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

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 428

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1929 volume:

■ • • • jjuS R KM i H iisiffi® fc- ' , ■ . ■■ .. ; ' ■ - • • " • ' ., v- ■■ m - ' - jRR? C .V , ' V f ' . ' ; ; y :; AiK •• r-;:.. 7 • ;•• ' Jh: : ' S ' - 1 !» ■ ■ ■ v : V . - I - T ■’ m m „r .-■ , ■■ ' ; . • ■ ■--vr- •?- ■ " ; ■ ' • if£-. tr- « .- ' .?»••; - V ' -:. - . . . ■■■• . • At ■ ■ y : . C £ ,- “1 .;. % ; -• : ■ % $t •• ■- ' ■• ' ■- ' . . -L V: •; : - • w- ' V ' • ' . 1 " ... -•. :k . r .V,. w.f . • •• • ' •. • . •?. i : .s - f • ■ -;pp ‘ ... - ... a sfe MEANS WILKINSON Editor-in-Chief jr JAMES H. KAYS Business Manager SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH - DALLAS - HOUSTON BEAUMONT-WICHITA FALLS -AMARILLO TULSA. OKU. - ATUNTA. GA. PRINTING BINDING AND COVERS BY O ie HUGH STEPHENS PRESS Our next generation will leave the crooked paths our fathers and we have trod and enter into a Greater University beneath the vaulted arch of a lofty campanile. Once inside, the newcomer will perceive many realizations of our vision a building program well begun. In spirit we have reached the entrance of our future University. Follow us through the buildings and grounds of old Arkansas fifty years hence. THE ©RE ATER VERXITY DEDICATION Our hearts are wrapped up in the future —when the State of Arkansas will look with the same merited pride upon the material resources of her University that she now holds for the exponents of it. And it is certain to come. Men of foresight and vision have planned the campus of tomorrow and the people of Arkansas have responded to the call. They have allowed their property to be taxed that their children and their children’s children may enjoy the full bene¬ fits of higher learning. The sacrifice is noble and our appreciation is great. So— To a Greater University of Arkansas— greater physically, intellectually, and mor¬ ally—and to the people at large in our State who are making the development possible with their earnest assistance and sincere co¬ operation, THE RAZORBACK OF 1929 IS MOST RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED. ARKANSAS FOREWORD To arouse that spirit of enthusiasm for a Greater University of Arkansas has been our endeavor in this volume of the Razor- back. Now of all times the University has reached the blooming point of advancement and is ready for growth and expansion. To the taxpayers of this commonwealth we wish to say that your money will be spent to the greatest benefit of mankind and that in future years you can look upon the towers and spires of a Greater University and ex¬ claim in all truth and sincerity, ‘T helped make it what it is, and it is mine.” If we have succeeded in exciting the spirit of progress for our University in the breast of only one who otherwise would not have caught it, then our efforts have not been spent in vain, and we are happy. mlp| v v n »V s YsY ' v ) 0 ' V ' fWMMh, ' mw m The veil is lifted. Here is the University which will be sufficient to huddle under her wings 8,000 students—develop their talents remedy their errors—and send them out in all directions as apostles to humanity. 3n Jtlemoriam Carl John Natiio Senior August 27, 1928 Gillett 53 Mrs. Lucy Cash Gates Gardenhome , Oregon Wife of First Acting President of University January 12, 1929 53 Tom O. Crawford Dewey , Oklahoma Junior January 29, 1929 53 John N. Tillman Fayetteville Former President of University March 9, 1929 la UNIVERSITY HALL HALL OF ENGINEERING PEABODY HALL OLD NORTH TOWER AGRICULTURE CARNALL HALL CHEMISTRY BUCK HALL Those who will administer our Greater University of Arkansas will be to themselves at the hub of the campus, away from hurry¬ ing, scurrying classes. As now all sidewalks lead to Main, then will the entire campus look in that direction for authority, Central¬ ization and specialization will be distinctive of all buildings and departments and so it will be with University government. MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO Harvey Parnell, The Governor of Arkansas . Little Rock J. P. Womack, The State Superintendent of Public Instruction . . Little Rock ELECTED MEMBERS Art T. Lewis, Fayetteville E. J. Bodman, Little Rock H. M. Jackson, Marianna J. S. Parks, Ft. Smith A. B. Banks, Fordyce W. L. Pope, Pocahontas John G. Ragsdale, El Dorado OFFICERS Governor Harvey Parnell . Chairman Thorgny Cedric Carlson . Secretary OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION John Clinton Futrall, President William Nathan Gladson, Vice-President Dean of the College of Engineering and Director of the Engineering Experiment Station John Clark Jordan, Dean of the Graduate School Daniel Thomas Gray, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricidtural Experiment Station Julian Seesel Waterman, Dean of the School of Law Virgil Laurens Jones, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences John Oscar Creager, Dean of the College of Education, Director of the Summer Session Charles Clifton Eichtner, Dean of the School of Business A dministration Martin Nelson, Vice-Dean of the College of Agriculture and Vice-Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station Giles Emmett Ripley, Dean of Men Martha McKenzie Reid, Dean of Women Arthur McCracken Harding, Director, General Extension Service T. Roy Reid, Assistant Director, Agricultural Extension Service Fredrick Laird Kerr, Registrar and Examiner Thorgny Cedric Carlson, Business Manager and Treasurer Allan Arthur Gilbert, University Physician Walter John Lemke, Director of University News Bureau Julia Ramsey Vaulx, Librarian Lawrence Leland Browne, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Page 25 2a m Rj A 2 © IRp B ‘A € IKJ 3 0 Ae State of Arkansas T HE present physical plant of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas is one of the poorest physical plants of any state university. On the other hand the faculty ranks among the best in the nation. As regards the faculty, such high standards are not equaled by any of the southern state universities, many of which are more fortunate in their physical plants. It is the hope of the present members of the Board of Trustees that the next session of the legislature will provide the much- needed appropriations. In the recent session of the legislature there was the first interest shown in many years on the part of that assembly. Probably the most significant feature of this mani¬ festation was the firm stand of the present executive of the state, Governor Parnell. He not only promised his support, but lived up to his promises and worked for a greater University and education in general. In the person of Governor Harvey Par¬ nell, the University has not only a friend but a supporter and one that will mean much to the building of Arkansas educationally. Governor Harvey Parnell TRUSTEES’ STATEMENT OF THE NEEDS OF THE UNI¬ VERSITY OF ARKANSAS FOR THE NEXT EIGHT OR TEN YEARS OVER AND ABOVE THE FUNDS THAT WILL BE PROVIDED BY THE PRESENT MILEAGE TAX. I. CAPITAL OUTLAY. (a) New Buildings. A Library Building. A Chemistry Building. Four buildings for Biology, Geology and Physics, Women’s Activities, Educa¬ tion, Political Science, etc. Total for six new buildings SI ,800,000.00 (b) Equipment and Improvements. Books and periodicals. $250,000.00 Scientific apparatus and equipment. 350,000.00 Engineering equipment. 125,000.00 Agricultural equipment. 125.000.00 Campus improvement (heat¬ ing plant, etc.). 150,000.00 State or Arkansas Executive Chamber Little Rock March 1,1929. As Governor of my native State, It has been my ambition first to relieve the burden of taxes where they hove hereto¬ fore fallen moat heavily; second, to place within the reach ol ' every bare-foot boy nnd Total for equipment and improve¬ ments. SI,000,000.00 II. ADDITIONAL MAINTENANCE PER YEAR. Summer School. $15,000.00 to $25,000.00 Operation of Plant. 15,000.00 to 75 ,000.00 Publications. 5,000.00 to 15,000.00 General Extension. 25,000.00 to 60,000.00 Graduate School. 10.000.00 to 50,000 00 Salaries and personal serv¬ ices. 50,000.00 to 300,000.00 Additional apparatus, books and equipment in later years of the decade .... 105,000.00 Miscellaneous. 10,000.00 to 50,000.00 Total additional maintenance. $130,000.00 to S680.000.00 The additional maintenance should increase gradually over the period. It would be needed to take care of additional number of students and of new activities in which the University should engage for the benefit of the people of the state. girl In this state a common-school education; and third, to make the University of Arkansas, together with the other educational Institu¬ tions of the State, an Institution of learning, of which we may not only be Justly proud, but one which will take first rank among the educational institutions of our country. l : r.Arthur B.Caldwell, the Knxorback of 1929, Fayetteville, Arknnsos Governor of Arkansas. 2az Of the University of Arkansas T HAT a ‘‘Greater University of Arkansas” _ is not an upstart idea, and that the project has been well thought out and vision- ized, may be indicated in statements issued from the office of the president for years past. In 1926, after the legislature had ap¬ propriated $650,000 for the construction of new buildings, the president wrote: “With a foresight which has often been lacking in the management of universities, the Trustees first employed a competent firm of architects to make a group plan of the campus, projecting buildings that would ultimately be sufficient jor a University of eight thousand students. 1 o some this may seem like looking unneces¬ sarily far into the future, but we who have an abiding faith in the future of Arkansas do n ot think so.” ti .On the same subject in 1927 he states: With the adoption of a building plan and the completion of the first two units of this plan in the spring of 1927, the University enters upon a new period in its history. An over-ambitious program, however, should not lead us into distributing our efforts over so wide a field as to injure the quality of the educational work in those portions of the field m which the state finds the greatest need for service from the University. For a state university, which is the outgrowth of the President John Clinton Futrall Tho greatest Immediate problem that the University of Arkansas has before It Is the securing of an adequate physical plant. If the day ever existed when a good school consisted of close associ¬ ation between a student and a great man, that day has gone forever. The things that are done In libraries and laboratories are the life of the modern university. Lacking these, an institution, though It may have great men and great scholars In Its faculty, la unable to train students properly to meet the complex situations of life ns It exists today. The General Assembly of the state of Arkansas in 1927 formally adopted the plan for a University building program which had been worked out In the preceding year. Two of these buildings have already been constructed and equipped. May we not hope that a great state, inhabited b7 a great people, will not allow many more years to pass before several other almilar structures arise on the campus? President of the University hopes and desires of the people of the state, owes it to its constituency to look first to the needs of its own people. It should, therefore, be our aim to im¬ prove the institution that we have, strength¬ ening here, modifying there, until we have an institution which, while not one of the largest, will be conceded to be equal to the best in the quality of its output.” Concerning the president and his work for a greater University of Arkansas, the editor of the 1921 Razorback wrote: “Presi¬ dent John Clinton Futrall for eight years has devoted himself without reserve to the making of a Greater University. No man has a broader vision or a higher ideal for the future of the institution. He has laid the broad foundations for the Arkansas of tomorrow; he has attracted to the institution men of national standing and recognized ability; and he has made it not only a vital factor in the life of the state but he has brought it into national prominence. He has worked for building up the University, struggling with financial embarrassments and often with the most bitter opposition.” Page 27 m W E DO not give a doctor’s degree, because we’re not prepared to do the work,” I told a distinguished scholar and administrator from a large state university, who visited at the University of Arkansas some months ago. “That notion,” he replied, “is something new. It affords me much pleasure to come into acquaintance with your institution. I hope you will pardon my presumption if I speak my mind on the subject.” I assured him that I was glad to hear him commend the policy of the Graduate Faculty; and that I should be pleased to have his further opinion as to our proper method of de¬ velopment. “Then briefly. You are right in thinking that a graduate school cannot be created out of hand. It must be a building upon a significant undergraduate life, and not something imposed from above. You can therefore give sound graduate work only in so far as you can give sound graduate training. The superstructure can be no sounder than its foundation.” I told my guest that we were only too conscious of our limitations in many of our departments of study, and that consequently through lack of library, or equipment, or of qualified staff, we were offering no graduate courses in a considerable number of our departments. I said, however, that, with all humility, I felt sure that some of our departments were prepared to offer work for the master’s degree, and do it well. “Of that,” he replied, “I have no doubt. Even so, you have a period of transition. You have adjustments to make in your teaching force; to release time and energy from accustomed duties for the initiation of new interests, new habits of thought, new problems arising from the presence of graduate students. It all amounts to this—for I must cut this preachment short and not transform a social call into a classroom lecture—the way to a greater graduate school is to proceed slowly but soundly.” For this page in the Razorback, which I understand is consecrated by the slogan, “A Greater University,” I have thought of nothing better than my illustrious visitor’s remarks. Dean John Clark Jordan Page 28 College of Arts and Sciences A GREATER College of Arts and Sciences for the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas implies growth and development, not only in numbers, but also in material equipment, in the strength of its teaching force, and in a more important thing, the desire of those who are enrolled in it for a more abundant life. This College may not, before the last survivor of the Class of 1929 totters to his grave in 2009, attain the en¬ rollment of similar colleges in 1929, such as the University of California with her 9,700 students, or even the University of Texas with more than 3,400, but it will grow as the people of the state feel the need of a more rounded development for those who are to come after them. When the people are interested in their institution and feel that it is theirs, a part of them, then, it will gain momentum and every year will be more progressive than the year before. The material equipment will increase as rapidly as the loyal alumni acquaint the people of the state It will become truly great when its students are inspired by the desire to know and feel, not “lost causes” and “impossible loyalties,” but the best that man has been able to do in every domain of human endeavor and eternal hunger of the human heart for beauty, and to attempt to add to what our ancestors have left us. Numbers, palaces of stone, libraries, laboratories and gifted teachers are all machinery, immensely valuable if the inner fire exists; without it, they are as meaningless to progressive civilization as the Tower of Babel. However, as an incentive to this inner fire, the material resources of an institution are often necessary. An outward expression of progressiveness is an impetus to the inner expression in adding self-confidence and reliance, and for the doing away of mental complexes that may arise. The two factors, though, will go hand in hand in the building and making up of a “GREATER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS.” Dean Virgil L. Jones with its desires and its demands. Page 29 A 2 € DRp 13 A C Dean J. S. Waterman F IVE years have passed since the School of Law of the University of Arkansas was established. In that short period it has become a member of the Association of American Law Schools, it has been placed on the approved list of the American Bar Association and its work fully accredited by the State Department of Education of New York. An excellent law library of nine thousand volumes has been acquired, a carefully planned curriculum adopted, and a spirit of loyalty to the school and of respect for legal scholar¬ ship developed among its students. Having made an excellent start in its initial task of laying a firm foundation for effectual classroom work, the School of Law now seeks further contact with the bar of the states so that its students may learn more of the traditions of the profession which they are about to enter. It also desires a medium of publication for the investigations con¬ ducted by its students and faculty in the case and statutory law of Arkansas. No more effective means to accomplish these ends can be found than a law bulletin. The issuance of such a journal ought to be the next step in the development of the Law School and its publication should stimulate the law students to further investigation, serve as a place for the discussion of local legal problems by members of our bar and law staff, and bring the School into closer relations with the profession in the state. So in conclusion, we should say, that the future outlook for the University of Arkansas Law Department is bright and it is expected to grow in the coming years, not only in enrollment, but in equipment, faculty staffs and laboratories for legal study. It was only in the fall of 1927 that the law students organized a separate student body known as the Associated Law Students. It, as an organization, has its officers, its business and general routine, yet, in addition to these functions the organization carries on legal discussions and current events pertaining to the legal profession. The evolution of the Law School is hoped and expected to be fast and grow in prest¬ ige with the growth and prestige of a “GREATER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS.” Page 30 o-n E Z C R 7 E 4 Clu T HE editorial mentor who “touched” me for this disserta¬ tion gave me to understand that the policy of this year’s annual is to be one of optimism and expansion, looking for¬ ward with confidence to a greater University of Arkansas. I like this idea and shall do all I can to aid, abet and comfort its promoters. It would, however, be more comfortable if this dealing in futures might be postponed until after the present legislature had adjourned. Any great university is a living refutation of the axiom that the whole is equal to the sum of its parts. Deans and faculty members inevitably take the separate colleges and departments more seriously than do the students or the public at large. It is, therefore, a healthy editorial policy which seeks to forevision a larger University. But since we are expected to deal with this from the viewpoint of the college, it is pertinent to point out a “dream” or two that our own faculty have for the future. The foremost of these is that we may develop a new unit for the training of junior high school teachers. With the rapid growth of such schools in the state this is much needed. Another is the creation of a department of Rural School Administration and Supervision with the function of furnishing to the state a progressive leadership in the upbuilding of rural schools, both elementary and secondary. More than four-fifths of the teachers of the state are in rural situations and the rural problem still remains our greatest unsolved problem in American education. The University cannot afford to ignore this fact. Dean J. O. Creager A third dream of our young and ambitious college is that of extending our services beyond the academic confines of our campus. The improvement of teachers in service has come to be quite as much a function of the universities as the training of teachers for service. In the organiza¬ tion of extension courses in curriculum revision and in the adding of a Director of Research, whose services are available to public school systems, we have, this year, made a significant beginning in this direction. But it should be understood to be merely a beginning. If the Uni¬ versity is to serve the schools of the State in any adequate way, it will be necessary not only to offer correspondence courses as it is doing, but to have at least one full-time extension instructor at work, offering advanced courses for teachers in service in the various school systems. b u ®[F S IH Elf IS IWESIHf NIW E Page 31 cn m e 2 C R? B A C (Kj College of Engineering W ERE I privileged to design an engineering college suitable to all the needs of the state and commen¬ surate with the importance of this great applied science, I would call for an appropriation of not less than ten million dollars for buildings and equipment. I would construct a standard-gauge railway track from the Frisco siding to our power-plant site, which should be located on Dickson Street, just south of the present plant. I would equip this railway with an electrical locomotive sufficiently large to haul two loaded freight cars up the grade. The power house would provide machinery for generating all of the power, heat and light which would be needed for all purposes by a greater university. Near the power house, on one side, I would place the steam laboratory with modern equipment; on the other side, an engineering experiment station building, with power appliances and instruments for carrying on research work in every branch of Engineering. Between the power house and the present Agricultural Building, I would construct the Engineering Building planned by the campus landscape architects, and equip its various departments with all modern appliances for effectively teaching all branches of Engineering. This new College of Engineering would call for an increase in the teaching personnel so that, for instance, instead of one man attempting to teach all of the subjects of Mechanical Engineering there would be four or five professors, eight to ten associate professors and fifteen to twenty instructors, each a specialist in his line, teaching one or two subjects and devoting some of his time to research in his field. The Experiment Station Staff would be increased from one man to a corps of specially trained men in every branch of engineering. This Experiment Station would be a potent factor in the industrial development of our state, which is just beginning, and the Engineering College would provide training in all lines so that no young man need go outside of the state to obtain an engineering education. 7 Page 32 T HE College of Agriculture in the University of Arkansas is not organized in a way similar to the organizations of the other colleges of that University. Some of the colleges are organized primarily for teaching. Other colleges have brought forces together for both teaching and research. But the College of Agriculture attempts to do three things— first, to teach resident students; second, to do research work in agriculture and home economics; third, to carry the college to the farm people of the state through the extension service. Consequently, the College of Agriculture is divided into three main divisions. One of these divisions is known as the Agricultural Experiment Station. The body of scientists belonging to this staff devote time solving problems too expensive and too difficult for the individual farmer to solve. In all, the college has approximately thirty-five workers associated with this station. The object of the Agricultural Experiment Station is to discover new facts. Another division of the College of Agriculture is the College proper this being the activity having to do with the teaching of resident students. This is the phase of the College with which the students of the University are most familiar, since teaching affairs can be seen by all. This part of the duties of the College is conducted just as other teaching matters of the school. It deals with the resident students, therefore, undertakes to discover and develop new agricultural leadership. The third division of the College consists of extension work in agriculture and home eco¬ nomics. While the average student of the campus sees little of this part of our work, still it consists of nothing but simple teaching. The students taught, however, are not upon the campus. These students are out on the farms and in farm homes—men and women who are too old to come to the campus, and boys and girls who are too young. In all, there are about 130 men and women attached to the Agricultural Extension Service, all of whom are busy teaching farm men and farm women of the state about farming and home making. Dean Dan T. Gray Page 33 Page 34 w ¥WflEf nr WiPUDL Dr. Frank Vinsonhaler There is a free clinic maintained, known as the Isaac Folsom Clinic, where an average of one hundred and twenty- five patients are treated daily. The personnel of the clinical staff includes five internists, two surgeons, a member repre¬ senting the special branches, a roentgenologist, two bacteri¬ ologists and a laboratory technician. In addition to the regular dispensary service, the staff yearly examines approximately fifteen hundred waiters, butchers, candy makers and food handlers of all classes for the protection of the public against disease. Co-operation with the city and county health officers require a special tuberculosis and dental service. It is expected that this year extension work will be done in various towns of the state on a more extended scale than was done last year. In going out over the state and country in the practice of medicine, graduates of the Medical School become missionaries of it. This is one factor given as a reason for the continued growth of the Little Rock branch of the University. With the steady increase in the graduate output has come a steady increase in prestige. Ranking has been granted the Medical School equal to the best in the country. However, the school will continue to grow with the “Greater University” in equipment, in buildings, and in enrollment. T HE School of Medicine is located at Little Rock. Like Cornell and other great educational institutions, the clinical advantages of a city are regarded as a requisite for efficient medical teaching. This year marks its half-century of existence, and it has progressed with the advancement in medicine that has exemplified the most wonderful develop¬ ment in its history. Sixty-five teachers are on its staff. The first two years of training are given in the building which was formerly the State Capitol Building, but is now known as the War Me¬ morial Building, and the last two years are taught at Second and Sherman Streets. 3z VRj? DB T HE School of Business Administration was established three years ago as a step in the University’s plan of ex¬ pansion to produce a well-balanced state university. The new school was built on the Department of Economics and Sociology, existent since 1897, and now included as the main feature of the pre-commerce course in the Business School. In addition to a broad cultural program in economics and sociology, the division has four professional curricula: accounting and statistics, banking and finance, production management, and marketing. These general courses, and a number of specialized courses, such as Real Estate, Insurance, and Public Utilities, offer to the young men of Arkansas a thorough training in modern business principles and practice. During the short period of operation, the Business School has met with a hearty response. This year, over 200 men were registered in the University as commerce and pre¬ commerce students; class registrations exceeded 1,250, more than double the number three years ago. The teaching staff is made up of experts in their respective fields. The School is being operated in conform¬ ity with the high standards of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. The School grants the degree of B. S. in Business Administration and gives the work neces¬ sary for the B. A. in Economics and Sociology. In three years twenty-eight men have graduated in Business and nineteen in Economics and Sociology. These graduates are located throughout the United States and in foreign countries, but the greatest number are in Arkansas. All are engaged in constructive work in accounting, manufacturing, public utilities, insurance, banking, merchandising and newspaper work. Arkansas, long considered a dominantly agricultural state, now looks toward commerce and industry for future progress in well-being. A reliable survey reveals that in 1928, industry and commerce contributed as much to the purchasing power of the people of Arkansas as did agri¬ culture. The continued industrial development of this state will depend in large measure upon business leadership. Business training and initiative joined with an efficient labor reserve and the natural resources of the state will make for steady economic progress. Dean Charles C. Fichtner Page 35 OE I € Rp B A ' c lo Dean of Men T HE offices of the Dean of Men and Dean of Women go hand in hand. Each is helpful to the other, and credit for many of the accomplishments ordinarily given to one of the offices should be given to both, as one without the other would work at a great disadvantage. It would be hard, in the limited space that is allowed us in the Razorback, to enumerate the number of things that have been accomplished in the past six years, so we shall confine ourselves to the three that seem most important to the University. This year, fraternities and sororities are required to make certain grade averages. If they do not come up to these expectations they are put on probation just as the individual student and remain so until the average is raised. This is proving a successful “try-out.” Dean G. E. Ripley We have also a functioning student government which has charge of all student social affairs. The Student Senate appoints a special committee to set all social dates. This is the first time in the history of the school that such an idea has been carried out, and the success of the plan is shown by the high morals now existing on the campus. The third of these problems is concerned with the personal work. A comparison of today with six years ago proves that this work has grown rapidly. The number of students coming to this office daily of their own volition, who seek advice, who offer suggestions, and who manifest interests in campus problems, shows that efforts along these lines have not been in vain. The works of this office shall go on. It is its aim to develop in the youth true manhood; to prepare him for the battles that he must fight and to leave embedded in his soul a deep feeling for his school so that when he is sailing upon life’s sea he can look back to the University of Arkansas and say: “I’m proud to claim you my Alma Mater.” Page 36 £f? £ 555 nr-iH IE RjA Z c A c !K_9 y? I NCREASED interest in scholarship on the part of the student body seems to me to be the most encouraging feature of development of the University of Arkansas at the present time. This is evidenced in a variety of ways. The large proportion of students admitted to honor groups each semester is proof that, in spite of a full schedule of social activities, the University of Arkansas student stresses intel¬ lectual pursuits. The Librarian in the reference library told me recently that there is let out from that library alone an average of one book per minute during the hours when books are available. If in its essence a university is a place for the “com¬ munication and circulation of thought” and if “books are one special instrument in this process,” in this particular we are evidently fulfilling the requirements of a university. Dean Martha M. Reid No fair consideration of the growth of the University can be made without reference to the three new departments which have been recently added: the Schools of Law and of Commerce and the Graduate School. These departments have not only broadened the scope of the Uni¬ versity, but, by offering opportunities for specialization and advanced degrees, are attracting students of definite purpose and ability whose standards are stimulating to the undergraduates. Other evidences of growth are the building program, the extension department, and the work which is being done in research. All these things indicate that a “Better Yet Campaign” is well under way and are forecasts of continued expansion and of increased usefulness to the community and to the State. The “Greater University of Arkansas” will not come in a day or a year. It will be the result of a great amount of labor, careful thinking, and skillful management. However, there is joy in pursuit as well as satisfaction in possession, and in this manner the generation that plans and initiates our greater school will be justly rewarded. I of ill ir- ' H E RiA I C I?J B A C IKJ The Student Senate Frank McBride Helen Baker Denton Brewer A. B. Caldwell President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer W ITH renewed interest shown in last year’s election, student government received a new impetus and a few things constructive were accomplished during the year. We of the Student Senate took office this year pledged to frame a new constitution to replace the old one which was vaguely verbose, far too idealistic, and which had long since served its usefulness. This we have done. Embodied in its by-laws is the Social Committee, which we hope will evolve into some sort of student judicial body. Although the scope of its powers has been of necessity limited during its test period, we feel that only through some such body can the antagonism encountered between students and administration be coped with. Suffice it to say, that the Discipline Committee has not sat in extra session a single time this year, where it so frequently did last year. Equal representation on the Publications Committee has been gained through the passage of the new constitution; its powers have been so strengthened that it is now the ranking student- faculty committee. We hope it will pave the way for a like representation upon the Athletic Committee. For the first time in several years, Arkansas was represented at the Mid-West Student Conference. Besides this, Arkansas was admitted to membership in the National Student Federation of America, whose association with other bodies, such as the Confederation Inter¬ nationale of Paris, gives it world-wide scope. Although contact with such organizations gives us a broader viewpoint, and many ideas may be absorbed by delegates to them, results can only be accomplished through a proper sentiment on the part of the student body. Frank McBride President Top row —Caldwell, Grace, Price, Bacus, Ellison, Catlett, McBride Second row —Wren, Brewer, Baker, Douglas, Hollis Bottom row —Shaw, Owen, Anderson, Williams, Kelly, Finley, Bishop Page 38 OFFICERS Ruth Pearce .... Christine Hendrix . Ruby Pfaff. Gretchen Kopert . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Vida Barnes Nelle Castleberry Nina Marie Cooper Margaret DesJardin Mary Jane Ellison Christine Hendrix Gretchen Kopert Dorothy Newsom Marie Osterman Holland Pearce Ruth Pearce Ruby Pfaff Hazel Rankin Doris Whittington Ruth Pearce IJb T HE Carnall Hall Governing Board is the discipline ' committee of the girls’ dormitory, con¬ sisting of girls who reside in the dormitory. It has been a functioning unit of that institution since the establishment of student government in the University of Arkansas. The Board is composed of representatives from each class elected in proportionate number by the girls who live in Carnall. Its purpose is to promote a feeling of responsibility among the girls, to administer discipline, and to look after their welfare. Among its duties are the staging of dances and social events; keeping down unnecessary noise; seeing that one does not use the telephone more than the limited number of minutes. Top row —Kopert, Castleberry, Hendrix, Cooper, Osterman, Ellison, Barnes Bottom row —DesJardin, H. Pearce, R. Pearce, Newsom, Rankin, Pfaff Page 39 INI O- ' H IE QRj A Z C BRp DB A C !K_9 Men ' s Dormitory Council OFFICERS Eugene Lambert . President Ivan Gilmore . Vice-President A. D. McGuire .... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Eugene Lambert A. D. McGuire Ivan Gilmore Alva Winters Hill Hall G UM-BOOT COURT” meets every Tuesday night for the purpose of assessing fines on those who have broken the laws of the dormitory during the previous week. It is unlike civil court, inasmuch as it does not convict on circumstantial evidence, and only those whom the “Gum-Boots” have caught are fined. Another duty of the Councilman is to inspect the rooms of the boys who live at the dormitories. These inspections are made each Saturday and those who do not keep their rooms in proper shape are fined. All dormitory dances, dinner dates, and social functions are in charge of this council and they co-operate with the Matron in preserving order and good will among the residents. The councilmen are elected every year by those living in the dormitory; three being elected from Buck Hall and one from Hill Hall. McGuire Lambert Gilmore Winters WflEiritlEW IW It SI Page 40 W 9 W BE HMH QE RjA 2 0 RjE A C IK D MEMBERS Paul X. Williams, Chairman Flournoy Price Emerson Doty Arthur Rayner Annabel Allen SUBSTITUTING MEMBERS Leon Catlett Wear Schoonover Paul X. Williams Chairman S TUDENT dances were operated this year for the first time under the supervision of a Student Social Committee. Conduct at dances, finances, arrangement of student dance dates, orchestras, and all other details were left in the hands of the committee, which was appointed at the beginning of the school year by Frank McBride, president of the student senate. Surplus funds were utilized to send students to the national conventions, as follows: Leon Catlett, to the Mid-West Student Conference at Cincinnati; Flournoy Price and Porter Grace, to the National Student Federation of America, at Columbia, Missouri. Under the new constitution adopted by popular ballot in the spring elections of this year, provision is made in the by-laws for the continuance of the Student Social Committee. As regards dates for dances, the committee has worked in co-operation with fraternities and other groups. In this manner the students of the University have had dances of some desirable sort practically every Friday and Saturday nights in the season allowed for dances by the Uni¬ versity. Allen Catlett Schoonover Price Doty Page 41 " 5)2 C| in E I 0 R? B A € » {By Chicken Farmer) There she stands lording over The slab from her door; The names of her children Who have gone on before: The children of college Who have grown into age, But whose names shall remain Upon this stone page? Down life’s hardened walk They are walking today; For the next generation They are paving a way; And when they cross over With tremor and groan, We’ll find their names printed On life’s walking stone. Each thing that they do Leaves its impression there; Impressions of good, Of evil, or fair; But when they pass on To serve us no more, We class them as children Who have gone before. She stands there with pride, Alma Mater of years; Each class that goes out Parts from her with tears; But they leave on the slab, That leads from her door, Their names for remembrance When they have gone before. Page 42 WHWIETIEIEW TWIRH ' V ® F FHi 1 PH The Old and the New. Soon the Old will be but a memory. Already it is a souvenir. Time brings many changes. This is one. For many years the Old has served the students of Agriculture. But it is subsidiary now. The new edifice is the most recent unit of a Greater University—an infant two years old. GRADUATE H Page 43 D OF q IN ETIERI 1WERI w n w n 2 fe £ nh H E RjA 2 € A c OKj? Ad am a, Clovis H. Mabelvale A AT B. A. Arkansas State Teachers College; M. A.; Major in Chemistry. Farmer, J. K. Newport B. A. University of Arkan¬ sas; M. A.; Major in Chemis¬ try. Taylor, Ewell Malvern B. S. A. University of Arkansas; M. S.; Major in Rural Economics. Watters, Evelyn Jackson , Tenn. Xft B. A. Union College; M. A.; Major in English. Agee, John Wesley Siloam Springs B. A.; University of Wyom¬ ing; M. A.; Major in History. Huddleston, Hubert T. Sulphur Rock AAT B. A. Arkansas College; M. A.; Major in Chemistry. Mary V. Vincenheller Fayetteville X12 B. A. University of Arkan¬ sas; M. A.; Major in History. Watters, Leonard Fayetteville B. A. Henderson-Brown College; M. A.; Major in Business Administration. Page 44 W IE ¥ OE IE 1 IWEWI¥ W1WI SENIOR 45 j2= C1MH E I6A 7L © IRp IB A C■ IKj CLASS OF 192,9 OFFICERS Arthur Hale Margaret Brodie Ruth Cantrell Jack Murphy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer -: a v ' » Arthur Hale I N SEPTEMBER, 1925, there was inaugurated at the University of Arkansas the policy of holding a three-day orientation period for all prospective freshmen. At this time there came to the campus “the cream of the youth” of Arkansas who were to make up the Class of 1929. Old Grads spoke of college spirit and of the things that were to be required. Therefore when College Night came and dissention arose among the upperclassmen concerning the hike, the Freshmen decided to go on the hike themselves with the aid of several older men. Thus we helped to keep alive one of the oldest traditions of the school. Buel Rose led the Class in its first year, being assisted by Mary Ripley, Bernice Box, and Arthur Hale. Having grown accustomed to the ways of University life, many of the erstwhile Freshmen returned the next September as wise and confident Sophomores. Members of the Class carried their full share on the athletic field, the gymnasium floor, the debating platform, and in the classroom. The Class was presided over by Ward Dunlap, while Vida Mae Holderness, Mary Ripley, and Roy White completed the roll of officers. The Class returned for its Junior year to find that the new Agricultural and Engineering Buildings w T ere being occupied. This made life pleasanter for many and was an added incentive to better things. Many leaders had developed from the Class of ’29 and these now took their places in the affairs of the campus. Charles Frierson piloted the Class, his mates being Frances Crutcher, Arthur Hale, and Frank McBride. When the Class returned for its final year it was evident that many faces which had been present three years before were missing. College life is a severe test and many fall by the wayside- The Class of ’29 is nevert heless the largest that has ever been graduated from the institution. The Class is particularly proud that during its stay in the University, four consecutive South¬ west Conference Basket Ball Championships have been won. Three of its members, Gene Lam¬ bert, Arthur Hale, and Harold Eidson, have done much to bring this about during the last three years. Lambert has also distinguished himself by winning four varsity letters in one year, this having been accomplished only once before in the history of the school. The Class also con¬ tributed its full share to other sports. Another outstanding achievement has been the winning by the rifle team of two consecutive Hearst Trophies in competition with all schools of the country. We are proud of our record during the four years we have been on the campus and feel that we are much better equipped to journey forth in search of our welfare and happiness. We bid farewell to our Alma Mater, hoping that she may ever continue to grow and enrich our beloved State of Arkansas. Page 46 WIWIETIEIEW IWIAIY W ■ W OE ff nr-m c IRj A Z © Rp ib a c OKj u Adams, Oliver L. Springdale Alpha Zeta; Phi Nu Eta; A. D. A.; Football; “A” Club. Alliger, Lila Fayetteville Lambda Tau; Math. Club; Y. W. C. A. Baber, Orpha Siloam Springs Winchester Club; Drum Corps; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. Baggett, Jeff Prairie Grove 23 E Intramural Tennis. Barnes, Vida Batesville Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Car- nall Hall Governing Board. Allen, Frances Annabel Fayetteville ZTA Women’s League ’26, ' 27; Choral Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Rootin’ Rubes; Blackfriars; Volley Ball; Queen of Engineers; Social Committee. Babcock, James Chester Fayetteville 0KN Bacus, Rachel Carlisle Sigma Alpha Iota; Carnall Hall Governing Board. Baker, Helen Mena AAA Sigma Alpha Iota; Who’s Who; Glee Club Accom¬ panist; Blackfriars; Student Senate; President Women’s Vigilance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Bassett, James Hoxie AAT A. I. E. E. 0 IF PUlfUITOEIS IWIWIl ' nim .— Page 47 GMH IE 2 € H??B A £ IKj? Beauchamp, Raymond 0. Fayetteville 2N Bickerstaff, Mabel Moro W. A. A. ’27, ’28, ’29; Head of Tennis ’28; Home Ec¬ onomics Club, Secretary ’28, President ’29; A. D. A., Treasurer ’28. Blackburn, Dean W. Clarksville Boswell, James R. Hot Springs A. I. E. E.; Scabbard and Blade. Bowman, Robert Rogers President Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. M. E.; Xi Delta Psi; V. P. General Engineering Society; Who’s Who. Benbrook, Clyde R. Fayetteville A. D. A.; Agriculture Club; R. O. T. C. Black, Hattie Boone DeWitt Blood, Reuben S. Fayetteville A. S. C. E.; University Band. Bowdoin, Earl B. Siloam Springs Boulware, William Hillsboro , Ohio D (F W IH QE T IE IE S_TWENTY Page 48 W » W DL 2 . C1MH IE I ® IR? OB A C Bridger, J. Cash Joplin , Mo. A. S. C. E.; General En¬ gineering Society; Ark. En¬ gineer Staff. Page 4 Branch, Goodman S. North Little Rock K2 Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; Vigilance Committee; Student Senate; Rifle Team ' 24, ' 25, ’26; Cadet Major ' 27; Y. M. C. A.; Math ' Club; A. S. C. E.; Blackfriars. Burton, Edward McCrory Theta Tau; Phi Nu Eta; A. S. C. E.; Ark. Engineer Staff. Caldwell, A. B. Little Rock 0KN Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Mu Alpha, Pres. ' 28, ' 20; Glee Club, Pres. ' 27, ' 28; Uni¬ versity Orchestra ' 25, ' 26; Xi Delta Psi; Geology Club; A. B. C.; Inter-Fraternity Council ' 27, ' 28; Student Senate, Treas. ' 28, ' 29; Chair¬ man Men ' s Vigilance Com¬ mittee ' 28, ' 29; Associate Editor Razorback of 1929; Who ' s Who. Carruth, Hugh B. Nashville 2AE Theta Tau; A. I. E. E. General Engineering Soc. wmmmmwmmm •a Brewer, Denton St. Joseph , La. 24 E Student Senate; Inter-Fra¬ ternity Council ' 27, V.