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

 - Class of 1986

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1986 volume:

Greetings As you read this, I have no idea who you are or why you might be interested in the University of Arkansas. You must have some interest or you wouldn ' t be looking through this thing, right? What I hope you ' ll find though, is a glimpse of what the UA is. If you ' re an alumni, you ' ll find some things that never change. If you ' re a student, you ' ll see many of these things yourself. If you were here during the 1985-86 school year, I hope you ' ll see a lot of things that bring back happy memories. As you look through the pages, study the pictures and read the words, think of the times you and your friends had there. Remember the classes you almost fell asleep in, remember the classes you did fall asleep in and remem- ber the classes you laughed in. Think about the people you met. Think about the people you hated and then laugh about them. Think about the old friends with whom you shared new ideas and times. Think about the fun times you shared with new friends. I ' m not telling those who weren ' t here that the year was perfect. It was a far cry from that. There were bad grades and low times when nothing seemed to go right. There were snowy days when the car was too cold to run and it was too cold to walk. And some days were just plain cold. And for heaven ' s sake-WE LOST TO TEXAS. OK, so a loss to Texas wasn ' t as bad as a rotten grade, but it sure felt pretty awful when it happened. Especially to those of us (like me) who had waited four years for the Longhorns to return to Fayetteville. But on to more important things. Coming to school meant a lot of changes for almost everyone. Even if it wasn ' t your first year here, you had to change from being semi-free after work (unless you went to summer school) to remembering that homework has to be done sooner or later. If it was your first year here, it was probably time for a little independence. It was time to wash and dry your own clothes and to decide if ironing was really worth all that trouble. Anyway, what my staff and I had in mind as we planned this publication, was to present a picture of what the 1985-86 academic year was like. That ' s not easy to do because we couldn ' t be everywhere and we just couldn ' t get everything. We weren ' t always around when students were just horsing around in their rooms or apartments. We didn ' t always see the little bird that walked across the sidewalk in front of you on your afternoon walk. In some of our sections we ' ve tried to focus on the people and places that make the University a special place. In the Faces section, we ' ve done a few mini-features on noteworthy students or groups. In the Features, Events, and News section, we ' ve capsuled the year ' s campus, local, state, and national news so browsers in the future will know what was on the minds of students, staff, and faculty members. We ' ve tried to jazz the Academics section up with a doser look at faculty and programs in each of the colleges that help it educate its students. Athletics features a look at how professional Razorbacks are faring and highlights the new coaches and their assistants. It introduces the " Hawgball " era of Razorback basketball. Unfortunately, because of deadlines we won ' t be able to cover the ends of some of the seasons. (Considering the delivery dates of the last six or seven Razorback yearbooks, I hope you appreciate how far out on a limb I ' ve gone with that statement.) On the last few pages of Athletics you ' ll find coverage of the sports clubs active on campus this year. The Opening section takes you around campus and puts you in the mood for good memories. We hope it captures some of the sights you hold dear and gives you a warm feeling. I guess what we ' ve tried to do in these pages is express what it was like to be a student on the Fayetteville campus in 1985-86. I hope you find lots of friendly faces and happy memories in the pages to come, and I hope the words and pictures we ' ve worked to put down express your feelings about your time here. If you ' re just a stranger browsing through, I think you ' ll see an accurate picture of what the year was like. Why? Because students put this book together, and they felt everything students feel. You can turn the page now and see where everything is. Enjoy your browsing and best wishes. I ' ll see you again at the end of the book. Donna R. Forst, editor. 1986 RAZORBACK Opening 4 Geoffry Harris, Benton Cooprider News, Events Features 14 Graphics Editor: Benton Cooprider Copy Editor: Charlotte Howard Faces 66 Editor: Susan Jurasek Staff: Amy Jurasek Academics 136 Editor: Jennifer Walther Staff: Chad Dillard Organizations 158 Editor: Nancy Edwards Staff: Linda Evans Gaye Goodin Athletics 200 Editor: Judith McGee Staff: Lisa Hurst Michelle Price Honors 288 Editor: Lisa Pruitt Staff: Margaret Vandervort Greeks 330 Editor: Mary Brogdon Staff: Anna Chapdelaine Lisa Watroba Residence Halls 410 Editor: Kelli Mills Staff: Paula Hamilton Stuart Simons Closing Index 426 Editors: Donna Forst Lori Loper EDITOR Donna Forst MANAGING EDITOR Geoffry Harris BUSINESS MANAGER Vanessa Franklin SALES MANAGER Chad Dillard COPY EDITOR Lori Loper PHOTO EDITOR Benton Cooprider PHOTOGRAPHERS: Jim Bailey Alan Chapman H. M. Ho Sydnee Manley Andy Massey Kelli Mills Larry Trussell Robbie VanScoy ARTISTS: Cover and Division Page Illustrations: Shawn Bewly Division Page Airbrush Technique: Jay Moore fe WINTER H M. Ho photo SPIRIT c t A TS SEFF I - FALL CAMPUS NEWS ' 85 UA NOTABLE VISITORS In early September, Edwin Newman, former NBC news correspondent, spoke to more than 500 students, teachers, and interested Fayetteville residents about poor grammar and the American language. His humorous examples of our " dull, pompous, boneless, gassy language " included " mobile range technicians " for " cowboys. " Newman ' s visit was part of an experimental creative writing course for engineering students fund- ed by Exxon Education Foundation grants. The program included visits from Jim Harrison, a Michigan writer; Maxine Kumin, a Pulitzer Prize- winning poett Tony award-winning playwright Mark Medoff; and Oscar winner Frederic Raphael. Other campus visitors discussed a wide variety of subjects. In Septem- ber, Marlin Jackson, state banking commissioner, spoke about the state ' s banking crisis; U.S. ambassador to Lesotho, Dr. S. L. Abbott, elected to head the planning committee for a nation-wide study of collegiate math- ematics by the National Research Council and the National Academy of Sciences. Chalon Ragsdale, professor of percussion and associate director of the University bands, was named di- rector of the Razorback Marching Bands. Dr. Willard B. Gatewood returned to his position as alumni distinguished professor in the history department after stepping down from his duties as Chancellor. Jackson A. White belected to head the planning committee for a nation- wide study of collegiate mathematics by the National Research Council and the National Academy of Sciences. Chalon Ragsdale. professor of percussion and associate director of the University bands, was named di- rector of the Razorback Marching Bands. Dr. Willard B. Gatewood returned to his position as alumni distinguished professor in the history department after stepping down from his duties as Chancellor. Jackson A. White became new chairman of the Business College ' s accounting department. Ronald W. Skeith was named depart- ment head of the computer science engineering program. Dr. Donald O. Pederson, physics professor and associate dean of the Fulbright College, was named UA as- sociate vice chancellor for academic affairs. ACADEMIC FOCUS Two new departments were created to offer degrees in computer science. For the first time in fall 1985, the Academic Integrity Committee met to create an academic policy for the University. Dr. J. D. Ewbank, Dr. Lothar Schafer, and Dr. David Paul of the chemistry department were credited with developing one of the 100 most important technological advances of the year with their discovery of an instrument used to study the struc- ture of molecules. In late October, Fulbright College received a $2 million gift to establish the Sturgis Endowment for Academic Excellence. This endowment will provide four-year scholarships valued at $10.000 per year for outstanding students who enroll in the Fulbright College. In November the University College Bowl teams started competing for the chance to match minds with teams from other colleges. Dr. Arthur Fry, University chemis- try professor, was awarded the Southwest Regional American Chemi- cal Society Award for his research of the isotopic effe cts on mechanisms of organic reactions. The University faced a $500,000 cut back this fiscal year. The drop- add fee generated $250,000 from the previous semesters. Professor of English, Margaret Bolsterli, was named to teach courses in Southern fiction and women ' s studies in the spring at the University of Coimbra in Portugal. Dr. William Rader, assistant profes- sor of industrial engineering, devel- oped a laser scanning device allowing faster identification of a truck ' s per- mit, make, color, model and license number. Fulbright College received a $900. 000 challenge grant from the National Endowment for the Humanities. Some of the grant goes to Old Main. MISCELLANEOUS Construction was evident all over campus. Razorback Stadium was com- pleted by the Texas game but the new engineering center and Water- man Hall remained under major structural work. Old Main was still surrounded by a fence. Early September was the date for the infamous " Saturday class. " The campus radio station, KUAF. planned to increase its power to 100, 000 watts. Calvin Shaw, former Razorback football player, received a 20-year term for kidnapping, rape, first-de- gree sexual abuse and burglary. In late September, James Shibest, Razorback wide receiver, was arrested for driving while intoxicated. Bobby Joe Edmonds was suspended from the football team for a DWI charge. Celebrity Showcase came under fire for the lack of major concerts at Barnhill this semester. October was the 40th anniversary of the legislation introduced by Senator J. William Fulbright in 1945 that created the Fulbright Institute. The anniversary was acknowledged at the eighth annual meeting of the Ful- bright Alumni Association. The event attracted 136 members, the largest attendance ever. Formal ceremonies officially opened the archives of the Fulbright Institute of International Re- lations. In mid-semester controversy surrounded the 1985 Razorback and its due date. Staff and publishing plant problems were cited for the book ' s late arrival. Sales of the 1986 Razorback were down drastically. Sales campaigns in the Union netted sales of less than 300 books. Private box seats and viewing rooms in Razorback Stadium opened the issue of alcohol policies and state law. " There ' s drankin ' in them thar sky boxes! " was the phrase on campus. The Athletic Department produced a no alcohol policy before the season ended. IN MEMORIUM August (Gus) K. Blankenship, a junior at the University from Dell, Arkansas. October 13, 1985. Jerry K. Stewart, UA assistant direc- tor of housing operations. October 17, 1985. I SPRING CAMPUS NEWS ' 86 Miscellaneous The University faced cutbacks of a possible $500,000 in late January. A joint venture by First Federal Savings and Loan of Fayetteville and First South Savings and Loan led to the installation Express banking teller machine in the Union. The AT T Foundation gave a $ I 3. 500 grant to the University industrial engineering department for equip- ment in the new Engineering Center. Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society offered a $6.000 fellowship to any qualified graduate student. A measles outbreak in early Febru- ary set off phenomenal concern for students and officials at the student health center. Makeshift distribution cites in dining halls and at the Union administered vaccine to students who were uncertain about their sta- tus. Problems occurred in all areas of the state. Night Ranger, the popular rock group, cancelled its March 3 ap- pearance at Barnhill because of the outbreak. Rumors flew as to whether students would be quarrantined through Spring Break to prevent spreading of the disease. Tuition will increase in the fall between K) and 20 per cent for UA students. UA athletic director Frank Broyles was replaced as ABC announcer. The University Museum was set for relocation to the old men ' s gym from Hotz Hall in September of 1986. Student housing will increase 5.5 per cent for the 1986-87 term. Norman Douglas Norwood, UA law student, filed a $4 million lawsuit against Soldier of Fortune magazine for ads which he said made him the target of a hitman and led to his car [being bombed. The American Civil Liberties Union, n behalf of the Gay and Lesbian Stu- lent Association, filed a lawsuit based ?n denial of funding against the Board of Trustees and Dr. Lyle Gohn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was credited with damage to the Hoffbrau estaurant in late April. Motable Faces Junior anthropology student, Robert vlyers, began research for a book on people who search for hidden treasure in the Ozarks entitled. In Search of Ozark Mountain Treasure. Leon Martin Yanda was named to succeed Joe Talley as head of Phys- ical Plant on January 27. Dr. Duane C. Wolf, agronomy pro- fessor, received the Teacher of the Semeseter Award presented for the first time by Mortar Board, an honor society for college seniors. Gaston R. Fernandez. UA foreign languages professor, spoke to Phi Al- pha Theta history honor society about his experiences with Cuba ' s Fidel Castro in the early ' 60s. Traveler editor Jeff Beecher re- signed in late February after salary disputes and a grievance petition filed by the staff. Suzette Sloate and Trinita Tracz were chosen as co- editors until a new editor was chosen in mid-March. Asa Hutchinson. Republican candi- date for the US Senate, was the guest of the UA College Republican Club. Former Razorback athletic aca- demic advisor. Adelia D. Gray, filed a sex discrimination suit against the University. Fred Graham, CBS News law correspondent presented a lecture March 8 for the Hartman Hotz Lecture Series. Dr. Preston E. LaFerney, director of the Agriculture Experiment Station, became acting vice president for the Agriculture College after Dr. John W. Goodwin resigned to return to teach- ing and research. Kristy Moore, a fifth-year architec- ture student, placed third out of 700 students in the 1985 " Design Plus En- ergy " student design competition between 38 United States and Canada architecture colleges. Dana R. Brown, a junior in animal science and pre-medicine, was named Little General for the 1986-87 year at the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight ' s National Conclave in Chicago. College Republicans invited former Governor Frank White to speak to members and guests April 28 in the Arkansas Union. Activities President Ray Thornton endorsed the controversial regulations regard- ing alcohol consumption at outdoor campus activities. Musicians and performers from New York and Kansas City performed at the second annual Toast and Jam to raise money for KUAF. Journalism Days Scholarship and Awards dinner was highlighted by the featured speaker, Jim Angle. White House correspondent for National Public Radio. Gay and Lesbian Cultrure Week was April 14-18. Lambda Chi Alpha won Greek Week competition. Delta Delta Delta won the Scholar ' s Bowl, and Sig- ma Nu won the McClellan-Fulbright A- ward based on all-around academics, activities and community relations. Three members of the Hogwild Band, Kevin Miller, Cathy Matson, and Stan Barnhill were chosen to play in a 500-piece Liberty Band that will play in New York City at the Statue of Liberty unveiling ceremonies July 1986. After national competition, Razorback cheerleaders were ranked fifth, and the University Pom Pon squad came in fourth. Faculty Moves Leon Joseph Rosenberg was ap- pointed chairman of the department of marketing and transportation. Collis Geren, professor of chemis- try, was named vice chairman of the department of chemistry and bio- chemistry. James McDonald " Mac " Stewart, a leading scientist of cotton physiology, accepted an appointment to the UA Ben J. Altheimer Chair for Cotten Re- search and Development. Derek W. G. Sears, associate pro- fessor of chemistry and biochemistry, was appointed to the NASA Lunar and Planetary Geoscience Review Panel. In Memorium Mike Joffee, manager of the UA En- gineering Experiment Station from West Fork, March 20, 1986. Dr. Lon R. Farrell. UA associate athletic director, April 19, 1986. Frederick Warren Southern Sr.. for- mer UA math professor, April 24, 1986. HOLLYWOOD COMES TO The Tuscaloosan: A Solitary Man For the second time in five years, Fayetteville and students at the Uni- versity of Arkansas had the opportu- nity to reach for the stars and grab a few for themselves. The Blue and the Gray, the TV mini-series about the Civil War, was filmed in Northwest Arkansas in 1981 and, again with the The Tuscaloosan: A Solitary Man, we were able to take part in the production of another feature film. Mark Stouffer who was co-writer, co-producer and director of A Soli- tary Man was a former University of Arkansas student. Stouffer ' s affilliation with the University and lo- cal community encouraged much in- volvement from the University de- partments, students and actors. In fact several key roles (apart from the starring actors, Kathleen Quinlan, Robert Logan and Bradford Dillman) were filled by Arkansas actors in the attempt to hire as many local professionals and hopefuls as possible. Students from the departments of communication and anthropology had several educational encounters in the form of classroom discussions with stunning actress Kathleen Quinlan. Students also had chances to earn ex- tra money as stunt people. And many of us couldn ' t help but notice several campus buildings used as settings for scenes that provided fas- cinating and knowledgeable insights into film making. The film, according to publicity re- leases, was a mixture of adventure, mystery and romance. A man, Jack Avery, running from personal tragedy, isolates himself in the moun- tains outside Fayetteville only to be discovered by an inquisitive Universi- ty anthropology student. The follow- ing events of the movie centered around Avery ' s attempts to settle back into society. Memorable performances included a " wild boar " listed as one of the lo- cal amateurs and " Chessie, " the " famous diving dog " a four-year-old Chesapeake-Labrador owned and trained by Chip Thomson of Denver. Chessie is famous for catching a frisbee while diving off a 35-foot bridge and has made appearances on the talk shows " Today " and " Late Night With David Letterman. " Several members of the local rock group The Band held significant parts as well. The filming continued until mid-De- cember, and the film was scheduled to be released in the spring of 1986. THE HILL - AGAIN! A. director, Mark Stouffer, B. technicians set lighting for internal scenes in the Home Economics building. C. cameras roll, as the U of A becomes a Hollywood set, D. actor, Kathleen Ouinlan. E. actor. Robert Logan, takes a break from portraying the hermit. B. Cooprider photo AR SESQUICENTENNIAL: A SALUTE TO STATEHOOD 150 Years Old One hundred fifty years old! The largest and oldest birthday party any- one will ever attend! 1986 was the 150 anniversary of our state ' s official acceptance into the Union, with June 15, 1836 as the historic day of the signing of the articles of statehood by President Andrew Jackson. Throughout our state, activities and multitudes of celebrations were planned to highlight the memories of our heritage and the promises of our future. Organizations and living groups were encouraged to participate in historic activities such as compiling their individual histories, hosting a dinner with an Arkansas theme or planting trees native to the area on their grounds. The Arkansas Sesquicentennial Wagon Train began its 1,500 mile route through 150 towns from Washington County Fairgrounds March I. Governor Bill Clinton pre- sided over the jubilee which would move toward Little Rock to partici- pate in the Statehood Weekend fes- tivities at Little Rock on June 13-15. o o .c Q I Arkansas Sesquicentennial 21 FALL CONCERTS SPYRO GRYA: Sept. 12 2ND CHAPTER OF ACTS: Nov. 18| RATT BON JOVI: Nov. 19 Spyro Gyra Fall Concerts Bon Jovi Ratt 2nd Chapter Of Acts . Spyro Gyra took the Union Ballroom stage September 12 and delivered II songs, many from their recent album Alternating Currents. Hot, pulsating rhythms and cool, jazzy solos were the menu for the evening which in- cluded " Shakedown " and " Morning Dance " as just a few of the tunes the ensemble played for the pumped-up audience. Encouraging group participation through songs of worship was 2nd Chapter of Acts ' way of helping to spread their message. This Christian family musical sensation was spon- sored by the Intervarsity Christian Fellowship and held at the Rink No- vember 18. Matthew Ward and his sisters Nellie Grisson and Annie Herring sang " He Will Rule " and " That ' s Not Nice To Say " from their latest release, Night Light. Bon Jovi and Ratt held a Barnhill blowout November 19 for a very young crowd amid controversy and antics which, for most concert patrons, spelled fiasco. Bon Jovi was quite appealing and energetic belting out crowd favorites " Runaway " and " In and Out of Love. " Ratt was an at- tention getter with their fire bomb light effects and choice of popular songs " Back For More, " " Wanted Man, " and " Round and Round. " Ratt was on tour promoting their newest album Invasion of Your Privacy. Working DIRECTOR: Roger Gross CAST: SuzAyne Andrews Preston Becker Eric Boyd John B. Brecht Lawrence Butler Arthur Carias Cecily Storm Delk Catharine I. Dill Courtney Ervin Frank C. Giardino Neil M. Gillespie Amy Gross Kyi Hamby Margo Harris Vickie Milliard Juan E. Insua Randy Jenkins Sherry Johnson Monica L. Mason Shawn Morgan Doris LaJune Nash James R. Pebworth Ray Newton Tammy Perry Paggy Peterson Colin Roddey Doug Ronald Kyle Russell Jeanette James Saxton Floyd Lea Saxton, Jr. Jennifer Sweeney Christine Ward Lorilyn K. Jenkins Aubrey Watson Lisa Yeatman 30 0 00 D C ) D Raisin In The Sun by Lorraine Hansberry depicted the life of a Southside Chicago family struggling with the concepts of race, family, love, and disappointment amidst the pressures of the big city during the 1950s. DIRECTOR: Thomas R. Jones CAST: Eric Boyd Phillip Johnson Lawrence Butler Melody Miller Tjuana Byrd Doris LaJune Nash Johnetta Dillard Billy Nelson Ernestine W. Gibson Peter Ozoh Juan E. Insua Bryon Scott Shells Issac Thomas es membership in National Collegiate Players Working, a stage production of the book by Studs Terkel, was a marvel- ous musical celebrating America ' s la- borers. Characters portrayed steel workers, firemen, cleaning women, and a host of other occupations with clarity and deep emotions, and pro- vided a rare glimpse into the dreams and fears of a nation. FALL PLAYS A RAISIN IN THE SUN: Oct. 11-13, 16-19 WORKING: Nov. 15, 16, 19-23 THEATRE ADVENTURE I: Dec. 12-14 Theatre Adventure ' . Theatre Adventure I Lone Star and Laundry and Bourbon were two one- act comedies written by James McClure centering on the seemingly simple lives of six complicated and crazy characters of Maynard, Texas. SuzAyne Andrews Amy L. Gamber Lorilyn Jenkins Larry Averill Ray Newton Ken Teutsch FALL PERFORMERS TULSA BALLET: Sept. 15 AIN ' T MISBEHAVIN ' : Oct. 30 HERBIE MANN: Nov. 21 Ain ' t Misbehavin ' Herbie Mann Family of Mann B. Cooprider photos The Tulsa Ballet Theater performed September 15 in the Chi Omega Greek Theater. The company presented four short pieces: " Donizetti Variations, " " Idylle, " " The Greatest: First Kiss, " and " Grand Tarntella. " Also, in late September the Count Basie Orchestra offered a change of musical pace to the acoustics in Barnhill Arena. On October I, the Chinese Golden Dragon Acrobats and Magicians of Taipei dazzeled Barnhill audiences with feats of daring gymnastics, acrobatics, juggling, balances, and magic. This was the troupe ' s first world tour and was directed by Dan- ny Chang. The following week, The Chinese Youth Goodwill Mission pre- sented cultural programs of music and native dances in the Union Ball- room as part of their 1985 tour of U.S. universities. Arkansas Union Ballroom was the backdrop for Fats Waller ' s musical, " Ain ' t Misbehavin " October 30. The reduction included wonderful renditions of " Your Feet ' s Too Big, " " Squeeze Me, " and " Black and Blue. " Herbie Mann, the man who brought the flute into the mainstream as a jazz instrument, brought the Family of Mann to the Union Ballroom Novem- ber 21. His dry humor and style as a musician have influenced musical greats such as Sergio Mendes, Herbie Hancock, and Chick Corea to name a few. FaB Performers 3 " I NEED A BREAK - Unique bleciives 08 WHAT CAN I TAKE? Unique Electives Have you ever noticed that the most interesting and stimulating classes are always outside your ma- jor? And for that matter, someone is actually majoring in what most of us can only label as " unique electives " in our own schedules! Even if our engineering courses honestly electrify our senses, or even if our money and banking lectures really boost our days, we still wander through the racing form every once in a while anticipating a class we may not need, but who knows? You always knew you had an eye for art. Why, who else would have thought the Appollonia poster would look so cre- ative plastered next to the Coors Spring Break ' 84 advertisement? You ' d been saving that one for two years! Aren ' t you the one who every- one considers the dancing machine; a gyrating maniac when the colored lights get going and the stereo level hits the threshold of pain? Yeah, yeah. You always wanted to be ... Enter the world of unique electives. A., B., C. Ballroom dance instructor, Susan Mayes, and colleague, Aubrey Watson show the steps to the dance " The Swing " , D. stargazing in the class. Survey of the Universe, E. F. for a change of pace and a little sunning, how about a drawing class. The University offers a wide variety of classes (especially if you haven ' t decided on a major yet). But if you have, there are still several classes lurking out in the academic sea which require no prerequisites. Even if a few were recommended, you never worried about the fine print anyway. If you love to boogy, but never got the chance to learn how to learn how to ' partner ' dance, then Ballroom Dancing is your bag. Susan Mayes, the energetic, adorable instructor, will teach you everything from the waltz and the fox-trot to the swing. If you feel you need some grace in your movements or some control over your body, then Beginning Ballet is where it ' s at. Besides wearing clinging leo- tards, you develop a sense of aware- ness and appreciation of your body. If you appreciate you body enough, but would like to develop your inter- est in art criticism and drawing, then the art department offers two basic courses which survey works of art from the Renaissance period and the Stone Age; also, a fundamental drawing class is available to deal with the principles of perspective, line, and techniques. Another fascinating class that stu- dents can depend on to spruce up their days and nights is Survey of the Universe. Labs are described as hav- ing nightime observations with telescopes. What a wonderful chance to gaze at some real heavenly bodies! These are only a select few of a huge number of highly thought pro- voking courses available to those of us who dare to be different (for a while anyway). After all, we have to graduate someday, but we all need a break from the rigors of academic pursuits. Thank goodness for unique electives. Unique Electives 29 LIVING LIFE Rappelling and Rock Climbing Falling from the brow of a 2,000- foot high cliff ranks in the nightmare ratings with the bad dreams about steaming locomotives jumping their tracks to follow you and about the time you walked into your grade school classroom and realized that you had worn only your scivvies. Luckily, we awake from those nighttime tragedies in a pool of sweat with the assurance that we ' ve imag- ined the whole thing. Luckily, we survive the next day fully-clothed and fearless of the Burlington Northern train. Luckily. So why tempt fate by walking to the edge of a sandstone bluff? Why hurl oneself off with no more than a rope or two securing your life? Why climb a crag, grabbing for nubbins of stone, when an easy ascent is just a hundred yards away? When I first tried my hand a rappelling, I don ' t know that I ever thought about why I was doing what I did. I was an adolescent in the company of three junior high friends. In 1973, we would do just about any- thing crazy enough to get ourselves labeled " crazy. " And, rappelling, as new and seemingly scary as it was for Ozarkers, provided just the tick- et. Rappelling, or decending a vertical surface via ropes, caught on quick in Arkansas because of the high lime- stone bluffs along many of the rivers and creeks. Rock climbing, however, matured more slowly. Limestone cliffs are often too soft and flaky to support strong footholds or handholds. Few years passed, though, before climbers found the hard Atoka sandstone stratum and began search- ing out the less-frequent, less- accessible sandstone bluffs. Thinking back, it ' s a wonder that we didn ' t kill ourselves somewhere along the line. Rappelling was so easy that it encouraged you to make a mistake. If you could hold a rope and walk back- ward, you possessed all the needed physical prowess. The real skill came in knowing how to tie knots, whether your rappelling gear was rigged prop- erly, and when to retire a worn rope. Why do something so easy and yet so complex? Was this a death wish? Was it for the rush of adrenalin at the edge? No. Rock climbing destroyed those notions. Climbing proved a physical challenge. We would wedge our arms or jam a fist into a crack, lean back against that friction of flesh against stone, and move upward for another hold, secure in the knowledge that if we slipped, someone above us, our belayer, would catch us on our safety rope. Death wasn ' t an option with an experienced belayer controlling your unexpected falls. And you had to survive today ' s climb, you wouldn ' t waste a big surge of adrenalin on the first tough move. You had to ration your stength or face burnout before the summitt. So the adrenalin-junkie theory was out. If not for that momentary high, if nor for the short glimpse of mortality, what made us do it? Why go at it? Why try? Watching two novices last weekend try their luck at rappelling and climbing on bluffs at Sam ' s Throne, a rock outcropping in Newton County, put me in mind of those questions again. Deborah Pope (bot- tom far left)and Anne Pearson (bot- tom right) revealed all the timidness and exuberance I had felt in my first trial-and-error attempts at mountain- eering. Watching them struggle at the edge or try an unsure move made me conscious of the why ' s and wherefore ' s. They were taking their fears as challenges and overcoming them. They were pushing beyond what they knew they could do and doing the unknown. They were reifying in their minds the notion that life is not a dream which turns our good or bad by sheer luck, but rather that living means making decisions and climbing forward through good and bad points in the faith that, by overcoming to- day ' s fears, you can boldly attack to- morrow ' s difficulties. Charlie Alison ON THE EDGE FALL LOCAL NEWS ' 85 The Plasma Center opened in Au- gust ' 85 for the Fayetteville communi- ty. Jimmy Lord, owner and operator of the clinic, paid visitors nine dollars for two pints of plasma, the major component of whole blood. University students and Fayetteville locals used this facility liberally and it became a huge success for everyone. The Northwest Arkansas Crisis In- tervention Center was formed to work with the University and local clinics. UA director of Engineering Student Relations, Charles Wiggins was ap- pointed as interim director for the clinic. Local student bands such as Natural Causes. The Wayward Debs, and the popular Rhythm Method had an innovative establishment in which to practice and hold wild, infamous, private parties. The Icehouse, " Fayetteville ' s alternate music head- quarters, " was the community ' s an- swer to those of us daring to be dif- ferent. In October, the fifth annual festival Autumnfest was held on the Square, at the Northwest Arkansas Mall and Dickson Street. The Fayetteville Hil- ton was the location of the Harvest Ball at Monte Carlo with entertain- ment provided by the Doc Sisco Or- chestra and Christie Lynn Taunton, Miss Arkansas 1985, made an appear- ance before the auction of items do- nated by community businesses. Also, part of this Fayetteville celebration included a festival of food, the Moonshiner Madness Marathon, and the Autumnfest Grand Parade. Mayor Paul Noland was presented a Fayetteville city flag carried into space by Colonel Richard (Dick) Cov- ey, pilot of the space shuttle Discov- ery . The abortion arguments flared up again with the anti-picketing ordi- nance passed by the Fayetteville City Board of Directors. Dr. William F. Harrison, primary physician with the Fayetteville Women ' s Clinic, and his neighbors received harrassment in the form of anti-abortionists demon- strations in their neighborhood. This case raised the constitutionality of the state picketing statute. Having four area franchises already, we still received the news of the Dickson Street King Pizza closing with a sense of nostalgia. This was just another change for Dickson Street) several merchants and businesses have moved or closed, leaving Dickson with only a few diehard restaurants and clubs that have been on Dickson for years. The " Pride in Dickson Street " Association started a more concentrated cam- paign to improve the image this se- mester. The Train Depot on Dickson, built in 1925, was up for sale again. Fayetteville saw the first issue of Oak Leaves, a publication focusing on the communtiy at large, this semes- ter. The newspaper centered on the local citizens, events, activities and news. November was declared as Animal Control Communuity Respect Month by the Fayetteville mayor. The goal of the Fayetteville Humane Society was to see that no animal was over ne- glected, unwanted, or abused in our community. A proposal to combine Dickson Street and Fayetteville ' s Square into a Mai n Street was rejected by the Main Street Board of Directors in late No- vember. The Eason Building on the Square, formerly the First Federal Savings and Loan and was the home of the Town and Country Dress Shop, was under renovation during the fall semester. Remodeling began on the old White Water Tavern for the purpose of opening the Reunion Station sometime during the spring semester. The own- ers hoped to bring in contemporary Country and Western, Top 40 and Cajun music geared toward young professionals and not just college stu- dents. A new restaurant and club, Pepper ' s was opened the end of November. Pepper ' s featured a unique service free to its customers. Complimentary coffee was served after 2:00 am on the weekends as a alternative for those who planned on drinking and driving. December was the month of our first snow of the semester, by all esti- mations, this winter in Fayetteville was one of the mildest students ex- perienced in several years! We only received five inches in all. In Memorium Billie " Mama " Schneider, former operator of the Town Club and the Brass Monkey and a staunch member of the State and Washington County Democratic Committee, died on Sep- tember 14, 1985. SPRING LOCAL NEWS ' 86 Several street projects were begin- ing to come into effect for well nown Gregg and North Streets and Mission Boulevard. Also, the Arkansas Highway and Transportation Depart- ment began plans to widen Highway 2 from Garland Avenue to Arkansas Hwy. 471. Plans for the Fayetteville Arts Cen- er were discussed at the first Fay- tteville City Board of Directors meeting on January 14, 1986. The Fayetteville United Fund drive or 1985 exceeded its goal reaching 453,016, over one thousand dollars ver the projected total. Governor Bill Clinton toured Highway 7 I ' s three worst curves with HTD officials Bobby Hopper, com- missioner, from Springdale, and Crawford County Coroner Nolan Jroyles. Butterfield Trail Village, a etirement home, opened in March, " he complex was located on Joyce treet in north Fayetteville and was a on-profit organization that grew rom the support of parishners at irst United Presbyterian Church in ayetteville. Fayetteville chiropracter. Dr. Kim M. VlcClusky. was author of a pamphlet For Health ' s Sake. . . Buckle Up " part f a personal campaign in the Fay- tteville and Springdale area. The Regional National Cemetery Im- rovement Committee launched a ublic relations push to raise $200,000 or more land at Fayetteville ' s Nation- I Cemetery. Paul Reagan, a Fayetteville resi- lent, started Tele-Communications In- ormation Services, Inc., a business which will provide a computer link-up between buyers and sellers of hard- wood and which may revolutionize he hardwood industry for vendors nd retailers across the country. After a record year for real estate tales for 1985, the local Board of Realtors projected a gleaming outlook or the Fayetteville area in 1986. A memorial fund was established in honor of Dr. William G. Lawson by Pe- diatric Service physicians at Washington Regional Medical Center. Dr. Lawson drowned in a boating ac- cident on Beaver Lake in October. Charles Hughes was named manag- ing editor of local newspaper Oak Leaves in February. The Pride in Dickson Street commit- tee was able to introduce a plan to lo- cate the Fayetteville Arts Center on Dickson Street by utilizing the Polk Furniture building. Terry Tate, a sophomore at Fay- etteville High School, captured the National Silver Gloves Championship held in Peoria, Illinois. In mid-March, the Fayetteville Plan- ning Commission announced that its landscape ordinance was to be held up. It would have required persons to obtain permits to remove any large trees named on a protected species list. Warner Amex Cable, the Fayette- ville cable system, came under much criticism concerning their increased monthly rates. Surveys showed that Fayetteville ' s fees were not in accordance with the number of chan- nels offered elsewhere for the same prices. March 27-28 was the date for a two-day conference, " The Arkanses Sesquicentenniah A Time for Celebra- tion, A Time for Reflection, " part of Northwest Arkansas ' recognition of the state ' s 150 birthday. Enrollment at Fayetteville ' s Ameri- can College, a business oriented col- lege, was up to 290 students from only 39 in the early 1980s. The Fayetteville Board of Directors approved $4 million in Act 9 Industrial bonds for an expansion of a local industry which would result in an increase of up to 25 jobs and the retention of 125 existing jobs. Superior Industries International of Van Nuys, California, purchased a 16, 000 square foot plant and 33 acres of land in Fayetteville ' s Industrial Park. Fayetteville lawyer James Dickson was ordered disbarred by Circuit Judge John Goodson following complaints he had mishandled the affairs of clients. In early April, the Fayetteville School Board were informed that ris- ing insurance costs and reduced tax collections left Fayetteville schools with $190,000 less than projected for the coming year. Return, a 90 minute movie, was based on a 1972 novel written by Fayetteville ' s Donald Harringotn, Some Other Place, Right Place. The film won several awards at European and American film festivals, including recognition for best film, best actor, and best use of music. At the 1985 Virgin Islands Film Festival Return ' s cinematographer Janos Zsombolyai earned a gold metal for his endeav- ors. Andrew Silver directed the film in Massachusetts in the fall of 1984. More than 2000 signatures were presented in late April to the Fayette- ville City Board of Directors seeking a special election on Fayetteville ' s form of government. Fayetteville had a form of government with a city manager. The group, Concerned Citi- zens, wanted a reinstate the mayor- council form of government. The third annual Springfest was held April 26. The event, a celebration of spring and a jesture of thanks to those who acknowledge the signifi- cance of Dickson Street merchants. A pancake breakfest was held at the Central United Methodist Church, a Farmers Market was set up at the Old Train Station, face painted, a Wheel of Fortune, fingerpainting by the Fra- ternal Order of Police and magic by the Society of American Magicians rounded our Ithe morning events. A new event was created for this year ' s festival. A Budweiser-Dickson Street Athletic Club $1,000 Mile run for both men and women. The usual popular Bed Race and parade were also part of the day ' s revelry. Fayetteville and the airlines decided to launch a $30,000 " Fly Fay- etteville " advertising campaign publi- cizing fares, connections, and ser- vices to and from Drake Field. Asbestos particals at 14,000 fibers per cubic meter in the air were de- tected on the first and second floors of the Fayetteville public library. The city discovered that the library ' s ceiling contained the cancer-causing substance, however it was deter- mined that it was an acceptable level. H.M. Ho plwlo This year, Homecoming Week 1985 (November 18 through the 24) was combined with the activities of Parent ' s Weekend, and there were many events and outings for every student, parent, and alumni. Whether it was the lilting melodies of Herbie Mann or the intellectual competition of the College Bowl finalists, every- one found his or her share of inter- ests satisfied. Parents and alumni were treated to tours of the Broyles Athletic Complex, the HPER building, Old Main, and various other excursions to examine our growing campus. A re- ception was held for parents at Mullins Library to meet University ad- ministrators and college deans hosted by Provost Daniel Ferritor. Alumni and parents were also encouraged to attend an open house at the Alumni Center. In addtion, the Computer Por- trait Artists came to the Arkansas Union for all Homecoming patrons. The Parents ' Banquet was hosted by Dr. Lyle Gohn, vice chancellor for student services, University adminis- trators, and student leaders, with en- Homecoming Week 34 tertainment by the " new " Uarkettes. The guests of honor were the Honor- ary Parents, Jack and Linda Knapple, who were selected from among twen- ty sets of parents. They are the parents of Whit and Valerie Knapple. Casino Night ' 85, " Welcome to the Land of Make Believe, " was held Homecoming Eve in Brough Commons and parents and students " gambled " furiously all evening. Also that night, legendary rockers The Band, and the Cate Brothers returned to the Rink. The Band and the Cates performed for a jammed house at the Rink over Labor Day weekend in 1984. If rock and roll was a student ' s bag the California-based band, Ratt, per- formed earlier in the week. On the lighter side of the musical spectrum, Herbie Mann and the Family of Mann played in the Union Ballroom for parents and alumni. If that wasn ' t enough, the College Bowl Finals were held with the final four teams battling it out before parents and interested spectators. The morning of the Homecoming Game held traditional events for parents and alumni. A fun run was held just prior to the Parade of Floats and bands and the presentation of the Homecoming royalty led by Queen Bettye Sturges and her attendants. Fifteen countries participated in the International Bazaar, held Home- coming morning in the Union. The displays included slide presentations, music, native crafts, and dances. This annual bazaar is designed to bring people together for a better under- standing of countries represented on campus. Fans of all kinds went to the much anticipated final game of the season for the Razorbacks and braved the cold mist and chilly winds to cheer the team on to a 15-9 victory over the Southern Methodist University Ponies. Alumni band members a nd cheerlead- ers were introduced as well as the Homecoming Court. Overall the victo- ry of the football team capped off a very successful and stimulating week of fun for all. A Massev photo HOMECOMING WEEK DATE: Nov. 18-24 PLACE: Campus A. Union Programs float entry in the Homecoming Parade, B. Parent ' s re- ception at Mullins Library. C. ASG President. Mark Middleton, S Vice President. Lisa Pruitt. present Honorary Parents. Jack and Linda Knapple. with a plaque during halftime, D. high rollers at Casino Night, E. during the pep rally we get a sneak peak at Homecoming Queen. Bettye Sturges, and her escort. Brian Wolf. Homecoming tt eek 3: HV1 Ho pholo REDEYE ' 86 DATE: January 25, 1986 TIME: 9:00 p.m. til dawn PLACE: Arkansas Union V s H.M. Ho photos r .us - A. Tom Deluca hypnotizes Redeye patrons, B. S C. Jim Bailey and Betsy Crow get an artistic touch to their faces, D. David Letterman, do you know these girls? E. James Waller shows his competitive spirit as he gives his all in the pie eating contest. Redeye ' 86 36 " Late Night with Redeye " was by far the most successful Redeye Union Programs has experienced with the highest attendace on record. Over 3, COO showed up for the all night ex- travaganza, well over the 2,500 partiers of Redeye ' 85. David Letterman could be seen with many of the Redeye patrons and many stu- dents chose to write the popular late- night host a letter of questions and comments. While many of the scheduled events were the same, such as the face painting service, the snow dive, the male beauty contest and the graf- fiti wall, there were a few overwhelm- ingly exciting shows that attracted everyone ' s attention. The Ballroom housed the most in- volved acts of the night. David Naster, a Star Search comedian and Le Franz were shadowed by the hilar- ious and unbelievable Tom Deluca, a hypnotist. Deluca picked anxious volunteers from the audience and proceeded to take them into a deep sleep all through the use of his mono- tone voice and sheer power of suggestion. And all to the delight of the audience. The show finally began when Deluca began to work his magic on the sleeping volunteers. They felt unusually hot and cold temperatures, forgot their names, forgot how to count simple numbers, saw rabbits and mice, and danced like they had never danced before. One young women even thought she was an alien from another planet who could com- municate only in her language and a young man with her said he could in- terpret what she said. Everyone rolled with laughter! It was pure fun and perhaps the most popular event of the evening. Redeye patrons once again had the opportunity to see the Rocky Horror Picture Show, Beverly Hills Cop, and the three worst films ever made. There was also a videodance and lip sync contest for students who couldn ' t sit still through the evening. David Letterman would have been proud to say " I be HYP-MO-TIZED!!! " REBIRTH OF A Old Main: part 1 You can see the rising towers as you drive into Fayetteville from Highway 71. A beacon for everyone, from students returning from Spring Break to alumni returning after many years, Old Main has been a symbol of higher education in Arkansas. It is no wonder efforts of a great magnitude have been expended to save one of the state ' s most important historic traditions. Old Main was designed after a dis- tinct building on the campus of the Universtiy of Illinois. The architect, John M. Van Osdel, was asked by the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees to recreate the plans that had been destroyed in the Great Chicago Fire of 1871 for the sum of $1,000. Completed in 1876, Old Main was slightly altered in design from the Illi- nois structure. The original plans used on the Illinois campus called for the impressive towers to be equal in height. However, Old Main ' s towers are unlevel with the North Tower ris- ing slightly above the South one. There is speculation as to whether this was simply an error or a sublte jest on the part of the architect sym- bolizing the North ' s victory over the South in the Civil War. Nonetheless, with minor additions and renovations, Old Main has remained much the same as it did over 100 years ago. For most students in recent years, Old Main had been a fenced-in historical site for which one ' s imagi- nation was the only visitor. Perhaps, we could appreciate the one day in the future when we will walk its hal- lowed halls and hear the soft echos of our footsteps on the hundred-year-old floors. We truly have become a part of the future the future of Old Main. ROMATIC SYMBOL photos TOURS ft-OOA.M. WORM. ENTRANCE INFO.. 575-3545 PROCEED TO WEST DOOR OF OLD MAIN All photos are interiors of Old Main taken during a scheduled tour. 1 loate pholo Old Mam part I 39 -1 " THE EFFORTS TO REVIVE OLD MAIN IRGB A. ASG President, Mark Middleton, speaks at the Old Main Rally, B. deterioration of Old Main, C. Old Main ' s doors may open once again, D.. E., 6 F. Sac Lunch Symposium speakers, (L to R) Dr. Willard Gatewood, Alex S. Lacey, Donna Axum Whitworth, and Charles Kittrell. give us encourag- ing information about the restoration of Old Main. Old Main: part 2 In order to raise the $10 million dollars towards the restoration, cam- paigns were impletmented especially on a campus level. Dr. Willard B. Gatewood, chairman of the campus campaign, championed campus in- volvement as a necessary component in the campaign. Committees consisting of students, faculty and administrators have been organized, as well as county and nationwide " alumni outreach " projects. Since the campaign ' s inception in June 1985, only $300,000 has been raised toward the estimated funds needed for the complete renovation. Student committees consisting of residence halls, Greeks, and other af- filiations formed competitions to spur the interest in raising money for Old Main. The Greek Week Committee to Restore Old Main sponsored an Old Main photograph sale; also, proceeds from the activites of Spring Fling ' 86 went to the campaign ' s fund. Tours of the ground floors were conducted by Student Ambassadors to increase the campus interest in the structure. A whole generation of Uni- versity students have never had an opportunity to have a class in Old Main, but by experienceing the mys- tique of the old building, we created our own sense of nostalgia. One exciting Spring event that in- tensified the enthusiasm was a pep rally held in front of Old Main April 5. The Razorback Band and UA cheer- leaders entertained while former stu- dents spoke on the Restoration cam- paign and progress reports were made as to the sucess of the campus fund raising efforts. Bringing Old Main " back to life " had become a major pastime in the Spring of 1986. Old Main: part 2 41 FAYETTEVILLE Party Time With the closing of the party tradi- tion, the Gazebo, students had the opportunity to broaden their night horizons. Dickson Street had a few welcome additions in the form of Reunion Station (where the White Water Tavern used to be) and Lily ' s, a step back for many of the yuppie crowd with its dive atmosphere soaking up so many cultures. A few of the more enjoyable res- taurants open for students included The Hoffbrau, LJ ' s, My Pleasure, Muley ' s, Cafe Santa Fe, Coy ' s Place, as well as the ever-popular Old Post Office. Norma Jean ' s was still the prized hang-out for many students. This year Norma ' s brought the Chip- pendale Dancers to this college city much to the delight of the female population. Many patrons stood in line for hours just to get a glimpse of the dancing Adonises. Norma ' s also offered aroebic dancing lessons as well as classes in learning the " two- step. " Pepper ' s opened up on the Square providing an elegant personal atmosphere to diners and Antonio ' s in Johnson still held true to the charm patrons expected in their dining plea- sure. The Ice House was a favorite for those of us searching for more than a usual night out. However, after much turmoil over zoning ordinances, it was forced to close its doors to the public. A. The fast paced nightlife on Dickson Street: B. A newcomer to the Dickson scene, Lily ' s t C. For a col- lege atmosphere give Muley ' s a try; D. " Dance, Dance, On the Floor, " Norma Jean ' s. E. Jo Anna Jacks and Melinda Cooprider are on the manhunt at Norma Jean ' s. Night Spots 42 L NIGHT SPOTS Fayettevile Night Spots 43 B. CoopniitT photo February was an active month for organizations, Students Taking A New Dimension (STAND) and the Minority Student Affairs Committee. These groups came together to celebrate Black History Month by sponsoring numerous events and activities throughout the month of February. According to an article written by Scott Morris of the Traveler staff, Dr. Carter G. Woodson, an outspoken black writer, has been credited with the establishment of Black History Week in 1915. Community interest at this time centered around schools that held assemblies, invited speaders, and presented plays portraying the contributions of fam- ous blacks such as Frederick Douglass and Booker T. Washington. The 96ffs were the years of much growth for blacks with the introduction of the civil rights movement, so the interest in Black history and minority accom- plishments demanded more attention. Black History Month was an effort to praise the past accomplishments of blacks and center on the achieve- ments of black leaders who have be- come a part of out nation ' s heritage. Most students, both black and white, may not realize that the Uni- versity of Arkansas was one of the first colleges in the South to inte- grate. However, at the present, stu- dents saw the evident tensions mak- ing history in 1985 in South Africa with struggles and bloodshed over apartheid, the existing government of this country. All across our nation ' s campuses we saw the emotions and tempers of student bodies, much like our own, expressing their concern over the South African problems, and it was no wonder Black History Month included a program of its own, Students Against Apartheid. This pre- sentation included speakers, Dr. Roy Reed and distinguished chairman of Black Studies, Mr. Nudie Williams. This historical month of February was comprised of other significant programs: Little Rock banker, Thedford Collins, was an invited speaker) the musical The Wiz was presented by a theater company from LJAPB) black choirs from around the state conducted concerts and Ernest M. Wade, director of the UA Student Development Center, held a workshop on male female relationships. Black History Monlh 44 K Nelson