University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 313
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 313 of the 1931 volume:
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IVILIzAT1QN'hiidentifies itself with the unbroken
' continuity of 'man's accomplishments. The com-
monwealth flourishes in accordance With the construc-
tive genius of its members, for the attainments of the
group are tantamount to the comprehensive summation
of individual activity. ' Progress is but the manifesta-
tion of man's creative endeavor in culture, and possess-
ing a Wealth of material goods is the eloquent dec1ara4
tive of the Work of its members. H V l
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.i ny, '
In the social order, as in any organized "'1i groups,
there are those Who by virtue of genius,and'persever-
ance stand foremost in their several lines? of endeavor,
and from them society seeks guidance in the councils of
state, in industry, and in religion. Without its pillars
the social order cannot stand. I
, flngthe past, in recognition of such individuals and
ervices, both church and state conferred titles
n such of its faithful servants as were deemed
Worthy of distinction. Time, hoWever,fhas vvitnessed
the abandonment of such arfifigggildeviceg. ,A I.
A Society, conscious ofiiitsi'-debit, discharges its obli-
gations in a more adequate currency+-the intangible
gift of immortality. Graven 019:56 'altars of time are
the recollections of those faithful sons who have served
and passed on, but Whose Worksremain for posterity
to emulate and cherish. E VVQ. i
In tacit recognition oflsuch services, and as but a
feeble expression of our gratitude and respect, to the
noble sons of 'Arkansas we humbly dedicate the Razor-
back of 1931. i I p p
R E W 0 R D
T HAT the State of Arkansas has progressed in every
, respect during the last two or three decades is
indubitable. From being the target of antiquated
jokes pertaining to its backward condition, it has ad-
vanced to such an extent in education, agriculture,
engineering, commerce, wealth, population, and politi-
cal prestige that it is now one of the foremost states of
In education, Arkansas has made steps forward
that are nearly incomprehensible. From being con-
sidered as one of the most deficient in scholarship of
the ,forty-eight states, it has ascended to a position sec-
ond to few. The University of Arkansas was but re-
cently classified as ranking tenth among approximately
one hundred and sixty American universities.
, ,. The material progress of the State has been anal-
1 nib., Y gous to its advance in learning. The past few years
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have witnessed such any enormous development of the
vast natural resources of'Arkansas that its Wealth and
population have been multiplied, and its industries be-
come one of the vital parts of its system. Transporta-
tion. has been facilitated, expediting our commercial
The credit for this almost unparalleled advance
in all phases of civilization must, of necessity, be given
to those who have been the guiding geniuses of the
State. To those Who have had the perspicacity to cor-
rectly prognosticate the future, and then had the ex-
executive ability, the courage, the moral strength, and
the confidence of their colleagues to consummate their
endeavors, the State of Arkansas is eternally indebted.
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CAMPUS, AS SEEN FRQM AGRI BUULIDHNC1
QHIl'QMEGA'S QE1W1"IVQ ARKANSA
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V I Tl Cwhis section 3 '
X 1 iiolcdtcatoot to X 1
I H John Clinton futrall If N
k To John Clinton Fntrall, in i
- recognition of his great achieve-
ments in the field of learning, and
h' r ess've efforts in be
for is p ogr i -
half of the University of Arkan-
sas to make it the educational
monument of the State that it to-
day is, we dedicate this division
of the Razorback, of 1931.
1 "' t..n "'
Q lmll l
OHN CLINTCN FUTRALL was born in
Jackson, Tennessee, on March 9, 1873,
After receiving the degrees of bachelor of arts
and master of arts from the University of Vir-
ginia, he was a post-graduate student at the
University of Chicago, Johns Hopkins, and the
Universities of Bonn and Halle in Germany. He
was professor of Latin and Greek at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas from 1894 until 1913, when
he became president of the institution. He is a
member of Phi Beta Kappa, of the Arkansas
History Commission, of the Archaeological Insti-
tute of America, and the Classical Association of
the Middle West and South.
onrd Of rustoes
HARVEY PARNELL, The Governor of Arkansas, Little Rock . . . Ex-Officio
CLAUDE M. HIRST, The State Supt. Of Public Instruction, Little Rock . Ex-Officio
Expiration of Term
JOHN M. ANDREWS, Fort Smith . . . 1931
W. L. POPE, Pocahontas . . 1931
JOHN G. RAGSDALE, El Dorado 1931
ART T. LEWIS, Fayetteville . 1933
H. M. JACKSON, Marianna 1933
A. B. BANKS, Fordyce . 1935
FRED I. BROWN, Little Rock . 1935
GOVERNOR HARVEY PARNELL . . . . . CHAIRMAN
T. C. CARLSON, Fayetteville . . . . . . SECRETARY AND AUDITOR
MESSRS. BANKS, BROWN, AND POPE ...... Agricultural Extension
THE COMMITTEE ON THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY
AND THE DIRECTOR OF THE ExPERIIvIENT SrATION . . .
. . . . . Board of Control of the Agricultural Experiment Station
MESSRS. LEWIS, POPE, AND JACKSON ...... Buildings and Grounds
MESSRS. JACKSON, ANDREWS, AND BROWN . . . . College of Agriculture
GOVERNOR PARNELL, MESSRS. LEWIS, RAGSDALE, AND POPE . . . Executive
MESSRS. BANKS,'ANDREWS, AND RAGSDALE . . . . . Finance
MESSRS. BROWN, HIRST, AND ANDREWS . Medical College
MESSRS. BANKS, LEWIS, AND HIRST . ' . Teachers and Personnel
NOTE-Name of the chairman stands first.
Governor Harvey Parnell
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HE present building and equipment of the
University of Arkansas is of very inferior quality
-one of the poorest 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 equaled in standard
by any other Southern state university, but prac-
tically all of them outrank it as to physical condi-
tions. True, we are progressing, slowly and tor-
tuously, as is evinced by the new Engineering and
Agricultural buildings, which are inferior to none
in the country, but there are multitudinous other
features of the University that need building up
To accomplish this the expenditure of con-
siderable money will be necessary. So fat the
GOVERNOR HARVEY PARNEU- state legislature has not been over-benevolent in
its appropriation 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
The main hope of the University lies in Governor Harvey Parnell, who is one of its strongest advo-
cates. 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 supporter,
and one that will mean much to the building up of the University of Arkansas educationally.
The present building program entails the construction 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 dormitory, a new
commerce building, a new gymnasium, and eventually a building to replace University Hall. When com-
pleted, this will give the University of Arkansas one of the most complete plants of any university in the South.
President John Clinton Futrall
IT is with no inconsiderable degree of satisfac-
tion that I look back over the eighteen years
that have elapsed since I became the chief execu-
tive of the University of Arkansas. I 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 es-
tablishment of almost a dozen other colleges in the
State, and in spite of an elevation of standards
for entrance and for graduation, the number of
students on the campus has trcbled. The library
has grown from a miscellaneous collection of
15,000 or 20,000 books to a well organized library I .
of approximately 100,000 volumes, and is now pRES,DEN-1-JOHN CLINTON FU-TRALL
rated as one of the best university libraries in the UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS
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 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.
lum 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 institutionhas begun to take on the atmosphere of
a real university. The influence 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 i-mportant factor in
life and development of the State that a great university may be. For this purpose it needs money for build-
ings,-for equipment, for better faculty salaries, for scholarships and student loans. The solving of these prob-
lems is one that calls for the best efforts of the University governing board, the administration, the students,
the alumni, and all friends of education in the State.
The Graduate School
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HE student in his first year of graduate work has two aims: He
l endeavors, by learning from others, to increase his knowledge of his
chosen subject, and he tries to learn something of methods in re-
search which will enable him to carry on his studies independently,
to increase not only his private stores of knowledge but also the
general knowledge of mankind.
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 undergraduate studies,
and the solution of the problem by which he hopes to discover what
DEAN J- C- JCRDAN 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 undergraduate 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 undergraduate work, but the pur-
pose 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 splendid 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 cooperation between students and faculty members is necessary.
College oi Arts and Sciences
HI CALL therefore a complete and generous education, that which
fits a man to perform justly, skillfully, and magnanimously all the
offices, both public and private, of peace and war," said John Mil-
ton, writing in 1644 of what he spoke of as a 'lbetter 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 r
a better definition of the aims of liberal education has yet to be ,
drawn. Perhaps the next generation 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 "Paradise Lostl' could not have DEAN V' L' JONES
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 per-
form "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
grades, and their relation to the past and the future. He should know the method by which scientists pio-
neer 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 edu-
cation. There is no reason why liberal education should not, in greater degree, continue to serve some of rhe
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, over-
crowded 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 genera :ion be prepared to understand the meaning of "all
the offices, public and private, of peace," and to perfzrm whatever work he is fitted to do in the light of
that knowledge. I '
School oi Law
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. THE School of Law during the academic year entered upon a new
period in its development. For the first five years of the history of
Q the school the efforts of the law faculty were directed to the or-
. ganization of the curriculum and the law clubs, and the building
up of the law library. With the exception of several pamphlets
N on legal topics which were distributed and of certain addresses, the
'V School of Law had not come in as close contact with the bar of the
N 5 State as it had desired to do. A number of research articles were
2,2 prepared by members of the law staff but were published in the
v law reviews of other universities and did not, as a rule, come to the
1 ,,,. -. o,,. 1
DEAN J S WATERMAN attention of our own bar.
In November, 1929, The School of Law began to issue a
series of bulletins containing articles 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 legislation, 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 tUniversity 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 juris-
diction to which the law students can be referred. The bulletin should also stimulate the law students to pre-
pare articles for publication based on the results of their investigation of moot cases assigned in their law club
Additional recognition of the quality of work of the School of Law came from the General Assembly 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 were the first beneficiaries
of this privilege.
The future outlook for the University of Arkansas law school is bright. The school will grow in years
to come, not only in enrollment, but in equipment, 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. -
College oi Education
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As I write these lines, two thoughts regarding the functions of a
teacher-training school in a University 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 college of the late '9O'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-madeg it would be
an error to conclude that they came by their greatness without a
long process of development." A .. 5
A N ,.
It is probable that no training school or college of education Y H S
ever turns out a ready-made product. Ar best it serves to short-circuit
the long and circuitous process by which the hard-working teachers of DEAN C' E' PRAM'
the preceding generation became worthy of the title, ugreatf' We
talk of the 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 itself, however, is of sufficient impor-
tance 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 education 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 professional 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
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 teachers for service.
College oi Engineering
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ENGINEERING is an applied science which can be traced back to
the most primitive civilization. One may acquire proficiency in any
branch of Engineering in one of two waysg first, by long practice,
. beginning as an apprentice with a professional engineer and serving
I in various capacities from the simplest to the most responsible posi-
Y tion 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
. i of engineering practice, followed by a short apprenticeship with pro-
DEAN W. N. GLADSON fessional 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 col-
lege 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 nu mber 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 institu-
tion. The Engineering College seeks to serve the people of the state: first, in residence teaching, second,
by extension teachingg and third, by research in the Engineering Experiment Station, it seeks to improve pro-
cesses of manufacture, to aid in developing the statefs 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
College oi Agriculture
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SOME faculty members of the College of Agriculture of the Uni-
versity deal primarily with teaching, 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 i
Station devotes its time to solving the problems which are too in-
volved and too expensive for individual farmers and farmers' wives
to solve for themselves. These problems have to do with plant
diseases, animal diseases, nutrition, fertilizers, varieties of field crops,
fruits and vegetables, marketing, destructive insects, and economic DEAN DAN T' GRAY
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, therefore, deals with resident students, and undertakes to discover and develop new leader-
ship for the rural people of the State.
The third division of the College of Agriculture is extension work in agriculture 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 houses-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 teaching the farm men and women of the State im-
proved 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.
College oi Dledicine
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THE School of Medicine is located at Little Rock. Like Cornell
and other great educational institutions, 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 develop-
ment in medicine that has exemplified the most wonderful develop-
ment 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 institution, and its students are accepted in any
other "A" grade medical school in the United States. The fresh-
DR' FRANK VINSONHALER man class numbers forty-nine, with a total enrollment of one hundred
The first two years of training arc given in the building which was formerly the State Capitol building,
but is now known as the War Memorial building, and the last three 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 technician. 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.
Cooperation with the city and county health officers requires 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 graduates 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 University'. Witli 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 prognosticated by records of
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.
School oi Business Administration
-1----'- ---- ------------ - - --------------- - -..-.,.
B USINESS is as old as civilization, but the discernment of under- V'
lying force and the formulation of business principles are intellectual
products of the increasing complexity of the economic system char-
acteristic of modern times. This growing complexity of societyis
productive organization is at once the basis of the necessity for every
educated citizen to be thoroughly grounded in economic science, and
the rairon d'elre for collegiate training in business administration.
The 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
DEAN C. C. FICHTNER
administration-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 thinlc logically and accurately about business
Pfflblems. 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 generation. During this time it
has graduated some eighty 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 achievements of the men upon whom
it has conferred degrees.
The 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 from out-of-state universities. Complete Curri-
cula 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 insurance. The School offers a
C0mplete program in economics and sociology both for commerce majors and for students in other departments.
Students may elect to combine business administration with law, chemistry, and other subjects having occupa-
tional 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
morethan a hundred outstanding corporations, many of which send their employment representatives directly
to the School.
i Plans for the future of the School comprehend an expansion of the teaching and research staff, enlarged
housing and more adequate operating facilities, the establishment of a bureau of business research, and the pub-
lication of a business journal. '
Dean oi Bien
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N planning for the future, with conditions of the present, it is a
A good idea to look over the past which was then the present and see
'Q 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 "Ncw,' is better than the "Old," then
progress has been made.
Man u erclassmen 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.
DEAN G. E' RIPLEY Many things have helped to bring about these better conditions.
I 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 upresenti' 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 Stll-
dent conduct of the campus, and this improvement in study life has been noticed by those in charge of the
The Men's Dormitory Council, "The Gumbootsf' as they,are called, is doing its part in making student
government a fact and not a theory, and the conditions 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 sportsmanship.
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 freshmen problems.
The students have made progress in student government and if they will read carefully the opening para-
l f th future will result in success of student government at the University of Arkansas
graph, present p ans or e ,
Dean oi Women
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T is difficult for those of us who have grown accustomed to the
presence of women on our campus to realize how recent the influx
to colleges and universities has been. A half century takes us baclc
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
seeking higher education.
In the year 1889-'90 there were enrolled in colleges and uni- I
versities in the United States 20,874 women. In 1927-'28 this num-
ber had increased to 356,137.
These years have also seen a decided change in the type of
I . DEAN MARTHA REID
woman found at college. In the early days girls sought such schools
35 opened their doors to them, Vassar and Oberlin, first, either because of intellectual interests or because cir-
cumstances 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
It was with the introduction of the social program into the college community that rhe need arose for
Sllidance and direction, and so the office of the Dean of Women evolved.
Another interesting feature of the increased numbers of women students is thc fact that twenty-five per
cent of these 356,137 college girls are earning all or part of their expenses. This brings to the Dean's office
the administrative duty of placing and supervising the self-helping girl.
The Dean of Woinen 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 classroom,
and so a limited number of teaching hours is added to her program. Perhaps the most satisfactory hours of a
Dean's day are those devoted to personal conferences with students. These discussions cover a wide range of
subjects and invariably lead to a better understanding and readier cooperation on the part of all concerned.
To be of service to both men and women students along any of the above lines is the purpose of the Dean
Of Women of the Universityof Arkansas.
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HAL DOUGLAS .... . . PRESIDENT
MARION FORD . . VICE-PRESIDENT
WARREN WOOD . . SECRETARY
KERMIT POTTS . TREASURER
1 JOHNNY ERP jim PICKREN
JOE KNOTT LEoN CATLETT
' ' NEWLAND OLDHAM JETHRO HENDERSON
BRUCE KENDALL BETTY ToLSoN
JOE FRY MARGARET MCGILL
' HAYDEN LEWIS JAMES FLYNN
The Student Senate, representing all classes of the University,
HAL DOUGLAS 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 per-
taining 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 Federa-
tion of America, and is represented annually at both conferences.
All student affairs, social functions, and elections are under the direct Supervision and control of the Student
Senate. The Board of Publications, the Vigilance Committees, and the Student Social Committee are ap-
pointed by the President of the Student Senate.
I l 12- V
Wood McGill Fry Pirkren.
Top Row: Erp, Tolson, Ford, , , ,
Bottom Row: Knott, Lewis, Oldfmm, Potts, Kendall, Flynn.
Student Social Colnlnittee
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STITS I-IAYS CHAIRMAN
MILAN CREIGHTON PORTER GRACE r
For the third year, during 1930-'31, student dances were operated e I
under the supervision of the Student Social Committee. Conduct A Q Q
at dances, arrangement of student dance dates, finances, orchestras, STITS HAYS
and other details are left in the hands -of the committee.
Surplus funds were utilized to send students to the National Student Federation of America convention at
Atlanta, Ga. Kermit Potts and Leon Catlett represented the University of Arkansas this year.
In drawing up the social calendar, the committee worked in cooperation with the fraternities, sororities, and
other groups. In this manner the students of the University have had dances of some sort every Friday and Sat-
urday night in the season allowed for dances by the University.
Bmulton C"f'i8l7f0'1 D Grace
Carnal! I-Iall Governin
NINA MARIE COOPER .
NINA ASTIN . .
I-IAZEL DESHAZO .
I LoIs WINDHAM
V ELMA DAVIS
NINA MARIE COOPER
The Carnall Hall Governing Board is composed of representatives of each
EDNA EARL STINSON
class. 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. It has the responsibility of staging dances, open-houses, and other
social events. It prevents unnecessary noise, and regulates uses of the telephones. All infractions of dormi-
tory rules are punished by the board by fining the culprits.
Boards are of two kinds at Carnall Hall, the one open, in which all girls gather in the parlor and discuss
the various problems which confront the inmates of the dormitoryg the other closed, in which what goes on in-
side the doors is scarcely known. It is in the latter meetings that punitive measures are enforced.
' I .
Wi"dham AWN Slinxon Dwi
151451195 llorlnitory Council
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OFFICERS T R R- E
MRS. IONE C. LEAMING . MATRON A s
ORREN L. I-IAYS . . . PRESIDENT W p
WILLIAM PRUETT . . TREASURER p 3
MEMBERS ' V
JIM OLIVER LEON WxLL1AMs i
The Men's Dormitory Council meets at least once a week for
the purpose of fining such persons as may have been apprehended in- R.
fracting the rules and regulations of the men's dormitories. The M
members of the Council are elected by a popular vote of the students - A . N t V i
of the dormitories. Prior to this year, it had been customary to
elect only juniors and seniors, but this year one of the men was a STITS HAY5
sophomore at the time of his election.
Four men COUIPOSC the COUUCU, three ft'0ITl Buck Hall and one from I-Iill Hall. The "gumboots" are in-
itiated according to the dormitory custom, which is not altogether ceremonial. Order is maintained through-
OUY Sflldy l10l1tS, the SCUClEl1tS being allowed t0 Create no unnecessary disturbance. The councilman, working in
Cooperation with Mrs. Leaming, the matron, plan and execute dormitory dances, dinners, and other entertain-
ments throughout the year.
Inspection of all rooms is made once a week, at Slturday noon, and students whose rooms are found in
disorder are fined. The Council supervises the use of dormitory laundry and pressing plant, and regulates the
actions of freshmen. The "gumboots"' task is a thankless one, and a never-ending source of grief. The
Council is directly responsible to Dean Ripley for the a:tions of the men in the dormitories, and all complaints
made by students must 'be presented through it.
'f ip V i L
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F Wh' t' :lr
X if dediigzijejogycd Q 1'
' AIM Jmvh I-'2-Dbffm-1 R '
Q Toiloseph Taylor Robinson,Aone
' " ' fof the greatest politicalffigiwes '
in Afrkansas' historygwhose Saga,-yi'
h ' cionsiendeavors and loyal 3 atten-W c '
tion' to his state and 'national .A -
V- duties have so indelibly gravenqhis V -
' ' name upon the tablet of American
democracy, , wef dedicate this divi-
V I sion of the Razorback 0f,f1'931. '
I ll' ...til ll-
OSEPH TAYLOR ROBINSON was born at
Lonoke, Arkansas, on August 26, 1872- I-Ie
received his education at the University of Ar-
kansas, and was admitted to the bar in 1895.
I-Ie was a member of the Fifty-eighth to the Sixty-
second Congresses f1903-19131 from the Sixth
Arkansas District. He resigned from Congress
on January 14, 1913, and was inaugurated gov-
ernor of Arkansas the succeeding day. Upon
being elected to the United States Senate on
January 28, 1913, he resigned as governor on
March 10, 1913, and took his seat in the Senate
on the same day. He was the Democratic candi-
date for vice-president of the United States in
9 1 A T'
BERRY, FRANCES .
ECKLER, ERNEST . ..... .
Phi Nu Eta, Theta Taug Tau B
BARNARD, MARY CAROLYN ....
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
KEISER, Joi-IN . . . . .
Pi Kappa Alpha.
Pi Beta Phi.
PALMER, H. L. . .
READ, HENRY CLAY, JR.
Beta Theta Pi.
Pi Kappa Alphag Phi Al
pha Delray Alpha Kappa
WILSON, WILLIAM T. .
. Hot Springs
Crocker, M o.
Psig Owl and Triangle.
. Fountain Hill
cuff or 1931
Quinn 11111111i1 A111nn1un-nuvuliuuinn-nuiuninn1un-un1ll-emu 1111111111 un-1011
HOLLIS BUCKELEW . . PRESIDENT
MOODY PEARSON . . . VICE-PRESIDENT
MARY ELIZABETH HENRY . . SECRETARY
CLEMMON MUNN . . TREASURER
Each year thousands of students emanate from the cloisters of our colleges and universities into the world,
prepared, at least in theory, for the vicissitudes of fortune that they expect to encounter. And, in a sense, they
are prepared, for life at a university is not entirely roseate, but is punctuated by disappointments, and is ap-
pendaged by considerable disillusionment. A
But, regardless of the adverse side of college, we, the Class of 1931, are certain that, notwithstanding the
difficulties we encountered in acquiring our education, we have been repaid a thousand fold. Knowledge is a
priceless guerdon that is a consequent only of assiduous study, it cannot be gained sans diligent application and
profound research. And we are thankful that we have not been too dilatory to reach the summit of our goal.
But not all of the four years we have spent at the University of Arkansas has been expended in sedulous
study of books. The Class of 1931 is very proud of the fact that, ini addition to its unusually good scholastic
record, its members were catalogued in every extra-curricula activity on the campus. In all branches of ath-
letics, in dramatics, debate, music, and in all honorary and professional organizations, members of the Class of
1931 were pre-eminent.
We leave the University of Arlcansas with emotions of anticipation commingled with those of regret.
It will seem anomalous next fall when we are not again enrolling, and preparing for another nine-month drink
of the Pierian spring. We will sadly miss our old acquaintances among the faculty and students, and will
probably be forced to replace their vacancies with other associates not nearly so congenial and compatible. But
we hope that our four years spent within the broad portals and upon the spacious campi of the University of Ar-
kansas has given us sufficient of a synoptic view to enable us to enjoy to the utmost whatever our desiny has in
store for us. We have had a good time here, but even the most exquisite refinements of delight soon yield to
satiety. i l
ABBOTT, FREDERICK . . . Fayetteville
Sigma Chi, Inter-Fraternity Council, '30, '31, A. I. C.
E-y '30, '31, Vice-President.
ADKINS, MARY IRENE . . Goodman, Mo.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Girl's Rifle Teamg Y. W. C.
A. Cabinet, Women's League.
ADAMs, PIERCE .... Yellville
Varsity Track, '29, '30, "A" Club.
ALCORN, MARGARET . Magnolia
ALEXANDER, C. . Prairie Grove
BAIN, MILTON .... El Dorado
Delta Tau Sigma, "A" Club, Cross Country, '28,
Track, '29, '31, Menorah Society, A. B. C., Scabbard
and Blade, Winner Scott D. Hamilton Medal. i
BAIN, RALPI-I . . Bentonville
BAKER, OLIVE . . Helena
BARNETT, FRANCIS .... Augusta
'Sigma Chi, A. S. C. E., President, '31, Theta Tau,
Vice-President, '31, Tau Beta Pi, Vice-President, '31,
E. S., Vice-President, '31, Staff, Arkansas Engineer,
BUCKELEW, HOLLIS H .... Bauxite
Theta Kappa Nu, Blue Key, Who's Who, '31, "A"
Club President, Senior Class, Football, '28, '29, '30, Y.
M. C. A., Inter-Fraternity Council, '30, '31, Vice-Presi-
dent, '31, Glee Club, '28, '29, '30, President, '29,
Deutscher Verein, Student Senate.
BURKS, RAY O. Stuttgart
BURNS, EVERETT .... Bruno
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Nu Eta, Scabbarcl and Blade,
A. D. A., Manager, '31, Agriculturist Staff.
BYNUM, INA . . F ayetteville
CALDWELL, GLEN . Mansfield
Theta Kappa Nu.
CAMPBELL, FLORA . Van Buren
Phi Mu, Blackfriars. -
CARLISLE, INEZ . . Fayetteville
Sigma Alpha Iota.
CAMPBELL, IONE Hot Springs
CHAMBERS, LEE .... Bauxite
Owl and Triangle, Treasurer, International Relations
Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Glee Club, Third Battalion
CREIGHTON, MILAN . . Gothenberg, Nebr.
Sigma Nu, Blue Key, "A" Club, Vice-President,
'31, Football, '28, '29, '30, Captain, '30, Basketball, '29,
'30, '31, Track, '29, '30, '31, Captain, '31, Who's Who,
'31, Social Committee.
Cnoss, I-IIRAM West Memphis
A. L. T.
CRUTCI-IER, ALICE Springdale
CYPERT, EUGENE Searcy
DAMERON, SAM . West Fork
DAMPF, HARLEY . Marshall
DAv1s, EDWIN P ..... El Dorado
Kappa sigma, "Ar Club, Track, '30, Isl.
DALE, JACK . . . Gothenherg, Nebr.
S. A. E., Blue Key, "A" Club, Football, '27, '28,
'29, '30, Track, '28, '29, '30, '31, Captain, '3lg Who's
Who, '30, '31, Athletic Council, Traveler Staff, '29, '30.
DEAN, FLORENCE . . Russellville
Sgima Alpha Iota.
CLARDY, FRED .
CLARK, GRACE -
CLARK, LOUISE .
Zeta Tau Alpha.
CLICK, R. I-I. .
Alpha Zeta, Chronicler, A. D. A., A. G. R. Club.
COHEA, ARDITI-1 . . Fayetteville
COLLISON, WILLIAM . . Bald Knob
Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi.
COOPER, NINA MARIE . . . Booneville
Skull and Torch, Carnall Hall Governing Board,
Who's W'ho, '31, Octagon.
DILLING, JOI-IN . . . Bearden
Alpha Lambda Tau, Phi Nu Eta.
DOUGLAS, DOKE .... Bentonville
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Tri Eta, Vigilance
Committee, '30, University Band, '29, '30.
ELI.IsoN MARY JANE . . . Wynne
Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, '31, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Women's League, Who's Who, '31, Regimental
iponsor, '30, Student Senate, '29, W. A. A., Y. W. C.
EOFF, DEE R .... '. Fayetteville
A. D. A., A. G. R. Club, Alpha Zeta.
ETHERIDGE, RUTH . . . Hamburg
FINNEY TOM .... Fayetteville
Sigma, Nu, "A" Club, Football, '28, '29, '30, Alpha
FITCI-I, STELLA .... I-Iindsville
A. D. A., Home Economics Club, W. A. A.
FORD, GUY . . . Caledonia
FORD, MARIAN .... Ft. Smith
ll resident '30 '31 Octagon Club Presi-
C i Omega, P s 9 i 9
dem, '31, Vice-President of Associated Studehts: 331,
Rootin' Rubes, Vice-President, '31, Women's Pan-Heh
leflifii Who's Who, '30, '31, Secretary of Junior Class,
315 Secretary of Sophomore Class, '29, Y. W. C. A.
lc I '50
FURRY, WARREN G .... Van Buren
Lambda Chi Alpha, President, '30, Theta Tau, Presi-
dent, '29, '30, Inter-Fraternity Council, '28, '29, '30, A.
S. C. E., Who's Who, '31, Engineers' Day Manager,
'31, Business Manager, Arkansas Traveler, '30, '31.
GARRISON, KENTON K. . . Fayetteville
Alpha Lamba Tau, Radical Club, Blackfriars, Seab-
barcl and Blade, Press Club, Writers' Club, Branner
Geology Club, Razorback Staff, Traveler Staff, Captain
Prize Winning Company, '30.
GATLIN, MAURIE . . . Danville
GORDON, MADISON . . Patmos
GREGSON, LILLIAN . . Fayetteville
Rootin' Rubes, Y. W. C. A.
GUINN, GWENDOLYN .
. . Ft. Smith
HALL, MELVENA . .
Delta Gamma, President, '30, Panhellenic.
HALSTEAD, DOVIE . . . Van Buren
HARRISON, BERNARD . . Sulphur Springs
HYDE, L ...... Tillar
Kappa Alphag A. S. C. E.g Tau Beta Pi.
Joi-ms, IRENE .
Zeta Tau Alpha.
JONES, CARL .
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
JoNEs, ELsA .
ONES oi-iN PAUL .
J , l .
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Phi Alpha Theta.
HEAD, MARY LoUlsE . . Memphis, Tenn.
HEAD, WYLIE .... Fort Smith
Alpha Lambda Taug Press Clubg A. I. E. E.
HENBEST, LUCILLE . . Fayetteville
I-IENBEST, ORRIN J. . . . Fayetteville
Scabbard and Bladeg A. B. C.g Branner Geology Club,
Vice-President, '31g Rifle Teamg Cadet Captain.
HENDRICKS, LUCILLE . . Texarkana
I-IINKLEY, R. G. . . Rogers
I-IUNNICUTT, ADDIE L. . . Fa,etteville
Hocus, EVELYN .... Monticello
A. D. A.g Home Ec Club.
I-Iunu, HUGH CARL . . . Decatur
Sigma Phi Epsilong Tri Etag Scabbard and Blade.
KENDRICK, CLYDE . St. Paul
KENNAN, J. R. . Elkins
Pi Beta Phi.
. . . . England
Phi Mug Pan-Hellenic, Treasurer, Y. W. C. A.g
LEEPER, VIRGINIA . . . Fayetteville
Delta Omicrong A. D. A.g Home Ee Club, President,
LEWIS, HAYDON . . . Fayetteville
Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psig Scabbarcl and Blade,
Captain, Student Senateg Owl and Triangleg Lieutenant-
Colonel, R. O. T. C.g Inter-Fraternity Council.
LICHLYTER, HESTER . . . johnson
LIcI-ILYTER, Louls .... johnson
Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbatd and Bladeg Cadet Ma-
jorg Owl and Triangle, Alpha Kappa Psi.
LINER, EVERETT .... Ft- Smith
Lambda Chi Alphag Traveler Staff, '27, '28g Razor-
back Staff, '27, '28g Press Clubg Scabbard and Blade.
MCALLISTER, NELL . Booneville
MCCONNELL, DORSEY . . . Booneville
Sigma Nug Press Clubg Publications' Board, '31, Owl
and Triangleg Inter-Fraternity Council.
MCDONALD, HENRY . Bearden
MCDONALD, LEON . . . Springdale
Lambda Chi Alphag Scabbard and Blade.
MCKENNON, FOREST . . . Russellville
Kappa Sigmag Branner Geology Club.
MCKINNEY, LEONARD . . Siloam Springs
Alpha Lambda Taug Alpha Chi Sigma, Y. M. C. A.,
MARSHALL, MINA Fayetteville
MAY, GERALD .... Arlzadelplvia
Tri Etag Branner Geology Club.
MERRICK, BILLY ' .... Nashville
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Student Senate, '29, '30,
NATHO, PAUL . . . . Gillett
Deutscher Vereing A. S. M. E.
NELSON, ALICE .... Fayetteville
Lambda Taug B. S. U., President.
NELSON,IRENE . . . . Rogers
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
NEWELL, FRANK . . . Little Rock
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Press Clubg Kappa Tau Alphag
Blackfriarsg Inter-Fraternity Council, Razorback Staff,
'30, '3lg Traveler Staff, '29, '30, '31,
NEWMAN, JIM .... Little Rock
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Press Club.
O'BRIEN, FONTAINE . . . Ft. Smith
Chi Omegag Girl's Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.
OLDHAM, NEWLAND . . Muskogee, Okla.
Kappa Kappa Psig Theta Tau, Who's Who, '30, '3l.
OLIVER, RUTH NIVEN . . Memphis, Tenn.
Delta Gammag Sigma Alpha Iotag Lambda Taug
Rootin' Rubeg Branner Geology Club.
OLIVER, Tom . . . jacksonville
Basketball, '29, '3Og "A" Club.
Kappa Alphag Glee
Pi Kappa Alphag T
Skull and Torch.
Skull and Torch.
. . Magnolia
Club, '30, '31.
. . DeWitt
ri Etag Owl and Triangle.
. Aslv Flat
Mineral Wells, Tex.
Zeta Tau Alphag Women's Pan-Hellenicg Swastika.
MUSE, NED .... N. Little Rock
Alpha Lambda Taug A. I. E. E.g A. B. C.
MYERS, CECIL .
ORTON, HAMILTON . Ashdown
Osoooo, Lucy .... Van Buren
Y. W. C. A., President, W. A. A., Treasurer, Delta
Omlcrong Kappa Tau Alpha, Kappa Delta Pig Womenls
League, Girl's Glee Club, Pi Kappag Heine Economics
Clubg A. D. A., Who's Who, '31.
Oscoon, Ons .... Van Buren
Alpha Zeta, A. G. R. Clubg A. D. A.
PALM, CHARLES . . . Rogers
Skull and Torch.
PALMER, MRS. I-I. S. Crocker, Mo.
