest when they had a first and goal at the UA one in the second quarter. The Hog defense held tough though and the Owls were forced to settle for a field goal. The Razorbacks managed to widen their lead in the first half when Derrick Thomas romped in from three yards out late in the second quarter. At half, it was an Arkansas 14-3 lead. Brad Taylor scored both of Arkansas ' touchdowns in the second half on runs of four and three yards. Both scores came from impressive 80-yard drives. Arkansas ' defense was led by David Bazzel and Ravin Caldwell who had 11 and 9 tackles. Coach Ken Hatfield said, " It was excit- ing to see us come back and play better in the second half than we did in the first. It was important for our seniors to go out on a good note at Little Rock. " Kirk Netherton Rice 383 WACO - Arkansas Coach Ken Hat- field said, " I ' ve been around a lot of wins, but none were sweeter than this one was today, " after his Razorbacks won a hard fought battle 14-9 over the Baylor Bears. Arkansas took full advantage of two Baylor turnovers deep within the Bears ' territory for touchdowns and played tough defense to ruin Baylor ' s Home- coming. Razorback Nathan Jones set up the first score, when he recovered a Ron Francis fumble at the Baylor 15. Five plays later, Marshall Foreman pushed his way in from the two-yard line. Ernie Vil- larreal ' s PAT made it 7-0. The Bears came back late in the sec- ond quarter with a 44-yard scoring strike from Tom Muecke to Derrick McAdoo. The score stood 7-7 at half. Mark Lee set up the game winning touchdown when he recovered a bad pitch by Muecke at the Baylor 33 with 4:10 remaining in the game. Back-up quarterback Danny Nutt was sent in to replace an injured Brad Taylor. Nutt, on his first snap of the game, com- pleted a 23-yard pass to James Shibest at the Baylor 10. Three plays later, Derrick Thomas scored from the four-yard line with 2:48 left in the game. Baylor ' s Muecke drove the Bears to the Arkansas 34 before the Razorback offense took control after Muecke failed to connect on a fourth down pass. With nine seconds left, Coach Hatfield called on Brad Taylor to take an intentional safety rather than allow the Bears on op- portunity to block a punt attempt. The victory made the Hogs a favorite for a Liberty Bowl bid. The Hogs advanced to 7-2-1 for the year and 5-2 in the SWC. Kirk Netherton I i r ran FAYETTEVILLE - The Razorbacks man-handled the Texas A M Aggies 28- for a cold, rainy Homecoming victory. The game was played in 34 degree temperatures and a constant rain. Many die-hard Hog fans said they couldn ' t re- member when a game was played in such bad conditions. But the miserable weather didn ' t stop the Hog ' s offense which rushed for 266 yards of their 389 yards of total offense. The Razorback defense continued its dominance forcing seven turnovers and holding the Aggies to 68 yards on the ground. The Hogs drove 69 yards to the Aggie nine-yard line on their first possession, and Ernie Villarreal put up the first score with a 26-yard field goal. A M ' s first play of the game was an omen for what was to come. Aggie quarterback Craig Stump fired a pass to flanker Jeff Nelson who fumbled to Greg Lasker at the A M 44. Eleven plays later, Carl Miller blasted in from one-yard out making it 10-0. Villarreal connected on a 32-yard field goal for his second of the game to give the Hogs a 13-0 lead at half. Bobby Joe Edmonds 53-yard punt re- turn kept the momentum with Arkansas in the second half. A few plays later, Marshall Foreman scored from one-yard out early in the third quarter. The two point conversion attempt was successful as Edmonds caught a pass from Danny Nutt. Derrick Thomas made the Hogs ' final touchdown when he rushed in from four yards out late in the third quarter. Kirk Netherton Texas A M 385 goal of the season from 26 yards out giving Arkansas their first score at 3-0. The Aggie ' s first offensive play from scrimmage set the stage for the kind of day the Aggies would have. Receiver Jeff Nelson caught and fumbled a Craig Stump pass. Then Greg Lasker recov- ered, and the Hogs had the ball deep in Aggie territory setting up a UA touch- down. Ten plays later, Carl Miller rushed into the end zone from the one, and Villar- real ' s PAT made it 10-0. Villarreal kicked a 32-yard field goal before half giving the Hogs a 13-0 lead at intermission. Bobby joe Edmonds 53-yard punt re- turned to the Aggies nine yard line early in the third quarter seemed to break the A M spirit. A few plays later Marshall Foreman scored from one yard out. Ed- monds made an off-balance catch for the two-point conversion bringing the score to 21-0. Fullback Derrick Thomas ended the scoring with a four-yard touchdown run. Villarreal ' s PAT made the final margin 28-0. Coach Hatfield said that he was glad to see that all the seniors got to play in the game. Kirk Netherton 386 Football 1 s M U A share of the Southwest Conference Championship and a trip to the Cotton Bowl was on the line, but the Razor- backs ' furious fourth quarter rally fell just short as SMU held on for a dramatic 31- 28 victory over the Hogs in Dallas, Nov. 24. The start of the fourth quarter saw the Hogs trailing 24-7, but the Razorbacks came fighting back behind the magic ae- rial connection of Brad Taylor to James Shibest. Taylor threw touchdown passes to Shibest and Jamie Lueders and scored on a three-yard keeper in almost giving Arkansas their much sought after trip to Dallas. The Razorbacks drew first blood on a Taylor to Shibest nine-yard scoring pass, but the Mustangs hit the Hogs for 17 points in the second quarter to lead 17-7 at half. SMU ' s Reggie Dupard ' s five-yard scamper for a score midway in the third quarter seemed to give the Ponies a comfortable lead. But, Brad Taylor and company refused to quit. Taylor ' s three-yard run capped a 77-yard march early in the third quarter, and his nine-yard scoring pass to Shibest finished a 50-yard drive that cut SMU ' s once comfortable lead to 24-20. How- ever, the Mustangs ruined the party for the Hogs when Dupard scored again from a yard out leaving Taylor ' s 31-yard touchdown pass to Lueders with 40 sec- onds remaining not enough for the Ra- zorbacks to claim the win. Taylor and Shibest both were fantastic in spite of the defeat. Taylor completed 20 of 28 passes for 248 yards and be- came Arkansas ' career leader in passing yards as well as total offense. Shibest made 13 catches for 199 yards. Kirk Netherton A. Linebacker David Bazzei runs onto the field ready for the Aggies. B. Coach Hatfield has that determined look in his eye during the SMU game. C Marshall Foreman runs tough against Texas A M. D. Derrick Thomas puts his shoulder down against the Ponies. E. Brad Taylor gets off a screen pass against SMU. Footbil 387 t B MEMPHIS - Coach Ken Hatfield ' s Hogs played tough, but it wasn ' t quite enough as the Razorbacks lost to pre- season number one pick, Auburn, 21-15, in the 26th Annual Liberty Bowl Classic. The Hogs scored first when Greg Home nailed a 31-yard field goal with 7:27 remaining in the first quarter. The Tigers came back in the second quarter though to take a 14-3 halftime lead. Hogs ' senior Nathan Jones made a big defensive play in the fourth quarter when he lowered the boom on Tigers ' Brent Full wood causing a fumble. Jones recov- ered the ball off his own tackle at the Auburn six. Three plays later, Marshall Foreman knifed his way across from the two-yard line. Taylor overthrew James Shibest on the two-point conversion at- tempt, making the score 14-9 with 11:56 remaining in the game. The Hog defense stoppd Auburn on the next series, which set up Arkansas with good field position at their own 46. The Razorbacks were faced with a fourth-and-one when Taylor failed to pick up a first down on a third-and-two. With the Hogs at the Auburn 45, Hatfield made the call of the night when he told Taylor to throw a side-line pass to Bobby Joe Edmonds. The pass hit Edmonds right in the hands on the run at the Auburn 14, but the usually sure-handed Edmonds dropped it, and the Tigers took posses- sion. With 5:38 left in the game, Bo Jackson took a pitchout around the left end and then turned on the afterburners for 49 yards to the end zone giving Auburn a comfortable 21-9 lead. But the Razorbacks fought back. Taylor led Arkansas 68 yards in nine plays with the Razorbacks scoring again. The touch- down came on a 25-yard pass to Shibest on fourth-and-18. Home ' s PAT was blocked, and with 3:10 left to play, the score was 21-15. The Tigers didn ' t give the Hogs much of a chance to come back, punting the ball to the Arkansas 27 with only 31 sec- onds left. The Razorbacks were denied a miracle finish as Edmonds managed to get only to the Auburn 42 when time expired. With the season over, Coach Hatfield said, " The fighting Razorbacks of 1984 left a great tradition to build on. They always made a way to win the game. You didn ' t know how, but they did it. They had to fight to make things happen. " Kirk Netherton Ltoefty Bowl 389 I R A A Z S o K R E T AfcTC BAL L With the graduation of a number of seniors and the departure of Darryl Bed- ford and Keenan DeBose, the 1984-85 Razorback team was a young and inex- perienced one headed by seniors Joe Kleine and Charles Balentine. Scott Rose, a walk-on last year, was given a full scholarship. Because of what he termed " distrac- tions to his players, " Coach Sutton closed Razorback practices for both the media and spectators. The Razorbacks opened play with Red-White games in Pine Bluff, Little Rock and Fayetteville. The Red team won all three games. A. Battle of the Olympic big men: Hogs ' )oe Klein and SMU ' s )on Koncak. B. Coach Sutton having a " friendly " conference with the officials. C. 1984-85 Razorback Basketball team. Razortack Basketbal 391 Join the Arkansas Razorbacks and see the world. That was the call as the Razor- backs became globetrotters and jour- neyed to Japan to play in the Kirin World Basketball Tournament, June 9-17, 1984. The Razorbacks played against Japan, China, and Yugoslavia and placed sec- ond with a record of 3-3. The Razor- backs played at six different sites and received a full tour of Japan. One of the highlights of the trip for the Hogs came in Hong Kong when they were served eight pizzas flown from Fayetteville by Bill Sherwood, owner of King Pizza. A. Charles Balentine getting ready to " chow down " on a King Pizza during the Japan trip. B. Joe Kleine trying to make friends. C. Freshman Allie Freeman ' s facial expression shows his fierce com- petitiveness against the Hurricanes. D. Joe Kleine takes the short jumper. 392 Razorback Basketball The Razorbacks officially opened their 1984-85 basketball season with a 65-62 win over Southeastern Louisiana. Joe Kleine had 23 points and 11 rebounds. Coach Sutton played all eligible players and was so displeased with the teams performance that he held practice after the game. The Hogs ' 59-45 victory over Central Florida was attributed to the help of Chi- cago freshman Byron Irvin who began hitting from the old Marvin Delph range, and led all scorers with 16 points. In a thriller that had sophomore-trans- fer William Mills showing his stuff by scoring 25 points off the bench and Joe Kleine continuing to build his national reputation, the Arkansas Razorbacks came up short of a miraculous come- back and fell to the experienced Ohio State Buckeyes 85-84. In the Razorbacks 70-56 win over Southwest Missouri, senior Charles Bal- lentine ignited the crowd with a rim rat- tling dunk and then a spinning jam after a steal, and he followed with yet another dunk to put the Hogs ahead in the first half, and after that the Razorbacks rolled. During the Razorbacks 74-55 win over Baptist College, Coach Sutton gave his starters the night off early in the second half after the Razorbacks built a 52-30 lead. Freshman Stephen Moore, from Gushing, Oklahoma fouled out after playing superbly. Eric Poerschke made some critical bas- kets down the stretch and William Mills ' last play steal and stuff was enough for the Hogs to earn a 70-66 victory over a tough Tulsa Hurricane team in Little Rock. Joe Kleine led the Hogs with 33 points to give the Razorbacks a 74-67 win over the Texas-San Antonio Roadrunners. Arkansas ' smothering defense held the Minnesota Golden Gophers without a field goal for 13 minutes in the first half, and Coach Sutton cleared the bench in the second half as the Hogs clobbered the Big Ten Conference Gophers 56-46 in Pine Bluff. In the Hogs ' 64-57 victory over Oral Roberts University, Coach Sutton was slapped with two technicals in the first half of what Coach Sutton said " was one of the worst officiated games I ' ve ever seen. " In the second-half the lead changed hands 15 times before Balen- tine and Kleine put the game away with six consecutive freethrows. As the Razorbacks departed for Ha- waii to play in the 21st Annual Rainbow Classic, Coach Sutton said he wanted his players to have a good time, but also to be disciplined enough to get the job done on the court. Despite this, the Ra- zorbacks suffered the worst defeat in the Sutton-era against the Georgia Tech Yellow Jackets in the first round of the Rainbow Classic losing 72-52. Arkansas ' rematch with the Virginia Cavaliers ended just like last years ' meet- ing in the NCAA Tournament with Virgin- ia coming out on top 54-52. Judith McGee Razorback Basketbal 393 E X Arkansas opened up a 15-point lead in the first half, and the sellout crowd in Barnhill sensed an early kill. But Texas closed to within three points 50-47, with 9:14 left to play and battled the Razor- backs to the final buzzer and a 64-58 score. Senior center Joe Kleine scored 32 points, hitting 12 of 19 from the field and eight of eight from the line, to lead all scorers. It was the sixth time Kleine has scored 30 or more points the fourth this year. A. Scott Rose looks for the open man. B. " Big Joe " getting the ball down low now that ' s an auto- matic two. C. Charles Balentine bangs the boards in Barnhill. 394 Texas Basketball T C U Arkansas found ways of getting the ball into Joe Kleine and his 19-point spree stunned the Horned Frogs, 67-59. De- spite the hot hands of Dennis Nutt, TCU could not shake the Hogs, whose bench (Rose 7, Lang 4, Irvin 4) had outscored the starters, 15-10 in the first half. D. William Mills goes to the basket against the Horned Frogs. E. Freshman Byron Irvin takes the jumper in the lane against TCU. TCU Bkbal 395 i i in SMU guard Butch Moore had the flu, but he managed to make Arkansas sick , too at the teams ' first meeting in Dallas. The Mustangs posted a 63-60 overtime win. Coach Sutton received two techni- cals in the course of the game, and Joe Kleine fouled out. Charles Balentine posted a career-high 29 points for the game. The Razorbacks fared better on their home court in their second game against the Ponies. Byron Irvin came off the bench, hitting well from the outside, to score 18 points for the Razorback cause. The final score was 69-66. William Mills, playing for the first time since his suspension, excited the crowd with a steal and backwards dunk. Kenny Hutchinson was able to sink two crucial freethrows near the end of the contest to keep the Hogs on top. joe Kleine sank two freethrows with only two seconds left in the game to seal the Razorback win. - Judith McGee i4b SMU A. Coach Sutton keeps an eye on his Razorbacks. The officials called two technicals on Sutton during the first game agaist SMU. B. The Hog Wild Band works to get the fans fired-up during the second SMU game in Bamhill Arena. Arkansas senior forward Charles Ba- lentine gunned over Rice ' s sagging zone for 14 points while Kenny Hutchinson played the best game of his young Ra- zorback career as the Hogs rolled over the Owls in Barnhill. Freshman Andrew Lang made his presence felt in the first half blocking three shots in the first two minutes. The Owls turned the tables on the Ra- zorbacks in Houston in a 71-68 upset loss that ended any hopes for a share of the SWC title. The Hogs got off to a bad start with Joe Kleine unable to hit any of his shots and Charles Balentine had only 4 points for the game. Arkansas ' only lead came early in the first half when Kenny Hutchinson hit a jumper making it 8-7. Rice jumped to a 13-point lead in the second half, but Arkansas battled back and cut the lead to 35-29 on a picture- perfect fast break by Balentine and By- ron Irvin. The Owls led at half 39-33. In the second half the Hogs could get no closer than three points. Judith McGee The Hogs went into College Station and took an important Southwest Con- ference opening victory 70-67 over the Texas A M Aggies. Joe Kleine led the way making 16 of his 24 points in the second half. Kevin Rehl came off the bench in the first half hitting six crucial points to cut the Aggies ' lead to four at half. Arkansas opened the second half with seven straight points to take a lead it never relinquished except for a brief 66- 66 tie. The Razorbacks began the second half of their SWC season with a 58-53 win over Texas A M. With Joe Kleine having problems under the basket, Charles Balentine came through with a solid performance scoring with a reverse slam dunk. Freshmen Kenny Hutchinson and Andrew Lang both gave outstanding performances with 11 and 10 points re- spectively. -Judith McCee 398 Rice A M Basketball A. Kenny Hutchinson studies the owl defense. B. Byron Irvin and Kenny Hutchinson apply pres- sure to the Owls. C. Freshman Andrew Lang takes it to the basket. D. Joe Kleine posts down inside against the Aggies. E. Stephan Moore gets a stuff against the Rice Owls. Rke A M Basketbal 399 H O y s T O N The Houston Cougars were too tough for the Hogs in Hofheinz Pavilion as Ar- kansas was defeated 78-73. The two Ra- zorback seniors Joe Kleine and Charles Balentine had a good game scoring 28 and 23 points respectively. But Arkansas got revenge in Barnhill - slamming Houston 73-59. The Hogs ' bat- tle with the Cougars began with the Ra- zorbacks down by 11 points within the first five minutes. Arkansas battled back. A Kleine reverse slam off an assist by William Mills and a Mills ' dunk off an alley oop pass from Kenny Hutchinson showed the crowd Phi Slamma Jamma Arkansas style. Kleine ended the game with 27 points while Mills and Byron Irvin had 14 points. Judith McGee A. Byron Irvin shows he, too, can take it to the hoop. B. Joe Kleine handles a pass inside against Houston. C. Andrew Lang has his eye on getting a block. D. Ladies and gentlemen - William Mills u Houston Basketball 401 T E X A S T E C H The Hogs were held to their lowest point total of the season in their 64-48 loss to the Texas Tech Red Raiders in Lub- bock. Tech held the Porkers to only 17 second-half points after both teams were tied at 31 after the first 20 minutes of play. Joe Kleine led the Hogs with 32 points and scored all but five of the Hogs ' second-half points. The only other Razorback to score a basket in the sec- ond half was Charles Balentine. Arkansas ' rematch with Texas Tech ended in a 52-50 loss in Barnhill. Scott Rose took a baseline shot with only five seconds remaining in the game, but the shot was blocked leaving the Hogs with a slim chance of capturing the con- ference title. Kleine had 25 points and Balentine scored 13 in the Razorbacks ' losing effort. Judith McCee A. Stephan Moore puts the pressure on Texas Tech. B. Scott Rose shoots for two over Bubba Jennings. C. )oe Kleine gets physical with the Red Raiders. 