photo BLACK HISTORY MONTH DATE: Feb. 1986 PLACE: Campus B. Cooprider photo A. Speakers from the program Students Against Apartheid in- cluded (L to R) Dr. Nudie Williams, Chairman of Black Studies; Dr. Lyell Thompson, Professor of Agronomy! and Mr. Roy Reed, Professor of Journalism, B. a black performer put some added emphasis into her poem, C. Greeks Against Apartheid walked across campus in a candlelight march, D. The Inspirational Singers performed a few numbers at the black choir concert, E. The Wiz, by UAPB theater company, made a stop at the U of A during Black History Month. Black History Month 45 INTERNATIONAL BANQUET DATE: April 19, 1986 TIME: 6:00 p.m. PLACE: Union Ballroom -I 1 ( A. Chin Slew Slew preforms at the International Banquet. B. Haider Jaffer showss a " topi " (hat) to Rebecca Haden, director fo ALCI, C. Kyung Hee Yoo preforms a Korean dance, D. Kumiko Smith and Midori Kurihana inform the audience about their country, E. The Pakistan Cultural Club preform a dance number, (L to R) Adriana Ardarvie, Dev Joni, Asim Munir, and Ashar Mujdaba. l V riarg International club Banquet 46 Each year at the University of Ar- cansas we are fortunate to have the opportunity to aquaint ourselves with nany interesting cultures through the jfforts of the International Club. : ormed over twenty years ago, the Hub has been a positive force in the romotion of friendship and under- tanding on our campus and the sur- ounding community. The International Banquet is a opular and very successful event for he International Club. President lussein Hemmati welcomed guests to a dinner of Chinese Lemon Chicken, Spicy Potato Salad from Peru, Beignets Fritters of Sengal, Ratatouille of France, and a desert of Baqlava from Iran. Iced tea and coffee were provided, of course, by the United States. Guests of Honor included Dr. Lyle A. Gohn, vice chancellor of stu- dent services, and Dr. Suzanne Gor- don, dean of students. Nor Soo Park, Consulate General of the Republic of Korea, was the guest speaker for the evening. One of the most enjoyable aspects of the Banquet each year is the enter- tainment. The cultural show consisted of Korean and Pakstani folk dances, French, Japanese, Canadian, and Persian songs, and well-known singer Yeh Ying presented a song from Chi- na. The programs concluded with the Malaysian dance drama, " Tarridra. " In recognition of their efforts, the officers and Club presented awards of service and appreciation, International Bazaar awards, and International Olympic awards. FALL STATE NEWS ' 85 Members of the white supremacist group The Covenant, The Sword and The Arm of the Lord were sentenced to prison terms varying in length from six months to 20 years on charges of racketeering and firearms violations in federal court at Fort Smith. Following an intense deadlock between the CSA and federal, state and local law officials, trials ensued which put U.S. Attorney Asa Hutchinson in the limelight as prosecutor. Sam Walton of Bentonville, Arkan- sas was announced as the wealthiest man in America. Forbes magazine registered Walton, 67, owner of Wal- Mart Stores, Inc., a being worth $2.8 billion. In early September, the Public Ser- vice Commission reached an agree- ment of a $487 million rate increase for AP S L in the Grand Gulf case. This came after a June decision of the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission ordering Arkansas Power and Light Company to pay for approximately a third of the $3.5 billion plant located at Port Gibson, Mississippi. There was a direct 10.2 percent rate increase to begin payment on the $286 million allotted as AP L ' s share of Grand Gulf. Also, increases were expected over a peri- od of the next several years. A few citizens groups staged sit-ins at the Port Gibson nuclear site to protest the unjust burden to Arkansas rate payers. Arkansas Power and Light and the Public Service Commission also protested the FERC ' s decision by fil- ing an appeal in federal court in Washington. After three and a half weeks of deleberation and testimony, two for- mer Conway police offiers, Marvin Iberg and O.H. " Bill " Mullenax, were found innocent of the I960 death of twenty-one-year-old Marvin Williams. Williams, resident of Menifee, was ar- rested on charges of public intoxica- tion and was found dead in his Faulk- ner County Jail cell the following day. After 25 years, the case was brought back into the public spotlight when a state prison inmate said he saw Mar- vin Williams beaten in the Faulkner jail. Mullenax and Iberg contended both in the I960 and the 1985 trials that Williams ' injury took place in a fall while he was being escorted to the jail. A coroner ' s report confirmed that Williams ' did indeed die of a massive skull fracture, however no alcohol was found in his blood. In mid-October, Reynolds Metal Company ' s aluminum production plants, the Jones Mills Reduction Plant near Malvern and the Patterson Re- duction Plant near Arkadelphia, were permanently closed due to excessive energy costs and oversupply of alumi- num. W. Dean Goldsby, executive direc- tor of the Economic Opportunity Agency of Pulaski County, was forced to resign on October 3 after it was determined he had misspent over $125,000 in funds provided by De- partment of Human Services. After several unsuccessful attempts at ex- amining the " anti-poverty " agency by the Legislative Joint Auditing Com- mittee, this misappropriation of funds allowed federal investigators to probe into the EOA ' s practices. Nearly 1,600 low income people in Pulaski and Lonoke counties were to be assisted with the ill-used funds. Sixteen-year-old Carlisle eighth grader Tina Walker made national headlines after she was sentenced to three years in prison for striking her school teacher. After much public outcry and admonishment, the sen- tence was lifted in November only after Walker had spent 69 days in a county jail and a brief stay in prison before being placed on probation. Central Arkansas Transit (CAT) was under pressure to keep its public met- ropolitan bus service in October when Pulaski County, Little Rock and North Little Rock reviewed their budgets. October 10 was the opening date of The Comedy Zone, Little Rock ' s first comedy club. Bill Jones and Max Rutherford, co-owners of the club, stated as their goal the chance to provide an appropriate atmosphere for professional and amateur comedy to thrive in Little Rock. November 7th was the date for the consolidation decision reversal of U.S. District Judge Henry Woods by the 8th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals at St. Louis. Citing that the consolidation of the districts was " too extreme " a measure for segrega- tion in the Little Rock schools, the three Pulaski County school districts continued to exist in 1985. Woods was required to adjust the Lit- tle Rock and Pulaski County Special County school districts by extending most Little Rock district boundaries to the Little Rock city limits. Window shade and curtain rod factory, Kenny Manufacturing Company relocated from Warwick, Rhode Island to Jonesboro. Bentonville was the location of American Store In- teriors of Orlando, Florida. Wisconsin- based Worldsbest Industries, a wood products manufacturer, was moving its operations to Lonoke. Mid-December was disasterous for Little Rock municipal traffic judge, Jack Magruder, as he received a four year term in the federal penitentiary for his part in a bribery and kickback scheme he ran while serving as judge and earlier as city attorney. Admit- ting taking bribes from DWI defendants and receiving kickbacks from phony billing practices, Magruder began his term on January 6, 1986. SPRING STATE NEWS ' 86 To commemorate Arkansas ' sesquicentennial, the first United States stamp of 1986 was issued January 3rd at Little Rock. It featured a painting of the Old State House in the capitol city. After being faced with a jail shut down, Hot Springs and Garland Coun- ty was finally able to move into a new $3.5 million, 35.000 square foot jail and administrative facility in early January. Juanita Weston of Dermott and Donna Elliot of Pleasant Grove were selected in January for one year in- ternships with the Winthrop Rockefeller Fellows program designed to develop leadership in rural commu- nities. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock received permission from the U of A Board of Trustees to request proposals from private contractors for student housing on the Little Rock campus. The first set of test tube twins born in Arkansas and one of the 51 set born worldwide were delivered on January 14, 1986 to James and Sandra Moody of DeValls Bluff. January 21 marked the beginning of the conspiracy to commit theft of property and arson-for-profit scheme involving Supreme Court Associate Justice John I. Purtle and his legal Secretary Linda Nooner. Purtle was later acquitted of the charges and reinstated to the Court. According to a study released in February by the Commerce Clearing House of Chicago, Arkansas was ranked lowest in the nation in its per capita ' 84 state and local taxes at $866. That was much lower than the national average of $1,356 which was up $140 from 1983. It was released that more than $21 million was allotted by the Pentagon for Arkansas military construction projects for Camp Robinson in North Little Rock. Also, a nerve gas facility at the Pine Bluff Arsenol and the man- ufacture of a Multiple Launch Rocket System at East Camden were also submitted to Congress for budgeting Karly February, n explosion ripping through part the Agrico Chemical Company ch produces agricultural chemicals and fertilizers east of Blytheville near the Mississippi River injured ten em- ployees in late February. It was determined that Arkansas was ranked twentieth out of 28 states using the American College Test (ACT) for college admissions while the national scores have risen over the past three years in which Arkan- sas has been declining. Chris Beckham of Camden, carrier of the virus linked to AIDS, met with three state Health Department offi- cials and Governor Bill Clinton in Feb- ruary to discuss further efforts to ed- ucate Arkansans about the acquired immune deficiency syndrome. Beckham, founder and board chair- man of the Arkansas AIDS Foundation, hoped to set up AIDS testing centers in large cities throughout the state. Enrollment at the five campuses in the UA system was up nearly I percent at 28,435 students for the spring 86 semester. After determining its inability to meet environmental regulations. Vertac Chemical Corporation of Jack- sonville halted production of the her- bicide 2,4-D in compliance with the state Pollution Control and Ecology Department. Heptachlor milk contamination was of major news importance to all of Ar- kansas in early March. Gold Star Pro- ducts, a milk producer, recalled 60,000 gallons of milk thought to be tainted with the pesticide; heptachlor has been banned by the Federal Environmental Protection Agency as a possible cancer causing agent. Dining Services on our campus posted notices from Foremost Dairies explaining the scare to residence hall students and breast-feeding women statewide were cautioned and encouraged to be tested for the chemical in their bodies. The University of Arkansas at Little Rock Trojan basketball team had their hopes and dreams destroyed Sunday March 17 in the NCAA Tournament. After defeating Notre Dame, the Trojans made it to the second round of competition by facing the North Carolina State Wolfpack only to fall after two overtimes 80-66. This was the chance of a lifetime for the UALR Trojans and Coach Mike Newell to ap- pear in this tournament and gave Ar- kansans a much needed basketball in- spiration. In a March issue of Newsweek mag- azine, Governor Bill Clinton was ranked fifth in effectiveness based on a poll of 43 governors nationwide. Chad Colley, a Vietnam vet from Barling. Arkansas, was named Handi- capped American of the Year by the President ' s Committee on Employment of the Handicapped. Colley lost an arm and both legs on a combat mission during Vietnam. It was announced in March that 87 percent of 1,547 teachers and admin- istrators who took the basic skills test late January passed. Over 34,000 edu- cators have taken the exam since its inception in March 1985. Eighty Newark high school students boycotted classes in early April due to what the group felt was indiscrimi- nate hiring and firing practices of its teachers. No measures were taken except to review ordinances concerning the cutting of classes at that time. Robert J. Doyle of Kansas, Senate Majority Leader, came to Li ttle Rock in April for a campaign fundraiser for Asa Hutchinson of Fort Smith, who was running against United States Senator Dale Bumpers. Arkansas Demorcrat special writer Michael R. Masterson was named among 100 journalists nationwide named in mid-April as a semi-finalist for the first journalist in space program. . Ross Burbank was fired in late April as superintendent of the Arkadelphia Human Development Center due to a report from a technical assistance team of the State Department of Hu- man Services. The report cited lack of " behavioral programming " which may have resulted in the death of cli- ent. Billy Bradshaw, in October. A 16 acre amusement park, Fun Mountain, was opened in Mountain Home on May 17. The Pulaski County Bar Association adopted the nation ' s " first code of professional courtesy " that will serve as the voluntary guidelines for attor- ney ' s dealings with other lawyers, in serving their clients and in profes- sional behavior in legal situations. RAZORBACK J. Bailey photo A. Edward B. Fiske gives the English Department high marks; B. Social life-- Greek Olympics style; C. Sporting events are on the top of students ' must- do ' s. D. Our top U of A sports figure, Shelley Taylor, Long Distance Swimmer of the Year by the United States Swimming Association. Razorback Rankings 30 RANKINGS: Social Life - 5 Stars, Academics - Well As students at the University of Arkansas, we are all aware of our reputation as a " party school. " As a matter of fact, we could probably name one or two of our friends who came here for exactly that reason! While some of us struggle to over- come the dark clouds that loom over our education, we can ' t help but be reminded that there are a few silver linings in several departments on our campus. Two texts rating col- leges and universities all over the United States were able to redeem our academic programs, even as they rated our rival Texas way above us in almost every category. Including both " social life " and " quality of life! " The first of these is by New York Times education editor Edward B. Fiske and his book. Selective Guide to Colleges. " Unfortunately it ' s easier to go hogwild over the Razorbacks on the field than in the classroom, " Fiske says even as he does suggest several academic strongpoints. " The school boasts a fine English department with a nationally recognized writing program and a history department strong in South- ern history. Other academic strengths include physics, chemistry and architecture. " The Insider ' s Guide to the Colleges. edited by the Yale Daily News also echoed several of the same strengths. While mentioning the excellence of the English and architecture pro- grams, the Yale guide also added commendations for the vocal music, p olitical science, engineering and ag- riculture programs. However, there was one sour note. It, like several arti- cles, implied that fraternities and football ranked higher in campus life than academic pursuits. We did have one excellent sports venture that did boost our spirits in October of our first semester. Shelley Taylor, swimmer extraordinaire, set the world record for swimming around Manhattan in six hours, 12 minutes and 29 seconds. Shelley Taylor, Humphreys Hall resident as- sistant, was named Long Distance Swimmer of the Year by the United States Swimming Association. A CREATIVE SOCIETY Living In the Best of Both Worlds Most people on our campus may not even know what an anachronism is, but a highly unique group of present and former students make this their pastime. An anachronism is any attitude, behavior, or action that is taken out of its proper historical time. In our high-paced, technological world, the characteristics of grace, courtesy, honor and heroism can sometimes seem like anachronismsl The Society is a non-profit, educa- tional organization of people who attempt to recreate the society and culture of Western Europe as it was from 650 to 1650 A.D. It was founded in Berkeley, California in 1965 and has over 7,000 official members throughout the United States, Canada and Europe. Members can be of any age or oc- cupation and it is estimated that over four times the number of members at- tend Society events and take part in the activities. The areas of much interest to members that is evident to Fayette- ville spectators range from fighting tourneys and magnificent feasts to designing elaborate medieval and re- naissance costumes. Our own campus-affiliated Society has taken part in a wide variety of tournaments and activities. On Labor Day weekend 1985, the Fayetteville Society attended a Valor Tournament and King ' s Champion Tournament held in Wichita, Kansas. According to information supplied by Don Johnson, a Roger ' s High School teacher and Society member, a Valor tourney is a competiton of two-handed sword bouts illustrating skill and honor with the winner receiving an impressive knife. The King ' s Champion was a tournament in which each competitor fights with a sword and shield, a pole arm, bastard sword, a great sword, and two weapons. The winner becomes the " King ' s Champion " or body guard. Other activites our local partici- pants attended in 1985-86 included a Crown Tournament in which all par- ticipants fight chosen weapons styles to determine the new King; Althane and Kris Kinder are two December Kansas City events where all kingdom business is discussed by the crown with the populace and medieval mer- chants " peddle their wares. " The " Rites of Spring, " a weapon and shield tournament held in celebration of Spring took place in April, as well as Scir Havoc, " Brite Falcon " a Fay- etteville affair. At Scir Havoc, all the " best " in the Kingdom taught talent- ed amateurs the arts and sciences of leatherwork, costuming, embroidery, illumination, knife making, and drama. This was an excellent example of the learning opportunities provided by the Society for those of us who want to learn things that aren ' t offered on college campuses, and to live what we learn. Society For Creative Anachronisms 52 DEFINES ANACHRONISM A. Diana Johnson stands ready for battle on the ere of a rainy summer day, B. Cormac of Sullivan is knighted at the hand of King Shaddan in Columbia, MO, C. Bob Charron knocks the sword from Mistress Erin ' s grip at the OK tournment, D. Several Fayetteville area fighters practice melee ' style fighting at Bates Pavillion, E. Laurel blocks a shot and stuns the unlocking cyclist. Society For Creative Anachronisms ' 53 u I . . " ' . Willie Nelson Family ' , . KiA. First prize winner in the 1982 International Tchaikovshy Piano Com- petition in Moscow, Peter Donohoe, dazzled audiences with his clear style which has earned him appearances with premeir British symphony orchestras as well as performances worldwide. After opening act Razorback, Willie Nelson set all souls afire with his presence on the Barnhill stage! Performing before some 3,000 fans, Nelson delivered such favorites as, " Whiskey River, " " Georgia, " " You Were Always On My Mind, " and " On The Road Again. " The Famous Vacationers, a rock, blues and reggae-style band from St. Charles, Illinois, was brought by the Off-Campus Student Association and Union Programs to liven up Spring Fling ' 86. Activities included a Mr. and Ms. Beach Contest, a sponge toss, Old Main tours, performances by the Inspirational Singers, face painting and the ever-popular side- walk chalk art contest. The Famous Vactioners SPRING CONCERTS PETER DONOHOE: Feb. 12 WILLIE NELSON AND FAMILY: April 11 THE FAMOUS VACATIONERS: April 24 SPRING PLAYS THE FOREIGNOR: The Bacchae News Service photos The Foreigner An intensely shy Englishman seeks sanctuary in pretending not to speak or comprehend the English language at a fishing lodge in Georgia. The comedy, The Foreigner by Larry Schue, unfolded as the other guests, assumming he couldn ' t understand them, confide in or ignore him. The Englishman finds himself entrenched in several, intriguing plots! " denotes membership in National Collegiate Players DIRECTOR: Margaret A. Mead CAST: ' Froggy ' LeSueur Bob Ervin Charlie Baker John Manning Betty Meeks Jeanette James Saxton Rev. David Marshall Lee . James Spencer Catherine Simms Vickie Milliard Owen Musser Van Stewman Ellard Simms Juan E. Insua Townspeople Harry Shadden Sprong Plays 56 Euripides ' classical drama. The Bacchae, has been propelled 2,500 years into the future with Patricia Romanov ' s modern adaptation and the musical interpretation of Dale Millen. Pentheus and Dionysus clash amid the wild antics and story telling of the spectacular Maenads and ac- centuated emotions of the driven, anxious spectators. DIRECTOR: Patricia Romanov CAST: Randy Jenkins Jeanette James Saxton Christine Ward Preston Becker Chris Gracey SuzAyne Andrews Amy Gross Karen Johnston Dana Morgan Rita K. Smith Collin Roddey Kyi Hamby Onis McHenry Larry Averill Cody Carson Wil Nelson Amy Greenwell Margo Harris Melanie McClain Doris LaJune Nash Helena Wilson Christopher W. Winfrey Neil M. Gillespie Cathie Dill Holly Nations Karen Yvette Mathis Michelle M. Noto Amy Reznicek Tennessee Williams ' play A Street Car Named Desire has been called " the greatest tragedy produced by the American theatre. " Two domi- nant, struggling characters, Stanley Kowalski and Blanche Dubois, meet in conflict-two worlds full of morose il- lusion-forced to destroy the people in their lives to satisy their desires of survival. DIRECTOR: Roger Gross CAST= Amy Gamber Collin Roddey Melanie McClain Patricia Relph Christopher Winfney Arthur Carias Doris LaJune Nash Shawn Morgan Christine Ward Ray Newton Garret Chambers David Miller Steve Vernarelli Amy Gross Kyi Hamby (0 CO r-t- O 0) 3 CO o- D CO -t CO Spring Play. 57 News Service photo Barnhill Arena was the site of the University of Arkansas ' 112th com- mencement with the individual col- leges holding separate ceremonies lat- er in the day. Former Texas Congre sswoman Barbara Jordan de- livered the principal address to the graduates of 1986. The College of Nursing ADN Program held its commencement ceremonies in the Fine Arts Concert Hall at 12:00 noon. The College of Engineering held its commencement in the Health, Phys- ical Education and Recreation Building at 12:00 noon. The School of Architecture held its commencement ceremonies in the Ar- kansas Union Theater at 12:15. The J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences held its commence- ment in Barnhill Arena at 12:30 p.m. The School of Law held its com- mencement ceremonies in the Arkan- sas Union Ballroom at 1:00 p.m. The College of Agriculture and Home Economics held its commence- ment in the Broyles Athletic Complex at 1:45 p.m. The College of Education held its commencement ceremonies in the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Building at 2:00 p.m. The College of Education held its commencement in Barnhill Arena at 2:30 p.m. Graduation ' 86 58 GRADUATION ' 86 DATE: May 10, 1986 TIME: All Day PLACE: Campus V toi CHAMPION . Former Texas Congresswoman, Barbara Jordan, delivers the principal address to the 1986 graduates; B. Dr. Neil E. Compton was honored as a distinguished graduate; C. U of A President Ray Thorton speaks to graduating class-, D., E. Graduates from the College of Agriculture and Home Econo- Graduation ' 86 59 RESIDENCE Residence Hall Week 60 HALL WEEK H.M. Ho photos ., B. Residence Hall Olympics makes a big splash; C. Holcombe-Futrall Trivial Bowl; D. uau on the Hill ' s canteen; E. Mary Brogdon and friend are ready to serve you; F. A hula ancer performs at the Luau on the Hill dinner. APRIL 14 - 18 Residence Hall Week, the celebra- tion of residence halls and their stu- dents, occurred April 14-18 under the sponsorship of the Resident ' s Interhall Congress. Held annually, RIC sponsers different events to encourage the students ' participation and pride in their individual halls through orga- nized events and enjoyable activities. This year, RIC held several exciting events: a scavenger hunt sponsered by Humphreys Hall, Pomfret Hall ' s Dating Game, the Holcombe-Futrall Trivia Bowl, a movie night, and the ever-popular, second Luau hosted by Hotz Hall. The Scene, a Tulsa rock band, played to the frisbee-throwing, lei-adorned, dancing students. Yocum Hall sponsored Residence Hall Olym- pics on the lawn of Old Main. Yocum and Humphrys were the victors in the hall games each winning $250 worth of gift certificates. An award banquet was held at the end of the week of celebration at the Springdale King Pizza. The award for the most spirited hall went to Yocum with the overall best hall of the year award going to Pomfret Hall. RIC sold tee-shirts centering on the Residence Hall Week theme to help raise funds to send an RIC delagation to a national residence hall conven- tion in San Francisco, California. The RIC elections were also held with a few problems, but the future officers were finally sworn in to office during a banquet at the Hush Puppy restaurant. The 1986-87 officers elected were as follows: President Bill Adams, 1st Vice-president William Hlavacek, 2nd Vice-president Char- lotte Howard, Secretary Evan Fusco, and Treasurer Carol Cox. Residence Hal Week 61 ALL WORK AND THEN c You see them gathered in groups on the various fields surrounding our campus. You gripe when the guys who play ping pong take up your favorite court in the HPER . . . again. That ' s right, they are the unsung athletic he- roes who spend their extra time prac- ticing not for a scholarship, but for their personal best or their pride in their residence hall or Greek house. After all, we have to do something besides study our world lit or exer- cise our memories with chemical ele- ments. Intramurals are the outstanding ex- tracurricular athletics for those of us who enjoy exercising our muscles (and sometimes our egos)! Where else can we dream the American dream of athletic superiority? Our friends watch anxiously from the bleachers, scream our names when we make that incredible play and console us when we fall short of winningall in the name of fun. Intramurals have a way of making acquaintances into best friends, intro- ducing the shy to the extrovert and allowing names like " Fuzzy Foreigners " or " Sea 2 Reptiles " to be- come household names! Anyway, we may not make the Olympics by our intramural endeav- ors, but we never underestimate the excuses our activities give us. We may make a C on a midterm, however we can still hold true to the adage- " a sound body produces a sound mind. " We can always hope! The following is a list of AAA Champi- ons, Intramurals best: SWIM MEET 200 Yard Medley Relay Men - Hogmasters Women - Delta Delta Delta 100 Yard Freestyle Men - Ivan DeRoach (Hogmasters) Women - Carrie Welch (Delta Delta Delta) 100 Yard Individual Medley Men - Steve Luce (Hogmasters) Women - Jennifer Fulford (Flames) 50 Yard Backstroke Men - Rod Russo (Macedonians) Women - Jane Newstrom (Phi Mu) 50 Yard Butterfly Men - Todd Scarlet (Hogmasters) Women - Phyllis Gilker (Phi Mu) 50 Yard Breaststroke Men - Jim Tetter (Phi Delta Theta) Women - Phyllis Gilker (Phi Mu) 50 Yard Freestyle Men - Richard Kirsh (Macedonians) Women - Dawn Wagner (Delta Delta Delta) 200 Yard Freestyle Relay Men - Hogmasters 2 Women - Delta Delta Delta One Meter Diving Men - Randy Spellins (Macedonians) Women - Sharon Henry (Flam es) Volleyball Men - Macedonians Women - Fly Girls 3 on 3 Volleyball Men - Macedonians " A " Women - Sub Par Excellence Water Polo Men - Sigma Nu Women - Delta Gamma Frisbee Contest Men - Craig Christenbury Women - Bridgette Riddle (Flames) Punt, Pass, and Kick Men - Grant Moyer (Phi Delta Theta) Women - Cheryl Trusty (Flames) Horseshoes (Singles) Men - Keith Noble (Phi Delta Theta) Women - Dixie Shaw (Flames) Horseshoes (Doubles) Men - Roger Kelly Randy Spellins (Macedonians) Women - Dixie Shawetsy House (Flames) Tennis (Singles) Men - Keith Burford (Fiji) Women - Camie Reeves (Kappa Alpha Theta) Tennis (Doubles) Men - Rick Fielder Mike Rudolph (Phi Delta Theta) Women - None 8 B.ill Pool (Singles) Men - Brett Elliott Women - Bridgette Riddle (Flames) 8 Ball Pool (Doubles) Men - Mark Gardner Darin Wagner (Macedonians) Women - Bridgette Riddl e Dixie Shaw (Flames) Racquetball (Singles) Men - Rod Oiler Women - Teresa Turk Racquetball (Doubles) Men - Brian Crow Rod Oiler Women - Janet Jackson Marianne Neighbors Handball (Singles) Men - Bob Wirag Women - None Handball (Doubles) Men - Bob Wirag Frank Burggraf Women - None Cross Country Race Men - Courtney Garland Women - Heather Stillborn (Hyper Harriers) Bowling Men - Downhillers Women - Flames 3 on 3 Basketball Men - Alpha Trojans Women - Flames I PLAY: INTRAMURALS Flag Football Men - Sigma Nu Women - Delta Delta Delta Golf Men - Ripper Greenfield Women - None INDOOR TRACK MEET 55 Meter Hurdles Men - Charles Washington Women - Monica Allen (Fly Girls) 55 Meter Dash Men - Floyd Stanley (D. C. Streakers) Women - Charmane Kandt (HPER Has Beens) Mile Run Men - Jeff Holmes Women - Heather Bowman (HPER Has Beens) 300 Meter Dash Men - Charles Lewis (D. C. Streakers) Vomen - Brenda Rogers (HPER Has Beens) 800 Meter Dash Men - Kevin Griffith (R.M.R.) Women - Heather Stillborn (HPER Has Beens) 400 Meter Dash Men - Andrew Williams (D. C. Streakers) Women - Charmane Kandt (HPER Has Beens) 2 Mile Run en - Chuck Wilhelm (Macedonians) Women - Heather STillborn (HPER Has Beens) 4 X 400 Relay Men - D. C. Streakers Women - HPER Has Beens Long Jump Men - Marshall Foreman Women - Charmane Kandt (HPER Has Beens) High Jump Men - Charles Washington Women - Brenda Rogers (HPER Has Beens) Shot Put Men - Derrick Thomas Women - Deb Johnston (HPER Has Beens) Tennis (Singles) Men - Kevin Tuft Women - Teresa Watkins (Humphreys) Tennis (Doubles) Men - Lyle Sabo Kevin Tuft Women - Heather Talley Tracy Watkins (Humphreys) Kickball Men - Macedonians Women - Kappa Kappa Gamma Soccer Men - Toe Jam Women - Delta Delta Delta Badminton (Singles) Men - Tan Khian Hong (MSA) Women - Jennifer Hopp (Gibson) Badminton (Doubles) Men - Sum Chee Nung Tan Khian Hong (MSA) Women - None Frisbee Golf Men - John Collier (Sigma Nu) Women - Dixie Shaw (Flames) Golf Men - Joe Mowery Jeff Estes (Sigma Chi) Women - None Long Driving Contest Men - John Donnan Women - None Softball Men - Tuff Nuts Women - Phi Mu Weightlifting Men 132.5-148 Ibs. Gary Jones (Phi Kappa Tau) 148-165 Ibs. Chris Taylor (Sigma Nu) 165-181 Ibs. Monte Snyder (Fiji) 181-198 Ibs. Joe Bell (Fiji) 220+ Ibs. Tim Smith (Fiji) Women 150+ Ibs. Bridget Holder OUTDOOR TRACK MEET 3000 Meter Run Men - Nick Fedul (Fiji) 110 Meter Hurdles Men - Charles Lewis (Gregson) 100 Yard Dash Men - Randy Woodward 1 500 Meter Run Men - Chris Cox (Gregson) 400 Meter Relay Men - Independents 400 Meter Dash Men - Dewayne Cotton (D. C. Streakers) 800 Meter Run Men - John Casper (Macedonians) 200 Meter Dash Men - Randy Woodward 1600 Meter Relay Men - D. C. Streakers High Jump Men - Greg McCone Women - Maria Kidd Long Jump Men - Bryan Miller (D. C. Streakers) Women - Libby Bernet FALL NATIONAL NEWS ' 85 Middle East terrorists touched the lives of Americans overseas in several incidents. In October a militant faction of the Palestine Liberation Or- ganization hijacked the Italian luxury liner, the Achille Lauro. Leon Klinghoffer, a 69-year-old, wheelchair- bound American was killed by the hijackers. After leaving the ship, the hijackers boarded an Egyptair jet to Tunisia. Tunisia refused to allow the plane to land. United States Navy fighter planes forced the hijackers ' plane to land in Sicily where the hijackers were arrested by the Italian authorities. Egypt and Italy de- nounced the American action, but pride ran high in the United States where citizens felt that their government was finally doing some- thing. Americans continued to find their lives affected by terrorism in Novem- ber and December. In November an Egyptian jet was hijacked. Over 60 people, including one American, died when Egyptian special forces stormed the plane in Malta. Also in November, 34 people were wounded when a bomb exploded outside an American military shopping complex in Frank- furt, West Germany, ' and five Ameri- cans died in terrorist attacks on the Rome and Vienna airports on Decem- ber 27. On December 12, a chartered Ar- row Air SC-8 crashed on takeoff from Gander, Newfoundland, killing 248 members of the 101 st Airborne Divi- sion an d the crew of eight. Samantha Smith, the Maine girl who captured the world ' s hearts by writing a letter of concern to the Kremlin, died in a commuter plane crash. In September, Congress began ex- acting sanctions against the white- minority government of South Africa and its apartheid system. Reagan also suggested economic measures intend- ed to pressure the South African government. President Ronald Reagan and Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbochev sat down in November for the first summit discussion of the superpowers in six years. The two chiefs-of-staff spent over half their nearly nine hours to- gether in private meetings with only interpreters present. The discussions included nuclear arms control, human rights and regional conflicts. The Stra- tegic Defense Initiative continued to be a stumbling block as Reagan insist- ed the " Star Wars " system was non- negotiable and Gorbachev insisted that the system must be discarded as a condition to formal arms agreements. While the two leaders failed to agree, they did agree to keep trying, calling for two more summits during the next two years, one in the U.S. and one in Russia. AIDS (Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome) became a household word for Americans, especially with the well-publicized death of screen star, Rock Hudson. As of the fall of 1985, the epidemic had claimed over 14,000 victims. After declaring homo- sexuals and intravenus drug users as high risk groups, the medical commu- nity estimated that probably a half a million Americans had become infect- ed with the virus. Controversies arose all over the country concerning the admittance of children with AIDS to public schools. Certain factions even called for the quarantining of AIDS sufferers as a solution to the spreading disease. Espionage performed by Americans was in the national spotlight in No- vember after the Federal Bureau of Investigation made catching spies a high priority. Four Americans in the fall of 1985 were arrested in incidents of alleged spying for Israel, China and the Soviet Union. A Navy counterterriorism expert and his wife, a retired CIA translator, and a former National Securty Agency com- munications expert were charged. The Walker case showed spying as a family affair involving four former or current Navy members. John Walker; his brother, Arthur; son, Michael-, and a close friend, Jerry A. Whitworth, were all indicted on espionage charges in the highly publicized case. Summer 1985 was full of entertain- ment hallmarks-hallmarks that ex- tended around the world through the music of many many performers and artists. Live Aid, the July 13th pop event, was aimed at raising millions of dollars for the African famine re- lief. The one day extravaganza was staged in London and Philadelphia by Bob Geldof and brought together thousands upon thousands of devoted fans who came to support exuberant singers such as Tina Turner and Mick Jagger. and groups like the reunited Who and Led Zeppelin. " We Are the World " was adopted as the summer theme for people everywhere and after the lights came down on the John F. Kennedy and Wembley Stadi- ums it was estimated that $65 million had been raised for the cause. Another music-aid spectacle on September 22 in Champaign, Illinois, Farm Aid, was set to benefit struggling family farmers. Organized by Neil Young, Indiana son John Cougar Mellencamp and Willie Nelson consistently plugged the idea. Bob Dylan ' s off-hand remark about donating two million dollars of the Live Aid funds to help pay farm mort- gages, set the interest in motion. While the concert raised only $10 million of the $50 million goal, the performers felt it drew much needed attention to a sad reality. The " 60s " resurfaced in fall fash- ions. Paisley print was seen everywhere in blouses, skirts, ties and just about every other garment and piece of jewelry produced for the fashion conscious. Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band made America proud by em- barking on one of the most publicized and sought-after concert tours in re- cent years. However, even with the popularity of such performers as Springsteen, rock censorship was the subject of much controversy with the formation of the Parents Music Re- source Center who lobbied for a rat- ing system that would recognize and control music lyrics of a sexual, violent or drug-related nature. Enter- tainers appeared before Congress to testify against a mandatory ratings system. SPRING NATO January 1986 will always be remembered for the Challenger Space Shuttle disaster which ended in a fi- ery explosion 70 seconds after lift-off and killed all seven crew members. Christa McAuliffe, a 37-year-old New Hampshire school teacher, on the shuttle as part of the " Teacher in Space " program and astronauts Michael J. Smith, 40. pilot; Judith A. Resnik, 36, electrical engineer; Francis R. (Dick) Scobee, 46. flight command- er; Ellison S. Onizuka, 39. aerospace engineer; Ronald E. McNair. 35, physi- cist; Gregory B. Jarvis. 41, electrical engineer, died as network news cov- erage let the nation witness the anguish of the families. The public image of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration was tarnished, and several NASA offi- cials resigned as government commis- sions investigated the explosion. By piecing together recovered shuttle parts, engineers and specialists discovered mechanical defects. More surprising was the announcement that NASA management knew of the defects, but after numerous lift-off cancellations, the pressure was on for a mission date. Several engineers told the commissions that NASA management was warned that the O- rings on the shuttle ' s booster rockets could be damaged by the below freez- ing temperatures Florida ' s Cape Ca- naveral experienced that night and morning. The 1986 Super Bowl XX. in New Orleans ' Superdome, was less exciting than the antics of the champion Chicago Bears. The Bears proved this war was nothing more than a scuffle, defeating the New England Patriots by 46-10. The Patriots were the first wildcard team to ever make it to the Super Bowl. During the season, the Bears ' wildman quarterback Jim McMahon and William (Refrigerator) Perry became household names. The Bears proved their versatility with a video, " The Super Bowl Shuffle, " for charity, thus cinching themselves as the kings of professional football and public relations. After defeating Ferdinand Marcos in the Philippine presidential election, Corizan Aquino allowed the impover- ished Philippine people to see just how " the other half " lived. United States investigations of the Marcos regime, showed that millions of dollars had been stolen by the first family, and Imelda Marcos ' publicized 3,000 pairs of shoes became a favor- ite joke for many Americans. Presi- dent Aquino ' s husband was murdered several years ago for his public opposition to Marcos. A new generation became exposed to frightening realities of cocaine as " Crack, " a new, cheaper, addicting form of cocaine, became the drug-of- choice for America ' s youth. More and more citizens admitted their prob- lems with cocaine, and drug counselors increasingly issued alarm- ing reports that abusers are getting younger and growing in number. Halley ' s Comet came for its 29th visit. Since the first sighting in 240 B.C., every 75 years earth-bound humans have gazed at the cosmic phenomenon with earth-bound instru- ments. But this time other methods were available. In early March, the So- viet Union ' s Vega I passed within 5, 270 miles of the comet, and the Euro- pean Space Agency spacecraft Giotto passed within 310 miles of Halley ' s center a few weeks later. These spacecrafts will provide valuable data for scientists to study for the next 75 years or so. President Reagan lost his $100 million aid package for Nicaraguan Contras by a 222-210 vote in the House of Representatives in March. Two American servicemen died as a result of a bomb in a Berlin, West Germany, disco frequented by servicemen stationed near there. The United States conducted an air strike on Libya and Colonel Muammar Kaddafi in retaliation for terrorism by the Libyan leader. The U.S. Sixth Fleet penetrated Kaddafi ' s " Line of Death " in the Gulf of Sidra and repelled Lib- yan surface-to-air missiles. Reportedly, three-fourths of the American public favored the strike on Libya. Several European countries spoke out against the action. Two American pilots were killed in the at- tack. Following the air strike, one Ameri- can and several Britons were found dead. England was targeted because of their support for the action. In mid-April, TWA Flight 840 from Rome to Athens was the target of an on-board bomb. The four victims, in- cluding infant Demetra Klug, all Americans, were blown out a hole in the Boeing 727, with one of the passengers still strapped into seat IOF. As a result of the terrorism in Eu- rope, travel agents reported that clients were changing their vacation destinations. In late April the controversy sur- rounding nuclear power resurfaced when the world watched the Soviet Union and its Chernobyl nuclear plant. Higher than normal levels of radiation in Sweden were the first clue to the Soviet meltdown. Situated in the Ukraine, the breadbasket of the Soviet Union, the Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant was the newest reactor of four sites just 80 miles north of Kiev, the third largest city in Russia. An Ameri- can doctor, a bone marrow specialist, helped the Russians deal with the after effects. U.S. officials hastened to point out design differences between Russian plants and nuclear power plants operating in the United States. After the success of the Live Aid for Africa concert, people in the Unit- ed States felt it might work for our own homeless and hungry. Instead of a concert with famous bands and performers, Ken Kragen, who orches- trated the USA for Africa project, or- ganized Hands Across America. The May 25 event only lasted about 15 minutes, yet it produced a 4,152-mile human chain through 16 states from Long Beach. California to Battery Park in New York and the District of Co- lumbia. Where the line of available participants was sparse, live ele- phants and ribboned ties were used to connect the eager hands. The hu- man chain came through Arkansas and the capitol and many Arkansans had the opportunity to be part of the historic mega charity event. Graduates Fayetteville through the eyes of the people who make it what it isl " Being a graduate is time consum- ing, challenging, interesting, gratifying, and knowledgeable. " Johnny E. Williams, Sociology.M.A. " It ' s a feeling of being looked upon as a nerd by everyone else, except grad- uate students. A feeling of intense achievement at one time and a sense of hopelessness at another) mainly, it ' s a time of reflection. " Sebastian Phillip, Electrical Engineer, M.S. " It ' s hectic, sometimes challenging, sometimes frustrating. " - Rebecca Farris, Secondary Education, Ed.D. " It ' s uh. . . It ' s uh. . .it ' s extremely busy and your bedroom becomes proof of the law of increasing entropy. The mess grows exponentially! " Angel Andreu, Math, M.S. " It ' s a fascinating composite of the social types and interests in our gal- axy. " JoAnn Coleman, Law. " I like it better than undergraduate school. It ' s a lighter course load, but the courses are more challenging, and I ' m also getting teaching experience which I enjoy. " Yvonne Delnis, Math, M.S. " Money made me do ill " - Walter States, Business and Administration, M.B.A. " It ' s just a big Long Island Tea Par- ty. " Kathy Freeman, Psychology, M.A. Fall colors at a local Fayetteville park Due to a measles outbreak on campus in Febru- ary, the Red Cross Blood Drive was moved from the Arkansas Union to Washington Re- gional upon request of the Department of Heal th. H.M. Ho photo Graduates 68 Dennis O. Ahana Allen J. Ahlert Charles Alison Keith Andrew Doug Arnold Douglas K. Beaver Carolyn Watson Beavers Richard A. Been Tom A. Bennett Mohammed Y. Bello Paul L. Bond Brian K. Breeding James M. Britton Mark Cash Elaine M. Cattaneo Chin Yumn Chang Peggy E. Chansley Jin B. Cheah Chung Cheng Foster C. Cole Paul E. Cooper Bob Dean Kevin J. Delk Donna Desieghardt Steven J. Dixon Charles R. Dozier Michael W. Freer Dave M. Freeze Calvin R. Gibson Lindy Goh Akbar Golmirzaie Kristi R. Griffith Jeanne A. Grimes Linda M. Gosse David C. Haley GraduilM 69 Shirley L. Helton Husein Hemmati Parker S. Huckabee Hentry Jebasingam Roselinda B. Johnson Martha L. Jones Bhavani Kalidindi Victor Khoo Cristina Lahera Dawn D. Lamarca Jee-Han Lim Kevin R. Long Debasish Mallick Mark D. May Chad C. Mcgee Dina H. Mcknight Read S. Miner Jing-Yan New William Ray Nickle Ron B. Oskouie Mary K. Parr Thomas G. Person Gloria C. Pico Paul J. Pinkert Bashar A. Qedan Susan B. Rausch Paul A. Ray Bruce A. Rhoades Craig P. Rookey Hallie J. Simmins Bettye J. Smith John P. Stanford Tom C. Strafuss Quinn G. Teague Pat Thasan Graduates 70 Phil A. Theis Melissa B.Theodore Robert T.Theodore Chee Bun Toh Kalven L. Trice Teresa A. Turk Eric K. Vaught Harsaa C. Viswanath Karen A Williams Richard E. Worsham Chun-Sik Yi Peggy Yip Dah-Sheng Yuen Ali Zarshenas Graduates 71 Seniors Fayetteville through the eyes of the people who make it what it is! " Awesome ... that ' s what being a senior means to me. But then there are mixed feelings. The fun of college life is gone. It is great being in school, but it ' s time to experience the real worldl " Tammy Carroll " In a way it ' s sad because you ' ll never again encounter some of the friends that you have made, however, from a different perspective, it ' s a happy moment to know that you are one step closer to your career goals. " Michael Green " It ' s hard to believe it ' s over, it seems like it was just yesterday that we started. " - Jimmy Rydell " The thought of not ever having to go to another class ever again, thrills me beyond belief (Even though in a few months I will look back and re- member that classes were as much fun as they were drudgery.), however, the reality of never having to go again won ' t really hit me until sometime next fall when I won ' t be heading back to school. " - Rose Hannah Taking advantage of the calm between classes, a couple stolls across campus. University police escort one person found in- toxicated at the homecoming game played at Razorback stadium against SMU November 22. Bailey photo Seniors ?} Belinda E. Abernathy Cindra M. Abernathy Melanie S. Abney Tillman R. Adkins Sohor Ahmad Shaharbi Ahmad Robbie E. Akabalu Tim T. Alsup Terral L. Altom Stephanie G. Anderson Douglas Andrews Jr. Richard E. Anny David L. Austin Melinda R. Autrey Okonkwo O. Awa Steven R. Baldwin Timothy D. Ball Monica R. Baltz Cleora L. Banks Martin B. Beard Gloria J. Bednar John P. Belvedresi John P. Bethel Craig M. Belts Mark E. Beutelschies Nelson W. Blackford Jennifer L. Blair Cristina L. Blatter William W. Blevins Gayle M. Bond Sharon D. Booth Cody Boren Laurie A. Boynton Wendy K. Brack Beverly A. Bradley Edwin A. Bradley Sniori 73 Patrick E. Brannon Carrie L. Brewer Victoria L. Brison Charles B. Brown Dana Brown Lydia J. Brown Penny S. Brown Perry T. Brown Jerry Burgener Jeff J. Burke Brian R. Burns Madeline D. Burress Sherri L. Cahalan Nelson R. Campbell David M. Cantrell Cecelia A. Carey Jonathan M. Carley Bill P. Carnahan Tammy J. Carroll Linda A. Case Becky A. Cauthon Fung Sing Chang Nancy A. Charlesworth Lea W. Charlton Russell L. Cheatham Gordon Chew Eric D. Chilton Siew-Siew Chin Amy Christopherson G. B. Clark II Mary A. Clark Jay S. Cleveland Margaret L. Cloar Angela G. Coburn Ann M. Cogswell Semor 74 David J. Coleman Lori A. Coleman Sonia A. Cooper Jerry M. Corwack Stacy J. Cox Valerie L. Craig Melissa L. Crosskno Richard S. Cullom Melody R. Cunningham Susan J. Dailey Marie Davis Debra R. Day Tammie L. Deaton Paul L. Deboer Gregory F. Denton Billy K. Deramus Bruce D. Deyoung Craig A. Dicus Scott F. Dicus Karen K. Diffee Farnoosh Dini Jeffrey H. Dixon Jimmy C. Dodd Jr. Robbie S. Dolce Diane E. Duke Jeffrey S. Dunn Connie L. Dyer Jeff V. Easley Jill W. Echols Cynthia A. Edwards Mitchell T. Eggburn Scott V. Elder Dan R. Ellingson Lorie A. Ellis Scott V. Emmelkamp Snior 75 David J. Ervin Robert B. Eubanks Carolyn R. Eudy Kristi D. Evans Lila C. Evans Richard F. Evans Jim E. Fairbanks Ann C. Fellinger Dana L. Ferguson Patricia F. Ferrell Stephen G. Fincher Kathy Finley Lel ' ia K. Finley Charles R. Fitzgerald Kenneth E. Fluharty Sidney D. Foggo Ling Fong Kathy D. Fordyce Donna R. Forst Sandi L. Francis Sharon K. Frederick Daniel P. Gallagher Sharon S. Garrett Cynthia M. Geels Debbie K. Gilbreth Linda K. Gilham Karen J. Giles Robert G. Gillson Lisa L. Gist Donald A. Glass Jeff Gobbell Becky A. Gober Kathy A. Godley Freddy Goh Michelle D. Goodwin Seniorf 76 Kathryn E. Graves Roger W. Gray Cheryl L. Green Michael E. Green Gary A. Gregg Jack N. Gregory Donna D. Gross Nanette J. Gusick Mark N. Haas Sandra L. Hamilton Sarah L. Hamm Randy C. Hammock Connie B. Hankins Lawrence E. Hannah Jo L. Hardy Sharon L. Hargis Hunter B. Harrison Judith L. Harrison Seyed R. Hashemi Jean-Marie Hawkins Randy L. Heckman George M. Henderson Sarah L. Herget Deanna K. Higuera Danny Hilburn Barry A. Hill Russell E. Hill Kim E. Hilscher Marvin D. Hinds Sherri L. Hinds Chee Peng Ho Anthony D. Hodge Joyce A. Hogue Jefferic L. Holder Timothy M. Holt Senior " Circling To the residents of the fifth floor of Humphreys Hall, Shelley Taylor is the Residents ' Assistant, but to the United States Swimming Association, she is the Long Distance Swimmer of the Year. On October 15, she added to this accomplishment by setting the world record for swimming around Manhattan (a 28.5-mile swim) in six hours, 12 minutes and 29 seconds. " I was ahead of the record from the word ' go ' , " Taylor said. Throughout the swim, Taylor was in constant communication with Tricia Coulter, her voluntary trainer, who instructed her with hand motions as to the di stance she should be from the boat. Even with the help of her crew, Taylor could not avoid the floating wood and debris from piers de- stroyed by Hurricane Gloria. " Hitting wood to me is like hitting a dead body, " Taylor said. " Any object that hits me in the water just petrifies me. " In the 66-degree Harlem River, Taylor had more to deal with than just the floating wood. A Coast Guard boat followed her for a while. " I found out later that the Coast Guard was ordering me out of the wa- ter because I didn ' t have a permit, " Taylor said. " My crew argued with them. They said to be on standby to get me out of the water, but came back later and said that it had been okayed and wished me good luck. " Manhattan At one point during the swim, the Staten Island Ferry gave her the right of way, which would have cost her 30 minutes if she would have had to wait. The hundreds of people who were aboard the ferry, waiting to go home from work, cheered her on as she passed by. " It was good because I knew there were people who cared. Then the fer- ry tooted its horn. It was really neatl It gave me goose bumps, " Taylor said. Soon she saw the lights of Manhat- tan. " The first thing I said when I could stop swimming was ' get me out of this guck. ' " When she emerged out of the " guck, " she had beaten the previous record by 29 minutes and six seconds. Taylor set her first record in Bea- ver Lake. " One day Sam Freas, (for- mer UA swim coach) came along and said, ' We ' re gonna go for the Ameri- can record. ' " " He asked me if I ' d do it, and I told him I ' d give it my best. " Her best she did. She set the American record for a four-mile swim in one hour, 22 minutes and 70 seconds. She also set an American record as a member of a three-wom- an relay team. This was her first success to go into the United States Swimming Association Book of Records. In the summer of ' 84, she decided to try a marathon in California. The Seal Beach Marathon was a rough wa- ter, 16-mile swim from Seal Beach to Huntington Beach Pier and back. Not only was Taylor the only woman to finish the race, but she won it, beating the amateur men by 20 minutes. Taylor ' s accomplishment will be re- corded in the Guiness Book of World Records next year. She dedicated the swim to the United Nations and after- ward addressed the group saying, " That single-mindedness that we marathon swimmers have during moments of danger should be the same as the spirit of the U.N. and nations of the world must have in or- der to achieve the goal of peace. " - Kay Best Grace A. Honeycutt Lezleigh B. Horn Kim K. Hotze Angelia K. Houston Lim-Sek How Scott Howrey Marisa A. Huckaba Deana M. Hudgens Russell S. Huggs Faye K. Hulet Seniors " 8 Opposite page: Shelley Taylor is dwarfed by the Manhatten skyline as she continues on her lonely trek. Above: Shelley talks with her trainer. Tricia Coulter, before the swim. Left: Shelley ' s 28.5 mile swim took her six hours, 12 minutes and 29 seconds. Thomas A. Hunt David J. Irvine Sheila M. Irwin Nancy B. Jackson William Jackson Jr. Perry C. Jacobi Robert E. Jamison Jr. Susan T. Jamison J.R. Jenkins Mary E. Jesson Scniort 79 Amelia C. Johnson Diana G. Johnson Jennifer A. Johnson Jimmy T. Johnson Wendy L. Johnson Freda L. Jones Kimberly A. Jones Matthew W. Jones Veronica J. Jones Norhadi N. Kamaruddin John K. Karmel Danny W. Keene Rebecca A. Keesee Kim A. Kellam Sallie M. Kemp David R. Kester Howdy Kimbrell Sally A. Kimbrough Gordon C. King Tracy A. Kirk James L. Kirkwood Whitfield L. Knapple Nathan L. Knight John B. Koch Louis A. Lachowsky Lee O. Lacy Yon C. Lan Jason L. Lawrence Mark D. Lawson Wayne Lay Karen L. Lee Kwai C. Lee Peck Suan Lee Wai H. Lee Julie A. Leep Seniors 80 James H. Lenderman Bill G. Lenz Chin Huat Liaw George W. Lockhart Stephen R. Loftis Ah-Heng Loo Nancy A. Looney Ronald L. Lowery Greg S. Lunn Michael L. Luttrell Vernon Lyons Bruce A. Maddox James M. Maddox Robert G. Magri Danny M. Mahan Jake M. Majors Sydnee C. Manley Brent W. Mann Mark A. Mansour Monty A. Marsolf Patrick F. Martin Jr. Mikki M. Marugg Michael E. Mason Steve D. Matlock Jeff S. Mayfield Lisa R. Mayfield Mary C. Mayhew Gordon W. McCain Jr. Earl S. McCauley Frank F. McCrady Renee L. McDonald Nancy H. McElduff Johnny R. McKenney Mayr J. McKinney Rhonda L. McKinnis Seniors ! Marjorie L. Mcknight Jeffrey P. McNeil Melanie D. McNeil Mark E. Middleton Tammy S. Miller Valerie E. Miller Angela C. Milum Aaron L. Mitchell Kimberly G. Mommsen Susie F. Moon Carrie R. Moore Jay K. Moore Stephen D. Morais Thomas P. Moss James R. Murphy Tammy L. Murphy Sivanason Nadarajah Glenn S. Neal Terry J. Nesmith Kirk Netherton Mike T. Newman Mun Leong Ng Anthony Nicks Tim Nolen Henry Nwauwa Jerry C. O ' Dell Carolyn S. Orlicek Suzanne Owenbey John Owens Pauline A. Parnell Lewis G. Parr Mitchell L. Parsons Jeff B. Pascoe Bharat R. Patel Carl A. Patterson S.