PARR, MAE . Weiner
PESTERFIELD, C. H. . . Alix
PICKREN, JIM ..... Salem
Theta Kappa Nug Tri Eta, Blue Keyg Who's Who,
'3lg Basketball, '29, '30, '31g "A" Clubg Publications
Board, '31, Student Senate, '31, Vigilance Committee,
'30, Who's Who in Agri College, '31.
Pouc, BERNARD .. . . . Smackover
A. D. A.g Alpha Zeta, A. G. R. Clubg Business
Manager of Arkansas Agriculrurisr, '31.
PORTER, THoMAs . . . Clarksville
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi.
PRESLEY, T. EARL . . l' . . Osage
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Secretary, Vice-Presiclent, '303
President, '31, A. S. C. E.g Inter-Fraternity Council,
RAE, RALPH . . l . . Fayetteville
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Radical Clula.
REINOEHL, VIOLET . . . Fayetteville
Kappa Kappa Gammag Womenls Pan-Hellenic.
REINHARDT, BIDA . . Oktalva, Olzla.
RICE, BENNIE ..... Lonolze
Y. M. C. A.g A. D. A., A. G .R. Club, Arkansas
Agriculturalist Staff, '3l.
ROBINSON, JEAN .... Ft. Smith
Zeta Tau Alphag Women's Pan-Hellenic.
ROWDEN, THAD . Fayetteville
SCANTLAND, Lois . . Lewisville
A. D. A.
THOMPSON, MAR JORIE Paragould
VAN METER, WARREN . . . judsonia
Sigma Nu, A. S. C. E., Secretary-Treasurer, Football,
'26, '28, '29.
VANN, GRACE . . Bremen, Tex.
Zeta Tau Alpha. " -3
VAUGHN, GEORGE . . . Fayetteville
Kappa Sigma, Alpha Chi Sigma.
WADE, CLIFTON .... Fayetteville
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Assistant Bus-
iness Manager, Arkansas Traveler, '31, Vigilance Com-
WALKER, FREIDA . . Springdale
WALSH, ZACK . Crosse!!
Lambda Chi Alpha.
WALTS, IRENE . . Fayetteville
WARBRITTON, FAY . . Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phi.
SCOTT, WILMA .
. El Dorado
Passiar, N. Y.
A. D. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics Club,
4-H Club, Delta Omicron, President, '3l.
SKILLERN, JOHN .... Fayetteville
Kappa Kappa Psi, President, Writers' Club, University
Band, '28, '29, '30, '31.
STEPHENS, JOHN .... Blevins
A. D. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics Club,
4-H Club, Delta Omicron, President, '31.
STINSON, EDNA EARLE Roger:
SWEETER, JESSIE . . Fayetteville
TRIBBLE, CLARRENE . . . Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phi, President, '30, '31, Rootin' Rubes, Pres-
ident, '31, Women's Pan-Hellenic, President, '31, Math
Club, President, '31, Blaclcfriars, Octagon Club, Kappa
Delta Pi, Y. W. C. A., Who's Who.
TREADWAY, T. C., JR. . . Little Rock
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbarcl and Blade, Vigilance
Committee, '28, '29, '30, Glee Club, '26, '27, '28,
WEBB, WILFRED Fayetteville
Phi Mu Alpha.
. . . . Pocaliontax
WELLS, W. D.
Skull and Torch, President, '31, International Rela-
. . . . Fa etteville
Sigma Alpha Iota, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C.
WHITE, RALPH . Walnut Ridge
. . . Newport
WILLIAMS, LEON .
Theta Kappa Nu, Phi Nu Eta, Scabbard and Bladeg
Tau Beta Pi.
WILLIAMS, LORRAINE . Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phi.
WILLMUTI-I, FLOYD . . Swifton
WINCHESTER, ROEERTA . . Fayetteville
Phi Mug A. D. A., Home Economics Club.
WINTKER, FRANKLIN R. . . Clarendon
Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, President,
'31, Blue Key, Phi Mu Alphag Press Club, A. I. E. E.g
Who's Who, '31g Cadet Colonel, '30, University Band,
'26, '27, '28, '29, Chief Announcer, KUOA.
Woi-ILEORD, VICTOR . . . Fayetteville
Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, '31g KUOA Staff An-
WOOD, TURNER . . Little Rock
WYLIE, LEO . Hermitage
YARBROUGH, MARY . Mansfield, La.
YOUNG, ALBERTA . . Lonolze
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
. Brooklyn, N. Y.
ZIMMERMAN, LOUIS .
Phi Epsilon, Deutscher Verein Menorah Society,
. . . Texarkana
ANDERSON, JAMES P.
Kappa Sigmag Blue Keyg Blackfriars, President, '31,
Who's Who, '30, '31, Editor, Razorback of '30g A. B. C.
PEARSON, MOODY P .... Searcy
Pi Kappa Alpha, A. B. C.g Branner Geology Club,
Scabbarcl and Blade, Inter-Fraternity Council, '29, '30,
'31g Student Senate, '29, '30, Vice-President, Senior
Class of '31,
NICCONNELL, HIRAM . . . Fayetteville
Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Rifle Team.
ClAII Of 1932
,.l.,.-.,.... .. - - - - -,.., ...,..,..-..............,.........,..-....-...,..-....-..-,......-.m-..- - .. - .. .. .. - - -.,.-..,!.
, as OFFICERS
OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES . . PRESIDENT
VIRGINIA HOUSTON . . VICE-PRESIDENT
J. WIRT BURNETT . . TREASURER
LESTEREE GEORGE . . SECRETARY
"Qui pelago credit, magna se foenore tollilg
Qui pugnas et rostm petit, praecingitur aura,
, Vilis aflulator pirto jaret ebrius ostrog
Sola pruninosix lvorret facundia pannisf,
-P t . .
OLIVER HOLMES e romus Arbzter.
We, the members of the Class of 1932, having served our two years apprenticeship outside the shrine of
learning, at last have been admitted into the sacred adytis, where we have seen the "light that never was on
sea or land" and have solemnly renounced the Vanities of the world, pledging ourselves unreservedly to a life
of complete intellectual endeavor. That is, until we graduate.
Our roster is studded with illustrious names that stand out from the lvoi polloi like landscape scenery
between the signboards upon our highways. Who shall, or can, forget such men as Wiseman, The Great
Morley, Darr, Chambers, Secrest, Ledbetter, Kelley, Rohbins, or even, for that matter, the great and only
Holmes, who reads Latin poesy. These men are to the University of -Arkansas what the Elizabethans are to
our literature. The zealousness and gusto with which we have served our school are comparable only to the
prodigity with which we have helped ourselves to whatever and whoever we wanted.
We have been perspicacious enough not to spend too much time in study, realizing fully its harmful effects
when overindulged in. Burton, in his "Atamony ofMe1ancho1y," Part I, Section ii, Sub-section 15, states,
"The Turks abdicated Corcutus, the next heir, from the Empire, because he was so much given to his boolcg
and 'tis the common tenet of the world, that learning dulls and diminisheth the spirits, and so per consequent,
produceth melancholyfi The 1931 Epicurean efflorescencc of the Class of 1932 is sufficient proof of the
fact that we did not malce the solecism to which Burton alludes.
O. W. HOLMES.
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Nortlv Little Rock
ADAMS, PAUL . . Newport
Phi Nu Eta.
ALLEN, BILLIE . Ft. Smith
ANDERSON, ALBXON Murfreesboro
ANDERSON, MCMAI-ION . Magnolia
Kappa Alpha, Blackfriarsg Press Clubg Kappa Tau
Alphag Glee Ciubg Traveler Staff. '31.
ANDERSON, DORA MAE . . Fayetteville
A. D. A.g Home Economics Ciubg Y. W. C. A.
ANNIS, LESLIE . . Roger:
APPLEBY, MILDRED . . Fayetteville
Chi Omega, Treasurer, '31.
APPLEBY, MARIAN . . . Fayetteville
Chi Omega, Homecoming Queen, '30.
ARNOLD, KIRBY . . Williford
ARMSTRONG, MARGARET . . Narberth, Pa.
ASTIN, NINA ..... Earle
Rootin' Rubes, '30, ,315 Home Economics Clubg A. D.
A.g Carnali Hail Governing Boardg W. A. A.g Women's
Leagueg 4-H Clubg Arkansas Agriculturist Staff.
ATKINSON, C. B. Foreman
BAGGETT, MAxINE . . Prairie Grove
Pi Beta Phi.
. . . Mena
A. D. A., A. G. R. Club.
BATES, CLINTON . . Fayetteville
Delta Tau Sigmag Menorah Society, Deutscher
. . Brooklyn, N. Y.
BERINSKY, ABE . . . New York City
Phi Epsiiong A. B. C., Deutscher Verein.
BROWN, EMMETT . Little Rock
Scabbarcl and Blade.
. . Ft. Smith
Pi Beta Phi. .
BULLINGTON, MELVA . . Charleston
. . . . DeWitt
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Phi Mu Alphag Skull ancl
Torchg Math Clubg Glee Clubg Xi Delta Psi.
BURNETT, HARRY .... Stamps
BUscHoW, DOROTHY . . . Stapp, Okla.
Chi Omegag Pi Kappag Kappa Tau Alphag Women's
Leagueg Y. W. C. A.g International Relations Club.
BUs1cK, JACK .... Pine Bluff
Alpha Lambda Tang Tri Etag Press Clubg Kappa
Tau Alpha, President, '31g Traveler Staff, '30, '31.
CALDWELL, JOHN PAUL . . . Parkdale
Pi Kappa Alphag Phi Nu Etag "A" Clubg Track, '30,
'3lg Razorback Staff, '30, '31,
CARLETON, GERTRUDE . Lake Village
BoLEs, BERNICE . . Santa Paula, Calif.
BRASHEARS, MARION . Elkins
BRANNEN, CLAUDINE . . . Fayetteville
Kappa Tau Alphag Traveler Staff, ,315 International
BOWMAN, ALICE .... Rogers
A. D. A.g Home Economics Clubg Rootin' Rubes.
BOYCE, BURNELLE . . . Little Rock
Chi Omegag Skull and Torchg Pi Kappag Kappa Tau
Alphag Y. W. C. A.g Women's Leagueg International
Relations Clubg Traveler Staff, ,3l. ,
BOWMAN, MARGARET Eudora
BRADY, INEZ . Fayetteville
BRANCH, JAMES . . Little Rock
BRAGG, GUY . . Little Rock
Scabbard and Blade.
CARNAHAN, oHN . Ft. Smith
. . . Warren
CARTER, L. C. .
Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club, A. D. A.
CARL, BARTON . Prairie Grove
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
CATO, ERLE . Little Rock
CHAMBERS, JOE .... Stuttgart
Kappa Sigma, "A" Club, Foosball, '29, '30, Basket-
CHOTARD, RICHARD D. . . Lake Village
Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Nu Eta, Owl and
Triangle, Press Club.
COLE, ROBERT .... Fayetteville
A. B. C., Scabbard and Blade.
CONRAD, CARLTON . . Hot Springs
COOPER, SALLY .... Marion
Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women's League, Swastika.
COOPER, PAUL .... Arkadelphia
Kappa Alpha, A. B. C., Secretary, '3O.
. . . Fayetteville
junior Manager, A. D. A., Xi Delta Psi, A. G. R.
COPE RICHARD Harrison
Lanlbaa cha Alpha:
CR1cLER, THARON . .. . . Alma
Lambda Chi Alpha, A. D. A.g Press Club, Sigma
Upsilong Traveler Staff, '30, '31, Razorback Staff, '30,
'31, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff.
CROSS,MOLLlE . . Dumas
CROSS, CARL '.
Alpha Lambda Tau.
CULLOR, ALBERTA . . Carlisle
CUSHMAN, EVELYN . . M arion
Zeta Tau Alpha.
. . . Van Buren
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha.
DENISTON, FRED .
DEAN, EDWIN . .
. Pine Bluff
. . Russellville
Pi Kappa Alphag University Band, Student Directorg
A. B. C. '
DIFFEY, ALEX . . . Cotton Plant
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Theta Taug Tau Beta Pig
DIAL, L,LOUISE . '
Zeta Tau Alpha.
Mineral Wells, Tex.
. . Bentonville
Kappa Sigmag Tri Etag Razorback Staff, '31.
DUTY, IRLAND .
Tri Deltag Y. W. C. A.
COXSEY, REMMEL . . Green F ores!
Theta Kappa Nu.
DAUGHERTY, FERDINAND . .
Sigma Alpha Epsilong A. B. C.g Inter-Fraternity Coun-
cilg Phi Mu Alpha.
DAVIS, MURRAY Little Rock
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
DAILEY, DAPI-INE .
Kappa Kappa Gammag Pi Kappa, President, '31g
Rootin' Rubesg Kappa Tau Alphag Y. W. C. A.g "Miss
Arkansas Traveler," ,315 Traveler Staff, '30, '31.
. . Fayetteville
DANIELS, ED Little Rock
DARR, EARL .... Jonesboro
Kappa Alphag "A" Clubg Football, '29, '30.
DAVIS, GULLEY . . Melbourne
DALE, NOEL Arlzadelphia
DENTON, CLARINE Cgner
EASON, BOURDON Fayetteville
ERP, JOHNNY .... El Dorado
Lambda Chi Alphag A. B. C.g Press Clubg Kappa
Tau Alphag Radical Clubg Traveler Staff, '28, '29,
Editor, '30g Student Senate.
FANCHER, HENRY . . . Fayetteville
Alpha Lambda Taug Blaclcfriarsg Radical Club.
FELDMAN, JACOB . . Patterson, N. 1.
FLY, MARY JOHN Little Rock
Zeta Tau Alpha.
FORD, OPAL WRIGHT . . Fayetteville
FOWLER, Rbss . . Harrison
Pi Kappa Alpha.
. . . El Dorado
FoRREsT, RoY .
Press Clubg Traveler Staff, '30, '31g Sports Editor, '30.
FOGLEMAN, JoHN A. .... Marion
Sigma Chig Alpha Chi Sigmag A. B. C.g President,
Arkansas Institute of Chemical Engineers.
FRANKS, ARTHUR .
FRY, JoE . .
Sigma Nug Student Senate, '31.
GATLIN, WILLO .
. . Danville
Tri Deltag Rootin' Rubcs.
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin' Rubes.
Delta Tau Sigmag Art
Phi Mug Octagon.
Editor, Razorback of 'Sig Men-
. . Muskogee, Okla.
. . . Pine Bluff
Alpha Lambda Tau, President, '31.
HENDERSON, CLYDE . Fayetteville
HEERWAGEN, MARIAN Fayetteville
HEMPHILL, LERTIN . Little Rock
HILL, LYLE .... Russellville
Theta Kappa Nu, Alpha Chi Sigma, Branner Geol-
HOLMES, OLIVER W .... El Dorado
Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, Tri Eta, "A" Club, Presi-
dent, Junior Club, Football, '28, '30.
HOWARD, ETI-IELYN . . . Fayetteville
Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Women's League.
HALLSTEAD, KATHERINE . . Van Buren
Delta Gamma, President, '31, Octagon.
HOUSTON, VIRGINIA . . . Fayetteville
Zeta Tau Alpha, Sigma Alpha Iota, Women's
League, President, '30, Rootin' Rubes, Octagon, Slcull
and Torch, Y. W. C. A.: Who's Who, '3l.
HUDSON, LURA . . . Hot Springs
Delta Gamma, Pi Kappa, Kappa Tau Alpha, Traveler
Staff, '28, '29, '30, '31.
GRAY, EDNA ROSE Little Rock
Pi Beta Phi.
HAMILTON, DOROTHY . McCrory
I-IAILEY, DREXEL . . Berryville
Lambda Chi Alpha.
HARRIS, ERNESTINE . . Fayetteville
HARRIS, BERT .... Jonesboro
Sigma Chi, Press Club, Traveler Staff, '29, '30, '3l.
HALFAST, ELIZABETH . . Muskogee, Okla.
HAWKINS, VIRGINIA . . . Ft. Smith
Tri Delta, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
HAMNIOCK, ELIZABETH . . Dermott
HEATI-I, KATHERINE . . . Warren
Delta Gamma, A. D. A., 4-H Club, Home Eco-
I-IUDDI.EsToN, WANDA . . . Paragould
Poetry Club, President, '30g Branner Geology Club.
HUNT, ROEERT . . . .
Theta Kappa Nug Xi Delta Psi, Scabbarcl and Bladcg
Colonel, R. O. T. C. Regiment, ,31.
JACKSON, IVAN ....
Theta Kappa Nug "A" Clubg Track, '30, '3l.
JANSSEN, ELAINE .
. Castlewoorl, S. D.
Delta Gamma, Home Economics Clubg A. D. A.,
JONES, MILDREIJ . .
JOHNSON, PAUL .
KEELING, Roy ....
Sigma Phi Epsilong Phi Nu Eta, A. D.
KAY, LUTHER . .
KNOTT, JOE .... Bentonville
Kappa Sigma, Tri Etag Student Senate.
LANDER, MARY DoWNs . . Little Rock
LEE, ARTHUR .... DeQueen
Alpha Lambda Taug B-Z Club.
LEVINE, MAX .
Delta Tau Sigma.
LEE, FRED .
LEDBETTER, I-IoIvIER .
"A" Clubg Football, '29, '30.
LEWIS, JIMMY . .
Sigma Nu, Skull and Torch.
LEWIS, J. GUS .
LEWIS, LOUISE .
Broolelyn, N. Y.
MCGUIRE, JULIA . . . Fayetteville
Tri Deltag Swastilcag Vigilance Committee.
MCGREGOR, DALE . . Cotton Plant
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
McCoy SADIE KATE . . Texarkana
MCGILL, MARGARET . . . Little Rock
Phi Mug Student Senate, Women's Pan-Hellenic.
MGDANIEL, MARY BRAGG . Camden
MEEK, ANN . . . . Camden
Kappa Alpha Thetag Swastika.
MILLER, MARSHALL . . . Bentonville
Pi Kappa Alphag Alpha Kappa Psi.
MITCHELL, HORACE . Little Rock
MILLARD, TOM .... Harrison
Sigma Phi Epsilong Branner Geology Clubg A. B. C.g
Blackfriarsg Glee Club.
Chi Omega, Swastilca.
LLOYD, ERNEST .
Lows, E. NOBLES .
Sigma Nug Press Club,
MARSH, LEONA .
W. A. A.
MAUNEY, Ross .
Alpha Zetag A. D. A.
MABREY, LUCILE ,
MADDOX, En .
. Haynesville, La.
Phi Nu Etag Traveler Staff,
. . Monticello
. . Harrisburg
MCFARLAND, MARY ELIZABETH . Bentonville
MILLER, MILTON . Brooklyn, N. Y.
MORROW, CARROLL . . . Springdale
A. D. A.g A. G. R. Clubg Agriculturist Staff.
MORLEX', DEAN R. . . North Little Rock
Pi Kappa Alphag Blue Keyg Who's Whog Press Clubg
A. B. C.g Phi Alpha Deltag President of Sophomore
Class, 1929-30g Business Manager, Razorback of 193lg
Assistant Business Manager, Razorback of 1930.
MOORE, JAMES . . . Rogers
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Moomf, WAYNE . . . Fayetteville
Sigma Nu: Theta Tau, Secretary, 'Bly Math Clubg
A. S. M. Eg University Band.
MORRIS, MARIAN . Little Rock
Zeta Tau Alpha.
MUNN, CLEIvIIvIoN . . .
Sigma Nug Scabbard and Blade, Vice-President, 313
Rifle Teamg Cross Country Team.
NEWTON, ORVILLE .... Camden
Kappa Sigmag Press Clubg Razorback Staff, '30,
NEMNICH, CARL A. . Mammoth Spring
Sigma Phi Epsilong Tri Eta.
NELSON, HELEN CHRISTINE . Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phig Blackfriars, Secretary-Treasurer, ,305
Y. W. C. A.
NELSON, I-IUGH . Kerlin
NEAL, CLARENCE . Harrell
NIVEN, JAIvIEs ..... Salem
Tri Etag A. D. A.5 Alpha Zetag Press Clubg A. G. R.
NORMAN, LAWRENCE . . Crossett
Pi Kappa Alphag Alpha Kappa Psi.
NORTON, ED . . . Star City
NoRToN, ROSAMOND . . Pine Bluff
OGAN, TREVA JANE .... Wynne
Chi Omegag Pi Kappa, Secretary-Treasurer, '31g Kap-
pa Tau Alpha, Vice-President, '31g Lambda Taug Skull
O,NEAL, NORRIS ..... Hope
Theta Kappa Nug Scabbarcl and Blade.
PINCKNEY, HAROLD . Ft. Smith
PITTMAN, WALTER . . . Fayetteville-
"A" Club, Tennis, '29, '30, '31, Captain, '31,
Porrs, KERMIT .... Locksburg
Sigma Nu, President, '31, Inter-Fraternity Council,
President, '313 A. B. C., President, '31, Business Mana-
ger, Razorback of 1930, Blue Key, Secretary-Treasurer,
'31, Theta Tau, President, '31g Press Clubg A. S. C. E.g
Who's Who, '30, '3lg G. E. S., Treasurer, '31, Delegate
to N. S. F. A., '31,
PRENTICE, DAISY .... Berryville
A. D. A.g Home Economics Club.
RAINES, EARL .... Alpena Pass
Phi Nu Eta, President, '31,
REID, CRANSTON . . johnson
Sigma Phi Epsilon.
REAGAN, GLEN ..... Gentry
Theta Kappa Nu, Scabbard and Blade.
REID, EARL . . Fayetteville
RI-IEIN, MURRAY . . Brookl,n, N. Y.
O'N EAL, BII.LIE .
OSBORNE, EUGENE .
Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Inter-Fraternity
OWEN, B. B.
Xi Delta Psi.
PAYNE, NORMAN .
Pi Kappa Alphag Branner
PEARsoN, IRENE .
PICKENS, WILLIAM .
Kappa Sigmag Orchestra.
. . Fayetteville
. Shreveport, La.
R1CHARDSON,JUSTIN . . Warren
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
ROWLAND, FAY . . Harrison
ROTHENHAFER, MARTHA . . DeWitt
Zeta Tau Alpha, Rootin' Rubes.
. North Little Rock
ROBBINS, BURTON C. .
Pi Kappa Alphag Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade,
Kappa Tau Alphag Press Club, President, '31g "A"
Club, Tennis, '29, '30, President, Sophomore Class of
'29, President, junior Class of '30, Traveler Staff, '30,
'31g Razorback Staff, '31, Vigilance Committee, Captain
ROGERS, BEULAH . Choctaw
ROWDEN, EHRLINE Fayetteville
SETZLER, RUDOLPH D. . . . Bruno
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Nu Etag Arknasas Agricultur-
isu staff, '29, A. D. A., '28, '29, '3o.
SLEETH, JEAN . . . Durango, Colo.
Tri Deltag Y. W. C. A.g University Orchestra.
SHIELIJS, FERRELL . . Mena
SIMPSON, NAN . . . Hot Springs
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
OLLIVER, FANCHON SIMS . . Joplin, Mo.
Tri Delta, Blackfriarsg Poetry Club, Vice-President,
'3lg Y. W. C. A., W. A. A.g Head of Archeryg
SMITH, ALTA .
Pi Beta Phi.
. Garland City
STARMER, GERALD . Little Rock
Theta Kappa Nu, President, 7303 A. B. C.
. . . . . l Hope
STEWART, WILLIAM . . M uskogee, Okla.
Pi Kappa Alphag Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi.
STRINGFIELD, MILDRED . . Huntington
A. D. A.g Home Economics Clubg W. A. A.
STEEL, CHARLES ARCHELAUS . Texarkana
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blackfriarsg Press Club.
TREADWAY, WILLIAM .
Kappa Alphag Tau Beta Pi.
TURNER, RAYMOND .
WALTRIP, AUDA .
Pi Beta Phi.
WATSON, MADGE . . .
Tri Deltag Women's Pan-Hellenicg Y.
Chi Omega, Glee Clubg W. A. A.
WARREN, MARTHA PARNELL .
Pi Beta Phig Blackfriarsg Swastikag
WARTEN, FANNIE . . .
Tri Deltag W. A. A., Y. W. C. A.
XVEPFER osEPH GOTTLIEB
W. C. A.
Joplin, M 0.
J . .
Kappa Bigmag Basketball, '30, '31g Assistant Manager
of Intramurals, '3l.
STUBBLEFIELD, ROLAND . Fayetteville
Lambda Chi Alpha.
STONE, RUSSELL , MCGghee
STANLEY, Tom .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
TATUM, GEORGE . Little Rock
TAYLOR, LEON F f, Smith
Phi Epsilon, President, '3lg Menorah Society.
. . ,
THOMPSON, OMA , Marvell
THOMAS, CECIL .... Berryville
A. D. A.g University Band, '293 Y. M. C. A.
TRIBBLE, MARY JANE . . Fayetteville
Pi Beta Phig Skull and Torchg Blaclcfriarsg Rootin'
Rubesg Lambda Tau.
WEBB, NELDA .
WINBURNE, NEWTON . .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blackfriars.
Pi Kappa Alphag Blue Keyg Tri Etag A. B. C., Press
WILSON, MRS. TODD Fountain Hill
WILLIAMS, BURT L. . Stuttgart
WINDHAM, LOIS . . . Fayetteville
Carnall Hall Governing Board, '31, A. D. A.g Home
Economics Clubg W. A. A.g Arkansas Agriculturist
WOODFIN, IRA .
BAss, HORTENSE - . Ft. Smith
BLACKBURN, JAY . . . Clarksville
Theta Kappa Nug Phi Nu Eta.
BROWN, C. A. .... Fayetteville
Sigma Phi Epsilong Scabbard and Blacleg Press Club.
I-IAYNES, JAMES . . Charleston
PRUETT, WILLIAM . . . - Denning
Tri Etag Men's Dormitory Council,
RED, JoE .... N. Little Rock
Pi Kappa Alphag Intramural Lightweightliioxing
Champion, JZ9, 30, '31.
RICE, HELEN MAE HALSELL . Fayetteville
TI-IWEATT, MARIE . Ft. Smith
WALKER, JoE .... Little Rock
Pi Kappa Alphag Tri Etag Alpha Zeta, A. D. A.
CLASS ,Of 1933
,,,,,i,,,, 11i1 1111111 4 .-n-n1u-Iris--nl1nu-nu1n1n.1,u.-,,,i 1 11i11 1 1 illlni.
4- 'K ,
, TOM MURPHY . . , p,,,,,,,,,,,,T
A x, A ANNA LOUISE POWELL . , v,CE.pRE,,DENT
KATHERINE HUTTO . , SECRETARY
ff' JAY DICKEY - . TREASURER
As I prognosticated in the Razorback of 1930, the Class of 1933 this year again evinced its indubitable
superiority over all preceding classes at the University of Arkansas by gloriously carrying on the enviable
record established during the collegiate year of 1929-30, when we were Freshmen, into our sophomoric year of
servitude. We might interpolate here that the word, usophomoricf' hitherto applied only as 'an adjective im-
plying contempt, has, due to our superlative achievements during our second year at this great institution, been
mutated into a term denoting excellency and superiority, at least on the University of Arkansas campus.
The Class of 1933 had nothing to be ashamed of, and incomprehensibly much to be inordinately and justly
proud of. Compare our record with that of any other preceding class and draw your own conclusions. In
athletics, we furnished the University with such marvelous performers as Sexton, Murphy, Kendall, Jelks,
Erwin, Houston, Edmonson, Phillips, Stout, Clark, Brown, and Gibson, whose athletic prowess quite eclipsed
the dimmer refulgence of stars of the junior and senior classes, whose glory diminished to the glow of satellites
when overshadowed by the scintillation of the members of the Class of 1933. And what we accomplished in
athletics is analogous to what we have accrued in all branches of campus activities.
"Have I :et such a star
To show light on thy brow
Thar thou .vazvest from afar
What I show to thee nonf?,'
We have pursued our collegiate duties with expedition and competency, making us the Cynosure of every
eye on the faculty, enforcing our instructors to uphold our mark as one to be striven to be paralleled by all
succeeding classes. And we modestly assert that this will not be accomplished in the near futuref
ADAMS, PAUL M ..... Fayetteville
ADMIRE, JOHNNIE MAE . . Fayetteville
ALBRECHT, HAROLD . . . Little Rock
ANDERSON, EL VERA . . Moline, Ill.
ATxINs, Boa .... M uskogee, Okla.
BANKS, MAI EVELYN . . . . Dumas
BAss, TED .... . Fayetteville
BAssETT, MARION . . . Hoxie
BEUCE, DOROTHY . . Little Rock
BLACKMER, EDYTHE . . Fayetteville
BOND, MARTHA . . . . Fayetteville
BRADLEY, NAN . . . . . Booneville
BRIDGES, WILLIAM . . Muskogee, Okla.
BROWNEIELD, LAVERNE . . . Ft, Smith
BROOKES, WORD . . . DeQueen
BROWN, CLAUDE . A . Hot Springs
BROWN, MARY . . . West Helena
BURKE,JoI-IN . . .
BURNETT, JUANITA . . .
BUTTRY, S. .
CADE, GEORGE . .
CATLETT, ROBERT .
CHASSY, DAVID .
CLARK, BURTON . .
CATE, LUCILLE .
CLIFTON, Gus .
Cox, RUTI-I ....
CRAWFORD, IVA GISAY
CRUsE, LILLIAN .
. . . Rogers
. . Woosley
. Bronx, N. Y.
. . Fayetteville
. Little Rock
FLAMM, PATTIE JANE . Muskogee, Olzla.
FLEHERTY,-IEAN . - . Ft. Worth, Tex. .
FORRESTER, RAY . . . Little Rock
FRYER, CARL . . . Muskogee,Okla.
FULCHER, ELIZABETH . Memphis, Tenn.
FULBRIGHT,RoBER1'A . . . Fayetteville
FUNK, FRANK . . . Hot Springs
GABEL, JACK . V . Freeport, lll.
GAROT,LEON . . . DeWitt
GATES, PAULINE . . Fayetteville
GIBSON,LIFORD . . . . Fayetteville
GIBSON, RAYMOND . . . Prairie Grove
GILMORE, JULIET . . . Durango, Colo.
GOLDBERG, HAROLD . North Little Rock
GOODWIN, FRANK ..... Camden
GRAHAM, PAULINE .... Springdale
CURRIE, ROBERTA . . . Crawfordsville
CORNETT,RAY. . . . . Dutton
DAVIS, ELMA . . . Brinkley
DAVIS, FRANK . . . Fayetteville
DEAN, CHESTER . . . . Texarkana
DlCKEY,J.W. . . . . Ft. Smith
DILDY, DALE . . . . Nashville
DOUGLASS, ROSSNER . . . Little Rock
EAGLE, ALTA .... Spencer, N. C.
EDMONSON,JIM . . . . . Maysville
EDWARDS, SADIE P. . . . Camden
ELswIcK, OscAR . . . . . Lincoln
EVANS, MIGNON . . . Hartford
FANCHER, HENRY .... Fayetteville
FARRIS, GEORGE . . . M uskogee, Okla.
FISHER, WILSON . . . Sulphur Springs
GRAHAM, SARAH FRANCES . . Springdale
GRAY, RUBELLE . . . . Newport
GREEN, ELIZABETH . . . . Hope
GREENBURG, RUBEN . Brooklyn, N. Y.
GUILLIAMS, ELOISE . . Fayetteville
HALEY, JOHN . . . . Little Rock
HALLIBURTON, BILL . . Ft. Smith
HALLIBURTON, BOB . . Ft. Smith
HAGLER, HARRY . . . New York City
HAMMETT, MARY ELIZABETH . Marion
HANSELL, MONIQUE . . Davenport, Ia.
HAMMOND, VIRGINIA . . . Pine Bluff
HANKINS, MILES . . Little Rock
HARBERT, FRANCES . . Neoslro, Mo.
HARRISON, CECIL . . judsonia
HAYES, LINA . . Fayetteville
HAYNES, CHATTEN . . Camden
HENDRIX, ESTES . . Gilllram
HAYS, JAMES A. . . . Hot Springs
HEMPHILL, MERLE . . Little Rock
HIPP, RALPH . . . Murfreesboro V
HOBACK, WALTA . . . Green Forest
HOLLAND, LULA MAE . . Fayetteville
HOLT, FRANK . . Harrison
HORTON, ELIZABETH . . Dumas
Hour, J. N. ...... Tuckerman
HQWZE, MARY EMMA . . Texarkana
HUNT, CLIFFORD . . Ft. Smitlr
HURLEY, Lois . . . . Russellville
HUTCHESON, JIMMY . . Magnolia
HUTTO, KATHERINE . . England
JELIcs, JoHN . . Jonesboro
MCGUIRE, JULIA . .
MCLEAN,SIBYL . . . Muskogee,Okla.
JOHNSON, BEN B. .
JOHNSON, EDNA .
JOHN, JOADA . .
KANE, ELIZABETH .
KENDALL, BRUCE . .
KISELIS, JOHN .
KUMPE, OTTO . .
LEHN, LOLA MAE .
LESSMAN, JACK .
LONG, LUCILLE .
LOVE, LOUISE . . .
MCCUTCHEN, J. A.
. Patterson, N. J.
Amsterdam, N. Y.
Patterson, N. J.
. . Fayetteville
. . Wheatley
MCFARLAND, THERON . . Bentonville
MCMILLEN,LOIS . . . Siloam Springs
MCMONIGLE, OLAE .... Berryville
MAGNEss, WILLIAM . . Western Grove
MAHONEY, FERGUS .... El Dorado
MAIN, GAYLORD . . . . Monett,Mo.
MARINONI, BOBSI . . . Fayetteville
MATHIS, OLIVE .
MAXWELL, HELEN .
MEAD, CLYDE . .
New York City
. . New Blaine
. . . Prairie Grove
. Ft. Smith
. Pine Bluff
. . Yellville
. Calico Rock
MILUM, BILL JIM . . . . Harrison
MOODY, WARREN . . Muskogee,Okla.
MOORE, BURTON .
NATIONS, EFFIE . .
NEELY, WII.LIAM .