-Pres. ' 28, ' 29; “A " Club; A. B. C.; Prom. Club; Baseball; Vigi¬ lance Committee; Intramural Athletics. Brodie, Margaret Van Baren XS2 Who ' s Who; Student Sen¬ ate ' 27; Pres. Panhellenic ' 28; V.-Pres. Senior Class ' 28; V.-Pres. Rootin ' Rubes ' 29. Burton, Mary Lee Fayetteville W.A. A.; Basket Ball, Town Team ' 28; Y. W. C. A. Cab¬ inet; Drum Corps, Choral Club. Camp, Cecil Stuttgart AXA Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; A. S. C. E., Pres. ' 29; Busi¬ ness Manager Arkansas En¬ gineer ' 29. Castleberry, Nelle Jonesboro i JC L ) b 4 Q | H E Z C R? B A C BKJ? cl Chambers, J. Kenneth Bauxite Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club ' 26, ’27, ' 28, ’29; Math Club; Alpha Kappa Rho ' 27, ' 28. Clark, Bowlin Van Buren AXA Zoology Club, Geology Club. R. H. Clark Springdale 2 X Theta Tau, Pres. ' 28; Blue Key; A. B. C., Pres. ’28; Pres. General Engineering Society ' 28; Manager En¬ gineers ' Day ' 28; Who’s Who ’27, ' 28; Who’s Who Selection Committee ' 28; Phi Mu Al¬ pha; Pres. Inter-Fraternity Council ' 27. Collier, Frances Fayetteville £M COTHERN, LETHA Jonesboro AB Chapple, Louise Little Rock AB Sigma Alpha Iota ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Kappa Delta Pi; Cor¬ responding Secretary ' 28, ' 29; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pan- hellenic ' 28, ' 29; Women’s Vigilance Committee ' 28, ' 29. Clark, Enid Fayetteville ZTA Who’s Who; Women’s Pan- hellenic; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Math Club ' 27. Claybaugh, Herbert Van Buren 2AE Cory, Pauline Fayetteville Zoology Club; Y. W. C. A.; Drum Corps. Cotton, C. F. Benton Psi Chi, Vice-Pres. ' 28. f ® OF Page SO TIES iWtWI ' l ' ) » PS !L ==5fs====== IE Cox, Cleo Lena Fayetteville Daggett, Margaret Marianna nB j Women’s League; Finance Committee ' 27; Y. W. C. A. Davis, Ray J. Gentry Y. M. C. A.; Poetry’Club; Geology Club. Dickenson, Theta Fayetteville Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Donham, Ruth Little Rock IIB I Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Craig, Ashley W. Wilson K2 Davis, Myrle L. Camden 2N Zoology Club; Delta Phi Alpha ’25, ’26. DesJardin, Margaret Grady Dixon, Edward Walter Little Rock 0KN Theta Tau; Phi Nu Eta; “A” Club; A. B. C.; Track ’26, ’27, ’29, Captain ’27; Who’s Who ’26, ’27. Dorman, Beryl H. Prairie Grove A. I. E. E. Page 51 WlftjOETiElEW IWEWI¥ WBWIL - - = ® IF C [|-n IE RjA I O R 5 B A c lu Doty, Emerson A. Rogers 0KN Alpha Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Tri Eta; Owl and Triangle; Regimental Staff ’29; Social Committee ’29; Inter-Fra¬ ternity Council ’26, ’27. Dunn, Caroline Fayetteville XU Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ’28, ’29; Student Senate ’26, ’27. Eldridge, John Dupree A ugusta K2 Scabbard and Blade; Black- friars; Major First Battalion. Eubanks, Ira Reed Si loam Springs Scabbard and Blade. Evins, Margaret Frances Morrow Home Ec. Club. Dowell, Ruth Fayetteville AB Pi Delta Alpha; A. D. A.; Home Ec. Club, Pres. ' 27, ’28; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Executive Board; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Eidson, Harold Centerville 6KN Scabbard and Blade; Capt. R. O. T. C. Ellis, Elizabeth Fayetteville XU Who’s Who; Sigma Alpha Iota; Skull and Torch; Lamb¬ da Tau. Evans, Georgia Fayetteville Pre Med-Club; Y. W.C. A. Farris, Eloise Fort Smith Page 52 ' HI I6A 2 € RpB A c IKP Finley, David M., Jr. Hope £AE Phi Mu Alpha; Pres. Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate; Censorship Committee; Glee Club ’25; Owl and Triangle; A. B. C.; Blue Key. Foutz, Mrs. F. J. Fayetteville Frierson, Charles, Jr. Jonesboro K2 Pres. Junior Class ’28; Student Senate ’28; Vigilance Committee ’27, ’28; Track; “A” Club; Pres. A. B. C.; Inter-Fraternity Council ’28, ' 29; Who’s Who ’28, ’29; Secretary Associated Law Students; Adjutant 1st Bat¬ talion; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team ’26, ’27, ’28. Garrett, S. K. Stephens Gatling, Mildred Bearden xn Ford, Hiram U. Cave City Tau Kappa Alpha. Free, James A. Varner 2N Tri Eta; Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C.; Prom Club; R. O. T. C.; 1st Lieut. Com¬ pany C. Garner, Fern Carrolle Booneville W. A. A.; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Gathings, E. C. A ubrey I1K A Phi Alpha Delta, Treas. ’28, Pres. ’29; Xi Delta Psi, Yice-Pres. ’27; Business Man¬ ager Razorback ’27; A. B. C.; Senate Committee on Stu¬ dent Publications ’28; Blue Key; Inter-Fraternity Coun¬ cil ’28, ’29; Vigilance Com¬ mittee ’28. Gentry, William Norton Fort Smith n « or it IE T w IE WHf 1 W « W It Page 53 (F OMH E 2 ® Rj B A c 1K_9 y George, Babe Centerville Phi Alpha Delta. Gilstrap, Marguerite St. Paul Pi Kappa; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Traveler Staff ' 28. Good, William Centerton Writers Club. Guinn, Helen Huntsville $11 Secretary Skull and Torch ’28; Vice-President Women’s League ’28; Vigilance Com¬ mittee ’28; Kappa Delta Pi; Women’s Panhellenic ’28. Hale, Arthur H. Fayetteville KA Pres. Alpha Chi Sigma; Pres. Senior Class; Secretary Junior Class; Treas. Fresh¬ man Class; Who’s Who; Basket Ball ’27; ’28, ’29; Freshman Basket Ball ’26; “A” Club; Glee Club ’26; Razorback Censorship Com¬ mittee ' 29. ® (F Giles, Fred Little Rock 2X Blackfriars; Alpha Kappa 3 si. Gold, Mabel Claire Fayetteville Editor-in-Chief Traveler ’29; Traveler Staff ’27, ’29; Blackfriar; Pi Kappa; Go to College Tour ’28, ' 29; Who ' s Who; Natural Dancing Club. Gray, Frances Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Page 54 WIWOETOEOEW T W tWIlf W-1W0L Haigh, Walker Fayetteville A S. C. E.; General En¬ gineering Society. Hardin, Clifton A rkadelphia T H E I6A2€I?jBA€1W Hardin, Nina KKr Grady Skull and Torch. Hendrix, C. E. Gillham Hickman, Nelda Hot Springs KKr Lambda Tau; Pi Kappa; Panhellenic; Assistant Editor Traveler ' 29; Society Editor ' 28; Y. W. C.A. Cabinet ' 28; Pres. Women ' s League ' 26; Charter Member Psi Chi; W.k A. A.; Hiking; Capt. F reshman Commission ' 26. Hinton, Walter Fort Smith 2AE Blue Key; A. B. C.; Inter- Fraternity Council. Huckaby, Thomas Lee Little Rock Who ' s Who; Who ' s Who Selection Committee; Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Arkansas Traveler Staff ' 26; A. B. C. Pres. ' 27; Ark. En¬ gineer Staff; Pres. General Engineering Society; Track ' 26; Rifle Team ' 26, ' 27, ' 28; Phi Nu Eta; Cadet Lieut. Colonel ' 27, ' 28; A. S. C. E.; Engineers; Who’s Who ' 28. Hatcher, Joyce Jonesboro AB Sigma Alpha Iota; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women’s League; Panhellenic ’28, ' 29. Hendrix, Christine Gillham ZTA Who’s Who; Who’s Who Selection Committee; Pres. Rootin’ Rubes; Sigma Alpha Iota; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Carnall Hall Governing Board. Higgs, Mary Jim Big Springs, Texas AAA Rootin’ Rubes; Home Ec. Club; A. D. A. Holbrook,. Bernard Ray Huntington AXA Alpha Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. B. C. Hutson, Clarence E. Carlisle Alpha Kappa Psi; Tri Eta. Page 55 iWlETTOFIEW ¥ W 0E T1 W«WQL IE Rj? A 2 D KL? B A C Ingels, Melvin L. Fort Smith UK A Jacoway, B. C. Little Rock 2X Tau Kappa Alpha. Kelly, Nell Wallace Homer , La. n B £ Panhellenic; Treas. Wom¬ en’s League; Y. W. C. A.; R. O. T. C. Sponsor; Home¬ coming Maid. Killebrew, Rex Leslie 0KN Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Kappa Psi; Treas. ’28, ’29; Captain Company B. Lamb, Evelyn Hot Springs AB Lambda Tau; Psi Chi; Skull and Torch; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Senate ’27; Vice-Pres. Skull and Torch ’29; Hockey; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women’s League; W. A. A.; Who’s Who. Jackson, Gayle M. Van Buren AAT A. I. E. E.; General En¬ gineering Society; Rifle Team ’24, ’25, ’27, ’28; R. O. T. C.; Lieutenant Colonel ’29. Johnson, Mary Mabel Walnut Ridge Home Ec. Club; W.JA. A.; Head of Hiking ’29; A. D. A.; Agriculturist Staff ’28; Pres. Pi Delta Alpha. Kilby, Clyde S. Siloam Springs Kimbrell, Robert W. Hot Springs Alpha Chi Sigma. Lawson, Marvin Imboden 9 Page 56 I BET IE RiaNIL Leimer, Harold C Little Rock AAT Theta Tau; A. B. C.; A. I. E. E.; Inter-Fraternity Council; Circulation Manager Ark. Engineer. Little, Howard Jonesboro K2 Long, Dorothy Mae Springdale ZTA Skull and Torch; Math Club; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. McConnell, Velma Fort Smith Sigma Alpha Iota. McGuire, A. D. “Mickey” Prescott 0KN Alpha Kappa Psi; Sports Editor Razorback of 1929; Xi Delta Psi; Secretary Men’s Dormitory Governing Board; R. O. T. C. Captain Com¬ pany D; Owl and Triangle; Varsity Track ’27, ’28, ’29; Cross-Country ’28. Page 57 3 Lenehan, George Warden DeWitt IIKA Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E.; Cadet Captain. Loden, J. H. Hartshome, Okla. McBride, Frank L. Stuttgart 2X Alpha Kappa Psi; Tri Eta; Blue Key; President Student Senate. McDonald, Nell Scott Home Ec. Club; A. D. A. W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. McKenzie, Jim Batesville 0KN Alpha Chi Sigma. WBWOETTOEIEW TWINIY CH- ' H (E Z € Rj B A CIO McLeod, Mary Elizabeth Pine Bluff nB$ Lambda Tau ' 28, ' 29, Vice- Pres. ’29; Blackfriars ’28, ' 29; Historian ' 29; Poetry Club ' 28, ' 29; Panhellenic ' 28; Women’s League ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Social Committee ' 28, ’29; Committee on Student Af¬ fairs ' 28; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Vigilance Committee. Mabry, Dorothene Fayetteville AB Marks, Neal Kingsland 2AE Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Tri Eta; Delta Psi; A. S. C. E.; Business Manager Ark. Engineer ' 25, ' 26; Stu¬ dent Senate ' 25, ' 26; Vigilance Committee ' 25, ' 26; President¬ elect Student Body ' 24, ' 25. Miller, Richard W. Fayetteville 2N Scabbard and Blade; Who ' s Who; Football; “A " Club; Panhellenic Council ' 27, 28; Track; R. O. T. C. Major ' 27, 28. Moore, Jerome T. Fayetteville General Engineering So¬ ciety; Pres. A. S. M. E. McRae, Phillip Hope 0KN Who’s Who; Captain Track Team; Track ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Scabbard and Blade; “A " Club. Manatt, Sam L. Iowa City , Iowa IIKA Gamma Eta Gamma; Estoppel Club. Miller, John McCrory Xi Delta Psi; President A. D. A. Morley, Karo Paula Fort Smith Moore, Martha Rogers IIB4 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Women’s League. Page 58 in w a w or ® IF m-m IE 16 A Z © E A c IK _9 Oi I Murphy, Jack Junction City SN Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C., Prom Club; Treas. Senior Class; Inter-Fraternity Coun¬ cil ;‘Manager of Intramurals. Nichols, Culbert Cave City Owen W. Wycliffe Pine Bluff Tau Beta Pi; Blue Key; Student Senate ' 28, ’29; Gen¬ eral Engineering Society; Ark. Engineer Staff ’27, ’28; Editor ’28, ’29; Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ’28; Major ’29; St. Pat ’28; Math Club ’26, ’27; Alpha Chi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Press Club; Who’s Who; Engineer’s Who’s Who; President Ark. Baptist Stu¬ dent Conference. Patrick, James S. Jonesboro K2 Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Publications Committee; Press Club. Pearce Ruth Magnolia President Carnall Hall Governing Board; W. A. A.; Associate Editor Ark. Agri¬ culturist ’28; Head of Tennis ’27; Head of Baseball ’28; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Home Ec. Club; A. D. A. Murray, Orval Siloam Springs Alpha Kappa Psi. Owen, Roscoe Munford , Tenn. 2N A. S. C. E.; General En¬ gineering Society. Parker, Thelma Fayetteville riB Home Ec. Club. Patton, Fred Alma AXA Blackfriars; Dramatic Club. Penix, Mildred Lead Hill W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 59 D (F ««WYYIEIEW Y W W 9 n It PS. 3 3 - HMH QE RjA 2 € IR? B A C (Kj? Pfeifer, Frank Dardanelle Alpha Zeta; Phi Nu Eta; A. D. A.; Band; Ark. Agri¬ culturist Staff ’28, ’29. Powell, Ruth Texarkana Kappa Delta Pi. Pruitt, Roy Smith Russellville AAT Alpha Chi Sigma. Rains, James F. Jonesboro A. D. A.; Agri Club; Ark. Agriculturist Staff; Basket Ball; Intramural Athletics. Reynolds, Averell W. Little Rock Poetry Club, Pres.; W. A. A.; Head of Hiking; Zoology Club; Dancing Club; Fresh¬ man Commission ’24, ’25; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Poole, Grace Fayetteville Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Dancing Club. Poznansky, Samuel New York City , N. Y. ATS Poetry Club; Menorah So- siety; Pre-Medical Club; Math Club; Writers’ Club. Ragsdale, Catherine Russellville ZTA Rankin, Mildred Russellville ZTA Sigma Alpha Iota; Rootin’ Rubes. Reynolds, Frances Fayetteville XS2 W. A. A.; Secretary ’28, ’29; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A.; Hockey and Volley Ball Team. k r Page 60 ® IF ■ M (ET I F3 IWIRIIV W ■ W It ■ .. ■— CH-H IE R;A 2 € ie?B A c IK Rhoads, Elizabeth Stuttgart 3 M Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Robinson, Chester Ne ' ivport Phi Nu Eta; A. B. C.; Glee Club ’28, ’29; A. I. E. E.; General Engineering Society; Staff of Razor back ’28, ’29. Rose, Buel T. Springdale Tau Kappa Alpha; Debate; Pres. Fieshma n Class ’26. Sager, Kenneth Rogers Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; A. D. A. Salyers, Joe Fort Smith Richardson, John Warren Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Phi Nu Eta; A. S. C. E.; General Engineering So¬ ciety; Cadet Captain Com¬ pany D. ’27, ’28; Football ’25, ’26. Robinson, Rieff Benjamin Pine Bluff Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. C. E.; Band ’25, ’26, ’28; Cadet Officer ’27. Rudolph, Ruth Fayetteville Home Ec. Club. Sager, Mrs. Kenneth Rogers Pi Delta Alpha; A. D. A.; Belhaven College, Jackson, Miss. ’26, ’27. Stanford, Alice Fayetteville W. A. A.; A. D. A. Page 61 W0ET1E1EW TWINIY r I nMH flE z € I B A c IKj? rn Scott, Emma Little Rock AB Who’s Who; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ’26, ’27, ’28, Presi¬ dent ’29; Carnall Hall Gov¬ erning Board ’27, ’28; Secre¬ tary ’27, ’28; Lambda Tau, Pres. ’28; Psi Chi, Pres. ’28; Kappa Delta Pi; Secretary ’27; Treas. ’28; Skull and Torch, Pres. ’28; W. A. A.; Women’s League. Shaw, Paul Fort Smith GKN Lieutenant Scabbard and Blade; Treas. ’28, ’29; Stu¬ dent Senate ’29; Major R. O. T. C. Spillman, H ala vie Paragould AAA Homecoming Queen ’28. Stair, John E. Little Rock Kappa Kappa Psi, Pres. ’28, ’29; Glee Club ’25, ’26; Band ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29; Stu¬ dent Band Leader ’29; A. B. C.; Drum Corps. Stewart, Pearl L. England t M Lambda Tau; Rootin’ Rubes ’28, ’29; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Sewell, Melle El Dorado Home Ec. Club; A. D. A.; W. A. A.; Women’s League. Smith, Frank R. Fredericktown t Pa. Springer, Kathryne Dierks XQ Stanford, Eloise Horatio Home Ec. Club. Stephens, Marjorie Fayetteville A. D. A.; Home Ec. Club. Page 62 D (F miWflf -— w a w it f CH-QH IE 2 © R 5 B A c no Stokes, Eugene B. Humphrey 2N Theta Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Stringfield, Opal Huntington Streepey, George Little Rock 2X Sigma Delta Psi; Phi Al¬ pha Theta; Skull and Torch; Scabbard and Blade; Cap¬ tain’29; Blue Key; Press Club, Vice-President ’28; Geology Club; Varsity Club; Writers’ Club ’26, ’27; Glee Club ’26; Track ’28, ’29; R. O. T. C. Cadet-Colonel ’29; Razor- back Staff ’27; Traveler Staff; Sports Editor ’27; Managing Editor ’28; Asso¬ ciate Editor ’29; Intramural Commission ’27; Student Sen¬ ate ' 26, ’27; Interfraternity Council ’27; R. O. T. C. Rifle Team ’28, ’29; Hearst Trophy Team ’29; Publica¬ tions Committee ’29; Who ' s Who ' 29. Stroud, Ernest J. Jonesboro K2 Tri Eta. Stubblefield, Frank Fayetteville Alpha Kappa Psi. Swain, Victoria England 4 M Tager, Bernard New York City , N. Y. Menorah, Pre-Med. Tarlton, Opal Electra } Texas Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A. Taylor, Paul A. Pine Bluff Alpha Zeta, Treas. ’28, ' 29; A. D. A.; Ark. Agri¬ culturist Staff ’27, ’28; Cir¬ culation Manager ’28, ’29. Tetrick, Elmer Pea Ridge Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 63 D (F 1 n OETOEIER) IWENI ' I ' W 1 PS 0E (R_?A ' Z ® RjB A C OKj Thompson, Burl Jonesboro Tri Eta; A. D. A. Tribble, Loree Fayetteville nB$ Upchurch, Grace Fort Sm ith Kappa Delta Pi; Secertary ’28, Pres. ’29; Zoology Club; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Waldron, Cloyd Huttig Tau Beta Pi; Phi Mu Alpha; Band ’27, ’28, ’29; Track Team ’28. Walker, Louise Florence , Ala. AAA Tolleson, Mrs. F. M. Fayetteville Uhrmacher, Ralph Hot Springs ATS Volentine, Mrs. Nora West Fork Home Ec. Club. Walker, Leone Pine Bluff Blackfriars; Y. W. C. A. Walls, A. J. England 9 ® OF 9 m OET Page 64 nr-OH IE Z € IR? B C !K_9 2g Walthall, Bobbye Russellville ZTA Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Watson, Ferne Fayetteville AAA Whiting, Earl Gillett 0KN Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; A. B. C., Pres. A. D. A. ' 29; Business Manager Ark. Agri¬ culturist ’27, ’28, ’29. Wilson, Floy A tkins Home Ec. Club. Womack, John G. Rogers 2 X Alpha Chi Sigma. Warriner, Charles Pine Bluff K2 Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha. White, Roy E. Fort Smith 0KN Who’s Who ’28, ’29; Who’s Who Selection Committee; Business Manager Razor- back ’28; Blue Key; Student Publications Committee; Al¬ pha Kappa Psi; Owl and Triangle. Whittington, Doris El Dorado W. A. A.; A. D. A.; Candid Opinion Scholarship ' 25, ’26; Carnall Hall Governing Board ’28, ’29; Who ' s Who Among Agris ’28; Home Ec. Club. Winters, Alva B. Traskwood 0KN Tri Eta; Theta Tau, “A” Club; Dormitory Council; Athletic Board; Football ’26, ’27, ’28; Captain Football ’28. Woodruff, Harry Rogers Alpha Zeta; Phi Nu Eta; Scabbard and Blade. Page 65 O DH E QRj? A I ® RpflB A C iO Wren, Hudson Prescott KS Tri Eta; “A” Club; A. B. C.; Press Club; Student Senate ’28, ’29; Editor-in- Chief Ark. Agriculturist ’28, ’29; Pres. Agri Club ’28; Pub¬ licity Manager A. D. A. ’28. Young, R. Lawrence Little Rock 2N Phi Alpha Delta. Clark, Reba Strong Hughes, Max Hoxie IIK A Shaw, Homer Strong Tri Eta; “A” Club. Young, Helen Newport Poetry Club; Math Club; Library Assistant; W. A. A.; Women’s League. SECOND SEMESTER SENIORS Caldwell, Dorwin Donna , Texas AXA Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Skull and Torch; Band. Haigh, Janie Fayetteville Home Ec. Club; A. D. A.; Ark. Agriculturist Staff ’28, ’29. Mann, William Henry Little Rock Tilmon, Charles Erbie Dardanelle 0KN Captain Track Team ’28; Who’s Who ’28; ’Varsity Track ’27, ’28, ’29; Alpha Zeta; “A” Club; A. D. A,; Agriculturist Staff ’27, ’28. Page 66 5z m " in ie © B A C IKj 5 2 N JUNIOR f Page 67 C OF iWOETDEIt IWIWIH W « W DL Q h ' H E Rj A 2 € A € OFFICERS Porter Grace .... Flournoy Price .... Martha Hathcocic Warren Wood .... President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Porter Grace W E, OF the class of 1930, feel that we are the mcst fortunate class in College. We enjoy life, no matter whether the rain pours, or the sun shines. We are humiliated by the ignorance which overshadowed our freshman year; we are not burdened with the dignity which was so heavy during our sophomore year; and we are not saddened, as are the Seniors, by thoughts of happy days that are to be no more and of serious days in the life ahead. To athletics, publications, scholastic and honorary organizations, and to activities of all kinds, we have furnished more than our quota . To the University of Arkansas which has been our home the past three years, we have endeavored to give our very best. “A Greater University” has been our slogan and creed. May our small bit be a substantial rung in the ladder of advance¬ ment. “Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime And departing leave behind us Footprints on the sands of time. Footprints on the campus! What a privilege it is for us to pass this way, to tread this path; yet, what are we leaving behind us? Are we making our footsteps permanent? It has been our aim to make our steps so deep, so lasting, that nothing worthwhile would be erased. We see plainly the goal before us, and we trust our footprints may be such that others may be guided by them. May they be to the footsore students behind us as a highway to the desert traveler—a guide, a relief from weary searching. We therefore pledge ourselves, oh Alma Mater, to forge ahead, keeping this purpose always in mind. The splendid example set by many students who have gone before will be our incentive, and will keep us from treading on the shifting sands of desert land, where footsteps quickly fade away. Page t S IE RjA I ' C RsB A c lo Adler, Marie Broken Bow , Okla. Baker, J. B. Hope 23 E Scabbard and Blade; Phi Nu Eta, Inter-Fraternity Council; G. E. S.;A. S. C. E. Barrett, Josephine Fayetteville iib i Sigma Alpha Iota; Lambda Tau; Psi Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Math Club; Orchestra. Beauchamp, Mildred Fayetteville riB$ Blakeburn, Mary Fayetteville AB Sigma Alpha Iota; Rootin ' Rubes; Women’s League. Bradley, Ralph Fort Smith Glee Club. Arnaud, Eunice Monett , Mo. t M W. A. A.; Women’s League Panhellenic. Baker, J. P. Dardanelle Barton, Eunice Fayetteville Math Club. Berry, Frances Fayetteville Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Boyd, Johnnie Si loam Springs Brady, Morris Weber Falls, Okla. Xi Delta Psi; A. B. C.; A. S. C. E. Page 69 HMH IE 1L © OR OB A C IK-9 Brady, Ruth Fayetteville Burke, Mildred Marianna ZTA Rootin’ Rubes. Caldwell, Howard Dierks AXA Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C.; Cadet Capt. ’28; Press Club. Carmichael, Sylvia Fayetteville X12 Catlett, Leon Dardanelle KA Phi Alpha Delta, Sect’y- Treas. Inter-Fraternity Coun¬ cil; Glee Club; Student Sen¬ ate; Debate; Prom Club. Clardy, Fred Malvern c 1 ; - ' ' ' ||yyH| f Buckminster, Hartford Van Buren AXA Glee Club; A. I. E. E., Tennis; Freshman Basket Ball. Butcher, Carroll Gillett 23 E Xi Delta Psi. Campbell, Ione Hot Springs Carpenter, Bert Paragould IIKA A. B. C. Charlton, Shields Little Rock K2 Alpha Kappa Psi. Clark, Ohmer Fayetteville 2 I E Page 70 R|ISIETIEIEW_TWIERiT% ' W « W H Sif 1 I ® (F 012 = if Q OH DE 2 € JR? B A € OKj Claypool, Eileen Springdale Cook, Elmer Buckner Tau Beta Pi. Connell, Hampton Hot Springs Crabaugh, Quentin Bentonville “A” Club; Football; Track. Crigler, Ralph Alma AXA A. B. C.; Zoology Club. Davis, Granville Little Rock Davis, Lovard Pangburn A. D. V. A. Dickenson, Alletah Fayetteville Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women’s League. Page 71 Is 3= Crump, J. C. Wichita Falls , Tex. KA Davis, Herman Fayetteville AXA Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. DeVries, John DeQueen Alpha Kappa Psi. Diehl, DeWitt Eureka Springs R. O. T. C. Band. — - Douglas, Hal Fayetteville K2 Student Senate; “A” Club; Prom Club. Dowell, Allen Fayetteville Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; Staff of Arkansas Agricul¬ turist. Wade, Vera Drake Fayetteville X12 Home Ec. Club; Pi Delta Alpha. Earl, Charles H. Morrill ton KS Earle, Mary Fayetteville II B t Home Ec. Club. Eddy, James H. Hot Springs 24 E A. S. M. E. Ellis, Ruth Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Zoology Club. Elrod, Russell Siloam Springs Eubanks, Elbert Searcy A. I. E. E. Farrar, Eugene Springdale Alpha Delta Psi. Fendler, Oscar Manila ATS Menorah Society; Tennis. Fulks, Mary Ellen McRae Page 72 nr-H E RjA 2 € Ro B A c Finklea, Charles Hot Springs A. S. C. E. Foree, Margaret Dallas , Texas X£2 Garnes, Cornelia Jonesboro Geis, Clarence H. Haynesville , La. 2N Football Captain-elect; Branner Geology Club; Base¬ ball. Gilmore, George Ivan Newport Tri Eta; A. B. C.; Dormi¬ tory Council ’28; Agri Day Assn., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff ' 28. Gold, Maude Z. Fayetteville Pi Kappa; Blackfriars; Traveler Staff ’28, ’29; Razor- back Staff; Go To College Tour ’27, ’28; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Vigilance Commitee, ’29. Ford, Louise Paragould AAA Furry, Warren G. Van Buren AXA A. S. C. E.; Inter-Fra¬ ternity Council ’28, ’29. Gates, Aubrey Monticello Zoology Club; Track. George, Lesteree Muskogee , Okla. TM Glasgow, Claude Rector Goss, James Paris 0KN Tau Beta Pi. Page 73 OE E K T W — ; oe siir R) n w it Cl dH OE Z ® A € » 9 Grace, Porter Little Rock K2 Theta Tau; Inter-Frater¬ nity Council; Student Senate; Vice-Pres. Prom Club; Pres, of Junior Class. Gregson, Edith Fayetteville Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Drum Corps; W. A. A.; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff. Gresham, George M. Little Rock AXA Track. Griffith, Charles Little Rock 2AE Glee Club; Radio An¬ nouncer. Hale, Harrison, Jr. Fayetteville KA A. B. C. Basket Ball; “A” Club; Vigilance Committee. Hall, Mel vena B. Fort Smith AB Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women’s League. d W n ; 2 F ■ mk f!L.. HHL ' flH m V- jj| dM k V PPJfct 11 i 1 ■ 1 JL rJ 4 r a. | | •? § W %» M IJr r:) i ■ i Green, Lake Emerson Gregson, Lillian Fayetteville Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Drum Corps. Griffin, Juanita Siloam Springs ZTA Home Ec. Club. Guinn, Gwendolyn Huntsville $M Rootin’ Rubes. Hall, Evelyn Fayetteville xa Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic. Halsell, Lois Fayetteville Page 74 RliWDETIEIEW IWEIHIY WiPKIE ® (F 2 t (Hh ' H It 16A I © IR? IB A C CK-9 Halsell, Hampton Arkadelphia Hathcock, Martha Fayetteville IIB3 Sigma Alpha Iota; Black- friars; University Orchestra; Secretary Junior Class. Head, Wylie Fort Smith Henderson, Jethro Hot Springs K2 Branner Geology Club. Hill, Eugene Fayetteville A. S. M. E. Hinton, Isabel Texarkana XQ Rootin’ Rubes; W. A. A. Page 75 J-L $ Y ■v Mj mm j | _ rigtgVtf . : JF ' 4 : IrJ f3 h» 4| 1 ' 3 1 _ . i W Harris, Naon J. Little Rock 2N Head, Mary Louise Memphis , Tenn. Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s League. Henderson, Ernest Stuttgart Y. M. C. A.; Ark. Agri¬ culturist Staff; A. D. A. Highfill, Virgil Coal Hill 0KN Y. M. C. A. Hilton, Virginia Fayetteville kkt Y. W. C. A.;W. A. A. Hite, Ida Fayetteville ® IF W 1WQET(E1EW TWENTY W « W DL = 6 Clh-H IE EjA 2 € R? B A c Kp Holderbaum, Charles Little Rock IIKA A. S. C. E. Huber, D. A. Weiner Kappa Kappa Psi; Band. Hudson, Lura Hot Springs AB Pi Kappa. Hurley, Marvin Russellville GKN Press Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Writers’ Club; Razorback Staff ’29; Traveler Staff ’29. Jackson, Mary Marianna kkt Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Jamison, Daniel B. Fayetteville A. I. E. E. ® (F 4 • h n rw m Wmk t Hi " v M 1 li v T IE 3E R) ¥ W IE Howard, J. C., Jr. Fayetteville AAT A. I. E. E. Huddleston, Allen C. Brinkley KA Humphreys, Hadden Little Rock K2 Phi Alpha Delta. Jackson, Frances Fayetteville Y. W. C. A. James, Crafton Luxora Jones, John Paul El Dorado 2$E Page 76 I, CTMH E I O B A € Jones, Rachael Fayetteville Kane, James J. Fayetteville AXA Alpha Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Razor back Staff. Kerby, Kent Little Rock AXA Business Manager Ark. Traveler, Scabbard and Blade; Press Club; Cadet Capt. ’29; Blue Key; “A” Club; Pres. ’29; Inter-Fraternity Coun¬ cil, Pres. ’29; Football ’27, ' 28; Who’s Who. Kirby, Henry Vance Harrison 0 KN Lee, Fred West Helena KA A. S. C. E. Lide, Scott Camden Kane, Robert Fayetteville AXA Kays, James H. Fayetteville 0KN Razorback Staff ’28; Busi¬ ness Manager Razorback ’29; Phi Mu Alpha; Press Club; Glee Club ’27, ’28; Who’s Who. Kincaid, Grover North Little Rock Alpha Zeta; Agri Day Assn.; Asst. Manager of Agri Day Assn.; Arkansas Agri¬ culturist Staff. Kobert, Gretchen Little Rock Lee, Joe M. Paris 0KN Lindsay, Bob A shdown KA Q 1 (H IE Z € Rj B A C iO Liner, Everett Fort Smith AXA Press Club; Razorback Staff. McClung, William J. Morrillton GKN A. D. A.; Glee Club; Vigilance Committee ’27; Panhellenic ’28. McManus, John Muskogee, Okla. 2 t E McNeil, Ralph M. Piggott IIKA Martin, Ted Springdale Math Club; Y. M. C. A. May, Gerald Arkadelphia Tri Eta. McBroom, Dorothy Tulsa , Okla . AB McDonald, F. L. Springdale AXA McMehen, Betty Fayetteville Mackey, Leana Sidphur Springs Martin, Willis Newport Phi Nu Eta; University Band. Meek, Robert S. Fort Smith K2 Page 78 c ni m E ' RjA z ® RjB a c i Millard, Mary Harrison Morgan, Helen Camden W. A. A.; Women’s League; A. D. A.; Poetry Club. Morris, Bill Fort Smith AXA Kappa Kappa Psi. Morrison, Donald Fayetteville Murphy, Evelyn Mineral Wells , Texas ZTA Musgrove, R. L. Murfreesboro Moore, Ed Dayton Walnut Ridge SX Press Club; Traveler Staff. Morgan, Niven D. Magnolia Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; Arkansas Agriculturist Staff. Morris, R. H. Harrison Mountcastle, Frances Fayetteville Math Club. Muse, Ned North Little Rock AAT Myers, Mary B. Fayetteville Page 79 ® IF ie H6A i ® r? b a c’io Nash, Florence Jonesboro AB Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women’s League. Nuckels, Lemoine Dumas ZTA Oudin, Eugenia Pine Bluff XQ Pearce, Holland Magnolia Pfaff, Ruby Sprague Van Buren Sec’y Carnall Hall Gov¬ erning Board. Presley, T. E. Osage 2 i E Newsom, Dorothy Wynne Carnall Hall Governing Board. Oliver, Lena Mae Van Buren Ownbey, Marguerite Fayetteville KKP W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Peck, C. M. Fayetteville Pond, Lloyd Fayetteville Who’s Who; Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C.; General Engineering So¬ ciety; A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team. Price, Flournoy Little Rock X12 Who’s Who; Rootin’ Rubes; Social Committee. Page 80 T OrU IE IRpA I € Ej B A € OKj? Prothro, Harold Little Rock 2$E Intramural track. Pyeatt, John J. Prairie Grove 2 t E Ray, Lucille Stuttgart KKP Rootin’ Rubes. Reed, Smith Fort Smith AXA Ripley, Mary Fayetteville XS2 Skull and Torch; Who’s Who; Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Women’s League. Rowden, Thad W. North Little Rock Page SI Prewitt, Jesse Roy Grady AXA Basket Ball; “A” Club. Rankin, Hazel Newport AB Redding, Robert Little Rock K2 Rhodes, Joe Stamps Glee Club. Rogers, Bill Prairie Grove 2 I E Rudolph, Tracy A rkadelphia 2 X fj CTI ' - ' H E RjA 2 © b a c Sanders, Hallman Hot Springs KA Schilling, Mary Little Rock kkt Pi Kappa; Lambda Tau; Traveler Staff ’28; Society Editor; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A.; Women’s League. SCHOEPHOESTER, KENNETH Cotton Plant 2AE Theta Tau; A. S. M. E.; “A” Club; Intramural Ten¬ nis Singles ’28; Circulation Manager Traveler, St. Pat of Engineers, Engineers Who’s Who; Tau Beta Pi. Schoonover, Wear Pocahontas Blue Key; Who’s Who; Tri Eta; “A” Club; Football ’27, ’28; Basket Ball ’28, ’29. Seamster, Bernal Fayetteville K2 Blackfriars. Shannon, Harry McGehee 2N Schaaf, Katherine El Dorado 1IB$ Schnitzer, Bernard Little Rock AAT SCHOOLFIELD, Jo Foreman Delta Zeta. Scott, Lillian Fort Smith Shaw, Calvin Pine Bluff 23 E Shewmake, Virginia England t M Women’s League, W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 82 ® OF S! im IWERHIk ' R! « W DL ■ ’ — HMH IE 2 ® IRj B I C 0K_9 Shinn, Leo A. Russellville IIK A Alpha Chi Sigma. Simpson, Jim T. Hardy HKA Xi Delta Psi; A. S. C. E. Sisk, Clyde A. Joiner AAT Steltzlen, Gerald Pine Bluff A. I. E. E. Stephens, Jim Crossett Theta Tau; Tri Eta; A. S. C. E.; Ark. Engineer Staff ' 28, ' 29. Thompson, Henry V. Little Rock Beta Theta Pi. Strain, Thelma Rogers W. A. A. Thweatt, Marie Pauline Fort Smith W. A. A. Trimble, Claude Berryville 0KN Tri Eta; “A " Club; Base¬ ball. Tullis, Gladys Magnolia Home Ec. Club; A. D. A.; Women ' s League. Treadway, T. C. Little Rock Z t E Glee Club. Trussell, Weems Fordyce 2 J E TT l ' J— ® (F « im DETII I_ IWflEWIl W1PHIL - Page 83 Uhl, B. Forrest New York City , N. Y. Branner Geology Club; Rifle Team. Van Meter, Warren C. Jud sonia 2N Walker, Catherine Springdale kkt Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Walker, Lowry Springdale 2AE Walls, J. E. England Waugh, Margaret Elizabeth Eureka Springs Y. W. C. A. Van Cleave, Maurine Talihina, Okla. Van Sickle, Clyde Morris, Okla. Football Sub-Captain Elect; City Fireman. Walker, Joe Newport Alpha Zeta; Tri Eta; A. B. C.; A. D. A; Band ’27, ’28, ’29; Symphony Orchestra ’27; Ark. Agriculturist Staff. Walker, Mattie C. Osage Watts, Donnie Dumas Wellshear, Mildred Fort Smith AAA Page 84 Ol Whaley, Edwina Little Rock AAA Whitfield, Powell Van Buren Y. M. C. A. Willmuth, Floyd Swifton Wintker, Franklin Clarendon A XA E. I. E. E.; Radio An¬ nouncer. Wood, Warren Tillar KA A. B. C.; Sec’y-Treas. Prom Club; Student Senate ’27, ’28; Treas. Junior Class; Panhellenic Council ’29. Wright, Frank Devalls Bluff Phi Nu Eta; A. I. E. E. Page 85 2 c Rp IB A c [ K_9 N . ■ 11% i r iwtw u p Whitford, Ora Fayetteville Wilkinson, Means Greenwood 0KN Blue Key; Press Club; Phi Mu Alpha; Xi Delta Psi; A. B. C.; Who s Who; Traveler and Razorback Staff. Wilton, Christine Busch Winter, C. P. Jonesboro A. S. M. E. Woodley, Alston Fayetteville K2 Wroten, Cecil Pine Bluff 2 t E m rS 3 d OH IE Rj? A 7W a © R? B A € (K_9 | I I u SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS Caldwell, William W. Parkdale Florence, M. Lee Brooklyn , N. Y. Haines, Zelta Lee Gatesville , Texas xn Kohler, Frances Siloam Springs AB University Orchestra. Phillips, Dorris Springdale AAA Taylor, Leo T. Exeter , Affl. AXA SECOND SEMESTER JUNIORS Davenport, John Fayetteville McGaugh, Katherine Decatur Jackson, Catherine Allen Fayetteville McHaney, Edwin Little Rock KZ Streepy, Mrs. George Fayetteville kk r Taylor, Theodore N. Van Buren Page 86 SOPHOMORE P age 87 - • -- - 7 7 ---- HUH QE 2 © A c HO Class of 1931 Burton Robbins. President Ida Sue Johnson. Vice-President Marian Ford. Secretary Gene Warren. Treasurer Burton Robbins D O WE believe in evolution? Well, yes. You see we have our reasons and they are logical ones. We entered the University in the Fall of 1927, the greenest bunch of Freshmen that ever trod the northwest section of Arkansas. We were laughed at, hooted, strapped and forced to wear those symbolic green caps. Through that eventful year we ascended, studying hard, and at last through the process of evolution we emerged into another year, not the same, but evolutionized to a more intellectual class. Now we come to the close of another year, the half-way mark of our college career. As we near that milestone and gaze back over the past we can see that our university life is far from a failure. The Class has made history; it shall go down on the records as a great body and truly it is one. We profit from the past and prepare for a continuance of success on the remainder of our journey across the sea that we now are called to span. Who knows what great men our Class might produce? The University of Arkansas, in the past, has produced some men of national fame. The trend is upward, history does repeat itself, so it is with logical reasoning that we draw that conclusion. It is our aim to work in the future as we have in the past—to continue through the process of evolution so that in 1931 we can look back over the dark ages and say with a smile: “Maybe Darwin was right to some extent.” Yet, in our evolution we believe that we can safely say that we have stood for one thing above all else, and that is a “Greater University of Arkansas.” All our endeavors have been in that direction and we have helped push the trend line of progress across the Graph of Success. As we continue through our course of studies and finally step out into the world as graduates from the best school in America we hope to say to the public that we have contributed to the growth of the “GREATER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS.” r , M Page 88 n iWIRilir W 1 fcl 0E ■- =g f3== ■ == 4 Hl- ' H IE + IS Anderson, James Texarkana Arnold, Katherine Fayetteville Astin, Nina Earle Bain, Milton El Dorado Ballman, Anna Florence Fort Smith Bell, Hattie Scott Bishop, Max A shdown Appleby, Mildred Fayetteville Askew, Billy Fayetteville Atchley, Ruth Dell El Dorado Bain, Ralph Bentonville Bass, Hortense Eort Smith Beuret, John Fayetteville Black, Sarah Brooklyn , Ind . Page 89 (DOF W1W0ET0EIEW IWESI1T NINE l£ nr-n. ie BRjZ € A C (K_9 Boatright, Mrs. Hugh Huntsville Bowman, Milton Berry, Jr. Hot Springs Boyd, Ruby Mae Siloam Springs Bridewell, Billy Little Rock Bryson, Edward B. Prescott Bullard, Merle Muskogee, Okla. Bush, Kavanaugh Little Rock Bobo, Elliot Berryville Boyce, Nina Louise Lockesburg Braselton, Nell Haynesville, La. Brown, Rubye Fayetteville Buchanan, Lucy Clovis , N. M. Burnes, Everett Bruno Butler, Aubrey Little Rock W » W (ET It ’WIENIIY W ■ W OL Page 90 7 HKIH IE R; l 2 © R? E A c IK-9 Bylander, Joe Little Rock Carter, Merton Fayetteville Cato, Earl Little Rock Clerk, Thelma Fayetteville Click, Robert Winthrop COHEA, ARDITH Fayetteville Cole, Velma Lee Fayetteville Page 91 D w n OF IE PH TW IE W — Campbell, Flora Van Baren Cate, Horace Fayetteville Chambers, Lowell Lee Bauxite Click, Ned Winthrop Clifford, Bess Little Rock Cole, Robert E. Fayetteville Collison, William H. Bald Knob Cook, Harold Rogers Cooper, Nina Booneville Cornett, H. Ray Dutton Cornwell, Gilroy Dardanelle Creighton, Milan Fayetteville Davidson, Geneva Ozark Dean, Gilbert Little Rock Dillon, Jack Cotton Plant QE IRjA 2 © R? IB A C Cornwell, Gilbert Dardanelle Cox, Hazel Fayetteville Cullor, Alberta Carlisle Davis, Edwin El Dorado Dilling, John Bearden Douglas, Doke Fayetteville Page 92 «»WQET!E[EG! TWENTY W 1 W IE P - -- nr-m c RjA i ® a c no Ci Duckworth, John Siloam Springs Ellis, Annie Laurie Blytheville Ellison, Mary Jane Wynne Faucette, George Fort Smith Fogleman, John A. Marion Ford, Opal Wright Oneal Gatlin, Ruth Grady Manatt, Nettie Klein Blytheville Ellis, Virginia Paragould Evans, Armstrong Booneville Fitch, Stella Mae Hindsville Ford, Marian Fort Smith French, Ashley Forrest City Page 93 D IF PH ■ S OET It IE W _ TWIERIT m ■ Rl E - Gatlin, Willo Danville n I n E IRj A I O R;B A C IKj [n Glover, Wilma Lonoke Grantham, Powell Little Rock Grimsley, Harvey L. Batesville Gurdin, Meyer Hot Springs Halsell, Helen Fayetteville Harrelson, Marvin Newark Harrison, Bernard Sulphur Springs Gore, Vera Maye Farmington Green, Marvin El Dorado Grissom, Fred Judsonia Hailey, Drexel Berryville Haney, Geneva Fayetteville Harris, Bert Jonesboro Hartsell, LaFayette W. Pine Bluff 7 WlWIETiElEW IWEMI1C . — NINE ® (F Page 94 HMH IE Hedges, Harold Fort Smith Henbest, Orin Fayetteville Henry, Lamont Russellville Hemenway, H. A. Wheatley Hitchcock, Alice Paragould Holloman, Barbara DeWitt Hunsberger, Mildred El Dorado Page 95 ® (F 11 |r ' :.o mm 11. " , F Tj|| ■■Ht 1 i ‘ETh tKM - • | wv| jjL A £1 . rr ■m a w % Hedrick, Rogers Booneville Kendrick, Clyde St. Paul Henry, Mary Elizabeth Russellville Hewett, Sara Marianna Holmes, Oliver Wendell El Dorado Hoover, Robert England Hunt, Robert Fort Smith HHNEIEOI_ IWINIY f jlWDL - Q r- ' H IE 2 © !?; B A c Hurd, Hugh Decatur Hutton, Boss Little Rock Irby, Ruby Wesson Jackson, James Harrison Jackson, Ulys Harrison Johnson, Ida Sue Blytheville Karnes, Bernice West Fork Hurley, Cornelius Newport Hyde, Lloyd T illar Jackson, Eula Harrison Jackson, Joyce Harrison Johnson, August Fort Smith Johnson, James Hot Springs Karnes, Mrs. Katie Vey West Fork C IE IE «_ TWENTY Page 96 Kendrick, Pearl Fayetteville Kennan, J. R. Elkins 5 5 BE Z €) BRp OB A C HO Kepner, Earl Aurora , Mo. Lander, Drew ( § Lasater, Bartley Fort Smith Leeper, Virginia Fayetteville Lewis, Heydon Fayetteville Lichlyter, Louis Johnson Lamont, Harold Malvern Langston, Banetta Blytheville Leake, Madge England Lewis, Dick Siloam Springs Lescher, Maude Louise Little Rock Lybrand, Dee Sheridan o Page 97 McClelland, Chalmers Fayetteville McConnell, Ella Fayetteville [Rj A 7L © ORp IB A C HO McConnell, Dorsey Booneville McIlroy, Lytell Clyde Pocahontas McKinney, Leonard Siloam Springs McMillen, Garth Little Rock Meek, Gerald Fayetteville Millard, Tom Harrison McCormick, Iris Fayetteville McKee, Ruth Fort Smith McLeod, William Pine Bluff Mayes, Dorothy Fayetteville Milburn, Frank H. Fayetteville Morrow, Dorothy Fayetteville Page 98 ® IF WiSIETIEIERi TWENTY W B W BL 7z C1MH IE RjA 2 ® 1R;B A € OKj Morrow, Sanford DeWitt Munn, Clemmon Booneville Nelson, Alice Fayetteville Newman, James Little Rock 1 Newton, Jack Camden Norris, Elmore El Dorado O’Brien, Fontaine Fort Smith Page 99 ® (F WdWlETIEIE I Ifw Mulhollan, Paige Fort Smith Murphy, William Little Rock Niven, Ruth Memphis , Tenn. Newth, Robert Prescott Newell, Frank W. Little Rock Norton, James Harrison W IE Oliver, Thomas Jacksonville Orton, Hamilton A shdown Pagan, Boyce Texarkana IE Z C) UR_9 IB A t IKj? Paisley, Henry Fayetteville Palmer, Harry B. Little Rock Patton, William Bentonville Perkins, Rex Berryville Phillips, Willie Lee Ashdown Pittman, Edward Marked Tree Palm, Charles Rogers Patterson, Mabel Elaine Pearce, Jeanette Magnolia Peters, Joe Fort Smith Pickren, Jim Salem Potts, Kermit Lockesburg iWEim ! F3 B 13 IE r Page 100 Price, Gordon Arkansas City Radican, Edward Fayetteville Reed, Kenneth “Buc: Newport Reinhardt, Harris Des Arc Richardson, Violet Granby , Mo. Robbins, Burton C. North Little Rock Robison, Jack Hope Pruett, William J. Denning Ramsey, James Lawson Reed, Virginia Little Rock Reinoehl, Violet Fayetteville Ritchie, Fred Hardy Robinson, Jean Fort Smith Sandfort, Felicitas Fort Smith Page 101 OIF «)lW(ETf!EiERi) TWIWI ' l ' R) ■ W BL M or-OH E 16A 2 € A C»w Satterfield, Gordon Abbott Scott, Edrie Berryville Secoy, Patty Blytheville Shewmake, Frank Stamps Sink, John Newport Sittel, Virginia Fayetteville Slusser, William Berryville Schmidt, Louise Stuttgart Scott, Wilma Berryville Shelby, Jeanne Paragould Silaz, Marguerite Harrison Sisk, Gerald Joiner Slayden, Neil Tuckerman Smith, Jack W. Little Rock Page 102 ® OF FMiWIL - = nr-n ie RjpA 2 ® a c (Kj Smith, Rae Leona West Fort Steinberg, Gerald Little Rock Stinson, Edna Rogers Strong, I. B., Jr. Thornton Tappan, Thomas Helena Throgmorton, Hiram Pocahontas Tribble, Clarrene Fayetteville Speck, Rickard Frenchman ' s Bayou Stewart, Jack Hope Strauss, Jack Malvern Sweetser, Jessie Fayetteville Taylor, Leon Fort Smith Trapp, Charles Little Rock Trimble, Violet Blue Eye , Mo. Page 103 t) (F WIWOETIEIERI l ' WIEWT ' lr ' Ml sf ' - ' ■ Varnell, Charles Lonoke Walls, Charles Des Arc Walts, Irene Fayetteville Waugh, Lucy Eureka Springs Williams, Bryce Waldron Williams, Leon Newport Wimberly, Awbrey Mena Vaughan, George Little Rock Walther, Glenn Little Rock Warren, Eugene Forrest City White, Alma Fayetteville Williams, J. N., Jr. Star City Williams, Lorraine Fayetteville Winchester, Roberta Fayetteville Page 104 OE T OE IE W m w it Wolfe, Paul Fort Smith Woodruff, Madge Fayetteville Woods, Natalie Huntington Wylie, Ross Carthage SECOND SEMESTERS SOPHOMORES Bennett, Emma Jo Paris Dunbar, Edward Fort Smith Lee, Ewell B. Fort Smith Woodfin, James Holly Grove Woods, Helen Pea Ridge Worley, Ruby Stuttgart Yohe, Ralph Stuttgart SECOND SEMESTER SOPHOMORES Cunningham, Grace Fayetteville Jones, Nolys Midland , Mich. Reeves, Ruth Fayetteville Page 105 (By Chicken Farmer) Upoofer’s Si Spoofer’s Stone She’s seen the ages pass their way, She’s heard the wild beasts yell, She’s seen the Indians gathered there Their woeful tales to tell. She’s had the lovers pass her throne, She’s been their seat for years: She’s laughed with them in joyous sound, She’s shed with them her tears. She’s witnessed there the sacred kiss, And sorrowed o’er false love— Old Spoofer, that one sacred spot ’Neath skies of God above. She takes the chills of winter’s snow, She takes the beat of hail, She sleeps while north winds fiercely blow Their screechy weary tale. But she awakes when leaves shoot out Upon the campus hill; When water bubbles from the spring That once was frozen still. Yes, she awakes to greet the youth Who nears her beauty scene; She serves a throne where king doth bow To honor beauty’s queen. Awake, Old Spoofer! Wintry winds Have many weeks been gone; The screechy cricket in yon hedge Has melody of song. The little squirrel shoots up and down From his home in the tree; The crescent moon smiles merrily Upon the world and me. Awake, Old Spoofer! Sleep no more! For bluebirds now all sing; The Winter’s coldness is replaced By the warm love of Spring. Page 106 FRESHMAN Page 107 CLASS OFFICERS G. C. Trout . Daphne Dailey Revel Sparks Robert Fincher G. C. Trout President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer D ATE tickets, Bath House tickets, Knights of Sorrow; the Freshman of ’29 has bought them all, joined them all, and served faithfully his Sophomore apprenticeship. He came to the University fresh out of high school thinking that he knew it all and awakened in college to find that the further he traveled on the path of knowledge the wider the field became. He entered the University with a purpose of laying a foundation; the first pillars have been put into their place and he looks forward to the coming of another year when he will be con¬ sidered something other than the insignificant symbol of perpetual greenness. The Class of ’32 will make history for the University of Arkansas. During its brief flight through college life, traditions will be made and broken. Before its last members leave that institution, the Legislature will have met again and he will graduate realizing that efforts for a ‘ ' Greater University” have not been in vain. The future for the class is bright. It has some notable members who possess remarkable talents. These, in time, will be recognized as campus leaders and their names shall go down in University history. After all, we all have to be Freshmen whether in the University of Arkansas or in the Uni¬ versity of Hard-Knocks. It is no disgrace, for it is only the lower round of a ladder that