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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 295

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 295 of the 1934 volume:

Ex Libris V ,, ,. f NL V v , V' V , fs, I . x , A U, H v ' v ' , I ' T H TE ll 9541 1QM4UvTWBA4EIlix Pubfflsfveo' by The STUDENTS OE Tl'IE UNIVERSITY GF A R HA VT S A S FAY ETTEVI LLE, APJQAU SAS ll tl The Razorback of 1934 is a book conceived cmd constructed as a tribute to the future of University of Arkansas students. lts aim is to portray symbolically the eight basic vocations for which we are prepar- ing ourselves. Its purpose is to inspire greater ei- iorts, that each of us may attain success in his chosen field. ln the drawings repro- duced on the eight divi- sion pages which sepa- rate the sections of this book, we present one by one the vocations in which our students will be engaged ten, twenty, thirty years from now. We have sought to pic- ture them ior you by bringing together in each drawing all the tools and symbols commonly asso- ciated with the vocation represented. As we have built this book we have built a dream ot the future. To the future, and to the suc- cess of University of Ar- kansas students as they progress in their future work, we dedicate this volume of the Razorback. R159 IF MCI .w""" r:EQ-fx gm Rv RAD T: +EC 1mmEmS iE 6MTEwTSfEm1Q rw X IHXTH LET! C 5 HPC LA S S E 5 NXACTI VITI ES Vx PERSQWXLITI L5 VIXM I L I TA RY VIIXQRGMLLZATIQUS VIIHXDVERTISLMLUTS XTYW----W.W.--W.--M.W--M.-M.-.......N..........,.....WM Yl.W,,.W-.- ,.,, ,. ..L..... ,,, , ,A,, ...,.-. , 1 , .t W V 1 4. K .A B CM W E Almlnm II SWVII- 1111 A M IE S SA G IE IFIRQQ M ...Q vb nvxeovl OF 'YY'-6 Y?-69N06X'K ' G LEN N F R A N K Y? oe 'me ebooemote 05 1 me fsemode 'MW 093056 'oo -9o11vf"0N1'x3-6-619 0 moves Jwwcev' Fr" ff -V, ,f?Qn.'v,v -Q N A--j,,1f"',5"l ,S--I NJG74 K ""'f'fQ"'f'.' 1?'l'fx'1r:"t' is tx- Q? Nz ,fm gg .,,,, Q 'N' '.65l,fy,,,J 7133. fn 09"-' v,w'.',z-' k .,fjl"'Cl"v' .Lf 'vs Q of' ,. ,f-:Q 7 P. n3f."k,, v1"." r W nf' 14. 4 'm if f., X , Q,ja,2,q'lM Because this section seeks to honor the name of administrators of this university, Whose achievements in the field of education have set such a glowing example for educators ofthe future, we dedicate this administra- tion section of the l934 Razorback to those students who seek a career in . . EDUCMICDN :ry-Q , 1 I L, .ur 5 . "ffm 647, 1 .w A ,,., l ' f'-Q-'71, 2 l fiaiqt W f In A ' 5 Q W M3115 ' , . wgf, tiff . U - 1 757' 'J yung .Mfr 1 I l I l f' ,ff I 'V QM l V-nav Q32 L l L + .- I-'A' 1 wif' 1 Y? 'TOY M . If 'r' -: ' ' U . fff f f Q9 f XA f leqf Vfff f fMv+,Wf PT M f fff X4-Q-x V Xe! ' 1 vi 5 ' " ff W1 ! :- . , X A , ,-Q, 5" 0 L 1 W X 4 , .,. b f 1 f , .9 -- " nil" I H ' W - - . If 69 yx . 31' efyw 531 ' 1 i N -H, -1- THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY I. C. Fuzfrall. There come times in the history of every nation when the existing order of things is seriously questioned. This condition almost always arises in great financial and industrial depressions such as the world has been passing through for more than four years past. Much less than a hundred years ago public education as we know it hardly existed in the south. The general opinion was that education was for gentlemen and the children of gentlemen, and that -class was expected to provide its own schools. One of the most remarkable things in the history of our nation is the rapidity with which the public school idea became intrenched in the minds and hearts of the people. At first limited to the elementary grades, it was then extended to the high schools and to institutions of higher education and professional and technical schools. A few years ago most of us thought that the aim which the people had set for themselves, namely, to put elementary, secondary and higher education within the reach of all citizens capable of profiting by such education, and in institutions sup- ported at public expense, would be attained and held. ln the last few years, however, the onslaughts that have been made upon public schools of all kinds have drastically decreased their revenues, have crippled practically every public school in the land, and have actually made it impossible for many of the young people of the country to secure any schooling whatever at public expense. If this condition continues, it is the great masses of the people who will suffer. Their lack of education will, in the next generation, inevitably react unfavorably on the welfare of the nation. Keen observers in foreign lands are of the opinion that the high level of education that exists in the United States at the present time is the one thing that has held the ship of state on an even keel and has prevented revolutionary disturbances such as have taken place in many other countries. ..2-- THE GOVERNCJR OF THE STHTE I. M. Futrell. The University of this State is becoming more and more useful beyond training the young Women and men of this state and elsewhere. lt is enteringmore into the economic and business life of the state. More and more, it is attempting to solve difficult questions which concern us. The field of its efforts in this direction should gradually expand. The present depression, the greatest in all history, has caused a general dis- cussion more earnestly than ever before of economic questions. The rapid increase in development by invention, machinery and processes have so displaced men and women in useful employment that serious dislocations and maladjustments have resulted. To take up this slack, it is said that the hours of labor must be reduced. The plan is to reduce labor to four hours per day. Will that be best for man? To those who make use of spare hours in useful study, improvement will come. What about those who Will not so employ their spare time? ls it, or is it not, best for mankind generally to be employed as much as eight hours per day with proper vacations? Our Universities are best prepared to make careful research and study of these questions, and to assist in the solution of many vexing problems which the develop- ments of this age have brought. May the usefulness of the University of Arkansas gradually expand as the days go by, and be equal to fully perform its duties towards the Welfare of the country! T ' -3- BOHRD OF TRUSTEES OFFICERS GOVERNOR I. M. FUTRELL ---- Chairman T. C. CARLSON ---- Secretary and Auditor MEMBERS FRED I. BROWN ---- - Little Rock T. D. WYNNE - - - Fordyce IOI-IN M. ANDREWS - - Fort Smith HARRY L. PONDER - - Walnut Ridge lOI'IN G. RAGSDALE - - El Dorado I-I. M. IACKSON - - Marianna MARION WASSON - - Fayetteville MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO I. M. FUTRELL ----- The Governor of Arkansas W. E. PI-IIPPS - - The State Commissioner ot Education W. E. Phipps Marion Wasson Fred I. Brown T. C. Carlson Iohn M. Andrews Harry L P d ..4... GRHDUHTE SCHOOL In these days of depression, I am often asked for my opinion as to the advisability of a student's entering upon graduate work after the completion of his college course. Particular cases are best left to the judgment of the student him- self, but in general I have certain convictions. I believe that the maximum in undergraduate enrollment has been reached, at least for some years. Few additional teachers will therefore be needed. This fact has considerable bearing on the matter of graduate study, inasmuch as many persons take up graduate study primarily as a means to advancement in the teach- ing profession. I believe that many people should be discouraged from beginning graduate Work, but I believe just as firmly that able students should be encouraged even more than they have been in the past. The depression will have been of much benefit if it forces us to improve the quality of our graduate students, a result of great value if it raises the standard of our teachers,'and if it develops scholars who are capable of adding to the world's knowledge. I ' Dean john Clark jordan. -5- COLLEGE HRTS HND SCIENCES As we approach the end of the year, one of the most profound economic and social revolution that the United States has ever known, we may well ask, "ls there a future for the College of Liberal Arts?" The answer to the question is closely bound up with the future of democracy, which itself is based upon the Ief- fersonian belief in the possibilities of the man who starts his career without wealth, family connections, or any stepping stone' to position, except ability and character. In that belief, lefferson did his last and greatest work - he founded the University of Virginia. If the opportunity for free and humane and individual development is to be denied the born leaders of democracy, the colleges of liberal arts and democracy will alike perish from America. No believer in democracy can look with equanimity upon the possible regimentation of its youth into any system that limits the spirit of intellectual adventure and soul-discovery that has marked the best of the colleges. The college must keep abreast of the powerful flow of human thought and aspirations, but it must not be swallowed by a system, for slavery to a system would 'mark the end of organized education as a vital element in human progress, and, as yet, we have nothing to take its place. Dean Virgil L. jones. -5- COLLEGE ENGINEERING W An engineer, in utilizing the forces of nature and directing men, may find his field of usefulness in serving society as a professional engineer. As such, he may teach, engage in research, or advise others. Such men should have mastered the physical sciences and mathematics, have a good Working knowledge of English and economics, and be proficient in one or more branches of engineering. The man with aptitude for engineering, but having a lesser knowledge of the fundamentals, may find useful employment in production, installation and opera- tion of machinery, estimation or appraisal of utilities, or buying and selling. The training one receives in an engineering college fits him for service in a number of fields but, should he find himself in some other vocation, the training he has received will be of great benefit to him in any line of endeavor in which accurate calcula- tions and correct reasoning are required. Our College of Engineering is Well equipped for training men in the funda- mentals. , 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 a 'limited number of the best available instruments and machines, offer excellent opportunities for the graduate student, as Well as the undergraduate. Dean W. N. Gladson. -7- SCHOOL OF LHW The School of Law in Iune, l934, will have been in existence for ten years. Its enrollment in that time has increased from seventeen students to over one hundred and ten. Such an enrollment demonstrates that there was a need in Arkansas for a University law school of the type which met the standards ot legal education laid down by the American Bar Association and the Association of American Law Schools. ' Despite the marked decrease in the income of the University, it is hoped that the requirements set by the standardizing agencies for legal education can be met in the future by the Law School of the University of Arkansas. , When the Class of l934 is graduated, ninety young men Will have received the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Of these at least seventy-tive remained in Arkansas. Since the creation of the School of Law in l924, the honor system has been in effect to some extent. But in the tall of 1933 the law students organized an honor council, composed entirely of students. For the first time they became the active force in the operation of that system, which has Worked so well in many southern institutions. Of all the advances which the School of Law has made in the past ten years, this achievement is by far the most noteworthy. Dean I. S. Waterman. -3- COLLEGE ' I""--. EDUCHTION The major function of the College of Education With reference to teacher train- ing is two-fold, guidance and preparation. ln the preparation of teachers the College depends largely on the subject-matter departments of the other divisions of the University, articulating the Work of these departments for the needs of the prospective teachers and supplementing their efforts with appropriate courses of a professional nature. ln 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 students who expect to teach, the College of Education is vested with the responsibility for leadership in the University's training program, al responsibility which involves the continuous study of problems of placement and of improved articulation between college preparation and Work in the field. Dean C. Prall. -9- y SCHOOL CF BUSINESS HDMINISTRHTION The School of Business Administration has two fundamental aims. First, curricula are organized to give students instruction in liberal arts subjects, includ- ing economics and sociology, which assist in the understanding of broad social relationships. Second, courses of training in accounting, banking and finance, marketing, statistics, management, etc., are offered for those contemplating careers in business or public administration. Since March, 1933, many rights and powers of private business have been taken over by the Federal government. Whether this assumption of control over business policy will work out to the best interest of all cannot be answered at this time. The need for trained administrators, however, is in no way diminished by this so-called "social revolution," for the experiment, to be successful, requires that the govern- ment seek for posts of responsibility the most efficient and socially-minded of its citizens. Economic laws are immutable whatever be the form of social organiza- tion and government. Administration of private or public enterprise will be soundest when entrusted to persons of good judgment on the long run effects and implications of economic policy. To develop this faculty of sound judgment based on thorough analysis and straight thinking has always been the major objective of the School. Dean C. C. Ficlatner. -10.. Q COLLEGE OF HGRICULTURE As history goes, the College of Agriculture of the University of Arkansas is one of the new colleges of the University. Originally, the University was not divided according to present designations, although courses in agriculture were offered almost from the opening-Ianuary 22, l872-of the University. However, the College of Agriculture was not established under its present name until 1905, twenty- nine years ago. A As educational matters are reckoned, the College of Agriculture of this Univer- sity is, therefore, only a baby. Many other states have similar colleges more than twice as old. Although this college is young, it has widespread influence within our own state-and outside the borders of the state as well-through the work of its graduates, and through the influence of its published literature. The business of the College of Agriculture does not consist wholly in finding and training young men and women for leadership in Arkansas, but that is one of its chief jobs-the other two jobs consist of research and extension work. That the job of developing leadership is being pursued vigorously is evidenced by the fact that the college now has approximately l8O of its graduates in positions of public leadership in Arkansas -to say nothing of those who have gone to other states and countries - and still others have a part in the business and agricultural life of the state. Drum Dan T. Gray. k DEHN MEN lt is doubtful if any person, besides the writer and proofreader, reads this article. l-lowever, the editor is calling for two hundred words to use in the nineteen hundred thirty-four Razorback and it is up to the writer to furnish these words so that there will not be a blank page in the thirty-four Razorback. lt would be an easy and interesting task if' some of the many confidential con- versations were given, but that must not be done. Better that this page be left a blank than to betray a confidence. V The Dean of Men has the wonderful opportunity of working with youth, of trying to maintain his own youth so that a better understanding may exist between student and dean, and of acquiring through all this the confidence of worth-while youth engaged in worth-while tasks. It is a work which is both interesting and inspiring and ever calls for the best he can give. The personal work, and I consider this work the most important, has increased rapidly in the past three or four years. It touches every phase of student life, pro- vides an interesting fund of information as to what is going on in the minds of the students, and affords an excellent opportunity to advise, to aid, to influence, and to contribute toward character building in the student body. One cannot ask for a more important duty than this. ' Dean G. E. Ripley. 1 ..12... DEHN WOMEN It is a far cry from the day when Mary Lyon, acting as president, dean, teacher and nurse, gathered about her at Mt. Holyoke a little group of women eager for higher education, to the present day, when colleges count their women students by hundreds and universities number theirs by thousands. The organization of an office equipped to keep in touch with these larger groups, and to maintain successful co-operation with chaperons, house mothers, and matrons, that they may function wisely and well, is one of the most essential duties of a dean and the importance of this administrative side of the work cannot be too strongly emphasized. But the dean of women must also be alert to the intellectual movements of the day and must be able to give sane advice upon the academic questions which at times become problems in the minds of the women students. To inspire confi- dence, she musthave studied these problems herself and from her own experience be prepared to give generous sympathy and wise counsel. So well known is the office of the dean of women as the center of social activities that it is not necessary to dwell on this phase of the work. Here is arranged a schedule of social activities as varied as the tastes of the different groups-a schedule of interest -alike to men and women students. ' Administrative, academic, social, such is the threefold aspect of the work of a dean of women in a University such as Arkansas. Dean Martha M. Reid. THE STUDENT SENHTE IAY DICKEY President IOI-IN ANDERSON - IENOLA FERGUSON WALTER BATEMAN CHARLES BLACK - - LUCY WILMANS - - PAUL RUCKER - - TEDDY FINKLE - MAURICE FINN - - IOE BIDDLE - - - OFFICERS IAY W. DICKEY ----- - President CHARLOTTE WALLS - - Vice President IUDSON L. ERWIN - - Secretary GUS CLIFTON - - - Treasurer MEMBERS - Freshman Class - Sophomore Class - Sophomore Class - - - Iunior Class - - - - - - Junior Class - - - - - -- Iunior Class College of Arts and Sciences - School of Business Administration College of Education FREDDIE VIRGINIA WARRINER ----- College of Agriculture LOWELL GIBBONS - BILL I-IOSFORD - - - - - School of Law College of Engineering Top Row: Anderson, Ferguson, Hoslord, Gibbons, Bateman, Finn, Rucker. Bottom Row: Wilmans, Black, Erwin, Walls, Finkle, Biddle, Warriner. ...M- STUDENT socmt. SCOMMITTEE Fuller Bassett November Grooms Lawton Drastic changes in policy marked the sixth year of the Student Social Commit- tee's supervision over student dances. Prices per male were reduced to fifty cents, and the committee still showed a favorable balance at the end of the season, a thing previously marked "impossible" at that low price. Two "feature hops", one an all-corduroy affair and the other a fancy dress ball, were given with much suc- cess during the student boycott on local cleaners. Fewer student dances than in years previous were scheduled second semester to make Way for many requests from fraternal and other campus organizations. Surplus funds, instead of being used to send student representatives to the Stu- dent Federation convention as in past years, were employed in purchasing a radio for the University Infirmary, building a trophy case, and in paying some of the Associated Students debts of 1932-33. The committee performed its customary task of allotting dates on the social calendar, handling conduct at all social functions, and conducting student social activities in general. - ERNEST DEANE - - Chairman JERRY BASSETT' CECIL GROCMS ALVIS FULLER SIDNEY NOVEMBER IOSEPI-IINE LAWTCN ERNEST DEANE 15 Chairman CHRNHLL HHLL GOVERNING BOHRD I OFFICERS LURLINE CAGLE ----- - - President MARTHA MAYER - - Vice-President MARIORIE ALLRED - - - Secretary ISABEL STORMS - - - - Treasurer MEMBERS IESSAMINE HUFF MARGARET DAVIS EMMA STALLINGS LURLINE CAGLE President The Carnall I-lall Governing Board is the discipline committee of the girls' dor- mitory. lt has been a functioning unit of that institution since the establishment of student government at the University ot Arkansas. The board is composed of representatives from the various classes elected in proportionate number by the girls who live in Carnall Hall. Its purpose is to pro- mote a feeling of responsibility among the girls, to administer discipline, and to look after their Welfare. - Among its duties are the staging of dances and other social events and keep- ing down unnecessary noise. Allred Mayer Davis Huff Storms X X . X 1 . j X 1 I x M1EssM51E 15121-QM-2 9 09,109 c. W. WARBURTON Q D 1 f Exfension Service Work, The 0 N9 vii H ,809 We of' Q4 5X Off? e+fe'x,.o- N 657 0? 0106 516 a60'Yo?'-a1P"'w 463 Ox uv' '56 1 'G O 9 659 U59 evo 5159 'ave 'cr-15 10' .90 ,G isevoe og' 9 196 61513 I. f 465 0 'ov M' wfxoo Q itil . fb, tg . sf Exif -. x Q I N J 5 Sis" 53 f ,.- 214 . S533 1,-S?-I . Sits Nxt Swag 25111 exits- View isis: 52.3 R535 f r fi. 5,3333 S335 Nffgi my ,., , gfiiif ,glvjx s X-slEiEQ,. .w...c..p., N 4 vi mg R E W 2 Q. if is .... ai - Because athletic endeavor demands the ulti- mate in physical perfection, requiring those who Would excel to possess that strength and agility which only healthful living can bring, We .dedicate this athletic section to students seeking occupation in the food-producing in- dustry Which makes possible the building of strong bodies . . . AG RI CU LTU RE ...- .-,, ,,,. 4 - ,222 g1:L,fWi tii wja 4 -QL' 1,54 n wo: i 3512" , f Qfg: Wi . I ,Qs , J2 , ,. 2? f" V A "fi,:,ijf? f :rg z' Q 5 M! ,J 101' K Ui. A.: nl 2 , fjgmzf I,41,Wy?f'. , Y, L '17 ' C,.2fJ'tQ 'fwim ,www f mil, mfr: ' gin G I K' 1 Q' 1" ,X Ayr. zgwiieikfa iff W rf, if Zjw 1 4. 7 l,WzQYf f74f'?3 f,,?f2f:i5e 1, ,lgmggez , , ,, :Wg Win93-1 ,W Qf5?3Lf3'7? 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V 'LAM X ,.,, ' if x' fa, DEV gf Q-H H-Y rg .-17.- NC VW' 1 ' .N H, "4 1 A 73 4 ' COACH FRED C. THOMSEN We present the 1933 Razorback football team-Southwest Conference leaders, but not Southwest Conference cham- pions. At least that's what conference officials say. It seems that the Univer- sity of Arkansas eleven, in spite of its achievement in winning four and losing only one of its conference encounters, is not to be accorded the title of champion. Why? Because of a certain ineligible player in the Porker ranks who played a grand total of ten minutes in loop games, his ineligibility unknown to our coaches and players. We have nothing further to say about the matter-except this: the student body is strong in the conviction that the 1933 Razorback aggregation was the out- standing team in the Southwest, as far as We are concerned there isn't the slightest doubt about this championship business. Arkansas' record tells a story of a highly successful season, and to Coach Thomsen and his team We extend our heartiest congratulations. Tl-IE 1933 FOOTBALL SQUAD -13- "NEW DEHL" IN HRKHNSHS' ,... HTHLETICS LEWIE "RED" IOHNSON TOM MURPHY Captain Sub-Captain When University of Arkansas students returned to school last September, they found that there had been some changes made in the athletic situation. There was a new business manager of athletics, an energetic fellow named Boyd Cypert. Then there was a new freshman coach, Brad Scott. And Glen Rose had stepped up to "Chuck" Bassett's old place as line coach and Coach Thomsen's right-hand man. Soon afterward it was announced that Dean I. S. Waterman was appointed chair- man of the Athletic Council to succeed B. N. Wilson. lt is no wonder that somebody dubbed the program "the new deal in athletics." As the football season progressed, this title assumed even greater significance. The student body and the state awoke to the realization that the l933 team had real championship possibilities. With student and alumni spirit at a new high, a de- termined and powerful Razorback football machine showed appreciation by mow- ing down opponent after opponent. Result: Arkansas' l933 eleven stands at the head of the list among Southwest Conference teams. Conference record-four wins and one loss. Season record - seven wins, three losses, and one tie. We like this "new deal." , ' v wx . 4 Ct s A ' P ei, r GLEN Ross ' BRAD scott BOYD CYPERT Line Coach Freshman Coach Business Manager of Athletics ... 19 ... W. R. BENTON Tackle ' PAUL RUCKER End HOWARD LAKE End ELVIN GEISER Back BILL SPIVEY Guard THE SEASON IN BRIEF The march of the 1933 Razorbacks to win the Southwest Conference top position is an important chapter in University of Arkansas athletic history. Coach Thomsen had the best squad in years to mold into championship material, and also the toughest schedule ever to confront an Arkansas team. Of the ten games in the regular season, the Razorbacks lost but three, bowing to L. S. U., Rice, and Tulsa University. A post-season game was played at Dallas with Centenary, ending in a 7-7 tie. The conference competition was unusually keen, fraught with numerous upsets, and the Razorbacks had tough going to overcome the strong opposition and come out on top. ARKANSAS-40 COLLEGE OF THE OZARKS-0 Three Razorback teams, with one showing equally as well as the other, took turns at steam- rolling their way"to'victory over the Mountaineers in the opening game of the season. To Ralph LaForge goes credit for the first touchdown of the season, accomplished after a dazzling dash of 78 yards. After that scoring continuqelzsteadily, with Paul Rucker the next to cross the line. In the final period Criswell and Murphy smashed over for markers, Earl Hagan adding four of the extra points with perfect placement kicks out of six tries. The entire Arkansas forward wall starred, holding the Mountaineers to a single first down. -20.. ARKANSAS-42 OKLAHOMA BAPTIST UNIVERSITY-7 The second Razorback touchdown parade again featured three teams as the Porkers crushed the Bisons of O. B. U. Paul Rucker scored first when he took Murphy's pass in the first quarter and Crossed the goal line unrnolested. Rees and Biddle smashed through the Bison line for two additional touchdowns before the half ended. The high spot of the game was' on the opening play of the second half, when LaForge took the kickoff on the ten-yard stripe and raced 90 yards behind perfect inter- ference for touchdown number four. Biddle scored againg then Clarklordan, with twin-brother George Iordan kicking goal for extra point. The Razorbacks were touchdownsbound -as the game ended. ARKANSAS-13 TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIV ERSITY-0 The Porker gridders definitely stepped into Southwest Conference limelight with a sensational defeat of Schmidt's boys from T. C. U.--turning the tables on the Horned Frogs for the first time since 1927. Ralph LaForge, in the game about four minutes, accounted for both Arkansas touchdowns, making the first on the opening kickoff at the start of the game by repeating his performance against O. B, U. and dashing 90 yards behind well organized interference. Murphy's excellent punts paved the Way for the second touchdown. The entire Arkansas team functioned as if inspired, and no one person could be chosen as responsible for the victory. lt was a great ball game, and one which made sport fans everywhere sit up and wonder. LEO CORROTTO Back CHARLES BLACK Guard IOE BIDDLE Back . .4 4 haf ,. AL I-IARRISS Back H. L. POOLE End A -21- IOHN MEASEL Tackle ,x CHOICE RUCKER Back IACK N EWBY Center GEORGE JORDAN Back CLARK IORDAN Back ARKANSAS-19 BAYLOR-7 The scene is Kavanaugh Field, Little Rock. The occasion is the second step in the Razorbacks' climb to Southwest Conference supremacy. The game is chiefly remembered as a veritable grab- bag of surprises. For example, the first touchdown was a gift from Captain Iohnson before the game was two minutes old, when he covered a Bear fumble behind the line. In the next period Baylor took the lead, 7-6, and for many an agonizing minute 6500 fans thought Arkansas was licked. Then the twin Iordan boys got together on a pass, Clark to George, and up went six more points for Arkansas. On the next play after the kickoff, Brennan, a substitute end, took a Baylor pass in mid-air and gave the Razorbacks a final touchdown. Murphy's fine generalship and punting were features of the game. ARKANSAS-0 LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY-20 With Murphy out of the game entirely, and Iohnson, Criswell, Biddle, and Spivey on the injured list, tired and hot Arkansas gridmen battled in vain against a powerful L. S. U. team 'for the enter- tainment of the Louisiana State Fair crowd. The Tigers utilized a brilliant aerial and running attack, and only the determined Razorback goal line stands prevented even further scoring. Choice Rucker played a neat defensive game in the Arkansas backfield, and Clark Iordan turned in several startling broken field runs. But the steadying influence and guiding hand of the veteran Murphy were sorely missed, and without his inspiration it was a demoralized team which went down in defeat thatlday. - 22 - t 'X' ' ,ff ARKANSAS-3 SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIV ERSITY-0 A field goal from the educated right toe of Elvin Geiser and two sensational touchdown-stopping tackles by Tom Murphy sent 6,000 frenzied homecomers into delightful doldrums and Ray Morrison's pupils from S. M. U. into deepest gloom, as the Hog eleven took a closely contested Homecoming battle from the Mustangs. Twice Arkansas' brilliant field general pulled the game out of the fire for the home team by coming up from behind to halt Fuqua in his otherwise unobstructed dashes for the goal. Then, just as the game seemed destined to end in a tie, Geiser's field goal brought victory. Both line and backfield men showed excellent pass defense when S. M. U. uncorked its famous aerial attack in the closing minutes. ARKANSAS-6 RICE INSTITUTE-7 After taking a touchdown lead late in the third period the Razorbacks faltered temporarily- just long enough for the battered Rice Owls to come to life and surprise everyone concerned by win- ning their first conference skirmish at Arkansas' expense. It was also Arkansas' first and only con- ference loss. The Owls staged a 60-yard march down the field to score in the last ten minutes of play, a successful try for extra point cinched the game for them. Arkansas scored earlier in the game following an exchange of punts which gave the Porkers the ball on the 50-yard line. A series of passes resulted in the touchdown. With only two minutes left to play, Murphy tore through the center of the line and reached the Rice 27-yard marker before being nailed from behind. The run looked certain for a touchdown. A try for a field goal failed. RALPH LA FORGE Back EMIL BOEPPLE Guard I. C. BRENNAN End OLIVER CRISWELL Back EARL FULTON Guard 1 ' I MARK Sl-IERLAND Center IACK HADEN Tackle HM LEE HOWELL End GUS EIDSON Center BRUCE COWLING End ARKANSAS-63 HENDRIX-0 With Razorback linemen clearing huge gaps in the Bulldog defense and Razorback ball carriers crossing the goal line with clockwork regularity, the Arkansas-Hendrix fracas was little more than an extended track meet. Three teams alternated in white-washing the team from downstateg thereby avenging a humiliating scoreless tie of last year. Criswell, the lordans, and Geiser made good gains in one con-sistent goal line drive after another. Black, Newby, and Rucker led the Arkansas forward Wall, with Measel also contributing much to the work of the line. ARKANSAS-20 UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS-6 By way of a glorious conclusion to the conference schedule, Arkansas gridrnen took the highly- touted Texas team to the tune of 20 to 6, this victory virtually assuring the Porkers of Southwest con- ference supremacy. Texas took the lead in the first quarter. A blocked punt which put the ball on the Longhorns l3-yard line made the first Arkansas touchdown possible. The second came when Rucker passed to "Muddy" Lake, lanky end, who eluded tacklers and dashed 30 yards for the score. LaForge intercepted Fagan's pass early in the second half and skirted the sidelines in a 35-yard touchdown run which wound up scoring for the day. Stubborn Razorback linemen successfully held off Texas scoring threats in the final period. -24- ARKANSAS-0 TULSA UNIVERSITY-7 Arkansas went down in stubborn submission to a strong Tulsa U. team before a Thanksgiving day crowd of 18,000 fans assembled in Tulsa's Skelly Stadium. This final game of the regular season was uneventful except for the Work of Porker defense men in stopping Tulsa's speedy backs before they managed to cross the line and ring up more points for the entertainment 'of home town spec- tators. Arkansas' ball carriers could not seem to get going, and their gains were not consistent enough to bring about scores. Murphy played his usual good game, and Lake made several gains on a passing attack staged by the local eleven in the final periods. ARKANSAS-7 CENT ENARY-7 Although the Gentlemen from Centenary managed to maintain their record of no defeats in two years, they were not able to do any more than tie Arkansas' Southwest Conference leaders. The occasion was a charity benefit game at Dallas on New Year's day. A long drive down the field placed the Razorbacks in scoring position early in the second quarterp a pass from Murphy to Geiser led to the touchdown. Geiser also kicked for the extra point. The Gents came back in the second half to score. Though the try for extra point was wide, an Arkansas man was offside, and on the second try Centenary made the kick good to tie the game. A long pass from Murphy to Lake in the final quarter advanced the ball to the Centenary 7-yard line, but the Porkers were unable to score. EARL HAGAN Guard MICKEY SPENCER Guard WALTER KEATON Back IAMES WHEELUS End CURTIS HENDERSON Tackle -25.. THINGS YOU MIGHT NEVER KNOW -If We Didn't Tell You Sixty-one thousand customers saw the Razorbacks play in ten games during the 1933 season- approximately 25,000 more than saw the 1932 team in action. There were 17.000 Turkey Day fans at the Tulsa game and 12.000 at the L. S. U. battle in Shreveport. -k 'A' 'k 'k For the first time in Arkansas pigskin history, eleven games were played in the season. The extra match was a New Year's Day classic at Dallas with Centenary. 