402 Texas Tech B|A|Y|L|0|Rn The Razorbacks were able to outlast the Baylor Bears in Waco, 64-57, but they had to go into overtime to do it. Senior Charles Balentine of Newport, Ar- kansas was the leading scorer with 20 points. He was 10 of 10 from the free throw line and his free throws in over- time helped seal the victory over the Bears. Baylor was able to pressure Joe Kleine on the inside holding him to only 14 points. Freshman Allie Freeman of Little Rock had a career high of 11 points in the contest. Arkansas ended their regular season play with a bang in Fayetteville in their second meeting with the Baylor Bears. The Hogs showed their worth as they defeated Baylor 106-71. The game was the final appearance at Barnhill for se- niors Joe Kleine and Charles Balentine. Surprisingly though, the game got off to a bad start for the Razorbacks. The game was tied at four just three minutes into play when Balentine was whistled for a foul, and Coach Sutton was charged with a technical for stepping onto the court. The Bears had stretched their lead to 14-6 when Sutton called for a timeout to signal the Arkansas comeback. Sutton used his bench freely, and some of the younger reservists, fresh- men Andrew Lang, Byron Irvin, and Kevin Rehl were particularly responsible for the early Arkansas turnaround. An 8-0 run tied the game at 14-14. Afterwards Lang and Kleine put the Hogs ahead for good. Sutton used 11 players in the first half and the chemistry gave the Hogs a 45-28 halftime lead. Arkansas opened the second half with consecutive steals and slams by Allie Freeman and Balentine. Most of the sec- ond half the fans got a glimpse of the future as Balentine and Kleine were parked on the bench. The starting five got 53 points in the game, with the bench earning an equal 53. - Judith McCee A. William Mills gives the man in black a mischie- vous look. B. The Hogs talk strategy against the Baylor Bears. C. Freshman Allie Freeman had a career high of 11 points against Baylor in Waco. Baytor 403 Islwlcl |T|O|U|R|N|A|M|E|N|T| I I I I DALLAS - After a 106-71 massacre of Baylor in Barnhill, the Hogs seemed to be peaking at the right time for the South- west Conference Tournament. The Razorbacks slam-dunked the Tex- as Longhorns for a 66-46 opening game win and appeared to be unbeatable for the tournament. Kleine led the Hogs ' with 16 points, followed by Byron Irvin and William Mills with nine and eight points, respectively. Everyone that suited out got to see action against the Longhorns. The semi-final game was a 68-55 romp over the talent-loaded Southern Meth- odist University Mustangs. The game showed Joe Kleine win the " last hurrah " from fellow Olympic teammate Jon Kon- cak. The two giants played a tremen- dously physical game, but when the dust cleared Kleine was the obvious winner having 17 points while holding Koncak to nine. Freshman Byron Irvin was the sparkplug for the Hogs coming off the bench to score 18 point. In the championship game, Arkansas was pitted against season-long menace Texas Tech. The Razorbacks seemed to be in con- trol, taking a 18-7 lead after almost nine minutes of play, but with 11:21 left in the half, things started to go Tech ' s way. At 11:21, Red Raider Coach Gerald Myers received a technical foul in trying to get his team fired up. The strategy worked. After the technical, Tech outscored Ar- kansas 27-9 to take a 34-27 lead at half. The Razorbacks fought back in the second half. With 6:45 left to play, Ar- kansas had a 56-51 lead. The momentum changed back again to the Raiders when the Hogs ' Irvin seeing an opening in the defense went up for a shot and All-SWC guard Bubba Jennings made a great defensive play, blocking the shot. On the other end, Tech ' s Vince Taylor went to the line and, made one free throw. Then Quentin Anderson, who saved the day for Tech in the second half by scoring 17 points, tipped in the missed second shot for a three-point play. Suddenly the Red Raiders had pulled to 57-54. The Hogs missed free throws down the stretch, hitting only seven of 14 from the line in the second half. They found themselves behind 63-62 with 44 sec- onds left when Kleine went to the line with a one-and-one opportunity. Kleine, who scored 36 points in the game and who had been a perfect 10 of 10 from the line, missed his only free throw of the game on the crucial one-and-one. The Razorbacks tried to steal the ball in the back court, but the experienced Red Raiders held on. With 15 seconds left Irvin fouled Tech ' s Anderson. Ander- son made both free throws to make it 67-64. Irvin missed at the other end and the game was over. Kleine was voted the Most Outstand- ing Player for the tournament. Kirk Netherton M 404 SWC Tournament SWC Tourument 405 r : ' 1 s u T T R E S I G NS A. Named national coach of the year in 1977 and 1978 as well as SWC Coach of the year four times, Eddie Button resigned at the end of his 11th season at Arkansas. B. Nolan Richardson of Tulsa was named Arkansas ' head basketball coach following the Sutton res- ignation. Sutton Resignation 407 ARKANSAS K L I 1 N E 408 Arkansas Seniors Arkansas senior Joe Kleine known also as Smokin ' Joe has had a magnifi- cent career in his three years with the Arkansas Razorbacks since transferring from Notre Dame in 1981. In 1984, Kleine, a 6-11, 255 Ib. center from Slater, MO, played for the United States in the Los Angeles Olympics and helped his team win the gold medal. For Joe, the North Carolina game, the Houston loss at Barnhill last year, and the Georgetown game were his most excit- ing ones as a Razorback. He rates Patrick Ewing and Akeem Olajuwon among the best he ' s played against. Kleine has nothing but praise for Ar- kansas its coaching staff, students, and its players. " The people of the U. of A. are what make it a great school. The students are by far the best and most enthusiastic fans in the country. And our coaching staff is simply the best. " Kleine says his most exciting season was his first year as a Razorback " when we had Darrell Walker and Alvin Robert- son. " " Playing for the Razorbacks has made me a better person and a better basket- ball player. " L E N I Charles Balentine of Newport has had an outstanding college career at Arkan- sas becoming a starter his junior year with the Razorbacks. The 6-6, 192 Ib. senior said his most exciting game was against North Caroli- na. " I had the opportunity of being in- volved in the most exciting and emotion- al game of the year. I hit the shot at the end, and it really helped our team as well as the state of Arkansas. " Known to the coaches as " Chuckie Bones, " Balentine said his most exciting season was his first, 1981-82. " We won the conference when I was a freshman. I had some great leadership at the time - Scott Hastings, Tony Brown, Brad Friess, Eugene Nash, Keith Peterson, and Greg Skulman. " For Charles, playing for the Razorbacks has given him a lot of credibility, he said. " It has built my confidence as a per- son, and I ' ve made millions of friends. " " I ' ve guarded superstars that are now in the pros - Michael Jordan, Patrick Ewing, and Keith Lee. " Balentine said his most embarrassing experience was being placed on the bench last year before the Rice game. Arkansas Seniors 409 A SW ND I D I I V I G G The 1984-85 Razorback swim team continued its tradition of excellence as the Hogs finished 5-2 in dual meets; third in the SWC; and 11th in the NCAA. Led by seniors Ron Meyer, John Wi- barri and Larry Craft, the Razorback swim team finished third at the SWC Championships held at the HPER Natato- rium. Meyer came in second place in the one-meter diving with 497.65 points. The first place position went to Matt Scoggin of Texas with 507.55 points. Meyer came back to win the three- meter competition by 93 points with a score of 616.50 to become the second SWC diver ever to go over 600 points. Scoggin finished second with a score of 523.15. Meyer also became the first col- legiate champion off the 10-meter plat- form. Trailing Scoggin after the prelims, Meyer nailed his final two dives of the competition receiving a perfect 10 from one judge on each to vault into the championship. Meyer ' s performances earned him the honor of SWC Diver of the Year. Don Craine, Arkansas diving coach, was vot- ed SWC Diving Coach of the Year. Ulibarri finished second in the 100-me- ter breaststroke with a time of 55.24. Ulibarri did win the 50-yard breast- stroke, breaking his old pool record of 25.80 with a time of 24.91. He also fin- ished third in the 200-yard breaststroke d I with a time of 2:01.52. Craft won the 50-yard backstroke in a time of 23.15. He broke his own pool record time of 23.90 with a 22.99 in the preliminaries. Other notable individual perfor- mances for Arkansas were Norm Wyatt ' s third place finish in the 50-yard freestyle and James Pringle ' s third place finish in the 100-yard freestyle. Arkansas ' 400-yard medley relay team of Craft, Ulibarri, Pringle and David Cean came into the meet with a 1985 confer- ence best time of 3:20.99. Although they bettered this time by 2.84 seconds in the final, they could not hold off Texas and SMU. Texas finished first with a new pool record time of 3:15.07 and SMU finished second in 3:15.48. Arkansas ' 400-yard freestyle relay team of Pringle, Wyatt, Chris Cantwell and Scott Bergen also finished third be- hind Texas and SMU. They swam a time of 44.71. Ron Meyer claimed two national championships to help the UA Swim team place 11th at the NCAA National Swimming and Diving Championships held at the University of Texas Swim Center. Meyer is the national champion in the 1m and 3m diving. He needed and got a score of 73.80. He finished with 606.60 points. Other people placing were John Uli- barri, 4th in the 100-yard breaststroke and 6th in the 200-yard breaststroke; Norman Wyatt, 10th in the 50-yard freestyle; Larry Craft, 16th in the 100- yard backstroke; the 400 medley relay, consisting of Craft, Ulibarri, David Cean, and James Pringle 7th; and the 400-yard freestyle relay, consisting of Scott Ber- gen, Cean, Pringle, and Wyatt, 13th. UA Sports Information Swimming and Diving 411 412 Swimming and Diving Swimming and Diving 413 - -= ,f TIRIY S H OGS BlllPlLlEl I C|R|O|W|NT I It will probably take a couple of years for everyone to realize just how great the ' 85 Razorback Track team really was. Only one other team in NCAA track history has done what Arkansas has ac- complished in one year earning the Triple Crown. Arkansas ' Triple Crown came by vic- tories in cross country in November, the indoor in February, and the outdoor in May and June. Coach John McDonnell told Orvill Henry of the Arkansas Ga- zette, " It was just like a dream. All that has happened doesn ' t seem real yet. A coach hopes to win three champion- ships in a lifetime. To win three in one year is, well, phenomenal. " .. - f.. M y % 1 1984 |C|R o s s c o u N T R Y State College, Pa. - With three runners in the Top 25, John McDonnell ' s Arkan- sas Razorback - cross country team came away with a national title here Nov. 19 as it defeated second place Ari- zona by 10 points to take the 1984 NCAA Cross Country Championships. Led by junior David Swain, who was superb all season long with the South- west Conference individual title to his credit, the Razorbacks picked up their second national championship in as many years. Arkansas won the NCAA Indoor Track and Field Championship one year ago at Syracuse, N.Y. Prior to winning the national cross country championship, McDonnell ' s har- riers qualified by winning their 11th straight Southwest Conference cross country title as well as their 11th straight NCAA District VI Championship. " It ' s been a long time coming for our team and in the runners ' eyes it has been too long, " said McDonnell. " At the start of the season, I believe our runners final- ly woke up and thought they could win it all. This team is really a great team and we proved it in this meet. I was asked before the race if we could win it all and I told them I thought we could. It ' s not very often you have seven good runners on one race, but we had that here. " Swain, a two-year letterman from Wellington, Surrey, England, finished 14th to collect ail-American honors along with teammates Paul Donovan, who fin- ished 23rd, and freshman Joe Falcon, who finished 24th. Donovan has now earned all-America three times in cross country. Espen Borge finished in 37th place while teammated Gary Taylor fin- ished in 56th place, Ian Cherry in 128th place and Roland Reina in 175th place. Arkansas has been knocking at the NCAA Cross Country Championship door for some time. The Razorbacks fin- ished second four years ago and then followed with a pair of third-place fin- ishes in 1981 and 1982. A year ago, the Hogs finished 5th. The national championship marked the end of an interesting harrier season for Arkansas. The squad lost its first dual meet of the season to Oklahoma State. That loss would not have been notewor- thy except for the fact it was the teams first dual meet loss since 1976. The Ra- zorbacks rebounded however, with five straight meet wins only to have the num- ber jump to six with the 1984 cross coun- try national championship. UA Sports Information 1 N D O O R Syracuse, N.Y. - John McDonnell ' s Ra- zorbacks completely dominated the field in winning their second straight NCAA Indoor title. The Hogs 41-point victory margin over second place Tennessee was the largest margin ever in the history of the NCAA Indoor Championship. Mike Conley and Paul Donovan led the Hog charge. Conley repeated as a double national champion with leaps of 55 ' -11 " and 26 ' -10 " in the triple and long jumps, while Donovan won his first na- tional title in the 1,500 meters, with a time of 3:43.48. To these 30 first-place points Arkansas added 32 points by placing second in four events plus an additional eight points from two fourth places. Razorbacks runner-ups included Bill Ja- sinski, high jump 7-4; Joey Wells, long jump 25-3; the distance medley relay team of Liam Looney, Wallace Spear- mon, Espen Borge and Doug Consiglio, 9:39 and the 1,600 meters team of Bill DuPont, Charles Moss, Fred Cleary and Roddie Haley 3:08.74 Shotputter Marty Kobza. 64-9 for a personal indoor best, came in fourth place. David Swain 7:54.68 clocked a personal indoor best for fourth place in the 3,000 meters. Track 417 418 Track AUSTIN, TX - The veteran Mike Con- ley and freshman sensation Roddie Haley led the way for Arkansas to win their first NCAA outdoor track and field champi- onship and the last leg of the Triple Crown. Conley with victories in the long jump and triple jump completed a rare double double. He earned this by winning the long jump at both indoor and outdoor meets this year. Haley ' s time of 44.70 in the 400 meters left behind a heralded field that included an Olympic silver medalist. After Haley ' s performance, Coach John McDonnell said, " We may have an- other Mike Conley in Roddie. It was amazing for him as a freshman to win against that kind of competition. Paul Donovan finished third in the 1500 meters; Bill Jasinski jumped 77 " in the high jump for the third; and Marty Kobza came in fourth in the shot put. The Razorbacks scored 61 points compared to 46 by second place W ash- ington State. 