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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 352

 

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



Page 6, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1930 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1930 volume:

' l ' Aj y ■ : . COPYRIGHT 1930 JAMES P. ANDEPSON THE EDITOR KERMIT K POTTS THE MANAGER- r yUe RAZCREACK l«)3© PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS To the spirit of the Arkansas mountaineer, this Razorback of 1930 is dedicated. Ap¬ pealing in his simplicity, in¬ comparable in his hospitality, impressive in his dignity, con¬ tent in his naive wisdom, he stands alone in modern Amer¬ ican folklore. For him, that world of the city holds no attractions. Un¬ touched by our man-made civ¬ ilization, he is an individual, not a type. Without ambition, without resret, his native hills are his Alpha and Omega. He is undisturbed by tales of the Arkansas Traveler, for he knows them not. He looks only to today and finds life good, for his is the full life. And so, in the hope that this Razorback of 1930 may catch a bit of the philosophy of life held by that majestic figure of the Ozarks, it is dedi¬ cated to the spirit of the Ar¬ kansas mountaineer. IMPKmiCNS cr me EDITOR A blue haze hanging low over the valley. Arkansas and the Ozarks. A flicker of sun¬ shine, a wisp of cloud. The blare of a trumpet, the whine of a saxophone, a crowd of students hurrying by. Memo¬ ries of freshman days, proms, hours of cramming, hurried exams, brief vacations, gradu¬ ation, and another incoming college generation. A blue haze. Arkansas and the Ozarks. itsis — __ii — TUI B€€l AS DIVIDED THE UNIVERSITY THE CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS MILITARY ORGANIZATIONS HOG WALLOW Engravings by Southwestern Engraving Company Fort Worth - Dallas - Houston Beaumont-Wichita Falls-Amarillo Tulsa, Okla.-Atlanta, Ga. Printing , Binding and Covers by Botz-Hugh Stephens Press Jefferson City, Mo. UNIVERSITy HALL 1 AGRICULTURE PEABODy HALL TPwir WOMEN ' S G7M HOME ECONOMICS ENGINEERING CARNALL HALL CHEMISTR7 rti INIHIMh CCAED ©T TRUSTEES MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO Harvey Parnell, The Governor of Arkansas . Little Rock Claude M. Hirst, The State Superintendent of Public Instruction . Little Rock ELECTED MEMBERS Art. T. Lewis, Fayetteville John M. Andrews, Fort Smith H. M. Jackson, Marianna Fred I. Brown, Little Rock A. B. Banks, Fordyce W. L. Pope, Pocahontas John G. Ragsdale, ElDorado OFFICERS Governor Harvey Parnell . Chairman T. C. Carlson . Secretary OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION John Clinton Futrall, President W. N. Gladson, Vice-President Dean of the College of Engineering and Director of the En¬ gineering Experiment Station John Clark Jordan, Dean of the Graduate School Dan T. Gray, Dean of the College of Agriculture and Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station J ulian Seesel Waterman, Dean of the School of Law Virgil L. Jo ' nes, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences C. E. Prall, Dean of the College of Education and Director of the Summer Session Charles C. Fichtner, Dean of the School of Business Adminis¬ tration Martin Nelson, Vice-Dean of the College of Agriculture and Vice-Dean of the Agricultural Experiment Station Giles E. Ripley, Dean of Men Martha McKenzie Reid, Dean of Women A. M. H arding, Director of the General Extension Service T. Roy Reid, Assistant Director of the Agricultural Extension Service Fred L. Kerr, Registrar and Examiner T. C. Carlson, Business Manager and Treasurer Allan A. Gilbert, University Physician W. J. Lemke, Director of the University News Bureau Julia Ramsey Vaulx, Librarian L. L. Browne, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds GCVEENCE EAEVEy DARNELL OF THE STATE OF ARKANSAS T V HE present building and equipment A of the University of Arkansas is of very inferior quality — one of the poor¬ est of any state university in the country. Contrariwise, the faculty stands preeminent in the nation — it has no superior in quality. The faculty is not equalled in standard by any other Southern state university, but practically all of them outrank it as to physical conditions. True, we are progressing, slowly and tortuously, as is evinced by the new Engineering and Agricultural buildings, which are in¬ ferior to none in the country, but there are multitudinous other features of the University that need building up badly. To accomplish this the expenditure of considerable money will be neces¬ sary. So far the state legislatu re has not been over-benevolent in its appro¬ priation of funds for the University. It is hoped that the next session will provide the requisite finances to enable the University to progress as it should. The main hope of the University lies in Governor Harvey Parnell, who is one of its strongest advocates. He has lived up to his promises and worked for a greater University of Arkansas in particular, and for the whole field of education in general. In the person of Governor Harvey Parnell, the University has not only a friend but an ardent sup¬ porter, and one that will mean much to the building up of the University of Arkansas educationally. The present building program entails the con¬ struction of a new library building, a building to house the law students, a new building for chemistry and physics, a student union building, a new dormi¬ tory, a new commerce building, a new gymnasium, and eventually a building to replace University Hall. When completed, this will give the University of Arkansas one of the most complete plants of any universitv in the South. Governor Harvey Parnell Page 26 PRESIDENT JCEIN CLINTCN EDTR SLL OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS TT IS with no inconsiderable degree of satisfaction that 1 look back over the seventeen years that have elapsed since I became the chief executive of the University of Arkansas. 1 make this statement without apology, for the progress that has been made represents the achievements of many able and loyal men, not only in this period but of an earlier generation. During these years, in the face of the establishment of almost a dozen other colleges in the state, and in spite of an elevation of standards for en¬ trance and for graduation, the number of students on the campus has trebled. The library has grown from a miscel¬ laneous collection of 15,000 or 20,000 books to a well-organized library of approximately 100,000 volumes, and is now rated as one of the best university libraries in the South. Technical and scientific apparatus and equipment have increased in the same ratio. Two of the best and most beautiful educational buildings in the nation have been President John Clinton Futrall erected. In the general estimation of the public and of educators, and in accordance with a published report of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the quality of the faculty of the University of Arkansas is of an unusually high order. The curriculum has been extended to include law, business administration, journalism, home economics, and other subjects. There has been a notable increase in the amount of research work done by faculty scholars. A graduate school has been established. The institution has begun to take on the atmosphere of a real university. The in¬ fluence of the University has been widely extended through direct contacts made with thousands of citizens in all parts of the state. The University has, however, still great problems to overcome before it can be the important factor in life and development of the state that a great uni¬ versity may be. For this purpose it needs money; money for buildings, for equipment, for better faculty salaries, for scholarships and student loans. The solving of these problems is one that calls for the best efforts of the University governing board, the admin¬ istration, the faculty, the students, the alumni, and all friends of education in the state. Page 27 THE GRADUATE SCEICCL ' T ' HE student in his first year of graduate work has two aims: He endeavors, by learning from others, to increase his knowledge of his chosen subject; and he tries to learn something of methods in research which will enable him to carry on his studies inde¬ pendently, to increase not only his private stores of knowledge but also the general knowledge of man¬ kind. In accordance with these two desired ends he undertakes two kinds of work, namely, courses of lectures or reading or laboratory experiments from which he expects to gain more information than he has already come into possession of from his under¬ graduate studies; and the solution of a problem by which he hopes to discover what has not before been known. Small as his discovery may be, it yet has been independent, and it is his own. The graduate school of the University of Arkansas, like all other graduate schools, keeps these two principles in mind. It requires of its students the pursuit of advanced courses under instructors competent to give them, and the completion of a thesis designed to test ability to do original work. The degree of concentration is naturally much more intense than in the under¬ graduate college, for the graduate student confines himself to two closely related fields of knowledge. His choice of courses and his thesis problem are limited by this consideration. His studies are in many respects free from the ordinary restraints of under¬ graduate work, but the purposes of graduate work he must constantly keep in mind. He must remember that interest and independence are more essential than formal requirements. A graduate school cannot be created out of hand. It must be constructed upon a significant under¬ graduate life, and not something imposed from above. You cannot, therefore, give sound graduate training without giving sound graduate work. It is impossible for the University of Arkansas to offer the Ph. D. degree at present for these very reasons, but with the present library and research facilities, the splen¬ did faculty, and the program of work outlined for graduate work, we are able to give a master’s degree with a pedigree behind it. To do this, however, absolute co-operation between students and faculty members is necessary. Page 28 COLLEGE CE ACTS AND SCIENCES “T CALL therefore a complete and generous educa¬ tion, that which fits a man to perform justly, skillfully, and magnanimously all the offices, both public and private, of peace and war,” said John Milton, writing in 1644 of what he spoke of as a “better education” than that in vogue. The wording of that definition might be changed to bring it within the range of the “peppy” English of our day, but a better definition of the aims of liberal educa¬ tion has yet to be drawn. Perhaps the next genera¬ tion will be able to omit “of war.” Modern science and industry have added a multitude of facts and machines unknown to Milton, have created hundreds of trades and professions which the creator of “Para¬ dise Lost” could not have imagined, even though he was familiar with the new philosophy of Bacon, and had met at Florence the great Galileo who had invented the “optic glass” that was to bring the rest of the universe close to us. No one can learn more than a small part of the knowledge that man has accumulated; still less can he perform “skillfully” all the public duties or the private trades now so numerous because of the complexity of our civilization, but a properly educated person should be able to know the meaning of these duties and these trades, and their relation to the past and the future. He should know the method by which scientists pioneer beyond the border of known facts. He should be able to distinguish the important among the shifting currents of civilization. He should be able to find uses for his leisure that would minimize the horrors of an “old Age of Cards.” There is abundant proof in human experience that may have found such values as those in liberal education. There is no reason why liberal education should not, in greater degree, continue to serve some of the most deeply-rooted desires of humanity. The continued development of machines promises vastly more leisure for a multitude of persons than the present offers. “Technological unemployment,” the five-day week, overcrowded professions, elimination of middlemen, a surplus of farmers, or coal miners—with such terms we are already familiar, and they promise to figure even more largely in the future. For all these and for other contingencies it is well that the man of the next generation be prepared to understand the mean¬ ing of “all the offices, public and private, of peace,” and to perform whatever work he is fitted to do in the light of that knowledge. Page 29 i r PJ §CHCCL cr LAW r PHE School of Law during the academic year A entered upon a new period in its development. For the first five years of the history of the School the efforts of the law faculty were directed to the organization of the curriculum and the law clubs, and the building up of the law library. With the exception of several pamphlets on legal topics which were distributed and of certain addresses the School of Law had not come in as close contact with the bar of the State as it had desired to do. A number of research articles were prepared by members of the law staff but were published in the law reviews of other universities and did not, as a rule, come to the attention of our own bar. Dean j. s. W aterman j n November, 1929, the School of Law began to issue a series of bulletins containing articles of interest to the legal profession in Arkansas. This publication, called “The Law School Bulletin,” is distributed without cost to the members of the bar of the State. It includes legal articles, comments on recent Arkansas cases, discussions of existing and proposed legisla¬ tion, and brief announcements concerning the law school. In time it is hoped that lawyers in the State will contribute articles to this bulletin and that it will serve as a place for the discussion of the legal problems confronting the State. In addition to being of practical value to the lawyers of the State, the bulletin should be of considerable aid to the young man studying law in the University of Arkansas. Since it is devoted almost entirely to a consideration of the case and statutory law of Arkansas, there will be available studies of law of this jurisdiction to which the law student can be referred. The bulletin should also stimulate the law students to prepare articles for publication based on the results of their in¬ vestigation of the moot cases assigned in their law club work. Additional recognition of the quality of work of the School of Law came from the General Assem¬ bly in 1929. By a legislative act the graduates of the school are admitted to practice in the State without being required to take the bar examination. The members of the graduating class of 1930 will be the first beneficiaries of this privilege. The future outlook for the L T niversity of Arkan¬ sas law school is bright. The school will grow in years to come, not only in enrollment, but in equip¬ ment, faculty staffs, and laboratory equipment for legal study. The evolution of the law school is hoped and expected to be fast and to grow in prestige with the growth and prestige of a greater University of Arkansas. Page 30 COLLEGE CL EDUCATION Dean C. E. Prall A S I write these lines, two thoughts regarding the functions of a teacher-training school in a Uni¬ versity come prominently to mind. The first recalls the remarks of an Eastern college administrator, who had just completed an elaborate study of the “great teachers” in the colleges of the late ’90’s. He said, “The popular saying that great teachers are born and not made is untrue. The great teachers of the preceding generation were very largely self-made; it would be an error to conclude that they came by their greatness without a long process of develop¬ ment.” It is probable that no training school or college of education ever turns out a ready-made product. At best it serves to short-circuit the long and circui¬ tous process by which the hard-working teachers of the preceding generation became worthy of the title “great.” We talk of professional training as if it were completed at graduation, when actually it is only the preliminary step towards professional development that has been completed. This in itself however, is of sufficient im¬ portance to society to justify teacher training work in a University. A second function of a teacher-training unit in a University is to make sure that its prospective teachers really receive a University education. Perhaps the significance of this statement will be more completely understood from the story of the Englishman, who, looking at the dry bed of a California river, said, “ I never realized before how much water improves a river.” The first teacher-training agencies were content to spend all of their energies upon the “dry bed” of the immediately practical in higher education. This was not inconsistent with the philosophy of the period, which assigned the teacher a very restricted and formalized place in the educational system. The modern teacher, however, must fill such a variety of demands that it is imperative that he possess a broad general background of education in addition to his profes¬ sional training and to his specialization in his chosen fields. This function is still but poorly performed in the average college. Perhaps the University of Arkansas may be able to lead in the movement to assure a University education for each prospective teacher. One of the objectives of the college of education is to extend our services beyond the small confines of the University campus. The improvement of teachers in service has come to be quite as much a function of our Universities as the training of teach¬ ers for service. Page 31 ti IV® T ?e PAZOREACIC Dean W. N. Gladson CCLLECC €f ENGINEERING T7NGINEERING is an applied science which can he traced back to the most primitive civiliza¬ tion. One may acquire proficiency in any branch of Engineering in one of two ways: first, by long practice, beginning as an apprentice with a professional engineer and serving in various capacities from the simplest to the most responsible position in the field, followed by personal experience in responsible charge of engineering works; or second, by completing four or more years of study in an Engineering College, during which one will acquire a knowledge of the physical sciences, mathematics and the rudiments of engineering practice, followed by a short apprentice¬ ship with professional engineers and a period of independent practice. The advantages claimed for the second method are a shorter period between the first apprenticeship and the final goal of professional engineering and the ability of the college to impart more complete knowledge of the fundamentals of Engineering and at the same time give the student a broader foundation on which to build his final technical knowledge. The college graduate is not limited in his choice of a profession to any particular field, but after finishing his college career is prepared to enter any one of a number of allied branches of Engineering and may develop as an executive, as a designing, commercial, construction or operating engineer, or his knowledge will be of value in any field of human endeavor should he decide to quit the field of engineering entirely. Engineering has been a part of the University of Arkansas’ curriculum since the founding of the institution. The Engineering College seeks to serve the people of the state: first, in residence teaching; second, by extension teaching; and third, by research in the Engineering Experiment Station, it seeks to improve processes of manufacture, to aid in developing the state’s natural resources, to solve engineering problems for the rural and urban population of the state, and to discover new knowledge and fundamental laws. The corps of teachers and research workers in the College of Engineering is small but carefully selected for their training and experience, each in his particular line. The physical equipment is limited but in each laboratory an effort has been made to secure the best. Duplications have been avoided and each machine and instrument represents a class of modern, useful equipment which will be found in the every-day practice of Engineering. Page 32 X 1930 U 7 —— CCELEGE CE A6CICLLTIJCE Dean Dan T. Gray COME faculty members of the College of Agricul- ture of the University deal primarily with teach¬ ing. while others deal with teaching and research. The College of Agriculture of the University does three things. Its work is divided into three main divisions. One of these is the Agricultural Experiment Station. The group of scientists making up the staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station devotes its time to solving the problems which are too involved and too expensive for individual farmers and farmers wives to sol ve for themselves. These problems have to do with plant diseases, animal diseases, nutrition, fertilizers, varieties of field crops, fruits, and vege¬ tables, marketing, destructive insects, and economic and social problems of the farm and of the home. The College has approximately thirty-five workers associated with the Agricultural Experiment Station, each devoting his time, or a part of it, to definite research problems. Discovery of new facts for the farmers of the state is, therefore, the central object of the Agricultural Experiment Station. Teaching resident students is another division of the College of Agriculture. This phase of the College’s work is most familiar to the students, since teaching affairs are activities which can be seen by all students. The College proper, there¬ fore, deals with resident students, and undertakes to discover and develop new leadership for the rural people of the state. The third division of the College of Agriculture is extension work in agri¬ culture and home economics, which is known well throughout the state. While the average student of the campus sees little of this part of the work of the College, still it consists of nothing except simple pedagogy. However, the students taught are not on our campus nor in our classrooms; these students are out on the farms and in the farm homes—men and women who are too old to come on the campus, and boys and girls who are too young. This part of the faculty of the College of Agriculture is scattered over the entire state. There are approximately 135 men and women employed in this service, all of whom are busy teach¬ ing the farm men and women of the state improved practices in farming and home-making. This extension department of the College of Agriculture is one of the most important. By this means the College is enabled to give those people who are the taxpayers of the State, and who are supporting the state university and the College of Agriculture, the benefits of this College. Page 33 SCHOOL or MEDICINE T HE School of Medicine is located at Little Rock. Like Cornell and other great educational institu¬ tions, the clinical advantages of a city are regarded as requisite for efficient medical teaching. The school was organized in 1879, and it has progressed with the development in medicine that has exempli¬ fied the most wonderful development in its history. Its voluntary teachers, numbering about sixty- five, embrace the best men in the practice of medicine in Little Rock. It is rated as an “A” grade institu¬ tion, and its students are accepted in any other “A” grade medical school in the United States. The Freshman class numbers forty-nine, with a total enrollment of one hundred and sixty-three. Dr. Framk Vinsonhaler 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 Memorial Building, and the last two years at Second and Sherman Streets. 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 clinic staff includes five internists, two surgeons, a member representing the special branches, a roentgenologist, two bacteriologists and a laboratory tech¬ nician. In addition to the regular dispensary service, the staff yearly examines approximately fifteen waiters, butchers, candy makers, fishmongers, and other 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, the gradu¬ ates of the Medical School become its missionaries. This is one factor given as a reason for the continued growth of the Little Rock branch of the L T niversity. 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 in equipment, in buildings, and enrollment, if the future can be prog¬ nosticated by records of the past. The distance of the Medical School from the University causes the two to be regarded as separate and distinct institutions, but the reciprocal interest in each other will prevent their ever becoming entirely independent of one another. Page 34 Dean C. C. Fichtner SC H €)© ■ C F BUSIN ESS ADM INI STRATI € N TJUSINESS is as old as civilization, but the dis- cernment of underlying forces and the formula¬ tion of business principles are intellectual products of the increasing complexity of the economic system characteristic of modern times. This growing com¬ plexity of society’s productive organization is at once the basis of the necessity for every educated citizen to be thoroughly grounded in economic science, and the raison d ' etre for collegiate training in business administration. Fhe factual material about business is changing rapidly from year to year: New conditions, new practices, new methods follow one another with baffling rapidity. In training men for business ad¬ ministration — the principal objective of this school — it is not desirable, therefore, to emphasize technique, but rather fundamental business principles and habits of thought. These then are the aims of courses in business: to assist the student to see clearly where seeing at all is difficult, and to train him to think logically and accurately about business problems. Clear insight and straight¬ thinking about life and economics require genuine ability of a high order. Business success further demands, it may be added, the attributes of strong character and a faculty for leadership. The School of Business Administration has now completed one college genera¬ tion. During this time it has graduated some forty men, all actively engaged in accounting, banking, merchandising and other business pursuits. The School is proud of the records that many of its graduates have made within a few brief years; it recognizes that the measure of its methods and service lies in the achieve¬ ments of the men upon whom it has conferred degrees. I he School is organized as a senior professional college. Students are received as juniors from other divisions of the University, from other colleges in the state and Irom out-of-state universities. Complete curricula are offered in accounting, banking and finance, industrial management, marketing and general business. In addition, there are specialized courses in public utilities, real estate and in¬ surance. The School offers a complete program in economics and sociology both for commerce majors and for students in other departments. Students may elect to combine busi¬ ness administration with law, chemistry, and other subjects having occupational value. In addition the School has a placement bureau which has for its function the establishment of contacts between graduates and concerns interested in employing commerce men. Bureau files now include more than a hundred outstanding corporations, many of whom send their employment representatives directly to the School. Plans for the future of the School comprehend an expansion of the teaching and research staff, enlarged housing and more adequate operating facili¬ ties, the establishment of a bureau of business re¬ search, and the publication of a business journal. Page 35 Dean G. E. Ripley DEAN Cf MEN TN PLANNING for the future, with conditions - • of the present, it is a good idea to look back over the past which was then the present and see how well the plans then drawn for the future have been realized with that future now the present. The old order does change, and if it can be shown that the “New” is better than the “Old” then progress has been made. Many upperclassmen have told me that student conduct “on the campus” is much better than it was when they were freshmen. They say it does not seem like the same campus. Many things have helped to bring about these better conditions. 1 shall mention some things which I feel have played no small part in this better campus life. We now have a working student government, especially when it comes to questions of student social activities. The “indefinite” Cadet Club of the past has given way to the “definite” Social Committee. This social committee of the “present” is helping make student government a success and its good work promises much for the plans of the future. Upperclassmen talk to me about improved study life of the campus as well as about the improved student conduct of the campus, and this improvement in study life has been noticed by those in charge of the University library. The Men’s Dormitory Council, “The Gumboots” as they are called, is doing its part in making student government a fact and not a theory, and the condi¬ tions in the men’s dormitories have become so satisfactory that there is now a waiting list. The Arkansas Boosters’ Club has been of great value and influence in moulding student sentiment of the lower classes as the Club has stood for wholesome clean fun and high sports¬ manship. The work of the Vigilance Committee this year was very successful, and was marked with college rank instead of high school rank. The Vigilance Committee of the future would do well to study the work of this committee in the handling of fresh¬ men problems. The students have made pro gress in student government and if they will read carefully the opening paragraph, present plans for the future will result in success of student government at the University of Arkansas Page 36 DEAN cr WCHCN TT IS difficult for those of us who have grown A accustomed to the presence of women on our campuses to realize how recent the influx of women to colleges and universities has been. A half century takes us back to the days when a college girl was a curiosity, and twenty-five years covers the period of tremendous growth in the numbers of women seek¬ ing higher education. In the year 1889-90 there were enrolled in colleges and universities in the United States 20,874 women. In 1927-28 this number had increased to 356,137. These years have also seen a decided change in the type of woman found at college. In the early days girls sought such schools as opened their doors to them, Vassar and Oberlin first, either because of intellectual interests or because circumstances forced them to earn their living as teachers. As time passed, it became increasingly popular for girls to go to college, and because it was the fashion, large numbers of them enrolled under an impetus which was neither intellectual nor financial, but social. Thus it came about that on every campus, side by side with the serious-minded girls who are eager for knowledge, we find a considerable percentage of the butterfly type who interpret college life in terms of dances, dates, and dinners. It was with the introduction of the social program into the college community that the need arose for guidance and direction, and so the office of the Dean of Women evolved. Another interesting feature of the increased numbers of women students is the fact that twenty-five percent of these 356,137 college girls are earning all or a part of their expenses. This brings to the Dean’s office the administrative duty of placing and supervising the sell-helping girl. The Dean of Women also serves on numerous committees and is ex-officio a member of many of the women’s organizations upon the campus. In addition to social and administrative duties, most of deans of women prefer to establish intellectual contacts with both men and women students by way of the class¬ room, and so a limited number of teaching hours is added to her program. Perhaps the most satis¬ factory hours of a Dean’s day are those devoted to personal conferences with students. These discus¬ sions cover a wide range of subjects and invariably lead to a better understanding and readier co-opera¬ tion on the part of all concerned. To be of service to both men and women stu¬ dents along any of the above lines is the purpose of the Dean of Women of the University of Arkansas. Dean Martha Reid Page 37 STUDENT SENATE Porter Grace OFFICERS Porter Grace. President Flournoy Price .... Vice-President Hal Douglas. Secretary Warren Wood. Treasurer MEMBERS A. B. Smith Joe Walker Clarence Geis Jim Kane Stits Hays Wear Schoonover Hollis Buckelew Billy Merrick Moody Pearson Max Bishop Joe Knott Simpson Wilbourn Paul Cooper Robert Catlett T HE Student Senate, representing all classes and colleges of the University, which was a mere recommending body of students, has gradually been granted more authority and has been recognized by the Governing Board of the University, the University Senate. All petitions pertaining to student affairs, advanced by the Student Senate, were immediately approved by this Board in favor of the students. Thus, contrary to precedent, student government is being recognized and appreciated by the faculty. Although it is still in its infancy, it should progress rapidly in the next few years. The Association is a member of the Midwest Student Conference and of the National Student Federation of America, and is represented annually at both conferences. All student affairs, social functions, and elections are under the direct super¬ vision and control of the Student Senate. Top row — Smith, Douglas, Cooper, Hays, Buckelew, Wood, Pearson Bottom row — Price, Geis, Catlett, Schoonover, Knott, Bishop, Kane Page 38 ( p] ! M STUDENT SCCI SE CCMMITTEE MEMBERS Hal Douglas, Chairman Austin B. Smith Sylvia Carmichael Wear Schoonover Grover Kincaid Leiffel Gentry m A Wk m Hal Douglas OTUDENT dances in 1929-30 were operated for the second year under the supervision of a Student Social Committee. Conduct at dances, finances, arrangement of student dance dates, orches¬ tras, and all other details are left in the hands of the committee, which was appointed at the beginning of the school year by Porter Grace, President of the Associated Students. Surplus funds were utilized to send students to the National Student Federa¬ tion of America convention at Palo Alto, California. Those representing the University of Arkansas at this convention were Hal Douglas and Warren Wood. As regards dates for dances, the committee has worked in co-operation with fraternities, sororities, and other groups. In this manner the students of the university have had dances of some desirable sort every P ' riday and Saturday nights in the season allowed for dances by the University. Smith Schoonover Carmichael Kincaid Page 39 CARNALL HALL GOVERNING CGACD Ruby Pfaff OFFICERS Ruby Pfaff Holland Pearce . Emma Jo Bennett Nina Marie Cooper President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Alice Bowman Helen Morgan Mae Parr Mabel Sue Simpson Gladys Tullis Ruby Pfaff Emma Jo Bennett Willo Gatlin Marie Osterman Lillian Scott Edna E. Stinson Christine Wilton Holland Pearce Nina Marie Cooper “TJOARDS " are ot two kinds at Carnall Hall, the one “open " where all girls gather in the big parlor and talk over an open house on an afternoon, the other “closed” where what goes on inside the doors is scarcely known save a bit of mystery which surrounds it. Representatives of each class, with officers of the board, comprise the organi¬ zation. A feeling of good will, fellowship, and loyalty to the ideals of the University- are the standards which the board fosters. The duties of the board are manifold. They have the responsibility of staging dances, open-houses, and other social events. They prevent unnecessary noise, and regulate the use of the telephones. Top row — Pearce, Simpson, Wilton, Cooper, Parr Bottom row — Stinson, Scott, Osterman, Tullis Pan 40 s MEN’S ECEMITCCy COUNCIL MEMBERS Mrs. I. C. Beaming . Matron Joe Walker . President Hoyte Pyle . Treasurer A. B. Smith Dean Blackburn T ' HE Men’s Dormitory Council meets at least once - • a week for the purpose of fining such persons that may have been caught breaking the rules and regula¬ tions of the dormitories. The members of the Council are elected by vote of the students in the dormitories. It has been customary to elect only juniors and seniors. Four men compose the council, three from Buck Hall and one from Hill Hall. The “gumboots” are initiated according to the dormitory custom, which is not altogether ceremonial. Order is maintained throughout study hours, allowing the students to create no unnecessary disturbances. The councilmen, working in co-operation with Mrs. Leaming, the matron, plan and carry out dormitory dances, dinners, and other entertainments throughout the year. Inspection of all rooms is made once a week, at Saturday noon, and students whose rooms are found in disorder are fined. The Council supervises the use of the dormitory laundry and pressing plant and regulates the actions of Freshmen. The “gumboot’s” task is a thankless one. and a never-ending source of grief. The Council is directly responsible to Dean Ripley for the dormitories, and all complaints made by students must be presented through it. Walker Smith Pyle Blackburn Page 41 Joe Walker f v s,v tv Dedicated to that never dying spirit of Chi Omega sisterhood Z_V 1930 . Read, Henry Taylor, L. T. Walsen, K. Fort Smith Exeter , Mo. Bono Warren, Eula Mae Whitehead, Ambrose Williams, Roger Fayetteville Kalamazoo, Mich . Providence, R. I. Young, Clara Young, Helen Poznansky. Samuel Muscatine, Iowa Newport New York City Burke, Henry Carson, Leonard O. Dickenson, Theta Garton, Florence Hurley, Marvin Keith, Dora Fayetteville Little Rock Fayetteville Springdale Russellville Fayetteville Musgrave, Amos Musgrave, Mrs. Bonita Paisley, Elizabeth Hatfield Hatfield Fayetteville Page 44 CLASS CL 193C OFFICERS Wear Schoonover Sylvia Carmichael Mill red Burke Bernal Seamster . Wear Schoonover President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer T ' HE Class of 1930 bids farewell to its Alma Mater with mingled feelings of joy and regret; happy in its achievements, but mindful that further part in the University activities must necessarily be more impersonal, and probably more ineffective. Many changes in personnel of the class have taken place during the four years of its University existence, but it has ever maintained that high standard of character and attainment which its Alma Mater demanded. It has been its purpose to add to those standards so ably carried by its predecessors for fifty-five years, and it is confident that they will be similarly augmented by those who follow it. The accomplishments of the class are interwoven with the advancement of the entire University and no single class or group can properly claim credit for its progress. The Class of ’30, however, has played an important part in athletics, in scholarship, and in every other college activity, and for those contributions it is justly proud. During the four years just passed, Arkansas’ building program has been partially realized in the erection of two excellent buildings; the varsity basket-ball team won four of its five consecutive conference championships; the rifle team has won three Hearst Trophies in national competition; the football team has occupied a prominent place in conference circles; intramural sports have expanded and developed to a degree heretofore unknown; the enrollment has increased materially until the University of Arkansas is now recognized by any standard as one of the great universities of the South. It may be, of course, that the progress and advancement made by the institu¬ tion during these four years was purely coincidental with the existence of the Class of 1930, but it is more reasonable to suppose that a hearty co-operation on the part of all classes, faculty, administration, and citizens of Fayetteville has been re¬ sponsible, and that this team-work has made and is making possible a university that is truly one of service to Arkansas; and one of which each group may well boast of its contribution to that end. Adler, Marie Broken Bow , Okla. Arnaud, Eunice Monett, Mo. Phi Mu; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Panhellenic ' Octagon. Bacus, William Newport Skull and Torch; Phi Alpha Theta. Barrett, Josephine Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota; Lambda Tau; Psi Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Math. Club; Orchestra, Octagon, Skull and Torch, Sec’y. Barton, Eunice Fayetteville Math Club. Beauchamp, Mildred Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi Bedell, C. W. Lonoke A. D. A., ’27, ’28, ’29; V. M. C. A., ’29; Agricultur¬ ist Staff. Bethel, Mary Nell Conway Delta Delta Delta; Pep Squad. Blackburn, Dean Clarksville Theta Kappa Nu; Baseball; Dormitory Council Alpha Zeta. Page 47 Blakeburn, Mary Fayetteville Delta Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Rootin’ Rubes, Women’s League. Bradley, Ralph Fort Smith Glee Club, ’28, ’29; Scabbard and Blade. Brady, Morris Webber Falls . Okla. Xi Delta Psi; A. B. C.; A. S. C. E. Brady, Ruth Fayetteville Broyles, Henry Fayetteville Writers Club. Buechley, Jay F. Carlisle A. D. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Ark. Agriculturist Staff. Burton, Leola McCrory Busey, L orene Wetumka, Okla. Butcher, Carroll Gillett Sigma Phi Epsilon; Xi Delta Psi. Caldwell, Howard Dierks Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C.; Pres.; Cadet Capt. ’28; Press Club. Carmichael, Sylvia Fayetteville Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Social Com¬ mittee; Class of ’30, Vice-President. Carpenter, David Alpha Chi Sigma. Charlton, Shields Little Rock Kappa Sigma; Alpa Kappa Psi. Claypool, Eileen Springdale Connell, Hampton Hot Springs Cox, Hazel Fayetteville Cox, Lewis Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A., Pres., ’29-’30; A. B. C. Crenshaw, Ernest Dermott Sigma Nu; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. Davis, Granville Little Rock Phi Alpha Theta; Skull and Torch. Davis, Herman O. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. ’29; Kappa Kappa Psi; U. A. Band. Davis, Lovard Pangburn A. D. V. A. Diehl, DeWitt Eureka Springs Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Denton, Monroe Bearden Diamant, Perry Jonesboro Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi. Dickenson, Ali.etah Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa; Blackfriars; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A., Vice-Pres. ’29-’30; Women’s League. Earle, Mary Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi; Home Ec. Club. Page 48 Eddy, James Hot Springs Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E., Pres. Farrar, Eugene Springdale Alpha Kappa Psi; Owl and Triangle. Fendler, Oscar Manila Delta Tau Sigma; Skull and Torch, Vice-Pres; Press Club; Tennis; “A” Club; Phi Alpha Theta, Sec’y-Treas. ; Writer’s Club, Sec’y-Treas.; Menorah Society, Pres.; Arkansas Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff; Open Forum. Ford, Louise Paragould Delta Delta Delta. Furry, Warren Van Bnren Lambda Chi Alpha; A. S. C. E.; Interfraternity Council, Vice-Pres. Garnes, Cornelia Jonesboro Delta Beta; Kappa Delta Pi, Pres.: Phi Alpha Theta; Y. VV. C. A.; Senior Cabinet; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Vigilance Committee. Gates, Aubrey Monticello Lambda Chi Alpha; A. D. A.; Assistant Editor Agriculturist Staff. Geis, Clarence Wesson Sigma Nu; “A” Club; Football; Baseball; Blue Key; Branner Geology Club. Glasgow, Claud Rector Gore, Vera Farmington Home Ec Club; A. D. A.; Y. W. C. A. Goss, James Paris Theta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Pres. A. S. M. E.; Math Club; G. E. S.; Engineer Debate Team. Grace, Porter Little Rock Kappa Sigma; Theta Tau: Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; Cadet Colonel; Pres. Student Senate. Gregson, P dith Fayetteville Pi Kappa; Rootin’ Rubes; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A.; Ark. Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff. Gregson, Lillian Fayetteville Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A.; B-Z Club; Pi Kappa. Gresham, George Little Rock Lambda Chi Alpha; Cheer Leader; A. B. C.; Track; “A” Club. Grumbles, Thelma Star City Hale, Hahrison, Jr. Fayetteville Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; “A” Club; Basket Ball; A. B. C., Sec’y; Soph. Treas. in ’27. Hall, Evelyn Fayetteville Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic; Phi Alpha Theta. Page 49 Conway Jamison, Dan B. A. I. E. E.; Ark. Engineer, Bus. Mgr. Fayetteville J ewell, Hazel Jones, Byrdie Jones John Paul Sigma Chi Epsilon Harris Belzoni , Miss ' ElDorado Kendrick, James Kerby, Kent Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key, Yice-Pres.; Inter fraternity Council, Pres., ’29; “A” Club, Pres. ’29 Prom Club, Pres.; Press Club; Football, ’27-’28 Ark. Traveler, ’28-’29: Publications Board, ’30 Little Rock Kincaid, Grover North Little Rock Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Social Committee; A. D. A.; Mgr. Agri Day Associa¬ tion; Ark. Agriculturist Staff. Highfill, Virgil Hartman Theta Kappa Nu; Press Club; Y. M. C. A.; Ark. Agriculturist, Editor-in-Chief; A. D. A. Hodges, James T. Russellville Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; B-Z Club; Pre-Med Club. Howard, J. C. Alpha Lambda Tau; A. I. E. E Fayetteville LIalsell, Lois Harmon, Neal Fayetteville Sigma Chi; Theta Tau; Football, ’27; Vigilance Committee, ’27-’28; “A” Club; Ark. Engineer, ’28; Traveler Staff, ’28-’29; Traveler, Bus. Mgr., ’29-’30; Interfraternity Council. Henderson, Jethro Flot Springs Kappa Sigma; “A” Club; Basket Ball; Branner Geology Club. Irby, Margarite Earle Ivester, John Russellville Alpha Chi Sigma. Jackson, Mary Marianna Kappa Kappa Gamma; Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic; YVomen’s League; Vigilance Committee. Jacobs, Paul Clifton , N. J. James, Crafton Sigma Chi. Luxora Page SO Fayetteville Batesville Morrison, Donald Morrow, John P. Alpha Lambda Tan. Mountcastle, Frances Math Club. Fayetteville Lockett, Thomas R. Camden Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. McClung, William M. Morrilton Theta Kappa Nu; Phi Mu Alpha, Pres.; Glee Club, Pres., ’28; Varsity Quartet, ’27; Vigilance Committee, ’27. McCright. Elmer Benton A. D. A.; Y. M. C. A.; Ark. Agriculturist Staff. McManus, John Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Tau; Interfraternity Council; A. S. C. E.; G. E. S. Mackey, Lena Sulphur Springs May, W. G. Little Rock Meyer, Carrie MabelvaXe Morgan, Helen Camden Home Ec. Club; W. A. A.; A. D. A.; Women’s League; Poetry Club; Carnall Hal 1 Governing Board. M organ , Doyle Magnolia Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha ZetafA. D. A.; Ark- Agriculturist, Adv. Mgr. Koiiler, Frances Siloam Springs Kopert, Gretchen Little Rock Delta Beta; German Club; Math Club; Y. W. C. A. Lee per, Catherine Fayetteville Lewis, Geraldine Strong Delta Delta Delta; Rootin’ Rubes. Lewis, J. Guy Bentonville Math Club. Lindsay, H. P. Sigma Nu. Pine Blu ff Page 51 Murphy, Evelyn Mineral Wells , Texas Zeta Tau Alpha. Murphy, Jack Junction City Sigma Nu; Interfraternity Council; Intramural Mgr., ’28-’29; A. B. C.; Scabbard and Blade; Treas. Senior Class, ’28-’29. Nash, Florence Jonesboro Delta Beta; Vice-Pres. Women’s League; Black- friar’s; W. A. A.; V. W. C. A. Nuckols, Lemoine Dumas Zeta Tau Alpha; W. A. A.; Women’s League; Y. M. C. A. Oldham, H. M. Muskogee , Okla. Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. S. C. E., Pres., ’29-’30; Ark. Engineer, Mgr. Editor. Pattillo, Jean Fayetteville Pearce, Holland Magnolia Peck, C. M. Fayetteville Pkrrill, Lou Sigma Chi; Deutscher Verein. Fayetteville Pfaff, Ruby Van Buren Phi Alpha Theta; Octagon; Y. W. C. A.; Carnall Hall Governing Board, Pres. Philbeck, Hoyle Fayetteville Pitluck, H. L. St. Joseph , Mo. Sigma Phi Mu; Menorah Society. Price, Flournoy Little Rock Chi Omega; Rootin’ Rubes; Skull and Torch; Student Senate; Who’s Who. Prewitt, J. Roy Grady Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Branner Geology Club; “A” Club; Basket Ball, ’28, ’29, ’30. Paisley, Clara Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Pyle, Hoyt Bruno Ray, Lucile Stuggart Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rootin’ Rubes; Vigilance Com mittee. Reed, Smith Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma, Pres.; Band; Ark. Engineer Staff. Page 52 Scott, Lillian Fort Smith Y. W. C. A.; Math Club; Women’s League; Car- nall Governing Board. Shaw, J. C. Pine Bluff Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Tau; A. S. C. E. Shannon, Harry McGehee Sigma Nu. Shewmake, Virginia England Women’s League; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Sisk, Clyde Joiner Alpha Lambda Tau. A. D. A.; Ark. Agriculturist Staff. Smith, Austin B. DeQueen Strain, Thelma M. Rogers W. A. A. Steltzlen, G. W. Pine Bluff A. I. E. E. Stephens, F. H. Fayetteville Branner Geology Club. Reinhardt, Bida Oklaha, Okla. Riggins, W. C. Waldo Ripley, Mary Fayetteville Chi Omega; Skull and Torch; Who’s Who, ’29; Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Roberds, Dorothy Me Broom Fayetteville Delta Beta; Delta Omicron; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A., Pres.; Women’s League; Home Ec. Club. Rudolph, Tracy Arkadelphia Sigma Chi. Schilling, Mary Frances Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma; Skull and Torch; “Miss Arkansas Traveler;’’ Octagon, Pres.; Pi Kappa, Pres.; Women’s League, Pres.; Lambda Tau; Traveler, Staff, ’29, ’30; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Who’s Who. Schnitzer, Bernard Little Rock Alpha Lambda Tau. Schoephoester, Kenneth Cotton Plant Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Tau, Vice-Pres.; Tau Beta Pi, Sec’y Interfraternity Council; “A” Club; Tennis,’ 28, ’29; A. S. M. E., Yice-Pres.; Blue Key; G. E. S.. Pres.; Math C ' lub; Saint Pat, Engineer’s Day, ’29; Publication Board; Who’s Who; Vigilance Committee; Engineer’s Day Mgr.; Traveler Staff, ’29. Schoonover, Wear Pocahontas Blue Key, Pres.; Skull and Torch; German Club; Tri Eta; Sigma Delta Psi, Vice-Pres.; Senior Class President; Student Senate; Football, ’27. ’28, ’29; Basket Ball, ’28, ’29, ’30, Cap¬ tain; Baseball, ’29; Who’s Who; “A’’ Club, Pres.; Math (Tub. Dermott Trimble, Claude Theta Kappa Nu Cadet Captain. Fayetteville A” Club; Baseball; T. t Kta Tullis, Gladys Magnolia Home Ec.; A. D. A.; Women’s League. Trussell, Weems Fordyce Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; Owl and Triangle; Phi Alpha Delta. Uhl, Forrest New York Skull and Torch; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team; Hearst Trophy Team, ’29 Branner Geology Club. Van Cleave, Maurink Talihina, Okla White, Mary Whitfield, Powell V. M. C. A. Alma Wititford, Ora Y. W. C. A.; ! Fayetteville Sketch Club; Razorback Artist, ' 26. Wilkinson, Means Theta Kappa Nu; Blue Key; P Mu Alpha; Xi Delta Psi; A. B. C ’29, ' 30; Traveler Staff, ’29; Razorba Womble, W. E. Rifle Team, ’30; Cadet Captain. YYroten, Cecil Sigma Phi Epsilon; Theta Tau; A. Engineer, Editor. Fort Smith Watson, E. P. Fayetteville Whaley, Edwina Little Rock Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Wilton, Christine Busch Stephens, Malcolm Fayetteville Sigma Chi; “A” Club; Track; Alpha Chi Sigma. Stinson, Martha Walls, J. E. Fm gland Page 54 Goodman, Ward Sigma Phi Epsilon Henderson, E. R. Hinton, Isabel Huber, D. A. Kappa Kappa Jeffrey, Helen Jones, Rachel Weiner Mount Olive Fayetteville Kane, James Lambda Chi Alpha; Press C Alpha Kappa Psi. Kane, Robert Lambda Chi Alpha. Little, Curtis Tau Kappa Alpha; Open Forum Fayetteville Mansfield Baker, J. P. Dardanelle Kappa Sigma: Varsity Baseball; V’ Club. Baxter, Russell Monticello Sigma Phi Epsilon; Open Forum. Berry, Frances Fayetteville Burke, Mildred Marianna Zeta Tau Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta, Pres.; Kappa Delta Psi; Octagon; Y. W. C. A.; Senior Cabinet; Women’s League; Women’s Panhellenic Council. Ck Aba ugh, Quentin Bentonville “A” Club; Varsity Football. Crigler, Ralph Alma Lambda Chi Alpha; A. B. C. Devries, John DeQueen Fondren, J. Price Kensett “A” Club; Varsity Baseball. Gilmore, Ivan Newport Little Rock Humphrey Texarkana Chi Omega; Women’s League; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Page 55 Martin, Ted Springdale Lambda Chi Alpha; Skull and Torch, Treas.; Math Club; R. 0. T: C. Major; Pep Squad. McMehen, Mary Fayetteville Melton, William O. Yellville Miller, Benjamin Brooklyn , N. Y. Delta Tau Sigma; Intercollegiate Menorah Society. Morris, Robert H. Harrison Morrow, Sandford DeWitt Pi Kappa Alpha. Newland, E. J. Frederick , Okla. Pi Kappa Alpha. Peel, Mary Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa. Powers, Cecil Joplin , Mo. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Prothro, Harold Sigma Phi Epsilon. Richey, Houston Seamster, Bernal Kappa Sigma; Class President, Blackfriars. Little Rock Paris Fayetteville 1930, Treas.; National Shinn, Leo A. Russellville Pi Kappa Alpha; Chemistry Club, Pres.; Deut- scher Verein, Pres.; Skull and Torch, Pres. Snider, Lowell Jonesboro Stringfield, Opal Huntington Van Sickle, Clyde Elmwood Varsity Football; “A” Club; Track. Wade, Vera Drake Fayetteville Chi Omega. Wright, Frank DeYalls Bluff Page 56 THE CLASS CL 31 Burton Ropbins. President Bob Hunt. Vice-President Mary Nelle Bethell .... Secretary Bill McLeod. Treasurer Burton Robbins U A wind sways the pines , and below Not a breath of wild air Still as the mosses that grow On the flooring and over the lines Of the roots here and there. The pine tree nods its head. All is silent as under the sea. Overhead , overhead rushes life in a race As the clouds the clouds chase; And we go And we drop like the fruit from the tree , Even we , Even so .” OF the Class of 1931, feel that we are the most fortunate class in the University. We enjoy life, no matter whether the rain pours, or sun shines. We are not humilated 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 of the life ahead. We think ourselves exalted now, but as we now look on life with the sanguinity of youth, we cannot know but what we may experience a great series of misfortunes before we reach our dotage. We do drop like the fruit from the tree, and sometimes with a terrific thud, and, while we come to the University to prepare ourselves to progress in the world, still we should accumulate enough stoicism during our rough¬ handling and disappointments here to enable us to look on our after-life with equanimity and peace. If a person thus attains that state of ataraxia he can con¬ sider his college career a total success. The Class of 1931 will be long remembered in this institution. We have con¬ tributed much to its progress. We are represented in every activity. Our football players include Hays, Uptmoor, Creighton, Van Meter, Robison, Buckelew, Holmes, Finney, Dale, Varnell and Thompson. On the basket ball squad we were represented by Creighton, Pickren, Holt and Henderson. On the track team we had Creighton, Dale, McLeod, Robbins, Davis, Cooper and Redman. Page 58 Alexander, James C. Prairie Grove Anderson, James P. Texarkana Kappa Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha; Blackfriars; Press Club; Blue Key; Razorback, Editor-in-Chief; Open Forum; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council. Andrews, Katherine Fort Smith Ch i Omega. Appleby, Mildred Fayetteville Chi Omega. Bain, Milton El Dorado Delta Tau Sigma; ' ‘A” Club; A. B. C.; Rifle Team; Track; Cross Country; Menorah Society, Yice-Pres., ’29. Bain, Ralph Bentomnlle Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club. Baker, Josephine Okmulgee , Okla. Barnett, Francis Luxora Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Bass, Hortense Fort Smith Chi Omega. Berry, Ruth Bentonville Chi Omega; Traveler Staff; Pi Kappa. Blackburn, Jay Bradley, Allan Sigma Chi. Clarksville Little Rock Browning, John H. Bruce, Dorothy Pi Beta Phi. Beuret, John Sigma Chi; Blackfriars; Press Club. Corsicana , Texas Fort Smith Fayetteville Buford, Manville T. Springdale Lambda Chi Alpha; G. E. S. Buckelew, Hollis Bauxite Football; “A” Club; Deutsche Yerein. Burnes, Everett Bruno Page 5 9 Clark, Thelma Click, Robert H. Alpha Zeta. Cohea, Ardith Fayetteville Winthrop Fayetteville Cole, Irene Cole, Robert Cole, Velma Collison, William H. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Cooper, Nina Marie Skull and Torch. Cornwell, Gilbert Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Bald Knob Booneville Dardanelle Butler, Dick Sigma Chi. Bynum,Ina Caldwell, Glenn Little Rock Fayetteville Mansfield Campbell, Flora Phi Mu; Blackfriars. Van Buren Cate, Hora ce Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau; Traveler, Sports Editor. Chambers, Lowell Bauxite Champion, Winifred Phi Mu; Home Ec. Club. Chase, Charlotte Phi Mu. Clark, Louise Zeta Tau Alpha. Gillett Hiawatha , Kan. Lake Village Page 60 Cornwell, Gilroy Craig, Hazel Dardanelle Crigler, Tharon Lambda Chi Alpha; A. D. A. Cross, William H. Alpha Lambda Tail. Cullor, Alberta W. A. A. Dampf, Harlie Davidson, Geneva Kappa Kappa Gamma. Davis, Florence Davis, Edwin P. Kappa Sigma. Strong Alma West Memphis Carlisle Marshall Ozark Fayetteville El Dorado Page 61 Dean Gilbert Little Rock Theta Kappa Nu; Skull and Torch. DeLozier, Lorena Fayetteville W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Dildy, Christine Nashville Delta Delta Delta; Sigma Alpha Iota. Dilling, John Bearden Alpha Lambda Tau; Phi Nu Eta. Dillon, Jack Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha. Dupuy, Virginia Marianna Chi Omega. Eason, Bourdon Fayetteville Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ellis, Annie Laurie Blytheville Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A.; Home Ec. Club. Ellison, Mary Jane Wynne Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Women’s League; Student Senate, ’29; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. French, Ashley Forrest City Phi Mu Alpha; Glee Club, Pres. Garrison, Kenton Fayetteville Blackfriars; Writers Club, Pres. Gatlin, Ruth Grady Gordon, Madison A. S. C. E.; Math Club; Y. M. C. A. Graham, Esther Grantham, W. P. Alpha Lambda Tau; Phi Nu Eta. Grinsley, H. L. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Grissom, Fred Blackfriars Patmos Fort Smith Little Rock Batesville Jud sonia Erp, Johnny El Dorado Lambda Chi Alpha; A. B. C.; Traveler, Editor-in- Chief; Press Club; Open Forum. Etheridge, Ruth Faucette, George Sigma Nu. Hamburg Fort Smith Finney, Thomas Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma. Fitcii, Stella Mae Fayetteville Ilindsville Fogleman, John A. Marion Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Traveler Staff. Foster, Virginia Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ford, Guy Y. W. C. A.; A. D. A. Ford, Marian Butler , Mo. Caledonia Fort Smith Chi Omega; Y. W C. A.; Rootin’ Rube; R. O. T. C. Sponsor. Guinn, Bill Phi Mu. Huntsville Hale, James C. Blytheville Sigma Chi. Hall, Melvina Fort Smith Delta Beta; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Hallstead, Daisy Van Buren Halsell, Helen Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Harris, Bert Jonesboro Sigma Chi; Press Club; Glee Club. Harrison, Bernard Sulphur Springs Head, Mary Louise Chi Omega. Hedrick, Rogers Heath, Katherine Memphis , Tenn. Booneville Warren Henbest, Orrin Fayetteville Branner Geology Club. Hendricks, Lucille Texarkana Henry, Mary Elizabeth Russellville Chi Omega; Engineer’s Queen. Hogue, Evelyn Hunnicutt, Mrs. H. L. Hoover. Robert James Debating Squad. Huddleston, Wanda Paragould Poetry Club, Pres.; Pep Squad; Y. W. C. A ; YY. A. A.; Women’s League. Hudson, Lura C. Hot Springs Delta Beta; Pi Kappa; Lambda Tau; Traveler Staff, ’27. ’28; Panhellenic, ’29. ’30. Hurd, Hugh Monticello Fayetteville England Page 63 Decatur Jones, Marjorie Fayetteville Karnes, Bernice West Fork Phi Alpha Theta. Kelley, LeRoy El Dorado Lambda Chi Alpha; Football; “A” Club. Kendrick, Clyde Kinard, Jewell Pi Beta Phi. St. Paul Junction City Kirby, Ruth Harrison Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Women’s League. Kitchens, Grace Knight, Bessie Kohonke, Cleveland Band. Trout , La. Fort Smith Nettleton Hunt, Bob Fort Smith Theta Kappa Nu. Hurst, Clela Fayetteville Phi Mu; Sigma Alpha Iota. Hurley, Cornelius Newport Hyatt, Alexander Hyde, Lloyd J. Isbell, Harris vSkull and Torch; Deutsche Verein. Monticello Tillar New York Johns, Irene Zeta Tau Alpha. Johnston, R. L. Kappa Sigma. Jones, Carl Open Forum. Paris Jonesboro Harrison Page 64 Lander, Drew Kappa Sigma; A. B. C.; Glee Club. Little Rock Langston, Baneeta Blythemlle Octagon; Panhellenic Council; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. Fort Smith Leake, Madge Phi Mu. England Lee, Ewell Fort Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Soph Class, Treas., ’29. Leeper, Virginia Fayetteville Eta Epsilon; A. D. A.; Home Ec.; Y. W. C. A.; vSenior Cabinet. Lewis, Haydon Fayetteville Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Lewis, Marjorie Fayetteville Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Pi Kappa. Lichlyter, Hester Johnson Lichlyter, Louis Johnson Liner, Everett Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Press Club; Scabbard and Blade; Razorback Staff, ’28; Traveler Staff, ’28. Long, Wade Harrison Pi Kappa Alpha; A. B. C.; Branner Geology Club. McAllister, Nell D. A. D. A.; Home Ec. Club. McCain, Louise McConnell, Dorsey Gentry Star City Booneville McConnell, Hiram A. McCray, Raymond Sigma Chi. McDuffie, Jeff Fayetteville Malvern Montrose Page 65 Siloam Springs Pocahontas Moore, James H. Moore, Jane Moore, Martha Chi Omega. Rogers Fayetteville Little Rock Morris, William H. Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Morrow, Dorothy Munn, Clemmon Sigma Nu. Fayetteville Booneville Munn, William H. Murrell, Helen Muse, Ned A. B. C.; A. I. E. E. Bodcaw Fayetteville North Little Rock McKinley, Leonard McIlroy, Lytell A. S. M. E. McLeod, William Kappa Sigma; Track; “A” Club. Marshall, Nina Martin, Willis Measeles, Gilbert A. D. A. Fayetteville Newport Gurdon Meek, Gerald Fayetteville Monroe, Archie Moon, J. Norris Pi Kappa Alpha. Magnolia Blytheville Page 66 Musgrave, Otis Orton, Hamilton Sigma Chi; Phi Mu Alpha. Overturf, Beulah Parr, Mae Ashdown Eureka Spritigs Weiner Pepper, Inez Delta Delta Delta. Pesterfield, C. H. Peters, F. M. Pickens, William Kappa Sigma. Pike, Martin Sigma Chi. Pittman, Walter Tennis, ’29. Junction City Alix Little Rock Bento nville DeWitt Fayetteville Myers, Edna Fayetteville Needham, Maurice Eldora, Iowa Phi Delta Theta; Phi Mu Alpha; Poetry Club; Glee Club. Nelson, Alice Fayetteville Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Newell, Frank Little Rock Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Press Club; Interfraternity Council. Niven, Ruth Memphis , Tenn. Delta Beta; Sigma Alpha Iota; Lambda Tau; Rootin’ Ruhe. Norseworthy, Elizabeth Norton, Edwin O’Brien, Fontaine Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. DeWitt Star City Fort Smith Page 67 Hatfield Smackover Ritchie, Fred Hardy Robbins, Burton North Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha; Press Club; “A” Club; Pres. Sophomore Class, ' 31; Traveler Staff; Pres. Junior Class of ’31. Ruckman, YV. C. Fayetteville Satterfield, Gordon H. SCANTLAND, LOIS Schaaf, Catherine Pi Beta Phi. Schmidt, Louise Zeta Tau Alpha. Secoy, Patty Delta Delta Delta; Eta A. D. A.; Home Ec. Club. Simpson, Nan Kappa Kappa Gamma. Abbot Lewisville El Dorado Stuttgart Blytheville Epsilon; V. W. C. A.; Hot Springs Polk, Bernard A. D. A. Porter, Thomas A. Clarksville Potts, Kermit Lockesburg Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Bus. Manager 1930 Razor- back. Presley, T. E. Osage Raines, Earl Alpena Pass Rea, Ralph Fayetteville Reinhardt, Harris Reinoeiil, Violet Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rice, Bennie Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. Des Arc Fayetteville Lonoke Eudora Smith, Hklen Y. W. C. A. Somers, George Southard, Roy Fayetteville Omaha , Neb. Stephens, John Stevenson, Howard Sigma Phi Epsilon. Blevins Siloam Springs Stinson, Edna Rogers Y. W. C. A.; Carnall Governing Board. Strauss, Jack Malvern Sigma Chi; Cadet Lieutenant. Stubblefield, Roland Fayetteville Sullivant, Gladys Ozark Kappa Kappa Gamma; Women’s League; Home Ec. Club. Sweetser, Jessie Tappan, Thomas Taylor, Leon E. Fayetteville Helena Fort Smith Teague, Henry Jerry. Carlton Thomas, Albert Sigma Alpha Epsilon. A tkins Junction City Fayetteville Thweat, Marie Fort Smith Tribble, Clar rene Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; Rootin’ Rubes; Math. Club; Y. W. C. A.; Panhellenic. Tucker, Alma Gravette Page 69 Verser, Gladys Phi Mu. Vaughn, George Kappa Sigma. Little Rock Little Rock Walker, Joe Newport Theta Kappa Nu; A. B. C.; Tri Eta. Walsh, Zack Warbritton, Fay Hamburg Fayetteville Warten, Henry Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha; Blackfriars; Writers Club; Travele Staff. Watson, Madge Delta Delta Delta. Watson, Thomas Webb, Wilifred Phi Mu Alpha. Fayetteville Benton Fayetteville Wells, Claude Sigma Chi. Wells, W. D. Willis, Raymond Little Rock Pocahontas Russellville Wilhelm, Emma Williams, J. N. Theta Kappa Nu. Williams, Leon Williams, Lorraine Pi Beta Phi; Rootin’ Rubes. Willoughby, Russel Sigma Chi. Winchester, Roberta North Little Rock Star City Newport Fayetteville Port Arthur , Texas Fayetteville Page 70 Bryan, Merle Chi Omega. Bush, Kavanaugh Sigma Phi Epsilon; Varsity Alpha, Pres.; Forum Club. Campbell, Peggy Chiles, Sarah Zeta Tau Alpha. Fabus, Mildred Gardenhire, Jean Head, Wylie Hinkley, Raymond Lloyd, H. B. Fort Smith Little Rock Debate, Tau Kappa Carson City , Nev. Pecan Point Utica , N. Y. Berryville Fort Smith Rogers Halifax, Nova Scotia 4 j McDonald, F. L. Miller, Hortense Moore, Dayton Sigma Chi; Press Springdale Miami , Fla. Walnut Ridge Club; Traveler Staff. Myers, Cecil Gurdon Natho, Paul Gillett German Club; A. S. M. F. Newman, James Little Rock Sigma Alpha Epsilon Press Club. Palm, Charles Rogers Phi Alpha Theta; Skull and Torch; B-Z Club. Pearson, Moody Pi Kappa Alpha; A. B. C. Peters, Joe Searcy Fort Smith Wade, Clifton Lambda Chi Alpha. Wehlan, Vera Fayetteville Fayetteville Wintker, Franklyn Clarendon, Ark. Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; KtJOA Announcer. Woodard, Ida F. Wood, Glen Woods, Natalie Kappa Kappa Gamma. Fayetteville North Little Rock Huntington Wylie, Leo Yohk, Ralph Young, Alberta Kappa Kappa Gamma. Pruett, William Richardson, Thomas Pi Kappa Alpha. Rowden, Thad W., Jr. Denning Wyano North Little Rock Sandfort, Felicitas Chi Omega. Scott, Edna 4-H Club; Flome Ec Club. Scott, Wilma Home Ec. Club; 4-H Club. Sink, Percy Sigma Nu. Sherrod, Mildred Pi Beta Phi. Vann, Grace Zeta Tau Alpha. Fort Smith Berryville Berryville Newport Wichita Falls, Texas Bren ham , Texas Hermitage Stuttgart Lonoke Page 72 6 r l i RAZOREACtC J- €US§ €f 19J2 Dean Morley Julia McGuire Marion Heerwagen Ewell Lee CLASS OFFICERS Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Dean Morley I " COURSE, we’re modest as becomes our exalted position, but we can’t help admitting that the Class of ’32 is so far superior to any other Sophomore class that has preceded us upon the fair campus that we have to mention it in our nv M 1 i 1 1 , m ' -I n 4-i i 1 L t 4- L L «— -i- r — „ J__ — f .i_ U „ G1 „_ j_ I ' I_ 1 i TT If Schoonover had been a member of the Class of ' 32 we would have had an All-American football player in our ranks. If Pickren had belonged to the one true fold we would have had next year’s basket ball captain. But it was not these boys’ fault that they were excluded from our midst. They recognize the error of their ways now, and sincerely repent. Our representatives on the football squad were Kyle, Darr, Chambers, Led¬ better, Kelly, Cunning, Butts, Morley, Secrest and Bradley. Our basket ball men were Wepfer, Trapp, Leake, Chambers, Darr, Backus and Lyons. Nettleship was the Sophomore on the tennis team, and our track men were McDow, Caldwell, Hicks, Cooper, Innis, Jackson, and Backus. Our foremost politicians were Morley, Gann, Wiseman, Holmes and David S. Baker. President Morley says there aren’t but two good-looking girls in school, and Ellen Sitton, a Sophomore, is both of them. The Sophomore-Freshman dance given in the spring of 1930 will be the begin¬ ning of a new social era at the University of Arkansas. Never was the art of Terpsichore so ably expounded south of the Mason and Dixon line (and way down South is where they do it the best, you know), as when the Sophomore " hoofers sparred off with the Frosh damsels for the annual struggle. Of course, we may not, in our last two years in this institution, live up to the phenomenal record we have achieved in the past, but if we don’t, it will be because we discarded the ideals that the great Morley exemplified for us; and if we do, the LIniversity of Arkansas will be the gainer. Page 74 Adams, Paul Adams, William F. Anderson, William M. Anderson, El Vera Anderson, Dora Mae Appleby, Marian Arnold, Paul Bagby, Richard Baggett, Maxine Bailey, Charles Baker, David Bates, Clinton Benson, Roberta Benton, Maurice Biggadike, Dorothy Boydston, Emily De Witt Little Rock Hot Springs Moline , III. Fayetteville Fayetteville Batesville Lake Village Prairie Grove Little Rock Berryville Fayetteville Fayetteville Min den, La. Little Rock Kingston Brady, Inez Mae Bragg, Guy Brashp:ars, Marian Braselton, Nell Branch, J. W. Bridenthal, William Brown, Emmett Brown, J. P. Brownlee, Marywilde Buchanan. William Bullington, Mae B ULLINGTON, M ELVA Burnett, Wirt Carlton, G. R. Carson, A. B. Carl, Barton Fayetteville Little Rock Elkins Haynesville . La. Little Rock Fayetteville Little Rock Hot Springs Kingfisher , Okla. Clovis , N. M. Charleston Charleston DeWitt Lake Village Alpena Pass Prairie Grove Page 75 Lake Village Parkdale Fayetteville Lake Village Pine Bluff Springdale Horatio Cleveland Coxsey, R. K. Cox, Joyce Cox, Max Cross, Mollie Green Forest Green Forest Huntsville Dumas Cross, Carl Lee Currie, Mary L. Cummings, Maupin Daniel, Edward West Memphis Crawfordsville Prairie Grove Little Rock Dailey. Daphne Darr, Earl Davis, Edith May Davis, Gulley Fayetteville Jonesboro Berryville Melbourne Daugherty, James F. Dean, Edwin Denniston, Fred Denton, Clarine Fort Smith Russellville Pine Bluff Cotter Diffey, Alex Dunn, Francis Duty, Irland Edwards, Howard Cotton Plant Fordyce Rogers Kenselt Carlton, Gertrude Caldwell, John P. Chandler, Christine Chotard, Richard Clegg, Claude Cloer, John W. Clark, Velma Colay, Harry B. Cole, Christine Cole, Kathleen Cooper, Walter Covey, Bernard Newbern, Tenn. Monticello Archey Van Buren Page 76 A. Erwin, Maxine Evans, Bessie Jo Fincher, Robert Forsgreen, Lucille Fort Worth, Texas Anna , Texas Texarkana Fort Smith Fowler, Ross E. Forrest, Roy Franks, Arthur J. Funk, Frank Harrison El Dorado Magnolia Hot Springs Gann, Maurice S. Gates, Pauline George, Lesteree George, Rebecca Talihina , Okla. Lincoln Muskogee, Okla. Fayetteville Gore, George W. Goldsby, Theodore Goodkin, Sam Graishe, Bryant Benton, III. England El Dorado Parkin Greenwood, Herdis Hallstead, Katherine Harris, John Stout Harris, Thomas Pine Bluff Van Buren Perry Little Rock Harris, Ernestine Hamberg, William Hans, Donna Mae Harms, Genie Muskogee, Okla. Lonoke Chicago, III. Paris , Texas Harvey, Oliver C. Henry, Lillian Hemphill, Lertin Henderson, Ellen Little Rock Fayetteville Little Rock Fayetteville Hessee, Helen M. Hinton, Marks Hoag, Frances Houston, Virginia Cassville, Mo. Little Rock Eureka Springs Fayetteville Page 77 Hodges, Virginia Holbrook, Virginia Holmes, Horace Holt, Jack Horton, Elizabeth Howard, Ethelyn Huggler, C. M. Innis, Glen Little Rock Huntington Fordyce Harrison Dumas Fayetteville Russellville Winslow Janssen, Elane Jones, Dan Jones, Mildred Jones, Ralph Castlewood, S. D. Muskogee , Okla. Fayetteville Fayetteville Knott, Joe J. LaXier, Herbert Landke, Beth Lasiter, Helen Leverett, Leota Leake, Graydon Lewis, John G. Lee per, Allen Lewis, Charles Lewis, Louise Lincoln, Lyle Loring, John L Jones, Ruth Johnson, Paul Kappen, Charles V. Keeling, Roy Fayetteville Jonesboro Eureka Springs Bruno Kilgore, Juanita Kirby, Hazel Kitchen, John J. King, Charles M. Jdabel, Okla. Harrison Little Rock Little Rock Benionville Fayetteville Moline , III. Eagle Mills Paris , Texas England Fayetteville DeQueen Re yd el Fayetteville Bentonville Little Rock Lyons, Virgle North Little Rock Marlar, Joe P. Cane Hill Matthews, Harold P. Arkansas City Matthews, Gordon K. Jonesboro Miller, Carl D. Mitchell, Horace Milburn, Arliss Morley, Dean Morrow, Carroll S. More, Jane Monroe, Clifford Moore, Eugene W. Morrilton Little Rock Harrison North Little Rock Springdale Fayetteville Okmulgee , Okla. Jasper Moody, Wayne Okmulgee , Okla. McAllister, Donald B. Fayetteville McDaniel, Evelyn Forest City McDaniel, Mary B. Camden Me Dow, Samuel McGehee McFarland, Mary Elizabeth Bentonville McGill, Margaret Little Rock McGuire, Frank A ugusia McGuire, Julia Fayetteville McIntyre, Betsy Fayetteville Nelson, James H. Kerlin Nelson, Christine Fayetteville Newton, Orville Camden Nemnich, Carl Ma m moth Spri n gs Newsom, Eugene Paragould Nivens, James A. Salem Oliver, James Jacksonville Osterman, Marie Malvern Owen, Bester B. Pine Bluff Osborne, Eugene Gurdon Page 79 Oglesby, Charles Patton, H. C. Patterson, W. H. Penix, Nathan