NELSON, ISOBEL .
NESER, KATHERINE .
NIVEN, ELIZABETH .
NOBLE, M. M.
NORMAN, OCTA . .
NORWOOD, M. F. .
. . . Stamps
. Van Buren
. . Fayetteville
. . Fayetteville
. . England
. Pine' Bluff
OWNBEY, LOU . . . Springdale
PARKS, JAMES FAY . . . Prairie Grove
PATTERSON, I-IOWARD . Searcy
PATTERSON, W. H. . . Camden
PATRICK, IONE . . Crosses
PAUL, LUCILLE ..... Fayetteville
PENDERGRASS, MCCOY . . Ft. Smith
PITTMAN, MADERO . . Pine Bluff
POWELL, MILLY . . . Ft. Smith
PREWITT, JUANITA . . . Grady
PRINCE, WALTER . . Jamaica, N. Y.
PURIFOY, ROBERT . . . El Dorado
PYLE, NORVEL . . . . Bruno
RANKIN, MARY RUTH . . . Gentry
REINHARDT, REBECCA . . Oktaha,Okla.
RICHARDSON, JANE LOUISE . Ft. Smith
SKOOG, BETH . .
SMITH, GERALD . .
SMITH, JOHN MACK .
SOUTHALL, SAM . .
SPARKS, RUEL .
SPEARS, HELEN . .
STELL, PAUL . .
STREET, JULIA .
STRONG, WILLIAM .
SWINK, ELIsE .
TATE, MARY .
. . Stuttgart -
. Little Rock
. . . Lonoke
. . Scott
. Little Rock
. . . Eudora
. Little Rock
. Green Forest
. . Fayetteville
ROBERTS, LUTHER . . . . Scott
ROBINSON, FREEMAN . . . Blytlaeville
ROSE, HORTENSE . . Springdale
SAPP, VIRGIL . . Exeter, Mo.
SCI-IWARTZ, E. L. . . Kansas City, Mo.
SCHWARTZ, HAROLD . Kansas City, Mo.
SCHWARTZ, LEO . . . Clifton, N. 1.
SCOTT, BOBBIE . . . . Ft. Smith
SCOTT, ROBERT A. . . . Texarkana
SCOTT, MARIE . . Siloam Springs
SENSING, GRACE . . . Fayetteville
SETZLER, RUDOLPH . . . Bruno
SEsxON, MILDRED .... Fayetteville
SHACKLEFORD, MARY . . . Aubrey
SILBERDUSI-I, HAROLD . New York City
SIMPSON, RUTH . . . . Franklin
TI-IORNBERRY, DAVID . Friar Point, Miss.
TOLSON, MISS ELIZABETH . . Ft. Smith
TREADWAY, MARY E. . . . Little Rock
VANDERVOOR1', MARSHALL . . Fordyce
WALKER, JACK . . . Rogers
WALKER, HELEN . . Fayetteville
WANTUCK, LOUIS .... Fayetteville
WARRINER, BONNIE L. . . Springdale
WATSON, ERA . . . Springdale
WATSON, HAYDON . . Fayetteville
WASSON, LOERWOOD . . Ft. Smith
WEBB, NELDA . . Hatfield
WELLBORN, ARVIN . . Texarkana
WHITESIDE, FRED . . Camden
WHITE, LLOYD . . . . Rogers
WHITFIELD, W. C. . . Lonoke
WILLIAMS, ABE . . . Booneville
WILLIAMS, HELEN . . Strong
WISEMAN, JAMES . . Ferriday, La.
WOODLEY, JANET . . Fayetteville
WOOFIN, HAROLD . . Brinkley
WOOD, MILDRED . . . Camden
WOOD, LAWSON . . Springdale
WALLS, FRANCIS . . England
WOOD, DONALD . . . Wabash
YARBROUGH, CECIL . . . Ft. Smith
YARRINGTON, ELINOR . . . Fayetteville
ZUERKER, JOHN . . . Fayetteville
WOODS, RUTH . . Fayetteville
NELSON, C. L. . . .... Kerlin
STEWART, JOHN . . Musokgee, Okla.
WOOD, MILDRED . . . Camden
ClAII .Of 1934
'flu-Im ----- 1----- I Iu-un-1m-un-m:--m--uu--nl-W-.....,,,,,,,,, ,1,,1 i,,1ii I 'mimi'
CURTIS ROGERS . , PREMDENT
VICTORIA CROSS . VICE-PRESIDENT
WALTER NEELY . , SEC RETAR y
Q DON MCLEOD . TREASURER
Although the great financial depression in the state of Arkansas during the year 1930 had a deleterious
effect upon a somewhat salutary esemplasticity of the Class of 1934, we have managed to survive and, through
our superior talents and eccentricities, to perpetuate for all time the memory of perhaps the most colorful
freshman class of the University of Arkansas' history. Anyway, that's how we feel about it. If our class
has seemed to be lacking in outstanding men, it has been because the level of intellectual and executive stand-
ards has been so raised from the common stratas that it has been almost impossible for any one man to be
recognized as the superior of his lilcewise talented classmates.
We have learned, in our briefyear at the University, the full significance of the true Arkansas spirit.
We have learned to respect the years of Stits Hays and Nelson Sadler. Vlfe have learned to worship the ac-
cepted gods, and not to take the faculty too seriously. We have learned much more than that, but 'we can'r
divulge all the information we have acquired. For instance, what happens when the Discipline Committee
meets, or what some of the boys said at the Interfraternity Banquet.
Anyway, it's a good University, and we're not sorry that we came. We have had a good time up here,
and we have learned considerably, both inside the classroom and out. We have been wary of what the mis-
guided upperclassmen have advised us, and have paid absolutely no attention to what the Vigilance Committee
commanded us. The upperclassmen invited us to but few of their dances, so we reciprocated by abandoning
the ancient tradition of having a freshman dance, to which all the seniors, juniors and sophomores expect to
be invited. If we sat in the freshman bleachers at the football games, it was because the alumni beat us to all
the seats in the grandstand. We wore our green caps and black ties whenever we wanted to, and whenever
a revolutionary complex seized us, we didnit. We respected no traditions.
We shall probably remain freshmen the rest of our lives.
ADAMS, JOHN . . .
ADAMS, WILLIAM E.
ADLER, I-IERMAN .
ALLEN, JOHN .
ALLEN, ORLIN .
ALLEN, R. H. .
ANGUS, MARY LEE . .
ATKINS, W. H. .
AUSTIN, INEZ .
AUSTEN, ROBERT .
AYRE, KENNETH .
BABER, MAY . .
H . .
San Antonio, Tex.
. . . . Bauxite
. Van Buren
. . Bauxite
. . Aurora, Mo.
. . Fayetteville
BARKSDALE, MEI.VIN .
BATES, LILLIAN .
BELL, ELEANOR . .
BIDWELL, WILMA .
BLACKSHIRE, JANE . .
BLOMEYER, VIRGINIA .
Bomf, PAUL . . .
BOLLINGER, GRACE . .
BDUNDS, FAYE . .
BRASFIELD, TRAVIS .
BRIGHAM, J. F. . .
BROOKS, WHITTAKER .
. N. Little Rock
. Hot Springs
. . . Paris
BROWN, HELEN . . . Greenfield,Mo.
BRowN,LENA BELLE . . . Farmington
CI-IERRY, TOM . .
CI-I1LEs, EMMETT .
CLINEHENS, PEARL .
CLOE, RALPH .
COCI-IRANE, BILL .
COKER, BILL . .
COLE, MARGARET .
. M anticello
. Little Rock
. Hot Springs
Cox, CULLEN . . . . Pine Bluff
CREEKMORE, ELIZABETI-I Van Buren
CRISSMAN, EVELYN . . Fayetteville
CROSS, VICTORIA . . Pendleton
CRUTCI-IER, ELIZABETH . Springdale
CRUTCI-IER, SUE . . . Pine Bluff
CULPEPPER, MARGARET . . . Hazen
BROWN, MARIE . .
BROWN, CLINTON .
BRYANT, FRANCES .
BURNS, FRED .
BURNS, NORMA . .
BUTLER, WILSON G.
CAPPS, WILLIAM .
CARPER, MAxINE . .
CAvINEss, PAT .
CAWI-IORN, RAYMOND .
CI-IARI.Es, LESTER .
CI-IARI.Es, RETHA .
CHASE, ROBERT .
. . . Springdale
. Siloam S prings
. G ravell y
. Little Rock
CUIvIIvIINGs, LUCY . . Prairie Grove
DAILY, GINGER H. . . Ft. Smith
DALTON, DOROTHY . . . I dabel, Olzla.
DAVIES, CLIFFORD . . . Pine Bluff
DAVIS, MARGARET, . . . Fayetteville
DAVIS, NANCY NELL . Washington, D. C-
DEANE, ERNEST ..... Texarkana
DELAP, EMMA . . . . Prairie Grove
DICKENSON, MILI.IE JANE . Fayetteville
DILLING, GEORGE . , . Bearden
DODSON, RALPH . . Prairie Grove
DOUGLAS, C. C. . . . . . Gentry
DORLAND, KENNETH . . Fayetteville
DULIN, PHILLIP . . Little Rock
DUNLAP, JAMEs . . Ft. Smith
DUNN, RACHEL . . . Fayetteville
DUSKIN, ADELBERT . . Fayetteville
DUSKIN, BILL .
EASON, TOM . .
EDWARDS, HELEN .
FAIRCHILD, TED .
FARRIS, FERN . .
FARRIS, GEORGE . . .
FERGUSON, JOHN .
FLETCHER, JULIA . .
FLETCHER, WILLIAM .
FRIERSON, MARGARET . .
FRISBY, JESSIE . .
FULLER, LODENE .
. . . . Fryatt
M uslzogee, Okla.
. . Pine Bluff
. Walnut Ridge
. . Dumas
. . fonesboro
FUSSELL, ELIZABETH . . Forrest City
HARRISON, VERNON . .
HART, ANNA RUTH . .
HAsIcIN, BERTICE .
HENRY, GEORGE .
HIGHTOWER, JOHN .
HALERooIc,JAMEs . .
HUN'fER, W. A.
HUTCHINSON, JOHN .
JOHNSON, WILLIAM .
. . Eudora
. Pine Bluff
. . Fayetteville
. . Gravette
. . Little Rock
JONES, ISABEL . . Fayetteville
KASHA, ROBERT . . Brooklyn, N. Y.
KEENER, OPAL . . . . . Dierks
KELLEY, HELEN . . . Eureka Springs
KERKSIECK, HAROLD . . Ulm
GAINS, BERNARD . . . Rogers
GARRISON, AMA . . . Ft. Smith
GILLILAND, SELMA . . . Beebe
GLASS, ALAN . . Springdale
GLOVER, KATHRYN . . Elm Springs
GODIIEY, LYNN ...... . Atkins
GOODEELLOW, MARY FRANCES . Little Rock
GRAY, EMILY . . . . . Fayetteville
GRAY, GREGORY . . Fayetteville V
GREGORY, EDWIN . . . . Parkdale
GUNTER, CALDEEN . . Siloam Springs
HAILEY, MARY FRANCES . . Fayetteville
HALL, C. W. . . Fayetteville
HANBY, JACK . . Berryville
HARRILL, ABE . . . . Hot Springs
HANKINS, HERMAN . . Pine Bluff
KIRBY, LEE ....
LAMBERT, EVELYN .
LANE, EARL . .
LANG, ELDO .
LAWLER, CHARLES .
LAY, MADGE .
LEE, BILLY . . .
LEWIS, MARTHA . . .
LEWIS, MARY LUCILLE
I LEWIS, VIRGINIA .
LITTLE, I-I. .
LOGAN, JACK . . .
LOGUE, FRANCES . .
LoNG, GRETTA . .
. . Hensley
. . . . Rector
. . Springdale
. . Prairie Grove
MAHONEY, EAMON . . . El Dorado
MAIN, GAYLORD .... Monett, Mo.
MARREN, MURRAY . . 'Brooklyn,'N. Y.
MADISON, DELIA MAY . Prairie Grove
MAYHAN, HARVEY . . . Little Rock
MAYER, MARTHA ..... Ft. Smith
MCBURNEY, XENOPHAN . Cole Camp, Mo.
MCCLURE, WILDA . . Clrickaslra, Olzla.
MCCORMACK, PAUL . . Cleveland, O.
MCCOY, LAYTON . . Prairie Grove
MCGILL, BERNICE .... Little Rock
MCGREGOR, R. B. . . West Memphis
MENARD, VERLA .... Hot Springs
MILBURN, DON . . . . Harrison
MILLER, JOE . . . . . Harrison
MILLER, MARY E. . . Winslow
ORTO, ALICE .... . Pine Bluff
OMOI-IUNDRO, BETTY . . . Fayetteville '
OMCHUNDRO, VIRGINIA . . Fayetteville
OGAN, BONNIE FAY . . Wynne
PACE, HAMPTON . . . .
PACE, MARY ELIZABETH
PACKALES, SIDNEY .
PALMER, J. T. .
PANZIE, ARTUR . . .
PATTERSON, EDNA Jo
PAUL, JACK . .
PAYNE, DICK .
PECK, GEORGE . .
PEER, ALMA MAY .
PI-IARR, 'THELMA .
. . Bauxite
New York City
. Ft. Smith
. Pea Ridge
MILLS, WILDA . . . Ponca City, Olzla.
MONROE, SANFORD .... lilagnolia
MONTGOMERY, HAROLD . . Benton, La.
MONTGOMERY, MERLE . . . Patrick
MOORE, MARTI-IA ANN
MORROW, VERA . .
MURRELL, FLOYD .
NELSON, MARGARET .
NELSON, W. L. . .
NOBLE, TOM DICK .
OsGooD, RUTH .
. . Salem
. Little Rock
. C rossett
. Van Buren
PHELPS, I-IERMAN . . Clovis, N. M.
PLANT, WILLIAM I. . . . Clarendon
PONDER, HARRY . . Walnut Ridge
PURTLE, LENA . . Little Rock
PYEATT, ELIZABETH . . . Prairie Grove
RAMSEY, GRACE . . Fa,etteville
RAMSEY, ROBERT . . . . Brinkley
REAGAN, MARY LOUISE . . Bauxitc
REDING, LAXVRENCE . . Ft. Smith
REED, BILLIE . . Muskogee, Okla.
REID, DORIS ...... Fayetteville
RHINEBERGER, KENNETH . . Pine Bluff'
RHoDEs, BETTY . . Wilson
RHODES, JoE . . Osceola
RICE, HAROLD . . . Bentonville
RIFE, ANNA Lou . . Fayetteville
ROBINSON,BARNETT . . Cartlvage, Mo.
ROBINSON, MARY ELIZABETH . Blytlveville
ROGERS, J. S. .
ROSE, U. M. . .
RDWLAND, PERRY .
RYAN, JANE .
Sc:-IUDMAK, MELVIN .
SHAVER, JACK . . .
SIMON, MIKE .
SKINNER, CATHERINE .
SMILEY, IRVIN . .
SMITH, JAMES T.
. . Paris
. Little Rock
. . Harrison
. N. Little Rock
. . . Paris
SNODGRASS, EVELYN . . Stillwell, Okla.
VAULx, SAM . . . . Pine Bluff
WALLS, CHARLOTTE .. . Lonolze
WATKINS, RoE . . . Fayetteville
WALLA, FRANCIS . . England
WATKINS, D. . . . Fayetteville
WHEELER, DOROTHY . . Fayetteville
WHETSTONE, BERNARD . . Crossett
WHITE, JEANNE . . Little Rock
WHITTINGTON, DOROTHY . . El Dorado
WILLIAMS, TOM . Santo Aniero, Brazil
WILLIAMS, LESSIE .... Fayetteville
WICKHAM, JOHN . . Eureka Springs
WILLIAMSON, LoIS JANE . . Hot Springs
WILLIAMS, ROBERT I-I .... Danville
WILLIAMS, D. A. . . Marble, Colo.
WILLIAMS, EARL . . . Lonoke
SMITH, Lols JEAN . . Fayetteville
SPEARS, HELEN . . . Hot Springs
STALEY, JOE . . . Wichita Falls, Tex.
STANBERRY, L. D. . . Prairie Grove
STEARNS, RALPH . . . . Fayetteville
STELZNER, JANE . . Fayetteville
STEWART, MARIE . . . . Crosses
SUTTON, ELIZABETH . . . Marianna
SWOEEORD, MARY . . . Ft. Smith
TARPLEY, MACK . . . Warren
TAYLOR, ALsToN . . Forrest City
TATUM, VIVIEN . . Booneville
TAYLOR, MELEA RUTH . . Tulsa, Okla.
TERRY, JAMES .... . Blytlreville
THURMAN, CUBA BELLE . . Fayetteville
TURNER, EIHEL . . . Centerton
'L"d-VL' f - "1T'H"'T ,,
.ufocluro law STUDENTS
0514-ni -. 1 1..1...1.,1,.1u,i,mipu1lni:u1uu1nl1 --an-nlnn-.un--nuiuu1nn-nu1nn1un1uu1uu1 1 1 1 1 -minimis
THE 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 schoolsin the South. It has a library of text and
reference books on law of approximately 10,000 volumes. Under
. the administration of Dean S. Waterman the Law School has
S been recognized as a grade "Av school and has been admitted to
, the American Association of Law Colleges.
During the 1929 session of the Legislature a bill was intro-
-.Y duced and passed which provides that all graduates of the Uni-
versity of Arkansas Law School may be admitted to practice in
DEAN J's' WATERMAN 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
in the states of Texas, New York, and a number of others without bar examinations.
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 stu-
dents receiving practical as well as technical and theoretical training.
Phi Alpha Delta, one of the leading legal fraternities, has a chapter at Fayetteville which is rapidly becom-
ing strong. Other nationals are planning to establish chapters in the school in the near future. In 1928
Estoppel Club was organized. It is patterned after the Order of Coif, which is the Phi Beta Kappa of law
The Associated Law Students is an organization composed of law students. Although temporarily aban-
doned 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 proposition 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 importance 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.
CARSON, LEONARD . . . Arkaclelpliia
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta.
CATLEFT, LEON BIDEZ . . Dardanelle
Kappa Alphag Phi Alpha Delta, Student Senate.
DOUGLAS, HAL .... Bentonville
Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Delta, Blue Keyg "A"
Club, Baseball, '29g Interfraternity Council, Student
Senate, President of the Associated Students, '31, A.
FRIERSON, CHARLES . . . Jonesboro
Kappa Sigmag A. B. C., Phi Alpha Delta, WhO's
Who, '29g Student Senate.
PATTON, DENNIS .... Fayetteville
Sigma Phi Epsilong Phi Alpha Delta, President, '31.
HAYS, STITS .... Russellville
Sigma Nu, Blue Key, President, '31, "A" Club, Pres-
ident, ,31g Phi Alpha Deltag Who'S Who, '30, ,313
Tri Etag Football, '28, '29, '30, Scabbard and Bladeg
Chairman, Social Committee, ,31.
WADE, CLIFTON .... Fayetteville
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta.
WOOD, WARREN .... Tillar
Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delrag A. B. C.g Student
Senateg Interfratemity Council, President, '30.
YOUNG, GORDON .... Malvern
Sigma Chi, Phi Alpha Delta.
ALEXANDER, QUINCY .
ANTHONY, JOHN . .
BUSH, KAVANAUGH .
CLOER, JOHN . .
GREGORY, HENRY . .
I-IALE, J. CECIL . .
HUIE, DICK CYRUS .
KEITH, ED ....
MOORE, EUGENE .
MORLEY, DEAN . .
OLIVER, JAMES .
PARDUE, JESSE .
PERKINS, REx . . .
SCHOONOVER, WEAR K.
TABOR, BRYAN . . .
WARREN, EUGENE . .
WARTEN, HENRY .
YOUNG, ROBERT .
. Little Rock
. . . Springdale
. . . Prairie Grove
. Forrest City
. . Stamps
. . jasper
N. Little Rock
. Van Buren
M uslzogee, Olzla.
. . Forrest City
. Joplin, Mo.
The Wit of the School-Two Half-Wits Make a Wit
F T U R E S
7 QV dfdhis Section fc :K '
X if dedicated to r X 1
r' , i sis - 'N
mm ficCa lfIiil?3Yl1iOnd l3l'hyt M
' c renew-zRayn0m Gmy,4-W4 c
A ' ' ioay V.69C6C?l,l,t'l:U6, f whose advance e
' from telegraph operatorto presi- Q e
r r dent' of the 'Union Pacific System
i V has 'made him the - cynosare of
' every eyefin Arkansas, and has
' served as an inspiration for our
A youth, we dedicate this division 'o f ' t
the Razorback of 1931. i
Bo II ! W
, X X s
llllllllu Him' ,mf
,li A Y
ARL RAYMOND GRAY was born in
Princeton, Arkansas, on September 28,
1867. He was educated in the preparatory de-
partment of the University of Arkansas. Be-
ginning as telegraph operator and station agent
on the St. L. ec S. F. Railway in 1883, he advanced
to senior vice-president by 1909. I-Ie served as
general manager of the C. 66 E. I. Railroad, and
chairman of the Vlheeling 66 L. E. Railway. In
addition, he has been president of the Spokane,
Portland 86 Seattle, Oregon, Electric Railways, the
Western Maryland Railway, the Great Northern
Railway, and since January 1, 1920, has been
president of the Union Pacific System.
' . -. 4- L' . . ., liar-,.1mii-fir?-r'aw, rf " "!fafF.a.Q?5:?2M?rJ.1ff6TilT..iYTK':fT.f17'I'1.I ,. .... 2,.C2'Jfj.,,.l'Tfi
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Upper, Left lo Right: Kappas on the
Roof--Daphne Daily, the official 1930-
1931 "Miss Arkansas Travelervg War-
ren G. and Anna Bell Alleng Mary ,lane
Ellison, holding her treasured Kappa
Key-Right below the lamp post, if
seems as though the thought of juni'
and flowers is the halo of their souls-4
Look at the Bullls Eye: Hirshorn and
Palm have driven arrows home, no apvl'
ogy offered. 4
H OM E-C OM I N ,
Urrvf Riglur: Lirzlc Bully McGill,
Plvi M1c'.r Pride-Qu6cn Appleby
with Sigma Nu Polls--A .fnapsfwl
41' 11 ffi.rrancc-Queen Appleby and
Cdplain Crcigfvlon. Lower: Quccn
APPIUIPD' and Her Affcndarzly-
T170 Chariot in waiting.
K. A. Home Wins Firx! Duc-
Upper Luft: Routin' Rulacs Uncon-
sfiously Photographed-Bill Treafiway
Officiates--An "A" and Nm 4 Six-Poinf
-Morley Suggests Remote Control-
Tlne Spoofvfx Slonc in Cold Weaflvcr.
Left to Right: "This ix Ifrarzk-
H77 Winlkcr amzormcing--How
fcnse Bars and Dorscy McCor1r1L-lf
-Tlvrcc 7'L'PTl,'.VC'7lfdfi'l'C Pi 134-nz
Plzix-"To jcfff' self-cxplanalury
'-Two smiling Tri Dcltx-The
WIfll7gC and I,ittfc,"of It-Juanita
Prcnfitf--Pi Beta Pf7i',v New
Home, a typical symbof of pro-
P J .
tlf' gf 4
Upper Le-fl: Self Explanatory-Horse'
Women on Parade-This Is Station
KUOA-Freslvrnen Cheer Leaders in
Action-Lower Righl: "One Will Al-
ways Stanrl Outf, and luere it is Tom
Above: Buck Hall Slwannon Caught in
flue Af:-"Arkansaf New-r Quilxfy ls
fl?-1! Undying Spirit uf Hcr Razorbacks
-Bradley, ami the Prowrbial Pig-
Miss Delta Delta Delta, via Admira-
Upper, Left to Riglvz: Dvrozlvy Cul-
pepper-l,croj,f Kelly, small one on the
Razorbarlq elmfcn-IfValfcr Cooper, a
zi 1z1L- exposure taken in ilu' A gricullural
lalymfy-14011f, 'flag Bof' Buckelew,
large one on flu' Razorback eleven-
Clvarlcx "Pal" Juneau, of Merry-Go
Rounrl Club fame-"Folks, I'm jimmy
Flynn, and back again", Nan Simpson,
plwfogmplved ratlaer fmexpecredly.
Afwafc: H01l,VL' Decorations on Home-
Coming-jack D410 Agra-f Ia Be Pham-
graplwd, Bm Nor lu Smile-A l,0'VL'l0l'I1
Couple-Now Tlmfs 7Yl7df'MdTiUl1
Upper Left: Four Frcxfvmen Appff'
cialing lfvc Pfaofograpfvcr, and one if
from Hof Springs, too - Two Chi
Omcgax J1l.ff Before EYlfl.'fi7lg-f1771071g
Tlzvxv Hare-Legged I'vfC5l777lC'7l, Wfzicll
Wil! be Misxiorzaricx?-Frcsfnncn Typi-
calc-University Band, with Apology I0
Upper Left: Wilfvoul 41 Quiafcr-
UPPUT Right: Millie' janv Dickcn,ron--
Bob Hun! as He Lookx from Behind
NTWQ Plai M1l,S ann' a Third, a Pledge
XZGI41 Tau? Winflnzifl l"d71!1i11g Flames
for 41 Hot Home-Coming.
.-.,,- ..,u.,g. Y ff
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.1 'xxx' ..,
J- Z'-'JL -
1 , A1Lxif1dnYgg',L"'
Left to Right: Colonel Wintlzer, lvif
Sponsor, and his Staff, saluting a Cef10'
laph--The Color Guard lined up agaiflff
the Commerce Building Wall for no good
reason at all-Some of the boys at LEW'
enworth last summer, haslqing in the SW'
-The rest of this batch of pictures W45
also made at Leavenworth, so we clvflyl
know mneh what it,s all about, hut we
rerognize Capt. Thompson, Hurd, LW'
der, Buckelew, and a couple 'of others.
There are reasons for all things-
fhough lhere is no explanation offered
fof this. In life, love, athletics and
politiff, actions spealq louder than words,
and Cxpressions cause greater emphasis.
A Pi Bela Phi-K. A. C
e7XCiss Cgmce 'Ucmn.,
QQXGSS Qnn e9XCeek
GYXGSS e7XCartha Mthenhafer
if t ...MS
miss Qiylmy Elizabeth 'RJbinscm.,
Q9b'Ciss cvfljma Lou Rifq,
e9YCiss JNQU fl3'raselton.,
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, Wh0's Who
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HOLLIS BUCKELEW JACK DALE
I 1, ,
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CLARREND 'I RIBBLE
STITS HAYS DEAN MORLEY
MARY JAN E ELLISON
FRANKLIN WINTKER WARREN G- FURRY
NINA MARIE COOPER
'Y Q fi 1
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KERMIT POTTS NEWLAND OLD!-IAM
MRS. OTIS T. OSGOOD
UN lvlmsrrx' or ARKANSM-
DMN 0' Mm' November 21, 1930
Mr. R. J. Wiseman
Editor in Chief, 1931 Razorback
University of Arkansas
Fayetteville, Arkansas '
by you met and selected the following
the 1931 Razorback:
The faculty committee appointed
for the Who's Who Committee for
Hal Douglasg Marian Fordg Orren Lee Haysg Mrs. Otis T. Osgoodg Kermit
constituted, met and selected fifteen
The committee of e1even,as thus
whom the committee thought should be in Who's Who 11st for 1931. The
of these students are:
James Powell Andersong Hollis Harold Buckelewg Nina Marie Cooperg
Jack Dale, Mary Jane Ellison, Warren Gardner Furryg Newland H.
Oldhamg James J. Pickren, Clarrene Tribbleg Franklin Rudolph Wintker
Deane Morley: Robert Joseph Wiseman, Jr.
d t b tt
Milan Standish Creighton, Kenneth Edward Holt, Virginia Houston:
The above represents the choice of the committee-as witnease o y ne
Yours very truly,
G. E. Ripley
Chairman of the Who's who
Committee for the 1931
Z2 . Qffiwo
' ' MM-za: mommy,
C T I I TI E S
' T3 Wh' ff' c ill "
X Sgf a.QhffJ2ZQL0Z, Q 1
V- I l if i ' s 'w
M Chal'IQsS,McCain M
To Charles Siinonton McCain,
apogee of Arkansas' financiers,
whose executive abilities have
- clone so 'mach to stabilize finance
'anol banking in the State of Ar-
kansas, anol whose remarkable
advance in his profession has re-
flected glory on the State, we oleoli-
cate this olivision of the Razorback
H"""' 'im' 'Mm
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HARLES SIMONTON MCCAIN was born
in Pine Bluff, Arkansas, on January 18,
1884, and was educated at Erskine College and
Yale. I-Ie began in the banking business in Little
Rock in 1899, and became president of the
Bankers Trust Company there, which position he
resigned to become vice-president of the National
Park Bank, New York, in 1925. He became
president of this institution in 1927, and president
of the Chase National Bank of New York in
1929. I-Ie is a Phi Beta Kappa, and trustee and
director in numerous banking and securities cor-
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The Razorback oi 1931
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THIS Razorback of 1931, as its dedication indicates, attempts to
be a memorial to the Great of the State of Arkansas, as some slight
manifestation of our regard and esteem for them and their accom-
plishments. But while endeavoring to make the book a fitting
monument to the State's illustrious sons, we have attempted not to
overlook the fact that a university annual should perpetuate the
' activities of the collegiate year, and we have strived toward this end.
Whether or not we have succeeded, only the test of time can tell.
In outline, the Razorback of 1931 has somewhat closely adhered
to the Razorbacks of 1929 and 1930, the present editors feeling that
the two previous books could be but little improved upon. And if
we have been as successful as have our predecessors, we will feel that
our labors have not been entirely in vain.
Due to a curtailed enrollment in the University during 1929-'30,
WISEMAN , , , , ,
and the difficulty of selling advertisements on account of the finan-
cial depression, the work of the Business Manager has been far more
perplexing and arduous than in previous years. The fact that Morley and his assistants were able to finance
the book and still have a slight surplus remaining is an eternal tribute to their sagacity and business ability.
We wish to express our gratitude to Mr. R. C. Walker of the Southwestern Engraving Company of Tulsa,
Oklahoma, and to Mr. Todd Ellis of the Russellville Printing Company of Russellville, Arkansas, for their
indefatigable labors to assist the Editor and Business Manager. Without the benefits of their experience, our
endeavors would have been futile.
Lewis Kendall Crigler Douglas Dickey
The Razorback oi 1931
'i"""'-'I'-' 1 -II1II-wl--Iv-P-H1II-nl-uu-ul-nu-nu--u--uu--uu- Ivll -H'-"1""'""""""""""""""""""""" 1 1 -"""'+
BURTON ROBBINS .
RAY FORRESTER .
THARON CRIGLER .
NUGENT LEWIS .
MOODY P. PEARSON
DAN DOUGLAS .
CLYDE BROWN .
BRUCE KENDALL .
J. P, CALDWELL
J. C. TARVER .
JAY 'DICKEY .
GUILFORD SMITH .
J. L. LOQKHART, JR. .
. ASSISTANT EDITOR
. ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR
. . CLASS EDITOR
. MILITARY EDITOR
. FEATURE EDITOR
. ACTIVITIES EDITOR
. . . ART EDITOR
. . HOG WALLOW EDITOR
. ATHLETIC EDITOR
ASSISTANT CLASS EDITOR
. ASSISTANT HOG WALLOW EDITOR
. . . . STAFF ARTIST
. STAFF ARTIST
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
ART EDITOR FOR TI-IE MANAGER
Brown Forrester Smith Goldberg , Garrison
The Arkansas Traveler
.g...-...... - - .-...-.............................-....-...-....-...-...............--...,-...............-....-...-..,.-....-..,.-...-...............- - - -...-..4.
THE year of 1931 saw the Arkansas Traveler, official weekly
V publication of the University of Arkansas, change with the Journal-
ism School. Since the journalism Department offered a major for
the first time, the Traveler was revised in order to serve as a true
' I laboratory medium.
The publication was changed from a seven to an eight column
paper. A new office in the center of all activities was established.
Nearly two-score reporters searched and combed the campus day and
night for news and features. A well-balanced editorial board and
X several wide-awake columnists gave Arkansas students a good inter-
' pretation of the news on the campus.
HORACE GATE- Ten special issues were published during the year as the Traveler
staff gave all departments of the University equal representation.
The usual thirty issues were published, including the souvenir, orientation, anniversary of the Traveler, and the
annual "razz" sheet, published in tabloid form, which were features new in Traveler history.
The entire journalism school, under the direction of a veteran staff, had a hand in publishing the Traveler
this year. Both an organized editorial and business staff functioned all year as the Traveler ended its 25th
year on the Razorback campus.
Top Row: Erp, Forrest, Dailey, Kendall.
Bottom Row: Harris, Cooper.
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The Arkansas Traveler
HORACE IVAN CATE .... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
JACK BUSICK . . . MANAGING EDITOR h
JOHNNY ERP . . . ASSOCIATE EDITOR -
BURTON ROBBINS . . SPORTS EDITOR
DAPHNE DAILEY . FEATURE EDITOR
LURA HUDSON .... ' . SOCIETY EDITOR
KENTON GARRISON ROBERT BRINKLEY
BERT HARRIS FRANK NEWELL
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER A
. . ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
Top ROW: Mindy, Busirk, Garrison, Crigler.
, Bottom Row: Hudson, Robbins.
The Arkansas Agriculturist 1
A EDITORIAL STAFF
JOHN STEPHENS ..... EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
LOIS SCANTLAND . . ASSOCIATE EDITOR
JAMES NIVEN ..... ASSISTANT EDI'I'oR
BERNARD POLK ..... BUSINESS MANAGER
GILBERT MEASLES . . ADVERTISING MANAGER
GLEN BOYD . . . ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER
LoIS WINDHAM LLOYD WHITE
WALTER COOPER KIRBY ARNOLD
. OTIS OSGOOD CARROLL MORROW
VICTOR WOHLFORD JIM PICKREN
VIRGINIA LEEPER GUY FORD
The 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 the Students. In addition to the news and
editorials, Dean Dan T. Gray contributed 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 news of both general and technical
interest appears in its columns each month.
