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

 - Class of 1988

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1988 volume:

CONTENTS Volume 91, Issues 1-10 July August Eureka Springs Rodeo of the Ozarks A Grape Festival Miss Arkansas Disney Coop Football Training Boars Head Players September Eight Day Week Lisa Lisa Cult Jam Washington County Fair Superconductivity Merchant ' s Fair Derby Day Air Show ' 87 October Arkansas Union Fire Arkansas State Fair War Eagle Fair Intramurals Pep Rallies Pizza Pig-Out Sadie Hawkins ' 87 89 November 145 December Reo Speedwagon Fay Jones Lecture Homecoming ' 87 Razorback Beauties Casino Night Who ' s Who A Christmas Carol Museum Open House AIDS A Greek Christmas " Ask the Brass " Student Ambassadors Athletics A Year in Review 173 January REDEYE ' 88 Happy Birthday Arkansas Snow Athletics Greek Leader Reception 40th Anniversary 415 May Graduation Coop Education Alumni Awards Old Main Funding 448 Colophon Specifications Acknowledgements 193 February Reba McEntire Concert The Rainmakers " K-2 " Univ Theatre U.S. Army Ball Quarters Winter Olympics Leap Year March Portraits Super Tuesday Greeks Spring Break National Rape Week Spring Break Out of Hibernation 449 Index Indexed names of students and events which appear in the RAZORBACK 317 April Miss U of A Academic Festival Band, Flags, Majorettes Cheerleaders, Pom Pons Residence Hall Week Spring Formals SWC Playboy ARKANSAS 1rt ; v t 1987 . $2.00 Canada $2.50 CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 1, July August 1987 E COVER ureka Springs has always been place of wonderment for the residents of northwest Arkansas. Writers go there to achieve peace of mind. Others go there to become more in tune with their lives . . . to make life simpler. To get back to basics. On pages 4-7, we have captured a little of this remarkable town for you. We have captured a hint of what we think you will value. The week the Hell ' s Angels came to a convention, the religion that blends so well with the beautiful hills, the winding streets lined with shops you ' ll find no where else. FEATURE 1 Rodeo of the Ozarks This summer, Springdale celebrated the 43rd annual Rodeo of the Ozarks from July 1-4, by Sandra Cox 2 RAZORBACK JULY-AUGUST rinted by Taylor Publishing Company DITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Diiiard J5USINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther ILAYOUT EDITOR Mike Einott i HOTO EDITOR James Gaston ; DITORIAL ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes -YOUT STAFF Mike Elliott, Direc- C; Douglas Scott JPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, Sector; Sandra Cox, Penny Hays, 3 ijla Brown, John Talley OTOGRAPHERS James Gaston, Diector; Jon Wampler. Mike Elliott, rbmas Klasson, Charlotte Howard MRKETING STAFF Chad Dillard, Dljctor; Christina Baucom. Paula 3iwn, Tera Knapp. Lori Miller, Jeff .V ' ts. Photographer; Lynn Warren 3 E SALES REPS Janna Hunter, Dianizations; Lynn Warren, Resi- nejce Halls; Ellen Lester and Carrie =f erton, Greeks ADVERTISING 5 .ES Gardner Burton, Dale Arm- sing, Jim Fairbanks 31 code furnished by Marcus Lang- 14 Grape Festival On Aug. 8th at the Cowie wine ellers, Arkansas residents got the opportunity during the Eigth Annual Arkansas Championship Grape Stomp to stomp grapes in front of 500 people, by Sandra Cox 17 Miss Arkansas On July 11, 1987, Miss U of A, Carole Lynn Lawson became Miss Arkansas and would represent Arkansas in the Miss America Pageant, by John Talley 19 Disney Co-op Through the Co-op program 16 U of A stu- dents spent the summer work- ing at DisneyWorld, by Don Sanders ACTIVITIES 8 Summer Orientation Students had the chance to influence freshmen as summer orientation leaders, by Paula Brown 22 Boar ' s Head Players Summer plays provide outlet for summer school students from the doldrums of everyday classes, by Charlotte Howard SPORTS 20 Football Pre-Season Training Behind the scenes as the Razorbacks prepare for the upcoming season, by John Talley 1O5.7FM 24 HOURS f Every minute of every Razorback basketball and football game on K106 Mike Nail sports every weekday morning on great radio K106 K106 Involved with the University community Congratulations to the Class of 1989 From Dee Wright your Allstate agent 1 1 state THE GOOD HANDS PEOPLE 1052 Stearns Road Fayetteville, AR 72703 Bus. 501-442-3650 eureka ARKANSAS he little Switzer- land of the Ozarks. Late sum- mer in Eureka Springs, the Victo- rian city tucked in- the Ozarks of northwest kansas, was sometimes died the " secret season. " lie often hectic pace of smmer slowed as the tour- RS returned to other worlds Uiknown. The winding seets were less crowded, aowing for leisurely strolls, fit unhurried exploration of tfj unique shops and busi- nsses, for quiet meals and taxing evenings at a music sbw or the Great Passion P.y. At each turn in the narrow streets which never intersect at right angles, visitors could find the unexpected. Multi- story hotels and businesses rise right up fron the edges of mountains, while ginger- bread-trimmed cottages cling to hillsides. Each hollow and hilltop beckoned to be explored. There were artists ' shops, brimming with fine quality oil paintings, wildlife drawings, watercolors, sculpture and pottery. Other shops sold unusual as well as traditional items, such as hand-made dolls, leather goods, gold and silver jewelry, quilts, ori- _ " h aper flower artisan and other craft makers entertain these young its on the winding streets of Eureka Springs. Photo by James Gaston. ental rugs, rocks, antiques, toys, candy, and Christmas decorations. For those who loved to pole around in reminders of the past, there were museums which deal with the city ' s past as well as spe- cialized museums. Some of the collections included Bi- bles and religious manu- scripts, musical instruments, dolls, bells, and frogs. Visitors could ride and dine on a restored steam railway line at the Eureka Springs and North Arkansas Railway, trail their fingers in one of the Ozarks ' largest springs at Blue Springs; sample French cuisine or barbecue in one of the city ' s many restaurants and cafes, explore the depths of a cave, or visit a castle museum at Inspiration Point. Three professional music shows offered country mu- sic, gospel, contemporary and other music blended with country humor. The Pine Mountain Jamboree, oldest of the Eureka Springs shows, as well as the Ozark Mountain Hoe-Down and the Warren Stokes Country Re- vue were family-oriented productions. Eureka Springs has been a special city for many students at the University. A unique escape with so much to offer, Eureka Springs ' narrow streets and homey cafes allowed us to feel that we were so far from our cramped apartments and our over-active schedules. " Eureka Springs is one of the most visually beautiful towns, " said Laura Menees, a returning student who owned the Four Winds Bed and Breakfast in the small city. " It has a cosmopolitan atmosphere. " " People come here from everywhere, it ' s almost like being in another country. There ' s a magnetic feel and attraction to the hills, " she said. Eureka Springs 5 Hell ' s Angels Invade an Ozark Paradise T he balance of the quiet town of Eureka Springs, Arkansas, was about to be interrupted in the summer of 1987. It couldn ' t be true, said local Arkan- sans, but it was. The noto- rious motorcycle gang known around the world as the Hell ' s Angels were about to invade their ice-cream so- cial. The gang wasn ' t only go- ing to be zooming through the city, but actually had planned on spending the en- tire week with the residents. At first no one knew the ex- act reason for the visit, but everyone had their own speculations. Some said they already been kicked out of every other town in the U.S. so they settled on the only town left, Eureka Springs. Others were posi- tive the Angels were seeking revenge. Still the rest of the residents were sure that it was a plot to overtake the city and turn it into a museum for Harley Davidsons dating back to the prehistoric Hell ' s Angels members. None of these explana- Adorning leather and riding the standard cruising motorcycle, this Hell ' s Angel was dressed for the annual occasion by living up to the well-known, ca- rousing reputation. Photo by Jon Wam- pler. tions quite fit the reason for the visit. Actually, the Angels were just looking for a new place to hold their annual re- union. Once a year, the members pack all their va- cation gear onto the back of their bikes and convoy with other members to the des- ignated city . This year the city just happened to be Eu- reka Springs, Arkansas. The Hell ' s Angels piled in- to the city in an orderly fash- ion. They walked around the town and visited with the oth- er residents as well as get- ting reaquainted with other members. The gang enjoyed a week of peacefulness and good-natured conversation. Surprisingly, the residents also enjoyed the visit. When the week came to the end the townspeople offered an ex- tended invitation to their city to the bikers. Then the gang got back on their cycles and left the city just as orderly as they entered. 6 RAZORBACK JULY-AUGUST Law enforcement was tripled in Eureka Springs for the duration of the Hell ' s Angels visit. Both bikers and police were a common sight on the city ' s streets. hot weather cut short the visit of the Hell ' s Angels members iding an exciting few days in early August. Photo by Jon Wampler. Religious Themes Thrive in NW Arkansas An evening performance you would probably never forget definitely de- fined The Great Passion Play experience. It was produced by the Elna M. Smith Foun- dation attracting hundreds of thousands visitors each year. To date nearly four mil- lion people from every state in the United States and over forty-eight foreign countries have made the journey to Eu- reke Springs to view this live presentation. The 4,400 individual seat amphitheatre and the perme- nant multi-level stage al- lowed the audience to feel a part of the city of Jerusalem. The cast of over 200 actors, the unique streets and build- ings and the use of many an- People of all re- ligions seem to enjoy the sites that Eureka Springs has to offer. Among the sites people see while visit- ing Eureka Springs are The Christ of the Ozarks Statue, Thorncrown Chapel, The Great Passion Play, and The New Holy Land. Photo by Mike Elliott. imals native to the Middle East combined to make the final days of Christ ' s life based on the Gos- pels come to life. Other projects that were part of the Smith Foundation included the the Christ of the Ozarks, a bible museum, a Sacred Arts Center, the new Holy Land and the Church in the Grove. Whatever the religious interests of visitors to Eureka Springs, whether it be curiosity or peaceful devotion, it was fulfilled against the backdrop of the gorgeous Ozark mountains. Sophomore Greg NeSmith, right, an orientation leader, conducts a tour of Old Main for parents and new students. Freshmen had the opportunity to learn about the building and the University campus while arranging their fall class schedules. Lissa Rand holds her sign to organize her orientation group for the start of a new summer session. Photos by Jon Wampler. , 8 RAZORBACK JULY-AUGUST ARKANSAS UNION LOUNGE INFORMATION FAIR t ' s always common for friends to ask each oth- er how they spent their summer. I was proud to say that I spent my summer here at the University of Arkansas meeting lots of people as well as earning some spending money. My experience as an orientation leader was one of the most regard- ing and exciting things I have ever done. I could talk for hours about my job, but to understand the impact it has had on my outlook of the Uni- versity of Arkansas it would take first-hand experience. In fact, many of my friends were probably asking, " Just how hard could being an orienta- tion leader be? " By at- tending orientation, freshmen and transfer students were able to receive academic ad- vising and register in advance before the se- mester classes begin; begin their academic, social, and personal ad- justment to the univer- sity environment; learn about the campus com- munity and university policies, tour campus facilities, meet universi- ty faculty, staff mem- Freshmen Orientation: A Taste of the " Good College Life " To Come bers, administrators, and other new stu- dents. Where did my job come in? I was respon- sible for assisting the students in making the adjustment academi- cally, socially, and per- sonally to the University of Arkansas. This meant long hours filled with various tasks. In small group meetings, I explained University policies and proce- dures, registration in- structions as well as developed a repore with the students as I tried to prepare the stu- dents for the change from high school to col- lege. In addition, I had an opportunity to visit several students with whom I ' ve developed lasting friendships. Through this experi- ence I gained patience, understanding, and in- creasing pride in the University of Arkansas. My summer of 1987 was one full of fun, fel- lowship, work, and fes- tivity. It was one of my most memorable sum- mers. I am sure my friends will agree! The information fair was one of many activities for incoming freshmen. Below, right, assistant professor of military science Major Joel D. Hart helps a student learn about the many opportunities in the ARMY ROTC. Photos by Jon Wampler. The 43rd Annual Rodeo ijj, of the Ozarks A Good Old Time! ee haw! To many, the Fourth of July means picnics, fireworks, and potato salad. But ask any resident in Springdale, Ark., July 4th means only one thing: The Rodeo of the Ozarks. This summer, Springdale celebrated the 43rd Annual Rodeo of the Ozarks from July 1st to July 4th. Cowboys and cowgirls from all over competed in various events such as bareback riding, saddle bronc riding, steer wrestling, and calf roping to name a few. The event was kicked off on July 1 st with a parade along Emma Avenue through downtown Springdale with marching Okla. to complete her physical therapy degree. Spectators who arrived early got a chance to see the Green Beret Parachute Team from Fort Bragg, N.C. drop in , literally, during the pre-rodeo activities at Parsons Stadium. They also got to view the annual Arkansas Oklahoma Pony Wagon Races as well as a junior grand entry parade. The rodeo itself began at 8:00 p.m. each night with a colorful assembly of mounted cowboys and cowgirls, costumed rodeo queens, pageant officials, bands, floats, and riding clubs. Some of the main features included appearances by Suzy Gillard, Miss Rodeo America, and Marilyn Matheson, Miss Rodeo Australia. Former UA student Kelly Phillips, Miss Rodeo Arkansas, made a special appearance. She attended Metro College at Tulsa, and clowns. Peaking the Rodeo of the Ozarks was the naming of the new rodeo queens. Karen Ozymy from Magnolia succeeded Kelly Phillips as Miss Rodeo Arkansas. Melanie Gipson from Pryor, Okla. was chosen as Miss Rodeo of the Ozarks. Needless to say, the 43rd Annual Rodeo of the Ozarks was a success and rodeo fans all over can look forward to many more rodeos to come. David Burnham takes a moment to pose before clowning it up at the Rodeo of the Ozarks. Burnham ' s antics, such as bullfighting, are entertaining as well as beneficial because it protects the cowboys and cowgirls from any bull that happens to get out of hand. Photo courtesty of the Springdale News . 10 RAZORBACK JULY-AUGUST I ' . ' " i ' .. 2 ' ft ;-, The annual parade on Emma Street July 1 st kicked off the 43rd annual Rodeo of the Ozarks. Marching bands, mounted cowboys and cowgirls, rodeo dignitaries, floats, riding clubs, politicians and rodeo queens began the parade at 3:00 p.m. Stagecoach rides were a popular attraction during the Rodeo of the Ozarks. The one pictured is the authentic Butterfield Stage which ran along the Butterfield Route which stretched from Tipton, Mo. to San Francisco. George Mesimer, a bronc rider from Morton, Tenn., checks his equipment bronc before riding in the Rodeo of the Ozarks. Bronc riding is the most traditional event of the rodeo. The rider can only hold on to the rein with one hand while the horse bucks. Photos courtesy of the Springdale News . Rodeo of the Ozarks 1 1 Tom Reeves, from Eagle Butte, S.D., hangs on for dear life during the bronc riding competition at the Rodeo of the Ozarks. Bronc riding is one of the most favorite events among rodeo fans. Phil Gardenhire was the new voice of the Rodeo of the Ozarks. The veteran announcer from Heaven, Okla., called the action from his post on top of the stands during the four-night show. The Old Fort Days Coca Cola Dandies, a precision riding group made up of high school girls from western Arkansas and eastern Oklahoma made two appearances during the Rodeo of the Ozarks and the final parade on July 4. Thurman " Shorty " Parsons, president of the 1987 board members of the Rodeo of the Ozarks Board of Directors, looks over the cattle before the event begins. He is responsible for the planning of the rodeo activities every year. 12 RAZORBACK JULY-AUGUST Miss Rodeo Arkansas Was Former UA Coed To be Miss Rodeo Arkansas had been former UA student Kelly Phillips ' lifetime goal. Phillips, who went to school here for three years, grew up in Springdale with a rodeo background. Her parents were involved with the junior rodeo there until she and her brother felt they were too old for it. Currently, her father serves as vice president in the Rodeo of the Ozarks ' board of directors. When her reign was finished, Phillips planned to relocate in Tulsa to complete her physical therapy degree at Metro College. Miss Rodeo Arkansas 13 LJJ CO cc LJJ 14 RAZORBACK jl " A Day Without Wine Is Like A Day Without Sunshine " - Weiderkehr Weinkellar Restaurant Menu. Remember when Lucy Ricardo and Ethel Murtz got into a fight in a stomping vat with some grape stompers during their vacation in Italy? Arkansas residents got the same opportunity during the Eighth Annual Arkansas Championship Grape Stomp and Cowie Wine Fest held August 8th at the Cowie Wine Cellers located three miles west of Paris. This festival marked the Cowie Winery ' s 20th year of operation which attracted people from all over . " We had 250 seats seated outdoors but 500 people showed up, " said George Cowie, member of the wine family and UA graduate student. Cowie said he gave the tours of the winery during the festival but does not participate in the annual grape stomp where winners are awarded the " Order of the Purple Foot " certificate. This procedure involved amateur grape stompers treading the grapes in half- barrels to bluegrass music. The judges of this event were Kevin Bowen, newsman for channel 5 of Fort Smith; Chuck Dobish from channel 1 1 of Little Rock; Coach John McDonnell, UA head track coach, and Bill Paxton, park planner for the Department of Parks and Tourism. Although the Cowie family sponsor the annual grape stomp, take no worry. None of the squashed grapes were used to make wine. " Commercially, that ' s not done, " Cowie said. " Machines do it much faster. " Other events were arts and crafts booths, horseshoe competitions, magic shows, and a performance by the Lotus Mid East Dancers. As for George Cowie, he plans to get his master ' s degree in food science and stay in the wine business, possibly with his family. " I hope to sometime, " Cowie said, " but I can ' t plan that far in the future. " . ' , mt tf + sm . f The Wiederkehr gift shop is one small part of the popular vineyard ' s attractions. Photo by Thomas Klasson. WINERY SINCE 1SSO The Post Winer y is another popular Arkansas company dedicated to the wine industry. It is located a little over a mile down the road from the Wiederkehr Wine Cellers. Photo by Charlotte Howard. Marty Burr, left, works during the spaghetti supper at the famous Tontitown Grape Festival. Photo by Mike Elliott. Wines 15 WAL-MART Fayetteville Locations College Avenue 443-7679 Highway 71 US Highway 62 521-7222 We Bring Great Neighbors Together LINDSEY Associates, Inc. 3900 Front Street P.O. Box 1174 Fayetteville, AR 72702 501-521-6611 Branch Office: 2301 W. Walnut Suite 1 Rogers, AR 72756 501-636-2200 16 r Arkansas arol Lynn Lawson, Miss U Cof A 1 987 became Miss Arkansas on July 1 1 , in Hot Springs, Ark. Miss Lawson began the Miss Arkansas Pageant by winning the talent contest. She played themes from " Carmen " on the flute as well as " The William Tell Overture " on the piccolo. No stranger to beauty pagaents, Miss Lawson became Miss Northeast Arkansas in 1 984 and went on to compete in that year ' s Miss Arkansas Pageant. In 1 986 she competed in the Miss Arkansas Pageant again, this time as Miss White River, and was chosen first runner-up. She followed that victory by winning the 1 986 National Sweethearts Pageant, the Miss America Pageant for first runner- ups. Miss Lawson was a Pi Beta Phi sorority member at the University and had completed her junior year here. She was working toward a bachelor ' s degree in journalism and public relations. Although her education had been put on hold so she could compete in the Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City in September, she hoped to return to the University to earn a master ' s degree in sports information directing. Above left, Miss Lawson poses for a photo with Miss Arkansas 1986 Julie Russell (left) and Miss America Kellye Cash after the pageant. Miss U of A proudly walks the ramp displaying her evening gown, above. As part of her talent competition, Miss Lawson plays " The William Tell Overture " on the piccolo. All Miss Arkansas photos courtesy of Greg Harton, The Hot Springs Sentinal Record . 18 Miss Arkansas University of Arkansas students who attended were (standing left to right): Connie Shelby, Don Sanders, Yolonda Hogue, Snow White, Jenny Ryan, Felicia Sammons, Dawn Rowe, Amy Ball, Debra Rowe and Lory Saxton. (Kneeling right to left): Maria Kidd, Rachel Shaw, Shelly McReynolds, John Beck, and Rod Stull. Photos by Don Sanders. May 1987. Most U of A students were completing finals and looking toward to another summer vacation. Many go home and get a summer job. That wasn ' t the case for 1 6 U of A students who packed up their bags to spend a unique summer working and playing at the " Vacation Kingdom of Walt Disney World. " Through a co-op program we were able to attend business seminars while working at Disney. The seminars enabled some of the students to earn college credit for this " summer in Florida. " Most of the U of A crowd lived in Snow White Village, a trailer park consisting of 400 college students from around the country. Speaking from my personal experiences, I would have to say it wasn ' t everything it was cracked up to be. The vacation ended after a month, but the friends I made gave me the will to survive the bad times. It was a unique experience that I wouldn ' t do over, but I wouldn ' t trade those memories for anything. This summer brought a lot of U of A students together. We met new friends that had lived right next door in Arkansas, but it took the common cause of partying in Florida to bring us together. We were all ready to return to the wandering hills of Fayetteville, but we all still hold the memories of Disney, friends and the summer of ' 87. Disney CO-OP 19 Summer Pre-Season Hog Training Ken Hatfield, head coach of the football Razorbacks, said that going into the regular southwest conference schedule the season would be a tough one. azorbacks Meet The Press " Going into the season, Texas A M and Arkansas are favorites, " Hatfield said. " But all the teams are tough. " Coach Hatfield pointed out that almos all of Texas Christian University ' s starting team were returners. Both TCU and Texas will develop under new coaches. Hatfield said, adding that " A M is playing well, with a tough defense. " " It ' s not going to be an easy one. " 20 RA20RBACK JULY-AUGUST Mackenzie Phillips, above and left, a red shirt freshman football player for the Razorbacks, was not a typical football player. Last year, Phillips had a heart attack during a Springdale High School game and collapsed on the field. Despite preseason hype and worry, Phillips was doing quite well. " Mackenzie has made all practices, lifts weights with the team, and should play well for us next year, " Head Coach Ken Hatfield said. " Mackenzie is a big, strong ball player. " Photos by Jon Wampler Summer Training 21 n Boar ' s Head Players 1987 Photo by Chris Boese Thrilling Summer ' 87 Theater nmer stock was presented by the dedicated students 10 wanted to show off their acting talents to the fewer an 7,000 summer school students and the Fayetteville immunity. It was more relaxing, less intense. A time for scaping the sweltering summer heat. For the heat of the ifege . . . and the heat of the character ' s emotions. The )b and the flow of people searching for that little some- Ijng in their souls . . . passion . . . inspiration. " fearing reactions, bummed out expressions and straightforward delivery Bribed the talent abounding on the University Theatre stage. Photos by Chris e. thel Thayer, the lovely and endearing character in the Ernest Thompson play " On Golden Pond " brought to life by Barbara Shaddon, other page, of Fayetteville peers over her husband ' s shoulder, Norman, played by John Manning of Prairie Grove. Vickie Hillard, top far right, also of Fayetteville, portrayed Chelsea. " On Golden Pond " was a heartwarming visit with three generations of the Thayer family at their summer home. The last summer stock pro- duction was " Greater Tuna " written by Jaston Williams, Joe Sears and Ed Howard. This was an ingenious comedy set in the third smallest town in Tex- as. Four actors portrayed 20 characters ranging from a high school girl to the town ' s grim undertaker, from a colorful weatherman to a feisty grand- mother. W. Warren Rosenaur of Fay- etteville, Christine Ward of Little Rock, Kelly Kirby of Fayetteville and James Spencer of Hot Springs stuck their energy on the line to pull off this compli- cated shenanigan. Boar ' s Head Players 23 . COLLEGE J PARK Nothing Else Comes Close Furnished 2 4 Bedroom Apartments Hot tub Pool Washers Dryers in all apartments 2 1 2 Blocks from campus Lots of parking Weight room Tennis Fireplaces Available On bus route Call 521-5900 1225 Mt. Comfort Rd. Fayetteville, AR 72703 COLLEGE PARK Oak Plaza Shopping Center Cleveland University of Arkansas Highway 62 i 24 LISA VtND CULt JAM ptember 1987 USA S2.00 Canada $2.50 CONTENTS Volume 91 , No. 2, September COVER I Barnhill rocked during the first concert of the season as Lisa Lisa and Cult Jam along with opening act Expose charged into Barnhill Arena to electrify a concert starved au- dience. Chip Shurtleff, a staff writ- er, captures the essence of the evening for you on pages 38-39. With larger than life photographs, you can see what Lisa Lisa was all about! AND CULT JAM FEATURE 31 8-Day Week by Chip Shurtleff, Steven Pankey, Pete Jordan, Laura Walters 37 Jeopardy Winner by John Talley 39 Chow Piano Duo Guitarist by UANS 40 Star Search Commedians by Steven Pankey 45 Crisis at LR Symposium by John Talley 46 Washington County Fair Over fifty thousand people surged across the fair ground this year, by Pete Jordon 47 Air Show ' 87 by Sandra Cox 49 Constitution Celebration by John Talley 53 Ozark Craft Fair by Pete Jordon ACTIVITIES 28 Journalism London Trip by Charlotte Howard 29 Marketing Orient Trip 26 RAZORBACK SEPTEMBER inted by Taylor Publishing Com- my. DITOR Charlotte Howard ANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard JSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Wal- er WOUT EDITOR Mike Elliott HOTO EDITOR James Gaston kcULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes ftYOUT STAFF Mike Elliott, Direc- Ir; Douglas Scott, Micki Marshall, mber Pate, Teri Ward, Teri Brown (OPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, lirector; Chip Shurtleff, Steven bnkey, John Talley, Pete Jordon, Jandra Cox, Kong Soon Hong, Don Janders PHOTOGRAPHERS James (aston, H. M. Ho, Jon Wampler, blph Morais, Melissa Morris, Shan- on Guinn, Jeff Waits, Stoney Lpree IARKETING STAFF chad Diiiard, Irector; Christina Baucom, Tera happ, Lori Miller, Jeff Waits, Pho- Igrapher; Lynn Warren PAGE ftLES REPS. Janna Hunter, Lynn arren, Ellen Lester, Carrie Pinker- tn ADVERTISING SALES Gardner lirton, Dale Armstrong, Jim Fair- fenks pr Code Furshished by Marcus mgston 48 Superconductivity Discovery by Sandra Cox 50 Pershing Rifles by Kong Soon Hong SPORTS 30 Freshman Only Rally by Char- lotte Howard 33 Tulsa Football by Steven Pankey 34 Ole Miss by Steven Pankey 34 Miami Football 35 Women ' s Soccer by Steven Pankey 36 Women ' s Cross Country by Steven Pankey LIVING GROUPS 41 Delta Upsilon Golf Day by Chip Shurrleff 42 Sigma Chi Derby Day As a Greek tradition, activities started off September 28th and lasted through October 3rd. 46 Greek Convocation by Chip Shurtleff 52 Hotz Hall Suites by Don Sand- ers Contents 27 It ' s a BIG, BIG world out there. he world is a class- room. At least, it was for a few marketing and adver- tising stu- dents in August. London and Tokyo was the beginning for six students who took part in whirlwind tours of Europe and the Orient. Stops at Satchi and Satchi ' s of London and guid- ed tours of the major assem- bly plants of the Nissan Cor- poration were a few of the activities experienced by stu- dents sacrificing some of their summer vacation for a lesson in the " big world. " " The highlight of the trip was the quality of the tours of the companies we were allowed to visit, " said Dr. Ivan Holmes, journalism pro- fessor and sponsor f or the advertising students in Eu- rope. " The head executives presented the sessions, " said Dr. Holmes. " They took us to dinner and gave the company presentations themselves. " Students had the opportu- nity to take out of the way trips to Paris and even Pol tugal. Also, they had the tin to do extensive exploring c London in their free time. After such an intense loo into the advertising worli and international market? the students came away wit valuable knowledge tha could only be gained by sat ing it in action. " The U.S. market is th exception to the rule, " sj Dana Morgan who attenc the London trip. " We ms the assumption that the eign markets are exactly I our own when in fact tha not the case at all. " 28 RAZORBACK SEPTEMBER Members of the Orient international seminars. Photo submitted by Wil- liam Cravens, senior business ma- jor, who attended from the Univer- sity. London Advertising Students, be- low: Darlene Rhinehart, Dr. Ivan Holmes, Dana Morgan, Anna Wa- ters, Chris Lines, and Dr. Hall Dun- can. bove, Dana Morgan visits he world-famous tonehenge in England. Orient. London Trips 29 FRESHMEN ONLY -, reshmen are an unusual w breed. To bring them all K together in one place r could be dangerous. But University Programs, K-1 06 and Hog Country Distributors risked it. The class of ' 91 crowded into the Greek Theatre on Septem- ber 8th to be cured (or infected depending on your perspective) with Hog Fever. They learned the criteria for being a real Razorback fan. It was cleverly called " Lessons in Razorback Mania. " The lyrics to dents huddle together to read the wore t Mater. Photo by H. M. Ho. the fight song, the alma mater ... the standard " only if you are really into football do you know when to cheer during the song " yells. Everything it took to feel " in " when you anxiously found your seat in Razorback Stadi- um. This was designed to aid the freshmen in becoming more oriented to University life. Croc- odile Dundee rounded out the evening ' s entertainment and the Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company supplied free Dad ' s Root Beer. 30 RAZORBACK SEPTEMBER EIGHT DAY WEEK " Pops in the Gym " The final event of the K-106 Eight Day Week, an evening concert at Wilson Park, was to have featured tunes of st and present as preformed by the f )rth Arkansas Symphony. Inclement weather dampened the an- al event which had to be moved, but was promised that the music would twice as good next fall. Sources with the North Arkansas mphony said that the concert was onsored by their organization, K106 d several area businesses in order to jlcome back returning students and quaint new students with the beauty the symphony. The COnCert WaS held in the Fay- Chang-Lino! the NW Arkansas Symphony tunes e :eville High School gymnasium. !T olin " the performance Photo by K M Mmmm. . . A Big Pizza Pie On September 14th, K-106 and Pizza Hut were proud sponsors of the Eight Day Week pizza Miller night which was held in the cellar of Pizza Hut on College Avenue. The Eight Day Week, an event which K-106 has organized in the past, is a celebration at different area businesses. This year ' s festivities included the pizza night and was co- sponsored with Miller Beer. Miller gave away various door prizes and drawings were also held for prizes ranging from hats and T-shirts to food items from Pizza Hut and other Miller paraphenalia. K-106 also did a live broadcast from the cellar. The event was quite successful for all who ventured out to stuff themselves with pizza. Eight Day Week 31 EIGHT DAY WEEK _ he 1987-88 University of Ar- kansas Marching Band con- sisted of 190 students who re- sponded to the leadership of Band Director Jim Robken in his first year of leading the Ra- zorbacks. Saturday, September 19, 1987 was a busy day for the Razorback Band. Start- ing at 8:00 with a rehearsal, the band including the Majorettes entertained at a legislative brunch in the Arkansas Union Ballroom. Afterwards they proceeded to the Barnhill tailgate party, and gave them a pep rally performance. Gathering south of the Stadium just prior to the opening kickoff of the Tulsa game, they marched into the stadium and began their pregame performance. This included calling the " Hogs " , the U of A fight song, playing the national anthem and forming the spirited human alleyway through which the Ra- zorback football team bursts onto the playing field. At halftime Director Jim Robken led the band in their " Constitution " program of " Yankee Doodle, God Bless America, America the Beautiful and Amazing Grace. " Closing with sequences from the William Tell Overture, they march off the field to their end zone seats, from where they play and cheer. Treasure Chest Ends Week The winner of the K-106 Treasure Chest drawing was student Juan Insua. Photo by Jon Wampler. t had been billed as a non-event. A simple dra ing for prizes. But it was the Saturday off Tulsa game. It was on the square during tt Farmer ' s Market. There was a band playing, was a glorious day. And they were drawing for se enteen fantastic prizes. The K-106 Treasure Chest was the final event the K-106 Eight Day Week. Seventeen merchan from around the Square had donated prizes to tt drawing and most of them were worth about $20 Among the prizes were tickets to a Dallas-Seatt basketball game with two nights lodging in Dallas, diamond ring, a compact disc player and a dow comforter. In case you ' re wondering, I didn ' t win a thing. 32 Eight Day Week sa Game Rings in Season aia Razorback. It sa typical Tulsa -n Phoio by James s n. On a beautiful day in Razorback Stadium with the stands holding 46,000 excited fans, the Arkansas Razorbacks stopped the Tulsa Golden Hurricane with exciting de- fense and an effective offense gaining a 30-15 victory. Linebacker Rickey Williams rose to the oc- casion on Tulsa ' s first possession leaping for an interception which the Hog s offensive unit turned into a touchdown, James Rouse car- rying it over. On the next Tulsa possession the Razorback ' s Kerry Owens sacked the Tulsa quarterback for an 11 yard loss, and the de- fense went on to hold them scoreless in the first half. The Hogs scored in the second quarter on a drive that was highlighted by a 22 yard run by James Rouse and capped by freshman Barry Foster ' s touchdown run. Two Kendall Trainor field goals along with his two extra points made him the high scoring Razorback for the first half. At half-time th.e Razorbacks led 20-0. Tulsa scored first in the second half on a long pass play but the Razorbacks answered with a Kendall Trainor field goal and Joe Johnson scored a third quarter touchdown, upping the lead to 30-7 before Tulsa scored with five min- utes left to make the final score 30-15. Freshman Quinn Grovey was a surprise start- er at quarterback and gained 81 yards rushing to go along with his 34 yards passing. Another freshman, Barry Foster rushed for 96 yards to lead the Hogs to their first home field victory in 1987. Tulsa Football 33 Ole Miss-Miami: A Tale of Two Opposite Games " I ' m a little shocked they S fj moved the ball like they did. They were on a different level, more like an ozone level, " said Coach Hatfield following the 51-7 loss to the Miami Hurricanes in Little Rock. The Arkansas Razorbacks showed the forj which made them the favorites to win til Southwest Conference Championship in dowi ing Ole Miss in the first game of the year j Mississippi ' s home stadium. Stopping Ole Miss on the first possession the game, the Razorbacks took the ball towan the Ole Miss goal line and got away with three points on Kendall Trainor field goal. Ole Miss got a field goal from thei own kicker on the next possession and the game was tied. Arkansas quarterback Greg Thomas sparkled as he led the Hogs downfield and James Rouse went in for the score! Arkansas was ahead for good. Steve Atwater, Richard Brotm ers and Erik Whitted intercepted passes as the Razorbacks gave the Mississippi Rebels only a touchdown for the efforts they put in the rest of the game. Atwater ' s interception waa turned into a touchdown when he raced it into the endzoneiri the first quarter. A second quarter Arkansas scoring drive was led by back up quarterback Quinn Grovey who scored from 10 yards ou on a Wishbone option play. Ole Miss put seven more point: on the Scoreboard before the first half and the score st 24-10 at halftime. The Hog ' s defense rose to the occa and held the Ole Miss Rebels scoreless the rest of the Joe Johnson got a third quarter touchdown after Ric Brothers recovered an Ole Miss fumble. This defeat of Ole Miss set the stage for the Fayettevil opener in Razorback Stadium against the Tulsa Golden ricane. Kendall Trainor, above, showing great kicking form against Ole Miss. Photo by Tom Ewart. Right, Donnie Centers, tries to make a run against the overpowering Mi- ami Hurricanes. Photo by James Gaston. 34 Ole Miss, Miami Football SPOR. quot " We have a shallow bench. That might hurt us since we are running into some injury problems. But we do have the talent to compete, " said UA women ' s soccer Coach Curtis Sergeant. WOMEN ' S SOCCER The Lady ' s soccer team brightened the out- look of the team and the fans with a 4-0 victory over Houston Baptist on an overcast day meant to be brightened by the spirit and talent of the Lady Razorbacks. Noving their record to 3-1 the Razorbacks ' tal- rtd freshmen Mary Howard and Kelley Bogan efi credited with two goals apiece and sparkled " tl their play in the field. Other Razorbacks whose la; stood out on the field of play were Deborah od and Amy Treace. Lady Razorbacks control the ball against TCU, above, left. Photo by James Gaston. Emotions show in the face of this young woman who keeps a handle on the bail during the TCU challenge. Photo by James Gaston. Women ' s Soccer 35 QPORTS V TS v_v " We ' ve gotten off to a good start. I just hope we can continue it. Melody looks stronger than ever. And I was really impressed with our two newcomers Aisling Ryan and Sally Ramsdale, " said Cross Country Coach Bev Rouse. Aisling Ryan running against SMSU. Michelle Byrne from Ireland runs ahead of an Oklahoma racer. Photos by H. M. Ho. Cross Countr The Lady Razorback cross country team opened its season with start success by placing four in the top five in winning the Missouri vitational. A tenth place finish in the NCAA championships in 1986 has Co; Bev Rouse excited about the prospects of getting a higher finisf 1987. Lady Razorback Ail-American Melody Sye led a strong zorback finish in placing second and was followed by freshman Aisling Ry Jackie Mota and transfer Sally Ramsdale, who took 3rd, 4th and 5th. " This is great for a first meet, " said Coach Rouse. " Aisling took the lead at two-mile mark, " she said, " that is the type of aggressiveness we like to see. " UP 36 Ladies Cross Country UA ' s i Bradshaw il Vins Big ibn TV ' s ileopardy Stephen Bradshaw, a 28-year- old UA graduate student, met a goal of his and appeared on the TV game show " Jeopardy " in the spring of 1987. Bradshaw, who was working toward a doctorate in philosophy, said he had wanted for a long time to be on " Jeopardy. " He traveled to Memphis in September (1986) and took a written test with about sixty-five other potential contestants auditioning for the show. The ten who passed the test played a few rounds of the game for the contestant coodinator. Bradshaw was chosen to play and appeared on the show three times in mid-May. He won the first two games and lost the third in " Final Jeopardy. " His winnings totaled $20,000. " If I were to do it again, " Bradshaw said, " I would remind myself of two self-imposed rules. One, not to guess if I was unsure about an answer and two, always read the " Final Jeopardy " question twice. I didn ' t do that on the third day. " 88 Olympics for Neuhofel While other athletes are working on their biceps, deltoids or even their tans, one Razorback swimmer was in the Pan Am Games this summer. Mike Neuhofel, a junior member of the Razorback swimming team from Conway, Ark., received a gold medal for his performance with the United States swim team. He was the only University athlete to participate in the summer games that consisted of teams from North America. His career as a Razorback swimmer was remarkable indeed. He was named Most Valuable Swimmer at the University and won the 50 freestyle at the South- west Conference Championship in the spring of ' 87. He earned all- America honors by finishing fifth in the 50 freestyle at the NCAA meet. " We have great expectations of what Mike will accomplish, " said Kent Kirchner of Mike ' s comeback from shoulder surgery his soph- omore year. The Pan Am game appearance was only the beginning for Neuhofel who has plans to make the United States Olympic swim squad in 1988. Jeopardy Winner, Pan Am Gold 37 Cult Jam HOT AND HEAVY The stage was set and the audi- ence enthusiastic for a night of spec- tacular music. Lisa Lisa and Cult Jam, along with the group Ex- pose, rocked Barnhill arena on Sep- tember 23 and left everybody cheer- ing for more. As the opening act, Expose brought the crowd to their feet with hits like " Point of No Re- turn " , " Come Go With Me " , " Let Me Be the One " and many others. Lisa Lisa swept onto the stage and kept the fever going with their hi " Head to Toe ' Y ' AII Cried Out ' Y ' Lo In Emotion " and other great sonj from their current albums. Those attendance were not dissapointe for both groups unique style ar sound made the event exciting ! well as enjoyable. Sponsored by t! University Programs, the conce was yet another creative event th the students at the University had chance to enjoy. 38 RAZORBACK SEPTEMBER EXPOSE Those attending the concert not only had the chance to see two fine groups perform, but al- so experienced the pleasure of live music. Kelly Welch a senior, said, " Lisa Lisa is one of my favorite groups. Seeing them live is really a thrill. " . Expose fans expressed their enjoyment also. Debbie Lutsky, a sopho- more, said, " Both groups really impressed me with their talent. I ' ve always liked Expose, and seeing them perform live was great. " A unique musical treat was enjoyed by Northwest Arkansas music lovers when the Chow Brothers opened the 1 987- 88 Fine Arts Series with a concert of four-hand and two- piano music. The twin brothers, Alan and Alvin, were both members of the UA music faculty and had careers which followed similar paths. They started playing piano in Miami when they were 4 years old because their parents thought it would help when the boys started school. At age 13, they made their orchestral debut with the Miami Beach Symphony. They were co-valedictorians at the University of Maryland, both recipients of the Victor Herbert Prize in Piano from the Juilliard School of Music, and both recipients of the Joseph Battista Memorial Scholarship at Indiana University. Naturally, there has been competition between them, but according to Alan, it isn ' t typical sibling rivalry. " We enter the same competitions all the time, " he said. " We compete with each other in the sense that we watch each other. If one is progressing, the other one tries to reach that same level. We don ' t worry about it. When one of us wins, it ' s good for both of us. " The brothers entered a competition for soloists with the Civic Orchestra of Chicago. Two pianists were chosen the Chow brothers. When orchestra officials discovered the connection, they rearranged the program so the brothers played a concerto as a duet, rather than as solo performers. For their opening concert, the Chow brothers chose a colorful French program of music for four hands piano by impressionist composers. The program included the " Petite Suite " by Dubussy, selections from the " Dolly Suite, op. 56 " by Faure and from " Ma Mere I ' oye " (The Mother Goose Suite) by Ravel. Ronald Radford, a protege of the legendary Carlos Montoya. performed Septem- ber 27th. He has lived and traveled in Spain, and he held the only Fulbright Scholarship ever awarded for the study of the Flamenco guitar. Photo by H. M. Ho. Lisa Lisa, Chow Brothers 39 Jugglers, Comedians and Old Bluesmen augh, I thought I ' d die A fire in the University of Arkansas Union didn ' t dampen the enthusiasm for the comedy commando team of David Master and Sue Kolinsky, September 16th. Sue Kolinsky performed first with an unusual low-key flair for pointing out the humorous side of our lives. Despite her real lifelong goal of being a women ' s body builder she was more than suited for the occasion and wanted to know, " Do the people who only get part of their heads shaved when they get those new style haircuts, leave the barber in the middle of the haircut? " David Master followed Miss Kolinsky and performed to applause and uproarious laughter for the better part of an hour. A native of New York, he loved to make the Razorback call and didn ' t mind giving his call of the wild, along with his version of the events of the world. He reached into topical areas like Pat Robertson, Judge Bork and men women relationships. Both were a pleasure and joy to watch, if you didn ' t tip your glass over from laughter. The free performance was a good place to be on September 16th. Edward Jackman, a combination juggler co- median, performed with the Rythym and Blues Upsetters. Many people had a picnic and en- joyed the juggling punchline antics of Jackman. The technical problems of Blues backup band chased thusiastic listeners until less for the final tunes. the Rythym and away many en- than 75 stayed 40 Naster, Kolinsky The 2nd annual Alum- ni Golf Day was hosted by Delta Up- silon fraternity on September 26 at Rebsamen Park in Little Rock. Members of Delta Up- silon and alumni treated themselves to a day of lei- surely golfing spiced up with a little friendly competition. Attendance was not as high as last year ' s outing due to the event falling on the same day as the Miami game, but those who did participate enjoyed some great golf as well as the chance to get reacquainted with some old buddies. Chris Hays, right, makes a chip shot at the Delta Upsilon Golf Day. Photo by Dion Quinn. AY Golf Day 41 SKfK Sigma Chi Derby Day: An Honored Tradition Derby Day activities started off with a subtle, sweet tradition unknown to many outside the Greek community. On Monday, September 28th, the young women of all the participating sororities scanned the sidewalks filled with students watching for a sign of a young Sigma Chi man sporting a Derby hat. Much to the de- light of the unsuspecting man, the wom- en would slide up and steal the hat right off his fair head. As a trophy, as a point closer to the winning sorority, no one knows, but it ' s believed that this is one of the more time-honored traditions of Derby Week. On Tuesday, all the sororities painted crests at the Sigma Chi house to honor their women and houses. On Wednes- day, the Derby Darling contestants were treated to a dinner with the Sigma Chi men to spur on the much-awaited pageant and to build a strength be- tween the represented sororities. Perhaps the most visual activity were the skits performed at the Greek The- ater. Students may have seen people wearing strange costumes, dancing to distorted music and cheering wildly for some daring girl or guy on Friday. Saturday, October 3rd, put the wom- en to the test on the open grounds at Engineering South. Skill and strength were a must in events such as tug-of- war, pyramids and other games and contests designed to find out which so- rority had what it took to survive the fun and tests of Derby Week. Above, members of Kappa Kappa Gamma compete vigorously in the shopping cart races. Photo by James Gaston. Skits at the Greek theater were another bill of fare for sororities to perform during IX Derby Days. Photo by H. M. Ho. 42 Sigma Chi Derby Days Just another example of Greek spirit. A tri-Delt with man ' s best friend. All photos by James Gaston. Some people will do anything for attention. Sigma Chi Derby Day 43 Sororities and Fraternities Promote What They Have to Offer Students reek Convocation, a pres- entation of all seven of the predominantly black frater- nities and sororities, was held on September 9th in the Arkansas Union Ball- room. As opposed to rush for the other fraternities in the greek system, Greek Convocation gave the predominantly black houses a chance to give presentations on their houses and allowed the students attending to learn more about each group and what they have to offer. The event is held twice a year, once in the fall semester and once again in the spring. Those houses that participated in the con- vocation were Alpha Kappa Alpha, Delta Sig- ma Theta, Omega Psi Phi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Kappa Alpha Psi, Phi Beta Sigma and Zeta Phi Beta. The event consisted of each house giving a special presentation that reflected the ideals and structure of their fraternity or sorority. Entertainment was supplied by each sorority in the form of songs and skits. Each group then announced when it would hold their rush parties, also called " smokers " , and a recep- tion followed. The groups were open to all students who were at least second semester freshmen. The members of the black fraternities and soror- ities sent out letters to all minority students not already affiliated with a house and invited them to this informative session. GREEK CONVOCATION Singers entertain during the convoca- tion. Above, Lenny Robinson and Lindsey Hart (right) carry out a traditional candle lighting. All photos by Shannon Guinn. 