-niors Si David J. Pavlik William B. Penn Allison Pennington Lisa L. Perry Charlie B. Pfeifler Chew Phang James D. Philpot Timothy P. Pinter Deborah K. Pope Todd R. Pope Phillip L. Porterfield Deddy E. Poynter Gretchen A. Presley Lisa R. Pruitt Samuel R. Pyeatte Andrea G. Quigley Valerie F. Reese Henry L. Renegar Bruce A. Reynolds Travis D. Rhoades Ben W. Richardson Terri L. Richardson Joe R. Richison III Bridgette W. Riddle Jacqueline D. Ridgell Leslie L. Rieff James M. Riggs Dwane K. Rigsby Danny J. Robb Lois M. Roberts Chris W. Robertson Joy E. Robertson Lydia Robertson Randall A. Robinette Melissa K. Rogers Seniors ' 83 KALEO Since 1981, college students from across the nation have had the oppor- tunity to participate in a Christian training program called Kaleo. In the summer of ' 85 over 85 U of A stu- dents participated both in Dallas, Tex., and on the U of A campus in Fayetteville. The word " Kaleo " is a Greek word that means to call, summon, or invite. The purpose of the summer is to help build into each participant a foundation consisting of a deep abiding conviction that life ought to be lived to the glory of God with a goal of knowing Christ and in turn making him known to others. The objectives of Kaleo are to: Help the students learn how to have an effective, daily devotional time with God; Gain fresh insight through fruitful Bible study and Scripture memory with emphasis on personal applica- tion) Present a personal testimony and a clear plan of salvation to others; Develop close friendships and Christlike character; See the world through God ' s eyes-, Establish priorities and develop a whole balanced lifestyle. The program is not easy but the benefits are worth it! Here are the statements of several U of A students who participated in the summer of ' 85. Matt Fries, Chemical Engineering: KALEO strengthens faith and cements friendships Susan A. Rollins Kathryn N. Rorrer Gregory A. Rose Ted M. Ross Richard R. Royal Randal R. Ruble Theresa L. Ruggeri Raymond M. Ruiz Linda M. Rumps Tommy E. Russell Seniors 84 The closeness and friendships real- ly stick out in my mind. 1 haven ' t been anyplace where the love of Christ is more visible than at Kaleo! Kim Graves, Psychology: Kaleo offered many things, but one area that sticks out in my mind is training. I learned the basic techniques of Bible study, which I feel is the foundation for deepening your personal relation- ship with Jesus Christ. Woody McLoud, Ag Business.- I was able to learn a lot by observing the di- rector of the program and how he was able to lead by simply being a servant to every one in the program. Gayle Greenwood, Marketing: By participating in Kaleo, I realized the need for personal discipline in my life. I learned that by applying God ' s word daily. I can be more productive and become the person God wants me to be! Lucy A. Ryall Chip Rye Gregg E. Sain Donna F. Schrader Roger L. Schrader Amy L. Schroyer Thomas M. Scott Hulon T. Self Karen S. Sherman Dennis M. Sherrell Siior 8S Kenneth P. Siebenmorgen Tim P. Siegel Patricia A. Sievers Paul C. Simkins Jerry W. Sites Mark A. Skiver Suzette Sloate Carole Smith Debra K. Smith Jean Smith Leslie G. Smith Lisa Jo Smith Mary C. Smith Michael C. Smith Patricia L. Smith Susan A. Smith Susan J. Smith Valerie A. Smith Kimberiy L. Sohl Greg Spann Sharon K. Spellins Danny R. Spencer Jr. Donald A. Standley James P. Stanzell Jeff M. Staples Paul E. Staton Pamela R. Stehle Donna Stephens Jeff M. Stephens Melinda R. Stewart Bryan A. Stoll Kyle D. Stone Janette K. Stout Thomas R. Strayer Gray Stuart Seniors 86 Nancy A. Stutts David Sunarto Scott A. Supak Maria P. Sutton Elizabeth J. Swanson Mike P. Swindle Philip W. Talbert Leslie A. Talbott Chin G. Tan Lynn Tate Gregory Taylor Larry Taylor Lora D. Taylor Meleah P. Taylor Cara L. Temple Tim K. Thair Boonkiat Thian Sarah A. Thibault John R. Thomas David M. Thompson Karen K. Thompson Mark E. Thornton Nicolai C. Thornton Laura J. Threet Margaret L. Thurman Mary A. Tillman Eddy Tiner Sylvia L. Iran Henry F. Trotter Cheryl A. Trusty Glynn L. Trusty Janet E. Tschirhart Dennis C. Tune Lisa J. Tyree Christine R. Ulibarri Seniors - John D. Ulibarri Laura M. Verucchi Josef C. Villiger Mary J. Vozel Serena A. Wade Kristine V. Walters Patricia C. Walters Nancy A. Wasson John T. Watkins Debra A. Watts Donna M. Weaver Julie F. Welch Pamela K. Wells Dan E. Westberg Mark A. Westberg Charles S. Wheller Jesse W. White Susan E. White Todd M. White Mark S. Whitt Walter A. Whitt Randall E. Wiggins Susan D. Wigington Douglas L. Williams Jamie S. Williams Lisa M. Williams Sameul M. Williams Elizabeth L. Williamson Elizabeth A. Wilson Ruth Mahon Wilson Suzanne Winter Judy E. Wolfe Michael A. Wolfe Kui Mew Wong Dawn E. Woods Senk r 88 Robert C. Work Sharon Worley Edith L. Wright Haliza Yahya Judy S. Yeoh Cleora M. Young James T. Young Everyone will look back on his years here with special feelings, be he stu- dent, teacher, or she. Juniors Fayetteville through the eyes of the people who make it what it is! " I don ' t feel as a junior that I ' m any smarter than when I started, but my two years in school has above all else shown me how little I know, and has given me the opportunity to find even more areas I know nothing about. " Neal Gibson " It went really f ast because we ' re almost out. It seems to go faster as you get closer to getting out. " Stacy Ranson " It ' s fun, but you have to study a lot. You start to get serious. " Jameel Rahman " My junior year I realized that I would rather enjoy school a little more than work excessively hard to improve my grade point. " - Kris Chowning " Once you reach the junior level, course work has a significant impact in the particular areas you are study- ing, therefore school is much more of a challenge and much more interest- ing. " - Ken Brazil " People expect more of you because of your age, because you are closer to the point of getting out. " Vel Moses Junior Anne Pearson studies the view of campus through an upstairs window of Old Main. The building was opened for tours in an effort to gain support for the restoration of Old Main campaign. A student is caught napping on the edge of the fountain in front of the Arkansas Union. B. Cooprider photo Junior. ) Pam L. Adams Adriana Adarve Sandra K. Allen Steven L. Allen Roberta L. Anderson Neal Atkins Roger Austin Warren K. Austin Lori G. Aylett Jimmy W. Bailey Rebecca D. Bailey Ric R. Bailey Debra A. Bakema Eileene R. Baker Leahann Baker Martha A. Ballentine Steve M. Barnes Edward D. Bellingrath Cecilia E. Belser Sherri B. Bennett Angela S. Berry Jerome A. Biocic Brandy B. Black Sherman L. Black Barbie H. Blake Claudette M. Bonner Jim H. Boyd Neal A. Bradley Lora G. Brannon Mary J. Brasel Natalie A. Bray Stuart D. Bray Clete T. Brewer Jann A. Briggs Nelson B. Brock Junior. Sandra G. Brodie Angela M. Brown Carl L. Brown Brenda K. Brungardt Johnna L. Bunker Karen S. Burkevich Jill E. Burnette Robert E. Burnett Stephen W. Butler Kay L. Callaway Dana M. Calvin Angela L. Camp Margaret M. Carlson David Carruth Cara L. Cavender Donnie L. Centers Dixon H. Chandler Bryan L. Chesshir Tapanee Chinsettawong Kok-Onn Chong Kris M. Chowning Catherine Chrisman Craig A. Christenbury Esther R. Christian Sze Wey Chua Ray H. Clark Valerie A. Clay Wayne Cloninger Larry A. Coger Frank H. Connor Steve Cooper Benton J. Cooprider Michael S. Cope Dewayne E. Cotten Todd J. Cowell JuniOf- 9J Frances K. Cox Karen G. Cox Samantha J. Cross Elizabeth G. Crow Mitchell J. Crowden Rickey E. Crowder Karen H. Czeschin Joe L. Daniels Greg Davis Melissa Davis Bradley T. Deatherage Melisa J. Douglas Kelly A. Easter John K. Eggleston Missy Ellison Maher M. Esleem Vicky L. Estep Femi A. Faesin Shirley R. Featherstone Bobbi J. Ferguson Paul T. Finkbeiner III Bill Fisher Thomas L. Fisher Richyle E. Flues Gina L. Fortenberry Susan A. Fox Vanessa L. Franklin Jill S. Gadberry Jason J. Gaede Charles H. Gairhan Janet C. Galbreath Monika R. Garner Larry T. Gaston Guy M. Gatlin Barbara D. Gentry Junior. 93 Hock Kang Giam Shorn L. Gill Dana A. Glover Lawonia M. Goldman Blake G. Goodman Marcia A. Grassel Kim A. Graves Roycelyn L. Gray Tandy K. Gray Valerie K. Green Daniel B. Gregory Brandon C. Grigg Marni G. Gubser Chong Ha Linda K. Hall Michael K. Hammond Ann M. Hankins Greg E. Hankins Brooke Hardin Geoffry D. Harris lleana Harris Mark F. Harris Kennith C. Hartsell Cheryl L. Harvison Kelly L. Haydon David C. Hayes Howard P. Hendickson Laura A. Hess Darlene J. Hicks Rodney G. Hicks Kevin E. Hodges Kimberly L. Holden Regina M. Holliday Chris C. Holmes Michael G. Home Junk r 94 Suzann Howell Terri L. Hudgews Norman L. Huggs Jerri D. Hunt Debrah L. Hunter William B. Hurley John D. Jarchow Karma L. Jarrell Pamela J. Jarrell Melisa L. Jason Kathryn A. Jasper Donna L. Johnson Ellen M. Johnson Joelle Johnson Molly D. Johnson Robin D. Johnson Karen M. Johnston Barbara A. Jones Donna R. Jones Kurtis Jones Molly C. Johnson Mike W. Kattan Karla S. Kell Patti S. Kelly George M. Kennedy Tim W. Kirby LeeAnn Knowles Andrew J. Knowlton Karl W. Kuhn Choong S. Lam Darren S. Lanyon Keith R. Launius Karen E. Leme ry Lori Jo Lewis John S. Liles Junior 95 FACES ON The 1985-86 academic year saw the re-establishment of the University of Arkansas water ski team. The pre- vious UA ski team had been aban- doned two years before. The 1985-86 ski team was bigger and better than ever before largely due to the efforts of Robert Moore and John Taft. About the third week of the 1985 fall semester, Moore and Taft began planning and organizing to establish a ski team. Both were anxious to develop their hobby, skiing, into a collegiate sport at the University. Their first step was to contact Pat MacMurray of the Intermurals De- partment. Their next step was in the way of publicity. They advertised with Warner Annex Cable, attracted news coverage, posted signs and posters, and invested in jackets and t-shirts. " It took a lot of work, " com- mented Moore. Their work paid off. The first meeting of the combined ski team and club boasted an attendance of eight or nine members. Already their members outnumbered those of the previous team. They elected John Taft, president! Robert Moore, vice- president) Tom Shorb, treasurer! and Susan Rollins, secretary. They were recognized by the South Central Con- ference. They made contacts as far away as Washington and Australia, as The ski team was out in the water when most students waited for the summer sun. THE WATER well as local supporters, that assisted the team in assembling over $3,000 worth of equipment. Their membership grew to 30 people or more, including National Skier, Bobby Gibson, and they were ready for com- petition by March 1986. They competed against such teams as Mississippi State, St. Louis State, Southern Methodist University, and Texas ASM. Although there were no try-outs in order to join the team, there was a requirement of a 2.00 grade point, and there were in-team tryouts to decide the five best to compete in the A division. A and B divisions included such events as slolum and trick skiing, and jumping. Between competitions, the ski team practiced at Blue Springs Lake throughout the week and on the weekends the club met to ski and give each other helpful hints about skiing. " It ' s really worked out great! " stat- ed Moore, but the team still has further ambitions. They hope to raise additional funds and host a tourna- ment. -Jody Stout Robert Greer goes " bare footin ' " during prac- tice on Lake Gentry in February. James R. Long Randall S. Long Terry L. Long William Loo Daryl C. Love Paul A. Loy Lisa M. Lucas Chris W. Luke Lifford S. Luthringer Rick D. Luttrell Junior 96 Susan Rolling enjoys her time on the water. Robert Moore completes a 360 degree turn in Waco. Texas. Mary L. Lyons Otis E. MacNeil Kelley D. Maddox Susan E. Magdefrau Ralph S. Mann Theresa E. Mansell Ann M. Mattel Jeffrey E. Martin Paula C. Martucci Cathy A. Matson Mt Junior, r John C. Maurer Kelly S. Mayfield William E. McAlexander Laurie M. McAlister Joyce L. McCauley Rhonda R. McCoy Mary L. McCrary Judith K. McGee Tammy L. McGill Amy K. McGrew Sharon R. McKenzie John D. McKinzie Susan Mclaughlin Marvin G. Medlock David W. Meek Melissa D. Menard Cathy Middleton Sandra Middleton Edra K. Miller John W. Miller Tajuania J. Miller Yunus Ahmad R. Mohamed LeeAnne Moore Jerrie D. Morris Joe S. Mowery Meredith R. Mullen Arthur R. Nation Laurie A. Nicko Debbie L. Nida Adrian E. Ong Amy M. Pardew Carla M. Parish Anne Pearson Cedric J. Penix Allisen M. Penn Juniors 98 Brett A. Peters Chew Y. Phang Tonda R. Phillips Chor W. Poon Rajendran Pusparaju Nirmala D. Rajaratnam Ingrid M. Rathburn Cathy R. Ray Paul B. Reishus William R. Ridgway Robert M. Riggs Roger K. Riley Amy C. Rowton Verna K. Rucker Cloann Russell David A. Sadler Donald D. Schaefer Thomas J. Schumacher Ruth Ann Schwind Karen D. See Kelly E. Selig Sherry L. Sharp Eric W. Sheets Beth A. Shillingford Cindy C. Simmons Stuart L. Simmons Deanna L. Smith Kip Spellings Linda S. Spicer Steven A. Spradlin Rodney C. Staggs Scott M. Stalker Shelley F. Steele Curtis A. Steger Gina L. Steward Junior. 99 Vickie A. Stewart Stephen D. Still Jacquelyne D. Stone Joseph W. Stout Bettye L. Sturges Hettie C. Tabor Terence Tate Laurine Taylor Dale B. Teague Pamela J. Tencleve Tina C. Thomas Betsy G. Thomason Cynthia A. Thompson Dana D. Thompson Carol S. Thrift Otis L. Tolbert Todd D. Townsend Eric W. Trainer Catherine E. Trieber Liz Turner Scott A. Varwig Cheri G. Villines Buddy Vogler Jody E. Voss Jeffrey S. Waits Juana M. Wallace Jay Warford Charles Washington Cynthia E. Weis Karen L. Weis Karen E. Wells Bryan A. White Kerry L. White Troy D. Whitehead Daniel B. Williams Junior K Wade A. Williams Janifer D. Wilson Michelle Y. Wilson Jeff J. Winter Frank C. Wirtz Kristi L. Witte Lance Wohlgemuth Barbara G. Woods Michael J. Wylie Charles E. Yates Theo T. Young Christina L. Zahm Suhail A. Zain-Eldeen Cecilia Zalles Juniors O Sophomores Fayetteville through the eyes of the people who make it what it is! " Being a sophomore doesn ' t seem any different than being a freshman except that it goes so fast. . . and you start skipping more and more each year. " Valerie Dwyer " Finding out what college is really about without all of the freshman re- sumptions. " Terri Jones " Completing your sophomore year is similiar to straddling a fence because you are half way there. " Terry Swiderski " Intellectually you are smarter than a freshman, but still looked down on by upperclassman. . . just kind of in limbo. . . not recognized by anyone. " - Billy Hodge " It ' s a lot better than being a fresh- man. . . You know your way around better. " Zanetta Manos " I don ' t think the classes are segregated like in high school. The people you hang around with are the people who live near you. " Chuck Moore Caught in the snow, a U.A. student shields himself with a copy of the Traveler, the campus newspaper. Debra Pope and photographer H.M. Ho are caught clowning around at a party hosted by the Traveler. J. Bailey photo Sophomores K Scott F. Allen Steve L. Allen Robert W. Andrews Donna M. Atkinson Karen Austin Avery A. Auten Jennifer L. Bachert Mark A. Baer Danys D. Baker Amy M. Ball Trina M. Ball Ronnie B. Bankston Stacey L. Barnes Sophia J. Barton Angela J. Baugus Kasey L. Beach Victor C. Beanum Cathy C. Bedell Kathryn R. Bennett Scott E. Bennett David W. Bevans Lynnette C. Black Gwendolyn P. Blake William R. Bland Lauri A. Blankenship Steven P. Blanshan Shara D. Booth Pamela K. Bowdoin Rodney D. Bowen Stella L. Bowers John K. Bowman Thomas A. Boyd Angela D. Bracy Jon K. Brock Angela A. Brown Sophomores 103 April L. Brown Shorter Brown Jessica C. Brust Robin C. Bryant Lori J. Burke Carl E. Burnett Kevin Byers Michael A. Calvert Peggy S. Capshew Karen E. Caraness Julia A. Carney Reed Carroll Cody G. Carson Mary C. Carter Angela G. Chaney Fung Maw Chang Todd R. Cheatham Wachara Chinsettawong Gena A. Chronister Victor S. Chu Brinda A. Clare Charles D. Coffield Ryan B. Coleman Jo E. Conley Vickie M. Cook Willie Cook Heidi Cooper Lori L. Cooper Elaine M. Cornett Donnie D. Crabtree Kerry V. Crawford Stacey L. Crawford Phillip D. Crippen Cathy Crites Kim D. Crosson Sophomorei KM Kevin V. Cunningham Greg B. Curtis Denise Darnell Mary D. Dash Brian S. Davis Ken A. Davis Per A. Davisen Linda F. Delaney Andre R. Dempsey Amy M. Donnenwerth Denise A. Easterlmg Betsy A. Ellingson Kenneth Ellis Ann Elphingstone Mark M. Enos Roy R. Erickson Karen R. Evans Pamela K. Ezell David B. Fambrough Terrence L. Farrier Virginia J. Fason Michael W. Ferguson Chad M. Fitzpatrick Richard L. Forney Sonya L. Fowler Robert E. Francis Donna M. Frazier Janet D. Freeman Kevin A. Freier Eddie G. Gallion Daniel R. Gaston Miles O. Ghant Gaye M. Goodin Dawn D. Graney Letrece E. Gray ; !05 Karin S. Grow Merinda K. Gunderman Brad D. Guthrie Jeffrey S. Hale Oyama Hampton III Michael Hardaway Ashley M. Hardy Lindasay M. Hart James H. Haw Renee C. Haygood Daniel M. Heft Donita J. Helm Gregory W. Hensley David M. Herzog Bryan Hight Dorthey J. Hinson H.M. Ho Sharon L. Hogue Stacy G. Hokett Tammy T. Holloway Andrea L. Holt Damien Horn Betsy C. House Charlotte M. Howard Shanna L. Hunter Donna S. Isaacs Michelle James Franklin J. Janaskie Jr. Stephen H. Jeffus Tacy M. Joffe Sharon E. Johnson Jacqueline M. Jones John F. Jones Steven W. Jones Terri E. Jones Sophomores 106 Kelli K. Joslin Bruce A. Junior Donna L. Junkin Susan M. Jurasek Edward Katvnski Debbie L. Kearney Kathryn L. Keasler Julie S. Kegley Michael S. Kelly Jamil Khader Jerry L. Kimbrough Lori A. King Fred T. Kirkwood Jeff M. Klaiber Kathy A. Kopf Scott P. Kyser Kwong Wah Lai Bart T. Land Ghana D. Laster Kenneth L. Latham Ri chard A. Launius Karen K. Law Stacy L. Lawrence Carole L. Lawson Pasha E. Lee Mark W. Lefler Steve D. Lein Charles D. Lewis Laurinda S. Lewis Steven R. Litzinger Pat Lockhart Jamie C. Loeschner Bradley L. Loften Kathy Logan Lori D. Loper Sophomore 107 MUSCLE Roland Brim may well have been considered one of the best bodies on campus at the University of Arkansas in 1986. Consequently, he often found himself being approached by those in- terested in weight lifting and body development. The outside interest in Roland ' s techniques and his results prompted him to begin the Universi- ty ' s first organized weight lifting clin- ic. Roland was enrolled in the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Only a few credit hours away from being a senior, Roland planned to con- tinue his education by studying to be a chiropractor. His long term plans in- cluded a chiropractor practice, but he doubted that he would return to his home of St. Louis, Missouri to do so. Between his studies and his respon- sibilities as a Resident Assistant in Gregson Hall, Roland found that weight lifting served as a release for built up anxieties. His training in body development was mostly self-initiated and he read works on the subject by Joe Weider. He studied nutrition and tested different techniques until he found what worked best for him. Although he had yet to win a title, he has entered the Mr. Arkansas competition three times since 1983, the Mr. Collegiate competition, spon- sored by the Rink, along with various other competitions. " It takes time, " he said. " I ' ll be entering more con- tests. " MAN Meanwhile, Roland Brim was helping the nation ' s sweeping desire for bigger and better bodies to mate- rialize at the UA. Questions about his weight lifting techniques by fellow students prompted him to approach and gain authorization from the Intermurals Department to begin a clinic. " This would be a way to give them more of myself, " he stated. The program concentrated on nu- trition, a full body work-out, and de- velopment of the individual body parts. His three week clinic guided others in a safe routine for physical development. He recommended a four day work-out, which included working on two of the eight body parts per day, leaving 48 hours of to- tal rest for the body. His classes, that held sometimes as few as five members and sometimes as many as 16, were successful enough to inspire men to participate in con- structive physical activity. It caught on so well that Lori Hudley developed a weight lifting clinic for women. Looking to his next semester Ro- land stated, " Sure, I ' d like to do it again. " A body should look good from all sides. Roland ' s schedule allows work on all parts of the body over the course of a we ' ek. Hoyt P. Louks Shelia I. Love Betsy Lueben Shawn R. Luekenga Timothy W. Lybyer James P. Malone Gus Malzahn Maria Manuel Richard B. Marlar Pamela K. Martin Sophomores 108 Lifting weights takes training concentration and discipline. Roland lifts all types of weights to keep his body in shape. Roland recommends a four-day workout for physical development. The HPER weight room contains excellent facilities. Karen Mathis Jackie R. Maxwell Andrew F. McCauley Teresa D. McChristian Kris McKenzie Mark A. Merrill Glen A. Miller Suzann Miller Dale M. Miner Anthony Moore Sophomores KB Jim B. Moore Sarah E. Moore Tracy T. Moore Paul I. Moraus Danny Morton Greg C. Nabholz Kelle S. Nail Rena Nesbitt Matthew E. Noel Karen V. Oates Lisa K. Oberste Lenora L. Patterson Penny Payne Janelle C. Perkins Julie L. Perrin Bart L. Petray David W. Phillips Joanie T. Phillips Melinda Phillips Sarah L. Phipps Sidney L. Piggee Frank A. Pinter Daun M. Poole Susan W. Portis Darin R. Prost Jeff L. Powell Soraya E. Purdy Steven D. Purdy Laura M. Ramoly Cleve Reasoner Darin A. Redman Molly A. Reiber Brian P. Reynolds Jimmy D. Reynolds Karen A. Rice Sophomores 110 Kris L. Riedel Stephen W. Ritcheson Renee B. Robinson Lee J. Rogers Floyd D. Rose Jr. Wendi S. Rosenblatt Christina L. Rowe Reese C. Rowland Tammy K. Ruehmann Shelly S. Rush Larry D. Ryan Meredith H. Ryan Kim A. Schroyer Virginia M. Sessions Pamela K. Shaddock Sally Shannon Melissa R. Sigman Kevin S. Skinner Margie R. Small Jeffrey L. Smith Jennifer R. Smith Jerome L. Smith Paula S. Smith Scott A. Smith Carolyn M. Sohn Eric C. Spann Randall J. Spellins Laura L. Spencer Stephen D. Spencer Rhonda C. Sprigner Floyd Stanley Leigh A. Stein Phillip E. Stevenson Stephen K. Stoelzing Katie M. Sutton Sophomores HI Terry F. Swiderski John H. Taft Beth Tarter Gladine K. Taylor Lynda D. Taylor Karen A. Thomas Virginia D. Thompson Alisa J. Thome James M. Threlkeld Carol S. Thrift Richard C. Tiffany Lynnetta G. Tipton Charles A. Tlapek Mike Tramill Elizabeth F.Traugott Tyler N. Treat Lisa C. Tromater Ngoc N. Truong Yui-fee Tu Angela S. Turbyf ill Annette L. Turner Debra K. Turner Patti S. Van Poucke Gelia M. Waddle Cindy L. Wages Dana G. Wake Brian T. Walker Crystal D. Walker Jennifer M. Walther Fred E. Ward Michelle A. Ward Leesher V. Washington Diane L. Watkins Terri L. Watkins Therese M. Watkins B l k fl Bk r5 O Sophomores 1 Jon S. Watson Julia A. Watson Michelle D. Watson Pamela J. Watts Pamela K. Webb Scott E. Westberg Jo E. Whitfield John D. Whitman Sherry A. Whitmore Ingrid L. Wickstrom Andrea J. Wiggins Andrew B. Williams Chevon M. Williams Mark S. Williamson Nita F. Willis Tasha L. Wilson Herbert D. Wolfe Manita R. Wolfe James R. Woodward Freshmen Fayetteville through the eyes of the people who make it what it is! " Being a freshman is a state of shock! " Stephanie Douglas " It takes a while to get used to be- ing away from home, but it ' s been a lot of fun. " Christy Logan " It seems like I study all the time . . but I ' m still never prepared. " Tom Shorb " It ' s great! You get here and get to meet all kinds of new people. You get involved in a new atmosphere! " Randy Wall " It ' s definitely a learning experi- ence, but it is exciting and a lot of fun. " Shelia Fisher " Everyone thinks Fayetteville is a blow off school-but it ' s NOT! " Lin Canino " You go around trying not to look like a freshman.! " Terri Wilson In an effort to meet the quota of 600 donors, a Red Cross worker prepares another student for donation. The Blood Drive was held in the Union Ballroom in early December. H.M. Ho photo frehmen H4 Mary E. Adair Douglas R. Adkins Motoki Akezumi Kelly A. Aldridge Karen L. Alexander Eden S. Allen Deedra K. Anderson Paige C. Anderson Hasan M. Ansari Robert H. Arivett Michael Armstrong Mark A. Ashford Jon M. Atchison Taylor Atkins Darryl A. Aus Suzanne Avants Deanna J. Baker Nell W. Baker Rozethia Banks James D. Barnes Kevin J. Barrentine Herman J. Barringhaus John D. Barron Cindy M. Barry Anthony P. Beaman Margaret C. Beard Carl P. Becker Precilla L. Belin Dywain R. Bell Lisa C. Belote Shannon C. Benafield Rebecca A. Bernard Brent L. Berry Cheryl R. Bertschy Melissa D. Bittinger Fmhmen 115 Mary-Catherine Black Carol A. Blair Shelley B. Blair Doris ML Blake llean Blake Terry R. Blanton Tracy A. Blossom David C. Boddie Wilma D. Bohot Christina E. Bongo Cheri R. Bonner Edwin L. Boren Boyd Boshears Rita L. Bowen Elizabeth A. Bowers Tammy L. Bowman Joseph J. Box Audra J. Bracher Dwayne M. Bracy Johnny O. Brandt Tommi R. Branum Angela R. Brewer Julie L. Brewer Scott A. Brewer Kristy L. Bridges Christie K. Brocchus Leah Jo Brogden Brian L. Brown Deborah J. Brown Jeff D. Brown Michael E. Brown Michael J. Brungardt Elizabeth D. Brunner Malinda Bryant Ruthann C. Bucklen Fre hmen ll6 Sioe Ing Budiman Suzanne Buffington Steve A. Bullington Elizabeth A. Burk Russell J. Burke Brenda L. Burney Terrace M. Burnston Julie E. Butler Lisa K. Butler Tjuana C. Byrd Terrence Cain Tim E. Cain Robert B. Calvert Sherrie L. Campbell Lin M. Canino Charles L. Carney Sherry L. Carter Allie Cartwright Marilyn K. Case Susan E. Casey Robert L. Catron Carmen C. Celoa Kim A. Chambers Laveta L. Chandler Brian D. Chastain Vickie R. Chols Cami L. Christ Caroline J. Christian Catherine J. Christian Nancy E. Churchill Lori L. Clark Paul E. Clark Thomas A. Clark Becky J. Clift Jeffrey L. Cochran Frelhmen IT Laura B. Coger Elizabeth Coleman Philip A. Collins Joe W. Connolly Sharon D. Conwell Brian K. Cook Curtis A. Cook John W. Cooksey Gaylon D. Coomer Anthoney C. Cooney Michael A. Cooper Jody M. Copeland Kara E. Cordes Kerri K. Coss Melissa A. Coulter Shannon M. Coulter Elizabeth A. Coursey Leann M. Cowart Leigh L. Cox Dena D. Crawford Jennifer L. Crawford Jerry D. Crosby Vernon W. Crowe Ann M. Curry Vincent A. Daniels James A. Davis Julie C. Davis Lori L. Davis Michell G. Davis Patricia N. Day Dawn R. Dearing Coy L. Deer Elham Dehbozorgi Tracey L. Demott Beth Dempsey Freihmen 118 Sharrock J. Dermott Ruth Dero Anthony W. Dickinson Sherry K, Dihel Chad Dillard James A. Dini Lawrence D. Dodd Harold R. Dolden Robin B. Dollinger Barry Donalson Jim R. Donnohue Richard E. Doss Whitney H. Dotson Laura H. Doty Stephanie C. Douglas Susie Douglas Angle B. Dowler Denisa L. Duggan Shelia L. Duggan Richard T. Dukes Jerry Duncan Aimee M. Dunn Steven G. Dwyer Allison Dyke Jonathan E. Dyer Edward L. Eads Carmen M. Edwards Melinda A. Edwards Michelle Edwards Nancy G. Edwards Robert Edwards Monica L. Eidson Stephanie J. Ellis Charlene M. Elser Greg R. Fairchild Making It Do you want to know exactly who makes things happen around campus? Well, search no farther because here is the answer. The Arkans as Union Programs Council is the major factor in making all of the exciting events around campus come to life. They put together everything from concerts in Barnhill to the Homecoming Parade. They show free films in the Union and put together performing arts events such as the Broadway smash " Ain ' t Misbehavin. ' " There aren ' t many events that AUP doesn ' t have a hand in. For this reason their slogan, " We make things happen, " is very ap- propriate. The council consists of three ex- ecutive officers and a host of staff advisers to keep up with 10 different committees. Each committee has its own chairperson to coordinate events and help individual committee members with details. The committee members do the ac- tual work for the events. Each mem- ber contributes his or her opinion and then the entire committee decides about each endeavor that is Happen undertaken. The members are inter- viewed for this positin and must not take this responsibility lightly. The committee needs each membe r to contribute his or her time for differ- ent activities. This gives the students here on campus a chance to be in- volved and have a hand in the activit- ies that are put on by the council. There is always room for students who really want to help and dedicate their time and in return each student receives experience that couldn ' t be gained anywhere else. It is a great way to meet lots of people, gain work experience, and have tons of fun at the same time. Who could beat that? The 10 committees are Visual Arts, Celebrity Showcase, Freshman In- volvement, Performing Arts, Films, Minority Programs, Redeye, Special Events, Symposium and Homecoming. Each committee does different things so you can choose what interests you. There is no reason for you not to get involved. Susan M. Fanning Stephen K. Feilke Cecilia B. Ferguson Christy D. Ferguson Jeff H. Fergusson John A. Fields Shelia G. Fisher Lezlie M. Fitch Jo Elaine Fivekiller Mary L. Flach Charles M. Foley Jeff A. Foreback Brian P. Fort Kimberly A. Foust Kathy A. Fox frethmen IX Keep one thing in mind. There are those people who go around always wondering what happened, those peo- ple who sit by and watch things hap- pen and then there are a special few who MAKE THINGS HAPPEN!-Lori Loper Spyro (3yra greets the Barnhill crowd. Ratt ' s lead singer, Stephen Pearcy. sings one for the Hogs. The Union readies for University Diversity Stephanie A. French Jennifer M. Fulford Leanne E. Fullerton Kimberlv A. Fulton Jacqueline N. Fun- Evan E. Fusco Karen L. Gabell Mark S. Gaddie Tina L. Gandy Edie K. Garner Lance B. Garner Gretchen P. Garrett Tonie L. Garrison Gary D. Gaskin Michael A. Geels Jamie M. Gentry Matt C. Gentry Sally A. Gestaut Dana L. Gibbs John T. Givers Ann B. Glosup Ricky D. Goans Jon J. Goff Portia C. Goldsborough John M. Gomez Suzann M. Gonzales Barbara F. Goodman Derek E. Goodson Mary Jane Goodson Karen M. Graeff Penny L. Grantham Claire E. Graves Dawn G. Graves Robert M. Gray Sheri R. Green Sean B. Griffen Charles C. Grimnett Amanda R. Guise Laurel M. Gulley Marc E. Gunter Laura B. Haas James S. Haaser Susan M. Haefner Donita J. Hahn Charles Haile Rosemary L. Hall Scott A. Hall Jessica J. Hallmon Jack A. Hamblett John H. Hamilton Paula R. Hamilton Shea G. Hamilton Chris Hampton James K. Hanner Jamie L. Hanson Melissa G. Hardcastle Neil E. Hardwick Kathy A. Harrell Derek L. Harris Barbara A. Hart Brian K. Hartline Melinda C. Harwell Sheryl R. Hastings Lisa E. Hawthorn Troy D. Hayes Kelly Haynes Michele J. Hays Rhonda A. Heird Sylvester D. Henderson Harriet A. Henry Sharon L. Henry Richard J. Heyart Laura Hicks Kim A. Hidalgo Sharon A. Higginbotham Kyla VI. Hill Stacy L. Hill Steven R. Hinds Jett T. Hitt William S. Hlavacek Arleen C. Hodge Christan Hodge Arden K. Hodges Vicki L. Hodges Stacy G. Hokett 133 Amber L. Holden Heather Holder Nikki L. Holder Shirley L. Hopkins Jennifer D. Hopp Rodney M. Horn Alana S. House Deeann Houston Kelly J. Howard Melissa G. Hritz Melanie L. Huckaba Cindy L. Humbrid Kimberly R. Hunt Raedina L. Hupman Lisa E. Hurst Susan A. Hutcheson Nancy K. Imel Colleen A. Jablonowski Monique L. James Melinda D. Jewell Alicia A. Johnson Dana L. Johnson Debra A. Johnson Gloria J. Johnson Kimberly P. Johnson Paula D. Johnson Sherrie L. Johnson Amy L. Jones Jennifer L. Jones Monique L. Jones Sunni K. Jones Tammy R. Jones Timothy R. Jones William L. Jones Barbara L. Jordan Vn-shim-n m Jeffrey A. Jouett Randall G. Kamm Libby S. Keef Pam S. Keener Jacqueline L. Keizer John E. Kennedy Phillip L. Kenner Teng P. Khoo Kim A. Kimbrell Eddie Kisor William V. Knox Carmen M. Kolb Brynn K. Koschel Dennis L. Kuykendall Vincent P. Kyser Tracye R. Labattes Ed J. Lajoy Sheree R. Lambert Connie R. Landrum Terri L. Langston William C. Larry Brian K. Launius Stephen G. Lawrence Carrie E. Lawson Jennifer L. Lawson Shelton L. Lawson Beth A. Lay Ginger D. Leech Paul Leek Kelly M. Lemerv Shannon J. Lewis Stephanie M. Lewis Marcia K. Lieven Martha L. Lindsay Darron Lockhart Frntvnen US Christy G. Logan Heather Logue Tim J. Long Linda G. Loudermilk Randy L. Love Tamme L. Lovelace Jon M. Lucas Kimberly A. Lucas Tony Lutz Steve T. Mabry Charles H. Mackay Melissa M. Madewell Mary J. Magee Tammy K. Magill Matthew M. Maher Henry R. Mahler Diane P. Mahon Traci B. Mansell Michelle L. Marti Melanie C. Martin Tami Marugg Monica L. Mason Vivian L. Mathis Henry A. Matlock Jr. Ella K. Maxwell Elizabeth K. Mayfield Robyn L. Mayhan Keri D. Mcanally Kristi L. McBride Diana M. McCan Meghan J. McCarthy Rebel L. McClenney Jennifer A. McClinton Greg V. McCone Jackinenel McCubbin freshmen 136 Jeff H. McDonald Artelle K. McFall Larry D. McGraw Matthew S. McKeever Sonva N. Mckisick Shelly L. McReynolds Allen Meacham Treva A. Medlock Christean M. Melneck Melissa A. Merriman Angela K. Merryman Martin A. Mershon Diane C. Metrailer Brad Milanowski Melody D. Miller Steven R. Mills Alicia F. Mitchell Ladonna L. Mitchell Sarah L. Mitchum Gary K. Moore Leigh A. Moore Leslie R. Moore Patricia L. Moore Gerry J. Mogan Mark A. Mosby Valen A. Moses Shannon G. Muse Michael W. Musselwhite Gina L. Mynatt Angle D. Nash Holly L. Nations Vicki J. Neff Scott W. Neidecker Adrienne C. Nelson David D. Nesbitt W Frwhmen ir Eyes On The Road Here at the University we have some special students. These are the students who sit behind the wheel of the transit buses. Twelve students work part-time as drivers on the six bus routes. These students are usually juniors or seniors and go to classes in the morning so their afternoons are free to drive the buses. The 10 buses and five handicap vans operate from 7:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and transport students on and off campus to places they need to go. The routes go as far as four miles off campus to Maple Manor apartments on the west side. On the other hand, the orange bus barely makes it off campus to the east. All drivers, student and full-time, are required to take a written test and drive the six routes to see how Tan bus driver.Don Johnson.obviously enjoys his job of transporting U of A students to and from campus. they maneuver some of the various difficult turns. Word of mouth is usually how each driver learns of the job openings, and they go down to the Parking and Transit office to apply. The students ' schedules must be flexible so they can drive in the afternoons. The bus- es transport anywhere from 5.000 to 9,000 people each day depending on the weather conditions. The buses have been involved in no major acci- dents so you ' re in good hands if you ride one of the transit buses. U of A students are lucky because they get to ride with these friendly drivers for free and without benefit of an i.d. Many universities with transit systems either charge their passengers or students must have their student i.d. to use the buses. U of A students living at Chateau Apts. find the convienence of the Blue route as a big cut in the gasoline bill. H.M. Ho phoio Hope H. Newton Nadene Nicholson Huy T. Nong Linda K. Norris Paula M. Norris Risa L. North Janice A. Northup Patrick B. O ' Bar Royn R. Odle Sherley A. Oldham William R. Opp Ruth A. Oswald Greg T. Otwell Steven P. Oury Lori D. Painter Frtfhmen 128 KM. Ho photo On a rainy afternoon U of A students take ad- vantage of the Gray bus which stops outside of Hotz Hall. The Brown bus makes a central stop between Brough Commons and Gibson Hall on Dickson Street. J. BaUey photo Stephanie A. Pappas Melissa A. Parker Gregory J. Patterson Rodney A. Patton Mitzi P. Paul Lynn N. Pearson Mary B. Peck Tammy M. Perry Steve W. Peters Kurt W. Peterson Beth A. Petlak Kathy L. Pillow Sean D. Pinedo Eddie A. Pinter Steve L. Plant Freshmen ,139 Albert J. Plunkett Jeffrey D. Porter Welf Pracer Laura C. Prange Deborah K. Prater Jennifer Prescott Terry R. Presley Gina B. Prewitt Valerie A. Pribble Michelle L. Price Christopher A. Pulliam Jim G. Quinn Tray R. Raby Mark D. Ramsfield Kimbra C. Ranallo Spencer C. Ray Tracy Ray Claude A. Rector Terri L. Red Debbie A. Reed Astrid M. Remy Celeste M. Rice Kelley R. Riggs Guinn Rigsby Elizabeth A. Riley Rusty W. Rivers Katrina L. Robertson Catherine M. Roberts Robert L. Robinette Mark Robinson Leah K. Roddey Hugh M. Rogan Tina R. Rohon Trudy J. Roper Jamie S. Ross Freshmen 130 David W. Rouw Brian K. Rushing Robert Ryall John B. Rybiski Bill L. Sanders Donald B. Sanders Hollyn C. Sanders Mary E. Sanders Elizabeth M. Sasko Eric A. Sauer Janice L. Sauer Stephanie G. Sawyer Joseph R. Scarbrough Shawna R. Schaffer Dawn R. Schimelpfenig Caryn L. Schmitt Howell A. Schroeder Lea Ann Schroeder Stacey A. Schwartz Tammy D. Scott Caron L. Seebauer Cathie A. Seebauer Jennifer A. Self Lisa E. Sharp Lisa A. Sharpe Shannan E. Shaw Byron S. Shells Heather L. Sherrard Steven L. Shinkel David E. Shinn Karen L. Shoemake Carole L. Shook Kim D. Shrum David G. Siebenmorgen Brian S. Sims i U Stephanie R. Sims James D. Skeen Andy Smith Bryan L. Smith Cali M. Smith Carolyn Smith Dana L. Smith Filus L. Smith Lorie L. Smith Travis Smith William A. Smith Sonya T. Smittie Kevin D. Snavely Alan P. Snider Karl E. Sorrells Stephenie C. Sorrells Patricia J. Soutee Kimberly J. Sowell Stacey Spiller Darci D. Springer Michael G. Squires Amy E. Squyres Becky L. Stadler Robert B. Stafford Shannon G. Stanger Brian T. Stephens Phil R. Stephens Jenifer L. Stevens Suzy Stevenson Dwayne R. Stewart Candace L. Stiles Scott W. Stokenberry Paige K. Stratton Todd C. Stuff Lara E. Sullivan Frehmen IH Chee Nung Sum Donna M. Summerlin Shannon K. Summers Cindy A. Swaty Shelley R. Tackett Alan P. Tanner Tabitha R. Tapp Stephanie A. Tatman Omar A. Taweel Angle M. Taylor Ben W. Taylor Deanah L. Teeter Douglas J. Thacker Barbara L. Thomas Amy M. Thompson Jo L. Thompson Stan O. Thurston John R. Tidwell James F. Townsend Binh T. Troung Huong T. Truong Tracy L. Tucker Valerie C. Turnage Crys A. Turner Joanna G. Turner Ana L. Turrentine George T. Upton Larissa L. Utley Reggie A. Vaden Margaret A. Vandervort Elizabeth Vanzant Taffi A. Velasco Roger D. Vowell Sam A. Waddle Jennifer P. Wallace 133 Steve Wallace V. Danielle Wallace Timothy A. Ward Lisa D. Wardein Calvin Lynn Warren Joseph L. Warren Wayne M. Wassler Elizabeth A. Waters Mary C. Waters Teresa L. Watkins Gary D. Watts David E. Webb Lathesia A. Webb Stacie J. Webb David J. Weber Kevin E. Western Ral S. Wheeler Elizabeth G. White Juanita A. White Leslie K. White Edwin S. Wiley Sharon A. Wilkins Wallace E. Wilkins Alan D. Williams Michael A. Williams Sarah E. Williams Stacey B. Williams Jennifer K. Williamson Darryl C. Willis Stacy L. Wilson Terri D. Wilson Denny Lee Winningham Bobette R. Witte Susan K. Woirin Monte W. Womble Freshmen 134 Chew Onn Wong Chris J. Wood Debra A. Wood Melinda J. Wood Patty M. Wozniak William F. Wright Mary E. Wunnenberg Pamela J. Wyatt Stacy A. Wylie Brad O. Yarbrough Dan R. Yarbrough Gina L. Young Isabel Zalles Amanda L. Zeno Jill M. Zenone I GLOBAL COMMUNICATION Fulbright Symposium Attracks Media Figues Leading figures from the new media and outstanding scholars on media and communications topics from the United States and abroad participated in the fourth annual symposium of the Ful- bright Institute of International Relations at the University of Arkansas. Topic for the symposium, which was held March 31 - April 3, was " Issues in International Communications. " Featured speakers at the symposium included Ted Turner, chairman of the board and president of Turner Broad- casting System, which includes Cable News Network. Turner is also chairman of the Better World Society, a global ef- fort to promote peace and international understanding through the use of to- day ' s most powerful medium-television. Helen Thomas, White House Bureau Chief for the United Press International and a long-time observer of American presidents and national and international affairs, spoke as a Governor Winthrop Rockefeller Distinguished Lecturer. " The symposium will focus on two related subjects-the international im- pact of communications and the role of the media in international affairs, " Hoyt Purvis, director of the Fulbright Insti- tute, commented. The Media Playing a major part in National Policy Making As part of the Fulbright Sypmosium Series, Helen Thom- as, White House bureau chief for United Press International (UPI), addressed a crowded auditorium on Tuesday, April 1, 1986. Thomas, who began as a copy girl at the now-defunct Washington Daily News, has ac- cumulated a string of " firsts " as a female reporter in Washington. She was the first woman to close a presidential new conference with the traditional " Thank you, Mr. President. " She was the first woman officer of the National Press Club, after it ended 90 years of excluding women from membership. She was the first woman officer of the White House Correspondents Associa- tion and its first woman presi- dent in 1975-76. She was also the first woman member of the Gridiron Club in its 90-year history. Thomas addressed the impor- tant role of the media on policy making. She stated that the press does affect both foreign and domestic policy. Thomas discussed how the press carefully watches the Presi- dent. She said that she considers press conferences vital because they are the only institution in which a president can be held ac- countable. Journalists have learned a lot in the post-Water- gate years, and Thomas said they had become tougher on presidents. Thomas concluded her address with a question and answer peri- od. L. Trussell photo Helen International ' s White House bureau Wief. $p a crowded auditorium at the Cente Continuing Education as part of the fourth symposium of the Fulbright Institute International Relations. Thomas if truly a lady firsts as a female reporter in Washington. C. Boese photo Academics 138 TELEVISION MONEY MAKER. Ted Turner, founder of WTBS and CNN, speaks to Hoyt Purvis, director of the Fulbright Institute, and Dan Ferritor, UA Chancellor. MILLION DOLLAR DAY. Ted Turner explained dur- ing his address that his trip to Arkansas cost him one millions dollars, the amount of his daily inter- est payment . Television Turner takes Message to UA Community Ted Turner, television tycoon, owner and ower of multitudes of money, was in Fayetteville on Thursday, April 8, 1986, and closed the door to the fourth annual Fulbright Symposium with a bang. While many of today ' s respected leaders are heavily educated, come from the East, look as if they were born in three-piece suits and orate in beautifully constructed sentences with no inkling of humour. Turner is different. Although only 47, Turner comes form the old school of success stories. He ' s a somewhat blustery, rambunctious, hell- raising sort in the cut of a Teddy Roose- velt, charging up San Juan Hills of satellites, cablecast laws and ball teams. His life has been full of " Do. " He bought a broken-down television station in Atlanta, and now, it ' s superstation WTBS reaching countries throughout L. Trussel photo the world. He always liked sports and since he could air his own games, he bought the Atlanta Braves baseball team and Atlanta Hawks basketball team. It was some time later that he knew exactly how the two sports were played. In his talk, Turner took a few of the worlds ' s problems, and, like a kid who didn ' t mind talking to a bunch of grown- ups, gave to them charming and simple solutions. Turn er discussed several topics in- cluding television and how he created the Cable News Network (CNN). However, the man who took television where it ' s never been said, " I never real- ly watched much television before I got in the business ' cause I though it was a waste of time. When I talk to people to- day, I say the same thing: ' Watch as lit- tle television as you can, but when you do watch it, watch something worthwhile. ' " Turner also discussed the nuclear arms race and how much is being spent in proportion to education. Turner spoke to over 800 people in a packed Arkansas Union Ballroom. Slory contents courtesy of Byron Tate and the Arkansas Traveler. Academics IJ9 New Standards Preparing students for UA work load The Board of Trustees enacted a new admissions policy for incoming fresh- men which was put into effect in the fall of 1985. This academic policy was de- signed to prepare the incoming students to keep up with the work load here at the University. The new standards were studied by an ad hoc committee of appointed ad- ministration, faculty, and students which made up the twelve member com- mittee and the standards were approved by Chancellor B.A. Nugent. The requirements for unconditional admissions say that all freshmen must have a 2.5 grade point average on all high school coarsework. One must score of at least 18 on the ACT (American Col- lege Test) or a score of 800 on the SAT (Scholastic Aptitude Test). Students must have completed four years of Eng- lish, 2 years of Social Studies, 2 years of Natural Sciences and 2 years of Mathmatics (which must include at least one year of algebra). These standards will go up again in the fall of 1986. Then, entering freshmen seeking unconditional admission will be required to have completed 4 years of English, 3 years of Social Studies, 3 years of Natural Sciences (which must include 2 years of biology, chemisty, or physics) and 3 years of Math (one year must be chosen from algebra, geometry, trigo- nometry, pre-calculus, or calculus). These requirements are expected to go up again in 1988. Milton Copeland, Chairman, felt that in order to know how to improve the education of incoming students, it was important to look at the background of successful! students here at the U of A. The committee found that students who took a lot of math and science courses in high school earned better grades in college.-Lori Loper SPECIAL $10,000 Reward for Outstanding Scholar On October 24, 1985, the J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences established the Sturgis Endowment for Academic Excellence, one of the nations premier scholarship programs. The en- dowment was established by InterFirst Bank of Dallas as trustee of the Roy and Christine Sturgis Charitable and Educa- tional Trust. " The Sturgis Fellowship will surpass any other undergraduate scholarship we know of, " said Ray Thorton, president of the University. " They are significant enough to attract the very best, brightest, and the most capable students from Arkansas and the nation. " The endowment provides for a four- year scholarship of $10,000 per year to entering students in the Fulbright Col- lege. They are designed to pay all cost- of-living expenses to allow the Sturgis Fellows to devote their full attention to their studies. Recipiants of the fellowships will be enrolled in the four-year Fulbright Col- lege Honors Program. In addition to their regular studies, they will partici- pate in interdisciplinary studies, honors colloquia, seminars in the arts and humanities, and independent studies in their career interests. " We believe that a student, a Sturgis Fellow, will be able to get the kind of education in our four-year scholars program that will be the equivalent of an education obtained at the very best of our private universities, " said John Guilds, dean of the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences. The first four Sturgis Fellows were named in the spring of 1986. The compe- tition for the fellowship consists of an application and an essay. Finalists and alternatives will be brought to the campus for personal interviews. Selec- tion is based upon academic perfor- mance, intellectual and creative achieve- ment, and extra-curricular activites. " The competition attempts to take a look at the total person, not just aca- demic performance, " said Richard An- derson, director of honors studies. Leading in Research The purpose of a University is I provide teaching for students, se vice to the community, and researc to state and local companies an agencies. In particular, research is direct reflection on how well a un versity does on meeting the needs its state. Through the Arkansas Cei ter for Technology Transfer (ACT! the College of Engineering is servin as a resource center for industi which allows access to all that tli College has to offer in terms t faculty and research capabilities. Located in the Engineerin Experiment Station (Engineerin South), the Center is the source of ir teraction between industry and th University. It oversees the Center c Interactive Technology, the Produc tivity Center, the Industrial Incubate Program, Extension and Analytic; Services, and the Robotics an Automation Center. The Center for Robotics an Automation was established as a pan nership between the ACTT an industrial firms in 1981. As the mai robotics center west of the Mississip pi River, it contains over $450,00 worth of equipment including sever, Academics 140 PUMA 550. This robot wiles away the time solving the Ruble ' s Cube. It takes the robot from five to twenty seconds to execute the computer ' s solu- tions. obots such as the Motion Mate ro- DOt, Cincinnati Milacron T-3 robot. and several " microbots. " Its main purpose is to assist indus- try in developing and implementing Mans for using robotics and automat- ed systems in their operations. It also jerforms five unique services to in- dustry and the University: industrial esearch and development, vender ;ervices, joint industry University re- search, continuing education, and uni- versity education. Students majoring in Industrial En- gineering are able to gain hands-on experience in this state-of-the-art aboratory. Because of their training, Engineering graduates will be able to guide industries into the field of obotics. Industrial Engineering isn ' t the only rogram that benefits from Engineer- ng South. The chemical, civil, and electrical engineering departments ilso conduct extensive research at he Experiment Station. TV GO ABROAD Studies overseas keep UA students aware of the outside world " If America is to compete in the world either militarily or economically, we need leaders who are aware of the world outside the borders of the United States. We gain this awareness in two ways--by scholars and students who come to our country and by students who go abroad and get part of their education outside of the United States, " says Gerald Har- ris, director of International Progams. The Foundation of International Ex- change Students (FISE) is committed to making people more aware of the world outside of our country. Through FISE, the University has established reciprocal exchange programs with the Kansai- Gaidai University of Foreign Studies in Japan and the University of Helsinki in Finland. With Kansai-Gaidai University, one Japanese student studies at the UA for a year while two students from Arkansas spend a semester each studying in Ja- pan. In conjuction with the University of Helsinki, one UA agricultural student studies in Helsinki while a Finish student comes to Fayetteville. Expenses for stu- dents coming to UA are covered by the Foundation. Likewise, expenses for stu- dents going abroad are paid for by their respective schools. In addition to these exchanges, stu- dents can also receive up to 19 hours of transfer credit in the Fulbright College in study abroad programs sponsored by the University of Colorado with stu- dents attending the University of Bor- deaux, in France and by the University of Kansas studying at the University of Erlangen-Nuriemberg in Germany. The only restrictions that apply is that a stu- dent must have two years of German or French. Summer programs are also available and the trips are sponsored by the Uni- versity but organized and directed by the UA faculty. Any student can attend and there are no prerequisites. This past summer, tours were planned for England and China where students studied abroad. Tours were also planned for Italy and Greece but due to rescent terrorist activities in these countries the tours were cancelled for student safety reasons. According to Mr. Harris, " lt is much easier to study abroad and tuition prices are comparable for the only additional expenses incurred are travel and incidentals. " However, he suggests that students plan time for studies abroad into their academic schedule. " Studying abroad increases cultural sensitivity to people and teaches us a great deal about ourselves. It gives stu- dents a renewed respect for America and its institutions, " states Mr. Harris. The University is in the process of de- veloping an exchange program with Cambridge University in London, England. Students will be able to receive degree credits for their studies over there. The program is expected to begin in the summer of 1987. Acadcmio HI A L C I Assisting students to prepare for the TOEFL exam A little known program on the UA campus, the American Language and Culture Institute is gradually proving its importance to the college community. ALCI was organized a year ago for the purpose of teaching English to foreign students who are academically qualified for admission as UA students, but who have not achieved a score of 550 on the Test of English as a Foreign Language (TOEFL). The program was developed as a re- sult of long-term interest from a variety of academic departments on campus. ALCI was finally established as an inde- pendent entity in January, 1985. Al- though the Institute works closely with the International Programs Office and it hopes to become more integrated with the campus as a whole, it reports chiefly to the chancellor and its own indepen- dent governing board. Under Rebecca Haden, the Institute ' s director, the program has grown from eight students in its first semester to 33 full-time students in the Fall 1985. Accordilg to Mary Anne Sennett, one of five ALCI instructors, about 20 different countries have been represented in the program ' s brief history. Although an important goal of ALCI is to help students achieve the required TOEFL score, the program also includes intensive instruction in English. Students attend class 26 hours a week where they work on listening and reading comprehension, communication skills, and academic skills such as note-taking aid studying techniques. They also study U.S. culture. In response to the students ' comments ALCI is making an effort to emphasize the academic skills more, Sennett said. Although the ALCI program is de- signed to help students meet the Univer- sity ' s TOEFL score requirement, enrollment in the Institute does not guarantee admission to the University. The program has been very successful, however. After only 10 weeks in the ALCI summer term last year, students averaged a 78-point TOEFL score gain. " About 90 percent of the advanced level students are able to enroll in the University after only one term at the In- stitute, " Sennett said. The Institute has recently moved to the Arkansas Union after holding classes in the Pomfret Residence Hall and in the basement of the Presbyterian Student Center last year. The Institute and its classes are in two seminar rooms off the Blue Lounge and one piano room in the Union. In addition to providing classroom in- struction, ALCI also plans recreational activities for the students on weekends. These outings are designed to show them NWA, provide a good time, and to use language in an informal setting.