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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 316

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1939 volume:

- LjO --! Z 1 3 V- 42 a [31334 V ' i -■ ' jtr- • ’ OlUVEltSITY OF ASKANMi. UBRAfiY % 1 : Diversity of ARUXNiAl i library te. f 3 1 334 ' ;T Hill Hill Hill Hill Hill ill III PufiLiSHiD liY THi Students OF TH UNIV IASITY of AIAKANSAS FAYtTTtVILLt, APkANSaS COPYRIGHT 19 9 FAY(TT{ LOCK{, 6(SS iJOHLINOfft. t D I TOP M AN AG t P llAZOIlliACK 19 9 CONTENTS nZ ken a££ Fall Views. Fall P eatures. The Queens .18 Governor Bailey.21 Trustees Run The University.22 President Futrall .23 The University, Institution of the State . . 24 Student Government.26 Facts About Arkansas Coeds.31 Personell Director.32 Dean of Women.33 The College Deans.34 The Freshmen Class.49 Football.59 Organizations. Sororities.89 Lambs To The Slaughter.Ib3 Tken nZ lnten. Corned Winter Views.108 Winter Featui’es.110 The Beauties, Bless ’Em.114 The Sophomore Class .IIT The Junior Class.127 Basketball.137 Music Organizations.147 Dramatic Organizations.152 Beligious Organizations.156 Just Organizations.164 fraternities.173 SjpJilnc (Retunn ii .. Spring Views .198 Spring Features .200 More Beauties.206 Miss Arkansas Traveler.208 The Senior Class.209 The Lawyers.219 The Graduates and Special Students . . . 221 __ Second Semester Students.222 B- M. 0. C.223 Bublications.229 The Engineers.245 The Agris.255 Cannon Fodder . 271 Minor Sports .290 In Memoriam .295 Advertising. 296 Behind the ceneS In the basement of ' ‘Old Main’ ' a rowdy group holds sway. The ancient foundations of the old building are rocked no end when the journalism department runs Rotund, Smirking amuck. Traveler staffers burst forth with frequent choral en¬ deavors which make even the buzz saws of the physics depart¬ ment become silent with awe. Outside the book store on Char¬ lie Stone’s coke bench lawyers, engineers, Chios, Pi Phis, and what have you wrangle loud and long. The point of each argu¬ ment is accented by the crash of coke bottles kicked about the concrete floor. Jeff dashes from the book store to save the few re¬ maining wholes. Between the Traveler office and the coke bench lies another bedlam. A little Madhouse in its own right. Two hundred-fifty square feet of Razorback office where all the madcap schemes of this publication are conceived and rejected. Here the editor and business manager exercise their prerogatives, such as they are, for what they consider the best interests of the book. They have one main objective: PUBLISH A RAZORBACK THE STU¬ DENTS WILL LIKE, at the same time keep it within the lim¬ its of decency and the best inter¬ ests of the University of Arkan¬ sas. And there’s a selfish slant to that. They don’t want a good book just for the sake of the book itself; they want a good one for the sake of the feather it will put in their own caps. Now, how to please the stu¬ dents is, if you will pardon me, one Hell of a problem. Ye Ed. is reminded of the classic story of the Chinese artist who was wor¬ ried about how to please the pub¬ lic. This particular Chink took one of the landscapes he had painted and placed it in the town square, leaving with it a piece of chalk and a sign instructing pas- sersby to mark off any part of the picture which they did not like. When he returned in the Good Ole Girl evening to his chagrin, the can¬ vas was a solid mass of white chalk. Still wondering, however, the artist wiped off the painting and the next day put it back with a sign instructing its view¬ ers to cross off the part which they did like. When he returned in the evening the painting again was a solid mass of white. So it is with the Razorbackers, not a problem of picking out what ALL the students will like, for no such atrocity exists, but a matter of selecting what, in their opinion, will be liked by the greater majority of studes and possibly their aunt in Seattle. They know full well that when the Razorback reaches your hands, that a majority will read and go calmly on its way while the soreheads and the gripers will beat a path to our door. We won’t need a better mouse trap for them, a misspelled name will suffice. But who are the responsible ones? Ye. Ed., beheckled man of many headaches—one Fayette Locke, rotund and smirking (this partly because he only smiles with one-half his mouth and partly because he took cer¬ tain pictures on the football spe¬ cials which he retains for his private collection.) The Business Manager— " a good ole girl” name uh Bess Bohlinger, the Dardanelle flash. Holds fond memories of the expense-paid trip she made to Little Rock to sell advertising only to find that a Chamber of Commerce agree¬ ment prevented her from doing so at the time. Then the work horse, the Associate Editor: a congenial, perpetually - smiling, efficient little lass from Carnall hall-Wilda Whitescarver. She’s the tabulator and the lister of the crew. Handles the rough stuff. Often wonders what its all about, bijt gets it done just the same. Every Razorback needs some¬ thing to prod it along, a shot in the arm, so to speak. Journalism Prof. J. A. Thalheimer fills this bill. He’s the one who kept re¬ minding the staff they had dead¬ lines to meet, but was a far greater help than he’ll ever sus- Conge7iial, Efficient pect in the sane advice he gave the editor. The folks around the journalism department call him Smokey Joe, but don’t let him hear you doing it. Ha zoiIBack " T- I HIS is a Southwest Conference story—not to he repeated. 1938-39 couldn ' t be repeated. Like a hand of bridge, we ' ll never have another one just like it. Old Arkansas has seen a lot of prog- J ss, but never quite so much in so short a time, ew buildings were completed and occupied, more were started. The enrollment took a de- j uip over the preceeding year for an all- une high, and the faculty was increased We saw ti liberal faculty senate convene, extend the me between classes, and modify the oft-rapped stick rule. to first time we saw the Razorbacks take al h 1 beautiful new stadium in a natur- second game one Harry Hopkins, “th Administrator, told the crowd that stadium was not builded by men lean- fro shovels. " 400 WPA works, who got in cheered enthusiastically. sniiQ highly touted Razorback u u and University band go off to California to tackle Santa Clara. Yes, and a couple of riots, too. We saw a squad of Sophomores, sparked by Cap¬ tain Neil Martin, the only experienced man, almost take another conference title in basketball. Dean Reid came through with her consent to more costume dances than we ' d ever seen before. Teas and dances cluttered the week-ends. The social whirl made coeds dizzy. The editor and business manager of the student directory were made elective offices, and campus polit ' cs were hotter ' n ever. " Deacon” Darnell, the little emancipator, came back to fYe the Inde¬ pendents ; while Ernie Wright harranged the agris and Sigma Chis for the New Deal. The Traveler turned the heat on and the unaffiliated students swamped the campus offices. Yes, it ' s been a great year. All-in-all we believe a most successful one. The old grads may come back and say things " aren ' t like they were in the good old days, " but these are the " good old days " that WE will talk of in the years to come. yfl RKANSAS has earned a deserved reputation for the beauty of its campus. Stately and beau¬ tiful buildings stand among ancient oaks and sturdy evergreens. Winding walks, dappled with shade, snake across a green carpet. Stone walls, lush terraces, concealing shrubbery; all make this one of the beauty spots of the country. Strangers are awed with the naturalness of it. They may sit beneath the shady trees and gaze about the surrounding country. In each di¬ rection lies rolling hills and thick woodland. To the east one sees the bold sides of Sequoyah, topped by a huge white cross. To the south are hills and rich fields, Greenland in the distance. Westward the gaze goes out over the stadium to more hills dotted by professors’ homes. And to the north rolling land laid out in patches of corn and abundant orchards. Indeed, The Hill, rich in beauty itself, is the observation point for a land of beauty. What student has not marvelled at the colors that blotch The Hill in autumn? Maples, scar¬ let at the top and blending down to bright yel¬ low, too, and the oaks light brown and orange. Then Jack Frost lays aside his multi-colored pal- lette and covers all with one shade of brown. The winds take up the task of changing seasons and soon the ground is carpeted with a thick, rustling mat. Then with frosty breath Winter comes to The Hill, and leafless bushes scratch against the windows of Old Main. Only the evergreens hold their color as they sway to-and-fro. All the rest is gray, but the white majesty of the buildings standing out upon the heights. But soon the buds are playing hide and seek with the last stray frosty snaps, the sun comes out in earnest, and spring comes again to the Arkansas campus. Then the tiny flowers burst through the grass, the trees turn green, and co¬ eds issue forth in all the colors of the rainbow. Those are the seasons at Arkansas. Seasons crowned in each case by the beauty of our cam¬ pus. Those three seasons are the ones we bring you in this book. As you turn the pages, see the events portrayed as we saw them—just as they happened in the Fall, Winter, and Spring. We offer you The Seasons at Arkansas. Donor Hopkins scowls across the football stadii i makes the dedicatory address .... Punkins Paik imemactrass, learns the Arkansas way of calling th . . . . The pre-medics seek the cause and cure. Pugh at the ADA hop . . . Football fans shade themselves with colored cards donated through ABC’s collossal flop . . . Southwest Conference high scorer Adams drops a field goal from the stratosphere. a test on a difficult f and well-equipped Ad 7 • • • Shei-ley skne To.« I • pin-bearer, Martha HMurf buggy at the Sadie whi«y dance . . . Bob Keathley leis sweet nothings to Jeannie Bob Burns chides Coach Tommy and Governor Bailey as Captain Woodell and Betty Grable look on . . . Esther Ann Pearson and Willie Long show the old pepper at the Texas game in Little Rock . . Between pastries and punch of the rush parties, rushees get real grub at the Washing¬ ton . . . Kappas throw a swank one just before the Christmas holidays. 1 ' iJlneJd Ar d a diumpen. Cnop . . . Cotton was moving pretty well this year, the rice crop prospered, and people were even buying a little insurance now and then, and when that happens this university business sees a bumper crop, too. The first days of September, after a few weeks of listless stagnation, the Hill and the town below it suddenly awakened. First signs of new life were more cars with lower license numbers heading through Shuler. Taxis began to whizz about the town piled high with suitcases and trunks. The bus station and depot hummed with new life. Then the pounding of hammers and the scrape of saws echoed over the valley from the fraternity houses — spare no expense for the rushees. Abruptly the joints and emporiums threw open their doors to a new rush of busi¬ ness. Girls gushed ecstatic greetings, the tables rang with joyous salutations to old friends. “YOU still here? ' ' “Glad to see you back. " The nick¬ elodeons blared “Mr. Corn, " and waitresses with flapping aprons had to shout their “Mayonnaise or Mustard? " in order to be heard. That was the first week of September and the Greeks were a busy lot. After warm greet¬ ings were exchanged they prepared first their houses, then themselves. A larger flock of inno¬ cent lambs for the sorority slaughter than ever before packed into the Washington. The first days were hectic with bewildered rushes wait¬ ing for the sororities to make up their minds, then later the sororities waiting for the rushees to make up their minds. At the Pi Phi house the lambs learned that the Chi Omegas really didn ' t build the Greek theatre and besides it was made out of cheap material; and at the Chi Omega and Tri-Delt lodges they heard that those new beds and Beautyrest mattresses really didn ' t belong to the Pi Phis, they were just borrowed. P om somewhere over past the Sigma Chi house the rumor started that the Delta Gams were going to build a spiffy new house right next to the campus. Men s rushing was equally heated. Over beer and pretzels rushees learned of past scandals, sorry financial conditions, exhorbitant assess¬ ments. They were pledged and moved in on the spot. Then, along with non-frat men who had 1 led the dorm and boarding houses in the mean- ime, they all flocked to sorority row on Saturday morning to see the sorority pledges arrive. There spotted the babes they would concentrate upon at the. open houses the next day. The stage was set, the first hectic days were ovei. Registration was next at hand and then the Fall business of going to school. . . . . formed around the registrar’s office and stayed there, sometimes three deep, for long hours in those bewildering days of registration. Upperclassmen took lowly frosh under their wings and helped them make out class schedules. Talk ran amuck on the subject of hours, credits, and labs. Everyone compared schedules, groaning over eight o’clocks, planning afternoons when they would be free. Then we toed the line. Classes started, and transfers made their first sallies against the li¬ brary card catalogues, veterans avoided the li¬ brary entirely. All-nighters caught up on their sleep in class, then lost more sleep later trying to catch up on what they had missed — a vicious circle. In tl e afternoons lads and lassies had cheap dates strolling to Shuler or dividing their time between watching the Razorbacks work out and the intra-mural touchball games. Manager “Butch” swears they should have watched the touchball all the time. More lines when we stood for our turn to get in the gate for the Saturday football games. Girls showed activity ticket portraits with down¬ cast eyes. Little Margie Jackson practiced so hard to be a cheer leader, she broke her leg and came to the games in a wheelchair. We all packed in¬ to the stand with tin horns and sun glasses and watched the Hogs play swell ball for 58 minutes. ABC tried to make figures by holding up cards, and when all was over they couldn’t even make ice cards out of their by-product. Lines of grads and interested townspeople toured the Hill on homecoming day to see the rain- delayed house decorations, then stood on Dickson to see the long line of the homecoming parade— chalk up one activity for Guidon. The Delta Gams copped first place in the float competition by staging a rough and tumble fight on their dec¬ orated truck, (which might have been an ill omen of rough and tumble things that were to happen after the game later in the day), and the Pi Phis took second with impersonations and beauty. Zetas had the best house decorations among the sororities and also took high honors for having the homecoming queen in their lodge. The Kappa Sigs borrowed half the University farm, dumped it all on their front stoop, and walked off with first place among the frats. More lines when we boarded the specials for Little Rock and Memphis. Luckier band boys went out to California to see Betty Grable and get pr their pictures taken. Somewhere in obscure sec¬ tions of press reports it was alleged that the t m also went along to play Santa Clara. Nearly every organization on the campus lined banquet tables during the fall at the slight¬ est pretence, and long rows of students and visi¬ tors heard and saw the artists brought here by the Student Affairs committee. Occasionally, on a week-end, sporting lads managed to get out to the creeks to wet a line in search of “fishfood, mama.” Receiving lines were as long and tedious as ever at the dances. Stags were, as usual, unde- " 44 r M SnHii uT m r .■m Un 1 1 1 ‘ 1 1 M ' i 1 " ' ME W ' V rr il J 1 f- ' !i in M .1 cided about going dowui them. The basics lined up under a new Colonel for ROTC drill, while the Traveler waged editorial war on the system. “El Bosso” Stout faced an antagonistic senate, but from his smiles is apparently none the worse for it. We studied more, played bridge around tables that had more kibitzers than partners, haunted the booths for cokes and frosts, even cut paper dolls for diversion, but all of it was Fall business, all of it just the line of action at AU. fishery Picnic 6roi Ckl Omei ueeii ampus Jfc omecomincf zueen a 2 eta n ' ciu JlUpUa man G ueen Ckl Om£ a 3 £cj!lcat£4 ootbaM StacJlum On oTit( -n klJicl! dilntkcJai J nA il-i Wl-iiKec!! J y .LTiTiK CknlAtm.a4 ‘Bailey Stadium ' ' is the name of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas ' new football bowl. It was thus named by official action of the Board of Trustees, who met the Saturday morning pre¬ ceding the dedication date. And the Governor Carl E. Bailey was given the I’ccognition upon the oc- casion of his forty-third birthday. An honor guest - for the day, he and Sec- I ' etary of State “Crip” ffall, both ardent Ar¬ kansas alumnus, attended 0 game here against 0 aylor. The Governor a few choice words to say before WPA Ad- J inistrator Harry Hop¬ kins made the dedicatory address. During the half period arigene Howell stepped om the ranks of Rootin’ n es and presented governor Bailey with a ‘ ■thday cake, became Mustered, wished him a erry Christmas instead, whe ' smoothed over loaned down, and taking the cake, said nats all right, honey.” roujiH only one incident in a year sitv o performs, for the Univer- Board ex-officio chairman of the meetinr. j stees, he calls and presides over all problem he Perhaps the greatest school ve during this I ' be Colle of a new dean for Dean Gr Agriculture to succeed retiring ' ' ' leto " tS{” Governor journeys to Fayette- annuallv h convocation ceremony, year he’s Journeys here for homecoming, every enough h commencement. But that ' s not to see everv f ' ' ru tle Rock visit when game played, is repaid the °tArkan..«« hundred University ®ok game hop the special for the Little wl Named For Him This year at convocation Governor Bailey had a significant task. Significant in the his¬ tory of this University. He handed sheepskins to Harry Hopkins and to John N. Heiskell, editor of the Arkansas Gazette, when President Futrall conferred upon them both the honorary degree of doctor of laws. Bailey then conferred academic degrees upon 69 students who had completed work for their degrees since the June commencement. The ceremony was broadcast over several state radio stations. Then there ' s the Cali¬ fornia trip. Governor Bailey was no piker. He headed a contingent of fans from Arkansas, mainly from Little Rock, who went all the way out to Los Angeles to see the Razorbacks play Santa Clara, and to hear the band play along the way. t was a great stunt and the University got a lot of good advertising from it. The Governor made several speeches along the way, and all went fine with the Arka ' .icas Traveler except the LCore of the game. A problem that sent lines of worry across the Governor ' s brow this year was the threatened loss’ of rating of the Med school. A hospital and money was needed badly. Result: the legislature, at Bailey ' s suggestion, gave new and sumptuous allotments to the school and the rating is now secure. Most recent of the Governor ' s activities in regard to the University is the increase in the Board of Trustees. He made three new appoint¬ ments, bringing the Board membership to twelve, then appointed two more men to fill the place of two whose terms had expired. As for a personal glance, we know that Gov¬ ernor Bailey is well liked in the state. Take a look at the last election returns. And on the campus? Well, any man in his position who will get out of a good box seat on the shady side of the stadium, walk clear across the field and climb the rail into the stands just to sit with the home¬ coming queen is just naturally going to be well liked up here. ( 21 ) A ycnac L Student Mcib. acjue Sdea 0| Wkat n°n.u4t££4 oCook JZlke On Wkat n k£i Do Sn. H eetinc By Wilda Whitescarver No new buildings, no president, no courses of study, no faculty, no University of Arkansas . . . Indeed, that would be the situation if there were no University Board of Trustees. If he does ever give a thought to this group of 12 men who are completely responsible for the continuance of his place of learning, the typi¬ cal University student probably pictures the trus¬ tees as congenial, trusty sort of fellows, who ever so often meet with the president and talk over a few things, and do their best in the fall to get down to Fayetteville for a football game or two. But when he does some serious thinking about it, this same student realizes that the board of trustees, little seen or heard, is deserving of much more thanks for its behind the scenes work than the average student ever gives. Although required by law to hold only one meeting each year, the University of Arkansas trustees average about four meetings. This year however, due to extra meetings called for the purpose of de- ciding on new build- ings, and in order to deal with the Medical School situation, the trustees have more _than doubled their av¬ erage number of meet¬ ings. The governor of the state, Carl E. Bailey, and the State Commissioner of Education, Tom Al¬ ford, are ex-officio members of the board of trustees. The other members are appointed by the governor, and confirmed by the Senate. One member is chosen from each congressional dis¬ trict, and is appointed to serve for a term of six years. According to a bill passed by the legisla¬ ture in January, which authorized the governor to increase the number of trustees from 9 to 12, the remaining three members are to be chosen from among the alumni of the University. Meetings of the board are held sometimes in Fayetteville, but more often in Little Rock, which is more centrally located, and more convenient for the majority of the members. One meeting this year was even held out of state. Since Gov- The University ernor Bailey happened to be on business in Mem¬ phis at the time of an emergency, the board met in that city. At a meeting in August, the board secured the approval of a $750,000 WPA project for the building of four new buildings, which will be ready for occupation next fall. These new build¬ ings will be a student union, a home economics building, a general office and classroom building, and a home management house. The board hopes to obtain an additional grant for the purpose of constructing a new women ' s dormitory. The board was also successful in obtaining the American Medical Association ' s reinstatement of the University Medical School to its ' ‘A " stand¬ ing at a meeting early in December. Six lawyers, a newspaperman, a doctor, a financier, and a plantation owner, together with Governor Bailey and Tom Alford, State Commis¬ sioner of Education, make up the present mem¬ bership of the board of trustees. LOUIS McUANIEL, a former membe r of the State Civil Service Commission, is from Forrest City. HAL DOUGLAS, of Fayetteville, is business manager of the Northwest Arkansas Times. He was president of the University student body in 1931. Another former president of the University Associated Students, is J. W. DICKEY, now city attorney of Pine Bluff, who was student presi¬ dent in 1934. Mr. Dickey was business manager of the Razorback in 1932. WILL STEEL of Texarkana graduated from Hendrix college and the Vanderbilt Law School. He practices law at Texarkana. A graduate of the University of Arkansas Medical School, Dr. F. A. CORN is a physician at Lonoke. RAYMOND REBSAMEN, Little Rock auto¬ mobile dealer and financier, attended the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas about 20 years ago. HARRY PONDER, a lawyer at Walnut Ridge, is a graduate of Arkansas college at Batesville. A former student of the University of Ar¬ kansas, BROOKS SHULTS of Fulton owns and operates a plantation on Red river. HENRY S. YOCUM, also an alumnus of the University of Arkansas, is an El Dorado attorney. BELOIT TAYLOR graduated from the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, and is now a lawyer at Lit¬ tle Rock. T. C. CARLSON of Fayetteville, University business manager, is secretary and auditor of the Board of Trustees. He is a graduate of the Uni¬ versity of Minnesota. ( 22 ) Clinton Futrall n.kan4a4i ' (Pne lcJent iHa4 Sen-aed! Hi4 Institution oConc en. H ' kan «s4ni Otken. (Pnex j Sn. Am.ai .c.a John Clinton Futrall, the distinguished and scholarly looking president of the University of Arkansas, started to college at the age of 15, and he has been in college every since. No other state university president in Am¬ erica, who is now in office, has served his insti¬ tution as long as Presi¬ dent Futrall, why is now in his 26th year as presiding officer of the University of Ar¬ kansas. Born in Jackson, Tennessee, 66 years So, but spending most of his youth in Mari¬ anna, Arkan.sas, Presi¬ dent Futrall began his eaieer at the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas. Af¬ ter spending two years at this University, he ceived the degrees of Bachelor and Master or Arts from the Uni¬ versity of Virginia in 1894. Elected profes¬ sor of Latin at Ar¬ ansas before he was ®ven old enough to Vote, he has been con¬ nected with this insti¬ tution every since. In the 45 years that e has been with the leav ' " ’ President Futral has taken only one a st d absence. Two vacations were ' spent as of i!! John Hopkins and at the University versit ' 1899-1900 he studied at the Uni- Bonn and Halle in Germany, and trav- LL D . 0 and Italy. In 1920 he received the 1926 h from Tulane University, and in versit granted the same degree at the Uni- or-sity of New Mexico. rail is p ' i? very often that President Fut- kfe does f upon to interfere in student affairs, arnooth President’s main duty is to has time t troubles. Con.sequently, he always o consider all problems and questions JOHN CLINTON FUTRALL Scholarly President of the University of Arkansas brought to him, either by individual students or student groups, and to make just and unbiased settlements. It is not only necessary that a university president should devote much of his time to think¬ ing about ways of developing his school and of expanding its activities, but it is just as important that he find ways to put his ideas into effect. The extent to which President Futrall has succeeded in this may be clearly seen by a quick examination of the growth of the University since he became its president 26 years ago. The school has shown outstanding growth in curriculum, enroll- ment, staff and equip¬ ment. When Dr. Futrall became the president of Arkansas Univer¬ sity in 1913, the Uni¬ versity had an enroll¬ ment of about 600 stu¬ dents, and one dean. Today nine new build¬ ings, a 11 completed within the last 11 years, a $32,000 stadi¬ um, six deans, a facul¬ ty of 150 members, and an enrollment which nears the 2,500 mark, all give evidence of Dr. Futrall’s pro¬ gressive administra¬ tion. The president’s al¬ ways rapid speech be¬ comes even more hur¬ ried and earnest when he speaks of the Uni¬ versity’s future growth. The University of Arkansas will become larger and larger in the years to come,” he says. “It will have more students, more faculty mem¬ bers, more buildings, more books, and other edu¬ cational equipment.” Although he used to be very fond of hunting and fishing, in late years President Futrall has found little time for these sports. When asked concerning any pet peeves he might harbor, the president replied that naturally the head of a university has many things to irritate him, but he must learn not to become annoyed at trifles. “So,” he smiles, “I have no particular ‘pet peeves’.” ( 23 ) Of The State Opened anuani 22,1872, HA ltk n oak (Putnam ( ateii ilt4 Head; oun. (Pn.o|e4L4oTi4 By Alice Peninger Back in 1862, while the boys in gray and the boys in blue were still thumbing their noses at each other across the Mason-Dixon line, President Lincoln signed the Morrill Act donating public land for the establishment of state universities. Two years later, the Arkansas legislature under Gov¬ ernor Murphy accepted the provisions of the na¬ tional act, but congress refused to recognize Re¬ publican Murphy’s administration. It was not until March 27, 1871, that reconstruction govern¬ ment in the state was able to secure approval for the act. With a board of trustees whose first names were forbiddingly puritanical—Elishas and Abra¬ hams and Gustaves—and a catalogue which ad¬ monished students to “walk in the paths of rec¬ titude,” the University was opened at Fayetteville on January 22, 1872. Noah Putnam Gates was president. The first entrance requirements were unlike those of our present day, requiring less than one year of high school work. In the beginning of the institution there were only four instructors and the main part of the curriculum was Latin, Greek, and Mathematics. CCotklritj HA a-ii (PneAculked The clothes worn by the University Eds and Co-Eds of the early days were prescribed by the school authorities. The catalogue of 1880 describ¬ ed the military uniform as, “A neat suit of gray jeans with brass buttons and black trimmings to be worn by all males.” For Spring and Autumn, “females,” were in¬ structed to wear “gray dresses, white aprons, and blue gingham sunbonnets”; for Winter, “black dresses, white aprons, scarlet Zephyr hoods, and black wraps”; in all seasons, “Sailor hats for Sab¬ bath wear.” Such fabrics as silks and satins were not to be tolerated and every girl was advised to equip herself with a “comfortable waterproof, a pair of arctic shoes, and an umbrella.” With the faculty and trustees frowning up¬ on association of the young ladies and the young men, social life of the period would necessarily seem to be somewhat limited. There was no Shulertown, no athletic field, no depot, no thea¬ ter, no movies, no cafe, no restaurants and only one or two places where one could take his girl for a soda—just plain soda water with lemon syrup. Moreover, there was a regulation forbidding the sale of “Ardent Spirits” within three miles of the Arkan.sas Industrial University, ninety-six rules for student conduct, in addition to compul¬ sory prayer meeting and church attendance! Yet, as in any age, even Victorian youth ser¬ ious in its high, celluloid collars and voluminous skirts, found plenty of ways of having a good time. Frequently, dramatic organizations pre¬ sented such heart-rending dramas as “The Lady of Lyons” and “The Two Orphans.” Driving parties, usually downtown, picnics, and winter skating out¬ ings on White river were most thrilling recreation. Almost as soon as the University was estab¬ lished, clubs and Literary societies became a vital part of its organization. From the dignified De- mostheans and Pericleans of the ’80s, the club¬ bing idea rapidly gained popularity, until at the turn of the century, every interest group imag¬ inable was represented in an organization. " Sl jkln. (Romeos " Among them., were the “Rooster, Pudding and Pie Devourers,” “Mandolin Club,” “Sighing Ro¬ meos,” “The Cunning Clan of Cutters,” and “Fed¬ eration of Fudge Fiends. A more serious poli¬ tical group called “Independent Organization of Reformers” was probably the brain-child of New Dealian forebears. In the absence of fraternity houses, students lived in private homes which they nicknamed “ranches.” Hours were strict, and residents care¬ fully supervised. Student activity tickets more than likely had their beginning in the former “University Chap¬ el Ticket” and the “Bath House Ticket,” the lat¬ ter being good for twenty baths without towels or soap. During the pioneering days of the school, courses were offered in engineering, agriculture, and teacher training, as well as in the liberal arts. The Board was required to establish other colleges when there was sufficient demand. The agricultural experiment station was started in 1887. However, it was not until 32 years after it opened that the University really had more than one college. ( 24 ) Since the College of Agri- culture was established in 1905, the development of the various colleges and de¬ partments has been steady. In 1911, the Medical school hich had been operated rom 1879, became a part of the University. Expansion since then has — included the College of En¬ gineering, the Agricultural xtension Service, College of Education, General X ension Service, the Engineering Experiment ation, the Law School, the School of Business ministration, and the Graduate School. The Branch Agri Experiment Stations, which ccame University projects in 1925 are located in arianna, where cotton is grown, in Hope where nuit and truck garden is cultivated, and in i ttgart where rice is raised. Year before last, station for livestock and grazing experimenta- lion was established in Batesville. Since its founding shortly after the middle the nineteenth century, the University has come a long way. The sun-bonneted predecessor the 1939 campus ' ‘slick chick, ' ' would scarce- i ized today. And the naive interest orse and buggy varieties of fun has disappear- ferinoWment w 11 Ui iversity has changed quantitatively as sh Qualitatively. This year, the enrollment and eight per cent increase over last year J a 50 per cent increase over the last five ears. The degrees conferred in 1938 were 398, of fu ere granted the entire first 35 years c University ' s existence. unusually rapid increase in the stu- im mirollment in recent years has come also an Por ant change in the character of enrollment. administrators are generally agreed inst t " ' " uble for the different classes in an thp higher education to contain about same number of students. 