'A' 'k 'A' 'k Many individual honors came to Razorback gridmen this year. Tom Murphy was awarded the handsome Houston Post Trophy for being the most valuable player in the conference. Incidentally. this is the second time the honor has come to Arkansas. since "Bevo" Beavers received the trophy in 1928. Arkansas is the only school to win the award twice. -k 'k 'k 'k Murphy was also unanimous choice for all-conference quarterback and was given honorable mention on Grantland Rice's All-American team and on that chosen by the Associated Press. Paul Rucker and Ralph Lalrorge received honorable mention on the Associated Press team and also took conference honors in their positions. 'k 'A' 'A' 'k Three married men were regulars on the Hog eleven this year. They were Captain Red Iohnson. Sub-Captain Tom Murphy, and Emil "Dutch" Boepple. And speaking of family relationships, there was also an uncle and nephew combination. Paul Rucker is uncle to Quarterback Al Harriss. 'k 'k 1' i' Athletes must eat, so they go about it by getting some sortyof job. Arkansas' captains in three major sports are working their Way through school. Football Captain Iohnson scrubs pans in the Kappa Sig kitchen, Basketball Captain Brasfield is a grocery boy, and Track Captain Gower is house- maid at the Theta Kappa Nu house. 'A' 'A' if ut' Speaking of strange iobs, Center Gus Eidson sleeps at the jail-he sees to it that the prisoners are nice and comfy. Then you'll always find a couple of football players at the fire-house ready to fight the flames it things get too hot. 'A' 'ir 'k 'k A pair of six-footers will lead the Porkers over the chalk stripes in l934. "Footsie" Benton, 200- pound tackle from Fordyce, and Paul Rucker, lanky end, have been named captain and sub-captain, respectively, ol next year's Razorback squad. 'k mi' 'k 'k Things look bright for next fall. Only three graduated from this year's championship squad: Iohnson. Murphy. and Biddle. Twenty-four men received varsity letters and 23 received freshman numerals. Then, too. several promising junior college men are expected to report at the Razorback camp next September. .. 26 H THE STORY OF THE SEHSON .IN HEHDLINES COver 25,000 inches of sports publicity were clipped by the News Bureau from papers in the Southwest. Here are actual headlines which tell a graphic story of Arkansas' climb to football supremacyj Porkers Open New Campaign in High Hopes. New Era Ahead for University. Cypert Asserts. New Deal in Athletics Off to Excellent Start. Razorbacks in Great Display of Strength Trounce Ozarks. Arkansas Shows Plenty of Power in Defeating Oklahoma Baptists. LaForge Runs Wild as Arkansas Deieats T. C. U. Iordan Twins Star as Arkansas Conquers Baylor. L. S. U. Tigers Hand Razorbacks First Loss of Year. Geiser's Field Goal Gives Porkers Win Over S. M. U. Owls Upset Dope Bucket With 7-6 Decision Over Porkers. Porkers. With Burst of Touchdowns, Shut Out Hendrix. 63-0. Eligibility of Arkansas Player Questioned by S. M. U. Arkansas Should Forfeit Games, Says Schmidt. Arkansas U. Prexy Criticizes Schmidt's Statement. "Schmidt, You Can't Take It!" Arkansas Traveler Says. His Statement Misinterpreted, Frog Grid Coach Declares. Tainted Arkansas Player Exonerates Coach. Razorbacks Win Over Texas to Gain Southwest Crown. Real Welcome Awaits Porkers Upon Return to Fayetteville. Conference Race to End in Meeting Room December 9. Powerful Tulsa Team Overcomes Razorbacks in Thrilling Game. Bill Benton Is Named Captain of 1934 Razorbacks. ' Arkansas Quarterback Voted Most Valuable in Grid Loop. Title Won on Field Taken from Razorbacks by Southwest Group. I Galaxy of Grid Stars to Play in Arkansas-Centenary Game. Oliside Penalty Enables Centenary to Tie Porkers at Dallas. Twenty-one Porkers Will Return for 1934 Grid Team. Arkansas' "B" Team Trounces Varsity, 19-14, in Spring Battle. -27- REVIEW OF THE SEHSONS Team ARKANSAS T. C. U. - Baylor - Texas A. cSf M. Texas - S. M. U. Rice - SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING BASKETBALL RECORD Arkansas - - - 30 Arkansas - - - 27 Arkansas - - - 13 Arkansas - - - 39 Arkansas - - - 54 Arkansas - - - 54 Arkansas - - - 37 Arkansas - - - 22 Arkansas - - - 18 Arkansas - - - 31 Arkansas - - - 21 Arkansas - - - 46 Arkansas - - - 28 Arkansas - - - 24 Arkansas - - - 31 Arkansas - - - 20 Arkansas - - - 26 Arkansas - - - 32 Arkansas - - - 31 Arkansas - - - 22 Arkansas - - - 23 Arkansas - - - 23 Arkansas - - - 38 Arkansas - - - 37 Total ----- 727 Team Texas Christian Texas A. CS M. Tahlequah Teachers Tahlequah Teachers Springfield Teachers Diamond Oilers ----- State Teachers ----- Colonial Bakers ----- Colonial Bakers ----- Springfield Teachers Tulsa University ----- T. c. U. --------- T. c. U. --------- Oklahoma A. and M Oklahoma A. and M Tulsa University ----- Baylor ---------- Baylor ---------- Texas University ---- Texas University ---- Rice Institute ------ Rice Institute ------ Texas A. and M. ---- Texas A. and M. ---- s. M. U. --------- s. M. U. --------- Total Opponents' Points 623 FOOTBALL L. 1 2 2 2 3 4 5 Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas Pts. Opp. 61 20 95 36 44 46 58 49 44 63 45 59 23 97 FOOTBALL RECORD College of Ozarks - Oklahoma Baptists Texas Christian - - Baylor ------- Louisiana State - - Southern Methodist Rice Institute - - - Hendrix ------ Texas U. - - Tulsa U. - - Centenary - - - SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING ARKANSAS Rice - - - Texas - - - Southern Methodist - Baylor - - BASKETBALL W. 10 7 6 6 6 5 2 -28... Pct. Pts. .833 412 .583 407 .500 398 .500 335 .500 385 .417 384 .167 343 Pct. .800 .667 .667 .500 .500 .333 .167 0 7 0 --7 ---20 0 7 0 6 7 --7 Op. Pts. 346 359 389 341 402 411 416 aslcellmall .N .WW 4-... E Q,.V, .X-. ,f, 2 ...,5.f.,1f, Wg xg, Li1g,Lk5j.Qi4 . ,. 7:.. A:1- .Az . .., . J . - ,b. . 'i fni I jjlllll X X, 136 M 7 I f fpl ff f 5, W 2,1517 , f 41.1 X If aj ' I I I ' 7 5 ll ,.:7,T1" ! 'H, !m -N-A .. ..--M-'-3J',-- --- - 5' 7Q'n'M ..2Q... , ,gA..m5 M , I 1 E, ,HE GLEN ROSE Coach TRAVIS BRASFIELD "W" "-' M . ' Captain I2 5 . ELSTNER BEALL A I Guard 5, TAFT MOODY Forward I THE SEASON IN BRIEF Razorback basketeers developed a "split-the-series" complex this year which hounded them throughout the season. Arkansas met six conference opponents in twelve games, took a win and a loss from each team, and wound up with a .SOO average to place third in Southwest Conference competition. CHRISTMAS TRIP After opening the season on the home court with two wins over the Tahlequah Teachers, Razor- back basketball players left at the beginning of the Christmas holidays for an extended tour. The first game of the trip was lost to the Springfield Teachers, 16 to 13, but the other opponents crumpled easily under the I-log strength. Arkansas took a game from the Diamond Oilers at Fort Smith, beat the State Teachers at Conway, walloped the strong Colonial Bakers at Little Rock in two battles, and in the final encounter of the trip avenged the earlier loss by taking the Springfield Teachers, '22 to 15. ..30.. Q 3 CONFERENCE SEASON With the exception of one series with Tulsa and one with Oklahoma A. and M., Arkansas court stars devoted the rest of the season to the conference schedule. The championship T. C. U. squad bowed to the Razorbacks in the first game, but came out ahead on the second. Early in February Coach Rose took his men to Waco, where they divided a series with Baylor. The Texas games here were among the most interesting on the schedule, both ending with just a few points difference in the score. Again the series was divided. At Houston Arkansas battled Rice, winning the first game and losing the second, and at that time had a fighting chance for second place in the loop. From Houston the team dropped by College Station and again put on the fifty-fifty act, this time with Texas A. and M. as the opposition. Early in March the season closed with two games in Fayetteville against the Mustangs from S. M. U., the local lads Winning the first and losing the second. After the party Was all over Arkansas was in third place with six wins and six losses. IIM LEE HOWELL L Guard 4 ffl., 1 A los BLAIR , f L .',i . Guard i il" xlfl A V524 ' - 4 If B 'E 3 ' I gy 5 L' JACK NEWBY .- ' Forward .W A y H. L. POOLE ' V. 'I f Center if li N Q is 1 L fzfrfv' 1 Y . I V if ff , ll? -31- A 5 rs PAUL RUCKER K' . 3 ,F , - Guard A Ag 1 L ELBERT. CUNNINGHAM A r A f Forward K' v. fx GARLAND WHEELER r F tif Forward 1 lol-IN FULTON A A A I .L i i H.KAN5Asl ms . M A ,AR its 5 . ABOUT THE PLAYERS Varsity "A" letters in basketball were awarded to Taft Moody, Captain Brasfield, Ike Poole, Paul Rucker, Elstner Beall, lack Newby, lim Lee Howell, and Iohn Fulton. Reserve letters were given to Garland Wheeler and Elbert Cunningham. Taft Moody took high scoring honors for the season, with a total of 218 points in 22 games played. H. L. Poole, with 180 points scored in 24 games, was second. Arkansas' defensive play was more outstanding than its scoring power, according to some sports writers, and the guards deserve full credit for limiting opponents' scoring as Well as they did. Captain Brasfield was awarded the department trophy presented each year to the varsity letter- man making the highest percentage of his free throws count. Brasfie1d's average was .716. Prospects for next year indicate a good season, since most of the players this year were sopho- mores who will benefit by the experience they received in varsity play this year. Taft Moody has been chosen as captain of the 1935 squad. -32- inor Sporls W 'ffw 12' Q5 1 - 1 'A be f 1 ,V , , 7, A, J 4, N 5500 ,A 1 x X x ' Q 'af . R If 'T-2-3 .62 -fv I f ,- .1 be Ki- K?-Q -X BiH5n-NNHW ...33 .- TRHCK The Arkansas track team, at the time this book went to press, had defeated Mis- souri School of Mines in a dual contest, 80 to 5l, and had 'a tentative schedule in- cluding the following meets: Dual contests with the Springfield Teachers and Tulsa University, a triangular meet at Clarksville, and the Southwest Conference meet, for which Razorback track men journeyed to Dallas early in May. Plans were also under consideration to send a team to the famous Kansas Relays. TRACK TEAM ROSTER Dashes . . . ..... Ralph LaForge, Garland Wheeler, W. C. Whitfield. 440 Run ....,.. . . . .Captain Earl Gower. 880 Run ................. Maurice Lee. Quarter-Mile Run ........ Bob Austin, Scott Duskin, Milton Barker. Mile Run ................ Hurdles ....., ..... Broad lump High Iump . Pole Vault . Weights . . . Sam Thompson, Earl Gower, Harry Harrison. Billy Dvorachek, Scott Duskin, Wayne Tilmon, Doyle Morrison. W. C. Whitfield, Ernest Holt, Gould Groves. . . . ..... lack Newby, Elbert Cunningham. I-I. L. Poole, Iack Newby. Bill Spivey, Mark Sherland, Oliver Criswell, Lewie lohnson. Top Row: Harrison, Cunningham, Spivey, Sherland, Poole, Newby, Tilmon, Iohnson, Coach Thomsen Middle Row: Thompson, Criswell, Whitfield, Gower, Lee, Morrison, Austin, LaForge. Bottom Row: Dvorachek, Duskin, Smith, G. Groves, Holt, I. Groves, Wheeler, Barker. ..34.. TENNIS T The University of Arkansas had prospects for the best tennis team in many years during this past season, with five letter men returned from last year and sev- eral outstanding reserve men and newcomers. Gerald Cabell, a veteran net star, served as captain of the team this year. Tom Lovett, last year's captaing Clyde Brown, Ieptha Rogers, and lim Lee Pinnell were other lettermen who carried the brunt of the tennis play this spring. Iohn Kane and Frank Pittman, both of whom had served previously with the Frosh tennis team, together with I. T. West, lack Robinson and Sam Brooks made up the rest of the squad. At the time this page was prepared, the tennis team had a tentative schedule including matches with courtsters from the following schools: Tahlequah Teachers, Springfield Teachers, and Tulsa University. Other matches were under considera-- tion but were not definitely arranged. Coach Rose, Pittman, Rogers, Brown, Cabell, Pinnell, Lovett. -35- INTRHMURHL HTHLETICS The subject of intramural athletics is one that has often been neglected in the Razorback athletic sections of the past. We feel that this is the type ot athletic activity which attracts more active per- sonal interest because every student has opportunity to participate. This year intramurals were directed by Chester Dean and W. B. Yauch, who acted as intramural managers. The touchball championship was won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon after they defeated the Sigma Nu's in the final encounter of the season. Volley ball, another fall sport, went to the Sigma Nu's, with the Kappa Alpha's as runner-up. A fall tennis tournament resulted in a doubles cham- pionship for the Town team, and a singles championship for Sigma Nu, Henry Tuck defeating Sam Brooks of Lambda Chi Alpha in the final match. Pi Kappa Alpha won the basketball tournament, with the boys from the Football House runners- up. Kappa Alpha took the boxing and wrestling honors. Quiett, Hankins, Spiegelman, Hubener, Bill Smith, and Moore won titles in their respective weight classes in boxing. G. Groves, I. Groves, Sikes, Cohen, McDonald, and Riner took wrestling championships. -36- INTRHMURHL HTHLETICS RECORD OF POINTS Volley B kt Boxing and Total TEAM Touchball BQ11 Tennis bali Wrestling cup to Apfn 11 Sigma Nu ----- 72 110 105 130 472 Sigma Alpha Epsilon - 175 40 5 300 Town ------- 5 50 115 275 Kappa Alpha - - - 42 40 5 247 Kappa Sigma ---- 100 55 5 245 Sigma Phi Epsilon - - 115 45 10 217 Pi Kappa Alpha - - - 70 75 5 205 Sigma Chi - - - 55 50 5 177 A. G. R. - - - 2 40 20 142 Kappa Nu - - -2 45 0 105 Dormitory - - - - 5 35 0 90 Theta Kappa Nu - - - 42 40 0 87 Football House - - 0 0 0 85 Lambda Chi Alpha - - 5 40 25 70 Alpha Lambda Tau - - 7 40 0 67 Tau Epsilon Phi - - - 5 45 10 ' 60 Faculty - - - - 0 40 0 40 Y. M. C. A. - - 0 0 0 15 Travelers - - 0 0 0 10 --37- F RESHMHN HTHLETICS Freshman football players under the leadership of their new coach, Brad Scott, went through an undefeated season. The frosh eleven defeated Ionesboro Baptist, 21-O, beat the Bacone Indians, 6-O, in a game at Fort Smith, and tied Texarkana Iunior College, O-O, in a final game at Texarkana, November l'7. Freshmen receiving numerals werei Arthur Kackley, Texarkana, Ned Stafford, Little Bock, Tommy Wynne, Fordyce, George Gilmore, Olney, Texas, Bobby Martin, Texarkana, Elmer I-lonea, Fayetteville, Elwin Gilliland, Beebe, Vann Brown, Fort Smith, Al Corrotto, Fort Smith, Savoy Seamster, Bentonville, Cliff Van Sickle, Morris, Oklahoma, Chester Ledbetter, Fayetteville, Bill Markley, Marionville, Missouri, Wil- ton Shackleford, Prescott, Raymond Spillers, Van Buren, lack I-lolt, Fayetteville, Phil Bagozzino, New York City, Frank Ieffrey, Norman, Lawson Day, Eufala, Oklahoma, Enio Conti, New York City, Karl White, Van Buren, Ed Valentine, Washington, D. C., and Cecil Griffin, Slaton, Texas. Freshman basketball was under the direction of Tom Murphy, newly appointed coach. Not only did the freshman basketmen go through an undefeated season, but they piled up a huge number of points in contrast to the points scored by their oppo- nents. Games were with local independent teams, junior colleges, and small col- leges. Freshman basketball numerals were awarded to: Bobbie Martin, Texarkana, lack l-lolt, Fayetteville, Elmer l-lonea, Fayetteville, Elwin Gilliland, Beebe, Marion Narisi, Fort Smith, Leernan King, I-lot Springs, Russell Akins, Fayetteville, lack Butt, Eureka Springs, I. A. Kritz, Farmington, and Henry Tuck, Fayetteville. gg-.-.--.-.........-- noun'---.,... FROSH BASKETEERS -- 38 .. WOMEN 'S HTHLETIC HSSOCIHTION Walls Perkins Lewellyn Birkinsha OFFICERS CHARLOTTE WALLS ---- - - President LUCILLE PERKINS - Vice-President ALICE LEWELLYN - - Secretary ITALIA BIRKINSHA - - Treasurer ITALIA BIRKINSHA WINNIFRED BITTINGER IOSEPHINE BRASHEARS VIRGINIA BROWNE IEANETTE BYRN MILDRED BUTCHER WILHELMINA CONNER CATHLEEN CUSENBERRY ALTA DECKER LOUISE DELAP VIRGINIA ELLEN EDWARDS DOROTHY FARLEY KATHERINE l-'INNEY ELIZABETH FLETCHER GRACE FIELDS BETTIE FRIEDELL MARGARET FRIERSON HELEN GlI.E MEMBERS KATHERINE GRAHAM SARA DRUE HAMBERG ANNETTE HARLEY MAEDEAN HENBEST BOB HENDERSON ELIZABETH HOUSTON PHYLLIS HOUSTON ELLERIETTA HOWARD MARY HUNDLEY IESSAMINE HUFF ADALINE KERR ALICE LEWELLYN DORIS LINN MARY IANE MAPES BETTY MATTESON IIMMIE MCDANIEL WANDA MILHOAN KATHERINE MILLER GERALDINE MOTT RUTH MOTT VIVIAN NELSON RUTH OSCOOD ' LUCILLE PERKINS ALLIE PICKELL FRANCES PITTMAN ALICIA READ AGNES REACAN LOUANAH RICCS VIRGINIA ROBINSON FRANCES SPELLNIAN LA VAUCHN SMITH HELEN ROSE TITTLE LORENE VINSON CHARLOTTE WALLS CONSTANCE WANDEL W. A. A., with a total membership of 55, is an Organization to foster greater interest in WOmen's athletics. The group sponsored a Fall tennis tournament this year in addition to the usual intramural basketball tournament. -- 3g.. .Au , Q..." ' 1 , x 4 - -wg. 1 -14' ifiiw 'Y sl 4 ,.,,,,:, "iff ' rfgffj i ni' .a'LJ.4.z , Y' ' ' """"""" " ' """"""' " "' 'W X . J --.5 . A Mrssfi E515 wow -ef- 'i OC' DR. ROBERT A. MILLIKAN V Direcfor Norman Bridge Laborafory of Physics, 16 California lnsiifuie of Technology: winner of Q? I923 Nobel Prize in Physics: former presi- ofe P den! Nafional Academy of Arfs and KXK O69 Sciences: aufhor and research worker 649 9,95 of infernafionel 'fame YOQSXP. exce- X W4 GPA' F V ev-Tow O if-90 66 esp MPH Novi ewaeo 1900 ,GDB S5 ee '90 1 WW xeooe' ev o R .ao '93 'di 1.2 ' 'o65x' gigs 31 S iiifii wi e 69 ra- 6 'Rifl- es 'P geemvf' 'si www if 1,134 . iifl X .. 5' Lliliif 1 K t -la is :gt 1, t .2 rf'-S? ' F Tis 'P L , A it if is .. , rx.. i t 4 fi-nz: f 1ff':f,. 3 tif l i . .- 1 2-f,,,r, 5 --, :Q-it 2 M, R 1, . 1 if iff. - ' lr- - x--. - EA. ss. wif X' N ogg., -- 1 V 555:-f 4.5-Q1' Emi -1'-X .R-wif. 'I I1 'f Q 15,55 .X rp - r 'Sill k- ill wit .J . QQ HN rg, Ysiflszf E-' -mt... 1014+ Lis-'P' ' , .J . 54,3351 'I 6 of ...Q-4, as A, wg fa, IEEE Fm - -Q 3,1 iw V. . C. Rl' is. . TL 1 S Because every one oi the hundreds ot stu- dents introduced in this section comes into daily contact with the magic of scientific achievement, realizing more and more the effects of science on the Welfare of the indi- vidual, this class section ot the Razorback is dedicated to the future success of our stu- dents preparing ioracareer in . . . 4? ,Q- X54 iff' it ' ,QV I Fi -5 5 4 Kee ' ik f .HM . A i 13 ,,f 5 I Uv l - i , l l L 52:21 at l 1 issiitifii 2 fafig :ff 5 1 S-vig 1 mi E . - , 1 .J ,-43 ' wuz l z 1 55:8 I 5 ly , I L. 3 111, " if 1 .41 31 1 ti' it W' f' , ' f f t':.1fQ. 1 l f ' "'w,. ' Z.,-4 fn,-W. A .. fl 1' .. " 5.:'. ,. , r v 5- Graduales ' ' ' f.jfgT,"fE?,.5I'- '.vH,'.'w-wwf . :T mx ' HJ' 1x.. if ' ' ' . A .,V. 2 jo' 'l , 4? , W X s If X C X ,Q I I I X! f -5- ,- -fi F .22-. ,,,, ig "j?Lf5S"',l' Cl- 5v!lSvn.Ylf1 Ci" 'fax' ' -.41.. GRHDUHTES JACK BARNwi:L1,, JR. Cabot Pi Mu Ffpsilong Knppn Dcltn Pi GEORGE CADE Fayetteville Alpha Chi Signing Bnnd, '30 I Symphony Orehcalrn. '31 to '33g Ccrmnn Club 0 '33: VIRGINIA Hous'roN Fayetteville Zctu Tnu Alphu, President, '32g Sigmn Alphn loln, President. '32: Womcn's Lcugznc, President, 313 Phi Bcm Kuppng llontin' llnbesg Oclugun Club, Vick:-Prcsiflcnt. '32p Pnn llcl- lcnic, '32g Junior Clnss Vinc-Prcsi- ' ' ' r Clusn Vicc-Prcsi- dent, 31, Scum clcnl, '32g Who'u Whn, '31 RUnoLv11 SETZLER Bruno Al lhn Zcln: Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon: 1 N litng Bomny Scminur: Agricu N, . .32 u turist Stuff, ..9, 31, 1. lVlARY GRACE BLAIR Fuyettvvillc' I' hilon Sigma Epsilon Sigrnng Pi Mn up DAPRNR DAILRY Fayetteville Knppu Knppn Gmnmn, l'rvsi4lvnl: Pnn llcllcnic. Prmaiclunl: Ovlngnn Club: Rnolin' llnln-sg Pi Knppn. Prcsillcnt, '31g Kuppu Tun Alpluut ' ' s TmU1'l1'l, '3I Miss Arltansn LUCILLE A. LONG Fuyettvutllre Tri Del! ug Phi llctn Knppu JonN SKILMLRN Fayetteville ' '31 Bnnd. '26, '27, '28, '29, 30. , u Psi, l'r4-niilvnt, '31 Knppn Knpp CLAUMNE BRANNEN Fayetteville Knppn Kuppn- Gnmmng Pi Kuppug Traveler Stuff, '30, '31, '32 Mn.nREn GAMBLE lmlrxlml, Oklu. Pi Mu llpuilon HAZEL PRESSON Fort Smtllt Phi Bctn Knppng f Kuppn Del lug l.nlnbLlu Tllll. Vice-Prcsillcntg Y. W. C. A.: llcprcscnlnlivc to N. E. A. ' Awsucinlc Mcmbcr of ll Cnnvcnnnng . ' lmcnlnl. Clusn nn Psi Chl: Dcpnr ' - rs in Rulnuna-c Grudnntmn llnnn Lunguugcs nnd English MARIE CnAR1.o'r'nz STARR Marked Tree '33g QP' it IEARS MAIKIAN .l over: BRAS1 lluntsville P. Pi Mu lipxilong Knppn Dcltn 1 CHARLES HANSARD Fayetteville Ccology Pi Kuppxl Alphug llrnnncr Club G. E. RALSTQN Flevpurt, lllinmx OTTO TURNER lfnnway -42-- Seniors -.ru - " ' ' Qkrfvifwm www iz'-'vw -v rm:-q-.-.m - L-aQrg7,,J:"rg"f - ::,,jh.,'QF15.'.17"' , 'JT ,-5,1 1' - 15' ' , -'az X A - A Q 1 I ,Q-1cfr5.., l '4,3,1.:'Y,?"' 6 A . a V -. Aizffgl. i . X B: yi' N' 4: lt' 1 9 ' XX .I Q, Q '- , 1- ' , .Q f 0 ' , 5 X JB X . , 1" 1 ii ., C-L, X X - -A A gifs' 2 I ww. N , , , is: vi, -- V -43.. SENIORS CLASS OFFICERS SENIOR TOM LOVETT - - - - - President LUCILLE PERKINS - - - Vice-President MARGARET ERIERSON - - - Secretary MCDONALD - - Treasurer CATHERINE -44- 'C' LENORE ADDOUD Elm Springs Agriculture: Omieron Delta: Phi Beta Alpha: Home Economics Club: A. D. A. MARY JANE ANGUS Fayetteville Arts and Science: Sigma Alpha lotn, Secretary, '32. '33, '34: Psi Chi: Poetry Club JOE R-. BACKUS Springdale Education MAIKY HELEN BEASLEY . Texarkana Education: Zeta 'l'au Alpha: Rootia' Rubes MAURINE Btsnot' Fayetteville Arts and Science FAYE BOUNDS Mansield Journalism: Pi Kappa: Rootin' Ruben: Vigilance Committee u-. JAMES CLYDE ADAMS Fu ctteuillt Sigma Nu CI-IARLES W. ATKINSON Fayetteville Law: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Phi Alpha Delta JAMES BAKER, JR. Helena Arts and Science: Delta Tau Delta: Debate Club B. FRANK BECKMAN Fart Sraitlt Engineering: Kappa Sigma: A. S. C. E.: Theta Tau SIDNEY H. BLAKELY Fart Srnitlt Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma: Blaekfriars: Univer- sity Theater: Writers' Club: German Club HOMER CADMUS BOWEN Luuann Education y'. f Business Administration: .lOl'l N LEWIS ADAMS l'nrtlaml Music: Sigma Nu: Orches- tra: Glee Club L. JAY ATKINSON Foreman Business Administration: Debate Club: Varsity Debate Team, '34: Band: University Theater MARY BATEMAN Clarendon Arts and Science: Chi Omega ELGIA BELL Camden Agriculture: Pi Kappa Al- pha: Clee Club: A. D. A.: Track, '32, '33: Editor Ar- kansas Agriealturist, '33 CLARA BLEID'r Little Rock Business Administration: Delta Delta Delta, Vice- Prcsident, '33, '34 ROISEIFI' H. BOYD Little Rock Engineering: Sigma Chi: A. I. E. E., Treasurer: Arkartxa: Engineer Stall, '34: St. Pat, '33 W. E. ADAMS Walnut Lake Business Administration: Kappa Sigma: Scabbard and Blade: A. B. C.: Intra- mural Athletics 'Managcr, '32: "A" Club: Black Cat Cetillion E. LEE AUSTIN Fayetteville Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Four ll Club: Y. M. C. A.: A. D. A. ELSTNEIK BEALI. Wilson Agriculture: Basketball, '30 to '34-: Football, '31, '32: A. D. A.: "A" Club CA'I'lll-SHINE M. BENSON ' Aurora, lllo. Arts and Science K. BOLLENDACI-IER Fayetteville Arts and Science FRED BRADY Webber Falls, Okla. Engineering SEN IGRS MILDRED AIKEN Battxitf: Bu sin ess Administration: 'l'ri Delta ROBERT AUSTIN Eudora Arts and Science: Alpha Lambda Tau: Press Club FRED B. BEAI.L lllcGelIee Arts and Science: Sigma Nu: A. B. C.: Black Cat Cotillion BETTY J. BILLINGSLEY Little Rock Business Administration: Delta Delta Delta: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. RALPII BOOZMAN Fort Smith Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma GUY BRAGG Little Rack Business Administration: Sigma Phi Epsilon: Seab- bard and Blade -45.- SEN ICR Lyn: EA Arts und Sc-icnccg si Engineering: Them Tnug ELIZABETII Arts n n cl I IELD TRAVIS W. Bmxsr Slulnn, Texas ' L l Scicnccg Vnrslly Arts nm Buukeibnll, '31 to '34, Cup- ' '34 tum, FRED BURNS Bruno Agriculture LEONARD CAn'1'En Warren c Alphn Cumvnn Agricullur g Rho: Alplm Zemg Editor. Arkansas Agricullurislg A. Y W C. A.: Four D. A.: . . l-l Club BURNETT CLEMMONS Pine Bluff Knppu Alpha: A. S. M. li. CHEEKMOIIE Van Buren Science: Chi Omcgn FRANK M. DAVIS Manclt, Mu. Enginccringg Bnndg Orr-hcs trng Pi Mu Epsilon, Prcsi Betn Pi. Presi dent: Tnu - . E. E.g Engincr' dent, A. I Stnflg Engineering.: Who Whn. 33 J Q' . r 5 LOUISE DELAI' Prairie Grove Education: W. A. A. HOWAIKD L. EOEE Fayetteville Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: A. D. A., Manager, '33, '34 RUTII S'l'EWAR'l' FINCII Little Rock Education: Chi Omega: W. A. A. LORENE FULLEIK Fayetteville Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi, President, '33, '34: Oc- tagon Club, '33: Pan llel- lenic, '33, '34: Commence- ment Committee, '34: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Blacklriars-1: Y. W. C. A. RICHARD GRANT Arlcarlelphia Arts and Science: Cleo Club " lr t ' . iernational Rcla- tions Club: University Quar- ICH!! ANNAPEA Las Angeles, Calif. Arts and Science: Traveler Staff, '33 RLE HALLMAN OWEN DELAP Prairie Grove Pi Mu Epsilon JOHNNY ERP . El Dorado lambda Chi Al . pha: Razer- baclc S ' ' tail, Traveler Editor. '30: A. B. C.: Kappa Tau Alpha: Sigma Upsilon: Stu- dent Senate, '3l: Press Club: Publications Board THEODORE H. FINKLE Little Rack Kappa Nu: R azvrback Stall' 32, '33: Traveler Staff: Black Cat Cotillion: inter- fraternity Council: Menorah Society: German Club: Stu- d ent Senate GRACE GII.llER'l' Cleveland, Tenn. , Arts and Science EMILY DALE GRAY Fayetteville Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A., Political Science Club l'll-IRMAN Pine Blufl Alpha Gamma Rho: Agricul- turist Staff, '31, '32: Busi- ness Manager '3 ' . 3: Alpha Zeta, Treasurer: Four ll Club H. HANKINS MAllGARE'l' R. DICK!-IY Pine Bluff Kappa Al h tika J. L. ERWIN Mellelz ce L ' ' aw, Blue lxey, Vice-Presi- dent: Football, '30 to '32, Captain, '32: Track, '31 to '33: A Club, President, '33, '34-: Student Senate, Secre- tary, '33, '34: Debate Club MAUIIICE E. FINN El Darazln Student Senate C. B. GIt.t.II.ANn Beebe Alpha Gamma Rho, Presi- dent: Blue Key: Alpha Zeta: Y. M. ,C. A., Presi- dent, '33: Four ll Club. President, '32: interfrater- nity Council: A. B. C.: Agricttltttrist Stall. '32 to '34: Black C .ut Cotillinu: A. D - ' . A., Whos Who, '34 PAULINE GRAY Fayetteville A. D. A.: Home Ec. Club' W . A. A.: Agriculturisl Stall MAIIIAN HAltI'ER Little Rack p a Theta: Swas- ADELBERT W. D Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha: Alpha Chi Sigma, Vice-President: A. I. Ch. E.. Secretary: Scabbard and Blade: Engi- neer Stall' USKIN JOHN PAUL FAKO Ilot Springs Tau Beta Pi: Theta Tau: A. S. C. E. MAltGAltE'l' FRIERSON Juni-.rlmra Chi Omega, Secretary, '3l: Treasurer, '32: Vice-Prcsi- dent, '33: Secretary Senior Class: Rootin' Rubcs, Vice- President, '33: Sigma Alpha iota: Lambda Tau: Black- friars: Women's League. President. '33: W A A . . . :, Chairman Wonten's Vigilance Committee: W lt o ' -t Who . 34: Campus Queen, '34 i HOWARD GOFOIKTII Fayetteville Alpha Gamma Rho: Alpha Zeta: Four H Club: A. D. A.: Agriculturist Stall' FORREST L. GRIltlME'l'T Little Rock Engineering GEIKALIJINE HARRELL Tillar Pi Bm Phi SEN IORS TOM EASON Fayetteville B u sin e s s Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE FARRIS Muskogee, Okla. Engineering: Theta Kappa Nu: Theta Tau: A. l. E. E. ALv1s FULLER Horatio Business Administration: Theta Kappa Nu: Football. '30, '3l: Social Committee. '34 JAMES GORE Fayetteville Arts and Science MARY Louisa HALE Fart Smith Education: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Alpha Beta Blilt'l'ICE HASKIN Fayetteville Engineering: Tau Beta Pi: A. l. E., Secretary -47- SENIORS WII.l.IAM HAWKINS Little Rack Business Administration: Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Pai Hucn G. HOLcOMIs, Ja. Little Rack Arta and Science: Sigma Nu: A. B. C.: Black Cat Cotillina: Debate Club ELVA HUDSON Harrison l-lome Economics: Kappa Delta: Home lic. Club: A. D. A. lVlAltY BESS JOHNSON Pine Bluff Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Swastika VERA JONES Abbott I-lome Economics: A. D. A.: Home Ee. Club, President: Wesley Players LEE M. KnmY Little Rock Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha: Rifle Team, '31 to '34 MAEDEAN HENnEs'r Fayetteville Arts and Science: Rootin' Ruben, Secretary: Pi Kappa, Secretary: Phi Alpha Beta. Secretary, '32, Vicc-Prcsi- dent, '33: Wealey Players: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet .l. B. HOLDER, Ja. San Antonin, Texas Arla and Science: Sigma Chi: lnterfralernity Council LILLIAN HUN'l' Clarkxville Arts and Science: Phi Mu: Bluckfriars W. G. .lOl-INSON, Ja. Walnut Ridge Engineering: A l p h a Chi Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.: Engi- neer Stull' FANNIE KEITII Fayetteville Education MAIKY C. KLOS Muxkagee, Okla. Arts and Science: Zeta Tau Alpha R. P. l'lERGl'I'l' Paraguulrl Sigma Chi: Theta Tau: 'l'au Beta Pi: A. S. M. E.: C. li. S., President: Wh11'n Who, '34 HOBEll'I'A H0L'I' Stuttgart Kappa Alpha Theta Moams Sl'lEl'l' IssEKs Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Eta Sigma: International Relations Club: Political Science Club ISABEI. SWAIN JONES Fayetteville Delta Gamma: Y. W. C. A.. President: Sigma l-Ipjilnn Sigma: Lambda Tau: llnotin' ltubea: University Theater: Vigilance Committee: Vice- Prenident Juninr Clans. '33: Octagon Club: Phi Beta Kappa: Who's Who, '34 MELBERN KELLY Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha. Presi- dent, '33: Scabbard and Blade, Secretary: Press Club: Traveler Stall, '31, '32: lntcrfraternity Council CARL KNITZER Detroit, llliclt. ,IOIIN D. HlGl'I'I'0WEll Luxnru Arts and Science: Sigma Chi: Sigma llpsilnn WILLIAM Hosroan Waxultaeliie, Texas Engineering: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Student Senate: G. E. S.. Secretary Hucu L. JEFFUS Depart, Texan lluninenu Administration: Lambda Chi Alpha, Presi- dent: Alpha Kappa Pai JAMES H. JONES Fayetteville Arts and Science: Y. M. C. A. LEROY KELLY El Dorada Chemistry: Lambda Chi Al- pha: Student Senate, '30: l"ontball, '28 to '32: "A" Club: Scabbard and Blade: Student Manager Athletics l'IvELYN LAMuEa'r Bnni'a. La. Arte anfl Science: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Y. W. C. A.: Kappa Delta Pi. Treasurer: University Theater: Psychol- ogy Journal Club HELEN HOFMANN Joplin, lllu. Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Pi Mu Epsilon: Kappa Delta Pi: Lambda Tau: Y. W. C. A. EMME'l"1' HOWELL, Jn. Cabot Engineering Gaovl-:It T. .JERNICAN Batesville Agriculture: Alpha Gamma llhu: Wesley Players: A. D. A.: Four ll Club TOM Momus JONES Alpena Pas.: Arts and Science HAZEL KIaaY Harrison I-lome Economics: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Phi Alpha Beta: Home Ee. Club: A. D. A. BARRON LANGE Little Rack Business Administration: Sigma Chi -48.