- Jen- nifer Crawford w raR - - ALCI Staff photo Academics 142 ALCI SESSION. Students of the ALCI program study are instructed by program dirctor Rebecca Madden (center) during the 1985 summer session. Center for Writing Created in 1983, the Center for Writers is an interdisciplinary venture between the Creative Writing faculty in the department of English and the Press Journalism faculty in the Journalism de- partment. The Center will implement undergraduate and graduate curricula that will improve on the courses of study already offered in creative writing and press journalism in the Ful- bright College. Students in the two disci- plines-Journalism and Creative Writing- -will have a broader view ALCI Staff photo il OUTING. ALCI students enjoy an excursion to tvil ' s Den in the fall. This was one of many Vocational activities designed to show students t NWA community. CREATIVE WRITING FEATURE. As part of a special experimental writing course, former NBC news correspondent, Edwin Newman conducted a work- shop on non-fiction writing. Students participating are Wong Hock Kee, Neo Huat Heng, Loh Kok Son, Shahneen Abuhusser. and Chiang Chon Jen. about what writing is all about. William Harrison, professor of English and a member at the Center, says he is excited about the program. There are active writers in both departments and the students will benefit from the pooled effort and knowledge that they will gain. Mr. Harrison states, " The gap between fiction writing and non-fiction writing is closing, and the Center is preparing stu- dents to adjust " . According to Robert Douglas, chair- man of the department of Journalism and another member of the Center, " Journalists can benefit by applying some of the artistic practices used by creative writers to non-fiction writing. Creative writers can learn from Journal- ists the necessity and implementation of research and a respect for the facts. " One of the major goals of the center is to institute a magazine--The Fulbright Review. It will be an international Journal of political opinions and analysis and literature. Other goals include the attraction of distinguished lecturers, the sponsorship of fellowships and residences to bring nationally recognized authors, poets, and journalists to the campus. In the fall of 1985, the Center set up an experimental course in creative writing for engineering students with a grant from the Exxon Corporation. The course was divided into five seg- ments and featured internationally distinquished guest writers. Edwin New- man, a former NBC news correspondent, conducted the first workshop on non- fiction writing. Other segments and speakers were Jim Harrison who dealt with fiction, Maxine Kumin who taught poetry, Mark Medoff who dealt with drama, and Frederic Raphael who taught film. Harrison feels that the course met its objective in that engineering students were exposed to a wide range of cre- ative writers and thus enhancing their liberal education. Academics I-U Practice Makes Nurses Student Nurses learn in real hospitals Most students go through college without having any practice besides class work in their field of study. Stu- dents enrolled in the University ' s Asso- ciate Degree of Nursing are the excep- tion to the norm. In addition to classroom attendance, students spend twelve hours a week either observing at community health agencies or gaining " hands-on " experience at area hospitals depending upon the curriculum. The program, which is geared towards hospital staff nursing and technical skills, began in 1970 as a request from area hospitals. Since its beginning about 820 nurses have graduated from the Uni- versity. Hospitals participating in the program are Fayetteville City Hospital, Springdale Memorial Hospital, St. Mary ' s Memorial Hospital in Rogers, Washington Regional Medical Center, and the Veterans ' Ad- ministration Medical Center in Fayette- ville. They continue to show their support by letting students gain experi- ence and by often hiring students after graduation. Also, hospital representa- tives and members of the faculty in the School of Nursing meet at least once a semester to discuss how to improve the program. Mrs. Jean Zehler, Associate Chief of Nursing Services and Education at the Veterans ' Administration, feels that the University has an " excellent program. " She thinks that it is " essential to apply classroom knowledge " in the work place. The Veterans ' Administration views the program as a positive experience. Providing tearing experience for stu- dents is a part of their philosophy. While training at the V.A., student nurses work with only one or two patients in order to have a greater opportunity for individual instruction. While there, students are exposed to surgical, medical, and inten- sive care patients, operating room ex- perience, and outpatient care. During their last semester, nursing students enter a preceptorship. As a preceptor, the student spends 80 hours working closely with a registered nurse at one of the area hospitals. This gives the student an opportunity to bridge the role of being a student to the role of be- ing a nurse. Also, students will have a better ideas of what working in a hospi- tal is like because they will have a chance to work the night and weekend shifts. Betty Battenfield, Associate Dean of the School of Nursing, states that " stu- dents are better prepared to meet the expectations of the employer " as they " gain confidence " by being in the work situation. LAB WORK. A nursing student watches as her instructor teaches her a technique on a practice dummy. Besides working in individual hospitals, students also have practice labs with their classes. B. Cooprider photo Academics 144 The Library System The Library is the most valuable re- source a campus has to offer. Not only does it contain a vast amount of books, journals, maps, magazines, newspapers, and government documents, it is also serves as a place of study and employment for many UA students. With a staff of approximately 100 full- time employees and 200 work-study stu- dents, the library system seeks to help students in their academic pursuit. The library system is composed of Mullins Library and five branches devoted to specific subject areas. They are the Chemistry, Fine Arts, Law, Learning Resources Center, and the Phy- MULLINS Library is the main library on campus. Students roam its corridors in search of informa- tion and Knowledge. The audio-visial area contains back issues of magazines and newspapers as well as records and tapes. The reserve room keeps current magazines, reserve materials and old tests available for students ' use. CHEMISTRY majors spend long hours in the Chem- istry Library. Room 211 in the Chemistry building holds reference books, old tests and reserve mate- rials for chemistry students. sics Libraries. Some students first become acquainted with the library during ENGL 1023 in which they are required to com- plete a workbook on the Library. The workbook project began in 1980. Its purpose is to inform students about the different services available in Mullins Library. In the fall of 1986, the workbooks are going to be ' major-orient- ed ' instead of general. This will benefit students more because they will learn the resources the Library has to offer in their field of study. Whether you are looking for a quiet place to study, background information for a term paper, or a map of Lybia, Mullins Library or one of its branches is the place for you. B. Cooprider photo A Different Classroom Student Teachers take their new place Like practice nurses, students enrolled i the College of Education get an idea tout what it ' s like to teach before they art to work full-time. As a senior, edu- ction students spend their last semes- r practice teaching if they are ajoring in elementary education or the st-half of their last semester if they e enrolled in the secondary education ogram. The University has been sending stu- ent teachers to gain " school room " ex- jrience since the 1920 5 when the Col- je of Education was established. The road to becoming a teacher be- in the sophomore year when a stu- dent is admitted into the University Teacher Education Program. During that thime they receive their first glimse of what teaching is all about by taking EDFD 2003, Changing American School. As a requirement, a student must spend 24 hours observing at an area school. One hundred and four students spent the 1985 fall semester practice teaching and 169 students gained their experience during the 1986 spring semester. Warren Franzen, director of Teacher Placement, explained that more students participat- ed in the spring because of the tradi- tional schedule. Schools have been very receptive and cooperative to the student teaching program. Most student choose to prac- tice in the NWA are, but some go as far away as Little Rock and Fort Smith. While teachers are at the schools, they are still under University supervi- sion. College officials travel to the dif- ferent schools about every other week to evaluate the performance of those practicing. Students are also evaluated by the teacher that they work with. Mr. Franzer feels that the " field ex- perience is the most important part of training " teachers because it " allows them to work with students directly. " In addition to working with students, the practice teaching experience " provides feedback on how the practice teacher is doing. " Acadcmtcs MS Choosing a Career where you belong CPP can help find Deciding on a career isn ' t easy for some students. To help in the career-de- cision process, the Career Planning and Placement Office provides several tools to inform students about career oppor- tunities. Not only does CPP offer career counseling, but they also assist students in locating jobs. The career-search process begins with an appointment with a CPP staff member. During this session, the stu- dent ' s particular situation is assessed and the best solution is decided upon. Some students might take tests which allow them to analyze their career inter- ests, values, and abilities. Others might be referred to meet a professional in their career interest. Anoter option in the System for Interactive Guidance and Information (SIGI) and SIGI Plus. SIGI and SIGI Plus are computerized career decision making programs through which students determine the values that they find important in a ca- reer. It then matches a students ' values to careers. The main difference between the two programs is the SIGI Plus permits students to identify their skills and to access career interests. SIGI Plus also helps students move toward a cho- sen career by planning short-term strategies. Many students enjoy the SIGI pro- grams. By using the programs, students find out more about themselves and about careers they might not have considered. About 650 students have used the programs so far this year. The Career Library at CPP is also very helpful in the career search. It contains books relating to career areas, career decision making, resume writing, job in- formation, and career and occupational trends. The Library keeps company literature on file so students can gain background information on perspective employers. CPP offers a course in career develop- ment (DVST 1051) which is taught by counselors. The main objective of the course is to help the student choose a major and decide upon career goals after graduation. Students enrolled in the class are exposed to career develop- ment theroy and speakers from various occupations. In addition to providing career counseling, CPP also helps students lo- cate jobs. To job-related experiences di- rectly related to the educational experi- ence are the cooperative education programs and internships. By gaining practical experience in their major field, students are more marketable. The pro- grams give students a taste of the " real world " and helps them to decide what they want to do after graduation. In the future, CPP hopes to expand these pro- grams so that more students can obtain practical work experience. CCP is especially valuable to job- hunting seniors. Each fall, the Center sponsors a Career Fair in which repre- sentatives from nationally recognized companies come to campus to talk to upcoming graduates. They also help sen- iors in identifying job openings, setting up interviews with prospective employ- ers, preparing for interviews, and writing resumes and job applications. CAREER INFO: Career Planning and Placement Di- rector Nancy Noth and a student look through the files of the career library. The files include infor- mation on different career areas and companies in those specific areas. Academics 146 Changes and Additions Degree Programs- New and Improved Along with the usual degree pro- grams ranging from Anthopology to Zoology, the University now offers a unique master ' s program in the areas of Journalism and Computer Science. The Journalism program will offer advanced courses in Journalism along with graduate courses in either history or political science. " This is a unique program, " said Robert R. Douglas, chairman of the Journalism department. " It will offer the equivalent of a double major at master ' s level. The student will get advanced Journalism training along with expertise in a specific area. " The new program will go into effect in the Fall of 1987 after it has been ap- proved by the State Board of Higher Education. Additional programs are planned for the future that will enable stu- dents to obtain masters degrees in Journalism-agriculture, Journalism- philosophy, and Journalism-business. The past fall, the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences and the College of Engineering each formed new and separate science departments. In the past, computer science degrees have been administered under different programs within their respective col- leges. Dr. Greg Starling, interim chair- man of the new computer science program, said, " Separation from the mathematics department will give computer science ' some visibility. " ' When you have more than one program under one department, sometimes the programs don ' t get enough attention. " Computer Science majors in the Fulbright College will be able to include more subjects from curriculum other than just engineer- ing or business majors. Musical Administrators The 1985-86 academic year has seen a variety of administrative changes. The University created a new chancellor, two new vice- presidents, and a new vice- chancellor ' s position which has already been filled. After serving nine months as chancellor, Dr. Willard Gatewood re- signed in order to return to his for- mer position in the UA history de- partment. On February 8, 1985, Dr. Daniel Ferritor was named by the Board of Trustees as the new chancellor of the Fayetteville campus. Ferritor was previously Provost, Chief Operating Officer, and Chancellor of Academic Affairs. Don Pederson is currently acting vice-chancellor for academic affairs until the postion is filled. The provost and chief operating officer postions have been abolished. Dr. Alex B. Lacy Jr. was named as Vice-Chancellor of Institutional Plan- ning and Development. The position was created during the 1985 session of the Arkansas General Assembly. Gary Chamberlin became Executive Vice-President and Chief Fiscal Officer and Mark Auburn was named Vice-President for Planning and Management Support. Both of their previous positions as Vice-President of Planning and Institutional Developement and Presi- dent for Finance and Administration respectively have been abolished. UA LEADERS SPEAK OUT Sack lunch Symposiums Started three years ago to keep stu- dents in contact with important issues and events, sack lunch symposiums have become a weekly event which fulfills this purpose. The symposiums, which are sponsored by the Arkansas Union Programs Symposiums Committee, are held each week on Wednesday afternoon at 12:30 in the Arkansas Union servery room 311. Topics for each week are usually timely issues relating to internationally impor- tant themes or unique subjects. Although most speakers for the symposiums are from the UA campus and community, response has been good. The programs that bring in the largest crowds seem to be the controversial subjects such as the pro- choice and pro-life abortion issues, which are featured on these pages. Cara McCastlin, chairman of the AUP Symposium committee, said she was pleased with the turnout this year, which averaged over 30 people per week, and the excellent publicity that the program has received in the TRAV- ELER. The following mini-features highlight four of the year ' s important symposiums. Genetic Engineering October 9, 1985 Genetic engineering is a great tool for learn- ing and producing useful products, but someone with other intention could use it for wrongful purposes, said Dr. Tim Krai from the UA botany and microbiology department at a fall sack lunch symposium. " I would guess that many nations are experimenting in germ warfare areas with genetic engineering, " stated Krai. It is hard to talk about improving the human genotype through genetic engineering, said Krai, because we will probably not have any genetically- engineered animals until the next century at the very earliest. However, Krai remarked that most of the en- gineering is going on in microorganisms pro- ducing products that are useful to man. The greatest benefits from genetic engineering have occurred in the pharmaceutical industry, Krai said. Krai also mentioned that genetic engineering was also being used in chemical industries to create miccoorganisms that may decrease the amount of pollution in some situation. Dr. Krai ' s presentation proved to be very in- teresting to the students and faculty present. B. Cooprider photos Academics 148 The Argument or abortion : ebruary 12, 1986 Speaking for the " pro-choice " viewpoint on lortion was Dr. William Harrison, the only ctor in Fayetteville who performs abortions, arrison has experienced a lot of resistance om " pro-life " groups. His office was picketed most every week for over a year. Harrison said that on many issues we make our minds emotionally instead of intellectu- y. and " abortion is very easy to respond to motionally. " Harrison discussed his reasons for providing bortions and also why the " pro-life " approach wrong. His reasonings included those of rape d incest. He also commented that the the al core of the " pro-life " position is that abor- on is wrong because we don ' t know when life gins, and until we know this, abortion can ver be a thing of choice. " Life is continuum, " said, " it doesn ' t begin at a specific point, it oes from one generation to the next in all ecies. " Because of this controversial issue, the owd size " blasted all previous records, " stat- Cara McCastlin, program director. Summit Talk October 2, 1985 Addressing the issues of Soviet leader Gorbachev and the United States-Soviet Sum- mit were Donald Kelley, chairman of the UA po- litical science department, and William Jackson, Senior Fellow of the Fulbright Insti- tute. Kelley, who spoke principally on Gorbachev, remarked that Gorbachev is a figure often mis- interpreted by Americans. Kelley stated. " Gorbachev is not a leader of reforms as he is portrayed by the Western media. He is simply a new leader running very hard to stay out in front of his political moves. " Kelley also discussed the background of the Soviet leader and his rise to power. Jackson concentrated on the expectations for the Summit talks between Soviet leader Gorbachev and President Reagan that were scheduled for later in 1985. Jackson pointed out that he was skeptical about the progress that would take place. According to Jackson, progress only takes place when an American president takes the initiative. " against abortion February 19, 1986 Compelling arguments show that abortion is wrong, according to Dr. Doty Murphy, a pro- life advocate and general practitioner in Springdale. Murphy spoke to a crowd at a Wednesday afternoon symposium, which occurred a week after the pro-choice presentation of Dr. William Harrison, a local doctor who performs abortions. " The question of when human like begins is the compelling issue, " stated Murphy. " If you determine when human life begins and termi- nate life after that point . . . you have stepped across the line to murder. " Murphy explained the five theories of when human life begins. " The most deadly place for a human being to be today is inside his mother ' s womb, " Murphy warned. He said that one out of three pregnan- cies in this country end in abortion. Murphy said the three prime exceptions that are discussed are rape, incest, and the health of the mother. However, " statistically 98 percent of all abortions are done for convience. " Story contents courtesy of the Traveler Academics H9 UA President Ray Thornton During his second year as president of the Uni- versity of Arkansas system, Ray Thornton moved his office from the administration building to the Arkansas Union, flew from campus to campus in his own plane, watched what he called " an era of excellence " flower at the University, and involved himself in several campaigns for improvements. In his two years as president of the system, Thornton said he has " tried to express the idea that the University of Arkansas is entering an era of creative excellence. " As evidence of this era Thornton cites an excellent creative writing program, the University Press, and chemists who have received national recognition, and a deeper committment to academic excellence. " In the past year, two important occurrences have shown a deeper committment to academic excellence, " Thornton said. " Willard Gatewood symbolized the movement of this campus toward academic excellence when he resigned from the chancellor ' s post to return to teaching. Daniel Ferritor is showing the same sense in marshalling forces in areas in which we can attain maximum strength. " Thornton himself teaches a class in bio-ethics. The class is " based on understanding the philo- sophical nature of ethical decisions with the prac- tical problems of human life, " he said. The team- taught honors course draws students into discussions of right and wrong. They discuss when to turn off life support systems, how far to develop new life support systems, etc. This is not a new subject for Thornton. While a U.S. Representative, Thornton served as chairman of the National Institutes of Health Recombinant DNA Advisory Committee, the Committee of Science Engineering and Public Policy of the American Association of the Advancement of Science, and the House Subcommittee on Science Research and Technology. Before coming to the University as president, Thornton was president of Arkansas State Univer- sity. Before that he practiced law for 14 years, served as attorney general of Arkansas from 1970 to 1973, served three terms in the House of Repre- sentatives, and was deputy prosecuting attorney for the 6th judicial circuit. Thornton moved his office to the student union to be closer to the students of the campus. One of his duties as president of the system, he said, is to " listen to the heartbeat of each campus. " Students often drop in to see him, he said. He is " most pleased with the attitude of striving for a good education I sense in the student body. Stu- dents come in my office enthusiastic. They reflect a genuine interest in getting a valuable education. " To provide that education. Thornton said he is trying to increase private support. " A better-than- average institution needs private support, " he said. " And we ' re getting support from outside the state. The Sturgis Endowment (for Academic Excellence) lets the state and nation know that we have a first-rate program here. " In addition to increasing private support, Thornton wants each campus to develop " a special mission or purpose. " Such as focusing on forestry at Monticello, small farmers at Pine Bluff, and ad- vanced research at the Little Rock, Medical Sci- ences, and Fayetteville campuses. Another part of his duty as president is to be- come the Board of Trustee ' s representative on each campus, and this requires lots of travel. Catching Thornton is tricky business. Between meetings on each of the five university campuses and his class, Thornton does a lot of moving about in the state. Flying his own plane helps Thornton keep his schedule. He also wants to bring Old Main " back into the mainstream. " He hopes that Old Main can be a " mixing bowl " for the different studies on campus and eliminate the isolation of disciplines. " A mixing bowl is what a university is all about, " he said. B. Coopnder photo J. Bailey photo Thornton 150 I Board of Trustees The Board of Trustees is the central governing body of the University of Arkansas system. As the legal entity of the University system, they are re- sponsible for all the policies concerning the Fay- etteville campus and the satellite campuses in Lit- tle Rock, Pine Bluff, Monticello, and the UA Medical Science campus. The Board is responsible for hiring the presi- dent, vice-president, and chancellors of the five campuses, approving budgets, determining con- struction priorities, and deciding issues affecting the UA system. They meet, as a whole, approximately nine times a year rotating meeting sites between the differ- ent campuses. The ten member board is appointed by the gov- ernor with confirmation by the state senate. Six members come from the original six congressional districts, and the other four are appointed at large. Members of the Board of Trustees are Robert D. Righ of Portland, Chairman-, Hugh B. Chalmers of West Memphis! Jack Williams of Texarkana; Hall McAdams III of Little Rock) Kaneaster Hodges Jr. of Newport; Gus Blass II of Little Rock; W. Sykes Harris of Warren; Maurice Smith of Birdeyei and James B. Blair of Fayetteville. Board of Truiten 151 152 Academics Daniel E. Ferritor Chancellor Winfred Thompson Vice Chancellor for Finance and Administration Lyle Gohn Vice Chancellor for Student Services Administration Larry Matthews Director of Admissions John M. Rosso Director of Alumni Affairs John Frank Broyles Director of Athletics Russell Helm Director of Computing Services John A. Harrison Director of Libraries Lawrence J. Slamons Director of Public Saftey Suzanne E. Gordon Dean of Students Robert M. Barnes Director of Arkansas Union Nancy C. Noth Director of Career Planning and Placement Lenthon B. Clark Director of Student Financial Aid Acad.mic.153 1 Deans As the land-grant college of Ar- kansas, the Uof A has the re- sponsibility for leadership in agri- culture and home economics. The College of Agriculture and Home Ecomonics, which has been in exis- tence almost from the beginning of the institution in 1872, has resided in the AGRICULTURE building since 1927. The Agricul- ture Building, one of the oldest stuctures on campus, was complet- ed during the UA presidential term of John Clinton Futrall. The College of Business Administration, which was formerly located in Ozark Hall, officially moved in the new BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION building in the fall of 1977 for classes. The BA, which was developed during the administration of former UA President Charles E. Bishop, is one of the newest and most modern classroom building on the campus. The Bureau of Business and Eco- nomic Research, the Small Business Development Center, the Biscoe Hindman Center for Executive Development, and the Bessie E. Moore Center for Economic Education are also housed in the BA. B. Cooprider photos IVans 154 Completed in 1934 as the Uni- versity ' s library, VOL WALKER is one of the most unique buildings on campus. Housed in this building is the Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences, which moved from Old Main into Vol Walker, and the Col- lege of Architecture. The structure was built during the administra- tion of John C. Futrall, former UA President. In addition to being headquarters for these two colleges, the building is used extensively for architecture classes and labs. Located on the Favetteville City Square, the CONTINUING EDUCATION CENTER is the most recently constructed building in which a dean resides. The building, which was completed in the fall of 1981, during the term of former UA President James E. Martin, includes offices, 18 meeting rooms, and two auditoriums. The main functions of the Division of Continuing Education include: off- campus instruction (graduate and undergraduate courses throughout the state), independent study (correspondence courses), and general adult edu- cation (conferences, seminars, and lectures on various topics). IVam 155 Created under U.S. President F.D. Roosevelt ' s Public Works Administration, OZARK HALL was completed in 1939 as the Business Administra- tion and classroom building. Ozark Hall, built dur- ing the term of former UA President John C. Futrall, served as the BA building until 1977 when the College of Business Administration moved into its new building. In 1977, the Nursing School, for- merly located in Hotz Hall, moved into the build- ing. Then in December of 1979, the Graduate School also relocated into Ozark Hall. Opened and occupied in 1926 under the direc- tion of former UA President John Clinton Futrall, the old ENGINEERING building is one of the oldest structures on the campus of the University of Arkansas. The office of the dean of the College of Engineering has been in this building since it completion in 1926. The dean ' s office, however, in the fall of the 1986-87 school year will be moving into the new, fully equiped, multi-million dollar EN- GINEERING CENTER, which is located west of the old building. K Cooprider photos M M ring Deans Jf Ithough it has a deceit the GRADUATE EDU- CATION building only houses the College of Education. (The Gradu- ate School is located in Ozark Hall.) Completed in 1968, the Grad Ed building was constructed during the term of former UA President David Wiley Mullins. The building houses many of the education classes and the GE auditorium, which several organizations, in- cluding ASG, use for meetings. Remodeled and expanded in 1985-86. WATER- MAN HALL houses the UA Law School. Originally built in 1951. Waterman Hall is the third home of the law department, which was estab- lished in 1924. Initially located in the southeast cor- ner of the basement of Old Main, the Law School moved into what is now the Student Development Center in 1935. Then in 1951. during the administra- tion of Lewis Webster Jones, former UA President, the Law School moved into Waterman Hall. lVam 157 Alpha Pi Mu is an honor society that serves the Department of Industrial Engineering and recognizes outstanding engineering scholars. Its 1985-86 activities included publishing an engineering newsletter and supporting a lounge for engineering students. The Arkansas chapter of the fraternity of Alpha Zeta is a 60-mem- ber honor society that promotes the agriculture profession. Its purpose is to foster higher standards of scholar- ship, character, and leadership to strive for breadth of vison, unity of action and accomplishment of ideals. Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Zeta B. Cooprider photo 1 Q. I 1(50 Row I: Scott Wheeler, Patricia Smith, Andrea Quigley, Linda Eastburn, Lance Douglas, Greg Spann. Row 2-. Christine Ulibarn, Angie Camp, Jo Elaine Althoff, David Hayes, Melisa carter. Rachel Kremer, Kelly Haydon, Kent Gray, Bryan Edwards. Row 3: Phillip Mickey, Travis McCaghren, Doug Rubenstein. Karla Ettis. Charlyn Tanner, Melissa Crosskno, Tham Chong Leng, Tan Poh Chong, Jeffrey Curry, Brian Brooks. Row 4: Barbara Gentry, Kelly Easter, Stacy Reap, Lisa Miller, Anne Thoma, Cathy Rogers, Nel- son Campbell. Christie Gildehaus, Sandy Schwartz, Eddie Colvin, John Norwood. Row 3: Eric Estes, Becky Speight, Susan White. Sharon Hederick, Laura Verucchi, Rick Arney. Linda Pratt, Ben Richardson. Andrea Hall, Tim Bunch. H.M. Ho photo Beta Alpha Psi Blue Key H. M. Ho photo To encourage and give due recogni- tion to scholastic and professional excellence in accounting is the purpose of Beta Alpha Psi. Membership is aquired through invitation and members are asked to meet a certain grade point. Officers for the 1985-86 year were Greg Spann, President; Linda Eastburn, Vice-presi- dent of Membership; Andera Quigley, Vice-president of Programs; Lance Douglas, Recording Secretary; Patri- cia Smith, Corresponding Secretary; and Scott Wheeler, Treasurer. Blue Key ' s members are chosen on the basis of scholarship and leader- ship abiliteis. Each year, Blue Key sponsors a Christmas party for the underpriviledged children. The honor organization is responsible for holding a Red Cross blood drive as well as Ca- reer Day. Career Day is a day held for U of A seniors and companies send their representatives to inter- view students for possible future employment. Blue Key ' s purpose is to stimulate achievements and a desire to serve one ' s institution of higher learning and fellow students. The offi- cers for the 1985-86 year were Brian Henley, President; Mark Middleton, Vice-president; Amy Thoma, Treasur- er; and Stephanie Anderson, Secre- tary. Row I: Lisa Pruitt. Stephanie Anderson, Amy Thoma, Dede Steele, Natalie Bray. Row 2: Christopher Holmes, Brett Peters, Chuck Brown, John Rosso-Advisor, Mary Ann Giller, Birch Estes, Brian Henley- President. Not Pictured: Mark Middleton. Organizations 161 One of Cardinal Key ' s main fund- raising activities was selling the ever- popular Texas Week tee-shirts. The group purchased varous pieces of equipment for area diabetics with the money they earned. They also helped out the Northwest Arkansas Diabetes Association. Founded in 1932, Cardinal Key ' s main objective is to promote leadership n campus and to be of assistance to benefit the U of A campus as a whole. Officers for the 1985-86 school year were: Eddie Coo- per, pres.-, Charles Gairhan, vice pres.j Kelly Haydon, treas.; Ingrid Rathburn, sec. Chi Epsilon is an honorary society for Civil Engineering majors. A ban- quet hosted by the group in Decem- ber featured a guest speaker from the U. S. Corps of Engineers. Chi Epsilon also holds a picnic each semester after formal initiation. Four officers attended an engineering conclave in Missouri during the fall semester. President for the school year was Kevin Hall ( vice president was Mark Westberg. Row I: Charles Gairhan, Mark Stewart, Daryl Love, Kelley Haydon, Kathy Middleton, Chris Holmes, Larry Carter. Row 2: Cindy Thomas, Ingrid Rathburn, Lada Brooks, Robert James. Row 3: Mike Kattan, Natalie Gray, Leslie Byrd, Vanessa Franklin, Dana Brown. Row 4: Lisa Layne, Eddie Cooper, John Dominic. Cardinal Key Chi Epsilon Row I: Kevin Hall, Mark Westberg, Dean Carlson, Bernard Schulte, David Lynn. Row 2: Chew Yeen Phang, Kam Wai Lee, Craig Couder, Vanna Patterson, Dr. R. T. Alguire, adviser. Row i. Fung Sing Chang, Tony Batey, Mark Smith. Row 4: Wai Hoong Lee, Boon Kiat Thian, Timmy Johnson, Mun Leong Ng, Soon Hong Kong, Karen Lucke. k Mills photo The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is to promote scholarship and leadership at the University of Arkan- sas. Order of Omega is responsible for officially ending Greek Week in the spring with an honorary awards ban- quet. Its duties include presenting awards to fraternities and sororities as well as individuals for their achievements during the past year. Founded at the University of Main in 1959, the purpose of Order of Omega is to honor and recognize outstanding Greek men and women and encourage service to the Greek system as well as the University of Arkansas, the 1986 Greek Woman of the Year was Cece Carey of Zeta Tau Alpha; Greek Man of the Year was Bryan Penn of Sigma Chi. Row I: Valerie Smith. Karen Cordes, Stephanie Anderson. Lisa Gist. Row 2-. Whit Knapple, Mark Middleton, Tammy Miller, Shawn Abney, Becky Speight. Lisa Pruitt, pres. Row 3: David Boling. Michael Green, Bruce Breeding, Cedric Penix, Nelson Campbell. Omicron Delta Kappa Order of Omega II- I FAYETTEVILL Organizations 167 Kadette Corps The Kadette Corps of the Universi- ty of Arkansas was founded in Sep- tember of 1967 to provide such pro- grams and activities, including Army ROTC, campus, and community ser- vices, as may be beneficial to its members, the Army ROTC depart- ment and the U of A. Some of the Kadettes ' activities include rappelling with the Army ROTC, selling pro- grams at Razorback basketball games and providing representation at other military initiations. Right: Kadette tapping by Army ROTC. Below: The Kadette Corps. B. coopnder photo Organization 168 Student Ambassadors Student Ambassadors is a service organization dedicated to encourag- ing young people to further their educations at the University of Ar- kansas or other Arkansas institutions and to expand their opportunities in the pursuit of college degrees. The ambassadors are responsible for hosting the College Night Programs promoting the U of A at high schools throughout Arkansas and nearby states. Each year, student ambassa- dors hosts Scholars Day for National Merit semi-finalists on the U of A campus. Left: A student ambassador gives a tour to pro- spective new students of the U of A. Below: The Student Ambassadors. Organization 169 Tau Beta Sigma is responsible for promoting morale and leadership throughout the U of A band. The U of A Chapter (Psi) was chartered in 1950, and a 2.0 Grade Point is a pre- requisite for membership in this orga- nization. Kappa Kappa Psi is an honorary band service organization. Brother fraternity to Tau Beta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi hosts a high school band competition in the spring. Its purpose is to pormote enthusiasm among the band members. Tau Beta Sigma Kappa Kappa Psi T Orgjmziliom 170 Baptist Student Union The BAPTIST STUDENT UNION is the corporate ministry of Southern Baptist churches to college and uni- versity students on campuses throughout Arkansas. Led by stu- dents, BSU emphasizes Christian growth and outreach through caring and sharing fellowship. BSU is open to all students and the UA community. BSU is very active and has had a busy year. Some of the outstandings events have included: Ton of Food- World Hunger Concert by Gary Rand, in which over 700 pounds of food was donated; the annual International Ban- quet-, Christival-the pre-Easter revival; Mission Adventure during spring break to Oklahoma Children ' s Homes; a great intramural season including the 1985-86 women ' s volleyball champs; Freshmen Weeks in the fall and spring, which were led entirely by freshmen; and attendance to the state Leadership Training Conference for BSU Council and the BSU State Convention. UA BSU also had nine summer missionaries for 1986, which were placed all over the U.S. and a team that went to Trinidad. Right: The Porker Players, the BSU skit team, perform at a church. Be- low: The BSU council enjoys a picnic at the home of Lynn Loyd. Bot- tom: Several BSU ' ers enjoyed a spring break in Oklahoma Baptist Chil- dren ' s Homes. r - Lynda Taylor hands over canned food to Salvation Army and Crosses Creek Representatives, beneficiaries of the Ton of Food Concert. Organizations 172 Organizations 173 Associated Student Government Students Taking A New Dimension Oyama Hampton, second vice pres.; Terry Blake, pres.-, Anthony Moore, first vice pres. The puropse of STAND is to enhance the student life at the U of A relevant to black people socially, physically, culturally, and intellectual- ly as well as cater to and respond to the needs of its existing membership. Officers not pictured are Jacqueline Ridgell, sec.; Terence Tate, treas., La Prella Hampton, public relations; Joe Daniels, Intramural director; Patricia McMurry, adviser. Cabinet members include Mia Master, Ulyssess Ackerson, Regina Carpenter, and Mar- vin Johnson. Organizations l The purpose of IFC is to serve and assist social fraternities and their members in their pursuit of excellence in scholarship, community service, interfraternity relations, campus activities, and intramurals. IFC also serves as the governing and judicial body of the U of A social fra- ternities. Interfraternity Council Row I: Jeff Littigan, treas.; Terence Tate, sec.; Richard Gifford, Rush chairman-, Tom Higginbotham, Bryan Cheshire, Pres.i Bucky Croon, vice pres., asst. Rush Chairman. Organizations 176 The Panhellenic Council is the gov- erning body for the 12 sororities on campus. Its duties include organizing fall Rush each year and representing the Greek system both on campus and in the community and supporting the sororities. Panhellenic membership is com- posed of two representatives from each sorority house along with elected Panhellenic members who serve as officers of the organization. Meetings are held on Tuesday afternoons at 5:00 in a different so- rority house each week. Officers for 1986 were: Caroline Malone, pres. ; Tammy McGill, vice pres.j Lisa Smith, sec.) Heather Steen, treas.; Paula Martucci, asst. Rush chairman; Jill Burnette, asst. Rush chairman; Sabra Brooks, Rush chairman. Panhellenic Council Row I: Debbie Eucalano, Carolyn Malone, Tammy McGill. Lisa Smith, Heather Steen, Paula Martucci, Sabra Brooks. Jill Burnette. Carla Vault, unidentified, unidentified, Julie Scott, Tammy Wyatt. Row 2: unidentified, unidentified, unidentified. Beth Winder, Stephanie Streett, unidentified, Shellie Fielder, unidentified, Sara Wright, unidentified, unidentified, Catherine Crank, Samantha Cross, Kristine Schwan, unidentified. Organizations I " ,.$ w - .. ; J. Bailey photo H. M. Ho photo Organizations 179 The U of A International Club is 670 members strong, and its activities varied. Among these are the International Bazaar held on Home- coming Day, an annual International Banquet to present varous cultures, a Festival of Nations, and International Olympics. The pupose of the International Club is to promote greater understanding and good will among nations by increasing oppor- tunities for cross-culture communica- tion and social interaction among U of A students and the Fayetteville community. The International Club Clockwise: The International Club members: a singer performs at the International Ban queti Chin Siew-Siews another performer at the International Banquet. The purpose of the Agricultural Home Economics Student Association is to govern all the organ- izations and students in the college of Agriculture and Home Economics. Alpha Kappa Psi is an honorary business organization that provides a brotherhood for all qualified business majors. Its activities include fundraising and service projects and social functions for members. Alpha Kappa Psi ' s purpose is to further the individual welfare of its members, foster scientific research in fields of commerce, accounts and finance, and appreciate and demand high ideals. Agri Home EC Students Assoc. Alpha Kappa Psi Air Force ROTC B. Cooprider photo B. Cooprider photo Organizations IS 3 ! m The American Society Of Civil Engineers The purpose of ASCE is to encour- age its members to study civil engi- neering and to advance the civil engi- neering profession. ASCE promoted fellowship among members and faculty through entertainment evenings at King Pizza. In the con- crete canoe competition in St. Louis, Missouri, the team captured two first places and placed in other races. Of- ficers for 1986 were: Mitch Eggburn- Presidenti Kevin Hall-Vice-Presidentj Vanna Patterson-Secretary ( Jeff Easley-Treasurer; Dr. Dee Mitchell- Advisor. B Coopr ider photo A couple of Civil Engineers working with the cement canoe. Row I: Jeff Easley, Kevin Hall. Mitch Eggburn, Vanna Patterson. Row X Dr. Dee Mitchell. Jud Casler. Mark Westburg, Duane Creamer, Craig Corder. Paris Embree. Row 3: Barney McClure.Dallas Evans, Mike Hiemlich. Bernard Schulte, Tony Batey. Row 4: Frank Bedner. Dr. Moore. Organizations 185 The purpose of the Collegiate 4-H Club at the U of A is to continue de- veloping leadership and personal qual- ities in its members, to volunteer assistance to the county and state Extension Service, to the Arkansas 4- H office, to the U of A, to the sur- rounding community and the members home counties. The purpose of the Data Processing and Management Association is to develop a better understanding of the functions of data processing, to study technical methods with a view to their improvement, and to enhance the professional development of its members. Collegiate 4-H Data Processing Management Asc Organizations 186 American Society of The purpose of the American Society of Landscape Architects is to bring together U of A students inter- ested in landscape architecture and combine their interests and efforts to extend and complement the curriculum at the University of Ar- kansas, to extend their knowledge of the profession and to help advance the profession while preparing for a professional career Landscape Architects Fashion Merchandising Club A trip to the Dallas Merchandise Market is only one of the many activ- ities of the Fashion Merchandising Club. Others include fashion shows, service projects, and opportunities for members to interact with professionals in the fashion world. Al- though the club sponsors a booth at the Union during Agri-Home EC Week, a student does not have to be an agri or home ec student to belong to the club. Or(anizitiOfU l87 Army ROTC Organization. IS8 Arkansas Booster Club The University of Arkansas Booster Club is responsible for promoting Razorback spirit among the students for all university sports. ABC heads all spirit-related functions from pep rallies to Texas Week and Homecom- ing. Each year since its founding date in 1954, the Arkansas Booster Club presents a spirit award for the group or groups showing the best display of that awesome Razorback Spirit. Officers for the 1985-86 year were: Brian Wolff, pres.-, Greg Murtha, vice pres.i Angie Trout, treas.j Ashlynn Barton, sec.; and Janie Hudgens, pub- licity chairperson. Organizations 190 ' AZOKM MUSTANGS OUSP- Organizations 191 Arkansas Union Programs Arkansas Union Programs Council is responsible for overseeing nine committees that are geared to benefit the entire U of A campus. These committees include Celebrity Showcase, Performing Arts; Freshman Involvement, Minority Programs, Special Projects, Films, Videos, and Symposiums. AU Programs strives to provide quality programs at reasonable cost to both university and community residents of North- west Arkansas. Pictured below is the winning team from the Pie eating contest on one very popular AU Program event-Redeye. Row I: Chad Trammel, Freshman Involvement chairperson; Susie Smith, Performing Arts chairperson! Cece Carey, Special Projects chairpersonj Regina Boyle, Foreign Films chairperson; Robin Willis, Visual Arts chairperson. Row X David Haley, vice pres, marketing; Charlie Johnson, Celebrity Showcase chairman; Whit Knapple, pres.; Kelly Haydon, vice pres. finance; Cara McCastlain, Symposium chairperson; Monica Parks, Video chairperson; Kay Kay Hunt, Minority Programs chairperson. A. B KuA. N VA. UK H. M. Ho photo Late Night With Redeye Orgamzalioiw 193 University of Arkansas Inspirational Singers Founded in the fall of 1976, the Inspirational Singers organization ' s activities include singing at various functions around campus. The group can also be found singing at churches and various organizations throughout the state. The purpose of the Inspirational Singers is to maintain the heritage of black gospel and promote traditional spiritual music. Organizations 193 RAZORBACK Staff The 1986 Razorback staff was no different from yearbook staffs in the past. We started with high hopes and firm resolves, and, as classes and oth- er committments crowded in as well as other problems, things started slip- ping. We did however, manage to have a little fun along the way, I hope. We worked hard, even though some people needed nudging. I suppose that since this is August and the book still isn ' t finished although you were supposed to have it by now, that I should have nudged harder. Despite the fact that we ' re running late, I would like to thank those who helped. Thanks to Judith McGee for coming back to F ayetteville with me all summer in an attempt to complete this somewhere close to on schedule. Thanks to Mary Brogdon for coming in late and working on the Greeks section. Thanks to Nancy for trying to finish the Organizations section. Thanks to Geoffry Harris for mailing out the 1985 yearbooks. Thanks to Su- san Jurasek for doing all she had time to do on the Faces section. Thanks to Chad Dillard and Jennifer Walther for their efforts on the Acadmics section. Thanks to those not on the staff: Sports Information, the sports secre- taries for information on the differ- ent players and sports-, the Traveler Judith McGee Michelle Price Charlotte Howard Lori Loper Donna R. Forst Jennifer Walther Chad Dillard Ben Cooprider H. M. Ho Below.- Vanessa Franklin Mary Brogden Gaye Good in Row I: Jody Stout. Margaret Vandervort. Lori Loper, Lisa Pruitt, Lisa Hurst. Michelle Price, Susan Jurasek. Row 2: Jennifer Walther. Ben Cooprider. Mark Westburg. Jim Bailey, Donna Forst. H. M. Ho. Judith McGee, Chad Dillard. Geoffry Harris. Char- lotte Howard. Benton Cooprider .1 Bailey photo for support and help in publicizing our plight (not to mention a little moral support), in the midst of their own troubles. Special thanks to Mark Westberg and Maurice Smith for their help in moving boxes of books and building Old Main; and thanks to News Services for last minute photos and information. Thanks to Jim Bailey, H. M. Ho, and Larry Trussed for getting us their pic- tures. We tried to sell yearbooks on campus this year instead of through the fee billings. Yes, we ' ve learned that lesson. That ' s why your 1987 or- der form was back where it always was. Oh, well, live and learn. That ' s what I ' ve done this year. I hope that you enjoyed the Old Main we built on the bridge of the Union. It was an ex- perience to build. We lost 30 books or so over the two nights the structure was up. I never knew if that was a credit to the integrity of the 12,000 students on campus or just a lack of interest in the yearbooks. Well, I hope those staff members who are return- ing next year, have learned enough to make improvements. All I ever want- ed to produce was a book that came out on time and brought enjoyment to those who look at it. Here ' s hoping I get half of what I wanted.-Donna R. Forst, editor Organizations 195 TRAVELER Staff The Arkansas Traveler student newspaper saw two firsts during the 1985-86 school year. For the first time in its history, the editor resigned un- der fire and there was no April Fools issue. In February, Jeff Beecher submitted his resignation to the Board of Publi- cations following a petition signed by the majority of the Traveler staff members. The petition sited several instances of Beecher ' s failure to perform his duties as editor. Resigning with Beecher was the Arts Entertainment editor, Valerie Wallent. The Board named Suzette Sloate and Trinita Tracz as co-editors until a new editor was chosen in late March. Sloate was named editor for April 1985 through March 1986. Because of the staff unrest and cases of school papers being sued over April Fools issues, the Traveler staff opted to produce no April Fools issue this year. Suzette Sloate prom- ised that next year, when the paper was scheduled to come out on April I, the Traveler would devote a section to the fun. Staff turnover during the first three months was fast and furious. Benton Cooprider served as photo editor from April 16, 1985 until Sep- tember 1985. In September 1985, Larry Trussell became photo editor. In Sep- tember, Jim Bailey took the position, and in October Mike Sloate became the photo editor for the rest of the year. Trussell resigned in early Septem- ber following the firing of News Edi- tor Trinita Tracz. Tracz appealed her release to the Board of Publications and was rehired by Beecher as copy editor. Kyle Kellam, Kim Ferritor and Edel Hackett also resigned following Tracz ' s firing. During the first semester, Suzette Sloate moved from contributing writ- er to staff writer to assistant editor. In late January, it was brought to the Board ' s attention that Beecher was making more than allowed by Associated Student Government rules. Scott Morris proofreading copy. Suzette Sloate and Scott Morris in Traveler Production Lab. Row I: Donna R. rorst; Suzetter Sloate, co-editor; Trinita Tracz, co-editor-. Anne Pearson, advertising manager; Cara McCastlain-, Mike Sloate. photo editor; Randy Vincent. Row 2: Jyll Boyd; Bridget Bauer, sports editor; Byron Tate. Not pictured: Scott Morris, copy editor; Kim Berry; Bill Za chary, business manager; Rodney Staggs; Jennifer Douglas; Mike Beggs, circulation; Carolyn McFalls; Beth Dempsey-. Kay Best, Edwin Yancey, production assistants. Larry Trussed working on typesetting Sports Copy. Organizations HAMBQ HOG BLOOD II _ Vs NEWS Several developments will effect the Razorback basketball program next year. From scholarship numbers to a three-point shot, the squad will have a different look during Coach Nolan Richardson ' s second year. Richardson created speculation when he hit the recruiting trail hard despite only one senior on the squad. Richardson said that players always leave for one reason or another and while he would not encourage any of the current players to leave, some probably would. He was right. On May 9, Byron Irvin and Darryl Scott announced that they would not be returning to the squad this year. Irvin cited the num- ber of players as one reason. He hopes to go somewhere he can play more. Their decisions left Richardson with two more scholarships. The suspension of William Mills and Kenny Hutchinson earlier in the year gave Richardson two more scholarships. The two players will be allowed to re- turn as walk-ons next season but will not be allowed to play on scholarship. The graduation of Scott Rose also gave the Hogs an available scholar- ship, with one available from the 1984- 85 season. Richardson ' s recruiting efforts end- ed in early May when Ledell Eackles, a Louisiana native, signed a national letter of intent with the University of New Orleans. As of Eackles decision, Athletic Director Frank Broyles said that there was no scholarship crisis at the University. However, if Anthony Hurd enrolls at Arkansas next fall as he said he plans to do, the Razorbacks will be one over the fifteen scholar- ship-player level set by the NCAA. Another addition to the Hogs will be Keith Wilson, if he passes the re- quired number of classes during the summer. Affecting the recruiting process this year will be the new three-point line voted in by the NCAA rules com- mittee this year. Inside shooting has long been a trademark of the Razorback basketball program, long cultivated under past coaches. The new 19 ' 9 " line will possibly change certain aspects of the Razorback program. While inside play will re- main the staple, more attention may be paid to the outside shooting of po- tential players.