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,fu ' gd! 1531 '.
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Top Row: Cooper, White, Rice, Leeper, Morrow, Pickren.
Bottom Row: Osgood, Scanlland, Polk, Ford, Niven, Ifllindlmmh
Board oi Publications
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G- E- RIPLEY . .... CHAIRMAN
W- J- LEMKE - SECRETARY
C. E. HASTINGS GILES E. RIPLEY
T. C. CARLSON DORSEY MCCONNELL
WALTER LEMKE KERMIT POTTS
JIM PICKREN JIM ANDERSON
The Board of Publications is the legislative body as concerns student publications and applies itself for the
most part with the Razorback and the Arkansas Traveler, student weekly newspaper.
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 a tie. The faculty mem-
bership has remained practically the same for the last several years, but with the adoption of a new student
Constitution, student members were increased from three to four, making the student voice equal to that of the
faculty. The student members of the board are appointed by the President of the Associated Students.
Financial problems of the publications are discussed at meetings of the board and for this reason experi-
enced University business men are selected from the faculty, together with students who have had experience
McCo1111el1 Polls Pickren Afirffffvii I-fffllif
A Blushing Violet Who Worft Die for Anybody
7 I X19
x I dedicated 4
V 1 i ,r i s N
Harvey Crowpllpoy p Couch
To Harvey Crow'ley,,Coachg
banker, railway executive, . and
pioneer in the development of pitb-
lic ntilities iinj Arkansas5 'whose
foresight has' banned the. oil lamp
and rendered obsolete' the ,backs
yard well, and whose .startling
march from drag clerk to national
prominence is . reminiscent' o f
Horatio Alger, we dedicate this
division of the Razorback of 1.9315
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ARVEY CROWLEY COUCH was born
at Calhoun, Arkansas, on August 21,
1877. After working as a drug store clerk, he or-
ganized the North Louisiana Telephone Company
in 1904, and the Arkansas Power and Light Com-
pany in 1913. He later founded the Mississippi
and Louisiana Power and Light Companies. He
is president of the Louisiana 66 Arkansas Rail-
way, and is a director of the Chase National Bank
and the Electric Power and Light Company of
New York, Sealaoard Airline Railway Company,
and several Arkansas banks. He was Federal
Fuel Administrator for Arkansas during the
World War, and the director of the Arkansas
State Flood Commission.
The Coaching Staii
+---.--- ---- ..-..-..-.N--.-.--K.-i.-.--......-..-..--------------------M-H-------M - - -1-
Fred Thomsen, the Nebraska sunset, came from the bleak plains of
the Cornhusker state to the mountains of Arkansas in the fall of
1927 as the assistant to Coach Francis A. Schmidt. He brought with
him a sobriquct of "Terrible Tommy", an enviable record as an athlete
at the University of Nebraska, where he starred in football, track, and
baseball, and a reputation of turning out championship high school
athletic teams. He also brought along two of the greatest athletes to
ever wear the togs of the University of Arkansas-Jack f"Shifty"l
Dale and Milan Creighton.
After the departure of Schmidt to Texas Christian University,
Thomsen succeeded him as Athletic Director and Head Coach at the
Razorback institution in 1929-'30, and experienced a successful year.
His football team lost but two games and wound up the season in third
place in the Southwest Conference. The basketball team again annexed
the Conference title for the fifth successive time and the track team had
an impressive record compiled at the finish of the year.
But the depression hit Arkansas athletic teams with a vengeance
in 1930-'31. The football eleven won but three gamesg the basketball
team wound up the season in third place, and the track squad won
but one dual meet. Only the tennis team was undefeated. The teams
were crippled by graduation and injuries, and could never seem to get
Tommie's first assistant, Charles f"Chuck',j Bassett, former Mich-
igan State athlete, served his second year at Arkansas, he having come
here in 1929 as assistant football coach and head basketball coach. His
basketball team won the championship in 1930, but in 1931 failed to
land on top. Bassett is also in charge of intramural athletics, one of the most important activities at the Um
versity of Arkansas. His managing of intramurals has been entirely successful and satisfactory to the stu
dents who participate in this branch of athletics.
Glen f"Big Bullnj Rose, former All-Conference football and basketball player at Arkansas served his
second year as Freshman coach, and he also assisted-Bassett in coaching Varsity basketball. His 1930 foot
ball team was weaker than former Frosh elevens, due to a dearth of material, but the Yearling basketball
Squad had a victorious year.
i Other members of the coaching staff are jake Schoonover, Arkansas' All-American end in 1979 and
also a four-letter man at the Porker institution, and Clifford Shaw, former All-American high school quarter
back while playing with Little Rock high school. Both assisted Rose.
Athletic Record, 1930-1931
-1------------------------------------------------------------------- --'- - ---- ----------------------------------A--- ------r
RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED
Arkansas ..... 27 College of Ozarks . . 0 CQNFERENCE STANDING
Arkansas . 6 Tulsa University . . 26
Arkansas . 0 T. C. U .... . 40 W L T PU'
Arkansas . 7 Rice .... . 6 Texas U '-'-" 4 1 -800
Arkansas . . 13 Texas A. ancl M. . . 0 BaYl0f - - - ' - 3 1 -700
Arkansas . 12 L. S. U ..... . 27 T' C' U """ 4 2 '667
Arkansas . 0 Okla. A. ancl M. . . 26 Arkansas ""' 2 2 500
Arkansas . 7 Baylor .... . 22 S' M' U """ 2 2 -500
Arkansas . 6 Centenary . . . 7 Rice "" I "" 2 4 -333
.... ,,- Tcxas A. 66 M. . . 0 5 .000
Totals . . 78 Opponents . 154
RESULTS OF GAMES PLAYED
Arkansas ...... 36 Oklahoma Teachers 21'
Arka.nsas . . 39 Oklahoma Teachers 21
Arkansas . . 31 Pittsburg Teachers 40
Arkansas . . 26 Pittsburg Teachers 28
Arkansas . . 30 Colonial Bakers . 27
Arkansas . . 30 Colonial Bakers . 27
Arkansas . . 21 Butler U. . . 37
Arkansas . . 18 St. Louis U. . . 24 SOUTHWEST
Arkansas . . 29 Texas U. . 21 CGNFERENCE STANDING
Arkansas . . 25 Texas U. . 27 '
Arkansas . . 36 Rice ..... 32 W L T Pff-
Arkansas . . 31 Rice ..... 25 T- C- U- ---- 9 3 -750
Arkansas . . 30 Texas A. and M. . . 19 S- M- U- ---- 8 4 -667
Arkansas . 34 Texas A. and M. . . 37 AFIGIUSHS ----- 7 5 -583
Arkansas . . 26 T. C. U .... 35 BaYl0l' ------- 7 5 -783
Arkansas . . 30 T C. U. . . 29 Texas A- 55 M- - - 5 7 -417
Arkansas . . . 33 St. Louis U. . . 30 Riff? -------- 4 8 -333
Arkansas . . . 27 Baylor .... 29 Texas U -'---- 2 10 -167
Arkansas . . 29 Baylor ..... . 25
Arkansas . . 29 Okla. A. and M. . . 22
Arkansas . . 37 Okla. A. ancl M. . . 22
Arkansas . . 32 S. M. U. . . . 27
Arkahsas . . . 27 S. M. U. . . 40
Totals . . . 636 Opponents . 633
Crippled by the loss of seven regulars by graduation, the Razorbacks of
1930 experienced one of the most disastrous football campaigns that Arlcan-
sas teams have ever suffered. The team annexed but three games and lost
six. About the only bright lights of the season were the spectacular perform-
ances of Captain Creighton, Dale, and Kyle.
The team started auspiciously, crushing the College of the Ozarks, 27-0,
but also gave a few indications of the line weakness that was to prove fatal
later in the year. The next week, the University of Tulsa dedicated
its stadium and walloped the Razorbacks, 26-6. The Pigs were unable
to stop Benefiel, and except for one sustained drive in the third quarter which
culminated in Ledbetter plunging over for a touchdown, they showed little
power of offense. Clarlc played well at taclcle, but suffered an injured hip
that forced him to leave the game.
Top- Caplain Crcigbtong Below-Uplmoor, Holmes, Stoul.
The Razorbacks dedicated another stadium a week later, and took a
worse beating. T. C. U. massacred the Shoats, tearing the Arkansas line to
pieces, and rolling up 40 points while holding the Boats scoreless. The Ar-
kansas offense was impotent, and only the backfield played good defensive
Arkansas broke into the win column in the Conference on October
18,-by nosing out an excellent Rice team at Fayetteville, 7-6. A goal after
touchdown by Dale provided the margin of victory for the Razorbacks. The
Arkansas line played well for a change, and with this encouragement, the
backfield played its best game of the season. The work of Uptmoor, Creigh-
ton, and Dale was outstanding. The ends stopped most of Rice's sweeping
end runs at the line of scrimmage, and the Owls found the middle of the
line impenetrable. '
Top-Kelley, Below-Secresl, Chambers, Lcdlacttcr.
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It was an inspired Arkansas team that opposed Texas A. and M. at
Little Rock on October 25. The Razorbacks won, 13-0, by virtue of touch-
downs by Dale and Ledbetter and a conversion by Dale. The Arkansas
line functioned perfectly, holding the Farmers to three first downs, while
the Razorbacks gained in midfield almost at will.
Louisiana State University gave the Porkets their worst beating, physi-
cally, of the year at Shreveport on November 1. Incidentally, the Cajans won
the ball game, 27-12. The first half ended with L. S. U. leading but 13-12,
but in the second half thc Porkcr machine collapsed, and fumbles and
intercepted passes were converted into two more touchdowns by the boys from
Baton Rougct As usual, the backfield played well during the first half,
but it was more of a liability than an asset to Arkansas' chances for victory
during the second canto.
lop--Karr: liclrnv--Harmon, Burkeleiv, Erwin, Kyle.
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Homecoming was celebrated on Novemher 8, and nobody seemed to
care when Arkansas lost the game that clay to Oklahoma A. and M. The
score was 26-0. The locals were trailing hut one touchdown until the last
ten minutes of play, when Coach Thomsen, in an effort to tic the score hy a
passing attack, rushed in several substitutes, who soon had the game on ice
for Oklahoma A. and M. The line braced up and played better than usual,
but Arkansas never seriously threatened to score. Kyle never got loose for
more than ten yards, the overhead attempts were futile, and Ledhetter and
Uptmoor gained hut little through the Aggies, line. Trigg played hest for
the visitors, and Erwin turned in a good performance at right tackle for
A heautiful triple pass, perfectly executed hy Ledhetter, Dale, and Kyle,
Spotted a touchdown lead on the Baylor Bears on Novemher I5, hut the
Top-Phillips: BCl07I'-MHOIISIUII, Hirrlvaru. Nations.
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Pigs couldn't stand prosperity. A touchdown by Jake Wilson and a 40-yard
placement kick by Lewter gave the Baptists a 9-7 lead. As usual, Arkansas
then commenced a frantic passing game, and as usual che results were fatal.
Interceptions by Baylor stultified the Porker gains, and accurate passing by
Alford gave Baylor two additional touchdowns, the final score being 22-7.
A poor pass defense was the major cause for the Arkansas defeat, as Baylor
found difficulty in gaining through the line, and met with no success what-
soever whcn the Baylor backs attempted to skirt the ends. Dale turned in a
startling defensive performance and Secrest and Houston played best in the
The Shoats wound up thc season by losing a heart-breaker to Centenary
at Shreveport on Thanksgiving, 7-6. Arkansas completely outclassed the
Louisianans, rolling up 16 first downs to :hen victor's four. Two completed
Top-Robison, Below-Hays, Dale, Darr.
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passes in the third quarter gave Centenary a marker. In the last minute of
play Shavin's Phillips gunned a 52-yard pass to Kyle, who caught it over the
goal line, but Uptmoor missed goal. The work of Darr and Stout in the line
The prospects for 1931 are not especially bright. Creighton, Dale, Upt-
moor,. Buckelew, Hays will be lost by graduation. But the line should be
strong, and maybe Thomsen can develop a backfield. Two regular backs,
Kyle and Ledbctter, will be back, and both are good ball toters but poor
blockers. Phillips will probably play quarterback, and should be a good one
with a little more experience. Holmes is a fair back, but won,t catch
punts. And there were some good Frosh.
Top Row: Clmmlwry: BL'l0ll"'FiH!l6y, Clark, Edmonxon.
.. -...-...-.........................-..-..-..-..-..-.......-.........-..-............-...........-............... -..---4.
The 1930 freshmen were the untipodes of their predecessors of five con-
secutive years, for, whereas the first year teams that represented the University
of Arkansas in '25, '26, '27, '28, '29 were undefeated, the yearlings of 1930
failed to win a game or score a point. However, they played but two. The
first contest was dropped to Monett Junior College, 6-0. The Freshman's
only source of power on the attack was the line plunging of Biddle. The
other contest was lost to the Bacone Indians, who mauled the Frosh con-
siderably in the course of attaining a 12-0 decision. In this game the Frosh
attempted 31 passes and completed 17 of them, but every drive toward the
goal would be terminated by a Bacone interception. The Yearlings were
unable to stop Sixkiller, aborigine back, who scored both markers.
Despite the fact that the team was weak and unbalanced, especially in the
backfield, Coach Rose developed some good prospects for the Varsity. His
best linesmen were Captain Muddy Lake, a lanky end, Ralston, a truculent
guard, Sharp, soprano-singing center, Mauney, a big hairy tackle, and the
pick of the lot, Yaller Dog Johnson, a hell-raising red-headed end from
Reader, Arkansas. In thei backfield the hest bet for the Varsity seems to be
brave Joe Biddle, the Pi Phi house boy, who plays fullback on the gridiron.
The only other backs who showed to any advantage were Frank "Cut-
back" Jones, and a half from Dardanelle, and Jim Flynn, a quarter from
McGehee, with plenty of football experience, but both of these dropped out
of school and won't be eligible for the Varsity.
Top Row: Scboonover, Baller, jones, Mauney, Biddle, Masterxon, Williams, Murrell, Rose.
Middle Row: Staufer, Raetz, Ramsey, Blair, Osborne, Fuller Davidmn,
Botlom Row: Cawlvorn, Sharp, Ralston, Dees, Lake, Campbell, Capps, Flynn,
In 1930, the Razorbacks won the Southwest
Conference title without the services of a single
substitute who was up to Conference standard.
In 1931, with probably the best reserve material
in the loop, the Hogs wound up the season in
third place. All of which tends to disprove the
old adage in sport that a team is no stronger
than its reserves.
When Coach Bassett took over Schmidt's
reins as head coach of basketball in 1930, he made
a radical departure from the Schmidtian system
by changing from a fast breaking offense to one
that was slow breaking. It Worked superlatively
in 1930, when a team not up to Arkansas stand-
ards won the title. But in 1931 Bassett was
not quite successful.
Although the squad was lacking in experience
with two sophomores in the starting lineup and
the three first string reserves serving their first
year on the team, man for man the aggregation
looked nearly as good as anything in the Confer-
ence. Sexton, who made the All-American third
team his sophomore year, was easily the outstand-
ing guard of the Conference, and no other team
had a better guard than Creighton. Gibson, cap-
tain-elect, is an excellent player despite the fact
that he rode the bench part of the year. Murphy
was as clever a forward as the Conference pos-
sessed, although his shooting was not any too
accurate. And Captain Pickren, and Holt were
of tried ability. Pickren's reputation from 1930,
however, made him a target for enemy guards,
and he finished far down in the scoring.
TOP ROW! Qlmfflbf-'71, lnnis, Ielkx, Coarlv Barrett, Kendall, Kiselis, Wepfer.
Botlom Row: Gibson, Scxlan, Sub-Captain Holt, Cnpzaiu Pickren, Creighton, Murplvy.
Resllllle oi the Season
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As usual, the Razorbacks began the season by playing several practice
games with non-conference teams early in the season. The first duo of
contests with the Tahlequah Teachers revealed the fact that the Hogs were
going to have quite a tussle trying to retain the title. Although both games
were won without great difficulty, the locals evinced enough faulty playing
to cause considerable perturbation on the part of Arkansas supporters.
And then when the Pittsburg, Kansas, Teachers came
C0 Fayetteville the next week end and handed the locals
a couple of plasterings, morose vaticinators predicted that
the close of the season would discover the championship
in Texas. The Kansas pedagogues won by scores of 40-31
and 28-26. The second game was a hair-raiser.
During the Christmas holidays the Boats lastauriated
the Colonial Bakers of Little Rock in two games by identi-
Cal scores-30-27. Captain Pickren was hot the first night
and deposited six field goals and a charity throw through
the mesh to lead the field in scoring. Sexton was the out-
standing luminary of the second contest.
The Razorbacks then invaded the frigid North and had
all their pep frozen, with the result that Butler University
W011 a game at Indianapolis in a romp, 39-21. Sexton and
Creighton put up a brilliant battle, but the Southwest Con-
ference boys were completely outclassed.
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On the way back the Shoats dropped another for good measure, this time to St. Louis University, 24-18.
Arkansas then opened the Conference by subduing the Texas Longhorns at Austin, 29-21. Holt was high
point man. But the next night found Texas emerging the victors, 27-25, for no reason whatsoever except
over-confidence on the part of the vanquished.
The Razorbacks looked better the next week on their home court, the Rice Owls being conquered in two
games. This was the only Conference series that Arkansas did not split. Both games were fairly close,
36-32 and 31-25. Sexton was easily the outstanding performer on the court on both nights.
The Texas Aggies next invaded the Ozarks with only a mediocre team, but mediocrity at all times is com-
mendable, and the series was divided. Arkansas won the first contest easily, 39-19, and, as in the Texas series,
dropped the second through over-confidence, 34-37. But that second game was the highlight of the season,
because for the brief space of four 'minutes the Razorbacks looked the old point-a-minute aggregations of
Schmidt. Witli but four minutes left, and the home team trailing 37-16, Arkansas suddenly got plenty hot.
With Holt, Gibson, and Kendall leading the attack with long, frantic shots, and Sexton and Holt following,
the Hogs tallied 18 points, and might have won the game if it had lasted another minute.
The Horned Frogs of Schmidt, who eventually won the ti.tle, treated the Pigs rather roughly the first
night, winning with ease, 35-26, with Dietzel, Gargantuan center, chalking up 22 points. But the next night
Coach Bassett put Sexton on him, Dictzel didn't ring up but three meager points, and the visitors won, 30-29,
with Jelks, a substitute, providing the winning margin. iWirh but three minutes to go, and Arkansas trailing,
22-29, Bassett sent in Jelks. Jelks took five long shots at the mesh, four of them hit the mark, and the
Christians lost their first game of the season. It was the roughest game of the year, at least from an Ar-
kansas standpoint, as Captain Pickren, Gibson, Creighton, and Holt were all removed from the game on per-
sonal fouls, and Murphy was kicked out for slugging.
After the game a near-riot occurred in the dressing room between the players. A general brawl was only
averted by the interposition of the coaches and officials. And Francis A. Schmidt wasn't in any too good
humor over the loss of a game by one point. If the All-American selection board had heard him express his
opinion of the basketball abilities of Adolph f"Too-Tallnj Dierzel as evidenced in that particular game, they
would have had Dietzel arrested for putting on a basketball suit.
GIBSON SEXTON, ALL-AMERICAN
St. Louis U. then came to Fayetteville for a return engagement and in a game that was like a horrendous
nightmare the locals evened the count by a score of 33-30. That game off their mind, the Pigs began resting
' ' ' ' 27 29 defeat at the hands of
On their laurels again, relaxing into a coma, and the concomitant was a stinging -
the Baylor Bears in the next game played. The Shoats compiled an early lead, but lost it in the final few
f l Th R b cks thou hr that their trusting innocence had been taken advantage of, and they
minutes o p ay. e azor a g
wrathfully routed the Baptists the following night, 29-25, despite spectacular basket flipping by Alford, Bear
' ' ' d C ' ht l oked best
forward. McCorkle, Bear captain, starred in both games, while Holt, Sexton, an reig on o
Oklahoma A. and M. invaded Arkansas and added a coupe o games ,
22-37. C ch Bassett used his substitutes considerably during both games, starting his entire second team
the last game. The Aggies were impotent against anything Arkansas had to offer.
The final series of the year was played at Dallas against Southern Methodist University. It was a
most important series, as the Conference title depended upon the outcome. Arkansas deflowered the Meth-
odists, 32-27, the first night, with Murphy, Pickren, and Gibson playing their best brand of basketball of
the year. Williams, star S. M. U. forward, was off form, but little johnson played a noble game.
The next night resulted differently, however. The visitors collapsed and the religious heirs of john Wes-
f h A k
ley rolled up 40 points, the largest total compiled against an Arkansas team in years. Most o t e r ansas
Points were scored from far down the court, mainly by Holt and "Preacher" Gibson. This game was the rough-
Cst ever seen at Dallas. Captain Pickren grabbed some unfortunate opponent around the neck and carried
' ' ' ' l'k ' k tin briars. Mur-
hlm out the front door and down a flight of steps and came back in grinning 1 e a Jac ass ea g
in characteristic fashion and the other boys on both teams got in some
l f to their loss column 22-29 and
Phy slugged the opposition around
Holt, Creighton, and Pickren, all regulars, will graduate, but, paradoxically, the prospects for next year
' ects on his Frosh squad But when
are very bright, despite the fact that Bull Rose discovered no amazing prosp .
a coach can have men like Gibson, Sexton, Murphy, Jelks, and Kendall in a starting lineup with the benefits
of H year's Conference experience, he has an aggregation that will be a constant threat. All five of these
men have two more years of Conference competition before them, and, even if they do fail to bring the South-
west gonfalon back to the Ozarks, at least they will furnish plenty of lively competition to all of the Texas
members of the Conference. They will be hard to handle, and, in addition, will be one of the most colorful
teams to ever wear the Cardinal and Wliite. '
x fry., I
CAPTAIN PICKREN MURPHY
freshman Basketball Results
28 Huntsville ......
21 Muskogee junior College . .
17 Washburn, Mo., Independents
27 Farmington ......
29 Monet: junior College .
43 Gravette Independents .
19 Prairie Grove ....
42 Monett Junior College . .
19 Springdale Independents . .
35 Ft. Smith High School . .
29 ' Ft. Smith High School . .
26 Muskogee Junior College . .
. . . 335 Opponents . .
Mmm pol ts
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Arkansas' only undefeated tennis season was marred by a tie with a previously defeated team in the last
match of the year. Three other matches were engaged in and all three won by substantial scores.
Northeastern State Teachers College of Tahlequah, Oklahoma, came to the University to open the varsity
tennis season and were defeated four matches to two. Arkansas then journeyed to Springfield, Missouri,
where the Springfield Teachers were kalsomined, the home team not winning any of the six matches. This
was the first clean sweep in the history of Razorback athletics.
A week later the varsity made another trip, this time to Tulsa, Oklahoma, where Tulsa University was
conquered by four matches to one. The final match was called off on account of darkness.
Two days after the Tulsa trip, Arkansas made another invasion of Oklahoma for a return match with
was without the services of the number 2 man, Nettleship, and the best
Tahlequah. This time the varsity
that could be done was a tic.
ranted to the team. Captain Walter Pittman received his third stripe, sub-captain Bur-
Five letters were g
ton Robbins also was awarded a third stripe, Andy Nettleship received his second stripe, and Clyde Brown and
captain-elect Oliver Harvey both were awarded their first letter.
Brown and Harvey will be the only two letter men back next year, but with the addition of Tom Lovett,
ineligible this year, and a couple of the outstanding freshmen candidates, the team next year should be a still
stronger combination. Ac least, Coach Bull Rose is optimistic about 1932's prospects.
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Sub-Captain Robbins Nettleship Captain pmmdn
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V I i x 'N
HI Marcus lafayetto Boll M
To M arcns Lafayette Bell, Vice-
Presiolent of the Rock Island Lines,
and genius in transportation, we
dedicate this division of the Razor-
back of 1931, not only because of
his preeminent position among the
great of Arkansas, but also in rec-
ognition of his democratic person-
ality and perpetual solicitade for
his Alma Mater.
IIIII ur WW
X X ,
ARCUS LAFAYETTE BELL was born
at Pine Bluff Arkansas on anuary
11, 1880. He received the degree of A. B. from
the University of Arkansas in 1898 and LL. D. in
1922. He studied law at the University of Chi
cago, and after practicing law at Pine Bluff for
two years, entered the legal department of the
Chicago, Rock Island 66 Pacific Railway in 1904
He has been vice-president and director since
1918. He was a director and member of the
executive committee of the Pere Marquette Rail
road from 1924 until 1929, is a director of the
Fidelity Trust Company of New York, and is
president of the National Association of Travelers'
Dlen's liliile Tenn:
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CLYDE H. BROWN O. j. HENDEST
CLEMMON MUNN F. C. MAGUIRE M. D. NELSON
WILLIAM G. NEELY, JR. HIRAM MCCONNELL
SEVENTH CORPS AREA SQUAD
MARS:-IAL VANDERvooRT BERNARD GAINS O. J. HENIHEST EARL FURLOW
CLEMMON MUNN HARLIE DAMPF G. P. MAYNARD M. D. NELSON
MILTON BAIN WILLIAM NEELY CLYDE BROWN J. T. WEST, JR.
FRANK MAGUIRE LOUIS LICHLYTER HIRAM MCCONNELL
CAPTAIN R. C. AKINS
Top Row: Liclvlyter, Nelson, MCCUIIIICII, Dampf, Henbcst, Brown, Bain, Maguire, Munn. Captain Alqinr.
Bvtlom Row: Neely, Brown, We-xl, Gains, Maynard.
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A WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM
The Womcn's Rifle Team was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1930 by Captain H. F. Thomp-
son, who coached the team. Franklin Wintker and O. Henbcst, senior students in Military Art, assisted
Captain Thompson in instructing the women in- the use of the rnflc.
University Il- 0- T- C- Band
1!4i:1m.- . ........-........-..-..........,..-....-...,.....-.,.-.i.......-,,.,...,..-..,............. -..............,.-....-....-....-,.i.-it.--........,.-K...-...-..i.-... ......-...g.
Under the direction of Francis Judah Foutz, the band has come to the front as a University organization.
The band has furnished an indispensable part of the big athletic events of the University. Parades have
helped to add zest and interest to the football games, even on foreign griclirons. The band also plays at all
A regular part of the band season is spent in the preparation and playing of several concerts and an
ever-increasing selection of numbers over KUOA, the University of Arkansas broadcasting station.
The band continued its practice of forming letters at' football games between halves. A number of trick
and fancy formations were used, but only after hours of practice. The closest co-operation is maintained
between the band and the Rootin' Rubes and The Arkansas Boosters Club, women's and men's pep organiza-
The band is divided into two divisions, one the official R. O. T. C. band, which plays at all parades and
is present on all military occasionsg the other the pep band which plays at athletic contests and all other special
events. The R. O. T. C. band wears the official military uniform supplied by the llnited States 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 by this unit, and the band makes a flashy appearance when attired in
Several new members were added to the band at the beginning of the school year, and the band was the
best than has ever represented the University of Arkansas. The organization accompanied the football team
to Little Rock for the Arkansas-Texas A. and M. game there in October, and also went with the team to Shreve-
port for the annual Arkansas-Louisiana State University game at the Louisiana State Fair in November.
New instruments have been purchased for the band by the Government, and the year 1931-'32 should
be the best that the band has ever experienced.
University Il. 0- T- C- Band
q...---.- - .... -..-I--...-..-..- ..., -I..-II-I.-II-I.-.u- .... -,..-..I-..-...-..-.,.............-.I-..-............-........ -..,.. 4.
FRANCIS .IUDAH FOUTZ .
EDWIN DEAN . .
NORMAN WARNOCK . . .
Flute: and Piccolo:
, EDWIN DEAN
. STUDENT LEADER
. DRUM MAJOR
O. M. HAWK
ROBERT HUNT .
LLOYD MOSELEY .
ORRIN I-IEN BEST .
J. CECIL I-IALE . .
MARY JANE ELLISON
SARAH FRANCES GRAHAM
MARY E. ROBINSON
BURTON ROBBINS . .
The Cadet Colonel
4. .... .-..-......,..I.-..-............-I.-.,-...-..-..-..-...-......,.....-...-.,......-..... - .. - - -.I---I+
. . PLANS ANI: TRAINING
ASSIT PLANS AND TRAINING
. . SUPPLY
. . ASSISTANT SUPPLY
Top ROW: Ellison, Moseley, Graham, Williams, Henlzest, Fletcher, McConnell.
Bottom Row: Tolson, Hunt, I. Robinson, Robbins, H. Robinson.
I The Reg ilnental Sp0nSo1f
afniuni 1m1nu-nnilnime--uniunit:u1nu:nn14:n1uu-uninn1nu-nn1uninn-nn-ll:nu1un-nln1ul1ln1uu-:uniuu1un1nn: n:nu1unfc
The Regimental Sponsor is elected by popular vote of the entire
regiment. She is present at all formal parades and reviews, and
presides over the Military Ball.
BATTALION OFFICERS AND SPONSORS
WALTER PITTMAN .... . MAJOR
RALPH BAIN . . . ADJUTANT
LORNA CALDWELL .
CHARLOTTE WALLS .
. U SPONSOR Miss ELLISON
MAJOR MARY IRENE ADKINS . .
AOJUTAN1' ANNA LOUISE POWELL . .
LOUIS LICI-ILYTER . .
ROBERT I-IOOVER .
I-IEYDON LEWIS . . MAJOR MARY BRAGG MCDANIEL . .
MILTON BAIN .
. ADJUTANT SADIE P. EDWARDS . . .
,lm , i l
Tap Raw: Pittman, Caldwell, Bain, Edwards, Hoover, Pom-ll, Lewis.
Bottom Row: R. Bain. Walls, Lirlvlytcr, Adkins, McDaniel.
Top Row: Furlow, Maxwell, Boyd, Bragg.
Boltom Row: Hua'ron, Taylor.
WILLIAM ANDERSON . .... . .
E. L. FURLOW
. . . . FIRST
. . . SECOND
. . . . SECOND
. . . SECOND
LURA HUDSON HELEN MAXWELL
LEONARD McKINNEY .
LUTHER HILDEBRAND .
O. G4 HARVEY
IVAN JACKSON . .
Top Row: McKinney, Lidell, jackson, Harris.
Batlom Row: Triblzlc, Hurd.
. . . . . . . CAPTAIN
. . SECOND LIEUTENANT
. SECOND LIEUTENANT
. . SECOND LIEUTENANT
MARY JANE TRIBBLE ELAINE JANSSEN
DAVID DALE . .
THOMAS TAPPAN .
DEAN MORLEY .
M. R. NELSON .
A. J. PROTAS .
RALPH ROBINSON .
Top Row: Morley, Hamburg, Robinson, Tappan.
Botlom Row: Iofmxon, Chapman, Brownfield, Dale.
LAVERNE BROWNFIELD VIRGINIA
. . CAPTAIN
Top Row: Hemphill, Daugherty, Meek. Reagan, Maguire.
Bottom Row: Wood, Munn, Eagle, O'Neal.
NORRIS O'NEAL . .... .
JAMES DROKE . . .
CLEMMON MUNN . . Fmsr
J. L. MATTHEWS .... SECOND
GLEN REAGAN ...... SECOND
JAMES FERDINAND DAUGI-IERTY . . SECOND
HARRY COLAY ..... SECOND
DON CRAIG . . SECOND
TOM STANLEY . SECOND
FRANK MAGUIRE SECOND
LERTIN HEMPI-IILL . .... SECOND
ANN MEEK MILDRED WOOD ALTA EAGLE
ROY KEELING .
Top Row: Henderson, Dickenson, Burns, Kceling.
Boltom Row: Cate, Williams.
LUCILLE CATH MILLIE JANE DICKENSON
K1 M .,
Rcia' Vining Slclzncr Clwambcrr White
L. REDDING .
LLOYD WHITE .
C. -I. OLIVER .
. . CAPTAIN
. Fmsr LIEUTENANT
- . - - SECOND LIEUTENANT
- f,'..-...' ,. f-I ,,..-. --'. .M,.n...,
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Brown Cole Rothenlvafer Pearson
O FF IC E RS
ROBERT COLE .
MOODY PEARSON .
W. D. ALLEN .
EMMETT BROWN .
BURT L. WILLIAMS .
BILLY HAMBURG .
1.u.- fu z,,,,,
DREW LANDER .
GLEN WOOD .
PAUL COOPER .
CECIL THOMAS .
Top Row: Wood, Bidwell, Foglcman, Wcpfcr.
Bottom Row: Lander, Lander.
i I . . . FIPST
. . SECOND
s LANDER WILMA Bmxvsu.
,4V - V
Vey 1 . -- r
Core Ifmff Wohlford
VICTOR WOHLFORD . .... , , , CAPTAIN
JACK STRAUSS - - . Fmsr LIEUTENANT
H- M- CORE - - - Sacowo LIEUTENAN1'
GUY CUNNINGHAM - SECOND LIEUTENANT
GLEN INNIS - ' SECOND LIEUTENANT
RUTH SIMPSON LUCILLE MABRY
l'i?1,"'. A ' 1 , ' ' I'
Kelfcy Dampf Trcadway Rurkrmm
CHARLES TREADWAY . . .