419 MBBB fc. 8r; m i V 420 ;i ' R A Z A O S R E B B A A C L K L Omaha, Neb. - With the Razorbacks ahead 7-1 in the seventh inning against the Texas Longhorns, nothing seemed to be standing in their way for the opportu- nity of playing in the semi-final game of the College World Series for a possible National Championship. Amazingly, though, the Longhorns did come back, and a disappointed, shocked Arkansas team lost 8-7 in 10 innings. The loss ousted the Razorbacks from the tournament and put them into a third-place tie with Mississippi State. The seventh inning was what did the Hogs in, as Texas rallied to within one run, 7-6. The Longhorns tied it in the ninth, and a bases loaded single from Texas ' Doug Hodo won it in the tenth. In the first three rounds, Arkansas won 1-0 over South Carolina, lost to Mississip- pi State, 5-4, and in the third round, pounded the Stanford Cardinals, 10-4. ISIWICI ITIOIUIRINIAIMIEINIT 422 Baseball Basebal 423 S W C T O U R N A M E N T Game 1 With the score tied 4-4 in the ninth, Razorback rightfielder Mark Jack- son popped a single into leftfield scoring two runs to give the Hogs a 6-4 dramatic comeback victory over the Baylor Bears. Razorback ace pitcher Fred Farwell upped his record to 9-1 going the dis- tance, despite a rocky start, in which he gave up three runs in the second inning. The play that seemed to give the Hogs the momentum came in the third inning when second baseman Ellis Roby and shortstop Derrick Richardson turned a bang-bang double play when the Bears had the bases loaded and no outs. Came 2 Before a crowd of 3,340 at George Cole Field, the Hogs knocked off No. 1 ranked Texas 9-5 in the winners bracket final. The win secured the Razor- backs a berth in the championship game. Game 3 With relief ace Tim Deitz putting out the " fire " in the eighth and ninth innings, the Razorbacks held off the Texas Longhorns 10-6 to win their first Southwest Conference Tournament and also gave Arkansas the SWC auto- matic bid to the NCAA regionals. 424 Baseban Norm Roberts Ellis Roby Doyle Wilson Coaching Staff: Norm DeBriyn Doug Clark Dave Jorn Team members Kevin Campbell Dera Clark Steve Clements Jay Cleveland Tim Deitz Joe Dileo Bobby Joe Edmonds Fred Farwell Fred Faust David Ferrell Chris Flake Rob Gee Ray Harris Jim Hartman Keith Helton Howard Hilton Rick Huntze Mark Jackson Joe Jakonczuk Kevin Kee Keith Kerns Jeff King Ralph Kraus Jim Kremers Mike Loggins Chris Lusker Ron Meilleur Gary Murphy Dave Patterson Tony Peters Pat Rice Derrick Richardson Graduate Assistants: Rex Dickerson Rudy Garcia David Von Horn Kelly Drake Trainer John Giannone - Manager I Baseball 425 A R K A S A S G O F Coach Steve Loy ' s Razorbacks in 1985 proved to everyone they have arrived as a national power in NCAA golf. The Razorbacks first step toward ex- cellence in ' 85 came with their first major tournament victory in the Butler National Intercollegiate Golf Classic in Oak Brook, 111. The Hogs defeated nine of the top 20 teams in the nation. Coach Loy said, " This was the best team victory the Uni- versity of Arkansas has ever had in col- lege golf because of the field of competi- tion and the course we played on. Last week we were ranked 13th, and we should be in the top 10 after this tourna- ment. " Arkansas won the tournament with a 54-hole team total of 903, 12 strokes ahead of runner-up Lamar.The Hogs shaved five shots off the tournament re- cord, 908, set by Ohio State last year. Coming off a record-setting victory at the Butler National Intercollegiate Golf Classic in Chicago, the Razorbacks con- tinued their winning ways in the first Prin- cess International Intercollegiate Tourna- ment in Acapulco, Mexico. The Hogs won the 10-team event handily, 23 strokes ahead of runner-up Rice. In the first round, Arkansas shot a team total of 283. In the second round, the Hogs carded 291, for a two-day total of two-under, 574. " This was the best team score since I ' ve been at the University of Arkansas, " Coach Loy said. " I was quite pleased. " Go- 4. ' - ISIWIC The Razorbacks going into the South- west Conference tournament were in a much better position than last year. A year ago, the team needed to make a strong finish in the tournament so it could qualify for the NCAA champion- ship. But this year, the Razorbacks had already qualified a full team for the NCAA championship in May. In the Southwest Conference Cham- pionship at Austin, Loy ' s Hogs jolted number one ranked Houston in the first round in firing themselves into a eight- stroke lead. Houston, the defending NCAA nation- al champion, came back in the second round to take a two-stroke lead going into the final round. Arkansas fought back in the final round and looked as if they were going to win the championship. With two holes to go the Hogs were five strokes ahead, but a super-human effort by Houston ' s Steve Elkington and Billy Ray Brown, who finished the final two holes at two-under par, was enough to over- come the Razorbacks for a two-stroke victory. 428 Colf N C A A The Hogs made a tremendous show- ing in the NCAA championship at Haines City, Fla. with a sixth-place finish. Arkansas, in a tie for 12th place going into the final day, finished strong moving up six places. " The entire tournament was disap- pointing until today, " Coach Loy said. " Our guys really showed some class making up six places on the last day. We played very well. It ' s great for our fu- ture. " Sean Pappas led the Razorbacks with a 296 total, in a tie for 22nd place individ- ually. Donna Lampkin and Kirk Netherton Co- -; fBBm o R N B I A S New coach Ron Hightower had some big shoes to fill from highly successful former Coach Tom Pucci, but the former Razorback all- America (1980) continued Arkansas ' great tennis tradition in getting the Hogs a seventh straight trip to the NCAA championship in Athens, Ga. The Southwest Conference Cham- pionships at Corpus Christ!, Texas on April 26-27 was somewhat of a disap- pointment. The Razorbacks qualified for five finals but managed to win only one - Richard Schmidt ' s title at No. 6 singles, as the defending champion Hogs fin- ished third overall: " We were trying to finish up the best we could, " Coach Ron Hightower said. " We knew SMU had quite a lead going into the tourney. We put ourselves in that hole by losing by seven points in the dual match. " Richard Schmidt, a sophomore won his second straight No. 6 singles title with a 6-2, 6-3 triumph over Jose Marques- Neto of TCU. SMU won the league championship with 73 points. The Mustangs had led the race during most of the season and iced their victory with three individual titles. Texas was second in team points with 62, followed by Arkansas with 59, Texas A M with 58, TCU with 52, Houston with 27, Texas Tech with 22, Baylor with 19 and Rice with 15. Arkansas had finalists at Nos. 2, 4 and 6 singles and 1 and 3 doubles more than any other team. Schmidt was the only player who was able to cash in, though. In singles, SMU ' s Richey Reneberg stopped Arkansas ' Bobby Banck at No. 2, 6-3, 6-4. At No. 4 Den Biship of SMU ended Tim Siegel ' s hopes of becoming the first Razorback to win three SWC singles titles, 5-7, 6-2, 7-5. Siegel won the No. 5 title as a freshman and was the No. 4 champion last year. In doubles, Charles Beckman and Royce Deppe of Texas squeezed by Sie- gel and Schmidt at No. 1, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. SMU ' s Reneberg and Ed Ross handled Banck and Bobby Blair 6-4, 6-3 at No. 3. Donna Lampkin and Kirk Netherton Tennis 431 TEAM STANDINGS (Regular season points listed first, then SWC Tournament points and final) 1. SMU 2. Texas 3. Arkansas 4. Texas A M 5. TCU 6. Houston 7. Texas Tech 8. Baylor 9. Rice 60-13 = 73 51-11 = 62 48-11 = 59 47-11 = 58 43-9 = 52 25-2 = 27 20-2 = 22 17-2 = 19 13-2 = 15 432 Tennis S W C c H A M P 1 N S H 1 P F 1 N A L S SINGLES: No. 1 Tom Mercer, TCU df. Scott Mel- ville, Rice 6-1, 6-7, 6-2. No. 2 Richey Renebert, SMU df. Bobby Banck, Arkansas, 6-3, 6-4. No. 3 Kimmo Alkio, Texas A M df. Charles Beckman, Texas 6-4, 5-7, 7-5. No. 4 Dan Biship, SMU df. Tim Siege!, Arkansas, 5-7, 6-2, 7-5. No. 5 Paul Kosoleleki, Texas df . John Ba- ker, TCU, 6-3, 6-3. No. 6 Richard Schmidt, Arkansas, df . Jose Marques-Nato, TCU, 6-2, 6-3. DOUBLES: No. 1 Beckman-Royce Deppe, Texas df. Siegel-Schmidt, Arkansas, 6-3, 3-6, 7- 5. No. 2 Mercel Vos-Greg Hill, Texas A M df. Simon Hurry-Dick Boess, Texas Tech, 6-4, 6-2. No. 3 Renebert-Ed Ross, SMU df. Banck- Blair, Arkansas, 6-4, 6-3. f ' i s p 1 R 1 T G R O U P S Spirit Groups 435 436 Spirit Croups - Spirit Croups 437 438 Spirit Croups Sprt Group 439 IV R A Z O R B A C K B A N D Razorback Band 441 L A D Y R A Z O R B A C K S _ Lady RazortMdo 443 K R E A N N A T 1 O N A L T E A M 444 Lady Razorbacks H 8 N Lady Ra ortucks 445 I I ISIMIUI I 446 Lady Razorbacks k in [TTETXTATSI ITIEICIHI Lady (Uzortadss 447 I ITIEIXIAISI 448 Udy Razorbacks iHioiuisifToTN ' Lady Razortdcs 449 450 Lady Razorbacks AlYlLlO R Lady Razorbicks 451 452 Lady Razorbacks 78 Oral Roberts 55 79 Miami-Florida 58 65 Auburn 70 73 Oklahoma State 89 76 SW Missouri State 64 85 School of the Ozarks 58 96 Crambling 57 81 Texas A M 67 80 SMU 64 74 TCU 54 60 Texas 85 74 Texas Tech 88 Tulsa 62 Houston 81 Rice 79 UM-Kansas City 80 Baylor 75 Texas A M 85 SMU 92 TCU 71 Texas 65 Texas Tech 71 Houston 69 Rice 84 Creighton 88 Baylor 78 Baylor 62 Texas 78 54 79 57 47 76 65 56 69 89 55 73 52 56 67 69 104 Lady Razofbacks 453 jr " " " " " Will s w I I N G A N D D I V I N G slwlcl I I The Arkansas Women ' s team placed fifth overall in the 1985 SWC Women ' s Swimming and Diving Championships. The diving team showed particular strength having three of four divers qualify for the NCAA meet. Karen Ablard placed fourth in the 50- yard breaststroke while Andrea Hors- field placed fourth and sixth in the 50- yard and 200-yard respectively. Cheryl McArton finished third in the 500-yard freestyle. In diving, Lisa Trombley won first in the 1 -meter diving and second in 3-meter diving. She was the individual high point diver and made the All-SWC diving team. Anne Barnett and Robin Ford also qualified for the NCAA meet. N Q A A I I The Arkansas team placed 16th over- all in the NCAA Division I meet. Anne Barnett finished fourth in 1-meter diving, but Robin Ford - placing first in 3-meter competition - was the 1985 NCAA 3- meter champion. Lisa Trombley was fourth in 3-meter diving and sixth in 1- meter competition. Swimming and Diving 455 f c R T. O R S A S C K C O A U N D T R Isabelle Hozang and Allison Welk fin- ished first and second in the 10,000 me- ter at the 1985 Southwest Conference Track and Field Championship held in Fayetteville. The May 17-18 event saw Arkansas finish fourth with 55 points. Hozang and Welk ' s times were 35:29.01 and 35:38.78 respectively. Welk and Edel Hackett came in third and fourth in the 5,000 meter run with times of 16:08.45 and 16:42.20 respec- tively. Debra Williams and Stephanie Adams came in first and second in the triple jump a t the Oklahoma Invitational in Norman in April. Their leaps were 37-9 and 36-6 1 2. In the SWC meet Adams finished fourth and Williams fifth. In Norman, Pat Lowe, Adams, Cheryl Hall and Imetta Lee won the 400 relay in 46:06. The same team came in fourth in May. The Indoor Track Team finished sixth in a February 15 SWC championship meet. Arkansas ' two-mile relay team of Tammy Elmore, Michelle Byrne, Laurien Taylor, and Siobhan Kavanaugh came in second with a time of 9:13.47. Kavan- augh also won second in the 880-yard run. Women ' s Track and Cross Country 457 458 Women ' s Track Women ' s Track 459 TEN E N I S S Led by head coach Martin Novak, the Arkansas women ' s tennis team won the 1985 Lavers Collegiate Tennis Tourna- ment by defeating Tennessee, Miami- Ohio, and Michigan. Kellie Chase was the singles champion in the individual portion of the tournament. The team ' s season record was 18-13, but their SWC record was a poorer 2-6 - placing them eighth in Southwest Conference standings. Kellie Chase was named to the All- SWC team for her second year. Other members of the team were Laura Boon, Elena Garzo, Betsy Mea- cham, Melissa Merriman, Helena Norrby, Linda Morris, Celeste Rice, and Sandra Schwan. Women ' s Tennis 461 I N S T iv 1 i R N A T E E J. T The Razorback swim team turned more than a few heads among the world-class crowd which took over the UA HPER Natatorium and thrilled the ca- pacity crowds for four nights at the 1985 United States Swimming International meet January 3-6. Hog swimmers were involved in some of the most exciting, nail-biting races of the meet, keeping up with world-class swimmers from the United States and 14 other countries. Among the field were three teams which didn ' t participate in the 1984 sum- mer Olympics. The Soviet Union, East Germany and Czechoslovakia were the highly anticipated Olympic no-shows that sent teams to Fayettevilie. Of the three, East Germany flexed its well known and well-developed aqua brawn more effectively than its Soviet block al- lies. All told, Hog swimmers reached the finals in 21 of the 38 events, garnering one first, five second and two third place A. Michelle Criglione of the United States team accepts her first place plaque. B. All 15 competing countries were represented in the nightly opening ceremonies. C. U.S.A. relay team members take a break after their race. finishes. The top three finishers in each event were awarded plaques by United States Swimming. The 200-meter freestyle relay team caused the biggest splash for the Hogs in the meet ' s second event as it broke the world best mark not once but twice, edging out the USA " A " team for top honors. In the preliminary trials the Arkansas " A " team broke its own world mark of 1:31.27. Later that evening in the finals they erased that time with a 1:30.85 fin- ish, which also stands as an American record and a U.S. Open best time. Dan O ' Mara Internal Swim Meet 463 CELEBRITY CHESS Queens, Kings, and the Court of Honor 464 Celebrity Chess HOMECOMING isa Faulkner Representing Pi Beta Phi Yolanda Dokes D Representing Minority Programs D Arkansas Booster Club President ruce Dunn 466 Homecoming ROYALTY Q ueen Andrea Grubbs Kelly Adams Representing Humphreys Hall heryl Bryant Representing Alpha Kappa Alpha w H O ' S W H O 1 9 8 5 468 Who ' s Who Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges rewards students who excel in the areas of aca- demics, community service, and extracurricular activities. This year 54 University of Arkansas students were chosen by a selection committee composed of various members of the University community. To qualify for application to Who ' s Who, a student must have completed 85 hours, have at least a 2.0 cumulative grade point average, and have attended the University of Arkansas for two previous semesters. The selection com- mittee reviewed applications and made their decisions based on the outstanding qualities of the students. ' eston McCollum is a finance and banking ma- r jor. Her activities include Mortar Board - trea- surer, Chi Omega secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa, Raymond Rebsamen Portfolio Management Trust, College Republicans, Delta Beta Sigma National Board of Regents, and Angel Flight R.O.T.C. Auxiliary. Robert jeffery Cole is an accounting major. His activi- ties include Sigma Nu Commander, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Beta Alpha Psi, Raymond Rebsa- men Portfolio Management Trust, and College Republi- cans. awrence Hannah is a senior majoring in Accounting. His activities include Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi, and Business Comput- er Club. JEFFREY WHEELER Anjal Smith is a senior majoring in Accounting. Her activities include Delta Sigma Theta, STAND, Advi- sory Committee to Vice Chancellor, Alpha Kappa Psi, Order of Omega, Panhellenic, and Leadership Steering Committee. Carolyn Martin is a senior majoring in Accounting- Data Processing. Her activities include Delta Gam- ma, Beta Alpha Psi, Angel Flight, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, and Phi Kappa Phi. 9 8 5 Who ' s Who 469 9 8 5 470 Who ' s Who homas Cutting Gean is an accounting major. His activities include Swim Team Co-Captain, Four- Year Letterman, Coordinator of Volunteers for Youth, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, and Beta Alpha Psi. Melanie Nance is a communications major. Her activities include Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Delta Delta -Vice President and Social Chairman, Mortar Board, Public Relations Society President and Vice President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Cardinal Key, Golden Key Honor Society, Phi Eta Sigma, and Sigma Nu Little Sister. leffrey Wheeler Todd Pope is a landscape design urban horticulture major. His activities include Alpha Phi Omega, Resi- dence Hall Judicial Board Chairman, Mortar