L. Pelfrey, Lenora Pearson, Irene Powell, Leonard Prentice, Daisy D. Ptak, Sybil Putsche, Charles H. Putman, Bill Reagan, Glenn Redman, John W. Reinhardt, Rebecca Reed, John Robbins, Roberta Fort Smith Oktaha , Okla. Bauxite North Little Rock Robinson, Ralph W. Rosenberg, Morris Rothenhafer, Martha Rubinow, Leo Van Buren Fayetteville DeWitt Jamaica , N. Y. Ruddick, Eunice Setzler, Rudolph Shewmake, Elizabeth Simpson, Gregory Rogers Bruno England Hardy Simpson, Tom Smith, Lois Sparks, Ruel Stanley, Tom Hardy Fayetteville Alexander Augusta Stewart, William F. Stone, Russell Stout, Louis Schwartz, Leo Muskogee , Okla. McGehee Sulphur Springs Clifton , N. J. Lincoln Fayetteville Camden Berryville Thomas, Cecil A. Thomasson, Horace G Threlkeld, Sylvan Towne, Hilda Berryville Russellville West Fork Fayetteville Treadway, William A. Tribble, Mary Jane Vining, Robert Vest, Irma Little Rock Fayetteville Eudora A tkins Wade, David Walkup, James E. Warten, Fanny Warren, Martha Ozark Havana Joplin , Mo. Little Rock Welborne, Jack Wepfer, Joseph West, Paul P. White, Lloyd J. Rogers Camden Blytheville Rogers Page 81 Marianna England Robinson Glenwood Wesley Fort Smith Magnolia Morrilton McGehee Fayetteville Mena Brinkley Midland Helena New York City Pine Bluff Wild, William B. Wilbourne, Simpson S. Wilson, Cora L. Wilson, Haskell G. Wilson, Irvin Wilson, Doyne Wilson, Smead Winburne,John N. Wiseman, Robert Wallace, John Wood, Pet Woodfin, Ira J. Woodson, Ray Wooten, Mary Lake Zimmerman, Louis Craig, M. C. Blytheville Masonville Paterson, N. J. Cleveland, Term. Russell, Jack Schmidding, Irene Spratlin, William ales, Harold Winslow Neosho , Mo. De-Witt Mammoth Springs Walthal, Ruth Watson, Cornelia Woodson, Evelyn Whelan, Clark Heerwagen, Marion Henderson, Clyde Henderson, Glenda Hewitt, Carroll Fayetteville Fayetteville Little Rock Marianna Page 82 Backus, Job R. Springdale DeLay, Anna Mae Fayetteville Douglas, Dan Bentonville Ellenbrook, Edward C. Hot Springs Ellis, Corda Fayetteville Field, Burton Fayetteville Fomby, Janie Homer, La. Foxtow, David L. New York City Fraley, Falon Marianna Fry, Joe Little Rock Grooms, Cecil Paragoidd Gershman, Marvin New York City Holland, Hilda Hudson, Loren a Kahn, Arnold Kile, Leslie Lewis, William B. Luckett, Joe McDonald, Hilda Rainey, Grace Farmington Blytheville Springdale Tyronza Russellville Tyronza Lubbock, Texas Fayetteville CLASS CL 1933 Tom Murphy . President Dorothy Flowers . . . Vice-President J. N. Hout . Secretary Warren Moody . Treasurer T ' HE Class of ’33 was, we presume, not unlike every other class of Freshmen which has enrolled in the University of Arkansas. We got off at the Frisco station as green as the proverbial grass, we staggered through Orientation and Rush Week in a daze, we took the baffling intelligence tests, we en¬ rolled, paid our fees, bought our books, and com¬ menced meeting classes. We wore our green caps and black ties, kept off the Senior Walk, respected the upperclassmen, and got our paddles signed. We began taking an active part in social affairs, and sat in the Freshmen bleachers and joined in shirt-tail parades at football games. We went on the Freshman hike and burnt a haystack, for which we had to pay. We met the Vigilance Committee, and meekly accepted the verdicts reached by “Buck” Smith and his august tribunal. In all this we probably followed straight in the footsteps of our predecessors. But there is always some vissicitude from year to year among the Frosh, and ours was marked, although opinions as to what the difference was vary. The Seniors say we were the most meliorable of any class of Freshmen they came in contact with while they were at the University. The Juniors say we were the most stubborn and recalcitrant. The Sophomores passed no judgment upon us; they simply took a toe hold and an accurate and healthy swing with a paddle. But for ourselves we can say that we believe that our athletic and scholastic records will compare favorably with those of any other yearling class, and that we have a larger percentage of potential politicians and embryo social lions than has any previous first-year group. In athletics we had an undefeated football team and our basket ball squad did not drop a contest. We upheld Freshman traditions on the gridiron by not losing a game, thus adding to the list of five previous undefeated seasons. In basket ball, however, other Frosh teams had been in the habit of losing a moiety of their games. The Class of ’33, however, established a new precedent by having a team that annexed all their games. If other Freshmen classes will closely follow in the courses we have so gloriously outlined, the student body of th e University should show a complete evolution in the course of a few years. We feel we are a different type from the upperclassmen who lord over us now. There are no hard feelings, of course, but we can discern their faults, and believe that we are intelligent enough to profit by their mistakes. And we guarantee not to make as many ourselves as did the Classes of ’30, ’31, and ’32. Page 84 Adams, Beulah E. Adkins, Bert Adkins, Mildred G. Atkinson, Charles Y Admire, Johnnie Mae Ainsworth, Kermit Albrecht, Harold D. Alford, Buddy Allison, Vincent Allred, Lela E. Ambert, Joseph Askew, J. B. Bates, Mary D. Beatty, Pauline E. Beaver, Virginia E. Berinsky, Abraham Pocahontas Clayton , N. M. Fayetteville New York , N. Y. Berry, Richard Bond, Martha Bond, John Bott, Marjorie G. Altheimer Fayetteville Little Rock McCurtain, Okla. Boyle, Fred H. Brashears, Marian J. Brewer, Alma Brewer, Ollie Booneville Elkins Fayetteville Fayetteville Bridenthal, Harriet C. Bridge, William G. Brinkley, Elizabeth E. Brum met, I vis H. Fayetteville Muskogee , Okla. Horatio Hope Springdale Bald Knob Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville El Dorado Little Rock Fort Smith Fort Smith Rogers Little Rock Little Rock Audas, Sedric L. Ballard, Charles E. Ballard, John F. Bass, Theodore Waldron Adair , Okla. Fayetteville Fayetteville Broach, Astor P. Atkins Brookes, Allen W. DeQueen Brooks, Whittaker Paris Brown, Clyde H. Hot Springs Bryant, J. Herbert Hope Bull, T. C., Jr. McCrory Burke, John J. Marianna Buttry, Joe C. Rogers Cannaday, Mattie Ida Cannaday, William R. Carroll, Clyde Carruth, Alonzo B. Smackover Smackover Mammoth Springs Nashville Caruthers, William L., Jr. Cate, Helen Lucille Catlett, Robert E. Clark, Lorna V. El Dorado Fayetteville Dardanelle Dallas , Texas Fayetteville Pawhuska , Okla. Pine Bluff Western Grove Coleman, William J. Coon, John L. Cox, Clyde G. Cox, Cullen T. Nashville Morefield Fayetteville Pine Bluff Fayetteville Scott Fayetteville Greenland Page 86 Clark, Miriam Clark, William H. Clegg, Frank R. Clifton, Gus R Cox, Ruth Marie Crawford, Iva Crawford, Walter L. Crider, Margaret L. Forrest City Siloam Springs Hartford Fayetteville Fayetteville Muskogee , Ok la. Camden Muskogee , Okla. Fayetteville Cruse, Lillian E. Fayetteville Crutcher, Mary E. Springdale Currie, Roberta G. Crawfordsville Davis, Laura B. El Dorado Davis, Elm a Iva Brinkley Davis, Frank W. Fayetteville De-Lap, Harry J. Prairie Grove Di:Lay, Grace D. Fayetteville Derby, I one H. Siloam Springs DeWitt, Jeanne Dallas , Texas Dickinson, Samuel D. Prescott Dickenson, Rodger C. Horatio Page 87 Dickey, Jay W. Dildy, Dale D oss, King Ebbert Drake, Foe B. Fort Smith Nashville DeQueen Little Rock Drake, Mary Frances Dudley, Guilford M. Dunn, Loyce G. Eagle, Alta Edwards, Harlan S. Eldridge, Margaret Elrod, Cecil R. Evans, Mignon Farley, Fern R. Farmer, Howard Farris, George G. Fisiier. Wilson, Jr. Flowers, Dorothy Forrester, William Ray Fryer, Carl Vernon Fulbright, Helen S. Fort Smith Swifton North Little Rock Spencer , N. C. Fulbright, Roberta E. E Guilliams, Ft oise Fayetteville Guinn, Vestal Hartford Guitry, Marion Stephens Halliburton, Robert W. Fort Smith Halliburton, William M. Ham, Gordon M. Hammock, William D. Hancock, Lucile Harbert, Frances Harris, Leone E. Harrison, Cecil R. Hartley, Beryl A. Hawk, O. M. Haynes, Chatten R. Hays, James A. Hemphill, Merle W. Fort Smith Delight Little Rock McAlister , Okla. Neosho , Mo. Bentonville Judsonia Risen FI Dorado Camden Hot Springs Little Rock Gabel, Jack E. Gallager, Ruth L. Garot, Leon J. Gatlin, Oscar N. George, Virginia R. Gibbons, Lowell D. Gibson, Liford L. Gilbert, Frank P. Gilliland, George C. Goldberg, Harold R. Goodwin, Frank L. Graham, Ruby Graham, Sarah Green, Edwina Greutter, John E., Jr. Fayetteville Freeport , III. Little Rock De Witt Grady Fayetteville Texarkana Fayetteville McGehee Siloam Springs North Little Rock Camden Springdale Springdale Fayetteville Little Rock Hendrix, Estes R. Hensley, Arnold J. Hinds, Roy L. Hipp, Ralph S. Hirshorn, Bernard J. Hixsom, Marguerite Hoback, Walta Holland, Lulu Mae Holt, J. Frank Houser, Walter H. Hout, J. N. Huddleston, Ruel R. Hughes, William G. Hunt, Clifford L. Hutcheson, James O. Hutto, Katherine Gillham Leslie Haskell , Okla. Murfreesboro Pine Bluff Fayetteville Green Forest Fayetteville Harrison Paris Tuckerman Marked Tree England Fort Smith Magnolia England i - M + V |V M y M V ' ■H i t fa A 0 4 , 4 % Jeffries, Hallie Lucille Jelks, John L. Johnson, Ben B. Johnson, Edna Lou Johnson, Martin Johnson, Van Pressly Jones, Nolys A. Kendall, Bruce Ed Clarendon Jonesboro Fort Smith Harrison Fayetteville Melbourne Midland , Mich. Berryville Kiselin, John Peter Amsterdam , N. Y. Krumpe, John O. Mabelvale Lambert, Andrew F. Winthrop Lehn, Lola Mae Fayetteville Lipscomb, Sybil C. Love, Mabel Louise Lusby, Edward E. McColloch, Myrtle Little Rock Fayetteville Little Rock Cane Hill Mellor, Fred, Jr. Miller, Theodore Milum, Bill Jim Moody, Warren G. Moore, Burton A. Moore, Josephine Moore, Wood M orton , Fra nc es Murphy, Joe Patrick Murphy, Tom B. Murphy, Thomas C. Murrell, Elaine Neely, William G., Jr. Nelson, Isobel Nelson, Lucille Nelson, Warren El Dorado Fort Smith Harrison Okmulgee , Okla. Stamps Little Rock Van Buren Little Rock Little Rock Batesville Mineral Wells , Texas Fayetteville Portland Fayetteville Fayetteville Rogers McConnel, John A. McRay, Ben M. McDaniel, Lloyd L. McGehee, Jarrett B. Fayetteville Benton Pine Bluff Fayetteville McGregor, Robert B. West Memphis McGraw, Dorothy K. Neosho , Mo. McMonigle, O. Robert Berryville Mahony, Fergus O., Jr. El Dorado Marshall, Robert O. Martin, Harlan F. Martin, Layland M. Mason, Gretchen S. Matthews, Thelma O. Maupin, Frank L. May, George H. Mead, Clyde M. New Blaine Everton Fayetteville Columbia , 5. C. Fayetteville Prairie Grove Camden Pine Bluff Page 90 Neser, Katherine Newsom, V. Jack Newton, Floyd S. Nickkll, Bonnie Lou Little Rock El Dorado Eureka Springs Fayetteville Niemeyer, William H. Noble, Marion Norman, Octa Katherine Norwood, James P. LitHe Rock Higginson England Lincoln Owen, James R. Patterson, Howard S. Parish, Verna M. Parks, James K. Pine Bluff Searcy Fayetteville T rumann Parks, Joyce Parksdale, M. M. Payne, James L. Pearson, Jack B. Fayetteville Amity Fort Smith Little Rock Roberts, Ray K. Roberts, Luther H. Robbings, Augustus O., Jr. Richardson, Daisy Belle Fayetteville Scott Helena Granby , Mo. Reynolds, Elizabeth G. Reed, Floyd A. Ramay, Ebbie A. Prewitt, Dorothy J. Powell, Anne Louise Pope, Frances E. Poe, Owen Purifoy, Robert J. Pittman, Madero Pfaff, Mildren A. Petrischak, M. George Pendergrass, James Fort Smith Seligman , Mo. Proctor Grady Fort Smith Camden Mexico City Camden Pine Bluff Van Buren Camden Fort Smith Rogers, Peggy M. Fayetteville Rose, Hortense Springdale Sapp, Virgil N. Fayetteville Scott, Marie M. Siloam Springs Scott, Robert A. Texarkana Scott, Thelma L. Van Buren Scroggins, John J. Little Rock Sexson, Mildred I. Fayetteville Sexton James L. Shackleford, Mary M. Shannon, Eardie R. Shaver, Robert E. Ml. Judea A ubrey Choctaw Van Buren Shepherd, Barbara B. Shewmake, Kit H. Simpson, Maible Sue Simpson, Mary Ruth Little Rock Stamps Eudora Franklin Smith, Hazel P. Smith, John M. Snead, Reggie Sneed, Wilburn C. Fayetteville Crawfordsville Bradley Berryville Snow, Oscar S. Somers, Grace L. Spann, Garland C. Stanberry, Loy D. Camden Fayetteville Scott Prairie Grove Fayetteville Murfreesboro Camden Mammoth Springs Swink, Elise V. Tappan, William 1 ' . Tate, Mary M. Taylor, Ewing R. Fayetteville Helena Green Forest Fordyce Page 92 Warnock, Norman M. Wasson, Loerwood C, Watson, Era E. Wells, Harley .S. Wells, Mary Helen West, Thomas B. West, William A. Williams, Earl N, Pocahontas Lincoln Lonoke A rkadelphia Star City Camden Lonoke Fayetteville Little Rock Camden Fort Smith Springdale Taylor, Fred. T. Cotton Plant Tetrick, Lena Kate Pea Ridge Thomas, Agnes N. Fayetteville Thornberry, William Friar Point , Miss. Tillman, Watson Tulsa, Okla. Tolson, Betty B. Fort Smith Townsend, Lewis E. Jonesboro Townsend, Leonard D. Wabbaseka Townsend, W. H., Jr. Wabbaseka Treadway, Mary E. Little Rock Vaughan, Virginia Lee Fayetteville Waggoner. Lorene R. Fayetteville Walker, Clark Walker, John T. Wallace, Ancel V. Wantuck, Louis B. Camden Fort Smith Springdale Neosho , Mo. Wilson, Tom N. Wimberly, James T. Whiteside, Frederick W. Whitfield, W. C., Jr. Woodard, Nan Elizabeth Wright, Richard P. Wooten, J. T. Ya don, Foster George Vpi M Tfic PAZORBACK. Jt And neither do the Rootin ' Rubes Page 94 :£ V We PAZOREACK, yg =a ASSCCIATED LAW STUDENTS T V 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 the strongest schools in the University and one of the best law schools in the South. It has a library of text and reference books on law 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 has been admitted to the American Association of Law Colleges. During the 1929 session of the Legislature a bill was introduced and passed which provides that all graduates of the University of Arkansas Law School may be admitted to practice in Arkansas without taking the bar examination. The influence of this law has been tremendous and the enrollment in the school has nearly doubled since its passage. Graduates of the University of Arkansas Law School may also practice law in the states of 1 exas, New York, and a number of others without bar examinations. Dean J. S. Waterman Practically every graduate of the Law School is now practicing in Arkansas. The success of these men speaks well for the thoroughness of the training they have received. Moot courts are held monthly with students receiving practical as well as technical and theoretical training. Phi Alpha Delta, one of the leading legal fraternities, has a chapter at Fayette¬ ville which is rapidly becoming strong. Other nationals are planning to establish chapters in the school 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 law students. Although temporarily abandoned in 1929-30, plans are now under way to reorganize it. Its purpose is to secure the united efforts of all the law students on any propo¬ sition concerning their general welfare. It is modeled after the Associated Students of the University of Arkansas. The future looks very bright for the University Law School. Arkansans desiring to practice law in the state are coming to realize more and more the im¬ portance of seeking their training within the boundaries of the state and to secure a fundamental training in legal principles. Additional courses are planned for next year with an increased faculty to take care of additional students. Adamson, Tillar Third Year Little Rock Baxter, Russell First Year Sigma Phi Epsilon. Monticello Brewer, Fletcher Kappa Sigma. First Year Kerr Burke, Frank Kappa Sigma. First Year Marianna Clark, Joseph F. First Year Jonesboro Douglas, Hal Kappa Sigma. First Year Fayetteville Hedges, H. H. Kappa Alpha. First Year Fort Smith Heffner, Worth First Year Tyronza Hemenway, H. A. First Year Wheatley Theta Kappa Nu. Hughes, Nat Kappa Sigma. Keith, Edwin McHaney, Edwin Kappa Sigma. Third Year First Year First Year Little Rock Stamps Little Rock Newland, E. J. Frederick , Okla. Second Year Pi Kappa Alpha. Patton, Dennis Perkins, Rex Pi Kappa Alpha. Thompson, Henry Beta Theta Pi. Williams, Paul X. Kappa Sigma. Wood, Warren Kappa Alpha. Second Year First Year First Year Third Year First Year Wooster Berryville Little Rock Booneville Till a r Page 97 X 1930 JL - -------- YM IN m 7Z?e PAZORBACK. ZZ. 4SICCI 4ICD MEDICAL STUDENTS T HE Associated Medical Students is an organization exercising co-operative control over student activities at the University of Arkansas Medical School at Little Rock and is composed of students of the School of Medicine of the University. The Association is somewhat similar to the Associated Students of the University at Fayetteville, and offices in it are elective. The Associated Medical Students is closely interwoven with the history of the Medical School. The School was founded in 1879 after a report from Chairman Gregg of the Committee on the Medical Department of the University at Little Rock on June 16, 1879. On June 18 the report was accepted with P. O. Harper, M. D., acting as principal to appoint assistants and lecturers. In the summer of 1879 an announcement was quietly A. M. Wheeler made that on October 7 classes would open and lectures begin. There were fifteen names listed on the faculty among whom were P. O. Harper, 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 the 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 part of the Arkansas Industrial University. The Medical Department in 1891 moved into a three-story building on Second and Sherman streets. Hospital facilities had been increased by this time so as to add to the effectiveness of the teaching staff. The county hospital was also 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 the 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 were the same number of faculty members, yet the student body numbered seventy-six. At the end of another decade there were 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 and the course of study is as difficult as any in the country. LZ Page 100 “TL_ 1930 J. Aday, Admiral Dewey Fourth Year. Little Rock Allen Estes Fourth Year. England Anton, Carleton D. La Porte City , Iowa Bohannon, James R. Oklahoma City, Okla. Fourth Year. Chenault, Oran W. Fourth Year. England Copp, Noel J. Fourth Year. Calico Rock Dorbandt, Barton W. Burnet , Texas Fourth Year. Douthat, Robert C. Kansas City , Mo. Fourth Year. Gibbs, Arthur M. Hamburg Fourth Year. Grimm, Wilson 0. Milton , W. Va. Fourth Year. Henderson, Norman C. Hot Springs Fourth Year. Holloway, Opie Reed Center Ridge Fourth Year. Johnston, Thomas E. Imboden Fourth Year. Kolb, James M. Clarksville Fourth Year. Land, J. V. St. Louis , Mo. Fourth Year. Miser, J. T. Little Rock Fourth Year. Moore, G. B. Little Rock Fourth Year. Morrow, James K. Cotter Fourth Year. Page lOt El Dorado Gotcher, Vernon A. Little " Rock Third Year. Hayes, James M. Little Rock Third Year. Henry, Charles R. North Little Rock Kopp, Julius H. St. Louis Third Year. McDaniel, Thomas W., Jr. Boughton Third Year. Pauli, Augustus J. Little Rock Third Year. Power, Allyn R. Hot Springs Third Year. Slaughter, Wilbur L. Jonestown , Miss. Third Year. Thompson, John A. Greenville , Ala. Third Year. Riley, Warren S. Fourth Year. Rodgers, Clyde D. Stuttgart Fourth Year. Snodgrass, William A., Jr. Little Rock Fourth Year. Stathakis, John North Little Rock Fourth Year. Wheeler, Albert M. Wheeling , W. Va. Fourth Year. Bleakney, P. A. Third Year. Indianapolis , Ind. Brown, Thomas D. Pocahontas Third Year. East, I. Cooper Third Year. Oxford , Miss. Estes, Everett Third Year. Little Rock Page 102 W alls, James M. Heber Springs Third Year. Walsh, John T. Little Rock Third Year. W ilkinson. Waddy T., Jr. Coushatta, La. Third Year. Wyatt, Charles H. Kansas City , Mo. Third Year. Brown, Herman L. Warren Second Year. Burns, Van W. Clinton Second Year. Fulmer, Doyle W. Second Year. Grumbles, Ernest W. Second Year. Henry, Millard L. Second Year. Little Rock Monticello Wilbur ton, Okla Kelly, Miles F. Second Year. Kinlky, James D. Second Year. Lawson, Kampden C. Seco nd Year. McAllister, Max F. Second Year. McKinley, Joseph G. Second Year. Moore. Berry L. Fayetteville Fayetteville El Dorado Second Year. Dalton, Marvin L. Second Year. Fowler, Arthur D. Second Year. Fowler, Floyd J. Second Year. Fort Smith Humphrey Bate smile Page 103 Parkdale Nichols, Joe D. Second Year. Patton, Doyle L. Wooster Second Year. Reid, Joe W. Delight Second Year. Smith, John M. Little Rock Second Year. Woods, William Merle Huntington Second Year. Banks, Jeff Johnson First Year. Bowman, Melvin C. Stella, Mo. First Year. Buffington, Carroll B. Benton First Year. Clark, James F. North Little Rock First Year. Daubs, William H. Ivan First Year. Davenport, J. R. Holdenville, Okla. First Year. Harris, Naon Joe Little Rock First Year. Henry, Jennigs L. Russellville First Year. Jackson, Ulys Harrison First Year. John, Milton C. Stuttgart First Year. Kite, R. W. Pine Bluff First Year. Lee, Albert E. Memphis , Venn. First Year. Stevenson Gordon Little Rock First Year. V It ' s fall again and hundreds of bewildered, dazed, and lowly freshmen pour on to the Arkansas campus. Stunt night, the fresh- man hike, shirt-tail parades between halves of football games, and summons from the vigilance committee all form a part of the life of the Class of 1933. Those frosh dis¬ guised as guests at a Boilermakers ' Ball seem to be taking the world with due solemnity, but the Kappa Kappa Psi freshmen in the ice cream unuiforms are bent on giving a rendi¬ tion of ‘Turkey in the Straw " to entertain their impromptu audience. Anyway, it ' s a great life, according to Pardner, who must tell Head all about it. Hudson, Lillard, and the Green Tree Inn boys concur. Winter winds from out of the north and the Razorbacks are at ’em again. Tedious days of hitting the dummy and snaring passes, but it all shows up when Dale hits the line and Dandy Dick comes tearing around end for a touchdown. Jelly Warnock and his Razor ' back Band strut their stuff between halves of the Texas game to prove to the world that “Arkansas Never Quits” and the cash custo ' mers continue to click through the turnstile to put an ear ' tO ' ear grin on B. N.’s smug countenance. Another football season has faded into history, but the Porkers don their gridiron togs again in the spring to loosen up their joints and get in shape for another cam ' paign. T Homecoming and whoopee in Porkerland as old grad meets freshman and gives him the grip. There ' s the big parade in the morning with college spirit-conscious co-eds balancing footballs bigger than they are; the lady bull in the Kappa Sig front yard; the freshman beauty review; and the Centenary band blar¬ ing out defiance from the stadium to the square. Captain “Pop " Geis doesn ' t seem to be worried because Baucum insists on hang¬ ing on Caldwell ' s arm, but the big boy of the A. B. C. looks as though he were expecting a fight. The homecomer who used the uten¬ sils pictured below must have been Scar Face Al himself, but the gun does seem a little unnecessary. It ' s Queen Hazel on Homecoming Day and all Arkansas gives her its loyal support. This Viking crew setting sail into the treacherous waters of the square with Skoog emulating Erik the Red. The pitchfork seems a little unnecessary, hut perhaps it’s intended for some Centenary Gentleman. The pie eating contest is a thriller. Fat Clark should have a walkaway, but with A. B. C. skipper Caldwell spurring the other boys on, there’s still hope for the lightweights. Following the Porker tradition, the boys aren ' t quit ' ting. Lillard and Johnston get excited over the Arkansas prospects and take it out in exercise as the freshmen get ready for the big event. Social life at old A. U. makes its appearance with the disappearance of football and the coming of short afternoons and long nights. The soldier boys whoop it on for one night with the Military Ball and students of campustry provide their own entertainment between dances. Price and Hinton pause to be snapped and to smile at the little birdie while Brooks and “Beecher " tell each other fairy stories. McFarland, Hutto, and Jo have got a feeling they ' re falling. The chairman of the social committee, the boy with the Pepsodent smile, does his part toward show¬ ing the Porker lads and lassies a good time while the Chi Omegas seem to.be doing their share. Sleet and snow, sleet and old story with automob: campus paths buried, and ice covered limbs popping olT trees to crack the unwary, band braves the elements, however, and Johnny Erp actually shouts defiance at Old Man Winter. The suspenders keep him warm, the Traveler editor explains, as he poses in front of a shivering camera man. Redding and Ray look at the matter in a din ferent light and wear everything but the family mattress in an attempt to keep icicles out. The books aren ' t important, but they do lend atmosphere. The three Bills, McLeod, Adams, and Carruthers, start on a downdull journey that may land them safely — and may not. The play ' s the thing with the Blackfriars and winter nights see frenzied rehearsals, last minute changes, and finally the opening pen formance. Seamster listens with due respect as Becky drinks his health in “The Sea Gull " while Jim tries to persuade the audience that the dilapidated pigeon he is holding is really a gull. The castle with the tumbling towers is not nearly as dangerous as it looks, for if it fell, all that would be damaged would be a perfectly good roll of wrapping paper doc ' tored by Warten. Charley and his friends at “Ye Blue Boar Inne " seem to be enjoying life, but the other scene from “The Heir at Law " is more ominous. The pretentious looking piece of silverware is the Blackfriars Cup for 1930 in the University Theatre Tournament. Bernal Seamster, national president of Black ' friars, supervises production, but takes time out to get together with Hutto in “The Sea Gull. Young Jeffries and Matthews have that embarrassing moment when trying to think what to say to each other or perhaps they have forgotten their lines completely. Mice make the stage miserable for co-ed actresses and they take refuge in the femi- nine retreat of chairs and tables. Unless there is a mistake, that table against which Fancher and Hamilton are leaning looks sus- piciously like a bar. After rehearsals are all over these stage-struck ladies and gents wend their way homeward over the campus. 8 It’s a long, long trail through the snow to classes, but it must be made and Lum and Lucy Prather do their best. Clothed in her blanket of snow and what-not, the Uni vet ' sity is a frigid if not an imposing sight. All of which doesn ' t bother the engineers who insist on learning to endure hardships. It ' s all rather discouraging to the more timorous souls, but the Press Club and Pi Kappa shake it off and put on the journalistic beam m doors. Robbins and Wilkinson are mildly tolerant, Peel disapproves, Bishop and the rest add their O. K., but Harms, one of the Kappa musketeers, threatens to become hilarious. flfl The Engineers blow it out in big style on St. Put’s day with midnight whistles starting it off by waking up angry Agris. St. Pat and his queen, Mary Elizabeth Henry, rule all they survey under the watchful supervision of Schoephoester, head man in the Engineer ' ing college. Even the chemistry building goes patriotic under the engineer influence as shamrocks pop up on all the sidewalks. Queen Henry is a little camera shy, but pen haps it ' s the joke Attendant Moody is telling about the two Irishmen. Don’t be fright ' ened, children, the gentleman with the whis ' kers won’t bite, for it’s none other than Warren Furry himself, disguising as the dis ' tinguished snake charmer of old Erin. I Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are march ' ing, and are evidently doing a very good job of it. The colors are taken for an airing. Prexy reviews the sweethearts on parade, and all officers go front and center. All would be well if Cowboy Kyle and com¬ panion had only worn their uniforms, but from the attitude the Major is striking it wouldn ' t be pleasant to be in their place in civies. Recruit Liner has some trouble in dismounting from Man-of-VVar, but he had better make it snappy, for the Scabbard and Blade generals are right behind him with plenty of encouragement for prompt and complete obedience. It ' s a great army, boys, and you are advised to enlist before you are caught in the draft. These spring afternoons in February make the soldier boys wish Uncle Sam would throw away all the monkey coats they have been wearing all winter and they gather to discuss the question of what should be done about it. Regimental officers try to look serious while they are having their pictures taken, but it ' s a hard job when the blow boys insist on blowing it out. Kirk is amused at the antics of the Scabbard and Blade pledges, but it ' s a problem to figure out what he ' s try ' ing to do with that errant finger. Harold Hedges and wife keep step with the lost bat ' tallion as they struggle toward headquarters and officers and sponsors come forward to receive their commissions from the queen of the regiment. m Stump speakers, soap ' box orators, campaign signs, and political cards flood the campus as ambitious young politicians try for a place in the sun at the spnng elections. Meek and Cummins talk over the situation in an at ' tempt to hit on the lucky candidates and the front steps of University Hall present a favorite resting place for undecided voters. Even the lawyers can ' t make up their minds. It seems from the signs that Joe Goofus is the only man for office, but don ' t be fooled. Just around the comer is another extolling the merits of Karl Kampus. Meanwhile Jew. not relying on the efficacy of signs, does his bit toward making two votes safe for Wise ' man by handing out a couple of cards and a favorite yarn. Spring, the annual trek of high school punks to Fayetteville, track, and spring fever hit the campus simultaneously. Bradley poses for a picture, but nearly succeeds in hiding behind a glittering array of cups that the Press Club, Pi Kappa, and the journalism, department are handing out to high school journalists. The band gathers to serenade the engineers, the shops burn down, and Pop and Creight hold up Oscar II, awarded them jointly at the Gridiron banquet as a souvenir of their career as Porkers. A crew of celebri ' ties gather round the hurdles with Buck, Schoonie, and Andy Payne, winner of Cash and Carry Pyle s first bunion derby, holding the center of the stage. Erp and company wield a wicked typewriter for their place in the sun. And the farmer hauled another load away Howard Caldwell Flournoy Price Tom Oliver Organizations Organizations Athletics TX ' HO’S WHO was started first at the University in the Razorback of 1923. ' ' 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 principle on which selection for this honor was based was leadership in campus activities.” Jesse Roy Prewitt Athletics Mary Jackson Activities Leo Shinn Organizations Kermit Potts Dorothy M. Roberds Clyde Van Sickle Publications Organizations Athletics 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 connected with its “evolution,” the climax coming with the 1927 edition. Wear Schoonover Athletics Marian Ford • Activities Porter Grace Organizations Jim Anderson Baneeta Langston Dean Blackburn Publications Activities Activities There has slowly evolved a better and more just method of making the selec¬ tion 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 writers thought deserved places in the 1930 Who’s Who did not get them and a few for whom he did not vote were elected. No one is perfect. George Gresham Athletics Jack Dale Athletics Clarence Geis Athletics Harrison Hale, Jr. Activities Mary Schilling Organizations Means Wilkinson 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. This com¬ mittee meets and selects thirty-one students to constitute a Who’s Who section of thirty-six students. The writer believes this about as fair a method as could be devised. A. B. Smith Activities Josephine Barrett Activities Kenneth Schoephoester Organizations Hal Douglas Activities Isabel Hinton Athletics Dick Miller Athletics The Faculty Committee for the in 1929 and 1928: G. E. Ripley, Chairman C. C. Fichtner Virgil Laurens Jones Who’s Who was the same that served Harrison Hale Martha M. Reid G. P. Stocker Stits Hays Activities Mildred Burke Organizations Walter Dixon Activities Grover Kincaid Organizations Holland Pearce Organizations James Kane Activities The Student Who’s Who Committee selected by the Faculty members were as follows: W ear Schoonover Holland Pearce Porter Grace Kenneth Schoephoester Mildred Burke Neal Harmon Publications Mary Blakeburn A ctivities Newland Oldham Organizations Rodgers Wheeler Estes The 1930 Razorback contains the first Medical School Who’s Who that has ever been selected. The representatives pictured here were selected much the same as were the Who’s Who selections at the University proper — by a committe composed of faculty members and students. Once started, we hope this innovation will continue to be a yearly feature of the Razorback. Rhymer Allen Wilhelm THE EAZCEEACH CE 193C James P. Anderson The Editor f I ' HIS thirty-third volume of the Razorback has A been built upon what its editors consider sound and fundamental policies. Any yearbook that would survive the day of its publication must be more than a record of the year’s events. It must be more than a mere chronicle of the happenings of the day. Its only value lies in its ability in after years to recreate for the reader something of the spirit and vitality that were his in student days. To do this the book must do more than scratch the surface, of college life. The task of the editors is to place within the covers of the book a little that is basis, a trifle more that is characteristic, and some¬ thing, perhaps, that may endure. The editors have called this book “The Mountaineer Razorback.” Around this theme it has been built, in the belief that from the Ozark hills will come mem¬ ories that will stay with us. An attempt, however inadequate, has been made to picture that picturesque character of the hills, the Arkansas mountaineer. If the casual reader manages to catch a little of his contagious spirit, the editors will not spend sleepless nights regretting typographical errors. In all other lines an attempt has been made to follow closely in the footsteps of the Razorback of 1929, a pace-setting book that gained All-American rating. Holmes Gann Bishop Morle y THE RAZCCDACr Cf 1T3C EDITORIAL Robert Wiseman Oscar Fendler Orville Newton Horace Holmes Katherine Hutto Max Bishop Dick Lewis .... Everett Estes STAFF Assistant Editor Organizations Editor Class Editor Military Editor Feature Editor Ilog Wallow Editor Art Editor Medical Editor BUSINESS STAFF Kermit H. Potts The Manager Dean Morley Maurice Gann Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Page 131 Newton Wiseman Hutto Fendler THE 4CKANUS TRAVELER YXMTH a reportorial staff of more than forty news-hounds dehnitely assigned to cover every nook and corner of the Razorback campus, the Arkansas Traveler, student weekly publication, is the main medium for expression in the Department of Journalism. An active editorial board with wide-awake columnists, plus a liberal policy to “print all the news,” featured the seven-column paper. Crisp feature yarns also played their part well to aid in creating balance make-up on the front page. But when a streamer was needed to “tell the story,” everything else was sacrificed. For the first time in the history of the paper, a functioning editorial board kept alive for the entire year. Through continual pen¬ pushing efforts that board accomplished a major feat when they saw the athletic board grant passes to lettermen for three years after graduation—after the solons had been constantly reminded by the Arkansas Traveler of the plight of the athletes. Members of the news-writing class served as reporters while more experienced hands guided the policies through the social, sports, and editorial pages. Helter-skelter make-up, not the “Hearst-possible way,” but enough variety to break the monotony, was tried out. Johnny Erp Editor Top row — Anderson, Furry, Robbins, Schilling Bottom row — Warten, Bishop THE AEI AN$A$ TRAVELER EDITORIAL STAFF Johnny Erp. Editor-in-Chief Marvin Hurley .... Assistant Editor Howard Caldwell . . . Managing Editor Max Bishop. Exchange Editor Horace Cate. Sports Editor Mary Peel. Society Editor Henry Warten. Proofreader EDITORIAL BOARD Mary Schilling John Beuret Oscar Fendler Edwin D. Moore James Anderson Marguerite Gilstrap BUSINESS STAFF . Business Manager Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Assistant Business Manager Kent Kerby Neal Harmon Warren Furry . Theo Goldsby John A. Fogleman Neal Harmon Business Manager Turner Wood Daphne Dailey Roy Forrest Burton Robbins Richard Chotard Alletaii Dickenson Doris Hartman Dorothy Morrow Orville Newton Fdytiie Gregson REPORTORIAL