43 13 years ago, the freshman class had about uumh students while the sophomores leav cent, a total for the two classes cliiH - ur the upper classes in- mg the Graduate school. iucrea years, the enrollment has Grad f junior and senior classes and cent until now approximately 45 per e students are upper classmen. cter " " guificant that this change in the char- e enrollment in the University has been accompanied by the emergence of the University from the ranks of what some satirical writers call fresh water colleges. Hazing is gone from the campus, including even the milder forms of com¬ pelling freshmen to wear silly little green caps and keep off certain walks. The old-fashioned " ripla zip la, dip la du " collegiate hysteria has gone the way of other an¬ tiquated customs, seemingly indicating a new ma¬ turity of University students. Though the freshman class of the University is much smaller altogether than of former years, yet it is still a large class. This year ' s freshman class is larger than the total student enrollment of any other institution of higher education in Arkansas. The increased enrollment of graduate stu¬ dents is particularly striking. Since most of them teach in the public schools of the state, they at¬ tend the University during the summer. Last year there were over 300 enrolled in summer school. One of the signs of progress for the Univers¬ ity of Arkansas is the marked increase in transfer students here in the last few years. Apparently they are finding out that Arkansas is not such a hick joint after all. Most recent addition to the rolls of transfer students is a Chinese citizen sent here by his government to do graduate work in the field of chemistry. From a small staff of 37 county and home demonstration agents serving 20,000 farm fami¬ lies in 1914, the Agricultural Extension has ex¬ panded to a large staff of workers, providing at least two agents to each county, and giving serv¬ ice to approximately 200,000 farm families. The service is developing rural leaders and en¬ couraging farm people who are being taught to raise their standard of living through in¬ telligent planning. General Extension Service classes are de¬ signed to give Univer¬ sity work to students unable to come to the campus, and to give courses for in-service workers who are not inter¬ ested in credits but need specific information in their field. Short courses, a third activity, are designed to meet the particular needs of occupa¬ tional groups, and this past year ' s program has included a variety of them—for bankers, legisla¬ tors, engineers, and waterworks superintendents. ( 25 ) Student SenatoTi L (Enatt ed oCoud 34nd J2on( Ouen ”62 (Eio4l4loV ' Committeemen fppoLntmentii Bob Stout . President Alice Henry . Vice-President Phil Alston . Secretary Elsijane Trimble . Treasurer You remember last Spring, don’t you? How the election came out? The Independent party was sitting around adding up the gravy, because there was no other party in existence. Then, the BOB STOUT, Student President night after the Publications Board met and se¬ lected the candidates for each of the publica¬ tions offices (Gad, what a dismal night that was—raining, thunder . . . ), up popped a sem¬ blance of an organization that looked like it might be another party. That was down around that neighborhood where the AGR ' s and the Kappa Sigs live. Yes, the KA ' s were in on it, too. Gail Borden was the reason there. Well, talk about mushrooms! That was on Tuesday night and by ten p. m., Wednesday there was a pretty good looking party organized. They called it the New Deal and started scouting for the best man on the campus to run for Prexy of the Associated students. They had their publica¬ tions candidates—Borden, Locke, Kipple. No, not Pleitz, they were going to jduII an unheard of trick and back the Traveler editor of the other party because they thought he was the best man. The New Dealers just needed a man to run for President, someone they could center the party around. cs Were Heated They found him, all right! Lanky Bob Stout, from down in the basement of the PiKA house. Of course the PiKA ' s were in the Inde¬ pendent party then, but that was all right; for the New Dealers anyway. Came the election, came the returns. PiKA ' s quaked in their shoes. If they’d all voted a straight Independent ticket, like they claimed they did, it rnight have been a different story. Bob Stout won the President’s race by twelve votes. Naturally opponent Nathan Gordon called for a recount which only served to show that Stout really won by only ELEVEN votes. But no matter, he won, as did all that origi¬ nal group of publications candidates except little Jimmy Kipple. He went down in defeat to Bes¬ sie B., a good ole girl, and Bohlinger is now busi¬ ness manager of this, yearbook. What didn’t look so good for Stout, however, was the way his senate turned out. Even last fall vvhen we got back to school and the sororities voted all their transfer pledges in the Freshman elec¬ tion, Stout only got one more senate representa¬ tive that he felt he could count on. It later turned out that he couldn’t and besides the fel¬ low never came to a senate meeting anyway. The line-up against the president was just about six- to-one, and to top it all off there was Phil Al¬ ston, (‘‘Governor” or “Googlepuss,” as you will) sitting in there as secretary of the senate. REPRESENTATIVES — Arts and Science, Carolyn Rainey, Joella Berry; Education, Earline Upchurch Little; Law, P. K. Holmes; Agricul¬ ture, Virginia Wilmuth; Engineering, Mac Roe¬ buck; Commerce, Bill Campbell; Junior Class: A. B. Chapman, Marigene Howell, Robert L. Hud¬ son, Glenn Smith; Sophomore Class, Jimmy Du- Bard, Doris Mills, Otis McCraw; Freshman Class, Jack Tuck, Oggie Bolin. Even some of his enemies felt sorry for “El Bosso” when he faced a group like that. When he went in for the first meeting of the year to get his appointments approved, it looked like open season on presidents. Oh, not that every indi¬ vidual in the senate was trying to get him down. It was just the way the senate was acting as a whole. Procedure: Stout read a list of appoint¬ ments; asked for a vote upon their approval; the entire senate sat dumbly; until at long last “Gov¬ ernor” Alston arose, wishing to say a few words; after many words, Mr. Alsto n succeeded in in¬ forming the members of the Senate, either by di¬ rect statement or allusions, what the party want¬ ed. Usually it was what the party did not want. Then enlightened senate members betook them¬ selves to vote. NO, repeatedly the vote was NO. ( 26 ) Whereupon President Stout would offer more ap¬ pointments and the procedure was repeated. Well, they not only refused Stout’s choices for the appointive posts, but they even pushed through a set of rules ‘ ' of parliamentary proce¬ dure,” which among other things provided that the senate could confirm its own selections for committee appointments without the consent of the president. These rules were drawn up and submitted by none other than the old “Governor” himself. After setting out the methods of procedure lor voting upon the president’s appointments on bloc, the new rules said:“.... any member of the senate may make a motion to consider for con¬ firmation the appointment of any individual offi¬ cer separate and apart from the complete list submitted by the president, and if the motion be seconded and carried, a further motion shall be entertained to confirm that appointment, and if that motion be seconded and carried, then that of¬ ficer shall be considered having been confirmed in his office and shall immediately proceed in the execution of the duties thereof.” Sounds like the “Governor,” doesn’t it? They were liberal enough that first day in and Wilfred Thorpe were appointed to the Ath¬ letic Council to replace Art Withers and Harold Brady. But that was all they did that first day in the senate, and “El Bosso” was irked no end. “Stormy” Lynch suggested he be appointed ser- geant-at-arms with the idea in mind that every time Alston opened his mouth he, “Stormy,” could smack it shut. Later in the year that same Lynch was at Alston’s side gunning for the New Dealers’ hides. The battle waxed hot in and out of the sen¬ ate meetings and finally Stout and Alston reached a compromise which gave Stout’s choice the cov¬ eted chairmanship of the social committee and split the rest of the appointments about evenly between the two parties. Russell Hughes, AGR and ardent New Deal¬ er, was confirmed as social chairman. He had been acting as temporary chairman all the time the senate fight was being carried on. The “rules of parliamentary procedure” were repealed and ‘‘El Bosso” again had a little power in his grasp. Gene Farmer, editor of the directory, assistant editor of the Traveler and sports editor of the Razorback, was deemed well enough versed in TOP ROW—Alston, Berry, Campbell, Chapman, DuBard, Henry, Holmes, Howell, Hudson. ROW TWO—Little, Mills, Rainey, Roebuck, Smith, Trimble, Tuck, Wilmuth. the senate to approve the election committee, and three appointments to fill vacancies. On the elec¬ tion committee, which supervises all student elec¬ tions, went Ernie Wright, FFA bigwig and a po¬ litical mate of Stout’s last year, Henry Wood, one f the Independent party’s inner circle, Jimmy Byrd, former editor of the Razorback and an In¬ dependent of long standing, Claud “Stormy” Lynch, an unaffiliated agri, Harold Kent, a Fay- tteville business student, and “Hank” Ford, Lambda Chi law student. Elsijane Trimble, a Ohi Omega, was appointed treasurer of the As¬ sociated Students to fill the term of Bernice Bar¬ nett, who did not return to school. Lloyd Woodell journalism to hold a position on the Publications board. Appointed with him were: John Ed Chambers, Kappa Sig, Nathan Gordon, Sigma Nu, and Jack Townsend, Sig Alph. A. B. Chapman was appointed to the senate to fill the term of Sam DuBose, junior represen¬ tative, who did not return last fall; and Otis McGraw was made sophomore representative to fill the place of Billy Joe Denton. Included on the social committee along with Chairman Hughes were Andy Ponder, R. T. Martin, Hilluard “Pete” Rogers, Talbert Bowman, Norman Smith, Lloyd Gibson, Arnold Adams, Jane Buxton, Donald Bea¬ man, T. H. Lynn, Nola Hardin, and Bill Scales. ( 27 ) t Political Mess Scjuabb e Oaeu SocLa£ CkalTinaan And Committee M ctdiincd H ke T leu 4 nfke a££ Seme ten GUS THOMPSON . Gus Thompson Andy Ponder R. A. Martin Jane Buxton Hilluard Rogers Talbert Bowman Norman Smith . Chairman Nola Hardin Lloyd Gibson Arnold Adams Donald Beaman T. H. Lynn Bill Scales Headlines in the news I More notice than ever before was taken of the social chairman this year. Why? Because the campus politicians were all afraid every one else was going to cut their throats. Every man had a grudge to set¬ tle, and the Independent controlled student sen¬ ate, chapped at President Bob StouPs victory in the Spring election, seemed to take particular pleasure in fighting everything that he tried to do. So when Stout came up in the Fall and sug¬ gested that the senate appoint Russell Hughes, AGR and political colleague of StouPs, as chair¬ man of the Social Committee, the answer was NO! Emphatically No! But finally after suc¬ cessive senate meetings. Stout got his way. That is he got it on the chairmanship, because he prac¬ tically had to give away his frat pin not to men¬ tion half the other appointments to get Hughes appointed. That was ' way back in September when things were fairly quite along the political front. Aside from the little scrap over the appointments things were going pretty well. Stout got the man he wanted for the political plum job, social chair¬ man, and the politicians of both parties divided up the rest of the pits. But why all the fight over these jobs? Well, the chairman not only gets a little feather in his cap for holding the position, but there ' s a little remunerative consideration, too. Five bucks per student dance, it is most reliably reported. Look it up in the records. That ' s why the fellows are sometimes a bit reluctant to list dates for dances for every jerk-water organization, on the campus. It just cuts them out of a little revenue. Them? Why, the President of the Associated Students gets the same amount. One reason why he ' s so careful about who he appoints (or who the senate will appoint). The rest of the social committee doesn ' t do much for what it gets. Just adds a wee bit of prestige to the fraternity, sorority, or organiza¬ tion that committeemen belong to; they get their picture in the yearbook gratis (see cut if you don ' t believe us) ; and they all get in the dances, the student dances, free. There are about, say, 35 student dances a year, and at fifty cents a throw, social committee members save about $17.50, that is if they go to all of them. Of course the usual gang of ‘‘sweaters " that seep into the dances take a little of the pleasure out of the knowledge that a fellow is getting in for noth¬ ing legally. No, the girls on the committee don ' t get gipped; when they have a date for a student dance, the date doesn ' t have to pay. That makes it easier to get dates, they say. JfucjkeiL tAjppolnted! Well, Russell Hughes got the first appoint¬ ment. But campus politics regained the public eye just before homecoming when ‘‘Governor " Alston popped up in a senate meeting and accused him of graft. Charges were that Hughes had at¬ tempted to extort money from campus social or¬ ganizations in return for his permission for them to hold dances on certain dates. But it seems Mr. Alston didn ' t get up and make his charges until after Hughes had left school to take a job. And it also seemed that his reason for making the charges was just as an argument against the ap¬ pointment of Frank Rogers to the post. Rogers was Hughes ' roommate when he was in school. The senate refused outright to approve Rogers. Then Alston started on an investigation of the Hughes matter, the Traveler characteristic¬ ally stuck its neck in, and old grads came back to the campus to find the Homecoming issue splashed with stories of football and suggestions that dirty work had been going on at their old school. ( 28 ) Well the investigation revealed, so the poli¬ ticians carrying it on maintained, that Hughes 3 d demanded money from Sigma Chi, Doug’s sorority. Pi Beta Phi, bitter enemies of Hughes,’ appa Kappa Gamma, the Commerce Guild, and the Varsity Club. Allegedly in return for cash g’roups were to receive dance dates they de¬ sired and the orchestra was asked to pay for the privilege of playing for certain dances. They even pulled a few witnesses into the senate meeting, but didn’t ask them to testify. A a nau arie El Bosso” Stout strongly denied any knowl- of Hughes’ activities, and defended his ap¬ pointment of Rogers, charging that Alston and IS supporters were attempting to judge a man ey knew nothing about other than he was a I ' oommate of Hughes’. I assure the senate and the students of the mversity that nothing of this sort will take place ogers is confirmed for social chairman,” Stout said. A1 t sorry to say, Mr. President,” replied ® on, that that assurance is not sufficient for to the campus one week-end and conferred with Personnel Director Allan S. Humphreys regard¬ ing the charges made against him in the senate. He told Editor Smith that the Traveler had made false charges against him in saying he had “de¬ manded” money from certain social organizations in return for choice dance dates. Hughes said he had never received any money for dates, and that he had made no demands on any organiza¬ tion. It is understood that he obtained a signed statement from the president of one of the or¬ ganizations concerned in proof of this assertion. Meanwhile the fight went on in the senate. Finally at long last they agreed on one Gus Thompson, a senior engineer and non-frat man. Closer restrictions were put on the office and dance dates are checked more carefully by the personnel office before they are listed. Neverthe¬ less Gus has his worries, one frat will be most in¬ dignant because the Greeks next door or across the campus were given a date that those frat members thought they ought to have. Whether they deserve it or not, is another matter. Then, too, some people still maintain that organizations such as Tail Beta Pi and the Commerce Guild should not be given dates at all, while other con- the ROW 1—Hughes, F. Rogers, Gibson, Adams, Smith, Beaman, Scales. ROW 2—Martin, H. Rogers, Hardin, Lynn, Ponder, Buxton, Bowman. senate, except for two people heads 7 P rty, obediently nodded their 1 Alston were pulling so many strings on so ny puppets. trary ones say the Greeks take such a haughty attitude about the whole thing that they should be deprived of a little now and then. P ent Rogers didn’t get the appoint- te on defended the action of the sen- with a f f ounds that Rogers was affiliated New D known to be connected with the out thnf Piii’ty (that was then), and pointed ive rP‘ omber of the senate is required to uson or his vote on an appointment. oase wp rT I ' oally happened in the Hughes know half Traveler never did hought it did. Hughes came back Sometimes things just can’t be helped when they happen the way they do. Gus will tell you that. When the student affairs committee slates a symphony orchestra for a certain night, well, the social chairman gets his dates messed up again. No one ever seems satisfied with the date they get, but it’s just another thorn in the side of the social chairman, who is a thorn in the side of the senate, who in turn is a thorn in the side of the student body, who are . . . ah, me. ( 29 ) W Sn. Organize Women ' ii JZeacjue Onc anl ecJ Qnoup CoecSii HA ko HA anteci! n o n £mb£n.4ikLp (R£-6itTiLctLon. Officers Lou Ella Black . President Bernardine Payne .... Vice-President Doris Mills . Secretary Victory Burnett . Treasurer The Women’s League was formed in 1929, by a group of girls who felt that there should be some organization for all university women, with no restrictions as to membership. Its aims are to promote good fellowship among the women students, and to uphold the highest standards of and had only recently returned from the East. Her subject was “Current Plays on Broadway.” The following are members of the League: Enola Alexander, Bobbie Ellen Alfrey, Martha Frances Allen, Jean Allison, Patty Archer, Kathryn Ashley, Dorine Baggett, Abbie, Baird, Frances Barnett, Martha Beall, Bettie Beasley, Mary Caroline Beem, Lynne Bernard, Jo- ella Berry, Betty Jo Bird, Lou Ella Black, Bess Bohlinger, Mary Borum, Mary Louise Braden, Pauline Bradford, Vera Margaret Brown, Catherine Bunch, Betty Burke, Victry Burnett, Louise Burton, Jane Buxton, Joyce Canary, Mar¬ garet Carolan, Imo Caudle, Martha Chaney, Nancy Chaney, Sara Helen Chester, Charlotte Church, Ruth Clawson, Anne Collier, Corinne Collins, Nona Cook, Judy Copp, Jua¬ nita Cox, Mary Croom, Jess Curl, Virginia Lee Dabney, Janette Davis, Sarah Deaver, Dorothy Dougherty, Bill Dougherty, Donna Rae Driver, Betty Eshelman, Elois Ferdon, Kay Forester, Lucille Fowler, Jane Fowler, Evelyn Freeman, Shirley Garrison, Betty Lu Gaughan, June Gin- gles, Mary Ellen Gittinger, Mary Good, Evelyn Greene, Martha Hamilton, Alice Henry, Betty Lou Henry, Modest Hensley, Virginia Hensley, Helen Hesterly, Kathryn Hogue, Frances Holtzendorff, Rose Hollis, Marigene How¬ ell, Eloise Irving, Jane James, Marion Jennings, Anne Kel¬ ly, Adele Kirkpatrick, Phyllis Kraus, Mary Jim Lane, Bet¬ ty Leah, Gladys LeCroy, Laura Lee, Betty Lee Lemley, Janet Lemley, Fay Linebarger, Frances Linebarger, Bon¬ ner Jane Lindsey, Aline Lowe, Martha Anne Lynch, Kula Makris, Maribeth Mallory, Charlotte Martin, Virginia Mar¬ tin, Dorothy Mashburn, Jean Matthews, Lena Morara, Doris Mills, Betty Ann Mitchell, Miriam Moon, Minnie Mae Morgan, Virginia Morgan, Patricia Murphy, Elizabeth Mc¬ Coy, Edith McCrary, Mary McCrosky, Carolyn McCullough, Elizabeth McGill, Ruth McMurry, Nancy Newland, Ruth Nixon, Mariwayne Page, Mary Sue Partain, Mary Ruth Dimples Black, Victry Burnett, Dean Martha Reid, Doris Mills, Bernardine Payne. honor and loyalty to the university. The Arkan¬ sas League has been admitted to The Intercol¬ legiate Association of Women Students. Each year, the Women’s League gives an award of $25 to the junior woman which a League committee has chosen as most outstanding. In the spring, the League holds its annual banquet, at which some outstanding woman is in¬ vited to speak. Guest for this year was Miss Betty Ann Painter, a young actress affiliated with the Little Theatre of Kansas City, Missouri. Miss Painter has studied in New York and Paris, Pate, Shelley Patterson, Bernadine Payne, Esther Ann Pearson, Alice Peninger, Betty Pickard, Jean Pickens, Maurelle Pickens, Bette Lee Pierce, Jane Plumber, Betty Powell, Mary Prewitt, Caroline Rainey, Mary Sue Reagan, Erma Reed, Jean Reeves, Carrie Remmel, Magina Rhyne, Wnada Richards, Betty Riley, Florence Robinson, Mary Ellen Robinson, Miriam Rosen, Marguerite Ross, Georgia Rowland, Faye Russell, Frances Rye, Dorothy Scurlock, Dorothy Jean Sevier, Virginia Sevier, Leola Sharp, Joaquin Shull, Patricia Sloan, Ann Smith, Marilou Smith, Barbara Southwick, Sybil Spade, Jean Stevenson, Katherine Stor¬ mont, Mary Alice Story, Miriam Grace Stuart, Genevieve Stuck, Madelyn Thetford, Jo Tucker, Mildred Elizabeth Thomas, Helen Tindal, Olga Trail, Estelle Triplett, Betty Lou VanHoose, Dorothy Ann Vann, Clarice Vaughters, Jeanette Vesey, Hope Wade, Virginia Wadlin, Carolyn Wagley, Camille Waldron, Dolly Walker, Winifred Wal¬ lace, Sarah alton, Martha Washburn, Frances Weaver, Bettie Welch, Louise Whitfield, Mary Eleanor Willcoxon, Helen Williams, Halliebelle Williamson, Cornelia Wilmans, Cora Mae Wilson, Jean Winburn, Margaret Withington, Opal Woodcock. ( 30 ) €-ack or OuTi 464 Campuii Cutlet 2.49 n ea n " o J fiW cn on. ate-Si J n.d H o-dineakii Miss Average Arkansas Coed is a composite o some 664 girls who fuss about 8 o ' clocks, late f ecks, and mostly dates and clothes. If she her quota, there is a young man on each side er and half of one winking from the stag ne, as there are 2.49 men at Arkansas for every Woman. For those not so good at figures, here the plain facts: women 664, men 1655. If they are divided up by colleges, the two iss Coeds in engineering have them all beat; I allowance is 163 men apiece, and that ' s a d-rules. The four lasses enrolled in law ea hunting fairly easy too, for di PPi ' oximately 30 eligible males. Con- ions are different in the College of Education ore 149 women play Sadie Hawkins to rush 91 wl 1 v intage of the female numbers in the th o e niversity may be decreasing however, for Porcentage of increase of women stu- The times the increase for the men. clads T came in Dean Gray ' s gingham- cent numbers; the greatest per- increase came in the engineering school • trom none to two. Quof V t by classes. Miss Frosh has a her nien; Miss Soph has 2.66 men on Miss Junior slips back to 2.22; and fellow chooses from 2.27. That .27 is the Ann actually thought Sophie Newcomb and ' ' Arbor were enrolled here. 24hr Average Arkansas Coed forgoes ora cldstripes and silver sandals for an- elasses f saddle shoes, she leaves for ' all. on sorority houses, Carnall c o three 4-H houses, several boarding houses, a nd home. About 270 Greeks and nymphs live un¬ der the rule of Zeus while Mrs. Barnes mothers 101 in gra¬ cious, spacious old Carnall. Nearly for¬ ty-five young ladies save money by liv¬ ing in co-op houses, doing part or all of Others, numbering about themselves. Arkansas Coeds 200, live in Fayetteville, or commute from Spring- dale, Prairie Grove, and neighboring towns. Miss Arkansas Coed is by no means inactive on the campus. She goes through the rush-week slaughter to join Chio, Zeta, Pi Phi, Tri Belt, Kappa, DG, or the recently organized Theta Gamma Phi, for political and social activities. Yes, political. ( For two semesters with a 5 point average in her Freshman year she is elected to Sigma Epsilon Sigma; and in her senior year she may be selected for Phi Beta Kappa, along with the men, of course, who may have been a reason for her not making it in the first place. Octagon chooses, when seniors, eight femin¬ ine BMOC ' s for their outstanding scholarship, character and service. To promote inter-soror¬ ity relations (good) Swastika and Guidon make their selections. Miss Rootin’ Rube presents her colorful appearance on the gridiron and court to stimulate pep. If Miss Coed is gifted with pen she is elect¬ ed to Lamba Tau, and for wielding a fourth estatic typewriter. Pi Kappa is indicated. She who sings or plays celestial music belongs to Sigma Alpha Iota. Many Miss Coeds ‘ ' follow the gleam” to YWCA, and many hear the speakers of the Wom¬ en’s League. Very many. The Rifle Team brings out the sharpshooters, and the Home-Ec club— you guessed it—the potential homemakers. Career women in business join the Women ' s Commerce Club. But maybe she ' s the outdoor type. If so. Miss Co-ed will find herself on the rolls dues payable lists of the Boat Club, a new one, or of Boots and Spurs, an organization bent on giving “a horse a man who can ride.” There are several others, too. Math, education, medicine, dramatics, re¬ ligion ; all the fields for organizations are repre¬ sented, and in them you will find Miss Arkansas Co-ed fairly well represented. She ' s doing good work in them all, too. Now to disprove what Walter Winchell and whoever the other bird was who made slurring remarks about the complexion of Miss Arkansas Coed, turn the pages of this picture album your¬ self. None other than Major E. Bowes said Ark¬ ansas has more pretty girls per pair of feet than anybody. He ' s no amateur. ( 31 ) ctor of Personnel J 9.ftan S. iHum.jpkn.£i , One H ' ke (Ene t oClked! en On «s4n.kan4a4 Campus, yUonnie. CDocn J4obbl£4 Although Allan Sparrow Humphreys is per¬ sonnel director, associate professor of chemistry, and adviser to all male students on the campus, he is still able to smile heartily and sincerely, which would naturally lead one to believe that he is either a phychological phenomena, or else has had astonishing success in his several capacities at the University of Arkansas. Whichever is true, he has no good word to say for himself; when an admiring in¬ terviewer ' s questions get too pointed and personal, the smile in¬ tervenes, and an exit is in order for the in¬ terviewer. He will, however, talk about his philo¬ sophy of dealing with students, although he says that no specific rule will work twice except b y accident. He says that one must not be disturbed by such questions as, ‘Whither Goeth Amer¬ ican Youth? " Ameri¬ can Youth itself is giving the best possible answer to that ancient query, and it asks only for intelli¬ gent assistance along the way—nothing more. When confronted with problems of student conduct, Mr. Humphreys rarely hands down ar ultimatum. Instead, he lets his popularity gain for him an entree into the heart of the situation, and from there he surveys the possibilities of “collective bargaining. " When the conclusion is at last reached, both parties usually find that they have made concessions, and, what is more important, the principals go their way, satisfied, realizing that a stroke of extraordinary diplo¬ macy has been made. There are several subjects that Mr. Hum¬ phreys will discuss at length unless the inter¬ viewer guides him gently away from them. One is genealogy. He will have your family tree, with all its embarrassing details, looked up for you in a moment, if you do not take a firm stand on the matter. Another of his hobbies is verse col¬ lecting. If a point of view arises in the discus¬ sion which needs illustrating, there is almost sure to be a poem in the Humphreys collection of tem¬ porary verse which will serve, at the moment, to clarify the point. His third avocation is keeping a diary. If you ask him about it, he will hasten to tell you that it records only facts—no emotions. Neither of these hobbies have any end, any culmination. New additions to all of them are being added constantly. Mr. Humphreys ' great¬ est dread is that he will be detained sometime, and data will accumulate beyond control; be¬ cause with the passing of each day, the the meet¬ ing of each new student, the coming of each mail, “hobby fodder " piles up. Mr. Humphreys came to the university in 1918 direct from the U. S. army, de¬ partment of chemical warfare, with which h e served fourteen months during the World War. He has been connected with the University every since, except for a year ' s leave which he spent working on his master ' s degree, he has not had a formal vacation. He says such things just slip his mind, somehow, until it is too late, fie says that if he ever does take a vacation, he will catch up with his chemical research work, and try to do something about those hobbies. For the student who has a hobby of making trouble, Mr. Humphreys has always his congenial yet effective way of correcting him. Other prob¬ lems that sometimes pile up as quickly as hobby fodder are such things as squabbles with the So¬ cial Chairman over dance dates. Frequent pleas for a change in some University ruling (these he sometimes has to admit are out his ken,) and one of his toughest assignments this year was a brief step into campus politics when both parties were clawing at one another tooth and nail, almost to¬ tally disregarding Mr. Humphreys who is their rightful referee. His popularity among the students is a tra¬ dition, somewhat like the homecoming football game. An informal poll, taken at random from the student body, reveals, overwhelmingly, the universal, enthusiastic answer: “I like him. " ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS, Rarely Gives Ultimatum ( 32 ) (Reid! Cannier On Men 2 £anln diu LlneiL-i ' ' diut Wc?nTii £4 ij bout Coed! J4ou4Ln( Dean Martha Reid, who must see that the V the University run without y hitch, has her office in Old Main, in the fge, high-ceilinged room at the head of the i airs on the second floor. to k P ' Paration was in the classics and she Gi " niaster s degree from the University of issouri. Says she had no intention of getting calls ' ‘the deaning business ' but was drawn into it at Wilham Woods, a pri- ate junior college at ' •ton, Missouri. She jontinued in that of- jee when she came to [ University of Ar- ‘ ' ‘isas in 1923 . Nowadays there is tie weeping done on hw shoulder. Since the case sh T position, kan the hon ' " Others who act care ““ ' e Drnhi personal S 1“;° ' ,‘he sirl. not financial advice, and the where want to know how to live, but d she oi e of her great problems, f eints this one of the school ' s weakest dequate thinks the university needs an nd next " inm more than any one thing, e ther der is a new girls ' dormitory. “Nor tions places for the women ' s organi- he housed These, she thinks might net student union building. Her k ood carin campus, is to have a Hiiy y0 she has worked on this for