-Judith McGee PRO PIGGIES: BASEBALL Not only have the baseball Razorbacks trained several athletes for the big leagues, but the program here at the University has profited from the alums. Three former players, now in the Major Leagues, donated field lights to George Cole Field. KEVIN MCREYNOLDS is now in his third year as starting center fielder for th e San Diego Padres. JOHNNY RAY has a .373 average which leads the Pittsburgh Pirates in hitting. Ray starts at second base for the Pirates. TIM LOLLAR, now with the Boston Red Sox, was another of the three who donated lights to the baseball field. Also in the big leagues is RONN REYNOLDS who plays for the Philadelphia Phillies. In addition to the big league players, several former Razorbacks are playing in the minor leagues, hoping to move up. This year ' s third baseman, Jeff King, went first in the recent baseball draft and was drafted by the Philadelphia Phillies. FOOTBALL The most famous ex-Razorback of 1986 had to be DAN HAMPTON of the Super Bowl champion Chicago Bears. Hampton has been with the Bears since 1979 and is starting defensive tackle. During a press conference in Dallas after the Bears shellacked the Dallas Cowboys, Hampton excused himself after a few moments saying that he had family down from Arkansas with whom he wanted to visit. The San Diego Chargers have three ex-Razorbacks on their roster including BILLY RAY SMITH. Smith is the starting outside linebacker for the Chargers. Joining Smith as Chargers are DANNY WALTERS and now GARY ANDERSON. Anderson was recently released from his contract with the USFL Tampa Bay Bandits and signed to a series of four one-year contracts. TENNIS The Razorbacks have sent some players to the tennis circuit. CHIP HOOPER was once ranked as high as 19 in the world. He has made appearances at Wimbleton. PETER DOOHAN is also on the pro circuit now. Recent additions to the pro circuit are TIM SIEGEL and JOEY BLAKE. Blake decided to go pro after his freshman year as a Razorback. TRACK One former Razorback track member, FRANK O ' MARA, has continued full speed ahead since graduating. O ' Mara has entered races in Brussels, Belguim-, Zurich, Switzerland) and Berlin, W. Germany. Last fall, O ' Mara won the Fifth Avenue Mile which will increase his clout on the racing circuit.-Judith McGee Pro Pig X)2 MAKING THEIR MARKS BASKETBALL Arkansas has sent several players to the NBA over the last few years. The most famous may possibly be SIDNEY MONCRIEF. A member of the " triplets " while playing for the Razorbacks, Moncrief was a first-round draft pick in 1979 of the Milwaukee Bucks. With the Bucks, Moncrief has found a welcome niche and is recognized as the leader of the team. He averaged 20.2 points per game this year. During the playoffs against the Philadelphia 76ers, Moncrief was hampered by a sore heel which kept him out of some of the games. For the first time in Bucks history, the team made it past the opening round of the playoffs. However, the team then lost five games in a row to the Boston Celtics. Moncrief was named to the NBA second team All-Star team and started for an injured Michael Jordan in the All-Star game. Joining Moncrief on the All-Star team and as an opponent in the All-Star game, was former Razorback ALVIN ROBERTSON. Robertson, drafted by the San Antonio Spurs, has made quite a name for himself in San Antonio. In addi- tion to being a top player for the club and an Olympic gold medalist, Robertson hosts his own radio show. He programs the two-hour reggae (Jamaican) music special and tapes it if the Spurs will be on the road. He said in an interview with a Little Rock paper that he would like to live in Jamaica. Robertson is the starting shooting guard for the Spurs, averaged 17.9 points per game and com- mitted 301 steals during the year. JOE KLEINE, in his first year with the Sacramento Kings, averaged 5.1 points per game. Another former Olympic medalist, Kleine has an excellent chance of playing more next year with the possibility that the Kings will have one less big man on the roster. SCOTT HASTINGS, originally drafted by the New York Knicks, was traded in his first year to the Atlanta Hawks, at which time he commented that his folks would get to see him sit on the bench more since the Hawks ' games were carried on a cable station. Hastings averages only 3.8 points per game, but scored 10 points twice in the Hawks playoff series with Boston. Also in the News. . . In a late breaking development concerning the basketball team, Coach Richardson announced that Jay Crane had been taken off scholarship and would not play for the Razorbacks next season. Jay was given the opportunity to become a senior walk-on, but he declined and said that he would support the team as a fan. Richardson is also considering putting Mike Carpenter on a medical hardship. This would give Richardson the scholarships he needs to stay within the NCAA limits of 15 scholarship players on a team.-Judith McGee WOMEN ' S SOCCER ADDED TO ATHLETICS The Athletic Committee of the UA Board of Trustees has voted to add wom- en ' s soccer to the athletic program on the Fayetteville campus for the 1986-87 school year. An NCAA by-law passed in January makes it necessary for a Division 1 mem- ber to sponsor at least two team sports for women. Under the definition of " team sport " the University of Arkansas currently sponsors only one for wom- en- basketball. -Judith McGee LON FARRELL Dr. Lon R. Farrell, 56, UA associate athletic director, died early on the morning of April 19, 1985 from an apparently sef-inflicted gunshot wound to the head at the Charta Vista Hospi- tal. Survivors include his mother. Mrs. Ora Farrell of Fort Scott, Kan.i and three brothers, Lynn Farrell of Hasting. Neb.. Larry Farrell of Devon, Kan., and Dan Farrell of Pittsburgh, Kan. May the souls of the faithful departed, through the mercy of God. rest in peace. Dr. Lon R. Farrell was probably one of the most recognizable figures at the University. Farrell held the title of associate athletic director for operations, but no job description could really express how valuable he was to the Razorbacks. A very successful high school coach in Kansas, Farrell came to the university in 1961 to join the coaching staff as a graduate assistant. He then served as academic adviser, diciplinarian, freshmen coach and varsity coach before starting his ad- ministrative duties. Starting in 1973, Farrell became an administrative as- sistant and then assistant athletic di- rector before assuming the duties of associate athletic director for operations. In high school, Farrell was a halfback on the first football team at Uniontown, Kan. After high school, Farrell earned all-conference honors as a guard at Fort Scott (Kan.) Junior College and all-conference honors as a guard and linebacker at Kansas State College-Pittsburg. He earned his B.S. degree in 1952 and his master ' s in 1957 at Kansas State College, In 1965, he received his Ph.D. at the University. Farrell was a supervisor of the Razorback athletic dorm for 10 years and participated in 15 postseason football trips. In addition to these accomplish- ments, Farrell was an expert on NCAA rules and regulations. In fact, he inter- preted the NCAA rulebook for the UA program. Farrell was a vital link to the Razorbacks he loved so much and proved this almost daily in the 25 years he was here. I can only hope that Dr. Farrell realized just how much the Razorbacks loved him.-Larry Trussell Pro Pigs X Lady Razorback Basketball Boasts Banner Year and NCAA Berth Lady Razorback head coach John Sutherland began his second season at Arkansas with two returning start- ers and one of the toughest schedules Arkansas had ever faced. The Lady Razorbacks suffered one injury during the first week of prac- tice. Tina Adams of Springdale suf- fered a slight hamstring injury. The Lady Razorbacks opened their 1985-86 basketball season in a big way, blowing out visiting Southwest Mis- souri State, 94-51, in Barnhill. The Lady Hogs scored 15 straight points to open the contest. SMSU scored its first points at the 14:20 mark. Arkan- sas led, 57-27, at the half. All five Lady Hog starters reached double figures, led by freshman guard Lanell Dawson with 17. All II Lady Hogs, ex- cept freshman Stephanie Brinlee who Shelly Wallace, a freshman from Delano. California draws the foul from the SMSU Bears. sat out with a sprained ankle, scored. Traditional women ' s basketball powerhouse Rutgers defeated the Lady Razorbacks, 72-63. Arkansas trailed by 13 points at the half and got no closer than eight in the second half. Rutgers forced Arkansas into a school-record 33 turnovers. Monica Brown scored 18 points for the Lady Hogs and Tracy Webb had 16. Arkansas fell behind at halftime but came back to beat Seton Hall, 69-60. Webb led all scorers with 21 points. Brown had 17, and Debra Williams added 10. Oral Roberts University had a 78-72 victory over the Lady Razorbacks. Ar- kansas overcame a five-point halftime deficit to take a 51-48 lead with 13:36 left in the game, but ORU scored 10 points to go ahead for good. The Lady Razorbacks outscored Oklahoma State 58-21 in the second half to pull out a 90-51 win. The lead switched back and forth during the Arkansas fights another set of Bears, Southwest Missouri State in this case, for a second-half rebound. Cindy Daley checks out the situation against the Baylor Lady Bears in the friendly confines of Barnhill Arena. J. Bailey photo Second-year head coach John Sutherland exhibits the energy and talent that took the Lady Razorbacks to a 22-8 season and earned the team a first-ever trip to the NCAA tournament. Sutherland was named Southwest Conference Coach of the Year for the effort. Tracy Webb shows the Baylor Bears the shooting touch it takes to be a winner. Debra Williams heads for the basket on a fast break during a game Tracy led the team in assists for the year. as her teammates cheer her on from the bench. Ole Miss Classic L. Trussoll photo Sheila Burkes scrambles for the ball against the TCU Horned Frogs. Burkes, a junior from Huntsville, Arkansas, went on to lead the Hogs in rebounds for the season with 194. J. Bailey photo first half. The biggest margin that OSU had was five, and the biggest margin for the Lady Hogs was six. The Hogs took the lead for good with :3I remaining in the first half when Williams hit both ends of a one-and- one. The Lady Razorbacks scored the third highest point total in school history by defeating Central Florida, 101-74, in the opening of the Ole Miss Lady Rebel Dial Classic. Brown led the UA women with 21 points and 15 rebounds. Ole Miss defeated Arkan- sas, 76-61, in the championship game. Ole Miss jumped out to a 13-4 lead in the first five minutes and never trailed. The Lady Rebels led 44-26 at halftime. Arkansas had four players in double figures. Dawson scored 14 points. The Lady Hogs defeated 14th- ranked and previously unbeaten Okla- homa, 79-66, at Barnhill. Arkansas never trailed in the game. The Lady Hogs led 37-32 at halftime. Oklahoma cut the lead to four points with 12:07 left before Arkansas built it back to 20 points with 2:30 remaining in the game. During Christmas Break, the Lady Razorbacks defeated Memphis State, 76-64, in Little Rock. In Arkansas ' 90-78 victory over Southern Methodist University in Barnhill Arena, tragedy struck when Above, Debra Williams looks to pass the ball to teammate Bronwyn Wynn. Below, Sheila Burkes looks to dish the ball off against the Rice Owls. Lillian Valley directs the action as TCU pressures her near the half-court line. Brown Breaks Tibia Monica Brown suffered a broken tibia during the final seconds of the game. In that game, Brown had 20 points and 20 rebounds. In Arkansas ' 94-61 win over Texas Christian University, freshman Lanell Dawson scored 34 points to spark the Hogs. The Lady Razorbacks led by two points, 36-34, at halftime. This marked the first game without leading scorer and rebounder, Brown. The Lady Razorbacks lost to the number one ranked Lady Longhorns, 75-44, in Austin. The Hogs trailed by nine points, 32-23, at halftime. Bronwyn Wynn scored 17 points to lead the Lady Razorbacks. The Lady Razorbacks overcame a 15-point second half deficit to claim the 62-60, win over Texas Tech. The Hogs were down 35-50 with 13:21 left in the game. Sheila Burkes tied the score at 54 with 5:36 left in the game when she hit the second free throw of a two-shot foul. Lanell Daw- son hit both shots of a one-and-one to put the Hogs on top, 58-56, with 3:55 left in the game. The Hogs finished out the second half scoring when Tra- cy Webb scored a lay-up to put them up, 62-60. with :36 left. The Hogs were down, 30-32, at halftime in the win over 20th-ranked (USA Today) Houston. Tracy Webb hit a layup to put the Hogs up 46-45 with nine minutes left in the game. The Hogs never looked back as they went on to win the game, 66-60. Tra- cy Webb led the scoring with 17 points. L. Trussell photos Sheila Burkes makes her presence known again as she gets ready to pass the ball to a teammate in the Barnhill victory against conference foe Rice. Sheila fights another conference foe, TCU, for a pass. Sheila became the fifth leading rebounder in Lady Razorback history. With a year to go, she has 455 career rebounds. Ladies Add Three More Home Wins The University of Arkansas Lady Razor-backs trailed Rice University by six points at halftime, but rallied for a 64-52 victory. Lanell Dawson led Ar- kansas with 18 points. Tracy Webb had seven assists and six steals for the Lady Razorbacks. The Lady Razorbacks kept their winning streak going with a 86-55 vic- tory over the Baylor Bears in Barnhill Arena. Freshman Shelly Wallace came off the bench to score 21 points and grab 14 rebounds. Both were career highs. Arkansas next traveled to Texas to record victories over Texas A M, 74-65, Lamar, 67-55, and Southern Methodist, 79-53. The Lady Razorbacks broke a school scoring record, and seven players scored in double figures as they walked over the Lady Frogs from Texas Christian, 109-59. The old record was set on February 19, 1977 Above, Tracy looks for a shot in the win against SMU. Left. Sheila searches for a way out of a Houston double team effort. Below, the Ladies huddle before a free throw to discuss strategy after the play and to give encouragement. The Ladies enjoyed one of their most successful years yet. M F I. Trussell photo J. Bailey photo Debra works to stop a Texas Tech player Bronwyn tries to block SMU ' s shot as teammates from both teams watch. Razorbacks prepare to position and force the five-second call. for a rebound and take it to the other end for two. The Ladies show their stuff to an empty Barnhill. The Lady Razorbacks are gaining the respect of other teams, but would like the support of fans. against Bartlesville Wesleyan (108-29). Arkansas took the lead at 5-4 at the 18:34 mark and never fell behind. They led at halftime, 46-24. Arkansas then came out in the second half and scored 63 points to lead them to their 50-point victory. Lanell Dawson led in scoring with 23 points. Shelly Wallace was next with 19 points. Others scoring in double figures were Bronwyn Wynn with 17 points-, Lillian Valley with I4 ( Tracy Webb and Debra Williams with II; and Sheila Burkes with 10. The Lady Razorbacks managed a late surge, but it fell short as they lost to the number one-ranked Lady Longhorns, 75-57. Arkansas scored the first bucket of the game on a Webb layup. Texas took the lead at the 16:38 mark, 6-4 on a lay-up. Texas ' margin over the Lady Hogs fluctuated between seven and 15 points the rest of the half. Texas led at halftime, 43- 31. Arkansas didn ' t give up. With 9:23 left in the game, William ' s hit a bank shot to bring the Hogs within eight. Texas scored the next four points, and the Lady Razorbacks just couldn ' t hold on as Texas won by 18 points. Monica Brown came in and played in her first game since January 2. She played more than half of the game Basketball XI9 Fiscus ' Number 5 Is Retired and scored 12 points. The Lady Hogs traveled to Texas Tech to play the Red Raiders and lost their second Southwest Conference game in a row, 73-60. The Lady Razorbacks beat the Lady Cougars, 77-67, at Hofheinz Pavillion. The Razorbacks trailed the Cougars through most of the first half. At the half way mark, they were down by II points. With 4=47 left in the first half, Lanell Dawson completed a three- point play by hitting her one-shot foul to tie the score at 23. Arkansas then went on to take the lead at halftime, 34-31. After a slow start, the Lady Razorbacks went on to beat the Rice Owls, 67-55. After trading the lead back and forth in the first half, the Razorbacks finally got on top and led at halftime, 22-18. In the second half, Arkansas slowly pulled away. Debra Williams was the leading scorer with 16 points, also scoring in double figures for the Lady Razorbacks were Lanell Dawson with 15 points, Bronwyn Wynn with 13 and Monica Brown with 10. Brown also pulled down 16 rebounds to lead in that cate- gory. The Lady Razorbacks came from behind in the first half and went on to beat Tulsa, 62-49, at Mabee Gym- nasium. Tulsa had a nine-point lead midway through the first half, but Monica Brown then scored 10 points Above, Betty Fiscus Dickey holds her retired jersey for the crowd to see. Lanelle Dawson tries to keep pace with the Number I ranked Lady Longhorns. The Lady ' s game followed the men ' s game and much of the crowd stayed. Bronwyn looks for an open teammate in the losing effort against the Longhorns. The Hogs ' valiant effort fell short. J. Bailey photo The baseball team shows their support for the Lady Razorbacks as they try to distract a Lady Aggie from her free throw. The baseball team won a competition sponsored to increase support for the Lady Razorback team. Tracy shoots against the Aggies as the Razorbacks go on to win the conference game. Trussell photo in a row to put the Hogs on top for good. Arkansas led 24-22 at halftime. Brown led Arkansas in scoring with 18 points, and grabbed 8 rebounds. Debra Williams scored 14 points, while Lanell Dawson scored 10 points and pulled down 12 rebounds. The University of Arkansas Lady Razorbacks reached the 20-victory plateau for the fifth straight season with an 86-63 win over Baylor at the Heart O ' Texas Coliseum. Debra Wil- liams, a senior guard, led the Hogs with 22 points. Lanell Dawson scored 20 points and Monica Brown added 18 points and 10 rebounds. Arkansas led 18-14 midway through the first half, then went on a 26-5 scoring run to go ahead 44-19 at halftime and put the game away. Tracy Webb and Debra Williams combined for 27 points in the second half to lead the Lady Razorbacks to a 75-67 victory of Texas A M at Barnhill Arena in the last home game of the season. Arkansas was behind by two points at halftime, 34-36. The game was tied nine times during the second half. The last time was at the 5:48 mark, 60-all. Arkansas then outscored Texas ASM, 15-7, to go on top for the victory. Tracy Webb scored 21 points, Lanell Dawson had 20 points, and Debra Williams had 15 points. Bettye Fiscus Dickey, the Lady Razorbacks ' all-time leading scorer with 2,073 points, had her jersey, No. 5, officially retired during halftime ceremonies of the Arkansas-Texas A S M game. Bettye, now married to James Dickey, former Arkansas and now University of Kentucky assistant coach, averaged 18.5 points in 112 games the previous four years and helped the Lady Razorbacks to an overall record of 87-35--a .713 winning percentage. She also holds the Lady Razorbacks career records for rebounds, field goals, free throws, steals and points in one game (37).- Judith McGee Baslelbai M Ladies Capture First NCAA Bid The Lady Razorbacks traveled to Dallas, Texas, for the Southwest Con- ference Post-Season Classic. On March 5, the Ladies defeated the SMU Mustangs, 82-75-, however the next day saw the Texas Tech Red Raiders defeat the Razorbacks by 10 points, 58-48. Despite the loss, the Lady Razorbacks received their first-ever bid to the 40 team NCAA Champion- ship Tournament. Unfortunately the ladies were defeated in the first round on March 12 by Missouri, 65-66. Coach John Sutherland was named SWC coach of the year in his second season as head coach of the Lady Razorbacks.- Judith McGee Monica Brown rises to the occasion against the Mustangs. Lanell Dawson shoots against Texas Tech in the Razorbacks ' 10 point loss. Highlights of the 1985-86 season in- cluded: A 22-8 record which marked the fifth straight 20-victory season at Ar- kansas. A 13-3 SWC record and a tie for second place in the league. A new field goal percentage record of .484 which broke the old mark of .474 set by the 1982-83 squad. A new assist record of 388 which broke the old mark of 379 set by the 1983-84 squad. A new record for points in a game, 109, against Texas Christian which broke the old mark of 108 against Bartlesville-Wesleyan in 1977. A record crowd to see an SWC women ' s game, 6,008 for the Texas game in Fayetteville. A bid to the Midwest Regional of the NCAA tournament. Arkansas played six teams ranked in the top 25 by USA Today-Rutgers. Mississippi, Oklahoma, Texas, Texas Tech, and Houston. Browyn Wynn calls for help from her teammates as SMU pressures the Lady Razorback. All photos by G. B Basketball A Texas Tech defender challenges Tracy Webb ' s shot during the March 6 game. Sheila Burkes faces two defenders in the Razorbacks ' seven point win over SMU. Information provided by Sieve Wright. Women ' s Sports Infor- mation Director. Basketball 313 (Top Right) Edel Hackett leads her fellow teammates to a first place win during a meet this season. (Above) A tired Edel Hackett successfully maneuvers around opposing team members to the finish line. (Right) Cross country team members con- centrate on keeping their pace during a very tight race. Lady Razorbacks Start Strong in Cross Country (Above) Lady Razorback Edel Hackett competed in the NCAA finals. She placed 51st which was her best finish ever in the NCAA competition. (Below) Lady Razorbacks Michelle Byrne, Melody Sye, Edel Hackett. Siobahn Kavanaugh, and Meghan McCarthy compete for the lead during a meet in Fay- etteville. L. Trussell photo Senior Edel Hackett of Dublin, Ireland, with strong support from her Lady Razorbacks teammates, led the Cross Country team to a successful year. Early in the season the Hogs ran in the Razorback Invitational in Fayette- ville where the team took first place. Hackett placed second in this meet. Close behind were Siobahn Kavanaugh, Melody Sye, and Michelle Byrne placing fourth, fifth, and sixth, respectively. The team also captured first place at Southwest Missouri State the next week. In Missouri, Hackett finished first with a time of 17:16. Freshman Meghan McCarthy and sophomores Sye and Byrne finished with recorded times of 17:20, 17:28, and 17:33, respec- tively. At the Arkansas Invitational on October 19, Hackett finished with her fastest time recorded on the 5,000 meter course. She finished third with an time of 16:51. Through the efforts of her teammates-Sye, K)thi Byrne, 12th; McCarthy, 15th; and Kavanaugh, 23rd-the Lady Razorbacks finished third. On November 4 at the Southwest Conference tournament in Georgetown, Texas, the Lady Razorbacks came in third with a total of 75 points. Texas and Houston tied for first place with 38 points each. ' Sophomore Sye led the UA women with a sixth place overall finish of 17:26. The other Arkansas finishers in- cluded: Hackett, 12th, 17 = 40, Kavanaugh, 15th, 17:45) McCarthy, 20th, 18:15, Byrne, 22nd, 18:25. The following week also in Georgetown, Texas, the cross country team participated in the District VI meet. Arkansas again finished third with 83 points. The top three individuals who were not on NCAA qualifying teams were able to go to nationals. Arkansas ' Edel Hackett earned the trip to the NCAA meet by finishing fifth. Other Arkan- sas finishers were McCarthy, 13th, Kavanaugh, 26th, Byrne, 32nd, Hanne Nordanger, 42nd, and Donna Finton, 62nd. In the NCAA finals on November 25, Hackett finished 51st with a time of 17:27. This was her best finish ever in NCAA competition. This marks the fourth year in a row that Hackett has competed in this prestigious competi- tion. Cross Country 2IS The 1986 Indoor Track season began with the Arkansas Invitational in Fay- etteville on January 25, 1986. Senior Edel Hackett won the 3,000 meter. Sophomore Melody Sye won the 1,500 run in a school record time of 4:29.32 and senior Patricia Johnson finished second in the 55 meter dash, and her fourth place 40.05 time in the 300 tied the 1983 school record. At the UA Invitational in Fayette- ville, Sye set a new complex record in the 1,000 yard run with 2:29.87 qualifying for the NCAA meet. Steph- anie Adams placed first in the long jump and the triple jump, and second in the 55 meter dash. Hackett, second in the 1,500 meter run, and Kelly Bertka, third in the shotput, were other Razorback finishers. In the Southwest Conference Indoor Championship, the Lady Razorbacks placed fifth with 17 points. Sye fin- ished third in the 1,000 yard run. During the Razorback Invitational on March I, Adams finished first in the triple jump and second in the long jump. Sye finished second in the 1,500 meter run. Johnson placed second in the 500 meter dash. Sye was the only Lady Razorback to compete in the NCAA finals on March 14-15 in Oklahoma City. She placed fifth in the preliminaries of the 1,000 yard run, just short of the time that would have enabled her to compete in the finals. To open the outdoor season the La- dies traveled to Kansas State for an invitational meet. Adams placed first in the triple jump, fourth in the long jump, fourth in the 100 meters and ran a leg on the second place 400 meter relay team. Williams was second in the long jump, third in the triple jump, and ran a leg on the 400 meter relay team. Sye was second in the 3,000, and fourth in the 800. The next week the team competed in the John Jacobs Invitational in Nor- man, Oklahoma. Sye set a school record in the 800 meter run to high- light the Razorback performance. Sye ' s time was 2:09.19. The UA women also got a school- record performance from freshman = Bertka in the javelin. Bertka finished fourth with a throw of 115 ' 5 " . Adams had another busy day as she finished second in the long jump, second in the triple jump, third in the 100 and Kelly Bertka hurls the discus in the quest for a record-setting distance. J. Bailey photo J. Home photo Stephanie Adams soars through the air in the last part of the triple jump. Pat Lowtz passes the baton to fellow relay team member Stephanie Adams. Track 216 J Baile photo J. Baitey photo ran a leg on Arkansas ' second-place 400 meter relay team. Williams was third in the triple jump and fourth in the long jump. Johnson was second in the 100 and 200. Love was third in the 300, ran a leg of the 400 meter relay and on the fifth place 1,600 meter re- lay. Hackett was third in the 3,000 meter. The UA team closed the season participating in the Oklahoma Invitational, Drake Relays, and the Lady Razorback Invitational. Bev Rouse hopes the meets prepared the outdoor team for the Southwest Con- ference meet on May 16-17 and the NCAA championships on May 27-31 in Indianapolis, Indiana. Elizabeth Timber-lake carefully warms up before participating in a meet. J-- Melody Sye charges past the opposition in the final seconds of a race. Stephanie Adams reaches for a few more inches in the long jump. Trck 2l7 LADY RAZORBACK The Lady Razor-back Tennis team got off to a great start under new coach Martin Novak. Coach Novak brought a new attitude and confidence to the team, and it showed throughout the season. The Lady Hogs opened their fall season with two victories over Kansas State, 8-1, and Wichita State, 7-2. Arkansas took their team record to 3-0 with a victory over Ole Miss, 7-2, in Little Rock. At the no. I singles, He- lena Norrby lost, and Celeste Rice lost at no. 5 singles, 6-0, 6-4. Christy Rankin and Betsy Meacham advanced to the singles quarter-finals in an Oklahoma City individuals tourna- ment. In singles competition, Rankin and Meacham won three matches each before being defeated in the quarter-finals. Rankin lost a close quarter-final match against University of Texas at Tyler ' s Sandra Sigulski, 7- 6, 6-3. Meacham was downed in her quarter-final match by a score of 7-5, 3-6, 6-0. Rankin continued an outstanding Celeste Rice serves during a Fayetteville match and moves up to play the return. Coach Martin Novak discusses strat- egy with Christy Rankin. Helena Norrby returns the ball for a hard-fought point during a Fayetteville match. TENNIS Sandy Schwann powers a ball back to her opponent during an outdoor match. fall season by winning the consolation bracket championship in singles play at the Texarkana Collegiate Invitational. Arkansas traveled to Memphis, Tennessee, and won three matches against Memphis State, 8-1; Tulane, 6- 3 and Auburn, 6-3. Kansas defeated the Lady Razorbacks, 5-4, in a dual tennis match at the UA Tennis and Track Center. The match was the last of the fall season for the Razorbacks, who finished with a 6-1 record. The Arkan- sas-Kansas contest lasted six-and-a- half hours and was not decided until Sandy Schwan Linda Morris were de- feated in the no. 2 doubles match. The Hogs won two of the three doubles matches. Rankin Rice defeat- ed Kansas and closed the fall with an unbeaten record at the no. I doubles position, losing only one set in seven matches. Arkansas ' no. 3 doubles team of Meacham Norrby won. Arkansas ' Lady Razorback tennis team opened its spring season with an 8-1 dousing of Oklahoma in Fay- etteville. Arkansas, with four fresh- men at the no. 3 through no. 6 singles positions, won all singles to wrap up the dual meet quickly. The UA women ' s tennis team beat Northeast Louisiana, 6-3, in the Lady Razorback Invitational. Singles winners for Arkansas included Meacham, Schwan, Norrby, and Rice. Coach Novak talks to Linda Morris and Betsy Meacham about their home match and what strategies to take next against the SWC opponent. The doubles team winners included Rankin Rice and Meacham Norrby. Arkansas defeated Wichita State, 6-3. They won the no. 2 through no. 6 singles positions. In doubles, Meacham Norrby were the only winners for the Hogs. The Lady Razorbacks lost to Oklahoma State, 7- 2. At the Southwest Missouri State Invitational, the Lady Razorbacks de- feated Southwest Missouri State, 9-0, on Feb. 15, and then lost to Kansas, 5- 4. The Lady Razorbacks lost their first conference match of the season, 8-1, to Texas Tech. The only win for Ar- kansas came at the no. 4 singles posi- tion. The Lady Razorbacks lost their sec- ond SWC match to SMU, 7-2. Arkan- sas managed one victory in both singles and doubles action. The UA Lady netters lost their third SWC match in a row to TCU, S- I. Arkansas ' only win came in singles play at the no. 3 spot. Arkansas took to the road, as they traveled to College Station and Houston, and recorded losses to Tex- as A M, 9-0, and Rice, 5-4. During Spring Break, the Lady Razorbacks went to Delray Beach, Florida, and recorded a 2-1 record. The wins came against Michigan State, 5-4, and Western Illinois, 7-2. The loss came against Miami of Ohio, 5-4. Back in SWC play the Lady Hogs lost to Texas, 9-0, and then downed Baylor, 6-3, for their first conference win of the season. The Hogs won the nos. 4-6 singles positions and in doubles, Rankin Norris won at no. 2. Meacham Norrby won at no. 3. The Lady Razorbacks wrapped up the regular conference season with an 8-1 loss to Houston in Little Rock. Ar- kansas ' lone win came from Schwan in the no. 6 position. In doubles, Meacham Norrby defaulted in the second set after Meacham twisted an ankle. During a fall match in Little Rock, Norrby, Meacham ' s doubles partner then also, had badly sprained her ankle. The Lady Razorbacks ended their season at the SWC Tournament. With the close of the season, Novak is looking forward to next season and a more experienced team. -Judith McGee LADY RAZORBACK Diane Dudeck, who transferred from Michigan last year, recorded Ar- kansas ' only first place finishes in the Southwest Conference Relays at Aus- tin. Dudeck won both the one- and three-meter diving competitions. The Lady Razorbacks scored 25 points to finish sixth. Texas was first with 92 points. The UA women ' s swimming and diving teams split a double-dual meet. The Lady Razorbacks defeated Tech 66-47, and lost to A M 67-47. Dudeck led the Lady Razorbacks with first place finishes on both the one and three-meter diving boards. Cheryl McArton of Ontario, Canada, won the 100 freestyle and anchored the 400 freestyle relay team to a first place finish. The other members of that relay team were Sheryl Barnicoat, Karen Barnicoat and Darci Springer. Karen Graeff set a new UA school record in the 1,000 freestyle with a time of 10:23.5. Leith Weston of Perth, Australia, won the 200 indi- vidual medley. The Lady Razorback swimming and diving team defeated the University of Missouri, 67-46, in the HPER Natatorium. The UA women captured first place in 10 of 13 events and had four team members swim two events each. Dudeck easily won the one- and three-meter diving competition. In swimming, the UA women had three double winners. McArton won the 200 and 500 freestyle events. Weston won the 200 breaststroke and 200 indivi- dual medley. Springer won the 50 and 100 freestyle events. Other UA victo- Diane Dudeck does her stuff. J. Baile H. M. Ho photo The Lady swimmers work hard to win. ries were contributed by Graeff and S. Barnicoat. Graeff won the 1,000 freestyle and Barnicoat won the 200 backstroke. The 10th ranked Nebraska women beat the Lady Razorbacks, 64-49. Graeff set a school record in the 1,000 freestyle with a 10:19.87. Dudeck and McArton recorded double victories for the UA women. Dudeck scored 171.40 points to win the one-meter diving and took top honors on the three-meter board with 195.30 points. McArton won the 200 freestyle in 1:51.78 and 500 freestyle in 4=47.92. Diane Dudeck executes a winning dive. photo SWIMMING DIVING V- A UA swimmer takes a mid-pool breather during a relaxed practice. H M. Ho pholo The Lady Razorback swim team de- feated Northeast Louisiana, 62-51 for their first victory of the spring sea- son. Dudeck won both the one- and three-meter diving while McArton and Graeff went 1-2 in the 500 freestyle. The Lady Razor-backs finished sixth in the SWC Championships. Senior diver Lisa Trombley of Allen Park, Michigan, qualified for the NCAA meet on both the one- and three-me- ter boards. Trombley finsihed fifth in the one-meter competition. The top five qualified for the NCAA meet. Trombley made up 14 points on her last dive to move from sixth to fifth place. Trombley was out the entire fall semester because of wrist surgery. Dudeck was second in the one-me- ter diving, qualifying for the NCAA meet but missed out on the three-me- ter, coming in fifth behind Trombley. McArton did not compete in Austin, but she did qualify for the NCAA meet in both the 100 and 200 freestyle events. The Toronto native was com- peting in the trials for the Canadian National team wich will compete in the Commonwealth Games and the World Championships later this year. Graeff of Wisconsin provided most of the other highlights for the Lady Razorbacks at the SWC meet. Graeff broke a school record in the 1,650- yard freestyle in finishing 10th with a time of 17:09.01. Shelley Taylor held the old mark of 17:17.5. Graeff took six seconds off her previous personal record in the 500 freestyle, finishing 13th with a time of 4:48.30. Graeff was also 13th in the 200 butterfly and swam on the 800 freestyle relay team, w hich finished seventh, and the 400 freestyle relay team, which finished eighth. Arkansas finished 25th in the NCAA Women ' s Swimming and Div- ing Championships. All 30 of the Lady Razorbacks points were scored by divers Diane Dudeck and Lisa Trombley.- Judith McGee UA divers qualified for the NCAA swimming and diving meet during the season. Swimming and diving 121 Razorback Cheerleading Squad Lady Razorback Cheerleading Squad U of A SPIRIT SQUADS Razorback Pom Pon Squad HOGWI D MARCHING BAND Band 125 INTRODUCING THE NEW RAZORBACKS B. Cooprider photo Above left: Brad Scott, Jay Bequette, Mike l-ouller Graduate Assistant Football Coaches; Above right: Martin Novak-Head Women ' s Tennis Coachi Left: Mike Conley, Stanley Redwine-Assistant Track Coaches; Above: Missy Bequette, Don Paul, Tracey Mays-Assis- tant Basketball Coaches. Not Pictured: Steve Clements-Graduate Assistant Baseball Coachi Frank O ' Mara Graduate Assistant Track Coachi Kellie Chase-Assistant Women ' s Tennis Coach. 22 New Coaches Arrive At The Pigpen Arkansas welcomes, congratulates, and wishes the new coaches much success in their future here at the University of Arkansas. Martin Novak-born in Czechoslova- kia, considers Sweden home. He played for Central Florida Community College in 1980-82, then played two years at TCU. He was an assistant last year before being named head tennis coach. He also has an engineer- ing degree from Sweden. Brian Wetheridge-began diving when he was nine years old. He competed in the 1970 Commonwealth games; the 1971 European games-, and the 1972 Olympic games in Munich. He coached diving at Clemson and Ohio Universities before coming to Arkan- sas. Nolan Richardsonis from El Paso, Texas, and played three years for University of Texas at El Paso. He coached at Western Texas Junior College and Tulsa before being named head basketball coach at Arkansas. He also played one year for the San Diego Chargers, and spent a season with the Dallas Chapparals of the America Basketball Association. Kent Kirchner-a former assistant coach under Sam Freas, before being named head swim coach of the Razorbacks. -Judith McGee Martin Smith-Assistant Swim Coach; Kent Kirchner-Head Swim Coach; Brian Wetheridge- -Diving Coach. L. Trussell photo Vayne Stehlik. Mike Anderson, Al Grushkin, Scott Edgar, Andy Stoglin-Assistant Coaches; Nolan Richardson-Coach, Men ' s Basketball. Coache U7 Razorbacks Open With 3 Wins As Ken Hatfield began his second year as the Hogs ' head coach, Arkan- sas got off to a good start. The sea- son began with victories over Ole Miss, Tulsa, and New Mexico State, and thoughts of cotton drifted through everyone ' s mind. Arkansas got the initial points in Jackson, Mississippi when Ole Miss punter Bill Smith lost a snap, and the ball rolled out of the end zone for a safety. With 1:25 left in the half Greg Home hit a 37-yard field goal for a 5- lead. A 10-yard touchdown pass by Ole Miss and failed two-point conversion attempt filled the third quarter. Arkansas answered with a one-yard touchdown by Derrick Thomas. A two-point conversion attempt by Greg Thomas was denied. Arkansas and Ole Miss linemen go at each oth- er showing the true rivalry between the univer- sities. In the fourth quarter the Rebels scored another touchdown, but again missed a two-point conversion. Carl Miller countered for the Razorbacks on a five-yard touchdown run, but missed the two-point conversion. Ar- kansas ' final score came when Kevin Anderson tipped an Ole Miss pass, and David Dudley ran it in for the score. Ole Miss scored a touchdown with :04 left giving Arkansas a 24-19 win. The Razorbacks ' second victory came in War Memorial Stadium over Tulsa. Donnie Centers caught a Thom- as pass for a touchdown, and Home added the extra point for a 7-0 first quarter lead. Marshall Foreman scored from the 4. A Home 30-yard field goal made the score 17-0. Fresh- man James Rouse leaped one yard for his tenth college touchdown, making the final score 24-0. The tenth-ranked Razorbacks domi- nated New Mexico State, 45-13, in a third victory. Touchdowns by Miller, Rouse, and Foreman highlighted first quarter scoring. Home hit the PATs and a 48-yard field goal. Sammy Van Dyke and John Bland added second quarter touchdowns for a 38-10 Hog lead at the half. Second and third teams played most of the second half. Calcagni threw to Rouse for a 79-yard touchdown. A NMSU field goal ended all scoring, and the Razorbacks readied for the conference season and a chance at the Cotton Bowl-Mi- chelle Price SID photo An Arkansas defender struggles to bring down a New Mexico State player. Finding a hole up the middle, a Hog running back gains yardage on the play. Football MS Defensive end Ravin Caldwell attempts to block the pass from New Mexico State ' s quarterback. Bobby Joe Edmonds finds room upfield and cuts to gain more yardage for the Hogs. FoottH U9 Hogs Play Leapfrog And Raid Raiders Arkansas continued to roll as they began the SWC race with wins on the road against TCU and Texas Tech. With a record of 5-0, the Hogs moved to 6th in the AP poll after the TCU victory, and then to 4th after they defeated Texas Tech. Greg Thomas scored first for the Hogs against Texas Christian when he ran 8 -yards for the touchdown. Greg Home added the PAT. Carl Miller scored the second touchdown, and Home hit the PAT for a 14-0 halftime lead. Miller began second half scoring with a 7-yard touchdown. Miller ' s second touchdown concluded a 13- play, 77-yard drive. The next touchdown came by way of a Thomas pass to Bobby Joe Edmonds who took the ball in for the score and Home later added a 37-yard field goal. Freshman James Rouse raced 42 yards for the Hogs final touchdown. Home ' s 28-yard field goal with 7:06 left made the score Arkansas 41 and TCU zero. Next the Hogs moved on to play Texas Tech in Lubbock. The 30-7 vic- tory had its price though. Defensive starters Ravin Caldwell and Kevin An- derson went down with a fractured kneecap and dislocated shoulder re- spectively. Both were lost for the sea- son. Kevin Wyatt opened Hog scoring by running in an interception for a 35- yard touchdown. The next score came in the third quarter when Rouse rushed 34-yards in the end zone. De- fensive end Carl Bradford tackled a Red Raider running back in the end zone for a safety, and the Hogs led 16-7. Derrick Thomas and Sammy Van Dyke both contributed touchdowns in the fourth quarter to ensure the Hog victory, 30-7.-Michelle Price TCU ' s ball carrier has trouble going any- where as Ravin Caldwell tries to trip him up. After causing the TCU fumble. Rodney Beachum attempts and finally does succeed in recovering the ball. Football 230 jjnning away from a TCU defender, James gains all possible yardage. Despite the efforts of a Texas Tech player, Sammy Van Dyke goes for the reception. Nick Miller wraps up a Frog to prevent any more yardage for TCU. Linebacker David Dudley sacks Tech s Keesee for a loss. FoottMl 331 SID photo Rodney Beachum continues to pursue the Texas ball carrier after Tony Cherico is unable to make a stop. Texas Wins-Again L. Trussell ph Texas Week ended on a sour note as the Longhorns defeated the fourth- ranked Hogs, 15-13. Arkansas fell to 5-1 on the season and 2-1 in the SWC. The expansion of Razorback Stadium allowed a record 53,212 spectators to watch the game in addition to an ABC television audience. Arkansas scored first with 7:38 left in the first quarter on a Greg Thomas 30-yard touchdown pass to James Shibest. Greg Home kicked the PAT to conclude the 51-yard drive and give the Hogs a 7-0 advantage. The Longhorns drove 51 yards on their first possession, and Jeff Ward hit a 34-yard field goal. Home missed a 40-yard field goal attempt. Texas took the ball again, and Ward con- nected on a 33-yard field goal. On the Hogs ' next possession, Home missed a 33-yard field goal attempt. At the half Arkansas had a one-point lead, 7- 6. Ward came back in the third quarter to drill field goals of 49 and 55 yards. With 13:02 left in the game, Ward set a Texas record on a fifth field goal of the day, a 34-yarder which put the Longhorns over Arkan- sas, 15-7. Despite being down by eight points, Arkansas refused to give up. On the next possession the Hogs drove 77 yards in 10 plays with fresh- man James Rouse rushing 20 yards for the touchdown. The score was 15-13, Texas, after a two-point conversion attempt failed. Ward missed a field goal. The Hogs ' lost a final chance to win when Mark Calcagni ' s pass was intercepted with :22 left, capping a frustrating day.-Michelle Price Quarterback Mark Calcagm prepares to throw a pass to his receiver. Football 232 After completing a reception. James Shibest struggles back to his feet. David Bazzell watches the ball carrier and tries to get around his blocker to make the tackle. L. Trussell photo Hogs Skin Cougars By 30 Then Dine On Rice Owls Back on the winning streak, the Razorbacks defeated the Houston Cougars in Little Rock and went on the beat Rice on the road. Fifth-year senior Mark Calcagni led the Hogs through both games after Greg Thom- as hyperextended his knee at the be- ginning of the Houston game. Kendall Trainor started his new job as the Hogs ' kicker with a 47-yard field goal. Scoring continued when Marshall Foreman ran for a 5-yard touchdown. Calcagni got in on the ac- tion with a 21-yard touchdown run. Arkansas ' next score came when Bob- by Joe Edmonds caught a Calcagni pass and ran it in for a 51-yard score. Calcagni continued to have a great day as he threw his second touchdown pass to James Shibest who took it 32 yards for the score. The Hogs led 31-13 at halftime. On rushes of 4-, 3-, and 7-yards James Rouse scored three of his nine career touchdowns in the second half of thegame. The Razorbacks final score came when freshman halfback Joe Johnson ran for a 12-yard touchdown. Trainor made six of eight PAT attempts as the Hogs soundly defeated Houston 57-27. The 57 points scored against Houston were the most ever scored by the Hogs in SWC play, according to the Traveler. After traveling to Houston to play Rice, it was Calcagni who once again got things started for the Hogs by breaking a 55-yard run to the Owl 8- yard line. He then ran the ball for a 6- yard touchdown. Carl Miller came through for the next Hog touchdown from 3 yards out. A 42-yard field goal by Trainor raised the score to 17-3. With only seconds left in the half, Da- vid Dudley intercepted a Rice pass and returned it 49 yards for a touchdown. Trainor connected on two more field goals of 39 and 21 yards to finish the Razorback victory with a 30-15 score.-Michelle Price SID photo SID photo This Rice player forgets about going anywhere except down as Greg Lasker makes a diving tackle. Kendall Trainor kicks off to Houston after another Hog score in War Memorial Stadium. Football B4 Showing a bit of hit grace. Mark Calcagni gains yardage in any manner possible. Brother Alexander narrows in for a fumble re- covery against the Cougars. SID photo SID pholo Telling his Rice pursuer to get back, Carl Miller cuts around the corner. After making the first interception of his en- tire football career, David Baizel returns the ball 31 yard . F-oolbil 235 Grabbing the Bear ' s feet, Bazzel manages to make the tackle. Hatfield and the Hogs have a lockerroom cele- bration after defeating Baylor 20-14. L. Trussell photo SID photo Hogs Beat Baylor, 20-14 But Lose Cotton at A M SID photo Cotton Bowl hopes were thriving after the Hogs beat league leading Baylor 20-14. Unfortunately, those hopes died as the Hogs traveled to College Station and were handed their second loss by the Aggies. At halftime of the Baylor game Ar- kansas was down by one touchdown only because a Nick Miller intercep- tion at the Arkansas 17 had killed a potential Baylor score at the end of the second quarter. The Hogs came out in the third quarter and drove to the Baylor 18 before Greg Thomas was sacked on a fourth-and-one which killed the effort. Baylor turned around and hit an 88-yard touchdown pass to put Arkansas down by 14. David Dudley recovered a Baylor fumble on the Bear 39-yard line to give the Razorbacks a ray of hope. Miller took the ball in on a 4-yard run for the Hogs ' first score. Another Bear turnover set up the next Hog score as Richard Brothers intercepted a Baylor pass and returned it to the Bears ' 25. Marshall Foreman rushed for a 6-yard touchdown. A two-point conversion attempt failed, and the Bears led 14-12. The final Arkansas score came when Thomas and Luther Franklin connected on a 50-yard scoring pass. This put the Hogs ahead 20-14. Baylor threatened but Greg Lasker intercept- ed a Baylor pass at the Hog 17 with 1:08 in the game, sealing the win. Turnovers plagued the Razorbacks against Texas A M and killed any chance for a Cotton Bowl bid. The only Arkansas score came with 3:03 left in the game when Ricky Williams blocked a punt and Kevin Anderson recovered for a touchdown. A two- point attempt came up inches short. The Hogs had threatened just before halftime, but a Greg Thomas pass, overthrown to Edmonds, was inter- cepted by A M. The final score was Texas A M 10, Arkansas 6.-Michelle Price While trying to make a reception, Shibest hi to contend with a Baylor defender on his bac Football 236 James Rouse scampers downfield while trying Catching a pass, James Shibest is greeted by to escape a Bear. Texas A M defenders. Nick Miller reacts quickly to recover a Baylor fumble for the Hogs. SID photo Footbal 237 Hogs Win Homecoming 15-9 Homecoming 1985 proved to be a happy occasion as the Razorbacks came from behind to beat SMU, 15-9. This game was the final regular sea- son appearance for 26 seniors who were individually recognized before the game, and it was also the Nth vic- tory of the last 13 homecoming con- tests. SMU ' s Brandy Brownlee scored the initial points of the afternoon when he kicked a 25-yard field goal with 4:58 left in the second quarter. This concluded a long Mustang drive of 72 yards and 19 plays. The Razorbacks quickly came back, however, with an 87 yard drive. SID photo Derrick Thomas capped off the drive by rushing 19 yards for the touchdown. Kendall Trainer added the extra point to give the Hogs a 7-3 lead with 2:19 remaining in the half. In the third quarter the Mustangs once again called on their field goal kicker, Brownlee. He came through with field goals of 34 and 28 yards to give SMU the advantage at 9-7. During the fourth quarter, the Hogs were still down by two when fifth- year senior Mark Calcagni began the winning drive. A key play came when the Hogs faced a third-and-23 on the Arkansas 27. Calcagni completed a 48-yard pass to Bobby Joe Edmonds to keep the drive alive. Calcagni ' s four-yard touchdown and Trainer ' s extra point with 3:47 left gave the Hogs the 15-9 Homecoming win. Following the Homecoming victory, Arkansas accepted an invitation from the Holiday Bowl to play Arizona State in San Diego, California, on De- cember 22. Holiday Bowl selection Committee chairman, Vinnie Vinson, said Arkansas was " our first choice. " Bowl officials said they would have invited the Hogs regardless of the outcome of the game.-Michelle Price Fifth-year senior Mark Calcagni hands off to Marshall Foreman against SMU. Defensive tackle Calvin Williams tackles the Mustang running back to end the game. Football 338 Fre hman James Rouse follows his blocker in an attempt to gain yardage for the Razorbacks. This SMU running back finds progress difficult to make after his ankle was attacked by a Hog defender. Trussed photo Trustdl photo Field Goal Wins Holiday Bowl,18-17 Freshman Kendall Trainer proved to be a Holiday Bowl hero when he nailed the winning field goal before 42,324 fans in San Diego ' s Jack Mur- phy Stadium. His field goal gave Ar- kansas a one-point lead with :25 left on the clock. Arizona State ' s kicker, Kent Bostrom, missed a 59-yard field goal, giving the Razorbacks an 18-17 Holiday Bowl win. ASU scored first on a 47-yard field goal by Bostrom in the first quarter. The Hogs scored in the first quarter on Derrick Thomas ' s 9-yard run. Trainor added the PAT to give Arkan- sas a 7-3 lead. On their first possession of the second quarter, the Hogs fumbled to ASU but quickly redeemed themselves when Richard Brothers intercepted an ASU pass and returned it to the Sun Devil ' s 30-yard line. After penalties the Hogs faced a fourth-and-long and had to punt. After receiving the punt, ASU drove 66 yards in 13 plays for a sec- ond field goal. On its next possession, Arkansas drove 38 yards before a fourth down conversion failed and killed the drive. ASU then drove 52 yards in seven plays scoring on a 16- yard pass from Van Raaphorst to Aar- on Cox, giving ASU a 14-7 halftime lead. After a scoreless third quarter, Ar- kansas began a long scoring drive with 13:19 left in the game. Beginning on its 16-yard line, Arkansas covered 84 yards in II plays. Mark Calcagni pitched to Bobby Joe Edmonds, the game ' s most valuable player, for the 17-yard score. Coach Ken Hatfield chose to try for a two-point conversion and the lead. Calcagni, who had won the starting position for the bowl, forced his way into the end zone for the two-point conversion and 15-14 lead for Arkansas. Bostrom kicked a 28-yard field goal, giving ASU a 17-15 lead. Trainor then came in to kick his 37-yard field goal. -Michelle Price Football 240 derrick Thomas dives into the end zone, icores the touchdown and is congratulated by lis teammates. Stretching into the air, Calvin Williams at- tempts to knock down the pass by Arizona State ' s quarterback. James Rouse finds himself surrounded by Sun Devils as he tries to cut around the corner and go upf ield. L- Trusei photo Footbal 241 BASKETBALL: ROLLIN ' " Rat " shoots for two in a 91-72 loss in " Hawgball ' s " Barnhill debut on November 21. AlA ' s team included Reid Gettys, former standout at Houston. " Hutch " dribbles against Athletes in Action looking for an open | man and a chance for two points. L. Trussed photo 91 72 75 75 64 51 71 70 67 89 51 88 Athletes in Action Southern Illinois Southern Southwest Missouri San Diego State Samford Minnesota Ohio State Alabama State Kansas Oral Roberts Southern Cal. Basketball 242 WITH NOLAN . . . was heard across the state of Arkan- sas as the 1985-86 Razorbacks got set to begin a new era called " Hawgball, " with Coach Nolan Richardson and his staff. With the graduation of Joe Kleine and Charles Balentine, Coach Richardson was faced with a young team consisting of one senior, Scott Rose. A new addition to the Hogs came with the transfer of Shawn Baker, 6 ' ll " , 2IO-lb center who spent two years at Oklahoma State University. As the Razorbacks began practice, Kevin Rehl suffered a stress fracture of his left foot and sat out for six weeks. During the first week of prac- tice, Mike Lucas, a walk-on, broke his right foot and was red-shirted because his foot had not healed as expected. The Hogs began play with the Red- White games. In game one, Red won 109-83. In game two, White won 72-70. Red won game three, 72-64, and game four, 98-81. Coach Richardson announced after Arkansas ' first intrasquad game that Rose was going to be captain of the basketball team for the year. That ' s quite a compliment to Rose who originally walked on the team and has been a bit player for the last three " Drew " goes for the stuff in a one point win against Southern University. Above, Stephan Moore and Shawn Baker battle for a rebound in the first Red-White game. Below. Scott Rose leads the Red team to a 109-83 win. Basketball " Hawgball " Kevin Rehl heads for the wing in his first game since suffering a stress fracture in his left foot. L. Trussell photo years. In the unofficial season opener, Athletes in Action deflated " Hawgball " with a 91-72 victory be- fore a sellout crowd at Barnhill. The game marked the debut of " Hawgball, " the catch-word used to describe the style of basketball Ar- kansas will play under Richardson. The Razorbacks scrambled to an 86- 11 season opening win over Southern Illinios. Richardson explored several combinations in the process of using 12 players. Richardson started 7 ' 2 " Mike Carpenter, 6 ' M " Andrew Lang, 6 ' 4 " Mike Ratliff, 6 ' 4 " Byron Irvin, and 5 ' IO " Rose. The Hogs broke the game open with fast break dunks by William Mills, who had 20 points, and the inside play of Stephan Moore, who has had both shoulders operated on. In Pine Bluff, against another decided underdog, Southern Universi- ty, Lang netted two free throws with :IO left and then blocked a shot with :03 remaining allowing the Hogs to prevail 76-75. Mills sat out the game due to disciplinary reasons. 