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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1933 volume:

HE-3 Razorback Published hi] k ASSOCIATED STUDENTS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE Introducing In spite of the connotations of “campus life,” the phrase is perhaps descriptive of one of the most significant aspects of mod¬ ern American life. C4mpus Life Here on the campus the youth of a nation is offered an oppor¬ tunity to come to a complete understanding of itself and the world about it. Epilogue v ' V V V T HE reputations of Colleges and Universities are established by admin¬ istrations, faculties, and libraries. But all the genius, labor and money expended in the erection and maintenance of institutions of higher learning is so spent that the students may receive strength, courage, and enlighten¬ ment. Universities exist for, and only for, students. Since the execution of Socrates for alleged mal-influence upon the youth of Athens, the world has realized that in their youth, and particularly that portion of the youth which apply at institutions of higher learning for enlightenment, lies the future of mankind. Students form an integral part of contemporary American culture. Their part is one which has been perhaps glorified over much; but this re¬ grettable over-glorification has not lessened the actual importance of student life in American institutions. Rather has it served harmfully to call atten- tion to the trivial aspects of student life which are not conducive to a proper realization of the importance of student activities. In contemporary America, colleges and institutions provide the only salutary source and environment for the pursuit and acquisition of knowl¬ edge pertaining to the humanities. Disturbing influences are prominent in our world condition. Youth cannot but be curious, both as to the past and to the future. And this curiosity—a “higher curiosity”—characterizes the American students of 1933. Ne w philosophies, new points of view in the considera¬ tion of an ever changing universe, must emerge from the chaos of a too long post-war culture. And it is from the students, now resident in our univer¬ sities and colleges, that these new philosophies and points of view must ema¬ nate. Theirs is an enormous responsibility, one that must be realized and fulfilled. In recognition of this responsibility and in recognition of the importance in the social order which this responsibility implies, this book has been formed. —The Editor. Dedication T O the students of the University of Arkansas, who shall in their development properly suc¬ ceed to the regnant population of Arkansas, in the hope that during their stay at the University they shall have adequately prepared themselves for the fulfillment of their future duties — we hereby dedicate this book, the thirty-sixth Razor- back of the University of Arkansas. Contents Book I Book II Book III Book IV Book V Book VI Book VII Book VIII Administration Campus Personalities Classes Athletics Activities Organizations Military Limelight mmmmmmmitBegiai ' ■ .g®g£; .. . wmBBBmmmBK Copyright Don M? L e o d EDITOR Wal ter Neeley MAN A G E R fV Aj a i ni s trat ion - - - BOARD OF TRUSTEES First row: Ragsdale, Lewis, Jackson. Second row : Hirst, Ponder. OFFICERS Governor J. M. Futrell ........ Chairman T. C. Carlson . Secretary and Auditor MEMBERS Expiration of Term Art T. Lewis, Fayetteville .. . 1933 H. M. Jackson, Marianna . 1933 T. D. Wynne, Fordyce .1935 Fred I. Brown, Little Rock . 1935 John M. Andrews, Fort Smith ........ 1937 Harry L. Ponder, Walnut Ridge ........ 1937 John G. Ragsdale, El Dorado .1937 MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO J. M. Futrell, The Governor of Arkansas, Little Rock Claude M. Hirst, The State Superintendent of Public Instruction, Little Rock PRESIDENT OF UNIVERSITY 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 the 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 service 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 GOVERNOR OF THE STATE Probably no intelligent citizen in the State of Arkansas, who is interested in the welfare of his state, the nuture and propaga¬ tion of culture and progressive thinking, and the education of his children and the children of his friends and neighbors, can fail to take an active interest in the progress of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. The people of the State can well afford at this time to regard their state university with approving eyes, and welcome comparison of its standard of excellence with that of almost any other state university in the United States. It is only to be hoped that the present unfortunate condition of the state’s governmental finances will not be reflected over-much in a depreciation of the university’s admirable administration, faculty and equipment. The state appropriations for the university have been measureably reduced; but this can only be regretted: it has been a move dictated by necessity. Governor J. M. Futrell STATE OF ARKANSAS But the University has more than ever the united and intelligent support of every kind but financial—of the entirety of Arkansas’ intelligent citizenry: it hoped sincerely that soon a sub¬ stantial increase in financial support may be possible, that Arkansas’ admirable state institution of higher learning may progress, expand, and continue to exercise its salutary effect upon the present and future conditions of the state’s culture and social order. DEAN OF MEN When a certain event seems to be fol¬ lowed 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 in some, neither is under¬ stood. Consequently, in speaking of this cause and effect relation, we can not ab¬ solutely state that one will always definitely follow the other, but from our many observa¬ tions of nature we can imply that nature will always act in the same manner when the cir¬ cumstances are the same. Two circumstances, time and place, do not enter into this relation. Here at the University during the past few years, the workings of cause and effect have become very evident, though in this particular relationship we have entering into it the varying equation of the individual student, and nature has never 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. Dean G. E. Ripley Although I can not be certain as to the reason for the development of this so marked and so worthy effect upon our student bdy, 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. DEAN OF WOMEN The office of the Dean of Women owes its existence largely to the complexity of modern college life. When women first began to go to col¬ lege 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 customs 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 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 notions of what it is all about. Dean Martha Reid And so it becomes the duty of the Dean of Women to assist the members of this hertero- geneous 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, intelli¬ gence, and power. To contribute as she is able to this transformation is the task of the Dean of Women. ARTS AND SCIENCES Dean V. L. Jones for the student who has not yet made a definite decision in regard to his life’s work, and who wishes preparation for advanced study or intelligent citizenship. Students in the upper years in technical courses are finding many of the subjects offered by the College of Arts and Sciences valuable in rounding out their education. No students should go through a four-year course in any college of the school without including a reasonable amount of work in 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, and literature. The emphasis in both cases is upon principles rather than practical application, though there is some combination of both. The end in view is a certain degree of understanding of the physical, social, and emotional world in and about us, with such mastery of our environment as this knowledge may give. The course in Liberal Arts is intended literature, history, and similar subjects. SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law entered on its ninth year with a marked increase in enrollment. For two years the Law School has passed from the category of small law schools and grown into the group of state university law schools of normal size. This year there are eightv-five students in the Law School. With increased enrollment and the con¬ stant growth of the law library, the addi¬ tional 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, insuf¬ ficient. In 1931 the Law School offered its first summer 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. Dean J. S. Waterman 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 prob¬ lems of statewide interest. Though the law school is only a few years old, many law grad¬ uates are located successfully in the state, much to the pleasure of those interested in the school. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The major function of the College of Education with reference to teacher training is two-fold, guidance and preparation. In the preparation of teach ers the College de¬ pends largely on the subject matter depart¬ ments of the other divisions of the Univer¬ sity, articulating the work of these depart¬ ments for the needs of the prospective teachers and supplementing their efforts with appropriate courses of a professional nature. In performing the guidance function the College attempts to represent the interests of the prospective teachers in all colleges of the University. While other divisions enroll stu¬ dents who expect to teach, the College of Education is vested with the responsibility for leadership in the University’s training program, a responsibility which involves the continuous study of problems of placement and of improved articulation between college prepara¬ tion and work in the field. The student teacher is given practical training in practice teaching and they are given certifi¬ cates, which allows them to teach in the State, when the course is successfully completed. Dean C. E. Prall COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING An engineer, in using and utilizing the forces of nature and in directing men, may find his field of usefulness in serving society as a professional engineer, who may teach, en g a g e in research, or, as a professional engi¬ neer, advise others. Such men should have mastered the physical sciences and mathe¬ matics, and be proficient in some branch of Engineering. The man with aptitude for engineering, but having a lesser knowledge of the funda¬ mentals, may find useful employment in pro¬ duction or installation of machinery, estima¬ tion or appraisal, sales work or operation. The training one receives in an engineer¬ ing college fits him for service in a number of fields and should he find himeslf in some other vocation, the t raining he has received w iH be of great benefit to him. Dean W. N. Gladson Our Engineering College is well equipped for training men in the fundamentals. Our faculty is small in number but every man has been chosen because of his ability and high standing in the field that he represents. Our laboratories, supplied with the best available instruments offer the best opportunities for the graduate student as well as the undergraduates. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE HE College of Agriculture of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas is one of the new col¬ leges of the University. The University, as originally organized, was not divided accord¬ ing to present designations. Courses in agri¬ culture were offered almost from the open¬ ing—January 22, 1872—of the University, but the College of Agriculture was not established under its present name until 1905, twenty-eight years ago. As educational matters are reckoned, our College of Agriculture, is, therefore, only a baby. Many other states have similar colleges twice as old as ours and although our College is young it has widespread effect on our state and other states through the work of the students that have graduated. The business of the College of Agriculture does Dean Dan T. Gray not consist wholly in finding and developing young men and women for leadership in Arkansas, but that is one of its chief jobs. That the job of the developing leadership is being pursued vigorously is evidenced by the fact that the College now has approximately 150 of its grad¬ uates in positions of public leadership in Arkansas and still others have a part in the business and agricultural life of the state. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS EDUCATION The School of Business Administration offers comprehensive courses of training for men and women planning on business car¬ eers. In addition to instruction in the sub¬ ject matter of accounting, banking, finance, law, management, marketing statistics and so forth, the courses are designed to emphasize the economics principles underlying our com¬ plex 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 busi¬ ness problems. Because business is as broad as life itself, the business curricula include a wide range of liberal and professional courses offered in other divisions of the University. The viewpoint is managerial. On the executives of concerns throughout the busi¬ ness world have devolved responsibilities for the welfare of peoples, the importance of which has become recognized by all too few social scientists. The benefits of modern industrial organizations are apparent. Interference by political authority is fraught with danger and ulti¬ mate loss. Regulation by economic and business experts offers more hope. Through education, it may be reasonably expected that such national plagues may gradually disappear. Dean C. C. Fitchner GRADUATE SCHOOL Dean J. C. Jordan IF you will look over this booklet, Mr. Brown, I think you will have no difficulty in seeing yourself through this Master’s Degree business. You will note in registering you are to confine yourself to two subjects, sub¬ jects for which you have had sufficient pre¬ paration in advanced undergraduate courses. You will note that you cannot be admitted to candidacy for a degree until after you have proved your ability to carry your course with satisfactory grades. ' f 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 method of solution. You will note the comprehensive oral exam¬ ination which occurs near the end of your course after your thesis is finished. " Follow the directions in this folder meticulously. You will discover that we are trying to accomplish for you two objects, the acquisition of information in your chosen field of study, and training in the independent methods of study and research.” STUDENT GOVERNMENT STUDENT SENATE Raymond Gibson President Raymond Gibson OFFICERS President Nina Hayes • Vice-President Jim Edmondson . . Secretary James Terry • T reasurer Pete Allen W. R. Benton C. A. Browne Leslie Nations Chester Dean MEMBERS Gus Clifton Cullen Cox Clyde Meade Carson Boothe T. Roy Reid The Student Senate of the University is the official go-between of the students and the University Senate. All petitions must be presented to the Student Senate, which in turn presents the petitions to the University Senate. One notable concession gained from the University Senate this year was the allowing of Student dances during the twenty-eight-day-law period. The Student Senate is a representative body composed of students from each of the different schools of the University. Each year this body sends representatives to the National Student Federation of America, an or¬ ganization that the Student Association belongs to. Joe Chambers and Jim Edmondson represented the Uni¬ versity at New Orleans during the Christmas Holidays. The Senate also supervises student election and affairs. First row: Cox, Nations, Deane, Clifton, Landers, Reid. Second row: Meade , Benton, Browne, Hayes, Edmondson. SOCIAL COMMITTEE MEMBERS Joe Chambers ....... Chairman Raymond Gibson Dorothy Kenney Earl Secrest Joe Chambers Chairman The year 1932-’33 marked the fifth year that student dances have been supervised by the Student Social Committee. All social functions of the University students are under the direct control and supervision of the Student Social Committee. The giving of dates for social functions, conduct at dances, finances, orchestras, and all other details are controlled by this committee. In drawing up the social calendar, Chambers, with the assistance of Dean Ripley, cooperated with all or¬ ganizations in the passing out of dates for their respective activities. In this way there is a dance nearly everv week end. Surplus funds are used to send representatives to the Student Federations. Secrest Kenney Chambers CARNALL HALL GOVERNING BOARD Olive Mathis President OFFICERS Olive Lee Mathis Lurline Cagle .... Martha Mayer .... Elizabeth Brinkley President Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer MEMBERS Lena Gordon Elizabeth Goddard Loise Foster Elizabeth Brinkley Olive Lee Mathis Martha Mayer Lurline Cagle The Carnall Hall Governing Board is composed of representatives 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-house, and other social functions. It prevents unnecessary noise and regulates the use of phones. All infractions of dormitory rules are punished by the board by fining the culprits. Mathis Mayer Foster Cagle S Mpus Personalities v ' ' v ' MISS NINA HAYS Organizations DEAN R. MORLEY Activities J. L. ERWIN Athletics TOM MURPHY A t hie tics MISS DOROTHY KENNEY Activities WALTER NEELEY Publications JOE CHAMBERS Activities JAY DICKEY Activities RAYMOND GIBSON A ctivities MISS ELIZABETH GREENE Organizations ERNEST DEANE Publications TOM OLIVER Activities % BRUCE KENDALL A thletics MISS CHARLOTTE WALLS Organizations JIM EDMONDSON A thletics DON McLEOD Publications Uanity air as selected by Sari (Carroll AS S E S - - - GRADUATES Earle Gunn, James V. . . Theta Kappa Nu Pearson, Irene. Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Nu Eta, Alpha Zeta Setzler, Rudolph D. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Nu Eta, Alpha Zeta Bruno Shoemaker, L. Neille. Gassville Sigma Upsilon Trice, J. A, Dermott Walker, Joe E. Newport Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Tri Eta, A. B. C., Band ’26-’30, A. D. A., Student Senate ’29-’30, President Dormitory Council, ’30, Cross Country Team ’29, ’30, Alpha Zeta Scholarship Cup 1927. James Oliver. President Dorothy Kenney. Vice-President Paul Johnson. Secretary J- Levin Jelks. Treasurer SENIORS Adams, James C. Sigma Nu. Fayetteville Anderson, Albion. Murfreesboro Atkins, Robert L. Muskogee Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Tau, A. S. M. E., St. Patrick, ’32, President G, E. S. Bates, Clinton. Fayetteville Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma, G. E. S., Treas., A. I. C. E. Beaver, Virginia. Fayetteville Sigma Alpha Iota. Bell, Elgia. Camden Pi Kappa Alpha, A. D. A., Glee Club Beuse, Dorothy Ann. Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rifle Team, Home Ec. Club, Women’s League, Pan-Hellenic, Sec’y. Bitterman, Joseph. Freeport , N. Y. Blackwood, Katherine .... Little Rock Pi Beta Phi Bond, Martha. Fayetteville Boswell, Garland. Bodcav v A. G. R. Brewer, Alma . Fayetteville Broad, Robert. New York City A. S. M. E., German Club Brookes, A. W. DeQucen Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade Brown, Emmett. Little Rock Sigma Phi Epsilon, Theta Tau, Scabbard and Blade, A. S. C. E. Brown, C. A. Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, President, ’31-’32, R. O. T. C. Cadet Colonel, ’31-’32, Press Club, President ’33 Kappa Tau Alpha, Radical Club, Student Senate, ’33, Botany Seminar. Bush, James. Benton Buxton, Marian. Joplin , Mo. Delta Delta Delta, Swastika, Blackfriars, Y. W. C. A. Cade, G. N. . Fayetteville Alpha Sigma Chi, Band, Symphony Orchestra Carnahan, John. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, President, Theta Tau, A. S. M. E. Carter, Ray. Pine Bluff A. D. A., Treas., Football. Chambers, Joe. Stuttgart Kappa Sigma, Football ’29-’30-’32, Basketball ’29-’30, A. Club, Heavyweight Boxing Champion ’29-’30, Free Throw Champion 31, Athletic Council ’31, Chairman Social Committee ’33, Delegate N. S. F. A., Campus Personality, Young Demo.rats Club. Clark, Gretchen . . . Charles City , la. Delta Gamma, Women’s League, W. A. A., Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau. Clegg, Frank. Pine Bluff Kappa Alpha, President, Interfraternity Council, A. I. C. E., Vigilance Committee, Tri Eta, Thna Tau, A. B. C. Cloniger, Albert. Atkins Alpha Lambda Tau. Colquitt, John. Magnolia Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi. Combs, Beatrice. Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta, Rootin’ Rubes. Conrad, Carelton. Hot Springs Alpha Chi Sigma, Deutscher Verein. Cook, Ina. Little Rock Cooper, Sally. Marion Chi Omega, Swastika, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Cope, Richard. Harrison Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Theta Tau, G. E. S., Interfraternity Council. Cox, Cullen. Pine Bluff Lambda Chi Alpha, Student Senate, Alpha Kappa Psi, President, International Relations Club. Crain, Ray. Mena Crook, Martha. Paris , Tex . Pi Beta Phi. Dale, David. Dalark Dampf, Reece. Marshall Davis, Elma. Brinkley Dean, Chester A. Texarkana Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A. B. C., President, A. S. M. E., Theta Tau, Student Senate, Tri Eta. Dean, Edwin C. Russellville Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau, Kappa Kappa Psi, Leader, U. A. Band, Editor Arkansas Engineer. Decker, Camille. Fayetteville Dial, L’Louise. McGehee Chi Omega, Art Club, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Pan-Hellenic. Dickenson, Rodger Horatio Dixon, Gilmer. Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Orchestra. Dobkins, Genevieve. Welch , Okla. Dodson, Robert. Springdale Scabbard and Blade. Edmondson, Jim. Maysville Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blue Key, Alpha Zeta, Tri Eta, A. Club, Football ’30-’33, Campus Personality. Elsberry, Richard. Fine Bluff Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi. Forrester, Ray. Little Rock Sigma Nu, President, Editor, 1932 RAZORBACK, Oxford and Cambridge Debates, Phi Nu Eta, Press Club, Writer’s Club, Kappa Tau Alpha, Interfraternity Council, Debate Club, Radical Club, Tau Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon. Foster, Lois. Smackover Home Ec. Club, Secy. Carnall Hall Governing Board. Franks, Ernest. Magnolia Kappa Sigma, Blackfriars, President, Alpha Kappa Psi. Fry, Joe. Little Rock Sigma Nu. Fryer, Carl. Muskogee Kappa Sigma, Phi Mu Alpha, Band ’29-’30-’31. Fulbright, Helen. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, President, Octagon Club, Women’s League, Pan-Hellenic, Y. W. C. A. Fulbright, Roberta. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Fulcher, Elizabeth. Memphis Delta Gamma, President, Octagon Club, Traveler Staff. Garner, Neva. Calico Rock Garot, Leon. DeWitt A. G. R. Club, Alpha Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma, 4-H Club, Blue Key. George, Virginia. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Senior Cabinet, Rootin’ Rubes. Gibson, L. L. Fayetteville Gleason, George. Dardanelle Theta Kappa Nu. Good, Deane. Centerton Press Club, Wesley Players, Y. M. C. A., Vice-President. Goodwin, Frank. Camden Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Glee Club. Grabelsky, Nathan .... Brooklyn, N. Y. Kappa Nu, Freshman Basketball, Varsity Basketball, Phi Eta Sigma, Deutscher Verein. Graham, Sarah Frances. Lowell Home Economics Club, A. D. A. Elizabeth Green. Hope Delta Delta Delta, President, Women’s League, Octagon Club, President, Pan-Hellenic, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pi, Campus Personality. Guilliams, Eloise. Fayetteville Y. W. C. A., President, Girl’s Rifle Team, W. A. A. Hagler, Harry. Brooklyn , N. Y. Kappa Nu, Menorah Society, German Club, President. Hale, Betty. Poteau , Okla . Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Junior Cabinet, Head of Archery, Women’s League, Vigilance Committee. Hansard, C. O. Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha, Branner Geology Club. Hayes, Lina. Fayetteville Haynes, Chatten. Camden Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi, Tau Beta Pi, Band, Staff of Arkansas Engineer, A. I. Ch. E. Hays, Nina. Augusta Chi Omega, Vice-President of Student Senate, Women’s League, President, Lambda Tau, President, Octagon Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Campus Personality. Heerwagen, Marion. Fayetteville Chi Omega Hemphill, Merle. Little Rock Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Xi Delta Psi, Business Manager of Arkansas Engineer. Hirshorn, Leon. Pine Bluff Theta Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, President of Men’s Dormitory Council. Hoback, Loera. Green Forest Omicron Delta, Home Economics Club, 4-H Club, Vice- President, Staff of Arkansas Agriculturist. Holland, Lula Mae. Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Mu Epsilon, Women’s League. Horner, Lorraine. Hot Springs Pi Beta Phi. Howze, Mary Emma. Texarkana Chi Omega, W. A. A., Women’s League. Hudson, Frances. Pine Bluff Chi Omega. Hunt, Lillian. Clarksville Phi Mu, Blackfriars, Women’s League. Jackson, Ivan. Hazen A. Club, Track ’29-’30, Captain ’32, Sigma Delta Psi, Scabbard and Blade. Jelks, J. Levin. Jonesboro Sigma Chi, Basketball, Varsity ’30-’33, Freshman, G. E. S , Vice-President, Senior Class, Treasurer, Blue Key, Inter- fraternity Council, A. Club., Johns, Joada Eureka Springs . . Prescoti Johnson, Hess .... Zeta Tau Alpha. Johnson, Paul H. . . . Kappa Sigma, A. I. E. E. Jones Ellen . . . . W. A. A. Jonesboro Fayetteville Jones, Helen. Monroe, La. Chi Omega, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Jones, Onis Gaines. Muskogee, Oklci. Chi Omega, Lambda Tau, Treasurer. Kane, Elizabeth. Fayetteville Pi Mu Epsilon, Y. W. C. A., Girl’s Rifle Team, Captain ’32, Psi Chi. Kappen, Charles V. Eureka Springs University Band ’28-’30, Traveler Staff, Men’s Press Club. Kendall, Bruce. Berryville Lambda Chi Alpha, Basketball ’31-’33, Captain ’33, A. Club, Blue Key, President Junior Class, Board of Publica¬ tions, Student Senate ’31, Blackfriars, Vigilance Committee, Traveler Staff, Razorback Staff, Campus Personality, Press Club. Kendall, Quentin L. DeQueen Kennedy, Florene. Magnolia Home Ec. Club, A. D. A., Women’s League. Kenney, Dorothy .... Baxter Springs, Kan. Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, Octagon Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, Pan-Hellenic, R. O. T. C., Regimental Sponsor, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, Social Committee, Campus Personality, Campus Queen. Kerstein, Murray. Jamaica, L. I. Kirkley, Guy E. Grady Sigma Phi Epsilcn, Phi Nu Eta, Theta Tau, President, A. S. C. E., President. Kumpe, John Otto. Mabelvale 4-H Club, Agriculturist Staff, A. D. A., Y. M. C. A., A. D. A. Manager ’32. Landau, Edward. Freeport, N. Y. German Club, Menorah Society. Landers, Earl. Melbourne A. G. R. Club, Editor, Arkansas Agriculturist, Student Senate, Board of Publications, A. D. A., Publicity Director, Interfraternity Council, Tri Eta. Lange, Barron. Little Rock. Sigma Chi. Lassoff, Martin. Pine Bluff Tau Epsilon Phi, Basketball ’32. Lee, Joe Morris. Paris Scabbard and Blade, A. S. M. E., Student Manager Athletics. Leonard, Ora Francis. Fayetteville Lewis, H. H. Fayetteville Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, A. I. E. E. Fort Smith Lichty, Selwyn J. Kappa Sigma. Logan, Anne Meek. Texarkana Kappa Alpha Theta, Swastika, President ’30, Blackfriars. Long, Gretta. Springdale Omicron Delta, Home Ec. Club. Long, Lucille. Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta, PHI BETA KAPPA, Lambda Tau, Secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, Vice-President, Poetry Club, President, German Club. Lynch, Francis. Helena Chi Omega, Home Ec. Club, Y. W. C. A., Vice-President, Women’s League. McAdams, Julius. Joplin , Mo. Sigma Chi. McCauley, Russell. Stuttgart Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, A. S. M. E. McClean, Lester. Pine Bluff Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. McCrary, Lemuel C., Jr.,. Lonoke Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi. McMillen, Lois. Siloam Springs Malsam, Saul. Brooklyn , N. Y. German Club, Menorah Society. Markheim, H. Rubin .... New York City Kappa Nu, Menorah Society, A. B. C., Deutscher Verein, Interfraternity Council. Marren, Murray. Brooklyn , N. Y. Marshall, Olen .... . New Blaine Alpha Lambda Tau, Press, Treas., Glee Club, Sec’y., Trav¬ eler Staff, Branner Geology Club, Vice-President, Deutscher Verein. Mathis, Olive Lee.. Smackover Matlock, Bernice. Van Buren Mathews, Harold. Arkansas City Matthews, Thelma. Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta. Maupin, Frank. Prairie Grove Kappa Alpha. Melton, Oscar J. Yellville Merritt, Ruth. Jacksonville 4-H Club, Home Ec. Club, A. D. A. Miller, Dan. Little Rock Mowery, Calvin. Van Bnren Theta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Arkansas Engineer Circulation Editor, A. I. E. E. Murphy, W. D., Jr . Batesville Little Theatre, Debate Club, International Relations Club. Nations, Leslie. Prairie Grove Sigma Phi Epsilon, Athletic Council, Football ’30-’33, Track, Captain ’32. Neely, William G., Jr . Portland Scabbard and Blade, A. S. C. E., Rifle Team ’30, Hearst Squad ’31. Nelson, Claude Leon. Kerlin Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Glee Club. Nelson, Lucille. Fayetteville Lambda Tau, Skull and Torch, Deutscher Verein, Women’s League. Nelson, Isobel. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, Deutscher Verein. Nickell, Chester A . Arnett Niven, Elizabeth. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Women’s League, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Phi Alpha Beta, Commencement Committee. Norman, Octa. England Chi Omega. Norton, Rosamond. Pine Bluff Chi Omega, President, Pan-Hellenic, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Olliver, George W. Joplin , Mo. Delta Upsilon. Osborne, Blanche. Eureka Springs Delta Delta Delta, Women’s League. Osborne, Robert. Gurdon Lambda Chi Alpha, Theta Tau, Scabbard and Blade. Otis, Lamar. Fort Smith Lamda Chi Alpha, Treasurer, Kappa Kappa Psi, Square and Compass, Alpha Kappa Psi, Press Club, Band. Palenske, M. L. Cotter Parkinson, Louise. Magnolia Home Ec. Club, A. D. A., Women’s League. Paul, Lucille. Fayetteville Home Ec. Club. Pearson, Winston. Tahlequah , Okla. Kappa Sigma, Traveler Staff, RAZORBACK Staff. Fort Smith Pendergrass, Coy Kappa Alpha. Petrischak, Michael Camden Pinckney, Harold. Fort Smith Tau Beta Pi, Associate Editor, Arkansas Engineer. Porter, Elizabeth. Health Presson, Hazel. Fort Smith Kappa Delta Pi, President, Lambda Tau, Vice-President, Psi Chi, Octagon, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Skull and Torch, Class Honors, A. A. U. W. Scholarship Award. Rankin, Mary Ruth. Gentry Rawlings, Tom. Tyler , Tex . Kappa Sigma, Branner Geology Club. Ray, Eugene. Lavaca A. I. E. E. Reid, Cranston. Enid , Okla . Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, A. I. C. E. Resnick, Herman. Brooklyn , N . Y . Kappa Nu, Psi Chi, Deutscher Verein. Richardson, Janie. Fort Smith Chi Omega, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Roberts, Luther. Scott 4-H Club, A. D. A., Scabbard and Blade. Roberts, Thelma. Fayetteville A. D. A., Home Ec. Club. Robinson, Dorothy L . Muskogee , Okla . Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Women’s League, Orchestra, University Theatre. Rogers, Peggy. Fayetteville Poetry, Wesley Players. Rowden, Erhline. Fayetteville Rowland, Robert E. El Dorado Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Nu Eta, Branner Geology Club, R. O. T. C., Interfraternity Council. Sapp, Virgil. Exeter , Mo . Alpha Zeta, A. D. A., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff. Scott, Marie. Siloam Springs Pi Beta Phi, W. A. A., Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Poetry Club. Secrest, Earl. Hope Theta Kappa Nu, Football ’29-’31, Captain ’31, All-Con ference ’31, Who’s Who 31, Blue Key, Social Committee, Student Senate, Vigilance Committee, A Club, President ’31. Shannon, Eardie. Choctaw A. G. R., A. D. A. Shepherd, Dorothy . . . San Antonio , Tex . Zeta Tau Alpha, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Skoog, Beth. Shreveport, La. Delta Delta Delta, Vigilance Committee, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Poetry Club, Women’s League, Pan-Hellenic. Slusser, W. J. Berryville Theta Kappa Nu, A. B. C. Smith, Gerald B. Stuttgart Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President. Smith, Guilford. Little Rock Sigma Nu, Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Hurst Rifle Team, Assistant Business Manager RAZORBACK ’31. Smith, Lois Jean. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Alpha Theta, Wesley Players, University Theatre. Spier, Edrie. Van Buren Springfield, Stewart. Sulligent, Ala. Wesley Players. Stanford, Marietta. Fayetteville A. D. A., Home Ec. Club, W. A. A. Starmer, Gerald. Little Rock Sigma Nu. Stein, Louis. Cleveland , O. Sigma Upsilon, Band. Stockner. Crandon , Va. Lynchburg College. Stone, Russell. McGehee Kappa Alpha, G. E. S., Vcie-Chairman, A. I. E. E. Tatum, Geo. W . Little Rock Taylor, Erma. Magnolia Women’s League, Home Ec. Club. Terry, James C. Blytheville Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Senate, Treasurer, Inter¬ fraternity Council, Sec’y., Blackfriars, Blue Key, Tennis ’32. Thomas, Cecil. Fayetteville Thomas, W. F., Jr.,. DeQueen Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, A. B. C., R. O. T. C. Thornberry, Wm. David . . Friars Point , Miss. Theta Tau, G. E. S., A. I. E. E. Thurman, Cuba Bell. Fayetteville Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, Women’s League. Treadway, Mary Elizabeth .... Little Rock Chi Omega, Sigma Alpha Iota. Treadway, William. Little Rock Kappa Alpha. Vaughan, Virginia Lee. Fayetteville Poetry Club, Y. W. C. A., B. S. U., Philathea Class. Vines, Austin. Mt. Ida A. G. R. Club, A. D. A., 4-H Club. Walker, Helen. Fayetteville Home Ec. Club. Walker, Jack. Springdale Sigma Nu, A. D. A. Wallace, John, Jr. Fayetteville Sigma Chi, President, Interfraternity Council. Walls, Charlotte. Lonoke Chi Omega, Blackfriars, Vice-President, W. A. A., Wom¬ en’s League, Campus Queen ’32. Wantuck, Louis B. Fayetteville Scabbard and Blade. Warren, Willis Clyde . . . Henryetta , Okla. A. I. E. E. Warten, Fannie. Joplin , Mo. Delta Delta Delta, W. A. A., President ’32, Rootin’ Rubes, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Wasson, L. C . Fort Smith Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, President, A. I. E. E., Chair¬ man. Watson, Hayden. Fayetteville Sigma Nu. Whiteside, Fred. Camden Kappa Sigma, Debate 30-’32, Phi Alpha Theta, President Tau Kappa Alpha, President, Kappa Delta Pi, International Relations Club. Wood, Anna. Luxora Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Yarrington. Fayetteville Youmans, Lassie. Fort Smith Youngblood, Curtis. Ashdown Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blackfriars. Brashears, Marian. Fayetteville Brannen, Claudine. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff ’30-’33. Creekmore, Elizabeth. Van Buren Chi Omega. Mears, Murphy Morris, Marian . Flippen Little Rock Among the judges of Razorback Beauty, we find Flo Ziegfield judged them in 1926, John Gilbert, 1928, and Rolf Armstrong in 1929. Clark Gable refused to select them for the 1933 Razorback. Louis Johnson. President Isabel Jones . Vice-President Joe Biddle. Secretary Margaret Frierson . Treasurer JUNIORS Abboud, Lenore. Elm Springs Adams, John Lewis. Portland Sigma Nu. Adams, William Ethan .... Walnut Lake Kappa Sigma, Manager Intramural Athletics, A. B. C. Adler, Herbert. San Antonio , Texas Kappa Nu, Freshman Football, Menorah Society, Deutscher Verein. Agee, Clifton. Stroud , Okla . Aiken, Mildred. Bauxite Delta Delta Delta. Angus, Mary Jane. Fayetteville Sigma Alpha Iota, Sec’y., 32-’33, Poetry Club, Y. W. C. A. Ashley, Lois. Salem Atkinson, Luther. Foreman Atkins, Theodore. Houston Baker, J. P., Jr. Helena Transfer Washington and Lee. Backus, Joe. Springdale Bateman, Mary. Clarendon Chi Omega. Bates, Lillian. Fayetteville Baughn, Charles. Gravette Beal, Fred. McGehee Sigma Nu. Bell, James Ed. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha, Traveler Staff, Symphony Orchestra. Biddle, Joe. Little Rock Sigma Nu. Billingsley, Betty Jane. Little Rock Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Blair, Mary Grace. Fayetteville Bleidt, Clara. Little Rock Delta Delta Delta, W. A. A., Women s League. Bohlman, Wilbur Okarche, Okla. Bounds, Faye. Mansfield Pi Kappa, Sec’y.-Treas., ’33, Rootin’ Rubes. Bowen, Homer. Louann Brasfield, Lyle. Fayetteville Psi Chi Club. Brockman, O. F. Little Rock Sigma Nu Browne, Clinton. Springdale Theta Kappa Nu. Bryan, Merle. Fort Smith Chi Omega. Burton, O. R. Fayetteville Butler, Wilson. Russellville Sigma Nu, Arkansas Engineer. Caldwell, Bertha. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Callison, Alberta. Rogers Pi Beta Phi. Carter, Leonard. Warren A. G. R. Club. Carter, Mary Louise. Little Rock Pi Beta Phi. Cate, Virginia. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Rootin’ Rubes, Little Theatre, W. A. A., Women’s League. Champion, Marguerite. Gillette Phi Mu, Rootin’ Rubes. Chase, Robert. Little Rock Kappa Sigma. Cherry, Thomas. Mansfield Theta Kappa Nu. Clark, Miriam. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Clemmons, Burnette. Pine Bluff Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau. Clifton, Gus. Western Grove Pi Kappa Alpha, 4-H Club, Student Senate ’31, ’32, ’33, Vigilance Committee ’31, ’32, ’33, Basketball, A. D. A., Arkansas Traveler Staff. Cochran, W. W. Portland A. G. R. Club, Alpha Zeta, 4- HClub, A. D. A. Cruze, Alice. Alton , III . Delta Gamma. Cummings, Lucy. Prairie Grove Pi Beta Phi, Y. W. C. A., Home Ec. Club. Women’s League, Treas., ’32. Cunningham, Elizabeth. Mena Delta Delta Delta. Dameron, John Lee. West Fork Davis, Margaret. Siloam Springs Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa Deane, Ernest. Lewisville Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Editor, Arkansas Traveler ’32-’33, Press Club, Blue Key, Tri Eta, Campus Personality, A. B. C., Fayetteville Public Library. Delap, Emma. Prairie Grove Dilling, Daisy Ruth. Bearden Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Women’s League. Dreher, Barney. Little Rock Dunn, Rachel. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Home Ec., Y. W. C. A. Duskin, Adelbert. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha. Eason, Tom. Fayetteville Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Evans, Mignon. Barnsdall , Okla. Theta Kappa Nu, Interfraternity Council 31, ’32, ’33, A. 1_ . v_, ScaocarJ and Blade, Branner Geology Club. Farmer, Gladys. Van Buren Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ferguson, Ralph. Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha. Finch, Ruth. Little Rock Chi Omega, Women’s League, W. A. A. Finkle, Theodore. Brooklyn , N. Y. Kappa Nu, Intramural Manager, ’31 ’32, Razorback Staff. Menorah Society, German Club, Interfraternity Council. Fletcher, William. Lonoke Kappa Sigma. Frank, Wallace. Dumas Pi Kappa Alpha. Frierson, Margaret. Jonesboro Chi Omega, Sec’y. ’31, Treas. ’32, W. A. A., Treas. ’32, Sec’y. Sophomore Class, Blackfriars, Rootin’ Rubes, Y. W. C. A. Fulkerson, Garland. Paragould Sigma Phi Epsilon. Fuller,, Alvis. Horatio Garner, Dillon. Paragould Glee Club, International Relations Club. Gibson, Raymond. Prairie Grove Sigma Phi Epsilon, President Associated Students, Inter¬ fraternity Council, Basketball, Captain ’32, Blue Key, Cam¬ pus Personality. Gilliland, Selma. Beebe Alpha Gamma Rho Club, Pres. ’33, Y. M. C. A., Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club, Wesl ' y Foundation Council, A. D. A., Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, Interfraternit y Council, A. B. C., Wesley Players. Gilson, Benj. Brooklyn , N. Y. Menorah Society, German Club. Goforth, Howard. Fayetteville Grant, Richard. Arkadelphia Graves, Georgia Mae. Hazen Chi Omega, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Gray, Emily Dale. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Women’s League, Pan-Hellenic. Gunning, James. St. Francis Alpha Lambda Tau, R. O. T. C. Band, Glee Club, Little Theatre. Halbrook, James. Harrison Hale, Elinor. Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi. Hale, Mary Louise. Fort Smith Pi Beta Phi, Women’s League, W. A. A. Hall, Charles. Fayetteville Hallman, Annapearl . . . Haynesville, La. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, Rootin’ Rubes, Traveler Staff, Razorback Staff, Women’s Rifle Team. Hankins, Herman H. Pine Bluff Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club, Assistant Business Manager Arkan- ses Agriculturist. Harper, Marian. Little Rock Haskins, B. M. Fayetteville A. I. E. E. Henbest, Maedeen. Fayetteville Rootin’ Rubes, Pi Kappa, Phi Alpha Beta, Women’s League, Wesley Players, W. A. A. Herget, Phillip. Paragould Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, Theta Tau. Hightower, John D. Luxora Sigma Chi, Sigma Upsilon. Hoffman, Helen. Joplin , Mo. Pi Beta Phi. Holt, Roberta. Stuttgart Kappa Alpha Theta. Hurst, Harry. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha, Press Club. Irvin, Leslie. Siloam Springs Jeffus, Hugh. Deport , Tex. Lambda Chi Alpha. Johnson, Mary Bess. Pine Bluff Pi Beta Phi, Swastika. Jones, Isabel. Fayetteville Delta Gamma, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, Vice- President Junior Class, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Rootin’ Rubes. Jones, Vera. Abbott Home Ec. Club. Kasha, Robert. Dalton Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-President ’32, Deutscher Verein. Lambert, Evelyn. Bonita , La. Phi Mu, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Carnall Hall Governing Board, Sec’y. ’32, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Kappa Delta Pi. Lane, Earl. Gurdon Lambda Chi Alpha, Vigilance Committee ’31, ’32. Lawton, Josephine. El Dorado Pi Beta Phi, Women’s League. Layne, Harry. El Dorado Leath, Frances. Henderson , Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma, W. A. A., Pi Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Lewellyn, John W., Jr . Bauxite Lewis, Mary Lucille. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Corresponding Sec’y. ’30-’31, Pledge Sponsor ’32, ’33, Phi Alpha Beta, Wesley Players, Vigilance Com¬ mittee ’32. Lewis, Wilburt. Lawton, Okla. Lowery, Katie. Little Rock Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A., Phi Alpha Beta. Lucy, Katherine. Berryville Lynn, Doss. Clemscot, Okla. McAlister, Don. Fayetteville Sigma Chi. McClurkin, Irving . . McCreight, Helen . . Pi Beta Phi, Y. W. C A., Women’s League. McLeod, Don. Pine Bluff Kappa Sigma, Phi Nu Eta, Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate Club, A. B. C., Editor, 1933 RAZORBACK, Campus Personality. Mahoney, Emon .... Mahoney, Fergus . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . . . . El Dorado Main, Gaylord . . . May, Frances. Pi Beta Phi. Mayer, Flossie . . . . Mayer, Martha . . . Carnall Hall Governing Board ' 32-’33, Sec’y. 33, Pi Kappa, President ’33, Rootin’ Rubes, Traveler Staff, Psychology Journal Club. Mead, Clyde. Pine Bluff Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice-President, Student Senate, Inter- fraternity Council, Geology Club. Merritt, Ira. Kelso A. S. C. E. Miller, Aron. Brooklyn , N. Y. Kappa Nu. Miller, Joe. Harrison Moffatt, Otho. El Dorado Sigma Nu. Montgomery, Harold. Benton , La. Phi Nu Eta, A. D. A., Dormitory Council. Moore, Olivelle. Muskogee , Okla. Delta Delta Delta, Little Theatre, Womne’s League. Morgan, Tilman. Russellville Sigma Nu, Sports Editor, Arkansas Traveler, Press Club. Moses, Mary. Little Rock Chi Omega, Swastika, W. A. A., Women’s League. Mullins, Troy. Ash Flat Alpha Zeta, A. D. A., Arkansas Agriculturist. Murrell, Floyd. DeWitt Tri Eta. Osgood, Ruth. W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Orchestra. Van Buren Packales, Sydney. New York City Kappa Nu, Deutscher Verein, RAZORBACK Staff, Or¬ chestra, Mcnorah Society, A. B. C. Palmer, J. Vernon. El Dorado Sigma Phi Epsilon, Glee Club. Patton, Jeanette. Alma Paul, Jack D. Fayetteville Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, A. B. C. Perdue, George. Pine Bluff Kappa Alpha. Perkins, Lucille. Opelousas, La. Delta Delta Delta, Vigilance Committee, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Treasurer ’32-’33, W. A. A., Sec’y. ’32-’33, Rootin’ Rubes, International Relations Club, Sec’y. ’32-’33. Perrin, Edith. Pine Bluff Pi Beta Phi. Pickens, Jim. Bentonville Kappa Sigma, Student Senate, Deutscher Verein. Pinkerton, Dora Bell. Sheridan Pond, Woodrow. Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha, A. B. C. Presson, Jean. Fort Smith Women’s League, Y. W. C. A., Orchestra. Prewitt, Taylor. Tillar Lambda Chi Alpha. Pryor, Virginia. Piggott Chi Omega, Blackfriars, Women’s League, W. A. A. Ramay, Ebbie. Proctor Alpha Lambda Tau. Reagan, Mary Louise. Bauxite Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League, Phi Alpha Beta, President ’32-’33. Reid, Orville. Sheridan Pi Kappa Alpha. Rhodes, Betty. Fayetteville Chi Omega, Women’s League. Robbins, Jack. Helena Lambda Chi Alpha, A. B. C. Rodman, Emmitt Lee. Little Rock Sigma Chi. Rollow, John. Dover Lambda Chi Alpha. Ross, Fern. Star City Chi Omega. . . El Dorado Rowell, Isabel .... Phi Beta Phi. Rowell, Margaret. Pine Bluff Kappa Alpha Theta, Swastika, President. Russell, Bessie. Lewisville Rootin’ Rub:s. Seskin, Jack. Fayetteville Scott, Robert. Fayetteville Sherlin, Grover. Little Rock Shoup, Gene. Augusta Chi Omega, Women’s League, Y. W. C. A. Silver, Sol. Brooklyn, N. Y. Kappa Nu, Treasurer ’32, Freshman Track, Menorah Society. Sims, Robert. Harrison Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi. Smith, James Turner. Paris Smith, Katie Cooper. Malvern Pi Beta Phi, Lambda Tau, Blackfriars. Smith, Madeline. Wheatley Chi Omega. Spann, Garland. Scott Spellman, Emma Frances .... Little Rock Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Spencer, Annie Laurie. Strong Kappa Kappa Gamma, Women’s League. Stelzner, Jane. Fayetteville Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Women’s League. Stephenson, Gladys. Eudora Sweetser, Hazel. Fayetteville 1 atum, Vivian. Booneville Pi Beta Phi, Swastika, Rootin ' Rubes, Pan-Hellenic. Timmins, Marian. El Dorado Pi Beta Phi, Women ' s League. Tribble, Daisy. DeQueen Pi Beta Phi, University Theatre, Rootin’ Rubes, Phi Alpha Beta. Fordyce Trussell, Wm. Pi Kappa Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. Tyson, Van. Atkins Alpha Lambda Tau, Press Club, German Club, Traveler Staff ’31-’32. Walters, Doris. Fayetteville Delta Delta Delta. Warriner, Freddie. Corinth , Miss. Chi Omega. Waters, Loyd. Willisville A. D. A. Watt, Rosalie. Hot Springs Chi Omega, W. A. A., Y. W. C. A., Psychology Club. Wheeler, Arla. Wheeler, Dorothy. Pi Mu, Y. W. C. A., Pan-Hellenic. Whitford, Rolly . . A. S. M. E. . Fayetteville Williams, Alfred. . . Fayetteville Williams, Evylyn. Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer. . . Clarksville Williams, Isabel. Chi Omega. Muskogee , Okla. Williamson, Gaston. . Monticello Williams, John. A. G. R. Club. Wofford, Leora. Delta Gamma. Woods, Lois. Delta Delta Delta, Y. W. C. A., W. A. A. Wynne, Annette. Chi Omega. Allman, J. E. Barnett, Roy M. . . Fayetteville Boyd, Robert. Sigma Chi, A. I. E. E. . . Little Rock Beasley, Mary. Zeta Tau Alpha. Mark Sherland. President Lela Florence Bates . . . Vice-President Smith Henley. Secretary Mary Virginia Hudson. Treasurer SOPHOMORES Adams, Maree. Fayetteville Adams, Paul M. Fayetteville Alper, Abe. Patterson , N. J. Anthony, Edwin W. Bearden Appleby, Annis. Fayetteville Appleby, Helen. Fayetteville Baker, John Austin. Paris Bassett, Jerry. Walnut Ridge Bates, Lela Florence. Fayetteville Baynham, Helen Louise. Success Beard, Julia Ann. Tulsa , Okla. Beauchamp, Elizabeth .... Fayetteville Benton, Feet. Fordyce Berard, Lois. Helena Berry, Margaret .... Fort Worth , Texas Berry, Mary. Bentonville Blodgett, Betty. Port Smith Boatright, David. Van Buren Borden, Nell. Fayetteville Bowman, Karl. Rogers Bridgeforth, Dorothy. Forrest City Brinkerhoff, Jacob. Harrisburg Butcher, Mildred. St. Louis , Mo. Cagle, Lurline. Chatfield Cassat, Vera. Fayetteville Clark, Monte. Van Buren Clemmons, Euphemia. Pine Bluff Collette, Elmon. Fort Smith Comstock, Graydon. Fayetteville Conner, Wilhelmina .... Fort Smith Cooper, Bobbie. Marion Cooper, Hazel. Marion Davies, Caroline. Morrilton Davis, Edgar H . Pollard Denton, James Boyce. Newport Dickenson, Millie Jane. Fayetteville Dillard, William Thomas . . Mineral Springs Dover, Harold. Paragould Drew, Kay D. Minden , La . Dudley, Ida. Fayetteville Eisenberg, Ben. New York City Eisenberg, Sol. New York City Farabough, Edith Imogene. Rogers Fields, Joe Ben. Fort Smith Finney, Katherine. Fayetteville Flavin, Edna Rose. Little Rock Fleming, Charles S. Round Pond Foutz, Jean .. Fayetteville Fulton, John Wesley, Jr. Malvern Gant, Zed. Van Buren Goff, Edith. Fayetteville Graham, Leslie A. Hulhert Gray, Lillian Vera. Fayetteville Greer, Richard Baker .... Fayetteville Gregory, Mary Alice. Newport Griffin, Ernest, P. Atkins Gunn, Wm. H . Hut tig Hamburg, Polly. Lonoke Head, Wm. L. Shreveport , La. Henley, J. S. St. Joe Herget, Mary. Paragould Hill, Anna Pauline. Fayetteville Holbrook, Elizabeth .... Siloam Springs Hopson, Edwin E . Arkansas City Hudson, Dorothy. Fayetteville Hudson, Mary V. Helena Hunnicut, Otho Doyne . . . Cotton Plant Hunt, Marjorie. Joplin , Mo . Hurley, Harry H . Little Rock James, Carrol L. Luxor a Johns, Woodrow E . ParL Johnson, Orlando. Charleston Johnstone, Racheal .... Bartlesville , Okla . Joyce, Lillian. Springdale Kane, John. Fayetteville Keck, Mildred Hazel. Pettigrew Kemmerer, Lois. Magnolia Kitchens, Gladys K. Magnolia LaForge, Ralph. Little Rock Lamb, Wm. L. Little Rock Landers, Gardner H . Melbourne Landman, Murray J. New York City Langston, Daisy Mae. Magnolia Leigh, Patricia. Little Rock Lockett, Imogene L. Detroit , Mich . Long, Virginia. Antlers , Okla . Lowe, Charles Ben. Gillett Luckett, Sam Frank. Dell Luster, Neal. Pine Bluff McCuistion, Howard R. . . Westville , Okla . McGill, Bernice E. Little Rock Matthews, Thomas A. Fayetteville Milhoan, Wanda. Hartford Moore, Martha Ann . . . Van Buren Morrison, Harryette. Little Rock Mourning, Thomas B. Little Rock Mullen, Fred. Imboden Nelson, A. E., Jr.,. Rose Bud Nelson, Patsy Ruth. Okmulgee , Okla. Niven, Charles. Salem Nolen, Exene. Ursula Northcutt, Mary Jane . . Seligman , Mo. November, Sidney. San Francisco , Calif. Orto, Katherine. Pine Bluff Parker, Flora Mae. Clarksville Patton, John William .... Lewisville Pearson, Gertrude. Little Rock Pearson, Mildred. Fayetteville Penrose, Wm. O. Hunter Puterbaugh, Cora Pearl . . . Fayetteville Ratliff, Jack. Fayetteville Reagan, Agnes Lytton. Rogers Reaves, Speed, Jr. Little Rock Reid, T. Roy, Jr. Little Rock Riggs, Louanah. Springdale Robinson, Harry. Fort Smith Robinson, Lena Morris . . . Crawfordsville Rowles, James Albert. Carlisle Rubow, Mary Louise. Seligman , Mo . Sale, Sidney. Haynesvlile , La . Sargent, James Wm. Little Rock Scott, Ernest. Okaloosa , Iowa Sherland, Mark E., Jr. McGehee Sims, Flourney W. Little Rock Smith, Clyde D. Fayetteville Smith, Nicholas. Little Rock Smith, Willard C . Fort Smith Soule , James L . Huntsville Stroud, Sarah S. Jonesboro Stuart, Algia Samul. Warren Swearingen, Sam C . Little Rock Taylor , Lucy M . Little Rock Thornberry, Leon E. Friar s Point , Miss . Tibbits, Marian E . Camden Vinson, Lorene. Rogers Wahlofsky, Isadore . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. Waldron, W. Doyle. Huttigg Walker, James. Fayetteville Walker, Robert N. Springdale Ward, H. W.. . Searcy Ward, Margaret Ann. Little Rock Ward, Maurice. Piggott Weaver, Frankie L. Siloam Springs Weaver, Phil. Prairie Grove Webb, Erma Jane. Marionville , Mo. Webb, Oscar J. Fayetteville West, Wm. N. Hartford Wheelis, Paul M. Ashdown White, John Damon. Fort Smith Wilmans, Lucy. Newport Yauch, W. B., Jr. Little Rock Young, Helen. Pyatt Sidney McMath. President Nancy Yarborough .... Vice-President Lusk Robinson. Secretary DeMatt Henderson .... Representative FRESHMEN Abramson, Ralph. Holly Cross Allred, Marjorie. Rogers Andrews, John E. Fayetteville Baker, Hira C., Jr. Garfield Barger, O. B., Jr. Branch Barlow, David. Helena Barnette, Ortus .... North Little Rock Barron, Maxine. Fayetteville Barton, P. D. Lewisville Bateman, Walter. Clarendon Bell, Charles O. Greenwood Benton, Neil. Lonoke Berry, J. T. Fayetteville Bollenbacher, Georgia. Fayetteville Bond, Sidney. Fort Smith Bonner, La Verne. Mansfield Boozeman, Ralph. Fort Smith Bradley, Ben. Pine Bluff Bramlette, Pauline .... Longview , Texas Brandon, Harry. Little Rock Brashears, Frank. Elkins Brewer, George. Texarkana Brack, Clifton. Little Rock Bronson, Catherine. Fayetteville Brumley, Parks. Pampa , Texas Bunch, W. L. Rogers Byrn, Jeanette. Little Rock Campbell, Lorene. Hot Springs Campbell, Erline. Fayetteville Carey, Harvey L. Paris Clark, Sterling. Pine Bluff Cl a witter, Theo. Ulm Clements, Carolyn. Cherry Valley Clinehens, Charles. Fayetteville Cotter, Louise. Marianna Cotton, Jessie Leigh .... Little Rock Cravens, Austin. Springdale Cummings, Emilie. Prairie Grove Cunningham, Elbert. Fayetteville Davis, Idris. Tulsa , Okla. Dvorachek, Harold. Fayetteville Dorland, Marjory. Fayetteville Duncan, Gwendolyn . Lethbridge , Alberta , Can. During, Mary Jane .... Tulsa , Okla. Duskin, Scott. Fayetteville Dyer, Claude H. Tulsa , Okla. Eason, Margaret. Fayetteville Edmondson, Billie .... Cassville, Mo. Eichling, Robert E . Greenwood Evelyn, Charles W. Sapulpa , Okla. Falls, Francis. Mineral Springs Felton, Mary Francis . . North Little Rock Ferguson, Jenola. Helena Ferguson, W. B. Benton Fields, Grace. Rogers Fields, H. C. Rogers Flippin, George. Paragould Freeman, James E . Paragould Friddle, Pauline. Fayetteville Garrett, R. N. El Dorado Goldberg, Leon. North Little Rock Graham, Dixie Lee. Monte Ne Graham, Hunt. Brady , Texas Gregory, Ernis. El Dorado Hagan, Earl. McGehee Hanna, Lois. Little Rock Harris, Alex E. Little Rock Hawkins, Joe C. Huntsville Hedrick, Betsy. Fayetteville Henderson, Chester. Fayetteville Henderson, Gus. Tuckerman Henderson, DeMatt .... Little Rock Hendren, Conley. Gravette Hight, Betty. Fayetteville Hill, Edwin. Pine Bluff Hite, Margie. Fayetteville Holiday, Floyd. Clarendon Holliday, Virginia. Fayetteville Houston, Virginia. Fay Seville Hudson, Jamie. Helena Hudson, Tom G. Fayetteville Hutton, Marion. Little Rock Ibison, James Louie. Greenwood Irwin, Carolyn. Springdale Jewell, G. W. Piggott Johns, Ada Belle. Paris Johnson, Babe. Fort Worth , Texas Johnson, George T. Greenwood Jones, Evalyn. Clarksdale Jones, Ralph. Western Grove Joseph, Charles. Blytheville Joyce, Margaret. Springdale Keith, Clay. Hiwasse Kerr, George F. Fayetteville Kirkpatrick, Dale. Marianna Land, Blonnie Rose. Winslow v r Landers, Byron. Harrisburg Lambert, Walker. Holly Grove Leonard, Chester. Gravette Leonard, Shannon. Gravette Lewellyn, Alice. Little Rock Liles, George. Fayetteville Liles, Maxine. Fayetteville Livingston, John. Fort Smith Lockridge, Victor. Greenwood Lumsden, Ed. Little Rock Luster, C. W. Pine Bluff McClelland, Clem. Fayetteville McDermott, Lloyd. McGehee McMath, Sidney. Hot Springs McNeil, Margaret. Rogers Maddux, Elaine. Fort Smith Martin, Billy. Berryville Massey, J. D. Morrilton Mett auer, Charlie. Lufkin , Texas Mayden, Bess. Fayetteville Meier, August. Fort Smith Melton, Lloyd. Little Rock Melton, Ruth. Joplin Miller, Nannette . . . Memphis , Tenn. Mitchell, Joe. Little Rock Mobley, James. Morrilton Moore, T. J. Van Buren Moore, Wynton. Huttig Murphy, Anna. Fulton , Mo. Murray, Eddie Mae. Memphis , Tenn. Meyer, Leonard. Readland Nelson, Vivian. Dierk c Nobles, James H. Parkdale Norris, Carma Francyne . . . . . T uckerman Novellino, Joseph . . Patterson , N. J. Oakes, Mary L. . . . Oglesby, Hazel. Oswalt, John. Owens, Lewis .... Perkins, Katherine . . . . Opelousas , La. Pendleton, Mary Alice . . Shreveport , La. Phillips, P. T . Pickel, A. D. Pond, Thelma . . . . Powell, Cora Conrad . . Proctor, Hugh B . . Cottr lanl Read, Alicia. Read, Emily. F ayetteville Robinson, Lusk. Robinson, Roberta . . . . Rogers, Eugene . . . . Stillwater , Okla. Russell, Arie .... Russell, Sam. Sanders, Gwen. Seagraves, Nelson . . Seelig, Herman . . Shrode, Laura. Little Rock Smith, Bob. Fitzhugh Stanford, Elizabeth. Little Rock Stanley, John. Augusta Steel, Flora. Texarkana Steinhart, J. D. Little Rock Stinson, Mayhart. Dermott Stocker, George. F ayetteville Stone, Juliet. Storms, Isabel. Talbot, Joe D . Tauber, Sam .... Tittle, Helen Rose . . Tilmon, Wayne . . . . Thompson, Samuel . . . . Stephens Walker, John W. . Wardlaw, Halleen . . . Webster, Mary .... Wells, Arthur . . . . Whitfield, A. B. . . Williams, Herbert .... ’ iams, Linus T. . . .Lis, H. B . Wilson, Fred . . . . Wood, R. H . Woolfork, Robert Lee . Yarbrough, Nancy . . Yancy, William R. . Yancy, Clara Ruth . . . Yoe, Clay B . Barnes, G. S . Bond, Howard . . . Bourland, James .... Compton, Edra .... Compton, Neil . . . . . . Bentonrille Dyson, Lurdine . . . Ellis, Merrill. Epstein, Herbert .... . Long Island Sound Evans, John .... Glascock, Jane . . . . . . . Pine Bluff Second Semester Lowe, Nobles. Garland City Sigma Nu, 2nd Yr. Law. Gibbons, Lowell. Texarkana 2nd Yr. Law. Pearson, Moody. North Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, 3rd Yr. Law, Phi Alpha Delta, A. B. C , Geology Club, Social Committee, Student Senate, Vice- President Senior Class. Ward, Bill. Marianna Kappa Sigma, 2nd Yr. Law. Whetstone, Bernard. Crossett 2nd Yr. Law. Swearinger, Grace. Little Rock Nierenberg, Paul. New York City Brotherton, R. H. Fayetteville Buffington, H. H. Little Rock Campbell, Crystal. Ratcliff Carper, Maxine. Hatfield Cranor, Virginia. DeQueen Dees, Ben. Fayetteville Eggleston, Claud. For nith Goldin, Ralph. Brooklyn . Y. Harris, James Rude. Little Rock Kappa Sigma. Hays, Margaret. El Dorado Delta Delta Delta, Blackfriars. Henson, Beulah. Jonesboro Horton, Helen. Dallas , Texas Holcombe, Gordon. Little Rock Sigma Nu. Hoekstra, Wietske. Little Rock Delta Gamma. Kelly, Melbern. Fayetteville McDnald, Ed. Little Rock Kappa Alpha, A. B. C., Yell Leader. McDonald, Aline. Little Rock Delta Gamma, Home Ec. Club, W. A. A. Moore, A. B. Arkadelphia Kappa Sigma. McDonald, Catherine. Little Rock Neimeyer, William. Little Rock Kappa Alpha. Opper, Phillip. Patterson , N. ]. Parker, Herbert. Malvern Austin, Robert. Eudora Alpha Lambda Tau. Sharp, Dick . Fayetteville Kappa Sigma. Smith, James. Berryville Second Semester Sutton, Elizabeth. Marianna Zeta Tau Alpha, Octagan, Y. W. C. A., Women’s League. Waggoner, Margaret. Springdale Jack Young. Helena Anderson, Denton .... Denver, Colo. Kappa Sigma. Barker, Milton. Booneville Kappa Sigma. Brashers, Jane. Fayetteville Brownfield, Jack. Fort Smith Budd, Audrey. Winslow Cline, Lee. Siloam Springs Eason, Evelyn. Fayetteville Grossman, Marvin .... New York City Hawkins, Wright. Fort Smith Hobson, Jean. Arkansas City J vn, Clark. Fordyce dan, George. Fordyce Leflar, Eli. Siloam Springs Lloyd, Edwin. Muskogee, Okla. Moore, James. Van Buren Rhodes, James. Fayetteville Montgomery, Merle. Patrick Riskin, Norman. Passaic, N . J. Rizzio, Leo. Patterson, N. ]. SwEARINGER, LeNORE. Little Rock Thomas, Marie. Fayetteville Wilder, Franklin. Fort Smith Groves, Joseph. Althiemer Kumpe, Lora. Mabelvale Kelly, Frank. Fayetteville Kelly, Fred. Fayetteville Ledbetter, Chester. Fayetteville Smith, Lucinda. Pam Spears, Bruce. McGehec During the entire existence of the Razorback, there ; been only one male beauty section s section was a part of the 1928 R ack. It was placed in the Hog Waliow section. LAW Burke, Frank N. Marianna Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Delta, Interfraternity Council. Cloer, John. Springdale Hale, James C. Blytheville Sigma Chi, B. A. Morley, Dean R. North Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha, President ’32, Blue Key, Sec. Treas. ’32, President ’33, Business Manager 1931 RAZORBACK, Pub¬ lication Board ’32-’33, President Sophomcre Class, Vigilance Committee ’30--’31, Mens Press Club, A. B. C., Football ’29-’31, Interfraternity Council, Executive Committee, Young Democrats ’32, Asst. Business Manager RAZORBACK ’30, Commencement Com., Who’s Who, Campus Personality. Oglesby, Charles. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma. Oliver, James. Jacksonville Tri Eta, Blue Key, Dormitory Council, Social Committee ’31-’32, Treasurer Junior Class, President Senior Class. Pardue, Jessie A. Camden Theta Kappa Nu, Debate Club. Schoonover, Wear K. Pocahontas Tri Eta, Football ’27-’28-’29, Basketball ’28-’29-’30, Capt. ’30, Baseball ’29, Track ’30, " A” Club, President ’29-’30, Intramural Tennis Singles ’32, Blue Key, President ’29-’30, President Senior Class ’30, Skull and Torch, Phi Eta Sigma, Who’s Who ’29-’30; Sigma Delta Psi, Awarded Razorback Pig ’29, Student Senate ’29-’30, Athletic Council.’30-’31. Wolfe, Paul. Fort Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta. Young, Robert. Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta. Arthurs, Herbert. Cotton Plant Pi Kappa Alpha, Brough Debating Prize, University Debat¬ ing Club, President, University Theatre, President, Wesley Players, Phi Alpha Delta. Fancher, Henry. Fayetteville Alpha Lambda Tau, Traveler Staff ’31 -’32, Business Man¬ ager Arkansas Traveler ’33, Blackfriars, Vice-President ’31- ’32, A. B. C., Radical Club, Wesley Players, President, University Theatre. Feathers, R. T. Fayetteville Phi Alpha Delta. Newton, Tom. Eureka Springs Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Alpha Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Band. Purifoy, Robert James. Camden Lambda Chi A1 pha, President ’31-’32, Phi Alpha Delta, Interfraternity Council ’31, Vice-President ’33, Debate Club, Vice-President. . . Wichita Falls , Texas Sherrod, Eugene . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Walker, George David. Helena Kappa Sigma, B. A., PHI BETA KAPPA, Blue Key, Omicron Delta Kappa. Brown, Clyde H. Hot Springs Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Freshman Marksman Champion, Freshman Tennis Champion, A. B. C., Tri Eta, Press Club, Tennis ’31, Rifle Team ’30, ’31, " A” Club. Coward, Raymond. Searcy B. A. Scabbard and Blade, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Club, University Theatre. Daugherty, J. F. Fort Smith Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dickey, Jay W. Fort Smith Kappa Sigma, Treasurer Freshman Class, Blue Key, Secre¬ tary, Business Manager 1932 RAZORBACK, Who’s Who ’32, Young Democrats Club, Phi Alpha Delta, Board of Publications, Sec’y., Press Club, Campus Personality. Frankel, Arthur G., Jr . Little Rock Sig na Nu, Glee Club ’32, International Relations Club, Advertising Manager Traveler. Fraley, Falon F. Marianna Hadfield, O. Don. Little Rock Sigma Chi. Harrison, Cecil R. Judsonia Pi Kappa Alpha. Herring, R. Wilbur. Little Rock Sigma Chi. McMichael, Charles .... Alexandria , La. Sigma Chi. Neeley, Walter. McGehee Kappa Alpha, Secretary Freshman Class, Football ’31, Bus¬ iness Manager 1933 RAZORBACK, Blue Key. Plant, Willis L. Clarendon Blackfriars. Robinson, Milton G. Cabot Shaw, Robert. Marked Tree Phi Alpha Delta, Debating Club. Tarpley, J. Mack. Warren Pi Kappa Alpha. Weisenberger, Royce. Hope Ware, Carelton V. Pine Bluff Sigma Alpha Epsilon, RAZORBACK Staff. Webb, Wilfred D. Fayetteville Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta. One of the most outstanding sec¬ tions of the 1926 Razor back tv as a sec¬ tion called Religion. At that time it was one of the most popular sections of the book• BOOK - IV L E T I C S- V V Fred Thomsen Bull Erwin Chuck Bassett Head Coach Captain Line Coach FOOTBALL The 1932 football season was rather unsuccessful, the team winning one and tying two—losing six. Coach Thomsen was confronted with a rather green bunch of material, yet blessed with a horde of potential Sophomoric stars. However, they did not come up to expectations, and a winning combination was not developed. The in¬ jury of Murphy kept him out of the mid-season games and a quarterback could not be found to fill his place. Seven or eight Sophomores could be found in practically every starting line-up. The outstanding feat of the season was the tying of Centenary on Thanksgiving Day, a team that had defeated five of the Conference schools. VARSITY SQUAD FOOTBALL SEASON The University of Arkansas went thru a very unsuccessful season, winning one, tying two, and losing six. The defeat of Baylor at Little Rock was the only Conference win of the season. The Porkers started the season with only eight letter men, Capt. Judson Erwin, sub-Capt. Jim Edmondson, Leslie Nations, Lewis Johnson, Louis Stout, Henry Phillips and Joe Chambers, and a host of sophomore athletes. The team played very spasmodically, which resulted in defeat for the Porkers in the early games. Hendrix.0 Arkansas.0 Bad breaks and lack of punch to gain yards at the right time accounted for the Porker’s start against a small but fighting band of Hendrix Warriors in the opening game here September 24. Ralph LaForge, playing his firs: varsity game was the outstanding Porker. He ran the ends well and in the second half intercepted a pass and was brought down on the Hendrix six-yard line. The Hendrix line held. Sharing honors with LaForge was Joe Biddle, who was starting his first game as a regular. Biddle’s line plunging was outstanding. Missouri School of Mines ... 20 Arkansas.19 The Miners beat the Porkers for the first time in eighteen years here, October 1. In the last quarter with the Razor- backs leading 19-6 and the game seemingly won, the Miners, led by Kirchoff, made the two touchdowns and kicked goal twice to come out one point ahead. Again Joe Biddle and Ralph LaForge came through for Arkansas. Biddle made two of the Arkansas touchdowns through the line, while LaForge intercepted a Miner pass and raced 55 yards for his touchdown. The line functioned well for three quarters but went to pieces in the fourth. Texas Christian.34 Arkansas.12 The Porkers went against their old coach, Francis Schmidt and were beaten 34-12 by his powerful line and swift backfield at Fort Worth, October 8. The first Arkansas score came on a long pass from Tom Murphy to Paul Rucker and the second when Finis Martin, sophomore guard, recovered a fluke fumble. This Porker threat never e ndangered the T. C. U. lead. The Frogs scored seventeen first downs against five for the Porkers. Blanchard Spearman and " Red Oliver, Christian backs, ran through Arkansas almost at will, while in the line Captain John Vaught, all-American guard, was the best. This was the first game for the Porkers away from home. Arkansas.20 Baylor.6 It was an Arkansas Day. Before a large crowd who braved the bad weather to come to Kavanaugh field at Little Rock October 15 the Razorbacks came to life to upset the Baylor Bears, 20-6. Ralph LaForge and Joe Bid¬ dle, home town boys, showed their admirers how it was done. Biddle scored one touchdown through the line and LaForge two. LaForge sprinted 85 yards through the entire Baylor team for the third Arkansas touchdown. The lone Baylor touchdown came late in the third quarter after a long drive. Kroney, Reeves, and James were Baylor’s outstanding men. " Bloody Jim” Edmondson and Tom Murphy were the other Arkansas stars. About two hundred students and the band made the trip to Little Rock. L. S. U.14 Arkansas.0 Two long passes early in the game accounted for the two " Old Lou” scores which beat the Porkers 14-0 October 22 at the opening of the Louisiana State Fair at Shreveport. Biff Jones’ boys scored first when Lodbell caught a pass on the four-yard line and Keller plunged over. Another pass, Yates to Fleming, gave the Tigers their other score. Elvin Geiser and Tom Murphy led Arkansas drives into Tiger territory, but the Razorbacks lacked the punch to score. Rice.12 Arkansas.7 As a pre-game feature the whole school turned out in the rain the Friday night before Homecoming, November to attend the Pep Meeting and bonfire sponsored by the A. B. C. and the Rootin’ Rubes. After the meeting the Rice Owls was burned in effigy on the railroad tracks in Shuler town. Before the game Mrs. Thelma Johnson Rees, wife of " Greasy” Ross, Porker fullback, was crowned Homecoming queen. An inspired Razorback machine led the Owls 7-6 for three quarters, before the powerful Rice backs finally put over another marker. Elvin Geiser scored early in the first quarter on a pass from Tom Murphy. Led by McCauley, Thrasher, and Captain Tom Driscoll, the Owl backs pushed over two touchdowns to win the game. A relatively small homecoming crowd saw the game. S. M. U.13 Arkansas.7 The Porkers saw another early game prove insufficient to win when the Southern Methodist University Mus¬ tangs beat them at Dallas. Biddle got the lone Porker score in the first few minutes of play when he intercepted a fluke fumble. A Pony back was tackled at the line of scrimmage and the ball flew out of his hands into Biddle’s who was backing the line. The Ponies’ touchdown came as the result of an end run by Travis for the first score a nd the second on a pass from Travis to Fuqua. S. M. U. completed 10 out of 21 passes, while the Razorback passing attack failed to function. Putrid team work hampered Razorback chances. Texas Arkansas 34 0 The big Texas Longhorn aggregation led by Ernie Koy, Harrison Stafford, and John Hilliard, literally walked over the Razorbacks in the last home game of the year, November 18, to the tune of 34-0. The Texans led 14-0 at the half. Stafford proved his all-American rating by playing the outstanding game in the Texas backfield. Koy’s passing and Hilliard’s broken field running was great. Click Jordan, who was hampered by injuries all season, played his best game of the year. For six Porkers, " Bull” Erwin, Jim Edmondson, Leslie Nations, Louis Stout, Henry Phillips, and Joe Chambers, this was the last game they would play on the home field. Centenary.0 Arkansas .0 In the last game of the season at Shreveport, on Thanksgiving, the Porkers ruined Centenary’s perfect season by holding the Gentlemen to a scoreless tie. The rain the day previous slowed up the offense of both teams somewhat. The Razorbacks, no doubt, played their outstanding game of the season, holding the Gents on the one yard line in the first quarter, this being the only threat they made in the entire game. Arkansas had the ball on the three-yard line, with first and goal to go when the half ended. Arkansas also threatened in the third and fourth quarter when they got within Centenary’s ten-yard line. The Razorbacks missed a field goal just as the game ended. Tom Mur¬ phy’s kicking and the running of John Chinn were the outstanding features of the game. RESUME OF THE SEASON SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE FOOTBALL Team w L T T. C. U. . ... 6 0 0 BASKETBALL Texas . . . . . 5 1 0 Arkansas . 31 Northeast Oklahoma Teachers 16 Rice . . 3 3 6 A. M. . . . . i 2 2 Arkansas . 34 Northeast Oklahoma Teachers 19 S. M. U. . . . . i 4 1 Arkansas . 41 Nebraska University. 24 Baylor . . . . . i 4 1 X Arkansas . 28 Creighton . 29 Arkansas . . . i 4 0 Arkansas . 33 South Dakota. 27 Arkansas . 35 Tulsa University. 25 Arkansas . 34 North Texas Teachers. 20 ARKANSAS RECORD Arkansas . 36 North Texas Teachers. 23 Arkansas . . 0 Hendrix . 0 Arkansas . . 19 Mo. Mines 20 Arkansas . 28 Texas University. 36 Arkansas . . 12 T. C. U. . 34 Arkansas . 28 Texas University. 31 Arkansas . . 20 Baylor . . 6 Arkansas . 36 Rice . 32 Arkansas . . 0 L. S. U. . 14 Arkansas . . 7 Rice . . 12 Arkansas . 33 Rice . 23 Arkansas . . 7 S. M. U. . 13 Arkansas . 19 Texas Christian University . . . 29 Arkansas . . 0 Texas . . 34 Arkansas . 26 Texas Christian University . . . 30 Arkansas . . 0 Centenary . 0 Arkansas . 40 Southern Methodist. 23 Arkansas . 26 Southern Methodist. 25 SEASON STANDING Arkansas . 28 Tulsa University. 19 Team w L T Arkansas . 21 Texas A. M. 25 T. C. U. . . . . 10 0 1 Arkansas . 23 Texas A. M. 25 Texas . . . . . 8 2 0 Arkansas . 34 Baylor . 19 Rice . . . . . 7 3 0 A. M. . . . . 4 4 0 Arkansas .. 39 Baylor. 30 Baylor . . ... 3 5 1 S. M. U. . ... 2 6 7 Arkansas . . . . 1 6 2 FRESHMEN Glen Rose and Wear Schoonover Coaches Led by a host of high school and junior college stars, the Porker frosh rolled through the 1932 football season, winning one game and tying two. The first game played here October 22, while the varsity w as in Shreveport, the frosh p-led up a 91-0 score against the Monett, Mo,, Junior college. All the scoring was done in the first three quarters of the game. The third period saw the yearlings run across 53 points to end scor¬ ing for the day. Eight backs and ends took turns making touch¬ downs. The scorers and their scores were: Corrotto 2, Cohen 2, Rucker 3, Locke 3, Poole, Keaton, Brockman, and Ferguson. Coach Glen " Bull” Rose used his entire freshman squad before the end of the game. In the next game, played at Little Rock under the flood lights, the frosh were held to a 0-0 tie by Monticello A. and M. Leo Corrotto, giant fullback from Fort Smith, did some brilliant kicking during the game. Doug Locke, diminutive Pig quarterback, played good football against his ex-team mates from Monticello. Fumbles and general ragged playing hurt the frosh chances. Bad breaks and a fighting bunch of Bacone Redskins held the yearlings to a 6-6 tie, at Muskogee, Okla., on Armistice Day. The Pig’s only score came in the fourth quarter as the result of a passing and running attack started by Locke and Ferguson. Two passes from Ferguson to Locke put the ball in scoring distance and Ferguson plunged it over. Locke missed goal. Again the kicking of Corrotto was the feature of the game. FOOTBALL SQUAD FRESHMEN Winning ten games out of twelve, the Porker Frosh basketeers kept up their record under Coach Glen " Bull” Rose of not losing more than two games a season. The games lost were to the powerful Colonial Bakers of Little Rock and to the Rogers Independents. The frosh beat the Independents in a return game. Herman Ray, red headed all-state high school player from Little Rock, captained the frosh up to the end of the first semester, when he withdrew from school. Garland Wheeler, flashy little forward from Western Grove and former all-state player, was elected to finish the season. Numerals were awarded to Captain Wheeler, Jack Newby, Herman Seelig, Arthur Wells, James Howell, H. L. Poole, Bob LLsheroon, Bruce Cowling, Earl Hagan, and Bob Cunningham. Jack Newby Captain In the game against the Colonial Bakers, the frosh were unable to cope with such polished performers as Jack Caperton, and Billy Dunaway, and lost the game, 45-33. Wheeler, Newby and Poole were good for the freshmen. The Rogers Independents, in a game at the first of the season, eked out a 33-21 victory over the yearlings. In a return game however the freshmen swamped the Independents 76-39. BASKETBALL SQUAD Bruce Kendall Chuck Baseett Tom Murphy Captain Coach Sub-Captain BASKETBALL Given a slight edge by pre-season dope, the University of Arkansas fell below expectations. Mid-season injuries lost valuable men to the team. The services of Brasfield, Sexton and Gibson, lost thru broken hands, was seriously felt by the Arkansas squad. With frequent substitutions of new men, they lacked that old fami¬ liar team work, yet worked hard. A number of new faces will be found on next year’s squad, in as much as Kendall, Sexton, Murphy, Jelks and G-bson graduate this year. However, outstanding men on the freshman squad will help bolster Arkansas’ hopes for a successful season next year. VARSITY SQUAD BASKETBALL SEASON Chuck Bassett’s University of Arkansas cagers opened the 1932-33 season at Tahlequah, Okla., where they drubbed the Northeastern Teachers two straight games, 31-16 and 33-20. The game, which was to have been played in Fayetteville, was trans¬ ferred because of the flu epidemic. Bassett used his whole squad during the series. CHRISTMAS TRIP In their annual Christmas trip the Porkers took two out of three games, winning from Nebraska, 41-24, from North Dakota, 33-27, but lost to Creighton in a close one, 29-28. Captain Bruce Kendall, Doc Sexton, and Tom Murphy were outstanding on the trip. Bassett used his squad of ten men freely. Travis Brasfield broke his hand on the trip. In an after Christmas game the Razorbacks beat Tulsa U. at Tulsa, 35-25, in a fa ' rly hot game. DENTON TEACHERS The first home games of the season, the Porkers won two straight from the Denton Teachers of Texas, 34-20 and 36-26. Captain Kendall was in form as was Doc Sexton. The Teachers were easily outclassed by the Arkansans and Bassett substituted freely in both games. In the first game of the series, the Rootin’ Rubes presented the six senior football lettermen with blankets. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Arkansas’ conference aspirations received a setback January 13 and 14 at Austin where the University of Texas’ Longhorns handed the Razorbacks two defeats, 32-28 and 31-28. Fouls in the first game proved costly to the Porkers. In the second game Bassett started nearly a second string lineup, which held the Texans for a while but a last minute spurt proved too much for Arkansas. RICE DROPS TWO j Showing real conference basketball, the Porkers won their first conference games here from the Rice Owls, 36-32 and 33-23. John " Jelly” Jelks, the Jonesboro " Blond Blizzard,” got hot in the first game of the series and put it in the sack early in the game. Murphy and Kendall were outstanding in the second, while Snider and Dixon shone for Rice. FROGS TAKE A COUPLE Playing drab basketball and not showing very much, the Razorbacks lost the series to the T. C. U. Horned Frogs, 29-19 and 30-26. Travis Brasfield and Johnny Vaught tied up in the second game and were thrown off the court. The Porkers led at the half but were unable to hold to it for long in the second period. PONIES DOWNED Winning the first by a large and the second by Doc Sexton’s free shots in the last 50 seconds, Arkansas hung two more victories on their belts. The scores were: first game 40-23, second 26-25. In the second game with 50 seconds to go and trail- ln g by one point, the Porkers won when Doc Sexton sunk two free throws. Kendall and Taft Moody, soph forward, were the big scorers. TULSA LOSES AGAIN Starting down the home stretch of the season, the Porkers beat Tulsa University for the second time this season, 28-19, in a rather uneventful game. The only time the Tulsans showed anything was in the first two minutes of the game. After that the contest was never in doubt. Thirty-two personal fouls were committed during the game. AGGIES WIN SERIES Beating off last minute spurts in both games of the series, the Cadets from A. and M. took two, 25-21 and 25-23. In both games Tom Murphy was the whole show for Arkansas. Besides doing most of the guarding he was a power in working the ball down the field. Moody and Merka were best for the Aggies. BAYLOR WINS CLOSE SEASON FOR PORKERS With Taft Moody, sophomore forward, making 32 points in both games, Chuck Bassett’s Razorbacks won the final games of the season here against the Baylor Bears, 34-19 and 39-20. Sexton, Gibson, and Brasfield were out of this series with broken hands and Bassett was forced to use nearly a sophomore team. Kendall, Murphy, Jelks, Gibson, and Sexton saw their last games under Arkansas colors. OTHER SPORTS TRACK The University of Arkansas track and field team, under the direction of Fred Thomsen, fin¬ ished a very successful season at Austin, Texas, where they entered the Southwest Conference meet. Starting the season with a mediocre looking squad, Thomsen developed a very successful team that won a majority of their meets. In the first meet of the year held at Rolla, Mo., the Razorbacks barely nosed out the Miners by a margin of 69-67. The Porkers captured eleven first places, LaForge, dash artist, taking first in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. The events in which the Pigs captured first are as follows: broad jump, pole vault, javelin, discus, shot put, and half-mile relay. LaForge was high point man for the meet. In the next meet, with the Springfield Teachers, the Razorbacks were smothered by a strong and experienced squad of trackmen. Barker and Geiser did the best work for the Porkers. Geiser leaped over 22 feet to win the broad jump while Barker crossed the line ahead of the Teacher candi¬ date to win the 440-yard dash. On April 14, Arkansas’ trackmen engaged in a triangular meet with Hendrix and Ozark at Clarksville, and were able to ride through the meet with a very commanding lead. Arkansas piled up 79 points in taking nine first places. LaForge, Geiser, Gower, and Barker gave creditable per¬ formances for the University. Arkansas attended the Kansas Relays at Lawrence April 22, and made quite a successful show¬ ing. The University has also engaged Tulsa University in a track meet. TENNIS This year, as in years past, the University of Arkansas Tennis team, under the successful guid¬ ance of Coach Glen " Bull” Rose, has smashed through its opponents to win a majority of their engagements. Led by Captain Tom Lovett, diminutive over and underhand artist, the Porkers net- men have bested Springfield, Missouri Teachers, and Drury College. Several other meets were con¬ templated, but due to inclement weather, some of them had to be cancelled. Assisting Captain Lovett are three of last year’s lettermen, Jerio Cabell, J. Scott Rogers, and James Terry. Cabell is from a long line of crack tennis players and is a hard man to conquer. His smashing drives are tricky and very hard to return. Rogers, an easy going loft artist, plays a heady, smooth, and cruel game. Terry, the ace of freshmen numeral men of two years ago, plays a hard game, slashing and driving with all of his 140 pounds. Credit and much credit must be given to Coach Rose who has taken the green lads and rounded them into fairly accurate bunch of sharpshooters. Rose, himself a crack tennis player, has had the team now for three years and each year has seen him in the top row with his tennis players. Pros¬ pects for next year’s team are very good, since Rogers, Cabell, and Terry will be eligible to compete again. It is possible that " Gash” Lovett may return and add his name to the rostrum. Anyway, under Rose, Arkansas is due to have a successful team. THE SQUAD Walls Warten Frierson Perkins W. A. A. OFFICERS Fannie Warten . . Charlotte Walls. Lucille Perkins. Margaret Frierson. . President Vice-President . Secretary . T reasurer Katherine McDonald Fanchon Decker Aline McDonald Velma Alford Synney Bond Mary Jane Deering Julia Beard Lois Woods Vivian Nelson Francis Spellman Betty Jane Billingsley Alice Lewellyn Katie Lowery Lucille Perkins Hess Johnson Audrey Budd Frances Leath Helen Rose Tittle Marie Adams Elizabeth Holbrook Daisey Dilling MEMBERS Eloise Guillams Elizabeth Cunningham Fanny Warten Italia Birkinsha Mary Moses Edith Goff Isabelle Williams Loise Cotter Mary Herget Hazel Cooper Imogene Lockett Blonnie Rose Land Margaret Hayes Margaret Seamster Floy Mainard Dora Bell Pinkerton Ruth Osgood Charlotte Walls Margaret Frierson Mary Elizabeth Bateman Virginia Pryor Ruth Finch Madeline Smith Dorothy Rahesdy Louise Delap Ruth Melton Edith Goff Mary Louise Hale Margaret Berry Alice Cruze Allie Pickell Kay Finney Nina Hayes Marjorie Dorland Rosalie Watt Olivelle Moore Katherine Perkins Jane Brashears Polly Gregg Virginia Cate Maxine Barron W lETSKE HOEKSTRA W. A. A. There has been a rapid increase of interest in Women’s Athletics in past few years. Intramural basketball makes up the larger part of the curricula. It is hoped that some day Women’s sports will be given much more publicity. I V I T I E S V ' Miss Elizabeth Fulcher Delta Gamma Miss Lovice Johnson Chi Omega Miss Mary Francis Felton Kappa Kappa Gamma Ss Catherine Bronson Phi Mu Mls Bessie Russell Delta Gamma Miss Daisy Tribble Pi Beta Phi Miss Betty Hight Zeta Tau Alpha Miss Isabel Storms Carnall Hall Miss Georgie Mae Grd yL Chi Omega Miss Maxine Lile$ T own Miss Annette Wy nYie Chi Omega Miss Idris Davts Carnall Hall Miss Ruth Cox Phi Mu Miss Imogene Lockett Delta Gamma Miss Maxine Barron Delta Gamma Miss Marjory Hunt D ?lta Delta Delta Miss Edith Goff Zeta Tau Alpha Miss Connie Powell a Ppa Kappa Gamma yestern Union calling r . Roy Forrest ' 1 P ut your ' HANDS before your TRIED THEM ALL -AND STILL CONFUSED i 1. Forrest, news hound extraordinary, is caug short. 2. Some of the Buck- Hall lads count their mon e )’ 3. Again we are c ° n fronted by The Mad M° n of Arkansas, Fish F a c Fancher, the Fiend. A P ar of the many dates he had this year. 4. Brewer, a la u 10 la steps out with Mayer a pants, and they perambul at on the campus. 5. All that remains that once good Pi Beta Chapter. The bones o turn, Morrison, and Sm 1 ’ • A washouts, are here entire of phi fl th, 6. Sharp and La v ° rl (pardon) I mean Hah toS Johnson, gape at each ot e 7. Dog Face Whb Jim Harris, as he looks modeling hats for Dobh s ' 8. Little Hazel of the Cooper Quin tet beams as she antieip a Chio. 1. Well - well - and well. If it isn’t little Gwen San¬ ders giving her tonsils exer- cise. 2. The sad and folorn §toup on the right wait in die Razorback office for the decisions of the Publications Board as to who will run for die publication offices. You see Pond, Reid, Marshall, e avis, Erp, Dailey and J. Halcomb Tarpley. 3 The mighty Newell, better known a s Citizen, SOr ter unusual of Arkansas Pulchritude. 4- Love birds Eason, and doCreight coo. Their offi- Cla l call is—Tom two longs an d a short; McCreight— a healthy purr. Naturally, Deane and Brewer, being newspaper men must have limelight. 