it now arid father discouraged about i hghted that the possibilities for It are instructo duties as dean of women, and ticularly h t Miss Reid likes to read; par- hobby ig d biography. Her only other I ' K iiig ijj gQj 0 )Qdy else n of Women drives. " She had an uncomfortable rest at Christmas when she sprained her back and was a week late in getting back to school. Probably the most outstanding tea of the Uni¬ versity ' s social calendar for the year is Dean Reid ' s annual tea for senior girls, held each spring. And don ' t think for a minute that the girls fail to turn out for this tea! Indeed, a Dean Reid tea is something to look forward to, and one not forgot¬ ten soon. Any Arkansas co-ed, who has had the good fortune to attend one of the Dean ' s teas, will vouch for the fact that her home-made cookies compare very favorably with the ones “mother used to make. " In addition to her tea for senior women. Miss Reid also entertains with various other teas during the year for Octagon, Sigma Epsi¬ lon Sigma, and other organizations, as well as with occasional luncheons for the housemothers of the campus. As sponsor of the Women ' s League, Miss Reid also aids the or¬ ganization in obtain¬ ing well-known and qualified speakers for the annual Spring ban¬ quet. She also sponsors Octagon, an organiza¬ tion of the eight out¬ standing senior women of the campus, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary organization for women making five points their freshman year. A mother to all Arkansas co-eds suffering from everything ranging from nostalgia to love¬ sickness, as well as to the occasional culprits who must be called up for discipline. Dean Reid has the remarkable gift of making a girl feel as much at ease in her office as she does in her own home. Giving freely and generously of her time, she seems to be interested in everyone, no matter how small or trivial her problem. Her friendly and skillful advice, as well as her sincere friendship, is welcome to all who ask for it. Firmly believeing that one of the hardest ad¬ justments girls coming to college for the first time are called upon to make is learning to live togeth¬ er, Dean Reid constantly urges the principles of good citizenship and consideration for others. DEAN MARTHA REID, Wants New Dorm ( 33 ) Though not a “grind,” Dean John Clark Jordan took little interest in extra-curricular ac¬ tivities until his senior year at Knox College. Then with several other senior men he got out a little pamphlet called “Das Ding an Sich” or “The Real Thing” in which they satirized various stu¬ dents and professors. Got themselves in dutch, but made $50. Dean Jordan, a Phi Beta Kappa, is serving his third term as national president of Blue Key honorary fraternity. His literary in¬ terests are Wordsworth, Carlyle, and Newman. Is now editing a volume of Newman for Scribners. Has a log cabin in the country part of which he built himself. Likes to cook, especially at an open fire place. Steaks are a specialty. Likes to spend his vacations in the sand dunes of Lake Michigan and walking in the Michigan woods. Says his sole interest in athletics is “keeping up with what other people are saying about them.” okn C an.k oricJan ( 34 ) Jordan once said that the depression the , ' ' 0 much benefit if it forced us to improve stan ' i j graduate student, and raise the schoi. . teachers. Mainly if it developed j capable of adding to the world’s grarin i worthwhile purpose of any te school. Ours is busily seeking that end. ( 36 ) Well equipped, and well recognized among colleges and universities of America, it offers courses to any student who is a graduate of a recognized institution. Deserving students have the oppor¬ tunity of obtaining assistantships and scholar¬ ships. Inasmuch as many persons take up grad¬ uate study primarily as a means to advancement in the teaching profession. Dean Jordan has great opportunity to fulfill his statement. mm Sciences oC, on£4 Has had a widely diversified teaching career since he began in the rural schools of his native Tennessee at the age of 16. Dean Jones taught in the San Antonio Academy, in a private school in Kentucky, was superintendent of schools at Farebault, Minnesota, then taught at Sweet Briar, Virginia, from 1912 until 1915 when he came to the University of Arkansas. He has been dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1927. Says he would really like to see students not only learn to support themselves after they leave the Uni¬ versity, but to have a widespread knowledge of art and letters. Travels a good deal, and was in England when the war broke out. Reads geogra¬ phy and biography, keeps a neat little garden in which he takes great pride. His family is widely scattered, one daughter being in Mas.sachusetts, while the other two are on the Pacific coast. Greatest pride is granddaughter Margaret, known as “Gretchen.” ( 36 ) caitiDuu most inclusive school on the plann ri ts college has a curriculum as snf.f.’ i- afford a general education as well ip this field. The work offered the fir f might be classed in two divisions: and for mainly of fundamental courses ' vell-d«af n®t part being prescribed within ned limits. The second division offers ( 37 ) work which is of a distinctly more advanced type and is moi-e specialized in character. The student of this second division is permitted wide choice in his field of study, but, after the choice is made, emphasis is placed upon concentration in that field. The College of Arts and Sciences has seen much progress under the guidance of Dean Jones; we regret his resignation, but wish best luck and success to Dean-elect Hosford. u£lan S. atcnman Dean Julian Seesel Waterman steps from statutes and legal terms to the open spaces for his recreation. As a boy he loved to ride horses and still keeps two saddle mounts. Says his hobby is planting trees. Buys seedling oak, walnut, and locust in lots of 1,000 and transplants them. In the last fifteen years his major interests in read¬ ing have been Thomas Jefferson and Blackstone. Is interested in collecting the type of book Jeffer¬ son studied and to which he referred. Writes oc¬ casional articles on the two men, the latest being “Thomas Jefferson and Blackstone Commenta¬ ries.” With Dean Jones he organized the first high school debate meet in Arkansas. Also organ¬ ized the first institute of legislative proceedure, which was held in Little Rock in the fall of 1936. Likes to vacation at historic spots such as Wil¬ liamsburg and Monticello. A Phi Beta Kappa, he is also a member of the American Association of University Professors, The Arkansas Bar Associ¬ ation, the American Bar Association, Tau Kappa Alpha, Order of Coif, and is an honorary member of Phi Alpha Delta. ( 38 ) r. ■ 5 fi: mi Almost yearly requirements for entrance in tv! of Law become more stringent. Only 0 best students can meet the restrictions. The student must have completed and have to his I ' edit at the time of entering one-half the work oceptable for a bachelor’s degree granted on the asis of four years’ study at the University of Ar¬ ansas or other recognized institutions. This re¬ quirement is prescribed by the Association of ( 39 ) American Law Schools. Arkansas Law students must also have a fair grade-point for entrance. All work and examinations are conducted under the honor system. A system which has now be¬ come tradition of which graduates of the Law school are justly proud. Arkansas statute pro¬ vides that a diploma from the College of Law en¬ titles the holder to practice law in any court in the state without having to pass the bar examination. C Lonc L (P. Stocken Graduated from the University of Wisconsin in 1909, George P. Stocker went to Cornell with the intention of doing graduate work, but was offer¬ ed a position and taught there instead. Since then he has been head of the departments of civil en¬ gineering at New Mexico A. M. and Swarth- more College at Swarthmore, Pennsylvania. Came to Arkansas in 1919, headed the civil engineering department for several years. When Dean Glad- son retired three years ago Stocker was offered his position. Now engineers the entire college. Has one son interning at St. Mary’s hospital in St. Louis, another at the University of Arkansas medical school in Little Rock, and a third, Ed, vice-president of Sigma Nu last year, studying law at Georgetown University in Washington. Dean Stocker keeps a small garden in his back yard as a hobby and likes to cook. Says he would do more of it if his wife ' ‘didn’t think she could do it better.” Once entertained senior engineers with a dinner he planned, prepared, and cooked himself. Has great hopes for the entire engineer¬ ing school, and wants to raise its mathematics en¬ trance requirements. ( 40 ) Y By their slide-rules ye shall know them.’ ' We know the commerce students have slide- even in the journalism department we have 11 ones to figure sizes for engravings, but out the College of Engineering stalk young men Qed with books and invariably with huge slide- in brown leather cases sticking from their pockets. These are the emblems of a profes¬ ( 41 ) sion. Namely: civil engineering, chemical engin¬ eering, mechanical engineering, and electrical en¬ gineering. Courses of study are offered in sev¬ eral other branches of the field such as petroleum and architectural engineering, but degrees are not offered. It is significant that the Knights of St. Pat have a dean whose middle name is Pat¬ rick. I) an n - “The editor of the Razorback said he wanted the deans ' statements this year to be informal and light—an impossible request to make of a dean because the lighter the subject, the heavier a typi¬ cal dean makes the discussion. “He suggested that my informality might consist of a statement telling why I resigned, sug¬ gesting that I probably quit to have some extra time for fun and recreation. It is true that I am quitting to get some time for recreation—but not fun. I am quitting to get an opnortunity—along with recreation—to be serious when I want to be serious concerning the things I wish to be serious about. If it were fun I wanted, I would stay with the University, because nothing is so funny as the studied seriousness of the usual dean, or other members of a university faculty. “Seriously, however, there are one or two re¬ grets associated with quitting. I have had the pleasure of being with a wonderfully fine group of students. I have also had an opportunity to be as¬ sociated ' with a scholarly staff of scientific work¬ ers. One cannot leave these two groups without a feeling of very great personal loss. " ( 42 ) Perhaps one of the most widely recognized Schools of the University of Arkansas is the Col- e of Agriculture. It has the second largest en- llrnent of all the schools of the University, and Very year turns out top-ranking graduates in heir field. Much emphasis is put upon the ex¬ tension work of this school throughout the state. (43) Bulletins and magazines are issued in great num¬ ber, and the farmers of the state of Arkansas as well as surrounding states have come to look to the Agriculture College for guidance in their vari¬ ous problems. Experimental farms are maintain¬ ed in different sections of the state to aid in this work. After years of excellent service, Dean Gray resigns this spring. ClaaTi£e4 C. Q’lcKtnen. As a boy Dean Fichtner spent much of his time in a canoe exploring both banks of the Mis¬ sissippi from St. Paul to Memphis. Played cham¬ pionship high school football, but at Harvard in football, track, and crew he states athletically he was in the D category. While on a Field Service Fellowship in France he spent his vacations trav¬ eling in Spain and Italy. Was in Germany during the height of inflation there which served as a dramatic object lesson in Monetary theory. Was a commissioned officer at nineteen. “Talks a bet¬ ter game of golf than he plays.” Last summer was director of the Arkansas Bankers’ Seminar. Is secretary-treasurer of the American Associa¬ tion of Collegiate Schools of Business, governor of the Society for Stability in Money and Banking, and is a member of the Economists’ National Committee. Contributes articles to the American Economic Review and Southwestern Social Science Quarterly. He, too, is a Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Alpha Kappa Psi. “Greatly admires the New Deal.” ( 44 ) , The College of Commerce and Business Ad- l nistration offers courses which are essential to successful business career. Dean Fichtner has intained the high standards which make the niversity of Arkansas proud of its business Specialization is offered in such fields as ountinj? and auditing, banking, finance, insur- marketing, etc. At first the student takes ( 46 ) general preparatory study, later steps into spe¬ cialized field of study. The latest trends and methods are studied in detail in the courses offer¬ ed in this .school, and prominent editors and busi¬ ness men are often called into supplement class work with special lectures. It is mere coincidence that the ROTC arsenal is directly beneath the Col¬ lege of Commerce. J4. Q. Dean H. G. Hotz thinks the ideal of everyone should be to do many things a little and one thing a lot. It then stands to reason that a variety of leisure interests should balance a dominant pur¬ pose in life. He is the first to confess that his own are too limited. Likes chess, but has little time for it. Likes working in the garden and gets plenty of chance for it around the new home he has just built. He also enjoys driving a car, and is an enthusiastic football and basketball fan. Dean Hotz was born on a farm in the central part of Wisconsin, and took his elementary educa¬ tion in a one-room rural school. He graduated from a private denominational academy and later attended the Oshkosh State Normal. His gradu¬ ate work was done at the University of Wisconsin and at the teachers’ college of Columbia Univer¬ sity. He feels strongly that freedom and free insti¬ tutions can be maintained through universal edu¬ cation. A nation whose primary consideration is the pursuit of gain cannot complain if its youth emerges dedicated to the same purpose. ( 46 ) Through the College of Education, it is the purpose of the University of Arkansas to add to the broad academic training and preparation and to the professional knowledge, appreciation, and ability essential in developing the public school system of the state, and to professional attitude toward teaching. The courses offered in this school are planned to meet the professional needs of teachers in the secondary school system. Dean Hotz, diminutive yet dynamic, is one of the lead¬ ers in education in the state, and is highly respect¬ ed by members of the teaching profession. The College of Education has seen much progress un¬ der him. ( 47 ) S ie ' Call Them .... there ' s one thing we can say for the little dears, and that is, when they stand around at registration, with long looks on their faces just wondering what all those blanks and perforations and what-nots are on those long registration forms, they ' re not alone. Some of us have been up here five years (maybe six) and we still get all muddled when we visit Registrar Kerr ' s torture chambers twice a year. Even the Freshmen are not spared the con¬ fusion of politics being shoved into them hardly before they ' re really sure just which is the main building. The annual Freshmen election usually causes so much to-do the noise even disturbs inno¬ cent tea drinkers at George ' s. What with this so¬ phisticated young generation, it is probable that even the freshmen involved realized that being an officer of the freshmen class means little more than getting one ' s name in the papers. Why the fracas continues is a problem worth pondering. We ' d like to nominate several outstanding campus politicians for next year—all girls, of course. Jeanette Leonard, junior transfer from Tech, began her AU career by voting in the fresh¬ men election for Pi Phi Wilmans and all the others. Margaret Carolan, junior from Fort Smith Jaycee, Betty Lemley, junior from Lindenwood college, and Mary Groom, junior transfer from Arkansas Tech, all cast good substantial Chi Omega votes in the same freshmen election. Tri Belters were rep¬ resented by Billie and Dorothy Dougherty, sopho¬ mores from Fort Smith Jaycee. These aren ' t freshmen and probably don ' t be¬ long on this page, but since it was the freshmen election we put them here. Incidentally the most surprising innovation of the evening was the ster¬ ling nominatio)! speech made for loser Buddy Womack by PiKA ' s John Finney, a junior with two years ' political experience at the Little Rock Junior College. J x An . Art Salisbury, Lambda Chi bigwig, was ap¬ proached the night of the election by curtly coif¬ fured Virginia Morgan, w ' ho solicited his vote. Art said he was an upperclassman, but the lass assur¬ ed him that if he voted she w ouldn’t tell a soul. That coiffure fell somewhat when Art stepped to the stage and took charge of the meeting. He’s president of the senior class. Ske Tleaen Knew? Some of the lads called and secured a Sunday dinner date for woman-hater Bill DeYampert with Martha Chaney, Pi Phi freshman babe. It is tradi¬ tion that DeYampert have but one date a year and since he had already had his 1938-39 date he went on strike against the proposed plan. To avoid breaking her sweet heart, Donald Beaman kept the date with Martha under the assumed name of De¬ Yampert. She didn ' t know either one of them. Ev¬ erything was going fine until at the dinner table several of the Sigma Nu brothers started tearing into Beaman ' s reputation. He became irked no Freshmen, But. . . . ... all those blanks, perforations, and what-nots. end, not being able to defend himself, but manag¬ ed to play out his role as DeYampert. The whole thing came to light for the disillusioned Miss Chaney when friends dropped in after dinner and called Beaman by his real name. Composite Adele Kirkpatrick, Chio frosh, received much criticism from the sisterhood and surprised com¬ ment from interested males for carrying a wooden cigarette case with a Kappa crest on it. She insist¬ ed that it was a Pan-Hell case, the crest a compos¬ ite of all the sorority crests. She was sure it was all right for Chi Omega, the crest had an owl on it. Mary Margaret Bowen, Pi Phi cutie from town, made the none too original pilgrimage to the Jessie James picture location at Noel during the summer to see Ty and Henry in the flesh. After standing in the hot sun for some minutes. Miss Bowen pulled a timely fainting spell just as Ty¬ rone Power passed near her. Recovering, she found herself in a dressing room in the attendance not only of Mr. Power, but of Henry Fonda and Randolph Scott as well. This almost brought an¬ other faint. The timeliness of her original faint, however, cannot but remind the cynical soul of how conveniently Ye Olde Peeping Tom used to appear at the Pi Phi rush parties. ( 48 ) Morton, Wilmans, Houston, Shackleford FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Bill Morton . President Cornelia Wilmans . . . Vice-President Sam Houston . Secretary MARSHALL SHACKLEFORD . . . Treasurer MEMBERS ADAM, Engineering.Prescott EAL ADAMS, Education.Beebe ADCOCK, Engineering.Little Rock ILDRED FRANCES ALRREY, Arts.Bentonville ARTHA FRANCES ALLEN, Agriculture DeQueen ALLEN, Commerce.Fayetteville ’-OLETTA pat ALLINDER, Education.Gravette AMUEL DAVID ALPHIN, Commerce .El Dorado TAM AMES, Agriculture.Fayetteville p AMES, Agriculture.Fayetteville ANDERSON, Agriculture.Ozark ELL CLAY ANDERSON, Agriculture .... Crosses E)RED BROWNIE ANDRES, Agriculture .... Prescott ( 49 ) i i ! FRESHMEN CHARLES STANLEY APPLEGATE, JR., Arts . . Rogers WILLIAM S. ARNOLD, Arts .Crossctt EUGENE ARRINGTON, Agriculture .... Fayetteville MAURICE ASH, Arts.Fayetteville CARL RAMSEY ATKINS, Agriculture.Ozark AUSTIN HOWARD BACHER, Engineering . Muskogee, Okla. HOWARD L. BACKUS, Agriculture .... Springdale DARIENE BAGGETT, Arts.Prairie Grove R. EUGENE BAILEY, Commerce.Little Rock SUSAN LOUISE BAILEY, Education.Hackett HELEN NIFONG BARRON, Commerce . Fayetteville JOHN ED BARTON, Commerce.Fayetteville DOROTHE SUE BASSETT, Education . . Fayetteville BRUCE L. BATES, Engineering.Gravette TOMMY BAUGH, Arts.Pi " Bluff JOHN BERRY BEARD, Agriculture.Augusta HARRY A. BELFORD, Commerce .... Pocahontas MELBA LOU BENNETT, Agriculture.Patmos OTIS WAYNE BENNETT, Agriculture .... Lonoke JACOB BERNSTEIN, Arts.Brooklyn, N. Y. ELIZABETH BERRY, Agriculture.Fayetteville CHESTER ALVIN BICKEL, Engineering . . Tulsa, Okla. H. A. BING, Arts.Marshall WILLIAM P. BINIORES, Arts.Little Rock BETTY JO BIRD, Agriculture.Fayetteville HOWARD HARRISON BISHOP, Agriculture . . Lowell RALPH EDGAR BLAKE, Engineering . . Little Rock FRANK BLAKEMORE, Engineering .... Prairie Grove JO BLAKLEY, JR., Commerce.Benton JOHN PERRY BLEDSOE, Arts.Pocahontas DAVID BLOCK, JR., Arts.Wynne JOHN PLUNK, Engineering.Eureka Springs TRUMAN OTIS BOATRIGHT, Agri-ulture . . . Alma JAMES A. BOATRIGHT, Engineering.Alma MARY FRANCES BOLINGER, Education . . . Kingston BILLIE AILENE BOLLINGER, Agriculture . . Charleston WALTER F. BOLLINGER, Jr., Engineering . . North Little Rock GRAHAM BOOTH, Attr,.LeFlore, Okla JAMES DIBRELL BOROUGHS, Arts . . Van Buten ROBERT CLAYTON BORMAN, Engineering . Hot Spring MARY MARGARET BOWEN, Education Fayettevilk ANDREW GUY BOYD, Commerce .... Pine Bluff FRED W. BOYNTON, Engineering . . Muskogee, Okla WILLIAM GRAHAM BRANDON, Arts . . . Jonesbot® BARBARA BRATCHER, Agriculture . . Honolulu, Hawa " HOLLIS GEORGE BRAY, Arts.Hampto” AGNES LOUISE BRIZZOLARA, Education . . Little KELSO CLINT BROOKS, Commerce .... Favertevilj ROBERT JORDAN BROOKS, Commerce . . Little BETTY LOU BROOKSHER, Arts.Fort Smith MARY ANNE BROWN, Commerce . . Oklahoma City, Okla- ROBERT SIMPSON BROWN, Engineering . . . Lead H ' ' ROY R. BROWN, Arts. BerryviH TURNER BROWN, Commerce.WynO MA.RJORIE PAULINE BROWNE, Education . . SptingdaR JAMES E. BROWNING, Commerce .... Paragoul JOHN OWENS BROWNING, Arts . . . Sulphur R® PAUL ELMORE BRUMLEY, Commerce . . . Mariann« GORDON BRUUN, Arts.Fort Sm ' t JOETHEL MARIE BRYAN, Education . . • Fayettevil ' ( 50 ) I freshmen REBECCA NELLE BRYAN, Arts.Bentonville Harold BURGOYNE, Engineering . . Seminole, Olcla. TTY BLJRKE, Arts.Little Rock JAMES F. BURKE, Commerce.Helena ATHLYN lane burns. Agriculture.Yellville E. BURROW, Arts.Little Rock p E)ICK BURT, Agriculture.Charleston TON, Commerce.Fayetteville MA Yvonne BYRNS, Arts.Fort Smith AIBORNE wall cage. Commerce.Turrell SAM CAGLE, Agriculture . . . EARNESTINE CAMP, Agriculture YFc-r Campbell, Commerce. invl BELL, Agriculture. E CANARY, Agriculture. . . Rector Sheridan . . Little Rock . Newport Memphis, Tenn. FR CARLISLE, Arts .... Prairie Grove Spyn i ARL lee. Commerce.England Bjj MOUR JOSEPH CARR, Arts.New York, N. Y. Engineering Fayetteville ARD C. CARSON, Commerce.Tulsa, Okla. pPg ' TER, Agriculture.Fayetteville GFODr ' CARTER, Engineering .... Lebanon, Mo. GERat barter. Arts.Berryville JAMPq CARTER, Engineering.Blytheville IRVIN CARTER, Engineering.Tulsa, Okla. Ellis CARUTHERS, Engineering.Pine Bluff CATHEY, Arts.Bearden Wjr x A Lonoke EMANt Education.Hughes CHOPER, Arts.Woodbridge, N. J. ’RENFREW CHRONISTER, Engineering . Little Rock GaR church. Education.Laurel, Miss MaDFI CLARDY, Arts .Hot Springs EARKE, Education.Maysville - OSCAR CLINEHENS, Agricult ure . . Fayetteville COFFMAN, Engineering . . Muskogee, Okla. CONNiP OHEW, Arts .... New York, N. Y. FRpj CLr Education.Fayetteville HERjh ERANK CONLEY, Commer.e Little Rock CARAWAY CONLEY, Engineering . , Little Rock WAY, Arts.Texarkana JESSE p ELLE cook. Commerce.Fayetteville Basjp CORE .Pine Bluft EHaRLp EINTS, Agriculture Jacksonville ES DEAN COVEY, Commerce .... Gravette HUBEo-t- MlLUl Pp ' ‘ E)0LPH cowan. Commerce . Fayetteville Slo CRARY, Agriculture.Fayetteville NARmpp CRAWFORD, Arts.Little Rock s Ra,:m. ™nden,Co rnmcrce ... Fayetteville CROWLEY, Commerce .Paris, Texas CARp r ARY p C VER, Engineering.Formosa LDa CULWELL, Education.Elkins JESs Q vp CUMMINGS, Education.Fayetteville LUcre , Arts.Helena A ALICE CURTIS, Agriculture.Fayetteville REBeI ' E DABNEY, Education.Fayetteville CHari p ' - RAH DANIEL, Agriculture . . . Prescott OBER ' p Davenport, Arts . . Huntington Park, Cal. L IvjA AVIS, Engineering.Auvergne Ij? ?ANIEL DAVISSON, Conmierce . . Galena, Kan. 5 i I i I i FRESHMEN SARAH DUPREE DEAVER, Arts.Springdale JAMES C. DE WOODY, Commerce.Prescott BILL DONHAM, Commerce.Little Rock FRANCIS T. DONOVAN, Arts.Pine Bluff EMMA LORENE DOWELL, Education.Fayetteville LARRY DOYLE, Engineering.Forrest City RAYMOND HAROLD DRAKE, Commerce .... Fayetteville BILLY HELMER DRENNAN, Engineering.Benton TOM CLARK DUNN, Arts.Fort Smith FRED NIX ELDRIDGE, Engineering.Fort Smith JOHN L. ERICKSON, Arts.Rogers BETTY JEAN ESHELMAN, Education.Fort Smith EULA BERNIECE EVANS, Agriculture.Manila ROBERT E. FAHR, Arts.Marmaduke BRYAN J. FARMER, Commerce.Mulberry TERRY T. FIELD, Commerce.Little Rock AVOLYN ELOISE FERDON, Arts.Little Rock JAMES M. FIELDER, Commerce.Junction City HAL BRYAN FITZGERALD, Commer e .... Fayetteville AUDREY ODELL FLIPPO, Agriculture.Magness KAY FOERSTER, Arts.Joplin, Mo- NANCY FORD, Agriculture.Fayetteville FRED HAMIL FOSTER, Commerce.Walnut Ridge LOIS HAZEL FOUTZ, Arts.Fayetteville NEY FOWLER, Agriculture.St. Joe WALTER MELVIN FOX, Agriculture.Gentry WILLIAM H. FOX, Engineering.Pine Blulf FRANCES IRENE FRANKS, Agriculture.Fayetteville EVELYN FREEMAN, Arts.Pine Bluff ALVIN FREIBERGER, Agriculture.Point, Texas FLOYD EUGENE FRY, Commerce.Fort Smith JACQUELINE FULKERSON, Arts.Memphis, Tenn- JAMES WHITMAN FULKS, Arts.Mena GARVEN A. FURGERSON, Agriculture.Vilonia BETTE GALLOWAY, Agriculture.Mesquite, TeX- GUNTER GARLAND, Arts.Slaton, Texas EARL RAY GARNER, Engineering.Camden JEAN FLAHERTY GARNER, Agriculture.CaindeO B. F. GAY, Agriculture.BlytheviU JACKIE GEREN, Arts .... Fort Smith STANLEY KEITH GILBERT, Engineering .... Fort Smith BOYCE EDGAR GILLILAND, Agriculture.Beebe ARTHUR G. GILSON, JR., Engineering.Fort Smith EMMA IRENE GLEAVES, Education.Berryvilf® EMMA LEE GLEGHORN, Commerce.Fayettevi e ALLEN EUGENE GOCIO, Engineering.Bentonvi J. EDWARD GORDON, Education.St. Louis, Mo- JAMES G. GOSE, Commerce.Fayetteville DAVID GRAHAM, Arts.Low ' d! ROSALIE GRAHAM, Agriculture.Springdale buddy ISHMAEL gray. Agriculture.VC aldfon ONEIDA MYRTLE GRAY, Agriculture Jacksboro, Tea- LESLIE M. GREENE, Engineering.Siloam Sptin LEONARD FRANKLIN GREENHAW, Arts . . Fayetteville JOHN (JACK) THOMAS GRIFFITH, Agriculture . Little Roch CLARA RUTH GRIMES, Agriculture.Marmadufee CHARLES WILLIAM GURISCO, Arts.Fort Smith ' f ' fdOMAS C. GUTHRIE, Engineering.Smithvilh FRED M. HAEHNEL, Commerce.Peoria, SAM HAGAMAN, Agriculture.Stuttga (52) freshmen Macon Laurence haggard, Commerce . . Little RocL ARA Frances hail, Agriculture.Springdale ARVEY J. Hall, JR., Agriculture.Clinton ' JIXIE RUTH HANBY, Commerce.Berryville JOE SHERRILL HANKINS, Agriculture . . . Pine Bluff Robert CLARK HANNA, Commerce.Berryville HARLES ROGERS HANNAN, Commerce . . . Linle Rock buddy HARB, Arts.Stuttgart HELEN HOPE HARDAGE, Arts.El Dorado LEEN Mary HARDIN, Agriculture.England KFM HARLAN, Agricult ure .... Cherry Valley C)AVIS HARR, Engineering .... Fayetteville bd James harrison, Arts ... Greenville, Penn. OMER Harrison, Arts.Prescott LIAM j. Hatfield, Arts.Huntsville pr WKINS, Agriculture Broken Arrow, Okla. DPak Barker helms. Engineering.Russellville ANM Aarts.Fayetteville ALT Agriculture.Fayetteville ter Wales Hendrickson, Agriculture . .Greenbrier Lawrence HENNING, Engineering . New York IRVtm lee HENSLEY, Arts.Little Rock PNER, Commerce.De.:atur LUcri GORDON HERREN, Commerce .... Portland hllATT, Agriculture.Charleston f LOP CKS, Engineering.Lonoke GH, Commerce.Lonoke FI AM HITE, Agriculture.Fayetteville CRPi HOGAN, Arts .... J.nks, Okla. SONNY HOLLIDAY, Engineering .... Helena APPd " Commerce.Stilwell, Okla SAMUPT hook. Agriculture.Ratcliff Saram HOUSTON, Commerje . . FayettevilL Tom Education.Marianna Harvey HUBBARD, Agriculture .... Hope CARTpI GFNTER, Arts.Memphis, Tenn. GBERT Commerce.Bluff JOE pt HGRUM, Agriculture.Springdale HEi RBY, Engineering.Watson IRBY, Engineering.Watson LaWrr! ’ . VIOA BI J ' CKSON, Arts.Pine Bluff ONTy JACKSON, Education.Laredo, Tex. WlLLi A JAMES, Education.Springfield, Mo. M Martin JAMES, Engineering . . Memphis, Tenn. LJf Aoc JANARELLA, Arts .... New York, N. Y. EcTor p " ELL, Arts.Hope CLay ]rv ' GHNSON, Engineering.Little Rock IX)RoTpr ’ Agriculture.Lonoke ANNE JONES, Education.Hughes NE Fav JONES, Engineering.El Dorado OWiqp LLMAN JORDAN, Arts.Marianna pn ■ GE, Agriculture.Greenwood MARct Tn JUNGKING, Commerce .... Little Rock GERITE KARNES, Arts.Cane Hill ALjrjpp HGENE KATZER, Engineering . . . Fort Smith NRip p EICHER, Commerce.Springdale BILLjp 7 KIMBROUGH, Commerce.Springdale ILLy I king. Arts.Texarkana GK King, Engineering.Nashville (63) 1 j 1 i I i I I I I ! ! i I i 1 } I I I I 5 ! FRESHMEN ADELE KIRKPATRICK, Arts.Fort Smith THOMAS E. KNIGHT, Agriculture.Clarendon KENNETH LEE KROPP, Commerce .... Fort Smith CHARLES EDGAR KUNKEL, Engineering .... Newport QUINN D. LA FARGUE, JR., Engineering.DeWitt LOUIS OSCAR LAMBIOTTE, Arts.Fort Smith NOEL PERRY LANE, Engineering.Little Rock JIMMIE LANGLEY, Ccmmerce.Anderson, Mo. MABLE LANGLEY, Agriculture.Hot Springs CHARLES E. LASTER, Agriculture.England KARL F. LATHROP, Arts.Scotia, N. Y. LOUIS E. LAW, Commerce.Bentonville FRED A. LAWSON, Engineering.Fayettevilh VIRGINIA LEE, Arts.Memphis, Tenn. JANET McROE LEMLEY, Arts.Hope EDWIN BROWN LEMON, Commerce.Hot Springs LEONARD LEWIN, Arts.Cleveland, Ohio ERNEST M. LEWIS, Agriculture.Farmington VIRGINIA LINCOLN, Agriculture.Forrest City JIM LOGAN, Arts.Red Oak, Iowa EFFIE LORANCE, Agriculture .Marmaduke WILLIE LYBRAND, Agriculture.Sheridan JAMES W. LYLE, Arts.Mena DAN T. LYNCH, Agriculture.Osceola MABLE EUNICE MANASCO, Agriculture.Umpire BILLY CAUGHLEY MARTIN, Agriculture .... Augusta GUY MARTIN, Agriculture.Ash Flat JOE L. MARTIN, Commerce.Berryville DOROTHY JEAN MASHBURN, Education . . . Little Rotk MILLARD MORTON MASHBURN, Arts .... Fayetteville GEORGE B. MAY, Commerce.Clarendon C. B. MEEK, Arts.El Dorado HARRY H. MELHORN, Jr., Commerce.Parkin MABEL L. NELSON, Arts.Springdale MARY FLORIENE MELTON, Arts.Ahns SAM ED MEREDITH, Jr., Arts.Path J. O. MICHELL, JR., Engineering.Harrison MARY VIRGINIA MILLER, Arts.Fayetteville HARRIETT A. MINER, Education.Wheelef BETTY ANN MITCHELL, Arts.Fort SmitI ' HALBERT J. MOODY, Commerce.Ffoale MIRIAM MOON, Arts.San Antonio, Te ‘ BILLIE JEAN MOORE, Arts.Memphis, Tenn LEON EDWARDS MOORE, Engineering . . Mt. Vernon, Te ’ REQUA VEOTRICE MORGAN.Calico Roel‘ VIRGINIA MORGAN, Arts.Joplin, M®- WILLIAM C. MORTON, Commerce.Fayettevil ' PARKE DENTON MUIR, Arts.Winslo ' ' JOHN KENNETH MUNCY, Commerce.Brant ' ’ CARL LEROY McADOO, Education . . . Hobbs , N. A. D. McAllister, JR., Commerce.Fayectetn ! ' VIRGINIA ETHEL McBROOM, Education Prairie Gm’ ' EDGAR P. McBRYDE, Commerce.Hot Spring ISAAC F. McCain, Agriculture.Mariann THOMAS A. McCord, Commerce.Springtln ' JAMES MILTON McCOY, Commerce . . Muskogee, Okl ' ELEANOR LAVERNE McDONALD, Commerce El Dntat ' FRANK WILSON McELWEE, Engineering .... Fort Sm ' ’ ' ’ ANNIS REVELEEN McGEE, Agriculture .... Cave CW JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH McGlLL, Arts.Camtl“’ j (54) FRES HMEN cLEMORE, Commerce.Fayetteville Rl ITU McMullen, Agriculture Fayetteville Marguerite McMURRY, Arts . . . Little Rock -pp McNATT, Engineering.Texarkana RAVIS H. NASH, Arts.Jonesboro EDWARD NATIONS, Agriculture . . Prairie Grove AI n. Aubrey NEAL, Education.Clarendon Win ELE NEWSOM, Ccmmer.e .... Louann newton. Commerce.Little Rock LLACE EDWIN NICKELS, Agriculture . North Little Rock Madv " TOWNSEND NIXON, Agriculture Jacksonville WAI T O ' CONNOR, Arts .... Tulsa, Okla. jT. OLIVER, Engineering.Fayetteville FLORFM ENRY OVERBY III, Arts .... McGehee CE EVALYN park, Agriculture .... Clarksville VlRrli! PARKHILL, Arts.Flint, Mich. Madv Nell PASLEY, Agriculture.Rhea jean . WjLi ta Commerce.Fort Sm.ith PATTERSON, Engineering.Little Rock ARrli ' f VIRGINIA PATTERSON, Arts .... Fayetteville Hardy Arts.El Dorado Joel pebbles. Engineering.Harrison EK, Engineering.Nashville E Marie PERKINS, Arts .... Muskogee, Okla. MAPci Tr: JAMFc X PHENICE, Arts.Fayetteville AYMa PHILLIPS, Arts.Hot Springs EETTYF PICKENS, Arts.Newport EOYD PIERCE, Agriculture.McGehee