HARLIE DAMPF . . - - -
LEROY KELLEY . . - SECOND
JOE F. CHAMBERS . - SECOND
I-IOMER LEDBETTER . - SECOND
W. C. RUCKMAN . - SECOND
EARL DARR . . - SECOND
JOE FRY i , . Sacown
RICHARD BAGBY ...- - SECOND
MRS. HARLIE DAMPF JEAN Fl-AHERTY
BURTON ROBBINS . .... . . CAPTAIN
CLEMMON MUNN . . FIRST LIEUTENANT
WILLIAM ANDERSON . SECOND L1EU'fENAN'r
. , , M ,gh , W I l , 1 Bl, , Y 4, I t I
' x .
i,rBO0 rx .,.YIIt
0 RGAN I zfm N s
d CWM: section
X mf ototttcated to X 1
V- I s 'w
GQtDI'Qdt2. ' dbonaghoy I
To George W. Donaghey, gover-
nor, contractor, edncator, banker,
ft n a n c i e r, and phitanthroptst,
whose consistent endeavor has
1be'enf.fto. enhance. Qedacantion, give
flzelpy to . those fwho' are, --bnrdened
and, heavy' laden, 'r and 'npbfttild "the
welfare, of.'rthLeQ State, ,w,efayfeqacn-
qzezyjfndieatesting, amsmtfof me
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"U-.1...... .. .
EORGE W. DONAGHEY was born in
Oakland, Union Parish, Louisiana, on July
1, 1956. Following his education at the Univer-
sity of Arkansas, he began as a carpenter and
contractor, being a railway contractor on the Choc-
taw, Oklahoma 66 Gulf Railroad for five years.
He served as governor of Arkansas from 1909
until 1913, and built the new State Capitol. He
was president of the Board of Control of the
State Eleemosynary Institutions of Arkansas from
1922 to 1926, and was president of the State
Board of Education Commission for two years.
He is president of several banks and savings and
loan associations, chairman of the State Capitol
Art Commission, and vice-president of the Board
of Trustees of Hendrix College.
f l1r V'
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H 'N "VIH
1 ' w
Interiraternity Council y
4..-.. --.- ....-....-...-....-...-...........-..........-....-..-....-...--....-....-...-...-....-...-..-..-...-...I-....-...-....-...... - -...I-...4.
I . . Arlicle I-Name
The name of this organization shall be "The Interfraternity
Council of the University of Arkansas."
A rticle Il-Purpose
The Interfraternity of Arkansas is the supervisory and govern-
ing 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 Councilg and to instil in
them the highest regard for Arkansas traditions and institutions.
- SECTION 1. Membership in the organization shall include all
local chapters of national fraternities.
' SECTION 2. Social local fraternities may send representatives
to this Council, but such representatives shall not have power to vote
in any matters concerning the Interfraternity Council.
- I SECTION 3. Social fraternities which have been established on
the campus and which have the required qualification will auto-
matically become members of the Council.
Article IV-R epresentation
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.
SECTION 1. Regular meetings shall be held on the first Sunday afternoon of each month of the college
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 qIIorum for the meetings.
' ' J
TOP Row: Wood, Ofborne, Slenfarl. McConnell.
Bottom Row: Lewis, Presley.
Q0--H ---- l--w-ll-In--I--ul-n---In-u:-:---m-u-u-n-u--n----u-uu-m--u--..-.I.-...-...-..- .- ...-..,.--4.
KERMIT POTTS .
T. E. PRESLEY .
KERMIT POTTS . .
FRANK NEWELL .
ALEX A. DIFFEY
EUGENE OSBORNE .
HOLLIS BUCKELEW' .
JACK STEWART .
. . VICE-PRESIDENT
. S. P. E. JAMES ANDERSON
. S. P. E. HAL DOUGLAS
. Sigma Nu I-IAYDEN LEWIS .
. Sigma Nu FRED ABBOTT .
. . S. A. E. JOE BYLANDER
. . S. A. E. CARL CROSS .
Lambda Chi Alpha MOODY PEARSON
. Lambda Chi Alpha JACK DILLON .
. Theta Kappa -Nu WARREN WOOD
Theta Kappa Nu EARL DARR .
. Kappa Sigma
. Kappa Sigma
. . Sigma Chi
. . Sigma Chi
Alpha Lambda Tau
Alpha Lambda Tau
. Pi Kappa Alpha
. Pi Kappa Alpha
. Kappa Alpha
. Kappa Alpha
Top Row: Buckelew. Cross, Douglas, Purifoy.
Bottom Row: Darr, Diffey.
Kappa Sig Illd
.g........-............. -----. ...-...-...-....-..-..-....-...- .-..-...-....-.......-..-..-... -.------ ...-...y
Founded at tlre University of Virginia, 1869.
Xi Chapter Estalalislved at tlre University of Arlzansas, 1890.
Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869, by William G. McCormick
George M. Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, jr., Frank C. Nicoclemus and John C. 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
Arkansas Xi Chapter was established in 1890. The chapter existed as the Richardson Club, named after
D.. Charles Richardson of Fayetteville, during the time the fraternities were barred from the Arkansas cam-
pus, between the years 1901 and 1903.
The regular conventions, called grand conclaves, are held every two years-since 1915 in the odd-num-
bered years,-usually in mid-summer. Publications are '1The Caduceusf' monthly magazine, and the "Star and
1.14, . , - '
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, ' 'fr ' - ' as-f if
, , ' '
Top Row: Anderson, Williams, Vaughan Ogleslny Southall Pick P P
Second Row: H. Mitchell, Huie, Mclfenncin Kay 'VIP pf li 'th ml? M2151 alley' Newton'
Third ROW: Hunt, Gregory Healy Fletcher Fryer F le er,D ei , nott, . Johnson, Holmes.
. ' 1 v 1 1 D '
Fourth Row: Dickey, H. Douglas. Carlmlmn, Adanifr-t1rller1,0lY Bii?Eitls,Cll?:r,irbIZcillgwlhiE,i?fii:
ali ul I as u mn -: -1un--:IainR1nn--unian-RII1IIu1nu-un--uu--nw--nu--uu--In-In 11111111 +
COLORS-Scarlet, Wfvite, and Green. FLQWERTLJIDI gf pkg Valley
PRESIDENT J. C. FUTRALL
EDWIN P. DAVIS
- ROBERT HARRISON
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
J. GOTTLIEB WEPFER
JOE FRANK CHAMBERS
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
B. N. WILSON
Signna Alpha Epsilon
,!,,......- -..-----------u-------'I-I--"'-""""""-"'-""""-"'-"""-"""""""-"-"-"-"-' - " - -'M-'I+
Founded at the University of Alahama, 1856.
Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1893.
Sigma 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 orders number 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 magazine, "The Record," which is a quarterly with a circulation of 30,000.
National headquarters are maintained at Evanston, Illinois. In the National house, owned by S. A. E.,
there is a large library of boolcs concerning fraternity subjects in general and a museum devoted to the Ameri-
can college fraternity. Conventions are held biennially, and in alternate years province conventions meet.
The local chapter, Arkansas Alpha Epsilon, was established on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter
enrollment of 17.
.wi '. y . 2 35 1 ,
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Top Row: Atkins, Taylor, Covey, Daugherty, Ca J , B tt G J ' B
Second Row: Winhurn, J. Smith, Ramsey, Siciiz, Silderlf Stanao Win, Kimi, Slaley, Wellhorni
Third Row: E. Mahoney, F. Mahoney, E. Deane, Johnston xiii 07, Hyman, Roxen.
Bottom Row: Merrick, Moore, Ezlmonson, Lee, C. Deah, Dszyfgijti fA3Ij??i,g,eg0r'
Signla Alpha Epsilon
-1- - ------ -------------w--f------- -I.
COLORS-Purple and G old. FLOWlER- Vw!!-I
H. M. HOSEORD
GEORGE WOOD MOORE
R. H. ALLEN
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF' 1932
JOHN NEWTON WINBURNE
CLASS OF 1933
FERGUS O. MAHONEY
JOHN M. SMITH
CLASS OF 1934
U. M. ROSE
ALEX A. DIFFEY
JAMES O. HUT CHESON
ROIIERT D. SCOTT
,,,,-,, ....... - ....-..-......-..-..-..-..--..-..........-...-..-..-.M- - - - - - - -.-I-H-H+
Founded at lVa5fJington and Lee University, 1865.
Alpha Omicron Clmpter Esteiblisfved at the University of Arkansas, 1895.
Kappa Alpha Order was founded December 2l, 1865, at Wasllington and Lee University. The bleeding
South was just emerging from the Civil War, and four students of what was then Waslmiiigton 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 Waslmington College, as their ideal.
Kappa Alpha has confined itself to the South. The order now has 67 chapters located in the principal
colleges and universities of the South. Alpha Omicron was installed April 27, 1895. Before binding itself
to the national fraternity, it was a local fraternity of ten men.
The Kappa Alpha Order is organized in seven provinces and these are officiated by Province Command-
ers, Secretaries, and Alumni Historians. Over these provinces 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 Purset. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha journal, The Special MCS-
senger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha song book.
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Top Row: Burkx, Atfzins, Flynn, Payne, Trapp I W' d ' W ' '
Middle Rrgw: H. Woodfin, lflfiseman, Treadrvay, Stone. Sfvoeniavfe,fiiiiudczoifioiifogldiiiiiidcrgrafx.
ottom Row: Lee, lxirfvy, Hyde, Hzpp, Gregory, Cgkgy, Coopny Cdlltu, Dan' V
1.g.1..1.gil.ipl.- .- -.lilualqau-.quina,.i.,.1.g.--.q1-n.-un.-un-.nn.-nn-.nniuqa 1 -.. 1 1 1 1 -.-
COLORS-Crimson and Gold
RAY O. BURKS
E. M. ANDERSON
FLOWER-Red Rose and Magnolia
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
J. EARL DARR
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
ALLAN S. HUMIJHREYS
J. LLOYD HYDE
E. B. LEE
B. L. WILLIAMS
+.1..,.. .-...1..1..1.-1.1. 11111 11,111nn1n1un1nn--nu1nu1un1nu1nu1nn 111111 -- -- - 1 -lvl-Mft
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869.
Gamma Upsilon Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1904
Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization, when the Greek letter name was
adopted on january 1, 1869, at the Virginia 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 ofthe badge of Sigma Nu, was associated with Greenville 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-six active chapters with a total membership of about 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.
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I 7 I 6 if Top Row: Norton, Biddle, Williams, Starmer, Smith, Moody, Fry, I. Adams, Walker.
Middle Row: Van Meter, Vaulx, Watson, Potts, Moody, McConnell, Clvotard.
Bottom Row: Munn, Lewis, Hays, Forrester, Butler. Ferguson, Creighton, Davies, Finney.
COLORS--Bldfk and Gold
WARREN VAN METER
RICHARD D. CHOTARD
J. H. WORLEY
LEx C. HELMS
1 1 1 1n1u1..1-u1n-1nu1n-1uu1u-1-11.1 1 1 1 11.1.--.--4.1
MEMBER IN FACULTY
A. M. HARDING
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
J. L. ADAMS
Pi Kappa Alpha
alma-.1 an--Q----ua rn.-nu:-nl-rrr-1nuv:lin-sul-nn-ln-n-ll-n-uranium-In-un1lIvll1Il 1-1--1 -- -11111-QI
Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868.
Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1904
Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868, by Frederick Southgate
Taylor, Littleton Waller Tazewell, Julien Edward Wood, Robertson Norward, James Benjamin Sclater, and
William Alexander. At first the fraternity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative ex-
pansion has resulted in an organization which is located in the larger institutions throughout the country.
At present the fraternity numbers seventy-nine activc 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 chaptcr west of the Mississippi.
The Shield and Diamond, the official publication, is issued five times a year, containing news from all the
chapters and topics of fraternity interest. The secret publication of the fraternity is the Dagger and Key.
W .Y li, 1'l', . -
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Top Row: Payne. William,s, Patterson. Lorlehart, C ld ' Il All M rl
Middle Raw: Trussell, Keiscr, Fisher. Fisher. FowlenaAzlvcxalnzleriiullflortiizriifiillgfdililtillhuyn,
Bonom Rom Moore, Mme" J' M'H"""' MfM0"fKlf- NUVYYMH. Stewart. Rohhins, Stewart, Dean.
Pi Iiappa Alpha
4- --------------------------.---.-..--.-.--.--.---.-..-..-...- ....-.....-..-..-.....g.
C01 ORS1GdT116'l ann' Gold.
BILL JIM MILUM
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
J. NORRIS MOON
JOHN P. CALDWELL
CLASS OF 1933
JAMES L. SEXTON
CLASS OF 1934
FLOWER-Lily of flu'
C. W. FAIRRANKS
JOHN HAYS ALLEN
-i----i- ----------- ------ i--------i--------------n--------1- - - - - - - - - - --i--H+
Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, 1855.
Omega Omega Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1905.
Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas C. Bell,
james P. Caldwell, F. 1-I. Scobey, Daniel William Cooper, Isaac M. jordan, Benjamin Piatt Runlcle, and
William L. Lockwood, who, with the exception of the last, had been members of Kappa Chapter of Delta
Kappa Epsilon. It was the nineteenth 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 as 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 Chis who were in the Confederate Army. Its purpose was to perpetuate
the fraternity in the South, regardless of the outcome of the war. Two initiations were held and the chapter re-
mained active until the close of the war. Sigma Chi was the first Greek-letter fraternity to adopt a private
publication, which was established in 1877.
Sigma Chi consists of 91 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.
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Top Row: Bates, Barnett, Br ly, Clyl J I '
Middle Row: Collison, Harrisjnifi-filliami,tDrtoan'Telgi.wn?erlTPi5:n,:iL
Bottom Row: Wood, IVallace, Bain, Young, Abbott. i
CO1 ORS-Bllll' and Old Gola'
WILLIAM H. COLLISON
CHARLES M. KING
EDWARD HORTON '
- --w-ll-n--nn--un-nII-nn--ul.-un--u-1.0-nu-uII-nn -1-11-- -. 1 ....-.+
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
C. T. WELLS
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
H. N. RAGLAND
HARRY L. PONDER
J. H. LITTLE
Signna Phi Epsilon
alumina: 1-nnvlliul-mural-asian-nn:uuxluiuusuariulluulun--uns-an1na:-uulnw-:lu-nu1lu1-nlxuu-nn-'lu-:ul 1111 nnlugo
Founded at the University of Riclrmond, 1901.
Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1907.
Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College fnow the University of Richmondj, 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, Baird,s 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 Financef
Under this plan financial affairs of the chapters are entirely in the hands of the 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 publication of the
order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly.
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TOP ROW: SM""Ui C011 Bfffklfy- fdfkson, Davis. Presley. Paul, Rae,
Mizijdlr: Rowe .fi-tzler, Pyle, Patton, Parks, Kt-cling, Millard, fnnrs, longs.
Umm' IWW- HNVK1. HOW. GIAIOVI. Bush, Burns, Mr-ad, .Slew-,,m,,
sigllld Phi Epsilon
in ------ -In--u--m---n-u-..---.-I..-...-..-...-...-....-.,...-..-I..-...I-...I-I..-......-...- - - - 4.
COLORS-PMYPIE and Red
JOHN PAUL JONES
FLOWERS-Vi0lc'I and American Beauty Ron
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
J. N. HOUT, JR.
CLASS OF 1934
T. O. BUCKLEY
JAMES FAY PARKS
Lalnbda Chi A
+.in- 1011.-un:-1-1 -1un-n-rn1nu-nu1nu1nn1n-nu-n--qn-uu1qu1nqiqpinu-pu-un-cumin-an-1 1 1 1 1 -nu-I
Founded at Boston University, 1909.
Gamma Chi Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1925.
Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law
Club, which had been organized in 1905 This Cl b
. u was the parent of the first Zeta of the fraternity, Alpha,
which was naturally at Boston.
The fraternity has now a total of eighty-one chap:crs, all of which are active.
1 p a are at Indianapolis, Indiana, under the managership of Bruce
H. McIntosh, administrative secretary. It has two full-time salaried secretaries who make chapter visittions
twice a year.
e headquarters of Lambda Ch' Al h
The two major ideals of the fraternit
y are "Service,' and "Fraternalism."
Theta Phi Delta
y o Arlcansas 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 Crcsc
was founded at the Universit f
-, - ,V H
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A Top Rows Cope. Davis. Duskin, lfrp. Furry, Hailey, Hanby, Hunter.
Mnidlc Row: .Stuhblcfit-ld. Kendall. Lirlvlylrr, Liner, j. McCmmrll, Mrllarlald, Scott.
Bottom Row: Osborne, Pnrifoy, Young, lflfintkcr. Vlfarlc, Criglcr.
Ldlllbda Chi Alpha
4- ----------------..-..-...-.......-......-..-......-..-...-......- -..-..-..-..- -..-...9
COLORS--Purple, Green and Gold
MARSHEL E. FARRIS
JAMES L. BEAVER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
D. M. MOORE
ROBERT A. SCOTT
E. O. JENKINS
. . rv .
-..,."N" " '
I I M'
Theta Kappa Nu
,,,,,,,, ....... -......- .,.. -,.-..-................--...-..-..-..-..-..--..--.--..- - - - - - - --it--I+
Founded by tlve Interfraternity Amalgamation, 1924.
Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at the
University of Arkansas, 1926.
Theta Kappa Nu was never founded, it was amalgamated. If founding dates baclc to the first chapter
of a fraternity, Theta Kappa Nu was born in 1867 at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri. But in this con-
solidation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternal world. At a meeting
in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight old established locals and a small national fraternity of three chapters
assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu then is unique in having no mother chapters.
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 meng extensive improvement in favorable publicity as pertains to scholarship,
morality, and good will.
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Top Row: Zucrlter, Pickren, Williams, Stewart, Reagan, Pardue, O,NM,
llliddle Row: MCC077l?dCk, McCutcl7eon, Montgomery, Hill, Burlqelcw, Coxsey.
Bottom Row: Halliburton, Halliburton, Hunt, Evans, Cherry, Blacklmrn,
Theta Kappa Nu
gbuimi. iqrninginninn- 1.'1,,niu41,..1,-If
COLORS-Argent, Sable, and Crimxon FLOWER-Wlme R056
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
J. A. MCCUTCHEON
CLASS OF 1934
Alpha Lalnbda Tau
+1--H ------ -------------H------------------------N----------------n--H-----M--I - - - - - --'--H+
Founded at Oglethorpe Universily, 1916.
Mu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1928.
Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University October 8, 1916, the first fraternal organiza-
tion 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 confined to the South. Several yea rs ago, however, this subject was discussed in convention
and repudiated. Since then the lone northern chapter has been established at the University 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 organiaztion is Centralized through a Central Office located in Atlanta, Georgia,
and a yearly convention in which all chapters participate legislates on important changes and measures affect-
ing 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
u W l
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TOP ROW: Spann, Albrecht Cawlvorn Busick Fancber
B Muidle ROW? CWI Cross, Hiram Cross, G. Dilling, I. Dilling.
Offom ROW: Godbfys Garrison, Greenwood, Lee, Head. Muse, McKinney.
Alpha Lalnbda Tau
CO1 ORS-Gold and Black.
H. G. TI-IOIVIMASSON
CLASS OF 1981
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF, 1934
......-I...-...-,...-.................- .. .... -
FLOWER-American Beauty Rose
E. A. RAMEY
W. N. GODIIEY
Delta -Tau Siglna
+----- -1- -A ---- ----------------------------------u-----H-----M----------M - - - - - - -1---1+
Local Chapter Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1929.
Delta 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. In the spring of 1930 it was pledged by Sigma
Alpha Mu, a national jewish fraternity comprising forty chapters. Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the
College of the City of New York on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1910, by Hyman I. Jacobson, Lester
Cohen, Jacob Kaplan, Ira N. Lind, David Levinson, Samuel Ginsberg, Abraham Kerner and Adolph I. Fabis.
Their object was written in the preamble of the fraterniry's constitution "to form a close social and fraternal
union of jewish students of the various universities, colleges and professional schools in America, to foster and
maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual and moral aid and support, to instil and main-
tain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its idealsg to inculcate among its sons
such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts oftrue manhood, democracy and humanity."
Witli the establishment of Beta Chapter at Cornell University in September, 1911, Sigma Alpha Mu be-
gan its cxpansion on a national scale.
V is 55
8 t ,i s X
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Top Row: Kahn, Gerxhman, Louis Schwartz, Levine, Schudmak, H. Schwartz.
Bottom Row: Berlow, Bain, Goldberg, Leo Schwartz, Lcsfman.
.pu-.... ..----- ....
COLORS-Blllc' and Wlvitc.
MILTON H. BAIN
MAx L. LEVINE
Delta Tau Siglna
--m- .--. -M--.M-A-...-u..-M..- .... --..,-.......n..-...-...,.. .... -A-........- .... - - - .. -.......-..g.
MEMBER IN FACULTY
DR. BARNETT SURE
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
E. Louis SCHWARTZ
"A3 f ME
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Local Fraternity Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1930.
Phi Epsilon was organized on the University of Arkansas campus in May, 1930, as a Jewish local fra-
ternity in order to perpetuate in a social group the ideals and aspirations of Judaism.
It was in accordance with this desire that the fraternity inaugurated the regular Friday night services
for the first time on the University of Arkansas campus. These services are open to all Jewish students.
At present this group is completing steps towards affiliation with one of the foremost national Jewish fra-
ternities in the country.
From a nucleus of seven men, the organization has expanded until the present number has reached fif-
teen, one of whom is at present attending the medical school at Little Rock. The group now occupies a
spacious house at 612 Storer street.
Top Row: Cbassey, Berinsky, Markbeim, Tannenbaum, Zimmerman,
Bottom Row: Rhein, Packales, Prince, Hagler.
x .. .
COLORS-Ruby Red, and Gold.
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
------I---II-A -------- ------.9
FLOWER- Wlzirc Carnation
H. H. ADLER
A Thorn Among Tlzree Roses
Sol OI mes
q..-.... ----- ..........-...-....-.............-..n-....-....- -M.--...-....-....-....-,...-....-..,.-....-....-...-....-.... ---- . .......-...g.
The Women's Panhellenic Association of the Universtiy of Ar-
A. kansas is composed of two representatives from each sorority on the
campus. At present there are seven organizations belonging to the
The purpose of the Association is to regulate rushing and other
' interfraternity matters, to promote cooperation and good feeling
hetween the chapters, and to work together for the good of the
. University and its women students.
Gnce each year the Association holds an open meeting for all
sorority girls. On these occasions some national officer of a society
makes an address.
TRIBBLE Until 1927 sorority rushing was' a grave problem on the Uni-
versity of Arkansas campus, and the Women's Panhellenic under-
took to remedy the defective system then in effect. Under the present system of rushing there is little or no
friction between the sororities.
Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women at the University, is the faculty adviser for the Association, and
to her should be given much of the credit for the success of its administration. Meetings of the Panhellcnic
are held once a month in the office of the Dean of Women, with Miss Reid present.
Top Row: Holbrook, McGill, Halstead.
Botlom Raw: Ford, Ellison.
-I---- "-' ---- I ---I-------I--M ---' -I-f--f---w-n----'-- ---- - f--- ------I-M--M--H --" -H-'- '--- - ---- ---------------H--- - - --A--H+
MADGE LEAKE .
MADGE LEAKE .
MARGARET MCGILL .
MARTHA P. WARREN
CHRISTINE DILDY .
MADGE WATSON .
MARY JANE ELLISON
,M 5-,JEAN-, .
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. TREASURER ,
. Phi M 14
. Phi Mu
. Pi Beta Pln
. Pi Beta Phi
. . Tri Delta
. . Tri Delta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
VIOLET REINOFIHL .
MARIAN FORD .
MARY E. MCFARLAND
JEAN ROBINSON . .
EVELYN MURPHY .
KATHERINE HALS1 EAD
Kappa Kappa Gamma
. . Chi Omega
Zola Tan Alpha
. Zeta Tau Alpha
It .RUR-,we H ' ' ' I' f " '
Top Rolf: Dildy, Warren, Watson, Robinson.
Bottom Row: Mcfarlarld. Murphy.
4......... -.- -,---- .- - .-un-n-..i-m- H-I.i-nu--m-u--nu-nu-nn-nn ------- - - -mv--I-lv
Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895.
Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Hol-
combe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organ-
ization by Dr. Charles Richardson, 'Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made sole honor-
There are at present 87 active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now about 16,000.
The o en declaration of Chi Ome a is,"I-Iellenic Culture and Christian Ideals." Included in the ro-
P g P
gram 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.
The Chi Omega 'memorial theatre that was erected in the spring of 1930 on the Arkansas campus was
dedicated last June.
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A n. in R ' lvcll l wi J ,f
TOP: HCFVWHSWH LFTVU, Hdmmlffki f0l7fIf0H, V.LeWis, M.L.Le Wis, Norman, Livingston, Lander, M.E.MrFarland,, T.McFarlar1d.
Second Row: Moore, McDaniel, Morrow, O. Norman, Narrow, OfB,ien Ogan Y Ogtm Bank: Boyce
Third 5051: 1Igichar2"sor1LRhod?. Treadway, Watt, Appleby, Walls, Busclrow, linker, tioaifman, Crolss, Cru-lrber.
o om ow. ree more, Ooper, V. Cross, Appleby, Clark, Dial, Dunn, Frierson, Hendricks, Ford, Hutto.
COLORS-Cardinal and Straw.
MARY E. MCFARLAND
TREVA JANE OGAN
MARY BRAGG MCDANIEL
MARTHA ANN MOORE
MAI EVELYN BANKS
MEMBERS 1N FACULTY
CLASS OF 1931
MARY LOUISE HEAD
CLASS OF 1932
MARY RUTH BECKLEY
CLASS OF 1933
MARY E. TREADWAY
MARY EMMA HOWZE
CLASS OF 1934
BONNIE FAY OGAN
FLOWER- While Carnatxon
DAISY YOUNG HOLCOMB
MRS. JACK DAILY
MARY L. LEWIS
Zeta Tau Alpha
.3............ - - - ... .. -.-...,-..-...-...-.,..-....-....-....-...-.........,..-...-...-..-...-...-.........,...... - - - - .. -...-...g.
Founded at Virginia Stale Normal, 1898.
Epsilon Chapter Establislnecl at flue University of Arkansas, 1903.
Zeta Tau Alpha was founded as the Virginia State Alpha, Virginia State Normal School at Farmville,
Virginia, October 15, 1898, and was chartered as a legal corporation by the legislature of Virginia, 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 gov-
ernment is vested in a convention. The fraternity's central office is located at Beaumont, Texas. Chapters
l ' ' h rovince resident appointed over each. There is
of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twe ve provinces, wit a p p
a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members ofthe fraternity.
Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December 18, 1903, and was the second
national womcn'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.
I1 - . x fi
.1 X 291
Top Row: Livingxlon, Blomeyer, Cushman, Clark, Donnelley, Dalian, Fly.
Middle Row: Houston, Flaherty, johns, Murphy, lllorris, Norwood.
Bottom Row: Rollvenlzafer, Ncntwig, Robinson, Slvacklefonl, Vann, Woodley, Fleming.
Zeta Tau Alpha
nu1nu1nn1un1.'1 .1 1 1..1nn....ln1.u1
ofa 11-1--11 unim1nn1nn1nn-un-nn-nu-nu-un1ln-nn-nu1 4,
COIORS-T1lI'q1lOiJ'L' and Steel Grey. FLOWER-Wl7f!6 Vml I
RITA FAY LIVINGSTON
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1 933
CLASS OF 1934
MARY JOHN FLY
MARY FAY NORWOOIJ
Pi Beta Phi
4-.--.. ----------- -r--m---- ---' ------n- -.-f ---r----- -.-- --i--m--r--- - - - - - - - - -1-----+
Founded al .Morrrnouth College, 1867.
Arkansas Alpha Chapler Established at the University of Arkansas, 1909.
Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Nlonmouth, lllinois, and was the first organiza-
tion 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 78 active chap-
ters located in the leading 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 19,000.
The fraternity, by voluntary contributions of members and alumnae, maintains a Settlement School at Gat-
linburg, Tenn., established in 1912 as a memorial to the 12 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.
Ir has an enrollment of nearly 150 and a teaching staff of nine members. Total assets of rhe Settlement
School are now ,881,000.
Arlcansas 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 new 840,000 home was completed in Feb-
ruary. The publication is "The Arrow."
Top Row: Williams, Fulbright, Flelrher, Nelson, Cole, Pace. Brownfield, Rogers, Wood, Fuller, Street.
Sffond ROW: Hammond, MU'Pl"3', Cummingf, Baggetl, Williamson, Robinson. Menard, lflfaltrip, Bradley, Johns, Sfhddl-
Third Row: Powell, Tvlson, Tribble, Warren, Kinard, Smith, Caldwell.
Bottom Row: Scott, Maxwell, Trihhle, Nelson, Phnrr, Tatum.
Pi Beta Phi
of III1 11 1 I1 111 1nu1 1 1: 1' 1 -nn1nu--nu1un-un-me---In-un1nn1nu1IIu1un1un-1 11i1 :.... 1.11 4,
COLORS-J7Vi71L' ana' Silver Blue. FLOWER--Red Carnahan
MARTHA PARNELL WARREN
EDNA ROSE GRAY
LOIS JEAN WILLIAMSON
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
MARY E. PACE
MARY JANE TRIBBLE
Delta Delta Delta
4...-... -.-- - - - .-...-..-...-....-M..-....-...............--..........................-M..-.................... .------ ....-..+
Founded at Boston University, 1888.
Delta Iota Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1913.
Delta 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 United States and Canada. Delta Delta Delta now num-
bers 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 En-
dowment Fund, and the Visiting Endowment Fund. The sorority is now building up a Thanksgiving Endow-
ment 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.
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TOP RUW2 Akin, Lf1NlfT, Bryant, Bethell, Dun B l Dld G'l C' '
B Middle Row: Green, W. Gatlin, M. Gatlin, lilawziiis, Lbniigi llflaYZi73if,Slg:iJ3-.i
vffvm ROW? MCCUY, Combs, Ffdflki, Reagan, Wells, Williams, Thompson, Sleetlv, Oliver.
Delta llelta Delta
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COLORS-Sil1'CT, Gold, and Blue.
MARY NELL BETHELL
PATTY JANE PUIIIFOY
MARY LOUISE REAGAN
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
FANCHON SIMS OLIVER
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
e- -- at . ,a
olninnz- -1 -urn iiiiixivr ul:-nl-1Irina--uuinu-ulin--u1snl--un-an--nu-u--lu-ll1lu1u1nn- -nniuulu
Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852.
Alplra Beta Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1923.
Phi Mu is the second oldest secret organization 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 it outstanding piece of philanthropic
work and it stands unique as fraternity work. To have given such ai contribution to her mother state was
not only a noble idea, but it has proven a splendid piece of substantial medical missionary work. The health-
mobile, 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 workg and it holds the name
of Phi Mu as a beacon light to all organizations aspiring to religious, missionary, or idealistic work. To the
Phi Mus it brings a thrill of pride and gratitude.
In addition a 51,000 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.
5 TOP RUW! HOW, Y4Vlf'8f0fl, George, Wheeler, Winchester, Neser, Norwoodf
1 Bottom Rom McGill' G' Carlton, R. Cox, Campbell, li. Carlton, Leake, I-1. Cox.
1 . ,, ,, .,.. . .c ..,..'ll i .-
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COLORS-Rosa and White.
ANNA MAE DEI.AY
- - - - .-.I..-I..-m.-....-......-.....................,-..... - .. .. - .. ... .. .. - -....-..g.
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
NANCY NELLE DAVIS
Iiappa Kappa Galnlna
.5........ .... ........,.-....,n.........,-...-..,-...-..n-...- .... -- .... -M-.......i-.,.-.. .... -....-...,...............-...-...i-. - -- - -.-1.--I+
Founded at Monmouth College, 1870.
Gamma Nu Chapter Estalnlislrcd at the University of Arkansas, 1925.
Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in March, 1870, but
did h0t make its public appearance until October 13, 1870, the anniversary of which date is observed as Found-
ers' Day. There are now 63 active chapters, including three in Canada, nine inactive chapters, and 99 alum-
nae associations. The total membership of the fraternity is 17,202.
The management of fraternity affairs is in the hands of the National Council. The fraternity is grouped
into ten geographical provinces, which hold biennial province conventions, alternating with the year of the Na-
tional 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 552,000
It is available as scholarship loans to any woman student in the institutions where Kappa has a chapter.
Publications of the fraternity include a quarterly magazine, "The Keyf' the song boolc, and a catalogue of
2 V 1-,W gg
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Top Row: Stelzner, Reinuelal, Smith, Richardson, Adkins, Prewitt, Nelson.
Middle Row: Nelson, George, Ellison, Goodfellow, Dailey, Rife.
Bottom Row: Abington, Dickenson, Young, Barnard, Beuse, Simpson.
Kappa Kappa Galnnna J
COLORS--Light and Dark Blue. FLOWER-Flfupdg 1,5
MARY JANE ELLISON
MARY IRENE AIJKINS
ANNA LOU RIFE
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
MARY C. BARNARD
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
MARY F. GOODFELLOW MILLIE JANE DICKENSON
N AN SIMPSON
LOIS JEAN SMITH
'Quill 1111 11111 n l1uu-nn-nn1uu1uu1:n1u1u1uu1nu1uu-ul-:uu1uu1un 11111 1111 ' N109
Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, llflississippi, 1874.
Alpha Omega Clvapter Estalnlislved at tlve University of Arkansas, 1930.
Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, on January 2, 1874. It was the first
national women's social fraternity to have its beginning in the South. There are 46 active chapters, 12 in-
active, and its membership is about 12,000.
Five editions of the catalogue have been published since 1888, five of the song books since 1895 fa sixth
now ready for publicationj, and two histories since 1901. The journal is the "Anchor," which has been pub-
lished annually since 1884.
A 850,000 student loan fund provides funds to assist worthwhile undergraduates.
Delta Gamma's outstanding philanthropic work is the Delta Gamma Clinic in Marchienne, Belgium, which
was established during the war. 528,000 was raised for the aid of Belgian refugee children.
Prominent members include Ada L. Comstock, president of Radcliffe College, Ruth Bryan Owens, Con-
gresswoman from Florida, and Grace Abbot, head of the United States Childrenis Bureau, who was chosen
as one of America's twelve great women.
Alpha Omega chapter was installed at the Univcr sity of Arkansas on October 10, 1930.
1 , N ' A ll
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TOP ROW: Hdlfffdd, H0W4Vd, Gmnl, Fowler, Flamm, Eagle, Cate, Blarkmer.
