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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 288

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1935 volume:

1935 -3 ' 4 ri Hfjij f t ; mir :‘4§«5®lPw., ■ - Y -• -w; ' r. - ' . ' r _ " ' ri- ' S-y ■•?■ " •-: -s ' •M m • {. ••• ' .; ' YY Sr ' .f ' . .., h •;£--0?- . ' ,»■ • — v » rrA ' Jzzr ' J at ' Z ' -- gifrrYv • y. • ' - ' - .■ ' • ' A i ., " _ ' . v ‘ fcr 3 " v,- ' ,-v- ; v. i , V ' ■ " - Y ' r-Y ' V- k . J-Yfr? ' ’ ' v.. ' .. ' v ' ' ••; • ' ...• «.: ' fr 7 . . . % -. 1- - ' - • L v-7 v ( r ' ‘- ■ ' ’ v • ' ; V?£v ' r- ' ■(■£■- ' j.7 S3?r •• ’ wl! V •, ' ff -%• -■•• 5 f • :!££? $■$ , la f , S 3 • hr« i- , “ -•• ' ‘- u .-•• .vTV Yi 3 L or a Published by the it ' € STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS unlit Walls Through Shadows Gleam 2 era if‘i Lc ht 7 935 CHARLES WHITESIDE Zditot SIDNEY M C MATH M.cnacje.1. (Zemtanti. ADMINISTRATION SCHOOLS ATHLETICS FEATURES ACTIVITIES Organizations Military ...... ■■ - ■• ' ■• ; .. u- ’wj • : v K • „• : ' •:• ”t tVVf»3 ;m% -V - i dedication n Memory of the Golden Threads Spun by Life, Woven into Patterns of Love and Bound by Friendships Born and Nurtured on our Campus, We Dedicate This, The 1935 Razorback, to Those Who Foresaw our Campus Beautiful. a|BBr|Tj’ - ii ’• -= " 1 II - !:5P8HP 1 - flt j JJ K jtti i B j L | ■ i A( ft pi A IiIBMIA ■ jLMffl c e he Editors of Claim Neither Your 1935 Razorback a Vital Theme, nor Signs of Being Clever. e Have Simply Tried to Tilt the Glass TO BEST REFLECT THE BEAUTY OF THESE OLD University Walls and Footsteps Along the Traditional Campus Walks --- to Capture Somewhat, for You, the Quietude of Study Lights, the Tension Born of Conquest and Triumph ' s Hour of Glory. en and Women of Arkansas --- We Give Y ou FOR LIFE ' S FABRIC THESE GOLDEN Threads of Memory. o ing Winter Arrives on our Beloved Campus, Leaving Behind his Protective Glaze over Walls and Silva. A CAMERA ' S EYE VIEW AS THE YEAR BEGINS “School days! School days! Dear old Golden Rule days!” I " VHE school clays were right enough, but the Arkansas eds and co-ed friends who follow after the Greeks must have either forgotten the second line of the song or in their mad dash after the choice members of the group of first year students they mis¬ takenly read from the text, “Do unto others, before you get done.” At any rate that is the impression your correspondent received as he listened to the Pi Phi’s glibly chatter, “Na¬ tional Standing,” to all of the newcomers, and shuddered while the Sigma Chi ' s made the startling statement that the real name of the book isn’t “Nice Girls Don’t Swear,” but “Nice Girls Don’t Date Sigma Nu’s.” Of course, at the same time the Chi Omegas were proudly pointing to their Greek Amphi¬ theatre which is really a swell place to skate and—well, skate. The Kappa Sigs got around to cleaning their hotel so it would look invit¬ ing to the new lads and they’d believe that it really was a privilege to be allowed to help pay for it. (If you don’t believe the cleaning- part, see above shot.) They say that all is fair in love, war, and rushing. After the smoke of battle had float¬ ed away on the winds of hot air stirred up by the Greeks, it was easy to be seen that the White Cross brethren had ensnared John Jernigan and Andy Ponder. The Sig Alphs had managed to fill the “barn” again. The Pi Phis were clutching Ann Du Bard and Nan Robinson to their breasts and all the while setting it]) a mournful dirge for the seven Fayetteville rushees, who, though they had been earmarked as future archery ad- Page9 diets, had suddenly decided they would rath¬ er pitch “horse shoes.” And the Tri Deltas? Ah, here at last we find perfect peace in the charming scene of Mama Hunt with Ruth Clay sitting on one knee and lone Otte perched on the other. On Saturday night the first student stomp of the semester took place. They say that a good time was had by all—I couldn’t say. After a year of such riots I should be able to take it, but I bruise so easily! At any rate, Mitch shone in perfect rhythms, in the middle of a flurry of Miss Whatsit, Mr. Whosit, and Hello-how-are-you-fine. (Why doesn’t someone develop a new line for the dances?) Sunday afternoon found the sororities ar¬ rayed in their best (and some of them cer¬ tainly approached the proverbial lilies of the field that had old Solomon beat), awaiting the arrival of the male population of the hill. That is Anne Brown Taylor greeting Hugh Humphries so enthusiastically. Nothing se¬ rious, though, just a couple of same home- towners. Arthur (H. R.) Wells, living up to his name of “Sweetheart,” is prominent in the crowd at the Pi Phi House, as well as the one at the Chio domicile, but how was he to know that he’d soon be deserting Julia Gunn Duff for that Clay woman from Joplin? These Sunday open house affairs are supposed to be for the benefit of the new lads and lassies, but Hardin seems to be the one dragging them in at the arrow lodge. At least, she was doing quite well, and the new¬ comer, Beverly Hopper, was forced into the background when our roving photographer passed that way. “Ditty” Curl, destined to become the light of Bill Lee’s life, was also among the merry¬ makers that bright and sunny afternoon. Her smile is slightly offset by the strained expres¬ sion on Mary Belle Derrick’s face (see illus¬ tration above). We wonder where Jimmie McDaniels could have been? Bill Ward among the admiring throng, surrounding the great Nellie B. and Nan Robinson. But, alas, school is no place for revelry— at least not more than nine-tenths of the time —and ’morrow dawned full of foreboding clouds indicating hours of intelligence tests and freshmen convocations, the first inklings that the new students had of the disillusion¬ ment that lay in wait for them .... college after all is something more than sitting on a grand piano playing a ukulele. Soon they must get their first taste of sitting in a class where they were supposed to behave as col¬ lege men and women, and display a knowl¬ edge of all subjects that would have put Solo¬ mon and his cohorts to shame. But before being permitted this delightful recreation, they must taste of the bitter fruit of having the registrar take from their startled clutches the family fortune which had been brought out of its hiding place and entrusted to their care. Never have we seen a place where people pushed and shoved and stood in line for hours, all for the privilege of tossing away a Page 10 few hard-earned shekels. But see the line below! When the picture was taken, Jenola Ferguson was so far back that the camera almost missed her, but when we returned five minutes later she had politicked her way to the head of the line. Bob McCann, lurking- in the background with that Philo Vance- Sherlock Holmes headgear, must have been looking even then for a good political layout. But where is Hilda Stroud? With the good old fee system at the Uni¬ versity all of the current expenses, debts, salaries, etc., must be met, and one of the new things that the students will get to pay for in 1936-’95 are the new buildings that we were so fortunate to get this year, with the help of Old Uncle Sam and the State of Arkansas. By some chance the building of all these new buildings did not require as much as the contractors expected them to and the result was that approximately one hundred thousand dollars was left over for the boys to then fight for, that is, to get it re-invested on the campus. This was to be done for a new field house, to take the place of the temporary one that we have had for the last twenty years or more. This also be¬ came known about the time that the student elections came along and the result was that both of the parties, student, had a lot of ma¬ terial for their platforms (so, what?) and they promised to either get that little nest egg- put toward the new field house or pay off the little war debt that the University now owes for the afore-mentioned new buildings. Well, the result was, or rather will be, decided by the new Board of Trustees which the Governor will ap¬ point and the students, as usual, will have their great amount to say in the final out¬ come of the matter. But it will all come out for the good in the end, and that end is for the ever Greater University of Arkansas, and it is you, and you, and you to help by doing your part. (Was something said about fees?) Another picture that we failed to get was the ever-active brothers of the White Cross Lodge getting in all of the good work during “Line Time,” making those rush dates— some one said that in one of those long, long- lines that a man (at the beginning) was pledged to the lodge and that by the time he reached the head of the line, he was proudly displaying- the well-known cross. (Fast work, boys, sounds bad for the group on the other hill.) But it sure was too bad we didn’t get a picture of the inimitable Gertie Pearson putting it over, by falling into step with Dean Jones and passing up the poor benighted souls who had been standing in line for hours waiting to see the dean. Only a few times a year do we see the students so zealous to do a thing, that they forsake all else to accomplish it. Registration, election day, and securing a copy of the RAZORBACK are among those things which call forth such Herculean effort on the part of Mr. Joseph College. However, there are a few exceptions to the rule, at which time Mr. Joseph C. gets a bit over-zealous, just before the well-known exam time and the day before that term paper is due to be in to that oh-so-unreasonable instructor, who insists that they must be in on time. But now for the rest of the song. The year begins and it’s “reactin ' , ’ritin’, and ’rithmetic.” Page 11 JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL President of the University of Arkansas PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE OR a period of twenty years—from 1905 to 1925—the State X7 of Arkansas did not make it possible for a single new building to be erected on the campus of the University of Arkansas. In the latter year provision was made for the new Agriculture and Engineering Buildings, both of which are as well designed and constructed, as completely equipped and as beautiful as any similar buildings to be found in the nation. The erection of these two buildings, however, by no means solved the housing - problem of the University. Taking advantage of an act passed by the Legislature of 1933, the University has borrowed from the Federal Public Works Administration more than a million dollars to construct a new Library Building and a new Chemistry Building, with the necessary utilities and addi¬ tions to the heating plant. These buildings will be ready for occupancy in the fall of 1935. The new library, which was designed after a study of the newest and best library buildings in the country, will for the first time make it possible for the students and faculty of the Univer¬ sity to utilize to the best advantage the large and valuable collec¬ tion of books the University possesses. The best education is no longer a matter of text books and of questions and answers by teachers and students. For languages and for the humanities in general, the library serves the same purpose that the labora¬ tory serves in the scientific divisions. The new chemistry building is a very large structure and will for the time being house also the departments of geology, zoology and of philosophy and psychology. Later on, no doubt, the entire building will be needed for chemistry alone. While it can not be claimed that these four new buildings have entirely solved the housing problems of the University, any one who was familiar with the campus ten years ago can not fail to be impressed with the great contrast in the physical condi¬ tion of the institution then and now. John C. Futrall. OUR GOVERNOR SAYS: J. M. Futrell B EING able to see the practical viewpoint means success. The power to be practical is one that may be greatly developed. The ability to give each fact its proper significance is the pathway to intelligent action. Being quick to observe the significance of any event or phenomena is a power to be feared when found in an adversary. It is this power which penetrates the future as far as it is humanly possible. It is the power which takes us out of beaten paths before it is too late, when conditions have greatly or completely changed. The ability to quickly assemble resources at our command and make the most out of them is a characteristic which renders one successful. We should quickly grasp and not forget the lessons of experience of ourselves and others. We should not overlook the lessons which history teaches us, but we must be careful to discriminate between facts which gave rise to a course of action or to a civiliza¬ tion, which is entirely different from the facts now existing. He is dumb who learns only from his own experience. He who profits by the experience of others becomes wise and powerful. Great intellect without driving power amounts to nothing. A mediocre talent backed by great driving power accomplishes wonders. Beware of the person who is everlastingly at it. To develop these habits and traits of mind and character, which forces the way to success, is the chief purpose of education. A knowl¬ edge of mathematics and other subjects is incidental, only, to the main purpose—that is to develop capacity. It is well for our educational institutions to make a careful survey of what has been done and what is now being done, and what should be done to the end that improvements may be made. Our universities should do this great work. J. M. Futrell Governor BOARD OF TRUSTEES The Governor of Arkansas ----- Ex-Officio j. M. Futrell, Little Rock The Commissioner of Education - - - Ex-Officio W. E. Phipps, Little Rock Fred I. Brown - -- -- -- -- Little Rock T. D. Wynne (Deceased) ------- Fordyce John M. Andrews - -- -- -- - Fort Smith Harry L. Ponder ------- - Walnut Ridge John G. Ragsdale -------- El Dorado H. M. Jackson (Deceased) ------ Marianna Marion Wasson - -- -- -- - Fayetteville OFFICERS Chairman ------- Governor J. M. Futrell Secretary and Auditor - - T. C. Carlson, Fayetteville Page 15 Dean G. E. Ripley HE ADVISES OUR MEN A FTER years of service as advisor for our young men, I have had one fact conclusively demonstrated many times. I must concede that youth and age are dis¬ tinctly and eternally different and this dif¬ ference must be admitted and accepted if there is to be little or no conflict between the two. My contact and work with thousands of young men has shown me how differently youth and age look at life and its problems and responsibilities. To me this is a whole¬ some and constructive force in our national life. I am glad that youth is impulsive, original and daring and therefore different from age. Youth suddenly decides to do something and, acting upon the impulse of the moment, with no thought for the future, does it and generally succeeds. Age, on the same prob¬ lem, would deliberate, calculate, turn to the past and then to the future for guidance and then hesitate on whether to do or not to do through fear of precedent. Youth knows no precedent. My observations and experiences have taught me that age can not do very much for youth, but age can do very much with youth when age understands the difference in the above statements. Keeping this differ¬ ence in mind, age finds that working with youth is not as dangerous as it appears and that youth may do about as well acting on impulse as age does acting by reason. I have found that it is time well spent to go with these young men and to allow them to try out an idea in order to prove they are right or wrong. It is interesting to observe that in spite of their inexperience and their impul¬ sive way of action, they do amazing and often worthwhile things. Page 16 Dean Martha M. Reid AND SHE OUR WOMEN F ROM the vantage point of a dozen years of deaning at the University of Arkan¬ sas, the dean of women extends a greeting to the present student body and to all who have been students here during the past twelve years. Should a member of the class of 1924 return this year to the commencement of 1935, he would find a number of changes. Five new buildings on the campus indi¬ cate growth and improvement in the physical facilities of the University. Six new sorority and fraternity houses tell of improved living conditions for students. A co-operative house for women affords a satisfactory home for fifteen girls at a minimum cost. The women’s dormitory has been remodeled and made comfortable and attractive. A number of honor societies have been installed which furnish additional intellectual stimulus. Two national freshman honor groups, one for men and one for women, offer opportunities for distinction to out¬ standing freshmen. A chapter of Kappa Delta Pi recognizes exceptional students in the College of Education, and the long cov¬ eted chapter of Phi Beta Kappa places its seal of achievement upon distinguished scholarship in the College of Arts and Science. Graduates of the Law School are occupy¬ ing important positions all over the state, thus bringing recognition to their Alma Mater. Twelve years of planning and work and achievement! Here’s to the University of Arkansas! May she never be a big university, but may she continue to grow stronger and better year by year. Page 17 STUDENT SENATE Mark Sherland President OFFICERS Mark Sherland Mary Lasley - John Measel - Gus Jones - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE STUDENT SENATE Mary Lasley John Measel Gus Jones Paul Rucker Joe Biddle Francis Cherry J. A. Baker Earl Gower Willis Guinn Kathryn Perkins Mercer Wolff Walter Bateman Virginia Lou Moore Thomas Wynne James Benton Top Row: Lasley, Measel, Jones, Rucker, Biddle, Cherry, Baker Bottom Row : Gower, Guinn, Perkins, Wolff, Bateman, Moore, Wynne, Benton Page 18 STUDENT SOCIAL COMMITTEE MEMBERS Thomas Wynne Barron Lange W. B. Yauch Joe Biddle W. R. Benton Chairman The year 1934-’35 marked the seventh year that student dances have been supervised by the Student Social Committee. All social functions of the University students are under the direct control and supervision of the Student Social Committee. The giving of dates for social func¬ tions, conduct at dances, finances, orchestras, and all other details are controlled by this committee. In drawing up the social calendar, Benton, with the assistance of Dean Ripley, cooperated with all organizations in the passing out of dates for their respective activities. In this way there was a dance nearly every week end. Wynne Lange Yauch Biddle Page 19 CARNALL HALL GOVERNING BOARD OFFICERS Marjorie Allred ------- President Jessamine Huff ------ Vice-President Marion Dixon ------- - Secretary Lillie K. Spears ------- Treasurer MEMBERS Pauline Hemphill Mary Elizabeth West Katherine Miller Lurline Cagle Marjorie Allred President The Carnall Hall Governing Board is the discipline committee of the girls’ dormitory. It has been a functioning unit of that institution since the establishment of student government at the University of 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 promote a feeling of responsi¬ bility among the girls, to administer discipline, aid in staging dances, keeping down noise and to look after the girls’ general welfare. First Row: Huff, Dixon, Spears, West Second Row: Cagle, Hemphill, Miller ; ' ’Upm HH imihmmk nHNHMMfi - hbmi rijWiWwwi BTi.ii jr, liiiiB »i» i nriat. iw iaMwrTiwri ««wi -1 B f - 11 !|r ' - ■ TO AID MANKIND By DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN I N these clays of the depression, I am often asked for my opinion as to the advisabil- 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 himself; but in gen- era l I have certain convictions as to the course of action that should be followed. I believe that the maximum in the under¬ graduate enrollment has been reached, at least for some years. Few additional teachers, therefore, will he needed. This fact has con¬ siderable bea ring on the matter of graduate study, inasmuch as many persons take up graduate study primarily as a means to ad¬ vancement in the teaching profession. I believe that many people should be discour¬ aged 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 much benefit if it forces us to improve the equality of our graduate students, and result in 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. Pace 21 DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN—The Graduate School is indeed fortunate in having as its Dean a man who is recognized nationally for his many ac¬ complishments. Through his understanding of the prob¬ lems which confront the graduate students, they are di¬ rected in the pursuit of their studies and are encouraged to increase their private store of knowledge. Dean Jordan’s advice is greatly respected and he is a friend to all students in aiding them to choose their courses. GRADUATES Phillip L. Benza - - - - Brooklyn , New York Katarina Bollenbacher - Fayetteville, Arkansas Graduate Honors ’34; First Honors in Botany; Senior Class Honors Hilda Giltner Butts ------ Joplin, Missouri Kappa Kappa Gamma William L. Giles ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Botany Seminar Emily Dale Gray ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; International Relations Club; Women’s League; Political Science Club; Honor Roll Fall ’32, Spring ’34 1 helm a James ------ Springfield, Missouri Tri Delta James Henry Jones - Fayetteville, Arkansas Y. M. C. A. " Iillman Morgan ----- Russellville, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; A. B. C.; Press Club; Editor of Arkansas Traveler; Writers Club; A. B. Degree ’34 J an Presson ------ Fort Smith, Arkansas Botany Seminar; Octagon; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. ’33; German Club ’33, ’35; Symphony Orchestra ’32, ’33; American Association of University Women ’34, ’35 Jane Stelzner ------ Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Mu Epsilon Secy. ’33, ’34 William 1. Utley ----- Parkin, Arkansas M. A. in Arts Mary Lee Watkins - Washington, D. C. Zeta Tau Alpha Elna Williams ----- Conway, Arkansas Master’s Degree Page 23 To Dean John Clark Jordan, departmental leader of the Graduate School, we dedicate the Graduate Section of the 1935 RAZORBACIC, for the untiring effort which he has put, forth, with success, for the advancement and betterment of the Graduate School. Page 24 PALETTE AND TEST TUBE By DEAN VIRGIL L. JONES ' T ' HE year 1934-35 is marked by the largest enrollment in the history of the College of Arts and Sciences. It has seen progress upon the splendid buildings that are to house the library, the museum, and much of the scientific equipment of the University. On the material side it has been a year of ex¬ pansion. Of the spirit it is not so easy to speak conclusively, but I believe that no preceding student group has been more inter¬ ested in all that concerns the basic interests oi humanity. Those who attend the Uni¬ versity are in themselves evidence of the deep and growing American belief that in some way college education will make the paths of life smoother for the children than they have been for the fathers, that college education contains the key that may open the door to a greater mastery of life than has before been o j known. To some, to many, the mastery of life is largely in terms of material rewards; to others it is primarily in the fulfilment, the development, of all the latent powers with which they are endowed; to still others it is grounded in the high hope of helping hu¬ manity take a step forward. In most, in varying degrees, these aspirations are com¬ bined. To those who are attending the Uni¬ versity for the last time we wish Godspeed. We hope that the dreams of today may be the realities of tomorrow, but, above all, we hope that whatever other success you may attain you will unto the end be pioneers of the new frontiers of truth and social justice. Page 25 DEAN VIRGIL L. JONES—The University is merely a means to an end, an institution where the accumulated wisdom of the world is accessible to those who would acquire a part of it. The role of the Arts and Science School is one of broadening of experience and knowledge in the fine arts, that life may be happier and more complete. It is to these ends that Dean Jones faithfully devotes his work. Harrisburg, Arkansas SENIORS Herbert Adler - San Antonio, Texas Freshman Football; Interfraternity Council; Deutscher Verem; Hillel Club; Black Cat Cotillion Club; Pre-Med. Club; Zoology Club; RAZORBACK Staff ’35 Mary Almy - Okmulgee, Oklahoma Pi Beta Phi Abe Alper ------ Paterson New Jersey Tau Epsilon Phi; Band; Vigilance Committee; Interfraternity Council; German Club Milton Barker ------ Atlanta, Georgia Kappa Sigma; “A” Club; Freshman Track ’32; Varsity Track ’33, ’34; German Club Julius Barnett - - - - - Augusta, Arkansas Sigma Chi; A. B. C.; Branner Geo. Club; Botany Club; University Theatre Wellesby Benton ----- Helena, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu William Robert Benton - Fordyce, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; President Freshman Class ’31, ’32; Student ’33; President “A” Club ’34; Captain Football 34; Football ’32, ’33. ’34; Blue Key; Who’s Who ’35; Chairman Social Committee ’34, ’35 Mary Berry - Bentonville, Arkansas Chi Omega; University Theatre ’34, ’35; Woman’s League; Woman’s Athletic Association ’33, ’34; Psychology Club; Campus Queen ’34. ' 35; RAZORBACK Staff ’35; Who’s Who ’35 Nell Borden ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Theatre; Blackfriars; German Club; Honor Roll ’32, ’33; Woman’s League Jacob Brinkerhoff - Sigma Chi J- S. Brooks ------ El Dorado, Arkansas Evelyn Brown ----- Brinkley, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Woman’s Athletic Associaition Neil Compton ----- Bentonville, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Branner Geo. Club; Glee Club ’31, ’32, ’33, ’34 Henri Cleveland - Fayetteville, Arkansas Uelta Delta Delta ; Blackfriars ; University Theatre; International Relations Club; Woman’s League; Wesley Players; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Epsilon Sigma Jack Dowden ------ Dermott, Arkansas Phi Kappa Alpha CaRolin, Euzabeth Davies - - Morrillton, Arkansas °niega; Honor Roll ’31, ’32, ’33, ’34; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Mu Epsilon; Woman’s League yelyn Eason ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Vigilance Committee George Paul Eldridge - Augusta, Arkansas Kappa Sigma b.inia Ellen Edwards - - Little Rock, Arkansas . Phi; Rootin’ Rubes; University Theatre; Guidon; riars; . W. C. A.; Woman’s League; Lambda Tau paude R. Eggleston, Jr. - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A.; Vigilance Committee; Branner Geo. Club; Black Cat Cotillion Benjamin Eisenberg - Kansas City, Missouri Kappa Nu; Zoology Seminar; Deutscher Verein; Psychology Club; Hillel Society ° L Eisenberg - - - - - New York, Nevo York eiman Club; Hillel Societv; Zoologv Club; Psychology Club; Pre-Med. Club ilson Fisher, Jr. - _ Sulphur Springs, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi Elizabeth Fletcher - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A. ’33, ’34; German Club; Zoology Seminar ’34, ’35; Honor Roll RlS Fleming - Fayetteville, Arkansas T Zeta T au Alpha f.an Foutz 7 Fayetteville, Arkansas 1 Beta Phi; Phi Alpha Beta; University Theatre; Blackfriars; Woman’s League Mary Lee Forsyth - Checotali, Oklahoma Kappa Kappa Gamma pf Betf PhD 11 " " " . Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma p ’ -I " l Kappa ; Rootin’ Rubes; Lambda Tau; S la Psdon Sigma; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. 1 i Mu Epsilon; Who’s Who ’35 Lls Gardner - - - - - Russellville, Arkansas __ Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football ’34 v era Garrett . Agar, South Dakt Chi Omega; Phi Beta Kappa Page 27 SENIORS James Stinson Galbraith - - Henderson, Tennessee Abe Gittleman ----- Brooklyn, New York Biology Seminar; Hillel Society James Richard Grant - Fayetteville, Arkansas Lillian Vera Gray - Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s League; Lambda Tau Gould Patrick Groves - Altheimer, Arkansas Deutscher Verein; Writers’ Club; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C. Regimental Colonel; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Who’s Who ’35 Al Harris ------- Bauxite, Arkansas Press Club; Traveler Staff; Vigilance Committee; Football, ’33, ' 34, ’35 Leon Hart ------ Brooklyn, New York Sol Heinemann ----- Newport, Arkansas Phi Beta Delta; Pre-Med. Club; Deutscher Verein Curtis Henderson - - - - Waldron, Arkansas Varsity Football ’34-’35 Mary Herget ----- Paragould, Arkansas Chi Omega; Woman’s League; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Engineers’ Queen ’33 Anna Pauline Hill - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Phi Alpha Beta Sabra Elizabeth Holbrook - Siloam Springs, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Woman’s League; University Theatre; Y. W. C. A. Jean Hopson - Arkansas City, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. George Holcomb - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; University Theatre; Black Cat Cotillion Richard Holcomb - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Chi Harryette M. Hodges - Little Rock, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Swastika Edwin Hopson - - - - Arkansas City, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Marjorie Hunt ------ Joplin, Missouri Delta Delta Delta; Regimental Sponsor ’34; Swastika; Who’s Who ’34; Guidon; Student Affairs Committee John H. Hudspeth - - - - - - Dallas, Texas Lambda Chi Alpha; German Club; Wesley Players; international Relations Club; Debate Club Orlando Johnson - - - - Charleston, Arkansas Royal Kay - -- -- -- - Tyler, Texas Alpha Tau Omega Julius S. Kaufman - - - - Brooklyn, New York llillel Society; Zoology Seminar; Deutscher Verein; Pre-Med. Club Gladys Kitchens - - - - Magnolia, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi Marion Knox ------ Grady, Arkansas Kappa Kap pa Gamma Ralph LaForge ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Football; Track Mary Lasley ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Chi Omega; Pi Kappa; Blackfriars; Rootin’ Rubes; Vice-Pres. Ass. Students; Woman’s League; Home-Coming Queen ’34; Traveler Staff ’34, ’35; RAZORBACK Staff’35; Stooge Staff ’34, ’35 ; Who’s Who ’35 Frances Leath ----- Henderson, Texas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa Dallas Eugene Little - Kappa Sigma Marie Loftis - Pi Beta Milton Mannis Seattle, Washington Pocahontas, Arkansas Phi Brooklyn, New York Deutscher Verein Page 28 SENIORS Mary Jane Mapes - Fort Smith, Arkansas Chi Omega; Traveler Staff; Pi Kappa; University Theatre; W. A. A.; Woman ' s League Flossie Mayer ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Eva Metz ------ Harrisburg, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Honor Roll ' 34 Katherine C. Mires - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Mu Epsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Deutscher Verein; Y. W. C. A. Joe Morris ------ Little Rock, Arkansas James Moore ----- Van Buren, Arkansas German Club; International Relations Club Sidney Miles November - Tulsa, Oklahoma Kappa Nu; Freshman Football; Interfraternity Council; les - Kappa Nu; Social Committee ' 33, ' 34; Cotillion Council; A. B. C. Club; Traveler Staff Carl Ott ------ Little Rock, Arkansas Gertrude Pearson - Little Rock, Arkansas Chi Omega; Varsity Cheer Leader ' 33, ' 34; Rootin’ Rubes; University Theatre Juanita Pratt. Sapulpa, Oklahoma Agnes L. Reagan - Rogers, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rootin’ Rubes; Pi Mu Epsilon; Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s League; W. A. A. John Ewing Rollow - Dover, Aakansas Lambda Chi Alpha; University Theatre; Y. M. C. A.; Black Cat Cotillion; International Relations Club Tom Dan Rogers ------ Paris, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Y. M. C. A. Branner Geo. Club Louanah Riggs ----- Springdale, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Iota; B. S. U.; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Ewell C. Richardson - Melbourne, Arkansas International Relations Club Mack L. Schwartz - - - - New York, New York Zoology Club; Pre-Med. Society; Hillel Society; German Club Harold R. Schwartz - - - New York, New York Zoology Club; Pre-Med. Society; Hillel Society; German Club David P. Schuman - Brooklyn■, Neiv York Psi Chi; Hillel Society; Pre-.Med. Margaret Seamster - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Phi; Pan-Hellenic; Blackfriars Josephine Scaggs Lillian Shewmake Shreveport, Louisiana Little Rock, Arkansas League ; University Theatre; Lambda Tau Fayetteville, Arkansas England, Arkansas Chi Omega illiam Steen - Mary Louise Stuart Chi Omega; Woman’s Blackfriars; Lorene Vinson ------ Rogers, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rootin’ Rubes; Pi Kappa; RAZORBACK Staff; Traveler Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s League; Publication Board; Who’s Who ’35 obert Walker - Springdale, Arkansas Deiit K a £ - Pk a » University Theatre; Blackfriars; scner Verem ; International Relations Club President M illiam Neal West - Flartford, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Rifle Team ’32. ’33. ’34, ' 35; Scabbard and 131ade; Plearst Rifle Team Dorothy Witt . El Dorado, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi Mllx Wisler - - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Alpha Chi Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club; Band wighi Williams - Beliefonte, Arkansas Lheta Kappa Nu; Band; Zoology Club; Psychology Club Jac k Madison Young - Helena, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; President Press Club; Traveler Staff ’34, Editor ' 35; RAZORBACK Staff; Who’s Who ’35 Page 29 JUNIORS Ralph Abramson - Holly Grove, Arkansas Ray Martin Adelman - Elisabeth, New Jersey Kappa Nu; German Club; Pre-Med. Club; Hillel Club Marjorie Louise Allred - - Bentonville, Arkansas Pres. Carnall Hall Gov. Board; Rootin’ Rube; Woman’s Vig. Comm. ’34-’35; Woman’s League; Pi Mu Epsilon; Honor Roll ’32-’33, ’33-’34 Sam Ash ------ Kansas City, Missouri Sigma Alpha Epsilon H. C. Baker, Jr. - - - - - Garfield, Arkansas University Theatre Clara Banks - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Eleanor Baugham - Batesville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Pre-Med. Club; Zoology Club; Woman’s League Ben H. Bradley - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Glee Club ’32, ’33-’34; German Club ’34; Pre-Med. Club ’33-’34; Pershing Rifles ’33-’34 William L. Belt III - - - - Eufaula, Oklahoma Sigma Chi; Pre-Med. Club; Black Cat Cotillion Club John K. Bilbrey ----- Imboden, Arkansas Howard Bond ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pershing Rifles Julia Bowen ----- Eittle Rock, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Woman’s League; Pi Kappa Betty V. Bullington - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; Pi Kappa Aileen Brinkerhoff - - - Harrisburg, Arkansas William L. Bunch, Jr. - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Psi; Band Percy D. Burton, Jr. - Lewisville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club ’33; Arkansas Stooge ’33-’34 Erline Campbell - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. Ruth Chaney - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Jeanne Chapin ------ Wichita, Kansas Zeta Tau Alpha Chas. Chestnutt - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi; Sigma Upsilon Maxine Clark - Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Jack Cohen ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Tau Upsilon Phi; Honor Roll ’33-’34; Pre-Med. Club; Hillel Society Margaret Harris Congar - - Van Buren, Arkansas Josephine Cook ----- Muskogee, Oklahoma Pi Beta Phi Elbert Cunningham - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Freshman Basketball ’33; Freshman 1 rack 33; Varsity Basketball ’34; Varsity Track ’34 Lawrence L. Denton - Russellville, Arkansas Pre-Med. Club; Honor Roll ’29-’30 Marjorie Borland - Fayetteville, Arkansas Chi Omega Josephine Dritt - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Iota James H. Dunn ----- Foreman, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau Dorothy Farley - - - Eureka Springs, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta Jenola Ferguson - - - - - Helena, Arkansas ( ' hi Omega; Rootin’ Rube; Secy. Sophomore Class; Student Senate Representative; Political Science Club; Pan Hellenic ’33-’34 Thelma Florene Fletcher - Fort Smith, Arkansas Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A.; Psychology Club ’33 James R. Fontaine - Clarksville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; Black Cat Cotillion ’34-’35 Betty Selden Fridell - Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. James W. Galbraith - - - - Carthage, Missouri Sigma Nu Milton Gardner ----- Brooklyn, Nezv York Kappa Nu; Honor Roll ’34; Zoology Seminar; Hillel Society Page 30 JUNIORS Edna Gibson ------ Tulsa, Oklahoma Chi Omega Edward Gold ----- New York, New York Tau Epsilon Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pre-Med. Club George Goldstein - - - - Brooklyn, New York Tau Epsilon Phi; Honor Roll ' 34; Pre-Med. Club ’34-’35; Hillel Society Florence May Gregg - Fayetteville, Arkansas Elea Gregg ------ Fayetteville, Arkansas Joseph R. Groves - - - - Altlieimer, Arkansas Phi Eta