2 For the second straight game, Lang rescued Arkansas from the agony of | embarrassing defeat. Lang tipped in Ratliff s miss of a front end of a one- and-one with :2I left in the game. The tip-in vaulted the Razorbacks from a 67-66 deficit to a 68-67 victory over decided underdog Southwest Missou- ri State. It was like old home week in the Arkansas dressing room after the Hogs ' 76-64 win over San Diego State. U.S. Reed high-fived Mills, who scored 20 points and punctuated the game with a reverse dunk at the buzzer. " This team is gonna jell, " Reed said. " It takes a little time. They ' re young, " Leroy Sutton said of the Hogs. " They ' re going to be awesome Above, " Rat " drives for two over a SWMS player. Below, William Mills gets away with an out-of- bounds move on the baseline. Basketball 344 Makes Official Barnhill Debut J. Bailey photo J. Bailey photo Above left, " Hutch " drives to the basket against Southern. Above, William Mills shoots for two as SWMS players and " Drew " watch. Left, Arkansas practices defense against Samford. Basketball 345 Hogs Lose Two In SWC Play L. Trussell photos Above, Stephan Moore arcs a shot over Texas ' Sykes. Above right, " Rat " makes two as Sykes tries to block the shot. Left, Allie Freeman and Stephan Moore try to distract Texas ' Broadway in a 61-57 Texas win. Basketball 346 Below, " Hutch " attempts a fade-away jumper against the TCU Horned Frog as Arkansas lost in double overtime. Above, " Drew " goes for a tip-in as the Horned Frog defense watches. Below. Allie Freeman, 6 ' 2 " . soars with the giants for a tip-in against TCU. L. Trussell photo [ I when they get it together. There ' s so = much talent out there. It ' s not every- | day you can take five out, put five in I and not lose anything. " That ' s what happened in the first half after Arkansas ' starters used a 15-0 run to take a 15-5 lead. Richardson replaced all five starters, yet the Hogs still led by 10, 27-17, more than six minutes later. Along the way Arkansas tallied five fast break buckets. The Razorbacks ap- peared in control for most of the game, but the Aztecs took advantage of a Razorback lull to pull within two points at 44-42. The late Arkansas charge back to a big lead was led by the littlest Hog-- Scott Rose. The spunky senior came in to hit clutch baskets, and more im- portantly, take critical charges that denied the Aztecs the chance to take the lead. Rose delighted the fans by getting a tip-in for a 48-45 lead. The Hogs used their sixth starting lineup in as many games on their way to a win over Samford, 72-51. Rehl who had six points in four minutes continued to play into shape. For all of Samford ' s rebounds, the Bulldogs scored just three points off the offen- sive glass. Rose had that many by the same route himself, and so did Mills. Jay Crane also got a basket after a Rose rebound. Richardson ' s first loss of his inau- gural season came at the hands of a determined Minnesota squad as the Golden Gophers took a 71-64 decision from the Porkers. Richardson hoped that the loss would do more for the team than the previous five wins. He hoped it would go down as the loss which convinc- ingly turned Mills around. Mills was slapped with a technical BnVetbai 347 Below, Houston ' s Alvin Franklin penetrates Arkansas ' defense in a January 15 meeting of the struggling teams. Houston prevailed 87-85 in OT. Hogs Face SWC Rivals foul but not for sassing an official or anything of that nature. Mills was contesting an in-bounds pass and, in trying too hard, slapped the passer ' s hand before the pass was released. The formerly pouting hothead rescued Arkansas from a potential technical foul. When the normally lev- el-headed Eric Poerschke became in- censed at an official ' s call, Mills cast a restraining arm around the shoulder of his fellow junior forward. The Razorbacks, victims to a mem- ber of the Big Ten a week earlier, were not about to drop a second straight game to a team from that conference. The Hogs, overtime vic- tory over previously undefeated Ohio State. L. Trussed photo Above, Lang drives around Tech ' s Ray Irvin. Right. Kevin Rehl looks for an opening then opts for the wing. BasketbaK 248 Below, Darryl Scott tries for two points against the Mustang ' s Randy Jones. Hogs Lose Third In the first half, while Mills was putting on a scoring clinic, Kip Lomax was learning that Rose bends but doesn ' t break. Rose fouled Lomax, who decided to take it personally. When Lomax got in Rose ' s face, he found Rose was about as scared as he would be of wet paper. If anything, that confrontation inspired the Hogs on to bigger and better things. With the score 64-63, Mills was fouled as the last seconds ticked off the clock. He went to the foul line, missed the first, and nailed the second, sending the game into overtime. Arkansas, looking for some sign of consistency, found it in Mills and Poerschke. The junior combo traded sparkplug halves to pace the Razor-backs to an 89-67 victory over Alabama State. After the Hornets took a 3-0 lead on a 16-foot jumper with less than a minute gone off the clock, the Razorbacks woke the crowd with a 10-point streak. The Hogs offered the best and worst of them- selves in the first half. Arkansas grabbed its largest lead of the game, 20 points, when Rehl ' s layup made it 77-57 at the 4=52 mark. In the Dec. 23-30 issue of Sports Il- lustrated. William Mills was named college basketball player of the week. Kansas opened the game by hitting eight of its first nine shots to take an 18-15 lead early in the first half. Rose later converted on a three-point play to give Arkansas a 30-28 lead. The Hogs opened up a five-point lead, 37- 32, but Kansas fought back to close that margin to 46-45 at intermission. Kansas went on to win 89-78. The Razorbacks got a pair of clutch free throws from little-used Rehl and an unexpected assist from Oral Roberts University on their way to a 54-51 win over the Titans. The Hogs Below, Jay Crane pulls down a rebound against Houston in a January 15 Bacnhill loss. The Hogs ' fifth conference loss of the season. Below, " Rat " rams one home as three Red Raiders look on in a January II loss to Texas Tech. Hogs Win Two SWCs opened a 50-43 lead with 4:27 to go in the contest only to see a furious ORU rally cut the margin to 52-51 with two minutes left to play. To make matters worse, the Hogs struggled to set up their offense on their final trip down the court, and appeared in danger of losing the ball to the 45-second shot clock. But with :I6 left in the game and only one tick remaining on the shot clock, ORU ' s Akin Akin Otiko committed his fifth foul when he elbowed Lang. The foul gave the Hogs the ball back, but more importantly, it turned off the clock. The Titans fouled Rehl with seven seconds left, and the sophomore calmly stepped to the line and hit a pair to salt the game away. | The Hogs lost to Southern Method- ist, Texas Christian, Texas and Texas Tech during Christmas break. j G. Bell photo Baktibj 350 Above, Kevin Rehl and " Free " collide as " Rat " and Baylor watch. Below, William Mills snags a rebound from Rice. Below left, Rice defense shuts " Rat " down. Trussed photo After the Tech loss, Lang broke his hand, reportedly by hitting a locker. The Hogs lost, 87-85 in overtime, to Houston. Rehl ' s shot with :09 left in regulation sent the game into OT. A Ratliff basket cut the lead to 83-81. Ricky Winslow made two free throws with :23. Crane tipped in a miss with :I2 left. Alvin Franklin made it 87-83 with 7 on two free throws. The Coogs conceded the Hogs ' closing basket. Earlier, Arkansas had the place rocking on successive baskets by Irvin. After a Houston timeout, Mills ' in-bounds pass went through the hoop, which is not allowed. Arkansas broke a five-game losing streak, beating Rice 58-50. With :38 left the Hogs took a comfortable lead on two free throws by Rehl, in his first start as a Razorback. Mills fed Freeman and Poerschke for two baskets. Ratliff hit two free throws to give Arkansas the lead with 1:41 to play. Against Southern California the Razor-backs twice fought back from L Truisell big deficits, but could not hold on against the Trojans in an 88-74 loss. USC led 48-34 at the half, but the Hogs came out shooting and cut it to a seven-point deficit, 59-52, on a 22- foot Rehl jumper. Arkansas stayed close, and Rehl, who played much of the stretch with four fouls, cut the lead to 78-68 with a 16-foot jumper. Lang ' s first appearance since break- ing his hand highlighted the game. In late January, Scott pulled a ten- don in his foot which sidelined him for a couple of weeks. Arkansas broke a four-game losing streak at Barnhill with an 81-76 OT victory against Baylor. The Hogs led 37-34 at the half and went ahead 47- 36. Baylor pulled to within four points, 61-57, after the Hogs missed four straight free throws. Texas A M ended five years of frustration in an 81-67 win. Richardson was hit with a technical foul, and A Below, " Rat " battles Baylor for a rebound in Arkansas ' first Barnhill victory. Above, Byron Irvin gets around a Baylor defender to shoot for two points in a 81-76 victory. Below, Stephan Moore waits for a pass from a teammate during the Rice game. G. Bel photo USC Trojans Invade M took a 23-5 lead with 10:24 to play in the half. Rehl hit two free throws with =01 left for a 38-20 halftime deficit. Arkansas battled back and cut the lead to eight at 65-57 with 3=21 left. Arkansas began the second half of conference play losing to SMU, 90-80. SMU ' s Glenn Puddy was ejected for throwing an elbow with 14:06 left. Richardson was also ejected after his third technical foul with 2:00 left to Play- In early February, a badly sprained foot sidelined Rose for about two weeks. The Razorbacks lost to TCU, 73-71. in double OT at Barnhill. Irvin broke a 54-54 tie when he hit the front end of a one-and-one, but he missed the sec- ond. Hutchinson was called for a foul, and TCU made one free throw sending the game into OT. When Freeman missed the front end of a one-and-one, Holcombe hit a 10-foot jumper to tie the game at 65-65, and send it into a second OT. Irvin missed a last second 25-foot jumper giving TCU the victory. The Hogs staged a comeback against Texas in the second half after " Drew 1 " long arms deter USC ' s Dowell from trying for two more points in a January 25 game in Barnhill. Right. Byron Irvin shoots over USC player in a regionally televised game. trailing 33-23 at the half. With 1=05 re- mai ning, Arkansas was down by eight when Texas missed a free throw. Rehl hit a jumper over the ' Horn ' s zone. At the :38 mark, Rehl was fouled. He made the first free throw, missed the second, and Moore rebounded for a three-point play, but the comeback fell short 61-57. The Arkansas basketball team had to get measles shots after Mike Car- penter contracted measles in Febru- ary. The Razorbacks dominated the Red Raiders and won 79-72 in OT. Rehl gave the Hogs an early 19-9 lead on one of two free throws after Tech coach Gerald Myers received a tech- nical foul. Rehl canned a jumper with :07 left giving the Hogs a 37-30 j halftime lead. Hutchinson had his best f game of the season on six of eight | from the field. He led the team with 13 points. In the OT period, Mills stole the ball, drove full-court, laid it in, and drew the foul. His three point Below. " Carp " looks around USC pulling down a rebound. L. Truell photo s Keller after Barnhill, Take Win Home William Mills heads for open ground on a fast break against the USC Trojans. USC ' s Gathers chases him unsuccessfully. play gave the Hogs a 76-68 lead that the Raiders could not surmount. The Houston Cougars, reeling early from the effects of Arkansas ' s full- court press, defeated the Razorbacks, 1 93-83. Arkansas led by as many as T eight early in the game. Irvin failed to | convert a three-point play, and Ratliff - missed the free throw on a Franklin technical. A bad in-bounds pass after the technical gave the Cougars the ball back, and Franklin hit a baseline jumper to give Houston a 50-47 lead. Mills led all Hog scorers with 20 points and no fouls. Ratliff s last-minute free throws gave the Hogs a 60-59 victory over the Rice Owls in Barnhill. Rice led by a point when Ratliff, the Hogs ' best shooter, missed the front end of a one-and-one with =56 left. Rehl circled behind everyone for a clean tip-in off the glass, giving the Hogs ' a one-point lead at 58-57. The Owls sent Ratliff back to the line with :I9 left. He made " EJ. " tries to keep the ball in Arkansas ' hands against pressure by USC ' s Dowell by finding an open teammate. " Free " takes advantage of an airborne USC defender to drive to the basket for two points in an 88-74 loss. Batketbal 353 Season Ends Stephan Moore fights Texas A 6 M ' s defensive trap in the final Barnhill appearance of the season. both, and the score was 60-57. With t09 left, Rice hit a 23-foot jumper. After Rice fouled Rehl on the in- bounds pass, he missed the front end of the one-and-one. Rice rebounded but missed a last second shot. On February 25, Richardson an- nounced that Mills and Hutchinson were suspended for the remainder of the season for disciplinary reasons. Also that same week, Darryl Scott tore ligaments in his knee and was lost for the remainder of the season. Eric Johnson hit a 15-foot jumper with :33 to play to lift Baylor to a 65- 64 victory over the Razorbacks in the Heart O ' Texas Coliseum. After John- son ' s basket gave the Bears the lead, Freeman was called for charging with .18 to play. Rehl fouled Michael Wil- liams with :I5 left. Williams missed the front end of a one-and-one, and Arkansas came up with the rebound. The Razorbacks worked the ball into Lang, but his shot spun out. In Rose ' s last home game, the Hogs lost, 93-76, to Texas A M. A M led 43-41 early in the second half. Arkansas had the ball and a chance to tie the score, but Ratliff missed a long jumper with the 45-second clock L. TrulieU photo = Matt Mitchell, Razorback walk-on, guards an Aggie in a 93-76 loss to a thinned Barnhi audience. Attendance dropped drastically during the season. " Rat " lays the ball off the glass for two points in the last regular season game. The Hogs would face the Aggies again in the first round of the SWC tournament. H.M. Ho photo Ba.ketball 254 L T rusted photo FLUSTRATION I TruiiHI pholo running down. Crane and Matt Mitch- ell came off the bench to have their best game of the season. The Razorbacks closed out the regular season at 12-15 overall and 4-12 in SWC play.- Judith McGee Boketbal 355 1986 RAZORBACKS Bradley Photographers Front row: David Morton, manager) Dudley Dawson, manager; Kenny Hutchinsom Matt Mitchell; Byron Irvini Scott Rose Michael Ratliff; Allie Freeman. Mike Lucas; Boo Roth, manager; Clark Morris, manager) Back row: Nolan Richardson, head coach) Al Grushkin, assistant coach; Scott Edgar, assistant coachi Andy Stoglin, assistant coach) Kevin Rehl; Eric Poerschke, Stephan Moore; Mike Carpenter; Andrew Lang Jay crane. Darryl Scott William Mills; Mike Anderson, volunteer coach; Wayne Stehlik, graduate assistant; Davey Falconar, manager. Pictured below, Shawn Baker, transfer from Oklahoma State. Baker (C) Carpenter (C) Crane (F) Freeman (G) Hutchinson (G) Irvin (G) Lang (C) Lucas (G) Mills (F) Mitchell (G) Moore (F) Poerschke (F) Ratliff (F) Rehl (G) Rose (G) Scott (F) 6 ' N " Tulsa, OK 7 ' 2 " Knoxville, TN 6 ' 9 " Ft. Worth, TX 6 ' 2 " Little Rock 6 ' 3 " New York City 6 ' 4 " Chicago 6 ' N " Pine Bluff 5 ' ll " Dallas, TX 6 ' 7 " Perkins, GA 6 ' 0 " Lexington, MO 6 ' 8 " Cushing, OK 6 ' 7 " Houston, TX 6 ' 4 " Brooklyn, NY 6 6 " Velma-Alma, OK 5 ' IO " Memphis, TN 6 ' 8 " Wynne Soph Soph Jr Soph Soph Soph Soph Soph Jr Jr Soph Jr Jr Soph Sr Soph Baiketban 256 SCOTT ROSE Known at the littlest Razorback, Scott Rose is popular with the students. Why is easy to see. Rose gets the most out of his ability and leaves one the " Walter Mitty " feeling of " Hey, that could be me. " As he progressed from walk-on to scholarship player to team captain, he earned the respect of teammates and fans. Coach Eddie Sutton once told Rose that he could play major college basketball but probably not at Arkansas and transferring might prove best. Out of high school Rose turned down scholarship offers from other schools to be a Razorback. Rose ' s cousin, Jim Counce, had been a great player and assistant coach under Sutton. The 5 ' 10 " Rose heard about the Hogs through his cousin ' s stories. Rose ' s goal was once just to play by his junior year, but things started happening his sophomore year. Thirteen points and two clutch free throws against Texas at Austin, eight-of-ten foul shooting and 10 points against TCU, and seven points against Texas A M, including four in a four-sec- ond span, proved Rose could do more than mop-up duty. After the Japan games in 1984, Alvin Robertson said, " Scott Rose is the toughest guy I ' ve ever met. He had more guts in his little finger than most guys do in their whole body. He isn ' t afraid of anyone or anything. " Off-court, Rose works with NCAA Volunteers for Youth--a kind of Big Brother program through which current and former collegiate athletes vol- unteer as companions to local youths. Scott Rose has proved to be a special person on and off the court and has earned the respect of teammates and fans alike.- Judith McGee SID photo Classic Ends Season The Texas A S M Aggies again proved too physical for the Hogs to handle during the Southwest Confer- ence Post-Season Classic. The Razor-backs lost to the Aggies 67-91. The Razor-backs fought back early in the second half to take the lead, 31- 30, on a baseline shot by Mike Ratliff at 16:06. After Ratliff ' s jumper, the Aggies took control and the Razorbacks were never really in it. The game proved to be a sudden end to a long, discourag- ing season. With the season over, Coach Nolan Richardson turned his attention to recruiting for the next season.- Judith McGee Mike Carpenter forces his way past the Aggies for two points during the SWC Classic. G. Bell photo Eric Poerschke looks for help as two Aggies converge on him. C. Bell photo Byron Irvin tries for two. Byron has decided not to return next season. Ratliff was voted MVP of the year by Stephan Moore tries for a much needed Razorback fans this year. rebound. Scott Rose races an Aggie in his final game Kevin Rehl ' s long range prowess has earned as a Razorback. him coverage all over the court. G. Bell photo Razorback Baseball = Coach Norm DeBriyn ' s baseball players powered their way out of an early season slump to make another Southwest Conference tournament appearance and see Jeff King shatter several school records. Arkansas began the season by blasting the North Texas State Mean Green, 10-0, 9-0 and 26-1. In the third game, the Hogs shocked the Green with 24 hits. The Louisiana State Tigers got six runs in the second inning and held on for an 8-7 win in a game delayed in the seventh inning because the lights went out. But the Razorbacks saw a new school record set in the second series of the year when third baseman Jeff King ' s second home run of the year gave him 141 career Runs Batted In. Catcher Doyle Wilson didn ' t set a new record in the second game of the series, but his unassisted double play stopped a ninth-inning Ti- ger rally and gave the Hogs a 7-6 win. After losses to Tulane and Nicholls, the Razorbacks found themselves stung with yet another loss to the University of Southwestern Louisiana. This third straight Razorback loss fea- tured three Razorback ejections. Trailing 5-1 going into the eighth, an apparent Arkansas rally was cut off when George Powell, coming home on a King single, was ruled out for bowling over catcher John McDonnell as he blocked the plate. The move also resulted in Powell ' s automatic ejection. Arkansas ' third-base coach, Doug Clark stormed to the plate to protest the ejection, which in turn led to his own ejection. After two Arkan- sas runs in the eighth, Razorback Dave Patterson was ejected during the ninth for protesting when he was ruled for the second out of the inning on strikes. The University of Arkansas powered out of its slump with 20 hits and a solid pitching performance from Steve Parker in his Razorback debut as the Hogs snapped the three- game losing streak with a 12-2 victory over Louisiana Tech University. All- America King hit a pair of homers for the Hogs and drove in five runs. King put the Razorbacks ahead 2-0 with a bases-loaded double in the top of the first inning. King followed with a solo homer to left leading off the third and a two-run homer to left to cap the Arkansas seventh. King, Ralph Kraus, Tim Kremers, and Lynn Van Every led the assault, each hitting home runs, as Arkansas clubbed Indiana State 12-3 at George Cole Field. King ' s homer, his eighth of the season, tied Arkansas ' all-time home run mark of 33 set by Kevin McReynolds. A Kremers home run led the Uni- versity past Missouri Western State University, 12-0, in a rain s hortened 5 1 2 inning game at George Cole Field. The Razorbacks scored six runs in the first inning. Darin Hernandez scored on Kraus ' sacrifice fly to cen- ter. Patterson scored on King ' s RBI Doyle Wilson hammers in a run during a night game against Evansville University. Freshman Don Thomas from Pine Bluff Dollarway at bat during a preseason game. His dad was once drafted by the Los Angeles Dodgers. Baseball, 260 7 GEORG_E_CLE M FI WENTZ-KUtt Lynn Van Every, senior from Idaho, scores a run for the Hogs A new Scoreboard keeps track of the games for the Hogs against conference opponent Texas A 6 M. at Fayetteville ' s George Cole Field. J. McGee photo Batrbal , Spring Fever + single to left. Kremers ' home run over the right field fence brought in King and Andy Skeels. Kendall Trainor, who started in left field rather than his regular spot in right singled to left, bringing in Troy Eklund. Arkansas swept three games from Evansville. Razorback pitcher Parker threw a no-hitter to lead the Hogs past Texas A M in the first game of a double- header at George Cole Field. The Aggies got revenge, though, coming back to beat Arkansas 5-2 in the sec- ond game. The Arkansas Razorbacks swept a three-game series from the Houston Cougars. In the first game, they won 15-6. In the second game, Parker im- proved his record to 6-0 as he went the distance for the fourth time in a row, walking one and striking out six. Skeels led the Hogs with an RBI dou- ble. In the third game, Kraus hit two two-run homers, and Patterson singled in three runs to lead the Hogs past the Cougars. Kraus ' homers came in the first and fourth innings. Patterson had an RBI single in the fifth. Pitcher Tim Peters improved his record to 4-0 after pitching 5 2 3 in- ning for the win. Weathering 13 Southwest Missouri State hits and a fine pitching perfor- mance by SMSU left hander Brian Wisser, the Arkansas Razorbacks managed a 6-2 victory at George Cole Field. Steve Parker was named SWC Athlete of the Week, for the week of April 7. Parker a 6-2 junior pitcher from West Plains, Missouri, picked up his fourth straight SWC victory, giv- ing up two runs and four hits as the Hogs swept three from Houston. Parker had not allowed an earned run in four conference games. Earlier in the season he pitched a one-hitter against Texas and a no-hitter against Texas A M. Arkansas proved they were in the SWC round robin hunt by sweeping Texas Tech, 9-4 and 8-3 at George Cole Field. Add a 20-3 romp the night before and the Hogs swept their sec- ond three-game SWC series in a row. Parker, hurler of 29 consecutive con- ference innings without an earned run, was touched for three in the first game of the double-header. He also, while trying to back up a throw, col- lided with bases umpire Ron Stenson, causing Stenson to miss the remain- der of the first game. Kevin Campbell, a junior right-hander from Des Arc whose 3-5 record belies his talent, retired the side in order seven times in the nine-inning second game. He threw a five-hitter and struck out six while allowing only one walk. Kraus, the senior outfielder, went five for seven in the doubleheader with four doubles and a home run. Kraus doubled Arkansas ' first run in the third inning of the opener and cracked another run-scoring double as the Hogs scored three in the G. Bell phow Razorback hurler Steve Parker fires one in to home plate. The junior transfer is a lefty from Crowder Junior College. Baseball : } Mike Sisco heads for first base after slamming one into the outfield. Keith Helton, another lefty, is a junior from Little Rock Ole Main. Catcher Doyle Wilson waits for the throw. The senior is from Chandler, Arizona. The Razorback dugout intently watches an ear- ly important conference meeting. R. Findley photo Baseball Fever fourth. Arkansas added two in the fifth and chased Tech starter Craig Chapin in the sixth after King crashed his 13th homer. The Razorback baseball team assured itself of a berth in the South- west Conference Tournament by sweeping a three-game series from TCU. The Razorbacks beat TCU in the first game, 13-3. They edged the Horned Frogs, 7-6, in the second and scored a 6-5 victory in 10 innings in the third game. King went four-for-four in the first game. He had a single, double, and two triples. Wilson also had four RBIs and Patterson, who homered in all three games, had his first home run and two RBIs to lead the Hog attack. In the second game, the score was tied at 4-4 in the top of the fourth in- ning. The Hogs went ahead on a Skeels two-run RBI triple to make the score 6-4. In the third game, the Hogs were leading 5-1 until the seventh inning when TCU tied the game with four runs off pitcher Campbell. Van Every then led off the 10th with a single. He went to second on a groundout by Wilson; Mike Sisco had an infield hit, and Van Every ad- vanced to third. He scored on a wild pitch by Tim Dane with two outs in the 10th inning. The Razorback baseball team closed the SWC season with a triple-header against the Baylor Bears. The Hogs came out on the short-end in the se- ries, winning only one game. In the first game, Baylor won 10-8, in the second, the Bears won 6-4, in the third game the Hogs came back to win 10-7. Arkansas ' King doubled in an RBI and Skeels hit a acrifice fly to score a run in the first inning to give Arkan- sas a lead that stood up as the Razorbacks beat Missouri Southern, 4- I. The Razorbacks completed their season with wins over Oral Roberts University and then headed for the SWC Tournament, where they lost their first game to Texas A M and were rained out in the loser ' s bracket against Texas. The Hogs returned to Fayetteville and received word that they would play Oregon State in the first round of the NCAA Tournament at Stillwater, Oklahoma, where they will try to better their third place fin- ish of the 1985 series.- Judith McGee . Bell photo A Razorback batter connects with the pitch. The Hogs lost in the second round of the NCAA tournament in Stillwater, Oklahoma. Bait-ball J64 G. BH photo R Findtey pholo Doyle Wilson is tagged out in an afternoon Pat Rice, a right-hander from Colorado Springs, game at Fayetteville. puts everything into a pitch. An Arkansas runner is safe during a February game with North Texas University. Doyle Wilson hits a single during the second 3 game of a double-header. H M Ho photo Baseball CC Wins 12th SWC Title In a definite team effort, the Ar- kansas Razorback Men ' s Cross- Country team captured its 12th consectutive championship title at the Southwest Conference meet on Nov. 4 and the NCAA District VI meet on Nov. 16. In the SWC meet in Georgetown, Texas, six Razorback runners in the top ten sealed the victory. Sophomore Joe Falcon was the Hogs ' top finisher placing 3rd in the five-mile race with a time of 24:22. Ian Cherry, Keith lovine, and Espen Borge finished 4th, 5th, and 6th with times of 24:22, 24:26, and 24:35, respectively. Round- ing off the top ten was Doug Consiglio with a time of 24:59. Michael Byrd placed 14th with a time of 25:15. Later in Georgetown, freshman Chris Zinn and junior Cherry finished first and second respectively to hold off the University of Texas for the NCAA District VI title. The Hogs also had Borge, 5th, Consiglio, 8th, Richard Cooper, 10th, Matt Taylor, 15th, and lovine, 16th, in the race. The seven-man Razorback team outdis- tanced more than 100 runners from the SWC, Southland Conference and other schools in Texas, Louisiana, and Arkansas to win by 21 points. Winning the SWC title, the District VI, and four other meets earlier in the season took the Hogs to the NCAA finals on Nov. 25. The Razorbacks, de- fending champions, hoped for a re- peat. However, experience made the difference, and Arkansas fell to Wisconsin ' s senior-dominated team. Receiving Ail-American honors for their efforts wer e Falcon, 7th, and second-year freshman Zinn, 17th. Oth- er Hog finishers were Cherry, 42nd, Borge, 44th, Cooper, 51st, lovine, 54th, and Consiglio, 78th. Ian Cherry hurries to the finish line at a cross country meet in Fayetteville. L Trussed photo (Top right) Richard Cooper strides for the lead past another Razorback team member. Head coach John McDonnell carefully times a runner in preparation for an upcoming meet. Cross Country 366 Trussed photo Top lefti Joe Falcon carefully maneuvers past an opposing team member dur- ing a track meet. Lefti Coach John McDonnell and cross country team members proudly display their twelfth consecutive Southwest Conference trophy. Ian Cherry carefully sets his pace in preparation for his long distance run. Crois Country 367 U of A: NCAA Champs! The University of Arkansas track team got off to a rousing start on its quest to capture its third straight NCAA Indoor title. John McDonnell ' s Razorbacks, powered by Roddie Haley and Doug Consiglio, smashed the other teams competing at the Razorback Pentangular. Haley bolted down the homestretch with a time of 1:01.18. This was just enough to give him a world record. With a time of 2:19.64 in the 1,000 me- ters, Consiglio not only qualified for nationals but also set a collegiate record. The 2,500-plus crowd that attended the Arkansas Invitational Indoor meet witnessed the U of A capture seven first places and add another indivi- dual to the list of NCAA qualifiers. The local fans also had the chance to see former Razorback Frank O ' Mara record the season ' s fastest indoor mile. The track team made an impressive showing at the Dallas Times Herald Invitational in Dallas at Reunion Are- na. In the college division, the two- mile relay team of Keith lovine, Matt Taylor, Joe Falcon, and Robert Bradley placed second with a time of 7:4 4.37. Mike Davis leaped 24-10 in the long jump and 49-11 1 4 in the tri- ple jump to place second in both events. John Register captured first in the 60 yard hurdles with a time of 7:33. In the invitational division, Paul Donovan, Bill Jasinski, Consiglio, Gary Taylor, and Haley all placed. The Razorbacks captured the 13th annual Southwest Conference Indoor Track Championship for the sixth consecutive year. The two-mile relay team, consisting of Falcon, Bradley, Carlton Efurd, and Taylor captured first place with a SWC record-setting time of 7:40.80. The mile run had to be the best race of the day as Arkan- sas led by Donovan, finished first, second, fourth, and fifth. The Razorbacks captured its third consecutive NCAA indoor track title in Oklahoma City on March 14-15. Donovan won his preliminary heat in the 3,000 meter run with the fastest time of 7:54.58.He also anchored the 3,200 meter relay team who set a record time of 7:54.60. In the preliminaries of the 500 me- ter dash, Haley timed a 1:00.69. He then came back in the finals to shatter his world best while running an incredible 59.82. The effort allowed Haley to become the first hu- man ever to break one minute. J. Bailey photo Top right, Razorback Paul Donovan skillfully passes another competitor at the NCAA Championship. Above, Bill Jasinski crosses over the bar in the high jump with ease. Right, national qualifier Marty Kobza prepares to hurl the shotput. Trck 368 Coach John McDonnell along with the rest of the Arkansas track team proudly display their NCAA Championship trophy. Above, John Register jumps the last hurdle as he heads for the finish. Left, Roddie Haley heads for the finish line with another record-breaking time. Track 369 OUTDOOR TRACK The Arkansas Outdoor track team ' s quest for the NCAA trophy began on April 4-5 at the Texas Relays in Aus- tin. Arkansas ' 4 x 1,000 meter relay team of Keith lovine, Mike Byrd, Joe Falcon, and Gary Taylor captured first place. The 3,200 meter relay team of Liam Looney, Matt Taylor, Byrd, and Doug Consiglio placed sec- ond. Espen Borge placed second in the 1,500 meter run. In the 110 meter hurdles, John Register finished sec- ond. Bill Jasinski placed third in the high jump, clearing 7 ' 5 " . The Razorbacks hosted a meet in North Little Rock and qualified several for the NCAA competition: G. Taylor in the 1,500 meter run, Mike Davis, in the long jump Register in the 110 meter hurdles; and Femi Abejide and Davis in the triple jump. In the relay events, Arkansas had two first place finishers, the 400 me- ter relay team of Joey Wells, Mike Clemmons, Register and Roddie Haley) and the 1,600 meter relay team of Clemmons, Robert Bradley, Wayne Moncrieffe, and Haley. Jasinski placed first in the high jump and in the 800 meter run Borge was second and Bradley was third. Fayetteville was the site for the April 19 Tyson Invitational. Rain did not slow Arkansas down as the Hogs recorded several first place finishers: Haley in the 400, Register in 110 hurdles, Jeff Pascoe in the pole vault, and Jasinski in the high jump, and Marty Kobza finished first in the shotput and second in the discus. In the 1,500 meter run Borge fin- ished first and Keith lovine second. Arkansas ' Joey Wells finished first in the long jump. Bradley finshed second in the 800. Richard Cooper finished second in the steeplechase. In the prestigious Penn Relays on April 25-26 in Philadelphia, G. Taylor, Haley, Borge, and Consiglio competed in the College Men ' s Distance Medley Relay in which the distance of each leg varies. The first leg is 1,200, the second is 400, the third is 800, and the fourth is 1,600. The University fin- ished in first place with an American record time of 9:22.6. Haley ' s leg was the fastest meter leg ever run at the Relays. Coming in first in their events were: Jasinski in the high jump, and Jeff Pascoe in the pole vault with a Penn Relays record 17 ' 7 " . The 4 X 100 meter team of Wells, Davis, Register, and Haley finished first as did the 4 X 1,500 meter relay team of lovine, Taylor, Borge and Consiglio. Ian Cherry finished second in the 10,000 meter championship, and Femi Michael Byrd gives the Hogs the lead in the sec- ond leg of the 4 x 1,600 relay. R. Staggs photo M. Sloale photo Jasinski takes a well-earned break. Bill Jasinski completes his final jump in the Tyson Invitational. He won the event with a 7 ' 0 " jump. Track 270 gs photo R Slaggs photo Gary Taylor finishes the last leg of a re- lay for a win. Abejide finished second in the triple jump. In the last meet before the South- west Conference, at the U.S. National Invitational in Indianapolis, Indiana, Pascoe placed first in the pole vault with a personal best of 17 ' 10 1 4 " . Holland achieved a personal best in the 800-meter run with a sixth place h49.93. Kobza won the shot put and placed third in the discus. Arkansas track members were first in both the triple and long jumps. Reg- ister placed third in the long jump and second in the IK) hurdles. Borge was the only NCAA qualifier at this meet, placing first in the 1,500 meter run. At the May 17 SWC meet in Houston, the Razorbacks lost out to the Texas Longhorns, failing for the first time in four years to capture the Outdoor Track title. The 4 x 1,600 meter relay team members Michael Byrd, Gary Taylor, Keith lovme, and Joe Falcon, celebrate during the Texas Relays. Espen Borge and Keith lovme. finish one-two in the second heat of the 1,500. Track 271 RAZORBACK TENNIS The Razorback tennis team, under second year head coach Ron Hightower, gave excellent perfor- mances individually and as a team to help Arkansas achieve rankings in the top 20. Richard Schmidt came out on top, winning the singles title at the Texar- kana Invitational. At the 3rd Annual Southwest Con- ference Indoor Tennis Tournament. In singles play, Simon Robinson was de- feated 7-6, 2-6, 6-3 in Flight One Con- solation finals. In Flight Two Consola- tion, Jean Rinquette lost 6-2, 7-5. In Flight Three Championship, Danny Granot won 7-6, 4-6, 6-3. Mike Coleman lost in Flight Four Consola- tion semi-finals, 6-4, 6-2. Greg Aclin won the Flight Five Consolation finals, 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. In doubles action, Robinson Granot lost, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2, in Flight One Consolation semi-finals. In Flight Two Consolation Finals, Coleman Aclin lost 7-6, 5-7, 7-5. Danny Granot fights for a point during a match in Fayetteville. fall Tim Siegel and Richard Schmidt celebrate a win during a match. Bobby Blair returns a service in the Indoor Track and Tennis Complex in Fayetteville. Blair was contemplating a move to the pro ciruit. Hog Coach Ron Hightower congratulates a play- er after a play. One more successful return. When Arkansas beat Kansas 8-1, it was fitting that Hog captain Tim Siegel, the team ' s only senior, scored the fifth and clinching point after Ar- kansas had taken a 4-1 lead in singles. Bothered by strained ligaments in his ankle since a mishap in New Zealand four weeks earlier, Siegel had to " guts it out " to win 4-6, 6-2, and 6-4 at no. 4 singles. The University of Arkansas tennis team ran its record to 2-0 on the young season as they whipped the Hurricane of Tulsa University, 7-2. The Hog netters had the match in hand after singles play as they won five of the six singles. Granot got things started for the Hogs as he won at no. 6 singles, 6-4, 6-2. Robinson got his first win of the season when he won, 6-3, 6-3 at the no. 5 singles post ion. Joey Blake became the first fresh- man to win the Rolex National Inter- collegiate Indoors Championship, beating Dan Goldie of Stanford, 3-6, 6-3, 7-6. At the 10th Annual Wal-Mart Colle- giate Classic, lOth-ranked Arkansas defeated I4th-ranked Tennessee, 6-3, and I3th-ranked Northeast Louisana, 5-2. LSU handed the lOth-ranked Razorbacks a third straight loss in the National Intercollegiate Indoor Team Tennis Championships at the Louisville Tennis Club. The Tigers dealt the UA netters a 5-4 loss, winning three singles matches and two of the three doubles matches. The Razorback netters got the SWC season off to a good start with a 9-0 victory over Rice, and a 9-0 win over Texas Tech. The Razorbacks then posted a 9-0 victory over Nebraska, with impressive victories from Granot at the no. 5 singles position, 1-6, 7-5, 6-2, and Coleman at the no. 6 position, 6- 3, 6-0. The seventh-ranked Longhorns thrashed the ninth-ranked Razorbacks, 8-1, in a SWC match. Ar- kansas ' only win came at no. I singles where Blair won 6-3, 6-3. Arkansas played the match without no. 2 singles and no. I doubles player, Richard Schmidt who was suspended April 3 because of " personal reasons. " Also, Granot, the no. 6 player and no. 3 doubles player missed the match fc Tmi J73 A look at an Arkansas opponent looking at Arkansas. All photos by J. Bailey Coach Ron Hightower and Bobby Blair ex- change a high five after a match. because of a leg injury. T he ninth-ranked Razorbacks avenged an early season defeat by trouncing injury-plagued TCU, 7-2. The victory over the lOth-ranked Horned Frogs kept Arkansas third in the SWC. Arkansas won the top five singles matches and in doubles, the makeshift team of Siegel Blake won 6-3, 6-4. Schmidt, the suspended junior All- America, was reinstated on April 9, by Razorback Coach Ron Hightower. SMU ' s nationally top-ranked tennis team defeated No. 10 Arkansas, 7-2. SMU clinched the match after singles with a 5-1 margin. Richard Schmidt put away his opponent at No. 3, 7-5, 7-6 for Arkansas ' s only singles win. Schmidt also won his doubles, paired with Tim Siegel at no. I, coming from behind for a 1-6, 7-6, 6-2 decision. SMU ' s no. I John Ross, took out Bobby Blair, ranked fourth in the nation, 7-6, 6-4 for Blair ' s first loss in his last 15 matches. 274 Men ' s lennis After the Hogs ended their regular season matches, they awaited trips to the SWC Tournament and the NCAA Tournament, with the chance of hav- ing four Razorbacks achieve All- America status. A first for Arkansas if it happens. Late developments for the tennis team-Bobby Blair has decided to go pro in the fall and Joey Blake is undecided about whether he will re- turn in the fall. -Judith McGee Joey Blake powers a return and completes another match. Doubles play was a big part of Arkan- sas ' success again this year. Simon Robinson reaches for the ball dur- ing his singles match. Men ' s tennis 275 Golfers: Second in SWC What could be one of the best seasons ever started off well when the Razorback golfers placed sixth at the Honda Collegiate Fall Classic at Coral Springs, Florida. Placing ahead of the Hogs in the 18-team field were OSU at no. I, Wake Forest no. 2, North Carolina no. 3, BYU no. 4, and LSU no. 5. Individual scores for the Razorback golfers were Sean Pappas, -I, 215, Mike Swartz, +5, 221) Mike Ketcham, also +5, 221, Mike Grob, +7, 223, and John Daly, +16, 232. Arkansas ' s golf team finished third in the Southwest Commissioner ' s Cup. Houston, the defending SWC and NCAA Champion, won the tournament with 688. Texas A M was second with 721, and Arkansas followed with 726. Individual scores for the Razorbacks included Pappas, 74, Grob, 75 f Daly, 76, Ketcham, 77, Swartz, 78, and John Sadie, 79. At the Grandfather Intercollegiate in Linville, North Carolina, the Razorback golf team came in fifth with a score of 1,158. The Hogs leading scorer was Swartz with 224. He was also tied for fifth in the tournament. The Razorback team finished fifth at the Acapulco Intercollegiate Golf Tournament. The Hogs finished with 596 overall. Individual results for the Hogs were Gregory Reid with 143, Sa- die with 145, Jim McGovern with 153, and Petey King with 155. Grob, a senior from Billings, Montana, who was the No. I player all fall for Steve Loy ' s Arkansas Razorback golf team, was injured in an automobile accident and missed the entire spring season. Grob, a co-captain for the Hogs and a two-time all-SWC performer, suf- fered a fractured pelvis and a dislocated hip in a one-car accident on Arkansas Highway 112 near Fay- etteville. After undergoing surgery to repair damage to the pelvis and hip socket, Grob was expected to be on crutches for at least three months. Petey King heads for the next hole on the course. Sean Pappas studies his options during a Little Rock tourney Golf 376 Jim McGovern says " It ' s inl " Greg Reid practices his putting. Head coach Steve Loy talks with reporters about the team ' s chance in the coming tourna- ment. J. Bailey photo After leading the Michelob National Invitational Golf Tournament through two days of the three-day, 54-hole tourney, Arkansas finished in second place. The Hogs ended up with a three day total of 1,098, which was two strokes over winner Arizona State ' s score. Arkansas had scores of 359, 374, and 365, compared to Arizona State ' s 364, 373, and 359. Sophomore Sadie led the Arkansas contingent with rounds of 68, 74, and 72 for a 214, second best in the tour- nament. The Hogs had three golfers in the top II. Along with Sadie were Swartz and Pappas. Arkansas was in position to make a move at All-America Intercollegiate Tournament leader Oklahoma until a poor start in the final round. The Hogs finished fifth with 878. TCU won the SWC tournament with a combined 876 team total. Arkansas and Houston were next with 884. Ar- kansas made a gallant run at the lead, but its fl-shot deficit going into the fi- nal round proved too big to over- come. Arkansas got closing rounds of 2-under from Sadie and Daly, who both ended the 54-hole tournament with 218 totals. They finished in a tie for fourth place individually. Arkan- sas ' Swartz, the Hogs ' only senior, fin- ished in a tie for ninth place with a 221 total.- Judith McGee John Sadie watches the ball ' s progress. God 377 Swimming James Pringle of Sydney, Australia, won the 50-yard freestyle, the 100- freestyle and was a member of two first place relay teams to lead the White team to a 105-72 win over the Red team in the University of Arkan- sas intrasquad swimming and diving meet. The Razorbacks defeated Texas Tech, 75-37, but lost to Texas A M, 58-47. First year Hog coach Kent Kirchner was encouraged by his squad ' s first outing. The meet was conducted in a unique fashion. The three teams compete at the same time, but the scoring is kept as if each team was competing against only one of the others. The contest against A M came down to the last event, the 400- yard freestyle. The Aggies nosed out the Hogs by one second to win the race and the meet. The Razorbacks defeated the Uni- versity of Missouri 32-8. Danny Balint and Eric Heil recorded double victo- ries. Ballot ' s came in the 200 indivi- dual medley and the 200 backstroke, Heil ' s in the 500 freestyle and 1,000 freestyle. The 20th-ranked UA men ' s team defeated Nebraska 60-53. Pringle was the only double winner for Arkansas. He won the 200 freestyle in 1:42.39 and the 100 freestyle in 46.12. Heil of Razorback swimmers call on all their reserves during competition. H.M. Ho photo Little Rock won the 1,000 freestyle in 9:37.98 and took second in the 500 freestyle in 4:41.49. Balint of Tulsa won the 200 individual medley in 1:53.53 and was third in the 200 backstroke in 1:56.09. The Razorback swim team recorded their first win of the spring over Northeast Lousiana, 67-46. The Hogs had 10 first place finishes and, in the 200 freestyle, Steve Unruth, Tom Kel- ly and Kevin Ruszkowski finished 1-2- 3. Texas came into its dual swim meet Hogs relax after a win in HPER. Brian Walker, the Hogs ' only diver, executes a dive during competition in HPER. Diving ranked third in the nation, but the 18th ranked Razorbacks put a damper on the Longhorn ' s hopes with a one- point upset, 57-56, at the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Center. The meet came down to the final event. Arkansas ' s main relay team consisting of Greg Magness, Ruszkowski, Mike Newhofel, and Pringle, edged Texas in the 400 freestyle with a time of 3:03,63 besting Texas ' 3:03.64. Heil won the 1,000 freestyle in 9:24.58) Pringle won the XX) freestyle in 1:41.56, and Newhofel won the 50 freestyle in 20.94. Brian Walker surprised everyone by winning the one-meter during another event Texas was supposed to win. The swim team finished up their 1985-86 season at the SWC and NCAA tournaments.- Judith McGee Coach Kent Kirchner talks with his team. Swimming and diving 379 THE LADIES A less than auspicious basketball season and another missed chance at the Cotton Bowl were the best known reasons for looking toward the next season and the new recruits that would come. Still, a first-time ever trip for the Lady Razorback basketball team to the NCAA tournament can only help attract name athletes for that sport and good showings by oth- er teams also help attract the student athletes that will continue to make the University of Arkansas a strong contender in all sports. BASKETBALL Claudia Harris, a 5 ' 8 " guard from Southern Baptist College signed to play basketall for the Lady Razorbacks. Harris averaged 24 points, five rebounds, three steals and five assists in leading the Southern Baptist to the Arkansas JUCO Con- ference championship and an 18-8 record. Juliet Jackson, a 5 ' 3 " point guard from Pine Bluff signed with Arkansas, also. She was named to the Parade Magazine All-America team. She is the first female from the state to be named to the Parade team. Robyn Irwin, a 6 ' 3 " center from North Little Rock, will join Harris and Jackson at Arkansas. Irwin averaged 10.2 points and 9.0 rebounds as a freshman at Tyler (Texas) Junior Col- lege. She was named All-Texas Eastern Conference. Irwin led the team with 41 blocked shots. TRACK Women ' s Track had signed six runners as of May. Leslie Ann Sanderson of Thunder Bay, Canada, is a distance runner with personal bests of 36:06 for 10 kilometers) 9:55 for 3,000 meters; 4:39.8 for 1,500 metersj and 2:19 for 800 meters. She finished ninth at the Canadian Junior Cross Countr I Championships last November. Hege Eikenso of Odda, Norway, will compete with both track and cross country teams. She has personal bests of 2:15 in the 800 meters 4:28 in the I, 500. and 9=53 in the 3,000. Twin sisters Julie and Joanna Dias from Lake Milton, Ohio, will also compete in both cross country and track. Julie, a two-time cross country All-America, finished 18th at the Kinney National High School Cross Country Championships last Decem- ber in San Diego. She won the Ohio Class AA cross country title as a ju- nior and senior. Her personal records are 2:17 for 800 meterss 4:57 in the I, 600 and 10:51 in the 3,200. Joanna fin- ished 22nd in 1986 at the Kinney Midwest Regional. She won the Ohio Class AA cross country title as a sophomore, was third as a junior and finished second to her sister as a sen- ior. Her personal bests are 2:18 in the 800, 5.-09 in the 1,600, and 10:59 in the 3,200. Kelley Heny of Powell, Wyoming, earned honorable mention on the Na- tional High School All-America track and field team last year She has per- sonal records of 12.0 in the 100 me- tersi 24.8 in the 200? and 57.0 in the 400. SWIMMING DIVING The Lady Razorback swimming and Diving team signed five to join the Arkansas team next season. Becky Martin, a diver from Lake Zurich, Illinois, is a three-time nation- al qualifier who has won the one- and three-meter competition at the Prairie State Games the last two years. She finished third in the state meet in 1986 and fifth as a junior. From Oklahoma, the Razorbacks signed two divers, Lisa Bransby from Edmond and Rebecca Whitson from Lawton. Bransby was the state cham- pion in Oklahoma in 1986, and Whitson finished seventh in the state meet. Little Rock sent two swimmers to the Razorbacks. Cari Helgeson has been a state finalist for three straight years in the 100-yard breaststroke and the 100-yard freestyle. Her best times are 24.8 in the 50 freestyle; 55.0 in the 100 freestyle 1:10.2 in the 100 breaststroke and 2:16.6 in the 200 in- dividual medley. Nicole Rinehardt is a high school All-America swimmer in the butterfly. She was the state high school champion in the 100 butterfly as a junior and senior. Her best time in the 100-yard butterfly is 58.0. Also joining the Lady Razorbacks next season will be Nancy Duncan of Arkadelphia, a high school All- America and a three-time Junior Na- tionalist finalist. Her best perfor- mances were a seventh-place finish in the 100-meter freestyle and a ninth- place finish in the 50-meter freestyle. She is a four-time state champion in three events-the 50 freestyle, the 100 freestyle and the 200 medley relay. She hold the state record for the 100 freestyle. Her best times are 27.43 for the 50-meter freestyle and 59.45 for the 100-meter freestyle. Recruil 280 THE GENTLEMEN BASKETBALL recruiting trail hard to recruit players signed six and expected another to I enter the University in the fall. Among Richardson ' s signees were! sought after high school guard for Memphis Whithaven. The 6 ' 6 " guard was recruited by several colleges and signed with the Hogs during the early signing date in November. Huery is considered a multi-purpose player. He was one of three juniors on the Pa- rade All-America team. Was the 3-A player of the year in Tennessee. He was the MVP in the McDonald ' s Capital Classic and he also played in the McDonalds All-America game. Chosen to the first team High School All-America by Basketball Weekly Publication. Mario Credit, a 6 ' 9 " center for Kansas City Wyandotte joined Huery in November. He has inside scoring potential and averaged 16 points and 9 rebounds. He was named to several All-Star Kansas teams. Phillip McKellar, a North Little Rock Northeast 6 ' 6 " forward, averaged 21.5 points and eight rebounds per game to go with his averages of five assists, three steals, and two blocked shots. He is a skilled and versatile player who could be the surprise of the incoming freshman class. Cannon Whitby, a 6 ' 0 " guard from Obion County High School, scored a Tennessee career-scoring record of 3, 748. He also set a single season scoring record of 1,536 points. The three-year All-Stater chalked up an average of 39.4 points per game and was named Class 2-A ' s Mr. Basketball. He was named to the first team All- State in Tennessee, was named MVP at the State Tourney, and played in the Dapper Dan Classic in Pittsburgh. Whitby is reputed to be an excellent outside shooter and a possible answer to the new three point rule. Larry Marks, a 6 ' 7 " forward from Central High School in Columbia, sported a 19.1 scoring average and 10.5 rebounding mark. He was named to the first team All-Tennessee along I with Huery and played in the Dapper rebounder and scorer. Marks was named in several publications as one of the top 40 high school players in the country. Joining these high school seniors will be junior college transfers Tim Scott, formerly of Little Rock Hall, and Anthony Hurd. Scott has experi- ence and a tremendous shooting range and should help the Hogs out. He also played in the Texas JUCO All- Star team and was on the US JUCO All-Star team in the National Amateur Athletic Union Tournament in Colora- do Springs. Hurd is scheduled to join the team next fall after enrolling in the University. He cannot sign a binding letter of intent because he signed one as a freshman for Richardson at Tulsa. During Hurd ' s sophomore year at Barton County Ju- nior College in Kansas he had 14 points and 10 rebounds. He should provide immediate help with rebounding and scoring. TRACK The Men ' s track team had sign two middle-distance runners as early May. Reuben Reina, from Jay High Schc in San Antonio, Texas, is a middle-dis- tance runner with recorded times of 1:52.3 in the 800 meters 4.