44 Greek Convocation LR Central Crisis-Thirty Years Later Wiley Branton. at podium, the lawyer for the " Little Rock Nine " said the blame for the Central High Crisis of 1957 " must be placed squarely on then-governor Orval Faubus " as Orval Faubus, right, looks on. I n commemoration of the thir- tieth anniversary of the racial integration of public schools and the bicentennial of the Con- stitution, a symposium was held at the Center for Continuing Educa- tion on September 23, 24, 25. The symposium examined the histor- ical and legal impact of the events surrounding the integration of Lit- tle Rock Central High School in September of 1 957. Among the participants were Orval Faubus, governor of Arkan- sas during the crisis, and Wiley Branton, a lawyer who represent- ed the nine students who integrat- ed Little Rock Central. Also par- ticipating was Daisey Bates, who advised the " Little Rock Nine. " Branton said, in the debated be- tween Faubus and himself, that the blame for the Central High cri- sis " must by placed squarely on the then-governor Orval Faubus. " Faubus responded by saying that he called out the Arkansas Na- tional Guard to keep order to pre- vent property damage as well as injury or death of individuals. Robert Douglas, chairman of the UA journalism department said at the symposium that Governor Faubus mad racism and racial ha- tred respectable and suggested that Faubus ' calling of the National Guard was responsible for the vi- olence. The symposium was highlighted by a handshake between Faubus and Branton during a pause in their debate. CTKT1 WHO Will build Arkon.o. f w a n prvple da n One of the most famous photographs associated with the Crisis of ' 57. These National Guard trucks Members of the National Guard patrol the campus drive in to Little Rock as the billboard declares " WHO will build Arkansas if her own people do not? " grounds of Little Rock Central during the intense All photos courtesy of Information Photographic Services. controversy. LR Central Symposium 45 . FAIR TALK - John Coor proudly displays his pet sheep. Old-fashion carousel horses are still a standard delight. - Big kid rides are just as popular and more mind boggling. Fair: Semester Start-Off ver fifty thousand peo- ple surged across the grounds of the Wash- ington County Fair this year. As always they were relentless in their search for excitement. As usual the Fair fit the bill. They prowled through the exhibition buildings collecting sacks of rulers, rain gauges, bumper stickers, brochures, pencils, ink pens and wallet cards cov- ered with life saving information and insurance company phone numbers. A few of the items were even useful. As they went from table to table, they would enter drawings for such things as encyclopedias, color television sets, waterless cookware, free water test- ings ( " you should see what you ' re drinking! " ) and vision tests (to allow you to be sure you ' re seeing clearly what you ' re drinking). Also present was an entire pack of political an- imals. Those out of office were safe to feed, the others . . . The real animals were kept slightly more restrained. At least you didn ' t see any sheep on the midway look- ing for a place to graze as they wait- ed for their turn on the Tilt-A-Whirl. No complaints were heard from the some 150 cattle, sheep, pigs, goats, rabbits and 200 cages of chickens. No complaints except perhaps that they should have won first prize. This was a banner year for all the entries from livestock, fruits and vegetables and artwork. To show how good it I was, eighteen hundred dollars in awards was given out. Next year, the fair will be even bet- ter. The organizers plan on having it! the week before Labor Day (August 30-September 3). So you be sure to attend. Who knows, you might even win a green and purple, bug- eyed, flying stuffed turkey-fish like the one I walked awary with. And it only cost me one paycheck to win him. 46 County Fair A simulation of the attack on Pearl Har- bor, a sky diving troop, and an ac- robatic act featuring the Confederate Air Force captured an extremely large crowd at the Annual Air Show at Drake Field last August. The show was so suc- cessful that cars were jammed nearly a mile back on Highway 71 which forced many people to view the beginning act of the air show by car. The show opened with a skydiving troop dressed in rainbow colors with the leader of the team falling with a smoke streamer trailing be- hind as the audience " oohed and aahed " . This event kicked off an acrobatic act featured by The Confederate Air Force. They did many stunts including nosedives and " loop to loops " while their smoke streamers designed the sky. With the colorfully painted bi-planes, one could get a sense of what the early days of The Air Force must have been like. Another main event was an accurate account of the bombing of Pearl Harbor . Simulation of the Japanese and American planes of World War II flew over the Drake Field runway while true to life explosions occured on ground. A group of men who dressed as soldiers ran out on the field in their jeeps to fight off the enemy as they flew over. It was hard to tell who won the battle but it was good fun for everyone. Hair-i maneuvers in the sky over Drake Field, above. It ' s amazing these planes ever get off the ground, left. Right, Col. Tom Gregory sits in the cockpit await- ing instructions. All photos by Jon Wampler. Air Show 47 Superconductivity: The Beginning of a Revolution There was a lot of ex- citement in the phys- ics department last August when Dr. Allen Hermann, chairman of the de- partment, and Dr. Zhengzhi Sheng, a research associate, discovered new processes in the field of superconduction. To understand what super- conductivity is, the word has to be broken down. Conductivity means material, usually copper wire, is used to transfer elec- tricity or electrons from one point to another. In supercon- ductivity, the material through which the electrons are trans- mitted does not create any re- sistance to motion and there- fore no additional energy is used. Before the new discovery on campus, superconduction could only occur at extreme low temperatures such as liquid ni- trogen which is, roughly, 77 de- grees Kelvin. Hermann and Dr. Zh Sh rev. lengzhi Sheng, a research associate in the physics department, stops to pose after helping discover the new process in super- conductivity. He and Dr. Allen Hermann applied for a patent for this discovery and hope that it might be used for microchips and super- computers among many other things. Zhenghi ' s superconductivity occurs at temperatures as high as 95 degrees Kelvin which is 178 degrees Celsius or a nice cool 288 degrees Fahr- enheit. Although it seems very cold, Hermann said that " cold " is relative in this field. Warmer liquid nitrogen is important be- cause our atmosphere is about 80 percent nitrogen which means that this process is a renewable source. Hermann and Zhenghi ap- plied for two related patents be- cause this places their super- conductor into a much more commercially applicable situa- tion. The appeal is that the superconducters can be mold- ed into shapes. They could be used with anything involving a magnetic field such as levitating trains and medical imaging ma- chines. Other uses could be anything involving microchips and supercomputers. Another advantage is that their super- A circular pellet " floats " over an invisible magnetic fiel The " UA " demonstrates how the melting process c form shapes. conducters can be molded into shapes. Hermann said he felt this melting process would be fairly easy for companies and manufacturers to use. To prove the point, the researchers fash- ioned a superconducter in the letters " U " and " A " , symbol- izing where the discovery toi place. t Dr. Allen Hermann explains the process of his new superconductivity during the much anticipated press conference. All photos by Jon Wampler. 48 Superconductivity Experiment Celebrating the 200th Birthday of Our Nation ' s Constitution In honor of the 200th anni- versary of the Constitution, celebrations were held all over the United States to commemorate this historical event. Whether it was an exhibit of James adison ' s desk he used during the invention or a display of the Magna arta, the country rallied to give new Igor to the powerful document. The jonstitution resulted in a government jse on a federal system the first to ver work effectively which during the following 200 years was tb serve as a model for many other countries. Interesting facts about the Constitu- tion: Experts believe that the Consti- tution is an animal-hide parchment, possibly sheepskin. Though tough and durable, this material does not absorb ink and handling can cause flaking of the ink. The 200-year-old parchment has outlasted paper documents pre- served in the 1940s. The Constitution is stored in a he- lium-filled bronze and glass container. Overnight, it is lowered into a 55-ton vault 22 feet underground. The helium slows the process of decay. The Constitution was moved to Vir- ginia in 1814 when British troops torched Washington. During World War II, it was kept in Fort Knox. The renewed dedication to the Con- stitution is what makes so much of what we take for granted possible. It ' s nice to know our Constitution was still going strong even if the pages are a bit tattered and sometimes misunder- stood. Above, the Avenue of the Rags at the Fayetteville Veterans Administration Hospital. Photos by Richard Berquist, The Northwest Arkansas Times . Constitution Celebration 49 CH WHAT ' S in ORGANIZATIONS Every year, the National Soci- ety of Pershing Rifles wel- es new members in its Fall Smoker. Pershing Rifles was a na- tional organization that brought together men and women wanting challenges, excitement and lead- ership skills. The Pershing Rifle Society con- sisted of three teams: the ranger team, the rifle team and the drill team. The ranger team participated in Gerald Vinson, above, examines guns at the Smoker exhibits. Greg Pelts, above right, greets guests to the Pershing Rifles. Right, Thanh Pham , company commander, talks with Reggie Goins and Cathy Thomas. All photos by Stoney Dupree. FALL SMOKE many activities. In the past years, the rangers have been on field training exercises with both the special forces (Green Berets) and the Army officers. Skills taught ranged from first- aid, land navigation to radio communications. A physical training program was also up- held so that the members felt physically fit and motivated. Not to be left out in all the excitement, the rifle team has proved to be a bright spot for the University, too. The rifle team has won many shooting matches in the past, both in- dividual and team. Equally honorable, the drill team also came home with six awards last year (1987). The drill team hosts activities such as parades in Arkansas and surrounding states. The color guard of the drill team opened the University football and bas- ketball games. This year, the fall smoker was held on September 19th in the new location of the Army R.O.T.C Building on Maple Steet. Altogether, 18 candi- dates were pledged. A private initia tion ceremony was held for those pledges who passed the pledge test. Porchinn Rifloc D onald Pederson, above, express- es his answer to a " Password " question with much emotion and vigor. Lyle Gohn and Paul Daigle break up in laughter over a comment made during the game of Password. All photos by H. M. Ho. 1- j ight University admin- J istrators collaborated with Reid Hall resi- dents in September to compete in " Password. " This program was planned as one of Andre Dempsey ' s four re- quired hall programs as a res- ident assistant in Reid Hall. " Each R.A. must plan four programs each semester to keep the residents interested and involved, " said Dempsey. " The purpose of this program was to get University officials and students together in an informal atmosphere. " The program was struc- one member of the team giv- en clues to help him solve the question. The school administrators who competed included Lyle Gohn, the vice chancellor for student affairs; Donald Peder- son, the vice chancellor for academic affairs; Suzanne Gordon, the dean of students and Larry Matthews, the di- rector of admissions. Robert Brisiel, the director of residence life and services; Richard Lewis, the registrar; Lenthon Clark, the director of student financial aid and Skip Wiest, as assistant director of Reid Hall Invites V.I. Ps for Password tured just like the television housing also competed, game show, " Password. " After the friendly competi- tion, Each team was made up of an administrator and a stu- dent. The puzzles centered around University events with a question-and-answer period was provided for the audience. VIP Password 51 HOTZ SUITE HOTZ When someone mentions " I live in a residence hall " it draws a mental picture in the minds of all stu- dents, everywhere. Everyone has lived in a 14 by 15 room, at one time or another, with a roommate who you never seemed able to get away from. (The trade name is " goob. " ) There was an alternative! Hotz Hall had a limited num- ber of suites available. It was indeed possible to live in a " residence hall " and still have a living room and two bedrooms. This offered stu- dents the space and privacy that many students could on- ly dream of. Four students shared in this " unique living experi- ence. " Two students to each bedroom with a living room to share. It allowed students to study in the bedroom while the goob . . . oops, his roommate watched T.V. in the living room. This definitely took the stereotype out of living in a residence hall. Bernard Johnson, a sophomore electrical engineering major from Ashdown, Ark., (above, left) takes advantage of the quiet in his bedroom to study. Above, Bernard and one of his roommates, Torin Gray, a sophomore chemistry from Walden, Ark., relax in the spacious living room of their su A person couldn ' t say they felt boxed in here. All photos by Jon Wample 52 Hotz Hall Suites Area Fairs for All Types Merchant ' s Fair . . . omething for Everyone epresentatives from campus groups and 60 area businesses It up shop in what turned ft to be the largest Mer- cant ' s Fair in the history of |e three-year fair. About 15 (ore booths were included fen in 1986. The Union Mall was filled jjth people grabbing up or- jmization pamphlets, free pza coupons and even re- speed price haircuts. ifThe purpose of the fair was to increase student awareness of the University and surrounding Fayetteville community especially to freshmen who needed expo- sure to the many opportu- nities. Also, the Campus Ac- tivities Center, which was the sponsor of the popular event, hoped to raise about $2000. The funds would be used to support the Leader- ship Development program to help reduce cost to the participants. On Top of Mt. Gaylor If you ' d been to one arts and crafts fair, you ' d been to them all. They all have the same quilts, knitted doilies, painted saw blades, and oak stave baskets. While some shows might not be willing to have their artists bring all their equip- ment to a show and work while they are displaying, Winslow seemed to encour- age it. It was interesting to watch a man show a cus- tomer how he cut people ' s names and little Christmas scenes out of strips of wood on his band saw. At another booth a woman was showing how she made a difficult cro- chet stitch to a customer. " Where ' s this? " I asked my wife pointing to an oil painting. The artist stood by Clay Davis, left, a freshman busi- ness major and Laura Bush, a soph- omore major in advertising study the exquisite detail of a handmade quilt. and smiled as we made our guesses. " The hills look like they came from around here. " He shook his head. " There ' s too much water between them for around here. " He nodded this time. " And all the trees have pointed tops, " my wife add- ed. " Must be out west, " I said. " Try the Powder River country in Wyoming, " he said. As we talked more about the painting I watched as the artist ' s son was working on a project of his own. He was painting balsa wood models of handmade airplanes. I wondered if he would be back next year selling them. A fur football embossed with a Ra- zorback emblem. What will they think of next! Both photos by Stoney Dupree. Above. James Claus, an economics student from North Dakota and Robert Moore, an accounting major get quick, inexpensive haircuts. Photo by James Gaston. A member of the featured band warms up for the day ' s festivities. Photo by H. M. Ho. Merchant ' s, Ozark Fair 53 Serving Students with Full-Service Banking! Main Offue - One East Center FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Fayetteville M-mhrr FDIC SUCCESS YOU CAN BANK ON Mcllroy PA MIX TDI lOT BANK TRUST 1 MEMBER FDIC Highway: 71 South ! Rogers, :AR 72756 GOHOG8GO We Qupport The Razorbacks ELM WO A 2781 N. College Fayetteville 521-3813 ELM TOYOTA - BMW 2801 N. Thompson Springdale 751-1460 JELM CHEVROLET Qjou i- Cow iwiwty Cfccuy c Dcafe 2403 N. College Fayetteville 442-4201 r k a n s a s October 1967 USA $2.00 Canada $2.50 CONTENTS Volume 91, No. 3, October 1987 COVER Cool rain and a winning score combined to give stu- dent Razorbacks a rather satisfying afternoon in Fay- etteville. Staff writer Steven Pankey reviews the moves and the moods of the Hous- ton football fw .3. game on " " Vtt page 77. FEATURES 58 Union Fire and Bridge Repair by Laura Walters 58 Arkansas State Fair 60 War Eagle Fair 60 Autumnfest Celebration by Chip Shurtleff 61 Fall Choral Concert and NAR Symphony by Lori Kennedy and Pete Jordan 62 True West The Country Wife by Sandra Cox 63 University Diversity Day 64 Forming Research Symposiums by Laurc Walters 65 Abortion Debate, Stein and Walder by Steven Pankey 86 Michael A ' s, Stock Market Fall by Pete Jordan and Laura Walters 87 Solar Kiln by Kong Soon Hong ACTIVITIES 85 Int ' l Club Halloween Party 56 RAZORBACK OCTOBER Printed by Taylor Publishing Company EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR James Gaston ADVERTISING MANAGER Gardner Burton FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes LAYOUT STAFF Douglas Scott, Director; Micki Marshall, Amber Pate, Teri Ward COPY STAFF Charlotte Howard, Director; Laura Walters, Chip Shurtleff, Pete Jordon, Lori Kennedy, Sandra Cox, John Talley, Steven Pankey and Kong Soon Hong PHOTOGRAPHERS James Gaston Director; H. M. Ho, Jon Wampler, Stoney Dupree, Jeff Waits, Tom Ewart, Ralph Morals and Jim Bailey MARKETING STAFF Chad Dillard, Director; Lori Miller, Jeff Waits, Lynn Warren PAGE SALES Janna Hunter, Lynn Warren. Ellen Lester and Carrie Pinkerton ADVERTISING STAFF Gardner Burton, Director; Dale Armstrong and Jim Fairbanks Bar code by Marcus Langston SPORTS 66-67 Intramural Sports by Steven Pankey 68 Intramural Recreation 69-70 TCU at Fort Worth by Steven Pankey 71 Texas Tech at Lubbock by Steven Pankey 72-73 Pep Rallies by Steven Pankey 74-75 Texas at Little Rock by Steven Pankey 78 Rice at Houston by Steven Ponkey 79 Tennis by Lori Kennedy 80 Women ' s Swimming in Houston by Chip Shurtteff 81 Cross Country LIVING GROUPS 82 FI6I Island by Chip ShurM 83 Sadie Hawkins by Steven Pankey 84 Kappa Sig Haunted House by Lori Kennedy 85 Futrall Costume Ball UNION BRIDGES Falling Down I n the spring of 1 987, a tractor-trailer carrying heavy equipment became lodged beneath the Union un- derpass, and had to be chiseled out. The bridge received minor structural damage, which none the less had to be repaired. Work began on September 23rd, and traffic had to be rerouted through the bus loading area. Traffic back-ups became commonplace, with several four letter words being said about the choice of repair seasons. Many of us wondered why the work was not done during the summer. However, insurance companies bid out repair con- tracts, with the low bidder having to fit the work into his schedule. The cost of the project was bid at about $18,000, with the trucker ' s insurance carrier picking up the tab. J Union Problems Were A Nuisance ForUA Students One major event at the student Union not related to jazz performances, or public speakers resulted in costly damage and inconvenience. According to the Fayetteville Fire Marshall, a carelessly disposed of cigarette was the cause of the September 1 6th fire at the Union. Sources say that the cigarette had been thrown into a waste-paper basket in the University Press warehouse, and had smoldered for several hours before igniting the blaze. The fire was reported by two Union employees immediately after their arrival at 5:30 a.m., but was not located until 6:30. Smoke had traveled through an underground air ventilation system into other buildings, causing confusion as to which building the fire was actually located. The fire was contained to the lower level of the Union where it had destroyed several thousand dollars worth of Press inventory. The Union was closed for six days while repairs were made, carpets were cleaned, and the investigation continued. Mullins Library, which was one of the buildings connected to the Union, also sustained smoke damage, but re- opened the same day. The total cost of the fire damage was expected to exceed $200,000. The Union, as well as many other buildings on campus, had no fire pro- tection system, and still allowed smoking inside. Firefighters enter the building with face masks to protect them from the hazardous burning chemicals. Large water hoses were assembled to help in the blaze. The fireman prepare for entering the building. All photos by H. M. Ho. 58 Union Damage The 48th Annual Arkansas Featuring bands, rides, fun! very year, more than " 325,000 people visit the Ikansas State Fair and Restock Show in Little ; fcck at the State Fair- (punds and Barton Colise- m. This year, with the Texas : Ame in town on the last veekend date, many more : vere expected to take a few . burs out to wander the ; frill-packed Midway and try ; iir luck at the trick games. FThis year ' s State Fair fea- tred the multiple talents of jiuntry music stars George t - Strait and Charley Pride along with the rock and roll sounds of the Gregg Allman Band. As well, the livestock ex- hibitions and judging were al- ways popular even for veg- etarians and animal lovers who liked to sneak little scratches at a lazy sow ' s ear. University students from the agriculture college at- tended to help man a booth promoting Tyson Chicken to the Fair visitors. s double ferris wheel is one of 1 favorite ride attractions at the Aiansas State Fair. Photos by Smey Dupree. Right, this man presents a wildlife booth featuring native Arkansas game as one of the many exhibits that are popular at the State Fair. Arkansas State Fair 59 Above, one of several crafts on exhibit at the 15th annual War Eagle Fair. Photos by Jon Wampler. Lincoln Apple Festival ( ( I f you see a little boy on a four I wheeler who looks like he ' s about two, that ' s my grandson, " the woman in the line behind us said when she heard we were on our way to see the parade at the 1 2th Lincoln Ap- ple Festival. The Shriners were there in force for the parade. Not only did they bring along two different motorcycle teams, who did figure eights at high speeds as they interwove at the intersection point, but they also had a team of kiddy cars. The obligatory horses and wagons came towards the end of the parade. The best display of horsemanship came from two women who were with a belly dancing group. They not only had to keep up with their horses, but they had to keep all their vails and scarves in place as well. The end of the parade saw a return by the fire engines. Somebody had to wash off the city streets behind the horses. Craftsman come from Arkansas, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas to display their wares at this juried show and sale the War Eagle Fair in Rogers. Autumnfest ' 87-Community Spirit 60 " T he best thing about Autumnfest is the commu- nity getting together to en- joy the activities of Fayetteville. But most of all, it gives the community a chance to get reaquainted and to en- joy the beauty of the Ozarks in au- tumn, " said Jay L. Fisk, a disc jockey for KFAY who summed up Autumnfest ' 87, the three-day fes- tival held on Dickson Street and the Fayetteville square. Student Performing Arts Russian Music: A Rousing, Stimulating Concert Real classical music. The conductor or the All-Russian Performance by the JW Arkansas Symphony was Carlton . Woods. The first peice was " In the Steppes of Central Asia. " Written in 1880 for an istorical pageant honoring Tsar Alex- nder II that was never produced. The next work, Piano Concerto No. 2 n C Minor, Opus 18, by Sergei techmeninoff, featured Alan Chow, an ssistant professor of piano at the Uni- ersity. This piece had been written af- ar Rachmaninoff had undergone four rionths of therapy with a hypnotist to elp him over a bout of severe depres- ion. Finally the concert closed with Tchai- ovsky ' s Symphony No. 2 in C Minor, )pus 17, or " Little Russian " as it came be called. " Little Russia " came from ie Ukrainian folksongs that appear in ie first and last movements and is an- ther name for the Ukraine. Vocal Music: A Strong Part of the UA Fine Arts Program On October 26th, the Scholar Can- torum, concert choir and chamber sing- ers performed the Fall Choral Concert with accompaniment provided by the brass ensemble and the percussion en- semble. Scholar Cantorum was a select group compresed of 42 students. Each au- ditioned and was chosen to be a part of this special singing group. This years performance marked the return of Rich- ard Brothers to directorship after a 10 year retirement, and it was the 25th anniversary of Schola Cantorum win- ning the International Polyphonic Con- test in Italy. Schola Cantorum sang " To Saint Cecilia, " the patroness of musi- cians. Under the direction of Jeffery Elkins, the 12-14 chamber singers performed music from the 15th, 16th and 17th cen- turies. Above, top, this member of the NW Arkansas Symphony pauses during the Russian performance. Above, a tuba accompanies the Fall Choral Concert. The concert with all choral groups, left. All photos by Ralph Morais. Classical Concerts 61 A Three-hundred Year Old Comedy Season ' s First Play The Country Wife opened the semester of fine plays put out by The University The- ater. The Country Wife, written by William Wycherly, is a drama about aristrocrats who are con- cerned , of all things, with sex. According to David Kramer, as- sistant professor of English, the play ' s purpose was to serve to focus our attention of the whys and wherefores of breakdowns between the sexes. Whatever the purpose was, the theater was packed in nearly every performance. Christopher Spiel, the set designer and technical di- rector, said he was very happy with the turnout. In an interview he gave last October, he said " I ' m ecstatic with the way it ' s turned out. It all worked out really well. Last Friday and Saturday were full houses, which is great for a play that was written in London in the 1670s. " To add to the atmosphere of the play, The Arkansas Early Music Players, who jse instruments such as the harpsichord, the viola, and the recorder, provided the mu- sic for the production. The play did take a risk, how- ever, by using the original " bawdy " language of that partic- ular time. Kramer said it was im- portant to return to these plays because " their witty comedy, on reflection, turns out to be deadly serious; we return to them be- cause their wickedness, on reflec- tion, is wise. " Restoration period costumes were designed by University student Julianne Lewis. Photo by H. M. Ho. Drama Focuses on Sibling Rivalry Robert Ehrhart of Los An- geles and Ernest Hoehne of Sterling, Neb., were chosen to play the lead roles in " True West, " the second play in the University Theater ' s produc- tion season. Written by Sam Shepard, " True West " was directed by Thomas R. Jones, associate professor of dra- ma. A psychological drama, " True Left, Vickie Milliard playing the mother of two sons who end up at each others throats, breaks the death grip that her son, Ernest Hoehne has on his brother, Robert Ehrhart. West " is a story of two brother- who find themselves diametricall opposed on every issue. Th brothers spend several weeks tc gether working through sibling r valries and opposing goals only t enter a power struggle which b comes life or death to them botf Vickie Milliard of Fayettevill played their mother, and Ra Newton, of Branson, Mo., playe a Hollywood movie producer. Sets for the production were b Julianne Lewis, costumes were b Leslie Pope and lighting by M chael Wittmer, all students in th DA drama department. 62 University Theatre Q Fun, club booths and students University Programs allows students to cast their votes for groups they ' d like to see in Barnhill. Photo by Jeff Waits. I Students relax around the Mall foun- tain. Photo by James Gaston. iversity Day was ex- actly that. Everything atypical, everything from A to Z was dragged and set up on the Un- ion Mall to catch the passing students ' attention. It wasn ' t hard. Balloons, smells of roast- ing hot dogs and the soothing sounds of the voices of Razor ' s Edge are never easy to ignore. The Campus Activities Cent- er was the sponsor of the 5th annual University Diversity Day held on October 14th The popular event provided a chance for all students to learn more about the organizations that the University had to offer. Among the groups that partic- ipated were Army ROTC, the Razorback yearbook, Pi Beta Phi Sorority, the International Club, Golden Key National Hon- or Society, Nuclear War Aware- ness Group and the Arkansas Booster Club. The afternoon was a plus for the groups in- volved, since each gained free publicity and the chance to raise extra money. " Diversity Day is basically a chance for students to get to know the organizations on campus and, in return, for the organizations to get a chance to increase their membership and for some of them to raise money, " said Althea Jackson, the program coordinator for the Campus Activities Center. One student summed up the event this way, " it was fun, col- orful and interesting. The bal- loons, food and music made for a festive atmosphere and helped draw crowds. I learned about organizations I didn ' t even know existed, and we gained some publicity for our own club. " E5sJ Members of the UA Judo Club, Matt Walk- er, a senior from Illinois and Alan Shar, a graduate student from New York City, both engineering majors put on a demonstration to promote the sport of Judo. Photo by Jeff Waits. Diversity Day 63 Farming Concerns the subject of a UA Symposium The American farmer is one of the most efficient in the world. Accounting for only two percent of this countries population, he still pro- vides more than enough food to fee the remainder of the country as well as selling excess abroad. However, because he has taken the lead in feeding other nations, technological progress has become a priority, with the demand that he become even more efficient a crucial reality. The first day of the Farming Re- search Symposium sponsored by the University began with a view on U.S. applications of farming systems research, with emphasis given to Ar- kansas farmers and the effect this had on them. Better techniques of crop management as it per- tains to Arkansas specialties, along with new ideas and de- velopments as they apply to livestock common to this area were discussed. The international symposium began the next day, and drew more than 300 participants rep- resenting more than 50 coun- tries. Ideas and expectations were shared, creating not only better farming stratagies, but goodwill between people of dif- ferent countries. Because of this, each participant took home much more than just for- mulas and research results. Above right, Tom W. Westing, associate dean of the college of agriculture and home economics attends sessions of the symposium. Photos by Jeff Waits. The symposium was conducted at Continuing Ed- ucation on the Square. Right, Bob Hudgens and Sue Ettman of Winrock International speak to Walt Chappell. 64 Farming Symposium New age music for all ages S ctober 1 7 was the date for a rare appearance of New Age music in the Arkansas Union ballroom. New Age music is instrumental inspiration which marks the height of the intelligent expression of musical youth. Not quite classical music, and not quite jazz, Ira Stein ' s fingers created the atmospheric tempo on the piano and synthesizer, while the concept of fulfilling musical expression was enhanced by Russel Walder ' s plaintive reed giving warmth and emotion. That ' s what Billy Best of Boston Rock magazine said to expect and that was what made the performance even the more incredible. The music was rare and the absence of lyrics only made more deliriously beautiful the enchantment of instrumental music as song. Ira Stein and Russell Walder during their jazz performance in the Union. Abortion Once Again in the Forefront bortion, the volatile, sensitive subject, was once again the topic : debate for Dr. William Harrison, a ayetteville doctor who performed Dortions, and Kerby Anderson, a pro- advocate. (The concept of when a human life sgins occupied the conversation for th men. Anderson said life begins at |e union of a human sperm and egg. jrrison disagreed. | " As a biologist, life is a continuum, " jrrison said. " The sperm and the are alive. When they join, they Dtentially can produce a human ing. mr. Anderson says it is human 3n. My position is that there is not a bman being at that point. " | Most interesting was the topic (ought up about the liberty described the Declaration of Independence, jrrison felt liberty was the most Jportant of rights, not life or the jirsuit of happiness. Anderson sagreed. | " lf any right supercedes any other, life, " he said. Above, Dr. William Harrison and right, Kerby Anderson. Photos by H. M. Ho. Jazz, Abortion 65 Intramurals Means Sports For Everyone ... Big and Tall, Left- Handed and Right In the Water and On the Court. Yet, Humpty Dumpty Sat on a Wall . . . Water Polo seems to bring out the best in everyone. At least when it comes to pregame warmups. Once the action began several teams stood out in league play. The Sigma Chi Gold were solid performers dur- ing the season play. Fiji ' s and Sigma Nu also were stand-out teams which kept the poolside seats cheering. From the Law School two teams were notable. The Hung Jurors were a team to be judged by their performance and Moby Dick saw, swam, slew and sank the opposi- tion. Volleyball league play excited the interests of over 100 teams: Boatpeople A, Sigma Nu, Phi Kappa Tau 1, The Hawks, The Razorbugs, The Devils, The Gass Blasters, The Boatpeople, The Gass Bruisers, The DGGG ' s, Hogwild 1, Fiji 5, Fiji, Du 3, Sigma Nu Shee- trocks, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau 1 , Boatpeople, Sigma Nu Ple- bes, Boatpeople B, The Defenders, DCF, BSU, Goobers and Spuds MacKenzie. Handball crowned a double win- ner as champion. Frank Burggraf won the men ' s single ' s title and was a member of the winning ' doubles team, the Wallbangers. Futrall Flame Kim Holden was the women ' s champion. The doubtless, delightful DG ' s lost to the Futrall Flames in the women ' s championship final. Bowling brought out the best in Scott Hensley in the AAA division who accumulated a 223 average. Casey Prough worked up the best high series of 583 and The Alums, Sigma Chi Gold, Sigma Phi Epsilon, DWI, Try Belch, Phi Tau and Holcombers all rolled their way into playoff berths. Marching Razorbacks, the Yeas- tie Boys, GDI and Bad Company all worked their way into the AA playoffs with Ray Mortimer bowling a season high 234 and compiling the high series of 607. Waterpolo photos by Ralph Morais. Competition ' s the Name of the Game The hot and sunny October day welcomed t rush of 100 runners to the starting line. Withe warning, the starter ' s gun fired and individut and groups shot out along the fence towards t first marker. At the fifth marker the lead gro consisted of 5 people, and they passed the fli mile easily with Luke Howard in the lead. At two and a half miles Mr. Howard had clos the gap to 5 yards and Mr. Pankey pushed up o of the short hills on the course, patted one of t female runners as he passed. Luke Howard coi get no closer than 2 yards after that as K Pankey pulled himself around the trees for closing finish and won by 4 yards. The first fern; finisher was Jana Parker and Sigma Nu won t team score. The female jogger signed autograp afterwards. 66 RAZORBACK OCTOBER a, David Bevans practices his backhand i on the raquetball courts at the HPER Build- Jeyball teams are a great team sport noting exercise as well as fast paced, Jressive point-making. All photos this page by 3h Morais. Intramural Sports 67 Many sports result in painful inju- ries. Cramps and other problems re- lated to improper warm-ups require immediate attention. Massage therapy was a recreational class available to anyone who want- ed to alleviate muscle spasms due to inadequate preperation for their sport. Photos by Jim Bailey. A YEAR OF FUN FITNESi The Intramural Recreational Sports Progra was organized and adiministered through thi area of Health, Plysical Education, and Rea reation Dance in the College of Education. Iri order to accommodate the wide variety of in terests of the university community, the program w organized into five program areas and one of the areas the Intramural Sports Program. This program sponsored over 65 sports during the school year. Sports were divided into team and individua categories and rules were written so the individuals of an; skill level could participate. In the Men ' s and Women ' s AAA Conference, points are tabulated on win-loss, par ticipation, and tournament play to crown " All-Universit; Champions " at the end of the spring semester. Some of the intramural sports were Badminton, Baa ketball, Bowling, Frisbee Golf, Indoor Outdoor Track Ozark Hillbilly Games, Pickle-ball, Racquetball, Soccei Softball, Table Tennis, Tennis, Wally-ball, and Weight lifting. 68 RAZORBACK OCTOBER T TJ] JT UP Texas Christian Football 69 Half a Football Game is Better When You Win TThe Arkansas Razor- backs opened the con- ference season with an impressive second half comeback outscoring the Horned Frogs of Texas Christian Univer- sity 17 to nothing in the second half to overcome a 1 0-3 deficit. The first half of the game the Hogs seemed to enjoy the sus- pense of a horror novel as fans waited for them to rebound from the loss to Miami. Texas Christian scored both a touchdown and a field goal in the first half when Arkansas ' Kendall Trainor put a field goal on the board to make the halftime score 10-3. The start of the second half showed the Arkansas Razorbacks with the spirit that makes them the pride of Arkansas with a 21 yard punt return by Richard Brothers sparking the team. James Rouse scored the first of his day ' s two touchdowns on a handoff from quarterback Quinn Grovey. Antho- ny Cooney, the criminal justice major from Little Rock, robbe Texas Christian when he inter- cepted a pass from the Texas Christian QB on the next series and the Razorbacks of Arkansas showed why they could win this game when they wanted to. Quinn Grovey ' s performance was out- standing on the field filling in for injured QB Greg Thomas as Pin- point Quinn completed 10-13 passes and rushed 17 times for 80 yards. The final score was 21-10 in favor of the Razorbacks. 70 Texas Christian Football Texas Tech: The Little Compact With the Large Truck The Texas Tech Red Raiders had the smallest player in the conference with 5-foot-3 Tyrone Thurman who weighed in at 130 pounds. They also boasted a 305 pound defensive lineman Artis Jackson, but as Arkansas ' noseguard Tony Cherico put it, " We need to get back to playing good ole fashion football. " The Hogs did just that. James Rouse rushed for 1 11 yards and a touchdown on 15 carries and became the first Razorback this season to rush for over 100 yards in a single game. Kendall Trainor kicked three field goals. Freshman Derek Russell caught four passes for 81 yards and a touchdown and fullback sparkled with a 25 yard touchdown run. The Hog defense made it all possible when following a Razorback fumble on the 13 yard line, the defense held on at fourth and one from the four yard line. Nothing looked the same for Texas Tech especially after their place kicker who made his first eight tries on the year missed on his attempt just before the half. The final score was 31-0. All photos by Tom Ewart. Texas Tech Football 71 O HAVE SPIRIT Pep rallies on the campus of the University of Arkansas were held for the most part in the Chi Omega Greek Theater. However, most normal Razorback fans knew that spirit during any athletic season extended way beyond the Greek Theatre. The UA Marching Band turned out in full bloom, and the Spirit Hog roamed the front of the stage exhorting the crowd. Before the Tulsa game, Coach Hatfield informed the crowd, " Tulsa won ' t have a chance if we have this kind of spirit tomorrow. " Before the Houston game, excited shouts from the crowd awakened three students studying in the Law Library. If you loved Arkansas, you loved pep rallies. Except if you happened to be one of the three lethargic law students. J ' f r HAT ' S THE ANSWER Far left, members of the Marching Band hustle to play at another Greek Theatre rally. Chi-Omegas, middle, and Pi Phis, left, are two competitive groups in the race for the " spirit award " presented at each of the four pep rallies. All photos by H. M. Ho. 73 Arkansas Beats Texas Leading 14-7 at halftime the University of Arkan- sas Razorbacks were held scoreless in the second half, and watched the victory wriggle away on a 1 8 yard pass play with four seconds remaining to give the Texas Longhorns a 16-14 victory before 50,000 fans in Little Rock. Texas opened the scoring with a 8 yard touch- down run following a 50 yard interception return in the first quarter. The Hogs followed that up with two second quarter touchdowns, one by Freshman Barry Foster, and the other by injured quarterback Greg Thomas. Texas got a field goal in the third quarter and the score stood at 14-10 until Texas overcame the rav- ages of Arkansas ' tough hitting , double coverage and the gods blessed them on the last play. If that wasn ' t true, then they at least overcame the forces of nature and a tough football team on a day when a snooker game in Little Rock might have been played with the table upside down. Woops! ... But Only if Texas Drops the Ball. Right, Quinn Grovey tries to dodge the impending crunch of the Texas tackier. Photos by James Gaston 74 Razorback October OUTS Iff 1 Unhook them Horns, above, was the rally cry of all 50,000 Razorback fans at War Memorial Stadium plus countless television viewers as well. Unfortunately, in a miraculous catch with four seconds remaining (that could only conceivably ever happen to Texas), the hopes of ditching the rebuilding Longhorns went up in a puff of smoke. Right, Greg Thomas makes a touchdown despite the Longhorn defender ' s fight to prevent his momentum. Photos by James Gaston. m UP Texas Football 75 The Score From the Marker Five hundred thirty four was the number of yards the Razorbacks moved the ball (compared to 312 for Houston) which cames to about half a mile. After leading 14-3, the score went to 1 7-1 4 in favor of Houston by halftime which led to a half a mile of tongue blistering form Coach Ken Hatfield. Holding the Houston Cougars scoreless in the second half, the Arkansas Razor- backs scored a fourth quarter touchdown. Derek Russell caught a 55 yard touchdown pass on the third play of the game, and also in the fourth quarter, which led to the victory. In between the crowd of 34,000 sat in the rain and warmed itself to the spirt of the day . . . Arkansas won by the final score of 21-17. All photos by James Gaston. 76 RAZORBACK OCTOBER Was 534 to 31 2 T rui n UP Houston Football 77 RICE PUDDING The 70,000 seat Rice Stadi- um held only 13,000 fans, but the Arkansas Razor- backs tore up the turf and outscored the Rice Owls 38-14 by adding three fourth quarter touch- downs one by quarterback Greg Thomas, one by fill-in quarterback Jim Simpson and one by halfback James Rouse giving Rouse three for the day. Leading only 17-14 at the end of the third quarter the Hogs dominated the 4th quarter and left the Rice Owls behind in the stye. Planting them- selves firmly, the defense held the uprising for the Owls nowhere near to looking over the fence into the Razorback victory barnyard. Razorbacks caught fum bling a kick attempt. m UP Greg Thomas, right, dem- onstrates excellent pass- ing form against the empty seats of Rice Stadium. Photos by Tom Ewart. fUl JT 78 Rice Football att Jones of the men ' s tennis team grimaces ter a missed shot. The Lady Razorback Tennis Team veled to Topeka, Kansas on October 1 to participate in the Wood Valley llegiate Championship. Three play- reached the semi-finals in singles: risty Rankin, Loretta Shealds, and bAnn Varnum. Christy Rankin beat jammmate Loretta Shealds 6-1 , 7-6. I Playing against lldiko Guba of Ne- aska, Varnum lost 3-6, 7-5, 7-6. In tals for singles, Christy Rankin lost to (jba 1 -6, 6-1 , 6-1 . After winning all four atches, Rankin and Varnum captured e doubles champioship. On October 15-17, Varnum and lealds traveled to Austin, Texas, to impete. Both players were chosen to ay and ranked by the Intercollegiate snnis Coaches Association. Varnum won her first match against ma Brock 6-0, 6-3. She was defeated the second match by TCU ' s Kris tevenger 6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Shealds was advanced to the second jund because she was ranked sixth by te ITCA. (The top eight ranked players pceeded to second round play au- wnatically.) Jin the second round competition, Wealds was defeated by Tonya Ham- fcn of Texas Tech, 6-1 , 6-3. Donnie Woods puts a lot of emotion into this forehand return during an intense practice. RAZORBACK TENNIS Women In Motion Mike Brown demonstrates a powerful serve dur- ing a home match. All photos by James Gaston. Razorback Tennis 79 fORUSEBV. SWIM TEAM, Ladies Place 3rd On October 29 and 30, the Lady Razorback swim team competed in the Southwest Conference Swimming and Diving Relays in Houston, Texas. Arkansas placed third at the conference, led by first place Tex- as and second place Houston. Texas A M, Texas Christian, Southern Methodist and Rice also competed. The Lady Razorbacks won two events at the conference meet: the 300 yard butterfly, entered by Julie Hindson, Karen Morrison and Cheryl McArton, and the 400 yard freestyle entered by McArton, Hindson, Carrie Hilgeson and Nan- cy Duncan. The team eventually finished second in three events and third in seven events. Despite the rigorous, strict determination by which the Lady Razorbacks tackle their swimming competition, they do have time to clown around for the students. Above, practice makes perfect, stroke by stroki Photos by James Gaston. 80 Lady Razorback Swim Team RAZORBACK TRACK Cross Country Wins SWMS Cross Country 81 igi Island, the five day annual party hosted by Phi Gammi Delta Fraternity, swept onto the campus and took it bj storm on October 20th-24th. Dubbed the " social event of the season, " Figi Island was held at the Phi Gam house. The house erected two big huts and {,, pond surrounded by a wood and bamboo fence. The combinatior| of great looking scenery and good music once again drew recorc crowds. On Wednesday, their Razz Formal was held for members an| dates. Friday marked the highlight of the week, with the Figi Islanc Beauty Pageant along with a party open to all students. Cheryl Oswalt of Zeta Tau Alpha won the pageant and wai crowned Queen of Figi Island. 82 Figi Island Daisy Mae, She Has Got Biceps And ' Lil Abner Him ' s Got Good Legs Sadie Hawkins is a day for two That ' s if you ' re from Sigma Nu. She ' ll chase you down And rough you up ' Cause what she wants Is to get fixed up. The tradition here goes back to ' 38 Back then Al Capp said, " It ' s just great " , So since that day we ' ve played it straight. At least as straight as Joe Hickman, " Gee " , Hims got that Sadie Lady she ' s my wom- an blues, left. He and Lee Murchison were Chairmen, plus, MCs. We laughed and sang and passed the jug, And the topic of the day was ducks that was plucked. " How ' bout them duck pluckers, " he asked. " Ain ' t they clucks. Plucking them feathers off a them ducks. " Tim Higginbotham, Commander L.T. Was almost as straight as Daisy, the she. Daisy, she, was all fixed up, them pink polka dots had him weak as a pup. All in the right place, and so was he, ' Lil Abner was Craig Cook, the He of He ' s. No shooting, no fighting and no one was sad. And Pledge Kevin Faught could not get mad At a Tri-Delt, Sara Meyer, who was the Sadiest of all. We was certain ' Lil Abner could outdrink us all. Sadie Hawkins 83 a i The Kappa Sigs Wreaked Havoc on Halloween Night The chainsaw madman almost gets another victim. Imagine yourself wandering through a graveyard late at night. The moon is full, everything is still. As you walk among the headstones you notice movement in the leaves. Upon closer examination you find the dead are rising! In horror, you make your way through the grave yard and find youself in a maze. Frantically you run through, hands are reaching out to impede your progress. Finally you escape into a chamber with prison- ers chained to a wall. Screams of terror echo in your mind as you witness the specimen ' s legs being drilled into by a mad doc- tor. Hearing footsteps behind you, you turn and find the chainsaw mas- sacre madman pursuing you. Running with all your might, you finally break free of the terror. The nightmare has ended. These scenes are only a few which greeted trick-or-treaters visiting the 2nd annual Kappa Sigma Haunted House on October 29, 30 and 31 . The Kappa Sigma fraternity, with help from a participating sorority, con- structed a haunted house to raise money for charity. With help from McBride Distribut- ing, Godfather ' s Pizza, Showbiz Piz- za and local Fayetteville radio sta- tions, the men of Kappa Sigma and the women at Zeta Tau Alpha raised money for the March of Dimes. A witch wets the appetites of haunted hou thrill-seekers. 