University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1987
Page 1 of 488
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1987 volume:
P..H..O..T..O..G..R.. M o 1 S| jj LI i 5 GREEKS HONORS 30 82 144 224 .. V..JL . So ! i ACADEMICS ORGANIZA TO RESIDENCE HAL RESIDENCE HAL SPORTS CLOSING 258 258 278 330 350 462 Photographies was a concept to bring special photography and unique graphics together into one book. The cover, endsheets, divi- sion pages and faces section contain artwork and graphics for an esthetic appearance. The news, fea- tures and events section, the honors section, the academics section, the organizations section and the sports section all have used different types of photography which you will be able to identify as you look through the book. NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: OPENING PAGES : 2-3 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 9 xm n ii T TT ; iiywuvr . 7i Jiif Si f . , . . _ __, _ . . , , - , --p fj- --- IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() C.B. Cooprtder Photo J. Gaston photo J. Gaston photo ' I t fa ' ' i X v- B ( oopi iilor pholo A Ll G , iilll J. Bailey photo ' 87 J. Bailey photo : C L A i E Cm u Co, Pri dl er Photo L MtuU- K .1. (iusion phoio J. i i.iMun pholo i. Gaston photo i -; - ' H.M Ho photo QJJL I E J. Gaston photo 0 n 6 T M MoJUL J. Bailey photo- ' , . I .. .. ( - B. Ccxiprider photo I cJLL J Baile Photo M Skulc Itioio ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: NEWS, FEA- TURES, EVENTS PAGES : 30-31 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 Ujei j; j gaf y :: ,i : - ' IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 1E Left 8Ex Right9-) 100 Fal News In the fall of 1986, 13,976 stu- dents, including a " bigger, bet- ter " freshman class were wel- comed to campus. The 2,546 beginning freshman had an ACT average of 20.8, five percent bet- ter than the fall 1985 class. Among the freshman were five Sturgis Fellows, the first recipi- ents in a new scholarship program in the J. William Fullbright Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, which awards each student $10,000 a year. Financial Aid Fall 1986 greeted many stu- dents across the nation with late financial aid checks. At this campus, over 2,500 financial aid recipients had to wait while their aid papers were processed. Lenthon B. Clark, UA director of financial aid, blamed the problem on new federal guidelines, which required verifi- cation of information submitted by applicants in the Family Fi- nancial Statements and the fact that many students missed the April 1 application deadline. In early October, the 500 to 700 students still without aid were promised that their checks would be in by November. Clark announced that the state legisla- ture, which funds 80 percent of state scholarships, had reduced the amount of maximum award from $600 to $465. On October 17, President Ron- ald Reagan signed the new finan- cial aid reauthorization law. Ac- cording to Clark, provision of the law would mean that about 30 to 40 percent of UA students would be ineligible for a Guaranteed Student Loan in 1987-1988.The law also calls for working students to contribute $700 or 70 percent, whichever amount is greater, of their income toward college expenses to receive financial aid. Dec. 8, Clark announced that all but about 100 students had received their fall financial aid allotments. He said students who had applied in September and November would probably receive their checks sometime during the spring semester. Building Openings, Construction and Maintenance The new Bell Engineering Cen- ter was not completed in time for fall classes. The 116 classes that were scheduled to meet in the building had to be relocated. Minor G. Wallace Jr., director of UA Facilities Planning, said the late opening was caused by con- struction delays experienced by Castle Construction, the build- ing ' s contractor. The student Health Center was remodeled over the summeer. Work on the first floor involved separating the billing, insurance and business operations and moving the pharmacy. The sec- ond floor received new carpet, and the nurses station was moved to the end of the hall, making room for a walled-in library conference room. The restroom was modified to accomodate handicapped persons. During early September, Leo Yanda, director of the UA Phys- ical Plant, told The Arkansas Traveler that 28 electical trans- formers containing ploychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) had been found on campus over the summer. He said 14 of the transformers would be replaced and 14 would be retrofitted. Yanda also said that physical plant personnel had begun inspecting buildings for asbestos. " Luckily, most of the asbestos we ' re finding a ceiling sprayed with asbestos, " Yanda said. He said the material was being removed as it was found. Sept. 27 marked the long awaited opening of the UA Mu- seum. The renovated men ' s gym was turned into prehistoric times as the show highlighted an ani- mated exhibit called " Dinosaur Days. " Other displays adn exhib- its included casts from original fossils; geology; seashells; orni- thology; endangered animals; man ' s quest for light; prehistoric chipped stone tools; obsolete household items of the early n 20th century; pottery influened in design by animals and birds;, animals in literature; century Meissen porcelain; look back at the University Grandpa ' s workshop; textiles an early looms and Arkansa Indians. Athletics Rick Schaeffer, UA sports in formation director, made th news when he refused to releas information about the Razorbac Football team to Playboy Maga zine. Playboy, as well as others claimed that this refusal t release information was a viola tion of the freedom of informa tion act. In an interview with Traveler reporter, Schaeffer sai that the athletic department wa " in a situation of trying to d what is best for college athletics. During the interview, Schaeffe said that nobody knew whethe " looking at those things (mag zines such as Playboy " cause crime or not. Schaeffer said " far as Playboy itself, the thing we, the athletic department, d not feel like it is in the best inte: est of the school athletes. " Sept. 15, UA President Ra Thornton, said that Ric Schaffer had erred when h involked religious reasons for re fusing to help Playboy magazin prepare its annual football storj Thornton said he stood behin the school ' s decision not t provide information. Thornto said criticism that the decisio was censorship was " a bum ra because the University believe in freedom of information an complies fully with the freedor of information act. " Thornto said Schaeffer " made a mistak in stating his personal religiou views as the bias for Universit action, and has been corrected. " In the Oct. 3 1 issue of The A kansas Traveler, it was reporte that Ron Hightower had resigns as head coach of the Arkansa tennis team. According to th Traveler, problems with the tei nis program came to light whe it was disclosed that Brad Wi Utffl iterator; en P0r;: i Arkus V f. L ' A SJKfls iV ' ttor. made tip this refusal ( MBwanol ton of inform 2 mew win i. Sdadfe n of tryinf to iP rrw. ScttP s; ::.: ' 2 ' !?H Ptotoy " caw depntmL lithe: President RP iid tint Rio erred wkei t lecisic: auon. H act I ' M ...,.; , 23B Oft - ,0 SB -k s, Austrialian scholarship ten- player and football walk-on being withheld from competi- because of problems with his school transcript, ank Broyles, UA athletic di- r, announced Nov. 7 that iams was no longer a student ic University. The Arkansas [ifreler reported Nov. 9 that iam ' s high school transcript not valid and that Williams not have finished high ol. An unnamed source had the Traveler that William ' s her had substituted his her ' s transcript when one requested for Brad, ic Traveler reported on Nov. hat the UA athletic depart- t had sent a partial report ic Brad Williams case to the Williams played in four ball games during the fall an. NCAA required teams to it games in which inelgible ers had participated. A President Ray Thornton mented on proposed legisla- te require the University to football with Arkansas State ersity in the Dec. 10 Arkan- jazette. He said " Scheduling games is the proper role he campus athletic director. " olarships, owments. Gifts, Donations ie establishment of the Eliza- Fulbright Endowed fund to one UA student per year to iy abroad was announced . 21 during the opening of a -v posium celebrating the 40th versary of the Fulbright Ex- ige Program n Oct. 3, it was announced the Arkansas Science and nology authority had donated 5,000 for the opening of lesis. the state ' s first business bator, at Engineering South, e colleges and universities ly for grants to establish lities for incubator centers, nesses sign a two-year lease the space and the services of rersity experts. was announced on Dec. 3 that American Telephone and Telegraph Co. had donated more than $1.1 million worth of AT T computers for use in the College of Engineering at Fay- etteville and in the mathematical sciences department at Pine Bluff. Approximate value of the gift to each campus was $9.20,000 to Fayetteville and $230,000 to UAPB. Oct. 8, it was announced that Melvyn L. Bell, the chairman of the board of Ensco, Inc. of Little Rock, had donated $8 million to the Engineering Excellence Cam- paign. This gift was the largest private donation in the Universi- ty ' s history. The Board of Trust- ees approved a resolution nam- ing the building the Bell Engineering Center of Arkansas in honor of Bell ' s parents, Owen and Hildur Bell of Fort Smith. The Center ' s main auditorium was named the George W. Combs Engineering Auditorium in honor of the father of George D. Combs, vice president of en- gineering at Ensco and former associate professor in the College of Engineering. Crimewave A fake bomb was found in an upright piano in room 233 of the Fine Arts Music Annex Sept. 16 by James Greeson, a UA stu- dent. According to a report in the Traveler, Greeson noticed that the piano keys weren ' t working properly and found a 12-volt battery, several wires, two short metal cylinders and a possible home-made detonator inside the piano. DPS officers, a physical plant safety officer and the Fayetteville Fire Marshal in- spected the device and called Sgt. John Miller, an explosive ex- pert with the Fort Smith Police, who defussed the device. The Music Annex was evacuated from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. Miller said although the fake bomb was realistic, it was not explosive. Mitchell D. Able, a 22-year-old architecture student from Gejmantown, Tenn. died of a .22 caliber gunshot wound be- tween 10 and 11 p.m. Sept. 21. In November, ABC ' s " 20 20 " news show telecast the story of what may be the biggest hit-man squad in America ' s history. Doug Norwood, a UA law student fea- tured in the show, was a key witness in the case. In 1985, more than eight attempts were made on Norwood ' s life. Accord- ing to the Traveler on Jan. 20, 1986 Norwood noticed a car fol- lowing him as he drove to campus. He parked and called DPS. John Herring, a criminal in- vestigator for DPS, and Lt. Jim Swearinger, head of DPS operations, got into an unmarked car and followed the car Norwood described. At the Agri- cultural Park, they arrested Michael Wayne Jackson. Jack- son ' s car contained a MAC- 11 with a silencer and as AR-15 machine gun. Nationwide 17 people have been indicted in hitman crimes in over 19 states involving about 1 5 victims. On Nov. 12, The Arkansas Traveler reported that DPS was searching for a man who had at- tempted to sexually assult two women on campus. The first attempt occurred at 8:45 p.m. Sept. 1 1 in the big parking lot between Futrall Hall and the ani- mal science building. The second attempt occured a 3 a.m. Nov. 2 in the area of Mullins Library. One person was arrested and 50 others were identified as ille- gally using Aerofone ' s long-dis- tance telephone service. Accord- ing to the Dec. 10 Arkansas Traveler, Bill Carter, general manager of Aerofone said the in- volvement in the illegal use of his company ' s service was widespread, including " the entire spectrum of the entire student body, from freshmen to seniors, and in every department. " Aerofone made an offer to any- one coming forth and making full restitution that charges would not be filed against them. The Traveler reported on Dec. 12 that almost all of the more than 50 persons had offered to make restitution. 33 On September 2, the Fayette- ville Board of Directors passed a law making it illegal for persons under the age of 2 1 to attempt to purchase alcohol. This new law, which went into effect Sept. 3, has caused quite a stir among students, bar and li- quor store owners and parents. Nobody is quite sure how this new law is going to be enforced. The only thing you can count on is the fact that those prosecuted may have to pay $100 to $500 for the first offense and twice that amount if prosecuted again. That ' s a lot of money! Partying with alcohol could become very expensive for about 50 percent of the students on this campus. The problem with this ordi- nance is the part about detaining a minor until the police get to the scene. How exactly does a bar or liquor store go about holding an underaged person until the cops come? Maybe things would go like this: BAR OWNER: " Sorry kid, but your ID doesn ' t look genuine to me. Would you wait here for the police to come and arrest you. Would you like a soda or a glass of milk or something? " MINOR: " Oh gee sir, I didn ' t mean to or- der alcohol. I promise to wait right here on this very spot. " Fiction. Remember the good times? VIEWPOINT VOLUME 80, IS- SUE 3 Workers wheel In cases of alcohol to Razorback stadium Friday afternoon, apparently violating UA policy announced last year by President Thorton. 34 Alcohol Norma Jean s farwell. Norma Jean s closed In the Fall 1986 due to city ordinances, but reopened in the spring of 1987. " I think If they want to drink, then let them drink. " Cindy Ward, Journalism, Senior. Alcohol 35 The F ayetteville City Board Tuesday unanimously approved an amendment to the recently- passed alcohol ordinance, requir- ing liquor stores to post a notice on each drive-in window warning minors they could face charges for attempting to buy alcohol. The law says that minors who attempt to purchase alcohol can be detained by store operators and face a fine of $100 to $500. The ordinance, which went into effect October 10, 1986, originally required owners to place at least one sign in a " conspicuous " loca- tion on store premises. " That ' s where I think a lot of package sales would take place, " he said. " I think a lot of people would risk driving up and pulling out a fake ID. " Bumpass said the notices would probably deter a lot of minors not aware of the ordinance. BY Scott Maple ARKANSAS TRAVELER If " It broke the rules. When there Is a law, there should be no favorism. People brought liquor there because they thought they could get away with It. " Mike Watts, Agri Economics, grad stu- dent. " I believe they should legalize It (alcohol) for everyone. A lot of people are already drinking in the stadiun only they aren ' t coming in with a bunch of cases. " Ed Benard, Criminal Justice. 36 Alcohol Chi Omega display their views of alcohol. Do all ex- ternal views portray the real student lives? Kappa Sigma and Kappa Kappa Gamma at their non-alcohol par- ty. 37 t; O o U John Fogerty, touring for the first time in 15 years, showed Fayetteville November 15 that he is not only an exceptional song writer but an extraordinary solo performer as well. Fogerty gave the crowd some- thing they seldom see in Barnhill Arena: a friendly, open perfor- mance by a human being rather than the standard, thumb-up-the- nose attitudes of a rock star. As an artist, he gave the viewers an assortment of facial expressions, body antics, jokes and stories to offset the distance between the crowd and Fogerty the rocker. Fogerty paced the stage from left to right, constantly watching the crowd as he played his own guitar leads. He stopped only to deliver the raw and powerful Fogerty sound that he has been legendary for since the days of Creedence Clearwater Revival. The albums Center-fields, 1984, and Eye of the Zombi, 1986, have yielded Fogerty fresh concert ma- terial as well as several top hits that reveal his innovative, new approach to rock ' n ' roll. John Fogerty, the professional musician with his unique, wild, rowdy rustic vocals and his unusual interest in reaching his audience, has a live show that cannot be outdone by any other in the business. The skies cleared over Fayette- ville Oct 1 1 afternoon while old hippies, young hippies, a few tee- ny hoppers, and some preppies, even yuppies and a lot of plain Janes started filling Barnhill Are- na to await Steve Winwood. Steve Winwood on his firs American tour in 12 years opened his Back in the High Lif ' 86 show with a slowed-down ren dition of his classic Traffic hit] " The Low Spark of High-Heele Boys. " With an eight-piece band Winwood seemed to surprise th audience with his superb vocal and his constant switches between piano, lead guitar, mandolin and synthesizer. " It ' s good to be back, " Winwood said, walking back on stage. " It ' s good to be in Fayette- ville, and I dedicate this song to ya ' ll because you put me back i the high life. " By Randy Vincent ARKANSASc TRAVELER 38 Concerts Fogerty wears hog hat showing his love for the Razorbacks! , ARKANSS 3 9 g o +H 5-H As a part of the 1986-87 Fine Arts Concert Series sponsored by the UA music department, Linn Maxwell, the internationally ac- claimed mezzsoporano, per- formed at the UA Fine Arts Concert Hall on September 28. Maxwell has performed world- wide with orchestras and in op- eras. Her career began in Europe, where she spent two seasons at the Stadtische Buhnen in Essen, West Germany. She sang major operatic roles in France and the Neatherlands. She then returned to the United States, and the State Department sponsored her on three tours to South America. While there, she taught classes, gave recitals, and performed with National Symphony Orchestra of Peru and the Bogota Philharmon- ic Orchestra. Christmas came early to the University when Aurora a baroque ensemble performed Nov. 16 at the UA Fine Arts Concert Hall. The concert, entitled " An Early Christmas, " featured music by composers such as Werner, Bach and handle and was performed on original instruments from the 17th and 18th centuries. The ensemble has been featured on Manhattan Cable Television and New Jersey Nightly News, and has collaborated with noted soloists like Stanley Ritchie, a violinist, and Jeffrey Dooley, a countertenor. Later the same month, Gary Foster performed with the UA Jazz Band in the Union Ballroom on November 25. Foster, a nationally known jazz artist and woodwin clinician, lives in Los Angeles where he is a freelance player and teacher. He conducts the studio jazz ensemble at Pasa- dena City College and is currently heard as a member of the television orchestras for " Dynasty, " " Falcon Crest, " " Fall Guy, " " Hotel, " " Scarecrow and Mrs. King, " " Mike Hammer, " " Paper Chase, " and others. I 40 J. Gaslon Pholo Left: Bible in hand, Brother Jim spreads his message to UA students during one of his many sermons held in front of the library and student union. Performers in the UA Ballroom 41 Neil Simon ' s acclaimed comedy " Brighton Beach Memoirs " opened the 1986-87 UA Theatre season with performances at 8 p.m. Oct. 3-4 and 8-11. " Brighton Beach Memoirs " is the first in a trilogy of plays about growing up in New York by Si- mon, who is famous for such works as " Barefoot in the Park " and " The Odd Couple. " Amy Gamber, the publicity coordinator for the UA Theatre, said the play is Simon ' s best. " It ' s hysterical, so funny, " she said. The UA Theater ' s performance of " Evita " offered an almost ex- cellent portrayal of Eva Peron, the heroine and the wife of Argentine President Juan Peron, played by Vickie Hillird with spunk and the strongest vocals of the entire cast. The musical, originally written as an opera by Andrew Lloyd Webber and Tim Rice, was tragically hampered throughout both acts by a failing sound sys- tem, and a 20-piece orchestra that Covered up entire parts of dia- logue. The scenic design and technical direction of R. H. Roggenkamp Jr., and the lighting design of D. Andrew Gibbs blended so well that the screen switches, done by the actors, seemed to disappear and materialize out of the dark background very subtly. So impressive was this method that the reviewer forgot that the liquor bottles or that the children weren ' t using real dice when they shot craps. Another play was surrounded by controversy when it was first performed in its native country and was performed at UA Theater. The play entitled " Playboy of the Western World " was performed by UA Theatre on December 5-6 and 10-13. Written by Irish playwright John M. Synge, the play caused ri- ots in 1 907 because of the way it portrays Irish women and because the hero of the story, Christopher Mahon, killed his father. 42 Plays Left: " Playboy of the Western World " Middle: " Evita " performed by UA Theatre on November 7-9 and 12-15, 1986. rued it ft W Bottom: " Brighton Beach Memoirs " per- formed by UA Theatre on Oct 3-4 and 8- 43 As part of a publicity campaign, the 1987 RAZORBACK yearbook staff had a funeral for all of the old yearbooks which were never purchased. B-Coopridcr Pholo 44 James Gaston. RAZORBACK photogra- pher, sells yearbooks in front of the Union. 45 46 47 49 50 Dinosaur Days was hosted by the University Museum. The Museum hosted numerous talks and presentations on dinosaurs ranging from the " Dinosaur Debut " to the " Dinosaur Story Hour. " The exhibit ran from September 27 thru November 9, 1986. ,;2Sb Thousands of people looking for a little summer in January, filled the union Saturday night for Redeye, " What a Beach. " About 3,700 people attended Redeye this year, up by 300 from last year. Larry Butler, Union Pro- grams coordinator said. The lingerie show, sponsored by Secrets Intimate Apparel, was one of the most popular events. The UA Theatre was packed for both shows with a predominantly male crowd. Models displayed their wares in lingerie ranging from long, black gowns with robes to short, red teddies. The master of ceremonies encouraged the models by shout- ing, " Show ' em what you ' ve got, Babe, " and encouraged the audi- ence by giving the models ' mea- surements. The audience in turn shouted " Take it off, " as some threw money onto the stage. Hypnostist James Mapes amazed a standing room only crowd in the ballroom. Mapes performed a technique on the au- dience so that about 50 persons had their hands stuck together and couldn ' t separate them until he commanded. Of those, about 35 persons remained on stage to be put in a deep sleep. " I never felt asleep, but I felt complete relaxation. It was neat, " Charles Goodman, one of the hypnotized, said. Comedian Alex Cole also played to an SRO crowd in the ballroom. The audience screamed with laughter as Cole told of his childhood and how he is not potty-training his son. Another popular attraction was the WATS line, where people could make free three-minute phone calls. Some of the calls were made to Chilcage, Puryear, Tenn., Hot Springs and Florida State University. One man stood in a line to call his sister here in Fayetteville. 52 Red Eye H.M. Ho Pholo Left: RedEye surfboard showing the theme of RedEye 87 What A Beach. Right: Lingerie show sponsored by Secrets Intimate Apparel. Below: Tan and bathing suit contest. Stacy Terry and Roland Brim took first place in the female and male contest. Above: Alex Cole the comedian. Left: Lazer-Tag in the Red Lounge! 53 HIDE LOT NEAR A TRANSIT BUS STOP AND RIDING A BUS TO CLASS 54 Transit (PARK RIDE DETAILS ON NEXT PAGE) DEANE ST. Each year students complain about not finding a place to park at the university. True there are not many close to campus lots, but there are options such as Park and Ride, and the transit system. Ken Pevehouse, head of the ASG Parking and Transit Com- mittee, is doing some research on the possibility of getting a parking garage for the University. In an interview after ASG met, Pevehouse said that UA officials had originally told him a parking garage would cost $10,000 per parking space. That figure, he had been told, was too much for the University to afford. Pevehoues said that he has found a parking garage in Fort Smith that was built at a significantly lower rate, $5,000 per space. Although he said this was good news, Pevehouse said that a parking garage can not even be seriously considered right now. " The problem with building a parking garage is that we ' re not using all the parking space on campus. Until we utilize all the parking space, we can ' t even talk about a garage, " he said, pointing out that students are not using the GRAY ROUTE " i t bus every 12 minutes 7:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Q i ain. aiiu ixiut ivi UH IN.CIZ.UI ua K Road across from the football stadium. o _i Z tr LU Ul O J cc E Z O t_ BLUE_ o (O Waterman Hall BROWN MULLINS IOWN LIBRARY GRAD.. ED. BROWN ENGINEERING BLOG. BROWN - DICKSONST. m ORANGE Physics ORANGE MAPLE ST. | Fulbrlg Student Health Services [ Maria-H ' Apts. w [Chateau Apts. C [ Tara Apts. BUS ROUTES, STOPS AND SCHEDULES 1985-1986 UNIVERSITY Of ARKANSA! DOUGLAS 9 r l S " IB W ! ' ILLE |WILLFOLLO )-OCTOBER MAPLE ST. 47 Mullins Library DICKSON ST. db I Grad. Ed. ' Old Main Engineering Yocum Hall I Ifl Q 1 K _4 o SPRING Misty Hollow Apt . UJ Z eg HI $ X o (A $ O $ ! W C , IEEN ROUTE js every 6 minutes TREADWELL Summit Terrace PUTMAN Murray Hill Apts. ii ORANGE ROUTE bus every 12 minutes 7:00 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Lot 44 [Razorback I Stadium I Arkansas Union MEADOWQ v V I Top Right: Student takes advan- tage of raquetball in the Hper building. Bottom Right: Hper building basketball courts with jogging track above. 56 HPER 57 58 HPER 59 The Chinese New Year banquet this year consisted of a reception, a welcoming speech by Atlas Teh, a speech by Dr. Gerald Harris, a Chinese folk dance, dinner, enter- tainment and a lucky draw. For dinner, princess beef, ginger duckling, chicken rangoon, egg- plants with oyster sauce, spring rolls, fried rice, and pineapple pacheri was served. 60 Chinese Above: Chip Rye singing a song in Chinese. Top: A cultural Laotian dance. Left: Chinese New Year dinner. Mei-Ling fixes her plate. 61 Sigma Nu fraternity won the overall trophy for the second year in a row at Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s 10th annual " Fight Nile. " Fite Nite, which was held at the Washington County Fairgrounds March 5,6, and 7, benefited the March of Dimes. The overall win- ner is determined by a point sys- tem with first place receiving three points, second place receiv- ing two pints and third place re- ceiving one point, said Robert Cortinez, the president of Sigma Phi Epsilon. " We have not paid all of the ex- penses, " Cortinez said, " but we expect to have raised about $10,000 to $12,000. " The winners of the six divisions are: Featherweight division: Gar- ret Chambers of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Flyweight division: Jimmy Rapert of Sigma Chi. Lightweight division: Pat Barrow of Sigma Chi. Middleweight division: Don Beineman of Sigma Nu. Light heavyweight division: Marshall Foreman of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Heavyweight division: Mike Ward, an independent. H.M. Ho Photo 62 Fight Night till ft Left: Pat Barrow (right) tags Buddy Voglur at Friday ' s File Nile session. Bottom: Girls cheer on File Nile partici- pants. Below: The round was shown to the crowd. -m 63 64 Greek Week Top: Winners of Greek God and Goddess contest held during Greek Week. Above: A Phi Kappa AJpha tries to trans- fer his lemonade to another cup before his opponent. The lemonade is transferred with a straw. 65 Students protesting budget cuts for higher education. Concerned students rallied in front of the Arkansas Union and also drove to Little Rock. While in Little Rock, students were told by Governor Bill Clinton why there was less money for the U of A. 66 Budget Cuts Above: Fayetteville chancellor Dan Ferritor, right, talks with Dena McEnroe at a rally organized by Students for Excellence in Education to protest cuts in the education budget. Ferritor said he was pleased that students are interested in the affairs of the University and, " doing something in a thoughtful and moderate way. " Left: Connie Mevoney puts on an arm band on Adrian Ong. The arm bands were worn to protest the budget cuts. 67 68 Budget Cuts Left: Budget Cut press conference in Little Rock. Left: Students sign petitions in front of the Arkansas Union 69 H.M. Ho Photo The 1988 spring concerts were performed by three groups Hank Williams Jr., Eddie Money, and Kool and the Gang. Hank played his standards like " Whiskey Bent and Hell Bound, " " Old Habits, " " The Promised Land, " " Dixie On My Mind, " " Superman, " " This Ain ' t Dallas, " " Country Boy, " " Mind Your Own Business, " and " I Like Girls. " Eddie Money played for over two hours and made three encore appearances. Dressed in black jeans, a black tank top, black leather boots, and a white jacket, Money opened the concert with " Two Tickets to Paradise, " and the crowd was on its feet. His third song, which got the crowd yelling and clapping, was his lat- est single, " Endless Nights. " Money stopped playing after an hour, but the crowd wanted more. They yelled and screamed, and Money and his band came back out. He opened the first encore with " Take Me Home Tonight, " the first single off his new album. He then followed with " Shakin ' " which really got the crowd dancing and clapping. During this song, he introduced his band, and the crowd was so involved that several girls threw their bras on stage. Kool and the Gang also ap- peared at Barnhill this spring. With a crowd of about 4,800, the Gang were a hit. 70 Spring Concerts Bottom: Eddie Money concert. Below: Hank Williams Jr. (Bocephis) and band performing at Bamhill. 71 72 Concerts 73 ' " iversity of Arkansas F 74 Plays J 75 Bell Engineering center opens with a new look for campus buildings 76 Engineering Building 77 The historic symbol of Old Main is so strongly embedded in the hearts of Arkansans that many who never attended the Universi- ty are making donations to the building ' s restoration. One East Arkansas resident do- nated $2,000 simply because she remembers trips to Fayetteville as a child when she and her cousins competed to be the first to spot Old Main ' s towers. Dorine B. Deacon of Jonesboro sent her check to the Campaign to Restore Old Main, along with a letter telling of the game she and her cousins played when the fam- ily travelled from Fort Smith to visit her mother ' s brother, W.S. Campell. Campell was secretary of the Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce from 1916 to 1918. Deacon ' s parents, Bertha Cambell and Joe C. Barrett, met when he was a member of the Class of 1920 at the University. In a postscript to the letter, Deacon said she knew her mother would be pleased to know of the $2,000 gift, because it would help insure that " her progeny can con- tinue to play that game " of who sees the Old Main towers first. Copy from (UANS 10 29) 78 Old Main in I M 79 1 80 81 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: FACES 3 AGES : 82-83 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 iii}tirfy " .( !ij jV " HSts 4i : ' rfn f ,.,.. ,,.,. IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() Graduates Caught in Glass Action Graduate student, Weitsung Sung, works compiling data to be used in calibration of neutron survey instruments used in nuclear power plants. Civil engineering graduate student Kok-seong Gan works on a project at Engineering South. The goal of the project Is to extract oil from chicken skins. A graduate student works on a computer-slmutation project In one of the many computer labs at Engineering South. i 84 GRADS Alkman, Russ Pine Bluff Allmendinger, Steven Rogers Arlguzo, Macieo Nkume. Orlu-Nigeria Aymond, Sandra St.Amani, La. Chambers, David Crossett Chang, Chin-Yunn Taiwan Coppola, Angela Little Rock Coppola, Clara Little Rock Cox, Diana Fayetteville Curry, Jeffrey Collien ' ille. T Davis, Beverly Cave City Day, Debra S pringdale Dyer, Chuck Alma Elberf, Richard, Jr. Little Rock Rttien, Beverly Minden, L.4 Fletcher, Sharon Washbum, MO Fung, Pak Marianna Gan, Kok Seong Malaysia Goh, Wn Singapore Goh, Slew Singapore Grimes, Jeanne Bentonville Gutierrez, Rafael Torreon Coah, Mex. Hemmatl, Husein Ya:d, Iran Ho well, Suzann Texarkana Huckabee, Parker Mountain Home Hufstettef, Hollis Petersburg, AL Ivy, Danny Fort Smith Ivy, Sarah Fort Smith Jones, John Bearden Klasson, Thomas Stockholm, Sweden FACES 85 Koetter, Nancy I- ' ayetteville Kowal, Jack Rochester, NY Lambert, Bill Rogers Leung, Llnly Hong Kong Leung, Victor Hong Kong LLoyd, Mark Memphis, TN Mahan, Danny Clinton Makla, Elner Pine Bluff Maynard, Mark Tulsa. OK McCaffrey, Shaun Camden, AR McClain, Doyle Bentonville McMurtrey, Mark Fayelleville Miller, Gene Melbourne Morgan, Gordon Conway Munudawafa, Davison Gutu, Zimbabwe New, Jing-Yan Fayetteville Nlu, Xlaoru Fayetteville Okolo, Sidney Fayetteville Plnkert, Paul flol Springs Presley, Jeannine Favetteville Rocha, Anthony Karachi, Pakistan Rye, William Russellville Schleffler, Edward West Helena Shultz, Roger Bemidji, MN Shebani, Jamal Zawia, Libva Shell, Jay Batesville Shlflett, Charles Cameron, OK Slam, Khamis Favetteville Smith, Bettye Houston, TX Thels. Phillip Granite City, IL 86 GRADS If f J Trigg. Kenneth Booneville Trusty, Glynn Elm Springs Vought, Eric Perryville Worrtner, Core) Tulsa. OK West, Richard Favelleville Wliams, Laura Ouluth. AfN Wood, Susan Magnolia Yf, Chun-Sik Korea Zlada, Bassam HayFa. Palestine Zimmerman, Keith Ritssellville FACES 87 ' V Caught in Class Action Seniors I i i i I 88 SENIORS Abrams, David Little Rock All, Waseem Pakistan Anthony, John Arkadelphia Armstrong, Lesa Berryville Atkins, Neal Favetteville Aylett, Lori Nashville Baker, Eileene Bald Knob Baldwin, Steven Baxter Springs, KS Ballentine, Martha Alma Barnes, Steve Hot Springs Beam, Andy Heber Springs Bell, Bill Plainview Benefleld, Nancy Bryant Bemet, Libby Dallas, TX Black, Lynnette Greenwood Blackford, Nelson Pine Bluff Blair, Karen Booneville Banner, Claudette North Little Rock Bowie, Carrie Greenbrier Bowie, Nathan Greenbrier Bradley, Stephanie Dewitt Bradley, Steven Dewitt Bradshaw, Keith Mountian Home Barmall, Gary HuntsviHe Brannon, Lora Searcy Braznell, Katie Harrison Brock, Nelson Quitman Brown, Dana Harrisburg Brown, Randy Lake Ullage Bruce, Bradley Mulberry FACES 89 Buchanan, Kimberly Rogers Buckles, Janice Harrison Buckles, Rachalle Harrison Buell, Mlchaele Bentonville Burnett, Lana Colleyville, TX Butler, Stephen Sherwood Byrd, Leslie Little Rock Calvin, Dana Little Rock Camp, Angela Pocahontas Canlon, Thomas Port Lavaca, TX Carter, Fred Jonesboro Cavender, Cara Harrison Cessna, Jack Blytheville Chastian, Kathy Charleston Chew, Pak-Tung Maylaysia Chin, Chong Malaysia Chrlstenbury, Craig Memphis, TN Chua, Szewey Singapore Clark, Raymond Little Rock Clavey, Leslie Harrison Clay, Teresa Paris Clay, Valerie North Little Rock Clement, David North Little Rock Coloslmo, Joseph Pocahontas Comeaux, Elizabeth Rogers Conner, Frank Rogers Cooper, Thomas Pocahontas Cooprtder, Benton Diamond City Gopher, Todd Springdale Cordell, Beulah Springdale 90 SENIORS r " A Cordoza, Robert Woodland, CA Gotten, Dewayne Little Rock Cowell, Todd Clarksville Cox, Frances Maumelle Cox, Karen Piggott Crockett, Timothy Lima. OH Cross, Randy Bald Knob Crow, Elizabeth Linle Rock Crowder, Rick Van Buren Czeschin, Karen Mountian Home Darwin, Katherine Little Rock Deatheroge, Bradley Fifty Si. Dlllard, Johnetta Dermott Dillard, Phyllis Altheimer Doll, Gerald Chelsea Dorani, Mohd Malaysia Eads, Rex Prarie Grove Easter, Kelly Hot Springs Elder, Scott Nashville Ellis, Karla Melbourne Emmelkamp, Scott Fayetteville England, Jack Rison Estes, William Calico Rock Falkenstein, Ed St. Louis, MO Fasesln, Femi Lagos, Nigeria Featherstone, Shirley Hughes Finkbelner, Paul Conway Fisher, KeHy Sherwood Fletcher, Joel Washburn. MO Floyd, Janet Franklin FACES 91 Fortenberry, Gina North Little Rock Fos, Darrell Lowell Froud, Darrell Fayetteville Gatlin, Guy Jonesboro Gean, David Fort Smith Gee, Edward Gentry Gentry, Barbara Mountian Home Gllbreth, Sandra Fort Smith Glover, Linda North Little Rock Gottsponer, Louis St. Vincent 92 SENIORS Ceramics J. Gaston Phoio Gray, Tandy Bradley Griag, Brandon Fayetteville Grigg, Marcla Gassville Haaser, Lisa Fort Smith Hate, Mary Piano Hammond, Michael Beebe Hard!, Harry Indonesia Hardin, Brooke Fayetieville Harris, Geoffry Stilwell. OK Hartsell. Kennith Dallas. TX FACES 93 Harvlson, Cheryl Rogers Hawley, Darla Prarie Grove Hays, George Little Rock Heba, Mazen Syria Hendrickson, Howard Little Rock Hicks, Rodney Cabot Hill, Sharl Fayetteville Hinds, Marvin Bradley Hinds, Sherrl Bradley Holden, Kimberly Carlisle Holland, Mark Heber Springs Holmes, Chris Bay Horton, Grace Fayetteville Howard, James North Little Rock Hudson, Debbie Springdale Hudson, Kenneth Springdale Hunt, Jerri Wynne Jackson, James North Little Rock Jacobs, Lisa Little Rock James, Robert West Memphis Jamison, Robert Sallisaw, OK Jarrell, Pamela Fayetteville Jewell, Mike Rogers Johnson, Jorge Sioux Falls, SD Johnson, Patrick El Dorado Johnson, Wendy Green Forest Johnson, Karen Fort Smith Jones, Carole West Memphis Jones, Donna Thornton Jones, Matthew Fayetteville 94 SENIORS Juergens, Thomas St. Louis, Mo Karr, Tommy Gudon Kattan, Michael Fayetieville Keesee, Rebecca Murfreesboro Kegley, Julie Marked Tree Kell, Karla Pine Bluff Khader, Jamil Howwara, Nablus Knowtes, LeeAnn Little Rock Koenlg, Mary Pine Bluff Kua, Wee Singapore Kuhn, Karl Hot Springs Lam, Choong Singapore Laney, Hope Bentonville Lazenby, Rowena Stillwater, OK Lee, Yen Singapore Uetza, Jerome Algonquin, IL Urn, Chui Malaysia Lloyd, Roy Paris Loftls, Stephen North Little Rock Long, James Jacksonville Long, Randall Jacksonville Loo, WHHam Malaysia Lopshlre, Linda Hunisville Louks, Hoyt Little Rock Love, Dory! Arkadelphia Lowery, Ronald North Little Rock Loy, Paul Benion Lum, Seng Fayetteville Luthrlnger, Ufford Ashdown Mackey, Timothy Bentonville FACES 95 Magri, Robert Metairie, LA Majors, Jake Springdale Manley, Sydnee Conway Martel, Ann Hot Springs Martin, Jeffrey Little Rock Martin, Kevin Fayetteville Martin, Patrick Fayetteville Martuccl, Paula Fort Smith Masdar, Ahsan Malaysia Matheney, Ralph Crossett Mayfield, Kelly Lewisville Mayner, Melanle Fort Smith McCollum, Elizabeth Fayetteville McCrary, Mary Cabot McGIII, Tammy Hot Springs McKlnney, Christl Tulsa. OK McKlnney, Janle Fayetteville Mclaughlin, Susan Stuttgart McMillan, Linda West Fork McNeil, Melanle Council Bluffs, 1A Medlock, Charlie Carlisle Meek, David North Little Rock Meyers, Garry Fayetteville Mlddleton, Sandy Little Rock Miller, Joyce Pea Ridge Mlnyard, Brian Searcy Monk, Karla Carrollton, TX Moore, LeeAnne Mesquite, TX Moss, Thomas Newark Mowery, Joe Piggott 96 SENIORS Murphey, Timothy Rogers Murphy, James Camay Nash, Lorraine Fayeiie ille Necessary. Stephen Jonesboro Nesmith, Richard Siloam Springs Newcomb, Howard Commerce. OK Newby, Scarlett Clarendon Newman, Michael Benion Newsome, Yolanda . fanell Nickels, Virginia Harrison Nicko, Laurie Scranton Nwauwa, Henry Lafayetie.L.4 Ohnstad, Jeffrey Fayeiteville Ong, Adrian Singapore Ong, Liang Malavsia Pascoe, Jeff Conway Pate, Tyler Hot Springs Patel, Manish Mombasa, Kenya Payne, Cheryl Bemonville Pelky, Jennifer Crystal River, FL Pendleton, Tamara Fort Smith Perkins, Barry Cabot Permenter, Thomas Luxor a Peters, Andrea Springdale Peters, Brett Clarks -ille Phillips, Tonda Jasper Piker, Paul Searcy Pollock, Angle Harrison Post, Joseph A 1 1 us Power, Cathy Springdale FACES 97 Pratt, Linda Little Rock Primm, Cynthia l- ' ort Smith Rathburn, Ingrid Springdale Reaves, Sharon Bauxite Rhinehart, Dariene fort Smith Riddle, Bridgette Yellville Ridgway, Bill Pine Bluff Rigsby, Dwane North Little Rock Roben, James Mountian Home Robertson, Ken Springdale I I 98 SENIORS Rodriguez, Miguel Sorth Little Rock Rollins, Susan Bryant Rose, Gregory Litlic Rock Rose, Joseph toiiK ' , MS Roth, Robert Dover Rucker, Verna Menu Rush, Lawrence Pine Bluff Rutherford, Donna Prarie Grt e Schaefer, Agnes Litrle Rock Schroder, Roger Hrvant FACES 99 Schultz, Richard Fort Smith Sharp, Sherry f ' ayetteville Shields, Debbie Rogers Shillingford, Elizabeth Tulsa, OK Sims, Sharon North Little Rock Slrmon, David Dierks Sites, Jerry Altheimer Skiver, Mark Mountian Home Smith, Janls Swifton Smith, Kelly Evening Shade Smith, Stephen Alexander Snow, Taml Fort Smith So, Walman Hong Kong Sparrow, Tamara Fayetteville Splcer, Linda Scranton Spillars, James Fayetteville Sproul, Cynthia Siloam Springs Stafford, William Fayetteville Standridge, Rodney Pencil Bluff Stanton, Paul Pine Bluff Stewart, Fred Mountian Home Stewart, Jimmle Prescott Stewart, Vickie England Stoddard, Roberta Mountian Home Tanzey, Jon Banlesviile, OK Tate, Terence Marianna Taylor, Laurine Little Rock Thompson, Cynthia Greenwood Thompson, Tanis Mesquite, TX Thorton, Tad Pine Bluff 100 SENIORS r . ? -I -3 T Tolbert, Otis A ' or A L rr e Rock Townsell, J.T. Con way Townsley, Stuart Rogers Trainer, Eric Princeton, MO Trieber, Catherine Vicksburg, MS Trusty, Cheryl Paris VanScoy, William Prescott Varwig, Scott St. Louis, MO Vincent, James Prairie Chapel Vogler, Henry Little Rock Waits, Jeffrey Little Rock Walters, Patricia Cow way Webb, Jeffrey Prescott Weis, Cynthia West Memphis Wells, Karen Fort Smith West, Robert Little Rock White, Jo Mountian Home White, Kerry Sapulpa. OK Whitehead, Troy Genoa Wigington, Susan Rogers Wllcox, Leona West Fork Williams, Rickie Mansfield Williams, Wade Farmington Williamson, Dennis Fort Smith Williamson, Richard Tampa Wilson, Jenifer Trumann Wilson, Lane Rison Wilson, Michelle West Helena Wilson, Tasha Booneville Winter, Suzanne Forrest Citv FACES 101 Wolfe, Michael Prune Grove Womack, Janice Cabot Wong, Kelland Hong Kong Wong, Weng Singapore Woodruff, Brandon Fayetteville Woosley, Mary Hot Springs Wright, David Little Rock Yates, Charles Rogers Yeoh, Judy Malaysia