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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 296

 

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



Page 6, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1932 volume:

EX-LIBR.IS RAZORBACK jyjj— Arkansas College. Fayetteville’s first institution of higher learning. Founded in 1852. It may be aptly called the Mother of the University of Arkansas. Through this school, one of the st ate’s earliest and most worthy, the folk of Fayetteville and Washington County came to know the values of higher education, and consequently stood ready to bid high in order to secure the State University for their locality. Placed on what is now known as College Avenue, the school gave name to Fayetteville’s oldest and most beautiful thoroughfare. COPYRIGHT J932 Ray Forrester editor Jay Dickey MANAGER First building of the University of Arkansas, 1872. Located not far in the rear of where University Hall now stands. The structure cost $975, was twenty-four by forty feet, and was capable of accommodating approximately one hundred and twenty students. -Tte OM _ RAZOR BACK Published by The ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY of ARKANSAS r Fci ye e v i e COLONEL E.H.MURFEE GENERAL D.H.HILL f COLONEL G.M.EDGAR GENERAL A.W.BISHOP DEDICATION PROF. N. P.GATES Presidents build universities. Others merely shape them, merely attach themselves, merely fill the space opened by the administrative leader. A despot, and in many cases a severe one, the American university president remains, in most cases, the final protection, the stern though conscientious father of his institution. To nine men, all presidents of the University of Arkan¬ sas, in order to revive honor due them, to declare honestly their preeminent function of creation an d their burden of responsibility in forming an institution this book, the thirty- fifth editon of THE RAZORBACK, is sincerely dedicated. DA. J.L.BUCHANAN HON. J.N.TILLMAN H.S.HABTZOG fsifef ' mmm m 4 w$ DR. J.C. FUTRALL hi ; BUCHANAN HALL FOR E WO R D Founded in 1872, when the period of popular education was yet unknown, the University of Arkansas was one of the first, and, at one time, the fourth largest of the state universities. With such a background of age and historical involvement the institution, naturally, has become the setting for many deep-rooted traditions, both gravely historical, on the one hand, and youthfully frivolous on the other. To catalogue and record, on the sixtieth year of its existence, the historical and traditional attachments of the University of Arkansas is the purpose of this book. The editor has attempted, particularly, in the illustrations and descriptions of the theme, to remain as closely as practical to authenticity of detail and incident. CON TENTS Division 1. ADMINISTRATION Division 2. FEATURES Division 3. CLASSES Division 4. MILITARY Division 5. WHO’S WHO Division 6. ATHLETICS Division 7. ORGANIZATIONS Division 8. THE PIG SQUEALS During the Civil War, near the year 1864, according to tradition, a formidable phalanx of heavy cannon was trained by the Federals upon the town of Fayetteville from the present site of the University. Today the R. O. T. C. unit peacefully drills, and students casually saunter and play on the very spot where once so grimly stood these instruments of war. r « « ■» v.V J fSiBS i n, fc . ■Rlkat- 4 N Sil |s fell l g IIP UK» " " ■ , - u « ' • §||r ’ NOn ■tel ■tAgriculturey I . v | Teabody ' V , tfSws bijd jBiteSp: • r. ' iA , 7 i• ' L M ' .k r v j ifT I £ M Yv IK s i! t 1 f j jHKfM£ iL jol m ) M 1 N i si -RA ' ilON ■ ' JReFET.. : j ' m»i!i w vs s ., ' ssssg E XCERPT from the History of the University of Arkansas, page 62: " Whereupon,” states the minutes of the Board of Trustees, " by unanimous vote of this body it is declared and ordered that the Arkan¬ sas Industrial University be permanently located at Fayetteville, in the County of Washington.” Thus by placing the highest bid, 130,000, the people of Fayetteville and Washington county, by authority of the board, secured, permanently and without question, from competing localities, the University of Arkansas. Lafayette Gregg, a citizen of Fayetteville and a Justcie of the Supreme Court, whose picture is at the right, assumed a major part in the initiative of obtaining the University for Fayetteville and later in the supervision of building University Hall. Gregg, perhaps more than any other one man, has contributed to the foundation and development of the University. UNIVERSITY !L r PELT " prr e n m II It ii ST Is ! Ip I V If i i. ! IF n F p ; R r L « , !s h PROPOSED SCIENCE HALL PRE.SIDE.MGT OF THE HUNTVERSITT VSI . — - —■ — u—t ey THE birth of the state university idea, and the rise and growth of state universities in America, constitute one of the most remark¬ able developments in the history of education. In the first half of the nineteenth century there existed a few institutions which were known as state universities and which re¬ ceived some help from the state government. It was not, however, until after the passage of the Land Grant Act by the Federal Con¬ gress in 1862 that the real development of the American state University began to be accel¬ erated. While some of the great state uni¬ versities of the United States are not land grant colleges, — that is to say they do not comprise as a part of their organization the state agricultural and mechanical college— without question the impetus that was given to the higher education of the masses of t he people by the federal land grant act has done more than any other one thing to increase the development of all state universities. The state university campus is a place where people of all places, of all political parties, and of all religious faiths meet upon a common ground. The state universities as a class have done more to bring higher education within the reach of the masses of the people than any other influence. In most of the states the state university is the dominating institution of higher education. The University of Arkansas, while founded later than many state universities, and while for the first thirty years or more of its existence being a small and struggling institution, is a typical example of the manner in which American state universities have served their constituencies. In these trying times that the nation is now facing, the state universities will help to carry on the torch of learning. They will suffer from reduced incomes and they will be unable to make improvements and to carry out expansions which they have been contemplating, and which would be for the benefit of their people. But with the aid of their loyal faculties and their devoted ,alumni and students they will maintain their services to the public on the highest possible plane, and when the clouds that temporarily obscure the sky have rolled by, they will be found to be in the future, as in the past, among the guiding stars that are leading America on to a greater destiny. President John Clinton Futrall UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS BOARD OF TRUSTER Harvey Parnell, The Governor of Arkansas, Little Rock . Ex-Officio Claude M. Hirst, The State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Little Rock . Ex-Officio Expiration of Term John M. Andrews, Fort Smith . 1937 John G. Ragsdale, El Dorado . 1937 ArtT. Lewis, Fayetteville ............. 1933 H. M. Jackson, Marianna . 1933 A- B. Banks, Fordyce . . 1935 Fred I. Brown, Little Rock . 1935 Harry L. Ponder, Walnut Ridge . 1937 OFFICERS Governor Harvey Parnell, Little Rock T. C. Carlson, Fayetteville ..... Chairman Secretary and Auditor COMMITTEES Messrs. Banks, Brown, and Ponder, Agricultural Extension The Committee on the College of Agriculture, The President of THE University, and the Director of the Experiment Station, Board of Control of the Agricultural Experiment Station Messrs. Lewis, Ponder, and Jackson, Buildings and Grounds Messrs. Jackson, Andrews, and Brown, College of Agriculture Governor Parnell, Messrs. Lewis, Ragsdale, and Ponder, Executive Messrs. Banks, Andrews, and Ragsdale, Finance Messrs. Brown, Hirst, and Andrews, Medical College Messrs. Banks, Lewis, and Hirst, Teachers and Personnel ote Name of tffe chairman stands first. • Governor Harvey Parnell JDJBAN of women 316V When women first began to go to the college seventy years ago, the question which troubled their friends and neighbors was whether they could succeed in college study, and it was usually the girls with a thirst for knowledge who broke down the barriers of custom and prejudice and forced their way into what was hitherto a man’s world. Today the situation is entirely different. It has become fashionable for the high school girl to go on to college and the butterfly and the grind, the rich and the poor, the strong and the weak, the brilliant and the dull come trooping into our universities and colleges each fall with very hazy Dean Martha Reid notions of what it is all about. And so it becomes the duty of the dean of women to assist the members of this heterogeneous group to adjust themselves in such a way to the world of college life that they may emerge from four years of university training with a balanced development of character, intelligence and power. The office of dean of women owes its existence largely to the complexity of modern college life. To contribute as she is able to this transformation is the task of the dean of women. BEAM OF MEM WHEN a certain event seems to be followed inevitably by a certain resultant event, we associate the theory of " cause and effect” with these two events. If, for example, a book is released from the hand, it falls to the earth. Here the force of gravity is the cause, and the acceleration of the falling book is the effect. In some cases both the cause and the effect may be understood; in other cases the cause may be understood while the effect may not; in still other cases only the effect may be understood; and ln s °me, neither is understood. Consequently, in speaking of this cause and effect relation, we can not absolutely state that one will always definitely follow the other, but from our many observations of nature we can imply that nature will always act in the same manner when the circumstances are the same. Two circumstances, time and place, do not enter into this relation. Here at the University during the past two years, the workings of cause and effect have be¬ come very evident, though in this particular rela¬ tionship we have entering into it the varying equa¬ tion of the individual student, and nature has ftever made this variable into a constant. For this reason, while we know there must be a cause for the very evident effect on the campus, we can only guess as to what it is. Although I can not be certain as to the reason for the development of this so marked and so worthy effect upon our student body, I do know that it has made our students more serious, more studious, and more sincere, and that this change has been a very decided one for the better. I wrote in the 1926 Razorback, " Youth is an unknown book and the chapter you read today tells you nothing of the chapter you may read to¬ morrow . . ” Today we are reading the final chapter in the college life of some of our students, and we are pleased to say it is as we would have it; as we have striven to make it during the past four years. Dean G. E. Ripley RsAZORfcACKJ GKWE GRADUATE SCHOOD Dean J. C. Jordan If you will look over this booklet of informa¬ tion, Mr. Brown, I think you will have no difficul¬ ty in seeing yourself through this Master’s Degree business. You will note in registering you are to confine yourself to two subjects, subjects for which you have had sufficient preparation in advanced undergraduate courses. You will note that you can not be admitted to candidacy for a degree until after you have proved your ability to carry your courses with satisfactory grades. You will note that the preparation of your thesis is a most important matter, that you must select your subject with great care, that you must study your problem to discover what it involves and give attention to your method of solution. You will note the comprehensive oral examination which occurs near the end of your course after your thesis is finished. Follow the directions in this folder meticulous¬ ly. You will discover that we are trying to ac¬ complish for you two objects, the acquisition of information in your chosen field of study, and training in the methods of independent study and research.” STAFF Adkisson, Virgil William Holcomb, Daisy Young Price, Leonard Cassell Baerg, William J. Holcombe, Jobelle Reinoehl, Charles Myron Bartholomew, Robert Percival Holloway, Keith Learning Richardson, Davis Payne Benson, Clement L. Hosford, Hemphill Moffett Richter, Margaret Rose Blalock, Henry William Hotz, Henry Gustave Roberds, Wesley Milton Brannen, Claude O. Isely, Dwight Rosen, Harry Robert Causey, David Jamison, Albert Woodward Sharp, Harry M. Cole, Walter BeVier Jones, Dorsey D. Spencer, Warren Russell DeBoer, Cecil Jones, Virgil L. Stelzner, William Boyd Dellinge r, Samuel C. Jordan, John Clark Strauss, Henry Harrison Fichtner, Charles Clifton Kik, Marinus Comelis Sure, Barnett Gerberich, Joseph Raymond Leeper, Robert Ward Swartz, Delbert Gile, Bueford Monroe Lussky, Alfred E. Tansey, V. O. Giles, Albert William McCormick, Thomas Carson Thomas, David Yancey Gladson, William Nathan Mahan, Walter Basil Tullis, Edgar C. Gray, Daniel Thomas Marinoni, Antonio Ware, Jacob Osborn Hale, Harrison Milam, Paul W. Warner, Kenneth Oren Hall, Orville J. Moore, Dwight Munson Waters, Rolland Hays Harding, Arthur McCracken Porter, Lyman Edwards Wertheim, Edgar Hastings, George E. Prall, Charles Edward Young, V. H. mmu The College of Arts and Sciences serves two distinct types of students: Those who are preparing for entrance into a professional school and those who desire some insight into the fundamental principles of the major divisions of man’s knowledge, such as natural science, social science, litera¬ ture. The emphasis in both cases is upon principles rather than practical applications, though there is some combination of both. The end in view is a certain degree of understanding of the psysical, social, and emotional world in and about us, with such mastery of our environment as this knowl- edge may give. ARTS AND SCIENCE FACULTY 1931-32 Allen, H. L. Akins, R. C. Adkisson, V. M. Baerg, Mrs. W. J. Baker, V. L. Benson, C. L. Burnett, Russell Causey, David Chambers, Ida N. Cranz, Ruth B. Cramer, Paul B. Davis, Mary DeBoer, Cecil Dellinger, S. C. Derdeyn, Maurice Dyer, Walter S. Calbraith, Elizabeth Giles, A. W. Gillespie, Mildred Hale, Harrison Hamblen, A. L. Hart, H. H. W. Hastings, G. E. Hill, Wilma Holcomb, Daisy Holcombe, Jobelle Hosford, H. M. Humphreys, A. S. Hurley, Marvin Jamison, A. W. Jones, D. D. Jones, V. L. Jordan, J. Q Kessler, James Beeper, Robert Wertheim, Lemke, W. J. Lewis, H. M. Lussky, A. E. Mahan, W. B. Marinoni, A. McCleary, O. W. Moore, D. M. Morris, Robert L. (On leave of absence) Myers, C. S. Nichols, C. D. Passarelli, L. A. Porter, L. E. Powell, Laurence Reid, Martha M. Richter, Margaret Richardson, David P. Ripley, G. E. Roberds, Wesley M. Schaefer, Roland B. (Deceased, Jan. 1, 1932) Selby, Alice Sharp, H. M. Shultz, Harry Sleight, Virgil G. Strauss, H. H. Swartz, Delbert Tansey, V. O. Thalheimer, Joseph Thomas, D. Y. Thompson, Harry F. Tovey, H. D. Walker, Albert L. Warner, K. O. Waters, R. H. Dean V. L. Jones iCHOOt OF MW The Law School, in addition to its work on the campus, has continued to keep in touch with the profession over the State by its law bulletins which contain discussions of legal problems of state in- Dean J. S. Waterman terest. Though the Law School is only a few years old, many law graduates are located in the State. Their continued success at the bar and in political life has been a source of much pleasure to those interested in the development of the school. I HE School of Law entered on its eighth year with a marked increase in enrollment. When sixty students registered in the fall the Law School passed from the status of a small law school into the group of state university law schools of normal size. With the increased enrollment and the constant growth of the law library, the additional quarters made available in the fall of 1927 became crowded. Facilities which appeared to be adequate for a number of years have become, to some extent, in¬ sufficient. In 1931 the Law School offered its first sum¬ mer courses. It is hoped to offer in the future a greater variety of law courses, many of which will be of interest to other than law students. STAFF OF THE LAW SCHOOL Dean J. S. Waterman E. E. Overton E. B. Meriwether Professor George Vaughan ecttFUE. OF EDUCATION =)GV THE major function of the College of Education with reference to teacher training is twofold, guidance and preparation. In the preparation of teachers the College depends largely upon the sub¬ ject matter departments of the other divisions of the University, articulating the work of these de¬ partments for the needs of prospective teachers and supplementing their efforts with appropriate courses of a professional nature. In performing the guidance function the College attempts to repre¬ sent the interests of prospective teachers in all colleges of the University. While other divisions enroll students who expect to teach, the College of Education is vested with the responsibility for leadership in the University’s teacher training program, a responsibility which involves the contin¬ uous study of problems of placement and of improved articulation between college preparation and work in the field. FACULTY OF THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION H. G. Hotz Professor C- M. Reinoehl Professor George N. Cade . Professor J- R. Gerberich . Associate Prof, of Research K. L. Holloway Associate Professor Charles H. Cross . Assistant Professor Roy W. Roberts Assistant Professor Helen Graham Instructor Genevieve A. Dennis . Instructor Mary McCutchan Instructor Aldean Pear Instructor Dean C. E. Prall CORREG-R of rngimrrring vs lr Dean W. N. Gladson Our Engineering College is well equipped to train men in the fundamentals. Our faculty is small in number but every man has been chosen because of his ability and high standing in his line, and our research laboratories, supplied with the best instruments and machines, afford excellent op¬ portunity for study and research by graduate and undergraduate students, directed by competent instructors. A.N engineer, in utilizing the forces and materials of Nature and in directing men, may find his field of usefulness in serving society as a profes¬ sional engineer, who may teach, engage in re¬ search or, as a professional, advise others. Such men should have mastered the physical sciences and mathematics, and be proficient in some branch of Engineering. The man with aptitude for Engineering, but having a lesser knowledge of fundamentals, may find useful employment in production or installa¬ tion of machinery, estimation or appraisal, sales work or operation. The training one receives in an engineering college fits him for service in a number of dif¬ ferent levels in the field of industry and, should he find himself in some other vocation, his college training will still be found to prepare him fairly well for any occupation. A. S. Brown W. N. Gladson J. C. Hardgrave A. G. Holmes, Jr. FACULTY R. G. Paddock L. C. Price W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner G. P. Stocker J. T. Strate F. C. Werber B. N. Wilson R. C. Wray COLLEGE of agricultures —31GV The College of Agriculture of the University of Arkansas is one of the new colleges of the Uni¬ versity. The University, as originally organized, was not divided according to present designations. Courses in agriculture were offered almost from the opening—January 22, 1872—of the University, but the College of Agriculture was not established under its present name until 1905, twenty-seven years ago. As educational matters are reckoned our College of Agriculture, is, therefore, only a baby. Many other states have similar colleges two to three times as old as ours. While our College is young—having had only twenty-seven years to find and develop young men and women for leadership in agriculture and home economics ■—yet the time has come when the training offered to the youngsters of Arkansas by the teaching staff of the College is beginning, in a marked way, to influence the life of Arkansas, as well as that of neighboring states, through the activities of our graduates. The business of the College of Agriculture does not consist wholly in finding and developing young people for leadership in Arkansas, but that job is one of its chief duties. That the job of developing leadership is being pursued with vigor is evidenced by the fact that the College now has approximately 150 of its graduates in positions of public leadership in Arkansas, to say nothing of other grad¬ uates who have gone to other states, and still others who are now a part of the business and agricultural life of the State. FACULTY Dan T. Gray J. P. Bell Barnett Sure M. C. Kik Kathryn Sue Buchanan Deane G. Carter John B. Woods Martin Nelson O. A. Pope J. O. Ware R. P. Bartholomew C. K. McClelland L. C. Kapp Edgar Martin R. M. Smith C. O. Jacobson M. S. Libbert William L. Bleecker W. J. Baerg Anna E. Dwight Isely H. H. Schwardt Z lLPHA BaTTEY Margaret Smith Bernice McDonald Olivia Smenner J. R. Cooper Lewis M. Turner V. M. Watts C. B. WlGGANS V. H. Young H. R. Rosen E. M. Cralley C. O. Brannen T. C. McCormick B. M. Gile E. P. Dargan O. J. Hall James G. Maddox Church Dean Dan T. Gray The point of view is managerial. On the executives of business concerns throughout the world have devolved responsibilities for the wel¬ fare of peoples, the importance of which has been recognized by all too few social scientists. That these grave responsibilities have not been discharged successfully at all times is more obvious than the fact that the training and insight of pas¬ sing generations of business leaders have not kept Dean C C Fichtner P ace t ie growing difficulties of control of an intricate capitalistic system rudely ' shaken by insanely nationalistic conflicts. The benefits of modern industrial organization are apparent, but no less apparent is the need for intelligent guidance. Interference by politically constituted authority is fraught with danger and ultimate loss. Regulation by economic and business experts offers more hope. While making no prediction of a millennium consequent to the rise of a generation of bus¬ iness administrators trained in university schools of business, it may reasonably be expected that under such influence many of the economic absurdities that plague all nations may gradually disappear. 1 HE School of Business Administration offers comprehensive programs of training for men and women planning business careers. In addition to instruction in the subject matter of accounting, banking, finance, law, management, marketing, statistics and so forth, the courses are designed to emphasize the economic principles underlying our complex civilization, to distinguish their bearing on the formulation of sound business policies, and to develop in the student a faculty of analysis and a skill in the solution of business problems. Be¬ cause business is as broad as life itself, the business curricula include a wide range of liberal and pro¬ fessional courses offered in other divisions of the University. FACULTY FIenry W. Blalock Charles C. Fichtner Albert W. Jamison Walter B. Cole William E. Gunderson Paul W. Milam Thomas A. Porter William J. Dillon CARNALR HALL ©-OVBRNIN©- BOARD ■ H l V Hamilton, Burns, Mathis, Simpson, Stringfield Davis, Mayer, DeShazo Hazel DeShazo Mildred Stringfield Elma Davis Norma Burns OFFICERS . President . Vice-President T reasurer . Secretary MEMBERS Sue Simpson Martha Mayer Hazel DeShazo Norma Burns Dorothy Hamilton Elma Davis Olive Mathis Mildred Stringfield Merle Rand The Carnall Hall Governing Board is composed of representa¬ tives from each 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 responsibilities of staging dances, open-houses, and other social functions. It pre¬ vents unnecessary noise and regulates the use of phones. All in¬ fractions of dormitory rules are punished by the board by fining the culprits. Hazel DeShazo OFFICERS Robert Wiseman . President Treva Jane Ogan . V ice-President Kavanaugh Bush . Secretary Joe Knott . T reasurer MEMBERS Ed Keith Gus Clifton Walter Cooper Gulley Davis Al Brinker Raymond Gibson Richard Chotard Jack Stewart Jim Pickens Ross Mauney Robert Scott Louis Johnson The Student Senate representing all classes of the University, which was a mere recommending body of students, has gradually been granted more authority and has been recognized by the governing board of the University, the University Senate. All petitions pertaining to student affairs, advanced by the Student Senate were immediately approved by this board in fav )r of the students. Thus, contrary to precedent, student government is being recognized and appreciated by the faculty. Although it is still in its infancy, it should progress rapidly in the next few years. The Association is a member of the Midwest Student Conference and of the National Student Federation of America, and it is represented annually at both conferences. All student affairs and elections are under its direct supervision. Top row : Pickens, Davis , Ogan, Chotard, Stewart. Bottom row. Clifton, Cooper , Keith. MEMBERS Hal Douglas . . . Chairman Jim Oliver Moody Pearson Elizabeth Grant Earl Secrest or the fourth year, during 1931-’32, student dances Co C ° erate un der the supervision of the Student Social £• mit tee. Conduct at dances, arrangement of dance dates, ances, orchestras, and all other details are left in the hands ot is committee. tion 1 Ur US unc s were utilized to send students to the Na- Qh na tuc fent Federation of America convention at Toledo, 11Q - Joe Knott and Kavanaugh Bush represented the Uni- Versit y of Arkansas this year. n com piling the social calendar, the committee worked ner C F erat i°n with fraternities and sororities. In this man- da 1 e S e nts of the University have had dances every Fri- V and Saturday night in the period allowed for dances by the University. Hal Douglas OFFICER Warren Wood SENIOR CLASS Warren Wood . . . President Virginia Houston . . Vice-President Bill Ruckman . . . Secretary J. Wirt Burnett . . . Treasurer Bruce Kendall JUNIOR CLASS Bruce Kendall .... President Juanita Prewitt . . Vice-President Patti Flamm .... Secretary Jim Oliver Moore . . . Treasurer Olaf McMonigle SOPHOMORE CLASS Olaf McMonigle . . . President Elinor Yarrington . . Vice-President Margaret Frierson . . . Secretary Isabel Jones .... Treasurer W. R. Benton FRESHMAN CLASS William Benton . . . President Doris Messer . . . VicePresident Katherine Finney . . . Secretary Mark Sherland . . . Treasurer . PUBLICATIONS PROPOSED LIBRARY BUILDING Ray Forrester Editor BUSINESS STAFF Jay Dickey Business Manager Walter Neely Assistant Business Manager Olaf McMonigle Assistant Business Manager Margaret Rowell Assistant Business Manager Jay Dickey Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Don McLeod Nobles Lowe Howard Farmer Robert Wiseman Nicholas Smith Ray Forrester . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor . Class Editor Advisory Editor . . Feature Editor Editor-in-Chief Kenton Garrison Martha Anne Moore Clifford Davies Arthur Halliburton Richard Chotard Staff Photographer Organizations Editor . Humor Artist . Staff Artist Military Editor THE STAFF AT WORK 6THJE. RAZORRACK OF 193 The Razorback of 1932 is entirely different from the books of predecession—too much so, per¬ haps. During the year 1932 the Hog Wallow, famous humor division of the book, was discontinued. The Board of Trustees, because of complaints throughout the state and from university students, suggested that the section be discontinued. The editor obeyed. With this section went the far- known and infamous Booze Who and H. A. Teams. Some feel that their loss has been truly a loss, others believe that the book has been gloriously moralized. The staff of the Razorback, al¬ though its opinion during the year has been definitely on one side of the controversy, makes no at¬ tempt to editorialize or to say whether the book has been injured or favored. Surely those who have taken side, regardless of their viewpoint, have been conscientious. Particularly the faculty members of the Board of Publications. Regardless of the finished product, the editor, in all things, has religiously and foolishly, at times, endeavored to edit a Razorback according to his impression of the desires of the student body. Top row: Garrison, Wiseman, Moore, Robbins. Second row: Neely, Rowell, Smith, McLeod, Farmer. The publication is now an eight column paper with a reportorial staff of some twenty members who search and comb the campus daily for news and features. A well balanced editorial board and several wide-awake columnists gave Ar- Jack Busick kansas students a complete coverage of news on the campus. Thirty issues were published during the year including the orientation, anniversary of the Trav¬ eler, souvenir, and the annual " razz” sheet which was published as a yellow tabliod. The Traveler staff made especial efforts to give all departments of the University equal representation. The entire journalism school assisted in publishing the Traveler this year. Both an organized editorial and business staff functioned all year as the Traveler ended its 26th year on the Razorback campus. The year 1932 marks the second year that the Arkansas Traveler, official weekly publication, has been edited under the supervision of the School of Journalism. As the Journal¬ ism department offered a major for the first time last year, the Traveler has been revised to serve as a true laboratory medium. Top row: Boyce, Harris, Dailey, Fancher, Newell, Kendall, Hodges. Second row : Deane, Anderson, Brannen, Buschow, Hamilton, Dalton, Mayer. EDITORIAL STAFF Jack Busick Daphne Dailey Burnelle Boyce Bert Harris Mrs. Eugene Moore Ernest Deane . Charles Browne Dorothy Buschow Associate Assistant Managing . Feature . Sports Makeup . Society Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Mack Anderson Dorothy Hamilton Richard DuVall Dorothy Dalton Claudine Brannen SPECIAL WRITERS Frank Newell Martha Mayer BUSINESS STAFF Clifton Wade ..... Business Manager Moon Kelley . . . Assistant Business Manager Kaneaster Hodges . . Assistant Business Manager C. A. Browne . . . Assistant Business Manager Bruce Kendall . . . Assistant Business Manager Henry Fancher .... Circulation Manager J. T. West, Jr. . . Assistant Circulation Manager Clifton Wade EDITORIAL STAFF James Niven Tharon Crigler Alvin Barton Herman Hankins Lloyd White . James A. Niven . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Glen Boyd ..... Associate Editor Alice Bowman .... . Home Ec. Editor Cuba Thurman .... . Asst . Home Ec. Editor Walter Cooper .... Activities Editor Carroll Morrow Plant Pathology Editor Howard Eoff .... . . Horticulture Editor Rudolph Setzler . . . . . Agronomy Editor Cleo Watson .... Agri Education Editor Ernest Lloyd .... . Agri Engineering Editor C. B. Gilliland .... . Animal Industry Editor Otis Musgrave .... Rural Economics Editor Otto Kumpe . . Entomology Editor Dale McGregor, Beulah Rogers . Alumni Editors Reece Dampf, Edria Scott . 4-H Club Editors BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager Asst. Advertising Manager Circulation Manager The Arkansas Agriculturist is issued monthly by the students of the College of Agriculture. With the exception of some material written by Dean Dan T. Gray the publication is written solely by the student staff. The Agriculturist is more than a college paper. It is issued for the benefit of the farmers of the state as well as the local students. This year the publication was placed under the jurisdiction of the Board of Publications. Top row : Gil liland, White, Barton , McGregor, Boyd, Cooper, Scott. Second row: Kumpe, Walton, Setzler, Lloyd, Rogers, Morrow, Eoff, Thurman. vale BOARD OF PUBDIOAGriOM. Morley Fogleman Robbins Hastings Harris G. E. Ripley OFFICERS Chairman W. J. Lemke. Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Jacob Ware George E. Hastings T. C. Carlson W. J. Lemke G. E. Ripley STUDENT MEMBERS Bert Harris Frank Newell Dean Morley John Fogleman Burton Robbins The Publications Board was founded, with good reason, several years ago by President Futrall. Some control of stu¬ dent publications was, at that time, entirely beneficial and, furthermore, it has continued so. Five faculty members and four students comprise the board. The chairman votes only in case of a tie, thus giving nearly equal voice between the faculty and student representa¬ tives. Under the jurisdiction of the board are The Razorback, The Arkansas Traveler, The Arkansas Agriculturist, and The Arkansas Engineer. G. E. Ripley, Chairman Outdoor " Bull” Session—South Entrance I N 1886 , under the administration of Colonel George M. Edgar, the University was operated under the most rigid set of social rules during its history. The sexes were segregated to the extreme. Boys were marched to and from classes in one line and the girls in another. They were divided in the class room and not allowed to talk or to write notes during the entire school day. When not in class all students were required to remain in study hall. Miss Jobelle Holcombe, now associate professor of English, acted during 1896 as one of the student monitors who marched the groups from one class to another. Some old-timers. Good old George at P a y counter. Treva and U Louise at %ame. Looking upside down from the £ andstand. Second row: The Emanci¬ pation Banquet at Hill Hall—the fresh - en are freed. The boys rr get together” firing the game. A scene in the new a Ppa Sig House. Boyce s buckle makes S " lo but not on her head. Berry—gone n °t forgotten. Arco and Thad look Clifford and Rosalie — nufsed. MoM —nothing but a Wiseman. Second Some Tri-Delts are taken for a ride. G°° ole Bow and Dick—arm in arm. rr C it feels so good” says Jimmy. Bottom section: Captain S her land and Torn l Thomsen wait for 1933. Nobles is cdUg .Lg in the act—and he made a 5 point tn law school. Picture of pictures — -Q eetl of the Campus candidates. Some of reprobates of the Traveler office. T ' 1 Razorback photographer takes an Olive- Homecoming—Top row: A bottle of SOrn ething or other. The greased pig is r leased for the freshmen to capture. .Sec- ° n d row: The Army waits for the tra- ditional parade — many a rifle barrel SWan g awkwardly that day. The Queen s 0x at the game. Chi Omega wins the P ri Ze. A freshman with a pie—but not to €at ' Bottom section: They didnt wear Hack sox. S. P. E. also wins for decora- tl °ns m All out freshmen for the shirt-tail Parade! A view of the grandstand—the SCene was much nicer from a distance. Winter—The editor raves and prays ° r snow—finally it comes. Allah! AlM 1, Another feature page. Top row: J a f Dickey thinks everything is r oke.’ Scctf in a classroom. (The teacher never kn e the picture was taken). Second row:M r tha poses for a time exposure. Some o e falls. The Band marches in. Bottom section: Looking from the third floor classes are dismissed. The Key rests irl snow. Looking through falling snow Buck and Hill from the Razor back offl ce ' Soc Sadler may be seen struggling to htf feet after having set Doccy Woccy BreW er in the snow. It was a frame-up on D° c ' Wiseman sleeps. Lady goes hunt - m The girls play bridge before ates come over.. The silver stack- Swastika Sadie. St. Pat and Moni- Ue ' Ira holds her for the picture. A Vlew of the amphitheatre. Mr. McKeehan, accountant for Razorback, at the top. Second row: T Press Box, where the news leaves the f° oi ball field; Alex Diffey smiles; Jew ni Hal and some of the boys talking it out V the Palace. Bottom row: Lowe, the h iSii nn ette and Bill. The Chi Omega at- lc ' Some of the Sigma Nu lads rest w hile and watch the afternoon parade go Second row: The Engineers’ dance. °y e news butch. Jeff of the Book 0re - Tbird row: Chicken and Burnelle. p ent an d his dusky jazz hounds wait for ct ion at the Kappa Sig House. The dewalk to Shuler town. Ogan pauses in Y an cing to gaze with startled eye at the JT aflex camera. Spring—The campus trees bud aga n - Frances seems to f ind the season agreeable- Second row: Some of the gang pose ° n the bench outside Charley s store. A rtf) and Vivien stand by. Deacon leaves tbe cares and toils of financing the Travel for a little wink-and-nod. Sallye has bet picture taken. Mother Maris of the ma Nus. Two Pi Phis and a couple of five-arm stars stroll on a spring afternoon Peeeeetie and Midge. The mail-man. ■ e Main Hall at night. Don and ln h it’s awful darn funny. Me e 9Wo yah silhouetted by the moonli t eCOnd row: The Phi Phi taxi. Chi ° Us dotard and a couple of frie ; l ke to see a man smoke a pipe.” Fra ; Marsh. Bottom row: Spring f a thicken kicks one from bem iddle s fingers. Deacon breaks thro gam ffji s t lme w id e -awakc an J srni l Military—Sweetheart of the Regime - Colonel Browne. Second row: Passing 0 the colors — attention! Purifoy makes face and does a good job of it. Army. Bottom section : The Sergei ' Regimental formation. Major Hamble 11 - The Band. Girls’ Athletics—Top row: A game on girls’ athletic f ield. Misses Cranz and Selby, directors of feminine exercises. Sec- ° n d row: Volley ball. Goff plays tennis . n unusual pose for a photo. Lower sec- t l °n: Sherill is up in the air about some¬ thing . Leaders of the various sports with their weapons in hand. The Varsity bas¬ ketball team. The Archery team—watch 0ut cupid! 1 op row: Don t do that bull: o of New York- Second row: Mrs. Le arrt ing, the matron of Hill and Buck- n actual gunman, photographed by the edit° r while in Chicago last summer. Wdts° n sleeps it off. Third row: If the acto s attended Blackfriars plays as do audiences View of track men necking in public- B°t tom row: Downs and Mary Emma- morning after the night before—the Sig Nu dance. The finish - of a race and °f this feature page — ho! hum! j. . _»» VI T,r« ns Engineers’ Day—Harmon and St. Pat’s Q u ?en. Sowell and Furry. Polly turns r back at least it looks like Polly. The n gineer Building at night. The clover lnes forth. The Engineers lay the 7720 ke screen. Ralph Bennett and his Or- ch es tra wait for the Alpha Lambda Tau j ance ° start. A trick of the Engineers ° n t believe what you see—it isn’t so. Beauties—Top row: Virginia CrcW or ' Bernice McGill. Second row: Juli e A bing ton, Mabel Ruth McCaslin, Ethety 11 Howard. Third row: Frankie W eay er ’ Christine St alter Brewer 9 Virginia Long ' ly Election Day — Elane Janssen, Queen. Sigma Nu Butler poses and f° simultaneously. Middle Section Garris° n and Forrest talk politics The hall oU side the polls. Secrest may be seen d n f iously watching a rote for his man H°° ff The gang outside rr the scene of the crime waits for any gullible voter who com e $ near. The Alpha Lambda Tau politic dance and barbecue. Lower row: Re 1 1 der of fall politics; the entrants in f Beauty contest. Signs on the trees t year but not on the walks—see Wiserfl for reasons why. Dapper Doug Frangible Frank, guardsmen of the f° box. 6 ITTi NNANT DAY,” originated March, 1903, and now called Junior- Senior Day, is one of the oldest traditions of the University. Rather mild, however, is the 1932 celebration in contrast to the early ones. In the early years of the custom the seniors, in addition to other ceremonies, placed their pennant on North Tower and requested the juniors to " leave it lay.” Black eyes, shattered noses, and an occasional broken arm were always visible following the annual " knock-down drag-out.” This tradition, unfortunately, was culminated when several class mem¬ bers fell or were thrown from the top of the tower. Much to the chagrin, perhaps, of their opponents they were caught and saved from serious injury by an open awning several floors below. Had they been killed our story would have been better and longer. GIRAIDIUATIES The first intercollegiate debate of the University of Arkansas was in 1896, with the University of Missouri on the subject of free silver. John Martineau, now a Supreme court justice, and George Vaughan, at present a professor in the University law school, were Arkansas’ representatives. They lost. Bain, Ralph. Bentonville Sigma Chi, Blackfriars, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, President, ’32. Baldwin, W. H. Lonoke Broyles, H. E. Farmington Sigma Upsilon. Cordell, William. Lonoke Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dillon, W. J., Jr. Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Garrison, Kenton K. Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau, Blackfriars, Press Club, Radical Club, Traveler Staff, ’31, ’32, Razorback Staff, ’31, ’32, Sigma Upsilon. Hunt, George.. ... Lincoln Hurley, Marvin. Russellville Thta Kappa Nu, A. B. C., Press Club, Kappa Tau Alpha; Editor, Arkansas Alumnus. Jamison, Daniel Boone . . . ... . . Fayetteville , James, Crafton. Luxor a Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma. Miller, Marshall L. Bentonville Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Porter, Thomas A.. ... Fort Smith Phi Nu Eta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Southard, Orby . . . . ... ... Glencoe Webb, Wilfred D. . . . ... Fayetteville Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club. In 1874 it was considered a serious offense for young gentlemen to associate with the ladies in attendance at the University. When requests were made to the faculty for socials and suspension of the rules they were usually refused. The men could not even accompany the young ladies home from the literary society meetings held on Friday night. However, one social a month was allowed for levity with the occasion favored by the attendance of a faculty member who stopped all dancing and other forms of horse-play. Abington, Juliette . ... N. Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhellenic, Treasurer, ’32, Kappa Delta Pi. Adams, Paul. Newport Kappa Sigma, Phi Nu Eta. Albrecht, Harold D. Little Rock Alpha Lambda Tau, Tau Beta Pi, President, ’32, Theta Tau, President, ’32, E. E., President, ’32, G. E. S., President, ’32, Who’s Who, ’32, Arkansas Engineering Staff. Anderson, Dora Mae. Fayetteville Home Ec Club, Vice-President, ’32, A. D. A., Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Anderson, E. McMahan .... Magnolia Kappa Alpha, Press Club, Kappa Tau Alpha, Glee Club, Blackfriars, Traveler Staff. Annen, Forrest D. Hot Springs Sigma Nu, Track. Annis Leslie. Rogers Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Owl and Triangle, Math Club. Baker, Olive. Helena Chi Omega, Women’s League, Theta Chi Zeta. Barton, Alvin. Mena A. G. R., A. D. A., Advertising Manager of Arkansas Agri¬ culturist, ’32. Bigham, Seidel. Moro Blackburn, Mrs. Elma .... Fayetteville Blair, Ray. Fayetteville Bolling, N. F., Jr. Monticello Bowman, Alice . Rogers Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club, Treasurer, ’32, A. D. A., Agriculturist Staff. Bowman, Margaret. Eudora Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Boyce, Burnelle. Little Rock Chi Omega, Women’s League, President; Pi Kappa, Presi¬ dent; Kappa Tau Alpha, Skull and Torch, Y. W. C. A.. Treasurer; Who’s Who, ’32, " Miss Arkansas Traveler,” ’32. Assistant Editor of Arkansas Traveler, ’32. Boyd, Glen T. Jacksonville Alpha Zeta, Scribe; A. G. R., Vice-President, ’32; 4-H Club. Arkansas Agriculturist Staff. Bradley, Alan M. Little Rock Sigma Chi. Bradley Arthur. El Dorado Lambda Chi Alpha. Brady, Inez M. Bragg, Guy. S. P. E., Scabbard and Blade. . . Little Rock Brannen, Claudine .... Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff, ’31, ’32. Bullington, Melva . . . Home Ec Club, Wesley Players. Buschow, Dorothy .... Chi Omega, Kappa Tau Alpha, Pi Kappa, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Traveler Staff. Carl, Barton. S. P. E. Cato, Erle. Little Rock Business Manager of Arkansas Engineer, ’32. Chamber, Joe. F. Stuttgart Kappa Sigma, " A” Club, Football, ’29, ’30, Basketball, ’31. Chotard, Richard DeMeyre . . Lake Village Sigma Nu, Phi Nu Eta, Press Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres¬ ident, ’31; Interfraternity Council, ’32, Beta Gamma Sigma, Student Senate, ’32. Clark, Ohmer. Paragould S. P. E. Clegg, Claude, Jr. Pine Bluff Kappa Alpha, Phi Nu Eta, Phi Alpha Beta. Cole, Kathleen. Monticello Chi Omega, Women’s League, Journal Club, Swastika. Cole, Robert. Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau, Theta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, A. S. C. E. Cooper, Sallye. Marion Chi Omega, Women’s League, Swastika. Cooper, Walter. Arc hey Alpha Zeta, A. G. R., A. D. A., A. B. C., Viligance Com¬ mittee, ’32, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, Student Senate, ’32, Xi Delta Psi, Who’s Who, ’32. Covey, Bernard. Van Buren Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, Alpha Kappa Psi. Covington, Joe E. Delight Kappa Alpha, Glee Club, Y. M. C. A. Deceased . Coxsey, Remmel. Green Forest Theta Kappa Nu. Craig, Hazel E. Strong 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, A. D. A. Crigler, Tharon A. Alma Lambda Chi Alpha, A. D. A., Press Club, Sigma Upsilon, Traveler Staff, ’30, 31, Razorback Staff, ’30, 31, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, 30, 31, Business Manager Agriculturist, 31, 32. Cross, Mollie. Dumas Chi Omega, Women’s League, Journal Club, Y. W. C. A. Cummings, Maupin. Prairie Grove Scabbard and Blade, Branner Geology Club, Inernational Relations Club. Dailey, Daphne. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin’ Rubes, Pi Kappa, President, 31; Kappa Tau Alpha, Octagon Club, Treasurer, ’32; Pan- hellenic, Y. W. C. A., Traveler Staff. Daniel, Edward. Little Rock 4-H Club. Daugherty, James Ferdinand . . Fort Smith S. A. E., Alpha Kappa Psi, A. B. C., Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club. Davis, Gulley. Melbourne Tri Eta, Student Senate, ’32, Vigilance Committee, ’32, Dormitory Council, 32. DeShazo, Hazel. Viola Alpha Omicron Pi, Chairman of Carnall Hall Governing Board, 31. Dial, L’Louise. McGehee Chi Omega, Women’s League, Chairman Women’s Vigilance Committee, ’32; Art Club, Vice-President, ’32; Blackfriars. Diffey, Alexander A. Cotton Plant S. A. E., Tau Beta Pi, President, 31; Theta Tau, Vice- President, 32; A. S. M. E., Interfratemity Council, 31. Dillard, Lotha Lee. Calico Rock Duty, Irland. Rogers Alpha Kappa Psi. Falls, Gladys. Mineral Springs Fogleman, John A. Marion Sigma Chi, A. B. C., Publications Board, 31, Interfratemity Council, 31, Scabbard and Blade. Ford, Opal Wright. Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi. Gatlin, Ruth. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Sigma Alpha Iota. George, Bolis. Fayetteville Football, ’30, ’31. George, Lesterree .... Muskogee , Okla. Phi Mu, President; Octagon Club, President, ’32; Rootin’ Rubes, ’32, Lambda Tau, Panhellenic, Blackfriars, Vigilance Committee, Psi Chi, Junior Class Secretary, ’31, Who’s Who, George, Rebecca. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin’ Rubes. Grant, Elizabeth. Russellville Delta Gamma, Vigilance Committee, ’32, Social Committee, 32, Women’s League, Rifle Team, Swastika. Greenwood, Herdis. Pine Bluff Alpha Lambda Tau, Alpha Chi Sigma, A. I. C. A. Hallsted, Katherine. Van Buren Delta Gamma, President, ’31; Skull and Torch, President, 32; S. A. I., Lambda Tau, Octagon Club, Panhellenic, Wom¬ en’s League. Hamilton, Dorothy. McCrory Octagon, Kappa Tau Alpha, Skull and Torch, Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff, Camall Hall Governing Board, ’32. Hammock, Elizabeth. Dermott Chi Omega, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Harris, Bert. Jonesboro Sigma Chi, Traveler Staff, ’29,-’32, Managing Editor, ’32, Publications Board, ’32, Scabbard and Blade, A. B. C., Press Club. Harris, Thomas. Little Rock Phi Alpha Theta, International Relations Club. Heerwagen, Marion. Fayetteville Chi Omega. Hemphill, Lertin. Little Rock Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau. Holbrook, Virginia. Huntington Delta Gamma, Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club. Holmes, O. W. El Dorado Kappa Sigma, " A” Club, Tri Eta, Blue Key, Branner Geol¬ ogy Club, Football, ’28, ’30, ’31, President of Junior Class, ’31, Who’s Who, ’32. Houston, Virginia. Fayetteville Zeta Tau Alpha, President, ’32; Sigma Alpha Iota, Presi¬ dent, ’31; Vice-President Junior Class, ’31; Vice-President Senior Class, ’32; Octagon, Rootin’ Rubes, Skull and Torch, Panhellenic; Who’s Who, ’31. Howard, Ethelyn. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota. Innis, Glen Uvalde. Winslow Theta Kappa Nu, " A” Club, Basketball ’30, ’31, Track ’30. Jamison, Edith V. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Skull and Torch. Jannsen Elane . . . . . . Castlewood, S. D. Lander, Mary Downs . . . Delta Gamma, Home Ec Club, A. D. A. Chi Omega, Blackfriars, W. A. A., Women’s League. Jones, Margaret .... Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Iota. . . . . Atkins Ledbetter, Homer . . . . " A” Club, Football, ’29-’31. Jones, Mildred .... . . Fayetteville Levine, Mac L . . Brooklyn , N. Y. Y. W. C. A., Math Club. Keeling, Roy C . . Bruno Lewis, J. Gus. S. P. E., Phi Nu Eta, Scabbard and Blade, A. D. A. Pi M. E., A. I. E. E. Kaufman, D. R . . New York, N. Y. Lloyd, Ernest. Menorah Society. A. D. A., A. G. R., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff. Kahn, Arnold. . Patterson , N. ]. Love, Louise. Menorah Society. Kile, Lesley. . Cleveland , Tenn. Lowe, E. Nobles .... . Haynesville , La. Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Chi Sigma. Sigma Nu, Press Club, Phi Nu Eta. King, Charles M., Jr. . . McDaniel, Mary Bragg . . Sigma Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma. Chi Omega, Rootin’ Rubes, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, W. A. A. Krakowitz, Irving G. . . . Lyndhurst, N. Y. McFarland, Mary Elizabeth . . Bentonville Chi Omega, Panhellenic, Women’s League. McGregor, Dale. Cotton Plant S. A. E., Alpha Zeta, A. D. A., Agriculturist Staff. Maddox, Ed . Harrisburg Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta. Mathis, Olive Lee. Smackover Mitchell, Horace. Little Rock Kappa Sigma. Morris, Roy. Harrison Morrow, Carroll.. Springdale Alpha Zeta, A. D. A., A. G. R., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff. Nelson, J. Hugh . Shreveport, La. Xi Delta Psi, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau. Nelson, Irene. Rogers Kappa Kappa Gamma. Nelson, M. D., Jr. Eureka Springs Nemnich, C. Adolph . . . Mammoth Springs S. P. E., Tri Eta, Treasurer, Senior Class, ’32. Newell, F. Whitfield. Little Rock S. A. E., President, ’31, Sigma Upsilon, President, ’32, Inter¬ fraternity Council, ’29,-’31, Press Club, Kappa Tau Alpha, Student Senate, Treasurer, ’32, Board of Publications, ’32, Blackfriars, Traveler Staff, ’29-’32, Razorback Staff, ’30, ’31. Niven, James Levi. Salem A. G. R., President, ’32; Alpha Zeta, Chancellor, ’32, Tri Eta, Press Club, A. B. C., 4-H Club, Men ' s Dormitory Council, ’32, Editor Arkansas Agriculturist, ’32, Who’s Who in Agri. O’Brien, Fontaine. Fort Smith Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Ogan, Treva Jane. Wynne Chi Omega, President, ’32, Student Senate, Vice-President, ’32, Pi Kappa, Kappa Tau Alpha, Octagon, Lambda Tau, Phi Beta Kappa, Skull and Torch, Psi Chi, Art Club, Pan- hellenic, Who’s Who, ’32. Olliver, Fanchon Sims. Joplin , Mo. Tri Delta, Octagon, Blackfriars, Y. W. C. A., President, ’32, W. A. A., Panhellenic, President, ’32, Who’s Who, ’32, Poetry Club, Women’s League. O’Neal, Norris. Hope Theta Kappa Nu, Theta Tau, A. S. C. E., Panhellenic. Osborne, Eugene P. Gurdon Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Interfraternity Coun¬ cil, ’31, Band, ’29-’32. Owen, B. B. Pine Bluff Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, A. S. M. E., Men’s Dormitory Council, ’32. Parker, R. E. Plumerville Pearson, Irene. Fayetteville Lambda Tau, Skull and Torch, Sigma Alpha Iota, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi. Pendleton, Mignon .... Shreveport , La. Tri Delta. Pittman, Walter D. Fayetteville Theta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, President, ’32, A. I. E. E., " A” Club, Tennis, ’29-’31, Captain, ’31. Ptak, Sibyl. Fayetteville A. D. A., Rootin’ Rubes, Treasurer, ’32, Home Ec Club, W. A. A., Treasurer, ’31, President, ’32. Purifoy, R. J. Gurdon Lambda Chi Alpha, President, ’31, Interfraternity Council, A. B. C. Reid, Karl N. Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau, Theta Tau, A. S. C. E. Rhein, Murray. Brooklyn , N. Y. Kappa Nu, Interfraternity Council, Psi Chi, Journal Club, Menorah Society. Richardson, Justin. Warren Alpha Zeta, A. D. A. Robbins, Burton C. N. Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, Vice President, ’32, Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Tau Alpha, Press Club, Tennis, ’29, ’30, Basketball, ’32, Board of Publications, ’32, President Sophomore Class, ’29, President Junior Class, ’30, Traveler Staff, ’30, ’31, Razorback Staff, ’30, ’31, Vigilance Committee, ’31. Rodgers, J. L. Hope Theta Kappa Nu. Rogers, Beulah. Choctaw Rothenhafer, Martha. DeWitt Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhellenic, Rootin’ Rubes. Rowland, Fay. Harrison Ruckman, W. C. Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer, ’32, Bran- ner Geology Club, Secretary, Senior Class of ’32. Scott, Edrie Pearle. Fayetteville A. D. A., Home Ec Club, Delta Omicron, 4-H Club. Scott, R. Lyphus. DeQueen Theta Tau. Setzler, Rudolph. Bruno S. P. E., Alpha Zeta, Phi Nu Eta, A. D. A., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, ’30-’32. Shields, Ferrell. Mena Solomon, Milton .... New York City Beta Theta Pi. Sowell, Mary Louise. Piggott Delta Delta Delta. Sparks, Albert Reuel. Little Rock Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma, Y. M. C. A., President, ’32. Steel, Charles Archelaus . . . Texarkana Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Press Club, Blackfriars, President, ’32, Sigma Upsilon. Stewart, Jack. Hope Theta Kappa Nu, President, ’30, A. B. C. Stewart, William F. . . . Muskogee , Okla. Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi. Stringfield, Mildred. Huntington A. D. A., Home Ec Club, W. A. A. Stubblefield, Roland. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha. Thomasson, Horace. Ozark Alpha Lambda Tau; Theta Tau. Thompson, Mrs. Oma. Marvell Home Ec Club, Omicron Delta. Treece, E. B. Fayetteville Treadway, William. Little Rock Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau. Tribble, Mary Jane. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, Phi Beta Kappa, Skull and Torch, Rootin’ Rubes. Turner, Charles R. Greenwood Eta Eta Eta. Vining, Robert E. Eudora Alpha Lambda Tau, Scabbard and Blade, A. I. E. E., Theta Tau. Wallace, John. Fayetteville Sigma Chi, Interfraternity Council, Glee Club. Walton, Cleo. Gillham Waltrip, Auda. DeQueen Phi Beta Phi. Warren, Martha P. Little Rock Pi Beta Phi, President, ’32, Panhellenic, Blackfriars, Rootin’ Rubes. Welborne, Jack. Rogers Wepfer, J. Gottlieb. Camden Kappa Sigma, President, ’32, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Owl and Triangle, Intramural Manager of Athletics, ’32, Assistant, ’31, Basketball, ’30, ’31. Williams, B. L. Stuttgart Kappa Alpha, Interfraternity Council, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club, President, ’31. Wilson, H. G. C. Glenwood Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Tau, A. I. C. E., A. B. C., Radical Club. Wilson, Irvin. Wesley Wiseman, Jew. Brooklyn , N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, Tri Eta, Press Club, Editor of the Razorback, ’31, President of Associated Students, ’32, Who’s Who, ’31, ’32 Writer’s Club. Wood, Glen. North Little Rock Woodard, Ida. Fayetteville Woodfin, Ira. Brinkley Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, University Band. Jack Busick. Pine Bluff Alpha Lambda Tau, Press Club, President ’32, Writers’ Club, Radical Club, Kappa Tau Alpha, President, ’31, Editor of Arkansas Traveler, ’32, Branner Geology Club, Tri-Eta, Who’s Who, ’32. Brashears, Marian Joyce. Elkins Browne, Charles A. Fayetteville S. P. E., Kappa Tau Alpha, Press Club, Traveler Staff, ’31, ’32, R. O. T. C. Colonel, ’32, Radical Club. Deniston, Fred. Pine Bluff A. S. M. E., G. E. S. Gray, Edna Rose. Little Rock Pi Beta Phi. Greenberg, Ruben .... Brooklyn , N. Y. Psi Chi, Menorah Society. Henderson, Ellen. Fayetteville Omicron Delta. JUNIORS In January, 1882, the University suffered from a small-pox scare which caused about one hundred of the 372 enrolled students to leave Fayetteville. Trains were packed with students scurrying home from the epidemic which failed to materialize. Allred, Lela. Rogers Lambda Tau. Arthurs, Herbert L. Cotton Plant Pi Kappa Alpha. Atkins, Robert L. Muskogee , Okla. S. A. E., Theta Tau, A. S. M. E., St. Patrick. Bassett, Mirian. Hoxie Bates, Clinton. Fayetteville Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma, G. E. S., Treasurer, ’31-32, A. I. C. E., Secretary, 31. Beuse, Dorothy Ann. Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma, Home Ec Club, Y. W. C. A. Benson, Edith. Forrest City Chi Omega. Blackwood, Katherine .... Little Rock Pi Beta Phi. Bogert, Helen. Fayetteville Bonds, Fay. Traveler Staff, Pi Kappa. Russellville Brewer, Rae Alma. Brewer, Margaret .... Kappa Kappa Gamma, Women’s League. Brewer, Ollie. Brookes, Word. Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi. Brown, Mary.. Chi Omega. . West Helena Brown, W. E. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, tary, ’31-’32. A. S. C. E., Secre- Burnes, Norma Lee .... Phi Mu. Burnside, Curtis. Alpha Lambda Tau. Bush, James. . Benton Buxton, Marian . . . Tri Delta. Cade, George N. . . . Fayetteville Alpha Chi Sigma, Band, Symphony Orchestra. Carson, A. B. E. Chaney, Lura Mae . . . . . . . Brinkley Zeta Tau Kappa. Chassy, David. . Kingston , N. Y. Clark, Gretchen . . . . Charles City , Iowa Delta Gamma, Traveler Staff. Clemmons, Burnett . . Coleman, William J. . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. Colquitt, William J . S. A. E., Symphony Orchestra. Combs, Beatrice.. Tri Delta. . . Fayetteville Corbitt, Mamie E. Pi Beta Phi, Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff. . . Little Rock Cornett, H. Ray. Cox, Cullen. Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, ’32. Cox, Mary Belle. Cralley, Cleda Ann . . . . Cross, Carl L . West Memphis Alpha Lambda Tau, Press Club, Traveler Staff. Cruse, Lillian. Fayetteville Currie, Roberta. Crawfordsville Zeta Tau Alpha, Panhellenic, Viligance Committee, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Davies, Clarence. Bixby, Okla. Dean, Chester. Texarkana S. A. E., A. B. C., President, ’32. Dean, Edwin C. Russellville Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Student Leader, ’30-’32, A. B. C., Theta Tau, A. S. M. E. Dickey, Jay W. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, Press Club, Business Manager of Razorback of 1932, Treasurer Freshman Class, ’31, Who’s Who, ’32. Dixon, Gilmer. Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Band. Dodson, Maurine Lee. Mena Tri Delta. Dowden, Jack. Masonville Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. Edmondson, Jim. Maysville S. A. E., Tri Eta, Alpha Zeta, " A” Club, Football, ’30, ’31. Edwards, Sadie P. Camden Alpha Chi Omega, Swastika. Eisenberg, Milton .... Brooklyn , N. Y. Ellis, Martha. Monett , Mo. Phi Mu. Forrester, Ray. Little Rock Sigma Nu, Press Club, Phi Nu Eta, Sigma Upsilon, Who’s Who, ’32, Kappa Tau Alpha, Tau Kappa Alpha, Editor of Razorback of 1932. Foster, Lois. Smackover Frankel, Arthur G. Little Rock Sigma Nu, International Relations Club. Franks, E. F. Magnolia Blackfriars. Fulbright, Helen. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Durham, James H. Lambda Chi Alpha. Alexandria , La. Fulbright, Roberta. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Traveler Staff. Fulcher, Elizabeth .... Memphis , Term . Delta Gamma, President, ’32, Traveler Staff. Gage, James Thomas. Fayetteville Garot, Leon. DeWitt Phi Eta Sigma, A. D. A., Alpha Zeta. Gleason, George. Dardanelle Theta Kappa Nu. Goforth, Faye. Clarksville Goodwin, Frank L. Camden S. A. E. Gordon, Othello. Solgohachia Graham, Rosa Lee. Jonesboro Pi Beta Phi. Graham, Sarah Frances ...... Lowell Home Ec Club, A. D. A., Secretary of Women’s League, Panhellenic, Y. W. C. A. Green, Elizabeth .... Tri Delta, President, ’31-’32. . . . Hope Hagler, Harry B. Kappa Nu, President, ’32. Brooklyn , N. Y. Hale, Betty. Kappa Kappa Gamma, W. A. A. . Poteau, Okla. Hayes, Annie. . . . Waldo Hays, Nina. Chi Omega, Lambda Tau. Healey, John A . Kappa Sigma. . . Little Rock Hemphill, Merle .... S. P. E., Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Nu Eta. Henderson, Mildred . . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hirshorn, B. J. Leon. Pine Bluff Xi Delta Psi, Chairman Dormitory Council, ’31, ’32. Hoback, Lorea. Green Forest Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, Omicron Delta, President. Hodges, Kaneaster. Walnut Ridge Sigma Chi, Assistant Business Manager, Arkansas Traveler, ’32. Houston, Arnold H. Benton Alpha Kappa Psi. Hunt, Clifford. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma. Hutcheson, Jimmy O. Magnolia S. A. E. Hyatt, Carolyn. Monticello Pi Beta Phi. Jackson, Ivan. Hazen Theta Kappa Nu, " A” Club, Track. Johnson, Paul. Jonesboro Kappa Sigma, Theta Tau, A. I. E. E. Johnston, Ben B. Fort Smith S. A. E. Jones, Ellen. Fayetteville W. A. A. Jones, Helen. McGehee Chi Omega, Blackfriars, Alpha Chi Sigma, Rootin’ Rubes. Jones, Onis Gaines .... Muskogee , Okld- Chi Omega. Kendall, Bruce. Berryville Lambda Chi Alpha, " A” Club, Basketball, ’31, ’32, Blue Key, President of Junior Class, ’32, Student Senate, ’31, Trav¬ eler Staff, ’32, Razorback Staff, ’31. Kendall, Quentin. DeQueen Alpha Kappa Psi. Kenney, Dorothy. Miama, Okla. Kappa Kappa Gamma, S. A. I. Kirkley, Guy. Grady S. P. E., Theta Tau, Phi Nu Eta, A. S. C. E. Kumpe, Otto. Mabelvale 4-H Club, A. D. A., Junior Manager, ’31, ’32. Landers, Earl G. Melbourne Tri Eta, A. G. R., A. D. A. Lasoff, Martin. Brooklyn , N. Y. Lessman, Jack. Paterson, N. J. Tau Epsilon Phi, A. B. C., Menorah Society. Linn, Wilbur Sam. Melbourne Tri Eta. Long, Lucille. Fayetteville Tri Delta, Poetry Club, President, ’31-’32, Lambda Tau, German Club. McCauley, Russell .... . . Stuttgart Tau Beta Pi, Xi Delta Psi, A. S. M. E. McClean, Lester. Pine Bluff Chi Omega. McConnell, John. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, A. B. C. McCrary, Lemuel. Lonoke S. A. E., Alpha Kappa Psi. McCutcheon, J. A. Wheatley Theta Kappa Nu. Mahony, Fergus, O., Jr. El Dorado S. A. E. Markheim, Herbert. New York Kappa Nu, A. B. C., Interfraternity Council, Menorah So¬ ciety. Marshall, Olen. New Blaine Press Club, Glee Club, Branner Geology Club, Deutscher Verein, Traveler Staff. Matthews, Harold Purvis . . Arkansas City A. I. C. E. Maupin, Frank . . Maynard, P. G. . . . Mears, Murphy . . Medlin, Bernice . . Tri Delta. Miller, Dan. Palenske, M. L. S. P. E. Moore, Patti, G. F. Delta Gamma, Traveler Staff. Muskogee , Okla. Pate, Hazel. Delta Gamma. . . Glenwood Nelson, Claude. S. P. E., Phi Nu Eta, Phi Mu Alpha, . Shreveport , La . Paul, Lucille. A. D. A., 4-H Club. Nelson, Isobel. Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars. Petrischak, M. G . Nierenberg, Paul .... Pinckney, Harold. Norman, Octa. Chi Omega. Presson, Hazel. Lambda Tau, Y. W. C. A. . Fort Smith Norsworthy, Elizabeth . . Zeta Tau Alpha. Prewitt, Juanita. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin’ Rube. Osborne, Blanche .... Tri Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Eureka Springs Rand, Merle. Owen, Reuben. S. P. E. Rasco, Frances.. Zeta Tau Alpha. Rawlings, Thomas. Tyler, Texas Kappa Sigma, Branner Geology Club. Red, Joe. North Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, " A” Club, Track, A. I. E. E., Tau Beta Pi. Resnick, Herman. Brooklyn, N. Y. Richardson, Janie Louise .... Fort Smith Chi Omega. Robison, Dorothy .... Muskogee, Okla. Delta Gamma, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, Symphony Orchestra. Rose, Hortense. Springdale Schwartz, Harold .... Kansas City, Mo. Tau Epsilon Phi, A. B. C., Menorah Society. Schwartz, Louis. Kansas City, Mo. Tau Epsilon Phi, A. B. C. Scott, Marie. Siloam Springs Pi Beta Phi. Sherrill, Betty. Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma, Engineer Queen, ’32. Simpson, Sue. Eudora W. A. A., Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Sisk, Gerald. Joiner Alpha Lambda Tau. Skoog, Beth. Shreveport, La. Tri Delta. Smith, G. B. Stuttgart S. A. E. Smith, Gladys. Fayetteville Smith, Guilford. Fayetteville Sigma Nu, A. I. E. E., Theta Tau, Men’s Rifle Team; Assistant Business Manager, Arkansas Engineer, ’32; Phi M. E., President, ’31. Smith, Lois Jean. Fayetteville Speir, Edith Van Buren Stanford, Marietta . . Fayetteville W. A. A. Starmer, Gerald. Little Rock Sigma Nu. Tatum, George.. . Little Rock Taylor, Erma. Magnolia Teague, Henry. Atkins Terry, James. Blytheville S. A. E., Tennis, ’32. Thomas, W. F., Jr. DeQueen Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, A. B. C. Treadway, Mary E. Little Rock Chi Omega. Vaughan, Virginia. Fayetteville Von Unwerth, William . Sigma Nu. . Muskogee, Oklst- Walker, Jack. Sigma Nu. Wantuck, Louis .... . . . Fayetteville Wasson, Loerwood. Fort Smith Phi Nu Eta, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E. Watson, Hayden .... Sigma Nu. Watson, Orris. S. P. E., Scabard and Blade. Wellborn, Arvin S. Texarkana S. A. E., A. I. C. E., Vigilance Committee, ’31. White, Ila Weese . . . Chi Omega. White, Lloyd J. A. G. R., Xi Delta Psi, Scabbard A. D. A. and Blade, 4-H Club, SOPHOMORES Around 1887 male students of the University were required by the Barker act of the State of Arkansas to work at least three hours a day, as part of his education, in the field or workshop. This condition existed until 1889 when the faculty rendered the law impuissant by counting laboratory work as labor thus preventing the more strenuous physical exercises. The Barker act was a result of the granger movement which was an attempt to utilitarianize higher education. Adams,, Ethan .... Bryant, Frances . . . . Adler, Herbert .... . San Antonio , Tex, Butler, Wilson .... Aiken, Mildred . . Cain, Elmer. . . . . Norphlet Allen, R. H. Caldwell, Lorna . . . Alsobrook, Glenwood . Callison, Alberta . . . . Rogers Baber, Harold . . . . Capps, William .... Bates, Lillian .... Carroll, Henry Clay . . Bishop, Maurine . . . Champion, Marguerite . Bleidt, Clara. Chase, Robert .... Boyd, Robert. Cherry, Thomas . . Brewer, Paul .... Chiles, Emmett .... Boydston, Emily . . . . Clinehaus, Pearl . . . - » Clifton, Gus. Western Grove Cochran, William W. Portland Cornelison, Leah. Hot Springs Creekmore, Elizabeth. Van Buren Crissman, Evelyn. Fayetteville Cross, Victoria. Dumas Crothers, Abner. Little Rock Crutcher, Mable Rosebrough . . . Lonoke Cummings, Lucy. Prairie Grove Dalton, Dorothy. Stuttgart Davis, Frank. Monett , Mo. Deane, Ernest. Lewisville Delap, Louise .... . . . Prairie Grove Dilling, George . . . Dorland, Kenneth . . Dulin, Philip . . . . Dunn, Rachel . . . Duskin, Adelbert . . Eason, Tom . . . . Eoff, Howard . . Evins, Elizabeth . . . Fairchild, Ted ... , Finkle, Theo H. . . . Fitzhugh, John H. . . Flaherty, Jean. Ft. Worth, Tex. Fletcher, Julia Witherspoon . . . Lonoke Fletcher, William. Lonoke Fowler, Margaret. Fayetteville Fraley, F. Andrew .... . Marianna Freeman, Jim. Mt. Holly French, Mildred L. W. Little Rock Fuller, Lodene. Fayetteville Garner, Dillon. Paragould Gilliland, Celma. Beebe Godbey, Lynn. Atkins Graves, Katie Marie. El Dorado Gray, Emily Dale. Fayetteville Greenhaw, Virginia. El Dorado Groom, Lemuel D. Fayetteville Hallman, Annapearle . . . Haynesville, La. Hansell, Monique May . . Davenport, Iowa Harris, James R. Little Rock Haskins, Bertie. Fayetteville Henbest, Maedean Lucy .... Fayetteville Hightower, John. Luxora Hilton, Norwood. Pine Bluff Hixson, Marguerite. Joplin, Mo. Hough, Lois .... ... Springdale Howze, Mary Emma. Texarkana Johnson, Lucy White. Prescott Jones, Isobel. Fayetteville Junkin, Presley. Little Rock Keener, Opal. Dierks Keller, Carl. Little Rock Kelly, Melbern. Fayetteville Kirby, Lee M. Little Rock Lambert, Evelyn. Hensley Lane, Earl. Gurdon Lawton, Josephine. El Dorado Lee, Jack. El Dorado Lewis, Mary Lucile. Fayetteville Lewis, Virginia. Fayetteville Little, Hardy. Jonesboro Losinger, Robert W. Little Rock McCormick, Paul .... Cleveland , Ohio McDermott, Don. Little Rock McGill, Bernice. Little Rock Magruder, Mary Dean .... Prairie Grove Mahoney, Emon. El Dorado Marren, Murray. Brooklyn, N. Y. Mayer, Martha. Fort Smith Meloy, Marjorie. Fayetteville Miller, Joe. Palmer, J. Vernon . . . . . . El Dorado Montgomery, Harold . . Patterson, Jo. Moore, Martha Anne . . Paul, Jack D . . . . Fayetteville Morrow, Vera .... Perkins, Lucille . . . . . Opelousas , La . Neely, W. G„ Jr. . . . Pickens, Jim. . Bentonville Neely, Walter . . Plant, Willis. . . . Clarendon Nelson, W. L . Poe, Mary Louise . . . . . . . Memphis Niven, Katherine . . . Reagan, Mary Louise . . Oglesby, Hibby Robinson . . . . Fort Smith Reid, Orville. Otis, Lamar. . . . Fort Smith Rhodes, Betty. Packales, Sidney . . . . New York, N. Y. Rhodes, Joe Wicks, Jr. . . Fayetteville Page, Tom. Rife, Anna Lou .... Robbins, Jack .... Ronner, W. V., Jr. . . . Spring Glen , N. Y. Rowden, Mary Ehrline . . . . Fayetteville Rowland, John E. . . . . . .Hot Springs Salmon, John .... Schudmak, Melvin . Seay, Vivian Ann . . . Sharp, Dick .... Sharpe, Addie .... Sharpe, Will a . . . Shearon, Alberta . . . Shimoon, Miriam . . . Shoup, Eugenia . . . Smiley, I. Eugene . . . Smith, James T. . . . Smith, Kate .... Sneed, Wilburn . . . Stavin, Frank . , Stell, Paul. Stephenson, Gladys . . Stelzner, Jane . . . Sutton, Elizabeth . . Tarpley, J. Mack . . . Tatum, Vivien .... Tobey, Paul L. . Arkadelphia Williams, D. A. . . . Thurman, Cuba Bel le . . . . . Fayetteville Williams, Imogene . . Trussell, William L. . . . Wilmans, Lucy . . . Tyson, Van. . . . . Atkins Williams, O. E. Ushkow, Moe. . Brooklyn , N . Y. Wimpy, Ralph . . . Wails, Charlotte . . . . Winfrey, Onita . . . . . Lawrence , Kansas Walters, Doris. Wood, E. W., Jr. . . . Warriner, Freddie Virginia , . . Corinth , Miss . Wray, Andrew .... Wheeler, Dorothy . . . . Wynne, Annette . . West, Neal. Yancy. Rose. Wilkerson, Earl E. . . . Yarrington, Elinor . . Williams, Alfred F., Jr. . . Yontef, Reuben . . . FRESHIMEX Class fights are a long-lost art at Arkansas. But at one time, however, they were fervently performed. For a while the class flag was placed on a pole which stood in the proximity of the present R. O. T. C. flag pole. The contesting classes fought on the campus around the pole beneath the windows of University Hall where coeds peered from the upper floors at the slaughter below. " Pennant Day,” as the occasion was termed, originated in March, 1903, as a holiday for juniors and seniors. Allen, Charlotte. Amarillo .Texas Alper, Abe. Paterson , N . ]. Anthony, Edwin. Bearden Appleby, Annis. Fayetteville Appleby, Helen Virginia .... Fayetteville Atchley, Mary Sue. El Dorado Baker, John Austin. Paris Barker, Milton. Fayetteville Bates, Lela Florence. Fayetteville Bates, Robert J. Fayetteville Baynham, Louise. Success Beauchamp, Elizabeth. Fayetteville Bell, Edward. Fayetteville Benton, W. R. Fordyce Black, Charles. Corning Blackwell, J. B. Smackover Blodgett, Betty. Fayetteville Boatwright, David. Van Buren Bohnert, Jo Ann. Pine Bluff Bollenbacher, Elva. Fayetteville Borden, Nell. Fayetteville Brandon, Caswell. Wilson Brashears, Jane. Delaney Brinkerhoff, Jacob. Harrisburg Brown, Maxine . . . Cooper, Hazel . . . . Bunker, John .... Covey, Eugenia . . . Burleson, Glen . . . Crabtree, G. W. . . Burnett, William C. . . Atkins Cranor, Virginia Cagle, Lurline . . . . . . . . Chat field Davidson, James . . . Cate, Virginia . . . . . Fayetteville Davidson, Pauline . . Center, William . . . Davies, Ladd. Clark, Eleanor S. . . . , . Charles City , Iowa Day, Ann. Clark, J. Monte . . . . . . . Van Buren Denton, J. B . Cline, Lester L. . . . . . . . Van Buren Des Lauriers, Art . . . Collette, Elinor . . . Dillard, William . . . Mineral Springs Cooper, Bobbie E. . . . Dodson, Wanda . . . Eason, Evelyn .... . Fayetteville Edmondson, Helen . . . Eisenberg, Benjamin . . New York City Eisenberg, Sol .... . . New York City Evans, W. Clark . . . . Faulkner, Richard . . . . Sacramento , Calif. Finney, Katherine . . . Fitch, Thad. Foutz, Jean. Franke, Frieda .... . . . . Fayetteville Franke, Walter . . . . . . . Fayetteville Fulton, John W. . . Goff, Edith. Fayetteville Goforth, Howard. Fayetteville Graham, Josephine. Harrison Graham, Leslie. Hulbert Graham, Waldo. Lowell Gray, Lillian. Fayetteville Greer, Richard. Fayetteville Gregory, Mary Alice. Newport Gregson, Jack. Berryville Gregson, Joe. Berryville Grothe, Martha Frances . . . Pine Bluff Hale, Elinor. Fayetteville Halwe, Fern. Tulsa, Okla. Hamberg, Polly. Lonoke Hamilton, William .... Ardmore, Okla. Harper, Sophia. Robinson Henley, J. S. St. Joe Hight, Garland. St. Louis, Mo. Hipolite, Carolyn .... DeVall ' s Bluff Hockersmith, Mary V. Benton Holbrook, Sabra E. Siloam Springs Holcomb, George. Fayetteville Hopson, Edwin. Arkansas City Hopson, Jean. Arkansas City Hudson, Mary Virginia . . . Helena Hunt, Marjori . . . . . . . Joplin, Mo. Hurley, Harry . . . . Hutson, Thomas . . . Ickes, Eleanor .. . . Johnson, Janey Lou . . . . Fl Worth, Tex. Johnson, Orlando . . Joyce, Lillian .... Kaplan, Abram . . Kerr, Lemuel .... . . . . Pine Bluff LaForge, Ralph . . . . Landers, Gardner . . . IQ Lee, Maurice E . Martin, Fred. . Benton Llwyd, Edwin. . Muskogee , Okla. Martin, Margaret . . . . . Benton Long, Virginia. Matthews, Thomas . . . . . Fayetteville Lowe, Robert .... Matthews, Frances . . . Lumsden, Edwin .... . . . Little Rock Matthews, Louise . . Luster, Neal. . . . Pine Bluff Messer, Doris Yvonne . . . . Tulsa , Okla . McCaslin, Mabel R. . . Milhoan, Wanda . . . McCuiston, Howard . . . . Westville, Okla. Miller, Hazel .... McCuiston, Hildegarde . Miller, Lillian .... McGaughy, Marshall . . Morgan, Helen .... Main, Gaylord .... Morris, Tom, Jr. . . Malloy, Ross. Morrison, Harryette . . Mullen, Fred .... Pyeatte, Doris .... . . . Tulsa , Okla. Niven, Charles ... Ramsey, Faye .... . . . . Fayetteville Nolen, Jerry A. . . . Reagan, Agnes . . . . Northcutt, Mary Jane . . . Seligman , Mo. Reinoehl, Virginia . . . . . . Fayetteville November, Sidney . . . San Francisco , Calif. Riggs, Louanah . . . Opper, Phil. Riley, Louise .... . . . . Fayetteville Page, Kathryn B. . . . . . . Fayetteville Riskin, Norman . . . Parker, Floramae . . . . . . Clarksdale Rizio, Leo. Patton, William . . . Robbins, Louis .... . . New York , N. Y. Pendleton, Mary Alice . , . . Shreveport, La. Robinson, Lens . . . . . . Crawfordsville Penrose, William . . . Rowles, James .... PuTERBAUGH, CORA P. . . Rubow, Mary Louise . Ruttkay, Arthur .... Brooklyn , N. Y. Sargeant, James W. Little Rock Schilling, Stanford. Little Rock Stalter, Christine .... Carterville, Mo. Scott, James M. Van Buren Seamster, Margaret. Fayetteville Seibert, Eugene. Texarkana Sherland, Mark E., Jr . McGehee Sherrill, Vita Ray. Fayetteville Shofner, Joe. Nashville Smith, Doyne. Zinc Smith, John S. Fayetteville Smith, Nicholas . . . .... Little Rock Smith, Willard . . . Spencer, Mildred . . Stone, Frances . . . Tapp, L. B. Taylor, Lane B. . . . Taylor, Lucy . . . Terry, Virginia . . . Thomas, Marie . . . Tibbits, Marian . . . Tarvin, Milton . . . Vestal, Billie . . Agar, Drew . . Anderson, D. L. . . Anderson, Lela . . Benefield, Frances . Budd, Audrey . . . Dodd, Betty . . . . Durham, Elden . . Eld, M. C . Epstein, Hannibal . . . . New York, N. Y. Feldman, Meyer . . Grossman, Marvin . . ... New York, N. Y. Holcomb, Richard . Hall, John . Helena McLemore, Helen . Fayetteville Meier, August . Fort Smith Pond, Woodrow . Fayetteville Ramay, John Oliver . Proctor Rees, Harold . Jonesboro Riley, Gilson . Van Buren Sch weber, Sidney .... New York, N. Y. Silver, Sol . Brooklyn, N. Y. Stearns, Gerson J . Fayetteville SwEARENGEN, LeNORE . Little Rock SwEARENGEN, SAMUEL C. Little Rock SECOND SEMESTER Cope, Richard E. . . . Millard, Tom. . . . Russellville Lambda Chi Alpha, G. E. S., A. S. C. E. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Branner Geology Club, A. B. C. Fryer, Carl .... Ramay, E. A . . . . . Proctor Kappa Sigma, University Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, G. E. S. Alpha Lambda Tau, A. S. M. E. Johnson, Virginia Rowell, Margaret . . . . . . Pine Bluff Chi Omega. Kappa Alpha Theta, Swastika. Karnes, Katie Vaye . . . . West Fork Sowder, Estelle .... . . . Fayetteville Lange, Barron . . Stone, Russell B. . . Sigma Chi. Kappa Alpha. Lewis, James F. . . . Tabachnik, Max .... . Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Nu, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma. Skull and Torch, Alpha Chi Tau Epsilon Phi. Logan, Ann Meek . . Tarpley, Armie R. . . . . Fayetteville Kappa Alpha Theta, Swastika, Blackfriars. Lynch, Frances . . . Whiteside, Frederick . . . . . . Camden Chi Omega. Kappa Sigma, Debater, ’30, ’31, President, ’32; Blackfriars. ’32, Tau Kappa Alpha, McKie, James . . . . Wilson, Doyne L. . . . . . . . Ft. Smith Kappa Alpha. SECOND SEMESTER Apostol, Porfiro . . . SwEARENGEN, KATRINA . . . . . Little Rock Buttry, Joseph . . . Thomas, Cecil .... . . . Fayetteville Cooper, Bobbie . . . . . Marion Walker, James .... . . . Fayetteville Dial, Robert .... Ward, Margaret Ann . . . . . Little Rock Dreher, Barney . . . . . . . Little Rock Weaver, Frankie . . Farmer, Howard . . . . . . . Fayetteville Webb, Erma Jane . . . . Irvin, Herbert R. . . . . . Silo am Springs Westbrook, I. O . Jones, Robert G. . . . Williams, Evelyn . . McLeod, Don .... Wilson, Ernestine . . . Rogers, J. S . Wood, Anna Margaret . . . . . Luxora Sanders, H. E. . . . Vinson, Lorene . . . . Spann, Garland . . . Youmans. Lassie .... Spring Fever LAW SONO OIL Change the name of Arkansas? You bet! In 1899 the legislature, after toil and debate, changed the name of the University from Arkansas Industrial University to the University of Arkansas. Brewer, Fletcher. Kerr Hale, J. Cecil. Jonesboro Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Delta, Blackfriars, Phi Mu Alpha, Sigma Chi, Interfraternity Council, ’31, ’32. Glee Club. Bryan, Lemuel. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Delta. Keith, Edwin. Stamps Kappa Sigma, A. B. C., Phi Alpha Delta, Tri Eta, Black- friars, Student Senate. Catlett, Leon Bidez. Dardanelle Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Student Senate, ’28, ’29, Interfraternity Council, ’29, Delegate to N. S. F. A., ’30. Wade, Clifton. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Blue Key, A. B. C., Business Manager of Arkansas Traveler, ’32; Football, ’27, Who’s Who, ’32, Vigilance Committee. Clarke, Joseph Foster. Jonesboro Wood, Warren E. Tillar Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta, A. B. C., St u¬ dent Senate, ’28, ’29; Interfraternity Council, President, ’30; President of Senior Class of ’32, Who’s Who, ’32, Treasurer of Junior Class of ’29, Delegate to N. S. F. A., ’30. Douglas, Hal. Bentonville Kaopa Sigma, Blue Key, President, ’32; Student Senate, ’29, ’30, ’31, President, 31; Chairman of Social Committee, ’30, ’32, Phi Alpha Delta, Interfraternity Council, ’31, ’32, Presi¬ dent, ’32; Delegate to N. S. F. A., ’30, A. B. C., Athletic Council, ’32, " A” Club, Baseball, ’28, ’29, Who’s Who, ’30, ’31, ’32, Winner of Most Valuable Student Award, ’32. Atkinson, Charles W. F ayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon. Catlett, Robert E. Dardanelle Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta. Cloer, John W. Springdale Dickey, Jay W. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, Blue Key, A. B. C., Phi Alpha Delta, Busi¬ ness Manager of Razorback of ’32, Who’s Who, ’32, Press Club. Erwin, J. L. McGehee Kappa Alpha, " A” Club, Football, ’30, ’31, Track, ’31, ’32. Fancher, Henry T. Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau, Radical Club, Blackfriars, Traveler Staff, ’32. Feathers, Robert. Fayetteville. Gibbons, Lowell. Texarkana Razorback Staff, ’32; International Relations Club. Lowe, E. Nobles. Haynesville, La. Sigma Nu, Phi Nu Eta, Press Club, Assistant Editor of Razorback of ’32, Traveler Staff, ’30. Morley, Dean R. N. Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, Blue Key, Who’s Who, ’31, Press Club, A. B. C., Board of Publications, ’32, Business Manager of Razorback, ’31, President of Sophomore Class of ’30, Phi Alpha Delta, Scabbard and Blade. Oglesby, Charles. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, President, ’31, Blackfriars, Phi Alpha Delta, Interfraternity Council, ’31. Oliver, Jim. Jacksonville Tri Eta, Phi Alpha Delta, A. B. C.. Pardue, Jesse J. Clarksville Theta Kappa Nu. Pearson, Moody P. Searcy Pi Kappa Alpha, A. B. C , Scabbard and Blade, Interfra¬ ternity Council, ’30, ’31; Razorback Staff of ’31. Schoonover, W. K. Pocahontas " A” Club, Football, ’27, ’28, ’29, Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30, Baseball, 29, Track, ’30, Who’s Who, ’29, ’30, President of Senior Class of ’30, Skull and Torch. Sherrod, Eugene, Jr. . . . Witchita Falls S A. E. Smith, J. Mack. Crawfordsville S. A. E., Interfraternity Council. Whetstone, B. Perry .... Cr os sett Camp Dog Eat Dog A LTHOUGH not always in a fashion agreeable to a military man, military tactics has been offered at the University since the year of its founding, 1872. Rather ludicrous were the equipment and appearance of the early " university armies.” At first there was no standard uniform and the typical squad, though exact, appeared, with garments ranging everywhere from red flannel shirts to blue, tattered overalls, more than anything else like a crazy quilt. MKWy TIR IFfoFo T ' lFoA TlMiT 110V Barnett Robinson HEARST SQUAD W. Neal West J. T. West, Jr. Guilford Smith ALTERNATES Lee Kerby G. P. Groves M. D. Nelson G. P. Groves W. Neal West J. T. West SEVENTH CORPS AREA Elmer Leisure John Watkins M. D. Nelson Guilford Smith C. A. Boterf W. B. Langley Lee Kerby Captain R. C. Akins, Loach J. Scott Rogers R. H. Blood Barnett Robinson Nina Hays Elizabeth Grant Elizabeth Kane WOMFoMy RIFfcR TEAM Captain H. F. Thompson, Coach MEMBERS Imogene Williams Onita Winfrey Nan Woodard Burnelle Treece Peggie Rogers Camille Decker Gladys Stephenson Ollie Brewer Louis Hough Margaret Brewer Eloise Guilliams Treva Jane Ogan Corrine Haney Mae Dean Henbest CFHED CADET COIoOM FoIo C. A. Browne REGIMENTAL HEADQUARTERS C. A. Browne .... Regimental Commander W. E. Brown . . Captain and Regimental Adjutant Guy Cunningham . Lieutenant Col. and Executive Officer FIRST BATTALION HEADQUARTERS Joseph G. Wepfer .... Lieutenant-Colonel Vivien Tatum. Sponsor SECOND BATTALION HEADQUARTERS Bert Harris ..... Lieutenant-Colonel Mary Bragg McDaniels. Sponsor SPONSORS Julia Fletcher Vivien Tatum Elizabeth Beauchamp Dorothy Kenney Mary Bragg McDaniels The Unit M cDaniels Kenney Tatum Beauchamp The year 1931-’32 has been an eventful one for the University unit of the R. O. T. C. For the third consecutive year, the corps has been given the rating of excellent which is the highest that can be attained. Recently, the announcement was made that Major A. L. Hamblen will be transferred to Fort Leavenworth in August. Despite the concentrated efforts from both the students and University administration in an appeal to keep him here another year, he will be assigned to another post. His departure will be a distinct loss to the University as well as to the Military de¬ partment. The regimental sponsor, Julia Fletcher, was elected by popular vote of the entire regiment. She presided over the Military Ball and was present for all formal parades and re¬ views. Julia Fletcher Top row: Lid ell, Webb, White, Yancy. Bottom row: Hildebrand, Paul. COMPANY OFFICERS John S. Liddell . Major Robert W. Dodson . . Second Lieutenant A. P. Cooper . Captain J. Clark Walker . . . Second Lieutenant Luther Hildebrand . . . First Lieutenant Jack D. Paul .... Second Lieutenant Lloyd G. White . First Lieutenant Robert J. Purifoy . . . Second Lieutenant Murrell D. Nelson . . . First Lieutenant Milton Eisenberg . . . Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Nelda Mae Webb Rose Margaret Yancy Darr Ward Clark Champion COMPANY B OFFICERS James Darr . . Harry Colay . . L. M. Cummings Earl Reid . . . R. Phillip Herget . Captain . . Captain , . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Charles Kappen Orris Watson . Fred Taylor . . R. E. Rowland Word Brookes . . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Gretchen Clark Margaret Ann Ward Margaret Champion JOlUACKvl Morley Crutcher Smith Caldwell Wilson COMPANY C OFFICERS Dean Morley . Captain Quentin Kendall . . . Second Lieutenant Thomas Bragg . Captain James Owens .... Second Lieutenant R. W. Osborne . First Lieutenant Luther Roberts . . . Second Lieutenant Irvin Wilson . First Lieutenant G. C. Spann . Second Lieutenant G. V. Smith . Second Lieutenant J. T. West . Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Mabel Crutcher Lorna Caldwell Berry Fulbright Cole Warriner COMPAMTD OFFICERS Thomas Bragg. Captain Dick Berry. First Lieutenant Harry Colay. Captain Irvin Wilson .... Second Lieutenant Note: This company disbanded the second semester. SPONSORS Robert Fulbright Kathleen Cole Freddie Virginia Warriner Fogleman Appleby Robinson Moore COMPANYI d OFFICERS John Matthews . Major W. G. Neely .... Second Lieutenant Beryl Howard . Captain John McConnell . . . Second Lieutenant Joe Lee . First Lieutenant W. J. Coleman .... Second Lieutenant R. W. Robinson . . » . First Lieutenant E. R. Shannon .... Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Annis Appleby Martha Anne Moore Daugherty Shoup Ledbetter Niven Henderson Brady COMPAHTF OFFICERS H. C. Ledbetter . Captain B. J. Hirshorn .... Second Lieutenant J. F. Daugherty . Captain W. F. Thomas, Jr. . . . Second Lieutenant Robert Vining . Frist Lieutenant Robert A. Scott . . . Second Lieutenant C. M. FiENDERSON . . . First Lieutenant J. A. Carruth .... Second Lieutenant C. B. Clemmons .... Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Eugenia Shoup Elizabeth Niven Inez Brady KAZOIUACKJ Kelly Cornelison Wantuck Johnson Hemphill COMPANT © OFFICERS LeRoy Kelly . R. C. Keeling . W. E. Ruckman O. L. Hemphill . Major . . . . Captain . . . . Captain . First Lieutenant L. B. Wantuck . . L. L. Gibson . . . W. B. Warram . . J. M. Pittman . . C. M. Mead . . . . Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Leah Cornelison Thelma Johnson W altrip Evans Stone Currie COMPANY H OFFICERS Robert H. Hunt . . . Second Lieutenant-Inf. Res. T. E. Tappan, Jr. ........ .... First Lieutenant M. K. Evans .. Second Lieutenant Frances Stone SPONSORS Auda Waltrip Roberta Currie HEADQUARTERS CCMPANf Walls Hamberg Hamberg Kendall OFFICERS W. A. Hamberg Glen U. Innis Bruce Kendall R. O. Gibson . Tom Murphy Major Captain Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Polly Hamberg SPONSORS Charlotte Walls UNIVERSITY R. O. T. e. MND Under the direction of Francis Judah Foutz, the band has become one of the most prominent University organizations. The band is now considered indispensable at the athletic events of the University. Several concerts were given this past year as well as regular programs over the University broadcasting station KUOA. In 1931, new instruments were purchased for the band by the government and unquestionably the band this year was the best that has ever represented the University of Arkansas. MEMBERS Francis Judah Foutz Director Edwin Dean Norman Warnock . Abe Alper M. S. Grossman J. E. Riggs C. W. Andrews H. L. Irving M. A. ScHUDMAKE W. H. Ballard J. E. Kane J. M. Shofner E. M. Barker J. FI. Little Friedman Sisco R. W. Barton J. L. Lee J. L. Soule J. M. Clark G. H. Liles W. D. Waldron William Coker E. A. Llwyd M. L. Ward R. L. Collette T. A. Matthews L. A. Whittaker F. M. Crittenden P. McCormick D. A. Williams G. W. Dilling S. C. Monroe A. E. WlSLER L. L. Fowler A. L. Nelson R. Yontef A. B. Garner S. FI. Pace A. D. Johnson L. A. Graham W. H. Dvorachek Just Like Norma Shearer . mSm % ymmw T HE year 1874 was one of strain and turmoil both for the State of Arkansas and the University. The Brooks-Baxter War grew from the struggle between Democrats and Republicans for the office of governor. When Baxter defeated Brooks the entire Board of Trustees of the University was changed. It was during the Brooks-Baxter War that a group of Brooks’ partisians, by force, seized and transported to Little Rock the guns of the student military unit. These guns were confiscated by these men from the University for active use against the opposing party. WINO’S WINO The " Clariosophic” society, founded in 1873, was the first organization formed at the University of Arkansas. It was literary in nature but, in part, served the function of the modern fraternity. Meetings were held on the fourth floor of the Main Build¬ ing where Dr. Causey now pits frogs. Public speaking and debate were prominent in the programs of the organization. Internal dissention prostrated the club’s existence in 1878. HAL DOUGLAS Activities JAY DICKEY Publications RAY FORRESTER Publications BURNELLE BOYCE Organizations RAYMOND GIBSON Athletics JACK BUSICK Publications ROBERT WISEMAN Activities FANCHON SIMS OLLIVER Organizations TREVA JANE OGAN Organizations WALTER COOPER Activities WARREN WOOD Activities OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES A thletics EARL SECREST Athletics HAROLD ALBRECHT Scholarship CLIFTON WADE Publications LESTERREE GEORGE Organizations Fire Hearts and One Diamond BEAUTIES 1«V The Spoofcr’s Stone—This stone, a tradition bordering on the sentimental element of the University’s background, is as old as the University, itself. When University Hall was being constructed in 1872 this stone was accidentally dropped from a wagon carrying many of these stones up the hill to be used in construction. Where it fell it has remained, old and worn but still useful for its traditional purpose. ‘ arqatet Mn Kfoid ¥ tin Atom iu ( wyoft % ii turnon Cowell t tniLL Qnaim ‘Buxton c= ' M x PMotte Will, j Queen of the Campus Freshman Queen ATH LETIC S A ROUND 1895, when the site of Carnall Hall was a blackberry patch, the University athletic teams fought their battles on that section of the campus directly east of north tower and north of where now stands the Senior Walk. The institution’s first baseball team, called the University Whites, played many games on this field and the first football contests were held there also. J. C. Futrall, now President of the University, at that time a professor of Latin, served as the first football coach. A Texas newspaper, writing the day following Thanksgiving, 1894, of the first football game played by Arkansas away from home, said, " An alleged game of football was played here yesterday between the University of Texas and the University of Arkansas. Texas won, 51-0. J. C. Futrall, Coach FOOTBALL For many years shirt-tail parades were held in celebration of athletic victories. Usually a large bonfire was built and the students gathered around it for the celebration. Cheers and songs were engaged in before the parade was formed and the whole of Fayetteville toured by the snake-like formation of yelling, whooping students. Thomsen Charles F. Bassett, Thomsen’s chief assistant, and head coach of basketball, is a graduate of Michigan State. He came to Arkansas in 1929 from Texas A. and M. Bassett is the football line coach, basketball coach, and director of intramurals at the University. His work with the gridiron squad has been highly satisfactory, and during three years the basketball teams he has developed have been excellent. In 1930 he won the Conference championship; in 1931 and 1932 the team wound up the season in third position. His most constructive work, however, has been in the intramural field, and now this branch of athletics is considered of as great importance at Arkansas as is intercollegiate competition. Head Coach Fred C. Thomsen is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, where he was a letter man in three sports—football, track, and baseball. He first came to the University of Arkansas in the fall of 1927 as assistant to F. A. Schmidt, and when the latter resigned as coach here in 1929 to become Athletic Director at Texas Christian University, Thomsen succeeded him. Thomsen’s record since becom¬ ing the big shot in the coaching department has been mediocre. In 1929 his football team won seven games and lost but two, playing the strongest teams in the Southwest. In 1930 the Razorbacks won three games while losing six, but finished third in the Southwest Conference. In 1931 the team won three, tied one, and lost five, and was the only eleven in the Southwest Conference which failed to win a game in Conference competition. Thomsen is head coach of the track team, and he has had about as much success with that as he has had in foot¬ ball. Thomsen has always worked under the handicap of lack of material, and has yet to experience a season in which his teams were not sorely crippled by injuries. Glen " Bull” Rose, head Freshman coach, is a graduate of the University of Arkansas. He has been Frosh coach here since 1929; two of his football teams went through entire seasons undefeated; his basketball team of 1930 won every game, and his 1932 aggregation suffered only one defeat. Rose is also coach of tennis, and his net teams have been the best that Arkansas has ever produced. His 1931 team was undefeated throughout the season. Rose’s chief assistant is Wear " Jake” Schoonover, also an Arkansas graduate, and in 1929 All-American end. Schoonover was a four-letter man while in school, playing end on the football team, forward in basketball, broad jumped in track, and played the initial bag on the baseball team of 1929, the last year that the diamond sport survived at the University. ATHLETIC RECORD SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE FOOTBALL RESULTS FOOTBALL STANDINGS Arkansas College of Ozarks Sept. 26 — 13 6 Team W L T Pet. Oct. 3 Arkansas _ _19 Hendrix _0 S. M. U._ _5 0 1 .917 Oct. 10 Arkansas- 6 S. M. U_ _42 T. C. U. ___ .4 1 1 .750 Oct. 17 Arkansas- 6 Baylor _19 Texas A. M._ .3 2 0 .600 Oct. 24 Arkansas- _6 L. S. U_ _13 Rice 0 .500 Oct. 31 Arkansas- ___ 0 T. C. U_ _7 3 3 Nov. 7 Arkansas- _13 Chicago _13 Texas _2 3 0 .400 Nov. 21 Arkansas- _12 Rice _26 Baylor. .1 5 0 .167 Nov. 26 Arkansas _ . 6 Centenary _ _0 Arkansas _ 0 4 0 .000 Total Arkansas _ _._82 Opponents _ 126 BASKETBALL RESULTS Dec. 11 Arkansas _ _46 N. E. Oklahoma Teachers ._28 Dec. 12 Arkansas _43 N. E. Oklahoma Teachers _31 Dec. 15 Arkansas- _38 Tulsa University _28 Dec. 16 Arkansas _37 Tulsa University -29 Dec. 18 Arkansas- _41 Springfield Teachers -38 Dec. 19 Arkansas- _20 Pittsburg Teachers _ _ _36 SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE Jan. 1 Arkansas. _45 Drury College -26 BASKETBALL STANDINGS Jan. 2 Arkansas- _23 St. Louis University -25 T earn w L Pet. Jan. 8 Arkansas_ _24 Texas University . 21 Jan. 9 Arkansas. _25 Texas University -27 Baylor 10 2 .833 Jan. 16 Arkansas- _35 Drury .14 T. C. U. - 9 3 .750 Jan. 19 Arkansas_ _32 Pittsburg Teachers . 21 Arkansas . 8 4 .667 Tan. 22 Arkansas _ _46 S. M. U. 20 Texas 5 7 .417 Jan. 23 Arkansas- _29 S. M. U_ . 20 Rice . 4 8 .333 Feb. 5 Arkansas _ _28 Baylor -34 Texas A. M. _ 4 8 .333 Feb. 6 Arkansas- _42 Baylor -31 Feb. 12 Arkansas _27 T. C. U_ 31 S M. U. 2 10 .167 Feb. 13 Arkansas- _37 T. C. U_ -24 Feb. 16 Arkansas __-33 St. Louis University -19 Feb. 22 Arkansas- —37 Springfield Teachers _19 Feb. 26 Arkansas- _23 Texas A. and M. -28 Feb. 27 Arkansas. _25 Rice Institute -23 Feb. 29 Arkansas- _34 Rice Institute -19 Mar. 2 Arkansas - _33 Texas A. and M. -27 Total Arkansas _798 Opponents .619 With only a limited number of reserves, and play¬ ing too hard a schedule for the size of the squad, the Razorbacks had another unsatisfactory season in 1931, winning but one major contest. The team had a good line, but the backfield was weak, both offensively and defensively. Murphy, playing his first year on the team, was easily the best of the backs, and he and Ledbetter bore the brunt of most of the offense. Phillips, the best passer in the conference, was out most of the season with a wrenched knee. Biddle, the best defensive back on the squad, was no threat on the offense. Holmes played inconsistently - a marvelous performance one week would be followed by a putrid demonstration the next. Karr was just another man in uniform. Erwin, captain-elect for next year, was far and away the best linesman. Secrest and Darr, playing their final year on the Varsity, did yoeman service, and Ed¬ mondson was a consistent performer. Johnson and Na¬ tions were as good defensive ends as the Conference pro¬ duced, but Johnson was handicapped during the latter part of the season by various injuries. Neeley proved a capable substitute for Johnson while the latter was handicapped. Kelley started the season as regular center, but lack of weight forced him to give way to Jack Robi¬ son, and Robison proved himself to be one of the best snapperbacks who ever trod a cleat on Razorback field. The team opened the season, as usual, with the Col¬ lege of the Ozarks at Fayetteville on the 26th of Sep¬ tember. A stubbornly contested game resulted in a meager 13-6 victory for the home club. The locals were outkicked and outfought, and only won because of a fake triple pass, Ledbetter to Holmes to Johnson, that completely befuddled the Clarksville eleven. Erwin starred in the line, and Murphy gave the best backfield demonstration; but no one played consistently. Hendrix was unable to cope with Arkansas’ aerial attack the next Saturday, and went back to Conway on the short end of a 19-0 tally. Murphy and Kyle did ad¬ mirable broken field running; and Phillips, Murphy and Holmes shot pass after pass directly into the arms of potential receivers, but a good many of their accurate heaves were muffed. Fumbles also cut down the Ar¬ kansas score, and numerous penalties were assessed against the team at critical moments. The Bulldogs showed nothing to write home about. The Razorbacks took their worst plastering of the year at Fayetteville on October 10th at the hands of a great S. M. U. team, 6-42. It was an awful game to watch. The Methodists gained at will either through the line, around ends, or in the air. Nations and Biddle succeeded in stopping quite a few S. M. U. plays, and Darr was the outstanding performer on either team, but as a whole the Razorbacks were completely outclassed. The Razorbacks’ sole tally was the result of a fluke— Neeley batted a pass out of Mason’s hands directly into the awaiting arms of " Bull” Erwin, and the Razorback tackle outraced the visitors 40 yards to the goal line. Baylor was the next beneficiary of Arkansas impo¬ tence, the Baptists annexing a contest on October 17th, 19-6. Arkansas was leading, 7-6, at the half, by virtue of a touchdown by Ledbetter and a conversion by Cap¬ tain Secrest, but a 15-yard penalty assessed against Led¬ better in the last few minutes of play gave Baylor the ball on Arkansas’ two-yard line, and a touchdown re¬ sulted. Arkansas’ frantic passing attack after the en¬ suing kickoff led to an interception and another marker. L. S. U. got all the breaks, and a 13-6 decision, at Shreveport the next week. The Razorbacks outgained, outfought, and outkicked the Cajuns, but were out¬ smarted by Huey P. Long’s proteges, who scored twice on long runs from quick-opening plays that caught the Razorbacks completely unaware. Murphy was the Shoats’ entire offensive, although Ledbetter made the touchdown. Smith won the game for the Louisianans in the third quarter when he broke through the line and charged 75 yards to score. Arkansas put up a good fight against a powerful T. C. U. team on October 31, but was finally nosed out, 7-0. Chicago was the scene of a 13-13 tie with the Chicago U. Maroons the next week, two touchdowns by Ledbetter and a goal by Secrest in the last quarter enabling the Pigs to come from behind to knot the count. A poor kick by Murphy resulted in the second Maroon touchdown, or the Razorbacks would have won. Rice won a stubbornly contested game, 26-12, on November 21, the Arkansans showing a good offense and incap¬ able defense. The final game of the season was played at Shreve¬ port on Thanksgiving against Centenary in a sea of mud, and, thanks to a touchdown in the last quarter by Murphy, Arkansas won, 6-0. After the Razorbacks had lost the ball on the one-yard line on downs, a Centenary punt from the toe of Oslin went out on the 11-yard line. On the next play Murphy loped around end for the game’s only marker. I BASKETBALL Once Civil War bullets, striking trees and ricocheing from stones, shot over the ground now occupied by the University. Fayetteville, itself, was a hot-bed of strife. On April 17, 1863, the Confederates with two cannons held forth, east of town, against the Federals who held headquarters at the Courthouse. To make the facts agreeable—the southerners were repulsed by heavier Federal forces only after a terrific struggle and the destruction of the courthouse by the Con¬ federate cannon. (Confederate taxes built the courthouse). THE vsr Coach Bassett Coach " Chuck” Bassett had a veteran squad to mould his 1932 quintet from. Five letter-men, Gibson, Sexton, Murphy, Jelks, and Ken¬ dall reported to him, in ad¬ dition to Clifton and Innis, reserve letter-men of the pre- ceeding season, and from Rose’s 1931 Frosh squad Bassett inherited Brasfield, Blair, Beall and Lake. Sexton and Murphy were Bassett’s out¬ standing luminaries, but Captain Gibson played consistent ball all season, and Kendall and Brasfield, after getting away to miserable starts, wound up the season displaying a wonderful brand of basketball. The team was handicapped in not having a center as tall as the majority of the teams in the Conference. Sexton, a guard, who made that positio n on the All-American team in 1931, was shoved into the pivot position, and while he played sensationally, and gave a better show of himself in the T. C. U. series than Captain Gibson Dietzel, Schmidt’s much lauded tipoff man, the fact that he was forced to consistently ' jump against men several inches taller than him tended to wear him down during the grind of the entire season. Murphy, given a place on the All-Conference second team in 1931, was placed on the first team as guard in 1932, as was Sexton. Gibson made the second team. Top row : Coach Bassett, McMonigle, Blair, Hall, Beall, Grabelsky. Bottom row: Clifton, Kendall, Murphy, Captain Gibson, Sexton, Brasfield, Jelks. RBSUMB OF THE SEASON _ 1 ! I6V The Razorbacks started off the season by romping over the Northeast Oklahoma Teachers from Tahlequah in two practice games, 46-28 and 43-31. Sexton was high point man in each contest, and Murphy displayed the form that later won him All-Conference recognition. Coach Bassett substituted freely in both contests, in order to get a line on his new reserve material. Tulsa University offered more opposition when they came to Fayetteville for a two game series a few days later, and the Pigs were forced to extend themselves to win both contests, 32-28, and 37-29. Ishmael Pilkington was the big shot of the Golden Hurri¬ cane, both on defense and offense. Sexton was high point man the first night, and Kendall carried off scoring honors on the second. A field goal by Sexton and a charity basket by Captain " Preach¬ er” Gibson in the last minute of play enabled the Razorbacks to nose out the Springfield, Mo., Teachers, 41-38, on the latter’s court, December 19. Despite the high score, the game was slow and list¬ less, characterized by much rough playing and numerous personal fouls. The next night the Boars lost their first contest of the year at Pittsburg, Kansas, to the Pittsburg Teachers’ College, 26-36. The losers were completely outclassed in all departments