84 Haunted House Left, the deranged scientists extracts anotl important organ from the distressed vie Photos by H. M. Ho. - C3 WHAT ' S ORGANIZATIONS bove, a prince and princess enjoy the nternational Club Halloween Dance. Holly Emert, poses as a relaxed cat during the x stume ball activities. Photos by Mike " reeman. Futrall-A " Witchin " Good Ol ' Time . . . Left, a member of the A-Team is informed of the " no smoking " policy of the Halloween Dance sponsored by Futrall Hall. A Farmhouse clown is captured with a highly excited young woman. What? Photos by James Gaston. Halloween Celebrations 85 student couldn Nobody knew ex peat :, the Michael A ' s Pizza Man greets eiiTllA students visiting the Et Cetera room. Carmen Stough plays pool in the game area of Michael A ' s. Both photos by James Gaston. 3oors many pizzas p ' jthrough? About five hun- frfefe has to be a world ' s re- cord there somewhere. The favorite pizza topping was pepperoni. There was no least favorite. There ' s a moral to all of this: Picky pizza pickers probably passed over pork pizza presuming perfect pep- peroni pizzas were prepared. Poor people, putting off pizza picking pushed panicked, picky pizza pick- ers into preying on the piled plates of previous proud perky pepperoni piz- za pickers. eve The Big Crash of ' 87 On October 19th, the stock market crashed through the floor. The re- cord decline of 508 points on that " Black Monday " was certainly a shot heard around the world, as foreign mar- kets responded with record falls of their own. One group of investors, however, re- mained undaunted by the panic. Those were the participants of the Merrill Lynch Stock Trading Challenge. For a mere ten dollar entry fee, entrants are given $100,000 with which to play the market. Portfolios consisted of any stocks, bonds, or options currently traded and reported by the Wall Street Journal or located on the S P Index. Chee-Soon Ooi, a graduate research assistant, checks the stock machine in the agriculture build- ing for updates on the current situation. Photo by H. M. Ho. 86 Michael A ' s, Market Crash The New Solar Kiln pat on the back was in order for Dr. Jack Devore. Charles Rossetti and James Snow of the DA In- dustrial and Technical Education Program. The three researchers built an experimental solar kiln lich can dry lumber quickly, cheaply and efficiently. Early jits showed that the solar-powered facility could cut lum- er drying time significantly. (Conventional methods of drying ing electricity or gas can last up to four months.) Using the solar kiln, the drying process is reduced to jveral weeks. The experimental kiln was built with funds in e form of a mini-grant from the College of Education. The tal cost was around $1200. The goal in the project was to keep the kiln as maintenance free as possible. At the surface was a clear solar plastic which was used to cover the solar collectors. Several inches beneath the plastic are sheets of metal which have been painted black to absorb more heat. Slits cut in the top and bottom of the metal sheets allow heated air to rise and escape into the drying room above. Cheap styrofoam was tacked on the walls of the drying room for insulation,. The developers of the solar kiln project thought that the results they obtained from this experiment would help pre- pare vocational students better. Rossetti said that solar energy has been targeted as a priority concern by the in- dustrial education program because this form of energy is going to play a larger role in the industrial world. UA researchers load a solar kiln at the UA Engineering Experiment Sta- tion. Solar Kiln 87 ON THE SQUARE. 21 WEST MOUNTAIN FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS TELEPHONE: (501) 442-7266 " the nicest shop In town " Showcasing fabulous fashion in the quality tradition.. Downtown Fayettevllle 9 South Block ri hi lines 95 S. Church Just Off The Square Fayetteville Your Merle Norman professional beauty advisor will teach you how to contour, shape and highlight your face to accentuate your best features . . . free. You ' ll receive beautiful advice or a complete makeover, very personal and very free. NW Arkansas Mall Fayetteville 443-3221 88 ' . ii CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 4, November 1987 A " ' COVER Inter the world of high fashion! Each year, the Razorback sponsors the Razorback Beauty con- test for women across cam- pus. With a criteria of schol- arship, scholastics, campus involvement and acitivities, as well as, personality a nd poise, our judges selected a group of women who repre- sent the active, young wom- en of today. Beginning on page 118, our three winners and eight runner-ups are presented in a fantasy of color and mys- tery . . . FEATURE 92 REO SPEEDWAGON Rock into Barnhill with heart throb Richard Marx and the crowd pleasers of Speedwagon, by Pete Jordan. 93 Brother Jim brought us all to our knees for our sins! A perspective on religion and one of our favorite patron saints for moral reform, by Laura Walters. 94 Margaret Poyner and Catherine Ennis brought a classical culture to our campus, by Kong Soon Hong. 96 KRFA Becoming a " bigtime " student radio station requires big bucks and full-time committment. See their efforts come to life, by Sandra Cox. 140 Spring fashion sweeps onto campus as Minority Student Programs sponsors this annual event, by Steven Pankey. 141 The sounds of this big ci ty and the big band are one with The Dallas Brass, by Steven Pankey. 142 A Christmas Carol brought to life, by Steven Pankey. 1 3 1 Pride, honor and achievement are celebrated by the selection of Who ' s Who for 1 988. Our classic backdrop of marble cubes and studio lights sets our stage for an academic festival of students. ACTIVITIES 95 The members of Tau Sigma Delta invite architect Fay Jones to reflect on dedication and design at their fall meeting. 97 Chemical engineering and chemistry majors show a strong interest in promoting science to youngsters and high school students. 129 International students host the traditional Homecoming " Bazaar of Nations " and coffee hour to bring more understanding of foreign countries to our campus community, by Kong Soon Hong. SPORTS 98 Basketball Begins with the Red White game! Scout the season prospects during the Homecoming football hoopla, by Steven Pankey. 90 RAZORBACK NOVEMBER Printed by Taylor Publishing EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR James Gaston FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes LAYOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, Micki Marshall, Amber Pate, Teri Ward COPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, Sandra Cox, Kong Soon Hong, Pete Jordon, Steven Pankey, Chip Shurtleff, John Talley, Laura Walters, Jackie Wilson, Lori Kennedy PHOTOGRAPHERS James Gaston, | Stoney Dupree, Tom Ewart, H. M. Ho, Ralph Morais, Jeff Waits, Melissa Morris MARKETING Chad Dillard, Paula Brown, Jeff Waits, photographer PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther, Janna Hunter, Lynn Warren AD SALES Jim Fairbanks 99 Texas A M and New Mexico football highlights ... Tex and Mex football at ' its best, by Steven Ponkey. 100 The Hog swimmers take on Missouri and Kansas in stroke to stroke competition. 102 Lady Basketballers greet the powerhouse Aussies and the women of Mississippi Valley, by Steven Ponkey. 103 The Razorbocks take on the Italians and Tuba in a game of round ball through the hoop, by Steven Pankey. P. 112 HOMECOMING 87 LIVING GROUPS 104 Dancin ' In the Sheets with the Chi Os and Sigma Nu, by Jackie Wilson. 105 The Dee Gees have too many cooks in the kitchen at their spaghetti dinner to raise funds for the blind, by Jackie Wilson. 106 Phi Kappa Psi members go up and down, and up and down, and up and down during their see saw fundraiser, by Steven Pankey. 107 Ragged and ripped, the Zetas lose control during their Heavy Metal fall function. 108 An ideal sorority pledge was chosen in the annual Lambda Chi Miss Sorority Pledge pageant. 1 09 The members of lamba Chi and Kappa Kappa Gamma host a brunch and other activities for their parents during Parents ' weekend. 110-1 1 1 Sigma Chi parties in the snow during their Ski Lodge and Hog Wild functions. See the mountains and inhale the cool, dear air. 128 Residence hall students gambled the night away at the annual Casino Night ' 87, by Don Sanders. Contents 91 ENTERTfllNmENT Kevin Cronin, REO ' s lead singer, said he enjoys playing for college i audiences. I The Dukes of REO Speedwagon thought it was a big crowd to see a John Wayne movie. I must have drunk a little too much Ni- quil and taken a few too many Contacts, because as I left the house to go to the REO Speed- wagon concert I was under the impression I was on my way to see the Duke in Rio Speed- wagon. Well, let me tell you, even at his biggest, noisiest, and bad- dest the Duke couldn ' t touch those guys. Why it was even more impressive than the last battle scene in " The Alamo. " Now that ' s saying something. Those guys had everything. They had lights that wiggled, jig- gled, giggled, zoomed, flashed, and boomed. They had a sound system that could have made them heard across a small third world country if they had turned it loose. Instead they limited it to carrying their voices in a nice and peaceful manner to all parts of the Barn. I ' m sure that if the Duke had lived to play the Barn he would have done the same. But the main thing they had was this big, monster juke box. I ' m not sure of the religious sig- nificance, but they acted like they were a part of it. I havei never seen anybody drop any change into the machine, but it began to play. The only thing was, it only played REO Speed- wagon songs. Songs like: " Take It On the Run, " " Keep On Loving You, " " That Ain ' 1 Love, " and " Can ' t Fight This Feeling. " Considering I went to see the; Duke, I had a pretty good time., The only thing I could see that 1 they needed to change was thati they needed to add a few cow- boys, Indians, and horses. Thai ' would have given the show a whole new flavor. At least the horses would have given it | new smell. REO kicked off their two- hour show with " That Ain ' t Love, " from the new album, followed by " I Dowanna Know, " from their 1984 plati- num album Wheels are Turnin ' . Photos by Ralph Morais. Richard Marx opened the concert with his current hits " Should Have Known Better " and " It Don ' t Mean Nothin, " and other big-beat, three-chord rock songs. Sean Harrison, Traveler Staff. 92 REO Speedwagon Brother Jim encites the passions of one man (who refused to reveal his name) to express his opinion of Brother Jim ' s words. Photos by Jon Wampler. E o o to D cc. o CO 0) For many of us, a liberal education and college means the reformation of values and the expansion of our outlook on moral is- sues. Each year, a crusading duo appears on campus to remind us of that missing mo- rality. Commonly known throughout the na- tion ' s higher education system as ' Brother Jim and Sister Cindy ' , these two religious zealots used methods of shame and hu- miliation as tactics to convert sinners to their beliefs. Heated arguments exploded as those having sex without benefit of mar- riage, without the desire to reproduce, and or, without the ' proper ' partner, were eternally damned. They were an education in the consti- tutional right to free speech and religion. And, they were quite annoying at times. One had to admire the fact, though, that they had both taken more laps around the Plaza fountain than Sigma Chi ' s box of Tide, and yet they return year after year to continue their mission for God. Brother Jim and Sister Cindy are an in- stitution of sorts, here at the University. Un- welcome at times, the classic battles and mid-day swims will remain as more of a memory in twenty years than will meiosis of a typical green plant cell. And in twenty years, as our own children are attending college, we might hope thtythey have a ' Jim and Cindy ' to listen to or toss in the fountain whichever they feel morally di- rected to do. REO Speedwagon Brother Jim 93 UA " Fines Art " in Voice Organ ll iargaret J net- Poyner sings selections from " Le lorHin " Benjamin Britten and per- formed in Ru ssian opened the second part of the pro- gram which concluded with three selections and corn- Soprano Margaret Poyner posed by Manuel De Falla presented a vocal program in a nd sung in Spanish. five languages for the Uni- she was accompanied on versity of Arkansas Fine Arts Concert Series performance November 8 in the Fine Arts Concert Hall. Poyner held the 1985 Na- than Weeden Award of Ex- cellence from the Artists Guild International New York compitition and has per- formed extensively as a so- loist with orchestras, and in operas, throughout the Unit- ed States and Europe. Poyner began her program in English, singing a selec- tion composed by Henry Pur- cell. She then sang six French selections from " Le Jardin " by Gabriel Faure and closed the first part of her program with songs in Ger- man from " Italienisches Liederbuch " by Hugo Wolf. " The Poet ' s Echo " by the piano by Donald St. Pierre, former music director at the Skylight Comic Opera in Milwaukee, where he was a keyboard player for the Mil- waukee Symphony Orches- tra in the Milwaukee Ballet. In 1986 he was a guest cho- rus master at the Vienna State Opera for Leonard Bernstein ' s " A Quiet Place. " He was also a composer and appears regularly as a so- loist and accompanist in re- citals throughout the coun- try. A native of Raleigh, North Carolina, Poyner received a bachelor ' s degree from Syr- acuse University. She also studied at the Academie Ra- vel in France, the Geneva Conservatory and L ' Ecole Hindemith in Switzerland. L atn erne The Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences depart- ment of music was the proud sponsor of the organ recital by Catherine Ennis at the Fine Arts Theater on Novem- ber 15. Catherine Ennis, one of London ' s leading organ recitalists and church musi- cians, was also director of music at both St. Marylebone Parish church and St. Law- rence Jewry Guildhall. In both, she was responsible for two of London ' s finest professional church choirs. Catherine had also played in many countries before such as the British Isles and Europe, including the pres- tigious Wednesday series at the Royal Festival Hall in London. Being a former Oxford Or- gan Scholar, Catherine was a prizewinner at the Man- chester International Organ Competition. She also broadcasted for BBC Radio 3 and has made two con- trasting records, one of the historic Reading Town Hall Organ and the other on the new Nigel Church Organ in Friern Barnet both issued on the Michael Woodward label. In her performance at the University, she played seven musical pieces by various fa- mous composers such as: J. S. Bach, Joseph Bonnet, Charles-Marie Widor, Rich- ard Wagner, and finally Ale- xandre Guilmaht. Ennis was responsible for two of London ' s finest professional church choirs. 94 Poyner, Ennis Performances Enthusiastic architecture students packed the Graduate Education Auditorium on the night of November 12 in order to attend a special lecture presented by one of the nation ' s best architects, former DA student and current professor at the university, Mr. Fay E. Jones. Jones, a recipient of numerous state, regional, and na- tional design awards, is often featured in both national and foreign periodicals or professional journals. His best known design of Thorncrown Chapel near Eureka Springs was chosen by " Architecture " magazine as one of the best works in the last ten years and was also added to the list of best architecture in America ' s first two-hundred years. The American Institute of Architects recently named twenty buildings, ranging from a twenty-seven story corporate sky- scraper in Kentucky to a tiny cinnamon roll bakery in Ca- lifornia, to receive its prestigious 1987 Honor Awards. Among them was the house designed by Jones for Roy and Norma Reed in Hogeye near Fayetteville. The Honor Awards are the architectural profession ' s highest recognition of de- sign excellence in individual buildings by American archi- tects. The only other building to receive this award in the state was Jones ' Thorncrown Chapel. In his lecture, Jones discussed several approaches in designing. He emphasized on the fact that these designs should be in harmony with the surrounding ' s natural en- vironment. Jones presented slides to futher illustrate his point. After his enlightening lecture, a reception was held in the lobby of the auditorium. Fay Jones has received an award from the American Institute of Architects in 1987 for his house design for Roy and Norma Reed in Hogeye, Ark. Photos by Jim Bailey. Fay Jones Lecture 95 Soy it with KUAF KRFA For those of you who were daring enough to walk on the w ild side, KRFA (Radio Free Arkansas) sponsored many concerts during the fall semester. These shows weren ' t ex- actly Top 40 either. Students got a chance to see bands that came from the alter- native end of the music world. Some of the bands that played here this semester: Camper Van Beethoven, Scruffy the Cat and Mojo Nixon. However, KRFA has sponsored many local bands as well. Jesus Lee Jones, Mojo Zildog, The Scum Bunnies and as occasional appearance of the Florence Henderson Experience (that ' s right folks, they were named after Carol Brady!), have all had a student cult following. If this sounded reminiscent of the old Ice House days, that was because it was ba- sically run by the same staff. Their goal was to expose people to bands that are not of the commercial interest. Still not sure what the music sounds like? Then try tuning into KRFA, 89 FM cable or 53 AM in the residence halls. Your ears need a lesson in listening. Right, P.J. Robowski, operations man- ager; Rick Stockdell, general manager; and Clark Calvert, chief engineer. Photos courtesy of Rick Stockdell. 96 KRFA, KUAF Radio Ipha Chi Sigma was an honor society for Jiemistry majors that also fed participating members cm the chemical engineer- fc department. ]One of the main fall ac- wities for the members was ionsoring a workshop for bys who wanted to earn a c emistry merit badge. Ac- c rding to Bill Hlavacek, a c emical engineering stu- c nt member, about ninety E y Scouts attended. What r ide this a unique offer for te scouts was that the EQUATIONS b NOT THEIR ONLY BUSINESS dge could only be earned though this workshop and r t through the traditional s mmer camps. Mpha Chi Sigma, also, hjld a car wash to raise flids, and during the spring ademic Festival, they swarded an outstanding mistry award to a fresh- n. Jau Beta PI: Show 1st Hand The Life of a Chemical Engineering Student As " Shadows Watch, " Dennis Kimmel, far right, a senior chemical engineering student and ember of Tau Beta Pi, explains an experiment as part of Shadow Day. A group of Fayetteville igh School students spent November 18 on campus to get a first-hand look at the college life f an engineering student. Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honor society, sponsored the rogram for freshmen-to-be, pairing each of the high school students with an engineering tudent for one day. Future plans call for repeating the event annually and expanding it to iclude students from other high schools. WHAT ' S Chemistry Honors Societies 97 UP Scribes vs. Vibes Homecoming Highlights The men ' s basketball team split themselves into two groups, and were coached by Scribes, lo- cal sportswriters, or, Vibes television sportscasters, and Philip McKellar and Stephan Moore led the Red team to a 85-70 victory. Andrew Lang showed why he was considered a main cog in the Hog plans this year. Senior guard Tim Scott led the White team ' s scoring. Sophomore Cannon Whitby showed good all-around play and Shawn Baker, Mario Credit and Chris Brunt added the scoring and rebounding punch. The Lady Razorbacks for their part debuted seven women players and what Coach John Sutherland called, " the most talented freshman class we ' ve ever had. " Shelly Wallace led the scoring from her center po- sition. Cindy Daley contrib- uted 19 points to Wallace ' s showing as the Reds defeat- ed the Whites 65-46. Faye Dickerson looked good in the rebounding department for the Reds and Delmonica DeHorney led the White team in rebounds. Sue Pack, Wendy Norwood and Christi Willson make up the rest of the talented Lady Razorback freshman class which hoped to build on last year ' s suc- cess. 98 Red White Basketball Opener " This should be a fun game, " coach Nolan Rich- ardson siad. " We ' re letting sportswriters coach one team and television sportscasters the other. We ' re even going to let them draft the teams. I ' m going to do the commentary and critique their coaching. " The Arkansas Traveler , November 6, 1987. Beaten-Battered Bruised - Cotton Hopes Shredded Our Cotton Bowl bid was one tough hombre . . . 73,387 Texas A M Fans watched as the Hogs dropped the conference lead 14-0. Disappointment with a capitol D. laying with four quarter- backs ready for the contest, ree games left in the season, o losses that never turn out e same on replay, and one ach who said, " the players all going to be there, that ' s main thing, " the Razorbacks t sight of the bride, and came ay looking like groomsmen in feat. ' I think our defense played 3 greatest game it has ever lyed here, " said Coach Ken itfield. Eleven tackles and three as- ,ts were credited to Ricky Wil- ms and Tony Cherico ' s play t him in the team ' s backfield d in the minds of Razorback is everywhere who hoped for comeback. The final score a mediocre 14-0. The Cot- Bowl was out of our sight, but not out of our minds. In their final in-state game be- fore leaving for Hawaii, the Ra- zorbacks hit the field two days after Thanksgiving with the New Mexico Lobos. James Rouse hit the field a few times during the course of the day, but more of- ten hit the end zone when it counted. Suffering from flu and stom- ach cramps, Rouse ' s perfor- mance was the third highest to- tal of rushing yardage for a running back in Arkansas his- tory. Barry Foster ' s 60 yard touchdown run was the clinch- ing run leading to the final score of 43-25. Rouse ' s rushing total gave him 909 yards for the year. " I set the goal of 1 ,000 yards at the beginning of the year, " he said. . TQVQC A A M Mavi n Pnnthall QQ Float like a B UTTERFL Y MISSOURI The Arkansas Razorback men ' s swim team , coached by Kent Kirchner, had their first home meet of the 1 987-88 swimming season on November 13 in the HPER building. The team swam against the University of Missouri team in a long course event, defeating thenp with a final score of eighty-two to thirty-one. Many different U of A swim- mers were placed in events that they usually didn ' t swim because the meet was one of the team ' s easiest meets of the year. Swimming the 100 meter backstroke, Dave McCrary won with an excellent time of 59.4 seconds and Tom Le- wandowski won the 100 meter breaststroke. KANSAS In a close meet with the Kansas Jayhawks, the Arkan- sas Razorbacks defeated he men from Kansas 57-56 in a dual meet at HPER Natatorium in Fayetteville. Individually Mike Neuhofel took the 50-meter and 100- meter freestyles giving him two victories for the after- noon ' s work. He also qualified for the NCAA championships in the 50-meter race with a time of 23.21. J. Easton of Arkansas won the 200-meter freestyle, and E. Hill took the 800-meter free- style. Arkansas took a double victory in diving with J.P. Ogden winning the 1 -meter- diving and the 3-meter-diving events. S. Unruh won the 200- meter butterfly, D. McCrary won the 200-meter backstroke and E. Heil won the 400-meter freestyle. Varsity swimmers spend long hours preparing for the arduous events of competition. Photos by H. M. Ho. 100 Missouri, Kansas swimming Ladies Soar over the Jayhawks MISSOURI ed by Cheryl McArton ' s victories in the 1 00-meter eestyle and 200-meter free- le, the Lady Razorbacks ashed and stroked their ay to a 120-97 dual meet ictory over the Kansas Jayhawks. The Lady Hogs added vic- ries by Barnicoat in the I ' 200-meter backstroke and Klancy Duncan in the 50- Jrneter freestyle. That, com- Ibined with a victory in the ] 400-meter medley relay, the TtOO-meter freestyle relay and second place finishes meter diving events from Lisa Bransby was enough to lift the women ' s swimming KANSAS team over the Jayhawks of Kansas. " We are swimming long- course in order to prepare for the U.S. Open meet which is coming up in De- cember, " said Martin Smith, coach of the women ' s swim team. " Also, this is an Olympic year and meters are the standard there. " According to Smith, the Lady Razorbacks needed strong performnaces from Karen and Sheryl Barnicoat in the backstroke events. Al- so, Lisa Bransby and Beth Davoli would also be very im- portant. Coach Martin Smith and assistant coach Kelly Watts, above, show continuous spirit and support of the women which has led to the ladies ' consistently high performances. Lady Razorback Swimmers 101 AUSTRALIA The Razorbacks displayed determined play and enthu- siastic hustle in an early sea- son exhibition loss to the Australian National Team in Barnhill Arena in Fayetteville. Arkansas led early against the Australian Nationals, 12- 11, but lost 82-56 to the physical Aussies. Shelly Wal- lace and Robyn Irwin led the Razorbacks in scoring. " It was a wealth of expe- rience against no experi- ence, " Arkansas ladies head coach John Sutherland said, in describing Wednesday ' s exhibition game against the Australian National Team. Four of the teams Austra- lia had already beaten were on Arkansas ' schedule this AKRON season-Houston, Mississip- pi, Stephen F. Austin and Texas-San Antonio. Following a victory over Akron, 71-62, and a loss to Kansas 75-68 giving them a second place finish in the Kansas City Dial classic, the Lady Razorbacks returned home to Barnhill arena for the season opener at home. Opening at home against Mississippi Valley State the Lady Razorbacks won 76-71 and were led by the shooting of Lisa Martin who had 25 points. Shelly Wallace added 19 points and had 13 re- bounds giving her the status of leading rebounder in every regular season game to date. Robyn Irwin, Lisa Martin, Christi Willson and Faye Dickerson catch their breath for a moment on the bench. Above, Christi Willson defends against the pass of the more ex- perienced Australian National Team. Photos by Jim Bailey. Aussies Acorns What? 102 Lady Razorback Basketball Hang the hoop, and avoid the foul make for high quality game with the Italians. Photos by H. M. Ho. Ain ' t Enough for the Big Pizza Pie ... ITALIAN NAT ' L ith high hopes, the Razorbacks took on the Italian Nationals. The Italian Nat ' l Basketball sam, in preparation for the 18 Olympics, visited the Ra- torbacks and came away vith a hard fought victory. " They are one of the best nternational teams, " said oach Nolan Richardson. ' It ' s just about the same earn they brought to the Jnited States four years ago. fll be a battle. " The Italians led by as much is 19 points with the Hogs oming within 4 points in a ;econd half comeback bid 9d by Keith Wilson and Ste- phen Moore, but lost 84-70. TULSA The official conference opener against Tulsa following a victory over Chicago State left the Hogs windless as the Tulsa Hur- ricanes defeated the Razor- backs 68-47. Arkansas was led by Ron Huery ' s 11 points. Tulsa led in turnovers 30-20 and in blocked shots 5-3. Arkansas ' bench led in technical fouls 1-0. Coach Nolan Richardson ' s grandmother once told him, " if you ' re going to kill an ant, take a sledgehammer. " The Arkansas Razorbacks need- ed to start stepping on some toes and pounding on some backboard. Razorback Basketball 103 IN Do as the Romans DoXQ It was freezing outside on the night of Novem- ber 12, the date set for this Sigma Nu and Chi Omega function. Despite the cold temper- ature the participants were still determined to dress up in the required outfit for the occasion, a toga. Some would say they were " dancin " in their sheets . . . " aw, come on now don ' t pun us to death . There were wild Romans gathering at the Old Post Office that night. But the togas have changed over the years. Some of the new 80s fashions included all colors of the rainbow, flan- nel, flowers and even car- toon characters. Once the chariots of par- ty goers arrived it was dancing till dawn. I Dancin 1 in the Sheets 1 04 Chi Omega Dancin ' in the Sheets Af Dee Gees raise $ for Blind Af h, that ' s Italian. The Delta Gammas held their ' annual spaghetti supper in November in conjunction with the Lions Club. The occasion provided dorm dwellers, who are not served Sunday night dinner, a chance to get a good home cooked meal at a very low price. This also gave them a chance to mingle with their Greek affiliated friends. The money raised went for Aid to the Blind. The Delta Gammas also had the opportunity to don their best apparel and relish an evening of dinner and dancing at the Anchor Ball, the annual Delta Gamma fall formal. The dance was held at the Fayetteville Hilton where the Delta Gammas and their dates enjoyed a buffet style dinner. After dinner it was off to the dance floor where they danced to music and watched the video ' s on a large screen. Left, don ' t these ladies know that too many cooks spoil the spaghetti? Photos by James Gaston. This Dee Gee breaks the spaghetti for an ex- ceptional charity dinner. Delta Gamma Dinner, Ball 105 Butcher Block was the place and 9:30 in the evening was the time for the ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma to hold their fall date function. The Kappa ' s and their dates dined at the famous Fayetteville restaurant, the Butcher Block, and then danced the night away. All in attendance enjoyed themselves, and the night passed too quickly. At one o ' clock the party was over, and the crew had to head home to face the start of a new week. But the party was not forgotten, and the ladies of Kap- pa Kappa Gamma eagerly looked forward to their next date event. A Steak A Date Heather Ligon and John Olaimey enjoyed their date at the Butcher Block, left. Below, Deborah Wallace, Lee Woods, Clay Simpson and Romney Rousseau still remain buddies despite eating hefty steaks. Photos by Jeff Waits. Phi Kappa Psi hosts the obvious What goes up pays $ to ACH. No, that ' s not a bunch of children at the play- ground. It ' s Phi Mu and Phi Kappa Psi raising $1500 for other children. Photo by Jeff Waits. Beginning Friday, November 20, Phi Kappa Psi settled down onto see-saws built expressly for their seats to raise charity funds. Every motion up and every motion down kept the dollar amounts climb- ing . Raising money for the Arkansas Children ' s Hospital in Little Rock, the more than 30 men of Phi Kappa Psi and the ladies of Phi Mu reached out for their goal of a $1 500 to make their contribution in the name of the hol- iday season. Chris Brodin, President, and David Mann, worked with the ladies of the sorority during 24 hour marathon of see-sawing. What goes up must come down and Santa is surely to visit those who contributed to this worthwhile cause. 106 Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Kappa Psi Zeta Tau Hlpha Heavy Metal Ragged Gt Ripped Zeta Tau Alpha Heavy Metal 107 LQVE WINS ERBWN Backstage Wendy Love, ' 87 Miss Sorority Pledge Queen, receives many hugs and congratulations after the pageant. November 18 was the date for the 19th annual Miss Sorority Pledge Queen Pageant.sponsored by the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. The event is held every fall, with every sorority sponsoring a rep- resentative. A pledge from each sorority house competes in a swimsuit, talent, and evening gown competition. This year ' s winner was Wendy Elizabeth Love, representing Chi Omega. Other win- ners in the competition were Angela Pryer from Delta Gamma, who took first place. Melissa Sherrel Lloyd from Kappa Kappa Gamma received second place, and Stacey Spence from Alpha Delta Pi received Miss Congeniality. The other contestants were Stacey Lipton from Delta Delta Delta, Eliz- abeth McCullough from Kappa Alpha Theta, Amy Kisling from Phi Mu, Amy Hart from Pi Beta Phi, and Jamie Wilson from Zeta Tau Alpha. All funds raised went to the March of Dimes, which has received all the proceeds from this event for the past nineteen years. A The ' 86 Miss Sorority Pledge Queen, Beth Caldwell, member of Pi Beta Phi sorority sang a song during the ' 87 pageant above left. A From left to right: 1st runner-up, Angela Pryer, member of Delta Gamma; ' 87 Miss Sorority Pledge Queen, Wendy Love, member of Chi Ome ga; and 2nd runner-up, Melissa Lloyd, member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. A Wendy Love shows off her pretty smile and trophey to the pageant watchers. 108 Miss Sorority Pledge Queen -... . The men of Lambda Chi host a pre-game brunch for their par- ents and alumni mem- bers. Photos by Melis- sa Morris. -I r i omecoming ' 87 marked the first week in Novem- ber, and the Lambda Chi -I LJ Alpha Fraternity celebrat- d it with true Razorback spirit. The Lambda Chi ' s welcomed omecoming on Tuesday Novem- r 3rd by hosting a function with e ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha. On ' ednesday, their famous Hog Wild Party (see page 111) was held at Doc Murdock ' s with the Delta Delta Delta sorority. Thursday, the Lamb- da Chi ' s and their little Sisters cel- ebrated the upcoming weekend with an evening party. Saturday, the men and their alum- ni, along with their dates, celebrated the Hog ' s victory over Baylor with a party that night. Everyone danced all night with live music from Why Be Normal, a pop band featuring music from U2, Billy Idol, and other pop- ular groups. This year ' s homecoming was a successful one for the Lambda Chi ' s and next year ' s was eagerly anticipated. Kappas Welcome Parents Home he ladies of Kappa Kappa Gamma heralded Homecom- ing ' 87 with a weekend cel- jbTation with their parents. On November 1 1 , Homecoming morning, the Kappas and thier par- snts enjoyed a morning brunch, followed by personal tours of the nouse by the daughters. A large Danner was hung in front of the louse, welcoming the parents i vith a cheerful Kappa greeting. Before the game started in the afternoon, a slide show was presented in the living room, dis- playing all the fine work that the Kappa ' s have accomplished dur- ing the past few years. " It was great for our parents to come down and see the house, see where we live, and what we do, " one Kappa member said. " I was proud to show them what being a Kappa means to me, " she added. Kappa mothers, many of whom were Kappas themselves, mean a lot to the success of the young women. Photo by James Gaston. Lambda Chi, Kappa Homecoming 1 09 mmmmii m mm mi nmmm f m B i f i a Sigma Chi No, it ' s Sigma Chi Ski Lodge. After three weeks reconstruction and renovation, the Sigma Chi fraternity house looked like a cozy cabin. The house was complete with three feet of snow, ski lifts and that wooden country feel that only a lodge has. One of the many attractions at Sigma Chi Mountain was the " Mughut " with its graffiti wall. " No one knows what goes on behind these closed doors. " The events began on November 6th with a party for the guys and their dates and then another one for everybody who cared to go, on the 7th. The imitation ski goers partied the nights away listening to tunes from " Azar. " Ski Lodge was a favorite event for those people who just can ' t get enough of the snow and winter. Arkansas? Top, Lodge Baby Barracks leads happl travelers to the slopes and gives them magnificant view of the luscious snov drifts. Mk Slope sounds provided by Azar. Coul they cause an avalanche? Were there sui vivors? Send some Saint Bernards wit collars full of rum, quick! Photos by Je Waits. 110 Sigma Chi Ski Lodge Hold on to your honey. Conserve your energy. Snuggle up tight with a Sigma Chi mountaineer who ' ll lead you through the treacherous weather. appa Kappa Gamma women donned cable knit sweaters and furry mittens to catch icey Sigma Chi snowballs. Can ' t you see it now? A marshmellow lightly tinged by a crackling fire. Rosey cheeks numbed by the November air ... ahhhh ... not to mention the steam of a hot tub on a dark winter ' s night. HOG Norma Jeans, now under the new name of Doc Murdochs, was the scene of the annual Lambda Chi Alpha Hog Wild Party which was on November 4th. The traditional Hog Wild Party is held every year during Texas Week, Hog Wild gave a chance for the men of Lambda Chi Alpha and a sorority of their choice to show their true Razorback Spirt. This year the ladies of Tri-Delta were the lucky ones to be able to party with the Lambda Chi ' s. The event was a night of dancing and hog calling at the popular Fayetteville night club, and live music was provided by the Cafe Racers, a Dallas based band. Brian Sinns, rush chairman for Lambda Chi, expressed satisfaction at this years festivities, " It was one of the best Hog Wilds we ' ve had. Everybody had a great time. " Hog Wild Lambda Chis pick bright- eyed and bushy tailed ladies with whom to call the HOGS. Photos by Photographs Unlimited of Faytteville. Lambda Chi Hog Wild 1 1 1 Right, a victorious Razorback celebrates a touchdown. Karen Mathis, homecoming queen for 1986, and Lindsey Hart attend the fes- tivities of the Baylor-Razorback game, far right. Both photos by James Gaston. Alumni cheerleaders prove that Hog Spirit never dies, bottom. Photo by H. M. Ho. omecoming activities and the sixth annual Parent ' s Weekend activi- ties were held in conjunction again this year Nov. 5-7 beginning with the opportunity for parents to visit their children ' s classes on Thurs- day and Friday and culminating with a Parent ' s Banquet after the Homecoming game Saturday against Baylor. Friday afternoon, University officials and college deans hosted an informal reception in the Arkan- sas Union that ended just in time for the finals of the College Bowl, " Varsity Sport of the Mind " . Catherine and Ben Pinter of Morrilton were cho- sen as the 1987 Honorary Parents and were honored during Parent ' s Weekend and Homecom- ing Weekend 1987. Mr. and Mrs. Pinter are the parents of 15 children, five of whom now attend the University of Arkansas and one who has al- ready graduated. Ben, Frank, Ed, Patrick and Christina Pinter nominated their parents, and their nominations were seconded by a virtual outpouring of letters from many in the University community. Among the many accolades, honors and momentos the Pinters received were two Razorback athletic jack- ets. They were introduced at the Homecoming Pep Rally and rode in the Homecoming parade, and viewed the football game from the Chancellor ' s box. During the football game, an alumni cheerlead- ing squad led the Hog-calling, and the Homecom- ing Court, along with Homecoming Queen Ashley Yandell, were presented at halftime after lively performances by the Baylor and Razorback Bands. 112 RAZORBACK NOVEMBER ROYALTY SPEAKS It ' s so exhiler- ating to represent the Razorbacks during Home- coming ' 87. he Razorbacks took on Baylor for Homecoming in Fayetteville, and for the seventh consecutive game between the Hogs and the Bears, the utcome was decided in the fourth quarter. The Hogs were stifled most of the afternoon by an outstanding ylor defensive effort, but Arkansas took advantage of a Baylor ble with less than three minuites remaining, was 7-3 at halftime, and it looked as if it might stay that way when he Raz Jrbacks failed on a fourth-and-one pass effort from the Baylor 41 -yard with 2:48 remaining in the game. However, Rickey Williams caused a fumble n Baylor ' s next offensive play, and Odis Lloyd recovered for the Hogs. After 3uinn Grovey ' s 19-yard pass to Barry Foster carried the Razorbacks to the Baylor three, James Rouse carried twice and scored on his second effort scampering into the end zone. 113 h o ore memb e Homec n g o u r t o r 87. I - Homecoming Activitie 116 OKI COOPER AURIE BLACK ELLY ADAMS AUREM MALPICA Homecoming Queen Ashley Yandell N 00 oo CN The most beautiful women on Dusty Gartrell represented Theta Tau Fraternity 118 ; v - i campus are RAZORBACK BEAUTIES -? } m wjtsr B The most beautiful women on Edie Garner represented Sigma Nu Fraternity, f campus are RAZORBACK BEAUTIES 121 The most beautiful women on Robin Wilson represented Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority campus are RAZORBACK BEAUTIES mim I 7 B;,uuty Chapman Sellers 124 PhiMu Whitney Delsen Alpha Delta Pi i ? Jennifer Douglas Delta Gamma Virginia Sessions Kappa Alpha Theta 126 Kothy Bennett Delta Delta Delta Amy Ball Zeta Tau Alpha Andrea Payne Phi Delta Theta Karen Law Chi Omega 127 November 6th was your chance to be a part of an era long forgotten. The Residents ' In- terhall Congress ' 18th annual casi- no night presented an interesting opportunity for all of the UA cam- pus. The Roaring Twenties atmo- sphere of Casino ' 87 took eve- ryone to a place where students and parents " tried their luck " in the hope of winning enough of Harold ' s Club money to bid on the prizes auctioned off at the end of the night. Blackjack, Roulette, and Craps were the games that were avail- able to " try your luck at. " If your luck did not hold out, you could relax at the bar with non-alcoholic drinks. If you wanted to get away from the gambling, a short stroll downstairs would take you to Harold ' s Club dance floor. RIC presented this annual event that attracts large crowds each year. This years theme, Harold ' s Club, a Speakeasy of the twenties, proved to be a success where many " got a piece of the action. " RIC receives help from their congressmen, RA ' s, Hall Manag- ers and many other who volunteer their time in order that this event may be a success. Photos by Me- lissa Morris. 128 Casino Night ' 87 As a part of the week-long Homecoming activities, the International Club presented its popular, annual fall event: the International Bazaar in the Union on November 7. People in the Fayetteville community were given an opportunity to acquaint themselves with many interesting and diverse cultures of various nations. Different countries, such as Malaysia, Taiwan, Singapore, Vietnam, Pakistan, and many others, set up booths at the Union to exhibit wares from their respective countries. Visitors were treated to a variety of artifacts: books magazines, promotional pamphlets, clothing. Some countries put up slideshows and played traditional songs of their countries. Student representatives were also available to answer questions about their homeland and its people. This annual event has been a positive force as part of the effort of the International Club in promoting friendship and understanding on our campus and in the surrounding communtity. Greetings from our Japanese friends, Midori Kurihana and Emi Yoshida. They and their American counterpart, David Haney, were guestspeakers at the International Coffee Hour held on November 6. The trio was part of an exchange student program between Kansai Gaidai College in the Japan and the UA. This program, which was started twenty years ago, was aimed at better understanding for the cultures and traditions of both countries. David who was in Japan two years before spoke of his experiences as a student and his life with a Japanese host family. As an architecture student, he was especially interested in the Japanese style and art of house building. David encouraged other UA students to take more interest in the successful and stimulating exchange program to promote a better relationship with the Japanese as well as to gain invaluable knowledge of such a complex people. Midori Kurihana and Emi Yoshida, left, give a presentation of Japanese culture while wearing native dress to the International Club ' s Coffee Hour. Photo by Melissa Mor- ris. Members of the International Club partic- ipate in the bazaar by constructing displays of their countries, below. Photo by James Gaston. International Club 129 I , I I Courtney Ann Carney Industrial Engineering University Programs, Celebrity Showcase and Special Events Committees Outstanding Engineering Sophomore Chancellor ' s and Dean ' s List Student Andrew Axley Cole Zoology Cardinal Key, president Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Kirklyn Cox Personnel Management Resident Assistant Orientation Leader Black Students Association, treasurer Kathryn R. Bennett Accounting UA Majorette, captain Mortar Board, treasurer Delta Delta Delta, treasurer Ayaz Ahmed Electrical Engineering Pakistan Cultural Club, president Eta Kappa Nu Omicron Delta Kappa Amy M. Donnenwerth Music Education University of Arkansas Symphonic Band Razorback Marching Band Laura J. Yeater Scholarship Recipient David W. Bevans, III Zoology Junior Greek Council, president Omicron Delta Kappa Mortar Board Beverly Brazil Accounting Computer Information Systems Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Zeta Tau Alpha, Rush Chairman Who ' s Who 131 Eric Hartness Marketing Kappa Sigma, president American Marketing Association, vice president Darin Hall Gray Communications Associated Student Government, president Arkansas Statewide Student Association, president Order of Omega Charlotte Lynne Downs Communications Delta Delta Delta, rush chairman Blue Key, vice president Order of Omega, secretary Charles L King Industrial Engineering Engineering Student Ambassador Institute of Industrial Engineers, president Tau Beta Pi Karen Yvette Math is Communications 1986 Homecoming Queen The Ebony Forum, editor The Ira Aldridge Players, president Brian Johnson Marketing Phi Gamma Delta Student Ambassadors, treasurer New Student Orientation, summer ' 87 Lindsay Maurice Hart Computer Science Engineering Mortar Board Senior Honor Society, president Interfraternity Council, president-elect Alpha Phi Alpha Michael D. Coleman, Jr. Chemical Engineering UA varsity tennis team GTE Academic Ail-American 132 Who ' s Who ( Donna Jill Loeschner Accounting Arkansas Governor ' s Scholarship recipient Angel Flight, Operations Officer 1986-87 Chi Omega, treasurer William L Kerr Chemistry University Programs, vice-president Outstanding Junior Chemistry Major Recipient of Jacob Sacks Scholarship Karen E. Cavaness Secondary Education Kappa Delta Pi Student Ambassadors, reporter Sallylee Hughes Mines Scholarship Karen Law History English University Programs, president Kadettes, Lieutenant Commander ASG Senator Daryl C. Love Industrial Engineering Tau Beta Pi Alpha Pi Mu, president Associated Student Government Jamie C. Loeschner Accounting Beta Alpha Psi, vice-prsident Chi Omega, vice-president Mortar Board Donna M. Frazier English Arkansas Union Programs, president Fulbright Honors Program ASG senator Jay W. McCrary Finance Sigma Nu Omicron Delta Kappa Golden Key Valerie Knapple Accounting Data Processing Razorback Cheerleading Squad, captain Omicron Delta Kappa, treasurer Beta Alpha Psi Who ' s Who 135 Marianne Wright Communications Associated Student Government Senator Golden Key National Honor Society Lambda Pi Epsilon Dana Lee Morgan Advertising Public Relations Public Relations Student Society of America Harry Ainsworth Advertising Scholarship AAF Student Advertising Team Ingrid Rathburn Food Science Food Science Club, president Kappa Kappa Gamma Mortar Board Robin Shively Journalism Delta Delta Delta Blue Key Honor Society Mortar Board, historian Elizabeth Gray Love Financial Management Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice-president Kadettes, commander Cardinal Key Karen Anne Rice Accounting Marching Razorback Band Resident Assistant Summer Orientation Leader, assistant director Janelle Perkins Industrial Engineering AFROTC Scholarship recipient Tau Beta Pi, vice-president Outstanding I.E. Junior Award Deborah Marie Nadler Personnel Management Resident Assistant Angel Flight, commander Northwest Arkansas Pesonnel Association Scholarship T. Lee Poynter Drama Ira Aldridge Players, director Student Production Coordinator Alpha Psi Omega, secretary treasurer 136 Who ' s Who I 1 Itt r --- i i SB m Al Thomas, III Civil Engineering Phi Delta Theta, chaplain Razorback Football Team American Society of Civil Engineers, president Raghav Sharma Computer Science Engineering Orientation Leader, 1986-87 Omicron Delta Kappa, secretary Friends of India Society, vice-president Chad Trammell Political Science Sigma Nu, president University Programs, vice-president Omicron Delta Kappa, president Wendi Rosenblatt Accounting Mortar Board, secretary Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer Orientation Leader Anthony L. Moore Political Science DA Black Students Association, president Alpha Phi Alpha, president Arkansas Black Students Association, president Shelley Steele French Speech Education Cecilia Russell Scholarship Recipient Pi Delta Phi, president International Club, public relations chairman Jeffrey Mullen Zoology National Merit Scholar Order of Omega, president Phi Delta Theta Education Foundation Scholarship Harold Schmitz Food Science Institute of Food Technologists Scholarship Outstanding Food Science Student 1987 Intramural Sports-4 years Patrick Murphy Finance University Student Ambassadors, president Interfraternity Council, vice-president All Student J-Board Who ' s Who 139 " SSSSl the middle of a tnr pash _ 71 city tour e H the r- A f i I O ICC ion s } (when did that go of and snort. e n Revue the Sepia " fJ L Univ er- were brou prograrns sity by Univ S by Minority - S22?ShW i-SJl mind. wool, al. If your skirt isn ' t short, it ' s no laughing matter. And if you don ' t show your knees, then you shouldn ' t show your face. This is fall ' s fashion message. This " after five " look is almost micro mini. This one piece ensemble has a bugle-beaded bodice in multi- colored jets. The mini peek-a-boo shirt is a purple quilted silk Judith Ann creation . . . The newest fabric for the ' 87- ' 88 season is stretch spandex, laced with a flounce of paneled chantilly lace in black and red. Below, the dress is hand painted, with a neckline of beads and feathers. A large poof of lace adorns one glove. It can be worn either long or short, depending on how much leg m ' lady wishes to show. Photos courtesy of Kirklyn Cox, Minority Student Pro- grams. 