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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 320

 

University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 320 of the 1938 volume:

1 1 ■» I - ! s ' - " v: y V ' ;A . . ' v 1 £n ' p%£ v , ; ; . s ? t r s -» : j V) . . j $ ? wm • fe ' V y . K®l PfePS|?p3 S -sSSl Jy-jg.. w l — t .y», » 1 rrr Tis Education forms the common mind; Just as the twig is bent the tree’s inclined” . . Pope. TIME 11938 RAZCRBACK EDUCATION IS THE SUREST DEFENCE OF NATIONS . - . BURKE RflZDRBflCK 1 o » » PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS VOLUME 41 The Hague FOREWORD The Razorback for 1938 is issued in a year of extraordinary strife. The great powers preserve partial peace only through the most adroit diplom¬ acy. Two theaters of war already existing threaten to spread till all na¬ tions are embroiled in a terrifying conflict. College students have a greater interest in these auguries of war than other classes, for it is the men of col¬ lege age who are called upon to die. And it is the college student who is following the course that must be adopted if the world is to have per¬ manent peace. For there is one ave¬ nue to harmony between nations more promising than others . . Peace through Education. , v • •; the future, a brought about an understanding and fraternity cation among nations everlasting peace siiii?! C0nTEflT5 BOOK ONE CLASSES BOOK TWO ACTIVITIES BOOK THREE PHYSICAL BOOK FOUR ORGANIZATIONS AFTER TWENTY-FIVE YEARS- When John Clinton Futrall became president of the University of Arkansas twenty-five years ago, he took over a school without academic recognition, with meager equipment, few buildings, and inade¬ quate faculty. Through his adroit leadership and farsighted¬ ness, coupled with energy and zeal, President Futrall has effected changes that enable him to survey his quarter-century of service with justifiable pride. He has guided his school from the half-academy, half-university he found it to a respected, recognized, high ranking, well staffed and well equipped univer¬ sity giving its state invaluable service in training to¬ morrow’s citizens. JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL E i 1 l IpP — ] 1 T ' “ r " .tiiii ttJ JL ii3te»S L ' v,, i ' ujv T r fi " 7 i {Jr mSm yvJP M LA 5o4.y a ' A- " ' | jS ' ■fl Iffb Hfk HL .413 akiwh K 1 f i 1T3 il;lL i TWii » ' 3 E r? ' 1 y II r,v ur To retreat from the hurry of college life, the stu¬ dent goes to the main reading room of the library to study in quiet and comfort . As every good college must have, Arkansas has an ivy-colored tower to stir the beholder on a moonlight night . Blessed in its maiden season by housing a champion basketball team, the new field house also was the scene of concerts and the more elaborate dances. Most influential of the movements to further the interests and the standards of the agrarian population of Arkansas come from the building housing the College of Agriculture. ttei m: T Fmmum , , - ‘J • • . V ' , ,J r ■ .. ■• . ' rf ,; - . v • -■ »» - jHLR »■ ;i ™i »4r ' i.3 Bgk v From the antiquated and unmourned Buchanan Hall y Dormitory boys this year moved into the modern, clean, and efficient New Dormitory for Men. Serene in its covering of snow in the winter moon¬ light, lovely and still as a haven for lovers in the spring, or impressive as a background for the commencement ceremonies in June, the Chi Omega Amphitheater is a center of beauty on the campus. In the quiet surroundings of the Vol Walker Memorial library, in a beautiful new building crammed with the greatest thoughts of the world’s greatest men, students pursue the activity which is their excuse for being — study . BOARD OF The Governor oe Arkansas .... Ex-Officio Carl E. Bailey, Little Rock The Commissioner of Education . . Ex-Officio W. E. Phipps, Little Rock Marion Wasson . . . . Fayetteville A. B. Whitehead . . . Beloit Taylor. Dr. F. A. Corn .... Will Steel. Brooks Shults. Harry Ponder. T. C. Carlson. Fayetteville Secretary and Auditor At a meeting in June, the Board promoted Dean J. S. Waterman of the School of Law to the vice-presi¬ dency of the University. At the same meeting the post of Dean of Men was abolished and a new adviser to men students, Personnel Director A. S. Humphreys, was appointed. A College of Business Administration was created out of the old School of Business. TRUSTEES Carl E. Bailey A definite plan for a student union, long sought after by the student leaders and this year backed by the Arkansas Traveler, may be presented to the board at its June meeting. With the appropriation of additional PWA funds by Congress, it is planned to apply for either a combination loan-grant or a long-time loan for the building should the Board give its sanction. The building would cost approximately $200,000. STUDENT SENATE Ralph Rawlings President OFFICERS Ralph Rawlings. Ruth Penrose. Leroy Pond . Jo Blunk . . President Vice-President . Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Robert Amalia Mildred Cross Garvin Fitton Jack Grobmyer William Hayes Teddy Mack Neil Martin John McCanne Fred McKnight Nathaniel Price W. H. Saunders Marion Stanley Legislative body of the Associated Students government is the Student Senate. Composed of representatives from each of the classes and from each of the colleges, the senate is presided over by the President of Associated Students, who this year was Ralph Rawlings. The new constitution, drawn up by a committee appointed by President Raw¬ lings, was voted on and passed by the student body by an overwhelming majority. Top row —Blunk, Cross, Fit- ton, Grobmyer, Hays, Holland, Mack Second r o w —Martin, Mc¬ Canne, Penrose, Pond, Price, Saunders, Stanley 22 SOCIAL COMMITTEE MEMBERS Jack Batchelor Josephine Bunch Jimmy English Marian Hamp Bill Harris Billie Landers Fred Lenowitz Byron Morse Coleman Nolen Harold Snyder Robert Stout Henry Woods Member of Social Committee Whose Picture Does Not Appear Jimmy Byrd Howard Holthoff Chairman Chief among the political plums apportioned annually by the president of the Associated Students, the job of chairman of the social committee this year went to Howard Holthoff. Holthoff and other appointees forming the committee have as their job the apportioning of dates for social events staged by campus organizations, taking care to allow for a good smattering of student dances to give the non-frats a chance to be gay. All arrangements for orchestras, finances, and conduct at these student dances are in the hands of this committee which is in its ninth year of operation. Top row —Batchelor, Bunch, English, Hamp, Harris. Landers Second row —Morse, Nolen, Snyder, Stout, Woods 23 a PERSONNEL DIRECTOR To live peaceably and profitably with one’s fellow men has often been stated as the aim of education. If education so prepares an individual, it should do no less for a nation. Today a casual survey of the news from the world would lead one to think men have forgotten the word peaceably and have thought only of living profit¬ ably, and they have failed‘even at that. As a little learning is a dangerous thing, so our incomplete or faulty education may be the cause of present day difficulties. Some definite contribution have been made toward a better understanding be¬ tween the countries of the world. Cecil Rhodes established a number of scholarships which he hoped would accomplish this purpose. Less publicized but quite helpful are the exchange scholars between colleges in this and other countries. Also valuable are such institutions as International House at Chicago. But education must still lack some factor essential to the accomplishment of world peace. Allan Sparrow Humphreys. 24 4 DEAN OF WOMEN Men have always dreamed of a world free from war. When Rome’s soldiers were ex¬ tending her power to the ends of the earth, her poets were singing of an age of peace. Blit this desire for peace has never developed into the will to peace. Nations are still willing to pay the cost of war; they r efuse to pay the uncertain price of peace. Elihu Root has said: ' Tor a new national relationship we must turn to education—culti¬ vate the sub-soil of men’s minds.” To considerable extent this is being done. In elementary schools the life and customs of other nations are being taught by books, foreign-made toys, dramatics, and moving pictures. Colleges and universities by way of ex¬ change professorships with foreign universities, scholarships, courses in international law, and study clubs, are developing an interest in international problems and an understanding of other nations. We can hope for prevention of war and advancement of peace only by education on the costs of war in men and money, and the encouragement of a national " will to peace”. Martha M. Reid. 25 GRADUATE SCHOOL ■ One’s education during school days is largely empirical thinking based upon un¬ critical observation. In college, one’s growth is marked largely by the progress one makes in passing from observational to logical thinking. A successful college student learns to ground his conclusions on facts and sound thought processes. But a college student uses, for the most part, materials of other people’s gleaning. In a recent novel a young doctor is represented as being questioned by an examining board for a certain certificate. He is asked by one of his questioners, " What do you consider to be the most important thing you have learned from your experience as a doctor?” To which the young man replied, " To take nothing for granted.” It is my conviction that the young doctor had the " graduate type of mind.” He had graduated from his undergraduate habit of learning the discoveries of others to trying to make discoveries of his own. John Clark Jordan. 26 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Since the day when Arnold and Huxley debated the merits of the study of Greek life and of natural science as elements of culture, there have been many movements affecting education. Strong recent influences have been to make all education " functional,” a term that apparently means " vocational.” Among the vocationalists, there are those who would make all education above the high school vocational. Fortunately, this extreme view has aroused those who believe life is more than a means of earning a livelihood; that understanding, in some degree, the physical universe, the nature of man, the fine arts, social organiza¬ tion, is of fundamental importance in an education to make us anything but crafts¬ men or automata. So long as America has voices like those of the brilliant youthful president of the University of Chicago, youth and civilization will not be " sold down the river.” Virgil Laurens Jones. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Man has three fundamental physical needs—food, clothing, and shelter. Our College of Agriculture deals with all three fundamentals and attempts to teach how to obtain a satisfactory supply of each. When an individual—or a nation—finds difficulty in satisfying needs, restless¬ ness and ferment arise. Sometimes individuals adopt unsocial methods to satisfy them. Nations go to war to appease their wants. Our College of Agriculture, therefore, deals with those goods, which, when secured in abundance, encourage peace among individuals and nations. Man is a social animal. Our College of Agriculture does not, therefore, stop with instruction in methods of obtaining the three fundamentals. It completes its program by adding economics and sociology as they bear upon rural life. Dan T. Gray. 28 SCHOOL OF LAW In law school, students are taught to observe the canons of ethics of the Amer¬ ican Bar Association and to heed the oath taken on admission to the bar. Both the canons and the oath set standards of conduct which, if followed by leaders within a nation, might prevent international strife and make world peace more than a wish. This oath reads in part: " I will not counsel or maintain any cause which is unjust; I will employ for the purpose of maintaining the cause confided to me such means only as are consistent with accepted standards of truth and honor and will never seek to mislead by any false statement; and I will never reject, from any consideration personal to myself, the cause of the defenseless or the oppressed”. Julian Seesel Waterman. 29 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION One needs no training in economic theory to realize the follies and futilities of war. Undersanding of economics, however, is required to comprehend the fallacies of that nostrum frequently advanced as a cure of war—self-containment—but so often its cause. The most popular argument for national self-containment is that it would guar¬ antee peace. If the truth of this hypothesis could be established, I am sure every economist would embrace nationalism, for the costs of a war on the scale of the Great War exceed the gains to a nation from foreign trade. That some of the causes of war have been economic none can doubt. But would the closing of national markets to all foreigners promote world peace? Eco¬ nomic science teaches that economic nationalism is wealth-destroying. Education in economics, therefore, points to world peace, not through policies of self-contained nationalism, but through Secretary Cordell Hull’s policies of liber¬ al, economic cooperation. 30 Charles Clifton Fichtner. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING The College of Engineering has for its object the development of sound judg¬ ment based on analysis of facts and straight thinking. It strives to train men for industrial leadership and for professional engineering without losing sight of the main object of a college education, the training for citizenship. The employment of our graduates by large industries indicates that it is accom¬ plishing in part at least its purpose of developing industrial leaders. Our physical equipment is of the best and within the past year a committee from the Engineering Council for Professional Development has examined and ap¬ proved our curricula and equipment. This is the only Engineering school in the state that has been approved for accrediting by the Engineering Council for Professional Development sponsored by the National Societies of Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, and Chemical Engneering together with the Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. G. P. Stocker. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION I Grave tensions exist today. Despite business improvement in a number of countries, the world situation remains critical. Unbridled competition and inter¬ national animosities exist on every hand. These conditions lead inevitably to war, and as long as there is war anywhere in the world, we are in danger of being drawn into it. It is imperative, therefore, that we join with other nations in a determined ef¬ fort to eliminate the causes of war. These causes are a part of our social and eco¬ nomic life, and arise out of the competitive struggle for material wealth and political power. To avert wars, fundamental changes are essential in our social and economic structure. In this education must assume a large share of responsibility by substitu¬ ting international friendship for jealous nationalism. This supreme task can be accomplished only by a mammoth program of educa¬ tion—of adults, of youth, of children—under the guidance of competent teachers. If we wish to see a society ruled by reason and peace, we must create that society day by day in the school room. Henry Gustave Hotz. " Scratch the green rind of a sapling or wantonly twist it in the soil, and a scarred or crooked oak will tell of the act for centuries to come . So it is with the teachings of youth, which make impressions on the mind and heart that last forever ”— Amiel. Brown Woodell Wright English McCord Shelby Armstrong Williams DuBard Adamcik Black Horn Pittman Lockard Sevier Scott n CLASS SENIOR John Hardy Brown. President Ruth McCord. Vice-President Ann DuBard. Secretary Ruth Pittman. Treasurer OFFICERS SOPHOMORE Furlen Wright. President Helen Armstrong. Vice-President Leather Black. Secretary Dorothy Jean Sevier. Treasurer JUNIOR FRESHMAN Lloyd Woodell. President Raymond Shelby. Vice-President Joe Adamcik. Secretary Don Lockard. Treasurer Travis English. President Ethel Betty Williams . . . Vice-President Hugh Horn. Secretary George Scott. Treasurer ARNOLD M. ADAMS. • Cotter Law III ... Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president; Men s Vigilance Committee; Interfraternity Council. VAN HENRY ALBERTSON. Fayetteville Law III ... Football, ’31,’32-’33; Basketball, ’32-’33-’34; Scab¬ bard and Bla de; Golf, ’31-’32-’33. A. D. ALLEN, JR. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; ABC; Cap¬ tain Company G; Pershing Rifles; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Theta Tau. OWEN ELMO ALLRED. Bentonville Agriculture. MILTON M. AMENT. New York City , N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Hillel Society. FRED WILBUR ARMSTRONG. Alton, Illinois Commerce . . . Commerce Guild; International Relations Club. ROYCE ARTHURS.. • Carlisle Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha; American Bankers Association Scholarship; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild; Little Theatre. MAEDA ELIZABETH ASBELL. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . ADA; Home Economics Club. PAUL EUGENE BAKER. Fayetteville Arts . . . Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon. BETTIE BARNES. Fayetteville Arts ... Pi Beta Phi, president; Guidon; Blackfriars; Pi Kappa, president, ’36; Business Manager Arkansas Traveler, ’36- ' 37; Pan- Hellenic, president, ’37-’38; Octagon; Who s Who, 36- 37. IDA MAE BARNHART. Fayetteville Education . . . Kappa Delta Pi; Lambda Tau; Botany Seminar. RAY E BARRICKMAN .... Morgantown, West Virginia Law III. PAUL FRANCIS BARRINGER. Gurdon Arts. CURTIS STANLEY BARTON. Harrison Law II . . . Theta Kappa Nu, treasurer; ABC. JO LEE BLUNK. Eureka Springs Commerce ... Rootin’ Rubes; Carnall Hall Governing Board; Women’s League, treasurer; Commerce Guild; Octagon; Associ¬ ated Students, treasurer; Chi Omega Prize Winner, ’37. CORINNE BEASLEY. Waldo Agriculture . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, president; Guidon, second lieutenant; Women’s League; Pan-Hellenic, treasurer. O. BECK. Paris Commerce. RODERIC M. BELL. Little Rock Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. MRS. LOUISE ABBOTT BENNETT. Fayetteville Agriculture. SYDNEY BERZOFF • Fayetteville Education . . . Traveler Staff. GRAHAM BLACK. Corning ARTS . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars, president; Black Cat, president; Glee Club, president; ABC, vice-president; Board of Publications. TOM B. BLACKWELL. Stuttgart Arts .. . Lambda Chi Alpha; A.I.E.E. GARLAND D. BLAYLOCK. Springdale Agriculture. DALE BOGARD (Graduate). Liberty, Mo. Engineering . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. LOUIS EUGENE BONA (Graduate). Little Rock Engineering . . . Tau Beta Pi; A.S.C.E. LOYCE MARJORY BONNER. Vandervoort Education. JOSEPH BORN (Graduate) Arts. Little Rock SENIORS — GRADUATES EDWARD HAROLD BOSTIC . Cabot Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A.; Agri¬ culturist Staff. CHARLES M. BOWERS. Care City Arts ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Arkansas Medical Society. AMON R. BOWIE. Blytheville Arts. CLINTON W. BRADFORD. Grapevine Arts . . . Press Club; University Theatre; Traveler Staff. BARBARA ANN BRILEY. Springdale Education. JIMMIE D. BROCK. Arkadelphia Graduate Work. FRANK BRODIE. Van Buren Agriculture . . . Football, ’35-’36-’37; Basketball, ’35 - ’36 - ’37; A.D.A.; F.F.A.; A Club. LAURENCE A. BROUAUGH. Wheeler Agriculture. EDWARD CARTER BROWN. West Helena Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. JACK MILTON BROWN. Fort Smith Engineering . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.M.E., president, ’37; Theta Tau; Arkansas Engineer Staff, ’35-’36. JOHN HARDY BROWN. Gurdon Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; F.F.A.; 4-H Club; A.B.C.; Black Cat; Agriculturist Staff; Senior Class, president, ’37-’38. ROBERT L. BROWN. Van Buren Engineering. FRANK BRUMMITT. Stuttgart Business... Kappa Sigma; Mens’ Vigilance Committee, ’36-’37; Commerce Guild Representative, ’36-’37. BRUCE T. BULLION, JR. Little Rock Law III . . . Sigma Chi. VIRGINIA BURKE. Okmulgee , Oklahoma Arts. MILDRED ELAINE BURNS. Little Rock Graduate. ORAN WILLIAM BURNS. Rector Agriculture. MRS. FARLOW BURT. Fayetteville Arts. WINIFRED VIRGINIA BUSH. Rogers Education. LEONARD BUSMAN. New York, N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu. CHARLES BERNARD CALDWELL. Fayetteville Arts ... French Club, ’33; Varsity Rifle Team, ’33- 36; Pershing Rifles; Cadet Major; Track, ’34-’36. 39 EUGENIA LOUISE CALLAHAN.. Carlisle Arts . . . Chi Omega, vice-president, ’37-’38; Rifle Club, presi¬ dent; W.A.A.; Women’s League; Freshman Cheer Leader; Re¬ cipient of Hazel Hine Briggs Award; Pan-Hellenic, ’37-’38; Jun¬ ior Representative to the Senate. CLARETTA NARCIA CAMERON. Portia Agriculture. MURREY CAMPBELL. . Cane Hill Agriculture. . . Alpha Zeta, vice-president; Boy ' s 4-H House; Housing Committee; A.D.A.; University 4-H Club. CHARLES EDGAR CAPLE, JR. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. JACK CARSON. Carlisle Law III. . . Debate Club; International Relations Club; Intramur¬ al Wrestling Champion, ’34-’35-’36-’37. WALTON V. CARDIN. England Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. OF ARK BEN C. CARTER. Pine Bluff Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. LAUREN CARTER. Fayetteville Engineering . . . A.S.C.E.; G.E.S.; Pershing Rifles; C. E. Union, vice-president. DONALD W. CHAMBERS. Mena Education. LENDON CHAMBERS. Stuttgart Agriculture . . . Y.M.C.A.; F.F.A.; A.D.A.; Basketball. LEON D. CHAMBERS .. Glendale Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A.; 4-H Club; F.F.A. YEVONNE CHARLESWORTH. Siloam Springs Agriculture ... Pi Alpha Beta; Heme Economics Club; A.D.A. GERALD CHASTAIN. Judsonia Engineering ... Band, ’34-’35; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Al¬ pha Chi Sigma. AGNES O. COFFMAN. Keo Arts . . . B.S.U. Council; Mixed Chorus. MARK RICHARD COHEN. St. Louis , Mo. Arts . . . Hillel; Pre-Med Club. JACK F. COLEMAN. Lonoke Agriculture . . . Kappa Sigma; Pershing Rifles; A.D.A.; Y.M. C.A. WILEY B. COLEY, JR. Foreman Arts . . . Men’s Press Club. HOLLIS ROSS CONWAY. Okolona Engineering . . . A.S.C.E.; Arkansas Engineer, circulation mana¬ ger; C. E. Union. VIVIAN COOPER. Strong Education . . . Rifle Club; Women’s League. JOHN MARION CRAVENS. Prairie View Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; Kappa Delta Pi, president; A.D.A.; 4-H Club; 4-H House, president. JOHNNIE LORENE CRAWFORD. Little Rock Education . . . Women’s League; International Relations Club; Y.W.C.A.; B.S.U. VIRGINIA CREEKMORE . Fort Smith Commerce . . . Chi Omega; Commerce Guild; Women’s Com¬ merce Club, treasurer, ’37-’38; Women’s League. MILDRED JAMES CROSS. Fayetteville Education ... Chi Omega, president; Rootin’ Rubes; W.A.A.; Women’s League; Lambda Tau; Student Senate; Pan-Hellenic; Beauty, ’37; Junior Class vice-president, ’36-’37. HARRY CRUMPLER. Hot Springs. Law III ... Kappa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion; Drum Major; Assistant Band Director, ’34-’35-’36. ESTHER LANE CRUTCHER. Springdale Agriculture . . . Heme Economics Club. ALLYNE CRUTCHFIELD. Van Buren Arts. JACK H. CURRY. Rogers Engineering ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Social Committee, ’37; A.I.E.E., vice-president; Arkansas Engineer, assistant editor. JIMASON J. DAGGETT. Marianna Law III. . . Phi Delta Theta; Honor Council; Black Cat Cotil- ion; Razorback Staff, ’36. HALVOR THOMAS DARRACOTT .... Springfield, Mo. Arts . . . Theta Kappa Nu. JEFF DAVIS. El Dorado Agriculture. OTT1S EDWARD DENNEY. Fayetteville Arts . . . R.Y.L.S., president. DAN W. DENNINGTON. Fouke Agric ulture . . . Alpha Zeta; Agriculturist Staff; 4-H Club; F.F.A.• ADA T. S. DeWOODY. Pine Bluff Engineering . . . Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma, president; G.E.S.; A.I.C.E. UNIVERSITY SENIORS JOHN WALTER DODSON, JR. Hot Springs Arts ... Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pre-Med Club, ’34-’35-’36-’37; Band, ’34-’35-’36; Interfraternity Council ' 37. JACK OLIVER DOLLARD. Chicago , 111. Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Guild. DOROTHY DOUGLAS. Pine Bluff Arts . . . Carnall Hall Governing Board, ’34- ' 35-’36-’37; Pi Kap¬ pa, ’35-’36-’37, treasurer; Deutscher Verein; Women’s Vigilance Committee ’36. JOSEPH A. DOWD. Indianapolis, Ind. Arts . . . Botany Seminar; Arkansas Medical Society. ANN DU BARD. Marked Tree Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Swastika; Guidon; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League; Secretary of Senior Class. JOHN WILLIAM DUGGAR. Fayetterille Arts. JOHN DURMANSKI. East Paterson , N. J. Arts. WILLIAM BARKLEY EDDINS, JR. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. JAMES E. EDSON. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Theta Kappa Nu, president, ’36; Track, ’35-’36; Interfraternity Council, ’36; A.B.C.; Assistant Business Man¬ ager Traveler, ’36; Vigilance Committee, ’35; Commerce Guild, ’36; Black Cat Cotillion. MARY ELIZABETH EDMISTON. Fayetterille Education . . . Chi Omega; Women s League; Vice-president Sophomore Class, ’35. JAMES T. EDWARDS. Monticello Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta, ' 37; Kappa Delta Pi, ’38. WAYNE ELLIOT. Parks Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. SIDNEY FADEN. New York, N. Y. Arts. . . Tau Epsilon Phi, president; Deutscher Verein; Black Cat Cotillion Club Board; Interfraternity Council; International Relations Club; Pre-Med Society, vice-president. MARY NANCE FAIR. Little Rock Education . . . Delta Delta Delta; Blackfriars; Women ' s League; Y.W.C.A. SAUL FEDER. New York , N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Press Club. JACK FEINTUCK. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts . . . German Club; Hillel. JOHN V. FERGUSON, JR. Lonoke Agriculture. . . Kappa Sigma; F.F.A.; 4-H Club; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A. JOHN C. FINLEY. Ashdown Law III. JAMES C. FITZGERALD. Texarkana Law III. . . Sigma Nu. MINNIE WARREN FOSTER. Fort Smith Education . . . W.A.A.; Wesley Plavers; Rifle Club; College Folk Dance Festival, ’38; Play Day, ’37. WILLIAM R. GANTT. Magnolia Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion. JOHN FRANKLIN GAUTNEY, JR. Jonesboro Law III . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EVELYN FRANCES GEORGE. Fayetterille Arts . . . Deutscher Verein; Women’s League; International Rela¬ tions Club; Y.W.C.A. CHESTER MICHEAL GILL. Fountain Hill, Iowa Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. CARROLL B. GILLUM. Magnolia Commerce. CLIFFORD ROY GILSTRAP. Little Rock Arts. JANE GOLDBECK. Fort Worth, Texas Arts . . . Chi Omega; Rifle Club; Pi Kappa, vice-president; Wom¬ en’s League. SEYMOUR SOL GOLDSCHEIN. Brighton , N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; A.B.C.; Hillel Society; Pre-Med Club. MINOR E. GORDON. Claremore, Okla . Arts ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Pre-Med Club. GEORGE GOSNELL. Ozark Arts . . . Branner Geology Club. PAUL GOSS. North Little Rock Arts . . . Kappa Alpha; Razorback Staff. HELEN JANETTE GRAHAM (Graduate) .... Lowell Arts . . . Deutscher Verein, vice-president, ’34, secretary, ’37; Y.W.C.A.; B.S.U. Council; Botany Seminar. HAZEL LUCILLE GRAY . Monette Education . . . Women’s League; International Relations Club; Y.W.C.A. ERNIS E. GREGORY. El Dorado Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Scabbard and Blade, ’37. VIRGINIA GREENHAW. Fayetteville Arts . . . Chi Omega. HARRY L. GRIFFIN . Carlisle Law III. MARGUERITE GRIFFIN. Tiptonville, Tenn . Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Roctin’ Rubes. JACK R. GROBMYER, JR. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi, ’37-’38; Internation¬ al Relations Club, president, ’37-’38; Student Senate. BEN J. GUBERMAN. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts . . . Hillel. JOHN GUNN. Joplin, Mo. Arts . . . Kappa Sigma, president, ’37-’38; Interfraternity Council, president, ’37-’38; Debate, ’33-’34; Varsity Debate, ’33-’34-’35; Circulation Manager Traveler, ’36; Major, R. O. T. C., ’36-’37; Scabbard and Blade; Tau Kappa Alpha, president, ’37-’38; In¬ ternational Relations Club. MARJORIE GUNNELS. Village Agriculture . . . Home Economics ' Club; A.D.A.; University The¬ atre. ROBERT B. HALL. Oak Park , III. Arts . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Branner Geology Club; Scabbard and Blade. ORVILLE HAMILTON. Rector Commerce. RAY HAMILTON. Sheridan Arts . . . Pi Kappa Alpha; Football, ’35-’36- 37; Basketball. ROBERT J. HAMP. Kokoma , bid. Arts . . . Sigma Chi; Blackfriars, ’36-’37; Writers Club, A.B.C., secretary, ’37; Press Club; Band, ’36- 37; Orchestra, ’36; Glee Club, ’36-’37-’38. CECIL M. HANKINS. Pine Bluff Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Agriculturist Staff; A.D.A.; Y.M.C.A.; 4-H Club; Booster Club; Black Cat Cotillion; F.F.A.; Student Affairs Committee. FRED W. HARPER. Paris Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; A.D.A. DOROTHY JANE HARPHAM. Little Rock Education . . . Delta Delta Delta. GEORGE L. HARVEY. Little Rock Arts . . . University Theater; B.S.U. Council. BONNIE VIOLA HAWTHORNE. Fort Smith Education. OTIS HAYS, JR. Fayetteville Arts... Press Club, ’34-’35-’36-’37, vice-president, ’37; Manag¬ ing Editor Traveler, ’37; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM EARLE HAYES. Charleston Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; F.F.A.; Representative from Agri¬ culture College; Y.M.C.A. E. DeMATT HENDERSON. Little Rock Law II . . . BA Degree Columbia University, ’34. JAMES M. HENDRICKS. Farmersville, Texas Commerce. UNIVERSITY 42 HAROLD BROWNE HIGHTOWER. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Commerce Guild; International Relations Club. HUGH WILSON HILL. Texarkana Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; 4-H Club; A.D.A. PAUL HOFFMAN. St. Louis , Mo. Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.., ’35-’36-’37. THOMAS MAX HOLLAND. Springdale Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; Poetry Club; Y.M.C.A. WANDA CECIL HOLLINGSWORTH. Flippin Arts . . . Kappa Delta Pi, treasurer; Lambda Tau; International Relations Club; Women’s League; Theta Gamma Phi, reporter; Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship for Outstanding Junior, ’36-’37; Rifle Club; Poetry Club. CAL P. HOLLIS. Pine Bluff Commerce. GRAHAM HOLMES. Stigler , Oklahoma Law III... Pi Kappa Alpha; Bar Association. EVELYN HOLT. Fort Smith Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; A.D.A.; Wesley Foundation Council. HOWARD HOLTHOFF. Gould Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Social Chairman, ’37- ’38; Interfraternity Council, secretary and treasurer, ’37-’38; Commerce Guild, president, ’37, ’38; Alpha Kappa Psi; Vigi¬ lance Committee, ’36-’37; Black Cat Cotillion. BEVERLY DENISE HOPPER. Marked Tree Agriculture ... Pi Beta Phi, treasurer; Rootin’ Rubes; Home Eco¬ nomics Club; Vigilance Committee, ’35-’36; Agriculturist Staff; A.D.A. GERALD HORD. Little Rock Engineering . . . A.S.C.E., secretary, ’36; General Engineering So¬ ciety, president, ’37. WALTER COLE HUDSON. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Guild; A.B.C. CHARLES RUSSELL HUGHES. Joiner Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; A.D.A.; A.B.C.; Y.M.C.A.; F.F.A.; Agriculturist Staff. PAUL E. INZER. Camden Agriculture . . . Y.M.C.A.; F.F.A.; A.D.A. DUANE ISELY. Fayetteville Arts ... Pi Mu Epsilon; Botany Seminar. JOHN RICHARD JACKSON. Paragould Engineering . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon; C. E. Union, sergeant-at arms. PEARL JEFFERSON. Bentonville Arts . . . Theta Gamma Phi, president; Deutscher Verein; Pre- Med Club; Botany Seminar; Women s League; Wesley Players. WILLIAM JAMES JERNIGAN, JR. Little Rock Law I. . . Sigma Chi. MAX A. JETER. Norman Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; F.F.A.; A.D.A. MAYNARD P. JOHNSON. Fort Smith Engineering . . . Theta Kappa Nu, president, ’37-’38; Black Cat Cotillion, ’37-’38; A.I.Ch.E.; Board of Publications; Interfra¬ ternity Council, ’37-’38; Alpha Chi Sigma Award, ’36; A.B.C. AILEEN JONES. Monticello Agriculture . . . Rootin’ Rubes; Home Economics Club; Women’s Leagu e; Y.W.C.A. ALICE FERGUSON JONES. Fayetteville Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Octagon, president; Y.W.C.A., president; Rootin’ Rubes; University Theater, vice-president; Lambda Tau, treasurer; International Relations Club, secretary; W.A.A.; Wom¬ en’s League. B. F. JUNGKIND. Little Rock Commerce . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. TRAVIS C. KEAHEY. Pickens Agriculture. SAM WATERSON KEATH. Howell Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BERNARD KEATING .. Buffalo. New York Arts . . . Traveler Staff; Press Club; Razorback Staff. JOHN VIRGIL KECK. Rogers Agriculture . . . Captain, R.O.T.C. OF ARKANSAS 43 MARY LOIS KEITH. Fayetteville Arts . . . Y.W.C.A.; Botany Seminar, secretary, ’36-’37. LARRY KELLEY. Little Rock Engineering . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Theta Tau, vice-president; A.S.C.E.; General Engineering Society, treasurer, ’36- 37. LOUETTA KENDRICK. Joplin, Mo. Arts ... Pi Beta Phi. KATHERINE KENNEDY. Greenwood Agriculture ... Women’s Advisory Committee, chairman, ’37; Heme Economics Club, ’37-’38; Y.W.C.A., ’37-’38. DIANA KINKEAD. Little Rock Commerce. GRADY KNIGHT. Sparkman Agriculture . . . Theta Kappa Nu. RAYMOND A. KRAMP. Tulsa , Okla. Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. MOSES PETROVICH KREGSTEIN .... Maywood , N. J. Education . . . Kappa Nu; Deutscher Verein; Interfraternity Council. ED LALMAN. West Memphis Arts . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football, ’35-’36. JOHN EDWARD LAMAN. North Little Rock Commerce ... Commerce Guild, ’36-’37; Camera Club, ’37; In¬ ternational Relations Club, ’37. AUSTIN WHITE LaMARCHE. Chicago , 111. Arts . . . Intramurals; Glee Club; University Theatre; Branner Geology Club. HARRY REX LAND, JR. Joiner Arts . . . International Relations Club. EDWIN W. LAUDERMILK. Adona Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; F.F.A RILEY LANE . Little Rock Engineering . . . A.I.E.E.; G.E.S. MARY ELIZABETH LANGHOERST. Little Rock Education . . . Women’s League; Kappa Delta Pi; W.A.A.; State College Folk Dance Festival, ’38; College Play Day, ’37. JAMES PAUL LATTURE. Beebe Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; A.B.C., ’35-’36-’37-’38; Black Cat Cotillion; Chairman Vigilance Committee. ’35-’36; Chairman Social Committee, ’36-’37; A.D.A.; F.F.A.; 4-H Club; Business Manager Arkansas Agriculturist, ’36-’37. JAMES PERRY LEA. Malvern Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. BETTY LEE LEATHERS. Fayetteville Education . . . Chi Omega; Rootin’ Rubes; Women’s League. AUSTIN A. LEDBETTER. Malvern Agriculture . . . F.F.A., president; Y.M.C.A.; 4-H Club; Assist¬ ant Business Manager Arkansas Agriculturist; A.D.A. DAVID GUY LEHN. Fayetteville Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Manager, ’37-’38. JULIA LEMLEY. Hope - Agriculture . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League; Home Econom¬ ics Club; Rifle Club MARY ELIZABETH LEMLEY. Hope Arts . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League; Rifle Club. WILLIAM R. LESLIE. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars; Commerce Guild. PAUL MILLAR LESTER. Fayetteville Law II ... Pi Kappa Alpha. BILLY LEWIS. Pine Bluff Engineering . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Band, ’35-’36; Band, Stu¬ dent Manager, ’37; Band, Student Leader, ’38; Theta Tau; A.I.E.E.; A.S.M.E.; G.E.S. Secretary, ’37; St. Patrick, ’37. FRENCH GRIEG LEWIS. Watts, Okla. Arts . . . Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Branner Geology Club. LOUISE LEWIS . Havana Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. UNIVERSITY 44 E N I 0 R S CHARLES LINDSAY. Ashdown Engineering . . . Kappa Alpha; A.S.M.E. JESSIE VINSON LINDSEY. Bearden Law III. . . Arkansas Bar Association; University of Arkansas Supreme Court. JOHN ROBERT LYLE. Mena Arts . . . Deutscher Verein; Pre-Med Club. VIRGINIA MAGRUDER. Prairie Grove Education... Chi Omega; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A.; Uni¬ versity Theatre. ARTHUR RUSSELL MAIER. St. Louis, Mo. Engineering . . . Tau Beta, Pi; C. E. Union, secretary. JOHN B. MAILER. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Guild. ROBERT LEE MAIN. Louann Arts . . . Press Club; Traveler Staff; Y.M.C.A.; University The¬ atre; Wesley Players, president, ’36-’37; Band, ’34-’35-’36; Or¬ chestra, ’34-’35-’36-’37; Wesley Foundation Council, president, ’36-’37; R.Y.L.S. DON MAJORS. Harrison Arts ... Pi Kappa Alpha; A.B.C. D. L. MALLORY. Fayetteville Law III . . . Honor Council. DOTTIE ANNE MAPES. Fort Smith Arts . . . Chi Omega; Blackfriars, vice-president; Women’s Lea¬ gue. EVERT EUGENE MAPES. Fort Smith Commerce . . . International Relations Club; Senior Representative; Commerce Guild. WILLIAM H. MAPES, JR. Fort Smith Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Theta Tau; Glee Club; A.S.M.E; B.S.E.E. MERRILL LORAINE MARSH. Fort Smith Arts. ROLAND MARTENS. Madison , Wisconsin Law I. . . . Delta Kappa Epsilon. DREW A. MARTIN . . . Morris , Oklahoma Education ... Football, ’35-’36-’37; " A” Club, secretary and treasurer; Chairman Freshman Advisory Board. VIRGINIA MARTIN. Blytheville Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta; Swastika; Sigma Alpha Iota, treas¬ urer; Women’s League; Miss Arkansas, ’37. BETTY MASHBURN. Little Rock Education . . . Delta Delta Delta; Pi Mu Epsilon.. FRANK LAKE MAUPIN. Prairie Grove Commerce . . . Kappa Alpha. JOE S. MAXWELL. Kingston Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta. JOHN W. MAXWELL. Monticello Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. MIKE MAY. Fort Smith Arts ... Zeta Tau Alpha, president, ’34-’35; Beauty Section of Razorback, ’35; Vigilance Committee, ’35; Women’s Committee, Y.W.C.A.; Pan-Hellenic, ’35-’36; Women’s League. SAMMY MEADOR. Dumas Commerce . . . Traveler Staff; Commerce Guild. MARY MEISER . Paragould Arts . . . Chi Omega. FLOYD MELTON. North Little Rock Engineering ... A. S. M. E., vice-president, ’36-’37; A.S.M.E. Award for ’37. BERRY WILLIAM MIDDLETON .... North Little Rock Law I. DALLAS DAVIS MILES. Monticello Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. ERNEST DANIEL MILLER. Springdale Arts. OF ARKANSAS 45 11 u TP FORREST MILLER. Carlisle Agriculture ... Pi Kappa Alpha. JANICE MILLS. Marshall Arts . . . Little Theater; Home Economics Club; A.D.A ROBERT R. MILNER. Memphis , Tennn. Engineering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon, president; Scabbard and Blade, captain; Theta Tau, president, ’36; Arkansas Engineer, business manager, ’36; Black Cat Cotillion, cabinet member; Pershing Rifles. CELIA ELIZABETH MIRES. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; A.D.A.; Wes¬ ley Players. BOSS C. MITCHELL. Waltreak Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; F.F.A.; University The¬ atre. THORNTON C. MOORE. Arlington , N. J. Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Psi; Men’s Press Club, president, ’37-’38; Traveler Staff, associate editor, ’35-’36, managing editor, ' 36-’37, editor, ’37-’38; University Band, ’35-’36-’37; A.B.C.; Writer’s Club, ’36-’37. SARAH LEE MOORE. Prescott Arts . . . Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi. HOWARD D. MORGENBESSER. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts . . . Hillel Society; Pre-Med Club. HELEN MAY MORROW. Fayetteville Arts . . . Pre-Med Club. BYRON R. MORSE. Blytheville Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Interfraternity Council; Social Committee; A.B.C.; Cheer Leader; Regimental Adjutant. REX R. MULLEN. Arthur City , Texas Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; A.B.C.; Wes¬ ley Players; Commerce Guild, treasurer, ’37-’38; Pershing Rifles, ’35-’36-’37-’38. EVELYN MULLINS. Ash Flat Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club, vice-president, ’37-’38. RUTH ELNA MURPHY. Monette Education. . . International Relations Club; Commerce Club; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League. RUSSELL MYERS. Van Buren Commerce . . . Kappa Alpha. MARGARET McALLISTER. Joplin, Mo. Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Rootin ' Rubes; Y.W.C.A. cabinet; In¬ ternational Relations Club; Homecoming Maid; Pan-Hellenic. EDWIN McCLAIN. Springdale Education. MARY JO McCLENDON. Harlingen, Texas Commerce. BETH CAIN McCLURKIN. El Dorado Arts . . . Delta Gamma; Pi Kappa; Psi Chi; University Theater; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A.; Mixed Chorus. JAMES CAZORT McCLURKIN. El Dorado Arts. MARJORIE ELAINE McCONNELL . . . Webster City , Iowa Arts . . . Lambda Tau; Kappa Delta Pi; Women’s League; Uni¬ versity Theater, president. RUTH McCORD.. . . Springdale Agriculture . . . 4-H House, president; Senior Class, vice-presi¬ dent; Rootin’ Rubes, secretary; Homecoming Queen, ' 37; Razor- back Beauty, ’37; Women’s League; 4-H Club; Y.W.C.A.; A.D.A. J. D. McFARLAND. Nashville Engineering . . . General Engineering Society; A.S.M.E. IDA MAE McGUIRE. Prescott Arts . . . Carnall Hall Governing Board. BOB McKENZIE. Sheridan Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; A.D.A. ERMA BLANCHE McKNIGHT. Clinton Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; A.D.A. DOROTHY WHEAT McCLELLAN .. Dermott Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; A.D.A. OLIN WALLACE McMILLEN. Fayetteville Arts. UNIVERSITY 46 SENIORS FRANK McWILLIAMS. El Dorado Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi, ’37-’38; Com¬ merce Guild. ARTHUR LEE NELSON. Fayetteville Engineering . . . A.I.E.E.; Band, ’31-’32-’33-’34. C. WOODROW NICKELS. North Little Rock Agriculture... Alpha Gamma Rho; A.D.A.; 4-H; F.F.A.; Y.M.C.A. ROBERT C. NIENSTEDT. Joplin, Mo. Engineering . . . A.S.C.E.; Pershing Rifles; Arkansas Engineer, assistant business manager; Company " A”, captain. THOMAS D. NIXON. Texarkana Engineering . . . C.E. Union, treasurer. JAMES H. NOBLES .. Parkdalc Law III... Sigma Nu; Black Cat Cotillion; Freshman Class, sec¬ retary. HUGH COLEMAN NOLEN. Paris Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president; Interfraternity Council; Blackfriars; Junior Commerce Guild, secretary; Alpha Kappa Psi; Stooge Staff, ’35-’36; Senate, ’35-’36; Social Com¬ mittee; A.B.C. JOE HOWARD NOWELL. North Little Rock Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. CHARLES J. OLSON. Independence, Kan. Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Razorback Staff, ’36- 38; Press Club; Traveler Staff, ’35-’36-’38. IONE OTTE. Pine Bluff Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta, vice-president, ’36, marshall, ’37 Guidon, captain, ’37, first lieutenant, ’36; Women’s League Homecoming Maid, ’36; Vigilance Committee, ’36; W.A.A. Texas A. M. Maid, ’35. B. A. OWEN, JR. Pine Bluff Engineering . . . A.I.C.E.; Alpha Chi Sigma; Football, ’36-’37. ’36-’37. W. B. OWEN. Alma Agriculture . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. JAMES IRA PARTAIN. Fort Smith Arts . . . Deutscher Verein; University Theatre. ROBERT PATTON. Pine Bluff Engineering. BARBARA PAYNE. Harrison Arts . . . Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Women s League; Octagon; Lambda Tau, president; Boots and Spur. CUL PEARCE. Searcy Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Band, ’36-’37; Kappa Kappa Psi; De¬ bate Club. HELEN SUE PEARSON. Fayetteville Arts . . . B.S.U. Council, ’35-’37; Pi Mu Epsilon, treasurer, ’37; Kappa Delta Pi; Botany Seminar. MARY ELIZABETH PEGG. Muskogee, Okla. Education . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. RUTH ELAINE PENROSE. Hunter Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Associated Students, vice-presi¬ dent; Octagon, secretary-treasurer; Guidon; Rootin’ Rubes, cus¬ todian; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pan-Hellenic Council; Vigilance Committee; Women’s League, treasurer, 36- ’37, vice-president, ’37-’38; Women’s League Scholarship, ’37; Deutscher Verein. ANN PICKENS. Eureka Springs Commerce . . . Chi Omega; Women’s Commerce Club, treasurer, ’36-’37, president, ’37-’38; Octagon; Women’s League. FRED MAXFIELD PICKENS, JR. .. Newport Law II . . . Sigma Chi; Law Honor Council, ’37-’38. HAROLD G. PICKLESIMER. Clinton, Okla. Arts . . . Branner Geology Club. LULA RAE PIERCE. Springdale Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club, president; A.D.A. RUTH ELIZABETH PITTMAN. Fayetteville Arts. . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Rootin’ Rubes; Y.W.C.A.; Interna¬ tional Relations Club; Women’s League; University Theatre; Wesley Players; Senior Class treasurer, ’37-’38. LEROY RICHARD POND . . . Fayetteville Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha, president, ’37; Interfraternity Council, ’36-’37- ' 38; Scabbard and Blade; Traveler, assistant busi¬ ness manager, ’37; Intramural Manager, ’36-’37; ' A” Club; As¬ sociated Students, secretary; Who’s Who Among American Col¬ leges and Universities; A.B.C., secretary, ’36-’37. MARY ELIZABETH PORTER. Fayetteville Education . . . Lambda Tau; Y.W.C.A.; B.S.U. Council; Univer¬ sity Theater. ROBERTA EDWINA PORTER. Health Education . . . Delta Gamma, president, ’36-’37-’38, vice-president, ’35-’36; Y.W.C.A., vice-president; Women’s League; Pan-Hel¬ lenic Council; Rootin’ Rubes. u mn 47 NORMAN B. POWELL. lmboden Agriculture. WILLIAM E. PRATT. Memphis, Term. Engineering. CLAUDE L. PRICE. Stamps Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; 4-H Club. GALEN B. PRICE. Harrison Commerce ... Commerce Guild, ’36-’37; Executive Council, ’37; Sigma Tau Gamma. MAX A. PRICE. Russellville Arts. NATHANIEL PRICE. Brighton Beach , N. Y. Arts. . . Kappa Nu; Student Senate, representative; Hillel So¬ ciety; Pre-Med Club; Traveler Staff. V. O. PURVIS. Little Rock Engineering. THOMAS L. QUAY. Mt. Holly, N. J. Arts . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Y.M.C.A.; Deutscher Verein. BEN RAND. Searcy Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILMER A. RANDALL. Little Rock Arts . . . Sigma Chi. SIGUN RASMUSSEN. Fayetteville Law II... Pi Kappa Alpha. RALPH RAWLINGS. Waldron Arts . . . Football, ’35-’36-’37-’38; Track, ’36-’37, co-captain; " A” Club, president; Blue Key; Phi Beta Kappa; Associated Students, president. DONALD REED. . Highland Engineering . . . C. E. Union. CHRISTINE REINHARD. Fort Smith Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta. WINIFRED REITZ. Paris Commerce . . . Delta Gamma, treasurer, ’36-’37; secretary, ’37-’38; Rootin ' Rubes; Commerce Club; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A.; Rifle Club; W.A.A.; International Relations Club; Pan-Hellenic; Commerce Guild. JAMES REYNOLDS. Camden Arts . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. C. BOBBY RHODES. Fayetteville Education . . . Kappa Alpha, vice-president, ’37; Rifle Team, ’36- ’37; Student Senate, ’36; Scabbard and Blade; Intramural and State Boxing Champ; Intramural Wrestling Champ, ’37; Univer¬ sity Men’s Class, president. EWELL CECIL RICHARDSON. Melbourne Law III . . . Debate Club; International Relations Club. CYRIL EDD RICKETT. Romance Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho, secretary, ’36-’37, president, ’37-’38; Y.M.C.A., president, ’36-’37; A.D.A., manager, ’37-’38; University 4-H Club; F.F.A. JOHN RIDDLER. Fort Smith Arts . . . Kappa Sigma; Pre-Med Club. JOHN ALLEN RIGSBY. Hot Springs Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. JAMES J. ROARK. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Spsilon; University Theatre; A.I.E.E. RUBELLE ROARK. Anderson, Mo. Agriculture. JACK ROBBINS. Little Rock Education . . . Sigma Nu; Blue Key; " A” Club, vice-president; Football, ’35-’36-’37, co-captain, ’37; Freshman Basketball, cap¬ tain; Basketball, ’35-’36-’37; All Southwest Basketball, Football, ’36-’37; Track, ’35-’36-’37; Athletic Council, ’37-’38. FRANK L. ROBERTS. Perryton, Texas Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. ODUS E. ROBERTS. Poteau, OkU. Education . . . Football, ’35-’36-’37; " A ' ’ Club. GEORGE ROBERTSON. Amarillo, Texas Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho, treasurer, ’37-’38; A.B.C.; Vigilance Committee; F.F.A.; 4-H Club; Senior Play Committee; Interfraternity Council; A.D.A. E R S I T Y 48 RUTH ROBINSON. Tulsa , Oklahoma Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta. RICHARD deROULHAC ROGERS. Fayetteville Commerce. CARL EGBERT ROWDEN. Fayetteville Arts . . . Wesley Players. D. C. ROY. DeWitt Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; 4-H Club; F.F.A.; Agriculturist Staff. EARLE LEIGHTON RUDOLPH. Arkadelphia Arts . . . Sigrria Chi; Phi Eta Sigma. BERNICE RUSHER. Brinkley Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary and treasurer; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League. WILLIAM RUSSELL. Marion Arts . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; Men’s Advisory Committee. LEONARD WHITE RUSSUM. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Who’s Who, ’36-’37; Pershing Rifles; Deutscher Verein; Glee Club, ’36 ’37-’38. ROBERT RYE. Russellville Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Freshman Football. EVERETTE SANDERS. Fouke Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; 4-H Club; B.S.U.; Y.M.C.A. MARION SANDERS. Little Rock Engineering . . . A.I.E.E. H. W. SAUNDERS. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; Arkansas Engineer, editor; A.S.C.E., president; Tau Beta Pi, secretary; C.E. Union, presi¬ dent; Student Senate; Pershing Rifles; Cadet Major. W. B. SCALES. El Dorado Arts . . . Kappa Sigma; Intramural Manager, ’37. JULIAN H. SCHWALBE. New York , N. Y. Engineering . . . Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; Hillel. GEORGE R. SHANKLE. Hot Springs Commerce . . . Sigma Nu, president, ’37-’38; Board of Publica¬ tions, secretary, ’37-’38; Interfraternity Council; Black Cat Cotil¬ lion, RICHARD EUGENE SHARP. Fayetteville Education . . . Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. HAROLD SHARPE. Forrest City Law III. ARTHUR SHIFFMAN. Paterson , N. J. Arts . . . Kappa Nu. MARIE SHORT. Emerson Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; Home Economics Club; University The¬ ater. SHEPARD SILBERSTEIN. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts . . . University Theater. HARRELL A. SIMPSON. Cave City Law III ... Pi Kappa Alpha, historian; Publications Committee. ALGERNON SIVIN. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. WOODROW W. SLAVEN. Van Buren Engineering . . . Tau Beta Pi, president; Pi Mu Epsilon; C. E. Union; A.S.C.E. JAMES W. SLAYDEN. Tuckerman Engineering. I DWIGHT SLOAN.. . . Rudy Education ... Kappa Alpha; Freshman Football, ’34-’35; Varsity Football, ’35-’36-’37-’38. LEON SMALL . . . Arts . . . Kappa Nu. Maywood, N. J. C. GORDON SMITH. Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Commerce Guild. Little Rock McGehee EUGENE HARRISON SMITH Agriculture. OLIN SMITH. Van Buren Commerce . . . Kappa Alpha. ROBERT DEAN SMITH, JR. Marianna Law III. . . Kappa Sigma; Law School Honor Council; Inter¬ fraternity council; Black Cat Cotillion. ROY HULL SMITH. Keo Commerce . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. WILLIAM MARTIN SMITHERMAN. Springdale Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; Agriculturist, circulation manager; A.D.A.- F.F A. HAROLD SNYDER. Green Forest Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; Arkansas Agriculturist, advertising man¬ ager, ’37-’38; Y.M.C.A., president; Editor of Student Directory; Social Committee; 4-H Club; A.D.A. EVANGELINE SOUTER. Taylor Agriculture . . . Y.W.C.A.; Y.W.A.; Home Economics Club. EDWARD BYRON SPARKS, JR. (Graduate) . . Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Nu. HENRY TOWNSEND SPRINKLE. Ocala , Florida Arts. LOIS E. STANDLEE. Green Forest Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; A.D.A.; Arkansas Agri¬ culturist, assistant business manager. W. B. STELZNER, JR. Fayetteville Engineering. . .Sigma Chi; Theta Tau; A.S.M.E.; G.E.S., treas¬ urer. ONA LEE STINSON (Graduate). Ashdown Arts . . . Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi. EDWARD STOCKER. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Sigma Nu, vice-president; Alpha Kappa Psi, presi¬ dent; Board of Publications, ’36-’37; Commerce Guild; Black Cat Cotillion. R. T. STOUT. Fayetteville Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; " A” Club; Football; Track; Commerce Guild; Social Committee T. L. STREETER. Wilson Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho A.D.A.; 4-H Club; Vigi¬ lance Committee; Agriculturist Staff; F.F.A. H. A. STROUD, JR. Jonesboro Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. JAMES B. SWIFT. Charleston Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. THEODORE SYLVAN. Fayetteville Arts. JAMES WALTER TAFT. Cattaraugus , N. Y. Arts . . . Razorback Band, ’34-’35-’37; Phi Eta Sigma. IVA SUE THOMPSON. Harrison Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; Wesley Play¬ ers; Y.W.C.A. FRED LLOYD THRALL. Little Rock Engineering . . . Tau Beta Pi. HOWARD TODD. Fayetteville Engineering. DAVID TOPPERMAN. Fort Smith Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Pre-Med Club, treasurer; Hillel Society. CHESTER CORNELL TORBETT. Danville Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; F.F.A. JAMES L. TRAWICK (Graduate). Quitman Arts . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. JOHN CHARLES VOLENTINE. West Fork Agriculture. THADDEUS VANCE, JR. Texarkana Education . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; International Relations Club. -- UNIVERSITY SENIORS ' m ' ' 50 ROBERT MALONE VAUGHAN . Earle Commerce ... Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild. ALICE NELLE WADDELL. Tyler , Texas Education . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Kappa; International Relations Club; Women’s League. CARROLL WADLEY. Little Rock Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild; Representative of Senior Class. BROOKS M. WAGGONER. Springdale Arts. E. C. WALKER, JR. Prairie View Agriculture . . . Theta Kappa Nu; A.D.A.; Agriculturist Staff; F.F.A.; International Relations Club. L. DALE WARD. Little Rock Commerce . . . B.S.U.; Razorback Directory, business manager; Commerce Guild. JAMES ELWARD WARE. Haynesrille , La. Commerce . . . Sigma Nu; Band; Intramural Manager, ’35-’36; Alpha Kappa Psi; " A” Club; Black Cat Cotillion; Razorback Staff; Interfraternity Council, ’35-’36. CORA C. MOTT WARDLOW. Fayetteville Education. DAVIS WARREN. Emerson Arts . . . Poetry Club; Glee Club. ROBERT B. WATSON. Fayetteville Arts . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. EVERARD WEISBURD. West Memphis Law III. . .Debate Club; Political Science Club; Social Commit¬ tee, ’35- ' 36; Razorback, assistant business manager, ’34-’35; Uni¬ versity of Arkansas Bar Association; Black Cat Cotillion. FRANKE WEST. McGehee Education . . . Chi Omega; Rootin’ Rubes, president, ’36-’37; Traveler Staff. VIVIAN BETH WHELAN. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . Wesley Players; Home Economics Club. ANDREW WESLEY WHITAKER. Fort Smith Engineering ... Lambda Chi Alpha; Band, ’33-’34-’35; A.S.M.E., ’35-’36-’37. MARY KATHERINE WHITAKER. Fort Smith Arts . . . Delta Gamma; Women ' s League; Rifle Club; Interna¬ tional Relations Club; Y.W.C.A. MAURICE WHITING. Nady Agriculture. JAMES WILLCOXON. Corning Arts ... Pi Kappa Alpha. EARL WILDY. Etowah Agriculture. . . Kappa Alpha, president, ’37-’38; Alpha Zeta; Y.M.C.A.; 4-H Club; A.D.A.; Phi Eta Sigma. DICK WILLIAMS. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; International Relations Club; Po¬ litical Science Club; Y.M.C.A. OCIE MAE WILLIAMS. Mena Education . . . Carnall Hall Governing Board, treasurer; Women’s Rifle Club. ROBERT B. WILLIAMS. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Theta Kappa Nu; Black Cat Cotillion; Alpha Kappa Psi. CLAUDE S. WILSON. Muskogee , Okla. Engineering . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. LEO RAYMOND WINTKER. Clarendon Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi, president; University Theater. AUBURN H. WOOD. Calico Rock Arts. HARRY KINCAID WOOD, JR. Searcy Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Commerce Guild. LAWSON ALLEN WOOD. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Sigma Chi; Commerce Guild. CLYDE WOOTEN. Helena Engineering . . . Scabbard and Blade. SENIORS 0 F ARKANSAS ft 51 t r . ft rWl Si EARNIE EDWARD WRIGHT. Cisco Law I. . . Y.M.C.A.; International Relations Club; Debate Club; Debate Team; F.F.A. JACK MILLER WYATT. Jonesboro , La. Engineering . . . Sigma Nu; A.I.E.E., chairman; A.B.C.; Theta Tau; Black Cat Cotillion; G.E.S.; Arkansas Engineer Staff. LEWISE EFFIE WYATT. Springfield, Mo. Education . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Pan-hellenic; Student Affairs Committee. EUNA MILDRED YARBROUGH. Camden Agriculture. RICHARD L. COLE. Howell Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Psi. JUNIORS JOSEPH ADAMCIK. Passaic, N. ]. Arts ... Alpha Epsilon Delta; Junior Class, secretary, ’37; Mix¬ ed Chorus; Male Chorus; Blackfriars; Pre-Med Club; Poetry Club. BILL ADAMS. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Nu; Band. ROBERT S. ADAMS. Bath, N. Y. Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha; Commerce Guild, secretary. TILMAN ADAMS. Prescott Agriculture . . . F.F.A. MARVIN C. ADKINS. Fayetteville Engineering. WILLIAM F. ALEXANDER. Wichita Falls, Texas Arts . . Lambda Chi Alpha; R.O.T.C., junior officer. WILLIAM P. ALEXANDER. Mena Law II . . . University Orchestra. CHARLEEN M. ALLISON. England Agriculture . . . Girl ' s 4-H House, vice-president; Home Econom¬ ics Club; 4-H Club; Women’s League; A.D.A. JEAN ALLISON. Bartlesville, Okla. Arts . . . Chi Omega. JOE ALLRED. Bentonville Engineering. PHIL G. ALSTON. Texarkana Law I. HAROLD LOUIS ANGELL. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Nu. PORFIRO APOSTOL . . . , Cabagan, P. 1. Agriculture. FRANCIS ARKY. Fayetteville Arts . . . Blackfriars. C. L. ARRINGTON, JR. Fort Smith Commerce. BETTY ATHA. Fayetteville Education . . . Rootin’ Rubes. LAMAR ATWOOD. El Dorado Engineering. RALPH W. ATWOOD. El Dorado Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Football; Freshman Track. ABBIE REBECCA BAIRD. Springdale Education . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Lambda Tau; Kappa Delta Pi; Women’s League; A.A.U.W. Scholarship, ’37. BERNIECE BARNETT. Rogers Commerce . . . Camall Hall, president; Commerce Guild, secre¬ tary; Women’s League; Rootin’ Rubes; Wesley Players. HAROLD JOSEF BARNETT. Hammond, Ind. Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. WILLIAM H. BARRON. Jacksonville Commerce. JACK BATCHELOR. Sheridan Commerce. HENRY BATEMAN. Clarendon Law I . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. VINCENT W. BEACH . Greenwood Education. DONALD T. BEEMAN. Siloam Springs Commerce . . . Sigma Nu; Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer; Commerce Guild. DICK H. BEAN. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. CHARLES ARTHUR BEASLEY. Garland Law I. SAM BANKS BEASLEY. Bentonville Law I . . . A.B.C.; Pershing Rifles. VANCE E. BEASLEY. Heth Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Pershing Rifles. MARY WOOD BEAUCHAMP. El Dorado Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Traveler Staff; Pi Kappa. UNIVERSITY 52 MARY CAROLINE BEEM. Stuttgart Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Guidon; Rootin’ Rubes; Wom¬ en’s League; Y.W.C.A. MRS. MABEL GOREE BELL. Springdale Education. ROBERT C. BENHAM. Mulberry Agriculture. JOELLA BERRY. Bentonville Arts . . . Chi Omega; Rootin’ Rubes; Swastika. MARY CORNELIA BERRY. Dumas Education . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League; Women’s Athletic Association, president. ROBERT N, BERRY. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; A.D.A. CYRIL P. BIANCO. Harrison Agriculture. FLOID THOMPSON BIRD. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Sigma Nu. LOU ELLA BELLE BLACK. Texarkana Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta; Rootin’ Rubes, president, ’37-’38; Women’s League. FAY ALFRED BLACKBURN. Clarksville Engineering . . . Theta Kappa Nu; Little Theatre; A.I.E.E. EARL CLEMENT BLAKE, JR. Little Rock Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. TOM OWEN BLEDSOE. Willow Agriculture. ART B. BLUM. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. IRVING BLUM. New York , N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Hillel Society. BESS P. BOHLINGER. Dardanelle Arts . . . Chi Omega; Razorback Staff; Traveler Staff; Black- friars; Guidon; Women’s League. GAIL P. BORDEN. Little Rock Commerce . . . Kappa Alpha; Band; Razorback Staff, ’37; Trav¬ eler Staff; Black Cat Cotillion. ROBERT WILLIAM BOSTON. Clarendon Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARIA BOURLAND. Fort Smith Arts ... Pi Beta Phi. HAROLD VINCENT BOWMAN. Springdale Engineering. TALBERT FANNING BOWMAN. Foreman Agriculture . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. WAYNE S. BOYDSTUN. Tulsa, Okla. Engineering . . . Sigma Nu; Pershing Rifles; A.B.C.; Social Com¬ mittee, ’36-’37. RALPH B. BRAINARD. Claremore, Okla. Arts. KENNETH C. BRATCHER. Smithville Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; A.D.A.; F.F.A.; 4-H Club; Y.M.C.A. MARGARET BRIGGS. Rogers Education ... Pi Beta Phi. MARIAN ELIZABETH BRINSON. Fayetteville Arts ... Pi Kappa; Lambda Tau; Poetry Club. JACK BRIZZOLARA.. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. BENJAMIN B. BROOKS. Rolla Agriculture. GEORGE F. BROWN. Buckner Agriculture. JAMES L. BROWN. Rogers Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Arkansas Agriculturist, as¬ sociate editor; A.D.A.; Y.M.C.A.; F.F.A.; 4-H Club. JOHN FLOYD BROWN, JR. Lead Hill Arts . . . Pre-med Club; B.S.U. Council; Deutscher Verein. WALTER NORTON BROWN ........ Joplin, Mo. Commerce. JOHN GATLIN BRIDGEFORTH. Forrest City Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. RICHARD GOULD BULGIN. Poteau, Okla. Arts. RICHARD BOYD BULLOCK. Newport Engineering . . . Pershing Rifles; Men’s Chorus. WILLIAM BULLOCH. Collins Agriculture. HAZEL JOSEPHINE BUNCH. Kingston Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; 4-H Club, secretary; 4-H House, manager; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s League; R.Y.L.S.; Uni¬ versity Social Committee; A.D.A. JUNIORS OF ARKANSAS 53 DAVID PAUL BURTON. Newport Engineering . . . Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; G.E.S.; A.I.Ch.E.; Alpha Chi Sigma. LOUISE BURTON. Lewisville Education . . . Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A; University Theatre; Wom¬ en’s League EMILY JANE BUXTON. Joplin, Mo. Commerce . . . Delta Delta Delta; Women’s League; W.A.A.; Guidon; Commerce Guild; Delta Delta Delta, rush captain, ’38. JIMMY L. BYRD. Hot Springs Law I . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, ’38; Razorback, editor, ’37; Interfraternity Council; Social Committee; Press Club; A.B.C.; Blue Key. CHARLES CAIN. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Nu; Black Cat Cotillion; Deutscher Verein; Golf team. MARGARET LYNN CAIN. Lake Village Education . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Guidon; Women’s League; Women’s Rifle Club; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A. HAROLD B. CAMERON. Commerce, Texas Arts . . . Kappa Alpha. JAMES D. CAMPBELL. Fort Smith Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars; Men’s Chorus. JOHN CALVIN CAMPBELL. Oneida Law I ... Kappa Sigma; A.B.C.; Black Cat Cotillion. WILLIAM CAMPBELL. Forrest City Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary, ’36; Alpha Kap¬ pa Psi, secretary, ’37-’38. T. C. CARLSON, JR. Fayetteville Commerce. ROBERTA CARPENTER. Ash Flat Agriculture . . . Carnall Hall, secretary; A.D.A.; Women’s Lea¬ gue; Home Economics Club, treasurer. HAROLD EVERET CARTER. Ozark Arts. HERSCHEL CARTER. Bluff City Agriculture . . .F.F.A. JOHN M. CARTER. Lowell Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A.; F.F.A. HOWARD LIPPINCOTT CASSARD . . . New York, N. Y. Arts ... Sigma Chi; Track, ’36; Blackfriars. MARY EVELYN CATE. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; Home Economics Club. LEWIS CATON. Fayetteville Law II. . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. PAUL E. CATON. Fort Smith Arts. LEE CAZORT, JR. Little Rock Law III . . . Sigma Chi, president; Social Committee; Law Honor Council. BARNEY M. CHAMBERS. Fayetteville Agriculture. JOHN ED CHAMBERS. Danville Arts . . . Kappa Sigma; International Relations Club. THOMAS H. CHAMBERS. Havana Agriculture. A. B. CHAPMAN. Hamburg Law I... Pi Kappa Alpha; Blackfriars; Intramural Touchball. JUDGE CHAPMAN. Ada, Okla. Commerce. . . Lambda Chi Alpha; A.B.C.; Kappa Kappa Psi; Drum Major, ’37. WILLIAM JOINER CHASE. Memphis, Tenn. Arts . . . Kappa Alpha. RUTH CHERRY. Jonesboro Arts . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League. WILLISTINE CHERRY. Fayetteville Education. WAYNE E. CHASTAIN. Greenwood Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; A.D.A. JOHN DAILEY CHESTER. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. SARA HELEN CHESTER. Paris, Texas Agriculture . . . Delta Delta Delta. RAYMOND ARVIL CHIPMAN. Monett, Mo. Arts . . . Pre-med Club. JAMES WILSON CLARK. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Sigma Nu. KENNETH M. CLARK. Blue Mountain Education. STERLING CLARK. Pine Bluff Engineering . . . Sigma Chi; C.E. Union. VELMA CARRIE CLARK. Horatio Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; Y.W.C.A; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. UNIVERSITY CLYDE WESLEY CLONINGER. Atkins Commerce. MONA EARL CLYMER. Waldron Education. JOHN A. COCHRAN. Okemah, Okla. Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. HERBERT E. COE. Tupelo Agriculture. J. P. COLE. Alma Arts . . . Botany Seminar; Phi Eta Sigma. PAUL COLE. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club; Booster Club. ANNA ROSE COLEMAN. El Dorado Education . . . International Relations Club. ROYCE WILLIAM COLN. Fayetteville Commerce . . . A.B.C.; Pershing Rifles. DONALD COWAN . Fayetteville Engineering. JOE R. COX. Newport Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club JUANITA COX . . . Pocahontas Agriculture . . . Delta Delta Delta, house manager, ’37-’38; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League. CORA HELEN CROUCH. Springdale Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; University Little Theater. EDWARD CUMMINGS. Springdale Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. MARY CUNNINGHAM.. . . Salem Arts . . . University Theater; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League; In¬ ternational Relations Club; Women’s Rifle Team. JACKSON DANIEL CURRIE. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. AGNES DALTON. Norman Education . . . Y.W.C.A. R. J. DANIELS, JR. Dermott Engineering ... Pi Kappa Alpha; A.I.E.E.; A.S.M.E. ROY ELMER DANUSER. Hot Springs Arts . . . Tau Kappa Alpha; Razorback, assistant business man¬ ager, ’36-’37; Y.M.C.A.; Debating Club; International Relations Club. LLOYD DARNELL. Lexa Arts. G. I. DAVIDSON, JR. Ft. Smith Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. WILLIAM HOLMES DAVIDSON. Holly Grove Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pershing Rifles, captain; University Rifle Team, ’35-’36-’37, captain, ’38; Scabbard and Blade. ALBERTA PAULINE DAVIS. Lake City Education . . . Delta Gamma; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. BEATRICE DAVIS. Hartford Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; A.D.A.; 4-H Club. JACK J. DAVIS. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. AARON DENENBERG. Woodridge, New York Arts. RUSSELL BURNHAM DENHAM. Wilmot Commerce ... Pi Kappa Alpha. BOB DEW. Jones, La. Agriculture. MAURICE DICHEK. New York , N. Y. Arts . . . Alpha Zeta; Hillel Society. WILLIAM ALBERT DIETRICH. New York , N. Y. Engineering. JOHN ALEXANDER DIFFEY, JR. Cotton Plant Law I . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM ALBRIGHT DIXON. Fayetteville Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. J. O. DOCKINS. Pineville Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. J. R. DODSON. Texarkana Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. MAX DOLLAR. McGehee Commerce . . . Sigma Nu; A.B.C.; Alpha Kappa Psi; Black Cat Cotillion. HARLAND N. DOUGHTY. Fayetteville Agriculture. . . F.F.A., secretary; 4-H Club; A.D.A.; Literary Society, secretary; Agriculturist Staff. THOMAS J. DRAKE . Winthrop Agriculture. JUNIORS OF ARKANSAS 55 GENTRY W. DURHAM .. Paragould Arts . . . Men’s Press Club; Traveler, sports editor. KATHERINE DVORACEK. Minneapolis , Minn. Agriculture . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League; Home Economics Club; A.D.A.; Swastika. HAROLD E. DVORACHEK. Fayetteville Arts . . . Branner Geology Club. MAE ELLEN DVORACHEK. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A., cabinet; Home Economics Club, secretary, ’36-’37; Women’s League; A.D.A. DAVID EANES. Fort Smith Arts . . . Pre-med. Club. DOROTHEA ELIZABETH EARNEST . . . Muskogee, Okla. Arts . . . Delta Gamma; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. RAYMOND R. EDWARDS. Fort Smith Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Deutscher Verein, president; Alpha Mu Sigma, historian; Razorback Band. REGINALD EILBOTT, JR. Pine Bluff Law I... Publications Board, ’35; Social Committee, ’35; Razor- back, ’35; Phi Eta Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion, vice-president; Cotillion; Pershing Rifles. CRAIG ELLIOT. Forister Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; A.D.A. DALE T. ELLIOTT. Longview, Texas Engineering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; R.O.T.C., major; Rifle Team; Theta Tau. DAVE ELLISON. Wynne Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club; Blackfriars. MARGARET CECILE EMERSON. Mena Education. THOMAS A. ENGLAND. Alma Agriculture . . . F.F.A. JAMES ALFRED ENGLISH, JR. Fayetteville Education . . . Sigma Nu; Sophomore Class, president; Junior Class, president; Basketball, ’35; Social Committee. MARY FRANCES ENGLISH. Fayetteville Education . . . Zeta Tau Alpha. HAROLD JAMES ENGSTROM. Little Rock Engineering... Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.C.E., secretary; Tau Beta Pi; C. E. Union. PETER G. ESTES. Marble Hill, Mo. Arts. L. GENE FARMER. Huntsville Arts . . . Press Club; Traveler Staff. WILLIAM S. FARRIS. Alma Agriculture. MORTON FLEISCHMAN. Bronx, N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu. PAUL FLEMING. Jerseyville, 111. Commerce. MARION FLETCHER. Hamburg Agriculture. VOYNE FLETCHER. Bauxite Engineering. DAVID S. FORD. Little Rock Law II. . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club; Government Board of New Dormitory. JOHN CARTER FORD. Charleston Arts. HERBERT PRESLEY FOSTER. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Commerce Guild. JEANETTE FRENCH. Valparaiso, lnd. Education. . . Delta Gamma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Orchestra; Rootin ' Rubes. IRVING PUENTIN FREY. New York, N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Pre-med Club. ANDY R. FULTON . Dardanelle Agriculture. CHARLES GARDNER. Russellville Law II . . . Kappa Sigma; R.O.T.C., officer; A.B.C., president; Track, ’36-’37. KATHLEEN GARNER. Fayetteville Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Rifle Club; Y.W.C.A. JIMMY F. GARTH. Tulsa, Okla. Law I. . . Sigma Nu. TOM HAROLD GARY. Fayetteville Agriculture. BETTIE LU GAUGHAN. Camden Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. MARGUERITE GAVERE. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. NORMAN ALBERT GESHLIDER .... Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. 56 J. ORVILLE GIBSON. Berryville Engineering . . . F.F.A. JOHN ALEX GILLEAN. Wickes Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta; 4-H; F.F.A. HENRY G. GILLIAM. Forrest City Engineering . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.M.E. NANCY V. GILMORE. Jonesboro Arts . . . Delta Gamma; Guidon; Women’s League. ROBERT M. GOFF. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Sigma Nu; Freshman Yell Leader, ’35. JACK E. GORDON. Claremore, Okla. Law I... Pi Kappa Alpha. NATHAN GREEN GORDON. Morrilton Law I... Sigma Nu; Football, f 36-’37; " A” Association. JOHN W. GRADY. Horatio Engineering. MAXINE GRAHAM. Fayetteville Arts . . . University Theatre. RALPH W. GRAHAM. Lowell Agriculture. MARGARET GRAY. Springdale Arts. MARTHA LOUISE GRAY. Lamar Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A.; Rootin’ Rubes; A.D.A. OSCAR GRAY. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. B. L. GREEN, JR. Lead Hill Agriculture. GARVIN GREEN. Magazine Agriculture . . . F.F.A., vice-president; Y.M.C.A.; Alpha Zeta; Men’s Glee Club; A.D.A. J. HENRY GREEN. Pine Bluff Arts. EVELYN GREENE. Little Rock Arts . . . Chi Omega; Razorback Staff, ’38; Blackfriars; Women’s League; Pi Kappa; Swastika. ELIZABETH GRIFFITH. Memphis , Tenn. Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Boots and Spur; Y.W.C.A.; International Relations Club. MACK L. GRIFFIN. El Dorado Commerce. FRANCES GUTHRIE. Prescott Arts . . . Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League WESLEY K. HAISTY. Monticello Agriculture. JAMES R. HALE. Prairie Grove Law II . . . Law School Honor Council. JESSE H. HALL, JR. Hamburg Engineering . . . A.S.M.E. WILLIAM M. HALL. Turner Engineering. DONALD D. HALL AM. Des Arc HENRY P. HALSELL. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Kappa Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; A.S.C.E.; Pershing Rifles. STERLING BUCHANNAN HANKINS . ... Hot Springs Arts. ROBERT DANN HARDCASTLE. Fort Smith Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. MAURICE LUTHER HARDIN. Hardy Arts. NOLA M. HARDIN. Redfield Agriculture. THOMAS J. HARRELL. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. ROBERT WOLFE HARRELL. Tillar Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. WILLIAM WATSON HARRIS. Earl Arts . . . Sigma Chi, president; Social Committee. HENRY F. HARRISON. Jasper Agriculture. JAMES W. HART. Norman Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; F.F.A. ROGER HARTMANN. Rogers Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. I LESTER HATCHER Imboden Agriculture. WILLARD A. HAWKINS. North Little Rock Law I... Sigma Nu; 1938 Raborback, editor; Who’s Who Among College and University Students of America, 1938; Al¬ pha Kappa Psi; Press Club; Black Cat Cotillion; 1937 Razorback, associate editor. WILLIAM O. HAZELBAKER. Eudora Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Pershing Rifles. FRANK M. HEADLEE. Searcy Arts . . . Sigma Chi. LEONARD J. HEMPLING. Brooklyn. N. Y. Engineering . . . Tau Epsilon Pi; Pershing Rifles; A.B.C. THAYER DEE HENDRICKSON. Greenbrier Agriculture . . . Y.M.C.A.; Wesley Players. ALICE HENRY. Jacksonville Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Guidon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Women’s League, president; Y.W.C.A. JOHN FORREST HENRY, JR. Pottsville Arts ... Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Track; Pre-med Club. PAUL HIATT .. Charleston Agriculture. J. J. HOLLOMON, JR. Wylie , Texas Arts . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pre-med Club. PAUL KINLOCH HOLMES. Newport Law II ... Sigma Chi, president, ’38, vice-president ’37; Scabbard and Blade, secretary, ’36-’37; Razorback Staff, ’37; Boots and Spur, vice-president, ’37-’38; International Relations Club; Black Cat Cotillion, cabinet, ’37-’38. FRANCES DRAKE HOLTZENDORFF. Ha Z en Law I. . . Delta Delta Delta; University Theater; Women’s League. GEORGE HARVEY VAN HOOREBEKE .... Joplin , Mo. Arts . . . R.O.T.C., captain company F”. DALE HOPPER. Forrest City Arts. E. T. HORNOR. Helena Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. JOHN JOSEPH HORNOR. Helena Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. JOE LOUIS HUDSON. Jacksonville Law I. JUDD MAYO HUDSON. Charleston Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; A.D.A. HELEN YVONNE HUGHES. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Alpha Iota. RENA HYATT. Birmingham , Ala. Education . . . Kappa Delta Pi; Women’s League; Hillel Society, vice-president. ELTON IRBY. Walnut Ridge Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. HILLIARD JACKSON. Mulberry Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; A.D.A.; Y.M.C.A. W. P. JACKSON.. . Holly Grove Commerce. ELI I. JACOBS. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. WILLIAM HOWARD JACOBS. Hot Springs Agriculture. ROY LEO JAMES. Fort Smith Engineering . . .A.I.E.E. PAUL JAMESON. Fayetteville Arts. HUGH A. JENNINGS. Alton, 111. Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club. JOHN T. JERNIGAN. Little Rock Law II ... Sigma Chi; Interfraternity Council, president, ’36-’37, vice-president, ’37-’38; Student Representative, ’36-’37; Publica¬ tions Board, ’36; Razorback, assistant manager, ’35; Glee Club; A.B.C.; Blue Key. ALDRIDGE JOHNSON. Greenwood Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Psi. CECIL E. JOHNSON, JR. Little Rock Law I. . . Sigma Chi. FRED D. JOHNSON. Hot Springs Arts . . . Sigma Nu; University Theater. MARJORIE FRANCES JOHNSON. Hackett Arts . . . Deutscher Verein; Y.W.C.A. LAURA MAE JOHNSTON. Prairie Grove Education . . . 3.S.U. BOBBY STACEY JONES Arts . . . Chi Omega. DOROTHY BUIE JONES R S Fayetteville Little Rock I T Y JUNIORS 58 HOMER D. JONES. Prairie Grove Engineering. JAMES JONES. Alpena Pass Arts . . . Branner Geology Club. J. MACK JONES. Fayetteville Engineering. JANE JONES. Little Rock Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Cheer Leader. JEWELL OTIS JONES. Texarkana Agriculture. PAUL JONES. Magnes Commerce. MARY EVA KANE. Fayetteville Arts . . . Sigma Epsilon Sigma. A. G. KASSOS. El Dorado Arts. ROBERT COMPTON KEATHLEY. Danville Agriculture . . . Kappa Sigma. HOWARD S. KEELING . Bruno Agriculture. FRED KELLEY. Benton Arts. GRADY DALE KENT. Fayetteville Commerce. HAROLD KENT. Fayetteville Commerce . . . Advanced R.O.T.C. HOWARD T. KIDD. Murfreesboro Agriculture. KENNETH KINARD. Junction City Law II. BEN L. KIRBY. Harrison Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer and house manager. GEORGE KIRSCHNER. Des Moines, la. Arts. JACK KOLCHINSKY. Jamaica, Long Island Arts . . . Kappa Nu. LEO KOTCHEK. Brighton Beach, N. Y. Arts . . . Kappa Nu; Hillel Society; Deutscher Verein. HILDA PEARL KUECHLER. Fort Smith Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; University Theater. FORD S. LACEY. Fort Smith Arts . . . Pershing Rifles. BILLIE LOUISE LANDERS . Harrisburg Arts . . . Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, ’37; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer, ’36, president, ’37; Social Committee; Orchestra, ’36. MARY JIM LANE. Little Rock Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Swastika; Rifle Club; Boots and Spur, president; Women’s League. JOHN ENOCH LARRISON. Wilmot Engineering . . . Sigma Nu; G.E.S.; A.S.M.E. LELAND FLETCHER LEATHERMAN . ... Hot Springs Law II ... Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, ’37; Blue Key, secre¬ tary ’37; Press Club, president, ’36; Law School Honor Council, ’37; Traveler, sports editor, ’35; Razorback, associate editor, ’35; R.O.T.C., battalion adjutant, ’37. HENRY LEE. Forrest City Arts. MAX LEVINE. Pine Bluff Engineering . . . Kappa Nu; A.B.C.; Band; Hillel Society. NORMAN L. LEWIS. Hope Arts . . . Alpha Chi Sigma. BERNICE CORRINE LICHTY. Fort Smith Law. . . Delta Delta Delta; University Theater; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s League; Women’s Rifle Club; Pan-hellenic society, sec¬ retary; Wesley Players. CHARLES W. LIGHT. Paragould Law . . . Sigma Chi. GRACE JEWEL LINCOLN. Forrest City Agriculture. . . 4-H Club; Rootin’ Rubes; Home Economics Club; A.D.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Agriculturist Staff; Women’s League. L. CHARLES LINDSAY. Ashdown Engineering . . . Kappa Alpha. THOMAS HARRIS LINN. Melbourne Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; F.F.A. WILLIAM LEWIS LITTLE. Mansfield Commerce . . . A.B.C.; Commerce Guild; University Theater. PAUL LITTLE. Fort Smith Law . . . Pershing Rifles, ’35-’36; R.O.T.C., junior officer, ’37. DON LOCKARD. Batesville Education... Pi Kappa Alpha; Basketball, ’35-’36-’37, captain of team, ’37. 0 F ARKANSAS U 59 EUGENE LOKEY. Little Rock Engineering. FRANKLIN E. LOY. Fayetteville Arts. DOROTHY MACHEN. Magnolia Arts. AUSTIN MADDOX. Little Rock Agriculture. H. PRESTON MAGRUDER. Gentry Arts . . . Sigma Chi; Y.M.C.A. EDNA LYNN MAHLE.. Stuttgart Arts . . . Chi Omega; Rifle Team; Women’s League; Homecom¬ ing Maid, ’37. EUGENE HAILEY MANLEY. Fort Smith Engineering ... Pi Mu Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; R.O.T.C., jun¬ ior officer; A.S.C.E., treasurer, ’37; C.E. Union, treasurer, ’37. PAUL A. MARINONI. Fayetteville Arts . . . Kappa Sigma; Poetry Club; Rifle Team; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club. R OBERT W. MARSH. . Fort Smith Arts .. . F.F.A.; A.B.C.; Pershing Rifles. ART BRADLEY MARTIN. Fort Smith Arts . . . Alpha Epsilon Delta; Psi Chi; Pre-med Club. CLEO MARTIN. Calico Rock Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. NEIL G. MARTIN. Texarkana Commerce ... Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football; Track, ’37; Bas¬ ketball, ’37-’38. FRANCES C. MAST. Winthrop Agriculture. LYMAN A. MATTHEWS, JR. Farmington, Mo. Law I. WILEY D. MAY. Clarendon Commerce . . . Freshman Football; Varsity Football, ’36- 37. MARY JO MAYES. Fayetteville Education. JULIET MAYFIELD. . . Rogers Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; Pi Kappa, president, ’38. BRUCE M. MENEES. Quitman Engineering . . . A.I.E.E. CHARLES MEYER, JR. Little Rock Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. PAUL MILHOLLAND. Lake Village Agriculture. SIDNEY S. MILLER. New York, N. Y. Arts. WINIFRED VIRGINIA MILLER. Siloam Springs Agriculture . . . W.A.A.; Rifle Club; Theta Gamma Phi. O. C. MOCK, JR. Knobel Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; F.F.A. LLOYD MONTGOMERY. Bauxite Agriculture . . . Football. VESTAL MONTGOMERY. Clarksville Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club. BYRON E. MOORE. Blytheville Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. LEANDER J. MUNCY. Murfreesboro Commerce . . . Alpha Kappa Psi; B.S.U. Council. MARY RUTH MURPHY. Hot Springs Arts ... Pi Beta Phi. ELIZABETH McBRIEN. Conway Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Y.W.C.A.; International Rela¬ tions Club; Women’s League. EDWARD J. McCABE. Hope Arts . . . Sigma Chi; Band. JOHN McCANNE.. Fort Smith Engineering . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. JAMES EDWARD McCLELLAND. Fayetteville Engineering . . . A.B.C.; Pershing Rifles, second lieutenant; R.O.T.C., junior officer; C E. Union; A.S. C.E. DAN McCOLL. Westboro, Mo. Arts . . . Branner Geology Club; Band. JOSEPH DEAN McCOLLUM. Emerson Agriculture . . . Y.M.C.A.; 4-H Club. REED SHELBY McCONNELL, JR. Magazine Agriculture. SARAH ELIZABETH McCOY. Texarkana Commerce... Pi Beta Phi; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A.; Com¬ merce Guild. V E It S I T Y JUNIORS U N I MARY McCROSKY. Dermott Education . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League; W.A.A. SCOTT McCUSKEY. Stuttgart Arts . . . Kappa Sigma. JOE WILSON McCUTCHAN. Independence , Mo Engineering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. EMMETT McCUTCHEN. Wheatley Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. JAMES SARA McFARLANE. Hartford Arts . . . Theta Gamma, Phi; Deutscher Verein. ALBERT McGILL . Little Rock Arts . . . Kappa Sigma. LELA MAE McGOWAN. Alma Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club, ’37. EDWARD H. McILHERAN .. Tyler, Texas Law I. MARGARET NELL McLEMORE. Fayetteville Education . . . Rootin’ Rubes; Kappa Delta Pi; W.A.A. KENNETH McLOAD. Little Rock Engineering . . . A.S.M.E.; A.I.E.E., secretary. CLIFTON McMICHAEL. Fayetteville Arts . . . Chi Omega. LILA BELLE McMURTREY. Rison Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. RUDOLPH McNULTY. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MARY KATHRYN McRAY. Ada , Okla. Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta; Rootin ' Rubes; Women s League. JAMES HUEY NELSON. Havana Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. HAYDEN W. NEWBOLD, JR. Little Rock Arts . . . Sigma Chi. BERNICE NEWSOM. Louann Agriculture. CAL NEWTON, JR. Pine Bluff Law I. . . Sigma Chi. EVELYN NICHOLS. Parkdale Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. ARTHUR NOBLES, JR. Star City Agriculture . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, ’37-’38. EVERETT HOWARD ORTNER . Springfield Gardens ,, N. Y. Arts. JOE OSTENDORF. Ozark Agriculture. FREDERICK OSTERLOH. Malvern Engineering. CORRINE PARKER. Fayetteville Education... Y.W.C. A.; W.A.A.; Women ' s Rifle Club. HARRY D. PATTON. Bentonville Arts . . . Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Mu Sigma; Deutscher Verein; Phi Eta Sigma. MARTHA PATTON. Van Buren Agriculture . . . Agriculturist Staff; A.D.A.; Home Economics Club; International Relations Club; Women’s League; 4-H Club; University Theater. MARY JULIA PATTON. Van Buren Education. LINA JUNE PAUL. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club; ADA. BETSY PAYNE. Little Rock Arts . . . Chi Omega; Lambda Tau; Poetry Club; Pre-med Club; Rifle Club. ELIZABETH BERNADINE PAYNE. Hughes Commerce . . . Women’s League; Commerce Club; Commerce Guild; Orchestra, president; Camall Hall Governing Board, vice- president; Wesley Foundation Council. J. M. PEEK. Decatur Agriculture . . . F.F.A. MYRTLE PEEK. Decatur Agriculture . . . A.D.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club. ALICE PENINGER. Fort Smith Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Pi Kappa. J. RHEAMOND PERRY. Waldo Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; A.D.A.; Y.M.C.A.; 4-H. ORR DAVIS PETERS. Farmington Arts. REGINALD R. W. PETERSON. Park Ridge , 111. Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Guild. OF ARKANSAS 11 61 ROBERT S. PETERSON. Wheaton , 111. Commerce . . . Junior Class, treasurer; Commerce Guild; Persh¬ ing Rifles. EARL FRANK PETTYJOHN. Imboden Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. PAUL PHILLIPS. Patterson, N. J. Arts . . . Freshman Track Team; Glee Club; University Theater; Deutscher Verein. MERRILL PITTMAN. Sparkman Law I. MAJEL PITTS. Dardanelle Commerce. . . Rootin’ Rubes; Governing Board Carnall Hall, ’37-’38; Commerce Guild. WILLIAM P. PLEITZ . Jonesboro Commerce . . . Press Club. ARTHUR POE. Hillside, N. J. Arts . . . Tau Epsilon Phi. ANDREW G. PONDER. Walnut Ridge Arts . . . Sigma Chi; Blue Key; Glee Club; Freshman Class, pres¬ ident; Studenc Senate; Razorback Staff, ’36. JOHN J. POPE. El Dorado Arts . . . Men’s Glee Club. WILSON ERNEST PORTER. Farmington Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta. FRED JOHN PRATT. Minneapolis., Minn. Arts. POLLY PRESTIDGE. Tyronza Arts . . . Chi Omega. MARY STRIDER PREWITT. Tillar Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Rootin’ Rubes; Pi Kappa. SADIE PRIDEAUX. Graham, Texas Commerce . . . Gamma Phi Beta; Y.W.C.A. ERNEST HADDON PRITCHETT. Lavaca Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; Y.M.C.A. CAROLYN RAINEY. Fayetteville Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma. JAMES M. RAMSEY. Fort Smith Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars. JOHN W. RAMSEY. Fort Smith Engineering . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon. MARY LOUISE RAMSEY. Malvern Commerce . . . Commerce Guild; Business Women’s Club. LEONARD B. RANDELL. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. JOHN RANKIN. Russellville Law I. JAMES C. RAY. Lincoln Commerce. DAVID S. RAYMAN. Helena Commerce. THOMAS JACKSON REED. Springdale Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; A.B.C. DAN M. REID. Tucker Agriculture . . . A.D.A. WILLIAM M. REINHARDT. D es Arc Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; 4-H Club; A.D.A. HARMON REMMEL. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Chi. GENE RHODES. Little Rock Law I . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. H. B. RICE. Springdale Agriculture . . . A.D.A. GORDON L. RICHARDSON. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. HOWARD RIDLEY. Newport Engineering . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. MANNIE RIESENBERG. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Kappa Nu, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma, secretary; Hillel, president; Commerce Guild. JOHN E. RIGGS. Fayetteville Engineering. ABRAHAM SAUL RISKIN. Passaic, N. J. Arts . . . Tau Epsilon Phi; Hillel Society; Deutscher Verein. BLOSSOM ROARK. San Antonio, Texas Arts. A.D.A. Smackovcr I V E R S I T Y HAMILTON ROARK Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; JUNIORS 62 LOWIS EDWIN ROBERTSON. Fayetteville Agriculture . . . Alpha Zeta, treasurer, ’37-’38. MARY VIRGINIA ROBERTSON. Benton Arts . . . Carnall Hall Governing Board; Pi Mu Epsilon; Wom¬ en’s League; Y.W.C.A.; Deutscher Verein. MARGARET REED ROBINSON. West Fork Agriculture. MAC ROEBUCK. Texarkana Engineering . . . Track, ' 36. FRANK ROGERS. Blytheville Agriculture . . .Alpha Gamma Rho. HILUARD G. ROGERS. Little Rock Engineering . . . Y.M.C.A.; Deutscher Verein. WENDELL ROLLANS . Delaware Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho. OWINGS ROSS. Hot Springs Commerce. C. A. ROTH, JR. Little Rock Arts ... Boots and Spur, reporter, ’37; Transfer, Washington and Lee. JAMES ROY. Cotton Plant Law II . . . Sigma Chi; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Kappa Alpha; Uni¬ versity Theatre, pres., ’37; Blackfriars; Pershing Rifles; Debate; Scabbard and Blade; A.B.C.; Glee Club; International Relations. ROBERT WILLIAM ROWDEN. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.C.E. MARY ALICE ROWELL. El Dorado Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Pan-hellenic Council; Deutscher Verein. ROBERT RUSHTON. Red Oak , la. Commerce . . . Lambda Chi Alpha. CHARLES WOODROW RUSSELL. Fayetteville Engineering. FAY RUSSELL. Pine Bluff Commerce . . . Chi Omega; Rifle Club; Boots and Spur; Com¬ merce Guild; Women’s League; Women’s Commerce Club. FRANCES RYE. Russellville Arts . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Women’s Lea¬ gue; Y.W.C.A. WESLEY BROWNFIELD RYNDERS. Fort Smith Engineering. ART SALISBURY. Russellville Law I . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Intramural Tennis Champion, ’35; R.O.T.C., captain; Razorback Staff ’37-’38; Scabbard and Blade. HELEN SALYER. Springdale Arts. LUKE I. SAX. Altus Engineering. EDWARD B. SCHICKER, JR. Little Rock Engineering . . . Sigma Chi. SAMUEL B. SCHLEIFER. Ellenville, N. Y. Agriculture . . . Hillel Society; Deutscher Verein. HERBERT BERNARD SCHLOSBERG. Fayetteville Education . . . Y.M.C.A.; Golf Club; Commerce Guild; Inter¬ national Relations Club. JOE J. SCHMELTZER. Little Rock Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma. HARRIET SCHULMAN. Hot Springs Arts . . . Deutscher Verein; Hillel; Freshman Advisory Board. CYNTHIA JANE SCOTT. Marion Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League. EDWARD VANCE SCURLOCK. Piggott Arts... Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Kappa Psi; A.B.C.; Student Senate. JAMES W. SEAY. Paragould Arts . . . Blackfriars. BONNIE SHANNON. Siloam Springs Arts . . . Pre-med Club. JIMMIE SHANNON. Jonesboro Arts. DAVE MELWOOD SHARP. Warren Commerce. RALPH SHAY. Springdale Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Glee Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta. RAYMOND THOMAS SHELBY. Fort Smith Commerce . . . Commerce Guild; Band; Orchestra; University Theater; Pershing Rifles; R.O.T.C. Junior Officer; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior Class Officer. HOMER WILLIAM SHEPPARD. Beirne Commerce. WILLIAM OGDEN SHIRLEY. Van Buren Engineering . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; A.S.M.E. WILLIAM HAROLD SIMONS. Springdale Commerce. 0 F A R K A N S 5 A S f jE njT df y f 1 63 Van Buren JOE J. SLAVEN Agriculture. BRUCE L. SMITH Monticello Agriculture. CLARENCE SMITH. Waldo Agriculture. GEORGE A. SMITH. Waldron Education. GLENN SMITH. Harrison Education ... Pi Kappa Alpha; " A” Club; Freshman Basketball, ’35; Freshman Track, ’36; Varsity Track, ’37. JIM O. SMITH. Waldron Education. HAZEL SNIDER. Buckner Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; A.D.A. Y.W.C.A.; B.S.U. CHARLES L. SPENCER. Fayetteville Engineering . . . Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team; A.S.M.E. RANDALL L. STALLINGS. McAlester, Okla. Arts ... Pi Kappa Alpha. PETE STANLEY. Little Rock Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RAY STEED. Bradford Agriculture JAMES H. STEWART. Highland Engineering . . . A.S.C.E. COLLEEN LAMARNE STOCKFORD. Fayetteville Education . . . Theta Gamma Phi, secretary, ’38; Rifle Club, cap¬ tain; W.A.A, BEULAH STONE. Fayetteville Education ... Pi Beta Phi; University Theater; Women’s League; Rifle Club. JOHN H. STOVALL. Tyler, Texas Commerce . . . Kappa Sigma; Glee Club. ALFRED SHUPIC. Garfield , N. J. Commerce . . . Commerce Guild. ELSIE SUTTLE. Fayetteville Education . . . Zeta Tau Alpha; Women s League; Rifle Club. E. GERALD SUTTON. Fayetteville Law I. . . Theta Kappa Nu. ELLIONORE JOHANNE SVENDSEN . . . Kearney , Neb. Education . . . Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. GORDON J. SWEARINGEN. Fayetteville Agriculture. MARY ELIZABETH SWISHER. Hackett Education . . . Y.W.C.A., vice-president, ’36. LYNN KENETH TARKINGTON. Cotton Plant Education . . . B.S.U., vice-president; University Theater; Inter¬ national Relations Club; Y.M.C.A. HARLEY TEETER. Russellville Commerce . . . Theta Kappa Nu. DAVID THIBAULT. Little Rock Agriculture. EVELYN THURLBY. Lonoke Education. RICHARD TIPTON. Blytheville Arts. MARTHA TOMPKINS. Prescott Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota. ELISIJANE TRIMBLE. Lonoke Law II . . . Chi Omega; Octagon, vice-pres.; Blackfriars; Rifle Club, secretary; Single, Mixed Doubles Tennis Champion; Publi¬ cations Board, secretary; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. RICHARD TROTTER. Mena Arts . . . Press Club. HENRY TUCK, JR. Fayetteville Law II ... Sigma Nu; A.B.C.; ' A” Club; Press Club; Scabbard and Blade Associated Students, treasurer; Black Cat Cotillion; Basketball, ’37; Tennis, ’35- ' 36- ' 37; Razorback, business manager. KERMIT NELSON TUCKER. Pottsville Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A. EARLENE UPCHURCH. Fort Smith Education . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, secretary; Women’s Rifle Club; Y.W.C.A.; Womens League; Pi Kappa; Traveler Staff. DOROTHY ANNE VANN.. . Fort Smith Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta; Guidon; W.A.A.; Women s League. MARVIN VINES. Mt. Ida Agriculture . . . F.F.A., president; 4-H Club; Y.M.C.A.; Ad¬ vertising Manager of Agriculturist. BYRON WALDRIP. Magness Agriculture . . . F.F.A.; A.D.A.; Y.M.C.A.; R.O.T.C., junior officer; 4-H Club. RICHARD LEE WALKER. Springdale Engineering . . . Sigma Chi; Scabbard and Blade; Razorback Band. UNIVERSITY JUNIORS SOPHOMORES PORTIA WALLACE. Hot Springs Arts ... Pi Beta Phi; Women’s League; Y.W.C.A. JACK WALLS. Lonoke Law I . . . Kappa Sigma. DELBERT D. WARDLAW. Texarkana Agriculture . . . Alpha Gamma Rho; Y.M.C.A.; A.D.A.; 4-H. FRANKLIN WASKOWITZ .... Rockville Centre, N. Y. Arts . . . Hillel; Student Affairs Committee. MRS. LILLAR MAE WATERS. Rosston Agriculture. DON R. WEATHERS. Salem Commerce . . . Pershing Rifles; Commerce Guild; Junior Class Representative; Y.M.C.A. FRANCES MARIAN WEAVER. Marshall Arts . . . University Theater; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. SIDNEY WEISMAN. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts . . . Hillel; Pre-med Club; Orchestra. MARGARET C. WEPFER. Hot Springs Commerce . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma; Commerce Guild; Women ' s League; Y.W.C.A. RHODA E. WHARRY. Little Rock Arts . . . Delta Gamma. JOHN HOWARD WHITE. Kensett Agriculture. MYRTLE MAE WHITE. DeQueen Agriculture . . . 4-H; Y.W.C.A.; Women’s League; Home Eco¬ nomics Club; A.D.A. JOHN WHITING. Clarksville Engineering ... Pershing Rifles, ’36-’37; Rifle Team, ’37; Razor- back Staff, ’37. RAYMOND WILLIAMS. Rogers Education, LUCY MAE WILLIAMS. Beebe Agriculture. LYDIA JANE WILLIAMS. Westjork Education . . . Delta Gamma; Women ' s League; Y.W.C.A.; Rifle Club. EDWIN WILLIAMSON. DeQueen Commerce ... Pershing Rifles, ’36-’37; Commerce Guild. VIRGINIA WILMUTH. Saffell Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Y.W.C.A.; AD.A.; Home Economics Club. JACK WILSON. Blytheville Engineering. MABLE LOUISE WILSON. Horatio Education. GLENN WING. Harrison Law II . . . Phi Eta Sigma; Debate Club. ROY WOOD, JR. Augusta Arts . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Botany Seminar; Glee Club. HENRY WOODS. . Hot Springs Law I ... Razor back, business manager, ’37; Blue Key; Press Club; Social Committee; Law School Honor Council. EDWIN WRIGHT. Forrest City Commerce . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. SOPHOMORES SHERLEY BAIN ADAMS. Portland Commerce. ROBERT F. AMALIA. East Rochester, N. Y. Engineering. HELEN ARMSTRONG. Dell Agriculture. JACK ARNOLD. Arkadelphia Engineering. JUNE ARNOLD. Coming Arts. MILRENE ARNOLD. Camden Arts. JOHN C. ASHLEY, JR. Melbourne Engineering. HANNAH SUE BAIRD. Springdale Education. ROY L. BAKER, JR. Harrison Arts. VIRGINIA BARNES. Hamburg Arts. JO ANN BARNETT. Neosha, Mo. Arts. MORTIMER BARR. New York , U. Y. Arts. OF ARKANSAS III 65 BETTY LOU BATEMAN. Springdale Education. ANNE BENHAM. Marianna Arts. FRANKLIN M. BENNETT. Fayetteville Agriculture. DELBERT BERGENSTAL. Siloam Springs Arts. ANNA BEL BERRY. Yellville Education. EVERETT BERRY. Fayetteville Agriculture. HOWARD A. BERRY . Carthage, Mo. Engineering. MARTHA BIGGER. Caddo Gap Agriculture. LINDSEY FINIS BILLINGSLEY. Maynard Arts. MARTHA BESS BISCOE. Lonoke Commerce. DANA BISHOP. Syracuse, Kan. Education. CECIL BITTLE. Heber Springs Agriculture. LANIE GEORGE BLACK. Corning Commerce. MAYNARD BLACKARD. Muldrow, Okla. Arts. E. G. BLANKENSHIP. Huntsville Agriculture. HERMAN BLUESTONE. Woodridge, N. Y. Arts. LEM BOONE, JR. Lonoke Commerce. SAM DuBOSE. Lewisville Agriculture. LORENE BOTTENS. Rogers Agriculture. J. T. BOUNDS, JR. Fort Smith Commerce. ROBERT JAMES BOWEN. Altheimer Engineering. RALPH BOWIE. Blytheville Engineering. LEE HILL BOYER. Berryville Engineering. PAU LINE BRADFORD. Camden Commerce. CECIL G. BRANNEN. Fayetteville Agriculture. THAD O. BREWER. Hughes Agriculture. ROSEMARY BROOKS. Tulsa, Okla. Arts. BILLY RAY BROWN. Fort Smith Commerce. HENRY M. BROWN. Little Rock Commerce. ROBERT L. BROWN. Fayetteville Commerce. W. F. BROWN. El Dorado Engineering. GENE S. BROWNING. Paragould Arts. JOSEPH H. BUEHRLE. North Little Rock Engineering. DARLING EUGENIA BULLARD. De Vails Bluff Arts. VICTRY ANITA BURNETT. DeWitt Arts. DOYLE E. BURNS. Fayetteville Arts. UNIVERSITY SOPHOMORES 66 MERYL BYRNES. Fort Smith Arts. JIM CADY. Rogers Arts. IVERSON C. CAMERON. Portia Agriculture. HENRY N. CANADAY. Hot Springs Arts. HAZEL CARLTON. Farmington Education. CLYDE MORTON CARNES. Fayetteville Commerce. JACK H. CARNEY. Rudy Agriculture. RUTH CARSON. Fayetteville Agriculture. HOMER CHAMBERS. El Dorado Arts. RANDALL CHIDESTER. Fort Smith Commerce. JOHN CLARK. Fayetteville Commerce. DOROTHY CLAYTON. Fort Smith Commerce. HARRY CLAYTON. Lewisville Engineering. BERNARD CLINE. Hartman Agriculture. EARL COCHRAN. Portland Commerce. IMOGENE COGER. Huntsville Agriculture. HENRY L. COLDREN, JR. Parkin Commerce. MARY ELLEN COLLIER. Little Rock Arts. JOSEPH COLMAN. Brooklyn, N. Y. Engineering. MORRIS COMSTOCK. Fayetteville Commerce. E. T. COOK. Fayetteville Commerce. NONA SCOTT COOK. Texarkana Arts. J. JAMES CORDONE. East Rochester, N. Y. Arts. HUGH ALLAN CRUMPLER. Rolla, Mo. Arts. AMERICO ANTON CUONZO. West Memphis Arts. OSCAR LEE CURTIS, JR. Fayetteville Commerce. THELMA LOUISE DACUS LALMAN . . . West Memphis Education. DELLE DAVIS. Tulsa, Okla. Arts. GEORGE DAVIS, JR. Hatfield Agriculture. JUANITA DAVIS. Greenland Agriculture. ELIZABETH H. DICKINSON .... West Hartford, Conn . Agriculture. LON DICKSON. Fayetteville Commerce. HERBERT C. DIXON. Little Rock Engineering. ROBERT C. DOWNIE. Little Rock Arts. JOHN P. DOZIER. Moro Agriculture. SOLOMON DRUCKMAN. Los Angeles , Cal. Arts. SOPHOMORES OF ARKANSAS 67 WOODY DURDEN. Fort Smith Arts. JACK H. DWIGGINS. Little Rock Arts. OLIVER K. EAKIN. Marianna Agriculture. MARTHA EARLE. Fayetteville Arts. R. W. EASTMAN, JR. Fayetteville Commerce. ANN EDDINS. Pine Bluff Arts. JACK EDMISTON. Fayetteville Commerce. VERNEAL EDWARDS. Fayetteville Education. WILLEEN EDWARDS. Newark Arts. CHARLES V. ELD. Pittsburgh, Pa. Engineering. RALPH HOWARD ELLIOT. Eagleton Arts. RUTH ELLIS. Little Rock Arts. MURCILLE ENGLAND. Alma Agriculture. ELOUISE E. ENGLISH. Fayetteville Arts. JAMES EPPOLITO. Nanto-Glo, Pa. ■ Engineering. HARRY J. FARABEE. Little Rock Business. JOSEPH FELDBERG. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. JOSEPH E. FERGUSON. Forrest City Engineering. NANCY ADELAIDE FERGUSON. Fayetteville Agriculture. GARVIN FITTON. Harrison Arts. JOSEPH FLEISCHER. Manhattan Downs, N. Y. Arts. ZENAS W. FORD. Fayetteville Arts. MARY LOIS FORE. DeQueen Agriculture. DON FOSTER. Cooper, Texas . Arts. LUCILLE FOWLER. Harrison Arts. CHARLES BURTON FREEMAN. Eureka Springs Engineering. PERRY JOHN FREIBERGER. Point, Texas Agriculture. WILLIAM B. FROGUE. Columbus, Kan. Arts. ALBERT GARTSIDE. Rogers Agriculture. JESSIE MAE GASTON. Sparkman Agriculture. ANNE GILBERT. Ashdown Agriculture. DONALD E. GITCHEL. Little Rock Commerce. FRANK R. GLASGOW. Texarkana Engineering. JOE BOB GLASGOW. Hot Springs Agriculture. GERALD WESLEY GOFORTH. Greenwood Arts. SEYMOUR GOLDMAN. New York, N. Y. Arts. UNIVERSITY SOPHOMORES SOPHOMORES CURTIS CARL GOOCH. Fort Smith Arts. ROBERT LANE GORDON. Little Rock Arts. BILLY GOUGH. Poteau, Okla. Commerce. GERTRUDE GRAHAM. Lubbock , Texas Arts. STUART M. GRAHAM. Sioux City , la. Arts. JOHN FLOYD GRAVES. Dierks Engineering. GUY GRAY. DeQueen Arts. RICHARD EDWARD GREGORY. Augusta Agriculture. RUFUS EARL CROOM. Hot Springs Commerce. WILLIAM BARTON GROOM. Hot Springs Commerce. DOUGLAS L. GROTE. Elizabeth, N. J. Commerce. LESLIE HAGOOD. Fort Worth , Texas Education. RICHARD HALL. Texarkana Engineering. WALTER HAMBERG, JR. Lonoke Engineering. MARIAN JOAN HAMP. Kokomo , lnd. Arts. CURTIS L. HANKINS. Pine Bluff Agriculture. GEORGE L. HARDGRAVE. Clarksville Arts. E. G. HARDING. Fayetteville Commerce. HERSCHEL T. HARDIN. England Agriculture. A. D. HARLAN. Oklahoma City , Okla. Arts. PHOEBE TODD HARRIS. Prairie Grove Agriculture. ROBERT E. HARRIS. Stuttgart Agriculture. THOMAS SHARET HARRIS. Little Rock Arts. ROBERT DEAN HAVENS. Joplin , Mo. Commerce. EARL HERBERT HECKMAN. Fayetteville Engineering. THEDA NELL HENBEST. Fayetteville Agriculture. ROBERT LEE HENRY. Jacksonville Arts. HELEN HESTERLY .Prescott Arts. JOHN W. HEFNER. Little Rock Engineering. BETTY LOU HENRY. Fayetteville Arts. MODEST MAE HENSLEY. Leslie Commerce. JOHN CLYDE HILL. Hope Commerce. INEZ HARTSOE. Piggott Arts. SELIG S. HODES. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. SAM H. HODGES. Osceola Arts. WOODROW KEMMEL HOGAN. Van Buren Engineering. OF ARKANSAS 69 HERMAN HOLDER. Glenwood Commerce. KEITH HOLLOWAY, JR. Fayetteville Commerce. KENNETH HOLLOWAY. Lamar Engineering. ARNOLD HOLLINGSWORTH. Flippin Arts. HARLAN HOLT. Harrison Commerce. CLAUDE HOLTHOFF. Gould Commerce. MARY FERN HONEA. Fayetteville Agriculture. MARY ALICE HORNE. Paragould Arts. VIVIAN HORTON. Springdale Agriculture. MARIGENE HOWELL. Lonoke Agriculture. CARROLL HUDSON. Jacksonville Arts. ROBERT LEE HUDSON. Ola Engineering. P. D. HUFF, JR. Little Rock Engineering. EUGENE HUMPHREYS. Hot Springs Agriculture. EARLE HUNT JR. Clarksville Arts. J. E. HURD. Decatur Arts. TOM HUTSON, JR. Newport Engineering. JOSEPHINE INSLEEY. Chanute , Kan. Arts. BILLY JAMES. Texarkana Commerce. JEFFERSON JAMES. Batesville Agriculture. JACQUESE JEAN. Little Rock Arts. G. A. JIMERSON. Sulphur Rock Agriculture. EARLE KING JOHNSON. Clarksville Engineering. J. PAUL JOHNSON. Fort Smith Engineering. MARY SUSAN JOHNSON. Houston, Tex. Education. JOHN JOHNSTON. Kensett Commerce. HARLAN JONES. Huntington Commerce. NED JORDAN. Claremore, Okla. Engineering. CHARLES LOUIS JOURDAIN. Alton, 111. Engineering. GLADYS MERRIL KARNES. Cane Hill Education. GLENN ALLEN KEATON. Little Rock Engineering. HUGH KEITH. Patmos Commerce. HOWARD S. KELLEY . . . Commerce. MARTHA RUTH KENDRICK Education. E. J. KENNEY. Engineering. OLIVER NEWTON KILLOUGH Arts. U N I V E R Fayetteville Joplin , Mo. Springfield, N. Y. . . . . Wynne S I T Y SOPHOMORES JAMES A. KIPPLE. Gentry Agriculture. EUGENE KNOTT. Bentonville Commerce. WILBUR KUMPE. Mabelrale Agriculture. VIRGINIA LATE. Springdale Agriculture. CECIL LAUGHLIN. Tyler , Texas Arts. CAROLYN ARDEN LAWS. Eureka Springs Education. FRED LEE. Magnolia Commerce. JOSEPH G. LEE. Fort Smith Engineering. LAURA LEWELLYN. Little Rock Arts. GRACE LINDSEY. Bentonville Education. JESS E. LITTLE. Hot Springs Arts. Lafayette locke. Fort Smith Arts. RUTH STELLA LONG. Aurora Education. WILL ETTA LONG. Arkansas City Agriculture. ALLINE LOWE. Pine Bluff Agriculture. CLAUDE LYNCH. Osceola Agriculture. WINIFRED LYNN. Rawling, Wyo . Commerce. GLOYD M. LYON. Ranger, Texas Education. WILLIAM HOWARD LYON. Little Rock Commerce. ANTHONY V. MANNINO. New York , N. Y. Arts. RITA M. MARK. Eureka Springs Arts. WILLIAM M. MARKS. Monticello Agriculture. BURKE M. MARTIN. Mena Commerce. JAMES A. MARTIN. Springdale Commerce. ROBERT THOMAS MARTIN. Augusta Engineering. ROGER BRYAN MAST. Annapolis, III. Commerce. W. CARL MARTIN. Little Rock Engineering. CONRAD D. MASTURD. Chicago, 111. Commerce. FRANCES C. MATHIS. Fayetteville Education. WORTH MATTESON JR. Foreman Agriculture. CHARLES BURTON MATTHEWS. Springdale Arts. WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS JR. Little Rock Arts. I MARION H. MAY . . . . Engineering. NANCY JANE MEADORS Agriculture. FREDERICK F. MILLSAPS Commerce. JOHN BURTON MOORE JR. Arts. OF A R K A 71 . . Rogers Homer, La. Monroe, La. Clarendon HERBERT LEROY MORELAND. Hot Springs Engineering. MINNIE MAE MORGAN. Joplin, Mo. Education. BESS BARTON MORROW. Fayetteville Agriculture. CHARLES EDWARD MORSE. Fayetteville Engineering. CLOIS MORTON. Heber Springs Engineering. A. C. MOWERY JR. Hot Springs Agriculture. DAVID M. MUIR. Winslow Engineering. JACK ALLEN MULFORD. Eureka Springs Engineering. GEORGE MURPHY. Hot Springs Arts. WILLIAM RICHEY McCLINTOCK JR. ... Lake Village Agriculture. BOB McCOLL. Lonoke Commerce. MAYME McCRARY. Lonoke Commerce. EWELL ROSS McCRIGHT. Benton Arts. L. REGINALD McCRIGHT. Benton Commerce. JIMMY McDOUGAL. Forrest City Arts. ALFRED S. McELROY. Bauxite Agriculture. FRANCES McGIBBONEY. Texarkana , Texas Arts. WILLIAM H. McINTYRE. Gary , lnd. Commerce. BILL McKNIGHT. Augusta Arts. MACK HUBERT McLENDON JR. Sulphur Rock Agriculture. ROBERT E. McLELLAND. Junction City Arts. THOMAS BRAMLETTE McCLELLAND .... Fayetteville Engineering. PAT McWILLIAMS JR. Clarksville Engineering. ROBERT LEE NELSON. Springdale Engineering. JOHN DAVIS NETTLESHIP. Fayetteville Arts. NANCY LEE NEWLAND. Chatauqua , III. Education. WILLIAM A. NIVEN. Salem Agriculture. CLEDA LEO OLDHAM. Walnut Ridge Agriculture. MAX OSTNER. Helena Arts. ROBERT P. OWENS. Rogers Commerce. HELEN LUCILE OWSLEY. Neosho , Mo. Arts. SELMA PALMER. Rosboro Agriculture. CARLOS PARKS. Lonoke Education. GEORGE PARSONS. Fayetteville Arts. DAVID PARTAIN. Van Buren Arts. MARY SUE PARTAIN. Van Buren Arts. UNIVERSITY SOPHOMORES 72 SOPHOMORES LESTER CRUTCHER PATTON. Little Rock Engineering. EARL WILSON PAUL. Hot Springs Engineering. PATRICIA ERLE PECK. Fayetteville Arts. JAMES BLAND PETERSON. Pine Bluff Arts. EVANS PETILLO. Centerville Agriculture. PAUL A. PETTIGREW. Farmington Arts. JAMES B. PHELPS. Ola Agriculture. NETTE KATE PHELPS. Texarkana Arts. ROBERT G. PICKARD. Vincennes, bid. Arts. MAURELLE GRAY PICKENS. Newport Arts. RICHARD PINKERTON. Amity Arts. WILLIAM PITTS. lmobden Agriculture. JOEL B. POMERENE. Chicago, III. Engineering. CHESTER LOGAN POND. Stuttgart Commerce. MARY ESTHER POOL. Brentwood Arts. WILLIAM HARDIN POOL. Muskogee, Okla. Commerce. VIRGINIA LEE POOL. Brentwood Arts. ESTHER POOLE. McGehee Arts. HICKMAN POPE . Memphis, Tenn. Arts. ROBERT W. PORTER. Fort Smith Commerce. ELIZABETH ANN POSTON. Joplin, Mo. Arts. GLENN SIMPSON POUND. Alma Arts. DORIS PRATT. El Dorado Agriculture. TOM DAVID PUGH JR. Van Buren Engineering. BERNICE PURYEAR. Dumas Agriculture. BRANCE B. RAGLIN JR. Little Rock Commerce. GLENN ALBERT RAILSBACK. Pine Bluff Commerce. ROBBIE ALMAGEN RAMEY. Fayetteville Agriculture. BETTY RANDOLPH. Tulsa, Okla. Education. NORMAN REVES. Piggott Arts. VONN RUSSELL REED. Mena Agriculture. MARGARET REID. Joplin, Mo. Arts. VAN S. REID. Sheridan Arts. DAN WILLIAM REYNOLDS. Camden Commerce. WALTER RICHARDS. Van Buren Arts. CHARLES ALBERT RIDINGS. Blytheville Education. 73 FLORENCE WINFRED ROBINSON. Tulsa, Okla. Commerce. JAMES R. RUSSELL. Lewisville Engineering. BRYCE RYAN. Linden, N. J. Arts. EDDIE SALIBA. Blytheville Education. ERNESTINE SANDLIN. Hackett Arts. JORDAN E. SAWYER. Bentonville Agriculture. LOUIS L. SAXON. Camden Engineering. ERVING SCHWARTZBERG. New York, N. Y. Arts. HENRY ALLAN SEGRAVES. Osceola Commerce. ALLEN A. SELLARS. Pine Bluff Commerce. DOROTHY JEANNE SEVIER. Hot Springs Arts. JOSEPH DAVID SHAY. Hot Springs Education. ROBERT SHIFFMAN. Hoboken, N. J . Arts. MRS. FRANCES SHIRLEY. Van Buren Arts. MARY SHULL. Lonoke Commerce. JOE RICHARD SIMPSON. Berryville Arts. WILLIAM HENRY SIMPSON JR. Fort Smith Arts. MARY PAULINE SIMS. Little Rock Commerce. DOUGLAS SMITH. Jonesboro Arts. ELTON C. SMITH. Carlisle Engineering. ESTHER ELAINE SMITH. Nevada, Mo. Arts. FLOYD J. SMITH. Mabelvale Agriculture. FRANK KENNETH SMITH. Fort Smith Engineering. MARILOU SMITH. Tulsa, Okla Agriculture. JAMES HINTON SPEARS. McGehee Education. FELIX N. STACY. Wynne Arts. RADFORD STEELE. Fort Smith Arts. CHARLES D. STEIGLER. Hot Springs Arts. MERTON STEIN. Passaic, N. J. Arts. FRASER STEPHENS. Clinton Agriculture. JOSEPH S. STERN. New York, N. Y. Arts. JOHN M. STEVENS. Dell Agriculture. CARL STIER. Arts. KATHERINE STORMONT Arts. K. M. STREETER . . . Agriculture. MIRIAM GRACE STUART 1 V E R Commerce. U N Bloomfield, N. J. Webb City, Mo. . Wilson Little Rock S I T Y 7T SOPHOMORES WILLIAM FRANCIS STYLER JR. . . Queens Village, N. Y. Commerce. BILL SUTHERLAND. Temple, Texas Commerce. JAMES W. SUTHERLAND. Rogers Arts. STEDMAN MILLS SUYDAM JR . Chicago , 111 . Arts. ROMAYNE TATE. Paragould Agriculture. ELIZABETH CAROL THOMAS. Fayetteville Arts. J. B. THOMPSON JR. Tuckerman Commerce. PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON. Rogers Education. THOMAS A. THOMPSON. El Dorado Engineering. LORITA TOMLIN. Greenwood Agriculture. JUNE TREES. Tulsa , Okla. Arts. THOMAS C. TRIMBLE. Lonoke Arts. JOSEPHINE TUCKER. Little Rock Arts. ROBERT LEWIS TUCKER. Little Rock Arts. LORRAINE TWEEDY. Fayetteville Agriculture. MARY ELLEN TYSON. Rolla, Mo. Arts. JOHN T. VANLANDINGHAM. Sheridan Commerce. SAMUEL D. VAUGHAN. Springdale Commerce. ELBERT VETETO. Deport, Texas Commerce. HOPE WADE. Blytheville Education. CAMILLE WALDRON. Walnut Ridge Education. BILLY A. WALLER. Judsonia Arts. JOHN L. WALLER. Little Rock Commerce. WARREN WALTERS. Fayetteville Agriculture. RAY A. WATTERS. Rosston Agriculture. WILBURN WEINER. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. HAROLD B. WENZEL. Tucker Arts. CLARENCE TRUMAN WEST. Tulsa, Okla. Engineering. FOYE WHITE. Magazine Agriculture. WILDA WHITESCARVER. Webb City, Mo. Arts. LOUISE WHITFIELD. Lonoke Commerce. H. J. WILLIAMS JR. Junction City Commerce. MARCUS WILLIAMS. North Little Rock Agriculture. GID WILSON. Cattarangus, N. Y. Engineering. HERBERT R. WILSON. Little Rock Commerce. MARYBELLE WILSON. Springdale Education. O F ARKANSAS 0 75 NEWELL WILSON. Van Buren Arts. JEAN WINBURNE. Morrilton Arts. ART WITHERS. Little Rock Agriculture. BERNARD WITLIN. Richmond Hill , . Arts. ALLEN WOOD. Fayetteville Arts. EDGAR C. WOOD. Springdale Agriculture. JOHN WOOD. Mena Arts. OPAL WOODCOCK. Garfield Education. JAMES RUDOLPH WOODRUFF. Springdale Arts. JASPER WILSON WOODRUFF. Fayetteville Agriculture. HARRY WOODS. Hartford Agriculture. SIDNEY WOROB . Patterson, N. J. Arts. WILLIAM WRIGHT. Bassett Agriculture. WILLIAM WYATT. Carthage, Mo. Commerce. WILLIAM B. DEYAMPERT.H 7mo Agriculture. MARY CATHERINE YANCY. Marianna Education. FRESHMEN KATHARYN ZIMMERMAN. Stuttgart Agriculture. BOBBIE ELLEN ALFREY. Kokomo, Ind. Arts. HELEN JOYCE ANDERSON. Fayetteville Agriculture. RAPHEL ANDREWS. Wynne Arts. WILLIAM T. AVLOS. Fort Smith Engineering. LUCILLE AXLEY. Little Rock Education. JEWETT SINGLETON BABB. Poteau, Okla. Engineering. HARLAN BAILEY. Lonoke Commerce. ALBERT L. BALLOW . Engineering. WILLIAM H. BANKS . Engineering. MARJORIE BARGER . Agriculture. IDA VIVIAN BARHAM Arts. GENEVA BARNETT . Arts. JACK C. BARNETT . Agriculture. NELDA O. BARRON . Commerce. BETTE BASSETT . . Arts. GEORGE BAUER. Engineering. VERNON BEACH .... Agriculture. AUBREY THEODORE BEALL Engineering. PEYTON F. BEARD . . . . Engineering. U N I V E R S I Muskogee, Okla. Fayetteville . Mansfield . . . Cotter . . Fayetteville Farmington Jacksonville . . Fayetteville Gillett Greenwood Ashton , Md. . . . Lonoke T Y 76 HENRIETTA BEASLEY. Springdale Education. DONALD G. BENEDICT. Traskwood Arts. ROBERT LOUIS BERG. Little Rock Commerce. OWEN BILES. Augusta Agriculture. EDWIN J. BISHOP. Lowell Agriculture. THELMA LUCILLE BLAKE. Springdale Education. SYLVA ANN BOCK. Roe Arts. GRAHAM BOOTH. Le Flore , Okla. Arts. JACK BOROUGHS. Van Burcn Arts. HERSCHEL A. BOWMAN. Little Rock Commerce. EUAL BOYLES. Augusta Engineering. TOMMY WILLIAM BRADHAM. Warren Engineering. JAMES T. BRAND. Harrison Engineering. CECIL VIVIAN BRANSCUM. Stonewall , Okla. Agriculture. HAYS BRANTLEY JR. Memphis , Tenn. Arts. MARGARET BREAZEALE. Fayetteville Commerce. CHARLES BREWER. Fayetteville Arts. H. EDWARD BREWER. Sheridan Commerce. KELSO BROOKS. Fayetteville Commerce. JAMES BROWN. Helena Commerce. LANDON BROWN. Fort Smith Engineering. WILLIAM S. BROWN. Mountain Grove , A o. Engineering. GEORGE W. BRUEHL. Green Forest Agriculture. JOHN BRUNNER. Marked Tree Commerce. RICHARD BULGIN. Fort Smith Engineering. JAMES F. BURKE. Helena Commerce. DAVID J. BURLESON. Fayetteville Engineering. WALTER NEAL BURNETT. Helena Arts. JOE A. BURNHAM JR. Berryville Commerce. FARLOW B. BURT. Fayetteville Arts. THOMAS LANE BURTON. Texarkana Engineering. EVELYN BUTLER. Sparkman Agriculture. MAURICE BRITT . . Arts. WINIFRED CAMPBELL Arts. SIGLER CAREY . . . Commerce. CHARLES CARLLEY . Arts. OF A R K A N . Lonoke Fayetteville . . Paris . Hazen S A S EUGENE CARLSON . . . . Engineering. STANLEY ALFRED CARLTON Arts. NAT CARSON. Engineering. ARCH STEELE CATCHING . Commerce. Fayetteville Brooklyn, N. Y. Y ellville . . Bassett REMA MARY CAVANAGH. Fayetteville Arts. BETTIE CAZORT. Little Rock Arts. DOROTHY CHAMBLEE. Fayetteville Agriculture. WILLIS HARRY CHERRY. Fayetteville Arts. LETA EUGENIA CHILDERS. Farmington Agriculture. RUTH CHILDS. Reiser Agriculture. MAXINE CHISM. Grandview Education. A. J. CLARK. Berryville Commerce. RUTH LEE CLAWSON . . Education. CARL COSTELLO CLINTON Engineering. JOHN LAWSON CLONINGER Commerce. BILLY COCHRAN. Engineering. SAMUEL COCO. East Rochester, N. Y. Commerce. CHARLES COLLINS. Okay Arts. R. VIRGINIA COOK. Fayetteville Commerce. RALPH L. CONAWAY. Hartford Agriculture. Best Water Fort Smith . . Atkins Harrison COURTIE CONLEY. Springdale Commerce. JULIA ANN COPP . Kokomo, lnd. Arts. ROSEMARY CORNISH. Fort Worth, Texas Arts. L. C. COSTLEY JR. Pine Bluff Arts. C. L. COWDREY.Y ellville Agriculture. GEORGE BETHEL COX. Malvern Commerce. MILDRED CRARY. Fordyce Agriculture. EUGENE HARVEY CRAWLEY. Bentonville Arts. VIRGINIA CRIGLER. Alma Arts. MARGARET CRIPPEN. Fayetteville Arts. HELEN CRITTENDEN. Fayetteville Commerce. BILL CROW. Siloam Springs Arts. ROSEMARY SUE CRUMPLER. Rolla, Mo. Arts. ROBERT CHANDLER CUNNINGHAM . . . Arkadelphia Commerce. LOIS JUNE DAVIS. Fayetteville Agriculture. PAUL SMITH DAY. Walnut Ridge Arts. N I V E R S I T Y BROWN DeLAMAR. Arkadelphia Engineering. WILLIAM JOE DENTON. Tyronza Agriculture. TRAVIS DEWEY. Calico Rock Education. DEE RUTH DICKSON. Bentonville Arts. EDWIN DILDY. Nashville Arts. THOMAS MILTON DODSON. Hot Springs Commerce. GEORGE H. DOERRIES. Elizabeth, N. J. Engineering. CARROLL DORLAND. Fayetteville Arts. WILLIS REAVES DORTCH. Scott Engineering. FRANK COLIN DOUGLAS. Blytheville Engineering. JOE L. DRAGON. Alma Engineering. JAMES DRAYTON DuBARD JR. Marked Tree Engineering. CHARLOTTE La RUE DUDLEY. Tulsa , OkH Arts. WILLIAM CROSS DUDNEY. Texarkana Engineering. MIRIAM DUGGAR. Fayetteville Education. CHRISTINA LUNDEE DUNN. Tyronza Arts. TOM CLARK DUNN. Fort Smith Arts. HELENE EARLE. Girard , La. Arts. CLARENCE DIETRICH EDWARDS. Newark Arts. IRENE ELIZABETH EDWARDS. Fayetteville Agriculture. DOROTHY JAQUELINE EIKNER. Tulsa, Okla. Arts. GLENN ELLIS JR. Saratoga Engineering. TRAVIS ENGLISH. Fayetteville Commerce. HERBERT EVANS. Anna, Texas Agriculture. RICHARD LOUIS FAWCETT. Ashdown Engineering. JAKE FERDON JR. Uttle Rock Commerce. BILL FERGUSON. Evanston, III . Commerce. FREDERICK FERGUSON. Nashville Arts. J. BARRY FINKLEA. Armorel Engineering. PATRICK F OSTER FINLEY. Hope Commerce. MONA D. FLETCHER. Bauxite Agriculture. JULIAN FOGLEMAN. Marion Arts. RUTH LUCILLE FORE . Commerce. RODNEY SHELTON FOSS Commerce. RAYMOND FOX .... Arts. MARIAN LEE FRIDAY JR Arts. OF ARK 79 DeQueen Pine Bluff Fayetteville Mena A N S A S JEROME FRIEDMAN. New York , N. Y. Arts. JAY FRIZZO. 5 . Low ’ , Mo. Arts. THOMAS W. FURLOW. Ogden Engineering. LEO GALVIN. Stuttgart Engineering. GERALD GAMMILL. El Dorado Commerce. PORTER GAMMILL. El Dorado Engineering. LAWRENCE GARRETT. El Dorado Engineering. JACK GERHARDT. Little Rock Arts. JOE D. GEORGE. Clinton Agriculture. JAMES E. GIBSON. Summers Arts. ARTHUR GLASS. Fayetteville Commerce. J. W. GODBEHERE JR. Poteau, Okla. Arts. JOHN R. GOFF. Wallingford, Conn. Commerce. WILLIE LEE GOODWIN. Joplin, Mo. Agriculture. JAMES GOSE. Fayetteville Commerce. RICHARD L. GOWER. Piggott Arts. DEE GRAHAM. Lowell Agriculture. RICHARD A. GRAHAM. Memphis, Tenn. Engineering. LOUISE GRAY. Hardy Agriculture. SIDNEY GREENBERGER. Arveme, N. Y. Arts. MARY E. GREENE. Lead Hill Agriculture. BESS GREGORY. Portland Education. JAMES GUTHRIE. Prescott Engineering. VINCENT C. HALPIN. Fayetteville Arts. WINFIELD SCOTT HALTOM. Prescott Engineering. EUGENIA HAMILTON. Fort Smith Arts. LUELLA HAMILTON. Waldron Agriculture. HUGH HAMMERSLY. Fort Smith Commerce. MARGARET LOUISE HANKINS. Springdale Arts. MARGARET LOUISE HARREL. Little Rock Commerce. MELBA ICE HARRELL. North Little Rock Agriculture. ROBERT WOLFE HARRELL. Tillar Commerce. ALVIN HARRIS, JR. Arts. ANNE LOCKHART HARRIS . Commerce. DORA CATHERINE HARRISON Arts. LILA JORDAN HARRISON . . Arts. U N I V E R S Hazen Prairie Grove Bentonville Fayetteville I T Y 80 FRESHMEN E. EVERETT HATFIELD. Huntsville Agriculture. WILLIAM MARTIN HATHOWAY. Little Rock Engineering. HENRY TARVER HAVEN. Forrest City Arts. WILLIAM L. HAVENS. Joplin , Mo. Commerce. MELVIN DEWITT HAYLEY. England Engineering. LOIS LAURENE HAYES. Fayetteville Arts. BEVERLY HAYS. Fayetteville Arts. WILLA MAE HAZLETT. Fayetteville Arts. HOWARD TANNER HEAD. DeQueen Commerce. HENRY G. HEARNSBERGER JR. Fordyce Arts. HOWARD HEERN. Jonesboro Education. ERNEST L. HEISTEN JR. Carthage , Mo. Engineering. S. MARVIN HENDERSON. Stuttgart Engineering. JOE M. HENRY. Little Rock Arts. EUGENE HERRINGTON. Pine Bluff Arts. F. M. HICKMAN. Hot Springs Engineering. DORA SUE HIGGINS. Fayetteville Arts. HURLEY HIGGINS. Fayetteville Engineering. MARY ADA HIGGS. Anderson, Mo. Arts. JEFF HIGH JR. Lonoke Agriculture. J. B. HILL. Parksdale Agriculture. WAYLAND W. HILL. Lonoke Agriculture. WILLIAM EMORY HILL. Harrison Engineering. MARY LOUISE HILTON. Fayetteville Education. MERRILL C. HINKSON. Little Rock Engineering. LUCILLE HOBBS. Mountainburg Education. ROBERT R. HOBSON. Fort Smith Engineering. KENNETH JOHNSON HOLCOMB. Fayetteville Commerce. MILTON EDWIN HOLCOMBE. Little Rock Commerce. VIANNA PATRICIA HOLLAND. Springdale Agriculture. BEVERLY HOLLIS. Olney f Texas Arts. HENRY Z. HOLLY. Hope Agriculture. EARNESTINE HOLTHOFF. Gould Arts. CROSSETT TEPE HOPPER. Marked Tree Commerce. HUGH A. HORNE. Paragould Commerce. J. G. HORTON. Marshall Agriculture. OF ARKANSAS 81 JAMES PAUL HOWARD. Little Rock Education. JOHN HOWLETT. St. Louis, Mo. Engineering. A. C. HUDSON. Prescott Engineering. MURPHY JERAL HUDSPETH. Marshall Agriculture. MARGIE HUMPHREYS. Fayetteville Engineering. MARTHA ELLA HURST. Fayetteville Commerce. J. B. HUSBAND. Blytheville Arts. LOIS ENID HYDEN. Coal Hill Education. JULES JACCARINO. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. MARJORIE ELIZABETH JACKSON. Fayetteville Arts. GLEN JAMISON. Tuckerman Agriculture. J. PITTS JARVIS JR. Ferda Engineering. HOWARD STANLEY JENKINS . Gravette Engineering. NACHON JEU. Arkansas City Engineering. RAYMOND JOHNSON. Fort Smith Arts. FREEMAN L. JOHNSTON. Vandervoort Arts. EWUL J. JONES. Panama, Okla. Arts. ROBERT KEENAN. Dardanelle Engineering. PATRICIA KELLY. Girard, Kan. Arts. LUCY B. KENNARD. Br oken Arrow, Okla. Arts. JOYCE KENNEDY. Arts. ROBERT L. KERR. Engineering. CLARENCE EUGENE KETTLER Engineering. JIM KINCHEN. Commerce. Tyler, Texas Fayetteville East Rochester, N. Y. . Lonoke CLARENCE KIDD JR. Van Buren Engineering. BEN KING. Fayetteville Arts. CORINNE KING. Ozark Arts. GLADYS VICTORIA KING. Old Lyme, Conn. Arts. VERNON JAMES KING. Pocahontas Arts. NANCY KIRSHNER. Blytheville Arts. HENRY R. KOEN JR. Russellville Engineering. RALPH KRAMER. Fort Smith Arts. SIDNEY QUINCY KUZNETZ. New York, N. Y. Arts. HAROLD LACEY. Fort Smith Commerce. RAY R. LACKEY . Truman Engineering. WILLIAM HUGHES LAMBERT .... Fayetteville, N. C. DALTON LAY. Clinton Agriculture. PAULINE LEATHERS. Berryville Arts. HELEN JOYCE LEE. DeQueen Agriculture. LAURA LEE. Clarendon Arts. WILLIAM ROBERT LEE. Hot Springs Arts. MARIE LEFLAR. Siloam Springs Arts. ROBERT C. LEFLER. Arkansas City, Kan. Arts. VOL OLEN LESTER. Fayetteville Agriculture. BURTON LEVINE. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. ORA BELLE LEWIS. Farmington Arts. FRANK WHITNEY LEWIS. Fayetteville Engineering. WILLIAM C. LEWIS. Siloam Springs Arts. LUCILE LICHTY. Fort Smith Agriculture. RICHARL CONNER LIMERICK. Little Rock Business. HELEN LINCOLN. Fort Smith Arts. JAMES BREFORD LINDSEY. Pine Bluff Agriculture. JESSIE BELLE LITTLE. Farmington Education. GEORGE LLOYD. Paragould Engineering. DOYNE LOYD. Lake Village Commerce. FREDRICK THEODORE LYND. Siloam Springs Agriculture. NORMA BELLE MANLEY. Fort Smith Arts. ISABELLE MANSOUR. Lake Village Agriculture. CHARLES JOE MARTIN. North Little Rock Arts. JACK MARTIN. Rogers Engineering. JOHN B. MATHIS. Jerseyville , 111. Agriculture. JAMES CLAUDE MAYS. Marshall Agriculture. EDMUND MAZYCK. Shreveport , La. Arts. MARY JULIA MEANS. Stigler, Okla. Arts_, I WILL ARLY MEDLIN. Fort Smith Engineering. JOHN GORDON MEISER. Paragould Commerce. HENRY METZLER. Jonesboro Commerce. DORIS MILLS. Carthage, Mo. Arts. A. E. MITCHELL JR Arts. BERT MITCHELL . Engineering. RICHARD MOBLEY Engineering. FRED B. MOCK . . Engineering. OF A R K A 83 . Rogers Little Rock . Helena N S Fort Smith ANGELO MONETTO. New York, N. Y. Arts. WILLIAM A. MOORE JR. Fordyce Engineering. LENA MORARA. Eudora Arts. THOMAS C. MOREHEAD. Little Rock Engineering. GERALD KEITH MORRISON. Fayetteville Arts. LACEY MORTON. Little Rock Commerce. MYRA WARREN MOWERY. Hot Springs Agriculture. JOHN DALE MURPHY. Batesville Arts. RUTH ANNE MURTAUGH. Orville, Ohio Agriculture. ERNEST B. MUSE. Hot Springs Agriculture. BUSTER LOCKE McALLISTER. Joplin, Mo. Commerce. WILLIAM McCARTNEY. Galena, Kan. Arts. LUCILLE McCARTY. Rogers Education. RUTH ELIZABETH McCONNELL. Fayetteville Arts. BERNICE McCORMICK. Prairie Grove Commerce. KENNETH P. McCORMICK. Prairie Grove Agriculture. BETTY JANE McCRARY. Parkin Education. OTIS McGRAW JR. Little Rock Arts. RICHARD McCULLOCH. Marianna Arts. BESSIE OPAL McENTIRE. Clinton Agriculture. MORRIS McGEHEE. Siloam Springs Education. ROBERT WALTER McILROY. Cass Arts. MARY McKNIGHT. Clinton Agriculture. S. DIGGS NELSON. Hughes Arts. JIMMIE NICHOLLS. Helena Arts. JAMES NIELSEN. Kane, Pa. Arts. DRAVO NOE. Fort Smith Agriculture. GRAHAM NOELL. Newport Engineering. MILDRED NOLAN. Forrest City Agriculture. BROOKS NORFLEET. Forrest City Commerce. GUSSIE GARLAND NORTON. Harrison Education. BEN NORWOOD. DeQueen Commerce. OVITA OAKLEY . . . Agriculture. P. H. O’BRIEN. Engineering. JOSEPH A. PALERMO . . Engineering. BARRY HOUSTON PARKS Commerce. . Fordyce . Blytheville . Rochester, N. Y. . Prairie Grove R S I T Y Prairie Grove DONALD E. PARKS Commerce. HAMILTON PATTON. Camden Commerce. RAY PEARCE. Clarendon Engineering. ROY PEARCE. Fayetteville Engineering. HARRY O. PEEBLES. Harrison Engineering. BEATRICE LOUISE PENROSE. Hunter Arts. ALBERT PERRYMAN. Fort Smith Commerce. JACK PETTY. Siloam Springs Commerce. BETTY JANE PECKARD Arts. JANE PICKENS . . . Arts. J. B. PIPER. Agriculture. CLAIBORNE PITTMAN Engineering. EDGAR PITTMAN Engineering. J. M. PLEDGER . Education. LILLIAN LUCILLE Arts. ALBERT POFF . Engineering. EARL PONDER . . . Commerce. CHARLES KAY POOL Engineering. GUILA ANN PORTER Arts. JAMES O. PORTER JR Arts. WILLIAM I. PORTER . . Arts. DAISY POUND. Agriculture. EDNA AUGUSTA POWELL Agriculture. STANLEY GEE PRICE . . Arts. ELIJAH D. PROPPS. Nashville Engineering. MARGARET E. PURTLE. Prescott Agriculture. PAUL QUENIN. Fort Smith Arts. WOODROW RAGLIN. Little Rock Education. Vincennes, Ind. Bentonville . . . . Mansfield . . . . . Bauxite . . . . Little Rock . . Hot Springs Nebraska City, Nebr. . . . . MeGehee . Hope . Salem . Fayetteville . . . . Clarksville . Marvell . Alma . . . Fort Smith . . . . Little Rock WILLIE MARGARET RAMEY. Fayetteville Agriculture. LOUIS RAMSAY. Fordyce Arts. PEYTON RANDOLPH. Fayetteville Engineering. HERBERT MATTHEW REIMAN. Little Rock Engineering. FLORENCE E. REITZ. Paris Arts. NOLEN RENFROW. Lavaca Agriculture. JEFFERSON RANDOLPH RICE. Bentonville Arts. HELEN GEORGE RHODES. England Arts. FRESHMEN OF ARKANSAS 85 JIMMIE OTHEL RICHARDSON. Booneville Engineering. VIVIAN RICHARDSON. St. Louis , Mo. Education. PHILIP RICHMAN . Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. HAZEL RILEY. Boonerille Agriculture. VIRGIL ROAN. Fayetteville Arts. ELOUISE ROBERTS . Fort Smith Commerce. JOE WELLS ROBERTSON. Little Rock Arts. FREDERIC LEE ROBINSON. Reiser Arts. LYLE JENNINGS RHODE. Freeport , . Engineering. THOMAS MATTHEW ROMANO .... Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. EDNA LEMING ROREX. Little Rock Agriculture. FRANCES LOUISE ROSE.Mena Agriculture. HAROLD LEON ROSEN. New York , N. Y. Arts. TED ROSEN. Fayetteville Arts. MARGUERITE ROSS. Fayetteville Arts. JAMES MURRAY ROWAN JR. Marvell Arts. ARTHUR LEE ROYSTON. Pine Bluff Engineering. JOE RUNYAN. DeQueen Arts. LOUIS RUSHING. Little Rock Arts. VIRGIL ALLEN RUSSELL. Ozone Commerce. BETTY SALE. Augusta Agriculture. JOHN WENDELL SALYER . Cassville, Mo. Arts. VERNON SAMMONS. Hot Springs Arts. JOE SCALET. Hartford Agriculture. SIDNEY LEROY SCHLEIFER. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. GEORGE RICHARD SCHMELZER. Little Rock Commerce. GEORGE F. SCOTT. Marion Arts. GEORGE H. SCOTT. Prescott Engineering. NANCY LOUISE SEAMSTER. Fayetteville Arts. JIM WINIFRED SEARCY . Paragould Engineering. BENJAMIN SELTZER. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. SCOTTIE SHACKLEFORD. Aubrey Engineering. JOSEPH SHEDLOW. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. ERNEST PALMER SHERMAN.Pine Ci y, N. Y. Commerce. MARYETTA SHERRELL. Rogers Agriculture. JAMES H. SHIELDS JR. Greenwood Agriculture. UNIVERSITY FRESHMEN 86 CHARLEY C. SHORT. Salem Engineering. HAROLD B. SHULL. Lonoke Engineering. LOUIS SIKOWITZ. Brooklyn, N. Y . Arts. WALTER LEE SILLIMAN. Camden Arts. ARNOLD MELVIN SIMPSON Arts. HENRY SIMPSON JR. ... Arts. MILDRED LUCILLE SIMPSON Agriculture. JAMES R. SKILLERN . . . Engineering. CHARLES RAYMOND SKINNER .... Memphis, Tenn. Agriculture. ROY CHARLES SMELTZER. Prescott Education. ALVIS L. SMITH. Fayetteville Commerce. C. BYRON SMITH JR. North Little Rock Arts. Hickory Plains Little Rock Fayetteville Fayetteville CHARLES W. SMITH. Charleston Commerce. HAROLD THOMAS SMITH. Clarksville Engineering. HOMER ALEXANDER SMITH. Fort Smith Engineering. LAURENCE E. SMITH. Muskogee, Oklct. Agriculture. LEON SMITH. Blytheville Arts. LOUISE SMITH. Fort Smith Commerce. NORMAN L. SMITH .... ... Collingswood , N. J. Engineering. RITCHIE SMITH. Bono Agriculture. RUTH SMITH. Fayetteville Agriculture. LEON REID SOKOLOV. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. PHILIP SPALDING . Elm Spring Engineering. JACK SPEARS. Fayetteville Commerce. JAMES V. SPENCER. El Dorado Arts. MARY ELIZABETH SPIES. Fayetteville Arts. JIMMIE LORAINE SPRINGER. Fayetteville Commerce. ELLIS MURPHY STAFFORD. Springdale Arts. ROBERT STAINTON. Prescott Arts. ALAN STALLINGS. Morrilton Agriculture. MARION F. STANLEY. Augusta Commerce. JACK BURRILL STANSBERY. Little Rock Engineering. 87 GRACE STARBIRD. Agriculture. MARIANA STEPHENS . . . Arts. OLIVER FREDERIC STITES . Agriculture. HELEN ELIZABETH STRADER Agriculture. OF A R K A N S A Dallas, Texas Joplin, Mo. Rogers Rogers S Lola MAE STRONG. bentonville Agriculture. REGINALD W. STUETTGEN. Charleston Engineering. FLORA JUNE SULLIVAN. Pawhuska, Okla. Arts. HARVEY SUMMERS. Fayetteville Commerce. ARTHUR ST. CLAIR. Elko, Nev. Arts. DONALD GORDON TEMPLE. Lodge Grass, Mon. Commerce. HERBERT K. THATCHER JR. Roland Arts. J. B. THOMPSON JR. Clarksville Arts. EVA THOMPSON. Harrison Agriculture. MURRAY J. THORNE. Little Rock Engineering. AUDLEY TOLLER JR. Fort Smith Commerce. LENORE WARD TRAWICK. Quitman Agriculture. GARLAND TRUSSELL. Star City Arts. THEODORE KERMIT TUCKER. Haskell Arts. WANDA ADDALINE TUGGLE. Springdale Education. BERNARD TURNER JR. El Dorado Arts. WILLIAM F. TURNER. DeQueen Arts. GEORGETTA TURNEY. Higden Agriculture. DONALD EARL UDEY. Rogers Engineering. LEOTA VINSON. Morrilton Agriculture. BRYAN WALKER JR. Fayetteville Agriculture. DON E. WARDEN. Joplin, Mo. Engineering. LORRAINE WARDLOW. Fayetteville Arts. JOHN G. WATKINS. Little Rock Arts. CHARLES WAYMAN. Little Rock Engineering. EUGENE WAYMAN. Little Rock Commerce CARL O. WEATHERS. Salem Engineering. HELEN LOUISE WEAVER. Marshall Arts. JAMES JACKSON WEBB. Fayetteville Arts. NORMAN L. WEIR. Fayetteville Commerce. WILMA ALIS WEIR. Fayetteville Education. NAT WEITZ. Brooklyn , N. Y. Arts. w MAHLON BERT WELLS. Van Buren Agriculture. FAITH WILLARD WEST. Garfield Education. ANNIE IRENE WEST. Caddo Gap Education. GEORGE JAMES WESTBROOK. Fouke Agriculture. UNIVERSITY 88 GERALDINE WESTBROOK. Dierks Agriculture. HELEN B. WESTBROOK. Fort Smith Arts. ROSEMARY WETZEL. Fayetteville Arts. GORDON W. WHEELER. Chicago, 111. Commerce. JOHN BUFORD WHITE. Osceola Agriculture. MARY KATHERINE WIGHT. Fayetteville Agriculture. ALA SUE WILCOX. Malvern Agriculture. MARIE WILERSON. Fayetteville Agriculture. JO ANN WILKIN. Clarendon Arts. EUGENE E. WILLIAMS. Freeport, 111. Engineering. JOHN WAYNE WILLIAMS. Fordyce Engineering. ETHEL BETTY WILLIAMS. Fayetteville Arts. HENRY WILLIAMS. Fort Smith Education. RUFUS WALLACE WILLIAMS JR. Bearden Agriculture. A. L. WILLIS JR. Texarkana Commerce. CORA MAE WILSON. Tulsa, Okla. Commerce. KENNETH PATRICK WILSON. Jacksonville Engineering. MAX WILSON. Batesville Arts. HUGH LEWERS WINFREY. Rudy Agriculture. WILLIAM RICHARD WINN. Little Rock Commerce. GENE WITHERSPOON. Mena Commerce. CLIFFORD M. WOOD. Marianna Commerce. JAMES NORWOOD WOOD. Rogers Arts. GEORGE B. WOODBURY. Mountain Home Agriculture. MILDRED WOODY. Kansas City, Mo. Arts. DOROTHY YOFFE. Fort Smith Arts. EDDIE E. YARBROUGH. Memphis, Tenn. Engineering. JACK YATES. Ozark Arts. DUANE YOE. Stillwell, Okla. Engineering. JOE ZILINSKI. East Rochester, N. Y. Engineering. K. M. COMSTOCK. Fayetteville Commerce. WILLIAM L. McCOY . . Engineering. carolyn McCullough Agriculture. CARL EDWARD DAVIS . Commerce. OF ARK 89 Horatio Ft. Smith A N IJ F. P. ADAMS (Sophomore). Bradley Commerce. RONA ALLISON (Junior). Paragould Agriculture . . . Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; A.D.A. RAYMOND A. ANDERSON (Freshman) Heavener, Okla. Education. A. C. ATKISON (Sophomore). Augusta Arts. BIRDIE MARY BABER (Freshman). Fayetteville Agriculture. JUNIUS BAILEY (Junior). Egypt Commerce. RUTH BATEMAN (Junior). Clarendon Arts . . . Chi Omega; Women’s League; Rifle Club; Swastika; Guidon; Lambda Tau. ELMO BROWNING (Junior). Fayetteville Law I. GLENN LAMAR CAMPBELL (Junior) Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Agriculture. WOODROW CEARLEY (Sophomore). Sheridan Agriculture. JIM COE (Sophomore) Rogers Engineering. JOHN JAMES COMSTOCK (Freshman) .... Fayetteville Arts. ROBERTA CUMMINGS (Sophomore) .... Prairie Grove Agriculture. KIMMIE JANE DAVIS (Sophomore). Bentonville Arts. JOHN DONALDSON (Senior). Little Rock Sigma Nu; Football, , 35-’36-’37. THOMAS A. EDWARDS (Junior) . Lavaca Agriculture . . . F.F.A. WELDON ELLIOTT (Junior). Parks Agriculture. MARTHA JANE EMERSON (Junior). Joplin, Mo. Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta. EUGENE W. FRANCIS (Sophomore). Schaberg Engineering. JUNE GINGLES (Freshman). Benton Arts. RAYMOND GOLDBERG (Senior) .... Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. TRUMAN GOODWIN (Junior). Nashville Arts. BARTUS M. GRAY (Sophomore). Monette Agriculture. ROBERT THOMAS HARRIEL (Freshman) North Little Rock Commerce. JAMES H. HARRIS (Freshman). Pine Bluff Arts. JOHN ALBERT HARRISON (Junior) .... Prairie Grove Arts. WILLIAM J. HATFIELD (Freshman). Huntsville DUANE HUDDLESTON (Sophomore). Flippin Agriculture. MARY ELIZABETH INNIS (Sophomore) .... Winslow Education. ROBBIE KEMMERER (Freshman). Magnolia Commerce. BERTIE EVELYN KUMPE (Sophomore) .... Mabelvale Agriculture. UNIVERSITY Cs C ' . V • ¥ ■ . %1 Second Semester - Special Students 90 Second Semester - Special Students FRED LEONARD (Senior). Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts. WILBERT S. LYNCH (Freshman). Berryville Commerce. KULA MAKRIS (Sophomore). Pine Bluff Education . . . Chi Omega. JEAN DOLORES MEDLER (Sophomore) . . Bergenfield, N. J. Arts. HELEN MORGAN (Senior). Rayrille, La. Education. VADAGAY MOTT (Sophomore) Oklahoma City, Okla. Commerce. ELIZABETH MURRY (Freshman) ...... Thornton Agriculture. GEORGE LEWIS McCONNELL (Senior) .... Fayetteville Law. MARJORY DORLAND McCONNELL (Senior) . Fayetteville Arts . . . Chi Omega. WILLIAM LAWRENCE McCOY (Freshman) . . . Horatio Engineering. ELSIE McCRACKEN (Junior). Flippin Agriculture. CAROLYN McCULLOUGH (Sophomore) .... Fort Smith Agriculture. BETTY ALLYN NETTLESHIP (Senior) .... Fayetteville Arts ... Pi Kappa; Rootin’ Rubes; Y.W.C.A. C. E. OLVEY JR. (Freshman). Harrison Arts. RUSSELL L. PRYOR (Junior) . Parki « Commerce. HELEN LOUSIE RAMEY (Sophomore). Winslow Education. JOHN O. REED (Junior). Bauxite Education. EMMA FRANCES RUDOLPH (Freshman) . . . Fayetteville Commerce. NAOMI RUDOLPH (Freshman). Fayetteville Commerce. KAY SCHERZ (Freshman). Peoria, 111. Commerce. BETTY BELLE SCHWING (Junior). Tulsa, Okla. Arts . . . Delta Delta Delta. MONROE M. SPODEK (Freshman) New York. N. Y. Arts. ARTHUR ST. CLAIR (Freshman). Elko, Nev. Arts. ADELAIDE STEPHENS (Junior) . Cabot Agriculture . . . 4-H Club; Home Ec Club; Wesley Players; A.D.A. DENISE THAXTON (Freshman). Henrietta, Texas Education. VIRGIL TITUS (Freshman). Charles City, la. Arts. ALLEN VERNON TORNEK (Junior) . . New York, N. Y. Agriculture. JACK TOWNSEND (Junior). Little Rock Law II . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 91 RALPH OLGA TRAIL (Junior) Education. MYRON USDIN (Sophomore) Arts. P. W. WHITAKER (Junior) . Commerce. OF ARKANS Farmington Astoria, N. Y. r Let our social studies cultivate a sense of membership in the world. So direct our efforts that international hearts will beat in concord with a world mind. Bearing ever in thought that the state of mind transcends national boundaries” Trimble adds to the famous Gordon smile . . . Prexy Lane of Boots and Spurs canters on her mount Seabiscuit, watch for stirring finish . . . Ex-editor Byrd d°es the highland fling at Camp . . . Benton and Thorpe make a rare call at the library . . . Nobles dis- CUsses the telephone situation with uninterested Jacoway • And thus passes old Buck Hall . . . Eugenia Hamilton and Pistol Gunn get a kick out of the KZ house dance . . . Colonel White’s rover boys line up . . . President Futrall helps dedicate the new field house . . . The ever-present engineers still searching for their classes ... A fish story creeps into the Little Theatre Russian play . . . Sign up for your uniform and pray it’ll fit . . . " Geev heem tha beega tha poosh” at early football practice. THESE OUR PEOPLE Ruth Pittman rolled her hose all the way down but Alice Jones was interrupt¬ ed in the middle of her task . . . Bonfire night-before-Homecoming. Greg looks glumly on while Coach Thomsen addresses the crowd . . . Jovial Jane and Winsome Willie Harris smile for the camera while Chili discusses the world situation with a friend . . . Al, the Shine Boy, displays the tinfoil covered trophy presented the boys after the Memphis game . . . Skitch B. High-Pockets Thompson collects his bet and endangers the life of a visiting cheer-leader . . . Jimmie Edson gets it in the neck during ABC initiation. Ex-gridder Biddle bites his lips as " Buddy” Boyd patches his head reflectively (?) ... Shankle, Tuck °°k heavenward, and " Milkhead” sneers into the cam- era eye (courtesy S. N. E. T. T.) ... At the time this Picture was taken Stout was merely stretching arms over t e heads of rabbit backs, Atwood and Hamburg; not ° Ver the then distant political front . . . Governor aile y, Senators Caraway and Miller might follow the " pointing hand” of the chief executive to the little man below for some pointers in the political game . . . " Greg” grips the rope at Fort Smith but " Mintworth” Ashcraft isn’t a bit interested in either Greg or the game . . . Tommy talks it over with Captains Robbins and Benton, the wheel horses of the aerial show whose pres¬ ence will long be missed . . . Talking it over. THE ROAR OF THE CROWD This is a bunch of people and that is a train. The people are yelling, maybe . . . This is a Bunch and the people are yelling, maybe . . . Coach Tommy might be saying " Puh-lease, old fellows,” but he probably isn’t . . . With all the weak-end trips, some folks are apt to get a little be¬ hind in their work . . . For the chosen few, Bunch struts her stuff . . . Herb Johnson attends Stallings’ injured ankle during the Homecoming game. It 1 ' " m , i i EBMmJ A few students plan to get away from it all on a quiet week-end trip . . . the fashion note this fall seems to be fur coats and sun glasses . . . With everyone look- ln g in opposite directions, that must have been a com¬ plicated play . . . The band, excepting Sharron and Parrish, tootle on their merry way . . . Ughhhhhh! . . . Smilin’ Through, Chio’s and their escorts take a passionate interest in the game. LOOK HOMEWARD ANGEL The sun bears down as the crowd rest¬ lessly awaits the opening whistle . . . Caple turns one of his numerous flips of the year as the Hogs swing into action . . . Even the cheerleaders like this one . . . the army drags wearily through Schuler on the homeward march for a bath and Guidon’s Otte, Du- Bard, Barnes, and " Smilin’ Bill” Stelzner rest after the parade . . . " The glamor¬ ous Miss Goldfish " and Gus invade the new field house for the Homecoming hop while ex-cheer leader Harry Crumpler leers from the background. K h i Boydston beams and Rothemary smiles (we can’t place the expression on Dollar, and Payne is too intent °n her mirror to have any expression) . . . The Delta Gamma caravan winds slowly down Dixon to cop the °at honors . . . The Pi Phi tank (army) grinds down a e ne Skitch and the cheer leader from Texas ■ M. make up after the Thompson boy pulls a e lilah in cutting A. M.’s hair on a bet . . . McCord beams from atop her throne . . . Sigma Nu’s display their decorations for the nightime spectators who quite probably are by night not much interested . . . while Kappa Swigma’s display their talent for daytime visi¬ tors . . . " Grasping” Charlie Gardner eyes McCord’s crown greedily and Ethel Betty Williams swings out on the mammoth instrument of pain donated by Arkansas’ number one booster. SWING IN THE OZARKS Champion Appling Couple of Little Rock, Skitch Thompson and Jane Jones, show widely different forms in the Apple Shag at UA . . . Doo-Baby DuBard gives some hapless male (anybody but her partner) both barrels from those Campus Sweetheart Eyes . . . Willie the Weeper Goodwin and Paddlefoot Sloan in the shade of the Big Apple tree . . . Swing high, swing high . . . Williams works his way to the head of the line l eading to Eu¬ genia Hamilton . . . Corrine the Chorine King shimmies like my sister Kate. Swing Ding Varsity Clubbers doing some jive . . . r aise Allah . . . " Disgusting!” " But it must be fun” • • Gordon and Winburne smile for the Graflex . . . enn y ’ Penrose enjoys the Vitale vitality . . . Let’s rottle it down and glide in Franke . . . Ellison shows ' Jigger” Jordan of Fort Smith how it’s done, expression and all . . . Atwood apparently isn’t very well ac¬ quainted with the Chi house guest. Stag McCanne isn’t interested at all. 9 MAN THE UNKNOWN Sigma the Pup, who got in with the wrong crowd and died an early death . . . The wages of, etc. . . . Sleepytime Gal and Shankle catch a little shut-eye . . . Sigma fondly embraces S. Pitney shortly before the grim reaper struck him down in the height of his hey hey day . . . Poncho Martin models the latest in camp apparel . . . Maxie Moneysign, the eccen¬ tric bachelor, spends a quiet evening with his pipe, his tennis racquet, his trumpet, his shaving mug . . . For once, Ashcraft turns on the charm for the camera’s benefit . . . George works up a smile even though the credit accounts pile up . . . Carl E. and the beacon. One of them enjoyed the joke, anyhow . . . Genial kindly Officer Burns goes out into the night to supervise moral endeavor . . . Looks like the Razorbacks are losing . . . Brain and Brawn in two Bouncers . . . A game of star checkers is no end of fun to pass the time on a football trip . . . Officer Burns with fellow members of the Christian Uplift League for Suppression of Vice. trash CAMPUS POT-P " A Traveler reporter ' scoops’ the news” . . . Pond and Falls talk it over in front of the library . . . Picture of rub¬ bish (pronounced Arkansas Traveler) be¬ ing removed from the basement . . . Rus¬ sell Hughes comes to a fitting rest after two (2) campaigns of amateur politics . . . " Ward Boss” Sylvan takes a spring stroll with the girl friend after the elec¬ tion is forgotten . . . Jernigan, Hesterly, Bohlinger, and Holmes take a Sunday af¬ ternoon spin sans coachman in " the old fashioned way” while admiring kiddies pet Dobbin and delay the excursion. Corinne the Chorine drifts from the stag line at the Pan- e to watch Fletcher Fienderson beat out a bit of jive . . . orback staffers in a state of rustic hilarity over the impos- n § group of formaled SAI’s feting Nino Martini . . . Inde¬ pendents Penrose and Blunk receive last minute instructions 0171 stu dent prexy Rawlings . . . " My frans—” (the crowd ° ars ) (aside) ( " Curse that accent”) . . . Jimmy Ramsey P e pares to gargle a snake, all for the sake of dear old Little Theatre . . . Independents’ Gordon beams amid a bevy of beautiful babes, especially at New Dealers’ Buxton . . . Davi¬ son displays a bit of Boots and Spurs skill on one of the local shaggy mares . . . Jackson gone, Cassard eyes Sue Crumpler at Carrie’s ... Ed Gage leaves intramural mats to wrestle problems of engineering . . . " Scram you photogs, ain’t there no privacy around here?” . . . New Dealers Borden, Locke, and Woodell applaud the jokes of El Bosso Stout. THE WOMAN’S PLACE The cameraman goes to the Pi Phi house as the lovers seem totally oblivious of his unwanted presence . . . Morgan and Hamilton sail down to breakfast sans " clodhoppers” ... a couple of Kappa’s beam good morning . . . Mary Cornelia Berry pins up the tresses and the candid eye of the picture box tells all—the picture is a striking likeness of McWilliams . . . This picture was not taken on a football special returning from Fort Smith and anyway the performers are not students . . . " Bib-Ann-Tucker” knocks off a little shuteye as the candid eye wends its stealthy way. (in V. 00909 The Tri-Delters (you are my sacred shelter) hos¬ pitably entertain the A. B. C. delegates . . . Despite 0 is standing at the apex, this is not the Chinese Wall A bunch of the Chi O’s beam into space " where no £ a n has been before” . . . The Pi Phi’s entertain the iddies at their Christmas party . . . All the little lambs fresh for the slaughter at rush week . . . the e ta Gamma’s gather ’round their prize winning home¬ coming float ... a conglomeration of pulchritude atop the new wall along the Dixon street front . . . The Kappa’s sun themselves . . . Prexy Lane " breaks the tape”—and still astride seabiscuit! . . . Lovely Laura and Bessie B. smile happily after the Bohlinger victory . . . Lawyer Trimble walks right into that ancient Graflex . . . Penrose getting a few last minute adjust¬ ments before that ever so militant Guidon pix. BARBARIC INTERREGNUM A bunch of the New Dealers sit spell bound at their rally ... El Bosso Stout delivers his address for the spell bound crowd above . . . little Miss Buxton dis¬ plays two of her major supporters the night before election . . . election day and Webb (S. N. E. T. T.) coldly scrutinizes the dictatorial display of Tulsa Schwing (D. D. D.) ... A bunch of the Inde¬ pendents listen reflectively to the Deacon while Judge Vaughan (lower right) seems to wonder . . . suffer little children. $tout Scorpion” Salisbury pleads his case at the first Independent rally ' Salisbury and Woodell wish each other condolences at the polls e Hearn, Canaday, and Miles look on . . . Robbins and Stout t e vory or gridless stream of voters . . . " The Lipstick Pms the " Bolo” medal on Tuck; Lovely Laura and Art register Pproval . . . the crowd goes wild as Mr. Carlson reads the results of K ° n ger and Gordon hand out the cards of solicitation in hopes etter days . . . Governor Alstom beams at his first audience at an ear V Independent rally . . . The Deacon pours forth words of wis¬ dom and Nathan listens attentively . . . The ever-present photograph¬ er swings from the rafters and " shoots” at Business Manager-elect of the Razorback Bessie ... a crowd in the cafeteria rests and hope for the best of their favorite candidates . . . Darnell points the finger of scorn and scores the New Deal advocates . . . Groom and Independent supporters Pickens and Berry take stock of the situ¬ ation ... In spite of all rumors to the contrary—the faculty counts the votes ... a bird’s eye view of the desolate battle front a few minutes after the polls are closed. Gunn and Rye enjoy the Scabbard and Blade initia¬ tion . . . The Irish Mail steams up for the high school kiddies . . . The one on top is Sam Beasley at the Scabbard and Blade frolic . . . Uncle Walt gives the aspiring journalise pointers in what we writing boys call the literary game . . . Doo Baby departs for Texas and the roundup . . . Ace Camermen Crumpler and Olson display how all this group of exposes came into being . . . the Scabbard and Blade novices again going through their paces . . .the A. B. C.’s put on their an¬ nual farce for the amazed multitude of civilized kid¬ dies . . . The " A” Club boys close in " the old fashion¬ ed but convincing way”. WHO’S WHO (1) JACK ROBBINS—because he was co-captain of the 1938 Football team, an all-southwestern halfback in ’37-’38, all-southwest basketball guard in ’38-’39, a member of Blue Key, vice-president of the " A” Club, a member of the Athletic Council, Who’s Who 1937, and a Sigma Nu. ( 2 ) RALPH RAWLINGS—because he is a Phi Beta Kap¬ pa, president of Associated Students, president of the " A” Club, a member of Blue Key, captain of the 1937 Track Team, and is an S. P. E. (3) MILDRED JAMES CROSS—because she is Regi¬ mental Sponsor for ’38, a member of Rootin’ Rubes, W. A. A., Women’s League, Lambda Tau, Student Senate, Pan Hellenic, vice-president of the Junior Class in ’36-’37, is president of Chi Omega, and was chosen as a Beauty Queen in ’37. (4) LEROY POND—because he is listed in Who’s Who among American Colleges and Universities, assist¬ ant business manager of the Traveler ’37; Intra¬ mural Manager ’36-’37, secretary of Associated Stu¬ dents, secretary of A. B. C., ’36-’37, member of the Interfraternity Council for ’36-’37-’38, Scabbard and Blade, " A” Club, and Lambda Chi Alpha president for ’37. ( 5 ) ELSIJANE TRIMBLE—because she is secretary of the Board of Publications for ’36-’37, a member of Octagon, Blackfriars, Women’s Rifle Club, Tennis Singles Champion in ’34, a member of Y. W. C. A., Rifle Club, Women’s League, and a Chi Omega. JIMMY L. BYRD—because he was editor of the 1937 Razorback, president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, mem¬ ber of the Social Committee, Interfraternity Coun¬ cil, Press Club, A. B. C., and Election Committee. THORNTON C. MOORE—because he was president of the Men’s Press Club for ’37-’38, managing edi¬ tor of the Traveler for ’36-’37, editor of the Traveler for ’37-’38, a member of Kappa Kappa Psi, University Band for ’35-’36-’37, A. B. C. for ’38, and the Writer’s Club for ’36-’37. HOWARD HOLTHOFF—because he is chairman of the Social Committee, secretary-treasurer of Inter¬ fraternity Council, president of the Commerce Guild, president of Pi Kappa Alpha, member of Alpha Kappa Psi, the Vigilance Committee for ’36 -’37 and the Black Cat Cotillion. BEVERLY DENISE HOPPER—because she is treas¬ urer of Rootin’ Rubes and is a member of Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics Club, Vigilance Committee ’35-’36, Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, and A. D. A. EDWARD E. STOCKER—because he is president of Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president of Sigma Nu, m:mber of the Board of Publications for ’36-’37, member of the Commerce Guild, and in the Black Cat Cotillion. ( 1 ) (1) DON L. LOCKARD—because he is captain of the ’38 basketball team, All-Southwest Conference Basket¬ ball ’37-’38, listed in Who’s Who Among American Colleges and Universities, a member of the Ath¬ letic Council, a member of the " A” Club, and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. ( 2 ) EUGENIA LOUISE CALLAHAN—because she was recipient of the Hazel Hinds Briggs Award for ’37-’38, president of Rifle Club, member of Pan Hellenic, representative to the Student Senate, vice- president of Chi Omega, member of W. A. A., Women’s League, and was a freshman cheer leader. (3) BETTIE BARNES—because she is business manager of the Traveler for ’37-’38, president of Pan Hel¬ lenic for ’37-’38, president of Pi Kappa for ’36, Who’s Who for ’36-’37, a member of Octagon, Guidon, Blackfriars, and president of Pi Beta Phi. (4) ANN DUBARD—because she was elected Campus Queen for ’37-’38, is secretary of the Senior Class, was Arkansas’ representative to the Texas Round¬ up, is a member of Swastika, Guidon, Y. M. C. A., Women’s League, and Pi Beta Phi. (5) LEONARD RUSSUM—because he is a Phi Beta Kap¬ pa, president of Pi Mu Epsilon, member of Tau Beta Pi, Colonel of R. O. T. C., Who’s Who ’36 -’37, Pershing Rifles, German Club, Glee Club, and a Sigma Nu. JOHN HARDY BROWN—because he is president of the Senior Class ’37-’38, and a member of Alpha Gamma Rho, F. F, A., 4-H Club, A. B. C., the Agriculturist staff, and the Black Cat Cotillion. RUTH ELAINE PENROSE—because she is vice- president of Associated Students, secretary and treasurer of Octagon, treasurer of Women’s League in ’36-’37 and vice-president in ’37-’38, and was awarded the Women’s League Scholarship in ’37, is a member of Guidon, is custodian of Rootin’ Rubes, is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Epsi¬ lon Sigma, Pan Hellenic Council, the Vigilance Committee, and Kappa Kappa Gamma. DWIGHT SLOAN—because he is a member of the " A” Club, an All-Southwest Conference halfback, a member of the West Coast All-Star Team, and a member of Kappa Alpha. JAMES WARREN BENTON—b ecausehewas awarded the Houston Post Trophy for the most valuable lineman for ’38, All-Southwest Conference Football ’37, All-American Football ’36-’37, played in the Shrine New Year’s Day Classic at San Fran¬ cisco for the West eleven, a member of Blue Key, a member of the " A” Club, and a Kappa Sigma. HARVEY SAUNDERS—because he is president of A. S. C. E., Cadet Major, editor of Arkansas Engi¬ neer, secretary of Tau Beta Pi, and a member of Blue Key, Pershing Rifles, the Student Senate, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. (1) ALICE FERGUSON JONES—because she is a Phi Beta Kappa, president of Octagon, president of Y. W. C. A., vice-president of University Theatre, treasurer of Lambda Tau, secretary of International Relations Club, member of W. A. A., Rootin’ Rubes, Women’s League, and a Pi Beta Phi. ( 2 ) GRAHAM BLACK—because he is president of the Black Cat Cotillion, president of the Glee Club, president of the Blackfriars, vice-president of A. B. C., a member of the Board of Publications, and president of Lambda Chi Alpha. (1) (3) CYRIL EDD RICKETT—because he is A. D. A. man¬ ager, president of Alpha Gamma Rho, president of Y. M. C. A. for ’36-’37, member of the University 4-H Club and F. F. A., and in Agri Who’s Who. (4) HENRY WOODS—because he was business manager of the 1937 Razorback, a member of Blue Key, Press Club, Social Committee, Law School Honor Council, and in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. BEAUTIES IJ MAUPELLE PICKENS Newport Pi Beta Phi IP u VIVIEM RICHARDSOM Little Rock Delta Delta Delta 4 u PITA MARK Eureka Springs PL Beta Phi u ROSEMARY BROOKS Tul sa a,i o mega mam u ERMESTIME EiOLTHOFF Gould Zela Tau Al AMM Du BAP[ M arkec I T fee I 07 j Vw 0n w H °«t f °A y J ° , a ' - %eVfQ Cm, ' W e; £? ' t b y 3 • ? 4 ,. ' • w • ' ftljW , V- e °in °©o fl ,. PrS esS 0 jDA-. lec , h - 2 c i f ' SgA In ° g£» £ ?% tg it t ° Z. ° of v „ e - J0 7 fl ? ? !, e £’WL a ? o fl , PUBLICATIONS U 137 RAZORBACK 1938 Willard Hawkins Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Bernard Keating Associate Editor Garvin Fitton Evelyn Greene Organization Editor Mary Alice Horne Assistant Organization Editor Fayette Locke . Staff Artist Leland Leatherman Sports Editor George Murphy Fraternity Editor Wilda Whitescarver Class Editor Hugh Crumpler Staff Photographer Charles Olson Staff Photographer Gene Farmer . Assistant Sports Editor This editor has no intention of giving his philo¬ sophic ideas in regard to the Razorback any room in this book. Let it suffice to say that, in behalf of the editor and the staff, they have tried to give the students what they think the students want. If they have been successful, the credit is due the staff; if not, blame the editor. I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the loyalty of a few students who have seen fit to spend much time and labor on the book with no hope of re¬ ward. Not enough credit can be given to Mr. Joseph Thalheimer for his conscientious supervision and ad¬ vice. To the engraver and printer we owe thanks for their patience and understanding. In short I wish here only to thank those people who have succeeded in mak¬ ing this book possible. Fitton Goss Greene Horne Keating Locke Leather man Murphy Whitescarver 138 RAZORBACK 1938 BUSINESS STAFF Phillip Arno Assistant Business Manager Bess Bohlinger Assistant Business Manager P. K. Holmes Advertising Assistant Art Salisbury Advertising Assistant Curtis Hankins Advertising Assistant James Kipple Advertising Assistant Henry Tuck Business Manager The Business Staff of the Razorback wishes to take this opportunity of thanking the organizations for their splendid cooperation in promptly paying for their space. It is with a sense of pride that we close our accounts and find that more money has been paid by organiza¬ tions than ever before. The advertisers who appear in the back have shown their appreciation for the student support in the past. It is fair to ask that the advertisers who help make this book possible be given the patronage that is their due. The manager is grateful for the cooperation shown by his staff; without which the task would have been momentous. Arno Bohlinger Crumpler Farmer Hankins Holmes Kipple Olson Salisbury TRAVELER Thornton Moore Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Thornton C. Moore. Douglas Smith. Otis Hays, Jr. Hugh Crumpler. Gentry Durham. Gene Farmer. Mary Wood Beauchamp .... Charles Olson. Fayette Locke . Bernard Keating. Juliet Mayfield. Editor Managing Editor Managing Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Sports Editor Society Editor Staff Photographer Staff Artist Feature Writer Feature Writer Traveler editors have always taken advantage of the space alloted them in the annual to vent their wrath. It might have been the Board of Publications, the faculty, the students, or the system in general that arous ed that wrath, but it was always there. This year the Traveler has little to kick about. True, the Board of Publications has not always func¬ tioned in the best manner, but the Traveler can see no ready solution. It has been suggested that only journalism majors sit on the board. The suggestion has many drawbacks. The paper would no longer be a student publication; it would serve merely as a laboratory for the depart¬ ment of journalism. Beauchamp Crumpler Durham Farmer Hays Keating Mayfield Smith TRAVELER Bettie D. Barnes Feanke West Zenas Ford Sammy Meador Sidney Berzoff Sidney Worob BUSINESS STAFF . Business Manager . Advertising Assistant Circulation Manager Circulation Manager . Circulation Assistant . Circulation Assistant Bettie D. Barnes Business Manager It has been suggested, further, that only journalism students vote for editor and business manager of the publication in order to take the paper out of the hands °f politicians. The fallacy is evident. Allowing a hand¬ ful of students to vote would not only be undemocratic, but it would strengthen the grip of politics in the ugliest connotation of the term. Unable to advance better systems, the Traveler sug¬ gests that those now in operation be used as sensibly as possible. The Traveler finds little else to kick about. In the sophomore journalists upon whom we must depend for most of the news coverage, the paper has been fortunate this year. Members of the staff have cooperated well. To Bernard Keating, Otis Hays, Jr., Douglas Smith, Fayette Locke, and Gene Farmer, the editor ex¬ tends special thanks for hard work well done. Berzoff Ford Locke Meador Olson West Worob HI ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST Cecil M. Hankins Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Cecil Hankins James Brown Walter V. Cardin Beverly Hopper Grady Knight Martha Patton Rubelle Roark E. C. Walker Editor Associate Editor Editorial Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Reporter Alumni Editor Editorial Editor The Arkansas Agriculturist, monthly publication of the students in the College of Agriculture, appeared for the first time in 1924. Because technical reports on recent developments in the field of agriculture are printed in the magazine, the circulation of the Agriculturist extends throughout the state. Dean Dan T. Gray contributes a page each month on some phase of agricul¬ tural work closely connected with the college. Brown Cardin Hopper Knight Patton Roark Walker ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST BUSINESS STAFF Harold Snyder ....... Business Manager Lois Standlee ...... Assistant Business Manager Forrest Miller ....... Advertising Manager Charles Russell Hughes . . . Assistant Advertising Manager William M. Smitherman . Circulation Manager Albert Gartside ..... Assistant Circulation Manager Austin Ledbetter ..... Assistant Business Manager Marvin Vines ..... Assistant Advertising Manager Ernest Haddon Pritchett . Assisant National Advertising Manager Harold Snyder Business Manager This year the cover page bore a new design, a wheel, each spoke of which repre¬ sented a department of the college. News about campus organizations, editorials, and bits of gossip found in " Grunts and Squeals” make the appearance of the Agriculturist looked for by Agri students. Each year a special issue is prepared for Agri Day. Gartside Hughes Ledbetter Miller Pritchett Smitherman Standlee Vines ARKANSAS ENGINEER Harvey Saunders Editor H. W. Saunders Jack Curry Jack Wilson Jack Wyatt EDITORIAL STAFF Editor Assistant Editor Alumni Editor Humor Editor Faculty Advisers W. B. Stelzner W. R. Spencer The Arkansas Engineer, official publication of the Engineering College, is distributed quarterly to engineer¬ ing students and to people over the state interested in engineering. It has become something of a tradition on and off the campus. The Engineer, first individual college journal to appear on the campus, was inaugurated in 1920. Since 1934 it has been a member of the Engineer¬ ing College Magazines association, an organization that strives to improve publications of engineering schools. ARKANSAS ENGINEER BUSINESS STAFF H. J. Engstrom . Business Manager Charles Spencer Assistant Business Manager FI. R. Conway Circulation Manager T. D. Nixon Assistant Circulation Manager H. J. Engstrom Business Manager In accordance with the rules of E. C. M. A. each issue of the Engineer contains two articles written by students of the college on some subject related to the engineering field. The organization limits its member Magazines to 12 pages and requires regularity in issuing the publications. The addition of a page for snapshots of students has added to the magazine’s popularity this year. Edi¬ torials, alumni news, announcements of coming engineer¬ ing activities, and a humor section are regular features. The biggest issue of the magazine appears on Engi¬ neer’s Day. Conway Nixon Spencer BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS FACULTY MEMBERS G. E. Ripley W. J. Lemke T. C. Carlson J. A. Thalheimer STUDENT MEMBERS Harrell Simpson Edward Gordon Lloyd Darnell Graham Black G. E. Ripley Chairman I Monitor of the publications activities at the University is the Publication Board, which meets at irregular intervals to issue edicts to the publications heads, sanction¬ ing their projects or demanding an account of activities. Most widely publicized act of the Board is the selection in the spring from among a wide field of applicants two candidates for every publications post. A blessing for which Arkansas student journalists cannot be grateful enough is that one of the duties of the Board is not the censoring of news publications. Restricting itself to supervision of elections and control of financial policies, the Board has consistently pursued a policy of unreviewed newspaper publication. Faculty members of the board are Professor G. E. Ripley, chairman, Dr. George Hastings, W. J. Lemke, Joseph Thalheimer, and T. C. Carlson. Student members are Lloyd Darnell, Royce Roberts, Graham Black, and Ed Gordon. M6 Some men give up their designs when they hare almost reached their goal; while others, on the contrary, obtain a victory by exerting, at the last moment, more vigorous efforts than ever before” Jtt fflrnuniam James cazort mcClurkin El Dorado, Arkansas LUNDY M. CORBETT Walnut Ridge, Arkansas COACHES FRED C. THOMSEN Director of Athletics and Professor of Physical Education GLEN ROSE Assistant Football Coach and Basketball Coach EUGENE W. LAMBERT ALFRED BOYD CYPERT Instructor in Physical Education Business Manager of Athletics and Tennis Coach 55? GEORGE R. COLE Freshman Coach and Track Coach 1938 CHAMPIONS Coach Rose talks it over w ' .th Robbins and Lockard , two of his all-conference basketeers. From an outdoor court 15 years ago to the present modern field house Arkansas has a total of eight Southwestern basketball conference championships tucked under her belt for the most remark¬ able record yet to be established in the conference. Looking back over a period of years we feel that it is past the time to give adequate recogni¬ tion to the tall boys from Arkansas who have made history for our University. We hope our be¬ lated attempt will give some measure of credit where credit is due. From the modern standpoint, the greatest contributor to our basketball machines of the past few years has been Coach Glen Rose, one of the greatest guards in Arkansas history in his own right. Obliging at all times to reporters Coach Rose has never been given to loud declaration of pre-season championships or wails of protests when the final curtain goes down. He quietly follows his own system, which, incidentally is a good one. In the main it is simply to score more than the other team. To the boys who make up the Razorback roster, we have a feeling of gratitude for their ability and for the determination to play best when the best is most needed. It is with sincere regrets that the seniors who will leave us can no longer hear the roar of the crowd on an Arkansas court. In placing basketball before football in the athletic section of the Razorback we offer no apol¬ ogies. It is a small recognition for the boys who again brought home the championship. 153 HAROLD BRADY Guard Height, 6 ft., 2 in. A great defensive player and a good shot in his senior year, and above all a player who never stopped hustling. JACK ROBBINS Guard Height, 6 ft., 2 in. A true athlete and sports¬ man, Robbins was hailed as the best floor man in the Southwest conference this season. DON LOCKARD Forward Height, 6 ft., 2 in. Captain Lockard, the un¬ canny—’nuf said, to those who have seen him drop them in from unbelievable angles. He’ll be sorely miss¬ ed. OKLAHOMA CITY TOURNAMENT An after-Christmas tournament in Oklahoma City, which included the cream of the Southwest’s basketball talent, gave the Porker quintet its first real test, with the Razorbacks finally landing third place. In the first round they poured in 5 points in the last 20 seconds of a hair-raising fin¬ ish to nose out Northwest Teachers of Ada, Okla., 45 to 44. Lockard made 25 points in this tilt, but it was Smiling Jack Robbins who slapped in the winning buck¬ et a split-second before the final gun. Arkansas 52 Arkansas_ 40 Arkansas _ 47 Arkansas 48 Arkansas _ 45 Arkansas_ 43 Arkansas 33 Arkansas 31 Arkansas 28 Arkansas _ 45 Arkansas_ 34 1 9 3 7 - 3 8 Staf-O-Life 26 Murray Teachers _ _ 43 Ole Miss _ _ 42 Ole Miss _ 46 Ada Teachers _ _ 44 Warrensburg _ _ 36 Winfield Teachers _ 36 North Texas Teachers 21 Parks Clothiers _ _ _ 25 Texas A. M. _ _ 32 Texas A. M._ 22 SCHEDULE Arkansas Arkansas _ Arkansas _ Arkansas __ _ Arkansas _ Arkansas _ Arkansas_ Arkansas _ Arkansas Arkansas Arkansas _ 38 Rice 31 59 Rice 37 47 Marianna Shamrocks 25 53 T. G U. 26 57 T. C. U. 38 74 Texas 38 42 Texas 37 47 Baylor 54 54 Baylor 45 34 S. M. U. 23 32 S. M. U. 26 43-34 Their first-game jitters over, Arkansas play¬ ed steady basketball to defeat Warrensburg, Mo., Teachers College, 43 to 36. Robbins with 12 and Lockard with 10 points led the scorers. In the semi-finals Arkansas lost to the Southwestern Kansas Teachers of Winfield, Kansas., 36 to 33. Lockard led with 14 points. Arkansas took third place by defeating Den¬ ton, Texas, Teachers College 31 to 21. Robbins was high with 9 points. Ray Hamilton was named center on the all¬ tournament team and Jack Robbins was selected as a guard on the second team. ARKANSAS TEXAS A. M. COLLEGE . . 32-22 To open the conference season Arkansas traveled to College Station for two games with Texas A. M. In the first game Lockard scored 18 points to lead the Razorbacks to a 43 to 32 triumph. The second night Arkansas again came out ahead 34 to 22. Robbins with 14 points was high man in the second game. ARKANSAS .28 PARKS CLOTHIERS ... 25 Arkansas sprang a surprise by win- nin g a 28 to 25 victory over the Parks Clothiers of Oklahoma City. Parks, com¬ posed of former college stars, was sup¬ posed to play a type of basketball out of t le class of colleges, but Arkansas won in final minutes. Jack Robbins was of¬ fensive star of the game with 14 points. RAY HAMILTON Center Height, 6 ft., 4 in. Cool, resourceful. Baby Ray proved one of the con¬ ference’s outstanding defen¬ sive men—one who didn ' t need to score to be good. LENDON CHAMBERS G uard Height, 6 ft.. 2 in. A brilliant, heady player who provided some valuable offensive and defensive plav at the right time — they’ll miss him. JIM BENTON Forward Height. 6 ft., 4 in. Gridiron A 1 1 - American Benton played the finest basketball of his career, con¬ tributing many a point to the Porker ' s championship. LESLIE HAGOOD Center Height, 6 ft., 4 in. A good shot and clever floor man who, as next year’s sub-captain, looms as the heir to Ray Hamilton’s shoes at center. GLENN SMITH Guard Height, 6 ft. Clever floor man with an unerring eye for the basket, Smith should be heard from in a big way next season. J S8 t WILFRED THORPE Forward Height, 6 ft., 2 in. Thorpe, a 210 pound giant, played good ball as a sophomore and is counted on to play more next winter. ARKANSAS .38-59 RICE INSTITUTE . . . 31-37 Arkansas renewed conference compe¬ tition against Rice Institute here. Arkan¬ sas was slow to start and the Owls held them to a 38 to 31 win. Lockard scored 18 points to lead the scoring. The second night Arkansas’s scoring machine rolled up 59 points to 37 for Rice. Robbins had high point honors with 20. ARKANSAS.57 MARIANNA SHAMROCKS ... 