Board, Phi Eta Sigma, Horticulture Club, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society, Golden Key, and Resident ' s Interhall Con- gress. elly Frieze is a communications major. Her activities include Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Internship .with Senator David Pryor in Washington, Razor- back Beauty, Public Relations Society Secretary and Vice President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Phi Eta Sigma - Treasurer, Panhellenic - IFC Representative, and Sigma Nu Little Sister. . ' mmanuel Belt is a marketing major. His activities in- clude Chairperson of Arkansas Union Minority Pro- , grams, Inspirational Singers Vice President, Students Making It Lighter Everyday - President, Resident Assistant, Orientation Leader, Army R.O.T.C., Arkansas National Guard, and Student Ambassadors. Lisa K. Gibson is a public relations advertising major. Her activities include Chi Omega -pledge trainer, Chapter Correspondent, Order of Omega, Greek Week Chairman, Clinton for Governor Campus Coordina- tor, Orientation Leader, Razorback Beauty, Master of Ceremonies at UA Pep Rallies, Arkansas Booster Club Pub- licity Chairman, and Young Democrats. William K. Bonds is a finance and banking major. His activities include Associated Student Gov- ernment - Treasurer, Order of Omega - Vice President, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX - Secretary, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, International Student at Kansai Gaidai, Japan, Interfraternity Council, Freshman Fraternity Coun- cil-Secretary, and AU Travel Committee. isa Margaret Bocquet is a computer science major. Her activities include Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Delta Del- L-ta - President, Phi Kappa Phi, Presidential Scholar, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Razorback Beauty, Blue Key, and Cardinal Key. w H O ' S w H O 1 9 8 5 Who ' s V. 9 8 5 472 Who ' s Who ewayne Lydell Goldman is an agronomy major. His activities include Omega Psi Phi President and Secretary, Freshman Fraternity Council, Inter- fraternity Council, Minority Assistant, Resident Assistant, Agronomy Club, and STAND. Sheila K. Pruitt is an accounting major. Her activities include Beta Alpha Psi vice president, Omicron Del- ta Kappa - treasurer, Young Democrats, Golden Key National Honor Society, Beta Gamma Sigma, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents, and Associated Student Government. leffrey Wheeler Dan L. Cullum is a zoology major. His activities in- clude Lambda Chi Alpha vice president and treasurer, Interfraternity Council vice president and rush chairman, Arkansas Booster Club president, Order of Omega, and Associated Student Government Senator. Ilison Pape is an accounting major. Her activities include Phi Mu Secretary, Beta Alpha Psi - Presi- dent, Angel Flight - Uniforms Officer, Voluntary Probation Officer, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Cardinal Key, Blue Key, and Phi Kappa Phi. on Parker is a zoology major. His activities include i Phi Delta Theta - President, Interfratemity Coun- cil-President, Order of Omega - President, Phi Delta Theta - Rush Chairman, Omicron Delta Kappa, Blue Key, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, Chancellor ' s Advisory Committee, and President ' s Council. Sierri Denise Ward is a journalism major. Her activities iclude Arkansas Traveler Editor, Agricultural Publi- ations Intern, Upward Bound journalism Instructor, Journalism Department Teaching Assistant, Traveler- Re- porter, Golden Key, Sigma Delta Chi, and Dean ' s List. Jeff Massey is an agricultural economics major. His activi- ties include Off Campus President, Chief Justice, and Senator, Chairman of the University President ' s Advisory ommission, Sons of Confederate Veterans, Military Or- der of the Stars and Bars, Alpha Phi Omega, and Alpha Zeta. nne Moore is a food sciences nutrition major. Her activities include Food Science Club Vice Presi- dent, Gamma Sigma Delta, Arkansas Union Pro- grams, Phi Upsilon Omicron, U of A Dance Company, International Food Technologists, Phi Eta Sigma, Golden Key, and Arkansas Union Programs Special Projects Committee. 9 8 5 Who ' s V. 9 8 5 474 Who ' s Who Jeffrey Wheeler ohn William Ferguson is a music education major. His activities include Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia - President, Member of 1984 Olympic All-American Band in Los An- geles, Razorback and Symphonic Bands, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi - 2nd Vice President, Golden Key, Univer- sity Jazz Ensemble, Brass Choir, Hogwild Band, and Kappa Kappa Psi. Carla Sinor is an animal science major. Her activities include Phi Mu Social Chairman and Scholarship Chairman, Mortar Board -Vice President, Ka- dettes - Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Zeta, Sig- ma Nu Little Sister, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, Volunteer Probation Officer. Lorie Ann Ellis is a dietetics major. Her activities include Gamma Sigma Delta, Phi Upsilon Omicron - Treasur- er, Student Dietetics Association Vice President, Phi Eta Sigma, and Golden Key. endy A. Tidwell is a special education major. F Her activities include Resident Assistant, Hall Council Advisor, Arkansas Residence Hall As- sociation - State Secretary, Residence Hall Association - President, Council for Exceptional Children, and National Sorority of Delta Zeta. uinn Glover Spann, )r. is a civil engineering major. His activities include UBC Hall - President, Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers President, Chi Ep- i - ice President, National Society of Professional En- gineers, Engineering Service Course Committee, and En- gine Council. Jeffrey Wheeter Beverly Kay Watson is an accounting data processing major. Her activities include Beta Alpha Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Naviga- tors, Computer Club, Students Making It Lighter Every- daySecretary, Dean ' s List, Achievement Scholar, Shell Incentive Scholar, and Humphreys Hall House Council. Andrew Sullivan Cheatham is a zoology major. His activities include All Student Judicial Board Chair- man, Celebrity Showcase Security Chief, Aca- demic Integrity Committee, Order of Omega, Pi Kappa Alpha, Student Health Committee, Freshman Fraternity Council, College Bowl, Army R.O.T.C., and Pershing Rifles. udrey Puckett is a zoology major. Her activities include Kappa Kappa Gamma Vice President and Panhellenic Representative, Panhellenic President, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Golden Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Chancel- lor ' s Advisory Committee, and President ' s Council. 9 8 5 9 8 5 476 Who ' s Who |ettre V im Von Steen is an industrial engineering major. His ac- tivities include Associated Student Government - Trea- surer, Phi Gamma Delta - Pledge Trainer and Scholarship Chairman, President ' s Advisory Council, Chancellor ' s Ad- visory Committee, Blue Key - Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa, Cardinal Key, and Cardinal XXX. Scarlett Leigh Kittler is an advertising public relations major. Her activities include Phi Mu - President, Or- der of Omega, Sigma Chi Little Sigma - Secretary, Golden Key, UA Advertising Club, Howard-Scripps Jour- nalism Scholarship, Razorback Staff, and Angel Flight. Dale Mark Benedict is a political science major. His activities include Army R.O.T.C., Pi Sigma Alpha - President, Sigma Tau Gamma, Pershing Rifles, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Associated Student Government, Off Campus Student Association - Legisla- tor, and Scabbard and Blade -Vice President. arol Laxson is a personnel management major. Her activities include Chi Omega - treasurer, Mortar . Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, American Society for Personnel Administration, Sigma lota Epsilon, and Rho Chi. Jeffrey Wheetef arah Hicks is a communications major. Her activities include Associated Student Government President, Kappa Alpha Theta Parliamentarian, Order of Omega, Mortar Board, Blue Key, Cardinal Key President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Outstanding Young Women of America, Razorback Beauty, and Phi Eta Sigma Secretary. Kristi Rose Griffith is a finance and banking major. Her activities include Kappa Alpha Theta Scholarship Chairman, Mortar Board, Blue Key - Secretary, Or- der of Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa Secretary, Cardi- nal Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Virginia Freeman Hindman Scholarship. Bobby Remow is a chemical engineering major. His activities include Engineering Student of Academic Distinction, Engineering Student Ambassador, Engi- neering Student Council Delegate-at-Large. he Razorback Yearbook Staff would like to take this opportunity to thank the management and staff of the Old Post Office Restaurant on the square for allowing us to take the 1985 Who ' s Who photographs in the classic atmosphere of the O.P.O. 8 5 9 8 5 478 Whos Who argaret Ann Lewis is a marketing major. Her activities include Beta Gamma Sigma - Presi- ident, Beta Gamma Sigma National Seminar Par- ticipant, All-Student Judicial Board, Golden Key, Blue Key, American Marketing Association, Phi Beta Lambda, Stu- dent Relations Committee, Registered Student Organiza- tion Advisory Committee, and Chris Finkbinder Award. Holly Anne Curtis is a personnel management major. Her activities include Kappa Alpha Theta Rush Chairman, Academic Standards Committee, Regis- tration and Scheduling Committee, Order of Omega, Out- standing Young Woman of America, and Alpha Kappa Psi. leffrey Wheeler Martha Dale is a psychology major. Her activities include Kappa Alpha Theta President, Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa, Golden Key, President ' s Council, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, and Panhellenic Council. im Hudson is a political science major. His activities include Phi Beta Kappa, Golden Key President, Volunteer Probation Officer, Omicron Delta Kappa Vice-President, Residence Hall Judicial Board - Chairman, Mortar Board Editor, Blue Key, Russian Club President. ancy Leflar is an elementary education major. Her activities include Kappa Delta Pi -President and Secretary, Bates Elementary School P.T.A. - Secre- trary, Registered Student Organizations Advisory Commit- tee, Student National Education Association, Council for Exceptional Children, and Golden Key. Tracey Ann Metzger is an elementary education ma- jor. Her activities include Alpha Delta Pi President, S.N.E.A. President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Dean ' s List, and National Dean ' s List. Jeffrey Wheeler Gina Hill is a housing and interior design major. Her activities include Student Ambassadors, American Society of Interior Designers, American Home Economics Association Vice President and Secretary, Golden Key, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and civic project. elissa Kay Millspaugh is a business education ma- jor. Her activities include Pi Omega Pi - Secre- itary, Phi Beta Lambda Secretary, Student Na- tional Education Association, Dean ' s List, National Dean ' s List, National Business Education Association, and Chi Omega. 9 8 5 Who ' s 8 5 480 ' Who ' s Who f elly Hinds is a journalism social welfare major. Her activities include Arkansas Traveler -Reporter, Mew Editor, and Managing Editor; Humphreys Hall - President, Reid Hall Resident Assistant; Sigma Delta Chi, and Dean ' s List. Byron Denver Smith is an agricultural engineering ma- jor. His activities include Tau Beta Pi Treasurer, Al- pha Epsilon - Secretary, American Society of Agri- cultural Engineers - Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Yocum Hall - President, and Residence Hall Association President ' s Council. leffrey Wheeler Bridget Denny Shaffer is a health education major. Her activities include A.A.P.H.E.R.D., Alpha Sigma Gam- ma, Health Advisory Committee, Campus Health Fairs, Children ' s House Health Advisor, Student Nursing Association, and Arkansas Nursing Association. ryan Whitaker is a zoology major. His activities in- clude Sigma Chi -vice president, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Epsilon Delta - Secretary, National Dean ' s List, Golden Key, Interfraternity Council, Greek- week and College Republicans. Jefirev Wheeler 1 1 ' heryl Swicegood is an elementary education ma- jor. Her activities include Delta Kappa Gamma, Ar- kansas Youth Chairman for Cystic Fibrosis, Gamma Beta Phi, Sigma Kappa Historian, Outstanding Young Women of America, Alternate delegate to the State Democratic Caucus, National Education Association, and National Association for the Education of Young Children. Stephen K. Curda is a psychology major. His activities include Tau Kappa Epsilon - Scholarship Chairman, Interfraternity Council, Union Programs Symposium Committee Sack Lunch - Coordinator, Off-Campus Stu- dent Association Vice President, Associated Student Government, and Reserve Officers Training Corps Bat- talion Commander. Miriam R. Flippo is a home economics education major. Her activities include American Home Economics Association State President, Agri- culture and Home Economics Student Association Execu- tive Council, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Omicron Delta Kappa, John W. White Outstanding Student Award, Phi Eta Sigma, Golden Key, Blue Key, and Cardinal Key. illiam J. Bryan Penn is an architecture major. His activities include Sigma Chi, Order of Omega, Golden Key, Interfratemity Council, Arkansas Booster Club, Greek Week Coordinator, and Dean ' s List. 9 8 5 Who ' s Who 481 R Z K Photos by Bren Marshell R B E A T I E Candi Bray is a senior zoology major repre- senting Delta Delta Delta. She has served on the officer ' s council of Delta Del- ta Delta, as the head Razor- back majorette, and as a Ra- zorback Band Drill Captain. She is a member of Tau Beta Sigma, Fiji Little sisters, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Cardinal Key, Cardinal XXX, Blue Key and Golden Key. Candi has served as a Ra- zorback Belle recruiting hos- tess as well. She was selected Miss Congeniality among the 1985 Miss U. of A. contes- tants, and has also been se- lected Kappa Kappa Psi Sweetheart, Razorback Band Sweetheart, and won her so- rority ' s spirit award, angel award, and outstanding ju- nior award. Candi has also worked with the Enablers Discipleship Group and the Campus Crusade for Christ. x R Z K R B E A T I E Dana Ferguson is a ju- nior financial manage- ment major repre- senting Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. Her memberships include Junior Panhellenic Council, Arkansas Booster Club, Car- dinal XXX, Cardinal Key, Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon little sister, Phi Eta Sigma, and Panhellenic Council. Dana has been very active in Kappa Kappa Gamma- serving as president and also having been selected model pledge. She has also partici- pated in their intramural foot- ball and softball teams. Dana was named most valuable member of Junior Panhellenic, and she was also selected a Commercial National Bank National Advisory Board Scholar. She has been listed on the Nat ' l Dean ' s List as well. R Z K R B E Photos by Bren Marshell T E Kristi Griffith is a senior finance and banking major representing Kappa Alpha Theta. Her memberships include Phi Eta Sigma, Cardinal XXX, Arkan- sas Booster Club, Lambda Chi Alpha little sister, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Kappa, Order of Omega, Blue Key, Cardinal Key, and Alpha Kappa Psi. In her sorority, Kappa Al- pha Theta, Kristi has served as treasurer, scholarship chair- man, and on the rush and pledge committees. She also served as a delegate to the sorority ' s national confer- ence. Kristi was the recipient of a freshman academic scholarship, a Maud Young Scholarship, a Cleveland Scholarship, and the Virginia Freeman Hindman Scholar- ship. 4S I ' , R Z K R B E Photos by Bnen Marshed T E Cheryl Kay Hunt is a ju- nior marketing major representing Alpha Kappa ALpha. Cheryl has been active in Alpha Kappa Alpha serving as secretary, vice president, and most re- cently as president. Cheryl is a member of the Arkansas Union Programs Minority Pro- grams Committee, the ASG Publications Board, and Pan- hellenic Council. Cheryl also worked as an orientation leader. The recipient of a freshman academic scholarship, an achievement scholarship, and an outstanding academic achievement award, Cheryl was also chosen as the Zeta Phi Beta Valentine Queen. R Z K R B E E Nancy Lee is a junior rep- resenting Chi Omega. Her activities include work as the Chi Omega assis- tant pledge trainer and rush chairman. She has also served on the Union Programs spe- cial projects committee, the ASG committee for faculty orientation, and on Greek Week committees. Nancy was also selected to be a Razorback Belle hostess for the athletic department. She is a member of the Ka- dettes, the German Club, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sis- ters. In addition, she is a can- didate for honors studies in the communications depart- ment. Beauty RAZORBACK BEAUTY SEMI FINALISTS LISA LAYNE LAMBDA CHI ALPHA RAM WEISS FUTRALL HALL HOLLY CURTIS ASSOCIATED STUDENT GOVT PHOTOS BY BREN MARSHELL 492 Beauly CINDY THOMAS PHI DELTA THETA SHERIE THOMPSON ZETA TAU ALPHA LESLIE BYRD CARDINAL XXX CARLA SINOR SIGMA NU PHOTOS B 1 ! BREN Beauty 493 LORI AYLETT College of Arts and Sciences PRESIDENTIAL SCOTT EMMELCAMP College of Architecture BRETT A. PETERS College of Engineering 494 Presidential Scholars SCHOLARS KIM SCHWARTZ College of Education LAURA VERUCCHI College of Business Administration CLIFTON SMART School of Law STEPHANIE LEWIS SORORITY PLEDGE QUEEN EILEEN BAKER HOME-EC. AGRI QUEEN QUEE ' . Campus Cross 498 lndex wor d Across 1. Member of DA sing and dance group 4. Brough Commons is a hall. 5. Sorority for which Greek Theatre is named. 