140 Sepia Fashion Revue Oom, pah, pah, that ' s how it goes. Oom, pah, pah everyone knows. Multi-talented musician. He can play the trumpet with his cheek and make a social engagement at the same time. Photos by H. M. Ho. To suggest that the Dallas Brass merely performed Mozart, Copland, Glenn Miller and Lionel Ritchie seems like a compliment to their musical ar- tistry. Yet their performance November 19 in the Arkansas Union Ballroom was all of that plus an exhibition of talented show- men who combined to create an evening of good-natured humor and entertain- ment. The Union was half-filled with hopeful high school students, the other half with thoroughly amused adults. Each of the six members of the ensemble had his moment in the spotlight. There was much applause to be shared but neither Wiff Rudd, Tim Andersen, Alex Shuhan, Michael Levin, Gary Carter or Robert Ward could seem to get the appreciation they richly deserved. The evening was wound with witty humor and amusing accolades for each others performances. Each could step forward, first to receive applause, and then to create the humor that made this perfor- mance well worth seeing. Sponsored by the Performing Arts Committee it was a " Night At The Opera. " C ) -g. c T 0) Q. 0) o " -3 ? Dallas Brass 141 A Christmas Carol Charles Dickens was one of the world ' s most popular writers in his lifetime in the 1 800 ' s. He would sometimes read and lecture from his books in front of crowds of up to 40,000 people. University Programs kept this tradition alive on the Sunday after Thanksgiving. A fantastic traveling theater company performed before an enthusiastic crowd of 400 in Barnhill Arena. The famous story of Ebeneezer Scrooge was never more inventive, better costumed or more swiftly staged. The story of Tiny Tim and the Ghosts of Christmas Past, Present and Future was enthralling to a large crowd of young and old people. The dances were magnificent, and the singing embraced an infectious spirit. From the pretty young maidens on the stage to the wrinkled face of Ebeneezer Scrooge, the performance was an entertainment and delightful. Colorful, spectacular and warm, the Christmas spirit was something to first cry over and then to catch. 142 RAZORBACK NOVEMBER The ghost of Christmas Past, above, relates to Scrooge his shortcomings in his sad childhood. Photos by H. M. Ho. A Christmas Carol 143 Men ' s Colognes Jewelry Crystal Bottles Perfumes Accessories Offers you a wide selection of scentsational perfumes and a special service to help you find the right fragrances for you. Ask about our FREE color analysis The Perfumery 648 W. Dickson 443-7700 DEWAR PROPERTIES Fayetteville Apartments Ltd. Partnership Maple Manor Apartments 3001 Wedington Drive Fayetteville, Arkansas 72701 501 521-7206 Professional Staff on duty 24 hours Maintenance 24 hours Pool Laundry facilities 1 , 2, 3 4 Bedrooms Ulancr 1, 2, 3 Bedroom Apartments 900 N. Leverett Favctteville, Ark. 72701 521-2761 Best Locations in Fayetteville Enjoy clean, comfortable, convenient living APPLEBY 1 2 Bedroom Furn. Unfurn. Pool Basketball Court Clubhouse Exercise Room Jogging Trail 443-9258 Corner of Appleby and Gregg Street BRADFORD PLACE CHESTNUT 1 2 Bedroom Completely furn. except for linens and personal incidentals Pool 443-3884 21 06 N. Garland 1 2 Bedroom Furn. Unfurn. Pool Tennis Court UA Bus Route 521-6895 Chestnut Poplar All These Apartments have washer and dryer in each unit . . . Call our pn-site managers for more information Lindsey Management Company 3900 Front Street 144 1987 LIBERTY ' - s . . Bjf s 3 I J CONTENTS jrne 91, Issue 5, December 1987 COVER What ' s going on in this world? Find out on pages 169-171. The biggest scandels, the most memorable events. Who made it, who messed it up and how they did it. Capturing a year in your life ... the mover ' s and the shaker ' s lives. That is what a yearbook is all about. So don ' t be surprised if we dug up some facts from last spring. We threw in the whole box, pulled out all the stops. And cooked up a dy- namic ending issue for 1987. FEATURE 148 AIDS in Focus Facts can save a life, but the true facts have been devastating to many people who carry the AIDS virus, by Laura Walters. 149 UA Museum and Crow Johnson The " share fair " had much to offer the campus in touch and sight, by Pete Jordan; Crow Johnson and friends were an alternative listening experience, by Steven Pankey. 151 Ask The Brass Students challenged head faculty and administration with questions of the future of expenses and policies for eduction on our campus. 150 Fall Dance Concert Steven Pankey reviews the moves and quick steps of some very shapely legs belonging to the UA Dance Company. 150 Holiday Choral Festival The melodious voices of students caught up in the Christmas spirit . . . there is nothing better! 152 The Quitters A woman ' s life narrated by patterns in a quilt. A curious look by Steven Pankey into a forgotten era of our history. ORGANIZATIONS 159 St. Thomas Book Sole The college group at St. Thomas promote Catholicism with much enthusiasm, by Stever Pankey. 160 Beta Alpha Psi Holds Initiation Business students in accounting know how to have fun too, by Laura Walters. 160 Panhellenic Council Spirit The women of Panhellenic sponsor a workshi on the hazards of date rape and safety. SPORTS 1 54 Arkansas at Hawaii Leis and a leisurely win made this football stop a paradise and a half, by Steven Pankey. 146 RAZORBACK DECEMBER Printed by Taylor Publishing EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR James Gaston FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes LAYOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, Chad Dillard, Teri Ward, Micki Marshall, Amber Pate COPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, Lori Kennedy, Steven Pankey, Chip Shurtleff, Laura Walters, Jackie Wilson PHOTOGRAPHERS James Gaston, Jim Baily, H. M. Ho, Ralph Morais, Melissa Morris MARKETING Chad Dillard PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther AD SALES Jim Fairbanks Liberty Bowl Letdown 1 56 Lady Basketballers Ole Miss and Southwest Missouri State action. Razorback Basketball Ole Miss Southwest Missouri State Virginia Alcorn State LIVING GROUPS 161 Delta Upsilon Singphony . . . a one and a two and a . 162 Zeros Bock in Time The SAEs and the Zeta ladies donned their 50s finest. 163 A Pi Phi Merry Christmas These ladies invited Santa and his spirited elves to a holly, jolly sisterhood bosh. 164 Miss Black Gold A new Miss Block Gold was crowned and sponsored by the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, by Jackie Wilson. 164 Block Kats in December Kappa Alpha Theta celebrate a Black Kat Formal. 165 Little Sisters Love Santa Sigma Nu partied at their formal and gave candy canes to their little sis ' . 166 Here ' s Lookin ' at You The Kappas host a " champagne " party to ring in the new year. 167 A Design on the Holiday Tau Sigma Delta, the architectural honor society, heard from Fay Jones during their December meeting. 168 The Winter Formal Humphreys and Yocum get gussied up for the season, by Steve Pankey. December Contents 147 American Red Cross has been the grim reality of the eighties and has caused all of us to rethink our attitudes about sex. Many have un- founded fears concerning the disease, and it is for this reason that Dr. Yamaugchi tours country. I ' amaugchi, who was the head of pedi- ics at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, and was also a consultant with the Center for Disease Control ' s AIDS division, tried to dispell those fears. " You can ' t get AIDS by shaking hands with a carrier, " he said. " There has to be a transfer of bodily fluids into the blood stream. " At the December Sack Lunch Symposi- um, Dr. Yamaugchi said that there are still a small percentage of cases of AIDS where the cause is undetermined. " We feel, though, that the patient is n telling us everything. Some would still rather blame their illness on a public toilet than to admit to a homosexual act or drug abuse, he said. " [ Dr. Rick Belt of the UA Student Heal Services, repeated what Yamaugchi said. " Last year, one person tested positive for AIDS, " he said. " And as far as I know, (since he is no longer here on campus), he didn ' t have the virus. " Dr. Belt explained that a positive result on the Elisa and Western Blot Tests does not mean the person has AIDS. " You must develop the symptons in order to have AIDS, " he said. - : COO 4aNP DALLAS COUNTY HEALTH DEPT. 1936 AMELIA COURT DALLAS. TEXAS 75235-7795 1 148 AIDS Feature B Christmas Op en House and Collector ' s Day photos courtesy of Mary McGimsey. photographer for the UA Museum. efore you even made it inside the museum you knew something special was going on. Parked out front were two shiney antique cars. Usually such automobiles are seen in big indoor shows, but here they were in the drizzling rain, their wax jobs worked to perfection causing the rain to simply bead up and roll off. There were almost two dozen collector ' s in the basement of the mu- seum. In contrast to the regular upstairs which kept its displays behind glass and ropes, many of the collectors had signs with their displays asking people to touch the displays and to ask questions. Along with the autos, just a few of the things on display were quartz rocks, textiles from Latin America and Asia, stamps and a collection of virtually every object know to man associated with unicorns. There was such a crowd, I thought they must have been giving some- thing away, but I was wrong. They were sharing what they had. la Crow Johnson, musician, songwriter and singer extrordanaire no longer plays to small audiences. The largesse and grasp of infinity of her words and music made giants out of audience members. Along with the developing and magnificent talents of Chuck Pyle and David Halley, Crow Johnson made a significant impact on those who listened to her talents. The broad topics which received their attention included, Corporate Yuppies, Ugly Men, Memoribilia from Elvis Presley, Love Lost and Found and Old Books with Brand New Covers. " There is the deep end and the shallow end. " Crow Johnson reminded you. " Your daddy raised you with a little class to be more than a piece of cake. " IS W ON CONCERT University Museum, Crow Johnson 149 O Q 00 O Q o o 00 OO o oo , All choral choir photos by H. M.Ho. 4 Q It 9 s Showtime Folks The Dance Department celebrated a decade of dance with the Fall Student Dance Concert December 2 and 3. Choreographers auditioned for this opportunity to develop creative skills in the production of mini-studio concerts. An award winning piece was included in this production. A first place winner in regional Dance Educators of America competition entitled " Stage Door Canteen " featured the tap skills of seven military uniformed girls who toed their way into exhibitions pf grace and enthusiasm to the music of " The Bugle Boy of Company B. " The choreographers were Dee Ann Houston and Sharon Strack. The most crowd pleasing of the mini-performances was " Three Out of a Box " , choreographed and performed by Lisa Hardin, Susan Mayes and Beth McNeill. Their simple costumes of dark knee length plastic bagging, stuffed with yesterday ' s Arkansas Traveler, gave way to shredded filling falling behind them as the trio accepted the warm and good- humored applause of the crowd. Many dancers are here on the campus of the University of Arkansas. Bear in mind that they have talent, initiative, skill and very nice legs. o . All dance photos by Jim Bailey, Division of Information. o o 00 o o - o:;-o o ; : o ,, o . - fl i) tra la la o O V o O o U O rt O O o O O o What ' s Christmas If Not for the Caroling f o q o o O o o O o O o o o ' . Q O Ci 0. O . o o 30 b o o; Q o oo Q O O o O o O o o o o 9 Q - o o o o _ , 1 50 Christmas Choir, Decade of Dance o O . o O o o o Cs o Ask the Brass PANEL OF " TOP GUNS " Dr. Daniel Ferritor told 23 students who attended that he didn ' t think there would be a tuition increase next year. " I don ' t see our tuition getting drastically out of line with other universities ' , " he said. In a report about an ad hoc committee to present proposed changes in the student identification system to the administration, Gohn said the I.D. system could be expanded to include a debit card that could be used in place of cash at the Union. The card would be similar to the reprgrammable copy machine cards already used. Gohn said another option would be to have one card for both student I.D. and debit purposes. Barbara Taylor, the director of human relations, said minority freshmen enrollment rose to 6.1 percent in fall after Vanessa Gladney took over as minority recruiter. The forum was sponsored by the Leadership Steering Committee. Robin Bryant, The Arkansas Traveler . Ask the Brass 151 f . V -x ..T h eQuilters " ,amus,calplay by Molly Newman and Barbara Damashek, was the story ofSa rah an old woman, and tolc he ' happiness and hardship jot frontier women through the t thauepresented a period in Sa- IfSiS whfch created an unusual effect. Mb.- 152 TheQuilters I American Society of Interior Designers Cardinal Key Members of ASID, left to right: front row, Janifer Wilson, Jill Faires, Deborah Yeager, Chang-Hui Russell; second row, Dana Baxley, secretary; Tina Thomas, vice-president; Tonya Rose, president; Stephanie Sorrels, 2nd vice-president; third row, Lisa Pool, Dani Dryden, Dabney Gump, Vicki Morris, Risa North, Marcia Grassell, Tracey Western; back row, Julie Koehring. professor liason; Lea Ha Steffen, Lisa Terrell, Gary Binns, Tamara Nelson, Betty Loeuer, and Julie Wart-Fryauf, faculty adviser. Members of Cardinal Key, left to right: front row, Edie Garner, Sarah Williams, Frank Broadstreet, Stacy Baltz, treasurer; Caroline Christian, Catherine Christian, secretary; Sarah Wright; back row, Jill Rogers, Helen Gibson, Courtney Carney, Lawrence Dodd Barry Waldo, Bill Hlavacek, Joey Cranston, and Mark Robinson, resident. ASID, Cardinal Key 153 HAWAII For the third time this season, the Hog ' s game was televised by ESPN as part of the network ' s dou- ble-header Saturday. A crowd of more than 40,000 was expected to be on hand at Aloha Stadium. Tony Jackson, The Arkan- sas Traveler . Pads Turf, Not Sand Surf The Arkansas Razor- backs stayed off the beaches and, as the saying goes, won the football game in the trenches by scoring three fourth quarter touchdowns to defeat the Rain- bows of the University of Hawaii 38-20 in beautiful Hawaii. Coach Hatfield gave credit to the defense " for sucking it up. " Individually James Rouse car- ried 24 times for 96 yards and went over the 1000 yard mark totalling 1004 yards for the reg- ular season. Steve Atwater and Richard Brothers returned to the defensive team after recov- ering from injuries and Hatfield credited the success of the de- fense to their return. The Rainbows at one point fought back to make the score 17-12 in the third period, but Barry Foster, James Rouse and reserve quarterback John Bland all scored fourth quarter touch- downs wit h Bland ' s coming on a 55 yard keeper to make the score 38-1 2. Tony Cherico, chosen player of the game, got to meet his opponent, Hawaii tackle Al " Mad Max " Noga, at midfield after the game. What did he get? Said Cherico, " they invited us over to a party they were hav- ing. " A luau, a waikini and a bikini. After the game. f I til -.1 54 Hawaii Football o Freedom for Hogs at Liberty Bowl w ith just 5 seconds left, a Georgia in- terception set up a winning field goal lat gave the 15th-ranked lulldogs a 20-17 victory and crowd of 53,249 a usual ftazorback finish. After a popular phrase { ' Coach Hatfield . . . pass the (ootball, please, " the Razor- backs went to the air 17 limes, but all that was finally needed was a 35-yard field yoal by Kendall Trainor with 1 :46 remaining to seal a bowl rictory. But Trainer ' s kick went wide setting the tone for a potential tie. With 56 sec- onds left, Georgia put Arkan- sas back to its own 39. Ar- kansas ' Greg Thomas moved back to pass, but the ball was deflected by Bulldog Terrie Webster in to the arms of teammate Carver Russaw. Bulldog freshmen John Kasay, who missed a 48 yard kick in the third quarter, booted a 39-yarder through the poles to give Georgia its ninth victory with a score of 20-17 and the Liberty Bowl crown. " If it was wet, we weren ' t going to pass much, " Hatfield said, " but it cleared off and was just cold. With Thomas back healthy, we felt like we could pass to help open the run. " " I doubt anybody thought-including our fans- that we ' d throw on fourth- and-one, " said Hatfield, whose team led the SWC in rushing and was ninth in the nation. Photos by H. M. Ho. rf . 155 " Southwest Missouri State is always a good game for us. They always have one or two very good players, and they are well coached, " said John Sutherland, Lady Razor- back head coach. " My goal before the season began was to be 5-4 at Christmas break. We had a demanding schedule for this young team, and it ' s not unusual for a young team to not play as well early as it will later on, " he said. " Regardless of what hap- pens, we ' ll be off to a bet- ter start this year than we were last year. " Biggest Challenge of Season With Eighth Ranked Ole Miss Down just 55-52 with over 12 minutes remaining, the Lady Razorbacks fell to the undefeated Lady Rebs. A few missed free throws may have made the differ- ence in the game as the Lady Razorbacks hung in there with the eighth ranked team in the nation. The starting line-up for the Razorbacks was 6-3 Delmonica DeHorney, 6-3 Robyn Irwin, 5-11 Shelly Wallace, 5-8 Lisa Martin and 5-7 Christi Will- son. Shelly Wallace led the team in rebounds with 15 and also had 6 assists. Irwin topped the team point totals with 17 and DeHorney had 16. A little more confidence, according to team Coach John Sutherland, was all the Razorbacks needed. " I didn ' t tell them that Ole Miss was ranked eighth till after the game. They didn ' t know it, " he said. " We played the eighth ranked team very well. " Still trailing only 70-71 with 2:35 left, the final score was 88-72. OLE MISS sw MISSOURI 156 Lady Basketball The River May Be Long and Wide, But Missisippi Came Up Short and Skinny OLE MISS SW MISSOURI " I thought our defense did I a good job of stopping the [Bears, " Richardson said after the game, searching for I a bright spot other than the I fact the Hogs had won. " Our I goal was to hold them to 55 I points and we did that. " Coach Nolan Richardson sent his team onto the floor in Pine Bluff and Andrew Lang filled up one of the valleys all by himself with 16 points and 6 blocked shots in 28 minutes of play. Playing before his hometown crowd, Lang was a one-man force in Arkansas ' 79-40 win over Ole Miss. As it was, an entire family of cousins, uncles, nephews and brothers would have been needed to stop the 6-1 1 Lang. Chris Brunt ' s sharp passes to the towering center were a big factor in the success of the team ' s inside game. Overcoming 16 second- half points by Southwest Bear Clay Holt the Razor- back basketball team out- played the visitors 53-47 in a close victory. Mario Credit muscled his way to 10 points to share team leadership with Ron Huery and Andrew Lang. Lang added 10 rebounds as Credit had eight . Andrew Lang got compli- ments from the Southwest Missouri coach who said, " Lang has become a much more physical player than he was last year. He is really a great person and a nice guy, but if you let him push you around, he will do it the whole game. " Razorback Basketball 157 A Virginia Slam, An Alcorn Snooze VIRGINIA ALCORN ST. Both teams respected the reputation of the other, and both teams knew that re- spect meant reputations were going to clash The Virginia guards faced tough defense from Chris Brunt and Allie Freeman and hit on only 11 of 34 shots. Ron Huery said, " That is in- credible. " Coach Nolan Rich- ardson said, " Our defense was the key to success. " Andrew Lang, who scored 2 points but grabbed 10 re- bounds and blocked 3 shots said, " I hope Coach is hap- py. I got a lot of personal pride at stake. " The team said let ' s win the battle. The Scoreboard said Arkansas 66, Virginia 52. 058 Razorback Basketball The game was filled with moments of celebration in- cluding 10 slam-dunks, in- cluding 5 by Andrew Lang and three by Ron Huery. Cannon Whitby came off the bench to face a zone de- fense and the score 10-8 in favor of Arkansas. He hit the next basket in three point land, and had four three- pointers for the night includ- ing the one that started a 28 point Arkansas scoring streak. His inspired play sparked the team. Chris Brunt matched him for three-pointers without a miss and led the team scor- ing with 16 points. Larry Marks added 15, Whitby had 14 and Huery 13. The final score, Arkansas 101 ... Al- corn State 55. Catholic Campus Ministry A BRIGHT LIGHT IN UNIVERSITY FELLOWSHIP Book Sale Fundraiser WHAT ' S he early days of De- cember bristled with the chill of the coming wintry days. St. Thom- as Catholic Church of- fered the warmth and community of their regular Thursday night meet- ings and their Christmastime Book Sale. The book sale was a success, rais- ing money to allow the Campus Min- istry to provide their service to the University. December ' s first Thurs- day meeting brought graduates to share their experiences with " Life After Graduation " as the topic for speakers. All in all, Sister Mary Adams and Father Joseph Pallo offer students the opportunity to be together and learn. There were retreats for sol- itude and informal Friday night meet- ings for fun and fellowship. Most of all the theme for everyone to follow was to create a community and support one another. And stay involved. St. Thomas Aquinas Parish and Catholic Student Center is located at Leverett and Douglas Streets. It was built to minister to the students, faculty and staff of the University. Photo by Mike Elliott. Catholic Campus Ministry was a community which provided an opportunity and environment for learning, sharing and reaching out to strengthen our relationships with God and others. CCM Opportunities Enrichment, Support Catholic Campus Ministry was a registered student organization with the University. It was led by a core staff of students, a campus minister, Sister Mary Adams and faculty advisers, Drs. Paul and Theresa Cronan. CCM held weekly meetings. Once a month, the members gathered for the celebration of the Eucharist. A variety of activities and speakers were sponsored along with student-led events. A retreat experience for college age people entitled, A Search for Christian Maturity, commonly referred to simply as SEARCH, was geared to help the participants come to know themselves, God and others in a deeper way. Catholic Campus Ministry 159 Panhellenic Council Below, first row, members were: Tammy Wyatt, Robin Wilson, Libby Becker, Sarah Wright, Debbie Eucu- lano, Greek Coordinator, Barbara Jordan; row two, Madelen Carruth, Jackie Logsdon, Mary McGinnis, Debbie Truby, Sharon Richardson, Jacqueline Jones, Cassandra Rhodes, Sharon Conwell; back row, Angle Harrison, Melinda Edwards, Kassie Kerr, Helen Gibson, Laura Lumsdon, Beth Winder, Colleen Jablonowski, and Virginia Sesssions. EH WHAT ' S in ORGANIZATIONS The highlight of the event was the installation of the new Panhel- lenic officers for 1988. The officers were: President: Helen Gibson Zeta Tau Alpha; Vice President: Sharon Richardson Delta Sigma Theta; Secretary: Debbie Trudy Chi Omega; Treasurer: Jamie Ross Phi Mu. Rush Chairman: Ella Maxwell Delta Gamma; Ass ' t Rush Chairman: Cara Magness Kappa Kappa Gamma; Greek Week Chair- man: Gaye Goodin Zeta Tau Alpha. On December 8, the Coun- cil met at the Kappa ALpha Theta house for the annual Christmas get-together. Bill Stauffacher from the Depart- ment of Public Safety spoke to the members about safety on campus and the subject of date rape. A representitive from the Ozark Guidance Center was also present to speak about eating disorders and stress management. 160 Panhellenic Council, Beta Alpha Psi BETA ALPHA PSI Initiation Since 1951, Beta Al- pha Psi has initiated people into its frater- nity of accounting students. This year, accord- ing to Randy Spell- ing, eighteen new students were invit- ed into the group at a formal ceremony with the officers at the AQ Chicken House. " Beta Alpha Psi is one of the most active of honorary fraternities on campus, " said John Norwood, faculty adviser. Photos by James Gaston. Below, members of Delta Gamma keep the harmony and add cheer to the patrons of the NW Arkansas Mall during Delta Upsilon ' s De- cember Singphony. Edie Garner of Delta Delta Delta, at bottom, accepts her group ' s first place award from Lance Gardner of Delta Upsilon. Photos by Jeff Waits. " Just Singin ' at the Mall r r SING Delta Upsilon Brings Christmas Joy and Cheer To the Star of Northwest Arkansas NY n December 3, the Delta Upsilon Frater- nity sponsored their annual Christmas Singphony, held at the Northwest Ar- kansas Mall. The Singphony is an annual competition among fraternities and sororites in a choral contest, with the best singing group taking first place. This years winners were Delta Delta Delta, who sang Silent Night, and in the co-ed sing- ing category, Sigma Nu and Pi Beta Phi took first place. " I enjoyed the singing, " Heather Sherrard of Kappa ALpha Theta said. " It really makes the Christ- mas season complete when you hear Christmas carols. " Delta Upsilon Singphony 161 Zeta ladies ragged out with the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon to go back in time ... All photos by H. M. Ho. FUNCTIO What do you get when you cross poodle skirts with leather jackets? With rolled up jeans and pony tails? With greased hair and angora sweaters? You get the 1950s, which is what the men of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon and the ladies of Zeta Tau Alpha brought back with their 50s function, held on December 2. Everyone rolled out to the sounds of Bobby Lee and Elvis as the Alph ' s and the ZTA ' s rocked through the night. Attendance was good, and the night was summed up by Tracey Patterson of ZTA. " It was a riot. I had the best time, " she said. " 50s functions are always great, because the mu- sic is so cool. I can ' t wait for the next one! " 162 50s Function PARTY 4 4 A. 4 Pi Phi Christmas 163, L v P BLACK GOLD The 5th annual Miss Black and Gold Pageant, sponsored by Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, was held on December 4. The Kappa Kappa Chapter of Alpha Phi Al- pha holds the pageant each year to select a young lady to represent them in the state conven- tion. This year ' s winner was Cecilia Belser. FORMAL n December 5, the Kap- pa Alpha Thetas partied their way into the Christ- mas season with their annual Black Kat Formal, which was held at Cafe Santa Fe in downtown Fayetteville. Dress was formal, and before the dance the Theta ' s and their dates enjoyed dinner at several area restaurants. Everyone in attendance enjoyed what might have been the best Black Kat ever. Heather Stein, president of Theta, was pleased by the night ' s activities. " I haven ' t seen a bad formal yet, and this ranks with the best of them.We ' re really looking for- ward to our Spring Formal and next year ' s Black Kat, " she said. Chip Shurtleff and his Theta date smooch for the camera. 1 164 Black and Gold, Black Kat Sigma Nu L ' il Sisters: Women of the White Rose Celebrate Christmas with Their Big Brothers Sigma Nu guys ring in good cheer with Chi Omega ladies and a party at the Old Post Office . Sigma Nu Christmas Parties 1 65 I The Mountain Inn was the scene of the well- dressed attractions known as the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorori- ty girls. Dancing to the music of Century Sounds, they grooved the night away, while Santa and his elf pass- ed out candy canes. Can you feel it? The bite of the air ... Dreams of sugarplums, romance Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappas lift their spirits and glasses to Christmas Cheer. become real, and suave elves sweep you off your feet. Merry Christmas! 166 Kappa Champagne Party Sigma Delta ARC fECTURE, HONOR AND DESIGN Members of YIA were, left to right, (front row): Dean Murray Smart, Elizabeth Ledford. Julia Vandevender. Richard Kellogg; (back row) Mark A. Robertson, Yee Wah Siew. Davi d H. Haney, Scott K. Schlimgen, Johnathon Ong, Joe Rose, Gary Crocker, John W. Krug. Zainal Abdul and Kip Ellis. Photo by Ralph Morals. Left, Fay Jones speaks to members during a Christmas meeting at Coy ' s Place. Photo by Jeff Waits. Tau Sigma Delta 167 V The Belles of the Ball The Garland Room of the Hilton in downtown Fayetteville was the site of the Winter Formal sponsored by Humphreys Yocum residence halls. Music from DJ Tim McGuire led a romantically dressed group of couples through dance after dance combining the inspiration of old-fashioned formal wear with dances of modern music. Pumpkins and mice dotted the parking lot after midnight, but inside the formal gowns and evening wear continued to sweep time and time again around the sparkling dance floor. A pair of crystal shoes seemed to fit each and every pair of feet that touched the floor, and princes and men alike gracefully escorted ladies of charm and waiting on and off the floor. Without waiting for the hour to change it seemed possible to ignore the passing of time and walk, skip and dance through a time when the ladies and men waited for their carriages to be brought to the front and hoped that their romances would never be left behind. D9 ft f ' ' f A ' 168 Humphreys ' Winter Formal The Senate rejected President Reagan ' s nomination of Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court by a 58-42 vote, which ended a long contentious debate over a judge alternately portrayed as a brilliant jurist and a dangerous extremist. Marine Lt. Col. Oliver L. North was a key official in the plan to finance anti- government rebels in Nicaragua with money from arms sales to Iran. In testimony before the Iran-Contra hearings in Washington, North became somewhat of a celebrity. In an effort to keep the Persian Gulf open to navigation, the United States began in July to escort vessels to protect them from Iran. In September, the U.S. Navy blew up an Iranian ship that was caught laying mines in the Gulf. Several mines were confiscated. All photos courtesy of World Wide Photos Associated Press. Television evangelists Jim and Tammy Faye Bakker said farewell to the PTL ministry in March. Jim Bakker resigned after confessing to a sexual encounter with a young woman. Tammy Bakker bowed out of the broadcasts to undergo treatment for drug dependency. The Dow Jones industrial stock average dropped 508 points, the largest in history, on Monday, October 19. Some called it a " crash, " others called it a " meltdown " and others called it " Black Monday. " Whatever it it stripped $500 billion from the market value of U.S. securities. A 24-day strike by the NFL players ended in mid- October when the union capitulated and went to court instead of trying to fight the club owners at the bargaining table. 170 RAZORBACK DECEMBER Kirby Pucket and Jeff Raerdon of the Minnesota Twins celebrate their World Series victory over the St Louis Cardinals. The Twins won the seventh and final game of the series 4-2. President and Mrs. Reagan greeted Pope Paul II when he arrived in Miami to begin a nine-city tour of the United States. A barge filled with 3,128 tons of garbage became a national joke and a symbol of the nation ' s worsening problem with solid waste management. The barge, looking for a place to dump its cargo, was banned by six states and three foreign countries before an incinerator reduced it to ash. 87 Review 171 Paid Ad, Jean Steward Razorback Marching Band Flag Corps, 5 years; Flag Corps Captain, 3 years; Hog Wild Band-piccolo, 5 years; Bachelor of Arts, criminal justice major; National Criminal Justice Awards Winner. - -% - J CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 6, January 1988 COVER Red Eye ' 88. To set one thing straight, they call it that because you stay up until the next morning and you get . . . surprise, red eyes. It was a night at the races. You could place N your bet on the horses. Laugh yourself out of your places, paint your faces, call your homebases. Whatever you want, they got. On page 177, our roving sto- ryteller Steve Pankey gives you a glimpse of what you did. A NITE AT THE RACES FEATURES 1 80 Martin Luther King Birthday Celebration 181 tlilili 191 40th Anniversary of UA Integration SPORTS 183 Razorback Basketball Texas 174 RAZORBACK JANUARY Printed by Taylor Publishing EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Ralph Morais ACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes AYOUT STAFF Douglas Scott, Chad Dillard :OPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, Steven Pankey, Chip Shurtleff PHOTOGRAPHERS Ralph Morais, James Gaston, Melissa Morris, Jeff Waits MARKETING Chad Dillard PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther AD SALES Jim Fairbanks 184 Lady Razorback Basketball Texas 185 Lady Razorback Basketball TCU, Baylor 1 86 Razorback Basketball TCU, Baylor 1 87 Lady Razorback Basketball Houston 188 Women ' s Swimming South Carolina Texas A M 1 89 Lady Trackers Arkansas Invitational 190 Women ' s Tennis Kansas State LIVING GROUPS 190 Order of Omega Greek Leader Reception January Contents 175 i : ' % .. ' ' - . . . - - s " T Ladies and Gentlemen ... A Night at the Races I was sick all week so I didn ' t care hall dome . . . Uh, didn ' t dare call home. My parents would wor- ry. But, Redeye ' 88, the all night party, had a special event. An open WATS line. They sug- gested calling your bookie, but I gambled on my parents. Later, I got my fingers on a free snow cone and my lips turned blueberry while my eyes turned blank. People were leaping into styrofoam bits looking for clues to the free Snow Ski trip. I found nothing in my first attempt, but on the second try found one of the six letters qualifying me for a drawing. I was interrupted long enough to have my face painted. A moon, the earth and some stars. She leaned close enough to me so that I could smell jasmine on her breath, and I asked her for some more personal advice. Then her boyfriend showed up. There was more. Like the comedian, Eddie Strange, the psychic Craig Karges, the Mr. and Miss Jockey Shorts Contests and Security, a band from Chicago. I must admit, Mom, I had a great time at the old jedeye. Er, mate run at the old tedeye. Uh, take sum at the gold bed eye. Uh, a great time was had by all. RedEye ' 88 was a fight at the paces . . . ' er, a plight at the faces . . . uh, a right at the aces . . . oh, never mind! Photos by H. M. Ho. - A -P v % " JE Li y 1r ? $ ' ( ' ) RedEye ' 88 177 REDEYE Hot country mama. Reba ' s tickets floated down in a lazy southern way to awaitin ' fans . . . gob- bled up like corn thrown to a bunch a ' hungry chicks. With 30 " hoglawn " dollars for starters, clinched in my grubby little fists I bet on Snow White in the 1st, Seltzer Bottle in the 2nd, Altar Bound in the 3rd, Sleeping Beauty, Love Nest and Feather Bed in the 4th, 5th and 6th races. I wound up the night ' s gamblin ' the Silk Stockings in the 7th, Ceremonial Bliss in the 8th and Expectant Wife and Silent Night, respectively, in the 9th and 10th. The romantic theme didn ' t help me much. I came out six bucks ahead and gave it to some fine looking filly at the door on my way out. Photos by H. M. Ho. A UNIQUE EXCITING CAMPUS ATTRACTION ! RedEye ' 88 179 MARTIN LUTHER KING REMEMBERED February Designated as Black Awareness Month 66 Dr. Martin Luther King ' s birthday celebration was held January 18. State Representative Robert Fairchild read the gover- nor ' s proclaimation mark- ing the date for honoring Dr. King. Two awards were presented in honor of the birthday of the quiet, gentle man who asked that America look at its con- science. The Outstanding Student Leadership Award went to Judge Walter Taylor of West Helena. His award was based on demonstrated achievement and leader- ship in the area of facilitating integration on campus. The Outstanding Faculty Staff Lead- ership Award was presented to Vanes- sa Gladney, assistant director of ad- missions. Criteria used in nomination for the leadership award included lead- ership in integration, and a willingness to be " vocal and assertive " when an injustice has been committed against any group. Paul Kimbrough, a third-year law stu- dent, received the Silas Hunt Award for 1988 at the University ' s Martin Luther King, Jr., Birthday Program. This award is presented annually to a minority stu- dent who has distinguished himself through academics and service activ- ities at the University. Silas Hunt was the first black admitted to the University of Arkansas in 1948. If Rodney Slater c be assistant to th governor, then oth blacks can ask thei selves, ' why can ' t my child grandchild be governor. Rodney Slater, a member of a panel discussion sisting of recent black graduates of the UA law was a member of the State Highway Commission, low, Dr. Ernie Wade, director of the Office of Minoi Affairs at Wake Forest University in North Carolina wa the featured speaker during the annual Dr. Martin Luthe King birthday program. Photo by H. M. Ho. V ! 180 Martin Luther King Celebration -I ii Arkansas Left, sunlight was a welcomed The " Arkansas " barely peeks sight for most who ventured out over the top of the snow, above, after the HUGE winter storm that That is how it felt for Fayetteville hit northwest Arkansas. Photo by students to be locked up in tiny, Chris Boese. teeny apartments in the week be- fore classes began. Photo by Da- vid Lea vitt. alking up the sidewalk meant three steps forward and one sliding back for those of us trying to make to up the hill to Fayetteville. The hills and mountains of northwest Ar- kansas (during winter) usually meant that going up wasn ' t always easy and coming down might be much too fast. With cold weather to embrace the student body, certain student bodies were looking for student buddies to keep off the cold, and share a warm room together. Registration was halted for a short time during mid-January which made the lines only longer when the serious business of classes ar- Who would have believed Fayetteville would have almost 13 inches of snow? And who would have believed that central Arkansas would have over a foot? Old man winter was not on our side. And cabin fever was a common psychosis. Winter Storm 181 With snow came the happy and sad After what is usually a boast on the part of University officials, the University was indeed closed (because of the weather) begin- ning January 7 because of the heavy snowstorm we received. There were no penalties for missing classes if travel was hazardous and, arrangements were made for late registration. Kind of makes you wish that it snowed like, once a week maybe . . . only one ' two-a-week ' class and always on Thursday for a three day weekend. HA! On a solemn note however, Thomas Logsdon of Prarie Grove, a Physical Plant employ- ee, was killed from injuries he received after falling through a skylight of a university ware- house roof. Logsdon was clean- ing snow from the warehouse roof. Photos by Marc Berry of Eu- reka Springs. 182 Snow Results Trimming the LONGHORNS Arkansas used a 1 9-2 start to snow- plow past Texas 91-62, and afterwards coach Nolan Richardson gave full credit to the hardy 6.082 fans in Barnhill Arena " I told my wife as we were driving here we would be lucky to have 1 ,000 fans, " Richardson said. " No way I would go to a game in this weather-l don ' t care if all my sons and grandsons were playing. To show up like our fans did is remarkable. We made it a fans ' game. " Arkansas redshirt freshman Larry Marks assessed the game simply, " We outquicked ' em, outran ' em down the floor and got after ' em tonight. " Richardson added, " Our defense was a big key. During the first seven or eight minutes we had them confused. They didn ' t know if we were playing a man or a match-up zone. At times I couldn ' t even tell, but I could tell it was effective. " -Grant Hall, Northwest Arkan- sas Times , Jan. 7, 1988 Texas Basketball 183 UP Talented Lady Texans Expose Our Weaknesses - LONGHORNS Texas was missing its top gun, but with talented play- ers like Yulonda Wimbish the Lady Longhorns proved they still had spurs that jingle, jan- gle, jingle on the way to an 89-70 victory against Arkan- sas. The 27-point, eight- rebound season best perfor- mance by Wimbish helped Texas stop a two-game los- ing skid and take early con- trol in the Southwest Con- ference women ' s basketball title chase. The Lady Razorbacks, los- ing for the third time in as many outings, dropped to 4- 7 overall, but fourth-year UA coach John Sutherland said he was encouraged by the efforts of his young, inexpe- rienced team. " It ' s an odd feeling-we didn ' t win the ballgame, but right now I feel very good about our basketball team and I ' m excited about the fu- ture, " Sutherland said. " I was impressed with the ef- fort our players gave and with their execution and our man-to-man defense most of the time. " Texas outrebotnded the Lady ' Backs 43-36 and hit 52 percent (36 for 69) from the field. -Terry Tucker, Spr- ingdale News , Jan. 6, 1988. 184 Lady Longhorn Basketball Pivotal to Ladies " How else can I empha- size it? I ' ve tried screaming about it (rebounding), and I ' ve tried to talk nice about it: so I thought I ' d give them something to put in their hand. " said coach John Sutherland. Sutherland promised his players would carry wooden planks in hand before the game. This was his way to " give them something to remember. " BAYLOR BOMB With a subtle reminder in hand, the young-but- improving Arkansas Lady Razorbacks finally made their presence known in and around Barnhill Arena back- board areas during an 80-68 Southwest Conference victo- ry Tuesday night against the Lady Bears from Baylor. UA fourth-season head coach John Sutherland gave each of his players a 1x4x12- inch plank of wood before game time. His message was pure and simple. Entering the Baylor contest, the Lady ' Backs, 7-8 overall and 3-2 against SWC teams, were averaging 8.3 fewer rebounds than their league opponents. Sutherland: " I said ' What are these? ' And the players said, They ' re boards. Yeah, boards. ' " -Terry Tucker, Spr- ingdale News , Jan. 20, 1988. Baylor Basketball 1 85 Richardson: Making a January basketball bonfire in the old Barn WATCH THE MARSH- MELLOW MELT AND SIZZLE Ahhhh SMU TEXAS A M Dith a 7-1 win loss re- cord for January, the Razorbacks were 15-3 overall and lead the Southwest Conference with a 6-1 record. The starting line-up changed to take advantage of the bench strength and versatility of the talented Ra- zorbacks. Texas, TCU and Baylor all visited the Hogs home court and left after drubbings. Mario Credit had a 27-point night in the only Hog ' s loss for the month at Texas A M. Ron Huery ' s broken hand led to Keith Wil- son ' s starting role, who also suffered a broken hand. Chris Brunt, Larry Marks, Al- lie Freeman, Ron Huery and Andrew Lang comprised the starting five. Andrew Lang ' s perfor- mances were beginning to be as large as his 6-11 inch frame. A come-from-behind victory against SMU in over- time, after being behind as many as 22 points in the sec- ond half, was the victory that left Hog fans and team mem- bers fired up for the rest of the season. The play of Chris Brunt with 23 points and Mario Credit with 11 rebounds were key factors in the over- time victory on SMU ' s homecourt. 186 SMU, Texas A M Basketball 2 IN SWC Shelly Wallace led the team in rebounding with 16 boards against Oral Roberts, Rice and Texas Tech . Freshman Delmonica DeHorney had a high of 24 points against Oral Roberts and the Lady Hogs in scoring. In an exciting 69-68 win over SMU in Dallas, DeHorney shared high-point scoring honors with Robin Irwin who also had 1 5 points. An 80-68 victory over Baylor at Barnhill featured performances from Faye Dickerson, Sue Pack and Juliet Jackson. The Lady defense has improved as the season has progressed and SWC opponents are shooting below 40 percent against the Lady Hogs. Basketballs Are A Girl ' s Best Friends HOUSTON n a hometown victory, the Razorbacks came away with a 71-62 win against the Cougars of Houston. When the Coogs dropped Texas A M, 67-63 in Hofheinz Pavilion, the idle Razorbacks climbed into a first-place tie with the pre- viously unbeaten Aggies. Andrew Lang, far left, is a key for the Razorbacks. After scoring a season 20 points and pulling down nine rebounds against Baylor, Lang seems to be playing his best bas- ketball of the season. He is aver- aging 10 points and seven re- bounds. Photos by David Levitt. The Hogs ' leading scorer was sophomore guard Ron Huery. After pouring in 17 against Houston, Huery brought his per-game aver- age up to 11.7 points. And although senior center An- drew Lang pulled down only two rebounds against the Cougars, Lang remained the Hogs ' leading rebounder with an average of 6.6 per game. The Houston win was the first victory over the Cougars in Nolan Richardson ' s two years as head coach. Tony Jackson, The Arkansas Trav- eler, Jan. 29 and Feb. 3, 1988. Lady Hogs, Houston Basketball 187 Three Swims in a Row TEXAS A M Of the four January swim meets, the toughest one started off the month. Four- teenth-ranked South Caroli- na topped Arkansas 126-91 in HPER natatorium despite three first place perfor- mances from Cheryl McArton. Against Kansas, Arkansas won both relay events, but the next to last event was the deciding event. Arkansas went 1-2 in the 200 breast- stroke with Katy Nelson fin- ishing first and Debbie Dick second. Nancy Duncan won the 50 free and Karen Barnicoat won the 200 back. The final score was 68-45. Next up was Texas A M. Julie Hindson, Carrie Helgeson, Jennifer Mutter and Nancy Duncan com- KANSAS bined to take first place in 1 relay and clinch the victor 114-103. Arkansas also we the 400 medley relay witl Kris Sheedy, Debbie Dick Karen Morrison and Nana Duncan. Duncan also wor the 50 free and Lisa Bransb; won the one and three-mete diving. The third victory was ove Texas Christian 81 -32, as th Lady Razorbacks won 12 o 13 events. Cheryl McArtoi won the 200 IM and the 50( free. Nancy Duncan won th 100 and 200 free. Karer Graeff won the 1000 free, Ju lie Hindson the 50 free, List Bransby the 1 -meter diving Karen Morrison the 200 b| terfly, Karen Barnicoat 200 backstroke, Becky Mi tin the 3-meter diving . 188 Lady Razorback Swimming Lady Tracksters Top a Field of Seven at the Razorback Invitationals Traveling to Oklahoma City to open the indoor season in the Oklahoma Sooner relays, the Lady Hogs recorded three first place finishes. " Sally Ramsdale won the mile in 4:51 .3, Aisling Ryan edged teammate Melody Sye in the 3000-meter run with a time of 9:31 .7 and Pushpa Nachappa won the 800-meter run in 2:15.4. LaShawn Haythe had a busy day with a second in the 55-m eter dash in 7.18, fourth in the 20p in 25.1 and fourth in the long jump in 17-10. The Lady Razorbacks returned home to host the Razorback Invitational the last weekend of January and got a school record performance from Jackie Mota in the 3,000-meter run with a time of 9:26.15. Melody Sye qualified for the NCAA Championships in the mile with a time of 4:45.34. Cynthia Moore of Arkansas captured the long jump with a leap of 1 9-6 and took second in the triple jump. LaShawn Haythe took first in the 55-meter dash in 7.12 and second in the 200-meter dash. The 3200-meter relay team of Joanna Dias, Beth Julain, Kathie Frase and Michelle Byrne took second place, and Arkansas ' Lady Razorbacks scored 101 team points to top the seven team field. MEN ' S TRACK UPDATE: The Hogs qualified six athletes for the NCAAs at the Razorback Quadrangular track meet in Fayetteville. The six Razorbacks who qualified were Joe Falcon in the 3,000 meters, Tyus Jefferson in the long jump, Troy Smith in the pole vault, Lorenzo Brown in the 800, Doug Consiglio in the 800 and Wayne Moncrieffe in the 800. By Rodney Staggs, The Arkansas Traveler . Women ' s Track 189 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Two Wins The Lady Hogs defeated Kansas State 9-0 and Memphis State 8-1 in the first round of the Lady Razorback Invitational. Arkansas played Memphis State in the second round of the tournament and the UA women swept seven of the eight matches in straight sets. The doubles match was the only exception as Sandy Schwan, a junior from Little Rock, and Linda Morris, a junior from Topeka, Kansas, combined to beat their Kansas opponents 7-6, 6-7, 7-6. KANSAS ST. MEMPHIS " I was pleased with everyone in singles and doubles, " said Arkan- sas head coach Martin Novak. " We looked very controlled and used good strategy. Doubles play was a point we wanted to improve this vear, and we played solid doubles. ' Photo by Ralph Morals. Order of Honors Greek Leaders F ou row, Bizaoeth Lov Mer- Jeff Mullen, president. 