- sf JOSEPHINE LAWTON El Dorado Arts and Science: Pi B Phi: Socittl Committ Kappa Delt Y. W. C. A. TOM LOvET'r Grady Arts and Science: Sigm Nu: President Senior Clas Varsity Tennis. '31 to '34 Who's Who, '34 FLOY C Roland Home Economics: A. D. A. W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Four H Club: Home Ec. Club: Agri. Queen LEO MAINARD DOROTHY M. MAYES Fayetteville Education CATHERINE MCDONALD ' Little Rack Arts and Science: Senior Class, T ' ' rensurer: Vigilance Committee: Rnotin' Rubee J OE MILLER Harriwrt B u s l ' ness Administration: Razorback Stall, '34 cttl CCC u Pi. Secretary I1 E. R. LEISURE Lebanon, Mu. Engineering KA'rtE LOWERY ' Little Rock Arts and Science: Delta Deltu Delta, Treasurer: W. A. A.: Phi Alpha Beta MURRAY MARREN Chicago, Ill. ZOOIOKYI Tau Epsilon Phi: Pre-Med Club: Psi Chi: German Club: Menoruh S 0. ctety: lnterfraternity Council HARVEY MAYHAN Little Rock Engineering EDWARD L. NICDONALD Little Rock Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha: A. B. C.: Vigilance Committee: Cheer Leader, '32, 'aa I OTHO MOEFETT El Dorada Business Administration , SIDNEY LEVINE New Yurk Fi' I -y Arts and Science: Kappa N KA'l'l-lEltlNl-I E. LUCY Berryville Education: Kappa Delta Pi OLEN MARSHALL New Blaine journalism: Alpha Lambda Tau, President: Editor-in- Chief Arkansas Traveler: Press Club. President: A. B. C.: Brunner Geology Club: Black Cat Cotilliun: lnterfratcrnity C o un e i l 3 Who's Who, '34 .l. I. MCCLURKIN, JR. Prescott Arts and Science MARJORIE MELOY ' Fayetteville Arts and Science: Wesley Plnycrs HAROL Benton, I a D MONTGOMERY Agriculture: Trl 'Cm' D , nr- mttory Council : Phi Ntt Eta: Vlgilan ' cc Committee: Y. M. C. A.: A. D. A. ' ll Engineeri , A. S. M. E.: Theta Tau Secr ' MARY LUCILE LEw1s Fayetteville Arts and Science: Chi 0 ' ' mega. Phi Alpha Beta: Wesley Players: Vigilance Committee: Y. W. C. A. EMON MAI-IONY El Dorado Arts and St-icncc: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Presid ent: lnterfraternity Council FRANCES MAY Little Rack and Scienre: Pi Beta Phi Arts HELEN McCRt-:leur Little Rock Journalism: Pi Beta Phi: P bl' ' CCI! u tenuous Board, S' - tary: Traveler Staff: Pi Kappa: Y. W. C A ' . ., Miss Arkansas Traveler, '34, Who's Who, '34 EVA METZ Harrisburg Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi WAYNE MOODY Fayetteville ng: S i g m a Nu ' etary, 29 to '33: Band Arts and Scie SEN IORS JOHN LORING Fayetteville Business Administration GAYLORD W. MAIN Monett, Mo. Business Admi nistrntion MART!-IA MAYER Furt Smith Arts and Science: Pi Kappa: Rootin' Rubee: Cnr- nall Hall Governing Board: Miss Arkansas Traveler, '33: Traveler Stull' ALINE MCDONALD Little Rack llome Economics .l. E. MILLAIID Hnratin nee: Alpha Chi Sigma A. B. MOORE Arkadelphia Engineering: Kappa Sigml: Alph ' a Chr Sigma: A. I. Ch. E. ...4Q.. SENIOR TILLMAN lAll0ltGAN RIt.rs4-llvillc Ants und Scienre: Sigma Nu: Traveler btull' RUTII Oscoou Van Buren Education Guouctz PEIIDUE Pine Hluf Arts und Science: Kuppu Alphu DORA B. PINKERTON Sheridan Agriculture: W. A. A.: llume He. Club SI'I:I:n RIaAvIs, Jn. Little Rock Law: Dcbntc Club: A. B. C.: University Theutcr: Truek, '33, '34: Razorback Stulf. '33: Cheer Lender. '32: Cotillion Club EMMI2'r'r RonIIIAN Little' Rock Arts and Srivncc: Sigma Chi: Alpbu Kuppu Psi S 3 fl PW I :MARY Mosrzs Littlo Rock Chi Omega: W. A. A.: Swustiku l'lAMl"l'0N PACE l1'ItItxitv Kuppu Alphu LIII:II.I.s PEIrKINs Opelousas, Lu. Deltu Delta dent: ltnotiu' Rubt-s dent: Senior Clusn President: W. Vice-President: Y. W. C.. A.. ClIIb: Dcltn. Presi- , Presi- Vice- A. A.- Treasurer: Oetnpzou Pun - llcllcnic: Vigllunre Committee: Wlio's Who, '34 Woomtow POND l"oyetlr'I'lllv nd Science' Lumlulu Arts II . Chi Alphu: Seubburd und lllude, President: A. ll. C.. President. '33: Vigilunve Committee, '32, '33: Brun- ner Gcology Club OIrvII.I.I: Ram Slterirlun Pi Kuppu Alphu. Presidvtlt, '33: Alphu Kuppu Psi, Vire- Presidenl: Politlcul Seienee Club: Blur-k Cut Cotilliunz lntcrfrnternity Council, '33 .lEP'l'llA Sco'I"I' Rom-:Its Paris Cudct Colonel: 'l't-nnis, 32, '33, '34: Whu's Whqp, '34 ,llllOY MUI.I.1Ns Axh Flat Agriculture: Alphn Zeta: flglicltllurist Stull: A. D. A. lVlAltY EI.IzAIsI:'I'II PACI: lloltxile' Musir: Pi llelu Phi: Signm Allvllu lotu: Wesley Pluyers lim'I'II M. PEIIRIN - ' I'inv Iflull hts und Seience: Pi lietu Ph i JEAN PIU-JSSON Fort Smith Arts und Srit-nee: C' l u b, St-rretury: Botuny Oelugon erning Board: Ccrmun Llub Orvbestru BE'l"l'Y RJIODES Fayettc-I.'ille Arts und Oxncgu TIIELMA Rocnus Choctaw Home Economies Seminur: CurIIull llIIll Gov- Srience: Ch 1 1' .fu ,an VINc+:N1' J. NAItIsI Fort Smith Business Administration: Debate Club blllNl'IY PACKALES North Little Rock Arts und Svit-ure: Kuppu Nu: Razorback Stull, '33: Orrin-stru: Mc-nnruh Society: Cermun C l u b, President: ViI:ilunce Committee: Uni- versity 'l'hentcr: A. li. C.: Trnek: Pre-Med Clllb: Glu Club: liluck Cut Cotillion: lllurkfrinrs RoIII:n'r O. Przunv Rogers Arts und Srierwe: Dormi- tory Council VIRGINIA Puvon Viggo!! Arts und S 1' i ence: Ch Omega: Blurklriurs: Univer- sity 'l'lll'ltll!!': llllltlbtltl 'l'uI Kuppu Deltu Pi i .lAcIc Ronums Helena Arts und Science: Lnmbdu Chi Alpha: A. B. C.: Writ- ers' ClIIb FI:IaN Ross Star City . Ch Ilomc Economics: . Omvgu LUCILIJ NI-:I.soN Foyvtteville Arts und Seienre: Phi Betu Kuppu: German Club, Presi- dent, '32: Lnnlbtlu Tull. President. '33: B r i g g s Ayvurd, '32 JACK D. PAUL Fayetteville Agrit-nlture: Sigum Phi Ep- silon: A. li. C.: Seubburd und lllude: Vigilnnee Com- mittee PAIII. PI-IlI.I.II's Hoi Springx Arts und Srit-ure MARY LOUISE REACAN Bauxite Arts und Seienre: Deltu Delta lleltu: Y. W. C. A.: Phi Alphu lietn. President. '32 to '34 LENA M. ROBINSON Cmwlonlmfille Arts und Science: Zeta Tun Alplm. President. '33, '34: Y. W. C. A., Viee-PreIIi- dent: Senior Cubinet, '33: Viptilunrc Committee: Inter- nutionhl llelutions C l ll b: Pun-Hellenic 0ltVlS H. RUNDILLL lfuyetteville Bllsinr-sn Administration: Sigrnn Phi Epsilon: Alphu Kuppu Pni ...SQ- JOSEPH LEON SACKLER New York City Arts and Science: Pre-Med Society, President. '33 Annu: B. SHARPE Corning Arts and Science: German Club: Kappa Delta Pi DARGAN SIMS Fayetteville Business Administration MAIIELYN SMI'I'II Wheatley Education: Chi Omega: W. A. A. E. Louis ScIIwAa'I'z New York City Arts and Science -WILLA Si-IARPE Success I'lLlllCllll0l'l ROIIEIIT L. SIMS Harrisun Business Administration: Sigma Nu: Alpha Kappa Psi. President WILLIAM R. SMI'rI-I Little Rnek Business Administration: Kappa A l p h II, President: Razorback Stall' Artist. '34- Bnxing Team ROIIEn'I' B. SCOTT, JI: Fayetteville Arts and Science G. C. SIIERLIN, JR. Little Rock Engineering: Pi Mu E s p ilon: Wesley Players: A. I. E. E JAMES T. SMITII Paris Arts and Science EMMA F. SI'EI.I.MAN Little Rack Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. JACK SESKIN New York City Arts and Science MACK M. SILIOFNER Harris Engineering KATE COOPER SMITII Malvern B ll si n e s s Administration University Theater PAUL STELI. Murfreesboro Music: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pi Bela Phi: Lambda Tau: Blackfriars: Y. W. C. A. SEN IORS RIcI-IAIIIJ E. SHARP Fayetteville Education: Kappa Sigma GENE Si-IOUP Augusta Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A. KIT SMITH Risen Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: A. D. A. JANE STELZNEII Fayetteville Arts and Science: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Pi Mu Epsi- . lon ' JOIIN H. STEWART ELIZAIIETII SU'r1'oN HAZEL, SWEETSER Bovn A. TAcKE'r'I' RANDALL M- STEWARD Fayetteville lllalianna Fayetteville Glenwood . Little 'Ritek Engineering: Pi Kappa Arts and Science: Zeta Tau llome Economics Law Engineering: l:.dItur-in-Chief Alpha: Tau Bala Pi, Sac,-c. Alpha, Secretary, '3l: Y. W. Arkansas lirigineer: A. S. tary: Pi MII Epsilon: A. S. C. A.: Octagon Club fM- E.. Secretary M. E.: Seabbard and Blade VIVIAN TATUM . LUCY MAIIcAnE'I' TAYLOR MAIIIAN TIMMINS J. F. TOMPKINS, Jia. Bonneville Little Rock El Dorada Burdette Education: Pi Beta Phi: Swastika, Arts and Science: Delta Delta Delta Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Agriculture: Theta Kappa Nu: Agri- Prcsident: Pan Hellenic. '33 Y. W. C. A. Dltlltlfi-tl Slllfl' ... 51 -. SEN IORS MARY E. TREADWAY Little Rack Music: Chi Omega: Sigma Alpha Iota: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. RHAMY R. WAGS1'AFF Harrison Engineering: Kappa Alpha: Theta Tau: A. l. E. E. LoUIs B. WANTUCK Fayetteville Business Administration: Seabbard and Blade Rot: D. WATKINS Fayetteville Engineering: Pi Mu Epsilon EARL E. WILKERSON Joplin, Mo. Business Administration: Pl Kappa Alpha: Clee Club: Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer JOHN HENRY WILLIAMS Beebe Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Wesley Players: A. D. A.: Y. M. C. A. WM. A. TREADWAY, JR. Little Rack Business Administration: Kappa Alpha: Theta Tau: Alpha Kappa Psi: Square and Compass GEORGE DAVID WALKER Helena Law: Kappa Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa: Blue Key: Stu- Ilent Affairs Committee: ln- terfraternity Count-il NORMAN WARNOCK Camden Business Administration: Sigma Nu: Band D rum Major. '31 to '34 Oaars L. WATSON Cutler Engineering: Sigma Phi Ep- silon: Seahbartl and Blade ALI-'RED C. WILLIAMS Fayetteville Journalism: Press Club : Traveler Stall THOMAS B. WILLIAMS Sao Paulo, Brazil Arts and Science: Pi Kappa A l p h a : Branner Geology Club -'63 s-.. VAN TYsoN fitlrinx Arts and Science: Alpha Lambda Tau: Press Club: Traveler Stall ANCEL WALLACE Morris, Okla. Engineering: Sigma Phi Ep- silon: A. S. C. E.: Theta Tau: Brunner Geology Club FREIJIIIE V. WARRINER Corinth. Miss. H o m e Economics: Chi Omega: Student Senate: A. D. A. ROYCE WI-IISENBERGER Hope Arts and Science: Phi Beta Kappa: Vigilance Commit- tee: Debate Club: lnterna- tional Relations Club: Po liticnl Science Club EARL WILLIADIS Fayetteville Business Administration: Kappa Sigma LEORA WOFFORD Fort Smith Arts and Science: Delta Gamma: Kappa Delta Pi BELLA UcHEz l'oughkeep.Iie, N. Y. Arts and Science: German Club CHARLOTTE WALLS Lunoke Arts and Science: Chi Omega, President: W. A. A.. President: Rootin' Ruben, President. '32, '33: Student Senate, Vice-President: Pan- Hellenic, Treasurer: Octagon Club: Blacklriars: Swastika: University Theater: Campus Queen, '31, '32: Who's Who. '32, '33, '34 Love E. WATERS Willisville Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: A. D. A.: Y. M. C. A. DOROTHY WHEELER Fayetteville Education EVELYN Wll.LlAhIS Clarksdale Business Administration: Zeta Tau Alpha. Treasurer. '33, Secretary. '34: Vigilance Committee: Y. W. C. A. Lois Wooos Pine Bluf Arts and Sdenre: Delta S fi, Delta Delta: Razorback ta '34: W. A. A. MAllGUERI'TE WAGGONER Springdale Education: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon DoRIs WALTI-:Rs Fayetteville Home Economies: D e l t a Delta Delta: Home Eco- nomics Club: A. D. A. JOHN D. WATKINS Fayetteville Business Administration: Debate Club: Y. M. C. A.: Rifle Team W. C. WHITFIELD Lonoke Engineering ISABELLE WILLIAMS Muskogee, Okla- Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Pi Mu Epsilon ANNETTE WYNNE Fordyce Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Swastilta -52... Lllllllill' '4" !FW'F"" .1 af :.1QaFwTx . : , Q, ' J M 'W G' -1397212231919'4v'1fv1fIa4i-rkziWt:?b4f'Pf':f'-v-'iwm - M y ' .-"zip ff g-'::.a51 -aZ'5L'n.-v-.f ' ..,.:,qv.' gg zz Y, Aly.-,V Cff x VI .V ' 4 IZ". 250' - H :Zvi Sqs 9 If .N dw g ,Q 1999: K ,, .gh I x '0 ' , , Bq::'s2e:o'0 1 Agn y If 'o . Qfxfs 022 fr' 0 Wfeb :wa . .Yah ko ,sq o . :K ' ' ' .Q-.v, 4 x V . 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I .TUNICRS Little Rael: Dumas Home Economics: Chi Omega RAE BAKER l'urt Arthur, Texax Arts and S c i e n c e : 'l't'i Della: University Theater: Blackfriara LELA FLORENCE BAI-as Fayetteville Home Economics: Delta Gamma: Sophomore Class Vice-President. '32 MARGARET BERRY Fort Worth, Tcxax Arla and Science: Pi lleta Phi: Pi Kappa. Vice-Preai- dent: Traveler Stall: Razur- back Stall: W. A. A. TOM B. BLACKWELL Srrtaeknver ' Engineering: Lambda Chi Alpha S. G. BRAIN Stuttgart Agriculture: A I p h ll Arts Gamma Rho MIL'l'ON BARKER Btmrteville Pre-Medical: Kappa Sigma: Band, '32, '33: G e r man Club: Frcahman Track. '32: Varaity Track, '33 JULIA BEARD Tttlxa, Olcla. Arts and Science: Tri Delta: Y. W. C. A.: Pan- llcllenie , JOE BIDDLE I'ltlucatiOn: Sigma Nu: Feat- ball, '32, '33 JOE BLAIR Fayetteville ' Engineering: Scabbnrd antl ll l a d e 3 Basketball, '32: Track, '33 ARE ALPER H. V. Al'l'I.EBY RICHARD AYRES Puterxnn. N. J. Fayetteville Little Rack Arts and Science: Tau llome Economics: Chi Engineering: ,Sigm lipnilan Phi. Preai- Omctlll Chi dent: Jlantl: German ' Club: Menorah SO- ciety: lnterfraternity Counril : Vigilanvc Committee: Pre-Med. Society HAROLD M. BARNES R. JULIUS BARNIz'r'I' Miarni, Okla. Pre-Law: Kappa Alpha ELIZ. BEAUCIIAMI' Fayetteville Arts and SI-it-nee: Kappa Kappa Gamma WOODROW BILLINGSLEY Augusta Arts nm' Science: Sigma Chi: University Theater MAIRY E. Bstvtts Prescott litlttration: Chi Omega ITALIA BIRKINSIIA Tucker Elm Springs Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Arts and Science Rho ROmsR'r H. BLOOII KARL A. BOWMAN Fayetteville Rogers Engineering BRINKEIIHOFF SOP1-IIA E. BRITI' C. .l. BROOKS, JR. Harrisburg Houghton Prescott and S e i e n c e: llnme Economics: Chi Business Administra- Sigma Chi 1 Omega tinn: Sigma Phi lip- ailang Alpha Kappa Psi Engineering: A. S. M. E.: A. B. C. J. S. BROOKS El Dorado Arts and S e i e n e Lambda Chi Alpha J. A. BAKER Paris a Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Rho: Y. M. C. A., Secretary, '32, '33, Presirlcnt, '33. '34: Phi Eta Sigma. Secretary, '32: Four I-l Club: Debate Club: A. D. A.: Agricul- turist Stall, '32, '33, '34: Student Senate: Vigilance Committee JERRY BASSE'l"1' lffalrtttt Ridge Arts nntl Science: Sigma Chi, President, '33: lnterfrater- nity Council: A. B. C.: Stu- dent Social Commitlee, '34 WELLESBY BENTON Helena Arts antl Science: Theta Kappa Nu CItAs. R. BLACK, Ja. Corning Engineering: Lambda Chi Alpha: Theta Tau: Student Senate: Football, '32, '33: St. Pat. '34 NELL BORIJI-:N Fayetteville' Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: University Theater: Blackfriars GLEN BURLESON Fayetteville e: Engineering: Sigma Chi -55.. J UN IDRS Gus H. CAIxtI'RI:t.I. Qt KAY DREW CAIHIIY OPAL BURTON NIILIJIIED BUTCHI-:R LIIRLINIL CAGLT: Newport St. Louis, Mu. Clmilivlrl Illvllmturnu ,llimlc'It. LII. llumc l-Icnnunticsg Phi l-Idttrutiottg Kappa llutnu lflrntmmirsz Arts untl SI-it-In-0: III- .luurnulistng University Alphu Belt! Kuppu Gttntmu P r cs i Il 0 nt CII r ll It l l tt'rInItiuInIl lil'llllilYllt4 'l'hI'ItlI'r: YV. A. A. 1 llIIIl: l"Dnr ll Club: Club ' Traveler Stuff, '32 llutnt- lirnllontirx Club: A. ll. A. CLYDE CA'l'lIEY AIl'l'llUll A. CtIIDI:s'I'I:R l"url Smilh ,IOttN CAIKTINIIOUR Liulc Rock linginccringg Kappa Alplnt MONTE CLARK Van Buren EI1giIIccI'ingg Kttppu Knppu Psi: Iluntl. '31, '32, '33: Clcc Clttbg Engineer Stall: A. l. Ch. li. NBII. COMPTON B:-uloltvillu Pre-Mrtlirttlg Kupptt Sigunu: Clcc Club: Genlngy Club VERA CASSAT l"IIyIflI1-villv llulnc Hcutmlniru: A. ll. A.: lluntu l'2I'nImIIticx Club HENIII CLEVELAND FayI:ll1'villc Arts uutl Srictircg lllnrk- friursz University 'l'hcutcrg Wrslvy Plttycrng Hpstilutt Sigtnn lipnilnn: lntcrnttlinnul liulutiomz Club GRAYDON COIvIsTOcK Fuy1'zlI'Itill:' l - Club: Uni- litlttrattiulti C Ie: versity 'l'hcIItcr CAROLINE DAVIILS CIIIIIIIMI Qfls untl SI-ictlw I.I:sTI-:R LI-:Ia CLINE Siloam Springx Arts untl Sfis-Ilrv: 'l'Ii lilnl Uttivcr-sity 'l'ln'IItI'I': Wvnlvy Pluyvrs IIAZILI, COOI-ILR Marion Arts nntl SI'iI'I1r1-: Chi ' W. A. A. Onlrgtlg Swnstiku , ROBERT J. DIAI. Ilnlly llrnvu Emgitu-I-I'iIIg: A. I. Ch. l.. . lfrtpirteer Stuff. '33, '34: ' "Vi "H liillc 'ltrItIn. .., . R. CAIKMICIIAEL Kvrtuu, N. Ill. Agricttlturc R. F. CtItIIsTY SHIIIIIII Springs l'Im.:iIII'vrimI FRILD M. CLONINCER PEARL CLINILIIIQNS l"uw'll1'I'illc .-Ilkinx Chutnislry EIIuiIII'0I'iIIg: Alpltu Lunlbtln Tau Wll.llPII.NIlNA CONNEII G. W. CIIATKTREE lI:'l1'rIII Furl Sluilll l'iIlurIIti'vII: W. A. A.: Uni- vvr-ity 'l'htvItlc r: Y. W. C. A. WIl.l.IAh1 DILLARD Jliltcral Spriugx lit nitlvun Aullnittistrtttiun: l"lllZllN'l'l'iIll11 Kuppn Signing Phi Etn Sigma: Pi Mu lipsilmt Guonctz W. DILI.INc BI-rInIr'1I litlwinz-eu: Aultuixtislrutiung -X l p ll II l. II In b Il II 'llllll 3 A A B C JACK CRADTREI: Furl Smith -lfllffilmll . Education Cltr-mislryg Chi Onwgu: Pi litlnctutiung Knppxt Sigma I MII Pfpsilun: YV. A. A.: 'l'h1'lu Kttpptt Nu: A. li. C., . Y. W. C. A. Alyulnt Kupptt Psi: lntvrfrrt- Y. Til. C. .: . , , It-rnity Cunnril - ED DODSON HAROLD DOVER BARNEY Dmstttztt JAMES DIIRIIAM I-I. EDMONDSON VIRGINIA EDWARDS p',,y,-Uwillfg l'1ImpnIIlIl Lilllf' Rnclc I"uyclle'vilIc' l.'ux.v1till:-, Mo. Little Rock l3,,,,i,,,.,,,. A,lmi,,i,Ilm. I-Ialurntiun l-Irtgittc-I-ritigg A.l.l'1.l'I. Arts Itntl Scicnrc ll u In c l-Ivunmttirsz Arn nnd Sricm-og Pi lion lluotin' Rlllllftli Phi livm Phi: lllnvkfrinrs: i.... Alpha Ilctu llttivrrnily Thgmgr H A IUNICRS C. R. EccLEsI'oN SOL EISENIIERG GEORGE ELIIRIDGE Ru'I'iI L. ELLs'roN AUDREY EVANS SIDNEY FAIRCHILD Fort Smith Siloam Springs Augusta Exeter, Mu. MeGehee Ruston Arts and Science: Arts and Science Arts and Science: Arts and Science: E d u c a t i o ri : Chi Agriculture: A g r i Lambda Chi Alpha: Kappa Sigma Pi Beta Phi: Wesley Omega: Blaekfriars Club: Y. M. C. A. Players: Y. W. C. A. Y. M. C. A. KATHERINE FINNEY Fayetteville Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: lluotin' llubcs: Y. W. C. A. Senior Cabinet, '33, '34: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Lambda T a u : W. A. A. J. W. FULTON, JR. Malvern Il u s i n c s s Administration: S i g m a N u: Basketball. '32, '33 W. N. GonIzEY, JR. Atkins Arts and Science: Alpha Lambda Tau: Y. M. C. A. EDNA ROSE FLAVIN Little Rock Arts and Science: Zeta Tau Alpha JAMES S. GAI.RRAI'1'rI llemlersnn, Tenn. Arts and Science GEORGE GOLns'rEIN New Yurlc City Arts and Science: Tau Epsilon Phi ELIZAIIETH FLETCHER Little Rock Arts and Science: Tri Delta as ELLIS GARDNER Russellville Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma EARL GOWER Piggatt .linginccringg Theta Kappa Nu: Track, '32, '33, Cap- tain. '34: A. I. Ch. E.: A. Club: Prom Club: Alpha MAIIY LEE FORSYTH Checotalz, Okla. Arts and Science: Kappa Kappa Gamma VERA GAllRE'l"1' Agar, South Dakota Arts and Science: Chi Omega LESLIE A. GRAHAM Hulbert Arts and Science: Alpha Lambda Tau: A. B. C.: Wesley Players, University Theater: Band: D e b a I e Club: Blackfriars JEAN Foufrz Fayetteville Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: Blackfriars: University Theater: Y. W. C. A.: Phi Alpha Beta ELVIN GEISER Siloam Springs Arts and Science: Football, '32, '33: Track, '33, '34 LILLIAN VERA GRAY Fayetteville Arts and Science: Delta Gamma: Reotin' Rubee Chi Sigma FRANCES GREEK COULD P. GRovEs WILLIS GUINN ELINOR HALE CATHERINE HARDIN - Fayetteville Altheimer lluttig Fayetteville Fart Sltlillt Home Economics Arts and Science Business Administration: Home Economics: Pi Beta Business Administration: Phi Nu Eta: Phi Eta Phi: A. D. A.: Home Ee. Pi Beta Phi: Swastika . Sigma: Vigilance Commit- Club: Y. W. C. A. . tee: Alpha Kappa Psi AL HARRISS CLARK W. HAYES SOL HEINEMAN MARY HEIIGET N. HoRowITz ANNA P. HILL Bauxite Fayetteville Newport Paraguuld New York City Fayetteville Arts and Science: Arts and Science Pre Medical Arts and Science: Arts and Science: Arts and Science: FOOUJEIII. '33 Chi 0m0l!l1: W. A. A.: Menorah Society: Pre Pi Beta Phi: Phi Engineers' Queen, '34 Medical Society: Ger- Alpha Beta man Club l ..57.. JUNIO Faso HILLER l'olland Business Administra- tinn RS HONEA LEO Fayetteville Engineering DOROTHY Hunso N Fayetteville Agriculture: A. D. A.: Home Ee. Club GRADY JEWELL V ll Itggo ' Theta Arts and Science, Kappa Nu ERNEST Hour H. M. Honctzs SABRA Houmoox G. R. HOLCOMB Rica. HOLcOMn Little Rock Silnam Springs Fayetteville Fayetteville llarrimn Arts and Science: Pi Arts a n cl Science: Arts a ntl Science: Arts a n d Science: Pre M e tl i c a l : Pi Beta Phi: Swastika Delta Gamma. Prcsi- Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi, Secretary Kappa A I p h a g dent, '33, '34: Uni- Track. '33 versity 'l' h e u l e r: Y. W. C. A.: Pan- ' llcllenie Enwuv E. HOPSON JI-IAN HOPSON ELIZABETH HOUSTON Nona S. HOwxNc'rON " Arkansas City Helena Lrpanta P' Beta Arts and Science: Tri Arts and Science Delta: Phi Alpha Beta Arkansas City tl Science: Sigma Arts an ,. Alpha Epsilon, Secretary JOHN H. HUDSl'E'l'lI Dallas, Texas ' ' lamlula Arts and Science, , Chi Alpha: International Rclatlnns Club: Cvrm in Club: Wesley Players ASHLEY JOHNSON Shreveport, La. ct' lingincering: Sigma n Arts and Science: t Phi: Y. W. C. A. MARJORIE HUNT Joplin, Nu. Arts and Science: Tri Delta: Swastika: University Theater: Blackfriars: WhO's Who, '34 JAMES M. JOHNSON Fayetteville Business Administration Sigma Nu: Track, '34 Band Lots KEMMERER TOM HU'rsON Pine Bluf Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma ORLANDO JOHNSON Cltarlestun Arts and Science JACK Ksna Pine Bluj Administration I BILL JACKSON Paraguultl linginccring: Sigma Chi Hucn WAIIIREN JONES Helena Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma GLADYS Kt'rcnt:Ns Magnolia Arts and Science: Pi Beta Phi: lllacklriant LILLIAN JOYCE JOHN KANE Springdale Fayetteville Magnglia Arts and Science: Kappa Arts and Science: Lambtla Arts and Science: Pi Beta Business KUPPU Gllmmllt Sigflln Chl Altflllli Ffvlllrllalt Ten- Phi: Blackfriars: Univcr- Sigma Nu, Presitlent: Co- Allmfl I'-WI l1iH, '32: Varsilt' Tennis, sity Theater lillinn Club: Alpha Kappa '33, '34: Band: Debate Pgi Club: Glcc Club Accum- panist. '34 R. L. LAFORGE LYMAN LAM!! D. M. LANCSTON MARY LASLEY FRANCES LEATH Am.tNE Lama Little Rock Little Rock Magnolia Little Rack Hendersan, Texas England Arts and Science: Business Administra- Arts and Science: Pi Arts and Science: Chi Arts and Science: ' Arts and Science: Pi Sigma Nu: Football. lien: Kappa Alpha Beta Phi: Y. W. C. A. Omega: Pi Kappa: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Beta Phi '33: Track, '33, '34: Rnotin' R u b e s : Pi Kappa Wl10'N Wim, '34 Y. W. C. A.: Black- frinrs .-5R- GARLAND MCDANIEL Ex, is 2 l l JAMES LESLIE Pine Bluff Business Administra- tion: Sigma A l p h a Epsilon: A. B. C.: Varsity Cheer Leader: Alpha Kappa Psi ALICE LEWELLYN EMAN. LIPSCHIK EDWIN LLOYD IMOGENE LOCKETT Little Rack New Ynrk City llluskugee, Okla. Detroit, Mich. Arts and Science: Tri Arts and Scienee Law: Theta Kappa Business Administra- Delta : Blackiriars: Nu: Kappa Kappa Psi tion: Delta Gamma: .l u n i D r Class Vice- W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. BILL MAPES Furl Smith Engineering: Lambda Chi Alpha: Vigilance Commit. tee: Theta Tau: Razorback Photographer, '34: Glee f Club. '32, '33 RALPH MCMURTREY Fart Smith Business Administration: Kappa Sigma: Razorback Stall, '34: Vice-President Junior Class, '34 JAMES MOORE Van Buren Arts and Sricnce: German Club:' lnternatinnal Rela- tions Club FRANK MULLIN Texarkana Business Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon MILLIE OLSON Muskogee, Okla. Arts and Science: Tri Delta KATIIERINE ORTO Arts and Science: Chi 0 m e g a : Razorback MAIIY JANE MAl'ES Fort Smillt Arts and Science: Chi Omega: Pi Kappa: Univer- sity Theater: W. A. A. WANDA MILIIOAN llarlfurd Education: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Sigma Alpha lata. Vice-President, It It O t i u ' ltubes: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. MARTEIA ANNE MOOIKEZ Van Buren Education: Chi Omega ROBERT T. MUNDAY Texarkana B u s i n e s at Administration: Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pine Blug Staff. '34 ' W. G. OSHORNE Gurdon Business Administra- tion: Lambda Chi Alpha: Alpha Kappa Psi EDWARD D. MANRING McFall, llln. Arts and Science: Kappa Alpha BRUCE L. MILLER Silnam Springs Arts Ifnd Science: Beta Theta Pi WILLIAM C. MARRIS l'iggutt Arts and Science PATSY RU'1'II NELSON Okmulgee, Okla. Education: Pi Beta Phi: Phi Alpha Beta President: W. A. A.: Basketball, '33 Y IUNIORS BEN LOWE Gillette Engineering: A. S. C. E.: Tri Eta DON B. MCAl.l.IS'FEIt Fayetteville Arts and Science: Sigma Chi: Scabbard and Blade: Glee Clttb, '29, '30 JOE H. MI1'Cl'IELL Fayetteville Law: Kappa Sigma: Bran- Iter Geology Club BAILEY MOIlItNING Little Rack Business Administration: Kappa Alpha ' CIIARLES F. NIV!-IN Salem Agriculture: Alpha Gamma lthn: A. B. C.: A. D. A.: Vigilance Committee: Phi Eta Sigma: Agrieulturist Stall: Alpha Zeta: Wesley Players: Blue Key I GERTRUDE PEARSON CARL OTT Little Rock Little Rock Arts Itnd Science: Chi Chemistry O m e g a : C h e e r Leader, '33 Fayetteville Business Administration: Sigma Nu WARRPZN MOODY Fayetteville Chemistry: Sigma Nu FRED MUI.l.EN lmbmlcn Business Administration: Political Science Club: Glee Club: International Relations Club SIDNEY NOVEMBER Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Science: Kappa Nu. President: Social Com- mittee: lnterfraternity Council: Cntillion Club: Freshman Football, '31 J. WILL PATTON Lewisville Arts and Science: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Debate Club: Black Cat Cntillion: Pn- litical Science Club -59- .l UN IORS A S- 4 us. '-1' I rr: RAPPEIIORT MILDRED PI:AIts0N M. PENnt.t:'t'0N R. A. PICK!-INS, II I FRANCES PI'l"l'MAN .lllANI'l'A PRATT .. Fayetteville El Dorado Pickenx Lillie Rael: Sapulpa, Okla. Bloomfielzl, N. J. Home Economies: Phi Arts n n tl Srience: Arts a II Il Science: Arts and Science: 'l'ri Arts and Science Arts an d Science: Alpha Bclul: Poetry Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta: Rontin' Robes: German hClttb: Me- Clu Y. W. C. A. nora Society .lAcIc RATLIFF VIRGINIA L. REINOEIIL AcNI:s L. Rl-JAGAN T. Roy Rum EWELL C. RICHARDSON Fayetteville Fayetteville Roger.: Little Rock .Melbourne Business Administration: Business Acltninistration: Arts antl Science: Kappa Business Administration: Arts and Science: lnterna Lambda Chi Alpha: UtIi- Kappa Kappa Gamma K a p p a Gamma: Rootiu' Lambda Chi Alpha tional Relations C l u b , versity Theater Rubes: Y. W. C. A. French Club Senior Cabinet: Pi Mu lip- silfm: W. A- A- JosI:I'IIINI: SCAGGS lYlAltY Loutss Ruaow Fayetteville LouANAII RIGGS TOM DAN Rocuas Selipunan, luv. Arts and science: German Springdale l'uri.I BURTON ROWDEN l-iducution Club Music: Sigma Alpha lata: Arts and Science: Branner Fayetteville MARK E. SPIERLAND W. A. A. Geology Club: Y. M. C. A. Chemistry: Scabbartl and Alccplwe Blade: Regimental Stall, '34 Agriculmrc: Sigma Nu' lVlARGARET SI:AMs'rEtt Vice-President, 'asp Treas- Fayelteuille umr Freshman Class. '3l: STANFORD SCHILLINC LINUS FRANKLIN SCOTT N Arts atttl Science: Pi Bela President Sophomore Class. Linz.: Rock Lewisville ff. B. SI:AcaAvI:s, Ja. ma 'ang President Junior cam, Business 'AtlIniniatration: lingineering: Sigrna Alpha Osceola '33: Football, '32, '33: Sigma Chi Epsilon Law Track, '33: "A" Club. Secretary - Treasurer, '33: Razorback Stull. '33: Who's GAIINER SMITII Who- '34 FI.oUaNoY SIMS GAY SIMS IRVING E. SMILBY Linn Rack NIcIIoI.As M. SMITII Little Rock llazen l"aye.'1e1.'iIle Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Linle Rock l-Ingineering Arts and Science: Kappa Engineering: Rho: Alpha Zeta: Alpha Arts and Science: Phi Eta Sigma Chi Sigma: Four ll Club: Sigma: Pi Mu Epsilon: Glen Agricnlturist Stull: A. B. C.: Club: Tuu Beta Pi Scholar. lntcrlraternity Council ship Award: Rifle Team, '33 W. C. SMITII AGNES SOULIJ I.. D. STANIIEIIRY C. B. S'I'r:vt:Ns L. M. STEWART SAaAI-I STROUIJ Fort Smith Huntsville Fayetteville Emgfmn Fayetteville Jonesboro Business Administra- Education: Pi Beta litlucation: 'l' h e I a Agripnlmrc Business Adminiggn. Hgme Economies. Chi tion: Sigma A I p ha Phi Kappa Nu tion: Y. M. C. A. Omega Epsilon: Blackfriars: Alpha Kappa Psi ALGIE STUART Warren Business Administration University Theater LEON E. THORNBERRY Friars Paint, Miss. Engineering LORENE VINSON Ruger.: .lournalisnt ' Ka m . 1 pa Kappa Gamma: ltuotin' Rubee: Pi Kappa. President: Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A. FRANK1E WEAVER Silnam Springs Education: Delta Gamma Phi Al pha Beta: Pan: Hell ' enic: Y. W. C. A. CUAS. WI'll'l'ESIDE, JR. Fort Smith B u'si n css Administration: K a p p at Sigma: Vigilanre Committee: R a z 0 r b a e lc Stall, '34 - ARY SUE Woon M Augusta Home Economics: W. A. A ' EC. Club: A. U. A." Us MARY LOU1sE STUA R Little Rock , Arts and Scie 'r n e e : Chi Omega: Bluckfriars: Univer- si! Th ' I y eater, W. A. A. MARK TOWNSEND Stuttgart Business Admi ' mstration: Sigma Chi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Gi ' ec Club FRANCIS WAl'I'S PAUL SULLINS Fayetteville Law: Lambda Chi Alpha: Glee Club: Black Cat Cntillion DELMA TURNER Conway Home E cnnmnics ml, . H Germantown, Tenn. llnmc Economics: Fo ELEN THOMPSON ur Club: A. D. A. LEROY TYSON Atkins Arts and Science: Alph Lambd a Tun: Press Club H H .TUNIORS MAUGE THOMPSON Fayetteville Agriculture FAYE VAUGHN North Little Rock Home Economics' A D , . . A.: : Home Ee. Club: Four H Traveler Stall' Club WILBUR D. WALDRON JAMES WALKER ROBERT N. WALKER Mulberry Hltttig Fayetteville Springdale Agriculture: Alpha Gamma Engineering: Band, '32, '33 Pre-Medical: Sigma Nu Arts and Science: Black- Rha friars: University Theater: German Club: International Relations Club: Debate Club VIOLL-L WELLS NEAL WEST SIDNEY WIiAR'l'ON PAUL WI-IEELIS Van Buren Hartford , Wane", , , A"hmw'f Arm and Science .Arm und Science: Lambda Business Administration: Arts and Science chi Alpha: Phi Mu Alpha: K"l'Pl' Sltlmt' . , Rifle Team, '31 to '34: Hearst Rifle Team, '31 to '31- LUCY WILMANS MAIIGARET WILKES ALLEN E. WISLER DOROTHY WIT1' Newport Pine lflui Fayetteville El Dorado Business Administration: Business Administration: Chemistry: Alpha Chi Arts and Science: Pi Beta Pi Beta Phi: Pan-Hellenic Chi Omega Sigma: Band: Glee Club Phi ANDREW WRAY HELEN YOUNG JACK YOUNG lllempltis, Tenn. Pyatt Helena Home Business Administration: Kap pa llame Economics: Chi Omega: Phi Arts and Science: Kappa Sigma: Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Beta: Y. W. C. A.: Home Press Club Ec. Club -.51, This classlsection, dedicated to those stu- dents planning a future in the field of science, is introduced with a message from Dr. Rob- ert A. Millikan, one of the world's greatest living scientific leaders. Among other messages received from famous scientists is this one from Dr. Charles Horace Mayo, of the famous Mayo Brothers Clinic, Rochester, Minnesota: "Science is a corridor, every door from which opens on limitless adventure: best wishes to those who will pass through." .- 52- sophomores a3 wav? 1 -K' -:yu ,K .rm .--an 1:33,-my . .1 'P'-f.g J .- -. .Linglg :Avg .. U Y: A.:-,'5,..1 ,U -, ' MY.. f,1.?:?w5,1Mf.,Lgx 3215? ,nr.,5h1,qE3,,-4 C l" Mfr , . ,1 N f 1 .f X 65' W I X X f-'- SIS o-5' ,l X f 7 f' ff ' f 2 , -Lfo Eflixf SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS SIDNEY MCMATH ---- - - President POLLY PENDLETON - - Vice-President IENOLA FERGUSON - - Secretary - Treasurer NANCY YARBROUGI-I - -54... -m .i RALPH AnRA1usoN llvlly Grove O. B. BARGER, JR. Branch BILL BECKMAN 'Furt Smith JA M ES BOURLAND Furl Smith PEIKCY D. BURTON NIAIKJORIE Al.l.lKI'IIl Bentonville DAvm S. BAm,ow llclvnu CHARLES OSRORN BELL Gro:-nwuml .I ULIA Bowl-:N Little! Rock .I ENNIE Lou CALLAHAN SAM Asn Kunxus City, Mu. G. S. BARNES Blytlteville WI 1.l.IAM LEE BEIJI' lfulalu, Oklu. BEN H. BIKADLI-IY Pine lllztj CRYSTAL CAM:-lu-11.1, W. J. AVERY Alexandria, La. ' Oll'l'lIS BAKNETT North Little Rnek MAliY BERRY Bentonville GEORGE BREWER Texarkana ERLINE CAMPBEIJ. . Lewisville Trtlxa, Oklu. Ratcli,U Fayetteville l I.. E. CAIIMICIIAEL GEORGE CARTER MAIIY M. CARTER RUTH CHANEY ' lhrrmxnce Little Rock West Fark Fayetteville CAROLYN CLEMENTS GROVE!! Cl.EvEl.ANn EDRA COMPTON Cherry Valley Jlurriltun Bentonville ' SCPHOMORES H. C. BAK ER Garheld WALT1-:R BATEMAN Clarendon HOWARD BOND Frlyetteville Lois VIRGINIA BROWNE ' Springdale HARVEY CAREY Purix CHARLES CuEsNu'r'r Little Ruek Anou-n B. CONE Piggutt -55- SOPHCMORES Ron R. COOPER DeQuec-It InRIs DAvIs Tulsa, Okla. CwENnOI.YN DUNCAN Lethbridge, Canada RAI'I.E EI.I.INcToN Magazine JOE BEN FIELDS Fort Smith CHRIS Fmcxs Texarkana LUTHER GARTREI, Lanake I., ,IR . I J 12 JESSIE LEIGH COTTON Little Rock MARJOIIII-1 DAVIS Memphis, Tenn. MARY JANE DURING Tulsa, Olfla. THI-zo EPI-ZS Helena THAI: FITCH Fayetteville PAULINE FRInnI.E Fayetteville . EDNA Gms IWACK Cox lil Dorado Wll.l.IAhI B. DENTON Alma SCOTT DUSKIN Fayetteville WILI. BoI.I.INc l-IRWIN lllcGelIee GEORGE FLIPPIN Palagmtl 11 BETTIE FRIEDELL Fayetteville ON I. Tulsa, Okla. BON Lin E. R. CUNNINOIIAM PAUL CUNNINGHAM Fayetteville Fayetteville MARJORY DoRI.ANn .IOSEPHINE DRITT Fayetteville Fayetteville CI.AunE H. DYER MERRILL ELLIS Fayetteville Fayetteville GRACE FIELDS H. C. FIELDS Fayetteville Fayetteville lWAMIE 0. FOGLEMAN JAMES R. FONTAINE Marian Clarksville JAMES W. GALBRAITH RUFUS N. GARRETTMI Carthage, Ma. El Dorada GOI.nm-:Rc RICHARD BAKER GREEN lc Rack Fayetteville .-66.. I N ERNIS GREGORY MARGERY GREGORY JosEI-H R. GROVES LOIS HANNA I I SOPHOMCRES ANNETTE B. HARLEY El Dorado Parkdale Altlieimer Little Rock Little Rock IVA HARNESS EVERETTE HARRIS T. J. HAYES FRANK HEARNE BETsY C. HEDRICK North Little Rock Little Rock Dumas Poplar Blul, Mo. Fayetteville PAULINE HEMPHILL DEMATT HENDERSON CONLEY HENDREN HOWARD HENRY EDWIN LAWRENCE HILL Little Rock Little Rack Gravette Springdale Pine Blud LUCRETIA HILTON LAWRENCE HOBSON CARL HoDcI:s VIRGINIA L. HOLLOWAY JAMES TAPPAN HORNOR Warren Fart Smith Rogers Fayetteville Helena PHYLLIS HOUSTON TOM G. HUDSON JESSAMINE HUEF LLOYD HUFFER CHARLES H. HUNT Fayetteville Fayetteville McCrary Carlisle Dardanelle ELIZABETH HUNT G. A. HUNTER J. L. IIsIsoN MARSIIALL JEFFERS LOVICE JOHNSON Fort Smith Mason City, lawa Greenwood Kansas City, Mo. Bowie, Texas Gus WILLIAMS JONES J. MACK JoNEs CHARLES E. JOSERII PARTIIENIA KANE El Dorada ' Ternple, Texas Blytheville Fart Smith - 67 .. SOPHCMO HAROLD KANTOR New Yorh City ADALINE KERR Pine Bluff C. H. LEOUETTER Fayetteville NATHAN Lunwm New Yurk City RES W. M, KAY Wichita Falls, Tvxux GEORGE F. KEIIR Fayetteville MAUIXICE LEE DeQueert En LHMsnEN time Ruck WARREN M. KELLER Hot Springx EWING W. KINKEAD Little Rock CHESTER LEONARD Gravettc IDA MAIIKPZ MAINAIKID Kulaml FRANK KELLY Fayetteville Gus A. KOERNER Little Rock C LAYTON Ll'l"l'Ll'I - Bentonville .l..l. OLLIS A. MAl.I.k2 Little Rack NIILLARD B. MEANS FRED KELLY Fayetteville THERESA KOPERT Little Rock JOHN T. LIvxNcs'rON Fart Smith ROBEWI' MCCANN Fart Smith NANNETTE MILLEII C. B. MCCLELLANO MAllGAliE'I' MCNPIII, PRES't'ON MEANS - 1",,y,,Ug,,i1l,3 Rnggu Little Rack SP'l'lKdUlC Memphis, Tenn. JOHNSON MOOIIE VIVIAN NELSON JAMES H. NORLES, J JOSEPH J- NOVEL!