6. 1984 Liberty Bowl opponent The University museum is housed in the old men ' s Long time winners of homecoming float competition: Sigma Phi Event hosted at HPER Building in January, 1985: Swim Meet Greek party Culmination of women ' s rush: day Athletic residence hall 8. 9. 12. 13. 14. 15. 18. 19. 23. 25. 26. President of UA system 27. Sport which John McDonnell coaches 28. Building on UA seal: Old 29. Chief SWC rival of the football Roazorbacks 30. Foreign Language major offered at the University of Arkansas 32. Lady Razorback basketball senior: Gaiser 33. Red-white game 34. Visiting performers in Barnhill: Tulsa Fanatic female campus crusader: Sister Lady Razorback coach Event which allows students to learn of job opportunities: Common campus signs: route fair Down 2. 3. 4. 5. 7. 8. 10. 11. People who wear red to all Razorback sporting events. Director of the Hogwild band. Parents weekend performer: Brubeck Arkansas governor Characteristic of all Razorback fans 1984 Homecoming Queen: Andrea Needed to use the library, buy athletic tickets, or cash a check at the Union. UA tradition revived in 1984 13. Profits from the drop add fee become part of the UA General 16. Relation among sorority members 17. Alpha code for Home Economics department 20. Auxiliary organization to a fraternity: sisters 21. U A Theatre production: of Penzance 22. The 1985 Baseball Razorbacks competed in the College World 24. All-night January event 31. Former name of Residents Interhall Congress (abbr.) Answers to puzzle dues can be found in the following pages. : ., 4 Across 1. Member of DA sing and dance group Uarkette A Abernathy, Belinda 118, 183, 237 Abernathy, Cindra 118 Abi-Raad, Mounir 363 Abney, Shawn 118, 190, 313, 333 Acker, Carmen 153 Acoach, John H. 325 Acuff, William 118 Adams, Danny 96 Adams, Janis 152 Adams, Kelly 467 Adams, Stephanie 118 Adcock, Amanda 96 Addison Michael 96 Agnew, Brenda 152 Agri. And Home Economics Students Assoc. 194 Agronomy Club 195 Ahana, Dennis 96, 189 Ahicks, Donald 160 Ahlert, Allen 96 Ahlert, Sara % Air Force ROTC 202 Al Rajhi, Moneerah 96 Al Saleh, Haider 96 Alexander, Brother 96 Alexander, Lesli 118 Alexander, Rachelle 152 Alhatjhasan, Saleh 96 Allen, Amy 152 Allen, Christopher 96 Allen, Danny 152 Allen, Donnie 96 Allen, Frederick 152 Allen, Gary 152 Allen, Gregory 118, 134 Allen, Michael 96 Allen, Sa ndra 134 Allen, Steven 134 Allison, Charles 217 Allison, Michael 96 Allman, John 203 Allred, Danny 207 Alpha Chi Sigma 212 Alpha Delta Pi 302 Alpha Gamma Rho 286 Alpha Kappa Alpha 256 Alpha Kappa Psi 197 Alpha Zeta 193 Alsup, Tim 96 Altaf, Saleem 189 Am. Society of Personnel Management 197 American Society of Civil Engineers 209 Amrine, Valerie 96, 196 Anderson, Gail 134, 214, 215 Anderson, Kathleen 118, 279, 314 Anderson, Kevin 377 Anderson, Stephanie 118, 190 Anderson, Tyrone 344 Andrews, Suzayne 118 Angel Flight 200 Anten, Avery 152 Archer, Lois 96 Archer, Lori % Arkansas Booster Club 220 Arkansas Traveler 216 Armstrong, Bonnie 309 Armstrong, Karen 118 Arthurs, Ted 196 Asbell, Keith 152 Ashby, John 152, 277, 331 Ashby, Sarah 152 Associated Student Government 182 Athletics 370 Atkinson, Donna 152 Ault, Chris 134 Austin, Dave 363 Austin, Karen 152 Austin, Warren 134 Authrey, Melinda 118 Autry, Jerry W. 237 Averill, Lawerence H. 58 Aylett, Lori 134, 183, 498 Aziz, Khalid 96 B Bachert, Jennifer 152 Back, Elizabeth B. 272 Baer, Staurt 207 Bahnks, Stacy 134 Bailey, Jim 216 Bailey, Rebecca 134 Bain, Dianna 134 Bakema, Debra 134, 357 Baker, Eileene 134, 497 Baker, Elisabeth 152 Baker, Tami 152 500 lndex Baldwin, Steven 118 Balentine, Charles E. 392, 394, 3%, 409 Balgavy, John 206 Ball, Amy 152, 307 Ball, Trina 152 Ballenger, Kenneth 221 Ballentine, Martha 134, 218 Baltimore, Michael C. 269 Baltimore, Mike 231, 267, 269 Banks, Cledra L. 341 Banks, Dorlene 193, 195 Banks, Johnny 152 Banks, Kenneth 152 Banks, Lynn 341 Baptist Student Union 181, 214 Barbar, Randy % Barker, Gail 1% Barnes, Steve 134 Barnes, Susan 118 Barre , Chris 183 Barre, Hal S. 134 Barre, Steve 183, 197 Barrentine, Kelley 134 Barrentine, Roland % Barrett, Richard H. 237, 339 Barsocchi, Joseph 197 Bartholomew, Lori J. 297 Barton, Carol 152 Barton, Jennifer 152 Bartsch, Ashley 245, 247 Bartsch, Dwight A. 247 Batey, Tony 206 Baufus, Angela 218 Baughn, Angela % Baughn, Stephen % Baugus, Angela 152 Bazzel, Harold D. 375, 387 Beachum, Rodney 377 Beadles, Wayne 195 Beadles, William % Beanum, victor 152, 355 Beard, Martin %, 203 Beasley, Sharon 134 Beatty, Glenn 97 Beck, Clarice 193 Beck, David 97 Beckman, Robert 251 Bednar, Gloria 193 Beeber, Denise 216, 217 Beecher, Jeff 216, 217 Beem, Richard 118 Beeson, Lee 97 Belew Jay 1% Bell, Audrey 97 Bell, Cecelia 97, 195 Bell, Greg 357 Bellido, Enrique 97 Bellingrath, Edward 118 Belser, Cecilia 134 Belt, Emmanuel 471 Benedict, Dale 97, 476 Bennage, Mike 208 Bennett, Audrey 152 Bennett, Kathryn 153 Bennett, Scott 153 Bennett, Tom 97 Benton, Russell 206, 209 Bequette, Debra 153 Bequette, Pam D. 134 Bergman, Janette 118, 197 Bergstrom, David 118, 183 Bernardi, Diane 290 Bernauer, Kimberly 97 Bernet, Libby 134 Berry, Angela 134 Berry, Clay 1% Berry, Joe 267 Berry, Mark 97 Berry, Tammi 118 Best, Brent 134 Best, Kay 153 Beth, Mike 134, 229, 247 Bethel, John 118 Belts, Craig 208 Beutelschies, Mark 183 Bevans, David 153 Bhally, Maryam 134 Bigbee, Kathy 97, 357 Bigelow, Edward 97 Billings, Eric 153, 282 Billings, Janice 299 Bingham, Angela 216 Bingham, Paul 118 Binyon, Annona 97, 197 Biocic, Jerome 134 Bishop, Lisa 153 Bishop, Soctt 97 Bishop, Wendy 118 Bixby, Paul 203 Bjorvain, Knut 97 Black, Cindy 195 Black, Rebecca 153 Blackall, Cynthia L. 297 Blagg, Kevin 118 Blair, Jennifer 118 Blair, Liz 183, 1%, 341 Blake, Barbie 135 Blake, Gwendolyn 153 Bland, William 153 Blankenbaker, Lori 97 Blankenship, Gus 135 Blankenship, Lauri 153 Blankenship Tim A. 325 Blanshan, Steven 153 Blatter, Cristina 203 Blaylock, Jerry 153 Blaylock, Rhonda 251 Btevins, William W. 325 Bloor, Roger 153 Blue Key, 191 Blutarsky, Jeffrey 97 Blutarsky. Thomas 97 Bocquet, Lisa 192, 314, 471 Bogan, Kevin C. 59, 219 Bogner, John 118 Bonn. Bobby 344 -. . Down 2. People who wear red to all Razorback sporting events alumni Down 3. Director of the Hogwild Band Jim Robken Bolden, Karen 97, 196 Boles, Ciel 153 Boling, David 119, 186, 187, 190, 245, 247 Bonds, Jennifer 153 Bonds, Ken 471 Bonner, Amy E. 297 Bonner, Claudette 135, 261 Boone, Craig 183 Booth, Shara 153 Booth, Sharon 119 Boren, Ronald 97 Borggnoni, William S. 325 Boss, Jimmy 97 Bowdoin, Pamela 153 Bowen, Rodney 153 Bowers, Stella 153, 202 Bowlin, Mark 183 Bowman, John K. 135 Box, Joseph 153, 183 Boyd, Alana 81 Boyd, Caroline 357 Boyd, Jamesinia 153 Boyd, Jim 135 Boyd, Shawn 202 Boyer, Susan L. 97, 307 Boykin, Lance 97 Bozeman, Gary D. 8 Brack, Wendy 119, 221, 231 Bracy, Angela 153 Braddock, Lynne 153 Bradford, Brick 31 Bradford, Theresa 97 Bradley, Beverly 97 Bradley, Edwin 98 Bradley, Neal 135 Branch, Alice 119 Brannon, Kim 288 Brannon, Lora 135 Brantley, Carol 98, 321 Brantley, Virginia C. 301 Brasel, Mary j. 135 Brasseale, Darryl 154 Brasuell, Anthony 98 Bratcher, Ben 119 Bratton, Roy 1% Bray, Candi 98, 191, 192, 482 Bray, John 119 Bray, Natalie 135, 313 Bray, Stuart D. 77, 135 Brazeal, Darrell 282 Brazil, Beverly 154 Braznell, Julie 321 Breeding, Bruce 98 Breeding, David 135 Brenner, George 183 Brewer, Clete 135 Brewer, Kelly 154 Bridges, Clarice 154 Briggs, Arnold 203 Briggs, Jann 135 Bright, Jeff 119 Britt, Stephanie 98 Brittain, Richard 98, 196 Brock, Nelson 135 Brogdon, Mary 119 Brooks, Christina 119 Brooks, Sabra 154, 311, 333 Brooks, Terri 154 Broomfield, Janie 352 Brass, Irish 78 Brothers, Belinda 135 Brothers, Richard 59 Broussard, Tara 135 Brown, Charles 119, 323 Brown, Cindy 78, 355 Brown, Dana 135, 193, 221, 251 Brown, David 197 Brown, Jana 191 Brown, Julie 154 Brown, Lori 98 Brown, Marc 119 Brown, Pamela 154 Brown, Penny 119 Brown, Rodney 202 Brown, Sharon 119, 297 Brown, Thomas 98 Browning, Darren 358 Bruick, Kevin 287 Brumley, Robert 203 Brungardt, Brenda 135, 199 Brunson, Lucinda 209 Bryan, Billy B. 193 Bryant, Bob 209 Bryant, Cheryl 467 Bryant, Mary F. 329 Bryant, Robin 154 Buchanan, William 154 Buchanon-Droke 350 Buffington, James 98 Buffington, Louis 154 Buie, Lin 89 Bullard, Karyn 135 Bullard, Vickie 237 Bullock, Leslie 183 Bump ers, Pam A. 135 Bunch, Debra 98 Bunker, Johnna L. 135 Burchfield, Dana 135 Burgess, Bart 253 Burke, Lauren 313 Burks, Bennett 206 Burks, Tonya 193 Burnett, Lana 135 Burnett, Robert 135 Burnette, Jill 231 Burney, Brad 154 Burress, Madeline 119 502 lndex Burrow, David 154 Burton, Patrick 135, 1% Busbea, Craig 183 Butefish, Holly 136 Butler, Stephen 136, 195 Buysse, Jeff 154 Byrd, Leslie 136, 183, 280, 493 Byrnes, Bill 136 Byue, Michell 355 c Cagle, Cynthia 98 Cahalan, Sherri 119, 313 Cain, Camille 154 Cain, Destari R. 333 Caldwell, ]ohn 269 Cale, Randall 98 Calhoun, Mona 183 Callaway, lames 98 Cailaway, Kay 136 Callaway, Michael 55, 192 Calvert, Michael 154 Calvin. Dana 136, 202 Campbell, Al 209 Campbell, Edward 136 Campbell, Kevin 154 Campbell, Mark 331 Campbell, R. Nelson 190, 197 Campus Crusade for Christ 199 Canion, Ann 154 Cannedy, Carol 154 Cannon, Eric 154 Cantlon, Joe 98 Cantlon, Joel 352 Cantrell, David 119 Capo, Anthony 154 Capshew, Peggy 154 Cardinal Key 181, 190 Cardinal XXX 181, 190 Carey, Amy 154 Carey, Cecelia A. 264, 277, 307 Carl, Jeff 197 Carley, John 242 Carlock, James C. 325 Carlson, Nancy 207 Carman, Donna 154 Carney, Julia 154 Carpenter, Tim 183 Carper, Johnny 119 Carruth, Thomas D. 98 Carter, Mary 155 Case, Greg 155 Casey, Jerome 119 Cash, Alan 136 Cash, Bill 183 Cash, William A. 98 Cason, Samuel 119 Cassady, Grant 98 Cassady, Mike 339 Castleberry, John 155 Catholic Campus Ministry 199 Catt, Gary 98 Cattaneo, Elaine 98 Cauthon, Becky 119, 229 Cavender, Cara 136 Cessna, Jack 203 Chadick, Earl 98 Chambers, Tim 155 Chandler, Dixon 136 Chandler, Risee 207 Chaney, Karen 333 Chaney, Robert 98 Chang, Fung 119, 206 Charter, Kristi 229, 305 Chastain, Renae 119 Chauncey, Steve 136 Cheatham, Andrew 98, 475 Cheatham, Melissa 136 Cheatham, Russell 119, 203 Cheerleaders 6, 30, 434 Cheney, Tim 155 Cheng, Chung 98 Cherry, Roma 155 Chesshir, Bryan 136, 331 Chesshir, James W. 6, 99 Chew, Pak-Tung 99 Chew, Seng 99 Chi Epsilon 206 Chi Omega 308 Chiechi, Luigi 239 Childress, Larry 99 Chinnery, Dawn 313 Chow, Hoong 99 Chrisman, Catherine 136 Christensen, Richard 136 Christian, Esther 136 Christian, Mary 119 Christopherson, Amy 119, 357 Chronister, Dena 155 Chu, Victor 155 Chung, Po Sum 99 Churchwell, Mike 209 Churchwefl, Tracey 155 dark, Barnes 120 dark, Gayia 136 Clark, Janet 136 Clark, Joe 237 Clark, Lee 120 Clark, Mary 120 Clark, Roberta 155 Clark, Steve 183 dark, Tracey 136, 327, 329 Class, Jamie 136 Classen, John 208 Clavey, Leslie 136, 301, 321 day, Valerie 136 Down 4. Parents weekend performer: Brubeck Across 4. Brough Commons is a hall. dining Dave Index 503 Across 5. Sorority for which Greek Theatre is named Chi Omega Clayton, Craig 136 Clayton, Robert 155 Cleaver, Barry 193 Click, Lance 99, 231 Cline, Allen 275 Cline, Jack 203 Cline, Murray 155 Cloar, Margaret 120 Cloutier, Mike 193, 288 Cobb, Robert 345 Coburn, Angela 99 Cochran, Mary D. 136 Cody, Christopher 136, 345 Coffield, Charles 137, 355 Coger, Larry 120 Cogswell, Ann 120, 249 Cole, Andrew 155, 333 Cole, Foster 99 Cole, Jeff 191, 468 Cole, Mike 287, 288 Cole, Rosalind 155 Coleman, David 99 College of Education 78 College of Engineering 80 Collier, Kaye 99 Collins, Stan 155 Collison, Denise 120, 251 Collison, Maria 155 Collison, Patricia D. 251 Combs, Frances 195 Combs, James R. 311 Combs, Marcie 210 Cone, Mitch 191, 192 Conley, Jodi 155 Conley, Mike 12, 20 Connell, Walt 339 Conner, Frank 137 Conner, Rob 193, 195 Conner, Robert 99 Cook, Anthony 197 Cook, Chris 197 Cook, Clifton 99, 196 Cook, Craig 155, 247, 333 Cook, Michael 155 Cook, Richard 155 Cooley, Christine 137 Cooper, Brian 137 Cooper, Edward 99, 265 Cooper, Jerry 155 Cooper, Larry 353 Cooper, Paul 99 Cooper, Roy 137 Cooper, Sam R. 277 Cooper, Sonia 120 Cooprider, Benton 120, 216 Cope, Michael 137 Copeland, Kevin 239 Corder, Craig 344 Cordes, Karen 190, 192, 219 Corkran, Adrienne 137 Corley, Gayle 99 Cornell, Kimberly K. 311 Cornett, Elaine 155 Corum, Darryl 196 Coston, Diana 137 Cotter, Michaelann 307 Cotton, Dennis 207 Cotton, Dewayne 120 Couch, Jennifer 155 Couchman, Renee 99 Courtney, David 199 Covert, Keith 99 Cox, Danny 120 Cox, Frances 137 Cox, Jim 137 Cox, Karen 137 Cox, Kimberly 218 Cox, Kirklyn 197 Cox, Lois 99 Coyne, Timothy 99 Crabtree, Donnie 155 Crafford, Lee 155 Crafford, Scarlett 309 Cranford, Bryant 193, 289 Cranford, Nicolai 120, 216 Cranford, Steve 193 Crank, M. Wes 267, 269 Crank, Regina 156 Cravens, Darrell 196 Cravens, Henry 99 Crawley, L.J. 183 Creamer, Duane 203 Creek, Curtis 99 Creger, Todd 99 Crippen, Phillip 156 Criss, Darryl 218 Crissler, Kim 99 Critchfield, Lori 156 Crites, Cathy 156 Cronan, Theresa 199 Grassland, Kelli 156 Grassland, Lamar 193 Crosson, Kim 156 Crouch, Cynthia 120 Crow, Elizabeth 137, 183 Crow, J.D. 239 Crowder, Rickey 120 Crudup, Bradley 202 Ctopal, Uarutharaja 156 Cullom, Richard 99 Cullum, Dan 100, 235, 278, 333, 472 Cummings, Stephanie 156 Cunningham, Kevin 156 Cupps, Samuel 156 Curda, Steve 100, 188, 481 Currey, Nathan 137 Curry, Renee 343 504 lndex Down 5, Arkansas governor Bill Clinton Curtis, Greg 156 Curtis, Holly 255, 478, 492 Cutright, Shalene 137 Czeschin, Karen 137 Czeschin, Sara 100 D Dabbs, Cindy 137, 289 Dailey, Laura L. 321 Dains, Vickie 120 Dale, Martha L. 191, 192, 272, 478 Damron, Michelle 137, 137 Daniel, James S. 137 Daniel, Sandra 120 Daniels, Joe L. 137 Daniels, Joyce 120, 357 Daniels, Mike B. 193, 195, 339 Darter, Dana 208 Dash, Denise 156 Dautrich, Jan 156 Davidson, Donna 197 Davis, Athenia 100 Davis, Gary 100 Davis, Karen 120 Davis, Ken 156 Davis, Kim 137 Davis, Kristi 251 Davis, Leah 100 Davis, Lisa 100 Davis, Marie 120 Davis, Mary K. 137 Davis, Michelle 100 Davis, Sam 183, 325 Davis, Sandra 100 Davis, Steven 156 Dawson, Mark 203 Day, Brad 261 Day, Debra 120 Day, Keith 100 De Angulo, Julian 193 Deal, Suzanne 319 Dean, Cheree 156 Dean, Paul 156 Dean, Rochelle M. 325 Deatherage, Bradley 137 Deaton, Tammie 120 Deen, Karen 100 Dekker, Dawn 193 Delk, Kevin 100 Deloach, Leon 12 Delta Delta Delta 312 Delta Gamma 298 Delta Sigma Theta 316 Delta Upsilon 255 Demint, Stephanie L. 329 Dempsey, Andre 202 Denham, Galen 100 Dennis, Alyson 156 Denst, Henry 156 Dent, Brian 137 Denton, Greg 100 Denton, Piper 100 Deramus, Billy 120 Derryberry, Barbara 207 Desiderio, George 120 Desonie, Guy 216 Dewald, Anne 100, 319 Diaz, Hector 339 Dickerson, Harry 137 Dickerson, Rex 100 Dicus, Craig 120 Dicus, Kellie 156 hdex 505 Across 6. 