190 Rebecca Ann Harrison Rebecca Ann Harrison, 20, a member of Razorback pompon squad died January 6 from injuries she suffered in a car wreck on her way from Fordyce to an Arkansas basketball game in Fayetteville during a snowstorm. Jean Nail, the staff sponsor for the pompon squad, said Harrison was not required to attend the game. Nail said " members of the squad are given excused absences if weather conditions are hazardous. " Nail also said each squad member is informed of the attendance guidelines, which authorize absences for illness, family emergencies and unexpected events as well as for severe weather conditions. For the rest of the season, cheerleaders and pompon girls wore red and white ribbons on their uniforms in memory of Harrison. An action shot of Harrison was also displayed in Barnhill Arena. Nail said Harrison ' s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harrison of Fordyce, have established a pompon scholarship and contributions could be made through the Bank of Fayetteville. Nail also said that " in the future more stress will be placed on informing the squad members of their option not to attend a game due to inclement weather. " The Arkansas Traveler. Forty years ago, on February 2, 1948 Silas Hunt became the first black student to enter the UA school of law. Dr. Leflar, de- an of the law school at that time, played an important role in laying the groundwork for the admission of black students into the University. Silas had already been ac- cepted by the University of Indiana Law School, but Si- las decided to try enroll in the university to be the first black. Silas completed his first semester and was in the middle of the summer ses- sion when he became ill and had to withdraw from school. He was hospitalized in Mis- souri where he died the fol- lowing April from tuberculo- sis received during World War II. In honor of that 40th an- niversary, Wiley A. Branton, Jackie L. Shropshire, George Haley and Christo- pher C. Mercer gathered at Fayetteville for a symposium celebrating Hunt ' s admis- sion. Above left, Jackie Shropshire was the first black to graduate for the law school in 1951 . George Haley, left, told students, " don ' t be afraid to be a noncon- formist. We are afraid that some- one will be looking at us. We are afraid to stand out. " Photos by H. M. Ho. Harrison Obituary, Hunt Admission 1 91 HAVE YOUR YEARBOOK PORTRAIT MADEI Schedule Monday, Sept. 28 9:30 - 4:45 and Tuesday Sept. 29 through Friday Oct. 2 8:30-4:45 ARKANSAS UNION ROOM 312 1 1 One of our main goals this year besides selling more books is to have 3,000 or more students get their portraits made for the 1988 Razorback. Help us help you ... have your portrait made. IT ' S FREE! Hill Hall 309 Fayetteville, AR 72701 (501)575-3305 fat em HI Rainmakers y K-2 On Stage Cupid Day y Winter Olympics In Review y Leap Year ' 88 I I CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 7, February 1988 COVER eba brought ro- mance back into style. With her down-home, coun- try ways, she wrig- gled her charm into every heart in Fayetteville. Reba Mclntire, who claimed to have spent days during her childhood growing up in and around Fort Smith, Ark., came to Barnhill for a hoe-down on Valentine ' s Day. Steven Pankey led us down the path of good ole lovin ' and we see her through his mel- ancholy eyes. Everyone ' s sweet queen of country . . . Reba Mclntire. FEATURES Jasmine in Concert, by J. Aleczander 1940 ' s Radio Hour Takes Us Back in Time . The Rainmakers Back on the Hill, by Steven Pankey University Theatre Presents " K-2 " , by Kong Soon Hong. " As Is " ... an in-depth look into AIDS and its sadness. And he ' s ahead by a nose! Horseracing, by Laura Walters Where were you when the year took a leap? by Steve Pankey 222 222 Olympics ' 88 a tribute the games, by Chip Shurtleff ORGANIZATIONS University Programs-working for you, by Kong Soon Hong Air Force ROTC-moving up in the ranks, by Kong Soon Hong Army ROTC-pride and accomplishments, by Steve Pankey. Arnold Air gives children high hopes, by Steve Panke Senior Honor Societies Attract Scholars. SPORTS 194 RAZORBACK FEBRUARY Printed by Taylor Publishing Co. EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTO EDITOR Ralph Morais ACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes WOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, i Marshall, Amber Pate, Teri Ward )PY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, ;rt Highley, Kong Soon Hong, Lori Kennedy, Steven Pankey. Jackie Wilson IOTOGRAPHERS Jim Bailey, James Gaston, H. M. Ho. Ralph Morais MARKETING Chad Dillard, April Gamblin PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther AD SALES Jennifer Posey 204 Texas Tech Basketball SMU Basketball Texas A M Basketball Rice Basketball Lady Swimmers: SWC Championships and Nebraska February Baseball Review Lady Setters vs. Texas 212 213 215 216 217 LIVING GROUPS Holcombe Futrall Hearts Dance, by Kong Soon Hong. Yocum ' s Valentines Day United Way Recieves Donation From Charity Bowl, by Jackie Wilson. The Pi Phis and Phi Celts get together. The Kappa Sigmas Host a Speghetti Supper, by J. Aleczander An informal backdrop for the Pi Phi " Informal " , by Steven Pankey Zeta Tau Alpha Crown Royale Alpha Delta Pi Black Diamond Formal Delta Delta Delta in Formats February Contents 1 95 BEBA BEBA BEBA BEBA BEBA eba McEntire ' s fans, and there are many, swarmed to Barnhill Arena in a proud display of appreciation for her musical excellence. A respectful crowd, which for some included the kids in the family, drank soda pop and shared popcorn while she sang, touching every individual who shared in her words and music. 5,000 fans were stompin ' and cheerin ' while she strolled and pranced on stage, every gesture and beckoning meant to communicate her small town virtues, and appreciation for country life. Reba McEntire is a jewel and her music is brilliant. She is also an experienced performer with 15 albums. McEntire sang a medley of her early hits including " I Can ' t Even Get the Blues Anymore, " " I ' m Not Lonely Yet " and " You ' re the First Time I ' ve Thought About Leaving. " She followed her early hits with more familiar music to the appreciative tin llUT in; r -t Music ife. " - Traveler The Arkansas by singing, " One ise Too Late, " " What in World Am I Going to Do, " low Blue, " " Have I Got a il for You, " " Little Rock, " ive You Ever Cheated on and " When Whoever ' s in England ' s Through with i nspiring as her own music s, Aretha Franklin ' s espect " and Elton John ' s andle In the Wind " , which s dedicated to Patsy Cline, o had the crowd on its feet ering, or seated in quiet ication. Reba wore a dance girl ' s orange gown, a histicated silk jacket and ns, and a lovely white ning gown. She even d with me. I think. I know a McEntire pointed out a things about shedding rs and learning to love the ? you love. This performance Valentine ' s Day was just at my heart needed. i Wariner opened the concert. He was lot the most successful new country Its and had been nominated for his first nmy Award for " Mama. " a duet with knsas native Glen Campbell. ariner, who has opened for McEntire ' s hree concerts, performed his hits nsas City Lights, " " Some Fools Never and " Dreaming. " Randy Vincent, rkansas Traveler . Photos by Gary rs. JflSmiNE CONCERT asmine . . . they ' re just hot ... I couldn ' t belive they were both white women. It was great. " Carol Schmidt and Michele Isam, the Jasmine duo from St. Louis per- formed in the Union Theater on Feb- ruary 12 putting on an astrounding performance and in return was given a standing ovation. " It was the best concert I ' ve seen ... of any con- cert. " Jasmine is jazz. They ' ve been around for about 1 years now and had not been to Fayetteville since 1982 The concert was produced by Te- resa Turk and sponsored by the Al- liance for Women ' s Concerns. " We promote women because we feel women have not had the break they deserve in the arts, " Turk said. " We try to be well-rounded and have something for everybody. " From country to Jasmine-indeed something for everyone. The Jas- mine Duo proved that, yes, women are a powerful force in the music industry. Schmidt starred on piano and sang vocals with Isam playing sax- ophone, clarinet, percussion and al- so singing vocals . . . they brought down the house. Jasmine gave the audience their money ' s worth. A great perfor- mance. Jasmine Concert 197 Troupe America, Inc., tormed into town to put on or 5 of the most entertaining she vs ever on ampus. " The 1940s Radio lour, " a musical written bJ Walton Jones, was two ours of extraordinary singing, lancing and acting. The chronicled a broadcasting a li variety show on stati in New York City in 1J audience got the une chance to participat show ' s studio audient e. They musical night of e radio nWOV 42. The pected as the were told to respond t signs flashing, " APR and " ONTh EAIR. " The multi-talented ( ist was flawless as the c arcters various subplots while the shbw was moved through or Crystal Muirhea Ginger Brooks, t chewing Betty Boop of with a voice that sour Jed not unlike the scrap cha Bill Scharpen was f as the conceited ooner, Johnny Cantone, a se Frank Sinatra. Am Hawker, Liz Gray a Allen were the Lebowitz Sisters " Maxine and La Vo rotund and harmonioi singers who brought d lighted AUSE " the air. played egum- a blond ngof a ; board. ntastic -styled Cheryl d Jane Lovely -Patt, ine-the s jingle wn the house with their o f-stage antics with audience m mbers. The musical was fifed with energetic renditions of big- band classics. Songs luch as " Blue Moon, " " The tidy is a Tramp, " and ajvibrant rendering of " TheJBoogie Woogie Bugle Boy of Company B by the Lebowitzes would hav made the Andrews Sister: " The 1 940s Radi was almost non-stop and surely gained fan: proud. Hour " hilarity for the 1940s swing music Roni 1940 ' s RADIO HOUR is a Rollicking Good } a " eifr, " a rolli cWng, sassy, brassy musical revue, the 1940 ' s Radio Hour is February j. 1988. I has charm, verve, dash and plenty of style. " Akron Beacon Time a winner. Journal 198 " The 1940s Radio Hour " Above, Bob and Rich of the orignal triplets who formed the Rainmakers in Kansas City, Mo. Steve Philips, left, on guitar and vocals, spiced up the stage with his cowboy boots and black headband Andrea Smith, The Arkansas Traveler , February 26, 1988. efore the Rainmakers changed their name and ' gained fame from their MTV videos, they played , in clubs around Fayetteville under the name ! Steve, Bob and RichHh It was now two albums later. After a tour of Canada, and now a tour of the United States their fans here brought them back where they started, but not necessarily where they belonged. Their Year of the Tornado Tour was all that the Union Ballroom could handle as the Rainmakers re- polished, and re-tooled their act in the town where their roots were before crossfcig the Atlantic to spring around Europe. The lead singer, Bob Walkenhorst, dressed in white tuxedo pants rolled up to his knees and a tuxedo shirt, consistently brought cheers and thunderous applause to the audience. Arkansas is in the middle of the Bible belt and the group ' s arrangement of Amazing Grace " was appropriate for the Fayetteville show. By the second song from the group, a few fans danced in the aisles. This band was rising in popularity and may never spirit themselves down Dickson Street or into the Ballroom again. But don ' t bet on it. This is where they came from. They will be back when they want to know that they belong. Rainmakers 199 " K-2 " Living on the Edge ritten by Patrick Meyers, " K-2 " was a story of a life and death struggle of two mountaineers in a remote mountain range on the northern broder of Pakistan. It focused on the details of the two men ' s fight to stay alive after being trapped by an avalanche 2700 feet up the mountain. Harold and Taylor, the mountaineers, faced their ordeal on a narrow ledge of the mountain. All action took place on this ledge. Harold, portrayed by Ernest Hoehne, above, right, lies injured and unable to climb further. Taylor, played by Rob Monson, top, is left to decide if and how they can excape their mountain trap. " K-2 " had been called a play with three characters, although there are only two actors on stage. The reason being that the mountain itself becomes a living force in the play, fighting against the stranded men. The technical director for the University theatre, Christopher Spiel, designed the set for " K-2 " using a concept of " modified realism. " The audience ' s perspective was isolated to heighten the play ' s dramatic impact by focusing on the isolation of the men on the side of the mountain. " K-2 " was directed by Thomas R. Jones, professor of drama, with lighting designed by Richard Storlie, graduate student in drama. Others who assisted were Jim Gattis, associate dean of engineering, who provided techinical assistance on climbing techniques, and Betty Blyholder, a drama instructor who directed costumes. 200 University Theatre ompelling Drama " As Is " " This play shows how AIDS has affected the gay community spe- cifically and society in general, " said Christine Ward, student direc- tor. " As Is " tells the story of Rich, a victim of AIDS. The play deals with the relationship of Rich and his lov- er, his family and his friends after Rich realizes that he has AIDS. The play was written in the early 80s when AIDS appeared only as threat to the gay community. Now, with AIDS as a national crisis, the play had a powerful message for every- one. The audience is shown that AIDS is not a punishment, but a serious crime. Cast members were, from left, Steve Denny, Gary Dokter. Kevin Bogan, Deanna Norwood, Todd Phillips, Jeffery Finn and Spenser Scarbough. Chairs of University Programs were, front row, Kirklyn Cox, Karen Law, president; William Kerr, vice-president; Vickie Stark; back row, Shannon Jay Lewis, Donna Frazier, Terry Smith, Sarah Williams, David Negrotto and Larry Butler, adviser. Photo by Gary Waters. UNIVERSITY PROGRAMS The Programs Council was the major programming body on campus. It provided stu- dents the opportunity to put skills and knowledge to work in a learning, process that could not be duplicated in the classroom. The executive officers of UPC worked with Union staff and the committee chairs to decide the general outline and direction of programs for the year. This included ce- lebrity showcase, freshman invlovement , minority activ- ities, performing arts and special events and Union programs. There were over 200 stu- dents actively participating in the six committees. As Is, University Programs 201 EH WHAT ' S ORGANIZATIONS Members of the spring leadership lab: Front row, Janelle Perkins, Tony Barker, Charles Moore, Melton Lavergne and Allen Patton. Back row, Andre Dempsey, Bill Hodge, Bryan Huntsman, Rich Nolan and James Zemotel. Photo by Jeff Waits. LJJ O a: O 05 o. DC CO CD a OS Have you ever noticed troops in spiffy uni- forms marching in front of Old Main? Well, these people were the members of the Air Force ROTC Corps. These students were taking part in their weekly leadership training lab. The lab was grouped into two sections: one for the freshmen and sophomores, and the other for the juniors and seniors. The corp, which was run by student cadets, organized these labs to introduce the way of life in the Air Force to its future leaders. Freshmen and sophomores underwent a special training section called the GMC or " general military corp. " They learned the basic requirements of an Air Force cadet. Knowledge such as drilling, proper attire, when and whom to salute were some of the basic essentials that were being taught. Once they learned the custons and ceremonies of the Air Force, they could further their training as a cadet. After the basic training, cadets in their junior and senior years took part in the POC or " professional officer corp. " As a POC, they become leaders and administrators to the younger members. Besides officer work, a POC many be the head of various branches: Arnold Air Society, public affairs, and resources and operations. There were 50 GMC ' s and 26 POC ' s in this class. Above, members of the Air Force ROTC taks part in an open house to promote awareness o their activities. Photos by Diana Wilson. 202 Air Force Leadership Lab Open House for the U.S. Army means plenty of manpower to recruit new recruits. There was plenty to talk about. Such as their 2 and 3 year scholarship program. Or, basic camp after the second year. Seniors taught march- ing and field exercises in preparation for off- campus bivouacs at Fort Riley, Kansas. Rotating leadership positions gave all the who participate the chance to teach tech- niques of land navigation, marksmanship and tacti- cal exercises. See your Army recruiter today. Left, Marcus Royal and Mike Dillingham show the proper technique in rifle operations at weekly drill. Tony Oxford, right, prepares his rifle for practice ses- sions. Photos by Jeff Waits. ARMY R.O.T.C Mike Olsen and Deanne Delpup, above, sound off during vocal drills. Bryan Harrell and Joe Pena at attention, left, an- swer the instructor. Army R.O.T.C. 203 Shelly Wallace gave great performane against Texas Tech. Wallace ' s 34 points and 16 rebounds against the Lady Texas Christian team ranked as one of the outstanding per- formances in the history of Lady Razorback basketball. In a 80-67 victory, her ath- letic feat was important to the team ' s victory. Her point total was the highest in the history of Lady Razorback basketball. She scored 24 points in the second half helping Arkansas make up for a 34-28 halftime deficit. Lisa Martin scored 13 points including 3 three-point goals and Juliet Jackson added 10. The victory im- proved the Lady Razor- back ' s record to 9-9 overall and 5-3 in conference play. A RIP ROARIN ' Red Raider Romp TEXAS TECH One of the largest crowds of the year in Barnhill Arena, 9,126 men, women, children and cheerleaders, watched five young men demolish five equally fine, young men in a basketball game won by Arkansas 69-48. Yes, that was 6-11 Andrew Lang leaping for a team high 9 rebounds. And, 6-6 Ron Huery was lightning quick in getting his team high 16 points. Mario Credit was his usual 6- 8 self and Allie Freeman, only 6-1, moved the Red Raider defense off its feet to be sure to be out of his path. Super-smooth Tim Scott, all of 6-3, was soft with his shot and Larry Marks, 6-8 stopped offensive rebounders with his muscular, intim- idating self. Chris Brunt, 6-3, was off the bench to penetrate the Red Raid- er defense and Cannon Whitby, 6 feet even, looked for a three-point try, or gave the ball up to set a pick. Shawn Baker, 6-10, played tough defense and closed off offense from the Texas Tech ' s wing position. Five talented men from Texas Tech saw this from positions which you couldn ' t pay for. 9,126 men, women, children and cheerleaders saw this from vantage points that five young, talented men from the University of Arkansas play for. These men saw to a 69-48 victory. It was the kind of game you could stay for. 204 Texas Tech Basketball PONIES CD O CO i SMU WIN BIG Twenty points from Del Mon- ica DeHorney, 18 from Robyn Irwin and 14 from Shelly Wallace wasn ' t enough to stop a hot shooting SMU team. Both DeHorney and Irwin fouled out, and the Mustangs from SMU shot 19 second half free throws making 13 for a 85- 78 victory. Shelly Wallace ' s 22 rebounds topped both teams, but she alone played the full 40 minutes as officials whistled 47 fouls on both teams and SMU ' s balanced scoring overcame the Lady Hogs. DeHorney lead the team with a 15.7 scoring average as well as a team leading of 41 blocked shots. Sh e also lead the SWC in field goal percentage and blocked shots. Coach John Sutherland says of DeHorney, " DelMonica ' s ath- letic ability and quickness for her size make it very difficult to defend her. I think she should be the best post player that we ' ve ever had. " 1ST HOME LOSS The Southern Methodist Mus- tangs tied the Razorbacks for the SWC lead after a close game. If Southern Methodist could ' ve formed a more perfect basketball player it would ' ve been a combination of their point-guard Kato Armstrong and Kareem Abdul-Jabbar. That would only mean that Kato would look down from 7-2 inches instead of the high spot on the floor wherever he was in Barnhill Arena. Twenty seven points from Armstrong and strong foul shooting from the Mustangs down the stretch put SMU in a tie for the league lead with Arkansas. Mario Credit tossed in 17 points and Ron Huery tied An- drew Lang for the lead in re- bounds with 7, but Kato and Company was too much for Ar- kansas in front of their home crowd, handing them their first home loss of the year with a final of 85-83. Southern Methodist Basketball 205 TOPPLE A M The Lady Razorbacks topped Texas A M in Fay- etteville with a 79-69 win. Just hours before the game, Shelly Wallace was named the SWC Player of the Week. Wallace led Ar- kansas with 27 points and 12 rebounds. Robyn Irwin and DelMonica DeHorney both added 10 points and Christi Willson had 6 assists. The score was knotted at halftime 32-32. The Lady Hogs stayed poised and made few errors in the sec- ond half, making foul shots down the stretch to pull away for the victory. SWEET REVENGE An impressive victory for Ar- kansas, the Hogs made up for a January loss to the Texans by breaking out to a 53-31 halftime lead. Andrew Lang and Ron Huery led the first half onslaught ad- vancing the Razorback ' s re- cord in the Southwest Confer- ence to 9-3 and 18-5 for the season. A matchup zone defense by Texas A M was never able to handle the brief rest stops Lang and Huery would take on the Arkansas bench. Those two coming back into the game meant more problems for A M, because of their quickness and size forcing them to play man-to-man defense. Andrew Lang ' s monster-slam dunking and Ron Huery ' s hot-shooting left Arkansas with a 79-58 win and tied for first in the South- west Conference race. 206 Texas A M Basketball The Aggies Take a Wallop Rice: A Feast Fit for Kings RICE DISH In the final home game in the areer of senior Cindy Daley, ie Lady Hogs topped the Owls f Rice by the score of 79-73. he daughter of Peggy and obert Daley of Hot Springs, ne had been part of 74 wins eluding the Western National vitational Tournament Cham- onship. The 5-9 guard was an Arkan- as GTE Southwest Conference All-Academic Team selection while majoring in general busi- ness. The Saturday afternoon crowd voiced appreciation for four years of dedication to thrills and spills of Lady Razorback basketball. BARN BANQUET Leading by as much as 34 points in the second half, the Razorbacks stomped the pudding out of the Rice Owls and slid away with a 112-87 victory in one of the most en- joyed games in 1988. The home finale for the Hogs fea- tured a halftime performance by the cheerleaders who per- formed with the pom pon squad and the Hogwild Band. In a tribute to the seniors on his squad Coach Richard- son started his five seniors Tim Scott, Shawn Baker, Stephan Moore, Andrew Lang and Allie Freeman in a farewell to a " a class group of guys. " Coach Richardson said, " They will succeed in what- ever they do. " The fast action from the game gave the Hogs a 62-45 halftime lead . Tim Scott led Arkansas scoring with 21 points followed by Ron Hu- ery with 18, Cannon Whitby with 15 and Allie Freeman with 11. Keith Wilson had a fine performance with 8 as- sists and Andrew Lang ' s 2 blocked shots added to his school record and brought the crowd to its feet in a roar. Rice Basketball 207 Ladies Place 3rd in SWC The Lady Razorback swimming and diving team had its highest finish ever in a Southwest Conference meet by plac- ing third in the SWC Championships at the HPER Natatorium in Fayetteville. Texas won the meet with 1,063 points, SMU was second with 575 and Arkansas had 504. The Lady Razor- backs ' highest finish prior to this year was fifth. Because of the improvement, Martin Smith, the Arkansas head coach, was named Coach of the Year. " This honor is just a reflection of our team this year, " said Smith. " I ' m very proud of the way we competed in this meet. " Arkansas ' highest individual finish was second place by Becky Martin in the 10-meter diving. The Lady Razor- backs 400 freestyle relay of Nancy Dun- can, Cheryl McArton, Julie Hindson and Kris Sheedy also placed second and beat the NCAA qualifying time of 3:26.69. Others qualifying for the NCAA Championships in Austin, Texas, were the 200 freestyle relay, Cheryl McArton in the 400 individual medley and Nancy Duncan in the 50 freestyle. Lady Hogs Out Race Nebraska The Lady Hogs outswam the Nebraska Cornhuskers in a dual swim meet winning by a final score of 116 to 101. Karen Graeff won the 1000 and the 500 freestyles, and Nancy Duncan did the same, winning the 50 and 100 freestyles. Cheryl McArton picked up a victory in the 200 freestyle and Lisa Bransby topped the 1 -meter diving event. All in all, the ladies from the wet side of the lifeguard ' s station took victories in 8 of the 13 events. 208 Lady Swimmers, SWC Nebraska Head Coach Norm Debriyn ' s club started the year referred to as a " fundamental blue collar type " ballclub. They also started the year with a two game sweep over Missouri Southern University at George Cole Field. Arkan- sas defeated the Lions 12-4, and went on to a 17-5 victory Sunday. Troy Eklund drove in three runs in the first game and Greg D ' Alexander hit the team ' s first homer of the season in the same con- test. The second game saw Jimmy Kremers and Bubba Carpenter collect their first round-trippers of the year while Eklund continued his pace with three more RBI ' s in the second contest. The starting lineup put Kremers behind the plate, Randy Bobb at first, Kelly Zane at second, Rod Stillwell at shortstop, D ' Alexander at third, Eklund in leftfield. Don Thomas in centerfield, and Scott Pose in rightfield. The designated hitter spot was filled by Billy Dawson and Bubba Carpenter against righthanded pitchers and Jim Calhoon against left- handed pitchers. C ) 3? CO CD N O t CT CD O 00 CD CD CT _ m m o JAYHAWKS Arkansas had its way with Kansas sweeping three games from the Jayhawks. The Razorbacks swept a doubleheader. 12-3 and 19- 4. Arkansas came from be- hind in the first game scoring 4 runs in the third to lead 4-2 and were never stopped af- ter that. The nightcap proved dev- astating for Kansas as Ar- kansas took a 7-0 first inning lead. Kremers blasted his 4th home run in the first, a grand slammer, and Arkansas went on to get 19 runs on 18 hits. Sunday ' s contest was a nail-biter until the sixth inning with Kansas leading 3-2, the Jayhawks brought in their ace reliever who walked the bases loaded. First baseman Randy Bobb, batting with one out, hit his third game- winning RBIs of the season, putting a two-run single in left field, and giving the Ra- zorbacks a 4-3 lead. Pose singled in the seventh and the Hogs grabbed a 5-3 win. Razorback Baseball 209 WOMEN ' S TENNIS Ladies Meet 6 Texas The Lady Hogs evened their team record at 3-3 taking a disappointing 8-1 loss from the Longhorns. Linda Morris was the lone winner for the Hogs on the day. Morris had improved a lot since a freshman and displayed good and powerful serves. Her sister was a professional tennis player and Morris won 6-2, 6-3 while being cheered by her own contingent of fans at the tennis track complex. The Lady Razorbacks needed only two-and-a- half hours to beat Tulsa. " We played about as well as we did against Texas on Saturday, " Arkansas head coach Martin Novak said. " It would be hard to pick out one or two individuals for us. I thought everybody played well. " UP U OS CD in HH It ' s the time of year when we fell in love ... the time of year . . . well, however it goes. Yes, Val- entine ' s Day a day where lovers everywhere rejoiced for being in love. To celebrate this special mo- ment, the residents of Holcombe and Futrall planned a social dance party to help everyone be social. It has long since been a tradition of the two halls to have a Valentine ' s dance. And it has been even more of a tradition for the two halls to be bosom buddies, amorous chums . . . " going to- gether " whenever they had to go any- where. Spirits were high, although no al- choholic drinks were served. I guess you could say they got drunk on each other. The night was filled with laughter and endless lovesongs. Halls that love to- gether, stay together. The place to be if you wanted to fall in love . 210 Women ' s Tennis, Holcombe Hall Ain ' t Nothin ' But Sharin ' Some Skin Residence Hall Dances 21 1 RL S STAFF they keep ' It ' s a dirty job, but someone has to do it ... But do they have to do it so well? 212 Residence Hall Staff The Charity Bowl, an annual event hosted by the Sigma Chis, helped to raise thousands of dollars for the Unit- ed Way of Fayetteville on February 27. Over 1,000 people watched as the men of Sigma Chi waited for the clock to run down on Sigma Nu hopes. Sigma Chi took the bowl honors winning with a close 20-1 4 lead. Gwen Nabholz was selected as the Sigma Chi Sweetheart at a banquet and formal on February 5-6 in Eureka Springs. United Way Benefits From Bowl Sigma Chi Charity Bowl 213 O) Q. CO cr Q. 01 111 I O u. 214 RAZORBACK FEBRUARY [ I [ ii i i - ' . i 5 1 . Ii il Architecture Design Feature 215 LLI cc a. 2 LU J. 6. Hunt ' s barn was the backdrop for the Pi Phi function. The moral of this story is that there were ninety-six ways to say, " very good! " The theme of the for- mal, " informal " was met with spectacular good luck in having a pledge whose grandfather owned a barn near Fay- etteville. First the horses had to be trotted out. Then the band Fifth Cliff trotted in. They played all night long till 1:30 am or so. That was one of the reasons why ninety-six ways were needed to say " very good! " Plus, B B Barbeque catered the funfest, which by the way, was two days be- fore Valentine ' s Day. What better way to re- turn the favor for your formal date than a casual night for some informal, real fun. A nice barn with a haystack for pictures and reclining. Ninety- six ways to say " wonderful! " Mr. Hunt ' s barn never had it so good. $ Punch them cows and wet my whistle! 216 Pi Beta Phi Informal ETA CROWN ROYALE ORMAL Headlined by The Press Zeta Tau Alpha Crown Royale Formal 21 7 - - - m Ipha Delta Pi chap- ters hold Black Dia- mond For- mats every two years and our A D Pi ladies were no exception. Over 1 20 people attend- ed the dinner and dance with Xavier at the Hilton on February 20. According the Lori Coo- per (inset photo above, right) chapter president, the formal was a success for it brought the sorority together on a very special occasion. " This being my last year, I was glad to be able to attend and celebrate one of our most long- standing traditions, " she said. TRI-DELT Formal Delta Delta Delta Tulsa Formal 219 And The OFF Oaklawn Park, Arkansas ' fastest and (only) horse racing track, opened its gates January 29th to welcome in a new season of winners, losers and those lucky enough to break even. Probably the best way to visit Oaklawn was via a chartered bus tour, and according to Susie Collins of Design Travel of Rogers, it was easier than driving yourself. For a mere $20, the problems of driving, parking and possibly auto theft were alleviated. To get started, you needed to know how to place a bet and what you were be tting on. Two dollars was the minimum wager, and with this bet you would decide whether a horse would: WIN (come in first), PLACE (be first or second), or SHOW (which is first, second or third.) Show bets were the most common with pay back in the least amount. Specialty bets such as the " Daily Double " (naming the| WIN horse in both the first and second races), the Exacta (both horses that PLACE in a predetermined race), and the Classix (the WIN horses in six consecutiv races) lead to more money to be won, with some participants of the Classix leaving the park with over $150,000. Racing forms could be purchased at Collier ' s Drug Store on Dickson St., and contained much useful information on the horses. You ' d probably want to pick one up the day before your trip and study it carefully as seasoned pros do. If you decided on staying in Hot Springs for a night or two, you planned on making reservations at a hotel ahead of time. And also plan on spending $40-$60 a night for that room. One more word to the wise: save your non-winning race tickets. Race results can be changed if violations are found, and if you ' re the winner, it may help at tax time to offset some of those wins against the losses! i don ' t like to gamble, simply watching the horses is hypnotic. They i majestic and beautiful. Isn ' t true that every child has a fantasy to own i horse? Photos courtesy of the Arkansas Gazette . 220 The rider in triumph with his horse ... is there a more exhilarating rush than riding the back of a swift footed steed? . Young Astronauts Program The Young Astronauts Program sponsored by Arnold Air Society was a project devoted to developing the interests of elementary school children in science and math. Kids who were a little unsure of their science and math abilities gained confidence by attending the meetings once a month where experiements were displayed and studied. A new activity soon to be added was a Young Astronaut Science Fair for projects at local elementary schools. The program could prepare a lucky boy or girl for astronaut training . at Space Camp in Huntsville, Alabama. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA MORTAR BOARD GOLDEN KEY BLUE KEY CARDNAL KEY honor societies LEADERS SCHOLARS RECEPTION Honor societies were on display for recruitment of new mem- bers to their groups during a Leaders Scholars Reception in the Union Art Gallery. Each of the main senior groups, Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa, had representatives available to answer questions prospective students may have as well as promote the qualities of the organization. 222 YEAR I eap Year (February 29) Gives An Extra Day To Eve- rybody for Almost Nothing At All ... " " I stayed in bed all day, " said Christine Schwan. " I took some wine and roses out to the park, " said Mike Rowe. " Plus, I took a lady friend, of course. We just sat there soaking in the warm weather. " " I played rubgy, " said David Wiggins. " Well, some people like to take the day off, " said Bob Ve- on. " But I know that each year we really only have an extra six hours. They do add up to an extra day every four years. So I only overslept for six and a half hours. But, only on leap day. " " I don ' t know if you know this or not, " said Jill Owens, " every year is one second slower than the preceeding one. So, every New Year the official chronometer, or time- piece, in the United States gets one more second before the New Year begins. But when they add the extra hours from every year into an extra day for Leap Year it still means we will get the extra second on New Year. Remember that next New Year. " " I got up early on Leap Day, " said Carlos Ross. " Then I went back to bed. " " I studied more than usual, " said Jerry Ramey, " but I only got a little caught up. But that ' s doing good. " Said an anonymous respon- dent, " If I had the day over, which in a way I guess it is like getting a day over, I would get up, make my bed, jump on it, go into the kitchen, make breakfast, eat it, put all the dishes away without washing them, go out and let the air out of my bicycle tires and go for a ride, go to the laundrymat, wash my clean clothes, go home, turn off the TV and watch th e radio, wait till its dark and turn off the lights. If I had a girlfriend, that would be just perfect. " So, during Leap Year they say the girls will ask the boys, the Cubs will win the pennant, renters get a free day, insur- ance agents fret over insuring the extra day, workers get an extra day ' s pay, vacation can last just one more day and greeting cards for Leap Year will disappear if left out over- night. Leap Year Thoughts 223 t ' winter Olympics 224 It all started with the dream , the little g on skates who was determine to practice that one extra turn. The little boy who knew one day he would soar down a snow covered slope. o one really knew what it took to be an Olympic champion, but we were certainly glad they did. he 1988 Olympics came and went, but their memories would always be with us. Unfortunately for the United States, we did not fare as well as we had hoped. Debi Thomas, ice skater extradinaire, stumbled on her first difficult triple jump combination leaving her with a bronze medal. Repeat gold medalist Katarina Witt from East Germany, defending world champion, performed her routine to " Carmen, " the tragic French opera, to become the first female skater to repeat as a gold winner since Sonja Henie of Norway who won three straight from 1928 to 1936. Canada ' s Elizabeth Manley won an unsuspected silver place. Speed skater Dan Jansen, a favorite to win medals in the 500 and 1000 meters, fell in both events as he pursued a gold medal for the memory of Jane Jansen Beres, his sister, who died of leukemia the morning of his first race. Jansen was presented the 1988 Olympic Spirit Award sponsored by Maxwell House Coffee. The award was voted upon by U.S. journalists covering the Winter Games and honored the American athlete who " overcame adversity and never stopped trying to achieve his or her Olympic goal, " according to the official description. The 1988 Games brought medal winning records for some athletes. East Germany ' s speed skater Van Gennip joined ski jumper Matti Nykanen of Finland as the Games ' qnly triple gold medalists. The East Germans finished the Games with 25 medals, four behind the Soviets ' Winter record of 29 which included 11 golds. The United States tied Sweden with six medals. Finland received seven with West Germany earning eight. Ten medals were won by Austria with Switzerland finishing with fifteen in their hands. Not since 1936 had America turned in so lack luster a performance in the medal winning category by receiving four medals that year. But despite medals being the physical proof of success, the ' 88 Games were filled the magic and determination that could only be measured by the human spirit. 1 988 Olympic Games 225 you, even (jet out tkti 01 even tlwk about Aw MM tw oil, We ' re dedicated to capturing this year at the University of Arkansas. From group activities to special features, so purchase your book by the MARCH 18 deadline. See our special insert in today ' s Traveler to order your book today! DEADLINE MARCH 18 Jhoto While you ' re basking in the sun, skiing the slopes, orjuststaying at home, taketimeout and shoot some interesting photos. Because if they ' re good enough, they just might end up in the yearbook. The IRAlO i ClfC is announcing its first annual Spring Break Photo Contest. However, we need some help from you. After Spring Break, bring your photos and enter the contest by filling out the registration form. You ' ll receive photo credit for your work if selected. For more information and specific guide- lines, contact the Razorback office at 575-3305. Hill Hall 309 Fayetteville, AR 72701 (501) 575-3305 yeo i i i yowi ' RINGBR AK RADUATES ENIORS UNIORS OPHOMORES RESHMEN GREEK ipmposites .M. " -t CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 8, March 1988 raduates 230-231 emors 232-243 IfflfOfS 244-249 ophomores 250-255 resfimen 256-271 228 RAZORBACK MARCH Printed by Taylor Publishing Co. EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTO EDITOR Ralph Morais FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes LAYOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, Micki Marshall, Amber Pate, Teri Ward COPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, J. Alexzander, Kong Soon Hong, Chip Shurtleff, Laura Walters, Robert Highley PHOTOGRAPHERS Ralph Morais, Jim Bailey, James Gaston, H. M. Ho, Jeff Waits, Gary Waters MARKETING Chad Dillard, April Gamblin, Lori Miller PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther, Janna Hunter AD SALES Jennifer Posey FEATURES University Library, 235 March Snow, 237 4-H Suicide Workshop, 240 Motocross, 239 Portfolio Management, 245 Satellite, 251 LIVING GROUPS HIGHLIGHTS Chi Omega Weekend, Super Tuesday, 305 2 5 Yice-President Bush ' s Visit to NWA, 306 Delta Gamma Anchor c c , ono r - , OT Spring break Salute, 308 bplasn, z o Pomfret Hall St. Pat ' s Dance, 275 Out of Hibernation Report, 278 Greek Composites, 280 SPORTS Lady Basketballers NCAA Tourney, 269 Women ' s Tennis vs. Missouri State, Houston, 272 Baseball Report, 273 Men ' s Basketball in SWC, 274 ORGANIZATIONS Returning Students Membership Party at the Park Inn, 260 March Contents 229 CO LLJ Q DC O Zyed Abdul-Mohsein Rodrigo Adarve Brett Barnes Frances Bead Jeffrey Belcher Traci Belcher Henry Boyce Joel Boyd Anne Brodsky Alan Bufford David Chambers Tim Cheathau Gena Chronister Glenda Collins James Dean, Jr. Seok Fong Michael Freer Ron Morton Suzann Howell Tabi Hubbs Parker Huckalee Kathleen Huff Ehiorobo Izekor Enn Jong Kim Paul Kimbrough Sally Kimbrough Koung Lee Tsai-mel Lin Joaquin Mena Rozita Mohd-Muslim 230 Graduates Dan Moore David Muniz Mike New man Steven Pan key Linda Parks Kimberly Pavelko Lisa Pruitt Charles Rector Steven Seiff Jamel Solaimanian Phillip Theis Hui-Chu Tsai Eric Vaught Robert Ward Boon Hui Wee Thomas Whiting Richard Whittle Susan Wood James Wotton Chun-sik Yi o m O) Graduates 231 CO cc o LU CO Pam Adams Fazisah Ahimad Mohd An Melody Ashley Asmah Ahmad Steven Allen Karen Austin Laurie Avery Okonkwo Awa Mark Baer Tracy Bair Paul Baker Steven Baldwin Hi Banh lyad Barakat Sophia Barton Mike Beatty Elizabeth Becker Kathryn Bennett Rebecca Bernard David Bevans III Rodney Bowen Roger Boyer Stuart Bray Janice Buckles Rachelle Buckles Micheal Burkhart Janus Burks Jueva Carney Denise Caron 232 Seniors Cyndi Campbell Edward Campbell Michael Calvert Karen Cavaness Fool-Yan Chai Dduha Chehadeh Yoke-Shen Cheong Ian Cherry Kris Chowning John Cobb Debra Cogell Lester Coger James Cook Richard Cook Kirklyn Cox Donnie Crabtree Lori Critchfield Kelly Crossland Greg Curtis Christy Cypert James Damron Tony Dang Mary Dash Jan Dautrich Lisa Davis Kathryn Deane Amy Donnenwerth Jennifer Douglas Timothy Dowty Portia Edwards CO m O 3) CO Seniors 233 V) cc. o in Lisa Elphingstone Geneva Emerson David Evans Rodney Farmer Femi Fasesin Michael Flynn Bobby Fach Donna Frazier Allie Freeman Jimmy Garratt Phyllis Gilker Kimberly Glass Barbara Gentry Kelli Goodwin Ronald Gordon Dawn Grney Margaret Grassi Daniel Gray Shirley Grogan Yavarajan Guendarajo Tresa Guffey Merinda Gunderman Tony Gunderman Scott Hall Marsha Hamilton Joy Hance Rober Harber Lindsay Hart Eric Hartness Elaine Harris r 234 Seniors There are five branches in the University library system. This means the library was al- ways willing to " Present to you, the Student " how to find a book, how to use the audio visual aids, how to find a typing room, see our im- pressive special collections, our government documents department and why not use inter- library loan. You had a much better chance of using these services of the library than of checking out every one of the more than 1 .2 million volumes in the card catalog, or of view- ing the 1 .2 million microforms. Where Mullins Library really excelled was in the area of Special Collections. These included the papers of J. William Fulbright. The Mullins Library was a common resource for research on the Fulbright activities and was a recent source for the MacNeill Lehrer News Hour . Special Collections included Archibald Yell ' s Papers of 1845, which pertained to the an- nexation of Texas and Yell ' s plans for land speculation in Texas. Harmon L. Remmel, Jr ' s., papers included papers pertaining to his father who led the Arkansas State Republican Party from the 1890 ' s until his death in 1927. UA Library: You don ' t leave campus without it With over 1200 study carols, students needed only an ID to make use of Mullins Library ac- ademic atmosphere. Photo by Mike Elliott. Priscilla Harrison Renee Haygood Cathryn Hedgecock Deana Henderson Gregory Hensley Brent Hill John Hill Bill Himsl Voon Yew Ho Regina Holliday CO m O DO CO Marta Holt Holly Hooker Rodney Hopson Damien Horn Charlotte Howard Seniors 235 CO DC O LJJ CO Tim Howard Angela Howell Carolyn Hudson Rhonda Huntley Earl Hunton Cara Huntsman Robert Hurford William Hurley Siongga Japit Suilarso Japit Pamela Jarrell Kathryn Jasper Julie Jennings Tacy Joffe Donna Johnson Jacqueline Johnston Jeffrey Johnson Susan Johnson Jacqueline Jones Terri Jones Deena Jump Donna Junkins Beverly Kaufman Mark Kaufman James Keen Kavang Khah Teng Khoo Jerry Kimbrough Melissa King Angelia Kinser f 236 Seniors Rodger Kline Douglas Knittiy Marissa Kordsmier Hiedi Krahenbuhl Sara Kremer Joseph Lampkins Michelle Larson Stacy Lawrence Karen Law Laurinda Lewis CO m 6 3J CO Ted Lim Chris Lines Timothy Lybyer Maria Manuel Charles Mathis Photos by David Levitt and Marc Barry. Text by the Springdale News , March 17, 1988. Three Days Until O KN p j - - ... or so said the calen- 5 U I 1 1 I U dar. The weather forecast on the immediate horizon was less optimistic. On March 17, the down- fall of wet flakes began sticking with tem- peratures just above freezing prompted Fay- etteville and Springdale schools to close at 1 :45pm. About three-fourths of an inch accumulation was reported that day at the DA Agricultural Experiment Station. Accumulations of 4 to 6 inches were considered possible by nightfall. Students still were expected to trudge on to class with the possibility of Spring Break be- ing snowed in for the weekend. Not a pretty thought. Snow-Again?, Seniors 237 CO OC O LLJ CO Michael Mathis Jeri Meacham Steven Means David Meek Philip Meier Kim Merritt Rebecca McChristian David McLain Kimberly McCarty Michael Milanowskt Suzann Miller Mark Minton Zuraidah Mohel-Taufek Karla Monk Anthony Moore Carrie Moore Cynthia Moore Stephan Moore Margaret Morris Ellen Morrison Donald Mullins Richard Nolan Janice Northop Jonathan Ong Lesa Ohnstad Patricia Parker Scott Partlow Tyler Pate Manish Patel Deborah Phillips 238 Seniors Slusarek blasting to a third place finish during a Grand National Championship qualifier round in Springfield, Mo., above. Slusarek double-jumping to a first place finish in a Oklahoma Motocross Series held in Oklahoma City, above right. Right, Jeff Slusarek is captured as he launches his Honda over a 75 ft. double jump in route to winning the " 250 Expert " class in Heber Springs, Ark. STUDENT FEATURE: MOTORCYCLE MANIA . . . Sfusarek Hot Wheels Jeff Slusarek seems to be a mild mannered kinda guy. On the outside. Enough said. The man races motorcycles. And performs on perfor- mance bikes. Like jumpin ' over hard . . . metal cans and stuff. Why does he do it? Knocks me out, man. Although Arkansas isn ' t known for be- ing a big motocross state, there were over 300 active riders who competed each weekend. In recent years, the state has produced several amateur national champions. Some of these riders have tried their skills on the national circuit. Jeff Slusarek, a junior advertis- ing public relations major from Fayette- ville competed in nationally sanctioned motocross events since 1982. After fin- ishing sixth in the nation in the Amateur Grand National Championships during high school, Slusarek has competed pro- fessionally while attending the University. Motocross Feature 239 CO OC O LLJ CO Lynn Phillips Melinda Phillips Peggy Phillips Sharon Phillips Frank Pinter Vinson Poellot Misti Pollard Susan Portis Joel Presley Steven Prudy Harold Quails Kevin Ray Steven Rebenstorf Jeff Rhodes Keith Rich Collegiate 4-H Holds Suicide Workshop T rate. hroughout this decade of change, our society has had a growing problem with the increase of suicide. Be it due to social, occupational or school pressures, suicide in our society has certainly increased with an alarming On March 3, the Collegiate 4-H Society presented a suicide prevention workshop. The workshop was open to anyone, and it allowed everyone who attended to realize what a threat suicide had become. Claudia Richardson, left, a registered nurse and director of nurses at Charter Vista Hospital, spoke on the tragic rise in teenage suicide that has plagued our country. She instructed the audience on the warning signs including a change in at- titude, lack of sleep or moodiness. Other signs she said were important were a drastic change in social activities and be- havior, for example, a once out-going person becoming shy and withdrawn. Teenage suicide in our nation has grown at an alarming rate. Up over 40% since the 1970s, teenage suicide continues to wreak havoc among our nation ' s young. One reason Rich- ardson cited was the teenagers have growing concern over the future of our nation and our society. Many teenagers felt that the world was not a good place in which to live, so even death may be better that life. 240 Seniors, Suicide Workshop Craig Richards Wayne Richards Christ! Rider William Ridgway Mack Riggs Debra Rogers Lee Rogers Gregory Rose Joseph Rose Deborah Rood Reese Rowland Chag-Hee Russell Lucinda Sanderson Cynthia Sandford Kimberly Schroyer David Sellers Jr. Jeff Serfass Virginia Sessions William Sharp Yiik Sia Melissa Sigman Ronnie Sim David Sirmon Donald Smith Janis Smith Gary Snodgrass Leng Soo Eric Spann Melinda Speight Stephen Spencer m W Seniors 241 Linda Spicer Sharla Spradley Cindy Sproul Scott Stalker Andrea Starslak Shelley Steele Heather Steen Phillip Stevenson Gina Steward Stephen Still Blake Stone Katherine Sutton Paul Swedeen Darren Glenn Talley Laurine Taylor Atlas Teh Albert Thomas Karen Thomas Alisa Thorne Woi Chung Tie Debbie Tinsley Eric Trainer Tyler Treat Catherine Elaine Trieber Ronny Troillet Ngoc Truong Steven Tucker Katherine Victoriano Jody Voss Julie Wabon 242 Seniors Jeffrey Waits Park William Waldroup Wendy Wallace Robinette Walthall Jennifer Walter Kimberly Beth Ward Charles West Warren Suzannne Washburn Leesher Washington Anna Waters Kelland Wong Yen Meng Wong Marianne Wright Yoong Keong Yap Chuck Yarbrough Charles Yates Kwetchong Yee Donald Zeiler Lin Yong Terri Watkins Pamela Watts Vicky Watts m Nancy Webb Kelly Welch o JJ Joel Wheelis Ben Wilkins Anita Willis DeAnn Wilson Janifer Wilson Seniors 243 CO DC O Mary Elizabeth Adair Sonya Kaye Anderson Jon Michael Atchison Deanna Baker John Edward Baker Nell Wayoine Baker Tammy Barfield James Barnes Rebecca Ann Bernard Tammye Bittle Mary-Catherine Black Sherrie Blaylock Tracy Blossom Thomas Boyd Charlotte Bracy Dwayne Bracy D. Sue Brannon Floyd Bruce Elizabeth Burk Julie Butler Tjuana Cynese Byrd Elizabeth Gail Galloway Derrick Canady Ann Canion Lin Canino Charles Larkin Carney Cody Carson Kok Leong Chai Kimberly Ann Chambers Caroline Christian 244 Juniors Portfolio Management The creme de la creme of the finance department ' s student body were well represented in the senior Portfolio Management class. Participation was by invitation only, and members were chosen form the honors roll of finance majors. The class was centered around the investment of a $100,000 gift from the estate of Raymond Rebsamen, which since its receipt in 1971, has grown to $260,000 plus. (The portfolio did contain securities worth over $350,000 before the October ' 87 stock market crash.) The leader of these 13 special students was Dr. Robert Ken- nedy. Through Dr. Kennedy ' s leadership, the students were prepared to make financial decisions that actually have impact on a cash amount. Buy-sell decisions were made by the students who managed the portfolio and was accomplished by complete class participation. The highlight of the year was the Spring Break trip to Wall Street. A day was spent on the floor of the Exchange where students were exposed to the ultimate form of American cap- italism. Much of the week was spent with several large in- vestment firms . Visits to Federal Reserve banks, the Chicago Exchange and many major corporations were also taken by the students. " We have one of the oldest programs of this type in use, " said Dr. Robert Kennedy, left, a 30 year University faculty veteran, " and we are near the top as far as money is concerned. Several of our past students have gone on to very successful positions, and I have no doubt that many more will follow. " Catheri ne Christian Erika Clubbs Jeffrey Cochran Laura Coger Robert Collins Kerri Coss Vernon Crowe Kevin Cunningham Tom Cunningham Jennifer Crawford Ann Marie Curry Christopher Dale Patricia Nadine Day Andrew Dilatush Chad Dillard O 3D Portfolio Management, Juniors 245 V) CC O Harold Dolden Stephanie Douglas Karen Eastburn Robert John Edwards Michael G. Evans Cecilia Fergueson Lezlie Fitch Brian Patrick Fort Christopher Scott Fuller Lance Garner Wiley Grant Goad Derek Goodson John Gomez Karen Graeff Mary Griffin Karin Grow Brad Guthrie Clement Gwede Craig Hall Rose Hall Robert Heflin Toni Hess Kurt Thomas Hill Stacy Hill William Hlavacek Clydus Hodge Arden Kathleen Hodges Vicki Hodges Kevin Hollamon Joseph Roy Hummer 246 Juniors Robyn Irwin Shelley Nester Byron Jenkins Paige Johnson Amy Jones Perrin Jones Jr. Teresa Jones Jeffrey Joilett Sekar Kasi Pam Keener Susan Knayse William Knox Kwong Wah Lai Joseph Lavelle Thong Law Paul Leek Beth Lilley Martha Lindsay Steve Litty Jon Mark Lucas Traci Mansell Robert Martens Keri McAnally Cheryl McArton Rebel Lynn McClenney Shelly Lynn McReynolds Connie Jo Meroney Brad Milanowski Lori Miller Leslie Ruth Moore O D CO Juniors 247 CO OC O Darren Jam Morrissey Mark Anthony Mosby Rehan Nawab Bryan Newell Charles Morris III Janice Ann Northup Shirley Dels Greg Otwell Julie Lynn Perrin Kumar Prem Shelby Watts Presley Tracy Raby Cleve Reasoner Claude Alton Rector Sandanasamy Reymund Kimberly Rene Roberts Trudy Jo Roper Anna Katharine Rubarth Don Sanders Michele Jeanne Scheckel Howell Schroeder Vanhxay Sengkhamyong Lisa Sharp Gregory Shinn Stephanie Rae Sims Warren Small Amy Smith David Michael Smith Julia Dusk Smith William Smith 248 Juniors Peter Craig Stensgard Brian Todd Stephens Jody Ellen Stout Phillip Tan Say-Meng Tan Rick Thompson Chip Townsend Huong Thanh Thi Truong Jo Anna Gaye Turner Angela Walker Randy Joe Wall Kim Ward Lynn Warren Wallace Wilkins Mary Willis Darla Wilson Chris Wood Debra Susan Wood Edie Wood Joseph Wylie Brad Yarbrough Patrick Henry Zollner O 33 Juniors 249 C ) LU DC O DL O CO Tariq Zakaria Abdelaziz Michael David Acre Mujahid Ahmad Lisa Ann Allen Melissa Anna Allen Baby Janet Anderson Christopher Andrews Teri Bacon Ricky Gene Ball Scott Beardsley Steve Bernard, Jr. Bonnie Michelle Bibb Roshann Black Christina Bongo Laura Boyd Kimberly Brandon Karen Brophy Paula Brown Julie Anne Brummett Anne Bullock Becky Carol Burnett Danny Casady II Mark Cato Paul Charette Laura Chistiansen Terri Cluck Tracy Ledell Collins Jacqueline West Cranford Priscilla Critton Courtney Lynn Dawson . ' 250 Sophomores ar out! Foreign Language Satellite Three years ago a satellite dish was installed on top Kimpel Hall at a cost of $1300. According to Walter Krieger, former foreign language lab director, currently with the UA press, the dish was donated by a UA alumnus to be used by the foreign language department. The department received a grant from the University to receive satellite programs for the foreign language students, b ut the grant was later terminated. The foreign language department was using the dish to tape French programming. Unfortunately, most of the satellite programs had been scrambled and many of the foreign language transmissions couldn ' t be received without a de-scrambler for which the department did not have the funding. At the present time, the dish was being put to use for other programs. The journalism department used the dish to receive a program sent out worldwide by the Christian Science Monitor. The speech and communications department also used the dish for programming of film history. " When funding becomes available to the foreign language department, I foresee that the dish will be used for its original purpose, but it will be shared by all of the departments, " said Mark Corey, dean of the college of Arts and Sciences. Foreign Language Satellite 251 CO LU CC O CL O C ) Alicia Dean Gayla Donathan Carol Edgmon Tamara Denise Edgmon Sharon Edwards Amy Len Elphingstone John English Kara Beth Fenwick David Franz Debi Lynn Frye Joey Gansz Barbara Faye Goodman Debra Goochin Shawn Gordon Lola Rosemary Hall Emily Hartman Heidi Lyn Hattlestad Cindy Hess Kimberly Hofer E. Ann Hubbs Randall Dean Hutchinson Carl Jackson Reena Jackson Rich Johnson Rosaline Lynette Johnson Sharon Junkin Mark Brandon Kashwer Kelley Renee Kaylor Karen Lee Keen Masroor Khan 252 Juniors Diana Lea King Roy Kirkpatrick Mollie Alison Knowles Dennis Lee Kuykendall Carmen Lanos Hoa Le Deirdre Littleton Anita Lofton Kimmy Lee Looney Melissa Lucy o o O 33 m C ) Jeffrey Ray Mabry Dawn Mair Shawn Mair Leigh Ann Mattox Kris Mayer EYE OF THE BEHOLDER Undergraduate Art Show What ' s the use of art if it can ' t be enjoyed by the masses? Undergraduate students had the opportunity to display their best work in the Fine Art gallery. Whether it was a nude drawing or a sculpture, students were able to show pride in their art as they shared it with the campus. Undergraduate Art Show, Sophomores 253 CO LU LT O Q_ O CO Tim McCall Kirk Coleman McDonald Melinda McDonald Wanada Denise McLain Bryan Scott McNatt Kelley Denise Mencer Anthony Merritt Judy Miller Kristi Machele Miller Tena Nash Ursula Neal Giang Thi Thu Nguyen Nguyet Nguyen James Nichols Pamela Nolan Whitney Lee Norton Darla Ollard Kristin Olstad Michael Ovellette Darrell Gene Owens Kimberley Parker Lisa Jane Phillips Christopher Jon Pope Jennifer Posey Scott Price Lorie Ragland Lori Ray Brad Rickett Morris Guinn Rigsby Felicia Dawn Roberts - 254 Sophomores D ' Andrea Robinson Judy Marie Robinson Holly Schroyer Edward Sechrest Jeanette Marie Seemann Vanhxay Sengkhamyong Syed Shah Nancy Annette Sherrill Lynne Short Camille Lynn Skoog Suzanne Simpson Michelle Marie Storlie Jennifer Sutton Angela Talley Marilyn Taylor Intisar Tirmizi Huyen Thi Thanh Tran Christie Turney Candace Tyree J. Max Van Hoose Brent Vinson Chaquita Robin Walker Kyle Alan Walter James Wesley Waters Michael Weir Penny Helen Wells Kelly Westphal Peggy Wilkins Cynthia Wray Matthew Wren CO o o o m Sophomores 255 LU C D LU CC Joe Adams Richard Carlton Adkins Samer Almsaddi Robert Dale Armstrong Brentson Brian Ashford Amy Elizabeth Ashley William David Bacon, Jr. Stephen Carey Baker Jennifer Jane Barber Timothy Baker Ralph Baldwin Eric Andrew Barker Eric Barnard Rebecca Lynn Barrett Tony William Bartek John Belden David Bell George Bentley, Jr. Michael David Beranek Joseph Michael Berard Marilee Frances Berube Sharmesh Bhakta Dana Lauren Billingsley Charles Blackledge, Jr. Tammy Blair Bonnie Sue Boardman Tammy Bogle Carey Bowman Guy Boydston Laurie Ann Black 256 Freshmen John Scott Boyd Jack Ernest Bower Bruce Boyden Peggy Deon Boyles Christina Bradley Kevin Bradley Melissa Bradley Mark Bradshaw Steven Eugene Bragg Philip Brickey Bryan Jarrett Brown Scott Christopher Brown Thomas Brown Chawna Buck Zabrina Buford Hang Bui Shawn Burdue Jeff Wilson Burks Delana Jo Burns Princess Burnside Phil Burton Lisa Kay Butterfieid Andrew Cain Tonia Caldwell Michael Arthur Callahan Kirk Ogden Campbell Scott Carroll Trevor Carter Christian John Castin Jeffrey Lamar Cato 33 m CO m Freshmen 257 HOSPITALITY Kappa Sigs had their fingers in a pot of lasagna to show faculty a good time in February. Say that three times fast. Almost fifteen teachers attended the Italian dinner, organized by the Kappa Sigma members and pledges, designed to show the fraternity ' s appreciation for their efforts at the University. 