ascends to higher altitudes. From a rail-splitter, Lincoln ascended to the president’s chair. This being possible, it is not impossible for the dumbest of Freshmen to walk from any university with a degree. Before the Class of 1932 gives its parting word there stands out one thing that we wish to impress. That one thing is our ambition, our dream, and our vision: the motif of the Razorback of 1929 which is a “GREATER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS.” We have a greater oppor¬ tunity than the classes above us for we are in a position to profit by their examples. The big program is new—and so are we. Thus, we can grow up together and when the next generation enters beneath that lofty campanile into a greater Campus we may tell the newcomers with both pride and pleasure that we helped make it what it was—we were with it from the beginning. Page 108 Abel, Overton Port Arthur , Tex. Adams, Paul Dewitt Adams, William Little Rock Arkebauer, Theresa Van Buren Arnold, F. A. Orrville , Ohio Arnold, Paul Batesville Barret, Rebecca Fayetteville Bean, Donald Little Rock Beaver, James Fayetteville Borland, Earl Malvern Bowman, Alice Rogers Boydston, Lovcile Berryville Page 109 ' H 0Rj A Z € QRp IB A C IK.? Alexander, Thomas Oil City , La. Anderson, Dora Mae Fayetteville Appleby, Marien Fayetteville Bailey, Charles Little Rock Baker, David Berryville Bates, Clinton Fayetteville Becker, Virginia Clayton Benson, Roberta Fayetteville Bolin, Frances Hot Springs Brady, Inez Fayetteville Bragg, Thomas Little Rock Branch, James Cove qr-n Brannen, Claudine Fayetteville Brashears, Marian Fayetteville Brown, Emmett Little Rock Bullington, Mae Charleston Bullington, Melva Charleston Burnett J. Wirt De Witt £j Carlton, George Lake Village Carlton, Gertrude Lake Village Carter, Truman Altus ) Chambers, Joe Stuttgart Chandler, Christine Fayetteville Chotard, Richard Lake Village € IKj Brown, J. P. ILot Springs Brown, Paul Rogers Buchanan, William Clovis , N. M. Busch, Robert Clarks, La. Bush, Ken Fayetteville Cantrell, Alice Fort Smith Carter, J. T. Searcy Carter, James Pocahontas Cate, Mary Evelyn Fayetteville Clark, Velma Horatio Clegg, Claude Pine Bluff Clements, Zane Pine Bluff Page 110 ’WEHIIY W n N 0 E. =5Y? 2 cn-m iE IRjA 2 € IRjB A c !Kj Cloer, John Springdale Cole, Irene Fayetteville Colay, Harry Cleveland Covey, Bernard Van Buren Craig, M. C. Pine Bluff Cramer, Harry El Dorado Cross, Carl Hulbert Conner, Imogene Springdale Cunning, Donald Knobel Daugherty, J. F. Fort Smith Davis, Edith Berryville Dawson, Carl Lonoke Cooper, Paul A rkadelphia Cooper, Walter Archey Corder, Albert North Little Rock Crews, William Rector Crittenden, Sinclair Fayetteville Crocker, J. Robert Maplewood , Mo. Cummings, Maupin Prairie Grove Dailey, Daphne Fayetteville McDaniel, Evelyn Forrest City Delap, Owen Prairie Grove DeShazo, Hazel Viola Dillard, Lotha Lee Fayetteville Page 111 D (F IS QETI TWENTY WlfSIE 02 m iH QE 164 2 € B BO Dodson, Robert Springdale Douglas, Dan Fayetteville Dowdy, Tommy New Blaine Duval, Virginia Springdale Ellenbrook, Edward Hot Springs Ellis, Clyde Garfield Fleming, Charles Round Pond Foley, Mary Stuttgart Fomby, Janie Homer , La. Fry, Joe Little Rock Fulgham, Otho Blytheville Funk, Frank Hot Springs Duke, Cora Strong Dunlap, Alma Fayetteville Duty, Irland Rogers Ewing, George B. McGehee Farrell, Hanford Brinkley Fincher, Robert C. Texarkana Fowler, Ross Harrison Fraley, Andrew Marianna Freeman, G. H. Paris Graishe, Bryant Parkin Gates, Pauline Lincoln George, Rebecca Fayetteville Page 112 6 i I Wl V I I BE 2 © B A € Glines, Robert W. Batesville Goldsby, Theo. England Gordon, Othello Solgohachia Gilliam, Mary Neta Mansfield Gutken, Samuel D. Eldorado Haas, Allan Harris, Thomas Little Rock Hassell, Darden Searcy Heerwagen, Marion Fayetteville Page 113 q West Fork Hale, Mary Sue Osceola Hall stead, Katherine Van Buren Hanby, Shirley Berryville f v Gosnell, Edythe Springdale Graham, Esther Fort Smith Grooms, Cecil Paragould Haigler, Fern Van Buren Ham berg, William Lonoke Hamilton, Mrs. J. M. Fayetteville Harvey, Oliver Clark Little Rock Harr, Francis Stuttgart Harris, John Perry Helms, Lex Caldwell Hope Hemphill, Otto Little Rock Henderson, Ellen Fayetteville lETIEDEW IWE NIY W ■ W DE v = fl rs Hensy, Leroy Fayetteville Henry, Lillian Fayetteville Henry, Mildred Fayetteville Holbrook, Virginia Huntington Holland, Hilda Blytheville Hollis, William Little Rock Houston, Arnold Benton Houston, R. L. Little Rock Houston, Virginia Benton Hilderbrand, Luther Crossett Hines, James A. Hinton, M. Crossett Little Rock Hessee, Helen M. Cassville, Mo. Hewes, W. A. Little Rock High, Bernard England Hix, Pauline Westville , Okla. Hoag, Frances Eureka Springs Hodges, Virginia Little Rock Holmes, Horace Holt, Olin Fordyce Tokio Holthoff, Sherwood Gould Howard, Ethelyn Fayetteville Huddleston, Wanda Paragould Inabnett, James L. Garland City ii 3 QE IT OE IE W_ IWIST ' - Page 114 o w ■ w cir- ' m oe (Rj A 1 € RjB A C (KJ Innis, Glen Winslow Jackson, C. B. Van Bnren Jackson, Warran Joplin , Mo. Johnson, Murray Ft. Stockton , Tex. Jones, Arthur Lee Little Rock Jones, Ellen Fayetteville Keeley, George Pine Bluff Kellan, C. Page Syracuse , N. Y. Kelly, Lee Roy Eldorado Kirk, Mode Des Arc Kitchell, Ernest Fayetteville Knott, Joe J. Bentonville Janssen, Elane Castlewood, S. D. Jernigan, Grover T. Batessville Johnson, C. B., Jr. Fort Smith Jones, Mildred Fayetteville Jones, Ruth Fayetteville Kappen, Charles Eureka Springs Kennedy, Grace Fayetteville Kerentz, Jack Fayetteville King, Warren Lincoln Kile, Lesley Cleveland , Tenn. Kyle, Winton Magazine Layne, Harry Eldorado IF ft! ■ ft) 0E T BE IE Ri_ T W IE ft T ' ll ' ft! ■ ft E -= - . V Page 115 A C t Lawhorn, James England Leake, Graydon England Lee, Hazel Prairie Grove Lewis, Nugent Reydel Lide, Hugh Camden Lidel, John Fayetteville Lowe, Edwin Nobles Ilaynesville, La. Luther, Billie Fayetteville Lyford, Dudley West Helena McCormick, Hayden Prairie Grove McGill, Margaret Little Rock Maguire, Frank A ngusta Lescher, Maude Louise Little Rock Lewis, Jimmie Fayetteville Lewis, Louise Fayetteville Lincoln, Lyle Bentonville Lockwood, Saul Hot Springs Loring, John Little Rock McAllister, Donald Fayetteville McCabe, Louise Evanston , III. McClendon, Tom Tyronza McGuire, Jewell Piggott McGuire, Julia Fayetteville Malone, Wilma Waldron Page 116 yj ©if siisiin M - - ■= ir w n w t nr- ' H IE RjA 2 (CIR IBA CIKj? Mitchell, Horace Little Rock Monroe, Clifford Okmulgee , Okla. Moody, Wayne Okmulgee , Okla. Page 117 Martin, James Little Rock Matthews, Harold Arkansas City Matthews, John Plainview Moore, Martha Little Rock Moore, Norris T. Fayetteville Morris, Grover L. Newport Neely, Howard Paragould Nelson, Christine Fayetteville Nelson, Dixon Eureka Springs Matlock, Augusta Van Buren Meador, Russell Fayetteville Minick, Glen Eureka Springs Moore, Bootsie Dallas , Tex. Moore, Eugene Jasper Moore, Furman Clovis , N. M. Morris, Josephine Berryville Moses, E. C. Fayetteville Mullins, David Ash Flat Nelson, J. Hugh Shreveport , La. Nelson, Ward Spearville, Kan. Newton, Orville Camden WOETOEOE ! W 9 W flL ♦ 0 CI OH E 2 c A £ OKj Niven, James A. Kingston Norman, L. Katherine England O’Conner, Mary Alice Camden Osterman, Marie Malvern Otis, Lamar Mansfield Oweb, Bester B. Pine Bluff Payne, Norman Fayetteville Pearcy, Odell England Perkins, James Fort Smith Putsche, Charles H. Wagoner , Okla. Rainey, Grace Tyronza Reagan, Glenn Gentry Oglesby, Chas. W. Fort Smith Oliver, James Jacksonville O ' Neal, Curtis Little Rock Parker, James M. Fort Smith Parnell, Martha Little Rock Patterson, Mabel Elaine Phelps, Emily Hobart, Okla. Pickens, Doyne Dota Rowell, Anna Mae Marvell Red, Joe Perry North Little Rock Redman,John Joplin, Mo. Reid, Cranston Johnson ® 1 F Page 118 OMH E 2 © IR? IB A € IKJ i Reid, Orville Sheridan Ricketts, Ernestine Pea Ridge Ritchey, Franke Hot Springs Robinson, Ralph Van Buren Roller, Leona Westville, Okla. Rosenberg, Morris New York, N. Y. Shewmake, Elizabeth England Sherwood, Ruth Sapulpa, Okla . Simpson, Gregory Hardy Sparks, Albert R. Little Rock Spence, Wm., Jr. Piggott Stanley, Tom A ugusta Robbins, Roberta North Little Rock Roberts, Blanche Clayton, N. M. Roberts, Taylor Little Rock R UNDELL, ORVIS H. Fayetteville Shannan, Irma Fayetteville Shaw, Mrs. Luther Fayetteville Simpson, Tom Franklin Sloan, John Bidville Sorrells, Vesper Glenwood Stearns, Sanford Fayetteville Stephen, Howard Camden Stevenson, W. R. Fordyce Page 119 ® F m I M GET OE IE N _ TW OE NI ' I ' W 1 R) It ——- ■ -=S f v ■— U| Qrin IE Z ® a C !K_9 Thorpe, Mary Joplin , Mo. Toler, Clive England Treadway, William, Jr Little Rock Wales, Harold Mammoth Spring Walker, Eurmine F. Eureka Springs Walton, Ola Gillham Stewart, William F. Muskogee , Okla. Stone, Russell McGehee Storms, Chauncey Gentry d Y i l West, Paul P. Blytheville Wepfer, Joseph Camden Wilbourn, Simpson England r Stringfield, Mildred Huntington Swaney, Ermel Lillian Fayetteville Thompson, J. L. Blytheville Tribble, Mary Jane Fayetteville Trout, G. C. Fort Smith Vest, Irma A tkins Warten, Fannie Joplin , Mo. Watson, Cornelia Tyronza Wilbourne, Hardy C. Paragould Welborne, Jack Rogers Wild, William B. Marianna Williams, James Fayetteville ft V ' I M f k (IWQETIEIEW IE RUT Page 120 -=rE ® IF OMH IE I6A Z ® I?p IB A C IKj Williams, Bert L. Stuttgart Williams, Helen Strong Wilson, Haskell Glenwood Yadon, Foster Fort Smith Young, Ruth Newport Anderson, William Fayetteville (Second Semester) LATE FRESHMEN ENTRIES AND Boring, Margaret Magnolia Branch, Iva Charleston Brenner, Herbert Hot Springs Chappell, Erwin S. Springdale Cravens, Lillian Springdale Gann, Maurice Talahina, Okla. Page 121 Winburne, John Newton M or r illton Woods, Buell B. Hartford Woodson, Ray Midland SECOND SEMESTER FRESHMEN Ashcraft, Horace Prattsville Bagby, Richard Fayetteville Baker, R. N. Gilbert Butt. L. D. Hot Springs Caldwell, John Paul Parkdale Cannon, Lena Mayfield Haynes, William T. Lake Village Hicks, Tom E. Lonoke Horton, William A. Dumas ♦; IE T IE IE W T W == fs= 2 GI OH IE IRj? A H- O IR_9 IB A C 1 9 Hurlbut, Dorothy Castle Rock , Colo. Kilgore, Jaunita Idabel , Okla. Lincks, Emogean Van Buren Nelson, Christine Fayetteville Portis, Frances Fayetteville Prentice, Daisy Deane Berryville Satterfield, Gordon Abbott Southall, Sam Lonoke Vaughn, Emmogene Fayetteville Waddell, Alex Kingsland Mathews, Pat Humphrey Montgomery, Clara Fayetteville Morrow, Carroll Springdale Robertson, Irma Fayetteville Rothenhafer, Martha DeWitt Rouse, Mary Fayetteville Spratlin, William DeWitt Stephens, John Blevins Witt, Thomas Hot Springs Wood, Pet Mena Wright, Ed Hot Springs Page ill f iWOETlElEW IWEN1Y N1WI ® T LAW Page J 23 ® OF RliWOETIEIEW TWIEWT ' fr ' R| « Rl BE = " " =g f v - L CTMH OE Z O OR? B A C OKj Eric Caviness Jeff Dona than . Leon Catlett President Vice-President Secretary Eric Caviness T HE Law School is one of the youngest colleges on the campus. The first class was graduated in 1927. Though young, it is fast becoming one of our strongest schools. We have a library of approximately 10,000 volumes. Under the administration of Dean J. S. Waterman the Law School has been recognized as a grade A school and admitted to the American Association of Law Colleges. The recent session of the Arkansas Legislature passed a bill which provides that all graduates of the Law School may be admitted to the practice in Arkansas without taking the Bar examina¬ tion. Practically every graduate of the Law School is practicing in Arkansas. The success of these men speaks well for the thoroughness of the legal training they have received. Phi Alpha Delta, one of the leading Legal Fraternities, has a chapter here which is rapidly becoming very strong. Other Nationals are planning to establish chapters here in the near future. In 1928 the Estoppel Club was organized. It is patterned after the Order of Coif, which is the Phi Beta Kappa of law schools. The Associated Law Students is an organization composed of all the law students. Its pur¬ pose is to secure the united efforts of all the law students on any proposition concerning our general welfare. The future looks very bright for the Law School. Without boasting I think we can truthfully say that the University of Arkansas Law School is the best school in the country for those who intend to practice in Arkansas and in addition it offers as strong a general law course as any school in the country. Eric Caviness President of Associated Law Students University of Arkansas Page 124 H m U C I © 1R;B a C BO Applegate, Allan W. B. A. (Vanderbilt Univer¬ sity); LL. B.; Phi Kappa Sigma. Little Rock Craig, Ashley Williams Wilson K2 LL. B. Gathings, E. C. Aubrey IIK A LL. B.; Phi Alpha Delta; Xi Delta Psi; Blue Key; Busi¬ ness Mgr. Razorback ’27; Student Publications Com¬ mittee; A. B. C. Club; Inter¬ fraternity Council ’28, ’29. Manatt, Sam L. Stuttgart IIK A B. A. University of Iowa; Gamma Eta Gamma; LL. B.; Estoppel Club. Caviness, Eric B. A. (Hendrix College) LL.B. Gravelly HKA Phi Alpha Delta; Estoppel Club; President Associated Law Students. George, Claud R. LL. B. Centerville Lovell, Ulys A. B. A. (Harvard University) LL. B. Springdale Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Skull and Torch; President of Estoppel Club; Phi Nu Eta; Intercol¬ legiate Debating Squad; As¬ sociated Law Students. Wantuck, Charles Myers A. B., LL. B. Fayetteville © OF PH n N QE Page 125 Hr " FH ■ W DL 2 Q-H OE IRpA 2 € l?5B A € Trf Adamson, William T. Little Rock Second Year Law. Ellis, J. William Taxarkana Second Year Law. Hughes, Nat R. Little Rock Second Year Law. Hensley, E. Turner Portales , New Mexico Second Year Law. Williams, Paul X. Booneville Second Year Law. Donathan, Benjamin F. Booneville B. A.; Second Year Law. Gentry, C. Leffel Hope B. A.; Second Year Law. Holder, Frank A. Ottawa , Kansas B. A.; Second Year Law. Newland, Elbridge J. Frederick , Oklahoma Second Year Law. Woodley, Alston K. Fayetteville First Year Law. Page 126 ® (F R» I M OET IE IE » _ TW IE RIV W ■ W IE m IE R;A2©RjlBAC 0 Baxter, Russel J. Monti cello First Year Law. Carson, Leonard O. Fayetteville B. A. (Henderson Brown); First Year Law. Elrod, Russell C. Siloam Springs First Year Law. Hays, Orren L. Russellville First Year Law. McClendon, Leigh A. Lewisville First Year Law. Caldwell, Arthur B, Little Rock B. A.; First Year Law. Catlett, Leon B. Daranelle First Year Law. Frierson, Charles D. Jonesboro B. A.; First Year Law. Humphreys, T. Hadden Little Rock B. A.; First Year Law. Patton, Dennis B. Wooster First Year Law. Page 127 ® (F WIIHtTEfW IWf MIV WIMI ..- — —■ n v2 fr - a: o iRp N 1 tj TURIN AROUND IWIETTirEW ¥ WIMIY W ■ M ® ¥ Page 725 Today our Auditorium seats a scant 600 barely one-half the roll of the school. Yet, in that Greater University of Arkansas, thousands may mingle in the spacious am¬ phitheatre and enjoy a fellowship together. No embarrassment will be felt then in dis¬ playing a student-body assembled. CAMPUS RACKET ! Homecoming! The biggest one day of the year. Gongs sounded, horns tooted, bab ' ies squalled the whole town went wild. A big parade opened activities. Outstanding features ivere the beautiful Pi Phi float and the novel Kappa float. V ■ ABKAHSAS Delta Betas carried off the honors on floats with their Homecoming Special Other features of the day were the crowds, the game, the an ' tics of the freshmen, and enter ' ta inmen t furnished by the band and drum corps. Fayetteville is beautiful in winter and gorgeous in spring. Winter sports consist of sledding and snowballing . ■mil Houses ivere well decorated this year on Homecoming Day. W omen ' s organizations , especial " ly the Rootin ' Rubes and the Girls ' Drum Corps added much to Homecoming and other days. The dance is ended but the mem ' ory lingers on. Mitchell ' s Orchestra was the out ' standing resident orchestra of the year. Students celebrated the opening of the second semester to the tune of Benny M oten s Kan- sas City Victor Recording Or¬ chestra. The S.P.E. dance was a Little Roc social event of the holidays. " On with the dance! Let joy be The Globe Trotters, under the direction Earl Donathan, furnished music for rm of the student dances. Engineers ' (above right) and Ag ri hops u both outstanding social events of the yt Lou er Right: Colonel and Mrs. Streepey leading the grand march military ball. Two big banquets: Inter ' Frat (c page) and Gridiron (right). Feature dancers seen on the opposite p and on the right on this page, contribu to the entertainments of the year. They , Misses Frances Stone and Mabel CL Gold respectively. 10 Engineers’ Day and St. Pat rules supreme. That night even the Engineers Building was lit up. Kenneth Schoephoester of Cotton Plant, and Annabel Allen of Fayetteville acted the parts of St. Pat and Qiieen. ABRONQhl Agn Day—The event in their Jives jor the fa rmers of the school —and also for everybody else. Ruth Pearce of Magnolia was queen and reigned over all activities of the day. Earl Whiting of Gillette was Agri Day man ' ager and teas ably supported by Grover Kincaid of Worth Little Rochas assistant. Other views show the Agri Day commit ' tee and floats of the queen and of the Agronomy and Horticulture departments. This day was Friday, April 26. Snapshots during the year. Above pictured is one of the stunts of the A. B. C. Club and the band. Buck, Hall freshmen pay Carnall their respects any day before lunch. Lower left was taken at the L.S.U. game. Miss Halavie Spillman , Queen of Homecoming , ims in the spot light all that gala day. Upper right, Halavie is present ' mg the ball to the captain of the football team , thereby beginning the biggest game of the year. Every train on Homecoming Day brought old grads bac to their Alma Mater. Freshmen gobs of them in tac y clothes paraded before the stands. f ' . ‘ j Above; Studmts whose outstanding accomplishments have pkiced the Uni - x enity before the public. Wear Schoonover, voted the Umver - sitys most valuable student. Anna Mae Chandler, third place win ¬ ner Atwater Kmt audition contest. There were 60,000 contestants. Tom Picked, Guard on Joseph C.Gocb frey’s Alb American basketball team. “Bevo " Beavers, voted most outstanding football player in the Southwest com ference. Below: KUOA and Franklin Wmtker who tell the world about the University. tif IN THE LIMELIGHT Thomas Lee Huckaby Organizations Enid Clark Organizations Roy White Activities The Purpose of Who ' s Who W HO’S WHO was started in the 1923 Razorback—“The Razorback that’s different.” In that issue, as an introduction to Who’s Who, the editor-in-chief wrote: “Feeling a need for some means of recognition for those students who stand out as leaders in their school activities, it was decided to inaugurate a student Who’s Who section in the 1923 Razorback. The prin¬ ciple on which selection for this honor was based was leadership in campus activities.” Charles Frierson Organizations Christine Hendrix Organizations Garland Beavers Athletics Porter Grace A ctivities Flournoy Price A ctivities Jim Kays Publications The writer was in close touch with the editor-in-chief of that book, as he has been with all the succeeding editors, and he has watched with interest the results of that Who’s Who section. He has seen many exciting times over its “evolution,” the climax coming with the 1927 edition. George Streepey Military Emma Scott Organizations Dick Miller A thletics Wycliffe Owen Helen Baker Alva Winters A ctivities A ctivities A ihletics There has slowly evolved a better and more just method of making the selection of those students who should be counted in Who’s Who. However, I doubt if any method can ever be devised that will prevent criticism. For example, all students whom the writer thought deserved places in the 1929 Who’s Who did not get them and a few for whom he did not vote were elected. No one is perfect. Pai l X. Williams A ctivities Mary Ripley Organizations Wear Schoonover A thletics Bob Bowman Mabel Claire Gold Frank McBride Activities Publiccticns Activities The present method, whereby five faculty members appointed by the staff, meet and select five students, whom the faculty members feel should be in Who’s Who, gives a committee of five faculty members and five prominent students. This committee meets and selects thirty students to constitute a Who’s Who section of thirty-five students. The writer believes this about as fair a method as could be devised. —G. E. Ripley. Tom Pickell A thletics Elizabeth Ellis Organizations Phil McRae A thletics Arthur Hale A ctivities Mildred Rankin A ctivities Arthur B. Caldwf Organizations The Faculty committee for 1929 Who’s Who was the same that served in 1928: G. E. Ripley, Chairman Harrison Hale C. C. Fichtner Virgil L. Jones Martha M. Reid G. P. Stoker Kent Kerby Publications Margaret Brcdie A ctivities Gene Lambert A thletics Lloyd Pond A ctivities Frances Crutcher Organizations Arthur Rayner A thletics The Student Who’s Who committee selected by the Faculty committee were as follows: Thomas Lee Huckaby Charles Frierson Enid Clark Christine Hendrix Roy White Clarence Geis A thletics Evelyn Lamb A ctivities Means Wilkinson Publications Fayetteville is famous for its rugged scenery and its beautiful homes. Upper left is Fayetteville from East Mountain. To the right is the home of u Prexy Futrall. Lower right is Fayetteville s high school TR VELKR EDjTQR t BDITOfe ZA L) “Ex kroL- Cur r a Cuia_ VTr. y c T TcGx iKgLr- nr PUBLICATIONS Pa e 153 10a A N publication that would have its influence felt must carry with it an editorial policy. We have attempted to get our policy in step with the University’s interests at the present time and aid in our humble way the promotion of the 1 ‘Greater University of Arkansas.” We realized at the beginning of the year that ballyhoo, like charity, begins at home, and that the first thing to plan in our extension program was “A Greater Razorback for a Greater University of Arkan¬ sas.” Around this objective we built our motif. Much has been accomplished this year—much more than the general public realizes. The Legislature has removed our bonded indebtedness of $650,000, and with it went the annual interest fees of approximately $50,000. More striking than the material assistance given by the Legislature was the spirit shown by that body in behalf of the University, and in the session to meet in 1931 an appropriation for our building program is almost inevitable. We have initiated for the freshmen a Freshman Queen. We have removed baseball from major sports in order to devote more attention to the three typical and natural college activities—football, basket ball and track. Our feature section has been increased at the expense of the bungle- some and unadvertising Hog Wallow and Day sections. It has been our ambition to remove the Razorback from the college-annual class and place it in the university class. In conclusion, we wish to especially acknowledge the following people for their efforts and co-operation in making this volume of the Razorback possible: Mr. R. C. Walker of the Southwestern En¬ graving Co. at Tulsa; Mr. Bennett L. Woolley of Hugh Stephens Press of Jefferson City, and those students, Dick Lewis, who designed the cover of this book, and Lester Farmer, who has given invaluable assistance to the Editor and Associate Editor with copy and ideas. Arthur B. Caldwell Associate Editor Means Wilkinson Editor-in- Chief The office was cleaned up especially for this picture Page 154 © Rr € Jim Kays Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Harold J. Cook . Assistant Business Manager Kermit Potts Assistant Business Manager Roy E. White . . Circulation Manager Clyde Rodgers Medical Business Manager EDITORIAL Arthur B. Caldwell . Lester Farmer .... James Anderson, Buck Reed Maxine McCatherine Dick Lewis .... Abner D. McGuire . John Beuret .... James Kane .... L. B. Word .... MEMBERS OF Everett Liner Warren Furry Arthur Lee Jones Mabel Claire Gold Maude Gold STAFF . Associate Editor Assistant Editor Assistants to Editor A rt Editor . Staff Artist . Sports Editor Military Editor . Organizations Medical Editor STAFF Johnny Erp Ma dge Curtis Chester Robinson Lillian Gregson U. A. Lovell Lura Hudson Harold J. Cook Assistant Business Manager Top row —McCatherine, Farmer, Potts, Word, Liner, Kane, Jones Middle row —Reed, Curtis, Lewis, Robinson, Gregson, Anderson, Furry, Rodgers Bottom row —McGuire, Hurley, M. C. Gold, M. Z. Gold, Beuret, Erp, W t hite Page 155 Official Newspaper of the University of Arkansas S TUDENTS and faculty members of the University of Arkansas are kept informed as to the activities of the campus through the medium of The Arkansas Traveler, a seven-column, weekly newspaper published by a staff selected from members of the student body. A high standard of journalistic efficiency has been the policy of the 1928-1929 Traveler. Higher standards of scholarship and character for all students have been emphasized through the editorial columns. The Trav¬ eler has taken an active part in promoting all activities which work toward the development and growth of the University of Arkansas. The Traveler has co-operated closely with the Jour¬ nalism department this year by rewarding those who have shown particular interest and ability in the work by giving them places on the staff. In this way, a more unified and efficient corps of workers has been at the command of the editor. The desk staff was selected from the members of the copy-editing class, and the reporters were picked from those students studying the fundamentals of news gathering and writing. Balanced front-page make-up has been a constant feature of the Traveler this year, but enough variety has been used to prevent monotony and to play up the important stories. Samples of Traveler Front-Page Make- Up Mabel Claire Gold Editor-in- Chief Page 156 Hi EDITORIAL STAFF Mabel Claire Gold Editor-in-Chief Maude Gold. Associate Editor James P. Anderson Managing Editor Edwin D. Moore .... Assistant Editor Nelda Hickman .... Assistant Editor George Streepey .... Assistant Editor Neal Harmon .... . Assistant Editor Madge Curtis. . Society Editor Mary Schilling .... Society Editor Johnny Erp. . Sports Editor John Beuret. . Exchange Editor Means Wilkinson .... Advisory Editor DESK STAFF Marguerite Gilstrap Marvin Hurley Quentin Crabaugh Edith Gregson Howard Caldwell Lura Hudson Virginia Reed Dick Lewis Max Bishop Merton Carter Louise Walker Mary Ellen Fulks REPORTORIAL STAFF Bert Harris Henry Warten Charles Miller Gerald McShane Mary Peel Frank Newell Horace Cate Kent Kerby Business Manager James Newman Dorsey McConnell John Browning Mildred Beauchamp Jack Dale Tom Lavender BUSINESS STAFF Kent Kerby James J. Kane Kenneth Sciioephoester . Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager W }L Page 157 Top row —Moore, Curtis, Hurley, Gold, Streepey, Schilling, Beuret Bottom row —Kane, Gregson, Anderson, Gilstrap, Schoephoester, Erp W. Wycliffe Owen EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Cecil Wroten . Associate Editor James R. Stephens Managing Editor J. Cash Bridger . Humor Editor H. Newland Oldham . Alumni Editor Cecil S. Camp . BUSINESS STAFF . Business Manager Harold Leimer Circulation Manager DEPARTMENTAL REPRESENTATIVES G. Warden Lenehan ........ Civil Engineering Robert A. Bowman . Mechanical Engineering Smith Reed . Chemical Engineering James Bassett . Electrical Engineering T HE Arkansas Engineer is the oldest of the individual college journals, being organized in 1920. It is issued quarterly and is used by professional engineers of the state as well as the students of the college. The journal carries discussion of the most important questions of the profession, the news of the engineering college, editorials, alumni news and humor. Top row —Owen, Wroten, Lenehan, Reed, Camp, Bowman Bottom row —Leimer, Bridger, Robinson, Bassett, Stephens Page 158 nrn E RpA I € RpB A € IKj EDITORIAL STAFF Hudson Wren . Editor-in-Chief Doris Whittington . Associate Editor John Miller . Assistant Editor Ruth Pearce, Mary Jim Higgs . . Home Economics Editors Earl Whiting Paul A. Taylor Niven Morgan BUSINESS STAFF . Business Manager . Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager DEPARTMENTAL STAFF Calvin Bedell . Horticulture Jimmie Rains . Animal Industry Grover Kincaid . Agronomy Ivan Gilmore . Agricultural Engineering Joe Walker . Librarian Allen Dowell . Plant Pathology Dean Blackburn . Agricultural Education T HE Arkansas Agriculturist is a monthly journal published by the students of the Agricul¬ tural College. It carries in its columns a balance of news, features and editorials that are not only of interest to the students of that division but to the farmers over the state. Each month there appears articles written by experts in the Agricultural College and by students who have progressed far along their lines. The journal is a credit to the University of Arkansas and by far surpasses some of the journals in that field that have a vast circulation. Page 159 Top row —Rains, Miller, Whiting, Taylor, Blackburn, Whittington, Walker Bottom row —Pearce, Wren, Higgs, Gilmore, Kincaid, Dowell Men’s Press Club OFFICERS James Anderson. President Means Wilkinson. Vice-President Johnny Erp. Secretary-Treasurer Marvin Hurley. Sergeant-at-Arms W. J. Lemke. Sponsor MEMBERS Edwin D. Moore Roy E. White Dorsey McConnell James Anderson John Beuret James Newman Horace Cate Marvin Hurley Max Bishop Howard Caldwell James H. Kays James Patrick Merton Carter George Streepey Johnny Erp Means Wilkinson W. Wycliffe Owen Kenneth F. He wins W. K. Rose James M. Bohart Rufus J. Nelson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS D. C. Ambrose Jerome McRoy Kenneth Roy Virgil L. Jones T HE PRESS CLUB, which was organized in 1924, received new life with the beginning of the year 1928-29, mapped out a term program and followed it, adding features as the year pro¬ gressed. Beginning the year in September with a membership of four, the Club ended up in June with an enrollment of 27. Besides general interest in student publications, the Press Club has given interest to outside events. Notable among these was the Gridiron Banquet of March 25, when, following the model of the famous Washington, D. C., affair, 100 of the most prominent students and faculty mem¬ bers were guests of the Club at the Washington Hotel. At the banquet, a live porker, a wild razorback, presented by an alumnus in Louisiana, was given the most outstanding student of the University. Wear Schoonover of Pocahontas received the pig, faculty members of profes¬ sional rank and above making the selection by secret ballot. Top row —Lemke, Jones, Owen, Kerby, Moore, Rose, Hewins Middle row —Patrick, Cate, McRoy, Hurley, Anderson, Bishop, Streepey Bottom row —McConnell, Carter, Kays, Newman, Caldwell, Beuret, Erp Page 160 VANITY FAIR ■■■■■■■■■ 4015 Bell Avenue Bayside, R. Y. Peb. 16, 19Z9 Mr. Hears 7 ilkirr.on University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arlc. Lear Mr. fiilkireon:- Under separate rover, I arc returning the photographs that you sent me to judge for your Beauty Contest. It is always very dif¬ ficult to attempt to estimate beauty from photographs, tut I have tried to base my choice on the excellence of individual features, and the structure and harmony of the head. Trusting that I have made a fortunate selection, Yours truly. ) (Freshman Queen was elected by members of the Freshman class) From the decaying pine-board Negro bleachers just on the other side of the age- worn hanging gate- to a stadium compar¬ able to few in existence—will be the athletic advancement in our Greater University of Arkansas. Schmidt’s barn will long have been used for kindling wood and the steel of the stands re-made into crowbars. B ECAUSE of his untiring efforts for the past seven years to make our institution a ‘Greater University of Arkansas ” in the world of major college sports; because he has brought honor to our Alma Mater and advertised it by his excelling athletic teams far and abroad; and because of our interest in his future, regardless of his whereabouts, we cheerfully lay this Athletic section of the Razorback of 1929 at the feet of Coach Francis A. Schmidt 12 nr-H IE 2 D IR? IB A € Kj I Pi 3 Francis A. Schmidt " nCHMIDDY” has rounded out his seventh year as head coach and director of athletics at Arkansas with an enviable record. The former Nebraska Cornhusker star athlete piloted the Arkansas basket ball quintet to their fourth straight conference title, and produced a highly successful football team during the past year. With meager resources at his command, Schmidt has placed athletics at Arkansas on a par with the large universities of the west and south. He carries a host of Razorback good will with him to his new post at T. C. U. Fred Thomsen “Tommie,” another Cornhusker star, has won the position as one of Arkansas’ most popular coaches. This year, he was assistant football director, head coach of track and director of intra¬ mural athletics. Because of his success in these branches of sport during his two years here, he has been elected to fill the place left vacant by Schmidt. Jeff Farris The most important duty confronting Farris is that of moulding the Freshmen huskies who report for football into future Razorbacks. In the fall the job of scouting enemy elevens is also intrusted to his care. In the winter and spring he directs Freshman basket ball and varsity baseba ll. Farris will not return next season. Capt. Guy Kinman “Captain” spends all of his time not required by his military duties helping with the Fresh¬ men squads. Clifford Shaw “Cliff,” who plays baseball in the summer, spends the fall and winter assisting the staff. Jeff Rucker Jeff Rucker, a former Porker star, assisted in coaching the Frosh football squad. The Athletic Council The problems of finance, eligibility, and awarding of letters are solved for the athletic de¬ partment by a council of five faculty members and three students. The faculty members are appointed by the president while the student members are elected by a vote of the student body. Since the inauguration of the committee system, athletics have been placed on a firmer financial basis. Prof. B. N. Wilson has supervised the expenditures of this department for twenty-one years. Kinman Rucker Schmidt Farris Thomsen OIF « W DETIIW T W 0E Ri IV 1 W DE -- Page 178 1 12z 01 m IE RjA 2 ® IRjB A c IKJ FOOTBALL ® F «i»FTIEIES IWERI R) B Pi fc =jfs Page 179 =£ 1 1 1 I ClE 2 € » B A c OKj reason For the fourth consecutive season a lineman has led the Razorbacks into battle. The 1928 Porkers placed their faith in Alva Winters of Traskwood. “Cap” alternating at guard and tackle for three years reached the height of gridiron glory this season by adding to his stellar defense work, a heads-up, aggressive player. Cap¬ tain Winters was at his best this year against Baylor, Texas A. and M. and Texas U., which gained for him honorable mention on the all-conference selection. Alva Winters, Captain All-Conference Mention T HE season of 1928 was a highly successful one for the Razorbacks. The first three games were played in weather more suitable for baseball than football which, together with the late arrival of several veterans, caused a slow start. As the season moved along the team gathered momentum until the aggregation of Coaches Schmidt and Thomsen was termed by critics—not a team, but a machine. Only three Southwestern Conference teams saw fit to place Arkansas on their schedules, so the annual classic with Louisiana State was allowed as a conference game. Our athletic officials were forced to seek games in four states outside the circuit to make a total of nine clashes. The season opened with the Razorbacks going down to “Ole Miss” to drop the opener by a 25 to 0 score. On the following Saturday Coach Harry Hansard, a former Porker star, brought his College of the Ozarks Mountaineers to Schmidtdom for a 21 to 0 defeat. The Razorbacks then moved downstate to Texarkana to take the measure of the highly touted Baylor Bears 14 to 0. In rapid succession came the remaining conference games, Texas University, Texas A. and M., and Louisiana State. The only conference defeat was at the hands of the champion Texas Longhorns. A determined bunch of Porkers upheld Arkansas’ record of winning Home-coming games by giving Texas A. and M., the 1927 champions the small end of a 27-12 score. In nine games played the Razorbacks scored 251 points to their opponents’ 63, with “Bevo” Beavers leading his mates and the conference in individual scoring with 84 points. Five of the clashes were played away from home and included games with members of six conferences. Captain Alva Winters and Sub-Captain Garland Beavers were the lettermen to add a third stripe to their football sweaters. Captain-Elect Geise, Adams, Crabaugh, Gardner, Kerby, Lambert, Miller, Moore, Schoonover, Van Sickle, Williams, and Wren earned their second gridiron letters, while Buckalew, Creighton, Dale, Hays, Holmes, Uptmoor, and Wise gained their first varsity letter through sterling play during the season. w Page 180 OOF q IHf EIE IWERHV W « W It SR HI 1 A n ZtZS X: Ani 4 AS OMH E RjAI®IR?BACK An all-state high school selection in Louisiana came to Arkansas in 1926 to pilot the yearling team for the Ozark boys. Be¬ cause of his ability to co-ordinate the action of his head and feet, Clarence Geis has de¬ veloped into one of Arkansas’ greatest quarterbacks. From any position on the field, against any opponent, he knows what trick will net the greatest gain. His general¬ ship with his good record of service caused his teammates to intrust to him the Captaincy of the 1929 eleven. Clarence Geis, Captain-elect All-Conference Mention RECORD OF GAMES Page 181 Arkansas. . 0 Mississippi U. 25 Arkansas. . 21 College of the Ozarks. 0 Arkansas. . 14 Baylor. 0 Arkansas. . 7 Texas University. 20 Arkansas. . 27 Texas A. and M. 12 Arkansas. . 7 Louisiana State. 0 Arkansas. . 45 Missouri School of Mines.. . . 6 Arkansas. . 57 Oklahoma Baptist U. 0 Arkansas. . 73 Southwestern University. . . . 0 Arkansas. . 251 Opponents. 63 SOUTHWESTERN CONFERENCE STANDING G. W. L. T. Pet. Texas University. . 6 5 1 0 .833 Arkansas. . 4 3 1 0 .750 Baylor. . 5 3 2 0 .600 Texas Christian U. . . . . 5 3 2 0 .600 Southern Methodist U. . 5 2 2 1 .500 Texas A. and M. . 5 1 3 1 .300 Rice. . 5 0 5 0 .000 ® OF » W it T IE IE W IW ENIV WlWlt fz “Jakie” Schoonover, End All-Conference ‘‘Dick” Miller, Half A11- Conference Mention MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY Although the Red and Blue ma¬ chine of “Ole Miss” was forced back into the shadow of its own goal three times, the South¬ erners and the heat waves from a boil¬ ing sun sent the Razorbacks back to the hills on the low end of a 25 to 0 score. Playing without the services of quarterback Geis, the Porkers held their own against the heavy veteran team for the first half. One by one, the Arkansas lads seemed to lose vitality. But despite their condition and frequent substitutions, the boys from the Ozarks rallied brilliantly in the third period with a dazzling aerial attack that all but swept the Southerners off their feet. The bullet-like passing of Miller and the line-plunging of Mc¬ Gregor, a substitute back, featured for Arkansas. COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS With weather more suitable for baseball, the Razorbacks opened their home season the following Saturday with a 21 to 0 win over Harry Hansard’s Mountaineers. The teams battled on even terms for the first quarter, after which the Hogs tallied in each period. Sub-captain Beavers bore the brunt of the Arkansas offensive attack and on nearly every try hung up a substantial gain. Miller was on the hurling end of the Arkansas passes and played well on the offensive. Uptmoor, a substitute, carried the ball well for the Porkers, and Dale netted substantial gains. Wise led the Porker linemen in the defensive by more than taking care of one of the wing positions. Captain Winters and Lambert turned many Mountaineer plays into losses. Pearson and Ralston were outstanding in the backfield of the losing team. The Porkers plunge through the Ozark ' s line for repeated gams BAYLOR UNIVERSITY All that glitters is not gold, so it was in Grimm Sta¬ dium at Texarkana when a field of Bay¬ lor Gold waved ma¬ jestically before the game, but drooped as the Cardinal of Arkansas rose to its height and became the real color scheme of the day. Clarence Geis The Bears, with the Quarter best material ir years, who late beat S. M. U., who had held the Army to a 13 to 14 score, were doped by sup¬ porters and sport critics to find easy going against Arkansas. Baylor won the toss and chose the goal with the wind to their backs. “Tiny” Gardner, giant Porker tackle, over¬ came this handicap by sending the first kickoff deep into Baylor territory. The heavy Arkansas line aided by the sterling line-backing of Jack Dale kept Baylor fighting with their backs to their own goal for the first quarter. With Gardner and Captain Winters proving stalwarts in the line and “Bevo” Beavers a ramrod in the backfield, the Porkers took the ball over the goal towards the close of the second period. Arkansas’ greatest gains were made on fake plunges and spins, except they did more plunging than spinning. Starting another drive goalward late in the third quarter, Arkansas carried the ball to the four-yard line as the period ended. Beavers carried it across on the first play of the final period. The rest of the tussle was confined to the middle of the field, with the Porkers playing a defensive game. Coach Schmidt, in discussing the game, spoke well of the Arkansas line, mentioning the good work of Buckelew at center, Gardner and Captain Winters at tackle, Van Sickle and Wise at guard, and Lambert at end. Schoonover turned in a game at end that gained all-conference recognition. Miller and Beavers scored a touchdown each and Dale kicked the two extra points from placement. Joe Fay Moore Tackle “Bevo” Beavers, Fullback All-Conference Page 183 Dale stopped after a long gain - OE Rj)A 2 c IRp B A c TEXAS UNIVERSITY Arkansas’ great Razorback eleven invaded the sacred precincts of the Lone Star State on October 20th, and for 30 minutes or more had ' ‘the eyes of Texas” fixed anx¬ iously upon the powerful Schmidt machine. A fight¬ ing bunch of Long¬ horns came back strong in the second half to shatter Ar¬ kansas hopes for a second conference win and sent the Hogs home on the short end of a 20 to 7 tally. Porker hopes ran high at the end of the first half when the Cardinal and White led by a 7 to 6 count. Texas tallied in the second period when Arkansas fumbled a Texas punt on their own five- yard line and a Longhorn covered the ball. King went over the Arkansas line for the counter. The Razorbacks took the lead in the same quarter when a march from the Texas 20-yard line ended with Beavers chalking up a touchdown and Dale kicking goal for the extra point. Razorback joy was short-lived, however, for the Long¬ horns came into the second half with plenty of fight and two more fumbled punts resulted in as many touchdowns for the boys from Texas which cinched the game for them. Arkansas used a determined passing attack in the final period in an attempt to ward off defeat, but they found some difficulty in completing them. Texas used a running and passing attack that kept the Porkers on the defensive the greater part of the game. The entire backfield of the Longhorns was outstanding, which is an explanation for them resting on top of the conference at the close of the season. Lambert and Anglin were out of the game with injuries, leaving the wing positions somewhat weakened. Miller put plenty of speed in his passes to Beavers, Schoonover, and others. Uptmoor and Dale played w ell in the backfield, although the former did not see action until the last period. Milan Creighton Guard Paul X. Williams End Hudson Wren Guard The Texas stands rose and cheered Page 184 TEXAS AGGIES Dale Kicks a point in the Homecoming Game Page 185 IWIS It was a deter¬ mined Porker ma¬ chine that faced the 1927 conference champions on Oc¬ tober 27, to uphold the old tradition that Arkansas never loses Home¬ coming games. In keeping this record clean the Hogs em¬ ployed a dazzling line-smashing and aerial attack and presented an almost impregnable for¬ ward wall that gave the Texas Cadets a 27 to 12 defeat, the biggest loss they had suffered for twelve years. Garland Beavers, the human pile-driver and fullback, was the big gun of the Razorback offensive and crashed the Texas line twice in the first 30 minutes of battling for touchdowns before he was forced from the game with the first injury of his football career. With Beavers on the shelf, Miller opened his bullet-like passes to Schoonover, Lambert, Geis, and Holmes for long gains. To further show the 7,500 Homecoming fans their superiority over the Farmers, the Schmidtmen halted their attack in the air long enough to put over another marker on straight football. Van Sickle, the fighting landlady, turned in one of the best games at tackle ever witnessed on the local field. Captain Winters continually kept rushing the Aggie passers and was down the field on every punt. Schoonover was the third of the trio of outstanding stars in the line, showing the form that led him to an all-conference berth. Lambert, Captain-Elect Geis, and Holmes were always waiting for the long passes from Miller which played an important factor in the game. Alsabrook, Cadet end, scored both the Aggie’s counters on completed passes, however, most of the Aggie passes failed to reach their destination, so well did the Razorback defense function. Time after time Dorsey would shoot a long pass down the field to see it grounded as alert Pork¬ ers got in the way. “Red” Adams Guard Gene Lambert End Kent Kerby Center • Q - !