1984 Liberty Bowl opponent Dicus, Scott 100 Diercouff, Brian 1% Dietz, Tom 120 Dietzen, Linda 218 Diggers, Shannon 100 Dilatush, Andrew 137 Dillard, Angela 156 Dillard, Johnetta 138 Dillard, Phyllis 121 Dillon, Lisa 100 Dishaw, Terese 121, 193 Dixon, Jeff 278 Dixon, Lisa R. 138 Dobbins, Swayne 196 Dobbs, Marty 121 Dodd, Jimmy 121 Dodds, David 138 Dodson, Cynthia 156 Dohrn, Kelly 100 Dokes, Yolanda 121, 466 Dominick, John A. 181, 267, 269 Donaghue, James 203 Donnenwerth, Amy 156 Donner, Gerry 100 Doshier, Robert 121, 267 Dotson, Ulysses 352 Doty, Eric 267 Doughty, Angela 156 Douglas, Melisa 138, 197 Dowd, Susan 100 Dowdey, Susan 197 Dowdy, Angela 121 Dowdy, Carrett C. 323, 325 Downie, Donna 100, 1% Downie, John 100 Doyle, Ted 195 Dreher, Genia 156 Drennan, Lea Ann 157 Droste, Mark 157 Duke, Diane 121, 323 Duke, Franklin 101 Duncan, Rhonda 121 Duncan, Ronnie 183 Dunham, Steve 101 Dunlap, Connie 353 Dunlap, Gina 299 Dunlavy, Kevin 235, 267 Dunn, Bruce 466 Dunn, Cindy 353 Dunn, Whitley 138 Dun woody, Martha 121 Durham, Debris 121 Dusenberry, Ron 218 Duty, Lisa 101, 271 Dyer, Connie 121 Dyson, Chad 138 E Eagan, Bo 157 Eagle, Cheryl 101, 191, 192 Easter, Kelly A. 138 Easterling, Denise 157 Eaton, James 138 Echols, Jill 121 Eckert, Eric V. 157, 355 Ecklund, Keith 138 Ecklund, Kelly 195 Edelen, Nancy 196 Eden, Stephanie 157 Edman, Beth 101, 192 Edmonds, Bobby J. 375 Edrington, Ann B. 101 Edwards, Bryan 121 Edwards, Cynthia 101 Edwards, Debra 157 Edwards, Laura 138 Edwards, Lori 121 Ee, Chee-Beng 101 Efurd, Darren 157 Elder, Kathy 288 Elder, Scott 121 Elders, Greg 251 Eldred, Karla 138 Eldridge, Len 195 Elias, Piet 157 Ellingson, Betsy 157 Ellington, Dan 101 Ellis, Jennifer 121 Ellis, Karla 138 Ellis, Kenneth 157 Ellis, Lorie A. 101, 474 Ellison, Lance 287 Ellison, Missy 138 Elmore, Tammy 138 Elphingstone, Lisa 157 Emmelcamp, Scott 498 Engineering Ambassadors 207 Engineering Council 210 Engle, Tom 157 Engles, Bill 101 English, James 101 Ernst, Debra 138 Essman, John 183 Estes, Mike 269, 331 Estes, William 138 Estopy, Kimberly A. 297 Eudy, Carolyn 121 506 lndex Evans, Darrell 239 Evans, Deanna 101, 1% Evans, Karen 121, 157, 183 Evans, Lila 121 Evans, Linda 157 Evans, Suzie 1%, 363 Ezeil, Scott 221 F Fair, Kathy 221 Fair, Lance 101 Fairbanks, )im 121 Fairman, Mark 197 Fakes, Van 138 Fambrough, David 138 Farmer, Robert 157, 277 Farmhouse 240 Farver, Pinkie 101, 1% Fashion Merchandising Club 193 Fason, Virginia 157 Fasrsin, Femi 157 Faubus, Fara 1% Faught, )eff 255 Faulkner, Lisa E. 329, 466 Faust, Elise 121 Featherston, Ingrid 319 Fellinger, Ann 121, 259 Ferguson, Dana 121, 190, 279, 484 Ferguson. David 101, 183, 237 Ferguson, |ohn W. 101, 474 Ferguson, Terry L. 138 Fergusson, Erin 121 Ferris, Kristi 272 Ferritor, Kim 216, 227, 279 Ferritor, Kristie 261 Finch, Michael 101 Fincher, Steve 122 Findley, Rhonda 157, 305 Fine, Tonja 101 Finger, Henrietta 157 Finley, Kathy 122 Finley, Lewis 101 Fiscus, Bettye 148 Fisher, James 101 Fisher, Jim 353 Fleeman, Joe 101 Fleischer, Lawrence 157 Flemister, Pamela 122 Fletcher, Doug 350 Flippo, Miriam 101, 481 Flynn, Janet 101 Fogerty, Carol 122, 229, 325 Fogleman, Deanne 280 Folks, Craig 242 Folks, Jennifer 242 Foltz, Thomas 157 Ford, Barrie 341, 355 Ford, Charolette 157 Ford, Valerie 101 Fordyce, Kathleen D. 122, 309, 311, 323 Fore, Lisa 139 Foreman, Marshall L. 387 Forgey, Gina 193 Formby, Dearine 327 Forst, Donna 122 Fortenberry, Cina 139, 235 Foster, Amy K. 272 Foster, Greg 157 Foster, Maraa L. 218 Foust, Tamara 139 Fox, Tamara 102 Francis, Sandi 122, 279 Frankenfield, John 102 Franklin, Regina 102 Franklin, Vanessa L. 305 Franks, James 139 Frazier, Donna 157 Frazier, Mitzie 139 Free, William 102, 195 Freeman, Allie E. 392, 403 Freeman, Amber 158 Freeman, Janet 158 Freeman, Kevin 267 Freer, Michael 207 Freier, Kevin 158 French, Dennie 139 French, Kay 158 Frieze, Kelly 313, 470 Fritz, Lisa 199 Frye, Carla 158 Frye, Jerry M. 293 Fryer, Donna 208 Fulbright Hall 356 Fuller, Karen 102 Fuller, Miriam 139 Fulmer, Jerry D. 139 Fulmer, Michael 122 Fung, Ken 207 Funk, Michael A. 355 Furbaugh, Sheri 299 Furguson, Bobbi J. 138 Futrall Hall 360 G Gabel, Julie 59 Gadbury, Eva 158 Down 7. Characteristic of all Razorback fans Hogwild Down 8. 1984 Homecoming Queen: Andrea Crubbs Caddy, Lora 122 Gage, Steven 102 Cairhan, Charles 139 Caithe, Jules 203 Calbreath, Janet 139 Callion, Eddie 158 Galloway, Johnna J. 357 Camber, Amy L. 58 Gammill, David 193 Cann, Jennifer 158 Garcia, David 339 Gardner, Rick 197 Gardner, Virginia 139 Garland, Pat 202 Garner, Monika 139 Garrett, Amanda 102, 311 Garrett, Richard 139 Garrett, Sharon S. 122, 355 Garion, Darin 158 Gaskill, Jason 346 Gaston, Daniel 158 Gaston, Larry T. 139, 237, 239 Gates, Billy 259 Gathright, James 203 Gattis, Karene 102 Gay, Lisa 158 Gaylor, Julie 183 Gean, Thomas 470 Geels, Cindy 122, 363 Geels, Mike 122 Geer, Andrea R. 355 Gentle, Bradley 158 Gentry, Barbara 139 Gentry, Linda 139 Gessert, Stacey 122 Gibbs, James 102 Gibson, Andi 122, 327, 329 Gibson, Angie 158 Gibson, Ginger 158, 203 Gibson, Jody 158 Gibson, Kelli 102 Gibson, Lisa K. 102, 187, 227, 471 Gibson, Terry 102 Gibson Hall 342 Giddings, Erin 158 Giese, Glenn A. 348 Gifford, Karen 158 Gilbert, Leonna 33, 102 Gilbreth, Debbie 102 Gilbreth, Sandra 139 Giles, Karen 122 Gillespie, Stephen 158 Gilmore, Pamela 158 Gilton, Michael 207 Gipson, Susan 158 Gist, Lisa 122, 190 Gladd, Wade 253 Gladson-Ripley 348 Glass, James 102 Glass, Rachelle 102 Glass, Shelley 102 Glaze, Andrea 158 Glezen, Paul 158 Glover, Dana A. 139 Gobbell, Jeff 122 Gober, Becky 102 Godley, Kathy 122 Godsey, Charles 139 Goggans, Miles 305 Coh, Hin F. 139 Goh, Siew 102 Coins, Roger 288 Golden Key 191 Goldman, Dewayne 102, 472 Goldman, Lawonia 139 Goldman, Reba 158 Goldsborough, Portia 158 Gollehon, Terry Jo 218 Gonzalez, Erik 158 Gooch, Donnetta 102, 193 Gooch, Grace 122 Good, Andre 139 Goodin, Melanie 159 Goodman, Susan 102 Goodwin, Kelli 159 Goodwin, Michelle 139 Goodwin, Tina 102 Gordon, Jonathon 159 Gorman, David 346 Gorman, Thomas 159 Gorsline, Jamie 102 Gosse, Linda 102, 122 Grace, Charlotte L. 311 Grace, Mike 122 Graduate School 88 Graham, Jovonna 159 Graham, Scott 202 Graney, Dawn 159 Grant, Richard L. 277 Grassel, Marcia A. 341 Graves, Garry 103 Graves, Ginger 103 Graves, Kathryn 122 Graves, Kim 139 Graves, Luanne 159 Cray, Darin 183 Gray, Letrece 159 Cray, Roycelyn 139 Gray, Sherri 122 Cray, Tandy 140 Gray, William 103 Green, Doug 159 Green, Gloria 103 Green, Karen 123 Green, Michael 122, 190 Greenway, Glenn 103 Greenway, Randall 103 508 lndex Creenway, Stephen B. 325 Greenwell, Amy L. 59 Greenwood, Gayle 123 Greer, Norris 183 Greg, Gary 221 Gregory, Elizabeth C. 272, 289 Gregory, Jack 122 Griffin, Billy 259 Griffin, Jeff 231, 267, 333 Griffin, Wayne 1% Griffith, Karen 140 Girffith, Kristi 103, 191, 192, 272, 477, 486 Griffith, Shawna 103 Grimes, leanne 103 Grogan, Shirley 159 Groll, Cherie D. 140 Gross, Jolynne 103 Grow, Karin 159 Grubbs, Andrea 103, 248, 251, 325, 466 Gubser, Marni G. 140 Guess, Mike 140 Guffey, Angela 159 Gullapalli, Rao 189 Gullett, Dawn 159 Gulley, Willie Z. 348 Gump, Dabney 327 Gunderman, Merinda 159, 183 Gunn, Kelly 123 Gurke, Brian 123 Gusewelle, Tommy 203 Gusick, Nanette 123 Guzman, Kathe 319 Across 8. The University museum is housed in the old men ' s gym H Haas, Mark 183 Hackett, Edel 216 Hadley, Kelly 103, 218 Haga, Kenneth 159 Haggard, Shannon 159, 327 Hain, Buddy 280 Halach, Tammy 159 Hale, Tim 1% Haley, David 103, 183, 293 Halford, Laura 140 Hall, Amy 299 Hall, David 183 Hall, Gerald 123 Hall, Katherine 103 Hall, Kelli 327 Hall, Kevin 206 Hall, Linda 159, 357 Hall, Shelly 103 Hall, Stan 103 Hallard, Lynn B. 301, 321 Halligan, Pat 103, 203 Halter, Leslie 159 Hamilton, Sandra 123, 342 Hammer, Douglas 203 Hammock, Randy C. 237 Hammons, Aaron 159, 359 Hampton, Oyama 159 Hancock, Chiquita 159 Hancock, James 159 Handloser, Patricia M. 307 Hankins, Belinda 159 Hankins, Connie 221 Hanlin, Marjorie 59 Hanna, Fred 103 Hannah, Lawrence 1%, 4 69 Hansen, Larry 140 Haraway, Manuel 103 Harbart, Jilliann 159, 183 Hardin, Natalie 1% Hardy, Ashley 160 Hargis, Sharon 123 Harkey, John 103 Harper, Joann 160 Harper, Kelley E. 311 Harris, Carrie 160 Harris, Craig 347 Harris, David 103 Harris, lleana 140 Harris, James 160 Harris, Jeff 1% Harris, Joe C. 269 Harris, Margo 160 Harris, Mark 183 Harris, Nancy A. 160, 357 Harris, Patrick 160, 202 Harris, Tamara 103, 193 Harris, William 203 Harrison, Amanda L. 59 Harrison, Hunter 123 Harrison, Judith 123 Harrison, Katherine 160 Harrod, Brad 140, 282 Harrod, Brent 140 Hart, Dawn 103 Hart, Lindsay 160 Hart, Mitch 208 Hartman, Terry 123 Hartness, Eric 140 Hartsfield, Michael 1% Harvey, Becky 140 Index 509 Across 9. Long time winners of homecoming float competition: Sigma Phi Epsilon Harvey, Lisa 103 Harvey, Nila 160 Harvison, Cheryl 140 Harwood, John 160 Hasley, Greg 140, 183, 339 Hassig, Lida 103 Hastings, Richard 104 Hatchett, Linda 104 Hatfield, Kelley 123 Hathaway, Michael 104 Hawkins, Daniels 160 Haydon, Kelly L. 140, 247, 319 Hayes, Da vied 140 Hayes, Jeff 289 Haynes, Michael 160, 247 Haynes, Mike 247 Hays, Sue 123 Haywood, Renee 160 Head, Dana 123 Hedgecock, John 123 Hedges, Stanley 195 Heft, Daniel 160, 339 Helgeson, Cynthia J. 321 Helm, Donita 160 Helm, Shelley 160 Helton, Shirley 104 Hemmati, Husein 189 Hender, Dayna 123 Henderson, Deana 160, 193 Henderson, Debbie C. 123, 357 Hendren, )o E. 104 Hendricks, Ned 305 Hendrix, Blake 359 Henley, Brian 123, 191 Henry, Dennis 339 Henry, Keith 104 Henry, Time 209 Henthorne, Stacy 160 Herget, Sarah 123 Heron, Troy 104 Herrell, Bryan 160 Herring, Robbie 123, 297 Herrington, Darla M. 333 Hess, Tom 193, 289 Hester, Beth 123 Hester, Lisa 104 Hewgley, Gail 104 Hewitt, Darrin 289 Hewitt, Michelle S. 337 Hiatt, Lorrie L. 331 Hickman, Albert 203 Hicks, Dorlene 140 Hicks, Sarah 71, 104, 192, 477 Higgenbotham, Tim 29, 140 Hightower, Roger 1% Hilbgurn, Danny 123 Hile, David 123 Hileman, Kimberly 160 Hill, Andy 305 Hill, Barry A. 33, 123 Hill, Gina 104, 479 Hill, Tammy 140, 352 Hilscher, Kim 124 Hinds, Kelly 480 Hinds, Wayne 124 Hines, Carolyn 104 Hines, Erick 160 Hines, Jerrold 203 Hinson, Dorthey J. 341 Hinson, )eanna 341 Hipps, Sammy 339 Hirsch, Claudia D. 357 Hirsch, Matt 279 Hobbs, Tommy 124 Hodge, Billy 202 Hodges, Brent 160 Hogan, Annette 124 Hogue, Glenn 278 Hogue, Richard 104 Holcomb, )ohn 183 Holcombe Hall 360 Holden, Kim 140 Holder, Jefferie 124 Holder, Jeffrey 140 Holder, )erry 209 Holder, Kyla 124 Holeman, Missy 259 Holloway, Scott 259 Holman, Jill 160 Holman, Kim 193 Holman, Steve 253 Holmberg, Vicki 207 Holmes, Chris 140, 208 Holmes, Leslie 161 Holt, Andrea 161 Holt, Gregory 104 Holt, Jeff 161 Holt, Roxanna 104 Holzhauer, Fred 124 Honors 464 Honston, Angie 193 Hood, Tammie 161 Hooker, Holly 161 Hooppaw, Amy 161 Hopkins, Carl 221 Hopper, Alan 140 Hopper, Scott 161 Home, Greg 275 Horst, Wendell 124, 195 Horticulture Club 195 Horton, Grace E. 247 Horton, Tracy 218 Horveth, Michael 344 Hoskins, Brock 161 Hotz Hall 358 Hotze, Kim 124 Houseworth, Debra ). 314 510 lndex Houston, Angelia 104 Howard, Charlotte 161 Howard, Tim 140, 202 Howard, Tina 161, 350 Howard, Tony 352 Howell, Angela 161 Howell, Suzann 140 Howerton, Anne 301, 321 Howington, Tim 124 Howrey, Scott 124 Hubbard, Belinda 104 Huckaba, Missy 221 Huckaba, Sandy 221 Huddleston, Laura 161, 341 Hudgens, Alice 104 Hudbw, Jason 193 Hudson, John 141 Hudson, Kimberly 161 Hudson, Mark 161, 183 Hudson, Tim 104, 478 Hudspeth, Sonja 161 Hughes, Carol 161 Hughes, )oe 124 Hughes, Stephanie 124 Humbard, Lynn 141 Humphreys Hall 340 Hunt, Cheryl 124, 488 Hunt, Jem 141 Hunter, Luther 161 Huntington. Karen 141 Huntsman, Brian 208 Hurley, William 124 Hutchinson, Kenneth 3%, 399 Hutchison, Mary A. 199 Hyde, Janna 161 Ikeme, Fidelia 141 lies. Lisa 123 Independent Residents Association 189 Ingram, Karen 319 Institute of Industrial Engineers 208 Insua, Juan 124 Interfratemity Council 278 International Club 6, 189 International Swim Meet 462 Irvin, Byron E. 395, 3%, 399, 400 Irwin, Matt 161 Irwin, Sheila 124 Israel, Leisha 161 Issaacks, Sarah 161 Issacs, Donna 161 J Jackson, Greg 183 Jackson, Lisa 161 Jackson, Nancy 124 Jackson, Suzette 183 Jackson, Teresa 161 Jacobs, Lisa 141 James, Angela A. 104 James, Cindy 104 James, David A. 293 James, Susan 104 James, Vixen 174 Janaskie, Frank 161 Jansen, Matt 202, 325 Janzen, Scott 218 Jason, Melisa 141 Jasper, Greg 1% Jasper, Kathy 363 Jay, Margaret M. 295 Jebasingam, Henry 104 Jeffus, Stephen 162 Jenkins, Greg 104 Jennings, Danton 203 Jennings, John 162 Jennings, Julie 195 Jennings, Maurita 202 Jemigan, Cleve 1% Jewell, Kirsten 162 Jewell, Michael 203 Joffe, Tacy 162 Johnson, Amelia 104 Johnson, Brian D. 293 Johnson, Clifton 1% Johnson, Demita 141 Johnson, Diana 124 Johnson, Jacqueline 162 Johnson, Jennifer L. 299, 301, 321 Johnson, Larry 162 Johnson, Marian R. 141 Johnson, Marvin 141 Johnson, Ralph 222 Johnson, Shelly 105 Johnston, Bill 202 Johnston, Brian K. 141 Joiner, Lisa 162 Down 10. Needed to use the library, buy athletic tickets, or cash a check at the Union Down 11. UA tradition revived in 1984 senior walks ID Index 511 Across 12. Event hosted at HPER Building in January, 1985: Swim Meet International lolly, Toinette 327 Jones, April 162 Jones, Barbara 141 Jones, Bobby 339 Jones, Christopher 105 Jones, Claude R. 141, 202 Jones, Claudia 196 Jones, David B. 86 Jones, Donna R. 141 Jones, Cayla 141 Jones, Jacqueline 162 Jones, John 162 Jones, joni 105 Jones, Kevin 105 Jones, Kim 124 Jones, Kindall 162 Jones, Ricky 162 Jones, Robert 162 Jones, Stacia 105 Jones, Steve 275, 280 Jones, Terri 162, 195 Jones, Timothy 105 Jones, Wendell 221 Jones, Whitney 124, 234 Jordan, Jennifer 105 Jordan, Susan 105 Jump, Deena 218 Junior, Bruce A. 141 Junkin, Donna 162 K Kalb, Rob 319 Kanady, Marlon 162 Kankey, Patricia 162 Kappa Alpha Psi 257 Kappa Alpha Theta 270 Kappa Kappa Gamma 318 Kappa Kappa Psi 218 Kappa Sigma 252 Karmel, John 124 Karmel, Kevin 197 Karr, Tom D. 141 Kattan, Mike 141 Kauble, Buster 124 Kearney, Debbie 162 Kearney, Scott 124 Keasler, Kathryn 162 Kee, Hwa Han 196 Kee, Hwa-Yong 196 Keeling, Kaykay 162 Keesee, Becky 124 Kegley, Julie 162 Keil, Margaret A. 329 Keith, James R. 141, 277 Kellem, Kimberly 125 Keller, Steve 105 Kelley, Cindy 162 Kelly, Barbara 162 Kelly, Kathleen 105 Kelso, Keri L. 141 Kemp, Sallie 125 Kennedy, George 141 Kent, Melissa 279 Kerr, Darla 125 Kerr, William 141 Khataw, Haider 189 Khoo, Victor 105, 285 Kiene, Jeanice 141 Kiene, Marie 162 Kienzle, David L. 58 Kilpatrick, John M. 105 Kimball, Renee 125 Kimberling, Jane 141 Kimbrell, Howdy 125 Kimmel, Dennis 163 Kinder, Robert 202 King, Carl 202 King, Corbett 141 King, John 163 King, Lori 163 King, Melissa 163, 218 King, Randy 245 King, Susan D. 142 Kinino, (ill 247 Kinney, Laura 105 Kinser, Angie 142 Kirk, Tracy 343 Kirkland, Stacy 163 Kirkley, Billy 218 Kirkley, David 218 Kirkwood, Jas 105, 363 Kitagawa, Chiho 125, 189 Kittler, Scarlett 105, 476 Klaiber, Jeff 163 Klein, Janet 163 Kleine, Joe 20, 140, 391, 392, 396, 400 Knapple, Valerie 163, 231, 311 512 lndex ) Knapple, Whit 125, 190, 231 Knight, Kim 163 Knight, Teri 105 Knowles, John 163 Knowles, Lee Ann 163 Knowlton, Andrew 142, 197 Ko, )ue-Chi 105 Koch, Debra 105 Koch, lohn B. 105, 267 Koenig, Margie 105 Kopf, Katherine 163 Kopituk, Alexis 105 Kordsmeier, Anita 105 Kordsmeier, Danny 163 Koussa, Nizar 125 Kranhenbuhl, Heidi 163, 299 Kraus, Ralph R. 333 Kremer, Rachel 231 KRFA, 33 Krug, John 163 Kuebler, William 163 Kuhel, Pat 105 Kuntz, Lynette 163 Kyser, Sharon 105 Kyser, Vincent 163 L Labinski, Susan P. 333 Laclair, Linda 1% Lacy, Lee 125 Lady Razorback Basketball 442 Lagasse, Brian 199 Lagasse, Charles 105 Lamb, )im 1% Lambda Chi Alpha 266 Lampkin, Donna 106, 216 Lampkin, Sherry 125 Lane, Chris A. 323 Lane, lohn D. 142 Laney, Hope 142 Lang, Andrew 399, 400 Langley, Paula 190 Lanier, Tara 163 Lanning, Sybill 163 Larue, Craig 142 Lashkajani, Mahmood 189 Lashley, Adrienne 163 Latimer, Marsha 142 Latta, Robert 142 Launius, Cynthia 163 Launius, Richard 163 Law, Karen 163 Lawrence, Melynne 164, 307 Lawrence, Sharon 183 Lawrence, Stacy 164 Lawson, Carole 163 Lawson, Jackie 106 Lawson, Lou Ann 272 Lawson, Mark 193 Laxson, Carol 192, 197, 476 Lay, Mark 142, 231 Layne, Lisa L. 142, 181, 197, 492 Leach, Dianna 142 Ledbetter, Leslie L. 311 Ledbetter, Roger 209 Lee, Kam 125 Lee, Karen 125 Lee, Lwai 125 Lee, Melissa 106 Lee, Nancy 125, 263, 490 Lee, Wah C. 106 Lee, Wai 106 Leflar, Nancy 479 Leighton, Brenda 164 Lein, Bobby 125 Lein, Steve 164 Leinhart, Stephen 106 Leirer, Kenneth 164 Lemery, Karen 142 Lemon, Lori 142 Lenderman, James 125, 355 Lenderman, Jim 355 Leonard, Paul 106 Lester, David 253 Leubben, Betsy 327 Level, Dale 197 Levy, Caroline 125 Lewallen, Tracy 164 Lewis, David M. 106, 207 Lewis, Laurinda 164 Lewis, Margaret 106, 478 Lewis, Marianne 142 Lewis, Michael A. 331 Lewis, Ray 269 Lewis, Stephanie 142, 4% Lewis, Tori 164 Liberty Bowl 388 Lichti, Dennis 142, 193, 339 Ligon, Dawn 106 Lilley, William 142 Lim, Chai 106 Lindgren, James 142 Lindsey, Mendy 193 Lines, Chris 142 Lingle, Debra 142 Liniger, Russell 106 Litteken, Jeffery 164 Little, Corey 245, 247 Little, Micheal C. 247 Little, Mimi 272, 329 Littlejohn, Chuck 1% Litzinger, Steve 164, 282 Lockeby, Glenn 106, 239 Lockhart, Pat 355, 164 Loeschner, Jamie 164 Loeschner, Jill 164 Across 13. Greek party function Across 14. Culmination of women ' s rush: day bid Across 15. Athletic residence hall Wilson Sharp Loftis, Steve 106, 183 Logan, Mary 164 Logan, Michael 193 Logue, Dawn 164, 183, 193 Long, James 142 Long, Mark 106, 183 Long, Michael T. 348 Long, Randall 142 Loo, Chee 106 Loomis, Melissa 164 Looney, Allen 203 Looney, Nancy 125 Loper, Lori 164 Lopshire, Linda 142, 299 Lorenzo, Phillip 197 Love, Elizabeth 164 Love, Shelia 164 Lovelace, James 164 Lowery, Mark 142 Lowery, Ronald 125 Loy, Paul 142 Loyd, Harold 359 Luddeni, Jeanne 208 Luebben, Shannon 164 Lueders, Andrew 125 Luker, Kurt 164 Luneau, Guy G. 106, 192, 207 Luque, Gustavo 106 Lusk, Kevin 218 Luthringer, Lifford 143, 352 Luttrell, Lisa R. 143 Lynch, Perry D. 6 Lynn, Tammy 164 Lyons, William 125, 143 Lytle, Connie 125 M Macalady, Je nnifer L. 297 Mackelduff, Jim 206 Maddox, Bruce 203 Maddox, James 125 Maddox, Keliey 143, 221 Maddox, Kim 221 Magee, John 125 Maggard, Renee 106 Magness, Greg 106 Magnini, Jack 164 Magri, Robert 125, 202 Mahnken, Julie 106 Malone, Amanda 165 Malone, Cheryl 165 Mangan, David 106, 263, 264 Mann, Bren 143 Mann, David 165 Manning, Elizabeth 352 Manning, John F. 58, 355 Manos, Zanetta 165, 218 Mansour, Samera 165 Mantooth, Alan 63, 192, 207 Manuel, Maria 165 Marcum, Devin 165 Mariano, Mary 106 Marinoni, Sharon 165 Market, David 165 Marks, Malinda 106 Marr, Amy P. 59 Marshall, Montgomery 165 Marsolf, Monty 203 Martin, Barry D. 235, 269 Martin, Carolyn 106, 191, 192, 469 Martin, Cynthia 143 Martin, Jaci 143 Martin, Janna 183 Martin, Jeff 126 Martin, Jill 107 Martin, Jo M. 107 Martin, Les 259 Martin, Meri 165 Martin, Pamela 165 Martin, Ronald G. 267, 269 Martinez, Theresa 218 Martucci, Paula G. 