-06 in the milei and 8:56 in the two-mile. He also won the Kinney ' s National High School World Cross Country Championships last fall and was a member of the United States World Cross Country Championships Junior team. John Holms from South Houston High School has recorded times of I.-5I.5 in the 800 meter rum 4:08 in the mile run and 8:19 in the 3,000 meter run which equates to an approximate 8:54 in the two mile. SWIMMING DIVING Kenny Williams of Nashville is a four-time state champion in the 100- yard breaststroke. He has been to three Junior National meets and is a three-time member of the Arkansas All-Star swimming team. He holds the District 7 3-A record in the 200-yard individual medley. BASEBALL Norm DeBriyn has signed two players so far this year. Brian Warfel, an outfielder with .420 hitting will transfer from Labette Junior College. Spencer Wilkinson, a right-handed pitcher, is another junior college transfer coming from Connors State Junior College. GOLF Steve Ley ' s first Razorback signee was Scott Coffey from Conway. Coffey was the state high shool match play champion. He was also the 1984 medalist in the state class 4-A high school golf tournament. Recruits 381 Volleyball Organized in Fall 1983, the Universi- ty of Arkansas Volleyball Club became a sport club in Fall 1984 after a year of probation. The first campus tourna- ment in November 1983 hosted 18 teams from Arkansas and Oklahoma. Held in the old Men ' s Gym, the tour- nament had three divisions, high and low men ' s and an open women ' s. The club started with eight men and six women and practiced in half of the Men ' s Gym, competing with basketball players during their free play. The noise from the other court made it impossible to talk let alone coach. With the opening of the Health Physical Education and Recreation building in Fall 1984, the club moved its practice to Gym I in HPER. The club has held three major tourna- ments during each of the last two school years. The 1985-86 year has been the most successful so far. The club has two different seasons, the fall where the goal is to get maximum participation and the competitive spring season. This fall the club had over 45 players and had five different teams in one tournament. The women ' s goal this spring was to qualify for the regionals in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and take a team. The women did manage to make the regionals but were eliminated in pool play without a win. The men ' s team had an outstanding season, finishing second in two major tournaments and third in another. They won their last tournament, com- ing home 11-0. However, the win moved the men up to the " AA " divi- sion for the regional tournament in Baton Rouge. The men were eliminated from their pool, finishing third with a 3-4 record. Their only Gwen Harms and Theresa Chapman during a Kansas City, Kansas, tournament. All photos by A. Chapman. Jim Bischmann, Hoang Van Ngo John Mattice goes to the floor for and Mark Westberg in Bartles- a return. ville. i - Volleyball i8i Mattice hits against the Ozark Volleyball Club during a tournament in HPER. The lady volleyball players are looking forward to next year under Gwen Harms. losses came to the first and second place teams. Their most exciting match was their last. After losing the first game 15-Q, they came back to win the second 8-15 and led 13-9 in the last game before losing 18-16. With a solid core returning, the club is looking forward to an exciting year under John Mattice, next year ' s coach. Volleyball 283 JUDO The Japanese sport of judo enjoys a lively following on the University campus. Through the Judo Club ' s ex- hibitions, students at the University get a chance to see this Japanese sport. Judo stresses strategy which often allows the smaller opponent the ad- vantage. The basic strategy is of non- resistance. A person fights by trying to get his opponent off-balance so that he can throw, trip or choke him. Judo contests in the United States take place over a specified period of time or until one contestant wins a point. Points are made by immobiliz- ing his opponent for a certain length of time, throwing his opponent or forcing the opponent to give up. MBH H J UNIVLRSITY ARKANSAS The University Judo Club performs exhibitions between Mullins and the Union. Judo is an old Japanese sport that stresses body control and non-resistance. Judo MS Rugby Rugby is a sport developed at Rugby School in England around 1823, but it has found a lively, sturdy fol- lowing through the Men ' s and Wom- en ' s Rugby Clubs here at the Universi- ty- A cross between American football and European soccer, rugby is 80 minutes of running, tackling, passing, and kicking without protective gear, substitutions, or time outs. A game is divided into two 40-minute halves with a five minute break between halves. The only breaks in play are for injuries and last no longer than one minute. Taking into account what a rugby player goes through, perhaps we shouldn ' t be so awe-struck by the football players we may meet. Soccer The University Soccer Club fin- ished the school year as not only Ar- kansas Intercollegiate Soccer Confer- ence champions, but also as state champions. In February, the Arkansas Soccer Club earned the right to face Hendrix College a third time when the Hogs defeated Little Rock Air Force Base in Little Rock.After an first half 2-0 lead, the Hogs let LRAFB narrow the gap in the second half. For the championship game, the University had to face Hendrix, a team that had already tied the Hogs twice this season. But with excellent play from team members, the Hogs cleaned up with a 4-0 win. In late April, the University soccer team clinched the AISC spring cham- pion- extents courtesv of Michael O ' Brien and Ihe Arkansas ship with a perfect 6-0-0 record. The sixth win came in Conway against Hendrix. Arkansas played hard against the Nashville Blues Soccer Club in the USSF Men ' s Amateur Cup. The Blues include a number of ex-Vandervilt players, and experience and discipline made the difference. Travetr Arkansas controled much of the first half though they didn ' t really threaten the Blues goal. Injuries then plagued the Razorbacks as Juan Frias left the game with a bruised knee. Circumstances forced Arkansas ' Sufian Zaineldin to play injured. Bettye Sturges was elected 1985 Homecoming Queen. She was escorted by Arkansas Booster Club president, Brian Wolfe. HOMECOMING ROYALTY Homecoming Royally 290 Maid Bridget Forte escorted by Greg Murtha. Maid Nancy Lee escorted by Bryan Penn. Maid Deanna Formby escorted by Whit Knapple. Maid Leslie Byrd escorted by Mark Middleton. WHO ' S WHO Belinda Faye Abernathy Cindra Abernathy Janette Bergman Kevin Bogan David Boling Bruce Allen Breeding Charles Bedwell Brown Belinda Abernath . She o e Beta Phi. and has served a of Personne, Adminis, rators Be L st Arkansas H n r Soci V and American the re c pient of the Arlm " She has served as president of Alpha Kapp P.tr Soc-ety for Personne, A-nistrators and a PEfe ArLsasPersonne. Association. - " 3 s " ; m a a NuTJ ledwel. Brown i, a finance and real estate major from P me Bu . A member of the Razorback football team and a Razorback student as mToach. Char.es has been a member of Blue Key. Order of On- nterfra.ernity Council, and Associated Student Government. He has also erved as president and rush chairman of Sigma Chi Fra.ern.ty Club, and Concert Choir. Bruce has so " " 7 ' " Kaf Pa - the Russian Assistant Ha,, Manager, a Ha ' , M na er dls " ' " has been a member of the UA College B l T ? " T " leader H - outstanding young man in America in MS " " " a " Who s Who J93 WHO ' S WHO Penny Brown Deborah Capps Cecelia Ann Carey Karen Cordes Roland Duncan Kim Ferritor Sandra Lane Francis t IT. her soronty, Zeta Tau Alpha and a Greek Week chairperson. She was of Arts and Sciences. Iphreys Hall and as an orientation leader. Kim Ferritor is a io.rnalism major from Fayetteville who has served as v.ce president of Ze.a Tau Alpha. Panhellenic Rush Chairman and pres.der Sigma Delta Chi. Kim has also worked as a disc jockey for KUAF. served on the Affirmative Action Committee and the J. William Fulbr.ght Symposium Committee. Kim received the Northwest Arkansas T.mes Journalism Scholarship in 1985. Who ' s Who 395 WHO ' S WHO Mary Ann Ciller Lisa Gist Brian Henley Peter James Hirsch Glenn Hogue Cheryl Kay Hunt Victor G.C. Khoo . Who ' Who 396 -- ' - { Honor Society, and Phi Mu Alpha senior Industrial engineering ma,or ings , u den, ambassador and was an engineer HJs ratern y outstanding ind.s.r.a. eng.neer Glenn Hogue of tl Cheryl Kay Hunt, a marketing major from Wynne, has served as both an orien ation leader and a resident assistant. Her memberships ,nc.ud pha Kappa Alpha. Minority Programs Committee. Mortar Board. C Delta Kappa Cardinal Key. and Order of Omega. Cheryl was named an Outstanding Woman on Campus and a Razorback Beauty. ee of ASG Victor w , " " " ' " relations " Who ' s Who WHO ' S WHO Whitfield Lewis Knapple Guy Glen Luneau Ritchie Anita Manley H. Alan Mantooth Mark E. Middleton Lyndon B. Moorehead Tuyen Van Nguyen Program. , n addition Squad and was named a Razorback b , " r ra , f the UA Pom and a Razorback Bel.e. Ri tchie ior chemical engineering major from rff also very active n intramural sports .n..rm, S.ud.n, .1 Ac.d.n,lc P..,.nc...n. Who ' s Who 9 WHO ' S WHO Michael Wilson Norcross Suzanne Ownbey John Strake Parsley Vanna L. Patterson Lisa R. Pruitt Chip Rye Laurie Seaman Who ' s Who 300 Key. Fraternit V Mike also Chi Ep si ,on. Tau Beta served on .FC Judicia. Board He and an East.an la.ions Chairperson for intramural for his fraternity. Phi Gamma also participated in hall civil engineering honorary _- " Chip Rye was a senior from Russellville majoring in chemical engineering.He served as president of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, as an Engineering Student Ambassador ,and as a Freshman Ori- entation Leader. Chip was also a member of the New Creations Choir for four years and was selected for membership in Omega Chi Epsilon, tl chemical engineering honor society.He served on Engine Council for one year. president of Kappa Delta Pi Education Honor Society, Who ' s Who 301 WHO ' S WHO Paul Curtis Simkins Melinda Renee Stewart Shelley Raelene Taylor Amy Thoma John Robert Thomas Anne Elizabeth Weaver Brian David Wood Doniphan. Mi s , ouri ft Undsca P DesignAJr Home Economic " n 4 , queen for ' Zeta. a ' " ' 85 - ' " " dditlon. Melinda Paul Cl " -tis Simkin , , a Schola rship. unting Scholar- Shelley Taylor was a senior physi. Baptist Church. ' p,in pill,. of Dlt. Mor ,,, Boacd. N,,,.. HO.O, fas ' ato a MS Maid of Cotton Finalist. She wa, Detected for art study ,n Rome with a UA program. io station. He was the recipient of th rw. u D Who ' s Who 303 Dana Brown was a junior animal science major representing Farmhouse Fraternity. She was member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority and served as pledge class president, assistant reporter historian, on the pledge advisory board, and as assistant social chairman. Dana held memberships in Alpha Zeta Agriculture Honor Fraternity, Golden Key, Cardinal Key. and Angel Flight. She served as president of the Uarkettes, state secretary and state vice president of the Collegiate 4-H, treasurer of Cardinal XXX, and public relations chairman of Panhellenic. Dana was a National Merit Scholar. She was named Arkansas Cattleman ' s Association State Princess and was a soloist for the Miss U. of A. Pageant. She has been recognized on both the Dean ' s List and President ' s List. 1 Beauty Dana Brown 304 Beauty Dana Brown And! Gibson was a senior journalism major representing Pi Beta Phi. She has served as president, assistant membership chairman, and chapter correspondent of the sorority. In addi- tion, she held memberships in the American Marketing Association, Order of Omega, Phi Eta Sigma, and the Young Democrats. Andi also served as a rush counselor, and worked with the Campus Crusade for Christ. She was the marketing research executive on the UA Ad- vertising Team competing in the American Ad- vertising Federation program. Andi was a Sig- ma Alpha Epsilon little sister for three years and also served as an Administrative Assistant to the ASG vice president for one year. Andi was the recipient of a scholarship from the Arkansas Democrat and also received the Harry Ainsworth Advertising Scholarship and the Mary Campbell Gregory Scholarship. Beauty Andi Gibson 306 Beauty Andi Gibson Beauty Andr Gibson Mary Ann Giller was a senior economics ma- jor representing Delta Delta Delta sorority. She served as both pledge sponsor and entertain- ment chairman for the group. Mary Ann ' s other memberships included Mortar Board National Honor Fraternity, Gamma Beta Phi Honor Society, Alpha Epsilon Delta Premedical Honor Club, Blue Key National Honor Fraternity, and Sigma Nu Little Sisters. She was also very ac- tive in intramurals. Mary Ann was the scholarship pledge of Del- ta Delta Delta, and was also the recipient of the James A. Williams Memorial Scholarship. She was listed on both the Dean ' s List and the Chancellor ' s Honor Roll. Mary Ann was also named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities. Beauty Mary Ann Giller 308 Beauty Mary Ann Ciller Beauti Mar Ann Gil Amy Laura Oakes was a junior history major representing Chi Omega sorority. She held memberships in Cardinal Key, Golden Key, Young Democrats, and Phi Alpha Theta History Honorary. Amy served as secretary treasurer of h er pledge class, as assistant pledge trainer, as vice president, and as scholarship chairman for Chi Omega. She was an Emerging Leaders Mentor and has worked with Greek Week. Amy was a nominee for Outstanding Woman History Student in 1984 and has been named to the Uni- versity Honor Roll and the National Dean ' s List. She was on the Sigma Chi Fraternity Sweetheart Court. Beauty Amy Oakes itO Beauty Amy Oakes I Beauty my Dates 311 Valerie Smith was a senior representing Kappa Alpha Theta. Majoring in Economics, Valerie was very active in student government, serving as Administrative Assistant to the President, and on the Academic Integrity Com- mittee, the Budget Review Committee, the Election Reforms Committee. Senate Advisory council, and the Election Commission. Valerie was a member of the Union Programs Celebrity Showcase committee for four years. Valerie ' s other activities included membership in Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic. Angel Flight, Phi Gamma Delta little sister, and the Distinguished Lecturers Committee. Valerie was secretary of Mortar Board, and held memberships in Blue Key. Golden Key, Pi Delta Phi. Cardinal Key. Cardinal XXX, and Phi Eta Sigma. I Beauty Valerie Smith Beamv Valerie Smith 313 Razorback Beauty Finalists Beverly Brazil Representing Zeta Tau Alpha Beauty Finalist. 314 I Lisa Gist Representing Kappa Kappa Gamma Kelly Haydon Representing Kadettes Beauty Finalists JIS Laurie Long Representing Sigma Chi Amy Malone Representing Cardinal XXX Tammy Miller I Representing Golden Key Patricia Smith Representing Beta Alpha Psi Beauty FmjluK 317 Sorority Pledge Queen 318 Terra Wood Sorority Pledge Queen Rhonda Spigner Agriculture Queen Agriculture Oueen 319 MISS U OF A BEAUTY PAGEANT MISS U OF A BEAUTY PAGEANT GREEKS: Going greek at the University of Arkansas can be a very rewarding feeling. As soon as you begin your pledgeship you learn all about the fraternity or sorority which has se- lected you as a prospective member. After you become a member you then become an integral part of your fraterinity or sorority. Without new members and new ideas a house will not prosper. It is through this process of constant change that makes the greek system thrive. Greek life is pep rallies, parties, community service, brotherhood, sisterhood, friendships and a host many exciting memories. Going greek is a life long committment with peo- ple who you will remain in contact with for the rest of your life. All of these things and many more make up greek life at the U of A. Greek life in its very essence is most of all FUN! Feeling School Spirited RATHE 3E ON J0 " ZTA showing their spirit during Texas week. Greeks showing their spirit at football pep rally. Phi Kappa Tau showing their spirit by making a banner for the SMU game. 1985 4 1986 ALPHA DELTA PI THE HISTORY Founded at the Westleyan Female College in Macon, Georgia, in 1851, the Adelphean Society was the first official secret society for women. The soror- ity, now called Alpha Delta Pi, installed the Delta Delta Chapter at the Univer- sity of Arkansas in May of 1957. The Delta Delta Chapter started off a fantastic year in June by winning the 125th Anniversary and Diamond Four Point among other awards at the Alpha Delta Pi National Convention in Dallas, Texas. The A D Pi ' s continued this great year with the third annual See-Saw-a-thon. Co-sponsoring this event with Phi Kappa Psi, they raised much needed money for the effort to find missing children. They also participated in the traditional Rock-a-thon for the Ronald McDonald House. Penny Brown, president, along with Tammy Faught, vice-president, and Lau- ra McGill, treasurer led the A D Pi ' s through this active year. The Delta Delta Chapter beauty, intelligence and school spirit were exemplified with Dana Brown, Razorback Beauty; Tricia Sievers, member of Mortar Board; and Dana Wake on the Razorback Pom-pon Squad. With members like these, it is no wonder it wasn ' t just another year for Alpha Delta Pi. - Anna Chapdelaine Penny Brown, president, with Gordon Wilbourn on Homecoming. A D Pi ' s: " A Friendly Feeling " The Alpha Delta Pi House-home away from home. There ' s nothing like A D Pi sisterhood. Friends forever-Thai ' s A Sister. Greeks 339 Greeks 330 Greek! 3)1 Alpha (Samma filui llnhirrattij nf Arkansas HISTORY On April 4, 1908, at Ohio State University, the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was founded. The University of Arkansas ' ? Alpha lota Chapter was chartered on April 8, 1934 Alpha Gamma Rho was governed by President Mike Cloutier and by Damian LaFargue, Larry Johnson, and Ray Blaylock lst, 2nd, and 3rd vice presidents respectively. The secretary, Scott Sullivan, and Baxter Gladden, alumni secre- tary, kept things in order this year, while Mark Fulmer, treasurer, kept tract of the fraternity ' s finances. The Alpha lota Chapter kept busy this year with their Annual Founders Da) and Pink Rose Formal this spring, just to name a couple of functions. Alpha Gamma Rho continually produces leaders. Among the well-known members are Dr. Paul Noland, mayor of Fayetteville; Earl Butz, former secre- tary of Agriculture; and noted celebrities Jerry Overton, local newscaster-, and Orville Redenbacker. With this kind of record, we can surely look to Alpha Gamma Rho to see up and coming leaders. -Anna Chapdelaine Greeks 333 (r-l)Byron Scott Shells; Jimmy T. Johnson, Sec.) Miles O. Ghant Carl Edward Burnettt Emanuel Banks, Pres.; Terence Tate, Tres.; Reginald K. Murdock; Lohn L Colbert, chapter adviser; Anthony L. Moore. KAPPA KAPPA CHAPTER THE HISTORY The Kappa Kappa Chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 27, 1975. Kappa Kappa quickly acquired full chapter staus with the University and presently has the distinction of being the only black fraternity on campus with its own house. Though still a young chapter, Kappa Kappa has lost no time in becoming an intergral part of black campus life here, as well as a viable factor within the Fayetteville community. A good community rapport has been achieved through the brothers ' s work with Fayetteville youth and senior citizens and through their support of various community causes. Some of the service activities presented have included an annual Halloween party for the youth in Fayetteville. During Thanksgiving, Kappa Kapp a present- ed a Thanksgiving basket to a needy family from the community. We hosted a reception for the Reverend Doctor James Ford from Memphis, Tenn., who was the guest speaker at the annual birthday observance program honoring Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Kappa Kappa also hosted a dinner for elderly citizens of the Fayetteville community. -Emmanuel Banks, president 334 CHI OMEGA HISTORY As the Mother Chapter of Chi Omega, Psi chapter cherished the early history of the fraternity and the part many of its members have played in the life of the fraternity throughout history. Chi omega was founded April 5, 1895 here at the University of Arkansas. The glow from the small flame lighted by their founders has warmed the hearts and influenced for good the lives of over 150,000 members who have been initiated into their 181 chapters. V Chi-O ' s: Feeling Involved Let it snow! Let it snow! Let it snow! Traffic Jam!! The night belongs to the wise young Owls. Back to nature. Greeks 336 A Lion, a Tinman, Witches, and Munchens. They must be: Off to see the wizard! Chi-O means lasting friendships. It ' s off to Atlanta! uceels 331 ; V ' SrrZ 5Er: Belta Bella Belta (Uniurrsitr of Arkansas DELTA DELTA DELTA THE HISTORY Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve in 1888. A charter was granted to the Delta lota chapter at the University of ARkansas in November of 1913. The sorority participated in a phone-a-thon for the March of Dimes and Sleigh Bell Day, a national philanthropy to raise money for children ' s cancer. Delta Delta Delta ' s beauty was exemplified in many areas: Mary Ann Giller, Razorback Beauty and Who ' s Who Among Colleges and Universities; Tammy Miller, Razorback Beauty Finalist; Bridget Torte, First maid on the Homecom- ing Court; and Cheryl Bertschy, FIJI Island Princess. Tri-Delts: Feeling Sporty Stacy Tobin and the Dancing Razorback: " We ' re Number I! ' UA Majorettes and Tri-Delts Jackie Furr, Gina Fortenberry, Natalie Bray, Leah Jo Brogden and Kathy Bennett. Greeks 340 Tammy Miller and Pam Flemister during Rush Week ' 85. Tonya Lee takes a munchies break. The homemade variety. Ginny McCollum and Cheryl Bertschy take time out from watcing TV to take a picture. RUSH WEEK 1985 The Junior class-- pledged in 1983, sisters ever since. Susan Roack, Leigh Tarvin and Hannah Finley enjoy their sisterhood. Greeks 343 Belta amma llmbcrsitp of 3riuinsas DELTA GAMM. Delta Gamma Sorority was founded in December of 1873 at Lewis School in Oxford, Mississippi. Alpha Omega Chapter was founded at the University of Ar- kansas on October II, 1930. This year Delta Gamma launched their fourth annual " Anchor Splash " . Other philanthropies Dee Gee has been involved in include: the COOT ' S Keg Roll for St. Jude Children ' s Hospital, sponsoring an Easter Egg hunt for the Children ' s House, and ringing bells for the Salvation Army. Delta Gamma has always participated and done well in intramural sports. DO NOT REMOVE LIQUOR Feeling Casual and Crazy Greeks 344 The Dee Gees Deck Out and Take the Campus by Storm The Delta Gamma Formal-Lovely Ladies, Handsome Men Can I have the Garder?!! Grk 345 And so ends another year for DELTA GAMMA Greeks 346 DELTA UPSILON HISTORY Delta Upsilon Fraternity was- founded November 4, 1834 at Williams College in Massachusetts. Delta Upsilon is unique in the fraternity world in that they are non-hazing and non-secret. The Arkansas Chapter of Delta Upsilon was granted its charter on November 15, 1975. They are the only chapter of Delta Upsilon in the state of Arkansas. .svwd icjrt Trtisum . iliv V ,inaj ' TTuwiuu CNckOTi flrtx-fc. .ViryAUmcr :7?j cfcj.VVi wnLS " f 1 - L ' l SoJiizur : . i " iviva{ ' jrr.i - DullivA i BIHB MHHiH ' " TImij fl-rrus CrngHill (955 ' w.tftT uth : 98 6 iSilS ' . " Art ' Tmu FARMHOUSE HISTORY FarmHouse Fraternity was founded on April 15, 1905 at the University of Mi souri at Columbia. The Arkansas Chapter of FarmHouse Fraternity was chartere on October 2, 1954. FarmHouse is noted for high scholastic achievement and philanthropic work campus and in the community. FarmHouse Fraternity is dedicated to the building of men. They pomote broth- erhood, leadership, and scholarship among their members. Membership in Farm- House Fraternity is not restricted to Agriculture majors. FARMHOUSE LITTLE SISTERS Alpha dhrta 06 i Hntvrrfiitg uf ArkattBaa 06 606 00606 HISTORY KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded in 1870 as the first Greek letter fraternity for women, Kappa Al- pha Theta has held to its idea of an organization based on friendship and high ideals. Kappa Alpha Theta eas founded at Asbury (now DePaul) Uni- versity in Indiana. The Delta Nu Chapter at the U of A eas founded October 29, 1966. It is one of over 90 chapters in the United States and Canada. Theta is the only womens fraternity with chapters in Canada. The Theta symbol is the Kite, the flower is the pansy, and colors are black and gold. The main philan- thropy is the Institute of Logopedic at Wichita, KS which deals with the correction of speech handicaps. THETAS " FEELING FLIGHTY ' vr " " Go fly a kite. " Cute picture. Cheers to Kappa Alpha Theta! THETA GREETINGS Sitting Pretty. Aim High. Thetas welcome new pledges on bid day. Feeling angelic. eks 353 ' llmvcmry of Arkansas- ' TV.UH.w. VVll-ilKW Mi. .1 .,.- APPA KAPPA GAMMA THE HISTORY Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority was founded in 1870 at Monmouth College in Monmouth, Illinois. The Gamma Nu Chapter was chartered at the University of Arkansas in 1925. In March, Gamma Nu chapter hosted the Xi Provice meeting. Kappas from Oklahoma and Arkansas came to Fayetteville for a weekend of business an d fun. Kappas were active not only within their own home, but also on the hill. Three Kappas were on the Pom-pon squad: Cindy Thomas, Kathy Inhofe and Jill Gadberry. Robin Wright is captain of the Razorback Cheerleaders, and Cather- ine Christian and Lisa Gist are Majorettes. On the beauty side, Lisa Gist be- came Miss U of A, Leslie Byrd was on the Homecoming Court and Dana Fergu- son was a Razorback Beauty. Greki 354 Greeks 355 Kappa ' s get together at MonMouth Duo. Two Kappa ' s take a quick time out during Rush. All decked out for Homecomeing. Greeks J56 Kappa sock hop. Kappa ' s during rush. Mrs. Claus is a Kappa Kappa Gamma Alumna. Greeks 357 of Arkansas KAPPA SIGMA HISTORY Kappa Sigma is the oldest fraternity on the University of Arkansas Campus. They were founded in 1890 by Dr. Charles O. Richardson and former University of Arkansas president John C. Futrall. Dr. Richardson founded the national soror- ity, Chi Omega in 1825. It was a good year for the men of 711 West Dickson. The Kappa Sig ' s started off the year having the honor of putting four men on the IFC council. Steve Niss was even made Media Chairman and Scott Fain was an ASG Representative. Eric Harness and Rob Roy were on the IFC council as well as J-Board. Eric even had time to serve on the Commencement Committee. They had several other members to gain attention too. Mike Scott graduated with honors in Chemistry. In this years Greek Week, John Autry was the 5-K Run Chairman. The highlight of the year was Island Orgy: Kappa Sigma ' s Spring Party. This year, the annual Caribbean Queen contest was held and nine sororities had par- ticipants. This year ' s winner was Sharon Sims representing Phi Mu Sorority and was the overwhelming crowd favorite. We take our hats off to these men on Dickson. Greeks 358 Greets 359 fta Chi Alpha OKI nun a (Elii Ituturrattij uf ArkaitHaB LAMBDA CHI ALPHA HISTORY Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University, November 2, 1909. The fraternity granted a charter to the Gamma Chi Zeta cahpter in 1905. ecks, 360 Some men enjoy a date function with LaFranz. Yeah, We bad! Lambda Chi ' s get togather for LIT Sis Initiation. urerks Jel Those good looking Lambda Chi ' s! Can you spare a dime. Nice Hat. Greek! 362 LIFE ' S A BEACH The Casual Look Greeks 363 Greeks J64 Hniurrsitij nf Arkansas kTB PHI DELTA THETA HISTORY Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Phi Delta Theta was chartered at the University of Arkansas in 1948. Since that time the chapter has grown rapidly. They cur- rently have over 1000 active alumni and an average undergraduate membership of 120 men. Their chapter maintains the proper socio-academic balance. Through chapter involment, community service and academic dedication they believe they can attain the highest level of intellectual cultivation. FEELING GREEK-TOGA AND TEQUILA Greeks 366 Let ' s Get Trashed! Phi Delts get dressed up for some champagne and gambling. The Phi Delts get thrashed: Greeks J67 Greeks Kg it IKappa (Tau DELTA PHI BRADLEY NELMS OHCM-4-OS OFTCOI 10B5 10BB liutuprsttit nf Arkansas KEN LAYTON ' NAVN KLAMB WLLIAM MCALLISTER JONATHAN CARLEY JM SHEHEE TERRtLL htEDHAM RAYMOND SPRUELL THOMAS ENGCE DANA PEARCE AARON MAMMONS BOBBY STANORtDGE i Sivri: M V H Lint vem ty " Arkan5a5 t ' nc IV T ' it fruis Aiu ' s . ' ' ifry v vy " ' yoscph fTpufcn OinstoplurR PHI KAPPA PSI HISTORY Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Jefferson College in Canonsburg, PA in 1852. The Arkansas Alpha Chapter was chartered on December 8, 1979 with 41 chapter members. Phi Psi recently remodeled their house on Arkansas Avenue, and that is only the beginning. The fraternity is known for their " Out of Hibernation " function held every year. Phi Kappa Psi offers an optimum blend of the best qualities of greek life. mi ju Phi Mu Phi Mu Sorority was founded on March 4, 1852, at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia and is the second oldest national sorority. The Alpha Beta Chapter was chartered on January 19, 1979, which makes it the youngest sorority on this campus. Phi Mu is carrying on their tradition of receiving honors such as Dede Steele who was named as Fiji Sweetheart, Karen Prater as Sigma Tau Sweetheart, and Susan Dobbs as Sig Ep Sweetheart. Anne Weaver was a finalist for Maid of Cot- ton. Phi Mu ' s activity list includes a round of exciting philanthropies such as sponsoring their runners in the Hog Jog, held to support the Lady Razorback Athletic Department, and also sponsoring a child overseas. A majority of members are involved in ASG, Angel Flight, Razorback Belles, Order of Omega, Cardinal XXX, Cardinal Key, Mortar Board, and ODK (Omicron Delta Kappa). Tracey Churchwell is the football and baseball trainer. Christy Rankin is on the Lady Razorback Tennis Team. Greeks 373 Greek 374 PI BETA PHI HISTORY Pi Beta Phi Sorority was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Mon- mouth, Illinois. The Pi Phi chapter at the U of A was chartered in 1908 and is now in its 77th year at the U of A. Greeks 378 Hmurrsttu nf Arkansas SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON THE HISTORY Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856. The Alpha Upsilon Chapter at the University of Arkansas was chartered July 9, 1894. The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon have had another banner year in 1985-86. They again held their annual Red Davis Christmas Party to honor the elementary school children of Fayetteville. They participated in the Sigma Al- pha Epsilon-Sigma Chi Charity Bowl where they gave $5,000 to needy agencies in our community. Currently, they are organizing a fund drive to help renovate Old Main which has become the symbol of our great University and the Fayetteville communi- ty. -David M. Hall, President. SAE ' s Christmas Spirit s hines ks 380 Feeling Good Bottoms Up To Good Times The SAE Lion Stands Guard The SAE men take a time out from partying to have their picture taken. 3iwks 3SI Feeling Like A Stud! Giddy Up! It ' s Party Time! The SAE men aren ' t the only ones with spirit. Greeks 48} The Little Sisters of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, as pretty as the men are handsome. It ' s Happy Hour! Come Join the Fun! Greeks ifi llninrrsitii nf Arkansas SIGMA CHI HISTORY In Memory of August The Omega Omega Chapter of Sigma Chi was founded at the University of Miami, Ohio. Their symbol is a white cross and the colors are blue and old gold. Sigma Chi strives to continually improve and uphold the expectations of the University and the community. The chapter maintained a grade point average well above the University average. Not an ordinary party, the Charity Bowl is based on Sigma Chi ' s desire to help a worthy cause. Sigma Chi attributes their success to their close friendship within the chapter. They stress strong convictions and leadership among their members and this is what bonds them together and makes Sigma Chi so successful. BlcinkanshiD 3rd Sigma Chi ' s Feeling Rowdy " Greg Nabholzt and Tracy Tucker at the Sigma Chi Sweetheart Formal. Lynn Grouse and Mark Smith at the Sigma Chi Christmas Party. Tommy Nabholzt, Ike McEntire and Jay Moody kicking back. Ned Hendrix, Joe Kern, Miles Goggans and J.D. Walt-Don ' t they look cute? Greeks M5 SIGMA CHI PARTIES Jim S. Cross, Tommy Nabholzt and Ned Hendrix. Layden Pagh and Bill Mixon at the Sigma Chi Heaven and Hell Party. Terry Cole, Todd Carter and Rob Combs have found their sweethearts at the Sweetheart Formal. Brothers-Steve, Chris and Joe Barre. Greeks 386 Winner of the Sadie Hawkins ' s Daisy Pageant-- Jona Garner of Pi Beta Phi. Mae Sadie Band members Joe Hichman, Clete Brewer, David Paul and Joe Salmon carry on a 50-year-old Sigma Nu tradition. Sigma Nus and Chi Omegas at " Caddyshack " function. lluiurrsitu uf Arkansas SIGMA NU - IN SEARCH OF EXCELLENCE The 1985-86 school year at the U of A proved to be one of the most outstanding ever for Sigma Nu ' s Gamma Upsilon Chapter. Sigma Nu continued to strive for excellence in all aspects of campus life - scholarship, activities, service, athlet- ics, and social functions. Sigma Nu continued its athletic excellence by winning intramurals among fra- ternities again and by winning first place in the Sig Ep ' s Fite Nite for the second year in a row. However, the highlight of the year came when Sigma Nu won the highest honor attainable by a fraternity by winning the McClellan-Fulbright award at the Greek Order of Omega Banquet. This was acheived by having the highest grade point average among the other fraternities, placing first in Campus Activit- ies, Intramurals, and placing second in Community Service and Intrafraternal Re- lations. Sigma Nu has been the only fraternity to acheive this honor since 1981. Greeks J88 Tim Higginbotham, Jim Salmon and Kurt Reinhart live it up at Formal. Scott Shepard, Mike Hanby, Clete Brewer and Travis Clark enjoying a party at the Sigma Nu house. Don Beineman, Carolyn Jones, Caroline Simmons, and Lee Murchison partying at Sigma Nu ' s White Rose Formal. ON AND OFF THE FIELD, THEY ' RE CHAMPIONS Sigma Nu ' s 1979 National Flag Football Runners Up and 1985 Intramural Champs after Alumni challenge game. Sigma Nu ' s at Order of Omega Banquet after receiving top awards. Grk. J9l IX ii ICiltlr is Uhmtrtt uf tin IBhitr Snsr Sigma Nu Little Sisters-Women of the White Rose. Regina Richardson, Sigma Nu Sweetheart, with Lt. Commander Ken Young. Sigma Nu ' s and Little Sisters at Sadie Hawkins Lil Sis Night. Greeks 392 Q i l 5 f urtnrirlrirl flniuprstty nf Arkansas SIGMA PHI EPSILON HISTORY Sigma Phi Epsiion was founded in 1901 and since then has enjoyed a proud history in shaping the lives of over 150,00 initiates. Three cardinal principles of VIRTUE, DILIGENCE and BROTHERLY LOVE have touched the hearts of the men in each of our chapters. The Arkansas Alpha chapter, chartered in 1907, has manintained a long tradi- tion of excellence on the University of Arkansas campus. This tradition contin- ued in ' 86 with our highly successful community service work. Fite Nite, again the largest student sponsored event on the campus and our Fayetteville to Little Rock football run raised money for the March of Dimes. Several parties for the underprivileged children and a food drive also headed the phi Ian tropic calendar. Socially, Sig Eps were second to none. The fall air shook with Rajin ' Cajun, the annual homecoming bar-b-que and numerous TGIF and SHIT parties. The spring months saw the arrival of the Fite Nite festivities, Spring Formal and our nationally reknowned South of the Border. These, along with several functions and theme parties each semester kept us busy the entire year. All in all they are a diverse group of men from varied backgrounds and differ- ent talents. We are brought together in an unbreakable bond of brotherhood un- der the Golden Heart of Sigma Phi Epsiion. SIG HP ' S SHOW THEIR SPIR- IT AT THE GREEK OLYM- PICS SIG HP ' S FIGHT NITE ' 86 SIGMA TAU GAMMA HISTORY Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity was nationally founded in 1920 at Central Missouri State University. The Delta Eta Chapter was chartered on the Universtiy of Ar- kansas Campus on January II, 1983. The Sig Tau ' s have proved to be very much involved this year with their rowdy night, Rock-n-Roll Show, and Whiterose Banquet functions. Well known members include Sam Tooke (who plays for the U of A volleyball team), Mike Gilton (Top- rated chemical engineer), Advisor, Larry Slamons, Director of The Department of Public Safety), and Paul Messina (a top-ranked professional tennis player). This years officers of Sigma Tau Gamma are Mike Ford, President David Pumphrey,Executive Vice-president; John Dyson, Vice-president of Management, and Shawn Lukenga, Vice-president of Education. ZETA TAU ALPHA HISTORY Zeta Tau Alpha was founded on October 15, 1898 at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. Their charter was granted by the Virginia State Legislature on March 15, 1902. They were not the only womens fraternity to be chartered in the state of Virginia, but was the only charter to be granted by a special act of the Arkansas state legislature. On December 18, 1903, Zeta Tau Alpha was the second national fraternity on the University of Arkansas campus. This became Zeta Tau Alpha ' s fifth charter chapter. Ashlynn Barton, Carol Sanderlin, Gina Pearson and Dasey Beach during Rush week ' 85. Back row: Kathryn Shaddox, Caren Caruthers and Lori Hughes. Front row: Sara Kremer and Shelley Saunders. The girls party during initiation. Sherry Green and Meredith Runnels show their stuff on Halloween. Patti Handloser and Cindy Takett have devilish grins at Heaven and Hell. Zeta ' s take a group shot on Bid Day ' 85. Gretks 403 Clockwise: Helen Gibson and Melissa McElmurray join a friend during their initiation party s Meredith Runnels and Sherry Green mean trouble and Vanessa Franklin, Becca Bailey and Gaye Goodin deck out for thier White Violet Formal. Greek Superdance Greek Olympics Greeks 405 Ill I T- I I I 1 Club Pomfret Pomfret Hall residents were kept busy with several events held throughout the year. Senate programs included organizing a food commit- tee, renovation of the dorm ' s dark- room, purchasing a VCR for residents, sponsoring free T-shirts for the hall, restocking the game room, sponsoring a color analysis program, hosting two cook-outs, and a hall-wide newsletter. The RA ' s even got in the act by hosting the 2nd Annual Carnival of Stupid Games and a Trivial Pursuit tournament. Other organizations used Pomfret ' s facilities to host events such as RIC ' s ' Beat Texas ' Dance, STAND ' S male female relationship workshop, and a Campus Connection Christian rally. Campus-wide events sponsered by Pomfret included: three movie nights, a scavenger hunt, a Christmas dance, a Valentine ' s dance and the major event of the year-Street Dance ' 86 ' with the band, Spectre 7. Held outside on Pomfret ' s patio it was a tremendous success. Pomfret Senate planted five dogwood trees around the dorm to honor Arkansas ' s Sesquicentennial. Pomfret Senate closed out a successful year by winning the Campus Activities Award for Out- standing Achievement in the Pomfret Senate, Campus Activities Award for Outstanding Advisor, Fred Hender- son, RIC Outstanding Advisor Award, Fred Henderson, and RIC Best Hall, 1985-86. The outgoing Senate officers are: Steve Buckley, President) Danny Fer- guson, Vice-President; Teresa Hud- son, Secretary; Lifford Luthringer, Treasurer. The incoming officers for 1986-87 are: Bill Snowden, President; Charlotte Howard, Vice-President; Ju- dith McGee, Secretary-, Charles Dozier, Treasurer.- Judith McGee Top: Pomfret ' s awards from Campus Activities and RIC. Middle: Matt Jones, Bill Snowden. Charlotte Howard, Charles Dozier, and David Watts around a newly planted dogwood tree. Bottom: One of five dogwood trees planted by Pomfret Senate with the aid of Physical Plant. Residence Halls 408 For The Upper Class Uockwise: On the outside looking in at Pomfret ' s Valentine ' s Dance. Charlotte Howard inflating bal- loons for the dance in a friend ' s room. Everyone enjoyed them- selves at the Dance. Matt Jones and Lifford Luthringer wait for a I bus. Residence KUk 409 Reid: Life On The Hill Reid Hall is a large co-ed hall, located just to the right of the middle of nowhere. Although the building does present its residents with a long walk to the center of campus, most who live there would say it ' s worth it. Fun is not in short supply with this bunch who deejay many of their dances. " Break into Fulbright " was a get-together at the beginning of the year using Residents ' Assistant funds to help residents of Reid and Ful- bright get acquainted. The Homecom- ing dance, held in Fulbright ' s lobby, was deejayed by a Reid senator, Rick Harris. The guys rested their vocal cords at Holiday on the Hill and let Spectre 7 do the entertaining at the annual party. Dorm funds were also used in the spring to sponsor a Hill picnic. Mid- April brought the rally for youth fea- turing Campus connection a small Christian group. Celeste Sledge, lead- er of the Inspirational Singers, pro- vided music for the rally.-Kelli Mills Residence Halls 410 Retidence Hals 411 1 Top. Hotz ' man in 227 shows by his poster that a commitment to God needn ' t end when school begins. Left: Brent Mann has found a quiet place to study. During a tornado warning. Brent Mann, Randy Heckman, Bryan Nichols and friend play cards in the restroom. BelowrHotz residents playing a game of basketball. Right: While the family trims the tree at home, these two Hotz guys decorate a smaller version perfect for a dorm room. Is it a birthday party these guys are celebrating, or just the fact that it is Friday? Residence Halls 413 Luau: Hawaiian Fun- Arkansas Style H. M Ho photo Residence Hafc 415 Fulbright: Women On The Go Fulbright is a residence hall for women located on the south side of campus between two larger dorms, Hotz and Reid. Dorm life is sure to become monotonous, but Fulbright ' s Hall Council had taken steps to prevent that from happening. They kicked off the year with a Halloween dance in the lobby that allowed for tricking and treating of roommates and RA ' s. December was an eventful month that began with Holiday on the Hill a dance co-sponsored by Hotz and Reid. A live band, Spectre 7, preformed and the girls could send home pictures of themselves seated on Santa ' s lap. The fall semester closed with food for finals provided in the lobby for all the girls. Spring has a tendency to fill one with joy, and Fulbright added to that feeling by welcoming the Inspirational Singers to their building. This doesn ' t mean the girls don ' t want to party. April brought a Hawaiin luau complete with a DJ and band to help celebrate Residence Hall Week. Their neighbor- ing dorms and Gibson Hall also par- ticipated. All in all it seemed to be a productive year and everybody seemed to have fun on the Hill.-Kelli Mills Residence Halls 416 Gibson Girls Have Fun Gibson Hall participates in activit- ies with many other dorms on campus, but the girls also know how to have fun on their own. They were the first residence hall in fifteen years to enter a float in the annual Homecoming Parade. The float was a truck that had streamers and Hershey kisses attached to it. The la- dies distributed the chocolates to the crowd along with bittons that said, " You ' ve been kissed by a Gibson Girl. " Besides having fun, Gibson resi- dents like to help the less-fortunate. On Halloween, the girls went door-to- door in the building trick or treating for candy and toys. The goodies were then taken to the Fayetteville home for abused and neglected children.- Kelli Mills Residence Hals Ml Futrall: Fun, Family Friendship Futrall ' s brochure, sent out to possi- ble residents, promises " Fun, Family, and Friendship. " Those who live there will vouch for that promise. A small dorm, Futrall has its dining hall located just a few steps from the lobby. It shares the facility with its " brother " dorm, Holcombe. The two halls plan activities exclusively with each other. To welcome everyone in the fall, an outdoor cookout is held on the patio. For the more adventurous, there is a weekend float trip to Wedington. The Futrall girls also like to get a chance to dress up, and the Christmas formal at Holiday Inn pro- vides that chance. Christmas means finals are on the way, and snacks are set up in the lobby to ease the pains of studying. Futrall is the reigning Intramurals Champion, and athletic events are stressed by those who live there. In addition to " normal " events-basket- ball, flag football, and raquetball, etc. the girls take part in water polo matches, and even attempt soccor. If things get too hot on the playing field, Futrall ' s residents can return to their air-conditioned room and cool- off.-Kelli Mills Below: Jeff the Poolshark sets up his next big shot in the Holcombe basement. Bottom: Lisa Jason and Bridgette Riddle belong to the Hames football squad. Above: The officers of Futrall Hall doing their ' suzy letters ' pose. Below: Lee Webb finally made it to a girls ' room, but it ' s his sister Pam ' s. Residence Halls 418 Holcombe: Macedonia Lives! Ever noticed the beautiful red- bricked building facing Garland Ave- nue? Ever done a double-take because you could swear " Macedonia " was spelled out across its front? That, stu- dents, is Holcombe Hall. The men of Holcombe are independants who like the idea of re- peating history and conquering the Greeks. Intramurals are the place to do it, and spurred on by the cry " We ' re here to win! " , the guys try to do just that. They enter every event, and to keep in shape, they hold their own Olympics each fall and spring. Holcombe ' s guys like to party too. Each month a drop-in (i.e. a dance) is held in Futrall ' s basement and resi- dents are expected to dress accord- ing to theme. Themes ranged from going Hawaiin to showing up clad in pajamas. The number of intramural championships should prove the man- liness of the Holcombites, but the pink-tiled bathrooms could tend to make a person curiousl-Kelli Mills Clockwise: Steve Seller shows some leg after he was bought at the Holcombe FutraU auction. Long-time Macedonian, David Muniz is forced to wear an anti-Reagan and pro-EN outfit. Holcombites domain. Suzy Spicer, president of FutraU Hall. Residence Hah 4)9 Humphreys: The Heart of the Campus Residence Halls 430 Yocum: A Spirited Group Of Guys Mills photo Yocum Hall is a 10-story men ' s resi- dence located in the center of campus. It often shares functions and activities with its nine-story neigh- bor, Humphreys women ' s dorm. In October, the men sponsored a Hallowe en dance, and the girls next door were invited to join the fun. A winter semi-formal dance gave resi- dents the chance to dress up a bit and dance to songs provided by a KKEG DJ. Yocum also provided handy, inexpensive weekend entertainment. Each Saturday night movies were shown in the lounge area courtesy of the Hall Council. But the guys like to dance, and spring brought the Brough area dance, the Interhall Olympic dance and a dance celebrating the end of Residence Halls Week. With all that year-round rug cutting, how did those Yocum guys muster enough lung power to win the Residence Hall Spirit Award three times at fall pep rallies?