STAFF Jack Busick Alice Nelson Marion Bradley Marjorie Lewis Lillian Gregson Robert Wiseman Nobles Lowe Lucia Cover Harold Wales Lovard Davis Frances Portis Genie Harms Charles Kappen Simpson Wilbourn Terral Warren Treva Jane Ogan Ruth Berry Guy Lewis Ray Forrester Dave Waddy Top row —Beuret, Fendler, L. Gregson, Moore Bottom row —Cate, Hurley Page 133 p ACIANSAS ENGINEER EDITORIAL STAFF Cecil Wroten. Editor D. B. Jamison . Business Staff Donald Morrison . . Circulation Manager Otho O. Milton . . . Advertising Manager Newland Oldham . . . Managing Editor Ned Muse . . . . . Alumni Editor Francis Barnett . Civil Engineering Editor Hiram Cross . . Electrical Engineering Editor F. C. Abbott . Mechanical Engineering Editor FACULTY ADVISORS W. B. Stelzner W. R. Spencer ' HE Arkansas Engineer is the oldest of the journals issued by individual col- leges in the University of Arkansas. It reaches nearly every engineering office in the state, besides being sent to the leading schools of engineering in the country. Discussions of important questions of the profession along with local engineer¬ ing news are found in it. News about alumni is regularly printed, and editorials pertinent to engineering questions and to the College of Engineering at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in particular are treated. The paper has Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering departments, with editors for each. The publication of the sheet is not supervised by the faculty unless advice is asked. However, no little of the success of the Arkansas Engineer is due to the interest taken in the paper by the faculty. Top row —Barnett, Cross, Abbott, Milton, Muse Bottom row —Wroten, Oldham, Morrison, Spencer Page 134 ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST EDITORIAL STAFF Virgil Highfill .... Editor-in-Chief Mary Earle. Associate Editor Aubrey Gates .... Assistant Editor BUSINESS STAFF Niven Morgan .... Business Manager John Stephens . . . Advertising Manager Dean Blackburn . . Circulation Manager DEPARTMENTAL STAFF Orrin Melton Rudolph Setzler Helen Morgal Jay Buecpiley Walter Cooper Clyde Sisk Virgil Highfill Annie Laurie Ellis Grover Kincaid Holland Pearce William McClung Elmer McCright Joe Walker Lois Scantland Patty Secoy T HE Arkansas Agriculturist is a twenty-page magazine published monthly by the students of the College of Agriculture. The news which it carries is written primarily by students. In addition to the news, features, and editorials, Dean Dan T. Gray contributes a page each month which is known as Dean Gray’s Own Page. The Agriculturist is not only of importance to the students of the College of Agriculture, but to the farmers and all other agricultural workers of the state as well, because both news of general and technical nature appears in its columns each month. Top row —Kincaid, McCright, Ellis, Morgan, Gates Middle row —Walker, Sisk, Secoy, Scantland, Pearce Bottom row —Blackburn, McClung, Earle, Setzler, Melton Page 135 CC4CD cr PLCLIC4TI€N§ OFFICERS G. E. Ripley . Chairman W. J. Lemke . Secretary MEMBERS G. E. Hastings G. P. Stocker T. C. Carlson Means Wilkinson Jim Kane Kent Kerby Kenneth Schoephoester T HE Board of Publications is the legislative body as concerns student publica¬ tions and applies itself for the most part with the Razorback and the Arkansas Traveler. However, the Board this year took responsibility for the sanction of such publications as the homecoming program and special-day editions of the Arkansas Traveler. Five faculty members and four student members constitute the board. One of the faculty members is the chairman, Dean G. E. Ripley, who has no vote in meetings except in case of tie. The faculty membership has remained practically the same for the last several years, but with the adoption of the new student con¬ stitution, student membership was increased from three to four, making the student voice equal to that of the faculty voice. The student members of the board are appointed by the president of associated students. Financial problems of the publications are thrashed out in meetings of the Publications Board and for this reason experienced University business men are selected from the faculty, together with students who have had experience with business. Outside of the Discipline Committee, the Student Board of Publications is probably the most active and best functioning of University boards and controls a great amount of influence. Top row —Schoephoester, Hastings, Kerby, Kane Bottom row —Ripley, Wilkinson, Carlson Page 136 Freshman Oueen ; 7 J ATniEIKt Coach Fred Thomsen THE CCACHEI F RED THOMSEN, former athletic star at the University of Nebraska, who came to Arkansas in the fall of 1927 as first assistant to Francis A. Schmidt, served his first year as Athletic Director and Head Coach at the Porker School in 1929-30, and turned out creditable teams. With meager resources and a dearth of material, he produced a football team that lost only two games, one to the Texas Longhorns and one to the Baylor Bears. His track squad came through a fairly successful season despite numerous handicaps. Assisting Tommie was Charles “Chuck” Bassett, former Michigan State athlete, who served his first year at Arkansas, coming from Texas A. and M. He piloted the Razorback quintet to a fifth consecutive Southwest Conference basket ball championship, taking up the reins where Schmidt left off. He was also in charge of all intramural athletics. Glen Rose, formerly an All-Conference football and basket ball performer in Porker togs, coached the freshmen and assisted Bassett in basket ball. Other assistants were Captain Guy Kinman, member of the Military Art Department and a former Indiana athlete, and Clifford Shaw, professional baseball player. Page 153 I (p. V rtf r e RAZORBACIC Jg ATHLETIC CECCCD, 1929-I93C FOOTBALL RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING W L T 4 Razorbacks. . . . 37 College of Ozarks. . 0 T. C. U. Razorbacks. . . . . 30 Henderson. . 7 S. M. U. Razorbacks. . . . . 0 Texas U. . 27 Arkansas. Razorbacks. . .20 Baylor. . 31 Baylor. Razorbacks. . . . . 14 Texas A. and M.. . 13 Texas. Razorbacks. . . . . 32 L. S. U. . 0 Texas A. and M. Razorbacks. . . . 52 East Central. . 7 Rice. Razorbacks. . . . 13 Centenary. . 2 Razorbacks. . . . . 32 Okla. A. and M . . . 6 Totals. . . .230 Opponents... . 93 0 0 2 2 2 3 5 Pet. 1 .900 2 .800 0 .600 1 2 .500 .500 0 .400 0 .000 BASKET BALL RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING TRACK Razorbacks. . 65 Ouachita. .71 Razorbacks. . 80 Rolla School of Mines... . . . 44 Razorbacks. . 60 Okla. A. and M. .71 Razorbacks. . 93 Springfield Teachers. . . 42 Page 154 Cj w L Pet. Razorbacks. . . . . 32 T. C. U . . 21 Arkansas. 10 2 .833 Razorbacks. . . . 22 T. C. U. . . 18 Texas U.. . . 8 4 .667 Razorbacks. . . 22 Texas. . 19 S. M. U.. 6 6 500 Razorbacks. . . . . 27 Texas. . 29 Texas A. and M 4 6 .400 Razorbacks. . . . . . 30 Baylor. . 23 Baylor. . 4 6 .400 Razorbacks. . . ... 27 Bavlor. . . 21 Rice. 4 8 .333 Razorbacks. . . . . . 28 S. M. U. . 27 T. C. U. . . . 4 8 .333 Razorbacks. . . . . . 44 S. M. U. . 29 Razorbacks. . . . . . 28 Texas A. and M. .. 24 Razorbacks. . . .. . 25 Texas A. and M. . 23 Razorbacks. . . . . 30 Rice. . 26 Razorbacks.. . . . . 16 Rice. . 37 Totals. . . ...331 Opponents... .297 1930 J- Clarence Geis Captain IQ2Q Page 156 Milan Creighton Captain 1930 Page ' 157 L 1930 U The Razorbacks finished third in the Southwest Conference in 1929, which was about where the critics figured they would finish. Coach Thomson, in his first year as head coach at Arkansas, had a powerful eleven, but one which was at its best only sporadically. The team had an offense centering around “Dandy” Dick Miller, who did most of the passing, punting, and ball carrying during the season. With Miller, who is one of the best passers in the South¬ west, in form, the Ra¬ zorbacks presented a sterling offense, as the scores against Louisi¬ ana State and Okla¬ homa Aggies indicate. The high point of the season was the brilliant work of Jake Schoonover, star end, which earned him a place on the majority of the All - American Top — Moore, Hays, Geis Bottom — Schoonover, Van Sickle, Crabaugh elevens picked by experts over the country. Schoonover was universally hailed as the best pass receiver in the country, and his blocking and defense play was well nigh perfect. He was chosen on Grantland Rice’s All-American eleven printed in Collier’s, the first player from the Southwest Conference ever to be chosen by Rice or his predecessor, Walter Camp. The Arkansas line played in-and-out ball. Against Henderson State Teachers College they were outcharged consistently by the lighter down state ag¬ gregation’s forward wall, and the next week against the University of Texas Longhorns, with the Porker back- field useless on both offense and defense, the line functioned smooth¬ ly all afternoon. All four of the Texas Top — Buckelew, Kyle, Uptmoor Bottom —Chambers, Miller, Gardner touchdowns were the result of fumbles, bad passes, or terrpcrary rrental lapses. The Razorbacks reached the apogee of their form against Louisiana State University in the annual state fair battle at Shreveport. The Cajans, who had not been scored on prior to the contest and who were the high scoring machine of the South, were crushed by the Porkers, 32 to 0. The game was a complete walkaway with the Ar¬ kansans holding the upper hand through¬ out. Dale, the best line backer and blocker in the conference, was sick most of the season, but saw service in a ma¬ jority of the games. Creighton, captain- elect, was the most consistent performer in the line. Captain Geis, playing his last season, was the only consistent Top —Dale, Kelly, Finney Bottom — Robison, Darr, Ledbetter backfielder. He played excellent foot¬ ball all year and climaxed his career by starring against a picked Big Ten team in an all-star game in Dallas on New Year Day. The team loses Geis and Miller in the backfield and Gardner, Crabaugh, Moore, Van Sickle and .Schoonover from the forward wall. Their positions will be hard to fill, but another un¬ defeated freshman team graduates men to take their places. Bhe freshman team went through an un¬ defeated season for their sixth consecutive year, winning the three games they played without a great amount of difficulty. Under the leadership of Big Glen Rose, former Porker star, they displayed form that bodes well for the future. Top —Cunning, Robinson, Butts Bottom — Morley, George, Secrest s r e RAZORBAOC J Page 162 XI93Q II r JC PAZQRBACK- Wear Schoonover Captain 1929-30 Page 164 Jim Pickren Captain 1930-31 930 With a new pilot at the helm, the Razor- backs swept through the Southwest Conference to their fifth successive title, winning ten games out of twelve. Chuck Bassett, who succeeded Schmidt, inherited the nucleus of the club from his predecessor, but chan ged the latter’s style of play completely. From a fast-breaking attack, as played by Schmidt- coached teams, the 1930 Razorbacks were trans¬ formed by Bassett into a slow-breaking aggregation, with resultant loss of offen¬ sive power which was offset by the superior defensive tactics concomitant with this style of play. While Bassett was ex¬ perimenting with his quin¬ tet, the Razorbacks dropped five exhibition contests against Missouri and Kan¬ sas teams, but the Arkansas coach had so thoroughly in¬ culcated his tactics into his proteges by the opening of the conference schedule that the Ozark lads experienced Top — Prewitt, Holt, Pickren Bottom — Creighton, Schoonover, Oliver Top — Backus, Trapp, Hale Bottom —Henderson, Leake, Wepfer little difficulty in romping away with the title. Their closest competitor was Texas. U., who defeated the Porkers on the latter’s court in mid-season. Captain Schoonover, Prewitt and Creigh¬ ton were placed on the All-Conference first team and Pickren and Holt made the second team. Schoonover was easily the outstanding individual performer in the conference and was awarded a berth on College Humor’s All-American second-string five. Only Schoonover, Hale and Prewitt will be lost by graduation and with a promising group of fresh¬ men basketeers and the remainder of this year’s squad available for the 1931 season, prospects for a sixth consecutive title are bright. a Page 168 r e PAZOREACtC J- Phil Mc Rae Captain IQ2Q Page 170 X 1930 JL Milan Creighton Captain 1930 Page 171 . _ IQIO J .. _i: With mediocre material with which to work, Coach Fred Thomsen turned out one of Arkansas’ best track teams in recent years in 1930. Handicapped by a shortage of hurdlers and jumpers, he was forced to recruit candidates for these positions. Wear Schoonover, All- American football end, was called into service in the broad jump and won a num¬ ber of points before he left for Hollywood in mid-season to take part in a motion picture. After sending a small squad of men to g| Dallas for the Mustang " Hr Relays, the Razorbacks hL opened the season with a dual meet with Ouach¬ ita in Fayetteville. The Baptist squad, state 1H m v college champions, were too strong for the Pork- ers and gained the vic- tory in the last two events to wan, 71 to 65. The meet was close and Top: Creighton, Schoonover, McLeod Bottom: Dale, McDow, Gresham hotly contested throughout. The second meet was a runaway for the Arkansas trackmen, the Missouri Miners being buried under an 80 to 44 count. The Porkers showed considerable improve¬ ment over their showing of a week before. Travelling to Stillwater for their next meet with the Oklahoma Aggies, the Razorbacks again were turned back for the second straight year, but only after a hard fight. The final count was 71 to 60 and the meet was exceptionally fast. The last dual meet of the year was with the Springfield Teach¬ ers and was a victory for Arkansas. The score was 93 to 42. The Porkers were not pressed and no records were broken. Top: Innis, Treece, Caldwell Bottom • Backus, Adams, Hicks V r ?e PAZOR.BACIC Page 174 X 1930 JZZII 7 ' Under the direction of Coach Charles Bassett, the organized program of in¬ tramural athletics went into its third year at Arkansas in 1929-30 with even greater success than that achieved in the two previous years. Nearly a thousand students participated in one or more intramural sports with women’s athletics gaining both in keenness of com¬ petition and number of participants. Archery played a prominent part in the women’s program with classes in natural danc¬ ing gaining in popu¬ larity. Tennis courts were crowded all year long and the growing de¬ mand for additional courts took definite form. Kappa Sigma, winners of the intramural sweep- stakes trophy in 1928 and 1929, got off to a flying start by annexing the touch- ball championship in the fall. The race was contested closely and the out¬ come was in doubt to the final game. Other fall .sports were ____ cross-country, archery for the women, and the preparation for basket ball, boxing and wrestling. A tennis tournament started in the fall was canceled because of unfavorable weather. The tem¬ porary halt called in intramural athletics late in December and through the Christmas holidays did not dam¬ pen the interest. ' The Athletic Carnival was again held with even more success than the year before. The gymnasium was packed with students and townspeople and many who were late were turned away from the door. Features of the carnival were the finals in wrestling and boxing, the finals in basket ball, both boys’ and girls’, a hog-calling con¬ test, an exhibition of tumbling, a goal shoot¬ ing contest between faculty members, tw T o dances by University dancing classes, an in¬ tramural sack race, and an interfraternity and sorority sing. Compe¬ tition was keen in the wrestling and boxing contests and not a single 1929 champion retained his title. Lugi Passarelli was referee of all the bouts. Spring sports in¬ cluded tennis, golf, playground ball, and Nat Hughes, Little Rock, was student manager of intramu¬ rals, succeeding Jack Murphy, who held the reins in 1929. For the second time an “A” was awarded the stu¬ dent manager, follow¬ ing the custom inaugu¬ rated the preceding year. hard ball, organized on the lines of the old Peanut League. The baseball dia¬ monds were in use every afternoon during April and May with half a dozen games a day being run off on three diamonds. Track was also one of the leading sports and the intramural track meet furnished some of the best compe¬ tition of the year. It was won by Kappa Sigma, the 1928 champions. For her health ' s sake Page l SO X 1930 X 441 Ml 411 I ll I h TEAM B. F. Uhl M. H. Bain C. H. Brown J. T. West MEMBERS Tom E. Hicks W. G. Neely James Payne M. Van Dervoort O. J. Henbest G. F. Yadon Ralph Benson A. Y. Tuller E. L. Furlow W. E. WOMBLE F. C. Maguire coach p:s Capt. H. F. Thompson Sgt. C. C. Smith I N THE spring of 1929 the Rifle Team upheld its previously established record of excellent rifle shooting by winning the William Randolph Hearst match for the third consecutive year. The members of the team consisted of A. V. Tuller (Team Captain), B. F. Uhl, Tom E. Hicks, Gayle M. Jackson, and George W. Streepey. By the excellent score of 918 cut of a possible 1000 this team became the national champions and retained permanent possession of the Hearst Trophy as the result of its third consecutive victory. Only three of the 1929 championship team returned to school in the fall and a new fifteen and a new five-man team had to be built around them. After a series of eliminations the above men fired the Corps Area Match in competition with other R. O. T. C. units of the Seventh Corps Area and finished eighth. From this team the following were selected as candidates for the Hearst squad: Uhl, Tuller, Womble, Hicks, Brown, McGuire, Yadon and Furlow. After much competitive practice the first five of the above named candidates were selected for the final team. The 1930 match in competition for the new trophy donated by W. R. Hearst, in which more than 150 teams from all over the country participate, has been fired and the score reported, but the results will not be known until about June 1. Should the Arkansas team win again this year a trip to Washington, D. C., is to be given the team and Coach by Mr. Hearst in addition to the trophy. The fifteen-man team consisted largely of freshmen and sophomores and as a result of the gradual improvement shown by the squad during the year, and with the prospect that most of them will return next year, the outlook for another winning team is bright. Page l si Back row — Uhl, Brown, Furlow, Hicks, Womble, Henbest, Thompson Front row — Yadon, McGuire, Van Dervoort, Tuller, West, Neely, Bain, Payne UNIVERSITY R. ©. T. C. C SNR U NDER the direction of F. J. Foutz, the Band has come to the front as a University organiza¬ tion. The Band has furnished an indisp ensable part of the big athletic events at the Uni- versity. Parades have helped to add zest and interest to the football games, even on foreign gridirons. One of the biggest drives of the year is that which sends the Band to Shreveport for the annual Louisiana State-Arkansas football game. As the game is played at the Louisiana State Fair, thousands of people hear the Porker Band perform. The impetus given by the Band, together with the age-long rivalry between Arkansas and L. S. U. annually make the game the most interesting to radio fans in Fayetteville. A regular part of the Band season is spent in the preparation and playing of several con¬ certs and an ever-increasing selection of radio numbers. There are also calls for the Band to play in other towns for special events, such as the opening of the civic auditorium at Eureka Springs, the Agri Parade, Hospitality a nd Trade Days, Fort .Smith events, and often occasions at Tulsa, Oklahoma. The Band has continued its practice of forming letters at football games between halves, a custom started last year. A number of trick and fancy formations have also been used with great success, but only after hours of practice. The closest cooperation possible is maintained between the Band, The Girls’ Drum Corps, the Rootin’ Rubes, and the Arkansas Boosters Club. High lights for the Band in the 1929 football season were the forming of letters and the march between halves at the Homecoming as well as the University of Texas games. Both visiting teams brought bands with them. Two football trips were made by the Band, one to the Louisiana game at Shreveport and one to Stillwater Thanksgiving for the Oklahoma A. M. game. Both trips were successful with the Band cheering Arkansas on to victory. Plans are already on foot for sending the Band to all out-of-town football games next fall. The Band is divided into two divisions, one the official R. O. T. C. Band that plays at all parades and is present on all military occasions, the other the pep band which plays at athletic contests and other events. The R. O. T. C. Band wears the regulation Army uniform supplied by the Government. The other section of the band is smaller, only the best of the R. O. T. C. Band being a part of it. Special uniforms, purchased in 1928, are worn, and the Band makes a flashy appearance when clad in them. Under the present direction, plans are now being made for the expansion of the Band in future years. Page 182 UNIVERSITY R. C. T. C. B SNR Waynf. Moody Bill Bridges George Cade Dan Douglas John Skillern Clifford Monroe Simpson Wilbourn Big Bull Smith Willis Martin Cleveland Kohonke Doke Doui;las MEM BERS Student Leader James Kane Drum Major Fred Raedels Saxophones Joe Walker Bob Kane Trumpets Carl Fryer Elias Funk Altos Trombones Ray Roberts Clarinets Gerald Jackson Drums Jelly Warnock Baritones Basses Chatten Haynes Flute Edwin Dean Piccolo Warren Moody Cornet Willard May William Wilde James Kane Henry Delap Theo Goldsby Raymond Willis Jim Beavers Eugene Osborn Alfred Hicks Ed Watson Wayne Broyles Harry Delap Page 183 Top row — Kincaid, Bennett, Teller, Tuller, Treadway Bottom row — Hays, Gatling, Dickenson, Hale, Johns THE CADET CCECNEL Colonel Porter Grace REGIMENTAL OFFICERS AND SPONSORS Porter Grace . Cadet Colonel W. C. Robinson . Lieutenant-Colonel Grover Kincaid . Adjutant Roy Morris . Assistant Adjutant Harrison Hale, Jr . Major R. L. Hays . Quartermaster Marian Ford . Sponsor Mrs. W. C. Robinson . Sponsor Emma Jo Bennett . Sponsor Flournoy Price . Sponsor Irene Johns . Sponsor Daphne Dailey . Sponsor ‘C ' OUR years of work—three to get it and one to keep it—that’s the story of the honor of being Cadet Colonel, the highest ranking military office for students at the University of Arkansas. And Colonel Porter Grace acts as though he would start all over again if necessary. His duties are to com¬ mand the R. O. T. C. regiment on all occasions, review the parades, escort the Regimental Sponsor 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. THE REGIMENTAL SRGNSCR “T YES—R-r-right!” What cadet in the unit hasn’t executed that movement to honor the sponsor while passing on parade on some memorable occasion? Marian Ford was voted the honor this year and proceeded to perform the duties of her 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 presented the cadet commissions and reserve commission to the officers of the corps with the help of President Futrall and other dignitaries. Marian Ford BATTALION OFFICERS AND SPONSORS First Battalion O. L. Hayes .... Commander Willo Gatling. Sponsor A. V. Tuller .... Commander Mrs. A. V. Tuller . . . Sponsor C. C. Roberts. Adjutant Imogene Conner .... Sponsor Second Battalion W. T. Martin .... Commander Betsy McAntire .... Sponsor R. J. Bradley .... Adjutant Mary Schilling .... Sponsor Third Battalion D. F. Uhle .... Commander Aleehta Dickenson . . . Sponsor J. C. Howard .... Adjutant Virginia Houston . . . Sponsor Page 185 Top row — Robinson, Conner, Bradley, Schilling, Daile y Bottom row — Martin, McAntire, Howard, Houston, Price CCHPANy OFFICERS J. A. DeVries ......... Captain F. W. Liner . Captain J. C. Hale . First Lieutenant A. J. Thomas . Second Lieutenant H. J. Dampf . Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Mildred Tobin Geraldine Musselman Page 186 Dale Lander Wintker Taylor Williams Wright CCMPANy OFFICERS F. A. Wright. F. R. Wintker. L. E. Taylor. D. N. Dale. Drew H. Laneer .... L. F. Williams. Captain Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Lucille Cate SPONSORS -Mary Virginia Jeffries Crabaugh Stinson Bain Burns CCMPANy “c” W. E. WOMBLE . OFFICERS Captain Everett Burns . First Lieutenant L. L. Chambers Second Lieutenant James Barham Second Lieutenant R. Bain • Second Lieutenant SPONSOR Mary Jane Tlliscn Page 188 CCMPANy l Kenton Garrison OFFICERS Captain L. H. Lichlyter . . First Lieutenant Ed Pittman . Second Lieutenant L. L. McKinney . Second Lieutenant 0. J. Henbest . . Second Lieutenant SPONSOR Martha Hathcock Page 189 CCHPANy f” OFFICERS F. L. McDonald L. W. Moseley G. H. Wood Burton C. Robbins Clemmens J. Munn R. L. Hays . Captain . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSOR Mrs. F. L. McDonald n Hoover Hunt Prewitt Prewitt Williams COMPANY ‘G Jesse R. Prewitt OFFICERS Captain C. Q. CRA BAUGH Captain H. A. McConnell First Lieutenant R. J. Hoover Second Lieutenant J. N. Williams . . Second Lieutenant Bob Hunt Second Lieutenant Juanita Prewitt SPONSORS Edna Earle Stinson Page 191 Killebrew Powell Cole Teague Bowdre Holderbaum is? j CCMPANy “i” OFFICERS Charles Holderbaum Rex Killebrew. H. C. Teague. L. C. Greer. O. J. Hen best. R. E. Cole. Captain Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Elizabeth Bowi re SPONSORS Ann Louise Powell Trimble O’Neal Lewis Pearson COMPANY OFFICERS Clauee M. Trimble. Captain Norris O’Neal. Captain Jack Strauss. Second Lieutenant Smokie Lewis. Second Lieutenant Moody Pearson. Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Ruth Gallager Katherine Hutto Page 193 77 e PAZOFLEACK, Farrar French Hurd Bain COMPANr “L” Eugene Farrar OFFICERS Captain Ashley French . First Lieutenant Milton Bain . Second Lieutenant Hugh Hurd . Second Lieutenant Hollis Buckelew Second Lieutenant Victor Wohlford Second Lieutenant SPONSOR Buddy Alford Page 194 0HC4NI AII€N% INTECfCATECNITy COUNCIL ARTICLE I— Name The name of this organization shall be “The Inter¬ fraternity Council of the University of Arkansas.” ARTICLE 11— 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 include all local chapters of national 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 Interfraternity Council. Section 3—Social fraternities which have been estab¬ lished on the campus and which have the required qualifications will automatically become mem¬ bers of the Council. 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 — Harmon, Anderson, Rudolph, Buckelew Bottom row —Seamster, Crenshaw Page 1 96 INTEREEATERNITy CCEJNCIL OFFICERS Warren Wood, Kappa Alpha . . . President Warren Furry, Lambda Chi Alpha Vice-President Moody Pearson, Phi K. A. . Secretary-Treasurer Kermit Potts, Sigma Nu . . Sergeant-at-Arms Warren Wood Harold Hedges . Kermit Potts . Ernest Crenshaw Moody Pearson Ralph McNeil . Kenneth Schoephoester Alex Diffey Kavanaugh Bush . Clinton Craig . Moody Pearson Secretary- T reasurer MEMBERS Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha . Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha . S.A.E. . S. A. E. . 5. P. E. . S. P. E. Neal Harmon Tracy Rudolph Bernard Schnitzer Joe Bylander James Anderson . Bernal Seamster Hollis Buckelew Walter Dixon . James Kane . Warren Furry . Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Theta Kappa Nu . Theta Kappa Nu Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Top row —Schnitzer, Diffey, Schoephoester, Potts Bottom row — Bush, Hedges Page 197 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869. Xi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1890. IT ' APPA SIGMA was founded at the University of Virginia. December 10, 1869, by William Grigs¬ by McCormick, George Aides 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 until 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 after 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. Publications are The Caduceus, monthly magazine, and the Star and Crescent, secret publication. Top row — Vaughan, P. X. Williams, H. Douglas, Brewer, Lander, Diamant Middle row — Hughes, Hunt, Dickey, Oglesby, Hamberg Bottom row —Pickens, F. Burke, Adams, Grace, W. Anderson, J. Burke I APPA SIGMA Colors — Scarlet, White, and Green Flower — Lily of the Valley 108 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Pres. J. C. Futrall B. N. Wilson George Vaughan CLASS OF ’30 J. P. Baker Porter Grace Robert Meek Paul Xerxes Williams Edwin McHaney Shields Charlton Nat Ryan Hughes Leiffel Gentry Bernal Seamster Hal Douglas Alston Woodley Perry Diamant Jethro Henderson Ernest Stroud IIADDEN HUMPUREYS James Anderson Robert Redding CLASS OF ’31 George Vaughan Doke Douglas Carson Boothe Lafayette Wayne Hartsell Bill Pickens John Hilton Edwin P. Davis William Anderson Joe Wepfer CLASS OF ’32 Orville Newton L. D. Butts John Carnahan William Putman Robert Fincher Lemuel Bryan Jay W. Dickey Joe Knott Joe Chambers Willard May Horace Mitchell Oliver Wendell Holmes Frank Burke Drew Lander Dan Douglas William McLeod William F. Adams Fletcher Brewer William A. Hamberg William Lillard Charles Oglesby Sam Southall Paul Johnson CLASS OF ’33 John Bond Allen Rainwater Abe Williams John Healey William Carruthers John Burke Clifford Hunt Carl Fryer Bill Perry Fred Whiteside Top row — Anderson, Newton, Putman, Fincher, Wepfer, Knott, Dan Douglas Middle row — Charlton, Davis, McHaney, Carruthers, Bond Bottom row —Seamster, McLeod, Henderson, Fryer, Baker, Johnson Page 1 99 SIGMA ALPHA EGSILGN Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856. Alpha Epsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1893. CIGMA ALPHA EPSILON was founded in 1856 by eight students of the University of Alabama who had become hard and fast friends. In its early days 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 one hundred and three active chapters with an initiated membership of over 36,000. Working in collaboration with the active chapters are one hundred and five alumni associations in American cities and in Paris, France. Of these, there are three in this state. Publications are fraternity histories, directories, secret publications, and the periodical maga¬ zine, “The Record,” which is a quarterly with a circulation of 30,000. National headquarters are maintained at Evanston, Ill. In the national house, owned by S. A. E., there is a large library of books concerning fraternity subjects in general and a museum devoted to the American college fraternity. Conventions are held biennially, and in alternate years province conventions meet. The local chapter, Arkansas Alpha Upsilon, was installed on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter enrollment of 17. Top row —Diffey, Covey, Lee, Winburne, Holmes, Miller Middle row —L. Chesterfield, Mahoney, Tillman, Hinton, Newell Bottom row —Matthews, Thomas, Murphy, Edmondson, Schoephoester, Burnett Page 200 SI6MA ALPHA EPSILON Colors —Purple and Gold Flower —Violet 103 Active Chapters MEMBER IN FACULTY Coach Fred Thomsen CLASS OF ’30 Thomas Lockett Leonard Carson Kenneth Schoephoester CLASS OF ’31 Gerald McShane Voss Hutton Paul Wolfe Albert Thomas Charles Griffith Charles Reese Billy Bridewell Jack James Newman Robert Beuchman Carnall Gardner Frank Newell Billy Merrick Gordon Matthews James Moore Dale CLASS OF ’32 Marks Hinton Lyle Lincoln J. Wirt Burnett Robert Atkins Robert Shaver Charles Millen Oscar Snow Watson Tillman Ewing Taylor Jim Edmondson Dave Waddy Alex Diffey Horace Holmes Tom Stanley Frank McGuire Dale McGregor Charles Steel Newton Winburne CLASS OF ’33 Robert D. Scott Wood Moore Frank Goodwin George Henry May John Mack Smith Gerald Smith J. J. Scroggin Chester Dean Tom Murphy Ben Johnston James F. Daugherty Bernard Covey Ewell Lee Carl Dean Miller Don Murphy James Hutchinson Fergus Mahoney Paul Donaldson Arvin Welborn Top row — Hutchinson, Carson, Daugherty, Smith, Snow, Stanley, Newman Middle row — McGuire, Moore, Shaver, Taylor, Johnston Bottom row —Lockett, J. Moore, T. Murphy, May, Lincoln, Goodwin Page 201 KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Omicron Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865. IT ' APPA ALPHA Order was founded December 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee University. The bleeding South was just emerging from the Civil War, and four students of what was then Washington College banded together to start a movement to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of the Southern people. They looked to Robert E. Lee, who was at that time President of Washing¬ ton College, as their ideal. Kappa Alpha has confined itself to the South. The order now has sixty-seven chapters located in the principal colleges and universities of the South. Alpha Omicron was installed April 27, 1895. Before binding itself to the national fra¬ ternity, it was a local fraternity with a membership of ten. The Kappa Alpha Order is organized in seven provinces and these are officered by Province Commanders, Secretaries, and Alumni Historians. Over these prov¬ inces are a Knight Commander, a Grand Purser, a Grand Historian, and a Chief Alumnus. Professor Allan S. Humphreys, a member of the local chapter, is now serving as Grand Purser. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal, The Special Messenger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha Song Book. Top row — Pendergrass, Bishop, Darr, Hedges, Niemeyer, R. Catlett Bottom row —Holt, Woodfin, Kitchens, Hale, Parks KAPPA ALPHA Colors — Crimson and Gold Flower —Red Rose and Magnolia 07 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. Dorsey Jones Allan S. Humphreys CLASS OF ’30 Harrison Hale, Jr. Warren Wood Leon Catlett CLASS Harold Hedges Max Brown Paul Cooper James Ira Flynn Max Bishop James McKie Ralph Hardy Earl Darr Ralph Me Dow Jack Kitchens OF ’31 Ira Woodfin J. Lloyd Hyde Eugene Warren Richard Conway Pyle Archie Monroe Fred Lee CLASS OF ’32 Courtney Walker Bill Treadway R.ussell Stone Charles Trapp B. L. Williams Harold Wales Jack Holt Claude Clegg Joyce Parks James Wiseman McCoy Pendergrass Robert Catlett CLASS OF ’33 William Hall Dwight H. Blackwood Billy Miemeyer Ralph Hipp J. B. Askew Joe Murphy Lewis Lipscomb Frank Gilbert Top row —Wood, Treadway, Cooper, Monroe, Hipp, Wales • Bottom row —Stone, McDow, Askew, Gilbert, Hyde Page 203 JIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Gamma Upsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1904. QIGMA NU originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization, when the Greek letter name was adopted on January 1, 1869, at the Vir¬ ginia Military Institute, Lexington, Virginia. James F. Hopkins of Arkansas was the recognized leader of the Legion of Honor, which opposed the overbearing control of another secret society. Hopkins, designer of the badge of Sigma Nu, was associated with Green¬ ville Quarles and James M. Riley in the formation of the fraternity. The chapters were not given Greek letter names at first, but were designated by Roman numerals in order of their establishment. There are now ninety-four active chapters w r ith a total membership of 27,781. Official publications include The Delta, quarterly periodical, the Sigma Nu Song Book, The Story of Sigma Nu, and Sigma Nu catalogues. The Gamma Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1904. Top row — Walker, Price, Finney, Hays, Geis, Chotard Middle row — Berry, Creighton, Gann, LaNier, Sink Bottom row — Bridenthal, Wayne, Moody, Murphy, Fry, Warren, Moody, Potts SIGMA NG MEMBER IN FACULTY A. M. Harding GRADUATE STUDENTS Jeff Donathan Orren L. Hays CLASS OF Ernest Crenshaw Richard Miller Clarence Geis ’30 Jack Murphy H. P. Lindsey Harry Shannon CLASS OF ’32 Gordon Price Maurice Gann Dick Ciiotard Harry Cramer Marvin Green H. C. Patton Richard Bagby J. Percy Sink Clifford Monroe Mac Core Ward Nelson Nobles Lowe Wayne Moody Joe Fry Billy Bridenthal Herbert LaNier James Lewis Allen Leeper Edwin Norton Colors —Black and Gold Flower —White Rose 94 Active Chapters CLASS OF ’31 Thomas Finney Milan Creighton George Faucette Kermit Potts Dorsey McConnell Warren Van Meter Pete Munn Frank Burton CLASS Rex Houston David Byrd Met Caldwell Tom Lovett OF ’33 Jack Walker Ray Forrester Hayden Watson Dick Berry Vincent Allison Astor Broach Oscar Gatlin Owen Poe Paul Adams Warren Moody Norman Warnock James Adams Page 2 j05 Top row —Donathan, Munn, Poe, Norton, Adams, Byrd Middle row —Caldwell, Patton, Lindsey, Crenshaw, Bridenthal Bottom row —Allison, Broach, Warnock, Faucette, Bagby, Leeper PI r4PDA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868. Alpha Zeta Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1904. pi KAPPA ALPHA was founded at the Univer- sity of Virginia, March 1, 1868, by Frederick Southgate Taylor, Littleton Waller Tazewell, Julien Edward Wood, Robertson Noward, James Benjamin Sclater and William Alexander. At first the frater¬ nity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative expansion has resulted in an organiza¬ tion which is located in the larger institutions throughout the entire country. At present the fraternity numbers seventy-eight active chapters, and has numerous active alumni chapters scattered throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered November 2, 1904, there being ten charter members. It was established early in the year 1905, and was the first chapter west of the Mississippi River. The Shield and Diamond, the official publication, is issued five times a year, containing news from all the chapters and topics of fraternity interest. Top row — McNeil, Morrow, West, Morley, Stewart, Warten Middle row — Long, J. Simpson, Luckett, Sneed Bottom row — Holt, G. Simpson, Robbins, Roberts, Payne PI l APPA ALPPA Colors — Garnet and Gold Flower — Lily of the Valley 78 Active Chapters CLASS OF ’30 Elbridge Newland Joe Walker Charles Holderbaum CLASS OF ’31 Ralph McNeil Burton Robbins Rex Perkins Martin Hamilton Jack Richardson Wade Long Robert Brown William Horton Joe Red Norman Payne Dean Morley W. H. Nors WORTHY Sandord Morrow Fred Ritchie Jack Dillon Moody Pearson Henry Warten Kenneth Holt Jim T. Simpson CLASS OF ’32 Simpson Wilbourn Graydon Leake David Tabor Virgle Lyons Paul West Howard Thompson Frank Jackson William Stewart George B. Ewing Eugene Moore Joe Luckett Gregory Simpson Wilburn Sneed William West Clarence Chalfant Louis Nettleship Arliss Milburn T. C. Bull CLASS OF ’33 Max Logan Olaf McMonigle Ray Roberts Charles Roland Frank Holt Clifford Bartz Chatten Haynes Charles Hansard Bill Jim Milum Warren Nelson James Payne Top row — Walker, Holderbaum, Leake, McMonigle, Bull , Lyons Middle row —P. West, Haynes, Dillon, Moore Bottom row — Hamilton, Perkins, Pearson, Nelson, Newland, Ritchie Page 207 SieMA CHI Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1855. Omega Omega Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1905. S IGMA CHI was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell, F. H. Scobey, Daniel William Cooper, Isaac M. Jordan, Benjamin Piatt Runkle, and William L. Lockwood, who with the exception of the last had been members of Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Fpsilon. It was the nine¬ teenth college fraternity founded and the third to be founded at Miami University, the other two being Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta, which with Sigma Chi form the Miami Triad. The fraternity was first announced at Sigma Phi, but in 1856 the name was changed to Sigma Chi, due to the fact that the ritual and records of the chapter were stolen and that there existed at that time an eastern fraternity known as Sigma Phi. The fraternity was carried on during the Civil War by a very unique group, the Constantine Chapter, which was composed of seven Sigma Chi’s who were in the Confederate Army. Its purpose to perpetuate the fraternity in the South re¬ gardless of the outcome of the war. Two initiations were held and the chapter remained active until the close of the war. Sigma Chi was the first Greek-letter fraternity to adopt a private publication which was established in 1887. Sigma Chi consists of eighty-nine chapters that are active and twenty that are inactive. Two of the chapters are in Canada. The official publication is The Magazine of Sigma Chi. Top row — Harmon, Abbott, Harris, Collison, Fogleman Middle row — McRae, Goldsby, Pearson, Bradley Bottom row — Barnett, King, Wilson, James, Penix Page 208 T )e PAZORBACK " T , SIGMA cm Colors —Blue and Old Gold Flower —White Rose 89 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henry Tovey Maj. E. G. Beuret Russell Burnett GRADUATE STUDENT Henry E. Ringling CLASS OF ’30 Neal Harmon Louis Perrill Malcolm Stephens Tracy Rudolph Dayton Moore John Wallace William Collison Alan Bradley Frank Peters Francis Barnett Donald McAllister Theo Goldsby Donald McDermott CLASS Raymond McCray Frederick Abbott Hamilton Orton John Fogleman Heydon Lewis CLASS Hardy Wilbourn Joe Womack Charles King OF ’31 Russell Willougi Crafton James Martin Pike John Beuret Jack Strauss OF ’32 Nate Penix Bert Harris Fred Haywood James Cecil Hale C. T. Wells John Duckworth Richard Butler Mahlon Prickett Donald Sheldon Sammy Miles Rossner Douglas Levin Jelks W. H. Townsend CLASS OF ’33 Robert Ewing Jack Pearson T. N. Wilson Edward Horton Harvey Ragland Kenneth Dorland Page 200 Top row — McAllister, Wells, Stephens, Beuret, Perrill, Townsend Middle row — Orton, Rudolph, Moore, Jelks Bottom row — Pike, Wallace, Strauss, Hale, Butler fn SIGMA PHI EGSILGN Founded at the University of Richmond, Virginia, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1907 CIGMA 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. One of the features of the fraternity is the financial plan. Concerning this Bairds’ Manual says: “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 Epsilon Plan of Finance.’ Under this plan financial affairs of chapters are entirely in hands of alumni, the inexperienced undergraduate being relieved of this burden and so left free to devote all time to fraternal matters. The plan which worked so successfully at Purdue has been installed in all the chapters.” Arkansas Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1907. The publications of the order are the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly. Top row — Powers, Jones, Baxter, Butcher, Presley Middle row — Bush, Carl, Pyle, Watson Bottom row — Ray, Peters, Hurd, Burns, Phothro Page 210 SIGMA GUI EGSILGN Colors — Purple and Red Flowers — Violet and American Beauty Rose 60 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Walter B. Cole Roy Roberts CLASS Russell Baxter Charles Finklea John McManus Howard Stevenson Ed Watson A. C. Clark Jim Hodges Cecil OF ’30 Cecil Powers John Paul Jones Stone Dupree Allen Dowell James Eddy Hoyte Pyle Charles Treadway V ROTEN Kavanaugh Bush Carrol Butcher Earle Presley Calvin Shaw CLASS OF ’31 John Brazil Harvey Grimsley Ralph Rea Harold Phothro Everett Burns Hugh Hurd Wallace Stone Clifford Shaw Barton Carl Joe Pp:ters Clyde Cox Cecil Elrod Dan Jones Tom Murphy CLASS OF ’32 Russell Carson George Carlton Ralph Crandall Clinton Craig Edward Anthoni Robert Cornwell CLASS OF ’33 Reuben Owen J. N. Hout Andrew Lambert J. F. Parks Tom West John Hodges Robert Click Leland McDaniels Top row — Anthoni, McDaniel, West, Carlton, Hout Middle row — Hodges, Wroten, Parks, Murphy Bottom row — McManus, Jones, Eddy, Cox Page 211 LAMBDA CHI ALDDA Founded at Boston University, 1909. Gamma Chi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1925. T AMBDA CHI ALPHA Fraternity was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmo¬ politan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. This Club was the parent of the first Zeta of the fra¬ ternity, Alpha, which was naturally at Boston. The fraternity has now a total of eighty-one chapters, all of which are active. The headquarters of Lambda Chi Alpha are at Indianapolis, Indiana, under the managership 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. The publications of the fraternity are “The Purple, Green and Gold,” and the “Cross and Crescent.” Top row — Kendall, Putsche, Adkins, McGehee, Wade, Reed Middle row —Lewis, Kelley, Davis, Kile, Gresham Bottom row — Morris, Prewitt, Furry, Osborne, Walsh, Liner L4HGDA CHI ALPHA Colors —Purple, Green and Gold. Flower —Violet 81 Active Chapters MEMBER IN FACULTY D. M. Moore CLASS OF ’30 Aubrey Gates Herman O. Davis George M. Gresham Jesse Roy Prewitt Howard S. Caldwell Warren G. Furry Smith Johnny Erp Clifton Wade Leon McDonald James L. Beaver Edward Ellenbrook William Hammock Gene Osborn Roland Stubblefield Bruce Kendall Paul Norwood Reggie Snead Joe Ambort Franklin Wintker Robert L. Kane Kent P. Kerby Ralph E. Crigler James J. Kane Ted Martin Reed CLASS OF ’31 Drexel Hailey Everett Liner William H. Morris Alfred Cogbill CLASS OF ’32 Glenn Walther Leslie Kile Tharon Crigler Richard Cope CLASS OF ’33 Harry Hurst Herman Tittle Robert Purifoy John S. McGehee Hiram McConnell Carlton Jerry Nugent Lewis Charles Putsche John Lidell Stanton Cunning LeRoy Kelly John McConnell Floyd Newton Gus Robbins Hugh Jeffus Top row —Kane, Stubblefield, Davis, Purifoy, Norwood, Crigler, Wilson Middle row — Wintker, Crigler, J. McConnell. Caldwell, Gates Bottom row — Buford, Erp, Martin, Ellenbrook, J. Kane, H. McConnell Page 213 THETA HAEEA NU Founded by Interfraternity Amalgamation, 1924. Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1926. ' ' T ' HETA KAPPA NU was never founded; it was amalgamated. If founding dates back to the first chapter of a fraternity, Theta Kappa Nu was born in 1867 at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri. But in this consolidation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternity world. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight old established locals and a small na¬ tional fraternity of three chapters assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu then is unique in having no mother chapter. There are 55 chapters of Theta Kappa Nu. Arkansas Alpha, in accordance with national rules, owns its home. Activities and scholarship have been the stressed features of the local group. Plans for the future of Arkansas Alpha of Theta Kappa Nu are for intensive improvement in the form of restricted pledging of new men; extensive improvement in favorable publicity as pertains to scholarship, morality, and good will. Top row — J. N. Williams, Fields, Woodson, Evans, Buckelew, Brooks, D. Blackburn Middle row — T. Tappan, Bob Halliburton, Hinds, Houser, Huddleston Bottom row — McClung, L. Williams, B. Tappan, Holder, Bridges, Trimble Page 214 THETA HADPA Nl Colors —Argent, Sable, and Crimson Flower — White Rose 55 Active Chapters MEMBER IN FACULTY Dean John Clark Jordan GRADUATE STUDENT Marvin Hurley Dean Blackburn Virgil Higiifill Claude Trimble Walter Dixon Earl Whiting CLASS OF ’30 Rex Killebrew Clyde Treece James Goss William McClung Means Wilkinson Jay Blackburn Gilbert Dean Lyle Hill Jim Pickren Leon Williams CLASS OF ’31 Hollis Buckelew Al Hemenway Norris O’Neal Thomas Tap pan J. N. Williams Glen Caldwell Robert Hunt Edward Pittman Charles Varnall Jack Robison CLASS OF ’32 Ray Woodson Glen Reagan Albert Backus Dean Wilson Oliver Harvey J. P. Brown CLASS OF ’33 Jack Stewart Remmel Coxsey Winton Kyle William Bridges Bill Halliburton Autrey Moore Roy Hinds Ruel Huddleston Mignon Evans Bob Halliburton William Tappan Glen Innis Clyde Warren Whittaker Brooks Fred Holder, Jr. Ivan Jackson Jim Woodfin Earl Secrest Herbert Hawn Joe Backus Hoyle Houser Burton Field Top row —O’Neal, J. Backus, Coxsey, Wilkinson, Varnall, Hill, Reagan Middle row — Goss, Harvey, Bill Halliburton, Caldwell, Hemenway Bottom row — Highfill, Innis, Hawn, J. Blackburn, Dean, Hunt Page 215 ALPHA LAMBDA TAB Founded at Oglethorpe University. 1916 Mu Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1928 ALPHA LAMBDA TAU was founded at Ogle- thorpe University, October 8, 1916, the first fraternal organization on the campus. 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 con¬ fined to the South. Several years ago, however, this subject was discussed in convention and repudiated. Since then the lone Northern chapter has been established at the LTniversity of Illinois. The fraternity was founded to be a national organization, and although expansion has been extremely slow, a national survey has been carried out through the Central Office during the last four years. The government of the organization is centralized through a Central Office located in Atlanta, Georgia, and a yearly convention in which all chapters partici¬ pate legislates on important changes and measures affecting the organization. The fraternity issues a quarterly known as the Rose Leaf and a monthly esoteric publication, THE ALT. The first named, during the early years of the fraternity, was issued irregularly, but in recent years has been published regularly. Top row —Howard, Cate, Morrow, Thomassen, Wright Bottom row — Cox, McGregor, Vining, Hurley, Morrison Page 21 6 ALPHA LA HBDA TAP Colors — Gold and Black Flower — American Beauty Rose 13 Active Chapters MEMBER IN FACULTY W. B. Stelzner CLASS OF ’30 W. A. Bost J. C. Howard B. L. Cox C. A. Sisk Bernard Schnitzer John Cheek R. J. Bylander Donald Morrison John Morrow John Dilling Horace Cate Cornelius Hurley B. C. Bruce R. B. McGregor H. G. Thomasson CLASS OF ’31 Ned Muse Frank Wright CLASS OF ’32 Carl Cross Robert Vining W. P. Grantham CLASS OF ’33 Garland Spann H. P. Greenwood E. E. Cheek Hiram Cross Jack Busick J. L. Matthews E. A. Ramey Fred Taylor Top row — Dilling, Greenwood, C. Cross, Taylor, Ramey Bottom row — Schnitzer, Muse, Sisk, Byrd, Grantham Page 217 DELTA TAD SIGMA Local Chapter founded at the University of Arkansas, 1929 D ELTA TAU SIGMA was established at the University of Arkansas in the spring of 1929 by nine men who desired to found a social fraternity for Jewish students. The group desired some kind of association that would create ties of friendship that would endure through life. Although the organization is at present local, it hopes .some day to affiliate with a strong national fraternity which also stands for the maintenance of the highest standards of Jewish ideals. During the first semester of the current collegiate year the frat house was located at 811 West Dickson Street, but during the last semester the fraternity moved to 621 North Leverett. The fraternity is growing rapidly in size. From a nucleus of but nine members, there are now fifteen affiliated with the chapter. Top row — Kahn, Goldberg, H. Schwartz, Poznansky Bottom row — B. Miller, Fendler, Goodkin Page 21S DELTA TAD SIGMA Colors —Blue and White Flower —Laurel GRADUATE STUDENT Samuel Poznansky CLASS OF ’30 Oscar Fendler Milton Bain Leo Schwartz Harold Goldberg Arnold F. Kahn CLASS OF ’31 B. S. Miller CLASS OF ’32 CLASS OF ’33 Theo Miller Harry Schwartz Morris Rosenberg Sam Goodkin Louis Schwartz Jack Lessmann Top row — Bain, Leo Schwartz, Louis Schwartz, T. Miller Bottom row —Lessmann, Rosenberg Page 220 WOMEN’S PAN HELLENIC T V HE Women’s Panhellenic Association of the 1 University of Arkansas is composed of two repre¬ sentatives from each of the seven women’s fraternities on the campus. Its purpose is to regulate rushing and other interfraternity matters, to promote co¬ operation and good feeling between the chapters, and to work together for the good of the University and its women students. Once each year the Association holds an open meeting for all sorority girls. On these occasions some national officer of a sorority makes an address- This year the meeting was held in the University auditorium, and the National Inspector of Delta Delta Delta was the speaker. The annual banquet was held May 10th at the Mountain Inn. Airs. Richard Lloyd Jones of Tulsa, Okla., Grand President of Kappa Kappa Gamma, was the guest of honor. Until 1927 sorority rushing was a grave problem on the campus, and Women’s Panhellenic undertook to remedy the defective system then in effect. Under the present system of rushing there is little or no friction between sororities. Miss Alartha Reid, Dean of Women at the University, is faculty advisor for Panhellenic and to her should be given much of the credit for the success of its administration. Aleetings of Panhellenic are held once a month in the office of the Dean of Women, with Miss Reid present. Woods Ford Page 222 Tribble McGuire Arnaud WCMEN’S PAN HELLENIC OFFICERS Mildred Burke Mildred Sipe .... Baneeta Langston . President Vice-President Treasurer Baneeta Langston MEMBERS Marian Ford. Chi Omega Mary Kelley Philbeck . . Chi Omega Mildred Burke . Jean Robinson . Clarrene Tribble Mildred Sipe Baneeta Langston Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Beta Phi . Pi Beta Phi Delta Delta Delta Julia McGuire Mary Jackson . Natalie Woods Eunice Arnaud . Annie Laurie Ellis Lura Hudson Melvina Hall Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Mu Delta Beta Delta Beta Page 223 CHI CMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Psi Chapter. HI OMEGA was organized at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, JobeLle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simonds, and Jeanne Marie Yincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organizatio n by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who in consideration of this service, was made sole honorary member. There are at present eighty-seven active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now 15,578. The open declaration of Chi Omega is “Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Included in the program of the fraternity is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. Conventions are held biennially. This year’s convention will be held in Hot Springs, Arkansas, June 20-25. The next two days will be spent at Fayetteville, at which time the memorial theatre, now being built on the campus, will be dedi¬ cated. Top row — McFarland, Landee, Hutto, Hendricks, Treadway, Hinton, Sandfort Middle row — L. Lewis, Davis, Appleby, McDaniel, Wooten, Stinson, H. Jeffries Bottom row — Cole, Head, Andrews, Ripley, O. Norman, Shepherd, Cross CHI CME6A Colors —Cardinal and Straw Flower —White Carnation 87 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Margaret Galloway Miss Jobelle Holcombe Mrs. Bruce Holcomb GRADUATE STUDENT Doris Drake Leflar CLASS OF ’30 Katherine Andrews Mary Louise Head Mary Kelley Philbeck Jane Bushmier Sylvia Carmichael Isabel Hinton Virginia Dupuy Ayleen Banks Ruth Gatlin Mary Elizabeth Henry Bobbye Lee McNairy Fontaine O’Brien Ruth Berry Frances Hudson Lillian Katherine Norman Kathleen Cole Mary Elizabeth McFarland Gladys Yenglin Merle Bryan Katherine Hutto Octa Norman Dorothy Flowers Mary Ripley Helen Cannon Evelyn Hall Flournoy Price Vera Wade Martha Stinson CLASS OF ’31 Marian Appleby Hortense Bass Marian Heerwagen Marjorie Lewis Martha Moore Dorothy Price CLASS OF ’32 Louise Ownbey Mary Ruth Beckley Beth Landee Mary Bragg McDaniel CLASS OF ’33 Lorna Clark Hallie Jeffries Barbara Shepherd Mary Elizabeth Treadway Mildred Appleby Marian Ford Lucille Hendricks Louise Lewis Dorothy Morrow Felicitas Sandfort Bourdon Eason Bess Meiser Elizabeth Bowdre Treva Jane Ogan Mary Lake Wooten Mollie Cross Bertha Davis Josephine Moore Marjorie Williams Mary V. Jeffries Top row — Ogan, Bowdre, Clark, O’Brien, Bass, Heerwagen, Berry Middle row — M. Moore, Hall, Appleby, J. Moore, Eason, Ford, Gatlin Bottom row — Leflar, Lewis, F. Price, Bryan, Carmichael, Dupuy, Morrow Page 225 Z ETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898. Epsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1903. ETA TAU ALPHA was founded at the Virginia State Alpha, Virginia State Normal School at Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898, and was char¬ tered as a legal corporation by the legislature of Vir¬ ginia, March 18, 1902. Since the former date the fraternity has expanded until it now has sixty-seven chapters located in the United States and Canada. Government of the fraternity is vested in a grand chapter composed of five officers. The legislative government is vested in a convention. The fraternity’s central office is located at Beaumont, Texas. Chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twelve provinces, with a province president appointed over each. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the fra¬ ternity. Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December 18, 1903, and was the second national women’s fraternity on the campus. The local which petitioned Zeta Tau Alpha was named Delta Phi. Epsilon was the fourth established chapter of the fraternity. Top row — Rothenhafer, Walthall, Bradley, Cole, Chiles Bottom row — Nuckols, Houston, R. Currie, Vann, M. L. Currie Page 226 Mildred Burke Emma Jo Bennett Elizabeth Norsworthy Marion Bradley Christine Cole Mary Louise Currie Leota Leverett Roberta Currie CLASS OF ’30 Evelyn Murphy CLASS OF ’31 Louise Clark Jean Robinson Grace Vann CLASS OF ’32 Lulumae Brooks Lucia Cover Lucile Forsgren Martha Rothenhafer CLASS OF ’33 Mary Shackleford Isabel Webster Lemoine Nuckols Irene Johns Louise Schmidt Sarah Chiles Lucile Crim Virginia Houston Edythe Gosnell Ruth Walthall Top row — Clark, Schmidt, Murphy, Forsgren, Robinson Bottom row — Norsworthy, Burke, Shackleford, Leverett Tage 22 7 4 p i PI PETA PHI P I BETA PH I was founded in 1867 at Mon¬ mouth College, Monmouth, Ill., and was the first organization of college women founded upon the principles and organized with the aims and policies of a national fraternity. It was originally called I. C. Sorosis, but in 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, and as such it is incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois. The fraternity now has seventy-eight active chapters located in the lead¬ ing colleges and universities of the United States and Canada. Pi Beta Phi has 144 chartered Alumnae Clubs. The total active membership of the fraternity is approximately 18,000. Founded at Monmouth College, 1867. Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas, 1909. The fraternity, by voluntary contributions of members and alumnae main¬ tains a Settlement School at Gatlinburg, Tenn., established in 1912 as a memorial to the twelve founders of Pi Beta Phi. Situated on over one 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. Total assets of the Settlement School are now $81,000. Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1909. A great deal of progress has been made this year on a building program. A lot has been purchased and plans are being made for the erection of a new home. The publication is “The Arrow.” Top row — Barrett. Horton, Benton, Williams, Tolson, M. J. Tribble Middle row —Bruce, Earle, Fomby, Maxwell, Baker Bottom row —Musselman, Drake, Hathcock, Schaaf, Mason, Irby Page 228 PI BETA. PPI k " Colors —Wine and Silver Blue Flower —Red Carnation 76 Active Chapters CLASS Ruth Reagan Martha Hathcock Margarite Irby Mary Earle OF ’30 Harriet Wall Josephine Barrett Katherine Jackson Clara Paisley CLASS OF Josephine Baker Jewell Kinard Catherine Schaff Mildred Tobin Mildred Beauchamp Geraldine Mussleman ’31 Mikie Sherrod Clareene Tribble Dorothy Bruce Ruth Reaves Mildred Sipe Temple Wall Maxine Baggett Nell Braselton Martha Hill Mary Jane Tribble Catherine Bridenthal Margaret Eldridge Elizabeth Horton Isobel Nelson Elizabeth Reynolds Julia Street CLASS OF ’32 Roberta Benson Maxine Erwin Christine Nelson Pet Wood CLASS OF ’33 Miriam Clark Helen Fulbright Gretchen Mason Frances Pope Sonoma Rudman Bett y Tolson Maurice Benton Janie Fomby Roberta Robbins Martha Warren Mary Frances Drake Roberta Fulbright Helen Maxwell Anne Louise Powell Marie Scott Ynez Whilton Top row — Braselton, I. Nelson, Eldridge, Street, Pope, C. Nelson, Robbins Middle row — R. Fulbright, C. Tribble, Sherrod, H. Fulbright Bottom row — Powell, Warren, Kinard, Scott, Beauchamp, Wood, H. Wall Page 229 DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888. Delta Iota Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1913. T ELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. The founders, Eleanor Dorcas Pond and Ida Shaw Martin, on that day associated with them twenty undergraduates and organized as a national sorority. The spirit of Delta Delta Delta has so been shared that there are now seventy-six college chapters and eighty alumnae chapters in the LTnited States and Canada. Delta Delta Delta now numbers in its membership more than 15,000 women. The local chapter of Delta Delta Delta, Delta Iota, was granted a charter November 15, 1913. The anniversary of the chapter is celebrated annually by the return of Tri Deltas from all parts of the state to the chapter house for the Delta banquet given on that day. Delta Delta Delta sponsors three endowment funds, the National Endowment Fund, the Trident Endowment Fund, and the Visiting Endowment Fund. The sorority is now building up a Thanksgiving Endowment Fund which is to be used for altruistic purposes among college women to further higher education. The three publications of Delta Delta Delta are the Trireme, the Triglyph, and the Trident. The sorority also publishes a song book to which the local chapter has made several contributions. Page 230 Top row — Kitchens, Langston, White, Watson, Kilgore Bottom row — McDaniel, McGuire, Martin, Ruddick, McDonald DELTA DELTA DELTA Colors —Silver, Gold, and Blue Flower —Pansy 76 Active Chapters CLASS OF ’30 Mary Nell Bethell Geraldine Lewis Ruth Cantrell Bern Corson Baneeta Langston Christine Dildy Madge Watson Edwina Whaley Louise Ford Mary White CLASS OF ’31 Mocco Dunn Inez Pepper Inez Hensley Grace Kitchens Patty Secoy May Love Eunice Ruddick CLASS OF ’32 Juanita Kilgore Evelyn McDaniel Hilda H. McDonald Fannie Warten Beth Skoog CLASS OF ’33 Marywilde Brownlee Ruth Deatiiridge Lucille Long Julia McGuire Helen Williams Bernice Matlock Glenda Henderson Frances Morton Top row —Brownlee, Skoog, Lewis, Dildy, Henderson Bottom row —Whaley, Ford, Hensley, Warten, Secoy Page 231 PHI Ml Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852. Alpha Beta Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1923. pH I MU is the second oldest secret organization A for women in the United States. It was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, on January 4, 1852, and was announced to the world on March 4, 1852. Phi Mu now has sixty collegiate chapters and forty-four alumnae associations with 8,000 alumnae. The Phi Mu Fraternity selected the health- mobile in Georgia as its real outstanding piece of philanthropic work and it stands unique as fraternity work. To have given such a contribution to her mother state was not only a noble idea, but it has proven a splendid piece of substantial medical missionary work. The healthmobile, with the name Phi Mu painted on its side, spreads a light of good-will and hope of health to many thousands in Georgia who see it pass, or who take advantage of its beneficial work; and it holds the name of Phi Mu as a beacon light to all organi¬ zations aspiring to religious, missionary, or idealistic work. To the Phi Mus it brings a thrill of pride and gratitude. In addition a 81,000 scholarship is offered each year to the Association for College Women of America. Any girl is eligible for this loan, irrespective of her fraternity, or whether she is a fraternity member or not. Top row —George, Beatty, Bott, McGraw, Campbell Bottom row —Hurst, Winchester, Hartley, Neser, Ellis Page 232 PHI Hl) Colors —Rose and White Flower —Enchantress Carnation 60 Active Chapters CLASS OF ’30 Eunice Arnaud Annie Laurie Ellis Winifred Champion Gladys Verser Gertrude Carlton Clela Hurst Pauline Beatty Dorothy McGraw CLASS OF ’31 Gwendolyn Guinn Charlotte Chase Elizabeth Cain CLASS OF ’32 Lesteree George Hilda Holland Ruby Worley CLASS OF ’33 Guinn Bott Kay Neser Madge Leake Flora Campbell Roberta Winchester Esther Graham Margaret McGill Beryl Hartley Elinor Yarrington Page 233 Top row —Guinn, Champion, Chase, Holland, Yarrington Bottom row —Graham, Verser, Arnaud, Leake KAPDA I VI I A GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, 1870. Gamma Nu Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1925. IT ' APPA KAPPA GAMMA was founded at Mon- mouth College, Monmouth, Ill., in March, 1870, but did not make public appearance until October 13, 1870, the anniversary of which date is observed as Founders’ Day. There are now 63 active chapters, including three in Canada; nine inactive chapters, and 99 alumnae associations. The total member¬ ship of the fraternity is 17,201. The management of fraternity affairs is in the hands of the National Council. ' 1 he fraternity is grouped into ten geographical provinces which hold biennial province conventions, alternating with the year of the National Convention. The central office is located at Columbus, Ohio. The fraternity sponsors various philanthropic funds, among which are the Rose McGill Fund and the Students’ Aid Fund. The latter was founded in 1902 as a memorial to the founders, and now totals $52,000. It is available as scholarship loans to any woman student in institutions where Kappa has a chapter. Publications of the fraternity include a quarterly magazine, “The Key,’’ the song book, and a catalogue of members. Top row —Reinoehl, Young, Schilling, Richardson, Alford, Simpson Bottom row —Hessee, Walker, Sullivant, Ellison, Kirby, Harms Page 234 ie PAZOR-BACI It iPDA I VI I A 4 AVtVt 1 Colors —Light and Dark Blue Flower —Fleur-de-lis 63 Active Chapters MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jimmie Porter Dorothy Walker GRADUATE STUDENT Theta Dickenson CLASS OF ’30 Alletah Dickenson Mary Jackson Lucille Ray Mary Peel Mary Schilling Catherine Walker Olivia Baucum Hazel Baucum Geneva Davidson Mary Jane Ellison Helen Mary Hessee Hazel Kirby Lois Jean Smith CLASS OF ’31 Virginia Foster Virginia Hilton Zillah Peel Violet Reinoehl CLASS OF ’32 Genie Harms Virginia Hodges Betsy McAntyre Violet Richardson Natalie Woods Ruth Kirby Alberta Young Caroline Omohundro Gladys Sullivant Nane Jane Simpson CLASS OF ’33 Buddy Alford Frances Harbert Juanita Prewitt Daisybelle Richardson Top row — H. Kirby, Hodges, H. Baucum, M. Peel, McAntyre, Jackson Bottom row — Davidson, Woods, Dickenson, Smith, Foster, Prewitt Page 235 DELTA EETA Local Chapter founded at the University of Arkansas, 1925 " T ELTA BETA was founded December 6, 1925, with ten charter members. It was formally announced in the fall of 1926. The group was sponsored by a Delta Gamma, Mrs. Alan Campbell. Early in the fall of 1926 Delta Beta was admitted to the local chapter of Women’s Panhellenic and since then has been represented in that body. The first year Delta Beta won the scholarship cup for highest grade point. During the past year Delta Beta’s have held the following offices: President of Y. W. C. A., President of Sigma Alpha Iota, President of Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer of Pi Kappa, Treasurer of Lambda Tau, Secretary of the German Club, and Vice-President of the Women’s League. Last summer a new house was built by the chapter and this year’s project has been the furnishing of the home. Top row — E. Niven, Hixson, Janssen, Clark, George Middle row —Howard, Roberds, Arkebauer, Garnes Bottom row — V. Cole, I. Cole, Gallagher, K Halstead Page 236 DELTA BETA Colors —Peach and Orchid Flower —Sunburst Rose CLASS OF ’30 Gretchen Kopert Mary Blakeburn Frances Kohler Cornelia Garnes Dorothy McBroom Roberds CLASS OF ’31 Emma Wilhelm Elane Jansen Velma Lee Cole Dovie Halstead Lura Hudson Ruth Niven Oliver Melvena Hall Theresa Arkebauer Ernestine Harris Gretchen Clark Elvira Anderson Ruth Gallager CLASS OF ’32 Virginia Holbrook Fern Howard CLASS OF ’33 Lucille Cate Marjorie George Katherine Halstead Irene Cole Elizabeth Niven Alta Eagle Margaret Hixson Page 237 Top row — Hudson, Eagle, Kopert, Cate, Nash Middle row — Wilhelm, Kohler, Holbrook, Harris Bottom row — D. Halstead, Hall, Oliver, Blakeburn TAe PAZOREAC 1C 2 air Page 238 SDDLL AND TCECD OFFICERS Leo Shinn . . . President Ted Martin . . . Treasurer Oscar Fendler . . Vice-President Josephine Barrett . Secretary Mary Schilling Jake Schoonover William Bacus Granville Davis Flournoy Price MEMBERS B. Forrest Uiil Helena Ash Carson Boothe Gilbert Dean Pearle Jackson Nina Marie Cooper Charles Palm Harris Isbell Mary Ripley FACULTY T. C. Carlson C. C. Ficiitner J. C. Futrall Mrs. H. G. Hotz MEMBERS OF PHI J. C. Jordan Fred L. Kerr Ina H. Knerr H. H. Strauss BETA KAPPA D. Y. Thomas Mrs. E. C. Tullis Edgar Wertheim Harrison Hale OKULL AND TORCH grew out of two honor societies, “The Skull” and “The Torch,” which united February 5, 1915, and formed the society which now bears the name. From the beginning this Society has encouraged the development of a higher efficiency in scholarship. Through the personal contacts that result in the course of membership in the organization the individual members gain a more wholesome moral sentiment toward one another and toward the Society. No greater honor can be bestowed upon any student in the College of Arts and Science than admittance to the ranks of Skull and Torch. Membership is only for those who have made a grade point of 4.25 for the cumulative average over live semesters. Top row —Shinn, Barrett, Cooper, Palm, Price, Schoonover, Uhl Bottom row —Dean, Martin, Fendler, Ripley, Bacus, Davis, Schilling Page 240 BLUE EEy OFFICERS Wear Schoonover . President Porter Grace . Secretary-Treasurer Kent Kerby . Vice-President FACULTY SPONSOR Dean J. C. Jordan MEMBERS Means Wilkinson Jim Anderson Glen Rose Hal Douglas Stits Hays Jim Kane Buck Smith Milan Creighton Kermit Potts Clarence Geis Earl Whiting Grover Kincaid Kenneth Schoephoester T LUE KEY, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, by Major Bert C. Riley. A national organization was estab¬ lished 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 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 — Dean Jordan, Schoephoester, Schoonover, Creighton, Wilkinson Middle row —Grace, Anderson, Kerby, Potts, Douglas Bottom row — Hays, Geis, Smith, Kane, Kincaid Page 241 rAPDA DELTA El OFFICERS Cornelia Garnes . . President Josephine Barrett . Vice-President Lois Halsell . Recording Secretary C. C. Colvert Corresponding Sec 1 y Eunice Arnaud . Treasurer Dr. C. M. Reinoehl Counsellor Eunice Arnaud Mildred Burke C. C. Colvert Alice Garnes Bernice Karnes Ruby Pfaff Mary Ripley Wilma Scott George N. Cade Helen Graham George Leman C. M. Reinoehl MEMBERS Josephine Barrett Henry Burke Alma Ellis Lois Halsell Cecil Mullins Mrs. Grace Blood Poole Glen Rose Mrs. M. Van Ausdall Emma Wilhelm FACULTY MEMBERS Beulah Gillespie H. G. Hotz Jimmie Porter R. W. Roberts Eunice Barton Vera Crisler Eloise Farris Helen Halsell Elizabeth Paisley Rachel Peisen Patty Secoy Naomi Warbritton J. R. Gerberich Edna Killough C. E. Prall Grace Upchurch K APPA DELTA PI, an honorary society in education, was established March 18, and incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois as an honorary educational fraternity, June 8, 1911. Alpha Beta Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in February, 1924. There are now sixty-two chapters of Kappa Delta Pi. Qualifications for membership consist of junior or senior standing, a grade point in the upper quarter, twelve semester hours of Education, continued interest in the field of Education, and desirable social qualities. Members of the faculty of the College of Education are eligible for membership. The purpose of the fra¬ ternity is to foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in the field of Educa¬ tion. Top row — Burke, Garnes, Halsell, Barrett, Arnaud Bottom row — Warbritton, Karnes, Crisler Page 242 L 4MEDA TAU OFFICERS Mary Ripley. President Josephine Barrett. Vice-President Zillah Peel ............. Secretary Lura Hudson. Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Jobelle Holcombe Eloise Farris Ann Brasfield MEMBERS Verna Chrisler Alma Ellis Mary Jackson Mary Schilling Ruth Oliver Eunice Arnaud Flora Campbell Nina Marie Cooper Alice Nelson T ' HE National Society of Lambda Tau was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, by a group of English scholars. Beta Chapter was established on the campus of the University of Arkansas in 1923. Membership in the organization is limited to those women students in the University who have displayed literary ability. The aim of the Society is to create a greater interest in literary activity and to encourage originality by associating together girls who are truly interested in the work. Each week the members of the Society meet. They discuss and study inter¬ esting topics in the current literary field. Top row — Ripley, Schilling, Nelson, Chrisler, Jackson Bottom row — Barrett, Campbell, Arnaud, Mrs. Oliver, Cooper TAB BETA El ALPHA OF ARKANSAS OFFICERS James Goss .... . President Elmer Cook .... . Vice-President Lloyd Hays .... Secretary-Treasurer Kenneth Schoephoester Recording Secretary MEMBERS James Eddy Madison Gordon Elmer Cook James Goss Ed Norton Francis Barnet Lloyd Hays Kenneth Schoephoester Newland Oldham Jobe Hyde Paul Natho Leon Williams Donald Morrison MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. N. Gladson W. R. Spencer R. C. Price A. G. Holmes W. B. Stelzner D. C. Carter T AU BETA PI is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885, under the leadership of Prof. E. H. Williams, Jr. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those students 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 members of the society. Alpha Chapter was founded in the University of Arkansas in 1914. It has been active ever since. Election is considered one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon an engineer and competition for membership is keen. The Tau Beta Pi key has been on the campus at the University of Arkansas for a number of years. It is constructed on concrete and offers a convenient seat for those students who wish to loiter on the campus before and after classes. The record of graduates of the University College of Engineering who have been members of Tau Beta Pi is notable. Almost without exception they have succeeded in earning distinction both for themselves and for the Alma Mater. Efforts are now being made to broaden the scope of the organization without sacrificing effectiveness or exclusiveness. Page 244 ALPHA ZETA Grover C. Kincaid Chancellor Niven Morgan . Chronicler Allen Dowell . Censor Dee Eoff Treasurer Joe Walker Scribe MEMBERS Stonie Dupree Otis Osgood Guy Ford Dean Blackburn Bernard Polk Robt. Click Harlie Dampf Kirby Arnold Earl Whiting James A. Niven Smokie Lewis S CHOLARSHIP, development in Agriculture, and brotherhood among members may be listed among the purposes of Alpha Zeta, National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity. During this school year, 1929 to 1930, Arkansas Chapter has listed to its credit several achievements worthy of mention. At the Fourteenth Biennial Convention held at Louisville, Kentucky, in December, 1929, Professor Deane G. Carter, Head of Agricultural Engineering Department, University of Arkansas, was elected to the National High Council over the thirty-seven state chapters of Alpha Zeta. This is the first time for a member of the High Council to be elected from Arkansas since the founding of the Fraternity at Ohio State University in 1897. Each year Arkansas Chapter presents two silver loving cups. One is given to the highest grade point Agricultural freshman who returns to college the succeeding year as a sophomore. The other cup is given as a sweepstakes prize to the winning team in the State Vocational Agri¬ cultural Contest sponsored by Alpha Zeta in co-operation with the Agricultural Education Department. Three years ago the first annual Alpha Zeta smoker was held for the purpose of acquainting freshmen and transfer students with the faculty and college activities. Not only fellowship is encouraged among students in the college, but Alpha Zeta makes an attempt in interesting high school graduates in coming to college. Arkansas Chapter was founded in 1917 and has at present eighty-three alumni, seventeen faculty, and fifteen student members. Top row — Kincaid, Walker, Click, Blackburn, Morgan Bottom row — Whiting, Niven, Ford, Arnold, Lewis Page 245 SCABBARD AND BLADE Honorary Military Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1905 B Company, Second Regiment, at the University of Arkansas CCABBARD AND BLADE is a National Honorary Military Fraternity whose purpose is to bring about a closer relationship between the Military Depart¬ ments in our American universities and colleges; and to spread intelligent informa¬ tion of our nation’s military requirements. Members of the Scabbard and Blade are selected from among the students enrolled in the advanced courses of Military I raining 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 universitv activities. Page 246 Top row — Trimble, Grace, Hays, Robinson Bottom row — Wintker, Hale, De Vries, Treadway SCADDADD AND DDADD OFFICERS Jesse R. Prewitt. Captain Porter Grace. First Lieutenant John De Vries. Second Lieutenant Grover Kincaid. First Sergeant ALUMNI MEMBERS T. C. Carlson A. L. Hamblen R. A. Leflar ASSOCIATE MEMBERS J. C. Futrall Guy M. Kinman E. G. Beuret Jack Greathouse H. F. Thompson MEMBERS Ralph Bradley John De Vries Porter Grace Oren L. Hays Harrison Hale, Jr. Charles Holderbaum Grover Kincaid Roy Morris Leon McDonald Chester Robinson Claude Trimble T. C. Treadway Ben F. Uhl Franklin Wintker Rex Killebrew Everett W. Liner T ed Martin Jesse R. Prewitt Top row — Liner, Bradl ey, Kincaid, Uhl Bottom row — Prewitt, McDonald, Holderbaum Page 247 THETA TAU OFFICERS Warren Furry President Kenneth Schoephoester Vice-President Walter Dixon T reasurer Buck Smith FACULTY MEMBER W. B. Stelzner MEMBERS Secretary Price Fondren Gordon Mathews Newland Oldham Willard May Kermit Potts John McManus Gerald Stelzer Morris Brady PLEDGES Cecil Wroten Alex Diffey Wayne Moody Preston Winters Frances Barnett Ed Norton J. Lloyd Hyde ' 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. Membership 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 engineering fraternities, either general or departmental, except honorary scholastic organiza¬ tions, 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. The Upsilon Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928. Top row — Furry, Stelzer, Moody, Diffey, Barnett, Oldham Middle row — Schoephoester, Potts, Fondren, Norton, Wroten, Mathews Bottom row — Smith, McManus, Hyde, Brady Page 248 ALPHA CHI SIGMA Leo Shinn Smith Reed Elmer Cook OFFICERS Master of Ceremonies K. W. Wallen Master Alchemist Joe Fleming . Vice-Master Alchemist Glen Woods MEMBERS J. P. Baker Joe Fleming Smith Reed Leo Shinn John Ivester Malcolm Stephens Elmer Cook MEMBERS Walter Dyer Morrison Hale, Sr. John Fogleman K. W. Wallen David Carpenter DeWitt Diehl Glen Woods Jim Holges Ed Cheek IN FACULTY A. S. Humphreys L. E. Porter E. Wertheim Treasurer Recorder Reporter LPHA CHI SIGMA, honorary chemical fraternity, was founded at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in December, 1902. Its membership is drawn from stu¬ dents 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 there was a reorganization of the fra¬ ternity into two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. Members of the latter are professional chemists who have been elected in the collegiate chapters. Top row —Humphreys, Reed, Cook, Hale, Baker, Fogleman Bottom row —Shinn, Woods, Stephens, Diehl, Carpenter Page 249 PHI MU ALPHA A. Ashley French, Jr. President Ralph Bain . . Vice-President Robert Lee Kane Sec ' y-Treasurer Kavanaugh Bush Supreme Councilman Robert J. Hoover . . Historian FACULTY MEMBERS Russel Burnett Francis J. Fouts John Clark Jordan Harry E. Shultz Henry D. Tovey Allan A. Gilbert Dwight M. Moore Ralph Bain Ashley French, Jr. Robert Kane Means Wilkinson Bernard Covey MEMBERS J. Wirt Burnett Robert J. Hoover William Pickens Hamilton Orton Smith Reed Ralph Yohe Kavanaugh Bush James J. Kane Wilfred Webb James Beaver William Tappan T)HI MU ALPHA, commonly called Sinfonia Fraternity, was organized October A 6, 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, through 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 Musicians and Musicianly Men.” On many campuses the Chapter is conducted as a social fraternity, owning or operating their own homes. This is optional wdth each chapter. Top row — Bain, Wilkinson, Hoover, French, Orton, Covey, Bush, Jordan Bottom row — Webb, Tappan, Burnett, Reed, Shultz, Kane, Pickens, Moore IIGH4 ALPHA ICTA OMICRON CHAPTER OFFICERS Mary Blakeburn .... President Ruth Niven Oliver . . . Secretary Martha Hathcock . . Vice-President Maurine Van Cleave . . Treasurer Josephine Barrett. Chaplain Helena Ash Clela Hurst Inez Carlisle Maurine Van Cleave Ruth Niven Oliver Katherine Halstead Mrs. Edna Boatwright MEMBERS Natalie Woods Mary Blakeburn Martha Hathcock Janet Woodley Helen Mary Hessee Florence Dean Virginia Beaver Virginia Dildy Esther Graham Lillian Blackburn Josephine Barrett Virginia Houston Frances Kohler Louise Lewis Emma Bennett S IGMA ALPHA IOTA, National Musical Fraternity, was founded June 12, 1903, and was chartered in the early part of 1904 by seven women music students in the University School of Music of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. There are now fifty-eight chapters. Alpha Kappa Chapter, the youngest, was installed April 3, 1930, at Teachers College, Pittsburg, Kansas. The object of Sigma Alpha Iota is to form bodies of representative women who shall by their influence and their musical interest uphold the highest ideals of a musical education, to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges and universities, to further the development of a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between foreign countries and America, and to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. America’s greatest women musicians are National Honorary members of S. A. I. Mme. Louise Homer was the first, being initiated in 1904. Galli-Curci, Myra Hess, Merle Alcock, Edith Mason, Harriet Ware, and numerous others were members of our lodge. Sigma Omicron Chapter, a strong link in S. A. I s chain of service and high ideals, was installed November 25, 1925. There are now 55 members, 25 of them being active, and the following four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Mildred Gallispie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. Helen Lewis, a charter member of Sigma Omicron Chapter and a graduate of the University of Arkansas, is president of Zeta Province. This province includes the Arkansas chapter. Top row —Blakeburn, Dean, Barrett, Lewis, Graham Bottom row —Woods, Hathcock, Houston, Ash, Hurst Page 251 CLAcrrciAus " DLACKFRIARS, national honorary dramatic fraternity, was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1913 by Roger Williams, at that time a member of the Public Speaking Department of the University, and later the director of the 47 Workshop at Harvard University. The fraternity started with only a few work¬ ers and for a number of years maintained a policy of a small, exclusive membership. Later it broadened its policy to include more members of the dramatic department and the chapter at the University of Arkansas is now supplementing the work of the University Little Theatre. High points of the year 1929-30 in the history of the fraternity were the pro¬ duction of a number of more serious and experimental plays, the introduction of departments of make-up, direction, and stage management, the installation of chapters at Ouachita College and at Texas Christian University, and the staging of the first annual University Theatre Tournament for the 1930 Blackfriars’ Cup. The tournament, conducted under the direction of the National Council of Blackfriars, was a distinct success. Russell Burnett was chairman of the Contest Committee, Henry Warten was production manager, James Anderson was chairman of the entertainment committee, and Bernal D. Seamster, national president of the fraternity, supervised the contest. Judges included Simons, director of the Little Rock Little I heatre, Dr. Williams, the founder, and Miss Gertrude Knott, execu¬ tive secretary of the Drama League of St. Louis. Entries included Texas Christian University, Arkansas College, the University of Arkansas, Monticello A. and M., and a number of others. The contest was won by T. C. U. Plays produced by the Arkansas chapter included “Brothers,” “The Heir at Law, " “The Sea Gull,” and several one-act play programs. Top row — Warten, Hathcock, Campbell, C Nelson, Tribble, Seamster Bottom row — Beuret, Oglesby, Jordan, Wooten Page 252 DUCrfCIACS OFFICERS Bernal Seamster. James Anderson. John Beuret . Christine Nelson. Master General Master Pecunio Master Provost Scribe MEMBERS Martha Hathcock Clarine Tribble Henry Warten Fred Grissom Henry Fancher Mary Lake Wooten Mary Ruth Beckley Lesteree George Russell Burnett John Matthews Charles Steel Isabel Nelson Alletah Dickenson Charles Oglesby Martin Hamilton Catherine Walker Hallie Jeffries Kenton Garrison Hilda Holland Flora Campbell Katherine Hutto Bernard Covey FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. C. Jordan Mrs. W. Vandeventer Crockett Top row —I. Nelson, Campbell, Grissom, Covey, Walker, Hutto Bottom row —Garrison, Jeffries, George, Anderson Page 253 PHI ALPHA DELTA GARLAND CHAPTER OFFICERS Jeff Donathan . . President Stits Hays .... Treasurer Dennis Patton . . Vice-President E. J. Newland . . Marshal Leonard Carson . . Secretary MEMBERS Hadden Humphreys Weems Trussell Ed Keith Robt. Brown Nat Hughes Hai. Douglas Paul X. Williams Edwin McHaney Henry Thompson Ralph McNeil Bill Ellis Warren Wood Lem Bryant Rex Perkins Russell Baxter Bernal Seamster Alston Woodley pH I ALPHA DELTA was founded in Chicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It A was the outgrowth 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 in honor of some celebrated lawyer or jurist. Gar¬ land Chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas 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 — Trussell, McHaney, Baxter, Thompson, Newland, Perkins, Donathan Bottom row — Wood, Williams, Hays, McNeil, Hughes, Keith, Douglas CCTA6CN CLUE OFFICERS Mary Schilling. President Josephine Barrett ......... Secretary-Treasurer MEM BERS Chi Omega . Zeta Tau Alpha .... Pi Beta Phi .... Delta Delta Delta .... Phi Mu . Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Beta . Carnall Hall .... Marian Ford Mildred Burke Josephine Barrett Baneeta Langston Eunice Arnaud Mary Schilling Mary Blakeburn Ruby Pfaff VCTAGON, local honorary organization for outstanding senior women, was founded at the University of Arkansas in May, 1929, but did not make an official appearance on the campus until the following school year, when the members met, elected officers, and drew up a constitution. The organization was begun under the leadership of Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women, who has held up before the eyes of the group the prospect of Mortar Board, a national organization for outstanding women. The name, Octagon, was chosen by the local group from the fact that there were eight members as originally selected, and the group has determined to adhere to the practice of pledging only eight women yearly. Eligibility to membership is based on the prospective member’s participation in campus affairs, and in her school spirit and abilities for leadership. The purpose of the organization is to develope and encourage in young women the qualities of service, leadership, and scholarship. Top row—B arrett, Ford, Arnaud, Langston Bottom row — Schilling, Blakeburn, Burke, Pfaff Page 255 ALPHA LAPPA PSI OFFICERS Heydon Lewis ............ President Robert Kane .......... Vice-President Richard Chotard . Secretary Jack Dillon ............ Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. Fichtner W. B. Cole R. D. McGinnis A. W. Jamison H. O. Davis E. C. Farrar H. S. Sharlton Doke Douglas James Kane John DeVries MEMBERS R. H. Lewis Bill Pickens Perry Diamant Weems Trussell T. R. Lockett William Morris J. N. Williams William Collison Porter Grace Jack Dillon Louis Lichlyter Dick Chotard A LPHA KAPPA PSI was founded at New York University in 1904. Beta Zeta Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas, November, 1928. Beta Zeta ( hapter is the outgrowth of a club of many years’ standing on the Arkansas campus — The Commerce Club. This Club developed rapidly under the direction of Dean C. C. Fichtner, with the advent of the School of Business Ad¬ ministration, September, 1926. Meetings are held semi-monthly, at which time topics pertinent to business students are discussed. This year, Alpha Kappa Psi gave their second annual dance, which was one of the most exclusive and most successful affairs of the Spring. Top row — Chotard, Morris, Diamant, Farrar, Pickens, DeVries, J. Kane Bottom row — Lockett, Grace, Davis, Collison, Lichlyter, Dillon, R. Kane Page 256 Dudley Huber PAPPA PSI LAMBDA chapter OFFICERS President N. N. Oldham Vice-President DeWitt Diehl Secretary MEMBERS John Skillern Dudley Huber Herman Davis James Kane Simpson Wilbourn Newland Oldham DeWitt Diehl William Fisher William Wilde Cleveland Kohonke Wayne Broyles Edwin Dean MEMBER IN FACULTY W. 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. The fraternity was founded at Oklahoma A. and M. College in 1919, and at the present has sixteen chapters. The Arkansas Chapter was organized in 1924. Only those who have met with careful investigation are eligible for the organization. Top row —Kane, Dean, Diehl, Davis, Wilde Bottom row —Fisher, Huber, Kohonke, Oldham Page 257 PHI ALPHA THETA ALPHA CHAPTER Mildred Burke OFFICERS President William Bacus . Vice-President Oscar Fendler . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Carson Boothe Ruby Pfaff Mildred Burke Oscar Fendler Granville Davis Evelyn Hall Charles Palm Bernice Karnes Cornelia Garnes MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. D. Y. Thomas Top row — Burke, Palm, Davis, Bacus, Pfaff Bottom row — Hall, Fendler, Karnes, Thomas Page 258 PI PAPP 4 OFFICERS Mary Schilling President Mary Peel .... Vice-President Lura Hudson . . Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Frank Peel . Sponsor Jimmie Porter MEMBERS Faculty Allehta Dickinson Daphne Dailey Marjorie Lewis Marion Bradley Genie Harms Marguerite Gilstrap Edith Gregson Mrs. Hartman Lucia Cober Lillian Gregson Ruth Berry Treva Jane Ogan Doris Leflar P I KAPPA is a women’s professional journalistic sorority founded at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1917. Membership of the group is made up of women who are planning to take up the profession of journalism, and only those who have shown marked interest, originality, and ability along these lines, as well as having done consistent and creditable work on student publications, are recognized by the Sorority. The purpose of the Sorority is to promote the interests of the profession, and to bring about a more perfect feeling of co-operation and understanding among its members. Much constructive work has been done by the organization this year. In December, Pi Kappa collaborated with the Men’s Press Club in putting out the All-Journalism issue of the Arkansas Traveler at the High School Press Association meet in the Spring. Pi Kappa awarded a silver loving cup to the high school with the best page in a local newspaper. Top row — Dailey, Ogan, Dickinson, Mrs. Hartman, Schilling Bottom row — Harms, Bradley, Berry, Peel, Lewis Page 259 PHI RPC SIGMA T A HE medical fraternity known as Phi Rho Sigma was founded at Northwestern l niversity Medical School, October 31, 1890. The initial chapter thrived and soon several others were founded with equal success. In the course of fifteen years, there were chapters over every part of the United States except the extreme south¬ ern part, and some chapters had been established in Canada. I he fraternity has always had its regular annual conventions, which have been an inspiration to the members in solving their many problems. In 1906 the local chapter was organized and its charter members are among our best known physicians and surgeons in the State of Arkansas today. This chapter was known as the Nu Chapter of Chi Zeta Chi. During the late World War, many chapters were hard-pressed because of the great drain on their men for service. The adjustment period came and gave an optimistic outlook to the organization. One of the outstanding events in the history of Phi Rho Sigma was the amalga¬ mation with Chi Zeta Chi, which was effected on April 16, 1929, at Cincinnati, Ohio. This united two strong national medical fraternities in an effort to better serve American medical education. Following the amalgamation, the local chapter became known as the Chi Zeta Chapter of Phi Rho Sigma. Page 260 r JC PAZOREACK. J, PHI PPC SU V4A CHI ZETA CHAPTER OFFICERS Ralph Perry . . President Howard B. Throgmorton . Vice-President Henry Pate. . Secretary Miles Kelley .... . Treasurer Robert Geen .... . Senior Warden Glen Van Ryan . House Manager MEMBERS Oran Chenault Nall Copp G. W. Crawford Opie Read Halloway Edgar Jesse Easley Peter Hess James Kolb Judson Albert Millspaugh CYy Thomas Johnston Ralph Perry Allyn Rower Clyde Rodgers Warren Riley Waldo Regnier William A. Snodgrass, Jr. John Stathakis Jim Walls Lee Bailey Ward Myers Gibbs Howard Throgmorton Arthur Fowler Miles Kelley Jno. Parsons Wilfred Parsons Elmer Davis Everett Estes Allen Estes J. B. McCallum Dale Anton Admiral Dewey Aday Philip Bleakney Henry Pate Vernon Catcher J. K. Sheppard Robert Geen Russell Ameter Glen Van Ryan Larry Dugan Stanley Martin Edward Shaver Noel Akers C. W. Rasco H. T. Capel Jeff Baggett Osrie Armstrong Carl Hanchey Page 261 SQUARE AND COMPASS Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1917 Arkansas Medical Square established, 1923 QQUARE 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 organization 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. Page 262 SCLACE AND CCMPASS OFFICERS W. E. Parsons . President Allyn Powers . Vice-President Jeff Baggett . Treasurer D. L. Patton . Secretary T. D. Brown . Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY G. V. Lewis B. A. Bennett Frank Vinsonhaler S. R. Crawford W. J. Apple, Jr. MEMBERS Jeff Baggett George Blodgett O. W. Chenault J. M. Kolb A. M. Gibbs Allyn Powers Clyde D. Rodgers John Stathakis L. L. Hassell Duel Brown N. J. Copp O. R. Holloway Jerry Miser W. E. Parsons Doyle L. Patton A. M. Wheeler C. E. Smith, Jr. Loyce E. Biles rrtc PAZOREACK, THETA EAPEA ESI Garrett Jackson . OFFICERS President Floyd Fowler . Vice-President Joe Rushton Treasurer John Davenport Secretary Page 264 Y N Y ' Page 265 r l() PAZORBACIC THETA IAPPA ESI Founded at the Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, 1879 Arkansas Chapter established, 1923 MEMBERS Banks Th URN BALL L. Jackson McDonald McCoy Whitehead Burns Robinson Wilkinson Thompson Hassell Dor ba nt F. Fowler Popplewell G. Jackson McKelvey Lee Davenport Patton McKinley Walsh Pauli Slaughter Morrow J. Jackson Rushton 1930 JL PHI CPI Founded 1890 by Consolidation of Eastern and Southern Fraternities of the same name Lambda Rho Chapter established at Arkansas, 1915 OFFICERS D. K. Kitchens .... President M. W. Woods. Vice-President J. D. Kinley. Treasurer N. Harris. Secretary Julius Hellums .... Judge Advocate J. Smith. . Sentinel Page 266 3 PHI CHI FACULTY MEMBERS E. H. White J. H. Sanderlin M. J. Kilbury H. V. Hughens C. R. Moon S. C. Fulmer 0. A. Carruth E. M. Pemberton J. V. Land H. S. Thatcher MEMBERS Seniors A. M. Wheeler W. 0. Grimm R. C. Douthat J. T. Miser G. F. Blodgett Donald Hays Juniors T. D. Brown Charles Wyatt P. A. Autrey C. R. Henry Julius Hellums F. L. Adair T. W. McDaniels Sophomores W. 0. Arnold M. C. Bottroff Joe Boydston J. M. Baird V. C. Binns H. L. Brown K. N. Chapter E. W. Grumbles M. L. Henry D. K. Kitchens J. D. Kinley H. C. Lawson B. L. Moore Max McAllister J. D. Nici-iols LA. Ritchie J. M. Smith W. M. Smith R. H. Staton R. L. Taylor M. W. Woods M. A. Hancock J. R. Reid Albert Clark Doyle Fulmer Frank Clark Freshmen R. W. Kite Milton Johns Naon Harris John Williams Lamont Henry Melvin Bowman Leo Taylor Carroll Buffington Charlie Reid Gordon Stevenson Eugene Flynn Bob Hamilton Ralph McLaughlin Page 267 Ed Harper fpA- .- 77 e PAZOREACIC J T- -- --- - Z=z -.—--- -- DELTA CMICECN OFFICERS Mary Earle. Dorothy McBroom Roberds .... Irene Waltz. Virginia Leeper. MEMBERS Dorothy McBroom Roberds Irene Waltz Nellie Heckman Patty Secoy President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Earle Edrie Scott Virginia Leeper Wilma Scott TAELTA OMICRON, local honorary home economics organization, is the out- growth of several attempts at establishing such a sorority. It was organized at the University of Arkansas in December, 1929. The purpose of Delta Omicron is to increase interest in home economics, and to encourage good scholarship. The members are chosen, not on scholarship alone, but on several other con¬ siderations in addition. They must be engaged in student activities of some sort, must be willing to co-operate with the other members of the Club, and must have an unquestionable character before they are considered by Delta Omicron. Even though this organization is a young one, and the membership is neces¬ sarily limited, it is hoped that it will grow along with the Home Economics Depart¬ ment, and will furnish a goal toward which lower classmen will strive. Earle Scott Heckman Waltz 6LEE CLUB ' T ' HE Glee Club started the year with many of last year’s men and several new men of promise reporting for practice. The set-back of last year, when no trip was taken by the Club after it had practiced for several months, did not dampen the ardor of the songsters and even when it looked as if a tour of the state would again be impossible, they reported for practice every afternoon. This year the Club has given several programs over KUOA, University of Arkansas broadcasting station, in addition to its performance before the student body after the completion of the trip. An added attraction was placed upon the program this year when the Club presented “Cleopatra,” an up-to-date musical arrangement of an old story. The tour this year was made via bus, with performances at Fort Smith, Little Rock, DeWitt, Morrilton, Marianna, and Forrest City. The Club left on April 21 and were on the road over a week. 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 mem¬ bers. It is the true mouthpiece of the University, and the best publicity the Uni¬ versity has in the state. No little of the success of the Glee Club is due to its director, Prof. Harry E. Shultz. His job was a colossal one. He had to evolve the raucous group who first presented themselves for practice, with their cacophonous chorus of discordant voices, into the harmonious assembly which startled audiences over the state with its heavenly music. The Club lost its pianist, Miss Helen Baker, by graduation in the spring of 1929, but was unusually fortunate in securing a capable ivory- tickler to occupy her position on the stool in the person of J. Wirth Burnett. Page 270 GLEE CLEJE Ashley French OFFICERS President Bob Redding Secretary J. Wirt Burnett . A ccompanist Harry Shultz . Director MEMBERS J. W. Branch Edwin Dean Bernard Covey Robert Hoover Max Bishop Theo Goldsby John Burke Ferdinand Daugherty Marion Noble Kinky Hunt Fred Grissom Drew Lander William Tappan William Coleman Hollis Buckelew Dick Butler Jack Gabel John Beuret Ashley French Ralph Bain J. Wirth Burnett Ward Nelson Bob Hunt Frank Goodwin Bob Redding James Payne Lewis Townsend Bert Williams Shultz French Redding Burnett p y. M. C. A. 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 man¬ hood 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 acquaintance 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 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 on 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 rotarian 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 most successful life if he makes the Kingdom. Top row — Sisk, Buechley, Highfill, Gordon, Heffner Bottom row — Measles, Ford, Raines, Cox Page 272 OFFICERS Lewis Cox. Marvin Hurley. Powell Whitfield. Madison Gordon. GENERAL SECRETARY W. S. Gregson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY ADYISORS Dean V. L. Jones Dr. A. W. Jamison Dr. Harrison Hale Virgil Highfill Marvin Hurley Raymond Willis Henry MacDonald Ben Rice Bernard Polk Paul Brewer Clyde Sisk Earl L. Raines CABINET Madison Gordon Worth W. Heffner MEMBERS Banks Boyd Cecil Myers Gilbert Measles Elmer McCright Leonard McKinney Calvin Bedell Oscar Elswick Ruell Sparks J. F. Buechley Powell Whitfield Clyde Carter Guy Ford Denson Dodd Mode Kirk A. J. Hyatt Walter Crawford Howard Farmer Top row — Gregson, Hyatt, McKinney, Rice, Jones Bottom row — Elswick, Hale, Whitfield, Hurley y. w. c. Am T HE Young Women’s Christian Association works with untiring effort to promote Christian work in the University. This year it has worked together as a large fellowship, rather than as a small executive board, and the favorable effects of its work may be seen on the campus. Under the leadership of Mrs. Doris Drake Leflar, 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 endeavor 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 all work at any time. Among its duties is that of making the freshmen feel well at home during the trying months after they first arrive at the University. It aids in every possible way to help them get acquainted and feel a welcome in the institution. Fellowship is always ready and waiting in the Y. W. C. A. 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 progress, prognosticate who will lead the American Association in batting or lowest earned-run record per nine-inning game, or maybe to obtain casuistical advice from the secretary. These persons 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 it 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. Top row — Peel, Jeffries, Benson, Tribble, Jackson, Leeper, Gatlin Bottom row —Dailey, Huddleston, Whaley, Langston, Houston, Osterman, Lewis Page 274 y. w. c. a. OFFICERS Dorothy Deen McBroom Roberds . President Alletaii Dickenson. Vice-President Baneeta Langston. Secretary Mary Jackson. Treasurer SENIOR CABINET Alletha Dickenson Baneeta Langston Annie Laurie Ellis Virginia Leeper Marian Ford Fontain O’Brien Ruth Gatlin Inez Pepper Cornelia Garnes Ruby Pfaff Geneva Harvey Katherine Schaaf Mary Jackson Patty Secoy Irene Johns Clarene Tribble Clyde Kendrick Emma Wilhelm Gretchen Kopert Edwina Whaley Mary Peel Helen Jeffries Zillah Peel JUNIOR CABINET Esther Graham Nita Kilgore Hilda Holland Louise Lewis Julia McGuire Daphne Dailey Pearl Reed Jackson Alice Bowman Roberta Benson Dorothy Hulbert Marie Osterman Virginia Houston Christine Nelson Theresa Arkebauer Wanda Huddleston Top row — Kopert, Holland, Pfaff, Johns, McGuire, Graham, Kilgore Bottom row — Nelson, Dickenson, O’Brien, Ellis, Ford Page 275 4RI AN$A$ BCCSTECS’ CLUB S TILL maintaining its slogan, “For a Greater University and a Greater State,” the Arkansas Boosters’ Club has finished another year at the University. The A. B. C., the name by which the Club is more commonly known, is composed of men students from the different fraternities, clubs, dormitories, and publications on the campus. The town students are also represented in the Club, together with two men from the school at large. With a co-operative plan of work, the A. B. C. and the Rootin’ Rubes, the girls’ pep organization, endeavor to look after the cheering at the football and basket ball games. This year yells were ably led by George Gresham and “Little Doc” Crigler. In addition the two clubs provide entertainment between halves at the football games, sponsor the homecoming parade, give prizes for house deco¬ rations at homecoming, and see that all freshmen come out on the field for the freshman dress-up parade. Through a tag day the Club supervises the selection of the homecoming queen and at the same time realizes enough cash to finance the band on at least one trip during the football season. This year the band made two trips, one to Shreveport for the annual Louisiana State Fair game with Louisiana State University, and another to Stillwater for the Thanksgiving game with Oklahoma A. and M. The past school year saw the start of a line of new endeavor on the part of A. B. C., the forming of the auxiliary pep squad, which wore a special uniform and sat in an organized cheering section at the games. In the future the Club hopes to enlarge this new squad and make it powerful enough on the campus that the cheering problem will be one of the past. The A. B. C. is sponsored by W. S. Gregson, who holds the perpetual job of treasurer of the organization. It is Mr. Gregson’s active interest in the past years that has tended to make A. B. C. as powerful as it is today. Top row — Brady, Gutkin, Long, Crigler, Muse, Lander, Anderson Bottom row — Walker, Kane, Cox, Bain, Gilmore, Bush, Pearson Page 276 ARKANSAS BCCSTERS’ CLUE OFFICERS Howard S. Caldwell. Warren Wood. Harrison Hale, Jr. W. S. Gregson. MEMBERS Morris Brady Drew Lander Willard May Pete Newton Chester Robinson Kermit Potts Ivan Gilmore Maurice Gann Joe Walker Jack Murphy Ned Muse Jack Strauss Hiram Cross Lou Perrill George Gresham Wade Long Ralph Crigler Moody Pearson Milton Bain Means Wilkinson Sam Gutkin Walter Dixon Horace Holmes Lewis Cox Marks Hinton Wayne Henbest Max Brown Johnny Erp Kavanaugh Bush James Kane Clint Craig Jim Anderson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page 277 Top row — Strauss, Erp, Hinton, Gregson, Hale, Wood, Holmes Bottom row — Potts, Gann, Caldwell, Wilkinson, Gresham, Perrill, Cross MEN’S PRESS CLIP A CHIEVEMENT is the one word that describes the activities of the Men’s Press Club this year. By continuing the many features started in 1928-29, and by inaugurating several new activities this year, the organization has taken its place among the leading campus groups. The Press Club was organized in 1924 by a few men students from the upper classes who were interested in journalism. Most of the former members of the Club are now actively engaged in newspaper work and in kindred activities. With the coming of W. J. Lemke to direct the Department of Journalism at the beginning of the 1928-29 school year, the Press Club mapped out a term pro¬ gram and followed it, adding features as the year progressed. Starting the year in September with only four members, the Club had an enrollment in June of twenty- seven. With the growth of interest in journalism this year, there has been a greater number of possible members, and the enrollment has reached forty-five. Besides general interest in student publications, the Press Club has given interest to outside activities. In October, members of the Club gave a dinner in honor of the members of the University faculty who have had newspaper experience. Later in the year the Club joined with Pi Kappa, women’s journalistic society, in sponsoring an All-Journalism banquet. Notable among these events was the Gridiron banquet of March 20, at which one hundred and twenty-five prominent students and faculty members were guests of the Club. This is an annual affair, patterned after the famous Washington, (D. C.), banquet, when the foibles of campus notables are placed on the griddle and roasted. Featuring this event is the awarding of a live razorback hog to the male student who has done most for the University during the school year. Last year Wear Schoonover received the honor, thus making him ineligible for the award this year. Clarence Geis and Milan Creighton tied for the prize and became co- possessers of the hog. Top row — Potts, Hurley, Kerby, Forrester, Wiseman, Moore, Anderson Bottom row — Forrest, Cate, Highfill, Wilkinson, Erp, Chotard, Newman Page 278 MEN’S PRESS PLED Marvin Hurley OFFICERS President Howard Caldwell . Vice-President Max Bishop . . Secretary-Treasurer Kent Kerby . Sergeant-at-Arms W. J. Lemke . Sponsor James Anderson J ACK BUSICK Richard Chotard Oscar Fendler Neal Harmon Marvin Hurley Kent Kerby Dayton Moore Kermit Potts Courtney Walker MEMBERS John Beuret Howard Caldwell Richard DuVall Roy Forrest Bert Harris James Kane Everett Liner James Newman Burton Robbins Simpson Wilbourn Robert Wiseman Max Bishop Horace Cate Johnny Erp Ray Forrester Virgil Highfill Charles Kappen Nobles Lowe O. M. Newton Harold Wales Means Wilkinson ASSOCIATE MEMBERS D. C. Ambrose Virgil L. Jones Perry Mason W. K. Rose George Stockard Jim Bohart W. J. Lemke Rufus Nelson Kenneth F. Roy D. W. Thomas Charles Morrow Wilson Page 279 Top row — Jones, Caldwell, Bishop, Harmon, Liner, McRoy, Kappen Bottom row — Robbins, Beuret, Wales, Fendler, Kane THE EEUTSCHEE VEEEIN T HE present German Club represents a revival of the old Deutscher Verein which flourished before the war. The old Club was one of the most active organ¬ izations on the campus at that time, having the largest membership of any organi¬ zation in the University. Members of the old Verein carried on varied activities: Lectures in German, short talks, German songs, and especially, German plays to which the general public was invited. At the onset of the war of 1917-1918, interest in German waned, and the Club passed from existence until the present year, when Professors Lussky and Gensch- mer came to the conclusion that a great enough revival of interest in German had been shown as to warrant the reorganization of the Club. Accordingly the present Deutscher Verein came into existence and made its appearance upon the campus as an organization with a membership numbering some 40 students. The Club has for its purpose the giving of an opportunity of hearing German spoken to those students of the University desirous of obtaining a better knowledge of the language. All students who successfully completed the Freshman year of German are freely admitted to membership, as well as those in the Freshman classes who have made a grade of “B” in the first semester of German. Since its inception the Club has been anything but a dead organization. The monthly programs, which are patterned after those of the pre-war society, have been interestingly presented and well attended, both by faculty members and townspeople as well as by students. High lights of the year have been lectures delivered in German by various professors of the University, especial mention being due to