143, 183, 293 Martucci, Stephanie 107 Mason, Jimmie 143 Mason, Michael 126 Mason, Richard 183 Mason, Scott 165 Mason, William 107 Massey, Griffith 203 Massey, Jeff 183, 193, 473 Massey, Mark 165 Mathew, John 209 Mathews, Kay 107 Mathis, John 195 Mathis, Karen 165 Matlock, Lisa 165 Matlock, Steve D. 107, 193 Matlocl, Larry 107 Matson, Catherine 143 Matthews, Carla 107 Mattingly, Kimberly L. 107, 279, 307 Maurer, John C. 143 Maxwell, Al 280 Maxwell, Jackie 165 May, Mefesa 165 MayfieW, Jeff 126, 183, 339 MayfteW, Kefly S. 143 Mayhew, Mary 126 Maynard, Eric 165 Mayner, Mark 165 Mayo, Kelly 1% Mazanti, Susan 143 McAdoo, Wiila 193 McAlister, lamie 192 McCaghren, Travis 197 McCaleb, Forrest 143 McCartey, Kathy 165 McCarty, Melanie A. 165, 299, 301, 321, 333 McCastlain, Cara L. 29, 301, 321 McCauley, Andrew 165 McCauley, Earl 107 McChristian, Teresa 165 McClelland, Mark 1% McClure, Darris 165 McCollum, Weston 107, 468 McCormick, Barry 206, 209 McCrady, Frank F. 107 McCrary, Brian K. 143 McCrary, Jay 245, 333 McCrary, Mary 143 McCreary, Laura L. 143 McCulkxJgh, Megan 279 McDaniel, Tim 143 McDonald, Todd 183 McGee, Chris 297 McCee, Judith 143 McGhee, Chris 143 McCin, Robin 107 McGill. Tammy 143 McCinnis, Duff 208 McCinnis, Mary 327 McCrew, Amy 143, 209 McCuire, Brent 203 McHan, Donald W. 325 McHenry, Mark 209 McHenry, Onis 107 McKenzie, Sharon 202 McKibben, Mike 1% McKinzie, John D. 143 McKisidc, Johnny 143 MdOsick, Sandra 353 McKnight, Lynn 319 McKnight, Marjorie 143 McLarty, Kimberly 144 McMurtrey, Mark 1% McNeil, Jeff 229 McQuary, Kely 327 McWilliams, Clark 209 Meador, Allison 107 Meador, Manci 279 Meador, Mark 107, 242 Meek, David 144 Meeks, Jane 107 Mendenhall, Chris 144 Mercer, Jennifer 193 Meredith, Cathy 144 Meredith, Todd 126 Men-ell, Scott C. 144, 202 Merritt, Kim 166 Merritt, Sara 107 Mesplay, Melissa 166 Metcalf, Britton R. 247 Metcalf, Teresa 166 Metheny, Sandra 107 Metzger, Tracey 107, 479 Middleton, Cathy 144, 183, 271, 272 Middteton, Julie 195 Middleton, Mark E. 126, 190, 191, 251 Middteton, Mary C. 272 Middleton, Sandy 144 Miears, Lauri 144 Miles, Ten 107 Milhoten, Lyndon 166 Miller, Darlene 166 Miller, Edra 126 Milter, Eleanor 166 Milter, Grace 166, 303 Milter, James 144 Milter, Laura L. 314 Milter, Leslie 144 Milter, Lisa 126 Milter, Michael 166 Miller, Monica L. 301, 321 Miller, Ronald 107, 352 Milter, Steve 144 Milter, Suzanne 166, 297 Miller, Tammy 126 Milter, Terry 202 Miller, Tony 166 Milliken, Suzanne R. 329 Milliken, Suzy 107 Mills, Olivia 107 Mills, William A. 395, 3%, 399, 400, 403 Millsap, Angela 209 Millspaugh, Mefissa 107, 479 MBner, Patrick 144 Milstead, Mark 202 Miner, Date 166 Mingo, Rhonda D. 108, 269 Minton, Carol W. 126, 227 Minton, Cheryl 101, 265, 282 Mitchell, Aaron L. 126, 218 Mitchell, Laura 126 Mobtey, Brian D. 293 Moers, Pat 166 Moery, Karen 166 Moery, Kyte 166 Moffett, Beth 126 Mommsen, Kimberly 144 Mommsen, Scotty 144 Monika, Gamer 183 Monson, Mike 275 Monson, Robert 202 Montague, Porter 108 Montgomery, Gerald 183 Montgomery, Janet 166 Moody, James M. 321 Moon, Susie 126 Moore, Anne 473 Down 13. Profits from the drop add fee become part of the UA general Down 16. Relation among sorority members sister Down 17. Alpha code for the home economics department HOEC fund Index 515 Moore, Anthony 166 Moore, Carrie 126, 209 Moore, Charles 202 Moore, Darren 229 Moore, Demetrice 166 Moore, Earl 195 Moore, Gerald 166 Moore, Jamie 126 Moore, )esse D. 218 Moore, Lee Anne 127 Moore, Rager 59 Moore, Sarah 166 Moore, Stephan V. 399, 402 Moore, Tracy 166 Morehart, Barry 197, 229 Morre, Jim 287 Morren, Lowell 196 Morres, Jennifer 314 Morris, Jerrie 144 Morris, Margaret R. 341 Morris, Patty 108 Morris, Phillip 127, 195 Morris, Rowdy M. 108, 229, 231, 267, 269, 333 Morris, Tony 167 Morrison, Glen 167 Morrow, Beulah 108 Morton, Ernie 218 Morton, Kimberly 108 Mosely, C. Scott 196 Moses, Charles 167 Moses, Vel 218 Moss, Thomas 127 Moss, Vicki 127 Moyano, Jacqueline 108 Mullen, Jeff 167 Mullen, Meredith 144 Mullins, David 167 Murphy, Donald 108 Murphy, James 127 Murray, Cathy 167 Murray, John 108 Murray, Melody 144 Murray, Sara 196 Murtha, Gregory 144 Mutscher, Lisa L. 314 Mutter, John 167 Myers, Carrie 108 Myers, Karen 108 McAllister, Mike 218 McCrary, Jay 166 McCune, Kimberly 166 McCutchean, Tessy 166 McDonald, Michael 126 McDonald, Stephen 126 McGinnis, Mary 166 McKenney, Johnny 126 McKennie, Laura 166 McKenzie, Sharon 126 McKinney, Mary 126 McKinnis, Rhonda 126 McKnight, Bill 195 McLaughlin, Susan 218 McLoud, Louis 126 McNeil, Melanie 126 McSweeney, Brad 166 McVey, Robbie 126 N Nabholz, Thomas J. 325 Nadler, Debbie 167 Naidu, Sritharan 167 Nail, Kelle 167 Nance, Melanie 108, 313, 470 Nanney, Jerry 127 Across 18. Fanatic female campus crusader: Sister Cindy Nathermal, Mulchand 108 Necessary, Catherine 108 Necessary, Mark 108, 196 Necessary, Stephen 144 Neff, Linda 127 Neil, Jeff 144 Nelson, Jimmie 167 Nelson, Julili 127 Nelson, Katie 229 Nelson, Tom 231 Netherton, Kirk 108 Neumeie r, Bobby 347 Newell, James 167 Newman, Mike 127 Newton, Ben 167 Newton, Kenneth D. 277 Newton, Kevin L. 267 Newton, Tamme 167 Ng, Francis 108 Nguyen, Tuyen Van 207 Nichols, James D. 108 Nichols, Susan 127 Nicholson, Cynthia 167 Nicholson, Deanna 144 Nicholson, Kelli 108 Nickels, Virginia 144, 299 Nicko, Laurie 144 Nida, Debbie 144 Nithiananda, Shiva 358 Nixon, Charles 127 Noble, Keith R. 331 Noel, Matthew 167 Nolle, Marybeth 199 Norcross, Michael 127, 190, 207, 277 Norman, Larry 167 Notto, Anita 108 Novak, Marhn 108 Nutt, Laurie K. 167, 357 516 lndex I o O ' Hair, Patty 167 O ' Mara, Dan 216, 217 Oakes, Amy L. 144, 235 Gates, Karen 167 Dates, Robert 167 Obana, Eddie 167, 229 Odell, Vicki 218 Odom, Jeffrey 127 Off Campus Students Association 188 Offutt, Allison 247 Offutt, Byrne 167 Ogden, Randy 193 Oglesby, Phil 193 Olberts, Patty 108 Olds, Scott 202 Omicron Delta Kappa 222 Oneal, Mike 209 Ong, Kim 145 Ooi, Chee-Soon 108 Opper, Pete 145 Oquin, Morris 108 Organizations 180 Orr, Ken 195 Osborn, Brian 109 Osborne, Kim 299 Oskovie, Reza 208 Owen, Kirk 167 Owen, Laura 127 Across 19. Lady Razorback coach John Sutherland Owens, Tim 109 Ownbey, )ames 109 Ownbey, Suzanne 127, 190, 307 Ozoh, Peter 109 p Paapanen, Kristen 167 Paas, Randy 109 Pace, Darrell 168 Pace, Debbie 127 Pace, Gus 183 Pace, Kelly 127 Pahlow, Scott 280 Panhellenic Council 279 Panyard, Jane 127 Pape, Allison, 109, 192, 472 Parette, Kay A. 314 Parish, Carla 145 Park, Sarah K. 329 Parker, Donald L. 109, 231, 275, 277, 473 Parkhill, Medra 145, 218 Parks, Monica 168 Parr, William 109 Parsley, )ohn S. 277 Pascale, Laurie 109, 255 Pascoe, Jeff 127 Pate, Tyler 127 Patell, Bharat 127 Patrick, Lily 189 Patterson, Allen 344 Patterson, David W. 333 Patterson, Lenora 168 Patterson, Melissa A. 168, 357 Patterson, Sara L. 145, 267 Patterson, Steve 291 Patterson, Tracye A. 307 Patterson, Vanna 207, 209 Patton, Amy C. 145, 272 Patton, Keena 145 Pattyson, Jon G. 341 Paul, Bradley 109 Pavlik, David 127 Paxton, Robert 127, 278 Payne, Cheryl 145 Payne, Lisa 168 Peacock, Jim 168 Peals, Curtis 168 Pearce, Tim 275, 277 Pearson, Ann 297 Pearson, Anne E. 145 Pearson, Janey 259 Pearson, Steven 109 Pedlar, Karen 168 Peer, Wanda 127 Pell, Chuck 272, 293 Pemberton, Brian 109 Penix, Cedric J. 145 Penn, Martha A. 145 Penn, Wm. Bryan 109, 481 Pennington, Allison 109 Pennington, Mike 127, 221 Percer, Louise 168, 231 Perdue, Paul 109 Perkins, Barry L. 145 Perkins, Janelle 202 Permenter, Thomas 145 Perna, Nick 287 Perriera, T.J. 203 Perry, Craig 208 Perry, Lisa 128 Peters, Brett 145, 498 Peters, Mike 339 Peters, Tony 128 Petray, Bart 168 Index 517 Down 20. Auxiliary organization to a fraternity: sisters little Down 21. UA Theatre production: of Penzance Pirates Petrus, Tony 168, 183 Pevehouse, Ken 128, 183 Pfeifler, Charles 109 Phelps, James 145 Phi Delta Theta 274 Phi Gamma Delta 290 Phi Kappa Psi 236 Phi Kappa Tau 242 Phi Mu 294 Phi Mu Alpha 219 Phillips, David 188 Phillips, Donald 109 Phillips, Karen 168 Phillips, Linda 109 Phillips, Sharon 168 Phillips, Sherri K. 333 Philpot, lames 128 Phoon, Dam Wah 206 Phoon, Kam W. 109 Pi Beta Phi 326 Pi Kappa Alpha 248 Pickels, Jeffrey 203 Pierce, Chuck 242 Pierce, Dee 221 Pierce, Janie 109 P iggee, Sidney 168, 183, 339 Pinnick, David 109 Pinter, Ben 145, 199 Pinter, Frances 168 Pinter, Frank 199 Pinter, Tim 208 Pipkin, Tracy 109 Pitts, David 168 Pleasant, Randall 168 Plowman, Kriston 168 Pohlkamp, Michael 109 Poland, Mimi 168 Poland, Missy 168, 227 Polk, Jennifer 109 Pollard, Misti M. 168, 357 Polpovic, Pol 110 Pom Pon 434 Pomfret Center 352 Ponton, Angela 168 Poole, Dawn M. 145 Pope, Deborah 128, 319 Pope, Todd 109, 195, 470 Porter, David 206, 209 Porter, Kelli 110 Porter, Paul 261 Porterfield, Karen L. 251, 297 Portis, Susan 168, 218 Posey, John B. 193, 287 Post, Joseph 145 Potts, Bryan 110 Powell, Alan 145 Powell, Dianna 110, 207 Powell, Jeff 168 Powers, Blue 128, 309 Prater, Karen 128 Pratt, Linda D. 128, 337 Pratt, Susan 110 Presley, Angela 169, 183 Presley, Gretchen 128 Presley, Jeff 110 Preston, Patty 145, 301, 321 Pribble, Vernon 196 Price, James 169 Price, Jennie 128 Primm, Cynthia 145 Prosser, Paige 128, 271 Prothero, Paul 169 Pruitt, Lisa 128, 183, 190, 191, 231, 527 Pruitt, Sheila K. 110, 472 Puckett, Audrey 110, 227, 279, 475 Pugh, Felecia 169 Pulis, Michael 169 Pulliam, Chris 169 Pullin, Ralph 169 Purdy, Kim 1% Purdy, Soraya E. 341 Purser, Patty 145 Purshani, Nash 110 Pusparaju, Rajendran 169 Q Quakenbush, Chris 196 Quails, Dedra 169 Quarles, Charisse 169 Quasem, Mohammed 189 Quigley, Andrea 128 Quinn, Dion 169 Quinn, Gary 199 R Rabeneck, Rayanne 110 Rackerby, Ariane 189 518 lndex Raff, Charlotte 169 Ragan, Joseph 128 Ramey, Krissena 110, 197 Ramirez, Florentino A. 251 Ramoly, Laura 169 Ramsey, Rodney 271 Ramsey, Sara 169 Randle, David W. 264 Rands, lames 145 Rankin, Christy 169 Rankin, Cray 145 Rapert, Shannon 110 Rapert, Warren 128 Ratchford, Jennifer 145, 342 Rathbun, Amy 169 Rathburn, Ingrid 146, 181 Raub, Laura 110 Ray, Charles 169, 202 Ray, Kristie 146 Raymick, Angela 169 Razorback Band 6, 8, 440 Razorback Baseball 420 Razorback Basketball 390 Razorback Beauties 482 Razorback Football 375 Razorback Golf 426 Razorback Tennis 430 Reddick, Max 183, 314 Reding, Henry K. 247 Reding, Keith 247 Reding, Kim 146 Reece, Robert 209 Reed, Cliffie 110 Reed, Elroy 110 Reed, Kimberly 169 Reeder, Lynnette 169 Reeder, Susan 146, 301, 321, 331 Reese, Valerie 128 Reese, Vanessa 110 Reeves, Bob 251 Reeves, Crystal 110 Reeves, Samuel M. 251 Reibes, Molly 169 Reid, Michael 169 Reid, Richard W. 169, 277 Reid Hall 354 Reinhart, Kurt ). 333 Reishus, Paul 146 Remow, Bobby 207, 477 Renegar, Henry 128 Residents Interhall Congress 8, 184 Reynolds, Brian P. 146 Reynolds, Bruce 128 Reynolds, Frederick 110 Reynolds, Holly 169 Reynolds, limmy 170 Reynolds, Mike 1% Rhea, Elizabeth 199 Rhoades, Travis 128 Rice, Cindy 146 Rice, Karen 170 Rich, Bridgette R. 202, 355 Rich, Keith 170 Richard, Ion 110 Richards, Craig 146 Richardson, Ben 190 Richardson, Bryan 355 Richardson, Catherine 146 Richardson, Charley 202 Richardson, Regina L. 329 Richardson, Terri 128 Richert, Duane 170 Richesin, John E. 265 Richison, |oe 110 Richmond, Darren 110 Richmond, Sheri 110 Rickert, Paul 195 Ricketts, Douglas 170 Riddick, Randal 110 Riddle, Bridgette 128 Riddle, )ohn 208 Ridenoure, Cina 170 Ridge, Maurya 110 Ridgell, Jacquiline 128 Ridgway, Bill 146 Riedel, Kristine 170 Rieff, Leslie 110 Riester, Teresa 303 Riggs, lalene 279 Riggs, James 128 Riggs, Mack 242 Riggs, Robert 111 Rigsby, Dwane 128, 207 Rigsby, Cuinn 170 Riley, (ill 282 Riley, Roger D. 146 Rinke, Becky 342 Rinke, Ribert 111 Rivas-Silva, Paulo 339 Roberson, Anita 170 Roberts, Bobette 111 Roberts, Eddie 170 Roberts, Eleanor 111 Roberts, George 288 Roberts, Johnny 259 Roberts, Lois 128 Robertson, Chris 129, 203 Robertson, )oy 129, 219, 307 Robertson, Lydia 129, 341 Robertson, Mary 111 Robinette, Randall 129 Robinson, Renee 170 Rpbison, Cassi 170 Robledo, Anna 146 Rocha, Anthony 111 Rockwell-Johnson, Regina 111 Rodel, Shawn 170, 345 Rogers, Amanda L. 333 Rogers, Barry 285 Rogers, Howard 146 Rogers, Lee 170 Rogers, Lome 129 Rogers, Melissa 129 Rogers, Terry 111 Rolfe, Debrah 129 Rollins, Susan 129, 352 Down 22. The 1985 Baseball Razorbacks competed in the College World Across 23. Event which allows students to learn of job opportunities: fair. Series careers Down 24. All-night January event Redeye Rooney, Meredith A. 307 Rooney, Wendy 111 Root, Ellen 129 Rose, Dabney 195 Rose, Derrick 129 Rose, Floyd 170 Rose, Gregory 129 Rose, Robert S. 402 Rose, Scott 166, 394, 402 Rosemblatt, Wendi 170 Rosenbaum, Kathryn 129 Ross, Ted 129 Rossi, Dayna 170 Rounds, Kristie 170 Rowe, Christina 170, 341 Rowe, Linda C. 341 Rowley, Toni 129 Royal, Richard 111 Ruble, Randal 111 Ruble, Russell 111 Rucker, Roger 170 Rucks, Kimmery Renee 251 Rudasill, Bill 209 Rudd, William 203 Rudolph, Mike 277, 170 Rugby Club 222 Rugger, Rosemary 193 Ruggeri, Tracy 288, 297 Rumps, Debbie 196 Rumps, Linda 129 Rush, Larry 146 Rush, Laura 111 Russell, Carolyn 111, 111 Russell, Cloann 146 Russell, Randy 111 Rust, Christine 170 Rust, Melissa 146 Rutherford, William 170 Ryall, Lucy 129 Ryan, Heather 357 Ryan, Janet 146 Ryan, Meredith H. 357, 170 Rye, Chip 129, 207 S Sabo, Wayne 129 Said, Michael 170 Salmon, Dona 111 Salmon, James C. 183, 247 Salmon, Jim 247 Sammons, Felicia 171, 307 Sanders, Edward 129 Sanders, Greg 171 Sanders, Kevin 171 Sanders, Robert 111 Sanderson, Brian 171 Sangren, Larry 129 Sangster, Margot 111 Sargent, Anne 111 Sargent, David 171 Sargent, Roy 111 Sauls, Loretta 171 Scerbo, Gina M. 321 Schaefer, Agnes 31, 146, 314 Schaefer, Donald 146 Schelp, Jane 171 Scheme], Ed 111, 183, 344 Schichtl, Thomas 146 Schickel, Kim 111 Schiefer, Philip 203 Schieffler, Edward 111, 325 Schlesinger, Lisa 171 Schleyer, Madelaine 171 Schliep, Missy 199 Schlimgen, Scott 202 Schmidt, Stephen 146 Schmitke, Lisa 271, 272 Schnipper, Caroline E. 171, 311 Schopp, John 111 Schroyer, Amy 129 Schroyer, Kim 171 Schuldt, Brad 203 Schuler, Donna 189 Schulte, Bernard 209 Schwartz, Kimberly 146, 499 Scier, Claudia M. 307 Seaman, Laurie 129, 218 Sears, Michael 171 Seawood, Angela 171 Sedgewell House 344 See, Karen 146 Seibert, Julie 111 Selig, Kimberly 129 Sellers, Chapman 171 Sergeant, Curtis 129 Sessions, Virginia 171 Settlemoir, Jon 171 Shackelford, Connie D. 146 Shaddox, Kathryn J. 341 Shaffer, Bridget 480 Shah, Nilesh 112 Shannon, Sally 171 Shapiro, Bradford 112 Shaver, Michael 112 Shaw, Catherine 112 Shaw, Cynthia 130 Shaw, Tony 147 520 lndex Sheets, Eric 147 Shehe, Jim 242 Shell, Casey 112, 239 Shell, Sean 112 Shelley, Charles 147 Shephard, Rhonda 147 Shepherd, Scott H. 337 Sherman, Angle 171 Shields, Debbie E. 147, 331 Shields, Jennifer I. 311 Shields, loey 147 Shields, Robert 339 Shillingford, Beth 147 Shively, Robin 171 Shoffit, Clenda 197 Short, Anne R. 357 Shull, Richard 112 Shungu, Dikoma 189 Shy, Allison 112 Sievers, Tricia 130 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 262 Sigma Chi 322 Sigma Nu 244 Sigma Phi Epsilon 258 Sigma Tau Gamma 254 Sigman, Melissa 171 Simers, David 208 Simes, Alvin 112 Simkins, Paul 130, 218 Simmons, Hallie 112 Simmons, Robbin S. 314 Simmons, Theresa 112 Simons, Stuart L. 355 Simpson, Greg 195 Simpson, Jon 171 Sims, Kimberly 171, 303 Sims, Sharon E. 297 Sinor, Carla 112, 288, 474, 493 Smor. lack 171, 245 Siple, Scott 112 Sirmon, David L. 5, 6 Skiver, Mark 130 Skoog, Michael 171 Slaughter, Vivian U. 130, 357 Small, Margie 172 Smart, Clifton 499 Smart, David 351 Smith, Anjal 183, 469 Smith, Ann K. 147, 229, 249, 269, 311, 333 Smith, Byron 112, 207, 480 Smith, Carole 130, 172 Smith, David R. 251 Smith, Deanna L. 147, 193 Smith, Debra 130, 195 Smith, Donna 172 Smith, Howard 172 Smith, James 288 Smith, Jennifer 172 Smith, Joe P. 339 Smith, June 112 Smith, Kelly S. 147 Smith, Kristi 303 Smith, Lisa 130, 279 Smith, Mark 305 Smith, Melissa 172 Smith, Meloni 172 Smith, Michael 130 Smith, Patricia 130 Smith, Paul D. 147 Smith, Paula 172 Smith, Randy 112 Smith, Renita 172 Smith, Richard 130 Smith, Russell 130 Smith, Rusty 288 Smith, Scott 172, 363 Smith, Steven 112 Smith, Susan J. 307 Smith, Thomas 172 Smith, Tim 193 Smith, Valerie 130, 190 Smith, Vestal 112 Smith, Wade 112 Smither, Karen 147 Snellings, Clifton C. 229, 269 Snow, Tami 130 Snyder, Monte K. 293 Sorrells, George 147 Spanel, Mark 172 Spann, Eric 172, 193 Spann, Greg 130 Spann, Quinn G. 112, 209, 475 Spear, Randall 203 Speed, Robert 112, 253 Speer, Douglas 112 Speight, Melinda J. 331 Speight, Rebecca, 130, 190 Spellins, Randall 172 Spellins, Sharon 130 Spence, Ronald 147 Spencer, Danny 112 Spencer, James 339 Spencer, Laura 172 Spero, Marie 112, 342 Spicer, Linda 147 Spigner, Rhonda 172 Sponsoler, Chuck 351 Squyres, Aaron 253 Sroczynski, Steve W. 148 St. Glair, Melissa 1% St. John, Greg A. 251 St. Onge, Michelle 183 Stadler, Wendi 147 Stafford. Mark 202 Stafford, William 130 Staggs, Rodney C. 147, 247 Stair, Debra 112 Stand, Students Taking a New Dimension 214 Standridge, Brent 113 Starsiak, Andrea 147, 209 Staton, Paul 130 Steed, Jonathan 130 Steele, Dede 130, 183, 288 Steele, Ginger 113 Steen, Heather 172, 272 Stehle, Pamela 130 Across 25. Common campus signs: Across 26. President of UA system route bike Ray Thornton Index ' 521 Across 27. Sport which John McDonnell coaches track Across 28. Building on UA crest: Old Main Across 29. Chief SWC rival of football Razorbacks Texas Steidley, David 218 Slender, Angela 172 Stene, Denise 183 Stephens, Broke 130 Stephens, Donna 113, 208 Stephens, )erry 113 Stephens, Monte 113 Stephenson, Sandra L. 218 Stevens, Michael 130 Stevenson, Lucy 321 Steveson, Phil 172 Steward, Cina 147 Stewart, Cindy 216 Stewart, Clenton 113 Stewart, Debbie 113 Stewart, Gene 130 Stewart, Kathy 172 Stewart, Mark 229 Stewart, Mindy 113, 193, 195 Stewart, Vanessa 113 Stickler, Rebecca 113 Still, Steve 147 Stinnett, Steve 363 Stipe, Kay 172 Stock, Charles 147 Stockaly, Ben 193 Stocks, Alan 172 Stone, Alan 113, 196 Stone, Jacquelyne 147 Stovall, Treana 131 Stranathan, Laura J. 357 Strassheim, Julie 131 Streetman, Pam 113 Streett, Stephanie S. 307 Strother, John 131 Stroud, Rodney 147 Strozyk, John 199 Stuart, Chris 221 Stuart, W. Cray 183, 251 Stubbs, Shelly 147 Stuckey, Cecile 195 Stunkard, Shea 172 Sturdevant, Adrian 147 Sturdevant, Jeanette 172 Sturges, Bettye L. 148 Stutts, Nancy 131 Sudburg, Scott C. 148 Sullivan, Peter 131 Summers, )eanna 172 Summitt, Steven 131 Sushko, Robert 148 Sutton, Katherine 173 Sutton, Russell 195 Sutton, Stephen E. 148 Swain, David ). 