-Kelli Mills KM Ho photo Residence Hafe -O1 Wilson Sharp Gets A New Image Above: David Schell and friend leaving a pep rally. Below: Wilson Sharp ' s new facelift Just across the road from the stadium stands an old building with a new buff-colored look and a few addi- tions. It ' s a residence hall much like oth- ers on campus, but its differences run deeper than the new face lift. Wilson Sharp doesn ' t house ordinary stu- dents. It has the distinction of housing the student-athletes that make up the Razorback football and basketball teams. Wilson Sharp ' s $4.2 million addition and renovation was completed in No- vember. On completion, 96 rooms were available for football players and 15 rooms for basketball players. In the new section, two residents share a bathroom and shower whereas in the old section, four residents shared a common bathroom. Each room has its own sink. Being a part of the athletic scene on campus, the hall is different from the other halls on campus. When foot- ball season is over, basketball season is just beginning, leaving the men in the hall with little time for parties. By living all in one place, though, the players can encourage one another when training is tough as well as keep an eye on everyone. The new living facilities were paid for by the UA athletic department. - Kelli Mills Re.idence Halt 433 Resident ' s Interhall Congress Residents Interhall Congress sponsered several events this past year on campus. Spectre 7 played at the ' Beat Texas ' Dance held in Pomfret Hall. The night before Home- coming, saw Casino Night ' 86 ' at Brough Commons. During the Spring semester there was the Sweetheart Dance and Residence Hall Week with such events as the Dating Game held at Pomfret, a Trivial Pursuit tourna- ment held at Futrall Holcombe, Luau held at Hotz and the RIC Olympics 2 held on the lawn of Old Main ended I the week. | RIC ended the year with elections i ' u for the 1986-87 officers, a banquet for all representatives, and a trip to San Francisco for the National Association of College and University Residence Halls conference. OFFICERS- Lisa Spero, President; Lisa Haw- thorn, 1st Vice President! Jason Richardson, 2nd Vice-President; Nan- cy Imel, Secretary! Bruce Roberts, Treasurer) Bill Hlavecek, Parlimentarian; Laurinda Lewis, N.C.C.; Bill Snowden, Sergeant-at- Arms. REPRESENTATIVES-- Rhonda Russo, Tony Webb: Buchanan Drokei Todd Alexander, Scott Marlou: Carlson Terrace; Page Anderson, Mar- sha Lieven, Valerie Turnage, Angie Merryman: Fulbright; Nanette Gusick, Melanie Martin, Pam Webb: Kit rail; Mary Brogdon, Cynthia Dodson: Gib- son; Steve Malcom, Curtis Wood, Carl Sorrels: Gladson-Ripley; Taylor Atkins, Tony Davenport: Gregson ; Robert Carrico, Mike Garner, Gary Waters, Greg Waters: Hotzi Marcia Grassel, Kim Lucas, Soraya Purdy: Humphreys! Charles Dozier, Charlotte Howard, Hulon Self: Pomfret-, Amy Burns, Doris Eskridge, Gloria Johnson, Sadi Tepekoy: Reid! Chris Eddy, Lance Garner, Kurt Hill, Bill Sharp: Yocum. Above: RIC officers and representatives. Below: At the RIC Sweetheart Dance everyone has a good time. Residence Halls 424 Above: Several students ponder their next move at RIC Casino Night. Below left: One athlete takes a break at the RIC Olympics. Below right: Are two heads better than one when it comes to gambling? Gregson-Buchanan Droke Gladson-Ripley Residence Hafc 7 GOOD-BYE Well, here I sit, typing away. It ' s August 14, and yes, you were supposed to have this book by now. But, like so many editors before me, I am running behind schedule and frantically trying to finish the book. Unlike so many editors before me, I am sitting here partly because I am still unemployed and have little better to do with my spare time. But, I don ' t want to make this a cataloge of everything that I did wrong this year or everything that went wrong this year. I want to jog the memories of those who read this. I want to bring smiles to the faces of those to have looked at the other pages and are now preparing to go on to the ending. Maybe, considering the tone of this letter, see what I have to say. I hope I don ' t get too mushy. I have a tendency to do that. But that ' s for the closing. Being editor of the yearbook has taught me a lot. It has given me a new respect for my superiors ' deadlines. It has given me a new respect for designers. It has increased my interest in the designing of magazines and newspapers. It has taught me a lot about how to deal with people, about the difference between dealing with employees and friends. It has given me a taste of utter frustration and deep depression. Something in this year has made me wish I were coming back. Even as I can see the end approaching and can envision completion, I keep thinking of what I ' d do if I were faced with the task again. Even with those changes, I don ' t know if this would have been completed on time, but somewhere in me, I want to try again. So, maybe sometime in the future, when I recover from burnout, I ' ll come back and try it again. Maybe this time, I can get it right. Of course, if a book comes out on time before then, I won ' t be back. I wanted a lot of things this year. I wanted to give you a book published on time; I wanted to give you a book that accurately portrayed the year. I wanted to produce a book everyone wanted. Well, so far I haven ' t managed much of that. Without pictures a yearbook can get in trouble and, as with all the years before, my yearbook found that it didn ' t have the pictures it wanted to have. So as in the years before, we made do. (Maybe I shouldn ' t be admitting this in print.) I also wanted to have this letter be upbeat and happy and bring back special memories. However, whenever I think of the past year, I don ' t come up with too many happy memories. Some sadly funny ones, but not too many incredibly happy ones. Take the basketball season. Not exactly what we expected, was it? Oh, well, maybe next year. That ' s what Nolan hopes, anyway. Just remember, have a little patience. He hasn ' t had a chance to work with his players yet. He ' s working with someone else ' s guys. There wasn ' t any Cotton Bowl again this year, but that ' s not so unusual. We ' ll get over the hump someday and then we ' ll forget about all these years. I hear the HPER building is already becoming old hat. We ' ve only been in it for two years. It ' s still winning awards for design and practicality. The new Engineering Center may join it in a year or two. We ' ve seen a lot this year. New construction, new people, new attitudes. We ' ve seen a lot of old things this year. Traditions that are as old as the school. Row parties, independent-frat problems, football games, basketball games, awards, honors, demotions, moves. The Air Force ROTC has a new office. All the ROTC departments will be moving soon. That wing of Ozark Hall is coming down as soon as the Engineering Center opens up. But we ' ll leave that for someone else to ponder. Coming up on the following pages, scattered amid the index, are photos of places and faces that I hope will jog some good memories. I can ' t get everyone ' s picture in the yearbook unless everyone had their portrait taken by Photographs Unlimited. There are just too many people on this campus. And for every one person who gets out and is active on campus, there are a lot more who just sit in their rooms and study and watch television. (Well, that ' s what they claim they ' re doing.) Even those who don ' t take part in activities often see or hear about them. As they look through this section, I hope they find something that they remember too. Something that made them laugh when they saw it. We all sympathize with the cars stuck in the snow, but it sure is nice to think it might happen to someone you don ' t exactly like. And haven ' t we all been tempted to just stop on our way to class and crash in the sun? Everyone has had days when you ' ve been tempted to just not go to class; it ' s just too cold. Well, before I get all sappy here, I ' ll stop and let you go onto the closing. I ' ve tried not to get sappy there, either. Have fun with your memories. Donna R. Forst, editor These, campus, of faculty, Of students, of events, are Meant to help you remember this year t985-86. Here ' s to memories. INDEX Abejide, Femi 270 Abernathv, Belinda E. 73 Abernathy. Belinda Faye 292 Abernathy. Cindra 292 Abernathy, Cindra M. 73 Abney, Melanie S. 73 Abney, Shawn 164 Abuhusser, Shahneen 143 Aclin, Greg 272 Adair, Mary E. 115 Adams, Bill 61 Adams, Pam L. 91 Adams, Stephanie 216 Adams, Tina 204 Adarve, Adriana 91 Adkins, Douglas R. 115 Adkins. Tillman R. 73 Ahana, Dennis O. 69 Ahlert, Allen J. 69 Ahmad. Sohor Ahmad Shaharbi 73 Akabalu, Robbie E. 73 Akezumi, Motoki 115 Aldridge, Kelly A. 115 Alexander, Brother 235 Alexander, Karen L. 115 Alison, Charles 69 Allen, Eden S. 115 Allen, Sandra K. 91 Allen, Scott F. 103 Allen. Steve L. 103 Allen, Steven L. 91 Alsup. Tim T. 73 Althoff, Jo Elaine 161 Altom. Terral L. 73 Anderson, Deedra K. 115 Anderson, Kevin 228.230,236 Anderson. Paige C. 115 Anderson, Roberta L. 91 Anderson, Stephanie 161,164 Anderson. Stephanie G. 73 Andrew, Keith 69 Andrews, Robert W. K 3 Andrews. SuzAyne 24,57 Anny. Richard E. 73 Ansari, Hasan M. 115 Ardarvie, Adriana 46 Arivett, Robert H. 115 Armstrong. Michael 115 Arney, Rick 161 Arnold, Doug 69 Ashford, Mark A. 115 Atchison, Jon M. 115 Atkins, Neal 91 Atkins. Taylor 115 Atkinson. Donna M. 103 Aus, Darryl A. 115 Austin, David L. 73 Austin, Karen 103 Austin, Roger 91 Austin, Warren K. 91 Auten, Avery A. 103 Autrey, Melinda R. 73 Autry, John 358 Avants, Suzanne 115 Averill, Larry 24,57 Awa, Okonkwo O. 73 Aylett, Lori G. 91 Cio.ing }? B.Theodore, Melissa 71 Bachert, Jennifer L. 103 Baer, Mark A. 103 Bailey, Becca 2 Bailey, Jim 36,176,195 Bailey, Jimmy W. 91 Bailey, Rebecca D. 91 Bailey, Ric R. 91 Bakema, Debra A. 91 Baker, Danys D. 103 Baker, Deanna J. 115 Baker, Eileene R. 91 Baker, Leahann 91 Baker, Nell W. 115 Baker, Shawn 243 Baldwin. Steven R. 73 Balentine, Charles 243 Balint, Danny 278 Ball, Amy M. 103 Ball, Timothy D. 73 Ball, Trina M. 103 Ballentine, Martha A. 91 Baltz, Monica R. 73 Banks, Cleora L. 73 Banks, Emanuel 334 Banks, Rozethia 115 Bankston, Ronnie B. 103 Barnes, James D. 115 Barnes, Stacey L. 103 Barnes, Steve M. 91 Barnicoat, Karen 280 Barnicoat, Sheryl 280 Barre, Joe 386 Barrentine, Kevin J. 115 Barringhaus, Herman J. 115 Barron, John D. 115 Barry, Cindy M. 115 Barton, Ashlynn 190,300 Barton, Sophia J. 103 Batey, Tony 162,185 Bauer, Bridget 176 Baugus, Angela J. 103 Bazzel, David 235 Bazzell, David 233 Beach, Dasey 300 Beach, Kasey L. 103 Beachum, Rodney 230,232 Beaman, Anthony P. 115 Beanum, Victor C. 103 Beard, Margaret C. 115 Beard, Martin B. 73 Beaver, Douglas K. 69 Beavers, Carolyn Watson 69 Becker, Carl P. 115 Becker, Preston 24,57 Bedell, Cathy C. 103 Bednar, Gloria J. 73 Bedner. Frank 185 Beecher, Jeff 176 Been, Richard A. 69 Beineman, Don 390 Belin, Precilla L. 115 Bell, Dywain R. 115 Bellingrath, Edward D. 91 Hello, Mohammed Y. 69 Belote, Lisa C. 115 Belser, Cecilia E. 91 Belvedresi, John P. 73 Benafield, Shannon C. 115 Bennett. Kathryn R. 103 Bennett, Kathy 340 Bennett, Scott E. 103 Bennett, Sherri B. 91 Bennett, Tom A. 69 Bergman, Janette 292 Bernard, Rebecca A. 115 Berry, Angela S. 91 Berry, Brent L. 115 Bertka, Kelly 216 Bertschy. Cheryl 339,341 Bertschy, Cheryl R. 115 Bethel. John P. 73 Belts. Craig M. 73 Beutelschies, Mark E. 73 Bevans, David W. 103 Biocic, Jerome A. 91 Bittinger, Melissa D. 115 Black, Brandy B. 91 Black, Lynnette C. 103 Black, Mary-Catherine 116 Black, Sherman L. 91 Blackford, Nelson W. 73 Blair, Carol A. 116 Blair, Jennifer L. 73 Blair, Shelley B. 116 Blake, Barbie H. 91 Blake, Doris M. 116 Blake, Gwendolyn P. 103 Blake, llean 116 Blake, Joey 273 Blake, Terry 178 Bland, John 228 Bland, William R. 103 Blankenship, Lauri A. 103 Blanshan, Steven P. 103 Blanton, Terry R. 116 Blatter, Cristina L. 73 Blaylock, Ray 333 Blevins, William W. 73 Blossom, Tracy A. 116 Boddie, David C. 116 Bogan. Kevin 292 Bohot, Wilma D. 116 Boling, David 164,292 Bond, Gayle M. 73 Bond, Paul L. 69 Bongo, Christina E. 116 Bonner, Cher! R. 116 Homier. Claudette M. 91 Booth. Shara D. 103 Booth. Sharon D. 73 Boren, Cody 73 Boren, Edwin L. 116 Borge, Espen 271 Boshears, Boyd 116 Bowdoin, Pamela K. 103 Bowen, Rita L. 116 Bowen, Rodney D. 103 Bowers. Elizabeth A. 116 Bowers. Stella L. 103 Bowman, John K. 103 Bowman, Tammy L. 116 Box, Joseph J. 116 Boyd, Eric 24 Boyd, Jim H. 91 Boyd, Jyll 176 Boyd, Thomas A. 103 Boyle, Regina 192 Boynton, Laurie A. 73 Bracher, Audra J. 116 Brack, Wendy K. 73 Bracy. Angela D. 103 Bracy, Dwayne M. 116 Bradford, Carl 230 Bradley. Beverly A. 73 Bradley, Edwin A. 73 Bradley, Neal A. 91 Bradley, Robert 268,270 Brandt, Johnny O. 116 Brannon, Lora G. 91 Brannon, Patrick E. 74 Branum, Tommi R. 116 Brasel, Mary J. 91 Bray, Natalie 161,340 Bray, Natalie A. 91 Bray, Stuart D. 91 Brecht, John B. 24 Breeding, Brian K. 69 Breeding, Bruce 164 Breeding, Bruce Allen 292 Brewer, Angela R. 116 Brewer, Carrie L. 74 Brewer, Clete 387,390 Brewer, Clete T. 91 Brewer, Julie L. 116 Brewer, Scott A. 116 Bridges, Kristy L. 116 Briggs, Jann A. 91 Brinlee, Stephanie 204 Brison, Victoria L. 74 Britton, James M. 69 Brocchus. Christie K. 116 Brock, Jon K. 103 Cloing 30 We trudged through rain in the fall As roads flooded and washed away. We watched the snow fall and Hoped for instructors who cancelled class- es. A few instructors did, if you were lucky. Here ' s to Luck. Sunshine graced us for days on end. Perfect for visiting, for riding. For lollygagging around. Perfect for games with friends. Games of frisbee, touch football, golf. Perfect for just relaxing. Brock, Nelson B. 91 Brodie, Sandra G. 92 Brogden, Leah Jo 116.340 Brogden, Mary 195 Brooks, Brian 161 Brooks. Lada 162 Brooks, Sabra 177 Brothers, Richard 236,240 Brown, Angela A. 103 Brown, Angela M. 92 Brown, April L. KM Brown. Brian L. 116 Brown, Carl L. 92 Brown, Charles B. 74 Brown, Charles Bedwell 292 Brown, Chuck 161 Brown. Dana 74,162.328 Brown, Deborah J. 116 Brown, Jeff D. 116 Brown, Lydia J. 74 Brown, Michael E. 116 Brown, Monica 204,207,209,210,211,212 Brown, Penny 294,328 Brown. Penny S. 74 Brown. Perry T. 74 Brown, Shorter 104 Broyles. Frank 203 Brungardt, Brenda K. 92 Brungardt, Michael J. 116 Brunner, Elizabeth D. 116 Brust, Jessica C. 104 Bryant, Malinda 116 Bryant, Robin C. KM Bucklen, Ruthann C. 116 Budiman, Sioe Ing 117 Buff ington, Suzanne 117 Bullington. Steve A. 117 Bunch, Tim 161 Bunker, Johnna L. 92 Burgener, Jerry 74 Burk, Elizabeth A. 117 Burke, Jeff J. 74 Burke, Lori J. KM Burke, Russell J. 117 Burkes, Sheila 207.209 Burkevich, Karen S. 92 Burnett. Carl E. KM Burnett, Carl Edward 334 Burnett, Robert E. 92 Burnette, Jill 177 Burnette. Jill E. 92 Burney. Brenda L. 117 Burns, Brian R. 74 Burnston, Terrace M. 117 Burress, Madeline D. 74 Butler, Julie E. 117 Butler. Lawrence 24 Butler, Lisa K. 117 Butler, Stephen W. 92 Byers, Kevin KM Byrd. Leslie 162.354 Byrd. Michael 271 Byrd, Tjuana 24 Byrd, Tjuana C. 117 Cahalan, Sherri L. 74 Cain, Terrence 117 Cain, Tim E. 117 Calcagni, Mark 232,234,235,238,240 Caldwell, Ravin 229.230 Callaway. Kay L. 92 Calvert, Michael A. KM Calvert, Robert B. 117 Calvin, Dana M. 92 Camp, Angela L. 92 Camp, Angle 161 Campbell, Kevin 262 Campbell, Nelson 161,164 Campbell, Nelson K. 74 Ciotmg 431 Campbell, Sherrie L. 117 Canino, Lin M. 117 Cantrell, David M. 74 Capps. Deborah 294 Capshew, Peggy S. 104 Caraness. Karen E. 104 Carey, Cece 164,192 Carey, Cecelia A. 74 Carey, Cecelia Ann 294 Carias, Arthur 24,57 Carley. Jonathan M. 74 Carlson, Dean 162 Carlson, Margaret M. 92 Carnahan, Bill P. 74 Carney, Charles L. 117 Carney, Julia A. 104 Carpenter, Mike 244 Carroll. Reed 104 Carroll, Tammy J. 74 Carruth. David 92 Carson, Cody 57 Carson, Cody G. 104 Carter, Larry 162 Carter, Mary C. 104 Carter, Melisa 161 Carter, Sherry L. 117 Carter, Todd 386 Cartwright, Allie 117 Caruthers, Caren 300 Case, Linda A. 74 Case, Marilyn K. 117 Casey, Susan E. 117 Cash, Mark 69 Casler, Jud 185 Catron, Robert L. 117 Cattaneo, Elaine M. 69 Cauthon, Becky A. 74 Cavender, Cara L. 92 Celoa, Carmen C. 117 Centers, Donnie 228 Centers, Donnie L. 92 Chambers, Garret 57 Chambers, Kim A. 117 Chandler, Dixon H. 92 Chandler, Laveta L. 117 Chancy, Angela G. 104 Chang, Chin Yumn 69 Chang, Fung Maw 104 Chang, Fung Sing 74,162 Chansley, Peggy E. 69 Charlesworth, Nancy A. 74 Charlton, Lea W. 74 Charron, Bob 53 Chastain, Brian D. 117 Cheah, Jin B. 69 Cheatham, Russell L. 74 Cheatham, Todd R. 104 Cheng, Chung 69 Cherico, Tony 232 Cherry, Ian 270 Cheshire, Bryan 176 Chesshir. Bryan L. 92 Chew, Gordon 74 Chilton, Eric D. 74 Chin, Siew-Siew 74 Chinsettawong, Tapanee 92 Chinsettawong, Wachara 104 Chols, Vickie R. 117 Chong, Kok-Onn 92 Chong, Tan Poh 161 Chowning, Kris M. 92 Chrisman, Catherine 92 Christ, Cami L. 117 Christenbury, Craig A. 92 Christian, Caroline J. 117 Christian, Catherine 354 Christian, Catherine J. 117 Christian, Esther R. 92 Christopherson, Amy 74 Chronister, Gena A. 104 Chu, Victor S. KM Chua, Sze Wey 92 Churchill, Nancy E. 117 Churchwell, Tracey 372 Clare, Brinda A. 104 Clark, Doug 260 Clark, Lori L. 117 Clark, Mary A. 74 Clark, Paul E. 117 Cloiing 432 We kept busy, trying to keep up with events. Alone and with friends we watched. We shouted for the Hogs. Encouraged them on to bigger and better things. Encouraged ourselves with hope for next year. Here ' s to Hope. Clark. Ray H. 92 Clark. Thomas A. 117 Clark. Travis 390 Clay, Valerie A. 92 Clemmons, Mike 270 Cleveland. Jay S. 74 Clift. Becky J. 117 Clear, Margaret L. 74 Cloninger, Wayne 92 Cloutier, Mike 333 Coburn, Angela G. 74 Cochran. Jeffrey L. 117 Coffield, Charles D. KM Coger, Larry A. 92 Coger. Laura B. 118 Cogswell. Ann M. 74 Colbert, Lohn L. 334 Cole, Foster C. 69 Cole, Terry 386 Coleman. David J. 75 Coleman, Elizabeth 118 Coleman, Lori A. 75 Coleman, Mike 272 Coleman, Ryan B. 104 Collins, Philip A. 118 Colvin, Eddie 161 Combs. Rob 386 Conley, Jo E. KM Connolly, Joe W. 118 Connor, Frank H. 92 Consiglio, Doug 268,270 Conwell, Sharon D. 118 Cook, Brian K. 118 Cook. Curtis A. 118 Cook. Vickie M. KM Cook. Willie KM Cooksey. John W. 118 Coomer, Gavlon D. 118 Cooney, Anthoney C. 118 Cooper, Eddie 162 Cooper, Heidi KM Cooper, Lori L. KM Cooper, Michael A. 118 Cooper, Paul E. 69 Cooper, Richard 270 Cooper, Sonia A. 75 Cooper, Steve 92 Cooprider, Ben 195 Cooprider, Benton 176,195 Cooprider, Benton J. 92 Cope, Michael S. 92 Copeland, Jody M. 118 Corder, Craig 185 Cordes, Kara E. 118 Cordes. Karen 164.294 Cornett, Elaine M. KM Corwack, Jerry M. 75 Coss, kern K. 118 Cotten, Dewayne E. 92 Couder. Craig 162 Coulter. Melissa A. 118 Coulter, Shannon M. 118 Coursey, Elizabeth A. 118 Cowart, Leann M. 118 Cowell, Todd J. 92 Cox, Carol 61 Cox, Frances K. 93 Cox, Karen G. 93 Cox, Leigh L. 118 Cox, Stacy J. 75 Crabtree, Donnie D. KM Craig, Valerie L. 75 Crane, Jay 247 Crank, Catherine 177 Crawford, Dena D. 118 Crawford, Jennifer 142 Crawford. Jennifer L. 118 Crawford, Kerry V. KM Crawford, Stacey L. KM Creamer, Duane 185 Crippen, Phillip D. KM Crites, Cathy KM Croon, Bucky 176 Crosby, Jerry D. 118 Cross, Jim S. 386 Cross, Samantha 177 Cross, Samantha J. 93 Crosskno, Melissa 161 Crosskno, Melissa L. 75 Crosson, Kim D. KM Crouse, Lynn 385 Crow, Betsy 36 Crow. Elizabeth G. 93 Crowden, Mitchell J. 93 Crowder. Rickey E. 93 Crowe. Vernon W. 118 Cullom. Richard S. 75 Cunningham, Kevin V. 105 Cunningham, Melody R. 75 Curry, Ann M. 118 Curry. Jeffrey 161 Curtis. Greg B. 105 Czeschin. Karen H. 93 Dailey, Susan J. 75 Daly, John 285 Daniels. Joe L. 93 Daniels, Vincent A. 118 Darnell, Denise 105 Dash, Mary D. 105 Davis, Brian S. 105 Davis. Greg 93 Davis, James A. 118 Davis, Julie C. 118 Davis. Ken A. 105 Davis, Lori L. 118 Davis, Marie 75 Davis, Melissa 93 Davis, Michel! G. 118 Davis, Mike 268,270 Davisen, Per A. 105 Dawson, Lanell 204.207,208,209.210,211,212 Day, Debra R. 75 Day, Patricia N. 118 Dean, Bob 69 Dearing, Dawn R. 118 Deatherage, Bradley T. 93 Deaton, Tammie L. 75 Deboer, Paul L. 75 Deer, Coy L. 118 Dehbozorgi, Elham 118 Delaney. Linda F. 105 Delk, Cecily Storm 24 Delk, Kevin J. 69 Demon, Tracey L. 118 Dempsey, Andre R. 105 Dempsey, Beth 118 Denton, Gregory F. 75 Deramus, Billy K. 75 Dermott. Sharrock J. 119 Dero, Ruth 119 Desieghardt, Donna 69 Deyoung, Bruce D. 75 Dickey, Bettye Fiscus 211 Dickinson, Anthony W. 119 Dicus, Craig A. 75 Dicus, Scott F. 75 Diffee, Karen K. 75 Dill, Catharine I. 24 Dill, Cathie 57 Dillard, Chad 119,195 Dillard, Johnetta 24 Dim, Farnoosh 75 Dini. James A. 119 Dixon, Jeffrey H. 75 Dixon, Steven J. 69 Dobbs. Susan 372 Dodd, Lawrence D. 119 Dolce, Robbie S. 75 Dolden, Harold R. 119 Dollinger, Robin B. 119 Dominic, John 162 Donalson. Barry 119 Donnenwerth, Amy M. 105 Donnohue, Jim R. 119 Donovan, Paul 268 Doss, Richard E. 119 Dotson, Whitney H. 119 Doty, Laura H. 119 Douglas, Lance 161 Douglas, Melisa J. 93 Closing 433 Douglas, Stephanie C. 119 Douglas. Susie 119 Dowler. Angie B. 119 Dozier, Charles 6 Dozier, Charles R. 69 Dudeck, Diane 280 Dudley, David 228,231.234.236 Duggan, Denisa L. 119 Duggan, Shelia L. 119 Duke, Diane E. 75 Dukes, Richard T. 119 Duncan, Jerry 119 Duncan, Roland 294 Dunn, Aimee M. 119 Dunn, Jeffrey S. 75 Dwyer, Steven G. 119 Dyer, Connie L. 75 Dyer, Jonathan E. 119 Dyke, Allison 119 Dyke, Sammy Van 228.230,231 Dyson, John 397 Eads. Edward L. 119 Easley, Jeff 177.185 Easley, Jeff V. 75 Eastburn, Linda 161 Easter, Kelly 161 Easter. Kelly A. 93 Easterling. Denise A. 105 Echols, Jill W. 75 Edmonds, Bobby Joe 229,230.234,238,240 Edwards, Bryan 161 Edwards, Carmen M. 119 Edwards, Cynthia A. 75 Edwards, Melinda A. 119 Edwards, Michelle 119 Edwards, Nancy G. 119 Edwards, Robert 119 Efurd, Carlton 268 Eggburn, Mitch 177.185 Eggburn. Mitchell T. 75 Eggleston, John K. 93 Eidson, Monica L. 119 Eklund, Troy 262 Elder, Scott V. 75 Ellingson, Betsy A. 105 Ellingson, Dan R. 75 Ellis, Kenneth 105 Ellis, Lorie A. 75 Ellis, Stephanie J. 119 Ellison, Missy 93 Elphingstone, Ann 105 Elser, Charlene M. 119 Embree, Paris 185 Emmelkamp, Scott V. 75 Enos, Mark M. 105 Erickson, Roy R. 105 Ervin. Bob 56 Ervin, Courtney 24 Ervin, David J. 76 Esteem, Maher M. 93 Estep, Vicky L. 93 Estes, Birch 161 Estes, Eric 161 Ettis, Karla 161 Eubanks, Robert B. 76 Eucalano, Debbie 177 Eudy, Carolyn R. 76 Evans, Dallas 185 Evans, Karen R. 105 Evans, Kristi D. 76 Evans, Lila C. 76 Evans, Richard F. 76 Every, Lynn Van 260 Ezell, Pamela K. 105 F.Traugott, Elizabeth 112 Faesin, Femi A. 93 Fain, Scott 358 Fairbanks, Jim E. 76 Fairchild, Greg R. 119 Falcon, Joe 268.271 Fambrough, David B. 105 Fanning, Susan M. 120 Farrell, Lon R. 202 Farrier, Terrence L. 105 Fason, Virginia J. 105 Faught. Tammy 328 Featherstone, Shirley R. 93 Feilke, Stephen K. 120 Fellinger, Ann C. 76 Ferguson, Bobbi J. 93 Ferguson, Cecilia B. 120 Ferguson, Christy D. 120 Ferguson, Dana 354 Ferguson, Dana L. 76 Ferguson, Michael W. 105 Fergusson, Jeff H. 120 Ferrell, Patricia F. 76 Ferritor. Kim 176,294 Fielder. Shellie 177 Fields, John A. 120 Fincher. Stephen G. 76 Finley, Hannah 342 Finley, Kathy 76 Finley, Lelia K. 76 Fisher, Bill 93 Fisher, Shelia G. 120 Fisher, Thomas L. 93 Fitch, Lezlie M. 120 Fitzgerald, Charles R. 76 Fitzpatrick, Chad M. 105 Fivekiller, Jo Elaine 120 Flach, Mary L. 120 Flemister, Pam 341 Flues, Richyle E. 93 Fluharty, Kenneth E. 76 Foggo, Sidney D. 76 Foley. Charles M. 120 Fong, Ling 76 Ford, Mike 397 Fordyce, Kathy D. 76 Foreback, Jeff A. 120 Foreman, Marshall 228,234,236,238 Forney, Richard L. 105 Forst, Donna 195 Forst, Donna R. 76,176,195 Fort, Brian P. 120 Fortenberry, Gina 340 Fortenberry, Gina L. 93 Foust, Kimberly A. 120 Fowler, Sonya L. 105 Fox, Kathy A. 120 Fox, Susan A. 93 Francis, Robert E. 105 Francis, Sandi L. 76 Francis, Sandra Lane 294 Franklin, Luther 236 Franklin, Vanessa 2,162,195 Franklin, Vanessa L. 93 Frazier, Donna M. 105 Frederick, Sharon K. 76 Freeman, Janet D. 105 Freer, Michael W. 69 Freeze, Dave M. 69 Freier, Kevin A. 105 French, Stephanie A. 121 Fulford, Jennifer M. 121 Fullerton, Leanne E. 121 Fulmer, Mark 333 Fulton, Kimberly A. 121 Furr, Jackie 340 Furr, Jacqueline N. 121 Fusco, Evan 61 Fusco, Evan E. 121 Fencing, Racquetball, cycling. The airshow in September. We enjoyed the year. We tried to see as much As we could. Do as much. Here ' s to Trying. Gabell. Karen L. 121 Gadberrv, Jill 354 Gadberry, Jill S. 93 Gaddie. Mark S. 121 Gaede. Jason J. 93 Gairhan, Charles 162 Gairhan. Charles H. 93 Galbreath, Janet C. 93 Gallagher. Daniel P. 76 Gallion. Eddie G. 105 Gamber. Amy 57 Camber, Amy L. 24 Gandy. Tina L. 121 Garner. Edie K. 121 Garner, Jona 387 Garner, Lance B. 121 Garner, Monika R. 93 Garrett, Gretchen P. 121 Garrett, Sharon S. 76 Garrison, Tonie L. 121 Gaskin. Gary D. 121 Gaston, Daniel R. 105 Gaston, Larry T. 93 Gatlin, Guy M. 93 Geels, Cynthia M. 76 Geels. Michael A. 121 Gentry. Barbara 161 Gentry, Barbara D. 93 Gentry, Jamie M. 122 Gentry, Matt C. 122 Gestaut. Sally A. 122 Ghant, Miles O. 105.334 Giam, Hock Kang 94 Giardino, Frank C. 24 Gibbs. Dana L. 122 Gibson, Calvin R. 69 Gibson. Ernestine W. 24 Gibson. Helen 2 Gifford. Richard 176 Gilbreth. Debbie K. 76 Gildehaus. Christie 161 Giles. Karen J. 76 Gilham, Linda K. 76 Gill. Sherri L. 94 Giller. Mary Ann 161.296.339 Gillespie. Neil M. 24,57 Gillson. Robert G. 76 Gilton. Mike 397 Gist. Lisa 164.296.354 Gist, Lisa L. 76 Givers. John T. 122 Gladden. Baxter 333 Glass, Donald A. 76 Glosup, Ann B. 122 Glover. Dana A. 94 Goans. Ricky D. 122 Gobbell. Jeff 76 Gober, Becky A. 76 Godley. Kathy A. 76 Goff, Jon J. 122 Goggans, Miles 385 Goh. Freddy 76 Goh. Lindy 69 Goldman, Lawonia M. 94 Goldsborough. Portia C. 122 Golmirzaie. Akbar 69 Gomez, John M. 122 Gonzales, Suzann M. 122 Goodin. Gaye 2,195 Goodin. Gaye M. 105 Goodman, Barbara F. 122 Goodman, Blake G. 94 Goodson, Derek E. 122 Goodson. Mary Jane 122 Goodwin, Michelle D. 76 Gosse, Linda M. 69 Gracey, Chris 57 Graeff, Karen 280 Graeff, Karen M. 122 Graney, Dawn D. 105 Granot, Danny 272 Grantham, Penny L. 122 Clo ing 5 Grassel, Marcia A. 94 Craves, Claire E. 122 Graves, Dawn G. 122 Graves, Kathryn E. 77 Graves, Kim A. 94 Gray, Kent 161 Gray, Letrece E. 105 Gray, Natalie 162 Gray, Robert M. 122 Gray, Roger W. 77 Gray, Roycelyn L. 94 Gray, Tandy K. 94 Green, Cheryl L. 77 Green, Michael 164 Green, Michael E. 77 Green, Sheri R. 122 Green, Sherry 1,2 Green, Valerie K. 94 Greenwell, Amy 57 Gregg, Gary A. 77 Gregory, Daniel B. 94 Gregory, Jack N. 77 Griffen, Sean B. 122 Griffith, Kristi R. 69 Grigg, Brandon C. 94 Grimes, Jeanne A. 69 Grimnett, Charles C. 122 Grob. Mike 285 Gross, Amy 24,57 Gross, Donna D. 77 Grow, Karm S. 106 Gubser, Marni G. 94 Guise, Amanda R. 122 Gulley, Laurel M. 122 Gunderman, Merinda K. 106 Gunter, Marc E. 122 Gusick, Nanette J. 77 Outline, Brad D. 106 Ha, Chong 94 Haas, Laura B. 122 Haas, Mark N. 77 Haaser, James S. 122 Hackett, Edel 176,216 Haefner, Susan M. 122 Hahn, Donita J. 122 Haile, Charles 122 Hale, Jeffrey S. 106 Haley, David 192 Haley, David C. 69 Haley. Roddie 268,269,270 Hall, Andrea 161 Hall, Kevin 162,177,185 Hall, Linda K. 94 Hall, Rosemary L. 122 Hall, Scott A. 122 Hallmon, Jessica J. 122 Hamblett, Jack A. 122 Hamby, Kyi 24,57 Hamilton, John H. 122 Hamilton, Paula R. 123 Hamilton, Sandra L. 77 Hamilton, Shea G. 123 Hamm, Sarah L. 77 Hammock, Randy C. 77 Hammond, Michael K. 94 Hampton, Chris 123 Hampton, Oyama 178 Hanby, Mike 390 Handloser, Patti I Hankins, Ann M. 94 Hankins, Connie B. 77 Hankins, Greg E. 94 Hannah, Lawrence E. 77 Manner, James K. 123 Hanson, Jamie L. 123 Hardaway, Michael 106 Hardcastle, Melissa G. 123 Hardin, Brooke 94 Hardwick, Neil E. 123 Hardy, Ashley M. 106 Closing 436 Hardy. Jo L. 77 Hargis, Sharon L. 77 Harness. Eric 358 Harrell, Kathy A. 123 Harris. Derek L. 123 Harris, Geoffry 195 Harris, Geoffry D. 94 Harris, lleana 94 Harris. Margo 24.57 Harris. Mark F. 94 Harrison. Hunter B. 77 Harrison, Judith L. 77 Hart, Barbara A. 123 Hart. Lindasay M. 106 Hartlme. Brian K. 123 Hartsell. Kennith C. 94 Harvison. Cheryl L. 94 Harwell. Melinda C. 123 Hashemi, Seyed R. 77 Hastings. Sheryl R. 123 Haw. James H. 106 Hawkins. Jean-Marie 77 Hawthorn, Lisa E. 123 Haydon, Kelley 162 Haydon, Kelly 161,162.192 Haydon. Kelly L. 94 Hayes, David 161 Hayes. David C. 94 Hayes, Troy D. 123 Haygood, Renee C. 106 Haynes, Kelly 123 Hays, Michele J. 123 Heckman, Randy 12 Heckman. Randy L. 77 Hederick. Sharon 161 Heft. Daniel M. 106 Heil. Eric 278 Heird, Rhonda A. 123 Helm, Donita J. 106 Helms, Kevin 147 Helton, Shirley L. 70 Hemmati. Husein 70 Henderson, George M. 77 Henderson, Sylvester D. 123 Hendickson, Howard P. 94 Hendrix, Ned 385.386 Heng. Neo Huat 143 Henley. Brian 161,296 Henry, Harriet A. 123 Henry, Sharon L. 123 Hensley. Gregory W. 106 Herget. Sarah L. 77 Hernandez, Darin 260 Herzog, David M. 106 Hess, Laura A. 94 Heyart, Richard J. 123 Hichman, Joe 387 Hicks. Darlene J. 94 Hicks. Laura 123 Hicks. Rodney G. 94 Hidalgo. Kim A. 123 Hiemlich, Mike 185 Higginbotham, Sharon A. 123 Higginbotham. Tim 176,390 Hight. Bryan 106 Hightower. Ron 272 Higuera, Deanna K. 77 Hilburn, Danny 77 Hill, Barry A. 77 Hill, Kyla M. 123 Hill. Russell E. 77 Hill. Stacy L. 123 Milliard, Vickie 24.56 Hilscher. Kim E. 77 Hinds, Marvin D. 77 Hinds, Sherri L. 77 Hinds, Steven R. 123 Hinson, Dorthey J. 106 Hirsch. Peter James 296 Hitt. Jett T. 123 Hlavacek. William 61 Hlavacek, William S. 123 Ho, Chee Peng 77 Ho. H. M. 195 Ho, H.M. 106 Hodge, Anthony D. 77 Hodge, Arleen C. 123 Hodge. Christan 123 Hodges. Arden K. 123 Hodges. Kevin E. 94 Hodges, Vicki L. 123 Hogue, Glenn 296 Hogue, Joyce A. 7 ' Hogue, Sharon L. 106 Hokett. Stacy G. 106.123 Holden, Amber L. 124 Holden. Kimberlv L. 94 Holder, Heather 124 Holder, Jefferic L. 77 Holder, Nikki L. 124 Hollidav. Regina M. 94 Hollowav. Tammy T. 106 Holmes. Chris 162 Holmes, Chris C. 94 Holmes, Christopher 161 Holt, Andrea L. 106 Holt, Timothy M. 77 Honeycutt. Grace A. 78 Hopkins, Shirley L. 124 Hopp, Jennifer D. 124 Horn, Damien 106 Horn. Lezleigh B. 78 Horn. Rodney M. 124 Horne. Greg 228 ,230.232 Home, Michael G. 94 Hotze, Kim K. 78 House. Alana S. 124 House. Betsy C. 106 Houston, Angelia K. 78 Houston. Deeann 124 How, LinvSek 78 Howard. Charlotte 6.7,61.195 Howard. Charlotte M. 106 Howard, kellv J. 124 Howell, Suzann 95 Howrey, Scott 78 Hritz, Melissa G. 124 Huckaba, Marisa A. 78 Huckaba. Melanie L. 124 Huckabee, Parker S. 70 Hudgens, Deana M. 78 Hudgens, Janie 190 Hudgews. Terri L. 95 Huggs. Norman L. 95 Huggs, Russell S. 78 Hughes, Lori 300 Hulet, Faye K. 78 Humbrid. Cindy L. 124 Hunt, Cheryl Kay 296 Hunt, Jerri D. 95 Hunt. Kay Kay 192 Hunt, Kimberly R. 124 Hunt, Thomas A. 79 Hunter, Debrah L. 95 Hunter, Shanna L. 106 Hupman, Raedtna L. 124 Hurley. William B. 95 Hurst. Lisa 195 Hurst, Lisa E. 124 Hutcheson, Susan A. 124 II. G. B. Clark 74 III. Joe R. Richison 83 III, Oyama Hampton 106 III, Paul T. Finkbeiner 93 Imel. Nancy K. 124 Inhofe, Kathy 354 Insua. Juan E. 24.56 lovine. Keith 268,271 Irvin. Byron 244 Irvine, David J. 79 Irwm. Sheila M. 79 Isaacs, Donna S. 106 Ckmg 4r fc Jablonowski. Colleen A. 124 Jackson, Nancy B. 79 Jacobi, Perry C. 79 Jaffer, Haider 46 James. Michelle 106 James, Monique L. 124 James, Robert 162 Jamison, Susan T. 79 Jarchow, John D. 95 Jarrell. Karma L. 95 Jarrell. Pamela J. 95 Jasinski, Bill 268,270 Jason, Lisa 32 Jason, Melisa L. 95 Jasper, Kathryn A. 95 Jebasingam, Hentry 70 Jeffus, Stephen H. 106 Jen. Chiang Chon 143 Jenkins. J.R. 79 Jenkins, Lorilyn 24 Jenkins, Lorilyn K. 24 Jenkins, Randy 24,57 Jesson, Mary E. 79 Jewell, Melinda D. 124 Joffe, Tacy M. 106 Johnson, Alicia A. 124 Johnson, Amelia C. 80 Johnson, Charlie 192 Johnson, Dana L. 124 Johnson, Debra A. 124 Johnson, Diana 53 Johnson, Diana G. 80 Johnson, Donna L. 95 Johnson, Ellen M. 95 Johnson, Gloria J. 124 Johnson, Jennifer A. 80 Johnson, Jimmy T. 80,334 Johnson, Joe 234 Johnson, Joelle 95 Johnson, Kimberly P. 124 Johnson, Larry 333 Johnson, Molly C. 95 Johnson, Molly D. 95 Johnson, Patricia 216 Johnson, Paula D. 124 Johnson, Phillip 24 Johnson, Robin D. 95 Johnson, Roselinda B. 70 Johnson, Sharon E. 106 Johnson. Sherrie L. 124 Johnson, Sherry 24 Johnson, Timmy 162 Johnson, Wendy L. 80 Johnston, Karen 57 Johnston, Karen M. 95 Jones. Amy L. 124 Jones, Barbara A. 95 Jones, Carolyn 390 Jones, Donna R. 95 Jones. Freda L. 80 Jones, Jacqueline M. 106 Jones, Jennifer L. 124 Jones, John F. 106 Jones. Kim 350 Jones, Kimberly A. 80 Jones, Kurtis 95 Jones, Martha L. 70 Jones. Matt 6,7 Jones, Matthew W. 80 Jones, Monique L. 124 Jones, Steven W. 106 Jones. Sunni K. 124 Jones, Tammy R. 124 Jones, Terri E. 106 Jones, Timothy R. 124 Jones, Veronica J. 80 Jones, William L. 124 Joni. Dev 46 Jordan, Barbara L. 124 Joslin, Kelli K. 107 Jouett, Jeffrey A. 125 Jr., Danny R. Spencer 86 Jr.. Douglas Andrews 73 Jr. Floyd D. Rose III Jr. Franklin J. Janaskie 106 Jr. Gordon W. McCain 81 Jr. Henry A. Matlock 126 Jr. Jimmy C. Dodd 75 Jr. Patrick F. Martin 81 Jr. Robert E. Jamison 79 Jr. William Jackson 79 Junior, Bruce A. 107 Junkin, Donna L . 107 Jurasek, Susan 195 Jurasek. Susan M. 107 Kalidindi, Bhavani 70 Kamaruddin, Norhadi N. 80 Kamm. Randall G. 125 Karmel, John K. 80 Kattan, Mike 162 Kattan, Mike W. 95 Katynski, Edward 107 Kearney, Debbie L. 107 Keasler, Kathryn L. 107 Kee, Wong Hock 143 Keef. Libby S. 125 Keene. Danny W. 80 Keener, Pam S. 125 Keesee, Rebecca A. 80 Kegley, Julie S. 107 Keizer, Jacqueline L. 125 Kell, Karla S. 95 Kellam, Kim A. 80 Kellam, Kyle 176 Kelly, Michael S. 107 Kelly, Patti S. 95 Kelly, Tom 278 Kemp, Sallie M. 80 Kennedy, George M. 95 Kennedy, John E. 125 Kenner, Phillip L. 125 Kern, Joe 385 Kester, David R. 80 Ketcham. Mike 285 Khader. Jamil 107 Khoo, Teng P. 125 Khoo, Victor 70 Khoo, Victor G.C. 296 Kimbrell, Howdy 80 Kimbrell, Kim A. 125 Kimbrough. Jerry L. 107 Kimbrough, Sally A. 80 King, Gordon C. 80 King, Jeff 260 King. Lori A. 107 King, Petey 285 Kirby. Tim W. 95 Kirchner, Kent 278,279 Kirk, Tracy A. 80 Kirkwood, Fred T. 107 Kirkwood, James L. 80 Kisor, Eddie 125 Klaiber, Jeff M. 107 Kleine. Joe 243 Knapple. Whit 164,192 Knapple, Whitfield L. 80 Knapple, Whitfield Lewis 298 Knight, Nathan L. 80 Knowles, LeeAnn 95 Knowlton, Andrew J. 95 Knox, William V. 125 Kobza, Marty 268,270 Koch, John B. 80 Kolb. Carmen M. 125 Kong, Soon Hong 162 Kopf, Kathy A. 107 Koschel, Brynn K. 125 Kraus, Ralph 260 Kremer, Rachel 161 Kremer. Sara 300 Kremers, Tim 260 Kuhn, Karl W. 95 Closing 438 Intermurals relieved tensions. Partying let off steam. Volleyball, flag football, swimming. Norma ' s, Old P.O. Forgetting tests passes and failed. Here ' s to relieving Tension. Kurihana, Midori 46 Kuykendall, Dennis L. Kyser, Scott P. 107 Kyser. Vincent P. 135 125 Labattes, Tracye R. 125 Lachowsky, Louis A. 80 Lacy. Lee O. 80 LaFargue, Damian 333 Lahera, Cristina 70 Lai, Kwong Wah 107 Lajoy, Ed J. 125 Lam, Choong S. 95 Lamarca, Dawn D. 70 Lambert. Sheree R. 125 Lan, Yon C. 80 Land, Bart T. 107 Landrum, Connie R. 125 Lang, Andrew 244 Langston, Terri L. 125 Lanyon, Darren S. 95 Larry, William C. 125 Lasker, Greg 234.236 Laster. Ghana D. 107 Latham, Kenneth L. 107 Launius, Brian K. 125 Launius. Keith R. 95 Launius, Richard A. 107 Law. Karen K. 107 Lawrence. Jason L. 80 Lawrence. Stacy L. 107 Lawrence, Stephen G. 125 Lawson, Carole L. 107 Lawson, Carrie E. 125 Lawson. Jennifer L. 125 Lawson. Mark D. 80 Lawson, Shelton L. 125 Lay. Beth A. 125 Lay, Wayne 80 Layne. Lisa 162 Lee. Kam Wai 162 Lee, Karen L. 80 Lee. Kwai C. 80 Lee. Pasha E. 107 Lee, Peck Suan 80 Lee. Tonya 341 Lee. Wai H. 80 Lee. Wai Hoong 162 Leech, Ginger D. 125 Leek. Paul 125 Leep. Julie A. 80 Lefler. Mark W. 107 Lein, Steve D. 107 Lemery. Karen E. 95 Lemery, Kelly M. 125 Lenderman. James H. 81 Leng. Tham Chong 161 Lenz, Bill G. 81 Lewis, Charles D. 107 Lewis, Laurinda S. 107 Lewis, Lori Jo 95 Lewis. Shannon J. 125 Lewis, Stephanie M. 125 Liaw, Chin Huat 81 Lieven. Marcia K. 125 Liles. John S. 95 Lim, Jee-Han 70 Lindsay, Martha L. 125 Littiken. Jeff 176 Litzinger, Steven R. 107 Lockhart, Darren 125 Lockhart, George W. 81 Lockhart, Pat 107 Loeschner. Jamie C. 107 Loften. Bradley L. 107 Loftis, Stephen R. 81 Logan, Christy G. 126 Logan, Kathy 107 Logue, Heather 126 Lomax, Kip 249 Cloung 439 Long, James R. 96 Long, Kevin R. 70 Long, Randall S. 96 Long, Terry L. 96 Long, Tim J. 126 Loo, Ah-Heng 81 Loo, William 96 Looney, Liam 270 Looney, Nancy A. 81 Loper, Lori 107,195 Loudermilk, Linda G. 126 Louks, Hoyt P. 108 Love, Daryl 162 Love. Daryl C. 96 Love, Randy L. 126 Love, Shelia I. 108 Lovelace, Tamme L. 126 Lowery, Ronald L. 81 Loy, Paul A. 96 Loy, Steve 277 Loyd, Lynn 172 Lucas, Jon M. 126 Lucas, Kimberly A. 126 Lucas, Lisa M. 96 Lucas, Mike 243 Lucke, Karen 162 Lueben, Betsy 108 Luekenga, Shawn R. 108 Luke, Chris W. 96 Lukenga, Shawn 397 Luneau, Guy 298 Luneau, Guy Glen 298 Lunn, Greg S. 81 Luthringer, Lifford 7 Luthringer, Lifford S. 96 Luttrell, Michael L. 81 Luttrell, Rick D. 96 Lutz, Tony 126 Lybyer, Timothy W. 108 Lynn, David 162 Lyons, Mary L. 97 Lyons, Vernon 81 Mabry, Steve T. 126 Mackay, Charles H. 126 MacNeil, Otis E. 97 Maddox, Bruce A. 81 Maddox, James M. 81 Maddox, Kelley D. 97 Madewell, Melissa M. 126 Magdefrau, Susan E. 97 Magee, Mary J. 126 Magill, Tammy K. 126 Magness, Greg 279 Magri, Robert G. 81 Mahan, Danny M. 81 Maher, Matthew M. 126 Mahler, Henry R. 126 Mahon, Diane P. 126 Majors, Jake M. 81 Mallick, Debasish 70 Malone, Caroline 177 Malone, Carolyn 177 Malone, James P. 108 Malzahn, Gus 108 Manley, Ritchie Anita 298 Manley, Sydnee C. 81 Mann, Brent 12 Mann, Brent W. 81 Mann, Ralph S. 97 Manning, John 56 Mansell, Theresa E. 97 Mansell, Traci B. 126 Mansour, Mark A. 81 Mantooth, Alan 299 Mantooth, H. Alan 298 Manuel, Maria 108 Marlar, Richard B. 108 Marsolf, Monty A. 81 Martel, Ann M. 97 Marti, Michelle L. 126 Martin, Jeffrey E. 97 Martin, Melanie C. 126 Martin, Pamela K. 108 Martucci, Paula 177 Martucci, Paula C. 97 Marugg, Mikki M. 81 Marugg, Tami 126 Mason, Michael E. 81 Mason, Monica L. 24,126 Mathis, Karen 109 Mathis, Karen Yvette 57 Mathis, Vivian L. 126 Matlock, Steve D. 81 Matson, Cathy A. 97 Mattice, John 283 Maurer, John C. 98 Maxwell, Ella K. 126 Maxwell, Jackie R. 109 May, Mark D. 70 Mayfield, Elizabeth K. 126 Mayfield, Jeff S. 81 Mayfield, Kelly S. 98 Mayfield. Lisa R. 81 Mayhan, Robyn L. 126 Mayhew, Mary C. 81 McAlexander, William E. 98 McAlister, Laurie M. 98 McAnally, Keri D. 126 McArton, Cheryl 280 McBride, Kristi L. 126 McCaghren, Travis 161 McCan, Diana M. 126 McCarthy, Meghan J. 126 McCastlain, Cara 176,192 McCastlin, Cara 148 McCauley, Andrew F. 109 McCauley, Earl S. 81 McCauley, Joyce L. 98 McChristian. Teresa D. 109 McClain, Melanie 57 McClenney, Rebel L. 126 McClinton, Jennifer A. 126 McClure, Barney 185 McCollum. Ginny 341 McCone, Greg V. 126 McCoy, Rhonda R. 98 McCrady, Frank F. 81 McCrary, Mary L. 98 McCubbin, Jackinenel 126 McDonald, Jeff H. 127 McDonald. Renee L. 81 McDonnell, John 268,269 McElduff, Nancy H. 81 McElmurray, Melissa 2 McEntire, Ike 385 McFall, Artelle K. 127 Mcgee. Chad C. 70 McGee, Judith 195 McGee, Judith K. 98 McGill, Laura 328 McGill. Tammy 177 McGill, Tammy L. 98 McGovern, Jim 277,285 McGraw, Larry D. 127 McGrew, Amy K. 98 McHenry, Onis 57 McKeever, Matthew S. 127 McKenney, Johnny R. 81 McKenzie. Kris 109 McKenzie, Sharon R. 98 McKinney, Mayr J. 81 McKinnis, Rhonda L. 81 McKinzie, John D. 98 Mckisick, Sonya N. 127 Mcknight, Dina H. 70 McKnight, Marjorie L. 82 Mclaughlin, Susan 98 McNeil, Jeffrey P. 82 McNeil, Melanie D. 82 McReynolds. Shelly L. 127 Meacham, Allen 127 Meacham, Betsy 218 Medlock, Treva A. 127 Melneck, Christean M. 127 Merrill, Mark A. 109 Merriman, Melissa A. 127 Merryman, Angela K. 127 Mershon, Martin A. 127 Messina, Paul 397 Metrailer, Diane C. 127 Closing 440 Mark 82.298 Mickey, Phillip 161 Middleton, Kathy 1 Middleton, 35,41,161,164,299 Middleton, Mark E Milanowski. Brad 127 Miller, Carl 228.230,234.235 Miller, David 57 Miller, Glen A. 109 Miller, Lisa 161 Miller, Melody 24 Miller, Melody D. 127 Miller, Nick 231,236,237 Miller, Suzann 109 Miller, Tammy 164,339,341 Miller, Tammy S. 82 Miller, Valerie E. 82 Mills, Steven R. 127 Mills, William 244,249 Milum, Angela C. 82 Miner, Dale M. 109 Miner, Read S. 70 Mitchell, Aaron L. 82 Mitchell, Alicia F. 127 Mitchell, Ladonna L. 127 Mitchum. Sarah L. 127 Mixon, Bill 386 Mogan, Gerry J. 127 Mommsen, Kimberly G. 82 Moncrieffe, Wayne 270 Moody, Jay 385 Moon, Susie F. 82 Moore, Anthony 109,178 Moore, Anthony L. 334 Moore, Carrie R. 82 Moore, Gary K. 127 Moore, Jay K. 82 Moore, Jim B. 110 Moore, Leigh A. 127 Moore, Leslie R. 127 Moore, Patricia L. 127 Moore, Sarah E. IK) Moore, Stephan 244 Moore. Tracy T. 110 Moorehead, Lyndon 298,299 Morais, Stephen D. 82 Moraus, Paul I. 110 Morgan, Dana 57 Morgan, Shawn 24,57 Morris, Scott 176 Morton, Danny IK) Mosby, Mark A. 127 Moses, Valen A. 127 Moss, Thomas P. 82 Mujdaba, Ashar 46 Mullen. Meredith R. 98 Munir, Asim 46 Muniz, David 33 Murchison, Lee 390 Murdock, Reginald K. 334 Murphy, James R. 82 Murphy, Tammy L. 82 Murtha, Greg 190 Muse, Shannon G. 127 Musselwhite, Michael 127 Mynatt, Gina L. 127 B. W. Nabholz, Greg C. 110,385 Nabholzt, Tommy 385,386 Nadarajah, Sivanason 82 Nail. Kelle S. IK) Nash, ngie D. 127 Nash, Doris LaJune 24.57 Nation, Arthur R. 98 Nations, Holly 57 Nations, Holly L. 127 Neal, Glenn S. 82 Neff, Vicki J. 127 Neidecker, Scott W. 127 Van Nelson, Adrienne C. 127 Nelson, Billy 24 Nelson, Wil 57 Nesbitt, David D. 127 Nesbitt, Rena 110 Nesmith, Terry J. 82 Netherton. Kirk 82 New, Jing-Yan 70 Newhofel. Mike 279 Newman, Mike T. 82 Newton, Hope H. 128 Newton, Ray 24,57 Ng. Mun Leong 82.162 Nguyen, Tuyen 298,299 Nichols, Bryan 12 Nicholson, Nadene 128 Sickle. William Ray 70 Nicko, Laurie A. 98 Nick s, Anthony 82 Nida, Debbie L. 98 Niss, Steve 358 Noel. Matthew E. IK) Nolen. Tim 82 Nong, Huy T. 128 Norcross, Michael Wilson 300 Norrby, Helena 218 Norris, Linda 219 Norris, Linda K. 128 Norris, Paula M. 128 North. Risa L. 128 Northup, Janice A. 128 Norwood, John 161 Note, Michelle M. 57 Novak, Martin 218 Nwauwa, Henry 82 Oates, Karen V. IK) Oberste, Lisa K. IK) O ' Bar, Patrick 288 Odle, Royn R. 128 O ' Dell, Jerry C. 82 Oldham, Sherlev A. 128 O ' Mara, Frank 268 Ong, Adrian E. 98 Opp, William R. 128 Orlicek, Carolyn S. 82 Oskouie, Ron B. 70 Oswald, Ruth A. 128 Otwell, Greg T. 128 Oury, Steven P. 128 Owenbey, Suzanne 82 Owens, John 82 Ownbey, Suzanne 300 Ozoh, Peter 24 Pagh, Layden 386 Painter, Lori D. 128 Pappas, Sean 285 Pappas, Stephanie A. 129 Pardew, Amy M. 98 Parish, Carla M. 98 Parker, Melissa A. 129 Parker, Steve 260,262 Parks, Monica 192 Parnell, Pauline A. 82 Parr, Lewis G. 82 Parr, Mary K. 70 Parsley, John Strake 300 Parsons, Mitchell L. 82 Pascoe, Jeff 270 Pascoe, Jeff B. 82 Patel, Bharat R. 82 Closing 441 Patterson, Carl A. 82 Patterson, Dave 260 Patterson, Gregory J. 129 Patterson, Lenora L. 110 Patterson, Vanna 162,177, 185 Patterson, Vanna L. 300 Patton, Rodney A. 129 Paul. David 387 Paul, Mitzi P. 129 Pavlik, David J. 83 Payne, Penny 110 Pearson, Anne 98,176 Pearson, Gina 300 Pearson, Lynn N. 129 Pebworth, James R. 24 Peck, Mary B. 129 Penix, Cedric 164 Penix, Cedric J. 98 Penn, Allisen M. 98 Penn, Bryan 164 Penn, William B. 83 Pennington, Allison 83 Perkins, Janelle C. 110 Perrin, Julie L. 110 Perry, Lisa L. 83 Perry, Tammy 24 Perry, Tammy M. 129 Person, Thomas G. 70 Peters, Brett 161 Peters, Brett A. 99 Peters. Steve W. 129 Peters, Tim 262 Peterson. Kurt W. 129 Peterson, Paggy 24 Petlak, Beth A. 129 Petray, Bart L. IK) Pfeifler, Charlie B. 83 Phang, Chew 83 Phang. Chew Y. 98.99 Phang, Chew Yeen 162 Phillips, David W. 110 Phillips, Joanie T. 110 Phillips, Melinda 110 Phillips, Tonda R. 98,99 Philpot, James D. 83 Phipps. Sarah L. 110 Pico, Gloria C. 70 Piggee, Sidney L. 110 Pillow, Kathy L. 129 Pinedo, Sean D. 129 Pinkert, Paul J. 70 Pinter, Eddie A. 129 Pinter, Frank A. IK) Pinter, Timothy P. 83 Plant, Steve L. 129 Plunkett, Albert J. 130 Poerschke, Eric 248 Poole, Daun M. 110 Poon, Chor W. 98,99 Pope. Deborah K. 83 Pope, Todd R. 83 Porter, Jeffrey D. 130 Porterf ield, Phillip L. 83 Portis, Susan W. IK) Poucke, Patti S. Van 112 Powell, George 260 Powell, Jeff L. 110 Poynter, Deddy E. 83 Pracer, Welf 130 Prange, Laura C. 130 Prater, Deborah K. 130 Prater, Karen 372 Pratt. Linda 161 Prescott. Jennifer 130 Presley, Gretchen A. 83 Presley, Terry R. 130 Prewitt, Gina B. 130 Pribble, Valerie A. 130 Price, Michelle 172,195 Price, Michelle L. 130 Pringle, James 278 Prost, Darin R. 110 Pruitt, Lisa 35,161,164,195 Pruitt, Lisa R. 83,300 Pulliam, Christopher A. 130 Pumphrey, David 397 Purdy, Soraya E. IK) Purdy, Steven D. 110 Pusparaju. Rajendran 98,99 Pyeatte, Samuel R. 83 Qedan, Bashar A. 70 Quigley, Andera 161 Quigley, Andrea 161 Quigley, Andrea G. 83 Quinn, Jim G. 130 Raby, Tray R. 130 Rajaratnam, Nirmala D. 98, 99 Ramoly, Laura M. 110 Ramsfield, Mark D. 130 Ranallo. Kimbra C. 130 Rankin, Christy 218,372 Rathburn, Ingrid 162 Rathburn, Ingrid M. 98,99 Ratliff, Mike 244.258 Rausch, Susan B. 70 Ray, Cathy R. 98,99 Ray. Paul A. 70 Ray. Spencer C. 130 Ray. Tracy 130 Reap, Stacy 161 Reasoner, Cleve IK) Rector, Claude A. 130 Red, Terri L. 130 Redman, Darin A. 110 Reed, Debbie A. 130 Reed. U.S. 244 Reese, Valerie F. 83 Register, John 268,269.270 Rehl, Kevin 243 Reiber, Molly A. 110 Reid. Greg 277 Reid, Gregory 285 Reinhart, Kurt 390 Reishus. Paul B. 98,99 Relph, Patricia 57 Remy. Astrid M. 130 Renegar, Henry L. 83 Reynolds, Brian P. 110 Reynolds, Bruce A. 83 Reynolds, Jimmy D. 110 Reznicek, Amy 57 Rhoades, Bruce A. 70 Rhoades, Travis D. 83 Rice, Celeste 218 Rice, Celeste M. 130 Rice, Karen A. 110 Richardson, Ben 161 Richardson, Ben W. 83 Richardson. Nolan 243,258 Richardson, Regina 392 Richardson, Terri L. 83 Riddle, Bridgette 32 Riddle, Bridgette W. 83 Ridgell, Jacqueline D. 83 Ridgway. William R. 99 Riedel, Kris L. Ill Rieff, Leslie L. 83 Riggs, James M. 83 Riggs, Kelley R. 130 Riggs, Robert M. 99 Rigsby, Dwane K. 83 Rigsby, Guinn 130 Riley, Elizabeth A. 130 Riley, Roger K. 99 Rinquette, Jean 272 Ritcheson, Stephen W. Ill Rivers, Rusty W. 130 Roack. Susan 342 Robb, Danny J. 83 Roberts, Catherine M. 130 Roberts. Lois M. 83 Robertson, Chris W. 83 Robertson, Joy E. 83 Cloing 4 - ' jt Jot. to the museum. Construction on the new buildings he Engineering Centen Other depart- ments Moved-Air Force ROTCj the museum. Robertson, Katrina L. 130 Robertson. Lydia 83 Robinette. Randall A. 83 Robinette, Robert L. 130 Robinson, Mark 130 Robinson, Renee B. Ill Robinson, Simon 272 Roddey. Colin 24 Roddey, Collin 57 Roddey, Leah K. 130 Rogan, Hugh M. 130 Rogers. Cathy 161 Rogers. Lee J. Ill Rogers, Melissa K. 83 Rohon. Tina R. 130 Rollins, Susan A. 84 Ronald, Doug 24 Rookey, Craig P. 70 Roper, Trudy J. 130 Rorrer, Kathryn N. 84 Rose, Gregory A. 84 Rose, Scott 243,247 .257 Rosenblatt, Wendi S. Ill Ross, Jamie S. 130 Ross, Ted M. 84 Rosso. John 161 Rouse, Bev 217 Rouse, James 228,230.231, 232,234,237,239.241 Rouw, David W. 131 Rowe, Christina L. Ill Rowland, Reese C. Ill Rowton, Amy C. 99 Roy. Rob 358 Royal, Richard R. 84 Rubenstein, Doug 161 Ruble. Randal R. 84 Rucker. Verna K. 99 Ruehmann, Tammy K. Ill Ruggeri, Theresa L 84 Ruiz. Raymond M. 84 Rumps. Linda M. 84 Runnels, Meredith 1,2 Rush. Shelly S. Ill Rushing, Brian K. 131 Russell, Cloann 99 Russell. Kyle 24 Russell, Tommy E. 84 Ruszkowski. Kevin 278 Ryall, Lucy A. 85 Ryall, Lucy Beth 350 Ryall, Robert 131 Ryan. Larry D. Ill Ryan. Meredith H. Ill Rybiski. John B. 131 Rye. Chip 85,300 Sadie. John 277,285 Sadler. David A. 99 Sain. Gregg E. 85 Salmon, Jim 390 Salmon, Joe 387 Sanderlin, Carol 300 Sanders, Bill L. 131 Sanders, Donald B. 131 Sanders, Hoik n C. 131 Sanders, Mary E. 131 Sasko. Elizabeth M. 131 Sauer, Eric A. 131 Sauer, Janice L. 131 Saunders. Shelley 300 Sawyer, Stephanie G. 131 Saxton, Floyd Lea 24 Saxton, Jeanette James 24, 56,57 Scarbrough, Joseph R. 131 Schaefer, Donald D. 99 Schaffer. Shawna R. 131 Schell, David 37 Schimelpfenig, Dawn R. 131 Schmidt, Richard 272,273 Schmitt, Caryn L. 131 Schrader. Donna F. 85 Ck ing 443 Schrader, Roger L. 85 Schroeder, Howell A. 131 Schroeder, Lea Ann 131 Schroyer, Amy L. 85 Schroyer, Kim A. Ill Schulte, Bernard 162,185 Schumacher, Thomas J. 99 Schwan. Kristine 177 Schwan, Sandy 219 Schwartz, Sandy 161 Schwartz, Stacey A. 131 Schwind, Ruth Ann 99 Scott, Julie 177 Scott, Mike 358 Scott, Tammy D. 131 Scott, Thomas M. 85 Seaman, Laurie 300 See, Karen D. 99 Seebauer, Caron L. 131 Seebauer, Cathie A. 131 Seiler, Steve 33 Self, Hulon T. 85 Self, Jennifer A. 131 Selig, Kelly E. 99 Sessions, Virginia M. Ill Shadden, Harry 56 Shaddock. Pamela K. Ill Shaddox, Kathryn 300 Shannon, Sally III Sharp, Lisa E. 131 Sharp, Sherry L. 99 Sharpe. Lisa A. 131 Shaw, Shannan E. 131 Sheets. Eric W. 99 Shells, Bryon Scott 24 Shells, Byron S. 131 Shells, Byron Scott 334 Shepard, Scott 390 Sherman, Karen S. 85 Sherrard, Heather L. 131 Sherrell, Dennis M. 85 Sherry K, Dihel 119 Shibest, James 232,233,234, 237 Shillingford, Beth A. 99 Shinkel. Steven L. 131 Shinn. David E. 131 Shoemake, Karen L. 131 Shook, Carole L. 131 Shrum, Kim D. 131 Siebenmorgen, David G. 131 Siebenmorgen, Kenneth P. 86 Siegel, Tim 273 Siegel, Tim P. 86 Sievers, Patricia A. 86 Sievers, Tricia 328 Siew, Chin Siew 46 Siew-Siew. Chin 180 Sigman. Melissa R. Ill Simkins, Paul C. 86 Simkins, Paul Curtis 302 Simmins, Hallie J. 70 Simmons, Caroline 390 Simmons, Cindy C. 99 Simmons, Stuart L. 99 Sims, Brian S. 131 Sims, Sharon 358 Sims, Stephanie R. 132 Sisco. Mike 264 Sites, Jerry W. 86 Skeels, Andy 262 Skeen. James D. 132 Skinner, Kevin S. Ill Skiver, Mark A. 86 Slamons, Larry 397 Sloate, Mike 176 Sloate, Suzette 86,176 Sloate, Suzetter 176 Small, Margie R. Ill Smith, Andy 132 Smith, Bettye J. 70 Smith, Bryan L. 132 Smith, Cali M. 132 Smith, Carole 86 Smith, Carolyn 132 Smith, Dana L. 132 Smith, Deanna L. 99 Smith, Debra K. 86 Smith, Filus L. 132 Smith, Jean 86 Smith, Jeffrey L. Ill Smith, Jennifer R. Ill Smith, Jerome L. Ill Smith, Kumiko 46 Smith, Leslie G. 86 Smith, Lisa 177 Smith, Lisa Jo 86 Smith, Lorie L. 132 Smith, Mark 162,385 Smith, Mary C. 86 Smith, Maurice 195 Smith, Michael C. 86 Smith, Patricia 161 Smith, Patricia L. 86 Smith, Paula S. Ill Smith, Rita K. 57 Smith, Scott A. Ill Smith, Susan A. 86 Smith, Susan J. 86 Smith, Susie 192 Smith, Travis 132 Smith, Valerie 164,350 Smith, Valerie A. 86 Smith, William A. 132 Smittie, Sonya T. 132 Snavely, Kevin D. 132 Snellings, Kip 99 Snider, Alan P. 132 Snowden, Bill 6 Sohl, Kimberly L. 86 Sohn, Carolyn M. Ill Son, Loh Kok 143 Sorrells, Karl E. 132 Sorrells, Stephenie C. 132 Soutee, Patricia J. 132 So well. Kimberly J. 132 Spann, Eric C. Ill Spann, Greg 86,161 Speight, Becky 161,164 Spellins, Randall J. Ill Spellins, Sharon K. 86 Spencer. James 56 Spencer, Laura L. Ill Spencer, Stephen D. Ill Spicer, Linda S. 99 Spicer, Suzy 33 Spiller. Stacey 132 Spradlin, Steven A. 99 Sprigner, Rhonda C. Ill Springer, Darci 280 Springer. Darci D. 132 Squires, Michael G. 132 Squyres, Amy E. 132 Stadler, Becky L. 132 Stafford. Robert B. 132 Staggs, Rondey C. 99 Stalker, Scott M. 99 Standley, Donald A. 86 Stanford, John P. 70 Stanger, Shannon G. 132 Stanley, Floyd III Stanzell, James P. 86 Staples, Jeff M. 86 Staton. Paul E. 86 Steele, Dede 161,372 Steele, Shelley F. 99 Steen, Heather 177 Steger. Curtis A. 99 Stehle, Pamela R. 86 Stein, Leigh A. Ill Stephens, Brian T. 132 Stephens, Donna 86 Stephens. Jeff M. 86 Stephens, Phil R. 132 Stevens, Jenifer L. 132 Stevenson. Phillip E. Ill Stevenson, Suzy 132 Steward, Gina L. 99 Stewart, Dwayne R. 132 Stewart, Mark 162 Stewart, Melinda R. 86 Stewart, Melinda Renee 302 Stewart, Vickie A. 100 Stewman, Van 56 Stiles, Candace L. 132 Still, Stephen D. 100 Stoelzing, Stephen K. Ill Stokenberry. Scott W. 132 Closing 444 Count Basie played for us. We chose our beauty queens. Winter came and went. Instructors wondered if we ever learned. Freshman weren ' t quite freshmen anymore. Seniors were almost alums. Stoll. Bryan A. 86 Stone, Jacquelyne D. KX Stone, Kyle D. 86 Stout, Janette K. 86 Stout, Jody 195 Stout, Joseph W. KX Mrafuss. Tom C. 70 Stratton, Paige K. 132 Strayer , Thomas R. 86 Streett. Stephanie 177 Stuart, Gray 86 Stuff. Todd C. 132 Sturges, Bettye 35 Sturges. Bettye L. 100 Stutts, Nancy A. 87 Sullivan. Lara E. 132 Sullivan. Scott 333 Sum, Chee Nung 133 Summerlin, Donna M. 133 Summers, Shannon K. 133 Sunarto. David 87 Supak, Scott A. 87 Sutherland, John 204 Sutton, Katie M. Ill Sutton, Leroy 244 Sutton. Maria P. 87 Swanson, Elizabeth J. Swartz, Mike 285 Swaty, Cindy 172 Swaty, Cindy A. 133 Sweeney, Jennifer 24 Swiderski, Terry F. 112 Swindle. Mike P. 87 Sye, Melody 216 87 T.Theodore. Robert 71 Tabor. Hettie C. 100 Tackett. Shelley R. 133 Taft, John H. 112 Takett, Cindy I Talbert, Philip W. 87 Talbott, Leslie A. 87 Tan, Chin G. 87 Tanner, Alan P. 133 Tanner, Charlyn 161 Tapp, Tabitha R. 133 Tarter, Beth 112 Tarvin, Leigh 342 Tate. Byron 176 Tate, Lynn 87 Tate, Terence 100,176,334 Tatman, Stephanie A. 133 Taweel. Omar A. 133 Taylor, Angie M. 133 Taylor. Ben W. 133 Taylor. Gary 268,271 Taylor. Gladine K. 112 Taylor. Gregory 87 Taylor, Larry 87 Taylor, Laurine 100 Taylor, Lora D. 87 Taylor. Lynda 172 Taylor, Lynda D. 112 Taylor, Matt 268.270 Taylor, Meleah P. 87 Taylor. Shelley 78 Taylor. Shelley Raelene 302 Teague, Dale B. 100 Teague, Qumn G. 70 Teeter, Deanah L. 133 Temple, Cara L. 87 Tencleve, Pamela J. 100 Teutsch. Ken 24 Thacker, Douglas J. 133 Thair, Tim K. 87 Thasan, Pat 70 Theis, Phil A. 71 Thian, Boon Kiat 162 Thian, Boonkiat 87 Thibault, Sarah A. 87 Thoma, Amy 161,302 Thoma. Anne 161 Thomas, Barbara L. 133 Thomas, Cindy 162,354 Thomas, Derrick 228,230,238.240.241 Thomas, Greg 228.230.232.234.236 Thomas, Issac 24 Thomas, John R. 87 Thomas, John Robert 302 Thomas, Karen A. 112 Thomas. Tina C. 100 Thomason. Betsy G. 100 Thompkins, Ross 176 Thompson, Amy M. 133 Thompson. Cynthia A. 100 Thompson, Dana D. 100 Thompson, David M. 87 Thompson, Jo L. 133 Thompson. Karen K. 87 Thompson. Virginia D. 112 Thorne, Alisa J. 112 Thornton, Mark E. 87 Thornton. Nicolai C. 87 Threet, Laura J. 87 Threlkeld. James M. 112 Thrift, Carol S. 100,112 Thurman, Margaret L. 87 Thurston, Stan O. 133 Tidwell, John R. 133 Tiffany. Richard C. 112 Tillman, Mary A. 87 Tiner, Eddy 87 Tipton, Lynnetta G. 112 Tlapek, Charles A. 112 Tobin. Stacy 340 Ton, Chee Bun 71 Tolbert. Otis L. 100 Tooke. Sam 397 Tone, Bridget 339 Townsend, James F. 133 Townsend, Todd D. 100 Tracz, Trinita 176 Trainer, Eric W. 100 Tramor, Kendall 234J38.240.262 Tramill. Mike 112 Trammel, Chad 192 Tran. Sylvia L. 87 Treat, Tyler N. 112 Trice. Kalven L. 71 Trieber. Catherine E. 100 Tromater, Lisa C. 112 Trotter, Henry F. 87 Troung, Binh T. 133 Trout, Angie 190 Truong, Huong T. 133 Truong, Ngoc N. 112 Trussed. Larry 176,195 Trusty. Cheryl A. 87 Trusty, Glynn L. 87 Tschirhart. Janet E. 87 Tu, Yui-fee 112 Tucker, Tracy 385 Tucker, Tracy L. 133 Tune, Dennis C. 87 Turbvf ill, Angela S. 112 Turk. Teresa A. 71 Turnage, Valerie C. 133 Turner, Annette L. 112 Turner, Crys A. 133 Turner, Debra K. 112 Turner, Joanna G. 133 Turner. Liz 100 Turrentine, Ana L. 133 Tyree, Lisa J. 87 Ulibarn, Christine 161 Ulibarri, Christine R. 87 Ulibarri, John D. 88 Unruth, Steve 278 Upton. George T. 133 Utlev. Larissa L. 133 Closmg +45 Vaden, Reggie A. 133 Valley, Lillian 209 Vandervort. Margaret 195 Vandervort, Margaret A. 133 Vanzant, Elizabeth 133 Varwig. Scott A. 100 Vaught. Eric K. 71 Vault, Carla 177 Velasco, Taffi A. 133 Vernarelli, Steve 57 Verucchi, Laura 161 Verucchi, Laura M. 88 Villiger, Josef C. 88 Villines, Cheri G. 100 Vincent, Randy 176 Viswanath, Harsaa C. 71 Vogler, Buddy ICO Voss, Jody E. 100 Vowell, Roger D. 133 Vozel, Mary J. 88 Waddle, Gelia M. ID Waddle. Sam A. 133 Wade, Serena A. 88 Wages, Cindy L. ID Waits, Jeffrey S. 100 Wake. Dana 328 Wake, Dana G. ID Walker, Brian 279 Walker, Brian T. ID Walker, Crystal D. ID Wallace, Jennifer P. 133 Wallace. Juana M. 100 Wallace. Shelly 208.209 Wallace, Steve 134 Wallace. V. Danielle 134 Wallent, Valerie 176 Waller, James 36 Walt, J.D. 385 Walters. Kristine V. 88 Walters. Patricia C. 88 Walther, Jennifer 195 Walther, Jennifer M. ID Ward, Christine 24,57 Ward, Fred E. 112 Ward, Michelle A. ID Ward, Timothy A. 134 Wardein, Lisa D. 134 Warford, Jay 100 Warren, CJvin Lynn 134 Warren, Joseph L. 134 Washington. Charles 100 Washington, Leesher V. ID Wassler, Wayne M. 134 Wasson, Nancy A. 88 Waters, Elizabeth A. 134 Waters, Mary C. 134 Watkins. Diane L. ID Watkins, John T. 88 Watkins, Teresa L. 134 Watkins, Terri L. ID Watkins. Therese M. ID Watson, Aubrey 24 Watson, Jon S. 113 Watson, Julia A. 113 Watson, Michelle D. 113 Watts. David 6 Watts, Debra A. 88 Watts, Gary D. 134 Watts, Pamela J. 113 Weaver, Anne 372 Weaver, Anne Elizabeth 302 Weaver, Donna M. 88 Webb, David E. 134 Webb, Lathesia A. 134 Webb, Pam 32 Webb. Pamela K. 113 Webb, Stacie J. 134 Webb, Tracy 204,207,208,209,211,213 Weber. David J. 134 Weis, Cynthia E. 100 Weis, Karen L. 100 Welch. Julie F. 88 Wells, Joey 270 Wells, Karen E. 100 Wells. Pamela K. 88 West, Christy 350 Westberg, Dan E. 88 Westberg, Mark 162,195 Westberg, Mark A. 88 Westberg, Scott E. 113 Westburg, Mark 185,195 Western, Kevin E. 134 Weston, Leith 280 Wheeler, Ral S. 134 Wheeler, Scott 161 Wheller, Charles S. 88 White, Bryan A. 100 White, Elizabeth G. 134 White, Jesse W. 88 White, Juanita A. 134 White, Kerry L. 100 White, Leslie K. 134 White, Susan 161 White, Susan E. 88 White, Todd M. 88 Whitehead, Troy D. 100 Whitfield, Jo E. 113 Whitman, John D. 113 Whitmore, Sherry A. 113 Whitt. Mark S. 88 Whitt, Walter A. 88 Wickstrom, Ingrid L. 113 Wiggins, Andrea J. 113 Wiggins, Randall E. 88 Wigington, Susan D. 88 Wilbourn, Gordon 328 Wiley. Edwin S. 134 Wilkins, Sharon A. 134 Wilkins, Wallace E. 134 Williams, Alan D. 134 Williams, Andrew B. 113 Williams, Calvin 238,241 Williams, Chevon M. 113 Williams, Daniel B. 100 Williams, Debra 204,209,210,211 Williams, Douglas L. 88 Williams, Jamie S. 88 Williams, Karen A 71 Williams, Lisa M. 88 Williams, Michael A. 134 Williams, Ricky 236 Williams, Sameul M. 88 Williams. Sarah E. 134 Williams, Stacey B. 134 Williams, Wade A. 101 Williamson. Elizabeth L. 88 Williamson, Jennifer K. 134 Williamson. Mark S. 113 Willis, Darryl C. 134 Willis, Nita F. 113 Willis, Robin 192 Wilson, Doyle 260 Wilson, Elizabeth A. 88 Wilson. Helena 57 Wilson, Janifer D. 101 Wilson, Michelle Y. 101 Wilson, Ruth Mahon 88 Wilson. Stacy L. 134 Wilson. Tasha L. 113 Wilson. Terri D. 134 Winder, Beth 177 Winfney, Christopher 57 Winfrey, Christopher W. 57 Winningham. Denny Lee 134 Winter, Jeff J. 10) Winter, Suzanne 88 Wirtz, Frank C. 101 Witte, Bobette R. 134 Clo.ing 446 Wine, Kristi L. 101 Wohlgemuth. Lance 101 Woirin. Susan K. 134 Wolf. Brian 35 Wolfe, Herbert D. 113 Wolfe. Judy E. 88 Wolfe. Manita R. 113 Wolfe. Michael A. 88 Wolff. Brian 190 Womble. Monte W. 134 Wong, Chew Onn 135 Wong. Kui Mew 88 Wood, Brian David 302 Wood, Chris J. 135 Wood. Debra A. 135 Wood. Melinda J. 135 Woods. Barbara G. 101 Woods. Dawn E. 88 Woodward. James R. 113 Work, Robert C. 89 Worley, Sharon 89 Worsham. Richard E. 71 Wozniak. Patty M. 135 Wright. Edith L. 89 Wright. Robin 354 Wright, Sara 177 Wright, William F. 135 Wunnenberg. Mary E. 135 Wyatt, Kevin 330 Wyatt. Pamela J. 135 Wyatt. Tammy 177 Wylie. Michael J. KH Wylie. Stacy A. 135 Wynn, Bronwyn 207,209,210 Wynn. Browyn 212 Yahya, Haliza 89 Yarbrough. Brad O. 135 Yarbrough. Dan R. 135 Yates. Charles E. 101 Yeatman, Lisa 24 Yeoh, Judy S. 89 Yi, Chun-Sik 71 Yip. Peggy 71 Yoo, Kyung Hee 46 Young. Cleora M. 89 Young, Gina L. 135 Young, James T. 89 Young, Theo T. 101 Yuen. Dah-Sheng 71 Zahm, Christina L. 101 Zain-Eldeen. Suhail A. 101 Zalles, Cecilia 101 Zalles. Isabel 135 Zarshenas. Ali 71 Zeno, Amanda L. 135 Zenone. Jill M. 135 Oo.mg ' MT This year we said good-bye to more than just the senior ball players and those who just left for other schools. We bid administrators adieu and wished them luck in their next position. Dr. Linda Friedman, director of Residence Life Services, resigned and moved on. Joe Talley resigned from Physical Plant and moved to another position. We bid others a sadder farewell. August (Gus) Blankenship, a junior from Dell, Ark, died on October 13, 1985. Jerry K. Stewart, from the Residence Life and Services office took his life on October 17. Mike Joffee, director of Engineering South, died when the boiler door at Engineering South blew off. We celebrated too. Sandra Hamilton placed seventh in national competition in Washington, D.C., in shorthand. Kristy Moore placed third out of 700 Arkansans in architectural competition. The School of Architecture roasted its founding member in the Hihon. The HPER building continued to gather awards. The 1986 RAZORBACK was printed by Inter-Collegiate Press of Shawnee Mission, Kansas. It is printed on Warren ' s 80 Ib. lustro gloss. The cover is of 160 collegiate board French gray shoegrain with swirl grain. End sheets are Apache Red. The 1986 RAZORBACK has 448 pages and 1,500 copies were printed. All student portraits were done by Photographs Unlimited of Fayetteville, Ark. Photographs Unlimited also did the Razorback Beauty and Razorback Beauty finalsists photos as well as the Who ' s Who photos.


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