25 Arkansas defeated the Marianna Shamrocks, an independent team, 57 to 25. Arkansas had easy sailing all the way and reserves played much of the game. 26 and 57 to 38 scores. The opening night Don Lockard scored 24 points for scoring honors. Sat¬ urday night Lockard again led the scoring with 17 points. ARKANSAS.74-42 TEXAS.38-37 ARKANSAS.53-57 TEXAS CHRISTIAN.26-38 Resuming their conference schedule Arkansas swamped the T. C. U. Horned Frogs under 53 to Arkansas in the first game with Texas set a new conference record for total points in one game —74. This broke the old record of 71 made by Arkansas in 1929. Jim Benton led scorers with 20 points. Be¬ hind him were Jack Robbins with 18 and Don Lockard with 12 points. Saturday night Texas employed defensive strategy, holding the score down but Arkansas got to the ball enough to run up a 42 to 37 score. Robbins was high with 16 points. Finley with 14 and Tate with 12 points led the Longhorns. ARKANSAS.47-54 BAYLOR .54-45 Arkansas met their only defeat of the season when they played Baylor in Waco. Floods in Oklahoma kept the Razorbacks on the train for two nights and a day and the first game had to be postponed until Saturday night. They lost the opening game 54 to 47. Benton scored 17 points for Arkansas but yielded honors to Kirkpatrick of Baylor who had 19. The second game was played Monday night and Arkansas won 54 to 45. ARKANSAS.32-34 S. M. U.23-26 In the final series of the year Arkansas cinch¬ ed the championship with two triumphs over S. M. U., defending champions. FROSH fROSH FROSH -FR0SR FROSH Jack Robbins scored 13 points to head the Arkansas attack and Norton was high for S. M. U. with 10 in the first game. The second night Arkansas started in front and stayed there. They held a 15 to 11 advantage at half time and increased t to 34 to 26 by the end of the game. Lockard finished high for Arkansas with 12 point but Norton of S. M. U. scored 14 for his team. 1S7 -■■■ NEIL MARTIN Forward Height, 6 ft. A crack shot and a hust¬ ling defensive player, Cap¬ tain-elect Martin is due to come into his own next sea¬ son. BOB JOHNSON Forward Height, 5 ft., 10 in. A deadly shot and a good floor man, Johnson flashed some excellent basketball despite the handicap of a late start. JOHN DONALDSON Guard Height, 6 ft. Never a star but always consistently good, Donald¬ son played plenty of good basketball in his three years as a Porker. THESE SENIORS It is with a feeling of regret that we pass these seniors in review. Two cham¬ pionships in three years is no minor achievement in a conference where champion¬ ships are not easy to win. The seniors depicted on this page will go but their records 158 THESE SENIORS w ill stand for aspiring candidates to shoot at. Their proud record is a symbol of w hat has been done with such regularity that the crowd sitting and watching forgets c he struggle they hav e gone through to establish this enviable record. TT7 FOOTBALL trt s A K » I rl ART WITHERS End Weight, 190 Withers, held out in 1936, his sophomore year, should be a regular next season. A defensive bulwark, he is also a fair pass receiver. ED LALMAN Tackle Weight, 210 Ed Lalman was a sixty- minute player at tackle, a power both on offense and defense. BOB STOUT Tackle Weight, 220 Bob Stout, a 220-pound giant, was the No. 1 tackle replacement last season and may well be in next fall’s starting lineup. Thirty seconds of play was all that stood between the Arkansas Razorbacks and a Southwest Conference football championship this year. When the Rice Owls scored a final touchdown with only a half minute of play left in Arkansas’s final conference game, they kept Arkan¬ sas from becoming the first football cham¬ pion ever to repeat. Outside of conference games Arkan¬ sas gave a thorough gridiron lesson in aerial warfare to Mississippi University and Tulsa University. In another intersectional game at Little Rock the Razorbacks played a scoreless tie on a muddy field with George Washington University. In the season’s warmup Central Oklahoma Teachers lost to Arkansas 25-0. Aside from the victory record of Arkansas that gave them a final ranking in the United States among the first 20, the team and Coach Fred Thomsen gained national publicity for a superb passing attack that was described by sports writers and papers everywhere as the " nation’s greatest aerial show.” ARKANSAS.25 EDMOND, OKLA., TEACHERS.0 In the opening game of the season, the Razorbacks scored a 25 to 0 victory over the Central Teachers College, of Edmund, Oklahoma. 160 JACK ROBBINS Back Weight, 175 One of the finest hatk s in Arkansas history, bins compiled an amazi 1 record of pass completions n his three years of play Coach Thomsen experimented with reserves and new men, and so scoring was not heavy, although Arkansas had the ball most of the time. Most big gains were made by passing, but this attack was subordinated in favor of a flashy ground game which featured Ralph Atwood, speedy sophomore back. ARKANSAS.7 TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIVERSITY.7 JAMES BENTON End Weight, 190 All-American Benton — fio comment needed. Arkan¬ sas’ greatest end leaves be¬ hind Kim an all-around record that speaks for itself. In the first conference game of the season, Arkansas fought the Texas Chris¬ tian University Horned Toads to a 7 to 7 tie. Arkansas missed Dwight Sloan, a principal cog in the passing machine, who was in the hospital. The Razorbacks were the first to score on a pass from Robbins on his own 25- yard line to Benton on the midway stripe. Just as he was tackled Benton whirled and lateraled to Ray Hamilton, his fellow end, an d Big Ray was away for the touchdown. A. Owen converted. MARION FLETCHER Back Weight, 195 Marion Fletcher was the squad’s hardest line plunger last fall, and should be a star in his final year of eli¬ gibility. FRANK MOSELY Back Weight, 180 A hard runner and a good defensive back, Frank Mosely, a sophomore last fall, is counted on heavily in next fall’s battle plans. JACK HOLT End Weight, 190 Jack Holt, a 190 pound husky, played plenty of foot¬ ball at end, where he was switched last fall after two years at fullback. Later in the game Hall, T. C. U.’s halfback, conducted a march that pur the hall within a few yards of the goal line here Davey O’Brien carried it over and t hen kicked the tying point. 161 EDDIE SALIBA Guard Weight, 190 Changed from back to guard when reserves grew slim, Saliba came through as one of the best of Porker sophomores. GEORGE GILMORE Guard Weight, 190 George Gilmore, a great guard, has played his last game as a Porker. He was a regular for three years. NATHAN GORDON End Weight 175 Called the best defensive end on the squad, Nathan Gordon, small but mighty, will be sorely missed on next fall’s eleven. ARKANSAS .14 BAYLOR.20 Arkansas traveled to Waco for their next conference game to be the victims in the first of a series of upsets scored by the underdog Baylor team. Baylor had been picked by sports writers and coaches to finish on the bottom of the conference, but before the season was over they had the dopesters groggy when they defeated Arkansas, Texas A. M., and T. C. U. before they finally were defeated by Texas. The Razorbacks played much better football than against T. C. U. With their passes working smoothly Arkansas marched to the first touchdown of the game. But Baylor on the first play after the next kickoff broke Billy Patterson loose over tackle to run 70 yards for a touchdown. Arkansas passed to Kay Eakin to get into position and took a 14-7 lead. Again soon after the kickoff Patterson fired a long pass and the receiver lateraled to an¬ other Bear back who ran 50 yards to score. This play was the subject of much argument. Moving pictures showed the pass receiver flat on the ground with two Arkansas tacklers on him when he lateraled. This score tied the count at 14 to 14. Later in the game, a fumble was given to Baylor and with 30 seconds to play Patterson fired a touchdown pass into the end zone for the winning points. LLOYD WOODELL Center Weight, 190 A sensation in his E rSt season, Woodell, ’38 captain elect, blossomed into one 0 the Southwest’s finest centers last fall. ARKANSAS.21 UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS.10 Razorbacks next met the University of Texas at Austin and swamped them 21 to 10 with a barrage of passes. Sloan mixed passes with sparkling runs that kept Arkansas in control. Raw¬ lings and Cole played excellent games, with Cole earning himself a regular berth by his performance. ARKANSAS.13 SOUTHERN METHODIST .0 DWIGHT SLOAN Back Weight, 170 Paddlefoot,” the man W icy nerves and the ste el arm, will justly stand as ° ne the finest backs ln Porker history. The Southern Methodist game this year was played in Fort Smith before a crowd of over 10,000. The Razorbacks dominated most of t e game and Sloan’s repeated passes to Benton kept Arkansas in Mustang terri- t0r y and featured in the first touchdown. Sloan crashed off tackle for the second score. Stidger, stocky S. M. U. halfback, scared Arkansas rooters occasionally by Sains through the line, but the line tl shtened whenever the goal was threaten¬ ed. 105 RAY COLE Back Weight, 170 Ray Cole, a hard-driving back despite his light weight, made the starting lineup as a sophomore and bids fair to keep the post. RANDALL STALLINGS Tackle Weight, 195 Steady on defense and a good blocker, Stallings should be a star next fall in his final year of play. WILFRED THORPE Guard Weight. 190 After making the starting lineup in his sophomore year, Thorpe is expected to be one of the conference ' s finest guards next season. DUDLEY MAYS Tackle Weight, 200 A reserve who was good enough to start several games last fall, Dudley Mays is counted on as a valuable as¬ set to the ’38 team. ODUS ROBERTS Center Weight, 180 Odus Roberts, husky, de¬ pendable, and a fighter, played plenty of good foot¬ ball last year as reserve to center Lloyd Woodell. RALPH ATWOOD Back Weight, 158 Ralph Atwood, 160 pounds of will o’ the wisp, is the s amper-back of the squad. She should be a reg¬ ular next season. Kay Eakin, sophomore regular, kept S. M. U. backed up during the first half with the best exhibition of kicking of the season. ARKANSAS .26 TEXAS A. M.13 Before a large homecoming crowd, Ar¬ kansas won an exciting 26 to 13 triumph over Texas A. M. College on Razorback field. The game marked the return of Jack Robbins, who was on the sidelines the first part of the season with injuries, but who returned to his old form to give one of the best exhibitions of his career. In the first quarter Sloan passed to Robbins who, though hemmed in by three tacklers, broke loose down the sidelines 50 yards for a touchdown. Later in the half RALPH RAWLINGS Back Weight, 165 Ralph Rawlings, s P e e merchant and scorer P a J eX cellent, was 165 pounds trouble for opponents. be missed badly. Robins tossed a pass to Benton for another marker. A. M. with a running attack using a sophomore named Audich scored twice to take a 14 to 13 lead at half time. After the half, Arkansas unleashed a fresh passing attack that soon payed dividends when Benton snagged a pass and ran 30 yards for another six points; and a pass over center to Atwood from Robbins provided Arkansas with a win of 26-13. ARKANSAS . . . RICE INSTITUTE 20 26 RAY HAMILTON End Weight, 195 A thunderbolt on defense an excellent pass catcher, . a y Hamilton graduates J th plenty of football glory ehind him on Southwest gridirons. The Razorbacks went to Houston for their final Southwest Conference game with Rice Institute and lost 26 to 20 in a movie style thriller. With three minutes left to play and the score favoring Arkansas 14-13, the crowd had started to file out of the grandstand when Ernie Lane slung a long pass to Cordill for a touchdown. This gave Rice supporters new hope. Again Lain passed to Cordill who made a leaping catch in the far corner of the field and fell across the goal for the winning points in a Frank Merriwell finish. Since Baylor lost the same day to Texas it would have given Arkansas their second straight conference championship had they beaten Rice. ARKANSAS .32 Mississippi.6 This game drew a large number of Arkansas boosters from eastern Arkansas a nd over 15,000 saw the game which was a triumph for the air-minded Razorbacks. Pass after pass was completed to Ben- ton Hamilton, and Jack Robbins. Inter¬ spersed with these aerial bombs would be l e an d six yard smashes by Ray Cole or ° Hackle slants by Robbins or Sloan. hen the game finished 32-6, Arkansas acl acquired new prestige among experts. -TFT B. A. OWEN Guard Weight, 195 The boy with the depend¬ able toe—that’s B. A. Owen, who combined extra-point kicking with a world of good guard play. LLOYD MONTGOMERY Back Weight, 180 Lloyd Montgomery, who withdrew from school in his junior year, was an all-round back and would have been a star next fall. JOHN DONALDSON Center Weight. 185 Never a regular bur al¬ ways dependable for a good game, Donaldson played three years of good ball for the Porkers. ARKANSAS 0 GEORGE WASHINGTON . 0 In the annual game at Little Rock, Ar¬ kansas played a scoreless tie on a muddy field with George Washington Univer¬ sity. The extreme cold and the wet field WALTER HAMBERG Back Weight, 160 Hamberg runs terrifically hard for his 160 pounds. He made a fine impression as a sophomore and is being de¬ pended on for next year. DREW MARTIN Guard Weight, 190 A husky defensive man who liked the going when it was rough , Drew Martin will be missed badly in next year’s roll call. NEIL MARTIN Back Weight, 170 A shifty runner and a splendid kicker, Neil Martin was out most of last year with an injured ankle, but will be around next season. made the Razorback passing attack use¬ less and the game developed into a see¬ saw affair around the middle of the field. VARSITY SQUAD 9 ‘1 ARKANSAS.28 TULSA UNIVERSITY .7 Arkansas finished the season at Tulsa with a 28-7 victory over the strong Tulsa team. Tulsa started with a rush and marched to the one yard line where Arkansas held them for four downs. A few minutes later Tulsa didn’t stop at the one-yard line but crossed for the first score. This marked the end of Tulsa’s showing. A barrage of passes and brilliant play by Sloan and Robbins kept the Tulsa team dizzy. This game gave Arkansas a season record of six victories, two defeats, and two ties. 166 ARKANSAS ON THE ALL-CONFERENCE AND ALL-AMERICANS Arkansas this year for the first time since the days of Wear Schoonover had an All-American. James Benton was named as end on the first team of the Coaches’ All-American and on the first or second team of several others. He also made every all-conference selection and received the Houston Post trophy for the most valuable lineman. Robbins and Sloan were mentioned on many honor teams. Lloyd Woodell and Ray Hamilton made most of the All-Conference second teams and Ed Lalman re¬ ceived mention at tackle. Additional post season honors came to the Razorbacks when two members of the team, James Benton and Dwight Sloan, were picked to play on the West team in the annual Shrine Benefit game at San Francisco New Year’s Day. FRESHMAN SQUAD 1937 SCHEDULE Arkansas 25 Eastern Oklahoma Teachers 0 Arkansas 7 Texas Christian __ _ 7 Arkansas 14 Baylor _ 20 Arkansas 21 Texas _ 10 Arkansas 13 Southern Methodist __ 0 Arkansas 26 Texas A. M._ 13 Arkansas 20 Rice_ 26 Arkansas 32 Ole Miss_ 6 Arkansas 0 George Washington 0 Arkansas 28 Tulsa_ 7 T7T KAY EAKIN Halfback Weight, 170 One of the most consistent backs on the team his soph¬ omore year, Kay should go far in conference competi¬ tion. F. G. LARRIMORE Back Weight, 170 Another sophomore who should be a mainstay for the next two years. He is steady cn defense and a good blocker. ZACK SMITH End Weight, 187 " Catfish” had plenty of opposition his first year but with Benton, Hamilton and Gordon gone he should have plenty of play. Rhodes, Clark, Morse, Sellars, Coach Lambert, McDonald, Russell, Ridley, Whiting TENNIS Labeled early in the season as " the squad to watch next year,” Arkansas’s tennismen gave every indication during a series of intercollegiate matches that saw them fail to break into the win column that the prophesy should come true. With Eugene Lambert, one of the section’s best tennis instructors, as their coach, the netmen showed everything but winning form this year. Their matches gave plenty of promise, however, for a highly successful season on the courts their next time out. Every man on the squad was a newcomer, playing for the first time against intercollegiate competition. Most of the men will be back next year. Although they failed in almost every contest to win any matches, the members of the squad played interesting tennis, kept spectators in their seats. TRACK Before the opening of the track season, prospects for Arkansas’ track team were gloomy due to the scarcity of experienced performers and the failure of some letter- men to report, but with the closing of spring football Coach George Cole’s thin clad squad garnered several stellar performers form the grid forces. As the Razoback went to press, the track team had only competed in three meets, the Texas Relays, a dual meet with Springfield (Mo.) Teachers, and a dual meet with Oklahoma A. M. In the Texas Relays a squad of four men failed to win any points but made a creditable showing by pushing the winners in several events in what is considered one of the fastest meets in the country. Against Springfield Teachers the spike flingers look impressive with a top- heavy victory, winning firsts in nearly all except the distance runs. Against the Aggies the tables were turned as the Hogs stepped out of their class and received a crushing defeat with final point totals reading 103% to 32%. Meets to be held were against Hendrix College, Cape Girardeau (Mo.) Teach¬ ers, and the Southwest Conference meet. Top row —Atwood, Eakin, Mcsely, Lyons, Martin, Thorpe, Stout, Fletcher, Wyatt, Hamberg, Coach Thomsen Second row —Durham, Hopper, Isley, McCall, Chambers, Henry, Manino, Parks, Moore, Coach Cole Third row —Diffey, R. T. Martin, Overstreet, Walls, Smith, Wilson, Nast, Roebuck INTRAMURALS The intra-mural facilities at the University of Arkansas have long been inadequate in the eyes of the students. Despite a variety of games to play and proper supervision, have yet to use proper equipment and playing fields. It is hoped that more attention vVl INTRAMURALS given these factors that are the foundation of all modern games in which there is bodily c °ntact. Every student should have the right to the most vigorous exercise he desires and Un der controlled supervision with a maximum amount of safety. T7T INTRAMURALS T. J. Harrell Manager Guy Lehn Manager With four sports yet on the schedule, Kappa Sigma was ahead in intramural competition through April 1 with 72Yi points. They were closely followed by Lambda Chi Alpha, with 68 , and Pi Kappa Alpha, with 6 IJ 2 . Other leaders were Town, 57J4, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 52. Kappa Sigma scored from 3 l 2 to 28 points in every sport, with the exception of track. ’Mural boxing and wrestling drew the most interest from students. Town repre¬ sentatives captured two boxing titles as Shupic and Batchelor won the middle and heavyweight crowns. Lightweight king was Hempling, Tau Epsilon Phi; feather¬ weight, Ellis, Theta Kappa Nu; and lightheavyweight, Cunningham, Kappa Sigma. Wrestling title holders were Rhodes, Kappa Alpha, who repeated in the 125 pound class; Allred, town, 135; Wood, Dorm B, 145; Kerr, Lambda Chi Alpha, 155; Walls, Kappa Sigma, 165; Townsend, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 175; and Matteson, Kappa Sigma, heavyweight. Kappa Sigma captured the touchball title in the fall, and Pi Kappa Alpha the basketball crown. Spring sports yet on the program were softball, baseball, golf, and horseshoes. STADIUM AND FIELD HOUSE In the past, Arkansas football and basketball teams have played before crowds packed into inadequate stands, and a field house with a limited seating capacity. Now, at a combined cost of nearly $250,000, the new stadium and field house satisfies this long-felt need for more space. Build at a cost of $82,000, the new Razorback Bowl is more beautifully situated than any other stadium in the Southwest. 13,200 spectators can be accommodated on the east and west sides of the new field, and temporary bleachers can be set be¬ hind the end zones for 2,000 more. The north end is closed by a semicircular sod enbankment, which provides room for future stadium expansion, and the other end is opened on the panorama of mountains to the south. The gridiron is enclosed in a quarter mile, eight lane cinder track with a 220 yard straightaway on the east. A Half House of brick with rest quarters for both visiting and home teams is at the south end of the east stands. Rest rooms and con¬ cession shelters are under both stands. Besides furnishing a standard size home court for Razorback basketball teams, the new $165,000 field house affords office space for the athletic staff, and serves as a University auditorium. The new structure seats 3,500. “ A ” CLUB Ralph Rawlings President Ralph Atwood James Benton Frank Brodie Harold Brady Ralph Rawlings Jack Robbins Drew Martin Lunday Corbett Boyd Cypert George Cole Ray Cole Milan Creighton John Donaldson Marion Fletcher J. C. Futrall Kay Eakin Charles Gardner George Gilmore Nathan Gordon John Holt OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Ray Hamilton Jim Lee Howell Jack Holt Allen Keen Edward Lalman Don Lockard Gloyd Lyons Neil Martin Drew Martin Dudley Mays Frank Mosely Lloyd Montgomery B. A. Owen Jack Robbins Glen Rose Ralph Rawlings Odus Roberts Eddie Saliba Dwight Sloan Bob Stout Randall Stallings Wilfred Thorpe Henry Tuck James Ware Art Withers Lloyd Woodell The brains and brawn of Arkansas’ athletic history may be found in the roster of the " A” club. In this one finds the huskies who wear the " 6-point” badge of U. of A. upon their manly bosoms. Their group ranges from the lowly student managers who shove the Razorback water-wagon to Prexy J. C. Futrall who muscles the problems of the University as a whole. But one stray lamb has been gathered in the fold. The " A” club condes¬ cendingly voted head coach and brain-truster Fred C. Thomsen into the orga¬ nization despite the fact he wears a Nebraska football letter. Top row —Moore, Mays, Woodell, Mosely, Benton, Lyons, Martin, Roebuck, Thorpe, Stout, Fletcher, Robbins, Ware, Howell Second row —Robinson, Creighton, Sloan, Hagood, Brady, Eakin, Withers, Lalman Third row —Coach Thomsen, Stallings, Lockard, Roberts, Martin, Donaldson, Atwood, Hamilton, Tuck, Cole, Rawlings, Gordon. 174 ROOTIN’ RUBES Dimples Black Jean Heiden Ruth McCord Beverly Hopper Ruth Penrose OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Custodian Betty Atha Bernice Barnett Carolyn Beam Joella Berry Martha Bigger Dimples Black J o Blunk Mildred Cross Agnes Dalton Jeanette French MEMBERS Louise Gray Marguerite Griffin Marian Hamp Jean Heiden Beverly Hopper Alice Jones Betty Lee Leathers Grace Jewell Lincoln Grace Lindsey Aileen Lowe Margaret McAllister Ruth McCord Margaret McLemore Mary McRay Minnie Mae Morgan Betty Allyn Nettleship Nancy Newland Ruth Penrose Maurelle Pickens Majel Pitts Lou Ella Belle Black President Edwina Porter Mary Prewitt Winifred Reitz Frankie West Little sisters to the A. B. C., the Rootin’ Rubes were organized on the Arkansas campus in 1925 and are the official women’s pep group here. Membership in this select, but deliberately noisy bevy of girls, is made-up of four women from each sorority on the campus, Carnall hall, the Four-H club bouse, and from the town. At the final basketball game here the red-sweatered lassies presented senior lettermen in both football and basketball with University of Arkansas blankets as a re¬ ward for service to their school and as a " blanket-bid” for top-notch teams in the future. Top row —Atha, Barnett, Beam, Berry, Bigger, Black, Blunk, Cross, Dalton, French, Gray Second row —Griffin, Hamp, Hopper, Jones, Leathers, Lincoln, Lindsey, Lowe, McAllister, McCord, McLemore Third row —McRay, Morgan, Nettleship, Newland, Penrose, Pickens, Pitts, Porter, Prewitt, Reitz, West ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB Charles Gardner President A. D. Allen Sid Banterman Curtis Barton Charles Gardner Graham Black Bob Hamp W. S. Gregson OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Sam Beasley J. T. Bounds Wayne Boydston James Brown John Brown Pug Brumley Happy Campbell Chili Caple Paul Cole Royce Coln Lon Dickson Max Dollar James Edson Reggie Eilbott Garvin Fitton MEMBERS Robert Goff Cecil Hankins William Hays Leonard Hempling Billy Hodges Walter Hudson Hugh Jennings John Jernigan Maynard Johnson Paul Latture Max Levine William Little Ed McClelland Robert Marsh Don Majors Sidney Miller Rex Mullins Coleman Nolen Leroy Pond Glenn A. Railsback Jack Reed George Robinson James Roy Joe Salsberg Vance Scurlock Ogden Shirley Bill Styler Henry Tuck Jack Wyatt The Arkansas Booster club, founded in 1919 for the purpose of working for a " bigger and better University and State,” is the official pep club of the University. In its ideals and its activities, A. B. C. is the equivalent of the Chambers of Commerce which promote the interests of communi¬ ties. It has been a custom for the A. B. C. to sponsor trips for the Razorback band during the football season. This year the band went to Fort Smith for the game with Southern Methodist, and to Tulsa for the Thanksgiving day game with Tulsa Uni¬ versity. Funds for these trips are raised by selling refreshments on the football special trains. A. B. C. also leads the cheering at athletic events, prepares pep rallies, such as those held on the freshman field where the Homecoming bonfire is burned, awards a silver loving cup each year for the best Homecoming house decorations, and supervises the parades. The club is under the sponsorship of W. S. Gregson who is permanent secretary. Top row —Allen, Barton, Banter- man, Black, Bounds, Boydston, James Brown, J. H. Brown, Caple, Campbell, Cole Second row —Coin, Dollar, Dick¬ son, Edson, Eilbott, Fittin, Goff, Hamp, Hankins, Hays, Hemp- ling. Third row —Hudson, Jennings. Jernigan, Johnson, Latture, Le¬ vine, Little, Majors, Marsh, Miller, Mullins Fourth row — McClelland, Nolen. Pond, Railsback, Reed, Robinson, Roy, Scurlock, Shirley, Styler, Tuck, Wyatt 176 MILITARY 177 THE ARMED FORCES By COLONEL J. M. WHITE Coincident with the founding of the " Arkansas Industrial University” at Fayetteville in 1872 a cadet corps was established 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 63 years, military training has been continuously offered, although quite varied in nature and circumstances. 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 be¬ came optional. In 1915 the training for Juniors became optional and drill was reduced to two hours each week. In 1916 the Reserve Officers Training Corps was es¬ tablished and, for the first time, the Federal Govern¬ ment furnished uniforms which, prior to that time, had been purchased by the individual student. During the past ten years the department has de¬ veloped and improved very rapidly. Additional officers have been detailed, the War Department has exercised a closer supervision over the instruction and the unit is now definitely a part of the National defense which was originally contemplated under the old Morrill Act of 1862. 178 REGIMENTAL SPONSOR MILDRED CROSS The R. O. T. C. cadets, by a popular vote, elected Miss Mildred Cross to the honorary office of Regi¬ mental Sponsor. Each year the Regimental Sponsor leads the grand march at the Military Ball with the Cadet Colonel and at the end of each year presents the cadet commissions and reserve commissions to the officers of the corps, attended by the other cadet sponsors. Miss Cross is from Fayetteville and is a member of Chi Omega. 179 REGIMENTAL STAFF W. H. Davidson Cadet Colonel W. H. Davidson . Leonard Russum . B. R. Morse . . . D. T. Elliott . . C. B. Caldwell . H. W. Saunders W. C. Hudson O. E. Hays . . . W. O. Shirley . . Colonel . . . Lieutenant Colonel . . . . Major Adjutant . . Major First Battalion Major Second Battalion . . Major Third Battalion First Battalion Adjutant Second Battalion Adjutant . Third Battalion Adjutant This year the highly coveted position of Cadet Colonel was held by W. H. Davidson. The selection for this position is based upon outstanding qualities in the field of military and leadership ability. Mr. Davidson had the distinction of being in com¬ mand of the largest enrollment the R. O. T. C. unit has ever had. After graduation Mr. Davidson plans to take active duty in the Regular Army. Top row —Russum, Morse, Elliott, Caldwell Second row —Saunders, Hudson, Hays, Shirley 180 SENIOR OFFICERS A. D. Allen, Jr. Jimmy Byrd Charles Caldwell Jack H. Curry John Donaldson Dale T. Elliott Charles Gardner Robert Hall Ray Hamilton Otis Hays, Jr. Trusten Holden George Van Hoorebeke Walter Cole Hudson John Virgil Keck French Greig Lewis Richard Linebarger John Lyle Drew Martin Robert R. Milner Rex Mullen C. Woodrow Nickels Robert C. Nienstedt Leroy Pond C. Bobby Rhodes Cyril Edd Rickett James Roy Art Salisbury H. W. Saunders Dwight Sloan R. T. Stout H. A. Stroud Henry Tuck Richard Walker Clyde Wooten Top row —Allen, Byrd, Caldwell, Curry, Donaldson, Elliott, Gardner Second row —Hall, Hamilton, Hays, Holden, Hoorebeke, Hudson, Keck Third row —Lewis, Linebarger, Lyle, Martin, Milner, Mullen, Nickels Fourth row —Nienstedt, Pond, Rhodes, Rickett, Roy, Salisbury, Saunders Fifth row —Sloan, Stout, Stroud, Tuck, Walker, Wooten Second row —Dupuis, Gary, Gilliam, Grady, Halsell, Hazelbaker, Hempling, Hinton Third row —Jones, Kent, Lacey, Little, McClelland, Manley, Marsh, Martin Fourth row —May, Marinoni, Millsaps, Rouse, Rowden, Scurlock, Shelby, Sheppard Fifth row —Spencer, Stewart, Waldrip, Weathers, Whiting, William, Williamson, Wilson, Wood JUNIOR OFFICERS W. F. Alexander John C. Ashley, Jr. Lamar Atwood Sam B. Beasley Richard Bullock T. C. Carlson, Jr. Royce Coln Donald Cowan Newton Dupuis Tom Harold Gary Henry Gilliam John W. Grady Henry Halsell William O. Hazelbaker Leonard J. Hempling Charles Hinton James Jones H. R. Kent Ford Lacey Paul Little James E. McClelland Eugene Hailey Manley Robert W. Marsh Neil Martin Wiley May Paul Marinoni Frederick F. Millsaps R. D. Rouse Robert Rowden Vance Scurlock Raymond Shelby Homer William Sheppard Charles Spencer James H. Stewart Byron Waldrip Don R. Weathers John Whiting Raymond William Edwin Williamson Jack Wilson Roy Wood. Jr. 181 MILITARY SPONSORS Ernestine Holthoff Headquarters Company Mrs. J. B. Keck Company E Dixie Jean Keener Second Battalion Adjutant Kula Makris Company B Rita Mark Company G Margaret Morris Third Battalion Lucy Owsley Company C Ruth Penrose Lieutenant Colonel Vivian Richardson First Battalion Dorothy Jean Sevier Company A Mrs. W. O. Shirley Third Battalion Adjutant Mary Lou Smith Second Battalion Katherine Stormont Company F Jo Tucker Major Adjutant Mary Catherine Yancey First Battalion Adjutant 182 ✓ COMPANY A OFFICERS Robert C. Nienstedt. Captain Trusten H. Holder. First Lieutenant Walter C. Hudson. First Lieutenant John R. Lyle ....... William F. Alexander. Second Lieutenant Lamar T. Atwood ...... Second Lieutenant James R. Jones ...... Second Lieutenant Harold R. Kent ...... Second Lieutenant Paul A. Marinoni. Second Lieutenant Frederick F. Millsaps. Second Lieutenant Robert C. Nienstedt Captain Captain Nienstedt Lieutenant Lyle SPONSORS Dorothy Jean Sevier .Nancy Ferguson COMPANY B Arthur G. Salisbury Captain OFFICERS Arthur G. Salisbury Jack H. Curry Clabourne W. Nickels Cyril E. Rickett . John C. Ashley Sam B. Beasley Robert B. Bullock . Ford S. Lacey James E. McClelland Robert W. Marsh Raymond T. Shelby Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Kula Makris Patty Thompson Lucy Mae Williams Rubelle Roark Captain Salisbury Lieutenant Curry Lieutenant Nickels Lieutenant Rickett 184 COMPANY C OFFICERS Robert B. Hall Captain Rex R. Mullen H. A. Stroud Thorgny C. Carlson, Jr. Second Lieutenant Royce W. Coln Second Lieutenant Donald E. Cowan Second Lieutenant Newton J. Dupuis . . Second Lieutenant Henry G. Gilliam Second Lieutenant Homer W. Sheppard Second Lieutenant Edward V. Scurlock Second Lieutenant Robert Hall Captain SPONSORS Captain Hall Lieutenant Mullen Lieutenant Stroud Helen Lusile Owsley Willa Mae Hazlett Jane Buxton i T T ’ " — 185 COMPANY E John V. Keck Captain OFFICERS John V. Keck Jimmy L. Byrd Otis E. Hays, Jr. . French G. Lewis Robert R. Milner William O. Hazelbaker . Robert D. Rouse Robert W. Rowden . James H. Stewart Byron T. Waldrip Roy Wood Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Captain Keck Lieutenant Byrd Lieutenant Hays Lieutenant Milner Mrs. Keck Ann Du Bard Dixie Keener Eugenia Hamilton COMPANY F OFFICERS George H. Van Hoorebeke Captain James M. Roy. First Lieutenant Richard L. Walker. First Lieutenant John W. Grady. Second Lieutenant Leonard J. Hempling .... Second Lieutenant Paul Little. Eugene H. Manley .... Second Lieutenant Don R. Weathers. Second Lieutenant Edwin A. Williamson .... Second Lieutenant George H. Van Hoorebeke Captain SPONSORS Captain Van Hoorebeke.Katherine Stormont Lieutenant Roy.Nancy Newland Lieutenant Walker.Mary Jim Lane COMPANY G Arnold A. Allen Captain OFFICERS Arnold D. Allen Leroy R. Pond Henry Woods Clyde W. Wooten Tom H. Gary Henry P. Halsell Charles L. Spencer . John E. Whiting Raymond A. Williams Jack H. Wilson Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Captain Allen.Rita Mark Lieutenant Pond.Edna Lynn Mahle Lieutenant Woods.Alice Henry Lieutenant Wooten.Agnes Coffman HEADQUARTERS COMPANY OFFICERS Ray Hamilton John H. Donaldson Charles Gardner Drew A. Martin Charles R. Rhodes Dwight Sloan Robert T. Stout Henry L. Tuck, Jr. Charles H. Hinton Wiley D. May . Heil G. Martin Randall L. Stallings Lloyd J. Woodell Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant SPONSORS Captain Hamilton Lieutenant Donaldson Lieutenant Martin Lieutenant Rhodes Dwight Sloan Lieutenant Tuck Ernestine Holthoff Helen Westbrook Fay Russell Polly Prestidge Ethel Betty Williams Helen Hesterly Ray Hamilton Captain SCABBARD AND BLADE Top row —Allen, Atwood, Beasley, Bullock, Carlson, Cowan, Davidson, Gary, Gilliam, Grady, Hall, Halsell Second row —Hays, Hazelbaker, Hinton, Hudson, Jones, Kent, La:ey, Lewis, Nienstedt, Martin, Pond, Rhodes Third row —Rowden, Roy, Russum, Salisbury, Scurlock, Sheppard, Stroud, Tuck, Walker, Williamson, Wilson, Wood, Wooten Recruting its members from the officers’ ranks in the military departments in American universities and the University regiment, Scabbard and Blade is a na- colleges and the dissemination of intelligent information tional honorary military fraternity holding its purpose about the country’s military requirements, to be the establishment of closer relationship between OFFICERS Bob Milner Leonard Russum Walter Hudson W. H. Davidson Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant PLEDGES INITIATES I Bob Milner Captain Lamar T. Atwood Sam B. Beasley R. Boyd Bullock Royce W. Coln Donald E. Cowan Tom H. Gary Henry G. Gilliam John W. Grady Henry P. Halsell William O. Hazelbaker Charles H. Hinton James R. Jones Harold R. Kent Ford S. Lacey Neil G. Martin James E. McClelland Robert D. Rouse Robert W. Rowden Edward V. Scurlock Homer W. Sheppard Randall L. Stallings Edwin A. Williamson Jack H. Wilson Roy Wood, Jr. Lloyd Woodell, Jr. A. D. Allen,, Jr. William H. Davidson Robert Hall Otis Hays Walter C. Hudson French G. Lewis Robert R. Milner (Capt.) Robert Nienstedt Leroy Pond Bobby Rhodes James Roy Leonard W. Russum Art Salisbury H. A. Stroud Henry Tuck Richard Walker Clyde Wooten J. H. Holder R. T. Stout W. O. Shirley 190 PERSHING RIFLES The local unit of Pershing Rifles, national honorary rou P of basic military students, originated as a unit of Musketeers” under the leadership of Captain C. S. Myers. In 1934 this company was taken into the na- tlQ naI organization of Pershing Rifles. General John J. Pershing founded the organization in 1892 at the University of Nebraska. The purpose of the organization is to promote greater efficiency in drill and to stimulate wider interest in military work. OFFICERS Major Farlow Burt W. H. Davidson R. C. Nienstedt L. T. Atwood J. E. McClelland Adviser Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant MEMBERS w. f- L. F. Bis L. G. H. L. S. G. W. f W. N J. H. F. B. E. C. W. f- R. D. M. K. L. R. J- P. J. F. ] E. r C. L. Hankins H. G. Hearnsberger C. W. Hogan M. E. Holcomb D. W. Hollaway H. E. Hunt G. L. Jamison J. P. Jarvis H. A. Jennings E. K. Johnson J. P. Johnson A. J. Kipple P. E. Knott W. H. Lambert J. B. Linsey G. S. Lloyd D. W. Loyd T. B. McClelland B. M. McNight P. A. McWilliams T. G. Morehead L. P. Morton W. A. Moore J. D. Murphy R. W. Pearce J. P. Randolph W. J. Richards V. H. Roan T. Rosen S. Shackelford G. F. Scott N. F. Stacy L. E. Smith W. L. Smith A. Toller D. E. Warden J. J. Webb E. C. Wood J. P. Wood J. W. Woodruff William H. Davidson Captain WOMEN’S RIFLE CLUB Top row —Barnes, Biscoe, Cunningham, Dalton, Edwards, Garner, Goldbeck, Greene, Hollingsworth, Kennard, Lane, Leathers Second row —Lee, J. Lemley, M. Lemley, Manley, Marsh, Mayes, Miller, McCullough, McCrary, Payne, Puryear, Rhodes Third ron —Rorex, Russell, Sale, Seamster, Stockford, Suttle, Trimble, Tucker, Waters, Whitaker, Wilkin, Wharry A short-lived Women’s Rifle Club was organized on the Arkansas campus in 1930 by Major H. F. Thompson, which, however, soon missed fire and the organization sputtered out. But in 1934 would-be Annie Oakleys Eugenia Callahan and Elsijane Trimble with R. O. T. C’s Mike Plishner remobilized a group which is still popping away. The organization has become a member of the National Rifle association and with the resulting hike in prestige is now entering teams in annual spring matches with other colleges. To prepare for these guerilla attacks on other campuses, the riflers hold their practice sessions at the University rifle range under the Chi Omega Greek theatre. OFFICERS Eugenia Callahan Fay Russell Laura Lee Mary Jim Lane Colleen Stockford Holmie Davidson Preside Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Captain Sponsor MEMBERS Virginia Barnes Martha Bess Biscoe Eugenia Callahan Mary Cunningham Agnes Dalton Willeen Edwards Kathleen Garner Evelyn Greene Jane Goldbeck Wanda Hollingsworth Lucy Kennard Mary Jim Lane Pauline Leathers Laura Lee Julia Lemley Mary Lemley Norma Bell Manley Merrill Marsh Mary Jo Mayes Vrginia Miller Mayme McCrary Carolyn McCullough Betsy Payne Bernice Puryear Helen George Rhodes Edna Rorex Fay Russell Betty Sale Louise Seamster Colleen Stockford Elsie Suttle Elsijane Trimble Jo Tucker Lillar Mae Waters Rhoda Wharry Mary Katherine WhitakE Jo Ann Wilkin 192 GUIDON Top row —Barnes, Bateman, Beasley, Beem, Berry, Black, Bohlinger, Burnett, Buxton, Cain Second row —DuBard, Gilmore, Henry, Long, Penrose, Pickens, Morgan, Tucker, Vann Although its activities this year were limited to par- tlcl Pation in the Homecoming parade, Guidon, sister 0r ganization and auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade, is still P dged to aid stricken peoples and further national Cause s in time of war and peace. Its services, as they were last year, are still available for flood relief drives and similar efforts to further pub¬ lic causes. Members are elected and are required to serve a week’s pledgeship during which they wear blue skirts, middy blouses, and black cotton stockings. After initi¬ ation, they are privileged to wear a white tie, small flight cap, and tan polo coat. I°Ne Otte Ne DuBard orinne Beasley Ettie Barnes p ' -’Th Penrose Di Mpl Es Black Barnes Ut h Bateman °rinne Beasley ' -arolyn Beem J° El -a Berry ples Black E ss Bohlinger OFFICERS MEMBERS Victry Burnett Emily Jane Buxton Margaret Cain Ann DuBard Nancy Gilmore Alice Henry Will Etta Long . . Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant Second Sergeant Guidon Bearer Minnie Mae Morgan Ione Otte Ruth Penrose Maurelle Pickens J o Tucker Dorothy Ann Vann 193 I MEN’S RIFLE TEAM A. D. Allen Marvin Adkins Randall Chidester Dale T. Elliot William H. Davidson Carl Gooch Curtis F. Hankins Paul Marinoni Robert Milner Robert C. Nienstedt Homer Sheppard Charles L. Spencer Howard Lyon Jasper Woodruff John E. Whiting Raymond Williams Dudley Toller Only one intercollegiate athletic squad on the campus depends more upon mails than males; the R. O. T. C. rifle team shoots all of its matches at the Greek Amphitheatre rifle range, then sends its results to competing schools by mail. Using this system, the team competes against other schools in the Seventh Corps Area for the Corps Area trophy and against teams from every section of the country for the William Randolph Hearst cup. With the rifle team considered a minor athletic squad, those who partici¬ pate in the matches are awarded rifle letters. 194 CP rr Conceptions of nature and purposes of states, and national preju¬ dices are the greatest obstactles toward international peace. What folly! Ideas of sovereignty of nations are fallacious. Surely only the happiness of individuals must be considered?” PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL £ Bettie Barnes President No weak though wordy league of nations is the Women’s Panhellenic Association. This arbitration council and governing body for interfraternity matters cracks the whip for every national sorority on the cam¬ pus and sees that each lash counts. Composed of two representatives from each soror¬ ity, this group is chiefly concerned with the regulation of the annual rush week nightmare. Panhellenic promotes closer cooperation between sororities and annually turns the tables on the men by crowding the stag line with its own fairer sex at its vice-versa dance. In April the organization sets aside a week for vocational conferences, in which women stu¬ dents are given an opportunity to consult with a nation¬ al authority for aid in the choice of occupations. In this connection, Mrs. Elizabeth Gregg Mac- Gibbon, business woman and lecturer, was brought to the campus by the University and Panhellenic. During her stay here she contributed an outstanding week of vocational guidance which was open to every woman on the campus. Inaugurating this conference week, Pan¬ hellenic held a banquet for all sorority women at which Mrs. MacGibbon was guest speaker. Mrs. MacGibbon spoke nightly to University women on various phases of the business world which are open to women. Miss Martha Reid, dean of women, is faculty ad¬ viser and the group meets with her in regular monthly gatherings. 