314, 414 Swanner, Skipper 277 Swanson, Elizabeth 197 Swederski, Terry 173 Sweere, Jess 173 Sweet, Missy 309 Sweet, Robin 173 Swicegood, Cheryl 113, 481 Swiggart, Richard 173 Swimming and Diving 410 Swindle, Mike 195 Swope, M. Schay 173, 251 Swope, Sarah 131 Sye, Melody L. 355 T Tabor, Hettie C. 148 Tabor, Laura K. 329 Talbot, Andrew L. 148 Talbot, Doris 357 Talbot, Leslie 113 Talhelm, Bud 173 Talkington, Charlotte M. 33 Tallakson, Kevin 203 Talley, Darren 173 Tan, Ang 131 Tanier, Tara 329 Tapp, Suzanne 173 Tarochione, Wendy 173 Tarvin, Leigh 280 Tate, Jon 202 Tate, Laura 113 Tate, Lynn 10, 148, 183, 235 Tate, Terence 131, 148, 183, 197 Tatrell, Theresa 218 Tau, Trin 299 Tau Beta Pi 207 Tau Beta Sigma 218 Taylor, Bradley A. 375, 377, 378, 387 Taylor, Eric B. 251 Taylor, Cladine 173 Taylor, Gregory 131 Taylor, Karen 113 Taylor, Laurine 148 Taylor, Mandy 173 Taylor, Meleah 131 Taylor, Quinn 193 Taylor, Toni 113 Taylor, Vicki 173 Taylor, Yolanda 173 Teale, Frederick 173 Teaster, Douglas 113 Teeter, Lisa 113, 192 Temple, Cara 131, 331 Tennant, Vickie 319 Terlingen, June 113 Terminella, Joyce 79 Terrell, Laura 148 522 lndex Terrell, Robert 113 Terry, Suzan 218 Tevebaugh, Paula 148 Tevebaugh, Susan 197 Theodore, Melissa 113 Theta Tau 213 Thibault, Sarah 55, 131, 227, 277, 325 Thiessen, Marti 207 Thoma, Amy 191, 299 Thomas, Al 275 Thomas, Betty 113 Thomas, Cindy 148, 493 Thomas, Derrick L. 387 Thomas, Greg 351 Thomas, lames 203 Thomas, left 59 Thomas, lelyn 209 Thomas, John 131, 207, 259 Thomas, Karen 173, 195 Thomas, Lisa 327 Thomas, Lisa Winkle 58, 59 Thomas, Lisalee 329 Thomas, Michael 113 Thomas, Rex 131 Thomas, Ted 183 Thomas, Teri 131 Thomas, Tom 183 Thomason, Derrek S. 173, 277 Thomason, Elizabeth C. 148 Thomasson, Lance 173 Thomey, Mark 209 Thompson, Barbara E. 131, 272 Thompson, Caro line P. 311 Thompson, Connie 113 Thompson, Cynthia 148 Thompson, David 114 Thompson, Denton 173 Thompson, )on E. 148 Thompson, Sherie 114, 493 Thompson, Steve 287 Thompson, Virginia 148 Thome, Alisa 173 Thornton, Kelly 173 Thornton, Nancy 148 Thornton, Ray 23 Threet, Laura 148 Threlkeld, lames 173 Threlkeld, Lynn 114, 183 Thurman, Margaret 131 Thurman, Tracey M. 277 Tidwell, Bruce 346 Tidwell, Wendy 114, 357, 474 Tillman, Mary A. 131 Tiner, Nicci 148 Tiong, Kiong 131 Tipton, Lynnetta 173 Tlapek, Charles 173 Tobar, Dollether 131 Todd, Byron 173 Toll, Angela 131 Toller, Michelle 114 Tompkins, Geoffrey 131, 272 Tones, Kevin S. 58 Tooke, Samuel 131, 203 Torres, David 259 Townsley, Stuart 148 Track and Cross Country 414 Tracz, Trinita 114, 216 Trammell, Chad 174 Treece, T Ray 59, 131 Treet, Trenda 148 Tromater, Lisa 174 Troop, Don 216, 217 Troutt, Angie 231 Truitt, Kelly 114 Trulove, Lacie 114 Trump, Tammy 208 Truong, Ngoc 174 Trussed, Larry 216, 527 Trusty, Cheryl 132 Trusty, Glynn 114 Tuft, (on 114 Turner, Elizabeth 132 Turner, Lance 203 Turner, Mark 114 Turner, Steve 174 Tweed, Dawn 174 Tweedle, Elizabeth 148 Twilley, Deanna 193 u Uarkettes 10, 221 Underwood, Richard G. 348 Underwood, Ricky 348 Upton, Paige 148 V Vaccaro, Chris 132, 235, 267, 267 Vanover, Chris 174 Vanveckhoven, Gus A. 148 Vaughn, Holly 132 Vaughn, loel 132 Vaught, Carla 114 Vaught, Christy 174 Vaught, Eric 114, 218 Vaught, loel 114 Vent, George L. 267 Verkamp, Brian 193, 229, 282 Verkamp, lohn 289 Across 30. Foreign language major offered at the University of Arkansas French Verucchi, Laura 499 Viera, Codwal 114 Villiger, )osef 132, 199 Villines, Cheri C. 149 Villines, Marietta 114 Vines, Rusty 174 Vinson, )ay 190, 297 Virden, Lynlee 149 Vogell, Robert 114 Vogler, Buddy 149 Vollmer, Eric 174 Vollmer, Julie E. 321 Von Steen, Jim 114, 293, 476 Votteler, Karen 114 w Wachs, Carol 149 Waddle, Celia 174 Wade, Serena 132 Wagner, Kaylynn 174 Wainwright, Anna L. 227 Waits, leffery 132 Wake, Dana 174 Walker, Davina 174, 199 Walker, Jeffrey 197 Walker, Joseph F. 149 Walker, Larry A. 277 Walker, Matthew 202 Walker, Michael 132 Walker, Robert 174 Wallace, James 174 Waller, Jim 181, 216 Walters, Kristine 114 Walthall, Robin 174 Walther, Jennifer 174 Ward, Beth 174 Ward, Douglas 196 Ward, Fred 174 Ward, Cina 114 Ward, Jeff 174 Ward, Sherri 473 Ward, Susann S. 272 Warford, Lisa 174 Warlick, Janet 114 Warren, Inger 114 Warren, Scott 149 Waschka, Paul 149 Washington, Chuck 132 Washington, Leesher 174 Washington, Raymond 353 Wasson, Nancy 132, 239 Watkins, Christina 132 Watkins, Diane 221 Watkins, Terri 174 Watson, Beverly 114, 196, 475 Watson, David R. 115, 293 Watson, Michelle 174 Watson, Mike 350 Watson, Sheila 115 Watson, Susan 175 Watson, Terry 149 Watson, Thomas 115 Watt, Joseph 209 Watts, Debbie 197 Watts, Edwardene 132 Watts, Pamela 175 Watts, Williams 115 Wayland, Rebecca 175, 202 Weatherly, Butch 277 Weatherly, Harley D. 277 Weaver, Anne 132, 222 Weaver, Elijah C. 348 Down 31. Former name of Residents Interhall Congress (abbr.) RHA Across 32. Lady Razorback basketball senior: Gaiser Doris Weaver, John 175 Webb, Jeffrey 149 Webb, Pamela 175 Weidman, Shaun 115 Weiss, Pam 149, 280, 492 Welborn, Saundra 115, 196 Welch, Alice 175 Welch, Carrie 132, 314 Welch, Julie 132 Wells, James 132 Wells, Kendal 196 Wells, Stacy 196 West, John 203 West, Robert 202 West, Shaun 115 Westberg, Dan 193 Westberg, Mark 206, 207, 209, 210 Westbrook, Paul 132 Westenhaver, Deborah 149 Westerfield, Jo H. 297 Westfall, Wes 247 Wewers, Eric 183 Wheeler, Jeffrey 149, 209 Wheeler, Scott 115 Wheller, Charles 132 Whillock, Kirk 350 Whilow, David 175 Whitaker, Bryan 480 Whitaker, Stephanie 175 Whitaker, Steven 115 White, Debbie 218 White, Doane 77 White, Edward 115, 218 White, Helen 196 White, Marc 358 White, Mary 132 White, Mike 218 White, Nathaniel 132 White, Scott 115 White, Todd 115 Whitfield, Jo Ellen 218 Whiting, Gregory W. 251 Whitmore, Bobbie 132 Whitmore, Sherry 175 Whitt, Mike 207 Whitt, Walter 207 Whittington, Jamie 175 Who ' s Who 468 Wicker, Bonnie 149 Widener, Sandra 175 Wiederkehr, Kevin 149 Wiggins, Andrea 175 Wigington, Andy 132, 183, 280 Wilcox, Colleen 132 Wilcox, Kevin 175 Wilhelm, Charles 115 Wilhite, Kimberly 175 Wilkerson, Russell 175 Wilkinson, Noma 115 Williams, Abby 149 Williams, Becky 193 Williams, Brett 202 Williams, Cedric T. 175, 355 Williams, Chauncy 115 Williams, Chevon 175 Williams, Doug 193 Williams, Jamie 115 Williams, John 175 524 lndex Williams. Karen 132 Williams, Kyle 149 Williams. Matthew 133 Williams, Rickie 149 Williams. Sharon 115 Williams, Tammy 133 Williams. Thomas 115 Williams, Wallis 133 Williams. Whitney 149 Williams House 346 Williamson, Elizabeth 193 Willis, Anita 175 Willis, Bradley 115, 193 Wilson, Becky 149, 183, 342 Wilson, David 218 Wilson. Donald 149. 277 ilson, lanifer 149 Wilson, |oni 133 Wilson, Kenny L. 251 Wilson, Kim 319, 321 Wilson, Lane 149, 255 Wilson, Larry 115 Wilson, Richard 149, 311 Wilson, Robert 115 Wilson, Sherri B. 149 Wilson, Virginia 115 Winfield, Greg 275 Winstead, Susan M. 321 Winter, Suzanne 133. 183 Wiseman, Tim 116, 239 Wiswall, Ann E. 149 Witoonvitialak, Kitti 114 Witter, Robert 115 Witter, Virginia 20? Wrttichen, Lucy 150 Wittorff, Edward 115 Witty, David 115 Wofford, Thomas 133 Wolcott, Shannon 175 Wolfe, Brian 116, 183 Wolfe, Carolyn 175 Wolfe, Rodney 133, 207 Wolfe, Tim 1% Women ' s Swimming and Diving 454 Women ' s Tennis 460 Women ' s Track 456 Wong, Kuimew 116 Wood, Brian D. 190, 291 Wood, Bryan S. 293 Wood, Maria 133 Wood, Robert 150 Wood, Teresa 116 Wood, Terra 150 Woodman, Pat 183, 265 Woodruff, Brandy 150 Woods, Barney 116 Across 33. Red-white game scrimmage Across 34. Visiting performers in Barnhill: Tulsa Woods, Dawn 133, 231, 279, 303 Woods, lames A. 251 Woolf, Gregory A. 348 Woosley, Mary 183, 221 Wooten, Ronald 116 Wootten. Sally 150 Work, Robert 116 Wray, Casey 301, 321 Wright, Amelia 150 Wright, Billy 150 Wright, Joey 202 Wright, Marianne R. 314 Wright, Melinda 133 Wright, Steve 347 Y ballet Yarbrough, Charles 175 Yates, Charles 116 Yates, Christopher 116 Yates, Stacy E. 297 Yeager, Deborah 150, 272 Yearns, Elizabeth 116, 207, 208 Yee, Benjamin 175 Yee, Toni 193 Yelenich, Mark 31 Yeung, Timmy 116 Yocum Hall 338 York, Margaret 175, 218 Yost, Sherlett 175 Young, Carol 150, 299 Young, James T. 218 Young, John 116, 183, 235 Young, Ken 183 Young, Thomas 150 Youngblood, Leslie 116 Z Zahm, Christina 150 Zahm, lulie 116 Zain, Faizah 189 Zarlingo, David 133 Zechiedrich, Lynn 116, 218 Zeiler, Don 150 Zenz, lean 133 Zeta Tau Alpha 304 Ziada, Bassam 189 Ziegler, (ohn 116, 203 Zimmerman, Emily 133 Zimmerman, Richard 116 Zinkler, Don 81 Zodrow, Tony 216 Zornes, Scott 116 Index 525 Editor ' s Note When 1 first undertook the task of pro- ducing a 500 page yearbook, I had two major goals for the project. The first was, of course, to get the book out on schedule. The second was, simply, to produce a better book than the Universi- ty of Arkansas had seen in the past. With the 1984-85 term gone and only a couple of staff members still around to help complete over 400 remaining pages, the first goal, I soon found, had eluded me. But the second goal I more stubbornly refused to compromise. Admittedly, I could have thrown the remaining pages together with no respect for theme, style, or proper layout, and the book might have been completed a few months earlier. However, my decision was to take more time and do a better job so that at least I could achieve my second goal. This is not, of course, to say the 1985 Razorback is perfect. It is just to say that I have made every attempt to make the 1985 Razorback more stylistically cor- rect, more graphically exciting, more in- teresting, but most of all, more fun. I hope you feel, as I do, that the book is all these things and therefore made the wait worthwhile. I still feel that it will be far more impor- tant in years to come that a yearbook be good rather than early. As noted earlier, a great deal of the page production and leg work, as well as expected administrative duties, wound up in my lap for lack of anyone else to complete them. But this is not to say that I did it all. I had a few excellent section editors whom I ' d like to commend. I am tremendously pleased with the copy Charlotte Howard wrote for the Features section! She did a super job of researching the various features, and worked to make the content interesting and meaningful. In addition, Charlotte assisted in helping track down the neces- sary photos for her pages, and she was always willing to perform any extra tasks I had. Thanks Charlotte! I appreciate your enthusiasm and hard work. The events section became one of my favorites during the year ' s work on the yearbook thanks mostly to the excit- ing creativity of section editor Ben Coop- rider. Though he was a little slow in get- ting started, Ben came through to help us meet our first deadline and managed to complete all except a couple of spreads before he left for summer vacation. He also did quite a bit of the photography for his section and others. Ben and Charlotte assisted too, in the completion of some of the last pages those in the albums section. They took the information I ' d managed to gather as well as the plans I ' d conceived for the section and brought it all together in a section that I hope you find to be enter- taining and educational. It was a pleasure getting to know Joy Robertson, the academics editor, as she put a great deal of effort into making her section more dynamic and interesting than ever before. In order to achieve the goal, Joy searched out subjects unique to each college and then wrote mini-fea- tures on them to accompany the basic information on the colleges. Joy also took a number of the photos for her section as she spent hours visiting and interviewing various administrators and deans to gather information for her pages. Donna Forst came in half-way through the year and did a fantastic job of selling pages for her organizations section as well as managing to get the necessary group photos scheduled and taken. After the first Creeks section editor resigned in January, Diane Duke offered her services. She helped out by setting up photo dates for the officers of Creek organizations and also helped with pho- tograph identification. Nancy Wasson overcame the adversi- ty of lost photos and film managing to complete the residence hall section by the middle of May. Thanks to Nancy for her perseverance in completing the task. Kriss Ramey, the honors section edi- tor, also completed her section and did a terrific job at it. Kriss ' hard work from the very beginning was a key to our meeting the first deadline. Kriss had a lot of organizational responsibilities as well as layout and copy work on her section. I appreciate and commend her on a job well done. Kirk Netherton, athletics section edi- tor, was diligent in the completion of his task - one of the more difficult sections because of the number of pages and diversity of material covered. Kirk and I overcame the mysterious loss of over twenty completed pages and started over from the beginning in the spring semester. Kirk wrote the copy and I did the lay- outs. It made for a suitable combination. I respect Kirk as a very talented sports writer. He never let me down always producing quality copy. And not only that, he was a good friend, too, and al- ways very supportive. Judith McGee who worked with Kirk on the athletics section also deserves mention for her hard work in helping gather facts and write copy. My thanks also go to all the yearbook photographers, Larry Trussell, Greg Has- ley, Cindy Rice, Robert Johnson, Janet Warlick, and Amy Fleck. After all, what ' s a yearbook without photos? But special notice goes to Larry Trus- A. The Photo Editor ' s desk in the Razorback of- fice. B. Photo Editor Larry Trussell. C. Lisa Pruitt, Editor. 526 Editor ' s Page sell, the photography editor, who is a very talented photographer and an all- around good guy. He, too, was always supportive and willing to help out. I couldn ' t have finished the book without him. Karen Cordes and Kim Selig contribut- ed their artistic abilities in doing art work for the book. I also appreciated the work of busi- ness manager Zelda Parson who always completed her tasks with efficiency. Janette Bergman was managing editor. News service photographers Bill Bow- den and Carl Hitt got me out of several binds, and I owe them many thanks, too. Patsy Watkins, the yearbook advisor and James Ezell, the business advisor, also proved invaluable. Thanks to Patsy for her advice and understanding. She is a wonderful teach- er and a person whom I respect and ad- mire a great deal. Thanks, as well, to Mr. Ezell who stood behind me when diffi- culties with the production company be- came a major obstacle. And of course, I can ' t leave out a spe- cial note of appreciation to my family and friends. My sister Sheila had to put up with a houseful of yearbook clutter for an en- tire year. My mom, dad, and little broth- er, Brian, have always been very sup- portive of my endeavors and they of- fered assistance with the yearbook whenever possible. I love and appreci- ate them all so much. Finally, thanks to Todd Townsend, Connie Hankins, and Liz Williamson, three very dear and special friends. They helped me through the final weeks of yearbook production completing the index so that I could spend time on other pages. Now those are real friends. Lisa Pruitt, Editor 1985 Razorfoack totor s Page 527 Lisa R. Pruitt, Editor Larry Trussell, Photography Editor Zelda Parson, Business Manager Janette Bergman, Managing Editor Charlotte Howard, Features Benton Cooprider, Events Kirk Netherton, Athletics Kriss Ramey, Honors Nancy Wasson, Residence Halls Joy Robertson, Academics Donna Forst, Organizations Staff: Judith McGee, Susie Hopfinger Photographers: Larry Trussell, Benton Cooprider, Amy Fleck, Greg Hasley, Robert Johnson, Jim Bailey, Cindy Rice, Greg Bell, and Janet Warlick. 528 Staff

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

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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.