A- PINKERTON, Education.Umpire PLUMMER, Arts .... Beaumont, Tex. BETTv PORTER, Agriculture.Hope J- Mes pSTpu ' ’ . MARy T EL, Commerce.Fayetteville EOUISE POWELL, Arts.Little Rock LEN r PEJTH PRICE, Agriculture . . North Little Rock ELEN N PRICE, Commerce.Sapulpa, Okla. Lois A ARET price. Arts.Harrison EIBERy .Fouke LE PRICE, Agriculture.Fayetteville . J ' JANiTa PURIFOY, Arts.El Dorado ELOYd n AR, Agriculture.Dumas EMMA P QEJINN, Agriculture.Hindsville PAILEY, Agriculture.Williford LlNOpKn Mart[_j INWATER, Arts.Little Rock GRadv RANDALL, Commerce . Little Rock Mary TERSON REAGAN, Arts .... Little Rock ' “ARoi vk. J EAGAN, Arts.Rogers M reeves. Arts.El Dorado GUy .El Dorado OssFt PEID, Agriculture.McGehee MENry J EJNMILLER, Arts.Osceola -HARlp? ' ' ' ' REYNOLDS, JR., Arts .... Fott Smith Evans Rhodes, Engineering.Fordyce JOE P) a ARqin, EIODES, Engineering.Tulsa, Okla. MUrl J MYNE, Arts.Little Rock ETFj RILF ’ Engineering Carthage J MMip Arts.Fort Smith ARIE ROBERTS, Education.Fayetteville ( 55 ) FRESHMEN JOHN ROBINSON, Engineering.Fayetteville MARY ELLEN ROBINSON, Arts.Fayetteville CLAUDE WILSON ROGERS, Arts.Harrison ERIC J, ROGERS, JR., Commerce.Jonesboro MELBA LUISE ROGERS, Education.Fayetteville ROBERT E. ROHRER, Engineering.Huntington CAROLINE MONTAGUE ROLLWAGE, Arts Fort Smith FREELAND ELMER ROMANS, Arts.Fayetteville MIRIAM ROSEN, Education.Fayetteville JANE ANNIS ROTH, Arts.Little Roth WILLIAM HOWARD ROUW, Commerce .... Fayetteville GEORGETTA ROWLAND, Agriculture ...._. Little Rock JOSEPH E. SAFREED, Engineering.Fort Smith CHESTER ROWLAND SAMPSON, Engineering, Springfield, Mo. JEWELL IRENE SANDERS, Commerce . . . Bartlesville, Okla. ROYCE G. SCAGGS, Arts.Forrest City SHIRLEY SCHMIEDING, Education.Mena EUGENE D. SCHULTZ, Engineering .... Augusta, Kan. DANIEL HERBERT SCHWARTZ, Arts . . Brooklyn, N. V- TED J. SCHWINK, Arts.East Rochester, N. V. JACK B. SCROGGS, Arts.Jacksonville DOROTHY MARGARET SCURLOCK, Arts . . . Piggott VIRGINIA L. SEVIER, Arts.Hot Springs BERT SHABER, JR., Commerce.Fayetteville JOHN MARSHALL SHACKLEFORD, Jr., Arts El Dorado JAMES BAXTER SHARP, Arts.Brinkley SAM E. SHEFFIELD, Commerce.Mount Ida ARTEMAS JACKSON SHELL, Arts.Batesville JACK V. SHOEMAKER, Commer e . . . . Little Rock RUTH JOAQUIN SHULL, Arts.Horatio RUDOLPH SHUPIK, Commerce.Garfield, N. J- HENRY SILBER, Arts.Brooklyn, N. Y- WALTER WILLARD SISSON, Agriculture .... Tupelo ELTON P. SKELTON, Commerce.Prairie Grove CLAY ALBERT SLOAN, Arts.Jonesboro ANN MULLINS SMITH, Arts.Texarkana JACK V. SMITH, Engineering Baxter Springs, Kan- JOE SMITH, Commerce.Fort Smith KATHRYN SMITH, Commerce.Chelsea, Okla- MIRIAM EVELYN SMITH, Education .... Fayetteville W. MAURICE SMITH, Agriculture.Birdeye ZAYNA SMITH, Agriculture.JesoP CELESTE WILLIS SNYDER, Arts . . . Marshall, Texas JOSEPH FLEISCHER SOLOMON, Arts . . Kansas City, Mo- BUFORD M. SPAULDING, Engineer .... Fayetteville MARGARETT JUNE SPENCER, Agriculture Jenks, Okla- STANLEY SPENCER, Agriculture.Fayetteville W. EDWARD STANDRIDGE, Agriculture .... Mena NINA RUTH STARK, Agriculture.Bellefonte BILL WALTER STEVENS, Engineering Neosho, Mo- J. L. STINSON, Arts.Rogets GLENN S. STOKENBERRY, Education.Elkin LENORE STOKER, Agriculture.FayetteviH® MARY ALICE STORY, Education .... Carthage, Mo- ROBERT W. STRAUSS, Engineering.Malvet JOHN P. STREEPEY JR., Arts.Little Rool BARBARA STUTHEIT, Agriculture .... FayetteviW GERALD CLIFTON SUMMERS, Arts .... Wabbaseka CYRUS ARDEN SUTHERLAND, Arts .... Roge MARY ELOISE SUTTERFIELD, Arts.Lesh (56) freshmen JOHN LEELAND SUTTON, Commerce . . JLLIAN ELIZABETH SWANSON, Arts ARREN GAMIAL swift. Agriculture . . ALLEN G, TALBOT, Arts. Tatum, Agriculture. Texarkana McCrory Greenwood . . Lead Hill ppJ UR TAUBMAN, Agriculture . . . riba ANN THOMAS, Arts .... ,. , WA ELIZABETH THOMAS, Agriculture MES M. THOMPSON, Arts .... ' J ' E. THOMPSON, Engineering Brooklyn. N. Y. Okolona DeQueen Little Rock ‘Randolph thornton. Arts . . IPak TIBBS, Engineering It . Henry TRAHIN, Commerce ROLD FREDERICK TRAVIN, Arts . . ' ALLS TRIMBLE, Arts. Smackover Maud, Okla. Silcam Springs Brooklyn, N. Y. RAr ' ' TRIPLETT, Arts. lAr ' i ' Irene TSCHABOLD, Agriculture PLQy HIVE tuck. Commerce .... Qp, ANLANDINGHAM, Agriculture rice VIRGINIA VAUGHTERS, Commerce Marvell Fayetteville Sheridan Eudora ViJpfjTE VESEY, Arts. WADLIN, Arts. RObS " , • ' CILLE WAITE, Arts . . . Ert v T AITE, Engineering .... E. WALKER, Engineering . . . . Brookings, S. D. Tulsa, Okla. Lincoln Lincoln JAMf ®RTAN walker JR., Agriculture ' ILl I walker. Engineering . . LEMIt ° ACE walls. Engineering . . FRam ESPEN WALTERS, Agriculture . . NK Walton, Engineering .... Fayetteville Fort Smith El Dorado Springdale ARTu ABETH WALTON, Arts .... Camden EAVqm Rangoon WASHBURN, Agriculture . Little Rock BEY ' J’t TSON, Agriculture.Wesley TCH, Education.Joplin, Mo. Westbrook, Arts.Texarkana AM ' n earl WHATLEY, Commerce . " HORNE, Engineering A. Q WILDY, Commerce Commerce. Edgar williams. Agriculture . . Hope Prairie Grove Osceola Newport HALf Williams, Commerce.Fayetteville WiLj ELLE WILLIAMSON, Arts.Newport ENrv Donald WILLIAMSON, Engineering . . Bentonville EORNp TARLES WILLMS, Engineering . . . Little Rock ELIA WILMANS, Arts.Newport VC ' OQr Walter WILSON, Agriculture DONaf MELVIN WILSON, Agriculture . FEQQy DAYMON WINGFIELD, Arts . . JAIvIep WITHINGTON, Commerce DRVILLE WITT, Engineering . . . Fayetteville Leachville El Dorado Tulsa, Okla. Fayetteville MaRqT Womack, Engineering .... ROegcy ET FRANCES WOOD, Education MaRq J WOODFIN, Commerce . . . Laio(,rp E’T ANN WOODS, Commerce . . CE SHORES WOOLSEY, Arts . . Fort Smith Forrest City Brinkley Rogers Little Rock LPm Commerce. ROBgoy ' NlECE WYATT, Education . . ALggpZ, Douglas wynne. Arts BROUGH, Commerce OUNG, Engineering .... West Fork Marmaduke England Texarkana (57) The 1938 Season 1938 could be called the “turnover’ ' year in Arkansas athletics, the year after the end of a particularly successful cycle of outstanding ath¬ letes when most of the mainstays have graduated and a new group of sophomores are just starting out. Not only was this true in football, but basket¬ ball as well, in which the whole starting lineup was lost. When athletes like Robbins, Benton, Sloan, Hamilton, and Lockard finish, their loss is certainly felt for some time to come. That was the position we were in at the start of the 1938 football season. Sophomores had to be counted on for from five to seven of the starting positions, and all of the reserve strength. We ex¬ pected to make mistakes, and we made them. But they should profit us for the next couple of seas¬ ons. Players have got to work together for a long time before they can function like the 1936 and 1937 teams, and I believe that last season has done a lot to iron out the “kinks” for the coming year. In the first game against Oklahoma A. M. we had a hard time getting starred through the first half, but finally started clicking behind the fine work of Kay Eakin in the last half to win 27 to 7. Next we went up against what turned out to be the outstanding team in the nation—Texas Christian. The powerful line play of the Frog for¬ wards and the sparkling leadership of all-Ameri¬ can Davey O’Brien completely dominated the game for three quarters and gave them a 21-point lead. Then in the last part of the game they got a scare when Eakin started completing long passes, any one of which could go for a touchdown. Two of them, to Britt and Freiberger, did cross into pay dirt and narrowed the final margin to 21 to 14, which was the closest TCU was held all year. In fact at tho end of the year the TCU team ranked us as the second hardest game of the year—Carne¬ gie Tech being first. We returned to Fayetteville for the third game which was also the dedication of our new stadium, and lost a close one to Baylor, 9 to 6. Both teams had scored on passes and came up to the last minute tied 6 to 6. Then with about 25 seconds to play, Nelson, Baylor center, stepped back and place-kicked a field goal that gave the Bears the victory. The following week we went to Little Rock, and our offensive cut loose an attack that rolled up a 42 to 6 score on Texas. The Longhorns scored first on a blocked punt, and from there it was all our way. Running plays and passes worked alike with success. Neil Martin scored three times through the line on weak side slants, Yates took a long pass for a score, Hickey crossed the goal on an end-around play and Mitchell plunged another over. With this victory behind them the boys play¬ ed their best game of the year against the strong Santa Clara team, although we lost, 21 to 6. Santa Clara had built up an imposing record on the coast and was regarded as one of the nation’s strongest teams. All of their scores were the result of long passes or runs with intercepted passes, and they could never muster a sustained drive. On the other hand we drove them back against their goal re¬ peatedly with the most powerful ground attack the boys unleashed all year. Atwood scored for us on a beautiful end run and we lost two other scores on tough breaks. It was the generally-expressed opinion after the game that we had done more against the Broncos than any team up to that time. Pacific coast sports writers agreed with this consensus in their post-game comments. Returning from Santa Clara, we lost our sec¬ ond last minute game to the Texas Aggies at Col¬ lege Station. Mosley had given us a 7 to 6 lead with a plu nge and kick for extra point, and we held on to this until the last play of the game. On the play that would have been the last an Arkan¬ sas man was offside, and on the extra play the Aggies scored. Coming back to Fayetteville for Homecoming against the Rice Owls, the last minute jinx con¬ tinued to follow us and Schuehle kicked a field goal on his third attempt in the last minute to give Rice a 3 to 0 triumph. Neither team had threaten¬ ed very consistently until this time. Arkansas had had one chance which went for nothing when paisses failed, while Rice never got inside our 20- yard line the whole game. Kay Eakin was injured in this game and was out for the rest of the sea¬ son. The final conference game was against SMU in Dallas, and the Mustangs beat us 19 to 6. Noth¬ ing seemed to go right in this game and we could never get to clicking either offensively or defens¬ ively. With the conference season over, there re¬ mained two intersectional games with Mississippi and Tulsa. At Memphis, Mississippi won 20 to 14. We held a 14 to 13 lead until a Mississippi half¬ back intercepted a pass and ran it back for a score. Our touchdowns had been on a 62-yard pass to Zack Smith and a short line buck by Lyon. Mos¬ ley kicked both the points for us. At Tulsa, Thanksgiving Day, we came back in the second half with a running attack that fi¬ nally sent Attwood off tackle for six points to give us a tie. That’s how the 1938 season went. Our inter¬ est now is in how the 1939 season will turn out. From every indication things should be a good deal better. We had a good Spring practice session and have a large number of sophomores coming up who will give us much more reserve strength than we had last year. To play as fast ball as is played in the Southwest conference you have to have a set of substitutes almost as capable if not as much so as the starters. That hampered us last Fall. Now the boys who were new have one season behind them, and on top of that we have this year’s new men to work behind them in every position. (58) RKANSAS coaches are Arkansas men. Head Coach Fred C. Thomsen is the only member of the staff who never performed in a red jersey. Tommy, alias the Great Dane land the Terrible Turk, hails from Nebraska. He ' s a veteran of South- coaching, only Morley Jennings of Baylor, in point of service. For ten years, since the resignation of Francis Schmidt, mmy has directed Razorback football fortunes. anH two championships, in 1933 and 1936, 1937 deprived of another by fickle Fate in " Two years before 1929, Tommy served as com 1 to the legendary Schmiddy. Now he has oj. 1 ted one leg of a three-year contract. More iiitol as an after-dinner speaker, Tommy tasf I’uffly likable personality to the queen ' s ev ho goes after high school ivory. He off a file of likely poems and stories in his PecF ' " d uses them when he needs to keep pros- ve Razorbacks awake at high school banquets. Con Itose, the Silent, genius of the basketball 1® one of the greatest athletes the Univer- tirn Pi’oduced. Thrice all-Southwest and all- . Southwest in basketball, twice all-South- in football, he has a college record second to none, and a coaching record about as good. In six years as basketball coach here he has rung up three championships and finished as low as third only once—his first season here. One team went to the finals of the Olympic tryouts. Rose has a way with men; few coaches are better liked. You might not think that George Cole, the stocky backfield coach, was a football wonder, but old-timers will tell you how he led the nation in kicking field goals in 1925, and how he once liter¬ ally booted the Razorbacks to a 9 to 6 victory over Southern Methodist: the points came on three field goals. He came to the University coaching staff several years ago after a successful sojourn at the College of the Ozarks. For the past two years he has also directed Razorback track for¬ tunes. Third Arkansas man of the staff is Gene Lambert, freshman football and basketball coach and varsity tennis mentor. All-conference in bas¬ ketball as a Razorback, Lambert played on the old 1929 squad, called by many experts the greatest in Southwest conference history. One of the sec¬ tion ' s premier tennis players, Lambert is a recog¬ nized expert in teaching the sport. At Kenyon Col¬ lege, before he came to Arkansas, he developed Don McNeill, now one of the country ' s leading amateur netters. (r Pi ed C. Thomsen ab little to smile a 1938 season lo f over, but now he to the future, and the ospects for the Razorbacks oext Pall k • bring a happy grin. coaches (extreme ’ Rose, Cole, and Lam- , » as they sit on the side- hink Tulsa game, can IHe several years to as ' vhen they sat there bibers of the team. But the kind of play- on the bench for Woodell with Texas Christian ' s Ki Aid- rich for two seasons kept Lloyd Woodell, a great center and leader, from ever receiving the recog¬ nition he merited. Sensational as a sophomore, he set Texas talk¬ ing with an all-American performance against Southern Methodist two years ago. But for the next two seasons Aldrich was the best center in the land, so Lloyd Woodell was relegated to the second all-conference team. A mild individual who never looked his 210 pounds, Woodell was a 60-minute player. Rare in¬ deed was the occasion when he had to take time out. He didn ' t have much relief in his senior year, but he didn ' t need much. Always consistent on defense, Woodell at times reached the height of brilliance. His work against feared TCU was a standout in the 1937 and 1938 games. He also made a habit of inter¬ cepting passes. Arkansas has produced some great centers in the past: the Coleman brothers. Jack Newby, Kayo Lunday. Woodell deserves to rank with the best. Arkansas will have good centers next year— two of them. But Coach Tommy will miss the flash of Number ' 38. of LLOYD WOODELL was one the best centers the Razoi’b have ever had. He was put lO shade only by the press notice Texas-plugging Texas papers. Thorpe (top) came out of the line for tackles that stopped ' em dead. He’ll be a mainstay for the Razorback line next Peedy KAY EAKIN (lower right), the best booter in the conference, will be a standout in the backfield. Tu.»in diack C ock 6l kti SecorncJii, n ' ken Xet ke (Ra onbrack4 (P£ai Ac cixn By Gene Farmer jj clock back a total of eighty seconds fai places and we ' ll tell you the story of a successful Arkansas football season. 19o 8 was a year in which the Passin ' Porkers he Arkansas legislature may have made it to call them by that title ere you read this the P ssed up by the hand of Fate: right up ej.j of oblivion. A ghostly second hand, tow- tooth black background at the end of the played havoc with what might have One itable season, if not a highly successful The record: seven losses, one tie, and—tvi ' o e - - It Was All Bad games won. Yes, there were two riots, one at Fay¬ etteville and one at Memphis. Wotta season! It all seems like a dream. It was and is in¬ credible that things could have broken the way they did. The luck was there, and it was all bad. Before the season was half over, Coach Thomsen was reliably reported to have made reservations for Cell No. 13, with appropriate supply of paper dolls and scissors. Nobody blamed him, either. So, as even Coach Tommy is dreaming, we ' ll dream too. We ' ll dream that the gun sounded be¬ fore it did in three highly interesting games, and see what should have happened. It ' s the third game of the year. With Baylor. Arkansas opened the season two weeks before, handing the Oklahoma Aggies a 27-7 thrashing in their new stadium. Today they are dedicating that stadium, and just before the opening whistle blew, you and I heard Harry Hopkins dutifully (61) ARKANSAS.27 OKLAHOMA A. M. 7 wish the Razorbacks a happy and joyous season. (We both thought that he said more in those words than he said twenty minutes earlier in the day at the field house.) The game doesn’t start so good. Before the fans have finished picking the new pine splinters out of their new fall clothing, and before Harry Hopkins had finished his draught of Southern ex¬ posure, Baylor has scored. Beautifully, too, on a short pass from spindly Billy Patterson to Sher¬ man Barnes. In the second period little Ralph At¬ wood, playing his first game, gives the celebrities a bang with a 33-yard sprint to the Baylor 18. He should have gone all the way, but it’s his first start after a pre-season injury, and as he isn’t in particularly good condition he couldn’t keep up the pace. (Added interest: Sam Boyd, touted as all- American, was conspicuous by his reclining posi¬ tion as Atwood sped by his end.) The third period sees a leaking Arkansas line stymie Kay Eakin’s passes and Arkansas’ running Then there’s always something to prot s done in the best of company. Best one was the illegal lateral made by a Santa after RAY COLE (upper right) had l ckled h left.) Cole is another who will bear watchi Fall. And breezy NEIL MARTIN (lower ed up as good a record on the gridiron as h the basketball court. ARKANSAS.14 Texas CHRISTIAN.21 ck gets nowhere in particular. But in the nh period Eakin ' s long pitch to Frieberger is fer Plete on the Baylor eight through inter- nce, and three plays later Eakin flips one to att he score is tied. Frank Mosley, nipting the conversion, kicks up more dirt football and the score is still tied. g Baylor gets the ball, but the Patterson-to- combination isn ' t clicking and it ' s a punt. ball is on the Arkansas 35, and Lyon ' s passes aren’t . 1- Hitting. Lyon drops back on fourth down to and we dully think that in a minute the 0 will be over and we ' ll have a tie. Lyon doesn ' t punt. He passes, awakening far Loach Tommy ' s worst fears. He passes R where nobody lives, least of all ball struggling mightily to get under the When hurley MILTON SIMINGTON (top ri ht) shoved his shoulders up into the line, he looked like a red brick wall. “Milt” is another one whose prospects as a football player are brig:ht. But talk about dazzling:! RALPH ATWOOD (lower left) had the Broncos wowed. He had those Santa Clara boys chasing: him all over the field. Baylor takes over and this time Patterson-to- Boyd does click. Ten yards. Billy throws another —no good. But time is flying; 25 seconds remain. The ball is close to the sidelines. But on the next play Bob Nelson, a lumbering sophomore from a Texas whistle stop, drops out of the line and boots a perfect angle kick for three points, and the ball game. Mr. Hopkins and Governor Bailey echo the moan that arises from 10,000 throats, but the deed is done and the jinx is underway. The last play is a sad thing to see, as a Baylor man intercepts a final Arkansas pass in midfield. But now the date is October 29, and the place College Station, Texas. We are going to see a team lose a game when it ' s practically a physical im¬ possibility to lose. (63) ARKANSAS BAYLOR 6 9 This one doesn’t start so good, either. In the first five minutes Dandy Dick Todd slips around a Porker end and scampers 50 yards for a touch¬ down. The goal is missed. But a few minutes later, Eakin flips a short pass to Atwood, who scampers for some 30 yards. They pull him down on the Aggie 22. Running plays, three and four yards a time, work the ball down to the one yard line, from where Frank Mosley bulls it over. And, presto! Mosley’s kick is good! Comes the third quarter and the Hogs stay ahead. Their forward wall, weakened by the loss of both the first and second string guards on one side of the line, is taking a terrific pounding. A. J. Yates, a converted end, is in one of the guard positions now. The Aggies have a truly great run¬ ning back in Soohomore John Kimbrough, a 211- pounder who is hitting the Arkansas line with all the consideration of a Japanese bomb. But, time and again, the Hogs repulse Kim¬ brough. Time is dying and the Aggies are a point behind with the ball in midfield. Walemon Price gambles with a pass, something which hasn’t click¬ ed all day. But this one does click! Slick Rogers lugs the ball to the Arkansas 21-yard line, and the stage is set for the damnable second hand to do its work. Kimbrough crashes the line —several times. But the Porkers have dug in and are fighting des¬ perately. Ball on the four-yard line, time for one more play. It goes to Todd, not Kimbrough, and w e sigh in relief as Dandy Dick fumbles and falls on the ball, back on the seven-yard line. We know Lyon Britt Hickey Mays the game will be over before the Aggies can run another play. But wait! It’s an Arkansas offside! The pen¬ alty carries to the one yard line, and this time the Aggies don t fail. Kimbrough charges rough shod over a weary Arkansas line, and the jinx has worked again. Somebody kicked the goal—no matter. Tom¬ my is clawing his hair for the second time this season and the third time in two years. He can’t forget 1937, when Rice completed a touchdown pass with 35 seconds to go, that deprived Arkan¬ sas of a second straight conference title. (64) After that impossibility, we all believed that ny other defeat could be only an anti-climax. But hadn’t yet seen the Rice game. We didn’t know that, the very next week after the Aggie debacle, fiendish fate was going to give a Rice back not but three chances to kick a field goal for a -0 victory. We didn’t know that a set of circum¬ stances were in the offing which would lift the tempers of 11,000 fans to riot pitch and endanger i eferee’s life and limb. Neither did we know that an injury would shelve Arkansas’ ace back, Kay Eakin, for the rest of the season. reiberge . stallings Mosley Singer ARKANSAS.42 TEXAS.6 But here we are, in November. The game is pretty tame. For one thing, Ernie Lain is laid up with a knee injury and couldn’t come along to fling his feared passes. This little E. Y. Steakley, who runs the hundred in 9.6, is a cute scamp, but he isn’t getting away. With three quarters gone the game is pretty much Arkansas. Rice hasn’t penetrated the Pork¬ er 30-yard line, while the Hogs once got to the Rice five. In the last period they are back again. It’s fourth down and Milton Simington tries a field goal, but a wind which is shortly to play the Hogs a devilish trick, knocks the ball down far short of the goal posts. Now the clock is ticking and it’s time for Fate and Rice to compare notes. Steakley takes a pass and runs it into Arkansas territory. Another pass is good, and the ball is on the 27-yard line. That fixes the stage for the most amazing set of happenings ever to afflict an Arkansas football team. On second down. Rice’s Jake Schuehle tries a field goal. The ball is low and strikes the play¬ ers at the line of scrimmage, but Rice recovers. But a Rice substitute has run on the field while the play is under way, and the Owls are li¬ able to a five-yard penalty. It is declined. A young gale is blowing out of the south, and Captain Lloyd Woodell reasons that with Schuehle’s kick riding the wind, five yards more or less don’t mat¬ ter. So he takes the down. ARKANSAS.6 SANTA CLARA.21 Trial No. 2. The pass from center is low. Schuehle picks it up and tries to run. Two Arkan¬ sas men chase him and he finally passes wildly. The ball strikes the ground near nobody in par¬ ticular, but Referee Alvin Bell rules that it was not intentionally grounded and refuses to assess the expected 15-yard penalty, to the vociferous disapproval of the crowd. Then comes the fatal third trial. The ball is kicked cleanly, catches the wind, and coasts some 35 yards to victory. And the hand on the clock shows but 50 seconds to go. Not a long time, but long enough for any crowd to work up a righteous rage, and the final gun signifies the beginning of hostilities. Within 30 seconds the field is as thick with people as a WPA project with idle shovels. Right in the mid¬ dle are Referee Bell and Coach Tommy. A screwy radio announcer gets everything wrong: he libels Coach Tommy by saying he took a swing at Bell, when in reality he ' s trying to pro¬ tect the harrassed official. He gives the ROTC credit for saving Bell from the mayhem of the crowd, while the National Guard is the organiza¬ tion that does the job. The ROTC are as mad as anybody else; the only reason they have on their soldier suits is to act as a voluntary cheer organi¬ zation. The only ones safe are the boys in the press coop, and they have fun counting the fights going on down on the field. But the timekeeper has done his job and done it well. He has whipped Arkansas far more effec¬ tively than did Texas Christian, the nation ' s Num¬ ber One ball club for 1938. That ' s not all there is to the season. We can ' t overlook the second riot of the year, which took place in Memphis after the Porkers ' fourth- quarter passing backfired and handed Ole Miss a Scalet Hamberg’ Carter Smith 21 MlBj ®tout tes Larimore Sutherland ' 14 victory. It was all based on the fact that a •ssissippi center had massaged the head of Ar- ttsas’ Zack Smith with his elbow in a rather un- ntle manner. He did it so urgently that Smith ttt to the hospital with a concussion. (Smith had 50-v. previously incurred Mississippi wrath with a ■yard gallop for a touchdown after he took Ly- ® pass.) Unfortunately, when the game was Arkansas and Mississippi players had to the field by the same gate, and the second War began simultaneously with player itemization. Although they lost the ball game. ARKANSAS.7 TEXAS A. M.13 the Porkers won a unanimous decision in the se¬ quel. In fact, a good time was had by all. But, believe it or not, the season did have its good points. When the final gun sounded there wasn ' t a fan who did not feel proud of the fact that Arkansas had held Texas Christian to a clos¬ er score than any other team. Carnegie Tech could only score one touchdown against the mighty Froggies; Arkansas scored two. Arkansas was beaten, of course, but nobody was ashamed of the 21-14 loss to the nation ' s best ball club. Nor was anyone ashamed of the performance Arkansas delivered at San Francisco, even though they did lose, 21-6. Despite the strain of a 2,000- mile trip, every step of which was colossalized with publicity for ‘‘The Arkansas Traveler " by Paramount, the boys went out and played mighty Santa Clara off their feet for the most of the game. The memory of a kiss implanted by a Mae Westish blond didn ' t affect Milton Simington when the game began; 220-pound Jan Carter was able to play good football despite the recollection of comely Jean Parker in his arms while the pho¬ tographer snapped a publicity picture. Arkansans were proud of the fact that Porker players had delivered the highlights of the game: there was Kay Eakin and his 30-yard dash from scrimmage, right through the vaunted Bronco line; there was Ralph Atwood ' s touchdown after (67) ARKANSAS.. . 0 RICE.3 a five-yard dive through the air, the first score on the ground made against the Bronks in two years. They still recall that a backfield-in-motion penalty cost the Hogs a touchdown; that a costly fumble in the fourth quarter cost them another; that one of the Bronco touchdowns was shown by the movies to have been illegal; that Santa Clara players were a shamefaced lot in the dressing room after the game. They knew they were licked. Nor should we forget the one time in 1938 that Arkansas clicked as a ball club should, and gave promise of verifying Coach Tommy ' s hopes. The time is October, the scene. Little Rock, the opponent, Texas, and Arkansas is running touch¬ downs all over the place. Despite the absence of their Number One back, Kay Eakin, the Hogs are scoring as they please. They pass Texas dizzy, and, for variety, swivel-hipped Neil Martin hulas the Texans crazy. (Neil scored three touchdowns that day.) The final score is 42 to 6, the worst de¬ feat plastered on the Longhorns in three decades. Despite the fact that they lost seven games, the Porkers turned in only one really bad per¬ formance. That was against Southern Methodist, when a not-so-hot Pony eleven crushed a fumble- Fletcher Zuber Miller McDoniel ARKANSAS.6 SOUTHERN METHODIST . . 19 ing, stumbling Arkansas team, 19 to 6. Nobody could click that day, and the less said the better. It was an “almost” season. Arkansas outgain- ed most of its opponents. Had they played more conservative ball in the fourth quarter they would have thrashed Ole Miss. The watchword “almost” (68) m 1 ■ - ARKANSAS.14 Mississippi. 20 ARKANSAS.14 Mississippi. 20 to the very last game, with Tulsa, a team ® Porkers are accustomed to beating. With the ■6 tied, 6 to 6, and the ball on the Arkansas 10- ' d line, Neil Martin broke through the line, ' ded every man down to the safety, and shim- ®d that worthy off balance. But in falling, the ARKANSAS.6 TULSA.6 Tulsan made a wild stab and came down with one ankle, Neil Martin attached. Martin almost had a 90-yard run to a touchdown, Arkansas almost had a ball game, but the score remained 6 to 6. Next year, well. Coach Tommy hopes the .jinx can’t last forever, and he knows he has a good ball club coming back. There is a plethora of e ids: Hickey, Britt, Freiberger, Sutherland, and a sophomore, O’Neal Adams, who was sensational in spring practice. Tackles will be big and plentiful; Carter, Singer, Mays, and Miller. Simington and Thorpe are fixtures at guards, and he will have two very capable centers in Cato and Holly. In the backfield will return the great Eakin, finest kick¬ er in the Southwest Conference; Atwood, Lyon, Cole, Scalet, and others. And then there is Jay Lawhon, who will play either at fullback, where he passes well and hits the line tremendously hard, or at tackle, where he played in high school. It all looks very favorable. But the Arkansas legislature could, if it de¬ sired, make a successful .sea.son a sure thing. They have only to pass a law restricting football games within the boundaries of the state to 59 minutes. (69) AtWiiMcb., il4 QocJ atken n k£ (Ra onbacki and dioo teniL ks Squad By Maston Jacks Probably the only man in the University of Ar¬ kansas athletic department who actually knows the words of the ‘ ' Alma Mater’ is “Buddy Boyd ' ' Cy- pert, business manager of athletics, the man who holds both ends of the strings closing the depart¬ ment ' s money bags. He learned the words since 1933, when he quit a law practice in Little Rock to come back to the University to devolp into the harassed god-father be as jammed with Cypert-seekers as the women ' s gym during a dance. “The spinner ... I don ' t know who really first developed it. If we had anything to do with it it was just an accident. We were playing LSU in Little Rock. I got up just behind the center to call the play. I was going to hand the ball to the fullback who was going to bust into the line. But the LSU tackle came in fast . . . too fast . . and I thought he would catch the fullback before we ever got started. So I tried to hide the ball, turned around, and ran through the hole the tackle left. How far? About 65 yards. " And the scorekeeper racked up an Ar¬ kansas touchdown on Cypert ' s accident. Now, instead of calling signals or leading base¬ ball batting averages as he used to do for Arkansas, he has developed into an amateur motion picture magnate. His primary business, when not collecting certified checks, is exhibiting motion pictures of the Razorbacks in action. He does this at booster club of Arkansas football players and alumni boosters clubs. Nearly every week-end during the grid season he takes his boys and a handful of certified checks off on a train jaunt to tackle some Southwest Con¬ ference team. He hardly has time to catch his breath. To tell the truth, he lost a lot of breath on the Santa Clara trip when he missed the “Arkansas Traveler " in Colorado Springs and sprinted 40 miles in the back seat of a careening taxi to flag the train at its next stop. Many go over to the field house to see him after hearing stories of how Cypert accidentally origin¬ ated the now common “spinner " play. That was in 1910 and “Buddy Cypert " was sub-quarterback for Coach Hugo Bezdek. Usually they have to wait out¬ side and catch him when he comes in. But before they start to question him a sign painter or a visit¬ ing booster will have him. And before they leave his office ten minutes later the office walls will be echoing with telephone calls and the hall outside will Boyd Cypert might be called the Godfather of the Razorback and all the Arkansas Booster clubs. He runs a high-pitched and intricate machine called the athletics business depart ' ment. Other cogs in the athletic department machine ai ' ’ left to right: Herb Johnson, trainer, who keeps the boy patched up and in shape; Lewis and Mast, who take care the equipment and push the water hog; Assistant Freshn ' ] Coach Gordon, who played good football himself last yeai’ and “Buddy Boyd,” himself. banquets where enough creamed carrots and are served to give indigestion to all the 122,000 who will watch the Razorbacks next fall. Undoubtedly he will bark “No” into the tel ' phone, scratch his head, lean back in his chair, his stomach, and say: “There have been two important development® in Arkansas football since ’33. First, that year Af ' kansas finally beat Texas University for the time; and we have started playing intersection games. George Washington in 1935 was the begj ' ' ning. Now we’ve got Fordham in 1940, and we’r® dickering for more Pacific coast games.” At this point the telephone will ring agni’ ' , ' Cypert will start his “No, no. I’m sorry . . , ” n the smart person will get up and leave. (70) g Porkers n kei Aii n”k£ £m4 Sn. n ' ke Sorutku?