Young, Carol Stuttgart Ziegler, Kevin Park, KS Zimmerman, Teresa Pottsville J. (iaston Photo 102 SENIORS Caught in Class Action Juniors FACES 103 Ahlert, Donna Fort Smith Allard, Paul Rogers Allen, Steven Berryville Baer, Mark Little Rock Barnes, Judy Omaha Barrett, Jane Clarksville Bartley, Pamela Richardson TX Barton, Sophia Fayetteville Baugus, Angela Fayetteville Bedell, Cathy Lincoln Belser, Cecilia Crossett Bennett, Kathryn Carlisle Bennett, Scott Blytheville Bennett, Sherri Osceola Bevans, David North Little Rock Blttle, Tammye Fort Smith Book, Dottsie Fayetteville Bowen, Rodney Springdale Boyd, Janeslnia McGehee Brasuell, Tracy Fort Smith Brock, Jon Hope Brodln, Christopher Marshaltown, IA Brothers, Steven Osceola Bui, Hang Fort Smith Burkes, Cindy Fort Smith Buzbee, Martha Dierks Calvert, Michael Carlisle Carney, Julia Rudy Carson, Cody Little Rock Cavaness, Karen Brvant 104 JUNIORS Choi, Fooi-Yon Malaysia Chein, Fook Malaysia Chua, Chee Klang, Selangur Cloninger, Wayne Ozark Clubbs, Erika Pine Bluff Coleman, Ryan Fort Smith Conley, Jodi Jacksonville Connell, Walt Poyen Cook, Richard Desha Cooper, Graylon Praitsville Cowan, Edward For! Smith Cox, Christopher Joplin, MO Crabtree, Donald Dardanelle Crossland, Kelli El Dorado Crosson, Kim Branson, MO Daley, Cynthia Hot Springs Daniels, Joe West Helena Darnell, Denise Jacksonville Darter, Mark Russellville Dash, Mary S ' onh Little Rock Deane, Kathryn Camden Dempsey, Andre Luxembourg Donnenwerth, Amy Memphis. T Dowty, Timothy El Dorado Dutcher, Denise St. Louis. Mo Eastburn, Karen Fayetteville Easterling, Denise Springdale Edwards, Carmen Pine Bluff Elphingstone, Lisa Forrest City Emerson, Geneva Prairie Grove FACES 105 Ethrldge, Jay Hot Springs Farrier, Terrence Norfork Floerke, Kendra Russellville Frach, Bobby Morrillon Freeman, Janet Pine Bluff Frlsch, Pamel St. Louis, Mo Gates, Robin Crossett Glam, Hock Kang Malaysia Gilker, Phyllis Mountianburg Graney, Dawn Fayetteville Goates, Thomas Dardanelle Gomez, John Batesville Green, Jeffrey Dardanelle Green, Meredith Fort Smith Groomer, Michael Hackett Guffey, Tresa Viola Harber, Robert Sturkie Hardaway, Mlcheal Memphis, TN Hattaway, Cindy Sphngdale Hedgecock, Cathryn North Little Rock Henderson, Richie Springdale Ho, H.M. Malaysia Holliday, Regina Fort Smith Holloway, Mary Hindsville Holt, Andrea McGehee Holt, Marta Fayetteville Hoover, Holly Jonesboro Howard, Charlotte Con way Hunton, Earl Prairie Grove Huntsman, Bryan Sulphur Springs 106 JUNIORS James, Tony Tulsa. OK Janaskie, Franklin Hot Springs Jaswant, Singh Fayetteville Jenkins. Lesley Lead Hill Jenkins, Byron Searcv Joffe, Tacy Tulsa. OK Johnston, Jacqueline Fort Smith Jones, John Mahem Jones, Steven El Dorado Jones, Terri Cabot Junkin, Donna Rogers Jurasek, Susan Sherwood Kaufman, Beverly Arkadelphia Kaufman, Mark Arkadelphia Kearney, Deborah Rogers King, Charles Little Rock King, Melissa I - ' i Ionia Kirk, Michael Blylheville Kline, Rodger Lilile Rock Krahenbuttl, Heidi Raytonn. MO Lampkins, Joseph Parauould Law, Karen Shreveport. L.4 Lawrence, Stacy Melbourne Lawson, Carole Paragould Leavift, David Little Rock Lein, Steve Li I tie Rock Lewis, Laurinda Houston. TX Litzinger, Steven Fort Smith Loper, Lori Germantown. T. Lowe, Matthew Pinsburg. A.S FACES 107 Manor, Paul Lewisville Manuel, Manuel Pine Bluff Mattson, Lisa Wheaton, IL May, Melissa Calico Rock McAllstar, Clarence Fayetteville Mccarty, Patrick Little Rock McEntlre, Lisa Harrison Means, Eric Earle Meroney, Connie Fayetteville Meroney, Kelly Fayetteville 108 JUNIORS CHH.DN THEATOt AC ' G SHAKESPFAfi NDEPENDNT STDY 3RAM 01 CRAM 02 DRAM 03 ORAM Of DRAM 06 DRAM Ofc DRAM Merrell, Scott Monticello Merritt, Kim Roland Mizelle, Mark Conway Moore, Charles Mena Moore, Cynthia West Memphis Moore. Sarah Siuitgan Moore, Tracy West Memphis Murphy, Patrick Conway Neal, Glenn Fort Smith Nesbitt, Rena Iletlt FACES 109 Newton, Roger Springdale Northup, Janice Fayettevitte Ohnstad, Lesa Fayetteville Orllcek, Georgene Hazen O udin, Mary Pine Bluff Parish, Carla Pine Bluff Payne, Lisa Tulsa. OK Perkins, Janelle Tampa, FL Perrin, Julie Rogers Phillips, Lynn Dallas. TX Phillips, Melinda Mena Piggee, Sidney Jacksonville Presley, Joel Jonesboro Prewitt, Gina Osceola Price, James Alma Prlmm, Melissa Mulberry Prothero, Paul Memphis Pulliam, Christopher De Queen Reasoner, Cleve Pottsville Rhodes, Jeff Fayetteville Richards, Craig Monticello Rledel, Kristine Green wood Rivers, Todd Amarillo. TX Robertson, Cathy Springdaly Rogers, Dedra Sidney Rogers, Lee Marshall Rood, Deborah El Dorado Rose, Floyd Joiner Ross, James Fort Smith Rowland, Reese Paris 110 JUNIORS Ryan, Larry Jacksonville Ryan, Heather Houston. TX Schroyer, Kimberly iena Schultz, Carmen aiural Dam Setters, David Favetteville Sessions, Virginia Lake Village Setttemoir, Jon Piggoii Shaw, Rachel For! Smith Shelby, Constance Camden Skinner, Kevin AVn Album-. l Steadman, Vicki orih Little Rock Steward, Gina Bald Knob Stoelzing, Stephen Little Rock Stone, Jonathan Stuttgart Strieker, Terri Springdale Suleiman, Hisham Jordan, Amman Sum, Chee Nung Petaling Java. Selangor Swedeen, Paul Fort Smith Taylor, Gtadine Little Rock Thome, Alisa Cotter Thrift, Carol Alma Ttpton, Lynnette Texarkana Tlapek, Chartes El Dorado Trammed, Chad Ashdown Traugott, Elizabeth Mena Treat, Tyler Shalimar Truong, Ngoe } ' an Buren Tuft, Kevin Peoria. IL Turner, Carlos Little Rock Vasgas, Carlos Nicaragua FACES 1 1 1 112 JUNIORS Wohlers, Tim Hot Springs Walther, Jennifer Conway Ward, Kimherly Mountian View Warford, Lisa Springdale Watroba, Lisa Detroit. Ml Watson, Julia Plainview, TX Watson, Michelle Detroit, MI Watts, Pamela Harrison Weaver, Elijah Little Rock Welch, Kelly Collevville. TX GRAPHICS Whitman, John Rogers Whitmore, Sherry Linden. TX Wiggins, Andrea Favette ' ille Williams, Dianna Hutchinson Wood, Mary Magnolia Yarbrough, Charles Prcscoit Yee, Benjamin Clouis. CA Yergovich, Lori Overland Park, KS FACES 113 Sophomores Caught in Class Action 114 SOPHOMORES IP ft Agent, Dorta Sail i saw Aldrtdge, Keity Cabot Anderson, Adrienne Rogers Anderson, Fonda Camden Atchison, Jon England Austin, Deborah Afarianna ASere, James Raytown Baker, Deanna Huntsville Baker, Neil Fayeiteville Battz, Tracy Pocahontas Beaman, Anthony Olathe. KS Beeman, Dannie Rogers Bernard, Rebecca Ho! Springs Bethel, Justin Benton Bevans, Chris North Little Rock Black, Roshann Phtmmerville Blackketter, Paul MOM Blair, Shelley Garland, TX Btansett, Antone Pocahontas Blossom. Tracy Paragould Boothe, Charles El Dorado Boren, Edwin Pine Bluff Boyd, Thomas Fayelterille Branum, Tommi Cabal Bridges, Clarrce Favetteville FACES 115 Bullington, Steve McCrory Bumpass, Michael Arlington Bunch, Stephen Hot Springs Burk, Elizabeth Booneville Calhoun, Greg Benton Galloway, Elizabeth Pine Bluff Campbell, David Altheimer Canady, Derrick Denver, CO Canady, Michael Magnet Cove Canino, Lin Little Rock Carney, Charles Newport Carter, Sherry DeQueen Cartwright, Donald Fifty Six Chambers, Kimberty Springdale Chandler, Laveta Wilson Chaney, Angela Siloam Springs Clltt, Becky Fort Smith Cochran, Jeffrey Fort Smith Coger, Laura Huntsville Coleman, Duanne Huntsville Collins, Philip Siloam Springs Collins, Tracy Wynne Connolly, Joe Fayetteville ConweH, Sharon Forest City Coss, Kerrl Neodesha, KS Costates, Janet Springdale Crawford, Dena West Memphis Crawford, Jennifer Fort Smith Crawford, Kerry North Little Rock Crawford, Terry Heth 116 SOPHOMORES ft RWi Crowe, Vernon Springdale Cunningham, John Odessa, T. Curry, Ann Pine Bluff Dale, Christopher Danville Davis, James Texarkana Day, Patricia Springdale Dean, Jackie Fort Smith Dickey, Jeffrey Springdale Dillard, Chad Lamar Dodd, Lawrence Paragould Dodson, Joel Magnolia Dotden, Harold El Dorado Doss, Richard Magnolia Dotson, Whitney Hindsville Douglas, Stephanie For! Smith Duncan, Jerry St. Paul Dupree, Brad Overland Park. KS Edwards, Robert Camden Ferguson, Cecilia Pottsviile Fitch, Lezlie Huntsville Fttzpatrick, Chad Little Rock Fort, Brian Little Rock Foust, Kimberly Van Buren Garner, Lance Warren Garrett, Gretchen Magnolia Gibson, Helen Benton Goodson, Derek Fort Smith Gouzalez, George Fayetteville Grossmann, Tom Little Rock Haile, Charles Fort Smith FACES 117 BIOLOGY Hall, Lola Elaine Hammond, David Beebe Hardln, Krlsty Camp Harrell, Kathleen Springfield Harrington, Donna Butts Hartllne, Brian Doddridge Hastings, Sheryl Texarkana, TX Hays, Debbie Fayetteville Hayes, Troy Weldon Heathcock, James Basking Ridge, NJ 118 SOPHOMORES Heaton. Kelly Springs Henry, Katherine f ' ayetteville Henry, Sharon . apcmtle. IL Herbert, Leslie Bcntimville Herron, Darrell Fouke Hidalgo, Kim Grctna, LA Hill, Stacy Memphis Hinds, Steven Springdale Hodges, Arden Fort Smith Hodge, Arleen Gar lc d FACES 119 Hodges, Vlcki Mountian Home Holden, Amber Carlisle Hollamon, Kevin Little Rock Holllday, John Camden Honaker, Stephanie Fort Smith Hopkins, Shirley Springdale Hopp, Jennifer Arlington Heights, IL Huckaba, Melanie Mountian Home Hurst, Lisa Benton Jewell, Melinda Texarkana Jouett, Jeffrey Longview, TX Johnson, Michael Camden Johnson, Paula Scranton Jones, Amy Rogers Jones, Perrin El Dorado Jungmeyer, Shawn North Little Rock Keener, Pam Waldron Kelzer, Jacqueline Fort Smith Kennedy, Diana Tallahasse, FL Kinion, Melissa Rogers Klnbrade, Michael Springdale Knox, William Cabot Koenlg, Robert Fort Smith Koschel, Brynn Pine Bluff Kuykendall, Dennis Marmaduke LaBattes, Tracye West Memphis Lambert, Sheree Little Rock Lancaster, Sandra Sheridan Latshaw, Jana Dallas, TX Law, Thong Kok Favetteville I 120 SOPHOMORES Lee, Sai Malaysia Leek, Paul Dumas Lewis, Shannon DeKalb Undsay, Gary Fort Smith Undsay, Martha Favetteville Lockhart, Darron Little Rock Logan, Christy orth Little Rock Loudermick, Linda Euless. TX Lucus, Jon Damascus Lucas, Kimberty Bellville. IL Mogfll, Tammy Boles, AR Mahon, Pamela Hiwasse Malone, Nancy Harrison ManseH, Traci Springdale Marti, Michelle Lamar. MO Marugg, Tami Rogers Mayfleld, Elizabeth El Dorado Mayner, Stacy Altus McAnay, Kerri Booneville McCarthy, Meghan Oshkosh, WI McClenney, Rebel Little Rock McDarfel, Phfyp Sonh Little Rock Mershon, Martin Fort Smith Moore, LesHe Dover Moore, Patricia Waldron Morgan, Gerry Jenks. OK Mosby, Mark Hazen Moss, Lisa Almyra Moses, VoJen Dermott Murdock, Reginald Marianna FACES 121 Meyers, David Bentonville Nash, Angela Rogers Nelson, Adrienne Gurdon Norrls, Linda Topeka, KS Overton, Tommy Dallas, TX Ownbey, Lisa RusscllviHe Pauling, Kerry Bcntom ' il c Payne, Teddie Springdale Perry, Tammy f- ' ayetieville Plunkett, Albert Prem, Kumar Malaysia Prince, Oebra Marked Tree Purtnton, Janet Lamar, MO Raby, Tracy Gravel ' te Ralbley, Christopher Booneville Ramirez, Mario Dallas. TX Ramm, Paul Sherwood Rector, Claude Dumas Redfield, David Bentonville Reves, Lawrence Van Buren Rexrode, Ronny Mena Rhine, Bonnie Fayetteville Rigsby, Guinn North Little Rock Rivers, Rusty Amarillo, TX Rogers, Jill Siloam Springs Roper, Trudy England Roy, William Brinkley Sanders, Bill Batesville Sanders, Donald Hatton Sauer, Janice Crossett 122 SOPHOMORES 44 A Sawyer, Stephanie Harrison Schaffer, Shawna . ' orth Little Rock Scoaains, Jayne Springdale Shahim, Reza Iran Sharp, Lisa Litile Rock Shinn, David Beebe Shoemake, Karen Marion Shook, Carole Prairie Grove Shy. Craig TuJsa, OK Sjebenmoroen.David Scranion Sims, Brian Paragouid Smith, Amy Fayeneville Smith, Kenneth Lompoc, CA Smith, Travis Mineral Springs Smith, WMiam Bella Vista Smith. Wiitte Marianna Smittie, Sonya Lillic Rock Spitler, Stacey Mountain Home Springer, Dorci O press. TX Squyres, Amy Russcilviile Stafford, Robert Fayeneville Starr. Thomas Rogers Stensgard, Peter Detroit Lakes. MN Stephens, Brian Si. Paul Stout, Jody Fan Smith SuHlvan, Jeff Poteau, OK Summers, Shannon Texarkana Susastra, Djajaal Indonesia Swary, Cynthia Sheridan Swtderski, Terry Marshall FACES 123 Tabler, Stephen Bossier City, LA Tackett, Shelley Fayetteville Talman, Stephanie Springdale Teeter, Deanah Russellville Thacker, Douglas Texarkana Tiffin, Pamela Ozan Townsend, Chip Pine Bluff Truong, Huong Blytheville Turner, JoAnna DeWitt Vaden, Reggie Little Rock Vaughan, Curtis Dallas, TX Vowell, Roger Earle Walker, Douglas Prairie Grove Wallace, Jennifer North Little Rock Walt, John Dumas Ward, Kimberly Texarkana Warren, Lynn Clarksville Waters, Mary Augusta Webb, Alyce Lake Village Webb, Joseph Hot Springs Webb, Stacie Eureka Springs White, Leslie Dyess Wilkins, Sharon Camden Williams, Stacey Kansas City, MO Wilson, Michelle Magnet Cove Wood, Debra North Little Rock Wright, Paul Eureka Springs Wyatt, Pamela North Little Rock Yarbrough, Brad Prescott Yee, Benjamin Dermott 124 SOPHOMORES Zega, Steven Lincoln Zenone, Jill Little Rock FACES 125 FRESHMEN 1 26 Faces 9 f Sr Momon, Rodney Ivan Moorlny, Bobby West Memphis Moorman, Paul Lincoln Munden, Lisa Springdale Neblett, Sterling Little Rock Nelson, Tamara Waldron Newman, Andrea Muldrow. OK Nguyen, Giang Van Buren Niccum, Jeannette Fayetteville Nicholson, Alice North Little Rock Nolan, Pamela Joplin, MO Nordln, Kevin Fort Smith Norman, Andrew St. Louis, MO Norton, Whitney Socorro, NM Obenshain, Lisa Rogers Odom, Kevin Jacksonville Odonald, Phillip Little Rock Okolo, Deborah Nigeria Ollard, Darla Fort Smith Olstad, Kristin Oregon, Wl Otten, Jack Little Rock Pappas, Dean Pine Bluff Parker, Gregory Fort Smith Parker, Jana Benton Parker, Kimberly Dierks Partain, Phillip Hot Springs Pascoe, Sancy Con way Paskel, Steven Hamburg Passmore, Dayla Greenwood Patterson, Edward Cordova FACES 127 Bolland, Chuck Fayetteville Bonds, Chrlsta Cecil Bongo, Paula Johnson Bonnallle, Scott Bixby, OK Bowie, Bryce Pine Bluff Bradford, Karen Germantown, TN Brady, Teresa Russellville Brandom, Klmberly Springdale Brantley, James Harrison Bray, Elisabeth Benton Brodnax, Becky Fort Smith Broomfield, Angela Waldron Brown, Cynthia North Little Rock Brown, Paula Augusta Brown, Thomas Hot Springs Bruce, Wendell West Memphis Bufflngton, Lee Lamar Bui, Doan Fort Smith Burch, Ronald Little Rock Burnett, Rebecca Greenbrier Burrows, Teresa Booneville Burton, Clayton Hot Springs Blush, Laura Little Rock Byrd, Kim Little Rock Byrum, Mary Scott Cagle, Jerry Momllon Cain, Stanley Waldron Calhoon, Jim Jacksonville Callahan, Lisa Cabot Camp, Teresa Hunlington 128 FRESHMEN Campbell, Rhonda Branson, MO Cannon, Katrlna Dierks Carter, Adam Maplewood, A7 Casady, Danny Calamir Cauley, Steven Paris Charette, Paul Largo, FL Christiansen, Laura Fairway, KS Christy, Stacey Springdale Chua, Beng Malaysia Cleary, Beblyn Dermott Clement, Lemuel orth Little Rock Clements, Kimberiy orth Little Rock Cleveland, Jonathan Amarillo, TX Cluck, Terrl Van Buren Cochran, David Mountian Home Cochran, Hallie Fort Smith Cole, Chris . orih Little Rock Coleman, Jeftery Fort Smith Collier, Cart Fayetteville Commet, Elizabeth Favetteville Cook, Carmen Poplar Bluff, MO Cook, Davin DeQueen Cooper, Eldon Mountian Home Gopher, Deborah Springdale Cox. Vikki Fayetteville Cranford, Jacqueline Malvern Crist, Timothy Dallas, TX Crirton, Priscilla Magnolia Cruikshand, Kimberiy li ' est Fork Crumpton, Kevin T.exarkana FACES 129 Cullum, Karln Jacksonville Caple, Brent Little Rock Dahdah, Miguel Venezuela Dalton, Beth Russellville Davis, Julie Texarkana Davis, Karmel Malvern Davis, Todd Fort Smith Davisson, Heather (iarfield Dawson, Lucinda Earle Debro, Ruth Helena Deimel, Tammy Malvern DeSoto, Joe Magnolia DeWese, Rick Little Rock Dlxon, Chris Little Rock Doss, Howard Favetteville Doss, Philip Fort Smith Dowdy, Daniel Scotland Dyer, Cynthia North Little Rock Eckert, Eric Jonesboro Edgmon, Tamara Favetteville Edwards, Pamela Stockton. MO Eidson, Monica Springdale Elliott, Michael Springdale Ellis, Tonya Texarkana Ellison, Jodi Oden Elphingstone, Amy Forrest City English, John Conway Ewing, Michael Glenwood Evans, Carlo Pine Bluff Evans, Tammy Lonoke 130 FRESHMEN Evans, Wendy Beebe FcHgout, Mtchele Chesterfield. Mo Rser, Dawn Sheridan Rsher, Shurred Gentry Ragg, Tina Texarkana Hetcher, Lori SlUwell. OK Fontenette, Lisa Fayetteville Forbis, Cristi Paris Foreman, Marcus Little Rock Fowfces, Alison ' orth Little Rock Fretec, Torrvny Sheridan Frey, Bethe Flippin Fuller, David Bryant Futton, Patricia Little Rock Gantz. Kenneth Arlington Heights, IL Garza. Mary Forres! Cith Gay, Gary Floral George, David Fayetieville GiBiam, Sheila Beebe Goodwin, Debra Brinklev Goodwin, Elizabeth Sherwood Gossett. Meianie Van Bur en Gordon, Marta Fort Smith Gordon, Shawn Pleasant Plains Graves, Heidi Hope Gray, Irol Waldron Green, Kimberty North Little Rock Green, Metanie Baiesville Green, Shelly Rogers Gregory, AMson DeQueen FACES 131 Hale, Kelly Pea Ridge Hamby, Jennifer Houston, TX Hamilton, Kathereen Prairie Grove Hancock, Stephanie Sheridan Handley, Reginga Fountain Hill Hankins, Gregory Pine Bluff Hansen, Ted Conway Hardy, Stephanie Greenbrier Harrah, Kellie Batesville Harris, Robert Little Rock Harris, Tonnette West Memphis Hart, Judd Fort Smith Hart. Todd Fort Smith Harwell, Pamela Gentry Haythe, La Shawn Gaithersburg Hedrick, Mike Springdale Heflin, Shanna Prescott Heintz, Gregory North Little Rock Henderson, Tim Decatur Hendrix, Jilane Gentry Hibdon, Christine I ' rossor, H ' A Hicks, Bryon Little Rock Hilbert, Disa Oklahoma Citv, OK Hill, Michael Brvant Hlli, Shanna Wickes Hlnck, Kyle Salem, IL Hodge, Scott Ben ton Holland, Maria Huntington Holt, Thomas North Little Rock Hombeck, Steve DeWitt 132 FRESHMEN Hoyle, Cherlyn .4 1 read Huff, Dana Lee ' s Summit. MO Hughes, Julie Benton Hughes, Mark Benion Hurst, Rosalind Marianna Ivey, Sara Little Rock Jackson, Joseph Linle Rock Jackson, Reena Gilmore James, Ronaid Benton Janes, Connie Gravetle Jennings, Susette Clinton Jester, Kimberly Little Rock Johnson, Donna Harrison Johnson, Gregory Pine Bluff Johnson, Karen Sparkman Johnson, Kevin Lewisville, TX Johnson, Mary El Dorado Johnson, Shane Atkins Johnston, Wendy Searcy Jofly, Scott Xonh Little Rock Jones, Teresa El Dorado Jones, Tonya West Memphis Jordan, James Madrid, Spain Joyce, Jane North Little Rock Joyner, Jeff Batesville Joyner, Larry Rogers Keeling, Jennifer Jacksonville Keen, Karen Paragould Kelleher. Sue Springdale Kelly, Klmberii Searcv FACES 133 S " -Ssffffftfee. Kelso, Paul Fayetteville Key, Johnny Gurdon Kldd, Michael El Dorado King, Christy King, Diana Warren Kirk, Steve Forrest City Kizzar, Steven Texarkana Koenig, Bab Fort Smith Koleszar, William Greenwood Lambert, Sherry Rogers Lanos, Carmen Crawfordsville Le, Hoa Barling Lendennie, Gary Corona Leonard, Rich Harrisburg Lewis, Erin Cabot 134 FRESHMEN FRENCH Llgon, William Camden Logan, Christopher Little Rock Long, Joanna Good I and Looney, Kimmy Oil Trough Lorenz, Tara St. Cloud, FL Love, Clyde Hot Springs Lumsden, Laura DeWitt Lunsford. Susan Mena Lyall, Dana Springdale Mahler, Gretchen Fayetteville Markham, Julia Lilile Rock Marks, Scott Pine Bluff Marshall, Stephen Guaynabo. PR Martin, Dawn Richardson Martin, Rebecca Lake Zurich, IL FACES 135 Massey, Andrew Dumas Matthews, Chris Shawnee, OK Mattingly, Sony a Hooks. J ' X Mattox, Leigh Ann Memphis, TN Mayer, Kris Waldron Mayfleld, Jeffrey Lewisville Mayfield, Mark Sheridan Maymoundok, Ourayvanh Fort Smith McAfee, Daron Little Rock McCail, Buster Gentry McCall, Tim Jonesboro McCarver, Rtehard Lincoln McClory, Shane Fayetteville McCullough, Carol Salem McDonald, Melinda El Dorado McElhanon, Gregg Blytheville McLaughlin, Leah Decatur Medlock, Debbie Overland Park, KS Medlock, Treva Carlisle Meinholz, Lloyd Stuttgart Mencer, Kelley Lake Villiage Merkh, Louann Westmount, NJ Merrltt, Anthony Little Rock Meyers, Aaron Hot Springs Miller, Diane Farmington Miller, Judy Fayetteville Miller Tona Cabot Mills, Lisa Indianapolis Minor, Ray Little Rock Mitchell, Mltzi Malvern jifjA t. HIJ I 136 FRESHMEN ft fll Momon, Rodney Ivan Mooriny, Bobby West Memphis Moorman, Paul Lincoln Munden, Lisa Springdale Neblett, Sterling Little Rock Nelson, Tamara ll ' aldron Newman, Andrea Muldrow. OK Nguyen, Giang I ' an Biircn Niccum, Jeannette I ' ayetteville Nicholson, Alice North Little Rock Nolan, Pamela Joplin. MO Nordin, Kevin Fon Smith Norman, Andrew St. Louis. MO Norton, Whitney Socorro. Y.I Obenshain, Lisa Rogers Odom, Kevin Jacksonville Odonald, Phillip Little Rock Okolo, Deborah Nigeria Ollard, Darta I- ' on Smith Olstad, Kristin Oregon. U7 Otten, Jack Little Rock Pappas, Dean Pine Bluff Parker, Gregory Fort Smith Parker, Jana Beaton Parker, Kimberly Dierks Partain, Phillip Hot Springs Pascoe, Sancy Conway Paskel, Steven Hamburg Passmore, Dayla Greenwood Patterson, Edward Cordova Faces 1 37 Pendleton, Patrick Fort Smith Peridore, Melissa Marked Tree Peter, Mlsha Fayetteville Phillips, Lisa Little Rock Phillips, Shannon Ed Dorado Planalto, Jennifer Ton ti town Pike, Karen Branch Piker, Michael Greers Ferry Plaft, Kathryn Springdale Plugs, Leigh Fort Smith Pope, Christopher El Dorado Porter, Christy Irving, TX Preston, Dwight North Little Rock Price, Gregory Salem Price, Julie Scottsdale Propps, Darrell Purdy Purlfoy, LeAnn Texarkana Raborn, Clark Carlisle Rankln, Alan Shintook, OK Ray, Lori Greenwood Raycher, Mike Conway Reed, Michael Lincoln Reid, Michael Little Rock Rhodes, Cassandra Wilmar Ridgell, Denlse Pine Bluff Roberts, Beth Camp Verde, AZ Robinson, D ' Andrea Arkansas City Robinson, Judy Crossett Roetzel, Michael Little Rock Rogacki, Neat Colorado Springs, CO 138 FRESHMEN O C!V Rose, Tracy Reed Russel l, Brett North Little Rock Russell, Shan North Little Rock Ryan, Jennifer Overland Park, KS Sachs, Aletha Farmington Saenz, Amy Bentonville Saxton, Lory DeKalb. TX Schroyer, HoBy Menu Scott, Beverly Thornton Sechrest, Edward Russellville Sedlak, Tracy L ' nionville, PA SeHg, Dorothy Rogers Senior, Wendy Edina, MN Sevenstar, Sheila Muldrow, OK Sharpe, Diane Hope Sherrttl, Nancy Overland Park, KS Short, Kristi Mount Ida Slbtey, Mark Perryville Sfter, Andrea Harrisburg Simmering, Shelley Hotlister Simmons, Carrie Little Rock Skoog, Camie Mountian Home Smith, Jeffrey Helena Smith, Lestte Sidney Smith, Stacy Marshall Smith, Stephanie Dallas, TX Smith, Terry Catnden Son, Chin Jacksonville Sperry, Connie faysville Spyres, David Locust Grove, OK FACES 139 COMMUNICATION 140 FRESHMEN a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 8888888388888888J Stair, Rebecca Mount ian View Standridge, Michael Kooneville Starr, Betsy Rogers Starr, Susie Rogers Steiling, Jeffrey West Memphis Stewart, Todd Pine Bluff Stracener, Les West Memphis Strand, Kyle Conway Strebe, Stacey Cherokee Villiage Stringer, Shelia Lewisville Striplin, LeQuita Texarkana Suddreth, Lee Ilerndon, VA Sutton, Jennifer Moimtian View Swaffer, Stephanie Little Rock Swan, Frederick Marion Swanson, Julie Bentonville Swindle, John Little Rock Taylor, Jacqueline West Memphis Taylor, Marilyn Texarkana Terrell, Kristen Little Rock Terrell, Mary Hackeii Thomas, Cherie Lewisville Thomas, David okesville, VA Thomas, Roderick Houston, TX Thomas, William Texarkana, TX Thomsen, Natasha Little Rock Thompson, Arthur UarveU Thompson, Melissa Greenwood Thompson, Sherrill Mountian Home Thueson, Diane Favetteville FACES 141 Tlllery, Jesse Little Rock Iran, Aalvan Little Rock Iran, Huyen Van Buren Treadway, Sara Springfield, MO Tresner, Kyle Springdale Truby, Deborah Spartanburg, SC Turner, Khrlstlne Berryville Tumey, Christie Texarkana Umberson, Bobby Cane Hill Van Dover, James Marianna Voorhees, Sarah Shawnee Mission, KS Walker, Gary West Memphis Walker, Chaqulta Mena Walker, Elizabeth Bentonville Ward, Susan Springdale Warford, Teresa Springdale Waskey, Elizabeth Hope Watkins, Sharlotte Fayetteville Watson, Stewart Little Rock Welgel, Timothy Bella Vista Weir, Michael Fort Smith Westphac, Kelly Fort Smith Wewers, Melanie Fort Smith Whetstone, Paule Webb City. MO Whltaker, Amy Batesville Wtdmer, James North Little Rock Weigel, Paul Bixby, OK Williams, Donna Pine Bluff Williams, Terr! Afalvern Williams, Wesley Grove, OK ] ' 142 FRESHMEN Wilson. Catherine Berryville Wilson, Jort Gentry Wilson, Robin MorrUton WJngard, Jennifer Mountain Home Wise, Tammy Fan Smith Wood, Diane Raviown, MO Wood, Edle li ' aldenburg Wood, Heather Oden Woodard. Ernie Con way Woods, Tommy Marianna Wray, Cynthia Springdale Wray. Stacy Rogers Wren, Keith Little Rock Yates, LeAnn Russelkitle Yates, Frances Rogers Yoder, Ronda Marshall Young, Seth Fayetterille Zimmerman, Matthew Wondfrnew Zinger, Derek Lenexa, KS J. Ciaslon Pholo FACES 143 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: GREEKS PAGES : 144-145 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() ZETA TAU ALPHA Kim Ritchey Stephanie Street | Melinda Abernathy Wendy Browning Kim Egan Patii Handloscr Melynnc Lawrence Kathy Nelson Jill Rogers Cindy Tackctt Kristi Andcrton Jill Burnclte Jill Eubanks Stephanie Harp Shelly Lawrence Cheryl Oswalt Wendi Rosenblatt Stephanie Talman Stephanie Bacon Suzanne Burns Stacy Falleur Donna Hayden Laura Lewis Lisa Owens Meredith Runnels Deanah Teeter Becca Bailey Christi Carter Rhonda Findley Stephanie Hitt Lesley Lloyd Rebecca Owens Felicia Sammons Jamye Thomas Amy Ball Kelli Clardy Alison Fowlkcs Susan Hodges Tammy Marohn Jana Parker Carol Sandcrlin Cindy Thompson J] Ashlynn Barton Catherine Cornelius Jennifer Fowlkes Kelly Howard Leigh Ann Mattox Tammy Pauling Ashley Schulte Jill Thompson Kascy Beach Laura ( " rain Vanessa Franklin Lisa Hurst Melissa Maycs Gina Pearson Kelly Sclig Paula Thomasson - Michelle Blalock Kari Cullum Celeste Friedl Carolyn Jones Melissa McElmurray Louise Percer Kuthryn Shaddox Angie Trout Melissa Boycr Angela Dare Helen Gibson Jackie Johnston Jill McMahan Andrea Peters Sally Shannon Grelchen Trout Lisa Boudoucics Amy Davis Sandy Gilbrcth Melanic Kelly Lauri M eddrcss Carrie Pinkcrton Lisa Sharpc Heidc Wchr Rec Bra ham Debbie Davis Ciayc Good in Lisa Kncmeycr Carla Mitchell Christy Porter Pali Sheperd Su anne Whilakcr i Beverly Brazil Melissa Davis Jennifer Grammer Rachel Krcmer Vicki Morris Jennifer Prescott Laura Spencer Nancy Williams Kimberly Bridgcrs Nancy Edwards Stephanie Hancock Sara Kremer Teresa Ncecc (iina Prewitt Arm Squyres Karen Wood v I I t - (top to_bottom)0UJ|on Fowlkes, Andy FMffeBSfV Nancy mna mL VVwlflrw tes durin o the annu layrl Founding Date - 1898 Founding Place - Longwood College Charter - 1902 Colors - Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower - White Violet. National Philanthropy - Association of Retard- ed Citizens 146 Zeta Tau Alpha J. Ciaston Pho Top Left: Teresa Neece, Suzanne Whitaker, and Les- ley Lloyd take a break. Top Right: Jana Parker participating in the 5K run during the Greek Olympics. Bottom Left: Becca Baily, Angela Dare and Gaye Goodin. Bottom Right: Tammy Marohn, Melissa McElmurry and Lisa Hurst. Zeta Tau Alpha 147 Alison Fowlkes, Patti Shepard, Sara Kremer, Christi Carter, Sandy Gilbreth, Nancy Williams and Jana Parker at the Barndance Date Function. 148 Zeta Tau Alpha (bottom nght)Helen Gibson, Kelly Howard and Tammy Marohn at Formal. (bottom left)Meredith Runnels and Kelly How- ard at Formal. (above left to right) Angela Dare, Kristi Anderton, Christy Porter, Amy Ball, Melynne Lawrence, Sara Kremer, Kasey Beach, Patti Shepard, and Gaye Goodin. Zeta Tau Alpha 149 KA PPA KAPPA GAMIV Jenny Ryan Kristin Nelson Joanne LaTrecchia Michelle Hays Lane Ferguson Anne SchafTer Jeannette Parchman Ellen Lester Carrie Hclgeson Henri Finger Beth Shillingford Paige Parker Leah Ligon Cynthia Helgeson Missy Finney Lucy Stephenson Sancy Pascoe Dawn Logue Laura Hicks Katie Fish Gina Scerbo Jenny Pearcy Heather Logue Sheryl Holbrook Debbie Fogleman Tracy Stroud Cindy Powell Elizabeth Lore Debbie Howze Jill Gadberry Stephenie Sorrells Charlotte Raff Elizabeth Love Heather Hunnicutt Gretchcn Garrett Laura Stewart Ingrid Rathburn Cara Magness Amber Ingram Cathy Giles Sharon Strack Cindy Rice Lauren Malpica Katy Inhofe Heidi Graves Elizabeth Sharpe Carolyn Ridenour Jennifer Mathews Jill Jacobs Vada Gullett Ashley Stamps Adrienne Roberts Jill Mathews Leslie Jewell Kathe Guzman Bridget! Street Lori Rogers Kris McKenzie Karla Kell Nancy Ann Harris Leigh Anne Summerford Michelle Rogers Jamie McNutty Kim Kelly Angie Harrison Jill Summers Lea Rosa Caroline Miccick Kathryn Krodell Cynthis Haydon Beck Taylor Carol Rosenbaum Sally Mounts Adrienne Lachley Kelly Haydon Kathy Teeter Heather Ryan Kim Nance Dana Lashley Diana Hays 1A m .f Cindy Thomas Barbre Toney Maggie Turk Anna Turrentinc Leslie Vaught Karen Wells Slacia Whisenhunt Sally White Alice Wiechern Danielle Wilczynski Whitney Williams Blake Winston Julie Wittichen Lucy Wittichen Sally Woolen r l % Catherine Christian Jill Clary Crystal Clayborn Marcy Cloninger Paige Coulter Lisa Criss Donna Daily Laura Daily Jan Dautrich Robin Dautrich Courtney Dawson Leigh Ann Elliot Robin Ezell Van Fakes Ingrid Featherston Jennifer Ferguson Laura Alpha Allison Anthony Nancy Bartlett Stacy Bearden Libby Bernet Amy Bethell Shelly Blair Suzanne Buffington Cindy Burgess Julie Bulter Leslie Byrd Kay Callaway Leigh Campbell Sonya Carter Alyssa Causey Caroline Christian 150 Kappa Kappa Gamma Founding Date - October 13, 1870 Founding Place - Monmouth College Charter - April 9, 1925 Colors - Light Blue and Dark Blue Flower - Fleur-de-lis National Philanthropy - Rehabilitation Services I). Quinn Pholo (Samma ' Rn Cbajrtrr l Ufft .Sffl !! inibrrsito nf Arkmsis Kappa Kappa Gamma 151 RIGHT: Greek Olympics ABOVE: Grafitti Party RIGHT: Greek Olympics 1 52 Kappa Kappa Gamma ABOVE: Graffiti Party LEFT: Kappa Kappa Gamma Rush Week 1986 Kappa Kappa Gamma 153 PI BETA PHI Jill Johnson Kelly McQuary Kristine Schwan Elizabeth Yancy Kristie Fuller Martha James Michcle Anthony Jona Garner Melissa Jolley Michelle Miller Amy Smith Mary Nina Tuminello Janet Ryann Jan Jones Summer Bell Tammy Gerrard April Jones Anna Millikin Mary Martha Sparkman Amy Newton Pani Bumpers Susan Kern Piper BickerslafT Dana Gibbs Kim Knight Sandra Monroe Lisa Thomas Shannon Deuschle Andrea Anthony Faires Landers Elaine Boling Erin Giddings Dana Knowles Gwen Nabholz Kristin Tucker Sharon Frank Baxter Ayre Brenda LaRoche Stacey Clarke Johna Goggins Tara Lanier Kelle Nail Jennifer Williamson Michelle Bien Dee Bailey Jackie Logsdon Maria Collison Dabney Gump Brenda Lanier Andrea Payne Anna Womack Tonya Goza Cynthia Brown Vickie Lynn Marlyn Cooley Shannon Haggard Carole Lawson Misti Pollard Lisa Hayne Carey Adams Melissa Colley Kathleen Malone Kara Cordes Lisa Hambuchen Mimi Little Debbi Prince Heidi Hattlestad Sheri Adams Sissi Davis Sunie Marchlanks Cynlhia Couch Kathy Harrison Shannon Luebben Stacey Reynard Beth Caldwell Luanne McNulty Sheri Eldrige Cammie Mitchell Katherine Crank Cathy Hedgecock Caroline Malone Paula Rhodes Lynn Sheete Denise Dickinson Licgh Ann Ellis Missy Mosley Allison Cuni Missy Holeman Samera Mansour Susanna Rice Marilyn O ' Conner Kelly Holt Elizabeth Hatfield Kala Rogers Allyson Dyke Lisa Hornibrook Chantal McCollum Kelly Riggs Jan Giroir Rebecca Whitehead Lisa Haynie Sheri Rothwell Lange Gunn Janie Hudgens Carolyn McFalls Julie Ritchie Lee Demint Heather Horner Kari Hugh es Janet Ryan Kim Foust Shannon Jackson Mary McGinnis Charlotte Rogers Shelly Thurman Ashley Garrett Sarah Ivey Sherly Sandlin 154 Phi Beta Phi Founding Date - April 28, 1987 Founding Place - Momouth College Charter - December 29, 1909 Colors - Wine and Silver Blue Flower - Wine Carnation National Philanthropy - Arrow Mount and Ar- row Craft PI Phi ' s on Bid Day. (left)Michelle Anthony and Dana Gibbs at the Sigma Nu Li ' l Sis Sadie Hawkins Party. (below)Mary McGinnis and April Jones share a hug at the Chi Omega and Pi Phi Rommate Runaround. (bottom left)Kathy Harrison and Elaine Baling at Winter Formal. (bottom right)Kelly Riggs, Charlotte Rogers and Jennifer Williamson during Rush Week ' 86. Pi Beta Phi 1 55 B4 (below)Pi Phi " Grease Night " during rush week ' 86. (right)Sandra Monroe, Lange Gunn and Kelly McQuary wear their sunglasses at night to the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beach Party. 1 56 Pi Beta Phi (above)Sisterhood - the 1 priority tor Pi Phi ' s. (bottom left)Katerine Crank and Carole Lawson flash pretty Pi Phi smiles. (top left)Staci Clarke and Kelly Riggs dressed up in satin and bows for Rush Week. Pi Beta Phi 1 57 CHI OMEGA Chrisiie Turncy Jill Hattleld Karen Junkins Mary Oudin Stacy Hardin Amanda Bradshaw Stephanie Hardy Jill Megee TilTany While Vicki Martin Kathryn Keaslcr Mimi Polland Rebecca Harrison Kimberly Brothers Stephanie Haught Angie Moore Leslie Wilkinson Betsy Mcachum Valerie Knapple Jennifer Shields Robin Harrison Muilydia Buffalo Courtney Hawkins Katherine Peterson Sarah Williams Heidi Murrell Julie LaCroix Caroline Thompson Kaki Haydcn Margaret Bundrick Heather Hilburn Rachel Powers Kalie Wydman Dale Muse Karen Law Ingrid Wickslrom Sherry Holley Charlotte Burke Catherine Hodges Kimberly Rocconi C ' indy Arnaud Nicci Tincr Lane Ledbetter Kristin Wyrick Angela Newton Sherrill Cameron Lee Ann Hoguc Virginia Ross Niki A very Pam White Jamie Loeschner Margret Beard Larkin Parlow Andrea Carrico Margaret Kimball Petra Roy Leslie Bullock Elaine Blohm Jill Loeschner Amy Beavert Jams Parham Deana Cox Jeanne LaGrone Leah ScoU Karen Camp Brooks Sabra Sherry McNabb Lynn Billings Tracy Reynard Amy Fairchild EM abeth Larson Janet Sims Joanna Carter Holly Chadick Amanda Malonc Paige Bratton Celeste Rice Hollye Finchcr Monica Lowery Allison Smith Samantha Cross Kim C ' ornell Ann Michelle Memarl Terri Brooks Julie Slagcr Cindy Fordycc Kathryn Marchant Stephanie Smith Missy Darwin Kelly Erickson Eleanor Miller Eli abelh Brunner Ashley Stevens Laura Fox Amanda Martin Armena Sullivan Deanna Fogleman Sara Gillison Kay Miller Kim Carlson Tracy Wilkerson Tera Fulrcll Holley Martin Karen Sullon Miriam Fuller Cynthia Granger Janet Montgomery Valerie Dodd Ashley Yandell Kimberly Green Julie May [ eborah Truby Kim Graves Betty Ann Henry Cathy Murry Susie Douglas Robyn Young Founding Date - April 5, 1895 Founding Place - University of Arkansas Colors - Cardinal and Straw Flower - Carnation 1 58 Chi Omega .1. Ciaslon Pholo Chi Omega 159 160 Chi Omega Psi Chapter University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 Chi Omega 161 Delta Delta Delta Diane Feather KclK Cash Kelly Adams Dec Dee Tillery Shorn Shaw Lisa Mutscher Cyndy Langlcy Margaret Henry Hanna Fin Icy Shea Childs Darla Agent Teresa Titsworth Robin Shivcly Marianne Neal Pam Lawrence Sabrina Holbrook Amy Forman Kimberly Clements Rachclle Alexander Stacy Tobin Sally Smykla Cissy Nicholson Tonya Lee Holly Hooker Cindy Fox Kevinne Clemmons Dee Dee Alumbaugh Margaret Vandervort Ann Snowdcn Brooke Pearson Dana Lyall Kris Hoover Kim Frazicr Eli abcth Colcman Lesley Barrow Dana Wallace Beth Stockland Beth Petlak Tracy Magce Dcnise Hopper Krisly Frills Shaync Dalton Lara Bern is Mary Catherine Waters Stacey Strebe Shea Props! Audra McCay Melanie Huckaba Jacki Furr Lori Davis Kalhy Bennett Danielle Wcisse Mary Suddulh LcAnnc Purifoy Rebecca McChristian Lisa Irwin Edic Garner Traci Day Cheryl Bcrtschy Julie Winscott Lara Sullivan Nicole Reinhardt Tammy McGill Kim Jack Tana Grimes Charlotte Downs Mary Catherine Black Lisa Wintroath Shannon Summers Mildred Rodriquez Jennifer McVey Michelle Jackson Merinda Gundcrman Debbie Doyle Tracy Blossom Lisa Wofford Toni Taylor Naomi San Pedro Mikki Mceks Jennifer Jenkins Laura Haas JoAnn Elespuru Laura Bradberry Marianne Wright Mary Noel Thompkins Liz Sasko Leigh Ann Moore Julie Jennings Melissa Hardcastle Christina Ellis Holly Brain Sarah Wright Amy Thompson Agnes Schaefer Amy Morrisette Debbi Kearney Donna Harrington Rosalind Ellis Malinda Bryant Amanda Zeno Shcrrill Thompson Kalhy Shaw Jayme MorriseHc Kara Kcrr Chcri Helf Tonya Ellis Kalhy Burke Founding Date - 1888 Founding Place - Boston University Charter - 1913 Colors - Silver, Gold and Blue Flower - Pansy National Philanthropy - Pediatric Oncology (top to bottom) Mary Catherine Black, Lisa Wotford, Edie Garner, Sara Wright, Beth Stockland, Tana Grimes, Leigh Ann Moore, Charlotte Downs, and Sally Smykla make a pyramid during the Greek Olympics. 162 Delta Delta Delta (lower left)Oonna Harrington playing volley- ball during Greek Week at the Greek Olympics. (below and lower right)Rebecca McChristian i n tug-of-war at the Sigma Chi Derby Days. (left)Todd Rivers of Sigma Nu and Edie Gar- ner in an egg fight after the Greek Olympics. Delta Delta Delta De " 3 De " a (rlght)Rebecca McChristian, Kathy Burke, Ann Snowden and Brenda Ramsey during rush week. (below)Beth Stockland taking part in Greek Olympics. H.M. Ho Photo (rlght)Kathey Bennett, Tana Grimes and Beth Stockland at the Heavy Metal Date Function. 164 Delta Delta Delta 1 (left)Sally Smykla and Edie Gamer in the " find the egg " contest during the Greek Olympics. (left)Sally Smykla playing Simon Says dur- ing the Greek Olympics. H.M. Ho Photo (below)(top to bottom;! to r) Micki Meeks.Lisa Woftord, Marianne Wright, Rebecca McChristian, Beth Stockland, Ginny McCollum, Stephanie Anderson, Leigh Anne Moore, Tana Grimes, Carrie Welch, and Charlotte Downs. Delta Delta Delta 165 ALPHA DELTA PI Susan Rogers Pam Adams Jill Cross Debbie Karlberg Noelle Pearson Joanna Turner Pam Edwards Stephanie Lewis Kclli Simpson Tracy Blair Whitney Dotson Kim Keller Misha Peters Ana Villanueva Julie Fleming Laura Lumsden Suzanne Simpson Angie Bilycu Julie Dufer Connie Landrum Amy Pcttie Julie Walls Nicole Freshour Grctchen Mahler Holly Simih Cheri Bonner Kris Edwards Jennifer Lawson Lisa Pierce Terri Watkins Angel Gaston Shaen McCall Kristi Smith Shelli Bonner Susan Fanning Cheryl Malone Jennifer Price Beth Winder Melanie Green Scanna Middleton Sherry Thompson Shara Booth Tammy Faught Debi McDonald Pam Purdy Eden Allen Beth Ann Goodwin Wendy Moore Kay Lynn Wagner Shawn Bradford Donna Frazier Kellie McCarthy Teresa Riester Tracy Barton Michelle Gordon Heather Murray Danielle Wallace Grace Buchanan Monika Garner Laura McGili Tina Tai Rotton Dianna Bennet Brooke Hardin - Shea Newman Tereas Wafford Johnna Bunker Sally Gestaut Shannon Muse Jonclle Sabbe Kim Black Susan Hoffman Cindy Nuckolls Karen Weis Belh Carter Melinda George Holly Nations Kathy Sager Dana Brown M aria Holland Jennie O ' Dell Stacey West Christy Carver Ginger Gibson Hope Newton Kimberly Sims Lana Burnett Wendy Johnston Michelle Price Mclanic Wewers Laura Beth Coger Ilcana Harris Laurie Nicko Patli Smith Carmen Cook Tammy Kegley Donna Pruett Stacy Wilson Lori Cooper Leslie Herbert Risa North Mcnyd Stafford Leann Cowart Laure Kramer Lissa Rand Jennifer Wingard Beth Coursey Jennifer Jones Barbie Notter Carol Thrift Laura Davie Luzanna Lankford Winnie Roe Kathy Young 166 Alpha Delta Pi Founding Date - May 15, 1851 Founding Place - Wesleyan College Charter - 1957 Colors - Azure and White Flower - Woodland Violet National Philanthropy - Ronald McDonald House J. Bailcv Photo Alpha Delta Pi 167 168 Candids Candids 169 PHI MU Jacqueline Jones Kelli Goodwin Sonya Fowler Stephanie Sims Staccy Williams Shawn Coots Lisa Pool Mclinda Edwards Shelly McReynolds Kcndra Gunnels Suzann Miller Kristie Kleinheksel Penny Grantham Cherie Thomas Leslie Henson Shanna Heflin Karen Whitten Maggie Barnett Ann-Marie Peters Laura Bizzell Julie Price Janelle Jones Dina Hiller Jan Gingerich Kassi Kerr Dawn .illicit Sharon Sims Beth Young Shawna Schaflfer Lynn Thompson Cherie Groll Maria Gornatti Debbie Campbell Lynnc Wainwright Maria Kidd Vcsti Dcramus Christy Logan Kim Goldsmith Tresa Darr Dawn Martin Cindy Dyer Katrina Roberson Kristie Kreimar Julie Herndon Jennifer Trotter Susan Dobbs Denise Dee I Mattha Salmon Kim Ward Kelly Thrasher Leslie Carlisle Phyllis Gilker Jane Newstrom Christy Emmert Angi Doughty Lin Canino Maria Benson Lisa Layne Cheree Dean Lisa Kuntz Amber Cornwell Shelly Melson Liegh Ann Rogers Rachel Shaw Michelle Maloney Chapman Sellers Kim Young Mclinda Speight Cathy Ray Nancy Carter Shane Haynie Kelly Hamilton Barbara Dillahunty Karen Salmon Kristie Pruisner April Hopkins Arden Cornwell Barbara Han Kim Reding Aiix Rogers Pam Martin Jill Sutton Karen Webb Kerri Greer Amber holden Jamie Ross Karen Bradford Christy Rankin Cindy Mosley Jennifer Schweitzer Julie Scott Jennifer Macalady Laura Branch Tami Human During rush week Phi Mu;s pptorme musical Grease. Founding Date - January 4, 1852 Founding Place - Wesleyan College Charter Date - 1978 Colors - Rose and White Flower - Rose Carnation Philanthropy - Children ' s Miracle Network and Project Hope 170 Phi Mu Phi Mu 171 172 Phi Mu Phi Mu 173 DELTA GAMMA Kalic Brazncll Julie Brewer Andrea Burton Angle Camp Leslie Clavey Dcanne Deipup Jennifer Douglas Ann Glosup Lynn Hallard Kaihy Harrell Ann Howenon Stephanie Karr Heidi Krahenbuhl Melissa Lefler Linda Lopshirc Lisa Malison Ella Maxwell Ginny Nickels Linda Norris Sharon Phillips Patty Preston Denisc Rogers Dixie Shaw Amy Tieman Beth Waters Tammy Wyatt Lori Yergovich Carol Young Sherri Anderson Andrea Bolstad Madclcn Carruth Hallic Cochran Karen Cornell Maria Gordon Carla Gusick Jennifer Hamby Lori Kennedy Christy King Carmen Kolb Julia Markham Carol Anne Moore Pam Nolan Darla Ollard Melonie Roderique Wendy Senior Shannon Slanger Rene Terrell Rhonda Whealley Joy Wilkins Jill Wittry Kclli Peacock 1 74 Delta Gamma Founding Date - 1873 Founding Place - Lewis School for Girls Charter -Oct. 11, 1930 Colors - Bronze, Pink and Blue Flower - Creamed Colored Rose National Philanthropy - Sight Conservation, Aid to the Blind Delta Gamma 175 e 1 76 Delta Gamma Delta Gamma 177 KAPPA ALPHA THETA Nancy Baker Susan Baker Lisa Barnelt Karen Barnicoat Libby Becker Lucinda Bingham Samantha Browne Elizabeth Burk Leslie Charlton Jennifer Clarke Vikki Cox April Crocker Kathryn Deane Tracey DeMott Dcnisa Duggan Karla Eldred Missy Ellison Julie Gaylor Susis Gillespie Shelly Green Amy Greenwall Allison Gregory Elizabeth Gregory Chris Hampton Beth Harris Kelly Hawks Brcnda Hayden Kim Hidalgo Amy Hollopeter Susan Horncr Julie Hughes Beth Hunnicult Colleen Jablonowskc Paige Johnson Shelley Jones Janctte Lantrip Heidi Letzkus Erin Lewis Tammy Lynn Dawn Mair Shawn Mair Karen Markley Kim McClung Cathy Middlcton Ursula Neal Paula Norris Lynn Patterson Lisa Payne Kaysha Phillips Sheri Sadler Cindy Sanford Cami Skoog Virginia Sessions Heather Sherrard Heather Siroonian Heather Stcn Lea Ila Stcffen Leigh Stein Laura Swan Sally Vargas Angle Walker Elizabeth Waskey Cyndi Wells Stacey Williams DcAnn Wilson Deborah Yeager Christy Zahm 1 78 Kappa Alpha Theta - ran sit Ira Founding Date - January 27, 1870 Founding Place - Asbury College(now DePauw) Chartered - October 9, 1966 Colors - Black and Gold Flower - Pansy National Philanthropy - Institute of Logopedlcs Friends since high school, freshmen Dawn Nalr and Heather Siroonian both from Fay- ettevllle pledged Kappa Alpha Theta In the fall of 1986. Now Dawn and Heather are not only friends but also sisters. Top Left: Christen and Steve at the KAO Hayride. Bottom Lett: Kappa Alpha Theta Hayride. Top Right: Thetas welcome their new pledges on bid day. Chris Hampton shows Jennifer Clark how to make the Theta Kite. Bottom Right: Paige Johnson, a sophomore, and Heidi Letzhus, a freshman, posed for a picture at a big sister little sister cookout at Wilson Park. Kappa Alpha Theta 179 Top Right: Thetas hit New York City. Shelley Jones, Amy Greenwell, and Libby Becker, all Juniors, playing tourist at the Hard Rock Cafe during Spring Break. Above: Brenda Hayden, a Sophomore, and her little sister Luclnda Bingham, a Freshman, pose at a big sister little sis- ter party. Right: Karen Markley and Michael Bumpass take a time out during the hayride which is held yearly. 