Dr. Baerg’s talk “Reise durch Deutschland” and Professor Lemke’s ‘‘Newspapers of Germany.” At the March meeting of the Club a German comedy, “Eigensinn” or “Caprice” was presented. This was the first German play given at the University since 1916. Other achievements include the translation into German of the “Alma Mater” and a banquet held in April. Top row — Schoonover, Adams, Hedrick, Genschmer, Maguire, Harrison, Shinn Bottom row — Bishop, Wilson, Natho, Schwartz, Colay, Lussky, Buckelew Page 280 THE CELJTSCEIER VEREIN OFFICERS Leo Shinn President Gilbert Dean Vice-President Gretchen Kopert Secretary Velma Lee Cole HONORARY MEMBERS Treasurer Alfred E. Lussky William J. Baerg Fred Genschmer Walter J. Lemke MEMBERS William Adams Abraham Berinsky Max Bishop Hollis Buckalew Harry Colay Velma Lee Cole Edwin Davis Gilbert Dean Ross Fowler Marvin Glasgow Donna Mae Hans Bernard Harrison Rogers Hedrick Elizabeth Horton Dudley Huber Harris Isbell Ruth Jackson Frank Maguire Gretchen Kopert Paul Nathe Isobel Nelson Lucile Nelson Charles Palm Louis Perrill H. Rabinewitz Morris Rosenberg Alex Sher Wear Schoonover Harold Schwartz Leo Schwartz Louis Schwartz Frieda Walker William Wilde Emma Wilhelm Boyne Wilson Quinn Wilson Top row — Perrill, Wilson, Dean, Rosenberg, Davis, L. Schwartz, Glasgow Bottom row — Kopert, Nelson, Wilde, Palm, Fowler, L. Nelson, Horton Page 281 HC V4E ECCNCMICS CEDE T 0 01 know that every fifth girl on the campus is a Home Ec? These girls meet once a month with an average attendance of seventy-five. Some of the meetings include business, dancing, and tea. We have had parties and recreational trips that took the place of some of the regular meetings. This C lub contributes to the State Student Loan Fund sponsored by the Daughters of Demeter. Our C lub stands for promotion of activities on the campus that are morally uplifting and of social righteousness. All students enrolled in the Department of Home Economics are eligible for membership in the Home Economics Club. Its purpose is to promote high stand¬ ards 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 management principles are carried out. In this home the girls take “time about 1 ’ keeping it in order and caring for a baby which is adopted by the depart¬ ment each year. Top row —Wooten, McAntyre, Anderson, Gore, Simpson, Baggett, Scott Middle row —Davis, E. Scott, Richardson, Harris, Prentice, Graham, Wood Bottom row —Johns, Kerby, Champion, Tucker, Neser, Hoback Page 282 HCME ECCNCMICS €LLB Holland Pearce officers President Ruth Cantrell . Vice-President Pet Wood Secretary Mary Earle Treasurer Gladys Tullis MEMBERS Mrs. Burton Mary White Camille Decker Margaret Crider Era Watson Mrs. 0. T. Osgood Myrtle McCulloch Katherine Neser Ione Patrick Melva Bullington Mae Bullington Marietta Stanford Thelma Scott Elma Davis Frances Graham Florence Carton Alma Tucker Elane Jannsen I rma Vest Irene Cole Dorothy Roberds Ruth Simpson Bonnie Nickell Vera Gore Lucille Paul Daisybelle Richardson Lorraine Williams Iva Gray Crawford Elizabeth Crutcher Zona Thomas Agnes Thomas Hazel Kirby Gladys Jestice Bernice Martin Dora Mae Anderson Sue Simpson Winifred Champion Helen Walker W. A. Wooten Betsy Me Anti re Daisy Prentice Maxine Baggett Opal Stringfield Wilma Scott Edie Scott Leona Harris Lorea Hoback Irene Johns Virginia Leeper Miss Battey Miss Smith Top row — Crider, Nickell, Crawford, Williams, Vest, Leeper Middle row — Jestice, Stringfield, White, Graham, Thomas, Garten, Pearce Bottom row — Tullis, Earle, Ptak, Bullington, Bullington, Crutcher Page 2S3 ' - -=V 7Z?e PAZORBACK. p ..:— -=7V) “A” CLUB OFFICERS Wear Schoonover. President Milan Creighton. Vice-President Stits Hays. Secretary- Treasurer T HE “A” Club, whose membership is restricted to those who have been awarded the coveted “A” for participation in sports, was reorganized in 1922, and has since that time attempted to function for best interests of the University of Arkansas. We endeavor to do this by fostering a spirit of loyalty for our University among the students which we hope will continue throughout their lives and will eventually spread to all of Arkansas citizenry. We attempt: (1) By word and deed to do everything possible to boost and favorably advertise the University. (2) To create an active interest in all University athletic contests in others and in ourselves as well. (3) To keep alive Razorback traditions. (4) To be an active power in increasing the enrollment of the University. (5) To preserve the athletic records of the University, and the trophies, pictures, scores of games, and so forth. (6) To encourage: (a) A spirit of good sportsmanship on our team and among the student body. (b) Hospitality toward visitors. (c) Better scholarship among candidates for Varsity and Freshman teams. (7) To see that only those men entitled to do so shall wear the “A.” (8) To create a sentiment among our student body so that no athletic awards other than those bestowed by the University will be worn on the campus. Page 284 A” CLUE Wear Schoonover officers President Clarence Geis . Vice-President Orren L. Hays . Secretary- T r easier er HONORARY MEMBERS Fred C. Thomsen Glen Rose Chas. Bassett Hollis Buckelew Joe Chambers Quentin Crabaugh Milan Creighton Jack Dale Jeff Donathan Milan Creighton Harrison Hale Dean Blackburn J. P. Baker Charles Crawford Pierce Adams Jack Dale Bill McLeod Oscar Fendler Red Adams FOOTBALL Earl Darr Paul Xerxes Williams Carnall Gardner Clarenc e Geis Neal Harmon Stits Hays Oliver W. Holmes Kent Kerby LeRoy Kelly Clyde Van Sickle Bernard Uptmoor Winton Kyle Homer Ledbetter BASKET BALL Glen Rose Tom Oliver Kenneth Holt Jim Pickren BASEBALL Jeff Donathan Frank Milburn Price Fondren Tom Oliver Clarence Geis Glen Rose Dick Miller Joe Faye Moore Jack Robison Glen Rose Earl Secrest Jake Schoonover Roy Prewitt Wear Schoonover Jake Schoonover Claude Trimble Xerx Williams TRACK Milan Creighton Quenten Crabaugh Walter Dixon Geo. Gresham Dick Miller Clyde Treece TENNIS Walter Pittman Kenneth Schoephoester Burton Robbins GOLF Billie Bridewell CROSS-COUNTRY Milton Bain George Gresham INTRAMURAL MANAGERS Jack Murphy Nat Hughes Schoonover Creighton Hays ECCTIN KLEES OFFICERS Flournoy Price . President Mary Blakeburn . Secretary Mildred Burke . . Vice-President Holland Pearce . Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Blakeburn Emily Boyston Mildred Burke Geneva Davidson Marian Ford Lillian Gregson Isabel Hinton Virginia Houston Ruth Niven Oliver Flournoy Price Martha Rothenhafer Mary Jane Tribble Lorraine Williams Gwendolyn Guinn Alice Bowman Marywilde Brownlee Daphne Dailey Annie Laurie Ellis Lesteree George Edyth Gregson Virginia Holbrook Geraldine Lewis Holland Pearce Lucille Ray Clarene Tribble Fannie Warden Natalie Woods Marie Osterman O OOTIN’ RUBES was organized in 1925 for the purpose of fostering all Uni- -Iv versity activities and to encourage college spirit and loyalty among the stu¬ dents. It was organized as a little sister club to the A. B. C.’s. Its membership is composed of representatives of all University women, three of its members being chosen from each sorority, and five from Carnall Hall. The Rootin’ Rubes, together with the Arkansas Booster Club, have founded this year a pep squad composed of five members from each campus group. It is hoped that this auxiliary will ameliorate cheering conditions at the University. Top row — Woods, Ray, Tribble, Pearce, Williams, Burke, Rothenhafer. Warten Middle row — Price, Osterman, Ellis, Lewis, Davidson, Houston, George Bottom row —Tribble, Ford, Blakeburn, Guinn, Dailey, Hinton, E. Gregson, L. Gregson Page 286 PCETRy CLUE SPONSORS Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni Mary Ann Davis Margaret Rose Richter Virgil L. Baker MEMBERS Wanda Huddleston, President Frances Hoag, Secretary Helen A ' ounc. Samuel Poznansky Bobsi Marinoni Dorothy McGraw William Patton Alletah Dickenson Virgil Estes Maurice Needham Alma Ellis Lynn Sharp Harry Colay Ralph McDow HONORARY M EMBERS Jack Appleby Mrs. Lurry ' T ' HE Poetry Club is an organization composed of students interested in writing and studying poetry. It meets once every two weeks to read and discuss verse. Membership is based on poetry submitted to the Club. The Club was organized in 1926, largely through the efforts of Mr. Laurence F. Hawkins, an instructor in English at the University, and Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni, a poet of national recognition who lives in Fayetteville. Several members of the Club have written verse that has been accepted by poetry magazines. One of the former members, Averell Reynolds, is gaining con¬ siderable fame as a poet. Top row — Poznansky, Huddleston. McGraw, Dickenson, Colay Bottom row — B. Marinoni, Hoag, Young, R. Z. Marinoni 4-U CLUB Otto Kumpe Pierce Adams Hazel Craig OFFICERS President ist Vice-President 2nd Vice-President Wilam Scott Leo Wylie Vera Gore . Secretary- Treasurer . Sergeant-at-A rms Reporter MEMBERS Kirby Arnold David Baker Iva Gray Crawford Jean Gardenhire Lorea Hoback Haywood Lloyd Robert Henry McDonald Norvell Pyle Edrie Scott Eardie Shannon Buell Woods Elma Davis Leone Harris Howard McKnight Luther Roberts Lloyd White T HE University of Arkansas 4-H Club was founded at the University in Decem¬ ber, 1929. The membership of the Club is made up of men and women who have completed one or more years of 4-H Club work before coming to the Univer¬ sity. Most of these young people plan to occupy themselves in extension work. The Club was organized with the purpose of developing the leadership qualities of each member, of increasing the knowledge of the members of state and national problems in club work, of inducing more 4-H Club members to come to college, and in general of preparing members to become more efficient workers in the extension field. J The University of Arkansas Club is co-operating with the 4-H Clubs of Wash¬ ington County and is carrying on an active work with them. The University Club has charge of a group of Washington County clubs and is responsible for their program of work during the spring semester. Some of the members have had as many as eight years of 4-H work before coming to the University, and some have also served as club sponsors in their home communities. Top row — Craig, Harris, White, Scott, Hoback, Gardenhire, Roberts Bottom row —Kumpe, Davis, Lloyd, Wylie, Crawford, Scott, Shannon ACCI DAy 1SSCCIATICN OFFICERS Grover Kincaid .......... General Manager Helen Morgan . Assistant Manager Everett Burns .......... Junior Manager Dean Blackburn . Treasurer “The Day of Days with all its ways With features bright and clever. Days may come and days may go But this day goes on forever.” A GRI DAY ASSOCIATION was organized in 1917 and since that time there has been an annual celebration sponsored by agricultural students. For the first few years Agri Day was given in the form of a carnival or fair, featuring exhibits of the various departments, a parade, and the Agri Ball. The Celebration was held in the fall of each year until after the World War when the enrollment increased and new features were added to the Day. Features of the Day now include a parade, departmental exhibits, the Agri Show, and the Annual Farmer Costume Dance, all of which involve considerable capital and co-operative efforts on the part of all Agricultural students. Morgan Burns Blackburn Kincaid Page 289 Willard May OFFICERS President A. B. Smith . Vice-President Stits Hays Secretary Carson Boothe . Treasurer Carson Boothe MEMBERS Gerald May Xerx Williams Jack Busick James Niven Hugh Hurd Harold Clark Jim Oliver Sandford Morrow Frank Clegg Jim Pickren Claude Trimble Ivan Gilmore Doke Douglas Harold Wales Gully Davis Jake Schoonover Cecil Grooms Rodger Dickinson Kit Shewmake Milan Creighton Oscar Gatlin Buck Smith Clyde Brown Stits Hays Doc Stroud Dan Douglas Willard May James Walkup Jew Wiseman Abe Williams T RI ETA was established as a dormitory fraternity in 1903. For the inter¬ mitting twenty-seven years 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 consist of dinner dates, dances, hikes, parties of various sorts, and an initiation that leaves the new members of the brotherhood incapable of sitting down for several days. A member to be qualified to join this Club must live in the dormitories for at least three months. Top row —Hays, Clark, Gentry, Trimble, Wales, Walkup Middle row — Williams, Clegg, Schoonover, Niven, Grooms, Gatlin Bottom row — Busick, Shewmake, Brown, Hurd PHI NU ETA OFFICERS Everett Burns. . President Dean Blackburn. Vice-President R. L. Huckaby. . Secretary-Treasurer Vernon Colvin. . Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Jay Blackburn Dean Blackburn Everett Burns J. P. Brown Ed Burton George Carter John Paul Caldwell Cornelius Hurley R. L. Huckaby Nobles Iatwe Willis Martin Hoyte Pyle Earl Raines Rudolph Setzler Houston Secoy Frank Wright Leon Williams Vernon Colvin T)H I NU ETA is an organization of dormitory i men. The idea of the organization A is to contribute something toward the betterment of living conditions in the two men’s dormitories. Social activities include Dutch feeds, dinner dances, and hikes. Weekly meetings are held. Phi Nu Eta was organized in 1923. Its emblem is a white-gold jug. Top row — Wright, Raines, Martin, Williams, Caldwell, Pyle Bottom row — Hurley, Brown, D. Blackburn, J. Blackburn, Burns, Setzler SIGMA GPSILGN OFFICERS Kenton K. Garrison . President Henry Warten . Vice-President Oscar Fendler . Secretary-Tre asurer John Beuret Charles J. Finger, Jr. Sam Poznansky Henry Warten MEMBERS Henry Broyles K. K. Garrison Harold Shipley Maxwell Whitaker Oscar Fendler Marvin Hurley John Skillern Robert Wiseman T HE Writers’ Club was founded in 1921 by Grant McColley, then a member of the English faculty of the University. Originally, membership in the Club was limited to ten juniors and seniors in the College of Arts and Sciences, recom¬ mended by the English Department; it was later enlarged to a membership of fifteen, sophomores, juniors and seniors, in any college, selected by the Writers’ Club through open competition. The necessary qualifications for membership are interest in, and some measure of ability in, some form of creative literary writing, either fiction, essays, or sketches. Weekly meetings are held at which the more or less literary creations of the members are read and criticized, and at which talks are occasionally made by some writer, or member of the English faculty. Two dinners were held during the year, one in each semester, at which Charles J. Finger, noted Arkansas writer, and Emily Newell Blair, book editor of Good Housekeeping Magazine, were guests of honor. Those members of the English Department of the University especially interested in creative writing also were guests of the Club. The Club was granted a charter by Sigma Upsilon in 1930. Top row —Fendler, Hurley, Broyles, Garrison Bottom row —Warten, Wiseman Page 292 MATH CLUE OFFICERS William Ted Martin President Josephine Barrett . Frances Mountcastle Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Leslie Annis Catherine Bridenthal I dele Mae Garcia Herman Hays Hazel Lee Kelly Gretchen Kopert Russell McCauley Albert Mott Helen Murrell John Reed Robert Vining MEMBERS Josephine Barrett Imogene Conner Madison Gordon Lula Mae Holland J. R. Kennan Ted Martin Wayne Moody Frances Mountcastle Mildred Pfaff Lillian Scott Catherine Walker Helen Young Eunice Barton Oscar L. Elswick Lina Hayes Elizabeth Kane Bessie Knight F ' rank L. Maupin Josephine Moore Davie W. Mullins Eula E. Phillips Clarence Tribble Eula Mae Warren 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 connected with the University are G. W. Droke, A. M. Harding, Stits Hays, Davis P. Richardson, F. Richardson and J. K. Farmer. E. E. Stevenson, president of the Club in 1922, was awarded a Rhodes Scholarship. The Math Club has a prerequisite of a 4.00 average in mathematics for membership. The Club has served its purpose well for it has not only brought those together who are interested in mathematics, but it has served to create a tense interest in that field which is the foundation of all professional work. Top row —Vining, Walker, Maupin, Bridenthal, Young, Martin, Pfaff Middle row—B arton. Knight, Murrell, Gordon, Moody, Barrett, Warren Bottom row —Kopert, Moore, Holland, Reed, Scott, Tribble, Mountcastle Page 293 ■SCANNER 6ECLC6y CLUE OFFICERS B. b. Uhl . President F. H. Stephens . Vice-President A. M. Jones . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS J. W. Barham Clarence Geis Ralph Haizlip Orrin Henbest Jethro Henderson Gerald May Louis Perrill Roy Prewitt Claude Trimble Clyde Van Sickle Long Wade FACULTY MEMBERS A. W. Giles L. E. Porter V. O. Tansey L. W. Miller S. C. Dellinger T V HE Branner Geology Club, named in honor of Dr. J. C. Branner, former state J- geologist, was organized February 5th, 1925, by five geology majors for the purpose of promoting an interest in geology among the student body. Meetings are held each month at which subjects of current geological interest are discussed and original papers presented. The chief requirement for membership is an active interest in geology, the importance of which few students realize. The Club takes a field trip once every year, with a view of increasing interest in the Club itself, and for the benefit of the members. These trips have proved so invaluable to the members that they now are regarded as one of the most important functions of the Club. Top row — Stephens, Long, Henderson, Perrill, Trimble, Van Sickle Bottom row —Geis, Prewitt, Henbest, Giles, May, Uhl Page 294 CWL AND TRIANGLE J. N. Williams L. W. Trussell . Robert Hoover Harvey Grimsley OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer GRADUATE MEMBERS William Brumfield Emerson Doty Frank McBride E. Merrill Ainsworth Roy White A. D. McGuire William Gooch David Finley COLLEGIATE MEMBERS Louis Lichlyter Fred Ritchie Eugene Farrar OWL AND TRIANGLE, honorary scholarship fraternity, is composed of students in the College of Business Administration who have attained junior ranking, have an accumulative grade point of not less than 5.00, and are of high personal character. These difficult qualifications necessarily hold the number of members down to a minimum. The fraternity holds semimonthly meetings and discourses on higher finance, stocks and bonds, real estate, and other business topics. The lodge subscribes for The Wall Street Journal and the members peruse its pages with assiduity. Trussell Williams Farrar Lichlyter Hoover Page 295 XI DELTA ESI OFFICERS B. B. Owen Morris Brady Harry B. Colay Clyde M. Mead President Vice-President Secretary- T r easier er . Sergeant-at-A rms MEMBERS Morris Brady Willie Coleman Harry Colay Bryan Graishe B. J. Leon Hirshorn B. B. Owen William Thornberry Walter Cooper Bryce Carrutii Lloyd Franks Frank Holt Claudius McCauley Howard Patterson Frank Shewmake " VT DELTA PSI is a dormitory organization, organized to promote good fellow- ship, and further a friendly spirit between its members. The Club meets every Thursday night in the dormitory and discusses at length dormitory affairs and other University matter. Besides the regular meetings, a dutch feed is held at the Campus Cafeteria once a month. New members are taken into the organi¬ zation once each semester. Each semester a date banquet is held by its members. Discipline, both in the dormitory and in the University, is one of the funda¬ mental principles of Xi Delta Psi. Top row —Mead, G. Simpson, Graishe, Patterson, Spratlin, Ritchie, Holt Bottom row —Owen, Coleman, Cooper, Colay, Franks, Brady, Carruth GIRLS’ DRUM GCRLS Lillian Gregson. Student Leader F. J. Foutz . Director Edytii Gregson Fay Warbritton Lillian Gregson Mary Shackleford Natalie Woods MEMBERS Beryl Hartley Vera Whalen Fannie Warten Rebecca George Virginia Holbrook Roberta Winchester Imogene Crutcher Flora Campbell Josephine Barrett T HE Girls’ Drum Corps was organized at the University of Arkansas in the spring of 1928 with fourteen charter members. Angie Madge Keith was the first drum major, and Edyth Gregson the first student leader. Activities that spring- consisted of playing at local club meetings and at parades, and in the summer the members available marched in the Centennial Parade, which was held in Favette- ville, July 4th, 1928. In the fall of 1928 Rachel Backus succeeded Angie Madge as drum major and Johnny Stair attempted to squeeze his feet into the dainty pumps vacated by Edyth Gregson. In 1928-29 the Corps was active at all athletic events and during the football season furnished entertainment between halves of many of the games. On Homecoming Day it grouped with the Rootin’ Rubes and the A. B. C. to make the U. of A. formation on the field. In the Homecoming military parade, the second battalion marched to the music of the Corps. At the beginning of this year the Corps adopted a standard uniform, consisting of a dress of white flannel and a cap of the same material lined with red satin. In the center of the back is a miniature razorback. The Corps was again very active during the current school year, reiterating its previous function in the Homecoming parade, and performing with racket un- definable at the majority of the big football games. The Assistant Editor of the Razorback wishes they had taken enough time out during the year to write the copy for this page in the Razorback. Top row —Woods, Winchester, Hartley, Warten Bottom row —Campbell, Shackleford, Holbrook Page 297 p e. e. s. OFFICERS Kenneth Schoephoester . President A. B. Smith . Vice-President Walter Dixon . Treasurer Price Fondren . Secretary T V HE General Engineering Society is composed of all the members of that branch of the University. 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 Departments. 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 advertise 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. To become Saint Patrick is the highest honor that the Society can bestow upon any student in the College of Engineering. Fondren Smith Schoephoester Page 298 James Eddy James Goss . Hiram Cross . Robt. Bylander A. S. M. E OFFICERS Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary- Treasurer Social Chairman MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. C. Price C. H. Kent MEMBERS J. T. Strate A. G. Holmes Joe Buttry J. H. Carnahan W. H. Connell C. L. Cross R. E. Dale W. B. Dorman W. P. Grantham C. E. McConnell L. C. McIlroy J. A. McKimmey Paul Natho C. H. Pesterfield Madero Pittman E. A. Ramay Houston Secoy Kenneth Schoephoester L. C. Wasson Preston Winters T ' HE American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national organization com- posed of practicing engineers. The National Society has student branches in all the leading Engineering Colleges for students who are interested in mechanical engineering. The National Society celebrated its fiftieth anniversary this year and the feature program of the year for the student branch was one in honor of the birthday of A. S. M. E. Members of the local chapter carry on research work, present papers, and show pictures on the screen which are of engineering interest. This year the group built a five-cylinder radial, air-cooled, airplane engine in the university shops. Each member worked one evening each week on the engine while it was in the process of construction. It was on display during Engineer’s Day, and drew much favorable comment. Top row — McIlroy, McGehee, Natho, Grantham, Ramay, Goss, Schoephoester Bottom row — Cross, Wasson, Pesterfield, H. Cross, Eddy Page 299 AMERICAN INSTITUTE CT ETECTOICAL I NI INI I I N OFFICERS Donald Morrison . President Wylie Head . Secretary-Treasurer Frank Wright . . Vice-President Ned Muse . Program Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS W. N. Gladson W. B. Stelzner Leon McDonald D. B. Jamison Leon Williams B. E. Schnitzer Leon Taylor MEMBERS Cecil Wroten H. P. Lindsey L. N. Snider Ned Muse J. C. Howard Frank Wright C. E. Crawford G. W. Steltzlen E. D. Crenshaw D. J. Morrison Wylie Head T HE A. I. E. E. is a national organization of Electrical Engineers. In addition to the pro¬ fessional engineers in its membership it has a large number of students as members. Any student who is actively interested in electrical engineering is eligible for membership. The purpose of the national organization is to promote the interests of the profession. It plays an important part in establishing and maintaining professional standards as well as the industrial standards with which it is concerned. Through its student branches it helps the student engineer while in school and helps him become established as a professional engineer after graduation. The student branch at the University of Arkansas gives the student engineer an oppor¬ tunity to associate with others who are interested in his branch of engineering. Regular meetings are held at which members are given opportunities to present papers. In addition to the pro¬ fessional value of the paper presented, the member acquires experience in speaking before a group. Speakers from other groups give talks at the meetings. The student branch also plays an important part in all activities of the Electrical Engineering Department. Top row — Williams, Crenshaw, Snider, Head, McDonald, Wroten, Wright Bottom row —Steltzlen, Taylor, Morrison, Lindsey, Schnitzer, Howard, Muse Page 300 A. S. C. E H. Newland Oldham Morris Brady . J. Lloyd Hyde J. L. McManus . Howard Hankins . OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Publicity Manager FACULTY MEMBERS G. P. Stocker W. R. Spencer Morris Brady J. P. Cheek V. F. Colvin B. L. Cox E. H. Eckler C. J. Finklea Francis V. Barnett T. C. Butcher Ray Blair A. B. Carson Robert E. Cole SENIOR MEMBERS J. Price Fondren W. G. Furry Ward Goodman Howard Hankins R. L. Hays JUNIOR MEMBERS M. W. Gordon Lake A. Green Fred Haywood H. C. Hurley J. L. Hyde Kermit H. Potts SOPHOMORE MEMBER N. L. Penix Ernest Henderson C. W. Holderbaum J. Leroy McManus H. N. Oldham J. T. Simpson A. B. Smith T. E. Presley J. C. Shaw R.W. Southard Henry C. Teague W. C. Van Meter A S. C. EL is composed of seventy-eight chapters located in the principal uni- • versities of the United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate undergraduate students to an interest for things which advance the engineering pro¬ fession. Membership is not limited to those of the civil engineering profession, but is extended to those who have the qualifications for membership. Top row — Oldham, Penix, Smith, Butcher, Teague, McManus, Cox, Spencer Middle row—S impson, Green, Cole, Furry, Southern, Henderson, Barnett, Hyde Bottom row — Hurley, Brady, Goodman, Presley, Fondren, Potts, Schoephoester, Holderbaum Page 301 WOMEN’S LEAGUE Mary Schilling OFFICERS President Florence Nash . Vice-President Holland Pearce . Treasurer Josephine Barrett . Secretary T ' HE Women’s League was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1926 by A the women students of the institution with the purpose of bringing about a closer unity and a more concerted organization among the women students. The organization became active immediately and has seen steady growth. The League attempts to promote good fellowship and co-operation among the women students and to uphold the highest standards of honor, scholarship, and loyalty to the University. Women who would otherwise remain comparative strangers due to the clannishness of campus social groups are brought into close contact. The organization has been active this year in upholding its standards. At the beginning of the fall semester an informal get-together banquet was given for all University women students. In April the organization gave its third annual banquet honoring Freshmen women who had achieved high scholarship during the first semester. Miss Louise Nardin, nationally known dean of women at the University of Wisconsin, was brought to Arkansas by the Women’s League to be principal speaker at this banquet. Other colleges and universities adopted the idea of a banded body of women and have founded similar organizations to promote co-operation among women students. We feel a little pride in the fact that Arkansas was a pioneer in this field. Schilling Nash Pearce Barrett 1 ' -v —-... J— ' WCMEN S ATHLETIC ASSCCIATICN OFFICERS Isabel Hinton. . President Mary Schilling. Vice-President Lorena DeLozier. . Secretary Holland Pearce. . T r easier er HEADS OF SPORTS Edna Myers . Hockey Wanda Huddleston . . . Hiking ZillaU Peel .... Volley Ball Mrs. O. T. Osgood .... Tennis Sybil Ptak .... Basket Ball Geneva Davidson .... Track Fannie Warten .... Baseball 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 students of the University. Every regularly registered woman student of the University of Arkansas who pays her dues is granted privileges of active member¬ ship in the organization. To retain these she must earn fifty points during the first semester of membership, and fifty points each succeeding year. Any girl receiving 300 points for participa¬ tion in sports is awarded the University of Arkansas emblem. For 500 points she is eligible for a winged-foot W. A. A. pin. For 1000 points she is recommended to the Athletic Board to receive an “A.” Tournaments in the various sports are held each year, and trophies and medals are given to winning teams and individuals. W. A. A. affiliates with two national athletic associations of women which are the Athletic Conference of American College Women and the National Amateur Athletic Federation of Amer¬ ica. Lorene DeLozier, President of the organization for next year, and Fannie Warten were the delegates to A. C. A. C. W., April 24-26. The W. A. A. sponsors better fellowship among the women of the institution, standing strictly for clean athletics, and helps to bring about a more friendly spirit among the young women of the University. Top row — Hinton, Osgood, Pearce, Ptak, Warten Bottom row — DeLozier, Huddleston, Myers, Schilling, Davidson Page 303 MENCR4H SOCIETY Associated with INTERCOLLEGIATE MENORAH SOCIETY Founded at Harvard University, 1906 Arkansas Chapter Established, 1927 OFFICERS Oscar Fendler President Sam Goodkin . . . Secretary Morris Rosenberg . Vice-President Norman Jonas . . . Treasurer MEMBERS Oscar Fendler Ben Miller Harold Schwartz Morris Rosenberg Jack Lessmann Maurice Gershman Sam Goodkin Leo Schwartz Sam Poznansky Louis Schwartz Clyde McIlroy Robert Kasha Norman Jonas Milton Bain Harold Goldberg Theo. Miller Arnold Kahn Harry Pitluck David Foxtow HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. R. L. Allen Mrs. L. Silverman Mr. Moses Baum Rabbi Samuel Teitelbaum T HE MENORAH is a society open for all students. Its purpose is the study of Jewish thought and literary creations, which will enable the student to become able to adjust himself more easily to the complex situations he will have to face in later life. The Menorah believes in free and open-minded study and discussion, because only through these mediums can students arrive at intelligent and un¬ biased opinions During the past year the Society has studied the history of Zionism, both ancient and modern. The local chapter has gained national recognition for the first time. A delegate was sent to the national convention at New York City during the Christmas holidays. The president of the Arkansas chapter was appointed chairman of the debating league in the Southwest Division. Rosenberg Goodkin Fendler Page 304 J 1( 4 4 ill( 4 (bnaeotopor Then there was the freshman who pledged Lambda Chi Page 305 WE NOMINATE EOE CUE Flournoy Price Warren Furry because—he yes’s Kent Kerby, he’s an engineer, he managed to wear whiskers on St. Pat’s Day and main¬ tain his dignity, he’s from Georgia Tech and remembers it. because—her politicing has stood the test of time, she rates Schoonover and makes him like it, she is cordially hated by the Sigma Nil’s, she has made four Agri dances. Tillar Adamson because — he holds the championship of the dance crashers on the Arkansas campus, plays tennis, basket ball, poker, and mutilates law cases, all with equal dexterity. Genie Harms because — of her renowned feats as a guardian angel in the welfare of the sisterhood, she leads yells with all the pep of an obelisk, because she made her debut at Bella Vista this year. Page 306 CCLLEGIATE GALL ©f SHAME Clyde VanSickle because—he rates ace high with the social elite on the square, he’s good and knows it, he wrote home that he was on probation and received in reply a letter commending him for quitting drinking. Freshman Hale because — he missed the H. A. team by one vote, he is socially prominent in the Zeta house, claims to be related to the Washington family, he doesn’t specify whether the George or the Booker T. branch. H, Marion Bradley because — she is essential to the exist¬ ence of the graveyard, she lends as much atmosphere as the tombstones, she has a notable record of upsetting masc uline hearts. Gordon Brice because—he pinned the Freshman Queen, wears bow ties, brushes his teeth, and is Bop Geis’ favorite boy. THE STUPCC P$ycii€l CeiCAL TEST T€E COTTEGE STEEES DIRECTIONS: In this list there are twenty words in large letters, each followed by a list of four words in small letters. Go through these lists and underscore, in each list, all the words that are connected in your mind with the word in large letters at the beginning of the list. You may underscore as many or as few words as you wish. But be sure to underscore every word in each list, that is connected or associated in any way in your mind with the word in large letters at the beginning of the list. 1. JOE CHAMBERS—fight tape-worm boxer rural 2. HIGH SCHOOL—persimmons paperweight Young Jefferies Pine Bluff 3. KAPPAS—laugh good boy cowboy cry 4. KYLE — parsnips football player smooth dumb 5. GOAT—boxcar Lander Read odor 6. ICE CREAM—automobile bananas twins co-eds 7. BUNKER WOOD — politician yes Kerby study 8. FRISKY MITCHELL—-innocent freshman position Arkansas 9. HEARTY LAUGH—Hog Wallow Lockett Student Senate funny paper 10. DELTA TAU SIGMAS — bank fraternity grades nose 11. COLLEGIATE — college Sugar Price movies Putman 12. CLIMBER — Freshman Queen Phi Mu social pleasant 13. POLITICS—Price Hudson Bradley Kerby 14. NEWSPAPER MAN- -Erp work Cate false 15. SANTA CLAUS—ain’t Christmas S. A. E. nice 16. HEDGES—married popular K. A. hunch sleek 17. SHOT PUT—heavy Hinton Van Sickle exercise 18. MOODY PEARSON- tinhorn has-been never-was able 19. POLAR BEAR—ice Hendricks Africa north pole 20. CREIGHTON—married athletic big brute Sigma Nu FURTHER DIRECTIONS: Go through the lists again. Do not change any of the marks you have already made. In addition to these, double-underscore the ONE word in each list that is most closely connected in your mind with the first word, or if you are not sure which one is most closely connected, guess. Work rapidly, but be sure you have double-underscored ONE and ONLY ONE word in EVERY list. Page 308 ur ARKANSAS By Karl Kampus 1 CAME to Arkansas in the fall of 1926 with trembling expectancy and high hopes, for I had heard much of the school and I expected much. I was not disappointed, for I found that on the Arkansas campus were all the darling little boys and cute little girls I had heard all about. Arkansas is a very peculiar place. It was founded a great many years ago by a group of state legislators who couldn’t make up their minds whether to start a state university or a reform school and finally hit upon the happy medium. It has grown until now the enrollment totals almost 400 auto¬ mobiles and sixteen fraternities and sororities. These fraternities and sororities are very nice things indeed and give dances once a year in re¬ turn for which the members pay only two or three hundred dollars in dues. There are the Kappa Sigs, who give their dances with platforms, the Sigma Nus, whose emblem is a snake crawling around a falling star, and the Sigma Chis. who are great politicians when they are on the campus. Then there are the Kappa Alphas. When I first came to college they told me that their lodge was founded over a hundred years ago by a group of Confederate veterans. Another nice thing about them is the marriage bureau they run in connection with the fraternity. Kent Kerby and Howard Caldwell are Lambda Chis, which sews up all the boys from Dierks for them and all the Little Rock boys for the others. The S. P. E.’s are also on the campus, but I don’t think I know any of them. The S. A. E.’s have a house which is set apart where they aren’t annoyed by the noise and strife of college life. Also among those present are the Theta Kappa Nus, the Alpha Lambda Taus, and the Delta Tau Sigmas. There used to be a lodge whose name I can’t remember, but they gave all for scholarship, which is really quite necessary at Arkansas. The Chi Omegas have a number of nice girls who get along marvelously together. The Pi Phis got everything this year, pledging 87 girls, and what makes it nice is the secluded attic where they keep them. The Zeta house is right next to the graveyard and is very quiet also. Everybody knows all about the Tri Delts, so I won’t mention them. The Phi Mus are all good girls, the Delta Betas are more like a club and are very exclusive, preferring the one-chapter idea to a great big sorority where everyone is a sister, and l understand the Kappas have a very good national. There are no other fraternities, although there used to be a chapter of T. N. E., but Dean Ripley got rid of them long ago. Unique traditions at Arkansas are the annual hay stack burning on the Freshman Hike, the songs by Ashley French when the lights go out in the gym, John Beuret’s plays, Flournoy Price, the wonderful condition the football team keeps in, the sudden exit of publication officers, the honor system in exams, the power vested in the student senate, the trips two young men get every year to Mexico and the, National Student’s Federa¬ tion, and the traditional jovi¬ ality of the Disciple Com¬ mittee. Come to Arkansas and drink deep at the Pierean Spring. Page 309 COLLEGE STLJPCE’S AEL-AMERICAN H. A. TEAM ECE 1TJC By Hooker Crook ALL-AMERICAN piCKING the All-American A Equestrian five this year was even more difficult than usual. The selection was a prodigious task, due to the multitudinous steeds of all varieties and social affiliations who are running ram¬ pant on the Arkansas campus. But after a great expenditure of mental energy and profundity of meditation, not to mention prodigious investigation and re¬ search. we decided upon the accompanying aggregation, believing that it defies competition from any other university in the Southwest Conference. Bob Hunt — Captain — Theta Kappa Nit. Forrest Uhl — Hitman Race. Albert Thomas — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Everette Liner — Lambda Chi Alpha. Tom Murphy — Sigma Phi Epsilon. Who could be so fitted to lead our team as Bob Hunt, the life of the Theta Kappa Nu fraternity? The leading attraction at all dances, the loudest voice at all gatherings, the best amateur magician on the campus, he has ridden to fame and glory astride his trusty collegiate flivver. For three years Hunt has been performing obnoxiously enough to warrant him a position on anybody’s selection, but previous experts have overlooked his plain, palpable merits. The staff of College Stupor is glad to remedy our predecessor’s mistakes and hope, by ap¬ pointing him captain, to assuage Hunt’s grief at having been so long disregarded. Added to his record of the past, Hunt this year gained new laurels by his acri¬ monious handling of freshmen on the drill field. As for his cohorts, who can deny that the physic-faced Uhle is malodorously fremagenous to be judged of All-American calibre? Who could supplant Thomas and Liner, we ask, and who could fill the brogans of Tom Murphy? Previous experience on an All-American five has left its mark and College Stupor feels proud that it may again bring him into his beloved limelight where he may gripe to the complete contentment of his soul. Yea, who could fill his pla ce? From the heights of Mt. Nord to the bottoms of Tin Cup let the sound “No One” rever¬ berate. Several of this year’s five will not be back next season, but with a likely crop of freshmen coming up, the editor of the 1931 edition is optimistic about next year’s prospects. It is hard to see how the Pi Phi twins and Alary Virginia Jeffries can be kept off the next assembly. The editor of the Hog Wallow wishes to make public apology for a number of omissions on this team. The wealth of material was great and to have chosen all suggested would have been humanly impossible. Honorable mention is extended them, however, with the hope that future editors may see fit to use them. Those receiving votes were: Flournoy Price (endorsed by Sigma Nu Epsilon Tau Tau) Jack Murphy (endorsed by Sigma Nu Epsilon Tau Tau) Moody Pearson (like Murphy, he nearly repeated) Rockhead Lawhorn (would be an asset to any team) Boop-poop-a-doop Schmidt (she’s captain of the honorable mention list) Entire K. A. Chapter (endorsed by campus) HORSE ASSEMBLY Page 311 L ° 1 S k tU p‘ r " gr«» M “ „« LOCAL BOYS WIN ,J fy y CEE ALUMN POSTS AT SCHOOL P®»KifS3S5!J»n» OF arKansas SITy I One of (he ' fe essf “ graduate, 7™ " an d FAYETTEV T ' Vrk.. April 5 But for C lle e last year ' n oc)t (ip) ru ViiUon officers -- While n r. . 