£4t Con enence " 0 Qii £ n k£ an4lti (PTiactlc£ The freshmen, those tired young men who, day fter day, week after week, provide cannon fodder the Varsity, didn ' t wind up with a particularly illiant record, although their .500 mark was some- h t better than the varsity could do. You hear a lot of talk about systems. The fresh- team has not one system, but several. Every k they change. If the varsity is playing Baylor were beginning to shine with a more or less steady light: the line backing and blocking of Billy Patter¬ son, the all-round end play of O ' Neal Adams, the de¬ fensive work of Daryl Cato at center, and the per¬ formance of Jay Lawhon at tackle. No account of Arkansas ' 1938 freshmen would be complete without further mention of Lawhon. A tackle in high school he fell victim to circumstances during the week preceding Arkansas ' Homecoming game with Rice. Weighing some 220 pounds, he looked too much like Ernie Lain, so he was drafted to emulate the Rice star. One week is a short time to learn the backfield, but it ' s an old story as to how Jay simply did Lain one better. He passed footballs 50 yards or more, punted better than any novice, and tore the varsity line to shreds. Ih it the lads who gret it in the neck from the Varsity squad, but will make gfood Varsity men next season and start pouring oi L gang of yearlings. These freshmen football players are the lads in whom Tommy holds great hopes. They can make the 1939 football season for Arkansas. his particular Saturday, some spindly young- is designated to emulate Billy Patterson, and plays are those of Morley Jennings. If the next is Texas A M, the Shoats patiently try l arn the intricacies of the Aggie shift. Coach Gene Lambert, of course, has to re- mber them all. Limited by Southwest conference regulations to Barnes, the frosh won one, lost one, and played Qfeless tie. The tie game, played with Tulsa to the season, was a dull affair, although the ats several times were within scoring distance should have won. lah The Baby Porkers lost their second start to Ok- a Military, 7 to 6. By this time several stars Since he was already a star at tackle—he prac¬ tically begged Oklahoma Military to run a play at him during the second half—the question was now one of permanent status. He was given a try at fullback in the next and last game—Oklahoma A M —and was an unexpected factor in the Shoats ' 13 to 0 victory, although the scoring came as a direct re¬ sult of Aubrey Neal ' s passing and punting. Nobody knows where Lawhon will be when fall rolls around; he even saw service at center during the spring practice. But those who have seen him think he ' s a coming star. They think the same thing of Adams, the fastest end ever to don an Ar¬ kansas jersey, and of Cato, the rugged center from Lonoke. (71) Boosters 0»i dril ' j£c{ 20 Oun n o. 1 diOOiiten; A Ckambeu Commence on n " k£ Sckoo£ The University of Arkansas does not have a Chamber of Commerce to promote its interests, but it has something which is just as effective, in the Arkansas ' Boosters club, the official pep club of the University. Constantly working toward a “bigger and better University and State, " in its ideals and its activities, the A. B. C. is the equivalent of the Chambers of Commerce which promote the interests of communi¬ ties. Ever since it was founded on the campus twen¬ ty years ago by Mr. Sonneman, Arkansas ' No. 1 Booster, 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 was sent to Little Rock and to Memphis, funds being raised by selling refreshments on the football trains. In cooperation with the Rootin ' Rubes, the A.B.C. club gave a Thanksgiving dance for the pur¬ pose of raising funds to send the band to Tulsa for the Thanksgiving day game. Most prominent among the A.B.C. activities is the planning and supervising of the Homecoming celebration. The club awards cash prizes and a sil¬ ver loving cup to the organization displaying the best decorations and the best floats in the parade. The A.B.C. also has charge of leading the cheer¬ ing at athletic events, and prepares for all pep ral¬ lies. The club increased its membership this year, by taking in seven boys from each campus group rather than the usual four. Officers Coleman Nolen . President Charles Gardner .... Vice-President Vance Scurlock . Secretary W. S. Gregson . Sponsor Members Bob Amalia, Curtis Barton, Sidney Batterman, Jimmie Beard, Sam Beasley, Fay Blackburn, Gail Borden, J. T. Bounds, James L. Brown, Ross Bryan, John C. Campbell, Paul Cole, Royce Coin, Lon Dick¬ son, Dick Duncan, Jimmy Edson, Ralph Elliott, Garvin Fitton, Charles Gardner, B. F. Gay, Scotty Glasgow, Seymour Goldschein, Jack Gordon, Sykes Harris, Leonard Hempling, S. S. Holcombe, Harlan Holt, Crossett Hopper, Walter Hudson, Russell Hughes, J. B. Husband, Maston Jacks, Hugh Jen¬ nings, John Jernigan, Kenneth Jones, Robert Kee¬ nan, Bob Kerr, Hodgen Kirby, Max Levine, Leonard Lewin, Bill Little, Fayette Locke, Claude Lynch, Bob Marsh, David Martin, Willie Matthews, John Meiser, Sidney Miller, Byron Moore, Tommy Morehead, Lacey Morton, Ed McClelland, Bill Niven, Coleman Nolen, Sol Okun, C. E. Olvey, Harry Otis Peebles, Bob Perkins, James Pipkin, Albert Railsback, Jack Reed, J. B. Ripen, George Robertson, Frank Rogers, Ted Rosen, James Roy, Bob Rushton, Joel Salzberg) Dick Schmelzer, Vance Scurlock, Allen Seagraves, James Sharp, Billy Simpson, Ritchie Smith, M. M Spodek, Knighton Starnes, Ray Steel, Charles Stieg- ler. Bill Styler, G. D. Taylor, Henry Tuck, Byron Waldrip, Jack Walker, Jim Warten, Jack Webb, George Westbrook, Henry Wood, John Wood. Row 1—Amalia, Barton, Batterman, Blackburn, Borcion, Bounds, Campbell, Cole, Coin. Row 2—Dickson, Duncan, Edson, Elliott, Fitton, Gardner, Gay, Glasg:ow, Goldschein. Row 3—Gordon, Harris, Hempling, Hodes, Holcombe, Hop ' per, Hudson, Hughes, Husband. Row 4—Jacks, Jennings, Jernigan, Jones, Keenan, Kerr, Kirby, Levine, Lewin. Row 5—Little, Lloyd, Locke, Lynch, Marsh, Martin, Mat¬ thews, Meiser, Miller. Row 6—Moore, Morehead, Morton, Niven, Nolen, Okun, Olvey, Peebles, Perkins. Row 7—Pipkin, Railsback, Reed, Robertson, Rogers, RoseU, Roy, Rushton, Salzberg. Row 8—Schmelzer, Scurlock, Sharp, Simpson, Smiths Starnes, Steel, Steigler, Styler. Row 9—Taylor, Tuck, Waldrip, Walker, Warten, Webb, Westbrook, H. Wood, J. Wood. (72) d Reel Club ' ' ' Sucken. Ckapten 1 Officer ' s Coleman Nolen . President K. Holmes . Vice-President Herbie Wilson . Secretary They give dozens of reasons for it. They al- have an alibi for breaking a date or standing up. gyi; everytime a girl does hand you one those alibis, it sounds as if it were selected from catalog. No. 1937B states: “My folks came into town unexpectedly and I’ll have to be with them to- • ight. Call me some other time, won’t you ?’’ How tisheartening to wander into some jelly joint and fiod the young lady in question sipping cokes with father, who, as you expected, is that juice hound Horn Qygj. gig Alph house. But, brother, re the fish; you went for it hook, line and sinker. With that as a point of departure, the Razor- ack editors wish to charter another sterling or- ization; namely, the ROD REEL CLUB, Suck- Chapter No. 1. There are several similar groups cut the campus, we grant you. But none with and inclusive ideals which we wish to set forth, small fry among campus sucker chapters are, ever, invited to merge and get into the swim the Rod and Reelers. Rules regarding qualifications and elligibility necessarily stringent. It is true that it is a sim- flatter for Eds and Coeds to embark upon ca- of shame, but to become artisans of the calibre l iutained by the officers of the Rod and Reel Club and definitely blind action must be taken. Sex its ugly head to all, and those sticking their out may easily get them lopped off, but it is opeated action that counts. Chosen as president hy unanimous and popu- ar ’Accord is none other than our good friend Cole- an ‘Whale ' ' Nolen. To this renowned sucker goes Cast-iron fish bowl, awarded to the member who he bait hardest during the year, and furthers 1 4 - uterests of the organization by scouting new feeding grounds in which to nibble. The crepe pa¬ per medalion glued to the side of Mr. Nolen ' s lov¬ ing bowl bears clearly the engraved names of Eve¬ lyn Greene and Pat Sloan. Less distinct are Mar¬ ion Jennings and Carrie Remmell. These are the sponsoring anglers who ‘‘took " the sucker. At the meeting held around the third table, left, at George ' s last week P. K. “Squid " Holmes was chosen vice-president. Misses Jennings and Sloan also take credit for Mr. Holmes ' high po¬ sition among the Rod and Reelers. Herbie “Sar¬ dine " Wilson, chronic and perennial sucker that he is, keeps the records as secretary-treasurer. He has been awarded by ROD REEL and Sigma Chi jointly a rubber frat pin to facilitate its bouncing back. The members as a whole we need not name. By their demeanor ye shall know them. A Rod and Reeler is recognizable on sight. Yes, we have an auxiliary, too. The lassies do a bit of biting them¬ selves. Not because the y want to, but just be¬ cause. Recently the organization voted to induct the entire Tri-Delt chapter, lock, stock, and dark corners, for their annual sally into politics. ( 73 ) Heads of the committees appointed to main¬ tain the organization’s activities are: Publicity, Dave Ellison; Program, George Lloyd; Membership, Robert Rowden; Constitution, Bruce Bates; Activities, Henry Reynolds; and Fin¬ ance, Joe Dan Rhodes. The senior faculty advisor is Dr. W. S. Dyer. Other faculty advisors are: Colonel J. N. Robinson, Dr. D. M. Moore, Dr. D. P. Richardson, and Pro¬ fessor L. C. Price. Scouting advisors are Bunn Bell and Scout Ex¬ ecutive I. W. Wall of Fort Smith. This year the fraternity aided in the annual Boy Scout election held by the Fayetteville troops and participated in the local Scout Father and Son banquet. Several of the local Alpha Phi Omegas are active in troop work in the city. Service to the student body and faculty. Service to youth and com¬ munity. Service to members of the fra¬ ternity. Service to the nation as par¬ ticipating citizens. ‘ ' The purpose of Alpha Phi Omega is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout oath and laws, to develop friendship, and to promote service to human¬ ity,” states the fraternity’s Manu¬ al of Service. The national organization is tw elve years old, having been founded at Lafayette College, East¬ on, Pennsylvania. At the present time there are sixty-five active chapters and twelve pending ap¬ provements from other schools. Publications of the fraternity are the manual of Service and the Torch and Trefoil, a magazine of its activities. Locally, organization of the present chapter was started last fall by Dale Bogard, graduate stu¬ dent in chemistry from William Jewell College, and Phil Baker, also a chemistry graduate student from Depauw University. Both Bogard and Baker were members of Alpha Phi Omega at their respective schools. Several meetings have been held, and all the plans for petitioning the national organization have been completed. A constitution has been drawn up and the following officers elected: Bob Perkins . President Henry Koen . Vice-President Fay Jones . Secretary Fred Lynd . Treasurer Members Marvin C. Adkins, Phil Baker, Bruce L. Bates Dale Bogard, Cecil G. Brannen, Roy W. Cearce, E- R. Chronister, Sheridan Conley, Charles Carey, D Ellison, Edward Hadfield, Robert Hunter, Jones, Henry Koen, Frank W. Lewis, George Lloyds Fayette Locke, Fred Lynd, Sam Ed Meredith, A. F McAllister, Coleman Nolen, Robert F. Perkins, N. Patterson, Joe P. Randolph, John Ramsey, Dan Rhodes, John Robinson, Robert Rowden, L " ry Smith, James L. Walker, Eric Rogers, Cl Sloan, Dan Reynolds. Row 1—Adkins, Baker, Bates, Bogard, Brannen, Chronister, Conley, Ellison. Row 2—Hadfield, Hunter, Jones, Koen, Lewis, Lloyd, Locke, Lynd. Row 3—Meredith, McAllister, Nolen, Patterson, Pearce, Perkins, Ramsey, Randolph. Row 4—Reynolds, Rhodes, Robinson, Rogers, Rowden, Sloan, Smith, Walker. Omega A Qnoup nA ko4£ Ar A iln Scout Oncjanl atlon.4 Fundamentally a service organization com¬ posed of present and former members of the Boy Scouts of America, Alpha Phi Omega is one of the newest non-social fraternities on the University of Arkansas campus. “Although Alpha Phi Omega is not directly af¬ filiated with the Boy Scout organization,” says Prexy Bob Perkins, “the fraternity does have as a requirement for membership that the applicant is or has been a Scout.” The fraternity has four main principles by which it governs its activities, namely: ( 74 ) Internation tions Club tab Liiked! ndcn Wc Am ip lC£4 n°lT.£ CaTinec ie £n.c{ou m.£nt, il. (R. C. J I)L4LCu4L4Lon Qnoup Headlines in the news like SPANISH GOV¬ ERNMENT ARMIES BEGIN FLIGHT INTO ERANCE, german support for ITALY IS Pledged by hitler, Russia closes her Legation in Hungary, and president de¬ fies SAYING AMERICA’S FRONTIER ON gave the International Relations club plenty topics for discussion this year. The International Relations Club is one of many Such organizations established in both American Slovakian Crisis, and The International Crisis Be¬ tween China and Japan. Books relative to international relations were placed in the ' ‘Browsing Room’ ' of the main library by the Carnegie Foundation. The Carnegie Endowment sends speakers to the district meets who are recognized for their ability in the field of international relations. Ark¬ ansas, Louisiana, Oklahoma, and Texas form the Southwest District. Several members represented this club at the 1939 district meet in Shawnee, Okla. At the conference the head of the local dele¬ gation presided over a round-table discussion on “Economic Adjustment For Peace.” -Andrews, Bateman, Coleman, Dunaway, Magruder. kow —f’ tton. Rowan, Roy, Salyer, Sawyer. —Sharp, Stafford, Tarkington, Weaver, Woodcock. Members Rafe Andrews, Betty Lou Bateman, Anna Rose Coleman, Preston Macgruder, Martha Pat¬ ton, James Roy, Helen Salyer, James Sharp, Lynn K. Tarking¬ ton. New Members George Dunaway, Jimmy Row¬ an, William Sawyer, Ellis Staf¬ ford, Frances Weaver, Opal Wood¬ cock, Ed Gordon, Bob Gordon, foreign colleges and universities under the aus- of the Carnegie Endowment for Peace which Pplies the various clubs with books dealing with " national relations and resumes of important d timely events taking place in the nations of the World. Elizabeth Stutheit. Officers James Roy Jr . President At one meeting an interesting round table dis- k sion was led by Ellis Stafford on the extent of Nazi propoganda system. During the discus- it was brought out that newspapers greatly represent the facts of situations. Anna Rose Coleman . . . Vice-President Lynn K. Tarkington . Secretary Dr. D. Y. Thomas . . . Faculty Adviser Other interesting topics discussed before the db this year were: Problems in Palestine, Czecho- ( 75 ) Alpha Delta cHononant nateunlti o»i (Pne- n ed-Si Demancl! Wa cnman n £ t4L on Sntenlncj Studlentii Arkansas Alpha of Alpha Epsilon Delta, hon¬ orary pre-medical fraternity, was installed on the University campus January 8, 1938. Since instal¬ lation the fraternity has taken an active part in ac¬ quainting pre-medical students with the medical profession. During the past year the organization has been trying to have the University require compulsory Wasserman tests before registration. Membership in the fraternity is limited to University sophomores or better in the pre-medical school who have made a three-point grade average and to transfer students with the required grade point who have been on the campus at least one semes¬ ter. ' ‘We hope to work out some means of giving some form of award to the high ranking fresh¬ men pre-med students so as to give them some incentive toward doing better work before they become eli¬ gible for membership, ' ' says Ray¬ mond Edwards, historian of the fraternity. Meetings are held once each month, usually seminar form, and papers are read by the older mem¬ bers. A banquet is held at the same time and speakers from the faculty or town are on the pro¬ gram. " We joined with Psi Chi, national honorary psy¬ chology fraternity, on December 8, and presented films on schizophrenia patients. At the same time we had a two-reel film of a pneumonectomy and a one-reel caesarian section were shown, " continued Edwards, giving some of the instructive work of the organization. Honorary members of the fraternity are Prof. Harrison Hale, Prof. Samuel Dellinger, Dr. Fount Richardson, and Prof. Warren Steinbach, who is also the faculty advisor. Prof. Steinbach is grand treasurer for the national organization. " In considering students for membership we also work on the basis of character and the general abilities of the applicant. Leadership is stressed a great deal, " declares Edwards. New members were initiated October 28 at banquet at the Washington hotel. Following the initiation the chapter heard Dr. R. H. Waters, pi’O ' fessor of Psychology, speak on " The Shock Treat¬ ment of Schizophrenia Patients. " Other informal meetings have been held in the past year at the home of Dr. Harrison Hale, who is a former faculty advisor for the chapter. Delbert Bergenstal .... Preside ' Harry D. Patton. Vice - Preside " Zenas Ford. Secreta ' i ' H N. Henry Simpson. Treasn ' f Raymond Edwards. Members Joseph Adamcik, Delbert Bergenstal, Vieti Burnett, Lawson Costley, Edwin Van Dildy, mond Edwards, Zenas Ford, Henry Hearnsberg ' Freeman Leon Johnston, Harry D. Patton, WiH Porter, N. Henry Simpson, William Henry Simp® ' Row 1—Adamcik, Bergenstal, Burnett, Costley, Dildy, Edwards, Ford. Row 2—Hearnsberger, Johnston, Patton, Porter, N. Simpon, W. Simpson. Officers ( 76 ) dical Club « ocaJ DoctoTii, eucfilnc , jCook n°cr (Pn.£-n £c{ic4 3 n Co- C)p£natli?£ Qu£4tLori the field of medicine and allied fields that we have lectures by professors and doctors as often as pos¬ sible ' states Bergenstal. Climax of the club ' s activities is the annual banquet at which the members hear the dean of the medical school and men well known in medicine in Arkansas. “Don ' t quote me on that, " says Delbert Berg- stal, president of the Pre-Med Club, referring the feud between the local doctors and the co¬ operative medical center at Prairie Grove. “The future of the club is much more import- ot than what I think, anyway, " continues Bergen- l tal, jg rather delicate position because oth sides of the quarrel look to the Pre-Med club 0 " approval. The future of the club seems assured. The oorollment has increased so steadily during the past The objective of the Pre-Med club is to bring the pre-medical students together in one body and in some manner acquaint them with the profession through lectures on medicine and similar topics. Membership in the club is open to any student who is taking preparatory work for medicine, dent¬ istry, nursing, or laboratory technician. Its faculty sponsor is Dr. Fount Richardson. Members Delbert Bergenstal, Harold H. Bing, Graham Booth, Hays Brantley, John Floyd Brown, Catherine Burch, Victry Burnett, Doyle Burns, Bobby Car- roll, Emanuel Choper, Lawson Costley, Eugene Crawley, Cora Helen Crouch, Richard Cuonzo, Ed¬ win Dildy, Kimmie Jane Davis, Willeen Edwards, Ralph Elliot, Robert Fahr, Freddie Ferguson, Zenas Ford, H. W. Gurney, Ray¬ mond Goldberg, Sidney Greenberg- er, Vernon Grosscup, Bobby Hen¬ ry, Henry Hearnsberger, Robert Hunter, John C. Hupp, Eli Jacobs, Swan M. Johnson, Leon Johnston, Ben Kirby, Carl Lathrop, Burton Levine, Bess Berton Morrow, Ru¬ ben H. McKown, Jeanne D. Med- ler, Parke Muir, S. Diggs Nelson, Gordon Oates, Robert Pickard, James Porter, William Porter, Hal J. Pruett, Bonnie Shannon, N. Hen¬ ry Simpson, W. Henry Simpson, Herbert Thatcher, David Trainer, John Watkins, James Webb, John Wood. 1 t p ergenstal, Bing, Booth, Brantly, Brown, Burch, Burnett, Burns, Choper, kow Crawley. P 1 Cuonzo, Davenport, Davis, Dildy, Elliott, Fahr, Ferguson, Ford, kow 3 Greenberger. IT Ci’osscup, Gurney, Hearnsberger, Henbest, J. Henry, R. Henry, Hunter, kow Jacobs, Johnson, Johnston. kirby, Lathrop, Levine, Medler, Marrow, Muir, McKown, Nelson, Oates, liow Pwter. W. Porter, Pruett, Shannon N. Simpson, W. Simpson, Thatcher, Tra " ' atkins, Webb, Wood. , years that the club now has fifty-seven mem- ‘ ine largest number since it has been on the rainer. ■Activities of the club have been many and fa veteran’s hospital and its y Aies headed the program of events for the past hd activities have included picture shows Ig, lectures by men prominent in medicine or re- ® subjects. ft is to acquaint the pre-medical student with Officers Delbert Bergenstal Richard A. Cuonzo H. W. Gurney Swan M. Johnson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ( 77 ) 0| Qenman CCub n ® A ond Students (Pnactlce Sn. Speaklncj n k.£ JZanc uac L The Deutscher Verein was organized in 1904 to promote the study of German life and literature and especially to give practice in the spoken langu¬ age. Before the World War the club was one of the largest on the campus but was forced to drop its activities due to anti-German sentiment. Row 1—Barnes, Barringer, Bernstein, Brady, Brantley, Brown, Burnett. Row 2—Cain, Choper, Cohen, Cole, Costley, Crawley, Crippen. Row 3—Earle, Edwards, Ford, Friedman, Gilmore, Gordon, Gurney. Row 4—Harrison, Head, Hodes, Hupp, M. Johnson, R. John¬ son, Jones. Row 5—Kitchens, Kramer, Little,, Machen, Morrow, Murphy, McKown. Row 6—Ortner, Patton, Pickard, J. Poiter, W. Porter, Priest, Ramsey. Row 7—Reinhard, Richards, Riskin, Robertson, Rogers, Salzberg, Schwartz. Row 8—Shay, Shell, Silliman, Simpson, J. Thompson, S. Thompson, Trainer. 1939 marks its 10th year following its success¬ ful reorganization in 1929 by Dr. A. E. Lussky. The German club ' s monthly meetings are car¬ ried on entirely in German, from the presidential address to the treasurer ' s report. Those eligible for membership are first semes¬ ter German students with ‘ " A " or ‘‘B " grades and all second year German students. Pledges are re¬ quired to learn a German poem before becoming a full fledged member. At the Christmas party, the origins of German Christmas carols were given. The refreshments served were distinctly German, and included genu¬ ine German strudel procured from New York. A dummy, Joe College, with his stooge, Seth Thompson, favored the club at one meeting with a ventriloquist act in German. Another meeting fea¬ tured a parody in German on Goethe ' s famous poem, Der Erlkonig. The annual ' ‘German holiday, " a picnic held during the month of May, featured the election of officers for the ensuing year. Members Virginia Barnes, Paul Barringer, Michael Brady, Hays Brantley, John Floyd Brown, Victry Burnett, Charles Cain, Emanuel Choper, Edward Cohen, L. C. Costley, Eugene Crawley, Marguerite Crippen, Raymond Edwards, Zenas Ford, Lorraine Freidman, Nancy Gilmore, H. W. Gurney, Seli Hodes, John C. Hupp, Marjorie Frances Johnson Raymond Johnson, James R. Jones, Ralph Kramei » Jess Little, Dorothy Machen, Bess Burton MorroW Walter Murphy, Ruben McKown, Everett Ortnei% Harry Patton, Robert Pickard, W. I. Porter, Jame Porter, Christine Reinhard, A. S. Riskin, Mary Vii " ginia Robinson, Hiluard Rogers, Joel Salzberg, seph D. Shay, Walter Silliman, William Henry Simp¬ son, Seth Thompson, David Trainer, Sidney W i " man. Ne w Members Jacob Bernstein, J. P. Cole, Rupert Condrey Martha Earle, Bob Lane Gordon, Dora Catherine Harrison, Howard T. Head, Howard Kitchens, man Priest, John W. Ramsey, Daniel Schwartz, temis Shell, James M. Thompson. ( 78 ) Alpha Sigma, the local chap¬ ter meets twice each month. One of the meetings is a business meeting and the other is a din¬ ner meeting. ‘‘However, ' ’ says the master alchemist, “we talk about chem¬ istry at both of them. " Fi’ —t)r. Hale, Rynders, Carlson, Rowden, Morehead, Hathaway, Baker, Lane, How Q Burton, Barringer, McCanne, Russum, Boyer, Weis, Dr. Steinbach, Patton. How 4 ®sley, Murphy, Little, White, Bogard, Dr. McLain, Black, Deaver. Brannen, Dr. Dyer, Lewis, Hefner. Through its plan of bring¬ ing outside speakers to the camp¬ us, Alpha Chi Sigma hopes to give its members a practical view of later life in the chemical and related professions. Ck£ml4itn.i Students Stulue on c5 loanee merit iln Hkeln And J id n cr eMou? n embreni Officers Robert W. Rowden . . . Master Alchemist Hillip Baker . . Vice Master Alchemist ommy Hutson . Reporter Aarion May . Reco7 ' der Fcil Brannen . . . Master of Ceremonies H. Harrison Hale . . . Factulty Advisor H- Lyman E. Porter . . Alumni Secretary igma Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chem¬ istry fraternity, has as its objects the following: 1. “To bind its members in a true and lasting friendship. " 2. “To strive for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession. " 3. “To aid its members by every honorable means in the attainment of their ambitions as chem¬ ists. " The fraternity, like Gaul, is divided into three parts: The collegiate members, composed of under¬ graduates; graduate members in the faculty; and professional members. A col¬ legiate member may become af¬ filiated with the professional branch upon graduation. Professional Members B. A. Owen Members in Faculty y i J " nson Hale, Mr. Allan S. Humphreys, Dr. M T • Dr. Lyman E. Porter, Dr. Stuart Sfti- Edgar Wertheim, Dr. Warren H. iBbach. Active Members Laker, Bedy 0. Black, Dale Bogard, Cecil David Burton, Kennedy Deaver, William Mav Tommy Hutson, Norman Lewis, Marion McCanne, Joe McCutchan, Thomas G. head, George Murphy, Harry Patton, Robert der Leonard W. Russum, Wesley B. Ryn- Robert E. Weis, Joe Woosley. Pledges Bates, Eugene Carlson, Lee Hill Boyer, JaiYi " I’inger, Ray Adam, L. W. Chronister, Eppolito, John Howlett, Joe Rhodes, Gilbert Her Noel P. Lane, Herbert Strauss, John Hef- Bua Richards, Jack Shell, James White, Yoe. “We try to bring at least one prominent out¬ side speaker to the campus each semester. These men give talks at meetings that are open to the public, " adds Rowden on the subject. In endeavoring to carry out the aims of the profession, two contests are held each year in the spring semester. One of them, held during high school week, is for the purpose of interesting high school pupils in chemistry. The other, held in May, is open to any student taking freshman chemistry. The winner of each contest is awarded a handbook of chemistry and physics. “We of Alpha Chi Sigma point with pride to our most recent professional activity, " beams Rowden. “It is the ‘Friendly Tutoring Service ' to help stu¬ dents of general chemistry. " ( 79 ) i Tau m.en ' 4 Qnoup on oun-(Polnt StucJen-ti J .mii. on. s4pp ecLatlon oClte atune Officers Abbie Baird. President Patsy Peck. Vice-President Carolyn Rainey. Secretary Mary Alice Horne. Treasurer Mary Ruth Murphy . . Program Chairman Miss Jobelle Holcombe and Mrs. Robert A. Caldwell .... Sponsors The ladies of literature are organized under the Greek Lambda Tau, national women’s English fraternity. To be eligible for membership, they must show marked literary ability, they must make a four point average in English and boast a three point average in all other subjects. As given in the candlelight ritual .service, “The aim of Lambda Tau shall be to create and foster a greater interest in literary activities by associa¬ tion together of girls who are definitely interested in literary work, by giving recognition to girls who have shown some literary ability, and to encourage further literary endeavor.” The organization was founded at Miami Uni¬ versity, at Oxford, Ohio. The local chapter was in¬ stalled in 1913 through the efforts of Miss Jobelle Holcombe. Mrs. Caldwell was made a sponsor early last fall. Mary Alice Horne won the first prize of te i dollars for her play “Penny Makes a Conquest” which she submitted in a contest held for the mem¬ bers of the group this year. Others who entered the contest were Patsy Peck, Bet.sy Payne, and Ab¬ bie Baird. The judges were Mr. Blair Hart, Dean J. C. Jordan, Mr. W. J. Baerg, Seth Thompson, and Elsijane Trimble. “We considered asking the University Theatre to put on the play,” said Abbie Baird, president. “We want to arrange things so the students can see the work of the members of Lambda Tau.” Five members of their fifteen are among the Phi Beta Kappas. Those wearing the key are Alice Henry, Mary Alice Rowell, Mary Ruth Mur¬ phy, Marian Brinson, and President Abbie Baird. Mary Sue Partain and Bobby Ellen Alfrey were initiated this year. The membership is limited to fifteen women in the upper three classes. Twice a month, on every first and third Tues¬ day afternoons, they gather together for business and program meetings. In former years they al¬ ternated program meetings with business, but this year it was the custom to have each meeting a combination of both. A study of contemporary drama was continued this year through talks and papers. Mr. Blair Hart and Dean J. C. Jordan made talks during the first part of the year. Regular programs included the study of “The Golden Boy,” and “Waiting for Lefty” by Clifford Odets. Mary Alice Rowell re¬ viewed “Joan of Arc” by George Bernard Shaw, which she had seen on Broadway. Mary Alice Horne reviewed “Outward Bound” by Sutton Vane. Original writings were featured at three meet¬ ings during the year. A special Christmas program of member’s contributions was held at a supper meeting at the Washington hotel. Mary Sue Partain reviewed a group of one- act plays at a meeting devoted to the study of such plays and the technique of writing them. New members were selected this spring and more will be initiated in the fall to take the places of the eight graduating members. Old Members Abbie Baird, Marian Brinson, Martha Earle, Elouise English, Alice Henry, Mary Alice Horne, Mary Ruth Murphy, Bernadine Payne, Betsy Payne, Pat.sy Peck, Carolyn Rainey, Mary Alice Rowelk Camille Waldron. New Members Bobby Ellen Alfred, Mary Sue Partain. Row 1—Alfrey, Baird, Brinson, Earle. Row 2—Eng:lish, Greene, Henry, Horne. Row 3—Murphy, Partain, B. Payne, E. Payne. Row 4—Peck, Rainey, Rowell, Waldron. ( 80 ) Kappa Psi ’io|£44lon.a£ Commence Qnoup Con- cennecJ Wltk Sntene4t4 O ilt4 emben4 and! Sckoo£ Officers Nald Beaman. President illiam Campbell .... Vice-President Layman. Secretary Rold Simons. Treasurer Members n P nald Beaman, J. T. Bounds, Bill Campbell, I’v Chidester, John Clark, Travis English, Hen- Richard Herren, Crossett Hopper, John nston, Tom Layman, Conner Limerick, John iser, Robert Perkins, Ted Rosen, Harold Simons, Stanley, Henry Thane. ost social scientists agree that trained busi- social leadership is the essential catalytic int bring resources, man-power, and capital eri? ller realization of the possibilities of South- dea civilization,” Charles C. Fichtner, sairf college of business administration has Bounds, Campbell, Chidester. kow English, Herren, Hopper. koM. ’. ' dohnston, Limerick, Meiser, Perkins, kosen, Simons, Stanley, Thane, Business procedures are becoming increasingly complex, more subject to scientific rationalization, and more dependent upon general economic forces. The college of business administration seeks to give its students an understanding of these aspects of modern business, a well as foundation training in the professional skills of accounting, finance, and marketing. Thus the college accepts its responsibility in examining economic facts, and in seeking and teach¬ ing truth, in the hope that students trained in sound economic thought may be of assistance in arriving at scientific and rational solutions for the many social problems which confront the state and nation. The primary aim of the local chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, is to develop and support the interests of the students of the college of business administration, and to harmonize them with those of the college. Al¬ though the goals are high and ideal, to these ends the club works constantly toward the national effi¬ ciency goals for excellence in scholarship, activity, administration, service to the school of commerce, and financial administration. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at the University of New York 35 years ago and has now grown to include 57 chapters at schools of business adminis¬ tration in the United States and Canada. Prior to 1928 the local organization at the University of Arkansas was known as the Commerce Club, but in November of that year, it became the Beta Zeta chapter of the national fraternity. The founders of Alpha Kappa Psi had as their objects the promotion of scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein. One of the highlights of the year’s activities of Alpha Kappa Psi is the annual spring industrial tour of the city of Tulsa. Each spring, the Beta Zeta chapter of the University of Arkansas, holds a joint meeting with the Tau chapter of Oklahoma A. and M., and it is during this meeting that the annual industrial tour of the “Oil Capitol of the World” is made. In addition to the Tulsa tour. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsors other industrial tours to Fort Smith, Rog¬ ers, and adjoining territory. Further activities of the fraternity include the sponsoring of speeches by outstanding business men and economists, both lo¬ cal and national. The club also holds joint meetings with the Fayetteville Chamber of Commerce, the Fayetteville Metro Club, and the Fayetteville Rotary club. The members of Alpha Kappa Psi feel that pro¬ grams of self-education and self-training carried on by themselves, have high educational value. They develop the outstanding qualities of judgment, initiative, integrity, organizing ability, and health, sought by all employers. An annual spring banquet, attended by all mem¬ bers of the fraternity, concludes the year’s work. ( 81 ) Row 1—Weathers. Clark, Little, Scurlock, Barnett. Row 2—Barron, Williamson, Chidester, Cullum, Holder. Row 3—Swofford, Couch, Gittinger, Gregg. Row 4—Pool, Newsom, Patrick, Rogers. rce Guild j2oca£ Commence Qnoujp (Recoc ial ' e-ii (PotentiaUltleii Sn. ?4u ak- enlnc feconomic Monl on Don R. Weathers John Clark William Little Vance Scurlock President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representatives —Harold J. Barnett, W. Har¬ old Barron, E. A. Williamson. Junior Representatives —Randall D. Chidester, E. L. Cullum, A. Harmon Holder, J. 0. Swofford. Sophomore Representatives —W. C. Couch, Jr., W. W. Gregg, Mary Ellen Gittinger, Charles Kay Pool. Freshman Representatives —Alma Newsom, Thel¬ ma Jean Patrick, Eric Rogers, Jr. “The University of Arkansas is maintained by and for the service of the people of Arkansas,’ ' wrote Dean Charles C. Fichtner of the college of business administration, in an article for the Com¬ merce Guild Ticker. “An important segment of the State ' s culture and one that has become increasingly important is that phase of human activity known as business Dean Fichtner continues. The Southern states, including Arkansas, seem destined to be an area for very great developments in industry and commerce over th next generation. With vast stores of natural resources, economic l power in natural gas and electricity, satisfactory labor relations, and other promising elements f further manufacturing and commercial activity the South is the Nation ' s new economic horizon. Fully realizing the truth of the foregoing state¬ ments, the Commerce Guild exhibits a strong spirit of activity in cooperating with the objectives of the college of business administration. Through the sponsorship of visiting lecturers from the business world, and through the issues m its bi-annual magazine, “The Ticker, " the Commerce Guild carries on its splendid work of supplementing the regular business school courses with timely dis¬ cussions of current legislative and economic prob¬ lems. The Guild Ticker is published twice each yo by the Commerce Guild, the first issue this yo appearing on December 12, and the second in th spring. The magazines, edited by Harold J. nett, feature articles by Daniel C. Roper, secretary of commerce; Dean Charles C. Fichtner; prominent Arkansas business men; faculty members, and stu¬ dents. These articles, in keeping with the polici of the college for a program of constructive libci ' alism aim at sound economic thought, striving arrive at scientific and rational solutions for tho many problems which confront society. The Commerce Guild is open to all commerc and pre-commerce students, and strives to supp both scholastic and social interests. The Guild shoW true business ability in planning and carrying uU a full program of academic and social activities offer the business students for only one dollui semester dues. In fulfilling its scholastic ideals, the Guild utive council arranges for notable speakers uu sponsors industrial tours to points of interest in state. The Guild ' s social program included a merce Guild dance held on December 2, a spring dance, and the annual spring banquet. objects of these social functions are to pi nmn friendship and good will among commerce studcm ; and to enable them to become more closely assoc ated. The executive council, which is made up of ficers of the Guild and representatives from class, plans monthly programs. The faculty off college of business administration feels that programs of self-education and self-training in the Guild have high educational value, for thw develop the outstanding qualities sought by empl . ers, such as initiative, integrity, judgment, orga i ' ing ability, and health. The Guild has a membership of 433 stud n from the College of Business Administration- ( 82 ) Women’s oirneit (Eiu4Ln£4L4 Sckoo£ H ' d Oi £ i, (Pnob emi Wklck HA lM Con iont n kem J aten On rce Club After thoroughly discussing the subject of busi¬ ness dress and personal appearance, the club chose for the second semester ' s work, a study of how to apply for a position. These programs were planned largely for the benefit of the senior girls in the group, as well as for those girls who expect to ap¬ ply for summer jobs. Rnardine Payne ajel Pitts . McCrary biSE Ramsey Officers President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Members Nelda Barron, Martha Bess Biscoe, Nancy Marguerite Gavere, Thelma Gordon, Lu- Pra Rose Custer Hollis, Elizabeth Hunt, McCaslin, Mayme McCrary, Bernardine . yne, Majel Pitts, Louise Ramsey, Fay Russell, lam Grace Stuart. subject of dress has always been a favor- aior bibiine problem. And now that more and are entering the business world every m ' subject of correct grooming has taken on important and an even greater significance, oue should realize more than the business ancj there are clothes for every occasion, here are many occasions. It is of the utmost f that she select the appropriate dress for ith k occasions — her daily appointment ber fellow workers and her employers. attempt to discuss this problem intelli- helpfully, the Women ' s Commerce Club fur its first semester problem this year, Pi oving the Personal Appearance. " first semester meetings of the Club oi) problems, talks, and discussions tors ff ume. Proprietors and beauty shop oper- he . several Fayetteville beauty parlors helped hiiitl ' with these problems. They offered tips, Up I suggestions on the correct use of make- hair dress, and appropriate business ship uized three years ago under the sponsor- ap(j . A. W. Jamison, professor of economics, net ' the hearty approval of Dean C. C. Ficht- of he Women ' s Commerce Club has become one has Z h t active groups on the campus. The club Of gjh e it possible for the women in the School ly Administration to meet together social- SocinP. broaden their perspectives through the as- Ur cv with others who are working toward simi- oahs. the purpose of the organization is to promote iog bse of higher business education and train- CoopJ 11 women, and to encourage fraternity and fiun among women preparing for business Membership in the club is limited to the ly, HPper classes, and meetings are held regular- ue a month. Caip the past, the group has joined with other organizations in sponsoring vocational %x f conferences and speakers, and expects to bUe this work in the future. Various phases of this problem were studied, including application by letter and application by personal interview. While studying the application by letter, the group took up a discussion of letter forms. Members of the business school faculty ad¬ dressed the organization, presenting advice and sug¬ gestions on obtaining and holding jobs. One of the most outstanding social events of this year ' s activities of the club, was a supper party held late in the Spring at the home of Mrs. Green, honoring the girls in the College of Business Admin¬ istration. Mrs. Pearl E. Green, typewriting and shorthand instructor, and State Director of Commercial Teach¬ ers ' Training, is advisor and sponsor of the club. Her wide experience, expert advice, and splendid cooper¬ ation has been a great factor in the success of the organization. Row 1—Barron, Biscoe, Chaney, Gavere. Row 2—Gordon, Hobbs, Hollis, Hunt. Row 3—McCaslin, McCrary, Payne, Pitts. Row 4—Ramsey, Russell, Stuart. ( 83 ) Delta Pi 6c{ucatlon. J4ononanl£4 (Poke un At n k£Ln iliT.4tnu.cton.4L (Eie one n°k£i (Enecome n’eackenii nrk£m4Q£aQ4 Officers Carolyn Rainey . President Christopher Corbin .... Vice-President Rena Hyatt . Secretary someday by their unappreciative charges, they might as well have their laugh first. Consequently, a Kap¬ pa Delta Pi initiation banquet, at which those being initiated furnish the entertainment, usually turns out to be a take-off on the faculty. But the faculty can take it, and join the mem¬ bers of Kappa Delta Pi in a hearty laugh at their own expense. The group has held two initiation banquets this year, one in November and one ir March, both at the Washington hotel. Kappa Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911, as an honorary educational fra¬ ternity. The Alpha Beta chapter was established on this campus in 1924. The organization now num¬ bers over a hundred chapters in the various univer¬ sities and teacher training colleges in the United States. Margaret McLemore . Treasurer Members Verbie Allen, Mrs. J. J. Backus, Abbie Ba ird, Margaret Brumfield, Willistine Cherry, Sara Helen Chester, Christo¬ pher Corbin, Dorothy Douglas, Almy Gully, Edith Mae Hand, Alice Henry, Rena Hyatt, Mary Eva Kane, Hazel Keck, Julia Lemley, Margaret McLemore, Roberta Owens, James Polk, Virginia Lee Pool, Carolyn Rainey, Christine Reinhard, Helen Ritgerod, Lewis Robert¬ son, Helen Salyer, Mrs. J. F. Trail, Jr., Frances Weaver, Opal Woodcock. Faculty Members Mr. C. H. Cross, Miss Gen¬ evieve Dennis, Miss Helen Gra¬ ham, Dean H. G. Hotz, Dr. H. H. Kronenberg, Miss Aldean Pear, Dr. C. M. Reinoehl, Dr. Isabella Wilson. “He who laughs first,” say the members of Kappa Del¬ ta Pi, “probably will be laugh¬ ed at in return; but, after all, what difference should it make whether you’re laughing at someone else or at yourself, as long as you’re having fun?” So, just because Kappa Del¬ ta Pi is an organization whose membership is made up of the potential outstanding teachers of the state and nation, is no reason for these said members not to enjoy themselves at the expense of those of their group who have already embarked upon their endless task of educating the masses, and those who have been serving in that capacity for some years. So the members do not restrain them.selves. They calculate that if they are to be laughed at The purpose of the club is to encourage high i ' tellectual and scholastic standards among education students, and to recognize out¬ standing contributions to edu¬ cation. To this end, KapP® Delta Pi invites to membership those persons who exhibit com¬ mendable personal qualitio- ' ’ worthy educational ideals, a ' ’d sound scholarship. Thus, the club endeavors to maintain n high degree of professional growth by honoring achieve¬ ment in education work. Oth¬ er qualifications for member ' ship are junior or senior stand¬ ing, 12 semester hours of edu¬ cation, and a four-point grade average. Guest speakers address th® group at its regular monthly meetings, held sometimes l ' | the afternoon and sometimes u night. Dr. R. H. Waters, pt ' fessor of psychology spoke u one meeting on new psychnl ' ogy in education. The chan ' ing school curriculum in kansas, was the subject discuss¬ ed at another meeting by 1 ’ C. H. Cross, Dr. R. K. Bent ' and Dr. H. H. Kronenberg of the education faculty- some of the meetings, the meP bers themselves present th programs. Each year Kappa Delta Pi offers a scholarship award to the outstanding student in the College u Education. This award, made on the basis of schu arship, character, and professional interest, th year went to Opal Woodcock. Row 1—Allen, Baird, Cherry. Row 2—Chester, Henry, Hyatt. Row 3—Kane, Keck, Lemley. Row 4—McLemore, Pool, Rainey. Row 5—Reinhard, Robertson, Weaver, Woodcock. ( 84 ) ;And Spurs i TajpuA HoJi etrackeuiL Hai?£ " Qli?£ A Hoti4l£ 4j 4 n an n ko Can. (RLd!£ ' ' Afi. nrk£l»i (Pnacticinc H otto Officers Russell .... ary Caroline Beem President Secretary ably the only University organization you could call ' horsey ' ’ and get away with it, is this group of trail hunters. The club is meant to include the best riders on the campus, and was organized for the purpose of furthering interest in horseback riding among Arkansas students, and to make it an outstanding activity on this campus. The first requirement for Boots and Spurs membership, of course, is that one be able to ride a horse, and ride him well. This organization is definitely only for those students who are interest¬ ed in slapping a leg over a god piece of horseflesh. Members Although the group is considerably larger than it Kathryn Ashley, Mary Caroline Beem, L. C. ostley, Mildred Lee Fletcher, Lucille Fowler, Jack • Gordon, Dorothy Jones, ckson Knott, Billie Landers, ty Lee Lemley, Will Etta Kula Makris, Gertrude yer, Maurelle Pickens, Jane g Fay Russell, Betty So Spade, Jean Steven- Miriam Grace Stuart, War ten. Give a Man a Horse He Ride, ' ’ wrote the poet, Thomson, seventy years Was phrase clicked. It Unf up and popularized fiv three out of every hopeful baritones who ap- on Major Bowe ' s famous Program, strive with ther in shouting the “q. the best, the longest, Horse He Can Not one opera or con- asso fails, at some time or his each program of Mtlf Load tour, to plead a tr audience, ‘ ' Give a Man He Can Ride.” while the members of ide Spurs agree that the a good one in its day, 1939 1869, but ho ' insist that Mr. original statement fej, given a slightly dif- ® nt. According to these of the campus, the horse should be consid- a iVj while. Consequently, “Give a Horse Of (or Woman) Who Can Ride,” is the motto ®ots and Spurs. Spp ts second year on the campus. Boots and ® has more than doubled its membership. Prob¬ Row 1—Ashley, Beem, Costley, Fletcher. Row 2—Fowler, Gordon, Jones, Knott. Row 3—Landers, Lemley, Long:, Makris. Row 4—Meyer, Pickens, Plummer, Russell. Row 5—Sale, Spade, Stevenson, Stuart, Warten. was last year, it is planned to keep the membership fairly small and selective. The organization accepts no student who has not spent at least one semester at the University. One of the newest and most unique clubs at the Uni¬ versity, in order to carry out its purposes of developing fur¬ ther interest in horsemanship and making horseback riding an outstanding activity at this school, the group engages in frequent canters on and near the campus. By far one of the most un¬ usual rides held this year, and one which was fun for all guys and gals taking part, was a “paper” hunt. Starting out at about seven o ' clock one morn¬ ing, the group spent more than an hour following a trail which had been marked with paper earlier in the morning. Since the different pieces of paper had been laid quite long dist¬ ances apart, the trail was hard to follow. The hunt eventually ended in a breakfast social. Although at first it was plan- need to keep Boots and Spurs entirely a woman ' s organiza¬ tion this year, after second semester the club decided to in¬ clude men in its activities. Looking far ahead into the future, the mem¬ bers of Boots and Spurs hope that there will come a day when the organization will be able to stage a University of Arkansas horse show on the camp¬ us. Of course, however, for the present this idea is merely a horse of a different color. ( 85 ) Sigma lae-(Point On CEietten Dunlnc neiikman Afi We-d Snto n°kl4 iHononani C noup Officers Howard Head . President William M. Hathaway . . Vice-President Peyton Randolph . Secretary George W. Bruehl . Treasurer Leon Johnston . Historian James Roy . Senior Advisor Members John P. Bledsoe, Maurice L. Britt, George W. Bruehl, Cecil G. Brannen, Lawson Chronister, J. P. Cole, Kennedy F. Deaver, Reginald A. Eilbott, James W. Fulks, William M. Hathaway, Howard T. Head, Richard G. Herrin, Robert L. Hudson, Hor¬ ace W. Jewell, F. Leon Johnston, George G. Kirsch- ner, Louis 0. Lambiotte, Charles E. Morse, Harry D. Patton, Glenn S. Pound, Peyton J. Randolph, Mannie Riesenberg, James M. Roy, Leonard W. Russum, Ralph J. Shay, A. Jackson Shell, N. Henry Simpson, Arthur L. Smith, Terrence E. Stocker, Gerald C. Summers, Henry A. Thane, Herbert R. Wilson. Faculty Members Dean G. E. Ripley, Dean J. C. Jordan A. S. Humphreys Phi Eta Sigma, national honorary organiza¬ tion for men students making a five point or bet¬ ter the first semester of their freshman year, be¬ gins its year’s activities early each fall with an in¬ formal smoker. Carrying out its purpose of catching the boy when he first comes to college and encouraging him to start out right by making the highest grades of which he is capable. Phi Eta Sigma invites the twenty or thirty freshmen who make the best show¬ ing on the University entrance examinations to at¬ tend this social. While only a very small percent of those boys who are entertained at this meeting ever make th® grade point required for entrance, they are i i ' pressed with the fact that they are capable of ob¬ taining Phi Eta Sigma membership. The transition from high school to the colleg’ or university has always been emphasized as a diffi ' cult one, and while each year’s freshmen include a number who have fine aptitude scores, the promises of those scores are not always carried out in the actual accomplishments of some of the boys in the classroom. On the other hand, other boys who have not made unusually high scores on the entrance tests have succeeded in meeting the requirements foY Phi Eta Sigma membership. A second purpose of the organization is train its members in expressing their ideas anu opinions before the group. Consequently, many Sunday evening meetings during the winter afC given over to ' ' bull sessions” on the topics of the day or things of interest on the campus, such as th time limit between classes, the stick system, or cut¬ ting across the campus lawns. Phi Eta Sigma is a unique organization, iu way, because it selects its men during the first yc of their college careers. There are numerous hoU ' orary organizations, of course, such as Phi Bct Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and A ' pha Zeta. But recognition from these fraternitic comes either at the end of, or late in a man’s col¬ lege career, while recognition by Phi Eta Sig comes at once. A third purpose of Phi Eta Sigma is to en¬ courage its members to strive toward by these higher groups. Boys belonging to Phi E Sigma are more or less " marked men.” The fucu ty and the student body both have reason to them to do outstanding work because of the g o start they have had. YKlen. VRaklrK To date, Phi Eta Sigma has in’ ' ated 88 men, 68 per cent of have graduated from the Universw of Arkansas. Many others bu transferred to other schools. Of boys who have graduated from An ansas, 15 have been taken into F . Beta Kappa, nine into Tau Beta F ’ and six into Alpha Zeta. To Ohanl Morse, student president-elect, the honor of being the first stude president who has been recogni by Phi Eta Sigma. The Arkansas chapter was estab lished in 1931. Row 1—Riesenberger, Wilson, Bruehl, H Hathaway, Chronister, Jewell. Row 2—Roy, Russum Fulks, Herren, Shell, Smith, Cole, Hudson, Stoker. Row 3—Shay, Pound, Summers, Randolph, Thane, Dr. Jordan, Bleds Row 4—Simpson, Lambiotte, Britt, Mr. Humphreys, Mr. Ripley. ( 86 ) Club nrou ri J i JZonc oCa4t Qet On- 9cin.l- eci!; I)abl?£eilnto (Po£ltlc4 And ocla£ 34JJai»i4 Officers Lorraine Wardlow. President Llaine Riggs .... . Vice-President Lernice Pukyear . . . Secretary-Treasurer Members Helen Barron, Geneva Barnett, Corrine Branch, ois June Davis, Emogene Deener, Frances Franks, Clyde Lily, Mary Jo Mayes, Margaret McLe- Christine Naugher, Ruth Pittman, Bernice Jaunita Puryear, Elaine Riggs, Lorraine Wardlow. ed on streamers of ribbon. This commemoration of Saint Valentine marked the second dance of the Coterie Club within only a few weeks. The club has extended its plans through the spring semester, and an adequate social calendar is now complete. To carry out the object of its found¬ ing, scavenger hunts, theatre parties, and picnics will comprise the social activities of the group for the remaining of the school year. The date of November 13 marks the founding of this newest addition to the already existing so¬ cial organigations on the campus. It was on a Sunday afternoon in the fall that a group of eight girls met in Carnall Hall where they drew up a con¬ stitution and elected officers for the organization. Comprising this group of charter members, were Lois June Davis, Emogene Deener, Geneva Barnett, Maurice Ash, Elaine Riggs, Lorraine Wardlow, Ber¬ nice Puryear, and Jaunita Puryear. The club is sponsored by Mrs. Virgil Cover, in¬ structor in physical education, and is endorsed by Martha M. Reid, dean of women. . The town girls dabbled in campus politics dur- the spring election, when the Coterie Club, new- I’ganized social group of unaffiliated women, ged victorious with Bernice Puryear, a chart- member, elected to the office of secretary of as- students. « poterie is an organization for outstanding un- ted women, having as its purpose the estab- of a closer relationship between its mem- Since its founding. Coterie has taken an active m the social life of the campus, contributing Part in ed many ways to the fulfillment of a muchly need- expanse of social activities to include the out- fiding girls not affiliated with a Greek frater- ty. The club opened its social calendar when its mbers entertained their dates with a dinner dance the Washington hotel just before the dismissal l sses for the Christmas holidays. Cal second outstanding activity on the social . i dar of this newly organized group, was a bunk- Party held in celebration of the end of final The members of Coterie gathered home of Geneva Barnett. From there they j med a theatre party and went in a body to see Withers and Leo Carillo at the Palace thea- in ‘‘Arizona Wildcat.’ ' Nice girls. n further celebration of the closing of final mation week, the club members and their dates a February 14, when Coterie entertained at L y lentine’s dance. The dance was given at the Gamma lodge, where music was furnished by tj Lelodeon. Decorations carried out the Valen- motif, with a ceiling of lacey Valentines suspend¬ Prior to the organization of Coterie, there ex¬ isted a great need for an organization to bring about a closer union between outstanding unaffiliated women. Several attempts have been made in the past to satisfy this need, but they have failed. Coterie is now a well established organization, and is to be heartily congratulated upon its success. Row 1—Barron, Barnett, Branch. Row 2—Davis, Deener, Franks. Row 2—Lily, Mayes, McLemore. Row 4—Naugher, B. Puryear, J. Puryear, Wardlow. ( 87 ) Q£o£o jl4t4 Sjpencf n uck Spane n ina£ On iln- ' i tn.uctli e ieid ilp4 n knou jkout n ke State Officers George Gosnell . President French G. Lewis .... Vice-President James R. Jones . . . Secretary-Treasurer his results to fellow members in a concise speech; after his dissertation comes a ten-minute discussion of the flaws and good qualities in both the content and presentation of his paper. This year studies on the origin of limestone caverns, migration and accumulation of petroleum, pressure stones, geo¬ physical methods, and exploitation of oil fields have been chosen as research problems. In addition to these distant field trips, mem¬ bers of the organization made a numbe r of excur¬ sions to study local stratographic elements. One of the world’s richest supplies of zinc and lead deposits lies within a 25-mile radius of Joplin, Missouri. Known to geologists as the tri-state lead and zinc district, this area is also rich in coal and marble. Such a combination is a geologist’s para¬ dise; that is why it was the highlight of field trips taken by the University’s Branner Geology Club. Working on the theory that a great deal of prac¬ tical education can be gleaned from observation, members of the organization make it a rule to take as many trips as possible to accessible mineral fields. This year their itinerary included a visit to the coal pits of Pittsburg, Kansas, and the rich cobalt, lime¬ stone, and marble deposits of Carthage, Missouri. It is from this region that material for many of even New York City’s finest new buildings is secured. The Branner geologists went to Magnet Cove, Ar¬ kansas, to observe deposits of over 150 different ‘T believe the organization is one of the most worthwhile projects to be found on the campus says James R. Jones, secretary of th group. ‘‘Each member conducts his own research on a problem that interests him, and each must learn to condense his findings intelligently and interestingly, since fifteen minutes is the maximum time set on each speech.” As in most other campus organizations, th stated purpose of the club is to stimulate interest professional problems; but this often-used slogan has become much more than just an empty phrase to these geologists. With such a program as it has adopted, it is little wonder that the Branner Geology Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus. The club was organized by G. H. Cady back 1925, and the charter members felt their new enter- Row 1—Brown, Gibson, Gosnell, Harrison, Hill, Hudson, Jones. Row 2—Lewis, Pettigrew, Picklesimer, Pomerine, Reynolds, Tucker. minerals that may be found there. Their travels also took them to the famous bauxite deposits of this state. Cinnabar deposits, the red sulphide that is an important ore of mercury, were seen in the Ouachita mountains, and Murfreesboro’s diamond mines were not overlooked. Between their geological wanderings, the young scientists find time to hold a dinner every month at the Washington Hotel. Being serious-minded young men, they turn even these gatherings into geo¬ logical lines. Before each meeting two members are assigned to prepare talks on topics of their own choosing. Each picks some phase of geology which particularly interests him, secures the ap¬ proval of the group’s faculty supervisors, and con¬ ducts research work on his problem. He reports prise should be named after the outstanding ist in the state, Charles C. Branner. Since its auguration there have been a couple of bad when there were too few students with a buri interest in geology to carry on a successful ization, but for the past few years it has been institution among geologists at Arkansas. Members -e John Floyd Brown, James E. Gibson, Gosnell, J. A. Harrison, Richard W. Hill, Carr Hudson, James R. Jones, French G. Lewis, Dan g Coll, Paul Pettigrew, Harold Picklesimer, Pomerene, Jack Reed, Dan W. Reynolds, James nolds Robert L. Tucker. Faculty Members A. W. Giles, V. 0. Tansey, V. G. Sleight ( 88 ) (89) Kappa •Kappa 3- Second! O cJe t Sononlti 2n United! Stateii, ouncJed! J i H on mouth. OctoheTi 13, 1870 Gamma The local sorority on the Arkansas campus, Kappa Kappa Kappa, became a chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma April 16, 1925 making the fourth national fraternity here. Among Kappa ' s publica¬ tions are the ‘‘Kappa Kronicle " put out by the local chapter and “The Key " and “The Hoot " which are national. Just three years after the founding of the first national fraternity for women at Monmouth college, Monmouth, Ill., another one organized on that same little campus and became Kappa Kappa Gamma. The exact date was October 13, 1870. Colors of blue and blue aim to form bands of closer sisterhood, mutual helpfulness, and lasting and genuine friendship with the fleur-de-lis as a floral inspiration. Row 1—Adkins, Alfrey, Beem, Beasley, Bell, E, Carl Lee. Row 2—F. Carl Lee, Copp, Dvorachek, J. Fowler, L. Fowler, Gittinger. Row 3—Hensley, Higgins, Lane, LeCroy, Fay Linebarger, F. Linebarger. Row 4—Little, Long, McBrien, McCormick, McCrary, Mills. Row 5—Newland, Pate, Penrose, Pickard, Pierce, Powell. Row 6—Rainey, Reagan, Robinson, Rye, Spies, Stevenson. Row 7—Storey, Wagley, Waldron, Walker, Wallace. Kappa was the first sorority to call a Pan- Hellenic convention, the first to use the council form of government, and the first to edit a women ' s fra¬ ternity magazine. The fraternity sponsors a stu¬ dent aid fund which is open to members and other college women, a Rose McGill fund for financial aid to members temporarily in need of help and a Key publication fund which is a trust fund for the pub¬ lication of the magazine. Seventy-three chapters of Kappa Kappa Gamma have a membership of about 29,000. Officers Mary Jim Lane. President Elizabeth McBrien . . . Vice-President Julia Ann Copp. Secretary Bobbie Ellen Alfrey. Treasurer Frances Rye. House Manag Members Bobbie Ellen Alfrey, Mary Caroline Beei ' a Julia Ann Copp, Mae Ellen Dvorachek, Dora Higgins, Mary Jim Lane, Earline Upchurch Litt ' Elizabeth McBrien, Bernice McCormick, Edith Crary, Doris Mills, Beatrice Penrose, Betty ard, Caroline Rainey, Frances Rye, Mary Elizabeth Spencer, Mary Elizabeth Spies, Jean Stevenson, Ca¬ mille Waldron, Winifred Wallace. Pledges This Year Kay Adkins, Bettie Beasley, Geneva Bell, Carl Lee, Frances Carl Lee, Jane Fowler, LuciH Fowler, Mary Ellen Gittinger, Virginie Lee Hensloy Gladys LeCroy, Fay Linebarger, Frances Linebarg " er. Will Etta Long, Nancy Newland, Mary Pate, Betty Lee Pearce, Betty Powell, Mary Sa Reagan, Mary Ellen Robinson, Mary Alice Story» Caroline Wagley, Dolly Walker. ( 90 ) fcDelta Delta oun Qot n ' o ' ttken n k.ank4- jiatn. £i £ diack Sit. 1888 J w On.