180 Kappa Alpha Theta Lett: Virginia Sessions, a junior, and Shelly Green, a freshman, were a big sister little sis- ter combination. During initiation week, kite flight takes place at Wilson Park involving the entire house. Below: Dancers in the third rush party. Chorus line has been performed during rush for the past four years. The cast works into the Spring and part of the Summer on perfecting dance routines. Bottom Left: Friends since high school. Freshman Dawn Nair and Heather Slroonlan, both from Fayetteville, pledged Kappa Alpha Theta in the Fall of 1986. Now Dawn and Heather are not only friends, but also sisters. Below: Raising money for logopedics. Nancy Baker and Heather Sheirard, both soph- omores, participated in the Valentine Tuck-ln on February 11. Money was do- nated by girlfriends and secret admir- ers. Candy, a balloon, and then a story were given to embarassed frat boys. Kappa Alpha Theta 181 DELTA SIGMA THETA Alma Bcaslcy, Dcnise Cleary. Johnctta Dillard. Janet Freeman, Manila Jen- nings. Renee Johnson, Jacqueline Jones. Monique Jones. Tracye LaBattcs, Lelha Love. Lisa Mayfield, Vickii Moss. Nadene N ickleson. Shar- on Richardson. Jennifer Smith, Willie Mac Smith. Carla Vault. Sherry Whitmore, Helena Wilson, Michelle Wilson, Manila Wolfe. Marie Young Founding Date - January 13, 1913 Founding Place - Howard University Charter - 1974 Colors - Crimson and Cream Flower - African Violet National Philanthropy - United Negro College Fund 1 82 Delta Sigma Theta Founding Dote - January 15, 1908 Founding Place - Howard University Charter - 1976 Colors - Salmon Pink and Apple Green Flower - Pink Tea Rose National Philanthropy - NAACP B. Cooprider Pholo Lisa Brooks Kim B rd Linda Dclane) Kim Dickson Karen Evans Tonya Jones Dcirdrc Littleton S dnec Manley Cassandra Rhodes Sharon Wilkms Robin Wilson Alicia Young Alpha Kappa Alpha 183 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Barry Rankin Kip Snellings Scott Albcrs Michael Bumpass Blair Ernst Robert Hilliard Tommy Lawrence Kyle Moore Jim Rankin Tom Starr Chris Allison Eric Cannon Brent Fairman Steven Hinds Chris Lines Milch Moore Jeff Rasmusscn Joe Tomando Slan Allison Brcnl Caple JcfT Forrest Lance Hincs Barry Martin Mace Montgomery Scott Ray Ross Tompkins Greg Banic Bryan Chessir Phil Forrester John Holcomb Roger Martin Barry Morehart Jeff Reagan C ' lay Tourney Kenny Bcdncr Ray Clark Rick George Ted Holsworth John McElroy Rick Neil Roger Rilcy Chris Vaccaro Mark Bcene Torn Cooke John Givers Jim Ingram Bret McNatt Roger Newton Tom Roberts Daniel Wcidman Robert Bcndure Mike Crowell David Graves Pal Jacobs Mike Mcaders Eddie Obans Mark Rockwell Shawn Weidman John Bcrcher Rob Daniels Darin Gray Dave Jenkins Shannon Meadors Joe Overton Hugh Rogan Mike Weindel Eddie Bowdon Brad Davis Ron Grtggs Darby Kane Turner Mcurrier Mike Oxner Robert Schillingcr Kmght Weis Bill Brand! John Domimick Rich Guthrie Robert Koenig Mark Millsap Todd Parnell Sean Shell Brett Williams Kcvcn Briggs Howard Doss Jim Harrington Kupcr Krcul Brain Mobley Jim Peacock Chip ShurtlcfT Greg Williamson Frank Broadstrect C ' had Dyson Russ Hawk Tracy Langston Chuck Moore Eddie Pullin Brian Simms Jeff Wingo Bradley Bruce Many England Byron Hicks Jason Lawrence Darren Moore Jim (Jumn David Sirmon Brian Wolfe 184 Lambda Chi Founding Date - November 2, 1909 Founding Place - Boston University Charter - May 23, 1925 Colors - Purple, Green, and Gold Flower - White Rose National Philanthropy - March of Dimes Lambda Chi Alpha holds a luau with the ZTAs. Roger Martin, Brent Capel and Roger Newton cook up some hamburgers. H.M. Ho photo (lcft)Jim Peacock with Jeff Wingo on his shoulders at the Greek Olympics. (bclow)Mike Crowell, Frank Broadstreet and Lance Mines getting ready for a race at the Greek Olympics. (lower left)Scott Ray and Rob- en Bendure socializing. (lower right)Rob Daniels, Eddie Obana, Tom Roberts, Susan Hodges and Pat Jacobs kicking back. Lambda Chi Alpha 185 Michael Bumpass playing " simon says " at the Greek Olympics Michael Bumpass, Keven Briggs, Marty England, Mitch Moore, and Ross Tompkins at the ZTA Luau dur- ing Row parties. I ). Quinn pholo 1 86 Lambda Chi Alpha (I to r; back) John McElroy, Susan Hodges, Marty England, Ron Griggs (middle) John Givers, CHuck Moore, Rick Neil, Greg Banic, Jeff Ras- mussen (front) Tom Roberts, Brian Moblery, PhH Forrester, Michael Bumpass, and Joe Overton at Greek Nite Out. Bill Brandt and Jim Peacock during row parties. I: Lambda Chi Alpha 187 188 Lambda Chi Alpha s Founding Date - December 21, 1865 Founding Place - Lexington, Virginia Charter - November 8, 1986 Colors - Crimson and Old Gold Flower - Red Rose and Magnolia Blossom National Philanthropy: Muslar Dystrophy B. Coopnder photo I Rand Mexander Bruce Carothers Paul Carson Sleven Caulc Mike Camlet! David Cline Tom Cunningham Brian Elder Mark Essig Steve Farris Robert Gray Todd Hannah Blake Hendnx Mike Jackson Lance Jarrard Ted Jones Paul KirkdotTcr Jeff Klaiber Shannon Lewis Paul Lipscy Harold Loyd Stuan Luttrell Tim McDonald Phillip Milligan Ray Mortimeyer Chad Mullins George Nowolny Jay Nuckols Scott Packneti Doug Pagoria Rich Peeler Les Price Ty Price Keith Rich Will Rogers David Shinn Skip Smith Curtis Vaughan Kappa Alpha Order 189 SIGMA NU Kevin Ackerman Bryan Adams Gary Allen Todd Archer Greg Baden Mike Bagwell William Barksdale Alan Barton Don Beineman Steve Beineman Tyler Bell Chris Bcvans David Bevans John Blankenbecker Matt Bodishbaugh David Boling Doug Both Neil Both Brian Bozovski Scott Brady Sean Brady Clete Brewer Shane Brun Robert Burnham Steven Burrough Angelo Cappola John D. Castleberry Jim Chancy Vance Clement Andrew Cole Chris Cole John Collier Ted Colwell Kirk Conville Craig Cook Jeff Cude Jeff Davids Jay Davis Sharrock Dermott Wayne Dickinson Shawn Dubois Bo Eagan Dennis Ehle David Falconer David Fender Clay Fenley Scott Ferguson Jody Fish Jason Gaskill Michael Geels Mark Goodman Justin Gunn Mark Guntcr Shaun Jungmeyer Andrew Miller Grant Hanby James Keenan Sean Miller Mike Hanby Bill Ken- Steve Miller Scott Haulm Kris Keyton Mark Miller John Hart Mike Kidd Wcs Mullen David Harp Chris Knight Lee Murchison Mike Haynes John Knowles Jim Murphy Joe Hickman Casey Kuetlle Mike Murphy Mark Hickman Todd Latta Pal Murphy Tim Higgenbothem Trey Lee Greg Murtha Chad Hill Rod Lovelace Jay McCrary John Holmes Mark Lowery Phillip McDaniel Jody Hendricks John Magec Tim McDaniel Scott Jeffus David Market Marcus Odum Stephen Jeffus Hi in Mctcalf Byrne OfTit Scott Jolly Mike Miljkovic Scon Overholt Kevin Page Todd Rivers Mark Stewart Jay Vinson Kenny Patterson Paul Roberts Ky le Strand Tim Wahlcrs John Peel Greg Robinson Jeff Sullivan Paul Wahman Shannon Phillips Mark Robinson Jess Sweere Andy Waldo Steve Phillips Shan Russell Chris Taylor Barry Waldo Slocum Pickell Jim Salmon Shawn Taylor Brent Walker James Poe Ban Segu Lee Teaguc David Wall John Ragan Mike Shearer An Thompson Wes Westfall Mario Ramirez Scon Shepard Sandy Thompson Mike Whalen Clark Rayborn Craig Sherry Skip Thompson Blake Whitley Mike Raycher Craig Shy Jamey Tinnen Brad Winfrey Greg Reddman Kevin Smith Chad Trammell Todd Williams Kurt Reinhart Terry Smith Traccy Turpin Joe Wolfe Braden Rial Rob Spies Joe Tylcr Ernie Woodard Charlie Mack Richardson Rodney Staggs Clayton Vaden Dave Wyatt Rusty Rivers Derik Stanton Jerry Verhelst Ken Young B. Cooprider Photo Founding Date - January 1, 1869 Founding Place - Virginia Military Institute Charter - December 15, 1904 Colors - Black, White, and Gold Flower - White Rose National Philanthropy - St. Jude Children ' s Hospital Two Sigma Nu brothers taking a break after the egg race at the Greek Olympics 190 Sigma Nu H.M. Ho Photo (left)Bill Kerr and a friend having an egg fight after the Greek olymipcs. (lower right)Sigma Nu ' s cheering on their brothers at the Greek Olympics. (lower right)David Falconerand Scott Shepard at the Luau. (lower left)Todd Rivers, Dana Gibbs and Da vid Market at the Daisy Mae Pageant. Sigma Nu 191 (rlght)Scott Jolly and Clayton Vaden take time out to smile for the camera a t the Sigma Nu Relays (right)The 1987 fall pledge class enjoys an afternoon of fun at Sadie Hawkins. (below)John Castleberry and Mike Haynes enjoy themselves at the Sig- ma Nu Relays. (below)The Sadie Band Tim Hlgginbothem, Don Beineman, Jim Salmon, Todd Rivers and Clete Brewer 192 Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins Party Sigma Nu 193 PHI DELTA THETA Scott Kearney Charles Johnson Rick Fielder Kevin Huges Paul O ' Neal Kick ( " oleman Tim Pearcc Mark Campbell iary WUks Robert Moselcy Michael Saig John Meggers Thomas Young (ieorge Hayes Siephen Jones Edward Cooper Scon Sudhury Hill Pnakqs Scon Clark Paul Raymond Al Thomas (iary Norcross Max Rcddick Robcrl James Mallhew Slovall Bobby Franklin Dan (iranoi Skipper Davis Cireg Horn Chuck Herlein Clay Whitney Lynn Anglclti Rich Reid Keilh Noble Lad Brooks Charles Gainhan Boo Bond Tim Nix Fred Muse Bulch Wealherly Stephen Liuinger Kdward Mclnlre Tommy Foltz Allen Walker Derek Thomason Chuck Halbert Phil Sievcnson Richard Fine Mark Massey I in Billings Danny Kordsmeier John Pierron Mike Rudolph Brad S viggart John Ashby Michael Shepard Terry Wimpy Patrick Snodgrass Jeff Coleman Jeff VanDovcr Christopher Logan Darren Worrell Jeff Mullen Todd Mulloy (ireg Thomas David Fraiser Philip Doss Alan Bond Charles Buckner Chris Walker Sieve Turner John Ragon Adam Frith Timolhy Anderson Benlon Johnson Bruce Granger Tomm Hopper C ' hris Hardman Brad Burncy Alex Miller Ronnie Caveness Boyd Boshcars Chris Cooley David Duponi Todd Slewart Jimbo Martin Kyle Lamb Brock Breshcars Brady Paddock Worlh Ciibson Lee Rogers Brett Russell Matt Lukas Paul Weise Mark VanHerpen John McClure Sieve Pelers Laney Briggs Todd Hart Judd Hart l)a id Hooper Brain Pyron Michael Gammill l avid Nesbin Phillip Gullic Michael Pickens Kenny Boy ell Butler Bernard Jimmy Wyalt Tim McCall Roben Raff Lee C ' ovinglon Chris Padgett Kyle Koenig Tim Cooper Kichard Key Jeff C ' oleman Scott Hodge (ireg Cash Craig Delaeerda Jim Teeter John Ciairhan Jeff Fowlkes Chad Murry Mike Lukas Mall Siengle Richard Shewmaker Bill Fletcher Dudley Shollimer Michael Driver Jeff Diekson Rick (iill John Kinyo Rodney Showman David Falcon David Thomas Seoil Thibauli Mark O icr Chris Lensing Trey Marley Mike Rohrbach John Pich 194 Phi Delta Theta Founding Date - December 26, 1848 Founding Place - Oxford University Charter - 1948 Colors - Azure and Argent Flower - White Carnation Trey Ruckner, Michelle Blalock and Chris Lensing at the Splatter Paint Party. Bobby Gibson of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Matt Lukas of Phi Delfa Theta showed mixed emotions about their roommate runaround. Chris Logan and Judd Hart show some Phi Delt spirit. Charity Bowl Champs Phi Delt 20-0 The Homecoming Weekend gamblers at the Phi Delt Casino Party. Phi Delta Theta 195 Frank Nelms, Chris Lensing, Trey Marley, Chris Logan, Laney Briggs, and Judd Hart model their sleepwear at the Phi Delt Pajama Party. J. McCoy, Richard Key and Matt Lukas are having a good time at the Bury the Hatchet function. Peace activists? David Fraiser and Timo Anderson pose with thier dates at the " Make Love - Not War " Party. 196 Phi Delta Theta (above)John McClure, Patrick Snodgrass and Adam Frith present Phi Delta Theta ' s check to the Muscular Dys- trophy Associa- tion on the Jerry Lewis Telethon. (left)Robin Young, Alex Miller, Melanie Huckabe and Phillip Gallic take time out to smile for the cam- era at the Duo Date Dash. Phi Delta Theta 197 SIGMA CHI Scott Abramson Adam Kohler Wilion Stephens Joe Barre Samuel Davis Timothy Howard Scott Merrell John Soulherland Akin Bennett David Lovctl William Stoddard Patrick Barron Robert Dixon Rodger Hurt William Mixon Edward Spivey Matthew Bennett Tim Luft Darren Stoclzing Michael Baxley Lawrence Dodd Robert Hutcherson James Moss Stephen Sioel ing Ben Bigger Douglas McNeil Leslie Taylor William Borgognom Garland Dowdy Jeffrey Jacob Joseph Mowcry Joel Tcrnes Joseph Brooks Stephen Merrcll John Whalcn Frank Boyett Charles Outfield Matthew Jansen Greg Nabhol John Tidwell Beau Brothers Ruben Mitchell Edward Wright Kevin Brooks Gregory Eason Derek Jones Bruce Newton Matthew Tucker William Brown Michael Mocrs Geoffrey Wright Steven Brothers Jeffrey Estes Ronald Jones Michael Nichols Andrew Wagner Daniel Burnetlc John Monroe Timothy Zcdiker Murry ( " line John Finkbeiner John Kendall Gerald Oney John Walt William Cazon Raymond Moss Richard Aclin Jay Cokcr Ralph Ftnney Joe Kern James Pickncy John Welch Scott Dinwiddie Michael Ncuhofcl John Acoach Terry Cole Paul Fleming Jeffrey Langlcy Cieorgc Pugh Lang Welts Chris Duch Mark Pace Randy Arnold James Combs John Freeman Joseph Long James Quinn Charles West Brian Estcs Alan Palmer Christopher Baltz Edwin Cook William Gaston Cledas Manuel Jamie Quinn Sam Whitaker Steven Fischer Sean Quinn Tracy Ball Miller Croom Richard Gifford Todd Marble Robert Reynolds Kevin Wilcox Phillip Hun Scott Roberts Stanley Barnhill Khalil C rouse Stephen Greenway Scott Martin David Robinson Lawrence Wilcox Isasc Jenkins Clifton Spruell Christopher Barre William Daggelt Neil Hardwick Lylc McBraycr David Rodgers Mark Williamson Thomas Daniel Joe Hornbcrger Thomas McDaniel Robert Ryall Leo Yancy W7 ft I B. Coopndor Photo Founding Date - June 28, 1855 Founding Place - Miami University Charter - September 16, 1905 Colors - Blue and Old Gold Flower - White Rose National Philanthropy - The Wallace Village for Children 198 Sigma Chi (left)Mike Neuhofel and John Southerland breaking the law. (lower left)Jan Dautrich and George Pugh shown here with their favorite pet. (below)J.D. Walt, Jett Mitchell and Scotty Roberts on a hunt. (lower right)JoJo Thompson playing at a Sig- ma Chi outing. Sigma Chi 199 Everyone is getting close at the ten year reunion of Sigma Chi and Pi Beta Phi. 200 Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 201 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Fd Anthony Bcnlon Bandy C ' hris Barber Sieve Boudrcux Bart Black Bcnlon Brandon James Burks Rep Burks Mike Carey Frank ( " armeli Kelly Carroll John Chakales I Kuril Chambliss Craig Christenbury Tom Clark Miles Cook Mark Cowan Jay Cranlbrd Will Cravens Bobby Crawford Clay Cross Russell Crow Brad Davis Tom Davis Riek IX ' wcsc Kirk Dougherty Riek Dowda Rob Dowda John Ducc Scott DuVc Brad Eberlc Owen Gazelle Bobby Gibson Deriek Giles John Gillcnwaicr Bill Glenn David Hall Blake Hanby Fletcher Hansen Paul Henley Brei Hood Mike Johnson Paul Johnson Keith Johnson Chris Jones Ciary Jones John Kane Mike Keene Bob Ketchum Scon Knighl Blake Kukar Mike Lamberih Charles Langsion Jell Langsion Jay Lawson Tommy Lee Tommy Lillcy John Lindsey Ed Love Padgell Mangan David Marek Mike Massey John McClcndon Mike McClendon Jay McClelland David McNeil Allen Meacham Mark Mcadors John Moore Clay Nelson Tommy Ovcrton Ford Overion David Parker Fred Perkins John Pilts Mike Porter Larry Randall David Randle Philip Reynolds Mike Roberts Shannon Schmidty Johnny Scitcr Allen Shanks Trey Sharpc JetT Shock John Shoffncr Reese Shuffield Jed Shrcvc Jimmy Simpson Brant Smith Dan Smith John Starling Douglas Sweet Paul Teed Jason Terry Ronnie Tinkle Paige Upton Pal Wade John Waitcs Chase Wall Rich Williamson Breck Wilson Jason Woods Kelvin Wyrick B. Cooprider Photo Founding Date - 1856 Founding Place - University of Alabama Charter - 1894 Colors - Royal Purple and Old Gold Flower - Violet Blake Kukar and Jamie McNulty at the Kappa and SAE Graffiti Party. 202 Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. tiasion Pholo Kirk Doughtery and Benton Brandon at the Tulsa Victory Party. Mike Keene, Bobby Gibson, Benton Brandon and their dates. Breck Wilson and Bobby Gibson bash heads at the Graffiti Party. David Randal, John Starling, Rob Dowda and Rick Dowda showing some brotherhood. Sigma Alpha EpsiIon 203 204 Sigma Alpha Epsilon (upper right)Tommy Lee and Douglas Sweet clowning around at the Lin Sis Golf Scramble. (lower right)Beach Party on the lawn at the SAE House. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 205 PHI GAMMA DELTA Reuben Aulos James Barnes Louie Bishop hiu k Holland Scott Bray Richard Bryant Keith Burford Brent Ccbcll Jay Clark Craig Cooper Dirk Copplc James Danlcy Michael Davis Vaughn DeCoster Kevin DcLung Nick Faddoul Russ Fischer Michael Gastman Matthew Goodfcllow Nick Gowcn Ripper Greenfield Greg Hall Mark Hall Humtcr Hampton Jerry Harvey Steven Hawkins Clay Hill Wayne Hudcc Brian Johnson Lance Johnson Matthew Kingficld David Lamb Bill Ligon Dan Lylc Jim Malory Shane Masscy Slarchn Massey Shawn McElroy Howard McNecly Roger Newton Christopher Nichols Scott Nivcn John Parsley Rick Parker Edward Patterson John Patterson Steve Patterson Charles Pell Chris Pclcrs Ciary Reynolds Randal Rhea John Richmond David Royal Barry Rybiski Jeff Sampson Brett Scibert Mark Sheppard Craig Smith Tim Smith Monte Snydcr Jay Staggs Scott Tanner Philip Thomas Tom Thomas Troy Trahan Scott Varwig David Wall Cireg Williams Ward Wilson John Whitfield Jeff Yalcs 206 Phi Gamma Delta Founding Dote - April 22, 1848 Founding Place - Jefferson College Chartered: May 10, 1969 Colors: Royal Purple and Gold Flower: Purple Clematis Top Right: President Clay Hill poses with his date during the FIJI Island Nazz Formal. Top Left: FIJI ' S working overtime for the annual FIJI Island party. Bottom Left: During Greek Week, brothers Jim Klehr and Frank Hernandez participate in the wheelbarrow race. Bottom Right: Brothers Frank Hernandez and Troy Trahan with their dates Kay Wagner and Lisa Rand at the annual Purple Gater Formal. Phi Gamma Delta 207 Down In Cajun country, fall pledges Troy Trahan, Ed Patterson, Russ Robinson, Rick Parker, and Jeff Thomas en- gage In a little " buffoonery " during their major walkout In New Orleans. A group of Fljls celebrate after winning the ' Greek God 1 contest. 208 Phi Gamma Delta Brothers Monte Snyder, Scott Niven, and Matthew Gookfellow study as a group in the house library. Fiji ' s and Phi Mu ' s participate in the ' Grab a Busch ' contest this fall. Phi Gamma Delta 209 DELTA UPSILON Scott Alexander Paul Allen Brett Barnes Kevin Bonner Bob Calvert John Dayberry James Deany Dan Dowdy Steve Dubriske Lance Garner GeofTry Harris Chris Hays Shawn Ivanov Mike Johnson Joe Kelly Jeff Litteken John Ledbetter Paul Long Brian Malkmus Paul Moorman Robert Paxton Jeff Pickles Paul Prothcro Dion Quinn Craig Richards Lee Reynolds Andy Smith Steve Tabler Carlos Vargas David Walters Richard Ward Arno Wehr Kelly Wright Steve Zega Matt Zimmerman B. Cooprider Photo Founding Date - November 4, 1834 Founding Place - Williams College Charter - November 15, 1975 Colors - Old Gold and Sapphire Blue National Philanthropy - The Villages Kevin Bonner and Mike Johnson at the Delta Upsllon Hot Tub Party. 210 Delta Upsilon D. Quinn Photo (left)Lance Gamer being rolled out in front of the Delta Gamma house. (below)Steve Zega painting barrens at the Fayetteville Ball Park as a service project. (lower leftXfront) Lance Gamer.David Waters, Scott Alexander, Shawn Ivanov (back) Joe Kelley, Kevin Banner and Troy Tooke at Greek Week ' s Greek Nite Out. (lower right)Delta U ' s playing quarters at their yearly Hot Tub Party. Delta Upsilon 211 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Paul Paretle Dean Rollins Tal Webb David Redficld Jon Allman Robert Cortinez Joe Griffin Butch Knoll Marvin Park Todd Rowland David West Sieve Shrigley Kelly Andrews Kurt Andrews Bobby Davis Brad Day Bill Haley Charles Hand Bill Kronckc Jeff Latturc Jay Patterson John Phclps Scott Sawric Ricky Scanlan Stacy Wiley Keith Winstcad Brett Blakney Bobby Bartz Rick Baily Sian Baker Steve Dime C ' hris Dodson CHIT Hobson Bryan Jenkins Milch Lallurc Craig Mahar Tom Pills Paul Porter Alan Simpson Jeff Smith Brad Yarbrough C ' huck Yarbrough Mark Thrush Eddie Borcn Darrin Downey Tony Johnson Brad McSwccny Allan Powell Steve Bullingion Brad Brown Steve Dunham Clay Jones Mike Middlcbrook Jeff Pryor Pledges Darwin Nicols Dusty Burke Scott Dyer Kirby Jones L.J. Money Patrick Ragar Jack Ottcn Scoll Klicn Garret Chambers Curtis Edwards C ' hris Karncs Brad Morris Charles Redficld Tim Studebakcr Allen Goodgame Brett Chenevcrt Mike Elms Tommy Karr Kirk Morrow David Ricsenbcrg Scott Sulton Kenny Wilson Rclt Chencvcrt Jay England Paul Kelso C ' hris Nagclson Johnny Roberts Mark Thomas Chuck Horncr Brian Childcrs David Gee Shannon Ktncaid Greg Oats Rick Rogers Jason Vicbrooks Todd Welch Duanc Christy Doug Griffin Tim Kirby C ' hris Osborn Sieve Rogers Wade Walker Greg Schuli B. C ' oopndcr Pho ' .o Founding Date - November 1, 1901 Founding Place - Richmond Virginia Charter - September 16, 1907 Colors - Purple and Red Flowers - Purple Violets and Red Roses National Philanthropy - March of Dimes The Slg Eps throw a Christmas party for needy children. 212 Sigma Phi Epsilon (below)Winner of the Miss Knock-out contest at Fite Nite. (lower left)Sig Ep ' s Fite Nite a charity event. (lower right)Sig Eps sing to their new sweetheart. Sigma Phi Epsilon 213 KAPPA SIGMA Jeff Alder Steve Allen Steve Andrews John Autry Jim Bailey Jon Bodie Rob Brown Bart Burgess Les Mitchell Reno Palanca Phil Schoetlin John Beck Mike Dotson Eric Hartness Clayton Moore Chris Palmer Marty Siems Joe Clay Scott Fain Jeff Hollowell Jon Mutter Dean Parker Scott Smith Sean Collyge Rodney Fanner Phil Jarry Scott Neidecker Mark Partlow Sam Sorenson Chris Craine Chris Fletcher Jay Lange James Naparano Jeff Pool Scott Stanger Tim Cramer Scott Freeman Kurt Lind Chip Nelson Larry Roberts David Stilwell Darin Curtis Mart nlliand Walker Martin Joel Newman Brent Robinson Scott Stokenberry Chris Crawford Stacyu Gore Mark Merrill Steve Niss Rob Roy Reese Strickland Ron Day Mat! Hale Toby Medlock Scot Nedburg Bill Rogers Rod Stull Arron Squyres Chad Toms James Walsworth Jeff Walker Jody Wewers Marcus Wiley David Wright Joey Wright John Wright 214 Kappa Sigma Founding Date - December 10, 1869 Founding Place - University of Virginia Charter - May 29, 1890 Colors - Scarlet, White and Emarald Green Flower - Lily ot the Valley Brad Bass and Scott Smith join their Kappa Sigma brothers at a pep ralley. J. Bailey Photo (left)Brent Robinson cheers on the Razorbocks. (below)Brent Robinson and Marcus Wiley (lower left)Larry Roberts and Joel Newman (lower right)Brent Robinson, Marcus Wiley and Ron Day Kappa Sigma 215 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Mike Cloulicr Chuck Farr Joe Thrash Andy Miller Kay Blaylock Scon Sullivan Travis Burchfield Bryon Hurford Johnny Bclcw Brian Vcrkamp Keith Shepherd Darrin Hcwill Baxter Gladden James Watkins Keith Wallace Bryant Cranford Damian LaFargc David Annis Darren Eford Mark Fulmer Larry Johnson Rex Martin Jackie Furr David Cook Lee Myanc Marvin Powell Harold Pylc (ilcn Spears Don Robertson Shane Story Pledges Joseph Williams Roy DcPriesl Brad Ward Reggie Coins Joey Almond Paul Wheistone Chris O ' Neal Founding Date - April 4, 1908 Founding Place - University of Illinois Charter - April 28. 1934 Colors - Green and Gold Flower - Pink Rose National Philanthropy - American Lung Association Chuck Farr and Lee Myane play one-hand- ed basketball. Above Left: Ray Blaylock and little brother " Bud- dha " Pyle at the Boxer Rebellion. Below: Mike Cloutier holds a mug of Christmas cheer. Bottom: The Alpha Gamma Rho family. Bottom Left: Chuck Fair and Lee Myane on the basketball court. Alpha Gamma Rho 217 PHI KAPPA PSI Jerry Autry Richard Beem Nelson Blackford Gicl Boles Chris Brodin Kris Clark Jerry Cooper Landon Dees foavid Evand Larry Gaston Mike Green Randy Hammock John Jones Dave KiosefT Glenn Lockeby David Mann Brian Magie Kevin Marks Bobby MAssanelli Mac Pafford Joe Picket! Chris Puckett Paul Reishus Barry Rogers Tim Scott Jeff Serfass Skip Sorrels Fred Tisdale Paul Torchinsky Ken Voisc 218 Phi Kappa Psi Founding Date - February 19, 1852 Founding Place - Jefferson College Charter: December 8. 1979 Colors: Red and Green Flower: Jacqueminot Rose Chris Brodin is having a blast at the Christ- mas party. Phi Psis and Phi Mus party down at a T.G.I.F. function. London Dees, Andrew Best, Joe Pickett, Jim- my Don Reynolds, Paul Torchinsky, Paul Ramm, and Kris Clark are posing for a pic during Greek Nite Out. Beth Carter and Jerry Cooper " cuffed to- gether " at the Halloween party. Phi Kappa Psi 219 Founding Date December 4, 1906 Founding Place Cornell University Charter April 7, 1975 Colors Black and Old Gold National Philanthropy United Negro College Fund .. .- . Marcas Banks Dana Calvin Jon Coleman Rudie Galbert Phillip Hale Lindsay Hart Clifton Lewis Roderick McCaster Arthur McDade D. Quinn Photo Eric Means Anthony Moore Reginald Murdock Richard Parks Christopher Pulliam Lenny Robinson Byron Shells Terrance Tate . Ckffltr-Oc CdoMm Floitr-Rg 220 Alpha Phi Alpha Rusl Dorn Jerry Fulmer Tommy Woodard Jason Carter Allan Breckenridge Nelson Brock Woody McLoud Rickie Williams Robert H. Jones Tony Pelrus Rafael Salazar John Lynch Doug Walker J.W. Milller Sean Holcomb Craig Martin Thale Keishng Charles Schiete Robert T. Jones JefT Simpkins Founding Date April 15, 1905 Founding Place University of Missouri Charter October 2. 1954 Colors Green. Gold, and White Flower Red and White Roses Farm House 221 Cfi Q Q Z Lad CD 222 Candids Candids 223 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE MALI ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: HONORS - 24 ' 2 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 . e ,, = " ' . . ' j k J M V i O - t tM5it A t, ft tf ) ' li 1 M J " J - . x S T " I ' ...... IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 1E Left E Right9-) 10() W H O ' S W HJfr s JLoti G, JL. CJwddti M. Who ' s Who among students in American Universities and College is national academics honor dating back to 1934. It seeks to reward outstanding students for their achievements not only in the classroom but also in extra-curricular activit- ies and campus involvement. Each fall, students who have completed 85 hours and have at least a 2.00 cumulative grade point average are eligible to apply for the honor. Once all applications are received, a committee comprised of 18 students representing various organizations meets to review the applications and make the nominations. Selec- tions to the Who ' s Who program is based on leadership, scholarship, and contributions to the University community. ' u Manager for Gregson while being active in S.T.A.N.D. and the Inspirational Singers. Jerry was selected minority assistant of the semester for three semesters and outstanding student leader. 226 WHO ' S WHO 1 ?H Merchandising m r served as the College of Agriculture and Home ween. In addition to serving as treasurer of Block an organization in the Agriculture College she wVis Phi Upsilon Omicron, Farmhouse Little Sister, and the Fashion Merchandising Club. Eileen was the recipient of the Ro- meo E. Short and the Block and Briddle Outstanding Junior Scholarships. | ames Barnes, a Microbiology major " Fayette ville, was an exchange student to ermany. 1 was active in Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity serving as Sch Jphip Chairman and Pledge Trainer. In addition, he was a member of the Water Ski Team, Cardinal XXX, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Gamma Beta Phi, the German Club, and the Boy Scouts of America having attained the rank of Eagle Scout. Communications major from North Little Rock, AR, Claudette (Shell!) Banner served as President of Lambda Pi Epsilon ir. 1986-87. She was active in Alpha Delta Pi serving as Standards Chairman and House Manager as well as Golden Key, Gamma Beta Phi honor societies, and Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sisters. Shell! received the Lillian and Virgil Baker Scholar ship for two years. HONORS 227 W H O ' S JL, Scott U. fi JL, leadership positions including " Little General " and Chief of Pro- tocol of the National Arnold Air Society Angel Flight, Social Chairman of Alpha Delta Pi, President of UArkettes and Omicron Delta Kappa. She also held memberships in Order of Omega, Cardinal XXX, and Cardinal Key. , ngela Brown, an Accounting major from North Little Rock, _ _ AR, was Chairperson of the Residence Hall Judicial Board. She has been involved in the Human Relations Committee, Academic Standards Committee, Minority Programs, S.M.I.L.E., Student Ambassadors, and Beta Alpha Psi. Angela was elected as Vice-President for Finance of Arkansas Union 228 WHO ' S WHO Finance and Banking mqjDr from Nashville, AR, Bryan H Chesshir served as President of the Inter-Fraternity Council. He was also a member of Order of Omega, the Presidents ' Council, the Chancellor ' s Advisory Committee, the President ' s Advisory Committee, the All Students Judicial Board, and the Leadership Steering Committee. Bryan was also Greek Week Coordinator. Comeau a Speech Pathology major from Roge as both Secretary and Treasurer of Kappa Delta She was the hearing screening coordinator of the Camp Health Fair, Treasurer and Publicity Chairman of the Campi National Student Speech and Language Hearing Association, and the Arkansas Speech-Hearing Association as well as a vol- unteer speech clinician. Elizabeth was also a member of Gold- en Key and Gamma Beta Phi. HONORS 229 WHO ' S W JL. Ma don, . Kattw 230 WHO ' S WHO Agronomy Journalism major from Mountain Home, ' irlene Hicks was a member of the soil judging team threefyears. She was also active in the Block and Briddle Cli serving as President, Reporter, Photographer, and National Del- egate. She served in the Agronomy Club as President, Treasur- er, Secretary, and a National Delegate. In the Agriculture and Home Economics Student Association, she served as Publicity Chairman. HONORS 231 WHO ' S W " 0 % UilbmJt. flack C, Chemical Engineering major from Fayetteville, Navin . iKilambi was a National Merit Scholar. He was selected as a Student of Outstanding Academic Acheivement in his junior and senior years in the College of Engineering and as a Branigan Senior Engineering Scholar. Navin served as Treasurer of Alpha Chi Sigma, Chaplain of Phi Kappa Tau, and was a member of Omega Chi Epsilon. Chemistry major from Fort Smith, Jack Magness partici- _ . pates in the honor program for biochemisrty research. He has won Chemisrty Acheivement Awards his Sophomore, Ju- nior, and Senior years. In addition to having been a scholar- ship swimmer, Jack was also a member for the Fellowship of Christian Athletes, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, Mortar Board, and College Republicans. - inda McHanw special Education major from West Fork, .AR. was i former President of the Carlson Terrace Resi- dence Association. A member of the Residence Life Program ming Committee and the Council of Exceptional Children, Lin da was the Outstanding Junior Woman of the College of Education. In addition, she received both the Kara Jordan and Laura Yeater scholarships. 232 WHO ' S WHO a Layne. a Computer Information Systems and Quanitati nalysis major from Fayetteville, was a Presidential Schola ' served on the Executive Committee of Phi Mu Sorority, as Secretary of Order of Omega, Cardinal XXX. and as Treasurer of Omicron Delta Kappa. Lisa was also active in Mortar Board, Cardinal Key, and Beta Gamma Sigma. Chemical E-gneeMBO major from Farmington, AR, William Kent McAllister wos a National Merit Scholar. He was Presi- dent of Phi Eta Sigma Cfnd Master of Ceremonies of Alpha Chi Sigma. In addition, he participated in Phi Kappa Tau, Omega Chi Epsilon. and the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Kent was selected as engineering student of academic distinction. n English major from Fort Smith, Paula Ma ed Panhellenic member of the year for 1986. Her ship positons included Secretary of both ASG and Jual Board, and Orientation Leader. Paula was also a member of Delta Gamma, Order of Omega. Blue Key, and Campus Council. soun, re Ba me outstanding Junior Award f accounting department. She was Secretary of Mortar Board and Vice-president of Finance for Kappa Alpha Theta. Cathy was also a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, ASG, Beta Alpha Psi, Order of Omega, and the Celebrity Showcase Committee of Union Programs. HONORS 233 i vvas awarded aTToufstanding lea- dership and acheivement award. Vel participated in the marching band, Hogwild band, concert band, brass choir, and wind ensemble. He was Treasurer ot Kappa Kappa Psi and was a member of Eta Sigma. mmunications French m N ' is in the Departme h Commuti cations. Her leadership roles include Vic tations Society I j Democrats (19( 5), Chairperson of the Residence Hall Association state conlel ence (1983-84), and Vice-President of Colleges of Young Democrats of Arkansas. Terri was also a member of Lambda Pi Epsilon. edric Penix, an Accounting major from Thornton served as President of Alpha Kappa Psi. He also hel offices of Vice-President of Omicron Delta Kappa and President and Treasurer of the Inspirational Singers. Cedric held membership in Beta Alpha Psi and Phi Eta Sigma honoraries. He was chosen an outstanding young man of America and was awarded the Minority Programs Outstanding Acheivement Award. 234 WHO ' S WHO WHO ' S W H ,s Ud JL. Hew . Jew, JLti r et Lai served as President of the Malaysian Stu- dent Association in 1985-86 and served as Vice-President in 1984-85. She was an International Student Orientation Leader, and as chairperson ot the Chinese New Year Committee. Chris- tina also held membership in Golden Key and Blue Key. HONORS 235 r ames Salmon, jan Admi Hbtive Management major from Noth Little ROCK AR, wa Kosen as an Outstanding Young Man of America, fie serveflps both President and Rush Chair- man of Sigma Nu Fraternity, and as ASG Election Commission- er. James was also a member of the National Acheivement Academy, Order of Omega, and the all Student Judicial Board. yeun Sim, a Marketing major from Malaysia, I I Public Relations officer for the International Club. .._ . held memberships in Beta Gamma Sigma, Omicron Delta Epsilon, and Golden Key. Hai-yeun Sim also served on the Stu- dent Maticulatlon and Admission committees for the College of Business Administration. 236 WHO ' S WHO WHO ' S W G. Sdnwn, Steve was wie wcipienr or a presidential Scholarship. He was a Resident Assistant and a member of the Student Health Adviso- ry Board. Steve was awarded the Jeff Farris, Sr. award for the outstanding P.E. major in Ark Sun, Sttde HONORS 237 erence Tote, a Financial Management major from Marianna, AR, served as 1986-87 Treasurer of ASG. His oth- er offices included President of Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Sec- retary of Inter-Fraternity Council, President of the Finance Club, Treasurer of S.T.A.N.D., Vice-President of NAACP, and Chaplain of Alpha Kappa Psi. Terence was also a member of the Inter- Fraternity Council Judicial Board. Personnel ManagenH Kit frorrBenison, TX, D L " Tom " Thomas was tnH Ated Mident Governi. President, an ASG Senator aj Member [ Campus Cou Tom was also very involved inhisfraternity. Phi Gamma Di (FIJI), having served as Corresponding Secretary, Pledge Edu- cator, and Rush Chairman. Tom worked as a 1986 campus coordinator to re-elect Governor Bill Clinton. ' olitical Ice and Economics major from Forest City, !, SuzanT r Winter was a National Merit Scholar. She served as Chairperson of the ASG Budget Review Committee, Vice-President of Phi Alpha Delta, and Secretary Treasurer of Phi Sigma Alpha. Suzanne is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and Mortar Board. 238 WHO ' S WHO WHO ' S Jab HONORS 239 HOMECOMING QUEEN H O M E C O M I N G 1986 ROYAL TREATMENT. Making the first of many appearances, Queen Karen is introduced at the pep rally. While waiting for the game to begin, Karen receives a congratulatory message from Chancellor Daniel Ferritor while her escort Bri- an Wolfe looks on. Homecoming ' 86 was filled with excitement as parents and alum- ni gathered on campus for the festivi- ties. University Programs spiced up the event by sponsoring the first an- nual Hogcoming. Hogcoming included the big pep rally where fans from all over called the Hogs spurring the team on to victory. At the pep rally, the honorary parents were recognized. Larry and Nikki Lawson of Paragould, parents of Carole and Jay Lawson, were cho- sen by a committee of UA students, faculty, and staff to represent all parents. As honorary parents, the Lawson ' s received two football seats in the chancellor ' s box, and an en- graved plaque. They were also honored in the Homecoming parade. Hogcoming ' 86 also included a rice eating contest which was won by By- ron Shells a sophomore from Little Rock, and an Hogcoming extravagan- za at the Rink where Hogs fans were entertained by the Bill Tillman Band from Dallas. The Homecoming parade started at 10 a.m. Saturday and featured the marching Razorbacks, local high school bands, floats by student organ- izations, and several dignitaries in- cluding Frank White, former Governor of Arkansas. The Homecoming Queen and her court were visible throughout the en- tire weekend. They made appearances at the Pep rally, the parade and the football game. The Queen was Karen Mathis from Forrest City. Her court was composed of Carole Lawson, Cindy Thomas, Nikki Avery, and Jona Garner. Homecoming ' 86 was a success. The Hogs were victorious over the Rice Owls and the crowd had the best per- formance of the year, as compared to previous games, in which the behavior in the student section caused a safety hazard for people sitting in the lower stands. Also mother nature played a big part in the success by providing sunshine and warm temperatures - the first good weather for a homecom- ing game in recent years. 240 HOMECOMING 1986 HOMECOMING COURT. The queen and her court take time out from pre-game ceremonies to pose tor the camera. (Left to right) Carole Lawson, Cindy Thomas, Queen Karen Mathis, Niki Avery, and Jona Gamer. WATCHING THE GAME. Queen Karen Mathis and her attendants smile for the photogra- pher during Arkansas ' victory over Rice. HONORS 241 Q U E E N S Agri-Home EC Queen Tonya Rose 242 QUEENS Miss Black and Gold Tammy Perry ieen Sorority Pledge Queen Beth = Caldwell HONORS 243 R A Z O R B A C K BEAUTY Kathe is a Senior Communications major representing Lambda Pi Epsilon. Her memberships include Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Golden Key, Cardinal Key, Ar- kansas Booster Club, and Sigma Delta Pi Honorary. Having served as both Treasurer and Secretary Recorder of Lambda Pi Epsilon Honor Society, Kathe has partici- pated in two National Communication Conventions. A Sigma Nu Little Sister, she was on the Union Programs ' Special Events Committee and worked as a rally commit- tee volunteer in Young Democrats. Kathe was a candidate for Honors Graduation in the College of Arts and Sciences. 244 RAZORBACK BEAUTIES (Counter-clockwise from left) Kathe is wearing a black sweater by Hi Lines. Her outfit is topped off with a handcrafted silver neck- lace with matching earrings, by Jennifer Siuhoean. New Mexico, also from Hi Lines. For her day wear, Kathe chose an emerald green dress by Nichole Miller,L ? Bank. Shoes by Jazz, Shoelaces. Evening wear for Kathe is this three-piece silk and sequin outfit by Ju- dith Ann Creations, Lin- da J ' s Boutique. Hair by Jan Kaufman, Clip Joint. Makeup by Rich King, Clip Joint. Photographed by Phil Ezell, Photo- graphs Unlimited. HONORS 245 RAZORBACK BEAUTY A Senior Public Administration major, Vanessa L. Franklin represented Zeta Tau Alpha Soror- ity, of which she was also President. Vanessa, treasur- er of Golden Key, was also a member of several or- ganizations including Mortar Board, Order of Omega, Young Democrats, and Cardinal Key. Vanessa is modeling a 100% wool mock turtleneck, Lines. A Junior Accounting major, Kathy Bennett re- presented Delta Delta Delta. A UA Majorette and a member of Angel Flight, Kathy was active in several honor societies including Golden Key, Blue Key, and Phi Alpha Delta (Pre-law Fraternity). Kathy is wearing a blue turtleneck sweater designed by Kirsten Teisner for ln-Wear,Left Bank. 246 RAZORBACK BEAUTY RUNNER-UPS A Junior Pre-Law English major, Donna M. Frazier represented Alpha Delta Pi. President of Arkansas Union Programs for 1986-87, Donna has served in several organizations including ASG, Booster Club, and Golden Key. Donna is wearing a blue and black blouse by Nichole Miller, Left Bank. A Senior Psychology Pre-Physical Theraphy ma- jor, Kimberly Graves represented Chi Omega. A member of Angel Flight, Young Democrats, and Golden Key, Kim was a Swedish exchange student in 1984. Kimberly is modeling a brown shirt jacket by Kristen Tulin, ' Lines. Thanks to the management and employees of: Y Jim Bailey Photos HONORS 247 RAZORBACK BEAUTY Marianne Rhodes Neal is a Senior Chemistry major representing Sigma Nu. Her activities include Cardi- nal XXX, Gamma Beta Phi, Golden Key, Blue Key, and Alpha Epsilon Delta (pre-med honorary), of which she served as President. In her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, Marianne has served as chairman of several committees including Rush, Scho- larship and Alumni Relations. Active in Sigma Nu Little Sisters for three years, including being President and Sig- ma Nu Sweetheart, Marianne has also been a member of the American Chemical Society, Order of Omega, and Mortar Board. 