of play. Arkansas started the new year correctly by smothering Drury College on January 1, 45-26. Sexton, with eight field goals and Kendall Beall Sexton five free throws, was easily high point man. Most of the home elutes 26 points were tallied from the 15-foot line, as it was unable to break through the Arkansas defense with any consistency. Ar¬ kansas then went to St. Louis to drop a game to the Jesuits, 23-25, the next night, with both teams playing poor ball. On January 8, the Razorbacks lifted the lid off the 1932 Southwest Conference title race by barely defeating Texas University 24-21. Our boys met with considerable more opposition than they had anticipated, but instead of profiting by the experience, allowed the Steers to beat them the next night, 25-27. Arkansas had a six- point lead at the end of the half, but Sexton fouled out early in the second canto, and there was no one left to take the ball off the backboard. Gibson and Murphy played best for Arkansas, although Sexton was high point man. While waiting for S. M. U. to come up from Waco, Arkansas hung a couple of more scalps on its belt by trouncing Drury, 35-14, and then gaining revenge on Pittsburg for the debacle in Kansas by unexpectedly defeating the visitors, 32-14. Arkansas’ performance in this game was the best it displayed all season. Sexton was high point man, and the principal defensive star. S. M. U. provided but little opposition to the Swine, dropping both games, 20-46 and 20-29, but Baylor, who eventually won the Gibson Murphy title, beat our boys in the first game, 34-28. With Murphy and Kendall in great form the following night, Arkansas won, 42-31. The Razorbacks were hosts to St. Louis U. on February 16, and beat th e boys from up north, 33-19. St. Louis had a small but clever team, and the game was one of the fastest of the year, and the most closely contended, despite the discrepancy in score. The Springfield Teachers displayed little while dropping a game here, 19-37, on Washington’s birthday. The final four games of the season were played in Texas, and after dropping the first of the quartet, 23-28, to Texas A. and M., Arkansas wound up the season with three consecutive victories. After dropping the game at College Station, the Razorbacks visited Rice and won two contests, 25-23 and 34-19. Brasfield was the hero of the first contest, his six points in the last two minutes snatching the game from the loss column. The Owls were easy on the second night, trailing by 15 points when the final gun sounded. Arkansas then revenged itself on the Aggies in the final game of the year on March 2, by scoring a 33-27 victory in a game that was in doubt as to the result until the last two minutes of play. Sex¬ ton and Brasfield led the scorers, and Murphy’s defensive play was preeminent. Brasfield KAZOR ACKJ INDIVIDUAL BASKETBALL RECORDS Player G FG FT PF TP Sexton _ 24 90 63 53 243 Gibson _ 24 41 44 45 126 Kendall_ 23 47 25 43 119 Brasfield_ 23 40 32 25 112 Murphy_ 24 41 27 41 109 Jelks_ 20 15 9 7 39 Innis_ 8 6 8 5 20 Blair_ 15 3 6 6 12 Clifton_ 13 3 3 17 9 Beall_ 9 2 17 5 McMonigle_ 7 0 4 4 4 Lake _ 2 0 0 1 0 TRACK RESUME OF THE SEASON Around a handful of veterans, Coach Fred Thomsen developed a well balanced track team. Leslie Nations, Porker distance star, was captain of the team and through the season proved himself a worthy leader and a consistent point maker. As this book goes to press the Razorbacks have won a triangle meet from Hendrix and the College of the Ozarks, and a dual meet from Tulsa University; their only loss so far has been to Springfield (Missouri) Teachers. The team has one more dual meet during the 1932 season, this with Oklahoma A. and M. The week following the Oklahoma meet the season will be concluded with entry in the Southwest Con¬ ference Meet. Ivan Jackson returned to varsity competition after a year’s absence and proved a winner in the 880, mile, pole vault, and broad jump. During the season Murphy and McLeod have run the dashes, Coleman and Lake, the hurdles, Austin and Phillips, the quarter mile, and Jackson, Gower, and Nations, the distance events. The relay team, Phillips, Lake, McLeod, and Austin have been particularly successful during the season. Erwin, Sanders, and Phillips have been the main-stays in the field events and Dees, Jackson, Coleman, and Sexton have been the quartet of jumpers of which Coleman has been the best. With only one man being lost by graduation and a new crop of freshmen, LaForge, Rizio, and Sherland, to come forth in 1 933 prospects look bright. Top row: Johnson, Gower, Annen, Erwin, Sexton, Coach Thomsen. Second row: Clardy, Nations, Coleman, Lake, Dees, Murphy, Sanders. Bottom row: Goldberg, Phillips, Coker, Austin, Jackson. Mr . Martin Goes ■ MINOR SPORTS During the World War period, around 1918, the University was virtually con¬ sumed by preparatory activities. The campus was placed under military control and barracks were erected for the hundreds of recruits located in Fayetteville. Guards stood in military post at every entrance to the campus and all who entered were required to stand recognitive inspection. One day President Futrall was refused admittance by one of the guards, presumedly because he forgot the password. GTE.MMI Handicapped by the loss of all the 1931 lettermen, the tennis team won two of four matches, losing to North¬ eastern Teachers of Tahlequah twice and winning from Drury and Tulsa University. The first match went to North¬ eastern Teachers 5-1, Terry winning the only match for Arkansas. Drury was defeated 4-2, and Tulsa 5-1. In the final match with the North¬ eastern Teachers, Rogers won Ar¬ kansas’ only match, the score was 5-1. Rose Glen Rose, coach, has worked dil¬ igently with the new material and the 1933 season, with such men as Lovett and Cabell, as well as other members of the squad, should prove very successful. Top row: Rogers, Ramsey, Daugherty. Bottom row: Cabell, Marshall, Lovett, Terry. I N 1880, with the approval of the faculty, an Anti-copying Society was formed by the student body. The organization was secret, members being known only among themselves and by the faculty. Court was held in which students were tried for offenses against honesty. Punishment was meted to those declared guilty. FRATERNITIES In 1901 fraternities were outlawed at the University of Arkansas by the state legislature. Secret meetings were held during the several years existence of the ban by the various fraternal organizations and, consequently, when they were again rein¬ stated in 1903 the strength of the groups which had continued their meetings sub-rosa was little affected by the dormant period. IMTIBRFRATI RMITY COUMCIt Hal Douglas Robert Purifoy Raymond Gibson Richard Chotard Met Caldwell Raymond Gibson Clyde Mead Hal Douglas John Healey Earl Darr Bert Williams Robert Vining Jack Busick Robert Purifoy Robert Young Norris O ' Neal . . . Mignon Evans. Melvin Schudmak. Harold Schwartz. Herbert Markheim. Murray Rhein . . .... Raymond McCray. John Wallace. Alex Diffey. John M. Smith. Robert Wiseman. Dean Morley. Hal Douglas OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS . . Sigma Nu Sigma Nu . . . S.P.E. S. P. E. Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma . Kappa Alpha . Kappa Alpha Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau . Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Theta Kappa Nu Theta Kappa Nu Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon Phi Kappa Nu Kappa Nu Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Top row : Williams, Chotard, Wiseman Low row: Markheim, Diffey. INTRRFRATRRNIT ' T COUMCIE Top row : Fogleman, Morley, Vining. Low row : O’Neal , Schudmak. Article I—Name The name of this organization shall be " The Interfraternity Council of the University of Arkansas.’’ Article II—Purpose The Interfraternity Council of Arkansas is the supervisory and governing body of all social fraternities at the University; its purpose is to provide for the general welfare, social, and scholastic activities of the members of the fraternities within the Council; and to instil in them the highest regard for Arkansas traditions and institutions. Article III—Membership Section 1 . Membership in the organization shall include all local chapters of national fraternities. Section 2. Social local fraternities may send representatives to this Council, but such representatives shall not have power to vote in any matters concerning the Inter fraternity Council. Section 3. Social fraternities which have been established on the campus and which have the required qualifications will auto¬ matically become members of the Council. Article IV—Representation Representation of members in regular meetings shall be by two men from each fraternity represented in the Council, except that substitutions may be made as hereinafter provided in the by-laws. Article V—Meetings Section 1 . Regular meetings shall be held on the first Sunday afternoon of each month of the college year. Section 2. Special meetings may be called by a majority vote of the executive committee. Section 3. Three-fourths of the membership shall constitute a quorum for the meetings. Robert Purifoy Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869. Xi Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 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. Nicodemus 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 organized. Arkansas Xi Chapter was established in 1890. The chapter existed as the Richardson Club, named after Dr. Charles Richardson of Fayetteville, during the time the fraternities were barred from the Arkansas campus, between the years 1901 and 1903. The regular conventions, called grand conclaves, are held every two years—since 1915 in the odd-numbered years,—usually in mid summer. Publications are " The Caduceus,” monthly maga¬ zine, and the " Star and Crescent.” First row: McLeod, B. Adams, P. Adams, Bryan, Bates, Barker, Chambers, Crabtree, Chase. Secon d row: Dickey, Douglas, Fitzhugh, Fryer, Fletcher, Faulkner, Holmes, Harris, Hunt. Third row: Healey, Johnson, Keith, Oglesby, Pickens, Whiteside. Fourth row: Rawlings, Sharp, Williams, Wepfer, Anderson, Eld, Hutson, Wray. KAPPA SIGMA . ■ ■ ' .— ■ — - . s m Colors— Scarlet, White, and Green John Clinton Futrall Jim Bates Fletcher Brewer Lemuel Bryan Dan Douglas Hal Douglas William A. Hamberg Dave Abington Carson Boothe Frank Burke John Carnahan Anthony Carruth Joe Chambers John S. Daily John Fitzhugh William Fletcher Robert Harbison James R. Harris Lewis Johnson Milton Barker Howard Boyd George Crabtree Robert Dial Tom Hutson MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. N. Wilson CLASS OF 1932 Oliver W. Holmes Edwin Keith Drew Landers Joe Knott Willard May William McLeod Horace Mitchell CLASS OF 1933 J. W. Dickey Carl V. Fryer John A. Healey Richard Huie Clifford Hunt Charles Oglesby CLASS OF 1934 Talbot Ivy Donald McLeod Jim Pickens Tom Rawlings CLASS OF 1935 Bill Head Andrew Wray Albert Brinker Denton Anderson Wilmer Ingram Richard Faulkner Flower— Lily of the Valley George Vaughan Orville Newton William Pickens Bill Putman Joseph G. Wepfer Alston Woodley Paul Adams Fred Whiteside David Walker William Ward Harry Wells Paul Johnson Earnest Franks Bud Adams Richard Sharp Earl N. Williams Robert Chase Grover Ledlie A. B. Moore Gay Sims Myron Eld W. R. Benton Clark Jordan George Jordan IGMA ALPHA J PSIfcON v i - ■ !. - • . 1 ... — ■■ 1 Founded at the University of Alabama, 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 fra¬ ternity 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 books concerning fraternity subjects in general and a museum devoted to the American college fraternity. Conventions are held biennially, and in alternate years province conventions meet. The local chapter, Arkansas Alpha Epsilon, was established on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter enrollment of 17. First row: Smith, Mahony, Newell, Smith, Riley, Steel, Seibert, Patton. Second row: Davies, Stell, Hopson, Smith, Deane, Eason, McCrary, Mahony. Third row: Hutchison, Colquitt, Terry, Wellborn, McGregor, Atkins, Edmondson, Dean. 1I6MA ■A TJHA FoP TToOW Colors— Purple and Gold Flower— V iolet Charles Steel GRADUATE STUDENTS Thomas Lockett Nelson Sadler Frank Newell Alexander Diffey Robert Atkins Frank Goodwin Ben Johnson Chester Dean James Terry Gerald Smith Robert Ramsey Thomas Eason U. M. Rose William Hosford Earnest Dean Willard Smith Edwin Hopson Walker Ulhorn CLASS OF 1932 Ferdinand Daugherty Newton Winburne CLASS OF 1933 John Colquitt James Edmondson Dale Dildy John Logan Curtis Youngblood Robert Scott CLASS OF 1934 R. H. Allen Emon Mahony William Lee Curtis Rogers CLASS OF 1935 William Dvorachek Ladd Davies Dorsey McRae Paul Wolfe George Smith James Hutchison Fergus Mahony Lemuel McCrary Richard Gooding Eugene Sherrod John Mack Smith Joe Staley Howard Lake Carlton V. Ware, Jr. Paul Stell Marion Pickell William Patton Gilson Riley Eugene Seibert KAJPJPA — i ■ . i Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865. Alpha Omicron Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Kappa Alpha Order was founded December 21,1865, at Washington and Lee University. The bleeding South was just emerging from the Civil War, and four students of what was then Wash¬ ington 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 Washington 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. Be¬ fore 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 Commanders, 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 mem¬ ber of the local chapter, is now serving as Grand Purser. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal, The Special Messenger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha song book. First row: Anderson, Brandon, Catlett, Catlett, Clegg. Second row: Holcomb, Kirby, Maddox, Rhodes. Third row: Stone, Woodjin, Treadway, Williams, Erwin. KAPPA s4PPHA 3ISV Colors —Crimson and Gold Flowers —Red Rose and Magnolia Dorsey Jones Mack Anderson Paul Cooper Joe Covington Frank Clegg Claude Clegg D. H. Blackwood Robert Catlett Burnett Clemmons Lee Kirby William Coker Albert Harris Paul Rucker MEMBERS IN FACULTY Alan Humphreys CLASS OF 1932 Earl Darr Richard DuVall James McKie CLASS OF 1933 William Neimeyer Russell Stone William Treadway CLASS OF 1934 Edward Maddox Joe Murphy Sanford Monroe Sales O’Neal CLASS OF 1935 John Cartinhour Van Albertson Arthur Hale Ira Woodfin Bert Williams Leon Catlett Rhamy Wagstaff Halman Sanders McCoy Pendergrass Ellis Quiett Joe Rhodes Judson Erwin Hampton Pace Caswell Brandon George Holcomb IGrMA MU 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, Va. James F. Hopkins of Arkansas was the recognized leader of the Legion of Honor, which opposed the over¬ bearing control of another secret society. Hopkins, designer of the badge of Sigma Nu, was as¬ sociated 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-eight active chapters with a total membership of about 29,781. 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. First row: Von Unwerth, Chotard, Fulton, Frankel, Forrester, Lowe. Second row: Lumsden, Watson, Walker, Walker, Smith, Starmer. Third row: Sherland, Crothers, Bunker, Hamilton, McGaughy. IGMA MU Colors — Black and Gold MEMBERS IN FACULTY A. M. Harding CLASS OF 1932 Flower— White , Richard Chotard Nobles Lowe Forrest Annen CLASS OF 1933 Clemmon Munn Met Caldwell Richard Bagby Jack Walker Richard Berry Ray Forrester Tom Lovett Joe Fry Guilford Smith Arthur Frankel Armstrong Evans Gerald Starmer Hayden Watson Clayton Jones Ralph Kyte CLASS OF 1934 Carl Keller Clifford Davies William Reed John Fulton Wilson Butler Warren Moody Joe Biddle James Adams Abner Crothers Albert VonUnwerth Paul Adams William Thomas Fred Beall Alfred Williams CLASS OF 1935 Word Brookes Arnold Castleberry John Bunker John Ward Ben Few Marshall McGaughy Mark Sherland William Hamilton Jim Walker Ralph LaForge Horace Whyte Roth Horner Joe Mitchell Ed Lumsden Jack Kerr 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, Julian Edward Wood, Robertson Norward, James Benjamin Sclater, and William Alexander. At first the fraternity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative expansion has resulted in an organization which is located in the larg¬ er institutions throughout the country. At present the fraternity numbers seventy-nine active chapters, and has numerous active alumni chapters scattered throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered November 2, 1904, there being ten charter members. It was established early in the year 1905, and was the first chapter west of the Mississippi. 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. First row: Stewart, Robbins, Wiseman, Malloy, Miller, Morris. Second row: Dean, Tarpley, Ruckman, Reid, Red, Sneed. Third row: Gregson, Gregson, Morley, Arthurs, Westbrook, Dowden. PI KAPPA i?fPPHA vai - — ■ - - 1 111 Colors —Garnet and Gold Flower— Lily of the Valley GRADUATE STUDENTS Joe Walker CLASS OF 1932 Glen Rose Moody Pearson Wade Long Dean Morley William Stewart Marshall Miller Norman Payne Eugene Moore Rex Perkins Quincy Alexander Burton Robbins Robert Wiseman Kenneth Holt CLASS OF 1933 Wilson Fisher Lovis Nettleship Chatten Haynes James Sexton Melvin Barksdale Clayborne Davidson Olaf McMonigle Edwin Dean Jack Dowden William Horton Robert Rowland Joseph Red Charles Hansard CLASS OF 1934 John Stewart James Lockhart Mack Tarpley Tom Williams Don Milburn William Capps Howard Farmer Harold Kerksieck James Wimberly Wilburn Sneed CLASS OF 1935 Jack Gregson Joe Gregson Tom Morris Ross Malloy Cofer Greer Alonzo Long Conway Wilson Finis Martin Wallace Franks I. O. Westbrooks Earnest Barnes Taft Moody Earnest Holt James Bell I6MA CHI 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. H. Scobey, Daniel William Cooper, Isaac M. Jordan, Benjamin Piatt Runkle, and William L. Lockwood, who, with the exception of the last, had been members of Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa 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 remained active until the close of the war. Sigma Chi was the first Greek-letter fraternity to adopt a private publication, which was established in 1877. Sigma Chi consists of 91 chapters that are active, and twenty that are inactive. Two of the chapters are in Canada. The officials publication is the Magazine of Sigma Chi. First row : Rees, Hodges, Hurley, Harris, Little, King, Lester, Lange, Page. Second row: Schilling, Williams, Wallace, Wimpy, Brinkerhoff, Bates, Hale, Agar. Third row: Burleson, Bradley, Gunter, Hightower, Fogleman, Evans, Dorland, Chiles. Colors —Blue and Old Gold Russell Burnette Raymond McCray Alan Bradley John Fogleman John Wallace Rossner Douglas Donald McDermott J. R. McAllister A. F. Williams, Jr. Caldeen Gunter J. Hardy Little, Jr. Lawson Wood John Tapp Palmer, Jr. Harry H. Hurley Glen Burleson Joe Cullom, Jr. Ernest Neece, Jr. Speed Reavis, Jr. MEMBERS IN FACULTY GRADUATE STUDENTS James Cecil Hale CLASS OF 1932 Charles King, Jr. CLASS OF 1933 Richard Fahrig J. Levin Jelks Nathan Penix Harry Ponder CLASS OF 1934 Charles K. Dorland Barron Lange Drew Agar Phillip Herget Willis Evans CLASS OF 1935 J. W. McLeod, Jr. James Heath Stanford Schilling Ralph Wimpy Flower— White Rose Henry Tovey Howard Harmon Bert Harris B. L. Hobbs Clinton Bates E. W. Mellichampe, Jr. Kaneaster Hodges Julius McAdams John Hightower Thomas Nelson Page Neal Luster Harold Rees Elster Beall Richard Holcomb Jacob Brinkerhoff George Mattar Howard Mays Jerry Bassett I6MA PHI B.PSIPON Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1907. Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond), Rich¬ mond, Virginia, in November, 1901. The basis of the organization was a society called the Satur¬ day 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 Phi Epsilon Plan of Finance.’ Under this plan financial affairs of the chapter are entirely in the hands of the alumni, the inexperienced undergraduate being relieved of this burden and so left free to de¬ vote all time to fraternal matters. The plan which worked so successfully at Purdue has been in¬ stalled in all the chapters.” Arkansas Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1907. The publica¬ tion of the order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly. First row: Carl, Owen, Nelson, Paul, Keeling, Taylor, Stearns. Second row : Atkinson, Hemphill, Brown, Hurley, Cordell, Selzler, Millard, Nemnick. Third row : Palenske, Kirkley, Bragg, Groom, Watson, Lee, Rowland. V5 |! PHI PPSIPOH Colors —Purple and Red Flowers —Violet and American Beauty Rose CLASS OF 1932 J. B. Baker Barton Carl Carl Nemnich Kavanaug h Bush Tom Millard Rudolph Setzler C. A. Browne Raymond Gibson CLASS OF 1933 W. E. Brown Frank Groner Clyde Mead Madero Pittman A. U. Wallace Tom Murphy Cranston Reid Tom Newton Reuben Owen Gerson Stearns William Coleman Jack Paul Clyde Cox Norvel Pyle Orris Watson Charles Atkinson Guy Kirkley Guy Bragg Merle Hemphill Leslie Nations Henry Phillips Claude Nelson F. Palmer CLASS OF 1934 Andrew Lambert J. A. VanBeber Fay Kane Roy Brummitt Jack Lee Lemeul Groom John Rowland Fulton Buckley Norwood Hilton Merhl Palenske CLASS OF 1935 Lane Taylor Louis Lewellyn Smith Henley W. B. Yauch Kenneth Parsley 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 Cos¬ mopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. The Club 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 chapters, all of which are active. The headquarters of Lambda Chi Alpha are at Indianapolis, Indiana, under the managership of Bruce H. Mclntoch, administrative secretary. It has two full-time salaried secretaries who make chapter visitations twice a year. The two major ideals of the fraternity are " Service” and " Fraternalism.” Theta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Arkansas November 1, 1923, by Garland Stubblefield and Phil Deal. It was chartered as a Zeta in the national fraternity May 24, 1925. The publications of the fraternity are " The Purple, Green, and Gold” and the " Cross and Crescent.” First row: Osborne, Kile, Bell, Cope, Duskin, Kendall, Lane. Second row: McConnell, Robbins, Stubblefield, Wade, Wilson, Black. Third row: Blackwell, Dixon, Sargeant, Pond, Hall, Teague, West. IdA-IMIJE blDA. CHI Colors — Purple, Green, and Gold Flower —Violet Louis A. Lichlyter Arthur Bradley Richard Cope Drexel Hailey Leroy Kelley Glenn Walthers Stanton Cunning John McConnell GRADUATE STUDENTS Leon McDonald CLASS OF 1932 Henry Teague Leslie Kile William Morris Eugene Osborne Lamar Otis John Liddell CLASS OF 1933 Ben Dees Robert Osborne Tharon Crigler Roland Stubblefield Clifton Wade Haskell Wilson Bob Young Robert Dodson Bruce Kendall Robert Purifoy Edwin Bell Melbourne Kelley Jack Robbins Woodrow Pond Charles Black James Sargent John Chinn John Hall CLASS OF 1934 Charles Brizzolara Earl Lane Gilmer Dixon CLASS OF 1935 T. Ballard Thomas Blackwell T. Roy Reid John Kane Hugh Walker Fred Wilbourn Adelbert Duskin Augustus Robbins William Osborne Lucien Fowler Neal West Friedman Sisco Woodrow Pickhardt GTHIBTA KAPPA MU 3J 5V Founded by the 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 back to the first chapter of a fraternity, Theta Kappa Nu was born in 1867 at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri. But in this consolidation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternal world. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight old established locals and a small na¬ tional fraternity of three chapters assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu then is unique in having no mother 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 improvements in the form restricted pledging of new men; extensive improvement in favorable publicity as pertains to scholarship, morality, and good will. First row: Dillard , Llwyd, Collette, McCormick , Duliti, Cherry. Second row: Williams, Pardue , Gleason, Hurley, Hall. Third row: Jordan, Coxsey, Innis, Stewart. 6TH1.TA KAPPA MU v©lc 3ISV Colors — Argent, Sable, and Crimson Virgil Adkisson Leon Williams Remmel Coxsey Robert Hunt Mignon Evans George Farris George Gleason Thomas Cherry Philip Dulin Herbert Hawn Clarence Burnett Elmon Collette MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. Marvin Hurley Orville J. Hall GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF 1932 Glen Innis Norris O’Neal CLASS OF 1933 Calvin Mowery Jesse Pardue Glen Reagan CLASS OF 1934 J. V. Gunn Paul McCormick CLASS OF 1935 William Dillard James L. Soule Flower —White Rose John Clark Jordan Hollis Buckelew Earl Secrest Jack Stewart Loy Stanberry Thomas Tappan Dwight Williams Ray Woodson Theodore Bass Felix Weatherly Edwin Llwyd John Ussery Founded at Oglethorpe University, 1916 Mu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1928. Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University October 8, 1916, the first fraternal organization on the campus. The prime motive of the founders was the desire to have a new frater¬ nity grow with a new university. For ten years there was an unconfirmed opinion among the mem¬ bers that the fraternity was to be forever confined to the South. Several years ago, however, this subject was discussed in convention and repudiated. Since then the lone northern chapter has been established at the 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 organization is centralized through a Central Office located at Atlanta, Georgia, and a yearly convention in which all chapters participate legislates on important changes and measures affecting the organization. The fraternity issues a quarterly known as the Rose Leaf and a monthly esoteric publication, The Alt. The first named, during the early years of the fraternity, was issued irregularly, but in recent years has been published regularly. First row: Spann, Sisk, Ramey, Graham , Vining, Tyson, Reed. Second row: Thomasson, Ramey, Lee, Smith, Jones, Godbey, Garrison, Fancher. Third row: Dilling, Cross, Cole, Burnside, Busick, Albrecht, Anthony. Colors —Gold and Black Kenton Garrison H. D. Albrecht Jack Busick Joe Bylander Banks Boyd Albert Clonigen Carl Cross George Dilling W. N. Godbey Leslie Arthur Graham Edward Anthony John Ram ay GRADUATE STUDENTS J. C. Howard CLASS OF 1932 Robert Cole Herdis Greenwood Karl Reid CLASS OF 1933 Henry Fancher Robert Jones Ebbie Ramay Gerald Sisk CLASS OF 1934 Lynn Godbey Robert Austin Harvey Mahan CLASS OF 1935 Abner Junkin Leroy Tyson Presley Junkin Flower —American Beauty Rose Ned Muse H. G. Thomasson Robert Vining King Ebbert Doss Fred Taylor Curtis Burnside Garland Spann Nelson Spencer Van Tyson Maurice Lee Davis Hubbard James Moore TAU BPSIfcCN PHI Founded at Columbia University, 1910. Tau Kappa Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1932. Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia University on October 19, 1910, by Israel Schwartz, Leo H. Fried, Julius J. Slofkin, Harry Goldsmith, Julius Klauber, Robert Blume, Julius M. Breit- enbach, Ephraim Freedman, and Charles M. Driesen. It was originally founded as a professional fraternity, but the addition of the chapter at Cornell changed the organization to that of a na¬ tional collegiate fraternity. Tau Kappa Chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered April 29, 1932. The foun¬ ders are Harold Schwartz, Mac L. Levine, Moe Ushkow, Norman Riskin, Abe Alper, Abram O. Kaplan, Marvin Grossman, Rueben Yontef, and four alumni, Morris Rosenberg, Benjamin Mil¬ ler, Leo Schwartz, and Maurice Gershman. At present the fraternity numbers thirty-three chapters, and has numerous active alumni chap¬ ters scattered throughout the United States. The official publications are the Plume, published quarterly, and the Bulletin, also a quarterly, but which is distributed only to the members. First row: Lcssman, Krakowitz , Kaplan, Schudmak , Schwartz , Lassoff. Second row: Levine . Kaufman, Kahn , Alper , Opper. Third row: Mansour, Ushkow, Tabachnick , Grossman, Schwartz. Daniel Kaufman Martin Lassof Jack J. Lessman Melvin Schudmak Abe Alper Marvin Grossman CLASS OF 1932 Irving G. Krakowitz Mac L. Levine CLASS OF 1933 E. Louis Schwartz CLASS OF 1934 CLASS OF 1935 Abram O. Kaplan Max Tabachnik Harold Schwartz Moe Ushkow Rueben Yontef Philip Opper Norman Riskin Founded at the University of Rochester, 1911. Upsilon Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1931. Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Rochester, November 11, 1911, by Joshua Bern¬ hardt, Harold Levy, Joseph Lazarus, Louis Gottlieb, Agraham Leve, and Morris Lazarshon, who had as their ideals, Cooperation, Unity, Sacrifice, Brotherhood, and Altruism. The organization, due to a policy of internal strengthening expanded slowly, until at the present time it has twenty chapters, situated throughout the United States. In 1931 the Upsilon Chapter was established on this campus. Thus Kappa Nu brings to Arkansas the first Jewish national fra¬ ternity. The chapter previously existed as the Phi Epsilon local fraternity which was organized in 1930. The government of the fraternity is vested in an executive committee and a judicial committee, consisting of graduate members, delegates from each chapter, and the National Officers. The na¬ tional headquarters are maintained at Rochester, New York. Alumni chapters are also situated throughout the country. A national convention is held annually, to which all chapters send delegates. Publications are: The Kappa Nu, a biannual magazine, The Reporter, the confidential bulletin of the National Fra¬ ternity which is published monthly, the monthly Chapter Bulletins, the Kappa Nu Song Book, and the Directory. First row: November, Epstein, Finkle, Silver. Second row: Eisenberg, Izenberg, Shweber, Packales, Stavin. Third row: Resnick. Rhein, Adler, Travin, Markheim, Hagler. Colors —Purple and White Flower— Pink Carnation Murray H. Rhein CLASS OF 1932 Harold Rubin Harry B. Hagler Herbert Markheim H. Herbert Adler Sidney Packales Sidney November Meyer Feldman CLASS OF 1933 Walter Prince CLASS OF 1934 Theodore Finkle Aaron Miller Franklin J. Stavin CLASS OF 1935 Herbert Epstein Herman Resnick Milton Eisenberg Milton Travin Sol Silver Sidney Schweber Ben Eisenberg 4 - n y- ' ■% 1A SORORITIES In the rough old days of 1873 and thereabouts it was a common practice for the men students of the University to carry concealed weapons. The practice was apparently common and not considered a grave offense by the authorities nor a breach of etiquette by the ladies. VVOlyf PlSIe 0 PA WTT FofofoFo WI Fanchon Sims Oliver OFFICERS Fanchon Sims Olliver Margaret McGill Juliette Abington Dean Martha Reid . President . Secretary T reasurer . Sponsor MEMBERSHIP Chi Omega Delta Gamma Treva Jane Ogan Katherine Hallsted Mary Elizabeth McFarland Elizabeth Grant £eta Tau Alpha Virginia Houston Roberta Currie Pi Beta Phi Martha Warren Marie Scott Delta Delta Delta Fanchon Sims Olliver Elizabeth Green Phi Mu Lesterree George Margaret McGill Kappa Kappa Gamma Daphne Dailey Juliette Abington Top row: George , Grant, Hallsted. Ogan. Lower row: McFarland. McGill. WOME-Mef PAMHE-ttEMie V3i: Top row : Scott, Warren, Houston, Currie. Lower row: Dailey, Green. The Women’s Panhellenic Association of the University of Arkansas is composed of two rep¬ resentatives from each sorority on the campus. At present there are seven organizations belonging to the Association. The purpose of the Association is to regulate rushing and other interfraternity matters, to pro¬ mote cooperation and good feeling between the chapters, and to work together for the good of the University and its women students. Once each year the Association holds an open meeting for all sorority girls. On these occasions some national officer of a society makes an address. Until 1927 sorority rushing was a grave problem on the University of Arkansas campus, and the Women’s Panhelle¬ nic undertook to remedy the defective system then in effect. Under the present system of rushing there is little or no fric¬ tion between the sororities. Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women at the University, is the faculty advisor for the Association, and to her should be given much credit for the success of its administration. Meet¬ ings of the Panhellenic are held once a month in the office of the Dean of Women, with Miss Reid present. Juliette Abington CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Psi Chapter. Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made sole honorary member. There are at present 87 active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now about 16,000. The open declaration of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Included in the program of the fraternity is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. The Chi Omega memorial theatre was erected in the spring of 1930 on the Arkansas campus. Top row: Lynch, Brown, Boyce, Buschow, V. Cross, Creekmore, Cole, Dunn, M. Cross, Dial, Gatlin, H. V. Appleby. Second row: Heerwagen, Johnson, Lander, Lewis, V. Lewis, McDaniel, Norman. Ogan, Treadway, Tibbits, Shimoon. Third row: Shoup, Warriner. Ward. Wilson. Wynne, White, Walls, A. Appleby, Bowman, H. Cooper, Baker, Crutcher. Fourth row: B. Cooper, S. Cooper, Davies, Hudson, Hammock, Howze, Hight, Jones, Jones, Moore, Rhodes, Covey. Colors— Cardinal and Siraw Flower— White Carnation Daisy Young Holcomb Mildred Appleby Burnelle Boyce Dorothy Buschow Mary Elizabeth McFarland Olive Baker Mary Brown Frances Hudson Ernestine Wilson Ila Weese White Mary Emma Howze Rosamond Norton Virginia Lewis Annette Wynne Mary Lucille Lewis Freddie Virginia Warringer Miriam Shimoon Garland Hight Elizabeth Creekmore Annis Appleby Helen Virginia Appleby Mary Virginia Hudson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Jobelle Holcombe CLASS OF 1932 Elizabeth Hammock Downs Lander Virginia Johnson Mollie Cross CLASS OF 1933 Mary Elizabeth Treadway Marion Heerwagen Mary Bragg McDaniels Merle Bryan Helen Jones Onis Gaines Jones CLASS OF 1934 Rachel Dunn Mable Crutcher Frances Lynch Martha Lewis Martha Anne Moore Bob Cooper Mary Dean Magruder CLASS OF 1935 Margaret Ann Ward Carolyn Davies Gertrude Pearson Margaret Galloway Treva Jane Ogan Kathleen Cole Margaret Bowman Ruth Gatlin Sallye Cooper Janie Richardson L’Louise Dial Rosalie Watt Octa Norman Nina Hays Lester McClean Betty Rhodes Dorothy Sanderson Eugenia Shoup Eugenia Covey Victoria Cross Charlotte Walls Margaret Frierson Hazel Cooper Myra Fergus Marian Tibbits KTA ( TAJU sAUFHLA. asv Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898. Epsilon Chapter Established at the 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 in the United States and Canada. Government of the fraternity is vested in a grand chapter composed of five officers. The leg¬ islative government is vested in a convention. The fraternity’s central office is located at Beau¬ mont, Texas. Chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twelve provinces, with a province presi¬ dent appointed over each. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the fraternity. Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December 18, 1903, and was the second national women’s fraternity on the campus. The local which petitioned Zeta Tau Al¬ pha was named Delta Phi. Epsilon was the fourth established chapter of the fraternity. First row: Chaney, Flaherty, Norsworthy, Rasco, Rothenhafer, Allen, Yancy. Second row: Martin, Webb, Robinson, Houston, Rohnert, Goff, McCaslin. Third row: Atchley, Long, Benefield, Dalton, Sutton, Williams, Currie. Fo G TA TAJILI. Colors —Turquoise and Steel Grey Flower —White Violet Martha Rothenhafer Virginia Houston Roberta Currie Jean Flaherty Dorothy Dalton Virginia Long Mary Sue Atchley Mabel Ruth McCaslin Edith Goff CLASS OF 1932 Elizabeth Norsworthy CLASS OF 1933 Elizabeth Edelbrock Evelyn Williams Elizabeth Sutton CLASS OF 1934 Frances Benefield Doris Fleming CLASS OF 1935 Louise Vickers Frances Stone J o Ann Bohnert Erma Jane Webb Valine Vickers Mary John Fly Frances Rasco Lura Mae Chaney Lean Morris Robinson Rose Yancy Martha Robinson Charlotte Allen Margaret Martin PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, 1867. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1909. Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, and was the first organization of college women founded upon the principles and organized with the aims and policies of a national fraternity. It was originally called I. C. Sororsis, 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 chapters 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 Gatlinburg, 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. It has an enrollment of nearly 150 and a teaching staff of nine mem¬ bers. Total assets of the Settlement School are now $81,000. Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1909. A new $40,000 home was completed in February of 1931. The publication is " The Arrow.” First row: Gregory, Hamberg, Hopson, Morrison, Cranor, Terry, Johnson, Messer, Shearon, Smith. Second row: Greenhaw, Corbitt, Jones, Hyatt, Waltrip, Seamster, Eason, Borden, Blodgett. Third row: Finney, Hale, Cornelison, Tatum, Fletcher, Lawton, Nelson, Fulbright. Fourth row: Fulbright, Scott, Cummings, Parker, Blackwood , Wilmans, Warren, Brown. ip i BTyr a phi =1 3V Colors —Wine and Silver Blue Flower— Red Carnation Martha Parnell Warren Thelma Pharr Katherine Blackwood Lorraine Horner Virginia Blackwood Lucy Cummings Lodene Fuller Jean Hopson Daisy Tribble Kate Cooper Smith Hildegard McCuiston Lucy Wilmans Mary Alice Gregory Polly Hamberg Harryette Morrison Nell Borden Katherine Finney Virginia Cranor CLASS OF 1932 Edna Rose Gray Christine Nelson Jewell Edgar CLASS OF 1933 Joada John Auda Waltrip Marie Scott CLASS OF 1934 Sarah Pitney Carolyn Hyatt Martha Crook Leah Cornelison CLASS OF 1935 Virginia Terry Janie Lou Johnson Maxine Brown Doris Messer Betty Blodgett Eleanor Hale Alberta Shearon Alta Smith Lucille McMillan Josephine Lawton Isobel Nelson Helen Fulbright Roberta Fulbright Vivian Tatum Julia Fletcher Mildred Wood Marian Clark Virginia Greenhaw Mamie Corbitt Mary Louise Carter Flora Mae Parker Gladys Kitchens Margaret Seamster Evelyn Eason Jean Foutz BJBfcTA DJbJ TA. DI lb ' TA. V3C 51SV 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 undergrad¬ uates 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 numbers in its membership more than 15,000 women. The local chapter of Delta Delta Delta, Delta Iota, was granted a charter November 15, 1913. The anniversary of the chapter is celebrated annually by the return of Tri Deltas from all parts of the state to the chapter house for the Delta banquet given on that day. Delta Delta Delta sponsors three endowment funds, the National Endowment Fund, the Tri¬ dent Endowment Fund, and the Visiting Endowment Fund. The sorority is now building up a Thanksgiving Endowment Fund which is to be used for altruistic purposes among college women to further higher education. The three publications of Delta Delta Delta are the Trireme, the Triglyph, and the Trident. The sorority also publishes a song book to which the local chapter has made several contributions. First row: Johnson, Osborne, Patterson, Olliver, Skoog, Bryant, Keener, Pendleton, Reagan, Aiken. Second row: Walters, Long, Buxton, Bleidt, Pendleton, Perkins, Hippolite, Hallman, Vestal. Third row: Stalter, Sowell, Seay, Spencer, Taylor, Dodson, Dodson, Dodd, Medlin. DELTA DELTA DELTA VSIC lev Colors — Silver, Gold, and Blue Fanchon Sims Olliver Evelyn McDanial Elizabeth Green J o Franks Beth Skoog Mignon Pendleton Frances Bryant Beatrice Combs Opal Keener Mary Louise Reagan Mary Alice Pendleton Christine Stalter Lucy Margaret Taylor Caroline Hipolite CLASS OF 1932 Pauline Gates Madge Watson CLASS OF 1933 Fanny Warten Bernice Medlin Lucille Long Billy Vestal CLASS OF 1934 Mildred Aiken Doris Walters Bobsi Marinoni Clara Bleidt CLASS OF 1935 Wanda Helen Dodson Mildred Spencer Aileen Poyner Betty Dodd Louise Webster Flower— Pansy Mary Louise Sowell Ora McGhee Maurice Dodson Marian Buxton Blanche Osborne Vivian Ann Seay A. P. Hallman Lucille Perkins Lucy White Johnson J o Patterson Carrie O’Brian Irma Ingram Thomline Jobe Henri Cleveland PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, 1852. Alpha Beta Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1923. Phi Mu is the second oldest secret organization for women in United States. It was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, on January 4, 1852, and was announced to the world on March 4, 1852. Phi Mu now has sixty collegiate chapters and forty-four alumnae associations with 8,000 alumnae. The Phi Mu Fraternity selected the health-mobile in Georgia as its outstanding piece of phil¬ anthropic work and it stands unique as fraternity work. To have given such a contribution to her mother state was not only a noble idea, but it has proven a splendid piece of substantial medical missionary work. The 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 work; and it holds the name of Phi Mu as a beacon light to all organizations as¬ piring to religious, missionary, or idealistic work. To the Phi Mus it brings a thrill of pride and gratitude. In addition a $1,000 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. First row : Burns, Baynham, McGill, Grothe, Ellis. Second row: Evans, Champion, Wheeler, Yarrington, George. PHI MU Colors —Rose and White Flower —Enchantress Carnation Lesterree George Elinor Yarrington Marguerite Champion Elizabeth Evans CLASS OF 1932 Margaret McGill CLASS OF 1933 Martha Ellis Ruth Cox CLASS OF 1934 Eleanor Bell Anna Mae DeLay Dorothy Wheeler CLASS OF 1935 Norma Burns Mary Jane Angus Geneva Bohanan Bernice McGill Helen Louise Baynham Martha F. Grothe V5I L. — Founded at Monmouth College, 1870. Gamma Nu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1925. Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in March, 1870, but did not make its public appearance until October 13, 1870, the anniversary of which date is observed as Founders’ Day. There are now 63 active chapters, including three in Canada; nine inactive chapters, and 99 alumni 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 National Convention. The central office is located at Columbus, Ohio. The fraternity sponsors various philanthropic funds, among which are the Rose McGill Fund and the Students’ Aid Fund. The latter was founded in 1902 as a memorial to the founders, and now totals $52,000. It is available as scholarship loans to any woman student in the institutions where Kappa has a chapter. Publications of the fraternity include a quarterly magazine, " The Key,” the song book, and a catalogue of members. First row: Dailey, Boydston, Beauchamp, Beuse, Brewer, Abington. Second row: Stelzner, Smith, Nelson, George, Prewitt. Third row: Reauan. Rife. Hale. Reinoehl. Matthews. Joyce. Colors —Light and Dark Blue Flower— Fleur-de-lis Daphne Dailey Juliette Abington Dorothy Beuse Lois Jean Smith Jane Stelzner Ann Day Louise Matthews Vida Ray Sherrill GRADUATE STUDENT Irene Nelson CLASS OF 1932 Betty Sherrill Zillah Peel CLASS OF 1933 Juanita Prewitt Dorothy Kenney CLASS OF 1934 Anna Lou Rife CLASS OF 1935 Lillian Joyce Agnes Lytton Reagan Wanda Milhoan Rebecca George Margaret Brewer Betty Hale Emily Boydston Virginia Reinoehl Elizabeth Beauchamp Pauline Davidson DELTA GAMMA Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874. Alpha Omega Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1930. Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, on January 2, 1874. It was the first national women’s fraternity to have its beginning in the South. There are 46 active chap¬ ters, 12 inactive, and its membership is about 12,000. Five editions of the catalogue have been published since 1888, five of the songs books since 1895 (a sixth now ready for publication), and two histories since 1901. The journal is the ' ' Anchor ’ which has been published annually since 1884. A $50,000 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. $28,000 was raised for the Belgian refugee children. Prominent members include Ada L. Comstock, president of Radcliffe College; Ruth Bryan Owen, Congresswoman from Florida, and Grace Abbott, head of the United States Children’s Bureau, who was chosen as one of America’s twelve great women. Alpha Omega chapter was installed April 10, 1930, at the University of Arkansas. First row: Holbrook, Hallsted, Holbrook, Grant, Gray, Janssen, Jones, Niven. Second row : Jamison, Cate, Clark, Fulcher, Fowler, Niven, Riley, Pate. Third row: Poe, Robison, William, ' , Wood, Clark, Gray, Ickes, Pyeatte. D Fofo T A t s JMElylEs » i . . " )GV Colors — Bronze, Pink, and Blue CLASS OF 1932 Flower — Cream Colored Rose Elizabeth Grant Virginia Holbrook Edith Jamison Katherine Hallsted Ethelyn Howard Elane Janssen CLASS OF 1933 Gretchen Clark Elizabeth Niven Dorothy Robison Monique Hansell Hazel Pate Anna Margaret Wood Elizabeth Fulcher CLASS OF 1934 Patti Gene Moore Katherine Niven Mary Poe Isabel Jones Lessie Williams Virginia Cate Margaret Fowler Emily Dale Gray CLASS OF 1935 Imogene Williams Eleanor Clark Lillian Gray Jane Barnett Eleanor Ickes Louise Riley Lela Florence Bates Elizabeth Holbrook Frankie Weaver Doris Pyeatte Reprint from Traveler of May 5, ? 32: " Chi Omega Holds Initiation—Chi Omega sorority an¬ nounces the initiation of the following: Ila Weese White, Helen Virginia Appleby, Annette Wynne, Bobby Cooper, Martha Anne Moore , Frances Lynch, Jean Shoup, Lester McClean, and Marie Tibbetts.” BETTER LATE THAN NEVER. HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS Around 1890 the discipline of the University was left in the hands of the com¬ mandant of the military unit. Punishment was rather severe and sometimes bordered outside the realm of conversational remonstrance. One of the customs inaugurated by the military men in charge at the time was " guard duty.” Male students were re¬ quired, in turn, to stand duty during the night in guard over the campus and to challenge all who passed. PHI MTA KAPPA v e- KV Founded at William and Mary College, 1776. Alpha of Arkansas Chapter Installed, 1932. Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest honorary society, was installed at the University of Arkansas on April 4, 1932. OFFICERS John C. Futrall Henry H. Strauss Fred L. Kerr . Zilpha Curtis Battey Thorgny Cedric Carlson Charles Clifton Fitchner John Clinton Futrall Harrison Hale Marcus L. Bell Herbert E. Buchanan Arthur M. Harding Mary Temple Anderson J. Wirt Burnett, Jr. Virginia Houston CHARTER MEMBERS John Clark Jordan Fredrick Laird Kerr Ina Helen Kneer Robert Ward Leeper FOUNDATION MEMBERS Virgil Laurens Jones Antonio Marinoni MEMBERS IN COURSE From the Senior Class of 1932 James Farrar Lewis Mary Jane Tribble Helen Christine Nelson . President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Henry Harrison Strauss Delbert Swartz David Yancey Thomas Edgar Wertheim Vive Hall Young John E. Martineau George Vaughan Julian Seesel Waterman Treva Jane Ogan Irene Ingalls Pearson Albert Reuel Sparks ZOKBACK ;Kll£ L AMD GT0RCH First row : Schoonover , Ogan , Boyce , Hallsted , Tribble . Second row : Houston , Pearson , Jam ison . Katherine Hallsted Mary Jane Tribble Irene Pearson Christine Nelson . Carson Boothe Burnelle Boyce Katherine Hallsted Virginia Houston Bunn Bell Ann Brasfield OFFICERS MEMBERS Pearl Reed Jackson Ruth Jackson Christine Nelson Treva Jane Ogan Irene Pearson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Walter S. Dyer Jobelle Holcombe Jim P. Matthews . President Vice-President . Secretary . Tredsurer Wear Schoonover Mary Jane Tribble Mary John Fly Edith Jamison W. K. Schoonover Hazel Foutz Prior to the installation of the Phi Beta Kappa chapter at the University on April 4, 1932, Skull and Torch has been the outstanding organization, as regards scholarship, in the Arts and Science college. Its standards have been high and consistently maintained. As a predecessor to the older and more pretentious Phi Beta Kappa it has been a thorou gh and exacting sponsor of scholarship. KA Z O R. 5 A C NKagBHft B t U£ KEY V» c_ _ ■■ ■ ■ ., ._■■ ■ . ... _ - . ■■ --. - - OFFICERS Hal Douglas. President Burton Robbins. Vice-President Dean Morley. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Wiseman Clifton Wade Warren Wood Kenneth Holt Bruce Kendall Wear Schoonover Glen Rose Raymond Gibson Jay Dickey Hollis Buckelew Kavanaugh Bush Oliver Holmes James Oliver Earl Secrest FACULTY SPONSOR Dr. John Clark Jordan Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, by Ma¬ jor Bert C. Riley. A national organization was established in February, 1925. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. Member¬ ship is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all departments of American colleges and universities. Honorary membership is extended to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to cooperate with the faculty; to study student problems; stimulate progress and promote the interests of the institutions where it has chapters. The badge is an oblong key of gold on the surface of which appears a spreadeagle; in the mouth of the eagle is a wreath; 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. First row: Robbins, Dickey, Douglas, Wood , Wiseman. Second row: Schoonover, Wade, Holmes, Kendall, Morley. TAU J IdTA. PI - - - — ” ' — ! I6V First row : Annis, Nelson, Stewart . Second row : Albrecht, Wasson, Owen. B. B. Owen Harold D. Albrecht William F. Stewart James Hugh Nelson A. A. Diffey Loerwood C. Wasson B. B. Owen Merle W. Hemphill OFFICERS MEMBERS Henry H. Lewis Calvin L. Mowery Harold D. Albrecht William F. Stewart . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer James H. Nelson H. G. Thomasson, Jr. C. R. McCauley John H. Stewart W. N. Gladson W. R. Spencer MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. B. Stelzner Deane G. Carter L. C. Price R. G. Paddock A. G. Holmes Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885, under the leadership of Pro¬ fessor E. H. Williams, Jr. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of scholarship and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students in the institutions in which its chapters are located. When a chapter is established it may confer its key upon its alumni and students of earlier years in analogy to a similar custom in Phi Beta Kappa. Membership may be offered to graduates of engineering colleges where there is no chapter, provided the recipient has fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Member¬ ship of distinction may be conferred upon prominent engineers who may or may not already be members of the society. Alpha Chapter has been active since its establishment at the University of Arkansas in 1914. considered one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon an engineer. Election is RvAZOKBAC Kn BETA GAMMA SIGM ' - . __ _L- _ ' ■ 1 ■ ■■ ■ ' ■ ■ 1 - ft p OFFICERS Thomas Arthur Porter Joseph Wepfer Richard Chotard . Leslie Annis . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean C. C. Fichtner Dr. A. W. Jamison Professor W. B. Cole STUDENT MEMBERS Richard D. Chotard Robert Kane Joseph Wepfer Thomas A. Porter Leslie Annis Weems Trussell Beta Gamma Sigma, national honorary fraternity in Commerce, was installed at the University of Arkansas this past year. The fraternity was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1907, and now has thirty-nine chapters located in the more prominent Schools of Business Administration. Election to membership is limited to the upper tenth of the graduating class. The purposes of the fraternity are to give recognition to seniors who have maintained a high scholastic average; to foster the principles of honesty and integrity in business practice; to promote fellowship among those affiliated with the commercial professions; and to encourage systematic research in the realms of commerce. KAZO R.BAC l v L PHA CHI SIGMA V R IF " — —. ! 