258 Kappa Sigma Lasagna Dinner TO c Jtz Patti Beth Catt James Claus David Cloud Amy Cochran Mark Chase Colemar David Cone Paula Michaelle Cornwell Matthew Robert Coscia Asa Anderson Cottrell Leslie Covington, Jr. Christy Cribb Angela Kaye Crowe Charles Michael Culp Thu-Huyen Thi Cung Robin Renae Daley Ramona Dalton Bobby Davis Jeffery Davis Jeff J. Davis Stacey Davis Shannon Nicole Davis Verdenia Davis Aaron Douglas Dayringer Kevin James Dean Julianne DeLong Scotty Dale Douthit Jon Paul Dowdy James Garfield Dowell Jason Scott Dupslaff Robert Dzur 33 m O) m Freshmen 259 New Meaning For The Word " FRESHMAN " With the aging of the population, it had become the trend to see the " older " undergraduate returning to college campuses. And if it wasn ' t the person ' s first time to college, they were earning a higher degree to achieve greater success in their career or needing to go to work to support a family with an unused " first " degree. Whatever the case, colleges saw the market for older students. The Returning Student Association became the natural alliance for older students who felt out of sync with the usual freshmen. The office on the fourth floor of the Union was a haven for students who needed help with their child care or simply the company of those who shared similar lives. LU CO LU DC LL Matthew Edward Elam Ann Elliott John England Tom Ewart Matt Farrell Tridena Feaster Tonya Featherston James Fletcher III Steven Fletcher Harry Foltz Tiffany Forsythe Jerry Ford Kimberly Rhea Frachiseur Beatrice Francis Ira Furlow 260 Freshmen, Returning Student Organization RETURNING SWENT ASSOCIATION Students were always welcomed to relax on the couches in front of the homey office. Pots of coffee were always brewing, and from the atmosphere, you can tell this was a place to belong when no where else fit your style. F-ar right, the members of RSA sponsored a fundraiser having a student ' s photo taken in antique clothing against a backdrop of Old Main. Catherine Kim Galbreath April Gamblin Sandy Gapin Mike Allen Gawf Chris Gibson Kimberly Glass Michelle Gill Lisa Goff Alena Rene Good Norman Goodner John Walker Grady Jim Gramling Pam Graney Gary Gray Sydni Cathryn Greif 33 m m Freshmen 261 LLJ CO LU CC Margaret Ann Glinski Gina Grinder Danny Gunderman Marian Hale Chris Hall Lori Dianne Hall Mark Curtis Hall Steven Hall Kenny Handwork Eryk Hargrove Jesse Harris Angela Harrison Jeffrey Darren Hart Cynthia Hartman Jason Hatfield Leigh Hathaway Richard Robert Hays Tracy Marie Hayes Robert Haynie Joe Todd Heflin Shannon Douglas Helms Andrea Hensley Christopher Hickerson Milton Higginbotham Milton T. Higginbotham Lara Jo Hightower Kara Sue Hobbs Janet Lou Hodge John Hogan Todd Lewis Hogue 262 Freshmen Greg Hodges Edward James Hoey Mary Shannon Hoffsommer Heath Holland Tara Dannette Holmes Karen Hopkins Joseph Horton John Charles Hout Stasia Howard Lisa Anne Hoyt Sandra Hudson Sam Huntsman Neal Hyde Jon Hynes Ronald Neal Jabara Mike Jacimore Kimberly Jackson Sammie James Michael Jarvis Cleburn Wayne Jenkins Clinton Jett Kourtnee Johnson Randall Johnson Stephanie Kay Johnson Tippi Lynn Jones Bruce Kacer, Jr. Eric Kaffka Wood Kaufman Gary Kearney Jennifer Lynn Kerl 30 m CO m Freshmen 263 LU CO LU o: LL Kimberly King Susan King Daniel Kirspel Richard Klar Robert Eugene Knighten Gregg Knutson Lori Lynn Kruse Leslie Leigh Labash Fawn Gabrielle LaFace Curt Lambert Tonya Landrum Lynita Langley Jay Leo Langston Gina Lanshammer Sokhua Law Whoooo Doggies! Time for a Spirit Break 264 Freshmen Roy Leatherberry Douglas Duncan Lewis Melissa Sherrell Lloyd Lori Ann Looney Bradley Scott Love Chris Luebker Kimberly Luks Marty Lynn Lundy John Maddox Kurt Eugene Maddox David Marshall Micki Jean Marshall Amanda Martin Barrie Martin J. B. Martindale Philip Paul Martinez Tina Michelle May Laura Ann Mayhew Mark Thomas McCarty Mary Julia McClanahan Beth McCullough Kenneth Wade McCune Timothy McDaniel Michael Ray McDonald Elizabeth McElroy Scott Allen McElmurry Lisa Ann McEntire Robert McGee Keith McGraw Renee McKelvy m 0) m Freshmen 265 ill CO ill OC Jennifer McMichael William Barton Meacham Brian Scott Meredith Sara Katharine Meyr Zan Yvette Michel Faran Elaine Miller Timothy Minton Glenda Sue Mobley Holly Michelle Moore Robert Moore Susan Moore Lisa Moreland Joseph Morris Melissa Morris Alan Michael Moses Gary Moses Brandon Myers John Perry Myers Carlos Miguel Nassar James Keith Nasworthy Byron Neal Martha Neal Bradley Lavaughn Nelson Angela June Ohm Pamela Olienyk Martha Sue Pack Steve Paschall Richard John Penland Betty Ann Pennington Krista Kay Pennington 266 Freshmen Rima Sophia Peterson Thuy Pham Courtney Alfred Phillips Mary Porter Robert Michael Potts Rocky Lee Presley Pamela Ann Proctor David Pulliam Thomas Andrew Purdom Katherine Dorothy Rabe Melissa Marie Ramey Sharee Ramsey Sabrina Randall Alissa Jo Ray David Ray Carolyn Suzanne Reidle Patricia Rice Jennifer Sue Richards Yolanda Ridley Carl Roberson, Jr. Debra Michelle Robinson Randy Maurice Robinson Shirley Alicia Romo Ammie Roseman-Orr Kenton Ross Anja Rowe Amy Rowton Jamie Veneeta Ruiz Michael Chad Runsick Shane Russell 33 m CO m Freshmen 267 LLJ C 5 LLJ cc John Sanders Rebecca Schneider Douglas Scott Lisa Marie Scott Dina Lynn Seaman Dorothy Clara Selig Glen Allen Selligman Robert Shaver Anita Sherrill Lara Sherrill Robert Shertzer Judson Siler, Jr. Jeff Jaret Simpson Marsha Sites Jennifer Skelley Brian Smith Carol Smith James Smith Kimberly Yiltiece Smith Maria Smith Richard Lynn Smith Monte Snider Juliana Lilliam Snowden Wendy Lyn Sorenson Shannon Stanley Deborah Anne Stanze Billy Carlton Staton Laura Stemac Joan Stendel Brian Keith Stevens 268 Freshmen The Arkansas Lady Razorbacks finished in a tie for fourth place in the Southwest Con- ference regular season standings. Arkansas and Texas A M finished 8-8 in SWC play and were seeded fourth and fifth, respec- tively, in the conference tournament. The Lady Razorbacks closed regular sea- son play with two losses: 82-70 at Texas Tech and 97-89 in overtime at Houston. Prior to that, the Lady Razorbacks won four games in a row. It was their longest winning streak of the season. Arkansas ' Shelly Wallace and Delmonica DeHorney were honored on the All- Southwest Conference team. Wallace, a 5-1 1 junior, was named the first team. DeHorney, a 6-3 freshman, tied for the fifth spot on the second team and was unanimous selection as the Newcomer of the Year. Lady Razorbacks Tie for 4th in SWC Kristy Stewart Lance Stewart Ellen Stone Sherry Kay Stroub Jill Elizabeth Sullivan Kim Surles Kristen Sutherland Connie Swafford Susan Sweet Richard Taliaferro Michael Taylor Shelly Teague Misty Tharp Rusty Thomas Jennifer Thornton 3D m to m Freshmen 269 LJJ CO LU DC Scot Eric Thurman F. Page Townsley Thomas Tracy Ha Truong Kim Turner Tammy Tucker Mark Alan Twyford Whitney Noelle Vaden Shirley Vandervelden Tamaila Lynn Vanetten Maria Ana Vansanot Cheryl Vassaur Teresa Ann Vick Gregory Walker Danielle Wallace John Rueves Wallace Rick Warren Laura Watkins Tammy Watkins Valerie Weidmann Just when you thought it was safe to go back into the parking lot ... Photo by H. M. Ho. 270 Freshmen Darrin Scott Wells John Jacob Wells M. Kathleen Wells M. Michelle Westfall Jennifer Courtney Wesson Dawn Denise White Amy Lynne Whitfield Andrea Jane Wiggins Kurt Robert Wilkin Anna Kathryn Wilson Jon David Wilson Richard Dewayne Wilson Kelly Drew Wood Nancy Lynn Wood Alan Wright DeeAnn Wright Rebecca Jane Wright Tina Whytsell Kathy Yada David Young 3D m CO m Food-4-Less had its own brand of hog wild spirit. Classic Coke and Diet Coke cans combined f to create one giant pig! Photo by Stoney Dupree. nw Freshmen 271 UP MISSOURI LOUISIANA The Lady Razorbacks topped Southwest Missouri State 8-1 in Fayetteville. The next day the Hogs topped Northeast Louisiana by the same score. Louisiana State topped the Hogs the next weekend, but our girls then turned around and defeated New Orleans 9- and Tulane 7-2 before fall- ing to Houston 6-3. In the month of March, Linda Nor- ris, a junior from Topeka Kan., had the best singles re- cord. She was 15-2 overall and 4-0 in the league. Christy Rankin, the Arkan- sas senior from Jonesboro, had posted a 9-9 record at no. 1 singles. Head coach Martin Novak said, " she is playing against the best. " After Rankin, the Arkansas singles lineup was, Loretta Sheales, Joanne Varnum, Sandy Schwan, Linda Norris and Celeste Rice to face the SMU Mus- tangs. Rankin-Rice played number 1 doubles, Sheales- Schwan at No.2 and Varnum- Norris at No. 3. Honor Hulo occasionally replaced Norris at No. 3 doubles. On a higher level 272 Lady Razorbacks Tennis Coming Through Tough Times The team went 15-7 in March. Fletcher and Cebuhar both had two pitching victories and Arkansas was battling from behind in the Southwest Conference because of a couple of tough losses to Texas A M. Nonetheless, the Hogs had been ranked in the top ten in two national polls for most of March and figured to be a tough team to be out of the SWC race. The Hogs lost 5-4 to top-ranked Oklahoma State in the late innings. March Baseball Report 273 -ess i " Mfcan as Srgrkiv- SS V (even ce V March 9, 1988 13 Newspaper story and layout courtesy of the staff of the 1987-88 Ar- kansas Traveler . 274 SWC Basketball Wrap-up (3) Arkansas (6)A M SWC Tournament Pairings (2) Baylor Sat. 8 pm (7) Tech 2 pm (DSMU Sun. 3 pm (8) TCU Fri. 7 pm Sat. 6 pm (4) Texas Fri. 9 pm (5) Houston Conf. Rep. InNCAATourn. Basketball to win the tournament. If fan support means anything, Arkansas will have to be considered one of the favorites. About 7,000 Arkansas fans have purchased tournament tickets and will follow the Razorbacks to Dallas. The Razorbacks have been tough to beat this season when they have had fan suport. Inside the state, the Hogs posted an impressive 16- 1 record this year, losing only to SMU in Bam- hill. The first round Friday will not be televised, but Raycom will cover Saturday night ' s two semi-final games, along with Sunday after- noon ' s championship contest. Sat- urday ' s games are scheduled to tip off at 6 and 8 p.m., with Sunday ' s championship scheduled for a 3 p.m. start. CHI OMEGA SENIOR WEEKEND Friday afternoons in March can sometimes be a bad day for a picnic. As they say, " if you don ' t like the weather in Arkansas, wait a couple of days, it will change. " Well, the weather for the Senior ' s Picnic wasn ' t quite a Mexican fiesta but the food was. Tacos and chips to go along with their little Brothers who were rounded up to serve the 34 senior girls. Sunday was a better night out for the girls at Show-Biz Pizza. Pizza and free electronic game tokens meant contests over Pac-Man eating up the dots and piling up the fruits, and Frogger running through the jungle and flying through the trees. The Show-Biz band was exciting. Those human-size robots, Chuckie Cheeze and Billy Bob led the sing along with the Tennessee Waltz, Rocky Top and Hang on Sloopy just for the Show-Biz girls of Chi Omega. " With 140 girls who all are involved in different activities at various times, " said Chi-O Margaret Bunderick, " it ' s great to have a special night that we can ali get to- gether as one and share the fellowship. " Photos by Ralph Morais. Chi-Omega Senior Weekend 275 276 RAZORBACK MARCH Delta Gamma Anchor Splash 277 K Wakes Us Out of Hibernation Phi Kappa Psi sponsored an " Out of Hibernation " celebration over the April Fool ' s Day weekend and anyone who attended was no fool. Doc Murdock ' s in Fayetteville was the scene o the celebration of this annual fund raiser for Arkansas Children ' s Hospital. The band " Autumn " was featured and Bacardi Rum, Coon and Radio FM 1 05 co-sponsored the event. Five trips to Tulsa and Hot Springs went into the charity raffle and then the featured event, the Miss Teddy Bear Contest, brought all the beasts out of hibernation. An Alpha Delta Pi, Beth Coursey, won the judges admiring glances and the pledge class of Phi Kappa Psi, 1991 , insisted that the judges based their decision on someone who they knew and liked. Not " strictly beauty. " j That being the case the bears were back in the woods and little Red Riding Hood had better look out. 278 Phi Kappa Psi Out of Hibernation QUARTERS Some of Pomfret ' s partying diehards, left to right, Mel Hurst, Kevin Cunningham, Janet Menshek and David Penn. Photos by Jeff Waits. St. Pat ' s Observed By McRazorbacks Pomfret was the scene of one of the most exciting fun- filled dances held in the res- idence halls. Century Sounds provided the music with a live DJ who dispensed free movie pass- es and plenty of advice for those who were in the spirit of " kiss me, I ' m Irish. " The dance was free to students. There was popcorn and cokes for everyone on cam- pus who wanted to come. T he decorations looked fes- tive and the dress was cas- ual green. This was the chance to spend the evening away from the worries of school and was sponsored by the Pomfret Student Advisory Board: vice-president Debra Holland, social chairman Bertram Rogers and public- ity chairman Kim Smith put in plenty of time, and passed out plenty of shamrock mints. The crowd was good and if by chance they were bad, then you could say they were just lucky. Pomfret Hall St. Pat ' s Dance 279 280 II II I II II II II II 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 mini in in 1 1 in in N oo I J !; S SO) |.es u C JS csj I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I III a c ill 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - D 6} 55 N 2 e I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I je . e I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I nation and innovation. An innovative creation. . creative innovation. About women. And their ' ords. " Talking With ... , " written by Jane Martin, resented a series of eleven monologues that led some light on various aspects of daily life f eleven unique women. In " Fifteen Minutes, " we were given a peek at ie horrible fear of an actress about to go on xage. The actress, portrayed by Amy Gamber, fas nervous about her performance. In only a iw moments, we knew all about her dreams, ar aspirations and her life. " Twirler, " brought to life by Carole Kinsey, gave the audience an eerie glimpse into the shallow existence of a majorette. Vickie Milliard depicted an elderly woman coming to terms with life and death through the stage effects of light and shadows in " Lamps. " In the humorous monologue " French Fries, " bag lady Melanie McClain proclaimed the good- ness of fast food and its miraculous wonders. As well, there were memorable performances by Betty Garretson as a snake handler, Genie Gunn as a disillusioned veteran rodeo com- petitor and Leslie Wells as the housewife. University Theatre 303 SUPER Bush stops in NW Arkansas Supporters gather to hear vice-president George Bush speak during his visit to NW Arkansas. At that time, Bush was seeking to eliminate Sen. Robert Dole and Pat Robinson from the party nominee hopefuls. Jon Wampler photo, North- west Arkansas Times . Presidential Pursui Vice-President George Bush, abo speaks to the crowd at the Rogers Yc Center during his two-hour campaign sto 304 RAZORBACK MARCH h TUESDA Y Monkey Business Democratic presidential front runner Gary Hart was shot down in infamous fashion after photos md reports of his womanizing behavior became tie central issue in his campaign. Involvement with Donna Rice, above right, a Miami model, loomed his chances for being taken seriously as a resident who couldn ' t keep his mind on the coun- ry ' s business. She Has No Excuses After what started out as an important liason for Donna Rice, the Hart affair blew up the world for the young woman who had hoped to be taken one-day as a serious actress. Fronting for a line of jeans " No Ex- cuses, " Ms. Rice was removed by the clothes company to avoid the reflection of her " monkey business " rep- utation. National Politics 305 Education Was Topic of Bush Visit to NW AR Vice President George Bush told a crowd of about 600 people at Rogers Youth Center on March 7 that " better schools mean better jobs, " and that he wants to be " the education president. " Bush said that 13 percent of 17-year- olds nationwide are functionally illiterate, adding that he wants the nation ' s educational system to be able to compete with those in the rest of the world. " I believe the best answer to rural diversification is education, " he said. Bush greeted a crowd of about 1 00 people at the Fayetteville Airport before traveling be motorcade to Rogers. He spoke there for about 15 minutes before returning to Fayetteville to catch a flight to Houston, where he voted in the Super Tuesday primary. Bush called Super Tuesday the " most significant, defining political event of this year or any year in modern nominating history. " " If I win Super Tuesday tomorrow and win it convincingly, I will be without a doubt the next president of the United States, " Bush said. Mark Minton, The Arkansas Traveler , March 9, 1 988. ONCE AGAIN . . . WITH TEXAS STYLE exas women extended their winning streak for a fourth year as Courtney Gibbs j became Miss USA for 1988 in a pageant that was marred by arrests and protests. i Pageant spokeswoman Stacy Sacco said she was stunned by the Texas victory _ record and felt compelled to assure reporters that the Miss USA pageant televised nationally by CBS was not rigged. Bob Barker, popular personality and game show host, handed over his 21 year reign as pageant host to Alan Thicke in protest of the awarding of furs to the winner and the use of fur coats during the show. As well, animal rights proponents picketed the El Paso Convention Center. Two Miss Minnesotas bowed out of competition after it was discovered they had been arrested soon before the competition. Gibbs, 21 and a junior at Texas Christian University, represented the United States in the Miss Universe pageant on May 23 in Taipei, Taiwan. 306 Bush Visit, Texas Domination it ' s not passion, it ' s a violent crime Rape Awareness Week was March 14-20. ' Myth: Rape is a crime of sexual passion; the rapist is an impulsive driven man who simply cannot control his natural, biological need for sexual intercourse. Fact: Rape is a crime of aggres- sion. The majority of rapists have normal sexual outlets. A victim is chosen because she happens to be accessable and vulnerable. Ithough no rapes were reported on campus this school year, Rape Awareness Week gave students a chance to think about the statis- tics for the rest of Fay- etteville. Sgt. Reggie Houser of the UA Department of Public Safety said an average of 13 rapes are reported each year in Fayetteville. He said some of the cases involve UA students and that he thought many more cases went un- reported. Dick Forbes, the public information officer for the Washington County Sheriff ' s Office, agreed. He said that for every rape reported, generally five to six go unreported. Although the number of reported rapes in the city had declined from 1 3 in 1 986 to 1 last year, Forbes said, " If there is one rape, there is a problem. " He said date rape, which happens when a victim is inebriated or afraid to say no, is largely unreported. A victim ' s reluctance to report a rape, he said, could be caused by " the em- barrassment and fear of being ridiculed. " Officer Bradley Brunn of DPS said one rape was reported on the campus in 1986 but that none have been reported this school year. Brunn said that as part of the DPS crime prevention program officers patrolled many areas, make sure that there was adequate light- ing in parking lots and that bushes were trimmed back to make it difficult for potential assaulters to hide. Escort services were avail- able Sunday through Thursday by calling 575- 2222, Houser said. Diana Wilson, The Arkansas Traveler , March 11,1 988. Rape Awareness Week 30 " Where the boys were . . . Well, Spring Break ' 88 couldn ' t have been a better time to find them. With the last winter snow still on the ground as students prepared to leave, the right destination at the right price was still fresh in our minds. According to Angelina Archer of World Wide Travel on Dickson St., Texas, Florida and Colorado were still the " in " spots. " We ' re sending students to Steamboat, Keystone, Durango and Breckenridge for skiing. This costs about $200 for round trip air and another $300 for a week ' s stay, " she said. " Ft. Lauderdale and Oaytona Beach are always hot, but the price concious students are heading to Padre Island, " Archer continued. " We can get them a four person condo for about $210 per person while air fare runs $100. But most students prefer to drive. " Travel agents weren ' t the only way to go. Student travel companies offer cheaper rates and you get almost the same thing. Except for the bus ride. Student tours were usually bus or U-drive. Prices ranged from $129-$215 for a Florida eight day, 7 night oceanfront hotel. Texas costs ranged from $165-$239 for the same thing, only with a condo. Some were on the road, and some stayed home and became hermits for a week. But whatever you did, you remembered the Spring of ' 88 as the most needed break ever. A Padre Island party with the boys. 308 Border hopping to Mexico. Sorina Breakaway ' 88 309 p The goggles stay go skiing . . . because it makes : you appear COOL! Right, Joey Wright and Wes Euing show off You make a lot of friends during a trip to Padre; mostly because they are all assigned into one room your Doesn ' t he have it r bikini-clad women. jh? All alone with six mm J i li i A i i . n ' ill- M ' ' ' It ft I Spring Breakaway ' 88 31 1 This was a year in which the UA rugby team regained a competitive edge with an infusion of new blood. The year was highlighted with the Warrensburg Warrior invitational Championship and by some close calls for nationally ranked clubs. It was a year that saw Forrest Meadows, Dan Jones and Beau McSwain chosen for the Collegiate Select Side. We saw the maturation of performers like Jim Miners, Mike Beasley, Al Thomas and Tim Vance and the exciting play of newcomers Donnie Centers, Eddie Jensen, Jack Vaughn and many others. The women ' s club also made progress this year aided by the coaching of Susan Barrett and Jackie Cason who both sat out the season to become mothers. Above right, Donny Weeks is caught running after a pass. The players huddle in a maneuver called a scrumdown, above. The UA rugby players, right, in a game against Rhodes College. Photos and text by Scott Burkett. 312 U A Rugby Teams TIME SI C -N Barbara Mandrell Hosts the 14th Annual People ' s Choice Awards in TV, Movies Music I: ( the top-rated television shows this year is The Cosby Show . The Huxtable (top, left to right) Phylicia Rashad as Clair, Sabrina Le Beauf as Sondra, m-Jamal Warner as Theo, Tempestt Bledsoe as Vanessa; (bottom, left to Bill Cosby as Cliff and Keshia Knight Pulliam as Rudy. t opened with a production number " I Know What I Like " performed by non-entertainers portraying everything from a grocery cashier to a lawyer. Dionne Warwick, Aretha Franklin and Ben Crosby sang a melody of the top 10 all-favorite songs. Bill Cosby and Dolly Parton won the hearts of many people this year in the People ' s Choice Awards. Cosby was awarded favorite male television performer, all-around male entertainer and television star. Parton was awarded favorite female performer in a new TV show and all-around best female entertainer. Others receiving awards: Dramatic TV Program, LA Law; Favorite Talk Show, Oprah Winfrey ; Favorite Female TV Performer, Cybill Shepherd ; Favorite Young Television Performers, Kirk Cameron and Keshia Knight Pulliam ; Favorite Comedy TV Show, The Cosby Show ; Favorite Male Performer in a New TV Show, John Ritter- Hooperman ; Favorite Motion Picture Actress, Glenn Close-Fatal Attraction ; Favorite Motion Picture Actor, Michael Douglas-Fatal Attraction and Wall Street ; Favorite Male and Female Musical Performers, Kenny Rogers and Whitney Houston ; Favorite All-Time Musical Star, Barbara Striesand ; Favorite Dramatic Motion Picture, Fatal Attraction ; Favorite Rock Group, Bon Jovi ; and All-Time Favorite Movie Star, Clint Eastwood. 313 Superstar Michael Jackson in a scene from his th dimensional space fantasy film in which he performs the so he wrote and produced. Jackson is also making a tremend comeback with his album " BAD " by launching a world-wide t Fox (Charlie Sheen, left), a young stockbroker, forms a gerous friendship with Gordon Gekko (Michael Douglas, ), a corporate raider in the Edward R. Pressman eduction " WALL STREET, " the first film from writer director Oliver Stone since his Academy Award- winning " Platoon. " Photo courtesy of Andrew Schwartz, Twentieth Century Fox. bill Shepherd and Bruce Willis, the stars of the hit television es " Moonlighting. " TIME SIGN 314 irge Michael, below, performs in June at the Wembley Arena in London sell-out crowd of 75,000. Above, left, Whitney Houston performs at New York ' s Madison Square Garden in September. It was her first New York appearance since 1985. i Jovi, left, of the rock group Bon Jovi during a recent performance 1 York City at Madison Square Garden. Ertifainer Dolly Parton. above, performs at a Marlboro Country music concert at Avery Fisher Hall in New York City. 315 25 E. Center St. 442-5673 Hours Tuesday-Friday, 11:00 to 11:00 Saturday, Sunday, Monday, 5:00 to 11:00 p.m. lunch 11:00 to 2:00 closed 2:00 to 5:00 PA1 IO GRILL GOLDIE BURGER The Goldie burger consists of 1 3 Ib quality ground beef, seasoned witf Goldie ' s special seasonings, broiled tc order and served on a sesame seec bun. Over ten million burgers have been sold and enjoyed this way. Pleas try our burger like this so you can realh taste our quality beef and seasonings. 3251 North College 443-9299 Hours Sunday 12- Friday and Saturday 11-1 M v 11. LESSON ONE ... When you need books and supplies you can save lot of time and money when you shop at the UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE and RAZORBACK Store Right on the campus Right on the price 316 A Festival of Academics A Hawg Feast and Fest The San Diego Chicken CONTENTS Volume 91 , Issue 9, April 1988 FEATURES HIGHLIGHT Miss Unviersity of Arkansas Crowned, 320 First Annual Little Miss U of A, 323 Comedy of Errors, 412 Maya Angelou Comes to Town, 407 SPORTS Tyson Track Invitational, 367 San Diego Chicken Baseball Report, South Oklahoma University, 368 Golf Review, 370 ORGANIZATIONS Associated Student Government, 326 Alpha Zeta, 336 Mortar Board, Blue Key, 353 Band, 354 Jraveler Staff , 360 The wheels are turning . . . an engineering feature on the highly visible and productive departments taking us into the future, 330. LIVING GROUPS HIGHLIGHT Residence Hall Week Rumbles, 372 Yocum DWI Program, 377 FIGI Beach Getaway, 384 Sig Ep ' s South of The Border, 387 SAE Beach Party, 389 Theta Tau Beach Social, 394 Fraternities and sororities celebrate their spring formats, 397. HIGHLIGHT Playboy Magazine come to Fayetteville to make someone a star . . 318 RAZORBACK APRIL tinted by Taylor Publishing Co. EDITOR Charlotte Howard 1ANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther .AYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTO EDITOR Ralph Morais CULTY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes YOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, Micki Marshall PY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, J. sczander, Jennifer Fulford, Steven Pankey. Chip Shurtleff HOTOGRAPHERS Ralph Morais, Tom art, David Levitt, Jeff Waits, Gary Waters, Diana Wilson MARKETING Chad Dillard PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther AD SALES Jennifer Posey ACADEMIC FESTIVAL 1988 337 319 eauty pag- eants are a phenomenon of the South. Every tiny hole-in-the- wall has its own Miss Dog- wood or Miss Southern Belle pag- eant when folks from all around gath- er to gaze at the prettiest girls in the county. And every girl wants to be a beauty queen the one who walks the run- way with a glittering sash, a bouquet of roses and a sparkling tiara perched on her head. When an impressionable young girl sees her first pageant, the dream is ingrained. For University student, Kathy Bennett, the dream was re- alized Friday, April 8, in Barnhill Are- na when she won the Miss U of A title. Though Barnhill did not compare to Carnegie Hall, not a camera flash was spared as more than 1 ,000 peo- ple attended the event to sit in the sultry auditorium and cheer on their favorite out of a field of 15 contes- tants. The girls were put through the rig- ors in interview, evening gown, talent and swimsuit competitions. " I t.iink it is really hard to go to school and keep up with current events and practice your talent eve- ryday, " said Lynn Sheets, a contes- tant sponosred by Pi Beta Phi so- rority. " The girls can really make a difference in the pageant with their attitude, and they were more comp- titive this year. " Carole Lawson, Miss Arkansas 1987, was in attendance to lend sup- port to the contestants and entertain the crowd before the competition be- gan. She spoke briefly and with great fondness of her rise to the top. Ben- nett will represent the University in the Miss Arkansas pageant in July to try for Lawson ' s title. Probably the most exciting mo- ments of the pageant were those an- ticipated before the winners were an- nounced. Amy Bethel was named first runner-up; second runner-up was Cindy Hattaway; Jona Garner received third runner-up; and Lynn Sheets was fourth runner-up. Rebecca Susan Rogers, Miss U of A 1987, entertained the audience with a strong vocal number. Below, Kathryn Bennett beams after her triumph with the other runner-ups, Miss Arkansas and her predecessor, Susan Rogers. Holly Green, the Coleman Dairy Tal- ent winner and third runner-up in the 1984 Miss Arkansas pageant dis- plays her vocal talents for the au- dience during an entertainment break. There she is ... Kathryn Bennett takes her memorable walk down the runway as the new Miss University of Arkansas 1988. Left, Kathy Bennett with fellow student Carole Lawson, now an official beauty queen from our campus, who just one year ago walked away with the crown that led to her title as Miss Arkansas 1987. o For the first time in the University of Arkansas pageant history, a Little Miss U of A was chosen Friday, April 8, in Barnhill arena from 33 chubby- cheeked, dolled-up contestants. The pageant was a showcase of dimples precluding the big attraction, the Miss U of A competition. The Little Miss pageant proved to be a necessary and successful tickler for the crowd at Barnhill. With freshly flushed faces, the girls from ages five to eight years old, timidly grinned and carefully poised in their best attempts to woo the judges while parents recorded the moments in a strobe of camera flashes. Sometimes missing a tooth, the contestants smiled and carefully placed their steps while making their debut in the blinding spotlight on the runway. Judy Allbritton, the mother of six-year-old Kristen of Fayetteville, said she was the nervous one. " My main concern is that she won ' t be disappointed if she doesn ' t win. " Even grandparents came out to beam over their darlings. " She was swell, " said Rowna Latta, grandmother of seven-year-old Linley of Lincoln. But it was Reena Ramirez, 6, of Hindsville whose name was to go down in the books as being the first Little Miss U of A ever. After a few years, Reena could make a tough contender for the Miss U of A title. Left, Reena Ramirez is escorted down the runway as she becomes the first Little Miss U of A. The Public Relations Student Society and several journalism students of Dr. Ivan Holmes organized the event. Below, Kathryn Bennett. the newly crowned Miss U of A, with a possible future contestant. Little Miss U of A 323 hicago, the musical group, had a song about it, Saturday. But they were in the park. Freshmen, o future, prospective freshmen, got the chance to sit and ponder life ' s greatest questions. In our part so to speak ... the Union mall. Each year, the University entertains high school seniors for a Saturday on the campus. Get ' er here at a time that we, the worldly college seniors and juniors, couldn ' t torture them with rude insolent looks or horror stories of professors with office hours from midnight to 4:00am. There were few of those around, you know. My, my. With all those freshmen you ' d think it was the Fourth of July. 324 Saturday at the University WHAT ' S OCSA Represents 7,500 Off-Campus ;ie Off-Campus Student Association offered a variety of programs, services and activities for the student who resided off pus. ie organization was a liaison to express concern about campus issues and problems affecting the off-campus student. $me of the accomplishments included the OCSA Steer Roast, Spring Fling, an apartment listing, a roommate referral arvice and the completion of a new OCSA publication. Members were, above, (right to left), front row: Mike Evans, David Glass, Dana Martin, Stephen Spencer; second row, Beth ' ley, Anna Waters, Victoria Ford, Fooi-Yon Chai, Kieran; Tino Ramirez, Judi Elledge, Genia Dreher, secretary-treasurer; Seven Hinds, vice-president; Neal Atkins, president. Off-Campus Student Association 325 Sent student delegates to Little Rock to lobby for funding for higher education. Supported legislation for the University Programs activity fee. Visibility for a Public Relations Commission and a refurbished set of Board of Publications constitution and bylaws. New relationship with the Arkansas j Business Council (Good Suits Club) to became part of the Carnegie Foundation ' s study of higher education by sending ASG members to Little Rock for a Foundation Summit. Initiated " Student Talk " to solicit and act upon student feed back about the campus academic and teaching environment. I 326 RAZORBACK APRIL Students Serving Students s enate The Associated Student Government Senate met in the Engineering Center. That was a switch from the traditional Grad Ed auditorium site of so many years. President Darin Gray was active in the efforts to provide a drug-free program to campus. Also, the student senators were active in the improvement of UA campus publications by giving approval that an adviser business manager be hired to cooperate with the Board of Publications. fficers Left to right, Doug Walker, president protemp; Steven Hinds, treasurer; An- drea Bolstad, secretary; Kenny Patter- son, vice-president; and Darin Gray, president. 1988-89 officers, above left to right, Doug Walker, president; Steven Hinds, treasur- er; Kay Stipe, secretary; and Terry Smith, vice-president. Associated Student Government 327 I BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Promoting Values of Fellowship, ] ; 1 Christianity, And Good Times! Top, Mark Poole, a graduate student, bows in prayer after a time of devotion durinr the Monday lunchencounter. A group of international students, above, travel to Camf Paron for the International Student Conference. BSU students keep with tradition by floating the Buffaloe River. Above, sixty-five students meet for a time of sharing, learning and growing in their faith at Camp Egan for the BSU fall retreat. The Freshmen Ministry Team, left, meets weekly for Bible study and ministry opportunities. Baptist Student Union 329 When the University ' s chemical engineering department and biomass research center embarked over a decade ago on research to biologically develop alternative fuel sources, scientists had an overriding reason for research: the 1970s oil crisis. Over the years, the University had become one of a handful of universities to expand and intensify its research programs in ethanol manufacturing from corn, municipal and industrial wastes. In an effort to get a jump on the next energy crunch, the biotechnology laboratory was engrossed in three research projects involving the biological conversion of coal to fuels and chemicals, as well as a method for biologically liquefying coal. ENGINEERING feature The projects, which received a $350,000 grant from the Department of Energy last year, were directed primarily by J. L. Gaddy, chemical engineering department head, and Edgar C. Clausen, a professor of chemical engineering specializing in biotechnology. Because coal is biologically trasformed to methane or ethanol by using microorganisms which function at ordinary temperatures and pressures, the processes being developed by Gaddy and Clausen were efficient and environmentally acceptable. " Biological processes occur at ordinary temperatures, and the yields are high, " Gaddy said. " We and the DOE feel that there is significant potential application for biological coal conversion. " In their study of liquefying coal, the scientists start with solid coal and liquefy it with microorganisms. The process might be accomplished underground, resulting in a liquid coal that would be pumped out of the ground, then converted to liquid fuel such as gas or oil. " These processes can be done chemically, " Clausen said, " but they are uneconomical and inefficient that way. " The University ' s Biomass Research Center, established in 1979 with a $1.5 million donatioi of equipment and $500,000 grant from the Gulf Oil Corporation, studied biological conversio: into ethanol of renewable resources like waste pulp from a paper mill or ground-up corn cobs. Biomass research uses enzymes to break down as many as 300 different cellulose-containing materials into glucose. After the cellulose is turned into glucose, it is fermented into ethanol using yeast similar to brewer ' s yeast. " Coversion of cellulosic waste such as paper and pulp mill effluent has the potential to yield 1 20 gallons of ethanol per ton, " said Kurt Bevernitz, a principal research associate at the center. " Not only does it alleviate a major wasted problem, but the process creates a salable product. The U.S. has the potential to produce 10 billion gallons of ethanol from wastes alone. " Both research programs tapped the expertise of the chemical engineering department which had over 270 students and was ranked 15th in size among the 158 chemical engineering departments in the country-and one of the top five in its contract research, according to Gaddy. With a broad-based curriculum, the department also ranks fourth in the nation in master ' s degree enrollment and 18th in Ph.D. enrollment. Jim Treadway, The Spectrum , April 15. Ill V r- i it " [ 1 1 39 Tfo ff iff J-jE O C 1= B 1 o 2 -T3T3 O O S a -- ?-S --2 c- LU Q.T3 0 3 CO ENGI EERING feature Using the accepted test for super- conductivity, which is levitation in the presence of a magnetic field, Zhengzhi Sheng and Allen Hermann, researchers tthe University, demonstrate their new uperconductor. A rock-shaped ceram- ic superconducting pellet is shown here levitating over a magnetic field. The string, which had supported the pellet prior to the experiment, lies limp to one side. Liquid nitrogen, which is used to cool the magnets, forms vapors around the magnets. Photo by Chris Boese. neutron dosimetry calibration center The University had developed, through the acquisition and modification of the former SEFOR fast reactor, a well-defined and accessible neutron- field facility for instrument calibration and nuclear research. The facility now accommodates several Californium-252 sources for use in instrument calibration and other nuclear research activities. SEFOR (Southwest Experimental Fast Oxide Reator), located near Fayetteville, was constructed in 1965-1969 to provide information on operating and physical characteristics of certain breeder reactors. SEFOR ' s mission was completed in early 1972, and the plant was defueled and closed down in August of that year. The ownership and license of SEFOR was transferred to the University in 1975. Recognizing the need for a regional facility for the calibration of neutron measuring devices, the University performed a feasibility study which concluded that SEFOR refueling cell was well suited to house Californium-252 sources for that purpose. Another major feature of SEFOR Calibration Center is the thermal irradiator. A 60 cm-diameter, 5 meter-deep floor well in the refueling cell had been modified to contain sources in a water moderator. A sample spinner and pneumatic sample changer were available in the irradiator. Thermal flux levels provided by the current sources gave the thermal irradiator many of the capabilities of small research reactors, i.e., activation analysis, nuclear research and educational experiments. The SEFOR Calibration Center provided instrument-calibration services for a number of nuclear-powered electric utilities throughout the nation. By comparing readings on instruments to the known radiation field values of Californium-252 sources, this program allowed calibration of instruments used to detect neutron radiation in zones adjacent to radiation work areas. Because of the increasing amount of radiation U.S. citizens are receiving today (due primarily to medical x-rays), and due to deficiencies in radiation dosimetry at the local level, the National Bureau of Standards had been asked by Congress to establish an effective, national ionizing-radiation measurements program. Creation of an expanded regional calibration center to support that program was a long-range goal of the mechanical engineering department. Such a regional laboratory would involve the SEFOR lab and three additional laboratories, to be located at the Engineering Experiment Station. While SEFOR would continue to be used for neutron radiation measurement, the new labs would involve dosimetry calibration for x-rays and gamma and beta rays. 332 RAZORBACK APRIL The University Regional Radiation Calibration Laboratory, left, provides gamma and neutron calibration services. It is one of only two such installations in the nation. Such a regional laboratory would involve the SEFOR lab and three additional laboratories, to be located at the Engineering Experiment Station. While SEFOR would continue to be used for neutron radiation measurement, the new labs would involve dosimetry calibration for x-rays and gamma and beta rays. Radiation Calibration Feature 333 ENGINEERING feature Robotics at the University of Arkansas could have meant that quarterbacks always hit the open man. Or, basketball forwards hit the automatic jump shot. It could also mean that when the blond cheerleader does the stand and leap off another yell leader ' s hands, no gasp from the crowd is necessary. It was all automatic. What it really meant was that robotics, the use of robot-like mechanisms in industry and business, offered solutions for industrial problems. Marcus Langston, research associate in industrial engineering, said, " Robots do best what people do worst. " Langston developed a robotic gripper with " touching " capabilities for which the University applied for a patent. The unique tactile sensor uses an optic converter to register touch as slight as 1 100,000 of an inch and gives the gripper a wide range of forces. Re-tooling between tasks was not required. Says Langston, " This new tactile sensor can lift a heavy item one minute, a light item the next with no down time. " Langston ' s tactile gripper is one-tenth the price of other robotic sensing devices because of the inexpensive components. This would allow a " robot " to perform tasks which humans find unsui table because of toxic or harsh environments, mundane repetition or extreme temperatures. This sensor could grab something as delicate as an egg or puncture a steel exterior. Langston was involved in a proposal for an industrial application and one for a government agency. A human signal proportional to the robotic force being applied could be sent from the robot gripper to the human controller, perhaps allowing the gripper to apply itself to a wider range of academic, athletic and amorous forces. 