-IN0 JOHN L1.OYn OSWALI Van Buren Forrester Parktlalc P"'c'5""r N- J' Gmvlflle KATHRYN PERKINS ALLIE PICKELL FRANK PITTMAN TARLETON PHILLIPS Opelfmsw, Lu, Fayetteville Fayetteville El Durruin ...5g.. 'Q PAIILINII POYNOII Fuym-tl:-villa f HAIIIIY RoIIINs0N Fart Smith PAIIL RAMON RIIc:I:I:II h Buuxitr: GMOIIGI: SANSIIIIIIY Nenxllo, Ma. BILL SI-IAW Marked Tree DOYNE M. SMI'I'II l"uyr'tt1evillc JIMMII-: STAIIIIIIIII Alma ' RoIII:II'I' D0wIcI.I. PIII ffuultvvillv LIISK RoIIINsoN Fart Smith Wll,I.IAM R. Fuyuttvvillu CIIAIILES ELIOT SAX lilnnruhvlfl, N. I. RI1NnI:I.I. CI: MAIIGAIIIVI' RIIAVIS Furl S millt BILL R0cI:IIs Nnrtlt Littlr: Rnulc AIIII: RIIssILI.I. lfulicu Rusk NELSON SI:AcIIAvIas MAIIY C. RICIIAIIIIS Fort Smith ' MAIKY Jo Romans II'l Dorurln SAM RIIssIsI.L l'ilu: Blujf MAIIcAIIIs'I' SCIIEIII Osceola North Little Rnclc JOIIN SIII:IIoIfsIcY J. M. SIIOFNILII LAIIIIA SI-Ilmma liuynnnc, N. ,I. Nnslmillu Liltlm' Rock J. MUIIIKIS SMI'rII RoIII:II'I' D. SMI'I'II, JII. LILLII: SIIILAIIS l"ay1-llevilla Muriumrm Cluarlvstnn FLOIIA S'I'I:I:I. JI:I-'IfI:IIs0N D. S'l'EINIlAR'I' Texarkana Little Rock SOPHOMORES ON DAVID RINEII llnlly Grove DoIIo'I'III:A ROM M I:L Fayetteville BILLY R. SANnI:IIs Fayetteville ROIIEIVI' L. SEAIICY Rixun SIIYMOUII C. SIMON Now York City .IOIIN S'I'ANI.I:Y Auguxla OIII:N M. STI-:I'III-:Ns Blvvins -69- SOPHCMORES LEO E. STETTNER GEO. F. STOCKER ISABEL STORMS HILDA STROUD S. P. STUDBS, Gravette Fayetteville Tulsa, Okla. Fart Smith Fort Smitll CLAUDE SWEARINGEN JOE DUDLEY TALBOT JAMES C. TANKERSLEY MARIAN E. TAYLOR Farmington Stamps Marrilton Pine Bluy SAMUEL B. THOMPSON WAYNE TILMON HELEN ROSE TITTLE T. J. TROY Stephens Dardanelle Lincoln Muskogee, Okla. JOHN WALKER BRYANT WALL CONSTANCE WANDEL CLAUDE WARD, JR. Rogers Jonesboro Marshall, Texas Fort Smith CECIL WIGHT DOROTHY WILLARD LINUS T. WILLIAMS H. B. WILLIS Foreman Sapulpa, Okla. Fayetteville Marvell BOYCE WOFFORD MAIKY JENE WOFFORD MERCER D. WOLEE ROBERT WOOD Rudy Tulsa, Okla. Dumas Calico Rock BILL YANCEY RUTH YANCEY CLAY B. YOE TOM JOHNSON Fqyqgpeville Fayetteville Pine Blud Greenwood 5 I I JR. K. M. SULLIVAN DeQueen JOE. THOMPSON Texarkana PORTIS W. TURRI-:NTINE Turrell ARTHUR WELLS Helena MARY M. WILSON Little Rack JULIUS J. WOODRUFF Prairie Grove EDWIN UDEY Rogers -70- Freshmen Y, f 1' A ieyvwx, ,Q - H 5 cl: ,- ' Wy 1-'iiggivgia ' .,?.'3 ' 3 rl' nrml 1 -A , F J r Y X J 1 1 A5 ,f 7 Q? 2' 1 E 3 . ' ll fms ffjlfx X 5695 ' oi lfyf .7 J , f , w w w ' I -R0 ANN 5 QIQXTM4 2 5 X X f 1, 2 4, ,QE Brllilnliiv. .TL ..71.. FRESHMEN E N H 5 ff Q - I QL' 1 , V, ,fj,Qws1Q,1 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS IAMES R. SI-IELTON ------ President IAMESINA MCDANIEL - - Vice-President E. B. WARD - - - Secretary Treasurer .EARL PARSONS - ..72... FIIANcI:s AIIAMS SlIuwIII'v, Olcla. MAILIJA E. AsIII:I.I, I"ayI'llI'uiIlu DAVID BA'I'I:MAN Ncwpnrt WINNIFIIEID BI'l"l'I NGHIK Grady HARVEY A. BIIAsIII:AIIs . Dvlumfy .IAMIQS LEE BIIOOKS lilylln-ville JOI:I. A. BUNCII h SprirIg1iala 'l'III:I.IvIA LOUISE BYIIUM U niunmwn RIIssI:I.L D. AKINS Fuycltvuillc MAX F. A'I"I'WOUD North Little Rack WILLIAM L. BAIIGIIN Gltllllille R0III:II'I' L. BLACK Fcxya-Ita-ville Howmm BIIASIIEAIIS Elkins ICIIWAIIII C. BIIUWN Hclvna GovAN BUIIKI: I Yllarianna WII,I,IAIvI W. CANAIIA llot Springs PASCIIAI. AI.I:xANnI:II Menu EIIWAIIIJ Blllll, AUSTIN DI-Quvvu LU'I'III:II G. BHAIIIII-:N Alum AI.FRl:1ll BowI:N Little Rack .MAIRY J. BIIASIIEAIIS Ilvlrrrzvy WILLIAM A. BIIOWNE Littlu Ruclc CLAIRE BuIII.I:soN Fuyvttvviile ' VIVIAN CAII'I'IsII l'uculuIIIlas OWEN AI.I.III-Jn 4 BvntolIvilic AMY GENE BAIIIION Fayc'ttI-ville KA'I'IIIIYN BI':I.I. Fziycltvville CAIIIIII: Bow Inckxnnvillu PAIJLA BIIAIIN Fart Smith PA IIKS BIIIJM LILY l'ampn, 7'e'xn.s MIIIIIIAY BYI.ANnI:II Lillln Rack LEE CAZOIII' Lilllv Rock I FRESHMEN .I OIIN L. ANIIEIISON llvlvltu MAX BAIIIIIINI Fayetteville Ronrzmc BELL Lillie Rock MIl.'l'0N BIIACK Little Rock GAIILANIJ BIIEws'rI:II Pine BIILU CI.AIIm: D. BuIfoIIn Forrest City .I I:ANI:'I"I'I: BYIIN l.illIv Rock J. PAUL CIIAIVII-IoN Fnrl Smith i . -73- FRESHMEN BANKS CHRISTIAN ELLSWORTH CIIUNN ROLLA CLINEIIENS, JR JACOB COIIEN JACK F. COLEMAN Forrest City Jonesboro Fayetteville New York City England JO ELLEN COMSTOCK HUGH DAVID CRISSMAN CATIILEEN CUSENBERY ARLES O. DEBOW ALBERT P. DEMER5 Fayetteville Fayetteville Fort Smith Amity Little Rock MARIAN DIxON CHARLES DOUGLAS BILLY DRAPER, JR. JOIIN DURHAM, JR. WILL H. DYER Pocahontas Bentonville Forrest City Junotion City Fayetteville W. R. EADS WILMA CLYDE EAGLE JAMES E. EDSON REGINALD EILBOTT, J ROLFEIELDRIDGE, JR. Slatnn, Texas Harrison Fort Smith Pine Bluf Forrest City FRANCIS ELLIS DIxIE ELSWICK RUSSELL EMRICK MARY F. ENGLISH GEORGE ESHE Fayetteville Lincoln Little Rock Fayetteville Little Rock FLORENCE FAHRIG BENNY FENDLER JOSEPHINE FISHER EUGENE FORREST RENNA C. FRANKLIN Joplin, Mo. Manila Helena Siloam Springs Van Buren .COY FULLER MARJORIE FUGITT HUGIIELLA GATES Bonny GELLY TIIOMAS J. GENTRY,JR Horatio Fayetteville Clarlcsdale, Miss. Van Buren Little Rock GEORGE B. GIIOLSON HELEN JANE GILE LEROY GILES LOIS GILES IVAN GILLILAND Kansas City, Kans. Fayetteville Fayetteville Fayetteville Q Beebe ... 74 - LENO E. GILLILAND DAVID GILLISON Beebe Lake Village KATHERINE GRAHAM ORLANDER L. GREENING Lowell Camden CORNELIA HENIIY MELVIN HEHRING Springdale Little Rack LOIS HITE THOMAS M. HOLLAND Fayetteville Springdale LYNN D. HOWELL MARY HUNDLEY Bradley Midland BILLIE RUTH JAMES RALPH JAMES Joplin Clilty ROBERT KAGAN New Yarlt City . JOHN A. KRITz Farmington EARLE KITTS North Little Rock NELL LAIRD K ilgore, Texas BENJAMIN GINSBERG Chelsea, Mass. SARA DRUE HAMBERG Lonoke SUE BYRD HILL Little Rock ELMER HONEA Fayetteville ADDIE LEE HUNNICUT Fayetteville FRANK JEFFREY Norman ELMER KNoTT Bentonville LELAND LEATHERMAN H ot Springs W I K I i WILLIAM A. GOODRUM Lonake ' JAMES S. HARBISON Fayetteville Doms HINTDN Fart Smith BETTY HOOPER Fayetteville ADELE HARcIs Grady CLARY JOHN Eureka Springs AMELIA KOUDA Fayetteville GUY LEHN Fayetteville A FRESHMEN HELEN GRAHAM Lowell Bon HENDERSON Fart Smith MAX HIRSCH Marvell ELLERIETTA HOWARD ' Rogers WOODROW HUTTON Manila HASTINGS J ONES El Dorado ADAM A. KREUTER Chicago, Ill. DORIS FAITH LINN Joplin, Mo. ...75.... FRESHMEN CHAMP W. LUs'rI:n pill!! Billy liolsrzlrr MAR'FIN Tzrxurkzmu W. F. MCCOLLUM Win.-rluw, Arizona BEn'rHA MCRAE llnpc KATIIEIIINE MII.l.ER llcrafnrtl, Texas BILLY S. Momus Little Rack J. F. NORMAN Hriglrtlul RUTH PI'l"l'MAN Fayetteville h Grzouul-3 A. MAKHIS l'in:' Iilulf' J. MOZEI.I. MASON ,luyluu, Tm:us MAE MCCONNLLL ifayvtluuillrf O. M. MEAIIOII, Jn. lllulmx ' ROY W. MlI.IIM, Jn. llurri.mn TIIAYNE Mlll.l.l11IK Stuttgart NATHAN NORTON Furrr.-It City ALYNI: PHILLIPS llimlxvillr' ALLEN NJARK lfltmlm Spring.: El.IZAliE'I'lI JWA'I"l'ESON Fl7H'llllUl THOMAS MCIDANIPII. Fnrrvxl Ifily JAM:-:s G. MEIIIIICK Nuxlu ville JAMES Lax Moons JUNIIPI CECIL NAIL Luwvll HELEN SUI: PHAHSON Fzlyvllffvillv .JOHN DAVID PlllI.l.Il'S l'ul4-rsun, N. I. PHILLII' MARK lz'1m-Im Spriugx PAT MCCAIN Little Rude N. Z. MCDONAl.I7 Sprilutllulz- VINCENT M. MILLS Furl Smith SAM MOOIH-1 Olrlllltlgvv, Olrlrt. .IOHN W. NIVEN Melnphis, 7'z-un. RAY PI:N1x Lvml 11111 Enmuan B. PLIIIKIINIICII Ifarlixlv Gumo V. MAIISOCCI N. B1-rg:-n, N. J. CHAS. G. MCCLEl.l.AN ' Cam: llill WILMA MCKELVPIY Puruguulml .JACK MIl.I.El! ,lnlnnvllnlu VHIOINIA LOU Moom l'inc Bluff CATIIERINE Nix Springdale ROY PENIX Ilurrixnn ' THELMA POND Fav:-tlvnille -75- ROI!!-2l!'l'A E, POR'I'I:R llvulllt VIRGINIA RRARIION Je,0vr.wn FRANK ROI!!-1IK'l'SON Bullion MARY I.OIIIsI: SANIIIIRS I"uyeLt1'ville HAROLII P. Sl'IARl'Ii Furrext City NA'I'IIAN SI'IscI:I.MAN Bmnklyn, N. Y. MAIIY JO S'I'I:vI:Ns Texarkana MAICY JANI. I'1IOIsII'soN PIIYL1.1s TIIOMIISON V lllcGelIee Fayetteville HIcI.I:N S. PIIRIIIOY El llunulo CIIARI.I:s RILIII Slwrizlun VI IIGI NIA ROBINSON Cillllilllllllll SAVOY SEA MS'l'EIl llwttnnvillc VIRGI I. SIII:I,'I'ON llztrflulwllc WII.I.1AIII J. SOIvII:Rs lfrzglurzzl J O II N S1'I:vI:N s Spriltgtlulu HOWARD ALAN TIIORI-I: Joplin, Mo. LAURINI: l'u'I'MAN Rugvry NAI:nI:AN RICGS Fayetteville SILAS ROGERS Ill Domflu AI.'I'ON SIMS Little Rack 0swIQI.I. SIIULL Lunuke .l0llN F. STANFORII Fuyettf-ville LUCILLE SIIMIw1I:IIs Fayetteville HENRY Tucx Fayetteville ' FRESHMEN MARY LOuIsI: l'YI:A'I"I lfulte Hill NOLRN C. RILEY, JR. Halzlvnuillc, Oklu. MAIKY FRANCES ROIIW Vun Buren LOUIS SIIAcKI.IeFoRII Aurbrcy VERNON SKI-:I.'I'ON Ilazvl Valley KA'I'III:RINI: S'I'I:I:I. Texarkana FRED Sussm-AN Brooklyn, N. Y. RoIsI:R'1' TUCKER Little Rock -77- FRESHME N RAY VAUGI-I'I'I:Rs RICIIARD TURNER EDWARD K. VALIJNTINIL Guo. VAN HOORIJDEKE Parkin Washington, D. C. lvplin, llla. Lake Village T1IOMAs M, WALLIS VELMA WAl,KEIl 'l'IIUR1xIoND WAIJIERS FRANCES WAN'l'IIfIK Helena Fayetteville Springdale Fayetteville JAMES E. WARE CURTIS WA1'KINS, JR. JIJANITA WA1'K1NS JIMMY WA'l'SON Haynesville, La. laplin, Mo. Bonanza Texarkana D. WEISENIIIQRGER MARIAN WEST Bl'1'l'll WIlEl.AN LOUISE WIll'l'FIEl.ll Hope McGehee Fayetteville Fayetteville KARL C. WIIITI: T. C. WILSON I.I:o R. WINTKER JoIINsoN WITT Van Buren El Dorada Clarendon Little Rock W. GARLAND Woon THOMAS WYNNE C, C. YARRINo'roN ELIzAnI:'I'II YOES Hensley Fordyce Fayetteville Van Buren Bon VELVIN Lewisville BE'I"rY WAR!! Little Rock MILDRI-:D WEIII Fayetteville WESLEY WI-lI'l"l'AKEll Fart Smith HI:RDIaR'I' WILSON Little Rack BERNARD ZELNICK Teaneck, N. J. -73- aw Scllobl www" - "-img:-"'fQ5-1.1 sl 1 ' 4' ..: e?1-fri, W V. . J QM 'Q-1wvx,v.::'A L, . My w . f,,, . - ,, ag 4 r w" .1 I P b-N-wh 1 1,,f-my 4...- gi? , .11 ,.,j,,,nI A .,. X ,W v Y L -If 11,940 A f -Jl"5"'1'r. ...ax - . ., .f 'hui--ar.. x 9" -' '-:'.:.v 7h.g,.,,1.5,,., -,.. l'u o . 1 9 1 1 ' ' 0 0 I . I 0 A", f Q 1- NV' 3 2 -79- LHVV R. I-I. ALLEN, Ja. Stuttgart Sigma Alpha Epsilon CLAUDE CIIEIIIIY Fayetteville E I ii.l'lllllEll'l' All'l'HUllS Catton Plant Pi Kappa Alpha: De- bate Club, President: University Theater, President: Tau Kappa Alpha: Brough Debate Roar. BAILEY, Ja. JAMES E. BELL Rltsxellville Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha: Black Cat Cotillian D. R. BOA'I'lllGH'l' Van Buren Sigma Alpha Epnilan Ralorbaclt Stall, '33 Junior Class 'l'rens urer, '3-1 JAY W. DICKEY Fart Smith Kappa Sig m a: President Student ll n d yi Btminetm Manager 1932 Razorback: President Blue Key: Presi- dent Phi Alpha Delta: Pub- lications Board, Secretary, '33: lntcrfratcrnily Counril. '33: Freshman Class Treas- urer, '30: Young Dcmorrat Club: Press Club: Who'E Who, '32, '33, '34 FALON A. FRALEY lllariunlta Pi Kappa Alpha SAMUEL GOODKIN El Dararln Kappa Nu: A. B. C.: Me- norah Society, Vice-Presi- dent, '29: Orchestra: Law School Honor Council, '33 CECIL HARRISON .lurlsvniu Pi Kappa Alpha Prize. '31 : Wvvlvy Players FRANCIS A. CIIEIIIIY Fayetteville Kappa Alpha J, A. M. DONAIIUE,.ill. Monticallfh 'll- Sipuna Chi A. G. FIIANKI-nl., .llh Little Rack h Sigma Nu: Blue Key: Buru- ncaa Manager Arkansas Traveler: Advertisint-Z Mlm' agar, '32: lntcrnatiaaal 'llc- latianx Club. Pfctlidlinl- 331 Clec Club. '31, '32: A. ll. C.: lllark Cu! Cotillioni BILL COLEMAN Naxlmille Athlt-lie Council: Traveler Staff: A Club: Xi Delta Pai: Track, '29 to '33: A., ll. C.: Chairman Man'n Viailanre Committee: S e n i O r Class 'l'reIu4urel'. '33: international Relations Club: Clee Cluh, '29-'30 BLAKE DOWNIE Little Rack Kappa Alpha ZED CANT l"ayeIlI'Itille international Relations Club, President, '34 FERD DAUGl'lEll'l'Y Fart Smith Sigma Alpha l-Ipsilon , FaED R. ELLIS tllel'lmrx4ut, Krmxux Phi Dclta Theta LOWELI. D. CIDDONS 7'0xarkarm Sigam Nu: Razarbuck Stall. '32: International Relations Club: President University ot' Arkansas Bar Armoria- tion: Student Senate: Corn- ln c n cv e m e a t Committee: Chairman Senior Clam Cmn- lff l l CLYDE H. BROWN lint Springs Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Press Clnh: A Club: A. B. C.: Tri Eta: Tennis, '30-'31 ant l '33-'341 Rifle Team. Captain. '33: Seab- Cotillian Cabinet MIIIIIKAY DAVIS Little Rack Roux-:a'r T. FEA'I'lll-IRS lfayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha C. HOWARD GLADDEN Little Rael: Sigma Chi: Traveler Stall' Wha'u Who, '34 mittee O. DON I-IADFIELD . W. W. HARRIS CECIL Gaoozvrs I Littllf Rock JAMES R. HAIuus ' Fayetteville lfamguuld Sillma Chi: Traveler Stall Little Rock Kllltltll Allthlli Ulacklriarn Social Committee, '33, '34 Kappa Sigma R, W, HEIQIQING K. HODGES WADE W. Hi-ZRMAN HOIKTUN NEAL KlNC Little Huck Walnut Ritlgt' HOLLOWELL jam-.slmm l'utt.vuiIle Sigma Chi Sigma Chi, President. '33: lnterfratcrnity Council, Vicc-Presi- dent, '33: Publications Board: Traveler Stall, '31, '32: Who's Who. '34 Llllllf Rack Kappa Alpha ...gg- bard and Blade: Cap- tain Pershing Rifles: Phi Alpha Delta: Theater. Vice-Presi- . i Marianna E. L. LACY Batesville Law, 1 SALES O,NEAL Little Rack Law, I: Kappa Alpha. President, '33 JOE RHOOES Fayetteville Kappa Alpha: Srab- bard and Blade: Uni- versity Theater: Vigilance ConInIittee: Black Cat Cntillion Cabinet ROIIERT N. SIIAW L Marked Tree UW. 2. Phi Alpha Delta . Debate Club .JETA TAYLOR Ozark - Law. 3: Honor Council: Phi Alpha Delta: Debate Club CARLTON V. WARE, JR. Pine Blui Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Razorback Staff, '33g Traveler Stall: Black C 1 ll Cotillion, Business Manager EARL LANE Gunlnn Law. 2: Lambda Chi Alpha: A. B. C., Sea- retary, '32, '33: Vigi- lance Committee, '31, '32: Phi Alpha Delta WILLIS L. PLANT Clarelltlun Law. 2: Srahlxartl anti Blade: Pershing liillcs Ofliecr LEO RIZIO Paterson, N. I. Law, lt Theta Kappa Nu: Phi Em Sigma: Track, '33: .l u n i O r Class Treasurer WILLIAM LEE Clarendon Law, 2: Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. PONIJER. JR. Walnut Ridge Law, 3 H. W. Ll'l"l'LE Jonesboro Luw, 1: Kaiba Si m l l E! tl. President RORT. .l. PURII-'OY Carmlvn Lambda Chi Alpha. President. '3l, '32: lnterfraternity Coun- cil. Vice - President. '32, President. '33. '34: Debate Club : Blue Key: Phi Alpha WALTER NEELEY MeGehee Law. 2' Kappa Alpha Football. '31 :l Razor: back Business Mana ger, '33: Wh0's Who '33 : Blue Ke y, Sec- retary, '33, '34 E. L. QUIETT, JR. Illuskogea, Okla. Law, 2: Kappa Alpha Delta J. A. ROWLES M. G. ROBINSON mfzalc Cabot Law, 1: University J- F- ROBINSON Law, 2: Debate Club' Blytltetiille Law, 1: Theta Chi Tennis Squad, '33 : EUGENE SIIERROIJ Wichita Falls, Texas : Law, 3: Sigma Alpha Ep- silnn .JAMES LH. WALl.ACE Russellville Law Special HENRY WARTEN Joplin, Mo. Law, 2: Pi Kappa Alpha. President: P r e s s Club: Blttckfriars: Sigma Upsilon Universit JOIIN MAC SMITII Cmwfordsville Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Presi- dent. '32: lntcrfraternity Cou 'l ' ' ncl, 31 to 33: Blue Key JOIIN L. WALLIN, JR. Y Theater dent: Blackfriars: A. B. C., Pre J. MACK TARPLEY Warren Law. 2: Pi Kappa Alpha: Razurback Staff, '34: Black Cat Cotillinn MAURICE WARD sill CH! LHW TOM NEWTON Eureka Springs Sigma Phi Epsilon. President: Phi Alpha Delta: Alpha Kappa Psi: A. B. C.: Band: lnterfratcrnity Coun- cil: B l a c k Cat Cutillion TOM RAWLINGS Tyler, Texas Kappa Sigma: Busi- ness Manager 1934 Razorback: A. B. C Y. M. C. A.: Branncr Geology Club: Cotil- Iinn Club: Press Club: Who's Who. '34 R. D. SCOTT Fort Smith Law. 2: Sigma Alpha Epsilon BAYARD TAYLOR Little Rack Law, 1 WILLIAM L. WARD JR. Kappa Sigma: Vice-Presi- Piggggg ' dent U. of A. Bar Associa- Egflc Law, 1 tion: Assistant lntra-Mural Law. 1: Alpha Sigma Phi MIIHUGCI' JAMES G. WILLIAMSON CURTIS YOUNGBLOOD B. P. WIiETSTONE, JR. Monticello Ashdown Crossett Law, l: Sigma Alpha Ep- Law, 2: Sigma Alpha Ep- Law, 3 N silun: Blue Key silon: Blaekfriars, President .. 81 ... The staff of the 1934 Razorback takes pride in the fact that this year's book intro- duces a wealth of new and different innova- tions. Some of these features have never been used in any major annual . . . there are many other ideas which appear for the first time in a Razorback. The different treatment of the feature sec- tion, the miniature feature panels in the fraternity and sorority sections, the bold dis- play type of new design: not to mention the theme of the book as a whole . . . these are a few of the 1934 Razorback's new additions. -82... X X . ' r N 1 M IE S SIMS IE IFIRU M Q ROY W. HOWARD Chairman of fhe Board and Ediforial Direc- ior for fhe Scripps-Howard Newspapers: xx 1,69 Edi+or and srlelsjziglleciajre New York f if D M ,X bs X I, 4 X x 4 XT X , -xx ' 'K xg 'QW 'vifvdiawv QL 090 ef F 63,409 vi rf' 'Q ge -S' 6,5 Q50 0 o Qfgsmq 'ive Q 1001 Q6 6194 5 '90 QQ' 0495 ,Q-36 'Styx' be 'Qs' K -0,60 Qso 46 30 053 6 x06 .QOGRAV 6 95? .os goo 0 0 Ga., 1 av 1 . 'Cn 4" - uf' yu' L.. ,y N. ,,v pm ,v HM W., A., ht, i,1,i5bw,w Mv,,.-,wwf vi, uv lu, , . Q . ,. J' t ,M ,mf ,--X ,Ms--w A. Q ont . V. N. X. ,, yd url' all - B xl 1 ll keV". Because the journalist is under constant obligation to faithfully chronicle the activities of mankind, adding to the knowledge and happiness ,of the world through his ability to intelligently depict the march of current events, this section of the Razorback which pictures the activities of the school year is dedicated to students of . . . JCDURNALISM XJ zQ,,k.M NN 4 ' 'J J aw A '.'p:p,,s' ,,.' . fuer' -, f--.f,'faf:4f,g'- ..1. 5 ' g-1' .',. -vbg--.LH u,, 1 V' .- ,..., publicalions X fd J D. V N... -3.0 ' 1- 4 P I 7 A ., 9' 570 - I F 0 'I s 4 P 1 , , ,fflllld H I1 X I , yvff Ig A X 1 I .... ff f X- npr "" 4 7 "' ,WWA . I M 83 A- THE 1934 RHZORBHCK EDITORIAL STAFF T. ROY REID ------ Editor-in-Chief MACK TARPLEY - - - - Assistant Editor IOE THOMPSON - - - - Assistant Editor SAM THOMPSON ----- ' - -' Class Editor SHANNON FORD - - - Assistant Class Editor CHARLES WHITESIDE - - Oranizations Editor O. B. BARGER ----- Organizations Editor MARGARET BERRY - Asst. Organizations Editor IOHNNY ERP -------- Sports Editor IOE MILLER - - ---- Military Editor LOIS WOODS - - Feature Editor BILL SMITH - - - - Staff Artist or l BILL MAPES - - Staff Photographer T' RQREEID Thompson, Smith, Mapes, Wood S. Thompson, Erp, Whiteside, T Berry, Miller, Barger. Here is your 1934 Razorback. For a full year the staff has planned and worked and worried to produce this bookg during that year we have nursed its growth from an idea to a reality. Now our task is finished. We can only hope that our efforts have not been in vain and that you will approve the lofty theme and high purpose of this year- book it has been our pleasure to con- struct. ln this up-to-the-minute volume we have sought to create a medium through which the University of Arkansas stu- dent could peer into' his own future. The opening section and division pages por- tray symbolically the eight basic voca- tions in which our students will be occu- pied ten, twenty, thirty years from now. If the 1934 Razorback can be the means of inspiring and encouraging worthy aspirants to success in their chosen fields, then we will have achieved our purpose. You will notice that we have enlarged the popular feature section. We have enlivened the fraternity and sorority sections with miniature snapshot panels. We have paid tribute to our champion- ship Razorback eleven by moving the athletic section to a place of honor near the front of the book. -84-. THE 1934 RazoRBacK TOM RAWLINGS Business Manager We can willingly take oath that every contest and competition sponsored by the l934 Razorback was conducted hon- estly and fairly. We are ready to shoulder the blame for such mistakes as occurred because of our negligence, realizing that We have taken every pre- caution to avoid such mistakes. We can confidently declare that We have done our best to give the university and the state a yearbook of merit. Our success is for you to determine. The editor and business manager Wish to express their appreciation to a Willing and loyal staff of helpers whose assistance was so valuable in the build- ing of this book. We also express our thanks to Mr. Elmer Ingle and Mr. Harry Shryoc of the Stafford Engraving Company for their 'Whole-hearted co- operation and aid and to Mr. L. E. Het- lage of the Von Hoffmann Press for his assistance in the matters concerned with the printing of the yearbook and his sug- gestions concerning the advertising cam- paign. BUSINESS STAFF TOM ---- - Business RALPH MCMURTREY - Assoc. Business PHYLLIS HOUSTON - Asst. Business SIDNEY MCMATH - - Asst. Business IOE BEN FIELDS - - Advertising LUSK ROBINSON - - Organizations Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager KATHERINE ORTO - Asst. Organizations Mgr. Robinson McMath Orto McMurtrey Houston Fields -95 .- THE HRKHNSHS TRHVELER 1 EDITORIAL STAFF OLEN MARSHALL ---- Editor-in-Chief ROBERT AUSTIN EDITH PERRIN IOHNNY ERP ERNEST DEANE TILLMAN MORGAN MARTHA MAYER FRANCES LEATH PAYE BOUNDS HELEN MCCREIGHT ALFRED WILLIAMS BOB CONNOLLY OLEN MARSHALL Editor THE EDITOR'S MESSAGE The lite of a college editor is filled with advice from the Board oi Publications and howls from the student body, especially it he attempts to edit the Arkansas Traveler. Stranded between the desires of the student body to give them news that they like to read, and at the same time attempting to please the faculty members is no small task. An attempt at this twofold task must be made-otherwise the editor is branded as one who lacks intestinal fortitude. Financed partly 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 make a futile attempt to please the student reading public. Theoretically, men elected to these posts are those best fitted for the job because of their ability and training in the chosen field. Actually, student politics determine who shall be editor and business manager! lm- . ff -,QQ QL-uurlrr f ' . UNIVERSHY-MAT-VGIII' szsoo Fon AID 4. i Q a ' -FII' fa? 'Eg-Q.'.". lf:-I X. ET1" .xL's --i':L",'f 1 . 1' - '- 1 I 34-1-19-A -rf: ' - 5235. 3 ':.:: '..:- F3353 'L -r39v?f': :I u:'L'J'E1-i":: 1, f Y az-'-UTI? e"r.-- EEL-, ff- . . if . rgrggqggl-.1521 l air-Ssfkas 'Zeit W .ff- -Egafgzggf ,ru 1 .-I.. f. 'ef gm- p 2 '-". -- . ...:... Lf'-ff -' -'1-'I--1: 5:j,f1ys'P..55:-8gffg,5:f.f5,3i?4 .- . ,ggi-Z.. .,.,'Qams-TZ - ,, -1 ,- '1,'7,,,..15 -.ev '. 1 -1-Fw-. gg ' ,:L1+1:-fl.-L:.gf:'fffk sw'-H' Two examples of "Traveler" front page make-up -- also an cspccially posed picture of a busy moment in the "Traveler" office. ..g5.. THE: nRKaNsasi TRHVELER BUSINESS STAFF ARTHUR G. FRANKEL, IR. - - -Business Manager CARLTON WARE ---- Associate Manager IOE BEN FIELDS ----- Assistant Manager NORMAN WARNOCK - - Advertising Manager DON HADFIELD - - Asso. Advertising Manager C. HOWARD GLADDEN - - Asst. Adv. Manager HENRY TUCK, IR. ---- Advertising Assistant IIMMY SHELTON ---- Advertising Assistant BILL COLEMAN ---- Circulation Manager l BASIL SEAGRAVES - Asst. Circulation Manager DARTHUR G FRANKEL IR THEODORE FINKLE - Asst. Circulation Manager Businesfs Manager' ' ALICE LEWELLYN - Asst. Circulation Manager A new system was inaugurated at the beginning of the second semester this year, as concerns writing copy for the Traveler. Members of the senior class in l . . . d journalism supplied the most of the copy. A rotating staff consisting of news e itor, ts editor and society editor, together with an assistant for each department spor , served for a period of two weeks, and then the staff underwent a general shake-up. A nine-man Board of Publications--five faculty and four students-holds the club over the editor's head. 'Tis true, these gentlemen may be conscientious indeed, ' ' t line and a cut-off rule. but some of them cannot tell the difference in an aga e T b bold and print everything every student wants means trouble from the o e powers that be, to print a conservative paper and please the faculty means howls from the students. The whole system is wrong. - -Olen Marslzall Ware, Fields, Warnock, Hadfield, Gladden Tuck, Coleman, Seagraves, Finkle, Lewellyn ,87- THE HRKHNSHS EDITORIAL STAFF ELGIA BELL ----- Editor, First Semester LEONARD CARTER - - Editor, Second Semester I. A. BAKER - - - - - Associate Editor ARIE RUSSELL - - - - Editorial Assistant VERA IONES ---- Home Economics Editor PAULINE FRIDDLE - Asst. Home Economics Ed. BUFORD POE ---- Plant Pathology Editor IACK LINCOLN ----- Horticulture Editor WILLIAM GILES ----- Agronomy Editor TROY MULLINS - - - Agr. Education Editor HOWARD GOFORTH - Agr. Engineering Editor LEE AUSTIN ---- Animal Industry Editor IIM TOMPKINS - - - Rural Economics Editor CHARLES LINCOLN - - - Entomology Editor PAULINE GRAY i ---- Activities Editor PAYE VAUGHN - t C. B. GILLILAND S Alumni Editors gI:tRI5I5fqRIg-,ig-H - - - Four-H Club Editors Qu nv' i Baker, Russell, Iones, Friddle Mullins, Golorth, Austin Tompkins, Gray, Vaughn Gilliland, Harness, Smith HGRICULTURIST 14- 'flaw ELGIA BELL LEONARD CARTER Editor Editor First Semester Second Semester The Arkansas Agriculturist is a maga- zine published monthly by the students ot the College ot Agriculture. Its staff is chosen. by vote ot the student body ot that college, and the administration ot the magazine is entirely in the hands of agricultural students-. The magazine carries in its columns a balance ot news, editorials, and articles on various topics pertaining to agricul- ture. A page in each issue is devoted to a message from Dan T. Gray, dean of the College of Agriculture. There are also occasional contributions from lead- ing agricultural experts in other parts of the state. ..88.-. I II I I II I I I I i I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I E I I I I I I I E.. I I I I I I. I I I I I ' Is I I I I I I Q51 THE HRKHNSHS HGRICULTURIST BUSINESS STAFF I-IERMAN I-IANKINS - - - Business WALTER BATEMAN - Asst. Business EDWIN UDEY - - - Advertising DAVID BATEMAN - Asst. Advertising CHARLES NIVEN - - - Circulation WILLIAM SI-IAW - Asst. Circulation Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager W The Agriculturist not only serves the students of the College of Agriculture, lout is sent to all colleges and leading high schools of the state in exchange for other papers. It is also sent to farmers and agricultural Workers throughout the state, since many of its articles are of a technical nature of great benefit in help- ing to improve agriculture in Arkansas. The editorial staff of the agricultural college journal seeks news from every department of the college. The business staff is concerned with matters of adver- tising, circulation, and general financial welfare of the magazine. A special issue is prepared each year as a feature of Agri Day. - First Row: W. Bateman, Udey. Second Row: D. Bateman, Niven. Third Row: Shaw. -QQ.. THE HRKHNSHS ENGINEER EDITORIAL STAFF RANDALL STEWARD -------- Editor-in-Chief FRANK DAVIS ---- - - WILLIAM HOSFORD - - - - WILLIAM G. IOHNSON - - - JOHN H. STEWART - - - - - FORREST L. GRIMMETT - - WAYNE MOODY ---- KARL BOWMAN ---- ROBERT BOYD - - A. W. DUSKIN - - - - BEN DEES CLAUDE H. DYER ------- BUSINESS STAFF Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Alumni Editor Chemical Editor - Civil Editor - - Art Editor MYRON BLOCK --------- Business Manager BERTICE HASKIN -- - - Assistant Business Manager A. A. CHIDESTER - ---- Advertising Manager T. B. LEWIS ---- ----- C irculation Manager RANDALLHSTEWARD I. MONTE CLARK - - Assistant Circulation Manager Editor A. E. NELSON ----- Assistant Circulation Manager 'K - 1 The Arkansas Engineer, official publi- cation of the University of Arkansas Col- lege of Engineering, is the oldest of the individual college journals. It was in- augurated in 1920. The Arkansas Engineer is issued quar- terly for distribution to all students of the college and to people all over the state who follow the activities of the University engineering school. It is conducted by a staff of engineering students, with W. B. Stelzner and W. R. Spencer as faculty advisers. This year the Arkansas Engineer issued an especially elaborate edition on Engineers' Day, using a two-color cover Davis, Hosiord, Iohnson Stewart, Grimmett, Moody Bowman, Boyd, Duskin, Dees Dyer, Haskin, Clark, Chidester and a four-color frontispiece. Features of the journal include articles by students and professors, alumni news, editorials, and announcements. BOHRD OF PUBLICHTIONS OFFICERS G. E. RIPLEY ----- - Chairman HELEN MCCREIGHT ----- - Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS W. I. LEMKE T. C. CARLSON I. A. THALHEIMER G. E. HASTINGS G. E. RIPLEY STUDENT MEMBERS KANEASTER HODGES IOHNNY ERP HELEN MCCREIGHT NOBLES LOWE G. E. RIPLEY Chairman The Board of Publications has control over student publications at the Univer- sity of Arkansas. The Razorback and the Arkansas Traveler are under direct supervision of the Board, While the Ar- kansas Engineer and the Arkansas Agri- culturist are under a budget committee. The Board of Publications, consisting of four student members, four faculty members, and a faculty chairman who votes in case of tie, keeps in touch with publications activities by requiring fre- quent reports from editors and business managers. The Board is responsible for letting all publications contracts. -Ql- Mcflreight Hodges Lowe ETD The message which introduces this section. a letter from Roy W. Howard of the Scripps- Howard newspapers, should be an inspira- tion for every aspirant to the mythical Fourth Estate. Another message in response to our re- quests for an encouraging word to student journalists came from Walter Winchell. noted Broadway columnist. In his customary terse manner, Mr. Winchell merely said, "Good wishes", and attached his signature. -92- Fealu 5 , -L f' wr:-'ff"W?sei:iiFvf 'ff Q m mxf , , ,A Q 195' 1 lj -9 ' 0 ' ml I X! S Q 'X ' . . "0 . X ,, fl PBS if A " 9 0 N ff uf 'Q 5 V 'A ' 'E 'A" ' - 101' A J - 55531 :.' Zg..a!. - A, ' .A ' 5 , v"1i'1?19- ' . . .sm I .wi 1 f lfii . -' , 'WWI H f Q' S 1 42, .Y f-'f--.V : . . .A .I-Q. : . FV- - C ,fi 1 QQ 1 BC I YE g ' 112: ',:7,i.,,, 1 I, r P 1 I I . i ., Q.. Q-.. - me-.wil f - f . X f Milli: . - ,Siege .,.,t., . , , V A 4 AIIAA 127,34-V 4 - A, A '5-. Inf --1 D 5 A ' ' " .Eff Ti .' v""L 3 mg 8 1, 4 ,za A Q I will ...... .L J .gl Split' .V K ' " Q -. Ax K X , Qgfrj I -"1'. ' f"4" ,H ' , ' -fi ." - 4- -4 f'LL,g0x, : X f 3 ' W .15 l - 'ri-e-:t..., it T9 Z Wll0lf0l"' k:::?L!'TiF75f7Q5tf" ' ' 335 "Q'59'7"'3Li1-5 . . . -.-...-,..i.... ...H -. . . .., Dl2EffN-fl NG THE RAZQRBACK ALBUM Q., 1934 frvui ln spite of the fact that the Razorback ot 1934 has been created as a typitication ot all that is new and modern in yearbook construction, the idea for its feature sec- tion dates back to the time of bowler hats and bustles, when bicycles built for two were all the rage--and when no home was complete without its family album. For the purposes of this section we have brought the old-fashioned album up to date, and present for your approval the Razorback album-1934 style. From hundreds ot snapshots we have chosen those which are most vi.vidly reminiscent of the scenes they portray. With these snapshots we have built a pictorial history of the school year from rush week to commencement. We submit this history as a storehouse of treasured memories, and only hope that our modernized album will bring to Razorback readers the same enjoyment the albums of 1890 brought to those before us. -94- RUSH WEEK-Scene one is at the home ot the Pi Beta Phi's . . . The Delta Gammas entertain rushees with a manless dance . . . Members of Chi Omega seek applicants for the Chio course in campusology . . , The Tri De-lt's sit on the floor so the rushees can have the chairs . . . Kappa Sig's sing a song of seventy men , . . lust a friendly gathering about the Lambda Chi Alpha hearth. ,A 1 A-. ,131-1 -95- LOI THE POOR FROSH-They shall have their sox tied about their necks! . . . Nothing like a chocolate pie to remove wrinkles from the face . . . A sad, sad story Without words . . . Button, freshmen! . . . Nolen Clarence Riley undergoes an operation on his tie . . . Freshman typicale . . . A favorite outdoor sportg that is, for the upper-classrnen. X n I I i S-M ..96.... INFORMALITIES-Prexy Futrall in an informal ose . . . G - h p um c ewing Gertie Pearson caught by the camera Just as she completed the down-swing . . . "Slim" Berson, the local police force, in person . . . The arrow points to Theodore He-zl Finkle on the way to his alleged home town of Little Rock . . . Franny Pittman does an excellent imitation of a dunce . . . Piccolo Witt in action. 