1 — ■ ' — - OFFICERS Lesley Kile. . President Clinton Bates. Vice-President Reuel Sparks.. ..._ Recorder Herlis Greenwood. Treasurer Robert Jones.. . . . Master of Ceremonies MEMBERS Clinton Bates Chatten Haynes Robert Perry Irvin Smiley George Cade James Smith Thomas Rawlings J. A. Moorman Herdis Greenwood Reul Sparks Howard B. Harmon Crafton James Robert Jones John Thornberry Cranston Reid William Johnson Lesley Kile Lloyd Gholson A. B. Moore GRADUATE MEMBERS Glen Wood Joe Fleming MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. L. E. Porter Dr. Edward Wertheim George Vaughan A. S. Humphreys W. S. Dyer Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemical fraternity, was founded at the University of Wisconsin in December, 1902. Its membership is drawn from students of chemistry who intend to make some phase of chemistry their life work. Members of undergraduate fraternities are admitted. From the date of its 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 in¬ to two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the profes¬ sional chapters. Members of the latter are professi onal chemists who have been elected in the colleg¬ iate chapters. PHI ETA SIGMA sw OFFICERS Alfred F. Williams.. Charles Gatewood Lincoln. Nathan Grabelsky. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean G. E. Ripley. Wear K. Schoonover. Dean J. C. Jordan and A. S. Humphreys .... MEMBERS CLASS OF 1932 Harold D. Albrecht CLASS OF 1933 Merle Wayne Hemphill B. J. Leon Hirshorn CLASS OF 1934 Charles Gatewood Lincoln Alfred F. Williams CLASS OF 1935 Willis Hampton Guinn Charles Franklin Niven Woodrow L. Pickhardt Leon Joseph Garot Chatten Richard Haynes Nathan Grabelsky John Austin Baker George William Crabtree Morris Joseph Ellis . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . . Faculty Adviser . Senior Adviser . Honorary Members Herman A. Robbins Loerwood C. Wasson Cecil Elam Yarbrough Leo Eustace Rizio Nicholas Monroe Smith Morris Shepp Isseks Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary fraternity that encourages high scholastic standing for first year stu¬ dents. In order to be eligible for membership, a student must make at least a 5.00 point average for either the first semester of his freshman year, or for the entire year. The local chapter was installed February 14, 1931, by Dean Herbert Smith of Illinois University. The original membership was 13; and enrollment now of 23 shows the remarkable effect which the organization has had upon the scholarship of the freshman. First row: Williams, Lincoln, Ripley, Grabelsky, Wahlofsky, Robbins. Second row: Baker, Hirshorn, Humphreys, Jordan, Garot, Yarbrough. Third row: Niven, Haynes, Wasson, Hemphill, Rizio AfcPJBA. ZIdTA V3(E First row : McGregor, Edmondson, Garot, Walton, Morrow. Second row: Boyd , Cooper, Niven, Setzler. OFFICERS James Niven . Chancellor Glen Boyd . Scribe Ross Mauney . Censor Dale McGregor . Chronicler Carroll Morrow . Treasurer MEMBERS Walter Cooper Geln Boyd Joe Walker Virgil Sapp Ross Mauney Leon Garot Cleo Walton James Edmondson Dale McGregor James Niven Rudolph Setzler Carroll Morrow Scholarship, development of Agriculture, and brotherhood among members may be listed among the purposes of Alpha Zeta, National Honorary Agricultural Fraternity. During this school year, 1931 and 1932, 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 prom¬ inent Agricultural workers in the South. 19 RAZOR ACl •CARBARD AMD RRADR OFFICERS G A. Browne . Captain J. S. Lidell . First Lieutenant W. C. Ruckman ........ .... Second Lieutenant Bert Harris . First Sergeant MEMBERS W. E. Brown Ralph Robinson Henry C. Teague Guy Bragg Roy Keeling Robert Osborne John Fogleman Glen Innis Robert Vining Joe Wepfer Banks Boyd Luther Hildebrand Joe Lee Guy D. Cunningham Lloyd White Maupin Cummings Ivan Jackson 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 col¬ leges and to spread intelligent information of our nation’s military requirements. Members of Scabbard and Blade are selected 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 pro¬ ficiency and interest in military affairs, personal character, and leadership in other university ac¬ tivities. First row: Robinson. Harris, Lidell, White, Fogleman. Second row: Browne , Bragg, Teague, Brown, Darr. OCTAGON CLUE) First row: Warren, Olliver, Ogan, Hamilton, George. Second row: Dailey, Houston, Hallsted. OFFICERS Lesterree George . Virginia Houston. Daphne Dailey. MEMBERS Daphne Dailey Virginia Houston . Treva Jane Ogan . Fanchon Sims Olliver Katherine Hallsted Martha Warren . Lesterree George . Dorothy Hamilton . . President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Kappa Kappa Gamma . Z eta Tau Alpha Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta . Delta Gamma . Phi Beta Phi . Phi Mu Carnall Hall Octagon, local honorary organization for outstanding senior women, was founded at the Uni¬ versity 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 a 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 mem¬ bers originally selected, and the group has determined to adhere to the practice of pledging only one from each of the seven sororities and Carnall Hall. The purpose of the organization is to develop and encourage in young women the qualities of service, leadership, and scholarship. The Arkansas chapter of Blackfriars, the national dramatic fraternity founded at the Univer¬ sity of Ar kansas in 1913, finished its nineteenth year with a performance of " Gold in the Hills,” an amusing and rowdy melodrama of the late nineties. The play was presented in May in the Chi Omega Theatre on the campus, and the club was assisted by the Play Production Class and Uni¬ versity Music Department. Period costumes and the general atmosphere of tent-show and show- boat days added to a successful performance. Blackfriar members participated in the presentation of Ibsen’s " A Doll’s House,” which the Play Production Class sponsored in October, a sincere and worthy attempt to interpret a serious play. The drama was modernized by costumes of our times and a setting of more charm than is ordinarily considered proper for Ibsen, but was otherwise unchanged. Fanchon Sims Olliver gave an interest¬ ing conception of the role of Nora, and Fletcher Brewer was particularly well-cast as Krogstad. The play was directed by Russell Burnett. i The pledges of Blackfriars were responsible for a performance of Oscar Wilde’s " The Import¬ ance of Being Earnest,” which, reversing the procedure of " A Doll’s House,” the staging attempted to reproduce the theatre of 1896, when this comedy of manners was first given. Fanchon Sims Olliver directed this singularly pleasant and colorful play. The Blackfriars One-Act Play contest was revived, and the encouraging number of manuscripts received are being judged. To prevent favoritism, it was required that plays be submitted under a nom de plume. Rehearsals of " The Second Man,” by S. N. Behrman, were halted to give the members ample time to produce " Gold in the Hills,” and the former play will be given next fall. The retiring officers are Charles Steel, president; Martha Warren, vice-president; Henry Fan- cher, vice-president; Lesterree George, secretary; Charlotte Walls, treasurer. Top row: Walls, Steel, George. Bottom row: Fancher, Warren. Top row: Nelson, Garrison, Fancher, Smith, Stalter. Second row: Fuller, Walls, Seamster, Franks, Steel, Tribble. Third row: Lander, George, Cross, Warren, McGill. OFFICERS Charles Steel . . President Martha Warren, Henry Fancher. Vice-Presidents Lesterree George. Secretary Charlotte Walls. Treasurer MEMBERS Kenton Garrison Charles Steel Lesterree George Mary Downs Lander Lodene Fuller Isobel Nelson Mary Jane Tribble Ernest Franks Henri Cleveland Christine Stalter Alex E. Sher Margaret Seamster Henry Fancher Martha Warren Charlotte Walls Victoria Cross Christine Nelson Bobsi Marinoni Bernice McGill Willard Smith Grover Ledlie Ila Weese White Margaret Frierson OFFICERS Cullen T. Cox . President Harry H. Hurley . Vice-President William M. Lee . Secretary Quentin L. Kendall . Treasurer Carl F. Keller .. . . Master of Rituals FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. Fitchner W. B. Cole P. W. Milam A. W. Jamison W. E. Gunderson MEMBERS Jack Dillon Marshall Miller William L. Trussell T. A. Porter William Lee Ira Woodfin Joe Wepfer Carl Ferdinand Keller Irland Duty Eugene Osborne Cullen T. Cox Quentin Kendall Leslie Annis Harry Hurley Richard D. Chotard T. Roy Reid Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University in 1904. Beta Zeta Chapter was estab¬ lished in the University of Arkansas, November, 1928. The Fraternity has 49 active chapters in the leading Schools of Business Administration in the United States and Canada. Beta Zeta Chapter is prominently identified by the high scholastic standing of its members and by its annual awards promotes the best endeavors of students in the Business School. Meetings are held semi-monthly at which time prominent speakers talk on topics related to busi¬ ness. Each year the chapter sponsors a tour to some important industrial center, which proves of much practical benefit to the students in the School of Business. First row: Miller, Annis, Wepfer, Woodfin, Duty, Osborne, Trussell. Second row: Dillon, Cox, Chotard, Hurley, Kendall, Keller. PHI ALPHA DBPTA !1| 3V Top row: Douglas, Wade, Keith. Botttom row Catlett, Wood, Oglesby. OFFICERS Edwin B. Keith. Justice Kavanaugh Bush. Vice-Justice Eugene Warren. Clerk Richard Huie. Marshall MEMBERS Hal Douglas Clifton Wade Frank Burke Warren Wood Robert Young Leon Catlett Robert Purifoy Edward Maddox Harry Wells Phi Alpha Delta was founded in Chicago, Illinois, November 8, 1902. It was the outgrowth and reorganization of a fraternity of law students known as Lambda Epsilon, founded in 1897. Membership is limited to students of law at the various accredited law schools where chapters are located. Students belonging to general college fraternities are admitted. Members of the legal pro¬ fession who have attained distinction, upon the approval of the national executive board, are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation through local chapters. Names of the chapters are in honor of some celebrated lawyer or jurist. Garland chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1919. It was named for Augustus H. Garland, the only man from Arkansas to be in a President’s cabinet. He served as Attorney-General in President Cleveland’s administration. OFFICERS J. Hugh Nelson C. Preston Winters Guy E. Kirkley W. David Thornberry Prof. W. R. Spencer Alex A. Diffey Haskell G. Wilson J. Hugh Nelson Karl N. Reid Harold D. Albrecht Robt. L. Atkins Guilford V. Smith C. Preston Winters J. B. Baker Edwin C. Dean Arvin Wellborn MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS Horace G. Thomasson, Jr. Russell B. Stone Daniel B. Jamison Frank R. Clegg William Treadway John Carnahan Guy Kirkley Joe Marlar Bester B. Owen PLEDGES Burnett Clemmons Chester Dean Calvin Mowery . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Prof. W. B. Stelzner Walter Pittman Gerald Sisk B. J. Leon Hirshorn Norris O’Neal Robt. Osborne W. Davis Thornberry Robert Hunt Richard Cope Russell McCauley Henry H. Lewis George G. Farris Theta Tau was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904, and was known as " Hammer and Tongs” until 1911. The Greek letters have always appeared on its badge. It was from the beginning intended to be a professional general engineering fraternity to inculcate high ethical and professional standards and to foster close fraternal relations among its members. Membership is limited to students of engineering of " personal worthiness and of promising engineering ability.” Its scholastic standards are high. It does not permit its members ot join other engineering fraternities, either general or departmental, except honorary scholastic organizations, but admits membership in collegiate social fraternities. Upsilon Chapter, which was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928, was fortunate in being able to entertain at Fayetteville the Tenth National Biennial Convention on December 29, 30, and 31, 1931. First row: Cole, Treadway, Sisk, Stone, Cope, Thomasson. Second row: Hirshorn, Diffey, Pittman, Kirkley, Jamison, Owen, O ' Neal, Hunt. Third row: Atkinson, Nelson, Reid, Albrecht, Smith, Wilson. Burnelle Boyce Claudine Brannen Dorothy Buschow OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Treva Jane Ogan Martha Mayer Dorothy Sanderson Daphne Dailey Dorothy Hamilton Faye Bounds Dora Nell Durden Mamie Corbitt Maedean Henbest SPONSOR Mrs. Zillah Cross Peel Mildred French Pi Kappa, a woman’s professional journalistic sorority, was founded at the University of Ar¬ kansas in 1917. Membership of the group is made up of women who are planning to take up the profession of journalism, and only those who have shown marked interest, originality, and ability along these lines, as well as having done consistent and creditable work on student publications, are recognized by the sorority. i 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 com¬ bines with the Men’s Press Club in sponsoring the meet. Lamar Otis Edwin Dean . Wilson Fisher, Jr. Cleveland Kohonke John E. Riggs Drexel Dane Kailey Elmon L. Collette Willard H. Ballard W. S. Gregson OFFICERS MEMBERS Gilmer Kirk Dixon Edwin A. Llwyd Maurice Ward Lucien L. Fowler Chatten R. Haynes Norman M. Warnock MEMBERS IN FACULTY F. J. Foutz . President . V ice-President . Secretary-T reasurer John S. Skillern William Bridges Lamar Otis Wilson Fisher, Jr. Edwin Dean Henry D. Tovey 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 investigation are eligible for the organization. Llwyd Dixon McCormick Collette Dean First row: Hays, Ogan, George, Tribble, Halls ted. Second row: Long, Clark. Pearson, Smith. OFFICERS Mary Jane Tribble. President Lesterree George. Vice-President Treva Jane Ogan ............. Treasurer Irene Pearson. Secretary MEMBERS Lucille Long Lucile Nelson Hazel Presson Zillah Peel Kate Cooper Smith Nina Hays Onis Gaine Jones Gretchen Clark Katherine Hallsted The National Society of Lambda Tau was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, by a group of English scholars. Beta Chapter was established on the campus of the University of Ar¬ kansas in 1923. r 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 activi¬ ty and to encourage originality by associating together girls who are really interested in the work. Each week the members of the Society meet. They discuss and study i nteresting topics in the current literary field. OFFICERS Virginia Houston . Mildred Zoll Ethlyn Fern Howard . Lillian Blackburn Louanah Riggs Lillian Joyce Nell Borden Lucy Johnson Mary Bob Sanford . President V ice-President . Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Mary E. Treadway Ernestine Wilson Dorothy Kenney Wanda Milhoan Mary Jane Angus Elizabeth McGill Bohart Virginia Beaver Anna Lou Rife Katherine Hallsted Mary Elizabeth Pace 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 and their musical interest, uphold the highest ideals of a musical education; to raise the standards of productive musical work among the women students of colleges and universities; to further the development of a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding between foreign countries and America, and to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. Sigma Omicron Chapter, a strong link in S. I. A s chain of service and high ideals, was in¬ stalled November 25, 1925. The chapter has four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Mildred Gillespie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. First row: Treadway, Johnson, Hallsted, Houston, Milhoan, Borden. Second row: Kenney, Joyce, Wilson, Rife, Riggs. OMICROM BERTA Thompson, Brewer, Henderson, Hoback OFFICERS Lorea Hoback Oma P. Thompson Ellen Henderson . President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Edrie Scott Helen Cannon Margaret Brewer Euna Harrell Oma P. Thompson Lorea Hoback Ellen Henderson Margaret Armstrong Ilma Slade Gretta Long Omicron Delta is a local Home Economics organization which was organized in December, 1929. Its purpose is to strengthen the bonds of friendship, to promote the morale and intellectual development of its members, and to advance and upbuild the science of Home Economics. Only those girls in the upper two-fifths of the junior and senior classes are considered for membership. Character and personality, interest and participation in student activities, professional attitude, and leadership qualities are also factors in determining the eligibility of any girl for membership. As the Home Economics Department grows and the general conception of Home Economics broadens this organization, though young, will grow stronger with increased membership. OFFICERS Hazel DeShazo Jack Busick . Wilfred D. Webb Tom Harris . . President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Wilfred D. Webb Tom Harris Carson Boothe Jack Busick Nina Cooper Hazel DeShazo Rachel Mary Peisen Idele M. Garcia SPONSOR Dr. D. Y. Thomas 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 organization. Qualifications for membership are twelve hours " B” in history. Webb Busick Harris DeShazo Albrecht Trussell Cooper Spann Treadway Richardson OFFICERS Harold Albrecht . President William Treadway . Vice-President D. P. Richardson . Secretary Walter Cooper . Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY D. P. Richardson John B. Woods Clyde L. Farrar W. S. Dyer MEMBERS Harold Albrecht Walter Cooper Weems Trussell William Treadway Garland Spann Ned Muse Square and Compass was founded at the Washington and Lee University in 1917 to provide a democratic intercollegiate Masonic organization which would federate the various Masonic clubs that have existed in American educational institutions for many years. The Arkansas Square was established in 1921. There are at present fifty-six active chapters. Among the objects of Square and Compass are: To provide a college organization where members of the student body and the faculty can and will meet upon the level; to create an interest in the history, symbolism, jurisprudence, and philosophy of free-masonry and to promote their study by the members of the fraternity; to increase fraternalism upon the campus, not only among our members, but among the other organizations and throughout the whole student body. (Alpha Beta Chapter) Opal Wright Ford Helen Cannon Martha Parnell Warren Nina Hardin . Pearl Reed Jackson Helen Graham OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary T reasurer Counsellor G. N. Cade C. H. Cross MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. R. Gerberich C. M. Reineohl H. G. Holtz Grace Upchurch C. E. Prall Juliette Abington Mary Temple Anderson Marion Bassett Gladys Falls Lula Mae Holland Carolyn Hyatt MEMBERS Ruth Jackson T. H. Landers Louise Love Thelma Matthews Margaret Montague Lloyd Moseley Christine Nelson Irene Pearson Hazel Presson Aubrey Southard Marie Stewart Edith Uhl Mrs. Van Ausdell Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary society in education, was founded on March 18, 1911, and became incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois as an honorary educational fraternity June 8, 1911. Alpha Beta chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in February, 1924. There are now 87 chapters of Kappa Delta Pi dispersed throughout 35 states with a membership number¬ ing more than 17,000. 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 desir¬ able social qualities. Members of the faculties of the College of Education are eligible for mem¬ bership. C ILL! B § Because it was claimed to be a rich man’s school the University of Arkansas was attacked by the state legislature in 1887 for not stressing agricultural and mechanical subjects in place of classical courses. This movement against President Edgar and the existing University was led by the agrarian party both in the higher courts of the state and in the legislature. The very life of the University was threatened with the passing of a bill to provide facilities for agricultural and mechanical courses at the expense of the classical subjects. The courses of study, however, were arranged by the faculty, despite the law, to include numerous and sufficient subjects in classical studies. “A” etUE) V M- -■ . . 1 = ■■■ ■— - - - ■.. ' " - OFFICERS . President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Earl Secrest . Earl Darr Raymond Gibson HONORARY MEMBERS Fred C. Thomsen Ivan Jackson Leslie Nations Red Johnson Walter Neely Joe Chambers Earl Darr Hal Douglas Neal Harmon Oliver W. Holmes Kenneth Holt Charles Bassett MEMBERS Jack Robison Bruce Kendall Rex Houston H. Phillips J. T. Edmondson Burton Robbins Jake Schoonover Earl Secrest Bernard Uptmoor Glen Rose Walter Pittman Glen Innis Raymond Gibson J. Erwin Tom Finney W. H. Clark J. L. Jelks James Sexton Tom Murphy L. Stout The " A” Club, whose membership is restricted to those who have been awarded the coveted " A” for participation in sports, was reorganized in 1922, and has since that time endeavored to function for the best interest of the University. It 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 eventually spread to all of Arkansas’ citizenry. Top row: Rose, Thomsen, Bassett, Schoonover. Second row: Pittman, Uptmoor, Gibson, Jackson, Whitfield. Third row: Clifton, Edmondson, Kendall, Jelks, Darr, Holmes, Brasfield. Fourth row: Nations, Robison, Johnson, Secrest, Kelly, Neely, Erwin. Bottom row: Phillips, Douglas. HOME ECONOMICS CEIIE sie Top row: Patterson, Paul, Hoback, Foster, Rand, Thurman, Taylor. Second row. Anderson, Cummings, Cagle, Bcuse, Bullington, Speir, Stringfield. Third row: Holbrook , Thompson, Bowman, Woodard, Heerwagen, Brewer, Scott. Mildred Stringfield Dora Mae Anderson Edna Jo Patterson Alice Bowman Olivia Smenner Dora Mae Anderson Dorothy Ann Beuse Zilpha Battey Alice Bowman Margaret Brewer Melva Bullington Lurline Cagle Lucy Cummings Lois Foster Marion Heerwagen OFFICERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bernice McDonald Sponsor MEMBERS Lorea Hoback Virginia Holbrook Cuba Belle Thurman Mrs. Oma Thompson Mrs. C. H. Nance Edna Jo Patterson Lucille Paul Julia Phillips Aileen Poyner . . . . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Zilpha Battey Merle Rand Frances Lynch Ruth Merritt Edrie Scott Edrie Speir Mildred Stringfield Ida Woodard Florene Kennedy Louis Parkington Erma Taylor The Home Economics Club is one of the largest student organizations on the Arkansas campus, with membership open to all girls enrolled in the Home Economics Department. It is affiliated in the State and American Home Economics Associations, the only professional organizations dealing solely with home economics problems. The club meets monthly. Its purposes are to encourage high standards in economics work and to promote friendship and social activity among its members. PRESS CRIIR OFFICERS Jack Busick Frank Newell Bert Harris . Marvin Hurley W. J. Lemke Mack Anderson Robert Austin C. A. Browne Jack Busick Richard D. Chotard Tharon Crigler Carl Cross Earnest Deane Jay Dickey Roy Forrest MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. A. Thalheimer MEMBERS Ray Forrester Kenton Garrison Deane Good Bert Harris Harry Hurst Charles Kappen Albert Kelley Louis Lewellyn Nobles Lowe Olen Marshall Dean Morley ASSOCIATE MEMBERS President . V ice-President . .. T reasurer Permanent Secretary Marvin Hurley Frank Newell James Niven O. M. Newton Lamar Otis Burton Robbins Charlfs Steel Van Tyson Clifton Wade James Wimberly Robert Wiseman W. K. Rose K. B. Roy Charles M. Wilson D. C. Ambrose Jim Bohart R. A. Cooper V. L. Jones Jerome McRoy Rufus J. Nelson The Press Club is the live-wire of journalistic activity in the University. Numerous banquets and other social get-togethers are held by the group during the year. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the organization is the Gridiron Banquet which it sponsors each spring. The Club is composed of those men who have had actual study and experience in journalism. First row: Dickey, Wade, Deane, Tyson, Busick, Steel. Second row: Niven, Hurley, Wiseman, Morley, Marshall, Robbins, Newell, Lowe. Third row: Forrester, Garrison, Chotard, Harris, Anderson, Cross. A MENORAH SOCIETY First row: Travin, Lessman, H. Schwartz, Tabachmik, Ushkow. Second row: Kahn, L. Schwartz, Shudmak , Opper, Markheim, Hagler, Kaplan. Third row: Yontef, Riskin, Levine, Grossman, Alper. Associated with the Intercollegiate Menorah Society. Founded at Harvard University, 1906. Arkansas Chapter Established, 1927. Mac L. Levine Milton Travin Jack J. Lessmann E. Louis Schwartz Melvin Schudmak Arnold D. Kahn Harold Schwartz Moe Ushkow Abram Kaplan OFFICERS MEMBERS Abe Alper Max Krakowitz Norman Riskin Herbert R. Markheim Reuben Yontef . President . Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary Historian Walter Prince Harry B. Hagler Marvin Grossman Philip Opper The Menorah is a society open for all students. Its purpose is the study of Jewish thought and literary creations, which will enable the student to become able to adjust himself more easily to the complex situations he will have to face in later life. The Menorah believes in free and open-minded study and discussion, because only through these mediums can students arrive at intelligent and un¬ biased opinions. The society, under the able leadership of its president, Mac L. Levine, 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. YOUNG- DEMOCRATS OUUJfe OFFICERS Hal Douglas.. ... Chairman EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Clifton Wade Tom Lovett Ray Forrester Warren Wood Joe Chambers Dean Morley Lem Bryan Margaret McGill D. H. Blackwood Nelson Sadler Charlotte Walls Fletcher Brewer Ed Keith Treva Jane Ogan Joe Wepfer Jay Dickey Jim Oliver Jack Busick Met Caldwell The University Young Democrats’ club was organized on the campus in 1931. The purpose of this club is to promote the interest of young Americans in national politics. The club has had as its guests several prominent men who addressed them on issues that were of national con¬ cern. Among these men were Vincent M. Miles, Former Governor Charles Brough, and Judge George Vaughan. This club is a member of the national system organized by the last Democratic National Convention and it is promulgating the doctrines of the national party. The membership is lim¬ ited to young people of over 21 years who wish to become affiliated with the organization. Bernal D. Seamster is state chairman of the national body. Top row: Ogan, Chambers, Brewer, Douglas, Forrester, Morley, Walls. Bottom row: Wepfer, Keith, Bryan, Dickey, Wood, Oliver. DBUTSCHBR VERMN First row: Hagler, Walker, Wilson, H. Schwartz, Tyson, Thomas, L. Schwartz , Ushkow, Williams. Second row: L. Smith, Pickens, Packales, Opper, Nelson, Love, Markheim, McCormick. Third row: G. Smith, Caldwell, Bradley, A pier, Kahn, Adler, Long, Lessman. Lucille Nelson Harry Hagler Ruth Jackson Harold Schwartz Hollis Buckelew . Alfred E. Lussky Roland B. Schaefer OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS William J. Baerg MEMBERS . President . Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Song Leader Walter J. Lemke Harvey L. Allen Herman Adler Nathan Grabelsky Aron Miller Harold Silberbush Orlin Allen Maxwell Grossbard Isobel Nelson Gladys Smith Abe Alper Caldeen Gunter Joseph Nigberg Lois Smith B ernard Alpren Clyde Henderson Philip Opper Frank Stavin Hyman Baum Talbot Ivy Sidney Packales W. F. Thomas Martha Bond James Izenberg Zillah Peel PORTIS TURRENTINE Albert Bradie Norman Jones Marion Pickell Van Tyson Lorna Caldwell Arnold Kahn Jim Pickens Belle Ughez Gilbert Chassy Edward Landau Woodrow Pickhardt Moe Ushkow Bernard Dantow Jack Lessman Walter Prince ISADORE WAHLOFSKY Rodger Dickinson Lucille Long Herman Robbins James A. Walker Dale Dildy Louise Love Curtis Rogers Robert N. Walker Ethel Edwards Saul Malsmann E. Louis Schwartz Alfred F. Williams Lillian Friend Herbert Markheim Alex E. Sher Doyne Wilson Nathan Gelbert Paul McCormick Reuben Yontef Deutscher Verein completes its third year since its reorganization in 1929, following a period of inactivity after 1917. It has regained the prestige and usefulness it enjoyed before the war, and its monthly programs, featuring lectures and short talks in German, German songs, burlesques and plays, are attended by faculty and townspeople as well as members. Membership includes students who have made a grade of B or better in the first semester German. An annual banquet is given in the spring. D PI MU EPSIPOM » - ■ — ' ■ ' — OFFICERS Guilford Smith. Roberta Currie . ... . . ... Marian Brashears. Lula Mae Holland. Martha Bond . . . . . .... MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. H. M. Hosford Dr. V. W. Adkinson Director Assistant Director . Secretary . Librarian . Treasurer Mr. Paul Cramer Marian Brashears Fern Cramer Roberta Currie Lula Mae Holland Elizabeth Kane J. Gus Lewis MEMBERS David P. Richardson G. D. Nichols Eula Ethel Phillips Guilford Smith Robert Vining G. W. Droke H. D. Albrecht Martha Bond Helen Graham Chatten Haynes Merle Hemphill H. G. Thomasson, Jr. Clarrene Tribble Pi Mu Epsilon has grown out of the Math Club, an organization founded at the University of Arkansas on February 11, 1919, by a group of students interested in mathematics. The group was under the direction of Dr. W. L. Miser. The fraternity exists as a laboratory media for the study of higher mathematics. Among the charter members of the club are A. M. Harding and Davis P. Richardson. E. E. Stevenson, president of the club in 1922, was the reciprocant of a Rhodes scholarship. Pi Mu Epsilon requires a candidate for membership to have an average of 4.00 in mathematics. The organization is recognized on the Arkansas campus as a lively one—serving a purpose beyond merely offering itself as another organization for someone to belong to. 32 Cooper Stringfield Kumpe Morrow OFFICERS Walter Cooper Mildred Stringfield Otto Kumpe . Carroll Morrow . General Manager Assistant Manager . Junior Manager Secretary-T reasurer The Agri Day Association was organized in 1917 and since that time there has been an annual celebration sponsored by Agricultural students. For the first few years Agri Day was given in the form of a carnival or fair, featuring exhibits of the various departments, a parade, and the Agri Ball. The celebration was held in the fall of each year until after the World War when the enroll¬ ment increased and new features were added to the Day. Besides sponsoring the events of Agri Day which now comes late in April of each year the Association sponsors a fall " Barnwarmin’ ” given soon after the school year begins, and an annual spring picnic and " Barn dance” at the University farm all of which involve considerable capital and cooperative effort on the part of all Agricultural students. IMTERMATIONAL RELATIONS RToT IR - ■■ ' - 1 ? !. 1I _ ' ■ - 1 1 . -..-— n .- -m w OFFICERS Thomas Harris. President Frederick Whiteside. President Ernestine Wilson. Secretary Maurine Dodson . . Treasurer SPONSOR Dr. D. Y. Thomas MEMBERS W. H. Baldwin Rebecca George Mignon Pendleton Arthur G. Frankel, Jr William Cordell Onis Gaines Jones George Olliver, Jr. Carl F. Keller Maupin Cummings Charles Jones James Whitaker Harry Colay William Coleman Pearl Reed Jackson Fred Whiteside Joe Covington Met J. Caldwell Maurine Dodson Lowell D. Gibbons Ernestine Wilson Thomas Harris W. Webb Rachel Peisen Lucille Perkins Katie V. Karnes The International Relations Club is one of many such organizations established in both Ameri¬ can and foreign colleges and universities under the auspices of the Carnegie Endowment for Peace which supplies the various clubs with books dealing with international relations and resumes of im¬ portant and timely events taking place in the nations of the world. The Endowment also sends speakers who are recognized for their ability in the field of international relations. The local club has a membership of 25 and holds meetings every two weeks at which topics of world interest are discussed either informally or in accordance with a pre-arranged program with a view to increasing interest in this field and promoting a better understanding of the conditions which govern the modern world. The club also sent Arthur Frankel as a delegate to the Conference of International Relations Clubs held at Oklahoma University in April. Top row: Keller, Cordell, Gibbons, George, Baldwin. Bottom row : Cummings, Pendleton, Harris, Covington, Wilson. - —■ " - - -j 1 ISV OFFICERS Burnelle Boyce. Edith Jamison . . ... Juanita Prewitt.. President Secretary T reasurer The Women’s League was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1926 by the women stu¬ dents of the institution with the purpose of bringing about a closer unity and a more concerted organization among t he 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 remain comparative strangers due to the clannishness of campus social groups, are brought into close contact. The organization has been active this year in upholding its standards. At the beginning of the fall semester an informal get-together banquet was given for all University women students. 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 has been a pioneer in this field. JBRANMRR GROROG-Y SOCIETY OFFICERS J. N. Payne. President Billy Ruckman. Vice-President Tom Millard. Secretary-Treasurer Dr. A. W. Giles SPONSORS Dr. V. O. Tansey Mr. V. G. Sleight Dr. David Causey HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. L. E. Porter Dr. S. C. Dellinger Wade Long MEMBERS Tom Rawlings J. O. Clark Jim Bates Olen Marshall Robert Rowland Jack Busick The Branner Geology Club, named in honor of Dr. J. 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 student body. Meetings are held each month at which subjects of geological interest are discussed and original papers presented. The chief requirement for membership is an active interest in geology, the im¬ portance of which few students realize. 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. Clark Ruckman Rawlings Busick Marshall ROOTIN ' RTLIRR 3| 3V First row. Tribble, George, Ptak, Prewitt, Bowman, Bryant, Dailey. Second row: George, Boydston, McGill, Hallman, Holbrook, Crutcher, Simpson, Walls. Third row: Combs, Houston, Hansell, Rothenhafer, McDaniel, Grant. OFFICERS MEMBERS Lesterree George . Mary Jane Tribble Mary Bragg McDaniel Sibyl Ptak Sue Simpson Alice Bowman Mary Jane Tribble Virginia Houston Charlotte Walls Beatrice Combs Mabel Crutcher Edna Rose Gray Frances Rogers Margaret McGill Bernice McGill Monique Hansell Valine Vickers Emily Boydston Frances Bryant Annapearle Hallman Daphne Dailey . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Virginia Holbrook Juanita Prewitt Martha Rothenhafer Elizabeth Grant Rebecca George Virginia George Nina- Austin Lillian Gregson 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 Hall. The Rootin’ Rubes, together with the Arkansas Booster Club, have founded a pep squad com¬ posed 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 the year, the members serve tea at the Y. W. C. A. room in the University. All three-letter athletes are presented blankets by the organization. A ® It® JEb® It)® vac OFFICERS H. D. Albrecht. Chairman H. G. Thomasson. Vice-Chairman Paul Johnson . Treasurer Robert Vining MEMBERS Secretary H. D. Albrecht J. H. Nelson Russell Stone J. C. Howard F. L. McDonald H. G. Thomasson Paul Johnson Walter Pittman Robert Vining Harold Lamont Gus Lewis Eugene Ray MEMBERS OF LOCAL BRANCH Leon Williams E. E. Borland C. L. Mowery W. C. Whitfield E. E. Cato F. S. Raedels N. F. Bolling G. G. Evans Guilford Smith J. C. Huggler J. A. Hays M. N. Shafer C. E. Kohonke Luther Hildebrand W. D. Thornberry W. J. Pruitt H. H. Lewis W. C. Warram H. L. Scott L. C. Wasson W. F. Stewart 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 eli¬ gible 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. First row: Wasson, Cato, Scott, Morrow, Thomasson, Albrecht, Johnson. Second row: Lewis, Stewart, Vining, Pittman, Nelson, Stone, Smith. First row : Kirkley, Neely, Hemphill, Blair, Reid, Brown. Second row : Harris , Hemphill, O ' Neal, Cole, Morris. OFFICERS B. E. Howard J. B. Baker Lertin Hemphill . C. Leisure MEMBERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary Ray Blair Karl Reid V. A. Wallace W. E. Brown George Wallace W. G. Neely Lockin Hobbs Dan Cooper Guy Kirkley Merle Hemphill John Harris H. H. Stirman Ray Morris Lee O. Henderson Robert Cole Roy Morris George Harris J. B. Stewart Norris O ' Neal R. W. Osborne W. D. Baird MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. R. Spencer G. P. Stocker R. C. Wray 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 under¬ graduate 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 qual¬ ifications for membership. University of Arkansas, February 25, 1931 OFFICERS Anne Meek Logan. President Charlotte Walls. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Anne Meek Logan Charlotte Walls Frances Bryant Sadie Edwards Sallye Cooper Annette Wynne Christine Stalter Thelma Pharr Martha P. Warren Margaret Rowell Rosa Lee Graham Vivien W. Tatum Rosalie Watt Mary Alice Gregory Sarah Pitney Marian Buxton First row: Rowell, Stalter, Warren, Cooper, Logan. Second row. Walls, Edwards, Graham, Bryant. POETRY ORUR wtl 3IGV First row: Hamilton, French, Vaughan. Second row: Olliver, Long, Hansell. SPONSORS Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni Poet Laureate of Arkansas Dr. Margaret Richter Miss Mary Ann Davis Lucille Long . Bobsi Marinoni Mildred French OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS Dorothy Hamilton Fanchon Sims Olliver Monique Hansell Virginia Vaughan Bobsi Marinoni 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 poetess of national rec¬ ognition, who lives in Fayetteville. Mrs. Marinoni has continued to be the inspiring genius of the club since the departure of Mr. Hawkins. ' D vaif ■ . i i-1 ii .... ■ i OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS E. A. Ramay Joe Marlar Karl Bowman C. R. McCauley Joe Bylander William Hamburg MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. R. G. Paddock Prof. C. L. Price Prof. J. T. Strate Prof. A. G. Holmes The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a national organization composed of prac¬ ticing engineers. The National Society has student branches in all lea ding Engineering colleges for students who are interested in mechanical engineering. The National Society celebrated its fiftieth anniversary in 1930 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 Engineer’s Day. Harold Pinckney Burnett Clemmons J. A. McKimmey John Carnahan Bob Atkins O. L. Watson B. B. Owen Preston Winters Alex Diffey . First row: Pinckney . Atkins . McCauley, Diffey , Ramay. Second row : Owen, Clemmons, Watson. « B ® D Albrecht Thomasson Nelson Bates OFFICERS Harold Albrecht . President H. G. Thomasson . Vice-President James Hugh Nelson . Secretary Clinton Bates .. Treasurer The General Engineering Society, which is composed of all the members of the student body who are enrolled in the College of Engineering, was founded in 1921 for the purpose of coordinat¬ ing interest in the students and promoting a brotherly spirit among the engineers, and has grown from a minor group to a well formed organization of over 250 members. In addition to coordinat¬ ing interest, the society has direct charge of the planning and supervision of Engineer’s Day. This year the group has taken a great interest in the Arkansas Engineer, the official journal of the engi¬ neering students. The General Engineering Society has been under the capable leadership of Harold D. Albrecht during this academic year. The society drew up a new constitution to replace the ancient ruling document during the present year. G. E. S. also celebrated St. Pat’s Day with the greatest cele¬ bration in years. Robert Atkins, as St. Pat, and Miss Betty Sherrill, as Engineer’s Queen, ruled over the twenty-fifth Engineer’s Day which was closed by the annual ball with music by Ralph Ben¬ nett’s Seven Aces. The organization also re-organized and re-financed the Arkansas Engineer and as a result of the interest shown has made its continuance almost certain for many years to come. This is the first year that the society has operated under the new system of collecting dues, which seems to have met with the unanimous support from the student body. OFFICERS Celma Gilliland Lorea Hoback Cuba Thurman Floyd Mainard John Baker Hazel Craig Celma Gilliland Troy Jennings Ruth Merritt George Pharis Bonnie Ray Cuba Thurman SPONSOR ZlLPHA BATTEY MEMBERS Glenn Boyd Reece Dampf Iva Harness Otto Kumpe James Niven Julia Phillips Edrie Scott Beulah Tucker Garner Smith Austin Vines Lurline Cagle Elma Davis Euna Harrell Heywood Lloyd C. C. Oury Madge Polk Eardie Shannon Faye Vaughan . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer . Reporter Zona Gail Lloyd White William Cochran Cora Duke Lorea Hoback Floy Mainard Lucille Paul Luther Roberts HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Dan T. Gray Miss Connie Bonslagel W. J. Jernigan Organized in December, 1929, the University 4-H Club has made continual progress with the passing of each semester. The membership of the club is composed of men and women students who completed one or more years of 4-H work previous to their coming to the University. From the beginning, the purpose of the club has been to develop qualities of leadership; of increasing the knowledge of the members of state and national club work; of inducing more 4-H Club members out in the state to enter the College of Agriculture; and in general to prepare members to become more efficient workers in the field of agricultural extension. Top row: Gilliland, Baker, Paul, Niven, Kumpe, Boyd, Hoback. Bottom row : Cagle, White, Cochran, Thurman, Scott, Smith, Craig. Top row : Keith , Dean, Martin, Edmondson, Holmes, Niven, Deane. Second row : Landers, Turner, Busick, Wiseman, Schoonover. Third row: Oliver, Davis, Smith, Lander. OFFICERS Jack Busick. Jim Oliver ........ Adolph Nemnich . . . . . . . Gulley Davis. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer Carson Boothe Fred Brady Jack Busick Dude Tarver Joe Walker Preston Winters Harold Fat Clark Frank Clegg Roger Dickinson Robert Dial Jim Edmondson Lloyd Huffer Read Chilcoat Gulley Davis MEMBERS Oliver Holmes Raymond Turner Jew Wiseman Dan Douglas Ed Keith Harold Kirksieck Lowe Huffer Dick Huie Earl Lander Floyd Murrell Adolph Nemnich James Niven Joe Knott Doyne Smith Willard May Tom Lovett Gardner Lander Sam Linn Ben Lowe Jim Oliver Hampton Pace Wear Schoonover Robert Austin Chester Dean Earnest Deane Fred Martin Woodrow Pickhardt 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 dormi¬ tories and in promoting the welfare of all inmates. Social activities of the Club consist of dances, hikes, parties of various sorts. Initiations are held each semester, and the sacredness of the order is duly impressed upon the neophytes. To be qualified to join this club, a person must live in the dormitories at least three months consecutively. 2 .® Cjr® R® CRCIIb va n .. ■ " ■jl —i — OFFICERS James Niven. President Glen Boyd.. . . Vice-President Carroll Morrow. Secretary Walter Cooper. Rush Captain Eardie Shannon. Historian Lloyd White. House Manager MEMBERS Leon Garot Celma Gilliland Garner Smith Lee Austin Cleo Walton Othello Gordon Howard Eoff William Buchanan Dan Ingram Ernest Lloyd Grover Jernigan Howard Goforth Hal Brogdon Charles Niven Garland Boswell Alvin Barton John Baker Gus Eidson Bill Cochran Haywood Lloyd Earl Landers Gus Clifton Reece Dampf Bill Rogers The purpose of the A. G. R. Club is to bring the men students of the College of Agriculture into closer contact and to work toward the development of leaders for agricultural work. Although the club was founded in 1931, it is hoped that the future may see it reap the results of the ideals for which it was organized. Membership is limited to men students in the College of Agriculture with good character and qualities of leadership. First row: Niven, Boyd, Morrow, Cooper, White, Eoff, Lloyd. Second row: Barton, Baker, Cochran, Gilliland, Goforth, Gordon. Third row: Clifton, Garot, Walton, Niven, Landers. lop row: Youmans, Wood, Boyce, Presson, Hale, Williams, Wilmans, Allen, Smith. Second row: George, Grant, Olliver, Osborne, Medlin, Sutton, O ' Brien, Robison. Third row: Simpson, Dailey, Day, Dodson, Jamison, Johnson, Jones, Hays, Nelson. OFFICERS Y. W. C. A. Fanchon Sims Olliver .... President Elizabeth Grant. Vice-President Christine Nelson. Secretary Eloise Guilliams ....... Treasurer Burnelle Boyce. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Reuel Sparks. President Deane Good. Vice-President C. B. Gilliland. Secretary Cecil Myers. Treasurer W. S. Gregson. General Secretary Sparks Gilliland Jamison Jones MINUTES OF THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Special meeting of the Board of Student Publications, April 27, 1932. Reason assigned for meeting by Chairman Ripley: To decide what shall be done with the humor section of the Razorback of 1932. Discussion. Motion by Dr. Hastings to abolish the section formerly known as the hog wallow - it to appear neither as a section, nor throughout the book as individual pa es in the Razorback of 1932; Motion seconded by Morley. Editor Forrester was given an opportunity to discuss the section before a vote was called. Motion carried unanimously. Mr. Lerake absent. Adjournment. Dean R. Morley Acting Secretary Board of Student Publications. T O be taught solely by the President of a University himself is an honor. One man and only one in the history of the University of Arkansas has been given this unprecedented attention. A negro was admitted to the University in 1873. President Gates was forced by law to accept his registration. However, he required the colored man to study in an outhouse during school hours, and after school he personally heard the recitation. M olloy Made The COVER on this book is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of unusual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 North c COestem A venue CHICAGO YOUNG MEN WANT QUALITY and STYLE THIS IS AN EXCLUSIVE CLOTHING COMPAMY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WHEN IN FORT SMITH —STOP AT- OGLESBY General Tire Go. Fort Smith, Arkansas Phone 552 1 aundry FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS FIRST MATIOMAL BAMK FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS THE PIONEER BANK OF THE SOUTHWEST 1872—Serving 60 Years—1932 Hal E. Cravens Wiley P. McNair F. S. Raedels CITAVEMS I IIMPAA1 Established 1890 OLDEST AND STRONGEST INSURANCE AGENCY 17 E. Center Street Fayetteville, Ark. REMEMBER WHEN BUYING PRINTING Modernly Equipped—Prompt Service—Reasonable Prices DIAL 6014 20-22 N. Eighth Street L. D. Phone 19 Fort Smith, Arkansas Palace Drug Store J. P. OwNBEYj Ph. G. Student Headquarters For Over 20 Years The Rexall Store " ON DIXON STREET” AFTER THE SHOW, DANCE OR SUNDAY EVENING OR ANY TIME THEY DON’T FEED YOU AT THE HOUSE MAJESTIC CAFE FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS FRATERNITY CRESTS AND JEWELRY CARRIED IN STOCK Elgin, Bulova, Gruen and Westfield Watches Watches Repaired at Reasonable Prices Eyes Tested. Glasses Fitted SILVERMAN BROS. JEWELERS North Side Square Fayetteville LaNier Cleaners PROMPT SERVICE Herbert LaNier, Prop. Shulertown Fayetteville, Arkansas COLONIAL BREAD ALWAYS FRESH Gateway Baking Co. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS CHAS. HUMMEL Sheet Metal Shop Sheet Metal Work of All Kinds Phone Ft. Smith 7582 102 North Tenth St. Fort Smith, Arkansas WARD’S MCE CREAM V IT’S A FOOD—NOT A FAD " Ward Ice Cream Company FAYETTEVILLE FORT SMITH Compliments of •Poll ■■ AM. Andrew , AM«|c. GUARDIAN LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF AMERICA FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS EVERYTHING THE STEIDEIMT MEECS PROMPT ATTIEINJTIION ¥0 MAIL ORDERS (UNIVERSITY IBOOK STORE ON TIME CAMPUS We Conduct An Ethical Pharmacy We conduct an ethical pharmacy, well equipped with necessary stock and complete help. All the popular toilet articles and drug sundries. We also are modern, with good fountain service and fine candies. Red Cross Drug Store On the Square Telephone 489-490 Fayetteville Ice Company i nc . OVER 24 YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE Manufacturers of FULBRIGHT’S ICE CREAM AND CRYSTAL ICE Bottlers of COCA-COLA RAZORBACK LINE OF GINGER ALE AND SODA WATER SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENT PARTIES H. E. Page, Mgr. WE DELIVER Phone 527 COMPLIMENTS OF McIntosh Studio CITIZENS BANK The One Fayetteville Photographer Shuler Town Who Is Appredative of Student Trade. Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas COMPLIMENTS OF WARD FURNITURE MFG. Bales Brothers COMPANY BED-ROOM, DINING-ROOM, AND Grocery i LIVING-ROOM FURNITURE FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Fraternity Jewelry Headquarters The Bulova, Gruen and Westfield Watches EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING Merchants National Bank Bernard F. Silverman Fort Smith, Arkansas Dickson Street Jeweler SINCE 1882 Guisinger Music House Times Record 27 YEARS ON THE SQUARE Southwest American MUSICAL GOODS OF ALL KINDS TWO GOOD NEWSPAPERS Southeast Corner Square Fayetteville, Arkansas Always Promoting The U. of A. COOLEY DIRLIG CO. " THE STORE OF COURT ESY ,y FORT SMITH’S MOST MODERN DRUG STORE WELCOMES YOU AT ALL TIMES c ' Always Something New in Sode Specials oA Complete Stock of Toilet Articles oAgency For Whitman s Candies 2016 Rogers Ave. Dial—3400 IPQIRT SMITH. ARKANSAS CLEAN ECONOMICAL SAFE INSTALL (GAS NOW! AIRIHAIMSAS WESTERN GAS COM IP ANY Fayetteville, Arkansas COMPLIMENTS W H B S T MATIO AL B A Hff K FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS Till, BOiTOM .%T01tl FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS B E M 411» I , K M Mot Modevnistic Enlarging upon Webster . . . Something smart you don’t understand is modernistic. Something smart you can understand is our T AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY STYLES” OUTSTANDING STYLES FOR OUTSTANDING UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN FOR MORE THAN 30 YEARS Exclusive Agents : HICKEY-FREEMAN DOBBS HATS WHAT SOCIETY BRAND and INTERWOVEN SOX or HAVE BRAEBURN ARROW SHIRTS YOU? C 1 A. Ml ■ It E ■. 1, - IE II 1,1, DRY GOODS t O. Price Clothing Co. rr Uptown—On the Square” ROY W. WOOD, ’13 HUGH M. LAWSON, ’17 JAY DICKEY, Campus Representative $ Compliments of SHIPLEY BAKING COMPANY Fort Smith Fayetteville THAT DELICIOUS COFFEE Distributed, by Ozark Grocer Co. YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT Mrs. Carrie Lee Compliments of WAISHIMGTOM HOTEL " The Perfect Place for All Student Functions” Dining Room - Banquet Room Sam J. Peck, Prop. Fayetteville, Arkansas COMPLIMENTS OF Ead$ Fui nitui e Co- fort SMITH, ARKANSAS Compliments of E I I. E B FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS IM OUMTAIM IMM DINING ROOM AND COFFEE SHOP SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BANQUETS East Center Street Phone 1040 Compliments of llai i E- Hamilton PLUMBER Fayetteville, Arkansas K. E. Market Grocery FRESH AND CURED MEATS Fresh Fruits and Vegetables PHONE 1234 Fayetteville, Arkansas C $eauty of de i n • -an understanding, helpful jepdce • •and print-te teeL pi a fey that print rhfht " ha Ve been the contribution ufjouthujeftern En(ravin{ Company in the production c fthif Volume . SOUTHWESTERN ENGFUWING COMPANY Fort Worth-Dallas - Houston - San Antonio Amarillo -Wichita Falls-Beaumont Tulsa - Oklahoma Citj s WE KAZORbACKJ TIM IE IRAZQIRIBACIH USfneteen thirty wo tyrom the ' Tress of RUSSELLVILLE PRINTING CO. RUSSELLVILLE. ARKANSAS COILILIEGIE AIM[ IUAIL PRINTERS ARNE RAZORBACK PHOTOGRAPHERS ZAutographs V c) L " " ' ■ -1.1 ' i _ — c5 Autographs tAutographs VS t — ■■ - -“ ■— c5 Autographs Autographs - — - — _ . ;!.;.w v Autographs v.a fl ' tAutographs c Autographs -- - ■ -Li-..- - . — .


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

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

1929

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

1930

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

1931

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

1933

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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