334 RAZORBACK APRIL The University accepted the final gift of a $290,000 engineering grant from the AT T Foundation for the development of two leading- edge manufacturing and material handling laboratories in May. The gift, the last in a three- year AT T manufacturing technology grant, was being used to help equip the AT T Material Handling Laboratory and the AT T Manufacturing Automation Laboratory in the industrial engineering department of the College of Engineering. The labs were located in the newly opened Bell Engineering Engineering Center. " AT T is extremely honored to join with the University of Arkansas to help steer its engineering program to national prominence. " said Larry S. Featherman, AT T general manager. " We are proud to be able to make contributions, such as this grant, that will help the University produce the continuing talent AT T needs to remain a world leader in high technology. " " Thanks to the generosity of companies such as AT T, the University can continue its legacy of providing an engineering education that can successfully comptete with the nation ' s finest engineering schools. " said Dr. Daniel E. Ferritor, UAF chancellor. In 1986, AT T awarded grants totaling $2.9 million to 37 U.S. college and universities as part of its special purpose science and engineering grants program. The UA College of Engineering has been developing the AT T laboratories in stages over the past two years at a cost in excess of $500.000. The department of industrial engineering was matching the AT T grants with money raised to raised to equip the Bell Engineering Center. Jim Treadway, The Spectrum , May 1988. robotics tadai_j Both the AT T material handling and manufacturing automation laboratories operate together, giving students vital hands-on experience in a realistic manufacturing environment. There were probably only six other engineering departments in the country that could boast of facilities equivalent to these at the University. Robotics, Engineering Feature 335 WHAT ' S in 336 Alpha Zeta College of Engineering Engine Week April 4-9 School of Architecture Archi Week April 7-9 College of Agriculture Home EC Agri and Home EC Week April 8-14 Registered Student Organization Recognition Reception Sunday, April 10 Honors Day Convocation Friday, April 10 Honors Societies Tapping Ceremony Friday, April 15 J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences Award Ceremony Friday, April 15 Business Administration College Honors Convocation Friday, April 15 Business Leaders Day Thursday, April 21 Air Force and Army ROTC Awards Ceremony Tuesday, April 19 ACADEMIC FESTIVAL 1988 Honoring Excellence in Scholarship, Leadership and Service UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE Academic Festival 337 Rejuvination of Engineering Spirit akes A Comeback After Two Year Drought It ha|pjeen two years since EnginevWeek activities had been h on the University cam- pus, but a group of stu- dents organized an ef- fort to rejuvenate it. A committee with mem- bers from many of the engineering organiza- tions and honor socie- ties of the college served as central plan- ning committee for En- gine Week ' 88. Earlier this spring, a T-shirt design contest was sponsored by Eta Kappa Nu. A design showing a space sta- tion and several astro- nauts was chosen from entries submitted, ' he T-shirts were put on sale a week before Engine VVeek. The main events were held on Saturday, April 9, during an after- noon picnic at the south pavilion on Lake Fay- etteville. The picnic was organized by the Amer- ican Institute of Chem- ical Engineers (AlChE) and Theta Tau fraterni- ty. A volleyball tourna- ment was organized by AlChE, won by Eta Kap- pa Nu, and a tug-of-war was held by Eta Kappa Nu with Theta Tau win- ning. A faculty dunking booth was sponsored by the Institute of In- dustrial Engineers and Alpha Pi Mu. Theta Tau got in the act by sponsoring a road rally. Directions to checkpoints, disguised in cryptic clues, were given to drivers one at a time in order to make it to the next destination and next clue. Engine Week ' 88 could be called a suc- cess partly because ( the work of the plafi ning commitees. Bu most of the credit for il success goes to tljl student body of th! College of Engineerinr It was the students wh got involved in the a| tivities. Hopefully Et gine Week ' 88 wg enough of a success insure that the fun w continue for years come. Mark Harris, Tf Arkansas Engineer contributing author. 338 RAZORBACK APRIL Students and " soon-to-be " students enjoy volleyball and a dunking booth during the Engine Week picnic activities. Photos by Jeff Waits. Winners of the Engine Week tug-o-war contest: (left to right) Chris Emerson, Tim O ' Brien, Pat Harris, Randy Palmer, Lloyd Meinhoz and Matt Orman, a member of Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity. Engine Week 339 BUILDING BLOCKS Part of the festivities of Archi Week included a pie throw at professors ' faces. Photos by Jim Bailey. 340 Academic Festival Decomposition the Position loted Arch feet ' efer Eisenman Guest Speaker f Sixtfe Annual Charles L ' hompson lecture f -jf i A. " y V ' LJ L.J ' fc . 3 ARCHI WEEK rhe School of Architecture, in conjunction with the Crom- ilell Firm of Little Hock, presented the ted architect Pe- Ir Eisenman as the aiest speaker of the Ixth annual Charles Thompson Lee- ire. (The lecture enti- fed, " The Edge of fetween " was held the Continuing bucation Auditori- In on April 7 and fghlighted the aca- emic events of J-chi Week. || Peter Eisenman, fellow of the Amer- Han Institute of Ar- liitects, was an ar- liitect and Aucator. He was le founder and far- rier director of the Jstitute for Archi- wcture and Urban t udies in New York ity. Dr. Eisenman las a recipient of a luggenheim Fellow- Blip, the Brunner Award of the Amer- ican Academy of Arts and Letters and a grant from the Na- tional Endowment for the Arts. Also, he was awarded Spe- cial First Prize in the Berlin Koch- Friedrichstadt Inter- national Competi- tion, the construc- tion of which had recently been com- pleted. Dr. Eisenman had taught at Cambridge University, Princeton University and Yale University, and from 1982 to 1985 he was the Arthur Rotch Professor of Architecture at Har- vard Unviersity. He was currently the first Irwin S. Chanin Distinguished Pro- fessor of Architec- ture at the Cooper Union in New York City. Dr. Eisenman re- ceived his Bachelor of Architecture from Cornell University, his Masters from Columbia University and had a Masters of Arts and doctor- ate from the Univer- sity of Cambridge. Student victories centered around the letting go of steam and the throwing of class project models from the second floor of Vol Walker. Winners were deter- mined by most aes- thetic project, clos- est to the target and the longest hang time in flight, all judged by Dean Murray Smart. On April 8, the professors were the ones who wished they could be any- where else. A pie in the face of one ar- chitecture professor was worth two in the classroom . . . the recipients: Jeff Shannon, Steve Mill- er, Michael Buono, Larry Fox, Gordon Brooks and of course, Dean Smart. THURSDAY Potluck Dinner Flying Project Contest Movie-Godzilla Meets Mona Lisa Peter Eisenman FRIDAY Barbeque Beaux Arts Ball Archi Week 341 Agriculture in an Academic Focus IVee c HeW Despite Enrollment Drop, B g " JT Day Promising Enrollment in the College of Ag- riculture and Home Economics has been dropping since 1980 at the rate of 71 students per year, said Dr. Charlene Mooty, the as- sociate dean of the college. Mooty said student interests and attitudes were more positive now than they were two years ago and that although the decrease in en- rollment may continue, it has lev- eled off. In 1986, 105 fewer stu- dents entered the college than in 1985, whereas only 15 fewer en- tered in ' 87 than in ' 86. She said the decline was partly the result of the negative attitude that developed toward agricultural education when the farm economy began having problems several years ago. Mooty said people were starting to recover from the crisis that re- sulted from the failing farm econ- omy. Another reason for the decline in numbers was that fewer students were going to college after high school. Also, more students who decided to go to college might be choosing vocational-technics schools and community colleges which were often closer to home ant thus more affordable, she said. " I think our problem now is ed ucating the general public about wha modern agricultural education doei and the opportunities it provide: becuase an agri education today i: not just about plowing the back 40, ' Mooty said. " We ' re looking heavily at recruit ment of new students, " she added. She said the college was trying t hire an employee to concentrate oi getting new agri and home econom ics students. " We need to get the message ou there to students as to what we ac tually do by going to high schools an keeping a strong contact with vo-tecl schools as well as groups like 4-H Future Farmers of America and th Cooperative Extension Service, ' Mooty said. She added that the col lege planned a recruitment activity fo April to get high school students fa miliar with the University. Randy Vin cent, The Arkansas Traveler , Marcf 4, 1988. 342 RAZORBACK APRIL t I Award and scholarship win- ners at the Agriculture and Home-Ec Banquet at the Park Inn. ME ECONOMICS TEXTILES MERCHANDISING BIG " A " DAY AGRICULTURE ACADEMICS ADMISSIONS ATHLETICS ACTIVITIES ashion ' handising Above, Mrs. Randall Tyson was the featured guest speaker at the banquet. TMCT Mxiut 200 Arkansas high school students were invited to Big " A " Day activities, April 22 through April 23, spon- sored by the College of Ag- riculture and Home Econom- ics. Participants were selected on the basis of ac- ademic performance in high school and an indicated in- terest in science and math. Banquet photos by Diana Wil- son. " We want these I school juniors and seniors to get a taste of the fun and excitement of campus life. We will introduce them to the University ' s academic offerings and career opportunities available through the college, " said Dr. Donna Graham, coordinator of Big " A " Day. Agri and Home EC Week 343 HONORS VOCATIO Culmination of Academic Festival The 48th Annual Honors Convocation Climaxes Campus-Wide Academic Festival Day The 48th An- nual Honors Day Convo- cation at the University was held April 15. The university- wide event climaxed a month-long Academic Festival of numerous campus ac- tivities honoring excel- lence in scholarship, leadership and service by UA students and fac- ulty. Keynote speaker for the convocation was Dr. Charles Thatcher, distinguished professor THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS presents THE 48th ANNUAL HONORS DAY CONVOCATION April 15, 1988 10:30 A.M. UNION BALLROOM Pure as the dawn on the brow of thy beauty Watches they Soul from the mountains of God Over the Fates of thy children departed Far from the land where their footsteps have trod. Beacon of hope in the ways dreary lighted Pride of our hearts that are loyal and true From those who adore unto one who adores us Mother of Mothers, we sing unto you. of chemical engineer- ing. Thatcher ' s address was to highlight the convocation ' s program in the Arkansas Union Ballroom. Following Thatcher ' s address, awards were presented to outstand- ing studetns and faculty in several categories. Chancellor Daniel Fer- ritor presented two facutly members with the Burlington Founda- tion Awards for Excel- lence. The awards were designed to honor an outstanding teacher and an outstanding fac- ulty-scholar in re- search. Each included a $2,000 cash award, the highest monetary award for which UA faculty were eligible. Selection was based on colleague nominations. Students received honors in several cat- egories: Presidential Scholars : A $1,000 scholarship presented to each of seven stu- dents, one from each of the university ' s col- leges and schools. Se- nior Scholars : A Senior Key presented to grad- uating seniors from each undergraduate college or school who have the highest grade point averages. Alumni Senior Honot Citations : A $1,00( award presented to i graduating senior mar and woman who havt demonstrated superioi academic standing leadership, charactei and potential leader ship qualities. Candi- dates were selectee from the membership of campus honor socie- ties. Scholastic Awards were also presented tc graduate students as well as graduating seni- ors and lower class- men. 344 RAZORBACK APRIL V Deserving Scholars Receive Awards President Thornton, Vice Chancellor Pederson Present Presidential, Senior Awards residential Scholars for 1988 were: Donald Kelly Cartwright, College of Ag- riculture and Home Eco- nomics; Robert Spencer Linn, School of Architec- ture; Charles E. King, Ful- bright College of Arts and Sciences; Dusty Gartrell, College of Business Ad- ministration; Susan A. Hutcheson, College of Ed- ucation; Robby Jay Chan- dler, College of Engineer- ing; and Lisa Pruitt, School of Law. University Senior Schol- ars were: Dina Gay Gram- mer Alden, Yee Wan Siew, Lawanna Sue Banning, Paul Gregory Mitchell, Charles West Warren, Wendy Wallace, Paul Rust Johnson, Robert Sherman Justis and Darren Glenn Talley. Scholastic Awards went to: Avis Goodhart, Amer- ican Association of Uni- versity Women ' s Scholar- ship ; Janelle Perkins, Arkansas Society of Pro- fessional Engineers ; Paul Reishus, Barbara Crook Memorial Award ; Kimberly Ellis and Randall Spellins. Beta Gamma Sigma Award . Daniel Humphrey, = Charles Finger Short Fic- tion ; Floyd Collins, C. Vann Woodward Non- Fiction Award ; Elaine Smoke wood. Daisy Bates Non-Fiction Award ; Yee Wah Siew, Edward Durell Stone Award for Excel- lence in Design . Eddie Gallion. George and Marion Branigan Se- nior Engineer Scholar- ship ; Brenda Broussaro- Scrimager, Harry and Sal- ly Bolton Award ; Susan Hutcheson and Kristin Lee Mayer, Henry and Stella Hotz Award ; Sally Jo Sorensen, John Ciardi Poetry Award ; Rhonda Carol Spigner, John W. White Award ; Cynthia Leigh Berry, Kara Jordan Scholarship ; Lynn Fisher, M. Blair Hart Non-Fiction Award ; Todd Joseph Pfannestiel. Phi Beta Kap- pa Award . Robert Wyatt, Reb- samen Memorial Scholar- ship ; Eric Scott Doty, Vema C. Garvan Award ; Michael W. Kattan, W. R. Warner Fellowship Award; Garnette Mullis, Raymond L. Barnes Award for Excellence in Poetry . ' i iv- ' iNwno CONVOCA Honors Convocation 345 Honor Societies Welcome Scholars CEREMONY Makes achievement 38 New Members of Phi Beta Kappa Dawn Ray, above, the new president of Omicron Delta Kappa waits to tap initiates into the senior honor society during tapping ceremonies in the Union Gallery. Photos by Diana Wilson. The Arkansas Al- pha Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa initiated 38 new members in ceremonies at the Uni- versity on April 18. Initiation into the so- ciety was recognition of a student ' s outstanding scholarly achievement. Founded in 1776, Phi Beta Kappa is the na- tion ' s oldest honor so- ciety for the liberal arts and sciences. The Uni- versity of Arkansas chapter, which received its charter in 1931, was the only Arkansas Phi Beta Kappa chapter and one of only 237 na- tionwide. New Phi Beta Kappa members for 1988 were Gena Chronister, coun- seling education; Don- na Frazier, English; Tracy Gilmer Black, computer science; Syl- via Jean Brooks, bota- ny; Andrew Cole, zool- ogy; Peggy Ellis, journalism; Paul Glezen, computer sci- ence; Preston Peter, natural science; Heidi Stambuck, journalism. Sharon Lynn Hogue, computer science; Donald Austin Smith, computer science; Rodger Kline, computer science and mathemat- ics; Valerie Ann Wai- lent, English; Gary Al- len, zoology; David Bevans, III, zoology; Vernon Lavelle Eagan, zoology. Paul Gregory Mitch- ell, psychology; Cheryl Wells, zoology; Chris- tine Panas, French classical studies; Michael Kirk, microbiology; Steven Jones, zoology; Nadine Hawke, art classical studies; Gregory B. Curtis, journalism. Frank Mayer Rapley, II, journalisrr Carolyn Paul, philosc phy; Jeffrey Mullen, zc ology; Scott Alan Hal natural sciences pre medical; Jeffrey Sco ' Maple, journalism. Susan Westmorelan Portis, English; Donn Junkin, English; Lawar na Banning, zoology David Grant Walkei communications. Alen Cox, communications Neal Gibson, history Janet Allured, history Rosalind Dawn Ellis natural science; Paula Ellington, sc cial work; Marci Montee, psychology Lori Lynne Critchfielc psychology. Todd Jc seph Pfannestiel, ecc nomics and history Kay Inhofe, mathemai ics. 346 Academic Festival Into the Wide Blue Yonder Future Officers Decorated It makes the hair on the back of my neck stand up on end ... when they goby. It must be the uniforms, the intense stares of unyeilding eyes . . . it ' s somethin ' but I ' ll never know what. I guess men in uniform . . . well, they ' re just fine. That ' s why the people in the crowds get misty eyed when the rows of young people in uniform file by in the parades. Your chest gets tight and there ' s a catch in your throat and you can ' t help but wave your flag above your head. Winners of R.O h T.C e Air Force and Army awards in April were: Brian Quil- len, Heath Ward Soci- ety of the War of 1812 ; Kevin Benefield, Rod- ney Momon, Janelle Perkins, Joel Tyler, Thomas Boyd, Ameri- can Legion Scholastic Awards ;John Sanders, Brian Quillen, Melton Lavergne, Carl King, Stephen Loftis, Robert Gould, American Le- gion Military Award . Tony Barker, Christo- pher Cox, Daughters of the American Revolu- tion ;Buster McCall. Daniel Marchant Daughters of the Founders and Patriots of America Award ; Rodney Momon, Allen Patton, Janelle Perkins, Reserve Officers Award ; Andre Demp- sey, American Defense Award ; David Mozden, James Obenshain, James Zemotel, Todd Williams, Jeffery Alder, James Barte, Military Order of World Wars ; Scott Olds, Stephanie Sawyer, VFW Award . Wendy Waters, Cyn- thia Wright, National Sojourners Award ; Bri- an Huntsman, Stanley Cain, Retired Officers Medal ; Michael Kohut, Sons of Confederate Veterans ; Cathy Thomas, Jeffery Vanet Sons of the American Revolution Medal ; Da- vid Hammond, AFCEA Award . Kevin Benafield. Wendy Waters, Allen Patten, AFCEA Schol- arships ; Aundra Moore, Air Force His- torical Award ; Randell Brown, Michael Dil- lingham. American Veterans Award ; Raster McCall, General Dynamics AFROTC Award . Benjamin Nutt, Gen- eral Dynamics ARMY Award ; Michael Cal- lahan. John Sanders, Amercian Legion Aux- illiary Awards ; Jimmy Phillips, The Associa- tion of the United States Army Award ; Wallace Yamauchi, Ed- gar H. " Buck " Lloyd Memorial Award . Than Pham, Univer- sity of Arkansas Com- mendation Medal ; Mi- chael Anderson, Gregory Pelts, Bryan Herrell, Matthew Scott, Superior Cadet Awards ; Tony Barker, Colonel Don C. La Moine Memorial Award ; Benjamin Nutt, The Chancellor ' s Trophy . Stephanie Sawyer, below, re- ceives her award during the Army and Air Force ROTC Awards ceremony. Photos by Jeff Waits. Left, Mike Dillingham has his moment of honor. Army Air Force ROTC Awards 347 Fulbright Arts and Sciences Awards FULBRIGHT FANFARE The J. William Fulbright College of Arts and Sciences Gathers to Honor Student Scholars he most prestigious awards in terms of money and or status was given in each dis- cipline. Northwest Arkansas Archeological Society , ANTHROPOLOGY, $100 to a senior- Thomas Allen Wing; Oelbert Swartz Award , B O T A- NY MICROBIOLOGY, $50 to two seniors-Ralf Krahe and Sylvia Jean Brooks; James W. Kountz Scholarship , CHEMISTRY-Bridgette Denise Donahue; Ja- cob Sacks Award , CHEMISTRY, $200 to a junior premedical chemistry major-John Brett Ironside; Jones Television Production Award , COMMUNICA- TION, top graduate in mass communications- Wanda Lee Faubus. Distinguished Se- nior Computer Science Awards , COMPUTER SCIENCE-Sharon Lynn Hogue and Paul Glezen; Ira Aldridge Players , DRAMA, $150-Judge Taylor and Henry Matlock; De- sign Technical Theatre Scholarships , DRA- MA, $500-James Worthey, $300-Cindy Kennedy, $200-Leslie Pope; Outstanding Economics Student , ECONOMICS-Todd Pfannestiel; Outstand- ing Milton Friedman Es- say , ECONOMICS-Jay Cranford. Blair Rouse Schol- arship , ENGLISH, $1000 to a doctoral candidate-Elaine Smokewood; English Senior Award , $100- Donna Frazier; Cecilia Russel Scholarship , FRENCH-Tammy Marohn; Lisa Huf- fington Duque Scholar- ship , SPANISH-April Brown; Gamma The- ta Upsilon Award , GE- OGRAPHY-Wendy Wal- lace. W. A. Tarr Award , GEOLOGY senior-Tony Hillegeist; J. William Fulbright Award , HIS- TORY, highest aca- demic achievement- Todd Pfannestiel; Droke-Dunn Award , MATHEMATICAL SCI- ENCES, $100, senior- William J. Himsl; Press- er Scholarship , MU- SIC, $1000 senior- Karen Lynch; Wayne Alan Stevens Memorial Scholarship , MUSIC, $400-Carla Barker, Tonya Peevy and Ste- phen Setser; Margaret and George Bowen Scholarship , MUSIC, NWA Symphony and UA Chamber Orches- tra, $500-Karen Lynch. H a r o I i Hantz Roberta Julia Awards , PHILOSC PHY, outstanding ur dergraduates-Caroly Orlicek Paul an Charles E. King George D. Lingelbac Award , PHYSICS $100-Harold Boltor Henry M. Alexande Memorial Award , PC LITICAL SCIENCE highest academi achievement-Jayn Marie Hunter; W. J Richards Memoris Award , PSYCHOLC GY, $300-Cara Diann Mauldin. Maxted-McGetric Student Award , SC CIAL WORK, $100-Nit Cope; Criminal Justic Outstanding Senio Award -Gena Ann Chronister; Davi Causey Prize , ZOOL OGY-Noma Catherin Wilkinson. 348 RAZORBACK APRIL Lindsey Hart, Virginia Sessions Named Outstanding Greeks for 1 987 Fulbright, Outstanding Greeks 349 2,130.87 2.31 Right, Carla Tyson con- verses with Dr. Daniel Ferritor and her father, Don Tyson, chief executive officer of Tyson Foods in Springdale before his appearance during Business Leaders Day. Photo by Ralph Morais. ji a . Lloyd Seaton, right, dean of the College of Business Ad- ministration. 350 RAZORBACK APRIL Tyson and Business Leaders Day Tyson Says Changes Needed in Higher Education, Remove Deadwood Employees Don Tyson minced few words as he out- lined needed changes in Arkansas ligher education. Tyson, chief executive of- icer of Tyson Foods, Inc., told the UA ;rowd the university system needed to aise salaries, manage its resources better md find a way to remove the deadwood imong its employees. To fund the improvements, Tyson said he people of Arkansas will have to pay nore than they currently spend on edu- cation. " It ' s going to cost every person in his room some money, " he said. Tyson framed his remarks in the context )f the recent Carnegie Foundation report on ligher education. The report was paid for y the Arkansas Business Council, also cnown as the " Good Suits Club. " Tyson vas chairman of that group ' s higher ed- jcation subcommittee. Tyson said he agreed with the report that rkansas athletic programs need to keep heir hands out of the academic money till. ' We need to control the flow of funds to )ig-time athletics. Seventy percent of the eople in Arkansas think athletics uses too nuch funds, " he said. He added that solely rivate funds should be used to support sports programs that overspend their bud- jets. On the subject of staff and faculty wages, Fyson advocated closing the gap between Arkansas university salaries and those of surrounding states within three years. Pre- vious proposals have called for a five-year adjustment period. " You can only run a good company with good people, " he said, noting the " brain drain " from Arkansas to nearby states. Tyson extended his business metaphor when he turned to the subject of tenure and non-productive university employees. " We have a system for that (at Tyson Foods). We fire them, " he said. He recommended the university establish a professor peer review system that wo uld allow employees to weed out fellow teachers who fail to meet basic work standards. On the same note, he cited a need for more endowed chairs. Tyson Foods was currently in the process of establishing as endowment fund in the College of Agri- culture. The company also supported 125 student scholarships statewide, and planned to up the number to 200, Tyson said. He called for an increase in endow- ments. Tyson also recommended the Higher Ed- ucation Commission be given more power to directly manage the state ' s schools. Concluding, Tyson reiterated the notion that Arkansas would have to rethink their willingness to pay for education. He linked education with the prosperity and with the opportunity for big businesses such as his own to remain in Arkansas well in to the future. Bill Macomber, Northwest Arkansas Times , April 22, 1988. Business Leaders Day 351 A University Academic Special Excellence, Leadership and Service . . for a better tomorrow pedal Edition Production Credits V THEME DESIGN WRITERS Charlotte Howard Mike Elliott J. Aleczander Editor-in-Chief Layout Editor Charlotte Howard 352 Academic Festival HONOR MORTAR BOARD HONOR SOCIETY Members for Blue Key, below, were: Robin Shively, president; Charlotte Downs, vice-president; Kathryn Ben- nett, treasurer; Valerie Knapple, sec- retary. Rachelle Alexander, David Bevans, ank Broadstreet, Michael Burger, Catherine Chris- an, Caroline Christian, Andrew Cole, Jay Cranford and awrence Dodd. Cindy Fox, Donna Frazier, Edie Garner, Tana Grimes, :even Hinds, Karen Law, Jay McCrary, Micki Meeks, at Murphy, Debbie Nadler, Virginia Nickels, Dawn ay, Mark Robinson, Cynthia Sandford, Virginia Ses- ons, Sarah Williams Malinda Wood and Sarah Wright. Members of Mortar Board, above, were: front row, Sara Kremer, Virginia Ses- sions, elections chairman; Karen Austin, Kelli Goodwin, and Amy Ball. Back row, Kathryn Keasler, David Bevans, Frank Pinter, communications director; Michael Kirk, Andrew Cole, Lindsey Hart, president; and Wendi Rosenblatt, secretary. Members not shown were Gary Allen, Kathryn Ben- net, treasurer; Cathy Hedgecock, Katy Inhofe, Bell Kerr, Maria Kidd, Karen Law, Jamie Loeschner, Jill Loeschner, Amy Malone, Paige Parker, Dawn Ray, Robin Shively, historian; Rhonda Spigner, Chad Tram- mell, vice-president; and Kevin Wilcox. SERVICE BLUE KEY HONOR SOCIETY Blue Key Honor Society, Mortar Board 353 take NOTE They were always there when you needed them the most. Whether it was to add life to the pep rally or rock the rafters of Barnhill, these were the animals to invite. The men and women who comprised the Marching, Hog Wild, jazz and symphonic bands deserved much credit for the time and preparation it took to entertain and excite audiences at the University. These musical students made you feel welcomed at your first football game and made you reminisce when you walked across the graduation stage. The background music makers of your educational career. A Hrkansas ' RAZOREWC k. V . _ 354 RAZORBACK APRIL y v 7 THE SPIRIT OF A HOG-ROCKIN ' N t BAND Jim Robken, the pied-piper of campus Hog spirit rouses his band for another performance. Razorback Bands 355 I 356 RAZORBACK APRIL Majorettes 357 WHEN IT COMES TO HAVIN ' A HOG WILD TIME . . . University Pom Ron Poni Poo Squad 359 .The Arkani Wednesday, March 9, 1988 University of An he University was definately moving in am mi m 1987-88. Everything from the record- setting research in superconductors to By a debate over condom machines in the B ' residence halls graced the front pages 8 of the Arkansas Traveler . I Controversy surrounding the Razor- back Athletic Fund and budget woes were just a few of the other headliners. The Arkansas Traveler published 16,000 copies a week. Not bad for an entirely student-run paper. The students wrote, edited and produced the paper from start to finish. And that meant a lot of work. Long afternoons often led to long nights and early morn- ings. Scott Maple, copy editor and Heidi Stambuck, assistant copy editor and Chris Osher, news editor, could often be found past midnight in the news lab editing and typing the stories into the computer for the next edition. Jennifer Doug- las, editor-in-chief and Kay Best, managing editor, were up the next morning at 7:30 to paste-up the paper. That lasted until 5:00 in the afternoon, sometimes without a break. But we had fun, too. Numerous parties and picnics helped break the stress as did the watergun and tennis ball fights. It all helped us relax. It would be difficult to find a more dedicated group on campus that had as much fun as the staff of this paper did. A few parting words. To the graduating staff members, thanks. You guys made the year bearable as well as tremendous fun. You put away personal problems and did the best work any former Traveler staff has ever done. Good luck in the future and in everything you do. To the incoming staff, also good luck. You had a tough act to follow. I suggest we get busy . . . Ray Minor, incoming managing editor, The Arkansas Traveler , June 1988. Above, Jennifer Douglas, editor, and Chris Osher, news editor at right. Photos by Gary Waters. 360 RAZORBACK APRIL isas Volume 81 , Issue 41 Jennifer Douglas Editor-in-Chief Ray Minor, left production, and Kay Best, managing editor Mike Carr, sports editor, above. The Arkansas Traveler Staff 361 FULBRIGHT FANFARE Mill Answered Prayers of ' 87 YEARBOOK After the panic of 1987 when the bottom dropped out of the Razorback yearbook market, we scrambled and we fought for the opportunity to make a difference in the yearbook status on campus. The editor attended the College Media Advis- ers Associated Collegiate Press convention in Septem- ber ' 87 and realized how far this staff had come in one summer ' s worth of re-organization. Graphically and vi- sually, we were up with the best of the nation ' s year- books, but things were shaky still. We had no adviser devoted only to our ' s and the Traveler ' s successes, so we were always playing catch up. We had started in the summer of 1987 planning and directing the progress of the the 1988 Razorback , and along with the Board of Publications, we began the long, arduous hunt for the person with the plan to get the yearbook back on track. The campus and its grad- uates deserved a financially fit and successful pub- lication. We totally changed the personality and image of the 1988 Razorback . Taking on a magazine format, we were able to bring new life and interest to all facets of University life and activities. Academics were upgraded with classic designs and appealing reports, the Ra- zorback Beauties became larger than life models com- plete with a professional pizzazz and image. Sports became more personal, and professional and social groups achieved a definite status of campus interest. An image overhaul and a new staff full of new blood and excitement brought the 1988 Razorback further than anyone expected. 362 RAZORBACK APRIL Success From left to right, Jennifer Walther, business manager; Ralph Morais, photogrpahy editor; Douglas Scott, layout editor; Charlotte Howard, editor-in-chief. ft v ' ' ' X ; ANEW Attitude 7988 Razorback Yearbook Staff 363 John Robinson, Director Above, right, left to right: (standing) Irene Day, Darby Hall; Joyce McGuire, Darby Hall; Dwanda Love, Brough Commons; Mary Neely, Brough Com- mons; Carol Godfrey, Fulbright Hall; Phyllis Fennell, Fulbright Hall; Wilma Wilson, Pomfret Hall; Joyce Ann Streigler, Pomfret Hall; Jerry Stills, Brough Com- mons. Front row: Jane Gattis, assistant director of Res- idence Dining Services; John Robinson, Director of Residence Dining Services; Dale Dunn, Assistant Director of Residence Dining Services. 364 Something that was working for Residence Life Services, according to Bob Brisiel, director, was " involvement ... a once fading concept. " " The staff this year has been fantastic and it shows because the students are more involved in the residence halls, " said Brisiel. " The Residents ' Interhall Congress has been great this year dealing with current issues and things that really are affecting the students. " And something Bob would like to see coming, " major programs, major services and major renovations. " Ron Edwards, Ass ' t Director Robert Brisiel, Director Loye Dawn Hunt, Office Manager Tim Dodge, Facilities Coordinator Robbie Peterson, Men ' s Halls Lisa Muren, Women ' s Halls Tammy Hedges, Staff Student Development Rhonda Freeman, Family Housing Kim Williams, Clerk Skip Wiest, Student Development Joyce Starp, Academics Programs Linda Parks, Special Projects Carolyn Beavers, Minority Programs Alice Lacey, Program Coordinator Paula Johnson, Accountant Sarah Davidson, Secretary to Dir. Residence Life 4 Services 365 WHAT ' S The Society of Women Engi- neers was originally estab- lished to provide assistance to women entering the field of en- gineering. However, the organiza- tion was now opened to women and men. During the semesters, the so- ciety sold coffee and donuts in the Bell Engineering Center to raise funds for the club. They also helped in preparing one of the area parks for summer activities. SOCIETY Above, members of SWE Paula Holt, Alicia Wofford, secretary; Kari Bowdoin, co- chairman-fall, chairman-spring and Stacy Lawrence, fall semester chairman. Dr. Sandra Parker, far left, is a member of the industrial engineering faculty and adviser of SWE. Also, left is Dr. David Parker, a mem- ber of the civil engineering faculty. Below, Howard McClellan, a visiting speak- er from AT T and the SWE president for 1 985, Julia Sutherland, a mechanical engineer. OF WOMEN | ENGINEERS 366 Society for Women Engineers Tyson ' s Invitational Meet Chickens Before They Hatch Though usually not one to count chickens before they hatch, Razorback coach John McDonnell flatly predicts track fans would pluck big-time enjoy- ment from the Tyson Invitational meet at the University track. The 100 and 400 meter dashes and the 800 and 1 ,500 meter runs along with the high jump and long jump were the highlights of the outdoor meet that involved nation- al indoor champion Arkansas, Al- abama, Auburn. Wisconsin, Mis- souri, Kentucky. Southern Illinois, the University of Southwestern Louisiana, Ole Miss. Tulsa and Oral Roberts. McDonnell said don ' t blink dur- ing the 100 meters or you might ' ve missed Missouri ' s Victor Edet who clocked 10:07 last summ er in Europe. Auburn ' s Clifton Campbell, the NCAA Indoor champion, was run- ning the 400 meters. Razorbacks Lorenzo Brown and Wayne Moncrieffe, one-two i the SWC Indoor 800. tried to match the NCAA Outdoor quali- fying standard in a field filled the sub-1:50 half milers. Joe Falcon, a NCAA champion in cross country, indoor track and outdoor track and fellow Razor- backs Matt Taylor (third to Fal- con ' s first in the NCAA Indoor mile) and Reuben Reina aimed for the qualifying standard in the 1 ,500 meters. Arkansas ' s Tyrus Jefferson, second in the NCAA Indoor long jump, would jump against former Alabama long jump and hurdles champion Keith Talley. Talley and Arkansas ' s John Register would make for a quick 110-meter hurdles. In women ' s competition, Ala- bama, the 1987 NCAA Outdoor runnerup, Kansas, Ole Miss and USL joined coach Bev Rouse ' s Lady Razorbacks. Nate Allen, The Arkansas Gazette , April 15-16, 1988. Illlllllll Tyson ' s Track Invitational 367 Diego 368 RAZORBACK APRIL The Chicken provided laughs for a large but disappointing crowd of 1 ,850 at George Cole Field as the 21st ranked Razorbacks defeated the Southeastern Oklahoma Savages, 10-5. The Chicken ' s antics were unable to overshadow a big performance at the plate by Hog catcher Jimmy Kremers. Kremers was three for five, with two home runs and four RBIs. " To see him (Kremers) coming on right now would be good, " Arkansas coach Norm DeBnyn said. Kremers clouted his first homer, a solo blast in the first inning, to give the Hogs a 2-0 edge. He ripped a two-run shot in the fourth, giving Arkansas a commanding 9-0 advantage. Don Thomas also hit a two- run homer for Arkansas in the second inning. Razorback starter Scott Osmon (2-0) took the victory. " I thought we ' d have a better crowd, " DeBriyn said. " The Chicken is good, he ' s an entertainer and I enjoyed that. I don ' t know if we ' d have him back next year. " The win lifted the Hogs to 32-15, Southeastern Oklahoma fell to 40-9. Al Gaspeny, Special to The Arkansas Gazette , April 27, 1988. KREMERS: nstrumental in Taming the Oklahoma Savages San Diego Chicken, Oklahoma Baseball 369 Members of the UA Golf Team: Greg Reid, Chris Little, Coach Bill Woodley, Petey King, Packard Dewitt and John Sadie. 370 Chris Little and John Sadie, the Universi- ty golf teams No. 1 and No. 2 players, shot one-under par 70s their best rounds together, as the Razor- backs rallied in the third round of the NCAA championship at North Ranch Country Club in Westlake Village, Cal. Arkansas counted their two 70s, a 75 by Greg Reid and DeWitt Packard ' s 79 for a 294, the team ' s best one-day total by five shots. Their 895 for 54 holes advanced them three notches to a 10th place tie with Arizona. The leaders were Florida at 876, Southern Cal at 879, Oklahoma at 882 and defending champion Oklahoma State at 884. " We can ' t catch them, " said Reid, who led the team with 72 and 71 , " but if we can have five guys around par going into the last four holes Saturday, we can finish in the top five. That ' sour goal. " The Hogs finished sixth with a strong fourth round a year ago. Little had 1 7 pars and a birdie, which came as the result of a 1 -iron and a 6-iron and a 5- foot putt on the 14th, the hardest hole on the course. Sadie, plagued earlier with double and triple bogies, had three birdies. " We didn ' t end our SWC year very well, " Sadie said. " I think I ' ve been nervous, know- ing this is my last collegiate golf. I ' m looking forward to getting back out there tomorrow. " Only three players bettered the Hogs ' two 70s, all with 69s. For the three days, Reid had 218, Sadie 221, Little 222, Chad Magee 235 and DeWitt 242. Special to the Gazette, Arkansas Gazette , May 28, 1988. Razorback Golf May Report 371 Residents ' Interhall Congress St. Jude Research Hospital " Wheels For Life " Bike-A-Thon Walk-A-Thon was one of the many activities celebrating Residence Hall Week. The bike and walk-a-thons were sponsored by Humphreys Hall. Par- ticipants rode or walked a two-mile loop around campus starting at Old Main. The money raised was for the St. Jude ' s poster child and other cancer patients at the Memphis hos- pital. " This ride is a vital part of the fight against childhood cancer at St. Jude, " Terri Anne Pistole, the coordinator of the event, said. " Riders are re ally needed. They make or break a Bike-A- Thon. " She said that Robert Brisiel, the director of Residence Life and Services, " encourages the halls to do community service projects, and that this is their project for the spring. " Each participant who raised money recieved a certificate. Riders who collected $25 or more received a T-shirt and a certificate, and those collecting $75 or more received a certificate, a T-shirt and a sportsbag. Prizes were awarded to participants from the different age categories who got the most sponsors and who completed the most laps. Several area schools and organizations participated. Gayla Donathon, The Arkansas Traveler, April 1988. 372 Six Days to Rock the Top Off RIC ORGANIZES WEEK EVENTS What turned out to be a " toot your own horn " kind of week many years ago, is now the much awaited week in the spring when res- idence hall people could show the spirit they have for the halls they call home for nine months out of the year. A scavenger hunt, a snowman building contest, RA MA Appreciation Day and a movie night with " Attack of the Killer Tomatoes " were this year ' s events. However, LUAU on the Hill was the main at- traction with a live band called The Ushers. Students also got to test their physical prowess in the Hallaballoo Olympics and carnival complete with a dunking booth. However, our staff felt that the one person RIC would love to dunk in some liquid was probably not there to fulfill the overwhelming desire. 373 Ql lABTFRS V-X HHHMk CM NJ cn Residents ' Interhall Congress I u 91 O 03 I 04 Humphreys ' Carnival UC . ,, I The ladies of the Humphreys Senate helped to make RIC ' s Residence Hall Week a success. They coordinated the carnival activities of the Hallaballoo Olympics on the lawn of Old Main. - .- -V - -v UI A Place to Learn, Love Left, Yocum Hall Senate conducts a workshop on alcoholism and the law for its residents in April. Photo by Ralph Morals. 378 Residence Life Pomfret Hall Senate Upper Crust Pomfret Hall Senate 379 Fulbrignt Hall Senate Gibson Hall Senate 380 Residence Hall Senates k 381 QUARTERS 382 TJ1 JT G ' E ' T ' A ' W ' A ' Y 384 Phi Gamma Delta Beach Getaway Phi Gamma Delta, Alias " FIJIs " Head for the Sands , the breeze . . . the surf . . . the warm sun beating down on your twice-baked shoulders. There was no place like the beach for hedonistic dreams and hellacious nights. It was no wonder that the Fijis celebrated this way of life by getting away to the beach. Or was it bringing the beach to them? In the monk-like, stone mansion on Lindell Street, a resort was incorporated to house the islands. A beach get-away, complete with a beach (or without?), it didn ' t matter. What they wanted was a retreat for a few friends, a few laughs, a few minutes. Zinc in mandarin orange, rio red, sky blue . . . mmmm, covering every conceivable part of the body. Not for protection, but for discreet, subtle enhancement. There ' s a cute nose, some kissable cheeks, why even a smattering of bright yellow cleavage turned many eyes small and devious. Oh well, the Fijis were looking the " take me away " moment. Sand and surf, island lassies who wanted a Tarzan, but had to settle for Cheetah the chimp. Spring seems to do that to the young at heart. And head. And body. It made you settle for a well-tanned Fiji chest to make you forget that the get-away got away from you fast. Ed Patterson, John Peterson, Matt Goodfellow. Hunter Hampton, Chris Peters and H Sampson show off their fellowship and fun at the Beach Getaway activities. Phi Gamma Delta Beach Getaway 385 386 SIGMA PHI EPSILON S. o. B. Sigma Phi Epsilon S.O.B. 387 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Rocks the row like none before . 388 RAZORBACK APRIL AEs always knew how to party. Pomfret Hall residents found out the hard way. Why, man, we were practically invited to their parties. Yeah, man, they wouldn ' t stop, no way, no how. The SAE grunts (low men on the social totem pole . . . pledges) would begin to put up the wooden wall, haul in the sand . . . pull out the glow-in-the-dark shirts and tie on the grass skirts. We ' d see their native shadows through the cracks in the bamboo. Dancin ' some supertitious jig. Bonding brothers with sweaty arm pits. There was lettin ' loose and gettin ' down. No one knew how to let it all hang out better than them SAEs. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Catfish Row, Beach Party 389 FQRM-flL ' -..., t 390 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Possum Formal A Kappa Sigma Island Fantasy . . . Kappa Sigma Island Orgy 391 Chi Omega EGG TOSS 392 Chi Omega Egg Toss The engineering of a well-oiled beach party 0T Theta Tau was a national, professional engineering fraternity founded in 1904. Having chapters all across the country, the local University chapter Upsilon was founded in 1928 which allowed all engineering disciplines to be involved. The purpose of Theta Tau was to develop a high standard of professional interest through fraternal fellowship. The members offered an active professional development program that included plant tours and professional speakers. As well, the group had alumni located in most of the major engineering firms. Theta Taus were very active in the planning and participation of Engine Week. They also had time for a fundraising project for the American Diabetes Assocation. The Theta Tau little sisters were supportive yet membership was not restricted to the engineering college. The ladies organized the annual beach party, right, in the spring. One of the three chosen Razorback Beauties, Dusty Gartrell, was sponsored by the Theta Taus. The members of Theta Tau provided a professional atmosphere to aid in the study of engineering while at the same time providing a social atmosphere in the annual Toga Invasion and Halloween parties. 394 RAZORBACK APRIL De ' Members of the Theta Tau little sisters, above, I to r; row one-Hang Bui, Donita Ramey, Jennifer Garner, Lynita Langley, Kim Sowell, Kelly Aldridge; row two- Dusty Gartrell, Kristy Hardin, Kim Grosser, Dorothy Selig, Cindy Hess, Amy Smith, Jeanette Seeman, Kelly Davis; row three-Jeanne Gaskin, Dawn Ray, Valerie Villines, Carol Camp, Toni Hess, Stephany Sawyer, Kim Henson and Rene Branum. All photos by Jeff Waits. Theta Tau 395 f FORMALS A A n Alpha Delta Pi Spring Formal 397 FORMAL K A T 398 Kappa Alpha Theta Spring Formal FORMALS Lambda Chi Alpha Spring Formal 399 FORMALS M FORMALS Phi Delta Theta Spring Formal 401 OAQ Have Li ' l Sis Party Little Sisters can be a lot of hassle and hopeless mishaps. But the Phi Belts gave some women the chance to be little sisters. They initiated them. It didn ' t matter that the Phi Belt sisters had big brothers who had already given them a hard time through-out their lives. This time they had the bond of respect and honor tacked on to the responsibility of being someone ' s little sister. In the spring, the women were chosen. Doesn ' t every guy wish he had the chance to choose his little sister? The | Phi Belts had it that 402 Phi Delta Theta Li ' l Sister Initiation Kappa Alpha Theta GO FLY A KITE Kappa Alpha Theta 403 ood morning The Beatles had a unqiue relationship with the morning. They woke up, fell out of bed and raked combs across their heads. And they seemed to have golden slumbers . . . whatever those were. Anyway, the ladies of Phi Mu had a " good morning " party to celebrate morning. I don ' t think they were happy awaking to a taste in their mouths like the bottom of a Chinese bird cage. No, I think they were happy to be with the young men who were there to watch the sun rise. Phi Mu Says Good Morning 404 Phi Mu Good Morning Ooh, A Fairground Runaround Phi Mu ladies seemed to know how to have a fun function. Taking their guys to the fairground. Cotton candy and queasy stomachs. Did they actually rent a whole, entire fair complete with the merry-go-round and haunted house? Now, come on, not really. Little kids would have their noses poking through the fence staring with solemn eyes at all the big kids having fun. No, they just put on the shades, leaned back and pretended to see the swirling rides and hear the faint screams of past local fairs. They did alright. Phi Mu Fairground Runaround 405 flLPHR DELTfl 406 Alpha Delta Pi ebruary flashbac Maya Angelou Diverse Educator Graces Campus Cultural Awareness Month opened with a lecture by Maya Angelou, the internationally known author of " I Know Why he Caged Bird Sings, " and an informal book signing in the Jnion Ballroom. Angelou was widely known as a singer, educator, dancer, listorian, lecturer, actress-producer, editor, songwriter and )laywright. The first of her four bestselling autobiographical ooks, " I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings, " told the story of ler girlhood spent with her grandmother who owned a gro- :ery store in Stamps, Ark. Margaret Bolsterli, professor of English, said, " Everyone n the country should read ' Caged Bird. ' It ' s a cultural phe- lomenon and a fantastic book. " fv ' laya Angelou Visit 407 SIGMA NU RE LAYS 408 Sigma Nu Relays east and test activities were a day to enjoy the sun, the food and the friendly crowds. There were plenty of other curious onlookers to visit with while getting a good look at the price possibilities on one of the many crafts and curios made especially for this occasion. The feast and fest committee chose a location that was fitting for this year ' s festival. The gathering was raised in front of Old Main which had recently raised the cry of " Save Old Main. " This raised the cups of many who enjoyed the children, the Moms and Dads out for Saturday and the specially priced food courtesy of the local shops. Much could be had for less than a dollar making the stay of most even longer than expected. Some free music to go along with some fancy leatherwork or footwear which you just purchased could have made the day for a few enjoyed this privilege and for many who wished they could. feast and fest review 409 T .. Baby, you car guess I ' m gonnc Playboy ' s photographer was in town interviewing students for a fall pictorial. It would feature coeds from Southwest Conference schools. To qualify, you must have been 18 years of age or older and registered full or part-time at a Southwest Conference university. Above, David Chan, the Playboy photographer who came to town to cause a stir. Photo by Ralph Morais. 