5 W . ,. A,-. .. Mc It " ,' ' , w QQ- i ' . HOMECOMING- A hot time in the old town at the Homecoming bonfire . . . The red-shirts and the White- skirts parade around the square . . . Major White's uniformed troops go marching by . . . K. A. Kirby guards the prize-winning Chio clock, but his brothers got it just the same . . . Queen Walls and her attendants parade in state . . . Here is an Austin that turned into a Razorback . . . Carnall Hall wins the award for the best float. . L.. . V ' -i if .r ...QQ- HOMECOMING GAME- President Futrall and Governor Futrell are honor guests . . . standing room only-- a full house . . . well, the poor boys are sleepy, or maybe it was something they et . . . Freshman gals came all dressed up tor the occasion . . . Brown executes a courtly bow as Captain lohnson presents Queenie with a little floral decoration . . . One of many victims ol the entertainment between halves. - .km , I 1 x. 5 , l w t -99- WE GO TO LIT'I'LE ROCK-on board a gaily decorated special . . . Tommy and his men had to take the trip seriouslyg so they talk things over . . . Even the fire department turned out for the parade . . . A bit of a snake-dance to celebrate Arkansas' victory . . . A bird's-eye view of the parade down Main Street . . . A group ot assorted maids and sponsors at the game . . . and in the parade. MZ , .Du ""'T wvnwg-F Y- . l ' - if ' ft - ig! Ut. , -100- STILL MORE TRAVELS-The album pictures the crowd at the L. S. U. game in Shreveport . . . and the scene as students alighted from the Shreveport special . . . Our band poses with the Tulsa Depot in the background . . . then leads the march through the city . . . Red-shirts invade the iairgrounds at Shreve- port . . . While at Tulsa the local Sons oi the Desert or something entertain . . . as Leslie and Iones get all up in the air at Tulsa U's victory. wwf: , - " ,r lj. -gl,-fa ,, ' -. 'ff -wfwgi w , .-. . A" a PLT, L I I I I Z -s.. - . -lOl- MORE INFORMALITIES--Coach Tommy seems sorta discouraged, but certainly not about football pros- pects . . . Prexy-What, again? . . . A choice shot of Greg on a motorcycle built for two . . . Heap big chief Dees smokes the pipe ot peace . . . Rosie Rowles bawls out greetings to people of neighboring states . . . "Mister Roy" Kelly, athletics student manager . . . Leslie seems perfectly at home up there . . . Muddy Lake, in costume-unruly children scared cheap. M. MW .... -102-- FOLLOWING THE BAND AROUND-A study in shadows from atop a telephone pole . . . The band leads out in perfect formation in the Little Rock parade . . . Master Warnock entertains Louisiana State Fair visitors . . . Maestro Foutz takes charge . . . We follow the band through the streets of Tulsa . . . Arkansas musicians made a big hit at the Tulsa game . . . but shared honors with Fort Smith band members Homecoming. ui , we ,NWI l 'V+ Q 4' i I "nf-Z'1ff ,fg if A -103- FAREWELL TO FALL The album revrews the season Here rs the group of S M U Chr Omegas who came callmg on the local srsters As the hne up w1ll look 1f many more footballers flunk out Score keepers Ward and Rogers on the yob but no more on the job than the Razorback cheer leaders Arkansas pepsters assemble Two types of parades one of dignity before the T C U fracas and a fn ' l W X7 x . i N I f. , 9 m v gl r Q, r,, ,r fo vw I LW "7 ' M 154-14.- , .x1,',,V I.. 11.52 'Q ::f1,f'qI ' 'Hifi' jj' f, T.,-, rf V,,p5 ,,gEW Q 3' U., ' ff ' " 'U-X.. THE ALBUM INTRODUCES-Freshman Queen Mary Louise Sanders, Town . . . and candidates Virginia Lou Moore, Carnall Hall . . . Iosephine Fisher, Chi Omega . . . Wilelle Myers, Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Geraldine Ietfers, Pi Beta Phi . . . Winnifred Bittinger, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Helen Puriloy, Delta Delta Delta . . . and Renna Catherine Franklin, Delta Gamma. gi . 'W 'E' 'X' ery:-4 -105- THE ALBUM INTRODUCES -- Campus Queen Margaret Frierson, Chi Omega . . . and candidates Lorene Vinson, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Polly Pendleton, Delta Delta Delta . . . Isabel Storms, Carnall Hall . . . Mary Helen Beasley, Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Virginia Cate, Delta Gamma . . . Pauline Friddle, Town . . . and Vivian Tatum, Pi Beta Phi. -106- THE ALBUM INTRODUCES-Beauty contest entrants: Mildred Sexson, Town . . . Laura Shrode, Delta Gamma . . . Mary Magee, Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Mary Moses, Chi Omega . . . Mary Lee Forsyth, Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Madelyn Smith, Chi Omega . . . Marjorie Hunt, Delta Delta Delta . . . Amy Gene Barron, Delta Gamma . . . Lucille Perkins, Delta Delta Delta . . . and Helen Hofmann, Pi Beta Phi. Ms 'UE -107- DRAMATIC EVENTS-A scene from "The Cradle Song" . . . This shot from "A Beggar on Horseback" wasn't as serious as it looks here . . . The hold-up from "The Perfect Alibi" is in decided contrast to . . . the peaceful atmosphere which pervaded "The Cradle Song" . . . More horseplay from the clever satire "A Beggar on Horseback" . . . Houston and Hunt as they looked in the May Festival presentation "The Snow Queen" , . . The stage set for Blackfriars' "The Perfect Alibi". ' . t , t l MV. - 1U8 - ABOUT THE CAMPUS-Old Main stands out against the blackness of night . . . Staunch towers loom above the wintry landscape . . . Here engineers seek knowledge in the mysteries ot machinery . . . The C. W. A. makes possible a general clean-up of the campus . . . Parade day on the drill field . . . The senior walk receives a new addition as graduation time approaches . . . The E. E. lab-meters, motors, switches, and shocks. i0f+ - . I i ' if K , " 1 1 i1i -109- DAYS OF CELEBRATION- Mary I-lerget, Engineers' Queen, and Charles Black, St. Patrick, who ruled over Engineers' Day festivities . . . their headquarters prepared for the visitors . . . and below you see them in full regalia . . . One of the floats in the Agri Day parade . . . The "perpetual fountain" was one of the inter- esting Engineers' Day exhibits . . . Agri Queen Floy Mainard and A. D. A. Manager Howard Eoff. Vlldlli' v i itil l ll 'svn '1- 'ff Rami' N . -110-- TWOSOMES Wray and Searnster Slqrna Nu Kerr and T1m1n1e The Bassett Bateman comblne . The deep thmkmg Iordans make the feature sechon agam Doc and Rosalle Scene ln the Chlo house Chlll and Mary Congrats to Gus Koerner and Frances May More tm 1n Lambda Ch1's Fred and Frank Kelly or maybe rts Frank and Fred Smlth and Wynne reglster happmess lack and S. sg! X is Stir . 4- . x S. 5'-Q 11 o.,fA+4 -..ja Q11-S '---Xi L-"Q . - -...: "ns: ...... qs,,,f :av- .--2, ....- ...... -.111 .. . .I -J' Y-.. -,H A. ...a IN THE SPRING-a young mans fancy lightly turns from thoughts of studying . . . to thoughts of love . . . Or maybe he would enjoy sturnping his toes on the hurdles . . . or a little exercise on the baseball diamond . . . Then the fancy might turn to a refreshing dip in the pool-maybe . . . But chances are the average young man will take his ease like the distinguished gentlemen here-because spring fever is quite contagious. I . frilfi' ' -1 -112- IN CONCLUSION M- Senior officers receive their commissions . . . Wee Virginia Edwards enjoys a good cry . . . While Mick and Ray laugh at labor . . . A bunch of the boys were whooping it up at a Schuler-town rendezvous . . . Light spring reading cures dull care . . . Razorback outlll . . . Nothing like a little friendly politicing around final exam time . . . Commencement-the final act in the drama of the school year . . . and so our album must end. '...,.. , YM., ' 'iiirfgflg ., .n,9f"'V wJ' H' 4 !4"",,.' ui-1 -113- A most novel message was sent to us for the personalities section of the Razorback by George Gershwin, composer of "Rhapsody in Blue", "An American in Paris", and other suites which have won him acclamation as one of America's leading modern composers of semi-popular music. Mr. Gershwin sent his best wishes to University of Arkansas students of fine artsy then autographed' his picture with a measure from the melody of one of his new and yet unpublished composi- tions. --114- . x W X . , Y - , I X . wi M IE S SAG IE IFRS M '2- WALTER DAMRGSCH Noied Musician and Composer: Musical 1 Counsel for Ohe Nafional Broadcasiing ,xgee Company: Organizer and Former Dirqc- for of Hue New York Symphony Orchesfra 'Y we 02' .1105 e fe CW -Q10 410 ,G-9,0 596 Q01 '90 99 e '5 'GY 55 1,0 wi 'ff' 16' vi 1 go a- 14,0 :QS mis osx! 504 exp? ,QI Sago sl Go 5896, 6- '03 of Q9 65' -Q6 64 09 ave 90 og 46 9 5259 7 Q 0 4.90 vate .QQ wyqlne,-S3 9 0' ,G-9,0 'Co 09. G 01935 5000 46995 . in 'Q ef New Qaev 9 O .Qto Bantam ,592 Q5 9' 9000 ai of 'GGG e 1 ap Qu .90 NW l Because the great masterpieces ot the arts are, in reality, nothing more than expres- sions of personality and because every fine creation of music or painting or literature is only as fine as the ability of the creator- We dedicate this section honoring the uni- versity's outstanding personalities to Arkan- sas' future master craftsmen in . . . FINE AMS LV' J: yVl1o's ho Z5 f'FN -115- ' Jw, . yr J, w .4,1' . , mfqfgt m' 'fl 4,12 ,,,, -55? 'g ,Qi ..."w. Q, E- . Nw. J, . g .uf Q--5 . V- rw . ,V fm' 11. L.f'l':.'gg ,354 ,W .'Xm,?5:. gi fi? uv CHARLOTTE WALLS MARK SI-IERLAND IAY DICKEY OLEN MARSHALL IEPTHA ROGERS TAFT MOODY ISABEL IONES C, B, GILLILAND KANEASTER HODGES W. R. BENTON 'IOM LOVETT TOM M URPHY K r- xsfvffgr 'V -,, 35. K if .J-K ISA ,mf F 'FN N in Ni"-:I ,ffwii TOM RAWLINGS T. ROY REID ERNEST DEANE MARGARET FRIERSON PHIL HERGET HELEN MCCREIGHT . we ou Jmw ii V. , ,V ,, Q , i wi ., ff, 1 1 1 Tir' 4.15. S .1 2 1 i 1 'I 'v -s J x i I gs. ,Tx M' H: ' , 4-A P53921 122125. 1, , A. nc u 1' ai ,, iaxh-:Q HAM 0, px , 3,1 'Um w 'Q' .mgk '-JMU jzzj? LUCILLE PERKINS MARIORIE HUNT ARTHUR G. FRANKEL RALPH LA FORGE LEWIS IOHNSON PAUL RUCKER N. fl if R E UNIVERSITY on ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE Damn ov 'Nh-A February 21 , 1954 Mr. T. Roy Reid Editor-in-Chief, 1954 Razorback University of Arkansas 4 Fayetteville, Arkansas Dear Sir: The faculty committee appointed by you met and selected the following students for the Who's Who Committee for the 1934 Razorback: Ernest Deaneg .Tear Dickeyg Margaret Friersong 'Ibm Murphyg Lucile Perkins The committee of ten, as thus constituted, met and 'selected nineteen Juniors and Seniors whom the committee thought should be in Who's Who list for 1954. The names of these students are: W. R. Bentong Arthur Frankelg C. B. Gillilandg Phil Hergetg Kaneaster Bodgesg Marjorie Huntg Lewis .Tohnsong Isabel .Tonesg Ralph LaForge3 Tom Lovettg Helen Mccreightg Olen Mershallg Taft Moody: Tom Rawlings: T, Roy Reidg .Teptha Rogersg Paul Ruckerg Mark Sherlandg Charlotte Walls. The above represents the choice of the committee as witnessed to by the signatures below. Yours very truly , . 5 G. E. Ripley, Chairm Who's Who Committee for the 1954 Razorback. ,WML , Www-f. -- 120 -- .T- Beaulies and Queens Z1 IESSAMINE I-IUFF E s 5 P w MEDORA MARSHALL -123- NANCY YARBROUGH -124- MARY FRANCES DGUGLAS M125- EDRA COMPTON -126- MQURINE EDMISTON MARGARET FRIERSON Cazmpm Queen 4 2 MARY LOUISE SANDERS Fzfefbmpm Queen ir Diclc Powell Warner Bro's Studios. Burbank, California. Feb. 19th, 1934. T. Roy Reid. WEditor' The 1934 Razorback. Fayetteville, Ark. Dear Mr. Reid: Enclosed herewith you Will find the six Winners in the Razorback beauty con- tests , Inasmuch as all the young ladies were beautiful it was a very difficult contest so I took all the photographs to the studio and had Miss Joan Blondell, Miss Ruby Keeler, Joe E. Brown and Lyle Talbot assist me in the final selection. The winners are in this order:- First ------ ---Jessamine Huff Second -------- Medora Marshall Third -------- -Nancy-Yarbrough Fourth ------ --Mary Frances Douglas Fifth --------- Edra Compton - Sixth---- ----- Maurine Edmiston I regret to state that my new photographs have not arrived as yet but as soon as they do, I will mail you one. It was an honor and a great plea- sure rendering you this verdict and do hope that the final selection will meet with every- ones approval. Yours sin ere K --130- Y. ..... .,,- ....,.. . ...... .. ..., .M ..,.,,......... ..,.... - ....,... ,.-...W... X.......,,.4.,...,..,M..,,..--k.-..,m,-- M1lWfX1 Y g. M - , N q ,,5 ,,m ,.,M , ,, , , , , , 1 , X . X M515 IFR CUM 9+ 06? P-959994 CAAXQY OF GVXGXVXGEBEI O9 Ma. lo Chl? Gfenem' L o Eng, sneer E s, fha Unifed SNWN XNP- OFYXCG OF 'WN6 srl P-evm-XCv'Y poo?-955 P-Qvul Ko wmxxxeevr-5.0 5. P-9-NN 6,0 .C. , 'b CXNXEF 0? Y- 'NN5-'axxxcno fff,P-Kofxxfnio 6 W-1sq,x1see1e, have ooviefgei 100 vows ooovw-oe 'so 'own-A 'wiv 5901 'so 1e'0o's'L5. Sw 'WB 09" 'VQQ155' S09 , vs ei-od ' far Because the World has come to realize more and more that the engineering genius which is so important in time of peace is also the most powerful Weapon a nation can possess in time of war, We dedicate this military sec- tion of the Razorback to Arkansas' loyal sons of Saint Patrick who will be responsible for our future progress in . . . ENGINEERING UP -40 1' .4 Caclel orps mg ,ag ,x iw vfnfkb QL 4 QW K , C I9 ' , . Q ,' x 4 Q N -4- M git g '-' x- f- -ff . - - r "f- .A 5-4 "1 1 a.usmaH1A -L -131- ' I' fI3i5E?f'?ef?ZQl 9- IEPTHA ROGERS The Regimental Commander REGIMENTHL HEHDQUHRTERS STHFF COL. IEPTHA ROGERS - Regimental Commander LIEUT.-COL. ADELBERT W. DUSKIN - Exec. Officer MAIOR CLYDE H. BRO VVN - Plans and Training CAPTAIN IOE MILLER - - Regimental Adjutant CAPTAIN IOHN T. WEST - - Intelligence Officer LT.-COLONEL DUSKIN MAIOR BROWN -. - CAPTAIN MILLER - CAPTAIN WEST - SPONSORS ' COLONEL ROGERS ------ - - - DOROTHY WHEELER - - MARIORIE HUNT - CHARLOTTE WALLS MARY LOUISE CARTER WILHELMINA CONNER Dugkin Wheeler Brown Walls Miller Carter West Conner -132- REGIMENTHL FIELD STHFF I FIRST BATTALION MAIOR BURTON I-I. ROWDEN - - - Commander FIRST LIEUTENANT ALTON L. MILES - Adjutant SECOND BATTALION MAIOR WOODROW POND ---- Commander FIRST LIEUTENANT IOE BLAIR - - - Adjutant THIRD BATTALION MAIOR MARION W. PICKELL - - - Commander FIRST LIEUTENANT LEE M. KIRBY - - - Adjutant SPONSORS MAIOR ROWDEN - ---- MARY ELIZABETH PACE MARIORIE HUNT MAJOR POND ----- ---- 1 SABEL STORMS The Regimem, Spon MAIOR PIOKELL ----- - - CAROLINE DAVIES FIRST LIEUTENANT KIRBY - - - PAULINE BRAMLETTE Rowden I Pace Pond Storms Blair ' Pickell Davies Kirby -133- COMPHNY OFFICERS V ORRIS L WATSON -------- Captain IOHNH STEWART - - - - First Lieutenant I A BAKER ----- - - Second Lieutenant CLAUDE EGGLESTON - - - Second Lieutenant W T MATNEY - - - - - Second Lieutenant W B YAUCI-I - - - - Second Lieutenant IERRY NOLEN - - - - Second Lieutenant SPONSOR WANDA MILHOAN -134-- COMPHNY IOE BIDDLE ---- LYLE BRASFIELD - - W. E. ADAMS - - KARL BOWMAN - - ERNEST HOLT - - - RALPH LA FORGE -A IACOB BRINKERHOFF IERRY BASSETT - - A. S. STUART - -- - CAPTAIN BIDDLE - - - - Captain - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant A SPONSORS MARY LOUISE SANDERS MARY LASLEY ROSALIE WATT CAPTAIN LAKE HOWARD LAKE - MELBERN KELLY - ROBERT S. AUSTIN LEE CLINE - - - TOM DAN ROGERS IACK CORNETT - COMPHNY OFFICERS MARK SI-IERLAND - - - - CLARK HAYES - - - - - - - Captain - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS MARY LUCILE LEWIS IIMMIE MCDANIEL -136- COMPHNY I CHESTER DEAN - CLINTON BROWNE I-IERMAN I-IANKINS ICE BACKUS - - HAROLD WARD - EDWIN I-IOPSCN - CARL TI-IURMAN - PAUL WI-IEELIS - - ICI-IN STANLEY - - CAPTAIN DEAN OFFICERS - - - - Captain - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant - - Second Lieutenant . SPONSORS FRANCES GREER VIRGINIA BROWNE -137- Lux-i-if 11 CAPTAIN MCALLISTER COMPHNY OFFICERS DON MCALLISTER IOI-IN L. DAMERON - - IAMES T. SMITH ---- - PAUL N. IORGENSEN - GOULD P. GROVES - - A. A. CHIDESTER - - - - NEAL WEST ------- STANFORD SCI-IILLING - - NICK SMITH ------- SPONSORS MARGARET FRIERSON MARY HERGET RUTH FINCH 5 :Y - - - - Captain - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant -138- CAPTAIN RHODES IOE RHODES - - WILLIS PLANT - - COMPHNY OFFICERS ROYCE WEISENBERGER - - WALTER NEELEY ----- EDWARD BELL - - - ED M. LIGI-ITFOOT W. N. GODBEY - - - - DAVID BOATRIGI-IT - - - - Captain - First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant --139- I SPONSORS LOIS KEMMERER MARGARET MCNEIL v-1 '-1 ? -ln MILITHRY INSTRUCTORS MAIOR WHITE CAPTAIN THOMPSON CAPTAIN MYERS CAPTAIN AKINS As one of the Land Grant Colleges of America, the University of Arkansas offers to its students a course in military training under experienced army men who have made a careful study of the preparation of men for war time need. These men look upon their work as a science. They teach the principles of military tactics in such a way as to form a background which is an asset to any student's education. lt is only fair that we should pay tribute to them in our military section. Major I. M. White is now in his second year as chief of the University of Arkansas' Reserve Officers' Training Corps. I-le has maintained the good features of other administrations, such as the awarding of honors for company and individual proficiency in drill, and has added such new methods as were needed to make the unit more efficient in its work. Captain Thompson, in his work with the junior officers, annually trains men who capture honors from other larger schools in the summer encampments. Captain Akins' rifle team is nationally known as one of the best in the country, and his new rifle rage will be a distinct addition to the University. Captain Myers has succeeded this year in securing for Arkansas a charter in Pershing Rifles, national honorary society for basic military students. We believe the achievements of these men in building an efficient military department should not go unheralded, hence we dedicate this page in the l934 Razorback to them. 1-140- V I I li 1 I 1 I i I I 1 ' o I I s ' 1 I I RIFLE TEAM HEARST MATCH TEAM A CLYDE BROWN NEAL WEST LEE KIRBY GOULD P. GROVES IOSEPH R. GROVES SEVENTH CORPS AREA TEAM CLYDE BROWN NEAL WEST GOULD GROVES IOSEPH GROVES W. A. WHITTAKER W. T. MATNEY R. E. KAUFMAN A. A. CHIDESTER C. B. CALDWELL A. E. HARRIS H. A. BRASHEARS LEE M. KIRBY L. R. GILES EWING KINKEAD IOHN MONTGOMERY f , f a , 4 , I 1 1 5 , I . I .1 t 1 I , I ' E I I 't 5 X t ,L Q - , It A I . .1 A if, 1 43552 -.i1i"i!i5', if 35 ' "?i"14'C - ,,'15'fV 5 pfiiiuf, I I' , T:gf-:Qin iif g w i I F45-'III fiftisiw -I ti,-gtg ' .Mk .1 'f1?.f+gf. -mv- "'?f-mf I TU , .ag I itll,-A'uI 'I If, - ,Ir V-'tqfffa . f ,Q I . I ' ' Li ' I . yl ,I I ' ,I I . 1 W I I The Arkansas varsity rifle team has Won three consecutive championships, hanging up one world record in past years. . ' At the time this book goes to press Hearst Match competition was untinishedg however, four Varsity men who helped .Arkansas Win more medals than any other team at the Iowa State shoot last year are back again, and Arkansas' record should be good. Captain R. C. Akins, rifle team coach, has begun construction of a modern firing range underneath the Greek amphitheater on the campus. When this is finished Arkansas can play host to other teams in competitive matches here. - VJ ,a' I 'Q- r ' , ,.. .. - " . I' 'll A i:1if'mK SEVENTH CORPS AREA RIFLE TEAM - 141 - SCHBBHRD HND BLHDE OFFICERS WOODROW POND - - - - - - Captain RICHARD SHARP - - First Lieutenant DON MCALLISTER - - Second Lieutenant MELBERN KELLY - - First Sergeant WOODROW POND MEMBERS CLYDE H, BROWN IOE W. RHODES ALTON MILES CLINTON BROWNE BURTON H. ROWDEN IOHN STEWART ADELBERT DUSKIN IOE BLAIR ORRIS WATSON VVILLIS PLANT ETHAN ADAMS Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity which has as its chief purposes the creation of a closer relationship between the military depart- ments in our American universities and the spreading of intelligent information con- cerning our nation's military requirements. Members of Scabbard and Blade are selected from among the students enrolled in the advanced courses in Military Training near the end of the junior year. Men are chosen in accordance with their proficiency and interest in military affairs, personal character, and leadership abilities. First Row: Sharp, McAllister, Kelly, Brown, Browne, Duskin, Plant. Second Row: Rhodes, Howden, Blair, Stewart, Watson, Adams. -142- PERSHING ARIFLES OFFICERS CAPTAIN C. S. MYERS - - - Sponsor CLYDE BROWN - - - Commander WILLIS PLANT - - - First Lieutenant GOULD P. GROVES - - Second Lieutenant SIDNEY MCMATH - - First Sergeant ENLISTED MEN CLYDE BROWN RUSSELL AKINS H. E. GORHAM E. P. LEONARD H. H. ATKINSON A. E. HARRIS IOHN LIVINGSTON N. C. BAKER LLOYD HUFFER BILL MAPES I. T. BERRY LOUIE IBISON SIDNEY MCMATH H. W. BOND ASHLEY IOHNSON I. I. NOVELLINO BEN BRADLEY ROBERT KAUFMAN HERMAN SEELIG IOE BUTT FRED KELLY I. C. STARBIRD PERCY BURTON FRANK KELLY IOSEPH WALKER R. C. ELLINGTON GEORGE KERR CHARLES WHITESIDE ERNIS GREGORY EWING KINKEAD CECIL WIGHT I. R. GROVES BILL YANCEY Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military fraternity for basic students of R. O. T. C. units, was founded in 1893 by Iohn I. Pershing. It was formed on the principles of promoting interest in military Work, developing men of greater value to the R. O. T. C. and O. R. C., and inciting pro- ficiency in drill. The local unit, Company F of the Second Regiment, was organized by Captain C. S. Myers, who conducted a series of tryouts to select the outstanding sophomores in the R. O. T. C. unit. The petition to Pershing Rifles resulted in the establishment of a chapter of the organization here on Febru- ary 24, 1934. -143- CHDET STHFF ,p 'Ui gi. 'ffl 27" U an C' . Ethan Adams, Ioe Backus, I. A. Baker, lerry Bassett, Edward Bell, David Boatright. Karl Bowman, Iacob Brinkerholt, Clinton Browne, Arthur Chidester, Lee Cline. Iohn Dameron, Claude Eggleston, W. N. Godbey, Herman Hankins, Clark Hayes. Melbern Kelly, Ralph l..aForge, Walter Neeley, Ierry Nolen, Speed Reavis. Tom Dan Rogers, Richard Sharp, Mark Sherland, Iames T. Smith, Nicholas Smith. Iohn Stanley, Iohn Stewart, A. S. Stuart, Paul Wheelis, W. B. Yauch. -l44- Y..,,.....-..,. .....,. M .... ..-W ....... N-- ...,.. w.,,....,, .... , .,,, .... . w..,,. . W.. ....... ,..W.W,.,,.,..., 2 j . .Nm A x I W. Ll ,- k I ', . v 1x57 ' ,QU ,U-'f,5l.,.z' R41-fl. . V ,Z Q lv ,fx A ,M my 2 ..:3,-A f-. ' . l. , ,ZHMM 445'-f 5-,m.fm nl, J ' V E, A :..5:!1.,J, Jmfvv ' f A W. Y,-. A Vwizf, -- J Q ,L , 3 fu: ,N x. ,,. , 1 .JJ ",y:1Wf,g , , g ' J K - F' 1- 1 , , - u f -, .x f ww, -A , 1 , ,-. .4 ' ' Q-ff 5. . A , ' . , N., ,I .WA :,,. ., f V K- . . z H. , . I 4 . I ,.1.'.l.L,,..1H, - X , .' . f ,v:,, 5,15 ,M ,,.'. ,Q CL gpg' Q A 4 . B , V- 5--mm,-yyq, 1. q,.v,A...,. .. g .Q 1 - , , ,. , .. H45-Q-r4 - U. ' ' f,H'.,w.g,'a' iw X , , . 9 uf, f, X,,qXg,a, ,gg .Ng 1 W. Q- .4 . -A' sf. , ' -wx-,ui -ff-1 '- f 1 , 4-' - I v. ",.2,,4 v'Hjf'... yn' 2 f Jjfv .1 -,' ' ,. V , k3,m,5 W Alix lime A. . , , r , f -1 X4 E , 4 f.wsQ3.'D fzgzigy f ' !,,,,,K .5 N, if ' -,W ,V N, - 5 . 3:4 ., W p 1.5 ,1,,:Jf.' ,H . , N , , --' - u, --,X , 5.ej'L.,4'-, '- .. '- ., .f 2 - " '-. ., fr. -zws.. 'ff' A ' . ,. - ur , 'A ,. Q. ,. 1 X , , ' 4 ,, . fn ,-2,1 -.1 1 Q ,, 'rl I A X ' - V ' .-,J fn .X 1 IR!" . ' . ' . , . .1 ,.1,-fy. , , , .. . ' - ': ,yr L M, . ' '- ' H 'T ' g ' " ff W N1'32?f' H . ,Q ! D A . 5. 'Ag 5: 4 -w M K. A1 ,Z 15795, .- rf . . -,i- 'f " . h ,- 'X ,r - ,- ,- 5 lf: .gn - 'Q g, ,, . ,Q 4- , -, Q , X X MIESSA o n rv ,r ooo' ef-60 New ix ?o,v-igiizjiijz ajax 0,-16 we xg 9:1904 40? 401 9.5.1 'cox '90 Q96 'Cv me of as Qefwqp 4 eo ef' 19 506' 056 096 xt 9 o 15' 0 -0,5 Q99 14 1 wa 01069 e. 'Osaka 0 1 an S 9 e 'X-6 'ff 1069 5 , 1.- A-,frtxJ'5' pg. Z.-. .wa .HA G15 IFIRUM -2- JOHN W. DAVIS Presidenf, Associafion of Hue Bar in New York Ciiyg Former Presideni American Bar Asso- ciaiion: Democrafic Candidafe for Presi- denf of ihe Unifed S ' fafes an I924 l Because it is the task of the lawyer to main- tain harmony and. justice in the inter-related activities of the various organizations which make up our social system, we pay our.re-- spects in this organizations section to those who dwell night and day among the musty tomes of the law library, constantly seeking proficiency in the profession of . . . HI- A if h 5 'Q-4 nm L rm- Fralernilies !EW""I'-FW , 'Q' '- f . "E W" v-..,13:u.:-N. -'-7 Q. , , ' X wmv, NNN Q"H 'bi 3 Qlullilncjll E null k un.: 1 n u nn u 'Q an I xg X 'Mp ll Z' I u tg K lil 'fx si ld f M 6' ' ' 'X 1 is . fb f 'jvc " 'f A X441--E .QI f -55' "n ' .asf 'i ' - .55E'1- "WW 'IIIIL 'I 'fp 15525222-Ciissssix ' '-1---:55:""'i?Ex YEE?!!?A'QgE:u:f -ggaggggggaggzi.. "'f"f' saith ' FEE"-E... f 5 2 I -1? WI , f . r 6115.711 ..- - ,V -1-....N-- Y 'iianr - 4,1--f?.Y.' 'ir -145- INTERFRHTERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS ROBERT PURIFOY, Lambda Chi Alpha - President I. B. HOLDER, Sigma Chi - - Vice-President WILSON BUTLER, Sigma Nu - - Sec'y-Treas. MEMBERS ROBERT PURIEOY - HUGH L, IEFFUS - WILSON BUTLER - ARTHUR O. FRANKEL DAVE WALKER - - HOWARD LITTLE - ERNEST DEANE - EMON MAHONY - T. GEORGE CHASE - BILL SMITH - - I. B. HOLDER - - PHIL HERGET - - - Lambda Chi Alpha - Lambda Chi Alpha - - - - Sigma Nu - - - Sigma Nu - Kappa Sigma - - - Kappa Sigma - Sigma Alpha Epsilon - Sigma Alpha Epsilon - - - Kappa Alpha - Kappa Alpha - Sigma Chi - Sigma Chi ROBERT PURIFOY President Frankel, Walker, Little Deane, Mahony, Chase Smiih, Iefius, Holder Herget INTERFRHTERNITY coUNc1L The lnterfraternity Council is made up of twenty-six members, two from each fraternity on the campus. This year the council sponsored a successful move for a co- operative cleaning plant to make possible lower cleaning and pressing prices, and also worked out a uniform rush card to be used by all fraternities. The council's purpose is to create a closer harmony among the various frater- nity groups and to solve any interfraternity problems that may arise. r SIDNEY NOVEMBER TEDDY FINKLE - OLEN MARSHALL MAURICE LEE - , TOM NEWTON - . W. B. YAUCH - ABE ALPER - - - EDWARD GOLD - GARNER SMITH - C. B. GILLILAND - WALLACE FRANK HENRY WARTEN - DAMON WHITE - I. L. SOULE - - November, Finkle, Marshall Lee, Newton, Alper Gold, Smith, Gilliland ' Warten, Soule - 147 -- WILSON BUTLER Secretary MEMBERS - - Kappa Nu - - Kappa Nu Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon - Tau Epsilon Phi - Tau Epsilon Phi Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho - - Pi Kappa Alpha - Pi Kappa Alpha - Theta Kappa Nu - Theta Kappa Nu KHPPH SIGMH Founded at the University of Virginia, 1869. Xi Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1890 I Colors: Scarlet, White and Green . . . Flower: Lily of the Valley 6-'I Q - Ji First Row: JUHN ANm:usuN, I'I'I'lIAN ADAMS, INIII.'l'UN Ihlxkl-'11, IJHANK IIHCKMAN, wlIl.l.lAM IIHIIKMAN, IIAl.I'll BUUZMAN, I'Anxr4 IIluvMl.m', CAuTHn IIIIOWN, GOVAN llxvnuu, II1lIlI'ZIlT Clmsrz, Iil.l.swmm'rll CIIIJSN, Clmvnn Cm-:vr:l.ANn. Svcurul Rnur: RIACK Cox, Null. Cmllwnx, fi. W. Cn,urrnr:r:, Ruur:n'r limi., CllAlu.r:s Ilum:l.As, JAY Du:Kr:v, Cl-:onfzl-: I':l.DIIlllUE, IInl.Fl-1 I'Il.l1lllllI2E, Jos BEN I-'ll-:Lbs Ihmv:n1' UHl.x.x', l'Im.ls GAul1Nmc. Tlunl Run-: Wll.l.lM1 fluumuru, Luirzs II,uuu-., 'l',xl'l'.xN llunruzn, Tim lllr'rsoN, IIASTINGS Josrzs, WAIIIKIIN Jnrvles, I':l.Ml'IIl KNo1"r, Ilmmun I.l1:'rl.r:, l'nIl.l.ll' Mnnx, IIAl.I'll IIIlIIxIUll'I'IlI'IY, A. II. Mounts. Fnurih Huw: 'Yum Rnwmsus, lI,uun' Ihmlxsnrv, Llfsx Itrmlrvsuw, Sims lionulas, I'Aul. livrzxkn, Louis SIIACKIJIFOIIII, GAY Sms, Iiunrtnr D. SMITH, Jul-1 IJUDLEY Al fl- I I VAN ll 'I' .mrr, lions: . IIUIIHIIHKII, Dum XVALKPIII. Fifth Rum: Wu.l.l.u1 L. Winn, Cl'll'l'l9 IVNIKINF, TIIIIMAS XVALIIS, lhu'AN'r WALL, All'l'IlIlll Wr:l.l,s, CIIAIILHS WllI'l'PISIlII Sllmm' Wu,ux'roN, T. C. WlLsoN, Axnnrw WMV, I':AItl. Wn.x,lAMs, Jfxmc Yuuxu. . OFFICERS HOWARD LITTLE - - - President G. W. CRABTREE - - Vice-President IACK YOUNG 1- - - - Secretary DAVID WALKER - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture WILLIAM B. ALLEN W. R. BENTON GERALD CABELL OLIVER CRISWELL IOHN DAILY WILLIAM DUNN KERMET DENTON MYRON ELD IOI-IN FITZI-IUGI-I DON FULLER LEWIS IOHNSON CLIFFORD HUNT ARTHUR KACKLEY CHOICE RUCKER THOMAS WAUGH 7... I I I , . I - yt. iQ j5?'A .V Qlwfwifg an Vx, , wt - Y V, . S iii? J IQQPQI I ' uf 'Y 'I-755: ., . .Wir 'serif IJ,-V-'S '1 .v-U. I .lf fn y W' II V M' it ...K gat . 1. If I in Lg? if gjfmf E5 0 ,' wi 1 5 1' gf Q .gm -149 - wig. 754. 'gi ' '-1,31 N' .. -J., 1,-.: C1 KHPPH SIGMH Kappa Sigma was founded at the Uni- versity of Virginia, December 10, 1869, by William G. McCormick, George M. Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Ir., Frank C. Nicodemus and lohn C. Boyd. From its inception it was intended that Kappa Sigma should expand into other institutions and become a Widespread organization, but it was not until 1873 that the founders saw their plans take definite shape, although a chapter had been established at the University of Ala- bama shortly after the parent chapter Was organized. Arkansas Xi Chapter was established in 1890. The chapter existed as the Rich- ardson Club, named'atter Dr. Charles Richardson, of Fayetteville, during the time the fraternities were barred from the Arkansas campus, between the years 1901 and 1903. ...N ,., I 35? iQ ' E SIGMH HLPI-IH EPSILON l Ifaaaaaa at tha University af AIabama, 1856. AIp1aa Upauaa chapter . Ratalanahaa at fha Univarauy af Arkansas, 1893 I OaIara. Purple aaa Oa1aI. . . Flower: Violet . I I I I I 3 I I' . Filsl Row: ll. H. Al.l.r:N, Sul A-su, W.u.'rl:n Il,x'I'r:M.w, lhvln IhI,unn:Irr, JA-mzx Il4n'ul.ANn, GI-umm: llmzwrzn, GAIIIZAMI lilu-zxxsnzn, Cum: Ihum'N, Cl.Al'm: BIIHIIIIY, l'mu.v Iilznfus, I-ZIINHA1' DEAN!-2. S:-cnml Run-: 'l'nu I-Immx, ,Inu-:s I'.0N'l'AINH, Hl'rl'x N. CAllIlI'I1'l, 0nI.ANm-zu Cm:l-:xINIp,' I-Innlrv llnvsnx, Wll.I.lArII llusrunu, AIAIISIIALI. ,lm-'rHus, Gus Joxrm, WILI.I,m Ku, l,I:LANn I.r:A'rm:Iums. Thin! Rum: w!ll.l.lA5l l.l-:r:, JAM:-:s l.I-:sI.Ir:, limos MAIIUNHY, Gmluzrz Mmzlus, SIDNEY Mc:MA'l'll. .lunze AIENIIICK, VlNI:l1N'r M. MILES' 'l'nImAs J. Mnolut, IXIKAINK AIULLIN, liunmvl' MIINIMY. l"uur:h Rfrw: J. I". NUIIIIAN, Nfrrlmw Nowrus, WILL PA1'1'uN, R, A. l'u:xr:Ns, SAM li. RI'sn:l.I., l,lNl'ec S4:m"r, ROIIICIVI' ll. SI:n'r1', llrzomzl-1 Sxmwxu- I-Imax-:NH Smzunun, Juux MAI: SMITII. Fiflh Ihur: Wlufxun IZ. slllfll, Juuw Su Luv, l'.u'I. S'rm.x,, Jul-: 'l'nom-sux, Ii11nI:u1' Vr:l.vlN, C.uu.1'uN W.uu:, CI.u'm: Wuuv, CANTON Wll.l.lAsl N 'I'lmnI.xs Il. Wvsmz, CUIITIR Y1Il7Xlilll.l1UIP. OFFICERS . I EMON A. MAI-IONEY - - - President 'I I GASTON WILLIAMSON - Vice-President I EDWIN I-IOPSQN - - - Secretary .g R. I-I. ALLEN - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture 5 I i CHESTER A. DEAN . RAY OARRISON I , FRANK GOODWIN ' WILLIAM H. HOLCOMB MARION PICKELL WILLIAM PORTER ef ' ROBERT RAMSEY ROBERT L. WOOLFOLK E. 111.3 --150- S l IIA K NJ . 2. -4-I N: SIGMH HLPHH EPSILON Sigma Alpha Epsilon Was founded in l856 by eight students of the University of Alabama, who had become hard and fast friends. ln its early days it re- mained 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 hun- dred and eight active chapters with an initiated membership of over 37,UUO. 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 fra- ternity histories, directories, secret pub- lications, and the periodical magazine, "The Record," which is a quarterly with a circulation of 3U,OOO. National headquarters are maintained at Evanston, Illinois. In the National house, owned by S. A. E., there is a large library of books concerning fraternity subjects in general and a museum de- voted to the American college fraternity. Conventions are held biennially, and in alternate years province conventions meet. The local chapter, Arkansas Up-- silon, was established on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter enroll- ment of seventeen. KHPPH HLPHH Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865. Alpha Ornicron Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, 1895 Colors: Crimson and Gold . . . Flower: Magnolia Fin! Raw: lhnaonn Ihlwrzs, Mu Bfxnnnw, Anrnnn Iluwma, Jmm CAIITINIIOIIN, T. Crzngmm CIIAHH, FRANCIS Cmznuv, Illmxs CIHUBTIAN, BUIINHTT C1,HMMo:vs Swrnml Row: Hmm-: llmxrvlr, .Inns P. lhuuum, lh1s:4Hl.l. ICMNICK, WAl.TFIll W. HAIIIIISI, Grzmuzrz llouiumu, Winn: Hnl.l.owl-:l.l., Ll-:I-I M. Kllulv, LvM1xN Lum. Thin! Run-: Drmvrn MARKING, I-In McDuN.u,n, lhxlnm' Mmmnmnc, WALTH11 Nm1:l.r:v, llA1vn'1'uN Imzrz, Gl'IOIlCl'I PIEIIDUE, Emma Qumrr, Jun linunns. I-'1mr:h Row: Nrznsm Srmzluvrzs, 01.154 Ii. Smrn, w'Il.l.lAhl R. Smnu, S11-v1 'I'1mm-sow, Wn.u.n1 A. 'l'm:.um'n', Ju., RIIAMY R. Wmsrufr, li. ll. Wum, Kaul. C. WIIITFI. OFFICERS BILL SMITH - - - - - President RI-IAMY WAGSTAEF - - Vice-President IOHN CARTINHOUR - - - Secretary BAILEY MOURNING - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture VAN I-I. ALBERTSON - IOHN EVANS ' . WILLIS HUBNER HOWARD IONES RUSSELL MYERS IAMES F. RHODES ERNEST STILL -152- F If 2111.1-31 , 1 1 . 1 '11, 1111311 11.1.1-i.--3:1 13131511 M...P- , 1'1w,3if.3. jQ1Qj22:1 '1 1-1 11. 