0!s depicts their triumphal ex °dus from the University. Me C o r m i c k must Ve " les belles femmes” a dvi ce . Another photograph the Frosh Dance. Whiskey Jim, °§ Face, the Hat Moc ' lks to K. A. Jim ’ S, ' Urry. Kendall, Gibson, and eCrest talk politics. 1. Lavorice Johnson and the Prize-winning Chi Float- 2. A few of the prom ' ing freshmen football pl ' ers. 3. Speed Union Reavi the Arkansas cheer Maestro- 4. Rootin’ Rubes and A B. C. form the usual A at Little Rock during d ie half of the Baylor game- 5. Fightin’ Joe Biddle i n the boxcar district. 6. " Felwah Joe Tooth ' less Big Swede” Chamber 5 proudly displays the cavity which he attributes to f° ot ball. 7. A couple of 1 0v birds. 8. Neeley, continues h l managing position by ena rn ing Burper. 9. A couple of vV n jammers, Hoot and filibustering. 10. Niven and his AM Zeta Scholarship Cup- 11. Ropo Clifton, P r0t gee of Bassett. h Kanooshoe V a u g hn pilots Homecoming Queen ee ce and her attendants Arough the crowds. T Snake Cranor, Trib¬ ble and golden haired Cald- We ll the Pi Phi Homecom- ln § float, pose for the cam- er arnan. Rice Queen, Long, Resents Captain Driscoll of Rice with a boquet just be- ° re the beginning of the Homecoming game, Deane, au h and Stone in attend¬ ance. A The Tri Delta float, ec orated with pulchritude ari d crysanthemums. Queenie and her es- COrts look pleasant. , . Master Warnock and ls Razorback band. The remnants of a § r at Homecoming bonfire W Ah heard the Arkansas °°ters yell loud and long. , 8 Goff on top of the A tf e Chevy represents Z. T. • President Futrall and pj Vern °r Parnell talk at the °rnecoming Game in spite 1 t e fact that Leather- n § s is yelling behind them. 10. P; r tid . lce Queen Long th - 1X1 a big Packard thru . e own town district dur- ad omecom i n g Par- - « ? MO UCnO» llptCUD 6 r ' dochon fvju Oliver-. 1. Plato and Aristotle the deepthinking Jordan twins. 2. Lem and Charlotte, Rulers of two lodges. 3. L. A. Morrison, het ter known as Leather lung s thinks its a mahvelotis world. 4. Babe and Byrns, tv 0 of Ohio’s prides. 5. Mr. Lemke and vin Hurley, with the Catf era that took all of the div l 1 page pictures for this v ° ume. 6. All that is left of Roy’s dear old K D O (Thank goodness). 7. " Big Dogs” Bentojj’ sourge o f Carnall better known as Wh! Bill. 8. A photo flash of | characters o f the P " Ghosts” ass ketched Dick Lewis. 9. Dickey and R° we 10. A. P., burr extrao 1 nary to any man. 11. These K. A’s. see " 110 be enjoying themselves- L Lynch and Stinson, tVv ° love-lorn Chio’s. Notice t e longing look in the pee¬ pers. 2- Abie Orto, beloved by °1 Silver, the pride of Ka iver, va Ppa Nu. hon. pride Note satisfac- Neeley and Pearson, Publicity hounds, ruin a §0 ° d flash shot of the Fresh- man dance. Of course, there’s Doc Melt °n and his Babe, Fos- r ’ with her bodyguard in the rear. MacDonald and Cate, j W ° e ha Gammas, former- 1- elta Betas. They have l a bit of peeping out of Endows. Greasy caught in the And lo! Who is the ar rning little brunette. gin g Mrs. Reece! pWell, if it isn’t old ac e the Fiend, with e °f his many feminine hirers. Look out, Ras- Putin. Thornberry, Wasson k Irshorn, Buck Hall b °ys, crowd the window 0f Hall. section would be 0 ete without a picture Co r ese two. Perpetual P ai hons, ’tis a claim to tes Ct 0n J°hn D. pro- Ld ,S not trust n § y e 1. Kendall and the L- X. A. intramural touchball tournament. 2. Thad and Arco, house lads of many years standing? go into action as three p oint two becomes legal. (Wa 5 not taken on the campus) 3. The finish of the 1 0 high hurdles in the Univet sity Invitation meet. 4. Representatives of K. G., Spencer, Kenne}? Hale, and Hanna, ride th e dive. 5. Kansas Ellis and one of the many Tri Delts, j avV and mug. 6. Fherein a Tulsa sets a new record on 440. 7. Muggleweed F t y e and Burper Pearson, caug incognito in the Cafeteria 8. Scabbard and Bl neophytes feed the cavalty 9. Again a high sch° lad fails to clear the bat- 10. Cooper and Lea c smile from the booth of c Carsity Shop. h Witt, one of the ill- fated contestants in the RAZORBACK - Traveler E e ard contest. T Beuse and one of her lovers cover the campus. T Martha Mayer, Queen °f the Traveler, better known as Miss Arkansas Traveler. T An unusual sight, a freshman being punished for 1 a g t a n t disobedience to r ules. O’Neal, Graves, and Reavis, seem to like it. 6- The candidates for e beauty section, as posted 111 Main Hall. Plant, tonsorial artist, as an also-ran in the Beard contest. Dean and Burns stop at ching the Army, to look at th e birdie. Then there i avy d Johnson, nex ° ot ball captain, wh( d Mays the brs ° ds his knee t 1 So leap frog ar R son regard. i . The Zeta’s seem to k that their house decor- atl ° n Is good. 1. Francis Graham, the Queen of the Agri College reigns on Agri Day. 2. Bell, Pi K. A, blocks K. A. Neeley s punt in the Pi K. A.-K.A. game. 3. The championship Sig Alf touchball team, which won the intramurals 4. Lucy Hunt, the sweet est boy in the world and th e Star City Debutante, w h° wears his K. Z. badge. 5. John Paul Baker, and Rosalie, caught by th love seat cameraman. 6. Little Master Rob ert Austin, before he becam c Arkansas’ star track man 7. Alvin " Tulsa Johnson, and Hunt. 8. A Tri Delt and Chi promenade to Cartt eS layout. 9. Alas, woe is y° Lin Tillman Morgan, caught 1 the clutches of Butch, iliac.” Perrin, Willi 150 Toung, and Austin, copP ef come to the rescue. utC gets ten dates a day nC vV ’ thev sav. 10. The Traveler relebrates its birthday i party at the Democ ra ffice. Miss Flossie Fhck ef ' bottom was guest artist- Carruth, Kendall, Gibson, Butch Anderson (Mr. Merbie Stafford), and Murphy rest at the military Gaining camp. 2- Sexton, Murphy, Gib- SOn Carruth, the stock ana- st and Kendall still rest- Just before falling in. 4- Captain Meyers and 0ITle ot her big shots of war. Thomas, Kendall, and ext °n in their shavetails u niforrn. On the firing range. P an n takes it easy. In the swimming pool. 8 - Re. creation. the pistol range. 10 , In the pool. U - The company street. 1. Kelly and Davies p oSt just as the mailman insert 5 his figure into the picture- 2. On election day D ea11 Ripley guards the ballot bo and sees that every thing 1 orderly in the Y. M. C- building. 3. Chambers directs lads and lassies how to v0t 4. Ponder shuns pubb ity while Little Storms al1 Mahoney eat it up. 5. Lights were l° w ’ the Graflex got this shot of the Pi Phi Sp eC 6. Von Pappen H ea e and Stelzner, look on aS r election gets under way- 7. Kenney smells mouse. 8. Candidates bese J :h vi 5 votes on election day- looks as though R e a fought a long battle a short stick. 9. Neeley, a t e r g watches the football S atri 10. Of course, H°P‘ better known as Eas ofl Stutz, has to make P e ' ton like it. ►sort’ iart 1- Saint Patrick, and rs - Saint Patrick attended, st art the march to the Engi¬ neering convocation. Robert Boyd, junior Engineer, without the robes, was Saint Pat. Then Queen Rosa- m ° d Norton, as she looks ° n inspection. Again, we see Pat and ls Queen as they negotiate walk. Neeley, Kirkley, and an a pprentice surveying the § ri building, just to prove at they have always been ° ut of line. Adolescence Lewis an St. Louis Butcher, grin s ptingfield intoxication. As advertised by the he chmen of St. Pat. We a nk Mr. Roberts of the Posies dept, for this one. o ( Dean Ripley and Doc e °n. Obvious enough. Extra - Extra - the eraman catches madman ° a tright as he window- Pee P s °n a girl’s basketball Same. 10 . fr om Poli Marshall takes advice a couple of veteran ltl cians 4 1. A few of the start down South Duncan for a speedy sleigh ride. 2. Kappa Sig Carna¬ han’s bob-sled, loaded down with 13 of the brothers. 3. A pile of the frosh Whiteside, Mettuaer, Wray, on the bottom, sta f down the campus. ( e ride ended shortly after shot was taken). 4. A whole mob of sled ders start down the camp uS ’ 5. Some chilly Chi° s move on Schuler. 6. Mount Sequoy 1 from the Campus. 7. A f e w more sno boys. 8 . fight sled. A few of the for possession lads of 9. Dixon and a f eW his Lambda Chis ride snow. of the 10. Perkins took a f a ' • J e 11. A nice lengthy rl down the Sig Alph hill f ( 12. Anderson and t 1 boys take a spill. 13. Down the Engi neC ing hill. 14. Another spill. 0 UGAN I ZAT IONS v v PUBLICATIONS RAZORBACK Don McLeod The Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Don McLeod Annpearl Hallman Winston Pearson . T. Roy Reid David Boatright Ray Forrester Carleton Ware Sydney Packales George Brewer Frank Newell J. T. West Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor . Assistant Editor . Class Editor . Military Editor Advisory Editor Organization Editor Feature Editor Athletic Editor Limelight Editor Cartoonist The Editors of the 1933 RAZORBACK have endeavored to edit a popular annual. In attempting to accomplish this, we have tried to change the book in every way possible. We have tried to break away from all forms of preceding books, hoping, thereby, to perperuate our annual as a popular one. To meet student approval has been the impelling motive behind each labor that we have invested in this volume. Forces beyond our control, however, have worked in direct opposition to us. We felt that the burden of the student should be lightened, and by lowering the price of pictures from three dollars to two dollars, we deprived ourselves of finance that would have assisted enormously in giving you a better annual. Nevertheless, under the circumstances, we have done our best. And to the owners of the book, the students, we may say that we shall feel flattered and that our time and actions will have been placed to a good purpose, if they are pleased with the book. First row : Brewer, Reid, Ware, Pearson. Second row: Hallman, Packales, Boatright, Forrester. RAZORBACK BUSINESS STAFF Walter Neeley . Business Manager Speed Reavis .... Assistant Business Manager Mark Sherland . . . Assistant Business Manager Edith Goff ..... Organization Manager Tom Rawlings . Advertising Manager Teddy Finkle . Staff Artist L’Louise Dial ...... Staff Designer Walter Neeley The Manager The theme is our best bet. We think that it should prove to be a prime factor in catching your favor. The students that we have selected are ones that are representative. In short, we have tried to give you a year¬ book that will compare favorably with any in this section of the country. And finally, we have at least given you the 1933 RAZORBACK—the RAZORBACK that IS different. We have many people who have labored industriously, to thank. First, we wish to thank Mr. W. J. Lemke of the Journalism Department, who took the pictures that you see on the opening and division pages. In addi¬ tion to donating his time, Mr. Lemke gave many valuable suggestions as to the composition of the pictures. Next we wish to thank Mr. R. C. Walker and Mr. Edward K. Burns of the Southwestern Engraving Company for their labors in aiding with the planning of the book. Finally we wish to thank Mr. Todd Ellis of the Rus¬ sellville Printing Company, who assisted in placing the book in your hands as early as it was. First row: Sherland, Reavis, Goff, Finkle. Second row : Dial, Rawlings. ARKANSAS TRAVELER Ernest Deane The Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Ernest C. Deane Daphne Dailey Johnny Erp Mamie Corbitt Tillman Morgan Elizabeth Fulcher Editor-in-Chief . Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor Associate Editor Sports Editor Society Editor EDITORIAL BOARD Roy Forrest, Ray Forrester, Martha Mayer, Charles Kappen SPECIAL WRITERS Olen Marshall, Anna Pearl Hallman, Frank Newell, Claudine Brannen The Arkansas Traveler is a strange and peculiar thing, and is a fearful thing to edit. It is published in a situation badly in need of remedy; that is, if the Traveler is ever to reach a peak of efficiency so desired by students, its owners and supporters. Financed mainly by a compulsory tax imposed upon the student body by the students themselves, the paper is edited and managed by persons elected by the student body and bound by their positions to attempt to please the student reading public. Theoretically, men elected to these posts are those best fitted for the job because of their ability in the field. Actually, student politics determine who shall edit and manage the paper! Usually the editor is a journalism major, endowed with a smattering of journalistic knowledge, and the business manager is some well known engineer, lawyer, or what have you, who knows not the difference between an agate line and a casting box. Despite these conditions, the Traveler of 1932-33 has survived, made a few friends, and many enemies. First row: Hallman, Forrester . Kappen, Marshall. Second row: Mayer , Morgan , Fulcher. ARKANSAS TRAVELER BUSINESS STAFF Henry J. Fancher Arthur G. Frankle, Jr. Robert Cole Adolph Cone Gus Clifton Business Manager Advertising Manager . Circulation Manager Assistant Circulation Manager . Assistant Business Manager Henry Fancher The Manager Copy for the Traveler is written by neophytes in journalism, beginners who learn as they experiment, using the Traveler as a laboratory and student fees for funds. Their journalistic efforts are in the main weak, poorly written, and amateurish. A nine-man Board of Publications—five faculty and four students—holds the upper hand. Conscientious as these gentlemen may be, half of them generally know as little about newspapers as a rank " cub reporter. ' Yet, they have the power to select editor and business manager cand.dates, judge inefficiencies, cut salaries, and even fire the staff. To print what the student body wants (usually campus " scandal” or a bloody attack upon somebody or other) is a sure session " on the carpet” for the editor. To print a conservative paper and please the faculty means a dropping into oblivion for the staff so far as students are concerned. The system is wrong. It should be and can be changed. You can please some of the people—maybe—but never the professors and the colleg¬ ians at the same time—not with the Arkansas Traveler. What to do? Clifton Bell Frankie AGRICULTURIST THE STAFF Earl Landers The Editor Earl G. Landers Reece Dampf Oscar J. Melton Herman Hankins James Sargent Chester Henderson Austin Vines Edna Jo Patterson Jeanette Patton Celma B. Gilliland John Measles Howard Eoff Merle Palenske Garland Boswell Troy Mullins Lee Austin Virgil Sapp Otto Kumpe Ruth Merritt, Leon Garot John Baker, Lorea Hoback . . . Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . . Advertising Manager .Assistant Advertising Manager Circulation Manager . Home Economics Editor Assistant Home Economics Editor Activities Editor . Plant Pathology Editor Horticulture Editor Agronomy Editor . Agricultural Edu. Editor Agricultural Eng. Editor Animal Industry Editor . . Rural Economics Editor Entomology Editor . Alumni Editors 4 -H Club Editors The Arkansas Agriculturist is issued monthly by the students of the College of Agriculture. With the exception of a page written regularly by Dean Dan T. Gray, the paper is an exclusive product of the College of Agriculture students. The paper serves more than the members of the Agriculture college. It is sent to many farmers in the state, and it contains many useful hints that may assist the farmer or his family. First row: c Sa PP Mullins, Palenske , Henderson, Boswell, Patton. Second row: Vines, Kumpe, Dampf, Gilliland, third row: Hoback , Sargent Melton, Garot, Merritt, Hankins. ENGINEER THE STAFF Edwin C. Dean .... C. R. McCauley, M. E. ’33 . H. W. Pinckney, M. E. ’33 . Wilson Butler, Ch. E. ’33 John H. Carnahan, M. E. ’33 Robert Dodson, M. E. ’33 Merle Hemphill, C. E. ’33 . Editor-in-Chief . Associate Editor Associate Editor . Associate Editor Alumni Editor Humor Editor Business Manager DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS Frank Davis, E. E. ’34. W. D. Baird, C. E. ’33. John H. Stewart, M. E. 34 Chatten Haynes, Ch. E. ’33 . Electrical . Civil Mechanical . Chemical MANAGING BOARD Calvin L. Mowery, E. E. ’33 . . Circulation Manager Nicholas M. Smith, E. E. ’35 . . Advertising Manager J. L. Soule, C. E. ’35 . . Assistant Advertising Manager Edwin Dean The Editor The Arkansas Engineer is published quarterly by the students of the College of Engineering. It is dis¬ tributed to all students of the College and many copies are sent out over the state to people who are interested in feats of the engineering field. The staff this year topped the seemingly imsurmountable obstacle of finances, and after a year ' s inactivity, the publication was resumed. First row: Smith, Carnahan, Soule, Hemphill, Pickney. Second row: McCauley, Dodson, Haynes, Butler, Mowery. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS G. E. Ripley Chairman OFFICERS G. E. Ripley. Chairman Jay W. Dickey. Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS W. J. Lemke T. C. Carlson J. A. Thalheimer G. E. Hastings G. E. Ripley STUDENT MEMBERS Dean Morley Bruce Kendall Jay W. Dickey Earl Landers The Board of Publications is composed of four faculty members and four student members and its purpose is to act as a checking system on the various publications. It also supervises the letting of contracts for all of the student publications. The Board was originally organized by President Futrall when there was a definite need for a check, and it has been continued to serve to a good purpose. All editors and business managers make reports at various times, allowing the Board to keep in touch with their activities. The Chairman, Dean G. E. Ripley, votes only in ca;e of a tie, thereby giving an equal number of votes for the students and faculty members. The RAZORBACK and The Arkansas Traveler are under direct supervision of the Board. The Engineer and Agriculturist are under a budget committee. Landers Kendall Morley Dickey FRATERNITIES KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869. Xi Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1890. OFFICERS John Carnahan .... President John Healey . . . Vice-President Tom Hutson . Secretary Jay Dickey . Treasurer 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, al¬ though a chapter had been established at the University of Alabama shortly after the parent chapter was organ¬ ized. 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Carson Boothe Earnest Franks John Healey Clifford Hunt Jack Daily Robert Fincher Jack Fitzhugh Robert Harbison Bill Lillard Harry Wells Earl Williams Jim Lawrence Richard Samson Howard Boyd G. W. Crabtree Robert Dial Myron Eld Tom Hutson Gay Simms Andrew Wray Mack Cox Joe Ben Fields Medlock Harbison Tap Horner Charles Lewis J m Mitchell Charles Whiteside Charles Young .. . " . PROMINENT ALUMNAE William G. McAdoo . Politician j Lowell Thomas . Journalist j Howard L. Wyngar . Financier j Henry Richardson . President Vick Chemical Co. j Albert Lambert . President Lambert Pharmical Co. j Dewitt Coffman . . Vice-Admiral Atlantic Fleet j Cary T. Grayson .... Rear Admiral U. S. N. j Frank N. Doubleday . Publisher j Marcus L. Bell . Railway Executive j Graham McNamee . Radio Announcer j r +■ Colors: Scarlet, White and Green. Flower: Lily of the Valley KAPPA SIGMA {Reading from top to bottom) Frank Burke, John Carnahan, Joe Chambers, Earnest Franks, Carl Fryer. Paul Johnson, Charles Oglesby, Fred Whiteside, Ethan Adams, Roscoe Chase. Jay Dickey, Bill Fletcher, James Harris, Jim Pickens, Louis Johnson. Don McLeod, A. B. Moore, Winston Pearson, Tom Rawlings, Richard Sharp. David Walker, Bill Ward, Dick Andersen, Milton Barker, W. R. Benton. William Head, Clark Jordan, George Jordan, Jack Young, Ralph Boozeman. Parks Brumley, Hunt Graham, Joe Mitchell, Harry Robinson, Lusk Robinson. Jce Talbot, Thomas Waugh, Arthur Wells, Joe Ben Fields. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856. Alpha Epsilon Chapter Established at the U. of Arkansas, 1893 OFFICERS Lem McCrary . President Emon Mahoney . . Vice-President Marion Picxell .... Secretary William Lee . Treasurer 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 remlined 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 eight active chapters with an initiated membership of o er 37,000. Working in collaboration with the active chapters are one hundred and five alumni associations in American cities and Paris, France. Of these, there are three in this state. Publications are fraternity histories, directories, secret publications, and the periodical magazine, " The Record,” which is a quarterly with a circulation of 30,000. National headquarters are maintained at Evanston, Illino.s. 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 Upsilon, was established on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter enrollment of seventeen. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Ben Johnson John Mack Smith Arvin Wellborn R. H. Allen William Hosford William Lee Marion Pickell Robert Ramsey U. M. Rose Robert D. Scott Paul Stoll Ladd Davies William Dvoracheck R. A. Pickens Collin Andrews Sam Ash Gus Jones Joe Thomson Claud Ward Bill Holcombe | PROMINENT ALUMNAE I James Bauch . Decathalon Champion 1932 Olympics I Bobby Jones . Golf Champion j Conrad Nagel . Actor Wilbur Daniel Steele . Novelist Merle Thorpe .... Editor of Nations Business Jack Holt. Actor Barney Berlinger . Olympic Star Richard B. Russell .... Senator from Georgia Stanley H. Fork . U. S. Army General A. G. Tuttle . Federal Judge SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Colors: Purple and Gold. Flower: Violet (Reading from top to bottom) John Colquitt, Jim Edmondson, Frank Goodwin, Lem McCrary, Eugene Sherrod. G. B. Smith, James Terry, Jack Brownfield, C. A. Deane, Ernest Deane. Clyde Brown, Tom Eason, Wright Hawkins, Emon Mahoney, Fergus O. Mahoney. Carleton Ware, Gaston Williamson, David Boatright, Edwin Hopson, Doyne Hunnicutt. Will Patton, Williard Smith, Walter Bateman, James Bourland, George Brewer. Percy Burton, Rufus Garrett, Sydney McMath, James Mobley, Johnson Moore. Hugh Proctor, Sam Russell, John Stanley, Robert Wollfolk. KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865. Alpha Omicron Chapter Established at U. of A., 1895 i OFFICERS Frank Clegg . President Sales O’Neal . . . Vice-President Burnett Clemmons . . Secretary Rhamy Wagstaff . . . Treasurer Kappa Alpha Order was founded December 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee University. The bleed¬ ing South was just emerging from the Civil Wa and four students of what was then Washington College banded together to start a movement to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of the Southern people. They looked to Robert E. Lee, who was at that time president of Washington College, as their ideal. Kappa Alpha has confined itself to the South. The order now has seven chapters located in the principal colleges and universities of the South. Alpha Omicron was installed April 27, 1895. Before binding itself to the national fraternity, it was a local fraternity of ten men. The Kappa Alpha Order is organized in seven provinces and these 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 member of the local chapter, is now serving as Grand Purser. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal. The Special Messenger, Direc¬ tory, and Kappa Alpha song book. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE George Chase George Holcomb James McKie Hampton Pace Joe Rhodes Rhamy Wagstaff James Rhodes John Cartinhour Lee Kirby Sales O’Neal Ellis Quiet William Smith Van Albertson Timothy Shea ■-— ------- PROMINENT ALUMNAE Admiral Richard E. Bird . . . Explorer and Flyer Rex E. Beach . Writer and Author Martin Sennet Conner . Governor of Mississippi Ernie Nevers . All time All-American Football Player Bradford Knapp . Pres, of Texas Inst, of Technology H. W. Cox . . . President of Emory University James B. Cabel . Writer and Author Matthew S. Sloan . Pres, of New York Edison Co. Morris Shepherd . Senator from Texas Charles Paddock . . . Olympic Sprint Champion —..—.♦ . Colors: Crimson and Gold. Flower: Magnolia. KAPPA ALPHA (Rows reading from top to bottom) Burnett Clemons, Frank Clegg, Lyman Lamb. Walter Neeley, Bill Neimeyer, George Purdue. Bill Treadway, Russell Stone, John Evans. Frank Maupin, Ed McDonald, Bailey Mourning. Nelson Seagraves, Sam Thompson, Coy Pendergrass. SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Gamma Upsilcn Chapter Established at the U. of A., 1904. OFFICERS Ray Forrester . . . Commander Wilson Butler . . Lt. Commander Tom Lovett . Treasurer Nobles Lowe . . . House Manager Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization. When the Greek letter name was adopted on January 1, 189, at the Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va. James F. Hopkins of Arkansas was the recognized leader of the Legion of Honor, which opposed the overbearing control of another society. Hopkins, designer of the bade of Sigma Nu, was associated with Greenville Quarles and James M. Riley in the formation of the fraternity. The chapters were not given Greek letter names at first, but were designated by Roman numerals in order of their establishment. There are now ninety-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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Alton Elkins Richard Bagby John L. Ward Tom Lovett Carl Keller Marshall McGaughv Jack Kerr John Bunker Roth Horner Jim Smith Herman, Ray Jack Newby H. L. Poole Abner Russell Ollis Mallett Earnest Orr PROMINENT ALUMNAE Zane Grey . Novelist Walter F. George . Senator Roscoe C. Patterson . Senator John L. Harrington . Pres. Amer. Soc. of M. Eng. Charles Gordon Edwards .... Congressman Henry B. Steatall . Congressman Harry W. Chase . President, University of Illinois O. Max Gardner . . . Governor , North Carolina Willis H. Booth . Pres. Internat’l. Chamb. of Com. + SIGMA NTT Colors: Whits, Black and Gold. Flower: White Rose {Rows reading from top to bottom) Nobles Lowe, Joe Fry, Ray Forrester, Gerald Stormer, Lowell Gibbons. Arthur Frankie, Hayden Watson, Guilford Smith, Jack Walker, James Adams. Robert Simms, Bill Thomas, Wilson Butler, Joe Biddle, Fred Beal. Gordon Holcomb, Otho Moffatt, John Fulton, Paul Adams. Ward Brookes, Tillman Morgan, Oliver Brockman, John Lewis Adams. Ed Lumsden, Mark Sherland, Ralph LaForge, Walker Lambert. Earl Hagen, George Stockner, Clifton Brack, James Nobles. PI KAPPA ALPHA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868. Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at the U. of A., 1904. OFFICERS Joe Walker. President R. E. Rowland . . . Vice-President Herbert Arthurs . . . Secretary Orville Reid. Treasurer Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 188, by Frederick Southgate Taylor, Litdeton Waller Tazewell, Julian Edward Wood, Robert Norward, James Benjamin Sclater, and William Alex¬ ander. At first the fraternity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative expansion has re¬ sulted in an organization which is located in the larger 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Norman Payne James Sexton Gene Moore Ralph Stearns W. L. Trussed Denver Mannering Coffer Greer Ross Malloy E. P. Barnes C. B. Cowling Taft Moody J. E. Allman Merle Crowe Floyd Gholson John Stewart R. E. Rowland Tom Williams W. A. Horton W. C. Wilson Jean Bradberry Jack Haden Choice Rucker - PROMINENT ALUMNAE Wesley Fesler. Athlete Larry Gould. Scientist and Explorer C. Armitage Harper. Publisher Dick Chenault. Artist E. F. Swinney. Financier Ira C. Blackwood . . . Governor, North Carolina V. J. Ptak. Lawyer William P. Tolley. Educator PI KAPPA ALPHA Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley, (Rows reading from top to bottom) Joe Walker, Elgia Bell, Herbert Arthurs, Dean Morley. Edwin Dean, Moody Pearson, Chatten Haynes, Charles Hansard. Lyle Brasfield, Gus Clifton, Cecil Harrison. Orville Reid, Wallace Frank, Mack Tarpley. W. L. Trussed, Ralph Ferguson, Frank Luckett. William Penrose, G. S. Barnes, H. W. Ward. SIOMA CHI Founded at Miami U., Oxford, Ohio, 1855. Omega Omega Chapter Established at the U. of A., 1905. OFFICERS Harry Hurley .... President Neal Luster . . . Vice-President Julius McAdams . . . Secretary John Jelks. Treasurer Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell, F. H. 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 here 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 official publication is the Magazine of Sigma Chi. — -—— -----f PROMINENT ALUMNAE Booth Tarkington. Novelist George Ade. Humorist Patrick J. Hurley. Secretary of War Charles Morrow Wilson. Author Robinson Jeffers. Author Roy Chapman Andrews. Explorer Fontaine Fox. Cartoonist John T. McCutcheon. Writer Fielding Yost. Coach ■ MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE James Flemming Raymond McCray Glen Burleson Stanford Schilling William Gann Claude Hatfield Gus Tarleton Phillips Kaneaster Hodges J. B. Holder Richard Holcomb Robert Witt W. J. Avery Koerner SIGMA CHI Colors: Blue and Old Gold. Flower: White Rose. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Clinton Bates, John Jelks, Baron Lange, Julias McAdams, John Wallace. Robert Boyd, Don Hadfield, Phil Herget, Wilbur Herring, John D. Hightower. Don McAllister, Emmett Rodman, Jerry Bassett, Harry Brandon. Jacob Brinkerhoff, Harry Hurley, Neal Luster, David Barlow. Sterling Clark, George Flippin, Everett Harris, DeMatt Henderson. Edwin Hill, Carroll James, C. W. Luster, Clem McClelland. Linus Williams, Clay Yoe, J. C. Hale, Charles McMicheal. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at U. of A., 1907. OFFICERS Raymond Gibson .... President Clyde Meade . . . Vice-President Guy Kirkley . Secretary Rueben Owen .... Treasurer Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond), Richmond, Virginia, in November, 1901. The basis of the organization was a society called the Saturday Night Club. One of the features of the fraternity is the financial plan. Concerning this, 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 devote all time to fraternal matters. The plan which worked so successfully at Purdue has been installed in all the chapters.” Arkansas Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1907. The publication of the order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Tom Millard Ralph Rea Guy Bragg Henry Phillips Tom Murphy Reuben Owen Charles Atkinson Lester Johnson Max Goodman S. A. Hukill William Rundell Orvis Rundell V. A. Wallace Roy Brummitt Madero Pittman Gerson Stearns Kenneth Parsley Kenneth Cook Johnnie Cook Rex Goodman Carr Downing Adolph Cone Hufford Allen PROMINENT OLUMNAE William L. Cazort . Lieutenant Governor, Arkansas Ted Shawn . Dance Creator (Denishawn Dancers) Harry Flood Byrd Frank B. Willis . George W. Price . Leonard H. Nason Robert C. Atkin Governor of Virginia U. S. Senator from Ohio . . . Major, U. S. Army . Author Director of Lick Observatory Morse H. Salisbury . Chief of Radio Board, U.S.D.A. John R. MacArthur . Dean of Calif. Inst, of Tech. Harry C. Butcher . Director, Wash. Off. Col. B. S. Sidney F. Sherwood . Senior Biochemist, U. S. Bureau of Plant Industy Edward W. Hudgins . Judge, Va. Sup. Ct. of AppeaL I ■+ SIGMA PHI EPSILON Colors: Purple and Red. Flower: Violet and American Beauty Rose. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Rudolph Setzler, C. A. Brown, Raymond Gibson, Clyde Meade, Claud Nelson. Jack Paul, Merle Hemphill, W. E. Brown, Guy Kirkley, Cranston Reid. Leslie Nations, Vernon Palmer, Tom Newton, Smith Henley. W. B. Yauch, Garland Fulkerson, Howard Bond, A. B. Whitfield. Harry Fields, Boyce Denton, Fred Mullin, Harvey Carey. Joe Hawkins, Wynton Moore, James Freeman, Billie Edmondson. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded at Boston University, 1909. Gamma Chi Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1925. OFFICERS Hugh Jeffus . President Melbern Kelly . . Vice-President Tom Blackwell . . . Secretary Lesley Kile . Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan 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. McIntosh, administrative secretary. It has two full-time salaried secretaries who make chapter visitations twice a year. The two major ideals of the fraternity are " Service” and " Fraternalism.” Theta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Arkansas November 1, 1923, by Garland Stubble¬ field 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.” MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Johnny Erp Feaster Fitzpatrick John Lidell Gregory Gray Charles Black Lucien Fowler Bill Mapes Friedman Sisco Lee Brogden Warren Keller Cecil Parks William Pugh Lesley Kile Leroy Kelley Terral Warren Jeptha Rogers Tom Blackwell Howard Henry John Riggs Hilman Yowell Berger Burgess Raymond Marre PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mickey Cochrane Dibrell Williams James V. Alred . Alfred Taylor . Harry S. Leslie . Henry R. Butler L. H. Gourley . William H. Climer Raymond Robinson Harry T. Baker . . Baseball Player . Baseball Player . . Attorney General of Texas . Former Governor of Tennessee • . . . Governor of Indiana . Engineer, General Electric Co. . . . . Ambassador to Brazil . Coach, University of Cincinnati . Mgr. Advertising, N. Y. Times . Financier LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Colors: Purple, Green and Gold. Flower: Violet. (Rows reading from top to bottom ) Robert Young, Richard Cope, Cullen Cox, Gilmer Dixon, Hugh Jeffus. Robert Osborne, Lamar Otis, Ed Bell, Adelbert Duskin, Ben Dees. Earl Lane, Woodrow Pond, Bob Purifoy, Jack Robbins, Melbern Kelly. John Kane, Harry Hurst, T. Roy Reid, James Sargent. Sam Swearinger, Neal West, Scott Duskin, Ernis Gregory. Chester Henderson, Fred Kelly, Frank Kelly, George Kerr. Jack Ratliff, Jack Webb, Bruce Kendall, John Rollow 9 ’T THETA KAPPA NIT Founded by the Interfraternity Amalgamation, 1924. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Estab. at the U. of A., 1926. I M it m W Ui spr i 1} r. r r y” i IF :: OFFICERS Calvin Mowery . . . . President M. K. Evans .... . Secretary George Gleason . . . . T reasurer Edwin Lloyd. 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 consoli¬ dation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternal world. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight old established locals and a small national fraternity of three chapters assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu then is unique in having no mother chapters. There are fifty-five 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE PROMINENT ALUMNAE .4 Paul McCormick Loy Stanberry John Ballard Charles Cory Ewing Kinkead Clark Ralston Dwight Williams James King Major Jimmie Doolittle Army Flier Edwin Markham Poet Jerry Nolan Paul Priddy Leo Corrotto Jarvis Finley Dr. Karl J. Grimm O. V. Martin Millard Means Linguist Flower: White Rose. w THETA KAPPA NU Colors: Argent, Sable and Crimson. (Rows reading from top to bottom) M. K. Evans, George Gleason, Ivan Jackson, Calvin Mowery. Jesse Pardue, Clinton Brown, Thomas Cherry, J. V. Gunn. Elmon Collette, William Dillard, Edwin Lloyd. Leo Rizzio, J. L. Soule, Damon White. Charles Cravens, Grady Jewell, Wayne Tilmon. ■■ ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Founded at Oglethorpe Unversity, 1916. Mu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1928. OFFICERS Olen Marshall .... President Joe Bylander . . . Vice-President William Grant . Secretary-Treasurer 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 fraternity grow with a new university. For ten years there was an unconfirmed opinion among the members that the fraternity was to be forever confined to the South. Several 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE W. A. Bost J. C. Howard PROMINENT ALUMNAE William Grant Robert Cole Joe Bylander Fred Taylor T. V. Morrison . . President, St. Luke Church J. C. Burnside W. N. Godbey Dr. E. J. Gaetner . . J. A. Mormon Kelly Bryant Frank Turner Maurice Lee Harold S. Bronwell . • . . . Power Executive Leroy Tyson Jack Crabtree Fred Brady August Miers John R. Hearst . . Newton Wells Gordon Stuart Leo Stettner C. P. Payne Walter L. Randolph . • . . U. S. Farm Bureau Ed Lehman C. R. Higgins Colors: Gold and Black Flower: American Beauty Rose ALPHA LAMBDA TAU (Rows reading from top to bottom) Olen Marshall, Henry Fancher, Garland Spann. Robert Austin, Van Tyson, Ebbie Ramey. Edwin Anthony, James Gunning, L. A. Graham. Shannon Leonard, Chester Leonard, O. B. Barger. Conley Hendren, John Oswalt, James Ibison. KAPPA NU Founded at the University of Rochester, 1911. Upsilon Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, 1931. OFFICERS FIerbert Markheim . . . President Herman Resnick . . Vice-President Milton Travin .... Secretary Solomon Silver .... Treasurer Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Rochester, November 11, 1911, by six men, who had as their ideals, Cooperation, Unity, 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 fraternity. The chapter previously existed as the Phi Eps.lon 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 national 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 Fraternity which is published monthly, the monthly Chapter Bulletins, the Kappa Nu Song Book, and the Directory. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Franklyn J. Stavin Murray H. Rhein Milton S. Travin Walter Prince I I I PROMINENT ALUMNAE Joseph Bernhardt Garson Meyer Alfred Katz . . Harold Levy . . Reconstruction Finance Corp. . Chemist . Philanthropist . . Surgeon, Mayo Clinic KAPPA NU Colors: Purple and Wh ' .te. Flower: Pink Carnation. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Nathan Grabelsky, Harry Hagler, Rueben Markheim. Herman Resnick, Sol Silver, Herbert Adler. Theodore Finkle, Arron Miller, Sidney Packales. Sidney November, Leonard Meyers. TAU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University, 1910. Tau Kappa Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1932. OFFICERS Melvin Schudmak . . . President Abe Alper .... Vice-President Moe Ushkow. Secretary 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. Breitenbach, 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 national collegiate fraternity. Tau Kappa Chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered April 29, 1932. The founders 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 Miller, Leo Schwartz, and Maurice Gershman. At present the fraternity numbers thirty-three chapters, and has numerous active alumni chapters 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Melvin Schudmak Rueben Yontef Moe Ushkow Eddie Gold PROMINENT ALUMNAE Jacob Caplan. Judge M. G. Michael. Colonel George Ballard. Professor Benjamin Mass. Executive David Laurie. Jurist Maurice Wornser. Professor Nathan Isaacs. Educator i --- rAU EPSILON PHI Colors: Lavendar and White. Flower: White Rose. (Ron ' s reading from top to bottom) Moe Marren, Phillip Opper, Abe Alper. Marvin Grossman, Norman Riskin. J. D. Steinhart, Charles Joseph. Sam Tauber, Leon Goldberg. ALPHA GAMMA KHO CLUB OFFICERS C. B. Gilliland .... President Leon Garot .... Vice-President Charles Niven .... Secretary Garland Boswell . . . Treasurer The Alpha Gamma Rho Club, a local, social, professional fraternity, was founded in 1931. The prime motive of the founders was to have a fraternity for men having a common interest in the same phase of work, and to bring the men students of the College of Agriculture into closer contact with each other and to work toward the development of higher standards of scholarship. The membership is limited to men students in the College of Agriculture with good character and qualities of leadership. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Charles Niven Kieth Dampf Grover Jernigen Lee Austin Howard Eoff John Measel Floyd Gus Edison Dan Ingrum Gamer Smith William Buchannen Gorden Weir Raple Ellington Holiday - --—■—- The A. G. R. Club is now petition¬ ing Alpha Gamma Rho National and it it is expected that a chapter of this widely known order will be established here in the near future. ALPHA GAMMA RHO CLUB Color: Purple and White. Flower: Violet. (Rows reading from top to bottom) C. B. Gilliland, Leon Garot, Garland Boswell, Ray Carter. Reece Dampf, Earl Landers, Luther Roberts, Eardie Shannon. Austin Vines, Leonard Carter, William Cochrane. Herman Hankins, John Henry Williams, Lloyd Waters. Austin Baker, Howard Goforth, Floyd Holliday. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Raymond Gibson President John Carnahan . Jay Dickey Ray Forrester . Alton Elkins Richard Cope Robert Purioy W. A. Horton Orville Reed Calvin Mowery OFFICERS Raymond Gibson .... . President James Terry • Vice-President Frank Clegg . Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Raymond Gibson . Sigma Phi Epsilon Clyde Meade . Sigma Phi Epsilon James Terry . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lem McCrary . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Clegg . . Kappa Alpha Bill Neimeyer . . . . Kappa Alpha . Kappa Sigma Lawrence Collette Theta Kappa Nu Kappa Sigma Levin Jelks . . . Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu Harry Hurley . . . . Sigma Chi . Sigma Nu William Grant . Alpha Lambda Tau Lambda Chi Alpha Edwin Anthony Alpha Lambda Tau Lambda Chi Alpha Herbert Markheim . . • . Kappa Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Theodore Finkle . . . Kappa Nu . Pi Kappa Alpha Abe Alper . . Tau Epsilon Phi Theta Kappa Nu Melvin Schudmak Tau Epsilon Phi First row: Finkle, Terry, Dickey, McCrary, Clegg. Second row: Gibson, Markheim, Neimeyer, Cope, Alper. INTER FR ATERNITY COUNCIL First row: Reid, Hurley, Anthony, Collette, Forrester. Second row: Mowery, Jellcs, Grant, Purifoy, Carnahan. 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 Interfraternity Council. Section 3. Social fraternities which have been established on the campus and which have the required qualifications will automati¬ cally 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 sub¬ stitutions 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 James Terry quorum for the meetings. Vice-President The first University of Arkansas yearbook, published in 1897, was called the Cardinal. In his opening words the editor said, ' r Blessed are those who expect nothing for they shall not be de¬ ceived .” SORORITES CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Psi Chapter. OFFICERS Rosamond Norton . . . President Nina Hayes . . . Vice-President Charlotte Walls . . . Secretary Margaret Frierson . . . Treasurer Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Hol¬ combe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their or¬ ganization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made sole honorary member. There are at present eighty-seven active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now about 16,000. The open declaration of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Included in the pro¬ gram of the fraternity is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Frances Hilton ■- PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mary C. Love Collins. Lawyer Rena Shores Duncan. Social Worker Dr. Winnie Sauger. Physician Florence Hedleton Crane. Author Babstil Burr. Lawyer Shelia Burlingame. Sculptress Edith M. House .... Assistant U. S. Attorney Amanda Heppner. Dean, Nebraska U. Cara Haris. Writer Byrd Mock. p oe t — CHI OMEGA Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Sally Cooper, L’Louise Dial, Nina Hayes, Marion Heerwagen, Mary Emma Howze, Francis Hudson, Helen Jones. Frances Lynch, Onis Jones, Lester McClean, Octa Norman, Rosamond Norton, Janie Rich¬ ardson, Mary Treadway, Mary E. Bateman, Dorothy Bridgeforth, Bob Cooper, Euphemia Clemons, Rachel Dunn, Betty Rhodes, Fern Ross, Jean Shoupe, Madeline Smith, Isabel Williams, Margaret Frier¬ son, Ruth Finch Georgia Graves, Mary L. Lewis, Martha Moore, Mary Moses, Virginia Pryor, Charlotte Walls, Freddie Warriner, Annette Wynne, Annis Appleby, Helen Appleby, Mary Berry, Hazel Cooper, Caroline Davies, Mary Herget, Mary V. Hudson. Patricia Leigh, Katherine Orto, Gertrude Pearson, Sarah Stroud, Marian Tibbits, Margaret A. Ward. Pauline Bramlette, Jeanette Byrns, Gwen Duncan, Marjorie Dorland, Jenola Ferguson, Jamie Hudson. Lovice Johnson, Evalyn Jones, J. D. Massey, Allie Pickell, Mayhart Stinson, Ruth Yancey. ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898. Epsilon Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1903. OFFICERS Lena Morris Robinson . . President Irma Jane Webb . . Vice-President Louise Vickers .... Secretary Evelyn Williams . . . Treasurer 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 farmer 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 legislative gov¬ ernment is vested in a convention. The fraternity’s central office is located at Beaumont, Texas. Chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twelve provinces, with a province president appointed over each. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the 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 Alpha was named Delta Phi. Epsilon was the fourth established chapter of the fraternity. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Jo Ann Bohnert Dorothy Dalton Doris Flemming Louise Vickers Frances Stone •—-———— ---—-—• | i PROMINENT ALUMNAE I | | Dr. May Agnes Hopkins .... Child Specialist I Dorothy Shaver . ... V. P . Lord and Taylor ! = T I Marian Taylor. Ariatrix i 5 , j Carolyn Storloi . . Decorated by King of Norway I I Elizabeth Fromme Gardner . V . P . Tips Eng . Wks . ! Grace Sefton Mayer. Concert Soloist { 5 I I Virginia Boyle. Poet J I Elinora Thompson . . Pres . American Nurse Ass ’ n . : ! Marian Johnson Castle. Author s I Marian Thayer McMillan. Artist s ! Colors: Turquoise and Steel Gray. Flower: White Violet. ZETA TAU ALPHA (Rows reading, from top to bottom ) Hess Johnson, Marion Morris, Dorothy Shepherd, Mary H. Beasley. Helen Horton, Lena M. Robinson, Elizabeth Sutton. Evelyn Williams, Lois Berard, Virginia Long. Edna R. Flavin, Edith Goff, Erma Jane Webb. Edna Compton, Jane Glasscock, Marian Hutton. Betty Hight, Ada Bell Johns, Qwen Sanders. PI BETA PHI Founded at Mammouth College, 1867. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, 1909. OFFICERS FJelen Fulbright . . . President Virginia Greenhaw . Vice-President Marian Timmins . . . Secretary Mamie Corbitt .... Treasurer Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, 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. Sororis, but in 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, and as such it is incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois. The fraternity now has seventy-eight active chapters located in the 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, maintain a Settlement School at Gat- linburg, Tenn., established in 1912 as a memorial to the 12 founders of Phi Beta Phi. Situated on over one hun¬ dred acres of its own land in eight well-equipped buildings, the school offers work covering eleven grades. It has an enrollment of nearly 150 and a teaching staff of nine members. Total assets of the 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.” MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Mamie Corbitt Lodine Fuller Betty Speers Virginia Witt Virginia Greenhaw Dorothy Witt Hariet Fallis Catherine Gile Mary Elizabeth Pace Margaret Seamster PROMINENT ALUMNAE Grace Coolidge . . . . (Mrs. Calvin Coolidge) Carrie Chapman Catt . Writer Amy Omken . National President Lois Stortman . Social Worker Mrs. Jerry Bywater . Social Worker Mabel Scott Brown . Editor Miriam Leuck . Artist Florence Morrison. Artist Jessie Brown . Explorer « Color: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Red Carnation. PI BETA PHI (Rows reading from top to bottom) Catherine Blackwood, Helen Fullbright, Roberta Fullbright, Loraine Horner, Joada Johns, Isabel Nelson. Marie Scott, Kate Smith, Bertha Caldwell, Albert Callison, Mary L. Carter, Martha Crook. Lucy Cummins, Mary L. Hale, Helen Hoffman, Jean Hopson, Josephine Lawton, Frances May. Helen McCreight, Edith Perrin, Isabel Rowell, Vivian Tatum, Marian Timmins, Daisey Tribble. Lucy Wilmans, Margaret Berry, Betty Blodgett, Nell Borden, Virginia Cranor, Evalyn Eason. Catherine Finney, Jean Foutz, Mary A. Gregory, Elinor Hale, Lois Kemmerer, Gladys Kitchens. Daisy M. Langston, Harryette Morrison, Flora M. Parker, Ehrline Campbell, Emily Cummins. Anna P. Hill, Margaret McNeil, Ruth Nelson, Nanette Miller, Edna M. Murray. Mary L. Oakes, Hazel Oglesby, Elizabeth Stanford, Fora Steel, Nancy Yarborough. DELTA DELTA DELTA Founded at Boston University, 1888. Delta Iota Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1913. OFFICERS Elizabeth Greene . . . President Beth Skoog .... Vice-President Blanche Osborne . . . Secretary Lucille Perkins .... Treasurer Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. The founders, Eleanor Dorcas Pond and Ida Shaw Martin, on that day associated with them twenty undergraduates and organized as a national sorority. The spirit of Delta Delta Delta has so been shared that there are now seventy-six college chapters and eighty alumnae chapters in the United States and Canada. Delta Delta Delta now 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 anni¬ versary of the chapter is celebrated annually by the return of Tri Deltas from all parts of the state to the chap¬ ter house for the Delta banquet given on that day. Delta Delta Delta sponsors three endowment funds, the National Endowment Fund, the Trident Endow¬ ment 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. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE PROMINENT ALUMNAE Louise McPhetridge von Thaden . . . Ariatrix Jo Patterson Thormaline Jobe R. Louise Fitch . . Velma Alford Henri Cleveland Sarah Hart Mencken . Betty Fairfax .... Billie Vestal Mae Pershing .... Sister to General Pershing Katherine Willis Coleman . . Pres. Mortar Brd. Emily Reed Jaynet Gaynor . . . Bessie Leach Priddy . . Dean of Women, Mo. U. Alicia Reed Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni Celara F. Sykes . . . Rep. to Disarmament Con. DELTA DELTA DELTA Colors: Silver, Gold, Blue. Flower: Pansy. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Marian Buxton, Beatrice Combs, Elizabeth Green, Lucille Long, Blanche Osborne. Beth Skoog, Fannie Warten, Mildred Aiken, Betty J. Billingsley, Clara Bleidt. Elizabeth Cunningham, Margaret Davis, Margaret Hays, Katie Lowery, Olivelle Moore. Lucille Perkins, Mary L. Reagan, Emma F. Spellman, Lucy M. Taylor, Doris Walters. Lois Woods, Marie Adams, Julia Beard, Marjori Hunt, Sydney Bond. Jesse L. Cotton, Mary J. During, Alice Lewellyn, Vivian Nelson. Mary A. Pendelton, Katherine Perkins, Alicia Reed, Emily Reed. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, 1870. Gamma Nu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1925. OFFICERS Dorothy Kenney . . . President Virginia George .... Secretary Dorothy Beuse .... Treasurer 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 sixty-three active chapters, including three in Canada; nine inactive chapters, and ninety- nine 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 Stu¬ dents’ 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 fratern ty include a quarterly magazine, ' ' The Key,” the song book, and a catalogue of members. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Jeanne Porter Helen Mary Hessee Daphne Dailey Zillah Peel Virginia Rheinol Rebecca George Anna Lou Rife Pauline Gage j PROMINENT ALUMNAE j Helen Wills Moody .... Tennis Champion j Mrs. Herbert Hoover. Social Worker | Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes . . . Society Matron j Dorothy Canfield Fisher. Authoress j Lily Pons. Metropolitan Opera Star ] Mrs Owen D. Young ..... Philanthropist | J ANE Froman. R dc li 0 Star I Mary Ester Albright. Painter 1 Mrs. John G. Pratt. Social Worker KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Colors: Light and Dark Blue. Flower: Fleur de Lis (Rows reading from top to bottom) Dorothy Kenney, Virginia George, Dorothy Beuse, Jane Stelzner, Lillian Joyce. Betty Hale, Lois Smith, Agnes Reagan, Millie J. Dickenson, Wanda Milhoan. Mary F. Felton, Anna L. Spencer, Lois Hanna, Racheal Johnstone, Frances Leath. Daisy Dilling, Lorene Vinson, Mildred Butcher, Margaret Joyce. Connie Powell, Gladys Farmer, Dixie Graham, Francis Clements. Bess Mayden, Lucinda Smith, Maxine Liles, Claudine Brannen. DELTA GAMMA Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874. Alpha Omega Chapter Established at U. of A., 1930. OFFICERS Elizabeth Fulcher . . . President Elizabeth Niven . . Vice-President Gretchen Clark .... Secretary Dorothy Robinson . . . Treasurer 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 forty-six active chapters, twelve in¬ active, and its membership is about 12,000. Five editions of the catalogue have been published since 1888, five of the song books since 1895 (a sixth now ready for publication), and two histories since 1901. The journal is the " Anchor,” which has been pub¬ lished annually since 1884. A $50,000 student loan fund provides 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 refuges children. Alpha Omega chapter was installed April 10, 1930, at the University of Arkansas. MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Catherine Niven Theresa Kopert El.nor Clark I i PROMINENT ALUMNAE Grace Abbott. U. S. Dept, of Labor Ada L. Comstock . Dean, University of Minnesota Ruth Bryan Owen . U. S. Representative, Florida Edith Abbott. Social Worker Elsie Lingmaster. Authoress Marguerite Wilkinson. Poet Harriet Connors Brown. Authoress Mrs. John Bass. Authoress Alberta Hannum. Authores • I i DELTA GAMMA Colors: Bronze, Pink and Blue. Flower: Cream Rose. (Rows reading from top to bottom) Gretchen Clark, Elizabeth Fulcher, Elizabeth Niven, Dorothy Robinson. Anna M. Wood, Virginia Cate, Alice Cruze, Emmily D. Grey. Wietske Hoekstra, Isabel Jones, Aline McDonald, Catherine McDonald. Bessie Russell, Leora Wofford, Lela F. Bates. Lillian Grey, Elizabeth Hollbrook, Imogene Lockett. Frankie Weaver, Maxine Barron, Laura Shrode. PAN HELLENIC OFFICERS Bernice McGill ...... President Phi Mu Dorothy Beuse ...... Secretary Kappa Kappa Gamma Elizabeth Fulcher. Treasurer Delta Gamma Bernice McGill President MEMBERS Frankie Weaver . Dorothy Kenney L’Louise Dial Rosamond Norton Helen Fulbright . Dorothy Wheeler Delta Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma .-Chi Omega Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi Vivian Tatum Lena Morris Robinson Irma Jane Webb . Beth Skoog Elizabeth Green . Phi Beta Phi Xeta Tau Alpha Z eta Tau Alpha Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta .. . Phi Mu First row: Wheeler, Robinson, Webb, Tatum. Second row: Weaver, Green. PAN HELLENIC First row: Fulcher, Kenney, Dial, Fullbright. Second row: Skoog, Norton. 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 Panhellenic undertook to remedy the defective system then in effect. Under the present system of rushing there is little or no friction between the sororities. Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women at the University, is the faculty 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. Dorothy Beuse Secretary In 1916 the name of the yearbook was changed from the Cardinal to the Razorback, the motivation being that other schools would not recognize the annual as being from Arkansas, since the emblem of the University was the Razorback . HONORARY Established 1776. PHI BETA KAPPA Alpha of Arkansas Chapter Installed April 4, 1932. Zilpha Curtis Baitey Thorgny Cedric Carlson George Wesley Droke Charles Clifton Fichtner John Clinton Futrall Harrison Hale Lloyd Blinn Ham Arthur McCracken Harding Mary Temple Anderson Lucille Alexander Long Marcus L. Bell Burnelle Boyce Herbert E. Buchanan J. Wirt Burnett Neil Carothers Rena Shore Duncan FACULTY MEMBERS Daisy Young Holcomb Jobelle Holcombe Virgil Laurens Jones John Clark Jordan Fredrick Laird Keer Ina Helen Kneer Robert Leeper STUDENT MEMBERS Olive Lee Mathis Helen Christine Nelson Irene Ingalls Pearson ALUMNI MEMBERS William D. Gray James D. Head William Rhodes Hervey Jewell Constance Hughes James Farrar Lewis John E. Martineau Samuel A. Mitchell Antonio Marinoni Henry Harrison Strauss Delbert Swartz David Yancey Thomas George Vaughn Julian Seesel Waterman Elgar Wertheim Vive Hall Young Albert Reuel Sparks George David Walker George W. Mullins Treva Jane Ogan Ida Pace Purdue Rupert Taylor Mary Jane Tribble Alfred W. Wasson HONORARY MEMBER Hay Watson Smith PHI ETA SIGMA Willis Hampton Guinn . Robert L. Kasha J. Austin Baker Joe V. Butt Gilbert Chassey George W. Crabtree Isadore J. Gold Nathan Grabelsky Joseph Graves George T. Johnson Prof. A. S. Humphrey OFFICERS MEMBERS Julian Hawes Chatten Haynes Merle Hemphill Bernard Hirshorn Harry Hurley Charles G. Lincoln George Margolis Roy Martin HONORARY MEMBERS Dean J. C. Jordan Dean G. E. Ripley . President . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer Charles F. Niven Leo E. Rizio Nicholas M. Smith Samuel P. Thompson Atwell R. Turquette Loerwood Wasson Cecil E. Yarbrough Wear Schoonover Phi Eta Sigma was installed at the University of Arkansas on February 14, 1931, by Dean Herbert Smith, of the University of Illinois, who is the national secretary of the organization. Since its inception with an enrollment of twelve, it has grown and at present, boasts a member¬ ship of thirty-seven faculty members and the faculty adviser, Dean G. E. Ripley. The purpose of the organization is to encourage those freshmen who show marked learning ability. It takes the place in the case of freshmen, of Phi Beta Kappa. Among the requirements for admission is the possession of a high character and a scholarship rating of 5.00 point or better. BLUE KEY First row: Oliver, Neeley, Deane, Schoonover, Walker, Garot. Second row: Gibson, Jelks, Kendall, Morley, Edmondson, Terry, Dickey. Earnest C. Deane Jay W. Dickey Jim T. Edmondson Judson L. Erwin Leon J. Garot MEMBERS Raymond O. Gibson John L. Jelks Bruce Kendall Dean R. Morley Tom B. Murphy Walter M. Neeley MEMBER IN FACULTY Dr. J. C. Jordan Robert James Oliver Glen Rose Wear K. Schoonver James C. Terry George David Walker 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- shi pis 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 left 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. TATT BETA PI Loerwood Wasson H. H. Lewis Merle Hemphill John Stewart C. R. McCauley Calvin Mowery L. C. Price W. B. Stezner OFFICERS MEMBERS Frank Davis FACULTY MEMBERS A. G. Holmes, Jr. W. N. Gladson . President Vice-President . Treasurer . Secretary H. W. PlCKNEY Chatten Haynes W. R. Spencer J. H. Nelson Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885, under the leader¬ ship of Professor 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 engineer¬ ing 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 ricipient has fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Membership of distinction may be conferred upon prominent engineers who may or may not already be members of the society. Alpha Chapter has been active since its establishment at the University of Arkansas in 1914. Election is considered one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon an engineer. First row: Mowery, McCauley, Hemphill, Pickney. Second row: Lewis, Wasson. ALPHA CHI SIGMA OFFICERS John Thornberry . .. President Carleton Conrad. Vice-President Clinton Bates. Secretary Chatten Haynes. Treasurer MEMBERS Clinton Bates Carl Gann James Lawrence Reuel Sparks George Cade Chatten Haynes Joe Millard Glen Wood Carleton Conrad Idus Grant Garner Smith John Thornberry Lloyd Gholson Lesley Kile James Smith Cecil Yarbrough PLEDGES Harold Butler A. B. Moore Robert Perry Irvin Smiley W. J. Johnson, Jr. J. A. Moorman Tom Rawlings Allen Wisler Harold O’Keefe Cranston Reid FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. Layman E. Porter A. S. Humphreys Dr. Edgar Wertheim 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 into two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. Members of the latter are professional chemists who have been elected in the collegiate chapters. ALPHA Z ETA OFFICERS Leon Garot ........... . . Chancellor Jim Edmondson . .... Censor Virgil Sapp .. , .... Scribe C. B. Gilliland ... ......... Treasurer Lee Austin . Chronicler Charles Lincoln Herman Hankins Ora F. Leonard Howard Eoff OTHER MEMBERS William Cochran Troy Mullins Howard Goforth Reece Dampf Keith Dampf Joe Walker Rudolph Stezler 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 1932-1933 Arkansas Chapter has listed to its credit several achievements of note. Each year the Arkansas Chapter presents a loving cup and a Plaque. The cup is awarded to the highest grade-point Agricultural Freshman who returns to college the succeeding year as a sopho¬ more. The Plaque is presented as a sweepstake Trophy to the winning team in the State Agricul¬ tural 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. First row: Setzler, Dampf, Cochrane, Walker, Mullins, Leonard. Second row: Goforth, Hankins, Gilliland, Sapp, Edmondson, Garot. SCABBARD AND BLADE First row: Jackson, Thomas, Neeley, Wantuck, Roberts, Evans. Second row: Dodson, Hirshorn, Paul. Third row: Kendall, Brookes, Pond, Owen, Spann, Herget. OFFICERS B. J. L. Hirshorn. P. R. Herget. W. F. Thomas. W. G. Neeley. Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant A. W. Brookes R. W. Dodson M. K. Evans B. J. L. Hirshorn MEMBERS Ivan E. Jackson L. H. Pond Q. L. Kendall J. D. Paul L. H. Roberts G. C. Spann L. B. Wantuck R. Owens 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. OCTAGON CLUB OFFICERS Elizabeth Gr eene. Elizabeth Sutton. President Secretary MEMBERS Nina Hayes Bernice McGill Helen Fulbright Dorothy Kenney Elizabeth Greene Hazel Presson Elizabeth Sutton Elizabeth Fulcher Octagon, local honorary organization for outstanding senior women, was founded at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in May, 1929, but did not m.ike 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 de¬ velop and encourage in young women the qualities of service, leadership, and scholarship. Firstrow: Sutton, Presson, Kenney, Green. Second row: Hayes, McGill, Fulcher, Fullbright. BLACKFRIARS McGill Nelson Franks OFFICERS Earnest Franks. Isabel Nelson ....... Bernice McGill ...... Henri Cleveland ....... . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer Blackfriars, national honorary dramatic fraternity, was organized at the University of Arkan¬ sas in 1913, by Roger Williams, at that time a member of the Public Speaking Department of the University, and later director of the forty-seven Workshop at Harvard University. The fraternity started with only a few workers and for a number of years maintained a policy of a small, exclusive membership. Later it broadened its policy to include members of the dramatic department and the chapter at the University of Arkansas is now supplementing the work of the University Little Theatre. In its initial performance of the year, the Blackfriars Dramatic fraternity presented " Ghosts ’ by Hendrick Ibsen. The play was directed by Fanchon Simms Oliver and it was well received. Virginia Pryor and Sydney McMath, in the roles of the leading characters, gave a splendid inter¬ pretation of their parts. Williard Smith, Murray Davis, and Marion Buxton did their roles with no small amount of distinction. Smith, as the drunk, was fine. BLACKFRIARS MEMBERS Charlotte Walls Margaret Frierson Lois Kemmerer Gladys Kitchens Curtis Youngblood Bruce Kendall Willard Smith Virginia Pryor Kate Cooper Smith Margaret Joyce Robert Walker W. J. Avery Edith Goff Margaret Hayes Lilian Hunt Phyliss Houston Nell Borden Virginia Holloway Dorothy Bridgeforth Jean Foutz T. Roy Reid J. A. Rowles The second play, titled " S. S. Tenacity,” told the story of the happenings on a ship. J. A. Rowles, playing the part of the drunkard, did well. T. Roy Reid and Jean Foutz, with David Boatright, took the other leads. Little Marjorie Hunt played the wine shop keeper and oh! boy, did she do a good job of it. Curtiss Youngblood and W. J. Avery were in the play too. The next play was Vollmers’ " Sun Up,” and was directed by Russell Burnette. It portrayed the moonshiners life up in them thar old hills of North Carolina. The gol’ darn moonshiners git the wust of it when the revenuers comes in. Phylis Houston and Sidney McMath supply the love interest and Eli Leflar and Virginia Pryor take the elderly parts. Murray Davis, Curtis Young¬ blood, and Willard Smith did well in the supporting roles. The group contemplates giving the " Twelfth Night” and " East Lynne” at the early date. Russell Burnette is to do the directing and Eli Leflar will make all of the sets for the stage. First row: Bridgeforth, Reid, Kendall, Rowles, Foutz, Holloway, Houston. Second row: Pryor, Youngblood, Frierson, Borden, Walls, Hunt. Third row: Kitchens, Kemmerer, Walker, Joyce, Smith, Goff. ALPHA KAPPA PSI First row: Brookes, Franks, Newton, Colquitt, Cox, Otis, McCrary. Second row: Hurley, Kendall, Reid, Simms, Dixon, Trussell, Elsberry. OFFICERS Cullen T. Cox Harry Hurley Richard Elsberry . Quentin L. Kendall Alton Elkins . President . Vice-President . Secretar y . Treasurer Director Publicity FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. Fitchner W. B. Cole A. W. Jamison P. W. Milam T. A. Porter Tom Newton William Lee MEMBERS Carl F. Keller William Trussell T. Roy Reid Gilmer Dixon Lamar Otis John Colquitt Lem McCrary Ward Brookes Dewoody Dickenson Robert Sims Ernest Franks Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York Universtiy in 1904. Beta Zeta chapter was es¬ tablished in the University of Arkansas November, 1928. The fraternity has fifty-six active chap¬ ters in the leading schools of Business Administration in the United States and Canada. Each year an efficiency contest is promoted among all the chapters and it is with much pride that Beta Zeta announces its success in placing itself in first place for the past year’s activities. Meetings are held semi-monthly at which time prominent speakers talk on topics related to bus¬ iness. The chapter also is prominently identified by the high scholarship of its members and by its annual awards promotes the best endeavors of students in the Business School. PHI ALPHA DELTA MEMBERS Robert J. Purifoy Robert N. Shaw Eugene R. Warren Harry Wells Robert A. Young Charles W. Atkinson Frank N. Burke Jay W. Dickey Robert T. Feathers Tom Newton 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 various accredited law schools where chapters are located. Students belonging to general college fraternities are admitted. Members of the legal profession who have attained distinction, upon the approval of the national executive board, are eligible to honorary membership by special election and initiation throughout 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. First row: Shaw, Newton, Burke, Feathers. Second row: Purifoy, Young Dickey. THETA TAU First row: Kirkley, Stone, Thornberry, Atkins, Carnahan, Deane, Dean. Second row: Hirshorn, McCauley, Smith, Lewis, Herget, Clemmons, Clegg. OFFICERS Guy Kirkley.. Richard E. Cope. Robert L. Atkins. W. David Thornberry. Regent Vice-Regent Scribe . Treasurer Robert L. Atkins John H. Carnahan Frank R. Clegg Burnett Clemmons Richard E. Cope Chester A. Dean Edwin C. Dean MEMBERS R. Phillip Herget B. J. Leon Hirshorn Guy E. Kirkley Henry H. Lewis Russell C. McCauley J. Hugh Nelson Robert W. Osborne Lloyd H. Pond Gerald E. Ralston Guilford Smith Russell B. Stone David W. Thornberry Robert R. Wagstaff Ancel V. Wallace PI KAPPA OFFICERS Martha Mayer Dora Nell Durden Faye Bounds . . . President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Claudine Brannen Daphne Dailey Maedean Henbest Mamie Corbitt Mildred French MEMBERS Lorene Vinson Margaret Berry Frances Leath Arline Schwardt Mildred Pearson Virgini a Long Erma Jane Webb Annie Laura Spencer Margaret Davis Pi Kappa, a women’s professional journalistic sorority, was founded at the University of Ar¬ kansas in 1927. 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 this line, as well as having done consistent and creditable work on student publications, are recognized by the sorority. The purpose of the organization is to promote the interests of the profession and to bring about a more consumate feeling of cooperation and understanding among its members. Much constructive work has been done by the organization. For the first time in its history, it published special editions of daily newspapers, as well as the annual Pi Kappa edition of the Arkansas Traveler at the High School Press Association meet in the Spring, and it combined with the Men’s Press Club in sponsoring this meet. First row: Leath, Vinson, Pearson, Long, Webb, Spencer. Second row: Davis, Brannen, Berry, Mayer, Henbest. KAPPA KAPPA PSI First row: Dean, Clark, Dixon, Johnson. Second row: Scott, Otis, Hunnicutt. OFFICERS Edwin C. Dean Lucian L. Fowler . John E. Riggs . Monte Clark Gilmer K. Dixon . William H. Ballard Edwin C. Dean MEMBERS Gilmer K. Dixon William H. Dvoracek Lucian L. Fowler Lamar J. Otis John E. Riggs F. J. Foutz HONORARY MEMBERS W. S. Gregson Henry D. Tovey George H. Allen Doyne O. Hunnicutt PLEDGES George T. Johnson Raymond Marre William A. Pugh Ernest Scott Kappa Kapp a 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. LAMBDA TAU OFFICERS Nina FIayes. Lucille Long. Onis Gaines Jones. President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Hazel Presson Gretchen Clark Edna Lucille Nelson Kate Cooper Smith 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 Arkansas in 1923. Membership in the organization is limited to those women students in the University who have displayed literary ability. The aim of the society is to create a greater interest in literary activity and to encourage originality by associating together girls who are really interested in the work. Each week the members of the Society meet, current literary field. They discuss and study interesting topics in the First row: Nelson, Presson, Jones, Smith. Second row: Clark, Hayes, Long. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA First row: Beavers, Kenney, Borden, Joyce. Second row: Angus, Treadway, Riggs. OFFICERS Virginia Beaver. Mary Elizabeth Pace. Mary Jane Angus. Lillian Blackburn .. . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS Fern Howard Mary Elizabeth Treadway Lavanah Riggs Dorothy Kenney Elizabeth Bohart Anna Lou Rife Lillian Joyce Nell Borden 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 Killespie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS Hazel Presson. Christine Nelson. Lula Mae Holland. Mary Temple Anderson. . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Ruth Boggs Henry Burke H. U. Ford W. E. Gann Elizareth Greene C. E. Prall H. G. Hotz C. M. Reinhol MEMBERS Evelyn Lambert Lillian Massie Thelma Matthews Fred Patton Jeanne Porter Glen Rose Gladys Smith Martha Warren Fred Whiteside MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. R. Gerberich Ray Roberts C. H. Cross Helen Graham Aldean Pear 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 eighty-seven chapters of Kappa Delta Pi dispersed throughout thirty-five states with a mem¬ bership numbering more than 17,000. Qualifications for membership consist of junior or senior standing, a grade point in the upp?r 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. First row: Hayes, Presson, Whiteside, Greene. Second row: Holland, Lambert, Matthews. PI MU EPSILON First row: Blair, Haynes, McCauley, Memphill, Brashears, Hoffman, Murrell. Second row: Bond, Kane, Smith, Stelzner, Simms, Maupin. OFFICERS Frank Davis. President Russell McCauley. Vice-President Lula Mae Holland . Secretary Martha Bond . . .. Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Kane Helen Murrell C. C. Sherlin Frank Maupin Guilford Smith Jane Stelzner L. M. Martin Helen Hoffman Chatten Haynes Grace Blair Marian Brashears W. D. Dickinson Merle Hemhill F. W. Simms Eula Phillips J. H. Stewart R. V. Simpson MEMBERS IN FACULTY H. M. Hosford V. W. Adkinson Helen Graham D. P. Richardson Paul Cramer E. R. Ott 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. PHI ALPHA BETA OFFICERS Mary Louise Reagan. President Clyde D. Smith. ... Vice-President Maedean Henbest . . ... Secretary Frankie Weaver. Treasurer Ma ry Lucile Lewis, Katie Lowery. Guides L’Louise Dial Gladys Farmer Maedean Henbest Anna Pauline Hill Virginia Holloway Mildred Sexson MEMBERS Clyde Smith Billie Vestal Frankie Weaver Irma Jane Webb Katie Lowery Mary Lucile Lewis Clivelle Moore Elizabeth Niven Patsy Ruth Nelson Mildred Pearson Mary Louise Reagan Peggy Rogers Billy Sanders Phi Alpha Beta, honorary art fraternity, is for the development of stimulating contacts between students and faculty members interested in art, so that each member of the organization may obtain a broad and inspiring view of the art field and work more intelligently and skillfully in that field. Membership is made up of students in the art department who have done consistent and creditable work in the mediums of art, and who show originality and ability along these lines. At least one outstanding exhibit is sponsored each semester. The official colors are gold and green and the flower is the Indian Paint Brush. First row: Rogers, Pearson, Nelson, Henbest, Weaver, Niven. Second row: Hill, Moore, Holloway. Third row: Dial, Smith, Lewis, Reagan, Lowery, Farmer. In the year 1927 a compulsory blanket tax was adopted for the Razor- back . Since then the University of Arkansas annual has compared favor¬ ably with any other annual of the south. In 1929 the Razor back was giv¬ en an all American rating. CLUBS “A” CLUB OFFICERS Judson " Bull” Erwin. President James Edmondson. Vice-President Joe Chambers . . . .. Secretary Football Wear Schoonover Feet Benton Red Johnson George Jordan Jack Robinson Mark Sherland Paul Rucker Ralph LaForge Earl Secrest Gus Edison Leslie Nations Joe Biddle Leroy Kelly Jim Edmondson Joe Chambers Elvin Geiser Dutch Beople Bull Erwin Tom Murphy John Chinn Charles Black Doe Stout Clark Jordan Finis Martin Henry Phillips Basketball Raymond Gibson James Sexton John Jelks Joe Chambers Tom Murphy Bruce Kendall Gus Clifton Wear Schoonover Travis Brasfield Track W. C. Whitfield Bull Erwin Earl Gower Bill Coleman Henry Phillips Tom Murphy Robert Austin Howard Lake Ivan Jackson Tennis James Terry Tom Lovett Scott Rogers Jerio Gabell The " A” Club, whose membership is restricted to those who have been awarded the coveted " A” for par¬ ticipation 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 sudents, which it hopes will continue throughout their lives and eventually spread to all of Arkansas’ citizenry. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB First row: Young, Rowden, Foster, Cummins, Stroud, Warriner, Thurman, Merritt, Spier, Taylor. Second row: Johnstone, Decker, Kennedy, Dunn, Ross, Grey, Hoback, McMillan. Third row: Abboud, Beuse, Paul, Lynch, Parkinson, Graham, Foster, Spier, Paul, Hoback. OFFICERS Lucille Paul. Lorea Hoback . . .... Lois Foster .. Edrie Speir. . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bernice McDonald, Sponsor Zilpha Battey MEMBERS Olivia Smenner Lenore Abboud Zilpha Battey Dorothy Beuse Vera Cossat Lucy Cummings Rachael Dunn Camile Decker Lois Foster Frances Graham Polly Grey Lorea Hoback Rachael Johnstone Vera Jones Florene Kennedy Francis Lynch Bernice McDonald Carolyn Jessie Mitchell Ruth Merritt Lois McMillan Lucille Paul Julia Phillips Fern Ross Louise Parkinson Ehrline Rowden Young Sara Stroud Marietta Stanford Olivia Smenner Edrie Spier Cuba Bell Thurman Erma Taylor Freddie Warriner Helen Young The Home Economics Club is one of the largest student organizations on the Arkansas campus, with mem¬ bership open to all girls enrolled in the Home Economics Department. It is affiliated in the State and American Home Economics Associaion, the only professional organization dealing solely with home economic 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 CLUB OFFICERS Roy Forrest . . . President Marvin Hurley . . . . . . Secretary Olin Marshall . . . Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS Robert Austin Johnny Erp Harry Hurst Leroy Tyson George Brewer Roy J. Forrest Chas V. Kappen Van Tyson Earnest Deane James Gunning R. Olen Marshall Alfred C. Williams Jack Young ASSOCIATE MEMBERS C. A. Browne Jay Dickey Bruce Kendall Dean Morley Bob Cole Henry Fancher Earl Landers Frank Newell Edwin Dean Ray Forrester Louis Lewellyn Lamar Otis Albert Kelly Nobles Lowe T. Roy Reid FACULTY MEMBERS W. J. Lemke J. A. Thalheimer Marvin Hurley HONORARY MEMBERS D. C. Ambrose Erwin Funk Rufus J. Nelson J. P. Stafford Jim Bohart J. D. Hurst E. W. Pate A. G. Whidden R. A. Cooper V. L. Jones W. K. Rose Calvin White Jerome McRoy E. R. Stafford First row: Austin, Williams, Young, Thalheimer, Lemke, Hurley, Deane, Forrester, Hurst. Second row: Browne, Fancher, Kendall, Dickey, Kappan, Marshall, Tyson. Third row: Landers, Gunning, Reid, Lowe, Morley, Otis, Brewer, Forrest, Dean. MENORAH SOCIETY OFFICERS Rueben Yontef Joseph Bitterman . Phillip Opper Meyer Orlinsky . Secretary MEMBERS Ralph Abramson Abe Alper Robert Broad Meyer Cooperman Gilbert Chassy Sol Eisenberg Marvin Grossman Eddie Landau Murray Landman Isidore Quient J. D. Steinhart Moe Ushkow Isidore Wahlofsky 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 hace 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 Reuben Yonteff, had a most prosperous year. Its membership has increased many fold over that of preceeding 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. First row: Wahlofsky, Landau, Landman, Steinhart, Abramson, Alper. Second row: Kerstein, Eisenberg, Broad, Bitterman, Grossman. DEUTSCHER VEREIN First row: Cade, Conrad, Eisenberg, Adler, Groves, Kasha, Nelson, Opper, Miller. Second row: Kerstein, Landau, Landman, Hagler, Borden, Finkle, Holcomb, Resnick, Presson. Third row: Markheim, Marren, Packales, Seskin, Grabelsky, Miller, Walker, Alper, Swearinger. OFFICERS Harry B. Hagler. Isobel Nelson .. Nathan Grabelsky ...... Bernard Alpren.. . . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer H. Herbert Adler Arbaham Alper Bernard Alpren Sidney Blakely Nell Borden George Cade Carlton Conrad Cyrus Eisenberg Theodore H. Finkle Doris Flemming Nathan Gelbert MEMBERS Nathan Grabelsky Joseph Groves Gould P. Groves Harry B. Hagler Lawrence Hobson Richard Holcomb Isabel Jones R. L. Kasha Milton Kerstein Alex Kleinman Murray J. Landman Sam Sw Mary L. Long Herbert R. Markheim Murray L. Marren Nanette Miller Arron Miller Katherine Mires Isobel Nelson Phillip Opper Sidney Packales Jean Preason Walter Prince Herman Resnick Josephine Scraggs Jack Seskin Adis Sharpe Rex Thompson Edward Landau PORTIS TURRENTINE Milton S. Travin Moe G. Ushkow Robert Walker Rueben L. Yontef Deutscher Verein completes its fourth ye ar 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. Paul Kumpe Merritt Carter OFFICERS Otto Kumpe. Lucille Paul. Ruth Merritt . . .... Ray Carter. General Manager Assistant Manage r . Secretary . Treasurer Agri Day Association was organized in 1817 and since that time there has been an annual cele¬ bration sponsored b y Agricultural students. For the first few years, Agri Day was in the form of a carnival or fair, featuring exhibits of the various departments, a parade, and the Agri Ball. The celebration was held in the fall of each year until after the World War when the enrollment in the Colleges of Agriculture increased and new features were added to the Day. Besides sponsoring the events of Agri Day, which now comes in late April of each year, the association sponsors a fall " Barn-Warmin’ ” given soon after the school year begins, and an annual spring picnic and " Barn Dance” at the University farm. Each of these activities involve consider¬ able capital outlay and cooperative effort on the part of all Agricultural students. WOMEN S LEAGUE Nina Hayes . Sue Simpson . Lucy Cummings Helen Fulbright OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer The accomplishments of the Women’s League have been manifold for the past year. The ini¬ tial reward that the league has given was donated this year. Ruth Flemming, who proved to be the freshman scholar of 1932, was awarded twenty-five dollars for her outstanding abilities as a scholar. The League plans to make this a permanent award and it will be given next year for the highest grade point made this year by a freshman woman. In the way of Social entertainment, the League has had two very successful parties. Mrs. Caraway, Arkansas’ greatest woman senator, was tendered a banquet by the girls and afterwards she spoke about the great place that women occupy in this world. In the second place, the League’s Vocational Conference was a tremendous success and its paramount purpose was to assist young ladies in training for future occupations. The League is continuing the good work of organizing the varied activities of the women students and is proving itself to be a very important factor to the school and the students. Hayes Cummins Fullbrighr BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB Thomas R. Rawlings Robert Olin Marshall . Charles O. Hansard Mignon K. Evans Charles O. Hansard Julian Hawes Robert O. Marshall Dr. A. W. Giles Mr. V. G. Sleight OFFICERS MEMBERS Clyde M. Mead Thos. Tipton Millard J. Norman Payne Thos R. Rawlings Thos. Dan Rogers MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. V. O. Tansey Dr. D. Causey . President . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer Robert E. Rowland Ancel V. Wallace Wm. J. Welborne Thos B. Williams Dr. S. C. Dellinger Dr. L. E. Porter 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 origi¬ nal papers presented. The chief requirement for membership is an active interest in geology, the importance of which few students realize. The club takes a field trip once each year, with a view of increasing interest in the Club itself, and for the benefit of the members. Marshall Evans Rawlings Hansard Meade Rowland ROOTIN’ RUBES First row: Jones, Hudson, Warten, Vinson, Morrison, Perkins, Russell, Henbest. Second row: Hallman, McGill, Frierson, Tatum, Walls, George. Third row: Mayer, Bounds, Cate, Champion, Dickenson, Hanna, Hayes, Goff. Charlotte Walls Virginia George Vivian Tatum Isobelle Jones OFFICERS . President . . Vice-President . Secretary Corresponding Secretary Anna Pearl Hallman Mary Virginia Hudson Isobelle Jones Martha Mayer Bernice McGill Harriette Morrison Lucille Perkins Bessie Russell Sue Simpson MEMBERS Vivian Tatum Louise Vickers Lorrine Vinson Charlotte Walls Fanny Warten Elinor Bell Joan Bohnart Fay Bounds Virginia Cate Margurite Champion Millie Jane Dickenson Elinor Clark Margaret Frierson Virginia George Edith Goff Lois Hanna Margaret Hays Maedean Henbest RootiiT 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 mem¬ bership 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 compose of five members from each campus group. It is hoped that this auxiliary will amleiorate 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. I. E. E. First row: Thornberry, Wasson, Mowery, Haskin. Second row: Lewis, Stone, Johnson. OFFICERS L. C. Wasson . Chairman R. B. Stone . Vice-Chairman C. L. Mowery . Secretary Paul Johnson . . Treasurer Prof. W. B. Stelzner . Counselor MEMBERS Dean W. N. Gladson W. B. Stelzner ASSOCIATE MEMBER A. S. Brown H. G. Dover B. H. Haskin P. H. Johnson H. H. Lewis R. H. Boyd R. E. Cope F. M. Davis STUDENT MEMBERS B. Dreher E. L. Grimmett C. W. Hall E. A. Howell R. D. Jones W. H. Mayham L. H. Pond C. L. Mowery J. H. Nelson W. D. Thornberry L. C. Wasson F. S. Raedes H. H. Ramey B. Robinson G. C. Sherlin G. V. Smith R. B. Stone R. R. Wagstaff W. C. Warram R. W. Watkins W. C. Whitfield The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, a national org anization, 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 be come 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. A. S. C. E. OFFICERS Guy E. Kirkley W. D. Baird W. G. Neeley V. A. Wallace Joe Fry C. Leisure Merle Hemphill W. E. Brown F. H. Brady Prof. R. C. Wray MEMBERS R. W. Merritt R. W. Osborne R. M. Brumitt E. F. Cain MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. G. P. Stocker . President . Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer . Corresponding Secretary B. W. Dees C. W. Baughn G. E. Ralston J. M. Pittman J. P. Faco Prof. W. R. Spencer The American Society of Civil Engineers is composed of seventy-eight chapters located in the principal universities of the United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate 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 qualifi¬ cations for membership. First row: Baughn, Brown, Fry, Hemphill, Dees. Second row: Kirkly, Merritt, Osborne, Neeley. SWASTIKA OFFICERS Margaret Rowell. President Vivian Tatum. Secretary Marion Buxton Bobby Cooper Haxel Cooper Sally Cooper Mary Alice Gregory MEMBERS Marjorie Hunt Mary Bess Johnson Anne Logan Harryette Morrison Mary Moses Katherine Orto Charlotte Walls Martha Warren Rosa Lee Watts Annette Wynne Swastika was organized February 25, 1931, by eight charter members. The members are elected on character and leadership. The object is to foster friendly social relations between fraternity women. First row: Cooper, Johnson, Gregory, Morrison, Tatum, Hunt. Second row: Cooper, Watt, Orto, Wynne. Third row: Rowell, Moses, Buxton, Walls, Logan, Cooper. POETRY CLUB Angus Long Rogers Skoog Vaughn MEMBERS Lucille Long Peggy Rogers Beth Skoog Virginia Vaughn SPONSORS Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni Oscar Wood McCleary Dr. Margaret Richter Mary Jane Angus Dora Nell Durden Mildred L. French Virginia Friend The Poetry Club is an organization composed of men and women students who are interested in studying and writing poetry. Membership is based on the ability to write meritorious verse or to give critical analysis of poetry. Activities of the club include campus-wide verse contest, meetings every two weeks, and an annual banquet at the close of the school year. The aim of the club is to create and sustain a greater interest in the appreciation and composi¬ tion of better verse among the students. The Poetry Club was organized in 1926, largely through the efforts of Mr. L. F. Hawkins, Instructor of English, at the univerity, and Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni, poetess and resident of Fayetteville. In 1931, a new constitution better suited to the widening scope of the club’s activities was adopted, largely through the efforts of Dr. Margaret Richter, Instructor of English. A. S. M. E. First row: Clemmons, McCauley, Atkins, Deane, Pickney. Second row: Carnahan, Broad, Lee, Dale. OFFICERS C. R. McCauley . President C. B. Clemmons. ... Vice-President H. W. Pinckney . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS R. L. Adkins C. A. Dean J. M. Lee R. Broad D. N. Neal E. A. Ramay J. H. Carnahan Randall Steward The student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineering is one of the branches of the professional organization now eighteen years of age. The purpose of the group is to create a more friendly association with other mechanicals, to c-eate an interest in all subjects and to help the graduates in getting established and advanced in the engineering world. Meetings are held monthly when various programs are presented by members and visitors. In the line of seminar work A. S. M. E. has furnished opportunity for members to obtain credit in their school work. This credit is allowed for presenting a paper on some assigned subject and attending three fourths of all meetings. This year A. S. M. E. has taken an active part in all engineering activities, and especially Engi¬ neering Day. GENERAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS R. L. Atkins. David Thornberry . .... B. J. Leon Hirshorn. Richard Cope. . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer General Engineering Society is the student organization that attends to all the functions of the College of Engineering. Every Engineer, from the freshman class through the senior class, is a member and entitled to all the rights and privileges of the college as a whole. The organization elects its officers in the fall and St. Pat and the Engineers Queen in the spring. This year the Engineers Day was a big success, the best in several years. It started in charac¬ teristic style, the bursting of dynamite charges, at one minute after midnight to begin the day of March seventeenth. Robert Boyd reigned for the day as St. Pat along with Rosamond Norton as the Engineers Queen. A special convocation was called at 11 o’clock, the principal speaker being Sterling A. Lipscomb of Little Rock. All the senior Engineers were knighted. The day ended in the true fashion, the Engineers Ball, with St. Pat and the Queen leading the Grand March. First row: Boyd, Thornberry, Cope, Atkins. Second row: Hirshorn, Norton. UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB OFFICERS Austin Vines . . . . President Lorea Hoback . Vice-President Faye Vaughn . . . .. Secretary Celma Gilliland. Treasurer Cuba Belle Thurman .. Reporter SPONSOR K. B. Roy Dean Dan T. Gray HONORARY MEMBERS W. J. Jernigan Connie J. Bonslagel Lucille Paul Otis Barnett Hira Baker William Cochran Lee Austin Ruth Merritt Ida Marie Mainard Ruth Simpson MEMBERS Floy Mainard C. C. Orry Troy Jennings Sue Simpson Travis Brasfield Howard Goforth Lurline Cagle Elma Davis C. C. Leon Garot Eardie Shannon Zona Gale Thomas Reece Dampf John Austin Baker Austin Vines Herman Hankins Garner Smith John Measel Crystal Campbell Iva Harness Otto Kumpe Lora Henderson Kumpe Grover Jernigan Floyd Holliday Rapel Ellington The University 4-H Club was founded December, 1929, and has made continuous progress with each pass¬ ing semester. The membership is composed of men and women students who completed one or more years of 4-H Club work before coming to the University. The purpose of the club is to develop qualities of leadership; to increase knowledge concerning the state and national club work; to encourage members of state 4-H clubs to enter the College of Agriculture; and to prepare the members to become more efficient workers in the field of Agricultural Extension. First row: Holliday, Kumpe, Baker, Garot, Gilliland, Cagle, Campbell. Second row: Goforth, Cochran, Merritt, Thurman. Third row: Hankins, Paul, Baker, Vines, Dampf, Ellington, Hoback. A. B. C. CLUB First row: Dampf, Packales, Reavis, Gilliland, Graham, Henley, Deane, Bassett, Deane. Second row: Adams, Markheim, Evans, Lane, Brown, Clegg, Dairherty. Thir drow: Paul, Pearson, Slusher, McLeod, Morley, McDonald, Pond, Rcbbins, Dean. OFFICERS Chester Dean . . .... Raymond McCrary ..... Speed Reavis. W. S. Gregson . . . .... MEMBERS Ethan Adams Jerry Bassett Clyde Brown John Bunker James Burnside Frank Clegg Chester Dean Ed Deane Ernest Deane Reece Dampf Ferdinand Daugherty Mignon Evans Sam Goodkin L. A. Graham Bill Grant Celma Gilliland W. S. Gregson Smith Henley Earl Lane Billy Lee Herbert Markheim Raymond McCray Ed McDonald Don McLeod Tom Millard Dean Morley . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer Sidney Packales Jack Paul Moody Pearson Lloyd Pond Woodrow Pond Speed Reavis Jack Robbins Bill Slusher The Arkansas Booster’s Club is the official pep organization for men on the University of Arkansas cam¬ pus. In addition to taking the leading part in all yells at the athletic contests, the club supervises the Freshmen, seeing that they obey traditions when attending football games. Members of the club escort the Homecoming Queen when she parades at the annual celebration. The group sent representatives to Little Rock for the Baylor game and formed the traditional " A” during the halves. UNVERSITY TH EATKE First row: Leflaf, Arthurs, Fancher, McClelland, Graham, Yarrington, Stewart, Hunt, Smith. Second row: Storms, Reid, Dial, Moore, Jones, Penrose. Third row: Cate, Bates, Jones, Davis, Reavis, Robinson, Goff, Kerr. Fourth row: Coward, Conner, Miller, Smith, Murphy, Cruze, Tribble, Rowles. Herbert Arthurs . Kate Cooper Smith William Penrose . OFFICERS . President . Vice-President . . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS L. J. Adkinson Lillian Reed Bates Dorothy Bridgeforth Virginia Cate Henri Cleveland Lester Cline WlLHELMINA CONNER Raymond Coward Alice Cruze Janey Lou Idris Davis L’Louise Dial Nell Durden Henry Fancher Edith Goff L. A. Graham James Gunning Elizabeth Holl3rook Marjorie Hunt Johnston Speed Reavis Isabel Jones George Kerr Eli Leflar Clem McClelland Dan Miller Edgar Davis Olivelle Moore W. D. Murphy Mary Elizabeth Pace T. Roy Reid Dorothy Robison John Rollow A. Rowles Lois Jean Smith Algie Stuart Isaeel Storms Daisy Tribble Elinor Yarrington Curtis Youngblood The University Theatre is one of the many dramatic organizations which are a part of the University dramatics. It is open to people who have displayed some dramatic ability and who show a desire to display some of their talent. The group have given several plays in the auditorium this year and each of them has met with success. Under the leadership of President Herbert Arthurs it has made rapid strides this year. TAU KAPPA ALPHA AND DEBATE CLUB TAU KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS Fred Whiteside. Ralph Rea. MEMBERS Herbert Arthurs Ray F orrester Don McLeod MEMBERS IN FACULTY Professor V. L. Baker Dean J. C. Jones Dean V. L. Jones DEBATING CLUB OFFICERS Herbert Arthurs . . . .. Robert Purifoy.. Ralph Rea . . . . . . . . President Secretary-T reasurer T. Roy Reid Dr. George Vaughn Dean J. C. Waterman . President . Vice-President . . Treasurer MEMBERS Sid y McMath Don McLeod W. D. Murphy Jessie Pardue J. W. Patton William Penrose Robert Purifoy Speed Reavis T. Roy Reid Milton Robinson Robert Shaw J. D. Steinhart Robert Walker Royce Weisenberger Fred Whiteside Franklyn Wilder L. J. Atkinson Prof. Baker H. C. Baker J. A. Baker O. B. Barger Raymond Coward Judson Erwin Ray Forrester Lowell Gibbons J. Kane Murray Landman Eli Leflar Tau Kappa Alpha is a national organization for college students who have participated in one or more col¬ lege foresnic contests. The Debate Club is a direct outcome of non-support from the student affairs committee. Interest in de¬ bating dropped and in order to revive this activity, the Debate Club was formed. Members are given regular tryouts to see if they are able to meet the qualifications and are voted into membership. Much credit should be given Prof. V. L. Baker for keeping the debating spirit alive in the University. First row: Whiteside, McLeod, Arthurs, Reid, Forrester, Baker, Adkinson, Penrose. Second row: Leflar, Barger, Pardue, Patton, Purifoy, Murphy, Kane. Third row: Baker, Robinson, Reavis, Landman, McMath, Walker, Weisenberger, Steinhart. R. O. T. C. BAND F. J. Foutz, Director Edwin C. Dean, Student Leader Norman Warnock, Drum Major Cuyler Andrews Scott Duskin Raymond Marre Ernest Scott Ralph Abramson Harold Dvorachek Thomas Matthews Melvin Schudmack Abe Alper William Dvorachek Millard Means Joe Shofner George Allen Carr Downing Fred Mullen James Soule Carl Bridenthal James Farrar Wynton Moore Friedman Sisco William Bunch Lucian Fowler Ernest Miller Gordan Stuart Willard Ballard Dillon Garner Clem McClelland Joe Talbot Ernest Barker Leslie Graham Paul McCormick Norman Warnock Charles Bell Marvin Grossman Wayne Moody Joe Walker George Cade James Gunning Arthur Nelson Hayden Watson Monte Clark Doyne Hunnicutt A. E. Nelson Wilbur Waldron Charles Cory Leslie Irvin Tom Newton- Maurice Ward Elmon Collette George Johnson Clement Oliver Allen Wisler Herbert Cox Don Killebrew Lamar Otis Louie Whittaker Austin Cravens John Kane William Pugh Paul Wheelis Frank Davis George Liles Lawton Ragsdale Victor Williams Edwin Dean Clayton Little Foster Roach Aston Williams Owen Delap Edwin Llwyd Eugene Rogers Rueben Yontef Gilmer Dixon Jack Lee John Riggs Charles Young Fred Zimmerman A. I. CH. E. OFFICERS Leslie Kile . . . . Frank Clegg . . . . J. M. Pendergrass MEMBERS Cranston Reid Leroy Kelley J. H. Thornberry Chatten Haynes Eugene Smiley C. W. Bates Arvin Wellborn Cecil Yarbrough Adelbert Duskin Glen Wood W. G. Johnson Carl Fryer Harold Matthews Lesley Kile J. M. Smith Jack Lee Frank Clegg Lloyd Gholson J. M. Pendergrass The Arkansas Institute of Chemical is an organization for men who are particularly interested in chemistry. At its meetings problems of interest in general to chemists are taken up and dis¬ cussed. Interesting chemical experiments are carried on by this organization. WESLEY PLAYERS First row: Rogers, Fancher, Cunningham, Cline, Gilliland, Goode, Henbest. Second row: Kane, Lewis, Graham, Jones. Third row: Rowden, Arthurs, Yarrington, Smith, Stanford, Leflar, Jones. OFFICERS Henry Fancher Peggy Rogers . Lillian Bishop Russell Burnett Grover Jernigan Isabell Jones Onis Gaines Jones Elizabeth Kane Eli Leflar Mary Elizabeth Pace Peggy Rogers Burt Rowden Ehrline Rowden . President . . Vice-President . Secretary-T reasurer Director-Sponsor MEMBERS Lois Jean Smith Marietta Stanford Marian Swartz Elinor Yarrington Rev Warren Johnston Mrs. Warren Johnston Russell Burnett Herbert Arthurs Charles Atkinson Lillian Bishop Inez Carlisle Lester Cline Grace Cunningham Henry Fancher C. B. Gilliland Tommy Glenn Deane Good L. A. Graham Maedean Henbest Helen Bogert Alletah Dickenson Pauline Cates ALUMNI MEMBERS Mildred Jones Lucille Henbest Marvin Hurley Tom Millard Thad Rowden The Wesley Players are composed of people in the University who are dramatically inclined. The pur¬ pose of the organization is to give interpretations of many of the biblical events. It is one of the many activi- ies of the far reaching Wesley foundation. Y. W. C. A OFFICERS Eloise Guilliams . . . President Marie Scott Secretary Frances Lynch . Vice-President Lucille Perkins T reasurer Eloise Guilliams Isobel Jones Frances Lynch Nanette Miller Eddie Mae Murray Edith Perrin Flora Steel Virginia D. Kirkpatrick Ruth Melton Emilie Cummins Mary Louise Oakes Juliet Marie Stone Janice Hudson Betty J. Billingsley Vivian Nelson Lois Woods Elizabeth Cunningham Kathryn Perkins Julia Beard CABINET MEMBERS Marie Scott Lena Morris Robison MEMBERS Margaret Haynes Mary Louise Reagan Elizabeth Green Katie Lowery Mary Jane During Henri Cleveland Gwen Sanders Marion Hutton Margaret Frierson Frances Leath Jenwyle Dean Massey Jeanette Byrn Lois Beard Dorothy Shepherd Sarah Stroud Mayhart Stinson Emma Frances Spellman Lucille Perkins Virginia George Betty Hale Kathryn McDonald Blanche Osborne Ruth Bell Johns Lena Morris Robinson Emily Reed Alisha Reed Mary Jane Angus Lorene Vinson Kathryn Gile Fern Ross Georgia May Graves Daisy Mae Langston Erline Campbell Pauline Braumlett Helen Jones Phyllis Houston Y. M. C. A OFFICERS C. B. Gilliland Dean Good Austin Baker . Wm. S. Gregson Marion Pickell . . President . Vice-President . . Secretary General Secretary . . Treasurer MEMBERS OF COMMITTEES Social Committee Leonard Carter Arthur Nelson Charles Niven Glen Wood Membership Committee Ruel Sparks Jeptha Rogers Cecil Thomas Jessie Moorman Fellowship Committee Claud Eggleston James H. Jones Allan Wisler Willis Guinn Program Committee Lee Austin Joe Thomas W. D. Waldron Harold Montgomery Student Labor Committee Albion Anderson Eardie Shannon Garland Boswell Luther Roberts The 1929 annual was the first Razor back to be made size 12 by nine. Previously, the yearbook had been 11 by 8.—This contributed greatly to mak¬ ing the 1929 annual an All-American yearbook . fHE COMMANDMANT MAJOR WHITE The University of Arkansas Reserve Officer’s Training Corps, under the direction of Major White, has had a very suc¬ cessful year. Each year the Regiment seems to better itself over the previous year, although for the past two years the Regi¬ ment has received the Division Colonel’s highest rank. Major White, in rounding out such a splendid organization, is very ably assisted by Captains, Thompson, Akins, and Myers. THE REGIMENT REGIMENTAL STAFF L. L. Gibson ............. The Cadet Colonel Guilford Smith .... Plans and Training Tom Murphy . Supply Officer Lloyd Pond . Adjutant W. G. Neeley . First Battalion Phil Herget . Lieutenant Colonel Robert Dodson . Second Battalion The Office of Regimental Commander, filled by the Cadet Colonel is one of the most coveted of offices on the University campus. Ordinarily the most outstanding and most promising of the Senior officers is chosen by the Commandant for this pest. Three hard years of military work are well worth the honor that the fortunate one attains his senior year. Colonel Gibson reviews the troops at all military parades and escorts Queen Kenney during the Grand March at the Military Ball. REGIMENTAL SPONSOR Miss Dorothy Kenney. The Reg imental Sponsor Mary Alice Gregory Mary Herget Charlotte Walls To be named sponsor of the R. O. T. C. Regiment by an all cadet vote is an honor that one should be justly proud of. Regimental Sponsor Kenney fills with perfect poise the boots of the Regimental sponsor. Not only dees she assist the colonel in reviewing the Regiment, but she has the honor cf the day at the Military Ball, the leading of the Grand March. The ether sponsors follow Queen Kenney at the Ball and are present at all parades. CADET STAFF (Rows reading from top to bottom ) Robert Dodson, Clyde Meade, Bruce Kendall, Joe Backus, Woodrow Pond. W. G. Neeley, J. T. West, Louis Wantuck, C. G. Browne, J. T. Smith. M. K. Evans, T. Brasfield, W. E. Adams, B. Robinson, H. H. Hankins. B. Clemmons, J. D. Paul, R. Austin, C. Kappen, Clyde Brown. J. Rogers, W. A. Brookes, Burt Rowden, Don McAllister, Bill Thomas. Bud Rowland, Luther Roberts, C. A. Deane, Ralph Stearns, Joe Blair. CADET SPONSORS (Rows reading from top to bottom) Irene Pearson, Company A; Elizabeth Fultcher, Company C; Josephone Lawton, Company F. Isabel Storms, Co. A; Margaret Frierson, Co. C; Margaret McNeil, Co. D; Martha Bond, Co. G. Wanda Milhoan, Company B; Gladys Stephenson, Company C; Wilhelmina Conner, Co. HZ. Mary Treadway, Co. B; Mary Reagan, Co. D; Jane Angue, Co. E; Jane Billingsley, Co. HZ. Lela Bates, Company B; Martha Crook, Company D; Nancy Yarbrough, Company HZ. COMPANY A Captain Taylor JUNIOR OFFICERS Adelbert Duskin .... Second Lieutenant Richard Sharp. Second Lieutenant John Stewart. Second Lieutenant Albert Kelly ..... Second Lieutenant Joe Backus ..... Second Lieutenant SENIOR OFFICERS Fred Taylor Captain W. E. Rowland . . . First Lieutenant L. B. Wantuck . . . First Lieutenant Fred Taylor Louis B. Wantuck W. E. Rowland SPONSORS Irene Pearson Mary Elizabeth Treadway Isabel Storms J COMPANY B SENIOR OFFICERS Quentin Kendall .... E. R. Shannon. R. L. Roberts ..... Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant JUNIOR OFFICERS Joe Miller ..... Second Lieutenant James Thomkins .... Second Lieutenant George McConnell . . . Second Lieutenant Lyle Brasfield .... Second Lieutenant William Cannaday .... Second Lieutenant Harry Layne ..... Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Quentin L. Kendall Eardie Shannon Lela Florence Bates Wanda Milhoan COMPANYC Captain Hirshorn SENIOR OFFICERS B. J. L. Hirshorn. Captain J. M. Pittman ..... First Lieutenant J. T. West. First Lieutenant Mignon Evans. First Lieutenant JUNIOR OFFICERS Woodrow Pond Don McAlister Robert Austin Lee Kirby Ethan Adams Milton Robinson Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS B. J. L. Hirshorn Madero Pittman J. T. West Mignon Evans Margaret Frierson Gladys Stevenson Wilhelmia Conner Elizabeth Fulcher COMPANY D SENIOR OFFICERS J. Ruben Owens. Captain Clyde Meade ..... First Lieutenant Burnette Clemmons .... First Lieutenant Captain Owens SPONSORS Reuben Owens Clyde Meade Burnette Clemmons Martha Crooke Margaret McNeil Mary Louise Reagan .ui COMPANY E Captain Spann SENIOR OFFICERS Garland Spann Captain George McConnell .... First Lieutenant Scott Rogers . . . . Second Lieutenant JUNIOR OFFICERS Burton Rowden Second Lieutenant Howard Lake Second Lieutenant C. G. Browne . Second Lieutenant Van Tyson . . . . Second Lieutenant Willis Plant . Second Lieutenant Charles Kappen Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Garland Spann Mary Jane Angus COMPANY F SENIOR OFFICERS Ivan Jackson Milton Eisenberg Jack Paul W. C. Warram . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant JUNIOR OFFICERS Marian Pickell .... Second Lieutenant Joe Blair ...... Second Lieutenant John Dameron .... Second Lieutenant Herman Hankins .... Second Lieutenant Alton Miles ..... Second Lieutenant James Smith ..... Second Lieutenant Captain Jackson SPONSORS Ivan Jackson Ruth Cox Jack Paul Josephine Lawton COMPANY Gr Captain Coleman SENIOR OFFICERS Bill Coleman . Captain A. W. Brookes . First Lieutenant Robert Purifoy ..... First Lieutenant Dennis Thompson .... First Lieutenant JUNIOR OFFICERS Joe Rhodes Chester Dean Joe Biddle Clyde Brown Ralph Stearns Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Bill Coleman A. W. Brookes SPONSORS Martha Bond Virginia Cranor HEADQUARTERS COMPANY SENIOR OFFICERS Raymond Gibson Captain Bruce Kendall First Lieutenant Doc Sexton . First Lieutenant Travis Brasfield Second Lieutenant Captain Gibson Raymond Gibson Bruce Kendall SPONSORS Nance Yarbrough Betty Jane Billingsley MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Captain Meyers, Coach HEARST MATCH RIFLE TEAM First Team Clyde Brown W. N. West Burnette Robinson J. R. Groves G. P. Groves Second Team E. H. Davis Jack Brownfield J. T. West S. P. Mayes L. A. Whittaker ALTERNATES R. E. Coffman Ewing Kinkade The Rifle Team has received over thirty challenges for intercollegiate competition, but due to lack of facilities for practice, they were unable to accept them all. One, however, was accepted. This was the University of Iowa Rifle Association State Match. One possible solution to encourage interest is the establishment of an indoor rifle range. THE TEAM V " V ' FOREWORD Humor, we are told, is a lost art among college annual editors. And we have heard this from more sources than the omnipresent Censor Board. And an exam¬ ination of the humor sections of several college annuals has almost proved the truth of our advice. Almost, we say. There are, of course, annuals which have humorous humor sections; but to achieve this distinction requires an ability which the editors of the 1933 Razorback have not been able to locate amongst the students of the University of Arkansas. Such talent exists upon the campus probably, but a rigorous search for it has failed in its purpose. Thus it is, that in lieu of incorporating into this yearbook the customary vul¬ garity which has in the past masqueraded under the name of wit, we present, as an experiment (and one for whose success or failure we do not apologize), some prize winning literary productions of the year at the University, which might not otherwise have come to the attention of the greater number of students. The authors of these few pieces have kindly permitted us to publish in this place their compositions; by their requests no names have been signed to the works. We are deeply grateful to several student members of the Department of English for kind assistance in editing and abridging some of the material herein published. THE EDITORS. DOOM Ramon Raskovitch was a surgeon in the house of the Csar. He had practiced his profession faith¬ fully for the royal family; and he was an aristocrat. Years of association w ith courtiers and with princes had installed in his mind the ineradicable idea that Kingship was of a divine right. What God has given, no man can tear asunder, he would often chuckle as he thought of revolutionary tendencies in other less stable countries. And so, when the fearful word came that the peasants had revolted and were marching on Moscow he waved his hands in graceful aria and laughed. It was thus that he missed his opportunity of escaping to those more hospitable countries with his comrades, who had seized what few jewels were at hand and crossed the border in a mad frenzy, believing truly that their world had come to an end. He remained in the corridors of the royal palace, smoking his cigarette and laughing to think of the honor he would gain by remaining behind. He laughed now at the faces of his comrades when they sh ould return safe and unharmed to the side of their powerful Em¬ peror. But the revolutionary forces broke into the palace, tore down the icons, burned the valuable tapestries, cut the throats of a few, and left, carrying with them the now depleted Dr. Raskovitch, who no longer chuckled. On all sides of him he heard men begging to be given death; desiring death rather than the stigma of prison under a hated peasant regime. The doctor, however, would not beg for death; he still believed too strongly in the power of his King. He was placed, for some reason known only to the peasant mind, in a cold cell far below the snow-covered face of his country, and he was fortu¬ nate in not hearing the echo of the shots which re¬ leased the royal family. It was uncomfortable in his small room, and dark. There were spiders, and now and then a bat; there were dark, furry animals that nipped at his clothes, and sometimes drew blood from his shiver¬ ing flesh; the musty straw pallet reeked with peasant filth, and with peasant vermin. The doctor however kept his spirits. The peasant mind would not long rule; it could never cope with the eccentricities of a Czarist government. He comforted himself with such thoughts, and prayed, and hoped, and waited. As the winter grew longer the cold grew more intense. The peasant mind, he had always contended, was sly and cruel, and one must fight cruelty with cruelty. It was the creed he had preached among his social companions and it was the creed for which he had been lauded and praised. The cruelty of the peasant mind made itself known. Some guard, who, he knew, had once milked a dozen cows and had slept with the pigs, had a hatred of all royalists. It was therefore a pleasant game to build a fire far enough from his prisoner’s cell so that no heat would reach it, and near enough so that the glow would torture the man intensely. The doctor held out his hands through the bars of the cage with the hope that he might catch the rays of heat and carry them inward to his cold body; but the guard with practiced cruelty spat into his outstretched palms, while his prisoner cursed. And then a plan leaped into the medical mind. He sat for long hours and for long days brooding over plans for the murder of this man when the Czar should return. He grew more impatient as the days and the months passed. Finally, unable to restrain himself he called to the man outside his cell and said: " Friend, when will the Czar return?” Laughter smote him; laughter which richocheted upward and wound about his heart and he heard the words in reply: " The Czar? Ha! My comrade, my son of a beetle, do you not know that the Czar is dead?” And the rollicking body of the fellow shook and rolled with evil mirth. The heart went out of the prisoner. He had planned and planned and now his world was torn from about him. The Czar was dead; he would never have his revenge. And he stretched cold hands once more toward the gleaming fire hoping for warmth and comfort. His eyes took on a far-a-way look, and were glazed. He saw nothing, heard nothing; felt nothing. One day however, his chance came. An unlucky guard, celebrating the anniversary of Communism, had disobeyed orders by consuming several portions too much of vodka. And in his drunkedness he taunted the prisoner against whom he held a deep and abiding hatred. " Son of dog,” he roared. " An Aristocrat; father of many bastards!” He laughed until he lost control of all bodily movement; he fell against the bars of the cage and strong arms grappled him, choked the life slowly out of him. The doctor’s hand groped about for the ring of keys, found it unlocked the door of his cell, and, administering a last brutal kick at the unconscious side of his former jailer, made his way to freedom and to light. The cold smote him, and the strange grimness of the people about the streets frightened him, until he hid himself away. Comrade Nicolai wandered about the streets of Moscow, bewildered and smiling with a strange loath¬ some smile which showed his yellow jagged teeth beneath bared lips. Men who met him turned aside in sudden and unaccountable horror; and women shuddered unconsciously as he gazed at them. " Son of a dog,” he thought, " how they dress up. Yellow tickets they would have in the days of the Csar.” And he laughed until he frowned, finally to slink away again mouthing strange oaths and meaningless phrases. Alone and homeless he wandered, hiding and again mingling with the people. Strange thoughts wandered through his mind. He had no friends; no food; no companionship; no clothes. He held tightly always to a stolen overcoat which had once been a part of the royal ensemble. Often he gloated over the faded letters of its trade mark: Tailors to His majesty the Czar. It was a symbol of what had been; and he clung to it. But the winters in Moscow grew colder; and he became more afraid and more hungry. He tore out the lining of the coat and sold it to a friend of his for a rouble. He bought food and feasted; but the nights were colder and colder and he huddled deeper into his rag of a bed, nursing the label of what had once been the Czar’s coat. And he dreamed of the cold which descended upon him in frenzy; his stomach roared and cried for food; and he moaned in his sleep and curled tighter into the bedding. There was a fire one night in an older district of the great city, and Nicolai awoke with the blaze of it in his face. Unconsciously he arose and but¬ toned his stinking garments tighter about his body and crawled out into the streets in the direction of the glow. His forehead wore a puzzled frown; some old memory was creeping upon him. And still he wandered on, and the glow became brighter. Finally he came within a block of the district and fell upon a doorstep; fell, and watched the seething mass of flame crawl higher about the old structure; the wind blew spirals of flame in his direction and he stretched forth his hands towards it. An old light came into his eyes and he remembered. He looked about for his guard; saw none and smiled. His lips curled higher about yellow teeth and he leaned forward, straining through the bars of his cage, toward the small gleam of fire. He became rigid, and his sm ' le grew tighter about the yellow teeth. A soldie; rame closer to him, stared, and cursed to himself. " Get up, Comrade, get up! You can’t sit here all night. It is against the rules. Come now, get up.” Nicolai’s head turned only slightly, and his smile became even more ominously brilliant. The guard spat at the side-walk before trying further efforts with this drunken fool of a peasant. A new light sprang into Nicolai’s eyes as he saw the action, and he murmured incomprehensible words. He remem¬ bered. And as the guard was bending over him to lift him to his feet he snarled, and cried in a frozen voice: " the fire my friend, the fire.” The guard drew back; then in anger he shook the stiff body. There was no life in it. THE CENTAUR RETURNING Wildly out of the west he had come Like a hurricane sated with rain, But the beat of his hooves was a drum To the hope of his soul and his brain. Every strand of his mane was thick-burred, But his eyes through the mass were aglow By the fire in his brain newly stirred With desires for the sound of a blow. But the flesh of his flanks had been galled And his muscular legs had been torn, So he limped and he panted and crawled Till he came to the land of the Morn. But they captured him there, to his rage, And they shut him up close in a stall Where he languished and fretted with age, .And his gallop had turned to a crawl. But he neighed and grew fatted and sleek In the care of a curious mankind And he bowed with a smile, became meek, Till he found they were not of his kind. Then the elements rotted the bars Of his stall. So he whinnied and called To the night; but his soul held the scars Of his flanks, which were ruthlessly galled. But he strained with his limbs. And the sound Was the cry of a woman in birth; And he heaved himself upward, was drowned In his tears, as Gethsemane’s earth. So the heart of him, weighted and dreary, Grew slow, made a labored demise; For the soul of him, sobbing and weary, Was burst and went out with his eyes. MATURITY I took a bud where still a show of green Held firm the curling flakes of pale and flush. It was the freshest bud that I had seen And, burningly, I brought, with force to crush, It to my lips, but when I looked—afraid That it was hurt, there was no impress made. I set it in a vase and turned aside; And then I came again. With full flung grace It showed a passion pallor could not hide And blew its breath of sweetness in my face. Yet this time when I held it to my lips It broke and fell back through my finger tips. WHEREFORE REJOICE DRAMATIS PERSONAE: Katrina: A pretty German girl of about nine¬ teen years. She wears her straw-colored hair in a crown-like braid around her head. Her dress is of some dark blue material, the sleeves are puffed slightly at the shoulders. She wears a rather soiled apron about her waist. Eric: A retired sea-captain, who affects dirty dungarees. He wears the soiled white cap of a cap¬ tain over his gray hair, which is slightly too long. Bill: An immaculately dressed old ne’er do- well. At the time of the action of this play he is wearing a well-pressed grey suit, and carries a slender cane. He has taken an interest in the old captain, Eric, from the time years ago when he took a trip on the old man ' s ship, and has since affected friend¬ ship with Eric’s companions. Maria: Katrina’s aunt. She is a fat old woman with grey hair, a pleasant wrinkled face, and she is wearing a dirty white dress, which is a trifle too short, and a trifle too tight about her bulging waist. For years she has been in love with Eric, and he with her, but it has been one of those drifting loves, which has never consummated in marriage. Gretchen: A young, fair-haired girl dressed in the clean white smock worn by waitresses. Her hair has fallen about her tear-stained face, and the dress has become rumpled, expressive of her inward emotions. The Sailor: Wearing the conventional uni¬ form of the mercantile service. The Scene is laid in a small, dilapidated bar¬ room, located next to a great warehouse on the wharves of the city of San Francisco. Extending along the left rear of the interior of the room is a long bar, marked by much rough usage. There are scars along its lower part and the upper portion has been worn clean by the numberless elbows of past clients. To the extreme left of this bar is a narrow door leading into the living quarters of the house. In the upper left and extending to the upper center of the room are three small tables each with four chairs. Other chairs are ranged against the rear center wall. In the extreme lower left are two small tables identical with the other tables. In the center of the set is a wide double door which leads into the street. This door is now closed. The scene opens on a bar set, except for Marie and Eric who are seated close together facing the audience at one of the two tables at lower left. They are talking in low tones. Eric caresses Marie y s large hand with a comforting gesture, and shakes his head throughout whatever silence comes upon them. Marie: When did you hear this? Eric: Early this morning. She went down in the storm with all on board. Marie: My poor Katrina! It will break her heart. She is so young. Eric: She must not know! Marie: Yes, we cannot tell her! (Katrina is heard singing off-stage. Marie nudges Eric force¬ fully and they become silent as Katrina enters at left). Katrina: (Singing) When my lover comes back to me; When my lover comes over the sea . . . (She breaks off her song as she catches sight of them, and pauses perceptibly in her swinging walk. Then she hurries behind the bar, turns her back to them and to the audience and begins polishing briskly at a large mug. Finally, her embarrassment over¬ come, she says over her shoulder): He is coming back. Maria: Yes? .... You should forget this man of yours. Katrina: Why, Aunty! (She turns to them with a half-shocked, half-playful expression on her face). Eric: Maria is right. These young sailor boys are not like the old ones. (But there is a half sob in his throat. He tries to drive it away with a chuckle). Katrina: (She goes over and chucks the old man playfully under the chin, as she smiles). Say, what is the matter with you two? Maria: (Choking) These lovers, pah! Eric: (Looking at Maria) Ah, these young fools. What do they know of love? (There is a tenderness visible in his eyes and audible in his voice as he looks at the fat old woman. Maria slaps him gently on the cheek as Katrina turns back to her work). Katrina: He’s been long on this trip . . .Three months! But now we will be married. A nice home, some kids, and my sailor man. (She grows playfully reminiscent). Maybe we even have a ship ... a big one. (She turns again to them but becomes em- but she harassed under their watchful eyes, and goes happily back to her work of polishing the glasses). Eric: (To Maria) Ah, my fat one, that is how I love you. Only I am no more a child. (He sighs audibly) I have lost this crazy youthful fool¬ ishness .... Maria: (Stroking his face gently) You hurt me with your talk. You are bad so to speak to me. Eric: No, I do not laugh at you. You are fat, but I love you. Maria: (Gazing towards Katrina, whose back is to them, and lowering her voice. The strain of keeping up the farce is showing visibly in her features which have become suddenly more wrinkled. Her voice shakes). Sh . . . . how could you talk so? How could we forget? Oh, God, how will it end? . . . . and she so young! (Her voice has at last risen audibly showing even more plainly the strain she labors under). Eric: (Loudly as though to cover up his anx¬ iety). But it is so. (He shakes his head sadly). Katrina: (With her back to them) Yes, I go away and leave you old fools. But you will come to see us and take care of the little ones, no? (She turns meditatively and catches their almost horror- stricken glance). Oh, but you are old fools! Why are you not happy like me? See, I am so happy, so happy, my lover is coming home! (She looks down at her and murmurs:) Two old fools. (She shakes her head tenderly now and turning, reaches out to push Eric’s cap from his head. He pushes her aside gently and places the cap again on his head at the proper jaunty angle. Maria watches them and shakes her head reprovingly). Eric: (To Katrina) Go away. You do not understand. We old ones love that our caps and shoes should remain safe. We do not like that one should change us. (He looks up at her and smiles jokingly) But you have your love .... you cannot understand. Maria: Yes, we are old. We do not need love .... it is better so. (She shakes a warning, but trembling finger at Katrina). Katrina: (Saucily) There is nothing better than love. You cannot tell me of love. (She goes out the door at left. Just as she leaves Bill comes in the door at Center, and listens sadly to the sound of her singing voice. He catches sight of the two at the table and comes over to them, slowly. Maria raises a finger to her lips and motions him to sit down by her). Bill: You have heard then? Maria: Yes, we have heard does not know! Bill: She will find out. Maria: Yes, but she is so young: she is so happy. How can we who are old tell her? Old and afra.d.(She sighs). Eric: It is bad for the old to tell the young . . they do not understand. It is better that they find out for themselves. Bill: But it is terrible. We are old, we have sorrow too, but we cannot feel it now. We cannot understand the young! (He taps his fist lightly but firmly on the top of the scarred old table, and says in sudden anger): Ah, curse the sea, curse this youth. My God! Maria: (Shaking her head at him in warn¬ ing) You should not. When we were young we did not curse so much. We were young and happy . . . yes, but we are old now . . . This youth. Eric: These young ones feel too easily. It is always so, and we old ones must shelter them. Like little birds in a nest, they are. Bill: But when she hears what will she do? Maria: I will keep my eyes on her .... she will forget soon, too. Bill: Hurt easily; heal easily; forget easily. That is youth. (He raised his hands flung them outward in a gesture of despair). We are too far from her. Eric: Why did it happen? Why not to one of us? We are ready .... too long ready. Eric: (Hearing Katrina’s voice singing): My God! Maria: She comes.and so happy! Katrina: (Entering from the left, a small glass mug swinging loosely from her fingers. She catches sight of Bill, places the mug carefully on the bar and hurries over to greet him) Bill! Where have you been? Why have you not come more often? Bill: Katrina! Ah, you are more beautiful than ever. (He stands back to look at her). Katrina: You are crying, old fool! So manv tears, and why? For nothing. Bill: No. It is only the old ones there. (He nods his head towards the two old people at the table) They are so happy and so old. It makes me weep to see their foolishness. Katrina: But you should laugh, like me. Bill: I am too old to laugh happily, so I weep. And I love you. That sailor boy, pah! (Jokingly) He is lucky! He is bad for you too; he makes you too beautiful, too happy. You love him too much. Maria: (Unable to bear the strain any longer becomes suddenly hysterical, and bursts into a scream, which almost at once subdues into a forced but well controlled command). Katrina! Go! Let us drink. Fetch the beer! (Eric, who has stood up and put out his hands to restrain any further outburst from Maria, goes behind her chair and lays a hand on her shoulder, as Katrina, mystified, goes out the small door at left. Bill, meanwhile haj buried his head in his arms, and remains suspended thus upon the little table). Bill: It is terrible! Suddenly he raises his head, unseeing of his friends and brings his hands before him dazedly, swings them slowly outward, and drops them to his sides). They are gone, like that, phoo. (At this instant the door at Center swings open and Gretchen stumbles through, and remains there clinging to the door to save herself from falling. The two men look up, startled. Marie rises and hurries over to her). Gretchen: Ach, Mein Gott, haff you heard? What shall I do? Oh, me in leiber Paul, mein leiber Paul! (Marie supports her and leads her over to the table, where she sits down with her head in her arms. Her sobs shake the table. Marie caresses her gently). Maria: My poor child. We have heard . . . we know. It is terrible. (Maria glances appealing at the men, begging wordlessly for aid. But they sit helplessly, and she explains to them that:) It is Gretchen. Her Paul was on the ship . . . and her with child too. (She shakes her head sadly). Eric: What will come after? This love, what misery it brings.what hell . . . what happiness. (Then they hear Katrina approaching, singing). Bill: My God, Katrina. She will hear! I will take her home, quick. Maria: No, I will go . . . (To Gretchen) There, there, my chilJ, we will go home now. We weep too much .... we love too much . . . but we forget .... we forget. (Her voice has taken on a sort of rhythmic song, resembling the wail of a savage, of the lullaby of a mother to her child). They go out slowly, Maria supporting Gretchen. Katrina comes in the door at left just as they dis¬ appear through Center. The two old men are ner¬ vous, doubtful of their ability to carry on the farce). Katrina: Where is my aunt? (The two oil ones turn toward her. Eric hesitates, starts to speak but is silented by Katrina). Ah, I know, she goes to make a surprise to him!. (She rubs her finger gently along Eric’s back). You are so good to me. (She goes slowly over to the bar and begins to put it in order. Her activity however is mostly nervous¬ ness. She must find some way in which to pass the time. At this moment a sailor lurches through the door at Center. He stands gaping for a moment in the semi-darkness of the place and then catches sight of Katrina) . Sailor: Scuse me, I wanna drink. (He catches sight of a bottle on the edge of the bar and seizes it). Pretty, pretty. (He drinks with long gurgling gulps. Bill, meanwhile has come over and lounges against the bar close to him). Bill: Ho, my friend, you have come early from the sea! (The sailor looks at him for a mo¬ ment, places a friendly hand on his shoulder, winks ponderously and nods to Katrina). Sailor: Pretty girl, what? . . .you know her? Hie .... ’scuse me. (Bill pushes his arms aside.) What, you ain’t my frien’? (Garruluously). No¬ body loves me ... . nobody loves me ... . I’m gonna die. (He looks winningly at Bill). You wouldn’ wanna see me die, would you? (Shakes his head) Nobody loves me. (He raises the bottle, drinks and makes a wry face). Phew . . . hie . . . pretty girl. (He curls up his finger and sprawls across the bar). You look happy, kid. (This fact seems to irritate him for he bursts forth suddenly in anger). Happy! If you’d been with me you would¬ n’t be happy now. (He laughs bitterly). Big wreck .... big one .... (He waves his arm wildly and crashes the bottle to the floor, stops his tirade and looks solemnly down upon the wreckage). Now ain’t that too bad . . . poor little glass .... wreck . . . too. Naughty, naughty. (He bends over drunkenly and waves a crooked finger at the frag¬ ments on the floor. Finally he loses his balance and falls against Bill who catches him). Big wreck . . . dead men .... (He goes off into a wandering muttered dialogue of which no words can be heard). Eric: (Half rising from his chair). My God. That fool. Stop that fool! (Katrina has now come to notice the tenseness of her two old friends and a sudden fear comes into her face. She becomes sus¬ picious) . Katrina: What ship? What was the name of it. What was it, I tell you? (She reaches out frantically and grasps the sailor by the front of his blouse, shaking him harshly). Sailor: Less see . . . (He looks stupidly at her). Betsy Ross . . . Naw . . . Betsy somepin . . . Now a’n’t that funny? (He looks appealing at Bill). Betsy . . . Bestsy . . . Jane . . . Thass it . . . Betsy Jane! Thass it . . . big wreck. (He breaks off now, frightened by the look in Katrina’s face. Bill looses him and rushes to the side of Katrina who has slowly wilted against the wall. The old captain has sunk back into his chair and sits staring and helpless with frightened, bewildered eyes). Katrina: I see . . I see ... I was so happy . . fool, you wouldn’t tell me. Bill: (Franti cally) Yes, fools, fools. (He gathers her into his arms trying clumsily to comfort her). Katrina: But it can’t be ... it can’t be . . . tell him it can’t be! (The doors opens and Maria comes in. She im¬ mediately sense what has happened and moves quickly over to the girl, pushing Bill aside and gathered into her arms. The sailor remains drooped over the bar staring stupidly at the group). Maria: My darling ... it is alright. There, there, it is alright. Katrina: It can’t be ... he isn’t dead . . . oh, he isn’t .... say he isn’t. (She looks wildly up and sees the truth in Maria’s face. She jerks away from her ambrace and sinks against the wall. There is silence in the room excepting for the steady beat of futile blows against the wall). —Finis— A MAN, RATHER OLD The lingering rays of a rather indifferent after¬ noon sun streamed through the window of his study and shone vaguely on the neat rows of books which reached to the ceiling. In the midst of this formid¬ able array of erudition he sat, conscious only of the comfortable and soothing flow of his won thoughts. He was a, striking figure, sitting there with one leg thrown carelessly over the other, his maroon corduroy lounging robe falling in graceful folds to his Russian house boots. The most distinguished forhead that I have ever seen, smooth as marble, was accentuated by white hair which swept into slight disarray against the back of his very high chair. His nose was thin, finely chiseled; his mouth sensitive and rather wide, and his eyes handsomely grey and keenly intelligent. On the whole it was a handsome, distinguished and slightly weary man who sat there late one afternoon contemplating his own past. In one thin aristocratic hand he held a cigarette which he had lighted and promptly forgotten. As he sat there, conscious only of the lazy pass¬ ing of time, he realized that he was an old man. He had known that for a long time, but had defiantly refused to admit it, even to himself, until the book was finished. His book! It had been the work of a lifetime; now it was finished and he had nothing to do but to die. Strange, he thought. He had never noticed it before, he had had no time to think of such uninteresting things. Now he would surelv die, he thought. Before very long he would be quite dead. Tenderly, he lifted a handsome volume which was bound in rich brown leather and lettered in gold from the table by his side. His thin fingers caressed the cover affectionately and slowly turned through the ponderous work, knowing all the while that his life itself was between the covers. It was, he reflected his life; a full rich contribution to learning. A com¬ plete and chronological history of mythology. The first of its kind ever to be written. The cigarette burned his fingers and he extin¬ guished the glowing stub in a roomy hammered silver bowl wh ch was crowded with other crumpled cigar¬ ettes. Never, he thought had he smoked a cigarette completely; he lit them, held them in his left hand until they burned his fingers, then cast them aside and lit another, and repeated the process. He realized now that routine had characterized his whole life with the exception of this book. He had things to enjoy, things which were as available as a lighted cigarette which he held, and he had been as co m¬ pletely unaware of their existence until they insis¬ tently made themselves known as did the cigarettes; then he crushed them out. He had, people would say, completely neglected to live, but he knew they were horribly wrong. He had concentrated his ef¬ forts on one tremendous undertaking and he had got something done. One must not try too much, he thought, for after all, what is a smoked cigarette but an excuse to light another? And he had lit his cigarettes, but he had never smoked them. He settled more comfortably in his chair. The anaemic sun slid down from his window into the rich earth of his garden. It was definitely twilight. ( Twilight, he thought). He smiled as he lit another cigarette. STORY, ENDING TRIVALLY QUESTIONS It was only ten o’clock, but everyone was con¬ fused. The tables and chairs had been pushed against the walls of the enormous dining hall, and several couples were making a stumbling attempt to dance. In the music of the orchestra which was playing there was probably less " time” than there was in the prodigious buzzing of incoherent conversation. A man appeared in the middle of the hall while the big kettle drums boomed to attract the atten¬ tion of the many standing and seated people who thronged the hall. Teetering back and forth on his heels he made a long speech, accompanied with frantic gestures. He made horrible grimaces; he perspired; he gaped; but no one even regarded him. The buzz of conversation grew in volume. His shout¬ ings were entirely inaudible. " A wedding. I thought there was to have been a wedding! False pretense . . . presents . . . " Such sauce, such sauce, such sauce; I thought that I would never get that damned stuff down. And I didn’t. I am still afraid that that old witch opposite me saw me spit that stuff out as I leaned down to pick up my fork the second time. Oh, well.” " My god. Disgusted. Utterabiy and consum¬ mately disgusted. Never. Ah! never. But you understand. I feel certain that you understand.” " What, for God’s sake? What, for God’s sake whatforgodsake, WHAT?” " Ave Maria! Regard. Attend. Perpend. Melody there unquestionably is, and music, in the array of a woman’s hair; a music of soft sad dolorous winds, roaming a desert at dusk. But, it is strange to think of these things when the hair is in the soup!” " Uh! (pohl) such an one! Horrrrribl’ creechure. Dth! dth!” " And Madame, I said, my dear, dear, may I say very dear madame; do you realize; if only you could realize; if, if, Good God! Madame, don’t you, can’t you, wont you understand? It isnt much I’m asking of you. For God’s sake! Think! Don’t you, can’t you understand? But you know, you couldn’t conceive of it, I know; you can’t understand how absolute .... " Sterling, I’m quite certain that there was to have been a wedding! Will you go and see why there is no bride? And, oh yes, while you are about it you may as well ask about the bridegroom, too. A trival detail, but an important one. Yes, indeed, an important one. A verrry important one. But trival.” I forget the rest. The sky is gleaming gray And full of rain; Before the end of day I shall again See water leap along A slanting street And hear the whispered song When raindrops meet W ith leaf on bush and tree. I wonder will The soft sweet scent of rain Bring back to me An old forgotten pain; And will I see Behind the shifting mist A rain-wet memory Of when we two first kissed ? But that is past And put aside as dead; Queer then that I Remember things you said, And can see now That smile upon your lips Like cherries on a bough. Oh many times I’ve known regret And longed to see again The face of one I can’t forget Before me in the rain. Oct. 7, 1932. Though every taper burns its wick away And kingdoms rich in gold in ash lay waste; Though birds have flown and died while in their haste And wings of moths are burned to brittle gray, And thunder storms come up and mock the day, Making every flower a tomb to taste The death of spring; and every dawn is laced With terrible streaks of black; though all dismay, Should fates pronounce a cursed destiny Or spheres resound an Oracle of Woe, I will not believe that fury sounds its voice, Should wind enrage and drive the threatening sea, Until my soul shall feel and heart shall know That you are dead; till then I will rejoice. THE I 0 33 AZOkBACK DON MCLEOD EDITOR OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS WALTER NEELEY MANAGER FAYETTEVILLE 16 March,1933 To the guardians of that portion of the mzorbac which has heretofore been designated as " The Hog Wallow " . It seems that this year,as in the years past,there has ueer. conside rable misunderstanding between the editors and the censors of the Razorback in regard to what mat¬ erial should go into the " humor " section of the annual The dilemna seems to be somewhat as follows: if the ed¬ itors prepare what in their taste is proper(in respect to the tastes of the buyers of the annual) material for a humor section,strenous objections are brought forth by the censors,and these objections prevailjif the ed¬ itors prepare material which meets with the approval of the censors,the students are disatisfied.This places the burden of the responsibility for this dilemna upon the peculiar tastes of the students who purchase the annual. In. view of these facts,and because the editors wish to maintain an harmonious condition of co-operation be¬ tween themselves and the censors,we wish to make for¬ mal announcement of the fact that: because the univer¬ sity has no humor or literary magazine which might sup¬ ply a medium for publication for the best of the lit- erary talent which exists among the university student body,we wish to dedicate the final section of the annual- — 20 pages— to the publication of the outstanding literary productions of the year 1933 by the students of the university. A central editor will be appointed properly to notify such organizations as will assist in the selection of the outstanding literary achievements of the year,and to organize the materials which are selected.These articles, stories,plays,or poems which are selected will be duly submitted to the censors as appointed by the President. It is hoped that this gesture may become a precedent for future editors of the university annual. Copies to Dean Ripley Professor Mahan, and Mr. Lemke. 1933 Razorback 4 » RAZORBACK PHOTOGRAPHERS HUGH SOWDER PORTRAIT-PHOTOGRAPHER FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS 4c.:-1 + -------------- ------ Palace Drug Store J. P. OwENBY_, Ph. G. Student Headquarters For Over 20 Years The Rexall Store " ON DIXON STREET” I | I -----------a---»-—-—-----— -4. THE QUAKER DRUG STORE Offers to it’s patrons the best in everything that a firstclass drug store can offer. Our Prescription Department is the largest in the city, modern in every detail and is in charge of capable Registered Pharmacists. SERVICE QUALITY ACCURACY Quaker Drug Store C. N. PHELPS, Manager 22 E. Center St. Telephone 376 Fayetteville EVERYTHING THE STUDENT NEEDS PROMPT ATTENTION TO MAUL ORDERS LI DIVERSITY BOOK. STORE ON TRIE CAMPUS PRICE CLOTHING COMPANY CAMPBELL BELL CLOTHING CO. " UP TOWN—ON THE SQUARE ” Outfitters for H. R. B. THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT FOR MORE THAN 30 YEARS—THE HOME OF AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY STYLES Manufacturer of Blank Books, Record Books, Special Ruled Forms All Kinds Loose Leaf Binders and Forms Complete Line of School Forms and Class Record Books Invitations, Diplomas, Annuals Russellville Printing Co. CATALOG AND COM¬ MERCIAL PRINTERS Russellville, Arkansas. THIS BOOK is BOUND IN a BERGER QUALITY COVER We specialize in school annual covers and hot embossed paper covers for catalogs, announcements, invitations, diplomas, etc. THE H. O. BERGER COMPANY 328 South Jefferson Street Chicago, Illinois FAYETTEVILLE ICE COMPANY BOTTLERS OF Manufacturers of Fulbright’s Ice Cream and Crystal Ice SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENT PARTIES H. E. Page, Mgr. We Deliver Phone 527 THE BOSTON STORE Fayetteville’s Favorite Department Store FEATURING Ready-to-Wear Ladies’ Shoes Accessories Electricity is Cheap USE IT FREELY SOUTHWESTERN GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY . SUPPORT RAZORBACK ADVERTISERS -+ PRICE WALKER CLOTHING CO. r Style Headquarters’ Fayetteville, Arkansas I’LL MEET YOU AT THE • j LANIER’S CLEANERS PROMPT SERVICE CAMPUS CAFETERIA Herbert Lanier, Prop. SHULER TOWN Mrs. Carrie Lee Fayetteville, Arkansas r f t . .| u H i ! I I i PHONE 552 MAJESTIC CAFE i ! ! VICKERS LAUNDRY ! i i CLEANERS AND DYERS FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. i | i 1 i I I | i Fayetteville, Arkansas Hal E. Cravens Wiley P. McNair F. S. Raedels CRAVENS COMPANY Established 1890 OLDEST AND STRONGEST INSURANCE AGENCY 17 E. Center Street Fayetteville, Ark. Compliments of WASHINGTON HOTEL rr The Perfect Place for All Student Functions” DINING ROOM - BANQUET ROOM Sam J. Peck, Prop. Fayetteville, Arkansas +---+ Students will find our store substantial and reliable, with a large stock of Drugs and Sundries, Toilet goods and splendid Fountain Service. Free, quick delivery. We Are a Rexall Store and Have Complete Stock of Their Goods. RED CROSS DRUG STORE On the Square Telephone 489—490 Fayetteville The First National Bank OF FAYETTEVILLE THE STUDENTS BANK THIS BOOK PRODUCED BY THE ARTISANS AND SERVICE TECHNICIANS OF THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH HOUSTON DALLAS SAN ANTONIO TULSA THE IMPRINT of QUALITY PRINTING PLATES and PERSONALIZED SERVICE

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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