Sigma; Rifle Team ’32-’33-’34; Ueutscher Verein; Pershing Rifles Annette Brown Harley - - Little Rock, Arkansas Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Deutscher Verein; University Theatre ; Honor Roll Barbara Jean Hays - Coffeyville, Kansas Delta Delta Delta ; Woman’s League ; W. A. A.; University Theatre Frank Hearne - - - - Poplar Bluff, Mi ssouri Sigma Chi; German Club ; University Theatre Andrew Henry ----- Russellville, Arkansas Sigma Nu Keats Henry ----- Monticello, Arkansas Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Woman’s League Pauline Hemphill - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Rootin’ Rube; Carnall Hall Gov. Board Lucretia Hilton ----- Warren, Arkansas Chi Omega; Swastika Mercedes Hines - - - - Okmulgee, Oklahoma Laurence B. Hobson - Fort Smith, Arkansas Phi Eta Sigma; University Theatre; Pre-Med. Club; Botany Seminar Virginia Louise Holloway - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Phi Alpha Beta Frances Holt - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Clu Omega; RAZORBACK Staff; Stooge Staff; Yell Leader Phyllis Houston - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; W. A. A.; Woman’s League ; W. C. A.; University Theatre; Rootin’ Rube; Swastika; RAZORBACK Bus. Staff ’33-’34, ’34-’35 Tom G. Hudson - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Elizabeth Hunt - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Chi Omega Ludy Vey Hundley ----- Casa, Arkansas Ralph James- - - - - - - Cliffy, Arkansas Zoology Seminar Edwin Jewell El Dorado, Arkansas A. I. Ch. E.; Y. M. C. A. Wenonah Jewell ----- Paris, Arkansas Woman’s League George 1 homas Johnson - - Greenwood, Arkansas Lamba Chi Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi German Club ; Botany Seminar Daisy May Jones - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta ; W. A. A.; Woman’s League H. G. Kantor ------ El Campo, Texas Honor Roll; German Club; Pre-Med. Club Nathan B. Ludwig - Brooklyn, New York Tau Epsilon Phi; Honor Roll ’34; Pre-Med. Society; German Club ; Hillel Society ; Psychology Club Millard B. Means - Springdale, Arkansas Paul H. Mitchell - - - Albuquerque, Ncvu Mexico Pre-Med. Club Anne Montgomery - G reat Falls, Montana Delta Delta Delta Max Moody ------ El Dorado, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon V arren (t. Moody - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Branner Geology Club ; Band James H. Nobles, Jr. - Parkdale, Arkansas oigma Nu, Pres. ’35; Pershing Rifles ; Cotillion Club Rances Anna Parsons - Des Moines, Iowa AT ary Alice Pendleton - - - Shreveport, Louisiana e ta Mta ; Freshman Queen ’31 ; Woman’s League ; A A.; Rootin’ Rubes; Swastika; Pan-Hellenic Council; Vice-Pres. Soph. Class; Woman’s Vig. Committee ’33-’34 Page 31 JUNIORS M. J. Plishner - New York, Nezv York Alpha Mu Sigma; Blackfriars; University Theatre; Hillel Society; RAZORBACK Staff; Zoology Seminar Mary Louise Oakes - Magnolia, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. Hazel Oglesby ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Swastika Margueritte Ratcliffe - Corning, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi S. Rasmussen - Lincoln Park, Nezv Jersey Mary Jo Rogers El Dorado, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Pi Kappa; Y. W. C. A.; Blackfriar Arthur Ruttkay - Brooklyn, New York Edith B. Rye ------ England, Arkansas Genevieve Sallee - Pocahontas, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi Bernard Saltzman - Nezv York, Nezv York June M. Saunders El Paso, Texas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; W. A. A. Virginia Savage - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Deutscher Verein; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Woman’s League Margaret Scheid - - North Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Deutscher Verein; Y. W. C. A. Woman’s League Tom Secoy ------ Jonesboro, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi Nelson T . Segraves - Osceola, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Cotillion Club; Pre-Med. Society; Deutscher Verein Guy Shrigley ----- Clarksville, Arkansas Press Club Laura E. Shrode - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s League R. E. Spencer - Port Gibson, Mississippi T. Hutchison Smith El Dorado, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Debate Club; International Relations Club James C. Starbird ----- Alma, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu; Honor Roll ’33-’34; Deutscher Verein; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Chi Sigma ’35 John Stanley ------ Augusta, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; A. B. C.; Student Affairs; Interfiaternity Council Mayhart Stinson - Dermott, Arkansas Chi Omega Vice Pres. ’35; Sigma Alpha Iota Pres. ’34-’35 ; Vigilance Committee ’34; .Secy. Woman’s League John Hardin Stovall ----- Tyler, Texas Kappa Sigma Paige Stubbs ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas Pre-Med. Club; German Club Sam C. Swearingen - Little Rock, Arkansas Glee Club; Orchestra; Debate Herman Teeter - Russellville, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu; Press Club Sam Thompson ----- Camden, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key: Pre-Med. Club; Interfraternity Council; RAZORBACK Staff ’33-’34, ’34-’35 ; Track Helen Rose Tittle - - - - Lincoln, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Iota; University Theatre; Y. W. C. A.; Wesley Players Hugh G. Treece, Jr. - - - Marshall, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma Jack Wagoner ----- Magnolia, Arkansas James N. Wharten ----- Joplin, Missouri Pi Kappa Alpha Roy A. Weedin - Russellville, Arkansas Alpha Chi Sigma; Psi Chi; Glee Club Violet Wells ----- Van Buren, Arkansas W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Zoology Club Mary Elizabeth West - - - - Lavaca, Arkansas Russell Z. Widmer - Van Buren, Arkansas Linus Taylor Williams - - - Poteau, Oklahoma Sigma Chi; Press Club; Writers’ Club Page 32 JUNIORS H. B. Willis ------ Marvell, Arkansas Herbert Vance Wilson - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Band, ’34-’35 Marvine Wright ----- Gurdon, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi Bernard Yesner - - - - New York, New York Tau Epsilon Phi; Traveler Staff; Pre-Med. Society Hillel Society; Psychology Club; Zoology Seminar 1 Tilton Zises ----- Brooklyn, Nezv York 1 au Epsilon Phi; Psychology Club; Hillel Society; Deutscher Verein; Orchestra; Zoology Seminar SOPHOMORES Margaret Anne Ahlfeldt - - Stuttgart, Arkansas William P. Alexander - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Owen C. Allred - - - - Bentonville, Arkansas John Anderson Max Attwood Amy Gene Barron Max Barron Helena, Arkansas North Little Rock, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas William L. Baughn Caroline Elizabeth Beall Kathryn Bell - Roderic Bell Gravette, Arkansas McGehee, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas WlNNIFRED BlTTINGER - - - Joseph Born .... Goven Burke - Alfred Taylor Bowen Russellville, Arkansas Paterson, New Jersey Marianna, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas J ' aula Louise Braun - - - Mary Josephine Brashears Harvey Ance Brashears Roelof T. Brinki R H OFF Fort Smith, Arkansas Delaney. Arkansas Delaney, Arkansas Harrisburg, Arkansas John Loy Bishop - - Clare Burleson Alice Cade - Virginia Cain Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Jack Carson Lee Cazort, Jr. James W. Clark Naomi Clark Carlisle, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Russellville, Arkansas J- I aul Champion - Ellsworth Chunn - Chas. Clinehens Jack Coleman - Fort Smith, Arkansas Jonesboro, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas - Lonoke, Arkansas Page 33 SOPHOMORES Mark Richard Cohen - Thomas Zed Cromwell Celestine Culver - J. D. Culpepper Paterson, New Jersey Batesville, Arkansas - Kilgore, Texas - Rison, Arkansas Paul Cunningham Cathleen Cusenberry Paul E. Dearing Arlis De Bow Fayetteville, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Summers, Arkansas - Amity, Arkansas Marian Dixon ----- Pocahontas, Arkansas Will H. Dyer ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Margaret Edwards - - - - Okmulgee, Oklahoma Mary Francis English - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Robert Earl Eichling - Sam J. Feller Seymour ' Fineberg Benny Fendler Greemvood, Arkansas Brooklyn, New York New York, New York Manila, Arkansas Josephine Fisher ----- Flelena, Arkansas Robert Gelly ----- Van Buren, Arkansas Tom J. Gentry, Jr. - Little Rock, Arkansas Helen Jane Gile - Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary Kate Gilmore Benjamin Ginsberg Helen Janette Graham - William A. Goodrum Little Rock, Arkansas Boston, Massachusetts Lowell, Arkansas Lonoke, Arkansas Jack Gregson - - - - Sara Drue Hamberg Willa Grace Hardy Adele Hargis Berryville, Arkansas Lonoke, Arkansas Poteau, Oklahoma Grady, Arkansas Polly Hearne ----- Poplar Bluff, Missouri E. Melvin Herring - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Bob Henderson - Fort Smith, Arkansas Virginia Hinkle ----- Nezv port, Arkansas Max Hirsch Betty Hooper Dayne Hassell Joe Hopson Marvell, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Rose Bud, Arkansas - Houston, Texas Page 34 SOPHOMORES John N. Hutchinson - Margaret Jacoway - Billie Ruth James Helen Johnson Gravette, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Joplin, Missouri Fayetteville, Arkansas Robert Kagan Perthenia Kane Leeman King - Earle L. Kitts Nezv York, New York Fort Smith, Arkansas Hot Springs, Arkansas North Little Rock, Arkansas Katherine Keicher - Nell Laird - Leland F. Leather man Tsaih Lew Springdale, Arkansas Kilgore, Texas Hot Springs, Arkansas U ' oodbridge, New York Elmer Lincoln - Helen Loll a r - Fletcher Long John Robert Lyle Texarkana, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Augusta, Arkansas Mena, Arkansas Mortimer Lester Mark - - New York, Nezv York 1 hillip F. Mark - Eureka Springs, Arkansas Elizabeth Matteson - Foreman, Arkansas Sally Jo Matheney - Okmulgee, Oklahoma Mike May - P. E. McCann - George McConnell Jamesina McDaniel Fort Smith, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Jonesboro, Arkansas Nancy McDonald - - Jack W. Miller - - R ov W. Milum, Jr. Sam Moore - Harold J. Morris - - Christelle Myers - Chas. Olson Lewis F. Owens Ay Penix _ Randolph Perritt - John David Phillips Ruth Pittman - Smack over, A rkansas J one sb or o, Arkansas Harrison, Arkansas Okmulgee, Oklahoma Little Rock, Arkansas Van Buren, Arkansas Independence, Kansas - Rogers, Arkansas Lead Hill, Arkansas Hut tig, Arkansas Paterson, Nezv Jersey Fayetteville, Arkansas Page 35 SOPHOMORES Mary Porter ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary Louise Pyeatt - Cane Hill, Arkansas Carolyn Rainey - Fayetteville, Arkansas Ge orge Reed ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas Charles Reid ------ N. C. Riley ----- Frank G. Robertson Virginia Robinson Sheridan, Arkansas Holdenville, Oklahoma Benton, Arkansas Cincinnati, Arkansas Roberta Robinson - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary Frances Rouw - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Dudley Rouse ----- Prescott, Arkansas Carl Rowden ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Louis T. Shackelford - Aubrey, Arkansas James R. Shelton - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas M. Earl Simpson ----- Poteau, Oklahoma W. B. Stelzner, Jr. - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Dave Sokolov ----- Brooklyn, New York Fred Sussman ----- Brooklyn, New York Theodore Sylvan - - - Long Beach, New York Charles Tarleton ----- Warren, Arkansas Anne Brown Taylor - - - Carl Taylor - Mary Jane Thompson Howard Allan Thorpe Pine Bluff, Arkansas Flint, Michigan McGehee, Arkansas Joplin, Missouri Henry Tuck - Fayetteville, Arkansas Milton Edward T wed ell - North Little Rock, Arkansas George H. Van Hoorebeke - Joplin, Missouri Bob Velvin ------ Lewisville, Arkansas Burkett Wamsley - Frankie West A. Allen Weinstock Alpha Williams Vixby, Oklahoma McGehee, Arkansas New York, New York Saint Paul, Arkansas William Johnson Witt Robert B. Williams Josephine Young Melvin Youngblood Little Rock, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas - Joplin, Missouri Page 36 FRESHMEN Jaqueline Allen - Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary Alexander - - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas F. Wilbur Armstrong - - - - - Alton, Illinois Ruth Austin ------ Eudora, Arkansas James V. Austin - Berniece Barnett Robert Wade Barnwell Bettie Barnes - Gravette, Arkansas Rogers, Arkansas Springfield, Missouri Fayetteville, Arkansas Fe Jean Bell Mahlon G. Besser - James Benton - Edith Hand Joplin, Missouri Little Rock, Arkansas Fordyce, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Faul Bottens ------ Rogers, Arkansas Warren Bourne - Van Buren, Arkansas Lawson Bobbitt - Pine Bluff, Arkansas J. Edward Boggs - Fayetteville, Arkansas 1 I0 N Brown ----- Marianna, Arkansas John Floyd Brown - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas John Hardy Brown - - - - Gurdon, Arkansas Joseph George Bucina - Bayonne, New Jersey Jo Blunk _ Mary Stewart Butler Jimmie Byrd Eugenia Callahan Eureka Springs, Arkansas Osceola, Arkansas Hot Springs, Arkansas Carlisle, Arkansas J- C. Campbell - Joe M. Cannon, Jr. Laura Jean Curl L. J. Carroll Oneida, Arkansas Caruthersville, Missouri Helena, Arkansas Camden, Arkansas F. Chapman _ Frank Charlow - r ut h Clay - - - Clyde W. Cloninger Hamburg, Arkansas South Fallsburg, New York Joplin, Missouri Atkins, Arkansas Est ® La ne Crutcher - Myr tis Cruise - . Mildred Cross - - Carolyn Cheeves Springdale, Arkansas Elaine, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas - Cameron, Texas Page 37 FRESHMEN Jackson D. Currie - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Mildred Danforth - Fort Worth, Texas Lee Dean ------- Rogers, Arkansas Mary Belle Derrick - Marianna, Arkansas Sue Deisch Helena, Arkansas Jenny Wren Dillahunty - - Blytheville, Arkansas John Dodson - - - - - Hot Springs, Arkansas W. B. Dalzell ----- Helena, Arkansas Dorothy Douglas - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Ann DuBard ----- Marked Tree, Arkansas Morris W. Dudley - Texarkana, Arkansas Charles Elmo Ennis - Pitman, Arkansas Sidney Faden - - - R. E. Fendler John W. Fonda - Charles Gardner Nezv York, New York Manila, Arkansas Memphis, Tennessee Russellville, Arkansas Evelyn George - George E. Gosnell - Paul Goss - Ralph D. Goff, Jr. Fayetteville, Arkansas Ozark, Arkansas North Little Rock, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Virginia Greenhaw John Gunn - Willis Hubener Vernon Haddox - Fayetteville, Arkansas Joplin, Missouri Little Rock, Arkansas Spiro, Oklahoma Mae Hand ------ Little Rock, Arkansas Robert Hall ------- Chicago, Illinois Rachel Nall - Desarc, Arkansas William Watson Harris - Earle, Arkansas Willard Hawkins - - North Little Rock, Arkansas Otis Hayes, Jr. - - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Dennie Hays ----- Melbourne, Arkansas James M. Hendricks - - - Farmersville, Texas William C. Hodges - Fayetteville, Arkansas Harlan Cole Holmes - Fayetteville, Arkansas Glen Holmes ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Howard Holthoff ----- Gould, Arkansas Page 38 FRESHMEN Amos Horton - Walter C. Hudson - Hugh Humphreys, Jr. Maston Jacks Dumas, A rkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas Douglas, Arizona Henry Elgin Jaquysh - - Eroken Bozo, Oklahoma Pearl Jefferson - Bentonville, Arkansas John Tucker Jernigan - Little Rock, Arkansas Alice Ferguson Jones - Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary Jim Lane - Betty Lee Leathers James Leathers James W. Leatherman Little Rock, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Hot Springs, Arkansas Robert Lewis ------ Hon L. Lockard - Virginia Martin - Samuel J. Mania - Joplin, Missouri Batesville, Arkansas Dell, Arkansas Paterson, New Jersey enneth A. McGee - Little Rock, Arkansas Roy Middleton ------ Mena, Arkansas Helen Moore ----- Black Rock, Arkansas Martha Elizabeth Moore - - Cane Hill, Arkansas ET ie Rthelyn Morgan - - Bentonville, Arkansas eity McCurry - Russellville, Arkansas Cazort McCluricin - - - - El Dorado, Arkansas William McClain - - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Hu gh Coleman Nolen - Mildred Norman Lula May Oliver - Ione Otte Fort Smith, Arkansas Crossett, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas Rosalie Ester Owen hoebe Patterson - Barbara Payne Margaret Painter Tulsa, Oklahoma Fayetteville, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Nacorna, Texas Ruth Penrose - Dallas Petross Andrew G. Ponder - - - Anne Pickens - - - Hunter, Arkansas Springdale, Arkansas Walnut Ridge, Arkansas Bentonville, Arkansas Page 39 FRESHMEN J. M. Reams Sydney Jones Page John Riddler Nan Robinson Hughes, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas James Roy - - - - - Cotton Plant, Arkansas Earl Leighton Rudolph - - Arkadelphia, Arkansas Kathleen Russell - - - - Van Buren, Arkansas Arthur Salisbury - Greenwood, Arkansas Nathan Spiegleman Eugenia H. Stacy - Hal L. Shofner - Virginia Skillern Brooklyn, New York Wynne, Arkansas Harris, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Dwight H. Sloan Francis Smith - Roy H. Smith Ernest Sowell Rudy, Arkansas El Dorado, Arkansas Keo, Arkansas St. Louis, Missouri Maurice L. Stephens Robert T. Stout H. A. Stroud Edward E. Stocker Cabot, Arkansas Okmulgee, Oklahoma Jonesboro, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Ralph Tapp Elsijane Trimble - Horace Troth - Virginia Vaughan Fayetteville, Arkansas Lonoke, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas B. Franklin Wallingsfcrd Louise Wales Virginia Walker Junior Wehrer Tins man, Arkansas Mammoth Springs, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Norfolk , Nebraska Dan F. White ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas Katherine Wilson - Winchester, Arkansas Glenn Pete Wing - Harrison, Arkansas Geraldine Frances Williams - Sheridan, Arkansas Bill Williams - Francis Wade Wilson H. L. Williams Fayetteville, Arkansas Camden, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Page 40 PHI BETA 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 FACULTY MEMBERS Zilpha Curtis Battey Thorgny Cedric Carlson Samuel Claudius Dellinger George Wesley Broke Charles Clifton Fichtner John Clinton Futrall Harrison Hale Lloyd Blinn Ham Arthur McCracken Harding George Everett Hastings Daisy Young Holcomb Jobelle Holcombe Virgil Laurens Jones John Clark Jordan President Fredrick Laird Kerr Secretary and Treasurer Ina Helen Kneer Antonio Marinoni Jim P. Matthews Henry Harrison Strauss Delbert Swartz Vice-President David Yancey Thomas George Vaughan Frank Vinsonhaler Julian Seesel Waterman Edgar Wertheim Vive Hall Young James B. McDonough - - Ida Pace Purdue - - - - William Rhodes Hervey - James D. Head - - - - - John E. Martineau - - - Marcus L. Bell - - - - William D. Gray - - - DeMatt Henderson - - - Herbert E. Buchanan - - ALUMNI MEMBERS Class of 1882 Class of 1888 Class of 1890 Class of 1894 Class of 1896 Class of 1898 Class of 1900 Class of 1901 Class of 1902 Albert W. Wasson - Rupert Taylor - - Samuel A. Mitchell George W. Mullins - Neil Carotiiers - - Charles W. Webb Rena Shore Duncan Hugh McCulloch Jewell Hughes - - Class of 1902 Class of 1903 Class of 1903 Class of 1904 Class of 1905 Class of 1905 Class of 1907 Class of 1909 Class of 1915 MEMBERS IN COURSE Class of 1932 Lela Elizabeth Allred Mary Temple Anderson Julia Burnelle Boyce J. Wirt Burnett Mary Jane Tribble Hale Virginia Houston James Farrar Lewis Helen Christine Nelson Irene Ingalls Pearson Albert Reuel Sparks Nathan Grabelsky Elizabeth Green Nina Hays Lucille Alexandra Long Class of 1933 Meyer Orlinsky Hazel Presson Olive Lee Mathis Warram Fred W. Whiteside, Jr. Mary Grace Blair Lodene Fuller Idele May Garcia Helen Hoffman Isabel Swain Jones Evelyn Lambert Class of 1934 Tillman Morgan Edna Lucille Nelson Virginia Pryor Royce S. Weisenberger James Gaston Williamson Hazel Muncy Woods Henri Price Cleveland Class of 1935 Katherine Finney Julian Hawes Additional elections to he made from this class in April, 1935 PHI ETA SIGMA Front Row: Waugh, Chastain, Eilbott, Mark, Dean Ripley, Guinn, Smith Second Row: Wildy, Martin, Thompson, Makris, J. V. Butt, Russum, Johnson, Rudolph, Chassey Third Row: Humphreys, Gingerich, Roark, Roy, Deaver, Austin, Jordan, Hobson, T. F. Butt, Niven, Leatherman, Vaughters OFFICERS Allen C. Mark - George Makris - Burl Austin ----- Richard Waugh - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Burl Austin John A. Baker Joe V. Butt Thomas Butt Gerald Chastain Kennedy Deaver Reginald Eilbott Hugh F. Gingerich Isadore Gold Willis Guinn MEMBERS Laurence Hobson Tom Johnson James Leatherman George Makris Allen C. Mark Lee Roy Martin Chas. Niven Thomas Quay J. J. Roark James Roy Leighton Rudolph Leonard Russum Nick Smith Sam Thompson James Taft Ray Vaughters Richard Waugh Earl Wildy HONORARY MEMBERS Dean G. E. Ripley Prof. A. S. Humphreys Dean J. C. Jordan Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary organization for students making a S.00 or better their fresh¬ man year. Its purpose is to encourage freshmen who show a marked learning ability. The organization was installed in 1931 by Dean Herbert Smith of the University of Illinois, who is the national secretary of the organization. Since its inception, with an enrollment of 12, it has grown increasingly under the guidance of Dean G. E. Ripley, faculty advisor. Page 42 ALPHA CHI SIGMA First Row: H. Treecc, Steele, R. Waugh, Dr. Hale, T. Waugh, Dr. Porter, Bond, Harris Second Row: Clark, Mr. Dyer, Hardcastle, Starbird, Smith, Cravens, Dr. Wertheim, Woodruff Third Row: Mr. Humphreys, Wisler, Mathews, Chidester, Bustin, Seelig, Weedin OFFICERS Thomas D. Waugh - Allen E. Wisler - James E. Bourland - Howard Bond - President Vice-President Secretary Treasnrer MEMBERS Paul F. Bustin Geo. N. Cade Monte Clark William T. Cravens A. A. Chidester James Dunn Everett Harris Thomas A. Mathews John L. Oswalt Herman Seelig Garner Smith James Starbird C. Tourman Steele Hugh Treece Tom Waugh R. W. Weedin J. J. Woodruff Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary fraternity in chemistry, was founded at the University of Wis¬ consin 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 organiza¬ tion into two general branches, one of them consisting of the collegiate chapters and the other of the professional chapters. Page 43 PI KAPPA First Row: Bell, Brown, Bowen, Bittinger, Cain, Gilmore Second Row: Hargis, Hilton, Jacoway, Lasley, Laird, Mapes Third Row: Matteson, Pendleton, Rogers, Vinson, Wilkes, Yancey OFFICERS Hilda Stroud - -- -- -- - President Lorene Vinson ------ Vice-President Ruth Yancey - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Paula Braun Kathryn Bell Margaret Berry Winifred Bittinger Julia Bowen Virginia Cain Mary Kathryn Gilmore Adele Hargis Lucretia Hilton Pi Kappa, a women’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 pub¬ lications, 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 for the School of Journalism as well as the University at large. This year the Press Club and Pi Kappa worked together in sponsoring a Press Banquet, which was given during High School Week in honor of the High School Editors throughout the state. Margaret Jacoway Adeline Kerr Nell Laird Mary Lasley Mary Jane Mapes Bettye Matteson Mary Alice Pendleton Mary Joe Rogers Margaret Wilkes LAMBDA TAU First Row: Eason, Edwards, Finney, Gray, Guilliams, Johnson Second Row: Lehan, Rainey, Sanders, Stuart, Wilkes, Wilson OFFICERS Katherine Finney Margaret Wilkes Iva Harness ----- Lillian Gray ----- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Evelyn Eason Virginia Ellen Edwards Dorothy Guilliams Addie Lee Hunnicut Helen Johnson Mildred Lehan Mary Porter Carolyn Rainey Mary Louise Sanders Mary Louise Stuart Mary Margaret Wilson 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 this organization is limited to those women students of the University 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 compositions by the members or by reviews of current books. A competitive contest for literary compositions was sponsored by the club in the spring. BLACKFRIARS First Row: Bell, Borden, Cleveland, Edwards, Evans, Foutz, Harley, Hinkle, Houston Second Row: James, Lasley, Leflar, McClelland, McMath, Moore, Payne, Plishner, Rowles Third Row: Smith, Stuart, Thompson, Trimble, Wamsley, Warnock, Wolff, Youngblood OFFICERS Eli Leflar - -- -- -- -- President Virginia Ellen Edwards - - Secretary-Treasurer Kathryn Bell Nell Borden Henri Cleveland Virginia Ellen Edwards Fred Ellis Audrey Evans Jean Foutz Annette Harley Virginia Hinkle Phyllis Houston MEMBERS Billie Ruth James Douglas Jones Mary Lasley Eli Leflar Clem McClelland Sidney McMath Sam Moore Barbara Payne Mike Plishner J. A. Rowles Willard Smith Mary Louise Stuart Mary Jane Thompson El si jane Trimble Milton Twedell Burkett Wamsley N orman Warnock Mercer Wolff Curtis Youngblood Blackfriars, national honorary dramatic fraternity, was organized at the University of Arkansas in 1913 by Roger Williams, who was at that time a member of the Public Speaking Department of the University. For a number of years it maintained a policy of a small, exclusive membership, but later developed into an organization supplementing the work of the University Theatre. This year, as in the past, the aims of the fraternity have been greatly accomplished in the presentation of a superior type of play production. Under the capable leadership of Eli Leflar, president, the fraternity has produced “One of the Family, ' ” with a cast that included Sidney McMath, Mike Plishner, Audrey Evans and Henri Cleveland, and also “The Play ' s the Thing, " as well as “Three Cornered Moon, " the last production of the year. Elaine Braughton took the lead in this play and was supported by a brilliant cast. This play will long be remembered as one of the best in the history of the organization. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA First Row: Borclen, Dritt, Harley, Hearne, Joyce, Martin Second Row: Milhoan, Pickens, Riggs, Rye, Stinson, Tittle OFFICERS Mayhart Stinson ------- President Louanati Riggs ------ Vice-President Lillian Blackburn - - - - Secretary-Treasurer Virginia Beaners MEMBERS Josephine Dritt Nell Borden Lillian Joyce Maxine Alcott Wanda Milhoan PLEDGES Anne Pickens Margory Gregory Roberta Roberts Annette Harley Naedean Riggs Polly Hearne Edith Belle Rye Eileen Marshall Helen Rose Tittle Virginia Martin Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity, was founded June 12, 1903, and was chartered in the early part of 1904 by seven women music students in the School of Music of the Univer¬ sity 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 understand¬ ing between foreign countries and America; and to develop loyalty to the Alma Mater. Sigma Omicron chapter, a strong link in S. A. I s chain of service and high ideals, was installed November 25, 1925. The chapter has four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Mildred Gillespie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. Page 47 WRITERS ' CLUB First Row: Chestnutt, Eldridge, Groves, Hutchinson, Leatherman Second Row: Morgan, Rollow, Teeter, Wamsley, Williams OFFICERS Burkett Wamsley ------- President Leland Leatherman ----- Vice-President Linus Williams ------- Secretary Tillman Morgan ------- Treasurer FACULTY SPONSORS Dean V. L. Jones Mr. Cecil Shuford MEMBERS J. James Branch Frank Bruce Charles Chestnutt George Eldridge Gould P. Groves Edwin Hill John Hutchinson Bob Moore John Rollow Neille Shumaker Horace Stafford Herman Teeter Writers’ Club was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1924 by Grant McColley, pro¬ fessor of English. However, it first began in 1918 with Brook Hays, writer; Fay Rankin, now dean at the College of the Ozarks; and Dr. James H. Nisbett. The activities of the club were discontinued during the years of the World War. Members who started the present organization in ’24 were John Wells, city editor of the Arkansas Gazette; Alfred Crabaugh, professor of English at Arkansas Polytechnic, and Charles Morrow Wilson, distinguished writer. Since ’24 the Writers’ Club has had continuous existence on the campus and in 1930 it was granted a charter by Sigma Upsilon, and given the name of Ouapaw Club. In the last two years this charter has been allowed to lapse. Page 48 UNIVERSITY THEATRE First Row: Baker, Bell, Berry, Callahan, Cleveland, Danforth, Evans, Foutz, Gardner, Harley, Hearne Second Row: Holbrook, Holcomb, Houston, Jones, A. Jones, Mapes, McClelland, Pearson, Plishner, V. Robinson, B. Robinson Third Row: Rollow, Roy, Steinhart, Stuart, Sokolov, Thompson, Tittle, Twedell, Wight, Wolff OFFICERS Henri Cleveland - Jean Foutz. Mary L. Stuart - H. C. Baker ----- President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer H. C. Baker Katherine Bell Mary Berry Eugenia Callahan Henri Cleveland Fred Ellis Audrey Evans Jean Foutz Louise Gardner Annette Harley Frank Hearne MEMBERS Sabra Holbrook George Holcomb Phyllis Houston Douglas Jones Mary Jane Mapes Clem McClelland Gertrude Pearson Mike Plishner Virginia Robinson Barnett Robinson John Rollow Ja mes Roy J. D. Steinhart Mary Louise Stuart Dave Sokolov Mary Jane Thompson Helen Tittle Milton Twedell Cecil Wight Mercer Wolff The University Theatre is an organization founded in 1932, for the purpose of fostering artistic dramatic productions and workshop experience for interested students. Under the direc¬ tion of Prof. V. L. Baker, the club presented this season: The Black Flamingo, The Queen’s Husband, Wappin’ Wharf, Cock Robin, and the Merry Wives of Windsor. Page 49 PRE-MED CLUB First Row : Aclelman, Alexander, Baughn, Belt, Crutcher, Denton, Ginsberg, Gold Second Row: Goldstein, Gregson, Heineman, Hobson, Leatherman, Lew, Ludwig, Lyle Third Row: Phillips, Robinson, Schuman, Shrigley, Sowell, Stocker, Stubbs, Thompson, Yesner OFFICERS Sol Heineman - Nathan Ludwig - Mary Alexander - Virginia Robinson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Alexander B. Baughn W. L. Belt B. Bradley J. F. Brown Elizabeth Crutcher B. Church L. L. Denton D. Dorfman G. Goldstein Eddie Gold MEMBERS E. Gregory J. Gregson E. Sowell S. Heineman L. Hobson Nathan Ludwig J. R. Lyle J. A. Miller Bob McCann Charles Reid N. Seagraves D. Schuman P. Stubbs G. Shrigley Virginia Robinson Fred Smith P. Sherland J. Stocker A. Ruthkay Sam Thompson G. Williams Bernard Yesner The Pre-Med Club was reorganized in the fall of 1934-’35, after several years of inactivity on the campus. The purpose of the club is to encourage pre-Med students in their work and to promote interest in the field of medicine and the associated sciences. Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Chemistry Department, has acted as sponsor for the Pre- Med. Club. PRESS CLUB First Row: Baker, Chunn, Frankie, Graham, Leatherman, McMath, Morgan Second Row: Rollins, Reid, Shrigley, Tyson, Whiteside, Williams, Young OFFICERS Jack Young - -- -- -- - President Leland Leatherman ----- Vice-President L. A. Graham ------- - Treasurer Marvin Hurley - - - - Permanent Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS Ellsworth Chunn A1 Harriss Tillman Morgan Guy Shrigley Oren Stephens ASSOCIATE MEMBERS J. A. Baker Merrill Ellis T. Roy Reid Charles Whiteside Herman Teeter LeRoy Tyson Van Tyson Linus Williams Alfred Williams Sidney McMath Tom Rawlings Arthur Frankie W. J. Lemke FACULTY MEMBERS Marvin Hurley J. A. Thalheimer HONORARY MEMBERS Jim Bohart Erwin Funk J. D. Hurst V. L. Jones Jerome McRoy Todd Ellis Rufus J. Nelson E. W. Pate R. C. Walker E. R. Stafford A. G. Whidden W. K. Rose Page 51 DEUTSCHER VEREIN First Row: Adelman, Alper, Adler, Barnett, Benson, Borden, Born, Cade, Chunn, Clark Douglas, Eisenberg Second Row: Faden, Feinberg, George, Ginsberg, Goodrum, Graham, Gregson, Groves, Harley, Hearne, Hodges, Hudspeth Third Row: Johnson, Kagan, Kreigstein, Ludwig, Mannis, Mires, Owens, Phillips, Rappeport, Reid, Robertson Fourth Row: Rudolph, Scheid, Schwartz, Sherlin, Spencer, Starbird, Stubbs, Thorpe, Walker, West, Weinstock Robert Walker Helen Graham Lee Roy Martin Mac Schwartz Herbert Adler OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Business Manager MEMBERS Ray Adelman Herbert Adler Orlin Allen Abe Alper Eloise Baerg Julius Barnett R. E. Benson Janie Bingham Nell Borden Joseph Born J. T. Brown Alice Cade Ellsworth Chunn Maxine Clark David Dorfman Dorothy Douglas Ben Eisenberg Sidney Faden Seymour Feinberg W. Harry Feinstone Evelyn George B. B. Gephart Maurice Gershman Hugh Gingerich Ben Ginsberg W. A. Goodrum Helen Graham Jack Gregson Joseph Groves Annette Harley F. Hearne H. K. Hodges John Hudspeth George Johnson Robert Kagan Moe Kregstein Nathan Ludwig Milton Mannis Lee Roy Martin Katherine Mires John Nettleship U. F. Owens John Phillips Lee Rappeport Chas. W. Reid Frank Robertson E. L. Rudolph Margaret Scheid Mac Schwartz G. C. Sherlin Nicholas Smith B. E. Spencer James Starbird Page Stubbs Deutscher Verein is a club composed of university students who are actively interested in the study of German, and the purpose of the club is to encourage this interest and develop it. The club was inactive for several years prior to 1929, but for the last six years has had an active organization under the leadership of Dr. A. E. Lusslcy. Page 52 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB First Row : Compton, Eggleston, Fisher, Moody Second Row : Pond, Rogers Charles Hansard Woodrow Pond James H. Durham OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Warren Moody MEMBERS Wilson Fisher N. A. Jeffers Tom D. Rogers Claude Eggleston Neil Compton Dr. V. O. Tansey HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. A. W. Giles Dr. David Causey The Branner Geology Club, named in honor of Dr. J. 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 for membership in the Branner Geology Club is an active interest in geology, the importance of which very few students realize. Page 53 The Staff of the 1935 Razorback calls your atten¬ tion to a new arrangement of material inaugurated in this year ' s annual. Each school has been treated as a unity the pages of which embody the students, organi¬ zations and clubs of that particular school. This was done to further the aim of the Staff which was to give the students a Razorback of which they can be justly proud. Page 54 POWER - CONSTRUCTION - LIGHT By DEAN W. N. GLADSON E NGINEERING is a profession involving the characteristics of science, art and business, and requires a knowledge of the physical laws of Nature, the mechanical prop¬ erties of materials, the physical sciences— mathematics, physics, chemistry and me¬ chanics—, and the social sciences. An engineer may practice his profession as an employee of a municipality, a corpora¬ tion, a public utility, the Government or other public body; or, he may practice as a consult¬ ing engineer, or as an employee of a consulting engineer. As an employee he receives a fixed salary. As an independent consulting engineer, his charges being a per diem fee or a percentage of the cost of the work, his income depends upon his ability to sell his services and to render such satisfac¬ tory service that he will be sought by other clients and be recalled by satisfied ones. On graduation from college the embryo engineer’s first thought is to find a job so that he may help to start the wheels of indus¬ try which seem, recently, to have bogged down. For the past four years most begin¬ ning engineers have landed their first job in one of the Government’s alphabetical admin¬ istrations. As industry is restored to nor¬ malcy, opportunities for the young engineer will increase because of the accrued deprecia¬ tion in industrial machinery. The College of Engineering, through its personnel department, is keeping in touch with its graduates and is finding increasing opportunities to aid them in securing posi¬ tions in their chosen fields. The prospect for a successful career in Engineering was never brighter than that opening before this year’s graduates. Page 55 DEAN W. N. GLADSON—Under the guidance of Dean W. N. Gladson, the Engineering School of the University of Arkansas ranks high among the col¬ leges of the country. The School of Engineering strives to edu¬ cate men as well as to train them. The courses of study are ar¬ ranged with the idea of producing graduates who are as competent in solving the problems of their country and their life as they are in solving the problems of their particular occupation and who, at the same time, are well versed in the finer arts to appreciate and encourage culture and education. Dean W. N. Gladson is also vice-president of the University. SENIORS Richard Ayres ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi Charles Baughn ----- Gravettc, Arkansas A. S. C. E.; G. E. S. R. E. Benson ------ Meadville, Missouri Phi Mu Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. Charles R. Black ----- Corning, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Pres. Senior Class ’35; Football ’32, ’33; A. S. M. E.; Theta Tan; Saint Pat ’34 Student Senate Representative ’34; “A” Club; Who’s Who ’35 Robert Henry Blood - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas A. S. M. E. Karl Albert Bowman - - Rogers, Arkansas Scabbard and Blade, Vice-Pres.; A. S. M. E. Vice-Pres.; Editor Arkansas Engineer; A. B. C.; Co-Chairman Men’s Vigilance Committee ’34; Cotillion Club; Chairman Engineer Pub. Boards Robert R. Chase - Little Rock, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Theta Tau; A. I. Ch. E.; G. E. S.; Black Cat Cotillion Arthur A. Chidester - Fort Smith, Arkansas Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E.; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Rifle Team ’32. ’33, ’34; Scabbard and Blade; Black Cat Cotillion Monte Clark - - - - - Van Buren, Arkansas Alpha Chi Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; A. I. Ch. E.; Band ' 32, ’35 Fred M. Cloninger ----- Atkins, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; A. I. E. E. George William Crabtree - HelenaArkansas Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Interfraternity Council; Black Cat Cotillion; Who’s Who ’35 Barney Dreher - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas A. I. E. E. Howard C. Farison - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. I. E. E. Earl Gower Piggott, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu; Track ’32, ’34; Interfraternity Council ’34; G. E. S. ’32, ’34; A. I. Ch. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Black Cat Cotillion Club; Publications Board ’35; “A” Club; Student .Senate Representative ’34, ’35 Charles William Hall - - Fayetteville, Arkansas A. I. E. E.; G. E. S. Harry Harrison - A. W. Jackson Chicago, Illinois - Paragould, Arkansas Sigma Chi 1. Burton Lewis El Dorado, Arkansas Pres, of Tau Beta Pi ’34-’35; Pres, of A. I. E. E.; Vice Pres, of G. E. S. ’34-35; 1’i Mu Epsilon ’34-’35; Theta Tau; Circulation Mgr. Arkansas Engineer; Who’s Who ’35 W. C. Marris ------ Piggott, Arkansas George Merritt ------ Kelso, Arkansas A. S. C. E. Wayne Moody ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Theta Tau; Band Jerry Nolen Arthur Lee Prairie Grove, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. S. C. E. Paul ] ‘kiddy - Russellville, Arkansas Tau Beta Pi Rappeport - - - - Bloomfield, New Jersey Tau Epsilon Phi; Honor Roll ’34 Barnett Robinson ----- Carthage, Missouri Rifle Team ’32, ’33, ’35; A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A. University Theatre Burton Houston Rowden - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pres. Wesley Players ’33, ’35; Pres. A. i. Ch. E. ' 34, ’35; Scabbard and Blade; Regt. Staff ’33-’34 Linus Franklin Scott - - - Lewisville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pres. A. S. C. E. Mack Shofner ------ Harris, Arkansas James Leonard Soule - Huntsville, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu; Arkansas Booster Club; Interfraternity Council ’33; Arkansas Engineer Staff ’32; Glee Club ’32-’33 ; A. I. Ch. E.; Alpha Chi Sigma; G. E. S. Fred Thomas Taylor - - Cotton Plant, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; A. S. M. E.; Debate Team ’34-’35 Page 57 JUNIORS Ralph Anderson ----- Lonoke, Arkansas James F. Bourland III - Fort Smith, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; University Theatre ’32; Alpha Chi Sigma’33 ; Pi Mu Epsilon ’34; Arkansas Engineer Staff ’34; Pershing Rifles ’34; A. I. Ch. E. ’34; Black Cat Cotill.on; R. O. T. C. Junior Officer Paul Futrall Bustion - Magnolia, Arkansas Kappa Sigma John Levi Coon - Mo ore field, Arkansas William B. Denton ----- Alma, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Y. M. C. A.; Alpha Chi Sigma Claude H. Dyer - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Theta Tau; A. S. C. E.; Arkansas Engineer Ralple C. Ellington - Magazine, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Pershing Rifles; A. S. C. E.; Arkansas Engineer Staff; G. E. S. Harold E. Gorham - McCaskill, Arkansas Glee Club ’32, ’33; Pershing Rifles ’33, ’34 Coy Albert Hardcastle North Little Rock, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha Conley Hendren ----- Grave tte, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A. S. C .E.; Arkansas Booster Club: Vigilance Committee ’34-’35; G. E. S. James Lee Howell ----- Lonoke , Arkansas “A” Club; Football ’33-’34; Basketball ’33-’34, ’34-’3S Louie Ibison - - - - - Greenwood, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Pershing Rifles; A. S. M. E.; I. E. S.; Bus. Mgr. of Arkansas Engineer; Black Cat Cotillion Club Henry C. Jackson - Pfeiffer, Arkansas Charles E. Joseph - Blytheville, Arkansas Tau Epsilon Phi; Menorah Society Secy. ’32; Treas. T. E. P. ’34-’35; A. I. E. E.; Honor Roll, 33; Interfraternity Council ’34 Robert E. Kaufman - - - - - Gillett, Arkansas Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. Howard Lynn Lake S igma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Vice Pres. A. S. C. E.: “A” Club Football ’32, ’33, ’34; Track ’32 George Dillon Matlock - - - - Leola, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Y. M. C. A.; A. I. E. E. A. E. Nelson, Jr. - - - - - Judsoma, Arkansas Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon Treas. ’35; A. I. E. E. Secy. ’35; Arkansas Engineer Staff ’34- ’35 Joseph J. Novellino - - - Paterson, New Jersey Pi Mu Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; A. S. C. E.; G. E. S. John L. Oswalt ----- Gravette, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma Frank Pittman - Fayetteville, Arkansas Howard E. Powell ----- Gnrdon, Arkansas James T. Rhodes - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; A. I. E. E. Dale Sandlin ------- Ola, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu Herman Seelig ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Freshman Basketball 32; Tau Beta Pi Grover Cleve land Sherlin, Jr. - Little Rock, Arkansas Pi Mu Epsilon; Wesley Players; A. I. E. E.; I. E. S.; Director of Pi Mu Epsilon ’34-’35 Flournoy William Sims - - Little Rock, Arkansas IL lph Skinner ----- Corning, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha Dan T. Tatum ----- Booneville, Arkansas Sigma Nu; A. B. C. Club Winston W. Treece - - - - Marshall, Arkansas Honor Roll ’31, ’34 Harold W. Ward - - - - Searcy, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha; Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; St. Pat ’35; A. S. M. E. Julius J. Woodruff - - - Prairie Grove, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Arkansas Engineer Staff; A. I. Ch. E. Page 58 SOPHOMORES Harold Atkins ------ Ozark, Arkansas Conditt Barnett ----- Augusta, Arkansas Robert Lee Black - Fayetteville, Arkansas Milton A. Brack - Little Rock, Arkansas Jack M. Brown - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Bill A. Browne - Little Rock, Arkansas Donald Chambers - - - W. R. Eads - - - - Rolfe C. Eldridge, Jr. Mickcs, Arkansas Slaton, Texas Forrest City, Arkansas Chris Fricks ----- Texarkana, Arkansas George B. Gholson - Kansas City, Kansas George Gilmore ----- Wichita Falls, Texas Orlandeo Lee Greening - Camden, Arkansas Richard Hill ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas L. Lisle Isaacs - Fayetteville, Arkansas Ewing W. Kinkead - Little Rock, Arkansas Edgar G. Lawrence - - Siloam Springs, Arkansas Flippin McLean El Dorado, Arkansas James L. McKinley - Hartford, Arkansas Wallace McGeorge - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas John W. Niven ----- Memphis, Tennessee J. F. Norman ------ England, Arkansas James Charles Pierce - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Ed. B. Plummer ----- Carlisle, Arkansas Bill Sampson ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas James E. Ware - Haynesville, Louisiana Thomas Wallis ----- Helena, Arkansas Andrew Wesley Whitaker Kenneth Willis Don Wise Fort Smith, Arkansas Lamar, Arkansas Okmulgee, Oklahoma Page 59 FRESHMEN A. D. Allen, Jr. - Fayetteville, Arkansas William Thompson Barnwell - - Cabot, Arkansas David Beattie ------ Earle, Arkansas Frank Brummitt - William Lowe Brown Lauren Deane Carter Stuttgart, Arkansas Tulsa, Oklahoma Fayetteville, Arkansas E. J. Carl - Gerald W. Chastain Jack H. Curry Heavener, Oklahoma Judsonia, Arkansas - Rogers, Arkansas Sorrells Dewoody Holmie Davidson - Kennedy Deaver Pine Bluff, Arkansas Holly Grove, Arkansas Springdale, Arkansas John Holden, Jr. - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas William Howell ----- Rohwer, Arkansas Maynard Johnson - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Julius T. Levitt - - - - New York, New York French Lewis ------ Watts, Oklahoma Bruce Roy Lafferty - Van Buren, Arkansas Hayden W. Newbold - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Lloyd McCauley ----- Stuttgart, Arkansas Rodgers Phillips ----- Gravette, Arkansas Laurence Rouben Pierce Leonard White Russum Robert Rhodes Neal Ruff Mobile, Alabama Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Joplin, Missouri Julian H. Schwalbe W. O. Shirley - Jack M. Wyatt - Vernon E. Vick Nezv York, New York Van Buren, Arkansas Jonesboro, Louisiana Bentonville, Arkansas Page 60 GENERAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY Gower Lewis Chase Ward Soule OFFICERS Earl Gower - -- -- -- - President T. Burton Lewis ------ Vice-President Roscoe Chase - -- -- -- - Secretary John Cartinhour ------- Treasurer The General Engineering Society is a student organization which has general supervision over all activities of the College of Engineering. Every Engineer, 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 Harold Ward, a Pi Kappa Alpha from Searcy, and Agnes Soule, a Pi Beta Phi from Hunts¬ ville, as St. Pat and Engineers’ Queen. St. Pat knighted senior engineers at a special convocation and generally presided over all events, and the day ended with the annual Engineers’ Dance, with St. Pat and his Queen leading the grand march. Exhibits were set up in all departments of the Engineering College, and, according to a new decision, presented during high school week. Page 61 TAU BETA PI First Row: Bourland, Crabtree, Dyer, Farison, Kaufman Second Row: Lewis, Nelson, Priddy, Seelig OFFICERS Burton Lewis ------- - President Myron W. Block - - Vice-President and Treasurer G. W. Crabtree ------- Secretary Myron W. Block James F. Bourland III G. W. Crabtree Claude H. Dyer MEMBERS Howard C. Farison Robert Kaufman T. Burton Lewis A. E. Nelson W. B. Stelzner R. G. Paddock L. C. Price MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. R. Spencer W. N. Gladson A. G. Holmes, Jr. A. P. Priddy Herman Seelig J. H. Turkington Dean G. Carter B. N. Wilson G. P. Stocker Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, June, 1885, 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 among 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 students of earlier years in analogy to a similar custom in Phi Beta Kappa. Membership may be offered to graduates of engineering colleges where there is no chapter, provided the recipient has fulfilled the regular eligibility requirements as a student. Membership of distinction may be conferred upon prominent engineers who may or may not already be members of the society. Alpha Chapter has been active since its establishment at the University of Arkansas in 1914. Election is considered one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon an engineer. Page 62 THETA TAU First Row: Black, Brown, Chase, Dyer, Eldridge, Hendren, Ibison, Lewis, Mapes Second Row: Moody, McLean, Niven, Stelzner, Tatum, Wallace, Ward, Whitaker OFFICERS Bill Mapes - -- -- -- - President Claude Dyer ------- Vice-President T. Burton Lewis ------- Secretary Roscoe Chase ------- - Treasurer MEMBERS Wayne Moody Phillip McLean John Niven Bill Stelzner Dan Tatum Harold Ward Ancil Wallace Wesley Whitaker Theta Tau was founded at the University of Minnesota on October 15, 1904. It was from the first intended to be a professional engineering fraternity to inculcate high ethical and pro¬ fessional standards and to foster close fraternal relations among its members. Membership is limited to students of engineering of “personal worthiness and of promising engineering ability.” Its scholastic standards are high. It does not permit its members to join other engi¬ neering 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. Charles Black Jack Brown Roscoe Chase Claude Dyer Rolfe Eldridge Conley Hendren Louie Ibison T. Burton Lewis Bill Mapes Pace 63 A. I. E. E. First Row: Anderson, Cloninger, Coon, Dreher, Farison, Gorham, Harrison, Howell Second Row: Joseph, Lewis, Mapes, Nelson, Rhodes, Sandin, Turkington T. Burton Lewis H. C. Farison - A. E. Nelson, Jr. F. M. Cloninger OFFICERS Chairman Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean W. N. Gladson Prof. W. B. Stelzner Mr. A. S. Brown R. E. Anderson L. C. Barry T. B. Blackwell P. C. Bush Myron Block J. A. Cain F. M. Cloninger B. S. Conway 1. L. Coon 1. W. Davis MEMBERS R. J. Dial Barney Dreher H. C. Farison H. E. Gorham P. R. Harris Harry H. Harrison L. L. Howell Chas. E. Joseph C. D. Laughlin T. B. Lewis Bill Mapes A. E. Nelson, Jr. A. L. Nelson J. F. Rhodes D. S. Sandlin K. Schrantz J. H. Turkington R. D. Watkins 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 profession. 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. Pace 64 A. I. Ch. E First Row: Benson, Bourland, Bustion, Clark, Gower, Hardcastle Second Row: Powell, Rowden, Seelig, Soule, Woodruff OFFICERS Burton H. Rowden ------ President R. E. Benson ------- Vice-President Monte Clark - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS R. E. Benson Joe Blair James Bourland Paul Bustion Monte Clark A. A. Chidester William Cravens Earl Gower Cov Hardcastle A. E. Harris John L. Oswalt FI. E. Powell Burton Rowden Herman Seelig J. L. Soule Winston Treece J. J. Woodruff 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 advance¬ ment 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. Pace 65 A. S. C. E. 1 1 1 •y it U :1 J V V ' C- J jj L) S ■uiiH mitk... nnin-i . ' -■ r -. I mm ll to ■i First Row: Baughn, Dyer, Kaufman, Lake Second Row: Merritt, Nolen, Novellino, Scott OFFICERS Robert Kaufman - Joe J. Novellino - Claude Dyer - Bill Dvorachek - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mr. Stocker MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mr. Wray Mr. Spencer MEMBERS Charles Baughn Claude Dyer Bill Dvorachek Robert Kaufman Howard Lake Ira Merritt Jerry Nolen Joe Novellino Ancil Wallace Linus Scott The American Society of Civil Engineers is composed of seventy-eig ht chapters located in the principal universities of the United States. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate undergraduate students to ah interest for things which advance the engineering profession. Membership is not limited to those of the civil engineering profession, but is extended to all those who have the qualifications for membership. Page 66 A. S. M. E. First Row: Ayres, Black, Blood, Bowman, Crabtree Second Row: Ibison, Moody, Priddy, Taylor, Ward OFFICERS John W. Cartinhour ------ President Karl Bowman - Vice-President Robert Blood ----- Secretary-Treasurer L. C. Price FACULTY A. G. Holmes R. G. Paddock MEMBERS Richard Ayres Charles Black Robert Blood Karl Bowman John Cartinhour George W. Crabtree Louie Ibison William James Wayne Moody Arthur Priddy Fred Taylor Harold Ward The University of Arkansas student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engi¬ neering, a professional organization formed over twenty 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 subject and by attending three-fourths of all meetings. Page 67 ST. PAT AND HIS QUEEN At midnight the whistles of the Engineers proclaim the beginning of a new Engineers’ Day, a day set aside for the knighting of the Senior Engineers by Saint Pat and his Queen, who rule over all the events of the gala day. This year the Engineering students chose Harold Ward of Searcy as Saint Pat, and Agnes Soule of Huntsville as his Queen. They ruled the day for the Knights of the Shamrock, and led the grand march at the Engineers’ Ball. Pace 68 BEFORE THE BAR OF JUSTICE By DEAN J. S. WATERMAN I N the fall of 1924 fourteen young men enrolled in the first year class of the newly established School of Law of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, in order that they might study the art of appearing before the bar of justice. In the fall of 1934, ten years later, one hundred and twenty-four young men and women were convinced that they too desired to study the same art. In 1924, in the young law school, prep¬ aration to appear before the bar of justice was simple, as the law library contained only a few volumes and was housed in one small room. Today the library consists of over eleven thousand volumes, scattered through numerous connected rooms. In 1927, the first law class was gradu¬ ated; it consisted of ten young men. In 1934, the eighth graduating class, with a mem¬ bership of twenty-two, received diplomas. Eighty-nine young men have been graduated by the School of Law in the ten years of its existence. With few exceptions they are en¬ gaged in the practice of law and most of those in the practice are following their profession in Arkansas. While the law graduates are still very young men, one is now a state senator and another sits on a circuit court bench. It is hoped that when these graduates return after the fall of 1935 the familiar “bar of justice” which stood in what was called the large class room, will be found in an even larger class room and that the law library will be housed in more adequate quarters. Pace 69 DEAN J. S. WATERMAN—In keeping with the progress and growth in prestige of the Uni¬ versity, is the University Law School, whose leader, Dean J. S. Waterman, is not only an instructor of note, but an interesting conversationalist in every way, especially along lines of student interest. “The Dean” is ever ready to advise and counsel with the students, and his opinion is one of the most respected on the campus. LAW III R. H. Allen ------ Stuttgart, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Black Cat Cotillion Clyde H. Brown - - - - Hot Springs, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; “A” Club; Tennis Team ’31-’34, Sub-Captain ’31; Rifle Team ’30, ' 31; Arkansas Booster Club; Tri Eta; Press Club; Black Cat Cotillion Board ’34; Scabbard and Blade; Captain Pershing Riiles; Vigilance Committee ’34; Kappa Beta Phi; P. A. D.; State Inter- Collegiate Tennis Championship; Freshman Tennis Champion Melvin Chambers - Magnolia, Arkansas Claude W. Cherry - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Debate Club; Representative Law School to Student Senate L. Lee Cline - Silo am Springs, Arkansas Tri Eta; Little Theatre; Vice Pres. Wesley Players ’35; Captain Scabbard and Blade ' 35; Officer Pershing Rifles ' 34-’35 ; RAZORBACK Staff ’35; Cotillion Club; Pres. Psi Chi ’35 Bill Coleman - Nashville, Arkansas “A” Club; Cir. Mgr. ’34; Athletic Council ’34; Pi Delta Psi; Track ’29-’33; Glee Club ’30; Senior Class Treas. ’33; International Relations Club; Cotillion Club; A. B. C.; Debate Club; Political Science Club; Chairman Vigilance Committee ’34; Who’s Who ’35 J. Ferdinand Dougherty - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Black Cat Cotiilion Club Joseph Allan M. Donahue, Jr. - Monticello, Illinois Sigma Chi Falon A. Fraley - Marianna, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha Arthur G. Flankel, Jr. - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Bus. Mgr. Traveler ’33; Adv. Mgr. ’32; Who’s Who ’34; International Relations Club Pres.’33 ; Glee Club ’31-’32; A. B. C.; Cotillion Club; Press Club; Interfraternity Council Cecil Grooms ----- Paragonld, Arkansas Student Social Committee ’34; Black Cat Cotillion Club; Tri Eta; Kappa Beta Phi; Student Non-Partisan Party O. Don Hadfield - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi; Cotillion Cabinet ’33, ’34, ’35; Debate Club ’34-’35; Traveler Staff ’33-34 R. Wilber Herring - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi Kanester Hodges - Walnut Ridge, Arkansas Sigma Chi Pres. ’33: Interfraternity Council Vice-Pres.; Blue Key; Who’s Who ’34; Vice Pres. U. of A. Bar Association; Publications Board ’34; Traveler Staff ’32; Chairman Honor Council Law School L. Herman Horton - Jonesboro, Arkansas William L. Lee ----- Clarendon, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi Sec. ’32; A. B. C. Vice Pres. ’32; U. of A. Bar Association Treas. ’33, Pres. ’34-’35; Black Cat Cotillion; Non-Partisan Party; Kappa Beta Phi; Blue Key ’34 Ed. M. Lightfoot - - - - - Tulsa, Oklahoma Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Cotillion Club; Political Science Club; Debate Club; Y. M. C. A.; Kappa Beta Phi Walter Neeley ----- McGehee, Arkansas Kappa Alpha: Football ’31; Bus. Mgr. ’33 RAZORBACK; Who’s Who ’33; Theta Nu Epsilon; Secy.-Treas. Blue Key ’34, Pres. ’35 Willis L. Plant ----- Clarendon, Arkansas Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles Ellis L. Quiett, Jr. - - - Muskogee, Oklahoma Kappa Alpha; Boxing Heavyweight Champion ’34; Freshman Football ’31 Joe Rhodes - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Cotillion Cabinet; Vigilance Committee ’33; Blue Key Milton G. Robinson ----- Cabot, Arkansas George R. Segraves, Jr. - - - - Osceola, Arkansas Sigma Nu Robert Shaw - Marked Tree, Arkansas Phi Alpha Delta; Debate Club ’33-’34 Page 71 LAW III J. Mack Tarpley ----- Warren, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha; Blue Key; Pub. Board ’34; RAZORBACK Staff ’34; Black Cat Cotillion Secy.-Treas. William LaFayette Ward, Jr. - Marianna, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion President ’33-’34; Vice President U. of A. Bar Association Carleton V. Ware, Jr. - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Traveler Staff ’34; Debate Club 34; Vigilance Committee ’34; RAZORBACK Staff ’33 Henry Warten ------ Joplin, Missouri Pi Kappa Alpha; Blackfriars; Sigma Upsilon; Press Club 31; Black Cat Cotillion C. F. Williamson - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Curtis Tillman Youngblood - Ashdown, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blackfriars President ’33-’34; B. S., A. B. Class ’33; Black Cat Cotillion Club LAW II James E. Bell ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; B. A.; Scabbard and Blade; Cotillion Cabinet; Orchestra David R. Boatright - Van Buren, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Debate Club; Black Cat Cotillion John Bunker ----- Lake Village, Arkansas Sigma Nu Francis A. Cherry - Fayetteville, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Debate Club; International Relations Club C. Howard Gladden - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi James R. Harris - Little Rock, Arkansas Kappa Sigma J. Smith Henley St. Joe, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. B. C.; Secy. Sophomore Class ’32; Vigilance Committee; Publications Board; Cotillion Club Hugh Gordon Holcomb, Jr. - - Little Rock, Arkansas B. A. Arts, Science; Pres. Sigma Nu ’34; Interfraternity Council ’33-’35, Secy.-Treas. ’34-’35; Vigilance Committee; A. B. C.; Y. M. C. A.; International Relations Club; Political Science Club; Cotillion Club; Debate Club; Young Democrats Club; Feature Editor Arkansas Stooge ’34; Traveler Staff ’33 Howard Little ----- Jonesboro, Arkansas Kappa Sigma Neal Luster ----- pi ne Bluff, Arkansas Sigma Chi Sidney McMath - Hot Springs, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pres. Freshman Class ' 32 ; Pres. Sophomore Class ’33; Pres. Political Science Club ’33; Bus. Mgr. RAZORBACK ’35; Blackfriar; University Theatre; Pershing Riiles; Winner of Pershing Rifles Award ’33; Who’s Who ’35 Ed. F. McDonald, Jr. - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; A. B. C.; Yell Leader ’32-’33; Cotillion ’33-’35 James Albert Rowles - Carlisle, Arkansas Pres. A. B. C. ’33-’34; Blackfriar; University Theatre Tom Rawlings ------- Tyler, Texas Kappa Sigma; Bus. Mgr. ’34 RAZORBACK; Blue Key; Press Club; Cotillion Club; Y. M. C. A.; A. B. C.; Brainier Geology Club; Pub. Ark. Programs; Student Directory Paul Sullins ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; A. B. C. Boyd Tackett ----- Glenwood, Arkansas Track; Political Science Club; International Relations Club Luther Wallin, Jr. - Earle, Arkansas Alpha Sigma Phi Clyde E. Wilson - - - - Green Forest, Arkansas International Relations Club Vice President ’33 Harry H. Wells, Jr. - Monticello, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta Max. Witt ------ Mount Ida, Arkanass Sigma Nu Gaston Williamson - Monticello, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Phi Beta Kappa ; Interfraternity Council; Honor Council of Law School; Who’s Who ’35; Rhodes Scholar ’35 Page 72 LAW I Wilbur Botts ------ De Witt, Arkansas Joe V. Butt - Eureka Springs, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Glee Club ’33, ’34, ’35; Law School Honor Council; Pershing Rifles; Political Science Club ’34, 35; Traveler Staff ’34, ’35 Wilhelmina Conner - Fort Smith, Arkansas Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; University Theatre; Woman’s League. Harry A. Crumpler - - - - Magnolia, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Band, Drum Major Leslie A. Graham ----- Hulbert, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Black Cat Cotillion; A. B. C.; Wesley Players; University Little Theatre; Press Club; Vigilance Committee; Traveler Staff ’34, ’35 Gayle Griffies ----- Little Rock, Arkansas John M. Harrison - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi J. Frank Holt ----- Harrison, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha; Black Cat Cotillion Club; Interfraternity Council Tap Horner ------ Elelena, Arkansas Kappa Sigma Everette Johnson - - - - Kappa Sigma J. Fred Jones - G. Reginald Knorr, Jr. Jonesboro, Arkansas Mount Ida, Arkansas Lincoln Park, New Jersey Gus A. Koerner Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Chi Harry Kolb Eli Leflar - Blackfriars; - - - Horatio, Arkansas Silo am Springs, Arkansas University Theatre; Wesley Players; Debate Club Chester P. Leonard - Gravette, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Pershing Rifles; Interfraternity Council Clayton N. Little - Bentonville, Arkansas John T. Livingston - Fort Smith, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Debate Club Clement B. McClelland - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Chi; Blackfriars; University Theatre; Glee Club; Black Cat Cotillion; RAZOR BACK Staff; Traveler Staff; Law School Honor Council; Debate Club Vincent J. Narisi - Fort Smith, Arkansas Debate Club; B. S. in B. A. Joe E. Neblett ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu John W. Patton ----- Lewisville, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Debate Club; Political Science Club; Black Cat Cotillion C. Rowen Prewitt ----- Tillar, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Harry Gay Sims ----- Hazen, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Pershing Rifles Granville W. Singleton - Alma, Arkansas J. D. Steinhart - - _ _ Little Rock, Arkansas Tau Epsilon Phi; Debate Club; University Theatre; Menorah Society Claude D. Swearingen - - Farmington, Arkansas International Relations Club; Political Science Club; Debate Club Charlotte Walls ----- Lonoke, Arkansas Chi Omega; Campus Queen ’31-’32; Rootin’ Rube; Home-coming Queen ’33-’34; Swastika; Who’s Who ’32-’33, ’33-’34; Octagon ’33-’34; Woman’s League; Pan Hellenic Rosalie Watt - - - - - Hot Springs, Arkansas Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Woman’s League; Pan-Hellenic Council Wilfred Webb ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta Everad Weisburd - - - _ Blytheville, Arkansas Page 73 5 W In the fall of 1933 the Law School adopted the Honor System which in every sense of the word has been truly an honor system, in that it was entirely put into the hands of the law students. This plan, well in advance of the rest of the schools in the University, has since the time of adoption more than proven its worth. It has provided more or less a guiding light for the rest of the schools in their reorganization to keep up with the modern trends in education. Page 74 AMERICAN BUSINESS By DEAN C. C. FICHTNER T WENTY-ONE years ago the world political balance broke down into a catastrophic war. The staggering economic losses and maladjustments arising from the struggle together with a peace treaty postulated on fantastic finance launched a chain of consequences which to American business assumed the form of an unhealthy boom followed inescapably by “the great depression of the thirties ' That the system under the strain of political and financial turmoil, unemployment, losses, attacks on fundamental institutions, political interference and unparalleled abuse, has held together and continued to function as well as it has reveals in it a singular toughness. Fortunate is this, indeed, as all groups in the Nation have a vital interest, often unrealized, in American business broadly defined. Taking advantage of the obviously distressing aspects of the depression, critics have inspired and fostered a sentiment of antagonism to business. In disregard of the facts, American business is charged with extortionate profits particularly at the expense of wages. Sixteenth century economic philosophies, currently being reapplied by impoverished foreign peoples, are advocated as means of business “re¬ form. " That evils have existed in American business no one will deny, but why these evils cannot be corrected rationally is a question not for the econ¬ omist but for the political psychiatrist. The great shortcoming in the American business system has been the lack of trained and capable executives, men competent to exercise good judg¬ ment, imagination and initiative with a minimum of error. Sound governmental policy dictates that such men be given all possible encouragement to organize the factors of production now stagnant—unemployed labor, idle capital and unused natural resources—so that two jobs may grow where one grew before. Placing them in a straight jacket of bureaucratic regulation penalizes enterprise, efficiency and private forward planning and places a premium on unpro- gessiveness. Government ownership and direction of business offers no certain solution because the same lack of trained public administrators handicaps the government in its business operations, because there is no preponderant evidence than public admin¬ istrators would be better selected than business executives, and finally, because we have discovered no effective way of removing the deadening influence of bureaucracy. Pace 75 DEAN C. C. FICHTNER—The general business condition of the United States, as well as the world at large, in the past few years has offered to the students of business many and various problems, both in economics and business turmoil. Under the learned guidance of Dean Fichtner the students in the Business School have studied these problems and profited much from the theory as well as the practical advice which the Dean is in the position to give. Dean Fichtner is capable of analyzing most business actions and his explanations are highly valued and sought after. o o D£iO SENIORS J. E. Allmon, Jr. - Dumas, Arkansas Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi William E. Adams - - - - Pickens, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; A. B. C.; Inter-mural Athletic Mgr.; Scabbard and Blade; Vigilance Comm.; “A” Club Black Cat Cotillion Ciub; Theta Nu Epsilon AIarvin E. Clark - - North Little Rock, Arkansas Kappa Alpha George W. Dilling - Bearden, Arkansas Alpha JLambaTau; Vigilance Comm.; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council; Alpha Kappa Psi William Thomas Dillard - Mineral Springs, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu ; Alpha Kappa Psi; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council; Vigilance Committee Ed Dodson ------ Fayetteville, Arkansas Myron C. Eld - Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi Joe Ben Fields ----- Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Sigma ; Traveler Staff ’34; Press Club; RAZOR BACK Staff ’34 ; Bus. Mgr. Ark. Trav. ’35 A. B. C.; Blue Key ; Who’s Who ’35 John W. Fulton, Jr. -- Malvern, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Basketball Varsity ’32-’33-’34-’35 ; Who’s Who ’35 Willis H. Guinn ----- Huttig, Arkansas Phi Nu Eta; Phi Eta Sigma; Vigilance Comm.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Senate ’35 ; Pi Mu Epsilon; Black Cat Cotillion; A. B. C.; Honor Roll ’32-’33-’34 Catherine Hardin - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Swastika; Guidon James B. Holman - Park Ridge, Illinois M. M. Hotchkiss, Jr. Muskogee, Oklahoma J. M. Johnson ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Track ’33; Band’34-’35 John Kane ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Band ’32-’33-’34-’35; Alpha Kappa Psi; Glee Club ’33-’34-’35 ; Winner of Brough Debate Award ’34; Tennis Team ’34-35; Varsity Debate ’34; Psi Chi; Psychology Club; Wesley Players; Honor Roll ’33 Lemuel H. Kerr, Jr. - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi Harry Latourette - Jonesboro, Arkansas Kappa Sigma James Leslie - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. B. C.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Yell Leader ’34 Willard T. Matney - - Eureka Springs, Arkansas Rifle Team ’34 Thomas Bailey Mourning - - Little Rock, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Student Intermural Mgr.; Interfraternity Council Ralph H. McMurtrey - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; A. B. C.; Directory ’35; Bus. Adv. Mgr. RAZORBACK ’34 Fred Mullen - Imboden, Arkansas Glee Club ’32-’33-’34; International Relations Club; Political Science Club Robert T. Munday - - - - Texarkana, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Mullin ----- Texarkana, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Garland McDaniel - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu Ander K. Orr ------ Joplin, Missouri Phi Kappa Psi Rosalie Page - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Gamma Woodrow Pond - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Intermural Mgr. ’35; Scabbard and Blade Pres. ’33; Arkansas Booster Club, Pres. ’33 ; Branner Geology Club Vice Pres. ’35; Black Cat Cotillion; Vigilance Committee ’32-’33 T. Roy Reid, Jr. - Little Rock, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Editor RAZORBACK ’34; Blue Key; Alpha Kappa Psi. Pres. ’34; Tau Kappa Alpha Pres.; A. B. C.; Press Club: Blaekfriars; Varsity Debate ’32-’33; Student Senate ’32; Interfraternity Council ’34; Who’s Who ’34-’35 Harry Robinson, Jr. Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Sigma, Pres. ’34 Page 77 SENIORS Willard C. Smith - Fort Smith, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blackfriars; Alpha Kappa Psi; Black Cat Cotillion Mark E. Sherland, Jr. McGehee, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Football ’31, ’32, ’33, ’34; Track ’33, ’34, ’35; Pres. Sophomore Class ’32, ’33; Pres. Junior Class ’34; Pres. Assoc. Students ’35; “A” Club; RAZORBACK Staff ’32, ’33; A. B. C.; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Black Cat Cotillion; Who’s Who ’34, ’35 Mark E. Townsend - Stuttgart, Arkansas Sigma Chi; Glee Club; Alpha Kappa Psi William Laurence Wade - North Little Rock, Arkansas Psychology Club ’34 Constance K. Wandel - Marshall, Texas Pi Beta Phi; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. J. Kenneth Wade - Fayetteville, Arkansas Business Special Student Norman Warnock - Camden, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Blackfriar; A. B. C.; Drum Major Band ’31, ’32, ’33, ’34; Student Leader of the Band ’34, ’35 Sidney Wharton ----- Warren, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion Club Charles Whiteside, Jr. - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Blue Key; Pershing Rifles ’33, ’34; Press Club; Alen’s Vigilance Comm. ’33, ’34; A. B. C.; Assistant Editor RAZORBACK ’34; Editor-in-Chief RAZORBACK ’35; Who’s Who ’35 Lucy Wilmans ----- Nezvport, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Pan Hellenic ’33, ’34, ’35; Junior Representative to Student Senate; Swastika; Honor Roll ’32, ’33, ’34; Pres, of Woman’s League ’34-’35; Y. W. C. A. Margaret Wilkes - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Chi Omega; Editor-in-Chief Arkansas Stooge; Lambda Tau; RAZORBACK Staff ’35; Pi Kappa Andrew M. Wray - Memphis, Tennessee Kappa Sigma, Pres. ’35; Alpha Kappa Psi W. B. Yauch ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; Intermural Mgr. ’33, ’34; Interfraternity Council; Black Cat Cotillion; Social Committee ’34, ’35; Scabbard and Blade; “A” Club JUNIORS Terry Axley ----- Warren, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon R. B. Axum ------- Lazo son, Arkansas Charles O. Bell - Greenzvood, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha Sam Booth ------ Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu Ralph Boozeman - Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Sigma Will Fred Dhonue - Magnolia, Arkansas Scott Duskin - - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha John H. Evans - - - Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Kappa Alpha R. N. Garrett - - - - El Dorado, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Richard Greer - Fayetteville, Arkansas Glee Club; Phi Mu Alpha J. Gus Henderson - Tuckerman, Arkansas Lloyd C. Huffer - - Carlisle, Arkansas Tri Eta; A. B. C. ; Vigilance Comm. Chairman ’34, ’35; Pershing Rifles; Theta Nu Epsilon; Cheer Leader ‘34, ’35 W. M. Kay ------ Wichita Falls, Texas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Kelly - Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; A. B. C. J. Fred Kelly - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; A. B. .C. Ed. Lumsden - Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu; A. B. C. Loren a Moore ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Marion S. Narisi - Fort Smith, Arkansas Freshman Basketball ’33 Kathryn Perkins - - - - Opelousas, Louisiana Delta Delta Delta; W. A. A.; Swastika; Rootin’ Rube; Women’s Vigilance Comm.; Student Senate; Y. W. C. A. ; Pan-Hellenic Council; Student Affairs Committee ’35; Hoyt Purvis ----- Jonesboro, Arkansas Kappa Sigma Harry C. Ralls - Little Rock, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu W. R. Rundell - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon; Glee Club Pres. ’33, ’34; Interfraternity Council; Black Cat Cotillion John S. Sherofski - Bayonne, New Jersey Theta Kappa Nu Page 78 JUNIORS Mack Stevenson - Fort Smith, Arkansas Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade Clell Taylor ------ Magnolia, Arkansas Band Bryant Wall - Jonesboro, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion Club Claude C. Ward, Jr. - Fort Smith, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon Arthur L. Wells, Jr. - - - Helena, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Freshman Basketball ’32; Vigilance Comm.; Glee Club ’32, ’33, ’34, ’35 ; RAZORBACK Staff ’35 Cecil W. Wight - Fayetteville, Arkansas University Theatre; Pershing Rifles Mercer Wolff ------ Dumas, Arkansas Student Senate; Debate Club; Debate Team; A. B. C.; Tau Alpha Kappa; Political Science Club; Blackfriars; University Theatre; Stooge Staff; Cotillion Club SOPHOMORES Burl Austin ----- Da Queen, Arkansas Goah S. Barnes George T. Beard Garland Brewster, Jr. Claude Buford Blytheville, Arkansas Augusta, Arkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas Forrest City, Arkansas Parks Brum ley William W. Canada - Dorothy Calvin - Charles Douglas Pampa, Texas Hot Springs, Arkansas Lubbock, Texas Bentonville, Arkansas Reginald Eilbott, Jr. George Eshe, Jr. John H. Ferrell John Foster Pine Bluff, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Elmo Jones Elmer Knott Guy Lehn - George Makris Western Grove, Arkansas Bentonville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Pine Bluff, Arkansas James G. Merrick John C. Milum Hazel Miles Billy Morris Nashville, A rkansas IIarr ison, A rkansas Smack over, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Russell Myers - Nathan Norton Mary Oliver Dowell Price Van Buren, Arkansas Forrest City, Arkansas Silo am Springs, Arkansas Booneville, Arkansas Laurene Putman - Harold P. Sharpe - Raymond Spillers - William A. Storey Bentonville, Arkansas Forrest City, Arkansas Van Buren, Arkansas - - - - Malvern, Arkansas Page 79 SOPHOMORES R. S. Suggs - - Sara Mae Swindler O s well Shull - Carl Taylor Fort Smith, Arkansas Stuttgart, Arkansas Lonoke, Arkansas Flint, Michigan Ray B. Vaughters - Lake Village, Arkansas John Walker ------ Rogers, Arkansas E. B. Ward, Jr. - Little Rock, Arkansas Curtis Watkins, Jr. ----- Joplin, Missouri Chas. Yarrington - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas FRESHMEN Royce Arthurs ----- Carlisle, Arkansas Samuel Barre ----- Pine Bluff, Arkansas Jimmy Byrne ------ Tulsa, Oklahoma Bill Carson ----- Virginia Creek more Margy Daniel - - - James. A. English, Jr. - Carlisle, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Fordyce, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Darrell Fender Roger Hartman Harold B. Hightower Dick H. Hogan Pocahon tas, A rkansas Rogers, Arkansas Fort Smith, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Cal P. Hollis - - - Harry C. Johnson Eddie Johnson Douglas Jones - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Harrison, Arkansas Ashdown, Arkansas Oklahoma City, Oklahoma L. Reginald McCright - Arthur Meyer - Clarence E. Ogle Charles R. Phelps Benton, Arkansas New York, New York Van Buren, Arkansas Las Vegas, New Mexico Leroy R. Pond - Wi n 1 fred I. Reitz Richard Rogers Leslie J. Savage F ayetteville, A rk ansas Paris, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Crasford, Colorado James E. Stocker - Wilson Wardlow George H. Wittenberg Bettie Ward Fayetteville, Arkansas Rogers, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Page 80 ALPHA KAPPA PSI First Row: Allmon, Buford, Dillard, Dilling, Evans, Eld, Fontaine Second Row: Guinn, Kane, Kerr, Leslie, Makris, McMurtrey, Reid Third Row: Secoy, Smith, Townsend, Ward, Wray, Yauch OFFICERS T. Roy Reid - -- -- -- - President J. E. Allmon ------- Vice-President Willard Smith - Secretary Willis Guinn ------- - Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. B. Cole, Counsellor P. W. Milam C. C. Fichtner A. W. Jamison J. E. Allmon Claude Buford William Dillard George Dilling Myron Eld John Evans James Fontaine Willis Guinn MEMBERS John Kane Jack Kerr James Leslie George Makris Ralph McMurtrey W. G. Osborne N. B. Pyle T. Roy Reid Tom Secoy Willard Smith Mark Townsend Claude Ward Andrew Wray W. B. Yauch Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity in business administration, was founded at New York University in 1904. The fraternity now has fifty-seven chapters at schools of business administration of leading universities in the United States and Canada. Beta Zeta Chapter was established at the University of Arkansas as an outgrowth of the Commerce Club in November, 1928. Two years ago the local chapter won highest honors in competition with all other chapters throughout the country in the National Efficiency Contest, and was awarded a plaque for excellency in scholarship, activity, administration, service to school of commerce, financial administration, and the like. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors each year a series of speeches of interest to commerce students, an all business school banquet, and other such activities of the local school of business adminis¬ tration. The chapter gives a scholarship award to high point juniors and seniors in the business school. Page 81 The Arkansas Business Bulletin, published by the Business School of the University, is one of the most outstanding publications of its kind in the state, and is resorted to for financial information on busines s conditions by all of the business leaders in ' the South¬ west. It is through this media that the residents of the state are given the correct information on various types of business problems. The Bulletin has proven to be one of the most outstanding of all of the services offered to the state by the University. Page 82 KINGS OF THE SOIL By ACTING DEAN C. O. BRANNEN T HE function of the College of Agriculture is to provide a system of education and information for the benefit of farm people. The College performs this func¬ tion by means of three distinct divisions of work. The teaching division, which is more nearly comparable in organization and purpose with the other colleges and schools of the University, offers special courses in agricul¬ ture and home economics and, in addition, requires agri¬ cultural students to take related courses offered by other divisions of the University. Courses in agriculture, contrary to common opinion, do not deal to any appreciable extent with the physical practices in crops and livestock production, but, instead, deal with the science and arts upon which the business and social life of farmers are based. The laws and principles of science are studied and applied, not only to the individual processes of plant and animal life, but to the combination of enterprises on the farm which are expected to be of advantage to the farmer. Agricultural education goes further. It includes consideration of economic and social forces relating to the welfare of the rural community as a whole. The curriculum in home economics is designed to apply, similarly, to the needs of the home. Such courses are offered, not primarily for the training directly of farmers and housewives, but to give a group of young men and women a better understanding of agricul¬ ture and rural life as a basis for rural leadership. The teaching division of the College at the University, as viewed by students and faculty members on the campus, is the “College of Agriculture,” although people throughout the state think of the College in connection with its research and extension activities. The research division of the College of Agriculture is known as the Agricultural Experiment Station, only a portion of which is located on the University campus. The Experiment Station, which is considerably larger in number of workers than the teaching division, is devoted entirely to research in agriculture, home economics, and related sciences. Numerous studies are made varying in nature and purpose from testing the performance of plants under field conditions on the University farm or at the three branch stations, or of collecting information on economic and social conditions throughout the state, to highly technical investi¬ gations in plant and animal physiology in the greenhouse and laboratories. The purpose of the research program is to learn more of the fundamental factors affecting plant and animal life, and economic and social relationships, in order that the knowledge gained may be translated into benefits to the farm population and to society generally. The third and largest division of the College, in terms of numbers employed, is the Agricultural Extension Service. Activities in this field, located in all counties of the state, consist of disseminating research and other information pertaining to agriculture and homemaking, directing farm men and women and boys and girls in club and other com¬ munity undertakings, and, in more recent years, of administering the federal crop and livestock programs. Graduates of the College of Agriculture thus not only carry th e knowledge they have gained in course work, but timely information published by the College and similar agencies, to farmers and their families. In this three-fold effort, the College of Agriculture trains young men and women in the sciences and arts underlying farm life by means of research discoveries, new knowledge of agriculture, disseminates worthwhile informa¬ tion, and otherwise works with and for farmers in the in¬ terest of rural progress. The aim is, in some degree, to promote the common welfare and the common purpose of mankind. Page 83 ACTING DEAN C. O. BRANNEN—The College of Agriculture of our University has been under the capable supervision of Acting Dean Brannen for 1934-’35. The Agri College not only has a state-wide reputation, but is recognized nationally. It trains men and women to carry on in a modern and effective manner the business and agricultural life of the state. Acting Dean Brannen’s administration has been a most success¬ ful one and he is due much credit for his faithful work. SENIORS Helen Virginia Appleby - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Chi Omega; President Home Economics Club; A. D. A. Chester B. Atkinson - Foreman, Arkansas J. A. Baker ----- - Paris, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; Press Club; Student Senate; Editor Arkansas Agriculturist; Debate Club; Y. M. C. A. Pres. ’33-’34; A. D. A.; Phi Eta Sigma Sec. ’32-’33; 4-H Club; Cotillion Club; Who’s Who ’35 Lela Florence Bates - Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Vice Pres. Sophomore Class ’32; Woman’s League; Home Economics Club Willard H. Ballard - Piggott, Arkansas Woodrow P. Billingsley - - - Tucker, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; Arkansas Agriculturist Staff; A. D. A. Elizabeth Britt ----- Broughton, Arkansas Chi Omega; Home Economics Club Sidney G. Brain ----- Stuttgart, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Y. M. C. A. Opal Marie Burton - Neivport, Arkansas Phi Alpha Beta Lurline Cagle ----- Chat fie Id, Arkansas Carnall Hall Gov. Board; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; A. D. A. Vera Cassat ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Home Economics Club Vice Pres. ’35; A. D. A. Secy. ’35; Agriculturist Staff Crystal Campbell ----- Ratcliff, Arkansas A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club Roger C. Crum ----- Humphrey, Arkansas Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; A. D. A. Franchon Decker - Fayetteville, Arkansas Home Economics Club; Phi Alpha Beta; W. A. A. Gus A. Eidson - - - - - Springdale, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Varsity Football ’32, ’33, ’34; Adv. Mgr. Arkansas Agriculturist ’34-’35; A. D. A.; Athletic Council ’35 Elinor Hale ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Secy. Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. D. A.; Woman’s League Dorothy Hampton - Booneville, Arkansas Dorothy Hudson - Fayetteville, Arkansas A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; Agriculturist Staff Heywood Bryan Lloyd - Magazine, Arkansas A. D. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. John W. Measel - - - - Hermitage, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Chancellor of Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Secy. Student Senate; Treas. A. I). A.; Vigilance Comm.; 4-H Club; “A” Club; Football ’33, ’34 Marian Penrose ----- Blunter, Arkansas Hilliard Wilson R bertson - Fayetteville, Arkansas Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; Honor Roll ’32, ’33, ’34 Sarah Stroud ----- Jonesboro, Arkansas Chi Omega; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Woman’s League; Phi Alpha Beta Alma Sisk ------- Joiner, Arkansas Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club; A. D. A. Woman’s League Garner Smith - - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Pres. Alpha Chi Sigma; Conclave Delegate; Alpha Zeta Treas.; Alpha Gamma Rho Treas.; Blue Key; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council; University 4-H Club; Black Cat Cotillion Club Billie F. Spivey - Alpha Gamma Rho; “A” Club; Track ’33, ’34; Selma, Arkansas Varsitv Football ’33, ’34; A. D. A. Helen Thompson - Germantown, Tennessee Kappa Lambda Sigma; Secy. Home Economics Club ’32; Pres. 4-H Club House; A. D. A.; Woman’s League; Arkansas Agriculturist Staff Faye Vaughn - North Little Rock, Arkansas Home Economics Club; A. D. A.; 4-H Club; Agri Queen ’35 Wallace Francis Waits - - - Mulberry, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; A. D. A.; Y. M. C. A. John W. White ----- Hamburg, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. Page 85 JUNIORS Marie Adams ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club Walter Bateman - Clarendon, Arkansas Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; Blue Key; Bus. Mgr. Arkansas Agriculturist; Student Senate ’33-’34, ’34-’35; A. B. C.; Who’s Who ’35 Ortis Webb Barnett - North Little Rock, Arkansas Marvin R. Carter ----- Warren, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Arkansas Agriculturist Staff Roderick R. Cooper De Queen, Arkansas Emmett Edwards - Monticello, Arkansas Alpha Zeta Helen Eidson ----- Springdale, Arkansas B. S. U. Pres. ’34-’35; Member Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. D. A.; . W. A. Sidney A. Fairchild - Rosston, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A. ’34, Pres. ’35; Vice-Pres. B. S. U.; A. D. A. Pauline Friddle - Fayetteville, Arkansas Rootin’ Rube; Home Economics Club; A. D. A. Mamie Olive Fogleman - Marion, Arkansas Zeta Tau Alpha; Secy. Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secy. Rootin’ Rube; Pan-Hellenic; Chairman Woman’s Vigilance Committee Frances Greer ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Home Economics Club; Phi Alpha Beta; A. D. A. Arkansas Agriculturist Assistant E. j. Guise ------ Magazine, Arkansas Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. Betsy Hedrick - - — - Fayetteville, Arkansas Ethan A. Hansen - - - - Ash Flat, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. Jesamine Huff ----- McCrory, Arkansas Rootin’ Rube; Vice Pres. Carnall Hall Gov. Board; Woman’s League Troy Seth Jennings - - - Calico Rock, Arkansas 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. Ruby Jewell Lipe ----- Paris, Arkansas Y. W. C. A.; Woman’s League; A. D. A.; Home Economics Club Emma Clara Mires - Fayetteville, Arkansas Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club; A. D. A. Floyd R. Olive ----- McKamie, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho Allie Pickell ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Chi Omega; W. A. A. Pres. ’34-’35; Woman’s League; Home Economics Club Billie Manees Rogers - North Little Rock, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho Arie J. Russell - - - - Calico Rock, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Agriculturist Staff ’33 ; Associate Editor ’34; Alpha Zeta Representative to National Conclave; Vice Pres. 4-PI Club; A. D. A. Sam Scott, Jr. Fort Smith, Arkansas William E. Shaw - Marked Tree, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; A. B. C.; Cotillion Club; Y. M. C. A.; Arkansas Dairy Products Judging Team Frances Marie Thomas - - Fayetteville, Arkansas A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; Y. W. A. Wayne Tilmon ----- Dardanelle, Arkansas Theta Kappa Nu; Varsity Track ’34, ’35; Interfraternity Council Edwin Udley ------ Rogers, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; A. D. A. ’32, ’33, ’34; Y. M. C. A.; 4-H Club ’34 Max Weir ------ Fayetteville, Arkansas Alpha Gamma Rho; A. D. A. Mary Margaret Wilson - - Little Rock, Arkansas 4-PI Club; House Vice Pres. ’34; Honor Roll ’33; A. D. A.; Woman’s League; Home Economics Club; Lambda Tau Amy Malvina Woolwine - - Memphis, Tennessee Rootin’ Rube; A. D. A.; Woman’s League; Home Economics Club Page 86 SOPHOMORES Robert B. Aldridge - Yonkers, New York Maeda Elizabeth Asbell - - Fayetteville, Arkansas David Bateman ----- Newport, Arkansas Harold T. Baber - Fayetteville, Arkansas Carrie Boyd ----- Jacksonville, Arkansas Murray Bylander - Little Rock, Arkansas Jo Ellen Comstock - Fayetteville, Arkansas Dixie Els wick ------ Lincoln, Arkansas John Vance Ferguson, Jr. - - - Lonoke, Arkansas Louise Gardner - - Hamburg, Arkansas Faye Gorey ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Margaret Helen Graham - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Elmer Gregory ------ Alma, Arkansas Roger Ivan Gilliland - - - - Beebe, Arkansas Elwin Gilliland ----- Beebe, Arkansas David Gillison - Lake Village, Arkansas Dorothy Guilliams - Fayetteville, Arkansas William Mills Hawkins - - Arkadelphia, Arkansas Cecil M. Hankin - - - - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Thomas Holland - Springdale, Arkansas Elmer B. Honea - Fayetteville, Arkansas Dan Ingrum ----- Springdale, Arkansas Paul Latture ------ Beebe, Arkansas Ida Marie Mainard - - - - Roland, Arkansas Jessie M. Mitchell - Wilma Laurine McKelvey Thomas ivIcDaniel Wynne, Arkansas Paragould, Arkansas Forrest City, Arkansas Ernestine McLemore - Catherine Nix - Amy Gene Pepperkorn Fayetteville, Arkansas Springdale, Arkansas Muskogee, Oklahoma Page 87 SOPHOMORES Cyril Rickett ----- Romance, Arkansas Dorothea Rommel - Fayetteville, Arkansas Alicia Read ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Bill Schroeder - Marked Tree, Arkansas Thurmond S. Walters - Springdale, Arkansas Vivian Whelan - - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Mary White ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Ralph Whitmore - Russellville, Arkansas Jeanne Young - North Little Rock, Arkansas FRESHMEN George W. Adkinson - Conway, Arkansas Mary Agnes Allinder - Gravette, Arkansas Elaine Arendale - Springdale, Arkansas Johnnie Marie Barnett - - Little Rock, Arkansas Murrey Campbell - Cane Hill, Arkansas Claretta. Cameron ----- Portia, Arkansas Joe R. Cox ------ Newport, Arkansas John M. Cravens - Prairie View, Arkansas Thomas L. Davis ------ Roe, Arkansas Maurine Edmiston - - Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Mary Jane Ford ----- Cave City, Arkansas Louise Gleason - - - Bernie Goff - G. W. Haley - - Beverly D. Hopper Shawnee, Oklahoma Wynne, Arkansas England, Arkansas Marked Tree, Arkansas Bernice Houston - - - - Paragould, Arkansas Pauline Ruth Lyons - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Ruth McCord ----- Springdale, Arkansas Bob McKenzie ----- Sheridan, Arkansas Adene McCoy - Lula Rae Pierce Vernon Wilson Stiles Charles A. Saugey Springdale, Arkansas Springdale, Arkansas Scott, Arkansas Little Rock, Arkansas Harry Warnock ----- Camden, Arkansas Earl Wildy ------ Etozvah, Arkansas Cons P. Wilson - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Page 88 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION Smith Greer Cassat Robertson OFFICERS Garner Smith ------ General Manager Frances Greer - Assistant Manager Vera Cassat - -- -- -- - Secretary Hilliard Robertson ------ Treasurer Agri Day Association, better known as A. D. A., is the organization which sponsors 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 fea¬ turing exhibits from various departments of the Agri college, a parade, and an Agri Ball. Faye Vaughn reigned as queen of Agri Day this year, while Garner Smith served as A. D. A manager. In addition to sponsoring the activities of Agri Day, the association is in charge of arrange¬ ments for an annual “Barn-Warmin ' ,” given soon after the beginning of the school year, and a spring picnic and barn dance at the University Experiment 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. Page 89 ALPHA ZETA First Row: Baker, Bateman, Billingsley, Brain, Crum, Edwards, Measel Second Row: Johnson, Russell, Smith, Shaw, Udley, Waits OFFICERS John Measel ------- - Chancellor Buford Poe - -- -- -- -- Censor Charles Niven - -- -- -- - Scribe Garner Smith - -- -- -- - Treasurer J. A. Baker Walter Bateman Woodrow Billingsley Sidney Brain Roger Crum Emmett Edwards John Measel Hilliard Johnson MEMBERS Jack Lincoln Chas. Niven Buford Poe Arie Russell Garner Smith William Shaw Edwin Udley Francis Waits Scholarship, development of agriculture, and brotherhood among members may be listed among the purposes of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity. During this school year 1934-1935 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 1917. It numbers among its alumni some of the most prominent agricultural workers in the South. Page 90 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB First Row: Adams, Allinder, Appelby, Arendale, Bates, Boyd, Britt, Burton, Cagle, Cameron, Cassat, Decker Second Row: Elswick, Eidson, Friedell, Friddle, Gleason, Greer, Gulliams, Hale, Hampton, Hedrick, Hepper, Houston Third Row: Hudson, Lipe, Leon, Mainard, McCord, McKelvy, McLemore, Mires, Mitchell, Penrose, Pepperkorn, Pierce Fourth Row: Picked, Ratliff, Read, Sisk, Stroud, Thomas, Thompson, Vaughn, White, Wilson, Woolwine OFFICERS Helen V. Appelby ------- President Elinor Hale - Vice-President and Secretary Mary Sue Wood ------- Treasurer Alicia Read - -- -- -- - Reporter Marie Adams Mary Agnes Allinder Helen V. Appelby Elaine Arendale Lela Florence Bates Carrie Boyd Elizabeth Britt Opal Burton Laurene Cagle Claretta Cameron Vera Cassat Franchon Decker Dixie Elswick Helen Eidson Betty Friedell Pauline Friddle MEMBERS Louise Gleason Frances Greer Dorothy Gulliams Elinor Hale Dorothy Hampton Betty Hedrick Beverly Hopper Bernice Houston Dorothy Hudson Ruby J. Lipe Pauline Leon Ida Marie Mainard Ruth McCord Wilma McKelvy Ernestine McLemore Emma Mires Janie Mitchell Marion Penrose Amy Gene Pepperkorn Lula Rae Pierce Allie Picked Marguerite Ratcliff Alicia Read Alma Sisk Sarah Stroud Frances Marie Thomas Helen Thompson Faye Vaughn Mary White Mary Margaret Wilson Amy Woolwine 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. Page 91 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB MEMBERS First Row: Garner Smith, Bernice Houston, John Austin Baker, Carrie Boycl, Cecil Hankin, Iva Harness, Francis Waits, Faye Gray, Joe Cox, Lurline Cagle, William H. Shaw, Faye Vaughn Second Row: Floyd Olive, Cyril Rickett, Mary White, Arnold B. Sisk, Dixie Elswick, Earl Wildy, Mary W. Wilson, Bernis Graff, Crystal Campbell, Marie Mainard, Claretta Cameron Third Row: John Cravens, Bill Schroeder, A. Gregory, Edwin Gilliland, Vernon Stiles, Helen Thompson, Edwin Udley Fourth Row: Wilma McKelvy, John B rown, Woodrow Billingsley, Ivan Gilliland OFFICERS Arnold B. Sisic - Arie Russell ----- Crystal Campbell - Iva Harness ----- President Vice-President Secretary Reporter 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 Page 92 4-H CLUB HOUSE First Row: Boyd, Cameron, Daniel, Elswick, Houston, Keicher, Mainard, McKelvy Second Row: Mitchell, Renfroe, Thompson, Vaughn, White, Wilson, Woolwine OFFICERS Katherine Keicher ------ President Mary Margaret Wilson - Vice-President Jessie Mitchell ------- Secretary Faye Vaughn ------- - Treasurer MEMBERS Carrie Boyd Claretta Cameron Margy Daniel Dixie Elswick Bernice Houston Iva Harness Katherine Keicher Wilma McKelvy Marie Mainard The 4-H Club House was organized in the fall of 1933 under the sponsorship of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas 4-H Club. Its purpose is to give to its members the educational and social privileges offered by the University with a reduction of expenses. The past three years have been very successful with the membership increasing and the original purposes of the organiza¬ tion being carried out. Jessie Mitchell Florence Pitts Dorothy Jean Renfroe Helen Thompson Faye Vaughn Mary White Mary Margaret Wilson Amy Woolwine Garner Smith Faye Vaughn Agri Day Manager Agri Queen Agri Day is a day set aside for the agriculture students at the University, and it is one day that is long remembered. On this day the various departments of the agri school are repre¬ sented with floats in a colorful parade, and the sign of the big white foot shows visitors where various agriculture exhibits are located. This year Miss Faye Vaughn of North Little Rock reigned as Agri Queen, and Garner Smith of Little Rock, as A. D. A. manager, was in charge of plans for the day. Page 94 WITH THE PEDAGOGS By DEAN H. G. HOTZ T HE College of Education was organized for the purpose of providing profes¬ sional training to men and women who expect to make teaching, school supervision or school administration a career. It was founded upon the principle that teaching, the direction of learning through supervision and the provision of an administrative or¬ ganization under which teachers and super¬ visors may work most effectively, are fields requiring expert technical services. While the basic purpose of the College of Education is to furnish professional knowledge and to develop technical skills, its function is in reality much broader and more inclusive. Other and related responsibilities of a teacher-training unit in a University are: Guidance —In performing its guidance func¬ tion the College seeks to inform students in all the colleges of the University con¬ cerning the apprenticeship requirements for successful teaching. Articulation —The College strives to articu¬ late the work of the various subject matter departments of the University to meet the needs of prospective teachers and in turn supplements this work with appropriate courses of a professional nature. Placement —The number of students and alumni aided annually in securing teaching positions by the Teacher Placement Bu¬ reau of the College usually runs into three ' figures. Studies of Educational Problems —A number of research studies are completed each year which add to the fund of professional knowled ge. Pack 95 DEAN H. G. HOTZ—In this day and age of specialization it is a recognized fact that special¬ ization in teacher training is necessary for a society that is continually placing greater burdens of character training upon the public school. Dean Hotz, precise and methodical, is a competent and staunch guide through a school of training and learning. SENIORS Joe Biddle ------ Little Rock, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Football ’31, ’32, ’33; Social Comm. ’34 Ollie Brewer ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas B. S. E.; Wesley Players Mona Buercklin - Ashdown, Arkansas Alberta Callison ----- Rogers, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. Oliver Criswell - - - - Russellville, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football ’33, ’34 Audrey Evans ----- McGehee, Arkansas Chi Omega; University Theatre; Blackfriars Edna Rose Flavin - - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Zeta Tau Alpha; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Rootin’ Rube; Vigilance Comm.; Pan-Hellenic Chester H. Ledbetter - - - Springdale, Arkansas Freshman Football ’33 ; Track ’34 Hazel Lorella Miller - Fayetteville, Arkansas W. A. A. ’31 Wanda Milhoan ----- Hartford, Arkansas Kappa Kappa Gamma Pres.; Y. W. C. A. ’35; Sigma Alpha Iota; Woman’s League; W. A. A.; Vigilance Comm. ’33 Pan-Hellenic ’33-’34, ’34-35 Patsy Ruth Miller - Okmulgee, Oklahoma Pi Beta Phi; Woman’s League; Pres. Phi Alpha Beta Agnes Soule ------ Huntsville, Arkansas Pi Beta Phi; Engineers’ Queen ’35 Frankie L. Weaver - - Siloam Springs, Arkansas Delta Gamma Pres. ’35; Vice-Pres. Senior Class; Rootin’ Rube; University Theatre; Woman’s League; Vigilance Comm.; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Alpha Beta; Who’s Who ’35 Nelda Mae Webb - Fayetteville, Arkansas Paul Wheelis ----- Ashdown, Arkansas Phi Nu Eta; Cotillion Club Alma White ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Edmund B. Wilson - - - - Russellville, Arkansas Alpha Lambda Tau; Y. M. C. A.; Political Science Club Bill Yancey ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Lambda Chi Alpha; A. B. C.; Pershing Rifles; Wesley Players Page 97 JUNIORS Maxine Barron - Fayetteville, Arkansas Delta Gamma Mary Elizabeth Bemis - Prescott, Arkansas Chi Omega; University Theatre Lois Virginia Browne - - - Springdale, Arkansas Winner Tennis Doubles ’32; Town Team Basketball ’32; W. A. A.; University Theatre Martha Jane Brashears - Delaney, Arkansas Mariana B. Butts ----- Joplin, Missouri Kappa Kappa Gamma Samuel Cohen - Paterson, New Jersey Kappa Nu; Honor Roll ’32 Grace Fields ------ Rogers, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Woman’s League; W. A. A. Lynn Hawlett - Hot Springs, Arkansas Chi Omega Bid Jefferies ------ McCrory, Arkansas Kappa Sigma; Football Dorothy Metcalfe - Little Rock, Arkansas Delta Delta Delta; Woman’s League; W. A. A. Russell McCrachen - Flippin, Arkansas Lottie Barnett McCracken - - Flippin, Arkansas H. L. Poole ------ McGehee, Arkansas Sigma Nu; Football ’32-’33, ’33-’34, ’34-’35; Basketball ’32-’35; Track ’32-’35 ; Vigilance Comm. ’35 Fay Maurine Ramsey - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; Political Science Mary Ethel Smyers - - - Little Rock, Arkansas Y. W. C. A. ’34 Lillie Katherine Spears - - Charleston, Arkansas Carnall Hall Secy. ’35 Kathleen Sullivan - DeQueen, Arkansas Garland E. Wheeler - - Western Grove, Arkansas Sigma Phi Epsilon Frances Wofford - Fort Smith, Arkansas Delta Gamma; Woman’s League; Y. W. C. A. Ruth Yancey ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Chi Omega; Guidon; Pi Kappa; W. A. A.; Woman’s League; RAZORBACK Staff; Traveler Staff; Wesley Players Martha Youmans - - - - Fort Smith, Arkansas Page 98 SOPHOMORES Charley Lee Bird - Thelma Louise Byrum Myrtle Cole Gravelly, Arkansas Uniontown, Arkansas Bauxite, Arkansas Alta Mae Danner ----- Harris, Arkansas Renna Katherine Franklin - Van Buren, Arkansas Katherine V. Graham - Lowell, Arkansas Cecil Griffin ----- Lois Hite ----- Katherine Miller Slaton, Texas Fayetteville, Arkansas Hereford, Texas Mary Christine Mott - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Cora Catherine Mott - - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Virginia Lou Moore - Pine Bluff, Arkansas Mary Graham Murchinson - Roberta Edwina Porter Mary Louise Sanders England, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas Nelson Savoy Seamster - - Bentonville, Arkansas Floy Sullivan ----- Fayetteville, Arkansas Clifford Van Sickle - Morris, Oklahoma Frances Wantuck Garland Wheeler Elizabeth Yoes Fayetteville, Arkansas Western Grove, Arkansas Van Buren, Arkansas Page 99 FRESHMEN Opal Carroll ----- Texarkana, Arkansas Forrest Louise Dutton - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Julia Gunn Duff ----- Brinkley, Arkansas Mary Elizabeth Edminston - Fayetteville, Arkansas Margaret Ellen Fletcher - - Fayetteville, Arkansas Ray Hamilton ----- Sheridan, Arkansas Helen Hanes ------ Tulsa, Oklahoma Trustin Holder - Little Rock, Arkansas Mary Beatrice Huggins Winfred Jones - Muriel Jones - Moe Kregstein Vian, Oklahoma Bauxite, Arkansas Mt. Ida, Arkansas Maywood, New Jersey Lee Kays - - - John Virgil Keck Ruth Leslie Joe Lewis Fayetteville, Arkansas Rogers, Arkansas Okmulgee, Oklahoma Fayetteville, Arkansas Tilley Wirt Lowrey Coleman Leslie Sylvia McCarthney Ralph Myrick - DelVitt, Arkansas Okmulgee, Oklahoma Greenwood, Arkansas Siloam Springs, Arkansas Drew Martin - Juanita Prater - Thomas Quay - Dorothy Jean Renfroe - Kiefer, Oklahoma Fayetteville, Arkansas Mount Holly, New Jersey Damascus, Arkansas Ozella Russell Norris Rye - Odus Roberts Calico Rock, Arkansas Rogers, Arkansas - Poteau, Oklahoma Ruth Shrode ----- Little Rock, Arkansas Elsie Virginia Suttle - Fayetteville, Arkansas Pauline Solyer - Springdale, Arkansas Eugenia Sanders - Springdale, Arkansas Elizabeth Wilson ----- Helena, Arkansas Carroll Dee Williams - - - - Dierks, Arkansas Page 100 CLASS OFFICERS Seniors : Chas. Black, President Catherine Hardin, Secretary Frankie Weaver, Vice-President Pat Godby, Treasurer uniors: Jack Newby, President Lucretia Hilton, Secretary Polly Pendleton, Vice-President Isabelle Storms, Treasurer Sophomores : Pat Greening, President Henry Tuck, Vice-President Billie Ruth James, Secretary Elwin Gilliland, Treasurer Freshmen : Andrew Ponder, President Lee Kays, Secretary Julia Gunn Duff, Vice-President Warren Bourne, Treasurer Page 101 In the foregoing pages each school has been pic¬ tured as a separate and distinct division. As these divi¬ sions of pages are bound together closely, inseparably, to make the RAZORSACK, so are the schools them¬ selves even more closely bound by the invisible ties of fellowship to form the University, where the indi¬ vidual aims of the separate schools broaden into a common goal, a single ideal—a Greater University of Arkansas. Page 102 Jfn lUenmrumt ifark IDJeuiby, April 30, 1935 It, is with mingled sorroiv and pride that we devote this page and dedicate this section to Jack Newby, who succumbed to double pneumonia on April 30, 1935. His many activities and accomplishments are found elsewhere in the Razorback. To those of us fortunate to be numbered as his intimates, his passing leaves a void not easily filled. In Jack Newby the University has lost a man in every sense of the word, who played the game as it should be played, on the field and off. He cannot be replaced, but will long live in the memory of all of us as a man, an athlete, a friend. ON THE GRIDIRON By COACH FRED C. THOMSEN T HROUGHOUT the years, football has been closely associated with university life and we who are in direct contact with the boys who play the game and the men who lay down the rules of eligibility feel that football has a definite part in a well balanced program of any American university or col¬ lege. It also is the one factor that rallies the student body, faculty and alumni together. The development of body, of mind, and greatest of all, of character, is the keynote of football. Team play fosters the rugged vir¬ tues of courage, determination and self-con¬ trol. Participation promotes interest and association. Parents should realize what an aid football is to overcome the problems of ' slow response to orders, awkward co-ordination and poor cooperation. The fervor of the game, spurred on by .school comrades, forms the necessary motivation to whip a lagging spirit into skillful action. The modern game of football brings out hidden qualities of courage and skill. Many boys in their youth are shadowed by fear complexes. Nothing will remove the fear inhibitions faster than a series of tackles and blocks brought about by actual physical contact in scrimmage. No doubt there are some risks in foot¬ ball, as in every physical activity, but the changes in rules have brought about a new style of open play that has eliminated many of the objectionable features. These fine qualities brought about through team play in football are indispensa¬ ble in the true attainment of a higher edu¬ cation. Page 103 COACH THOMSEN—Without an amiable coach a modern university is like a train without an engineer, running wild for want of a steady hand at the throttle. Coach “Tommy,” a-la-slouchy hat, constantly reminds us of Arkansas ' ath¬ letic prowess. RAZORBACK REVIEWS H andicapped at the start of the season by the loss of an All-Confer¬ ence quarterback from the last year’s team, Coach Thomsen had a difficult time in de¬ veloping a new signal caller. Various back- field men were given a chance to demonstrate their abilities in the position and Clark Jordan and Ralph LaForge were the two upon whom the mantle finally rested. A1 Harris, substi¬ tute quarter and star passer, also saw quite a bit of se rvice at the signal calling position. Despite the fact that all but four mem¬ bers of the 1933 team had returned, Arkansas was considerably weakened by injuries during the season. Only in the first game did all the regulars see service. Guards Black and Boepple were lost for the entire season be¬ cause of injuries. Clark Jordan and Bid Jeffers were out of the last two games. The injury jinx seemed to take up his abode with the Porkers for this year. However, Arkansas won four games, tied two and lost four. In the first game of the season, against Ozarks, the regulars had to play the greater CAPTAIN W. R. “FOOTSIE” BENTON part of the game. Two full teams were used and various backfield combinations were tried out. Arkansas won by a score of 13 to 0. The Porkers had a breather game the week following the L. S. U. tussle and injured men were given a chance to recover before Arkansas took on four conference teams in a row, and then ended up by playing Tulsa. Fullback Criswell and Halfback Choice Rucker, both injured in the Tiger tilt, saw HARRIS SPIVEY VAN SICKLE LAKE P. RUCKER Pace 105 CO-CAPTAINS NEWJSY C. RUCKER the Rolla game from the sidelines. Arkansas’ powerful line stopped every play of the Miners and the backfield had an easy time scoring on the visitors. Jordan scored two touchdowns and LaForge one. Subs played the greater part of the game. During this tussle Ellis Gardiner, punting star, got off a 78-yard quick kick, the longest kick of the year on the Razorback field. Coach Thomsen had a large number of light and fast backs with which to build his team, but a shortage of big, fast, blocking- backs. This deficiency greatly handicapped the Porker running attack all during the season. The Razorbacks were forced to use more deception and passing plays than a power attack. Yet Arkansas did have some¬ what of a power attack which always worked perfectly in midfield, but seemed to falter at the goal line. Line Coach Glen Rose had a wealth of material with which to build his line and a large number of veterans. Several big, fast sophomores kept the lettermen hopping and fighting to hold their positions. Arkansas could put an entire senior line on the field had the coaches cared to. Newby, Measel, Spivey, Benton, and Paul Rucker were lines¬ men who were placed on the various first and second All-Southwest Conference teams. CO-CAPTAINS FOR NEXT YEAR For the first time in the history of the school, the Arkansas football team will have co-captains instead of captain and sub-cap- tains. Choice Rucker, halfback, and Jack Newby, star center, will lead next year’s squad in the conference race. They succeed Captain “Footsie” Benton and Sub-Captain Paul Rucker. THE VARSITY TEAM Page 106 HENDERSON GEISER C. JORDAN ARKANSAS-24 T. C. U.