13 iciiard : cilld €n a »«« ,“-‘ «ry active „ . ' W Coll hf ctiulent elec-the e ,n flnw —- ne Johnny Erp, Oliver Holmes Honored at University id 1 . ,ear were ' 7 s vei Y active in ur UoJ eg e X 1 J rtt student elec- the betterment r ® ny mov ement ,vi £d of Arkansas heartv nt of the .. for TlO . i ttevUle wJ its . y Promoter 0 f the “n, tUt,0n ' a ySltU ' i as30ciat £ h ,afanc y» and «k Chatter” W : J ' u a cu ' J " ' r ' ' un nC , " it it WifarT . cV setX a ° d vu • svP° V , v ou .i sv»4 enl ! tf» tc4 assocmi v. —and ««cter " i n ■OTcnune n e ily i ai. His recor 0 6 8,I a true XVTT k T hy - as a whoF r " - ' nd3 hi work nrosTw StUdent Member D f U. n 5 ? reBt n». Debating ?eam and alZ ,Uer ° f team r th ° l ‘ ' future ' ' U T L 0r sevcr a ' more in .a ' ' " ow ‘t ss £ u ‘accomplish m abl, »ty and radin 1 f-.i Dick P ,“ L” aT ,h ' nf?S C8n f the s °cial life as ' h Cere 3 Part ' " Pant now " " ■+ ! Z 0 are ' tAVvea • ' " l t " ° in z » l-aVAe ® " u» vt b- lX A girV ' mw- sSS-.rfS’TX AUC 4 HALLIE JEFFERIES a Ranees a ett OP PRETTIEST - loolrow iLL t feU oVS ' tTls ot UeC , t veU - - ' UsbLoent ot a Oae cX ° vC vaV » re !lr nd ne t‘sfc uU 4r t i ly in a recei v u ■ FORMER SENIOR ELECTF BUSINESS MANAGER Oi RAZORBACK. • , • c graduate of _, 2l7 the twenty-eight ‘Js at the Un Piom tiv I cat tii-cil Wilkin hack To ' XOtt V ' " Fourth y car At u. Of uo .. ' •■ r " y - .k. AVi l f ‘ n,pie( t . r, »c school. will s this Jiis By Harold Goldberg . ; Tear. - Tllis Fayetteville, Ark. — I) e a n t:, in M orley, ’28, now attending the Jrf Vi University of Arkansas at Fay¬ etteville, was elecetd by an overwhelming vote to the man ¬ agership of the Arkansas Ka- zorback, student year book ed¬ ited by the’Junior Class, in yes¬ terday’s election. Morley poll¬ ed over 600 out of a possible, thousand votes to take this of¬ fice from Maurice Gann, Tali- hina, Okla. Morley . who will be remem- bered at Torth Little Rock High School as a brilliant athkte and very active in school affairs, is a member of the Pi Kappa Al pha fraternity, a member oi the 1029 Razorback football xvlt ]] ' ' " ’ " ' " i ' i e, squad, and president of the! i o Ult ,,. ssjlt 1 0,1,0 11)32 sophomore class. Dean | ' l,v is well known on the campu s and well liked bya great jnajor itv of students. Fnnnevs ' " " " " Si,‘• ' I ' .Rill f,., " ini ,‘ r,!:, y “• ' deuiiindn tfr s In.,: . JI ! Pfr " i ' o f f , Ml Httemi Sihool ,ning are ,ve gradu-, ollege and tutions of | ming from Tex. All acation, but carry out a From the University of Arkansa s will come Richard Butler. Evelyn De Haven, Granvill e Davis , H. C. Pat¬ ten. Jack Buzbee an T plm Rickard. This school is glad the university claims most of its graduates, for they ' re all winning a name for them- sel tt unio CoIT ge on t he map. xi Former Stuttgart Student Honored f oiii .t State University senior Schilling, now +ii;ih JJJi i Vci sii — fucu-fi Hinko „ ri .r . r " ' c i„, ( n ' S! ionf,i .. 1,1 ‘tuhislrx s,,,,ie in :;cr:. - -. - : i J;; ' • ilil °4 f ° 2- J VP - Mitrv Schilling ; k 0r ' Iat. the University of Arkansas, has i been chosen among the Who’s Who of that institution. Sor.v of her honors, listed in a recent Arkansas Traveler, are membo Ahrp in Skull and Torch, honor, ry scholastic fraternity, Lambda Tau, honorarj’ English .fraternity president of Pi Kappa, honorary journalistic fraternity, president of the Wo¬ men’s League, Traveler, Y. W C. A. and Pep Squad leadership and the holder ot first place in several athletic events. We choose to quote directly the closing para graph concerning our brilliant i jumn;: ,,f Stuttga rt High Scho.p Those who are outstanding i Fayetteville. Ark. Jan of Jonesboro, was c new letter men i [ he • ' A " Club to be mitt arr lettered m loolba .JnWersity of ' rkan as fall and been b:mo rnr »1 feral-- . ••♦V fciub. an (;;;:amzati of uThletes at the Unive have made their letter ! term cl sport at the Un I) Arkansa T ij voc __ ... ithletios, scholarship, and thos vho nave good personalities mak vomen who are honored, respected yid appreciated not only in colle; ut in their later lives.” Page 31 2 f _ ' fjq PAZOUBACK. Jr- THE ARKANSAS CREED© T HERE is a certain amount of sophistication that a person gets at college that is not found in books. There are a certain number of beliefs that are acquired, if one stays about long enough, by everyone, and are universally accepted as truths. Some know all of them, but most just know some of them, and few know those about themselves. Therefore, in order to wise up everybody, the Hog Wallow editor presents the following list. True or not it’s a fact that all good Razorbacks believe: That Fayetteville merchants are making millions off the students. That a Ford at school is better than a Packard at home. That student graders are the bane of the institution. That it is impossible to live on the allowance sent from home. That it is better to borrow than buy and to charge than pay cash. That you never get a seat in the Student Special Trains. That the Delta Tau Sigmas will soon hold mortgages on every fraternity house in town. That all campus politics are crooked. That lessons and classes are an inconvenience in going to college. That everybody hates the Sigma Chis. That the new buildings will be ready for our grandchildren. That the Arkansas legislature is to blame for everything. That the book you want in the reserve library is always out. That only those in Arts and Sciences are gentlemen. That a man should dance with all the sisters in order to rate with the sorority. That the editor will need a body guard when the book comes out. That just one girl from a sorority can be chosen a Razorback beauty (ha ha). That all Razorbacks are worse than the one the year before. THE SECRET OF SUCCESS Why not be a politician? The thing is easy if you just know how. Be a big man on the campus! Be a success in a week! Be popular! And how—by applying the formula compiled by a number of the best politicians on the campus. We present it in the hope that it will aid in the growth of more and more of that group, our politicians. Practice the little exercises written below (at least in public) for twenty-four hours a day and you can automatically become student president or sergeant-at- arms of the Law School: 1. Speak to everybody (it’s being democratic). 2. Dance with all the Carnall girls at dances (it’s being diplomatic). 3. Wear old clothes (it’s being poor). 4. Be a debater (some debaters speak). 5. Join everything (it’s being a worker). 6. Praise everybody for anything (it’s making friends). 7. Denounce secret fraternities (that is, publicly). 8. Have a slogan (such as: We are for cokes and limeades). 9. Don’t get tight (not in public). 10. Have 5,000 posters printed (preferably stating, simply and plainly, Vote For Me). We hereby pledge our vote and support to anyone who can qualify to the above formula. If you can, you’ll win, and it’s good to be with a winner, if you are not particular. Page 313 ita : V 1930 CANDIDATES AND TDEID TADDINC DCINTS Hal ' Douglas — Our little Hal, pride of the dormitory, and an up-and-coming politician. Before || election he campaigned on an open face. His biggest handicaps were Porter Grace and an ► Ice Cream platform. John Beuret — Just out to beat the machine. Eventually, why not now? Qualified for office by years of playwriting. Might have been elected, but the Sigma Chis were too strong for him. Our Man Wiseman — Stumped the sticks on a platform of never having been inside a sorority house. Malcontents and Carnall ate it up. Yours for a bigger and better Hog Wallow. Would have gotten a bigger majority, but it was rumored the big stick and club man of the Sigma Nu house was behind him. Horace (Doolittle) Holmes —His present plight a result of a futile appeal to the ladies. Wanted to run for business manager, but the Board of Publications and Kent Kerby were too much for him. A firm believer in the future of Schoephoester, S. A. E., and Company. The Great Morley — Was elected despite fraternal affiliations. Swept to victory on a wave of enthusiasm for the Whataman Personality. The Chi Omega cut his throat, but re¬ nouncing them all, he came through a winner. Now holds no past grudges. Previous successes include a victory over the William Jennings Bryan of Arkansas, David S. Baker. Talihina Gann — Just another Sigma Nu. Horace (Scoop) Cate — The darkest dark horse that ever trod on Arkansas campus. Promised the boys in the journalism department everything but the main building, but only got three votes out of the lot. Owes everything to the Phi Mus and Chi Omegas. Max Bishop — The Hog Wallow Editor passes by with a sigh for the lost cause. Warren Furry — Shades of Kent Kerby. Kept his mouth shut and was elected. Burton Robbins — “I need the job.” The Pi Phis did their best, but the dear brothers in the law school couldn’t be interested. It’s just the Pearson influence. jn HH SjfeV ■ °°»| sy {a o w v w 7 Ae P rVCP ef yo • c,ji, hs t ft C f AlACHfNp SUAll. f LOuff yoY 1 = A 5frtAn AND A RE C Fovv fci- V0F 9 GOop OG WALLoW = JZ-A S AM A GB TLgcrBp wc’lL - A) VB A G OP A AfA ' tss) y Gor f gann s electfd wfu f ii f Financial- Cf) 77 ) 5 TFor F £T 1 A JH 96 jS is! JUJU t tmni xv z f- 0 $ H ' ll The Great Morley storms the Varsity Shop Page 314 SONG GITS FOR 1929—3C Tiptoe Through The Tombstones With Me . . by the Zeta Chorus What is This Thing Called Love.by Izzy Webster Hail, Hail, The Gang’s All Here ... by the Pi Phi Ensemble I Can’t Give You Anything But Love . . . . by B. N. Wilson The Prisoner’s Song.by Marvin Green So Tired. by Neal Harmon Shine.by our Mr. Ledbetter Goodbye, Forever.by the Discipline Committee Just Like a Melody From Out of the Sky ... by Genie Harms ITINERARY OF DELEGATES TO N. S. F. A. MEETING AT PALO ALTO December 26 El Paso January 3 Los Angeles December 27-28 . J uarez January 4-5-6 Tia Juana December 29 Los Angeles January 7 El Paso December 30-31 . Tia Juana January 8-9 . J uarez January 1 . Los Angeles January 10 El Paso January 2 Palo Alto (convention) January 11 . Matamoros Meetings of the National Student Federation of America Convention at Palo Alto were very invigorating and inspirational. The Arkansas representatives met a number of charming delegates from other schools and enjoyed the trip immensely. They learned quite a bit of the problems confronting Arkansas students and they returned to Fayetteville well stocked with a fund of information. I 1 L— r e RA.ZOR-BA.CIC BCLL CF THAT CERTAIN LCRCE AS TILER IN THE REGISTRAR’S CEEICE 1 . Einstein 7. Burton Robbins 2. Thomas A. Edison 8. Jack Dempsey 3. H. G. Wells 9. Mary Schilling 4. Dean V’. L. Jones 10. Dr. A. S. Humphreys 5. Rex Perkins 11. Fred L. Kerr 6. Herbert Hoover 12. Thad Young DEDICATION The dedication of the current issue of College Stupor was not placed at the first of the section for fear of annoying would-be customers. It was not omitted, because it is really quite a serious matter. It was placed here because henceforth is shall occupy a space in the very center of the Hog Wallow. For years the dear Zeta sisters have been the chief source from whom material for the Hog Wallow is gathered. The graveyard has been the old home of the Hog Wallow, but with the passing years the tombstones have become worn and the paths too well beaten. A new home was needed badly and it remained for Chi Omega to come to the rescue. With remarkable foresight and almost unbelievable generosity, the X-Horseshoe girls have come forw r ard with a gift which they pour into the lap of our Alma Mater. In years to come the editors of this section will look back and thank the gods that be for this gift to the stupes and co-eds of Arkansas. With this gift in our midst, material for this section will be easy to secure. And so we dedicate this section to the Chi Omega amphitheatre, the new home of the Hog Wallow. WE EXTEND OUR THANKS The publication of a pamphlet like the Razorback is made so much easier by the splendid co-operation and aid of a few students and faculty members whose advice and suggestions are always appreciated, though sometimes unasked for, that we must make note of it. Therefore we extend our thanks to the person who thoughtfully opens all our Razorback mail before we get to it: To the person who opened the package of beauty pictures returned by a judge: To those who can’t understand why their picture isn’t in the Razorback and insist on becoming unpleasant about it: To those who are particular about the spelling of their name: To all who write letters like the following: Dear Sir: I paid my money for my Razorback last year and I want my book. I left school before they were distributed, but I told_ to tell you to send it to me and she said she did . I have always heard that the Razorback staff is crooked and now I know it. If you haven’t got any more books I want my money back and I want it quick. Do something, or I’m going to write a friend of mine who is in the state legislature. Yours truly, Page 316 if RUSHIN A4CCN By Ole’ Hot’s Running Mate (With apologies to Sarah Haardt) L EM ME cuddle up close to Ole’ Hot an’ tell him all about what these little ole’ girls did to yore sugar¬ plums when she got down to Fayetteville last fall to go to school and slave her little ole’ eyes out studying. Honey, I mean it was mah-h-hvelous, really mahvelous. “Now ole’ Hot, you just sit steady and let yore sweet plaything pour this story into yore great big cute ears. Some of the dahlingest Pi Phis you ever laid yore eyes on met me at the train an’ there were some Chi Omegas there too who were just too stunning for words. I mean they really were. Yore little ole’ pal went with the Pi Phis, though, ’cause they had tw T o o’ the sweetest little things with them in a great big cah that would knock yore teeny, weeny, number tens from out from under you afore you knew it. An’ would you believe it they showed me the bes-s-st time. They told me all about this I. C. Sororis an’ what splendid character their girls had. Cuddle up close, ole’ Hot, an’ don’t you get nervous. An’ then they told me all about the time they had had trying to rush right with the Chi Omegas just rushin’ dirty all the time and I shore was glad to heah about those things, for yore little ole’ dumplings wanted to know all about that great big university. An’ I mean I liked them a lot an’ I told them I’d pledge, but I had to go over to the Chio house to see their girls too, ’cause I knew they’d be mad if I didn’t. “Listen to me, Ole’ Hot, I do believe you are looking at that puhfectly mahvelous moon. The Chi Omegas had the nicest girls. An’ it didn’t take long for this smaht thing to find out that sure enough it was the Pi Phis were the ones who were doing all the dirty rushin’ an’ they had the hahdes’ time trying to rush right. The sweetes’ girl told me all about it. Her name was Evelyn Hall and she was the sweetes’ thing. An’ anyway after all the nice things they had done for yore little ole’ dahlin’ I just couldn’t help pledging. I had to go over to the Zeta house though, cause I knew they’d be mad if I didn’t. “Put yore sweet ear down to my little ole’ mouf an’ let me whisper what happened there. They got me upstairs right on a big ole’ bed and Evelyn Murphy just told me what sorority was the best on the campus and of course I wanted to be the best, so I pledged Zeta. They’ve got the funniest graveyard right next to their house. “Ole’ Hot, I mean I really went to all the sorority houses, though. I mean I really did. The Tri Delta bought me ice cream cones, and the Kappas told me what a good national they had, and the Phi Mus gave the clevahest party, and the Delta Betas played the funniest games. I liked them all so well I just couldn’t help telling them I’d pledge. “But ole’ Hot, you know after I got back up to the hotel I just couldn’t make up my little ole’ mind, so I didn’t join any of them and I lived in Carnall all year.” Page 317 (pljeje upor IN MEMORIAM To the memory of those who were long with us, this little space is dedi¬ cated. We are unable to mention their names, for the gods and Discipline Committee ruled otherwise. The Com¬ mittee has spoken, the Committee must be obeyed. Elsewhere in this section is published a grade list as turned into the Registrar’s office, but scandalmongers must search diligently to find it, for no name is attached. No longer a fraternity, it must exist as a nameless waif, it died, a martyr to the cause of scholarship. In hushed tones we speak of it. To print those three words composing its title would be to violate an ultimatum delivered in the sanctorum of Dean Ripley’s office. We must identify it only as “that cer¬ tain lodge.” Our scholarship standards must be maintained. Two Delta Tau Sigmas: Are you girls Pi Beta Phis? First Rub-tub: No, we’re sorority goils. Second Rub-tub: How did youse guys know us goils was co-eds? _ TilE COLLEGE STUPOR POPU¬ LARITY CONTEST Most Popular Boy — Scoop Cate (just ask him). Most Unpopular Boy — The Hog Wal¬ low editor will be after this is print¬ ed. Simplest Pair — PeeWee Charlton and Molly Cross. Most Versatile Man — Kent Kerby. Any man who is cussed in seven lan¬ guages deserves the honor. The Campus Violet — The Freshman Queen and Buddy Alford tie for this one. Clumsiest Girl — Any Kappa. T 0 W01 r ■ IT I.L1Y C ONCERW : His a- Helen May Maxwell, who is photographed here, is the official spy and confidence agent for College atupor. The Hog Wallow would be incomplete without mention of certain names, those who were so certain of popularity that they lived in expectation of seeing their names appear in this section. To no avail the sleuths of College Stupor searched for material with which to nail them to the cross. To no avail, for the Censorship Board refused to let it pass. Below are given those names. To omit them would be to disappoint them. Frisky Mitchell Mikey Sherrod Buddy Alford Bourdon Eason Dizzy Izzy Webster Evelyn Murphy Mary Lake Wooten Bill Lillard Louise Ownbey Henry Read Harold Hedges Nat Hughes Page 31S 1931 CAZCCBACr; STAff As announced by Mr. Robert Wiseman, editor-elect Editor-in- Chief Assistant Editor Associate Editor Activities Editor Mr. Robert Wiseman Robert Wiseman Mr. Wiseman “Jew” Wiseman R. J. Wiseman Organizations Editor Athletic Editor . Military Editor Wiseman (In person, not a moving picture) Robert Joseph Wiseman .R. Joseph Wiseman Hog Waller Editor SIN-CERSHIP BOARD Editor’s note: These ladies and gents have been picked carefully for their ability to judge human nature in the raw. Robin Hood Erp Francais Aldophian Beaudine Alexander DuPont Logan Alfred Samuel Poznasty, Jr. Gerald Hightower Check Oyster Flora Dora Fiora Price Wonder Wyandotta Hugglesome Raymond Percival Forrest Willy Nilly Wilkinson Jeanne D’Arc Moore Virgin-ia Olivia Venus Dailey Nappy-Oleon Anderson I 5 . S. No. 2: This squad of snoopers under the agents of the U. of A., like Pathe News, Knows All, Sees All, and Tells All. Fsk ’em. Page 319 X 1930 Ji Sure, You’ll Always Find Good ... Sandwiches Candies Drinks Cigars Cigarettes AT THE VARSITY SHOP IT’S THE 6 i Student Headquarters Page 321 COMPLIMENTING the Student Body of the Year IQ 2 Q -30 YARRINGTON SMITH COMPANY “Stylish Qlothes ” AT A PRICE YOU CAN AFFORD TO PAT WE’LL GREET YOU NEXT FALL WITH THE NEWEST IN SUITS AND APPAREL Experienced Student Salesmen RALPH McNEIL and TOM MURPHY Will Be Here to Advise With You Page 322 ' vr r e PAZOREACtC EVERYTHING The STUDENT NEEDS Prompt l Attention To rJMail Orders UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE “On the Qampus ” IHe Have Enjoyed Serving You THE LITTLE STORE WITH A BIG PURPOSE Page 324 PRICE CLOTHING CO. CAMPBELL-BELL DRY GOODS CO. “ Uptown—On the Square ” Roy W. Wood, ’13 Hugh M. Lawson, ’i6 Higher education is not what you remember but what you are able to think out for yourself. Among the important subjects not-in the curriculum comes how to dress. C. Your individual make-up, your manner and dis¬ position need proper expression to be regarded as being in good taste. C_That is why Arkansas Studes, both male and female, have come to look upon this dependable old Fayetteville institution as “UNIVERSITY STYLE HEADQUARTERS” “Home of Original Razorback Apparel ” Exclusive Acents: HICKEY-FREEMAN DOBBS HATS SOCIETY BRAND and INTERWOVEN SOX BRAEBURN ARROW SHIRTS WHAT HAVE YOU? Page 325 9 PALACE and QUAKER DRUG STORES The Best Known Drug Stores in Arkansas t Our Specialties 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 Our Fountains Are Cleanest Our Service Is Best MEET ME AT THE PALACE OR QUAKER Page 326 r Jfalii S’tuiiiu ' Portrait and landscape PHOTOGRAPHY if Page 327 SOWDER STUDIO Razorback Photographers FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Page 328 p GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE 25 Years On the Square at Fayetteville, Arkansas HIGH-GRADE PIANOS Mason Hamlin, Knabe, Chickering and other high-grade pianos. We deliver to all parts of the country. Our prices and terms will please you. Write us for full informa¬ tion. A good line of all kinds of musical goods, at reasonable prices. Guisinger Music House Phone 118 E conduct an ethical pharmacy, well » ' equipped with necessary stock and competent help. All the popular toilet articles and drug sundries. We also are modern, with good fountain service and fine candies. RED CROSS DRUG STORE On the Square Telephones 489-490 Page 329 r e PA oaEACic J. ARKANSAS NATIONAL BANK X CAPITAL and SURPLUS $200,000.00 THE FASHION SHOP Qleaners and ' Tailors X WE CALL Phone 844 402 W. Dickson GUY W. PINKERTON Compliments Of PALACE OZARK FAYETTEVILLE’S FINEST THEATERS W. F. Sonneman, Manager The Only Carpet and Pleating Machinery in Northwest Arkansas ficke iA CLEANERS DYIRZ LAUNDRY Exclusive Dresses Made to Order Also Alterations and Hemstitching by Mrs. Fannie Taylor Page 331 TTT R QT NATIONAL rirvoi savings BANK CAPITAL, SURPLUS and PROFITS 250,000.00 % OLDEST AND STRONGEST NATIONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE ICE CO., Inc. Over 21 Years of Satisfactory Service Manufacturers of FUL BRIGHT’S ICE CREAM and CRYSTAL ICE Bottlers of Razorback Line of Ginger Ale and Soda Water Special Attention to Student Parties WE DELIVER H. E. Page, Manager Phone 527 Page 332 ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY “Will Teach You” THE CHIC SHOP “Will Clothe A ' ou” WOMEN’S WEAR O. K. Cleaners, Tailors and Hatters Where Service and Dependability Reign Demand Expert Workmanship WE KNOW WE KNOW CLEANING PHONE 587 PRICE-WALKER CLOTHING CO. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS TWO-PANTS SUITS $25 $30 $35 $40 HIGH-GRADE CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS AT POPULAR PRICES “Visit Our Fountain ’ STATIONERY—CANDY—CIGARS DRUGS FAYETTEVILLE DRUG STORE East Side of Square R. H. Clineiiens, Manager Phone 829 Page 333 Hal E. Cravens Wiley P. McNair F. S. Raedels CRAVENS and COMPANY Established i 8 go Oldest and Strongest INSURANCE AGENCY 17 E. Center Street Fayetteville, Arkansas FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING COMPANY The Home of the ARKANSAS TRAVELER and ARKANSAS ENGINEER We Do All Kinds of Job Printing Everything for the Office M. W. McROY, Manager 17 E. Center Street Phone 13 i MOUNTAIN INN Dining Room and Coffee Shop Special Attention to Banquets East Center Street Pi-ione 1040 Hoard ' s Ice Qream “IT’S A FOOD—NOT A FAD” WARD’S ICE CREAM COMPANY FORT SMITH FAYETTEVILLE Page 334 A NEW STYLE SHOP DEDICATED TO THE YOUTH OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Here you will find everything that’s hot and new in wearing apparel for young men and women. “Style Without Extravagance ” THE NEW POLLOCK’S FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE COAL CO. FAYETTEVILLE WE SAVE YOU MONEY ON YOUR COAL AND WOOD Honest Weight — Clean Coal — Courteous Service — Reasonable Prices Joe Batson, Manager Phone 80 D. H. STORES, Inc. The Complete Department Store EVERYTHING FOR THE HOME A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE QUALITY GROCERIES SERVICE SATISFACTION MARSHALL GROCERY “We Strive To Please ” Telephones 483-484 Corner Spring and School Page 335 Everything a Builder Needs LET US FIGURE WITH YOU ON YOUR NEW BUILDING OR REPAIR JOB FAYETTEVILLE LBR. CEMENT CO. Phone 31 213 N. School Street Compliments of CAMPUS F. W. Woolworth Co. CAFETERIA Our Highest “On the Campus ” Price Gc The RAINBOW MEN’S SHOP SEA FOOD CAFE Quality Without Popular Prices Extravagance We Specialize In 12 E. Center Street SEA FOODS, STEAKS and CHOPS Since 1882 J. F. MOORE LEWIS BROS. CO. Funeral Director and Embalmer FURNITURE Ambulance Service Modern Car Used for HARDWARE Ambulance Service Only SPORTING 25 Years in Fayetteville GOODS West Center Street ‘ ‘ 0 n The Square’’ Phones — Res. 302, 1292, 1129J Office 14 Page 336 Ti..- value of any School Annual printing ami binding contract lies not in specifications alone. Back of these must he inclination and ability to give the best. This or¬ ganization has definitely proven its high standards through years of undeniable leadership in fine annual production in America. Signing a “Kraft-Built” printing and binding contract is the logical act of a sagacious staff. ♦ ► Botz-Hugli Stephens Press KKAFT-BUILT SCHOOL ANNUALS-JEFFERSON CITY, MO. MODERN AS YOUTH ITSELF! Within the space of a score of years, the scope of Southwestern Engraving Company has increased from the parent plant in Fort Worth to an organiza¬ tion of nine plants. Pioneering the field in the introduction of modernistic art, a personal service bureau composed of former college annual editors and managers, the budget and dummy system, and field service men, the name Southwestern has be¬ come synonymous with art motifs that are distinctive, an understanding, helpful service, and printing plates that Sprint right 7 THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH TULSA ATLANTA DALLAS HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO BEAUMONT AMARILLO WICHITA FALLS Many new staffs turn each year to SWECO S corps of artists, personalized service, and en¬ graving technicians for fresh ideas, newer layouts, and modern methods in year book production. DON’T WALK! RIDE! LUCILLE’S CALL BEAUTY SHOP 333 O. K. TAXI COMPANY MOORE’S Compliments of Picture Framing, Gift Novelties, Greeting Cards, Personal Cards and Invitations, Genu¬ ine Copper Plate Work OZARK FILLING STATION In Connection With We Make Special Effort to Merit Student Patronage 106 West Center Street H. L. TUCK MOTOR CO. “On the Avenue ” Phones 772 and 990 Compliments of “Say It IVith Flowers ” WASHINGTON ADAMS HOTEL FLOWER SHOP SAM J. PliCK Proprietor K. C. MARKET GROCERY FRESH AND CURED MEATS FRESEI FRUITS AND VEGETABLES 25 N. Block Street Phone 1234 Page 337 FRATERNITY CRESTS and JEWELRY Carried in Stock SEE OUR BIG LINE OF WRIST WATCHES Elgin Watches. $15.00 and Up Bulova Watches .$24.75 and Up Gruen Watches. $25.00 and Up Westfield Watches .$7.50 and Up WATCHES REPAIRED — PRICES REASONABLE Eyes Tested and Glasses Fitted by Our Graduate Optometrist SILVERMAN BROS., JEWELERS North Side Square Fayetteville, Arkansas COX’S MARKET for BETTER MEATS Pi-iones 66 and 67 THE BLAIRS — Stationers East Side of Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS SCHOOL, ART AND OFFICE SUPPLIES PARTY FAVORS, PLACE, TALLY AND EVERY-DAY CARDS TYPEWRITERS FOR SALE AND FOR RENT TYPEWRITERS EXCHANGED AND REPAIRED DON’T SAY BREAD Say HOLSUM There’s a Difference in Bread SHIPLEY BAKING COMPANY Page 338 Exclusive Shoes and Hosiery Compliments of U. of A. BARBER SHOP “In Schuler Town” Compliments of ARKANSAS ICE COLD STORAGE COM PANY CITIZENS LAUNDRY LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Give Us a Trial J. F. RIEFF, Proprietor Phone 557 COLONIAL BREAD Always Fresh Always Good GATEWAY BAKING CO. Fort Smith, Ark. Page 339 Extends Hearty Congratulations to the Students and Faculty of the University of Arkansas Upon Their Splendid Record During the Year 1929-30 Compliments of EADS BROTHERS FURNITURE CO. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS REMEMBER CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING CO. When Buying Printing Modernly Equipped — Prompt Service Reasonable Prices Dial 6014 20-22 N. Eighth Street Fort Smith, Arkansas Page 340 The Motorists’ Department Store YANTIS-HARPER EVERYTHING FOR YOUR CAR Corner Twelfth and Garrison FORT SMITH ARKANSAS FIRST NATIONAL BANK Fort Smith, Arkansas Oldest and Largest National Bank in the State 1872 — 1930 Serving 58 Years W. J. Echols Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS The House Dependable of Quality Service FORT SMITH ARKANSAS The MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Since 1882 PORTER MIRROR and GLASS CO. Manufacturers of French and American MIRRORS Automotive Glass Building Glass FORT SMITH Mississippi Valley Power Company Courteous Personal Attention to Every Customer FORT SMITH ARKANSAS Practically every man who oc¬ cupies a position of major re¬ sponsibility with our institutions is an Arkansas man, sprung from Arkansas stock and edu¬ cated in Arkansas schools. That we have encouraged Ar¬ kansas 9 talent, we believe, is re¬ sponsible in part for the rapid growth enjoyed by the Associ¬ ated Home Companies. UPWAC INSURANCE nvJlYlE COMPANIES : LIFE : ACCIDENT : FIRE : LITTLE ROCK ARKANSAS ARKANSAS TONY’S SHINE PARLOR For LADIES AND GENTS Best Service Shoes Dyed or Finished Any Color 412 West Dickson Street Hart’s Barber Shop Arkansas National Bank Building Student Patronage Appreciated E. E. HART, Proprietor Fraternity Jewelry and Crests Novelty and Costume Jewelry Expert Watch Repairing Bernard F. Silverman Dickson Street Jeweler Compliments of 0 . E. WILLIAMS, A. B. 1908 Attorney at Law Lonoke Arkansas Compliments of R. S. LANDER B. C. E. ’02, C. E. ' os President SHERMAN CONCRETE PIPE CO. Little Rock, Arkansas L. G. Balfour Co. Jewelers Attleboro, Mass. MAJESTIC MANHATTEN CAFES “In Schuler Town ” “After the Dance” “On Sunday Evenings” Enjoy an Appetizing Meal in the Town ' s Most Nifty Cafes Page 342 I I (c Si t c c PATRONIZE Razorback Advertisers m IT’S ALL CVEC HE last page has been sent to the printer. Our tired, begrimed A hands drop nervously from the paste pot and the shears. This littered office no longer rings with the staccato of long-suffering typewriters. With the fading light of day there also fades the night¬ mares and ' bugbears of discounts and time limits — the Razorback of 1930 is done. The Razorback of 1930 is done. In your hands is the fruit of one year’s efforts and tireless endeavors of one of the most loyal staffs with which any editor has ever had the pleasure of association. Every mother’s son of them has labored as if his life depended upon the successful completion of the section with which he was connected. The Razorback of 1930 is done. It has cost us nine hours credit in this man’s University, and a temper that was once meek and serene is now sadly afflicted with Razorback “edititis.” So if there are a series of typographical sputters after your name or even if we have given you some new names, do not blame us too much, but rather lay part of your just condemnation on the system or the Board of Publications. We ' blame everything possible on them. Verily, we loved the Razorback of 1930 so much that we gave our only begotten courses that its pages might be fruitful and multiply. Editing the Razorback of 1930 has not been without its re¬ munerations nor its glimpses of life. Beauty candidates that smiled and smirked at us in April will give us only frozen glances in June. Seniors whose names have been misspelled and the unhappy victims of the Hog Wallow have made wild, hunted things of us, but we are still alive and happy. The Razorback of 1930 is done. We thank R. C. Walker of the Southwestern Engraving Company for his co-operation in the planning of the book; we thank Bennett L. Woolley of the Botz- Hugh Stephens Press for his invaluable assistance; we thank everyone to whom thanks are due; and, last of all — we thank Heaven that it is all over. To the Razorback editors of the future we extend our felicita¬ tions. Some people are born crazy, others are temporarily insane and others edit a yearbook. THE EDITOR vv ' . : : ■ i .


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

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

1927

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

1928

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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

1931

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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