- (janl ' j£c{ n ' »iL-I)££t Officers Lou Ella Black . President Nona Cook . .Vice-President Mary Sue Partain . Secretary Jane Buxton . Treasurer Jean Winburne .... House Manager The outgrowth of a night-before-Thanksgiving ? thering in Boston University back in 1888 was Ita Delta Delta. Eleanor Dorcas Pond, Sara Ida jJartin, Lsabell Breed, and Florence Stewart were niembers of that gathering. , The fraternity hopes to establish a perpetual od of friendship among its members, to develop stronger and more womanly character, to broad- the moral and intellectual life, and to assist its mbers in every possible way. The Tri-Delt col- are silver, gold and blue and its flower is the Pansy. 1 Since that time 87 chapters of Delta Delta Delta been installed and 26,000 girls have ben ini- atecj There are 153 alumnae organizations in the td States and Canada. y. . National endowment funds are the Trident, the j isuing Delegate, and the Three Star Fund. Delta ita Delta publishes the Trident and the Contact. Row 1—Ashley, Baggett, Bernard, Black, Borum, Bradford, Burke. Row-2—Buxton, Chester, Church, Cook, Cox, Davis, B. Dougherty. Row 3—D. Dougherty, Driver, Ferdon, Foerster, Hamilton, Hensley, Holtzendorf. Row 4—James, Leahy, Lee, Lowe, Lynch, C. Martin, V. Martin. Row 5—Mashburn, Mathews, Moore, M. Morgan, V. Morgan, Nixon, Partain. Row 6—Randall, Reinhard, Robinson, Rowland, Scurlock, Thetford. Row 7—Thommas, Tindall, Trees, Vann, Veasey, Walton. Row 8—Washburn, Welch, Whitfield, Wilcoxen, Williams, Winburne. ■ ' I’kansas’ chapter of Tri-Delt, Delta Iota, was ndecj November 14, 1913 from a local club. Alpha thi fourth national sorority on campus. Members Ella Belle Black, Pauline Bradford, Jane A r Helen Chester, Nona Cook, Juanita ow ' Hensley, Frances Holtzendorf, Alline kini ’ tha Ann Lynch, Charlotte Martin, Vir- ar Minnie Mae Morgan, Ruth Nixon, ue Partain, Christine Reinhard, Florence Robinson, Elizabeth Thomas, June Trees, Dorothy Ann Vann, Louise Whitfield, Jean Winburne. Members Pledged This Year Katherine Ashley, Dariene Baggett, Lynn Ber¬ nard, Mary Borum, Betty Burke, Charlotte Church, Jeanette Davis, Billy Dougherty, Dorothy Dough¬ erty, Donna Rae Driver, Eloise Ferdon, Kay Foers¬ ter, Martha Ann Hamilton, Monte Jane James, Bet¬ ty Leahy, Virginia Lee, Dorothy Mashburn, Jean Matthews, Billie Jean Moore, Virginia Morgan, Martha Randall, Geoi’getta Rowland, Dorothy Scur¬ lock, Madeline Thetford, Helen Tindall, Jeanette Vesey, Sarah Walton, Martha Washburn, Betty Welch, Mary Eleanor Willcoxon, Helen Williams. ( 91 ) s _ In UoMecje natennitij on omen Qnaated! Ckanten H”® J n,Wan.- 34£pka Sn. 1909 The first organization of college women found¬ ed with the aims and policies of a national frater¬ nity, Pi Beta Phi came into being at Monmouth Col¬ lege, Monmouth, Ill., back in 1867. A new chapter Row 1—Alexander, M. F. Allen, M. J. Allen, Archer, Arnold, Barnett, B. Bassett. Row 2—D. Bassett, Beauchamp, Bourland, Bowen, Brookshire, Brown, Burch. Row 3—Burnett, M. Chaney, N. Chaney, Earle, Foutz, Garrison, Gau han. Row 4—Guthrie, Hardage, Heagler, A. Henry, B. Henry, Hollis, Langley. Row 5—Leonard, Mardis, Moon, Murphy, McMurry, Peninger, J. Pickens. Row 6—M. Pickens, Prewitt, C. Reeves, J. Reeves, Remmel, Rhyne, Rollwage. Row 7—Roth, Rowell, Secoy, Shepherd, Slayton, Sloan, Smith, Stuck. Row 8—E. Thomas, F. Thomas, Tompkins, Van Hoose, Welch, Williams, Williamson, Wilmans. was taken into the fold this year bringing the total to 80. These in the United States and Canada. Ap¬ proximately 25,000 little bits of sex appeal now wear the Pi Phi arrow. The local chapter, Arkansas Alpha, petitioned for, and got, its charter in 1909. By a progressive program and steady expansion the local group fiP ally attained the ultimate goal of all sorority chap¬ ters—building its own house. The brownstone front on Oakland was completed in 1931 at a cost of $40,- 000 . Arka nsas Pi Phis publish annually a chapter organ called The Arrow. This paper, named after the national organization’s magazine, is usually dis¬ tributed at the summer rush party in Little Rock. At Gatlinburg, Tenn., is a settlement school maintained by voluntary contributions from mem- Ders and alumnae of the sorority. It was establish¬ ed in 1912 as a memorial to the 12 founders of Beta Phi, and now boasts eight buildings. Eleven grades are offered under the direction of nine com¬ petent instructors. The enrollment is over 150. Officers Alice Henry. President Maurelle Pickens .... Vice-President Mary Wood Beauchamp .... Treasure Mary Prewitt. House Manage ' Mary Alice Rowell . . . Pledge Mistress Members Milrene Arnold, Bette Bassett, Mary Wood Beauchamp, Maria Bourland, Victry Burnett, Bettio Lu Gaughan, Martha Earle, Frances Guthrie, Ah Henry, Bettie Lou Henry, Mary Ruth Murphy, Ah Peninger, Maurelle Pickens, Mary Prewitt, Alice Rowell, Catherine Ann Shepherd, Marilod Smith, Kathryn Stormont, Elizabeth Thomas, Mai " tha Thompkins, Ethel Betty Williams. Members Pledged This Year Enola Alexander, Martha Frances Allen, Mai ' tha Jane Allen, Mary Jane Archer, Frances Bai ' nett, Dorothy Bassett, Mary Margaret Bowen, Lou Brooksher, Vera Margaret Brown, Mary jg erine Burch, Martha Chaney, Nancy Chaney, Foutz, Shirley Garrison, Hope Hardage, Hcagler, Virginia Hollis, Mabel Langley, Leonard, Ruthie McMurry, Mary Preston Miriam Moon, Jean Pickens, Carolyn Reeves, Reeves, Carrie Remmel, Margina Rhyne, CaroD Rollwage, Jane Roth, Molly Secoy, Evelyn Patricia Sloan, Genevieve Stuck, Mary Ellen .i-y Hallie Belle Tlliamson, Cornelia Wilmans, Lou Van Hoose. ( 92 ) nriie Hom£ on 92 Ckapteni. " ouncJacJ n 1895, obe fie And “Kappa Sl 4 nfake Credit Pla University of Arkansas is the birth- mo f hi Omega sorority makes it one of the cat " sting and powerful organizations on the 1896 Ina Mae Boles, Alice Carey Sim- cornh ' Marie Vincenhaller, and Jobelle Hol- lo(»ai instructor in English here, founded the Charles Richardson, Kappa Sig- Was the planning and organization; later Tn honorary member, aid sponsors a Service Fund to .P blishing of research studies in educa¬ tional’ scientific, and civic subiects. A Na- iven . Award of a sizable sum is also dmx w, , ally. These are financed through en¬ dowments. two A " tional office of Chi Omega publishes the called Eleusis and Mystagogue. Locally, callpH h si chapter put out a small paper sppjn cr the founders ' day banqut each its iiega ' s colors are cardinal and straw and cr the white carnation. T Members fieerv v Rosemary Brooks Atwood, Joella ttuth n Cornelia Berry, Bess Bohlinger, Dee Gintrip i ' ' ’ Carrol Borland, Ann Eddins, June umnk ' . Greene, Helen Hesterly, Marjorie fiobbv 7 ' Marta Ella Hurst, Marjorie Jackson, Lemlov ' ' Pauline Leathers, Laura Lee, Julia oskp o Makris, Mayme McCrary, Mary Mc- Clifton McMichael, Elizabeth Payne, Jane icken i? ® ier P ssell, Betty Sale, Dorothy Jeanne ' ijanA m Grace Stuart, Patty Thompson, Wilson Tucker, Hope Wade, Cora Mae Ruth Yancey. Members Pledged This Year ' uyce Beall, Goree Biscoe, Agnes Brizzolara olljgj, Margaret Carolan, Imo Caudle, Ann ? ' Ma Lefi n ' i Collins, Mary Groom, Jess Curl, Vir- i cqueij bney, Sarah Deaver, Evelyn Freeman, Rose Cii«f Fulkerson, Mary Good, Catherine Hogue, er Hollis, Sarah Hoyle, Eloi.se Irving, Mar¬ ion Jennings, Adele Kirkpat rick, Phyllis Kraus, Bet¬ ty Lee Lemley, Janet Lemley, Bonner Jane Lindsay, Maribeth Mallory, Patricia Murphy, Shelley Patter¬ son, Esther Ann Pearson, Jane Plummer, Beth Riley, Miriam Rosen, Virginia Sevier, Anne Smith, Miriam Smith, Alice Louise Stanley, Bess Thompson, Estelle Triplett. Officers Joella Berry . President Evelyn Greene . Vice-Presiderit Mary McCroskey . Secretary Cora Mae Wilson . Treasurer Fay Russell . House Mariager Row 1—Allison. Atwood, Beall, J. Berry, M. Berry, Biscoe, Bohlinger, Brizzolara. Row 2—Canary, Carolan, Caudle, Collins, Croom, Curl, Dabney, Deaver. Row 3—Dickson, Eddins, Freeman, Fulkerson, Gingles, Good, Greene, Hesterly. Row 4—Hogue, Hollis, Hoyle, Humphries, Hurst, Irving, Jackson, Jennings. Row 5—Jones, Kirkpatrick, Kraus, Leathers, Lee, B. Lemley, J. Lemley, Julia Lemley. Row 6—Lindsay, Makris, Mallory, Murphy, McCrary, McCroskey, McMichael, Patterson. Row 7—Payne, Pearson, Pickens, Plummer, Riley, Rosen, Russell. Row 8—Lale, D. Sevier, V. Sevier, A. Smith, M. Smith, Stanley, Stuart. Row 9—B. Thompson, P. Thompson, Trimble, Triplett, Tucker, M ' ade, Wilson. ( 93 ) Row 1—Allinder, Barnes, Bratcher, Butler, Chisum. Row 2—Crouch, Ellis, Gregory, Hankins, A. Harris. Row 3—Henderson, Hunt, Jackson, Jones, King. Row 4—Landers, Meyer, McElroy, Richards. Row 5—Swift, Waite, Wood, Wyatt. Alpha yiata-i Wqh£ Second! Son.o lti On AnWanii-afi. Campu4; 6p4li!on a4 ouneJed! Decemberi 15, 1903 Officers Mona McElroy . President Margaret Hankins . . . Vice-President Billie Landers . Secretary Ruth Ellis . Treasurer Gertrude Meyer . Historian Second of the national sororities to come to the University of Arkansas was Zeta Tau Alpha whose local chapter was founded here December 15, 1903. The mother chapter was founded October 15, 1898, at Virginia State Normal in Farmville, Virginia. To intensify friendship, to foster the spirit of love, and to mould such opinions as will be conduc¬ ive to the building up of a purer and nobler wo¬ manhood are the objects of this fraternity. Hmrn. Its colors are turquoise blue and steel grey. Among Zeta publications are the History which is issued in two volumes, the Themis, a quarterly magazine, and the Chain which are all published at the national headquarters in Evanston, Illinois. Arkansas’ Epsilon chapter puts out a bulletin named the Zeta Call. The fraternity flower is the white violet. The national philanthropic project is Health Center in Currin Valley, Virginia, where the fra¬ ternity maintains a memorial hospital to give ex¬ pert medical aid to the mountain people in the suf ' rounding areas who are not financially able to pro¬ vide it for themselves. In addition to medical attention these people are instructed in the principles of hygiene. This work is in the special province of the alumnae although some assistance is given by the active chapters es¬ pecially in clothes contributions. Approximatly 15,000 girls have gone through membership in the 76 chapters of Zeta. The execu¬ tive power of the fraternity is vested in the Grand Chapter composed of five members and the legi " lative power lies in the hands of the convention which meets biennially. Members Virginia Barnes, Ruth Ellis, Margaret Hanki ’ Billie Landers, Mona McElroy, Gertrude Mey ’ Karleen Swift, Dixie Dean Wyatt. Members Pledged This Year Pat Allinder, Ida Vivian Barham, Barba j Bratcher, Marjorie Butler, Wilma Chisum, Eliz h Ann Hunt, Vida Jackson, Dorothy Anne Jones, veil Jones, Olivia Jones. IQramma Cliaptan founded At s4 ikan4La4L 1930 On (Pctitlcrn Da ta (EiQta, j2oca£ Son-onlti The membership following includes girls from five different states. Members Dorothy Clayton, Jean Coger, Virginia Cook, Alberta Davis, Jeanette French, Nancy Gilmore, Willa Mae Hazlitt, Lena Morara, Guila Porter, Flor¬ ence Reitz, Marguerite Ross, Barbara Southwick, Rhoda Elizabeth Wharry. Officers Jerry French Guila Porter hoda Wharry Mogene Coger Reitz President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer House Manager „ Alpha Omega chapter of Delta Gamma was orrned at the University of Arkansas in 1930 on be petition of Delta Beta, a local sorority. It i the IS newest national sorority here. 9 nally founded at the Lewis Female Insti- ute in Oxford, Mississippi in 1874, the fraternity provide for and to cultivate lasting friend- j niong educated women of congenial tastes and this connection to create an atmosphere among naergraduate members which will stimulate the , st elements in social relationship. Its colors are nze, pink and blue. A , nng Delta Gamma publications are: The of The Song Book, and a Historical Sketch Delta Gamma. The fraternity flower is the ni colored vase. A Delta Gamma may be recog- 2ed by an anchor pin. national convention of Delta Gamma June at the Broadmoor hotel in Colo- P ings. Jeannette French, president of the hapter acted as its official delegate. The na- 52 biembership of Delta Gamma is composed of b pters located mostly in the South and West. lO heugh the chapter on this campus is not yet old it offers stiff competition to some of b st t that have been here a long time. For the float • years it has won the prize for the best belt, the Homecoming parade. Last year the si g Gammas won the cup at the Inter-fraternity Members Pledged This Year Maurice Ash, Betty Jo Bird, Mary Louise Braden, Joethyl Bryan, Carol Carter, Susan Clark, Wilda Lee Cummings, Betty Jane Eshelman, Thelma Gordon, Anne Kelley, Carolyn McCullough, Jean McLemore, Betty Ann Mitchell, Mariwayne Page, Martha Jean Parkhill, Esther Poole, Mary Louise Powell, Melba Rogers, Joaquin Shull, Sybil Spade, Virginia Wadlin, Margaret Withington, Clarice Vaughters. Row 1—Ash, Bird, Braden, Bryan, Carter, Clark. Row 2—Clayton, Coger, Cook, Cummings, Davis, Eshelman. Row 3—French, Gilmore, Gordon, Hazlitt, Kelley, Mitchell. Row 4—Morara, McCullough, McLemore, Page, Parkhill, Poole. Row 5—Porter, Powell, Reitz, Rogers, Ross, Shull. Row 6—Spade, Southwick, Wadlin, Wharry, Withington. ( 95 ) TheS Gamma Phi Stl2£ A J2oca£ Qnoup, diut Mcl (Poteatia£ltLe4 Afi. A T atlona? Son.- onlti ; CkanteuecJ Officers Robbie Ramey . President WiLLEEN Edwards ... . Vice-President Foye White . Secretary Lorraine Tweedy . Treasurer Still a local group but with the possibility of expansion into the wider realm of national sorori¬ ties is the organization of Theta Gamma Phi found¬ ed on this campus last year. If there is room for another national sorority here Theta Gammi Phi stands on the ground floor to be the seventh at the University of Arkansas. A number of national sororities have asked to visit Arkansas with the view of establishing a chap- Row 1—Davis, Karnes, Morrow. Row 2—Peek, Rose, Stockford. Row 3—Tweedy, White, Wilkerson. Early last year this sorority secured a charter and has been operating under the state just like the national groups here. It was organized by Pearl Jefferson who is now in nurse’s training in Wash¬ ington. Other founders were: Kimmie Jane Davis, Ed- wina Green, Mary McFarland, He en Ramey, Robbie Ramey and Colleen Stockford. It is sponsored by Miss Dorothy Marie Crepps, instructor in physical education for women. The purpose of the sorority is to provide a center for social contact between congenial girls and to give those girls a greater opportunity to share in the social life on the campus. Its colors are blue and silver and its flower is the white car¬ nation. Thus far the group have taken no prominent part in the social life of the University, but this is doubtless due to the fact that they have no house and have not been able to live together in an or¬ ganized way. Then too, they as yet have no rep¬ resentation on the Pan-Hellenic council which rules over the activities of sorority women. In spite of its newness and its small group Theta Gamma Phi ranked second in scholarship the Fall grades. Its accumulative grade point was 2.55 which was close to the leading score of 2 .GS made by Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBBIE RAMEY ter on this campus but up-to-date have not been couraged to do so. The fact that the increase in number of women students is over 100 over year, however, would indicate that in the very uca future there will be a place for another such groUP here. Its members are prominent in activities of University. Theta Gamma Phi is represented various literary and dramatic clubs and in group " where membership is granted on merit. Members , Willeen Edwards, Bess Burton Morrow, bie Ramey, Colleen Stockford, Lorraine Tweedy Foye White. Members Pledged This Year Lucretia Curtis, Beatrice Davis, Merril Karn - ' ’ Myrtle Peek, Frances Rose, Marie Wilkerson. ( 96 ) Life In Kappa Kappa Gamma ture sort of on the homey type. This house really isn ' t big enough for all the Kappas and so they have the house next door too. The livers in the annex have beaten quite a path over to the chapter house. ' ‘Listen my children and you shall hear the won- rful tales of a magic Key. " My story is of the Ppa Key and its proud wearers fair. Away back in the summer the local chapter Kappa Kappa Gamma started piling up honors this year ' s record. At their national conven- in Hot Springs, Va., they were awarded first Pl ce for an exhibit of Ozark dolls, and were placed Gcond in the nation in scholarship. With this to work with they pledged 17 girls Presenting four different states and possessing sorts of capacities. Come Christmas these dges did their stuff and gave the init iates a inner dance. The house was a Winter wonderland Noel decorations for the occasion. And now, my children, listen to another tale of iiother party those Kappas had Christmas. They MARY JIM LANE Of oted a Sunday afternoon to entertaining a group hoor children when Santa Claus came and gave I ' ously of gifts from a heavily loaded tree. " The Kappas had two big dances this year. One iven in the Fall with rather wintry surround- nd the other one was an affair of Spring and Easter colors. It was the week-end before we home for Easter, to be exact. The Kappas seeing that all Kappa brothers ive date bids to their dances. And Kappa dances fun! the The girls who wear the Key live right across street from the campus in a white stucco struc- The Kappas fought mighty hard in campus poli¬ tics this year for the office of vice-president of as¬ sociated students. This office is generally granted to a girl and the Kappas felt that this year the girl should be a Kappa since they had been members of the same political party for a long time and had w aited their turn patiently. They converted their basement recreation room into campaign headquar¬ ters for this party. It is too bad that this is the year that that party was to be defeated and the Kappas still don ' t have a vice-president. Kappas can furnish a dancer for any occasion. The Kappa member of the University cheer leading group " shines " at every football game. On another occasion a professional dancer who has a sister in this Kappa chapter gave a floor show at one of the dances in the women ' s gym. In the Kappa membership are a set of cousins, a set of sisters, a pair of twins. And they all gath¬ er peacefully in the Kappa house. Kappa was not to be outdone by the other sororities in marriages. Jean Stevenson and Bob Gordon, KA, kept their union a secret for two weeks. They are both from Little Rock. Kappas lost their housemother in the Spring when she became ill and had to leave. This was her first year here too. Fortunately Mrs. Lane, Mary Jim ' s mother, was on hand to take over the respon¬ sibility till school was out in June. On dance floor, on hayride, in fraternity houses or other sorority houses there will be a Kappa doin the rigrht thing at the right time. There’s much more that could be said about them, but this tale ends for lack of space. ( 97 ) Life In Delta Delta Delta The house on the hill with the big cathedral window on the front is the Delta Double Ditto house. Through that window one can see the beau¬ tiful curved stairway of which the Tri-Delts are worthily proud. Those stairs lead to the bedrooms which are done in dark woodwork. Every girl in the Tri-Delt house has a room. There are no dormitories. Of course, this year when so many girls came to college and pledged sororities the Tri- Delts had to have an annex like everybody else. The girls who live in the annex have their meals at the house, however. In the shadow of a flowered crescent set up at one end of the women’s gym the Tri-Deltas held their fall formal the first of November. And though on a supposedly unlucky date they had their Spring formal on the 13 th of May and not only got away with it, but had a, good time and so did the guests. The Tri-Delts celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of their founding on the eve of Thanksgiving. The entertainment took the form of a formal dinner at the sorority house with alumnae, founders, and ad¬ visors as special guests. Another formal banquet was that one given at the Tri-Delt house by the pledges. It was Christ¬ mas time and the decorations and the program were in keeping with the holiday season, and gifts were exchanged. The Tri-Delts have a nice custom of having their Sunday meal at night occasionally instead of noon. Then all the girls have their dates in to eat with them. The service is in buffet style which makes for more room and creates an informal at¬ mosphere. Deltas Deltas Deltas are mighty fine to boys who date over there anyway. When a fraternity man pins a girl over there he receives a pin too . • • A Trident for a tea pin. And the Tri-Delt house has lots of pinnings! Monte Jane James wears the president’s pin of the Sig Alph chapter; Dorothy Ann Vann has her Sig ' ma Chi pin; and the pinning of Florence Robinson and PiKA Anthony Kassos ended in marriage. DIMPLES BLACK Delta Iota of Delta Delta Delta has been som® what unfortunate in politics. It seems that thej just can’t pick the right party. For the last two years they have backed parties and still lost. They always run a good race though, if that’s any conso lation. • f ]l6 Personality plus might well characterize outstanding girls of the Crescent lodge. They si . . . clever words of their own composition in chaH ing harmony. They play, and they certainly dance. They can concoct the tallest stories the straightest faces you ever saw and keep y guessing as to their truth. Maybe they won ' t eV tell you the truth, probably. Their dimunitive leader. Dimples Black, IsO leader in many other fields too. She was president of Swastika and the Pan-Hellenic cil this year. This was her fourth year at the versity of Arkansas and her second year as dent of Tri-Delt and she really knew what sne doing. j. The read-headed flash from Joplin brought little sister down with her this year to help up the name of Morgan. And Charlotte came all the way from Mississippi to be a Tri-D at Arkansas, yas suh she sho did. ( 98 ) Life In Pi Beta Phi Come on upstairs and see our cute little maple in beds with Beautyrest mattresses,” said the Pi •s to the rushees. And the rushees went, saw, and P ®dged — 35 of which was as many as the diversity would let go Pi Phi. So the Pi Phis say. Those pledges elected Martha Chaney for their ALICE HENRY had Hallowe’en after dates were called they 6Ve the initiates with fancy dress and Then Christmas rolled around finally fgj. ® Phis had two parties. One in the af- girls to play Santa Claus to ' hghl really believed in him. That iid Christmas tree for themselves nil. feast featuring Violin’s rum sauce on the pudding. of entertained with the first formal dance the K October 4. It wasn’t really formal ’cause Spj.i du’t wear Tuxes but it was fun. The 5 j|. tormal was the thing, however. Coming May Vear ' ' second to the last sorority dance of the ory good taste in everybody’s dance mem- ®xcept several hundred girls in other sororities. Way tea dance, too. It came a ty March when the girls looked mighty pret- “gp light dresses but had to worry about the Wait through.” Out3ide the Lambda Chis ® l Rpatiently for the affair to end so they Could night decorate for their dance that same Lif, ing . he Pi Phi house is a gay thing start- out 7 o’clock and lasting almost the clock arcund. There’s nearly always somebody up. There are two lines to the phone and they both go const¬ antly. This year for the first time a buzzer sys¬ tem was installed in an effort to cut down on some of the noise of calling girls to the phone and for dates. The effect of it goes something like this: 1087, please. Ring ching, Pi Phi house. May I speak to Alice Henry? Just a minute, please. Hello Hello, Alice Alice who? Alice Henry. 0, wait a minute! Hello. Hello, is this Alice Henry? No, this is her roommate. A-lice. It seems that most anybody answers to most any buzz and it takes several buzzes to actually get whom you want. Besides nobody wants to talk to Alice Henry. From 4 o’clock in the afternoon till about 10:30 at night the dates come in. They play bridge; they dance; they study; they battle; they court. Gad, how they court. After dates are ca lled the fun still goes on. Bull sessions go on forever, and anyway it’s late at night that the best studying is done. It’s nothing unusual to find a blonde brushing her teeth at 2 o’clock in the morning wearing her best purple hat while her roommate trails up and down the halls in her black velvet dinner dress. During the week, life is somewhat steadier. Week days are time for study and the time for play is the week-end. But on the week-end they all dress up and step out. Under their own management with the supervision of thir beautiful little housemother, who is also a Pi Phi, they get along without the Chios very well. ( 99 ) Life In Chi Omega ‘This is my own, my native land,’ ' Chi Omega can boast to all visitors to Fayetteville. For wasn’t the very first of all her 92 chapters founded here? And wasn’t she the very first of any national sor¬ ority to be established on this soil? She certainly was and her priority is apparent in many ways. The Chi Omegas live in a beautiful colonial house faced with tall white pillars on Maple street. All the old members live on second floor in attract¬ ive rooms each done in a different color so that you can choose your color scheme for a year as well as a roommate. The third floor of the Chi Omega house is com¬ monly known as the “Attic.” That’s where abide all the pledges like so many sardines. There are semblances of partitions up there but it is rather open, making for a feeling of “one big happy fam¬ ily. " Gay and gorgeous entertainments are a dom¬ inant feature in life with the Chi Omegas. They gave the very first tea dance of the year honoring their 35 new pledges. Then came November and they had their Fall formal dance in the Thanksgiv¬ ing theme. The staid Pilgrim figures decorating the walls discarded their Puritan disaproval and smiled benignly on the lightly dancing couples. Chi Omegas are wonderful dancers! Gad, that Texas stomp. JOELLA BERRY In the Spring something new and different in the form of entertainments took place in the shadow of the cross and horse shoe. The Chi Omegas invaded what is generally affirmed a fra¬ ternity field and had a dinner dance. The girls anJ their dates had dinner and then stags came in latci for dancing. For the occasion the basement was converted into an imitation of the Brown Derby with caricatures of prominent Chios or daters over there. “Get down on your knees and put your head on the floor,” said the mean old initiate to the poo little pledge. It was in the wee hours of the morH ' ing on a night in the middle of ten weeks exarns- The pledges had been awakened and herded the parlor for a sort of sportsmanship test. Foi hours they had to squat in the described uncorn ' fortable position. Occasionally they had to got and do a stunt. But the worst of it all was they had to take all the bobby pins out of their carO ' fully pinned up hair. The Chi Omegas admit to a sort of friendb animosity with the Pi Phis, their back-yard nei bors. This year the Pi Phis broke a record by ha ' ing three Phi Beta Kappas but Chi Omega stacko up four queens to Pi Phis’ one. In spite of stroi competetion which exists most of the time betwoot the two groups they like to work together and so very nicely. Back of the Chi Omega house is an empty which the advisors took advantage of. They verted it into a paradise of lily pond and iris P Tt’ that other sororities have good cause to envy. a good place to have a date when the house is full on a moonlight night. The fire escape which looks out on this sp is where the Chi Omegas listen to serenades, this makes for mighty pretty settings when sing back their “I love you truly, Chi Omega deal- (100) Life In Zeta Tau Alpha Fall As one walks along sorority Row on a balmy 01 " Spring day when windows in the sorority ouses clustered there are likely to be open one can Zet tunes coming from the piano at the 0 a house. And one might just as well mark it up piano is being played by Billie Louise Land- The Tovey award granted to the most outstand- senior was won by Billie this Spring, and studied piano here for the past four years her bachelor of music degree in one ' s ears and going on into the 0 is welcomed into a gay and cheerful at- ' orne house may not be as large as fnv. others on the Row but it is known well ' Is hospitality. hou most pleasant spots in the Zeta the he sun parlor built off the fireplace of parlor. Three of the sides are made up hwindows colorfully curtained and vene- u,i,sj •aded — and all around those windows are ' " ' Pdow seats. Cal the latter part of September the lo- of Zeta Tau Alpha which is the fifth ar‘ fraternity was visited by Miss yor, field secretary from national. The trocjjj lavishly for Miss Mayer and in- od her at a pretty tea at the fraternity house. hik Arno og other festivities of Zeta last Fall was iog in a weiner roast honoring the new Then the pledges reciprocated and gave the members a Plallowe ' en party. This affair was in the nature of a special dinner in the black and orange scheme. A Zeta gathering of interest to those at the University but which did not take place here oc¬ curred at Little Rock following the Arkansas-Tex- as game. Active Zetas were given a dinner by the Little Rock Alumnae club at the University Athletic Club. The Zetas enter things and win some of them. Others they lose like true sports. They had candi¬ dates in the spring elections; they put up girls for beauties; they entered a team in the inter-fraternity- sorority bridge tournament and piled up a formid¬ able score. Zetas performed another feat at Homecoming time. They won first place in house decorations. Their idea was a huge illuminated Zeta pin propped against the house. Nearby several Razorback fig¬ ures sat at a table eating bowls of rice and stewed owls. The Homecoming game was played against Rice Institute. A banquet at the Washington hotel and then a reception for other sorority girls celebrated the founding of Zeta Tau Alpha December 13. Christ¬ mas decorations were used and the ritualistic cere¬ mony was said for the fortieth time. It ' s been a long time since the Zeta ' s made their grades required by the University for social privileg¬ es, but they did it this year. They came up with a 2.55 to tie with Pi Beta Phi for second place among the national sororities on the campus. And so the Zetas had a formal dance in May. The Zetas walked off with Homecoming queen this year. Karleen Swift with the auburn hair MONA McELROY transferred to Arkansas from Drury college at Springfield, Mo., and took her place among the queens here — she had been a beauty queen up there. ( 101 ) OF 4R1LAN6AS library Life In Delta Gamma Life with the Delta Gammas takes place away off the campus because they live up on Mount Nord. This gives the gals quite a trudge to school every day but it has its advantages. The Delta Gammas use a dormitory plan in their house. Everybody lives on the second floor and sleeps on third floor. Since nothing is ever go¬ ing on on third floor but sleep it ' s always quiet up there and when you go to bed you are completely away from it all. Dining in the Delta Gamma house takes place in the basement under the service of University house boys. It ' s always fixed up mighty cleverly down there. pretty, blonde Guila Porter, and Gentry Durham, al¬ ways seen with the dark-eyed beauty, Nancy Gil¬ more. Melba Robers wears Gene Browning ' s Sig¬ ma Chi pin spasmodically. A loyal group of Delta Gammas motored down to Fort Smith one winter night to hear a lecture by Ruth Bryan Rhode, retired United Sta tes minister to Denmark and an alumnae from the DeRa Gamma chapter at the University of Nebraska. Mrs. Rhode was the first woman to be appointed to such a high diplomatic post. Another interesting Delta Gamma alumnae who is very active on the Arkansas camous is Mrs. Dwight Moore. Back of the fraternity house she has built a log cabin commonly