-10 T RAILING behind by 10 points in their first conference game the Porkers gave a demonstration of their power by coming back to take the game by a wide margin. Jordan scored in the second quarter and Geiser converted. Geiser in the fourth quar¬ ter kicked a 44-yard field goal to tie the score. In the same quarter on a beautiful triple pass Jordan went over for the winning touchdown. Jordan then passed to Howell in the final quarter for the last touchdown to put Arkansas away out ahead. LaForge kicked both the extra points. The punting of Gardiner, substitute back, kept Arkansas in the game and helped them win. RAY ARKANSAS-6 BAYLOR-O P LAYING very uninteresting ball for two quarters, the Porkers and Bears came back in the third quarter to furnish the 7,500 fans at Kavanaugh Field with plenty of thrills. C. Rucker covered a misplayed Bay¬ lor lateral on the five-yard line to put Arkansas in a scoring position. Criswell went over for the lone score after two line bucks. In the same quarter LaForge got away for a 41-yard dash, being pulled down on the 12- yard line. A few minutes later, Frisby intercepted a pass on the 1 yard line and ran 65 yards before Newby, the outstanding player of the day, pulled him down from behind. Page 107 SHERLAND CRISWELL LAFORGE ARKANSAS-0 L. S. U.-16 A FTER having stopped several touch¬ down thrusts in the first half the Hogs weakened, mostly by the heat, and the Tigers took to the air to score two touchdowns for a safe margin of victory. Newby at center played the outstanding game for Arkansas but the Porker forward wall for the greater part of the game was impenetrable. A 52- yard pass heaved by Mickal was the turning point for the Tigers. LaForge was tackled behind the goal for a safety to bring the score to 16 against Arkansas. GARDNER ARKANSAS-7 TEXAS A. M.-7 A FTER having led for three quarters the Razorbacks fumbled in the fourth to allow the Ag ' gies to tie the score, almost as the game ended. Early in the second period a 76-yard drive culminating in a 23- yard pass from A1 Harris to Paul Rucker put Arkansas ahead. The Aggies managed to hold the Porkers scoreless for the rest of the game and tied up the score when they recovered Geiser’s fumble on the 25-yard line. A pass and three line plays brought a score for the Aggies and a tie with the Razorbacks. Page 108 IIADEN HOWELL BROWN MARTIN ARKANSAS-0 RICE-7 O NE spread formation was all the Rice Owls needed to spread it on the Porkers in the Homecoming game played before 6,500 people, the largest to ever witness a game on the Razorback field. After having been stopped time after time Rice’s All-American Wallace threw a pass, in the second period, to McCauley and the lone tally was all the Owls needed. The Arkansas line consistently out¬ played the Owls but the scoring punch was lacking at the vital moments. Newby, Measels, Benton and Lake played outstand¬ ing football for the Porkers in the line while Geiser and Jordan were outstanding in the backfield. ARKANSAS-6 S. M. U.-10 VERCOMING a 3-point lead in the sec¬ ond period the Razorbacks kept the Mustangs under control until late in the last quarter when S. M. U. again scored and handed the Porkers their second conference defeat. The Mustangs scored on a field goal a few minutes after the game started but soon were trailing by three points themselves when a pass, Jordan to Choice Rucker, was good for a touchdown. Arkansas got a tough break in the third quarter when a touchdown play was called back and Arkan¬ sas penalized. Benton, Newby, Lake, and Howell were outstanding for the Razorbacks. Page 109 POOLE EIDSON MEASEL JEFFERS ARKANSAS-12 TEXAS-19 P LAYING their last conference game as well as their last home game of the sea¬ son the Porkers and the Longhorns seesawed back and forth with the Longhorns ending up on top. After Texas scored a touchdown in the first quarter the Porkers came back in the second to score two by means of the air. A pass, Jordan to Geiser, netted the first, and another, Ray to Paul Rucker, accounted for the second. Arkansas left the field at the half leading by 5 points. Bohn Hillard, star Texas back, was too much for the Porkers in the last half and led his team to two more touchdowns in the third and fourth quarter. Old-timers said this game was the best that had ever been played on the Razorback field. We agree. ARKANSAS-7 TULSA-7 W ITH the majority of the regulars play¬ ing their last college football game it was Arkansas’s time to come from behind and turn defeat at least into a moral victory. Playing on a wet field and minus the services of several star backs the Porkers were soon trailing 7 to 0 and indications seemed to point to that as the final score. The stage for the Arkansas score was set late in the fourth quarter when Ellis Gardiner punted 75 yards to the Tulsa ten-yard stripe. Tulsa punted out on the 24-yard line and Arkansas was able to bring it back up to the 2-yard line, after which Rucker carried the ball over. Geiser kicked the placement to tie the score. The entire Arkansas line was outstanding. Page 110 1935 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM A SQUAD of 60 men, the largest in Ar¬ kansas yearling history, turned out for the freshman football team last fall under the tutelage of George Cole, Porker star of yesteryears. Included in the number were a half dozen all-state stars and all-state men from several other states, which helped to make the 1935 Razorback freshman football team one of the most outstanding in the Southwest. Because the “Shoats” had to furnish op¬ position for the Razorbacks and were not given sufficient chances to have a set of plays of their own, they lost the first two games, but after the season got under way this de¬ fect was remedied and the team showed its prowess by winning most of the games that followed. Bacone Indians set the freshmen back in a night game played at Fort Smith, in the rain, by a score of 6 to 0. Little Rock Junior College upset the dope bucket with a surpris¬ ing 13 to 9 victory over the Frosh in another night game, this time played at Little Rock, to a crowd of three thousand or more, which is more or less an attendance record for the freshman games. Playing on their home field the yearlings showed plenty of power and set the Tulsa University freshmen down 13 to 6, the day before the Home-Coming game. James Ben¬ ton, end, showed up as another Schoonover in this game, and lived up to the high standard of football as set by his brother “Footsie” Benton. Jack Robbins, half, Bob Johnson, quarter, Captain Ed Word, half, Ray Hamilton and Benton, ends, Bob Stout and Tom Wright, tackles, and John Donaldson, center, were among the outstanding freshmen for the sea¬ son and were given many favorable write ups in over the state papers, through the various sports columns. Joe Biddle, former Porker fullback, as¬ sisted Cole in handling the freshman squad. His services to Coach Cole proved to he in¬ valuable, and Joe was instrumental in seeing that the true Porker fighting spirit was es¬ tablished with the team. FRESHMAN TEAM Page 111 BASKETBALL ' 34- ' 35 CAPTAIN TAFT MOODY W ITH six returning lettermen, three of whom were seniors, Coach Glen Rose had better than a six-foot squad with which to enter into the Southwest Conference basketball race. Captain Taft Moody, all-conference forward last year, as well as this year, led his teammates in the opening games against the Oklahoma Teachers, emerging with two victories. Although the Porkers did not show up so well in the opening game, they came back the second night to pile up a score of 53 points to their opponents’ 14. During the Christmas holidays the Porker squad went on a short road trip and dropped the first two games, both, however, by close scores. Tulsa de¬ feated them once and the Tulsa Diamond Oilers, former A. A. U. champions, nosed them out by two points. After the holidays the Razorbacks avenged their first defeat by smothering the Tulsa University team by a score of 33 to 15. Arkansas opened the conference race by taking- two games from Rice in the local temporary “field house.” One point was the margin of victory in the first conference game. Rice lost the second, 19 to 37. Making their first road trip the Porkers skinned the T. C. U. Frogs twice and brought home the bacon. The Porkers forgot to root, instead they got up in the air to score 41 points to 20 in the first game and 42 to 24 in the second tussle. THE VARSITY TEAM Pace 112 NEWBY FULTON POOLE RAY P. RUCKER PORKERS LOSE ONE A RKANSAS traveled to Austin to take on the Texas Longhorns, and after taking- the first game by 17 points dropped the second by 10. Trailing at the half of the first game by one point, the Porkers, led by Moody and Poole, found the basket in the second half for 34 points and defeated the Longhorns 47 to 30. However, in the second game the Porkers could never get started and lost 23 to 33. Jack Gray was the Texas star both nights. Twenty personal fouls were called on Arkansas the first night and 21 in the second game. The following week-end the Razorbacks suffered their second straight loss when the S. M. U. Mustangs defeated them 30 to 22. Playing without the services of Captain Taft Moody, who received a hip injury in the Texas game which put him on the sidelines for the remainder of the season, the Arkansas attack never started. Gilliland, who took Moody’s place, led the Porkers in scoring. Page 113 HOLT HOWELL GILLILAND BRUCE IIONEA ARKANSAS LEADS CONFERENCE T AKING a night off from their pursuit of the conference crown, the Porkers journeyed to Fort Smith to take on the Sports, an independent team. Despite the fact that every man on the squad was used, the Razor- backs could only score 60 points to their op¬ ponents’ 32. Arkansas took their fifth straight confer¬ ence game from the Baylor Bears by a score of 37 to 27. Baylor pulled up to within two points of the Porkers with four minutes to play, but Arkansas began to shell the basket with goals and kept it up to the final gun. In the second game against the Bears Ike Poole scored 24 points, six of which were scored in the first half. As a result the Bears were easily defeated 48 to 30; Howell held Alford, the Baylor star, practically scoreless in these two games. Page 114 MARTIN SCHILLING WHEELER TUCK LUNDAY THREE-WAY TIE L OSING the second game of the S. M. U. J series put the Razorbacks in a three-way tie with the Mustangs and the Rice Owls. Arkansas had only 7 points at the half but the 20 points scored in the last half was not enough to catch up with the fast flying Mus¬ tangs who scored 20 points also to add to their 21 scored in the first half. Closing the conference season the Pork¬ ers took two games from the Texas Aggies. The lead changed six times in the first game Ray furnished the needed spark to put the Porkers out in front as the final gun banged. The score was 47 to 41. In the second game Arkansas again came from behind to swamp the Aggies 51 to 31. Poole rang up 19 points in the final half to boost his game total to 26. Sub-Captain John Fulton and Paul Rucker, both guards, played their last games in this series. Page 115 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL C OACH George Cole’s 1935 edition of the freshman basketball team, by win¬ ning all of the eleven games that it played, experienced one of the most successful sea¬ sons that any other freshman team has had in the history of the University. The freshman team, like the varsity, was composed of men nearly all of whom were well over six feet, and the “Little Porkers” also played the same type of game as the varsity. Bob Johnson, who had a game av¬ erage of 9.91 points, and Jack Robbins, whose average was 9.27 points, were the leading offensive men, while Don Lockard followed closely with 6.82 points per game. It was largely through the wide-awake play¬ ing and ball hustling of Lockard that the team was able to amass the tremendous amount of points that it did during the season. Outstanding defensive men were James Benton, Bob Stout, and Ray Hamilton, all three being guards and the tallest men on the team. During the season the total number of field goals was 175, total points equaled 478, the game average in field goals was 15.9, and the game average in points scored per game was 43.45. The teams which the freshmen met and defeated, nearly all by top-heavy scores, are: Pea Ridge Independents, Fort Smith Junior College, Muskogee Junior College, Arkansas Tech, Lincoln, and Jerpe. FRESHMAN TEA At Page 116 REVIEWING THE SEASON SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING FOOTBALL W L T Rice. 5 Texas. 4 S. M. U. 3 T. C. U. 3 Arkansas. 2 A. andM. 1 Baylor. 1 1 1 2 3 3 4 5 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 Pet. .833 .750 .525 .500 .426 .250 .167 FOOTBALL RECORD Arkansas. .13 College of Ozarks. .. 0 Arkansas. .24 T. C. U. 10 Arkansas. . 6 Baylor. . 0 Arkansas. 0 L. S. U.16 Arkansas.20 Missouri Mines. 0 Arkansas . . 7 1VX 1 uJW L4.1 1 .. Texas A. and M. . 7 Arkansas. . 0 Rice. 7 Arkansas. . 6 S. M. U . . 10 Arkansas . . 12 Texas . . 19 Arkansas . . 7 U. of Tulsa . . 7 Page 117 REVIEWING THE SEASON SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE STANDING BASKETBALL Arkansas. Southern Methodist University. Rice... Texas... Texas A. and M. Baylor. Texas Christian University. w L Pet. Pts. Ops. 9 3 .750 451 356 9 3 .750 423 310 9 3 .750 406 353 5 7 .417 381 403 4 8 .333 386 442 4 8 .333 330 422 2 10 .156 290 391 BASKETBALL RECORD Arkansas. .38 Oklahoma Teachers. .21 Arkansas. .53 Oklahoma Teachers. .14 Arkansas. .22 U. of Tulsa. .25 Arkansas.50 Ada, Okla., Teachers .21 Arkansas.26 Diamond Oilers.25 Arkansas ... .. 33 U. of Tulsa. .15 Arkansas. .31 Rice. .30 Arkansas.... .37 Rice. .19 Arkansas. .41 T. C. U. .20 Arkansas ... .42 T. C. U. .24 Arkansas ... .60 Ft. Smith Sports.. .32 Arkansas .37 Baylor. .27 Arkansas 48 Baylor. .30 Arkansas. .47 Texas . .30 Arkansas 23 Texas . .33 Arkansas .22 S. M. U. .30 Arkansas. .27 S. M. U. .41 Arkansas .45 Texas Aggies. .41 Arkansas. _51 Texas Aggies—. .31 Page 118 Other Sports TRACK TEAM A RKANSAS thinclads took part in their first indoor meet in the Tulsa A. A. U. meet the latter part of March with the Porkers winning three third places. Spivey in the shot, LaForge in the dash and Kitts in the 600-yard run, scored for Arkansas. The fact that the Porkers were forced in¬ doors, and the unfamiliarity which faced the team at Tulsa undoubtedly worked against the hoys from Arkansas, but they displayed the true Porker spirit and took the results of the meet on the chin, but evened up the score at a later date. In the second triangular meet with Hen¬ drix and the College of the Ozarks, held for the first time in Fayetteville, on April 12, the Porkers scored 84 points, Hendrix 45-2 and Ozarks 30-2-. The Porkers truly showed their prowess in this meet and did their part in setting the new records, and tying most of the old ones. Arkansas also defeated Tulsa University in a dual meet April 16 in Fayetteville, scor¬ ing 73-2 points while Tulsa only scored 57-2. Even though the weather for this meet was not so good, it was an all-outdoor affair and the Porkers forged ahead to make amends for their previous defeat at the hands of the Tulsa thinclads. Arkansas’ team was composed of La- Forge, Wynne, Barker, Honea, Gilliland, dashes; Kitts, Brain, and Harrison, middle distances; Spivey, Spiders, Van Sickle, and Haden, weights; Ray and Sherland, javelin; McDaniels and Van Sickle, high jump; Poole, Gardner, and Seamster, pole vault; Geiser and Poole, broad jump; and Tilmon and Wheelus, hurdles. Page 120 TENNIS TEAM TENNIS SQUAD A Filler, Cope, Tuck, Pittman, Brooks, Sansom, Kane, and Coach Rose O XLY one letterman, John Kane, re¬ mained from last year’s tennis squad when Coach Glen Rose issued the first call for practice early this spring. Three players from last year’s freshman team reported and were all able to make the team. Arkansas won its first tennis matches from the College of the Ozarks and tied with the Oklahoma A. and M. tennis team, but lost twice to the team from Northeast Oklahoma Teachers at Tahlequah, once on the local court and once in Tahlequah. The schedule for the team this year was not a lengthy one, and even then the inclem¬ ency of the weather at the time of the various matches tended to change the schedule of the team many times. Only one more series remains to be played, with the Springfield State Teachers College, at Springfield, on May 2. John Kane, number one ranking player, is also captain. Members of the team are Kane, Frank Pittman, Bruce Miller, Henry Tuck, Sansom, Cope, and Brooks. Under the expert guidance of Coach Glen Rose the Varsity team did show up well in all of the matches that they played. The attendance at the local matches this year reached a new high for Arkansas tennis. At the time the RAZORBACK goes to press the season is not yet over, but the prospects as to lettermen is very good and it is predicted that at least six letters will be awarded for tennis this year. Pace 121 INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Pond Mourning In tramural Manag ers M ORE students took part in intramural athletic events this year than in the past four or five years and more interest was shown in the different sports by outsiders than ever before. A record attendance for an intramural sport was set in the boxing and wrestling tournament when over 750 people turned out to see the final matches. The annual sweepstakes race got under way early in the fall under the direction of Woodrow Pond and Bailey Mourning, intra¬ mural managers, and Coach Glen Rose, Di¬ rector of Intramural Athletics. Tennis and touchball were first on the list of sports. Henry Tuck, playing for Sigma Nu, won the tennis singles championship. Town won the doubles championship. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was crowned touchball champions for the second straight year, winning over Sigma Chi. Volley ball, another fall sport, was won by Kappa Sigma with Pi Kappa Alpha as runner up. Lambda Chi Alpha won the bas¬ ketball tournament, with the “B” team from the Dormitories as runnersup. For the first time in several years an All-Intramural bas¬ ketball team was chosen by the managers. Philbeck and Sloan were placed at forwards, Brooks at center, and Sherland and Blair at guards. Page 122 INTRAMURALS 1% J ORE students took part in -LV-L t j ie annua i boxing and wrestling tournaments than ever before and over 750 people wit¬ ness the final matches. Kappa Nu won the most points in wrestling and Kappa Alpha the most in boxing. Kappa Sigma was third, due to the large num¬ ber of men entered by them. Winners in boxing were, Rhodes, Little, Barron, Philbeck and Montgomery. Wrestling winners were: Cohen, two weights, Ben- za, two weights, Lew, November, Robbins, and Campbell. Other attendance records for the University were set in the boxing and wrestling matches, especially in the finals of both events. The temporary field house was again and again filled to the overflowing stage. Editor’s Note: The first two pictures at the top of this panel show the prowess of the photog¬ rapher (Bus. Mgr. McMath) in getting fast action shots—the start and the finish as by Mc¬ Math—finish so fast that the high speed camera could get only where they were!—(and that’s his story, and he will stick to it.) Page 123 INTRAMURALS T the end of boxing and wrestling Kappa Sigma was ahead in the sweepstakes race with a total number of 568.5 points. Kappa Alpha was sec¬ ond with 392.5 points while Lambda Chi Alpha was close behind with 392 points. Town 1 team was fourth with 360 and Sigma Nu fifth with 347.5 points. As the Razorback went to press, the Kappa Sigma softball team was meeting the Dormi¬ tory “B” team in the finals of that sport. Indications were that it would be a pitchers’ battle between James Benton and Her¬ man Seelig. Golf, Hardball, the Horseshoe tournament and the track meet are the only events remaining on the Intramural schedule. Page 124 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Pickcll McDaniel Brown OFFICERS Allie Pickell ------- - President Jamesina McDaniel ----- Vice-President Virginia Brown - MEMBERS Secret ary-Treasurer Johnnie Marie Barnett Daisy M ae Jones De Jean Bell Louise Kappa May Bemis Mary Jim Lane Julia Bowen Nell Laird Virginia Brown Virginia Martin Betty Bullington Jimmie McDaniel Ruth Clay Mary McDonald Eugenia Callahan Christelle Myers Virginia Creekmore Mary G. Murchinson Laura Jean Curl Mimi Norman Myrtis Cruise Catherine Nix Celestine Culver Phoebe Patterson Caroline Davies Allie Pickell Mary Belle Derrick Alicia Read Jenny Wren Dillahunty Kathleen Russell Forrest Dutton Hilda Stroud Katherine Graham Elsie Jane Trimble Mary Kate Gilmore Virginia Vaughn B. J. Hayes Dink Wilson Keats Henry Ruth Yancey Elizabeth Hunt Alice Jones Josephine Young W. A. A., with a total membership of forty-two, 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 intermural basketball tournament. Page 125 " A " CLUB First Row: Criswell, Geiser, Spivey, Haden, Van Sickle, Newby, Brown, Coleman, Benton, Sherland, Gardner Second Row: Coach Rose, Lunday, Gilliland, Cunningham, Harris, Lake, Eidson, LaForge, Boepple Third Row: Coach Cole, Jeffers, Martin, Ray, C. Rucker, P. Rucker, Tilmon, Honea, V. Brown, Coach Thomsen OFFICERS Jack Newby - -- -- -- - President Choice Rucker - Secretary and Treasurer FOOTBALL W. R. Renton Ellis Gardner John Measel Dutch Boepple Elvin Geiser Jack Newby Joe Biddle Jack Haden Walter Neeley Charles Black Jim Lee Howell H. L. Poole Van Brown Ralph LaForge Glen Rose Oliver Criswell Howard Lake Choice Rucker Elbert Cunningham Kenneth Lunday Paul Rucker Gus Eidson Bobbie Martin BASKETBALL Mark Sherland Bill Spivey John Fulton H. L. Poole Elwin Gilliland Paul Rucker Jim Lee Howell Glen Rose Taft Moody Jack Newby TRACK Jimmie Wheelis Milton Barker Howard Lake Van Brown H. L. Poole Ralph LaForge Mark Sherland Elvin Geiser TENNIS Bill Spivey Clyde Brown W. B. Yauch (Intramural Manager) John Kane Page 126 ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB First Row: Barnett, C. Barnett, Besser, Bowen, Bowman, Brewster, Brown, Brumley, Campbell, Coleman, Dilling, Eads, Eilbott, Eshe Second Row: Fields, Frankel, Gilliland, Graham, Guinn, Hendren, Hogan, Holcomb, Huffer, Jacks, Kelley, Fred Kelley, Kinkead, Leslie Third Row: Lumsden, McCain, McDonald, McMurtrey, Milum, Moore, Morgan, November, Pond, Rawlings, Reid, Rowles, Shaw, Smith Fourth Row: Soule, Stanley, Sullins, Tatum, Tuck, Wharton, Wamsley, Warnock, Warten, Watkins, White- side, Wolff, Yancey, Yesner OFFICERS J. A. Rowles -------- President John Stanley ------ Vice-President William Yancey ------- Secretary W. S. Gregson - -- -- -- - Treasurer Julius Barnett C. C. Barnett Mahlon Besser Alfred Bowen Karl A. Bowman Pete Brewster Billy Brown Parks Brumley J. C. Campbell Bill Coleman George Dilling W. R. Eads Reginald Eilbott George Eshe H. C. Fields Arthur Frankie Ivan Gilliland L. A. Graham Willis Guinn MEMBERS Conley Hendren T. Roy Reid Dick Hogan J. A. Rowles Hugh Gordon Holcombe William Shaw Lloyd Huffer Garner Smith Mas ton Jacks James Soule Frank Kelley John Stanley Fred Kelley Paul Sullins Ewing Kinkead Dan Tatum James Leslie Henry Tuck Ed Lumsden Sidney Wharton Pat McCain Burkett Wamsley Ed McDonald Norman Warnock Ralph McMurtrey James Warten Roy Milum Curtis Watkins Sam Moore Charles Whiteside Tillman Morgan Mercer Wolff Sid November Bill Yancey Woodrow Pond Bernard Yesner Tom Rawlings A. B. C. is a pep club for men on the University of Arkansas campus. In addition to fur¬ nishing yell leaders and taking a leading part in pep at the games, the club arranges such things as details of the home-coming celebration, pep rallies, parades, etc. Another duty members of A. B. C. have is cooperation with the Men’s Vigilance Committee in regulating the freshmen at the football games. Pace 127 ROOTIN ' RUBES First Row: Allred, Bittinger, Blunk, Dixon, Edwards, Ferguson, Finney, Flavin, Fogleman, Franklin Second Row: Friddle, Hemphill, Houston, P. Houston, Huff, James, Kctcher, Lasley, Mainard, Milhoan Third Row: Moore, Pendleton, Perkins, Pitman, Reagan, Sanders, Thompson, Vinson, Weaver, West, Woolwine OFFICERS Lorene Vinson - Katherine Perkins - Mamie Olive Fogleman Lillian Gray ----- President Vice-President Secretary Treasnrer MEMBERS Marjorie Allred Winifred Bittinger Jo Blunk Marion Dixon Virginia Ellen Edwards Jenola Ferguson Katherine Finney Edna Rose Flavin Mamie Olive Fogleman Renna Katherine Franklin Pauline Friddle Pauline Hemphill Bernice Houston Phyllis Houston Jesamine Huff Billie Ruth James Katherine Keicher Mary Lasley Marie Mainard Wanda Milhoan Virginia Lou Moore Mary Alice Pendleton Katherine Perkins Francis Pittman Agnes Reagan Mary Louise Sanders Mary Jane Thompson Lorene Vinson Frankie Weaver Frankie West Amy Woolwine Rootin’ Rubes was organized in 1925 at the University of Arkansas for the purpose of fos¬ tering all University activities and to encourage student loyalty and spirit among the students. It was organized as the little sister of the Arkansas Boosters’ Club, composed of men from . a- rious organizations on the campus. Rootin’ Rube is composed of four members from each sorority, Carnall Hall, 4-H Club and town. This year seventeen blankets were awarded to senior letter athletes by the Rootin’ Rubes. They also bought a cabinet for the Main building to put the basketball arid football trophies in. Their plan is to obtain a new scoreboard for the football field. Page 128 1 Beauties Miss Phoebe Patterson Miss Louise McCulloch Miss Jean Presson Miss Mike M a r Miss Helen Haynes Miss Mart Berry Campus 4 ueen Miss Mart Las let Home-Coming jjeen Miss Ruth Clay Freshman ueen Page 138 PFho ' s PFho T. Burton Lewis —because he was chosen the outstanding Engineer of the year, is President of Tan Beta Pi, a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, and of A. I. E. E. John Fulton —because he has played four successful years of basketball for Arkansas, is a member of “A” Club, and a Sigma Nu. Frankie Weaver —because she is President of Pan-Hellenic, Vice-President of the Senior Class, a Rootin’ Rube, and a Delta Gamma. Walter Bateman —because he is Business Manager of Arkansas Agriculturist, an Alpha Zeta, a member of Blue Key, and a Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Mark Siierland —because he is President of the Associated Students, a member of the “A” Club, a member of Scabbard and Blade, a member of Blue Key, and a Sigma Nu. Page 140 Mary Berry —because she was elected Queen of the Arkansas Campus for ’34-’35, is a member of the University Theatre, Woman’s League, was Arkansas’ Representative to Texas Roundup, and is a Chi Omega. Gaston Williamson —because he is the winner of the Rhodes Scholarship, is a Phi Beta Kappa, a member of Blue Key and President of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Elvin Geiser —because he is an outstanding man on the Razorback eleven, a two-year var¬ sity letterman, a member of “A” Club, and was mentioned on several all-conference teams. Sidney McMath —because he is Business Manager of the RAZORBACK, active in intra¬ mural boxing, is a member of University Theatre, a member of Blue Key, and is newly elected President of Associated Students for 1936. Joe Ben Fields —because he is Business Manager of the Arkansas Traveler, a member of Blue Key, Arkansas Booster Club, and a Kappa Sigma. Page 141 Taft Moody —because he is Captain of the basketball team, was placed on the All-South¬ west Conference team, and is a member of “A” Club. Katherine Finney —because she is a Phi Beta Kappa, the winner of the Pi Beta Phi Na¬ tional Scholarship Award, a member of Lambda Tau, Rootin’ Rube, and a Pi Beta Phi. J. A. Baker —because he is Editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist, a Phi Eta Sigma, a mem¬ ber of Alpha Zeta, Representative to the Student Senate, a member of Blue Key, and an Alpha Gamma Rho. G. W. Crabtree —because he was selected as a member of Who’s Who in Engineering, a member of Tau Beta Pi, a member of Phi Eta Sigma, a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, a member of the Interfraternity Council, and Treasurer of Kappa Sigmas. W. R. “Footsie” Benton —because he was Captain of the ’34-’35 football team, is Chair¬ man of the Social Committee, is President of thc“A” Club, a member of Blue Key, and a Kappa Sigma. Page 142 Gould P. Groves —because he is the Cadet Colonel, a Phi Beta Kappa, a member of Scab¬ bard and Blade, and a member of Blue Key. Charles Whiteside —because he is Editor of the RAZORBACK, a member of Blue Key, a member of Arkansas Booster Club, a member of the Press Club, and a Kappa Sigma. Mary Lasley —because she is Home-Coming Queen, a Rootin’ Rube, is Vice-President of Associated Students, and a Chi Omega. Charles Black— because he is President of the Senior Class, a varsity football man, was Saint Pat of last year, and is a Lambda Chi Alpha. T. Roy Reid— because he is President of Alpha Kappa Psi, is President of Tau Kappa Alpha, a member of Blue Key, of Blackfriars, of University Theatre, and was Editor of the 1934 RAZORBACK. Page 143 Choice Rucker —because he is co-Captain-Elect of Football, is a three-year letterman, a member of the “A” Club, and a Kappa Sigma. Lorene Vinson —because she is Miss Arkansas Traveler, is President of Rootin’ Rubes, is President of Pi Kappa, is Secretary to the Board of Publications, and is a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Jack Madison Young —because he is Editor of Arkansas Traveler, a member of the Press Club, and Secretary of Kappa Sigma. Jack Newby —because he is co-Captain-Eleet of the ’36 Football Team, is both Football and Basketball letterman, a member of “A” Club, and a Sigma Nu. Bill Coleman —because he has shown active interest in International Relations Club, De¬ bate Club. Political Science Club, has participated in Track ’29-’33, is a member of Tau Kappa Alpha, was Chairman of Men’s Vigilance Committee ’34, a member of “A” Club, and Black Cat Cotillion. Page 144 IN THE FOURTH ESTATE By W. J. LEMKE O TUDENT publications are a unifying O force on the Arkansas campus. They are builders of morale and school spirit. Giving time and space without stint to other uni¬ versity activities, they help make the success of athletics, dramatics, departmental organi¬ zations, scholarship and honor societies, possible. The student journalist, whether on the Traveler, Razorback, Stooge, Engineer or Agriculturist, puts in long hours and hard work. But he gets no cheers from the bleach¬ ers, no applause from a packed auditorium, no eulogies in type. He is fortunate if he escapes caustic criticism from his readers or censorship from the powers that be. The quarterback can fumble a punt and in the heat of the game his error is over¬ looked. The debater can quote a fallacy, the actor mouth his lines, the trombonist blow a sour note, or the politician make an idle promise. These are minor matters and soon forgotten. But let the journalist make an error in print and it is there for all the campus to see and has all the permanence of printer’s ink. The student journalist knows that his rewards are few and his honors transitory. He knows the penalty of a mistake in print.- Yet he accepts the rules of the game and plays it to the letter. He deserves a cheer. Page 145 PUBLICATIONS BOARD—The guiding light of all publications of the University in ACTION at contract¬ letting time. Introducing—Chairman Dean Ripley, upon whom rests the burden of guiding the footsteps of the board. Dr. Hastings contributes his support as “protector” for the group. Students Gower and Henley, Engineer and Lawyer respectively, give the animated pose which represents their vital interest in the proceedings. Mr. Thalheimer of the Journalism Department listen s attentively to the heated discussion. Facing the chairman we meet Mr. Carlson of the business office who at this moment is introducing his method for keeping down expenses—and what a method! Students Schilling and Vinson give their “aye” or “nay” in the final decision. Last of this famous board is Mr. Lemke—who wants to expound on the matter and to tell why or zvhy not it should or should not be done. No wonder the Publications Board has made a name for itself. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS OFFICERS G. E. Ripley - Chairman Lorene Vinson - Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS W. J. Lemke T. C. Carlson J. A. Thalheimer G. E. Hastings G. E. Ripley STUDENT MEMBERS Earl Gower Stanford Schilling Smith Henley Lorene Vinson G. E. Ripley Chairman The Board of Publications has control over student publications at the University of Arkan¬ sas. The RAZORBACK and the Arkansas Traveler are under direct supervision of the board, while the Arkansas Engineer and the Arkansas Agriculturist are under a budget committee. The Board of Publications consists of four student members, four faculty members, and a faculty chairman, who votes in case of tie, this factor allowing the actual control of the board to be in the hands of the faculty, with the stude its having little or nothing to say of any import¬ ance at board meetings. It meets about every three months to have reports from the editors and the business managers. The board plays an important part in governing the publications usually twice during the year, when the contracts for printing and engraving are let in the spring, and the selection of the candidates for the respective offices in mid-winter. Gower Henley Vinson Schilling Page 147 THE 1935 RAZORBACK Charles Whiteside Editor Charles Whiteside Sam Thompson Leland Leatherman John Anderson Mary Berry Herbert Adler - William Mapes Buck Nobles - Joe Neblett Jimmie Shelton Frances Holt Ruth Yancey - - Ellsworth Chunn Hugh Humphries Bette Barnes EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Associate Editor ------- Associate Editor Assistant Sports Editor Staff Photographer Assistant Military Editor Assistant Fraternities Editor Military Editor Sororities Editor - - - Organizations Editor Men’s Organizations Editor Staff Artist - Assistant Sororities Editor The editors of the 1935 RAZORBACK, throughout a year of hard work, planning, and worrying, have attempted to give you, the students, the kind of book that you wanted. In speaking of changes in the RAZORBACK, you will notice that the customary type of annual has been broken away from. The RAZORBACK of 1935 is divided according to the schools, with all of the organizations and clubs of that school put in that section. We hoped in this manner to give you an annual that was chronologically organized, and more the type that you wanted. The feature section has been enlarged and the photography, we hope, will meet with your approval, as extra care was taken to have only those pictures that were the best, and plain enough so that they could be clearly distinguishable. The art work on the book was purposely cut down so that the money could be added elsewhere, with the result that we have the caricatures of our friends, the Deans. Well, so much for the flowery explanation. We have tried our very best to give you, the students, what you wanted. If it in any way satisfies you, we are pleased, and will know that all of our efforts have not been in vain. First Row: Thompson, Leatherman, Anderson, Berry, Adler, Mapes Second Row: Nobles, Neblett, Shelton, Holt, Yancey, Chunn Third Row: Humphries, Barnes, Wells, Jacoway, Wilkes, Young Page 148 THE 1935 RAZORBACK Arthur Wells Margaret Jacoway Margaret Wilkes Jack M. Young - EDITORIAL STAFF Fraternities Editor Assistant Features Editor Administrations Editor - Sports Editor BUSINESS STAFF Sidney McMath ----- Phyllis Houston - Everard Weisburd - - - - R. E. McCann ----- L. Lee Cline ----- Clem McClelland M. J. Plishner - - Lorene Vinson ----- J. Edward Whiteside II - - Business Manager Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager - Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Organizations Manager Assistant Organizations Manager Sidney McMath Business Manager The success of any yearbook, from a financial standpoint, depends upon its advertisers. This year, as in the past, the RAZORP ACK has had splendid co-operation from Fayetteville merchants and business firms. To those individuals who have so generously contributed we ex¬ press our appreciation, and to the students of the University, we ask that you give these firms your support in every way, and that they be your trading places while in Fayetteville. To those out of the city we also express our gratitude, and hold every hope that the benefits of a state¬ wide circulation will also prove beneficial to you. The RAZORBACK this year has been fortunate in securing the services of the Southwestern Engraving Company, Tulsa, Oklahoma, as Engravers, and of the Inland Printing Company, Springfield, Missouri, as Printers. We owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. R. C. Walker, for his guidance and service, and to Mr. Joe Ramp of the printing company, who have had the editors’ goal of another All-American RAZORBACK constantly before them. First Row : Weisburd, Houston, Plishner, Cline Second Row: Vinson, McCann, McClelland Page 149 ARKANSAS TRAVELER AN EDITOR ' S COMPLAINT All during the year the editor of a school paper has to listen to the complaints of the stu¬ dent body, and rarely has a chance to make any complaints himself. Besides, were he to com¬ plain of the publication set-up, the students would be uninter ested and ignorant on the subject to begin with. First of all, politics and not any common sense plan controls the publications on this campus. Regardless of what campus politicans might contend, the publication positions are political rewards and not promotions as rewards for service already rendered. It is entirely possible, though improbable, that any student, say an Agri, with absolutely no knowledge of newspaper or annual work, could be an editor were he to have sufficient political strength. Students should be trained for staff positions and be allowed to gather their experience on high school papers and the like. They should serve apprenticeships on the publications that they Jack M. Young Tillman Morgan Co-Editors First Row : Chunn, Harris, Hodges, Laslcy, Leathcrman Second Row : Mapes, Vinson, Williams, Yancey Page 150 ARKANSAS TRAVELER hope to edit and tryouts should be held for the respective positions. Thus the students best qualified for the positions would be selected. Editors should have at least two paid assistants who would be undergoing a period of training as well as helping the editor. Indeed, the editor has his assistants, but they work only out of friendship to the editor or because they hope to gain his support when election time arrives. ijm 0 Joe Ben Fields Business Manager With a qualified publication board which knows the difference between ems and ens. line engravings and copper halftones, good and bad printing and engravings, and which would award the contracts to the best qualified concerns, and not the cheapest, the students could have the type of publications that they clamor for. Remember that the student body as a whole is respon¬ sible for the existing and old-fashioned methods of selecting editors and business managers and for the control and management of the publications. Despite all the stumbling blocks in an editor’s path, he is gratified by the efficient manner in which his staff functions, taking much of the work off his hands—and not for any monetary gains. To my staff, the greater number of whom are Seniors, is due any success that the Trav¬ eler might have had. A hard working and agreeable staff is the one bright spot in the dreary life of a college editor. Jack M. Young. First Row : Butt, Eads, Graham, Holt, Makris Second Row: McCann, November, Otte, Yesner Page 151 ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST J. A. Baker Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF MEMBERS John Austin Baker - Woodrow Billingsley Marvin Carter Pauline Friddle Francis Waits Editor-in-Chief Alicia Read Arie Russell Helen Thompson The Arkansas Agriculturist is a magazine published monthly by the students of the College of Agriculture. Its staff is chosen by vote of the student body of that college, and the admin¬ istration of the magazine is entirely in the hands of agricultural students. The magazine carries in its columns a balance of news, editorials, and articles of various topics pertaining to agriculture. A page in each issue is devoted to a message from C. O. Brannen, acting dean of the College of Agriculture. There are also occasional contributions from leading agricultural experts in other parts of the state. First Row: Billingsley, Carter, Friddle, Greer Second Row: Read, Russell, Thompson, Waits Page 152 ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST BUSINESS STAFF Walter Bateman - G. W. Adkisson Vera Cassat Gus Eidson Bernis Graff Cecil Hankin Dorothy Hudson Business Manager Dan Ingram Paul Latture Ruby J. Lipe Bernice McLemore Ralph Whitmore Cons P. Wilson Walter Bateman Business Manager The Agriculturist not only serves the students of the College of Agriculture, but 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 helping to improve agriculture in Arkansas. The editorial staff of the Agricultural College journal seeks journal news from every de¬ partment of the college. The business staff is concerned with matters of advertising, circulation, and general financial welfare of the magazine. A special issue is prepared each year as a feature of Agri. Day. First Row: Adkisson, Cassat, Eidson, Graff, Hankin, Hudson Second Row: Ingrain, Latture, Lipe, McLemore, Whitmore, Wilson THE ARKANSAS ENGINEER Karl A. Bowman Editor-in-Chief MEMBERS OF THE STAFF Karl A. Bowman Bob Blood A. A. Chidester G. W. Cr abtree Editor-in-Chief Claude Dyer Charles Joseph A. F. Nelson W. C. Moody The Arkansas Engineer, official publication of the University of Arkansas College of En¬ gineering, is the oldest of the individual college journals. It was inaugurated in 1920. The Arkansas Engineer is issued quarterly 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 and a four-color frontispiece. Features of the journal include articles by students and professors, alumni news, editorials, and announcements. First Row: Blood, Chidester, Crabtree, Dyer Second Row: Joseph, Moody, Nelson Page 154 ARKANSAS ENGINEER BUSINESS STAFF Louie I bison - Richard Ayres R. C. Ellington Bill Mapes Fred M. Cloninger Business Manager Burton Rovvden J. L. Soule J. J. Woodruff Fred Taylor Louie Ibison Business Manager The Arkansas Engineer is now a member of the Engineering College Magazines Associa¬ tion. This body accepted our magazine as a member at its Fourteenth Annual Convention held at Rose Polytechnic Institute, Terra Haute, Indiana, on October 16th, 1934. The recognition thus accorded us put the Arkansas Engineer into the class of the leading engineering college publications throughout the country. The E. C. M. A. is an association of twenty-one established magazines, organized to devel¬ op better engineering college magazines, especially the right in securing more and better adver¬ tising. In order to carry out these objectives, especially to make the engineering college magazine a more attractive advertising medium to the national advertisers, a set of standards were adopt¬ ed, and are: Limiting the member magazines to the size of 9x12 page, requiring greater regu¬ larity in issuing the magazines, and demanding greater editorial exactness. First Row: Ayers, Ellington, Mapes, Cloninger Second Row: Rowden, Soule, Woodruff, Taylor Page 155 Margaret Wilkes Editor ARKANSAS STOOGE EDITORIAL STOOGES Margaret Wilkes - Stooge-in-Chief Frances Holt Jimmie Byrd Mary Lasley James Leatherman Mary Jo Rogers Margaret Jacoway James Leslie Burkett Wamsley Hilda Stroud Ellsworth Chunn ADVERTISING STOOGES Bob McCann - Business Manager Adeline Kerr Ed Stocker Bob McCann Business Manager ART STOOGE Ralph Barton The Arkansas Stooge is a monthly humor magazine published by a group of students banded together to fill (what they think is) a vacancy on the campus. The magazine was initiated and published by Margaret Wilkes in April, 1934. The Board of Publications later as¬ sumed control. There are no salaries paid staff members for their efforts. First Row: Byrd, Chunn, Holt, Jacoway, Lasley Second Row: Leatherman, Leslie, Rogers, Stocker, Wamsley Page 156 Campus Life It ' s the Razorbacks at Little Rock again for the Baylor game, and Pruny Kane smiles with Maids Page, Hearne and Hunt. Phyllis Houston and “Gertie,” Razorback cheer leader, smile for the cameraman. Miss Baylor and maids ride down Main street and the parade proceeds before the opening of the Baylor-Arkansas game. The “Special” arrives at Union Station, and “General” Lee of Kappa Alpha is seen managing the bags of two Marys, Alexander and Berry. Sidney meets Elaine from Ouchita. Note displeasure. “Jelly” Warnock and “Snooks” Crumpler as they lead the Razorback band—contributing a lot to the gala day. “Katie” looks like she ' s lost a tooth here—another view of the sponsors ' float. James Leslie and Pruny—a-la-Hunt in background, stage the grand entrance at the beginning of the game. “Greg” holds up traffic for the Razorback band. While Delta Delta Delta Pittman smiles as she returns to her home town for the game. Parthenia “Pruny” Kane, the Pi Beta Phi choice for Baylor Sponsor, represents the Bears. The tag sale assures the Arkansas band of arrival by “special” train. “Home-coming” at Arkansas, and the Chi Omega float assures a royal welcome. A frosh gives an accurate interpretation of La Hunt, carrying off a home-coming prize for Freshman tacky costumes. The band in Schular town passes the Palace drug store, where students, old grads, and former Razorback rooters await. Queen Lasley and her maids watch Arkansas’ battle with Rice. Gordon Holcomb, Eminent Commander of Sigma Nu Epsilon Tau Tau, appears to be watching the game—or waiting for the half?? Captain Walter Neeley parades Company “G” for the Home-Coming crowds. More R. O. T. C.; and the Chi Omega house in decoration represents a field of real rice, thanks to Madeline Smith of Wheatly. The Kappa Kappa Gamma float is a miniature Main Building. Mary Lasley, Chi Omega, who was chosen Home-Coming Queen as a result of the winning sales tag drive, and rules as Queen of the Thirt eenth Annual Home-Coming. The Pi Phi float—S. S. Alumni unfortunate in the disqualification due to letters on the back. D ' -l oiuv ' hl GRADS’ RE THl Awav f M WQILD yNOOZEWM PEIHROFOEt WE At HE RREPCR 1 ! ' STANDING ricf — , o TCU - 2 10 TT a , ■. M - - 7 I , 5 M.U. — o I , TO U — c i i BAVL0« 0 2 0 STARTING LINEUPS ARKANSAS - — RICE iRAZOR ACKSKNOa ricl owls from Imuch-soughtafter 1th rone. A 5 » 0 USUAL GRMNEXOWO iWTOu wmttfv ••• £-r fLrl KA ! WOILD ' NOOZES y- im TtD OffiLt The Tri Delts show originality in Home-Coming decorations, with Joe Ben hiding behind the Flute Blowing Delta Pig. A few Kappa Sigma pledges survey results of the work on Home-Coming decorations. The Rice band in formation at half of Rice-Arkansas game. The Arkansas queen and maids hurry from the field at the beginning of the second half. Here ' s Chi Omega Lasley, with her maids, Pendleton of Tri Delta, Jessamine Huff, M. Jane Thompson and Mascot Cypert watching the game. Another frosh in a creative costume, this time South Sea Islander. Frances “Hebe " Holt helps Gertie with the yells as Leslie and the “Rootin ' Rubes " do their part. The Kappa Sig World Nooze a-la-Jack Young, wins first place with the judges and it tells of the K. Z. raid in ' 31 ; Hoot Gibson’s record of campus politics, and the time when Polly Pendleton had ten lerves. “Feathers Fly as the Hog Goes By " is the theme of the Pi Beta Phis decorations. Another view shows the Chio float with Patterson, Fisher and Hilton standing, and wondering — will that parade ever start? “On to Victory” say the Delta Delta Deltas with Hunt, as usual, in the foreground. A crowded grandstand reminds Arkansas Boosters of the need of a greater stadium for Arkansas fans. Mary hands “Footsie " Benton the ball, s ' matter dawg? Maston Jacks paddles down Schular town streets, learning to respect the rules of the Vigilance Committee. The Governor of Arkansas shakes the hand of Razorback Exhibition Band Mascot at the L. S. U. game. It ' s Dorothy Fugitt. “And the farmer hauled another load away.” No, you’re wrong—it’s a K. Z. frosh, Harry Crumpler, in disguise. The foot of the Agri, marking the way to a greater Agri Day exhibit in Agri Building. Ed Lightfoot again gives up his badge of Pi K. A.; and mis time it’s poor Jo Cook, a newcomer to the campus. $80,- 000.00 Lightfoot sends candy to the sisters in Pi Beta Phi—and then helps eat it— Huey Long tells the L. S. U. players how it’s done as the camera catches this characteristic pose. Agri Day shows clever parade devices, and the Kappa Sigs say they can take it. Puzzle: Find Sherland, president of Associated Students. This was not taken on the campus—just a photo of two Dushels of old bottles—well? Faithful old Sam, the nightwatchman, makes the student dance on his nightly rounds, and finds all is well. Vinson, a Kappa Kappa Gamma, shows her pepsodent smile, and enthusiasm for the Razorback victory. Buck Nobles, commander of Sigma Nu, seems to have had an accident, and hobbles to his classes on crutches for a week or so. The sign in red, on this appropriate stone—read the plate, and the fancy art work, freshmen of ' 36, and beware, ' cause the goblins will get you if you don ' t watch out— A pile of the Sigma Chi frosh prepare the house for the first dinner dance to start a social season, with Hearne supervising J. Jernigan, A. Ponder, Wamsley and others. George DePamp has a protest, but the camera still gets this characteristic pose. What, this check was hot? Lee Cline and Carl Bowman hold sway at the K. K. G. house. After-the-ball-election ? (This picture was not made on the campus) but they say somebody ' s straight ticket went through. Chi Omega pledges, Taylor and Young, are qualified members of the girls’ rifle team. Qualification: Riding boots and pants. Elward Ware seems to be having a hard time making “Ditty” Curl stand up and smile for the camera. Two blushing athletes, Sherland and Poole, in a forceful pose. Billy Lee again visits the sorority houses as spring is just around the corner. Where was Ellis, Katie? Glover Delaney, who can’t see Shewmake often enough, tries to make a rather unusual entrance in the Chio house, but Joplin, Murchinson stand guard. A peaceful cat among the disordered K. K. G.’s at election time. Mr. Pond, the major, is Nells Laird’s choice for head man. Maurine Edminston and a friend watch the boys on a Thursday afternoon drill day. Kanester Hodges, who holds the double honor and distinction of having made the highest grades in law school and being the husband of Harryette Morrison Hodges. A few of the dramatic productions of the year, some of which have been the best we ' ve seen in a long time. Here ' s “Warpin ' Wharf, " with the entire cast, in the closing scene. Jean Foutz, who has had the lead in the majority of plays this year, has been outstanding in play production. A scene from “Black Flamingo, " showing Evans, Ellis, and Dan forth in the background, Plishner and Foutz in the foreground. A scene from the “Queen’s Husband " shows Kerr a butler. Another shot of the “Queen ' s Husband. " Mike Plishner who has taken the male lead in all of the major productions but one this year, has done some fine work. Another scene from “Warpin ' Wharf " with Mary Louise Stuart in a characterization that will not be forgotten, and done remarkably well. A private shakes in his shoes as the National Inspector attends R. O. T. C. field day. No secrets, please—but Franny Pittman seems to be telling Polly, Frankie, Elaine, and Virginia Ellen a good one. Who’s this? It’s just Margaret Wilkes pleading for subscribers to her brain child, The Arkansas Stooge. Rill Summers, S. A. E., reads a page at the last minute before the bell rings. Better late than never, says Bill. Thea. Epes, another Helena representative, must bethinking about Marjorie—or perhaps his recent trip to Ft. Smith. Rosalie Watt refuses to have anything to do with Clyde Brown, or anybody, since there’s nobody but “Doc” at W. L. Bob Henderson came to school on horseback—but now she and Edith Bell Ryan are the possessors of “Baby Blue,” a clever Ford, except a bit damp in rainy weather. mm ' V It Four well-known collegians—P. D. Burton, the most collegiate since Finkle left, Lucy Wilmans, Clyde “Major” Brown, and none other than “Wis” Leatherman, watciing the tennis meets, and from Clyde ' s expression his Hot Springs protege must be losing. Margaret Seamster, president of Pi “Gregory” Phi. Two Pi Phis, Metz and Brown, use the new walk—bearing the inscriptions of famous Chi Omegas, Pi Phis, Kappa Nus, and Lanier ' s cleaning force. “Senator” Simms and Carter Brown are all dressed up and nowhere to go. Willis Guinn, our six-point Business student, also gains the highest point available at the track meet—and after elections. The Spoofer’s Stone at midnight—sure—and in the spring, too—??— And then there are the Hendrix transfers!—and Sister Jacoway leads them all. Nellie B. finds crossing the street a difficult job. Careful, Nellie! The Law School—anytime. Here are Lawyers Boatright and Bell in the foreground. The familiar stamping at the Woman ' s Gym, with Rowles taking in the shekels for—Mr. Cypert and the Athletic Department. oung finds a love at the Pi Phi House—Virginia Hinkle—’twas said two people more alike could never be found. Mr. Cherry gains following, and is elected president of the Seniors of ' 36. The Sigma Chis claim good natured Dick Jackson, even if he is a ‘‘Dek,” and Dick claims Genevieve Sallee, whowears the Arrow and the Dek pin, also Ahlfeldt of " Stooge”—“Ahlfeldt and a yard wide” fame. McMath tries his old political grip first on Bill Coleman, a veteran in the game. Some politicians, these two. Brother “Whis” James Harris with Phoebe, who incidentally changed that name to Mr. James R. Harris, seem to be enjoying the belated arrival of spring. V. L. Moore of the Delta G. Lodge also liked the way that the election went. What-say, (H. F.) Milum? Miss Carrie of the “Campus Cafeteria” seems to like the High School Week, with all the nice business that goes with it. Why, Sister Gertie—vou really don ' t think that about anybody that would take a picture of you—now, do you? (Yes—CENSORED.) Future General Cline is really glad that the inspection is at last over—and now for the commission. Under-dog (Pistol Gunn) of the big city of Jooo-plin, shows the fine spirit of co-operation that he gives the boys in cleaning up the K. Z. hotel. “Katie” Hardin one minute after the returns from those—“Oh-so terrible,” etc.—comprehensives of the Business School are announced. And from these pictures A. W. Brown picked the “Beauty” section for the 1935 RAZORBACK. Muddy Lake, our famous football player, does go to college—and to the Engineering School, too. What a man tnis Lake! Watch out, now, Rosie, you don’t think Ruth Ellston is really listening, do you? Another year, another Freshman Class, another Freshman Queen, and our old friend, “Sweetheart” Wells, in love with her. Linus adds finishing touches to his wearing apparel on the night of the big student rally. John Anderson sez “Oh, my, do I have the spring fever? Let me tell you.” The famous Lambda Chi fish club, the Sucker chapter, claims Brother Dinger Lane and Edward Bell as outstanding members. Both sponsored by Chios. Rumor says John Rollow bids fair for membership, what with taking Lynn to dinner every Sunday. Standing room only in the Chi Omega House after a dance—and “Dink,” “Ditty,” Moody, Ware, Lasley, Leslie and Gertie are sharing a small corner. Intramural baseball provides interest in the spring, especially for—Bell, Williams, Walls and the rest of (T. H.’s) on¬ lookers. The boys at the Lambda Chi House are interested in a game of—well—looking at a few. Newby and Du Bard turn their backs to the camera—or is it Mary Almy—but Easton and Bid don’t mind at all. Roscoe-Zilch-the-Bearded-Lady-Chase, attended by Freshman Ferguson, celebrates the well-known high school week-end. Otte and Beckman find Beckman’s green creation just the thing for trips—to Schular town. You should see Beck¬ man’s room at the K. Z. House! Dick “Sas” Sansom is an athlete, a gentleman and a scholar. But where did you get your name, Dick? s? T. Burton Lewis (most outstanding Engineer!) was demonstrating something about milking a cow during High School Meet, but Bossie didn’t like the idea. The chaperones at the Woman’s Gym during one of the fall formals. Lucretia Hilton says “This is what I got for Christmas—a real pigskin jacket.” His name is Bob—and he goes to Hendricks—Oh, well! Two athletes watch the boys hurl the discus—recognize One Round, Bucket-Head Rucker? George Eldridge must have felt like he looks here as Dean Ripley called him for his fifteenth conference. Charley Gardner, a former Russellville High School track star, clears the pole in this neat vault, for dear ole K. Z. Evidently Louise McCulloch didn’t like the idea at all, and this face is the result. There ' s Pud, her Marianna boy friend (Beauty a-la-natural—oh, my, is she mad?) TOUR VOTE AND INFLUENCE WILL BE GREATLY APPRECIATED - Student Sidney McMath, Frances « » Holt Vice Pres. Asso. Students We... Advocate: iU • AlTOt’E » « ' SnuUi X TW aivtaMWkmtti « • .tixl.ol U» fond front tJM imr c it,tin poWicntw w er «i Ux »«• | i« from tW paMteatteiu rorfc yW rr (1,1 TfuU »«k fm ftmm i , , ___ . M dt«r» » •• t mtAt4 ihr ptttml » " « “ l [ 4n txtp.trd U»» for tlx •! « I l£« iio( II wkteulttnt f ood t go t«« «nl «Mt •» otfttlK rtndrot Another Agri Day—and all is well with the arrival of the band—per uniforms for the day, and the Peace Treaty signed with the Engineers. Linus Williams, the new editor of the Traveler, steps out with “Babs” Payne. He’s smiling now, but wait until this time next year! Three to-be-prominent lawyers, K. A. Joe Rhodes, with Brothers Ware and Lee of the eat-’n’-sleep lodge (S. A. E. to you and you ’n’ you) taking in the military “manoovers.” What’s that you say, Joe? (That remark—CEN¬ SORED—was about the ability of a certain photographer.) And here we have the famous straight ticket, which went right on through on April 3rd, with the respective lucky ones. What-a-landslide! Spring’s here—’n’ tennis—’n’ shorts—’n’ everything. Good game, this tennis. Mr. Jelly—As Usualer-scandal-monger—on the air-Warnock, finds the scandal business a bit dull with everybody studying for the well-known finals, and has to grab a few ( ?) stories out of the thin air to get that copy in on time. And here’s the way that the boys lived at the R. O. T. C. camp last summer, with Buck Privates Groves and Boat- right having a hard time holding Wildman Yauch of Theta Nu fame, or rather ill-fame— Sororities PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Frankie Weaver President OFFICERS Frankie Weaver, Delta Gamma Wanda Milhoan, Kappa Kappa Gamma - Jamesina McDaniel, Chi Omega President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Wanda Milhoan - Kappa Kappa Gamma Mamie Olive Fogleman - Zeta Tau Alpha Rosalie Watt - - - - - - - Chi Omega Margaret Seamster ------ Pi Beta Phi Marjorie Hunt ------ Delta Delta Delta Milhoan Fogleman Watt Seamster Hunt Page 174 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL The Pan-Hellenic Council, with two members from each sorority has general control over inter-sorority matters. The purpose of the organiza¬ tion is to regulate rushing, to promote cooperation and good feeling between the various chapters, and to work together for the good of the University and its women students. Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women at the University, is the faculty advisor for the Association, and to her should be given much credit for the success of its administration. Meetings of the Pan-Hellenic Council are held once a month in the office of the Dean of Women. Jamesina McDaniel Secretary Virginia Robinson Edna Rose Flavin Katherine Perkins Betty Matteson - Laura Shrode - MEMBERS Pi Beta Phi Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Gamma Robinson Flavin Perkins Matteson Shrode Page 175 CHI OMEGA COLORS Cardinal and Straw FLOWER White Carnation OFFICERS Rosalie Watt ----- Mayhart Stinson Madeline Smith - Sarah Stroud ----- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chi Omega was organized at the University of Arkansas April 5, 1895, by Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenheller. They were assisted in planning their organization by Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, who, in consideration of this service, was made sole honorary member. There are at present eighty-seven active chapters and two inactive. The total membership is now about 16,000. The open declaration of Chi Omega is “Flellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” Included in the program of the fraternity is the Service Fund, the income of which is used to publish special research studies in educational, social, scientific, or civic lines. Page 176 CHI OMEGA First Row: Alexander, Appleby, Beall, Bell, Bemis, Berry, Britt, Callahan, Creekmore, Cross, Curl, Davies Second Row: Derrick, Dorland, Duff, Edminston, Evans, Ferguson, Fisher, Garrett, Gibson, Greenhaw, Harley, Henderson Third Row: Henry, Herget, Hilton, Holt, Howlett, Hunt, Lane, Lasley, Leathers, Mapes, McDaniel, Murchison Fourth Row: Norman, Page, Patterson, Payne, Pearson, Pickens, Picked, Shewmake, Stinson, Stroud, Stuart, Taylor Fifth Row: Thompson, Trimble, Vaughan, Ward, Watt, Walls, West, Wilkes, Wilson, K. Wilson, Yancey, Young MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Elaine Broughton Marjorie Gregory Dorothy Joplin PROMINENT ALUMNAE Mary C. Love Collins ------- Lawyer Rena Shores Duncan ----- Social Worker Dr. Winnie Sauger ------- Physician Florence Hedleton Crane ------ Writer Byrd Mock - -- -- -- -- - Poet Corra Harris - -- -- -- -- Writer Amanda Heppner ----- Dean, Nebraska U. Edith M. House - - - - Assistant U. S. Attorney Babstil Burr - -- -- -- -- Lawyer ZETA TAU ALPHA COLORS Turquoise and Steel Grey FLOWER White Violet President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS Mike May ------ Mary Lee Watkins - Mamie Olive Fogleman Doris Fleming ----- Zeta Tau Alpha was founded as the Virginia State Alpha, Virginia State Normal School at Farmville, Virginia, October 15, 1898, and was chartered as a legal corporation by the legisla¬ ture of Virginia March 18, 1902. Since the former date the fraternity has expanded until it now has sixty-seven chapters in the United States and Canada. Government of the fraternity is vested in a grand chapter composed of five officers. The 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 prov¬ ince president appointed over each. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the fraternity. Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December 18, 1903, and was the second national women’s fraternity on the campus. The local which petitioned Zeta Tau Alpha was named Delta Phi. Epsilon was the fourth established chapter of the fraternity. Page 178 ZETA TAU ALPHA J f W ■ WEk., 1 ■ax - f w - First Row: Cole, Chapin, English, Flavin, Fleming Second Row: Fogleman, May, Nall, Sisk, Watkins, Young Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1896 Epsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1903 MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Nancy Bollinger Ruth Fleming Mary Magee Betty A. Nettleship B. Winifred Stutz PROMINENT ALUMNAE Marian Johnson Castle ------ Author Dr. May Agnes Hopkins - Child Specialist Dorothy Shaver - - - - V. P. Lord and Taylor Marian Taylor - -- -- -- - Aviatrix Carolyn Storloi - - Decorated by the King of Norway Elizabeth F. Gardner - - - V. P. Tips Eng. Wks. Grace S. Mayer ------ Concert Soloist Virginia P oyle - -- -- -- -- Poet Elinora Thompson - - Pres. American Nurse Assoc. Marian T. McMillan ------- Artist PI BETA PHI COLORS Wine and Silver Blue FLOWER Red Carnation OFFICERS Margaret Seamster - Evelyn Eason ----- Earline Campbell - - - - Agnes Soule ----- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College, Illinois, and was the first organiza¬ tion of college women organized with the aims and policies of a national fraternity. It was originally called I. C. Sororis, but in 1888 the name was changed to Pi Beta Phi Fraternity, and as such it is incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois. The fraternity now has seventy-eight active chapters located in the leading colleges and universities of the United States and Canada. Pi Beta Phi has 144 chartered Alumnae Clubs. The total active membership of the fraternity is approximately 19,000. The fraternity, by voluntary contributions of members and alumnae, maintains 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. It 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 $40,000 home was completed in February of 1931. The publication is “The Arrow.” Pace 180 PI BETA PHI p Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1909 First Row: Almy, Ahlfeldt, Barnes, Borden, Brown, Burleson, Callison, Campbell, Cook, Danforth, DuBard, Eason Second Row: Edwards, M. Edwards, Elston, Finney, Gilc, Hale, Hinkle, Hopper, Hopson, Houston, Huff, Huggins Third Row: Jacoway, Jones, Kane, Kitchen, JLoftis, Mathney, Metz, McCulloch, McCurry, Nelson, Oakes, Oglesby Fourth Row: Owen, Ratcliff, Robinson, V. Robinson, Rogers, Rouw, Sallee, Sanders, Seamst er, Soule, Wilmans, Wright, Yoes MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Margaret Berry Arline Leath Rosalie Owens Sammy Hyatt Jerry W. Reid PROMINENT ALUMNAE Grace Coolidge - Writer Carrie Chapman Catt ------- Writer Amy Omken ------ National President Lois Stortman ------- Social Worker Mrs. Jerry By water ----- Social Worker Mable Scott Brown ------- Editor Jessie Brown - -- -- -- - Explorer Mariam Leuck - -- -- -- - Artist Florence Morrison - -- -- -- - Artist Jerry Jeffers Mary Jo Becker Mary Albert Moore Ruby Adkisson Ruth Adkisson DELTA DELTA DELTA FLOWER Pansy OFFICERS Marjorie Hunt - Nell Laird ----- Mary A. Pendleton - Kathryn Perkins - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888. The founders, Eleanor Dorcas Pond and Ida Shaw Martin, on that day associated with them twenty under¬ graduates and organized as a national sorority. The spirit of Delta Delta Delta has so been shared that there are now seventy-six college chapters and eighty alumnae chapters in the United States and Canada. Delta Delta Delta now numbers in its membership more than 15,000 women. The local chapter of Delta Delta Delta, Delta Iota, was granted a charter November 15, 1913. The anniversary of the chapter is celebrated annually by the return of Tri Deltas from all parts of the state to the chapter house for the Delta banquet given on that day. Delta Delta Delta sponsors three endowment funds, the National Endowment Fund, the 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 Tri¬ reme, the Triglyph, and the Trident. Page 182 DELTA DELTA DELTA First Row: Adams, Barnett, Bell, Bowen, Butler, Clay, Cleveland, Conger, Cruise Second Row: Dillahunty, Farley, Fletcher, Hunt, James, T. James, Jones, Laird, Martin Third Row: Metcalfe, Montgomery, Myers, Otte, Pendleton, Perkins, Russell, Walker Founded at Boston University, 1888 Delta Iota Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1913 MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Celestine Culver Evelyn Davies Mary Jo Laird Francis Pittman Laurine Putman Hilda Stroud Frances Whitlow PROMINENT ALUMNAE Louise M. Von Thaden ------ Aviatrix R. Louise Fitch ------- Authoress Bessie Leach Priddy - Dean of Women, Missouri U. Rosa Marinoni - -- -- -- -- Poet Celara F. Sykes - Rep. to the Disarmament Conference Janet Gaynor - -- -- -- - Actress Betty Fairfax -------- Authoress KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA COLORS Light and Dark Blue FLOWER Fleur de Lis OFFICERS Wanda Milhoan ------- President Mariana Butts ------- Secretary Winifred Bittinger ------ Treasurer Adele Hargis ------ House Manager Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, in March, 1870, but did not make its public appearance until October 13, 1870, the anniversary of which date is observed as Founders ' Day. There are now sixty-three active chapters, including three in Canada; nine inactive chapters, and ninety-nine alumnae associations. The total membership of the fraternity is over 17,000. The management of fraternity affairs is in the hands of the National Council. The frater¬ nity is grouped into ten geographical provinces, which hold biennial province conventions, alter¬ nating with the year of the National Convention. The central office is located at Columbus, Ohio. The fraternity sponsors various philanthropic funds, among which are the Rose McGill Fund and the Students ' Aid Fund. The latter was founded in 1902 as a memorial to the founders, and now totals $52,000. It is available as scholarship loans to any woman student in the 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. Page 184 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Gamma Nu Chapter founded at the University of Arkansas, 1925 First Row: Bittinger, Butts, M. Butts, Edminston, Forsyth, Hardy, Hargis Second Row : Hearne, Holloway, Joyce, Knox. Leath, McLemore, Matteson Third Row: Milhoan, Rainey, Reagan, Stacy, Stelzner, Vinson MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Elizabeth Beauchamp Virginia Reinoch Roberta Schoenijahn PROMINENT ALUMNAE Helen Wills Moody ----- Tennis Player Mrs. Herbert Hoover ----- Social Worker Mrs. Rutherford B. Hayes - Society Matron Lily Pons - -- -- -- -- Opera Star Mrs. Owen D. Young ----- Philanthropist Jane Froman - -- -- -- - Radio Star Mary Ester Albright ------- Painter DELTA GAMMA OFFICERS Frankie Weaver - Rosalie Page ----- Renna C. Franklin - Margaret Scheid - - - - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Delta Gamma was founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, on January 2, 1874. It was the first national women’s fraternity to have its beginning in the South. There are forty- six active chapters, twelve inactive, and its membership is about 12,000. Five editions of the catalogue have been published since 1888, five of the song books since 1895 (a sixth now ready for publication), and two histories since 1901. The journal is the “Anchor,” which has been published annually since 1884. A $50,000 student loan fund provides to assist worthwhile undergraduates. Delta Gamma’s outstanding philanthropic work is the Delta Gamma Clinic in Marchienne, Belgium, which was established during the war. $28,000 was raised for the Belgian refugee children. Alpha Omega chapter was installed April 10, 1930, at the University of Arkansas. Page 186 DELTA GAMMA First Row : Barron, M. Barron, Bates, Butler, Fields, Gilmore, Gleason, Gray Second Row: L. Gray, Holbrook, Hooper, Moore, Page, Porter, Reitz, Savage Third Row: Schied, Shrode, R. Shrode, Wales, Wantuck, Weaver, Wofford Founded at Lewis School, Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 Alpha Omega Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1930 MEMBER NOT IN PICTURE Renna Catherine Franklin PROMINENT ALUMNAE Grace Abbott - - - - - - U. S. Dept, of Labor Ruth Bryan Owen - Ambassador to Denmark Edith Abbott ------- Social Worker Elsie Lingmaster ------- Authoress Marguerite Wilkinson ------- Poet Harriet Connors Brown - Authoress Mrs. John Bass ------- Authoress Alberta Hannum - - - - - - Authoress In the last section of the RAZORS AC K will be found caustic comments on all of the sororities and fraternities on the campus. The Staff calls your at¬ tention to these pages, as they contain information about these groups which could not be included in the special divisions devoted to the sororities and fra¬ ternities. Page 188 Fraternities INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Sam Thompson President OFFICERS Samuel B. Thompson, Kappa Alpha - - President Mark Townsend, Sigma Chi - Vice-President Gordon Holcomb, Sigma Nu - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Andrew Wray - George W. Crabtree Gaston Williamson John Stanley Bailey Mourning Joe Neblett Henry Warten Frank Holt Mark Townsend Wilbur Herring W. B. Yauch - William R. Rundell Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon First Row: Wray, Crabtree, Williamson, Stanley, Mourning, Neblett Second Row: Warten, Holt, Townsend, Herring, Yauch, Rundell Page 190 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL The Interfraternity Council is made up of twenty-six members, two from each fraternity on the campus. This year the council lias worked out new rushing rules and solved the problems that confront all of the various organi¬ zations on the campus. The council ' s purpose is to create a closer harmony among the various fraternity groups on the campus both the national and the local. This year the uniform rush cards to be used by all of the fraternities on the campus have been issued, along with the rules of rushing, and the adop¬ tion of the “third date system,” of rushing. Gordon Holcomb Secretary MEMBERS Paul Sullins John H. Hudspeth Wayne Tilmon Jimmie Starbird - George Diking William Eads Garner Smith Sid November Reginald Eilbott Charles Joseph lsadore Gold Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Theta Kappa N u Theta Kappa Nu Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Lambda Tau Alpha Gamma Rho Kappa N u Kappa Nu Tau Epsilon Phi Tau Epsilon -Fhi First Row: Sullins, Hudspeth, Tilmon, Starbird, Diking, Eads Second Row: Smith, November, Eilbott, Joseph, Gold Page 191 KAPPA SIGMA COLORS Scarlet, White, and Green FLOWER Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Andrew M. Wray - Roscoe Chase Jack Young ----- G. W. Crabtree - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869, by William G. McCormick, George M. Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Jr., Frank C. Nicodemus and John C. Boyd. From its inception it was intended that Kappa Sigma should expand into other institutions and become a widespread organization, but it was not until 1873 that the founders saw their plans take definite shape, although a chapter had been established at the University of Alabama shortly after the parent chapter was organized. Arkansas Xi Chapter was established in 1890. The chapter existed as the Richardson Club, named after Dr. Charles Richardson, of Fayetteville, during the period that fraternities were barred from the University of Arkansas Campus, between the years of 1901 and 1903. Page 192 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at the University of Virginia, 1896 Xi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1890 First Row: Anderson, Allen, Barker, Benton, J. Benton, Boozcman, Brumley, Brown, Brummitt, Bustion, Burke, Butt, Campbell Second Row: Chase, Chunn, Compton, Coleman, Crumpler, Crabtree, Criswell, Eldridge, G. Eldridge, Fergu¬ son, Fields, G. Gardner, E. Gardner Third Row: Geliy, Gunn, Goodrum, Harris, Hawkins, Van Hoorebeke, Horner, Hudson, Humphreys, Jeffers, Johnson, Knott, Latourette Fourth Row: Lewis, Lowry, Little, Mark, McMurtrey, McLean, Purvis, Riddler, Simms, Shackleford, Stovall, Storey, Stroud Fifth Row: Tarleton, Troth, Vaughters, Wall, Wallace, Watkins, Wells, H. Wells, C. Whiteside, Wray, Wharton, Young MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE W. H. Cushman Robert Dial Bill Dunn Jack Fitzhugh W. A. Goodrum Clifford Hunt Fletcher Long Choice Rucker PROMINENT ALUMNI William G. McAdoo ----- U. S. Senator Lowell Thomas ------- Journalist Howard L. Wyngar ------ Financier Albert Lambert - Pres. Lambert Pharmical Co. Dewitt Coffman - Vice Admiral U. S. N. Marcus L. Bell ----- Railway Executive Graham McNamee ----- Radio Announcer Paul Rucker Dudley Rouse Richard E. Sansom Billie Scales Oswell Shull H. B. Thorn . Earl Williams SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON COLORS Purple and Gold FLOWER Violet OFFICERS William Lee ----- Gus Jones Leland Leatherman - - - Will Patton ----- President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded in 1856 by eight students of the University of Alabama, who had become hard and fast friends. In its early days it remained in the South, the first chapter north of the Mason and Dixon line being established just before the Civil War. At pres¬ ent the orders number one hundred and eight active chapters with an initiated membership of over 37,000. Working in collaboration with the active chapters are one hundred and five alumni associations in American cities and Paris, France. Of these, there are three in this state. Publications are fraternity histories, directories, secret publications, and the periodical magazine, “The Record ’ which is a quarterly with a circulation of 30,000. National headquarters are maintained at Evanston, Illinois. In the National house, owned by S. A. E., there is a large library of books concerning fraternity subjects in general and a museum devoted to the American college fraternity. Conventions are held biennially, and in alternate years province conventions meet. The local chapter, Arkansas Upsilon, was estab¬ lished on the University campus in 1894 with a chapter enrollment of seventeen. pr n r ,t, py SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON First Row : Adkisson, Ash, Axlcy, Bateman, Boatright, Bourland, Brewster, Brown, Buford, Barton, Byrd, Cherry, Currie Second Row : Daugherty, Davidson, Dodson, Fountain, Garrett, Greening, Hollis, Hopson, Kay, Lake, Leath- erman, J. Leatherman, Lee Third Row: Leslie, Makris, McClain, McGeorgc, McMath, Moody, Mullen, Mundy, Norman, Norton, Pat¬ ton, Pruitt, Scott Fourth Row: Smith, Stanley, Ward, Ware, Williams, Williamson, C. Williamson, Wilson, C. Wilson, Wynne, Velvin, Youngblood MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE R. H. Allen Thomas Ashcraft Jim Dew Bill Dvorachek Henry Gilliam Cal Harvey Wm. Holcomb Marshall Jeffers Gus Jones Bill A. Lewis Wm. M. Lewis Emon Mahoney James Merrick T. J. Moore Byron Morse T. Murchinson Benjamin Posey Robert Ramsey Bobby Scott Paul Stell Bill Sommers Dave Whittington Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Alpha Epsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1893 KAPPA ALPHA FLOWER Magnolia OFFICERS Samuel Berry Thompson - John Cartinhour Nelson T. Segraves - T. Bailey Mourning - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Alpha Order was founded December 21, 1865, at Washington and Lee University. The bleeding South was just emerging from the Civil War, and four students of what was then Washington College banded together to start a movement to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of the Southern people. They looked to Robert E. Lee, who was at that time president of Washington College, as their ideal. Kappa Alpha has confined itself to the South. The order now has sixty-seven chapters located in the principal colleges and universities of the South. Alpha Omicron was installed April 27, 1895. Before binding itself to the national fraternity, it was a local fraternity of ten men. The Kappa Alpha Order is organized in seven provinces and these officiated by Province Commanders, Secretaries, and Alumni Historians. Over these provinces are a Knight Com¬ mander, 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. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal, the Special Messenger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha Song Book. Page 196 KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1856 Alpha Omicron Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1895 First Row : Barnwell, Barron, Bourne, Bowen, Carroll, Cherry, Clark, Evans, Foster, Goss Second Row: Holcomb, Johnson, Lafferty, McDonald, Mourning, Myers, Neeley, Newbold, Quiett, Rhodes Third Row: J. Rhodes, Rogers, T. Rogers, Segraves, Sloan, Stevenson, Thompson, Twedell, Ward, Wildy MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE John Cartinhour Willis E. Hubener Lee Manning Kirby Norman S. Nail Olin Smith Clayton Little PROMINENT ALUMNI Admiral Richard E. Bir Morris E. Shepherd - Rex E. Beach - Ernie Nevers Bradford Knapp - Charles Paddock James B. Cabel IT. W. Cox d - - - Explorer and Flyer U. S. Senator, Texas Writer and Author All-time American Football Player Pres. Texas Inst, of Technology Olympic Sprint Champion Writer and Author President of Emory University SIGMA NU COLORS White, Black and Gold FLOWER White Rose OFFICERS James H. Nobles, Jr. ----- Commander John Bunker - - - - Lieutenant Commander Lemuel H. Kerr ------- Treasurer Ed Lumsden ------- House Manager Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization. The Greek letter name was adopted on January 1, 1869, at the Virginia Military Institute, Lexington, Va. Janies F. Hopkins, of Arkansas, was the recognized leader of the Legion of Honor, which opposed the overbearing control of another society. Hopkins, designer of the badge of Sigma Nu, was as¬ sociated with Greenville Quarles and James M. Riley in the formation of the fraternity. The chapters were not given Greek letter names at first, but were designated by Roman numerals in order of their establishment. There are now ninety-eight active chapters with a total membership of about 29,781. Official publications include The Delta, quarterly periodical, the Sigma Nu Song Book, The Story of Sigma Nu, and Sigma Nu catalogues. The Gamma Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1904. Pace 198 SIGMA NU First Row: Booth, Bunker, Canada, Clark, DeWoody, English, Eshe, Ferrel, Fulton, Galbraith Second Row: Goff, Henderson, Johnson, Kerr, La Forge, Lumsden, McDaniel, McGhee, Moody, W. Moody Third Row: Neblett, Newby, Nobles, Poole, Ruff, Russum, Segraves, Secoy, Shelton, Sherland Fourth Row: Smith, Stocker, E. Stocker, Shrigley, Tatum, Tuck, Ware, Witt, Wilson, Wyatt MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE James Atha William Cain Buddy Gamblin William Hunter Robert Johnson Ed Longonetti Bobby Martin Stanton Pitney Nathaniel Pyle Herman Ray Jack Robbins George Shankle Phillip P. Sherland Alton Sims Ernest A. Sowell Bayard Taylor PROMINENT ALUMNI Zane Grey - -- -- -- -- Novelist Roscoe C. Patterson ------- Senator Walter F. George ------- Senator Harry W. Chase - Pres. University of Illinois W. O. Booth - - - - Pres. International C. of C. Max O. Gardner - Former Governor of N. C. Kay Kayser ----- Prominent Band Leader PI KAPPA ALPHA COLORS Garnet and Gold FLOWER Lily of the Valley OFFICERS Henry Warten ------- President J. E. Allmon ------- Vice-President Milton Brack - -- -- -- - Secretary Leon Jones . Treasurer Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia March 1, 1898, by Frederick Southgate Taylor, Littleton Waller Tazewell, Julian Edward Wood, Robert Norward, James Benjamin Sclater, and William Alexander. At first the fraternity was sectional, being confined to the South, but conservative expansion has resulted in an organization which is located in the larger institutions throughout the country. At present the fraternity numbers seventy-nine active chapters, and has numerous active alumni chapters scattered throughout the United States. Alpha Zeta chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered November 2, 1904, there being ten charter members. It was established early in the year 1905, and was the first chapter west of the Mississippi. The Shield and Diamond, the official publication, is issued five times a year, containing news from all the chapters and topics of fraternity interest. The secret publication of the fra¬ ternity is the Dagger and Key. Pace 200 PI KAPPA ALPHA First Row : Allmon, Barnes, Curry, Fisher, Fraley, Hayes. Second Row: Holt, Horton, Holthoff, Johnson, Lehn, Lightfoot, Miller Third Row: Milum, J. Milum, Plummer, Roy, Tarpley, Ward, Wharton, J. Wharton MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURE Hubert Ashley Charles Hansard Jack Hays Paul Johnson Taft Moody Mitchell Johns Henry Mullis Founded at the University of Virginia, 1868 Alpha Zeta Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1904 PROMINENT ALUMNI John L. Newcomb - Pres, of the U. of Virginia William S. Dowell - - Pres, of the N. Y. Cotton Ex. J. A. Brown - Of Todd Brown, Bldrs. of Radio City William P. Kent ------- Diplomat E. H. Shinn - - - - U. S. Dept, of Agriculture Henry S. Yocum ------- Attorney H. Ruben Carter - - Arkansas Highway Commissioner SIGMA CHI PjSjiT COLORS Blue and Old Gold FLOWER White Rose OFFICERS Mark Townsend ------- President Howard Gladden ------ Vice-President Sam Moore - -- -- -- - Secretary Wilbur Herring ------- Treasurer Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855, by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell, F. H. Lockwood, who, with the exception of the last, had been members of Kappa Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon. It was the nineteenth college fraternity founded and the third to be founded at Miami University, the other two being Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta, which, with Sigma Chi, form the Miami Triad. The fraternity was first an¬ nounced as Sigma Phi, but in 1856 the name was changed to Sigma Chi, due to the fact that the ritual and records of the chapter were stolen and that there existed at that time an eastern fra¬ ternity known as Sigma Phi. The fraternity was carried on during the Civil War by a very unique group, the Constantine Chapter, which was composed of seven Sigma Chi’s who were in the Confederate Army. Its purpose was to perpetuate the fraternity in the South, regardless of the outcome of the war. Two initiations were held and the chapter remained active until the close of the war. Sigma Chi was the first Greek-letter fraternity to adopt a private publication, which was established in 1877. Sigma Chi consists of 91 chapters that are active, and 20 that are inactive. Two of the chapters are in Canada. The official publication is the Magazine of Sigma Chi. Page 202 SIGMA CHI First Row: Ayres, Barnett, J. Barnett, Belt, Bishop, Bobbitt, Brown, Carter, Cazort, Chestnutt Second Row: I leaver, Fender, Gladden, H ad field, Harris, Hcarne, Herring, Hobson, Hodges, Hogan Third Row: Holcomb, Jackson, Jernigan, Koerner, Lincoln, Luster, McClelland, Moore, Morris, Ponder Fourth Row: Reid, Rudolph, Stelzner, Suggs, Townsend, Wamsley, Williams, Witt, Whittenberg Founded at Miami University Oxford, Ohio, 1855 Omega Omega Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1905 MEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE Harry Brandon George Carter Glover Delaney Everett Harris Edwin Hill Ashley Johnson Stanford Schilling Allen DeLaney Bob DeVinna Raymond Luke M. P. Morton PROMINENT ALUMNI Booth Tarkington ------- Novelist George Ade - -- -- -- - Humorist Charles Morrow Wilson ------ Author Fontain Fox -------- Cartoonist Roy Chapman Andrews ------ Explorer Fielding Yost ------- Football Coach Patrick J. Hurley - - - Former Secretary of War John T. McCutcheon ------- Writer SIGMA PHI EPSILON COLORS Purple and Red FLOWERS Violet and American Beauty Rose OFFICERS W. R. Rundell ------- President J. Smith Henley ------ Vice-President V. A. Wallace ------- Comptroller Howard Bond - -- -- -- - Historian Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond), Richmond, Virginia, in November, 1901. The basis of the organization was a society called the Saturday Night Club. One of the features of the fraternity is the financial plan. Concerning this, Baird’s Manual says: “In 1916 the Purdue chapter surrendered all its property to the alumni who devised a plan of operation, since copyrighted by the fraternity as the Purdue Plan and now known as the ‘Sigma Phi Epsilon Plan of Finance.’ Under this plan financial affairs of the chapter are en¬ tirely in the hands of the alumni, the inexperienced undergraduate being relieved of this burden and so left free to devote all time to fraternal matters. The plan which worked so successfully at Purdue has been installed in all the chapters.” Arkansas Alpha chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1907. The publica¬ tion of the order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly. Pace 204 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of First Row: Bond, Black, Bylander, Culpepper, Fields, Cdiolson, Henley, King. Second Row: McCain, McCollum, Rundell, Shirley, Treece, Wallace, Wheeler, Yauch. Arkansas, 1907 MEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE Michael Dropick Max Goodman John Hilliard J. M. Jones J. W. Jones Ted McCastlin Fred McGue Kenneth Parsley Robert Phelps V. A. Wallace Edward Word PROMINENT ALUMNI Ted Shawn ------- Dance Creator Harry Flood Byrd - - Former Governor of Virginia George W. Price ----- Major, U. S. Army Leonard H. Nason ------- Author Robert C. Atkin - - Director of the Lick Observatory Morse H. Salisbury - - - Chief of the Radio Board Edward W. Hudgins - Judge Virginia Supreme Ct. of App. William L. Cazort - - Lieutenant Gov. of Arkansas LAMBDA CHI ALPHA COLORS Purple, Green, and Gold FLOWER Violet OFFICERS John Hudspeth William Mapes Shannon Ford T. Roy Reid President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha, an international fraternity with eighty-four chapters, all active, was an outgrowth of a social and professional organization at Boston University known as the Cosmo¬ politan Law Club. Founded in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha has expanded until it now has a wide distribution of chapters at major universities throughout the United States and in Canada. Headquarters of the general fraternity are at Indianapolis, under the managership of a full¬ time administrative secretary and his staff. Two traveling secretaries make chapter visitations twice yearly. Lambda Chi Alpha has been cited by the national interfraternity conference as the fraternity initiating more men annually than any other; as the fraternity having the greatest percentage of active chapters; and as one of the fraternities consistently high in scholarship, never ranking below fourth in fraternity scholastic standings. Gamma-Chi Zeta was chartered at the University of Arkansas in 1925, upon acceptance of a petition submitted by the local social organization Theta Phi Delta. General fraternity publi¬ cations include “The Cross and Cresce nt,” “The Delta Pi,” the “Expositor,” the Pledge Training- Manual, the Song Book, and the Fraternity Directory. Pace 206 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA £g£gj ( 5 LLf fl£ V-’ Founded at Boston University, 1909 Gamma Chi Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1925 First Row: Baker, Bell, C. Bell, Black, Brookes, Brown, Duskin, Hudspeth, Johnson Second Row: Dane, Frank Kelley, Fred Kelley, Livingston, Mapes, Niven, Nolen, Pond, L. Pond, Reid Third Row: Rollow, Salisbury, Sampson, Skinner, Sullins, Swearingen, Walker, Whitaker, Yancey AFEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE Tom Blackwell D. Shannon Ford Boots Gregory Lee Kays George Kerr Earl Lane PROMINENT ALUMNI Mickey Cochrane ------ Baseball Player James V. Allred ----- Governor of Texas Harry T. Baker ------- Financier Raymond Robinson - - Manager of the N. Y. Times William H. Climer - Coach at University of Cincinnati L. H. Gourley ----- Ambassador to Brazil Henry R. Butler - - Engineer, General Electric Co. Harry S. Leslie - Former Governor of Indiana Alfred Taylor - - - Former Governor of Tennessee Dibrell Williams ----- - Baseball Player Allen Mark Chuck Olsen Bill Osborne Jack Robbins Oren Stephens THETA KAPPA NU COLORS Argent, Sable, and Crimson FLOWER White Rose OFFICERS James C. Starbird ------- President Robert Williams - - Vice-President and Secretary Wayne Tilmon ------- Treasurer Maynard Johnson ------- Oracle Theta Kappa Nu was never founded; it was amalgamated. If founding dates back to the first chapter of a fraternity, Theta Kappa Nu was born in 1867 at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri. But in this consolidation decade Theta Kappa Nu represents the merger plan applied to the fraternal world. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight old established locals and a small national fraternity of three chapters assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu then is unique in having no mother chapters. There are fifty-five chapters of Theta Kappa Nu. Arkansas Alpha, in accordance with na¬ tional rules, owns its home. Activities and scholarship have been the stressed features of the local group. Plans for the future of Arkansas Alpha of Theta Kappa Nu are for intensive improve¬ ments in the form of restricted pledging of new men; extensive improvement in favorable publicity as pertains to scholarship, morality, and good will. Pack 208 THETA KAPPA NU Founded by the Interfraternity Amalgamation, 1924 Arkansas Alpha Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1926 First Row : Benton, Brown, Carl, Cromwell, Dillard, Gower. Second Row : Johnson, Kinkead, Petross, Ralls, Sandlin, Scherofski. Third Row: Soule, Starbird, Teeter, Tilmon, Williams, Willis. MEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE Jess Champion James Edson Paul Ferrier Alvis Fuller Talbert Ladd Ed McCarthy Bill McClung Donald Nail Harry Ralls PROMINENT ALUMNI Major Jimmie Doolittle Edwin Markham Dr. Karl J. Grimm Famous Army Flyer Poet Linguist ALPHA LAMBDA TAU FLOWER American Beauty Rose G. W L. A. R. C. C. P. OFFICERS Billing - -- -- -- - President Graham ------ Vice-President Ellington ------- Secretary Leonard ------- Treasurer Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University, October 8, 1916, the first fra¬ ternal organization on the campus. The prime motive of the founders was the desire to have a new fraternity grow with a new university. For ten years there was an unconfirmed opinion among the members that the fraternity was to be forever confined to the South. Several years ago, however, this subject was discussed in convention and repudiated. Since then the lone Northern chapter has been established at the University of Illinois. The fraternity was founded to be a national organization, and although expansion has been extremely slow, a national sur¬ vey has been carried out through the Central Office during the last four years. The government of the organization is centralized through a Central Office located at Atlanta, Georgia, and a yearly convention in which all chapters participate legislates on import¬ ant changes and measures affecting the organization. The fraternity issues a quarterly known as the Rose Leaf and a monthly esoteric publica¬ tion, The Alt. The first named, during the early years of the fraternity, was issued irregularly, but in recent years has been published regularly. Page 210 ALPHA LAMBDA TAU First Row: Austin, Cloninger, F. Cloninger, Filling, Dunn, Eacls, Ellington Second Row: Ennis, Graham, Hendren, Hutchinson, Ibison, Leonard, Matlock Third Row: Walt, Phillips, Smith, Swearingen, Taylor, Wade, Wilson, Woodruff Founded at Oglethorpe University, 1916 Mu Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1928 MEMBERS NOT TN THE PICTURE George W. Gilmore Paul R. Harris Neal King James Matlock Dowell Price Lilburn Williams PROMINENT ALUMNI William R. Hearst ------- Publisher Harold S. Bronwell ----- Power Executive T. V. Morrison - President St. Luke Church Dr. E. J. Gaetner ------- Educator Walter L. Randolph - - - - U. S. Farm Bureau ALPHA GAMMA RHO OFFICERS Charles Niven - Arie Russell ----- Woodrow Billingsley - - - Garner Smith - President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the University of Illinois, April 4, 1908, by eight stu¬ dents in the College of Agriculture. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote a wider acquaintance and a broader outlook on the part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organization that stands for the best social, mental, and moral development. At present the fraternity numbers thirty-three active chapters, and numerous active alumni chapters scattered throughout the United States. Alpha Iota Chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered April 29, 1934, there being twenty-five charter members. Previous to this time the chapter existed as a local A. G. R. club. Page 212 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Founded at the University of Illinois, 1908 Alpha Iota Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1934 First Row: Adkisson, Aldridge, Bateman, Baker, Billingsley, Brain, Broun, Cox, Eidson Second Row: Crum, Fairchild, Gilliland, E. Gilliland, Groff, Gregory, Hankin, Hanson, Holland Third Row: Haley, Ingrum, Lloyd, Measel, McDaniel, McKenzie, Olive, Russell, Schroedcr Fourth Row: Shaw, Spivey, Smith, Stiles, Udley, Waits, Weir, Whitmore, White. MEMBERS NOT IN J. A. Baker Marvin R. Carter Charles Niven George Robertson Chas. Sugcy Kit Smith THE PICTURE Arnold Sykes Marvin Carter James Milholland Herbert Russell Cyril Rickett Truman Baber AMONG THE OUTSTANDING MEN AND THEIR ACTIVITIES ARE: Charles Niven, President of Alpha Gamma Rho, member Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, A. B. C. Club, Black Cat Cotillion, Inter fraternity Council, Agriculturist Staff, Wesley Players, and Vigilance Committee. Garner Smith, Treasurer of Alpha Gamma Rho, President of A. D. A., President of Alpha Chi Sigma, member of Blue Key, A. B. C. Club, Alpha Zeta, Interfraternity Council, Black Cat Cotillion Club, 4-H Club, and Vigilance Committee. John Measel, Chancellor of Alpha Zeta, member of Blue Key, 4-H Club, Football ’33 and ’34, Secretary of Associated Students, Treasurer of A. D. A., and Vigilance Committee. KAPPA NU FLOWER Pink Carnation OFFICERS Reginald Eilbott - Harry Harrison - Bernard Zelnick - Samuel Cohen President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Rochester, November 11, 1911, by six men, who had as their ideals Co-operation, Unity, Brotherhood and Altruism. The organization, due to a policy of internal strengthening, expanded slowly, until at the present time it has twenty chapters, situated throughout the United States. In 1931 Upsilon Chapter was established on this campus. Thus Kappa Nu brings to Arkansas the first Jewish national fraternity. The chapter previously existed as the Phi Epsilon local fraternity, which was organized in 1930. The government of the fraternity is vested in an executive committee and a judicial com¬ mittee, consisting of graduate members, delegates from each chapter, and the national officers. The national headquarters are maintained at Rochester, New York. Alumni chapters are also situated throughout the country. A national convention is held annually, to which all chapters send delegates. Publications are: The Kappa Nu, a biannual magazine; the Reporter, the confidential bulletin of the national fraternity, which is published monthly; the monthly chapter bulletins, the Kappa Nu Song Book, and the Directory. Pack 214 KAPPA NU Founded at University of Rochester, 1911 Upsilon Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1931 First Row: Aclclman, Adler, Charlow, Cohen, Eilhott, Eiscnburg, Gardner Second Row: Harrison, Hisrch, Kregstein, Lew, November, Schwalbe, Weinstock MEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE Howard Bernstein Victor Didinsky Edward Jeruss William Maiscl Ben Wolfgang PROMINENT ALUMNI Oscar Caplan - - Probate Judge, Chicago, Ill. Nat. Gold - Author 1 osua Bernhardt - - Member of the A. A. A. Comm. Garson Meyer - Chief Research Chem. Eastman Kodak Co. Jay Gurney - -- -- -- -- Author Harold Levy ----- Surgeon, Mayo Clinic Alfred Katz ------- Philanthropist TAU EPSILON PHI COLORS Lavender and White FLOWER White Rose OFFICERS Edward J. Gold ------- Chancellor J. D. Steinhart ------ Vice-Chancellor Charles E. Joseph ------- Bursar Nathan Ludwig - -- -- -- - Scribe Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia University on October 19, 1910, by Israel Schwartz, Leo H. Fried, Julius J. Slofkin, Harry Goldsmith, Julius Klauber, Robert Blume, Julius M. Breitenbach, Ephraim Freedman, and Charles M. Driesen. It was originally founded as a professional fraternity, but the addition of the chapter at Cornell changed the organization to that of a national collegiate fraternity. Tau Kappa Chapter of the University of Arkansas was chartered April 29, 1932. The founders are Harold Schwartz, Mac L. Levine, Moe Ushkow, Norman Riskin, Abe Alper, Abram O. Kaplan, Marvin Grossman, Rueben Yontef, and four alumni, Morris Rosenberg, Benjamin Miller, Leo Schwartz, and Maurice Gershman. At present the fraternity numbers thirty-three chapters and has numerous active alumni chapters scattered throughout the United States. The official publications are the Plume, published quarterly, and the Bulletin, also a quar¬ terly, but which is distributed only to the members. Page 216 TAU EPSILON PHI First Row : Alper, Barre, Besscr, Cohen, Faden, Feller, Fendler, B. Fendler, Edward Gold Second Row: Goldstein, Joseph, Ludwig, Sokolov, Speigleman, Steinhart, Yesner, Zises Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Tau Kappa Chapter established at the University of Arkansas, 1932 MEMBERS NOT IN THE PICTURE David M. Dorfman Morris Gershman Raymond Greenberg Norman H. Riskin PROMINENT ALUMNI Benjamin Mass Nathan Isaacs Maurice Wornser David Laurie George Ballard - Jacob Caplan M. G. Michael Executive Educator Professor Jurist Professor - - - - - - Judge U. S. Army Colonel By an act of the Arkansas State Legislature in the years 1901-1903 all social fraternities zvere barred from the campus of the University. As a result history tells us that many nezv eat and sleep clubs zvere organized. Some of them resumed their former status zvith the repeal of the act in ’ 03 , others have remained as such up to the present date. Page 218 Other Organizations BLUE KEY First Row: Baker, Bateman, Benton, Black, Fields, Frankie, Groves Second Row: Hodges, Lee, Measel, McMath, Morgan, Neeley, Rollins Third Row: Rhodes, Sherland, Smith, Tarpley, Thompson, Whiteside, Williamson OFFICERS Walter Neeley ------- President Arthur Frankle ------ Vice-President Gaston Williamson - - - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS J. A. Baker Walter Bateman W. R. Benton Chas. Black Joe Ben Fields Arthur Frankie G. P. Groves Kanester Hodges William Lee John Measel Sidney McMath Tillman Morgan Walter Neeley Charles Niven Tom Rollins Joe Rhodes Mark Sherland Garner Smith Mack Tarpley Sam Thompson Chas. Whiteside Gaston Williamson Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida, in October, 1924, by Major B. C. Riley. A National organization was established in February, 1925. Blue Key rec¬ ognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. Membership is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all departments of Ameri¬ can Colleges and Universities. Honorary membership is extended to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to co-operate with the faculty; to study student problems; stimulate progress and to 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. Page 220 SWASTIKA First Row: Borden, Clay, DuBard, Fisher, Hardin, Hilton, Holt, Houston Second Row: Hunt, James, Lane, McCulloch, Oglesby, Pendleton, Perkins, Wilmans OFFICERS Marjorie Hunt ------- President Nell Borden ------- Vice-President Catherine Hardin - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Nell Borden Ruth Clay Ann DuBard Josephine Fisher Catherine Hardin Lucretia Hilton Frances Holt Phyllis Houston Marjorie Hunt Billie Ruth James Mary Jim Lane Louise McCulloch Hazel Oglesby Mary Alice Pendleton Catherine Perkins Lucv Wilmans Swastika is a club for outstanding University of Arkansas women which was organized in 1931 with eight charter members. The members are chosen on standards of character and lead¬ ership. The chief objective is to foster friendly social relations among sorority women. One of the chief features of the club’s yearly program is the Swastika banquet and dance. Page 221 PI MU EPSILON First Row: Allred, Benson, Bourland, Crabtree, Davies, Farison Second Row: Finney, Guinn, Hendren, Mires, Nelson, Novellino Third Row: Oswalt, Rowden, Seelig, Sherlin, Stelzner, Sims OFFICERS G. C. Sherlin - -- -- -- - Director Katherine Finney ----- Vice-Director Burton Lewis A. E. Nelson Marjorie Allred V. W. Adkisson (Faculty) R. E. Benson Grace Blair Myron Block James F. Bourland, III G. W. Crabtree Caroline Davies Katherine Finney H. C. Farison MEMBERS Willis Guinn Conley Hendren H. M. Hosford (Faculty) Burton Lewis Katherine Mires A. E. Nelson, Jr. G. D. Nickols (Faculty) Joseph J. Novellino John Oswalt D. P. Richardson (Faculty) Secretary Treasurer Herman Seelig G. C. Sherlin Flournoy Sims N. M. Smith Jane Stelzner V. Mae Turrentine A. R. Turgette R. D. Watkins T. D. Waugh M. R. Walker Pi Mu Epsilon has grown out of the Math Club, an organization founded at the University of Arkansas on February 11, 1919, by a group of students interested in mathematics. The group was under the direction of Dr. W. L. Miser. The fraternity exists as a laboratory media for the study of higher mathematics. Among the charter members of the club are A. M. Harding and Davis P. Richardson. E. E. Stevenson, president of the club in 1922, was the recipient of a Rhodes scholarship. Pi Mu Epsilon requires a candidate for membership to have an average of 4.00 in mathe¬ matics. The organization is recognized on the Arkansas campus as a lively one — serving a purpose beyond merely offering itself as another organization for someone to belong to. Pace 222 WOMEN ' S LEAGUE Wilmans Ferguson Fogleman Yoes OFFICERS Lucy Wilmans ------- President Jknola Ferguson ------ Vice-President Mamie Olive Fogleman ----- Secretary Elizabeth Yoes ------- Treasurer The purpose of the Women’s League is to promote good fellowship and cooperation among the women students at the University of Arkansas, and to uphold the standards of honor, scholar¬ ship, and loyalty to the school. The League is continuing the good work of organizing the varied activities of the women students and is proving itself to be a very important factor to the school and the student body at large. B. S. U. COUNCIL Dr. H. A. Blaylock Sponsor OFFICERS Helen Eidson - Sidney Fairchild - William Howell - Margaret Painter - - President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Eidson Sidney A. Fairchild Louise Gardner Richard Greer Edith M. Hand William Howell Monte Johnson L. M. Oliver Margaret Painter Alary Porter Ray Penix Dorothea Rommell Josephine Scaggs Carl Taylor The Baptist Student Union is a Southwide movement, and has been in existence since 1920. It includes organizations for each of the seventeen states of the South, as well as for each college within the state. State conventions are held annually and each fourth year meeting is Southwide. This year it was held in Memphis, Tennessee. Twenty-one students from our campus attended, and Richard Greer, of this council, was chosen president of the state B. S. U. for 1934-’35. Edith Mae Hand was elected state publicity manager. The local council was organized in 1928. It serves as a connecting link between the University and the local Baptist churches. The council is the executive group of the entire union, planning, directing, and stimulating its activities. Through this organization students themselves promote their own religious growth with the advantages of the religious counsel of denominational leaders and with the exchange of religious experiences with local students as well as students throughout the Southland. Socials, to which all University students are invited, are held every Saturday night in the Y. AI. C. A. building. Each morning at 7 :40 a large group of students meet at the Y building for singing, scripture reading, and prayer. £ . _ JEHp 1 ' 1 S» I S t JI f Jft j ■ jft-jr Jpj m XI 1 i m mjf .Vji ' First Row: Fairchild, Eidson, Gardner, Greer, Hand, Howell Second Row : Johnson, Aloore, Oliver, Painter, Penix, Scaggs Y. M. C. A OFFICERS Sidney Fairchild - Tom Dan Rogers - Clyde Cathey - Francis Waits W. S. Gregson - Terry Ax ley J. A. Baker Joe Backus ' Keith Bilbray Marvin P. Carter Thomas L. Davis W. B. Denton Sidney Fairchild Woodrow Billingsley Elmer Gregory Lloyd Gibson Ethan Hansen Cecil Hankin President Vice-Presid ent Secretary Treasurer Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS Thomas Holland Edwin Jewell Paul Latture H. B. Lloyd George Matlock Roy Milum Cazort McClurkin Thomas McDaniel Joseph Novellino Floyd Olive Thomas Quay Thomas Rawlings Cyril Ricket W. S. Gregson Sponsor Barnette Robinson Tom Dan Rogers James Roy Howard Thorpe Edwin Udley B. F. Wallings ford Thurmond Walters Francis Waits J. Wehrer John White Russell Widmer Earl Wildy C. P. Wilson First Row : Axlcy, Baker, Bilbray, Billingsley, Carter, Davis, Denton, Fairchild, Gregory Second Row: Hansen, Hankin, Holland, Jewell, Latture, Lloyd, Matlock, Milum, McClurkin Third Row: McDaniel, Novellino, Olive, Quay, Rawlings, Ricket, Robinson, Rogers, Roy Fourth Row: Thorpe, Udley, Wallingsford, Walters, Waits, Wehrer, White, Widmer, Wildy, Wilson Page 225 .v THE ARKANSAS GLEE CLUB THE GLEE CLUB Harry E. Shultz ------- Director Norman Nail ------- Accompanist MEMBERS OE THE ARKANSAS GLEE CLUB Frank Stevenson Bill Mapes William Torrens Dick Greer Louis Shackelford Ellsworth Chunn Chris Corbin Adam Kreuter Binford Spencer Goah Barnes James Roy Neil Compton Andrew Ponder Roy Weedin Allen C. Mack Sam Swearingen Nicholas Smith Dick Hogan John Jernigan Bill Williams George Kerr Richard Waugh William Rundell The Glee Club this year made a tour of the state, presenting concerts in the following towns: Fort Smith, Helena, Marianna, Jonesboro, Walnut Ridge, and Eureka Springs. The tour was very successful and the concerts were well attended, giving much prestige to the organization and to the University. Page 226 MEN ' S VIGILANCE COMMITTEE First Row: Adams, Alper, Bowman, Brumley, Dillard, Dilling, Eggleston Second Row: Eilbott, Fendler, Greening, Henley, Hendren, Huffer, Kerr Third Row: Kinkeact, Lake, Milum, Smith, Spivey, Thompson, Ward, Yancey Lloyd Huffer MEMBERS Chairman William E. Adams Abe Alper Karl Bowman Parks