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JJ - kff.111tf 1 N' s.:1s'1 MQ KHPPH HLPHH 'AJ A l Kappa Alpha Order was founded De- cember 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee University. The bleeding South was just emerging from the Civil War, and four students of what was then Washington College banded together to start a move- ment to foster and maintain the man- ners, customs, and ideals of the South- ern 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 sixty-seven chapters located in the principal colleges and universities of the South. Alpha Omicron was installed April 27, 1895. Be- fore binding itself to the national fra- ternity, 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. Hum- phreys, a member of the local chapter, is now serving as Grand Purser. Offi- cial publicationsare the Kappa Alpha Iournal, the Special Messenger, Direc- tory, and Kappa Alpha Song Book. SIGMH NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Gamma Upsilon Chapter Established at the Universityiof Arkansas, 1904 I Colors: White, Black and Gold . . . Flower: White Rose X , I Firsl Row: JonN I.nw1s AnAxls, JAm:s Annss, Fnnn B1-:Al.r., Jon BIDDLE, Winsor: Ilu-ru-:n, WILLIARI CANADA, Auu-:n'r Dshflans, Bu.l.Y Dmvlan, Cm: I 91-cum! kuw: AIITIIUII G. I"uANm:l,, Jn., Cluus FIIICKBI, Jour: FULTON, JAMHQ GALIIIIAITII, I.owm.L Gmuuns, DAvm GILLISON, Gannon Hoi J MONTE Jonsson, I.mwr:l. II. Kmm, Jn. 71 1 R It I I I LUMSDEN, li M MIN, GARLAND IVIIIIIANIEI., S Mr:Anon, 'l'u.l., MORGAN. JAM:-:s II. Nmmns, Jn., Ilmzvr R JAMEs Snr: F I R A S It I S M 3 ND, Crzourz 5 II Tu R I I'Il.wAnn WAlu:, Ill-:nnmrr Wlnso Members Not in Picture LEMUEL H. KERR ------ President PAUL ADAMS ARTHUR G. FRANKEL - - VICE-PI'SS1deI'1I WILLIAM BENNETT SAM BOOTH I-I. GORDON I-IOLCOMB - - - Secretary WILSON BUTLER - - - - - Treasurer -154- IOI-IN BUNKER WILLIAM CAIN IAMES CLARK CLAY CROSS, IR. CURTIS HENDERSON IACK HOLT WAYNE MOODY WARREN MOODY IACK NEWBY I-I. L. POOLE NED STAFFORD MAX WITT SIGMH NU cygv A ,xyctyl ,L I lN " f21?. , gl T A Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization. The Greek letter name was adopted on lan- uary l, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va. lames F. Hop- kins, of Arkansas, was the recognized leader of the Legion of Honor, which opposed the overbearing control of an- other society. Hopkins, designer of the badge of Sigma Nu, was associated with Greenville Quarles and Iames 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 mem- bership of about 29,78l. 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 es- -tablished at the University of Arkansas in l9U4. --l55- PI KHPPH HLPHH Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, 1904 I Colors: Garnet and Gold . . . Flower: Lily of the Valley Y'- Firsz Rum: J. E. Ar.r,:smx, HEllllEll'l' Anrnuns, Com: S. Ihnxrzs, l-ILcl,x Bl-zu., 5llLTON Humax, Tnuvls Bmisvu-:l.n, Ilucn D. CIHSSMAN, J. W. Culm Svcnml R1 l".u.nN Flmnmv, Cnnnuas HA nn. Cscn. IIAIUIISDN, hon llznma, LnNns'r Hom, JACK RIILLEII, Rox' NIILUM. TVIR L"N! 'O' R' J 5" JXIHT -"Il' 'W "F W " 'T W xs. OFFICERS HENRY WARTEN ----- President W. A. HORTON - - Vice-President LEQN IQNES - - - - - Secretqry Members Not in Picture WALLACE FRANK - - Treasurer MERLE CROW -156- WALLACE FRANK W. A. HORTON PAUL IOHNSON LEON IONES ED M. LIGHTFOOT TAFT MOODY BILL PENROSE HAROLD WARD IAMES N. WARTEN TOM WAUGH PI KHPPH HLPHH Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia March l, l898, by Frederick Southgate Taylor, Littleton Waller Tazewell, Iulian Edward Wood, Robert Norward, Iames Benjamin Sclater, and William Alexander. At first the fra- ternity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative expansion has resulted in an organization which is located in the larger institutions through- out the country. At present the fraternity numbers seventy-nine active chapters, and has numerus active alumni chapters scat- tered throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered November 2, l904, there being ten charter members. It was established early in the year 1905, and was the first chapter west of the Mis- sissippi. 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. In the spring of this year the chapter house pictured above was abandoned in favor of a house on Church Street, which is now the fraternity's home. SIGMH CHI Founded at Miami U., Oxford, Ohio, 1855. Omega Omega Chapter Established at the Universityof Arkansas, 1905 ' Colors: Blue and Old Gold . . . Flower: White Rose X , , 4.1 Firxr Rmr: III'SSI'Tl.I. Alum, Ruzlnnn Avluzs, Ihvln HAlu.ow, Jl7I.ll'i ll.xnNr:1"r, ,Il-:nnv Bnssl-:'r'r, Wu.l.l,ux LH: BELT, RIIIIIIIKT Burn, Juznn IIIIINKEIIIHII-'Y, ULHN lhrnrnsos, Gr-:mum C.ua'rnn, Lm: C.xzuu'r, Ju., CIIAIILHS flnnsxrrr. Srfunml Rmr: J05l'1l'lI A. IluN.ull'l:, l2lcmu.r: l"l.ll-MN. Iil'1:HNr: I-'mnu:s'r, C. llumuum GIJKIYDIIN, 0. Dos ll,mPlr:l.n, l'Ivr:nlz'l"lr: Ilmuus, Wll.l.lAM M. IIAWKINQ I-'HANK llmlmn, UEM.Vl'T llrtsnrzusus, Pun. IIEIKGET. Mm.x'lN IIEIKIIING, xYll,Ill'll llrzlmlmz. Thin! Rnxr: Jmlx D. lllull1mxmr, I-Imus lllu., KANHASTPIH Ilumzns, Ihrzlmun llnuzmmn, J. ll. IIul,m-in, Jn., Blu. JMIKSUN, .'ISlll.EY JUIINSUN, Gus Kunuxm xx fu u In-ml N5 lIAnlmN l.,.'uI-2, I M ' .:. '11, I'l!I'IS'I'0N Ml-:A . Fuurlh Rmr: Sul Munmz, Bll.l.r Sxvnnn Mmuus, 'IIAIIIJ-I'I'0Y I'llll.l.ll'S, I'I!!Xll-ITT Ll-:lc Runxum, Snsrnun S1:llll.l,lxrz, Wll.l.l,ul Sntmxrn, Muni Tmvresrzwl Jnxmr: IVATSON, l.xNl's w'lI,l.IARIS, Jnnxsos WITT, CLAY Ymz. PHIL HERGET - - - - President ROBERT WITT - - - - Vice-President RICHARD HOLOOMB - - - Secretary I. B. HOLDER, IR. - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture B. F. BIGGER IAMES FLEMING IOE HOPSON NEAL LUSTER IACK WAITS ROBERT WITT 158 LAWSON WOOD SIGMH CHI ll an , nn Sigma Chi was founded at Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio, on lune 28, l855, by Thomas C. Bell, Iarnes 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 chap- ter were stolen and that there existed at that time an eastern fraternity known as Sigma Phi. The fraternity was carried on during the Civil War by a very unique group, the Constantine Chapter, which was composed of seven Sigma Chi's who were in the Confederate Army. Its pur- pose 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 estab- lished in 1877. Sigma Chi consists of 91 chapters that are active, and 20 that are inactive. Two of the chapters are in Canada. The offi- cial publication is the Magazine of Sigma Chi. -159- i l M H 'FI ll F SIGMH PHI EPSILON Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901. Arkansas A1pha Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1907 1 Colors: Purple and Red . . . Flower: Violet and American Beauty Rose First Raw: Clmuu-15 W. A1'KlNsoN, llowmtn Bosn, 'l'. Cm' Bmuzc, Cmm' J. ltnouxs, Mlmmn' Bxmfxxuznx, Ilfmvm' CAREY, II. C. FIELDS, Jn., G1-zonm: Bun1'oN Gnn1.sqN. Secuml Raw: J. TUACK .1oNl-25, XVAIIIUIN Knnmzn, PAT D. AICCAIN, WAl.nuN ML1Col.l.uM, Tom NEWTON, JACK PAUL, N. C. RIIJZY, ln. Tl l R u: D W R O II I1 W Ii It I-:l.r,, 'l'. ,I, 'I'nux', l lx V NNE, ANGEL WA Onms WATSON. ' OFFICERS TOM NEWTON ------- President T. GUY BRAGG - - Vice-President O. H. RUNDELL - - - - Secretary ORRIS WATSON - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture ROY BRUMMITT R. O. GIBSON SMITH HENLEY I IACK LEE IERE HUGH MCDONALD IERRY NOLEN TED McCASTLAIN KENNETH PARSLEY W. B. YAUCH -iso- SIGMH PHI EPSILON 2, ,-,,. 1' rl Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College Cnow the University of Richmondl, Richmond, Virginia, in November, 1901. The basis of the or- ganization 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: "ln 1916 the Pur- due chapter surrendered all its property to the alumni who devised a plan of operation, since copyrighted by the fra- ternity 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 l907. The publication of the order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Iournal, published monthly. LHMBDH CHI HLPHH Founded at Boston University, 1909. .Gamma-Chi Zeta Established at the University, of Arkansas, 1925 I Colors: Purple, Green and Gold . . . Flower: Violet First Row: MAX A1"l'XIOUD, II. C. Ihxmx, CllAul.l,:s Ill-im., I-Ilnmnn Ih:l.l., IIUIII-ZIUC IIFII, CIIAIUFS BIACK, Tow Bl,xcKxu:l.l,, SAM Bnooxs, RIKZIIAIID Corn, II D Sccuml Rum: Blu. Dr-:N1'ox, Au:-znmzu-r llusxm, Sco'r'r Dnsxm, Cmuvnrz I'IGlZl.H5'I'0N, lion:-:nr Fmwmzns, Iluxxs Gnrzcunv, ,luurv Huusm-:1'n, Iluun I, .I Tun Julmsus, NI Ix Tl d R I Ix I' Ix I R Ix I Ksuu. ICA I II 'II I ' MANK, W. C. OSIIUIKNH, I'l.uu. I W P F I R II P I It 'I II II .I II: 0 S I' S Nl-:AL WlZS1', Wnsmcv W II Y OFFICERS HUGH L. IEF F US ------ President ERN IS GREGORY - - - VICG-PI'eSide1'1i Members Not in Picture 'WILLIAM MAPES - - - - Secretary DR D M MOORE ROBERT PURIFOY - - - Treasurer I ' ' -162- CAPTAIN R. C. AKINS SAM BOYD IACK CORNETT WILLIAM CRAVENS LOUIS P. CRYER SHANNON FORD GREGORY GRAY EDWARD KELLER IOI-IN RIGGS RICHARD SANDERS TAYLOR PREWITT LHMBDH CHI HLPHH Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in l905. The Club was the parent of the first Zeta of the fraternity, Alpha, which was nat- urally at Boston. The fraternity has now a total of eighty-four chapters, all of which are ac- tive. The headquarters of Lambda Chi Alpha are at Indianapolis, Indiana, under the managership of Bruce I-I. Mc- Intosh, 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 "Praternalism". Theta Phi Delta was founded at the University of Arkansas November l, 1923, by Garland Stubblefield and Phil Deal. It was chartered as a Zeta in the national fraternity May 24, l925. The publications of -the fraternity are the "Cross and Crescent," the Song Book, the Directory, and the "Delta Pi." THETH KHPPH NU Founded by Interfraternity Arnalgamation, 1924 Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at University of Arkansas, 1926 I Colors: Argent, Sable and Crimson . . . Flower: White Rose Firsl Row: W1-:u.ssnv linzwrus, Wu.u,m linnwmz, Gus H. Cnu'nr:l.x., juss Cunwmx. wll.l.lABl Illnumu, lIAuol.u Duvnn, Jums Ensure, Cl-:onus Fuuus. Svcuml Ruw: 'Finn I-'I-run, Al.v1-1 Funnix I-Inu. Cowan Cmnnxs HUNT, Gunn' Jrznsu., I-Iwmc KINKI-ZAD, Enwm Lnovu, Flu-zu M ' Thin! Row: I .l. C. RICIIAII I R I 9ANsnmw, J I.. Soumz, JAm:s STAIIIHIKII, WAYNE Tu.MoN, jmvms To IOI-IN DAMON WHITE - - - President EDWIN LLOYD ---- Vice-President LEO RIZIO ---- - - - Secretary WILLIAM DILLARD - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture IACK BALLARD PAUL BREWER KELLY BRYANT O. V. MARTIN CLARK RALSTON RAYMOND WARREN IOI-IN DAMON WHITE - 164 - THETH KHPPH NU YI!IfI'7 og I V Y' 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 l867 at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri. But in this consolidation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternal World. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in l924, eight old established locals and a small national fraternity of three chapters as- sumed 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 accord- ance 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 KappaNu are for intensive im- provements in the form of restricted pledging of new meng extensive im- provement in favorable publicity as per- tains to scholarship, morality and good Will. HLPHH LHMBDH THU Founded at Oglethorpe University, 1916. Mu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1928 Colors: Gold and Black . . . Flower: American Beauty Rose if First Row: Ronsnr AUSTIN, O. B. BAncI-rn, Jn., L. G. Bmnnm, CURTIS BUIINSIDE, S d R ' R E NCTON, W. N. Cnnnsv, I A G C H ll I R 0 N MAIIsII.u.I., .IIIIIN Llu 0 I S II ' OFFICERS OLEN MARSHALL ------ President GEORGE DILLING - - - Vice-President ROBERT AUSTIN - - - - Secretary MAURICE LEE -I - - Treasurer -166- I' CI.oNINc:II, GI:oncI: DII.I.INc, WILLIAM Elms. , L . I MAUHICE LEE, CHESTER LEONARD. I III 'I' Il I Iov 'I'I'soN V w 'I'I'soN. Members Not in Picture PAUL CI-IEEK GEORGE W. GILMORE POWELL GRANTI-IAM IAMES GUNNING PAUL R. HARRIS 1. C. HOWARD IVISON PRITCI-IETT PHILIP ROUSE HLPHH LHMBDH THU l l 2- 4 - -' I' fvi .la l. Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University, October 8, l9l6, the first fraternal organization on the campus. The prime motive of the found- ers was the desire to have a new frater- nity 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 frater- nity was founded to be a national or- ganization, 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 lo- cated at Atlanta, Georgia, and a yearly convention in which all chapters partici- pate legislates on 'important changes and measures -affecting the organiza- tion. 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 fra- ternity, was issued irregularly, but in recent years has been published reg- ularly. KHPPH NU Founded oft the University of Rochester, 1911. Upsilon Chotpte Estotblished oft the University of Arkonsds, 1931 Colors: Purple ond White . '. . Flower: Pink Cotrnortion , ,, tf fllsl Rmr: IUZGINALU l'.lLIl0'l'1', llll-:uname I'lNKl.l-:, SAM UUUIIKIN, hlnsm' lmvlxle, SIIINI-EY INUVIGMIIHII. Secnml Raw: SIDNEY PACKALI-Zs, SHYINIUIJIK Slams, NATHAN SI'll'Il2l'Il.IIlAN, I-'um Sllssxmx, IIEIKNAIIII ZHl.Nlm:l:. OFFICERS SIDNEY NOVEMBER ----- President THEODORE EINKLE - - - Vice-President BERNARD ZELNIOK ----- Secretary SIDNEY PACKALES - - - - Treotsurer Members Not in Picture HARRY BERG SAMUEL CO1-IEN IEROME FUCHS HARRY HARRISON IRVINE KAUFMAN LEONARD MEYER MILTON GARDNER - 168 -- KHPPH NU 596. Aqfiiijpid Ei to 'O--.it :Q 'Ca .O 'CBO' .Q Kappa Nu was founded at the Univer- sity of Rochester, November ll, 1911, by six men, who had as their ideals Co- operation, Unity, Brotherhood and A1- truism. 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 Upsilon Chapter was established on this campus. Thus Kappa Nu brings to Arkansas the first Iewish national fraternity. The chapter pre- viously existed as the Phi Epsilon local fraternity which was organized in 1930. The government of the fraternity is vested in an executive committee and a judicial committee, consisting of grad- uate 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 fra- ternity, which is published monthly, the monthly chapter bulletins, the Kappa Nu Song Book, and the Directory. - 169 THU EPSILON PHI Founded at Columbia University, 1910. Tau Kappa Chapter Established at the Universityot Arkansas, 1932 Colors: Lavender and White . . . Flower: White Rose fan Izml Row: Auf: Al.l'l-Zu. JALK Cnmzs, BHNNY l"v:Nm.Hn, Ennm Cum, Lrzox Cunlmlcurz, Cl-IUIHLIC GfIl.ll!i'l'l'IlN. Svmml Huw: CIIAIIIJZS ,l1ISHl'll, ll,uwl.n K,iN'rou, NM' I.l'mxn:, Ml'un,n" Mnunrzw, li. I.m'1s 9 u Anrz, J. D, S'll-ZIVIIAIIF OFFICERS ABE ALPER ---- - - President MURRAY MARREN - - Vice-President I. D. STEIN1-IART - - - - - Secretary E. LOUIS SC1-IWARTZ - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture DR. BARNETT SURE NORMAN RISKIN -170- QW, J' 1 313,51 if .J ,.w,4q, ' ,, X-r ,N 1.5.1 ,'fiI.i'.i ' " '-.f 4:39215 h'i'vM' 1491421 'fall' ' I 1- ? ,. .rf iw JZ ,jd ,iw ' ,,:r rf'fj1Pt+ f"',4a'f :','i:9x-11' 1:53, ,,gf:g:' 4,,,:.f5,n,gfQ ff? fl! Nm WYEWT rw- M jflfzdlf Jfyzi .M ,,', ,rm-.1 rv 3' Jwr. ,- My A . -A Q- ii!! avi-fs. W itir' Wg 'F 54 1 L-.rj THU EPSILCN PHI 'W 9015 Q, Q M T Wg' O ,H 2 G 15 M CD10 angry Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Co- lumbia University on October 19, 1910, by Israel Schwartz, Leo H. Fried, Iulius I. Slofkin, Harry Goldsmith, Iulius Klau- ber, Robert Blume, Iulius M. Breitenbach, Ephraim Freedman, and Charles M. Driesen. lt was originally founded as a professional fraternity, but the addi- tion of the chapter at Cornell changed the organization to that of a national col- legiate 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 numer- ous 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. -171- 4 !.!l E HLPHH GHMMH RHO CLUB Colors: Purple omcl White . . . Flower: Violet I .1 Firxl Row: Lu: AI.'5'I'IN, J. A. Ihmzu, D,wln H.vr1-::wAN, Wuunnow Bu.1.lNusl.l-zv, Smmzv Buns, I.r:sl.n: CAum1:nu-rl., l,r:uN,um C.uc1'r:u. Svcnml Rm W'll.l.mru Cmzulmw, lluunuum Iiurr, Sum!-:x' F.mu:nu.n, C. Ii. Cll.l,ll.ANn, I-Ix.ulN Cll.l.ll.AND, IVAN CILIJLANIP, IIuu,um GIIFIHITII. Il I R H II I I I wus M IJ NIHI., Cu,ull.lf N Bu.l.x' Rourzus, Ann-: It B S I I R f S Ix H I U l1'nAN1:ls W.u'rs, Le LVATICIIS, ,Iulm Wll.I.IAMS, II V6 OFFICERS C. B. GILLILAND ------ President WILLIAM COCI-IRAN - - Vice-President CHARLES NIVEN - - Secretory GARNER SMITH - - - Treorsurer Members Not in Picture ROBERT ALDRIDGE GUS EIDSON HARLIE LAWSON IOI-IN MEASEL WOODROW NICKLES BILL SPIVEY ARNOLD SYKES RAY WI-IITMORE - 172- HLPHH GHMMH RHO CLUB The Alpha Gamma Rho Club was founded as a local social and profes- sional fraternity in l93l. lts membership is limited to students in the College of Agriculture. The prime motive is to create an organization for men having a common interest in the same phase of work, and to bring agriculture students into closer Contact with each other. The fraternity has consistently worked to- ward high standards of scholarship. At the time this book went to press the club was awaiting word from the national agricultural fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho, in answer to a request for a national charter. The club has been petitioning Alpha Gamma Rho for some time, and it is expected that it will soon be incorporated as a chapter of this well- known national fraternity. -173- The matter of securing a message from a famous engineer was not an easy one to de- cideg since there are so many outstanding men who have won fame through their engi- neering ability. It was finally determined that Major-General Lytle Brown, chief of U. S. army engineers, should be the one chosen to write a message for the Razorback military section. Other engineers who sent messages in rea sponse to our requests were E. K. Cohan, Technical Director of the Columbia Broad- casting Systemg and A. Chambers, Tech- nical Supervisor for radio stations WLW WSAI, and W8XAL, Cincinnati. Mr. Chambers supervised the building of the new 500,000 watt experimental station which is now the most powerful in the world. I -171- Sororilies J PHN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS DAPI-INE DAILEY, Kappa Kappa Gamma - President SABRA l-IOLBROOK, Delta-Gamma - - Secretary CHARLOTTE WALLS, Chi Omega - ,- Treasurer A Fuller Wilmans Walls Ferguson Perkins Beard DAPHNE DAILEY ' MEMBERS LODENE FULLER ---. LUCY WILMANS Q CHARLOTTE WALLS - - JENOLA FERGUSON - - - LUc1LLE PERKINS - - IULIA BEARD - E - -176- President - Phi Beta Phi - Phi Beta Phi - Chi Omega - - Chi Omega Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta Delta PHN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council, with two members from each sorority, has general control over intersorority matters. The Pan-Hellenic clance, a vice versa affair sponsored by the council which gives sorority Women opportunity to "tag" the men and pay the bills for one night, is one of the highlights of the social season. Milhoan Robinson Sutton Weaver SABRA HOLBROOK Secretary MEMBERS DAPHNE DAILEY - - Kappa Kappa Gamma WANDA MILHOAN - - Kappa Kappa Gamma LENA MORRIS ROBINSON - Zeta Tau Alpha ELIZABETH SUTTON - - - Zeta Tau Alpha SABRA HOLBROOK - - Delta Gamma ERANKIE WEAVER - - - Delta Gamma -177- CHI OMEGH Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895. Psi Chapter Colors: Cardinal and Straw . . . Flower: White Carnation l First Row: Jswnu. ALLMUN, I-IEUHN Vmcmu Avvuznv, Mun' BA1'r:Mf.N, Knnnvn Br:l.L, Mun' Emz,ms'rn BEMIS, Mlm! Bunny, Enxzuxmn Bnlrr, Menu: BIWAN, ,ImNE1"rE Bvnw, lhznr. Clllll'l'Ili, El.lZ'AllE'l'll CIIFIEKMKIIIE. Second Row: Vlcronu Cnoss, CAnox.1Nn Dfwuzs, Muumw lJoul.ANn, Aumu-:Y Iivms, ,ll-::vol.A I"EncusoN, Joss:-um:-: Flsmzn, Burn Fmcu, MAuc,4nE'r FIIIHRSON Emu Gmsmm, IWAINSEIIY Cnnuonv, ANNv:1'1-H llAlu.mr. Third Row: Bon lhmummsos, Mun' llrzncnr, Lucuuru lllmux, I-1uzAnm'u HUNT, Mun' I.1is1.r:x', Muw I.ucn.r: Lewis, Mun' JANE Mums, JIMMH-L MCDANIE1. MAn1'nA ANNE Moons, Mun' Mosns, Knmzxuwrz Ouru. Fourth Row: GI-zrrrnum: Pmnson, Ar.Ln-: Plcxl-zu., Vmcmm Pnvnn, Bsrrx' Rnunns, I"r:uN Ross, G1-:Nl-1 Snuul-, lVlAuum'N SMITH, Slumn STIIOUD, MANY L. STUART MAIIIAN Tunon, Mun' JANE 'I'num'suN. Fifth Row: Mun' EuzAur:'ru Tmmnwu, CllAllL01"l'l'2 W,u.l.s, Bmrrv Wum, Fm-:num Vmcmm Wmuussn, MAIIIAN Fxmmzl-:s Wx-mr, Luulsz-: WlllTl'lEIl.D, ls,un:m,r: WIILLIAMS, MAltliAlllZ'l' Wll.KFIH, ANNl'I'l'1'l-I WYNNFZ, ltu1'n Ymuzrzv, HELEN Yomvn. OFFICERS CHARLOTTE WALLS ----- President MARGARET FRIERSON - Vice-President KATHERINE ORTO - - - - Secretary GENE SHOUP - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture CAROLINE BEALL ' PAULINE BRAMLETTE RACHEL DUNN ' FRANCES HILTON MAYHART STINSON MARIAN TIBBITS ROSALIE WATT - 178 - CHI CMEGH 'U W V. 4- 1, r- ,. i, H Chi Omega was organized at"the,Uni4 versity Qiwlltrlittfnsas Apri1,5, l895, by Ina Mae Boles, Iobelle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and Ieanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made sole honorary member. There are at present eighty-seven active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now about l6,000. The open declaration of Chi Omega is 'xl-lellenic Culture and Christian ldeals." Included in the program of the fraternity is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special re- search studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. llfll , I k h 'Usual ,As ti .1 Q . if If is L 2 is ZETH THU HLPHH Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898. Epsilon Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, l903 Colors: Turquoise and Steel Gray . . . Flower: White Violet Tnp Run-: Mun' IIHLHN lH:Asr.r:v, Klum Con1x"l'nN, Mun' IJIKANIZES l'1Nr:l.lsn. ICUNA Rosle I-'l.AvlN, Munn Omni Fm:l.l4:MAx, Dmus HINTQN. linmun Idmr: VIHIJINIA llolfswm, NIMH' l.uNa'rAN1.H kms, Wll,m.l.r: Nlwus, LMA Mnmup Rnnlxsurg I.l,lLAllI'.lIl bl lun, l.u,l.xx XXu.l.mMs. OFFICERS LENA MORRIS ROBINSON - - President ELIZABETH SUTTON - - - Vice-President EDRA COMPTON - - - - Secretary DORIS FLEMING - - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture I DORIS FLEMING RUTH FLEMING MARY MAGEE ALMA SISK LOUISE VICKERS -180- ZETH THU HLPHH bb Udgl , 2 T . 9 MHA '- fg76ulS' fsffz Zeta Tau Alpha was founded as the Virginia State Alpha, Virginia State Nor- mal School at Farmville, Virginia, Octo- ber 15, 1898, and was chartered as a legal corporation by the legislature of Virginia March l8, l902. Since the for- mer 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 offi- cers. The legislative government is vested in a convention. The fraternity's central office is located at Beaumont, Texas. Chapters of Zeta Tau Alpha are grouped in twelve provinces, with a province president appointed over each. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the fraternity. ' Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December l8, l903, and was the second national Womens' fraternity on the campus. The local which petitioned Zeta Tau Alpha was named Delta Phi. Epsilon was the fourth established chapter of the frater- nity. . -181 PI BETH PHI Founded at Monmouth College, l867. Arkansas Alpha Chapter Established at the University of.Arkansas, l9U9 Colors: Wine and Silver Blue . . . Flower: Red Carnation First Row: IIIMKY Amw, RIARCAIKET Ihzmw, Num. BOIIIIHN, C1.Anr: nIIllI.l'2!40N, Br:n'mA CAl,nwEu., l5lu.lNr: CAM:-num., MANY Loulsn CAIKTEII, Ml-mu: CLUWNEY, Vlnr:1NxA Em.r:N EIJWAIKDII, lilrrn Iil.Ls'mN, KA1'Hl'ZlllNl'l I-'1NNm', JEAN l-'uu'rz. Secnml Raw: l,om:Nl-: FlIl.l.Iill, Ihzuzx Ginn, liuxnn HAu:, MANY Lnmsl-3 IlAu-:, SAuA Dum-1 HAMm-mc, CATm:nlNr: IIAIIDIN, Gm:nAl.ulNl-: lIAnui:Lr., ANNA PAl1l.xN1-: lhu., llAunvr:1'1'r: lluncrzs, Hsu-:N Hur-'MANN, JEAN IIUPSON. Thinl Ruw: I'llYLLl5l Ilousrow, Gr:uAr,mNr: Jsrrnns, MAnv Briss JollNsoN, PANTIIJ-1N1,4 KANE, Lois Kmvlmwman, Gl.ADYs Kl1'cm-:Ns, Dusv MAE LANcs1oN Jos-1m'1uNn IAAWTON, Auum: L1-rm-u, l"uANu:s IVIAY, IIr:u:N McCnr:n:u'r. Fourth Row: AIAIKGAIII-IT Mr:Nr:n., I'IvA Mm-z, NANH-ru: LIILLHII, PATSY RUTH Nm.soN, RIAIKY El.lZAl1ETl! PACE, I-Iulrn PEIHIKN, MANY GounoN IIICIIAIIDSOV VmclNlA R0l1lNsoN, IIIAHY Jo lturzlfrus, IVIAIKY l'nANclcs liouw, MAIQGAIIFIT Sl-IAMSTHII. Fifth Ruw: Acmzs Sounrt, I+'r.rmA S'l'l'Il1II., KA'rm:luNr: S'rr:x-zr., IsAnm. Smnms, VIVIAN TATUM EVANS, PHYLLIS Tnomx-snN, IIIAIIIAN Txmmms, CoNsTANcr: WANDIZI., Lucy WILMANS, Dunornv Wl1"r, NANCY YAIUXIQOUGII OFFICERS LODENE FULLER ------ President MARGARET SEAMSTER - Vice-President EVELYN EASON - - - - - Secretary KATHERINE FINNEY - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture MILDRED DANFORTH EVELYN EASON HELEN FULBRIGHT ' KATHRYN GILE VIRGINIA GREENHAW I-IAZEL OGLESBY VIRGINIA OLNEY IULIET MARIE STONE - 182 - PI BETH PHI Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1887 at Monmouth College, Illinois, and was the first organization of college women or- ganized with the aims and policies of a national fraternity. lt was originally called 1. 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 frater- nity now has seventy-eight active chap- ters located in the leading colleges and universities of the United States and Canada. Pi Beta Phi has 144 chartered Alumnae Clubs. The total active mem- bership of the fraternity is approximately 19,000 Thefraternity, by voluntary contribu- tions of members and alumnae, main- tains a Settlement School at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, established in 1912 as a memorial to the 12 founders of Pi Beta Phi. Situated on over one hundred acres of its own land in eight well- equipped buildings, the school offers work covering eleven- grades. lt has an enrollment of nearly 150 and a teaching staff of nine members. Arkansas Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1909. A new 540,000 home was completed in February of 1931. The publication is "The Arrow". DELTH DELTH DELTH Founded at Boston University, 1888. Delta Iota Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, 1913 , Colors: Silver, Gold and Blue . . . Flower: Pansy Firxl Rmr: Mu.um:u Annum, RM-1 BAKHN, Jvnm Ilmun, IIl'Z'l"l'I' JAM: Iill.l.lNusl.Lx, LLAIIA I!l.r.lnr, JLLIA BOWEN, Hlzsxu Cl.Hvl-:l.ANn, .Il-:sem-: Lmr L IZVALYN D S I R M D M .I I7 I :Nun IJAIIIIIG, I'Il.lzAn I ISI- I- I II M II Bl lil:-rn Jmnzs, N I r ll IR -I I I I Ix I V 'KAW NELSON, Ml 0 I' I' lx P I P. K I' I R I I I I' M I R N EMMA I- S ll S I M T Dom W I s W OFFICERS LUCILLE PERKINS ------ President CLARA BLEIDT ----- Vice-President EMMA FRANCES SPELLMAN - Secretary VIVIAN NELSON- ------ Treasurer - 184 Members Not in Picture MAREE ADAMS THELMA IAMES TOMALYN IOBE DORIS LINN CRISTELLE MYERS FRANCES WI-IITLOW DOROTHY FARLEY DELTH DELTH DELTH Delta Delta Delta was founded at Bos- ton University, Thanksgiving Eve, l8E8. The founders, Eleanor Dorcas Pond and lda 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 Can- ada. Delta Delta Delta now numbers in its membership more than l5,000 women. The local chapter of Delta Delta Delta, Delta lota, was granted a charter Novem- ber l5, l9l3. The anniversary of the chapter is celebrated annually by the return oi Tri Deltas from all parts of the state to the chapter house for the Delta banquet given on that day. Delta Delta Delta sponsors three en- dowment iunds, the National Endow- ment Eund, the Trident Endowment Fund, and the Visiting Endowment Fund. The sorority is now building up a Thanksgiving Endowment Fund which is to be used for altruistic purposes among college women to further higher education. The three publications of Delta Delta Delta are the Trireme, the Triglyph, and the Trident. - 185 KHPPH KHPPH GHMMH Founded at Monmouth College, 1870. ' Gamma Nu Chapter Established at the University of Arkansas, l925v Colors: Light and Dark Blue . . . Flower: Fleur de Lis First Row: Emu u BEA nw, W NIFIII-fl B rm, Cl. 7 .': B UNEN, Mnmuzn Bu-rcnsn, Cnxu.m:N CUSHNIJI-ZIIY, DM-HNE Duuav, M Lm: Folrsvrlr S d R ' K ' ' Il ' V Il M ' ll 'v, l.ll.x.nN Jovan, ll ' ' Kmuv, Fnfmcizs L 1 Barry MATT . . ll I R W M L li K I . lil-:AmN, VIIICINI It osnl., JANE Srm x L : VI DAPHNE DAILEY ---- - President MILDRED BUTCHER - - - Secretary FRANCES LEATH - - Treasurer , ...if J dh- Lund gt Ag ' ll Member Not in Picture MAURINE EDMISTON - 186 - KHPPH KHPPH GHMMH it-WW Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illi- nois, in March, 1870, but did not make its public appearance until October 18, 1870, the anniversary of which date is observed as Founders' Day. There are now sixty-three active chapters, includ- ing three in Canada, nine inactive chap- ters, and ninety-nine alumnae associa- tions. The total membership of the fra- ternity is over 17,000. The management of fraternity affairs is in the hands of the National Council. The fraternity is grouped into ten geo- graphical provinces, which hold bien- nial province conventions, alternating with the year of the National Conven- tion. The central office is located at Co- lumbus, Ohio. The fraternity sponsors various philan- thropic funds, among which are the Rose McGill Fund and the Students' Aid Fund. The latter was founded in 1902 as a me- morial to the founders, and now totals S52,000. It is available as scholarship loans to any woman student in the insti- tutions Where Kappa has a chapter. Publications of the fraternity include a quarterly magazine, "The Key," the song book, and a catalogue of members. -187- fi-tv: , lx.,.. .v V mi' ,ext , 1 -f-:- ."Q' ' DELTH GHMMH Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874. Alpha Omega Chapte Established at the University of Arkansas, 1930 , Colors: Bronze, Pink and Blue . . .CF lower: Cream Bose First Row: Maxim: Hmuum, AMY JEAN BAN .oN, LEM I"l.uxu:Nu:r: BA11: Vmumm CATH, Aus C nz, Gnmzu I"II'1l.IlS, IIENNA Cnnmusn I-'lmrvxn IIU 1.l.,x Uuwzs. 9 IR I' ' IJ ' Cl ' I I' 5 II ', ISAIIEI. Joxrzs, Tn lx I 4' " I "" " A ' NI 'IJ ' ll I If V I Mo -I I I I n MAlm,ucr:'x' SL:'nFu I b I W I W SABRA I-IOLBBOCK ----- President ISABEL ICNES - - - - Vice-President VIRGINIA CATE - - - Secretary ALYS CBUZE - - - Treasurer Members Not in Picture DOVIE I-IALSTEAD BETTY HOOPER ROSALIE PAGE -- 188- DELTH GHMMH Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, on Ianuary 2, 1874. lt was the first national women's fraternity to have its beginning in the South. There are forty-six active chap- ters, twelve inactive, and its member- ship is about l2,000. Five editions of the catalogue have been published since 1888, five of the song books since 1895 Ca sixth now ready for publicationl, and two histories since 1801. The journal is the "Anchor," which has been published annually since 1884. A 550,000 student loan fund provides to assist worthwhile undergraduates. Delta Gamma's outstanding philan- thropic work is the Delta Gamma' Clinic in Marchienne, Belgium, which was established during the War. 528,000 was raised for the Belgian refugee children. Alpha Omega chapter was installed April 10, 1930, at the University of Ar- kansas. u -189- .33 1 w . W .... , ,. . . .,, .5 M , . Jiri-gg' .1 'yur-"4 'I ' N., ,. - . -, 4 -... - ,gp .,.,,,,,. H1 xx 'nveu db One of the most interesting phases of the work on the Razorback this year was the correspondence carried on with famous lead- ers in the various fields of endeavor repre- sented in the respective Razorback sections. Nicholas Murray Butler, president of Co- lumbia University, was in Europe at the time we were seeking a message to introduce the administration section, but his secretary sent regards to education students, Clarence Darrow, noted criminal lawyer, was also out of town at the time we wrote him concernf ing the organizations' section message, but was kind enough to write when he found our letter on his desk upon returning to Chicago. -190- Honorary ,tn --'-S :.-.-. . ,hc-'SMF' '57 Y-1 5 ' -:.uf'X U0 ff: f C: I 5 '. w 1 O A G , 4 flf x K I I N x , " V D 1 I ,'3'L,f--1'+ Q 1' ,- ,.,. ' ' 555222 g if -9 ., , Y ' j L 141511 'Z ' fu ' .V i ifflis 'H 5 7 JH Cf I - I 1-f LT, X waz' X ,ff ,LJ , XX h .J 0,6 -191- PHI BETH Kappa Honorary Scholastic Fraternity in the Field of Letters. Founded at the College of William and Mary, 1776. Established at the University of Arkansas, 1932. ZILPHA CURTIS BATTEY THORGNY CEDRIC CARLSON FACULTY IVIEMBERS SAMUEL CLAUDIUS DELLINGER GEORGE WESLEY DROKE CHARLES CLIFTON FICHTNER IOHN CLINTON FUTRALL HARRISON HALE LLOYD BLINN HAM ARTHUR MCCRACKEN I-IARDING DAISY YOUNG HOLCOMB IOBELLE HOLCOMBE VIRGIL LAURENS IONES IAMES B. MCDONOUGH - IDA PACE PURDUE - - WILLIAM RHODES HERVEY IAMES D. HEAD - - - IOHN E. MARTINEAU - MARCUS L. BELL - - WILLIAM D. GRAY - - HERBERT E. BUCHANAN LELA ELIZABETH ALLRED MARY TEMPLE ANDERSON IULIA BURNELLE BOYCE I. WIRT BURNETT NATHAN GRABELSKY ELIZABETH GREEN NINA HAYS IDELE MAY GARCIA IOHN CLARK JORDAN FREDRICK LAIRD KERR INA HELEN KNERR ANTONIO MARINONI' RICHARD ROLLIN STENBERG HENRY 'HARRISON STRAUSS DELBERT SWARTZ DAVID YANCEY THOMAS GEORGE VAUGHAN IULIAN SEESEL WATERMAN EDGAR WERTHEIM VIVE HALL YOUNG ALUMNI MEMBERS Class of 1882 ALBERT W. WASSON - - Class 1902 Class of 1888 RUPERT TAYLOR - - - Class 1903 Class of 1890 SAMUEL A. MITCHELL - - - Class 1903 Class of 1394 GEORGE W. MULLINS - - Class 1904 Class of 1896 NEIL CAROTHERS - - Class 1905 Class of 1898 CHARLES W. WEBB - - - Class 1905 Class of 1900 RENA SHORE DUNCAN - - Class 1907 Class of 1902 IEW-ELL HUGHES - - - Class 1915 MEMBERS IN COURSE Class of 1932 VIRGINIA HOUSTON IAMES FARRAR LEWIS HELEN CHRISTINE NELSON Class of 1933 LUCILLE ALEXANDRA LONG OLIVE LEE MATHIS Class of 1934 ISABEL SWAIN IONES EDNA LUCILE NELSON TREVA IANE OGAN IRENE INGALLS PEARSON ALBERT REUEL SPARKS MARY IANE TRIBBLE MEYER ORLINSKY HAZEL PRESSON FRED W. WHITESIDE, IR. ROYCE S. WEISENBERGER lAdditional elections to be made from this class in April, 1934.1 --l92- PHI ETH SIGMH OFFICERS IOE VOLNEY BUTT ---- SAMUEL THOMPSON - GEORGE T. IOHNSON - LAWRENCE HOBSON ---- E. BURL AUSTIN IOE V. BUTT GEORGE CRABTREE R. EILBOTT HUGH F. GINGERICH ISIDORE GOLD IOSEPH R. GROVES HAROLD ALBRECHT GILBERT CHASSEY LEON I. GAROT NATHAN GRABELSKY ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIS H. GUINN IULIAN HAWES LAWRENCE HOBSON MORRIS ISSEKS GEORGE T. IOHNSON ROBERT KASHA LEE ROY MARTIN IN ACTIVE MEMBERS MURL HEMPHILL BERNARD HIRSHORN HARRY HURLEY GEORGE MARGOLIES President - Vice-President Secretary Treasurer VINCENT MILES, IR. CHARLES NIVEN ALLEN C. MARK NICHOLAS SMITH SAMUEL THOMPSON RAY B. VAUGHTERS RICHARD C. WAUGH PERRY A. ROWLAND ISADORE W AHLOFSKY LOERWOOD WASSON ALFRED F. WILLIAMS CHATTEN HAYNES WOODROW L. PICKHARDT CECIL E. YARBOROUGH HERMAN ROBBINS HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN G. E. RIPLEY WEAR SCHOONOVER PROF. A. S. HUMPHREYS DEAN I. C. IORDAN Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary organization for students making a 5.00 or better their freshman year. Its purpose is to encourage those freshmen who show marked learning ability. E The organization was installed in 1931 by Dean Herbert Smith of the University of Illinois, who is national secretary. Since its inception with an enrollment of twelve, it has grown increasingly under the guidance of Dean G. E. Ripley, faculty advisor. -193- THU BETH PI Davis, Haskin, Fako, Herget, Stewart, Boyd, Crabtree OFFICERS FRANK DAVIS - ------ President PHIL HERGET - - Vice-President and Treasurer IOHN STEWART - ------ Secretary MEMBERS MYRON BLOCK IOHN FAKO ROBERT BOYD FRANK DAVIS PHIL HERGET BURTON LEWIS BERTICE HASKIN IOHN STEWART U GEORGE CRABTREE MEMBERS IN FACULTY L. C. PRICE A. G. HOLMES W. R. SPENCER W. B. STELZNER W. N. GLADSON I. H. NELSON Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, Iune, l885, under the leadership of Professor E. H. Williams. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of scholarship, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students in the institutions where its chapters are located. When a chapter is established it may confer its key upon its alumni and stu- dents of earlier years in analogy to a similar custom in Phi Beta Kappa. Member- ship may be offered to graduates of engineering colleges Where there is no chapter, provided the recipient has fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Membership of distinction may be 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 highesthonors that can be bestowed upon an engineer. ' 1 T I -194- HLPHH ZETH OFFICERS , C. B. GILLILAND ----- - President CHARLES LINCOLN - - Vice-President HOWARD EOFF - - Secretary HERMAN HANKINS - - Treasurer MEMBERS A ELGIA BELL HOWARD GOFORTH IOHN MEASEL LEONARD CARTER C. B. GILLILAND TROY MULLINS WILLIAM COCHRAN HERMAN HANKINS CHARLES NIVEN FRED DELZELL CHARLES LINCOLN BUFORD POE HOWARD EOFF GARNER SMITH Scholarship, development of agriculture, and brotherhood among members may be listed among the purposes of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fra- ternity. 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 sophomore. The plaque is presented as a sweepstake trophy to the Winning team in the State Agricultural Contest sponsored by Alpha Zeta in co-operation with the Agricultural Education Department. The Arkansas chapter was founded in l9l7. It numbers among its alumni some of the most prominent agricultural Workers in the South. ' Bell, Carter, Cochran, Eoff, Goforth Gilliland, Hankins, Mullins, Niven, Smith -195- BLUE KEY Dickey, Erwin, Neeley, Frankel, Gilliland, Deane, Walker Burton, Lovett, Smith, Puritoy, Williamson, Niven OFFICERS IAY DICKEY ----- - President I. L. ERWIN - - - - Vice-President WALTER NEELEY - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ARTHUR FRANKEL TOM MURPHY IOHN MAC SMITH C. B. GILLILAND RAYMOND GIBSON IOHN MEASEL LEWIS IOHNSON GLEN ROSE ROBERT PURIFOY ERNEST DEANE OWEN BURTON GASTON WILLIAMSON DAVID WALKER TOM LOVETT CHARLES NIVEN MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. I. C. IORDAN, National President DEAN I. S. WATERMAN, Honorary Member Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, l924, by Major Bert C. Riley. A national organization was established in Febru- ary, l925. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. Membership is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all departments of American colleges and uni- versities. Honorary membership is extended to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to co-operate with the faculty, to study student problems, stimulate progress and promote the interests of the institutions Where it has chapters. . The badge is an oblong key of gold on the surface of Which appears a spread eagle, in the mouth of the eagle is a Wreath, 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. - 196 - HLPHI-1 or-11s1GMr-1 OFFICERS LLOYD GHOLSON ---- - - President ADELBERT DUSKIN - - Vice-President WILLIAM IO1-INSON - - - Secretary WILSON BUTLER - - Treasurer MEMBERS GEORGE ALCORN WALLACE FRANK HAROLD O'KEEFE HOWARD BOND LLOYD GHOLSON JAMES T. SMITH IAMES F. BOURLAND EVERETT HARRIS THOMAS WAUGH WILSON BUTLER IOSEPH MILLARD ALLEN WISLER ADELBERT DUSKIN PLEDGES IAMES T. BERRY THOMAS MATTHEWS EARL GOWER IAMES SOULE FACULTY MEMBERS DR. HARRISON HALE MR. ALLEN HUMPHREYS DR. LYMAN PORTER MR. WALTER DYER DR. EDGAR WERTHEIM Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary fraternity in chemistry, was founded at the Uni- versity of Wisconsin in 1902. Its membership is drawn from students of chemistry who intend to make some phase of the subject their life's work. From the date of its founding and up to 1922, the fraternity was made up of its collegiate chapters and alumni chapters, but during the year 1922 there began a division of the organization into two general branches, one ot them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. -197- HLPHH KHPPH PSI S- ,T Allmon, Brooks, Dillard, Fontaine, Guinn, Hawkins, leffus, Kerr, Leslie Osborne, O. Reid, T. R. Reid, Sims, Smith, Treadway, Townsend, Wilkerson, Wray OFFICERS ROBERT L. SIMS ---- ORVILLE REID - T. ROY REID - - EARL WILKERSON - FACULTY IVIEMBERS W. B. COLE, Counsellor A. W. IAMISON C. C. FICHTNER MEMBERS HUGH IEFFUS LEMUEL H. KERR IIMMY LESLIE BILL OSBORNE ORVILLE REID T. ROY REID I. E. ALLMON CANEY BROOKS WILLIAM DILLARD IAMES FONTAINE WILLIS GUINN BILL HAWKINS - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer P. W. MILAM ROBERT L. SIMS WILLARD SMITH BILL TREADWAY, IR. MARK TOWNSEND EARL WILKERSON ANDREW WRAY Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity in business administration, was founded at New ,York University in l9U4. Beta Zeta chapter was established here as an outgrowth of the Commerce Club in November, l928. The fraternity has 52 active chapters in schools of business administration in leading universities of the United States and Canada. Beta Zeta chapter last year Won the national efficiency contest, a competition involving scholarship, activity, research Work, etc., and this year placed seventh among the 52 chapters. The chapter has sponsored many services to the School of Business Administra- tion, including speeches of interest to commerce students. The chapter gives a scholarship award to high point juniors and seniors in the business school each year. - 198 -- THETH THU OFFICERS RICHARD COPE ----- BURNETT CLEMMONS - PHIL HERGET - - MEMBERS FRANK BECKMAN CHARLES BLACK ROBERT CHASE ALBERT COCHRAN RICHARD COPE BURNETT CLEMMONS GEORGE FARRIS PHIL HERGET BURTON LEWIS WILLIAM MAPES WAYNE MOODY - President Vice-President - Secretary GERALD RALSTON GEORGE SANSBURY RANDALL STEWARD RHAMY WAGSTAFF ANCEL WALLACE Theta Tau was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904. lt was from the first intended to be a professional engineering fraternity to inculcate high ethical and professional standards and to foster close fraternal relations among its members. Membership is limited to students of engineering of "personal worthiness and of promising engineering abi1ity." Its scholastic standards are high. It does not permit its members to join other engineering fraternities except honorary or scholastic organizations. Until 1911 the fraternity was also known as "Hammer and Tongs," but in that year the Greek letter name which now appears on the badge was adopted. Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928, and has been consistently active in Engineering School affairs. Beckman, Black, Chase, Cochran, Cope, Clemmons, Farris, Herget Mapes, Moody, Ralston, Sansbury, Steward, Wagstaff, Wallace -199- OCTHGON Frierson, Fuller, Hofmann, Iones Mayer, Perkins, Presson, Walls OFFICERS ' ISABEL IONES - - - - - President IEAN PRESSON - - Secretary MEMBERS MARGARET FRIERSON ISABEL IONES LUCILLE PERKINS LODENE FULLER MARTHA MAYER IEAN PRESSON HELEN HOFMANN CHARLOTTE WALLS Octagon, local honorary organization for outstanding senior women, was founded at the University of Arkansas in May, 1929, but did not make an official appearance on the campus until the following school year, when the members met, elected officers, and drew up a constitution. The organization was begun under the leadership of Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women, who has held up before the 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 members originally selected, and the group has determined to adhere to the practice of pledging only one from each of the seven sororities and Carnall Hall. The purpose of the organization is to develop and encourage in young Women the qualities of service, leadership, and scholarship. -200- PI KHPPH OFFICERS LORENE VINSON ----- - - President MARGARET BERRY - - - Vice-President MAEDEAN HENBEST - - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS FAYE BOUNDS FRANCES LEATH MARY IO ROGERS CLAUDINE BRANNEN MARY IANE MAPES FLORA STEEL DAPHNE DAILEY MARTHA MAYER HILDA STROUD MARGARET DAVIS HELEN MCCREIGHT MARY IENE WOFFORD MARY LASLEY RUTH YANCEY Pi Kappa, a woman's professional journalistic sorority, was founded at the University of Arkansas 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 consummate feeling of co-operation and understanding among its members. Much constructive Work has been done by the organization. Pi Kappa pub- lished a special edition of a daily newspaper, and a Pi Kappa edition of the Arkansas Traveler during the spring. Pi Kappa started a new tradition on the campus this year by giving a luncheon for the twenty-five most outstanding Women on the campus. Bounds,-Brannen, Dailey, Davis, Lasley, Leath, Mapes Mayer, McCreight, Rogers, Steel, Stroud, Wolford, Yancey -201- BLHCKFRIHRS Youngblood Pryor Houston Flippin OFFICERS CURTIS YOUNGBLOOD - - - - - President VIRGINIA PRYOR - - - Vice-President PI-IYLLIS HOUSTON - - - Secretary GEORGE ELIPPIN - - - - Treasurer RUSSELL BURNETT - - Sponsor and Director Blackfriars,'national honorary dramatic fraternity, was organized at the Univer- sity of Arkansas in l9l3, by Roger Williams. The fraternity started with only a few Workers and has always maintained a policy of exclusive membership. Entrance is to be had only as a result of strenuous competitive tryouts which are held before judges from the faculty and from the fraternity. In its initial ,performance of this year, Blackfriars presented "The Second Man" by Behrman. The play was directed by Russell Burnett, and major parts were taken by Virginia Pryor, Willard Smith, Phyllis I-Iouston, and Sidney McMath. A very sophisticated production, it was Well received by the student body. The second performance, titled "The Perfect Alibi", was or very entertaining murder mystery by A. A. Milne. This play was directed by Karle Friar, and was presented early in December. y -202- BLHCKFRIHRS RUSSELL AKINS SIDNEY BLAKELY NELL BORDEN HENRI CLEVELAND VICTORIA CROSS VIRGINIA E. EDWARDS GEORGE FLIPPIN IEAN FOUTZ MEMBERS MARGARET FRIERSON PHYLLIS HOUSTON ELI LEFLAR ALICE LEWELLYN CLEM MCCLELLAND SIDNEY MCMATH SAM MOORE VIRGINIA PRYOR T. ROY REID I. A. ROWLES WILLARD SMITH MARY LOUISE STUART ROBERT WALKER CHARLOTTE WALLS NORMAN WARNOCK CHARLOTTE WALLS Phillip Barry's "Holiday", a three-act comedy, was the first play of the second semester. Russell Burnett directed the production, with Nell Borden, lean Foutz, and Sidney Blakely taking leads. The final presentation of the Blacktriars members was "The SWan", by Molnar, one of the most beautiful productions ever given on the University oi Arkansas stage. Much of the credit for the success of this play land others as welll goes to the direc- tor and sponsor, Russell Burnett, who has been so gracious in the donation of his time and talent in the interests of the organization. During the year Blacktriars pledged: Audrey Evans, Mary Io Rogers, Sara Drue Hamberg, Katherine Steel, L. A. Graham, Billy Eads, Annette Harley, Kathryn Bell, Caroline Beall, Mary Lasley, Mary lane Thompson, and Sidney Packales. Plans for the following year are already under Way, with Eli Leflar, president- elect, already busy seeking suitable plays. Blackfriars contemplate reviving "Ten Nights in a Barroom" as the first production ot next year. Akins, Blakely, Cross, Edwards, Frierson, Lewellyn, McClelland Moore, Rowles. Smith, Stuart, Walker, Walls -203- PI MU EPSILON Barnwell, Blair, Brashears, Crabtree, Davies, Davis, Delap, Gamble, Hofmann Reagan, Sherlin, Sims, Smith, Stelzner, Stewart, Waggoner, Watkins, Williams OFFICERS MARIAN BRASHEARS - - - BURTON LEWIS IANE STELZNER MYRON BLOCK IACK BARNWELL GRACE BLAIR MYRON BLOCK MARIAN BRASHEARS ROBERT BROAD G. W. CRABTREE CAROLINE DAVIES FRANK DAVIS OWEN DELAP HOWARD FARISON H. M. HOSFORD D. P. RICHARDSON MEMBERS VINCENT FRISBY MILDRED GAMBLE HELEN HOFMANN BURTON LEWIS LEYLAND MARTIN KATE MYERS ARTHUR NELSON DIXON NELSON AGNES REAGAN I. C. MASSEY, Honorary Member MEMBERS IN FACULTY v. ,W. ADK1ssoN 'PAUL CRAMER President - Vice-President Secretary Treasurer G. C. SHERLIN FLOURNOY SIMS BURL SMITH GUILFORD SMITH NICK SMITH IANE STELZNER IOHN STEWART MARGUERITE WAGGONER ROE D. WATKINS ISABELLE WILLIAMS HELEN GRAHAM DAVID NICHOLS 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 oi Dr. W. L. Miser. . The fraternity exists as a laboratory media for the study of higher mathematics. Among the charter members oi the club are A. M. Harding and Davis P. Richard- son. E. E. Stevenson, president of the club in 1922, was the recipient of a Rhodes scholarship. V 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 1ive1y one-serving a purpose beyond merely offering itself as another organization for someone to belong to. -204- LHMBDH THU OFFICERS LUOILE NELSON ---- - - President HAZEL PRESSON - - Vice-President ISABEL IONES - - - Secretary MEMBERS EVELYN EASON HELEN HOFMANN HAZEL PRESSON KATHERINE PINNEY ISABEL IONES VIRGINIA PRYOR MARGARET FRIERSON LUCILLE LONG KATE COOPER SMITH LUCILE NELSON FACULTY SPONSORS MISS IOBELLE HOLCOMBE MRS. GEORGE HASTINGS 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 of the Uni- versity Who have displayed literary ability. The aim of the society is to create a greater interest in literary activities and to encourage originality by associating together girls who are really interested in the Work. This year the Weekly meetings were marked by readings of original composi- tions by the members or by reviews of current books. A competitive contest for literary compositions was sponsored by the club in the spring. , Finney, Frierson, Hofmann, Iones, Long ' Nelson, Presson, Pryor, Smith -205- SIGMH HLPHH IOTH Angus, Borden, Dritt, Frierson, Ioyce Milhocm, Pace, Riggs, Treadway OFFICERS MARY ELIZABETH PACE - - - - - President WANDA MILHOAN - - Vice-President MARY IANE ANGUS - - Secretary LILLIAN BLACKBURN - - Treasurer MEMBERS. MARY IANE ANGUS LILLIAN IOYCE LOUANAH RIG-GS LILLIAN BLACKBURN WANDA MILHOAN MAYHART STINSON NELL BORDEN ' ELIZABETH MORRIS MARY ELIZABETH TREADWAY MARGARET FRIERSON MARY ELIZABETH PACE I Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity, was founded Iune 12, 1903, and Was chartered in the early part of 1904 by seven Women music students in the 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 Americag and to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. ' Sigma Omicron chapter, a strong link in S. A. I.'s chain of service andhigh ideals, was installed November 25, 1925. The chapter has four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Mildred Gillespie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. -206- KHPPH DELTH PI OFFICERS HAZEL PRESSON ---- - President HELEN HOFMANN - - Vice-President IOSEPHINE LAWTON - - Secretary EVELYN LAMBERT - - Treasurer MEMBERS IACK BARNWELL IOSEPHINE LAVVTON ADDIE SHARPE MAURINE BISHOP KATHERINE LUCY MRS. NEL1.. THOMPSON HELEN HOFMANN HAZEL PRESSON MARGUERITE WAGGONER EVELYN LAMBERT VIRGINIA PRYOR LEORA WOFFORD MEMBERS IN FACULTY C. E. PRALL I. R. GERBERICH RAY ROBERTS H. G. HOTZ C. H. CROSS HELEN GRAHAM C. M. REINOEHL 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 Iune 8, 1911. Alpha Beta chapter was established at the Uni- versity of Arkansas in February, 1924. There are now eighty-seven chapters of Kappa Delta Pi dispersed throughout thirty-five states with a membership number- ing more than 17,UO0. Qualifications for membership consist of junior or senior standing, a grade point in the upper quarter, twelve semester hours of education, continued interest in the field of education, and desirable social qualities. Members of the faculty of the College of Education are eligible for membership. ' 1 W g 1 ' Barnwell, Bishop, Hofmann, Lambert, Lawton, Lucy Presson, Pryor, Sharpe, Waggener, Wofford -207- PHI HLPHH BETH Abboud, Burton, Chaney, Edmondson, Foutz, Greer, Hale, Hill, Holloway, Houston Kirby, Lewis, Nelson, Pearson, Rogers, Sanders, Stroud, Weaver, Young . OFFICERS MARY LOUISE REAGAN - - MAEDEAN HENBEST - MILDRED SEXSON - KATIE LOWERY LENORE ABBOUD OPAL BURTON RUTH CHANEY FRANCHON DECKER HELEN EDMONDSON JEAN FOUTZ FRANCES GREER MARY LOUISE HALE MEMBERS ' ANNA PAULINE HILL VIRGINIA HOLLOWAY ELIZABETH HOUSTON HAZEL KIRBY MARY LUCILE LEWIS LILLIAN MILLER PATSY RUTH NELSON - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer PAUL PARRISH MILDRED PEARSON THELMA ROGERS BILLY SANDERS SARAH STROUD CLYDE SMITH FRANKIE WEAVER HELEN YOUNG Phi Alpha Beta, honorary art fraternity, purposes the development of stimulat- ing 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 marked originality and ability along those lines. This year Phi Alpha Beta sponsored an exhibit of Iapanese prints, another ex- hibit of well-known prints, and had a program on the evolution of sculpture in the auditorium. The club also acted in a social way with a banquet and a tea during the spring semester. -208- UNIVERSITY THEHTER OFFICERS HERBERT ARTHURS - - - Q President I. A. ROWLES - - - - Vice-President MARIORIE HUNT - - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS RUSSELL AKINS GEORGE FLIPPIN SIDNEY PACKALES HERBERT ARTHURS IEAN EOUTZ MARY ELIZABETH PACE H. C. BAKER L. A. GRAHAM VIRGINIA PRYOR REA BAKER HARRY HARRISON KATHRYN PERKINS IULIUS BARNETT KATHRYN BELL NELL BORDEN CLINTON BRADFORD SIDNEY BLAKELY HARVEY CAREY VIRGINIA CATE HENRI CLEVELAND RODERICK COOPER WILHELMINA CONNER GRAYDON COMSTOCK ALYS CRUZE VIRGINIA E. EDWARDS AUDREY EVANS TEDDY FINKLE LAWRENCE HOBSON GEORGE HOLCOMB ELIZABETH HOLBROOK PHYLLIS HOUSTON MARIORIE HUNT ISABEL IONES LOIS KEMMERER GEORGE KERR EVELYN LAMBERT ELI LEFLAR MARY IANE MAPES CLEM MCCLELLAND IACK MILLER IIMMIE MCDANIEL MEDORA MARSHALL T. ROY REID ' IACK RATLIFF IOE RHODES MILTON ROBINSON I. A. ROWLES KATE COOPER SMITH ISABEL STORMS ALGIE STUART MARY LOUISE STUART I. D. STEINHART ROBERT WALKER CECIL WIGHT CHARLOTTE WALLS DOYNE WALDRON MERCER WOLFF The University Theater was organized in October, 1932, and now has a mem bership of 58. The purpose is to offer students opportunity to take part in all phases of dramatic activity. The Theater is sponsored by Prof. V. I.. Baker, and is the offi cial dramatic organization of the department ot speech. During its first season, the University Theater produced "The Circ1e", "Caste and Smilin' Thru". This year the plays produced Were: "A Beggar on Horseback The Cradle Song", "Death Takes a Holiday", and "Midsummer Night's Dream -209- THU KHPPH HLPHH HND DEBHTE CLUB Arthurs, Atkinson, Baker, I. Baker, Barger, Coleman, Erwin, Gibbons, Kane, Livingston, McMath Patton, Puriioy, Reavis, Reid, Robinson, Shaw, Steinhart, Watkins, Walker, Weisenberger, Wolff TAU KAPPA ALPHA MR. V. L. BAKER DEAN V. L. IONES HERBERT ARTHURS DEAN I. C. IORDAN DEAN I. S. WATERMAN DON MCLEOD PROP. GEORGE VAUGHN T. ROY REID Tau Kappa Alpha is a national honorary oratorical society for debaters and speakers. Requirements for membership state that members must have partici- pated in at least one intercollegiate debate or forensic contest. DEBATE CLUB OFFICERS HERBERT ARTHURS ------- President ROYCE WEISENBERGER - - - Secretary4Treasurer MEMBERS HERBERT ARTHURS LOWELL GIBBONS ROBERT SHAW H. C. BAKER, IR. IOHN KANE IETA TAYLOR I. A. BAKER IOHN LIVINGSTON I. D. STEINHART IAMES P. BAKER VINCENT NARISI ROBERT WALKER O. B. BARGER, IR. ROBERT PURIFOY I. D. WATKINS IAY DICKEY I. WILL PATTON ROYCE WEISENBERGER IUDSON L. ERWIN T. ROY REID MERCER WOLFF MILTON ROBINSON The Debate Club was organized in the fall ot l933 to provide an active group to stimulate interest in debating. Members are chosen by tryouts. Meetings are held bi-monthly, and all present have opportunity to participate in debates .and discussions. This year the club has been active in sponsoringintercollegiate debating. Debates were held here with Oklahoma, Kansas, and Missouri, and two teams were sent to Austin to participate in a round-robin tournament held there for schools in the Southwest. 2 0 ... 1 - 'sv--.--vvl,L Clul, JY 'i ' , L-23.83" f -...wt ",' 'v 11'-4-N' I ' f' 'fa 'T X 6 ZA W ,rn ,ooo 'Z -, ., - G o ,ff oooobo ou' 0 9 0 0 Omoo 1 u 0 b""'f""'o0lQo0n 0 9 - bo foooxo 0 ' so 006 o o 'wx . ' ' ' - X -- 00 1 . ' be L ., . t ---p sooo 0 0 Q 0 , , . oo ' ,D oi if ..- Q. on .0 o 0 o ' . ' 00000 4 f- C 0 1 N- 0506 456 P ago go 2 . do 0 0 00 60 on 1, MV o 6 06 0- 3 .. . O o e f-'T o ocoo,,6oD. T 0 J Qiz- " 1 -i Qin!! ""'I'Z .- .. 5:1 1 iqqh. :gf 4' ng ,lP', 2'i 4' B if-jk . 1. ggm,-,A pg.,- -211- "H" CLUB OFFICERS W. R. BENTON - - - - President MARK SHERLAND - Secretary-Treasurer FOOTBALL W. R. BENTON ELVIN GEISER TOM MURPHY DUTCH BOEPPLE IACK HADEN IACK NEWBY IOE BIDDLE IIM LEE HOWELL H. L. POOLE CHARLES BLACK LEO CORROTTO OLIVER CRISWELL GUS EIDSON BULL ERWIN EARL FULTON ELSTNER BEALL TRAVIS BRASFIELD GUS CLIFTON IOHN FULTON MILTON BARKER BILL COLEMAN BULL ERWIN RALPH LQFORGE GERALD CABELL IEPTHA ROGERS RED IOHNSON CLARK IORDAN GEORGE IORDAN RALPH LQFORGE HOWARD LAKE IOHN MEASEL BASKETBALL IIM LEE HOWELL TAFT MOODY TOM MURPHY IACK NEWBY TRACK ELVIN GEISER RED JOHNSON HOWARD LAKE TOM MURPHY H. L. POOLE TENNIS CLYDE BROWN TOM LOVETT -212- CHOICE RUCKER PAUL RUCKER MARK SHERLAND BILL SPIVEY WALTER NEELEY GLEN ROSE H. L. POOLE PAUL RUCKER GLEN ROSE MARK SHERLAND BILL SPIVEY LEO RIZIO W. C. 'WHITFIELD BUD ADAMS Clntrcrmurcxl Mcmagerl PRE:-MED CLUB OFFICERS EDWARD GOLD - - - - - - President WILLIAM BAUGHN - - Vice-President GEORGE STOCKER - - - Secretary IOE DUDLEY TALBOT - -- Treasurer DR. HARRISON HALE - - Sponsor MEMBERS P. R. ALANIS WILL DYER WILLARD REID H. C. BAKER SHELDON EISNITZ IOE SACKLER O. B. BARGER BENIAMIN GINSBERG HAROLD SCHWARTZ WILLIAM BAUGHN EDWARD GOLD LOUIS SCHWARTZ BEN H. BRADLEY DOYNE HASSELL MAC SCHWARTZ WILLIAM M. CENTER LAWRENCE HOBSON GEORGE STOCKER E. S. CHAPPELL BOB KASHA S. PAGE STUBBS IACK COHEN NATHAN LUDWIG IOE DUDLEY TALBOT ADOLPH CONE IACK MILLER SAM THOMPSON The Pre-Med Club was reorganized at the University of Arkansas last Fall after several years ot inactivity. The work of organizing the new group was led by Ioe Sackler and several other students who desired better co-operation and a closer unity among students preparing tor the study of medicine. The purpose of the club is to encourage pre-meds in their work and to promote interest in the field ot medi- cine and associated sciences. Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Chemistry Department, has acted as sponsor for the Pre-Med Club. Presidents during the year have been Ioe Sackler, Lawrence Hobson and Edward Gold. -- 213- HRKHNSHS BOOSTERS' CLUB Adams, Barlow, Bassett, Bateman, Beall, Bowman, Brown, Coleman, Cox, Dickey, Dillard, Dilling, Fields, Frankel Gilliland, Graham, Holcomb, Lane, Lee, Leslie, Lumsden, Marshall, McDonald, Milum, Niven, November, Paul Packales, Parsons, Pond, Rawlings, Reid, Robbins, Reavis, Rowles, Soule, Smith, Sullins, Warnock, Yancey OFFICERS WOODROW POND ---- BILLY LEE - - EARL LANE - W. S. GREGSON ETHAN ADAMS DAVID BARLOW IERRY BASSETT WALTER BATEMAN FRED BEALL KARL BOWMAN CLYDE BROWN BILL COLEMAN MACK COX CHESTER DEAN KERMIT DENTON IAY DICKEY WILLIAM DILLARD GEORGE DILLING H. C. FIELDS MEMBERS ARTHUR PRANKEL C. B. GILLILAND L. A. GRAHAM GORDON HOLCOMB EARL LANE HOWARD IONES BILLY LEE IIMMY LESLIE ED LUMSDEN OLEN MARSHALL ED MCDONALD ROY MILUM CHARLES NIVEN SIDNEY NOVEMBER - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer IACK PAUL SIDNEY PACKALES EARL PARSONS KENNETH PARSLEY WOODROW POND TOM RAWLINGS T. ROY REID IACK ROBBINS SPEED REAVIS I. A. ROWLES I. L. SOULE GARNER SMITH PAUL SULLINS NORMAN WARNOCK BILL YANCEY A. B. C. is a pep club for men on the University of Arkansas campus In addition to furnishing yell leaders and taking a leading part in pep at the games, the club arranges such things as details of the homecoming celebration pep rallies, parades, etc. Another duty members OI A. B. C. have taken upon them selves is the regulation of the freshmen at all football games. -214-- ROOTIN' RUBES OFFICERS LUCILLE PERKINS ---- - President MARGARET FRIERSON - - Vice-President MAEDEAN HENBEST - ----- Secretary VIRGINIA CATE - - Corresponding Secretary WANDA MILHOAN - ---- Treasurer MEMBERS MARIORIE ALLRED IENOLA FERGUSON CATHERINE MCDONALD MARY HELEN BEASLEY KATHERINE PINNEY WANDA MILHOAN WINNIFRED BITTINGER MAMIE OLIVE FOGLEMAN POLLY PENDLETON PAYE BOUNDS PAULINE FRIDDLE KATHRYN PERKINS VIRGINIA CATE MARGARET FRIERSON LUCILLE PERKINS EDRA COMPTON LILLIAN GRAY FRANCES PITTMAN MERLE CLOWNEY MAEDEAN HENBEST AGNES REAGAN IDRIS DAVIS PHYLLIS HOUSTON MARY LOUISE SANDERS MARIAN DIXON VIRGINIA HOUSTON LOUISE VICKERS HELEN EDMONDSON ISABEL IONES LORENE VINSON VIRGINIA ELLEN EDWARDS MARY LASLEY CHARLOTTE WALLS MARTHA MAYER Rootin' Rubes was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1925 for the pur- pose of fostering all university activities and to encourage college spirit and loyalty among the students. It was organized as a little sister club to the A. B. C.'s. Its membership is composed of representatives from all campus groups, four of its members being chosen from each sorority, Carnall Hall, and town. All senior letter athletes were presented Razorback blankets by the organiza- tion this year, and the Rootin' Rubes sponsored the placing of a bronze football near the stadium in honor of our 1933 championship football team. The club also functions socially. At various times during the year, the mem- bers serve tea in the Y. W. C. A. room in the main building. Allred, Beasley, Bittinger, Bounds, Cate, Compton, Clowney, Davis, Dixon, Edmondson, Edwards Ferguson, Finney, Fogleman, Friddle, Frierson, Gray, Henbest, P. Houston, V. Houston, Iones, Lasley Mayer, McDonald, Milhoan, Pendleton, K. Perkins, L. Perkins, Pittman, Reagan, Sanders, Vinson, Walls -2l5- PRESS CLUB Austin, Brewer, Deane, Erp, Marshall, L. Tyson V. Tyson, Williams, Young, Dickey, Lowe, Reid OFFICERS OLEN MARSHALL - - - President VAN TYSON - - - Vice-President IACK YOUNG - - - - Treasurer MARVIN HURLEY - - Permanent Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT AUSTIN VAN TYSON ,OREN STEPHENS GEORGE BREWER ALFRED C. WILLIAMS MERRILL ELLIS ERNEST DEANE IACK YOUNG l THAD FITCH IOHNNY ERP AL HARRISS I. A. BAKER OLEN MARSHALL LEROY TYSON C. A. BROWNE IAY DICKEY W. I. LEMKE IIM BOHART ERWIN FUNK I. D. HURST V. L. IONES LELAND LEATHERMAN ELLSWORTH CHUNN L. A. GRAHAM ASSOCIATE MEMBERS NOBLES LOWE T. ROY REID FACULTY MEMBERS I. A. THALHEIMER HON ORARY MEMBERS IEROME MCROY TODD ELLIS RUFUS I. NELSON E. W. PATE -216- CLINT BRADFORD LINUS WILLIAMS TOM RAWLINGS ARTHUR FRANKEL MARVIN HURLEY W. K. ROSE E. R. STAFFORD A. G. WHIDDEN CAL WHITE DEUTSCHER VEREIN OFFICERS SIDNEY PACKALES ---- ROBERT WALKER - THEODORE FINKLE - MARGARET SCHEID - O. B. BARGER HEYMAN BAUM IAMES T. BERRY NELL BORDEN IOSEPH BORN BEN BRADLEY GEORGE CADE ALICE CADE ADOLPH CONE PATRICIA EDWARDS THEODORE FINKLE IDELE GARCIA BENIAMIN GINSBERG HELEN GRAHAM GOULD P. GROVES MEMBERS IOSEPH GROVES ANNE'I"I'E HARLEY IULIAN HAWES FRANK HEARNE SOL HEINEMANN IOHN HUDSPETH ELISE ISELY ABRAHAM IACOBS GEORGE IOHNSON HAROLD KANTOR NATHAN LUDWIG LEE ROY MARTIN KATHRINE MILES IAMES M. MOORE LUCILE NELSON SIDNEY PACKALES - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer LEE RAPPEPORT F. D. ROACH VIRGINIA SAVAGE CHARLES SAX MARGARET SCHEID MAC SCHWARTZ NATHAN SPIEGELMAN I. C. STARBIRD GEORGE STOCKER HOWARD THORPE PORTIS TURRENTINE ROBERT WALKER L. A. WI-IITTAKER HAZEL M. WOODS BERNARD ZELNICK Deutscher Verein is now completing its fifth year since its reorganization in 1929 following a long period of inactivity. Under the guidance of Dr. A. E. Lussky faculty advisor, the clulo has enjoyed a most successful year. The outstanding feature of the year's program was a two-act miracle play under the direction of Mrs. Rathje, which was presented in the auditorium. Barger, Borden, Bradley ,Cade, Cone, Finkle, Ginsberg, Graham, G. Groves, I. Groves Harley, Hearne, Heinemann, Hudspeth, Johnson, Kantor, Ludwig, Moore, Nelson, Packales Raooeport, Sax, Scheicl, Spiegelman, Starbird, Stocker, Thorpe, Turrentine, Zelnick -217- WOMEN'S LEHGUE Frierson Vinson Presson Pendleton OFFICERS MARGARET FRIERSON - - - - - President LORENE VINSON - - - Vice-President IEAN PRESSON - - - Secretary POLLY PENDLETON - - Treasurer The purpose of the Women's League is to promote good fellowship andco- operation among the women students at the University of Arkansas, and to uphold the standards of honor, scholarship, and loyalty to the school. During the past year the Women's League has sponsored several noteworthy ventures. One of these was an all-women's banquet in October. The speaker and guest of honor was Iudge Camille Kelley of Memphis, one of the most outstanding of Southern women. She has an intimate knowledge of youth through her contacts with young people as judge ot the Iuvenile Court of Memphis. lt is the custom of the League to give a scholarship of twenty-five dollars to an outstanding university woman each year. The holder ot the award for the present year was Lodene Fuller. -218- nom DHY HSSOCIHTION OFFICERS HOWARD EOFE -------- Manager PAULINE GRAY - - Assistant Manager ELOY MAINARD - - - - - Secretary CHARLES LINCOLN - - Treasurer Agri Day Association, better known as A. D. A., is the organization which spon- sors the annual celebration of the students of the College of Agriculture, Agri Day. The association was formed in 1917 and has continued to function each year in the presentation of a carnival featuring exhibits from various departments of the Agri college, a parade, and an Agri Ball. Floy Mainard reigned as queen of Agri Day this year, While Howard Eoff served as A. D. A. manager. In addition to sponsoring the activities of Agri Day, the association is in charge ot arrangements for an annual "Barn-Warmin'," given soon after the begin- ning of the school year, and a spring picnic and barn dance at the University Experi- ment Station farm. Each student of the College of Agriculture shares in the expenses of these enterprises, and each has a vote in the election of A. D. A. officers. Hoff Gray IVIGll'1Cil'Cl - 219 - HOME EOONOMICS CLUB 'Allmon, Appleby, Britt, Burton, Cagle, Campbell, Cassat, Davis, Elswick, Friddle Gray, Hale, Hudson, Iones, Kirby, McDonald, McKelvey, Mainard M. Mainard, Pinkerton, Pond, Read, Stroud, Thompson, Walters, Vaughn FLOY MAINARD FAYE VAUGHN HELEN EIDSON PAULINE GRAY ZILPHA BATTEY WILMA MCKELVEY CUBA TI-IURMAN ' HELEN THOMPSON MARIE THOMAS FRANCHON DECKER FERN ROSS LILLIAN MILLER CRYSTAL CAMPBELL MARY MARGERET WILSON LUCY CUMMINGS RACHEL DUNN OFFICERS MEMBERS IN FACULTY BERNICE McDONALD MEMBERS HELEN YOUNG LURLINE CAGLE MARGARET DAVIS DORIS WALTERS VERA CASSAT MARY SUE WOOD SARAH STROUD ELIZABETH BRITT THELMA IAMES MARY IANE DURING ALICIA READ - President Secretary - Treasurer - Reporter OLIVIA SMENNER PAULINE GRAY VELMA ALFORD DIXIE ELSWICK HAZEL KIRBY DORA BELLE PINKERTON FAYE VAUGHN HELEN APPLEBY ELVA HUDSON ELINOR HALE HELEN EIDSON FLOY MAINARD The Home Economics Club is one of the largest student organizations on the campus, with membership open to all girls in the Home Economics Department It is affiliated with the State and American Home Economics Association the only professional organization dealing solely with home economic problems. -220- UNIVERSITY4-1-1 CLUB IVA HARNESS OFFICERS GARNER SMITH - - FLOY MAINARD - FAYE VAUGHN K. B. ROY, Sponsor CRYSTAL CAMPBELL IOHN MEASEL CARRIE BOYD MARIE MAINARD C. B. GILLILAND CUBA THURMAN HERMAN HANKINS WILMA MCKELVEY C. G. RIGGINS LEE