248 RAZORBACK BEAUTY (Counter-clockwise from left) For her evening wear, Marianne models a black and gold lamie blouse by J. Reynolds, Linda J ' s Boutique. Marianne mod- els a navy blouse by Arlequin of Paris, with a brown cloque fabric. Couduroy riding skirt by Kikit, accompanied by a Ralph Lauren Scarf, Lines. Shoes, 9-West rid- ing boots, from Shoe- laces. Accessories: John and David leather belt and brass pin, also from Hi Lines. For day wear, Marianne chose a black and white rayon dress by Nichole Miller, Left Bank. Shoes by Town and Country, Shoelaces. Hair by Jan Kaufman Clip Joint. Make-up by Rich King, Clip Joint. Photographs for the Razorback by Phil Ezell, Photos Unlimited. HONORS 249 RAZORBACK BEAUTY A Junior Industrial Engineering major, Janelle Perkins represented Futrall Hall. A member of Ar- nold Air Society, the Institute of Industrial Engineer- ing, and Golden Key, Janelle has a four year Air Force ROTC Scholarship. Janelle is wearing a turtleneck by Sara Arizona, Hi Lines. A Senior Zoology major, Rocelyn Linette Gray represented Zeta Phi Beta. A member of Arkan- sas Union Minority Programs and Golden Key, Rocelyn was a Who ' s Who receipient in 1986. Rocelyn is modeling a 100% cardigan sweater with a shaw collar by Axis, Hi Lines. 250 RAZORBACK BEAUTY RUNNER-UPS A Senior Community Health major, Cindy Thomas represented Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ac- tive in the Razorback Pom Pon Squad, Eta Sigma Gamma, Mortar Board, and Golden Key, Cindy was a member of 1986 Homecoming Court. Cindy is modeling a 100% cotton turtleneck sweater by Kirsten Scarelli, Hi Lines. A Senior Interior Design major, Deborah repre- sented Kappa Alpha Theta, of which she also serves as President. A member of the American Society of Interior Designers and active in Union Programs ' Visual Arts Committee, Deborah was in the Home Economics honors program. Deborah is wearing a black 100% cotton sweater by Nichole Miller Sport, Left Bank. Thanks to the management and employees of: Jim Bailey Photos HONORS 251 ,.- RAZORBACK BEAUTY Sharon Ann Wilkins is a Sophomore Broadcast Journalism major representing Gibson Hall. Active in hall council, Sharon had been a floor representative for both Futrall and Gibson Halls. A very talented young lady, she won the Lip Sync Contest at the 1986 Redeye, was second runner-up in the Miss Balck and Gold Pagent, and second place winner in the campus Quest for the Best talent show. A current member of the Inspirational Singers, Sharon was selected as a Razorback Belle. The recipient of an Academic Excellence Award from the office of Minority Affairs, Sharon has participated with the Ira Aldridge Players, an acting group. 252 RAZORBACK BEAUTY (Counter-clockwise from left) For her informal wear, Sharon is wearing a red angora Outlander sweater, Left Bank. Ac- cessories include square gold earrings with a matching gold chain, both by Betty Jean,Left Bank. As her evening wear, Sharon models a Patricia Green Couture gown with rinestone ac- cessories, Linda J ' s Bou- tique. Sharon ' s day wear is a sweater top with a long straight skirt by Kikit, Hi Lines. All shoes by Town and Country, Shoelaces. Hair by Bill Zachery Clip Joint. Make-up by Rich King, Clip Joint. Photographed for honors section by Phil Ezell, Photos Unlimited. HONORS 253 PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARS College of Architecture Pholo of Ms. Stephens was unavailable at time of printing. College of Business Administration 254 PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLARS ion HONORS 255 MISS UNIVERSITY OF ARK AN arole Lawson H.M. Ho photos 256 MISS U OF A I .- . ' -.- Carole Lawson was crowned Miss University of Ar- kansas from a field of fourteen contestants April 3 in Barnhill Arena. Miss Lawson, a junior journalism major, represent- ed Pi Beta Phi Sorority in the annual scholarship pageant which serves as an official preliminary to the Miss Arkansas Pageant. Television personality Vic Schedler served as emcee for the evening in which the contestants were judged on beauty and poise, interview, and talent. Carole is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Larry Lawson of Paragould. (top) And the winner is Carole Lawson. An excited Miss Lawson has just been named Miss U of A. (right) Miss U of A contes- tants participate in the swimsuit competition. HONORS 257 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: ACADEMICS PAGES : 258-259 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 i l4V l| 4l4f 4 f y JsJ li 1 J : S3 n V t t ' 4i 4 ' ; . ' 4 Jj 31 P B MJ J)li i) C f W " " it n M rt U.n 4 ' 444 ? ; IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() Research assistant Gary Main runs the filter system for wine. Bacteria Is filtered out of the wine using compressed air. 260 Academics After serving for 20 years as the Dean of . Agriculture and Home Economics, Glenn Hardy will resign after this (school year. " The thing that I ' m most roud of is that I ' ve had ability to hire and re- ain excellent faculty and iclp create an atmosphere f freedom in which the " acuity could work in order o do teaching and re- ;earch, " Hardy said. " We respect our stu- ents, " he said. " The " acuity is willing to work :losely as advisors. " When ardy first became dean, facilities of the college ere very limited. Since it time, the plant science, nd parts of animal sci- ences, several buildings at the farm and a new poultry r acility have been added. " I have seen the Agricul- ural College prosper and :velop into a department that is providing leadership in the state. One thing that Hardy has done during his administra- tion is revive some international work in agri- culture. The University had a project in Egypt for ap- proximately six years and has active projects in three French-speaking countries. " These projects will have a far-reaching effect and are for the good of the state of Arkansas, " Hardy said. " Mainly, if you are going to run a university, you need to educate people. While some of our faculty were overseas, they learned about an insect that affected rice. Now, this insect is in Ar- kansas, and we know how to deal with it. If we are going to truly educate, we have to have some knowl- edge of international agri- culture. This can best be brought about by faculty who have some knowledge The Food Science department has Its own wine lab. Gary Main looks over barrels of aging wine. and experience. " Hardy received his undergraduate degree in chemistry in 1944 from Pittsburg State University in Pittsburg, Kansus. In 1952, he earned his master ' s degree in educa- tion from the same univer- sity, and he received his Ph.D. in agronomy soils in 1957 from Kansas State. Hardy taught for one year with the Extension Service at Kansas State University prior to coming to Arkan- sas. He also taught at a Ju- nior College in Chanute, Kansas for five years and one year at Colley Junior College in Fort Scott, Kansas. Hardy was in charge of the state salt-testing program, and he has served on many committees. He was chairman of a commit- tee that recommended the use of the ACT for place- ment. He also served on Pho,o committees that established tenure and hiring policies and procedures for the faculty; he advocated and requested departments to develop graduate student handbooks, developed ori- entation class for freshmen in the present form, and he represented the faculty in construction of the Plant Sciences Building. Hardy was born in Baxter Springs, Kansas and attend- ed high school in Riverton, Kansas. He also served in the Navy from 1943-46. He married Patricia Mather in 1952. She preceded him in death in 1984. They had two sons, Scott and Michael. He remarried in 1986. After retirement, Hardy will stay on as faculty and work on projects such as scholarships recruting and the graduate program. -Bridget Bauer Graduate student, George Prokakis, freeze-drles con- densed soups tor a professor. The freeze-dryer is operates at -25 degrees Celcius. Academics 261 Architecture Dean C. Murray Smart and student Diane Wallace look over the model of a building. that the; quality edu " People to work f tell us C. Murray Smart: Dean of Architecture 2627 Academics The Professional program in Architec- ture began in 1946 and has been accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board since 1956. In 1974 the School of Architecture was established as a separate college from Arts and Sciences. Clifton Murray Smart, Jr., Dean of Architecture, said that the school is considered one of the better schools because of its repu- tation. He said that stu- dents that have graduated from the University with a major in Architecture feel that they have received a quality education. " People who have gone to work have returned to tell us that they didn ' t realize how good their edu- cation was until they worked with people who had graduated from other schools, " Dean Smart said. This year, the School of Architecture received the results from last year ' s accreditation evaluation. Smart said the evaluation said students had more confidence, problems divid- ing the faculty (different philosophies) had been re- solved, and students said their greatest assets were the faculty members. Smart said the largest retrospective exhibit of the students ' work was dis- played this year. He said works from the past five years were displayed in the gallery. Another advantage this year ' s students enjoyed was the utilization of the com- puter lab. 1987 was the first year students were able to use the computers. Computer usage will help students adapt to larger firms when they graduate, but one of the most useful projects students do is build charettes. Charettes are mock presentations of projects presented to professors much like an ar- chitect would present a project to a client. Like other colleges on campus, the School of Ar- chitecture has suffered from budget cuts. Smart said that over the past two years that college has lost about 1 1 percent of its funding. " It ' s very difficult for a small school to cut back, " he said. Smart said everytime the faculty was reduced, the student body must be reduced to follow guidelines given to the School by the accreditation team. Smart said the college fol- lowed the guidelines to give students the best education possible. THe College has many students who win awards. This year four stu- dents won scholarships from the National Ameri- can Institute of Architecture Foundation based on overall accomplishments such as leadership and grade point averages. This year the College has revised its landscape archi- tecture sequence in prepara- tion for an accreditation visit scheduled for 1989. -Kay Best Academics 263 John C. Guilds: Dean of Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences Pafrlck Rice, Instructor, helps stu- dents understand Ideas of the periodic table during summer session I. The College of Arts and Sciences offers over 40 majors ranging from Anthropology to Zoology. Dean John C. Guilds, who received his Ph.D. from Duke University, has been dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1979. Guilds asid he was proud that the plans for the Wal- ton Fine Arts Center to be built in Fayetteville had been completed. The com- pletion of the center will benefit drama students as well students in other majors. Two symposiums highlighted the year by bringing such speakers as Stephen Flanagan, the Ex- ecutive director of the Cen- ter for Science and International affairs at Harvard University; Evan Thomas, the Washington Bureau Chief of Newsweek magazine and many others. The Fulbright Institute presented a symposium of Europe and the United States forty years after the Truman Doctrine and the Marshal Plan. The Sumposium held in April explored different views from different speakers of what foreign policies were and how they affect today ' s policy plans. The Fulbright Symposium in September celebrated the 40th Anniversery of the J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences at the University. The College made a video tape of the anniversery symposium that was shown at the Smithsonian Institute. Stu- dents are welcome to bor- row a copy of the video tape. The Arkansas Educational Television Network reccomended Steve Chan- ning of North Carolina to produce the film. Guilds said Channing did an excel- lent job on the project. Excelence is always rewarded. This year five Sturgis Fel- lowships were ararded to students in the College. The freshman who won the awards, based on academic and extra curricular activit- ies in high school, will receive $10,000 each year for four years. THe Sturgis Fellowships were begun in the fall of 1986 by Roy and Christine Sturgis. As the end of the spring semester neared, the College receiveda 16 page maga- zine, the Leitgeist, written by journalism students in Patsy Watkins ' class. The Leitgeist (meaning the spirit of the age; a trend of thought and felling of char- acteristic of an age or peri- od) describes the life of an arts and sciences student ranging from the first letter sent home by a freshman to looking for a job after graduation. -Kay Best 264 Academics Evan Thomas, guest speaker at the Fulbright Symposium. Students in chemistry lab leam how to organize the elements In columns. Academics 265 The College of Busi- ness Administration completed a com- puter lab this spring. About half of the Business Admin- istration students use the computers. The lab was funded prior to budget cuts. Also held this spring was the Academic Festival where Sen. Dale Bumbers told about 200 people that motivation was necessary if the United States is to compete with other countries. Curtis Bradbury, Presi- dent of Worthen Bank Trust Co. in Little Rock: Burton E. Stacy, President of the Bank of Bentonville; William H. Bowen, Chair- man and CEO of First Commercial Bank of Little Rock and many other leading business men spoke at the Academic Festival. Lloyd Seaton, Jr., Dean of the College of Business Administration, said the college has programs de- signed to help small businesses. He said that faculty members received experience that they passed on to their students. These programs also provided contacts for graduates. The College in conjunc- tion with the Legislative Weekend activities held a symposiun in October on an Economic Outlook Fo- rum: 1987 and ahead. Tracy Murray, a Phillips Petroleum company Distinguished Professor of International Economics and Business and Chairman of the Department of Eco- nomics at the University and many others spoke at the symposium. -Kay Best 266 Academics R. Minor I ' holo Academics 267 r Possibility onnie M. Detton is the world, " Dutton said. e serving as the Dean of Continuing Education, which is the 13th largest correspondence school in the nation. Dutton became the dean of continuing education during the 1981-82 school year. Before that, he was a professor of adult education. " The Continuing Educa- tion Center is the public service arm of the Universi- ty, " Duttion said. " Our primary goal is to take the expertise that exists on the Fayetteville campus and make it available to the citizens of Arkansas. " Dutton said that this is done by offering off-campus classes, correspondence courses, conferences and seminars. He also said that last year, 356 conferences were he ld with 37,675 participants. Besides providing educa- tion, the Continuing Educa- tion Center also provides all of the media services for the University. " We have a very complex operation; We can do any- thing as simple as turning on a projector to something as complex as sending up a program in a satellite and bringing is down all over Dutton said that now the center is trying to pursue satellite-video instruction. " We are looking at this as a m Dv f I tt )utton received his bach- elor of science in agricultur- al education in 1955 from North Carolina State Uni- versity, and he received his masters in agricultural edu- cation in 1961 from the same school. In 1967, he optained his Ph.D. in adult and continuing education from Florida State University. He has been a high school teacher, co-operative extension agent, public health educator and admin- istrato r, and a university professor and administrator. Dutton was appointed by former President Carter to a national advisory council on adult education. He also served in the same position under President Reagan. He has also represented the United States internationally. Dutton has received nine awards for professional contributions, and he is list- ed in Personalities of the South, the Dictionary of Leaders in Education and Who ' s Who in the Southwest. -Bridget Bauer J CON Donnie Dutton: Dean of Continuing Education from Ik In 1%?, k h.D. in it educaiid ida Stiff anc iiE i UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS CENTER FOR CONTINUING EDUCATION Academics 269 The College of Educa- tion is undergoing an reorganizational change and isbeing headed by John D. Pulliam. " We are undergoing a college-wide reorganiza- tion, " Pulliam said. " We have a task force that is making plans for the reor- ganization in order to better meet the mission of the College and to simplify the organization. " The College is also in- volved in two different projects. One of the projects is the Holmes Group. It is a consortium of education deans and chief academic officers from major research universities. One thing that the Holmes Group is looking into now is the pos- sibility of a five-year teach- er education program which would significantly alter teacher education. The other project is the Goodlad Project which is a school-university partner- ship with local schools. The project, funded through the Rockerfeller Foundation, creates demo schools and tries to strengthen the curriculum of public schools and teacher education. Pulliam became dean in 1985. Prior to that, he was the dean of the School of Education at the University of Montana. From 1968- 1982, he was on staff at the University of Oklahoma where he was a professor of history and philosophy of education. While at Oklaho- ma, he also chaired the So- cial Foundations of Educa- tiona budget and evaluation committee. Pulliam was also a profes- sor at the Universities of Texas and Illinois. He has served as a superintendent of public schools in St. Joesph, Illinois. Pulliam received his bachelor of arts in history (major) and political geogra- phy (minor) in 1953 from the University of Illinois. In 1960, he received his mas- ter of science in education from the same school in educational administration and educational theory. He obtained his Ed.D in history and philosophy of education and curriculum- from the University of Illi- nois in 1965. Pulliam has contributed to at least seven educational books. He has also written over 20 articles of teaching and education, and he has presented and written over 100 professional speeches and papers. He has also been a member of over 10 professional teachers ' organizations. Pulliam was born in Oak Park, Illinois. He attended Danville High School in Danville, Illinois. He married Wilhela Canaday, and they are the parents of three children. -Bridget Bauer --- 2 70 Academics UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS CENTER FOR CONTINUING EDUCATIO Academics 27 1 Student Dan Richardson and oth- er students at Engineering South are working on a new brake sys- tem for trucks. The new system uses oil t( eep the brake) cool. 272 Academics The dean of the Col- lege of Engineering just moved into a $20 million faclity, which has been named the Bell Engineering Center. Besides moving into a new facility, the Engineer- ing College has continued to recruit excellent students. " The average ACT of freshmen engineers has in- creased, and one of our sen- ior industrial engeering stu- dents has been named the outstanding senior in industrial engineering in the United States, said Neil M. Schmitt, the dean of the College of Engineering. Schmitt also said that one of the student technical socities has been named an outstanding chapter in the nation. The college is also in the process of switching to computer-based engineering, and the education in the classroom will reflect this change. Schmitt said that the En- gineering College has been awarded $8 million in re- search contract from differ- ent government agencies and companies. " The college has a good reputation, " Schmitt said, " and because of this, com- panies come back year after year to interview our students. " Schmitt received his bachelor degree in electrical engineering from the Uni- versity in 1963. At the same time, he was commis- sioned as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army. He earned his masters in electrical engineering in 1964 from the University. In September of 1964, Schmitt entered the U.S. Army Air Defense Artillary Command and served two years of active duty. He was involved with develop- ing counter intelligence measures for communica- tion systems and was hon- orably discharged with the rank of Captain. Schmitt joined I.B.M. in Dallas in 1966, and shortly after that he moved to Tex- as Instruments until 1970 where he was lead engineer in the development of anti- j submarine radar systems for; the Navy. -Bridget Bauer Students talk with representatives from different companies at the engineering job fair. Nell Schmltt: Dean of College of Engineering. Graduate student Lyndon glneerlng South. This project will Moorehead working on a last at least two semesters, shape-recognition project at Erv Academics 273 Academics 274 Changes have been made by faculty members to improve the curriculum. The faculty revised the tax curriculum and revamped the courses required to en- ter law school. The entering class of 1988 will be re- quired to teke 90 hours instead of the 84 hours that are now required. The law college will also place greater emphasis in consti- tutional law. -Kay Best Academics 275 James J. Hudson: Dean of Grad- uate School. R. Minor Photo James H. White assumed the position of acting dean of the Graduate School in July after serving 13 years as the associate dean, replacing James Jackson Hudson who had been dean since 1973. " I enjoy working with students and administration and teaching, " White said. White said that now there: are 70 masters programs in- cluding a master of fine: arts, 19 doctoral of philosophy programs on campus, one doctoral of education program, and six doctoratal programs at the medical science campus. " In 1952, the first doctor- al degrees were awarded. Last year, 917 graduate degrees were conferred: 776 masters degrees, 30 doctor- ate of education degrees, 91 doctoral of philosophy degrees, 18 educational specialist degrees, and two associate in philosophy degrees, " White said. White joined the Univer- sity staff in 1954 as an as- sistant professor of agricul- tural economics. In 1973, he was appointed associate dean of theGraduate School. He received his bachelor and masters degrees from the University. In 1953-54, he attended the University of Illinois as a university fellow, and he completed the course and language re- quirements for the doctor of philosophy degree in ag- ricultural economics, which he received later from Okla- homa State University. White has served on several university and col- lege committees. He served on the USDA National Cot- ton Research Task Force, Southern Farm Management Research Committee, and he was the chairman and co-ordinator 276 Academics of a regional research project concerning agricul- tural adjustment opportuni- ties in the southern region from 1963-1969. White is now serving on the University Publications Committee, Registration and Class Scheduling Com- mittee, Computing Activit- ies Council and he is the co-ordinator of commence- ment activities.. -Bridget Bauer Associate Dean Battenfiela. Graduate education seniors work on class work together. Academics 277 NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS RESIDENCE MALI ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: ORGANIZATIONS PAGES : 278-279 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 i ? i ! i T $ tii tt ! nit n i y an y ;. yy " J ' 1 " 1 " 5 s ' ' bUnT-ri : a : ::: ' IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() 280 Organiz D. Quinn Photo The mission of the Air Force R.O.T.C. at the University was to recuit, train and commission new officers Into the U.S. Air Force. Cadets were provided valuable leadership experience and responsibil- ity. Air Force members had many activit- ies to choose from In belonging to this group. Intramural teams, field trips to various Air Force bases, Arnold Air Society and trips to Arkansas high school for recruitment purposes were some of the duties required of Cadets. Also, they cleaned up Razorback Stadium after games and sponsored the Annual Razorback Run. David K Hammond. Bryan K. Huntsma n. Melton Lavergne. William C. Murphey. .Mien D. Patton. Grace L. Spezia. Mark A. Sykes. James P. Zemotd. Tony L Barker. Scott W. Bradley. Joseph M. Burns. Bradley E. Crudup. Andre R. Dempscy. Paul K. Findley. Dewain W. Hodge Jr.. Carl L. King Jr.. Charles D. Lewis. Aundra L. Moore. Chartes Moore. Richard Noland. Ed- win Olds. Janelle Perkins. Jonathon Stanford. Hai Iran Van. John Walker. Jonas Allman. Jack Cessna. Danny Cox. Scott Graham. Timothy Howard, Scott Merrell. John Rhoden. Charley Richardson. William Rudd. Scott Schhmgen. John West Graduated and Commissioned: Richard Bennett. Rod- ney Brown. Douglas Hammer. Sharon McKenzie, Terry Miller. Philip Schiefcr. Helen Upchurch. Robert West. J Bailey Photo Organizations 28 1 Members of Alpha Chi Sig- ma formed a social group with a primary interest in chemistry. Professional speakers were part of the benefits members re- ceived at meetings. The group gave out Merit Badges to local Boy Scout chapters. Also, the yearly fund raised by the members were donated to the Chemistry De- partment and the Chemical En- gineering Department. Alpha Rho Chi bridged the gap between students and profession- als. Members had the chance to enter the professional world be- fore graduating. The group also encouraged camraderie between the upper and lower class stu- dents. The students participated in an intramural Softball team and host- ed such events as Archi Week. The Beaux Arts Ball and a T-shirt competition rounded out the weeks activities. Also, the group held fundraisers in dough-nut sales and leaf raking. The members helped prepare Vol Walker Hall for college events, lectures and official visits. Alpha Chi members (L to R): Row One Wally Williams, Recorder; Jeff Martin, Master of Ceremonies; Jennifer Fowlkes, President; Cara Runsick, Vice president; Andy Mullins, Reporter; Christopher Eddy, Treasurer; William A. Myers, Adviser. Row two Heather Logue, Kent McAllister, Jimmy Howard, Holly Walker, Howard Hendrickson, Andy Beam, Terrill Needhum. Row three Gina Young, William S. Hlavacek, Tony Petrus, Dennis Kimmel, Phil A. J. Riester, Gina Strassle, Navin R. Kilambi. Row four Patrick Dopp, Zoe Ann Strassle, David Mullins, Evan Fusco, Joe L. Mahler, Martin Mershon, John Shaver, and Tony Caston. 282 Organizations The Data Processing Mana- gement Association promoted professionalism through regu- larly scheduled meetings con- sisting of guest speakers from leading corporations in the computer information field. The group attended plant tours of area computer installations. Also, various seminars and conferences were sponsored by this Data Processing Club. The American Society of Landscape Architects encour- aged a camaraderie between student members and profes- sional practioners through the state. The group participated in the annual " Spring Crone Moun- tain Fling " and other get-to- gethers where members could relax and discuss class projects. A t-shirt design contest and sale was held as a fund raiser, and professional meetings were attended in Little Rock and Hot Springs. Delegates were also sent to San Francisco and Montreal, Canada for annual national conventions. Organizations 283 Members of the American Society of Civil Engineers held monthly meetings that included speakers who shared valuable knowledge of their experiences as practicing civil engineers. Pizza parties, picnics at Beaver Lake and field trips to area construction sites, waste water treatment facilities and Beaver Dam rounded out the year ' s activities of the group. Each year the group constructs a concrete canoe for races at regional competitions. This year, the group went to Kansas State University in Manhattan, Kansas. s ' B. Schultc Photo Officers of the Civil Engineers: President, Bernard Schulte; Vice- President, Al Campbell; Treasurer, Paris Embree; Secretary, Amy McGru. B. Schultc Photo 284 Organizations _ r ' 1 V B. Schulte Photo B. Schulle Photo Organizations 285 The Society of Women Engi- neers administers approxi- mately thirty scholarships with varying amounts from $200 to $2000 each year. The Women Engineers co- sponsored a cook-out and hayride with the Computer Science Engineering Club. The group also held pizza parties and held a coffee, hot chocolate and doughnut fundraiser to raise money for representatives to attend the SWE National Conference in June. A symposium for high school juniors and seniors consisting of panel discussions and tours through the Bell Engineering Center and Old Main was also organized in the spring. The Institute of Industrial Engineers provided students with the opportunity to interact and relax by sponsoring fall and spring picnics. The Institute invited numer- ous guest speakers from indus- try and also organized plant trips to present an insight into today ' s technical world. The members had the chance to at- tend a regional conference where they met with industrial engineers from other colleges. OFFICERS; blK Done jireasurer.E 286 Organizations T. Davis Photo DFFICERS: ' resident, Kevin England Vice-President, Robert Jones Secretary, Dedra Rogers Treasurer, Eileen Baker AHESA Rep., Darren Efurd Sergeant at Arms, Jimmy yd Junior Adviser, Jeff Miller Xdviser, Dr. Hayden Brown BOARD OF DIRECTORS: Seniors Mary McCray Melanie McNeil Juniors Kelly Brake Mark Fulmer Sophomore Debbie Hays Joe Thrash ANIMAL SCIENCE The Animal Science Club is affiliated with the Nation- al Block and Bridle Club. Members attended the na- tional meeting held in Den- ver, Colorado. The group participated in the Showdeo and Activities Day. They were responsible for cooking and serving the meal at the state FFA contest. An annual initiation ban- quet is also hosted by the students for new members of the Animal Science Club. In addition, the members help with clean-up of Razorback Stadium after each football game. Left, students enjoy the festivities at the Agriculture and Home Economics ban- quet at the Park Inn. Organizations 287 Members of the Agriculture and Home Economics Student Assoc. organized an interview workshop with help from Ca- reer Planning and Placement. Also, AHESA works closely in the activities of Agri and Home EC. Week. The Showdeo Barbeque, Queens Contest, Senior Weekend and a Male Beauty Pageant were just a few of the exciting events the stu- dent members arranged to show their enthusiasm for the Agriculture Home EC. College. President was Kelly Smith. 288 Organizations CAMPUS STUDENT ASSOCIATION The Off-Campus Student Assoc. helped students organize their lives with several publica- tions. The Red Book contained lists of hints on off-campus housing and utilities. Also, an apartment listing was made possible with the assistance of the Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce. Several social functions were planned by the off-campus stu- dents. Co-sponsored with Union Programs was the Chip- n-Dip-n Disco and the annual carnival Spring Fling in con- junction with several other ma- jor groups. RAZORBACK YEARBOOK STAFF Right, with all the demands and re- sponsibilities being editor of a college yearbook, Geoffry Harris still finds time to donate blood at the Angel Flight Arnold Air annual blood drive. t m KV o 4 Geoffry Harris, Editor-in-Chief Jennifer Walther, Business Manager 290 ORGANIZATIONS The yearbook staff one again faced arduous tasks of putting out the current 1987 yearbook and finishing up the 1986. And again it was late. This caused a serious problem for Geoffry Harris and his staff to encourage and stimulate sales of the 1987 and develop faith in the yearbook on a campus that no long- er seemed interested in its survival. In fall, Harris appeared on television and in several state and local newspapers to further his plea for help and support. He had decided to burn excess books that were cluttering up the office in hopes that someone would rush to get their copy " that was never picked up ... I just forgot. " Also, he wished that this action would have gotten the attention of students who were against such a dramatic and drastic activity as burning books. The state and campus grew involved slowly, but never the overwhelming support the staff and its editor had needed. In the end, Harris didn ' t burn the books, but did hold a funeral procession to symbolically put to re st the dying spirit of the Razorback. Book sales climbed to nearly 1,000 by the end of Spring and the Board of Publications vowed to assist the new editor and staff with an overhaul of the organization and a renewed interest in its success. Assistant Erica Clubbs Assistant Mary Waters Assistant Residence Halls PHOTOGRAPHERS Ray Minor Dion Quinn Todd Davis H. M. Ho Jim Bailey James Gaston SALES PROMOTION Chad Dillard Manager Paula Brown SECTION EDITORS Susan Jurasek Faces Charlotte Howard Organizations Lori Loper Chad Dillard Honors Wendy Johnston Athletics Lori Fletcher MEW STAF ORGANIZATIONS 29 1 Wi mm At The Heart of RAZORBACK SPIRIT 292 ORGANIZATIONS The members of ABC have the arduous task each year of providing the spirit events to increase excite- ment for our athletic teams. The club laid the groundwork for stu- dents who were motivated towards spirit leadership. The group sponsored all the Chi Omega Theater pep rallies, Home- coming ceremonies and the parade, plus the ever-popular Texas Week. The group was also very active in raising funds for Old Main. KAREN MATHIS. Homecoming Queen, appears in the parade, opposite page, and is escorted by ABC President BRIAN WOLFF during the pre-game ceremonies. BYRON SHELLS, toft, shovels rice In his mouth during the rice-eattng contest that was part of the Homecoming Week festivi- ties. Gregarious fans show-off their support by wearing metallic wigs. These guys were Just another example of our " hog wild " spirit for our Razorbacks! ONS 293 INTERNATIONAL CLUB DANCE HOMECOMING PARADE ROTC COMMISSIONING THE TRAVELE R CHERICO ' S SNAKE 294 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 295 e Hoii Se Lc " W |p WO? The student singing group Razor ' s Edge changed their name from the tra- ditional Uarkettes. Among many of their performances included a fund raiser banquet held for Old Main. Dana Morgan was President. Adviser was Kathy McNeela. 296 Organizations BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Among the unusual opportunities enjoyed by BSU members was a Spring Break missions trip to New Orleans. Also, a weekly lunch program for commuters and leadership training conferences for BSU Council members were or- ganized. The group participated in a Jog-A-Rama to help support summer missionaries to the Unit- ed States and other countries. A slave sale to promote world hunger projects, Christival, a pre-Ea ster revival and an International Student Fall Conference demonstrated BSU ' s devo- tion to spiritual development on campus. Left, Mark Baber from Ouachita Baptist University leads an informal discussion during the festivities of the Christival revival. Members of the BSU Executive Council were: (Seated) Bill Newport. Wade Wil- liams, Andrea Holt. Angela Dillard. George Kennedy. Darren Lanyon. Chad Dillard. Tanis Thompson, and Lynn Loyd. (Standing) Terra Wood. Ann Cross. Brad Murphy. Gail Walker. Reza Shahins. Judy Bazey. Arleen Hodge. Shoner Brown, Lyn- da Taylor. Cindy Swaty. Sharon Potts, and Cone. Organizations 297 Members of the various committees of Union Programs comprised a unique group of 150 dedicated and enthusiastic stu- dents. The activities sponsored by the group were Welcome Back Week, films in the Union Theater and videos in the Union Et Cetera Room, art exhibits in the Union Gallery, the Sack Lunch Sympo- sium series, special events such as the Deales concert, and major Barnhill Arena concerts Steve Winwood, John Fogerty and Hank Williams Jr. RedEye was well-attended and was another production of the Union Programs. The group intended to change their name to University Pro- grams beginning in the fall of 1987. ARKANSAS MNION TI1TTTT Members of Union Programs were: (Sealed) Larry Butler, Program Coordinator; Sean Miller, RedEye; Laura Haas. Freshman Involvement Committee; Donna Junkin. Films; Kevin Bogan, Performing Arts. Standing and Seated on desk) Karen Law. Special Events; Rhonda McCoy, Minority Programs; Angela Brown. Vice President for Finance; Donna Frazier. President; Chad Trammel!, Vice President for Marketing and Management; Monika Garner. Homecoming; David Boling. Celebrity Showcase; Bruce Breeding. Adviser to Symposium; Bill Farmer. Program Coordinator. Not pictured: Robyn Willis. Arts and Exhibits; Althea Jackson, Program Coordinator; Anne Kittrell, Director of Campus Activities. 298 Organizations ., .. U- ; Cat -.. " ' OLLEGE REPUBLICANS ETA ALPHA PSI I.IHK Members of the College Re- publicans kept track of the state and local political situa- tion and attended state-wide conventions to meet with the top ranking officials and politi- cians. The group sponsored a fall picnic for handicapped chil- dren from the Richardson Cen- ter. Also, they organized " shov- el parties " for the elderly who needed help to move around during snowy conditions. In addition, the group invited local and state party of- ficials to campus to speak on issues of interest to students and the community. COLLEGE REPUBLICANS MEMBERS: Taco Brink. Robert Bumham. Mike Bagwell. Jon Bercber, Chuck Bolland, Brian Bozovsk . Chris Cole, la Clark. Jeff Carver. Kirk Conville. Jeff Davids. Scott Ferguson. Russ Fischer. Clay Fendley. Lisa Ann Gomes. Matt Goodfcllow. Donald Green. Jason Gaskill. Frank Hernandez. Brent Henry. Shawn Jengmyer. Scott Jolly. Scott Jefrus. Brian Johnson. Jim KJehr. Michael Kidd. Chris Knight. Knstopher Keyton. Trey Lee. Mark Mersman. Mitchell Moore. Clay Nelson. David Rownak. Shan Russel. Greg Robinson. Mike Raycher. Craig Sherry. Kyle Strand Ted Thomas. Doug Wyatt. Paul Wahman. Brad Winfrey. BETA ALPHA PSI: Patncia Alford. Gregory Allen. Jo Elaine Althoff. CM. AngeL Kathryn Bennett. Lynnette Black. Karen Blair. Layion Bowman. Rebecca Bragg. Beverly Brazil. Miehsa Carter. Diana Cox. Jeffrey Curren. Dennis Earp. Kelly Easter. Kimberly Ellis, William Estes. Rebecca Garrett. Keith Gattis. Barbara Gentry. Mana Gornatti. Kent Gray. Kelly Haydon. David Hayes. Susan Henson. Paul Johnson. Kather- ne Kopf. Rachel Kremer. Jill Loeschner. Jamie Loeschner. Mei Mah. Travis McCaghren. Darns McQure. Cathy Middleton. Bryan Nichols. Traig Owens. Cedric Penix. Joy Pook. Gail Poyner. Linda Pratt. Karen Rice. Douglas Rubenstein. Sandra Schwartz, Terri Skeith, Randall Smith. Randall Spellms. Chns Spivey, Choy Tham. Deborah Thomas, Lisa Thomas. Tanis Thompson. Sadie Underwood. Charles Warren. Joey White. Dana Winter. Shannon Wokott. Members of Beta Alpha Psi had very diverse interests not only in the area of business. They helped set up and staff pre-registration for the college of Business Administration. The group also provided accounting services for Life Styles, a group assisting handi- capped persons. Each spring, a voluntary income tax assistance program is estab- lished for persons needing in- formation. This organization gave mem- bers the chance to meet repre- sentatives from local, regional and national accounting firms as well as other persons from the business community. ORGANIZATIONS 299 BLUE KEY: President, Cissy Nicholson; Vice-President, Brett Peters; Treasurer, Chris Holmes, Secretary, Natalie Bray; John Rosso, Adviser. MEMBERS: Paula Martucci, Deidre Steele, Rachelle Alexander, Kathryn Bennett, Michael Burger, Roy Cooper, Charlotte Downs, Donna Frazier, Charles Gairhan, Lynn Hallard, George Hays, Robert James, Karen Law, Danny Ma- han, Catherine Middleton, Patrick Murphy, Deborah Nader, Marianne Neal, Virgin- ia Nickels, Gary Norcross, Timothy Pearce, Dawn Ray, Cynthia Sandford, Virginia Sessions, Robin Shively, Paul Teed, Christina Zahm. CHI EPSILON MEMBERS: Al Campbell, Dean Carlson, Holly Core, Craig Corder, Lourdesnation David, Kee Yong Foo, Kok Seong Gan, Jimmie Johnson, Soon Hong Kong, Karen Locke, Tommy Morrow, Marc Nelson, John Ruddell, Bernard Schulte, Yui-Fee Tu, Seok Eng Yeoh, Steven Burghart, Brock Hoskins, Wee Bin Kua, Wai Chuan Lai, John Paul Longnecker, Paul Penn, Charley Richardson, Albert Thomas, Nicci Dawn Tiner, Richard Trout, Kelly Vanlandingham, Yoong Keong Yap. 300 ORGANIZATIONS ' AR BOARD GOLDEN KEY .Craig Cords on. Soon Ho Mortar Board is a national honorary for seniors who have shown outstanding qualities of scholarship, leadership and ser- vice to their campus. The members of Mortar Board sponsored the Teacher of the Semester Award for both fall and spring semesters. Also, the group hosted a " smartie party " to recognize freshmen with a GPA of 3.25 or over. This group ' s philanthropy for the year was Organ Donor Awareness. They, also, helped with student advising during fall registration. Membership in Golden Key was limited to the top 15% of juniors and seniors by scholas- tic achievement. The group awarded scholarships to out- standing members, offered ca- reer assistance through its an- nual publication, " Concepts " by listing corporations that rec- ognize Golden Key members. The group hosted a reception to honor new Golden Key members and an honorary faculty breakfast in the Spring. Golden Key also held a study- a-thon in the fall to raise mon- ey for Old Main. Bm Km ' ORGANIZATIONS 301 ORDE OMIC N DEI I A KAPPA Order of Omega is the highest senior Greek leadership honorary at the University of Arkansas. It was represented by 2%-3% of the entire Greek population on campus. Acceptance into the Order is a very high honor for those cho- sen. Order of Omega members sponsored one major event the Order of Omega Banquet. This event was basically an awards presentation for the in- dividuals and groups of the Greek system. The Order Ban- quet was the highlight of the activities of Greek Week. A diverse representative sam- ple of students who excelled in leadership activities made up Omicron Delta Kappa. This group encouraged and recognized achievement in many phases of campus life: Scholar- ship, athletics; social, service and religious activities, campus government, journalism, speech and the mass media, creative and performing arts. Omicron Delta Kappa orga- nized several annual events and focused on leadership seminars. ORDER OF OMEGA MEMBERS: Natalie Bray. Dana Brown, Bryan Chesshir, Eddie Cooper, Bucky Croom, [Catherine Darwin, John Dominick, Vanessa Franklin, Charles Gairhan, Richard Gifford, Brad Greenway. Kelly Haydon, George Hays, Robert James, Lisa Layne, Caro- line Malone, Paula Martucci, Laura McGill, Cathy Middleton, Michelle Miller. Tommy Morrow, Marianne Neal. Cissy Nicholson. Gary Norcross, Steve Patterson, Jim Salmon, Beth Shillingford, Al Thomas, Lisa Thomas, Christy Zahm, Adviser Debra Euculano. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA MEMBERS: Larry Carter, Deanna Nicholson. James Patterson, Nancy Pencoe. Deidre Steele. Gary Allen, David Bevans, Vernon Eagan. Vanessa Franklin, Kelly Haydon, Rachel Kremer, Lisa Layne, Cathy Middleton, Scott Morris, Brett Peters. Kim Schwartz, Tim Schweizer, Kelly Smith, Shelley Taylor, Kathleen Wood, Betsy Crow, Chris Holmes and Mike Kattan. 302 ORGANIZATIONS l sl( , 1 DELTA MEMBERS: Km Mc Wong. Gordon Chew. Jo Hard . Ron Farm. Jim Afranck. Scon Broughion. Judy Ycoh. Bob Roih. a id Hancv karcn Cordcs. Ciar Crocker. Slew Yec Wan. Julia Vandc cnder. Zainal Abdul Aziz. Joe Rose. Johnalhon Ong and Scon mmdkamp. Tau Sigma Delta is one of the only architecture honor so- cieties with strict scholastic re- quirements for its members. Each fall, the group sponsors an initiation banquet and candle lighting ceremony for the new members. In the spring, members are presented with a certificate. Existing members and faculty are invited to attend all functions. A. poster sale was the group ' s fundraising project. Tau Beta Pi is a national en- gineering honor society based on scholastic achievement and exemplary character. Members participated in picnics, pig roasts, tutoring ses- sions, EIT review sessions, freshmen orientation sessions, a hunger hike and a banquet honoring the new initiates. These events helped to promote the Engineering Col- lege to the students and the community. ORGANIZATIONS 303 ALP: Alpha Zeta is an honorary and professional agriculture fraternity that promotes high standards of scholarship and fellowship among its mem- bers. The group rendered much service to the College of Agriculture and promoted the profession of agriculture to its students. The members of Alpha Zeta sold concessions at all of the Fayetteville football games to raise funds. After the rush activities and initiation in the fall, the group held a steak fry. Other events included a pizza par- ty and guest speakers and participation in AHESA pro- grams. ALPHA ZETA OFFI- CERS: Dennis Lichti, Chancellor; Lee Rogers, Censor; Virginia Fason, Scribe; Robert Moellers, Treasurer; Terry Swiderski, Chroniclor; Molly Reiber, Sergeant at Arms. Dennis Lichti pitches a ball during the Agri Day softball game. r A " J. Bailcv Photo 304 ORGANIZATIONS IV STAND 7 -S 7 Students Taking a New Dimension (STAND) pro- vided loans to minority stu- dents who found it difficult to purchase books and mate- rials for their courses. Also, the group sponsored minor- ity students to leadership conferences around the state, and makes it their policy to bring in at least one dynamic, minority speaker each academic year. STAND brought Julian Bond to campus during the fall semester and organized Black History Month pro- grams and events. The mem- bers hosted a history fest and gave a reception for the 1986 Homecoming Queen, Karen Mathis. At the Hon- ors Convocation, STAND recognized outstanding stu- dent leaders, faculty, staff and students with a GPA of 3.00 and above. ARKANSAS . STAND OFFICERS: Anthony Moore, President; Jen- nifer Smith, 1st Vice-President; Guin Edmond, 2nd Vice-President; Diedre Littleton, Assistant to the Presi- dent; Judge Taylor, Secretary; Dewayne Bracey, Trea- surer; Tracy Rose, Corresponding Secretary. a ORGANIZATIONS 305 SERVICE, ACADEMICS and CAREERS provided for the active student Career Days were a popular activity for students. Above, a Dillard ' s repre- sentative informs a young woman about her opportunities in the Dillard ' s company. At right, students release dozens of balloons as part of a fundraiser for Multiple Sclerosis. 306 Organizations v B. C oopndcr Phol Members of the Zeta Phi Beta sorority held a service project for the March of Dimes on the Union Mall. Students were challenged, upper left, to add loose change and bills to the growing line of donations to the charity. Dale Bumpers, left, spoke to supporters and interested voters in the Red Lounge just before the November elections. Senator Bumpers was the Democratic candidate opposite Asa Hutchinson, the Republican challenger. Student voters had the opportunity to register, above, for the November elections with the assistance of the ASG voter registration booth. Organizations 307 SPO The Sports Club consisted of the presidents of the ten recreational groups that made up a division of the intramural recreational sports program. The ten special interest clubs: the judo club, the martial arts club, men ' s and women ' s rugby teams, the table tennis club, the sailing club, the soccer club, the swim club, the volleyball club, and the water ski team. Members of these groups each have their own equipment and participate in their sport in area competitions or local outings. Several of these groups such as soccer, table tennis, the rugby teams, volleyball and martial arts have competed in regional tourna- ments that have taken them as far away as Fort Lauderdale and Alberquerque. Others such as the sailing club enjoy yearly spring break excursions to the Bahamas. Right: Members of the sailing club recruit new members during Diversity Day. 1 (AMU B. ( ooprider Photo ; T ' JL MEMBERS OF THE SPOT CLUB: Jeff Taylor, Swim Club; Thomas Klasson. Sailing Club; Keith Mariott. Rugby Club; Mark Westbcrg. Volleyball Club; Mary Long. Martial Arts Club; Kenneth Brazil. Table Tennis Club; John Taft, Waterski Club. 308 ORGANIZATIONS ! SKI TEAM The ski team had approximately twenty members who were all becom- ing talented three-event skiers in sla- lom, trick and jump skiing. Monty Mathews, the newest member on the 1987 team, held two world records on the kneeboard. The team was a member of the American Water Ski Association and the South Central Conference made up of 22 teams from six states. The UA ski team received a ski jump built by the Architecture department and sponsored by COORS, and also at- tended sessions at the Ken White Ski School and several tournaments in Texas, Mississippi and Louisiana. The group also hosted the U of A Ski Festi- val in the spring. Advisers were Tracy and Mike Finch. Organizations 309 310 ORGANIZATIONS Not only did Army ROTC provide its members the chance to graduate as officers for service in the United States Army, the National Guard or the Army Re- serves, but it also enhanced the cadets ' education in management training and leadership experience. The Army cadets held many fulfilling activities for its members. In the fall, students flew in helicopters to a rappelling field exercise. In addition, the cadets prac- ticed weapons at the live firing ranges, and during Vet- eran ' s Week participated on navigation courses in tac- tical exercises. The cadets celebrated by holding a Military Ball for the members and their dates. Also, they hosted a na- tional air rifle meet organized each year by the Daisy Air Rifles. ORGANIZATIONS 311 The Kadettes were very active with the Army ROTC Program. The group attended the Spring and Fall field training exercises with the cadets where they learned such skills as rappelling and climbing. They visited the V. A. Hospital each month, and helped organize various ROTC receptions. During Homecoming, the Kadettes were hostesses for the University at the Mullins Library Parents ' Reception. Right, Elizabeth Love, Kadette Deputy Commander. 312 - % f 1 L ' r 4 % A JPk. . f il r -, i sir , ? X ' r r r ORGANIZATIONS 313 The student ' s voice in the residence halls. RIC had a new outlook and attitude under the Bill Adam ' s presidency. With such activities as Casino Night ' 86 and a Halloween showing of " Rocky Horror Picture Show " making a slight profit, RIC was able to make charitable contributions to Fayetteville ' s Women ' s Shelter, the United Fund and the Old Main Campaign. After the drastic reduction in Residence Life ' s budget, RIC was cut for the spring se- mester, but took action to insure its continu- ation in the Fall of 1987. A $5 fee was ap- proved by a campus election with RIC receiving $5 per resident each semester. H. M. Ho Photo 111. 3 1 4 ORGANIZATIONS Other page: (Top) Melissa Primm, hostess for Residence Hall Week ' s Roommate Game, interviews Pomfret roommates Steven " Bucky " Buckley and Lifford Luthringer. (Bottom) Spectre 7 plays to a packed floor at " Go Hog Wild, " the party sponsored in part by RIC, Pomfret Senate and Residence Life Services. This page: (Left) Magician Danny Fergueson performs a feat of magic much to the delight of the young member of the audience. (Bottom, Left) These guys were in the spirit of Casino ' 86 .... we were all " gamblin ' goblins! " (Below) The RIC government. Kl Ml MBIRS. lirsl r m Secretary Chris Wood. Treasurer Carol Cox Wood. Second Vicc-Presidcm Charlotte Ilimard. I ' rcsidcm Hill Adams. Firsl Vicc-l ' rcsidcnt Bill Hlaxacck. Parliamentarian Tracy Lcwin: second row Mclmda McDonald. Trenl Ciruhhs. Li Ma field. Shcryl Hastings. Mike Cooper. Corey Ylzcn. Donna Bridges. MariiiKTilc Smith: third row Wcs Williams. Beth Walker. Bryan Fort. Trae Lewis. Kim Lucas. David Obcrhauscr. liiunh nm Dan Havncs. I ' riseilla C ' rilton. Robbie Chandler. Nick Janes. Kurt Hill. Andrea Simon: fifth row Susan lleither. Richard (ira . and Brad Milanowski. ORGANIZATIONS 315 ASG represented the students of the University in the decision-making process to further the best interests of the campus. Many services were organized for the students such as a voter educa- tion and registration drive, summer orientation information for freshmen and Parent ' s Weekend. The senators participated in many councils set up to represent the students to the administration: Chancellor ' s Council, President ' s Council, Campus Council, SSAC, Budget Review Committee and the Board of Publications. ASG Officers were Tom Thomas, President; Darin Gray, Vice-Presi- dent; Doug Walker, President Pro-Tempore; Terence Tate, Treasurer; and Paula Martucci, Secretary. ASG SENATORS: Robert Stoddard, Andrea Bostad. Dicrdre Littleton, Leslie Nason, Mary Flack, Chris Ann Matthews, Tara Felts, T. A. Martin. Mark Haas. Chris Grimmett, Charles McKay. Lance Fritchman. Stacey Phipps. Lisa Hardy, Christi Rider, Scott Maple. Shannon Sanko. Janet Puriton, David Smith. Mark Mosby. Bill Adams. Donna Frazier, Amy Malonc, Julie Brewer, Heather Stecn, Dawn Logue, Stacey Williams, Kara Cordes, Paula Thomason, Stephanie Strett, Rex Martin. Byron Stells. Lance Garner, J. W. Miller, Rod Stull. John Holcomb. Lee Covington. Wayne Hudec. Ray Sprucll. Jay Cranford, William Gaston, Joe Tyler. Michael Green. Terry Grcgson, Ken Pevehouse, Anna Waters. " " teCe " i 3 1 6 ORGANIZATIONS Right, one of the many guest speakers at the regular Tuesday night ASG meetings. ASG SENATORS: Victoria Ford-B ars. Jackie Bonner. Laurie Morstad. DcDe Steele. Sherri Bennett. Carol Conger, Wayne Scott. Ed Laningham. Heather Logue. Nell Baker. Su Henry. Can Dokter. Carol Torian. Susan Dailey Morrison. Jim Quinn. Stephen Spencer. Robin Steimel. Genia Dreher. Craig Boone. Suzy Winter. Teresa Turk. Ed Schemel. Mike Vemon. Kim Tisdale. Ronald Gordon. Steven Hinds. Gordon King. Ten Snow. Tami Snow. Lisa Yeatman. Janice Reidy. David Williams. Regina Boyle. Scott Rogerson. Neal Atkins. Guy Wade. Michelle Hewitt. Lane Wilson. Chistina Bongo. Matt Lowe. David Bergstrom. Darryl Love. James Gorsline. Paula Brosman. ORGANIZATIONS 3 1 7 Members of groups such as AHESA, Alpha Zeta and students from the Agri- culture College to part in the spring fes- tival of " Agri Day " to show their support for the College of Agriculture and Home Economics. Students took part in events such softball, horseshoes and basketball, and enjoyed cookouts of hamburgers and hotdogs. 3 1 8 ORGANIZATIONS [Members of the Student Ambassadors were: Mark Bacr. Kent Bcrger. Frank Broadstreet. Mike Calvert. Ka- ren Cavaness. Mike Cope. Laura Coger. Denise Darnell. Billy Deramus. Steve Dime. Kim Foust. Mark Fulmer. Edie Garner. Dana Gibbs. Grant Hanby. BEtty Ann Henry, Leslie Herbert, Andrea Holt. Stephen JefTus. Brian Johnson. Laura McGill. Janie McKinncy. Mclanic McNeil. Patrick Murphy. Paige Parker. Tra- cy Reynard. Todd Rivers. Nancy Rogers. Cloann Russell. Michael Shearer. Carole LeAnn Shook. Brian Sims. Stephen Spencer. Teresa Titsworth. Jennifer M. Walther. Danielle Weisse. Sarah Wright. STUDENT AMBASSADORS The Student Ambassadors provided tours two days a week of Old Main in an effort to give it the recognition and publicity it deserves. The group also acted as hosts to the visiting high school seniors by organizing campus tours and taking the prospective students to classes. Scholars and Achievement Weekend were just two events sustained by the interests of the student am- bassadors. Phone calling cam- paigns were also a successful activity for the group. Two members of the student ambassadors who performed above the level of regular mem- ber involvement received tuition-paid scholarships for their efforts and high academic standing. Organizations 319 Officers for the Pershing Rifles, top, were Head Commander Chris Cox, Drill Team and Color Commander Mike Dillingham, Ranger Tactics Team Commander Anthony Oxford and Rifle Team Commander Stephanie Sawyer. Members included James Nichols, Joel Stokley, Trent Grubbs, Teresa Hudson, Dan Marchant, John Harrol, Brian Height, Gregory Pelts and Reggie Goins. 320 ORGANIZATIONS Members of the Pershing Rifles were allowed to examine how the military offi- cers are trained In their activities without having an obligation to join the military. Stu- dents could obtain ROTC scholarships easi- er through the Pershing Rifles and could join aN three teams ranger, rifle and drti. The group made rapelllng trips to Weddlngton Woods, and also attended a ranger competition In Monroe, Louisiana with 19 other schools and finished fifth this spring. Some of the activities the students were trained In were the assembling of a .45 pis- tol, M-16 rifle and an M-60 machine gun, below. Left, the group practiced mainte- nance and driving of an M113 armored personnel carrier. (Rife, If r Chris Cos, Conunudei tony Oifori ORGANIZATIONS 321 322 Organizations Organizations 323 ARN( ._. _ ANGEL FLIGHT Arnold Air Society helped Air Force ca- dets to work on their leadership skills while being involved in an honor society. The members organized several projects during the fall and spring semesters. With the V.A. Hospital, they raised over one hundred American flags on special patriotic occasions such as Veteran ' s Day and POW MIA Day. Also, Arnold Air sponsored four blood drives for the Red Cross and ac- tively participated in the Anti- Youth Suicide programs. In addition, the group was most visible to the campus on home football game days when they sold game programs as a fundraiser. Angel Flight is a unique national service organization that serves as a civilian liaison between the University of Arkansas, the Air Force, ROTC and the community. Members of Angel Flight contributed to many of the same activities as Arnold Air. ft 324 ORGANIZATIONS - MEMBERS OF ANGEL FLIGHT: Debbie Nadler. Melissa Ham- mer. Jill Loeschner. Cynthia Granger. Kim Schroyer, Regina Crank. Stacey Crawford. Shane Haynie. Catherine Christian. Becky Barnard. Cali Smith. Dana Brown. Kathy Bennett. Eliza- beth Brunner. Mona Calson. Holly Chadick, Caroline Christian. Kerri Coss, Alice Grace. Maria Manuel. Ella Maxwell, Beth Wa- ters. Jodi Conley. Jennifer Hamby. Cherlyn Hoyle. Leisha Israel, Lisa Long. Shelly McReynolds. Seanna Middleton. Catie Morse. Kelli Simpson. Carolyn Smith, Teresa Staab. Karen Webb. Ronda Yoder. H. M. Ho Pholc I III! " v , 326 ORGANIZATIONS ORGANIZATIONS 327 Many groups on campus sponsored events of such magnitude that everyone had the opportunity to become in- volved. Right, " GO HOG WILD " was Residents ' Interhall Congress ' and Pomfret Hall ' s way of ringing in the new fall semester. Spectre 7, a Central Arkansas-based band provided the beats with a fiery light show. Left, students got a kick out of the 100 foot long S ' mores-one part of the many events of the all-night party of RedEye sponsored by the Union Pro- grams Committees. J. Bailey Photo 328 ORGANIZATIONS KM. Ho Phoios Spirit for our athletic endeavors was as strong as ever. The Pom Pon squad was excellent at inciting group enthusiasm at the ever-popular Thursday night pep rallies in the Greek Theater. Left, at the Chinese New Year banquet, representatives " For All Nations " perform a magic trick. ORGANIZATIONS 329 I OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS FACES GREEKS ORGANIZATIONS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: RESIDENCE HALLS PAGES : 330-331 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() Reid is the only under-graduate, co-eduacational dorm for both male and female students. The resi- dents like to say, " Life is a Beach and so is Co-ed living " . To meet the needs of the diverse population, the staff and students plan various educational activities. Reid Hall put on such activities as a Pajama Twister party, an Art Contest, the Roommate Game and a beach party. They had sports events that allowed everyone to get involved. Reid spon- sored an in-hall football tournament, Play Day, and a co-recreational volleyball game. This co-ed dorm also had more than fun on their minds because they also held independant study groups, an assault rape speaker, and a health fair. Reid is a great place to live and their slogan is, " We ' re going places! " Hey guys- break dancing isn ' t that hard to do. Here take lessons from the master. Reid always takes it one step further to insure their residents had a good time. The Hawaiian Rodeo?? I think not!! Lanette Norman tries her hand at football on the hill. GO Lanette! 332 Reid Guy on right says: " I promise I tried to stop her honest! A Reid resident decides to take full ad- vantage of a sunny day and an open tennis court behind Fulbright. Reid Hall Senate FRONT ROW: Carmen Lanos, ten Cagle, Deidre Yalser, Jackie Taylor, Marilyn Taylor, Mikki Horton BACK ROW: Rick Harris, Jack Bradley, Jim Nash, Kendra Floerke, Byron Miller, Darryl Porter, Marvin Johnson. Reid 333 J. Bailey Phot H.M. Ho photo 334 FULBRIGHT Fulbright Hall was the favorite stomping ground for the freshman girls. This dorm is known for its escort system concerning the male population and its expansive courtyard in which the girls go to catch those rays when the weather turns warm. This hall has quite a few necessities for the col- lege life such as a microwave, a big screen T.V., a VCR which can be checked out, and a sewing room. Fulbright pulls out all the stops to keep its residents happy. A chuck wagon dinner featuring a live band, Parents Day, Holiday on the Hill, a Valentine ' s Sweetheart Dance, Aerobics every Tuesday and Thursday nights, and last but not least; the ever popular Luau! In addition to all of these activities, they still found time to participate in intramural softball games and attend several helpful seminars to help the girls deal with college life. Movie nights always helped fill those long boring weekends when there was nothing to do. The end of the year brought the traditional " Food for Finals " and fun was had by all. Let ' s hurry and eat because I want to hear that live band. H.M Ho photo Decisions, decisions with whom should I dance? Bill Adams and crew decide to hokey-pokey at the Sweetheart Dance. Fulbright 335 J. Bailey Photo Futrall Hall is a small residence hall with a fa- miliar, friendly atmosphere. It is a very active hall that holds many events with Holcombe. The first two weeks of scholl, Futrall and Holcombe planned activities every night and a beach party dance. Futrall sponsored monthly drop-ins and movie nights for those boring weekends. They also held their ever popular Christmas Dance at the Holiday Inn and hit Lake Wedington for Wedington Day Follies. This dorm was very active in intramurals and played to defend their AAA Cahmpionship. All of this wrapped together made Futrall a Great place to live this past year. K:i Minor pholo This guy and girl decide to join the fun while other onlook- ers seemed to say, " YOU ' VE got to be kidding!!! " 336 Futrall s R. Minor Photo irtooK R. Minor Photo FUTRALL HALL SENATE- FRONT ROW: Mark Flack, Jodi Conley MIDDLE ROW: Andrea Simon, Carolyn Sohn, Debra Barrett, Spike the dog, Ann Curry, D ' Andrea Robinson, Eliza- beth Goodwin, Tonya Miller BACK ROW: Dayia Passmore, Ann Elphingstone, Linda Loudermilk, Tacy Joffe, Becky Bernard, Lori Aylert (President), Shelia Sevenstar, Becky Burnett R. Minor Photo Diana King and Tacy Joffe try to put in a big win for the Futrall girls but ended up losing to the Dee Gee ' s by 1-0. Futrall 337 HOLCOME HALL SENATE FRONT ROW: Scott Elder, Shiva Nadarajah, Sterling Nebitt, Phil Collins, John Strozyk, Huan Tran, Ted Ross, (back row) Kevin Rlttman, Brad Mllllnowskl, Chris Grlmmett, Richard Rey, Scott Needham, Tom Johnson, Doug Knitting and Tim Knitting 338 Holcombe Hey, I was supposed to catch that! I H.M. Ho Photo Holcombe Hall once again showed its pride by winning the Intramural overall Championship by competing and winning intramural soprts all year. Holcombe started off the year with Superdorm Week, a series of events with their sister hall Futrall. The week concluded with a Beach party which was fun for all. The annual Holcombe-Futrall Christmas Formal was held at the Holiday Inn and it was a night to remember because the Holcombe Formal Lounge caught fire! Well, all in all, the night was an extreme success. The year concluded with a day of fun and sun at Lake Wedington in April. Games, canoe races, and a game of tug-of-war allowed for a day of enjoy- ment and of course all was alcohol free. Holcombe is a unique place in the residence hall system; a hall with an extreme amount of pride here at the University of Arkansas. CHAMPIONS this year - what will it be next year? Houston Harrison has a tough time with that rope but It was all In the name of good, clean fun. Last year " Macedonia " , this year " Champions " . Will they prevail? H.M. Ho phoio Holcombe 339 o May we help you? J. Bailey Photo Lesley and friends have a coke and a smile at the Pajama Twister party. CAREER DEVELOPMENT DVIT 10S1 340 Gibson PBSON IAJAMATWIST James Gaston Photo V James L. GIBSON RESIDENCE HALL STUDENT HOUSING OFFICE Gibson may be small in size but it is " the place to be! " Interaction with other students and the for- mation of life-long friendships is strongly encouraged in this dorm. Gibson is a little differ- ent compared to the other dorms due to individual sinks and carpet in each room. The rooms are larger in size and can be decorated easily giving it a feeling almost like home. It is right in the heart of campus so that its residents need not walk far to classes which is a blessing when the snow hits. A few of this year ' s activities included the Annu- al Gibson Twister Party, Luau during residence hall week, RIC Casino night, and several pizza nights with Yocum Hall. Gibson was honored to be the sponsor of Sharon Wilkins who was chosen 1986 87 Razorback Beauty, and a group of ten residents placed second in the Delta Upsilon An- nual Christmas Singphony. Other residents of great distinction were Helena Mitchell, Terri Williams, and Mitzi Mitchell cho- sen in the owner of serving as Razorback Bells. Gibson girls take time out to get their picture taken In winter wonderland. James Gaston photo Hail, Hall the gang ' s all here! James Gaslon photo GIBSON HALL SENATE FRONT ROW: Jamie Boyd. Corinne Harrah, Chris Ann Matthews, Melissa Lucy, Kim Merritt BACK. ROW: Pricilla Critton, Tara Felts, Beth Walker, Sharon Wilkins, Anne Engel T I James Gaston photo H.M. Ho photo Gibson 341 HUMPHREYS If you were looking for a quiet, boring, run-of- the-mill place to be this year, humphreys was definitely a place not to find it. Amid ringing telephones and full mailboxes, Catie Morse and Kim Lucas guided the Hall Senate through success- ful activities such as a Post Tulsa Football Game Victory Dance, a reception at Homecoming, movie nights, pizza parties, and even a Pre-Mid-Term Blowout dance. These events made the difference in campus life. The winning difference was also a part of Hum- phreys. The hall had a very successful basketball team, and its football team won the University ' s 3A womens division, eventually finishing in the top sixteen in the nation. The energy, enthusiam and humor of the staff made the largest difference of all. Known as the " Nirvana Club " , they were responsible for events such as: splatter paint parties, St. Nick and Valentine ' s treats, picnics, and even a Red Light Special Dance following MardiGras. Sounds like Humphreys was the place to be - check it out! HUMPHREYS HALL SENATE FRONT ROW: Dawn Ray, Karen Cordes, Lisa Schlesinger MIDDLE ROW: Laura Christiansen, Saraya Purdy, Mlgnon Disney, Anna Rubarth, Jennifer Crawford BACK ROW: Dana Baxley, Trae Lewis, Kim Lucas, Lisa Long, Cami Skoog By Invitation only: B.Y.C T ' Own Teddyllll) - S. Gaston Photo Do you, need t V J. Gaston Photo 342 HUMPHREYS HAT A IgEAT Klckin ' back at the Pre-MJd- Term Blowout. jmcs Ciaslon photo Some girts are luckier man others. A dozen roses are hard to come by. Humphreys 343 Yocum Hall stands tall at the pep rally while even managing to conjure up some spirit within Its ranks. Pizza and posters two musts In dorm life. Not to busy to pose for a picture. We know It ' s just a joke. This man hasn ' t touched a ra- zor in weeks. Smile and try to look innocent. 344 Yocum J. Baile Photo James Gaslon photo O.K. guys we know better than thatl It ' s only Yocum. YOCUM HALL SENATE FRONT ROW: Brent Hanklns (Social Chairma). Bill Sharp (Vice- Presldent), Mark Mosby (President), Earl Cox (Secretary), Joe Paul Smith (Treasurer) BACK ROW: Pat Burton, Mitcheel Loukota, Jeff Murst, Kurt Mill, Mark Cato, Miguel Dahdah. Chris Wood. Samuel Contey 344 YOCUM Yocum dorm dwellers enjoy a break from cafeteria food by throwing a hall pizza party. Yocum 345 A Jim Bailey photo Pomfret was the place to be this past year. Their residents participated in various activities through- out campus. This residence hall was kept very busy by putting on dances, cookouts, picnics, movie nights, and guest speakers; just to name a few. The " Go Hog Wild " Dance proved to be a big event and Spectre 7 rocked the house. Pomfret hosted the Independance Dance for " GDI " week which also proved to be a big hit. Dances and parties are not all this hall did. They also held a self-defense demonstration, a rape seminar, and a stress workshop for when those finals roll around and the stress piles up. The Pomfret flag-football Super Bowl was a bit smash and it helped to round out the year. Pomfret is always very active and keeps it upper classmen happy. It even has tennis courts for those who like to keep in shape not to mention that they are right beside the HYPER building. It ' s got all the makings of a super place to live. P (upper left) Spectre 7 plays to the " hog wild " crowd at the GO HOG WILD party sponsored by Pomfret ' s Senate, RIC and Residence Life and Services. (upper right) A World Wide Travel representative was one of many speakers to visit Pomfret. (lower right) Buddy Vogler, MC of Residence Hall Week ' s " Roommate Game " , cracks up two popular Pomfret roommates. 346 POMFRET re a (above) Everyone enjoys the " Beat Texas T ech Red Raider Romp " dance one of many very successful dances hosted by Pomtret Hall. (above) Steven " Bucky " Buck-Ley and room- mate Lltford Suthringer celebrate their one right answer In " The Roommate Game " Beer. POMFRET HALL SENATE FRONT ROW: Advisor Fred Henderson, Kevin Ziegler (President), Charlotte Howard (Vice-president), Andy Johnson (Secretary), Buddy Vogler (Tresurer) 2ND ROW: Randy Woodward, Tami Marugg, Linda Gibson, Mary Wood, Steve Gerberding, Melissa Primm 3RD ROW: Phillip Thels, Ufford Luthringer, Karen Williams, Jack- ie Yetter, Dave PennBACK ROW: Shawn McCattey, Dave Freeze, Scott Maple 348 Residence Halls Residence Halls 349 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: SPORTS PAGES : 350-351 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 .rtx uup n 3f ' l.tMjioi ' ijf ' fl___ . 1 IX U L_J- i I.U-iarl-i ;_: : -r i M Til iiiiiriHW3?ji iMiinlini4iTvtt ! H nu n t l 6 4 IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit 5Reformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() PIGPEN GOSSIP On September 2, 1986, Razorback fans were startled when it was announced that Kevin Rehl was transferring to Oklahoma Baptist University. This announce- ment added the number of basket- ball players to leave the pigpen to four. Kevin left following Byron Irvin and Darryl Scott in transfer- ring to other schools, and Jay Crane, who was removed from his scholarship this summer. Kevin, a junior guard from Vel- ma-Alma, Oklahoma, was red- shirted his freshman year under Sutton because of back problems. In his sophomore year, he played very little, but he played 24 games under Coach Richardson and logged four starts, despite being hampered by a stress-fracture in the early season. Kevin averaged 5.7 points per game and was the team ' s top free-throw shooter last year. Kevin ' s eligibility at Oklahoma Baptist should begin after the finish of the fall semester. With Kevin ' s departure, Arkansas now has 14 players on scholarship one under the maximum allowed by the NCAA. Everyone who knew Kevin and admired his ability for basket- ball will miss him, but we wish him luck at OBU. It was later learned that Mike Carpenter, 7 ' 2 " and a transfer from Minnesota, has also left Nolan ' s pigpen. The first injury of the season for the basketball team came in a pre- season pick-up game when Mike Ratliff broke his left hand and was in a cast for four weeks. Ratliff was ready for the first day of practice and looking forward to the new season. On the professional scene, Darrell Walker, a former Razorback basket- ball player under Eddie Sutton, was traded to the Denver Nuggets by the New York Knicks for Denver ' s first-round pick in the 1987 NBA Draft. PROPOSITION 48: Stressing Academics In Athletics Because of the wide number of college athletes who move into the pros without graduating, several proposals have been made to help balance athlet- ics and academics. The football team will have no spring practices, less athletic scholarships, and smaller coaching staffs while the basketball team will have a shorter season, and the season will start later. This summer many college football teams found themselves the losers when faced with propostion 48. This proposition states that for an athlete to be eligible, he must have achieved a 2.0 (C) high school GPA in a core curriculum of 1 1 academic subjects. A minimum combined score of 700 out of 1600 on the SAT or a composite score of 15 out of 35 on the ACT must be achieved before a player can participate in any sport. The proposition is expected to be fully in effect by 1988. THE FIGHT AGAINST DRUGS IN SPORTS The NCAA ' s new testing program may eliminate the use of certain drugs in college sports. More than 3,000 athletes playing in 74 NCAA championships and 19 post-season football games will be tested for more than 90 banned drugs, including anabolic steriods. In basketball, the NCAA will test eight players from each of the tournament teams after the title game. In Division I football games, 36 players (22 based on playing time and 14 at random) will be tested before and after each bowl game. In track, the first three finishers in each event will be tested, plus two athletes chosen at random. If any athlete tests positive for drugs after a game, his team ' s performance will be nullified. The most competitive universities may feel compelled to begin their own testing programs. It ' s possible there may be some modification of the testing rules at the NCAA ' s January meeting. Here at the University of Arkansas, Coach Ken Hatfield has said that if one of his players has a problem with drugs, then that player should come to him, and they will work on getting that person some professional help. If a player does not come forward and then tests positive for drugs, he will be kicked off the football team for good. Coach Nolan Richardson showed his stand on drugs last spring when he suspended William Mills and Kenny Hutchinson for using drugs. After both players got professional help, Richardson said that both players were removed from scholarship but could still play basketball as walk-ons. Both players agreed to this stipualtion and are looking forward to the new season. Arkansas is one of the few schools in the SWC and NCAA, who has a drug testing program for its sports program. 352 News SWC INQUIRIES The NCAA is conducting an official inquiry into alleged recruiting violations at Texas Tech between 1982 and 1984, the school announced. A statement released by the University said it has until November 3 to respond to the allegations. The nature of those allegations was not de- tailed in the statement. School officials refused to say what sport the inquiry involves, but said the allegations do not involve members of the current coaching staff of academic irregulations. Texas Tech has been asked to make its own inquiry into the allegations and then appear before the NCAA Committee on infractions. An investigation into Houston Football team has resulted in the resignations of Coach Yeoman and several former players have admitted that they had received money and cars from coaches and boosters. Judith McGee. Recent allegations from Dallas imply that an SMU football player states that he accepted cash to play for SMU after the school was placed on three years probation by the NCAA for other violations. If this allegation proves to be true, SMU will have to suspend their football program for two years. BASKETBALL CAMPS Every summer young people of all ages are packed off to camp for a week or so to enjoy themselves and meet new friends. At the Universi- ty of Arkansas, the coaches welcomed campers to the campus to teach them the fundamentals of the sport they came to learn more about and maybe if they are lucky, to teach them a little more about themselves. The different camps that were available to young people this past summer were: Track and Field, Basketball, and Tennis. The tennis camps were held in Springdale as well as Fairfield Bay, Arkansas. Nolan Richardson ' s basketball camps were very popular with the young people this year, and they got to meet several professional bask- etball players who played for the Razorbacks in the past. Darrell Walk- er, formerly of the New York Knicks, now with the Denver Nuggets, stopped by to talk to the young people about how drugs and athletes don ' t mix. Milwaukee Bucks stars, Sidney Moncrief and Paul Pressey also made appearances at this years camps. Paul Pressey played for Richardson recently at Tulsa. The camp staff included Richardson and his assistant coaches; Scott Edgar, Andy Stoglin, Al Grushkin, Wayne Stehlik, and Mike Anderson. Terry Mercer, the basketball secretary, handled all correspondance. The primary purpose of the camps was to teach the young campers to develop their skills, improve their abilities in the finer points of basketball, improve as people, and most of all, to have fun. The camp staff incorporates the development of sportsmanship, leadership, and citizenship into the program. Judith McGee PIGPEN CON ' T. In the ongoing problem with drugs and athletics, it was learned that Keith Peterson, a former play- er from 1979-1982, was indicted on drug charges in Little Rock on Oc- tober 24, 1986. Greg Home, punter for the foot- ball team, who was the scapegoat for players and fans alike after the loss to Texas in Fayetteville last year, is rated the number one punt- er in the NCAA. This goes to show you can never underestimate a person ' s ability to come out on top. In the romance department Tony Cherico is seeing Texas ' Head Coach Fred Aker ' s daughter. This romance is the talk in both states. Way to go Tony! Injuries have plagued the Hogs during this season. Out for the sea- son are James Rouse, running back, a sophomore from Little Rock Parkview. Todd Jones, a second- team offensive tackle. Jones, a freshman from Little Rock Central tore ligaments in his left knee. Charles Washington was selected as the Southwest Conference Defen- sive Player of the Week during the week of October 27-3 1 of this year. Arkansas ' junior noseguard, Tony Cherico, was nominated October 31 for the 1986 Rotary Lombardi " College Lineman of the Year " Award. Derrick Thomas, a native of Paducah, KY received the Crip Hall Award, which is given to the outstanding senior in Arkansas ' Homecoming Game. Thomas, one- half of Arkansas ' 1-2-punch fullback tandem, rushed for 62 yards on 10 carries to help his Razorback teammates to a 45-14 thrashing of the Rice Owls at Razorback Stadium. James Shibest ' s catch late in the third quarter of the Texas A M game had a double meaning. The 41 -yard pass completion from Greg Thomas gave Shibest the Arkansas career yardage reception record and meant great field postion for the Razorbacks against seventh-ranked A M. The pass came with Arkan- ( I ' nnnued on J News 353 OLD MISS Carl Bradford and Wayne Martin in the during the Ole Miss, gam tackle with James Shibest on the bottom The season opener against Old Miss could not have been a better spirit builder. The Porkers tram- pled the Rebels with a final score of 21-0. Rouse and Greg Thomas scored in the first half and Foreman, making the final TD, summed up the night when he danced across the endzone in the second half. Although the Rebels fought hard throughout the game, the Hogs were just too much for them. Old Miss coach Billy Brewer is reported to have said, " They controlled the ball game and never let us in it. " (left) James Rouse carrying the ball against New Mexi- co State. (bottom) Chris Hunter scrambling for the ball against TU- sa. (. Bell I ' holo TULSA The Hurricane ' s attempt to unravel the Hogs was a failure. The first Fayetteville game of the season was one of fear, excitement, and finally sheer joy. Razorback fans " oooed " and " aahhed " , most of them on their feet throughout the game. The Porkers battled it out to a final victory of 37-17. The Hogs showed their inexperience in their first hot game, but they toughed it out and won the war. The victory was not gained without its share of injuries; the major loss being the starting halfback, James Rouse, with a cracked fibula. A highlight of the game involved the Razorback field goal kicker, Kendall Trainer, who broke a per- sonal record with a 55 yard field goal. Once again Trainer proved that he was worthy of the postion as a Hog kicker. TCU The Razorbacks drew a crowd of 41,808 at the TCU massacre, the first televised game of the season, and the Hog fans were not disap- pointed in the outcome. The Hogs squashed the TCU Horned Frogs with a 34-17 victory. One long breathtaking scare appeared when the Horned Frogs scored for a 17- 13 lead, which carried through to the second half. The Hogs realized what had to be done, rallied togeth- er, made proper adjustments along the way, and gave the crowds a reason to celebrate. Highlights in- cluded James Shibest ' s promotion to second place on the receiving yardage list, which could not have been done without the help of quarterback Greg Thomas. The Hogs outdid themselves at another super game and deserve a pat on the back for a job well done. Good goin ' guys! (top) Joe Johnson making a smashing carry against TCU. A Razorback trying to hang on to the ball. (bottom) Greg Thomas making a hand oft to Joe Johnson during the Texas Tech game. 356 Athletics (i Ik-ll I ' holii (top) Donnie Centers making the catch against Texas Tech. (bottom) Greg Thomas being rushed by a TCU player. TEXAS TECH Blind faith and confidence weren ' t enough to down the Red Raiders as they outscored the Hogs by 10 points with a 17-7 final. The Razorbacks just could not seem to get it together, and Arkansas ' only touchdown came right before the half. A trick play was engaged where Donnie Centers went for a 14-yard run, making the score 7-0. During the 15 minute span, the Hogs seemed to lose everything. The Red Raiders took advantage of the situation and gained their first win of the season. The problem seemed to evolve from the offen- sive wishbone formation. Texas Tech had mastered a defense against its own wishbone, thus pro- ducing futile attempts for Arkansas. TEXAS The Hogs made an exceptional comeback from their loss to Texas Tech when they slaughtered the Longhorns in Austin with a 21-14 vic- tory. The win crushed a twenty year record, consisting of Texas wins in Austin against Arkansas, and gave the Seniors a Razorback game to remem- ber and brag about. The score was tied at the half when the coaches and teams went in for a halftime pep talk. Evidently the Porkers took it to heart, for they came out and took control of the ballgame. The Longhorns, picking up nine penalties throughout the game, actually fed themselves to the Hogs, but regardless of which team did what, the point is that the Hogs ate barbequed Longhorn for supper!!! Joe Johnson finding a hole in the Texas defense. Another Razorback making a mockery of the Texas defense. w p n 358 ATHLETICS G. Bell Photo HOUSTON The Hogs did it again! After stomp- ing the Texas Longhorns the week be- fore, the romping Razorbacks came back for another victory of 30-13 against the Houston Cougars. These two wins combined created a record for Arkansas by being the first time to beat Texas and Houston back to back. The game appeared to be one-sided from the very beginning. Compared to the Razorback cheers, the Cougar fans