Middle Row: Anderson, Ianssen, Hudson, McLean Gray Harri' H It d N'
Bottom ROW: Heath, SWOHUVJ, Williams, jones, 'Ni'ven, Kelley? Hglliriiirki,
4. - -..-..-...-.........-...-...-.,,.-..-..-...-..-..-.n-..-...-...- .. - - - - 5.
COLORS-BTOHZ6, Pink ana' Blue. FLOWER-'Cf6d771 Colored Rose
PATTI GENE FLAMM
EMILY DALE GRAY
CLASS OF 1931
CLASS OF 1932
CLASS OF 1933
CLASS OF 1934
RUTH N. OLIVER
+,,1,,, 11i,11111111 Im... lyll -n-sm- llul --IIII1 lunl 1 nlln 1 ulln 1nII1uIn- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -"l"'i"'!'
STITS I-IAYS . . .... . PRESIDENT
JAMES P. ANDERSON . VICE-PRESIDENT
KERMIT POTTS . . .... .V SECRETARY-TREAsURER
-JOHN CLARK JORDAN
JAMES ANDERSON KENNETH HOL'f
HOLLIS BUCKELEW, DEAN MORLEY
KAVANAUGI-I BUsI-I JIM PICKREN
MILAN CREIGI-ITON KERMIT POTTS
JACK DALE BURTON ROBBINS
HAL DOUGLAS GLEN RosE
WARREN FURRY WEAR Sci-IOONOVER
STITS HAYS EARL SECREST
OLIVER W. HOLMES ROBERT WISEMAN
KENT KERBY FRANKLIN WINTKER
Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, by Major Bert
C. Riley. A national organization was established in February, 1925. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qual-
ities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. Membership is composed of grad-
uate and undergraduate students of all departments of American colleges and universities. Honorary mem-
bership is extendecl to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to co-
operate with the faculty, to study student problemsg stimulate progress and promote the interests of the institu-
tions where it has chapters. ,
The badge is an oblong key of gold on the surface of which appears a spreadeagleg in the mouth of the
eagle is a wreath of laurelg 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.
.vis . J , I E I
TOP ROW? Bflflh Qale, Douglas, Wiseman, Furry, SCIIOOIIOVFV
Bottom Rows. Pzrkren, Holmes, Hays, Potts, Creighton.
Skull and Torch
+--- ---- ------- - -----------n-------H----n---- ---f ---H-w-'-f------------I------------- - - - - - ---A----:J
. . . . . PRESIDENT
CHARLES PALM . .
CARSON BOOTH .
PEARLE REED JACKSON .
NINA MARIE COOPER
. . VICE-PRESIDENT
J. WIRT BURNETT
BUNN BELL N
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
WALTER S. DYER
JIM P. MATTHEWS
TREVA JANE OGAN
MARY JANE TRIBBLE
W. D. WELLS
W. K. SCHOONOVER
FACULTY MEMBERS OF PHI BETA KAPPA
T. C. CARLSON
C. C. FICHTNER
J. C. FUTRALL
MRS. H. G. HOTz
J. C. JORDAN
F. L. KERR
INA H. KNERR
MRS. E. C. TULLIS
V. H. YOUNG
R. W. LEEPER
H. H. STRAUSS
D. Y. THOMAS
Tap Row: Boyne, Houston, Palm, Alcorn, Cooper. '
Middle Row: Halstead, Burnetl, Lewis, Pearson, Finney.
Bottom Row: Ogan, Nelson, Wells, Triblale, 1VIulli1Is.
ffllplm of Arkansas,
-I----In -------- ----I-----I-I----I---I---I-W- -'-- -------+- -'-- ------I----- - - - - - - - - -----I+
j. LLOYD HYDE . . .... . PRESIDENT
FRANCIS BARNETT . VICE-PRESIDENT
MADISON GORDON . . SECRETARY
PAUL NATHO . .... TREASURER
H. NEWLAND OLDHAM CHARLES PESTERFIELD
ROSCOE OWEN BESTER B. OWEN
EDWIN NORTON 1 LEON WILLIAMS
I MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. N. GLADSON L. C. PRICE
W. R. SPENCER A. G. HOLMES
W. B. STELZNER V DEANE G. CARTER
Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Le high University, June, 1885, under the leadership of
Professor E. I-I. 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 has fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Membership of distinction may be con-
ferred upon prominent engineers who may or may not already be members of the society.
Alpha Chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1914. It has been active ever since. Elec-
tion is considered one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon an engineer.
Top Row: Pesterfield, Oldham, Natlvo, Hyde. I
Botlom Row: Gordon, Barnett, Norlon, Williams.
DEE EOFF .
BOB CLICK .
BERNARD I-I. POLK .
KIRBY ARNOLD. W
-..-..-,.-,,-,n-,,,,,,,,-,,-,,-,,,,,,,,, , - ,, - - - - - -my
. . . .
Scholarship, development in Agriculture, and brotherhood among members may be 'listed among the
purposes of Alpha Zeta, National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity. During this school year, 1930 and
1931, Arkansas Chapter has listed to its credit several achievements of note.
Each year the Arkansas Chapter presents two 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 Agricultural Contest sponsored by Alpha
Zeta in cooperation with the Agricultural Education Department.
Arkansas chapter was founded in 1917. It numbers among its alumni some of the most prominent
Agricultural workers in the South.
Top kmy: Cooper, Maurzcy, Morrozvl, Niven.
Middle Row: Sapp, Carter, O-'goody EUH-
Bnttorn Row: Ford, MFGVCSOV, Cfifk, Polk.
Scabbard and Blade
4...-n.. ----- ...-....-...-...-.,...-....-.M-.1..-....f..............-....-...-....-.....4..-....-i..-in-....-...-...-sn-. -...-.--1...-....-.....-iq.
Honorary Military Fraternity.
Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1905.
B Company, Second Regiment, at the University of Arkansas.
Scabbard and Blade is a National Honorary Military Fraternity whose purpose is to bring about a closer
relationship between the Military Departments in our American universities and colleges and to spread
intelligent information of our nation's military requirements. Members of the Scabbard and Blade are se-
lected from among the students enrolled in the advanced courses of Military Training near the end of the
junior year. Men are chosen in accordance with their proficiency and interest in military affairs, personal
character, and leadership in other university activities.
TOP ROW: Lifhlyfff, Reid, Chambers, Williamx, Lewis.
Middle Row: Boyd, Munn, Brown, Innis, Lidell.
Bottom Row: O'Neal, Fogleman, Hunt, Dampf,
Scabbard and Blade
'!"'i"" iiiiii 'Wi"'1""1""1""1"l1lliHII- IIII 11:u1un--IIu1uu1nu1uu1uu:uu-un1un-m1.,11,,,,1 1 1 ,,,, 1 ,,,,,,,,-Mi,
FRANKLIN WINTKER . .... FIRST SEMESTER CAPTAIN
R. H. LEWIS . . . .... . SECOND SEMESTER CAPTAIN
CLEMMON MUNN - . . FIRST LIEUTENANT
. . ...... , SECOND IJEUTENANT
WALTER D. PITTMAN ......... . FIRST SERGEANT
T. CARLSON A, HAMBLEN
R. A. LEFLAR C, I-I, KENT
DAVIS P. RICHARDSON GLEN ROSE
R. C. AKINS
J. C. FUTRALL
H. F. THOMPSON
GUY M. KINMAN
W. M. ANDERSON
JAMES W. DROKE
J. C. HALE
THEODORE C. TREADWAY
FRANKLYN R. WINTKER
Top Row: A1CC071tlCll, Stanley, Hurd, Calc, Wcpfcr.
Middle Row: Moseley, Morley, Harris, Robinxon, Chapman.
Bottom Row: Trcadway, Henbest, Pittman. Bain.
4...-.. ------- ---- - ------1--------R-----"-"-"-"-"-"-' " - - - "" - " ' ""-""
KERMIT POTTS . . .... - PRESIDENT
FRANCIS BARNETT . VICE-PRESIDENT
WAYNE MOODY . - SECRETARY
ALEX DIFFEY . ..... .... . TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
pR0F, W, R, SPENCER PROF. W. B. STELZNER
HASKELL WILSON J. LLOYD HYDE
KERMIT POTTs T- E. PRESLEY
WAYNE MOODY J. HUGH NELSON
FRANCIS BARNETT W. MADISON GORDON
ALEX DIEEEY HAROLD ALBRECI-IT
NEWLAND OLDI-IAM KARL N. REID
WARREN FURRY ERNEST ECKLER, JR.
ROBERT HUNT ROBERT ATKINS
Theta Tau was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904. It was from the first in-
tended 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 organizations, but admits memberships in collegiate social fraternities.
Its general policy is to enter any first-class engineering college or university, and each chapter is per-
mitted to select its members from students following any courses in engineering or geology, as it may desire.
Until 1911 the fraternity was known as "Hammer and Tongs," but it then adopted the Greek letters,
which have always appeared on its badge.
The Upsilon Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928.
,XL ,I 5
Top Row: Atkins Polt: Gordon Nelson. V
Mfdlflf ROW: Diffey, Barnett, dldbam, zillbrecht, Moody.
Bottom Row: Presley, Furry, Hunt, Hyde,
Alpha Chi Siglna V
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JOE FLEMING - .... . MASTER ALCHEMIST
CLINTON BATES . VICE-MASTER ALCI-IEMIST
REUEL SPARKS . , , I RECORDER
LESLEY KILE . . . MASTER OF CEREMONIES
LEONARD McKINNEY . , , , TREASURER
GLEN WOODS . . ........ Rgpomgg
WALTER S. DYER
ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS
L. E. PORTER
Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemical fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in Decem-
ber, 1902. Its membership is drawn from students of chemistry who intend to make some phase of chemistry
their life work. Members of undergraduate fraternities are admitted.
From the date of its foundation to 1922, the fraternity was made up of collegiate chapters and alumni
chapters, but during the above mentioned year there was a reorganization of the fraternity into two general
branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. Mem-
bers of the latter are professional chemists who have been elected in the collegiate chapters.
Top Row: Greenwood, Hill, Norlon, Vaughan.
Bottom Row: Balex, Finney, McKinney.
CLIFFORD L. HUNT
Phi Blu Alpha
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
.. ... -....-....g.
RUSSELL BURNETT HARRY E. SI-IULTZ
ALLEN A. GILBERT C. JORDAN
DWIGHT M. MOORE W. S. GREGSON
WILLIAM C. PICKENS ROBERT j. I-IOOVER BERT WILLIAMS
WINFRED D. WEBB
THOMAS E. TAPPAN
A. A. FRENCH
RALPH C. BAIN '
ROBERT L. KANE
J. WIRT BURNETT
HENRY I-I. ORTON
CHARLES B. COVEY
JAMES L. BEAVER
WILLIAM T. TAPI-AN
CARL V. FRYER
JAMES W. BRANCH
HAROLD D. WOODFIN
FRANKLIN R. WINTKER
P. A. ROBINSON
THOMAS E. STANLEY, JR.
Phi Mu Alpha, commonly called Sinfonia Fraternity, was organized October 6, 1898, at the New Eng-
land 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
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" dinner,
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 with each chapter.
Tap Row: Fryer, Moody, Moody, Daugherty Webb Wgodfin
Maul' ROW: Williams Stanley, Hankins, Bain, Branch, Goodwin.
Boltom Row: Orton, Bush, Burnett, Pickens, Dean,
MARY JANE ELLISON
INEZ CARLISLE . .
FLORENCE DEAN .
VIRGINIA HOUSTON .
ETHELYN FERN HOWARD
RUTH NIVEN OLIVER
ETHELYN' FERN HOWARD
fSigrna Omicron Clnapterj
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. . . I .
ELIZABETH M. BOHART
MARY JANE ELLISON
ANNA LoU RIFE
Sigma Alpha Iota, National Music 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. There are now fifty-eight chapters.
The object of Sigma Alpha Iota is to form bodies of representative women who shall, by their influence
h d d f d Ictive
and their musical interest, uphold the highest ideals of a musical education, to raiset e stan ar S o pro L
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.
Sigma Omicron Chapter, a strong linlc in S. A. I.'s chain of service and high ideals, was installed Novem-
ber 25, 1925. The chapter has four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Mildred Gillespie,
and Mrs. Bert Lewis.
Top Row: Dean, Halrtead, Carlisle, lWaoa'ley.
Middle Row: Whelan, Parr, Ellison.
Bottom Row: Dildy. Houston, Rife, Howard.
-x-H-M ---------- -f------m--'-------m-------'- 1"- ------f.- ---- --i---'- - T- - - - - - - -I-H----+
Blackfriars, 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
director of the 47 Worksliop at Harvard University. The fraternity started with only a few workers 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.
The outstanding production of the 1930-'31 season was "Ten Nights in a Bar Room," presented in
November. Directed by Russell Burnett, the cast played before a capacity audience. Fletcher Brewer as the
drunkard, gave one of the most accurate and sterling performances of the year. Other members of the cast
included Tom Millard, Newton Winburne, Victoria Cross, Margaret Critz, Flora Campbell, Ralph Bain, Henry
Fancher, Jimmy Terry, and Lesteree George. The play was presented in the spirit and atmosphere of the
nineteenth century with appropriate musical accompaniment.
In March Blackfriars entered the State Little Theatre Association tournament at Little Rock, presenting
"Judge Lynch," and winning third place in a group of 15 plays. "Judge Lynch" was directed by Charles
Steel, with Fletcher Brewer, Martha Warren, Fanchon Oliver, and Henry Fancher in the cast. Later pre-
sentation of the play was made in Fayetteville. Other one-act plays were presented during the season and plans
have been made for the presentation of Hendrick Ibsen,s "Doll's House."
A new feature of the year was the exchange of plays with other outstanding dramatic groups in the South-
west, Trinity University of Waxahacliie, Texas, and Southern Methodist University of Dallas bringing plays
Newly elected officers for 1931-'32 are Charles Steel, president, Henry Fancher and Martha Warreii,
vice-presidents, Lesteree George, secretaryg and Charlotte Walls, treasurer.
. ' 2
Anderson Trilvblc 1 Campbell
I- ----- ---------EA.-,.-..4......-..-..-......-..-..- -- - - - - - - -, .,
JAMES ANDERSON . ..,, , U PRESIDENT
HENRY WARTEN VICE-PRESIDENT
FLORA CAMPBELL . SECRETARY
CLARRENE TRIBBLE . .... TREASURER
MARY DOWNS LANDER
FANCHON SIMS OLIVER
ANNE LOUISE POWELL
MARTHA P. WARREN
MARY RUTH BECKLEY
HARRY PONDER I
A ,JY, 9 I I
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R C e Fletcher Plan! Wall: Powell, Dial, Cross, M. I. Tribble.
T z , , .- I .
Sci5,,d0g0,,,, JCIZJJRE, Nglmn, Millard, Warrcrz, Nelson, Steel. Garrzson, Ponder.
. . M kv G e Ury, Norman, Rogers, Terry, Keith, Bain, Winburne.
Tb d R . ee . f 8
Bglxnn EDTV: Marinoni, Oglesby, Smillr, Lander. Hutlo. Olwer, A1Ia'erxon, Lntz.
Phi Alpha Delta
-I-.--I-. ------ .-- -K-I-w--I--I-I--I--I-------II-I-I----I- -1'- - '--. --I- -.-- ---.---I---I---I-- - - - - - - --I--I--9
ED KEITH . .
DICK HUIE . .
LEON CATLETT .
Phi Alpha Delta was founded in Chicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It was the outgrowth and re-
organization 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 belong-
ing 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. I
Names of the chapters are in honor of some celebrated lawyer or jurist. Garland chapter was founded
at the University of Arkansas in 1919. It was named for Augustus H. Garland, the only man from Arkan-
sas to be in a PreSident's cabinet. He served as Attorney General in President Cleveland's administration.
Top Row: Fallon, Wood, Carson. Douglas, Perkins.
Middle Row: Keith, Hayr, Huic, Oglesby.
Bonom ROW! LVHVVEI1. Alexander, Buxlv, Gregory, Wade.
llctng on Club a
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MARIAN FORD . . . . , , l pkasmam.
MARY JANE ELLISON . VICE-PRESIDENT
NINA MARIE COOPER - - - - . SECRETARY-TREASURER
MAIIIAN Form . .... . Chi Omega
VIRGINIA HOUSTON . , Zeta Tau Alpha
CLARRENE TRIBBLE . I pi Bda phi
CHRISTINE DILDY . , u Tri Daha
LESTEREE GEORGE . , , , phi Ma
MARY JANE ELLISON . , Kappa Kappa Gamma
KATHERINE HALSTEAD . , , Delta Gamma
NINA MARIE COOPER . , Camall Hall
Octagon, 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 originally
selected, and the group has determined to adhere to the practice of pledging only one from each of the seven
sororitics and Carnall Hall. The purpose of the organization is to develop and encourage in young women
the qualities of service, leadership, and scholarship.
Top Row: Dildy, Triblvlc, Houston. George.
Bottom Row: Cooper. Ellison, Ford.
Alpha Kappa Psi
+,..,, iiaai -1- -:uniuu1uu1u:1ulinl1nI1lfI1uI-In-'-Ilillliuiiulv-Il1HHiI'l1lIl1l4I"1'I iiliii "1""'-"4'
RICHARD CI-IOTARD . .... . PRESIDENT
JQE WEPFER , , VICE-PRESIDENT
LESLIE ANNIS . . - SECRETARY
LAWRENCE NORMAN ........ TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. B. COLE E. O. MALOTT
A. W. .IAMISON W. E. GUNDERSON
C. C. FICHTNER . P. W. MILAM
W. D. DOUGLAS PORTER GRACE LESLIE ANNIS
ROBERT KANE JACK DILLON IRA WOODFIN
R. I-I. LEw1s Louis LICHLYTER LAWRENCE NORMAN
W. C. PICKENS R. D. CHOTARD EUGENE OSBORNE
WEEMs TRUSSELL JOE WEPFER F. L. Goonwnsx
WILLIAM COLLISON T. A. PORTER MARSHALL MILLER
Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New Yorlc University in 1904. Beta Zeta Chapter was established at
the University of Arkansas November 1, 1928.
Beta Zeta 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 Administration, September, 1926.
Meetings are held twice each month. At these meetings talks are made by faculty and student members
on topics pertinent to business.
Each year the fraternity sponsors a trip to some industrial center. Business students who make this trip
find it to be very educational.
Top Row: Miller, Porter, Goodwin, Osborne.
Middle Row: Norman, Liclvlytcr, Pickens, Douglas.
Bottom Row: Chotard, Woodfin, Amzis, Wepfer.
Kappa Kappa Psi y
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o :cun . .I
LAMAR OTIS . . Vice-PRESIDENT
WILSON FISHER . SECRETARY-TREASURER
EDWIN C. DEAN . , . HISTORMN
WILLIAM G. BRIDGES PAUL MCCORMACK
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. S. GREGsoN F. -I. Fourz HENRY D, Tovgy
Kappa 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 investiga-
tion are eligible for the organization.
Mccormafk Fisher Skillern Bridges Dean
1 r MW I
1 if I I tm-I
Phi Alpha Theta
:Prius 111:111 un-un-uu1nn1nu1:uinu1un1uu-mu--nn-un--nn1un1un1-nI1Iuu1un-Inu'1In 111111 "1"W1"+
CARSON BOGTI-IE . .... . PRESIDENT
BERNICE KARNES . . . VICE-PRESIDENT
CHARLES PALM . . SECRETARY-TREASURER
JACK BUSXCK J. C. ALEXANDER
F. M. TOLLESON MARY YARBROUGH
W. WEBB I-IAZEL DESI-IAzo
Tom HARRIS DAVIE MULLINS
W. D. WELLS LYNN SHARP
NINA MARIE COOPER RACHEL PEISEN
GRACE BLAKEMORE CECIL MULLINS
NINA MARSHALL IDELE M. GARCIA
DR. D. Y. THoIvIAs
Phi Alpha Theta is a national history organization founded at the University of Arkansas in 1921 by Dr.
D. Y. Thomas, head of the Department of History. There are now thirteen active chapters of the organi-
Qualifications for membership are twelve hours B in history.
TOP ROW! Mullins, Wells, Palm, Cooper, Yarbrough, C. Mullins.
Botlom Row: Marshall, Karnes, Alexander, Busick, Webb.
Pi Kappa p
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DAPHNE DAILEY . ..., l l pRESmEN1
DORIS HARTM-A-N - . . VICE-PRESIDENT
TREVA JANE OGAN . SECRETARY-TREASURER
LURA HUDSON . . I n HISTORIAN
ZILLAH CROSS PEEL . .... l SPONSOR
MARTHA MAYER DA1sYuE1.1.E RICHARDSON
ERNESTINE BRANNEN BURNELLE BOYCE
DOROTHY HAMILTON Lois HURLEy
DOROTHY BUSCHOW GRETCHEN CLARK
Pi Kappa, a woman's professional journalistic sorority, was founded at the University of Arkansas in
1917. Membership of the group is made up of women who are planning to take up the profession of journal-
ism, 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 Organization is to promote the interests of the profession and to bring about a more
consummate feeling of cooperation and understanding among its members.
Much constructive work has been done by the organization this year. It publishes a Pi Kappa edition of
the Arkansas Traveler at the High School Press Association meet in the Spring, and combines with the Men's
Press Club in sponsoring the meet.
Top Rmv: Hmnillou. Hurley, Boyce, C. Bmmicn. Burclvow.
Botlum Row: Dailey, Hudmn, llflayer, Ogan.
Iiappa Tau Alpha
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.IACK BUSICK . . . . . . . . . PRESIDENT
TREVA JANE OGAN . . VICE-PRliSIDEN'F
LURA HUDSON . ........ SECRETARY-TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. J. LEIvIIcE -I. A. THALHEIMER MARVIN HURLEY
ERNESTINE BRANNEN DOROTHY HAMILTON
CHARLES A. BROWNE DAIIHNE DAILEY
CLAUDINE BRANNEN JOHNNY ERP
DOROTHY BUSCHOW DORIS HARTNIAN
BURTON ROBBINS BURNELLE BOYCE
ROBERT BRINKLEY FRANK NEWELI.
MACK ANDERSON RAY FORRESTER
ROBERT WISEMAN MRS. O. T. Oscoon
Kappa Tau Alpha, national honorary journalism fraternity, was installed at the University of Arlcansas
on February 4, 1931. Nineteen students in the University, with a four point grade average in journalism,
were admitted as charter members, with Messrs. Lemlce, Thalheimer and Hurley as faculty advisers.
Kappa Tau Alpha was founded at the University of Missouri in 1919, one year after that institution
cstahlished the first school of journalism in the world.
There are now seventeen members of the national organization, and ten schools are in the process of
having chapters installed. Headquarters of Kappa Tau Alpha are in University Hall, University of Illinois,
.4 ,' t
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B RTW' Rgwf Roblfiflfs Forrester, Osgood, Boyce, Dailey, Erp, Ogan.
Offvm UW- ufffli, Wlivmdll, Hudson, BmmIcI1, Hamilton. Anderson, l3II.scbo1v.
+I- .1-' ------- -'.- - -.-- - -..- -- - .--II
1 1111 un1uu!q
L. WEEMS TRUSSELL IJRESIDENT
T' A- PORTER, JR. - VICE-PRESIDENT
R. HOOVER . SECRETARY
FRED RITCHIE . . TREASURER
LOUIS LICHLYTER . REPORTER
L. L. CHAMBERS LESLIE ANNIS
RALPH WIII'I'E ROBERT KANE, JR.
SANFORD Monnow JOSEPH WEPFER
RICHARD CHOTARD R. HAYDEN LEWIS
DORSEY MCCONNELL CHARLES KING
Owl and Triangle, honorary College of Business Administration organization, was organized at the Uni-
' ' 1 ' ' Cl nior
versity of Arkansas in 1928. The purposes of the organization are to give recognition to junior an se
students in the School of Business Administration who have maintained a high scholarship averageg to foster
the principles of honesty and integrity in business practiceg to promote fellowship among those affiliated with
the commercial professions. -
7-up Row. Anuiy, Morrow. VVcpfrr. IVIcCoIIIIcllbg7,c1vip.
Botfvm Roni: Cholard. I,ir!vlyter, White. Purlcr. amrcr
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WILMA SCOTT . . .
NELLIE M. I-IECKMAN .
IRENE WALTS . .
Delta Omicron, local honorary home ecomonics organization, is the ou
tablishing such a sorority. It was organized at the University of Arkansas
. . . PRESIDENT
. . . 'TVREASURER
. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY
. RECORDING SECRETARY
tgrowth of several attempts at es-
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 considerations in addition. They
must be engaged in student activities of some sort, must be willing to coope
Club, and must have an unquestionable character before they are consider
rate with the other members of the
ed by Delta Omicron.
Even though this organization is a young one, and the membership is necessarily limited, it is hoped that
it will grow along with the Home Ecomonics Department, and will furnish a goal toward which lower class-
men will strive.
Walls S can tland Scot! O
Kappa Delta Pi
f.4lpl1a Beta Clmplerl
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CECIL MULLINS . . I . PRESIDLNT
' ' - . VICE PRESIDENT
KATHRYN BR CES - - . RECORDING SECRETARY
U HANNAN - . CORRESPONDING SECRETARY
FAY WARBRITTON .......... . , l TREASURER
HELEN GRAHAM .......... , , , COUNSEL,-OR
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
G. N. CADE
J. R. GERBERTCH
H. G. HOTZ
C. E. PRALL
MRS. OPAL WRIGHT' FORD
MRS. OTIS Oscooo
C. M. REINOEHL
R. W. ROBERTS
MRS. ROY ROBERTS
MARY CAROLYN BA
Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary society in education, was founded On Marclm 18, 1911, and became mmf
porated 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 sitxy four
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 facility of the College of Education are eligible for membership.
T Row: Mullins, Warbritton, Barrzaraflliord, Karnes.
Bolluriipkowz Liclvlyler, Scott. Scazzllafrd, Trlbble, Hiuldfextorl.
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ZILLAI-I PEEL . . .... PRESIDENT
MRS. RUTH OLIVER . VICE PRESIDENT
FLORA CAMPBELL . . - SECRETARY
NINA MARIE COOPER . .... . TREASURER
LESTEREE GEORGE NINA MARIE COOPER
ZILLAH PEEL ALICE NELSON
TREVA JANE OGAN
MARY JANE TRIBBLE
IRENE PEARSON FLORA CAMPBELL
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
-IOBELLE HOLCOMBE ANNE BRASSFIELD
The National Society of Lambda Tau was founclecl 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 orig
inality by associating together girls who are really interested in the work.
Each week the members of the Society meet. They discuss and study interesting topics in the current
,foe ROW: Nflffm- Gf0Y.2f. Campbell, Cooper, Hudson,
Offer' ROW: Pf"'50"- M- J. Trilvble, Huddfeston. Ognn,
+I- -K'- -- ------ I ---- M- 'K-- -'----II-II-I--'---'----m-II- -"- -I--MI ---- - - - - - - -"I-I+
RALPH BAIN . .... . PRESIDENT
RQBERT HQQVER , VICE-PRESIDENT
MAC ANDERSON . . LIIIRARxAN
BERT L. WILLIAMS . .... . BUSINESS MANAGER
Top Row-Left to Riglvt:
.I. W. BRANCH, Little Rock
THOMAS E. STANLEY, JR., Augusta
FRANK L. GOODWIN, Camden
J. F. DAUGHERTY, Ft. Smith
EUGENE CYPERT, Searcy
DOINIALD MCLEOD, Pine Bluff
MAC ANDERSON, Magnolia
KENNETH DORLAND, Fayetteville
ARCHIE MONROE, Magnolia
EDWIN C. DEAN, Russellville
NELSON SPENCER, Port Gibson, Miss.
Bottom Row-Left to Riglrtz
J. WIRT BURNETT, DeWitt, Aeeornpanist
BERT L. WILLIAMS, Stuttgart
CHESTER DEAN, Texarkana
ROBERT HOOVER, England
ASHLEY FRENCH, Forrest City
HARRY E. SHULTZ, Fayetteville,
RALPH BAIN, Bentonville
JOHN BURKE, Marianna
CLIFFOIID L. HUNT, Ft. Smith.
HAROLD WOODFIN, Brinkley
BERNARD COVEY, Van Buren
NOT IN PICTURE
R. L. ADKINS, Muskogee
W. HALBROOK, Harrison
JOHN MATTHEWS, Plainview
jAIvIES PAYNE, Fayetteville
LOWELI. CHAMBERS, Muskogee,
RICHARD HUIE, Arkaclelplria
TOM MILLARD, Harrison
WILLIAM TAPI'AN, Helena
in the University
The Glee Club completed its twenty-third season with a very successful performance
Auditorium Wednesday evening, May 6, Singing to a most appreciative audience. This and other programs
were broadcast during the year over KUOA, receiving many favorable comments.
The Director, Harry E. Shultz, has been conductor of the Club for six years, and has developed in thc
Organization a real singing Spirit.
'ln' "" """- - -' -"4"""- '-"- 1'1"""1""" "" -H"- '-- 'II' - IIII - vllf ---w-- Ivlv - -- -f- - - - - ., ,- , t,,,-H+
STITS HAYS . .
OLIVER W. HOLMES .
FRED C. THOMSPJN
WILI.IANI HAROLD CLARK
JUDSON LAFAYETTE ERWIN, JR.
OLIVER W. HOLMES
JOHN P. CALDWELL
W ICSLEY NETTLESHIP
JAMES L. SEXTON
EDWIN P. DAVIS
CLYDE VAN SICKLE
Tl ' "A" Cl l l :t ' l ' .fli is restricted to those who have been awarded the coveted "AU for par-
Il, ll 3, W IOSL IDLIIT ULFS 1 p
ticipation in sports, was reorganized in 1922, and has since that time endeavored to function for the best in-
terest of the University. Ir attempts to do this by fostering a spirit of loyalty for the University among the
students, which it hopes will continue throughout their lives and will eventually spread to all of Arkansas'
.,..,..... ...... .-.-.-,,-.- ...........-..-....-..............-...-....-..-.... -.-- I .--- - - -In--H+
ANNE MEEK . . . .... . . PRESIDENT
ANNE LOUISE POWELL . . SECRETARY-TREASURER
EVELYN MURPHY SALLY COOPER
MARGARET LIVINGSTON JULIA MCGUIRE
MARTHA P. WARREN SADIE P. EDWARDS
ELSIE DEWITT FRANCES BRYANT
Swastilca was founded at the University of Arkansas on February 25, 1931, for the purpose of promoting
more friendly social relations between fraternity women. The lodge meets every Wfednesday evening, and
only on Wednesdays do the members wear the official insignia of the organization. The ritual was written by
Anne Meek. The initiation ceremony is very impressive, there being no horse play nor paddle signing.
The organization intends to enter more into the formal social life of the Ulliversity next year. It is hoped
that it will be able to give a dance sometime during the second semester.
TGP ROW: Cooper, Powell, Murphy, Meek.
Bottom Row: Livingston, Bryant, Edwards.
Brannel' Geology Club V
'!"""" ---' """""""'"""'""""""""""""'-""""""'-""-"'-"'-"-"-"--I'-------v------- - - - -.......g.
' ' - - . . PRESIDENT
I-IAUSEN WADE LONG
ORREN I-IENBEST .
MRS. TOM OLIVER .
. . VICE-PRESIDENT
. . . . . SECRETARY-TREASURER
TOM MIL!-ARD 4 Moooy PEARsoN
LYLE HILL FORREST MCKENNON
ToIvI RAWLINGS JOE WOMACK
CHARLES FINGER, JR. GERALD MAY
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
DR. GILES ' DR. MILLER
DR. TANSEY DR. DELLINGER
DR. CAUSEY .
The Branner Geology Club, named in honor of Dr. C. Branner, former State geologist, was organized
on February 5, 1925, by five geology majors for the purpose of promoting interest in geology among the stu-
dent body. H
Meetings are held each month at which subjects of geological interest are discussed and orig-inal papers
presented. The chief requirement for membership is an active interest in geology, the importance of which few
students realize. ' V
The Club takes a field trip once each year, with a view of increasing interest in the Club itself, and for
the benefit of the members.
Top Row: Payne, McKennon, Hill.
Bottom Row: Henbest, Millard, M47-
Xi Delta Psi
.,.,..,, ......... ... .-..-..-........-.,.-...-...-..-.............-...-.... - - - - -. - - - --I--+
LLOYD WHITE ..... . . . PRESIDENT
FREEMAN ROBINSON . . . . VICE-PRESIDENT
BENJAMIN JACOB LEON HIRSHGRN . SECRETARY-TREASURER
DAVID THORNBERRY . . . . SERGEANT-AT-ARMS
BESTER B. OWEN
W. D. TI-IORNIJERRY
B. L. HIRsI-IORN
Xi Delta Psi is a dormitory organization, founded to promote good fellowship and further a friendly spirit
between its members. The Club meets every Thursday night in the dormitory and discusses at length dormi-
tory affairs and other University problems. Besides the regular meetings, a Dutch feed is held once a month.
Each semester a date banquet is held by the members of the Club. New members are taken into the organi-
zation once each semester.
Discipline, both in the dormitory and in the University, is one of the fundamental principles of Xi Delta
Psi. The organization strives to have its members maintain an exemplary mode of conduct for the benefit
Of the other inmates of the men's dormitories. It has a strict code of moral ethics, which are rigidly adhered
to by the members. An odor of sanctity prevails at all meetings of the group. .
TDP Row: Tbornlverry, Robinson. Nlcad, White.
Bottom Row: Hunt, Hemphill, Nclmn,
"""""" -""'--- "' - """'-""'""-""-""""-""-""-"'-"- - - - - - - - I- - - -..........g.
WARREN FURRY . . , PEESEENT
FRANCIS BARNETT . V,EE,p,,EE,,,Em.