AUSTIN GARNER SMITH TROY IENNINGS HON ORARY MEMBERS W. I. IERNIGAN CONNIE I. BONSLAGEL MEMBERS HOWARD GOFORTH WOODROW NICKLES IVAN GILLILAND DIXIE ELSWICK MARY MARGARET WILSON ELWIN GILLILAND ARIE RUSSELL LURLINE CAGLE LEONARD CARTER FAYE VAUGHN HELEN THOMPSON BILL COCHRAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DEAN DAN T. GRAY ARNOLD SYKES ORTUS BARNETT LESLIE CARMICHAEL FLOYD HOLIDAY IOHN AUSTIN BAKER ELIZABETH BRITT FRANCIS WAITS WOODROW BILLINGSLEY THOMAS MCDANIEL TROY MULLINS FLOY MAINARD IVA HARNESS The University 4-H Club was founded December, 1929, as an organization for students who had completed one or more years of club Work before entering the University. The purpose of the club is to develop qualities of leadership, to increase knowledge of 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 service. Harness, Smith, Mainard, Vaughn, Campbell, Boyd, M. Mainard, C. B. Gilliland, Hankins, McKelvey Austin, Goforth, I. Gilliland, Elswick, Wilson, E. Gilliland, Russell, Cagle, Carter, Thompson Cochran, Barnett, Carmichael, Baker, Britt, Waits, Billingsley, McDaniel, Mullins -221- SWHSTIKH Cooper, Dickey, Hardin, Hilton, Hodges, Hunt, Iohnson Moses, Evans, Walls, Wilmans, Wynne, Yarbrough OFFICERS VIVIAN TATUM EVANS - - - - President MARIORIE HUNT - - - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS HAZEL COOPER MARY MOSES MARGARET DICKEY CATHERINE HARDIN LUCRETIA HILTON HARRYETTE HODGES MARIORIE HUNT MARY BESS IOHNSON VLVIAN TATUM EVANS CHARLOTTE WALLS RCSALLE WATT LUCY WILMANS ANNETTE WYNNE NANCY YARBROUGH Swastika is a club tor outstanding University ot Arkansas women which was organized in 1931 with eight Charter members. Thejmemloers are Chosen on stand ards of Character and leadership. The chief object is to foster friendly social rela tions among sorority women. One of the Chief features of the club's yearly program is the Swastika banquet. -222- BRHN N ER GEOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS CHARLES O. HANSARD - - - - - President TOM DAN ROGERS - - - Vice-President THOMAS B. WILLIAMS - - Secretary-Treasurer ' MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. A. W. GILES DR. S. C. DELLINGER DR. V. O. TANSEY DR. L. E. PORTER DR. DAVID CAUSEY - MEMBERS IACOB BRINKERHOFF IULIAN I-IAWES LUSK ROBINSON NEIL COMPTON OLEN MARSHALL TOM DAN ROGERS ERNEST C. DEANE DOYLE MORRISON ANCEL V. WALLACE IAMES H. DURHAM WOODROW POND THOMAS B. WILLIAMS CHARLES O. I-IANSARD TOM RAWLINGS The Branner Geology Club, named in honor of Dr. I. C. Branner, former state geologist, was organized in 1925 for the purpose of promoting interest in geology. Meetings are held each month for the presentation of papers and discussion of matters pertaining to geology. The club also makes it a point to take at least one field trip each year. The chief requirement tor membership in the Branner Geology Club is an active interest in geolOgY. the importance of which very few students realize. Brinkerhoff, Compton, Deane, Durham, Hansard, Marshall Pond, Rawlings, Robinson, Rogers, Wallace, Williams -223- 1VIEN'S VIGILHNCE COMMITTEE Coleman, Montgomery, Guinn, Nobles, Graham, Barger, Paul, Pond, Mapes Wells, Whiteside, Packales, Brown, Ware, Niven, Baker, Alper, Taylor Weisenberger, Lloyd, Barlow, Henderson, Finkle, McDonald, Marren, Rhodes MEMBERS BILL COLEMAN, Chairman I HAROLD MONTGOMERY BILL MAPES IETA TAYLOR WILLIS GUINN ARTHUR WELLS ROYCE WEISENBERGER BUCK NOBLES CHARLES WHITESIDE EDWIN LLOYD ' IOHN BUNKER SIDNEY PACKALES DAVID BARLOW L. A. GRAHAM CLYDE BROWN ' DeMATT HENDERSON O. B. BARGER CARLTON WARE TEDDY FINKLE IACK PAUL I CHARLES NIVEN ED MCDONALD KENNETH PARSLEY I. A. BAKER MURRAY MARREN WOODROW POND ABE ALPER IOE RHODES The Vigilance Committee, as its name implies, maintains vigil over the life of the lowly freshman that he may not tall into error. And if he does fall into error and walks on the sacred senior walk or neglects the dinky green cap which must always repose on his humbly bowed head . . . woe be unto that freshman if the Vigilance Committee finds it out. Erring frosh have been known to call hogs in the main hall, eat hamburgers at the Chi Omega dining table, wear baby bonnets, and do all manner of strange things at the whims of this committee's heartless mem- bers. There is but one consolation for the poor frosh: there's a new year dawning, then the oppressed of 1933 can be the oppressors of I934'when the fortunate ones take their places on the Vigilance Committee and lay down the law to their succes- sors in freshmandom. M 224 - GEN ERHL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS PHIL I-IERGET ----- - - President BURNETT CLEMMONS - - Vice-President WILLIAM I-IOSI-'ORD - - Secretary RICHARD E. COPE if - - Treasurer The General Engineering Society is a student organization which has general supervision over all activities of the College of Engineering. Every Engi- neer, Whether freshman or senior, is entitled to membership and the rights and privileges of the college as a Whole. The major activity sponsored by the G. E. S. is the annual day of celebration known as Engineers' Day, usually held the Friday nearest St. Patrick's day. This year the engineers chose Charles Black, a Lambda Chi Alpha from Corning, and Mary I-Ierget, a Chi Omega from Paragould, as St. Pat and Engineers' Queen. St. Pat knighted senior engineers at a special convocation and generally presided over the events of the day. Exhibits were set up in all departments of the Engineering College, and the day ended with the annual Engineers' Dance, with St. Pat and his Queen leading the grand march. Herget, Charles Black, Clemrnons, Hosford, Mary Hergeil Cope - 225 - H. I. E. E. Boyd, Christy, Cloninger, Davis, Dreher, Farris, Grimmett, Haskin, Honea Howell, Mayhan, Mapes, Sherlin, Shofner, Wagstafi, Watkins, Whitfield OFFICERS FRANK DAVIS - - - - - - President EMMETT HOWELL - - Vice-President BERTICE HASKIN - - Secretary ROBERT BOYD - - Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. N. GLADSON W. B. STELZNER, Counselor I A. S. BROWN MEMBERS MYRON BLOCK GEORGE FARRIS BILL MAPES EARL BORLAND FRANK FINGER ARTHUR NELSON ROBERT BOYD L. A. FLETCHER BURTON LEWIS R. F. CHRISTY FORREST GRIMMETT F. S. RAEDELS FRED CLONINGER BERTICE HASKIN G. C. SHERLIN FRANK DAVIS L. W. HONEA M. M. SHOFNER BARNEY DREHER EMMETT HOWELL B. I. SMITH HOWARD FARISON HARVEY MAYHAN G. V. SMITH R. D. WATKINS W. C. WHITFIELD RHAMY WAGSTAFF The American Institute of Electrical Engineers, a national organization, has as members professional engineers and students. Any student who is actively interested in the field of electrical engineering is eligible for membership. The purpose of the national organization is to promote the interests of the pro- fession. Through its student branches it helps the student engineer while in school and also aids him as he becomes established as a professional engineer after graduation. -226 -- H. I. Ch. E. OFFICERS ALBERT B. MOORE ------ President ADELBERT DUSKIN - Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS CLINTON W. BATES IOHN MONTE CLARK ALBERT B. MOORE R. E. BENSON ADELBERT DUSKIN M. DIXON NELSON WILLIAM IOE BLAIR LLOYD GHOLSON BURTON H. ROWDEN GLEN BURLESON EARL GOWER FLOURNOY SIMS WILSON BUTLER WILLIAM G. IOHNSON IRVING SMILEY ROBERT CHASE LeROY KELLY I. M. SMITH ARTHUR A. CHIDESTER IACK LEE I. L. SOULE ALTON L. MILES The Arkansas Institute of Chemical Engineers is an organization for students of Chemical Engineering who are particularly interested in topics of everyday chemistry and in the advancement of that science. Meetings of A. I. Ch. E. feature papers and discussions on subjects of general interest to chemists and also give opportunity for carrying on interesting chemical experiments. Blair, Burleson, Butler, Chase, Chidester, Clark, Duskin, Gower Iohnson, Kelly, Moore, Rowden, Sims, Smiley, Smith, Soule -227- ra. s. c. E. Beckman, Brady, Cochran, Dees, Fako Lowe, Ralston, Scott, Wallace OFFICERS G. E. RALSTON ---- - President FRANK BECKMAN - - - Vice-President FRED I-I. BRADY - - - Secretary-Treasurer BEN DEES - - Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS FRANK BECKMAN BEN DEES IERRY NOLEN FRED BRADY ' I. P. FAKO G. E. RALSTON PAUL Cl-IEEK BEN LOWE LINUS F. SCOTT A. L. COCHRAN W. G. NEELY ANCEL WALLACE' MEMBERS IN FACULTY PROP. R. C. WRAY PROP. G. P. STOCKER N PROF. W. R. SPENCER The American Society ot Civil Engineers is composed of seventy-eight chap- ters located in the principal universities of the United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate undergraduate students to an interest for things which advance the engineering profession. Membership is not limited to those of the civil engineering profession, lout is extended to all those who have the qualifications for membership. -228- H. S. Mi. E. OFFICERS IOI-IN I-I. STEWART ---- - - President BURNETT CLEMMONS - - - Vice-President RANDALL W. STEWARD - - Secretary-Treasurer MEMRERS R. G. PADDOCK WILLIAM HOSFORD R. W. ADKINS ELMER LEISURE CHARLES BLACK WAYNE MOODY I KARL BOWMAN RANDALL STEWARD BURNETT CLEMMONS IOHN STEWART PHIL HERGET The University of Arkansas student branch of the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineering, a professional organization formed over nineteen years ago, has for its purpose the creation of more friendly relationships with other students of mechanics, to create an interest in all subjects in that field, and to help graduates to advance in the mechanical engineering profession. Meetings are held monthly, at which time projects are discussed and papers are presented to the group for study. The A. S. M. E. has worked out a seminar plan whereby members may obtain credit by presenting a paper on some assigned sub- ject and by attending three-fourths of all meetings. This year the organization sponsored several worth-while projects, including the building of a successful two-cylinder airplane engine. Black, Bowman, Clemmons. Herget, Hosford ' Leisure, Moody, Steward, Stewart - . -229- GLEE CLUB Comstock, Smith, Wilkerson, Kane, Chunn, Bradley, Grant, Swearingen, Barnes Townsend, Mapes, Rundell, Shackleiorcl, Mullen, Wisler, Wells, Kitts, Sims Waugh, P. Mark, Akins, Talbot, Prof. Schultz, Valentine, Main, Compton, I. Butt, McClelland OFFICERS WILLIAM RUNDEI..L - - - President ARTHUR WELLS - - Vice-President EARL WILKERSON - - Secretary IOE VOLNEY BUTT - - Treasurer PROF. HARRY E. SCHULTZ, Director - IOHN KANE, Accompanist FIRST TENOR DARGAN E. SIMS LOUIS SHACKLEFORD IOE DUDLEY TALBOT RICHARD GRANT ELLSWORTH CHUNN GAYLORD MAIN FRED MULLEN NICHOLAS SMITH ALLEN WISLER WILLIAM RUNDELL PHILLIP MARK BEN BRADLEY IACK STOVALL SECOND TENOR CLEM MCCLELLAND ARTHUR WELLS GOAI-I BARNES FIRST BASS WILLIAM PENROSE ALLEN MARK SHANNON FORD RICHARD C. WAUGH SECOND BASS IOE VOLNEY BUTT NEIL COMPTON -230- EDWARD VALENTINE TOM F. BUTT EARLE KITTS PAUL SULLINS RUSSELL AKINS MARK TOWNSEND EARL WILKERSON RICHARD GREER WII.LIAM MAPES UNIVERSITY BHN D F. I. FOUTZ - - ----- Director NORMAN WARNOCK - Drurn Major and Student Leader IOE DUDLEY TALBOT - - - Assistant Drum Major IOHNSON WITT Freshmen IOEL BUNCH LEO A. COWAN HUGH D. CRISSMAN WILL H. DYER FRANCIS ELLIS NEVIN ELLIS C. E. HODGES EARLE KITTS LEON IONES WILLARD REID NOLAN C. RILEY ' LOUIS SHACKLEFORD BILL STELZNER IAMES E. WARE IAMES E. WATSON A. WESLEY WHITTAKER H. V. WILSON IOHNSON WITT C. C. YARRINGTON MEMBERS Sophomores CHARLES O. BELL WILLIAM BUNCH SCOTT DUSKIN GEORGE JOHNSON G. I-I. LILES MILLARD MEANS ARTHUR NELSON A. E. NELSON F. D. ROACH F. H. ZIMMERMAN IOE DUDLEY TALBOT L. A. WHITTAKER HARRY RALLS Librarian Upper-Classmen ABE ALPER GEORGE ALCORN L. I. ATKINSON WILLARD BALLARD MONTE CLARK FRANK DAVIS OWEN DELAP BERNARD DULSKY BILL DVORACHECK MONTE IOHNSON IOHN KANE EDWIN LLOYD TOM MATTHEWS WAYNE MOODY IOHN RIGGS IOE SCHOFNER IOHN SKILLERN NORMAN WARNOCK ALLEN E. WISLER E. T. MULLER T. I. GENTRY LEO WINTKER IRVIN KAUFMAN The University oi Arkansas Band is divided into two groups and serves two distinct purposes. The Football Band, as it is called, plays at football and basket- ball games and is the official pep band. The R. O. T. C. Band plays for regimental parades and reviews. I I ' -231- Y. M. C. H. OFFICERS I. A. BAKER - - President WILLIS GUINN - - Vice-President LEE AUSTIN - - - - Secretary W. S. GREGSON - - General Secretary MARION PICKELL - - - Treasurer MEMBERS OF COMMITTEES Social Committee IEPTHA ROGERS SIDNEY FAIRCHILD FRANCIS WAITS Athletic Committee HOWARD THORPE ARNOLD SIKES RICHARD BENSON Membership Committee CLAUDE EGGLESTON SIDNEY BRAIN CURTIS STEVENS Program Committee TOM DAN ROGERS IOHN D. WATKINS WILLIAM SHAW Executive Committee C. B. GILLILAND CHARLES NIVEN LEE AUSTIN -232- Y. W. C. H. OFFICERS ISABEL IONES ------- , - President LENA MORRIS ROBINSON - - - Vice-President A WANDA MILHOAN ---- Recording Secretary LAURA SHRODE - - Corresponding Secretary ERLINE CAMPBELL - ----- Treasurer ISABEL IONES CABINET MEMBERS KATHERINE FINNEY LENA MORRIS ROBINSON SARAH STROUD WANDA MILHOAN LAURA SHRODE ERLINE CAMPBELL KATHERINE GRAHAM HELEN GRAHAM VIOLET WELLS ARLINE LEETH MARY IO ROGERS KATHERINE STEEL MARY ALMY CATHLEEN CUSENBERY LORENE VINSON ERLINE CAMPBELL NANCY YARBROUGH GERALDINE HARRELL ALICIA READ IOSEPHINE LAWTON MARGARET SEAMSTER BERTHA CALDWELL EDNA ROSE FLAVIN ALINE MCDONALD IULIA BEARD MEMBERS MARY G. RICHARDSON HELEN FULBRIGHT FLORA STEEL AGNES LYTTON REAGAN EDNA ROSE FLAVIN LAURA SHRODE LENA MORRIS ROBINSON MAMIE OLIVE FOGLEMAN LUCY WILMANS BETTY MATTESON MARY LEE FORSYTH 'PHYLLIS HOUSTON BETTIE FRIEDELL VIRGINIA E. EDWARDS MARY FRANCES ROUW RENNA C. FRANKLIN WINNIFRED BITTINGER AGNES LYTTON REAGAN EVELYN LAMBERT MAEDEAN HENBEST VIOLET WELLS BETTIE FRIEDELL ADELE HARGIS CLARE BURLESON VIVIAN NELSON WANDA MILHOAN ELIZABETH YOES ISABEL IONES MAEDEAN HENBEST EVELYN LAMBERT ALICE LEWELLYN LODENE FULLER IEAN HOPSON PHYLLIS THOMPSON KATE COOPER SMITH EMILY DALE GRAY WILHELMINA CONNER VIRGINIA LOU MOORE I Iones, Robinson, Milhoan, Shrode, Campbell, Finney, Stroud, Flavin McDonald, Beard, Reagan, Lambert, Henbest, Wells, Friedell -233- A peculiar situation developed in regard to the message which introduces the Adver- tisements section of the Razorback of 1934. We sought a word of encouragement to fu- ture business leaders from Charles S. Mc- Cain, the Pine Bluff boy who has won suc- cess as one of the country's greatest busi- ness executives. At the time of writing Mr. McCain was chairman of the board of directors of the Chase National Bank of New York City. lust a few weeks before this book was due to come out, it was announced that he had resigned this position and had accepted a post as President of the United Light and Power Company, one of the great utilities companies of the country. --234 - X X .ff , , - , L A4744-my...-. ...WM A MII ESSAQE1 IFIR4 QM CH ARI-ES S I C' X Q-awww airma H O 8 . oar O nec O T5 0 Mew QXYQ-amz'S-afiwgvf' ,M 140596914091- M mv 5.4 9 York CNY 'S oexxoow- -QM toot we-'G we 191095 o-gs-Vgee od' 'oewg ediieomoa so oo? eoov-emo 'wie cite: ooxxogefwco-'we6 'ooeweee soo oggocwows-ee wo nes as e-1-'week 'oe1o1e. Wwe oo oooisaqooavfwosowx 4se's00 996 oo J .- C PL, 996 199 Q gesoefxe Q . 5. X Because this section of the Razorback is def- voted to the interests of the business men of this city and others, men Who represent every phase of business life, it is perfectly logical that the advertisements section should be dedicated to students in the intricacies of commerce, accounts, and finance-those stu- dents whose future is in the field of . . . BUSIN SS Ssiflkf ,Ahh 1 'X n :- A f .wg 'W s evrwg mm a fl Hy' v im i. fl f 1: f K i' I G U f f 1 4 Q Xu 1 t ,i 'L it at My vft 'U if Tiki iiv ru. , A W1 in 4 ', 'Z My 8 we X Q P V, 4 N, ' 2: u- 6, 4 x 5. x 6 1 to fl gl' 3 ,Q 1 x 1 5. I 1 J 4 f x v 7 i v i Z, L . T A.. 4 .- ua 1 at 14 to-'reg Erggttlv Y, Aw. 5 l A ln .mn ' :Lg THE staff of the 1934 Razorback wishes to express appreciation to the busi- ness men Who have placed advertisements in this section. By advertising in the Razorback they have shown their Willingness to co-operate in stu- dent activities. Hence these merchants are the ones who deserve your patronage. Please do your part by trading with Razorback advertisers. We also Wish to thank Mr. L. F. Hetlage of the Von Hoffmann Press, Razorback printers, for his assistance in the preparation of this section. Q'-- 2 att U, w -235- i G. U I S I N G E R t Eason 6? Co. MUSIC HOLTSE Fayetteville? Leading i PHONE 118 Faveffeville, Ark- We ofjfer you the finest makes of Pianos and , Radios, Band and Other Instruments PHONE' 99 26 Years on the Square ' Mail Orders Promptly Filled W 1' 1 We are restoring in this 1934 Razorback a semblance of a humor section, a thing unknown in Razorbacks of the past two years since the infamous "Hog Wallow" was justly cast out. This section is inserted in an attempt to make ct fresh start toward replacing low humor with wholesome fun in the pages of the University of Arkansas annual. Every bit of the copy you find interspersed between the advertisements in this section has been approved by the faculty censor board. We realize that it is a difficult task to please the faculty and the student body at the same time. However, we submit this rejuvenated humor section in the hope that it will meet with your approval. ' , P RI c E , PaTToN l CLOTHING COMPANY ' ""'Y"' l Since 1882 r LEWIS BROTHERS l COMPANY FURNITURE - HARDWARE - SPORTING Goons l ffstyle Headquarters!! PHONE 411 WEST SIDE SQUARE' "On the Square" l ' t -236- MHHEM ....?... ... I I . !a!!!,!!,! !!!ll!! - l .-.. .nv UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Evemfbincg Ike Simian! N eedy x CCON THE CAMPUS" PROMPT ATTENTION TO MA ORDERS Phone 250 l FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. l"Eam0us for Food" WASHINGTON ' HOTEL "The Perfect Place for All Stuelent Functions" DINING ROOM - BANQUET ROOM SAM J. PECK, Prop. WHO'S ZOO -fx ft' lk-W' fl , ill Rf LONE-ELK REAVIS Get out your hankies, friends, for here is a sight to wring your heart. This is none other than poor old Speed "Lone-Elk" Reavis. Formerly the play-boy of the campus, Speed has courted every woman in a radius ot a hundred and titty miles. Now it is all over and he has nothing to do but study law. l Was there ever a more heart-breaking tale? Speed's voice gets husky and his eyes till with tears when he tells about it. "Them was the good ole days," says he. "When l was good l was very good, but when I was bad the girlies liked me better." ELECTRICITY IS CHEAP USE IT EREELY SDIITHWESTEIIN GAS 81 ELECTRIC GUMPANY g -238- H072 Dixon" lvl,lv v.,.,., STUDENT HEADQUARTERS EOR OVER TWENTY YEARS The Rexall Store STUDENT EMPLOYEES KNOW STUDENT WANTS 'Phone 677 5!,f'JT1?fE I TI-IE STUDENT'S BANK O L D E S T AND STRONGEST NATTONAL BANK IN NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Fnyettevxllc, Ark. M939- Complete Outfitters for the University Man O 0 I 'lWe Offer the Latest in Styles" O RBZOTBBCIC TOSSCTY University Clothiers y I LAUNDR i lim Bates, Prop. Schulertown l W K w WHO'S ZOO Reading from lelt to right, this happy family group is composed of Bull Erw in and his cl Mark Sherland and Iohnny Mac Smith Ernest Deane, the self-effacing contente stooges, . young gentleman in the rear, became cliscontentecl, and, Wandering out of his own pas- ture, fell in with lay Dickey's herd. h tter receiving the tat "It pays to be discontenteclf' he has bellowed all t is year, a appointment as chairman ot the social committee, - Moral: Keep out ot cow pastures, especially in the spring. ' S L V A N 1 O All ' Co11zpli1nehts of B R O S . , l For Optical Service POLLOCK S liiiiiiii ROCKWOOD SHOP J E W E L R Y Sec t SILVERMAN BROS. NORTH SIDE SQUARE KATHERINE RENNER, Mgr. Fayetteville, Ark. -240- :Ie QE IFREE QUICK DELIVERY RED CIHISS -i" S FAYETTEVILLE 5 ON THE SQUARE 489 R TELEPHONE 490 STUDENTS WILL FIND OUR STORE SUBSTANTIAL AND RELIABLE, WITH A COMPLETE STOCK OF DRUGS AND SUNDRIES, TOILET GOODS AND SPLENDID FOUNTAIN A Rexall Store 117 , Fa ettezfille Ice Company OVER 25 YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE ' 0 MANUFACTURERS OF FULLBRIGI-IT'S ICE CREAM AND CRYSTAL ICE BOTTLERS OF COCA-COLA S pedal AHe11ti0n to Stmlemf Parties M241- 'l P7"i7'If67'S of ffle' . . . Think of I 1 1 ARKANSAS TRAVELER ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST ARKANSAS ENGINEER RAZORBACK DIRECTORY FARM FACTS FOR FARM PEOPLE I, for STUDENT LOAN NEWS I I THE ARKANSAS COUNTRYMAN GTOCGNGS COMMERCIAL PRINTING 1 ' , N Shulertown l 118 South E. St. Phone 940 A t ,W Y ,Y V, A--,W , 7 ,,,,,,-l, v , . . HII l I A I tl , WHO'S zoo ,U QR, V119 Iii-lygf jill Here they arel The pride and joy of Fordyce, of ...Aff 11, wll- ff . w .tt,ftffZi2,A1pA - ? Arkansas, of the gut bucket, of Kappa Sigma-the H ,lvllflf . 4 H Iordan twins. Reading from left to right, Clark Calso Ntlilllltlllltg'MWm?5l1f'L , i' called Platol and George Calso called Aristotlel. They f' , "" x Q lil' are Wearing their customary intellectual expressions, 'ltlitlg if Ugg u llltxc 4 but smiling a bit because they have just been voted 2. 4, membership in Phi Beta Kappa. Would that there 695 were more deep thinkers such as these! QQ . ' -I A Razorback staff member at work-as seen by a Traveler staff member. fifg.. V also . . . ' A Traveler staff member at work-as seen by a Razorback .g p T iff ' 'W .,,. it .nf staff member. -"" l I ta H53 -fr A A A A - A .F -Fc-A A---'ff A ff 'ft Majestic Cafe f A Laniefs Cleaners I We Serve the Best Complete Service Of Everything- Herbert Lanier, Prop. N' 518 W. Dickson SHUI-ERTOWN A K We Deliver Phone 430 Fayetteville : "" : .Arkansas -24z- ' "?.jwxyA ' riff . ,f. gps .. ,V Ji V .if-'isfgf w xxb- r rx' 'kkf 3 gi Lvl M, .:s'f,3'2iQ:3F aaar rs' mf . 9 'kc -I NK . wckugs .. V, X- Q l,s ask-. 4 .:"?f. A ' rNA'IOl HrRg +lSp VY H lon McCrergh+ Ch I H W ll ro e a s, garef Frrerson, Campus Queen J- . . the 1933-7934 arkansas queens o 4 She DD' U9 'fr aTHE 5iQST0N,,5TaQBE fayettevilles Finest department store Featuring ' -243- Ready-to-Wear Ladies' Shoes Beauty Parlor Accessories phone 97-98 Campus ezjitericz SSMZISE y "FII meet you at the CAMPUS CAFETERIA" OPEN DURING STUDENT DANCES We Cater to Student Banquets I ,tx 'J Rosie "Lord Chesterfield" Bowles, the guy who sets the styles tor everybody in the city of Carlisle ill t t , us ra es what the well-dressed man-about-town will wear this summer. The club is a special touch, both ornamental and useful to a man of Rosie's delicate physique. It serves as a protection on dark nights, The grass skirt is also extremely becoming. However, Fiosie plans to take up hula-hula lessons soon, and is also taking a law school course in the art of playing the ukulele. if CRAVENS sz COMPANY + ' Established 1889 "Oldest and Strongest Insurance Agency" I HAL. E. CRAVENS-VAN HOWELL-F. S. RAEDELS-WILEY McNAIR l FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. -244- I Cofmplimenfs of the OZARK PALACE PICTURES AND STAGE SHOWS Continually Showing the New and Best FIRST ROYAL ALL FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES and Wln. F. QBi11j Sonneman, Mgr. ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY'S 10071 BOOSTERS ROY W. WOOD, 'I3 HUGH LAWSON, 'I6 CHMPBELL 8: BELL D. G. CO. "Uptown 011 zfhe Sqzmrc'-Ulfiversify Sfylc HCdl1'6Ill6ll'fCFS,, Every season it's- ....-1 lf.1'rl1zsiw 1lgv11l.v.' Dobbs 8: S+yle Park Hafs McGregor Spor+s Wear Florsheim and Freeman Shoes . Varsi+y Town-Braeburn Sui+s Hickey-Freeman-Har+, Shaffner 8: Marx Arrow and Reigel Shirfs Hf,I'ifji1llIl'1H'S Of RAZORUACK afjva1'vl" c4lHHf'IlA' DOD Fuller, Jr. R1'l':'4'.v1'l1If1tf7'1's C- Howard Gladden -245- A 'M' .. XA. . - - . -- ' .4n'u lu C Mp., -If lf i x K X V ,Il 1 ' ff 32-'h A W A-f 'xr M - ' u, X gi W ei It's the old story Kit happened last Picture of student peering into the future after reading the 1934 Razor- back. yearl of breaking the ballot box. Note: lt didn't work. Moral: Dishonesty is the best policy unless you get caught. CLEHN ECONOMICHL SHFE INSTHLL GHS NOW! Hrkansas Western Gas Company Hrkan sas ,l Fayetteville f 2, ' l-fpl Q-R X fffflx .W fl ' f Here are two of the most talented square dancers on the campus. They are limmie Shelton and Marjorie Hunt. At present they are going to town on the Carioca, but they also excel in the Zebra Fling and the Tiger Stomp. CNote: It is always wise to reinforce the floor boards beforehandl I-Iunt's costume, as any discerning person can see, is very charming. She has one that is much more interest- ing, however, it is exactly lU7fg inches shorter. Her wis- dom in the selection of costumes makes us predict a promising future for her. , -246- The Oldest Bank in Arkansas submits for your approval statement of condition at close of business, December 30, 1933 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts ....... .A......,.................-...,,.. ......Y,. 3 4 30,863.43 Overdrafts ................. ...................,....... . Y.YY 4 79.90 Furniture and Fixtures... .. 8,601.22 Banking House ,,,,..,,,,, .. 23,000.00 Other Real Estate ,...,... .,...,,....,...,. . .....,.......................,.....l,,,..,.,, 1 6,920.12 Other Resources .....,......,Y........... ............,.l...,...........................,, 12,775.47 Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Stock... ..,..,.., .. ......,..., 1,346.16 U. S. Government Securities ....,,....,........., ......... .S 300,650.00 Municipal and Other Bonds and Warra11ts.r . .. 187,228.20 Cash and Sight Exchange ......... . ......... .. ............... .. 249,291.83 TOTAL RESERVES ...... . ,.,.,.. . ,...... .. .. ,,,,...,, ,,,,.,,, ,,.,. 7 3 7,170.03 TOTAL ..uu ,...uuu..,....u,.....,..,..,..,. ......u. 3 1 331,156.33 LIABILITIES Capital Stock ....... ........... ....... .......... .......,, Q9 5 0 ,000.00 Surplus ........................... ......,,.................,.. ...... 1 0 0,000.00 Unclividecl Profits .............. .. 3,938.36 Securities Contingent Reserve 66,977.90 DEPOSITS ..... ,........,.,..... . . .... .. 1,010,240.07 TOTAL .. oo.ro,. , r,.o,, .r.., ,c,.,,,,.....,. .,., ....,,.o...... . . ....,............ 3 1 , 231,156.33 MCILROY BANK 86 TRUST COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS J. H. MCILROY, President 1-IAYDEN MCILROY, vice-President E. P. PYEATT, Cashier B. MCCONNELL, Asst. Cashier Arlcansas Power 8: Light Co. H. C. CoUc1-1, President F. M. WILKES, Managing Director HELPING BUILD ARKANSAS Supplies Electric Service to 25 0 Cities, Towns and Villages, Hundreds of Farms, and Some of the State's Largest Industries Employs more than 1,000 people, and pays more than 11 per cent of gross receipts in taxes, school taxes alone amounting to approximately S250,000.00 -247- i The ST Merchants National Bank Y TUWEL SUPPLY R Fort Smith, Ark, We Ren! fha Best R I in Towels R -- Q l O 51 Year: of Sound Banking O. E. FURNER, Murxager . 1 WARD'S 1 -.-' T 'Q.' K kitiwlxl . I ,,..x' Q ce 9 0 A Hx '.i:t,.f,?..j123e , ' ' 'HHH XX--m uillilmlk -f ' "It's a food-not a fad" WARD'S ICE CREAM CCJMPANY FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Today and Every DRY R Calvert-McBride Printing Co. HOLS UM 'W Foremost Printers" BREAD ancl CAKE ' 20-22 North Eighth Street Baking Co- W ! FORT SMIT'Ii,ARK.. -248- l TIMES REGDRD ' SOUTHWEST AMERICAN Two Good Newspapers ALWAYS PROMOTING the U. of A. Wi t Q' ' Q X Ag FORT SMITH HIGH SCHOOL B1-END Twice this year Fort Smith sent its band to Fayetteville to play at football games. Hun- dreds ot Fort Smith citizens also attended the games of last season. The Razorbacks appre- ciate this support, and hope that next year will find Fort Smith people equally enthusiastic ia The Domimmt Fumiture Store of Fort Smith EADS BRoTl-:ERS FURNITURE co. Philco Radios -Electrolux Gas Refrigerators - Simmons Beds- ' Springs - Mattresses -- Congoleum Rugs and Floor ' Coverings-Magic Chef Gas Ranges l , -249- 1 CI-IHS. HUMMEL SHEET METAL SHOP Sheet Metal Work of All Kinds F o11T SMITH, ARKANSAS WORTZ BISCUIT CO. , BAKERS OF Atlantic Spray 86 Saltine Soda Crackers Phone, Fr. Smith 7582 102 N. Tenth Sr. rc-'The Biscuit that Buildsv ttf? .. , as A X4X...Lg,'3l AFIBULANCT. kg, gg 553 ....-,QW . fb' T MWTHHTLTWQN ?1ii-,.,T--lf -'if-:T ugly' - . .Y Since this is a book dedicated to the future of University of Arkansas students-here's a little scene in the future lives of some of our outstanding law students. The speedy gent in the rear of the ambulance is Kiki Hunt, who is proving that he is a fast man. He is a member of the firm of Hodges, Hunt, Scott, and McLeod, the best shysters in the city of Prairie Grove. The firm uses Kiki to chase the ambulances, since some have said that he is better equipped for running than for some of the other things lawyers are trained to do. Hodges, Scott, and McLeod take care of the deeper and more serious end of the business. It is their job to kidnap the insurance company's witnesses, bribe the judge, pal with the jury, etc. The boys have always found it a most profitable practice to take the client for a ride after he gets judgment from the insurance companyg then there is no long and involved argument over how much the fee shall be-the firm takes it all. i Ta T' 1 E E Tl T ST 1 J.C.PENNEY co. ' 4, NATIONAL BANK FORT SMITH, ARK. ' ' t MOST ECONOMICALLY PRICED 1 1 DEPARTMENT STORE A FAYETTEVILLE'S Oldest National Bank in the State 1872 -A 62 Years -- 1934 , , . I , j 1 ff , f , ,Y,W,- 1, -250- PGRTER MIRROR AND GLASS COMPANY Wholesale McDaniel Pharmacy Registered Pbarmacixt: Fortune Ice Cream Phone 3155 B Street and Rogers Avenue FORT SMITH, ARK. Compliments of John M. Andrews, sf. and Donald C. Andrews IN S U R A N C E Fort Smith Arkansas REYNOLDS DAVIS GROCERY COMPANY FT. SMITH, ARKANSAS University of .Qrkanscts -HEQDQUQRTERS- for both Teams cmd Students usa! r QKLAH SM I!! 73 YT szgvmzwe 'your!QvfregfZz'ge fleet li? , - ' ' ,Q-:"f ,. xl. ,f Q, R I tfl A' 4 lm D 'in '- 'fH215Z'f" IQ l.f5,E,Hg?Q5B5' MESH: rlliftlfffllt . Q51.I7l,1J,'1EgilJME-'L flllfil-l-'ex ALVINHQJLIEIL UWNIII DIGNITV I5 TIMFERED WITH FRIENDLINESP' wmv noon wml rmwn: mvru cllcuunmc ICE wnua me usrnuc rm F R 0 M 32.00 IAN . CONFERENCE. lml SAMPLE IOOMS l PGICII FDI OIJTDDDIC LGUNGIN nrnuu nmsronrlnuuu A naman unnnvurux COFFEE SIIOP IN CONNECTION 'Wsx . 'ID' ' l 'ar!"f' 'jk alt!-gi El' Li ,K 4 Tir!! N, II ' THE 1934 RHZORBHCK COVERS .FIND BINDING By BECKTOLD COMPHNY This cover illustrates, We hope, our claim of HBECKTOLD BETTER COVERS" TO THE STHFF--- We are happy to have had this opportunity of serving you and trust that We may have the pleasure again next year. BECKTOLD COMPHN Y EDITION BINDERS .FIND M CQVER MPINUEQCTURERS Ili I 201 PINE STREET ST. LOUIS 1 A f w if 'fig r F xr S KE 'ia M A X5 ' ki h -X fi ft' ' 52: V' H 5 E ,',x if Q- 1111 M, - Q 0' 2, V ,Y Vx 5. l . fxk , . A "A" Club ............. Advertisements ..... Alpha Chi Sigma ..... A. D. A. ............. . Alpha Gamma Rho.. . . . A. I. Ch. E. .......... . A. I. E. E. ........... . Alpha Kappa Psi ....... Alpha Lambda Tau.. . . . Alpha Zeta . .......... . Arkansas Agriculturist . Arkansas Boosters' Club ..... .... Arkansas Engineer ..... Arkansas Traveler. .... . A. S. C. E. ......... . A. S. M. E ............. . B Band ....... ..... Basketball .... . . Beauties .... Blackiriars ......... Blue Key .............. Board of Publications. . . Board of Trustees ...... Branner Geology Club.. C Cadet Staff ........... Carnall Hall Board .... Chi Omega ........... D Debate Club .......... Delta Delta Delta. .... . Delta Gamma. ........ . F Four-H Club .......... Football . ...... . . Freshmen G G. E. S. ............. . German Club ....... Glee Club ....... . . Graduates ........... H Home Economics Club.. Humor Section ......... I Inter-Fraternity Council. l Iuniors . .............. . K Kappa Alpha ......... Kappa Delta Pi. ..... '. . . Kappa Kappa Gamma.. Kappa Nu.. .......... . . Kappa Sigma ...... . ..INDEX... L Lambda Chi Alpha. . Lambda Tau ........ Law School.. ...... . . M Military Corps ...... Minor Sports ........ O Octagon Club. ..... . P Pan-Hellenic Council Pershing Rifles ...... Pi Beta Phi. ........ . Pi Kappa ........... Pi Kappa Alpha ..... Pi Mu Epsilon ..... Phi Alpha Beta. .... . Phi Beta Kappa ..... Phi Eta Sigma.. . . . Pre-Med Club. ..... . Press Club. ........ . R Razorback of 1934. . . Razorback Album. . . Rifle Team .......... Rootin' Rubes ....... S Scabbard and Blade Seniors ............ Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha lota. . . Sigma Chi .......... Sigma Nu. ........ . Sigma Phi Epsilon... Social Committee.. . . Sophomores . ...... . Student Senate. .... . Swastika . . . ....... . T Tau Beta Pi ......... Tau Kappa Alpha. . . Tau Epsilon Phi ..... Theta Kappa Nu .... Theta Tau ......... U University . ........ . University Theater... V Vigilance Committee W W. A. A.. ......... .. Who's Who ......... Women's League.. . . Y Y. M. C. A. ........ . Y. W. C. A. ........ . Z Zeta Tau Alpha ..... -255-


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

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

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

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

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

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

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