seemed to be whispering. The crowds were not the only ones on the Porkers side. Greg Thomas did great as quar- terback and John Bland gave Houston a big surprise when he exercised his speed in throwing the ball. The Hogs did a super job and continue to prove there uniqueness in the game of football. (top) Not able to blast a hole through the Houston defense. (middle) A Razorback stopping the Houston offense. (bottom) Kerry Crawford blocking Houston. ATHLETICS 359 RICE Homecoming for the Hogs! And what a Homecoming it was. With a score of 45-14, the game wasn ' t too exciting or breathtaking from a fan ' s point-of-view, but it is a game which one can be proud. The Hogs showed the Owls who was in charge from the beginning of the game. Before one could look twice at the Scoreboard, the Razorbacks had already gained a 24 point lead with the Owls still sitting at zero. The one play that did cause excitement to ripple through the stands was Greg Thomas and Donny Centers ' 77 yard pass-catch-and-run, which ended up on the 6 and 10 o ' clock new, ESPN, and USA ' s high- light films. The Hogs had just made another step in their climb for the COTTON! (above) Eric Bradford and an- other Razorback tackle Rice ' s offense. John Bland carrying the ball for the Hogs against Rice. 360 ATHLETICS G. Bell Phoio BAYLOR It was a gray afternoon in Waco, Texas for the Hogs, and the Cotton seemed to diminish .before our eyes. It was a tough and emotional game for the team but they just couldn ' t hold out. The problem erupted when Baylor figured out how to out maneu- ver the Hogs ' triple option. Once Baylor figured out the Razorback strategy, they began to use a little of their own by changing their defensive tactics. The Razorbacks 2 point lead in the 4th quarter did not give them much security as the Bears beat them with a 29-14 victory. (upper left) Elbert Crawford and Steve Atwater in on the tackle against Baylor. (left) Marshall Foreman carrying the ball for the Hogs against Baylor. (tower left) A dog pile for the Baylor Bears. G. Bell Phoio ATHLETICS 361 TEXAS A M The most exciting game of the year took place in War Memorial Stadium on November 15 against Texas A M. The Hogs did a great job of holding their own, but the big turning point of the game occurred when Nate White made an outstanding intercep- tion, which became very controversial. The catch was later assured of being fair with the use of TV replay. As the game contiued, one couldn ' t have tied the fans to their seats. The crowds were absolutely roaring as the last few minutes of the game ticked away. A M constantly attempted passes in the game ' s final seconds, and one could have heard a pin drop as the fans for both teams held their breaths. In the end, the Razorbacks prevailed with a score of 14-10. The Hog fans were exstatic, and all they could say was, " better luck next year, guys. " (top) Texas A M not getting to far. (middle) Greg Thomas looking for just an Inch. (lower) David Dudley recovering from a tackle against A M. Ci. Bell Photo G. Bell Photo 362 ATHLETICS (i. Bell Photo m SMU The Hogs didn ' t have much trouble chasing the Ponies back to the barn with a 41-0 stomp in Texas Stadium. The Razorbacks had control of the game from start tot finish. The Porkers made a big rush for 503 yards total offense mostly played by the reserves. SMU housed a lot of hard feelings about their probation, and Hog fans didn ' t offer any comfort. They bombarded the side- lines with flying oranges after the first touchdown. At the half, Arkansas had already gained a 24-0 score. Needless to say, SMU was not happy, and they be- came rather hostile on the field when Razorback fans wouldn ' t discontiue their " Arkansas Razorback " roar. The Ponies crawled to their locker room after the final, and the Hogs crossed their fingers for the deciding game for the bowls between Texas A M and Texas. The question was " Cotton or Orange? " (above) The Hogs snare a Poney The Hogs making their way through SMU ' s of- fensive line. OKLAHOMA Arkansas had forgotten the Cotton and traveled to Miami in search of the Orange. The problem was that they were up against one of the tough- est teams in the country, the Oklaho- ma Sooners. The Sooners, ranked in the top 5, were eager to get at the throats of the Hogs. They wanted revenge for the 1978 game when the underdog Razorbacks downed the Sooners 31-6. Well, revenge was what they wanted, and revenge is what they got. One of the problems seemed to be that the Hogs just didn ' t get off to a good start, and they had to leave their game plan early. After the Sooners first TD, Arkansas tried their best to catch up, but they just couldn ' t do it. Barry Switzer often said that his team was bigger, stronger, and faster. The statement seemed to be proven more and more correct as the night progressed. In the end, the final Scoreboard read 42-8; Oklahoma came out on top. (top) The Hogs scrambling against the Sooners. (middle) Rickey Williams taking down a Sooner. The Hogs cream one of OU ' s best. 364 ATHLETICS G. Bell I ' holo awn t. Ci. Bell I ' holo Orange Bowl G. Bell Photo Butting of heads not uncommon in this year ' s Orange Bowl. (below) A Hog soaring in the air to skunk OU ' s offense. G. Bo J " :-. THLET1CS 365 THE TRAGEDY OF YVONNE RICHARDSON On the afternoon ofJanuary 22, 1987, the Arkansasa Ra orback players and fans were informed of the death of Nolan Richardson ' s 15-year old daughter, Yvonne. Yvonne died after a two year battle with Leukemia. Early last fall, Yvonne was in remission and things looked good, but in mid December Yvonne came out of remission and was sent to Minneapolis Minnesota for surgery and later went to Tulsa where she took a turn for the worse. A memorial service was held in Tulsa on January 24, and the funeral was held in El Paso, Texas on January 27. The Razorback players wore a black band on their uniforms and would contin- ue to do so for the remainder of the season in memory of Yvonne. Also, the steam dedicated the season to her. J I THE RETURN OF MILLS AND HUTCHINSON University of Arkansas Basketball coach Nolan Richarson said that Kenny Hutchin- son and William Mills " will be treated as if nothing happened " when the season begins. What happened was that Hutchinson and Mills flunked a drug test and were suspend- ed last February 26. Both players accepted Richardson ' s offer to return to the team this season as walk-ons. Hutchinson and Mills underwent drug rehabilitation treatment at Charter Vista Hospital and Mills said that they continue to receive counseling for two or three hours every week. On December 22, 1 986, William Mills was permanently suspended for undisclosed reasons after he had worked his way back into the starting line-up. It was later revealed that he had failed a drug-test and would finish up his education at the University of Arkansas-Little Rock. i ' :, : (top left) Kenny Hutchinson tries to make a steal against 7 Stanislaw Kielbik of the Polish National team in action Nov. 12, 1986, in Barnhill Arena. (top right) All eyes are on the ball as this Razorback player scores two points for the Hogs in their victory over Grambling. (bottom) Andrew Lang startles two Louisana Tech players with hes strenght as he comes down with the ball. LOUISIANA TECH The Bulldogs handled the Razorbacks ' full-court pressure with ease en route to a 39-34 halftime lead, but Arkansas ' coach Nolan Richardson made a minor defensive change. The Razorbacks turned their second half into a slaughter, outscoring Louisiana Tech 58-25, end- ing in a 90-64 Razorback victory. Tim Scott led the Razorbacks with 23 points. Andrew Lang added 14 while Ron Huery hit for 13, and Mike Ratliff made 1 2 points. GRAMBLING The Razorbacks played sloppy, but they were still albe to win their sea- son opener against Grambling Univer- sity 84-65 at Pine Bluff. Arkansas had 32 turnovers in its victory. The Hogs led 41-35 at the half. During the second half, Arknasas turned a 10-point lead into a 27-point lead over a seven-minute time span. Shawn Baker led Arkansas in scoring with 13 points. Mike Ratliff and William Mills added 12 points each and Philip Mckellar contributed 11. ATHLETICS 367 KANSAS In one of the greatest and loudest games ever played at Barnhill Arena, Arkansas battled sixth-ranked Kansas toe to toe for 32 minutes and then ran off and hid in the final eight minutes for a stunning 103-86 victory. The game was tied 11 times and the lead changed hands nine times be- fore Arkansas went up to stay with 7:49 left, 71-68, on a 3-point play by William Mills. Soon afterwards, KU ' s Mark Pellock got a technical foul for grabbing the rim, Mills made the free throw, Tim Scott added two more free throws and Arkansas never led by less than four again. The Hogs began to break contact when Mike Ratliff his a 3-pointer for an 81-74 lead. Hog center Andrew Lang, who had 10 points, five blocked shots, includ- ing two on one possession, finally heard the kind of cheers he ' d worked for two-plus seasons and got a high five from Coach Nolan Richardson when he exited late in the game. The game lasted nearly 2 1 2 hours, partly because the Big 8 crew called every foul it saw. But give the refs this - they were consistant and they didn ' t have rabbit ears while both Larry Brown and Nolan Richardson worked them pretty good. (above) Andrew Lang comes away with the ball In a crowd of scuffling Kansas and Razorback players, (right) This Kansas player can only watch helplessly as another slam is effortlessly put over . MORGAN STATE Freshman Philip Mckellar scored 12 points and grabbed five rebounds in the second half to lead the Hogs to a 106-57 victory over Morgan State. Morgan State took a 2-1 lead at the 19:24 mark, then the Arkansas guards did their stuff. They either fed the ball into Andrew Lang or drove to the basket. The result was an 1 8-0 run in a time span of nine and a half minutes. McKellar was the leading scorer with 18 points. William Mills had his first start since the Feb. 1 9 game against Rice last season after he and teammate Kenny Hutchin- son were suspended for drug use. M ills scored 1 points for the Hogs. (right) Morgan State ' s Noel Liverpool tries to move the ball against Arkansas ' Shawn Ba ker In the first half action of Arkansas ' vtctory. (below) Phillip McKeller goes over the top of two Morgan State players with his point at- tempt. G. Bell Photo 370 ATHLETICS MISSISSIPPI VALLEY STATE (above) Tim Scott looks tor a man while a Mississippi Valley State player puts the pres- sure on. (below) Keith Wilson guareds a Delta Devil player as he keeps an eye on the passing ball. (bottom) Shawn Baker makes a decisive re- bound. The Razorbacks beat Mississippi Val- ley State 98-79 in Barnhill. The Hogs had trouble with Mississippi VAlley at first because they did a lot of things that the Razorbacks had not seen, assistant head coach Andy Stoglin said. Mississippi trailed 42-41 at the half. VIRGINIA Poor shooting by the Razorbacks enabled the Virginia Cavaliers to oust Arkansas 78-66 in Pine Bluff. The Hogs hit only 25 of 66 field goals and nine of 23 free throws. The Razorbacks jumped out to a 19-12 lead at the 12:20 mark, but their inability to score made them fall behind at the half 34-28. Freshman guard Ron Hurey led the Hogs with 14 points. Mike Ratliff and Philip McKellar added 12 and 10 points, respectively. (far left) Kenny Hutchinson is on his toes during the Virginia game. (left) Andrew Lang attempts a powerful block while Mike Ratliff and Shawn Baker show their amazement. (below) Phillip McKeller makes a try at a steal much to the surprise of the Virginia player. G. Bell Pholo o Arkansas ' Razorbacks are well aware of the benefits of college bas- ketball ' s three-point line. Against TCU, they discovered its drawbacks. Texas Christian scored 30 points from behind the 19 ' 9 " semi-circle to hand the Razorbacks an 80-77 SWC defeat in Barnhill Arena. Arkansas fought back from a 41-39 halftime disadvantage to take a 53-51 lead on Andrew Lang ' s 10-footer with 10:23 left to go in the game and moved it to 60-58 when Tim Scott hit a three-pointer with 8:48 to go in the contest. The Razorbacks had tied the game at 72-72 with 4:03 to go on Mike Ratliff s layup off a Scott feed and later cut the margin to 77-75 when Shawn Baker converted a Ron Huery feed with 1:01 remaining. Stephan Moore jammed home a latae basket to notch the final margin. The Horned Frogs found victory much easier the second time around breaking open a tight game with a 25- 4 first half run to cruise to a 73-66 SWC triumph. (right) Keith Wilson blocks a rc player ' s easy pass. (below) A definite emotion runs deep on the Arkansas bench. J. Baily Photos G. Bell Phoios (above) Stephen Moore stretches to stuff the ball against North Texas State, (above left) Mario Credit puts some long armed pressure on the North Texas player. The Razorbacks scored an impressive victory and barely edged the North Texas State Eagles 99-96 in overtime action. Arkansas was down by five points, 88-83, with 20 seconds remaining in the game. Shawn Baker then made a move to the basket, scored and picked up a foul. He made his free throw to put the Hogs down by two, 88-86, with 1 9 seconds showing on the clock. Tim Scott then fouled NTSU ' s Dion Alexander with 17 seconds left to play. Alexander missed the front end on his free throw. With four seconds remaining. Ron Huery hit a 15-foot jumper to send the game into overtime. ATHLETICS 373 (above) Allle Freeman faces off againsf an aggressive Texas player. (far right) Andrew Lang senses the Texas man breathing down his neck. (right) Keith Wilson signals a play during the Texas game. The Razorbacks used their inside strength to defeat the Texas Longhorns 79-62. Shawn Baker, Andrew Lang, Stephan Moore, and Mario Credit, all 6-9 and 6- 10 guys, battled against Reynard Davis, 6-7, and Dennis Ferryman, 6-5. The Hogs led at halftime 37-27. In the second half, Texas sis come within four points, 47-43, but Arkansas settled down and coasted to a victory. Ron Huery and Baker led the Razor- backs in scoring with 19 and 12 points, respectively. Tim Scott came off the bench to score 10. .1 ATHLETICS 374 (toft) Tim Scott intimidates a Rice player with his unyielding blocking position, (below) Kenny Hutchinson and Allie Freeman both have a hand on the loose ball. The Razorbacks pulled out a 62-54 victory over the Rice Owls in Barnhill Arena. During the first half, the score was tied nine times. Andrew Lang put Ar- kansas ahead for good by hitting two free throws with 7:40 left in the first half to put the Hogs up 21-19. The Razorbacks led at halftime 35-25. Arkansas had a comfortable lead through most of the second half, but Rice pulled to within five points, 48- 43, with 7:47 left in the game. Andrew Lang contributed to Arkan- sas ' victory with nine points, 10 rebounds and eight blocked shots. Shawn Baker led Arkansas in scoring with 15 points. Keith Wilson added 10. H.M. Ho Photos ATHLETICS 375 (above) Allie Freeman makes It next to Impossible for the Texas A M player to find his man. (above right) Keith Wilson gets In the way of this Texas A M run for a basket, (middle) Phillip McKeller keeps his eyes glued to this player and his moves, (left) A pumped-up Razorback sideline. The Hogs were able to fight off the Texas A M Aggies and pull out an 87-69 victory in Barnhill. Arkansas took a 17-4 lead early in the first half. A M was able to cut the Hogs lead to three points, 41-38, then Arkansas scored the last three poinst of the half to lead at halftime 44-38. The Hogs never fell behind in the second half. Ron Huery paced the Razorbacks with 25 points. Tim Scott added 15, Andrer Lang chipped in 13 and Shawn Baker scored 10 points. J. Bailey Photos 376 ATHLETICS 1. Bailey Photo Afirv A After a two-game absence due to the death of his daughter, Yvonne, Coach Nolan Richardson returned to Bamhill to see his team whip SMU 76-63. SMU led Arkansas, 17-14, 10 minutes into the game, but the Hop bounced back with a 23-9 spurt and led at halftime 39-32. SMU kepf the Hogs ' margin be- tween four and 10 points the first 15 minutes of the second half, but Ar- kansas pulled away in the final five minutes. A big factor in the Hogs ' victory was their free throw percentage. They shat 19 of 22 while the Mustangs only hit nine out of 24. J. Gaston Photo (left) Stephen Moore straws concentration and determination in his handling of the ball against SMU. (below) Andrew Lang rejects an SMU attempt at two points. L o (right) Mario Credit goes over the reach of the Texas Tech man ' s fingertips. (far right) Stephen Moore hangs on the rim after a satisfying stuff. (below) Mayhem and surprise in an Allle Freeman lightening fast pass. Texas Tech overcame a wobbly start and defeated Arkansas 95-73 in their first meeting of the season. The Red Raiders continually beat the Razorbacks ' press in the opening minutes of the second half outscoring Arkansas 21-10 to open a 55-41 ad- vantage with 14:07 remaining to play. Shawn Baker paced Arkansas with 11 points, while Tech outrebounded the Hogs 45-37 and out-shot them from the floor 51.6% to 39%. In their second meeting, Arkansas Coach Nolar Richardson unleashed the Razorbacks ' version of the twin towers and the result was a 93-75 thrashing of Texas Tech in Barnhill Arena. The Razorbacks started both 6-11 junior Andrew Lang and 6-9 freshman Mario Credit against the shorter Red Raiders, and the result was a total domination by the Hog skyscrappers. H.M. Ho Photos mm - , -], : mlK, J. Bailev Photos ' 4 (above) Mike Ratllff gets up close and personal as he goes for a basket around the extended arm of this Houston player, (left) What ' s a player to do with this tremendous Arkansas pressure defense? The Razor backs came up short as they lost to Houston, 57-54. Houston led at halftime, 27-22. They came out in the second half and scored six unanswered points. The Hogs began to cut into Houston ' s lead about midway through the second half with the score at 44-34. The Hogs scored six unanswered points and made the score 44-40. Houston kept a six-point lead until Tim Scott hit a three-point jumper to reduce the lead to 57-54 with 13 seconds left. Houston had a chance to put the game away for sure when Ron Huery fouled Ronald Ferriera with 1 1 seconds on the clock. Ferriera missed the front end of a one-and-one. Philip McKeller put a three-point attempt to try to tie the game. The ball rimmed the basket and fell out giving the Cougers the victory. ATHLETICS 379 G. Bell Photos (above) Cannon Whitby struggles with two Oral Roberts University players for a loose ball. (right) Andrew Lang goes for a lay up despite Interference from ORU. o The Razorbacks downed ORU 95- 75 at Pine Bluff. Tim Scott proved to be the spard for the Hogs. He came off the bench when the Hogs were trailing 32-31 to score five points on two shots. 380 ATHLETICS I BAYLOR (left) Andrew Lang. Mario Credit and Tim Scott give this Baylor man no room to move in their aggressive press action, (below) This Razorback makes an impressive shot while caught in a Baylor squeeze! Athletics 381 ffiffi m The Lady Razorbacks MRBA ' m Front Row: Maria Kidd, Lanell Dawson, Claudia Harris, Donna Wilson, Lillian Valley, Juliet Jackson, Tracy Webb. Back Row: Shelly Wallace. Robyn Irwin, Bronwyn Wynn, Sheila Burkes, Dianna Harris, Cindy Daley, Monica Brown. Southern Valley Athletics 383 o X a The number one ranked Lady Longhorns overcame the Lady Razorbacks January 6 in Barnhill Are- na. The Texas team was unable to gain a lead until about nine minutes remained in the game. Despite a des- perate 3-point attempt by Juliet Jackson with only four seconds re- maining, the Lady Razorbacks failed to tie the Lady Longhorns thus preserving the 59-56 score. " ...It was probably the best basket- ball we ' ve played all year, " said Coach John Sutherland after the 86- 69 win over Texas A M. The entire game was a struggle with the Aggies constantly battling for the lead, buth the Lady Razorbacks jumped over the hump when Tracy Webb, with 13:45 left in the contest, landed a 3-point bomber. From that moment on the Razorbacks had control. Monica Brown finished the night with a game- high of 23 points. Lanel Dawson add- ed 19 and Bronwyn Wynn scored 15. (top) Bronwyn Wynn goes over the hands of a Texas player to score for Arkansas. (center) Monica Brown keeps her eyes on the Texas as she attempts to pass the ball to a teammate. (bottom left) Juliet Jackson demonstrates her blocking ability as she tries to prevent this Texas player from scoring. (bottom right) This Lady Razorback Is all over this Lady Aggie as she blocks a passing attempt by Texas A M. 384 A THLETI .1. BiiiK I ' hoco Seniors Tracy Webb and Monica Brown celebrated their 22nd birthdays by dumping Rice, 78-53. Along with the win, Webb moved to third on the Lady Razorbacks all time scoring list. Coach Sutherland had nothing but praise for his team. " We came out and played some hard-nosed defense ... everybody played well on offense... , " he said. The game was close in the beginning, but after an even score at 17, the Hogs ran off 10 straight points, which can be attributed to their tenacious defense. They never looked back after gaining the lead. Ar- kansas had four players to score in double figures. Webb led with 14, Di- anna Harris scored 12, Brown had 11 and Shelly Wallace finished with 10 points. Brown also finished with a game-high of 13 rebounds. (top) Monica Brown doesn ' t let a few Aggies get in her way of throwing the ball, (bottom) Shelly Wallace gets a little too close to this Rice player as the Lady Owls get the rebound. m mm o D ATHLETICS 385 .1 H;ul I ' holo -. 386 ATHLETICS Despite the Lady Razorback ' s 94-71 win over SMU, Coach Sutherland was slightly upset over the first half of play. The score was 50-41 at halftime infavor of the Hogs. He threatened the girls with one of his grueling 6:00 a.m.workouts if the allowed the oppo- nent to score 75 or more points. Apparently the team remembered from past experience since they held the Mustangs to only 30 points in the second half of play. " The way we were playing, I thought we were going to have a NBA score. But we were pretty good in the second half. " Monica Brown and Bronwyn Wynn had game-higs totals of 16 points each. Wynn also had 13 rebounds. Lanell Dawson scored 15 points, Tra- cy Webb and Sheila Burkes each had 12 and Shelly Wallace finished with 10. The Lady Razorbacks struggled for a 78-60 win over the Lady Cougars to hold onto their second place position in the SWC race. It was a " great team win " said Coach John Sutherland after the game. The pull away oc- curred midway through the second half when Missy Davis, who finished with a game- and career-high of 29 points, landed a seven foot jumper which tied the contest 32 all. Arkan- sas was up to stay, (bottom) Bronwyn Wynn guards this Texas Tech player to prevent her from gaining control of the inbounded ball. (top left) Senior Tracy Webb goes off the floor in her block of Texas Tech ' s McKense. (top right) The Lady Razorbacks are in good spirits as they go into halftime against SMU. i SSI (top) Monica Brown attempts to force a turnover by intemkJating this Houston player, (bottom) Lanell Dawson out runs this Texas Tech player on her way to the basket. -VW. 0.0 The matchup between the Lady Razorbacks and the Lady Titans of Oral Roberts University proved itseld to be a little less than the barn burners all fans enjoy. Nevertheless some exciting records were set by the Lady ' Backs with their 1 1 5-66 victory. First of all, the team as a whole broke a high score record of 109 set in the ' 85-86 season against TCU. Senior Monica Brown became the sixth member of the UA women ' s 1,000- point club when she downed a layup with 16 minutes left in the first half. Junior Cindy Daley set a personal record by scoring 20 points for the Lady Razorbacks. Needless to say the ORU game was over before it started. The Lady Titans never had a chance. Brown and Daley were top scorers with 20 points each and Shelly Wallace came in second with 18. Di- anna Harris supplemented with a total of 13, and Lanell Dawson wound it up with an even dozen. (top) Juliet Jackson keeps this Lady Titan of ORU from passing the ball. (bottom) Coach John Sutherland has a look of concentration as he watches his Lady Razorbacks. 388 ATHLETICS Despite Coach Sutherland ' s disap- pointment in offensive playing, the Lady Razorbacks ripped the Baylor Lady Bears with a score of 77-51. Sutherland started his final home game of the year with his five depart- ing seniors: Monica Brown, Sheila Burkes, Diana Harris, Bronwyn Wynn and Tracy Webb. Regardless of the Lady ' Backs ' continuous lead through- out the game, Sutherland could not find a good thing to say about his offense, except that they did have a great start in the second half. Defense, on the other hand, proved to be a dif- ferent story. Baylor managed only nine boards and made only 10 of their 39 field goal attempts. Brown led the Lady Razorbacks with 19 points. Wynn and Lanell Dawson each contributed 14 points and Webb and junior Shelly Wallace scored 1 1 a piece. (top) This Lady Bear from Baylor has to get past this Arkansas player in order to score, (bottom) Tracy Webb stretches her arm in an attempt to keep Baylor from scoring. ATHLETICS 389 The Lady Razorback tennis team won all six singles matches in an 8-1 victory over Oklahoma. In doubles Linda Norris Sandy Schwan beat Gibbons Donnelly 6-2, 6- at the number two doubles position and Helea Norrby Betsy Meacham de- feated Dickinson Capri 6-0, 6-2 at the number three position. In their first match of the spring season, the Lady Razorback tennis team defeated Tulsa 9-0. In singles, Number one Betsy Meacham beat Jody Erony 6-4, 6-2; number two Christy Rankin won over Sarah Hood 6-1, 6-0; number three Loretta Sheales defeated Sandy Mowery 61-, 6-1; number four Linda Norris beat Catherine Cain 6-0, 6-3; number five Helena Norrby edged Suzanne Younger 6-0, 6-0 and num- ber six Lisa Gibson beat Stephanie Flumerfelt 6-2, 6-0. In doubles Sheales Rankin beat Erony Hood 6-1, 6-4 at the number one spot; Meacham Norrby, number two, defeated Mowery Cain 6-3, 6-1 and Sandy Schwan Norris won over Younger Flumerfelt 6-2, 6-0. The Lady Razorbacks won the Lady Razorback Invitational with victories over Southwest Missouri State, Kan- sas and Oklahoma. The beat SMSU 9-0, Kansas 7-2 and Oklahoma 5-3. TCU ' s 24th-ranked women ' s tennis team downed the Lady Razorbacks 6- 3 in Fayetteville. Winning for Arkansas were Loretta Sheales at number three singles overRhona Howett 6-7, 6-3, 6-1; He- lena Horrby, number four, 7-5, 6-1 over Mamie Ochoa and number six Sandy Schwan over Kris Clovenger 6- 7, 6-3, 6-4. H.M. Ho Photo H.M. Ho Photo w H.M. Ho Photo The Lady Razorback tennis team won their first conference match with a 6-3 victory of the Baylor Bears. Winning singles matches for the Lady Hogs were Betsy Meachum, He- lena Norrby, Celeste Rice and Sandy Schwan. Christy Rankin and Linda Norris teamed up for a double win. The Lady Razorback tennis team debut was a success as they edged Ole Miss 5-4 in Pine Bluff. Loretta Sheales and Christy Rankin were a big key to Arkansas ' victory. Sheales won at the number two singles spot by defeating Dawn Parkhurst 6-4, 6-4. Rankin, at the number three position, beat Jackie Ruppert 6-2, 6-3. The two then teamed up at the number one doubles spot to win 6-3, 7-5 over Parkhust Ruppert. Also winning for the Lady Hogs were Helena Norrby, number six, 7-5, 6-2 over Heather Harlman; and the number two doubles team of Celeste Rice and Lisa Gibson 6-1, 6-1 over Lynn Hennessey Laura Nelson. (top left) Celeste Rice stretches as she goes after the ball. (top right) This Lady Razorback scrambles to position herself as she keeps an eye out for the ball. (left) Junior Christy Rankin waits patiently J. Baily Photo (top) Celeste Rice has a look of determina- tion as she runs to meet the ball, (right) Senior Betsy Meacham gives a sign of victory after a match. (far right) Chriksy Rankin waits at the net to meet her opponant in a gameagalnst Texas Tech. 392 ATHLETICS (top) This Lady Razorback braces hefself offer backhanding the ball. (center) This Lady Razorback watches to see If the ball she just hit makes it across the r et. (bottom) Lisa Gipson watts for the ball to get closer befor e hitting it. (top right) Celeste Rice watts tor the ball to come. (bottom) Usa Glpson runs to greet the ball. (bottom right) This Lady Razorback stretches her arm to volly the ball. 394 ATHLETICS (top) This Lady Razorback waits to take a swing at the bad. (left) This Lady Razorback takes a break and gets some advice from a teammate. J. Baily Photo ATHLETICS 395 On October 31, 1986, Coach Ron Hightower announced his resignation as the head coach for the men ' s tennis team. Athletic Director reported that Coach Hightower was " just not moti- vated as an administrator " . A couple of days later, women ' s tennis coach, Martin Novak, was named interim coach until a new head coach can be found. Coach Hightower ' s resignation came a couple of days after the com- pletion of an inhouse investigation of the men ' s tennis team. This led to se- veral of the tennis players announcing that they would transfer to other col- leges, and it was found that several former and current players were aca- demically ineligible to play tennis this year. The athletic department said that there were no plans to discontin- ue the program, and a thorough search for a new coach would be under way. The coach will have to uphold both the athletic and academic side of the tennis team. NEW COACH FCR MEN ' S TENNIS The direction of the Arkansas men ' s tennis program was determined on November 24, 1986 when Frnak Broyles announced that Mike Patrick had been named the new head coach. Patrick, 29, took Kentucky ' s wom- en ' s tennis team to the NCAA tourna- ment the last season and was named Southeastern Conference Coach of the year. In his two season ' s at Ken- tucky, he compiled records of 25-6 and 22-6. Following his 1979 graduation from Middle Tennessee, where he let- tered four years and was the captain of the tennis team for three years, Pa- trick worked for renowned tennis teacher Nick Bollettieri. He joined the Kentucky program in the fall of 1984 and was Junior Federation coach for the United Stated Association this past summer. " I look forward to coming to Ar- kansas and trying to re-establish the program, " said Patrick. " We want to build back the prominence the pro- gram has had. I ' ll start recruiting im- mediately. We want to build a solid program. " 397 ATHLETICS 398 ATHLETICS BRAD WILLIAMS INVESTIGATION Brad Williams, a tennis player from Perth, Australia is involved in anoth- er investigation. On October 20, 1 986 the UA athletic department an- nounced that Williams, who is also a punter for the football team, would be held out of football practice and games until a check of his secondary education in Australia could be com- pleted. Frank Broyles said that Jerry Welch, Arkansas ' administrative as- sociate for academics, is handling the inquiry and will turn his findings over to faulty representative Al Witte. Broyles said that Witte will then pre- sent Arkansas ' report to the NCAA. Welch refused to comment on the sit- uation, as did Arkansas tennis coach Ron Hightower, who recruited Wil- liams out of Perth, Australia. Williams enrolled at Arkansas last winter and played on the Razorbacks tennis team, which finished the sea- son ranked 1 Oth nationally. Williams was 9-9 playing numbers 4-6 singles. Last summer Hightower and Wil- liams, who played Australian Rules Football, talked to Hatfield about the possibility of Williams punting for the football team. Hatfield placed Williams as the " pooch " punter while senior Greg Home would handle the longer kicks. Williams has punted five times for a 36.0-yard average. Home leads the nation in punting with a 49.0-yard average on 29 attempts. Frank Broyles said that there is no question that Williams was academi- cally ineligible. The athletic depart- ment is trying to determine now who is at fault for Williams being admitted into the University. The investigation has become a long drawn out process because of the distance involved in dealing with the Australian officials. Broyles ended by saying that when the athletic department completed its ivestigation into exactly what hap- pened in the Williams case; a full re- port would be sent to the NCAA. 399 ATHLETICS Candids 400 ATHLETICS 401 ATHLETICS MEN ' S CROSS COUNTRY The Razorback cross country team was last year ' s NCAA runner- up and is currently ranked number one in the nation. They annihilated a nine-team field in the season opener. Junior, Ail-American, Joe Falcon won the 8,000 meter race (about five miles) for the team in a time of 24:29. The other four scorers finished in the top ten to seal the victory. In cross country, each runner is given the same number of points as the place he finishes in the race, (i.e. first place gets one point, 20th gets 20 points.) The points of the top five runners on each seven man team are added together, and the team with the least points wins. Arkansas ' 24 points easily outdis- tanced the 52 points of the Univer- sity of Colorado. Freshman, Reu- ben Reina, the 1985 national high school cross country champion, started his Razorback career off right. He finished this meet in sec- ond place. The top-ranked Razorback Cross Country team defeated their com- petition at the Oklahoma State Jamboree in Stillwater. Junior All- American Joe Falcon won the 10,000 meter race with a time of 31:33. The Razorbacks swept eight of the top 1 1 places in the seven- team field for a score of 19 points- 16 points is a perfect score in cross country. Reuben Reina continued his great freshman year by finishing third in the race while Ian Cherry, Richard Cooper, Doug Consiglio, and Chris Zinn finished in the next few places. Gary Taylor finished ninth, and Matt Taylor finished llth. J (top left) One of the Reina brothers leads this pack of past and present Razorbacks: Paul Dino, Joe Falcon, David Swain and Chris Zlnn (top right) This cross country runner runs on the outside in an attempt to take the lead. (bottom) This Razorback alumni stretches out the lead in a cross country meet. ATHLETICS 403 The Razorback track team took six first places to win their first meet of the season at the UA Indoor Track Complex. Arkansas had a total of 58 points, seven ahead of Texas with 51. SMU was third with 37 points. The Razorbacks were led by John Register who placed first in three events. He won the 55-meter hurdles with a time of 7.57, the 300 meters with a time of 33.89 and the long jump with a jump of 24-10 1 2. Arkansas ' other first place winners were Wayne Moncrieffe in the 800- meter run with a time of 1:54.62, William Looney in the 1,000 meters with a time of 2:24.41 and Jeff Pascoe in the pole vault with a vault of 17-6. -Bridget Bauer (top) Freshman George Jones slows his pace at the finish line. (right) Jimmy Miller makes it over the bar in the high jump at an indoor track meet. 404 ATHLETICS , (top) Joe Falcon, left, leads David Swain at In Indoor meet. (center) John Register of Arkansas shows strength and determination in the hurdles. (bottom left) Liam Looney crosses the finish line during an indoor meet. (bottom right) Senior Jeff Pascoe begins his ascent in the pole vault white qualifying for the NCAA. H.M. Ho Phoio H.M. Ho Photo ATHLETICS 405 (right) Jimmy Miller sails over the bar in the high jump at the Tyson Invitational. (bottom) John Register, right, and Todd Owens, left, both compete in the hurdle event tor Arkansas at an outdoor meet. 406 ATHLETICS H.M. Ho Photo H.M. Ho Phoio (top) This Rozorbock runner passes the baton In a relay event at an outdoor meet. (left) Doug Keen goes airborn in the long jump at the Tyson Invitational. ATHLETICS 407 O O Two Lady Razorbacks qualified for the NCAA meet at the Mount San An- tonio College Relays in California. Meghan McCarthy qualified in the 10,000-run and Jackie Mota qualified in the 3,000. Meghan McCarthy placed first in the 5,000-meter run at the John Jaroles Re- lays. Also placing for Arkansas was Edel Hachett, second in the 3,000. Kelly Bertha established a new school record in the javelin with a throw of 1 1 feet. Razorback swimmer Mike Neuhofel was named an All-American in the 50 freestyle at the NCAA Swimming and Diving Championships held in Austin, Texas. Neuhofel placed fifth in the event with a time of 20.04. James Pringle, who placed 16th in the event, was named honorable mention Ail- American. Neuhofel was also named honorable mention All-American in the 100 freestyle by placing 15th. The 400 freestyle relay placed 13th and was named honorable mention All-American. Members of the team were Pringle, Tom Kelly, Neuhofel and Steve Sheedy. -Bridget Bauer Arkansas was outdistanced by Ne- braska, 118-97, at a dual meet held in the Nebraska Natatorium. The Hogs won four events in the meet. Mike Neuhofel was a double win- ner. He won the 50 and 100 freestyle. He was also a member of the winning 400 freestyle relay team along with teammates Steve Sheedy, Dave McCrary and Greg Magness. Also winning for Arkansas was the 400 medley relay of McCrary, Tom Lewandowski, David Gean and James Pringle. -Bridget Bauer I The Razorbacks won 10 of 13 events to outdistance Kansas by 45 points. 79-34, in a dual meet at the HPER Natatorium. Mike Neuhofel was a double winner for Arkansas winning the 50 and 100 freestyle events. He was also on the winning 400 freestyle relay along with Greg Magness, David Gean and James Pringle. Other winners for Arkansas were the 400 medley relay team of Dave McCrary, Tom Lewandowski, Gean and Steve Sheedy; Peter Ward in the 200 butterfly; McCrary in the 200 backstroke; Steve Unruh in the 500 freestyle; Brian Walker in one-meter diving; Lewandowski in the 200 breaststroke and Paul Stabrowski in three-meter diving. -Bridget Bauer Arkansas captured four events at the Arkansas Invitational at the HPER Natatorium. Winning for Arkansas were Eric Heil in the 500 freestyle, John Nichols in the 400 individual medley, Steve Unruh in the 1,650 freestyle and the 800 freestlye relay. No team scores were kept. -Bridget Bauer South Carolina beat the Razorbacks 66-42 in a dual swim meet at the South Carolina Natatorium. Arkansas only managed to win three events in the meet. The three Arkansas winners were Mike Neuhofel in the 50 freestyle, Peter Ward in kthe 200 butterfly, and Dave McCrary in the 200 backstroke. -Bridget Bauer Athletics 415 Arkansas beat Missouri 67-46 in a dual meet at the Missouri Natatorium. The Razorbacks won 11 of the 13 events to help them win the meet. The 400 meldey relay team of Da- vid McCrary, Tom Lewandowski, Pe- ter Ward and Steve Sheedy won their event in a time of 3:30.21. Also winning for Arkansas were Eric Heil in the 1,000 freestyle, Mike Neuhofel in the 100 and 200 freestyle, Sheedy in the 50 freestyle, David Gean in the 200 individual medley, Paul Stabrowski in one-meter diving, McCrary in the 200 backstroke, Brent Aquino in the 500 free exhibition, Brian Walker in three-meter diving and Lewandowski in 200 breaststroke exhibition. -Bridget Bauer 416 Athletics V Jim Baile The Razorback swimming and div- ing team was edged out by Texas 69- 44 in a dual meet at the HPER Natatorium. After 10 events, Texas was leading Arkansas by eight points, 48-40. Tex- as then won the last three events to ice the victory. Winners for Arkansas were the 400 medley relay, Mike Neuhofel in the 50 and 100 freestyle and Peter Ward in the 200 butterfly. -Bridget Bauer Jim Bailey Photo 418 Athletics Athletics 419 J i Athletics 42 1 422 Athletics p H.M. Ho Photo Athletics 423 T.R. Davis 424 Athletics James Gasion Photo Athletics 425 The Razorback golf team tied with Brigham Young for second place at UNLV McDonald ' s Rebel Golf Classic. Arkansas and Brigham Young each had a total of 869, one stroke behind first-place Arizona. In individual scores, Sean Pappas tied for second with a three-day tota l of 214. John Sadie was the Hogs next highest finisher with a total of 217 which put him in a tie for ninth place. The Razorbacks ' other finishers were Greg Reid with a 218, Chris Lit- tle with a 223 and Mike Ketcham with a 226. -Bridget Bauer John Daly shot a 103-105-208 to finish second in the Sun Bowl All- American Individual College Golf Tournamnet. Billy Mayfield of Arizona State won the tournament with a 108-99-207 total. -Bridget Bauer John Daly shot a 224 to finish ninth at the Arizona Invitational. Arkansas was 12th in team stand- ings with a total of 1 1 64. The Hogs ' other finishers were John Sadie, 233; Mike Ketcham, 235; Gred Reid and Petey King, 236 and Jeff Barlow, 245. -Bridget Bauer STEVE LOY HEAD COACH 1 Arkansas tied for fifth place with Fresno State in the John A. Burns In- tercollegiate Golf Classic in Honolulu. The two teams both shot an 850 to tie for fifth. UCLA won the tourna- ment with an 831. In individual results, John Daly placed sixth. He shot a 71-70-67-208. John Sadie and Sean Pappas placed 18th and 21st. respectively. Sadie shot a 73-67-73-213 and Pappas shot a 74- 68-72-214. -Bridget Bauer Athletics 427 John Daly shot a 67-74-72-213 to place third at the Morris Williams Golf Invitational. In team standings, Arkansas fin- ished third with a total of 1,114. Other individual scores for Arkan- sas were John Sadie, 69-76-75-220; Chris Little, 73-77-70-220; Sean Pappas, 80-79-70-229; Petey King, 77- 79-77-233 and Mike Ketcham, 81-78- 82-241. -Bridget Bauer 428 Athletics The Razorback golf team shot a to- tal of 896 to finish eighth in the HoustonAll-America. Oaklahoma State won the tourna- ment with a total of 877. Individual results for Arkansas were Jeff Barlow, 74-72-77-223; Greg Reid, 73-76-76-225; Chris Little, 75-80-71- 226; Sean Pappas, 78-74-75-227 andJohn Sadie, 79-76-76-231. -Bridget Bauer Arkansas and Houston both shot an 855 to tie for second in the Southwest Conference Golf Championships. Their score was two strokes behind Tezas A M who won the tournament with an 853. John Daly tied for fourth with Russ Beiersdorf of SMU and Bob Estes of Texas in individual results. They all tied with a total of 213. Jeff Barlow finished in the top 10 at the tenth spot with a 216 total. Three other Razorbacks finished in the top 20. They were John Sadie, tied for llth with a 217; Chris Little, tied for 15th with a 218 and Sean Pappas, 20th with a 219 total -Bridget Bauer Athletics 429 430 Athletics Athletics 431 Because of an NCAA bylaw, the Uni- I versity had to add another womens team I sport. The sport chosen was soccer. The first soccer match in University of [Arkansas history took place at the UA soccer field. The Lady Razorbacks (played TCU and lost 10-0. The Lady Razorbacks claimed their I first win by forfeit when Dockhurst had to cancel a game. They did end the season on a winning I note by defeating Southwest Missoure State 4-0 for their first on-the-field victo- ry during their last match. r . w A 1.1 .