Brumley Jack Cornett Bill Dillard George Dilling Claude Eggleston Reginald Eilbott Benny Fendler Pat Greening Smith Henley Conley Hendren Jack Kerr Ewing Kinkead Howard Lake Roy Milum Garner Smith Billie Spivey Sam Thompson E. B. Ward Bill Yancey The Vigilance Committee, as its name implies, maintains supposed vigil over the life of the lowly freshman, that he may not fall into error. Should he fall into error and walk on the sacred senior walk, or forget to wear the customary green cap on his humbly bowed head . . . . woe be unto the freshman if the vigilance committee finds it out. But this year in keeping with the rest of the student government the committee slept soundly on and the hue and cry fr om the upper classmen was for an active vigilance committee, to carry out the customary penalties on the less observant freshmen. Some of the supposed penalties that the erring frosh were to be given were calling the hogs in the main hall, (much to the disgust of Dean Ripley, etc.) count all of the names on the senior walk, number the steps in the main building, wear baby clothes, and carry out any reasonable command of the Vigilance Committee. There is but one supposed relief for the freshman of 1935, the oppression of the freshmen of the coming year, and we hope that they do a better job than the good government boys did. We shall see? Page 227 WESLEY PLAYERS First Row : Bateman, Brewer, Cline, Dyer, Ellston, Graham Second Row : Graham, Hudspeth, Hite, Jacks, Leflar, Dollar Third Row : Pitman, Sherlin, Tittle, Whelan, Widmcr, R. Yancy, B. Yancy OFFICERS David Bateman ------- President Lee Cline ------- Vice-President G. C. Sherlin - Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Lillian Bishop Otis Musgrave Catherine Bronson Rex Mullins Ollie Brewer Kathryn Page Annette Collier Ruth Pitman Bill Dyer Bill Penrose Anna May Delay Douglas Saxon Ruth Ellston Louise Wheler Sterns L. A. Graham Marion Schwartz Elwin Gilliland Laverne Somers Lois Hite Helen Rose Tittle Margie Hite Beth Whelan John Hudspeth Robert Widmer Maston Jacks Evelyn Williams Eli Leflar Onita Winfrey Helen Lollar Bill Yancy John McGehee Ruth Yancy Wesley Players has found a definite place in the lives of university students interested in dramatics. It is an organization composed of all Methodist young people and their friends, who are interested in dramatic production. This year, under the leadership of Rev. Warren Johnston and David Bateman, the club had given a number of one act plays, and has cooperated with various club and church programs with seasonal plays. Page 228 HILLEL First Row: Adelman, Adler, Alper, Barre, Born, Cohen, Eilbott, Eisenberg, S. Eisenberg Second Row: Faden, Feller, Finberg, Gardner, Ginsberg, Gittleman, Hart, Harrison, Kagen Third Row: Kantor, Kaufman, Lew, Ludwig, Mannis, Mark, Plishner, Rappeport Fourth Row : Rultkey, Schuman, Schwartz, Schwalbe, Spiegelman, Sussman, Yesner, Zises M. L. Schwartz Nathan Ludwig L. Rappeport - - M. J. Plishner OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Publicity Manager The Hillel Club is an outgrowth of the Menorah Society, established on the campus in 1927. Finding the aims and ideals of Menorah too narrow, the steadily growing group proposed affili¬ ation with the Hillel College Foundations in 1933. At the present there are approximately fifty active members in the organization, which is a member of the Arkansas Jewish Assembly and is working towards the goal of recognition as a unit of the B’nai B’rith Hillel Foundations. The purposes of the national organization are the advancement of religious, cultural and social activities among University students, and the local group presents varied programs during the year to foster these principles. Members of the University faculty, students, and members of the clergy deliver addresses regularly to fulfill the cultural aspect, and religious services as well as socials are held at Fort Smith in observance of the other objectives. Starting anew with a mere handful as a nucleus in September of 1934, the organization has grown greatly in numbers and scope of interests within a single school year due to the untiring- efforts of its officers, the earnest interest of its members, and the unselfish assistance of friends on and off the campus. Honorary members are W. S. Gregson, Professor B. Sure, Professor E. Wertheim, Dean V. L. Jones and Mrs. W. E. Marks and Rabbi Samuel Teitelbaum of Fort Smith. Fa ok 229 WOMEN ' S RIFLE CLUB First Row: Wright, Houston, West, Lane Second Row: Callahan, Hinkle, Murchinson, Edminston, Braun, Miller, Butler, Young, Norman, Dixon, Thompson, Lieutenant Plishner, coach Third Row: Hines, Taylor, Henry, Kerr, Dutton, Hunt, L. Moore, Jefferson, Allred, Hargis, Cusenberry Fourth Row: Reitz, H. Moore, Douglas, Hundley, Gardner, Trimble, Swindler, Vaughan, Kappa Fifth Row: Butler, Cross, Williams, Shrode, White, Brashears, Creekmore, Derrick Back Row: Coin, Savage, McKelvey, DuBard, Holt, Hanes, Becker OFFICERS Eugenia Callahan ------ President Adele Hargis ------- Vice-President Elsijane Trimble ------- Secretary Forrest Dutton ------- Treasurer Lieut. M. J. Plishner, O. R. C. - Executive Officer For a great many years Arkansas has been sadly lacking in a phase of women ' s activities which is very pop¬ ular at other co-ed schools, a WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM. A group of girls, bound by a common interest in marksmanship and the desire to develop a rifle team for women students at the University, met in February and organized the Women ' s Rifle Club. Organization of the club was supervised by Lieutenant M. J. Plishner, Officers Reserve Corps, U. S. Army, who is acting as supervisor and instructor for the group. “Mike, " a junior in the College of Arts and Science, gives weekly lectures on marksmanship at the club meetings, and hopes to have a fair team ready to represent the University in intercollegiate competition by next fall. Approval of the club was secured from the Student Affairs Committee a week after organization, and affil¬ iation with the National Rifle Association will be completed in the very near future. Page 230 Y. W. C. A First Row: Burleson, Campbell, Cole, Finney, Flavin, Fogleman, Forsyth, Jones Second Row: Milhoan, Rainey, Read, Reagon, Shrode, R. Shrode, Stroud, Wells OFFICERS Wanda Milhoan ------- President Laura Shrode ------ Vice-President Violet Wells ----- Recording Secretary Mamie Olive Fogleman - - Corresponding Secretary Katherine Finney ------ Treasurer MEMBERS Sabra Holbrook Roberta Schoenijahn Lois Keith Alice Jones Clare Burleson Flo ' rene Fletcher Phyllis Houston Francis Wofford Faye Ramsey Virginia Robinson Frankie Weaver Violet Wells Alberta Callison Mary Beatrice Huggins Mary Eliz. Edminston Roberta Robinson Edna Rose Flavin Helen Tittle Margaret Ann Alpheldt Myrtle Cole Katherine Mires Jean Hopson Ludy Vey Hundley Emma Mires Mary Louise Oakes Elsijane Trimble Sara Stroud Pearl Jefferson Mary Porter Louise Gardner Josephine Skaggs Mary Lee Forsyth Helen Eidson Beverly Hopper Ruby Jewel Lipe Lorene Vinson Marvine Wright Margaret Conger Alicia Read Evelyn Brown Virginia Hinkle Mary Ethel Smyers Elizabeth Yoes Edwina Porter Carolyn Rainey Lillian Gray Jasie Ellen Comstock Thelma Byrum Emily Dale Gray Ruth Seals Williams Juanita Prater Ruth Shrode Ruth Chaney Page 231 THE BLACK CAT COTILLION CLUB THE CABINET Sitting: Bell, Tarpley, Ward, Ware, Rhodes Standing: Nobles, Smith, Hadfield, Grooms, Yauch, Graham, Ellis, November OFFICERS William L. Ward ------- President Carlton V. Ware ------ Vice-President Mack Tarpley - Secretary and Treasurer The function of the Black Cat Cotillion Club at the University is primarily the giving of formal dances, dances that are different, and the kind of dances that the students want, those that are not the conventional student dances. The Black Cat Cotillion Club was formed with this motive in mind and is recognized by the University as an organization for the promotion of better dances. It is allowed three dances each semester with permission to sponsor these dances given by the chairman of the social com¬ mittee. This year the dances that the Black Cat Club has given have been most outstanding and well attended by the socialites of the campus. Membership to the organization is by groups, with each fraternity being allowed a certain number, according to their size, with a proportionate number from each group, including the organized groups. The administration of the club is from the cabinet, which is composed of one member from each group represented in the organization. From this representative group are chosen the offi¬ cers for the year. Page 232 UNIVERSITY BAND OFFICERS F. J. Foutz - -- -- -- -- Director Harry Crumpler ------ Drum Major Norman Warnocic - Drum Major and Student Leader MEMBERS OF THE BAND Freshmen Sophomores Upperclassmen Joe M. Cannon L. A. Cowan Abe Alper G. W. Chastain William H. Dyer Ted Bass John Dodson Leon Jones C. O. Bell H. C. Holmes E. L. Kitts William L. Bunch Henry P. Jameson M. S. Narisi Harry Crumpler W. M. Lewis Nolen C. Riley Scott Duskin Robert L. Main Louis Shackelford Bill Dvorachek Thornton Moore W. B. Stelzner Wilson Fisher R. N. Ruff James E. Ware John Kane L. L. Russell A. W. Whitaker Willard Means J. W. Taft Herbert Wilson Wayne Moody R. W. Hill J. William Witt F. D. Roach J. R. Brandon C. C. Yarrington Joe Shofner M. C. Taylor Norman Warnock Allen E. Wisler The University of Arkansas Band as such is divided into two groups, the football band and the R. O. T. C. band. The football band, as it is called, plays at all of the football and basket¬ ball games, and is the official pep band, while the R. O. T. C. band plays for all of the official regimental parades and reviews. Page 233 The Editor wishes to express his appreciation to the Deans of the various schools, to the Dean of Women, and the Dean of Men, for their co-operation in the careful selection of the Who ' s Who section for the 1935 RAZORBACK. You will notice in the presentment of this section all the various reasons why the selections made are given . Page 234 THE ARMED FORCES By MAJOR J. M. WHITE C OINCIDENT with the founding of the “Arkansas Industrial University” at Fayetteville in 1872 a cadet corps was estab¬ lished in order to meet the requirements of a land grant college authorized by the so called Morrill Act which was passed by the Federal Congress in 1862. During the past sixty-three years, mili¬ tary training has been continuously offered, although quite varied in nature and circum¬ stances. Until recent years the number of officers on duty was restricted to one and when the War Department failed to provide, a civilian or professor in the University acted as head of the department. Beginning with the year 1893, all male students were required to drill four times each week. This policy was continued until 1912 when training for Seniors became optional. In 1915 the training for Juniors became optional and drill was reduced to two hours each week. In 1916 the Reserve Of¬ ficers’ Training Corps was established and, for the first time, the Federal Government furnished uniforms which, prior to that time, had been purchased by the individual student. During the past ten years the depart¬ ment has developed and improved very • rapidly. Additional officers have been de¬ tailed, the War Department has exercised a closer supervision over the instruction and the unit is now definitely a part of the Na¬ tional defense which was originally contem¬ plated under the old Morrill Act of 1862. Page 235 MAJOR J. M. WHITE—Military training is one of the outstanding features of our Univer¬ sity. Major White, now serving his third year as chief of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas’ Reserve Officers’ Training Corps, has through his efficient administration maintained an excellent Military De¬ partment. REGIMENTAL HEADQUARTERS STAFF First Row: G. P. Groves, Cadet Colonel; L. Lee Cline, Lieutenant Colonel; Edwin Hopson, Regimental Adjutant Second Row: J. A. Baker, Major First Battalion; Karl Bowman, Major Second Battalion; A. A. Chidester, Major Third Battalion Third Row: Ed Bell, First Battalion Adjutant; John Stanley, Second Battalion Adjutant; Neal West, Third Battalion Adjutant The office of Regimental Commander, filled by Cadet Colonel Groves, is one of the most coveted of offices on the University campus. Ordinarily the most outstanding and most promising of the Senior officers is chosen by the Commandant for this post. Three hard years of military work are well worth the honor that the fortunate one attains his senior year. Colonel Groves reviews the troops at all military parades and escorts Regimental Sponsor Hardin during the Grand March at the Military Ball. Page 237 CADET STAFF First Row: David Boatright, Howard Bond, James Bourland III, J. A. Cain, Jack Cornett, W. B. Denton Second Row: R. C. Ellington, R. N. Garrett, Louie Ibison, Robert Kaufman, Ewing Kinkead, C. P. Leonard Third Row: Ed Lightfoot, Bill Mapes, Willard Matney, Clem McClelland, Sid McMath, J. H. Nobles Fourth Row: J. A. Nolen, Joseph Novellino, John Oswalt, B. Robinson, T. Dan Rogers, Mark Sherland Fifth Row: Sam Swearingen, Winslow Treece, Paul Wheelis, Cecil Wight, Linus Williams, Julius Woodruff, Bill Yancey Page 238 REGIMENTAL SPONSOR Miss Catherine Hardin To be named sponsor of the R. O. T. C. Regiment by an all-cadet vote is an honor of which one may be justly proud. Regimental Sponsor Hardin fills this office with all the military bearing and dignity which become it. She not only presides over the Military Ball, and leads the grand march with the Cadet Colonel, but she presents the cadet commissions and reserve commis¬ sions to the officers of the corps, attended by the other cadet sponsors. Page 239 COMPANY Captain Yauch W. B. Yauch Van Albertson Barnette Robinson - J. R. Groves Frank Kelley Howard Bond - - Alexander E. Harris John T. Livingston C. P. Leonard - - Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant OFFICERS SPONSOR Captain Yauch ------ Mary Jo Becker Page 240 OFFICERS Jacob Brinkerhoff ------- Captain Paul M. Wheelis ----- First Lieutenant Algie Stuart ------ First Lieutenant J. T. West ------ First Lieutenant Sid McMath ------ Second Lieutenant Dan Tatum ------ Second Lieutenant Bill Mapes ------ Second Lieutenant Gay Sims ------- Second Lieutenant J. T. Woodruff ----- Second Lieutenant Linus Williams ----- Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Captain Brinkerhoff ----- Laura Shrode First Lieutenant Wheelis - Frankie Weaver First Lieutenant Stuart ----- Betty Hooper Page 241 COMPANY Captain Eggleston Claude Eggleston OFFICERS - - Captain Tom D. Rogers - - First Lieutenant C. W. Hays - - First Lieutenant James Bourland - Second Lieutenant Fred Kelley - - Second Lieutenant H. C. Fields _ Second Lieutenant John Oswalt - - Second Lieutenant J. T. Barry - Second Lieutenant R. C. Ellington - Second Lieutenant Captain Eggleston - SPONSOR Elizabeth Yoes Page 242 COMPANY Captain Ward OFFICERS Harold Ward Willard Matney J. A. Nolen Joe V. Butt J. Louie Ibison George F. Kerr Herman Seelig Clem McClelland J. A. Cain - - Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSOR Captain Ward - Virginia Ellen Edwards Page 243 COMPANY Captain Chidester OFFICERS Arthur Chidester - Jack Cornett - Mark Sherland George Van Hoorebeice W. R. Yancey ----- R. E. Kaufman - James Nobles ----- J. J. Novellino - Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Captain Chidester ------ Mary Lasley First Lieutenant Cornett - - - - Virginia Martin First Lieutenant Sherland - - - Mary J. Thompson Page 244 OFFICERS Walter Neeley - Ed. Lightfoot ----- D. R. Boatright ----- Sam Swearingen - Cecil Wight ----- Ewing Kin read - W. O. Penrose - R. N. Garrett - J. O. Starbird SPONSORS Captain Neeley - First Lieutenant Lightfoot First Lieutenant Boatright Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Lucy Wilmans Jo Cook Mary Herget Page 245 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY Captain LaForge Ralph LaForge - Stanford Schilling Choice Rucker Jack Newby OFFICERS - Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS First Lieutenant Schilling - Mary Belle Derrick Second Lieutenant Newby - - Mary G. Murchinson Page 246 COMPANY AND REGIMENTAL STAFF SPONSORS First Row: Mary Jo Becker, Company A; Kathryn Bell, Regimental Adjutant Sponsor; Margaret Berry, Third Battalion; Mariana Butts, Third Battalion; Jo Cook, Company G Second Row: Virginia Ellen Edwards, Company E; Mary Hcrget, Company G; Betty Hooper, Company B; Virginia Martin, Company F; Phyllis Houston, Regimental Adjutant Sponsor Third Row: Laura Shrode, Company B; Agnes Soule, Company A; Frankie West, Company B; Lucy Wil- mans, Company G; Elizabeth Yoes, Company C Page 247 Lee Cline Captain SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS L. Lee Cline Karl Bowman - John Stanley David Boatright - Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity which has as its chief pur¬ poses the creation of a closer relationship between the military departments in our American universities and the spreading of intelligent information concerning our nation’s military re¬ quirements. 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 leader¬ ship abilities. First Row: Bell, Boatright, Bourland, Bowman, Chidester, Cline, Cornett, Eggleston, Ellington, Garrett Second Row: Groves, Hopson, Ibison, Kinkead, Lightfoot, Mapes, Matney, McMath, Neeley, Nobles Third Row: Robinson, Rogers, Sherland, Stanley, Swearingen, Ward, West, Wight, Yancey, Yauch Page 248 PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant E. B. Austin Mahon G. Besser Robert L. Black Harvey Brashears Thomas Butt Jess P. Champion Jack F. Coleman Ellsworth Chunn Thomas L. Davis R. Eilbott, Jr. Edward Gage Leroy Giles William Haskins Thomas Holland J. N. Hutchinson Jack Miller Gould P. Groves L. Lee Cline Sidney McMath - Joe Vol Butt - George Maicris MEMBERS Waldon Freer McCollum Thomas D. Nixon Jess Norman George A. Reed Frank Robertson L. W. Russum Ray Vaughters John Walker T. L. Walters Curtis Watkins R. C. Waugh M. R. Youngblood W. L. Brown Loren Carter Benjamin Ginsberg John Holden Cal P. Hollis James Roy Kenneth A. Jenkins Robert R. Milner Rex R. Mullen Ralph Myrick Rogers Phillips Horace Tronth James Leatherman Louis Kappa G. P. Groves Captain D. N. Jones Paul Allen G. Davidson W. O. Shirley Jack Carson Victor Didinsky Earle L. Rudolph John White Alfred Bowen Pershing Rifles, a national honorary military fraternity for basic students of R. O. T. C. units, was founded in 1893 by John J. 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 proficiency 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 February 24, 1934. Page 249 SEVENTH CORPS AREA RIFLE TEAM HEARST MATCH TEAM J. R. Groves Barnett Robinson Gould P. Groves Arthur Chidester W. Neal West Edwin E. Hopson, Jr Edward Gage Ewing Kinkead Jack Cornett Arthur E. Jarris SEVENTH CORPS AREA TEAM J. R. Groves Barnett Robinson G. P. Groves Arthur Chidester W. Neal West Edwin E. Hopson Edward Gage Ewing Kinkead Jack Cornett Arthur E. Jarris Thomas F. Butt William H. Davidson Frank G. Robertson H. A. Brashears Frank Stevenson John Montgomery Willard T. Matney 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 unfinished. However, three 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. This year under the direction of Captain R. C. Akins the construction of the modern indoor rifle range under the Chi Omega Amphitheater was completed. It is the plan of the military de¬ partment to act as host to other rifle teams in the Corps Area for competitive matches. Page 250 t UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Everything the Student Needs “ON THE CAMPUS” Prompt Attention to Mail Orders Phone 250 Pace 251 5 — -1 EASON CO. ] -H i Guisinger Music House Fayetteville ' s Leading INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 118 — Fayetteville “Musical Goods of All Kinds” ■ - Phone 99 -- ] [ Mail Orders Promptly Filled ]•- — - —- -—--- — 0 WHAT ' S TO BECOME OF US WHEN— Marj Hunt and Polly Pendleton let nature take its course and blossom out as brunettes? Bill Coleman graduates? The Pi Phis decide to stick together on something? We finally succeed in getting a new field house and so have nothing to gripe about? The Sig Alph barn finally acquires window shades ? The Zetas decide to go national? Barbara Payne admits that she doesn’t know all about anything? The Sigma Chis start growing hair on their chests? The Agris, Lawyers, football players and Engineers grow up and stop fighting? Carrie turns the cafeteria into a cafe de luxe and we all gather round for the cocktail hour? The Sigma Nus run out of football players? Bryant Wall gets old enough to grow a moustache? 0 - - - -c Since 1882 E I-—------0 PRICE-PATTON Lewis Brothers Company Clothing Co. All Kinds of Sporting Goods “Style Headquarters” Phone 411 Appreciate Your Business 0 - — - 1 U West Side Square a---a Pace 252 MASTERS OF THEIR CRAFT The most famous sword maker of the 16 th century was Andrew Ferara, an Italian. Hammering every part of the blade from steel of his own manufacture . .. his swords exist today as masterpieces of his art. When a man makes a product of the finest quality, it is with pardonable pride that he places his name upon it. The maker ' s imprint, accompanied by tradi¬ tions of skill and high standards of honest dealings, becomes the customer ' s guarantee of highest quality and satisfaction. Emulating the old masters of sword making, Southwestern craftsmen put their finest work into every engraving bearing the SWECO imprint. It is your guarantee of painstaking care ... of a superior printing plate. We are proud to proclaim that the engravings in this volume were made by Southwestern craftsmen. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FOR 20 YEARS THE LEADING SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGRAVERS IN THE SOUTHWEST TULSA, OKLAHOMA 5--1 Haralson-Nelson, A. I. A. 3 E i - _-__ _j_-B Silverman Bros. ARCHITECTS For Fort Smith, Ark Fraternity Jewelry Watch Repairing See Architects for SILVERMAN BROS. University Library E-1 3 E North Side Square ]-s STUDENTS ' CODE OF N. R. A. Rule 1. No sorority member shall be allowed more than forty dating hours a week. Late dates must be counted in on this time or the Poor Fish badges will be taken from them. Rule 2. All men employing one of the fairer sex for more than twenty of her forty hours must pay for such entertainment with one movie, four cokes, and a package of cigarettes. If the employee is kept overtime she is entitled to time and a half pay which consists of a sandwich to accompany at least two of the cokes. Rule 3. All football men shall be arbitrarily passed in any subject which they care to be exposed to. There will be no exceptions to this rule except in the case of Mickey Spencer and similar hopeless incidents. Rule 4. No one person is allowed more than five kicks and one down at any student dance. Violation of this rule must bar the offender from all but the high school week struggle. Rule 5. Politicians may not bribe or otherwise influence voters except from sunrise to sunrise. s—-1 Compliments of 3 E ]-E STUDENTS! J. W. GREY You will always find a welcome ...at the ... Jeweler Cardinal Drug Store FRATERNITY JEWELRY E——-1 3 E First Drug Store below the University i-a Page 253 FAYETTEVILLE QUICK DELIVERY D R U G ON THE SQUARE TELEPHONE 490 RED CROSS S ' • Toilet Goods • Sundries • Drugs T O R E • Sodas • Sandwiches • Prescriptions AREXALL STORE The Student ' s “Up ' Toum” Store FAYETTEVILLE ICE COMPANY Over 25 Years of Satisfactory Service Manufacturers of Fullbright Ice Cream and Crystal Ice Bottlers of Coca-Cola Phone 527 Special Attention to Student Parties Page 254 3- — — — 1 MAJESTIC ] l 3- _ B Compliments of CAFE MOUNTAIN INN “OPEN ALL NITE” 0-D ] E I- - - - -- — 0 In view of the fact that there have been no arrangements made in the new buildings for the incorporation of a recreation room, we suggest the following games to be played in the library. Just good clean fun for diligent studes. 1. WHO ' S GOT THE BOOK? The player who is it approaches the librarian with a slip of paper on which is inscribed hieroglyphics resembling 337,992 Hr3m The librarian is allowed ten minutes for deciphering the above clue. She then hides in the book stacks for fifteen minutes. At the end of this time she may return and say, “It is not in. " Each player repeats this process and the winner is he who shows the greatest control of temper. 2. STUDYING This game is suitable for any number. There are ten chairs at each table but at least half of them must be filled with coats, books, etc. Each player takes a book—any book—which he places on the table before him. He then 1. Looks at the girl across the table 2. Looks at the girl at the end of the table 3. Just looks 4. Walks around the room stumbling over as many chairs and tables as possible 5. Goes to sleep with head on table The player who is best able to bull in class the next day is awarded the prize. 0-—-—----—1 a ]-a High Grade COMMERCIAL PRINTING PROGRESSIVE STAR PRINTING CO. “We do it a little better than seems necessary” OZARK GROCERY COMPANY Fayetteville, Ark. | - I B- —— -—- —— - - --—l a a Page 255 The BOSTON STORE “On The Square ’ THE CO-ED RENDEZVOUS LADIES’ SHOES READY-TO-WEAR BEAUTY PARLOR PHONE 97-98 ACCESSORIES Page 256 A WORD FOR THE ' GREEKS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The Sleep and Eat boys way up on the hill adhere to the legend of their fraternity flower and are shrinking vio¬ lets. Ask one of them what organization he belongs to and you ' ll be able to hear h im shout wSig Alph for only four miles. With Prexy Gaston Williamson leaving for England the boys turned things over to P :llie Lee, who should take excellent care of the new men next year, consider¬ ing the paternal instincts he has shown recently. DELTA DELTA DELTA Under the sign of the three triangles reside those fair damsels who wear the crescent and stars and swear by Marj Hunt (the rest of us just swear at her). With Hilda Stroud to put things over in a big way the girlies have gone far this year toward putting Freshman Queen Ruth Clay in running for the position most talked about woman on campus that the blond named first above has held for a number of years. Their flower is the pansy. We wonder why. Pace 25 7 To the Staff of the 1935 Razorback, our thanks for their cooperation in helping us produce a book which we are proud to have printed. Inland Printing Company Springfield, Missouri LAMBDA CHI ALPHA They have a new house. Now if the boys could just get rid of Georgie- Porgie Kerr everything should be easy sailing. With such brawny men as the Kellys and Pinkie Robbins the Lambda Chis should have stood up better under the burglar scare. Better stop sleeping with those shovels and iron pipes, fellows, you’ll never get ahead that way. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Their key must stand for freedom of the shes. However, it has failed to unlock the door to much on the Arkansas campus. Maybe the lassies who reside so high on the hill will find another skeleton key that will open the treasure house like the one that made Kenney queen of the studes several years ago. ELECTRICITY IS CHEAP .. USE IT FREELY™ - Southwestern Gas Electric Co. Page 258 B —- . -- — H Times Record= Southwest American TWO GOOD NEWSPAPERS ALWAYS PROMOTING THE U. OF A. a ■ ■ - =b ALPHA LAMBDA TAU Little has been heard from the A. L. T.’s this year. Perhaps they are resting on the laurels they won last year in the famous battle of the Hill when the Sigma Chis with manly stride marched against them in an attempt to free the white cross from the mud spots placed on it when an As Usualer got a little too free with his opinions. Perhaps the lads are waiting for another great emanci¬ pator. And could it be that they have one in Gigolo L. A. Graham? THETA KAPPA NU Seldom heard of the T. K. N.’s have entrusted their future to James Star- bird, who should be able to make enough hot wind around the campus to make those few stray Kansans feel perfectly at home and suffer no nostalgia for their beloved dust storms. At least, he’ll have to throw dust in the rushees’ eyes next year. Carrie invites you to join the gang at the Campus Cafeteria ON THE CAMPUS DRINK LUNCH BANQUET Page 259 SIGMA CHI White cross wearers finally gained much sought after fame when the two- hundred-pounder at the circus glided through the air a la butterfly to the lilting strains of Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. Home of the stray Greeks, the lodge would be better off for a few less Jo Donahues and a few more football players. Reynolds-Davis Grocery Co. Ft Smith, Ark a — — - .- —- —e DELTA GAMMA These co-eds wear an anchor above each beating heart, but we’ve never been successful in our attempts to discover just what they were anchored to. Perhaps they are relying on the strong rock of their national to weather them through all storms—but where are the Marianna Buttses of Delta Gamma? 0-1 Calvert - McBride 3 Is 1-0 The Printing Co. Merchants National " The District’s Foremost Printers " Bank 20-22 North Eighth Street Ft Smith, Ark Ft Smith, Ark S-[ 3 [ Over 51 Years of Sound Banking ]- E Page 260 KAPPA SIGMA The Kappa Sigs were founded by a group of teahounds at the University of Virginia immediately after the Civil War, when all the South felt despondent. Many Southerners committed suicide. Others disdained the easier course and pledged Kappa Sig. The queer-looking thing on the crescent of their pin is a skull and not a portrait of Jack Young. a » ■ _— . _ _ _ a Covers for the 1935 RAZORBACK furnished by BECKTOLD COMPANY St Louis, Mo “It’s been a real pleasure to again have the opportunity of serving you” CHI OMEGA The Chi Omega house is four walls surrounding three couches, two famous love seats, and one lamp. In spite of the fact that in one hour seventeen men and twelve women were seen to pass through the front door, Chi Omega, dear reader, is a sorority, not a fraternity. And the men (in case you are interested) were merely taking a short cut to the Pi Phi house for their dates. Page 261 E _ ■ _ - __ — ■ E I I W ashington Hotel Hotel Freiderica FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Sam Peck, Proprietor " FAMOUS FOR FOOD " E— E SIGMA NU Gaining the Green Tree apartments made the boys lose a grade point, but the serpent still carries on. In spite of the ditty they sing on all occasions about “lots of pretty girls today fall for the snake in the same old way” or some such nonsense, there have been no outstanding romantic achievements by the Sigma Nus unless you want to consider Buck Nobles ' carrying the torch for Marianna and Lawyer Neblett still standing high with Hebe after a year of competition. Compliments of THE McILROY BANK AND TRUST CO. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS “Serving This Section and the University Since 1871“ Page 262 ZETA TAU ALPHA Some day the girls will place a pin on Mickey (Dimples) Spencer. Until then they must be content to rock along with Bantam Weight Mamie Olive Fogleman carrying the torch and securing Zetas that much needed publicity. WARD ' S Ice Cream... “It’s a Food—Not a Fad” WARD’S ICE CREAM COMPANY FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS PI BETA PHI The Pi Phis hibernate in that Spanish looking house which probably means hot latin blood or something or other. Their pin is the arrow which sometimes finds an easy mark. Last year they excelled even themselves and pledged all the girls the Tri Delts, Delta Gams, Kappas, Z. T. A s, and Chi Omegas didn’t want. Page 263 Photographs for 1935 RAZORBACK made by SOWDERS STUDIO Duplicate Photographs can be had at any time FIRST NATIONAL SAVINGS BANK The Students ' Bank Capital, Surplus and Profits $251,825.45 Fayetteville, Ark —0 Page 264 KAPPA NU Oi! Oi! And the New Yorkers buy a goat. Perhaps they were growing lonesome for the great (in his own mind) Theodore Finkle. At any rate drop in their new house and see them some time. The goat is really entertaining. TAU EPSILON PHI At least there is one gentleman in the crowd. Abe Alper seems to prefer blonds. What will happen when the T. E. P. ' s lose Steinhart? Some there are who whisper that they’ll probably be a lot better off. Compliments of the OZARK PALACE ROYAL New Pictures Stage Shows “No finer tribute can be paid to motion pictures: They have broadened the horizon and vision of youth.” ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY BOOSTERS SIGMA PHI EPSILON The letters of this fraternity stand for “Sots Par Excellent.” The motto is “Drink Until Drunk” but many of the boys following Big Chief Yauch don’t stop there. Anyway, their heart is on the right side. PI KAPPA ALPHA Someone asked us the other day why the Pi K. A.’s were known everywhere as the gentlemen who could drink all comers under the table, or what-have-you. Please refer all questions to Brother Paul Johnson. The boys’ greatest asset is that black diamond in the rough, Thad. Page 265 SCABBARD AND BLADE Scabbard and Blade was founded a few years ago by a group of students who wanted to get their pictures in the Razorback. It is humorously known on the campus as an honorary military fraternity, and its members are sometimes mistaken for soldiers by an especially near-sighted old lady . The most outstand¬ ing accomplishment by any of its members this year was the dunking Van Albertson affectionately gave Ed Bell on the occasion of the initiation hike. Ed has since been known as Admiral Bell. Roy W. Wood, ’13 Hugh Lawson, ’16 CAMPBELL BELL D. G. CO. “Uptown on the Square—University Style Headquarters " Every season it’s—Exclusive Agents: Dobbs and Style Park Hats McGregor Sports Wear Florsheim and Freeman Shoes Varsity Town—Braeburn Suits Hickey-Freeman—Hart, Shaffner Marx Arrow and Reigel Shirts “Originators of RAZORBACK Apparel” Campus Representatives—Don Fuller, Jr., C. Howard Gladden HURRAH FOR THE BARBS! Four-ten is our chapter house, The Southerner is our stude, To none are we snooty, To none are we rude. We don’t give a damn For the best Greek on earth. We put them where they are; We know what they’re worth. Page 266 TO THE CAMPUS POLITICIAN You own the town, or think you do; And that includes the Mayor, too, And every Judge and every cop From the bottom to the very top. Go chase yourself and get the air; Why, you don’t own the shirt you wear. “What’s this?” asked the professor. “My Mae West papers,” answered the student. “What do you mean?” asked the professor. “I done ’em wrong,” came the reply. FAITH—HOPE—CHARITY Within twenty-four hours figure out a list of prospects, make enough copies to go around, stick your name on the top line, and hope for the best. It may work and bring you prosperity. In dropping the name from the top line, mail that person a new dime. This will buy a schooner of beer and will be a real opportunity to help out with a charity donation. Don’t worry about the other names—they probably don’t drink. For further schemes consult with Attorneys Willis Plant and Dinger Lane of the Law Department. “On Dixon ’ PALACE DRUG STORE J» P Owenby, Ph G STUDENT HEADQUARTERS FOR OVER TWENTY YEARS The Rexall Store STUDENT EMPLOYEES KNOW STUDENT WANTS Phone 677 Pace 267 LOW SPOTS OF THE YEAR Ann Du Hard plays the part of good sport and receives no support while the Pi Phis help the Tri Deltas to boost the Joplin flash onto the Freshie Oueen throne. George Eldridge passes out at the Majestic Cafe. Julia Gunn Duff giggles Roscoe Chase into such a frenzy that he decides to date her. George Eldridge passes out at the Delta Gamma House. Ed Lightfoot and history repeat themselves and the Pi Kappa Alpha pin is out again. This time on Jo Cook. George Eldridge passes out at the student dance. The Shreveport trip. George Eldridge passes out in the Chi Omega basement. Mary Berry is elected Campus Queen in spite of all the Pi Phis and Kappas can do. Finals and George Eldridge passes!!!!!! Spring rolls around and the Sigma Chis struggle up to campus long enough for their formal. Clyde Brown speaks at a banquet attended by members of the “Non- Partisan” party. Bob McCann takes up politics. Elections. George Eldridge passes out at the Zeta house. High School Week. Arthur Wells goes into the bus business and hauls a crowd to Helena, where they were wined and dined—according to them. George Eldridge is fined for drinking a half glass of beer at the Kappa Sigma House. CLEAN ECONOMICAL SAFE Install Gas 7 [ow The ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO. a ■ -0 Pace 268 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Headquarters for both Teams and Students Then select the hotel that it the choice of more prominent people in all walks of life. COMFORT PRESTIGE EXCELLENT FOOD All rooms with bath. Ratos from, $2 S. J. STEWART, Manager E l- _ ■ — - _ B Compliments of the NON-PARTISAN PARTY “WE ADVOCATE: The abolition of Out-Law, Political Fraternities, the con¬ demnation of Machine Voting , and the ent rance into elections with open minds, unbiased and unprejudiced.” rs m --- 0 Compliments of McIntosh STUDIO 50c per sitting STUDENTS A portion of the finances which make this publication possible is raised by ads sold to the various business houses of Fayetteville and Ft. Smith. Students, let’s show our appreciation by patroniz¬ ing those business houses which sup¬ port us. Page 269


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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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