KERMIT POTTS . TREASURER
LEON WILLIAMS SECRETARY
The General Engineering Society is composed of all the members of that branch of the University. If is
an organization instituted for the purpose of promoting the interest of the Engineering College and to bring
about a closer relationship between the students of the various departments,
Ir originated as the Arkansas Chapter of the Collegiate Engineers, but the students, feeling that they
could worlc 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 work
of engineers throughout this State and contiguous states. Each year it stages the annual festivities of "Engi-
neer's Day," which is held on thc Friday nearest Nlarch 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 lcnighted. To become
Saint Patrick is the highest honor that the Society can besotw upon any student in the College of Engineer-
ing. This year Kermit Potts was awarded this signal honor.
. , V - P
l'Vlll1an1.r 1' WU' Bama, UNI
Agri Day Association
+'q'-M1791 il77 dlllIl7lll7IIT!!HTH?IHTHITIlllIIIITllTlll0lIl1llS-IllillviIllliilll11101lllIlIHllIlIlllllTlVlll T T T TIWTUQD
EVERETT BURNS . GENERAL MANAGER
LOIS SCANTLAND . ASSISTANT MANAGER
DEE EOFF . . . SECRETARY-TREASURER
WALTER COOPER . JUNIOR MANAGER
Agri Day Association was organized in 1917, and since char 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 events of the Day.
Features of the Day now include a parade, the departmental exhibits, the Agri Show, staged in some local
theatre, and the annual Farmer Costume Dance, all of which involve considerable capital and rhe cooperative
efforts on the part of all agricultural students.
I jp. , V , , K'
, f ,
Scanlland' Eoff Bum:
A- G- ll- Club .
'i"""'i" '1'11'1 -' ""1'l"1'IH--Illinu--111 nunf --nn-.-qu-.U,...,.,,-.,.,,1,,,,,,,,,1,,,,-nu? 1 1 1 -. -. - 1 -"Il1u+
JOHN STEPHENS . .... . PRESIDENT
JAMES NIVEN ' VICE-PRESlDEN'f
WALTER COOPER . . SECRETARY
BERNARD POLK . .... TREASURER
The purpose of the A. G. R. Club is to bring the men students of the College of Agriculture into closer
contacts and to worlc toward the development of leaders for agricultural work.
Although the club was founded during this co egiate yea ,
the results of the ideals for which it was organized.
ll ' r it is hoped that the future may see it reap
Colle e of Agriculture with good character and qualities of
Membership is limited to men students in the g
, . . Ml K
I. ,n i
in Q. R
Top Roni: Richardson, Neal, Morrow. Osgood. Rite
,I4i,1,!1f Row: Sleplvcus, Gilliland, Hinkley, Eoff, Click, Polk.
- ' Barton, Lloyd, Niven. Wiley.
Bolton: Row. C, oopcf.
VVolnen's Athletic Association
.1...-..-....-..-..-.--.-----.--..-..--.-..-.------H--------A--.----- -.-- ---i----i--.--I------I---ii-------I-I--------I----+
LUCY OSGOOD . .... PRESIDENT
FANNIE WARTEN . SECRETARY
SIBYL PTAK . ...... TREASURER
HEADS OF SPORTS
RUTH JACKSON . . . Hiking JUANITA PREWITT Basketball
MARGARET DESJARDIN .... Hockey SUE SIMPSON Baseball
MARY JANE ELLISON . . Horseback Riding CAMILLE DECKER Track
MARIETTA STANFORD . . . Volleyball LEONA MARSH Tennis
FANCHON SIMS OLIVER .... Archery
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
RUTH CRANZ MARJORIE BIDDLE
The Women's Athletic Association was organized in 1923 for thc purpose of developing a high physical
efficiency among thc students of the University. Every regularly registered woman student of the University
of Arkansas who pays her dues is granted privileges of active membership 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 participation in sports is awarded the Uiiiversity of Arkansas emblem.
For 503 points she is eligible for a winged-foot W. A. A. pin. For 1,000 points shc is recommended to the
Athletic Board to receive an UA." 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 America.
Sidnfofd O-'Solid Warlen
4...-.... .-.--.-... .
BURTON ROBBINS .
RICHARD DEMEYERE CHOTARD .
BERT HARRIS . .
HORACE IVAN CATE
JACK BUSICK . .
W. J. LEMKE
VIRGIL L. JONES
FRANCIS W. NEWELL
E. NOBLES LOWE
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
J. A. 'FHALHEIMER
JAMES POWELL ANDERSON
.. ia.. 1.--:- - -. 1 111.11054
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, and later gave an All-Journalism banquet in conjunction with Pi Kappa. The Club
helped sponsor the Press Meet, and gave their annual Gridiron Banquet in the Spring. Stits Hays was awarded
the pig, the trophy being presented to the student who had done the most for the University.
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Top Row: MCCOI1llEll, Winlleer, Erp, Dean, Newman, Niven, Potlr. Ana'crson.
Middle Row: Forrester, Crigler, Steplaens, Brown, Dickey, Furry, Cale.
Boltom Row: Liner, Harris, Morley, NGWIOH. LOWF, Bllfifk. Goldberg, Head.
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VIRGINIA HOUSTON . . P
. . . RESIDENT
KATHERINE HALSTEAD . . VICE-PRESIDENT
MARY ELIZABETH McFARLAND . . SECRETARY
MARY JANE ELLISON . . TREASURER
The W'omen's League was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1926 by 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 a steady growth.
The League attempts to promote good fellowship and cooperation among the women students and to uphold
the highest standards of honor, scholarship, and loyalty to the University. Women who would otherwise re-
main 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 the spring the or-
ganization gave a banquet honoring all freshmen girls who made a three point or above, Dr. Harrison Hale
being the speaker.
Other colleges and universities adopted the idea of a banded body of women and have founded similar
organizations to promote cooperation among women students. We feel a little pride in the fact that Arkansas
was a pioneer in this field.
McP'arland 'Hom-fun A Halnmd Fmmn
-1-I--I -------- --I-I---------------A----I--A---------------------- - - - - - - - -I---+
CLARRENE TRIBBLE .
MARIAN FORD . .
LESTEREE GEORGE .
MARY JANE TRIBBLE
MARY BRAGG MCDANIEL
I RUTH OLIVER
EDNA ROSE GRAY
Rootin, Rubes was organized in 1925 for the purpose of fostering all University activities and to encourage
college spirit and loyalty among the students. 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 I-Iall.
The Rootin' Rubes, together with the Arkansas Booster Club, have founded a pep squad composed of
five members from each campus group. It is hoped that this auxiliary will ameliorate cheering conditions
at the University.
The club also functions socially. At various times during che year, the members serve tca at the Y. W.
C. A. room in the University. All three-letter athletes are presented blankets by the organization.
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Top Row: Combs, Gregson, Dailey, Bowmavi. Gazlin, Wartcrl. Cale, IfVil1iams
Sccona' Row: Holbrook. Prewitt, Crutcher, Aytm, Trxlzlrlc, l'om'.
Third Row: Crcslmmn, McDaniel. B. McGill. Walls, Grant, Bryant, George.
Bonom ROW. R0,l7c,,lmfey,'M. j. Trilzlale, Kogcrx, DeWitt. L. George. Houston. Harm-ll.
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RosA ZAGNONI MARINONI, Poet Laureate of Arkansas
DR. MARGARET RICHTER
Miss MARY ANN DAVIS
LUCILLE LONG . . . .... . PRESIDENT
FANCI-ION SIMS OLIVER . VICE-PRESIDENT
EVELYN McDANIEL . .... . SECRETARY-TREASURER
PEGGY ROGERS DOROTHY HAN1lLTON
VIRGINIA VAUGHAN MADGE LAY
MONIQUE HANSELL BOBSI MARINONI
HARRY COLAY MILDRED FRENCH
MAURICE GERSHMAN GRACE BLAKEMORE
The 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 the merit of 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 potetess of national recognition, who lives in
Fayetteville. Mrs. Marinoni has continued to be inspiring genius of the Club since the departure of Mr.
Top ROW! B. Marinoni, Hamilton, Oliver, Lay, R, Z, M,,,j,,0,,j
Botlom Row: Long. f'la1'Iscll, Gerslvznan.
-I- -------- -----I- ---- - "-- - --'- - -.-- -:------------- - - - - - - - - -I-
JIM PICKREN .... . PRESIDENT
STITS HAYS VICE PRESIDENT
JACK BUSICK SECRETARY
JIM OLIVER .... TREASURER
WILLARD MAY CARSON BOOTHE
W. H. CLARK
J. C. TARVER
Tri Eta was established as a dormitory fraternity in 1903. For the intermitting twenty-seven years it has
worked with an aim of fostering a feeling of brotherhood among the residents of the dormitories and In pro
motmg the welfare of all inmates.
Social activities of the Club consist of dances, hilces, parties of various sorts. Initiations are held each semes
ter, and the sacredness of the order is duly impressed upon the neophytes. To be qualified to jom this club,
a person must live in the dormitories at least three months consecutively.
, Top Raw: Oliver, Brown, Hayx, Holmcx. Hurd, Buxick.
Middle Row: 'l'IIrIIer. Pickrcn. Murrcli. Kcillv, Dan Douglax, Srlwonovcr, Patlcrxou.
Botlom Rovvzl Ncrnniclv. Knott. Williams, Wiffflldll, Kcrksierlq, Morrow.
4.........- -I.-..-..-.. .... ..
LOERWOOD WASSON .
NOBLES LOWE . .
ROBERT LEE HUCKABY
Phi Nu Eta
A. B. MOORE
A PAUL BODY
J. P. CALDWELL
Phi.Nu Eta is an organization of dormitory men. The idea of the organization is to contribute some-
thing toward the betterment of living conditions, both socially and otherwise, in the two men's dormitories.
Social activities include dinner dances, hikes, weiner roasts, steak fries, chicken barbecues, and sundry and count-
less other escapades of restless youth.
Weekly meetings are held.
Phi Nu Eta was organized in 1923. Its emblem is a white-gold jug.
', . .
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Top Row: Pillman, Montgomery, Burns, Burn: Warren Williamx
B Mmldle ROW? lcfhofdfdi Porter, Rainer, Pyle, Wiseman, Body, Setzler.
Offvm RUW: Dflllflgi FOYVC-flff, Nelson, Adams, Caldwell, Moore, Kecling.
Arkansas Booster Club
-In - -"- -I-I---------I--I----------I- - - -A--I+
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KERMIT POTTS .
DREW LANDER .
A. P. COOPER .
WM. S. GREGSON
MOODY P. PEARSON
H. WADE LONG
JOHN NEWTON WINBURNE
J. FERDINAND DAUGHERTY
With a cooperative plan of worlc, the A. B. C. and the Rootin' Rubes, the girls' pep organziation, en-
deavor to look after the cheering at the football and basketball games. This year yells were led by Tom
Millard, Bob Hunt, Drew Lander, with the assistance of Fanchon Sims and L'Louise Dial.
The A. B. C. iS sponsored by W. S. Gregson, who holds the perpetual job of treasurer of the Organi-
zation. It is Mr. Gregson's active interest in the past years that has tended to make A. B. C. as powerful and
active as it today is.
Top Row: Burk, Douglas, Henlzesl, Oliver, Frierxon, Pearson, Furry, Millard.
Middle Row: Wifibxrrne, Daugherty, Muse, McCoIinell, Ana'er.voI1, Wood, Hunt.
Bottom ROW: Befinxlqy, Bain, Potts, Croft, Cooper, Keith, Sir-wart, Cate.
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LLOYD WHITE . .
KIRBY ARNOLD . .
IVA GRAY CRAWFORD
LOREA I-IOBACK . .
R. H. McDONALD .
L. J. BRYSON
IVA GRAY CRAWFORD
R. H. MCDONALD
. SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT
The University of Arkansas 4-I-I Club was founded at the University in December, 1929. The mem-
bership of the Club is made up of men and women who have completed one or more years of 4-I-I Club
work before coming to the University. Most of these people plan to occupy themselves in extension work.
The Club was organized with the purpose of developing the leadership qualities of each member, of increas-
ing the knowledge of the members of state and national problems in club work, of inducing more 4-I-I Club
members to come to college, and in general to prepare members to become more efficient workers in the
, .QTL ' - , -RAW
WMM Crawford McDonald
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
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CLARRENE TRIBBLE . .... . . PRESIDENT
LULA MAE HOLLAND ......... . VICE-PRESIDENT
MARGARET ALCORN ........ SECRETARY-TREASURER
J. WIRT BURNETT
LULA MAE HOLLAND
J. R. KENNON
O. L. ELSWICK
MRS. FRED CRAMER
The Math Club was founded at the University of Arkansas on February 11, 1919, by a group of students
under che direction of Dr. W. L. Miser. Since that time it has served as a laboratory group to cogitate over
problems of higher mathematics that cannot be discussed in the classroom.
Among some of the charter members of the Club who are connected with the University are A. M.
Harding, Stits I-lays, Davis P. Richardson. E. E. Stevenson, president of the Club in 1922, was awarded a
The Math Club has a prerequisite of 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 has served
to create a tense interest in that field which is the foundation of all professional work.
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Top Raw: Braslvearr, Tflbblf, Alcorn, Mullivir.
Middle Row: Mullins, jackson, Burnett, Holland.
Boytlom Row: Smith, Elswitli. Kay, Kennan.
llolne Economics Club
+,1,.-.. i111 uR.-un1Rn1.In1ul--mI1nn1uu--nn1uu1un--Inu-nnilvnvnulinn11111In1nIl1uIl1un-nn--lw1IlII-ull 1111 ""-"P
VIRGINIA LEEPER . . PRESIDENT
KATHERINE HEATH VICE-PRESIDENT
WILMA SCOTT . . SECRETARY
OLA WALTON , . TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
MISS BERNICE MCDONALD, Sponsor Miss ZILPI-IA BATTEY
MISS OLIVIA SMENNIER MISS MARGARET SMITH
The Home Economics Club is one of the largest student organizations on the campus, with membership
open to all girls enrolled in the Home Economics department. This club is affiliated with the State and
American Home Economics associations, the only professional organizations dealing solely with home economics
The main purposes of the Club are to encourage higher standards ancl to create greater interest in home
economics work, and to promote friendship and social life among its members. Monthly meetings are held.
These are semi-social, some of them entirely so.
Activities of the Club include its contribution to the Arkansas Home Economics Association Scholarship
Fund, its cooperation with the Annual High School Meet, and the offering of its fullest support to the annual
Agri Day. The club contributes to the State Student Loan Fund, sponsored by the Daughters of Demeter.
Lffpff Scott Hmm
I-lolne Economics Club
DORA MAE ANDERSON
STELLA MAE FITCH
MRS. W. T. WILSON
ILMA JOHNSON SLAOE
IVA GRAY CRAWFORD
NELL D. MCALLISTER
ANNA LOU RIFE
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Top ROW. Hague, Sm,,11a,,d, Tl7l,lfI7ldlI, Stringfield, Holbrook, Hcerwagen, Etlveridgc, Fitch, Astin. L ang, Davis.
W Us B use, johns, Glover, Janssen, Nwen, Mcflllxstcr. Kcndnck, Whelan. Bruce, Crusman.
Middle Row: a er, 1'
f3,,,,0,,, ROW- Bullinqton, Gmhanz, Neser, Nickvff. Clwfflpfvfl. l'ViHCf7I.'IlL'r. Andersvn. Franks, Windham, Thompson, Scxson.
nfs-I1uu 1-11----11 II
FRANCIS V. BARNETT
TI-IOMAS EARL PRESLEY
WARREN C. VAN METER
ROBERT L. ATKINS
- .... -...-...g.
. . . . . PRESIDENT
ROBERT COLE FRED LEE
' GUY CUNNINGI-IAM EDWARD RADICAN
OTTO HEMPHILL EARL REID
CI-IESTER HOOKS KARL REID
B. L. I-IOBBS
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
G. P. STOCKER W. R. SPENCER
The American Society of Civil Engineers is composed of seventy-eight chapters located in the principal
universities of the United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate undergraduate students to
an interest for things which advance the engineering profession. Membership is not limited to those of the
civil engineering profession, but is extended to those who have the qualifications for membership.
.TOP ROW? Left Afkinf, Rogers, Reid, Oldham, O'Neal.
Middle Row: Barnett, Potts, Van Meter, Furry, Gordon, Hyde.
Bottom Row: Stewart, Kay, Ronflmul, Hemphill, Rowden, Cole.
A- I- E. E-
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NED S. MUSE . .... . CHAIRMAN
LEON MCDONALD . . VICE-CHAIRMAN
WYLIE HEAD . ........ . SECRETARY-TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
W. N. GLADSON W. B. STELZNER
C. L. FARRAR ARTHUR S. BROWN
NED MUSE I-I. D. ALBRECHT
LEON MCDONALD HUGH NELSON
Boa HUNT Gus LEWIS
WYLIE HEAD RICHARD COPE
FRANKLIN R. WINTKER GUILFORD SMITH
PAUL JOHNSON T. R. FAIRCHILD
The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, a national organization, has as members professional engi-
neers and a large number of students. 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 im-
portant 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 opportunity to associate
with others who are interested in this branch of engineering. Regular meetings are held in which members
present papers and discuss the various problems confronting the electrical engineer.
Tap Row: jolmson, Tlwompsou, Fairchild, Albrecht, Nelson, Smith.
Bottom Row: .Musc, Head, Hunt, lVIcDonald, Williams.
4........ - - - - - -' - - --'--"-----""--'-W-""-H"-"'-"'-"-"-"'--"-2- - - - - - - -' -"l"""!'
PAUL J. NATHO .... . , Ci-iA1RMAN
C. I-I. PESTERFIELD . . VICE-CHAIRMAN
R, JOSEPH BYLANDER ......... SECRETARY-TREASURER
MEMBERS IN FACULTY
L. C. PRICE, Honorary Chairman M, E, FARR15
J. T. STRATE A. G. HOLMES
D. N. DALE Ons HUNTER B. j. STAUFER
J. A. MCKIMMEY H. W. PINCKNEY L. C. MCILLROY
-I. P. MARLAR M- PITTMAN C. B. CLEMMONS
T. E. TAPPAN ROBERT BROAD A. B. CLARK
B. B. OWEN W- H- CROSS R. C. FINCHER
JOHN CARNAHAN WILLIAM HAMHERG J. S. Lmatt
H. S. EDWARDS R- W- DODSON W. C. Mooov
ALEX DIEEEY CARL CROSS
The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national organization composed of practicing engi-
neers. The National Society has student branches in all leading Engineering Colleges for students who are
interested in mechanical engineering.
The National Society celebrated its fiftieth anniversary last 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 had an actual locomotive on display during Engineers'
- . . ,VQ,,.ra . V..
Tap Row: Diffey, Dorf: , IV!! C'
Middle Row: Mellirhampe, Periii-irfieldTnC'liirkd,nC:f1ify1dl7a,,
Bottom Row: Dean, Nalho, Ddlc, Moody. i
Y- DI- C- A-
'i"'1"'1' 111111i11 llilliIlill-HI1Il--IlilI--In-minI1:n1un1nn1an1nn1nn-an-an1'u1 1un-un1un1u+
LEONARD McKINNEY . .... . PRESIDENT
BANKS BOYD . . VICE-PRESIDENT
CECIL MYERS - . . SECRETARY
. , , TREASURER
W. S. GREGSON . ........ GENERAL SECRETARY
HARRISON HALE VIRGIL JONES H. M. LEWIS
EARLE RAINES REUL SPARKS
JIMMIE LEWIS GEIORGE SOMMERS
BERNARD POLK HoLLis BUCKELEW
RAYMOND CAWHORN GEORGE DILLING
The Y. M. C. A. promotes Christian work 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, 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 tomorrowg the
poorest man in potter's field has lived a most successful life if he makes the Kingdom.
The Y. M. C. A. at the University of Arkansas is organized for the same purpose as the national or-
ganization, and for the purpose of making the student feel at home. The ideal of service as the basis of all
worthy enterprise has been the motive of W. S. Gregson, General Secretary of the Organization, to whose
untiring efforts the success of Y. M. C. A. at the University is due. During his eight years upon the campus
he has given his whole life and soul to his work. -
McKinney I M'7"' Elnvlfk '
+----- ------------- -------------------------------H--------------------H----1-M- - - - - - -W-I--1'
The 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 organizations on the campus at that time, having the largest
membership of any society in school. Members of the Club carried on various activities: Lectures in German,
short talks in the unknown tongue, German songs, and especially, German plays to which the general public
At the onset of the World War in 1917-'18, interest in German waned, and the Club passed from existence
until 1929, when Professors Lusslcy and Genschmer came to the conclusion that a great enough revival of
interest in German had been demonstrated to warrant the reorganization of the Club. Consequently the pres-
ent Deutscher Verein came into existence and made its appearance upon the campus as an organization with a
membership numbering some forty 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
complete 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" or better in the first semester of German.
Since its inception the Club has been extremely active. The monthly programs, which are patterned after
those of the ante-bellum society, have been interestingly presented and well attended, both by faculty members
and townspeople, as well as by students.
Nelson H- Sff7Wf1ffZ Lusxky Nalin,
4. -..-..-..-..-......-..-...-...--..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.. ---.. .- ul.
PAUL NATHO . .
VELMA LEE COLE .
ISABEL NELSON .
C. C. CONRAD
JUDSON L. ERWIN, J
MARY JOI-IN FLY
WILLIAM J. BAERG
WALTER J. LEMKE
J. P. KISELIS
JACK JAY LESSMAN
MABEL LOUISE LOVE
DONNA MAE MELLOR
A. W. MILLER
J. REUIIEN OWEN
DR. FRANK RIGGALL
E. L. SCI-IwARTz
LOIS JEAN SMITH
FREIDA MAY WALKER
ALFRED E. LUSSKY
ROLAND B. SCHAEFER
31. I 3
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. I - 4 .
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Top Row: Williamx. Walker. Tanrlcnbaum. Lc.mnan. Leo Sclvwarlz. Nclmn. ZimmcrmaII
Middlg Row: Ricf1ardmII,.Ki,rrIi5, Harrimn, Gcrxbnmn. Gable, Haglcr, Hcndrickx. l,o1'c.
Hallam Row: Fly. BYIFICFIFW- Bl'fi"flU" BVOORI. Berlolv. Camplu-ll. Caldwell. I.. Srlnrartz.
+lltill TliTTT ii-I TY 'l TUlT'1l'illTlFlTlUilll1THl9 3lllTVlllllUllIlTllllHTH TTlTiiilTT UlUln+
LUCY D. OSGOOD . .... . PRESIDENT
FONTAINE O'BRIEN . VICE-PRESIDENT
MARGARET ALCORN . ...... . SECRETARY
MARIE NOBLE . . ...... TREASURER
HELEN MURRELL VERA WHELAN MARY IRENE ADI-:INS
INEZ PEPPER CLYDE KENDRICK VIRGINIA LEEIIER
IRENE .IOHNS MARIAN FORD DOROTHY BRUCE
LESTEREE GEORGE EHRLENE ROXVDEN MII.DRED AuxINs
ELIZABETH GRANT FANCI-ION SIMS OLIVER CHRISTINE NELSON
RUTI-I JACKSON ISAIIEL NELSON
The Young Won1en's Christian Association Works with unmitigated effort to promote Christian worlc
at the University. This year it has worked 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 has become more efficient and useful
to the young women of the institution.
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 malcing the freshmen feel at home
during the trying Inonths after they first arrive at the University. It aids in every way to help them get ac-
quainted and feel a welcome in the institution.
The task of the organization is a great one. lt encounters many problems among the students that it tries
to interpret and understand. It endeavors to mould friendship that will last for years and it is the most in-
fluential Christian organization in the institution. '
V 'I R '
. I-I-y .X,,.,. A 1 .7 Y K M,.- I
Top Row: Osgood. jackson, O'Bricn, Alcorn. Vlflvcfan, Ford.
Bottom Row: Lccpcr, Adkins. Kcndrirlq, Trilgbl,-I Bm,-C.
-3---H ------- ..-..-...-..-..-......-.,.-..-..--...............................-..-..,-..-. .......... - - -N -
Associated With the Intercollegiate Menorah Society
Founded at Harvard University, 1906.
Arkansas Chapter Established, 1927.
LEO SCHWARTZ . . .... . PRESIDENT
MAURICE GERSHMAN . VICE-PRESIDENT'
H. R. GOLDBERG . . SECRETARY
M. H. BAIN . . . .... . TREASURER
E. L. Sci-IwARTz
MRS. R. L. ALLEN
MR. MOSES BAUM
A. D. KAHN
j. A. BERLOW
MAC L. LEVINE
RABBI SAMUEL TEITELBAUM
DR. S. C. DELLINGER
DR. C. E. DEBOER
The Menorah is a society open for all students. Its purpose
creations, which will enable the student to become able to adjust
hc will have to face in later life. The Menorah believes in free
cause only through these mediums can students arrive at intelligent
J. J. LESSMANN
D. L. FOXTOW
DR. BARNETT SURE
DR. HARRISON HALE
is the Study of jewish thought and literary
himself more easily to the complex situations
and open-minded study and discussion, be-
and unbiased opinions.
The society, under the able leadership of its president, Leo Schwartz, had a most prosperous year. Its
membership has increased many fold over that of preceding years and correspondence has been carried on
with many of the leading chapters of the country. There is no doubt that the Society is a firmly established
fixture on the University campus.
Top Row: Bcrlcw. Lou Schwartz. Leon Schwartz. H. Schwartz.
Middle Row: Lco Schwartz. Bain. Katz. Kahn, Chusscy.
Bottom Row: Goldberg. Gcrshman. 'I'arIneIIhaIun, l.c.ssmaII.
jaw, ffm book? paid for
+w--- --------- ------M--------H--im ---- ------M---------M ---- -u---u- - - - - - - - - -i---1-I-1+
J Now, dear students, you are going to see and read many things
A in this section that some of you are not going to appreciate very
well. And I really don't know what you are going to do about it,
except grin and take itg that's the general custom, I believe.
Unless you all subsequently labor under the misapprehension
that I have included you here because I am vindictive, and have
against you some special grudge, let me state here and now that
I have striven only to make you see yourself as others see you. I
have endeavored to be just and impartial, and expose everything that
the censors would allow me to, whether on friend or foe.
PEARSQN If you were so unfortunate as to have been left out of the Hog
The Edifof Wallow, remember, we have not tried to slight you. It was due
either to your unimportance, or to a lack of public interest your
actions have. And in either case, you are to be commended.
I have attempted to give a truthful account of the action of some of our famous and infamous fellow-
students, and have not tried to seize upon virtuous persons and by a typical act of Pearsonian metamorphosis
transmogrify them into what they are herein depicted. But they will ignore this in the height of their rage, and
all I will hear for several months will be tirades, diatribes, obloquy, virtuperation, catarates, scythrophys, and
other lamentable and wretched imprecations, whether the yelping of Kappa Sigmas, the anathemas of Sig Alphs,
the grumbling of K. A.'s, the howling of my brothers, the whining of Sigma Chis, the whimpering of Sigma
Nus, the snarling of P. E.'s, the coniating of Lambda Chis, the guarring of Theta Kappa Nus, the pioling
of Alpha Lambda Taus, the cabbalistic cackling of the Delta Tau Sigmas and Phi Epsilons, the guerieting
of Chi Omegas, the wailing of Pi Phis, the cigling of Zetas, the chattering of Tri Delts, the moiling of Phi
Mus, the clamoring of Kappas, and the hysterical cachinations of Delta Gammas.
So I am thankful that I am utterly disregardful of what the campus thinks of me, for, if words or looks
could kill, I would have been a stately corpse long ago, and if I let the attitude or denunciations of my en-
emies prey upon my mind years hence, I would have been confined to some mad-house. And' if I ever do
become consigned to some asylum for those mentally unbalanced, I will not be constrained to pass through some
process of Orientation, as I have been around the Zeta house sufficiently in the last three years to become fully
cognisant of all the idiosyncracies of those who have bats in the belfry.
- Moom' P. PEARSON.
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It was only after long and careful consideration, profound meditation, prodigious
research, assiduous study, deep contemplation, sedulous questioning and deep delving into
the divinations of pyromancy, aeromancy, hydromancy, lecanomancy, coscinomancy, astrag-
alomancy, tiromancy, giromancy, sternomancy, lihonomancy, gastromancy, capnomancy, axin-
omancy, caphelomancy, tephramancy, botanomancy, sicomancy, ichthyomancy, anthropomancy,
sibylline stitchomancy, anomatomancy, and various and divers other methods of prognostica-
tion that we finally decided upon the persons most fitted to have this noble section dedicated
to them. And we believe that our choice has been Z1 happy and most propitious one, for we
have not alone pleased the hearts of the members of the Razorback staff, but also those of a
band of loving fellows, multitudinous in number, who have not been reticent in expressing
their felicitations that two men so worthy of such a distinctive honor have at last been so
It was quite a perplexing problem to decide whether to pllt these two in the rear or
front of the book, hut as they have gained their greatest fame as being a couple of 'frearsf'
we thinlc they have now become front-page stuff.
Hope you like it.
Well, folks, it looks as though I've got quite a number of noble stallions, geldings, and
mares in the corral on the opposite page, and that sure does old Brother Pearson a world of
good. Unfortunately, I have been obliged to leave out the physiognomies of two of the
most important members of the team, but I just couldn't bring myself around to destroying
the pulchritude and artistic symmetry of this section by imposing the features of these two
gargoyles upon the student, body at large.
I-Iis Majesty, Emperor Bush, has been neglected long enough, and it seems high time
that he is given his just dues. I-Ie has rendered himself obnoxious to the University for
quite a while now, and it seems that it is only a reiteration of poetic justice to award him
the imperial purple. During the interregnum, he has certainly made himself more than a
pretender to the crown, by his various political tergiversations, his courting of a Tri Delta,
and by' his attitude in general around the campus.
The rest of the team is sufficiently well known to pass by without comment here.
Now, if you didnlt make the team, think nothing of it. Maybe you pulled your stuff
in a more or less private place. If the eleven horses opposite suit the student body, I must
heartily concur, and commend the common herd on their intelligence.
Now, you H. A.'s, don't you feel badly about this unexpected honor, because it is a sure
sign that you are not so insignificant that the people do not know you. I am speaking from
experience, as you know I was on one there one year, and got a good strong, honorable men-
tion the next. And you all know why I am not on there this year. That is the tragedy-
with all my ambitions, too!
The H. A. Team is my only claim for glory.
Representative Fraternity Bien
PI K. A.
DEAN MORLEY: Life is full of mistakes. The biggest mistake Pi K. A. ever made was when Morley
was pledged. Absolutely worthless and good for nothing. An embryo lawyer who needs aborting.
THETA KAPPA NU
BOB HUNT: Has tried everything and succeeded in nothing. Acts like a good court fool while lead-
ing yells, looks like a good yell leader while politicing. Even Cowboy Kyle is disgusted with him.
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
BULL CUNNING: Hirsute, uncouth, lazy, lousy, low-life, puerile, senile, worthless nonenity who thinks
that Chi Omega is a sorority.
SAM SOUTHALL: A ham magician who tricked a so-called fraternity into pledging him. Runs around
with a jew-faced fraternity brother who is as bad as he is. They will know the names of half the men in the
chapter by the end of the year.
EARL DARR: Cotton-headed jelly-bean from Jonesboro who throws the brotherhood badge on the first
filly who will take it, and he now spends most of the time at the Pi Phi house. Dumb, hard-headed,
arrogant, conceited and irascible, and thinks that his girl is in love with him.
JOE BIDDLE: A icrummy football player and boxer from Pulaski county who pledged Sigma Nu to
take advantage of their training cable, and was ultimately forced to take a job slinging hash at the Pi Phi
house to keep from starving to death. No wonder the Pi Phis are all reducing, with such an elephantine eater
getting first crack at the victuals.
S. P. E.
"BALD KNOB" PRESLEY: A city-slicking politician who lined up with the Ogan-Potts combine and got
his man Murphy beaten by a substantial majority. Dumb as James Turner Smith, ugly as Soc Sadler, blind
as Jew Wiseman, old as Stits Hays, and conceited as Leon Catlett.
S. A. E.
"jIGGER,' SMITH: Sigma Alpha Epsilon's lone claim to being a social fraternity. The fraternity
should better go in for activities. Hung the fraternity badge on one of the lodge's little sisters and has been
regretting it ever since, but she's too big for him to take it away from her.
C. T. WELLS: Ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, has ha, ha, hm, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha,
ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, a fraternity man, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, hug, ha, ha, lm, Img
what are the Sigma Chis coming to, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha, ha.
, A. L. T.
HIRAM CROSS: Dirty, ugly, low-minded, hypocritical mongrel who went to church on Mother's Day.
l Al ha Lambda Tau-all he thinks about is grape-jack, Diesel engines, and the cuisine of Theta.
DELTA TAU SIGMA
MAURICE GERSHMAN: An epitome of all Delta Tau Sigmas-ignorant, uncultured, insinuating,
pestiferous, continually nosing into other- people's business, egotistical, a baggart of the worst type, who, for
the good of Arkansas, had better stayed in New York.
A typica P
HERBERT MARKHEIM: Oi, gevalt! Herbie founded himself a fraternity. Oi, oi, he thinks that
some day he will be a Zeta Beta Tau. He will about a soon become a Chi Omega. .
Political Ikesulne oi the Year
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- l ' U of A at least for those who won the elections. But the char-
It was a great year for politics at tic . .,
acter of the newly elected officers shows a degeneracy of the political perspicacity of the student body. XVI-ren
a person like "Jew" Wiseinan can become President of the Student Body, or a nonentity like Ray Forrester
can obtain the Editorship of the Razorback, we all ask, "Wl1at is our Alma Mater coming to next?" And
. I i . 1. . I I K I
what our beloved school paper will amount to next year with Busick and Wade in ciarge we can on y pessi-
Miss Clarrene Tribble of the Tribble tripping trio wonders how the Pi Phis are going to get along without
Miss Tribble has gained recent fame by her political maneuvers in behalf of Mrs. Martha
her next year. Q . .
Parnell Warreim, who was a candidate for Vice-President of the Student Body. It is whispered that old Trib
maneuvered Martha out of the runningl.