- J. Baily Photo J. Baily Photo 432 ATHLETICS I J. Baily Photo ATHLETICS 433 434 ATHLETICS r- 436 ATHLETICS J. Bail Photo ATHLETICS 437 Three of the most heralded former University of Arkansas baseball players were back in Fayetteville on October 31, 1986 to continue their support of the Razorback baseball program. Kevin McReynolds of the San Diego Padres and Johnny Ray of the Philadelphia Phillies along with their agent Tom Selakovich, talked with re- porters that afternoon. The trio were among several former Hog baseballers on hand for the Arkansas Alumni Baseball game. The Razorbacks held the Alumni to two hits while scoring three unearned runs to take a 3-0 victory. Don Thomas singled, advanced on McReynolds ' error and scored on Dan Campbell ' s single to give the Hogs a 1-0 lead in the third. Andy Skeels fol- lowed with a double to score Camp- bell and make it 2-0. Stan Click scored from the third on an infield error in the seventh to make it 3-0. Ray Harris was the winner, while Steve Krueger took the loss. McReynolds, Ray, and Reynolds were 0-7 on the night. Proceeds from the game, centered around Arkansas football homecoming weekend, went to help pay the way for a five-game, five- day trip to Ha- waii in February for Norm De Briyn ' s Razorbacks. H.M. Ho Photo H.M. Ho Photo H.M. Ho Photo ' In a dramatic and exciting game, Arkansas, ranked fifth in the nation, edged the number one rated Oklaho- ma State Cowboys 9-8. Troy Eklund and Andy Skeels had back-to-back homers to lead the Hogs to victory. Eklund hit his ninth homer of the year over the left field wall to tie the game. Skeels than followed with a homer over the right field wall to give Arkansas the victory. Andy Skeels led the Hogs to a dou- bleheader victory over the Houston Cougers at George Cole Field. Skeels drove in six runs in each game to lead the Razorbacks to victory. Arkansas beat Houston 10-3 in the first game and 12-6 in the nightcap. The Razorbacks had to come back in the second game as they were down 5-0 in the third inning. The SWC title was decided in the final inning of the final conference game of the season at Texas beat Ar- kansas 4-1. The score was tied 1-1 until UTs Doug Lindauer scored from third on a balk by Bob Edwards. Texas then went on to score two more runs. Akransas won the first game 9-3 to set up the final showdown for the SWC title. ATHLETICS 439 ,v,v 440 ATHLETICS mim ATHLETICS 441 H.M. Ho Photo. J. Gaston Phoio ATHLETICS 443 Townaments I 5 AP Photo AP Photos J. Gaston Photos Razorback Marching Band Wfe m ; ..n jm --i M idBlS K VH Y;.V V v . v -: v - x sS- ' v ; rt! ? -t 4 - " l - , ' -, ' htl PIGPEN CONT sas leading 14-7 and gave the Razorbacks a first down at the Aggies ' 27 yard line. It also gave Shibest a total of 1,875 yards on 95 catches. Chuck Dicus, who played at Arkansas 1968-1970, caught 118 passes for 1,854 yards. Arkansas swept the top honors for the week of November 17 with Tony Cherico and Ricky Williams who were co-receipients for Defen- sive Player of the Week in the SWC. Greg Thomas was named Of- fensive Player of the Week in the SWC, and honors came in the wake of Arkansas ' 14-10 victory over A M. Freshman Larry Marks, a 6-7 forward from Columbia, Tennessee will miss eight weeks of action due to a stress fracture in his foot. Marks ' foot will be in a cast for a week and the next seven weeks will be recuperation. Richarson said there was a possibility of redshirting Marks but that the deci- sion would be made later on if it were deemed a necessity. In Sports Illustrated, the College Basketball 1986-87 Preview Issue, the pre-season Brandenburg Con- certo Award for the team most likely to make the sweetest string music goes to Arkansas. The Razorbacks were considered Wart Hogs last season but thanks to this year ' s recruits it will be a prize winning season from the three point line! Expected new comer ' s Ron Huery, Phillip McKellar and Cannon Whitby, a 6-foot guard from Obion County, Tennessee are expected to fire often from the long range line.. " The day they passed the three point rule, Cannon gained super-star status, " says Arkansas as- sistant coach Andy Stoglin. In a re- cent game ( 19-and-under), Whitby made 11 of 1 8 three-pointers for 33 of his 39 points. Pig shooty, shooty, shooty. When the Lady Razorback Bask- etball team began practice on Octo- ber 15, they were minus three players. Cindy Daley was out for three weeks due to minor surgery, Robyn Irwin was out for two weeks due to a stress fracture and Lillian Valley was out because of a hernia. SWC GETS TOUGH The NCAA is conducting an official inquiry into alleged recruiting viola- tions at Texas Tech between 1982 and 1984, the school announced. A statement released by the University said it has until November 3 to respond to the allegations. The nature of those allegations was not detailed in the statement. Scho ol officials refused to say what sport the inquiry involves, but said the allegations do not involve members of the current coaching staff of aca- demic irregulations. Texas Tech has been asked to make its own inquiry into the allegations and then appear before the NCAA Committee on infractions. An investiga- tion into Houston football team has resulted in the resignation of Coach Yeoman and several former players have admitted that they had received money and cars from coaches and boosters. Judith McGee Recent allegations from Dallas imply that an SMU football player states thathe accepted cash to play for SMU after the school was placed on three yearsprobation by the NCAA for other violations. If this allegation proves to be true, SMU will have to suspend their football program for two years. 460 News U nd ithe tions itip. oach lived ffles :::;; esto an. PIGPEN CONT. When Nolan ' s team hit the floor on October 15, for the first day of practice, they were minus Phillip McKellar, whose mother had passed away and Kenny Hutchinson, whose mother was sick. Both players were back on the floor the following week. 1986 marks the first year that the Razorbacks have beaten Texas and Houston back to back. Before the Texas Tech game, it was reported that alcohol was taken to the new sky boxes, which was a violation of school policy. An article in the Arkansas Traveler set off an investigation by the athletic department and DPS which the outcome was that there was no proof of the allegations and who was responsible. News 461 OPENING NEWS, FEATURES EVENTS ACADEMICS ORGANIZATIONS RESIDENCE HALLS ACCOUNT: 06268 SECTION: CLOSING PAGES : 462-463 " PHOTOGRAPHICS " A Visual Difference RAZORBACK 1987 (C) University of Arkansas 309 Hill Hall Fayetteville, AR 72701 i miiiiife I ftMr un St ' i 43;i L J ' ._ 4 __ ' b ' I Qfi ' ' 1 1 j jt i ' U i M A r j y ;M .: , _ --, jt fa t_ 4. j ' tf ?; ; IHelp 2Print 3Chg Spec 4Quit SReformat 6Copy Depth 7Ex Left 8Ex Right9-) 10() A Abrams. David 89 Abramson, Scott 115,198 Ackerman, Kevin 190 Aclin, Richard 198 Acoach. John 198 Acord, Greg 127 Acre, David 1 1 5 Acre. Michael 115 Adair. Mary 115 Adams, Bill 315,316 Adams. Bryan 190 Adams, Carey 1 54 Adams. Johnathan 127 Adams. Kelly 162 Adams, Pam 166 Adams, Sheri 1 54 Adcock, Michael 115 Afranek. Jim 303 Agent. Darla 115,162 AHESA 288 Ahlert. Donna 104 Aikman. Russ 85 Albers. Scott 184 Alder. Jeff 214 Aldridge. Kelly 1 1 5 Alexander. Rachelle 162,300 Alexander. Randy 189 Alexander, Scott 210,211 Alford, Patricia 299 AM. Waseem 89 Allard. Paul 104 Allen. Eden 166 Allen, Gary 190.302 Allen. Gregory 299 Allen. Lisa 127 Allen. Melissa 127 Allen, Paul 210 Allen, Steve 214 Allen, Steven 104 Allison. Chris 184 Allison. Stan 184 Allman, Jon 212 Allman, Jonas 281 Allmendinger, Steven 85 Almond, Joey 216 Almond, Joseph 127 Alpha, Laura 150 Althoff, Jo Elaine 299 Alumbaugh. Dee Dee 127,162 AMBASSADORS, STUDENT 319 Ammad, Kamruddin 127 Anderson. Adrienne 115 Anderson, Baby 127 Anderson, Fonda 115 Anderson, Mark 127 Anderson, Sherri 1 74 Anderson. Stephanie 165 Anderson. Timo 196 Anderson, Timothy 1 94 Anderton. Kristi 127,149 Andrews, Kelly 212 Andrews, Kurt 212 Andrews, Steve 214 Angel. C.M. 299 Anglea, Elizabeth 127 Angletti. Lynn 194 Annis. David 216 Anthony, Allison 150 Anthony, Andrea 154 Anthony, Ed 202 Anthony, John 89 Anthony. Michele 154 Anthony. Michelle 155 Archer, Todd 190 Beam. Andy 89,282 ARCHITECTS, LANDSCAPE Beaman, Anthony 115 283 Beard, Margaret 198 Ariguzo, Macleo 85 Beard. Margret 158 Armstrong. Lesa 89 Bearden, Stacy 150 Arnaud, Cindy 158 Bcasley, Alma 182 Arnold, Randy 198 Beavert. Amy 158 Ashby. John 194 Beck. John 214 ASSOC. OFF-CAMPUS STU- Becker. Libby 178.179 DENT 289 Bedell, Cathy 104 Atchison, Jon 1 15 Bedner. Kenny 184 Atkins, Neal 89.317 Bcem. Richard 218 Aulos. Reuben 206 Beeman, Dannie 115 Austin. Deborah 115 Beene, Mark 184 Autry, Jerry 218 Beineman, Don 62,190,192 Autry. John 214 Beineman, Steve 190 Avery, Niki 158.241 Belew. Johnny 216 Aylett, Lori 89,226,338 Bell. Bill 89 Aymond. Sandra 85 Bell. Summer 1 54 Ayre, Baxter 154 Bell, Tyler 190 Aziere. James 1 15 Bellinder, Fred 127 Aziz. Zainal Abdul 303 Belser, Cecilia 104 Bemis, Lara 162 B Benard, Ed 36 Bendure, Robert 184,185 Benefield, Nancy 89 Bennet, Dianna 166 Bacon. Stephanie 148 Bennett, Alan 198 Baden, Greg 190 Bennett, Katherine 325 Baden, John 127 Bennett, Kathey 164 Baer, Mark 104,319 Bennett, Kathryn 104,299,300 Bagwell, Michael 127 Bennett, Kathy 162 Bagwell, Mike 190,299 Bennett, Matthew 198 Bahadur, Khalid 127 Bennett, Richard 281 Bailey, Dee 154 Bennett, Scott 104 Bailey. Jim 214,291 Bennett, Sherri 104.317 Bailey. Lasonia 127 Benson, Maria 170 Bailey, Leana 127 Benson, Ray 127 Baily, Rick 212 Bercher. John 184 Baker, Deanna 1 1 5 Bercher, Jon 299 Baker, Eileen 227,287 Berger, Kent 319 Baker, Eileene 89 Bergstrom. David 317 Baker, Nancy 178,180 Bernard, Becky 338 Baker, Nell 115,317 Bernard, Butler 194 Ba ker, Stan 212 Bernard, Rebecca 1 1 5 Baker, Susan 178 Bernard, Steve 127 Baldwin. Steven 89 Bernet, Libby 89,150 Ball. Amy 149 Bertram, Ron 127 Ballard, Brent 127 Bertschy, Cheryl 162 Ballentine. Martha 89 Best, Andrew 219 Baltz. Christopher 198 Bethel, Justin 1 1 5 Baltz, Tracy 115,198 Bethell, Amy 1 50 Bandy, Benton 202 Bevans, Chris 115.190 Banic, Greg 184.187 Bevans, David 104.190.302 Banks, Marcas 220 Bevis, Beth 127 Barber, Chris 202 BickerstafT. Piper 154 Barker, Tony 281 Bien, Michelle 154 Barksdale, William 190 Bigger, Ben 198 Barmall, Gary 89 Billings, Eric 194 Barnard, Becky 325 Billings, Lynn 158 Barnes, Bill 127 Billingsley, Elmer 127 Barnes, Brett 210 Bilyeu, Angie 166 Barnes, James 206,227 Bingham, Lucinda 127,178,181 Barnes, Judy 104 Bishop, Louie 206 Barnes, Steve 89 Bittle, Tammye 104 Barnett, Jamie 127 Bizzell, Laura 170 Barnett, Lisa 178 Black, Bart 202 Bamett, Maggie 170 Black, Kim 166 Barnhill, Stanley 198 Black. Lynnette 89,299 Barnicoat, Karen 178 Black, Mary Catherine 1 62 Barre, Christopher 198 Black. Roshann 1 1 5 Barre, Joe 198 Blackford, Nelson 89,218 Barrett, Debra 127.338 Blackketter, Paul 1 1 5 Barrett. Jane 104 Bladow, Tammi 127 Barron, Patrick 198 Blair. Karen 89,299 Barrow, Lesley 162 Blair, Shelley 115 Barrow, Pat 62,63 Blair, Shelly 150 Bartlett, Nancy 150 Blair, Tracy 166 Bartley, Pamela 104 Blake, Jerry 226 Barton, Alan 190 Blakney, Brett 212 Barton, Sophia 104 Blalock, Michelle 194 Barton. Tracy 166 Blankenbecker, John 190 Bartz. Bobby 212 Blansett, Antone 1 15 Bass. Brad 214 Blaylock. Ray 216,217 Baugus. Angela 104 Blen, Cindy 127 Baxley, Dana 342 Blohm, Elaine 158 Baxley. Michael 198 Blossom, Tracy 115,162 Bazey. Judy 297 Blush, Laura 128 Beach. Kasey 149 Boak, Dottsie 104 Board. Mortar 301 Bodie, Jon 214 Bodishbaugh. Matt 190 Began. Kevin 298 Boles, Giel 218 Boles, Matthew 127 Boling, David 190,298 Boling, Elaine 154,155 Bolland. Chuck 128,206,299 Bolstad, Andrea 174,316 Bond, Alan 194 Bond, Boo 194 Bonds, Christa 128 Bongo, Christina 317 Bongo. Paula 128 Bonnallie, Scott 128 Bonncr. Cheri 166 Bonner, Claudette 89.227 Bonner, Jackie 317 Bonner, Kevin 210.211 Bonner. Shelli 166 Boone. Craig 3 1 7 Booth. Shara 166 Boothe. Charles 1 15 Boren. Eddie 212 Boren, Edwin 1 1 5 Borgognoni. William 198 Boshears. Boyd 194 Both. Doug 190 Both, Neil 190 Boudreux, Steve 202 Bowdon. Eddie 184 Bowen. Rodney 104 Bowie, Bryc e 128 464 Index - - ; ..... - ' U, , , James Gaston Bowie. Carrie 89 Bradley. Stephanie 89 Bratton. Paige 158 Briggs. Laney 194.196 Brothers. Kimberly 158 Bowie. Nathan 89 Bradley. Steven 89 Bray. Elisabeth 1 28 Brim. Roland 53 Brothers. Steven 104.198 t Bowman. Laylon 299 Bradshaw. Amanda 158 Bray. Natalie 227.300.302 Brink. Taco 299 Broughton. Scott 303 Bo d. Jamie 340 Bradshaw. Keith 89 Bray. Scott 206 Broadstreet. Frank 184.185.319 Brown. Angela 298 itt Boyd. Janesinia 104 Brady. Scott 190 Brazil. Beverly 299 Brock. Jon 104 Brown. Brad 212 itoll! Boyd. Thomas 1 1 5 Brady. Sean 190 Brazil. Kenneth 308 Brock. Nelson 89.221 Brown. Cynthia 128.154 Bo en. Frank 198 Brady. Teresa 128 Braznell. Katie 89.174 Brodin. Chris 218.219 Brown. Dana 188.8.131.522.325 Boyett. Kenny 194 Bragg. Rebecca 299 Breckenndge. Allan 221 Brodin. Christopher 104 Brown. Paula 128.291 M.M Boyle. Regina 317 Brain. Holly 162 Breeding. Bruce 298 Brodnax. Becky 128 Brown. Randy 89 irflN Bozo sk . Brian 190 Branch. Laura 170 Breshears. Broek 194 Brooks. Joseph 198 Brown. Rob 214 Bozovsky. Brian 299 Brandom. Kimberly 128 Brewer. Clete 190.192 Brooks. Kevin 198 Brown. Rodney 281 | Bracey. Dewayne 305 Brandon. Benton 202.203 Brewer. Julie 174.316 Brooks. Lad 194 Brown. Shoncr 297 t Bradberry. Laura 162 Brandt. Bill 184.187 Bridges. Clarice 115 Brooks. Lisa 183 Brown. Thomas 128 k Bradford. Karen 128.170 Brannon. Lora 89 Bridges. Donna 315 Brooks, Tern 158 Brown. William 198 B Bradford. Shawn 166 Brantley. James 1 28 Bnggs. Keven 184.186 Broomfield. Angela 128 Browne. Samantha 1 78 : td Bradley. Jack 334 Branum. Tommi IIS Brosman. Paula 317 Bruce. Bradley 89.184 Bradley. Scon 281 Brasuell. Tracy 104 Brothers. Beau 198 Bruce. Wendell 128 Index 465 Brun. Shane 190 Brunncr, Elizabeth 158.325 Bryant. Malinda 162 Bryant. Richard 206 Buchanan. Grace 166 Buchanan. Kimberly 90 Buckles, Janice 90 Buckles. Rachalle 90 Buckner. Charles 194 Buell. Michaele 90 Hnl tali . Mailydia 158 Buffington, Lee 128 Buffington. Suzanne 150 Bui. Doan 128 Bui. Hang 104 Bullington, Steve 116,212 Bullock. Leslie 158 Bultcr. Julie 150 Bumpass. Michael 116.184,186.187 Bumpass, Micheal 180 Bumpers. Pam 154 Bunch. Stephen 116 Bundnck. Margaret 158 Bunker. Johnna 166 Burch. Ronald 128 Burchfield. Travis 216 Burford. Keith 206 Burger. Michael 300 Burgess. Ban 214 Burgess. Cindy 150 Burghart. Steven 300 Burhham. Robert 299 Burk. Elizabeth 116.178 Burke. Charlotte 158 Burke. Dusty 212 Burke. Kathy 162.164 Burkes, Cindy 104 Burks. James 202 Burks. Rep 202 Burnett, Becky 338 Burnett, Lana 90,166 Burnett. Rebecca 128 Burnetle, Daniel 198 Burney. Brad 194 Burnham. Robert 190 Burns. Joseph 281 Bu rrough. Steven 190 Burrows. Teresa 128 Burton. Andrea 174 Burton, Clayton 128 Burton. Pat 344 Butler. Larry 298 Butler, Stephen 90 Buzbee. Martha 104 Byrd. Kim 128.183 Byrd, Leslie 90,150.201 Byrum, Mary 128 c Cagle, Jerry 128 Cagle, Len 334 Cain, Stanley 1 28 Caldwell, Beth 154 Calhoon. Jim 128 Calhoun, Greg 1 16 Callahan, Lisa 128 Callaway, Kay 150 Calloway, Elizabeth 116 Calson, Mona 325 Calvert, Bob 210 Calvert, Michael 104 Calvert, Mike 319 Calvin, Dana 90.220 Cameron. Sherrill 158 Camp. Angela 90 Camp. Angie 1 74 Camp, Karen 158 Camp. Teresa 1 28 Campbell. Al 284,300 Campbell, David 116 Campbell, Debbie 170 Campbell, Leigh 1 50 Campbell, Mark 194 Campbell. Rhonda 129 Canady, Derrick 1 1 6 Canady, Michael 116 Canino, Lin 116,170 Canion, Thomas 90 Cannon, Eric 1 84 Cannon, Katrina 129 Capel, Brent 184 Caple, Brent 130.184 Cappola, Angelo 190 Carey, Mike 202 Carlisle, Leslie 170 Carlson. Dean 300 Carlson, Kim 158 Carmeli, Frank 202 Carney, Charles 1 1 6 Carney, Julia 104 Carothers. Bruce 189 Carrico, Andrea 158 Carroll, Kelly 202 Carroll, Reed 201 Carruth, Madelen 174 Carson, Cody 104 Carson, Paul 189 Carter. Adam 129 Carter. Beth 166.219 Carter, Christi 148 Carter, Fred 90 Carter. Jason 221 Carter, Joanna 158 Carter. Larry 302 Carter. Mielisa 299 Carter, Nancy 170,171 Carter. Sherry 116 Carter. Sonya 150 Cartwright, Donald 116 Carver, Christy 166 Carver, JefT 299 Casady, Danny 1 29 Cash, Greg 194 Cash. Kelly 162 Casllcberry. John 192 Castleberry, John D. 190 Caston. Tony 282 Cato. Mark 344 Cauley, Steven 129,189 Causey, Alyssa 1 50 Cautlett. Mike 189 Cavaness, Karen 104.319 Cavender, Cara 90 Caveness. Ronnie 194 Cazort. William 198 Cebell. Brent 206 Cessna, Jack 90,281 Chaddick, Holly 325 Chadick. Holly 158 Chai, Fooi-Yon 105 Chakales, John 202 Chambers, David 85 Chambers. Garret 62,212 Chambers, Kimberly 116 Chambliss, Darell 202 Chandler, Laveta 116 Chandler, Robbie 315 Chancy, Angela 1 16 Chancy, Jim 190 Chang, Chin-Yunn 85 Charette, Paul 129 Charlton, Leslie 178 Chastian, Kathy 90 Chein, Fook 105 Chenevert, Brett 212 Chenevert, Rett 212 Chesshir, Bryan 229,302 Chessir. Bryan 184 Chew, Gordon 303 Chew, Pak-Tung 90 CHI, ALPHA RHO 282 Childers. Brian 212 Childs, Shea 162 Chin. Chong 90 Christenbury. Craig 90.202 Christian, Caroline 150,325 Christian. Catherine 150.325 Christiansen, Laura 129,342 Christy, Duane 212 Christy, Stacey 129 Chua, Beng 129 Chua, Chee 105 Chua, Szewey 90 Clark, Jay 206.299 Clark, Jennifer 180 Clark, Kris 218,219 Clark, Ray 184 Clark, Raymond 90 Clark, Scott 194 Clark, Tom 202 Clarke. Jennifer 178 Clarke. Stacey 154 Clarke. Staci 1 57 Clary. Jill 150 Clavcy. Leslie 90.174 Clay. Joe 214 Clay. Teresa 90 Clay. Valerie 90 Clayborn. Crystal ISO Cleary. Bcblyn 129 Cleary. Denisc 182 Clement. David 90 C ' lement. Lemuel 129 Clement. Vance 190 Clements. Kimberly 129.162 C ' lemmons. Kevinne 162 Cleveland. Jonathon 129 Clifl. Becky 116 Cline. David 189 Cline, Murry 198 Cloninger. Marcy 150 Cloninger, Wayne 105 Cloutier, Mike 216,217 CLUB, ARKANSAS BOOSTER 292 CLUB, DATA PROCESSING 283 CLUB, SPORT 308 Clubbs, Erica 291 Clubbs. Erika 105 Cluck, Terri 129 Cochran. David 129 Cochran. Hallie 129,174 Cochran. Jeffrey 116 Cogcr. Laura 116.319 Coger. Laura Beth 166 Coker, Jay 198 Cole, Andrew 190 Cole. Chris 129.190.299 Cole. Terry 198 Coleman. Duanne 1 16 Coleman. Elizabeth 162 Coleman. JefT 1 94 Coleman. Jeffery 129 Coleman. Jon 220 Coleman. Rick 194 Coleman, Ryan 105 Colley. Melissa 1 54 Collier, Carl 1 29 Collier, John 190 Collins. Phil 336 Collins, Philip 116 Collins. Tracy 116 Collison. Maria 154 Collygc, Sean 214 Colosimo. Joseph 90 Colwell. Ted 190 Combs, James 198 Comeaux, Elizabeth 90,229 Commel. Elizabeth 129 Conger, Carol 3 1 7 CONGRESS. RESIDENTS ' INTERHAL 314 Conley. Jodi 105.325,338 Conley, Samuel 344 Connell. Walt 105 Conner. Frank 90 Connolly. Joe 1 16 Conville. Kirk 190.299 Conwell, Sharon 116 Cook. Carmen 129.166 Cook. Craig 190 Cook. David 216 c Cook. Davin 129 Cook, Edwin 198 Cook, Miles 202 Cook. Richard 105 Cookc, Tom 184 Cooley. Chris 194 Cooley, Marlyn 1 54 Cooper, Craig 206 Cooper. Eddie 302 C ' ooper. Edward 194 Cooper. Eldon 129 Cooper. Graylon 105 Cooper. Jerry 218,219 C ' ooper. Lori 166 Cooper, Mike 315 Cooper. Roy 300 Cooper. Thomas 90 C ' ooper. Tim 194 Cooprider, Benton 90.291 C ' oots. Shawn 1 70 Cope, Mike 319 C ' ophcr. Deborah 129 Cophcr. Todd 90 Copple. Dirk 206 Coppola. Angelo 85 Coppola, Clara 85 Cordell. Bculah 90 Corder, Craig 300 Cordcs, Kara 154.316 Cordcs. Karen 303.342 C ' ordoza. Robert 91 Core. Holly 300 Cornell. Karen 174 Cornell. Kim 158 466 Index Jim Bailey F Comwell. Amber 170 ' Cox. Dcana 158 Crawford. Bobby 202 Cross. Clay 202 Cull urn. Karin 130 Cornwell. Arden 170 Cox. Diana 85.299 Crawford. Chris 214 Cross. Jill 166 Cuni. Allison 1 54 tan IS Conmez. Robcn 62.212 Cox. Earl 344 Crawford. Dena 116 Cross. Randy 91 Cunningham. John 117 COM. Kerri 116.325 Cox. Frances 91 Crawford. Jennifer 116.342 Cross. Samantha 158 Cunningham. Tom 1 89 Costales. Janel 1 1 6 Cox. Karen 91 Crawford. Kern 116 Crossland. Kelli 105 Curren. JefTery 299 $ Couen. Dcwayne 91 Cox. Vikki 129.178 Crawford. Stacey 325 Crosson. Kim 105 Curry. Ann 117.338 Couch. Cvnihia 154 Crabiree. Donald IOS Crawford. Terry 116 ( ' rouse. Khalil 198 Curry. Jeffrey 85 Coulter. Paige 150 (rain. Laura 148 Cnss. Lisa 150 Crow. Betsy 302 Curtis. Darin 214 ft Couney. Beih 166 Craine. Chns 214 Crist. Timothy 129 Crow. Elizabeth 91 Czeschin. Karen 91 E Covingion. Lee 194.316 Cramer. Tim 214 Critton. Priscilla 129.315 Crow. Russell 202 Cowan. Edward 105 Cranford. Bryant 216 Critton. Pnsilla 340 Crowder. Rick 91 - Cowan. Mark 202 Cranford. Jacqueline 129 Crocker . April 178 Crowe. Veraon 1 1 7 Cowan. Leann 166 Cranford. Jay 202.316 Crocker. Gary 303 Crowed. Mike 184.185 Cowell. Todd 91 Crank. Katenne 157 Crockett. Timothy 91 C ' rudup. Bradley 281 Cox. Chris 320 Crank. Kathenne 154 Croom. Bucky 302 Cruikshand. Kimberly 129 J| Cox. Christopher 105 Crank. Regina 325 ( ' room. Miller 198 Crumpton. Kevin 129 Cox. Danny 2S1 Cravens. Will 202 Cross, Ann 297 Cude. Jeff 190 Index 467 D Daily, Donna 150 Daily. Laura 150 Dale, Christopher 1 1 7 Daley. Cynthia 105 Dalton, Beth 130 Dalton, Shayne 162 Daniel, Thomas 198 Daniels. Joe 105 Daniels. Rob 184.185 Danley, James 206 Dare, Angela 149 Darnell, Denise 105,319 Darr, Tresa 1 70 Darter, Mark 105 Darwin. (Catherine 91.302 Darwin, Missy 158 Dash, Mary 105 Daughtery, Kirk 204 Dautrich, Jan 150,199 Dautrich, Robin 150 David, Lourdesnation 300 Davids, Jeff 190,299 Davie, Laura 166 Davis. Beverly 85 Davis, Bobby 212 Davis, Brad 184,202,204 Davis, James 1 1 7 Davis, Jay 190 Davis, Julie 130 Davis, Karmel 130 Davis, Lori 162 Davis, Michael 206 Davis, Samuel 198 Davis. Sissi 154 Davis, Skipper 194 Davis, Todd 130,291 Davis, Tom 202 Davisson, Heather 130 Dawson, Courtney 1 50 Dawson. Lucinda 130 Day, Brad 212 Day, Debra 85 Day, Patricia 1 1 7 Day, Ron 214,215 Day, Traci 162 Dayberry, John 210 Dean, Cheree 170 Dean, Jackie 117 Deane, Kathryn 105,178 Deany. James 210 Deatherage. Bradley 91 Debro. Ruth 130 DeCoster, Vaughn 206 Deel, Denise 170 Dees, Landon 218.219 Deimel, Tammy 130 Delacerda, Craig 194 Delaney, Linda 183 Delpup, Deanne 174 DELTA. TAU SIGMA 303 DeLung. Kevin 206 Demint, Lee 154 DeMott, Tracey 178 Dempsey, Andre 105,281 DePriest. Roy 216 Deramus, Billy 319 Deramus. Vesti 170 Dermott, Sharrock 190 DeSoio. Joe 1 30 Deuschle. Shannon 154 DeWese, Rick 130.202 Dickey. Jeffrey 1 1 7 Dickinson, Denise 154 Dickinson, Wayne !90Dickson, Jeff 194 Dickson, Kim 183 Dillahunty. Barbara 170 Dillard. Angela 297 Dillard. Chad 117.291.297 Dillard. Johnctta 91,182 Dillard. Phyllis 91 Dillingham, Mike 320 Dime. Steve 212.319 Dinwiddie, Scott 198 Disney, Mignon 342 Dixon. Chris 130 Dixon. Robert 198 Dobbs, Susan 170 Dodd, Lawrence 117,198 Dodd, Valerie 158 Dodson. Chris 212 Dodson, Joel 117 Doktcr, Gary 317 Dolden, Harold 1 1 7 Doll. Gerald 91 Domimick, John 184 Dominick. John 302 Donncnwerth. Amy 105 Dopp, Patrick 282 Dorani. Mohd 91 Dorn. Rusty 221 Doss. Howard 130,184 Doss. Philip 130.194 Doss, Richard 117 Dotson. Mike 214 Dotson. Whitney 117,166 Dougherty. Kirk 202 Doughlery. Kirk 203,204 Doughty, Angi 170 Douglas. Jennifer 174 Douglas. Stephanie 1 17 Douglas. Susie 158 Dowda. Rick 202.203.204 Dowda. Rob 202.203 Dowdy. Dan 210 Dowdy, Daniel 130 Dowdy, Garland 198 Downey, Darrin 212 Downs, Charlotte 162,165.300 Dowty. Timothy 105 Doyle, Debbie 162 Dreher. Genia 317 Driver, Michael 194 Dubois. Shawn 190 Dubriske, Steve 210 Duce. John 202 Duch. Chris 198 Dufer. Julie 166 Duffield, Charles 198 Duggan. Denisa 178 Duke. Scott 202 Duncan, Jerry 1 1 7 Dunham. Steve 212 Dupont, David 194 Dupree. Brad 117 Dutcher. Denise 105 Dyer, Chuck 85 Dyer, Cindy 1 70 Dyer. Cynthia 130 Dyer. Scott 212 Dyke. Allyson 1 54 Dyson. Chad 184 E Eads. Rex 91 Eagan. Bo 190 Eagan. Vcrnon 302 Earp, Dennis 299 Eason. Gregory 198 Easlburn. Karen 105 Easter, Kelly 91.299 Easterling. Denise 105 Eberle, Brad 202 Eckert. Eric 130 Eddy, Christopher 282 EDGE. RAZOR ' S 296 Edgmon. Tamara 130 Edmond. Guin 305 Edwards, Carmen 105 Edwards, Curtis 212 Edwards. Kris 166 Edwards. Melinda 170 Edwards. Pam 166 Edwards. Pamela 1 30 Edwards. Robert 1 1 7 Eford, Darren 216 Ehle. Dennis 190 Eidson. Monica 130 Elben. Richard. Jr. 85 Elder. Brian 189 Elder. Scott 91.336 Eldrcd, Karla 178 Eldrigc. Sheri 154 Elcspuru, JoAnn 162 Elliot. Leigh Ann 150 Elliott. Michael 130 Ellis. Christina 162 Ellis. Karla 91 Ellis. Kimberly 299 Ellis. Liegh Ann 154 Ellis. Rosalind 162 Ellis. Tonya 130.162 Ellison. Jodi 130 Ellison. Missy 178 Elms. Mike 212 Elphingstone, Amy 130 Elphingstone, Ann 338 Elphingstone. Lisa 105 Elphinstone. Ann 336 Embree, Paris 284 Emerson, Geneva 105 Emmclkamp. Scott 91,303 Emmelkemp. Scott 228 Emmcn, Christy 1 70 Engel. Anne 340 ENGINEERS. CIVIL 284 ENGINEERS, INDUSTRIAL 286 ENGINEERS, WOMEN 286 England. Jack 91 England. Jay 212 England. Kevin 287 England. Marty 184.186.187 English. John 130 EPSILON. CHI 300 Erickson. Kelly 158 Ernst. Blair 184 Essig. Mark 189 Estes. Brian 198 Estes. Jeffrey 198 Estes. William 91,299 Ethridgc. Jay 106 Euculano, Debra 302 Evand, David 218 Evans. Carla 130 Evans. Karen 183 Evans, Tammy 130 Evans. Wendy 131 Ewing. Michael 130 Ezell. Robin 150 F Faddoul. Nick 206 Fain, Scott 214 Fairchild, Amy 158 Fairman, Brent 184 Fakes, Van 150 Falcon, David 194 Falconer, David 190,191 Falgout, Michele 131 Falkenstein, Ed 91 Fanning, Susan 166 Farmer, Bill 298 Farmer, Rodney 2 1 4 Fair, Chuck 216 Farrier. Terrence 106 Farris, Ron 303 Farris, Steve 189 Fasesin, Femi 91 Faught, Tammy 166 Fayetteville 110 Feather, Diane 162 Featherston. Ingrid 150 Featherslone, Shirley 91 Felts, Tara 316,340 Fender, David 190 Fcndley, Clay 299 Fenley. Clay 190 Fergueson. Scott 299 Ferguson, Cecilia 1 1 7 Ferguson, Jennifer 1 50 ' Ferguson, Lane 150 Ferguson. Scott 190 Fiagg. Tina 131 Fielder. Rick 194 Fincher. Hollye 158 Findley, Paul 281 Fine, Richard 194 Finger, Henri 150 Finkbeiner, John 198 Finkbeiner. Paul 91 Finley, Hanna 162 Finney, Missy 150 Finney. Ralph 198 Fischer. Russ 206,299 Fischer, Steven 198 Fiser, Dawn 131 Fish, Jody 190 Fish. Katie 150 Fisher. Kelly 91 Fisher. Shurrell 131 Fitch. Lezlie 117 Fithen. Beverly 85 Fitzpatrick, Chad 1 1 7 Flack. Mary 316.338 Fleming. Julie 166 Fleming. Paul 198 Fletcher. Bill 194 Fletcher. Chris 214 Fletcher. Joel 91 Fletcher. Lori 131.291 Fletcher. Sharon 85 FLIGHT. ANGEL 324 Flocrke, Kendra 106.334 Floyd, Janet 91 468 Index FOO.KHV, ' - M Ho Fogleman. Deanna 1 58 Fousi. Kim 154.319 Freeman. Scott 214 Furr. Jack] 162 Garner. Edie 184.108.40.2069 l Foglcman. Debbie ISO Foust. KJmberly 117 Freeze. Dave 346 Furr. Jackie 216 Gamer. Jona 154.241 Foltz. Tommy 194 Fowler. Sonya 170.172 Freier. Tammy 131 Fusco. Evan 282 Gamer. Lance 1 17.210.21 1.316 id u: Fonienetie. Lisa 131 Fowlkcs. Alison 131.148 Freshour. Nicole 166 Futrell. Tera 158 Gamer. Monika 166.298 Foo. Kce Yong 300 Fowlkes. Jeff 194 Fre . Bethe 131 Garrett. Ashley 154 c c Forbis. Cnsli 131 Ford-Byars, Victoria 317 Fordyce. Cindy 1 58 Fowlkes. Jennifer 282 Fox. Cindy 162 Fox. Laura 158 Fnsch, Pamd 106 Fritchman. Lance 316 Frith. Adam 194.197 Garrett. Gretchen 117.150 Garrett, Rebecca 299 Garza. Mary 131 Foreman. Marcus 131 Frach. Bobby 106 Frills. Kristy 162 Gaskill. Jason 190.299 Foreman. Marshall 62 Fraiser. David 194.196 Froud. Darrel! 92 Gadberry. Jill 150 Cast man. Michael 206 11 Forman. Amy 162 Frank. Sharon 1 54 Fuller. David 131 Gainhan. Charles 194 Gaston. Angel 166 Forrest. Jeff 184 Franklin. Bobby 194 Fuller. Kristie 1 54 Gairhan. Charles 300.302 Gaston. James 291 rifl Forrester. Phil 184.187 Franklin. Vanessa 302 Fulkr. Miriam 158 Gairhan. John 194 Gaston. Larry 218 3 Fort. Brian 117 Frazier. Donna 166.298.300.316 Fulmer. Jerr 22 1 Galbert. Rudie 220 Gaston. William 198.316 e Fort. Bryan 315.336 Frazier. Kim 162 Fulmer. Mark 216.319 Gammill. Michael 194 Gates. Robin 106 1 1! Fortenberry. Gina 92 Freeman. Janet 106.182 Fulton. Patricia 131 Gan. Kok Seong 85.300 Gatlin. Guy 92 Fos. Darrcll 92 Freeman. John 198 Fung. Pak 85 Gantz. Kenneth 131 Index 469 Gattis. Keith 299 Gay, Gary 131 Gaylor. Julie 178 Gazette. Owen 202 Gean, David 92,229 Gee, David 212 Gee, Edward 92 Geels, Michael 190 Gentry. Barbara 92,299 George, David 131 George, Melinda 166 George, Rick 184 Gerberding. Steve 346 Gerrard. Tammy 154 Gestaut. Sally 166 Giam. Hock Kang 106 Gibbs. Dana 154,155.191,319 Gibson, Bobby 195,202.203 Gibson, Ginger 166 Gibson, Helen 117,149 Gibson. Linda 346 Gibson, Worth 194 Giddings, Erin 154 Gilford, Richard 198,302 Gilbreth, Sandra 92 Gilbreth, Sandy 148,149 Giles. Cathy 1 50 Giles, Derick 202 Gilker, Phyllis 106,170,172 Gill, Rick 194 Gillenwater, John 202 Gillespie. Susis 17 8 Gilliam, Sheila 131 Gilliand. Mart 214 Gillison, Sara 158 Gingerich. Jan 170 Gingirich. Jan 1 71 Giroir. Jan 154 Givers, John 184,187 Gladden, Baxter 216 Glenn, Bill 202 Glosup, Ann 174 Glover, Linda 92 Goates, Thomas 106 Goggins, Johna 154 Goh. Hin 85 Goh. Siew 85 Goines. Lisa Ann 299 Coins. Reggie 216,320 Goldsmith. Kim 170 Gomez. John 106 Goodfellow. Matt 299 Goodfellow. Matthew 206.207.209 Goodgame. Allen 212 Goodin, Gaye 149 Goodman. Charles 52 Goodman. Mark 190 Goodson. Derek 1 1 7 Goodwin, Beth Ann 166 Goodwin, Debra 131 Goodwin, Elizabeth 131,338 Goodwin, Kelli 170,172 Gordon, Maria 131.174 Gordon, Michelle 166 Gordon, Ronald 317 Gordon, Shawn 131 Gore, Stacyu 214 Gornatli, Maria 170.299 Gorsline. James 317 Gossett, Melanie 131 Gottsponer. Louis 92 Gouzalez. George 1 1 7 Government, Associated Student 316 Gowen. Nick 206 Goza, Tonya 154 Grace. Alice 325 Graham. Scott 281 470 Index If 1 ' Grancy, Dawn 106 Hammock. Randy 218 Hays, George 94.300 Holland. Maria 132.166 Granger, Bruce 1 94 Hammond. David 118.281 Hays, Michelle 150 Holland. Mark 94 Granger. Cynthia 158,325 Hammond, Michael 93 Haythe, La Shawn 132 Holley. Sherry 158 Granol, Dan 194 Hampton, Chris 178,180 Healhcock. James 1 1 8 Holliday. John 120 Grantham. Penny 170 Hampton, Humter 206 Hcaton, Kelly 119 Holliday. Regina 106 Graves, David 184 Hanby, Blake 202 Hcba. Mazen 94 Hollopeter, Amy 1 78 Graves, Heidi 131,150 Hanby, Gram 190.319 Hcdgccock, Cathryn 106 Holloway. Mary 106 Graves, Kim 158 Hanby. Mike 190 Hedgecock, Cathy 154 Hollowell, Jeff 214 Gray. Darin 184,316 Hancock, Stephanie 132 Hcdrick. Mike 132 Holmes, Chris 94.230.300,302 Gray, Irol 131 Hand, Charles 212 Hcflin, Shanna 132,170 Holmes, John 190 Gray, Kent 299 Handley. Reginga 132 Hcifner, Susan 31 5 Holsworth, Ted 1 84 Gray, Richard 315 Haney. David 303 Height. Brian 320 Holt, Andrea 106,297,319 Gray. Robert 189 Hankins, Brent 344 Hcinlz. Gregory 132 Holt. Kelly 154 Gray. Roycelyn 229 Hankins. Gregory 132 Helf. Cheri 162 Holt. Maria 106 Gray, Tandy 93 Hannah, Todd 189 Helgeson. Carrie 1 50 Holt. Thomas 1 32 Green, Donald 299 Hansen, Fletcher 202 Hclgcson. Cynthia 150 Honaker, Stephanie 120 Green, Jeffrey 106 Hansen. Ted 132 Hemmati, Husein 85 Hood, Bret 202 Green, Kimberly 131.158 Harber. Robert 106 Henderson, Fred 346 Hooker. Holly 162 Green, Melanie 131,166 Hardaway. Micheal 106 Henderson, Richie 106 Hooper. David 194 Green, Meredith 106 Hardcastle, Melissa 162 Henderson, Tim 1 32 Hoover. Holly 106 Green, Michael 316 Hardi, Harry 93 Hendricks. Jody 190 Hoover. Kris 162 Green, Mike 218 Hardin, Brooke 93,166 Hendrickson. Howard 94,282 Hopkins. April 170 Green, Shelly 131,178,179 Hardin, Kristy llg Hendrix. Blake 189 Hopkins, Shirley 120 Greenfield. Ripper 206 Hardin, Scott 190 Hcndrix. Jilane 132 Hopp, Jennifer 120 Greenwall. Amy 1 78 Hardin, Stacy 158 Henley, Paul 202 Hopper, Denise 162 Grecnway, Brad 302 Hardman, Chris 194 Henry. Betty Ann 158.319 Hopper, Tommy 1 94 Greenway. Stephen 198 Hardwick, Neil 198 Henry. Brent 299 Horn. Greg 194 Greenwell, Amy 179 Hardy, Jo 303 Henry. Katherine 119 Hornbeck, Steve 132 Greer. Kerri 170 Hardy, Lisa 316 Henry. Margaret 162 Hornberger, Joe 198 Gregory. Allison 131.178 Hardy, Stephanie 132,158 Henry. Sharon 119 Homer. Chuck 212 Gregory. Elizabeth 178 Harp, David 190 Henry, Su 317 Horner. Heather 154 Gregson. Terry 316 Hurrah. Corinne 340 Henson. Leslie 170 Horner, Susan 1 78 Grey. Richard 336 Harrah, Kellie 132 Hcnson. Susan 299 Hornibrook. Lisa 154 Griffin, Doug 212 Han-ell. Kathleen 1 1 8 Herbert. Leslie 119.166.319 Horton, Grace 94 Griffin, Joe 212 Harrell, Kathy 174 Hcrlcin. Chuck 194 Horton. Mikki 334 Grigg. Brandon 93 Harrington. Donna 118.162,163 Hernandez. Frank 207.299 Hoskins, Brock 300 Grigg. Marcia 93 Harrington, Jim 1 84 Herndon, Julie 170 Howard. Charlotte Griggs. Ron 184,187 Harris, Beth 178 Hcrron. Darrell 119 106.291,315.346 Grimes, Jeanne 85 Harris, Geoffry 93,210,290 Hewitt, Darrin 216 Howard. James 94 Grimes. Tana 162,164,165 Harris, lleana 166 Hewitt. Michelle 317 Howard. Jimmy 282 Grimmett. Chris 316,336 Harris, Nancy Ann 150 Hibdon. Christine 132 Howard, Kelly 149 Groll, Cherie 170.171 Harris. Rick 334 Hickman, Joe 190 Howard. Timothy 198,281 Groomer. Michael 106 Harris, Robert 132 Hickman, Mark 190 Howcll. Suzann 85 Grossmann, Tom 1 1 7 Harris, Tonnette 1 32 Hicks. Byron 132,184 Howerton. Ann 174 Grove. Prairie 1 32 Harrison, Angie 150 Hicks, Dorlene 231 Howze. Debbie 150 Grubbs, Trent 315,320 Harrison, Houston 336 Hicks, Laura 150 Hoyle. Cherlyn 133.325 Guffcy, Tresa 106 Harrison, Kathy 154,155 Hicks, Rodney 94 Huckaba, Melanie 120.162 Gullett, Dawn 170 Harrison, Rebecca 1 58 Hidalgo. Kim 119.178 Huckabe. Melanie 197 Gullett, Vada ISO Harrison, Robin 158 Higgenbolhem. Tim 190 Huckabee. Parker 85 Gullic. Phillip 194.197 Harrol, John 320 Higginbothem. Tim 192 Hudec, Wayne 206.316 Gump. Dabney 154 Hart, Barbara 170 Hilbert. Disa 132 Hudgcns. Janie 154 Gunderman, Merinda 162 Hart, John 190 Hilburn. Heather 158 Hudson. Debbie 94 Gunn. Justin 190 Hart, Judd 132,194,195.196 Hill, Chad 190 Hudson, Kenneth 94 Gunn. Lange 154.156 Hart, Lindsay 220 Hill, Clay 206,207 Hudson. Teresa 320 Gunnels. Kendra 170 Hart, Todd 132,194 Hill. Kurt 315 Huff. Dana 133 Gunter. Mark 190 Hartline. Brian 1 18 Hill. Michael 132 Hufstetler. Hollis 85 Gusick. Carla 1 74 Hartness, Eric 214 Hill. Shanna 132 Hugcs. Kevin 194 (null IK ' . Rich 184 Hartsell. Kennith 93 Hill, Sharl 94 Hughes. Julie 133.178 Gutierrez. Rafael 85 Harvey, Jerry 206 Hill. Stacy 119 Hughes. Kari 154 Guzman. Kathe 150 Harvison, Cheryl 94 Killer. Dina 170 Hughes. Mark 133 Harwell, Pamela 132 Hilliard. Robert 184 Human. Tami 170,172 H Hastings, Sheryl 118,315 Hatfield. Elizabeth 154 Hatfield. Jill 158 Hilliard. Vickie 42 Hinck, Kyle 132 Hinds. Marvin 94 Hunnicutt, Beth 178 Hunnicutt, Heather 150 Hunt, Jerri 94.230 Hattaway, Cindy 106 Hinds. Sherri 94 Hunton. Earl 106 Haas, Laura 162,298 Hattlestad. Heidi 154 Hinds. Steven 119.184.317 Huntsman, Bryan 106,281 Haas, Mark 316 Haught. Stephanie 158 Hines. Lance 184.185 Hurford. Bryon 216 Haaser. Lisa 93 Hawk, Russ 184 Hlavacck, Bill 315 Hurst. Lisa 120 Haden, Kelly 231 Hawkins, Courtney 158 Hlavacek. William 282 Hurst. Rosalind 133 Haefner, Susan 336 Hawkins, Steven 206 Ho. H. M. 291 Hurt, Phillip 198 Haggard, Shannon 154 Hawks, Kelly 178 Ho, H.M. 106 Hurt, Rodger 198 Haile, Charles 1 1 7 Hawley, Darla 94 Hobson, Cliff 212 Hutcherson. Robert 198 Halbert, Chuck 194 Hayden, Brenda 178,181 Hodge, Arleen 119,297 Hale, Kelly 1 32 Hayden, Cynthia 201 Hodge. Dewain 281 Hale, Mary 93 Hayden, Kaki 158 Hodge, Scott 1 32, 1 94 Hale. Matt 214 Hale, Phillip 220 Haydon, Cynthis 150 Haydon, Kelly 150,299,302 Hodges. Arden 1 1 9 Hodges. Catherine 158 Haley. Bill 212 Hayes, David 299 Hodges. Susan 185,187 Hall. David 202 Hayes, George 194,302 Hodges. Vicki 120 Hall. Greg 206 Hayes, Robert 302 Hoffman. Susan 166 Ingram, Amber 1 50 Hall. Lola 1 1 8 Hayes, Troy 1 1 8 Hogue, Lee Ann 1 58 ngram, Jim 184 Hall. Mark 206 Hayne, Lisa 154 Holbrook, Sabrina 162 nhofe, Katy 1 50 Hallard, Lynn 174,230,300 Haynes, Dan 315 Holbrook. Sheryl 150 rwin. Lisa 162 Hambuchen, Lisa 154 Haynes, Mike 190,192 Holcomb. John 184,316 srael, Leisha 325 Hamby, Jennifer 132.174,325 Haynie, Lisa 154 Holcomb. Sean 221 vanov, Shawn 210,211 Hamilton. Kathereen 132 Haynie, Shane 170,325 Holden. Amber 120,170 vey. Sara 133 Hamilton. Kelly 170 Hays. Chris 210 Holden. Kimberly 94 vey, Sarah 1 54 Hammer. Douglas 281 Hays. Debbie 1 1 8 link-man. Missy 154 Ivy, Danny 85 Hammer. Melissa 325 Hays. Diana 150 Hollamon. Kevin 120 Ivy, Sarah 85 | Jones. Jennifer 166 Jones, John 85.107,218 Kimball. Margaret 158 Kinbrade. Michael 120 Langley. Cyndy 162 Loftis. Stephen 95 Jones. Kirby 212 Jones. Matthew 94 Jones. Monique 182 Kincaid. Shannon 212 King. Carl 281 King. Charles 107 Langley. Jeffrey 198 Langston. Charles 202.204 Langston. Jeff 202 Logan. Chris 195.1% Logan. Christopher 135.194 Logan, Christy 121.170 Jones. Perrin 120 King. Christy 134.174 Langston. Tracy 184 Logsdon. Jackie 154 Jablonowske. Colleen 1 78 Jones. Robert 287 King. Diana 134.338 Lamer. Brenda 1 54 Logue. Dawn 150.316 " il Jack. Kim 162 Jones. Roben H. 221 King, Gordon 317 Lamer. Tara 1 54 Logue. Heather 150.282.317 Jackson. James 94 Jones. Robert T. 221 King. Melissa 107 Laningham. Ed 317 Long. James 95 xjom Jackson. Joseph 133 Jones. Ronald 198 Kingfield. Matthew 206 Lankford. Luzanna 166 Long. Joanna 1 35 it Jackson. Michelle 162 Jones. Shelley 178.179 Kinion. Melissa 120 Lanos. Carmen 134.334 Long. Joseph 198 Jackson. Mike 189 Jones. Stephen 194 Kinyo. John 194 Lantrip. Janette 178 Long. Lisa 325,342 Jackson. Reena 133 Jones. Steven 107 Kioseff. Dave 218 Lanyon. Darren 297 Long, Mary 308 . Jackson. Shannon 1 54 Jones. Ted 189 Kirby. Tim 212 LaRoche. Brenda 154 Long. Paul 210 Jacob. Jeffrey 198 Jones. Teresa 1 33 Kirk. Michael 107 Larson. Elizabeth 158 Long. Randall 95 Jacobs. Jill ISO Jones. Tern 107 Kirk. Steve 134 Lashley. Dana 150 Longnecker. John 300 1 13 Jacobs. Lisa 94 Jones. Tonya 133.183 Kirkdoffer. Paul 189 LaTrecchia. Joanne 150 Loo. William 9S . Jacobs. Pat 184.185 Jordan. James 1 33 Kizzar. Steven 134 Laishaw. Jana 120 Looney. Kimmy 135 James. Manha 154 Jouett. Jeffrey 120 Klaiber. Jeff 189 Latta. Todd 190 Loper. Lori 107.291 II James. Robert 220.127.116.110 Joyce. Jane 1 33 Klasson. Thomas 85.308 Latture. Jeff 212 Lopshire. Linda 95.174 James. Ronald 133 Joyner. Jeff 133 Klehr. Jim 207.299 Latture. Mitch 212 Lore. Elizabeth ISO K James. Tony 107 Joyner. Larry 133 Klemheksel. Kristie 170 Lavergne. Melton 281 Lorenz, Tara 1 35 in Jamison. Roben 94 Juergens. Thomas 95 Klien. Scott 212 Law. Karen 107.158.298.300 Loudermick. Linda 121 3 Janaskie. Franklin 107 Jungmeyer. Shaun 190 Kline. Rodger 107 Law, Thong Kok 120 Louder-milk. Linda 338 ill Janes. Connie 1 33 Jungmeyer. Shawn 120 Knapple. Valerie 158 Lawrence. Jason 184 Loukota. M itched 344 rH Janes. Nick 315 Junkin. Donna 107.298 Knight. Chris 190,299 Lawrence, Melynne 149 Louks. Hoyt 95 Jansen. Matthew 198 Junkins. Karen 158 Knight. Kim 154 Lawrence. Pam 162 Love. Clyde 135 - Jarrard. Lance 189 Jurasek. Susan 107.291 Knight. Scott 202 Lawrence. Stacy 107 Love. Dairy! 