200 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Bettie Barnes. June Trees. Corrine Beasley. President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Chi Omega .Mildred Cross Eugenia Callahan Pi Beta Phi .Mary Alice Rowell Bettie Barnes Delta Delta Delta .Dimples Black June Trees Kappa Kappa Gamma .Corrine Beasley Caroline Beem Zeta Tau Alpha .Margaret McAllister Lewise Wyatt Delta Gamma .Winifred Reitz Edwina Porter 201 CHI OMEGA Chi Omega returned to politics this year in a curious coup which entailed their cooperation with Pi Beta Phi in the spring campaign. Successful conclusion of their efforts was evident in the results which showed that Chi Omega Pledge Bess Boh- linger had been elected Business Manager of next year’s Razorback and Joella Berry had swamped her opponents for representative from Arts and Sciences. Another distinction was the selection of Mildred Cross as representative from the University of Arkansas in the Parade of Beauties at the Sugar Bowl Ball in New Orleans. Mildred was also elected Regimental Sponsor. Psi Chapter, organized at the University of Arkansas in 1895, is the mother house for a national sorority of 92 active chapters and four inactive. The total mem¬ bership is now around 22,000. The open declaration of Chi Omega is " Hellenic Culture and Christian Ideals.” The fraternity sponsors a Service Fund used to publish research studies in education, social, scientific, or civic subjects. Founders were Ina Mae Boles, Jobelle Holcombe, Alice Carey Simmonds, and Jeanne Marie Vincenhaller. Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma, aided in plan¬ ning the organization and was made honorary member. CHI OMEGA Mildred Cross Eugenia Callahan Joella Berry Dottie Ann Mapes Jean Allison Ruth Bateman Joella Berry Mary Cornelia Berry Bess Bohlinger Rosemary Brooks Eugenia Callahan Ruth Cherry Virginia Creekmore Mildred Cross Dee Ruth Dickson Carol Dorland Helen Earle Ann Eddins Mary Elizabeth Edmiston Jane Goldbeck Virginia Greenhaw Evelyn Greene OFFICERS MEMBERS Bobby Jones Helen Hesterly Marjorie Humphreys Martha Ella Hurst Marjorie Jackson Nancy Kirshner Corinne King Betty Lee Leathers Laura Lee Julia Lemley Mary Lemley Edna Lynn Mahle Dottie Ann Mapes Mayme McCrary Mary McCroskey Clifton McMichael Mary Meiser President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Sarah Lee Moore Barbara Payne Betsy Payne Ann Pickens Jane Pickens Edna Rorex Fay Russell Betty Sale Dorothy Jeanne Sevier Grace Starbird Miriam Grace Stuart Patty Thompson Elsijane Trimble Jo Tucker Hope Wade Marion Frances West Jo Ann Wilkin Cora Mae Wilson Third row —Allison, Bateman, J. Berry, M. Berry, Bohlinger, Brooks, Callahan, Cherry, Creekmore, Cross, Dickson, Dorland, Earle Second row — Eddins, Edmiston, Greene, Greenhaw, Goldbeck, Hesterly, Humphreys, Hurst, Jackson, Jones, King, Kirshner, Leathers. Third row — Lee, J. Lemley, M. Lemley, Mahle, Mapes, Meiser, Moore, McCrary, McCroskey, McMichael, Payne, Betsy Fourth ow _J. Pickens, Rorex, Russell, Sale, Sevier, Starbird, Stuart, Thompson, Trimble, Tucker, Wade, West, Wilkin, Wilson. ZETA TAU ALPHA Boasting one of the largest pledge classes in its history on this Campus, Zeta Tau Alpha had an unusually active year. Zeta Tau Alpha was founded at Virginia State Normal College at Farmville, Virginia, in 1898. Since ' then the fraternity has expanded until it has 67 chapters in the United States and Canada. Zeta Tau Alpha’s local, by the way, has an extensive history since it was the second national sorority to be established here at its founding in 1903. Government of the sorority is vested in a grand chapter composed of five offi¬ cers. Central office of the fraternity is in Beaumont, Texas. There is a scholarship loan fund, not necessarily limited to members of the sorority. Epsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas on December 10, 1903, and was the second national women’s fraternity on the campus. Epsilon was ZETA TAU ALPHA OFFICERS Margaret McAllister. President Marguerite Griffin. Vice-President Billie Landers. Secretary Lewise Wyatt. Treasurer MEMBERS FIelen Armstrong Virginia Barnes Cora FIelen Crouch Ruth Ellis Mary Frances English Mona Fletcher Kathleen Garner Marguerite Griffin Margaret L. Hankins Anne L. Harris Ernestine Holthoff Phoebe Harris Hilda Kuechler Thelma L. Dacus Lalman Billie Louise Landers Helen Lee Grace Lindsey Mike May Nancy Jane Meadors Margaret McAllister Ruth Elizabeth Pittman Mariana Stephens Wilma Alis Weir Lewise Wyatt Top row —Armstrong, Barnes, Crouch, Ellis, English, Fletcher, Garner, Griffin Second row —Hankins, A. Harris, P. Harris, Holthoff, Kuechler, Lalman, Landers, Lee Third row —Lindsey, May, Meadors, McAllister, Pittman, Stephens, Weir, Wyatt PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi awoke from its habitual slumber this year to win the Campus Queen race for the first time in its history, elect Alice Henry vice-president of As¬ sociated Students, and make the highest grade average of all sororities and frater¬ nities for the first semester. Founded at Monmouth College, Illinois, in 1867, Pi Beta Phi’s Arrow is now worn by approximately 25,000 girls. It has 78 active chapters in United States and Canada. It was the first organization of college women founded with the aims and policies of a national fraternity. Charitable enterprise of the order is the settlement school maintained by volun¬ tary contributions of members and alumnae at Gatlinburg, Tennessee. It was es¬ tablished as a memorial to the 12 founders of Pi Beta Phi in 1912. Eleven grades of work are offered in its eight buildings. The enrollment is over 150; the teaching staff is nine. The local, Arkansas Alpha, chapter was founded in 1909. A $40,000 house, completed in 1931, is the home of the local chapter. The publication is the Arrow. PI BETA PHI OFFICERS Bettie Barnes Juliet Mayfield Louetta Kendrick Alice Henry President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Milrene Arnold Bettie Barnes Bette Bassett Mary Wood Beauchamp Ann Benham Maria Bourland Margaret Briggs Victry Burnett Bettie Cazort Mary Ellen Collier Sue Crumpler Delle Davis Ann DuBard Martha Earle Nancy Ferguson Betty Lu Gaughan Frances Guthrie Alice Henry Betty Lou Henry Beverly Hopper Mary Sue Johnson Alice Jones Dorothy Jones Jane Jones Louetta Kendrick Martha Ruth Kendrick Rita Mark Juliet Mayfield Edmund Mazyck Mary Ruth Murphy Alice Peninger Maurelle Pickens Elizabeth Ann Poston Edna Augusta Powell Mary Prewitt Margaret Reid Hazel Riley Rubelle Roark Mary Alice Rowell Bernice Rusher Cynthia Jane Scott Louise Smith Marilou Smith Beulah Stone Katherine Stormont Elizabeth Thomas Martha Tompkins Portia Wallace Rosemary Wetzel Ethel Betty Williams Mary Catherine Yancey fop row —Arnold, Barnes, Bassett, Beauchamp, Benham, Bourland, Briggs, Burnett, Cazort, Collier, Crumpler, Davis Second row —DuBard, Earle, Gaughan, Guthrie, A. Henry, B. Henry, Hopper, A. Jones, D. Jones, J. Jones, L. Kendrick, M. Kendrick. third row —Mark, Mayfield, Mazyck, Murphy, McCoy, Peninger, Pickens, Poston, Powell, Prewitt, Riley, Roark Fourth row —Rowell, Rusher, Seamster, Scott, Smith, Stone, Storment, Thomas, Tompkins, Wallace, Wetzel, Williams 207 DELTA DELTA DELTA Tri-Delt drew a large measure of its strength in Pledge Week from neighbor¬ ing states when they stole off a large share of the girls from Tulsa and Joplin. Famous as dancers, the Joplin girls made Tri-Delt popular when the band began to swing. Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University in 1888. Founders were Eleanor Dorcas Pond and Ida Shaw Martin. There are now 76 college and 80 alumnae chapters in the United States and Canada. Delta Delta Delta now has close to 20,000 members. The local chapter, Delta Iota, was granted a charter in 1913. Tri-Delts from all over the state return for the Delta banquet given on the anniversary of the grant¬ ing of the charter. Three endowment funds, the National, the Trident, and the Visiting Endow¬ ment Funds, are used for altruistic purposes among college women. The three publi¬ cations are the Trireme, the Triglyph, and the Trident. DELTA DELTA DELTA OFFICERS Dimples Black. President Minnie Mae Morgan. Vice-President Frances Holtzendorff. Secretary Dorothy Jane Harpham. Treasurer Anna Bel Berry Dimples Black Pauline Bradford Darling Bullard Emily Jane Buxton Sara Helen Chester Nona Scott Cook Juanita Cox Virginia Crigler Vivian Downing Charlotte Dudley Mary Nance Fair Willie Lee Goodwin Bess Gregory MEMBERS Eugenia Hamilton Dorothy J. Harpham Modest Mae Hensley Frances D. Holtzendorff Jacquese Jean Laura Lewelleyn Bernice Lichty Lucile Lichty Helen Lincoln Alline Lowe Virginia Martin Minnie Mae Morgan Betty Mashburn Verlee McDonald Mary McRay IONE OTTE Mary Sue Partain Lina June Paul Nette Kate Phelps Christine Reinhard Vivian Richardson Florence Robinson Ruth Robinson Mary Pauline Sims June Trees Dorothy Ann Vann Louise Whitfield Jean Winburne •% ft Top row —Berry, Black, Bradford, Bullard, Buxton, Chester, Cook, Cox, Crigler, Dudley Second row —Fair, Goodwin, Gregory, Hamilton, Harpham, Hensley, Holtzendorff, Jean, Lewelleyn, B. Lichty Third row —L. Lichty, Lincoln, Lowe, Martin, Morgan, Mashburn, McRay, Otte, Partain, Paul hourth row —Phelps, Reinhard, Richardson, F. Robinson, R. Robinson, Sims, Trees, Vann, Whitfield, Winburne KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Local big-wigs of Kappa Kappa Gamma on the Arkansas campus are Ruth Penrose, vice-president of the associated students, and little Marian Hamp who reigned as queen on the George Washington float at the Arkansas-Washington grid tussle in Little Rock this year. With a present membership of well over 17,000, Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded in 1870 at Monmouth college, Monmouth, Illinois. Gamma Nu, the local chapter and one of 63, was established on the Arkansas campus in 1925. Gamma Nu contributes annually to five philanthropic funds sponsored by the sorority. The Students’ Aid Fund was founded in 1902 as a memorial to the founders. Now totaling over $52,000, the fund is available for scholarship loans to women students in colleges and universities where Kappa has a chapter. Other funds are the Rose McGill Fund, established to give emergency financial aid to Kappas; the Endowment Fund, to assist with the financing of chapter houses; the Key Publication Fund, for financing the fraternity’s quarterly magazine, The Key; and the recently established Hearthstone Fund, for establishing club houses where Kappas may find social security at a minimum cost. Through this fund a Hearth¬ stone was established this year at Winter Park, Florida. 210 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA OFFICERS Corinne Beasley Mary Jim Lane Elizabeth Pegg Marian Hamp Secretary MEMBERS Bobbie Ellen Alfrey June Arnold J o Ann Barnett Corinne Beasley Mary Caroline Beem Margaret Cain Julia Anne Copp Christina Dunn Katherine Dvoracek Mae Ellen Dvorachek Maurine Edmiston Dorothy Eikner Lucille Fowler Billie Gough Marian Hamp Dora Sue Higgins Patricia Kelly Mary Jim Lane Will Etta Long Elizabeth McBrien Bernice McCormick Doris Mills Nancy Newland Evelyn Nichols Betty Pegg Beatrice Penrose Ruth Penrose Betty Jane Pickard Carolyn Rainey Frances Rye Mary Elizabeth Spies Earlene Upchurch Margaret Wepfer Top ron , —Alfrey, Arnold, Barnett, Beasley, Beem, Cain, Copp, Dunn, K. Dvoracek, M. Dvorachek, Eikner Second row —Fowler, Gough, Hamp, Higgins, Kelly, Lane. Long, Mills, McBrien. McCormick, Newland Third row —Nichols, Pegg, B. Penrose, R. Penrose, Pickard, Rainey, Rye, Spies, Upchurch, Wepfer DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma’s proximity to the Sigma Chi house saw the lodge serve as a con¬ stant foil for the White Cross serenades, but DG’s still proved partial to the men of Theta Kappa Nu. Arkansas Delta Gammas call about 14,000 women " sister” and speak of 49 other active chapters, 45 alumnae chapters, and 52 alumnae associations. Organized at the Oxford Female Institute, known as the Lewis School, at Oxford, Mississippi, on January 2, 1874, Delta Gamma provides a $60,000 student loan fund to assist worthwhile undergraduates, issues the annual " Anchora,” and has erected a permanent tribute to Delta Gamma’s service during the World War in " The Delta Gamma Clinic” at Marchienne, Belgium. Alpha Omega chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas April 10, 1930. DELTA GAMMA Edwina Porter OFFICERS Annabeth McClurkin . Vice-President Winifred Reitz Secretary Susan Parriott T reasurer MEMBERS Meryl Burns Annabeth McClurkin Dorothy Clayton Lena Morara Imogene Coger Susan Parriott Virginia Cook Edwina Porter Alberta Davis Guila Porter Dorothy Earnest Florence Reitz Jeanette French Winifred Reitz Nancy Gilmore Marguerite Ross Willa Mae Hazlett Rhoda E. Wharry Jean Heiden Mary Catherine Whitaker Ruth McConnell Lydia Jane Williams Top row —Burns, Clayton, Coger, Cook, Davis, Earnest, French. Second row —Gilmore, Hazlett, McConnell, McCurklin, Morara, Parriott, G. Porter Third row —E. Porter, F. Reitz, W. Reitz, Ross, Wharry, Whitaker, Williams THETA GAMMA PHI OFFICERS Pearl Jefferson. President Robbie Ramey .......... Vice-President Colleen Stockford. Secretary Helen Ramey. Treasurer Rema Clinehens. Marshall Newest of the organizations on the campus is the local sorority, Theta Gamma Phi, founded here this year. The sorority was founded in Carnall Hall by Kimmie Jane Davis, Edwina Green, Pearl Jef¬ ferson, Mary McFarland, Helen Ramey, Robbie Ramey, and Colleen Stockford. The purpose is to provide a center for social contact between congenial girls and to give them a greater opportunity to share in the social life of the campus. The organization admits the possibility of national expansion. Colors are blue and silver, and the flower is the white carnation. Sponsor is Dorothy Marie Crepps. Top row —Baird, Clinehens, Crawford, Edwards, Hays, Hollingsworth, Jefferson Second row —Keith, McCarty, McFarlane, Marsh, Medler, Miller, Morrow Third row —H. Ramey, R. Ramey, Roughton, Stockford, Strong, Tweedy, White, Woodcock FRATERNITIES TiP INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL John Jernigan Vice-President Proceeding on the theory that fraternities are the largest and most cohesive organizations on the campus, fraternity leaders organized under the heading of the Interfraternity Council to promote the compatability of fraternity and University, with the specific interests of the latter in view. The Interfraternity Council serves also as the stabilizing unit among the fraternities of the campus. Its influence has become even more wide¬ spread this year, as a result of the merging of a great deal of its activities with those of Pan-Hellenic. Twenty-four members, two from each fraternity, comprise the membership of the Interfraternity Council. Beginning this year members will be presented with keys. Several measures have been introduced this year be¬ fore the group and have been handled with decision. A complete revamping of the rushing process was made; the problem of long-distance telephone calls, an ancient fraternity difficulty, was discussed, with the decision that such calls will no longer be allowed in the houses; the council secured the services of Fletcher Henderson and his orchestra to play for the interfraternity dance. Howard Holthoff INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Top row —Adams, Dodson, Denenberg, Elliott, Faden, Harris, Hempling Second row —Johnson, Kregstein, Lindsey, Milner, Morse, Nobles, Nolen Third row —Pond, Rickett, Robertson, Shankle, Smith, Styler, Wildy OFFICERS John Gunn. President John Jernigan. Vice-President Howard Holthoff. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Gamma Rho .Cyril Edd Rickett George A. Robertson Kappa Alpha .Earl Wildy Jess Lindsey Kappa Nu. Moe Kregstein Aaron Denenberg Kappa Sigma .John Gunn Bob Smith Lambda Chi Alpha .Leroy Pond Coleman Nolen Pi Kappa Alpha .Howard Holthoff Robert S. Adams Sigma Alpha Epsilon .Byron Morse John Dodson Sigma Chi .John Jernigan Bill Harris Sigma Nu. Jarvis H. Nobles George Shankle Sigma Phi Epsilon .Bob Milner Dale Elliott Tau Epsilon Phi .Sydney Faden Leonard Hampling Theta Kappa Nu. Maynard Johnson William F. Styler 217 KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma, the Union Club of the campus, this year stood calmly by while the rest of the student body fumed and fretted in the turmoil of campus politics and its attendant chicanery. First fraternity at the University, Xi Chapter of Kappa Sigma was founded here in 1890 by Dr. J. C. Futrall, University president, Dr. George Vaughan of the school of law, and others. During the period of fraternity banishment the group existed as the Richardson Club, named after Dr. Charles Richardson, a founder of Chi Omega. The national group was organized at the University of Virginia in 1869, now has 109 members. Its publications are the official monthly magazine, Caduceus, The Star and Crescent, Address Book, Homes, History of Kappa Sigma, The Song Book, and the Kappa Sigma Pledge Book. KAPPA SIGMA OFFICERS John H. Gunn Jack Bridgeforth Joe Schmelzer R. D. Smith MEMBERS A. D. Allen Ralph Atwood Lem Boone Herschel Bowman Thomas Bradham Carter Brown Frank Brummit Govan Burke J. C. Campbell Henry Canaday Homer Chambers John E. Chambers George Cox Robert C. Cunningham Harry A. Crumpler Edwin Dildy Charles Eld Wilson Falls Jake Ferdon Fred Ferguson John Ferguson Herbert Foster William Frogue Charles Gardner Walter Hamburg Bob Harris Dean Havens William Havens Henry Hearnsberger Max Hickman John Hornor Tully Hornor Walter Hudson Bob Keathley Eugene Knott Cecil Laughlin Fred Lee Conner Limerick Howard Lyon Robert McCall Richard McCulloch Albert McGill Frank McWilliams Charles Meyer Dallas Davis Miles W. A. Moore George W. Murphy Robert Neinstedt Jimmy Nichols Dravo Noe President Vice-President Secretary House Manager Max Ostner William Pool Louis Ramsey Herbert Reiman John Riddler Richard Schmelzer William Simpson Griffin Smith Homer Smith Thomas Trimble Carroll Wadley Jack Walls Max Watkins John Whiteside A. L. Willis John White John Anderson James Benton Luke Brewer Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Edward James Brown Glen Miller Parks Brumley John E. Thompson Bob Lane Wilkins Thompson r °t row —Allen, Atwood, Boone, Bradham, Brown, Brummit, Burke, Campbell, Canaday, H. Chambers, J. Chambers, Cox, Crumpler, Cunningham, Dildy, Eld second row —Ferdon, F. Ferguson, J. Ferguson, Foster, Frogue, Gardner, Gunn, Hamburg, Harris, D. Havens, W. Havens, Hearnsberger, Hickman, T. Hornor, J. Hornor, Hudson third row —Keathley, Knott, Limerick, Lyon, Meyer, Miles, Mccre, Murphy. McCall, McCulloch, McGill, McWilliams, Nich¬ ols, Neinstedt, Noe ourth row —Ostner, Pcol, Ramsey, Reiman, Riddler, R. Schmelzer, J. Schmelzer, S.mpson, H. Smith, R. Smith, Trimble, Wadley, Walls, White, Willis SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Pride of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon chapter here in their new-modeled house on the hill was tried but survived this year when government-financed construction went on across the street to erect a new dormitory as competition. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded in 1856 by eight students at the University of Alabama. In its early days it remained in the South, but began to move into the North shortly after the Civil War. At present the chapters run to 108 actives with an initiated membership of over 37,000. There are 105 alumni associations in the United States and one in Paris, France. The local chapter, Arkansas Upsilon, was established in 1894. Publications are fraternity histories, directories, secret publications, and the SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON OFFICERS Byron Morse Henry Bateman Vice-President Larry Kelley William Campbell T rea surer Holmie Davidson . House Manager MEMBERS Henry Bateman Porter Gammil John Meiser Owen Biles John Gautney John Moore Robert Boston Henry Gilliam Byron R. Morse James L. Byrd Dick Gregory Jim McDougal William Campbell Henry Haven Rudolph McNulty Richard Cole Bobby Henry Brooks Norfleet Holmie Davidson Earl Hunt Ben Rand Jody Davis Bill James Dan Reynolds John Diffey Sam Keath Louis Saxon John W. Dodson Larry Kelley Allen Sellars Tommy Dodson Bobby Lee Marion Stanley Bill Dudney W. A. Lewis Charlie Steigler Woodrow Durden Neil Martin H. L. Williams James Du Bard R. T. Martin Claude Wilson Joe Ferguson Willie Matthews Ed Wright Foster Finley Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Earle Biggs Kenneth Jones Bill Ward Deeson Bond Jack Townsend Sam Williamson George Gilmore Willis Townsend Bill Young Edwin Hopson top row —Bateman, Biles, Boston, Byrd, Campbell, Cole, Davidson, Davis, DeLamar, Diffey, J. Dodson, T. Dodson, DuBard Second row —Dudney, Durden, Ferguson, Finley, Gammil, Gautney, Gilliam, Gregory, Haven, Henry, Hunt, James, Keath third row —Kelley, Lee, Lewis, N. Martin, R. Martin, Matthews, Meiser, Moore, Morse, McDougal, McNulty, Norfleet hourth row —Rand, D. Reynolds, J. Reynolds, Steigler, Saxon, Sellars, A. Stanley, M. Stanley, Smith, Williams, Wilson, Wright KAPPA ALPHA The Kappa Alphas are Southern Gentlemen, but the Kappa Alphas are also human, and when election returns were announced this spring they whooped with joy as they heard that Gail Borden, whom they had just chosen as their president for next year, won his race for the position of business manager of the Traveler. As Southern Gentlemen, the fraternity, founded in 1865 at Washington and Lee University, has confined its 67 chapters to schools in the South. Alpha Omicron was organized here in 1895. The local order had existed as a club before becoming affiliated with the national fraternity. Kappa Alpha is organized in seven provinces officiated by Province Command¬ ers, Secretaries, and Alumni Historians. National officers are Knight Commander, Grand Historian, and Chief Alumnus. Prof. Allan Humphreys, member of the local chapter and personnel director at the University, is Grand Purser. Official publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal, the Special Messenger, Directory, and Kappa Alpha Song Book. KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS Earl Wildy Bobby Rhodes Sam Hodges Charles Lindsay President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Robert Berg Gail Borden Harold Cameron Sigler Carey Arch Catchings William Chase Bob Downie Donald Foster Robert Gordon MEMBERS Paul Goss Henry Halsell Kenneth Holcombe John J. Howlett Sam Hodges Charles Lindsay Frank Maupin Fred F. Millsaps Thomas G. Morehead Russell Myers Bobby Rhodes Joe W. Robertson Allen Segraves Walter Lee Silliman Dwight Sloan Olin Smith Billy Winn Earl H. Wildy Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Clarence Beasley James Howell Donald Gitchel Hodgen Kirby Top row —Berg, Borden, Cameron, Carey, Catchings, Chase, Downie, Foster, Silliman Second row —Gordon, Goss, Halsell, Hodges, Holcombe, Howlett, Lindsay, Maupin, Millsaps Third row —Morehead, Myers, Rhodes, Robertson, Segraves, Sloan, Smith, Wildy, Winn SIGMA N U Situated midway between fraternity row and sorority hill, Sigma Nu can well afford to serve as arbiter in Hellenic disputes, so when the Greeks and the utility barons came to blows over telephone tolls it was a Sigma Nu who presented the case, and won a decision, for campus fraternities and sororities. Sigma Nu has always been a campaigning organization. Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869 as the Legion of Honor, it was organized to fight the un¬ duly powerful influence of another secret society. Two of the three founders of Sigma Nu were from Arkansas. They were James F. Hopkins, recognized leader in the founding of the fraternity, of near Memphis, and Greenfield Quarles of Helena. There are 101 active chapters with a total membership of about 35,000. Offi¬ cial publications are the Delta, quarterly periodical, the Sigma Nu Song Book, and The Story of Sigma Nu, a history of the fraternity. Gamma Upsilon chapter was established on the campus in 1904, largely through the work of W. Terry Fields of Little Rock. u SIGMA N U OFFICERS James H. Nobles. President Edward Stocker. Vice-President Charles Cain. Secretary de Yampert. Treasurer MEMBERS Sherly Bain Adams William H. Adams Harold Angell Donald Beaman Dale Bogard Wayne Boydstun Floid Bird Hays Brantley John Brunner Charles Cain James Clark John Clark Earl Cochran Hugh Crumpler Bill Joe Denton T. S. Dewoody de Yampert Max Dollar John Donaldson James English Travis English Harry Farabee James Fitzgerald Robert Goff Edward Gordon Nathan Gordon Willard Hawkins Hurley Higgins Milton Holcombe Keith Holloway Crossett Hopper James Paul Howard J. B. Husbands Robert Johnson Fred Johnson Vernon King John Larrison Robert Leflar Doyne Loyd Pat McWilliams James H. Nobles George Parsons Leigh Prigg Virgil Roan Jack Robbins Ted Rosen Leonard Russum George Shankle John Henry Sherman Charles Skinner E. B. Sparks Edward Stocker Robert Tucker Henry Tuck James Ware Jack Webb Jack Wyatt Top row —S. Adams, W. Adams, Angell, Beaman, Bird, Bogaid, Boydstun, Brantley, Brunner, Cain, James Clark, John Clark, Clark, Cochran, Crumpler Second row —Denton, deYampert, Dewoody, Dollar, J. English, T. English, Farabee, Fitzgerald, Garth, Gearhardt, Goff, N. Gordon, Hawkins, Higgins if PI KAPPA ALPHA Instead of riding the fence, Pi Kappa Alpha rode both tickets, and although they lost a publications race the PiKA’s saw Bob Stout, a wearer of the Garnet and the Gold, elected president of Associated Students. The Garnet and the Gold be¬ came publicized, too, when PiKA entered a nattily outfitted basketball squad into intramural competition and cleaned up. The fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 and now has 79 active chapters and 25,000 members. Five times each year comes the Shield and Diamond, official PiKA publication which contains news and topics from all chapters. The organization also has a secret publication, the Dagger and Key. Alpha Zeta chapter was organized here in 1904. 2 26 PI KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS Howard Holthoff. President Vance Scurlock. Vice-President Garvin Fitton. Secretary Royce Arthurs. Treasurer MEMBERS Arnold Adams Thomas Furlow Forrest Miller Bob Adams Tod Gordon Bert Mitchell Royce Arthurs Mack Griffin Rex Mullen Charles Bowers Ray Hamilton Jack Mulford Joe Briley A. D. Harlan Otis McGraw A. B. Chapman Alvin Harris C. E. Olvey, Jr. Jim Cady Graham Holmes Harry O. Peebles Bill Cochran Harlan Holt Paul Pettigrew Ray Cole Claude Holthoff, Jr. Donald Pittman Jim Coe Howard Holthoff Stanley Price C. S. Cowdrey Charles Jourdain Sigun Rasmussen Jack Curry Anthony Kassos Vance Scurlock Louis Fawcett Charles Kent Harrell Simpson Garvin Fitton Pete Kunz Glenn Smith Paul Foster Don Lockard Randall Stallings Charles Freeman Don Majors Bob Stout Fop row —A. Adams, B. Adams, Arthurs, Brand, Bowers. Briley, Cady, Chapman, Cochran, Cowdrey, Curry, Denham rfcond row —Fawcett, Fitton, Freeman, Furlow, T. Gordon, M. Gordon, Gower, Griffin, McGriffin, Harlan, Holt, Hamilton ! bird row —Harris, Hill, Holmes, C. Hclthcff, H. Holthoff, Jourdain, Kassos, Lester, Lockard, McGraw, Miller, Mulford fourth row —Mullen, Peebles, Price, Pettigrew, Rasmussen, Scurlock, Shtrman, Simpson, Smith, Stallings, Stout SIGMA CHI Sigma Chi won their second editor of the Traveler in recent years when Doug Smith, pledge, came out of the spring tussle on top. Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855 by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell, F. H. Lockwood, who, with the exception of Lockwood, had been members of Delta Kappa Epsilon. It was the third fraternity founded at Miami University. The other two members of the Miami Triad are Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta. The fraternity was carried on during the Civil War by a group of seven Sigma Chi’s who were in the Confederate army. Sigma Chi has 91 chapters that are active, and 20 inactive. The official publi¬ cation is the Magazine of Sigma Chi. U SIGMA CHI Bill Harris. President Bill Harris. Presdent P. K. Holmes .......... Vice-President Bob Hamp. Secretary John T. Jernigan ........ House Manager MEMBERS Raphael Andrews Stewart Graham Thomas Layman Rollie Remmel Dick Bean Jack Grobmyer Charles Light James Roy John Branch Robert J. Hamp Preston Macgruder Leighton Rudolph Jack Brizzolara Robert W. Harrell Lyman Matthews George F. Scott Gene Browning Bill Harris Jack McCabe Edward Schicker David Burleson Roger Hartman Bill McIntyre James Seay Charles Caple Frank M. Headlee Lacy Morton Gordon Smith Eugene Carlson P. K. Holmes Hayden Newbold James Spencer Howard Cassard Thomas Hutson C. A. Newton Felix Stacey John Chester Elton Irby James Parish Bill Stelzner Sterling Clark Glenn Jamison Olan Parker Bob Vaughan H. L. Coldren John T. Jernigan Cull Pearce John Watkins K. M. Comstock W. J. Jernigan Fred Pickens Herbert Wilson Edward Cummings John Johnson Chester Pond Eugene Witherspoon Herbert Dixon Cecil Johnston Wilmer Randall James Wood Lon Dickon Newton Killough Harmon L. Remmel Harry Wood Julian Fogleman Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear F. G. Larrimore Andrew Layman Hugh McPheeters Charles Trimble ' Top row —Andrews, Bean, Brizzolara, Browning, Burleson, Caple, Carlson, Cassard, Chester, Clark, Coldren, Comstock, Cum¬ mings, L. Dickon, H. Dixon Second row —Fogleman, Graham, Grobmyer, Hamp, Harrell, Harris, Hartman, Headlee, Holmes, Hutson, Irby, Jamison, J. Jernigan, W. Jernigan, Johnston Third row —Johnson, Killough, Light, Macgruder, Morton, McIntyre, Newbold, Newton, Pearce, Pickens, Pond, Randall, H. Remmel, Roy Fourth row —Rudolph, Schicker, Scott, Seay, Smith, Spencer, Stacy, Stelzner, Vaughan, Watkins, Wilson, Witherspoon, H. Wood, J. Wood SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon went through the year proud of its member-brother Ralph Rawlings, who served as President of Associated Students. The fraternity was founded at Richmond College (now the University of Rich¬ mond in Virginia in 1901. One of the features of the fraternity’s rus h talk is the financial plan. Under this plan financial affairs of the chapter are entirely in the hands of the alumni, the inexperienced undergraduate being relieved of this burden and left free to devote all time to fraternal matters. The plan worked so successfully at Purdue, where it was initiated, that it has been adopted in all chapters. Arkansas Alpha was installed in 1907. The publication of the order is the Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, published monthly. SIGMA PHI EPSILON OFFICERS R. R. Milner W. O. Shirley Arthur Nobles Charles Gilbert E. G. Blankenship Talbert F. Bowman Kelso Brooks Charles Caldwell Jack H. Carney Oliver K. Eakin Dale T. Elliott Bill Ferguson J. Barry Finklea Frank R. Glasgow J. Mack Jones Edward Lalman James Claude Mays President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Robert R. Milner Herbert Le Roy Moreland Ernest B. Muse Ewell Ross McCright Reginald McCright Arthur Nobles, Jr. W. B. Owens David Partain Albert Poff Tom David Pugh, Jr. Brance B. Raglin, Jr. Ralph Rawlings Walter Richards Billy Russell Vernon Sammons H. W. Saunders W. O. Shirley Bill Southerland Thaddeus Blair Vance, Jr. Elbert Veteto Charles Wayman Eugene Wayman Gordon W. Wheeler Clifford M. Wood Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Buck Aubrey William Rogers Charles Gilbert Rudy Setzler Webb Norris 7 op row —Blankenship, Bowman, Brooks, Caldwell, Carney, Eakin, Elliott, Ferguson, Finklea Second row —Glasgow, Jones, Lalman, Mays, Milner, Moreland, Muse, E. McCright, R. McCright Third row —Nobles, Owens, Partain, Poff, Pugh, Raglin, Rawlings, Richard, Russell Fourth row —Sammons, Saunders, Shirley, Southerland, Vance, Veteto, C. Wayman, E. Wayman, Wheeler, Wood LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi’s this year again lived up to their reputation of giving unusual en¬ tertainment. Weiner roasts, hayrides, bizarre schemes for dinner dances contributed to their reputation. Lambda Chi Alpha was founded in 1909 in Boston. Now there are 84 chap¬ ters, all active in United States and Canada. Gamma-Chi Zeta was chartered at the University of Arkansas in 1925. 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 largest number of active chapters; and as one of the fraternities consistently high in scholarship never ranking below fourth in fraternity scholastic standings. LAMBDA C HI ALPHA OFFICERS Graham Black. President John McCanne. Vice-President Roy Baker. Secretary Leather Black. Treasurer Dave Ellison ....... Chairman Social Committee Hugh Jennings. Chairman Ritual Committee C. L. Arrington William Alexander Robert Amalia Roy Baker Roderick Bell Graham Black L. G. Black Tom Blackwell Billy Ray Brown Cecil Brannen J. M. Brown W. F. Brown Joe Buehrle Richard Bulgin James Campbell J. C. Chapman John Cochran Paul Cole Jack Dollard David Eanes Jack Edmiston Dave Ellison Bob Feathers Shannon Ford Arthur Glass Ernis Gregory Thomas Harrell Hugh Hammersley Hugh Horne Jerry Hord Hugh Jennings Harlen Jones Bob Kerr Ben Kirby Raymond Kramp Ford Lacey William Leslie George Lloyd John Mailer Bill Mapes John McCanne W. M. McKnight Will Arly Medlin Coleman Nolen Charles Olson Roy Pearce Leroy Pond James Peterson Reginald Peterson Kenneth Pettit Kenneth McGeehee Albert Railsback James Ramsey John Ramsey Howard Ridley Gene Rhodes Fred Robinson Bob Rushton Clarence Kettler Art Salisbury Walter Sims Larry Smith Stedman Suydam Wesley Whitaker Roy Wood Joe Zilinski Top row —Alexander, Amalia, Arrington, Baker, Bell, G. Black, L. Black, Blackwell, Brannen, Buehrle, Bulgin, B. Brown Second row —J. Brown, W. Brown, Campbell, Chapman, Cochran, Cole, Dollard, Eanes, Edmiston, Ellison, Ford, Glass Third row —Gregory, Hammersly, Harrell, Hord, Horne, Jennings, Jones, Kerr, Kettler, Kirby, Kramer, Kramp Fourth row —Lacey, Leslie, Lloyd, Mailer, Mapes, Medlin, McCanne, McKnight, Nolen, Olson, Pearce, J. Peterson Fifth row —R. Peterson, Pond, Railsback, James Ramsey, John Ramsey, Rhodes, Ridley, Salisbury, Smith, Suydam, Whitaker, Wood, Zilinski THETA KAPPA NU With the pledging of more and more football freshman and sophomores, Theta Kappa Nu promises to become, in a few years, the sporting man’s fraternity on this campus. Theta Kappa Nu never was founded; it was amalgamated. The fraternity was born at Culver-Stockton College in Missouri in 1867 when the first chapter of what was later to become Theta Kappa Nu was founded. At a meeting in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924, eight locals and a small national of three chapters assumed the same obligations. Theta Kappa Nu, then, is unique in having no mother chapter. There are 55 active chapters of Theta Kappa Nu. THETA KAPPA NU OFFICERS Maynard P. Johnson. ... President William F. Styler. Scribe Curtis Barton. Treasurer Curtis Barton Fay Blackburn Charles M. Collins Halvor Darracott James Edson Glen Ellis John C. Finley Douglas Grote Phineas Dow Huff, Jr. MEMBERS Maynard P. Johnson Robert Kienan Grady Knight Charles E. Morse Patrick O’Brien Joseph Palermo Dan M. Reid D. C. Roy Louis Rushing Bryce Ryan Radford Steele William F. Styler Gerald Sutton Harley Teeter E. C. Weir Henry Williams Robert Williams Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear William A. Browne Dudley Mays Dew Price Lundy Corbett Robert L. Morse Lloyd Woodell Americo Anton Cuonzo Frank Mosley Top row —Barton, Blackburn, Collins, Cuonzo, Darracott, Edson, Ellis, Finley, Grote Second row —Huff, Johnson, Kienan, Knight, Morris, O’Brien, Palermo, Reid, Roy Third row —Rushing, Ryan, Steele, Styler, Sutton, Teeter, Weir, Walker, H. Williams, R. Williams ALPHA GAMMA RHO Second most important purely elective office on the campus, President of the Senior Class, rested this year with an AGR, John Hardy Brown. The fraternity was founded at the University of Illinois in 1908 in the College of Agriculture. The purpose was to promote a wider acquaintance and a broader outlook on the part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organiza¬ tion. There are 33 active chapters, and numerous alumni chapters in the United States. Alpha Gamma Rho is the newest men’s fraternal organization on the Arkansas campus. At first it existed merely as the A. G. R. Club, but April 29, 1934, the organization received a charter from its national office. A. G. R. has shown consid¬ erable development since that time when it had but twenty-five charter members. ALPHA GAMMA RHO OFFICERS Cyril Rickett. John Brown. James Brown.. George Robertson. President V ice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Harold Bostic William Oscar Hazelbaker William M. Niven Kenneth Bratcher Thomas Holland Cyril Rickett Thad Brewer Russell Hughes George Robertson James Brown Hilliard Jackson Frank Rogers John Brown Paul Latture Ralph J. Shay Walter V. Cardin J. Buford Lindsey Clarence Smith John M. Carter Joe Maxwell Kyrous M. Streeter Leon Chambers Byron Moore Thomas L. Streeter Cecil M. Hankins Alfred S. McElroy Chester Torbett Curtis Hankins Herschel Hardin Woodrow C. Nickels Delbert D. Wardlow Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Duane Huddleston Perry J. Rheamond Dermit C. Ross First row —Bratcher, Brewer, Bostic, J. Brown, J. H. Brown, Cardin, Carter, Chambers, C. M. Hankins, C. Hankins, Hardin Second row —Hazelbaker, Holland, Hughes, Jackson, Latture, Lindsey, Maxwell, Moore, McEIroy, Nickels, Niven I hird row —Rickett, Robertson, Rogers, Ross, Shay, Smith, K. Streeter, T. L. Streeter, Torbett, Wardlow KAPPA N U Despite the raised fees on students from distant states, which penalizes the typi¬ cally northern candidate for membership, Kappa Nu had a good pledge class this year. Kappa Nu was founded at the University of Rochester in 1911. The local chapter was established in 1931. A national convention is held annually. Publications are: The Kappa Nu, a biannual magazine; the Reporter, the confidential bulletin of the national fraternity, published monthly; the monthly chapter bulletins; the Kappa Nu Song Book; and the Directory. KAPPA N U OFFICERS Jack Kolchinsky. President Julian Schwalbe. Vice-President Bernard Witlin. Secretary Mannie Riesenberg. Trasurer Aaron Denenberg. House Manager MEMBERS Milton Ament Irving Blum Aaron Denenberg Saul Feder Joseph Fleischer Morton Fleischman Irving Frey Seymour Goldman Seymour Goldschein Jack Kolchinsky Leo Kotchek Moe Kregstein Sidney Kusnitz Max Levine Sidney Miller Nathaniel Price Phil Richman Mannie Riesenberg Julian Schwalbe Irving Schwartzberg Arthur Shiffman Leon Small Carl Stier Dave Topperman Nathan Weitz Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Saul Singer Top row —Ament, Blum, Busman, Denenberg, Feder, Fleischer, Fleischman, Frey, Goldman Second row —Goldschein, Kolchinsky, Kotchek, Kregstein, Kusnitz, Levine, Miller, Price, Richman. 1 hird row —Riesenberg, Schwalbe, Schwartzberg, Shiffman, Small, Stier, Topperman, Weitz, Witlin TAU EPSILON PHI Tau Epsilon Phi initiated a worthy policy this year when they organized a series of forums and kaffee-klasches at which discussion of world events took place. Representatives from other houses were invited and speakers were chosen from among the faculty and wherever else a competent authority could be found. 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 frater¬ nity. The fraternity was founded at Columbia University in 1910. The local chap¬ ter was installed in 1932. The fraternity now has 33 chapters and numerous active alumni chapters. Official publications are the Plume, published quarterly, and the Bulletin, also a quarterly, distributed only to members. OFFICERS Sidney Faden. President Joe Salzburg. Vice-President Morris Osterman. Secretary Jack Feintuch, Leonard Hempling. Treasurers MEMBERS Stanley Carlton Sol Druckman Sidney Faden Jack Feintuch Lfonard Hempling Selig Seymour Hodes Arthur Poe Abraham Riskin Joe Salzburg Sidney Schleifer Lou Silkowitz Joseph Shay Joseph Shedlow Leon Sokolov Joseph Stern Wilbur Wiener Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Walter Friedland Morris Osterman Julius Seckler Top row —Carlton, Druckman, Faden, Feintuck, Hempling, Hodes, Poe, Riskin Second row —Schleifer, Shay, Shedlow, Silkowitz, Sokolov, Stern, Wiener ORGANIZATIONS I 243 PHI BETA KAPPA Honorary scholastic fraternity in the field of letters Founded at the College of Willia m and Mary, 1776 Established at the University of Arkansas, 1932 FACULTY MEMBERS William Clarence Askew Zilpha Curtis Battey Vice-President John David Black Robert Atchison Caldwell Thorgny Cedric Carlson President Edwin Gustavus Comfort Virgil Dale Cover Samuel Claudius Dellinger William McMurray Dix Charles Clifton Fichtner John Clinton Futrall Harrison Hale Lloyd Blinn Ham Arthur McCracken Harding George Everett Hastings Daisy Young Holcombe Jobelle Holcombe Henry G. Hotz Ralph M. Hudson Virgil Laurens Jones John Clark Jordan Frederick Laird Kerr Secretary-T reasurer Ina Helen Knerr Robert Allen Leflar Antonio Marinoni Jim P. Matthews Leon Alfred Pennington Henry Harrison Strauss Delbert Swartz David Yancey Thomas George Vaughan Frank Vinsonhaler Julian Seesel Waterman Edgar Wertheim Isabella Chilton Wilson Vive Hall Young CLASS OF 1937 Marian Dixon Hugh F. Gingerich Jack M. Hobson Arthur Marcus Lee Roy Martin Ona Lee Stinson Lenore B. Swearingen Samuel M. Swearingen CLASS OF 1938 Charles Bernard Caldwell John Houston Gunn Robert Biddison Hall Wanda Cecil Hollingsworth Duane Isely Alice Ferguson Jones Marjorie Elaine McConnell Olin Wallace McMillen Ralph E. Rawlings Earle Leighton Rudolph Leonard White Russum PHI ETA SIGMA MEMBERS Maurice L. Britt George W. Bruehl Cecil G. Brannen Tom Butt Gerald Chastain J. P. Cole Reginald Eilbott Henry Halsell William M. Hathaway Howard T. Head J. J. Hollomon Robert L. Hudson Leon Johnston James A. Kipple George Kirschner Charles E. Morse Harry D. Patton Glenn S. Pound Thomas J. Quay Peyton Randolph James J. Roark Manny Riesenberg Jam es M. Roy Leighton Rudolph Leonard Russum J. Ralph Shay Henry Simpson Terence E. Stocker Robert Hudson President James W. Taft Earl Wildy Glen P. Wing Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary organization for stu¬ dents making five point or better their freshman year. Its purpose is to encourage freshman who show a mark- e d learning ability, thus to give recognition to scholar¬ ship among underclassmen. 