410 RAZORBACK APRIL drive my car (be a star . . . David Chan was looking : or volunteers to represent :he Southwest Conference. They must have been young, courageous and in good physical condition. But 3han was not necessarily nterested in athletes. " A lot of girls don ' t want to do it, " Chan said. " But Dthers say, ' What the hell? ' " The brave, the bold and the beautiful who came forward at the University during the infamous days in pril may have been selected to appear nude, seminude or fully clothed oefore millions across the nation in Playboy magazine. Chan, a Canadian-born layboy magazine photographer, arrived in Fayetteville to begin interviewing prospective models. Chan said the magazine would choose " three or four " Arkansas students to be photographed for the magazine ' s " Women of the Southwest Conference " pictorial. The feature would appear in the October issue of Playboy , which would be on the newstands August 30. " I enjoy my work very much, " Chan said. The women were paid $500 for nude modeling, $250 for seminude modeling and $100 if they were clothed, Chan said. The magazine ran advertisements announcing Chan ' s visit in the Arkansas Traveler and in the Grapevine , a Fayetteville weekly. " Ten to 15 " women had scheduled interviews with Chan, Gary Hannabarger, Chan ' s assistant, said. " They contact us. We set up an interview time. They fill out a basic application answering a simple question or two. We shoot a Polaroid or two to match a face with the name and that ' s it, " Hannabarger said. Chan said Wednesday that he is looking for " girls next door " who are " sexy, sensuous and beautiful. " He said he works hard " to make them look their best. " But physical beauty alone was not enough, he said. " I agree with Keats. Beauty is truth and truth beauty, " he said. " You can ' t go on physical beauty alone. " But one person ' s truth was another person ' s pornography. The last time Chan ' s lens focused on the Southwest Conference in September 1 980, it stimulated a stormy row at Baylor University at Waco, Tex., and Southern Methodist Unviersity at Dallas. Both schools are affiliated with religious denominations. Thirty-four photographs of students from Southwest Conference universities appeared in the 1980 issue under the headline, " Looking for Beauty in the Bible Belt Can Get You Belted with a Bible. " Hannabarger said feminist groups sometimes picket the hotels where the photographers stay. " But we don ' t mind. They have their right to protest, " he said. Few women pose for the money, Chan said. Some appear in the magazine for " status, " he said. " When you appear in Playboy, " Chan said, " it ' s like, ' You ' ve come a long way, baby. ' " Others, he said, were interested by the " ego trip " of appearing in a national magazine. " For every girl, there is a different motive, " Hannabarger said. Michael Haddigan, The Arkansas Gazette , April 22, 1988. E ight years later, the collegiate pictorial was still a touchy subject. " I don ' t think anyone from this house would do it, " Sancy Pascoe, 20, of Conway said. Pascoe, a sophomore and member of Kappa Kappa Gamma soroity, said nude modeling was " something that is not totally acceptable to most people. " Mendy Stafford, 20, of Gentry, said the Playboy visit " has been kind of a joke around the house. Nobody has been taking it too seriously. " But several sorority women interviewed said an appearance in Playboy might result in ejection from their sororities. Another student, who said she was scheduled to be interviewed by Chan, consented to a 15-minute interview with the Arkansas Gazette . A few minutes after the interview ended, however, she asked that neither her name nor her comments be used. Joan Watkins, a spokesman for the University, said that since the University wasn ' t sponsoring the Playboy interviews, it really didn ' t have a position on the matter. " It ' s just an individual student ' s decision whether to respond to an advertisement, " she said. Chan said the women who appear in the magazine are not forced to do anything. " They come out of their own free will, " he said. Michael Haddigan, The Arkansas Gazette , April 22, 1988. Playboy On Campus 41 1 StiflKESPEflRE GONE WILE The Comedy of Errors " William Shakespeare ' s fun-filled farce about mistaken identity was chosen as the University Theatre ' s final show and directed by Roger Gross, a drama department professor. Shakespeare ' s complex plot revolved around two sets of twins with the same names who have been separated for 20 years. Played by Kurt Kulish of Fayetteville and Byrne Offutt of Hot Springs, the twins Antipholus and Dromio become entangled in the lives of merchants, mistresses, debtors and other denizens in their search for each other. Bill Engels and Sherry Engle Johnson, both of Fayetteville, were the twins ' parents and guardians, Egeon and Emilia. Other cast members were T. S. Morgan, Amy Gross, Arthur Carias, Christopher Gracey, Rob Monson, Karen Monson, Shelley Steele, Wendy Kelley and Brian Erie, all of Fayetteville. Also in the play were Bret Yount and Jeff Miller, both of Springdale; Jody Stout and Philip Brickey, both of Fort Smith; Thad Krasnesky, Prarie Grove; Sandra Clark, Batesville; Alan Barton, Russellville; Brent Bryant, Tuckerman; Cyndy Campbell, Harrison; T. Lee Poynter, Mountain Home; and Deanna Norwood, Rogers. Rounding out the cast are Bethany Larson, Sherman, Texas; Mark Prime, Kansas City, Mo; Ernest Hoehne, Sterling, Neb.; George Shelton, San Francisco, Calif.; Mike Stubblefield, Louisville, Ky.; Kim Thompson, Boise, Idaho; Amanda Martin, Columbia, S.C.; and Gary Dokter, Las Vegas, Nev. FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. Kurt Kulish and Amy Gross, both of Fayetteville, play Antipholus and Luciana, seemingly star-crossed lovers in University Theatre ' s production of " The Comedy of Errors. " Luciana thinks Antipholus is married to her sister, but is he? It could be just another case of mistaken identity in Shakespeare ' s slapstick farce, which opens Friday, April 8, at 8 p.m. at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. " The Comedy of Errors " is a romp intended only to delight, according to director Roger D. Gross, drama professor. Photo by Chris Boese. 412 IN MEMORY Anne Elizabeth Kittrell w HEREAS, Miss Anne E. Kittrell, aged 39, director of campus activities for the Division of Student Services at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, died April 13 in Little Rock. WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell joined the University staff in 1972 as an assistant project director; and WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell received her bachelor ' s degree in physical education in 1 971 and her master of education degree in 1972, both from the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville; and WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell was active in many organizations, including Tau Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Delta Pi and the Southern District of the American Assoication of Health, Physical Education and Recreation; and WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell ' s work at the University reflected two of her main interests: her concern with making leaders of students and her love of art; and WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell established and worked with a variety of programs designed to provide students with leadership opportunities, and she developed a concept for an art gallery in the Arkansas Union; and WHEREAS, Miss Kittrell ' s talent and energy were generously shared with the students and staff at the University, and her work was deeply valued by the University, NOW, THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED BY THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS THAT the Board expresses its appreciation for Miss Kittrell ' s service and contributions and its condolences to her parents, Carl and Philomena Kittrell of Sherwood; her brother, Carl John Kittrell of Yellville, and three sisters, Suzanne Kittrell of Little Rock, Adele Atha of Fayetteville and Mary Ripley of Chicago. FURTHERMORE, the Board directs that this resolution shall be spread upon the minutes of this meeting, and copies shall be provided to Miss Kittrell ' s family members. Anne Kittrell Memorial 413 LAW library Eddie Schieffler, right, a graduate law student, is doing research for a Fort Smith attorney on a breach of contract dispute. The new law library was one of the more attractive and futuristic buildings on the north side of cam- pus. Photos by Mike Elliott. 414 Law .Library Photo Feature - .. - . , CONTENTS Volume 91, Issue 10, May 1988 FEATURES Sturges Fellows, 418 Co-op Education, 446 RhZORDGX PhC 449- ;es -459 SPORTS Track Review SWC Team Champions, 419 3000 GRADUATES RECEIVE DEGREES The First Hundred Years Agricultural Challenges Designs for the Future i Beta Kappa First Guzman Chosen Excellence in Public Schools Economic Development 416 RAZORBACK MAY Printed by Taylor Publishing, Co. EDITOR Charlotte Howard MANAGING EDITOR Chad Dillard BUSINESS MANAGER Jennifer Walther LAYOUT EDITOR Douglas Scott PHOTO EDITOR Ralph Morais ' ACULY ADVISER Dr. Ivan Holmes AYOUT Douglas Scott, Mike Elliott, Micki Marshall OPY WRITERS Charlotte Howard, J. jczander, Laura Walters, Kong Soon Hong, Steve Pankey, Chip Shurtleff OTOGRAPHERS Ralph Morais, Jim Bailey, Mike Elliott, Tom Ewart, H. M. Ho, David Levitt, Jeff Waits, Gary Waters, Diana Wilson MARKETING Chad Dillard, April Gamblin PAGE SALES Jennifer Walther AD SALES Jennifer Posey COMMENCEMENT 427 447 Hillary Clinton Judge William Overton Donna Axum Whitworth J. William Fulbright May Contents 417 Some Kind of Wonderful ince the fall semester of 1986, $150,000 had been spent on 10 students in a single schol- arship program at the University. The Sturgis Fellowship was perhaps the only scholarship program of its kind in the country, providing $10,000 a year for four years of a student ' s college career, not just for tuition, fees and books, but for other tools to help them get the richest educational experience possible over and above the necessities things like travel- study courses, computers, a personal library, supplies and equipment, musical instruments or registration for professional meetings. " We see its impact in the interest of other well-qualified students in coming to the Uni- versity, only some of whom will wind up in Fulbright College, " Dr. Mark Cory, associate dean of the Fulbright College and professor of foreign languages, said. " They ' re paying at- tention to the University in a new way. Because we are attracting these superb students, peo- ple are not able to dismiss us any more as being just a state university. They have to say, This is a state university with something. ' " The Sturgis Fellows, left to right, Bruce Boydon, Jack Brown, James Adams, Charles King, Martha Herdon, James Claus, Richard Taliaferro, Kevin Crumpton, Joanna Long, and (inset photo) Ted Warfield. 418 Sturgis Fellowship Feature RACK RAZORBACKS RENAMED AS SWC CHAMPIONS Arkansas Coach John McDon- nell picked two-time defending champion Texas to win again in a coaches ' poll, but at UT ' s Memorial Stadium, the Razorbacks re- claimed the SWC outdoor title they held from 1982-86. Arkansas won the 1988 confer- ence championship with 155 points. Texas was second with 149 points. Texas A M was third with 116V2. " It ' s really nice to get the cham- pionship back after finishing sec- ond to Texas the last two years, " McDonnell said. " That was a great track meet. It went right down to the wire. " Arkansas junior Joe Falcon was the men ' s only double individual winner. He won the 5,000 meters for the third year in a row after winning his second straight 10,000. Arkansas ' other winners includ- ed Matt Taylor, a fifth-year senior in the 1,500 meters; junior Tyrus Jef- ferson in the long-jump; and junior Richard Cooper in the 3,000 stee- plechase. " This is a nice going away pres- ent, " Taylor said. Texas won its fourth straight SWC women ' s indoor title with 233 points. Arkansas tied Rice for sec- ond with 119 points. Bob Holt, Arkansas Democrat , May 19, 1988. UP SWC Track Champions 419 RETURN TO CHAMPIONS AFTER TWO YEARS AT SECOND TO TEXAS HORNS 420 RAZORBACK MAY SWC Track Championship 421 FIX- UPS UNION Michael A ' s was the first of many additions to the Et Cetera branch of the Union first floor. Future prospects (with the possibility of having a movie rental store) may be a " movie and a pizza " special for students who have limited transportation. The pool tables were back along with the (addicting) video arcades. A big screen TV rounded out the much- needed improvements. According to Mr. John Barnes, director of the Union, the murals, right, would eventually be the stage for student design contests. Union Station, the new foyer to the " Razorback Shop " focuses on the Union theme. Photos of old railroad stations and trains would eventually fill the walls. The Razorback Shop was a spin-off of the Union Bookstore focusing on stationery, posters, hygiene products and other Razorback paraphernalia. Just one more store to spend that last dollar you had in your grubby little fingers. Did we mention TCBY Yogurt? Forget the shampoo . . . , 422 RAZORBACK MAY continued on page 424 U UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Improvements to Parking Lots 34 and 65 Crafton. Tull. Spann Yoe, Inc. KdnArk ROGERS, AR. KIMPEL HALL What was known to have been one of the worst buildings for drainage was finally receiving a facelift of sorts. The first floor men ' s room of Kimpel Hall was rumored and accused to have water standing in deep puddles every time it rained. Left, the front terrace is being re-layed and landscaped. YOCif M HALL Students move in and move out. Move in, and then move out. In and Out. In and out. And then back in again. That ' s the scenario each year in the twelve residence halls. It ' s a wonder the window blinds go up and down as much as they seem to do. Here, workers replace these blinds in Yocum Hall. PARKING LOTS The situation with parking lots on this campus was summed up best, " parking lots are like policemen, there never seems to be any around when you need one. " Here, here. It was worse than that. But lots 34 and 65 on Maple Ave., were undergoing some overdue repair and improvements. Would there be a few more spaces, nobody seemed to know. But all that commotion over a parking lot, well, let ' s just say good things must come to those who wait. Photos by Mike Elliott. May Fix-ups 423 UP You could see it peeking out over the trees on the Union Mall. Nope, it wasn ' t Old Main ' s towers. It was a new deco clock. It had three faces. At one time, it even had three different times. A schizophrenic clock. The 1985 Razorback reported that a clock was in the landscaping plans for the future of the Union mall. Welcome to the future. As an aside, all the students who live on the hill will know (for at least a half mile!) exactly how late to class they really are. 424 RAZORBACK MAY PARKING This big old tractor was unleashed on the Maple parking lots to pave the worn out and torn out hills that at best were makeshift parking spaces. SAY GOODBYE In with the new, out with the old. Ozark Hall met its match nestled next to the new, arrogant Bell Engineering Center. The tough spirits of the ROTC leaders moved out and then came the cranes in the white coats. It seems everywhere you went, something was falling apart or being taken apart. Don ' t go there. Wait, jeez, you almost tripped over that wall . . . that used to be part of your old classroom. That ' s progress. In with the new. Photos by Mike Elliott. May Fix-Ups 425 Master ' s Degree in Rehabilitation Counseling The rehabilitation counselor is a professional equipped to evaluate and counsel physically, emo- tionally and mentally handicapped people in all phases of the rehabilitation process. The University offered a master of education de- gree in rehabilitation counseling with specialties in vocational, deafness and independent living. Training in rehab counseling at the University was established in 1974 as an emphasis area in coun- selor education. In 1983, the Rehabilitation Services Administration awarded a long-term grant to train master ' s level services to the deaf and hearing im- paired. In 1984, RSA awarded another long-term training grant to the vocational rehab counseling emphasis area. In fact, this campus was the only major university in the nation with two federally funded rehabilitation research and training centers which focused on the vocational-related problems of the handicapped. Job opportunities were available in many diverse settings, however the most recent move within the rehabilitation career was the forming of private-for- profit companies that contract with insurance com- panies and corporations to provide services to dis- abled workers. Right, Dr. Dan Cook program co- ordinator for the rehabilitation mas- ter ' s degree, pass- es out information to the beginning summer class. A wheelchair lift, far right, transports a wheelchair up three stories and is one example of the strides rehabilita- tion education is making in the assis- tance of its pa- tients. Photos by Mike Elliott. 426 Rehabilitation Program Feature COMMENCEMENT 427 COMMENCEMENT 428 Almost 3,000 University students completed work toward undergraduate and graduate degrees during the 1987-88 year. The 114th general commencement events included the principal address by Arkansas first lady, Hillary Rodham Clinton, the presentation of the " Centennial Alumnus " medallian to former U.S. Senator J. William Fulbright, honorary degrees to Claude D. Pepper and Louis Ramsey, and Trustee Emeritus Awards to Maurice Smith and Jack L Williams. Comments by J. William Fulbright, Claude Pepper, Louis Ramsey and others brought into focus the importance and far-reaching effects of a college education in general and the experiences of studying at the University in general. Hillary Clinton, keynote speaker who was well-known for her active involvement in improving education, announced that Governor Bill Clinton was releasing $3 million in-state funds for the renovation of Old Main, recognizing the " successful completion of the most important public and private partnerships in this state. " In giving the commencement address, Mrs. Clinton said this was one way " to repay what I feel " for this Unviersity, going on to recount two experiences she had as an assistant law professor her which " significantly affected the way I feel about education. " She found that " the best students were as good as any anywhere and could be in the front ranks at Yale or any other law school in the country, " while others " could not write a paragraph. " The problem of addressing the needs of students at both ends of the spectrum was a difficult one. The other lasting impression was a comment given by a student who was unable to provide an appropriate response in class. He stated he " only went to school in Arkansas. " Since 1982 when Bill Clinton was elected governor, " we embarked on an effort to raise the level of expectations " of those educated in this state. Educational standards and improvements have put Arkansas " at the starting line, " Mrs. Clinton felt, but much additional work would still have to be done. Distinguished Alumni and Centennial Alumnus Awarded Two distinguished alumni from the University a public relations consultant and a United States District Judge were honored during the University ' s annual commencement exercises. Citations for Distinguished Alumni were presented to the late federal Judge William R. Overton, and public relations consultant Donna Axum Whitworth. The annual alumni awards honor graduates and former students who have distinguished themselves in their career fields. This was the first time that an alumni award had been presented posthumously. The late federal Judge William R. Overton of Little Rock gained world attention in 1 982 when he struck down the state " creation-science " law. It was his determination that the state " creation-science " law was an unconstitutional effort to teach religion in the public schools in the guise of science. Judge Overton was praised by observers of the trial for keeping it on the proper legal tracks and not allowing irrelevant issues to intrude. Overton died in 1987 at the age of 47. He was a native of Malvern and attended public schools there. He received his bachelor of arts degree in 1962 and his law degree in 1964, both from the University. As a student, he was editor-in-chief of the Arkansas Law Review . In 1964 he married the former Susan Linebarger, and they had two sons, William Ford Overton and Warren Webster Overton of Little Rock. After graduation, he practiced law with a Little Rock law firm and was appointed United States District Judge for the Eastern District of Arkansas by President Jimmy Carter in 1979. In 1976, he was selected as a Fellow of the International Academy of Trial Lawyers, an invitational bar association with membership limited to 500 worldwide. Overton was selected outstanding alumnus of the UA School of Law in 1984. Donna Axum Whitworth of Bartlesville, Okla., received a bachelor of arts degree in 1966 from the University. Her interests were communications, speech and drama, and she was off to an excellent start as holder of the Miss Arkansas and Miss America titles in 1964. In 1969, she received, also from the University, a master of arts degree in speech and drama. Whitworth is married to J. Bryan Whitworth, an executive with Phillips Petroleum Company in Bartlesville. She has two children: Lisa Mutscher, age 22, a 1988 graduate of the University, and Gus Hurley Mutscher, age 17. For 12 years, Whitworth has worked as a motivational speaker and corporate public relations consultant. She was executive director of d ' Saison Creative Colour, Inc., a Houston firm. Also an entertainer, Whitworth has over the past 25 years emceed and sang at more than 150 local and state Miss America preliminary pageants throughout the nation. She has worked as a producer and television talk show hostess for several Texas and Arkansas stations. Whitworth ' s civic activities include membership on the Bartlesville Symphony Orchestra board of directors; Women Children in Crisis, Inc., board of directors; and the UA National Development Council. Whitworth was president of the Bartlesville Alumnae chapter of Delta Delta Delta. Jim Treadway, April 13, 1988. Commencement ' 88 429 COMMENCEMENT Graduates of 1988 listen as President Thornton greets family and friends at commencement exercises. Photo by Jon Wampler. 430 President Ray Thornton, Hillary Clinton and Chancellor Daniel Ferritor participate in general commencement exercises on Saturday, May 7. Photo by Jim Bailey. Commencement ' 88 431 takes a titth nwte tc make a fetlll COMMENCEMENT 432 College of Agriculture and Home Economics David Dubbell, president of Pel-Freez, spoke : n " Entrepreneurial Vision: Meeting Global Agricultural Challenges. " - . -. .; ' Commencement ' 88 433 I - - T- t : I v- COMMENCEMENT College of Architecture 434 " ferry Rasco of the Little Rock architectural irm of Whitsell, Evans and Rasco, delivered he graduation address. Commencement ' 88 435 r I m m COMMENCEMENT 9 J. William Fulbrigh College of Arts anc Science? 436 = or the first time in the College ' s history, a graduating senior, Todd Pfannestiel, an economics and history major, presented the commencement address. Commencement ' 88 437 COMMENCEMENT v VI Iffo College of Business Administration 438 I I Thomas F. " Mack " McLarty, chief executive officer of Arkla, Inc., spoke to the Business ikdministration graduates. McLarty was a ' 3SBA of ' 68 from the University. Commencement ' 88 439 COMMENCEMENT College of Educatioi luth Steele, director of the Arkansas State )epartment of Education, spoke on " Achieving [xcellence in Arkansas Schools. " Commencement ' 88 441 COMMENCEMENT College of Engineering 442 RAZORBACK MAY Celebrating its first one hundred years, a oictorial slide show tracing the history of the ijCollege through 1 00 years of graduation ' ceremonies proceeded the featured speaker, ' James E. Worsham of McDonnell Douglas Corporation. Commencement ' 88 443 I COMMENCEMENT School of Law m : ' ; R . - ' i . ' : ; I m Rafael Guzman, UA professor of law, delivered the commencement speech. Commencement ' 88 445 IIIIIUJIIIHHI As Broad As The Classroom Is Long Cooperative Education: Opening the World of College Experience Joni Welch, a psychology major: " My interest began in industrial psychology I wanted experience with a large corporation, and through the co- op program, I had an opportunity to earn college credit and also work at Tyson ' s Food. I began working there in marketing and advertising, and soon changed my mind about my career. I found my psychology background was applicable to marketing. " More and more young people want an educational experience broader than the classroom. They also want the feelings of self-achievement that comes from earning a respectable paycheck while gaining experience in their future profession. The cooperative education or " co- op " concept was simple: students were allowed to work as professional apprentices while completing the requirements of a college curriculum. Advantages were obvious: money in the bank, opportunities to learn AND a break from classroom tedium. Mark Dolan, an electrical engineering major: " I decided to co-op because I knew that actual job experience would be necessary to launch a successful career. Working at Arkansas Power Light has shown me how I can broaden my education. Because of problems I ran into during my work, I ' ve decided to add several mechanical engineering electives. I wouldn ' t have considered these necessary before my co- op job. Now I feel they ' re essential. " Maurita Jennings, an accounting major: " Working with the Internal Revenue Service has given me a chance to see the world an accountant from another point of view. It ' s also given me an opportunity to think about what I want to do after graduation . . . I ' ve discovered that I truly enjoy this field. " 446 Cooperative Education Feature Continuing Education: A Gathering Place On Jhe Square For Advancing Academics CONTINUING EDUCAT Continuing Education 447 J ; f v) ' ' .t. : Including: Who and What But, not Why Razordex 449 RhZORDCX Abdflaziz, Tariq Zakana 250 Abdul-Mohsein, Zyed 230 Acre, Michael David 250 Adair, Mary Elizabeth 244 Adam . Joe 256 Pam 23 2 Adam, Rodrigo 230 Adkins, Richard Carlton 256 Ahimad, Fazisah 232 Ahmad, Asmah 232 Mujahid 250 Ahmed, Ayaz 131 Al Thomas, III 139 Allen, Lisa Ann 250 Melissa Anna 250 Steven 232 Almsaddi, Samer 256 Alpha, Zeta Tau 107, 217. 302 Alpha, Lambda Chi 291 An, Mohd 232 Anderson, Sonya Kaye 244 Armstrong, Robert Dale 256 Ashlord, Brentson Brian 256 Ashley, Amy Elizabeth 256 Melody 232 Atchison, Jon Michael 244 Austin, Karen 232 Avery, Laurie 232 Awa, Okonkwo 232 Bacon, Teri 250 Baer, Mark 232 Balr, Tracy 232 Baker, Deanna 244 John Edward 244 Nell Wayoine 244 Paul 232 Stephen Carey 256 Timothy 256 Baldwin, Ralph 256 Steven 232 BaH, Amy 19, 126 Ricky Gene 250 Baltz, Stacy 153 Ban i, Hi 232 Barakat, lyad 232 Barber, Jennifer Jane 256 Bartield, Tammy 244 Barker, Eric Andrew 256 Tony 202 Barnard, Eric 256 Barnes, Brett 230 James 244 Barrett, Rebecca Lynn 256 Bartek, Tony William 256 Barton, Sophia 232 Bailey, Dana 153 Bead, Frances 230 Beardsley, Scott 250 Beatty, Mike 232 Beck, John 19 Becker, Elizabeth 232 Libby 160 Belcher, Jeffrey 230 Traci 230 Be den, John 256 Bell, David 256 Bennett, Kathy , 126 Beranek, Michael David 256 Berard, Joseph Michael 256 Bernard, Rebecca 232, 244 Berube, Marilee Frances 256 Bevans, David. 67 131 Bnakta, Sharmesh 256 Bibb, Bonnie Michelle 250 Billingsley, Dana Lauren 256 Binns, Gary 1 53 Blttle, Tammye 244 Black, Laurie Ann 256 Mary-Catherine 244 Roshann 250 Blair, Tammy 256 Blaylock, Sherrie 244 Boardman, Bonnie Sue 256 Bogan, Kevin 201 Bogle, Tammy 256 Bolstad, Andrea 327 Bongo, Christina 250 Bowen, Rodney 232 Bower, Jack Ernest 257 Bowman, Carey 256 Boyce, Henry 230 Boyd, Joel 230 Laura 250 Thomas 244 Boydston, Guy 256 Boyer, Roger 232 Bracy, Charlotte 244 Dwayne 244 Bradley, Christina 257 Kevin 257 Melissa 257 Brads law, Mark 257 Stephen 37 Bragg, Steven Eugene 257 Brandon, Kimberly 250 Brannon, D Sue 244 Bray, Stuart 232 Brazil, Beverly 131 Brlckey, Philip 257 Broadstreet, Frank 153 Brodsky, Anne 230 Brooks, Sabre 190 Brophy, Karen 250 Brown, Mike 79 Paula 250 Scott Christopher 257 Thomas 257 Bruce, Floyd 244 Bruce Kacer, Jr 263 Brummett, Julie Anne 250 450 Bock, Chawna 257 Buckles. Janice 232 Rachelle 232 Buftord, Alan 230 Buford, Zabrina 257 Bui, Hang 257 Bullock, Anne 250 Burdue, Shawn 257 Buck, Elizabeth 244 Burkhart, Micheal 232 Burks, Janus 232 Jeff Wilson 257 Burned, Becky Carol 250 Burnt, Delana Jo 257 Burns de, Princess 257 Burr, Marty 15 Burton, Phil 257 Bush, Laura 53 Butler, Julie 244 Butterfleld, Lisa Kay 257 Byrd, Tjuana Cynese 244 Byrne, Michelle 36 Cain, Andrew 257 Caldwell, Beth 108 Tonia 257 Callahan, Michael Arthur 257 Galloway, Elizabeth Gail 244 Ca vert, Clark 96 Michael 233 Campbell, Cyndi 233 Edward 233 Kirk Ogden 257 Canady, Derrick 244 Can no, Lin 244 Can on, Ann 244 Car Roberson, Jr 267 Carney, Charles Larkin 244 Courtney 131, 153 Jueva 232 Caron, Denise 232 CarroH, Scott 257 Carruth, Madelen 160 Carson, Cody 244 Carter, Trevor 257 Cast n, Christian John 257 Cato, Jeffrey Lamar 257 Mark 250 Catt, Patti Beth 259 Cavaness, Karen E 135 Centers, Donnie 34 Cna , Fool- Van 233 Kok Leong 244 Chambers, David 230 Kimberly Ann 244 Charette, Paul 250 Charles Blackled. Jr 256 Cheathau, Tim 230 Chenadeh, Dduha 233 Cheong, Yoke-Shen 233 Cherry, Ian 233 Chi, Sigma 21 3, 299 Chlstiansen, Laura 250 Chownlng, Kris 233 Christian, Caroline 1 53, 244 Catherine 153, 245 Chronister. Gena 230 Claus, James 53, 259 Cloud, David 259 Clubbs, Erika 245 Cluck, Jerri 250 Cobb, John 233 Cocnran, Amy 259 Jeffrey 245 CogeH, Debra 233 Coger, Laura 245 Lester 233 Cote, Andrew Axley 131 Collins, Glenda 230 Robert 245 Tracy Ledell 250 Concert, Jasmine 197 Reba McEntire 196 Cone, David 259 Conwell, Sharon 160 Coo , James 233 Richard 233 Cooper, Lori 190.218 Cornwell, Paula Michaelle 259 Coscla, Matthew Robert 259 Cos , Kerri 245 Cotfre)l, Asa Anderson 259 Council, Panhellenic 160 Cox, Kirklyn 131,201,233 Crabtree, Donnie 233 Cranford, Jacqueline West 250 Crank, Katherine 190 Cranston, Joey 153 Crawiord, Jennifer 245 Cr bb, Christy 259 Crltchfield, Lori 233 Crttton, Priscilla 250 Cross and, Kelly 233 Crowe, Angela Kaye 259 Vernon 245 Cu p, Charles Michael 259 Cung, Thu-Huyen Thi 259 Cunningham, Kevin 245. 279 Tom 245 Curry, Ann Marie 245 Curtfs, Greg 233 Cypert, Christy 233 Daigle, Paul 51 Daley, Robin Renae 259 Da ton. Ramona 259 Oamron, James 233 Dang, Tony 233 Dash, Mary 233 Oautrfcn, Jan 190. 233 Davis, Bobby 259 Clay 53 Jeff J 259 Hot Springs ' National Park lith House Row United States Department of the Interior National Park Service 451 Jeffery 259 Lisa 233 Stacey 259 Verdenia 259 Dawson, Courtney Lynn 250 Day, Patricia Nadine 245 Dayrlnger, Aaron Douglas 259 Dean, Alicia 252 Kevin James 259 Deane, Kathryn 233 DeHorney, Delmonica 1 87 DeLong, Julianne 259 De pup, Deanne 203 Delta, Delta Delta 21 9. 283 Phi Gamma 293 Dempsey, Andre 202 Denny, Steve 201 Dlckerson, Faye 1 02 Dilatush, Andrew 245 Dtllard, Chad 245 Dlllingham, Mike 203 Dodd, Lawrence 153 Dokter, Gary 201 Donathan, Gayla 252 Donnenwerth, Amy 131, 233 Dotion, Whitney 124 Doug as, Jennifer 125, 233 Douthit, Scotty Dale 259 Dowdy, Jon Paul 259 Dowell, James Garfield 259 Downs, Charlotte 132, 190 Dowty, Timothy 233 Dryden, Dani 153 DupslaH, Jason Scott 259 Dzur, Robert 259 Eastburn, Karen 246 Edgmon, Carol 252 Tamara Denise 252 Edwards, Melinda 160 Portia 233 Robert John 246 Sharon 252 Ehrhart, Robert 62 flam, Matthew Edward 260 Elliott, Ann 260 Elphingstone, Amy Len 252 Lisa 234 Emerson, Geneva 234 Emert, Holly 85 England, John 260 Eng sn, John 252 Epsilon, Sigma Alpha 298, 301 Eucu ano, Debbie , 160 Evans, David 234 Karen 190 Ewarl, Tom 260 Facn, Bobby 234 Fain, Scot 190 Faint, Jill 153 Farmer, Rodney 234 Farrell, Matt 260 Fasesln, Femi 234 Feaster, Tridena 260 Featherston, Tonya 260 Fenwlck, Kara Beth 252 Fergueson, Cecilia 246 Finn, Jeffery 201 Fitch, Lezlie 246 Fletcher, Steven 260 Flynn, Michael 234 Foltz, Harry 260 Fong, Seok 230 Ford, Jerry 260 Forsythe, Tiffany 260 Fort, Brian Patrick 246 Frachlseur, Kimberly Rhea 260 Francis, Beatrice 260 Franz, David 252 Frailer, Donna , 201 , 234 Freeman, Allie 234 Freer, Michael 230 Frye, Debi Lynn 252 Fuer, Christopher Scott 246 Furlow, Ira 260 Gafbreatn, Catherine Kim 261 Gamblln, April 261 Games, 1988 Olympic 225 Gamma, Delta 276, 277, 284 Qanaz, Joey 252 Gapin, Sandy 261 Gardner, Lance 1 61 Garner, Edie 120, 153, 161 Lance 246 Garratt, Jimmy 234 Gartrell, Dusty 118 Gawt, Mike Allen 261 Gentry, Barbara 234 George Bentley. Jr 256 Gibson, Chris 261 Helen 153, 160 Glddlngs, Erin 190 Gilker. Phyllis 234 Gill, Michelle 261 Glass, Kimberly 234, 261 G lnskl, Margaret Ann 262 Goad, Wiley Grant 246 Goff, Lisa 261 Go na, Reggie 50 Gomez, John 246 Goochln, Debra 252 Good, Alena Rene 261 Good n, Gave 190 Goodman, Barbara Faye 252 Goodner, Norman 261 Goodson, Derek 246 Goodwin, Kelli 190. 234 Gordon, Ronald 234 Shawn 252 Government. Associated Student 327 Grady, John Walker 261 Greet!, Karen 246 452 Gramlfng, Jim 261 Graney, Pam 261 Grassell. Marcia 153 Grass , Margaret 234 Gray, Daniel 234 Darin Hall 132 Gary 261 Torin52 QnH, Sydni Cathryn 261 Grinder, Gina 262 Gmey, Dawn 234 Grogan, Shirley 234 Grow, Karin 246 Goendara o, Yavarajan 234 Guffey. Tresa 234 Gump, Dabney 15 3. 190 Gunderman, Danny 262 Merinda 190.234 Tony 234 Gutnrfe, Brad 246 Gvede, Clement 246 Hate, Marian 262 Halt, Chris 262 Craig 246 Holcombe210 Lola Rosemary 252 Lori Dianne 262 Mark Curtis 262 Pomfret 279 Rose 246 Scott 234 Steven 262 Hamilton, Marsha 234 Hance, Joy 234 Handwork, Kenny 262 Haney. David H 167 Harber, Rober 234 Hargrove, Eryk 262 Harre , Bryan 203 Harris. Elaine 234 Jesse 262 Harrison, Angela 262 Angle 160 Priscilla 235 Hart, Jeffrey Darren 262 Lindsay Maurice 1 32 Harfman, Cynthia 262 Emily 252 Hartness, Eric 132. 190. 234 HaWe d, Jason 262 Hatriaway, Leigh 262 Hatt estad, Heidi Lyn 252 Hayes, Tracy Marie 262 Haygood, Renee 235 Haynle, Robert 262 Hays, Richard Robert 262 Hedgecock, Cathryn 235 Hefl n, Joe Todd 262 Robert 246 Helms, Shannon Douglas 262 Henderson, Deana 235 Hensley, Andrea 262 Gregory 235 Hess, Cindy 252 Toni 246 H ckerson, Christopher 262 Hlgglnbotham, Milton 262 Hfgntomr, Lara Jo 262 Hl. Brent 235 John 235 Kurt Thomas 246 Stacy 246 Hlllard, Vickie , 23 Hlmsl, Bill 235 Hinds, Steven 327 H avacs . Bill 153 William 246 Ho, Voon Yew 235 Hodge, Bill 202 Janet Lou 262 Hodges, Arden Kathleen 246 Greg 263 Vicki 246 Hoenne, Ernest 62. 200 Hoey, Edward James 263 Ho er, Kimberly 252 Hof sommer, Mary Shannon 263 Hogan, John 262 Hogue, Todd Lewis 262 Yolonda 19 Ho lamon, Kevin 246 Holland, Heath 263 Hotllday, Begins 235 Holmes, Or Ivan 29 Tara Dannette 263 Ho, Marta 235 Hooker, Holly 235 Hoose, J Max 255 Hopkins, Karen 263 Hopson, Rodney 235 Horn, Damien 235 Horton, Joseph 263 Ron 230 Hoot, John Charles 263 Howard, Charlotte 235 Stasia 263 Tim 236 Howe I, Angela 236 Suzann 230 Hubbs, E Ann 252 Tabi230 Hucka ee, Parker 230 Hudson, Carolyn 236 Sandra 263 Huff, Kathleen 230 Hummer, Joseph Roy 246 Hunttey, Rhonda 236 Hunton. Earl 236 Huntsman, Bryan 202 Cara 236 Hurford. Robert 236 453 RhZORDCX Hurtoy, William 236 Hunt, Mel 279 Hutchlnion, Randall Dean 252 Hyde, Neal 263 Hynet, Jon 263 , Danny Casady 250 , Albert Thomas 242 Charles Morris 248 David Bevans 232 James Fletcher 260 nua, Juan 32 Irwln, Robyn 102, 247 Izfkor, Ehiorobo 230 Jabara, Ronald Neal 263 Jablonowikl, Colleen 1 60 Jaclmore, Mike 263 Jackaon, Carl 252 Kimberly 263 Reena 252 James, Sammie 263 Jamea Dean, Jr 230 Jap I, Siongga 236 Suilarso 236 JarreM, Pamela 236 Jarv s, Michael 263 Jaaper, Kathryn 236 Jenkins, Byron 247 Cleburn Wayne 263 Jenn noa, Julie 236 Jfl, Clinton 263 Jofto, Tacy236 Johnton, Bernard 52 Brian 132 Donna 236 Jeffrey 236 Kourtnee 263 Paige 247 Randall 263 Rich 252 Rosaline Lynette 252 Stephanie Kay 263 Susan 236 Jonnaton, Jacqueline 236 Jo felt, Jeffrey 247 JOIN , Amy 247 Jacqueline 160, 190, 236 Matt 79 Teresa 247 Terri236 Tippi Lynn 263 Jordan, Barbara 160 Jr, David Sellers 241 Perrin Jones 247 Judson Slier, Jr 268 Jump, Deena 236 Junkln, Sharon 252 Junklnt, Donna 236 KaHka. Eric 263 Kathwer, Mark Brandon 252 Kail, Sekar 247 Kaufman, Beverly 236 Mark 236 Wood 263 Kaylor, Kelley Renee 252 Kearney, Gary 263 Kn, James 236 Karen Lee 252 Keener, Pam 247 Kellogg, Richard 167 Ktniwdy, Or Robert 245 Kw , Jennifer Lynn 263 Kwr, Kassie 1 60 William 135, 201 Key, Cardinal 153 Khan, Kavang 236 Khan, Masroor 252 Khoo, Teng 236 Kldd, Maria 19 Kim, Enn Jong 230 Klmbnugh, Jerry 236 Paul 230 Sally 230 Klmmfl, Dennis 97 King, Charles L 132 Diana Lea 253 Kimberly 264 Melissa 236 Susan 264 Klnier, Angelia 236 Klrby, Kelly 23 Klrkpatrlck, Roy 253 Klrtpol, Daniel 264 K ar. Richard 264 Kline, Rodger 237 Knapp e, Valerie 135 Knayse, Susan 247 Knlghten. Robert Eugene 264 Kn ttly, Douglas 237 Know es, Mollie Alison 253 Knutton, Gregg 264 Kothrlng, Julie 153 Krahenbuhl, Hiedi 237 Kremar, Sara 237 Krute, Lori Lynn 264 Kuykendall, Dennis Lee 253 Lab, Air Force 202 Labash, Leslie Leigh 264 LaFace, Fawn Gabrielle 264 Ltl, Kwong Wah 247 Lambert, Curt 264 Lampklns, Joseph 237 Landrum, Tonya 264 Lang, Andrew 1 87 Langley. Lynita 264 Langtton, Jay Leo 264 Lanot, Carmen 253 Lanshammer, Gina 264 Larton, Michelle 237 LaveMe, Joseph 247 Lavergna, Melton 202 Uw, Karen 127, 135, 190, 201. 237 Sokhua 264 454 Thong 247 rrence, Stacy 237 Lfo ton, Carole Lynn 3. 17 L. Hoa2S3 LMlnertwrry, Roy 265 Ltdford, Elizabeth 167 Lae,Koung230 Leak, Paul 247 LfcCo Mon,Jr2S9 Ltmlt, Douglas Duncan 266 Laurm 23 T Shannon Jay 201 Uoon, Heather 106 Ullty. Beth 247 Urn, Ted 237 Un, Tsai-mel 230 Undtty, Martha 247 Unu. Chns 29. 237 UtOtton, Deirdre 253 Uttv. Steve 247 Uoyd. Melissa 108. 265 Loechner, Donna Jill 135. 190 Jamie 135. 190 r, Betty 153 t Anita 253 i, Jadoe 160 Looner. Kmmy Lea 253 Lori Ann 265 Lava, Bradtey Scott 265 Dan I C 135 Elizabeth 136.190 Wendy 106 LUCM, Jor Mark 247 Lucy, Melissa 253 LueMrer, Chns 265 Lufct, Kimberty 265 Lumidon, Laura 160 Lurx v, Marty Lynn 265 Uittky, Debbie 39 Lybrv, Timothy 237 Mabrv, Jeffrey Ray 253 toddox, John 265 Kurt Eugene 265 Mr. Oawn 253 Shawn 253 terming, John 23 tenMC Traci 247 taniMf, Maria 237 tenrfia . David 265 Micki Jean 265 Itortwu, Robert 247 Mwtln, Amanda 265 Barrie265 Lisa 102. 167 HmrOndflf.J B 265 Martinet, Philip Paul 265 MttrWi, Charles 237 Karen 112. 132 tor, Tina Micheae 265 Mr r, Kris 253 ateynnr, Laura Ann 265 McAntty, Keri 247 HcArton, Cheryl 247 atcCa, Tim 254 McCvty. Kimberty 238 Mark Thomas 265 MeCMatton, Rebecca 238 UcClinthtn. Mary Jjlia 265 McC) nrwy, Rebel Lynn 247 HcCrmry, Jay W 135 HcCullough, Beth 265 McCuna, Kenneth Wade 265 McOanW, Timothy 265 McOonaM, Krk Cotoman 254 Melinca 254 Michael Ray 265 aleamumr, Scott ARen 265 HcBrof, Elizabeth 265 McEnUni, Lisa Ann 265 McGM, Robert 265 McGlmte, Mary 160 McOrnr, Keith 265 MdnOn, Eddie 190 McXe vr, Renee 265 McKende, Kris 190 McLaJn, David 238 Wanada Denisa 254 McaMchM , Jennifer 266 McAMt, Bryan Scott 254 19. 247 Maane, Steven 238 Meat, David 238 Matar, Phfip 238 Wen . Joaquin 230 atancar, Keaey Derate 254 afensnak, Janet 279 MMwMh, Brian Scott 266 Merwwr, Connie Jo 247 Merrtt, Anthony 254 Kim 238 M yr, Sara Katharine 266 UcnaW Cotoma, Jr 132 tl, Zan Yvette 266 , Brad 247 .Michael 238 MMar, Faran Elaine 266 Judy 254 KriaM Machete 254 Lori 247 Suzann 238 MMKry, Cathode Campus 159 Minion, Mark 238 Timothy 266 MoMer, Glenda Sue 266 alontfalum, Rozita 230 MohafTaufak. Zuraidah 238 ton , Karta 238 Monson, Rob 200 455 3 E 535 V ' K Moore, Anthony 139, 190. 238 Carrie 238 Charles 202 Cynthia 238 Dan 231 Holly Michelle 266 Leslie Ruth 247 Robert 53, 266 Stephan 238 Susan 266 More and, Lisa 266 Morgan, Dana Lee 136 Morris, Joseph 266 Margaret 238 Melissa 266 Vicki 153 Morrison, Ellen 238 Morrissey, Darren Jam 248 Mosby, Mark Anthony 248 Moses, Alan Michael 266 Gary 266 Mu, Phi 296 MuHen, Jeffrey 139 Mullins. Donald 238 Mun z, David 231 Murphy, Patrick 190 Museum, University 149 Myers, Brandon 266 John Perry 266 Nadler, Deborah Marie 136 Nash, Tena 254 Nassar, Carlos Miguel 266 Nasworthy, James Keith 266 Nawab, Rehan 248 Neal, Byron 266 Martha 266 Ursula 254 Negrotto. David 201 Nelson, Bradley Lavaughn 266 Tamara 153 Nesfer, Shelley 247 Neuhofel. Mike 37 Newell, Bryan 248 Newman, Mike 231 Nguyen, Giang Thi 254 Nguyet 254 Nichols, James 254 Nolan, Pamela 254 Rich 202 Richard 238 North, Risa 153 Northop, Janice 238 Northup, Janice Ann 248 Norton, Whitney Lee 254 Norwood, Deanna 201 Nu, Sigma 165,300 Oe s, Shirley 248 Ohm, Angela June 266 Ohnstad, Lesa 238 Olaimey, John 1 06 Olienyk. Pamela 266 Ollard, Darla 254 Olsen, Mike 203 Olstad, Kristin 254 Omega, Chi 104, 282 Ong, Johnathon 1 67 Jonathan 238 Ool, Chee-Soon 86 Organization, Returning Student 260 Oswalt, Cheryl 82 Otwe l, Greg 248 Ovellette, Michael 254 Owens, Darren Gene 254 Oxford, Tony 203 Pack, Martha Sue 266 Panltey, Steven 231 Parker, Kimberley 254 Patricia 238 Parks, Linda 231 Partlow, Scott 238 Paschal , Steve 266 Pate, Tyler 238 Pate , Manish 238 Patterson, Kenny 327 Patton, Allen 202 Pavelko, Kimberly 231 Payne, Andrea 127, 190 Pelts, Greg 50 Pena, Joe 203 Penland, Richard John 266 Penn, David 279 Pennington, Betty Ann 266 Krista Kay 266 Perkins, Janelle 136, 202 Perrln, Julie Lynn 248 Peterson, Rima Sophia 267 Pham, Thanh 50 Thuy 267 Phi, Pi Beta 216 Phillips, Courtney Alfred 267 Deborah 238 Lisa Jane 254 Lynn 240 Mackenzie 21 Melinda 240 Peggy 240 Sharon 240 Todd 201 PI, Alpha Delta 281 Pinter, Frank 240 Plugge, Lee 31 Poe lot, Vins nson 240 Pollard, Misti 240 Pool, Lisa 153 Pope, Christopher Jon 254 Porter, Mary 267 Portls, Susan 240 Posey, Jennifer 254 Potts, Robert Michael 267 Poynter, J Lee 136 Prem, Kumar 248 Presley, Joel 240 456 Rocky Lee 267 Shelby Watts 246 Price, Scott 254 Proctor, Pamela Ann 267 Programs, University 201 Prudy. Steven 240 Prut Lisa 231 Pijer, Angela 108 Psi, Beta Alpha 160 Phi Kappa 278, 294 Pulliam. David 267 Oualls. Harold 240 H O T C, Army 203 Rafre. Katherine Dorothy 267 Raoy. Tracy 248 Rag and. Lone 254 Barney. Melissa Marie 267 Ramsey. Sharee 267 Rand, Lissa 8 Randall, Sabrina 267 Rathbum, Ingrid 136 R f. Alissa Jo 267 David 267 Kevin 240 Lori 254 Reasoner, Cleve 248 Rebenstori. Steven 240 Rector. Charles 231 Claude Alton 248 fleidle. Carolyn Suzanne 267 Reymmd. Sandanasamy 248 Rhodet, Cassandra 1 60 Jeff 240 Rice, Karen Anne 1 36 Patricia 267 Rich. Keith 240 Richards, Craig 241 Jennifer Sue 267 Wayne 241 Richard ton, Sharon 160 R c ett. Brad 254 Rider. Christ! 241 Ridgway. William 241 Ridley. Yolanda 267 Riggs. Mack 241 Rigsby, Morris Guinn 254 Roberta, Felicia Dawn 254 Kimberty Rene 248 Robertson, Mark A 167 Robinson, D Andrea 255 Debra Michelle 267 Judy Marie 255 Lenny 44 Mark 153 Randy Maurice 267 Robowski. P J 96 Rogers, Debra 241 Jill 153 Lee 241 Rome. Shirley Alicia 267 Rood, Deborah 241 ir, Trudy Jo 248 i, Grgory 241 Joe 167 Joseph 241 Tonya 153 Roseman-Orr, Ammie 267 Rosenaur, W Warren 23 Rosenblatt, Wendi 139 Ross, Kenton 267 Rousseau, Romney 106 Rove, Anja 267 Dawn 19 Debra 19 Rowland, Reese 241 Rowton, Amy 267 Royal. Marcus 203 Rubarth. Anna Katharine 248 Ru z, Jamie Veneeta 267 Runsicfc. Michael Chad 267 Russell, Chag-Hee 241 Chang-Hui 153 Shane 267 Ryan, Ai sling 36 Jenny 19 Sammons, Felicia 19 Sanders, Don 19. 248 John 268 Sanderson. Luanda 241 Sandlord, Cynthia 241 Sazton, Lory 19 Scarbough. Spenser 201 Schecke . Michele Jeanne 248 Schlimgen. Scott K 167 Schneider. Rebecca 268 Schroeder. Howell 248 Schroyer, Holly 255 Kimberty 241 Scott, Douglas 268 Julie 190 Lisa Mane 268 Seaman, Dina Lynn 268 Sechresl. Edward 255 Seemann. Jeanette Marie 255 Sertf, Steven 231 Selig. Dorothy Clara 268 Sellers. Chapman 124. 190 Selligman. Glen Allen 268 Sengkhamyong, Vanhxay 248. 255 Serfass. Jeff 241 Sessions, Virginia 125. 190. 241 Sesssions. Virginia 1 60 Shaddon. Barbara 23 Shah, Syed 255 Shar. Alan 63 Sharma, Raghav 139 Sharp, Lisa 248 William 241 Shaver, Robert 268 Shaw. Rachel 19 Shelby, Connie 19 Sherrilt. Anita 268 457 Lara 268 Nancy Annette 255 Shertier, Robert 268 Shinn, Gregory 248 Sh ve y, Robin 136 Short, Lynne 255 Shurtlelf, Chip 164 S a, Yiik 241 Stew, Yee Wah 167 Sigma, Kappa 258. 290 Slgman, Melissa 241 Sim, Ronnie 241 Simpson, Clay 106 Jeff Jaret 268 Suzanne 255 Sirmon, David 241 Sites, Marsha 268 Skelley, Jennifer 268 Sfcoog, Camille Lynn 255 Slusarek, Jeff 239 Sma, Warren 248 Smart, Murray 167 Smith, Amy 248 Brian 268 Carol 268 David Michael 248 Donald 241 Greg 8 James 268 Janis 241 Julia Dusk 248 Kimberly Yiltiece 268 Maria 268 Richard Lynn 268 Terry 201 , 327 William 248 Snider, Monte 268 Snodgrass. Gary 241 Snowden, Juliana Lilliam 268 Solaimanian, Jame 231 Soo, Leng 241 Sorenson, Wendy Lyn 268 Sorrel , Stephanie 153 Spann, Eric 241 Speight, Melinda 241 Spencer, James 23 Laura 190 Stephen 241 Splcer, Linda 242 Spradley, Sharla 242 Sprout, Cindy 242 Sprue , Ray 190 Stanley. Shannon 268 Sfanze, Deborah Anne 268 Stark, Vickie 201 Stee e, Shelley 139 Sfeen, Heather 190 Stetlen, Lea I la 153 Stemac, Laura 268 Stendel, Joan 268 Stensgard, Peter Craig 249 Stephens, Brian Todd 249 Steve Bernard, Jr 250 Stevens, Brian Keith 268 Stevenson, Phil 190 Phillip 242 Steward, Gina 1 72 Stewart, Kristy 269 Lance 269 Stipe. Kay 327 Stockdell, Rick 96 Stolilng, Skip 190 Stone, Blake 242 Ellen 269 Storlie. Michelle Marie 255 Stough, Carmen 86 Stout, Jody Ellen 249 Stroub, Sherry Kay 269 StuH, Rod 19 Sullivan, Jill Elizabeth 269 Sur es, Kim 269 Sutherland, Kristen 269 Sutton, Jennifer 255 Kathenne 242 Swafford, Connie 269 Swedeen, Paul 242 Sweet, Susan 269 Talley, Angela 255 Darren Glenn 242 ran, Phillip 249 Say-Meng 249 Tau, Phi Kappa 295 Theta 287 Taylor, Marilyn 255 Michael 269 league, Shelly 269 Teams, Rugby 312 Teh, Atlas 242 Terrell, Lisa 153 Tharp, Misty 269 The s, Phillip 231 Theta, Phi Delta 292 Thomas, Cathy 50 Karen 242 Rusty 269 Tina 153 Thompson, Rick 249 Thorns, Alisa 242 Thornton, Jennifer 269 Thought , Leap Year 223 Thurman, Scot Eric 270 Tlmley, Debbie 242 Tlrmlzl, Intisar 255 Towntend, Chip 249 Towntley, F Page 270 Tracy, Thomas 270 Trainer, Eric 242 Trainor, Kendall 34 Trammell, Chad 139 Tran, Huyen Thi 255 Treat, Tyler 242 Truby, Debbie 160 458 Truong, Ha 270 Huong Thanh 249 Ngoc242 Ta , Hui-Chu 231 Tucker, Steven 242 Tammy 270 Turner, Jo Anna 249 Kim 270 Tumey, Christie 255 Twyiord. Mark Alan 270 Tine, Candace 255 Vtden, Whitney Noelle 270 Vandervelden. Shirley 270 Vtndetreoder, Julia 167 Vanetten, Tamaila Lynn 270 Vansanot, Maria Ana 270 Vaitaur, Cheryl 270 Vaught. Eric 23 1 We , Teresa Ann 270 Wcforiano, (Catherine 242 Vlnon, Brent 255 Gerald 50 Wart-Fryauf, Julie 153 Waldo, Barry 153 Walker, Angela 249 Chaquita Robin 255 Doug 327 Gregory 270 Mart 63 Wall, Randy Joe 249 Wallace, Danielle 270 Deborah 106 John Rueves 270 Waller. Jennifer 243 Kyle Alan 255 Ward, Christine 23 Kim 249 Kimberly Beth 243 Robert 231 Warrtn, Charles West 243 Lynn 249 Rick 270 Washbum, Suzannne 243 Washington, Leesher 243 Watrs, Anna 29, 243 James Wesley 255 Witlilnt, Laura 270 Tammy 270 Tern 243 Wattt. Pamela 243 Vicky 243 Wtbb, Nancy 243 WM. Boon Hui 231 Weekend. Chi-Omega Senior 275 Weeks. Donny312 Weidmann. Valerie 270 MWr, Michael 255 Wafch, Ke y 39, 243 Wellt, Damn Scott 271 John Jacob 271 M Kathleen 271 Penny Helen 255 Wesson, Jennifer Courtney 271 Wettern, Tracey 153 Westfatl, M Michelle 271 Wettphtl, Kelly 255 Wrteells, Joel 243 White, Dawn Denise 271 Snow 19 WhrtlieM, Amy Lynne 271 Whrttng, Thomas 231 Whittle, Richard 231 Wiggins, Andrea Jane 271 Wilcoi, Kevin 190 Wllkin, Kurt Robert 271 WHkint, Ben 243 Peggy 255 Wallace 249 William David Ba. Jr 256 William , Kevin 31 Sarah 153. 201 Willit, Anita 243 Mary 249 Wlllton, Christi102 Wilton, Anna Kathryn 271 Dana 249 DeAnn 243 Janifer 153, 243 Jon David 271 Richard Dewayne 271 Robin 122. 166 Winder, Beth 160 Wong, Kelland 243 Yen Meng 243 Wood, Chris 249 Debra Susan 231 . 249 Eflie 249 Kelly Drew 271 Nancy Lynn 271 Wood , Donnie 79 Lee 106 Workthop. Suicide 240 Wotton, James 231 Wray, Cynthia 255 Wren, Matthew 255 Whgh, Marianne 136 Wright, Alan 271 Marianne 243 Sarah 153. 160 Wyaft, Tammy 160 Wylie, Joseph 249 Yandetl, Ashley 113 rap, Yoong Keong 243 farbrough. Brad 249 Chuck 243 rates, Charles 243 reager. Deborah 153 ra, Kwetchong 243 W, Chun-sik 231 rong, Lin 243 " (f, Donald 243 James 202 459 T3305 of Sumn-er 1988 vras - r had -- as that ne t her, --- " tnd yo my fierce tears, A- " OQ trow t - , Y UIA- - j -. - A.n j , T nAir i lt; ras lQHt I- 1 - oTlCl J - n ' lC - ' -nV J - 1 -rrrfi fc O ? ad to e seetne " f niS- i v, Q g n t _ -i i -i " ' j lT . in g dU like to than longe r ' ' " v- tha . in m e ' never Elliott hlm tne eded 460 Charlotte Marian Howard Charles Marion Howard r 461 462 COLOPHON Volume 91 of the University of Arkansas, Fay- etteville Razorback was printed offset by Taylor Pub- lishing Company, Dallas, Texas. The 464-page year- book was printed on 21 80-pound enamel stock paper. The cover, a photo donated by the Eureka Springs Chamber of Commerce, is a four-color prdfcess lithocote with spot color Red 30. The cover was designed by Douglas Scott and Charlotte Howard. The endsheet paper is 10 point, one-side enamel printed in black ink. The endsheets were designed by Mike Elliott. Headlines, body copy and captions for the 1988 Razorback were set in Helvetica Standard. Subhea d- lines were set in Helvetica. A variety of point sizes were used for copy blocks. Body copy was typically set in 10-12 pt. Caption size was 8 pt. The TypeVi- sion Series from Taylor Publishing, Co., was used on an IBM, model 30, Personal System 2 and sent on microdisks. Individual portraits in the March issue were taken by Sudlow Studios, located in Danville, Illinois in September and February. Other photo sources in- cluded: Jim Bailey and Chris Boese, News Services; Campus Activities Center; Sports Information, Broyles Compfex; Photograph ' s Unlimited, the Spr- ingdale News , Rodeo of the Ozarks; Jon Wampler, the Northwest Arkansas Times; the Arkansas Gazette; the Arkansas Democrat; Skip Wiest, Residence Life Services; the Arkansas Traveler; Greg Harton, The Hot Springs Sentinel . Clothes for the Razorback Beauties and runner- ups were donated by The Left Bank, Hi-Lines and Linda J ' s. Hair was designed by The Clip Joint and make-up by Merle Norman. Mark Langstrum of Engineering South was re- sponsible for the UPC symbol used on the cover and throughout the book. Disney art used in the Ju- ly August issue was designed by Tony Dawson. The Razorback Yearbook is a member of the Uni- versity Board of Publications. Chairman for 1987-88 was Ron Gordon. Board member Mr. James Ezell, financial adviser for the Razorback , graciously over- saw the process of printer change to Taylor Co., in the summer 1987. Company representative was Su- san E. Alderson of Springdale, Ark. Account ex- ecutive was Teri Pierce. The 1 988 Razorback was a member of Associated Collegiate Press and the Arkansas College Media Association. A press run of 1550 books included 50 " sample " books that were sent to national representatives of Taylor Co., to demonstrate theme development, graphic arts and visual effect. The 1988 Razorback was sold to all students be- ginning in July 1987 for $17.00. From October 1987 until January 1, the price was $18.00. After January 1, the price was $20.00. Two direct mail-outs and point-of-purchase were the method of sales. Additional specifications, questions or comments should be sent to the Razorback Yearbook Offices, 309 Hill Hall, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas, 72701 . Today ' s hottest trendsetting Year- book. Come explore the latest rages in summer fashion, fun, and entertainment with the 1989 summer issue. FEATURES ' 89 May 19 Summer School Summer ' 88 Beaver Lake Best Vacationing Spots July 1 1 Freshman Orientation Fayetteville Coca-Cola Bottling Company 2406 North Gregg (50 1) 442-7331


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