Old "Bald Knob" Presley is another deep-thinking politician. He broke loose from the dear old machine
to line up his boys behind the great Potts. The result was that his boy Murphy was snowed under by Bruce
Kendall, lanky basketball player from Berryville. Bald Knob is still trying to figure it all out on his slide rule.
Better luck next time, T. E.
- Our old friend, Treva Ogan, the gypsy lass from Cross county, doesn't know yet how near she escaped
getting beat. If you want the dope, Treva, call on me during office hours.
66'I'he Two Cilfaitersw
-1--i---I ------ I------in-----n------WM-H----i------i--i-----------M---It-------I--------I------ - - - ----------r
You all know Slippery Jim Kerby and Two Face Wood and
his man, Friday Catlett.
6 Well, the first part of this story has to do with old Jim.
, jim goes up to Porter Grace and says, "Bull, if you will give
4-"' me Chairman of the Social Committee, I won't oppose you for
President of the Student Hog-Callers. "O, K., Slippery, old pal,"
Now, here is where we change Slippery's moniker to "Trust-
ing Slippery Jim Kerbyf' because he really believed he was the
only man in school slipping prongs into the fellow hog-callers,
HSLIPPERY 'MMU little suspecting that at that very moment Bull Grace and little
"Rum" Douglas were celebrating their slickest pronging in years-at least they had changed the name of "Slip-
pery Jim" to Trusting Jim.
The following year, Bull says, "Slippery, old pronger, I have been to see Dean Ripley and he says you
ain't the boy you used to be and he won't let you serve---"
BANG! l l l
fExplosion of Slippery Jim with vengeance in his heartl.
"Trusting Jim" says to "Two-Face" Wood, "Let's bust up that machine and you and I go in and get
some of that pie." "O, K., Trustyf, fEverybody calls him "Trusy" now.j So "Two-Facev Qgosh, that's-a
smart guyj come to wee Moody Pearson and says, "Peewee, if you will be my campaign manager I will give
you Chairman of the Social Committee if I am elected President of the Associated Hog-Callers." "O. K.,
'Two-Face' old buddy," says little Peewee, and like a fool believes him.
Now, dear readers, we must digress a moment. Little Peewee immediately becomes ambitious when he
hears about a Student Senate trip to California and says, "Two-Face, you line up your 'Southern Blanks' and
I will line up my 'Beer Guzzlers' fat least that's what Dean Jones calls them, and we two will make the
trip." "O. K., Peewee,', says Two Face. Little Peewee had no more than left the room when Runt Douglas
came in and said, "Two-Face, if you vote your men for me, I will do the same for you, and we will mage the
California trip, and I won't run against you for President of the Associated I-log-Callersf' They did. fGosh.
wasn't Two Face smartl.
Well, second semester came on and, along with it came Friday Catlett, who says along with Trusting Jim
feveryhody calls him that nowl, "Two Face, get Peewee out and lct's get all the picf' They did. fGosh,
ain't Two Face a geniusl.
Now you can imagine how little iddy hiddy Peewee felt, so its no wonder that Paul X. Willianis looks
up the grade list and finds out that Two Face Wood, after six years of college, was only a second semester
sophomore with only a "D" average. And somehow or other Dean Ripley couldn't permit dear old Two Face
to run. fGosh, ain't Two Face smartlj .
Little Runt and good old Bull were again in charge of the Associated I-Iog-Callers.
It is rumored that little Peewee, when he was in the privacy of his houcloir, gave out a very conservative
Nha, ha, ha, he, he, he," up his sleeve.
They say Two Face was blackballecl by acclamation in Blue Key.
"Gosh, ain't Two Face smartf'
+---- --------- -----------------1-----'-n-'------f-w------"--r--'-- - - - - - - - -'---H+
fFROM ARKANSAS TRAVELERJ
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Sigma Nu house Tuesday night.
That eminent oil man, Mr. Warren G. Furry, has announced his engagement to Miss Virginia Blomeyer,
of Blytheville, Arkansas.
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Delta Gamma house Monday morning.
Mr. Jack Dale kindly allowed Brother Oscar Snow to use his apartment on the night of May 8, for
some unknown reason.
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Tincup Tuesday evening.
Miss Jane Louise Richardson has announced that she is no longer affiliated with Chi Omega sorority.
It seems that Miss Richardson was angered because Nux Ford wouldn't allow Miss Richardson's pictures to be
submitted in the Beauty Contest. Miss Richardson claims that if she entered she would have placed, as she is a
very close personal friend of Frank Newell.
Quincey Alexander went out like a light on the third floor of the Pi Phi house at 2:30 a. m. Wednesday
Miss Mildred Sexson was hostess to a charming party honoring the birthday of Stits Hays. Among those
present were Verla Menard, Joe Walker, Jack Robison, Gimp Davidson, Gussie Paschal, Bull Erwin, Henry
Fancher, Clarrene Tribble, and jake Carr. There were 49 candles on the cake.
Quincey Alexander passed out at Stits Hays' birthday party Wednesday evening.
Alpha Kappa Psi has again failed to announce the pledging of Everett Liner of Fort Smith, Ark.
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Zeta kitchen.
Tharon Crigler has been released as staff announcer from KUOA. Dr. Harding, in commenting on
Mr. Criglei-'s dismissal, stated that he hired the Agri as an announcer, and not as a clown and soprano singer.
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Sigma Alpha Epsilon basement Friday morning.
Warren G. Furry, the second Harry Sinclair, has announced his betrothal to Miss Martha Ann Moore, a
home town girl.
Quincey Alexander passed out in the Majestic Cafe Friday evening.
Alpha Lambda Tau announces the fusningi Pledging, initiation and suspension of Kermit Potts of Lark-
Quincey Alexander was fined -S .25 and indefinitely u d df d' k' 1, If 1 fh
in the Pi K. A. house Saturday morning. S Span e or rm mg a a g ass 0 omg brew
yjvg. "Mi 5
Zi ff. I I". i", "LH fl,'l 1
i "" 'ujlc 'VIL
0VfRUl6fTHf'lllTEST HW' U Ullli
jack Dale sobered up enough to
sign up a contract with Jonesboro A.
and M. for next year.
EVERYTHING FOR THE LATE
DATE! Ring 852.-Adv.
It is rumored that Miss LaVerne
Brownfield has desisted from writing
impassioned love notes to Billie Al-
len and leaving them around in the
library to eventually land in the hands
of the Hog Wallow editor. We just
don't quite understand what means
she used to get that letter back from
the editor. Bribery, probably.
Moody Pearson, official confidence
agent for the High Moguls of Z. T.
A., has not been able to lceep up with
the fast-steppin' Miss Virginia Blo-
meyer lately, with a result that Miss
lilomeyer has not been censored by
the initiates for nearly two weelcs.
LINES TO j. M. SMITH
The stars are lcissed by the moon
The flowers are kissed by the but-
The dew comes down and lcisses the
And to you, my friend, farewell.
-I". VV. Nvzvt'lf.
Miss Margaret Bowman has lately
purchased a new green spring coal.
The motivation for the green color,
Miss Bowman states, is that it won't
show grass stains.
Misses Nell liraselton and Frances
Rogers became ill in Helen Maxwell's
bed not long ago,
Phi Mu announces the pledging of
Marian liorcl, of Fort Smith.
Miss Martha Ann Moore, accom-
panied hy Mr. B. Wiseiiiaii, re-
cently gave the Chi Omega amphi-
theatre a noctural inspection.
Censored by the Editor and
"No single thing ahides, but all things flow,
Fragment to fragment clings, and all things grow,
Until we know and name them, by degrees
They melt, and are no more the things we know."
,And what old Lucretius said two thousand years ago
will still apply now. As an example, loolc what dear
old Theta Nu Epsilon Society of 1870, Inc., has de-
J. Witt Burnett
Robert L. Huclcalmy
Bob Hunt L. Lockhart
Eddie Horton Earl Dari'
James Fay Parks Leroy Kelley
SPONSORS A 6 5
Mollie f:, Cross T1,c1,,,,,mpE,,L-Igbmg -JACK Dll.l0N A LATE- DATES 'ftgff
The professor goes to formal
opening of Phi house, and gets
drunk on Chicken Holmes' and
joe Biddle? grape jack. His hocly
was founa' in "I-1ihhy,' Robin-
son's room. Wlzen his pockets
lilanzirzg Ku Klux cross, lfij
frightens Chi Omega lBl who
overturn: chair fCl which pulls
string attached to knife fDjcut-
ting string dropping flat iron
flij on Pi Phi had luck cat fG'j
to overturn flower pot fHj pour-
who has just passed out, water re-
1'i7'CS him, and he, thinking it is
rain, raises umbrella causing
draft to blow out candle fKl:
moon shining in window makes
Victoria Cross fLl affectionate
and she goes into hucldle with Geo.
ollmvmg was mind ing water on Bert Catlett UQ,
were searched a diagram for the
r lnvenfians o fhokssor fucrkr l. 011175, KA, Br 01:07h'well
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It is rumored that the weaker sex have started a new organization, a sort of women's T. N. E., being in-
spired by the champion lady-killer of the campus, Milan Creighton, who instructed Miss Anne Meek how to
write the ritual. His pious assistant, James Wiseman, consented to supply the much needed atmosphere of
At first, it was intended to limit the membership to those of the feminine gender, but after the first politi-
cal venture, that of running Sister Martha Warren for Vice-President of the Associated Students against the
Sigma Nu-Chi Omega clique on one hand, the Pi K. A.-Tri Delt amalagamation on the other, resulted in
failure, the Brains of the organization resolved to admit a few of the select men on the campus into the myster-
ious bonds of sisterhood. Thus, they have inveigled some of the 5chool's most ardent Y. M. C. A. workers into
their ranks, to-wit:
"YELLOW DOGH JOHNSON "BIG BULL" ROSE
"WHATAMAN" MORLEY "SILENT JOE" KERBY
"FRUIT JAR" STOUT "TWO FACE" WOOD
"DOG FACEH RED "JAKE" WADDY
Shifty Jack Dale has been appointed as trainer, who is responsible for the boys staying in shape. He is
being assisted by "Bull" Cunning, who, however, is more of a liability than an asset.
Elsie Dewitt has been selected as rush captain, and has made late dates with the following:
"HARD PAN" STEVENSON GULLY DAVIS
NCONSCIENCE STRICKENH POTTS FRED LEE
JOHN MACK SMITI-I ' BILL RUCKMAN
Women on the rush list include Mildred Sexsong Verla Menard, Sugar Young, Violin, the Pi Phi coolcg
and Milly Dowell.
Flu: up fh
2 QL. 1
' I il
RUSH WEEK WITH THE KQONFEDERATEJ AIRMYJ Hmm
Hog Wallow Popularity Contest
.g...............- .... ......-..-....-..-....-...-....-...-....-...- .... -...... .... ....,--....- .... -..-....-...-..,-.,..-....-....-,..-...-...-..-..-....,.............g.
BEST Dmfssmz FRESHMAN-
fanzcs Turner Smilfn.
-f. C, Turvcr.
WOIQST' Dlufsslan FRESHMAN
UGLIEST FRESHMAN - Lois
. . . . R IUU,
BEST FRESHMAN ATHLHTH
MOST CONCEITEID FRESHMAN
MOST HANI3SOMli FRESHMAN
BEST ALI.-ROUND Sovuo- X 'J 'AQ Y -'x tw
MORli--Hlfmlluclclfk. Y fffifkij-'ifij'
Wfzy lfzc Pi Pfuix charged Ifrc Chi Omcgax an ocvupalion fu: on Nu' forrrwrfv new lwuxc.
XQQQMX AH MASS MEETING 011 THE ADMIRHRS
P6 4"' OF COACH FRED C. THOMSIQN
+------- -V ------ --------------------------------------- ---' ---- ---' ------------------- - - - - - -------9
And the great Newell concludes his
diatribe against the evils of drink with the
pedantic plea, to avoid imbibing Nalchol,
that obnoxious liquid, what thickens the
blood, heatens the animal spirits, and ob-
fuscates the cerebrum with frenetical and
lymphatic idols which cloud the quintes-
sential light of the pure reason."
It would be a shame to include here
some slight notice of Miss Daphne Lowell
Dailey, journalist and politician. Miss
Dailey, after spending two years of reti-
cence and morbidness at the University of
Arkansas, blossoms forth with a political
smile that made her appear that she had
been hit in the head with a sword. But grin-
ning at everyone and writing weekly feature
stories on the long-suffering Spoofer's Stone
wonyt get anyone elected Editor of the
Traveler, Miss Dailey found out.
"l-loorayl Whoopel Hibby's marricdf,
shouted Bruce Kendall when the nuptuals
of Miss Robinson and Mr. Oglesby were
announced. It seems that Miss Robinson
was trying mightily to get Bruce roped in,
and Bruce was having a hard time evading
the tentacles of the octopus.
BOXING RESULTS OF
THE PAST YEAR
K. O. Stone, the Texas Tornado, mangled
One Punch Livingston, the pride of Wil-
liam Woods, in three rounds at Little Rock
during the Christmas holidays.
Treva jane Ogan, the Wynne wildcat,
subdued Mollie Cross, the Pendleton pan-
ther, in one round at the Chi Omega house
during the month of February.
Shifty jack Dale, weight 165, won the
heavyweight championship of the University
by a technical knockout of Wild Jim Ad-
dcrson, 195, of Elm Springs, Ark., accord-
ing to the Jonesboro A. and M. weekly.
P. S. Luigi Passarelli is becoming in-
efficient in his dotageg he was not on hand
to referee a single one of the above men-
tioned pugilistic affairs.
W Worn! K
X um VME
TWIII-fffllrlhl -T V J
Wfny the Osage Tribe is due two boxes of candy
0u1' 0wn Poet's Corner
aieninu iiii mainniuliuniuniuniuu-uniM1nu1un:-ualun--nn:nu1un-nu1n1nn
There came a young Chio named Baker,
And at once all the boys tried to make her,
Till our old friend, Joe Knott,
Pinned her right on the spot,
And the other boys now have forsake her.
A certain fat Phi named Milly,
Wliose conduct is painfully silly,
Has a boy friend named Paul,
Wlio has no sense at all,
But thinks that his women,s a dilly.
A stalwart Nebraskan called Creighton,
Wliose body is built like a Phaeton,
Has now got to swimmin'
The heads of some women,
Wlien he gets them drunk, they think they're ratin.'
An ex-Notre Dame star named Gimp,
To Arkansas came in a blimp.
There he pledged Pi K. A.
So a year from today
He will probably work as a imp.
A hot politician was Brown,
He courted all Chios in town,
But they all went for Ray,
Whicli filled Clyde with dismay,
And for Davies, R. Watt turned him down.
They caii Marian Ford a Delilah,
But she has no more brains than a spidah,
She once was the rage,
' Till she got on in age,
And now leaves a hangover, like cidah. -
I know a Sig Alph named Frank Newell,
Wliose actions denote him a fool.
He condemns prohibition
fWitl1 severe vomititionj,
And they sober him up in a pool.
A cracked Delt Gamma named Flamm,
Who wasn't getting ,long worth a damn,
Took young Eugene Mooreis pin,
Though 'twas made Ollt of tin,
She was better off then than she now am.
A Pi Beta Phi yclept Street
Is quite popular, winsomc, and sweet,
Till she's pinned by Dick Berry,
Wlio is ugly and hairy,
And her friends now all give her the gcet.
A blonde, grinning Theta named Meek
Wlio, although she was but a stray Greek,
Thought sheid tear up the campus
Like a bull from the pampas,
But the boys here all thought her a freak.
A young dog-faced boxer named Red,
Let Miss Martha Moore go to his head,
But Forrester won out
In a girl-grabbing bout,
And socially, Dog Face is dead.
I see where that silly Bob Hunt
Has once again come to the front.
I think he's a hazy,
Dim-witted, quite lazy,
Self-centered, thick-skulled little runt.
qu-.. ---------- -n--------------i-------'------------I-----w--1 - - - - - - - - ------9
1. Why Dean Morley never goes to the Chi Omega house any more?
Z. Why Helcn Maxwell, who had no connection with the Hog Wallow this year, is so sedulous in keeping
track of and disseminating all the scandal on the Chi Omegas?
3. If the good lodge Delta Delta Delta will be disappointed when they see that the entire Hog Wallow
was not devoted to them, as Hen Warten declared in January?
4. If Olive Baker, the perpetual pledge, will evcr get initiated into anything, even Y. W. C. A.?
5. Why the local chapter of Swastika hasn't lilies and cherries on its members' pins?
6. Why Virginia Hammond, ever-grinning Pi Phi from Jefferson county, declined several pressing in-
vitations from Young Wiseman for very late dates?
7. Ditto Milly Powell?
8. If Ann Meek, grand A. B. E. of Swastika, was really the victim of a peeping tom?
9. Why Lodene Fuller, Oriental looking Pi Phi, didn't pledge Kappa, which has all the other foreign ap-
pearing women in school?
10. If Jim Porter thinks Verla Monard is in love with him, or with his car?
Uncle Willie Putman, the good efficient cadaver procurer from Fort Smith, and head manager of
intramurals upon this fair campus, is sure having a hard time in his love affairs. At first Uncle Willie falls
' for the wiles of Anne Meek,
"5 .-iinikai ijgglk 3 ,5 and after she has thrown him
'I "N Illll i' Q . M7' " '4.""-F-' f:-:f '-'. W -'- '-?g
' ' X . K :saga -1- L1 g",,1 gi - 1-,.- down for Jack Logan's car
fi 4 ,-'ff ff Ta-f'f'7-" - j"'if"'-'ffffn :ef .Ta
, ii' 5 fix 'if 1, -1-1? ' .2 zlllff he becomes enamored over Miss
ilmk' ' X fi'-I ' 4 "I: VJ QI' ll I'I'I 'H' 'Q' 'I aa' q ' "' V .
at . '.9fTie,s'filiiu'l ' i .?lli!il'f' Hil l il llllfqfflflfifaff ff Jaan Flaherty, the flamaag Tax-
ill w ill i 'i Q ff? Heil ,I f ,lhl ill' il as beauty- But about that time
X lillw ipliligl 'ii l H .
a 'X ' J' M Wil 'N I ' Dick Shar cuts Crei hton off
lil X ' . iii' I,' df' 'll it n P g
:gi ,linifi iii r 'f fl' N i w xlll 'ii ll li' with Margaret Bowman, and
h'n:'m:A' "' ii " 5 H i ll l l A 9 V the Ncbraskan, finding himself
x la -,i VY, lil ' l lillll...iil.lHL i ll
R .K all Na without an inamorata, proceeds
ig? , '1 up NWYSN to ensnare Miss Flaherty. It
, ' 5 ,,,, . 7 1 Q -5 ii' 'aia aff K 2 , fefiiiii' h tth l l W'l-
ffrj NO A Tpiars t a e on Pfice . 1
a L , ie as any success in ove is a
Things You Never Knew Till Now
By WILLIE ERP
That Margaret Livingston sometimes uses catsup in lieu of rouge.
That Milon Creighton gave an open house in his new apartment on Buchanan Street. Several Zetas were
in attendance. C. Tarver was a committee of one in charge of entertainment. "Bull', Cunning and jew
Wiseman accompanied the visitors back to their house. Mother johnson poured.
That several fiery crosses were burnt in the Chi Omega yard during the course of the year by jim Porfer
and jake Schoonover.
That Fred Lee, commonly known as "Eagle Beakf' is deadly in love with Olive Baker, the home town
That the Delta Gammas, since their installation, have been trying to learn how to drink like sorority
That the Hog Wallow editor couldn't use the results of the general ballot for the equine team because
he made it himself.
That Jeanette Darr, the girl Dave Abington has pinned, wasn't among those present at the big recep-
tion given in Dave's apartment the week-end of May 9. X
That the Phi Mus have more callers after midnight than they do before.
That the only reason Mollie Cross didn't make the H. A. team this year is because we couldn't find a pic-
ture of her. I
That W. G. Furry has announced his forthcoming marriage to Miss Betty Tolson, the sponsor of the
That Kappa Alpha is an Order, and not something to eat, or a noun denoting a hangover.
That when the Kappa Sigma house was torn down, three pledges were discovered that nobody in the
That Helen May Maxwell, the feline Pi Phi, has a mother who thinks that Helen is the sweetest girl
in the world.
That Jewell Kinard really is a good girl, even if she does date Earl Darr.
That Milly Powell can do other things well besides playing the piano. fVerified by A. P. Cooperj.
That Marian Ford is still in love with Ernest Crenshaw, and transfers his pin from her dress to her pa-
jamas every night before retiring. ' A
That Slippery Jim Silent Joe K. Polk Kerby has been attending the University for five years and has never
received any money from home.
That the Tri Delta received contradictory letters in regard to a rushee, Miss Rita Fay Livingston.
The University Riding Tealn
. . . , . . . .. . M'
' y., , M47 fn... . -. ' -f pg :ww - - . , 'N , ,Fm ,H ' , , A .. -. 44 ,
WILLIE MITCHELL DREW LANDER
Every year brings some new inane novelty to the University of Arkansas, and the spring of 1931 was no
exception. Will Mitchell, deep-thinking scholar from Princeton, instigated the latest graft when he bought
about half a dozen old plugs and stabled them at Camp Markheim. After a whirlwind advertising cam-
paign, and after sending Drew Lander cantering up and down Dickson street a couple of times on a stately
nag, all old Will had to do was sit back and rake in the Pi Phis' and Chi Omegas' money. And yet they
call Kent Kerby a financial genius! I
PHILOSOPHY OF JIM ANDERSON AND -IEW WISEMAN: If you are a whole lot smart, you
will never edit a Razorback.
And talking about financiers, don't forget
Warren G. Furry, the giant oil magnet. It
seems that Annabel's brother-in-law down in
Texas needed an engineer to locate his wild-
cat well, so he ropes in Furry, Georgia Tech-
nician. The arrangements, it seems, were that
Furry was to get all expenses and 1 per cent
of the proceeds. Well, the gusher blew in
last fall, and W. G., anticipating the riches of
Rockefeller, ran his face for many dollars in
St. Louis, Chicago, Amarillo, etc. And now
old Fuzzy is holding the sack, because no one
would buy his oil due to an oversupply of
the market. Well, it was the Arkansas Trav- A N' 5 PM WJ Q, ,,
eler and not wise old Furry who suffered. Nightly Scene at the Zeta house.
INTELLIGENCE TEST "if,
C . , ., -7 --
-ig , , .g'5,, q--4
. Who is the oldest, Stits Hays, Dean Droke or gc' L X-, ,H .--
Socrates Sadler? j
. Who wrote "The Verdict?" :
. Where does Willie Erp get his information?
. Will Betty Tolson get Sammie Vaulx's pin if
Sammie ever gets initiated? X
K Q fx ' '-" WT-'Q
5 - -77-x '
1 K ,. ,, .,,.., ,
1 6, xx
LA ii. 53"-
. Why did Jeff Gatlin call up Sadie P. Edwards one -, - .. , --H L
bleak Marclm night? n I T !--i--- 1
. Why did the Pi Beta Phis censor Miss Vivien Ta- X V ,J - ' I X TT
tum for hanging advertisements for doctors on the IW' 'i' i fag, My ,
lodges' official bulletin board? I l t0,a' - -
. Why did jim Bates pin Nell Braselton? ,Q N i f -
. Who selected the Razorback beauties? E
. Wlly Wilda Mills leave SCl100l? '
. Does Carson Boothe know that Frank Goodwin li' 'Z .' . I ' I Z Nl" ': Z -G '
has been late-dating him all year? 'W ' : - i -A 5' :NSEA
Answers will be published in next yearis Razorback. We 1 ' '--'-
Cancel your orders in advancej. V I W
4 nb T
7-fm E i ,
A-1-f X , I faiilw 5
" it ,
kf " lc, QA -
1 Q 'M' m'l.lqifff'i
No c , 1 e 4 :Rf
' ni YO
wound Yo' bans BEES M0014 Q
have-giflpwerr sy-qgipdsb duo' '
1 L.: 10.
mia-cwa sms- W' we Qliltwfll
Moon in the lineup.
work of his employees.
And it's no wonder that the Pi K. Afs can never
win a football game as long as they have j. Norris
And on the left we have that eminent coffee
planter, Leonard Carson, who, according to that
veracious sheet, the Arkansas Traveler, as edited by
Horace lvan Cate, superintcnded a vast plantation
in Brazil at the age of 13, I believe it was. This
A, P. photo shows Mr. Carson in his native state
descending from his jungle home to supervise the
We don't know all the details, but somehow oi
. . V
another, Hiram lVlcC.onnell s parents do not approve
of him going with Miss Julia Fletcher, the Lonoke
Pi Phi with the beautiful teeth, and tonsils. Maybe
it's the drain on the lVlcConnell family bank account
and maybe it's something else-who are we to know,
And while weire on the lVlcConnells: We un
derstand that Violet Richardson will consider a date
with any Lambda Chi except Johnnie, who she says
is the most aggressive little man on earth.
The End-But Not of The Book
, 1 Nv-Y .Al
f' xl- I l
W ENJ GY '
upon all occasions
X fc! L
-I. .-un.-an ...rv 1....-H., -...H1.,..1nn1....,mlm-..nn-.ml--nn .-un-.nu...
GUllSllNGlER MUSIC HOUSIE
26 Years on the Square. Fayetteville, Arkansas
FREE DELIVERY ON MUSICAL GOODS ANYWHERE IN TI-IE STATE
A SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON PIANOS FOR SCHOOLS,
CHURCHES, HOTELS AND FRATERNITIES.
We offer you the finest makes of pianos-Mason dl Hamlin, Chickering Bt Sons,
Knabc, Schiller, Gulbransen, and others.
Write for our special offer lo schools. Banu' and otlrcr instruments
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE
We 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
ea' Cross , rug Store
On the Square Telephone 489-490
.P ,. li1l11ii iizi vTT1 T - 1 iivi 1- 1-lu-:lu-wiupigi ,lg
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1q.1nn1uu1gn1uu-.1 1 1 1 1.-I
FIRST IQZFSSEZQL BANK
Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Ar
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND PROFITS
11.1n1nn1np1ul1a.1n.1uu1:g1uu1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.11.11-1.111-1pn1
-ur-nl..-ul1cn1nu1nn1nu1nu1nn1nu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1...--pl-n1n-'11-un-u
Fayetteville Ice Ce., E
OVER 22 YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE
FULBRIGHT'S ICE CREAM
AND CRYSTAL ICE
RAZORBACK LINE OF GINGER ALE AND SODA WATER
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENT PARTIES
1-1. E. PAGE, Mg
WE DELI VER PHONE 527
E V RYTH Il N G
The STWTQM Nmdls
PROMPT ATTENTION TO
M A I IL O R D JE R S
University Book Store
"Cn the Gampusv
PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY
CAMPBELL-BELL DRY COCDS CQ.
"Uptown-On the Square"
ROY W. WOOD, '13 HUGH M. LAWSON, '16
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.
Your individual make-up, your manner and disposition need
proper expression to be regarded as being in good taste.
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"
HICKEY-FREEMAN DOBBS HATS 'WHAT
SOCIETY BRAND and IN TERWOVEN SOX or HAVE
BRAEBURN ARROW SHIRTS YOU?
s JAY DICKEY, Campus Representative
. f -1'e .
U Compliments of
V THE CHTC. SHOP
if FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
.i..-...-..-............-..-......... - -..-..-..-...-..-..--3.
+-an1gn1nn1n 1 n1n1n1:41.-1.1--n1n:1.u1.q1111'
"The Perfect Place For all
S taclent Functions"
SAM PECK, Prop.
H FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
K. C. MARKET
gg SL GRUCERY
FRESI-I AND CURED MEATS'
T FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
rw Phone 1234
5 we Ko
We Know We Know Cleaning
r FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
+'?"i"i"'i"'-"'i"i"T T -l1llillTll"llTllT
The One Fayetteville Photographer
Who Is Appreciative of
We Do All Kinds of job Printing
Everything for the Office
M. W. MCROY, Prop.
FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS QQ 17 E. Center Phone 131
,L.-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- -..-..-..-......-..-..-.I. .Q..-..-..-..-..- - .. - - - - -..-.,-,,,,, 4,
fl am' S Ice realm
"IT'S A FOOD-NOT A FAD"
W am' 19 Ice Cream Company
FAYETTEVILLE FORT SMITH
+.-......-......-..-..-..-..-..-.... - .. - ..
1 -- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1q.1.u1qg1.nu1.,q1.q1
-1- --------------------------- -- - - ----------yn.
PALACE DRUG STORE
THE AUTHORIZED UNIVERSITY DR.UG STORE
THE REXALL STORE A
"ON DIXON STREETH if
-P - ------n---H --------------------------- - ----I9
nfs 1---n.--.--..--.- 111-1----------------- - -1-- ll----1,
THE QUAKER DRUG STORE
offers to it's patrons the best in everything that a first-
class drug store can offer.
Our Prescription Department is the largest in the city,
modern in every detail and is in charge of capable Regis-
SERVICE QUALITY ACCURACY y
Quaker Drug Store lf
I C. N. PHELPS, lllanagcr
22 E. Center St. - Telephone 376 Fayetteville
- - - -- ......... .................. . .-..-..g.
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Dining-Room and Coffee Shop
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BANQUETS
EAST CENTER STREET
1.g1..1l.1.l1n.- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
1u1u,1u1u-1un1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n
Ft. Smith Paper Co.
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
14:11.-u1.'1..1m11 -1 1 1 1 1 1 1u1u1.
l FRATERNITY CRESTS AND JEWELRY
I4 CARRIED IN STOCK
Q ELGIN, Bu1.ovA, GRUEN, AND
H WEsT'FlELo WATCHES
Watches Rcpairen' al Reasonable Prices.
LL Eyes Texled. Glaxfcs Fitted.
If SILVIERMAN BROS.
1 North Side Square Fayetteville
-n..1u.1n,1nl1'1,1gu1u.1 1 1 1 1.,1.q1,.1l,1.,
Ward furniture Manufacturin
BED-ROOM, DINING-ROOM AND LIVING-ROOM
1..1g.1p.1..1l-.Tn1..,1..1 1 1, 1 1 1 1
111111111111 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Oldest and Largest National Bank in the State
1872-Serving 58 Year:-1931
fx, Ture 'Drugs fb
U. of A. Students Especially
Welcome Here . . . and will
be more than pleased with
our Superior Service.
Fort Smith, Arkansas
1 1 1 1 1 1,.,11m.1 1 1 1 1 1nu1nI41nn1nn1nn1nu1un1u.1 1 1 1 1nn1..1.'1--1..1.n1
.I1,,q1,.1nu1nn1un-,1unI.-IIII1 1 1 1.11,q1g.1..,1.m1q.1.g1g.1.p1qp1 1 1.,.1.g1p'1..1..1..1..1
HAL E. CRAVENS WILEY P. McNAIR F. S. RAEDELS
CRAWENS St COMPANY
OLDEST AND S'I'I:ONGEs'I' INSURANCE AGENCY
I7 CENTER ST. FAYETTEVILLE, ARK.
1u1u1n1..1u.....1.l1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1.n1..1q-..1.,1..1.1,.1,,
1 1 1...1n1u-11nu.-.nn1nn1un1u1u1n114.11.-n.1..1.-1.11.11-I-..1..1n1u1.,l1..1n1n1..1
Arkansas' Largest Sporting Goods Store
SPECIAL' PRICES TO SCHOOL TEAMS
LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS
4, 11.1.1-...1n1u1u 11111 -1111--1111111 - nn:nu1n-.1-'1n..n gl.
f V V
alvert-McI3rldQ rmhn 0.
WHEN BUYING PRINTING
Modernly Equipped-Prompt Service-Reasonable Prices
20-22 N. EIGHTH STREET FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
u1...1uui..-rn-n--uu1...1l.1..1 1 1 .- -. .- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1nu1ul...lu..-uu1un1nn1nu11l--ni
Inca- Goldman H0166
JOHN A. ENGLAND, Mazinger
225 ROOMS-FIREPROOF EXCELLEIXIT CAFE DAY OR NIGHT
UDCDILIEIY IDIQIUIE UD..
"The Store 0 f Courtesy"
FORT SMITI-I'S MOST MODERN DRUG STORE WELCOMES
YOU AT ALL TIMES.
-ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW IN SODA SPECIALS
-A COMPLETE STOCK OF TOILET REQUISITES
-AGENCY FOR VUI-IITMAN'S CANDIES
2016 Rogers Ave. Dial-3400
IFCDIQIV SMI IIITIH., NIQIKNNSNS
Dlerohanis N a'l'ional
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
' OTTJ 'I'-I II C . , .' ,fy-,f. I
i E It-,1-FY YG xiA'iini52,.b-F32TIi1'5'Ig-gi' 'I'
821-23 Garrison Ave.
Q W 9
Galewag Baking Co.
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
Uiig N afional Bank
"Not flu- Largest, But tlrc Safcslu
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
n1n-I1 ...n....ug-u1u1u1n1n.-n1 1 11.1 11:1
TWO GOOD NEWSPAPERS
ALWAYS PROMOTING THE U. OF A.
TRUNKS, BAGS, SUITCASES
HARTMANN WARDROBE TRUNKS
707 Garrison Ave.
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
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I-lu1q.1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1u1n.1u1u1n1n1
Sheet MGl'al Shop
SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS
Phone Ft. Smith 7582
102 North Tenth Street
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
WHEN IN FORT SMITH
General Tire Co.
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
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Tl'I If l2Al UIQBACIK
From the Press
Russellville Printing Co.
PRINTERS AND ITATIONEIIB
School Annuals a Specialty
".'. N .f
115 Boulder Ave. Russellville, Ark.
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John M. Andrews, Sr. and Jr.
Fort Smith-, Arlcomsas
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ENGRAVED BY SWECQ
EN GRAVIN G CGMPANY
v COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS 44
Oklahoma City n TULSA 2 Fort Wodh
D ll a Houston a San Antonio Q Beaumont a Wichita F lls
Amarillo a Atlanta
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