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 incep¬ tion, with an enrollment of 12, it has grown increasingly under the guidance of Professor G. E. Ripley. 245 PI MU SIGMA Leonard Russum President Paul Baker Sterling Clark R. B. Hall Dr. Adkisson Dr. Comfort OFFICERS Leonard Russum. James Roark. Duane Isely. Helen Sue Pearson .... Harold Engstrom. Director Vice-Director Secretary T reasiirer Librarian MEMBERS Henry Halsell Alice Henry Eugene Manley Betty Mashburn John McCanne FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Nichols Mr. Price Joe McCutchan John Ramsey Mary V. Robertson Frances Rye Woodrow Slaven Dr. Hosford Dr. Richardson 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 original group was under the di¬ rection of Dr. W. L. Miser. The local chapter was founded on the campus in 1931. Candidates for membership are required to have a four point or better in mathematics. The organization is honorary, and monthly meetings are held at which discussions of various mathematical topics are taken up- Among the charter members of the club are A. M- Harding and D. P. Richardson. Top row —Baker, Clark, Engstrom, Hall, Halsell, Henry Second row —Isely, Manley, Mash- bum, McCanne, McCutchan, Pearson Third row —Ramsey, Roark, Robert¬ son, Rye, Slaven 246 TAU BETA SIGMA OFFICERS Woodrow W. Slaven .... Kennedy Deavers . . . . . Harvey W. Saunders .... James J. Roark. President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Louis Bona Gerald Chastain Harold Engstrom Kennedy Deavers John R. Jackson Lloyd Thrall Arthur Russell James J. Roark Leonard Russum Harvey W. Saunders Woodrow W. Slaven Woodrow Slaven President Tau Beta Pi is an honorary society founded at Lehigh University, June 1885. Its purpose is to confer distinction upon those students who have maintained a high grade of scholarship and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering students in the institutions in which its chapters are located. When a chapter is es¬ tablished it may confer its key upon alumni and stu¬ dents of earlier years in analogy to a similar custom in Phi Beta Kappa. Alpha chapter was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1914. Election to Tau Beta Pi is one of the highest honors that can be bestowed on an engineer. KAPPA DELTA PI John Cravens President MEMBERS Abbie Baird Paul Baker Ida Mae Barnhart Marian Causey John Cravens James Edwards Lawrence H. Elms Ruth Penrose Wanda Hollingsworth Rena Hyatt Mary Elizabeth Langhoerst Marjorie McConnell Margaret McLemore Sarah Lee Moore Helen Sue Pearson Kappa Delta Pi was incorporated in Illinois as an honorary educational fraternity June 8, 1911. The Al¬ pha Beta chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in February, 1924. There are now 106 chap¬ ters in the United States. Each year Kappa Delta Pi offers a scholarship to the outstanding sophomore or junior in the College of Education. Every two years, a delegate is sent to the national convocation. This year Marjorie McConnell represented the organization at Atlantic City, N. J. Qualifications for membership in Kappa Delta P 1 are junior or senior standing, a grade point in the upper quarter, 12 semester hours of education, interest in edu¬ cation, and desirable social qualities. Faculty members are Mr. C. H. Cross, Miss Gene¬ vieve Dennis, Dr. H. H. Kronenberg, Miss Aldean Pear, Dr. C. M. Reinoehl, Dean H. G. Hotz, and Dr. Isabella Wilson. Top row —Baird, Baker, Barnhart Edwards, Hollingsworth, Hyatt Second row — Langhoerst, McCon¬ nell, McLemore, Moore, Penrose, Pearson 248 BLUE KEY MEMBERS James Benton James Byrd William Campbell Nathan Gordon Jack Grobmyer Leland Leatherman Fred Pickens Andrew Ponder J. C. Jordan George Cole Ralph Rawlings Jack Robbins Leonard Russum Art Salisbury Harvey Saunders Ralph Shay Henry Woods FACULTY MEMBERS W. R. Gregson Glen Rose John Jernigan President J. S. Waterman Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida in October, 1924, by Major Bert Riley. A national organization was established in Feb¬ ruary, 1925. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholarship, student activities, leadership, and service. Membership is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all departments of American colleges and universities. Honorary membership is ex¬ tended to a limited number of faculty members and alumni. The fraternity is committed to cooperate with the faculty; to study student problems; stimulate pro¬ gress and promote the interest of the institutions where it has chapters. 249 Top row —Byrd, Campbell, Gordon, Grobmyer, Leatherman, Pickens, Ponder Second row —Rawlings, Robbins, Russum, Salisbury, Saunders, Shay, Woods SWASTIKA Ann DuBard President MEMBERS Ruth Bateman Laura Lewellyn Joella Berry Virginia Martin Lou Ella Belle Black Maurelle Pickens Katherine Dvoracek Dorothy Jean Sevier Marian Hamp June Trees Mary Jim Lane Mary Catherine Yancey Swastika was founded at the University of Arkan¬ sas on February 25, 1931. The purpose of the organi¬ zation is to promote more friendly relations among the women of the campus. Members are chosen on the basis of character and leadership. The club meets on Wednesdays and only on Wednesdays are the members allowed to wear the official insignia of the organization. Features of the club’s yearly activities are banquets, outings and a formal dance in the fall of the year. Pledges were honored with a dinner. 250 OCTAGON MEMBERS Bettie Barnes Jo Blunk Eugenia Callahan Alice Jones Barbara Payne Ruth Penrose Ann Pickens Elsijane Trimble Alice Jones President Octagon, local honorary organization for outstand- ln g senior women, was founded at the University of Arkansas in May, 1929, but did not make an official a ppearance on the campus until the following school year, when the members met, elected officers, and drew U P a constitution. The organization was begun under the leadership °f Miss Martha Reid, Dean of Women, who has held up before the eyes of the group the prospect of Mortar Board, a national organization for outstanding women. The name, Octagon, was chosen by the local group from the fact that there were eight members originally selected and the group has determined to adhere to the practice of pledging only one from each of the seven sororities and Carnall Hall. KAPPA KAPPA PSI Leo Wintkner President Leo R. Wintker David Burton John Waller Cul Pearce OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS Roy Baker Judge C. Chapman Raymond Edwards Ralph H. Elliott Garvin Fitton Donald Gitchel James Howell Aldridge Johnson John Riggs Walter Sims, Jr. Boyd Cypert HONORARY MEMBERS W. S. Gregson F. J. Foutz Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity for bandsmen was founded by Bohumil Makovski at Okla¬ homa A. M. college in 1919. The local of Lambda was founded in 1924 as the eleventh of the present 38 chapters. The fundamental objective of the organiza¬ tion is the betterment of the University Band and the general stimulation of musical appreciation in the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas. Top row —Baker, Burton, Chapman, Edwards, Elliott, Fitton Second row — Gitchel, Johnson, Pearce, Riggs, Sims, Wintker 252 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Billie Louise Landers Patricia Peck Bernice Rusher Virginia Martin OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS June Arnold Mary Ellen Collier Virginia Crigler Lucille Fowler Helen Yvonne Hughes Billie Louise Landers Virginia Martin Patricia Peck Maurelle Pickens Bernice Rusher Member whose picture does not appear Martha Thompkins Billie Landers President Elizabeth Thomas Sigma Alpha Iota, national professional music fra¬ ternity, was founded June 12, 1903, in the School o 1 Music of the University of Michigan. There are now 2 chapters. The Sigma Omicron chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas November 25, 1925. The chap¬ ter has four patronesses: Mrs. Harry Shultz, Mrs. Fred L. Kerr, Miss Mildred Gillespie, and Mrs. Bert Lewis. The standards and ideals of Sigma Alpha Iota are to form bodies of representative women who shall up¬ hold the ideals of a musical education; raise the stan¬ dards of musical work among women students; further music in America; and give aid to members. Composition and public performance of members are encouraged. The reception given Nino Martini, leading Metro¬ politan tenor, following his concert at the University on February 14, was the high spot of Sigma Alpha Iota’s social calendar for the year. ALPHA CHI SIGMA T. S. DeWoody President T. S. DeWoody John McCanne Robert Watson Dale Bogard Lee H. Boyer David Burton Delbert Bergenstal Charles Bowers Cecil Brannen Eugene Carlson Gerald Chastain T. S. DeWoody OFFICERS MEMBERS Raymond Edwards Tommy Hutson J. J. Hollomon Aldridge Johnson Jess Little Norman Little Jack McCabe George Murphy Master Alchemist Vice-Master Alchemist T reasurer John McCanne B. A. Owen, Jr. Harry Patton Leonard Russum Robert Rowden Wesley Rynders Lawrence Trawick Robert Watson Member Whose Picture Does Not Appear Joe McCutchan Dr. Harrison Hale FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Edgar Wertheim Dr. Lyman E. Porter Mr. Allan S. Humphreys Dr. Waren H. Steinbach Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fraternity, was founded in 1902 at the University of Wisconsin. It has now 52 collegiate chapters and is the strongest chemical body of its kind. Besides the collegiate chapters, professional groups have arisen in the majority of the larger cities in the country, and have become an integral part of the fra¬ ternity, comprising about 90 per cent of its members. The official monthly magazine of the organization is The Hexagon. Alpha Chi Sigma strives for the advancement of chemistry as a science and a profession, and for the as¬ sistance of its members in the attainment of their am¬ bitions as chemists. Alpha Sigma chapter was founded here in 1928. Activities of the local chapter include a monthly dinner meeting, an annual banquet, and stag parties. Top row —Bergenstal, Bogard, Bow¬ ers, Boyer, Brannen, Burton, Carlson, Chastain Second row — Edwards, Hollomon, Hutson, Johnson, Lewis, Little, Murphy, McCabe Third row —McCanne, Owen, Pat¬ ten, Rowden, Russum, Rynders, Trawick, Watson THETA T A U OFFICERS William A. Lewis, Jr . President Larry Kelly ......... Vice-President William Stelzner . Secretary Bob Nienstedt . Treasurer MEMBERS A. D. Allen Lamar Atwood Dale Elliott J. Mack Jones Riley Lane William Mapes Bob Milner Marion Sanders Jack Wyatt William A. Lewis President Member Whose Picture Does Not Appear Ben Johnstone Theta Tau is a professional engineering fraternity founded to promote high ethical and professional stan¬ dards and close fraternal relations among its members. The organization was founded as " Hammer and Tongs” at the University of Minnesota in 1904. The Greek letter name was adopted in 1911. Scholastic standards are high and its membership is limited to students of engineering of " personal worthi¬ ness and of promising engineering ability.” Members of Theta Tau are not permitted to join other engineering fraternities except honorary or scholastic organizations. Upsilon chapter was established at the University of Arkansas in 1928 and has been active both in affairs of the engineering school and of the University as a whole. ALPHA KAPPA PSI Sherley Bain Adams Royce Arthurs Donald Beaman William Campbell OFFICERS Edward Stocker. Jack Grobmyer. William Campbell. Donald Beaman. Howard Holthoff .... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Master of Rituals MEMBERS James Clark Richard Cole Holmie Davidson Max Dumas Dollar Jack Grobmyer Willard Hawkins Howard Holthoff Walter Hudson B. F. Jungkind Frank McWilliams Rex Mullen Leander Muncy David Partain Wilmer Randall Vance Scurlock Roy Smith Edward Stocker Robert Vaughan Carroll Wadley James Elward Ware Alpha Kappa Psi, professional fraternity in busi¬ ness administration, was founded at New York Univer¬ sity in 1904. The fraternity has 57 chapters at schools of business administration of universities in the United States and Canada. The local order existed on the Arkansas campus as the Commerce Club until November, 1928, when it be¬ came Beta Zeta chapter of the national fraternity. The local chapter has had an excellent record. I n 1933 it won highest honors in competition with all other chapters throughout the country in the National Effi¬ ciency contest, and was awarded a plaque for excellence in scholarship, activity, administration, service to school of commerce, and financial administration. During each school year the fraternity sponsors in¬ dustrial tours of Fort Smith, Rogers, and adjoining ter¬ ritory. An annual banquet is held in the spring. Top row — Adams, Arthurs, Bea¬ man, Campbell, Clark, Cole, Davidson, Dollar Second row — Grobmyer, Hawkins, Holthoff, H u d so n, Jungkind, Mullen, Muncy, McWilliams Third row —Partain, Randall, Scur¬ lock, Smith, Vaughan, Wadley, Ware 256 ALPHA Z E T A OFFICERS E. H. WlLDY .. Joe Maxwell. John Cravens. Louis Robertson. Thomas Holland .... Chd7icellor Censor Scribe T reasurer Chronicler MEMBERS Gibson F. Anderson Ben Copeland Carter Joe Roland Cox Murrey Oates Campbell John Marion Cravens Dan W. Dennington James Owal Dockins James T. Edwards Wayne Metz Elliott John Alex Gillean Garvin Green William E. Hayes Thomas Max Holland Max Albert Jeter William Grady Knight Joe S. Maxwell John W. Maxwell Cleo L. Martin Bob McKenzie Fred McKnight Boss Mitchell James Huey Nelson Earl Frank Pettyjohn Wilson E. Porter Jo hn Allen Rigsby Lewis E. Robertson E. H. WlLDY President Junior Ralph Shay James Barton Swift William M. Smitherman Earl H. Wildy It is the object of Alpha Zeta, honorary agricul¬ tural fraternity, to promote the profession of agriculture; to establish, foster, and develop high standards of schol¬ arship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship among all its members. Each year the Arkansas chapter presents a scholar¬ ship award to the freshman from the previous year who made the highest grade point. The chapter also pre¬ sents a plaque to the vocational agriculture school which makes the highest score in the judging contests held dur¬ ing the high school meet. Other activities include sponsoring a smoker for all men in the College of Agriculture and helping the voca¬ tional agriculture department in carrying on judging contests. It also has a loan fun d for students of the College of Agriculture. The Arkansas chapter was organized in 1917, has at present 164 alumni members and 30 active members. T o p r o w —Anderson, Campbell, Carter, Cox, Cravens, Denning¬ ton, Edwards, Elliott, Gillean Second row — Green, Hayes, Hol¬ land, Jeter, Knight, Martin, Joe Maxwell, John Maxwell, McKen¬ zie. Third row —Mitchell, Nelson, Pet¬ tyjohn, Porter, Rigsby, Robertson, Shay, Swift, Smitherman, Wildy GENERAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY OFFICERS Jerry Hord Kennedy Deaver A. D. Allen Bill Stelzner President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer The General Engineering Society is made up of all members in the Engineering college of the University. It originated as the Arkansas Chapter of the Collegiate Engineers. Students in the chapter, feeling it would be to their advantage, withdrew and formed the present organization. The functions of the society are to promote a closer relationship between students training for work in different branches of engineering and to heighten general interest in the college in this and neighboring states. Each year the society sets aside the Friday nearest the birthday of St. Patrick, patron saint of engineering, as Engineer’s Day. At this time seniors of the college are honored by a special convo¬ cation. A display of fireworks and a dance are among the activities that have made Engineer’s Day famous. The highlight of the celebration is the crowning of two students selected to reign during the festivities as St. Pat and his Queen. Each year during the annual high school meet at the University, the Society plans an exhibit showing interesting features of engineering. 258 GENERAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY WILLIAM STELZNER St. Pat DOTTIE ANNE MAPES St. Pdt’s Queen WHO’S WHO IN THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING B. A. Owen W. W. Slaven A. D. Allen Kenneth McLoad James Roark John Ramsey Harold Engstrom Annually St. Pat’s day is set aside for the Engineers to honor their Seniors. On this day St. Pat and his Queen rule the unruly Engineers, lead the grand march at the Engineer’s ball, and knight each Senior engineer as he kisses the blarney stone. This year William B. Stelz- ner of Fayetteville was elected St. Pat, and Dottie Anne Mapes of Fort Smith was chosen Queen. A. I. E. E. Jack Wyatt President OFFICERS Jack M. Wyatt Jack Curry Kenneth McLoad James J. Roark . Secretary MEMBERS Fay Alfred Blackburn Tom Blackwell Robert J. Daniels Dale Elliott Voyne V. Fletcher R. L. James B. Babcock Johnstone Riley Lane William A. Lewis J. Walter McClenney Bruce M. Menees Arthur L. Nelson Julian H. Schwalbe Marion Sanders Louis Sax John Estes Whiting Prof. W. Boyd Stelzner Adviser The American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a national organization composed of both professional en¬ gineers and students. Membership is open to any stu¬ dent who is actively interested in electrical engineering. The national organization is designed to promote the interests of the profession. Through its branches it assists the student engineer while in school and helps him become established in his field after graduation. The local branch affords students an opportunity to meet and discuss problems. At intervals outside speakers are invited to address the organization. Among those who addressed the organization this year was W. F. Thomas, manager of the local branch of the Southwestern Gas and Electric company. Several dis¬ cussion meetings were held during the course of the year. Top r ow — Blackburn, Blackwell. Curry, Daniels, Elliott, Fletcher Second row —James, Lane, Lewis, McClenney, McLoad, Nelson Third row — Roark, Sanders, Sax, Schwalbe, Whiting 260 A. S. M. E. OFFICERS W. B. Stelzner, Jr. President Lamar Atwood ......... Vice-President w. A. Lewis, Jr. . . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS L. T. Atwood D. E. Cowan R. J. Daniels W. A. Dixon J. R. Dodson J. O. Gibson H. S. Gillian J. H. Hall Paul Hoffman K. D. Holloway J. E. Larrison Charles Lindsay Max Levine Bill Mapes J. D. McFarland K. W. McLoad H. G. Ridley C. L. Spencer William Stelzner President W. O. Shirley James Slayden W. B. Stelzner, Jr. R. L. Tucker The mechanical element of the lads with the hairy ears formed the University of Arkansas student branch °f the American Society of Mechanical Engineering some 20 odd years ago. The stimulation of interest in a ll subjects in the mechanical field is the endeavor of the organization, coupled with the promotion of more friendly relations between students of mechanics and aiding the advancement of graduates in the mechanical engineering profession. Papers are presented for group study at regular monthly meetings. Because of the success of these papers, the A. S. M. E. has developed a seminar plan in which, by presenting a paper on some assigned subject and attending three-fourths of all meetings, members may obtain college credit. Top row —Atwood, Cowan, Daniels. Dixon, Dodson, McFarland, Gil¬ lian, Hall Second row —Gibson, Hoffman. Holloway, Larrison, Levine, Lewis, Lindsay, McLoad Third row —Mapes, Ridley, Shirley, Tucker, Slayden, Spencer, Srelz- ner. 261 A . S . C . E . H. W. Saunders President A. D. Allen, Jr. Floid Thompson Bird Lauren Carter MEMBERS Sterling Clark Hollis Ross Conway Harold Engstrom Chester Gill William M. Hall Henry Halsell Robert D. Hardcastle Gerald Hord J. Mack Jones Larry Kelley James E. McClelland Arthur R. Maier Eugene H. Manley Robert R. Milner John R. Jackson Robert C. Nienstedt Thomas D. Nixon Joe Howard Nowell V. O. Purvis James C. Ray Donald Reed Edward B. Schicker, Jr. James H. Stewart Woodrow W. Slaven Fred Lloyd Thrall Claude Wilson Jack Wilson The American Society of Civil Engineers is com¬ posed of 78 chapters located in American universities. Purpose of the organization is to advance in undergrad¬ uate students an interest in the engineering profession. Membership is not limited to those of the civil engi¬ neering profession, but is extended to all with an interest in engineering work. Top row —Allen, Bird, Carter, Clark, Conway, Engstrom, Gill, Hale, Halsell, Hord Second row — Hardcastle, Jackson, Jones, Kelley, McClelland, Maier, Manley, Milner, Nienstedt, Nixon Third row —Nowell, Purvis, Ray, Reed, Schicker, Slaven, Stewart, Thrall, J. Wilson, C. Wilson 262 A. I. CH. E. Robert W. Rowden David P. Burton Robert Patton Gerald W. Chastain OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer MEMBERS A. T. Beall Lee Hill Boyer W. F. Brown Robert W. Brown David J. Burleson Eugene C. Carlson T. S. Dewoody William A. Dietrich James Eppolito Joseph E. Ferguson John W. Grady William M. Hathaway Leonard Hempling Hurley Higgins Tommy Hutson Maynard P. Johnson Nachon Jeu James P. Lea Marion H. May Clois Morton Joe W. McCutchan John P. McCanne Fred V. Osterloh B. A. Owen J. B. Pomerene Tom D. Pugh Howard Todd John W. Ramsey R. W. Rowden President John Riggs Mac J. Roebuck Hiluard G. Rogers Wesley B. Rynders Harold T. Smith Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Warren O. Nance Robert E. Weiss The Arkansas Institute of Chemical Engineers was organized on the University of Arkansas campus in 1931. A petition was granted in 1937 by the American Institute of Chemical Engineers to include it as a mem¬ ber of the larger body. A. I. Ch. E. is an organization for students of Chemical Engineering who are particularly interested in topics of everyday chemistry and in the advancement of that science. Meetings twice each month feature talks and papers of general interest to the members. A. I. Ch. E. is instrumental in presenting the elab¬ orate chemical shows at the annual high school meet. Top row—Beall, Boyer, R. Brown, W. Brown, Burleson, Burton, Carlson, Chastain, Dewoody Second row —Dietrich, Eppolito. Ferguson, Grady, Hathaway, Hempling, Higgins, Hutson, Jeu Third row —Johnson, Lea, May, Morton, McCanne, McCutchon, Csterlch, Owen, Patton Fourth row —Pcmerene, Pugh, Ram¬ sey, Riggs, Roebuck, Rogers, Ryn¬ ders, Smith, Todd 263 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION Cyril Rickett President Edward Harold Bostic Kenneth E. Bratcher Thad O. Brewer James L. Brown John Hardy Brown OFFICERS Cyril Rickett. President John Hardy Brown. Vice-President James L. Brown ......... Secretary George Robertson ......... Treasurer MEMBERS Walton V. Cardin John M. Carter Leon Chambers John P. Dozier Cecil M. Hankins Curtis L. Hankins Herschel Hardin William Hazelbaker Thomas Holland Eugene Humphreys Charles Russell Hughes Hilliard Jackson Paul Latture James Buford Lindsey Byron E. Moore Emmett McCutchen Alfred S. McElroy Joe Maxwell Woodrow Nickels William A. Niven J. Rheamond Perry Cyril Edd Rickett George Robertson Frank Rogers Ralph J. Shay C. Gordon Smith K. M. Streeter T. L. Streeter Chester C. Torbett George J. Westbrook Delbert Wardlaw Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Kermit Ross Duane Huddleston H. P. Maddox Agri Day Association, better known as A. D. A. has sponsored the annual celebration of the students of the College of Agriculture since 1917. It has charge of the minstrel, parade, exhibits, a livestock show at the Uni¬ versity farm, and a dance. Claretta Cameron reigned as queen of Agri Day this year. Cyril Rickett served as manager. In addition to sponsoring the activities of Agri Day, the association is in charge of arrangements for an annual " Barn-Warmin’ ” given soon after the beginning of the school year, a spring picnic, and barn dance at the University farm. The expense is shared by each student in the college, and each has a vote in the election of A. D. A. officers and Who’s Who. Top row —Bostic, Bratcher, Brewer, Brown, J. H. Brown, Cardin, Carter, Chambers, Dozier Second row —Hankins, C. L. Han¬ kins, Hardin, Hazelbaker, Hol¬ land, Hughes, Humphreys, Jack- sen, Latture Third row — Lindsey, Maxwell, Moore, McCutchen, McElroy, Nickels, Niven, Perry, Rickett Fourth row — Robertson, Rogers, Smith, Streeter, T. L. Streeter, Tcrbett, Wardlaw, Westbrook 264 WHO’S WHO IN THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE CI.ARETTA CAMERON Agri Day Queen WHO’S WHO IN THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE Cyril Rickett Earl Wildy John Cravens Austin Ledbetter 265 Lula Rae Pierce Beverly Hopper Ruth McCord Claretta Cameron F. F. A. CLUB Austin Ledbetter President OFFICERS Austin Ledbetter. Garvin Green. Harland Doughty .... Boss Mitchell. President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. Keith L. Holloway Dr. Roy W. Roberts Since 1917, when the Future Farmers of America was founded in Virginia by Henry C. Groseclose and a group of boys enrolled in vocational agricultural work, the F. F. A. has grown to one of the largest farm youth organizations in the country with 165,000 members. The aim of the group is to encourage rural leadership, and to develop a love of country. The collegiate chapter of F. F. A. was organized on the campus of the University of Arkansas in the fall of 1935 by Fred Harper, president of Arkansas Alumni F. F. A. In the fall of 1936, this chapter opened the Future Farmer’s Co-operative home. The purposes and aims of the local F. F. A. chapter are: To aid worthy and ambitious young men to a col¬ lege education by bringing to them the advantages of cooperative efforts in providing board and room. To encourage and inspire boys interested in voca¬ tional agriculture to attend the university, and, To foster fellowship and promote social activities. 0 Top row —Anderson, Berry, Bratch¬ er, Brcdie, John Brown, James Brown, Bruehl, Cameron, Cham¬ bers Second row —C hambers, Coe, Cravens, Dennington, Dew Doughty, Edwards, Elliott, Ful¬ ton Third row —Gillean, Green, Haisty, Holland, Inzer, Jacobs, Jeter, Jones Fourth row —Keahey, Kidd, Lauder- milk, Lay, Ledbetter, Linn, Marsh, Maxwell F. F. A. CLUB Gibson F. Anderson Robert N. Berry Kenneth E. Bratcher Frank Brodie John Hardy Brown James L. Brown George W. Bruehl Iverson C. Cameron Barney W. Chambers Thomas H. Chambers Herbert Coe John Marion Cravens Dan W. Dennington Robert E. Dew Harland N. Doughty James T. Edwards Craig Elliott Thomas England Andy R. Fulton John Alex Gillean Garvin Green Wesley K. Haisty Vernon Hall Thomas Holland MEMBERS Paul E. Inyer William H. Jacobs Max A. Jeter Jewell Otis Jones Travis C. Keahey Howard T. Kidd Dalton Lay Austin Ledbetter Edwin W. Laudermilk T. H. Linn Mack McLendon Cleo Martin Robert Marsh Vernon Mathis Joe K. Maxwell J. W. Maxwell Boss Mitchell O. C. Mack James Huey Nelson Woodrow Nickels W. B. Owen J. M. Peek Rheamond Perry James Phelps John Piper Norman Powell Claude Price E. H. Pritchett T. Jackson Reed Vann Reed William M. Reinhardt Cyril Rickett Hamilton Roark Louis Robertson Bruce Smith Eugene Smith Harold Snyder Ray C. Steed Fraser Spephens John Stevens James B. Swift Chester C. Torbett Kermit Tucker Marvin Vines E. C. Walker Jr. Earl H. Wildy Marcus Williams Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Fred McKnight Austin Parish Gene W. Moore Cullen Scifers Top row — Maxwell, Mitchell, Mock, McLendon, Nelson, Nickels, Owen, Peek Second row —Perry, Phelps, Piper, Powell, Price, Pritchett, Jackson Reed, Vonn Reed Third row —Reinhardt, Rickett, Roark, Robertson, Eugene Smith, Bruce Smith, Snyder, Steed Fourth row —Stephens, Stevens Swift, Torbett, Tucker, Vines, Wildy, Williams 267 F. F. A. HOUSE Marvin Vines President OFFICERS Marvin Vines. President Andy Fulton. Vice-President James Kipple. House Manager Joe Bob Glasgow. Treasurer Pioneering in establishing cooperative homes for men in the College of Agriculture, the Future Farmers of America chapter this year also pioneered in bringing down cleaning and pressing prices for students when members of the group instigated a boycott against local cleaners who were charging more than twice as much as those in neighboring towns. The F. F. A., too, backed a movement in the spring against the telephone company, but with less visible suc¬ cess. The cooperative home here was founded in 1936, the first F. F. A. house on any college campus. Its rapid growth made necessary, this year, two houses to accomodate the 61 members. All the men eat at one house and share in much of the work to reduce the cost of room and board. The organization works under the sponsorship of the campus chapter of the Future Farmers of America which aims to encourage and inspire boys who are in¬ terested in vocational agriculture to attend the Univer¬ sity and to encourage organized recreational and social activities. B First row —Adams, Benham, Brodie, Brown, Bruehl, Carter, L. Cham¬ bers, T. Chambers, Coe, Dew, Dennington Second row— C. Elliot, W. Elliot, Gartside, George, Gibson, Gil¬ lian, Hays, Hatfield, Hill, Hud¬ speth, Jacobs Third row —James, Jones, Lay, Marsh, Milholland, Mock, Me- Clintock, McLendon, Ostendorf, Peek, Petillo. Fourth row —Piper, Price, M. Price, Phelps, Pritchett, Roark, Saund- ders, Searcy, Shields, S 1 a v e n, Smith Fifth row —Smitherman, Snyder, Spaulding, Steed, Stevens, Tuck¬ er, Waldrip, Westbrook, E. Wright, Wrighr 268 F. F. A. HOUSE MEMBERS Tillman Adams Bill Hays Max Price Robert Benham Hugh Hill Haddon Pritchett Frank Brodie Murphy Hudspeth Hamilton Roark George Brown Howard Jacobs Everett Sanders Billie Bruehl Jeff James Jim Searcy Herschel Carter Jewell O. Jones James H. Shields Leon Chambers Dalton Day Joe Slaven Thomas Chambers Bob Marsh Clarence Smith Herbert Coe Paul Milholland Bill Smitherman Dan Dennington William R. McClintock Harold Snyder Bob Dew Mack McLendon Philip Spalding Craig Elliot O. C. Mock Ray Steed Wayne Elliot Joe Ostendorf Frasher Stevens Albert Gartside J. M. Peek Kermit Tucker Joe George Evans Petillo Byron T. Waldrip John Gillian Jim Phelps George Westbrook Orville Gibson J. B. Piper Ernie Wright Everett Hatfield Claud Price Furlen Wright Member Whose Picture Does Not Appear Lloyd Gibson 4 - H CLUB Joe Maxwell President OFFICERS Joe Maxwell. Woodrow Nickels . Josephine Bunch. Curtis Hankins. . President Vice-President Secretary Reporter Drawing its members from all students of the Col¬ lege of Agriculture who have completed one or more years of 4-H club work before entering the University, the 4-H Club has grown, since its founding in 1929, to be the largest organization on the campus. This year 86 names are entered on its rolls. The club’s purpose is to help students in the Uni¬ versity keep in contact with the club’s work, to develop leadership, and to acquaint members with the work they will be doing after graduation. The club sponsors cooperative houses for young men and women, the first organizations of their kind in the United States. Among the group’s activities are a Founders’ day banquet in the spring, hay rides, and get-acquainted parties. Top row —Allison, Anderson, Beas¬ ley, Biggers, Bratcher, James Brown, J. H. Brown, Bunch, Butler, C. Cameron, L. Cameron, Carter, Campbell, Chambers Second row —Chastain, Clark, Coe, Cole, Crary, Cravens, B. Davis, G. Davis, J. Davis, Dennington, Dew, Gartside, Gilbert, Gillean Third row —Cecil Hankins, Curtis Hankins, H. Hardin, N. Hardin, Hart, Hill, Holt, Horton, Hughes, Kidd, Knight, Jackson, Jeter, Loudermilk Fourth row —Ledbetter, Lincoln, Lynn, Marsh, Maxwell, Mires, Mitchell, McCollum, McCord, McElroy, McLendon, Nelson, Nichols, Nolan Fifth row —O wen, Patton, Powell, Price, Purtle, Rickett, L. Wil¬ liams, Ross, Mrs. Ross, Roy, K Streeter, Sherrell, Hazel Snyder, Harold Snyder Sixth row —Sanders, Streeter, Swift, Tate, Thompson, Torbett, Turney, Vines, Wilcox, M. Williams, F. White, M. White, Woodbury 270 4 - H CLUB MEMBERS Charlene Allison Gibson Anderson Vance Beasley James Brown John H. Brown Kenneth Bratcher Evelyn Butler Martha Biggers Murrey Campbell Claretta Cameron L. C. Cameron John Carter Wayne Chastain Jack Coleman John Cravens Leon Chambers Herbert Coe Velma Clark Beatrice Davis Juanita Davis Daniel Dennington Bob Dew Albert Gartside Ann Glbert John Gillean Cecil Hankins Herschel Hardin Nola Hardin James W. Hart Hugh Hill Evelyn Holt Russell Hughes J. G. Horton Max Jeter Hilliard Jackson Howard Kidd Austin Ledbetter Grace Jewell Lincoln Edwin Loudermilk T. H. Lynn Ruth McCord Alfred McElroy Joe McCollum Mack McLendon Boss Mitchell Bob Marsh Joe Maxwell Celia Mires J. H. Nelson Mildred Nolan Martha Patton W. B. Owen Norman Powell Margaret Purtle Claude Price Cyril Rickett Kermit Ross Mrs. Kermit Ross Frances Rose C. C. Roy D. Kyros Streeter T. L. Streeter Everett Sanders Maryette Sherrell Hazel Snyder James Swift Chester Torbett Romayne Tate Georgetta Turney Iva Sue Thompson Marvin Vines Alva Sue Wilcox Marcus Willams Foye White Myrtle White George Woodbury Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Hamilton Davis Ira Lee Hayes J. Mayo Hudson Elizabeth Irby James B. Phillips BOY’S 4 - H HOUSE John Cravens President Gibson F. Anderson Murrey Oates Campbell Wayne Howard Chastain Ralph Lloyd Conaway OFFICERS John Marion Cravens . Murrey Oates Campbell Alfred Scott McElroy President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS John Marion Cravens George Davis, Jr. Herschel Thrall Hardin J. G. Horton Judd Mayo Hudson Max Albert Jeter Thomas Harris Linn Edwin William Loudermilk Fredrick Theodore Lynd Joe Maxwell Boss C. Mitchell Joe Dean McCollum James Huey Nelson Alfred Scott McElroy James Barton Swift Chester Carnell Torbett For the former members, who live in the University 4-H club home for young men students, living costs have been reduced 20 per cent from the campus average. The house was organized in the spring and sum¬ mer of 1936 under the sponsorship of the University 4-H club to make it possible for young men with limit¬ ed funds to attend the College of Agriculture. Mem¬ bership is limited to former 4-H club members. This plan for cooperative living has created much interest throughout the state, and many inquiries about the plan are received each year. Faculty sponsors are J. V. Highfill and Kenneth B. Roy. Top row —Anderson, Campbell. Chastain, Conaway, Davis, Hard¬ in Second row — Hudson, Horton. Loudermilk, Jeter, T. Linn, F. Lynd Third row —Maxwell, Mitchell, Mc¬ Collum, McElroy, Nelson, Swift, Torbett GIRL’S 4 - H HOUSE Ruth McCord Charlene Allison Romayne Tate Josephine Bunch OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary House Manager MEMBERS Vivian Branscum Evelyn Butler Martha Bigger Lorene Battens Mildred Crary Juanita Davis Mary Edith Greene Louise Gray Anna Gilbert Evelyn Holt Nola Hardin Grace Jewel Lincoln Myra Mowery Myrtle Peek Margaret Purtle Maryette Shercelle Hazel Snider Georgetta Turney Ruth McCord President Leota Vinson Myrtle White Ala Sue Wilcox Virginia Wilmuth Unhesitatingly 4-H club house girls answer the age- old question " Can she cook?”, for under their present system they not only gain practical experience but learn to reduce expenses. It was to enable girls of limited finances to attend school that the cooperative house was established in the fall of 1932 under the sponsorship of the University 4-H club. House work is shared by the girls, who sweep, clean, dust, and wash dishes in rotation. Each lass tidies her own room, and, by bringing staple and canned foods from home, table costs for the group are reduced to a minimum. Feminine 4-Hers who wish to live in the house must be enrolled in the College of Agriculture and must re¬ ceive the approval of the house executive committee. Top row —Allison, Bigger, Bottcns, Branscum, Bunch, Butler, Crary, Davis, Gilbert Second row —Gray, Greene, Hardin, Holt, Lincoln, McCord, Mowery, Peek, Purtle Third ron —Shercelle, Snyder, Tate, Turney, Vinson, White, Wilcox, Wilmuth 273 RURAL YOUTH LITERARY SOCIETY Ottis Denney President Robert S. Adams John Hardy Brown Josephine Bunch Evelyn Butler OFFICERS Ottis E. Denney. President Ann Gilbert. Vice-President Harland Doughty. Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS A. B. Chapman Velma Carrie Clark Mildred Crary Roy Danuser Lloyd Darnell Ruth Lucille Fore Martha Louise Gray Mary E. Greene Nola M. Hardin Austin Ledbetter Frances McGibboney Robert L. Main Francis C. Mathis Angelo Monitto Martha Patton Eloise Roberts Georgetta Turney Leota Vinson John Volentine Foye White Myrtle Mae White Ala Sue Wilcox The local chapter of the Rural Youth Literary So¬ ciety, though just a yearling, completed in 1938 a suc¬ cessful season of activity on the Arkansas campus. To further the purpose of the national organiza¬ tion, the promotion of cultural interests in remote agri¬ cultural districts, the local chapter has met twice a month in the Y. M. C. A. lodge to give programs meant to instill in the members, mostly argciultural students, a love for cultural matters which they could carry with them to their homes. The national organization was founded in Wash¬ ington county in 1936 by W. A. Shepherd and Ottis E. Denney, who is also founder and president of the local chapter, organized in September, 1937. Officers are Ottis E. Denney, president; Ann Gil¬ bert, vice-president; and Harland Doughty, secretary. Top row —Adams, Brown, Bunch, Butler, Chapman, Clark, Crary, Danuser, Darnell Second row — Fore, Gray, Greene, Hardin, Ledbetter, McGibboney, Main, Mathis, Monitto Third row —Patton, Roberts, Tur¬ ney, Vinson, Volentine, White, M. White, Wilcox 274 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Lula Ray Pierce Evelyn Mullins Martha Bigger Roberta Carpenter Charlene Allison Martha Bigger Josephine Bunch Roberta Carpenter Yevonne Charlesworth Velma Clark Mildred Crary Lois June Davis Mae Ellen Dvorachek Jessie Mae Gaston Ann Gilbert Louise Gray Melba Harrel Vivian Holland OFFICERS MEMBERS Evelyn Holt Beverly Hopper Aileen Jones Katheryn Kennedy Louise Lewis Isabelle Mansour Celia Mires Evelyn Mullins Mae McKnight Dorothy McLellan Mildred Nolan Ovita Oakley Selma Palmer Martha Patton President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer June Paul Myrtle Peek Rubelle Roark Frances Rose Lois Standlee Lula Rae Pierce Bernice Puryear Eva Thompson Georgetta Turney Willie Margaret Ramey Marie Wilkerson Virginia Wilmuth Myrtle White Lula Rae Pierce President Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Virlie Allen Aubra Brickey Claretta Cameron Marjorie Barger Jewel Brothers Elizabeth Cuninngham Lorene Tweedy Instituting a new policy of allowing all its mem¬ bers to serve on committees at social and business meet¬ ings, the Home Economics club this year afforded all its members an opportunity to contribute to entertain¬ ment at the monthly meetings. Open to all girls in the Home Econodimcs depart¬ ment, the club promotes comradeship and cooperation among the girls in the College of Agriculture. It is affiliated with the state and national Home Economics association, the only professional group that deals with home economics problems. One of the organization’s chief functions to to stimulate interest in home economics among new mem¬ bers. To further this end, a membership campaign is held each semester. ToP row —Allison, Barger, Bigger, Bunch, Carpenter, Charlesworth, Clark, Crary, J. Davis, L. Davis, Dvorachek, England, Gaston Second row —Gilbert, Gray, Hamil¬ ton, Hardin, Harrel, Harris, Hol¬ land, Holt, Hopper, Jones, Ken¬ nedy, Lewis, Lincoln Third row —Long, Mansour, Mast, Mires, Montgomery, Mullins, McCord, McIntyre, McGowan, McKnight, M. M.Knight, Mc¬ Lellan, Newsom Fourth row —Nolan, Oakley, Palm¬ er, Patton, Paul, Peek, Pierce, Powell, Puryear, R. Ramey, W. Ramey, Roark, Rose Fifth row —Snider, Bla ckburn Strong, Tate, Thompson, Tra- wick, Turney, Vinson, White, Wright, Wilcox, Wilkerson, Wil¬ liams, Wilmuth I 275 P R E - M E D CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS Thomas S. Harris Vice-President Max Weinstock Tom Harris Bonnie Shannon David Topperman Ida Vivian Barham Delbert Bergenstal Lindsey Billingsley John Floyd Brown Doyle E. Burns Raymond Chipman Mark Richard Cohen Margaret Crippin Edwin Dildy David Eanes Wileen Edwards Ralph Elliott Vincent Halpin Thomas S. Harris Henry G. Hearnsberger Robert Lee Henry John Forrest Henry, Jr. J. J. Holloman Pearl Jefferson Aldridge Johnson Art Bradley Martin Helen May Morrow President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Harry D. Patton Richard Pinkerton William L. Porter Bonnie Shannon Walter Silliman Herbert K. Thatcher David Topperman Lorraine Wardlow John G. Watkins Rosemary Wetzel John Wood With the aid of Dr. Harrison Hale, who is sponsor Purpose of the club is to bring together students of the club, the Pre-Med club was reorganized in 1934 with similar aspirations and interests, and to promote after years of inactivity, and has been active ever since. interest in the field of medicine. Top row —Barham, Bergenstal, Bil¬ lingsley, Brown, Burns, Chipman, Cohen, Crippin Second row — Dildy, E a n es , Ed¬ wards, Elliotc, Halpin, Harris. Hearnsberger, R. L. Henry Third row —J. F. Henry, Jefferson, Johnson, Martin, Morrow, Pat¬ ton, Pinkerton, Porter Fourth row —S h a n n o n, Silliman, Thatcher, Topperman, Wardlow Watkins, Wetzel, Wood 276 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS FIarold Picklesimer Robert Hall James Jones Harold Dvorachek George Gosnell Robert Hall James Jones Austin La Marche President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer French Lewis Dan McColl Harold Picklesimer James Reynolds Randall Stallings Harold Picklesimer President MEMBERS 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 geol¬ ogy. The club makes at least one field trip every year. They have not yet struck gold or oil, but hope springs eternal in the human breast. T °P r ow D vorachek, Gosnell. Hall, Jones, La Marche Second row —Lewis, McColl, Pickle¬ simer, Reynolds, Stallings I COMMERCE GUILD Howard Holthoff Raymond Shelby Bernice Barnett Rex R. Mullen OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasnrer Howard Holthoff President MEMBERS Bernice Barnett T. C. Carlson, Jr. Randall Chidester Margaret L. Harrell Robert Harriell A. Harman Holder Harold Lacey Evert Eugene Mapes Rex Mullen Dravo Noe Majil Pitts Galen Price Glenn A. Railsback Raymond Shelby N. H. Simons Carroll Wadley Don R. Weathers H. J. Williams Lawson Allen Wood Showing true business ability, the Commerce Guild has planned a full program of academic and social ac¬ tivities to offer the business students for only one dollar a semester. The executive council, made up of officers of the Guild and four representatives from each class, plans programs held once a month. It has been their endeavor to have as speakers some widely known business or pro¬ fessional man. The first semester the speaker was James C. Penick, president of the Arkansas Banking Association. Plans for the spring semester include a tour to Tulsa’s commercial and industrial district to discover what makes a succesful business tick. Climax of academic affairs will be the appearance of a magazine sometime near the middle of April. This magazine, edited by Galen Price, six-pointer, will be ap¬ propriately named " The Ticker.” The Guild held a dance, February 19, and a ban¬ quet in May. Purpose of these functions is to promote friendship and good will among commerce students. Top row —Barnett, Carlson, Chides- ter, Harrell, Harriell, Holder Second row —Lacey, Mapes, Mullen, Noe, Pitts, Price Third row —Railsback, Shelby, Sim¬ ons, Wadley, Weathers, Wil¬ liams, Wood 278 WOMEN’S COMMERCE CLUB OFFICERS Ann Pickens. President Bern adine Payne. Vice-President Fay Russell. Secretary Virginia Creekmore. Treasurer Mrs. Pearl E. Green. Sponsor MEMBERS Bernice Barnett Martha Bess Biscoe Jo Blunk Emily Jane Buxton Dorothy Clayton Virginia Creekmore Diana Kinkead Lila McMurtrey Mayme McCrary Bernadine Payne Majel Pitts Louise Ramsey Ann Pickens President Fay Russell Miriam Grace Stuart Louise Whitfield The Women’s Commerce Guild was organized April 21, 1936, under the sponsorship of Dr. A. W. Jamison, with the approval of Dr. C. C. Fichtner. The purpose of the organization is " To promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, and to encourage fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for such careers.” This organization has made it possible for the women in the School of Business Administration to meet socially and to broaden their perspectives through the association with others who are working toward similar goals. Miss Pearl E. Green, a member of the School of Business Administration faculty, is an honorary mem¬ ber. Top row —Barnett, Biscoe, Blunk Buxton, Clayton Second row —Creekmore, Kinkead. McCrary, McMurtrey Third ron —Payne, Pitts, Ramsey, Russell, Stuart, Whitfield 279 BLACKFRIARS Graham Black President Joseph A. Adamcik Robert S. Adams Bettie Barnes Bess Bohlinger Gene Browning Darling Bullard James D. Campbell Howard Cassard A. B. Chapman Dave Ellison Mary Nance Fair Evelyn Greene Bob Hamp Helen Hesterly Corinne King Billie Louise Landers Pauline Leathers William Leslie La Fayette Locke Dottie Anne Mapes Juliet Mayfield Mary Julia Means Margaret McAllister Mayme McCrary Bill McKnight Hugh Coleman Nolen James Partain Barbara Payne Maurelle Pickens Elizabeth Ann Poston James M. Ramsey Norman Reaves Rubelle Roark James Roy Cynthia Scott James W. Seay Bruce L. Smith Miriam Grace Stuart Elsijane Trimble Mary Ellen Tyson Camille Waldron Mary Catherine Yancey Blackfriars, national honorary dramatic fraternity, this year presented two plays, The Doll’s House, and The Late Christopher Bean. Betty Lighton, sister of Lewis Lighton, Hollywood producer, directed the activities of the group. The organization was installed on this campus in 1913 by Roger Williams, then connected with the de¬ partment of public speaking. Top row —A d a m c i k, Adams, Barnes, Bohlinger, Browning, Bullard, Campbell, Cassard, Chapman, Ellison, Fair Second row —Greene, Hamp, Hes¬ terly, King, Landers, Leathers, Leslie, Locke, Mapes, Mayfield, Means Third row — McAllister, McCrary, McKnight, Nolen, Partain, Fayne, PLkens, Paston, Ramsey, Reaves Fourth row —Roark, Roy, Scott, Seay, Smith, Stuart, Trimble, Tyson, Waldron, Yancey UNIVERSITY THEATRE OFFICERS Marjorie McConnell Alice Jones Ruth Pittman George Harvey Robert Main Ida Vivian Barham Virginia Barnes Louise Burton Winifred Campbell Samuel Coco Imogene Coger E. T. Cook Julia Anne Copps Virginia Crigler Cora Helen Crouch Mary Cunningham Travis Dewey Elizabeth H. Dickinson Martha Earle Jessie Mae Gaston Maxine Graham Marjorie Gunnels George Harvey MEMBERS Eugene Herrington Ecedora Sue Higgins Marion Hilton Mary Alice Horne John Howlett Fred Johnson Mary Susan Johnson Alice Jones Hilda Kuechler Austin LaMarche Robert Main Burke Martin Janice Mills Boss Mitchell Keith Morrison Robbie Lucile McCarty Marjorie McConnell Frances McGibboney President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Publicity Nancy Newland Martha Patton Patricia Peck Paul Phillips Ruth Pittman Mary Porter Peyton Randolph Margaret Reid James Roark Nancy Louise Seamster Maryetta Sherrell Shep Silberstein Mary Elizabeth Spies Merton Stein Beulah Stone Lola Mae Strong Lynnville Tarkington Garland Trussell Marjorie McConnell President Frances Weaver Helen Weaver WlLDA WHITESCARVER Lucy Mae Wlliams Leo Wintker Sidney Worob Katheryn Zimmerman Clinton Bradford Harrison Jordan Graham Noell Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Sydney Berzoff Mr. C. G. McCray Mrs. E. Pinkerton Lawrence Mrs. C. G. McCray Ellis Vaughn The University Theatre dramatic organization of the de¬ partment of speech, was founded in the fall of 1932. It is open to all students interested in the various phases of dramatics and has a membership of over 60. Some of the plays presented this year are ' ' Squarin’ the Circle”, " The Goose Hangs High”, " The Slave with Two Faces, " By Adoption”, " White Gypsies”, and " Macbeth”. Mr. Baker is assisted by Prof. Blair Hart and Mrs. Baker. Top row —Barham, Barnes, Burtcn, Campbell, Coger, Coco, Copp, Cook, Crigler, Crouch, Cunning¬ ham, Dewey Second row —Dickinson, Earle, Gas¬ ton, Graham, Gunnels, Harvey, Herrington, Higgins, Hilton. Horne, Howlett, F. Johnson Third row —S. Johnson, Jones. Kuechler, Main, Martin, Mills, Mitchell, Morrison, McCarty. McGibboney, Newland, La Marche Fourth row —Patton, Peck, Pittman, Phillips, Porter, Randolph, Reid, Roark, Seamster, Sherrell, Stone, Silberstein Fifth row —Stein, Strong, Spies. Tarkington, Trussel, F. Weaver, H. Weaver, Whitescarver, Wil¬ liams, Wintker, Worob, Zimmer¬ man 281 WESLEY PLAYERS Bob Main President Maurice Stephens Mack McLendon Robert L. Main OFFICERS President Beth Whelan .... Vice-President Theda Nell Henbest Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS Virginia Barnes Bernice Barnett Franklin M. Bennett Virginia Crigler Warren Foster Lois Hayes Theda N. Henbest Thayer Dee Hendrickson Vivian Beth Whelan Robert L. Main Celia Elizabeth Mires Rex Mullen Carl E. Rowden Maryetta Sherrell Charles L. Spenser Iva Sue Thompson Hope Wade Cora C. Mott Wardlow Lorraine Wardlow Members Whose Pictures Do Not Appear Marguierte Phenice Bert Wells Willie Margaret Ramey Adelaide Stephens Deane Henbest The local chapter of Wesley Players was the first founded in the South. It is the official dramatic organization of the far- reaching Wesley Foundation and has the promotion of religious drama as its primary purpose. Besides giving several religious plays each year and co-operating with the various churches in the presentation of seasonal plays they present comedies and tragedies. Wesley Players has definitely found a place in the lives of university students interested in the many phases of dramatic production. Among the plays given this year are " His Name Was John”, " Mud Walls”, " The Red Lamp” and " Mesu”. Top row —Barnes, Barnett, Bennett, Crigler, Foster, Hayes Second row — Henbest, Hendrick¬ son, Whelan, Mires, Mullen, Rowden Third row — Sherrell, Spenser, Thompson, Wade, C. Wardlow, L. Wardlow 282 UNIVERSITY MEN’S CLASS OFFICERS Bobby Rhodes. President William Holmes Davidson. Vice-President Gail Borden .......... Secretary James Brown. Treasurer Teacher Dr. Harrison Hale Associate Teachers Glen Rose Dr. Davis Richardson George Cole Bobby Rhodes President The University Men’s Sunday School class was organized 20 years ago by Dr. Harrison Hale. For the past 12 years the class has had an average attendance of 72 men per Sunday. It is the custom of the class to extend an invitation once each year to the football and basketball squads to attend the class meeting as special guests. All University men are welcome to the meetings at the Central Presbyterian church. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Mary Porter President Mary Porter V. O. Purvis Frances Mathis Lynn Tarkington OFFICERS Mary Porter. President V. O. Purvis. Vice-President Jim Smith, George Smith. Co-Secretaries Hill yard Jackson. Treasurer Agnes Coffman. Music Director George Harvey. Publicity Director Faculty Adviser Dr. W. T. Wilson Local Pastor Bl ake Smith COUNCIL MEMBERS Jim Smith George Smith Hillyard Jackson Agnes Coffman George Harvey Dale Ward Helen Sue Pearson Leander Muncy Curtis Gooch J. P. Cole Anna Rose Coleman Clint Bradford The B. S. U. is a connecting link between the col¬ lege and the Baptist church. Every Baptist student is a potential member, membership being contingent upon membership in one of the unit organizations of the B. S. U.—the Sunday school, the B. Y. P. U., the Y. W. A., or the Life Service band. The local union is one of the many unions in al¬ most every college in the south, an outgrowth of a move¬ ment started in 1920. Each fall the local unions meet in a state convention, and once every four years they meet in a southwide convention. The officers of the B. S. U. together with a repre¬ sentative from each unit organization form the B. S. U. Council. The duty of this council is to promote and correlate the activities of the various unit organizations. First row —Bradford, Coffman, Cole, Harvey, Jackson, Mathis, Muncy Second row —Pearson, Purvis, Reed G. Smith, J. Smith, Tarkington. Ward H I L L E L Manny Riesenberg Rena Hyatt Samuel B. Schleifer Leonard J. Hempling Joe Shay Samuel B. Schleifer Dorothy Yaffe Harriet Schulman Sidney Faden Abe Riskin Jack Feintuck Jules Jaccarino Philip Richman Saul Feder Manny Riesenberg OFFICERS MEMBERS Milton Ament Leon Small Rena Hyatt David Topperman Jerome Friedman Joseph Stern Sidney Kuznetz Franklin Waskowitz Joe Feldberg George Kirschner Sid Weissman Murray Dichek President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Benjamin Guberman Nat Weitz Harold Rosen Fred Leonard Julius Seckler Walter Friedland Moe Kregstein Irving Schwartzberg Nat Price Jack Kolchinsky Julian Schwalbe Joe Fleischer Mannie Riesenberg President Leo Kotchek Seymour Goldman Max Levine Carl Stier The Hillel club, a society for Jewish students, is an outgrowth of the Menorah society established here in 1927. The group grew so rapidly that it soon found the aims and ideals of Menorah too narrow, and in 1933 it proposed affiliation with Hillel College foundations. The organization started anew in the fall of 1934 as the Hillel club. The club had only a few members, but in the past four years it has grown steadily. The purpose of the national organization is the advancement of religious, cultural, and social activities among University students, and the promotion of fel¬ lowship and a better understanding among religious groups. The local group presents varied programs dur¬ ing the year to foster these principles. Members of the faculty, students, and clergymen speak regularly, and religious services and social are held. Honorary members of the Hillel club are W. S. Gregson, Prof. Barnett Sure, Prof Edgar Wertheim, Dean V. L. Jones, and Mrs. W. E. Marks and Rabbi Samuel Teitlebaum of Fort Smith. Top row —Ament, Dichek, Faden, Feder, Feintuck, Feldberg, Fleis¬ cher, Friedman Second row —Guberman, Hempling, Jaccarino, Kirschner, Kotchek, Kregstein, Kuznetz, Levine Third row — Richman, Riesenberg, Rickins, Rcsen, Schleifer, Schul¬ man, S.hwartzberg Fourth row—Seckler, Stem, Stier, Topperman, Waskowitz, Weitz, Yaffe Y. M. C. A Harold Snyder President Franklin Bennett J. T. Bounds Lawrence Bronough Kenneth Bratcher Harold Bostic Billy Bruehl James L. Brown John H. Brown Thad Brewer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurei General Secretary Harold Snyder James Brown Carl Martin Bill Hayes W. S. Gregson Everett Berry S. T. Bird C. L. Caudrey Jim Cady A. B. Chapman Roy Danuser Paul Day Paul Enzer Roger Frank Lewis Faucett Andy Fulton Garvin Fitton John Ferguson Joe Bob Glasgow Lloyd Gibson Mack Griffin Richard Gower Albert Gartside Thayer Hendrickson Russel Hughes Alvin Harris OFFICERS MEMBERS Bill Hayes Hilliard Jackson Jewell JoNtb Howard Jabobs Anthony Kassos James Kipple Buford Lindsey Austin Ledbetter W. C. Martin Woodrow Nickols W. A. Niven F. V. OSTERLOH Earl Pettijohn Raymond Perry J. B. Piper Jim Phelps Harry Peebles Haddon Prichett Claud Price Cyril Rickett Jack Reed Vance Scurlock Ritchie Smith Harold Snyder T. L. Streeter Kyron Streeter Clarence Smith Palmer Sherman Jim Searcy John Stemens Everett Sanders Ray Steed L. K. Tarkington Kermit Tucker Marvin Vines Glen Wing Bert Wells Furlen Wright Carl Weathers Don Weathers Byron Waldrip Earl Wildy Although the Y. M. C. A. at the University of Ar¬ kansas has the same purpose as the national organiza¬ tion, its greater and primary duty is to aid cooperation between students and church groups of Fayetteville. W. S. Gregson, general secretary of the organization, says that this ideal has been accomplished. The Y. M. C. A. building is located almost in the middle of Arkansas’ enlarged campus and is used to hold not only Y. M. C. A. meetings but also meetings of other organizations. Some of these organizations are 4-H club, A. D. A., Press Club, Hillel, Women’s Rifle club, and the Baptist Student union which meets every morning from 7:45 to 7:55 for a short prayer service. Top row —Bennett, Berry, Bird, Bostic, Bounds, Bratcher, Brewer, Bronough, J. L. Brown, J. FI. Brown, Bruehl, Cady, Chapman Cowdrey Second row —Danuser, Day, Faw¬ cett, Ferguson, Fitton, Fulton, Gartside, Glasgow, Gower, Grif¬ fin, Flarris, Hayes, Hendrickson, Hughes Third row —Inzer, Jackson, Jacobs, Jones, Kassos, Kipple, Ledbetter, Lindsey, Cleo Martin, W. C. Martin, Nickels, Niven, Oster- loh, Peebles T bird row —P erry, Pettyjohn, Phelps, Price, Pritchett, Reed, Rickett, Sanders, Sanders, Scur¬ lock, Searcey, Sherman, Gordon Smith, Ritchie Smith, Snyder Fourth row —Steed, St evens, K. M. Streeter, T. L. Streeter, Tarking¬ ton, Tucker, Vines, Waldrip, Carl Weathers, Don Weathers, Wells, Wildy, Wing, Wright 286 Y. W. C. A OFFICERS Alice Jones Edwina Porter Marian Hamp Lorita Tomlin . Vice-President T reasurer MEMBERS Bobbie Ellen Alfrey Virginia Barnes Jo Ann Barnett Marjorie Barger Anne Benham Margaret Briggs Josephine Bunch Victry Burnett Dorothy Clayton Rosemary Cornish Lorene Crawford Agnes Dalton Ann DuBard Mae Ellen Dvorachek Ruth Ellis Bettie Lu Gaughan Evelyn George Luella Hamilton Margaret Hankins Anne Harris Phoebe Harris Alice Henry Evelyn Holt Frances Johnson Patricia Kelly Louetta Kendrick Martha Ruth Kendrick Kathryn Kennedy Will Etta Long Margaret McAllister Bernice McCormick Elizabeth McCoy Betty Allyn Nettleship Patricia Peck Maurelle Pickens Mary Porter Rubelle Roark Mary Virginia Robertson Alice Jones President Mary Alice Rowell Hazel Snyder Earlene Upchurch Portia Wallace Frances Weaver Helen Weaver Margaret Wepfer Mary Katherine Whittaker Myrtle White The purpose of the Y. W. C. A. is to promote bet¬ ter feeling of friendship among the women students on the campus. The organization has weekly meetings and teas where the common problems of the University wom¬ en are discussed. It has been active in many university functions. Top row —Alfred, Barger, Barnes, Barnett, Benham, Briggs, Bunch, Burnett, Clayton, Cornish Second row —Crawford, Dalton D u b a r d, Dvorachek, Ellis. Gaughan, George, Hamilton, Hamp, Hankins Third r ow —A. Harris, P. Harris, Henry, Holt, Johnson, Kelly, L. Kendrick, M. Kendrick, Kennedy, Long Fourth row —McAllister, McCorm¬ ick, McCoy, Nettleship, Peck, Pickens, M. Porter, E. Porter, Roark, Rowell Fifth row —Snyder, Tomlin, Up¬ church, Wallace, F. Weaver, H. Weaver, Wepfer, Whittaker, White 287 WOMEN’S LEAGUE Dean Martha M. Reid Sponsor OFFICERS Alice Henry Ruth Penrose Laura Lewellyn Jo Blunk . President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Boasting the largest membership of any women’s organization on the campus the University of Arkansas Women’s league has as its primary purpose the promo¬ tion of closer relationships, fellowship, and cooperation among women students. A momentous task, indeed. Last fall the organization dined Judge Camille Kelly of the Memphis juvenile court, trading the meal for an excellent and well attended speech. The Women’s league was organized in 1926 and since that time has sponsored several vocational confer¬ ences for women students. Outstanding among its bene¬ fits is an annual scholarship awarded to some junior woman. LAMBDA TAU OFFICERS Barbara Payne Abbie Baird Ruth Bateman Alice Jones Miss Jobelle Holcombe President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Sponsor MEMBERS Mildred Cross Elouise English Alice Henry Wanda Hollingsworth Marjorie McConnell Bernardine Payne Betsy Payne Patricia Peck Mary Alice Rowell Camille Waldron Barbara Payne President Lambda Tau, national women’s English fraternity, was founded at Miami university, Oxford, Ohio. The local chapter was established in 1913. Membership in the organization is limited to 15 University women in the three upper classes, who have shown literary ability. The aim of the society is to promote a wide interest in contemporary literary matters and foster originality. A business and a social meeting are held each month. This year’s chief interests have been ballads and contemporary drama. 289 Top row —Baird, Bateman, Cross, English, Henry, Hollingsworth, Jones Second row - ivicconnell. Payne, Betsy Payne, Bernardin Payne, Peck, Rowell, Waldron DEUTSCHER VEREIN Leighton Rudolph President Lindsey F. Billingsley John Floyd Brown Victory Anita Burnett Stanley Carlton Margaret Crippen Sidney Faden Jack Feintuch Zenas Waldo Ford OFFICERS Leighton Rudolph . President FIarry D. Patton . Vice-President Helen Graham . Secretary Raymond R. Edwards . Treasurer MEMBERS Walter Friedland Evelyn George Nancy Gilmore George L. Hardgrave Thomas Sharit Harris Henry G. Hearnsberger Selig S. Hodes Marjorie F. Johnson Gladys V. King William Lambert Fred Leonard Jess E. Little Robert Lyle Art B. Martin B. M. Martin Bess Morrow James Sarah McFarlane Glenn S. Pound Thomas Quay Phil Richman Abe Riskin Mary Virginia Robertson Mac Judson Roebuck Mary Alice Rowell Leonard Russum Arthur St. Clair Irving Schwartzberg Julius Seckler Robert Shiffman Henry N. Simpson Walter L. Sillman David Trainer Brooks N. Waggoner Lorraine Wardlaw Wilbur Weiner Robert E. Weitz Harold B. Wenzel WlLDA WHITESCARVER Sidney Worob Nineteen hundred and thirty-eight marks the peak of the second era of Deutscher Verein, the flourishing organization that gives students desiring to obtain a better knowledge of the German tongue, an opportunity to hear the language spoken and sung. The organization is one of the largest on the campus and it compares well with the club of the same name in pre-war days. Until the fall of 1917, the German club existed as the largest on the campus and had many and variegated activities. Its reorganization in 1929 by Dr. A. E. Lussky, marks the belated reawakening of interest in German language and culture following the war. Membership in the German Club is open to those who have made as high as a " B” in their first semester of German, and to all second year students. Monthly meetings are held at which talks and plays are given in German. A number of German songs are sung and discussed. The year’s activities are concluded by a picnic given in the late spring of each year. Top row —Brown, Carlton, Ed¬ wards, Faden, Feintuch, Ford. George, Gilmore Second row — Graham, Harris, Johnson, Lyle, Martin, Morrow, McFarlane, Patton Third row —Quay, Richman, Riskin. Russum, Schwartzberg, St. Clair, Waggoner, Weiner, Worob INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS Jack Grobmeyer . President Ewell Richardson . Vice-President Alice Jones MEMBERS Secretary Anna Rose Coleman Ruth Murphy Lorene Crawford Hayden Newbold Willeen Edwards Martha Patton Evelyn George Julia Patton Virginia Greenhaw Mary Porter Jack Grobmeyer Ewell Richardson Dora Sue Higgens James Roy Wanda Hollingsworth Leighton Rudolph P. K. Holmes Lynn Tarkington Alice Jones Thad Vance Eugene Mapes E. C. Walker ft Jack Grobmyer President Mary Katherine Whitaker Foye White Herbert Wilson Member Whose Picture Does Not Appear Mary Cunningham The International Relations club is one of many such organizations established in both American and foreign colleges and universities under the auspices of the Carnegie Endowment for Peace. The Endowment supplies the various clubs with books dealing with inter¬ national relations and resumes of events taking place among the nations of the world. Speakers recognized for their ability in the field of international relations are sent to the district meetings each year by the Endow¬ ment. Arkansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, and Texas form the Southwest District. Top row —Coleman, Crawford, Ed¬ wards, George, Greenhaw, Hig- gens, Hollingsworth, Holmes Second row —Jones, Mapes, Mur¬ phy, Newbold, M. Patton, J. Patton, Porter, Richardson Third row —Roy, Rudolph, Tarking- ton, Vance, Walker, Whitaker, White, Wilson 291 POETRY CLUB Joseph Adamcik President OFFICERS Joseph Adamcik. President Paul Marinoni. Vice-President Elouise English. Secretary Betsy Payne. Treasurer MEMBERS Joseph Adamcik Virginia Barnes Graham Black Marian Brinson Ottis Denney Elouise Elizabeth English Wanda Hollingsworth Paul Marinoni Marjorie McConnell Betsy Payne B. Davis Warren John Whiting Once each month the members of the local Poetry club meet to read and discuss contributions made by the members. Membership is based entirely on the merit of the poetry submitted. Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni, leader in the modern¬ ist movement in American poetry, internationally known critic of poetry, and Poet Laureate of Arkansas and of the Ozarks, is sponsor of the club. She helped found the Club here in 1926 with Laurence F. Hawkins, fam¬ ous poet and onetime instructor at the University in English. Members of the Club have had their work publish¬ ed in magazines of national circulation. Poems by dut members appear regularly in Uncle Walt’s Ozark Moon, a column appearing daily in the local paper. Top row —Barnes, Black, Brinson, Denney, English, Hollingsworth Second row —Marinoni, McConnell Payne, Warren, Whiting BLACK CAT COTILLION OFFICERS Graham Black. President Reginald Eilbott. Vice-President Buck Nobles ........ Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Gail Borden John Hardy Brown Pud Burke Graham Black Reginald Eilbott Sid Faden P. K. Holmes Howard Holthoff Maynard Johnson Bob Milner Buck Nobles Ben Rand Graham Black President Virtually as a referee for that age old intramural sport—interfraternity throat-cutting, the Black Cat Co¬ tillion was founded to sponsor closer interfraternity social relations and to encourage formal dances. The social functions of the tuxedoed Black Cats, three dances each year, differ from other campus events in that a selected number of representative members are chosen from each of the social fraternities and from the town to make arrangements. Bids go at a premium and these formal dances are among the year’s outstand¬ ing social events. The cabinet, governing body of the organization, is composed of one member from each represented group. It makes necessary arrangements for the dances and arranges for initiation of new members. BOOTS AND SPURS Mary Jim Lane President Mary Jim Lane P. K. Holmes Elizabeth Griffith C. A. Roth Bob Boston Holmie Davidson Elizabeth Griffith P. K. Holmes President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Mary Jim Lane Barbara Payne C. A. Roth Faye Russell OFFICERS MEMBERS Recently organized by those Arkansas students in¬ terested in slapping a leg over a good piece of horse¬ flesh, Boots and Spurs is one of the newest and most unique clubs at U. of A. This small and select group engages in frequent canters on and near the campus. Their purpose: to spur the interest in riding here. Their ultimate goal is the staging of a University of Arkansas horse show. But at present, they say, that is a horse of another color. CARNALL HALL GOVERNING BOARD OFFICERS Bernice Barnett. President Bernadine Payne. Vice-President Roberta Carpenter. Secretary Ocie Mae Williams. Treasurer MEMBERS Jo Blunk Majel Pitts Dorothy Douglas Mary Virginia Robertson Ida Mae McGuire Bernice Barnett President The Carnall Hall Governing Board is composed of nine non-sorority girls who are elected each spring by members of the house. It is the function of the Board to promote good will and fellowship in the dormitory and to guide the house in making all decisions. The Board manages dances, open-houses, teas, and other social functions. It also serves as a discipline committee for the making and enforcement of dormitory rules. The Board meets each week to discuss and plan programs for the weekly open-house meetings which all dormitory girls—sorority and non-sorority—are required to attend. Blunk Douglas McGuire Pitts Robertson 295 I PRESS CLUB Thornton Moore President Thornton Moore OFFICERS President Otis Hays Vice-President Douglas Smith . Secretary-T reasurer Clint Bradford MEMBERS Gene Farmer Bill Pleitz Gene Browning Saul Feder Bryce Ryan Jimmy Byrd Bob Hamp Gay Sims John Clark, Jr. Willard Hawkins Radford Steele W. B. Coley Bernard Keating Jack Stovall Hugh Crumpler Leland Leatherman Richard Trotter Arthur Dillingham Fayette Locke Henry Tuck William Dunn Bob Main Henry Woods Gentry Durham Charles Olson FACULTY MEMBERS W. J. Lemke Joseph Thalheimer Jim Bohart Todd Ellis Erwin Funk HONORARY MEMBERS J. D. Hurst V. L. Jones Jerome McRoy Rufus J. Nelson E. W. Pate W. K. Rose E. R. Stafford R. C. Walker A. G. Whidden Founded for the purpose of uniting campus journalists, the Press club this year has devoted much of its time to working on actual newspaper problems. Early in the year, the Press club edited and did reportorial work for a Saturday edition of the local daily news- The club also bought a plaque on which is inscribed the name of the leading first year male journalist every semester. First winner was Hugh Crumpler. The student union campaign took up the rest of the energy of the club. paper. I Top row —Bradford, Browning. Byrd, Coley, Crumpler, Durham, Farmer, Feder Second row —Hamp, Hawkins, Hays, Keating, Leatherman, Locke, Main, Moore Third row —Olson, Pleitz, Ryan, Smith, Trctter, Steele, Tuck, Woods 296 PI KAPPA OFFICERS Juliet Mayfield. President Jane Goldbeck ........ Vice-President Betty Allyn Nettleship. Secretary Dorothy Douglas. Treasurer Marian Brinson. Guide MEMBERS Betty Barnes Virginia Barnes Mary Wood Beauchamp Martha Earle Elouise English Evelyn Greene Jean Heiden Mary Alice Horne Beth Cain McClurkin Patricia Peck Alice Penninger Mary Prewitt Mary Tyson Erline Upchurch Wilda Whitescarver Juliet Mayfield President Pi Kappa, a woman’s professional journalistic sorority, was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1917. Membership of the group is made up of women who are planning to take up the profession of journal¬ ism, and only those who have shown marked interest, originality, and ability along these lines as well as hav¬ ing 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 cooperation and understanding among its members. 297 Top row —B. Beauchamp, Earle Barnes, V. Barnes, Brinson, Douglas, Second row —E n g 1 i s h, Goldbeck, Greene, Horne, McClurkin, Nettleship Third row —Peck, Penninger, Prew¬ itt, Tyson, Upchurch, White¬ scarver BAND Judah Foutz R. 0. T. C. BAND OFFICERS Director Judge Chapman Student Leader Judge Chapman Drum Major Jack McCabe Band Manager Donald Gitchel Librarian William Lewis DRILL BAND OFFICERS Student Leader Jack McCabe Band Manager Judge Chapman Drum Major Donald Gitchel Librarian Sophomores BAND MEMBERS R. G. Bulgin F. F. Lynd L. Priest E. P. Berry S. S. Carey C. J. Martin J. O. Richardson R. L. Baker C. A. Cauley Jack Martin Upper Classmen Jim Cady B. I. Crow J. B. Mathis G. Borden Eli T. Cook B. B. DeLamar G. K. Morrison D. Burton R. H. Elliott J. A. Delap S. Nelson J. Chapman G. Fitton L. E. Delap H. O. Peebles R. Edwards D. E. Gitchel T. M. Dodson J. J. Petty J. Howell G. L. Hardgrave G. Doerries J. W. Salyer P. Jameson W. K. Hogan M. L. Friday W. L. SlLLIMAN A. Johnson O. N. Killough H. H. Hammersley A. L. Smith J. McCabe Leo Katchek R. T. Harriel C. B. Smith J. Parrish George Murphy I. E. Herrington A. L. St. Clair C. Pearce J. L. Waller M. C. Hinkson R. W. Stuettgen J. Ramsey B. M. Martin R. L. Johnson W. F. Turner D. Sharp Max Levine T. F. Johnston H. F. Wheeler J. Taft C. E. Kettler E. A. Witherspoon L. WlNTKER Freshmen C. S. Kidd D. J. Burleson C. Arrington Sherley Adams W. R. Lee V. King R. Hill The University Band is divided into two parts. The regimental band plays for military parades and reviews. A select number of these bandsmen form the Razorback pep band which plays at football and basketball games. Most colorful addition to the pep band this year was Ethel Betty Williams, operator of the new electric organ. The pep band carried on for another year its tradition of outdoing all other pep bands in the conference in intricacy and precision of marching maneuvers. 298 GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Graham Black. Leonard Russum. William H. Mapes, Jr. Dave Ellison. President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer Librarian MEMBERS Paul F. Barringer Graham Black Deeson S. Bond Gene Browning Boyd Bullock David Burleson J. D. Campbell Paul Cole I. C. Costley, Jr. Austin Cravens James Dubard Dave Ellison Shannon D. Ford Charles Freeman Don Gitchel Garvin Green Robert J. Hamp E. G. Harding Hugh A. Jennings Austin W. La Marche William H. Mapes, Jr. Conrad Mastrud Clois R. Morton Bramlette McClelland Edward McClelland George Parsons John Pope Scot Price Vonn Reed Van Reid Graham Black President Walter Richards Howard Ridley James Roy Leonard Russum J. Ralph Shay Jack Stovall Roy Wood, Jr. Again returned to the monastic ideal that women and serious song do not mix, the University chorus has this year added the word Men’s to its title. Ousted are the fair sing¬ ers who for the first time last year changed the name of the Men’s Glee club to the University mixed chorus. The newly purged men’s singing organization of the uni¬ versity, under the direction of jovial, European-trained Harry E. Shultz, did admirable work this season. Chief among its activities were a tour about the state giving performances be¬ fore several Arkansas audiences, an annual home concert in the University auditorium, and participation in the bacca¬ laureate and commencement programs. Top row —Barringer, Black, Browning, Burleson, Campbell, Cole, Costley, Oubard, Ellison, Ford Second row —Freeman, Gitchel, Green, Hamp, Harding, Jennings, LaMarche, Mapes, Mastrud, E. McClelland Third row —T. McClelland, Morton, Parsons, Vonn Reed, Van Reid, Richards, Ridley, Roy, Russum, Shay, Woods ¥ v ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Joseph Adamcik President OFFICERS Joseph A. Adamcik President Delbert M. Bergenthal. Vice-President Thomas P. Harris. Secretary J. J. Holloman . Treasurer Ramond R. Edwards . Historian MEMBERS Lindsey Billingsley Ralph Brainard Joseph A. Dowd Zenas W. Ford John Forrest Henry Aldrige Johnson Art Bradley Martin Harry D. Patton HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Warren H. Steinback Dr. S. C. Dellinger Faculty Adviser Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. Fount Richardson Alpha Epsilon Delta, the only national honorary fraternity for pre-medical students, installed a chapter on the University of Arkansas campus this year. It re¬ places the former local pre-medical fraternity, Alpha Mu Sigma. Alpha Epsilon Delta, founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, is a society associated with the American Association for the Advancement of Science. There are now 17 chapters of the fraternity. Scholastic standing is stressed in Alpha Epsilon Delta, and character, general ability, and personality are carefully considered in the selection of members. Alpha Epsilon Delta does not replace the Pre-Med club. The two groups cooperate. Top row — Bergenstal, Billingsley, Dowd, Edwards, Ford, Harris Second row —H e n r y, Holloman, Johnson, Martin, Patton 300 INDEX A. B. C_ 176 " A” Club _174 ACTIVITIES _ 93-146 Agriculturist Staff _ .. 142-143 Agri Day Association __ 264 Agri Day Who’s Who - 265 Agri Queen_265 Alpha Chi Sigma _ 254 Alpha Epsilon Delta 300 Alpha Kappa Psi _ 256 Alpha Gamma Rho 236-237 Alpha Zeta _257 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 263 American Institute of Electrical Engineers _ 260 American Society of Civil Engineers _ 262 American Society of Mechanical Engineers 261 Band,_ 298 Baptist Student Union 284 BASKETBALL _ 153-160 BEAUTIES _ 121-136 Black Cat Cotillion _ 293 Blackfriars_280 Blue Key_249 Board of Trustees_ 21 Boots and Spur_294 BUILDING SCENES 13-20 Carnall Hall _ 295 Chi Omega 202-203 CLASSES_33-91 Class Officers_ 41 Coaches _ 152 Company A _ 183 Company B_ 184 Company C_ 185 Company E_ 186 Company F_ 187 Company G_ 188 Company, Headquarters _ 189 DEANS’ MESSAGES 24-32 Dedication_6-7 Delta Delta Delta_ 208-209 Delta Gamma_ 212-213 Deutscher Verein_290 Engineering Who’s Who .. 259 Engineer Staff_ 144-145 FEATURES _97-114 Fichtner, C. C._ 30 FOOTBALL __ _160-167 Foreward _ 4 Four H Club _ 270-271 Four H House for Boys 272 Four H House for Girls 273 FRATERNITIES _ 215-240 Futrall Anniversary 10-11 Future Farmers of America 268-269 General Engineering Society 258 Glee Club_299 Gray, D. T. _ 38 Guidon_ 193 Hillel Society _ 285 Home Economics Club __ _ 275 HONORARIES _ 244-253 Hotz, H. G. 32 Humphreys, A. S. 24 In Memoriam_151 Interfraternity Council 216-217 International Relations Club 291 INTRAMURALS 170-172 Jones, V. L. __ 27 Jordan, J. C._ 26 Kappa Alpha - 224-225 Kappa Delta Pi_ 248 Kappa Kappa Gamma _ 210-211 Kappa Kappa Psi_252 Kappa Nu_ 238-239 Kappa Sigma 218-219 Lambda Chi Alpha 232-233 Lambda Tau_289 Men’s Bible Class . _ 283 MILITARY 177-194 Military Sponsors _ 182 Octagon _251 ORGANIZATIONS 195-300 OTHER ORGANIZATIONS _ 243-300 Pan-Hellenic Council 200-201 Pershing Rifles_ 191 Phi Beta Kappa_244 Phi Eta Sigma_245 PHYSICAL SECTION 147-176 Pi Beta Phi _ 206-207 Pi| Kappa_297 Pi Kappa Alpha _ _ 226-227 Pi Mu Epsilon_246 Poetry Club_ 292 Pre-Med Club . _ 278 Press Club_296 PUBLICATIONS _ 137-146 Publications Board _ 146 Razorback Staff ___ 138-139 Regimental Sponsor _ _ 179 Regimental Staff_ _ 180 Reid, Martha M. _ 25 Rifle Team _ 194 Rootin’ Rube_ 175 Rural Youth Literary Society __ 274 Scabbard and Blade _ 190 Second Semester Students_ 91 Senior Officers_181 Sigma Alpha Epsilon _ 220-221 Sigma Alpha Iota_253 Sigma Chi_ 228-229 Sigma Nu_ 222-223 Sigma Phi Epsilon _ 230-231 Social Committee _ 23 Sororities_ 199-214 Stadium _ 173 Stocker, G. P._ 31 Student Senate_ 22 Swastika_250 Table of Contents_ 9 Tau Beta Pi_247 Tau Epsilon Phi _ 240-241 Tennis _ 168 Theta Gamma Phi_214 Theta Kappa Nu _ 234-235 Theta Tau _255 Track _ 169 Traveler Staff_140-141 University Theater_281 Waterman, J. S. _ 29 Wesley Players_282 White, Colonel_ 178 WHO’S WHO 116-120 Women’s Commerce Club_279 Women’s League _288 Women’s Rifle Team_192 Young Men’s Christian Association_286 Young Women’s Christian Association_287 Zeta Tau Alpha_ 204-205 IN PARIS, IT’S THE RUE DE LA PAIX IN LONDON, ITS THE PICCADILLY IN NEW YORK, IT’S PARK AVENUE But IN FAYETTEVILLE it’s the BOSTON STOKE DISTINGUISHED WEARING APPAREL FOR HER MAJESTY, THE UNIVERSITY WOMAN! Ready-to-Wear Shoes Millinery Accessories Beauty Salon 302 Clean Economical Safe GAS THE ECONOMICAL FUEL The Arkansas Western Gas Company SERVING NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Reynclds-Davis Grocery Cc. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Red Cross Drug Store THE REXALL STORE CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS IN . . Toilet Goods . . Sodas . . Drugs . . Sandwiches TRY THAT DELICIOUS RED CROSS ICE CREAM The Student “Up-Town” Drug Store r — —-———---r t ♦ ♦ I I 1 I t QUAKER DRUG STORE j ♦ ♦ I 1 I I Supporters of the University i ! i i ♦ i Price Steele, Ph. G. Registered Pharmacists J ! ! ♦ t i i i i i i EAT . . . Holsum Break and Cakes “The South’s Finest” SHIPLEY BAKING CO. 311 W. Dickson Fayetteville j FAYETTEVILLE ICE COMPANY OVER 25 YEARS OF SATISFACTORY SERVICE Fulbright Ice Cream and Crystal Ice PHONE 527 t } CITIZENS BANK “THE STUDENTS’ BANK IN SHULER TOWN” SILVERMAN BROS. For Fraternity Jewelry Watch Repairing See SILVERMAN BROS. North Side Square When in Fayetteville . . . The Mountain Inn WILL PUT YOU AT EASE WITH ITS FAMOUS HOSPITALITY • • • • • • • • QUALITY FOOD POPULAR PRICES FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS’ BANK Capital, surplus, and profits, $325,000 Fayetteville, Arkansas Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas -1 Compliments of The Mcllroy Bank Trust : Company j FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Serving This Section and the University Since 1871 i ] ! J. C. PENNEY CO. Fayetteville’s Most Economically Priced Department Store i _ J -j ! The Dominant Furniture Store in Fort Smith j EADS BROS. j Furniture Company Fort Smith, Ark. j i , 2._ _ _. | EASON CO. [ ! FIRST ! j For 50 Years NATIONAL BANK Fayetteville’s Leading j Fort Smith, Ark. Insurance Agency | Oldest National Bank in the State PHONE 99 1 | 1872—1937 | 1 J 65 YEARS’ CONTINUOUS SERVICE A. P. (Cap) EASON TOM EASON j 1 j | j Member F. D. I. C. L . J . j UNIVERSITY IBOOK STORE Everything the Student Needs “ON Til IE CAMPUS” Prompt Attention to Mail Orders PHONE 250 TIMES RECORD .... SOUTHWEST AMERICAN TWO GOOD NEWSPAPERS Always Promoting the U. of A. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS l_ -, CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING CO. “The District’s Foremost Printers” 20-22 North Eighth Street Fort Smith, Ark. I_ SPALDING SPORTING GOODS “UPTOWN” LEWIS BROS. CO. I I COMPLIMENTS OF THE . . . | OZAIRIH | IPAILACE ! ROYAL PICTURES AND STAGE SHOWS Continually Showing the New and Best FIRST ALL FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES and WM. F. (Bill) SONNEMAN, Mgr. | Originator of Arkansas University Booster Club 1 _ Washington Hotel Fayetteville, Arkansas “Headquarters for University Functions’ FINE FOODS ANI) COURTEOUS SERVICE HOTEL FREDERICA PEACOCK TEA ROOM Little Rock, Arkansas TO A GREATER ARKANSAS In your years of school you are acquiring the foundation upon which your happiness, your future successes, are built. If that foundation has in its structure state loyalty, your successes shall make Arkansas great. The Lion Oil Refining Company has faith in your loyalty—and so with other industries in the state, Lion has, through taxes, and in other ways, helped you build the framework for your achievements in the future. Good luck to you! LION OIL REFINING CO. El Dorado, Arkansas T. H. Barton, Pres. — 1 LET ME TAKE CARE OF THE WORK IN YOUR HOME Says Reddy Kilowatt, Your Electric Servant I do all sorts of work around your home. I wash and iron your clothes, refrigerate your food, clean your rugs, play your radio, and do dozens of other things to make your life pleasant. For all these chores I do, I get paid very little. My labor is cheap because electricity is cheap. The longer I work, the less I get paid per hour. SOUTHWESTERN GAS ELECTRIC CO. PALACE DRUG STORE Julian P. Ownbey, Ph. G. " On Dixon” j Fayetteville, Ark. PORTER’S (PORTER MIRROR AND GLASS CO.) 101 N. 2nd St. Fort Smith, Ark. Distributors of Barett Roofing U. S. G. Building Boards and Insulation Armstrong Paints and Varnishes DuPont Automotive Refinishes Mirrors - Glass - Store Fronts Building Materials - Sash and Doors L_ Originators of RAZORBACK Apparel Campbell Bell Dry Goods Co. Northwest Arkansas’ Largest Department Store” MORE FOR YOUR MONEY —EXCLUSIVE NATIONAL BRANDS— FOR WOMEN Bradley Sportswear Shagmoor Coats Vitality Shoes Mary Lee Knox Hats Van Raalte Hose Aridrer Hose FOR MEN Arrow Shirts Dobbs Hats Varsity Town Suits McGregor Sportswear Freeman Shoes Beau Brummel Neckwear Price-Patton Clothing Co. “Style Headquarters” PHONE 411 i i » t j La Rose Beauty Shop i t “15 Years of Service” I : PHONE 999 THE MAJESTIC CAFE “THE STUDENT RENDEZVOUS ! ♦ I Guisinger Music House 32 Years on the Square in Fayetteville” We specialize in higher grade pianos, musical goods of { all kinds PHONE 118 ♦ i_ Graduates and Students ! NOTICE All negatives made by us and from which prints w ere made to appear in this Razorback are now on file. You may order prints from them—any size, any time in the future. We appreciate your cooperation and hope to con¬ tinue to serve you. | o flclntosh Studio 6V 2 Center Street GO GOME VIA BlIS One Way Fares From Fayetteville Fort Smith _01.30 Little Rock _0 4.00 Tulsa _ 2.40 Hot Springs _ 4.00 Muskogee 1.80 Texarkana 4.80 Harrison _ 2.00 Shreveport 6.10 Jonesboro _ 5.20 Memphis, 5.65 Brinkley_ 5.30 El Dorado 5.80 Helena 6.80 De Queen _ 3.95 Pine Bluff 4.85 Dallas 6.05 St. Louis 6.10 Wichita _ 5.50 Chicago_ _ 9.25 New York _ 19.90 No charge for checking Baggage and Trunks ROUND TRIP TICKETS Return limit 6 months, on sale at 10 per cent discount—good for return at fall opening of school. SANTE FE TRAILWAYS CROWN COACH COMPANY UNION BUS TERMINAL PHONE 65 ♦ i ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ i 312 vigilance t.?and|g| three a«|v MBS 0 feguaran £NGRA) £i Schools 3th floor LE DIH G SOUTHWEST LD bu lo ng g0QT S out be KffStg UniVER5ITY DP RRKflfl5fl5 FflYETTEVLLLE RRKfln5flS IS FROM THE PRESS . . . OF . . . Russellville Printing Co. , ) rATAi nr, Awn row- CATALOG AND COM¬ MERCIAL PRINTERS Russellville, Arkansas.


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

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

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

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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