•© R? B I c IK. LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY “Fat” Crabaugh Tackle termined to break Arkansas’ An intercepted pass and a 55-yard dash to a touch¬ down by Jack Dale gave the University of Arkansas her sixth victory in seven years in the annual state fair classic at Shreve¬ port. L. S. U., with an undefeated iron team, includ¬ ing eight three-year veterans, was de¬ string of victories in the Bengal Clyde Van Sickle, Tackle All-Conference camp. Jack Dale Halfback At the opening of the game the Porkers were napping and a “dead man play” let a man get away in an open field which would have resulted in a touchdown if the fleet- footed Brown could have outdistanced Miller. Four times were the Razorbacks in scoring distance in the second quarter. Two fumbles, a missed field goal, and an incom- pleted pass over the end zone resulted in a 0 to 0 tie at the end of the first half. In the third period Dale brought the 12,000 state fair visitors to their feet when he gathered in Brown’s pass in midfield and aided by perfect blocking by big Joe Moore and Lambert raced fifty yards for a touch¬ down. He also added the point after touchdown to claim all the scoring honors in the 7 to 0 victory. The Tigers opened an aerial attack in the final period, but the Arkansas defense functioned perfectly and pass after pass was grounded while the Bengals were kept well away from the Arkansas goal at all times. Van Sickle was outstanding in the Razorback defensive line-up. Creighton returned to the game from injuries to aid Gardener and Schoonover in smearing the enemy plays. Beavers, Arkansas’ all-conference fullback, shone on the offensive drives, as did Dale and Miller. Over 12,000 fans cheered the Razorbacks to victory at Shreveport Page 186 MISSOURI SCHOOL OF MINES Proving that they like the mud as well as the ani¬ mal from which they acquired their name, the Razor- backs ran rough¬ shod over the Mis¬ souri School of Mines to down the Rolla aggregation by a 45 to 6 count. Arkansas sprung a surprise by using a running and pass¬ ing attack instead of the usual line plunging on the muddy f eld. Two touchdowns resulted from long passes over the goal line to Dale and Schoonover. The other five came as the result of line slashes and running plays by Beavers, Miller, Geis, Holmes and Uptmoor. Van Sickle, Gardner, and Winters worked well on the Arkansas defensive line-up and Kerby, playing his first full game at center, gave a creditable performance, especially on the defensive. The last quarter was played almost entirely by second- team men who carried on the battle by claiming two of the touchdowns. Adams and Hays played good defensive games while Fondren and Uptmoor supplied most of the offensive punch. OKLAHOMA BAPTIST UNIVERSITY The Oklahoma College Champions of 1927 who had held Tulsa University to a tie on the previous Saturday were smothered by the Razorbacks with an avalanche of success¬ ful passes, sweeping end runs, and ripping line smashes to bring Arkansas’ home season to a close with a 57 to 0 victory. The Crimson backs- Miller, Beavers, Dale, Geis, Holmes, Uptmoor—slashed and passed their way to 21 first downs. Miller topped the scoring with four markers, Beavers crossed the chalk line three times and Geis and Holmes made one touchdown each. Miller to Geis was the main Bernard Uptmoor Halfback Floy Wise End Beavers smashes through the Miners R? B A € IKJ O-H IE [Rj A 58s “Stitz” Hays End “Chicken ' ’ Holmes Quarter cog in the attack for the Porkers which accounted for 210 yards in 10 successful passes of 18 attempted. Kick-off, hold the Bisons, march down the field for a touch¬ down, then repeat the cycle, was the schedule followed by the Schmidt- men. Led by Cap¬ tain Winters, Lam¬ bert, Gardner, Van Sickle, and Schoon¬ over, the Porker line smeared the enemy plays, tore up the Bisons’ line, and dumped the secondary of the Oklahomans, so the Hog backs could end the home season in a bl aze of glory. SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY In an exhibition of every kind of football conceivable, from straight line plunging to grabbing wild passes, the University of Arkansas steam roller known as a football team crushed Southwestern University under a 73 to 0 defeat to close the 1928 season. Scoring 39 points in one period is an act indicative of the Razorback strength. Miller passed 50 yards to Schoonover for a touchdown. On the next play from scrimmage a pass to Creighton was good for a score. Two plays, two touch¬ downs. Three plays afterward Miller sailed across the line on a lateral pass, and four plays later Beavers had plunged across the line for a fourth, then a fifth—and Dale’s criss¬ cross gave the sixth to close the period. This game marked the final appearance of Captain Winters, the human pile-driver Beavers, Wise, Wren, Williams and Kerby. Each of t hese men added to their gridiron glory by turning in a good game to help crush the Southwestern Lynx, the final battle of the season. j “Buck” Buckelew Center Arkansas crashes over the goal line OF W d « IET IE IE W IWEPHIH ' Page 188 TUST what position Arkansas will occupy in the Southwestern Conference football race next I fall is more than a problem at present. Conference games have been scheduled with Baylor, Texas University and Texas A. and M. Officials have ruled that the Annual Classic with Louis¬ iana State will not be allowed as a conference game as in previous years, so Arkansas seems to be out in the cold until the remaining Texas schools fulfill their contracts to meet the Razorbacks on their home field. The loss of eight veterans will leave a big worry for Coach Thomsen and the second man on the coaching staff who is yet to be selected. Captain Alva Winters, Beavers, Wise, Wren, Wil¬ liams, Kerby and Adams have served their time, and Holmes will probably not return to school next fall. In face of these losses Arkansas will be able to put a complete team of lettermen on the field next fall. A quartet of galloping backs, Captain-elect Geis, Miller, Dale and Uptmoor are due for one or more seasons in Porker gridiron togs, and a ton of linemen will return to make the going more easy for them. With such huskies as Sub-captain-elect Van Sickle, Schoonover, Buckelew, Lambert, Gardner, Crabaugh, Creighton, Hays, and Moore on hand, the Razorbacks should have one of the strongest lines in this section. Varnell, Finney, Hilton, Lile, Van Meter, and Harrison are reserve lettermen who will be available. For the third straight season Coach Farris’ Porkerettes lived through an undefeated year. Boasting a line average of 185 pounds and a galaxy of good backs, the little Porkers turned in victories over Ozark Wesleyan College and Oklahoma Junior College, and hooked up with the Varsity in almost daily scrimmages that will stand them in good for 1929 Varsity berths. The outstanding men on the Frosh squad who mixed brain and brawn with the Varsity throughout the fall, and who have reported to the Coaches for spring training are expected to add both strength and competition to the Razorbacks next fall. Secrest, Robison, Darr and Chambers are attracting attention as prospective linemen, with Ledbetter, Hensy and Kyle getting most of the backfield notice. Twenty Freshmen were awarded numerals at the close of the season and seven others will receive their awards when they complete the spring training program. Numeral men include Alan Bradley, L. D. Butt, Joe Chambers, John Deason, Earl Darr, Leroy Hensy, Rex Houston, Ivan Jackson, W. H. Kyle, Le Roy Kelly, Jerome Lawhorn, Homer Ledbetter, Sol Lockwood, Dean Morley, Virgle Lyons, Jack Robison, Ralph Robinson, Bill Ruckman, Earl Secrest, Robert Wiseman, George Gates, Cecil Grooms, Earl Hodkins, Robert Stevenson, Charles Trapp, Hardy Wilborn, and Harry Layne. The Legion of Schmidt Page 189 D (F QE fil Ffii n Pi qe Razorbacks Celebrate Home coming Clash By Erasing Texas A. | .M Razorbacks Defeait Batfor hTfirsi Beavers, Get . Holmes Cro; Texas A. M. Goa! Line; Van Sickle Stars in Line “Cliff i rf ir Yku«:«t - »(. £«»W Schmidt Team Upsets .Bruin Eleven, U to 0, i Q Kara Cndbpiik-t! Possess Of Southwest Top Berth StmUr extern Elf ' To Score In Than rfS Corkers Score at Will In Lop-sided 57-0 Win Front Okla. Baptists Attack Led by Miller, Beav- ers, Geie, Holmes and Van ’ Sickle; 21 First Downs . e fr 4J H ' I o ‘o K 1 DAT-TRUSTY Moore Arkansas Eleven Compiles - Larp 4 Scorn in Yeans. L To Bert Oklahoma TeaiaJ Dick Milter Is Star, !vo” Beavers, Van Sickle, on 1928 Mythical All-Conference C, Team Chosen by Sports Editors and Three Coaches of Circuit; Schoonover On Second Team; Four Hogs Named for Honor Roll fc; t l 1 ' it Line Crosoed 10 »y Flaming Crim« rkansas Eleven ALL-SOUTHWEST SELECTED B EDITOR A1 FIRST TEAM Jchoanover (Arkansas) Stowtf (T«xm) .ViittaftSB (T. C. O ) Bartlett (Texas A. A M. Van Sickle (Arkansan , Koch {Bayfer! Petty (T x.w A. A M, Home 3. M. U.j Burgess (Texas A. A M.l Sing t Texas? Beavers (Arkansas) •ANT BEAVERS T Bevo” Beaver s Named Most Outstanding. Bayer In SouHtwest jlyei Trophj(JiverX ' " ' __ k r fit First Grid Game %• iPdSj «• !11? V AN® Q With Ozark Wesk CloStf S sczzsSSBSi IRsfcl «cfcs Conquer Razorbacks Wind Up C ys Defeat Sou western B to 0 Despite Losing Title Crown HONORABLE MENTION Fori! (Tasat) and Lucas (Baylorl—«od . OriSfm (Saylor) and Winter {Arkansas!-—tacMcs. Jone (Rite) and Seweii (Texas)—guards. Atkina i.T C. U.)—center, Reed fB. M. U.)—tjwsrtsr- Miller (Arkansas and Zarafonetis fA. M.i—halve . Hopper (S. M. U.)—fullback. v -r ! • . ithxtond every ;l istik it U ttgker» ewld »«».; . : X ’ ' • onl to spin stowtt mirthwurri f V ‘ i ' ; vs!h a tvnrifc thuit when the I«T« n.roitcts kltdrl, UkoUMo’ vis . •.«»»:.arri Jn|1H „f „ South ' ll OtllVrPUev root hull title nax edited |hw, «h« v.! Shelley, slant Texas Hack « " ' " tnaahod over the Atfrio 5 ft sHHtaUfed sfriiHt..i«rJh ff {lK . Porkers Humble L.S.U. By Intercepting Pass • In Third Period, 7-0 Ark 4 in O Ve THE ARKANSAS TRAVELER Q l- ' H IE KjA 2 € Rp E A £ HO BASKET BALL Page 191 Cl E A c IKj For three years Tom Pickell has been voted the best center in the Southwest. Because of his height and alertness he always controlled the ball from tip-off and spoiled many games for the opposition by “hogging” the scoring column. “Tallying” Tom was runner-up for conference honors, losing the lead only in the last game of the year. Because of his consistent scoring ability, teamwork and leadership, his mates entrusted in him the Co-Captaincy of the 1929 championship quintet. F OR the fourth straight time, the Arkansas Razorbacks, under the guiding hand of the basket¬ ball wizard, Coach Francis Schmidt, won the basketball championship of the Southwest Conference. Presenting a defense that was almost unbeatable, together with a whirlwind offense, the Razorbacks swept through the season in such machine-like precision as to gain the recogni¬ tion of all basket ball fandom. Only one dark spot mars the splendid record of the championship cage quintet. The Texas Longhorns, recognized as Arkansas’ most dangerous rivals, met the Champions on the evening that the resignation of Coach Schmidt was announced. This setback and the close guarding of the Arkansas scoring aces, Schoonover and Pickell, by the Texas guards gave the Hogs their only loss of the season. Arkansas again played havoc with the conference records and honors. The team set a new scoring record for one game by chalking up 71 points against the Baylor Bears. Rice Institute gathered the low-score mark by making only 13 points against 44 for the champions in the second game of the series. Captain-elect Schoonover set a new individual scoring record for the conference when he looped eight field goals and ten free throws for a total of 26 points. Schoonover, Pickell, and Lambert were unanimously selected for the first conference team, and Hale and Holt were placed on the second mythical five. Pickell gained a berth on the All-American quintet at guard, and Schoonover was given honorable mention. Varsity “A’s” were awarded to Co-Captains Lambert and Pickell, Schoonover, Holt, Oliver, A. Hale, Prewitt, Creighton, Eidson, Pickren, and H. Hale. Pickell, Center ® IF PUIWFTItiEW IWENTY — — -= W I W It l IE flRj A HL © OB A © OKj? To fill the vacancy left by big Glen Rose at guard was the task before Gene Lambert during the past basket ball season. And he carried through as only his record can reveal. Gene was always on the ball when it bounced off the enemy blackboard, ready to dribble down the floor in a dogged way that was an inspiration to his men. Coupled with his defensive strength, Lam¬ bert possessed unusual ability in sinking long shots when the opposing guards ex¬ pected him to pass. His mates honored him with the other half of the Co-Captaincy of the team. Co-Captain Eugene Lambert All-Conference Guard RECORD OF GAMES ra Arkansas. . . 32 S. M. U. . . . 26 Arkansas. . . . . . 48 Texas U. 32 Arkansas. . . 39 S. M. U. .. . 17 Arkansas. . . . . . 25 Texas U. 36 Arkansas. . . 42 T. C. U. . . . 24 Arkansas. . . . . . 51 Rice. 18 Arkansas. . . 66 T. C. U. . . . 26 Arkansas. . . . . . 44 Rice. 13 Arkansas. . . 57 Baylor. . . 24 Arkansas. . . . . . 49 Tex. A and M.. 23 Arkansas. . . 71 Baylor. . . 23 Arkansas.... . . 38 Tex. A. and M. 29 Arkansas. . . 52 Drury. . . 25 — Arkansas. . . 42 Drury. . . 22 Arkansas. . . . 656 Opponents... 338 That Arkansas’ superiority in basket ball was more pro¬ nounced this year may be easily seen by a comparison of the games of the last two seasons. Total points for Arkansas last year reached only 463 as the opponents tallied 270. Our T. C. U. games of last year were as follows: Arkansas. 33 T. C. U. 18 Arkansas. 28 T. C. U. 24 The games with Baylor looked like this: Arkansas. 59 Baylor. 21 Arkansas. 34 Baylor. 21 Rice played hard with Arkansas last year with tallies thus: Arkansas. 20 Rice. 11 Arkansas. 28 Rice. 23 PI Page 193 ® (F IKIIIlETIEN nrCNIY W I W OE Lambert Guard 13 “Kenny” Holt, Guard All-Conference Mention Wear Schoonover, Captain-elect All-American Mention All-Conference Forward The Fourth. T HE schedule makers gave Ar¬ kansas a season opener of four games in five days. The champions got off to a flying start by making a clean sweep of the Texas invasion. Handicapped by the loss of rangy Tom Pickell, the scoring ace of the Southwest, the Porkers were forced to put up a hard fight to defeat the S. M. U. Mustangs in their initial conference tilt. Led by Jakie Schoonover, who netted 19 points, Arkansas won the game by a score of 32-26. The second meeting with the Methodist aggregation proved much easier for the Razorbacks and they looped the basket for 39 points while their opponents were making 17. Gaining momentum as they rolled over the Lone Star state, the Arkansas looping machine handily took in the Horned Frogs of Texas Christian University for two overwhelming victories. The score of the first game was 42 to 24, while the second game proved a rout for the Hogs and they hung up a new conference record of 66 points to 26 for the T. C. U. five. While offering an almost perfect defense the Arkansas basket- eers passed, dribbled and shot their way to a pair of overwhelming wins over the Baylor Bears by the scores of 57-24 and 71-23. The Baylor sharpshooters were limited to long shots by the close guarding of Co-Captain Lambert and Holt, while Schoonover, Pickell, and A. Hale, the Arkansas scoring aces, looped the Baylor basket at will. The Hogs again broke the conference scoring record by making 71 points to 23 by the opposition in the second game. In the first game Schoonover broke the individual scoring record for the conference when he looped eight field goals and ten free throws for a total of 26 points. Prewitt and Pickren also broke into the scoring column to aid in putting the Arkansas looping machine out in front of all opposition. Milan Creighton Guard Schoonover tosses one of his many goals Page 194 nr- ' OH E 2 © Rp B A c no Drury College, a non-conference foe, gave Arkansas the best games seen on the local court this season. The Missouri lads were almost as rangy as the Porkers, they were the only performers on the home floor who jumped after the ball on equal terms with Schmidt’s pupils. By winning the games 52-25 and 42-22, the Razorbacks demonstrated that they could function equally well against large and small fives. Reckoned as Arkansas’ out¬ standing rival for the title, the Texas Longhorns threw a scare into the Arkansas camp by breaking the Porkers winning streak of 32 consecutive games. In the first game, Arkansas, with their team working in its usual machine-like precision, swept aside the Long¬ horns 48-32. On the second evening a fighting close-guarding Texas aggregation stopped the champions 36-25 for the only de¬ feat of the season. Although the Razorbacks won both games by big scores, 51-18 and 44-13, Rice Institute furnished the most lively con¬ ference games seen on the home court this season. To wind up the season, Coach Schmidt and his six-footers cinched the fourth consecutive conference title by twice de¬ feating the Texas A. and M. Cadets, 49-23 and 38-29. By their close guarding and accurate long shots the Texas lads bewildered the lanky pupils of Schmidt for the first quarter of the first en¬ counter. Pickren who has been on the side line most of the year was rushed to the rescue. He added 10 points to the scoring column and enough new life to the team to put them in the lead for the rest of the game. Lambert scored 11 points from guard position to gain recognition as the best scoring guard in the loop. The Texas quintet came back the second evening determined to keep the bunting out of the Ozarks. Close guarding which was concentrated on the Razorback aces, Schoonover and Picked, held Arkansas to a 38-29 score, but the gonfalon will fly from the flagpole of Schmidt’s Barn for at least one more season. Arthur Hale, Forward All-Conference Mention Jesse Roy Prewitt Forward Harold Eidson Forward Arkansan men , tense and ready Page 195 W 0 W E ® IF B QETiEiEW T HERE will be no more Schmidt machines on the Arkansas maple floor, at least not under the Cardinal and White. The loss of Schmidty will be keenly felt by the locals of next year. In addition to Schmidt the graduation route takes Pickell and Lambert, two of the all-conference cogs who have been doubly important in Arkansas’ basket ball success, also, A. Hale, Eidson and Rains. Despite these losses, the new basket ball coach will find prospects for another winning team next season. Harrison Hale, Jr. Forward Tom Oliver Guard Wear Schoonover, a unanimous JlM PlCKREN Sub-CaptaAn-elect choice for a forward position on the Forward all-conference team for two seasons, and runner-up for scoring honors this season, will lead the 1930 aggregation. Jim Pickren, another scoring forward, will return as sub-captain. Holt will ably take care of the center position, and three veteran guards will be available, in Oliver, Creighton, and Prewitt. H. Hale, Hurd and Burns will also be in running for places on the varsity. Coach Farris’ Freshman aggregation will send up some likely candidates for the coming campaign. The green-capped squad engaged in numerous games with high school and junior college quintets as well as daily practice skirmishes with the varsity. Frosh numerals were awarded to the following: Earl Darr, Glen Innis, Joe Wepfer, Roy Keeling, Charlie Trapp, Joe Cham¬ bers, Dean Good, Billie Askew, Clark Buell, Brooks Lewis, and Paul Adams. With a complete varsity quintet back on the court, aided by the graduates of a husky freshman crew in a place where two basket ball players seem to grow where one is lost, the prospects are not at all dark for the conference prize in the indoor sport to remain outside of the range of the Texans. The lucky thirteen Page 196 5 5 CH-m QE RjA 2 € R? E a c 1 0 Page 197 (5ll(%IIET!tlEW IWJESI - O OF Wl Ot . ■ - = o-n E Resume of the Season For several years it has been the desire of the athletic department to make track the major sport of the spring season. Thomsen, a former Nebraska sprint star, produced a winning squad in 1928 and looked for a better season this year. However, the tricks of fate called several of the best men from the team, so that the results have been only mediocre. But, the love and admiration on the part of track followers for the efforts of Coach Thomsen has not faltered. Thomsen, Coach. A T THE close of the 1928 season, hopes for the best Arkansas track team of all time ran high. Meets were scheduled for this year with some of the best squads in this section, including the strong Kansas State Teachers of Pittsburg, Oklahoma A. and M., and Missouri State Teachers of Springfield. Before the opening of the season, Gresham, Arkansas’ greatest middle-distance runner, left school. Tilmon, holder of the University record in both hurdle events and last season’s conference winner, and Crabaugh and Picked, holders of the javelin and shot-put records, were also forced out at the eve of the opening of the season. A five-man team was entered in the Dallas relays as the season curtain raiser. All the entries turned in good performances but found the competition a bit too strong to bring home the pelts of enemy contenders. The first dual meet was with the College of the Ozarks. The Razorback thinclads turned back Rice and Company with the low end of a 77-53 count. On the following Saturday, the Kansas State Teachers presented the best balanced track aggregation ever seen on the local field and trimmed the Porkers, 92-39. Hendrix refused to meet the Razorbacks as per schedule on the next week, so the Arkansas team acted as assistants in running off the annual invitation high school meet. Oklahoma A. and M. offered the next opposition. They were more of the Razorback caliber, yet managed to get the top end of a 82-49 score. As the book goes to press two more engagements remain on the Arkansas menu, Springfield, Missouri, Teachers and the Conference Meet. The selection of letters will not be made until after these two encounters. Page 198 D OF HWOETOEIEW IWEKIV W 1 W IL 6 (, CH H E 0R;4| 2 © R? B A c IKJ) Phil McRae is serving his third year with the varsity track squad. He is recog¬ nized as a conscientious trainer who can be depended upon to take care of his events. Because of his steady performance and training examples, he was given the Cap¬ taincy of the 1929 track squad. Phil McRae, Captain 100-yard dash—Bagby, 1923 . 220-yard dash—Bagby, 1923 . 440-yard dash—Bagby, 1923 . 880-yard dash—Gresham, 1928 . Mile run—Gresham, 1928 . Two-mile run—Mussellman, 1924 . 120-yard high hurdles—Tilmon, 1927 .... 220-yard low hurdles—Tilmon, 1928 . Discus—Creighton, 1929 . Shot-put—T. Picked, 1927 . Javelin—Crabaugh, 1927 . Broad jump—Robinson, 1924 . High jump—McGehee, 1926 . Pole vault—Streepey and Dale, 1929 .... Mile relay—Bagby, Berry, Futrell, Rainwater, 1924 . Half-mile relay—Bagby, Berry, Futrell, Rainwater, 1924 10 seconds 22.3 seconds 51.6 seconds 2 min., 2.5 seconds 4 min., 29.2 seconds 9 min., 49.3 seconds 15.5 seconds 24.6 seconds . 138 feet, 10 inches 45 feet 182 feet 23 feet, 9 7-8 inches 5 feet, 10 3-8 inches . 12 feet, 6 inches . 3 min., 31 seconds 1 min., 32 seconds Page 199 S»iS((ET!EIERI IWERII ' ¥ WIWBL ® OF Cll m E I f George Streepey Pole Vault Bill McLeod, Dashes DALLAS RELAYS Arkansas entered a five-man team in the relays at Dallas as a reward for the boys who had withstood the spring snows long enough to be in physical condition. Athletes from all parts of the United States took part in the contests. Several stars of national and Olympic fame were at the meet, including Paavo Nurmi, the pride of Finland, and holder of numerous world records. By placing in only three events, South¬ western conference track teams offered little opposition to the nationally-known stars at the relays. The biggest feature of the meet was Walter Dixon the bettering of the world’s record in the 100-yard dash by Bracey of Rice Institute. Bracey’s time will prob¬ ably stand at 9.5 seconds, a new world’s record. Although Arkansas’ five-man team did not place in anything, they all gave a good account of themselves. Milan Creighton, sopho¬ more star, bettered the University of Arkansas and Southwestern Conference record in the discus, when he hurled the platter 138 feet and 10 inches. George Streepey and Jack Dale, both vaulted over twelve feet in the meet. Crabaugh hurled the javelin 190 feet, but got his balk lines mixed up and lost about ten feet on the official score. His mark would have established a new conference record had it been allowed. Practically every school in the Southwest, Big Six, Missouri Valley and Big Ten Conferences competed in the meet. Several world’s records, conference records, and Olympic marks were bettered to complete one of the best engagements of track and field contests ever held in the Southwest. Intramural Hurdlers Clear the First Racks Page 200 Q- ' H OE Rj I 2 © 1?5 B a € !KJ COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS By winning from the College of the Ozarks Mountaineers by a score of 77 to 53, the Arkansas squad took the first home meet of the season. The Razorbacks took nine firsts, eight seconds, and eight thirds to the six firsts, six seconds and four thirds of the Mountaineers. Rice, the outstanding star of the Ozarks squad, took individual scoring hon¬ ors for the afternoon, being first in the javelin, broad jump, and 100-yard dash, and second in the shot-put for a total of 18 points. McKennon was second for the Mountaineers, with 11 points. Rice ran McLeod, the Razorback speed artist, into the ground on the 100-yard The sophomore star, however, came back in the 220 with the winning time of 22.5 seconds. Eidson, Frierson, and Adams found the going easy in all of the distance runs, Adams taking firsts in both the long races. Lambert defeated McKennon in both hurdles, while Creighton came out winner in the shot and discus. The greatest strength of the Mountaineers lay in the field events; however, the teams divided the first places in the group. Streepey and Dale were in fine form and gave the fans an exhibition in deciding who should claim the victory of the day; Streepey cleared the highest bar at 12 feet, six inches. Lambert took two firsts, one second and one third for 14 points and led the Razorbacks in scoring. Creighton and Adams tied for second high scoring honors with ten points each. -. ••• " : ■ ...r • " ' - - 1 Pierce Adams, Distance dash, to win by inches. Jack Dale, Pole Vault Phil McRae, Jumps Streepey Setting a New Record in Pole Vault Page 201 0 OF WHWOETIEIEW ¥W!E«ir W 1 W BL u € R; l I Milton Bain, Quarter Charles Frierson, Quarter KANSAS TEACHERS Walter Dixon, Arkansas hurdle star, took first in both hurdle events and second place in the high jump, in the dual meet with the Kansas State Teachers of Pitts¬ burg on the Arkansas oval, April 13, fur¬ nishing the only bright spot in the Arkansas squad’s defeat at the hands of the Gorillas. Dixon made 13 points to lead the field in individual scoring. The final score was Kansas 92, Arkansas 39. Kansas presented one of the best bal¬ anced teams ever seen on the local oval and showed the way to the Arkansas thin- clads in nearly every event. The same Kansas team this year defeated some of the best college teams in the United States at the Southern Methodist and Illinois relay carnivals, titleholders were on the Gorilla squad. Quentin Crabaugh, Javelin Several Kansas The Razorbacks went into the meet with four old men on the bench. Lambert, who had been high-point man in the previous meet, was held out of service because of leg injuries. Ratzliff, Gorilla distance man, furnished the thrill of the meet when he finished second in the two-mile race after losing a shoe on the seventh lap. The mile relay bettered the University record by three seconds. This record has stood since the days of such stars as Bagby, Berry, Rainwater, and Futrall, yet it looked simple to these Gorilla stars who have turned in some of the fastest time recorded in the National relay carnivals this season. The shot-put results were a mere two and one-half feet better than Tom Pickell’s all-time University record. •j P|4. M, Tom Pickell , Holder of Arkansas Shot-Put Record Page 202 HMH IE RjA Z O A C IKj OKLAHOMA A. AND M. Two University of Arkansas records were shattered when the Oklahoma Aggies took firsts in ten events to win from the Razorbacks, 82 to 49, on April 27. Herman Bagby’s record of 22.3 sec¬ onds for the 220-yard dash, made on a curved track, was bettered by Cobb of the Oklahomans, who raced down the straight¬ away with a record time of 21.5 seconds. Best of Oklahoma cleared the low hurdles in 23.9 to better Tilmon’s record of 24.6 in the event. Best was high-point man of the meet, with 11 4 points, with firsts in the two hurdle events and as a member of the winning relay team. Miller and Creighton were tied for Arkansas scoring honors, with eight points each. Creighton took first in the discus and second in the shot, and Miller took first in the javelin and second in the high jump. McLeod, the sophomore speed artist, showed the best form of the season when he was clocked in the 100-yard dash in the fast time of 10.1 seconds. Adams staged a thrilling finish to take first in the two-mile event after running behind most of the distance. Streepey and Dale again entertained with their skyward pole vaulting, ending after clearing the bar at 12 feet and 6 inches for first and second places. Faulkner, an Arkansas lad, was the fastest miler ever seen on the local track. Although his time in this race was a shade slower than Gresham’s record, he slowed down on the finish because of his big lead- He holds the Missouri Valley record in the mile and half-mile events for the Oklahomans. Edwin Davis, Dashes Eugene Lambert, Hurdles Crahaugh Set to Hurl the Javelin ® (F « 9 W OETF It IE M _ YW IE W I W OL —- Page 203 X7 R jA 2 € A C 1O ( MISSOURI TEACHERS The day Arkansas met the Missouri Teachers at Springfield on May 4 was a cold one for track. However, fighting for everything they had, the team carried off an 80-51 victory. Notable winners for Arkansas included Creighton, shot-put, 40 feet 1 inch; Streepey, pole-vault, 11 feet 8 inches; Dixon, high hurdles; Eidson, 440-yard dash; Creighton, discus; McRae and Lambert, high jump; Miller, javelin; Miller, broad jump; Lambert, 220 low hurdles. Arkansas won the 1-mile relay with a team composed of Eidson, Bain, Davis and Treece. Mickey McGuire, Distance Harold Eidson, Quarter Milan Creighton, Weights PROSPECTUS Interest in track is being fostered by regular tryouts for Sigma Delta Psi, an athletic fraternity, based upon proficiency in track and field events. Track men will continue working for these events from the close of the track season until the close of school, which will enable the coaches to better build up the second-string men and the freshmen for next season. Several veterans will be lost through the route of graduation this year. However, a considerable group of old men will return, together with a fair crop of frosh tracksters who give promise of future record breakers. McLeod, Davis, Bain, Munn, McDow, and P. Cooper are able to care for the sprints during the next season. Adams, Jackson, Wright, Walker, W. Cooper, and Funk will be available for the longer runs. Dale and Creighton, the sophomore stars, have more time to serve in the pole vault and field events, and they will receive help from such frosh stars as Kyle, Hicks and Redman. In addition to furnishing daily competition for the varsity run¬ ners, the frosh team engaged in one dual meet with Ozark Wesleyan. f s l) W Track Squad f) OF WIWQETIEIEW lWtR!I ' ¥ R| 1 R( OE — ——. Page 204 y OMH E l6A2©R?B ICIlO MINOR SPORTS w Page 205 RliWIETTIEIEW TWIRII ' £s-J=. Oh-tH BE RjiA 2 © DR? OB A C IK.? PAUL X. WILLIAMS was chosen as leader of the 1929 baseball team as a reward for two years of steady service. He is recognized as a “peppy” leader and a consistent player. PRICE FONDREN, the sub-captain, plays a nifty game at short. For the past two years, his ac¬ tivity on the diamond has earned the honor ac¬ corded him. Williams, Third Base Fondren, Shortstop Thompson, Catcher RECORD OF GAMES Arkansas, 3, 7 All Stars, 4, 2. Arkansas, 2, 7 State Teachers, 9, 2. Arkansas, 2, 0 College of Ozarks, 4, 0. Arkansas, 5, 1 Northwestern U., 1, 2. Arkansas, 3, 4 College of Ozarks, 0, 5. Arkansas, 2, 4 Oklahoma A. and M., 12, 0. Arkansas, 3, 10 State Teachers, 2, 11. RESUME OF THE SEASON Baseball was reinstated on trial at the University of Arkansas for this year, after it had been dropped as a major sport by the Athletic Council of 1928. The Razorbacks, being anxious to make a good showing in the sport for the safety of the game as a future college sport, came through with one of the best teams devel¬ oped at the University in recent years. Milburn, Outfield Crawford, Second Base Schoonover, First Base ■ W IE T IE IE W TEW IE Rl TIE = - ■ Baker, Outfield Page 206 C ¥ Trimble, Outfield Page 207 Brewer, Pitcher Douglas, S3c ond Base OOF «lWCTOElEW_irWIEWlfl - == - Earl, Catcher The squad of 1929 was built around the masterful pitching of Oliver and Brewer. Few college teams are fortunate enough to have such curve artists. Oliver has faster company awaiting him if he desires to fol¬ low the national pastime after leaving school. Blackburn, Trimble, and Milburn are the class of the outfield, w hile Williams, Fondren, Crawford, Schoonover, and Thompson do most of the capering around the inner garden. Just what status base¬ ball will have after this season’s experiment remains to be seen. If the sport is contin¬ ued, prospects are bright for next season, with all this year’s regulars returning ex¬ cept three—Williams, Fondren and Thomp¬ son. Hunt, First Base Blackburn, Outfield Oliver, Pitcher Geis, Outfield Upper left —Coach Fred Thom¬ sen, who played a big part in intramural athletics. Upper —Christine Hendrix, head of W. A. A. Left —The winning intramural basket ball team. Below —The baseball team, as¬ sembled. Jack Murphy of Junction City was manager this year of intra¬ mural athletics. Kappa Sigma came out ahead in football and Sigma Phi Epsilon in basket ball. Kenneth Schoephoester of Cotton Plant was captain of the tennis team. Coach Farris trained the frosh football squad. For the first time Arkansas awarded Cross-Country letters. They went to five distance trackers. C1MH IE IR?A Z C) 6 IB A C IKJ) N s OFFICERS Christine Hendrix. President Isabel Hinton. Vice-President Frances Reynolds. Secretary Mary Schilling. Treasurer HEADS OF SPORTS Enid Clark. Hockey Maurine Van Cleave. Volley Ball Edna Myers. Basket Ball Marie Thweatt. Baseball Mary Mabel Johnson. Hiking Dorothy McBroom. Tennis Margaret DesJardin. Track MEMBERS IN FACULTY Ruth Cranz Esther Fenlon T HE WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION was organized in 1923 for the purpose of developing a high physical efficiency among the women stud ents of the University of Arkansas. It works to encourage an interest in gymnastic, hygienic and athletic activities and to encourage the young women to take proper exercise which is so beneficial to health. Tournaments of the various sports offered by the department of physical education are sponsored each year in which many of the students take parts. These tournaments are of interest to the entire student body and trophies are offered for the winning teams. Membership into the club is gained by acquiring a certain number of points given for participation in each sport. The W. A. A. affiliated itself with the Conference of American College Women, July 10, 1924; it is also connected with the National Athletic Federation, having connected itself with that body in the fall of 1927. The W. A. A. also sponsors better fellowship among the women of the institution standing strictly for clean athletics and helps to bring about in an athletic way a more friendly spirit among the young women of the University. Women ' s Gym Page 210 WlftltETIEIEW TW sue fs ■■ w be. 14 HMH 0E Rjj a © B A € !Kj m wmmmmmmm mtmamxmmmmmmtmMm m Appleby, Mildred MEMBERS Garnes, Cornelia Oudin, Eugenia Arnaud, Eunice Gold, Maude Pearce, Jeanette Astin, Nina Gold, Mabel Claire Pearce, Holland Baber, Orpha Gore, Vera Pearce, Ruth Berry, Frances Gregson, Edith Peel, Mary Bickerstaff, Mabel Gregson, Lillian Peel, Zillah Boatwright, Edna Hanby, Shirley Ree Ptak, Sybil Brodie, Margaret Hendrix, Christine Reed, Virginia Gates, Frances Hickman, Nelda Reynolds, Averell Clark, Enid Hinton, Isabel Reynolds, Frances Cochran, Velma Hitchcock, Alice Ripley, Mary Cooper, Nina Marie Hoag, Frances Rouse, Mary Cotiiern, Letha Houston, Virginia Rowell, Anne Crutcher, Frances Huddleston, Wanda Sandfort, Felicitas Cullor, Alberta Irby, Ruby Schilling, Mary Curtis, Madge Johns, Irene Sewell, Melle Delozier, Loren Johnson, Augusta Sherwood, Ruth DeSiiazo, Hazel Johnson, Mary Mabel Silaz, Marguerite DesJardin, Margaret Lamb, Evelyn Stanford, Alice Dickenson, Alletah McBroom, Dorothy Strain, Thelma Dunn, Mary Caroline McIntruff, Roxane Streepey, Nina Ellis, Annie Laurie Morgan, Helen Templeton, Myrtle Fitch, Stella Myers, Edna Thweatt, Marie Fletcher, Mildred Nelson, Alice Towne, Hilda Foley, Mary Nelson, Christine Trimble, Violet Ford, Marian Osterman, Marie Van Cleave, Maurine Top row —Cranz, Reynolds, Johnson, Hendrix, Schilling, Hinton Bottom row —DesJardin, Van Cleave, Fenlon, Clark, Thweatt Page 211 (F T w n - - c c m m ie i © i?; b a c ikj Upper Left —Hockey Upper Right —The winning town basket ball team. Left —Maude Gold Right —Misses Cranz and Fenlon, directors of ath¬ letics for women Lower Left —Fannie Warten slides home Lower Right —A jump at cen¬ ter. ID IIH E1EEN IWEWIV RJ « Rl (L This is an age of aviation—and we are living in the clouds. Looking down from behind the whirling propellers 50 years from now, the flyer will spy the R. O. T. C. cadet boys drilling on a special parade ground. In the color guard below, by the side of the national standard, will float the flag of the State of Arkansas- and also of a Greater University. nr-IH E I6A 2 € IR?B A c IK? {Beers ' Training Corps ARMY OFFICERS Major . E. G. Beuret Major . A. L. Hamblen Captain . Guy M. Kinman Lieutenant . Herman 0. Lane Sergeant . Jack Greathouse Sergeant . Sidney Guard Major E. G. Beuret L IKE other ' land-grant institutions receiving aid from the Federal government, the University offers courses in Military Science and Tactics, compulsory for all able-bodied students for the first two years. Basic instruction in various phases of military work is given by the staff of officers assigned to the University on detached duty. The advanced course, taken during the last two years, is optional with the student, the total number being limited. The cadet serves in the ranks in the basic course, as a second lieu¬ tenant while a junior, and as a cadet first lieutenant up to colonel, according to rank, while a senior. The unit is made up of approximately 500 cadets and cadet officers, and is organized as a regiment of two battalions. Weekly parades and other formations are held, in addition to one hour a week of class-room work. Federal inspection each spring has always showed that the University R. O. T. C. ranks well in comparison with the others of this Corps Area. Major E. G. Beuret is P. M. S. T., in charge of the department, now serving his fourth year as a member of the department faculty. Major A. L. Hamblen came to the University last fall from Fort Benning, Georgia. Captain Guy M. Kinman helps with the football teams in addition to his military duties. Lieutenant Lane is coaching the rifle team for the fourth time, which means that it looks bad for the team next year. Sergeant Jack Greathouse and Sergeant Sidney Guard, retired, are the other two members of the staff. Beuret Hamblen Kinman Lane rn« If W OE W TUf W1WDL Page 213 3 5 OriH QE RjA 2 © IR OB A C IKj f F OUR years of work—three to get it and one to keep it—that’s the story of the honor of being Cadet Colonel. And Colonel George W. Streepey seems to think that it is worth it, judging from various statements this year. His duties are to command the R. O. T. C. regiment on all occasions, receive the parades, escort the Honorary Colonel on all formal occasions, lead the Grand March at the Military ball with her, and in general, to look after the Unit under the supervision of the P. M. S. T. Colonel Streepey, in addition, has for the first time been accorded the double honor of Colonel and Captain of Scabbard and Blade. George Streepey REGIMENTAL OFFICERS AND SPONSORS Lieutenant-Colonel . . Gayle M. Jackson Adjutant . . . Capt. Emerson Doty Asst. Adjutant Lieut. Harold D. Eidson Intelligence Officer Capt. George W. Lenehan Quartermaster . . Capt. Ira R. Eubanks Sponsor .... Frances Collier Sponsor . . Mary Kelly Philbeck Sponsor .... Flournoy Price Sponsor . . . Hattie Boone Black Sponsor .... Lillian Keasler Top row —Eidson, Jackson, Doty, Lenehan, Eubanks Bottom row —Price, Collier, Philbeck, Black, Keasler Page 214 ® OF Rj 1 H IT 11 S TWENTY R! « W BE Clh ' H E The Regimental Sponsor HONORARY CADET COLONEL E YES—R-R-RIGHT!” What cadet in the Unit hasn’t executed that movement to honor our regimental sponsor, while passing on parade on some memorable occasion? Nina Streepey was voted the honor unanimously (we won’t say why) this year, and proceeded to perform the duties of the office with all military bearing and dignity. She not only presided over the military ball and led the grand march with the Cadet Colonel, but she also pre¬ sented the cadet commissions and reserve commis¬ sions to the officers of the corps, with the help of President Futrall and other dignitaries. OFFICERS OF FIRST BATTALION Battalion Commander Battalion Commander {First Semester) Adjutant Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor . Major John D. Eldridge . Major Paul A. Shaw Capt. Charles D. Frierson Ida Sue Johnson Pet Wood Mary Elizabeth Henry Nina Fitzpatrick Streepey OFFICERS OF SECOND BATTALION Battalion Commander Major Walker W. Owen Sponsor . . Clarrene Tribble Adjutant Lieut. Rieff B. Robinson Sponsor . . . Virginia Duval Top row —Owen, Eldridge, Robinson, Frierson, Shaw Bottom row —Tribble, Johnson, Duval, Henry, Wood A U I E IRjA I € R?E € IW a A ” W1 HEN Captain Eldridge of “A” Company was promoted to the rank of Cadet Major the job then fell to Jack Murphy. Leading the battalion in most of the parades, Company “A” has done a good piece of work and generally set a good example for the remainder of the companies to follow. Jack was our pitcher in the one or two baseball games at camp, as well as being one of our entries in the golf tournament. He also made good scores on the pistol and rifle ranges, turning in one of the best camp records of the seniors who attended the six-weeks camp at Fort Leavenworth last summer. OFFICERS Jack R. Murphy Robert J. Lindsay Kenton K. Garrison William T. Martin . A. Vernon Tuller Captain Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Sponsor Mary Sue Hale i m Murphy Hale Lindsay Martin Page 21 6 ®(F 1 W f Tf IW_ TWlE ni FSiPUIE C APTAIN KILLEBREW of “B” Company distinguished himself upon the field of battle last summer, being the hero of the capture of Mooring Mast Hill on numerous occasions, as well as earning the title of champion “griper” of Fort Leavenworth. His “griping” tactics con¬ tinued at the University throughout the year, a fact which was recognized by the Press Club at their annual gridiron banquet when he was presented with a trophy in token of his campus cham¬ pionship. But regardless of all that, “Killy” is one of the best-liked men on the drill field, especially by the men of his “outfit,” and always expresses his gripes for the amusement of all. Wyvil R. Killebrew OFFICERS Captain Erin 0. Baber . . Second Lieutenant Fred L. McDonald Second Lieutenant Norris O’Neal . . Second Lieutenant Claude M. Trimble Second Lieutenant Sponsor Margaret Foree Page 217 O OF W1W0ETIE1EW _ T ' W It U W I W DL - . - OT-H E Z C R?IB A C »V9 Company “C” C APTAIN WOODRUFF, better known as “Pux,” origin unknown, i ' s one of the two Agri representatives in the senior military art section this year. But in spite of that, he has managed to put his company through the paces to the extent of having a good-looking outfit, capable of giving some one a run for their money when it comes to the presentation of the cup to the best-drilled company. ‘Tux” was one of the outstanding golfers of the Arkansas contingent at Leavenworth last summer, and still boasts of the compliments which General King paid him on one occasion at least. And his Hudson roadster made many trips into Kansas City for the week-end. Harry Woodruff OFFICERS Captain James A. Free First Lieutenant Richard M. Boal . Second Lieutenant Ralph J. Bradley . Second Lieutenant Clifford C. Roberts . Second Lieutenant William C. Robinson . Second Lieutenant Nina Astin Sponsors Mrs. James A. Free ■BIB " • ’ u • 4 ) u Woodruff Astin Bradley Robinson Mrs. Free Free Page 218 - -■ — CIMH E 164 2 € l?jlB a C (Kj 2 J ♦ M ICKEY” (himself) McGuire holds the ranking office in Company “D,” which company held the honor of being Color Company in most of the weekly parades. “Mickey” covered himself with glory at summer camp by winning one of the two medals collected by the Arkansas fellows—leaving a couple of Ouachita runners wondering if there had been a race. ' ‘Mickey” also decided that his knowledge of military needed brushing up to the extent of staying at C. M. T. C., or was it that? Anyway he went to Prescott before he came back for camp. Abner D. McGuire OFFICERS Captain Kent P. Kerby . First Lieutenant Charles W. Holderbaum Second Lieutenant Jocephus C. Howard . Second Lieutenant Grover C. Kincaid Second Lieutenant Fred F. Lee . ' . Second Lieutenant Mildred Rankin Sponsors Mary Louise Head McGuire Rankin Holderbaum Kincaid Howard Head Kerby Page 219 ® OF WHWOETIEOEGI W W BE A NOTHER national guardsman is Buel T. Rose, Captain of Company “E,” although he be¬ longs to Battery “E, M a machine-gun company of Coast Artillery. Buel made the statement after camp was over that he had never seen a place where a fellow could have as big a time for so long and know so little about it afterwards as at Fort Leavenworth, and can we doubt him? Who would dispute him that has ever been there? At any rate, it did not interfere with his making a good camp record, and turning out a well-drilled company for the competition in the local R. O. T. C. unit this spring. OFFICERS Buel T. Rose . Captain David N. Davidson . Second Lieutenant James W. Droke . Second Lieutenant Leo T. Taylor . Second Lieutenant Robert L. Hays . Second Lieutenant Sponsor Elizabeth Hankins h Page 220 ® OF RIlWlETItlEW TWENTY W ■ N DE. nr-H E RjA I © R? B A c (K_9 Page 221 £) (F WIWIETOEIEW IWIRI RliWlt Company “F’ T HE big gun in the Engineering College—that’s what the members of Company “F” have to say for their Captain. And he is just about that, if you analyze the situation thoroughly. But somehow that doesn’t keep him from running affairs in his outfit in a military fashion, and making them toe the mark when it comes to drilling. Bob Bowman was the brilliant outfielder and manager of the Razorback ball club at camp—the club that made such a remarkable showing against the champions of Fort Leavenworth. And that is only a little bit of the many things that he has done to bring distinction to himself and to Company “F.” Robert A. Bowman OFFICERS Captain William P. Grace . Second Lieutenant Temple B. Green Second Lieutenant Walter E. Womble . . Second Lieutenant Franklin R. Wintker . Second Lieutenant Sponsor Nina Hardin Bowman Hardin Grace WlNTKER WOMBLE Company [IM BOSWELL gets a lot of his military from Battery “A” of the National Guard. Where J he gets the rest we don’t know, but the fact remains that he has it, and that he is one of the best senior officers on the field. Company “G” is fortunate in having a captain of his experience, and it should be quite an asset in their favor at the annual competitive drill. Jim was another of the golfing demons at camp, going to the semi-finals only to be eliminated by the man who even¬ tually won the camp championship. A little more luck in the drawings and no telling where he would have gone. OFFICERS James R. Boswell . Jesse R. Prewitt James W. Barham Eugene C. Farrar Harlan H. Nickell Frank A. Wright Captain . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . Second Lieutenant Sponsor Hazel Rankin Boswell Rankin Farrar Prewitt 2 D (r n n W OE TWINIY W « N IE 5 Page 222 GMH E (Rj A TL O IRp B A C DKJ fc Company “H” C APTAIN “KAY” SAGER is the other representative of the Agris in the midst of the mili¬ tary element of University life. His company shares the honor of being Color Company with McGuire’s outfit, and generally does a good job of it. Kay managed to work off considerable avoirdupois during the six weeks at Leavenworth, in spite of the weekly trips to K. C., but the uniform is just as tight this fall. Anyway, Kay doesn’t let it bother him, and has gone ahead knowing that e ven Agris can make good soldiers, especially when they have a boss to make them. OFFICERS Herbert K. Sager .... John A. DeVries .... Roy H. Morris. William M. Anderson Ben F. Uhl. Captain Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Sponsor Mrs. Herbert K. Sager L IEUTENANT BAKER is the only officer in the R. O. T. C. unit who has been to Fort Snelling. He spent two summers there. The Howitzer Company is the only company that has drilled in the mornings, the others having drilled in the afternoon. It also drilled in all kinds of weather; whether the rain was pouring down in torrents or the hail in icicles, Lieutenant Baker’s men were doing the “squads right” and “left face” in the basement of one of the buildings. Howitzer Company has also served as Headquarters Company during the year. OFFICERS Jewell B. Baker . Harrison Hale . T. C. Treadway Chas. J. Griffith C. Quentin Crabaugh Martin L. Walker . Orren L. Hays Clarence S. Parker . First Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Sponsor Margaret Brodie Brodie Crabaugh Treadway Hale Page 224 Baker ®r RJ B W OET It E « _ ¥W IE WOM R( ■ W IE j:-—-- =sf-- ' l| HMH IE IRj 3C (J) UB Lane Hicks Streepey Jackson Uhl Tuller The R. O. T. C Rifle Team W ITH the Hearst trophy won for two straight years, the University Rifle team had a job on its hands at the beginning of the present season. For permanent possession, it has to be won three consecutive years. Thus, with three members of last year’s team gone, Coach Lane had quite a task in finding some one to fill their places and produce a winner again. But this was done, and the new team put out a score even better than the one that won last year; consequently, we are very hopeful of becoming the owner of the trophy, as well as another regional shield, and the national five-man team championship that goes with it. Rifle work is a sport that very few of the students are acquainted with—in fact, many do not even know that we have a rifle team. And quite a few of the others do not realize what a great amount of time and effort are spent by the coach and men in developing teams which have been nationally victorious for the past three years. For the benefit of those who are not familiar with the matches, a short resume will be given. The firing is done with a .22 calibre rifle on the gallery range in the basement of the Com¬ merce building. The targets are made with a bull’s-eye 15 100 of an inch in diameter, just about the size of the hole made by a .22 bullet. Four positions are used—prone, sitting, kneeling, and standing. All firing is done here, under the supervision of the coach and two witnesses, and the targets are sent to headquarters to be checked and scored. Thus, it is evident that only by hours of constant practice can a man become accurate enough to take his place on the Uni¬ versity Rifle team. Vernon Tuller has been one of the mainstays of the team for three years, and is eligible for one more year of competition. Gayle Jackson is now serving his second year on the Hearst team, and will be greatly missed next year. First-year men are George Streepey, cadet-colonel; B. F. Uhl, who also has another year, and Tom Hicks, a freshman, who deserves a world of credit for making such a team. High scores for the Arkansas team were turned in by Uhl and Jackson, both of whom dropped only two points out of a possible 200, making a score of 198 each. The Hearst Trophy of 1928 Page 225 OIF IWQEYIEIEW IWIWII ' F l 0 N I 15 University R. O. T. C. and Concert Band F. J. Foutz . Director John E. Stair .... Student Director U NDER the leadership of F. J. Foutz, the Band has come to the front as a University organization. The Band has furnished an indispensable part of the big athletic events at the University. Parades have helped to add spirit and zest to the football games, even on foreign gridirons. One of the biggest “drives” of the year is that which sends the Band to Shreveport to play before the Louisiana state fair people at the Arkansas- L. S. U. football game. The impetus given by the band, to¬ gether with an age-long rivalry between Arkansas and L. S. U., makes the game at Shreveport annually the most interesting to radio fans of Fayetteville. A regular part of the Band year is spent in the preparation and playing of several concerts and an ever-increasing selection of radio numbers. There are also many calls for the Band during the year for such events as the opening of the civic auditorium at Eureka Springs, Agri parade, Fort Smith events, and often occasions at Tulsa, Oklahoma. This year the Band attained a long-sought-for goal—new uniforms—and they make a flashy appearance in their colored outfits on the athletic field and in concert. For the first time since the organization of the R. O. T. C. and Concert Band, it has at¬ tempted and succeeded in forming letters. On two occasions they formed, with the help of the Rootin’ Rubes, Girls’ Drum Corps, and Arkansas Boosters’ Club, the letters: U. of A. This formation, mixed with march music, was a feature of the annual homecoming football game between halves. Also for the first time the Band has tried trick and fancy formations and suc¬ ceeded. Unique among student-directors of bands is John E. Stair. His instrument is the bass drum. This year all the pep meetings have centered about the big bass drum. F. J. Foutz Director MEMBERS . Juniors and Seniors: Blood, R. S. Caldwell, C. D. Davis, H. O. Elrod, R. C. Holbrook, Ray Huber, D. A. Jamison, D. B. Johnson, A. E. Kane, James J. Kane, Robert Kendrick, J. W. Martin, Willis Morrison, Donald Murray, Orval Oldham, H. N. Pfeifer, Frank Robinson, Rieff Richardson, Edwin Skillern, J. A. Stair, John E. Waldron, Cloyd Walker, Joe Walker, Lowry Watson, Edmond W lNTKER, F. R. Warriner, Charles Sophomores: Hailey, Drexel Holt, Kenneth Hoover, Robert J. Hopkins, Ben May, G. Willard Meek, Gerald B. Morris, W. H. Pickens, Bill Steinberg, G. W. Tappan, Thomas Weible, W. E., Jr. Willoughby, R. C. Freshmen: Abel, Overton Beaver, James L. Buck, F. J. John E. Stair Student Director Bounds, Percy W. Busch, Robert E. Crews, Paul Kappen, Charles V. DeLap, Owen Luther, B. N. Diehl, Donald D. Monroe, Clifford Douglas, Dan Moody, Wayne Douglas, Doke Moore, Furman N. Fowler, R. E. Newton, D. William Funk, F. W. Otis, L. J. Goldsby, Theo. D. O’Neal, Curtis Helms, L. C. Welborne, Jack High, Bernard Williams, Bert L. Hines, J. Albert Wilbourn, Simpson Jackson, Gerald Wild, W. B. Page 227 Engineers have outgrown their quarters and entered the second completed unit of the big building program for a Greater Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. In the vacated struc¬ ture a new college is engineering itself to success—the School of Business Administration. 0 V r I ft M FRATERNITIES Page 229 Article I —Name The name of this organization shall be “The Inter- Fraternity Council of the University of Arkansas.” Article II —Purpose The Interfraternity Council of the University of Arkansas is the supervisory and governing body of all social fraternities at the University; its purpose is to provide for the general welfare, social, and scholastic activities of the members of the fraternities within the Council; and to instill in them the highest regard for Arkansas traditions and institutions. Article III —Membership Section 1—Membership in the organization shall in¬ clude all local chapters of national social fraternities. Section 2—Social local fraternities may send representa¬ tives to this Council, but such representatives shall not have power to vote in any matters concerning the Inter¬ fraternity Council. Section 3—Social fraternities which have been established on the campus and which have the required qualifications will automatically become members of this Council. Kent Kerby, Lambda Chi Alpha President Article IV —Representation Representation of members in regular meetings shall be by two men from each fraternity represented in the Council, except that substitutions may be made as hereinafter provided in the by-laws. Article V —Meetings Section 1—Regular meetings shall be held on the first Sunday afternoon of each month of the college year. Section 2—Special meetings may be called by a majority vote of the Executive committee. Section 3—Three-fourths of the membership shall constitute a quorum for the meetings. Top row —Gathings, Murphy, Schnitzer, Catlett, White Bottom row —Frierson, Baker, Furry, Hinton Page 230 OFFICERS Kent Kerby, Lambda Chi Alpha Denton Brewer, Sigma Phi Epsilon Leon Catlett, Kappa Alpha Porter Grace, Kappa Sigma . President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer . Sergeant-at-A rms Denton Brewer, Sigma Phi Epsilon Vice-President MEMBERS J. B. Baker Denton Brewer Walter Hinton K. SCHOEPHOESTER Porter Grace Charles D. Frierson Turner Hensley . Jack Murphy Roy White Ted Peter . Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma . Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Theta Kappa Nu . Theta Kappa Nu E. C. Gathings Harold J. Cook Kent Kerby . Warren Furry . Leon Catlett Warren Wood . Harold Leimer Bernard Schnitzer Pi Kappa Alpha . Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Alpha Kappa A Ipha Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau Page 231 Top row —Hensley, Wood, Leimer, Grace, Peter Bottom row —Cook, Kerby, Brewer, Schoephoester c Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869 Colors —Scarlet, White and Green Flower —Lily of the Valley 107 Active Chapters K APPA SIGMA was founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869, by William Grigsby McCormick, George Miles Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Jr., Frank Courtney Nicodemus and John Covert Boyd. From its inception it was intended that Kappa Sigma should expand into other institutions and become a widespread organization, but it was not till 1873 that the founders saw their plans take definite shape, although a chapter had been established at the University of Alabama shortly after the parent chapter was organized. Arkansas Xi chapter was established in 1890. The chapter existed as the Richardson club, named from Dr. Charles Richardson of Fayetteville, during the time that fraternities were barred from the Arkansas campus between the years 1901 and 1903. The regular conventions, called grand conclaves, are held every two years—since 1915 in the odd-numbered year—usually in mid-summer. -C. D. F. ® OF SI ■ m ETIt I HI TWENIY SllSJOt — - Page 232 HMH (E 2 © IRj E A t Kappa Sigma Xi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1890 MEMBERS IN FACULTY President John Clinton Futrall B. N. Wilson CLASS OF ’29 Nat Hughes Paul X. Williams Goodman Branch John Eldridge Charles Frierson Howard Little Ernest Stroud James Patrick Charles Warriner Hudson Wren CLASS OF ' 30 J. P. Baker Shields Charlton Perry Diamant Hal Douglas C. H. Earl Porter Grace Carlton Blackwell Jethro Henderson Hadden Humphreys Edwin McHaney Robert Meek Robert Redding Bernal Seamster Edgar Spicer Lem Bryan CLASS OF ’31 James Anderson Billy Askew Carson Boothe Frank Burke Edwin Davis Doke Douglas 0. W. Holmes Lafayette Hartsell Drew Lander William McLeod Sterling McNulty Jack Newton Elmore Norris William Pickens George Vaughan Delmas Newsom CLASS OF ' 32 Overton Abel William Adams William Anderson Herbert Brenner L. D. Butt Joe Chambers Dan Douglas Joe Fincher Billy Hamberg LeRoy Hensy Joe Knott Horace Mitchell Pete Newton Harlan Nichols Charles Oglesby James Parker Sam Southall Joe Wepfer Kent White Edward Wright Top row —Patrick, Norris, Grace, McLeod, Henderson, Charlton, Davis, Ellis, Wepfer, Woodley, Redding Second row — D. Douglas, Earl, Baker, Humphreys, Vaughan, H. Douglas, Abel, Seamster, Meek, Hartsell Adams Third row —Warriner, Knott, Hughes, Mitchell, Askew, Southhall, Williams, Newton, Branch, Wren, Frierson Bottom row —Oglesby, Hamberg, Parker, Lander, Chambers, Wright, J. Anderson, W. Anderson, Stroud, Holmes, Little W OE Page 233 E IE W IWEMllf W a W OE HP Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Colors —Purple and Gold. Flower —Violet 103 Active Chapters S IGMA ALPHA EPSILON fraternity was founded in 1856 by eight students of the Univer¬ sity of Alabama. In its early years it remained in the South, the first chapter north of the Mason and Dixon line being established just before the Civil War. At present the order numbers 103 active chapters with an initiated membership of over 35,000. Periodicals are the Record, fraternity histories, directories, and secret publications. Working in collaboration with the active chapters are almost a hundred alumni associations. Of these, there are three in this state. Included among the present projects of the fraternity is the Levere Memorial, a building which will house the fraternity library, museum, and the national headquarters, dedicated to the memory of William C. Levere, who for 25 years was the fraternity’s greatest worker. The local chapter, Arkansas Alpha-Epsilon, was installed on the University campus in 1894 with a charter enrollment of 17. —K. F. S. Page 234 Sigma Alpka Epsilon Alpha Epsilon established at the University of Arkansas, 1893 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Coach Francis A. Schmidt Coach Fred C. Thomsen David M. Finley Earl Donathan Beaufort Green Charles Griffith Robert Beuckman William Bridewell Jack Dale Marvin Green Boyce Pagan Bernard Covey Ferdinand Daugherty Alex A. Diffey Tom Stanley GRADUATE STUDENT Nelson Sadler CLASS OF ’29 Herbert Claybaugh Walter Hinton CLASS OF ’30 Thomas Lockett Tom Pick ell James Reaves Loury Walker CLASS OF ' 31 Voss Hutton Rex Houston Gordon Matthews Gerald McShane CLASS OF ' 32 Hanford Farrell Marks Hinton C. B. Johnson, Jr. Neal Marks Ed Richardson Kenneth Schoephoester Albert Thomas William Merrick James Moore Frank Newell James Newman Paul Wolfe Page Kellan Lyle Lincoln Frank Maguire N EWTON Wl NBURNE Top row —Marks, M. Green, Stanley, Daugherty, Hutton, M. Hinton, Griffith, Kellan, Covey Middle row —Schoephoester, Merrick, Finley, Newman, Pagan, Walker, Lincoln Bottom row —Bridewell, Claybaugh, Johnson, Newell, Farrell, W. Hinton, Winburne, Wolfe, Matthews Page 235 Ol m IE !R_? A 2! C BPs IB Sk C (Kj? n Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 Colors —Crimson and Gold Flowers —Red Rose and Magnolia 65 Active Chapters K APPA ALPHA (southern) was founded December 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee Uni¬ versity, Lexington, Va. Founders: James W. Wood, Rev. William Nelson Scott, Stanhope M. Scott and William A. Walsh. The first name was Phi Kappa Chi but was changed to Kappa Alpha due to the similarity to Phi Kappa Psi. Ideas for establishment: to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of the southern people. Robert E. Lee was spiritual founder. Kappa Alpha has confined itself to the south. Kappa Alpha now has 65 chapters and is located in the principal universities and colleges of the south. Official publications of the order are: Kappa Alpha Journal, Special Messenger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha Song Book. The Fraternity is organized in seven provinces and these are officered by Province Com¬ manders, Secretaries, and Alumni Historians. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. The flag consists of three broad bars: crimson, white, and gold, of equal width, placed parallel with the staff. In the center of the white bar is a crimson cross. M. B. Page 236 C OF SIlSIETItlEW IWESI ' V 3 FM l R) OL OMH (E Kappa Alpha Harrison Hale Alpha Omicron Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Dorsey D. Jones MEMBERS IN FACULTY Allan S. Humphreys Arthur Hale Leon Catlett Harrison Hale, Jr. Max Bishop Harold Hedges CLASS OF ’29 CLASS OF ’30 Ray Burkes Robert Lindsay Warren Wood CLASS OF ’31 Paige Mulhollan Buck Reed Allan Huddleston Boswell McMillan Fred Lee Hollman Sanders George Stephens Eugene Warren Charles Bass Chandler Crump Paul Cooper Earl Darr O. L. Dixon William Hollis CLASS OF ’32 William Hewes James McKie Dudley Lyford Arthur Lee Jones James Perkins Curtis O’Neal Thomas Fee Taylor B. Roberts Russell B. Stone G. C. Trout Harold Wales Bert L. Williams William Treadway Top rou —H. Hale, Crump, Hollis, Bishop, Stone, Reed, Fee, Griffith, Jones Middle rou —Hedges, Catlett, Cooper, Sanders, Lindsay, Trout, Lee, Mulhollan, Williams Bottom rou —Hewes, Wood, Perkins, Treadway, Hale, Warren, McMillan, Huddleston, Wales Page 237 :tieiew vwiniv WINE Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Colors —Black and Gold Flower —White Rose 91 Active Chapters S IGMA NU fraternity had its origin in the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia. This secret society was drawn together and led by James F. Hopkins of Arkansas. The other founders of the fraternity were Green¬ field, Quarles and James M. Riley, who, like Hopkins, were also men from states that were con¬ sidered western at the time. During the first year of Sigma Nu history there were members from seven states represented. The early activities in extension of Sigma Nu were due to this widespread representation. At first the chapters were not given Greek-letter names, but were designated by Roman numerals in the order of their establishment. The badge of Sigma Nu is from a design made by James F. Hopkins, the founder. It is of gold, with five white arms meeting in a center of black enamel, on which is coiled a golden serpent. A. E. Page 238 Sigma Nu Gamma Upsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1904 A. M. Harding MEMBERS IN FACULTY Charles Beauchamp Ernest Crenshaw Turner Hensley CLASS OF ' 29 Myrle Davis James Free Lawrence Young O. L. Osburn Jack Murphy Eugene Stokes Orren Hays Raymond Beauchamp Clarence Geis Howard Lindsey Stanley Ferguson Thomas Finney Ben Hopkins Kermit Potts Richard Bagby William Bridenthal Richard Chotard Joseph Fry CLASS OF ’30 Richard Miller Roscoe Owen CLASS OF ’31 Milan Creighton Armstrong Evans Lamont Henry Dorsey McConnell Mac Core CLASS OF ' 32 Maurice Gann Lex Helms Herbert La Nier James Lewis James Adams Warren Van Meter Harry Shannon Naon Harris Clement Munn Gordon Price Percy Sink Thomas Witt Wayne Moody Clifford Monroe Thomas Sandlin Harry Cramer Top row —Murphy, Creighton, Shannon, Hensley, Gann, Helms, Henry, Chotard, Moody, Lindsey Second row —Fry, Harris, Evans, Lewis, Van Meter Third row —Finney, Owen, Beauchamp, McConnell, Geis, Miller Fourth row —Donathan, Price, Potts, Munn, Bagby Bottom row —Stokes, Crenshaw, Sink, Davis, Free, Cramer Page 239 nr-HH E RjA I C R? B A c 1KJ) Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868 Colors —Garnet and Gold Flower —Lily of the Valley 74 Active Chapters P I KAPPA ALPHA was founded at the University of Virginia, March 1st, 1868, as a sectional fraternity, being an organization of the South. Alpha Zeta chapter at the University of Arkansas was established in 1905 and was the first chapter installed west of the Mississippi river. Conservative expansion has brought the national roster to include seventy-four chapters located in the larger institutions of the country, and an active alumni organization covers the entire continent. The colors of the fraternity are garnet and gold. The flower is the lily of the valley. The official publication is the Shield and Diamond, published five times a year dealing with timely fraternity topics and chapter news. H. J. C. ® (F miMEIIEN TWENIY W1WIE Page 240 O-m C 2 € A Clw Alpha Zeta Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1904 MEMBER IN FACULTY Toy L. Cassat CLASS OF ’29 Sam L. Manatt Melvin Ingels John E. Newland Bert Carpenter Eric Caviness E. C. Gathings G.Warden Lenehan CLASS OF ' 30 Ralph M. McNeil Charles Holderbaum Robert Brown CLASS OF ' 31 Harold J. Cook Burton Robbins Moody P. Pearson Sanford H. Morrow Wode Long Jack Dillon Jim T. Simpson Pete Whaley Henry Warten Rex Perkins Kenneth Holt CLASS OF ’32 J. Norris Moon Paul P. West Simpson S. Wilbourn George B. Ewing William Horton William F. Stewart Patrick Mathews Graydon B. Leake Bernard High Joe P. Red Norman Payne David Tabor Eugene Moore Top row —Gathings, Moon, Ingels, Carpenter, Newland, Wilbourn, Simpson, Cook, Wert Middle row —Payne, Morrow, Holderbaum, Warten, Ewing, Lenehan, Robbins, Dillon, High Bottom row —Man att, Perkins, Leake, Stewart, L. Chesterfield, Caviness, Matthews, Horton, McNeil Page 241 16 Founded at the University of Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Colors —Purple and Red Flowers —Violet and American Beauty Rose 60 Active Chapters S IGMA PHI EPSILON was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond), Richmond, Virginia, in November, 1901. The basis of the organization was a society called the Saturday Night Club. There are 60 active chapters and 22 chartered alumni chapters. One of the features of the fraternity is the financial plan. Concerning this, Baird’s Manual says the following: “In 1916 the Purdue chapter surrendered all its property to the alumni who devised a plan of operation, since copyrighted by the fraternity as the ' Purdue Plan,’ and now known as the ' Sigma Phi Epsilon Plan of Finance.’ Under this plan financial affairs of chapters are entirely in the hands of alumni, the inexperienced undergraduate being relieved of this burden and so left free to devote all his time to fraternal matters. The plan which worked so successfully at Purdue has been installed in all the chapters.” During the first two years of its existence the parent chapter met with much opposition, even to attacks on its meeting rooms. At the time of its inception few, if any, ministerial stu¬ dents were made fraternity men at Richmond. S. P. E. admitted several to membership. This departure, coupled with the fact that the badge was heart-shaped, caused them to be called the Page 242 16z Cl-m OE 2 © R? B A c IKj) Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1907 MEMBER IN FACULTY Walter B. Cole GRADUATE Emmett Davidson Denton Brewer Jeff Baggett J. B. Baker Seldon W. Chambers James Eddy Omer Clark Charles Finklea CLASS OF ' 29 CLASS OF ’30 John McManus Cecil Powers Harold Prothro Edmond Watson Cecil Wroten Calvin Shaw William Rogers W. Wycliffe Owen Hoyt Pyle Everett Burns Allen Dowell Carroll Butcher John Paul Jones Charles Treadway Kavanaugh Bush Garth McMillen Mavis Capel Jasper Pyeatt Clinton Craig Thomas E. Harris CLASS OF ’31 Bryan Ivy Hugh Hurd Tom Millard CLASS OF ’32 Ed Smith Joe Peters Neil Slayden Horace Crawford T. E. Presley Hayden McCormick Graden Phillips Top row —Burns, McMillen, Dowell, Jones, Craig, Millard, Pyeatt, Slayden, Eddy, Shaw Middle row —Rogers, Hurd, Peters, Clark, Brewer, Owen, Bush, Pyle, Baggett Bottom row —Prothro, Finklea, Baker, Butcher, Presley, McManus, Wroten, McCormick, Harris, Treadway Page 243 E IR A Z O JRr (B A C (Kj p v ' i 38 Founded at Boston University, 1909 Colors —Purple, Green and Gold Flower —Violet 77 Active Chapters L AMBDA CHI ALPHA was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. This club was the parent of the first Zeta of the fraternity, Alpha, which was naturally at Boston. The fraternity now has a total of seventy-seven chapters, all of which are active. The headquarters of Lambda Chi Alpha are at Indianapolis, Indiana, under the manager¬ ship of Bruce H. McIntosh, administrative secretary. It has two full-time salaried secretaries who make chapter visitations twice a year. The two major ideals of the fraternity are “Service” and “Fraternalism.” Theta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Arkansas, November 1, 1923, by Garland Stubblefield and Phil Deal. It was chartered as a Zeta in the national fraternity May 24, 1925. —H. C. Gamma Chi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1925 C. D. Caldwell Cecil S. Camp Garland Beavers Howard S. Caldwell Ralph E. Crigler Herman 0. Davis Warren G. Furry Richard M. Boal Manville T. Buford Drexel D. Hailey James L. Beaver George H. Freeman Earl V. Kepner MEMBER IN FACULTY D. M. Moore CLASS OF ’29 Bowlin M. Clark CLASS OF ’30 James J. Kane Robert L. Kane Theodore Kimes George M. Gresham Kent P. Kerby CLASS OF ’31 Everett W. Liner F. Leon McDonald John S. McGehee Hiram A. McConnell CLASS OF ’32 Phillip C. Snodgrass LB. Strong Glenn F. Walther B. Ray Holbrook Fred J. Patton Leo T. Taylor Franklin D. Wintker Jesse Roy Prewitt E. Smith Reed Floy S. Wise William H. Morris William C. Murphy G. Clifton Wade Terral C. Warren John Loring Nugent Lewis Top row —Holbrook, Patton, Camp, Liner, McDonald, Gresham, C. D. Caldwell, J. Kane, Furry, Reed Middle row —H. Caldwell, Taylor, Kerby, Murphy, Kepner, Lewis, Clark, Crigler, Freeman, Davis, Walther Bottom row —Wade, Prewitt, Morris, Beaver, Hailey, McConnell, Strong, Wintker, Kane, McGehee Page 245 Founded by Interfraternity Amalgamation, 1924 Colors —Argent, Sable and Crimson Flower —White Rose 46 Active Chapters T HETA KAPPA NU was founded June 9,1924, by the amalgamation of eleven old established locals at a meeting held in Springfield, Missouri. These eleven founding chapters were: Phi Kappa Nu, Howard College (Birmingham), Tau Lambda with chapters at Rollins, University of Florida, and North Carolina State College; Tri Kappa, Hanover College; Kappa Delta Psi, Iowa Wesleyan College; Sigma Delta Chi, Simpson College; Phi Beta Omega, Baker University; Phi Alpha Sigma, Drury College; Kappa Phi, Oklahoma City University; and Phi Sigma. Get¬ tysburg College. The national organization is young, however it is composed of local chapters, most of which are very old. Quoting Baird’s Manual, we find: Sigma Phi (founded 1868), of Baldwin-Wallace College, and Alpha Delta Theta (1867), of Culver-Stockton College, as the Ohio Beta and Missouri Gamma Chapters, both having been in existence over half a century when the national with which they were later to be affiliated, was founded. —A. B. C. Page 246 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1926 John Clark Jordan James Chester Babcock Arthur B. Caldwell Emerson A. Doty Harold D. Eidson MEMBERS IN FACULTY CLASS OF ’29 Rex Killebrew Abner D. McGuire Jim McKenzie Phillip McRae Ted Peter Orville J. Hall Charles Tilmon Roy E. White Earl Whiting Alva B. Winters Walter E. Dixon James K. Hays Henry V. Kirby Brice Williams CLASS OF ' 30 William McClung Clyde Treece Claude Trimble Means Wilkinson Marvin Hurley Virgil Highfill Norris O’Neal Gilbert O. Dean Al H. Hemenway Robert Hunt Joe M. Lee Thomas Tappan William J. Slusser Winton Kyle CLASS OF ’31 Joseph Dee Lybrand Edward Pittman Jack Stewart Charles Varnell CLASS OF ’32 Glenn Reagan Earl Secrest Norman Winterton Jack Robinson Leon Williams J. N. Williams Jim Pickren Hollis Buckelew Howard Stevens Doyne Wilson Page 247 Top row —Stewart, Peter, Winters, Whiting, Babcock, Caldwell, Killebrew, McRae, Buckelew, Doty, Highfill Second row — L. Williams, Tilmon, J. N. Williams, McKenzie, Kays, Lee, Lybrand, Eidson, McGuire, Dixon Third row —Slusser, Trimble, Reagan, Pickren, Hemenway, Robinson, Pittman, Shaw, White Bottom row —Hurley, McClung, Varnell, Stevens, Tappan, Kyle, B. Williams, Kirby, Hunt, Wilkinson Alpha Lambda Tan Founded at Oglethorpe University, 1916 Colors —Gold and Black Flower —American Beauty Rose 13 Active Chapters A LPHA LAMBDA TAU was founded at Oglethorpe University, October 8, 1916, as the first fraternal organization on the campus and the first freshman who registered in the " new” University as a charter member. The prime motive of the founders was the desire to have a new fraternity grow with a new University. For ten years there was an unconfirmed opinion among the members that the fraternity was to be forever confined to the Southern States. However, several years ago that was discussed at length in Convention and the theory exploded at that time. Since then the lone Northern chapter has been placed at the LIniversity of Illinois. The fraternity was founded to be a National organization, and, although expansion has been ex¬ tremely slow, a national survey has been carried out through the Central Office during the past three years. The government of the organization is centralized through a Central Office located in Altanta, Georgia, and a yearly Convention in which all chapters participate legislates on important changes and measures affecting the organization. The fraternity issues a quarterly known as the Rose Leaf and a monthly esoteric publica¬ tion known as the ALT. The first named, during the early years of the fraternity, was very irregular, but in recent years has been put on a strict and regular basis, appearing in the months of January, March, May, October. —H. L. Page 248 nMH IE H3A I € A c IKJ Mu Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1928 Hubert T. Huddleston James C. Bassett Gayle M. Jackson Winston A. Bost Hiram W. Cross Robert Joe Bylander Early E. Cheek John A. Dilling GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF ’29 Harold C. Leimer CLASS OF ’30 Jocephus C. Howard Donald J. Morrison CLASS OF ’31 P. Herdis Greenwood Cornelius Hurley William A. Lee CLASS OF ’32 Donald Bean Clovis H. Adams Roy S. Pruitt Bernard E. Schnitzer Ned S. Muse Clyde A. Sisk Robert H. Newth Gerald R. Sisk Richard S. Speck Page 249 Top row —Muse, Jackson, Pruitt, Huddleston, Hurley, Bassett, Schnitzer Middle row —Speck, G. Sisk, Dilling, Bylander Bottom row —Cross, Leimer, Howard, C. Sisk, Bean, Newth, Morrison D Local Chapter founded at the University of Arkansas, 1929 Colors —Blue and White Flower —Laurel D ELTA TAU SIGMA was established at the University of Arkansas in the spring of 1929• There were nine charter members who had, for a considerable time, been thinking of the establishment of a new fra ternity on the campus. These nine young men were invited by Mr. Moses Baum to meet with him in his home for the discussion of a new society. The object of the group was to form an association of members bound together by a common desire to create ties of friendship which would endure through life. A further purpose was for the some-time affilia¬ tion with a strong national organization which stands for the maintenance of the highest standards of Jewish ideals. Since the first official meeting was held in the home of Mr. Baum and because he has thrown his home open for any meetings or other functions of the organization, the fraternity considers his house, pictured below, as the official abode of the fraternity. —M. G. Page 250 Established at the University of Arkansas, 1929 MEMBERS Class of ' 29 Samuel Poznansky Ralph Uhrmacher Class of ' 30 Oscar Fendler Gerald Steinberg Class of ' 31 Milton H. Bain Meyer Gurdin Saul Lockwood Class of ' 32 Samuel Gutkin Top row —Rosenherg, Fendler, Lockwood, Poznansky, Bain Bottom row —Gutkin, Uhrmacher, Gurdin, Steinberg Page 251 Organized, 1920 Federated, 1925 Colors —White and Gold Flower —White Carnation Motto ' ‘Not for self, but for others.” Date of Meetings —Fourth Thursday in each month. MEMBERS Fraternity House Mothers Miss Carrie Stevens . Kappa Alpha Mrs. Mary Bateman .. Pi Kappa Alpha Mrs. Adeline Ford . Lambda Chi Alpha Mrs. Caswell McRae . Theta Kappa Nu Mrs. Dot Smyer . Kappa Sigma Mrs. Elizabeth Morris . . . . . Sigma Nu Miss Ruth Bedford . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mrs. M. L. Payne . Sigma Phi Epsilon Mrs. Mary Goss .. Alpha Lambda Tau Sorority House Mothers Mrs. Annie Friar . Chi Omega Mrs. Jodie White . Pi Beta Phi Mrs. Artie McGuire . Delta Beta Mrs. Nancy Hicks . Zeta Tau Alpha Mrs. Mary B. Bass . Phi Mu Mrs. Ola Thompson . Kappa Kappa Gamma Mrs. C. D. Clark ...... Delta Delta Delta Top rou— Bedford, Friar, Hicks, Payne, McGuire, Goss Middle row —Bateman, McRae, Stevens, Ford Bottom row —Smyer, Morris, Clark, White, Bass, Thompson Page 252 (P,. SORORITIES Page 253 I2 © B B A C Th ' OH IE Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Colors —Cardinal and Straw Flower —White Carnation 76 Active Chapters T HE CHI OMEGA fraternity was founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who in consideration of this service was made sole honorary member. There are at present 76 active chapters, four inactive. The total membership is now 11,015. The open declaration of Chi Omega is “Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Its pro¬ gram includes a service fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, scientific or civic lines. There are 36 alumnae chapters, each helping in social and civic work. Conventions are held biennially. Fixed features are round-table discussion and a Greek play, “The Early Mother,” especially written for Chi Omega. The journal, “The Eleusis,” is issued quarterly. Publication began at Fayetteville, Arkansas, in 1899. —B. E. C 3= A 2 ® IR? E A C 1KJ Mother Chapter, Psi, established at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Jobelle Holcombe MEMBERS IN FACULTY Margaret Gallaway Daisy Young Holcomb Katherine Andrews GRADUATE STUDENTS Evelyn Watters Mary Virginia Vincenheller Margaret Brodie Frances Crutcher CLASS OF ’29 Caroline Dunn Elizabeth Ellis Frances Reynolds Mary Ripley Kathryn Springer Sylvia Carmichael Ruth Ellis Margaret Foree Mildred Gatling CLASS OF ’30 Evelyn Hall Jim Henderson Eugenia Oudin Mary Kelly Philbeck Flournoy Price Vera Drake Wade Isabel Hinton Mildred Appleby Anna Florence Ballman Hortense Bass Sarah Cotter Frances Virginia Dupuy Felicitas Sandfort CLASS OF ’31 Marian Ford Ruth Gatlin Mary Elizabeth Henry Ida Sue Johnson Marjorie Lewis Dorothy Price Bobby Lee McNairy Martha Moore Dorothy Morrow Fontaine O’Brien Lee Phillips Wren Starnes Zelta Lee Haines Marien Appleby Mary Sue Hale Marion Heerwagan Barbara Holloman CLASS OF ’32 Grace Kennedy Louise Lewis Louise McCabe Lillian K. Norman Mary Alice O’Connor Gretchen Schelle Lady Edith Sweet Top row —Heerwagan, Ford, Marien Appleby, Price, Reynolds, Kennedy, Foree, Ripley, Sandfort, Phillips, Hinton Second row —Gatling, Holloman, O’Connor, M. Lewis, Morrow, Ballman, Hale, Johnson, Starnes, Moore Third row —Norman, Gatlin, L. Lewis, McCabe, Wade, Bass, Henry, Dunn, Carmichael, R. Ellis, Haines Bottom row —Hall, Oudin, Watters, Vincenheller, Head, E. Ellis, Springer, Brodie, Philbeck, Mildred Appleby Page 255 CH H 5E Z € R? B A c « u Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Colors —Turquoise Blue and Steel Grey Flower —White Violet 63 Active Chapters Z ETA TAU ALPHA, founded in 1898 at the Virginia State Normal School at Farmville Virginia, was chartered as a legal corporation by the legislature of Virginia, March 18, 1902 Government of the sorority is vested in a grand chapter consisting of five officers. The legislative government is vested in a convention. The central office of the sorority is located at Beaumont, Texas. Chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twelve provinces, each under a province president. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members. Epsilon chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha at the University of Arkansas is among the first four established chapters of the sorority. Established at the University in 1903, it is now the second oldest active chapter of the sorority. The local which petitioned Zeta Tau Alpha was known as Delta Phi. — M. R. .:? v; p inf i I H 1111 s Page 25 6 J Th ' H E 2 € KjB A €1K? Epsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1903 Annabel Allen Enid Clark Christine Hendrix Ruth Dell Atchley Mildred Burke Wilma Glover Sara Hewett Frances Bolin Edythe E. Gosnell CLASS OF ’29 Agnes Ellis Dorothy Long CLASS OF ’30 Juanita Griffin CLASS OF ’31 Anna Lee Hunt Irene Johns Jean Robinson CLASS OF ’32 Shirley Ree Han by Mildred Rankin Catherine Ragsdale Babb ye Walthall Lemoine Knuckles Evelyn Murphy Louise Schmidt Marguerite Silaz Alice Mae Moore Martha Rothenhafer Top row —Griffin, Long, Schmidt, Rankin, Allen, Silaz, Hewett, Burke Middle row —Clark, Gosnell, Ragsdale, Hendrix, Knuckles, Rothenhafer, Glover Bottom row —Moore, Johns, Walthall, Atchley, Robinson, Hanby, Bolin, Murphy I ki Page 257 17 Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Colors —Wine and Silver Blue Flower —Red Carnation 76 Active Chapters I T WAS first called the I. C. Sorosis, but about 1883 the Greek letters Pi Beta Phi were added and the original name was eventually dropped. It was incorporated under the laws of Illinois in 1889. The fraternity, by voluntary contributions of members and alumnae maintains a settlement school at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, established in 1912 as a memorial to the twelve founders of Pi Beta Phi. Situated on over a hundred acres of its own land in eight well-equipped buildings, the school offers work covering eleven grades. It has an enrollment of nearly 150 and a teaching staff of nine members. In 1924 it assumed supervision over the district school at Sugarlands, a community about six miles from Gatlinburg. Other interests of the fraternity are the under¬ graduate loan fund, the annual graduate fellowship, and the Pi Beta Phi endowment fund. The quarterly journal, The Arrow, has an endowment fund of $112,000 and a circulation of 15,000 copies. The total active membership of the fraternity is approximately 16,000. There are seventy- six chapters, grouped geographically into ten provinces, and 116 alumnae clubs. Arkansas Alpha chapter was established at Arkansas in 1909. —V. R. Page 25 SSI m Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1909 Martha Moore Leone Walker Elizabeth McLeod Ruth Reagan Mary Earle Ellen Goode Lorraine Williams Clarrene Tribble Lucile McMillan Augusta Johnson Mary Jean Tribble Roberta Benson CLASS OF ’29 Nell Wallace Kelly Thelma Parker Ruth Donham CLASS OF ’30 Mildred Beauchamp Josephine Barrett Katherine B. Curtis Martha Hathcock CLASS OF ’31 Nell Braselton Shirley Ahrens Ruth Reaves CLASS OF ’32 Martha Parnell Janie Fomby Roberta Robbins Margaret Daggett Loree Tribble Katherine Campbell Mildred Sipe Harriet Wall Katherine Jackson Virginia Ellis Jeanne Shelby Catherine Schaaf Virginia Reed Pet Wood Margaret Boring Top row —Daggett, McLeod, Barrett, Campbell, Kelly, Moore, Walker, Reed, Robbins, Donham Second row —Parker, Wood, Ahrens, Boring, Jackson Third row —Hathcock, Williams, Parnell, L. Tribble, Benson, Fomby Fourth row —Shelby, Ellis, C. Tribble, M. J. Tribble Bottom row —Sipe, Johnson, Beauchamp, Curtis, Schaaf, Earle 259 5 6 r 56s iQ OMH E Z O IR? OB A C IK Founded at Boston University, 1888 Colors —Silver, Gold, and Blue 73 Active Chapters Flower — Pansy D ELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, by four members of the Class of ’89. They associated with them seventeen members of the lower classes. Total membership of the sorority is approximately 15,000. There are alumni chapters located in all of the large cities. ‘The Trident,” a quarterly journal whose first issue appeared in 1891 on the third anni¬ versary of Delta Delta Delta, has been published continuously since. Other publications include “The Triton,” a private quarterly bulletin, and “The Trireme,” a triennial private bulletin published first in 1908. Three songbooks have been issued by the sorority, in 1905, 1912 and 1925. However, several other accepted sorority songs have been composed and issued in sheet music. The local chapter of Delta Delta Delta has contributed to the latter with a song issued last year. —E. W. h r y t Page 260 ®(F WIWflETIlERI IWIRfl ' l ' =2 £ 3= Helen Baker CLASS OF ' 29 Ferne Watson Mary Jim Higgs Ruth Cantrell Halavie Spillman Louise Ford CLASS OF ' 30 Amanda Stone Edwina Whaley Mocco Dunn Louise Walker CLASS OF ' 31 Sarah Anne Hess Doris Phillips Delma Gravette Alice Hitchcock Madge Watson Maurice Gravette Baneeta Langston Mildred Wellshear Alice Cantrell CLASS OF ' 32 Juanita Kilgore Helen Williams Jane Burrus Ruth McKee Fannie Warten Bonnie Mintun Pattie Jane Purifoy Julia McGuire Top row —F. Watson, D. Gravette, Ford, Spillman, Langston, M. Gravette, Mintun, Wellshear, Higgs Middle row —Kilgore, M. Watson, Warten, Bethell, A. Cantrell, McGuire, Dunn Bottom row —Walker, McKee, Whaley, Baker, Williams, Purifoy, Phillips, Hitchcock, Hess Page 261 Phi Mu Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852 Colors —Rose and White Flower —Enchantress Carnation 54 Active Chapters P HI MU was an outgrowth of a local society called the Philomathean which was organized at Wesleyan College, Macon, Ga., March 4, 1852. On June 24, 1904, the name was changed to Phi Mu and a policy of expansion adopted. The national council, composed of eight members, manages the affairs of the sorority in the interim between conventions, which are held biennially. They are assisted by a general council 5 composed of the presidents of the seven provinces into which the chapters are divided, a national Panhellenic congress delegate and a scholarship director. The executive office is in Chicago. A loving cup is awarded annually to the chapter standing highest in grades. Phi Mu ap¬ propriates one thousand dollars a year for a graduate fellowship administered by the fellowship committee of the American Association of University Women to be open to graduate women in any institution where Phi Mu has a chapter. The philanthropy of Phi Mu is the healthmobile, a child-hygiene truck operating in the State of Georgia. —R. W. Phi Mu Alpha Beta Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1923 CLASS OF ' 29 Helen Guinn Elizabeth Rhoads Pearl Stewart Victoria Swain Frances Collier CLASS OF ’30 Eunice Arnaud CLASS OF ’31 Virginia Shewmake Annie Laurie Ellis Gwendolyn Guinn Clela E. Hurst Madge Leake Nettie Klein Manatt Virginia Sittel Ruby Worley CLASS OF ’32 Gertrude Carlton Esther Graham Lesteree George Hilda Holland Margaret McGill Elizabeth Shewmake Top row —Worley, Holland, Leake, Stewart, V. Shewmake, Collier, Arnaud Middle row —E. Shewmake, H. Guinn, George, Manatt, Carlton, G. Guinn Bottom row —Hurst, McGill, Sittel, Swain, Ellis, Graham, Rhoads Page 263 IE IRjjA Z C R? DB A C DK Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Colors —Light and Dark Blue Flower —Fleur-de-lis 58 Active Chapters K APPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, October 13, 1870. At the present time there are 58 active chapters with a total membership of 16,000. Kappa Kappa Gamma called the first national panhellenic convention, representatives of seven women’s organizations meeting in Boston, April, 1891. Since 1902 alumnae interest has centered in the Students’ Aid Fund, a memorial to the founders of Kappa Kappa Gamma, now amounting to $50,000. From it loans are made with¬ out interest. The central office is located at Columbus, Ohio. A magazine, “The Key,” is published quarterly. National conventions are held biennially. —M. S. Page 264 (E T IE IE W T w OE TIE f ll IE — " DH IE 7L © IRj? OB A © IKJ? Kappa Kappa Gamina Gamma Nu Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1925 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jimmie Porter Dorothy Walker GRADUATE STUDENT Mary Thomas Nelda Hickman Mary Jackson Catherine Walker CLASS OF ’29 Madge Curtis CLASS OF ’30 Lucille Ray Mary Peel Nina Hardin Nina Streepey Mary Schilling Zillah Peel Geneva Davidson Virginia Hilton Virginia Duval CUASS OF ' 31 Natalie Woods Violet Reinoehl Marguerite Ownbey CLASS OF ’32 Mary Jane Ellison Bess Clifford Violet Richardson Helen Mary Hessee Top row —Duval, Ray, Davidson, Ownbey, Jackson, Woods Middle row —Walker, Hickman, Ellison, Hardin, Reinoehl Bottom row —Curtis, Hilton, Richardson, Clifford, Schilling Local Chapter Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1925 Colors —Peach and Orchid Flower —Sunburst Rose D ELTA BETA sorority was organized January 6, 1926, with an original membership of ten. The organization was kept secret until the fall of 1926, when the group opened its house and was recognized by the Women’s Panhellenic. The sorority, at present, has an active mem¬ bership of twenty-two, and an alumnae membership of nineteen. —E. L. El IE IE IK IWIENIY W » W OE. == fs===== Page 266 Established at the University of Arkansas, 1925 Louise Chapple Emma Scott Dorothene Mabry Lura Hudson Mel yen a Hall Ruth Niven Mildred Henry Lillian Henry CLASS OF ’29 Evelyn Lamb Ruth Dowell CLASS OF ’30 Dorothy McBroom Hazel Rankin Frances Kohler CLASS OF ’31 Maude Louise Lescher Velma Cole CLASS OF ’32 Elane Janssen Joyce Hatcher Florence Nash Letha Cothern Mary Blake burn Cornelia Garnes Pearl Kendrick Virginia Holbrook Theresa Arkebauer Page 267 Top row —M. Henry, Mabry, Cothern, Garnes, Hall, Hudson, Janssen, Niven, McBroom Middle row —L. Henry, Hatcher, Holbrook, Rankin, Blakeburn, Lamb Bottom row —Dowell, Nash, Cole, Chapple, Kendrick, Lescher, Scott, Arkebauer, Kohler 2 7 CTMH IE R;A2Dl?jlBAClO s T HE Women’s Panhellenic represents a get-together council for the different sororities of the campus. Every other Wednesday afternoon they meet in the office of the Dean of Women, Miss Martha Reid, and discuss matters of interest to the sororities. Dean Reid has been the faculty advisor for the Panhellenic and a sponsor of proceedings. Every year the Panhellenic has a banquet, at which affair each sorority contributes to the program. Every sorority on the campus is a member of the council and allowed two members with as many votes. However, the position of officers is limited to members of national sororities. OFFICERS Margaret Brodie, Chi Omega. President Mildred Burke, Zeta Tau Alpha. Secretary Nell Wallace Kelly, Pi Beta Phi. Treasurer The group which has the Secretary is accustomed to have the President the succeeding year, and the group with the Treasurer is accustomed to have the President the next year. Margaret Brodie . MEMBERS . Chi Omega Evelyn Hall Chi Omega Leone Walker Pi Beta Phi Nell Wallace Kelly . Pi Beta Phi Louise Chapple Delta Beta Joyce Hatcher . Delta Beta Mildred Burke Zeta Tau Alpha Enid Clark . Zeta Tau Alpha Ferne Watson Delta Delta Delta Halavie Spillman . Delta Delta Delta Mary Jackson Kappa Kappa Gamma Nelda Hickman . Kappa Kappa Gamma Helen Guinn . Pearl Stewart . Top row —Hatcher, Kelly, Spillman, Clark, Stewart Middle row —Walker, Brodie, Watson, Chapple Bottom row —Hickman, Hall, Guinn, Jackson, Burke 0E K1NI Page 268 Page 269 HONORARY OFFICERS Emma Scott . President Evelyn Lamb Vice-President Helen Guinn . . Secretary Jim Isbell . MEMBERS T reasurer Elizabeth Ellis Fannie Ruth Austin Helen Guinn Josephine Barrett Nina Hardin Oscar Fendler Jim Isbell Hazel Foutz Evelyn Lamb Mary Ellen Fulks Dorothy Long Mary Schilling Mary Ripley Wear Schoonover Emma Scott George Streepey FACULTY MEMBERS OF PHI BETA KAPPA T. C. Carlson J. C. Jordan D. Y. Thomas C. C. Fichtner Fred L. Kerr Mrs. E. C. Tullis J. C. Futrall Ina H. Knerr Edgar Wertheim Mrs. H. G. Hotz H. H. Strauss S KULL AND TORCH grew out of two honor societies, “The Skull” and “The Torch,” which united February 5, 1915, and formed the society now bearing the name. The purpose of this organization is to develop a higher efficiency in scholarship and a more wholesome moral senti¬ ment through fraternal relationship. Membership in Skull and Torch is the highest honor conferred upon students in the College of Arts and Sciences. A grade point of 4.25 for four years is a prerequisite for membership. Top row —Long, Hardin, Lamb, Ellis Bottom row —Scott, Ripley, Guinn, Streepey MEMBERS Robert Bowman R. H. Clark Emerson Doty David Finley E. C. Gatiiings Walter Hinton Kent Kerby Frank McBride Wycliffe Owen Arthur Rayner Wear Schoonover George Streepey Roy White Earl Whiting Means Wilkinson B LUE KEY, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, by Major Bert C. Riley. A national organization was established in February, 1925. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership and service. Membership is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all departments of American colleges and universities. Honorary membership is extended to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to co-operate with the faculty; to study student problems; stimulate progress and promote the interests of the institutions where it has chapters. The badge is an oblong key of gold on the surface of which appears a gold oval with a raised border. Within the oval in gold relief appears a cross; on the surface of the cross appears a spread- eagle; in the mouth of the eagle is a wreath of laurel; at the feet, on the lower point of the cross is a star. Outside of the oval in which these symbols appear, the corners of the key are brilliant azure blue. Top row —Jordan, Gathings, Kerry, McBride, Streepey, Clark, White Bottom row —Whiting, Owen, Schoonover, Finley, Hinton, Doty, Bowman CTMH E 2 ® JRjB A C lO Josephine Barrett . Louise Chapple . Eloise Farris . Emma Scott . Dr. C. M. Reinoehl . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer . Counselor MEMBERS Josephine Barrett Louise Chapple Eloise Farris Helen Guinn Evelyn Lamb Grace Poole Ruth Powell Emma Scott FACULTY MEMBERS G. N. Cade H. G. Hotz J. 0. Creager G. W. Leman Helen Graham Jimmie Porter Beulah Gillaspie C. M. Reinoehl K APPA DELTA PI grew out of a local society, the Illinois Education Club, founded at the University of Illinois in 1909; and later, June 8, 1911, it was incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois as the honorary educational fraternity, Kappa Delta Pi. Membership consists of juniors and seniors, both men and women, with a general scholarship of a grade above the average and the completion of work in education to the extent of at least six semester hours. It is both a graduate and under-graduate fraternity, and has the unique distinction of a laureate chapter composed of outstanding educators throughout the world, the intention being to make this in essence an academy of educators similar to the academy of science or academy of fine letters. There are fifteen of these laureates. The Alpha Beta Chapter was founded in the University of Arkansas in 1924. A biennial convocation is held and a quarterly review, “The Kadelphian” is published at Men ash a, Wisconsin. Top row —Hotz, Farris, Scott, Reinoehl, Lamb, Barrett, Creager Bottom row —Powell, Chapple, Upchurch, Poole, Guinn ni m e M pH 2 C) DR? BACK 33 Nelda Hickman OFFICERS President Elizabeth McLeod . Vice-President Mary Ripley . Secretary Lila Alliger Tr easur er MEMBERS Mary Jackson Mary Schilling Josephine Barrett Emma Scott Elizabeth Ellis Pearl Stewart Evelyn Lamb MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jobelle Holcombe Mrs. G. E. Hastings 1 AMBDA TAU members are chosen from the women students of the University who have 4 shown ability in literary work. Its aim is to create and foster a greater interest in literary activity and to encourage future literary endeavor by associating together girls who are definitely interested in the work. Weekly meetings are held by the Society and interesting topics of the field are discussed and studied by the group. This National English Society was organized at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, by a group of English scholars. Beta Chapter was established at Arkansas in 1923. Top row —Holcombe, Scott, Hickman, Barrett, Lamb, Alliger, McLeod Bottom row —Ripley, Stewart, Schilling, Jackson, Ellis Page 273 18 - OMH E 0Rj?A 2 0 BRp IB A C 1 9 m Alpha of Arkansas Robert A. Bowman . President George Warden Lenehan . Vice-President Cecil S. Camp . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Robert A. Bowman George Warden Lenehan Cecil S. Camp W. W. Owen Kenneth F. Schoephoester James H. Goss Eugene B. Stokes Cloyd D. Waldron Terrell W. Hardgrave Elmer W. Cook Robert L. Hays MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. N. Gladson R. C. Price W. R. Spencer L. E. Barton W. B. Stelzner H. C. Guhl D. C. Carter T AU BETA PI is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University in June, 1885, under the leadership of Prof. E. H. Williams, Jr. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those stu¬ dents who have maintained a high grade of scholarship and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students in the institutions in which its chapters are located. When a chapter is established it may confer its key upon its alumni and students of earlier years in analogy to a similar custom in Phi Beta Kappa. Membership may be offered to graduates of engineering colleges where there is no chapter, provided the recipient fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Membership of distinction may be conferred upon prominent engineers, who may or may not already be mem¬ bers of the society. Alpha Chapter was founded in the University of Arkansas in 1914. Top row — Goss, Schoephoester, Owen, Waldron, Camp Bottom row —Lenehan, Cook, Bowman, Stokes 0 Page 274 18 HMH E Z ©R 9 BA Clo OFFICERS Buel Rose. U. A. Lovell. John Clark Jordan. President Vice-President Secretary James P. Anderson Hiram Ford Cooper Jacoway MEMBERS U. A. Lovell Buel Rose Roy White MEMBERS IN FACULTY Virgil L. Jones John Clark Jordan Julian Seesel Waterman T AU KAPPA ALPHA was organized May 13, 1908, at Indianapolis, Indiana, primarily through the efforts of students of Butler, Wabash, Indiana, DePauw, Notre Dame and other Indiana colleges. The principal qualifications for membership is participation in an intercollegiate oratorical contest or debate, although some chapters have stipulated further requisites of eligibility. For sixteen yea rs the fraternity bestowed recognition on men only, but in May, 1924, a constitutional amendment opened the organization to women undergraduates on the same basic qualifications as for men. The scheme of organization pursued during the first few years of existence was peculiar, and one found ultimately to be unsatisfactory. Chapters were not granted to institutions of learning as such, but to eligible persons in a state upon the petition of students from a representative institution or institutions in such state, and expansion within that state was entrusted to the charter members of a state chapter. This method was abandoned in 1913. Arkansas’ Chapter was founded in 1914. Top row —Jordan, Tones, Waterman Bottom row —Rose, Anderson, Jacoway, Ford, Lovell Page 275 cn n o 7L o IRp OB A c Scabbard and Blade Company “B” OFFICERS Lloyd Pond . Captain George Streepey ......... First Lieutenant Paul Shaw . Second Lieutenant Robert A. Bowman . Sergeant S CABBARD AND BLADE, a national society, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in the fall of 1904 by Charles A. Taylor, Leo M. Cook, Victor R. Griggs, Harold K. Weld and Albert W. Foster, Senior officers in the cadet corps. The organization is modeled upon that of the United States Army, the various chapters being designated “companies,” organized into regiments in the order of their establishment. The national society is designated a division, composed of six regiments, each containing twelve com¬ panies, except the sixth regiment, which in October, 1926, contained seven companies. The purpose of the organization is to bring about a closer relationship between the Military Departments in our American universities and colleges; and to spread intelligent information of our nation’s military requirements. Members of the Scabbard and Blade are selected from the students enrolled in the advanced courses of military training near the end of the junior year. Men are chosen in accordance with their proficiency and interest in military affairs, personal character and leadership in other University Activities. Company B of the Second Regiment was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1916. n Top row —Kerby, Huckaby, Baker, Eldridge, Williams Bottom row —Frierson, Owen, Boswell, Eubanks, Pond W « N It Page 276 Second Regiment ASSOCIATE MEMBERS John Clinton Futrall Guy Malcolm Kinman E. G. Beuret Herman O. Lane Archelaus Lewis Hamblen Jack Murray Greathouse ALUMNI MEMBER Tiiorgny Cedric Carlson MEMBERS Jewell B. Baker Charles H. Beauchamp James R. Boswell Goodman S. Branch Howard S. Caldwell Emerson A. Doty Harold D. Eidson John D. Eldridge Ira R. Eubanks James A. Free Charles D. Frierson Paul X. Williams Thomas L. Huckaby Jeff Johns Kent P. Kerby Wyvil R. Killebrew George W. Lenehan Neal Marks Jack R. Murphy Phillip E. McRae Walter W. Owen Theodore E. Peter Kenneth H. Sager Harry R. Woodruff Top row —Murphy, Streepey, Woodruff, Free, Shaw Bottom row —Sager, Killebrew, Doty, Eidson, Bowman, Caldwell Page 277 Alpha !Zeta Kenneth Sager. Chancellor Frank Pfeifer. Scribe Earl Whiting. Censor Grover Kincaid. Chronicler Paul Taylor .......... Treasurer Kenneth Sager Frank Pfeifer Oliver Adams Harry Woodruff Paul Taylor MEMBERS Grover Kincaid Marvin Lawson Dee R. Eoff Robert Click Allen Dowell Niven Morgan Earl Whiting Joe E. Walker Erbie Tilmon S CHOLARSHIP plus agricultural development plus brotherhood” is the purpose of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity. Each year Arkansas chapter presents a silver loving cup to the best all-round Agri freshman, a sweepstakes cup for the winning team in the annual vocational agricultural contest, and sponsors a “get acquainted” for men students in the College of Agriculture. Alpha Zeta attempts to reach farther than merely the students in the College. Boys from all parts of the state are attracted by the trophies offered in the annual vocational agricultural contest, and especially is the large sweepstakes cup offered by the local chapter a coveted prize. In this way the outstanding high school students of agriculture are induced to participate in the contest and become acquainted with the better methods of farming. Two years ago the first annual “get-together” smoker was held. The main purpose is to make the freshmen and transfer students familiar with the activities of the College. This affair is sponsored by the Alpha Zeta with the assistance of the faculty members. Dean Gray says, “College students are citizens, and as a student in College so will he be in later life.” He also says that leadership and personality are high steps in the ladder of citizen¬ ship. Arkansas Chapter of Alpha Zeta promotes all of these. Alpha Zeta originated at Ohio State University November 4, 1897. It is an honor organiza¬ tion and does not conflict with general fraternities. Arkansas Chapter was organized in 1917. Top row —Morgan, Sager, Tilmon, Pfeifer, Taylor, Walker, Adams Bottom row —Whiting, Woodruff, Kincaid, Dowell, Lawson Page Z7 Ol ' - ' K E IRjjA 7L C RpB A CIO PROFESSIONAL OFFICERS Ted Peter. President Robert Bowman. Vice-President Thomas Huckaby. Secretary Harold Leimer. Treasurer James Stephens. Marshal Robert Bowman Edward T. Burton Cecil S. Camp H. B. Carruth R. H. Clark MEMBERS Walter Dixon Poter Grace Thomas Huckaby Harold Leimer Neal Marks Ted Peter Lloyd Pond John Richardson James Stephens Eugene Stokes Alva Winters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. W. R. Spencer Prof. W. B. Stelzner T HETA TAU was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904. It was from the first intended to be a professional general engineering fraternity to inculcate high ethical and professional standards and to foster close fraternal relations among its members. Member¬ ship is limited to students of engineering of “personal worthiness and of promising engineering ability.” Its scholastic standards are high. It does not permit its members to join other en¬ gineering fraternities, either general or departmental, except honorary scholastic organizations, but admits memberships in collegiate social fraternities. Its general policy is to enter any first-class engineering college or university, and each chapter is permitted to select its members from students following any courses in engineering or geology, as it may desire. Until 1911 the fraternity was also known as “Hammer and Tongs,” but it then adopted as its name the Greek letters which have always appeared on its badge. The Upsilon Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928. Top row — Marks, Grace, Richardson, Peter, Stokes, Stephens, Bowman Middle row — Burton, Wroten, Furry, Bridger, Schoephoester, Carruth Bottom row — Camp, Huckaby, Leimer, Pond, Winters, Dickson, Clark OFFICERS Arthur Hale. President Charles Warriner. Vice-President Robert Kimbrell. Secretary James McKenzie. Treasurer W. Wycliffe Owen. Reporter MEMBERS Arthur H. Hale W. Wycliffe Owen Charles W. Kimbrell Charles G. Warriner James McKenzie John G. Womack Dorwin Caldwell Pledges Clovis H. Adams Hubert Huddleston J. P. Baker John Ivester Joe Fleming Roy S. Pruitt Leo Shinn MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Harrison Hale Owen L. Osburn Allan S. Humphreys Dr. Lyman E. Porter Dr. Edgar Wertheim A LPHA CHI SIGMA is an honorary chemical fraternity. It was founded at the University of Wisconsin in December, 1902. Its membership is drawn from students of chemistry who intend to make some phase of chemistry their life work. Members of undergraduate fraternities are admitted. From the date of its founding to 1922 the fraternity was made up of collegiate chapters and alumni chapters, but in 1922 was organized into two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. Members of the later are pro¬ fessional chemists who have previously been elected in the collegiate chapters. Top row —Humphreys, Owen, Adams, Kimbrell, Shinn, Caldwell, McKenzie Bottom row —Baker, Pruitt, Warriner, Womack, Huddleston, Hale Page 2S1 or € RjIB C IK Alpha (Sinfonia) ISP A. B. Caldwell Ashley French . Ray Holbrook Means Wilkinson Ray Holbrook Ralph Bain Robert Hoover J. Wirt Burnett William McClung Ashley French John Clark Jordan Henry D. Tovey Dwight Moore OFFICERS MEMBERS C. D. Caldwell Thomas Tappan Cloyd Waldron Hamilton Orton Kavanaugh Bush A. B. Caldwell Charles Warriner MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. Foutz Allan Gilbert President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Historian Means Wilkinson Wilfred Webb Robert Kane James Kane Jim Kays William Pickens Harry E. Shultz Russell Burnet t W. S. Gregson P HI MU ALPHA, commonly called Sinfonia Fraternity, was organized October 6th, 1898, at the New England Conservatory of Music by Ossian E. Mills and thirteen associates. Its organization at first was that of a club, but in 1900 it was determined to expand and form a regular college fraternity, in musical schools of approved excellence. The local chapter was installed May 31, 1927, thru the efforts of Henry D. Tovey, who is one of the charter members. The members meet twice a month at the Green Tree Inn, and after a “Dutch feed” hold the meeting. The purpose of the Fraternity is to cultivate the friendships of students interested in music, and to live up to the motto of “Manly Musician and Musicianly Man.” On many campuses the chapter is conducted as a social fraternity, owning or operating their own homes. The local chapter has the option to decide whether it shall be classed as an honorary or social organization. In the smaller schools where number of students following the field of music, is small, it is almost always considered as an honorary professional organization. Top row —Jordan, Tovey, Foutz, Warriner, Shultz, A. B. Caldwell, Bush Middle row —Orton, Waldron, Tappan, C. D. Caldwell, French Bottom row —R. Burnett, McClung, J. W. Burnett, Hoover, Bain, Kane, Wilkinson Page 282 Sigma Alpha Iota Omicron Chapter Elizabeth Ellis OFFICERS . President Martha Hathcock . Vice-President Josephine Barrett . Secretary Christine Hendrix . Treasurer Rachel Bacus MEMBERS Dorothy Davis Helen Baker Elizabeth Ellis Josephine Barrett Ruth Gatlin Mary Blakeburn Martha Hathcock Inez Carlisle Christine Hendrix Louise Ciiapple Velma McConnell Clela Hurst Pledges Hazel Rankin Natalie Woods Maurine Van Cleave Joyce Hatcher Mary Jane Ellison Mildred Rankin Esther Graham Ruth Niven S IGMA ALPHA IOTA, the oldest national strictly musical sorority, was founded at the School of Music of the University of Michigan, June 12, 1902, by Elizabeth Campbell and her associates. It was incorporated under the laws of Michigan in 1904. At the present there are forty-two active chapters in the United States. Top row —Carlisle, Bacus, Hatcher, Ellison, Graham, Ellis, Niven Second row —Hurst, M. Rankin, Chapple, H. Rankin, Barrett Bottom row —Gatlin, Van Cleave, Woods, McConnell, Baker, Hendrix, Blakeburn OFFICERS Marguerite Gilstrap. . President Mary Schilling. Vice-President Mabel Claire Gold. . Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Zillah Cross Peel. MEMBERS Madge Curtis Nelda Hickman Mary Ellen Fulks Lura Hudson Marguerite Gilstrap Doris Drake Leflar Mabel Claire Gold Mary Peel Maude Z. Gold Virginia Reed Christine Hendrix Mary Schilling P I KAPPA is a Women’s Professional Journalistic Sorority, founded at the University of Arkan¬ sas in 1917. Membership of this Club is made up of women who are planning to follow the profession of journalism, and the sorority recognizes only those women who have ability along these lines. It corresponds to the Men’s Press Club in the University. Pi Kappa is only a local sorority but styles itself from national organizations of this sort as Alpha Chi Alpha and Theta Sigma Phi. Its purpose is to promote the interests of their pro¬ fession in the University and to bring about a more perfect feeling and thorough understanding among its members. Top row —Fulks, Gilstrap, Hickman, M. C. Gold, Schilling Bottom row —Curtis, Hendrix, M. Z. Gold, Reed -ZlS r % C—---V CH- ' H IE Black friars OFFICERS Leone Walker Bernal Seamster Annabel Allen Elizabeth McLeod President Business Manager Secretary-Treasurer Historian Maude Gold Mabel Claire Gold Maxine McCatherine Fred Giles John Beuret Henry Warten Bernal Seamster James Anderson MEMBERS John Millard Martha Hatiicock Elizabeth McLeod Helen Baker John Eldridge Annabel Allen Christine Nelson Agnes Ellis Flora Campbell Alletah Dickenson Goodman Branch Margaret Daggett Clarrene Tribble Fred Patton Catherine Walker Leone Walker MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. C. Jordan Russell Burnett T HE BLACKFRIARS were organized in 1913 by Professor Roger Williams for the purpose of fostering dramatic interest on the campus. Since that time it has developed into one of the most active organizations in the University. Members are chosen solely for their dramatic ability and the membership is limited to twenty-five members. Monthly meet ings are held for the study of things of dramatic interest and several amateur dramatic productions are sponsored during the school year. Open tryouts are held for their plays and casts are selected from the best dramatic talent available from the entire student body. Since the organization is professional in character and trains its members toward the dramatic profession, the Club is placed in the professional group of fraternities. Page 285 Top row —McLeod, Jordan, Patton, Allen, Millard, Beuret, L. Walker Middle row —Daggett, Seamster, Dickenson, Giles, M. C. Gold, M. Z. Gold, McCatherine Bottom row —Tribble, Branch, Anderson, Eldridge, C. Walker, Campbell, Nelson SI Kappa Lambda Chapter OFFICERS Dudley Huber . President H. Newland Oldham . Vice-President Ray Holbrook . Secretary-Treasurer John A. Skillern . Historian MEMBERS Dudley Huber H. Newland Oldham Ray Holbrook John A. Skillern Russell Willoughby W. H. Morris Tom Tappan MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. Foutz K APPA KAPPA PSI, the only national fraternity for band members, has as its purpose to strive after a more unified band, to discover and promote the best there is in individuals. Members of Kappa Kappa Psi must have musical ability, personality and scholastic standing. It was founded at Oklahoma A. and M. College in 1919 and at the present has fourteen chapters. The Arkansas Chapter was organized in 1924. Only those who have met with careful investiga¬ tion are eligible for the organization. James J. Kane Lamar Otis H. O. Davis, Jr. Rieff Robinson Gerald Steinberg John Stair Top row —Holbrook, Skillern, Morris, Robinson, Tappan, Foutz Bottom row —Huber, Davis, Steinberg, Kane, Stair Page 28b vfy IMP OFFICERS David M. Finley. President Roy E. White. Vice-President Emerson A. Doty. Secreta ry Rex Killebrew. Treasurer Frank L. McBride. Master of Rituals MEMBERS Walter B. Cole C. C. F ' ichtner A. W. Jamison Robert D. McGinnis James Kenneth Chambers Shields Charlton Herman Davis John A. DeVries Perry A. Diamant Emerson A. Doty Doke Douglas Eugene Farrar David M. Finley Al Hemenway Bernard Ray Holbrook Clarence Hutson James J. Kane Rex Killebrew Heydon Lewis Orval Murray Frank L. McBride Abner D. McGuire James S. Patrick William C. Pickens Frank R. Stubblefield Roy E. White Weems Trussell William Morris Robert L. Kane Thomas R. Lockett A LPHA KAPPA PSI was founded at New York University in 1904, and Beta Zeta chapter was established at the University of Arkansas, November, 1928. The fraternity has 51 chapters. Beta Zeta chapter is the outgrowth of a club of many years’ standing on the Arkansas campus — The Commerce Club. The old club had its ups and downs for many years, but really started on the road to success at the advent of the School of Business Administration, September, 1926. Under the direction of Dean C. C. Fichtner, the club grew and later aspired to become a chapter in Alpha Kappa Psi. Meetings are held semi-monthly, at which time topics pertinent to business students and future business men are discussed. This year, Alpha Kappa Psi gave a dance, which was a successful social event of the second semester. Other features of the club have been a series of lectures by outstanding business men, educational movies, and research work conducted by members of Alpha Kappa Psi. Page 287 Top row —Patrick, Lewis, Douglas, Hemenway, Charlton, Chambers, Doty Middle row —Murray, Farrar, Davis, Finley, McBride, DeVries, Killebrew Bottom row —McGuire, Morris, Stubblefield, J. Kane, R. Kane, Hutson, White - s J CH »H E RjA 2 © 1R; B A € DhL9 Garland Chapter OFFICERS E. C. Gathings Claude R. George U. A. Lovell . Jeff Donathan . Eric Caviness Leon Catlett J. B. McMillan Stitz Hays Hadden Humphreys MEMBERS J. S. Waterman Turner Hensley E. J. Newland Leigh McClendon Dennis Patton Justice Vice-Justice . Clerk T rea surer Marshal Paul X. Williams Leonard Carson Arthur B. Caldwell William Ellis P HI ALPHA DELTA was founded in Chicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It was the out¬ growth and reorganization of a fraternity of law students known as Lambda Epsilon, founded in 1897. Membership is limited to students of law at the various accredited law schools where chapters are located. Students belonging to general college fraternities are admitted. Members of the legal profession who have attained distinction, upon the approval of the national executive board are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation through local chapters. Names of the chapters are named for famous lawyers and jurists. Garland Chapter was founded in Arkansas University in 1919. It was named for Augustus H. Garland, the only man from Arkansas to be in a President’s Cabinet. He served as Attorney-General in President Cleveland’s administration. Top row —Waterma, Gathings, Hensley, Catlett, Donathan, McClendon, Humphreys, Lovell Bottom row —George, Williams, Caviness, Ellis, McMillan, Patton, Newland, Caldwell £ (F w n w ei it TW OE NO WiWIl Page 288 CLUBS Page 289 19 m J UDGING from the program rendered at the home con¬ cert, the Glee Club would have been accepted with praise in any town in the State this year. Unfortunately, however, it was not allowed to make its annual tour due to financial conditions. This was a great loss to University advertise¬ ment for in the past it has been the Glee Club that has so efficiently advertised the school to the high schools and patrons of the State. This year, the Club is composed of men who possess exceptional talent, men of whom the University can feel proud, and, although they were disappointed in the arrange¬ ments of this year, they have advertised the efficiency of the Music Department. Miss Anna Mae Chandler, who was soprano soloist for the Glee Club last year, won the Second Annual State Atwater Kent Radio Audition by a large majority of votes. She went to the national contest where she placed second, winning the two thousand dollars offered for second place, and a year in a large Eastern musical conservatory. The Glee Club is not altogether a musical organization; it helps in various ways to bring about a friendly spirit among the students on the campus; it tries to bring them together in a friendly way, and promotes a brotherly feeling among its members. The spirit of the Glee Club goes unbroken; they took their medicine like real gentlemen for they knew that their fate this year was because of an unfortunate circumstance that no one could help. They were cheered, however, at the home recital which goes to show that they are appreciated, and appreciated they should be, for they are true mouthpieces of the University. Harry E. Shultz Director Page 290 OFFICERS Hollis Buckelew Henry Paisley. Ralph Bain. Kavanaugh Bush . PERSONNEL First Tenor Hollis Buckelew Bernard Covey Ward Nelson Kavanaugh Bush Second Tenor Robert Hoover Drew Lander Norman Payne Fred Grissom Henry Paisley Joe Rhodes Robert Hunt Goodman S. Branch Robert Redding First Bass Donald McAllister Ralph Bradley Ashley French Lowell Chambers J. Wirt Burnett Max Bishop John Beuret Second Bass Kenneth Chambers C. McClelland Tom Millard Buck Reed Charles Varnell Miss Helen Baker Accompanist Hamilton Orton William Adams Lytell McIlroy Thomas Tappan Charlie Walls Ralph Bain Anna Mae Chandler , Former Glee Club Soloist , and Atwater Kent Associates Page 291 A z IR? flB A C IKJ? Y. M. G REG” and his Y. M. C. A. are the best known two on the campus for they come in contact with every man student of the University. It is “Greg” who works with untiring efforts to better the living conditions and to keep college manhood pure. The Y. M. C. A. is organized for the same purpose as the national organization and for the purpose of making the student feel at home. The ideal of service as the basis of all worthy enterprise, has been Greg’s motto during the half-score and one years that he has served the institution and he has lived up to every phase of that motto, giving his whole life and soul to his work. One purpose of the organization is to develop acquain¬ tance among the students. It is found that a student should not go to college merely to study but to associate with those whom they meet. Much of a college education is outside of the classroom, for that learned in books will leave the memory sooner or later, but that learned from friends and acquaintances lives in the heart and goes to the grave with the student. There are extremes, however; some students come to college for mere social reasons, while we find some few who come to study and are never seen in a social gathering; neither of these make noticed progress for we can hang to that old axiom, “All work and no play makes Johnny a dull boy.” The Y. M. C. A. recognizes the worthiness of all useful occupations and dignifies each ro- tarian to his occupation and to his opportunity to serve. It doesn’t matter what the individual plans to follow in life, his occupation is worthy of notice. The organization stresses the fact that acquaintance gives a broader field in which to work. The Y. M. C. A. promotes Christian works upon the campus. A man’s life is not a success until he makes a success with his Creator. He may rise to worldly fame to be honored in the high courts and by the nation, but, after all, what does this amount to if he is not right at heart? He lives today and dies tomorrow; the poorest man in potter’s field has lived a more successful life than the conqueror of the world if he makes the Kingdom. “Greg” and his works have found their way into the hearts of every student. His job is a worthy one. Each year a team is sent out to bring in converts to Jesus Christ, to preach brother¬ hood and give spiritual leadership and guidance. It also induces young men of the University to become active church memb ers and to take part in religious programs and activities. The student leaving the University will never forget the kind, genial, smiling face of W. S. Gregson, for his teachings live and shall live longer than those of the classroom professors. They cannot forget what he did for them when they were freshmen when he seemed the only friend on earth to them; it is he who should be honored, for jobs are begun and finished, but the works of the Y. M. C. A. live forever. W. S. Gregson General Secretary OMU IE Rj A ® RjB A £ IK_P A Y. W. C. A. T HE Young Women’s Christian Association works with untiring efforts to promote Christian work in the Uni¬ versity. This year it has worked together as a large fellow¬ ship, rather than a small executive board and effects of its work may be seen on the campus. Under the leadership of Miss Theta Dickson, student secretary, it has progressed this year in an unusual manner and becomes more efficient and useful to the young women of the institution. It works hand in hand with the Y. M. C. A. in its en¬ deavor to lead the students in religious works and to teach them the value of religion. Every woman student registered in the University is at will a member of the Y. W. C. A. and is invited to take an active part in the work at all times. Among its duties is that of making the freshmen feel at home when they first come to the University. It aids in every possible way to help them get acquainted and feel a welcome in the institution. Emma Scott President of Y. W. C. A. Fellowship is always ready and waiting in their cabin at “Sunset Knoll” with its cozy chairs, fireplace, curtains, books and friends sitting around ready to exchange a bit of gossip, solve the problems of Congress or maybe to unburden their souls to the secretary. They also find fellowship and a search for higher things of life at their vesper services each week. The following is a statement of purpose adopted at the tenth biennial convention of the Y. W. C. A. at Sacramento, California, April, 1928: “We unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God “We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. “In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him.” The task of the organization is a great one. It encounters many problems among the students that it tries to interpret and understand. It endeavors to mold friendships that will last for years and is the most influential Christian organization in the institution. The Y. W. C. A. will continue its program next year in much the same manner as it did this year. Its field, however, will grow larger as the University grows and it too will expand. To Emma Scott, president of the organization, is due much credit for the progress made this year. Page 293 ® flF NIINIETEEN IWEWIY W ■ W It HUH IE Z C Rj B A C K. Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS FOR 1928-1929 Roy E. White. President A. B. Caldwell. Vice-President Means Wilkinson. Secretary Lewis Cox. Treasurer CABINET Marvin Hurley Virgil Highfill Hollis Buckelew Kenneth Chambers Charlie Walls Clyde Ellis OFFICERS FOR 1929-1930 Lewis Cox. President Marvin Hurley.. . . Vice-President Charlie Walls. Secretary Powell Whitfield. Treasurer CABINET Leonard McKinney Lowell Chambers Clyde Ellis Robert Hunt Means Wilkinson Hollis Buckelew FACULTY ADVISORS Dean Virgil L. Jones W. S. Gregson Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. A. W. Jamison Place of Meetings: Y. M. C. A. Rooms, Commerce Building Time of Meetings: Every Thursday evening. Top row —Hurley, Chambers, Highfill, Buckelew, Caldwell Bottom row —White, Cox, Wilkinson r Page 294 Y. W " . Co A, Emma Scott Christine Hendrix Ruth Ellis Catharine Walker OFFICERS SENIOR CABINET MEMBERS Caroline Dunn Mary Earle Ruth Ellis Eloise Farris Marguerite Gilstrap Maude Gold Frances Gray Edith Gregson Joyce Hatcher Christine Hendrix President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Jackson Evelyn Lamb Dorothy McBroom Martha Moore Mary Ripley Emma Scott Mary Schilling Catharine Walker Leone Walker Elizabeth McLeod JUNIOR CABINET MEMBERS Annabel Allen Vida Barnes Orpha Baber Mary Burton Nelle Castleberry Louise Chapple Enid Clark Alletah Dickenson Theta Dickenson Ruth Dowell Baneeta Langston Annie Laurie Ellis Mrs. R. A. Leflar Baneeta Langston Annie Laurie Ellis Violet Reinoehl Fontaine O’Brien Jean Robinson Dean Martha M. Reid OFFICERS MEMBERS Natalie Woods Zillaii Peel Patty Secoy Clyde Kendrick Geneva Haney FACULTY ADVISORS President Secretary- T reasurer Advisor Mirian Ford Catherine Schaff Grace Cunningham Clarrene Tribble Pearl Kendrick Miss Jewell C. Hughes Top row —Allen, Farris, Scott, Hendrix, Lamb, T. Dickenson, Barnes, Dowell, Hatcher Middle row —Clark, Burton, Ripley, Ellis, Baber, Chapple, C. Walker, McLeod, Moore, Earle Bottom row —Gray, Dunn, Gilstrap, A. Dickenson, Castleberry, Gold, Jackson, Schilling, L. Walker Page 29$ GMH IE RjA Z € IR? IB A C 1 0 m mmwm OFFICERS Charles D. Frierson . President George Gresham . Vice-President Harrison Hale, Jr . Secretary William S. Gregson . Treasurer T HE Razorback of 1929 adopted its theme, “The Greater University of Arkansas,” with the same purpose in view as the Arkansas Boosters Club when they adopted at their founding the slogan, “For a Greater University and a Greater State.” As the Razorback is throwing its influence in the same direction as the Arkansas Boosters Club, known on the campus as A. B. C., the University is receiving more constructive advertising out in the state than in previous years. A. B. C. is a men’s pep organization composed of representatives from all fraternities and campus groups. In addition to the carrying out of its slogan, a purpose of the club is to promote student support and interest in athletics and other student activities. Working in collaboration with Rootin’ Rubes, a like organization for women, it sponsors many campus attractions. At homecoming, A. B. C. is the engine of the whole machine from the pep meeting held the night before until the gala day is over and all bills are paid. This year it was the publicity agent, with Howard Caldwell at head, for homecoming. Between halves at all football games it aided in the entertainment of the crowd and kept up enthusiasm during the games. Prominent among yell leaders at the games were Charles Frierson, Bo Green, and Chester Robinson. While students take active parts in all activities already mentioned, there stands one man at the head who pushes things through to success, William S. Gregson—known to all students of the campus as “Greg.” He is given responsibility of the pep of the Shreveport trip, when Ar¬ kansas meets Louisiana State in football, and of practically all of the “boomers” of the year. Page 296 Top row —Gregson, Robinson, Dixon, Taylor, Holbrook, Streepey, Erp Middle row —Murphy, Lambert, Wood, Stair, Walker, Gilmore, Wilkinson K. M 2c 1 0 u A 1 CH- ' iH IE I € IRj B A c SK_9 MEMBERS Denton Brewer Moody Pearson Morris Brady Lloyd Pond Howard Caldwell James Reaves Lewis Cox Chester Robinson Bert Carpenter Richard Speck Walter Dixon George Streepey David Finley John Stair James Free Warren Wood Charles Frierson Hudson Wren Ivan Gilmore Earl Whiting Beaufort Green Means Wilkinson Harrison Hale, Jr. Joe E. Walker Ray Holbrook Leo Taylor Eugene Lambert Ralph Crigler Harold Leimer Johnny Erp Jack R. Murphy George Gresham Object: To furnish pep for University athletics and activities in an enthusiastic and wholesome manner Slogan: For a Greater University and for a Greater State. Place of Meeting: Y. M. C. A. Rooms. Time of Meeting: Every other Thursday evening at 7:15. r m 4 1] 1 ft Jj M mm m WJa Jjj f Page 297 Top row —Hale, Brewer, Pond, Whiting, Finley, Crigler, Free Bottom row —Pearson, Frierson, Wren, Brady, Speck OFFICERS Cecil S. Camp . President Charles Holderbaum . Vice-President John Cash Bridger . Secretary-Treasurer Reuben Blood . Corresponding Secretary SENIORS Thomas Huckaby William Boulware Ward Lenehan Jim Stephens Roscoe Owen JUNIORS Howard Hankins Jim T. Simpson Rieff B. Robinson Fred Lee SOPHOMORES Lake Greene John Thornberry J. Lloyd Hyde A S. C. E. is composed of seventy-eight chapters located in the principal universities of the . United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate undergraduate students to an interest for things which advance the enginering profession. Membership is not limited to those of the civil engineering profession but is extended to those who have the qualifications for membership. The American Society of Civil Engineers is made up of the deserving ones of Military, Mining, Electrical, Architectural and Naval Engineering. J. Leroy McManus H. Newland Oldham Morris Brady Ernest Henderson Walker Haigh John Richardson Edward T. Burton Top row —Henderson, Blood, Lenehan, Lee, Hyde, Simpson, Stephens Middle row —Burton, McManus, Holderbaum, Owen, Haigh Bottom row —Huckaby, Richardson, Bridger, Robinson, Greene, Boulware, Camp o A OFFICERS Emma Scott. President Josephine Barrett. Secretary MEMBERS Josephine Barrett Doris Drake Leflar Charles Franklin Cotton Maxine McCatiierine Evelyn Lamb Emma Scott P SI CHI, honorary club for psychology students, was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1924. The membership of the Club is based upon attainment in psychology as evidenced by scholarship and number of courses pursued. Its purpose is to give students interested in the field a broader conception of the subject and to consider some of the outstanding problems that confront psychologists today. It is found that members of this Club make better grades with less actual studying than do students who have no conception of the science. Scott Barrett Lamb McCatherine Page 299 HMH QE RjA 2 © a €«0 OFFICERS Merton Carter . . President W. J. Lemke. Sponsor Merton Carter . . President W. J. Lemke. Sponsor MEMBERS Merton Carter Kenneth Chambers Kenton Garrison William Good Marvin Hurley Jim Isbell Samuel Poznansky John A. Skillern T HE Writers’ Club was founded several years ago by Grant McColley who was interested in university writing. Its membership is limited to ten students who have proven that they have ability to do promising creative work in the fields of short stories, essays and sketches. Weekly meetings are held at which the members read their works and criticise them for their literary worth. Since this Club came into existence the interest taken in writing has increased in the Uni¬ versity. Those who have creative ability strive to “make” the Club for it is considered an honor. Some valuable stories and essays have resulted in the Writers’ Club and many of these have been published. W. J. Lemke, sponsor of the Club, has taken a very active part in the work. He is an able journalist and writer and under his leadership the creative ability of these youthful writers has been cultivated; much has been accomplished in the literary and journalistic field of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas and it is expected to grow in the future. It is not impossible for Arkansas to produce a Milton or a Shaw; the ability is in her realms, cultivation will bring out the inspiration and sons will go forth to mold the opinion of the world— sons of whom the University and the Writers’ Club can be proud to claim their own. Top row —Carter, Hurley, Skillern, Chambers Bottom row —Good, Poznansky W Page 300 IRjfA 2 C) Averell Woodruff Mary Ellen Fulks Frances Hoag Helen Morgan Elizabeth McLeod MEMBERS eynolds, President William E. Patton Samuel Ponzansky Isabelle Wheaton Helen Young Wanda Huddleston HONORARY MEMBERS Laurence F. Hawkins, Instructor of English Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni, Poet Mary Ann Davis T HE Poetry Club organized in 1926 for the promotion of interest in the writing of poetry among the students. It solicits for membership only those students of high intelligence and imagination who wish to encourage and assist one another in creative work. The members meet once a month to discuss modern poetry and to submit poetry for criticism Elizabeth McLeod, Helen Young, and Averell Reynolds have had work accepted by poetry magazines. The other members and former members have written interesting verse and several of the former members have had verse accepted by magazines. The organization came into existence through the efforts of Mr. Hawkins, who is especially interested in the study of English, and Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni, who writes verse of recogni¬ tion. It has served well to interest its members and to broaden them in their field. Top row —Patton, Fulks, Young, Hoag, Poznansky Bottom row —McLeod, Huddleston, Marinoni, Morgan, Reynolds Page 301 m Mabel Bickerstaff OFFICERS President Holland Pearce Vice-President Hattie Bell . Secretary Opal Stringfield Treasurer Sponsors Agnes M. Nelson Madge E. Johnson FACULTY MEMBERS Agnes M. Nelson Beulah V. Gillaspie Madge E. Johnson Margaret E. Smith Mrs. Henrietta Burton A LL students enrolled in the Department of Home Economics are eligible for membership in the Home Economics Club. Its purpose is to promote high standards and ideals in home economics, as well as create wholesome social development. The students of the Home Economics Department operate a house in which home manage¬ ment principles are carried out. In this home the girls take “time about” keeping it in order and caring for a baby which is adopted by the department each year. Top row —Bell, Tullis, Bickerstaff, Wade, O. Stringfield, Parker, Clifford, Rudolph, Mae Bullington Second row —Ritchey, Gore, Young, Fitch, Melva Bullington, Scott, Vest Third row —Trimble, Walton, Johnson, McDonald, Sewell, Morgan, Parnell Bottom row —Shewmake, Anderson, M. .Stringfield, Hodges, Sager, Watson, McConnell Page 302 Home Economics Club Dora Mae Anderson Nina Astin Hattie Bell Mabel Bickerstaff Alice Bowman Lillie Coleman Brabec Katie Brewer Rubye Brown Mae Bullington Melva Bullington Mary Evelyn Cate Janie Haigh Fern Haigler Marion Heerwagen Mary Jim Higgs Virginia Hodges Mabel Hudson Elane Janssen Irene Johns Mary Mabel Johnson Clyde Kendrick Maude Louise Lescher Dorothy McBroom Ella McConnell MEMBERS Nellie McDonald Helen Morgan Thelma Parker Martha Parnell Holland Pearce Janette Pearce Ruth Pearce Lenora Pelfrey Lee Phillips Ruth Powell Daisy Prentice Ruth Cantrell Velma Clark Eleanor Bess Clifford Edith Davis Ruth Dowell Mary Earle Annie Laurie Ellis Stella Mae Fitch Margaret Foree Alice Goodman Vera Gore Sibyl Ptak Franks Ritchey Grace Rainey m Ruth Rudolph Vera Wilson Sager Edrie Scott Wilma Scott Elizabeth Shewmake Alice Stanford Eloise Stanford Marjorie Stephens Mildred Stringfield Opal Stringfield Gladys Tullis Violet Trimble Irma Vest Vera Drake Wade Ola Walton Mrs. Ciias. C. Watts Cornellia Watson Doris Whittington Lorraine Williams Floy Wilson Roberta Winchester Pet Wood Ida Woodard Ruth Young Top row —Dowell, Rainey, Scott, Haigler, Stephens, Williams, Kendrick, Davis, Wilson Second row —Heerwagen, E. Stanford, Astin, Brown, Cate, Phillips, Haigh Third row —Prentice, Winchester, R. Pearce, Ellis, Earle, Foree, Bowman Bottom row —H. Pearce, Johns, Powell, Higgs, Wood, Lescher, Watts, Whittington, A. Stanford Page 303 Ol—EH E IRj A 2 2 y 1 C IR? B A € IKj? A. L E. E. L EAVE it to the Engineers.” That is a slogan that has long been adopted by the students of the Engineering College. It is the aim of the A. I. E. E. to develope within its members efficiency so that those who leave their works to them will not be disappointed with the outcome- The purpose of this local branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is to promote the interest in electrical engineering and to keep up with developments of this branch. Interesting programs are arranged for the meetings and those taking parts, not only receive a knowledge of current topics, but also learn to feel at ease when addressing an audience. Thus, it trains its members in the same manner as does a literary society in the art of public speaking which is so essential to any business man of today. The A. I. E. E. is a national organization with branch clubs in all of the larger engineering schools of the United States. Through its influence a closer feeling of relationship is brought about between the various schools and they may know what the engineers of other colleges are doing. The requirements of the Club is that the member be active in the College of Electrical En¬ gineering and have a desire to learn more in that field. It has had a great influence over the stu¬ dents in this college and tends to increase their desire for further knowledge. " Put the Engineers on top,” seems to be their motto and it is to that end that they are working. y V h Top row —Lindsey, Muse, Howard, Bassett, Steltzlen Bottom row —Leimer, Morrison, Wright, Crenshaw Page 304 A A. I. E. E. Ted Peter OFFICERS President James Bassett Vice-President Beryl Dorman . Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS D. B. Jamison D. J. Morrison H. B. Carruth Ned Muse F. A. Wright Cecil Wroten Beryl Dorman H. E. Buckminster Clyde Treece Terrell Hardgrave G. M. Jackson FACULTY MEMBERS W. N. Gladson W. B. Stelzner Top row —Jackson, Wroten, Buckminster, Jamison, Peter Bottom row —Boswell, Winters, Carruth Page 305 Harold Leimer Ted Peter G. W. Steltzlen J. C. Howard James Bassett H. P. Lindsey James Boswell Alva Winters Jeff Johns E. D. Crenshaw Allan Bost 20 nr-DH E Rj A Z © BRp E A € 1Y.9 OFFICERS Bessie Knight. Ted Martin. Frances Mountcastle. President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Helen Baker Josephine Barrett Eunice Barton Terrell Hardgrave Lloyd Hays Lloyd Hyde Bessie Knight Gretchen Kopert MEMBERS Dorothy Long Ted Martin Wayne Moody Frances Mountcastle Helen Phillips Kermit Potts Blanche Roberts Samuel Pozxansky Helen Young FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Jewell Hughes Davis P. Richardson G. D. Nichols H. A. Wright G. W. Droke T HE Math Club was founded in the University of Arkansas February 11, 1919, by a group of students under the direction of Dr. W. L. Miser. Since that time it has served as a labora¬ tory group to discuss mathematical problems that cannot be discussed in the classroom. Among some of the charter members of the Club who are now connected with the University are Stitz Hays, Davis P. Richardson, G. W. Droke, A. M. Harding, Fount Richardson and J. K. Farmer. E. E. Stevenson, President of the Club in 1922, made the Rhodes Scholarship Award. The Math Club has served its purpose well for it has not only brought those together who are interested in mathematics, but has created a tense interest in that field, which is the founda¬ tion for all professional work. Top row —Long, Potts, Young, Mountscasle, Barton, Roberts, Poznansky Bottom row —Martin, Moody, Kopert, Hyde, Barrett, Knight Page 306 20z 1MH E 2 € A € (K9 a OFFICERS Mary Mabel Johnson. President Wilma Scott. Vice-President Vera Wilson Sager. Secretary Patty Secoy. Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Dameel Vera Drake Mary Earle Mrs. Nellie Hickman Mabel Hudson Mary Mabel Johnson Harriet King Virginia Leeper Dorothy McBroom Ruth Powell Ruth Rudolph Patty Secoy Wilma Scott Edrie Scott Vera Wilson Sager T HE Pi Delta Alpha is an Honorary Home Economics Society. It was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1928 by students who were interested in Home Economics. The membership is limited to students in the College of Agriculture who are definitely interested in this field. Although this is one of the youngest clubs on the campus, it is growing by leaps and bounds and its influence on the students may be noticed. One of the most essential courses of college is Home Economics, but until a few years ago it was given the least attention. Prominent educators, however, realized the need of its teaching among the girls of the universities and it is today one of the most important departments. Top row —Powell, Sager, Earle, Rudolph, Leeper, Secoy Bottom row —Dowell, Wade, Johnson, E. Scott, W. Scott Page 307 7L General Engineering Society OFFICERS Thomas L. Huckaby . President Robert A. Bowman . Vice-President Alva B. Winters . Secretary H. B. Carruth . Treasurer Robert A. Bowman .... President , Second Semester Harold C. Leimer .... Vice-President Second Semester T HE General Engineering Society is composed of all the members of that branch of the Uni¬ versity. It is an organization organized for the purpose of promoting the interests of the Engineering College and to bring about a closer relationship between the students of the De¬ partment. It originally began as the Arkansas Chapter of the Collegiate Engineers, but the students, feeling that they could work to a greater advantage, withdrew the chapter to organize the present society. The organization works to the advantage of its members and with an untiring effort to adver¬ tise the engineers throughout this state and other states. Each year it stages the annual festivities of “Engineer’s Day” which is held each year on the Friday nearest March 17, in honor of Saint Patrick, patron saint of all engineers. On this day at a special convocation the members of the Senior Class are knighted. Making him Saint Patrick is the highest honor that the society can give a student. Leimer Winters Huckaby Carruth Bowman Page 308 D OFFICERS Leone Walker. President Helen Guinn. Vice-President Eleanor Patterson. Secretary Evelyn Lamb. Treasurer Mildred Rankin. Historian T HE WOMAN’S LEAGUE was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1926 by the women students of the institution and with a purpose of doing something to bring about relationship between the women students. It became active immediately and has had a steady growth since. Each year it has an entertainment committee and gives tea dances and other forms of enter¬ tainment. It also holds for co-operation among the students and upholds the standards of honor, scholarship and loyalty to the Alma Mater. Every woman who registers in the University is a member and is welcomed to take a part in its work. The growth of the organization is proof of its success. Through it friendships are formed that never die, the woman student is given a chance to get acquainted with those who are living around her and who go to her school. Other colleges and universities have adopted this idea and many of them have founded similar organizations to promote co-operation among the women students. Other duties of the organization are to educate the young woman to her duties as a citizen and to instruct them in affairs of national and international importance. Lamb Guinn Rankin Walker Page 309 - ■ - - - — = E 2 C R? B ' A C Earl Whiting OFFICERS Manager Grover Kincaid Assistant Manager Frank Pfeifer Treasurer Holland Pearce Assistant Treasurer AGRI DAY originated in 1915 in the form of a “Harvest Festival,” a mere attraction in w hich only a dozen or so students took part. Since that date it has grown into one of the largest celebrations that is staged on the campus. The first Agri Day was held the Wednesday before Thanksgiving, 1915, originating for the purpose of dignifying the college and University campus and for advertising its works to the people throughout the state. This first celebration consisted of a parade made possible by the expenditure of $90 for the arrangement of floats. Although the parade is now one of the features of the celebration, it was abandoned in 1916 because of what was considered the riotous expenses of 1915. In 1916 a new attraction was added—the barn warming. It was held in the armory and the decree against decorations had not gone into effect at that time. Shocks of fodder were scattered throughout every nook and corner, adding as much as possible to the appearance of a typical farmer’s barn. The next year brought on the war, many of the boys being called away. The Home Ec girls were a bit dubious as to their ability to carry on the plan mapped out by the boys, but they tried it. Agri Day went on just the same in the form of a country carnival. The parade was again omitted and was not used again until after the war. With the return of many of the boys in 1919 the parade again became the peak of the cele¬ bration. Led through the town by Vice-Dean Martin Nelson and Pet Irby, masquerading as Uncle Silas and Aunt Mandy, the parade proved the hit of the day. Since that date the Agri Day has continued to grow. It has grown into a celebration that students look forward to from one year to another. The Agri Day Association grew out of it and is the largest organization of the Agricultural College. It also sponsors the election of the officers for the Arkansas Agriculturist. Page 310 M OFFICERS Christine Hendrix. Margaret Brodie. Mildred Burke. Lucille Ray. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Annabel Allen Mary Blakeburn Margaret Brodie Mildred Burke Katherine Curtis Frances Crutcher Annie Laurie Ellis Margaret DesJardin Marian Ford Edith Gregson Gwendolyn Guinn Christine Hendrix Mary Jim Higgs Isabel Hinton Alice Hitchcock Pearl Kendrick Maxine McCatherine Holland Pearce Jeanette Pearce Ruth Pearce Flournoy Price Pearl Stewart Nina Streepey Opal Tarlton Clarrene Tribble Lorraine Williams Natalie Woods Lucille Ray Mildred Rankin Halavie Spillman R OOTIN’ RUBES were organized in 1925 for the purpose of fostering all University activities and to uphold the college spirit and loyalty. Membership is composed of representatives of all University women, three of its members being chosen from each campus group. Top row —Hendrix, L. Gregson, Ellis, Stewart, Woods, McCatherine, Price, R. Pearce, Brodie Second row —Tribble, DesJardin, Cranz, Rankin, Spillman, Blakeburn, Hitchcock Third row —Streepey, Ford, H. Pearce, Ray, Burke, Hinton, Guinn Bottom row —Curtis, E. Gregson, Williams, Davidson, Kendrick, Higgs, Allen Page 311 University Men ' s Class CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Dr. Harrison Hale, Teacher Atkinson, John Balrey, Noel Bates, Clinton Bates, Jim Blackburn, Dean Boothe, Carson Bost, Allan Bowman, Bob Boyd, Glen Boyd, Banks Brady, Morris Buchanan, W. A. Bush, Kavanaugh Busick, Jack Beauchamp, Chas. Beauchamp, Raymond Bass, Theodore Carter, Truman E. Chambers, J. K. Chambers, L. L. Cheek, E. E. Clark, E. H. Clark, J. M. Chaney, Dwight Cramer, Harry Darr, Earl Davidson, Emmett Davidson, Nicholas Davis, E. P. Douglas, Dan Dowell, Allen Edwards, Howard Eckler, E. H. Eubanks, E. E. Eubanks, Ira Finney, Thos. W. Flemming, James Flemming, Joe Garrison, Kent Grace, Porter Hale, A. H. Hale, H., Jr. Hale, H., Sr. Hankins, E. Hardgrave, T. Harr, E. J. Hays, Lloyd Holderbaum, Chas. Holmes, O. W. Harrison, Bernard Ingels, Melvin Ivester, John Kendrick, Jim Kimbrell, Bob Kirby, Henry V. Kincaid, Grover Layne, Harry S. Leake, G. B. Lenehan, Warden Lyons, C. H. McBride, Frank McCright, E. S. McKenzie, Jim McMillen, Garth McKinney, Leonard May, Gerald May, Willard Mitchell, Horace Morrison, Don Nelson, Ward Newton, O. M. Nichols, C. W. Norris, Elmore Norton, Edwin Oglesby, Chas. W. Parker, James M. Peck, Malcolm Pickens, A. D. Pesterfield, Chas. Pruett, W. J. Pruitt, Roy S. Peters, Joe Putsche, Chas. Reed, Kenneth Rhodes, Joe Richardson, D. P. Shewmake, Frank Shinn, Leo Simpson, G. J. Simpson, James T. Sink, J. P. Somers, G. W. Southard, R. W. Spicer, Edgar T. Stair, John Stephens, J. H- Stewart, W. F. Streepey, George Stroup, Kenneth Stephen, Howard Spades, Rewel Thompson, Burl Tuller, Vernon Wade, David Wales, E. B. Walker, Joe Walkup, J. E. White, Fulton Williams, J. N., Jr. Wren, Hudson Wright, Frank Wilson, Haskell Yohe, Ralph Rev. H. M. Lewis, Superintendent T HE Young People’s Department of the First Methodist Church has made this a most suc¬ cessful year with an increased enrollment and constant interest. A number of activities have been carried on which were not included in the regular work but wdiich were closely corre¬ lated with it. The effectiveness of the department has been broadened by this method. The work of the young people’s orchestra has been particularly effective this year, and it has added much to the Sunday School programs. Three special classes in the Sunday School are conducted for students of the University of Arkansas. Dean Virgil L. Jones teaches a class for University upperclassmen, and Mrs. Rosebud Vaughn Savage teaches a corresponding class of young women students. Rev. H. M. Lewis is the teacher for the mixed class, composed of freshman students. The Wesley Players, an organization of members of the department who are interested in amateur dramatics, has given a number of programs of one-act plays. The annual department banquet was one of the most successful ever held. Page 313 Methodist Young People z£r t I © R? B A c HO M. E. OFFICERS Jerome T. Moore. President Kenneth Schoephoester. Vice-President Robert Bowman. Secretary-Treasurer Hampton Connell Carl Cross Hiram Cross James Eddy James Goss Eugene Hill Robert Bowman MEMBERS Eugene Johnson John Love Chester Nickell Culbert Nichols Kenneth Schoephoester Cloyd D. Waldron Preston Winter Jerome T. Moore C. H. Kent L. C. Price FACULTY MEMBERS J. T. Strate H. C. Guhl T HE American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national organization composed of practicing engineers. In addition to the regular society there are branches of the organiza¬ tion open to students of engineering colleges. Membership into this local chapter is limited to those who are studying mechanical engineer¬ ing. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in that phase of engineering. Members carry on research work, present original papers at the meetings and pictures are shown on the screen of engineering interest. In this way interest is aroused and students are inspired to persue further in that field. Top row —Winter, C. Cross, Moore, Waldron, Schoephoester, Nichols Bottom row —Eddy, Hill, Connell, Bowman, W. H. Cross Page 314 OFFICERS Eugene Brewster. President Forrest Uhl. Vice-President Francis Stephens. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS J. W. Barham Eugene Brewster Bowlin Clark Clarence Geis Fred Giles Jethro Henderson Francis Stephens George Streepey Claude Trimble Forrest Uhl FACULTY MEMBERS A. W. Giles S. C. Dellinger V. O. Tansey L. E. Porter T HE Branner Geology Club was organized February 5, 1925, by J. C. Branner. The purpose of the organization is to bring together, in a social way, the students and faculty to discuss informally the various problems and developments in the geological field. Its aim is to interest the student body as a whole in geology and its relation to other sciences and with the welfare of the country. Geology does play an important role on the stage of pro¬ gressiveness, and few realize the greatness of its work. The principal requirement for membership is that the student take active interest in the work. Top rou —Uhl, Geis, Henderson, Trimble Bottom row —Clark, Giles, Streppey Page 315 Owen C. Mitchell ' s Arkansas Travelers T HE TRAVELERS have enjoyed wide popularity both in and out of the state this year. This orchestra, composed of University students and acclaimed as one of the best in this terri¬ tory, has furnished music for most of the student and fraternity dances on the campus, as well as filling many-cut-of-town engagements. Included in these is a contract for a monthly appearance at the Crystal Ballroom of the Mayo Hotel at Tulsa and Eorrest Park, Joplin, and Fort Smith engage¬ ments. The Travelers broadcast over KUOA from midnight until 2 o’clock every Friday night. They have been engaged for the summer season at Forrest Park. PERSONNEL Owen C. Mitchell, Piano Rex Perkins, Violin Franklin Wintker, Reeds William Pickens, Reeds James Beaver, Reeds Foy Robertson, B rass Jack Gage, Brass Russell McConnell, Brass Clyde DeLap, Bass Smith Reed, Banjo Richard Sharp, Drums On the air Page 316 HMH IE RjA 2 ® R? B A C IKj? Globe Trotters Orchestra REGULAR MEMBERS Earl Donathan Jack Budd . Charles Warriner Edwin Richardson Kenneth Holt Tom Lowden Saxophone Saxophone Banjo T rumpet Trombone Piano HE Globe Trotters Orchestra was organized this year at the University with recruit members from the Vagabond Orchestra of last year and several members out in town. Earl Donathan, saxophonist, was selected by the musicians as leader. During the course of the year the Globe Trotters have played for University student dances in the armory, numerous fraternity house and dinner dances, fraternity armory dances, and out of town engagements. The Orchestra is usually used by the leader as a six-piece orchestra. However, at certain times and occasions, there have been as many as nine in it. The Director, Earl Donathan, has striven for an equal and balanced distribution of instru¬ ments in order to obtain the greatest efficiency from the least number of men. Globe Trotters in Action at the Palace Theatre Page 317 HMH IE A, 2 € IR? B A C IKj) A ” % m m Coach Francis A. Schmidt HONORARY MEMBERS Coach Fred Thomsen MEMBERS Oliver Adams Garland Beavers Hollis Buckelew Milan Creighton Quentin Crabaugh Jack Dale Bernard Uptmoor Nelson Sadler Football Jeff Donathan Clarence Geis Neil Harmon Oliver Holmes Kent Kerby Eugene Lambert Leighton McGill Stitz Hays Dick Miller Joe Fay Moore Wear Schoonover Clyde Van Sickle Alva Winters Paul X. Williams Hudson Wren Carnall Gardner Milan Creighton Tom Pickell Harrison Hale Kenneth Holt Basket Ball Arthur Hale Roy Prewitt Harold Eidson Eugene Lambert Wear Schoonover Tom Oliver Jim Pickren Denton Brewer Arthur Rayner Paul X. Williams Baseball Hal Douglas Jeff Rucker Price Fondren Clarence Geis Wear Schoonover Claude M. Trimble Milan Creighton Phil McRae George Streepey Walter Dixon Quentin Crabaugh Track George Cresham Abner D. McGuire Clyde Treece Theodore Peter Jack Dale Eugene Lambert Tom Pickell Charles Frierson Erbie Tilmon George Gresham Cross-Country Milton Bain Abner D. McGuire Pierce Adams Eugene Lambert Tennis Kenneth Schoephoester Oscar Fendler Page 318 OFFICERS Kent Kerby . President George Gresham . Vice-President Wear Schoonover . Secretary-Treasurer T HE “A” Club was reorganized in 1922 by the lettermen of the University. Since that date it has been one of the most prominent organizations on the campus. The following is a copy of three articles from their constitution: ARTICLE II—The object of the Club shall be: (1) To take and encourage an active interest in all University athletic contests. (2) To keep alive University traditions. (3) To encourage a spirit of good sportsmanship on our teams and among out student body. (4) Hospitality toward visiting athletic teams, treating them as our guest. (5) To encourage better scholarship among candidates for Varsity teams and members of the Freshman teams. (6) To word and deed do everything possible to boost and advertise the University. (7) To be an active power in influencing and interesting high school graduates and those who have finished the secondary schools in the state, to attend the State University. (8) To preserve the athletic records of the University, scores of games, trophies, photo¬ graphs, etc. (9) Prizing the Varsity “A” as the highest athletic honor that can be bestowed by the University. We also pledge ourselves to see that only those men who have won their letters shall wear the “A ARTICLE III—Active membership in the “A” Club shall be limited to those men who have won the athletic “A” as a member of a Varsity Team. ARTICLE I (By-Laws)—Agreeable to the ancient custom, no high school or other athletic letter shall be worn on the campus by students. Only the Varsity “A” shall be worn on the campus. Kerby Gresham Schoonover Thomsen Schmidt Page 319 o s 8K Rachel Bacus . Drum Major F. J. Foutz . Director Johnny Stair . Student Director MEMBERS Rachel Bacus Fannie Warten Lillian Gregson Natalie Woods Shirley Ree Hanby Ella McConnell Roberta Winchester Virginia Holbrook Orpha Baber Flora Campbell Virginia Sittel Victoria Swain Ollie Delozier Rebecca George Mary Burton Pauline Cory Fay Warbritton T HE Girls’ Drum Corps was organized at the University in the spring of 1928, with 14 charter members. Angie Madge Kieth was the first drum major and Edith Gregson was the first student leader. Activities that spring consisted of playing at local club meetings, parades, etc., and in the summer the members available marched in the Centennial parade, which was held at Fayetteville, July 4. This year, the Drum Corps has been active at all athletic events and during the football season furnished entertainment between halves at many of the games. Home-coming Day, they grouped with the Rootin’ Rubes and Arkansas Boosters Club to make the U. of A. formation on the field. In the home-coming military parade the second battalion marched to the music of the corps, led by Rachel Bacus. At the beginning of this year, the Drum Corps adopted a standard uniform, which consists of a dress of white flannel and a cap of the same material lined with red satin. In the center of the back of the cape is a miniature razorback, symbolizing the University of Arkansas. Left to right —Baber, Campbell, Warten, Cory, Warbritton, McConnell, Bacus, Burton, Gregson, George Woods, Holbrook, Winchester Page 320 V n LA (♦) i Q n E 1R_? A 2 € RpB A € BKj OFFICERS John Miller . President A. D. McGuire . Vice-President Morris Brady . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS John Miller Morris Brady A. D. McGuire Means Wilkinson Gene Lambert J. Wirt Burnett Tom Oliver Gregory Simpson Fred Haywood John Ivester Robert Bowman Jim Simpson Thomas Simpson Gilbert Dean Ross Wylie William Spratlin Frank Shewmake Fred Ritchie T HE purpose of the Xi Delta Psi, essentially a dormitory organization, is to promote a feeling of good fellowship, further a friendly spirit and to work toward the mutual benefit of its members. Besides meeting weekly, the Xi Delta Psi gathers at the Campus Cafeteria once a month for a Dutch feed. Each semester a date banquet is held by its members. At meetings affairs in the dormitory are discussed at length and also matters of University interest. Discipline, both in the dormitory and in the University, is one of the fundamental principles of the fraternal organization. Top row — T. Simpson, Oliver, Miller, G. Simpson, J. T. Simpson, Wylie, Spratlin Bottom row —McGuire, Lambert, Brady, Shewmake, Bowman, Wilkinson Page 321 21 Phi Ntul Eta OFFICERS Leon Williams President Cornelius Hurley. Secretary-Treasurer Everett H. Burnes. Marshall Oliver Adams J. P. Brown Everett Burnes Edward Burton Joe Bylander Richard Chotard Walter Dixon John Dilling Ward Goodman Thomas Huckaby Cornelius Hurley MEMBERS Willis Martin Grover Morris Robert Newth Frank Pfeifer John W. Richardson Chester Robinson Kenneth Sager Leon Williams Harry Woodruff Frank Wright William Boulware U. A. Lovell OINCE 1923 the Phi Nu Eta has been working with a purpose of improving living conditions LJ in the dormitories. Its policy has always been to take an active part in all dormitory activi¬ ties and since its organization it has played an important role along these lines. Its emblem is a white-gold jug. Top row —Robinson, Adams, Richardson, Sager, Woodruff, Morris, Lovell Middle row —Martin, Dixon, Bylander, Dilling, Wright Bottom row —Huckaby, Burton, Brown, Burnes, Pfeifer, Williams, Boulware Page 322 Alva Winters Willard May James Stephens Wear Schoonover Tri Eta (Eta Eta Eta) OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer ME Frank McBribe Hudson Wren Ivan Gilmore Joe Walker Buck Smith Stitz Hays Ernest Stroud Cecil Grooms Willi ai BERS Jack Busick Burl Thompson James Walkup Gerald May Hugh Hurd Carmack Sullivan Carson Boothe Preston Winter Tinsley F OR twenty-six years the Tri Eta has functioned in the dormitories. During that time it has worked with an aim of fostering a feeling of brotherhood among the residents of the dormitories and in promoting the welfare of all the residents. Social activities of the Club consists of dinner dates, dances, hikes and parties of various sorts. A member to be qualified to join this Club must live in the dormitories for at least three months. Top row —Hays, May, Stroud, Gilmore, Schoonover, Stephens, Walker Bottom row —Wren, Winter, Winters, McBribe, Hurd, Thompson Page 323 cir-m e !Rj A 2 c IRp B A c IKP Associated with INTERCOLLEGIATE MENORAH SOCIETY Founded at Harvard University, 1906 Arkansas Chapter Established 1927 OFFICERS Ralph Uhrmacher President Milton H. Bain . Vice-President Oscar Fendler Secretary Meyer Gurdin . MEMBERS Treasurer Samuel Poznansicy Gerald Steinberg Louis Zimmerman Bernard Tager Milton H. Bain Oscar Fendler HONORARY MEMBERS Bernard Silverman Mr. Moses Baum Mrs. R. L. Allen Mrs. L. Silverman T HE Menorah believes that the study of Jewish thought and experience as an integral part of the university education will fundamentally contribute to modern social adjustments and that only through free and open-minded study and discussion can students arrive at intelligent opinions and convictions. The Menorah is a society open to all students. Morris Rosenberg Samuel Guticen Meyer Gurdin Ralph Uhrmacher Saul Lockwood Page 324 D IF IS IE T IE IE R u w ENIir W ■ W IE E D ! C S Among the numerous accessories which will accompany the Greater University of Arkansas will be equipment—equipment which will enable our science to run along¬ side our letters. This will especially hold true of the Medical School at Little Rock, which you may comprehend by comparison of the present with the future. HMH E Frank Vinsonhaler, M. D. F. A. C. S. Austin F. Barr, M. D. Professor of Preventive Medicine S. P. Bond, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery R. J. Calcote, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Clinical Ophthalmology B. L. Corey, M. D. J. C. Cunningham, M. D, Professor of Clinical Medicine Dean of the Medical Depart¬ ment of the University W. R. Bathurst, M. D. Professor of Dermatology H. W. Browning, M. D Instructor in Clinical Pediatrics F. W. Carruthers, M. D. Professor of Orthopedic Surgery K. W. Cosgrove, M. D Instructor in Clinical Otolaryngology P. L. Day, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry f ®0F WdWDEiriEIEfil_ w a HI l Page 326 r) lrn E EbA Z o IR? OB A C IK.? Carl Gay Davis, A. M A ssociate Professor of Chemistry Ralph Ferguson, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology S. C. Fulmer, A. B., M. D. A ssistant Professor of Clinical Medicine Vernon A. Gotcher, A. B. Instructor in Pathology Charles R. Henry, B S. Instructor in Anatomy Lillie B. Hill Secretary to the Dean H. A. Dishongh, A. B., M. D Instructor in Clinical Medicine k A Thomas M. Fly, M. D. Associate in Medicine C. W. Garrison, M. D. Professor of Preventive Medicine H. A. Higgins, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery S. B. Hinkle, M. D. Professor of Obstetrics Edith Hopkins Superintendent Nurse of Isaac Folsom Clinic v M L vC Q ri Page 327 St O ' H IE 2 € IRjB A c 0 Kj D. T. Hyatt, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Clinical Medicine Isaac J. Jones, M. D. Professor of Bacteriology Florence Lawson Clerk P. L. Mahoney, A. M., M. D. Instructor in Clinical Otolaryngology Patrick Murphey, M. D. Professor of Clinical Neurology and Psychiatry R. Q. Patterson, M. D. Associate Professor of Clinical Dermatology n i r ® IF RIISIETIEIEW IWIRHIC H. Fay H. Jones, A. B., M. D. Assistant Professor of Urology W. E. Jones, M. D. Professor of Medical Ethics G. V. Lewis, A. B., M. D. Assistant Professor of Surgery C. R. Moon, M. D. Instructor in Clinical Surgery C. E. Oates, A. B., M.S., M. D. Professor of Anatomy R. E. Pryor, A. B., M. D. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Page 328 B W BE. 24 - )1 Cl-H c . R;AZ€ BACIU G. W. Reagan, M. D. Assistant in Clinical Urology B. A. Rhinehart, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Roentgenology B. L. Robinson, A. B., M. D. Professor of Anatomy G. S. Rushing, A. B. Instructor in A natomy J. H. Sanderlin, M. D. Assistant Professor in Gynecology Andrew Scott, A. B., LL. D. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence Elizabeth Richardson Librarian D.A. Rhinehart, A. Professor in Applied Anatomy and Instructor in Roentgenology J. P. Runyan, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery Burte Sanderlin Superintendent of Isaac Folsom Clinic J. I. Scarborough, M. D. Professor of Surgery W. F. Shearer, M. D. Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine Page 329 (DIF I H QETIF1EW IWENIY OMH IE IRj A © IR? DB A C » J C. L. Shilladay, Ph. B., M. S. Assistant Professor of Anatomy W. F. Smith, A. N., M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery A. W. Strauss, M. D Associate Professor of Medicine J. R. Wayne, M. D. Professor of Clinical Surgery V. T. Webb, A. B., M. D. Instructor in Medicine E. H. White, M. S., M. D. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology CT W x A mk L Bum !h 4 a J| in ' . .. : .m ; V ' : j-! % ► i i ®S| v . Morgan Smith, M. D. Professor of Pediatrics I rvingSpitzberg, B.S., M. D. A ssistant in Clinical Pediatrics H. S. Thatcher, A.M,, M. D. Professor of Pathology Anders: n Watkins, M. D Professor of Surgery N.F.Weny, A. B.,M. D. Instructor in Clinical Medicine C. E. Witt, M. D. Professor of Clinical Medicine Page 330 ® (F f iWOETTfElE I TWENTY FM 9 W IE SENIOR a ct _ v ' -XJ ' K fgw i Page 331 V % qr-IH IE R;A 2 € RjB A c IKj cers Martin Reaves Fount Richardson E. H. Shuller President Vice-President Secretary-T r easier er Martin Reaves A NOTHER Senior Class is being graduated; forty-three young doctors are setting out to spend our lives in serving human life and comfort. Four years ago we were only Freshmen, be¬ ginners in the most difficult of sciences. In the first year, we were exposed to Chemistry; we carved up “Oscar”, from his follicular appendages to his distal phalanges. In the Sophomore year, we came to know the dog catcher by his first name; and, later on, we went aground on the reef of Pathology. We realized here that Sherman’s observation was limited. As Juniors and Seniors, life was much more tolerable. Long-deferred social obligations were fulfilled; our trousers were pressed; and we again found time to use a razor. We found, also, that to be called “Doctor” made up for years of hardship, even though it be by A colored patient. But now we pass to a more serious field; one filled with problems and responsibilities—the responsibility for human life and comfort. We cannot all be great, but we earnestly hope that we can genuinely fulfill the chief duty of the physician, “to prolong life and make it more tolerable.” Page 332 NIV w a w OE ) HMH IE RjA 2 O IR? E A € IK. N M W. T. Atway, M. D. Swifton Chi Zeta Chi. S. R. Baker, M. D. Paragould Chi Zeta Chi; Interne— Tampa Municipal Hospital, Tampa, Florida. (l C. S. Boone, M. D. Kirkwood , Missouri Phi Chi. Calvin Churchill B. S., M. D. Treece , Kansas Phi Chi. R. C. Cook B. A., B.S., M. D. Conway Theta Kappa Psi; Interne— Santa Rosa Hospital, San Antonio, Texas. Wallace Dickinson Horatio Phi Chi; Interne—U. S. Naval Base Hospital. Page 333 ® IF C. C. Ault, M. D. Hot Springs Chi Zeta Chi; Interne— Missouri Methodist Hospital, St. Joseph, Missouri. I M. A. Baltz, B. S., M. D. Pocahontas Chi Zeta Chi; Interne—St. Vincent ' s Infirmary, Little Rock. Roy E. Burgess, A. B., M. D. Lamar , Ark . Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. H. S. Clay, B. S., M. D. ILoxie Interne—Ho ward’s Eye Clinic, St. Louis, Missouri. N. B. Daniel Litt. B., B. S., M. D. Little Rock Phi Chi; Interne—Baptist State Hospital, Little Rock. Louis Dunaway, B. A., M. D. Conway Theta Kappa Psi. OE T IE IE W T W !E T ' Rl 1 Rl tt. C. E. Ethridge, B. S., M. D Birmingham , Alabama Theta Kappa Psi; Interne— T. C. I. Hospital, Birming¬ ham, Alabama. J. R. George, B. S., M. D. Ola y A rkansas Chi Zeta Chi; Interne—U. S. Naval Base Hospital. J. K. Grace, M. D. Belleville Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi; Interne—St. Luke’s Infirmary, Bethlehem, Pa. F. W. Harris, B. S., M. D. Fort Smith , Ark. Interne—Touro Infirmary, New Orleans, La. J. H. Hayes, M. D. Little Rock Phi Chi; Interne—St. Vin¬ cent’s Infirmary, Little Rock. Glenn Johnson, M. D. Harrison Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; In¬ terne-Baptist State Hospi¬ tal, Little Rock. W. E. Frasheur, B. S., M. D. Little Rock Theta Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Epsilon. L. V. Gorilla Ph.G., B.S., M. D. Little Rock , Ark. Phi Chi;Interne—St. Paul’s Hospital, Dallas, Texas. W. E. Gray, Jr., B. S., M. D. Little Rock Chi Zeta Chi; Interne— Little Rock, General Hos¬ pital. L. B. Hatch, M. D. New Milford , Conn. Phi Chi; Square and Com¬ pass; Interne—Lutheran Dea¬ coness Hospital, Chicago, Ill. L. L. Hubener, B. S., M. D. Little Rock Phi Chi. W. A. Jones, A. B., M. D. Batesville, Ark. Theta Kappa Psi; Interne— Arkansas State Hospital for Nervous Diseases. p 9 R. J. Lang, A. B., M. D. Albany , iV. F. Theta Kappa Psi; Interne —St. Elizabeth Hospital, Day- ton, Ohio. William Mayher, Jr. A. B.,B.S.,M.D. Little Rock Phi Chi; Interne—Little Rock General Hospital. Henry Monat, A. B., i I. D. Little Rock Interne—Gorgas Hospital’ Ancon, Canal Zone. L. M. Reaves, B. S., M. D. Warren, Ark. Phi Chi; Interne—St.Paul’s Hospital, Dallas, Texas. Roland R. Robins B. A., B.S., M. D. Ozan, Ark. Phi Chi; Interne — St. Louis General Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. Allen R. Russell, M. D. Little Rock Phi Chi; Interne—State Hospital for Nervous Dis¬ eases, Little Rock. W. R. Matthews B. S., M. D. Edinburg, Texas Pi Beta Kappa; Phi Chi; Interne—Shreveport Charity Hospital, Shreveport, La. C. E. McArthur, M. D. Cor dele, Ga. Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Interne—Grady Hos¬ pital. Atlanta, Ga. C. G. Prather, A. B., M. D. Batesville, Ark. Phi Chi; Interne — St. John’s Hospital, Tulsa, Okla. Fount Richardson B. A., M. D. Fayetteville, Ark. Theta Kappa Psi. P. R. Rodgers, M. D. Kingsland, Ark. Phi Chi; Interne—Little Rock General Hospital. E. H. Shuller A. B., B. S., M. D. Ozark, Ark. Theta Kappa Psi; Interne —State University Hospital, Oklahoma City, Okla. Page 335 2 nrm c KL A 7L © IRp B A C (KJ? 2 7 James W. Shumate B. S., M. D. Little Rock Chi Zeta Chi; Interne Santa Rosa Hospital, San Antonio, Tex. Ashby Steele A. B., M. D. Benton Phi Chi; Interne Gorgas Hospital, Panama Canal Zone. Roy J. Turner B. S., M. D. North Little Rock Phi Chi; Pi Kappa Alpha; Interne St. Paul’s Hospital, Dallas, Tex. Milton Wirthlin B. S., M. D. Little Rock Chi Zeta Chi; Interne St. Paul’s Hospital. Dal¬ las, Tex. Entrance to St. Vincent ' s Infirmary. fa Hospitals are situated in quiet and beautiful spots in Little Rock. E. M. Smith B. S., M. D. Hot Springs Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi; Interne Cleveland City Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio. T. M. Townes B. S., M. D. Liberty , Ala. Theta Kappa Psi; In¬ terne T. C. I. Hospital, Birmingham, Ala. R. S. Wharton LL. B., M. D. Kenton Ohio Theta Kappa Psi. H. A. Wilson A. B., B. S., M. D. Me A tester, Okla. Square and Compass; Phi Chi; Interne St. Louis General Number 1. Little Rock has many well-equipped Hospitals. Entrance to Baptist State Hospital. 9 7 Page 336 OETEEW T W ERlinf fs=== w n w at Ah Page 337 m All I m vi I I m-1H IE I6A2©B BA€« Junior Class Officers Judson A. Millspaugh Opie R. Holloway . Warren S. Riley . President Vice-President Secretary- T reasurer Judson A. Millspaugh T HE present Junior Class began its precarious existence in September, 1926, forty-seven strong. The Freshman year was one long-losing battle with the science of Anatomy, and many fell by the wayside. The Sophomore year was noteworthy chiefly for its numerous dogs and au¬ topsies. In this, the Junior year, the remaining members of the class—only twenty-nine—learned to wear white coats and an air of infinite wisdom, and to conduct themselves, for minutes at a time, like mature and learned doctors. At its entrance into Medicine, this was known as the Class that God Forgot. But its long struggles against long-deferred Chemistry grades, disappearing dogs, and Gynecological examina¬ tions by force, have not gone for nought. The class now stands together as one man, and at the close of this year, its ambitious members can see in the distance the long-coveted M. D. Page 338 W OE T QE flE W If W OE B A k i 22z 2 © Rp B A C 0K_9 ' Geo. F. Blodgett B. S., B. S. E. Little Rock Square and Compass; Phi Chi. Noel J. Copp, A. B. Calico Rock Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. Barton W. Dorbandt San Antonio , Texas Theta Kappa Psi. A. Myers Gibbs Hamburg Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. Gayle Johnson, B. S. Little Rock Kappa Alpha. James M. Kolb, A. B. Clarksville Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. Oran W. Chenault, B. S. Little Rock Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi; Ouachita Club. y o G. W. Crawford, B. S. Dewey , Okla. Chi Zeta Chi. R. C. Douthat, B. S. Kansas City Phi Chi. Opie R. Holloway Center Ridge Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. Thomas E. Johnston Imboden Chi Zeta Chi. C. E. Woern Denver , Colo. Sophomore. I 9 Page 339 m IE T I flE SSI IWEWIY w ■ w t 0 l n IE R_?A 2 € RoB 4 c IKJ Page 340 «)1W1ETIEIEW IWEN1V Wirat — -, | v Judson A. Millspaugh New York City Lambda Sigma; Kappa Io¬ ta Pi; Chi Zeta Chi. Jerry T. Miser, B. S. Little Rock Phi Chi. Geo. B. Moore Little Rock Warren S. Riley, A. B. El Dorado Chi Zeta Chi; Ouachita Club. Clyde D. Rodgers Stuttgart Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. Wm. A. Snodgrass, Jr. Little Rock Chi Zeta Chi. John Stathakis North Little Rock Square and Compass; Chi Zeta Chi. A. M. Wheeler Wheeling , W. Va. Square and Compass; Phi Chi. L. B. Word Hot Springs Chi Zeta Chi. Carlton D. Anton LaPorte , Iowa Joseph V. Land, B. S. St. Louis , Mo. Phi Chi. C. H. Wyatt Kansas City Sophomore. SOPHOMORE HD w°S Page 341 OIF jfl lIETOEOE! ) TT " V W (I BP 7vlr 5 O VER another hill past another fork of the trail toward that goal which has drawn so many since old Aesculapius blazed the way. Proud are we, the chosen few, to be past those ob¬ stacles which have already stopped so many. How can Medicine and Surgery hold any terrors for us who have weathered the storms of Anatomy, Chemistry, Physiology, and Pathology. We feel that the early clinical observations allowed us this year will result profitably both to us and to our patients. Looking forward to the next two years causes a pleasurable glow over us. As great M. D.s we hope to follow the footsteps of the Fathers of Medicine and to place additional stones in the barrier which our science is erecting between human happiness and that grim spectre, Disease. W Page 342 ® T NINETEIN_ IWEMV MINE © OR? B A C OK_9 (Rj? A 2 Phil A. Bleakney Indianapolis , Ind. T. Duel Brown Pocahontas R. Lee Bryant Little Rock Edgar Easley Little Rock J. Donald Hayes Little Rock Peter Hess Cincinnati, Ohio Julius H. Hellums Little Rock Wm. E. Jones Little Rock A. J. Pauli Little Rock Ralph Perry Snow Ball Allan R. Powers Hot Springs Waldo A. Regnier Little Rock («»(EYQEIEW I TV NINI Howard Throgmorton Pocahontas James M. Walls Ileber Springs OMH E IKj Melba Garner Technician Anatomy Department Grace Woodall, B. S. Mazillah Brown Student Technician Beth Galbraith Student Technician Rose McClanahan Student Technician Edna Rice Student Technician Jean Tenzel Student Technician Reba Garner Technician Pathology Department Technician Clinical Laboratory Eloise Davenport Student Technician Lucille Jones Student Technician Jennie Ella Meriwether Student Technician Katherine Rice Student Technician Marie Wood Student Technician ® (F ■« DETEEM ¥WI»IV W ■ W BE . Page 344 = £ E R;A20»RpBAC» W. O. Arnold ' Prescott Frank Clark North Little Rock Doyle Fulmer Little Rock Miles Kelly Lonoke J. G. McKinley Fayetteville Doyle Patton Conway Merle Woods Joe Boydston Little Rock F. J. Fowler Batesville Ernest Grumbles Monticello Max McAllister Fayetteville Wilfred Parsons Bauxite John Smith Little Rock Huntington h Page 346 ®!F SI1SI ETf IS IWERT¥ raiWOE 5A 5 Cir- ' H IE Rj I 2 € R? E c K? € IF ■ S IETIEIES IWI IV W 1 W IE rS Page 347 nrn ie 2 O IRp E A c 0Kj Chi Z eta Chi I MEMBERS W. T. Atway Allen Power Chas. C. Ault Clyde D. Rodgers Matthias Baltz Warren S. Riley S. R. Baker Waldo A. Regnier Roy E. Burgess Euclid M. Smith 0. W. Chenault W. A. Snodgrass, Jr. Noel J. Copp John Stathakis G. W. Crawford James M. Walls Edgar Easley Milton Wirtiilin Jack R. George L. B. Word J. Kent Grace James Shumate W. E. Gray, Jr. Arthur M. Gibbs 0. R. Holloway Howard Throgmorton Peter Hess D. L. Blakeley James M. Kolb Arthur Fowler Judson A. Millspaugh Miles Kelly Thomas E. Johnston John E. Parsons, Jr. Ralph Perry Elmer L. Davis Wilfred Parsons Page 348 © OF mtlWOETItlEW IWtNI’V R1 1 R) t CH ' IH IE 2 © Rj E A c K Founded at the University of Georgia, 1903 Nu Chapter established at Arkansas, 1906 OFFICERS Noel J. Copp. Eminent Master L. B. Word. Deputy Master Ralph Perry. Chief Scribe Howard Throgmorton. Deputy Scribe Waldo A. Regnier. Chapter Bursar Allen Power. Chapter Historian James M. Walls. Inner Guard First row —At way, Ault, Baker, Baltz, Burgess, Chenault, Copp, Crawford, Easley Second row —George, Gibbs, Grace, Gray, Hess, Holloway, Johnston Third row —Kolb, Millspaugh, Perry, Power, Regnier, Riley, Rodgers Fourth row —Shumate, Smith, Snodgrass, Stathakis, Throgmorton, Walls, Wirthlin, Word Page 349 w V cj MEMBERS R. S. Wharton R. J. Lang E. H. Shuller Raymond Cook W. A. Jones Fontaine Richardson L. S. Dunaway W. E. Frasheur T. M. Towns C. E. Etheridge W. B. Dorbandt J. K. Morrow W. T. Wilkinson, Jr J. T. Walsh A. J. Pauli L. L. Hassell V. W. Burns F. J. Fowler J. G. McKinley D. L. Patton L. D. Robinson J. F. Rushton 1 Page 350 Theta Kappa Psi Founded at the Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, 1879 Arkansas established 1923 OFFICERS J. K. Morrow . Pry tan John T. Walsh ......... Vice-Prytan W. T. Wilkinson, Jr . Recorder Floyd J. Fowler . Bursar Doyle L. Patton. Chaplain Leon D. Rorinson . Historian First row —Cook, Dorbandt, Dunaway, Ethridge, Fowler, Frasheur, Hassell, Jones Second row —Lang, McKinley, Patton, Pauli, Richardson, Shuller, Towns, Wharton I u Page 351 TDEIEW IWtSI ' lf « W BE 4 MEMBERS W. 0. Arnold H. Lawson Paul Autrey Jerry Miser George Blodgett T. McDaniels C. S. Boone Max McAllister Melvin Bottoroff William Mayher, Jr. J. D. Boydston J. D. Nichols H. L. Brown Chas. G. Prather T. Duel Brown Martin Reaves R. C. Douthat John Ritchie G. W. Dickinson Rowland R. Robins Vincent Gorilla Porter R. Rodgers W. 0. Grimm John Smith E. W. Grumbles W. M. Smith M. Q. Handcock Ashby Steele L. B. Hatch John Stayton D. J. Hayes Roy Turner J. H. Hayes M. W. Woods Glenn Johnson H. A. Wilson R. D. Kitchens C. H. Wyatt J. D. Kinley C. A. Churchill J. H. Hellums Page 352 5 Founded 1890 by Consolidation of Eastern and Southern Fraternities of the same name Lambda Rho Chapter established at Arkansas, 1915 Martin Reaves OFFICERS Presiding Senior George Blodgett . Presiding Junior William Mayher, Jr. . . Judge Advocate C. S. Boone . Secretary R. C. Douthat Treasurer First row —Arnold, Blodgett, Boone, Steele, Brown, Douthat, Dickinson, Gorilla, Grumbles Second row —Hatch, Hayes, Hayes, Johnson, McAllister, Miser, Mayher, Prather, Reaves Third row Robins, Rodgers, Smith, Turner, Woods, Wilson, Wyatt, Churchill, Hellums m ET E Em «f= w I w t CH-OH E RjA 2 € it? B A € HO m Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1917 Arkansas Medical Square established, 1923 Clyde D. Rodgers OFFICERS President Noel Copp . Vice-President A. M. Wheeler Recording Secretary Wilford Parsons Corresponding Secretary 0. R. Holloway Treasurer Oran Chenault . Chaplain NATIONAL OFFICERS Geo. V. Lewis, M. D. District Deputy Marshal Geo. F. Blodgett. Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Frank Vinsonhaler, M. D. Geo. V. Lewis, M. D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS S. R. Crawford, M. D. B. A. Bennett, M. D. C. E. Smith W. J. Apple, M. D. ACTIVE MEMBERS L. B. Hatch O. R. Holloway James Kolb Wilfred Parsons Clyde D. Rodgers E. M. Smith A. M. Wheeler H. A. Wilson Geo. F. Blodgett T. D. Brown Roy E. Burgess Oran Chenault Noel J. Copp Louis Dunaway A. M. Gibbs J. K. Grace OOF W1WOETTOEOEW_ T ’W ISIlf W1NI Page 354 a HMH IE IR 2 DflRplBACIKP Square and Compass S QUARE AND COMPASS is an intercollegiate fraternity of Master Masons. The fraternity was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1917, and now consists of fifty-five active chapters. Arkansas Medical Square was founded in 1923, and the Square is now a major factor in the activities of the school. The Square brings together members of the faculty and of the different fraternities in a social way and much good is derived from this Association. The organization has had a very rapid growth, both locally and nationally. When the local chapter was originally organized it had a charter membership of only ten. The chapter has developed into an organization of twenty-four members, two of whom are now national officers. Square and Compass is distinguished from other fraternities on the Arkansas Medical School campus in that the members of the organizations are as a rule older and more mature. This of course is due to the fact that a person must at least be of masonic age to become a member. At Little Rock the fraternity is closely associated with the local Masonic order and works in harmony with it for the good of the community. To be a Square and Compass a member is doubly ritualistic in that he has both the manual of the fraternity and the manual of the Blue Lodge and relative orders. First row —Vinsonhaler, Lewis, Blodgett, Brown, Burgess, Chenault, Copp, Dunaway, Gibbs Second row —Grace, Hatch, Holloway, Kolb, Parsons, Rodgers, Smith, Wheeler, Wilson Page 355 OIF «1W0ETIIW_ TWtWIII ' W 1 M OL i -f- ’ - nr m t i ® a c T HAT a medical department be established at Little Rock; that P. O. Hooper, M. D., be and act as principal, that he, with advice and consent of state medical association, appoint assistants and lecturers.” This was the report of Chairman Gregg of the Committee on the Medical Department of the University located at Little Rock, June 16, 1879. On June 18 the report was accepted. In the summer of 1879, an announcement was quietly made that, on October 7, classes would open and lectures would begin. There were fifteen names listed in the faculty among whom were: P. O. Hooper, James H. Southall, and James S. Dibrell. The course was arranged to last three years. A suitable building had been secured and hospitals offered their facilities for laboratories. Twenty-two students registered the first year. Out of this number one graduated. At their June meeting in 1880 the board ordered that the word “Industrial” be inserted in the title of the medical department to indicate that it was a department of the Arkansas Industrial University. The Medical Department in 1891 moved into a three-story building on Second and Sherman streets. Hospital facilities had increased by this time so as to add to the effectiveness of the teaching staff. The county hospital was available as well as the Little Rock Infirmary. Isaac Folsom Clinic, endowed with $20,000, also strengthened the Medical Department in 1891. From 1879 to 1892 the students of the Medical Department were required to attend lectures for only two years. After July, 1892, in accordance with the requirements of the American Medical Association, all students who had not attended a full course of lectures before that date were required to attend three full courses of six months each in three separate years. Three years later, when the association required four years, the Medical Department did likewise. They have also followed the association in its matter of requirements for admission. The faculty numbered sixteen during the first year’s existence of the Medical College, and the student body numbered twenty-two. Ten years later there was the same number of mem¬ bers of the faculty, yet the student body numbered seventy-six. At the end of another decade there was still the same number of instructors, but the enrollment of students was almost double. In 1911 the Medical Department was consolidated with the College of Physicians and Surgeons, and by an act of the general assembly became the School of Medicine of the University of Arkansas. Besides having an exceptionally small number of graduates as compared to matriculates the School of Medicine has entrance requirements difficult to meet, an indication of thorough instruction. The candidate must be 21 years of age and present satisfactory evidence of good moral character. He must have attended and satisfactorily completed four courses of lectures, no two of which shall have been attended in the same calendar year. Three years of the required work may have been done in some other medical college of recognized standing whose requirements are equivalent to those of this college. The senior year must be done in residence at this college, if the M. D. degree is desired from the University of Arkansas. 2 nl- ' H E RjA. 2 € RjB A C IKj Tie Scotchwoman C who hod twerity- c f S ° ' V c hildre n— A fvcrf OcU ScoH- abouk how much the doctor know -4 how much “HrC d octorgjfin P ? knows . , A yv , The doctor N s ho rec ?ivec( 3 kelecjrom s a y in q v Gram cim of her g ak dealhs doer COrmC help pull her Honey ise Q oh 3Com ' pie m(?nj- Po ' K you — the do cIa Sayy sho ts The hTedical Student talked in his ffleop cjotr ac ute mdIcjesti on w hats’ j Hey - I com inq oPP ' ' T here 9 Th e t ' rr a r vvh o M c a me out of it ' 1 while his lecj t hrou qh. -Aa—_ A su re w a y 1 o reduce »s Push against Q cl oorih 1 5 is locked ancj that will hra ke you LEAN af Collpfjp m ?d icinp -• - I d i d n t ev€h knov c A DOCTOR ' AkTIMG- TEN BONES Out of a mam ' s hamd.I m n |y 1 f ' I v I1 Lr L Page 357 o A bove — Left: That handsome curly- haired Doctor. Right: All Sad¬ dled for the Races. Center — Left: Pride of the Ouachita Right: The Nurses’ Ideal. Below — Left: Variety. Right: The Assets (???) to Clinical Mike. TEE HEE CLUB OFFICERS Clyde Rodgers— Supreme ILee Haw Edna Rice— Grand Ilorselaff Kodzo Johnson— Titter and Giggle Joe V. Land— Court Jester Flashlite Anton— Grouch MEMBERS Cyclone Johnson Catherine Rice Estes Allen N. C. Henderson, R. N. “Why, why, why, why, Why, why, why, why, Why, why, why, why, Why, why, why?” —George Lewis. Above — Left: The Dog Catcher in disguise. Center: Chief difficulty of Obstetrics. Right: “Now, when I was in Honduras—!” Center —The Big Doctor and the Little Mormon 8. Below — Left: The Medical Stu¬ dent’s Friend. Center: Why the last two yea rs are best. Right: The trouble between Lucille and Jimmy. Furguson Bus Line to Stuttgart and Return: Leaves 4 P. M. Returns 4 A. M. SUMMER VOCATIONS Wm. A. Snodgrass, Jr. Salesman, 5-gallon specimen con¬ tainer. Admiral D. Aday Lecturer on Inferiority Complexes and Thermometer Sterilizations. C. E. McArthur, M. D. Rack man at Burnett’s Smoke¬ house. Upper Left —Little Rock Gen¬ eral Hospital. Above —Arkansas Children’s Hospital. Left —St. Vincent’s Infirmary. Lower Left —Missouri Pacific Hospital. Beloiu —Baptist State Hos¬ pital. The longest step ever taken in bringing Arkansas out of the mud will be the comple¬ tion of a Greater University. And Arkansas is climbing from the wallow. As the wild razorback, typifying the State which raises him best, is leaving his slimy haunts to be followed to dry land by another in the rut education in Arkansas is the pioneer of progress and advancement. 2 c r-n IE g6A2€R?IBACIlO T O THAT august committee of altruis¬ tic souls who look after and protect the welfare of our student body, who so efficiently, promptly, and surely execute justice in all cases. To those men so highly respected and admired by the entire stu¬ dent body, we respectfully dedicate this section. THE DISCIPLINE COMMITTEE IN MEMORIAM This Space is Dedicated TO A SNAPPY LITTLE CARTOON WHICH FAILED TO RECEIVE THE CENSOR’S O. K. (The reader may see the cartoon if he will go to the trash pile out behind the warehouse.) Page 361 D « im IETI1EW nDMIE 4 2 M Cfr- ' IH OE flR AZORplBAC BO Congratulations: GUILTY ONES. This is your lucky year— Your thanks are not due us, however. We had evil intentions (and still have), but for two reasons, we have not divulged your orgies here. 1st—We want to stay in school. 2nd—The Censorship Committee. Don’t be surprised at the lack of juicy scandal or at the absence of your unfavorable pub¬ licity. Your thanks are due the censors—They are the guardians of your crime. P. S.—If your filthy curiosity is not satisfied here, we refer you to last year’s Hog Wallow, or better still to the Razz section of “Ole Miss,” official yearbook of the University of Mississippi. The World wonders if “Shotgun” Wren still corresponds to his “Ruby Belt Buckle Queen” at Prescott, Arkansas. On the next page you see the familiar faces of Hog Wallow’s Traditional Team. This year the Committee on Selection had to deliberate for a long while before they could agree on who would be the most suitable and most typical for Team membership. There were so many candidates, who in all circumstances would be eligible for membership that we used an eliminating process; due to this fact the Alpha Lambda Taus and Lambda Chis did not rate. We did not have room to include the entire chapter roll of the Kappa Alphas, so rather than show partiality to any one we left them all out. Qualifications necessary were: (1) He must think himself a campus leader and foremost in his own “Who’s Who.” (2) He must prove to the outside world that he is one. (We didn’t say what, but that was understood by the Committeemen.) (3) Second Team members were selected but due to our need of space for other athletes (Spanish and otherwise), we leave the anxious public to play upon their own imagination. If you did not make the team this year, reconcile yourself and try rating it next year. Many of you are living up to the standards that are required but you have not the prominence required to place your name in this year’s Hall of Shame. Oh yes, I might mention the fact that the Committee did not consider Cooper Jacoway, although he was self-conceited enough to believe that he rated the Monarch’s position—probably he does, but its hard to get three men to agree. Page 362 D T RjlNETEIRI IWISIV YEA, TEAM! “We’re the team you know so well And we’ll admit it hurts like-(Use your sense of rhythm) To make the TEAM! TEAM! TEAM! With Apologies to Murray Sheehan and Half Gods. 0 . ®(F W1W0ETIE1EW TWESI1C WiWIt HMH BE 2 ® i B A C (K_9 UORSC ASSEMBLY Page 363 A | © R? B A C !Kj E m Emblem —Skull Cross (Usually meaning poison) Colors —Purple Black Meeting Place —Oaks, Campus Cafeteria, Ark. Bldg., Etc. Motto —“Bottoms Up” Purpose -—To grab off all fat Political Jobs and drink all the available liquor. ROLL OF MEMBERS Hinton Gathings Green Caviness Dale Robbins Marks Whaley Kerby Pearson Furry Grace Gresham Douglas Wood (High Mogul) Wren Catlett (Bunker’s Man Friday) Frierson Free Earl Hensley Killebrew Hays Whiting Creighton Winters Donathan Dixon Geis Shaw Crenshaw Buckelew Baggett Smith Clark Pond Brewer George Richardson Credo —I believe in the Brotherhood of Man, in the strength of the Human Will (to Drink anything), the mystery of the Fraternity . . . Blah, BLAh-Etc. T HIS organization has grown very steadily this year and has become one of the strongest of its kind on the campus. Such an aggregation of leaders deserve some publicity, so, therefore this free space. Originally it was called the Booze Who list of A. U., but we have discarded that vulgar appellation for the more aesthetic term. (Marble Arch Chapter—The official and sanctioned T. N. E.) ® (F HINEI !E« VWOEWTV Rl « W BE Page 364 Y i Dear Doctor Hale: I was feeling fine before I took your Hale Anti Flu Treat¬ ment and after taking it it straightened me out (on a stretcher.) My lungs became clogged, I spit up blood, my mouth was dry, my teeth fell out as if I was salivated, the moon skidded in her course, the planets faltered in their places and the sun turned to blood. There was weeping and wailing and gnash¬ ing of teeth. I can heartily recommend Hale’s Anti Flu treatment for the influenza; that’s where I got my case. Sickly yours, A. B. C. TWIKaT loore:fs that " bottle the. . -- 0 ,1 ha ?e another one n my |5ocKe£. Dear Editor: On February 21st, I ad¬ vertised in your Ark. Trav¬ eler for a prospective ‘ ‘better-half” and three days later, 1 was happily married. Matrimonily Yours Sam. A 3r ”■ q— . (P o ' Page 365 nr- ' H OE A PAGE FROM OUR OWN FRAT DIRECTORY I DEALT As the pin would indicate, the ambition of this gang is to make fish out of any and all men. The collection of rocks above is self- explanatory. The implement attached to the chain is a dumb-bell, which indicates the character of the sistern (B. V. D.) which is the abbreviation for beautiful, very dum. Someone even suggested leaving off the B. The davenport shows their favorite indoor sport (we don’t recognize him from the rear). Individual asbestos davenports of capacity are furnished upon initiation. Motto —Strike while the iron is hot. Flower —Like song. Song —Same as flower. KEPPA ALPHALFA Here we have the southerner’s pin, sacred emblem of that rawdy clan. It is supplied in lots of ten to each member and has an interesting design. The heart, club, diamond and spade, arranged around the edge of the shield are a key to points in the fraternity game of poker. Inside are the ivory cubes symbolizing the life-long and untiring efforts of the gang along mathematical lines. Below all these, we find the lamp of learning which would remind us of the high standard of scholarship reflected by this fraternity, evidently due to the untiring efforts of some of the many prominent faculty members. Motto —Near Beer, Neck and Nonsense. Flower —Spi toon ia. PIE FLYS Pi Flies were founded a way back by Lena Boushesky and Rose Murphy and has risen to its present status largely thru their efforts. The pin is in the shape of a broom with a dust pan on one end. A rope dangles between the two ends (don’t forget the rope and is used to a great advantage in roping (in). This assorted collection of man- eaters comes in 57 varieties, a model for every pocketbook. Announce¬ ment parties are held every week. Motto —Clean ’em up, girls, the lord is on our side. Flower —Century plant. Song —You gotta see your mama every night. CRY “OH” If this kitty were black and white, you would at once guess this was the (Censored. Too strong) pin. However, it is not, so the next logical place for the said feline is the Chio (not Chiropractic) house. The smile is that, “Take me to the Mountain Inn” grin and the extraordinary development of the tongue denotes much use. In fact it was a Chio O. who said she had to put her jaw in splints to keep from interrupting herself while she was studying. The knife and fork serve to remind one of the name “Chow Omega.” The spoon is either lost or worn out. Motto —Let there be light. Flower —Horseradish. Page 36 6 ® IF RJiWETItlEW TWE»I¥ Rl ® W tt. 9 J Theta Nu Quartette Earl, Rex, Jack, Norris Scene: Dorm. Dance. Tim e: Than ksgivi n g. “They Snickered When I Got Up To Speak” — ' But from the First Word, I Held Them Spellbound T W»i Otk, a “ Hunun Claw " .;ver dared «P ct .od . enjoying Ufa to t Famous Saying: “All that I am, or ever hope to be, I owe to T. N. E.” —Kent Kerby. Page 367 S 2 I I V Oh ' IH E R;A 2 C A C (K_9 Financial Statement of 1929 Arkansas Traveler LIABILITIES Set of walnut office furniture. $550.00 Salary of office boys and stenographers. 340.75 Hush money to the night watchman. 110.00 Three sets of bridge cards. 3.00 12 cartons Lucky Strike cigarettes for editor. 21.60 Private Secretary for Business Manager. ? Refreshments for staff members. 75.00 Manicures for the Editor-in-Chief. 75.36 Checkered ‘‘rompers” for Associate Editor. 5.98 Staff parties, banquets and formal proms. 673.21 Film packs for “intimate” scenes for Editor. 9.57 Cost of individual sittings Who’s Who pictures (Editor). 3.49 Endowment Fund and pensions. 2,767.00 Engraving for Traveler . 15.55 Taxi bill for staff.. 24 " .67 Surplus and profits.??????? ASSETS Blanket Tax Receipts. 678.77 Received for not printing photos. 4,734.94 Received for flattering write-ups. 1,648.23 Subscriptions. 45.47 Advertising. 6.04 Mowing lawns by staff members. 5.45 Literary works of Literary Editor. 3.22 The above is a true and false statement of the financial standing of the 1929 Arkansas Traveler as filed before me on the 1st day of May, by the Editor and Business Manager of said publication. Merry Pason, Notary Public. SYNOPSIS OF A GREAT STORY Ordinarily things equal to the same thing are equal to each other but not so in the case, “Sot” Sadlers versus “Bo” Green. The time was midnight and the scene was in the Pi Phi back yard. The heroes were the above mentioned slightly spirited by the georgeous moonshine. The trouble started when “Bo” Green made the slight remark that the S. A. E.’s were better than the Sigma Alpha Epsons. “Sot” Sadler, his companion, took offense and argument followed—blows resulted. Grand conclusion: Things equal to the same thing are not equal to each other. One of the candidates in the last election lost Carnall because at one time he remarked that he wouldn’t go to that hog pen. The same man figured in the election that he was the only man who could handle any job and scratched every name on the ballot but his own. That is our idea of conceit, but we can credit him—politics didn’t split fifty-fifty. And now in conclusion, as we go to press: Lots have been left out. Some things will happen after this goes to press. If you are so unimportant as not to be mentioned—Don’t Gripe. And if some of your failings have been noticed—Don’t Gripe, but be thankful that only your lesser faults have been stuck here. We offer no apologies. I Page 368 OP SHHETIES_ IWIRH1 ' WlWDt =3 f- ±- IRj A Z T HE financial success of any book depends on advertising. On the following pages are advertisements of progressive business and pro¬ fessional men who are loyal supporters of our Alma Mater. Read their advertisements and in appreciation of their support patronize them. Our advertisers are a select group—they have helped us build a bigger and better Razor- back. They are interested in our GREATER UNIVERSITY. It is our sincere desire that you patronize these men who have made the publication of this book possible. Page 3 69 ® (F IIWOETIEQEW IWIWIV F awn 3 24 v COMPLIMENTING the Student Body of the Year IQ28-2Q YARRINGTON SMITH COMPANY u Q ' ampus Qlothes ” And we will have a store full of the newest styles in smart clothes and apparel when you get back to the old “U” next fall. Experienced Student Salesmen to Greet and Advise With You A? Page 370 24z Over 300 Students Annually Attend the « Fayetteville Business College “The School You’ll Like” Class Picture of F. B. C. Students The University of Arkansas now employs thirty-three F. B. C. students as stenographers and clerical assist¬ ants in their various offices. This indicates the efficiency of our graduates. Courses are offered in Gregg Shorthand, Typewriting, 20th Century Bookkeeping, Banking, Telegraphy, and Railroad Bookkeeping. Graduates are placed in good positions. Full graduation scholarships are issued. Write us for prospectus, which gives com¬ plete information. FAYETTEVILLE BUSINESS COLLEGE H. O. Davis, President FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS WHITMAN’S CHOCOLATES OWNBEY DRUG COMPANY “ The Rexall Store” Free Delivery Night or Day Phone 18 Page 371 IE EVERYTHING The STUDENT NEEDS Prompt Attention To TMail Orders University Hook Store “On the Campus ” PALACE DRUG STORE J. P. OwNBEY, PH. G. The Best Known Drug Store in Arkansas OUR SPECIALTI ES OWL DRUG PRODUCTS, MONTAG’S FINE STATIONERY, MISS SAYLOR’S UNUSUAL CANDIES, SHEAFFER’S FOUNTAIN PENS, DARNEE AND COLEEN MOORE TOILET ARTICLES, EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES Authorized University Drug Store Our Fountain is Cleanest Our Service is Best MEET ME AT THE PALACE Page 373 C [|-n 0E IRjA 2 © R?B A c (KJ PORTRAIT PHOTOGRAPHY beauty Qontest 1st Place 1926 1st “ 1927 1st “ 1928 1st “ 1929 Photos by Sowder SOWDER STUDIO P 3 OIF RliWIETIEIEW T W ERIV RUSH Page 374 MAJESTIC CAFE Schuler Town AFTER THE DANCE- ON SUNDAY EVENINGS— Meet Your Friends in the Town’s Most Nifty Cafe MANHATTAN CAFE Schuler Town OUR MOTTO SERVICE - COURTESY - QUALITY Excellent Food Popular Prices Page 376 FAYETTEVILLE ICE CO., Inc. “Over 21 Years of Satisfactory Service’’ " ' Manufacturers of FULBRIGHT’S ICE CREAM and CRYSTAL ICE Bottlers of AND OTHER CARBONATED BEVERAGES Special Attention to Student Parties New Plant—Half-Block North of Hodges’ Cafe WE DELIVER H. E. Page, Manager Phone 527 Page 377 Bag by “ ’ Sense me, boys; Pm just on my way to the Varsity Shop ” DRINKS CANDIES CIGARETTES ’N Everything THE VARSITY SHOP “Student Headquarters 55 Feathers Page 378 Telephone Your Order to No. 376 Free Delivery Service DRUG STORE Where You Will Be Met With a Ilearty Welcome Courteous Sales People Modern Equipment Throughout Our Soda Fountain Service is Unexcelled We Have Your Favorite Perfume and Toilet Requisites COMPLETE PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT Registered Pharmacists of Long Experience in Charge QUAKER DRUG STORE Agents for tiie Owl Drug Company Products It’s a Pleasure to Serve You Page 379 Send him to The RAZORBACK TOGGERY 410 W. Dickson Street Homer Crow Robt. T. Austin ’28 Xfiche UK cleaners dyirs laundry Page 380 OMH E RjA C RjB A C !K_9 ?6 THE FASHION SHOP Cleaners and Tailors « g) s «) WE CALL Phone 844 402 W. Dixon GUY W. PINKERTON THE WORLD’S FIRST REFINER William Tarns dull. Father of T. UffBarnsdall, The Founder of BARNSDALL, established ' the World ' s First Oil Reft n e ry i n 18 60 fc 2 Cir-m (E RjA 2 ® R? B A c IK? Manager Mrs. Jack Rogers “ Always First With the Newest Styles” CHIC DRESSES CHIC COATS SUITS ENSEMBLES POPULAR PRICES FAYETTEVILLE’S COLLEGE rs shop %C - S , 7 o CHIC HATS A, HOSIERY LINGERIE GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE Established IQ05 All Kinds of MUSICAL GOODS, PIANOS, PLAYER-PIANOS REPRODUCING PIANOS, NEW ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS AUTHORIZED R. C. A. RADI OLA DEALERS NEW RECORDS EACH WEEK Branch Stores SPRINGDALE FAYETTEVILLE Phone 244 Phone 118 Page 382 ® (F W ■ M 0E1TIIE IWESI ' l ' W ■ W OL - - =3f oL_ — T HE strength of this bank may be indi¬ cated by its statement of condition, but it is also measured by the extent and quality of services it is prepared to render. Avail yourself of these services by placing an ac¬ count with this strong, well-equipped institu¬ tion. ARKANSAS NATIONAL BANK Capital, Surplus, and Profits $ 220 , 000.00 I7T D C ' T ' ' NATIONAL rllYOl SAVINGS BANK FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Capital, Surplus, and Profits £237,425.68 Oldest and Strongest National in Northwest Arkansas Art T. Lewis . President A. E. Collier . Vice-President F. P. Earle . Vice-President J. E. Dowell . Vice-President K. C. Key . Cashier Carl A. Smith . Assistant Cashier E Z ® A C IKP KING’S CANDIES WONDERFUL SODA SERVICE Crew JDrvg mStore Fayetteville, Arkansas PRESCRIPTION EXPERTS FINE PERFUMES “RAIN OR SHINE” “FIELD OR PROM” Of Those Who Tramp the Ole Varsity Campus Some are hot, Some are lukewarm, But our Shoes suit them all. Crash Our Gate Exclusive Shoes and Hosiery Page 384 l j ■ % OE T iE IE W W fl W BE 9 t RU ' W - = A I € RjB A C Headquarters for FRATERNITY JEWELRY We are the Sole Agents for the Famous and Reliable BULOVA WRIST WATCHES We also carry Dependable Gruen Watches in stock. Watches and Jewelry repaired by expert workmen. Fraternity Crests carried in stock, and we mount them on any article for you. Consult Our Graduate Optometrist, If You Have Eye Troubles North Side Square SILVERMAN BROS. West Dickson Street Fayetteville Drug Store East Side Square STATIONERY — CANDY — CIGARS Students, Visit Our Fountain On the Way to the Movies u You Get the Date — We ' ll Do the Rest ” R. H. Clinehens, Manager Phone 829 Hal E. Cravens Wiley P. McNair F. S. Raedels CRAVENS COMPANY Established 1890 Oldest and Strongest INSURANCE AGENCY 17 E. Center Street Fayetteville, Arkansas CUTLERY — HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS RADIO WASHINGTON COUNTY HARDWARE COMPANY Halfway Between the Square and the Courthouse “ Walk a Block and Save a Dollar ” Page 385 9 m i 25 2 cir-n e RjA 2 € RsE 4 c OKj? CAMPUS CAFETERIA “On the Campus ” BEST PLACE TO EAT “Where Students Meet” W. F. HAYS OZARK FILLING STATION Distributors of SINCLAIR GASOLINE and OIL FIRESTONE TIRES—ACCESSORIES “We Deliver Any Time, Anywhere” In Connection With H. L. TUCK MOTOR COMPANY CHRYSLER CARS—CHRYSLER SERVICE—FARGO TRUCKS Phone 772-990 Complete Storage—Open All Night “On the Avenue” FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING CO. The Home of the ARKANSAS TRAVELER and ARKANSAS ENGINEER We Do All Kinds of Job Printing Everything for the Office M. M. McROY, Manager 17 E. Center Street Phone 13 i PRICE WALKER CLOTHING CO. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS TWO-PANTS SUITS $25 - $30 - $35 - $40 High-Grade Clothing and Furnishings at Popular Prices Page 386 ®(F RI1WIETQEIERI T W INITlf 1 Rl K. = Citizens Laundry and Dry Cleaning FIRST-CLASS SERVICE Give Us a Trial J. F. Rieff, Proprietor 326 N. West Street Phone 557 THE BLAIRS —Stationers Successors to PATTERSON BLAIR East Side Square, Fayetteville, Arkansas ARCHITECT, ART, OFFICE, and SCHOOL SUPPLIES Mail Orders a Specialty Razorback Rooters ROYAL STANDARD AND PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS Typewriters for Rent Typewriters Repaired “Say It With Flowers ” FLOWERS For All Occasions ADAMS’ FLOWER SHOP Roy A. Adams, Manager Pi-ione 320 STUDENTS BOOST THE MEN WHO BOOST YOUR RAZORBACK Page 387 In I C[ fe OH IE I6A I € A C »N9 CITIZENS BANK 414 W. Dickson Street CONSERVATIVE—PROGRESSIVE Convenient to University Folk F. N. Gray H. E. Eason John Clark President V ice-President . Cashier SHIPLEY BAKING CO. Manufacturers of HOLSUM BREAD and HOLSUM CAKES Ft. Smith, Ark. Fayetteville, Ark. Muskogee, Okla. McAlester, Okla. COX’S MARKET For BETTER MEATS Phones 66 and 67 MARSHALL GROCERY “We Strive to Please ” Corner Spring and School Streets Phones 483-488 SERVICE SATISFACTION Page 388 ® 1F « 1 IE QE IWIfilO WlWi n 56 HMH E R;AI©R7BACle) The Smartest In Haberdashery For the COLLEGE MAN CUSTOM-MADE SUITS From America’s Finest Lines The MEN’S SHOP “ Quality Without Extravagance ” 12 East Center Street LEWIS BROS. COMPANY LArmn |Jv, ) La B ' ° x GOLF, TENNIS AND ALL Beautiful Shoes and Hosiery TRIMMINGS The Only Exclusive Ladies ' Footwear Shop in Fayetteville RAINBOW ABSHIER-BRYAN SEA FOOD CAFE Quality—Cleanliness Popular Prices Ford We Specialize in SEA FOOD, STEAKS and CHOPS SALES and SERVICE HART’S U. of A. BARBER SHOP BARBER SHOP Arkansas National Bank Building Student Patronage The Schuler Town Real Barbers Appreciated Popular For Good Work E. E. HART, Proprietor Phone 331 MURPHY BROS. Page 359 (BSIETIEIERf fWEWIY RliWOL — " = A ® IF 11 M • It lt ARKANSAS ICE BATES BROTHERS and Four Stores in One COLD STORAGE The Convenient Store for University Folk SECURITY MOTOR COMPANY Big 4 Barber Shop First National Bank Building NASH CARS An Unexcelled Service C. D. Carmachael Manager Competent Dermaticians Purveyor to Students Fayetteville Coal Co. PHONE 80 We Save You Money J. FRANK MOORE 1893 on Funeral Directors and Your Coal and Wood Embalmers Honest Weight Clean Coal Courteous Service Reasonable Prices JOE BATSON ------ Manager 25 Years ’ Continuous Service in Fayetteville MOORE’S HODGES’ CAFE for Big Town and GIFTS—NOVELTIES Dixon Street Picture Framing We Deliver Greeting and Personal Cards Where Razorbacks Gather Page 390 nr " u Z O R? IB A € IKJ v IN FAYETTEVILLE OZARK Theatre Exclusive Sound, Singing and Talking Pictures PALACE Theatre The BEST in Silent Productions, with Special Music Accompaniment on the Golden-Voiced Barton Wm. F. Sonneman, Manager IN ARKANSAS ARKANSAS AMUSEMENT CO. me. STATE THEATRES, . MALCO AMUSEMENT CO. M. A. Lightman, President El Dorado Stuttgart Jonesboro Little Rock Curdon Operating Theatres in Camden Newport Conway Paragould Hope Smackover Morrillton Clarksville Bento nville Page 391 S) «W IE IT IE IE W IWINIY ® IF FM 9 W It c GMH IE IRj A 2 ® RjE A Clw Price Clothing Co. Campbell Bell Dry Goods Co. “STYLE HEADQUARTERS” We don’t mind blowing our own horn, when it comes to outfitting University students We have been doing it successfully for over twenty-seven years, with dependa¬ ble quality merchandise SOCIETY BRAND LANGROCK HICKEY-FREEMAN BRAEBURN MANHATTAN SHIRTS RAZORBACK SHOES DOBBS HATS McCURRAH NECKWEAR “Three University Musketeers Out After University Trade ” Roy W. Wood ’13 Lonnie Hall ’25 Hugh M. Lawson ’17 OflF RjlSOETIEIEW IWIRUY W1WDL X H Page 392 The thrill that 6omes Onee in a life time W HEN you open the first shipping case. . . what a happy thrill!. . . . if your Annual is “Kraft Built.” It is a glorious culmination to your months of arduous labor when you find that the final steps in the building of your hook have skillfully made your dreams into a beautiful reality. Don’t take any chances; he sure your hook will cause a thrill of satisfaction; he sure it is “Kraft Built.” THE HIGH STffHENS PRESS KRAFT BUILT feSJjisCHOOL ANNUALS JEFFERSON Y, MISSOURI N M Page 393 OMH c I € A c »VP RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN FORT SMITH FAYETTEVILLE—FORT SMITH Extends Hearty Congratulations to the Students and Faculty of the University of Arkansas Upon Their Splendid Record During the Year 1928-29 TIMES RECORD SOUTHWEST AMERICAN FORT SMITH Two Good Newspapers, Always Promoting the U. of A. N- ®!F RHUOICN_IWERUV W I fcf fc -■ - ' .- fVard ' s Ice (fream “IT’S A FOOD — NOT A FAD” . WARD’S ICE CREAM COMPANY FT. SMITH FAYETTEVILLE i r Uni M 1 26 (£5 DRp DB This Bank Traces Its Beginning Along with that of the Public School System of Arkansas FIRST NATIONAL BANK FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Oldest and Largest National Bank in the State — 1872-1929 Serving 57 Years WARD FURNITURE MANUFACTURING COMPANY BEDROOM, DINING-ROOM and LIVING-ROOM FURNITURE FORT SMITH ARKANSAS REMEMBER CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING CO. When Buying Printing Modernly Equipped—Prompt Service-—Reasonable Prices Dial 6014 20-22 N. Eighth Street Ft. Smith, Ark. Courtesy of THE GOLDMAN HOTEL 225 ROOMS — FIREPROOF Excellent Cafe—Day or Night 53 JOHN A. ENGLAND, Manager Page 394 fr o ER Q O f: Kitchen Cabinet Co. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Manufacturers of KITCHEN CABINETS and FIBRE FURNITURE REYNOLDS-DAVIS GROCERY CO. Inc. 300-302-304-306 Garrison Avenue FT. SMITH, ARKANSAS THE WOLF POLLOCK CO. —an establishment that has personally cared for the wants and needs of the young women of Arkansas University over a period of fifty-one years. FT. SMITH, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS of EADS BROS. FURNITURE COMPANY FT. SMITH, ARKANSAS Page 395 BE COLLEGIATE By Securing Your Coats and Dresses at TILLES, Inc. 821-23 Garrison Avenue FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Colonial Bread Always Good Always Fresh PORTER MIRROR GLASS CO. Manufacturers of French and American MIRRORS FORT SMITH ARKANSAS The Motorists 9 Department Store Yantis-Harper Everything for Your Car Corner 12th and Garrison FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Mississippi Valley Power Company Courteous Personal Attention to Every Customer Ft. Smith Arkansas Atkinson-Williams Hardware Company Wholesale Dealers in HARDWARE, AUTO ACCESSORIES AND SHOP EQUIPMENT Ft. Smith Arkansas R. C. BOLLINGER MUSIC and RADIO CO. u Over Fifty Years ' Satisfactory Service 99 53 704 Garrison Avenue FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Hayes Qafe Open Day and Night 605 Garrison Avenue Dial 8600 FT. SMITH, ARK. Page 396 O IRp I The Merchants National Bank FT. SMITH, ARK. Since 1882 The Farmers Bank G. C. Packard . . President W. N. Wilkinson . Cashier Capital and Surplus £43,000 In the Heart of Sebastian County Dairy Industry “The Bank of Solid Growth ” GREENWOOD ARKANSAS “If You Like Me, Call Me Paul” Godt Bros. Drug Co. Paul ' s Truworth Clothes Are Collegiate Three Brothers With PAUL ISAACSON But One Thought— SERVICE FORT SMITH ARKANSAS 723 Garrison Avenue FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Meet Me At W.J. ECHOLS CO. DAVIS DRUG CO. inc. WHOLESALE The Largest Soda Fountain in GROCERS This Section I TRY OUR NOON LUNCH Phones 6117-6118 FORT SMITH ARKANSAS FORT SMITH ARKANSAS HENRY BOLLINGER MUSIC-RADIO CO. When in Fort Smith We Carry Everything Buy From in Music RAZORBACK ADVERTISERS Fifth Street and Garrison Ave. FT. SMITH, ARK. t Write for Catalogs I Page 397 [Rj A ■ 2 © OR? B RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN LITTLE ROCK and HOT SPRINGS A HOME institution bringing into Arkansas more than $3,000,000 annually in the form of insurance premiums collected in other states—employing over 200 of Arkansas’ young men and women, and furnishing insurance protection on both the lives and property of thousands of Arkansas people. Who] Will Build Arkansas If Her Own People Do Not? HOME INSURANCE COMPANIES : LIFE : ACCIDENT : FIRE : LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS Let Us Give You Prices On Your Fraternity and Club Pins OTIFFT can give you prompt service on your kJ fraternity pins. And if you wish a pin designed for your club, our experienced engravers can design and make them for you. Our Catalog of Rings , Pins , Medals , and Trophies Sent Free This old large jewelry house offers you a great variety of beautiful medals, loving cups, trophies for school activities. Consult Stifft First C HAS. S. STIFFT CO. LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS T IE IE W_ IWESI1 ' R) « R( IE ==3 == r =- - ■ Page 398 2 OhHI no HARRIS Photographer PHONE 4-0600 716 Main Street Little Rock, Arkansas UNIVERSITY HEADQUARTERS WHEN IN LITTLE ROCK HOTEL MARION 500 ROOMS H. C. Manning, Manager LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS Page 399 COMPLIMENTS of HUG ARKANSAS TRUCK CO. Little Rock, Arkansas X If ®- (F !« QETf tS ¥W E FU QE 3oS iA HOWE HOTEL New—Fireproof ioo Rooms With Toilet and Bath Rates— $ 2.00 to $4.00 Per Day HOT SPRINGS ARKANSAS Compliments of BRIER’S CAFE Little Rock, Arkansas Compliments of GEO. W. DONAGHEY FONES BROTHERS HARDWARE CO. HARDWARE FURNITURE LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS CUSTOM TAILORS ' Compliments of JIM B. HIGGINS Secretary of State Little Rock, Arkansas PARLETTE BROS., Inc. Wholesalers of Paper Products LITTLE ROCK ARK ANSAS UNITED JEWELERS 104 Capital Avenue DIAMONDS, WATCHES JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE H. H. Wolfe, Mgr. Little Rock, Ark. LITTLE ROCK BUSINESS COLLEGE 206 Louisiana Street “A Position For You” H. R. Whyte St. Holowell ED STAPLES BARBER SHOP 109 W. Second 20 Years Serving the Public GIVE US YOUR BUSINESS Phone 4-2379 Compliments of HAL L. NORWOOD Attorney-General Little Rock, Arkansas Compliments of THE PRINCESS THEATRE Hot Springs, Arkansas Page 400 h V Q-m IE I ® BRp IB SI c !Kj THE COMMUNITY THE COLONIAL HOUSE The Play House of Hutting Sandwich Shop—Pool and Billiards HUTTIG, ARK. Running Water, Bath and Steam Heat in All Rooms NOT THE LARGEST, BUT THE BEST Compliments of INTERNATIONAL PAPER CO. Camden Mill Manufacturers of KRAFT PAPER Camden, Arkansas Compliments of DWIGHT H. BLACKWOOD State Highway Commissioner SPORTING GOODS SPECIAL PRICES TO SCHOOL TEAMS Arkansas’ Largest Sporting Goods House 1 21 Main Street LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS EASTMAN HOTEL College Headquarters O. W. EVERETT General Manager HOT SPRINGS ARKANSAS IC lvA Krekorian Oriental c Rug Qompany ORIENTAL RUGS AND ART GOODS 217 Main Street Little Rock, Ark. Page 401 RJiSIETItlEW IWf SI ' W SI1NI . - gf v - - V ® OF RAZORBACK SUPPORTERS IN EL DORADO Compliments of El Dorado Plumbing and Heating Co. “Service That Serves ” ElDorado and Little Rock, Arkansas An Arkansas Institution That Contributes Directly to the “Industrial Progress of Arkansas” R. K. LANDRETH FRANK HODGES General Manager Assistant Manager Southeast Corner El Ddorado Razorback On the Square Headquarters Black (fat Sandwich Shop Home of GOOD EATS EL DORADO ARKANSAS WHEN IN EL DORADO, MEET YOUR ERIENDS HERE RANDOLPH HOTEL Banquet Hall and Ball Room EL DORADO ARKANSAS When In Doubt, Buy From These Men Who SUPPORT YOUR RAZORBACK nr- ' H IE A 7L c IRp OB A c IK? 1871 = 192,9 ARKANSAS INDUSTRIAL UNIVERSITY was established by virtue of an act of Congress donating public lands for educational purposes, and in accordance with an act of the General Assembly of the State of Arkansas. This organic act of March, 1871, created a board of trustees of eleven members. The primary duty of the board was to find a location for the new University. The third Monday in September, 1871, was selected as the date of examining competitive bids which would determine this location. Highest bidders for the school were Washington County, which had voted $100,000 in 30-year bonds with the town of Fayetteville offering $30,000 for the location within the town; Batesville, which had voted $50,000 to secure the University; and Pulaski County, which had one citizen offer 160 acres of land three miles from Jackson Springs. In Washington County there were two towns competing for the locations: Fayetteville, mentioned before as offering its $30,000, and Prairie Grove, which offered $23,000 in notes and lands. The board, now fully settled upon Washington County, gave attention to the two rival communities. When it was found that the bids of Prairie .Grove could not possibly be collected, Fayetteville was given Arkansas Industrial University. Washington County has always been an educational center, in spite of the fact that it is a mountain county with a population not overly wealthy. The Scotch-Irish settlers of the county as early as 1860 had one-tenth of all the common schools in the state. Two decades earlier Miss Sawyer, a missionary to the Cherokees, conducted a school for girls at Fayetteville. In 1848 a female seminary was established at Mount Comfort, three miles to the north of Fayetteville. In 1852 Cane Hill College was organized. Also in 1852, Arkansas College was established at Fayetteville. It may be understood why Washington County, toned up with education and the intelligence of a superior population, especially at Fayetteville and the nearby community of Cain Hill, obtained the school which later was given the name “University of Arkansas.” At the time the University was established at Fayetteville about all that can be said of the town was its delightful climate and healthful altitude, for with the exception of four or five churches and a city treasury free from indebtedness, the assets of the town were limited. A daily line of four-horse coaches ran from Neosho, Missouri, the terminus of the Southern Pacific, to Fort Smith, through Fayetteville. Till then there were no railroads near the town and the first students who entered the University came as far as Van Buren by rail and caught the stage¬ coach for the mountain community of 1,500 population. The executive committee, which had been appointed to see after the erection of buildings, now became active, for universities then, just as universities now, can’t hold classes under trees. The committee found nothing on the site selected for the University that could be used as a main building except a small six-room house. They thereupon requested the committee on grounds and buildings to remodel the residence and to erect a two-story frame structure suitable for a school building and capable of being converted into dormitories. Even this, thought the com¬ mittee, did not offer enough facilities for a State University, and another building was erected, this one a modern structure at a cost of $2,219. Students matriculating on the first day of school were A. W. Gregg, A. S. Gregg, Anna Put¬ nam, C. R. Gilbreath, R. Putnam, W. G. Brooks, and H. F. Buie. The faculty for the first term consisted of N. P. Gates, acting president and principal of the normal department and acting professor of mental and moral philosophy, salary $2,440; C. H. Leverett, professor of ancient languages and literature, salary $2,000; Miss Mary R. Gorton, preceptress of mathematics and English literature in the normal department, salary $2,000; and Miss L. J. Stanard, instructor in the model school, salary $1,500. Old Main Hall was completed in 1875, patterned exactly after the main building of the University of Illinois, which had been erected a year or two before. Today the two universities Page 404 RIIWOETEOEW IWI RIV W « W IE ® (F of Illinois and Arkansas have as their so-called main buildings identical structures, the only difference being that the University of Arkansas still considers hers as being of importance to the campus. The executive committee now looked about for the first official president of the University. In July, 1875, General Joseph E. Johnston of Georgia was offered the presidency. He declined. In the spring of 1877 the committee corresponded with General D. H. Hill of Charlotte, North Carolina, and General A. P. Stuart of Oxford, Mississippi. When the board met in June, General Hill was elected at a salary of $3,000 as the first official president of Arkansas Industrial Uni¬ versity. The University has been featured by student activities almost since the beginning. In 1873 the first literary society was organized under the name “Clariosophic.” It died in 1878. For some reason eleven members of the Clariosophic became dissatisfied with their society and organized another in 1873 which they called Mathesian. Another was soon organized, known as the Philomathean; however, little is known about this society beyond the fact that it continued in friendly rivalry with the Mathesian until the session of 1895-96, when it finally succumbed. The Garland Literary Society was organized in 1888 and was named in honor of the Honorable Augustus H. Garland. The history of the Grady society is difficult to trace. It appears to have been organized in the spring of 1895 but its career soon ended. In the fall of 1900 four young men began to meet for the purpose of debate and organized the society known as Periclean. The Demosthenean came in 1907. The Philotimesian, 1896, was the first society exclusively for girls- The Sapphic followed in 1906. With the growth of the student body to such a capacity that it became impossible to mass them together in the auditorium, and with the coming of fraternities in added numbers to the campus, literary societies have passed away. With the passing of 57 years—some stormy, some peaceful—which the University has ex¬ perienced, customs have revolutionized, modes of teaching have changed, old ideas abandoned. Today, with its approximately 1,400 students, the University of Arkansas maintains a teaching staff of some 150. Buildings have been added to the campus until they now number more than twenty- Courses are taught in practically every line, leading to as many degrees. Hazing of freshmen has been abolished under the new campus discipline. Government has.been gradually placed in the hands of the student body. The Missouri system of grading, which tends toward uniformity among all professors, is used with moderation and discretion. Wheels of the entire machine run smoothly and every piston blow whispers to the world that the people of the State may look for¬ ward to a “GREATER UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS.” nr-m e Z €I B A Civ O M SOCIAL FRATERNITIES CLUBS Interfraternity Council. 230-231 Alpha Lambda Tau. 248-249 Delta Tau Sigma. 250-251 Kappa Alpha. 236-237 Kappa Sigma. 232-233 Lambda Chi Alpha. 244-245 Pi Kappa Alpha. 240-241 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 234-235 Sigma Nu. 238-239 Sigma Phi Epsilon. 242-243 Theta Kappa Nu. 246-247 SOCIAL SORORITIES Women’s Panhellenic. 268 Chi Omega. 254-255 Delta Beta. 266-267 Delta Delta Delta. 260-261 Kappa Kappa Gamma. 264-265 Phi Mu. 262-263 Pi Beta Phi. 258-259 Zeta Tau Alpha. 256-257 HONORARY FRATERNITIES Alpha Zeta. 278 Blue Key. 271 Kappa Delta Pi. 272 Lambda Tau. 273 Scabbard and Blade. 276-277 Skull and Torch. 270 Tau Beta Pi. 274 Tau Kappa Alpha. 275 “A” Club. 318-319 A. B. C. Club. 296-297 Agri Day Association. 310 A. I. E. E. 304-305 A. S. C. E. 298 A. S. M. E. 314 General Engineering Society. 308 Geology Club. 315 Girls’ Drum Corps. 320 Glee Club. 290-291 Globe Trotters Orchestra. 317 Home Economics Club. 302-303 Mathematics Club. 306 M. E. C. S. Sunday School. 313 Menorah. 324 Mitchell’s Orchestra. 316 Phi Nu Eta. 322 Pi Delta Alpha. 307 Poetry Club. 310 PsiChi. 299 Press Club. 160 Rootin’ Rubes. 311 Tri Eta. 323 University Men’s Sunday School Class. 312 Women’s League. 309 Writers’ Club. 300 Y. M. C. A. (Write-up). 292 Y. M. C. A. (Cabinet). 294 Y. W. C. A. (Write-up). 293 Y. W. C. A. (Cabinet). 295 Xi Delta Psi. 321 PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Alpha Chi Sigma. 281 Alpha Kappa Psi. 287 Blackfriars. 285 Kappa Kappa Psi. 286 Phi Alpha Delta. 288 Phi Mu Alpha. 282 Pi Kappa. 284 Sigma Alpha Iota. 283 Theta Tau. 280 OTHER SECTIONS View. Administration Class. Feature. Vanity Fair.. . Athletic. Military. Medical. Hog Wallow. . Advertising. . . 9- 24 25- 42 43-128 129-152 161-176 177-212 213-228 325-360 361-368 369-403 Page 40 b HD Elf TWOEWTIir ■ M DE ® OF “Lest We Forget Our Pals of College Days ” The way I sign my check: When School is out, address my letters: Page 407 (By Chicken Farmer) IS iH I wandered far o’er hill and vale In that last parting hour; And backward turned my face to see The heights of old North Tower. I wandered on o’er life’s glad road On land and o’er deep sea: But never did that vision fade In my dim memory. I may forget the cultured profs, The dances, proms and friends; For all those things must live to die As all things have their ends. But when my hair is silvery grey, And I am in His power, I will look back once more to see That view of Old North Tower. May this book’s mission never die, Let North Tower rise up still, To reign the ‘‘Greater School” of ours Upon that sacred hill. Be it of pleasure to our souls, Many old-time anthems ring, As we recall our college days, These sweetest notes to sing: “Ever the legions of sin will assail us, Ever the battles in cities afar; Still in the depths will thy spirit eternal Beckon us on like a piloting star . Down the dim years do thy dead children call thee; Wafted to sleep while the springtime was new; We of the Present , thy Hope of the Future , Mother of Mothers , we pray unto you. " THE END.


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

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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