317 II Jarrell. Pamela 94 Kniltig. Doug 336 Lawrence. Tommy 184 Love. Daryl 95 tM HIM Jarry. Phil 214 Jaswant. Singh 107 Jeffus. Scon 190.299 K Knittig. Tim 336 Knoll. Butch 212 Knowles. Dana 154 Lawson. Carole 18.104.22.168.256,257 Lawson. Jay 202 Love. Ed 202 Love. Elizabeth 150.312 Love. Letha 182 Jeffus. Stephen 190.319 Knowles. John 190 Lawson. Jennifer 166 Lovelace. Rod 190 alii Jengmyer. Shawn 299 KADETTES 312 Knowles. LeeAnn 95 Layne, Lisa 170.233.302 Lovett. David 198 M Jenkins. Bryan 212 Kane. Darby 184 Knox. William 120 Lazenby. Rowena 95 Lowe. Matt 317 Jenkins. Byron 107 Kane. John 202 Koenig. Bab 134 Le. Hoa 134 Lowe. Matthew 107 IJK Jenkins. Dave 184 KAPPA. OMICRON DELTA 302 Koenig. Kyle 194 Lea vi it. David 107 Lower}. Mark 190 Jenkins. Isasc 198 Karlberg. Debbie 166 Koenig. Mary 95 Ledbetter. John 210 Lowery. Monica 158 M Jenkins. Jennifer 162 Kames. Chris 212 Koenig. Roben 120.184 Ledbener. Lane 158 Lowery. Ronald 95 - Jenkins. Lesley 107 Karr. Stephanie 174 Koetter. Nancy 86 Lee. Sai 121 Loy. Paul 95 X Jennings. Julie 162 Karr. Tommy 95.212 Kohler. Adam 198 Lee. Tommy 202.205 Loyd. Harold 189 w Jennings. Mania 182 Kattan. Michael 95 Kolb. Carmen 174 Lee. Tonya 162 Loyd. Lynn 297 Jennings. Susette 133 Kalian. Mike 231 Koleszar. William 134 Lee. Trey 190.299 Lucas. K im 315.342 iB Jester. Kimberly 133 Katton. Mike 302 Kong. Soon Hong 300 Lee. Yen 95 Lucas. Kimberly 121 Jewell. Leslie 150 Kaufman. Beverly 107 Kopf. Katherine 299 Leek. Paul 121 Lucus. Jon 121 ill Jewell. Melmda 120 Kaufman. Mark 107 Kordsmeier. Danny 194 Letter. Melissa 174 Lucy. Melissa 340 Jewell. Mike 94 Kearney. Debbi 162 Koschel. Brynn 120 Lem. Steve 107 Luebben. Shannon 154 Joffe. Tacy 107,338 Kearney. Deborah 107 Kowal. Jack 86 Lendennie. Gary 134 Luft. Tim 198 ! Johnson. Andy 346 Kearney. Scott 194 Krahenbuhl. Heidi 174 Lensing. Chris 194.196 Lukas. Matt 194.195.196 tot! Johnson. Benton 194 Keasler. Kathryn 158 Krahenbuttl. Heidi 107 Leonard. Rich 134 Lukas. Mike 194 M Johnson. Brian 206.299.319 Keeling. Jennifer 133 Kramer. Laure 166 Lester. Ellen ISO Lum. Seng 95 Johnson. Charles 194 Keen. Karen 133 Kreimar. Kristie 170 Letzhus. Heidi 179 Lumsden. Laura 135.166 (X Johnson. Donna 133 Keenan. James 190 Kremer. Rachel 299.302 Letzkus. Heidi 178 Lunsford. Susan 135 rt Johnson. Gregory 133 Keene. Mike 202.203 Kremer. Sara 148.149 Leung. Lmly 86 Luihnnger. Lifford 95,346 liS Johnson. Jill 154 Keener. Pam 120 Kreul. Kuper 184 Leung. Victor 86 Luttrell. Stuart 189 Johnson. Jimmie 300 Keesee. Rebecca 95 Krodell. Kathryn 150 Lewin, Tracy 315 Lyall. Dana 135.162 bIS Johnson. Jorge 94 Kegley. Julie 95 Kroneke. Bill 212 Lewis. Charles 281 L le. Dan 206 !tt Johnson. Karen 94.133 Kegley. Tammy 166 Kua. Wee 95 Lewis, Clifton 220 Lynch. John 221 Johnson. Keith 202 Keislmg. Thale 221 Kua. Wee Bin 300 Lewis. Erin 134.178 Lynn. Tammy 178 J4 Johnson. Kevin 133 Keizer. Jacqueline 120 Kuettle. Casey 190 Lewis. Laurinda 107 Lynn. Vickie 154 Johnson. Lance 206 Kell. Karla 95.150 Kuhn. Karl 95 Lewis. Shannon 121.189 Johnson. Larry 216 Johnson. Man-in 334 Johnson. Mary 133 Kelleher. Sue 133 Keller. Kim 166 Kelkry. Joe 211 Kukar. Blake 202 Kuntz. Lisa 170 Kuykendall. Dennis 120 Lewis. Stephanie 166 Lewis, Trae 315,342 Lichti. Dennis 304 M Johnson. Michael 120 Kelly. Joe 210 Lietza. Jerome 95 Johnson. Mike 202.210 Johnson. Paige 178.179 Johnson. Patrick 94 Kelly. Kim 150 Kelly. Kimberli 133 Kelso. Paul 134.212 L Ligon. Bill 206 Ligon. Leah ISO Ligon. William 135 Macalady. Jennifer 170 Mackey. Timothy 95 Magee. John 190 Johnson. Paul 202.299 Kendall. John 198 i Lilley . Tommy 202 Magee. Tracy 162 Johnson. Paula 120 Kennedy. Diana 120 Lim. Chui 95 Magie. Brian 218 Johnson. Renee 182 Kennedy. George 297 LaBattes. Tracye 120.182 1 md. Kun 214 Magi 11. Tammy 121 Johnson. Shane 133 Kennedy. Lori 174 Lachley. Adnenne 1 50 Lindsay. Gary 121 Magness. Cara 150 Johnson. Tom 336 Kern. Joe 198 LaCroix. Julie 158 Lindsay. Manha 121 Magness. Jack 233 Hi Johnson. Tony 2 12 Kem. Susan 1 54 LaFarge. Damian 216 Lindsey. John 202 Magn. Roben % Johnson. Wendy 94 Kerr. Bill 190.191 LaGrone. Jeanne 158 Lines. Chris 184 Mah. Met 299 Johnston. Jacqueline 107 Kerr. Kara 162 Lai. Wai Chuan 300 Lipsey. Paul 189 Mahan. Danny 86.300 T Johnston. Wendy 133.166.291 Kerr. Kassi 170 Lam, Choong 95 Litteken. Jeff 210 Mahar. Craig 212 Jolley. Melissa 154 Ketchum. Bob 202 Lamb. David 206 Little. Mimi 154 Mahar. Paul 108 1 Jolly! Scoti 22.214.171.1249 KEY. BLUE 300 Lamb. Kyle 194 Littleton. Deirdre 183 Mahler. Gretchen 135.166 Jones. Amy- 120 Key. Golden 301 Lambert. Bill 86 Littleton. Diedre 305 Mahler. Joe 282 Jones. April 154.155 Key. Johnny 134 Lambert. Sheree 120 Littleton. Dierdre 316 Marion. Pamela 121 Jones. Carole 94 Key. Kichard 194 Lambert. Sherry 134 Litzinger. Stephen 194 Main. Gary 260.261 Jones. Chris 202 Key. Richard 196 Lamberth. Mike 202 Lilzinger. Steven 107 Mair. Dawn 178 Jones. Clay 212 Keyton. Kris 190 Lampkins. Joseph 107 LLoyd. Mark 86 Mair. Shawn 178 Jones. Derek 198 Key-ton. Kristopher 299 Lancaster. Sandra 120 Uoyd. Roy 95 Majors. Jake 96 Jones. Donna 94 Khader. Jamil 95 Landers. Faires 154 Locke. Karen 300 Makia. Finer 86 Jones, Gary 202.204 Kidd. Maria 170 Landrum. Connie 166 Lockeby. Glenn 218 Malkmus. Brian 210 Jones. Jacqueline 170.172.182 Kidd. Michael 134.299 Lane. Chns 201 Lockhan. Darren 121 Malone. Amanda 158 - Jones. Jan 154 Kidd. Mike 190 Laney. Hope 95 Loeschner. Jamie 1 58.299 Malone. Amy 316 Jones. Janelle 170 Kilambi. Navin 232.282 Lange. Jay 214 Loeschner. Jill 158.299.325 Malone. Caroline 154.302 Im Mayncr. Melanie 96 Mcdlock. Treva 136 Moore. John 202 Nash. Jim 334 Mayncr. Slacy 121 Meek. David 96 Mooie. Kyle 184 Nash, Lorraine 97 a McAfee. Daron 136 Mecks. Micki 165 Moore. LceAnnc 96 Nason. Leslie 316 McAlislar. Clarence 108 Meeks. Mikki 162 Moore, Leigh Ann 162 Nations, Holly 166 Oh - 8 McAllister. Kenl 282 Megec. Jill 158.201 Moore, Leigh Anne 165 Neal. Glenn 109 Mf.fi McAllister. William 233 Meggers. John 194 Moore. Leslie 121 Neal, Marianne 162.300,302 M " " McAnally. Kerri 121 Mei-Ling 61 Moore. Milch 184.186 Neal, Ursula 178 I 0 McBrayer. Lyle 198 Mcinart. Ann Michelle 158 Moore, Mitchell 299 Nebitt, Sterling 336 - McCaffey. Shawn 346 Meinholz. Lloyd 136 Moore. Patricia 121 Neblell, Sterling 137 McCaffrey. Shaun 86 MeKenzie. Sharon 281 Moore. Sarah 109 Necessary. Stephen 97 Malone. Cheryl 166 McCaghren. Travis 299 Melson. Shelly 170 Moore. Tracy 109 Nedburg. Scot 214 Malone. Kathleen 154 McCall. Buster 136 Mencer. Kelley 136 Moore. Wendy 166 Needham. Scott 336 Malone. Nancy 121 McCall, Shaen 166 Merkh. Louann 136 Moorchcad, Lyndon 273 Needham. Terrill 282 Maloney. Michelle 170 McCall. Tim 136.194 Meroney. Connie 108 Mooriny. Bobby 137 Neidecker. Scotl 214 Malory. Jim 206 McCarthy, Kellie 166 Meroney. Kelly 108 Moorman, Paul 137.210 Neil, Rick 184.187 Malpica. Lauren 150 McCarthy, Meghan 121 Merrell. Scott 109,198.281 Morchart, Barry 184 Nelms, Frank 196 ' Mangan. Padgetl 202 McCarty, Patrick 108 Mcrrell, Stephen 198 Morgan. Gerry 121 Nelson. Adrienne 122 ,. Manley. Sydnee 96,183 McCarver, Richard 136 Merrill. Anlhony 136 Morgan. Gordon 86 Nelson, Chip 214 Mann. David 218 McCastcr. Roderick 220 Merrill. Kim 109.340 Morris. Brad 212 Nelson, Clay 202.299 0 " Mansell. Traci 121 McCay, Audra 162 Merrill. Mark 214 Morris. Scotl 302 Nelson, Kristin 150 Ctoj.Uf ' Mansour. Samera 154 McChristian, Rebecca Mcrshon. Martin 121,282 Morrisettc. Amy 162 Nelson, Marc 300 OrfKtfo Manuel. Cledas 198 162,163.164,165 Mcrsman. Mark 299 Morrisetle. Jayme 162 Nelson. Tamara 137 OiteiOn Manuel. Manuel 108 McClain. Doyle 86 Melcalf, Brill 190 Morrison. Susan Dailey 317 Nesbiu. David 194 OW. W ] Manuel. Maria 325 McClelland. Jay 202 Meurrier, Turner 184 Morrow, Kirk 212 Nesbitl. Rena 109 (Juki ' ' Maple. Scolt 316,346 McClendon. John 202 Mevoney. Connie 67 Morrow. Tommy 300.302 Nesmilh. Richard 97 OwWS Marble, Todd 198,201 McClcndon, Mike 202.204 Meyers, Aaron 1 36 Morse. Catie 325,342 Neuhofel, Michael 198 OwmW Marchant, Dan 320 McClenney. Rebel 121 Meyers, David 122 Morstad, Laurie 317 Neuhofel. Mike 199 Oial l Marchanl. Kathryn 158 McClory. Shane 136 Meyers. Garry 96 Mortimeyer. Ray 189 New. Jing-Yan 86 OwttT " Marchlanks. Sunie 154 McClung. Kim 178 Miccick. Caroline 150 Mosby. Mark 121.316,344 Newby, Scarlell 97 On Cat? Marek. David 202 McClurc. Darris 299 Middlcbrook. Mike 212 Mosclcy. Robert 194 Newcomb. Howard 97 Oi ;.. I " Marion, Keilh 308 McClure. John 194,197 Middlcton. Catherine 300 Moses. Valen 121 Newman. Andrea 137 Market, David 190,191 McCollum. Chamal 1 54 Middlelon. Calhy Moses. Vel 234 Newman, Joel 214,215 Our tan Markham. Julia 135,174 McCollum. Elizabeth 96 178.234.299.302 Mosley. Cindy 170 Newman, Michael 97 Markley, Karen 178.180 McCollum, Ginny 165 Middlelon. Sandy 96 Mosley. Missy 154 Newman. Mike 235 Marks. Kevin 218 McCoy, J. 196 Middlelon. Seanna 166.325 Moss. James 198 Newman. Shea 166 f) Marks. Scotl 135 McCoy. Rhonda 298 Milanowski. Brad 315 Moss. Lisa 121 Newport, Bill 297 P Marley. Trey 194.196 McCrary. Jay 190 Miljkovic. Mike 190 Moss. Raymond 198 Newsomc, Yolanda 97 1 Marohn. Tammy 149 McCrary. Mary 96 Mill. Kurt 344 Moss. Thomas 96 Newstrom. Jane 170 Marshall. Stephen 135 McCullough. Carol 1 36 Miller. Alex 194.197 Moss. Vickii 182 Newton, Amy 1 54 Martel. Ann 96 McDade, Arthur 220 Miller, Andrew 190 Mounts, Sally 150 Newton, Angela 1 58 Marti. Michelle 121 McDaniel. Philip 121 Miller, Andy 216 Mowcry, Joe 96 Newton. Bruce 198 Martin. Amanda 158 McDaniel. Phillip 190 Miller. Byron 334 Mowcry, Joseph 198 Newton. Hope 166 Martin. Barry 184 McDaniel. Thomas 198 Miller. Diane 136 Mullen, Jeff 194 Newton. Roger 110.184.206 Martin. Craig 221 McDaniel. Tim 190 Miller. Eleanor 158 Mullen. Wcs 190 Nguyen, Giang 137 Martin, Dawn 135.170,171 McDonald. Dcbi 166 Miller. Gene 86 Mullins, Andy 282 Niccum, Jeannette 137 Martin, Holley 158 McDonald, Melinda 136.315 Miller. J. W. 221,316 Mullins. Chad 189 Nichols. Bryan 299 Martin, Jeff 282 McDonald. Tim 189 Miller. Joyce 96 Mullins. David 282 Nichols. Christopher 206 Martin. Jeffrey 96 McElhanon. Gregg 136 Miller, Judy 136 Mulloy. Todd 194 Nichols. James 320 Martin. Jimbo 194 McElroy. John 184.187 Miller. Kay 158 Mundcn, Lisa 137 Nichols, Michael 198 Martin. Kevin 96 McElroy. Shawn 206 Miller. Mark 190 Munudawafa. Davison 86 Nicholson, Alice 137 Martin. Pam 170 McEnroe. Dcna 67 Miller, Michelle 154.302 Murchison. Lee 190 Nicholson, Cissy 162,300,302 Martin. Patrick 96 McEntire. Lisa 108 Miller, Sean 190,298 Murdock. Reginald 121.220 Nicholson, Deanna 302 Martin, Rebecca 135 McFalls. Carolyn 154 Miller. Sieve 190 Murphey. Timothy 97 Nickels. Ginny 174 Martin, Rex 216,316 McGill. Laura 166.302,319 Miller. Suzann 170 Murphy. Brad 297 Nickels. Virginia 97.300 Martin, Roger 184 McGill. Tammy 96.162 Miller. Terry 281 Murphy, James 97 Nickleson. Nadene 182 Martin. Scott 198 McGinnis, Mary 154.155 Miller. Tonya 338 Murphy. Jim 190 Nicko. Laurie 97.166 Martin. T. A. 316 McGru. Amy 284 Milligan. Phillip 189 Murphy. Mike 190 Nicols, Darwin 212 Martin. Vicki 158 Mclnlre. Edward 194 Millikin. Anna 154 Murphy. Pat 190 Niss, Steve 214 Martin. Walker 214 McKay. Charles 316 Millinowski. Brad 336 Murphy. Patrick 109,300.319 Niu. Xiaoru 86 Martucci. Paula McKenzie. Kris ISO Mills. Lisa 136 Murphy, William 281 Niven. Scott 206,209 96,233,300,302,316 McKinney. Chrisli 96 Millsap. Mark 184 Murray. Heather 166 Nix. Tim 194 Marugg, Tami 121,346 McKinncy. Janie 96.319 Minor. Ray 136.291 Murrell, Heidi 158 Noble. Keith 194 ' Masdar. Ahsan 96 McLaughlin. Leah 136 Minyard. Brian 96 Murry. Cathy 158 Nolan. Pam 174 MAssanelli, Bobby 218 McLaughlin. Susan 96 Mitchell. Cammie 154 Murry. Chad 194 Nolan. Pamela 137 Massey, Andrew 136 McLoud. Woody 221 Mitchell. Helena 340 Murst. Jeff 344 Nolan, Richard 281 Massey, Mark 194 McMillan, Linda 96.232 Mitchell. Les214 Murtha. Greg 190 Norcross. Gary 194,300.302 Massey. Mike 202 McMurtrey. Mark 86 Mitchell. Milzi 136,340 Muse. Dale 158 Nordin. Kevin 137 Massey, Shane 206 McNabb. Sherry 158 Mitchell. Robert 198.199 Muse. Fred 194 Norman, Andrew 137 Massey, Slarchn 206 McNatt. Bret 184 Mixon. William 198 Muse. Shannon 166 Norman. Lanette 334 Mathcney, Ralph 96 McNeely. Howard 206 Mi die. Mark 109 Mutschcr. Lisa 162 Norris, Linda 122,174 Mathews. Jennifer 1 50 McNeil. David 202 Moblcry. Brian 187 Mutler. Jon 214 Norris, Paula 178 Maihews. Jill 150 McNeil. Douglas 198 Moblcy. Brain 184 Myane. Lee 216 North. Risa 166 Mathis. Karen 241.293 McNeil. Melanie 96,319 Mocrs. Michael 198 Myers, William 282 Northup. Janice 1 10 Put, Tito p Matthews. Chris 1 36 McNulty. Jamie 202 Momon. Rodney 137 Norton. Whitney 137 ' Matthews, Chris Ann 316,340 Mattingly. Sonya 136 Matlox, Leigh Ann 136 McNully, Luanne 154 McNutty. Jamie 150 McQuary. Kelly 154.156 Money. L.J. 212 Monk. Karla 96 Monroe. John 198 N Nottcr. Barbie 166 Nowotny. George 1 89 Nuckolls. Cindy 166 PKITO.J , Malison. Lisa 108,174 McRcynolds. Shelly 1 70.325 Monroe. Sandra 154,156 Nuckols. Jay 189 PWWI.JJ: Maxwell. Ella 174,325 McSwceny. Brad 212 Montgomery, Janet 158 Nabholz, Greg 198 Nwauwa. Henry 97 Pwsmlili May. Julie 1 58 McVcy. Jennifer 162 Momgomcry. Mace 184 Nabholz, Gwen 154 May. Melissa 108 Mayer. Kris 136 Mayfield. Ehzabeih 121.315 Mcacham. Allen 202 Meachum. Betsy 158 Mcaders. Mike 184 Moore. Angie 158 Moore. Anlhony 220.305 Moore. A until a 281 Nadar, Deborah 300 Nadarajah, Shiva 336 Nadler, Debbie 325 o Mayfield, Jeffrey 1 36 Meadors. Mark 202 Moore. Carol Anne 1 74 Nagclson, Chris 212 Mayfield. Kelly 96 Meadors. Shannon 1 84 Moore. Charles 109.281 Nair, Dawn 178 O ' Conner. Marilyn 1 54 Pi " n Mayfield, Lisa 182 Means. Eric 108.220 Moore. Chuck 184.187 Nail, Kellc 154 O ' Dell. Jennie 166 fy !ll Mayfield. Mark 136 Mcdlock. Charlie 96 Moore. Claylon 2 1 4 Nance. Kim 150 O ' Neal, Chris 216 fytCVnlr Maymoundok. Ourayvanh 1 36 Mcdlock. Debbie 136 Moore. Cynthia 109 Naparano. James 214 O ' Neal. Paul 194 Maynard. Mark 86 Mcdlock, Toby 214 Moore. Darren 184 Nash. Angela 122 Oats. Greg 212 472 Index fobana. Eddie 185 Peacock. Kelli 174 Prem. Kumar 122 Redfield. Charles 212 Roetzel. Michael 138 Obans. Eddie 184 Pearce. Tim 194 Presley. Jeannine 86 Redfield, David 122.212 Rogacki. Neal 138 Obenshain. Lisa 137 Pearce. Timothy 300 Presley. Joel 1 10 Reding. Kim 170 Rogan. Hugh 184 Obertiauser, David 315 Pearcy. Jenny 1 50 Preston. Dwight 138 Reed. Michael 138 Rogers. Alix 170 Odom. Kevin 137 Pearson. Brooke 162 Preston. Patty 174 Reid. Michael 138 Rogers. Barry 218 OdonaJd. Phillip 137 Pearson. Noclle 166 Prewitt. Gina 110 Reid. Rich 194 Rogers. Bill 214 Odum. Marcus 190 Pedro. Naomi San 162 Priakos. Bill 194 Reidy. Janice 317 Rogers. Charlotte 1 54. 1 55 Oflil. Byrne 190 Peel. John 190 Price. Gregory 138 Reinhardt. Nicole 162 Rogers. Dedra 110.287 Ohnstad. Jeffrey 97 Peeler. Rich 189 Price. James 110 Reinhan. Kurt 190 Rogers. Denise 174 Ohnslad. Lesa 110 Pelky, Jennifer 97 Price, Jennifer 166 Reishus. Paul 218 Rogers. Jill 122.148 Okolo. Deborah 137 Pell. Charles 206 Price. Julie 138.170 REPUBLICANS. COLLEGE 299 Rogers. Kala IS4 Okolo. Sidney 86 Pells. Gregory 320 Price. Les 189 Reves, Lawrence 122 Rogers. Lee 110.194 Olds. Edwin 281 Pencoe. Nancy 302 Price. Michelle 166 Rexrode. Ronny 122 Rogers. Liegh Ann 170 Ollard. Daria 137.174 Pendlelon. Patrick 138 Price. Ty 189 Reynard. Stacey 154 Rogers. Lori ISO Olstad. Kristin 137 Pendleton. Tamara 97 Primm. Cynthia 98 Reynard. Tracy 158.319 Rogers. Michelle ISO OMEGA. ORDER OF 302 Penix.-Cedric 234,299 Primm. Melissa 110.346 Reynolds. Gary 206 Rogers. Nancy 319 Onc . Gerald 198 Penn. Dave 346 Prince. Debbi 154 Reynolds. Jimmy Don 219 Rogers. Rick 212 Ong. Adrian 67,97 Penn. Paul 300 Prince. Debra 122 Reynolds. Lee 210 Rogers. Sieve 212 Ong. Johnathon 303 Pcndorc. Melissa 138 Priusner. Kristie 171 Reynolds. Philip 202 Rogers. Susan 166 Ong. Liang 97 Perkins. Barry 97 PROGRAMS. UNION 298 Reynolds. Robert 198 Rogers. Will 189 Orlicek. Georgene 110 Perkins. Fred 202 Propps. Darrell 138 Rhea. Randal 206 Roger-son. Scotl 3 1 7 Osborn. Chris 212 Perkins. Janelle 1 10.281 Propst. Shea 162 Rhine. Bonnie 122 Rohrbach. Mike 194 Oiten. Jack 137,212 Permenter. Thomas 97 Prothero. Paul 110.210 Rhinehan. Darlene 98 Rollins. Dean 212 Oudin. Mary 110.158 Perrin. Julie 1 10 Pruell. Donna 166 Rhodcn. John 281 Rollins. Susan 99 Overholi. Scotl 190 Perry. Tammy 122 Pruisner. Krislie 170 Rhodes. Cassandra 138.183 Rood. Deborah 1 10 Ovenon. Ford 202 Peter. Misha 138 Pryor. Jeff 212 Rhodes. Jeff 1 10 Roper. Trudy 122 Ovenon. Joe 184,187 Peters. Andrea 97 PSI. BETA ALPHA 299 Rhodes. Paula 154 Rosa. Lea ISO Overton. Tommy 122.202 Peters, Ann-Marie 170 Puckett. Chris 218 Rial. Braden 190 Rose. Floyd 110 Owens. Craig 299 Peters, Brelt 97,234.300.302 Pugh. George 198.199 Rice. Celeste 158 Rose. Gregory 99 Ownbey. Lisa 122 Peters. Chris 206 Pulliam. Christopher 1 10.220 Rice. Cindy ISO Rose. Joe 303 Oxford. Anthony 320 Peters. Misha 166 Pull in. Eddie 184 Rice. Karen 299 Rose. Joseph 99 Oxner. Mike 184 Peters. Steve 194 Purdy. Pam 166 Rice. Susanna 154 Rose. Tracy 139.305 Ozier. Mark 194 Peterson. Katherine 158 Purdy. Saraya 342 Rich. Keith 189 Rosenbaum. Carol ISO Pellak. Beth 162 Purifoy. LeAnn 138 Richards. Craig 110.210 Ross. James 110 P Petrus. Tom 221.282 Petlie. Amy 166 Pevehouse. Ken 54.316 Purifoy. LeAnne 162 Purinton. Janet 122 Puriton. Janel 316 Richardson. Charley 281.300 Richardson. Charlie Mack 190 Richardson. Dan 272 Ross. Jamie 170 Ross. Ted 336 Ross. Virginia 158 Phelps. John 212 Pyle. Harold 216 Richardson. Sharon 182 Rosso. John 300 Pace. Mark 198 Phillips. Kaysha 178 Pyron. Brain 194 Richmond. John 206 ROTC. AIR FORCE 280 Packnett. Scott 189 Phillips. Lisa 138 Riddle. Bndgette 98 ROTC. ARMY 310 Paddock. Brady 194 Padgett, Chris 194 Pafford. Mac 218 Page. Kevin 190 Phillips. Lynn 110 Phillips. Melinda 1 10 Phillips. Shannon 138.190 Phillips. Sharon 174 Q Ridenour. Carolyn ISO Rider. Christi 316 Ridgell. Denise 138 Ridgway. Bill 98 Roth. Bob 303 Roth. Roben 99 Roihv,cll. Sheri 1 54 Rotton. Tina Tai 166 Pagoria. Doug 189 Palanca. Reno 2 1 4 Phillips. Steve 190 Phillips. Tonda 97 Quinn. Dion 210.291 Riedel. Kristine 1 10 Riesenberg. David 212 Rowland. Reese 1 10 Rowland. Todd 212 Palmer. Alan 198 Phipps. Stacy 316 Quinn. James 198 Riester. Dennis Kimmel 282 Rownak. David 299 Palmer. Chris 214 PI. TAU BETA 303 Quinn. Jamie 198 Riester. Teresa 166 Roy. Petra 158 Pappas. Dean 137 Pianalto. Jennifer 138 Quinn. Jim 184.317 RIFLES. PERSHING 320 Roy. Rob 2 14 Parchman. Jeannette 1 50 Pich. John 194 Quinn. Sean 198 Riggs. Kelly 154.155.157 Roy. William 122 Parctie. Paul 212 Parham. Janis 158 Parish. Caria 1 10 Pickell. Slocum 190 Pickens. Michael 194 Pickell. Joe 218.219 R Rigsby. Dwane 98 Rigsby. Guinn 122 Riley. Roger 184 Royal. David 206 Rubanh. Anna 342 Rubenstem. Douglas 299 Park. Marvin 212 Pickles. Jeff 2 10 -JL. Ritchie. Julie 154 Rucker. Vema 99 Parker. David 202 Pickney. James 198 Rabom. Clark 138 Rittman. Kevin 336 Rudd. William 281 Parker. Dean 214 Pierce. Lisa 166 Raby. Tracy 122 Rivers. Rusty 122,190 Ruddell. John 300 Parker. Gregory 137 Pierron. John 194 Raff. Charlotte 1 50 Rivers. Todd Rudolph. Mike 194 Parker. Jana 137.148 Piggee. Sidney 1 10 Raff. Robert 194 1 10.163.190.191. 192.319 Runnels. Meredith 149 Parker. Kimberly 137 Pike. Karen 138 Ragan. John 190 Roben. James 98 Runsick. Cara 282 Parker. Paige 150.319 Piker. Michael 138 Ragar. Patrick 212 Roberson. Katrina 170 Rush. Lawrence 99 Parker. Rick 206.208.209 Piker, Paul 97 Ragon. John 194 Roberts. Adnenne ISO Russel. Shan 190.299 Parks. Richard 220 Pinkert. Paul 86 Raibley, Christopher 122 Roberts. Beth 138 Russell. Brett 139.194 Parlow. Larkm 158 Pills. John 202 Ramirez, Mario 122,190 Roberts. Johnny 212 Russell. Cloann 319 Parnell. Todd 184 Pills, Tom 212 Ramm. Paul 122.219 Roberts. Larry 214.215 Russell. Shan 139 Parsley. John 206 Plan. Kathryn 138 Ramsey. Brenda 164 Roberts. Mike 202 Rutherford. Donna 99 Panain. Phillip 137 Plugge. Leigh 138 Rand. Lissa 166.207 Roberts. Paul 190 Ryall. Robert 198 Partlow. Mark 214 Plunkett. Albert 122 Randal. David 203 Roberts. Scott 198.199 Ryan. Heather 11 I.I SO Pascoe. Jeff 97 Poe. James 1 90 Randall. Larry 202 Roberts. Tama 236 Ryan. Janet 1 S4 Pascoe. Sancy 137.150 Polland. Mimi 158 Randin. Christy 1 72 Roberts. Tom 184.185.187 Ryan. Jennifer 1 39 Paskel. Steven 137 Pollard. Misii 154 Randle. David 202 Robertson. Caly 110 Ryan. Jenny ISO Passmo re. Dayla 137.338 Pollock. Angie 97 Rankin. Alan 1 38 Robertson. Don 216 Ryan. Larry 1 1 1 Pate. Tyler 97 Pool. Jeff 2 14 Rankin. Barry 184 Robertson. Ken 98 Ryann. Janet 1 54 Patel. Manish 97 Pool. Lisa 170 Rankin. Christy 170 Robinson, (lower righllBrcnl 215 Rybiski. Barry 206 Patterson. Ed 208.209 Poole. Joy 299 Rankin. Jim 184 Robinson. Brent 214.215 Rye. Chip 61 Patterson. Edward 137.206 Poon. Yet Lai 235 Rapen. Jimmy 62 Robinson. D ' Andrea 138.338 Rye. William 86 Patterson. James 302 Pope. Christopher 138 Rasmuss en. Jeff 184,187 Robinson. David 198 Patterson. Jay 212 Patterson. John 206 Patterson. Kenny 190 Porter. Christy 138.149 Porter. Darryl 334 Porter. Mike 202 Ralhbum. Ingrid 98.150 Ray. Cathy 170.171 Ray. Dawn 300.342 Robinson. Greg 190.299 Robinson. Judy 138 Robinson. Lenny 220 s Patterson. Lynn 178 Porter. Paul 212 Ray. Lori 138 Robinson. Mark 190 Patterson. Steve 206.302 Post. Joseph 97 Ray. Scotl 184.185 Robinson. Russ 208.209 Sabbe. Jonelle 166 Patlon. Allen 281 Polls. Sharon 297 Rayborn. Clark 190 Rocconi. Kimberly 158 Sabra. Brooks 158 Pauling. Kerry 122 Powell. Allan 212 Raycher. Mike 138.190,299 Rocha. Anthony 86 Sachs. Aletha 139 Paxton. Robert 210 Powell. Cindy ISO Raymond. Paul 194 Rock. North Little 90 Sadler. Sheri 178 Payne. Andrea 154 Powell. Marvin 216 Reagan. Jeff 184 Rockwell. Mark 184 Saenz. Amy 139 Payne. Cheryl 97 Power. Cathy 97 Reasoner. Cleve 110 Roderique. Melonie 174 Sager. Kathy 166 Payne. Lisa 110.178 Powers. Rachel 158 Reaves. Sharon 98 Rodgers. David 198 Saig. Michael 194 Payne. Teddie 122 Po ner. Gail 299 Rector. Claude 122 Rodriguez. Miguel 99 Salazar. Rafael 221 Peacock. Jim 184.185.187 Pratt. Linda 98.299 Reddick. Max 194 Rodriquez. Mildred 162 Salmon. James 236 Reddman. Greg 190 Roe. Winnie 166 Ind Salmon, Jim 190,192,302 Salmon. Karen 170 Salmon. Martha 170,172 Sampson. Jeff 206 Sanders. Bill 122 Sanders, Donald 122 Sandford, Cynthia 300 Sandlin, Sherly 154 Sanford, Cindy 178 Sanko, Shannon 316 Sasko, Liz 162 Sauer, Janice 122 Sawrie, Scott 212 Sawyer. Stephanie 123,320 Saxton, Lory 139 Scanlan, Ricky 212 Scerbo, Gina 150 Schaefer, Agnes 99,162 Schaffer, Anne 150 Schaffer, Shawna 123,170 Schemel, Ed 317 Schiefer, Philip 281 Schieffler. Edward 86 Schiele, Charles 221 Schillinger, Robert 184 Schlesinger, Lisa 342 Schlimgen, Scott 281 Schmidly, Shannon 202 Schoetlin, Phil 214 Schrader, Roger 99 Schroyer, Holly 139 Schroyer, Kim 325 Schroyer, Kimberly 1 1 1 Schulte, Bernard 284,300 Schultz, Carmen 1 1 1 Schultz, Greg 212 Schultz, Richard 100 Schwan, Kristine 154 Schwartz, Kim 302 Schwartz, Sandra 299 Schweitzer, Jennifer 170 Schweizer, Tim 302 SCIENCE, ANIMAL 287 Scoggins, Jayne 123 Scott, Beverly 139 Scott, Julie 170,171 Scott, Leah 158 Scott, Tim 218 Scott, Wayne 317 Sechrest, Edward 139 Sedlak, Tracy 1 39 Segu. Bart 190 Seibert. Brett 206 Seller, Steve 237 Seiter. Johnny 202 Selig, Dorothy 139 Sellers, Chapman 170,173 Sellers, David 1 1 1 Senior, Wendy 139,174 Serfass, Jeff 218 Sessions, Virginia 111,178,179.300 Settlemoir, Jon 1 1 1 Sevenstar, Shelia 139,338 Shahim, Reza 123 Shahins, Reza 297 Shanks, Allen 202 Sharp. Bill 344 Sharp. Lisa 123 Sharp. Sherry 100 Sharpe. Diane 139 Sharpe, Elizabeth 150 Sharpe, Trey 202 Shaver, John 282 Shaw. Dixie 174 Shaw. Kathy 162 Shaw. Rachel 111.170 Shaw. Sherri 162 474 Index Shearer. Michael 319 Smith. Kevin 190 Stevens. Ashley 158 Taylor, Judge 305 ! Shearer. Mike 190 Smith. Kristi 166 Stevenson, Phil 194 Taylor, Laurine 100 | To " !- 1 Shebani. Jamal 86 Smith, Leslie 139 Steward. Gina 1 1 1 Taylor, Leslie 198 Sheete. Lynn 154 Smith, Marguerite 315 Stewart. Fred 100 Taylor, Lynda 297 ;,,- : Shelby, Constance 1 1 1 Smith. Patti 166 Stewart. Jimmie 100 Taylor, Marilyn 141,334 Shell, Jay 86 Smith. Randall 299 Stewart. Laura 150 Taylor, Shawn 190 -,: - . Shell, Sean 1 84 Smith. Scott 214 Stewart. Mark 190 Taylor, Shelly 302 Shells. Byron 220,293 Smith, Skip 189 Stewart. Todd 140.194 Taylor, Toni 162 - - Shepard, Michael 194 Smith, Stacy 139 Stewart. Vickie 100 Teague. Lee 190 -..- Shepard, Patti 148,149 Smith, Stephanie 139.158 Stilwell. David 214 TEAM, SKI 309 - Shepard, Scott 190,191 Smith. Stephen 100 Stockland. Beth 162.164.165 Teed. Paul 202.300 Tina " 1 Shepherd. Keith 216 Smith. Terry 1 39. 1 90 Stoddard. Robert 316 Teeter. Deanah 124 TlB M " Sheppard, Mark 206 Smith. Tim 206 Stoddard. Roberta 100 Teeter, Jim 194 1 -[,,(0. C Sherrand. Heather 180 Smith, Travis 123 Stoddard. William 198 Teeter, Kathy ISO . Sherrard, Heather 178 Smith, William 123 Stoelzing, Darren 198 Teh. Atlas 60 : - " . Shcrrill, Nancy 139 Smith, Willie 123 Stoelzing, Stephen 111.198 Ternes. Joel 1 98 -. Sherry, Craig 190,299 Smith. Willie Mae 182 Stokenberry. Scott 214 Terrell. Kristen 141 Shewmakcr, Richard 194 Smittie, Sonya 123 Sloklcy. Joel 320 Terrell, Mary 141 Shields. Debbie 100 Smykla. Sally 162.165 Stone. Jonathan 1 1 1 Terrell, Rene 174 Shields. Jennifer 158 Snellings. Kip 184 Story. Shane 216 Terry, Jason 202 -.. - Shiflett, Charles 86 Snodgrass. Patrick 194,197 Stout. Jody 123 Terry, Stacy 53 Shillingford. Beth 150,302 Snow, Tami 100.317 Stovall. Matthew 194 Thacker, Douglas 124 Til. V - Shillingford, Elizabeth 100,236 Snow, Teri 3 1 7 Stracener, Les 140 Tham. Choy 299 - - Shinn, David 123,189 Snowden. Ann 162.164 Strack. Sharon 150 Theis. Phillip 86.346 ! Tllcl [, ujok i Shively, Robin 162,300 Snyder. Monte 206,209 Strand. Kyle 140.190,299 Thibault, Scott 194 Shock. Jeff 202 So, Waiman 100 Strassle. Gina 282 Thomas. Al 194,302 Shoemake. Karen 123 SOCIETY, ARNOLD AIR 324 Strassle, Zoe Ann 282 Thomas, Albert 300 v Shoffner. John 202 Sohn, Carolyn 338 Strebe. Stacey 140,162 Thomas, Cherie 141.170 Shollimer, Dudley 194 Son, Chin 139 Street, Bridget! 150 Thomas. Cindy 150,239,241 Shook. Carole 123 Sorenson. Sam 214 Strett. Stephanie 316 Thomas, David 141.194 . . . Shook, Carole LeAnn 319 Sorrells, Stephenie 150 Strieker. Teni 1 1 1 Thomas. Deborah 299 Short, Kristi 139 Sorrels. Skip 218 Strickland. Reese 214 Thomas. Greg 1 94 Showman. Rodney 194 Southerland. John 198.199 Stringer. Shelia 140 Thomas. Jeff 208,209 Shreve, Jed 202 Sparkman. Mary Martha 154 Sin pi in. LeQuita 140 Thomas. Lisa 154,299.302 Shrigley, Steve 2 1 2 Sparrow. Tamara 100 Stroud. Tracy 150 Thomas, Mark 212 Shuffield. Reese 202 Spears. Glen 216 Strozyk. John 336 Thomas. Philip 206 Shultz, Roger 86 Speight. Melinda 170 Studebaker. Tim 212 Thomas. Roderick 141 Shurtleff. Chip 184 Shy. Craig 123,190 Siam, Khamis 86 Spellins. Randall 299 Spencer. Stephen 317,319 Sperry. Connie 139 Stull. Rod 214.316 Sudbury. Scott 194 Suddreth. Lee 140 Thomas. Ted 299 Thomas. Tom 206,238.316 Thomas. William 141 u Sibley, Mark 139 Spezia, Grace 28 1 Sudduth. Mary 162 Thomason. Derek 194 Siebenmorgen, David 123 Spicer, Linda 100 Suleiman. Hisham 1 1 1 Thomason, Paula 316 Siems. Marty 214 Spies, Rob 190 Sullivan. Armena 158 Thompkins, Mary Noel 162 Sienglc. Matt 194 Spillars. James 100 Sullivan, Jeff 123,190 Thompson. Amy 162 SIGMA, ALPHA CHI 282 Spiller, Stacey 123 Sullivan. Lara 162 Thompson. Art 190 Siler. Andrea 139 Spivey, Chris 299 Sullivan. Scott 216 Thompson. Arthur 141 Sim, Hai-Yeun 236 Spivey. Edward 198 Sum. Chee Nung 1 1 1 Thompson. Caroline 158 J! . Simmering. Shelley 139 Springer, Darci 123 Summerford. Leigh Anne 150 Thompson. Cynthia 100 Simmons, Carrie 139 Simms, Brian 184 Sproul, Cynthia 100 Spruell. Clifton 198 Summers. Jill 150 Summers. Shannon 123,162 Thompson, Lynn 170 Thompson. Melissa 141 Simon, Andrea 315,338 Spruell. Ray 316 Susastra. Djajadi 123 Thompson. Sandy 190 Simpkins, Jeff 221 Spyres. David 139 Sutton. Jennifer 140 Thompson. Sherrill 141.162 - Simpson, Alan 2 1 2 Squyres. Amy 123 Sutton. Jill 170 Thompson. Sherry 166 ' Simpson, Jimmy 202 Squyres, Arron 2 1 4 Sutton, Karen 158 Thompson. Skip 190 - Simpson, Kelli 166,325 Staab, Teresa 325 Sutton. Scott 212 Thompson. Tani 299 Van Dote Jm Simpson. Suzanne 166 Stafford. Menyd 166 Swaffer. Stephanie 140 Thompson, Tanis 100.297 Vandervxl Mjrp Sims, Brian 123,319 Stafford, Robert 123 Swan, Frederick 140 Thomsen. Natasha 141 Sims, Janet 1 58 Stafford, William 100 Swan. Laura 178 Thorne. Alisa 1 1 1 . Sims, Kimberly 166 Staggs. Jay 206 Swanson. Julie 141 Thorton. Tad 100 Sims, Sharon 100,170,173 Staggs. Rodney 190 Swaty, Cindy 297 Thrash. Joe 216.217 Sims, Stephanie 170 Stair. Rebecca 140 Swaty. Cynthia 123 Thrasher. Kelly 170 Simth. Holly 166 Stamps. Ashley 1 50 Swedcen. Paul 1 1 1 Thrift. Carol 111.166 Sirmon, David 100,184 STAND 305 Sweere. Jess 1 90 Thrush. Mark 212 . -,. . Siroonian. Heather 1 78 Standridge. Michael 140 Sweet. Douglas 202.205 Thueson. Diane 141 .. Sites, Jerry 100 Standridge, Rodney 100 Swiderski, Terry 123 Thurman. Shelly 154 .... Skeith, Teri 299 Stanford, Jonathon 281 Swiggart. Brad 194 Tidwell. John 198 t - Skinner. Kevin 1 1 1 Stanger. Scott 214 Swindle. John 141 Tieman, Amy 174 - Skiver, Mark 100 Stanger. Shannon 1 74 Sykes. Mark 281 Tiffin. Pamela 124 _ Skoog, Cami 178,342 Stanton. Derik 190 Tillery, Dee Dee 162 Skoog, Camille 139 Stanton. Paul 100 Tillery, Jesse 142 - Slager, Julie 158,198 Smith. Allison 158 Smith. Amy 123.154 Starling, John 202,203 Starr. Betsy 140 Stan, Susie 140 T Tiner, Nicci 158.300 Tinkle. Ronnie 202 Tinnen. Jamey 190 ' " .- -,.-; .. Smith, Andy 210 Starr, Thomas 123 Tipton, Lynnettc 1 1 1 Smith, Bettye 86 Stan, Tom 1 84 Tabler. Stephen 124 Tisdale. Fred 218 ' l " l i Smith, Brant 202 Steadman. Vicki 1 1 1 Tabler. Steve 210 Tisdale. Kim 317 ' ' ' - ' Smith, Cali 325 Steele. DeDe 317 Tackett. Shelley 124 Titsworth, Teresa 162,319 ' ' Smith, Carolyn 325 Smith, Craig 206 Steele. Deidre 237.300.302 Steen, Heather 316 Taft. John 308 Talman. Stephanie 124 Tlapek, Charles 1 1 1 Tobin, Stacy 162 ;- : Smith, Dan 202 Steffen, Lea lla 178 Tanner. Scott 206 Tolbert, Otis 101 - Smith. David 316 Steiling. Jeffrey 140 Tanzey. Jon 100 Tomando, Joe 184 I " " SBI! Smith. Fort 105 Steimel. Robin 317 Tale. Terence 100,238,316 Tompkins, Ross 184.186 Viol n. Smith. Janis 100 Stein. Leigh 178 Tale. Terrance 220 Toms, Chad 214 Smith. Jeff 212 Stells. Byron 316 Taylor, Beck 150 Toney. Barbre 150 T i Smith. Jeffrey 139 Sten. Heather 178 Taylor, Chris 190 Tonya, Miller 136 lA Smith. Jennifer 182,305 Stcnsgard. Peter 123 Taylor, Gladine 1 1 1 Tooke, Troy 21 1 Vv Smith. Joe Paul 344 Stephens. Brian 123 Taylor. Jackie 334 Torchinsky, Paul 218,219 M Smith. Kelly 100.302 Stephens. Wilton 198 Taylor, Jacqueline 141 Torian. Carol 3 1 7 Smith. Kenneth 123 Stephenson. Lucy ISO Taylor, Jeff 308 Tourney, Clay 184 k. Gin )|- Townsell. J.T. 101 hS! 1 Townsend. Chip 124 W afford. Terras 166 Welch. John 198 Wilson, Michelle 101,182 Yaies. Jeff 206 Townsley. Siuan 101 Wagner. Andrew 198 Welch. Kelly 112 Wilson. Nichdle 124 Yales. LeAnn 143 Trahan. Troy 206.207.208,209 Wagner. Kay 207 Wekh. Todd 212 Wilson. Robin 143.183 Yeager. Deborah 178 Trainer. Eric 101 Wagner. Kay Lynn 166 Wells. Cyndi 178 Wilson. Stacy 166 YEARBOOK. RAZORBACK 290 Trammell. Chad 1 1 1.190.298 Wah, Siew Yee 303 Wells. Karen 101.150 Wilson. Tasha 101 Yeatman. Lisa 317 Tran. Aaivan 142 Wahlers. Tim 112.190 Wells. Lang 198 Wilson. Ward 206 Yee. Benjamin 1 1 3. 1 24 Iran. Huan 336 Wahman. Paul 190.299 West, Charles 198 Wimpy. Terry 194 Yeoh. Judy 102.303 Tran. Huyen 142 Wainwright. Lynne 170 West. David 212 Winder. Beth 166 Yeoh. Seok End 300 Traugoit. Elizabeth 1 1 1 Waites. John 202 West. John 281 Winfrey. Brad 190.299 Yergovich. Lori 113.174 Treadway. Sara 142 Waits. Jeffrey 101 West. Richard 87 Wingard. Jennifer 143.166 Yetter. Jackk 346 Treat. Tyler 1 1 1 Waldo. Andy 190 West. Robert 101,281 Wingo. Jeff 184.185 Yi. Chun-Sik 87 Tresner. Kyle 142 Waldo. Barry 190 West. Stacey 166 Winscon. Julie 162 Oder. Ronda 143.325 Trieber. Cathenne 101 Walker. Allen 194 Westberg. Mark 308 W instead. Keith 212 Young. Alicia 183 Tngg. Kenneth 87 Walker. Angie 178 Westfall. Wes 190 Winston. Blake 1 50 Young. Beth 170.172 Trotter. Jennifer 170 Walker. Beth 315.340 Westphac. Kelly 142 Winter. Dana 299 Young. Carol 102.174 Trout. Richard 300 Walker. Brent 190 Wewers, Jody 214 Winter. Suzanne 101.238 Young. Gina 282 Truby. Deborah 142.158 Walker. Cary 142 W ewers. Mdanie 142.166 Winter. Suzy 17 Young. Kathy 166 Truong. Huong 124 Walker. Chaquita 142 Whalen. John 198 Wimroaih. Lisa 162 Young. Ken 190 Truong. Ngoe 1 1 1 Walker. Chris 194 Whalen. Mike 190 Wise. Tammy 143 Young. Kim 170 Trusty. Cheryl 101 Walker. Doug 221.316 Wheat ley. Rhonda 174 Wittichen. Julie 150 Young. Marie 182 Trusu. Glynn 87 Walker. Douglas 124 Whetstone. Paul 216 Wmichen. Lucy 150 Young. Robin 197 Tu. Yui-Fee 300 Walker. Elizabeth 142 Whetstone. Pauk 142 Wittry. Jill 174 Young. Robyn 158 Tucker. Kristin 154 Walker. Gail 297 Whisenhunt. Stacia 150 Wofford. Lisa 162.165 Young. Seth 143 Tucker. Matthew 198 Walker. Holly 282 Whitaker. Amy 142 Wolcoit. Shannon 299 Young. Thomas 194 Tuft. Kevin 1 1 1 Walker. Jeff 214 Whitaker. Sam 198 Wolfe. Brian 184 Ytzen. Corey 315 Tummello. Mary ' Nina 154 Walker. John 281 White. Jo 101 Wolfe. Joe 190 Turk. Maggie ' 50 Walker. Wade 212 White, Joey 299 Wolfe. Manila 182 Turk. Teresa 317 Turner. Carlos 1 1 1 Wall. David 190.206 Wallace. Dana 162 White. Kerry 101 White. Leslie 124 Wolfe. Michael 102.239 Wolff. Brian 293 Turner. JoAnna 124.166 Wallace. Danielle 166 White. Pam 158 Womack. Anna 154 Turner. Khnstine 142 Wallace. Diane 262 White. Sally 150 Womack. Janice 102 Turner. Steve 194 Wallace. Jennifer 124 White. Tiffany 158 Wong. Kelland 102 Zahm. Christina 300.302 Tumey. Chnstie 142.158 Wallace. Keith 216 Whitehead, Rebecca 154 Wong. Kui Mew 303 Zahm. Christy 178.179 Turpin. Tracey 190 Walls. Julie 166 Wh.tehead. Troy 101 Wong. Weng 102 Zed.ker. Timothy 198 Turrentine. Anna 150 Walswonh. James 214 W hitfield. John 206 Wood. Carol Cox 315 Zega, Steve 210,211 T ler. Joe 190.316 Walt. Chase 202 Whitley. Blake 190 Wood. Chris 315.344 Zega. Steven 125 u Walt. John 124.198.199 Walters. David 210 Walters. Patricia 101 Walther. Jennifer 112,290.319 Whitman. John 113 Whitmore. Sherry 113,182 Whitney, Clay 194 Whitten, Karen 170 Wood. Debra 124 Wood. Diane 143 Wood, Edie 143 Wood, Heather 143 Zemotel. James 28 1 Zeno. Amanda 162 Zenone. Jill 125 ZETA. ALPHA 304 Umberson. Bobby 142 Ward. Brad 216 Wickslrom. Ingrid 158 Wood. Kathleen 302 Ziada. Bassam 87 Underwood. Sadie 299 Ward, Kim 170 Widmer, James 142 Wood. Mary 113.346 Ziegter. Kevin 102.346 UNION. BAPTIST STUDENT 297 Ward. Kimberly 112.124 Ward. Mike 62 Wiechem. Alice 150 Wiggins. Andrea 113 Wood. Susan 87 Wood. Terra 297 Zimmerman. Keith 87 Zimmerman. Matt 210 Upchurch. Helen 281 I ' pton. Paige 202 Ward. Richard 210 Ward. Susan 142 Warford, Lisa 112 Wigington. Susan 101 Wilcox. Kevin 198.201 Wlcox. Lawrence 198 Woodard. Emie 143.190 Woodard. Tommy 221 Woodruff. Brandon 102 Zimmerman. Matthew 143 Zimmerman. Teresa 102 Zinger. Derek 143 V Warford. Teresa 142 Warren. Charles 299 W ' arren, Lynn 1 24 Wilcox. Leona 101 Wilczynski. Danielle 150 Wiley. Marcus 214.215 Woods. Jason 202 Woods. Tommy 143 Woodward. Randy 346 Warrincr. Carol 87 Wiley. Stacy 212 Woosley. Mary 102 Vaccaro. Chris 184 Waskey. Elizabeth 142.178 Wilkerson. Tracy IS8 Woolen. Sally ISO Vaden. Clayton 190.192 Waters. Anna 316 Wilkins. Joy 174 Worrell. Darren 194 Vaden. Reggie 124 Waters, Beth 174,325 Wilkins. Sharon 124.183.340 Wray. Cynthia 143 Van Dover. James 142 Waters. David 211 Wilkinson. Leslie 158 Wray. Stacy 143 Vandervon. Margaret 162 Waters, Mary 124,291 Wilks. Gary 194 Wren. Keith 143 Vandevender. Julia 303 Waters. Mary Catherine 162 Williams. Brett 184 Wright. David 102.214 Van Dover. Jeff 194 Watkins. James 216 Williams. David 317 Wright. Edward 198 VanHerpen. Mark 194 Watkins. Sharlotte 142 Williams. Dianna 113 Wright. Geoffrey 198 Vanlandingham. Kelly 300 Walkins. Terri 166 Williams. Donna 142 Wright. Joey 214 VanScoy. William 101 Watroba. Lisa 112 Williams. Greg 206 Wright. John 214 Vargas. Carlos 210 Watson. Julia 112 Williams. Joseph 216 Wright. Kelly 210 Vargas. Sally 178 Watson. Michelle 112 Williams. Karen 346 Wright. Marianne 162.165 Varwig. Scott 101.206 Watson. Stewart 142 Williams. Laura 87 Wnght. Paul 124 Vasgas. Carlos 1 1 1 Watts. Mike 36 Williams. Nancy 148 Wright. Sarah 162.319 Vaughan. Curtis 124.189 Watts. Pamela 112 Williams. Rickie 101.221 Wyatt. Dave 190 Vaught. Eric 87 Weatherly. Butch 194 Williams. Sarah 158 Wyatt. Doug 299 Vaught. Leslie 150 Weaver. Elijah 112 Williams. Stacey 126.96.36.1996 Wyatt. Jimmy 194 Vault. Carla 182 Webb. Alyce 124 Williams. Terri 142.340 Wyatt. Pamela 124 Verhelst. Jerry 190 Webb. Jeffrey 101 Williams. Todd 190 Wyatt. Tammy 1 74 Verkamp. Brian 216 Webb. Joseph 124 Williams. Wade 101.297 Wydman. Katie 158 Vcrnon. Mike 317 Webb. Karen 170.325 Williams. Wally 282 Wyrick. Kelvin 202 Viebrooks. Jason 212 Webb. Stacie 124 Williams. Wes 315 Wyrick. Kristin 158 Yillanueva. Ana 166 Webb. Tal 212 Williams. Wesley 142 V ' incem. James 101 Vmson. Jay 190.238 Vogler. Buddy 346 Vogler. Henry 101 Wehr. Arno 210 Weidman. Daniel 184 Weidman. Shawn 184 Weigel. Paul 142 Williams. Whitney 150 Williamson. Dennis 101 Williamson. Greg 184 Williamson. Jennifer 154.155 Y Voise, Ken 218 Weigel. Timothy 142 Williamson. Mark 198 Voorhees. Sarah 142 Weindel. Mike 184 Williamson. Rich 202 Yancy. Elizabeth 1 54 Vowell. Roger 124 Weir. Michael 142 Williamson. Richard 101 Yancy. Leo 198 Vuglur. Buddy 63 Weis. Cynthia 101 Wilson. Breck 202.203.204 Vandell. Ashley 158 w Weis. Karen 166 Weis. Kinght 184 Weise. Paul 194 Weisse. Daniele 319 Wilson. Cathenne 143 Wilson. DeAnn 178 Wilson. Helena 182 Wilson. Janifer 101 Yap. Yoong Keong 300 Yarbrough. Brad 124.212 Yarbrough. Charles 113 Yarbrough. Chuck 212 Weisse. Danielle 162 Wilson. Joni 143 Yask-r. Deidre 334 Wade. Guy 317 Welch. Carrie 165 Wilson. Kenny 212 Yales. Charles 102 Wade. Pat 202 Wilson. Lane 101,317 Yatcs, Frances 143 Ind COMPLIMENTS OF TRAVENOL LABORATORIES, INC. Mountain Home, Arkansas 72653 TRAVENOL LABORATORIES, INC. which has its world-wide head- quarters in Deerfield, Illinois, houses several hundred employees in modern plants located in Mountain Home and Midway, Arkansas. TRAVENOL is a diversified producer of medical equipment, hospital supplies and ethical drugs. LINDE, UNION CARBIDE INDUSTRIAL MEDICAL GASES LIQUID HIGH PRESSURE OXYGEN ARGON NITROGEN CO2 ACETYLENE WE SELL OR LEASE CYLINDERS 756-9424 NIGHTS 751-7009 201 GREGG SPRINGDALE VICTOR LINCOLN I ELECTRIC COMPLIMENTS OF pace industries, inc. post office box 1198 harrison, arkansas 72602-1198 ie oil ic of Americas ng companies RHEEM RUUD Air Conditioning Division 5600 Old Greenwood Road Fort Smith, Arkansas 72903 America ' s Favorite Store 3180 N. College Ave. Fayetteville, AR 2510 W. Sunset Springdale, AR 100 North Dixieland Rd. Rogers, AR " WE ' VE GOT IT GOOD " CONGRATULATIONS TO THE " CLASS OF 1987 Thank you for your patronage and we look forward to serving you in years to come. Enjoy eca Trade- mark @ CLASSIC COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY DR PEPPER BOTTLING COMPANY SEVEN-UP BOTTLING COMPANY 2406 North Gregg, Fayetteville, AR 72703 501 442-7331 Working 0f 198? WORTHEN BANK WORTHEN BANK . TRUST COMPANY. N A LITTLE ROCK. AR MEMBER FDIC WAL-MART 2999 N. College Ave. Fayetteville, AR 72703 501-443-7679 fe environmental company 333 EXECUTIVE COURT LIHLE ROCK, ARKANSAS 72205 (501) 223-4100 OLD rugmoifXD HAMBUBOEB J Located at: 2101 N. College Fayetteville, AR 609 South 8th Street 1205 S. Thompson Rogers, AR Springdale, AR CHARTER ROUTE 8 - BOX 297 FAYETTEVILLE. AR 72701 wanson MOUNTAIN INN S- The Town Club j_ A Fayetteville Tradition i. ' 21 S College Avenue r ' -i Fayelteville. Arkansas 72701 i (501)521-1000 " Wl Compliments of Ralph Massanelli 2200 Hwy. 265 Springdale, AR 72764 GERBER PRODUCTS COMPANY FT. SMITH. ARKANSAS 72902 PHONE: (501) 782-8671 V A Northwest Blueprint Supply 26O5 North College Fayetteville, Arkansas 720703 PMone: X RAZOR BACK UNIFORM LINEN SERVICE INC. LOCALLY OWNED OPERATED Complete Uniform Service: MOTELS - RESTAURANTS SERVICE STATIONS - GARAGES - Etc. UNIFORMS SHOP TOWELS LINENS DOOR MATS TOWELS DUST CONTROL EXECUTIVE SERVICE Why Buy .... When We Supply 442-8611 Janitor Paper Supplies 3308 W. Sunset SpringdaJe, Ark. 72764 326 N. West Southland Supply Co. Inc. 756-6780 I Thank God it ' s over!! If anyone told me what this year was go- ing to be like I would have told them to keep the job. I do believe, however, that the experience I have gained has been one of the most beneficial experiences of my life. I would like to thank the Board of Publications for allowing me the chance that few people get. Unless you have worked on a yearbook staff before you cannot begin to imagine what goes on be- hind the scenes. All you see is the final product. The final product takes lots of people and hours to put together. Without dedicated people the yearbook would not have been published. In the past the yearbook has been late and like so many other editors I am still up here at the U of A finish- ing up the book. I am fortunate that this years book will not be but about five months late. If it was not for the efforts of Charlotte Howard, Mike Elliott and Jennifer Walther this book would have been published many many months later and it is only their dedication to this book that it is coming out at all. There are many people who I want to thank for contributing their valuable time and effort to the ' 87 Razorback. Thanks to Charlotte Howard who took over as managing editor at a time that I needed her the most. Thanks to Jennifer Walther, my business manager and friend, who was always there when the going got tough. I do not know how I would have survived without you. You are GREAT! Thanks to Chad Dillard who took care sales and advertising for the ' 87 book. You were indispensi- ble. Thanks to Susan Jurasek for do- ing a superb job on the faces sec- tion; thanks to Lori Loper for typ- ing all of our copy during the year and for taking over the Residence Halls section; thanks to Lori Fletcher and Wendy Johnson for working so hard on the athletics section; thanks to Chad and Jen- nifer for putting in so many long hours on the honors section. Special thanks to James Ezell our financial advisor and to Patsy Wat- kins our yearbook advisor for their help and support throughout this past year. I would also like to extend my sincerest gratitude to Professor Ivan Holms for all of his efforts in trying to change the structure of the Board of Publications. This res- tructuring would allow the student publications at this University to become financially independent and to be used as a laboratory for students to gain knowledge and ex- perience that they would have oth- erwise missed out on. I hope his efforts are not in vain. To my brothers of Delta Upsilon, I would like to thank you all for the help and under- standing during this very trying year. I also want to thank my room- mate Walt Connell, for putting up with me this past year and listening to all worries and complaints. Most of all I want to thank my Mom and Dad for all of their love and support throughout all of my strange endeavors. I love you both! Well, it ' s over and this is the last page. I hope you have enjoyed looking at this book of memories and cherish it for many years to come. t A " WO Geoffry Harris, Editor 1987 Razorback 480 Editor ' s Notes rooffl- All opinions in this publication are the views solely ot either the Editor or the writer in question. No opinion in any way necessar- ily reflects the opinion or attitude of the Uni- versity of Arkansas administration, faculty- staff, the Department of Journalism, or the student body. Volumn 90 of the 1987 Razorback Edition was published by the ' 87 Razorback Year- book staff and was printed by Intercolligate -Press Inc. of Shawnee Mission, Kansas. The book was published on Warren ' s 80 pound lustro gloss paper. The cover is of 160 collegiate board shoegrain cover 900 white with debossing and two other colors: 160 red and 500 black. The type styles used in the 1987 Razorback were varied throughout the book in each of the sections. These type styles were used at the discretion of the section editor in colaboration with the managing edi- tor: 48 pt. Ballardvale Bold, 36 pt. Avante Garde Bold, 24 pt. Ballardvale, 30 pt. Avant Garde Italic, 14 pt. Universe, 10 pt. Times Ro- man, 10 pt. Times Roman Italic, 10 pt. Uni- verse Italic, 8 pt. Avante Garde , 8 pt. Times Roman Italiic, 8 pt. Times Roman and 6 pt. Times Roman. Special art-work was used in the event that the typestyles that were avail- able did not meet the needs of the layout and design. The 9 by 12 book consists of 480 pages. There were four flats of four-color used in the opening section and one flat of four-col- or used in the honors section. Portraits for the 1987 Razorback was taken by Sudlow Photography of Danville, Illinois. The cover and division pages were the concept of Benton Cooprider and designed by Michael Irvin. Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Ma nager Sales Manager Copy Editor Section Editors: Jennifer Walther Chad Dillard Mike Elliott Benton Cooprider Geoffry Harris Charlotte Howard Jennifer Walther Chad Dillard Lori Loper Susan Jurasek Charlotte Howard Lori Loper Genral Staff: Erica Clubbs, Paula Brown, Mary Waters, Wendy Johnson, Lori Fletcher and Mike Johnson Photographers: Jim Bailey, Mike Sloate, H.M. Ho, James Gaston, Ray Minor, Dion Quinn, Benton Cooprider, Mike Elliott and Todd Davis ' ' Jjlj J
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