known as the Delta Gamma lodge. Furnished in a rustic fashion, contains some valuable antiques and some rare museum pieces. Most of these articles are kept on the balcony, and the upstairs rooms are occupi by Delta Gammas. Delta Gammas ' pledges numbered around 27 this year. They chose as their president Sybil JERRY FRENCH Spade from Oklahoma who really gets around on a dance floor. President of the chapter was laughable, loveable Jerry French from Indiana who was as competent as she was Yankee. A stunt night was held at the University last Fall to raise funds to send the band around. Since the Delta Gamma pin is an anchor all the girls were dressed as sailors. Some of them represented ocean waves that rocked back and forth and the whole group sang a long sailor ' s ballad. The Delta Gammas are good at singing and stage effects anyway. When they won the inter¬ fraternity sing last Spring they were all dressed in bronze and pink sweaters and skirts carrying out their fraternity colors and achieving a pleasant, uni¬ fied appearance. They sang together, too. Among the steady lovers of the girls who wear the Anchor are Bob Adams whose PiKA pin adorns As yet unexplained are the D. G. activities Spring politics. They ran no one for any office and yet were quite obviously lined up with the Deals. They must have something up their sleeves that will show up at the proper time. Among the first of the sorority Spring foriR dances was the one given by Delta Gamma in March. The Varsity club orchestra played for it at the woiR- en ' s gym, and the decorations were as much at sea as some of the stags. The Delta Gammas play a mean hand of bridg Their team in the tournament did nothing tional but played so sensibly and so steadily that they managed to scare a few of the other teams. were fun to play against too ... a little tious perhaps about what side of the table wanted to sit on, etc., but most of their oppR were that way too. Formed in the South from southern Delta Gammas display all the grace and charm are truly southern. Even Jerry. (102) Lambs To The Slaughter It ' s true. They all say they ' d never go through again. And who would blame them. No sane Person on the campus would care to be packed into oorns four deep and go through the Arkansas sor- ty rush week as it is practiced here every fall. Take for instance the little lass who didn ' t ave her mind made up when she got here. She ®Pent the first couple of dates wondering if the sor- bitf like her. That meant long hours of ng nails, perhaps crying, wondering. Then the dames along sorority row were putting th front for a week made up their minds g a they would rush her, the poor little tot had to g art Worrying all over again about which of the oi ' ities she wanted to be a pledge of. All the alumns back home, the girls who had fr sororities here at Arkansas, all tell the the when they start here to school to have ds made up before they get here, then have near as much heartache. Of course bear an alumn say that you can figure thinks she has you sewed up for her Greek so tight that you couldn ' t decide on any other. uclf we think that it really doesn ' t make one who rushes you. After you pledge pesky things there ' s no other sorority but bad least in your opinion. Even if a girl thr bid made up before she got here to go be rush week slaughter, if by any chance Qf .1 t think there aren ' t chances, and plenty fte doesn ' t pledge that one sorority, then ® the other THAT one is the best in never find a Kappa that says nd oi’ity better than Kappa Kappa Gamma, hpv never find a Tri-Delt who doesn ' t think is the very best. ' oroidt Initiates are sold on that idea, that their What f Ps» and the pledges soon pick it up. some of the old timers around the PI 0 J bo take a stab at dating the new freshmen nf the year — just to see what Ickle after all a fellow ' s only human — what indignant and huffy the about when a slurring remark is made initiate sni’ority. Much more indignant than an to the H P nhaps the older girls are used if a bludgeoning of facts. And another thing, be taj, didn ' t get indignant, she w ould probably to task by the initiates. first w about the life of a rushee during her day th here? The first day, it ' s usually Tues- all come trooping into town. Some wtih chauffeurs seated in front, some in trains and buses, taking taxis to the hotel, others with weeping moth¬ ers leaving them on the front steps. And for good cause some of the mothers wept. Some of them had their sweet daughters home with them inside of three days, because they couldn ' t stand the gaff. Poor disallusioned little tots, they moved into their hotel rooms two at a time, arranged their things just so, and decided to make the best of rush week. Their ' ' just so " arrangement was soon shat¬ tered, however, when two or maybe three other girls came lugging suitcases into the room and, with surprised looks on their pretty faces, said the boy at the desk told them to come to this room. Why, that couldn ' t be, five in a room! Maybe they should go in the next room. They did, but there were al¬ ready four or five there so they had to come back. It was true, they ' d have to arrange things just so with five in the room instead of two. Meals? Oh, they got them alright. The first day they had good ones at the hotel or at jelly joints around town. For amusement they wandered around the square, window shopping, went to the show, or sat in the drug store and eyed the boys who came in to eye them. After the first day, though, food was taken where and when they want¬ ed or felt like having it. Every sorority house they went to forced them to nibble dainty, too-rich cook¬ ies and sandwiches, sip tea and foul punches. If they did get any sort of a meal at a house, it was lib¬ erally spattered with potato chips and olives. There were pickles everywhere a poor rushee looked. Not a good substantial meal in the lot! Gad, how they longed for good thick steaks. About the only time they could get these luxuries was when they were at the hotel, and then they were too full of sorority mess and too sick with hearing sorority goo that they couldn ' t enjoy steaks. Alas, if they could on¬ ly last out the week. When they got back to their rooms each night, after wild rides in cavorting cabs, they were always tired, but they sat up all night anyway and talked about what they would do. That was where the " cinches " came in. The girls that knew definitely what they were going to do, usually ones that had older sisters in the sororities, would start talking to the undecided rushees and telling them what they should do. Good propoganda, that, but it sometimes made the lassies even more muddled. Then the halls were wet with tears. They always are during rush week. But then the final Saturday came, they made their choices, received their bids, and went dashing out to the houses. Here more boys were on hand to eye them. Next day they held open house, or what might be called Arkansas ' own stock show. Of course some of the sorority girls MIGHT (in fact we know they will) get sore at the editors for writing this, but deep down they ' ll admit to its truth. Of course they won ' t admit it because, just like their sorority loyalty, their minds are bent that way. If they won ' t bend they ' re broken. (103) Pan-He iOouncil Ckle unctLon (R£( u£atlon 0| iln-teri-So orilti n atten.4; H ade H p nfu efiae (Repne entatlaeiL President Secretary Treasurer Officers Lou Ella Belle Black Mary Jim L-ane. Jerry French. Regulation of inter-sorority matters on the campus is the func¬ tion of the Pan-Hellenic council made up of two representatives from each of the six sororities. Following are the representatives for the past 3 ear: Pi Beta Phi —Alice Henry, liOuise Seamster. Chi Omega —Joella Berry, Laura Lee. Kappa Kappa Gamma — Mary Jim Lane, Mary Caroline Beem. Delta Delta Delta —Lou Ella Belle Black, June Trees. Delta Gamma —Jerry French, Imo- gene Coger. Zeta Tail Alpha — Mona McElroy, Margaret Hankins. Chief among the worries of the Council is rush week. And this year the worry was tremendous with the quota as the main problem. Last year the sororities oper¬ ated their rushing under a set quota —a quota which was based neither on the girls already in the chapter nor on the number of girls being rushed. The purpose of the quota is to equalize the size of the six sorori¬ ties on the campus. Through re¬ striction of the number of girls an organization can take, some sorori¬ ties are kept from getting too big and by reverse action some sororities are kept from becoming extinct. This year the quota was set at 25 plus three town girls with no provision made for legacies. If a sorority wanted to pledge more than three town Black Lane French girls they had to pledge the corresponding number less from out-of-town. One result of the quota which may or may not have been expected is that it cut down on pledges from out of the state. Arkansas girls were given the preference of sorority bids before out-of-state girls were considered. Well, a quantity of cute girls came to college this year and more than 25 of them wanted to pledge the larger sororities. These groups managed to g® in Pan-Hellenic and put up a plea to io something about raising the quota because things were in a mess. Pan-Hellenic was agreeable and actually raised the quota— ' by one. The limit was now a total of 29. That helped a lot but not enough. From all over the state cam pressure on that quota. Finally tho president of the University, J- Futrall, went to a meeting of the council and said that in view of the increased number of girls who came this year the quota would be raise to 35. Dean Martha M. Reid, faculty advisor for the Council, declare that Pan-Hellenic was dissolved an that rush rules made by it were no binding. So the Pi Phis and CbJ Omegas rushed down to the hote where the poor little rushees stay and picked out six more girls. 0 " er groups chewed their nail poim in a rage. When the pledge lists were lished Chi Omega and Pi Phi the only sororities who had pledge 35, but other sororities came ne that goal, too. Things had quieted down uff rush week and the Greek gals almost speaking to each other ag ] when agitation started once more 9 the Council. The little sororiti said that the bigger ones had abs lutely over-stepped their rights du ing rush week and that it broke national Pan-H enic rules as well as local ones. It The matter went to national Pan-Hellenic. ruled that the sororities breaking the regulutm should lose all social privileges and all pledging ( 101 ) initating rights for the period of a year. These sororities through their own national organizations appealed. And sure enough when the appeal was de and explanations were made the matter was oroughly cleared up and the Chi Omegas and Pi IS Were no worse for it, but just as crooked as ever. The Pan-Hellenic council with the aid of its Visor, Miss Reid, makes the rules governing vivS- ng hours in the sorority houses. The rule for -end nights has remained the same for years— s must be in by 11:30 and by 12:30 on nights en there are dances. Every year the Pan-Hellenic council promotes a vice-versa dance. The girls turn the tables on the boys and ask for the dates, make the no-breaks, and form the stag line. IPs the girls who go after their dates on this night. They march into a fra¬ ternity and yell up the stairs at their dates as if they were used to it. The boys often pull the girls’ trick and are ‘ ' just a little bit late.” Like the girl and her com¬ pact or evening bag, the boys coo “Will you put my razor in your pocket?” As has already been said, th stands as advisor of with group meets nd ularly every month est deals with the tens University. She lis- nd charges of injustice fj, irness that sororities throw at each other Pacifies when she can. Row 1—Beem, Berry, Cog:er, Hankins, Henry. Row 2—Lee, McElroy, Seamster, Trees. Un Week nights it’s a different matter. Dates at 10:30. Girls can have a date any j t in the week but they can’t take their dates the house on Monday and Thursday nights. This c is pretty hard to take when the weather is bad. y should one be kept out in the cold and rain st because it is Thursday or Monday night? The rule is particularly on the steady-daters. cney is scarce and they can’t i? tiere every night. Even at library it closes 0 0 clock and then what hap- Pcns to the next half-hour? They home because they can’t m m. The girls send the corsages too and the lads show up with sweet peas in their hair or perhaps a fuzzy-muzzy in their hand. They surely are nice to the girls on this one night because they experience what it means to be afraid of “being stuck.” Pan-Hellenic council promotes closer cooper¬ Her Lush week her position is particularly oriti on the campus are six sor- s which must be kept working together. Down ' •OWn at 4.U , he hotel are anywhere from 90 to 150 not — green, scared and disturbed. She py She ®nly keeps up with but tries to keep them hap- as comfortable in their crowded quarters. Supervises the slaughter of the lambs. j). he head of the group this year stood nples Black from Tri-Delt. She has been a mem- it u Council for a long time and knew how tat ' ction. The presidency of the group ov-i- ong the presidents of the national sor- " Hes. ation between sororities. It is a needed body of government and arbitration among the women on the campus. The officers of the Pan-Hellenic council are chosen each year by a system of rotation. In each coming year the offices are doled out to each sor¬ ority, and the representative chosen from the soror¬ ity fills the position. For the coming year Kappa Kappa Gamma will be president of the Council, and since Doris Mills is president of Kappa, she will probably head the Council. Delta Gamma will be secretary of the council, and Zeta Tau Alpha its treasurer. To Chi Omega goes the chairmanship of standards, to Pi Beta Phi the social chairmanship, and Delta Delta Delta will be chairman of the handbook. (105) of 0 ro$iij 3iusli V - • 4 ■ and! u Q cHucj In Along about the two-thirds mark of the first semester when the leaves had become a monoto¬ nous brown, first little nips of cold began to catch unwary Eds and Co-eds, and profs came out to cast questioning glances at the sky. Stiff, chill winds, grey ceilings of clouds, a hush, and Winter was here. But Buildings and Grounds had beaten it. Or the contractors for the new buildings had. First entry in their race with the firmaments was a massive and rickety shovel, that clanked up the hill, took over the tennis courts and began to dig in. Day after day it dug in. Trucks droned and churned about the hole, and the shovel clanked on. Dean Gray sat in his office and wondered when it would all stop. But then, we did need a new Home Ec. building. So the certain work of the uncertain shovel went on, and after classes we strolled over to watch it. We were becoming members of renowned organization, ' ‘Sidewalk Superinten ents. ' ' When they had dug in sufficiently foi Home Ec., off they went at a snails pace, to ta up the task across from Carrie ' s and to hec Dean Waterman for a while. The Student (or shall we say the Phil Alston memorial) last begun. But by now old man Winter had arrived his trunk for a stay of several months, and evciy one started looking forward to Christmas tion. They dreamed of the term papers and make-up work they could complete during two weeks at home. Some talked of who t would visit, and the lads from Chicago and York began totaling bus and train fares, expressions on their faces. The sororities plans for their annual Christmas parties, 0 . I two-hour affairs tliat are purported to pbiGB them montr philanthropic organizations. Better pi®ia h ever weri! made for the Christmas parties they r thr v lor themselves. The mornings after ther ' Sundered around with long feces saxiug trirl in the house was a fool and thai they all spent too much foi- the gifts they gave their roommiUe , t t course the roommates were glad to get the ifts, and they liad spent just as much as the next L h ' l, but they still tho ught ever mne else a fool. I The Kappa Sigs dug in their pockets for their annual Christmas house dance. They had to pay the orchestra, of course, and then there were lots of refreshments to buy. Then snows came and the fellows in Razorback hall dashed out to throw it all at the Sig Alphas before it melted. But, alas. Winter comes but once a year and brings with it exams for the first semester. We packed into the library and did a semester‘s study¬ ing in the last few hectic nights. It looked at times as if soma of us studied at home and came to the library to catch up on our sleep. Then some of us just collapsed in the nearest chair, caught a brief nap, and started again. Well, no sooner had we finished our first ex¬ am and started worrying about the second, than we remembered we had to be registered for second semester before finals were over. That made things tough, too. Those long lines of last fall had to be tackled all over again. Second semester stu¬ dents and some of the rest of us had to have our pictures made for the house-haunting activity tickets. We watched the intramural basketball in the field house, then dashed back to the Law building to watch the grade school lads from Peabody hall hold the lawyers at bay with snowballs. Another cattle judging contest when new rushees came up for second semester. Two short nights and it was all over. The new pledges moved in and proceeded to learn that all other sororities were poison. The artists kept coming through the winter, and Traveler subscribers took it upon themselves to criticize each one in turn. SAPS feted mem¬ ber Helen Jepson with one of the most informal affairs held in tuxes this year. Blunk went ’round as usual snapping pictures of strolling students and the main building. As usual the Winter dances came thick and fast. Formals began to creep in, and tuxes were loaned from house to house. More dinner dances at all the house, most everyone feel¬ ing good about making their grades. We all went over to the field house to see those sophomores rack up a great record on the basketball court, and to see flashy John Adams be¬ come the Southwest conference’s high point man the first year he played it. ■L- was a great Winter, that. We had a lot of we studied (after all, that’s what we’re here We played (.some think that’s what we’re here for.) Occasional warm spells brought out the height colors from Carnall hall and other femin¬ ine homes, but they were cha.sed back in again when the cold settled back ju.st as quickly and un- ex})ectedly. Yes, a great Winter, but (iad, it was tough crawling out of bed those cold mornings. (Pi (Dtota (Pkl I)Q£ta Qamma (ytuAlae iDalfta Qamma Barron, Way man, Mobley OFFICERS Dick Mobley .... Nelda Barron .... Charles Wayman President Secretary Treasurer UO) ,e„, f ’i Ji SOPHOMORES JOHN L. ADAMS, Education.Beebe BOBBIE ELLEN ALFREY, Arts .... Muskogee, Okla. ROBERT S. ANDERSON, Engineering . . Claremore, Okie- RAPE ANDREWS, Arts.Wynne ALLEN STUART ATKINSON, Engineering .... Mens AUBERT CARR ATKISON, Arts. Auguste CURTIS CEDRICK BAKER, Education . . . Cassville, M°- WILLIAM HODGES BANKS, Engineering . . . Fayetteville MARJORIE VIOLA BARGER, Agriculture . . . Mansfield IDA VIVIAN BARHAM, Arts. Cotter FAYE GENEVA BARNETT, Arts. Fayetteville FRANCES BARNETT, Agriculture. Batesville NELDA OWEN BARRON, Commerce .... Jacksonville BETTE CORBETT BASSETT, Arts .... Fayetteville JOHN B. BAUCUM, Commerce .... Haynesville, La- GEORGE THEODORE BAUER, Engineering . . . AUBREY THEODORE BEALL, Engineering . . Ashton, M |: MARTHA ELIZABETH BEALL, Arts .... Pine Blu BETTIE BEESLEY, Commerce .... Muskogee, Okla_ ROBERT LOUIS BERG, Engineering . . . Little LYNNE NELL BERNARD, Commerce . . Muskogee, Okie- CYRIL PAUL BIANCO, Agriculture.Harris " " OWEN FLUX BILES, Agriculture.August RALPH L. BILLINGSLEY, Engineering .... Gravelly EDWIN J. BISHOP, Agriculture.. O’NEIL BLACK, Engineering CHARLES HUGH BLAIR, Engineering THELMA LUCILLE BLAKE, Education MILTON BLAUSTEIN, Arts . . . SYLVA ANN BOCK, Commerce payetteVJi ille Spring ' Brighton Beach, N- Roe lie CHARLES CLARK BOGAN, Agriculture . . . JACK NORMAN BOROUGHS, Education ... Van Bure ROBERT LESTER BOYD, Education. HAYS BRANTLEY JR., Arts. Memphis, Te " MAURICE LEE BRITT, Arts.• th LANDON RAY BROWN, Engineering .... Foe ' VERA MARGARET BROWN, Arts .... GEORGE WILLIAM BRUEHL, Agriculture . . . Green Fore JOHN ALPHONSE BRUNNER JR., Commerce . . Marked ELISE BRUTON, Education.. Can « DICK BULGIN, Education .... PETE BULLARD, Engineering FRANKLIN EUGENE BURKS, Engineering DAVID J. BURLESON, Engineering WALTER NEAL BURNETTE, Commerce Fort Smi- ' ; pyeSS Hel« " JOE A. BURNHAM, Commerce FARLOW B. BURT, Arts . . THOMAS L. BURTON, Commerce EVELYN BUTLER, Agriculture . JOE LOYD BYNUM, Engineering Berry ' " lla FayaW " ' ' ilia Texarl ka " " Sparl kma " Perm ' ott WINIFRED CAMPBELL, Arts . . . , SIGLER SCOTT CAREY, Education . . EDNA CARL LEE, Arts. CHARLES PORTER CARLLEY, Arts EUGENE CEDRIC CARLSON, Engineering Engl " ' ’ ' Faye " Haae " :11a VIRGINIA CAROLAN, Agriculture . . . • • GEORGE W. CARTER, Commerce pock GEORGE P. CHALFANT, Education .... North JOHN DAVID CHAMBERS, Agriculture . . . • • DOROTHY E. CHAMBLEE, Commerce . . . . • (118) SOPHOMORES Harley chapman, Commerce.Anderson, Mo. HN BYNUM CHILDERS, Arts.Little Rock A-XINE M. CHISM, Education.Grandview A- J. CLARK, Commerce.Berryville LEE CLAWSON, Education.Best Water C. CLINTON, Engineering.Fort Smith JOHN LAWSON CLONINGER, Commerce.Atkins p GINIA LOUISE CLOUD, Arts.Springfield, Mo. , OOATS, Commerce . . Ja:ksboro, Tex. h ES O. COBB, Engineering.Nimrod Q . OOCHRAN, Engineering .Harrison AMUEL coco. Arts.Fairport, N. Y. G. COE, Agriculture.Tuckerman GOE Engineering .Rogers G- COGBURN, Engineering.Caddo Gap OEOP GONLEY, Commerce.Springdale g G Taylor CONWAY, Engineering .Texarkana 1 OOOK, Engineering.Fayetteville 11 IT T GJNIA COOK, Commerce.Fayetteville ANNE COPP, Arts.Kokomo, Ind. BERT COSTLEY, Jr., Arts .... Pine Bluff OAM GOTTRELL, Jr., Arts.Fayetteville GOWDREY, Agriculture.Yellville ARc CRAWLEY, Arts.Benronville ARET ANNETTE CRIPPIN, Arts .... Fayetteville Commerce Fayettevil le Bill S G OOK, Agriculture.Heber Springs JOLES .Siloam Springs KA’rTrj. CROWNOVER, Agriculture .... Formosa H CUNNINGHAM, Arts.Salem ARL James CUNNINGHAM, Arts Brooklyn, N. Y. JANETTc? Davis, Arts.Memphis, Tenn. IMMIR Magnolia GlS TTJM Davis, Arts.Bentonville E Davis, Agriculture.Fayetteville .Walnut Ridge I OWN ER, Agriculture. Brasfield THoMaq AR, Engineering Arkadelphia " TRAVic Arts .New York, N. Y. ' S DEWEY, .Calico Rock DEe dt EDWrtv DICKSON, Edu ration .Bentonville CECRq p! GILDY, Arts.Nashville ILLIS Engineering.Elizabeth, N. J. LLV DORTCH, Engineering.Scott GGHERTY, Commerce.Fort Smith LVlp GOUGHERTY, Arts.Fort Smith GONN p GON, Engineering. .... Alma JDHN B Driver, Agriculture.Osceola JAMes . TTON DUBARD, Commerce Marked Tree gross DUDNEY, Jr., Engineering Texarkana JDHn ppvK- GHNCAN, Jr., Arts.Little Rock GUrhi Jp GNSON, Arts.CassvHle, Mo. KInT GH EDWARDS, Arts .... Newark C Edwards, Engineering.DeQ ueen J ene ANqj ETH EDWARDS, Agriculture Fayetteville AVl 5 LEI ELIS, Commerce.Fayetteville T. G. EPEq English, Commerce .... Fayetteville Hv?rT .. • • Agriculture. Anna, Tex. ( 119 ) SOPHOMORES JACOB F. FERDON, Jr., Commerce.Little Rock FREDERICK F. FERGUSON, Arts.Nashville PATRICK FOSTER FINLEY, Commerce.Hope JULIAN BARTON FOGLEMAN, Commerce .... Marion RUTH LUCILLE FORE, Commer.e.De Queen THOMAS W. FURLOW, Engineering.Ogde " GERALD GAMMILL, Commerce.El Dorado PORTER GAMMILL, Engineering.El Dorado JAMES E. GIBSON, Arts.Summers CRRIN L. GIBSON, Engineering.Hope ROY CLIFFORD GILSTRAP, Arts.Little Rock JUNE GINGLES, Arts.Benton MARY ELLEN GITTINGER, Commerce .... Tulsa, Okie- ROBERT L. GLADNEY, Arts.Lewis ' ' ' " ' JOHN GOFF, Commerce .... Wallingford, Conn- MARY ELIZABETH GOOD, Arts.Little Rock ADRIAN F. GOSS, Commerce.Fayetteville R. A. GRAHAM, Engineering.Memphis, Tenn- RALPH W. GRAHAM, Agriculture.Lowe VANCE DEE GRAHAM, Agriculture.Bowel ANNA LOUISE GRAY, Agriculture GUY BRYCE GRAY, Education.De Q " " " WILLIAM HOBSON GREEN, Commerce .... Chicago, 1 • SIDNEY GREENBERGER, Arts.Arverne, N- WILLIAM WARD GREGG, Commerce.Greenway JAMES GUTHRIE, Arts . . E. S. HADFIELD, Engineering MILLER G. HALBERT, Arts GATHER S. HALL, Agriculture VINCENT C. HALPIN, Arts SCOTTY HALTOM, Commerce HUGH H. HAMMERSLY, Commerce . LUELLA HAMILTON, Agriculture . . MARTHA ANN HAMILTON, Arts . MARGARET LOUISE HANKINS, Arts GOLDEN HANSEN, Agriculture. ' n.(.(c BILL HARPER, Arts.Little R® MARGARET LOUISE HARRELL, Commerce . . . Little MELBA HARRELL, Agriculture.North Little ° ROBERT THOMAS HARRIET, Commerce . . North Little Presto " Fort Sm " k Wald ' ®” Pigg® ' Fayette " ' " ' Prescott Little Mai ' ' ® ' ' yiardy Fayettevi (jfkk ANNE LOCKHART HARRIS, Commerce . . . j,en SYKES HARRIS, Commerce.• yj|[c DORA CATHERINE HARRISON, Arts .... E. EVERETT HATFIELD, Agriculture ..... kd " " ' WILLIAM M. HATHAWAY, Engineering .... Little WILLIAM L. HAVENS, Commerce BEVERLY GLADSON HAYS, Arts . WILLA MAE HAZLETT, Arts . . . HOWARD HEAD, Arts . . . HENRY G. HEARNSBERGER, Jr., Arts Joplin- De Q® " " for( y ERNEST L. HEISTEN, Jr., Engineering . S. MARVIN HENDERSON, Engineering EUGENE F. HENNIG, Engineering . . JOE M. HENRY, Arts. EUGENE HERRINGTON, Arts . . . Carthage. Stutt« ' ' . Little P®-. ' pine glut ' KEATH HESTER, Arts. DELL HICKERSON, Agriculture . . . HOWARD WAYNE HICKEY, Education MAX HICKMAN, Engineering . . . , ECEDORA SUE HIGGINS, Commerce . ( 120 ) Gurd®;; Fort Stnit Clatk ' ' " ' Hot Spt " ipg Fayet ' tcv " ille SOPHOMORES hurley HIGGINS, Commerce.Fayetteville HIGGS, Education.Anderson, Mo. S ’iculture.Pettus HN B. HILL, Agriculture.Parkdale AYLAND warren hill, Agriculture.Lonoke • Emory hill. Engineering. Harrison ARION LOUISE HILTON, Education.Fayetteville HINKSON, Engineering.Little Rock j Ernest HIRSCH, Agriculture . Ravenden CILLE VC ' ANDA HOBBS, Commerce Mountainburgh HOBSON, Engineering .... Fort Smith j p Hogue, Agriculture .Harrisburg Mil HOLCOMB, Commerce.Fayetteville KFM EDWIN HOLCOMBE, Commerce . . . Little Rock HNETH marks holder. Education .... Little Rock Agriculture . . HOLLIS, Arts . . . . ' STER HOLLIS, Commerce Z. HOLLY, Agriculture . Holt, Agriculture Wynne Olney, Tex. Pine Bluff . Hope Stillwell, Okla. ' AE holt. Education. , °SSETT TEPE hopper. Commerce . . . L ,■ J ORTON, Agriculture. IrM rv LAWTON HOWELL, Engineering JOHN HOWLETT Engineering Fort Smith Marked Tree Marshall . Little Rock St. Louis, Mo. • • • gT Humphreys, Engineering ANN HUNT, Commerce JOHN COX HUPP, Arts .... B. HURST, Commerce . . . . Prescott Fayetteville Tulsa, Okla. . Talihina, Okla. . . Little Rock I r» EJA ELLA HURST, Commerce L , ’JSBAND, Arts. JACKSON, Arts . . . . . TMER JAMISON, Commerce Am JOHN JARVIE, Engineering . Fayetteville Blytheville Fayetteville . Tuckerman Heavener, Okla. Nacjj ’ ’ Engineering.Ferda AYM JEU, Engineering .... Arkansas City E. JOHNSON, Arts.Fort Smith JOHNSON, Arts.Chicago, Ill. JOHNSTON, Engineering . Muskogee, Okla. I PCN l Al Arts . ..Vandervoort OBERT ’ .i . . . . Brooklyn, N. Y. ANNF AN, Engineering.Dardanelle E ARo KELLEY, Education .... Muskogee, Okla. LD Martin Kennedy, Commetce . . . Mount ida SaS ' Ey ' ® ' -’ ' E® " " E ENRy EAY KENT, Engineering.Fort Smith Bob Jrp E)EN, Jr., Engineering.Russellville C Apt Commerce.Fayetteville E CE S. KIDD, Engineering.Van Buren JIMmip t ERNom El EiEN, Commerce.Lonoke JOHn it ' ES king. Commerce.Pocahontas Dlcvof5 EE, Arts . . . ..Kokomo, Ind. E CK EIOTT, Arts.Bentonville KOTCH, Arts.Little Rock RALPij IDNPv ER, Arcs.Fort Smith KUZNETZ, Arts .... Brooklyn, N. Y. RAV Rtr " EOMLIN LACEY, Commerce.Fort Smith E TTY lackey. Engineering .... Truman Frances leahy. Arts.. Tuisa, okia, ( 121 ) SOPHOMORES PAULINE ELAINE LEATHERS, Education .... Berryville GLADYS MARTHA LECROY, Arts .... El Dorado LAURA LEE, Arts. Clarendon WILLIAM ROBERTS LEE, Arts.Hot Spring® MARIE LEFLAR, Arts.Siloam Spring® ROBERT EUGENE LEGGETT, Engineering.Lapot FRANK WHITNEY LEWIS, Engineering .... Fayettevilk JAMES C. LIDE, Commerce. Camden NEVA CLYDE LILLY, Agriculture.Lonoke RICHARD CONNER LIMERICK, Commerce . . . Little Rock BONNER JANE LINDSEY, Arts. BentonviHe FAYE ELIZABETH LINEBARGER, Arts .... Springdale FRANCES DOROTHY LINEBARGER, Commcr-e . Springdale FRED H. LINES, Arts. GEORGE LLOYD, Engineering. ParagouW DOYNE W. LOYD, Commerce. MARTHA ANN LYNCH, Arts .... WILBERT S. LYNCH, Commerce . . . FREDERICK T. LYND, Agriculture . . . MARY ELIZABETH MALLORY, Arts . Lake Villag® BlytheviH Fayetteville Siloam Spring Little NORMABELLE MANLEY, Arts . . . MARY PRESTON MARDIS, Arts . . . CHARLES JOE MARTIN, Arts .... CHARLOTTE MARTIN, Arts .... JACK MARTIN, Engineering. Fort Smith Camden . North Little Ro‘ ' ‘ Joplin, Mt - Fayetteville ISAAC N. MAST, Agriculture.Winthf ’P JIM MAYS, Agriculture. MARY JULIA MEANS, Arts.Stigler, Okl JOHN GORDON MEISER, Commerce. Paragou GERTRUDE BENSON MEYER, Arts .... Knoxville, Ten " - DORIS MILLS, Education. Carthage, BERT EMILE MITCHELL, Commerce . . . Little Rcic WILLIAM M. MITCHELL, Jr., Agriculture .... RICHARD ISAIAH MOBLEY, Arts.• kd ' ' ”,, FRED BOYD MOCK, Commerce.Port HAROLD SAMUEL MOLL, Commerce .... WILLIAM A. MOORE, Jr., Engineering . LENA ROSE MORARA, Education. THOMAS GARNETT MOREHEAD, Engineering GERALD KEITH MORRISON, Arts. Fordy Little Rof Fayettevill ' EVA INEZ MORTON, Agriculture LACEY PARKMAN MORTON, Commer:e MYRA WARREN MOWERY, Agriculture DONALD BUNYAN MUNRO, Arts . . JAMES WALTER MURPHREY, Arts . De® Little Hot Spc ' " Imbod ' " Hot Spti " « JOHN DALE MURPHY, Arts .... ELIZABETH MURRY, Agriculture LOUIS ROBERT MYERS, Jr., Commerce . ROBERT S. McCALL, Agriculture RUTH ELIZABETH McCONNELL, Arts Bates ' " ' Thorn ' Little Rnf jll ton Lonn‘ Fayette® " ' ille BERNICE McCormick, Commerce RICHARD B. McCULLOCH, Arts MONA D. McELROY, Agriculture H. MILES McFANN, Engineering J. HOPE McKAMEY, Agriculture . Gro ' ' ® , City ire El RAY E. McKinnon, Agriculture . MAY McKNIGHT, Agriculture . . ROBERT LEE NELSON, Engineering S. DIGGS NELSON, Arts . . . . BILLY NEWSOM, Arts. Elm Sps-’J Clin ' " ' . ' Spring ;;; ( 122 ) SOPHOMORES James Robert nicholls, Arts.Helena JAMES w. NIELSEN, Arts.Indiana, Penn. NITA NIXON, Arts.Jacksonville NOELL, Engineering.Newport MARVIN BROOKS NORFLEET, Commerce . . . Forrest City NORTHEN, Engineering.Little Rock ken NORWOOD, Commerce.De Queen TA OAKLEY, Agriculture.Fordyce OL OKUN, Engineering .... Woodridge, N. Y. EINGLON ERNEST OLVEY, Jr., Arts.Harrison Wesley a. PATCHELL, Agriculture.Quitman P J AS PATTON, Commerce.Camden Ra EATTON, Arts.Clinton ROV Engineering.Clarendon W. PEARCE, Engineering.Fayetteville Ann PEARSON, Commerce.Little Rock LOUISE PENROSE, Agriculture.Hunter gp PETTY, Commerce.Siloam Springs I . JANE PICKARD, Education Vincennes, Ind. E PICKENS, Education.B 2 ntonvill 8 Q. EER, Agriculture.Mansfield grxp EN PITTMAN, Engineering.Bauxite j ANSEL PITTMAN, Engineering .... Little Rock MRq PLEDGER, Education.Hot Springs • Nora B. POMEROY, Arts.Weldon Qr Kay pool. Commerce JAMPc porter. Arts . . . Win f O TER, Arts. EDNA I- PORTER, Arts .... AUGUSTA POWELL, Edu.ati.n Salem Fayetteville Mulberry . Marvell Fort Smith ERNF Engineering.Muskogee, Okla. STaNt NDSEY PREWITT, Commerce ... Mi ami, Okla. LVMANf price. Arts.Little Rock Willi ' eiam priest, Arts.Newport AM Lawrence PRITCHETT, Agricult-.-c . . . Lavaca J 0N EAN PROPPS, Engineering .Nashville ' ARga dPUGH, Agriculture.Rover BRANgr PURTLE, Agriculture.Prescott WiLLig RAGLIN, Jr., Commerce.Little Rock ■Margaret RAMEY, Agriculture .... Fayetteville ' ALTPd ' ’ Fordyce JOSEPIJ P ' EY, Agriculture.Bauxite Sidney Randolph, Engineering . . . Fayetteville ELMo ' c ®S0N RANKIN, Arts.Newport • REBSAMEN, Jr., Commerce.Fort Smith ERIvia IT ERBFP ' t REED, Agriculture . . . EORgNJrJ Engineering . . . CARi jp p EITZ, Education .... Nolen p Remmel, Arts. ELLEN RENFROW, Agriculture . . . . Elm Springs Little Rock .Paris . . Little Rock . . . Lavaca HBlhn MMie RHODES, Arts. P OHARDSON, Engineering LLI A Engineering. roan. Arts. England Fort Smith Blytheville Little Rock Fayetteville t PANqP E, Engineering. " P D np.„ OUlSE ROSE, Agriculture ARGUPpr ' " ’ . j. " PE Ross, Education .... Rowan, Arts. Freeport, III. Mena Fayetteville Fayetteville Marvell ( 123 ) SOPHOMORES VIRGIL A. RUSSELL, Commerce.Ozone BETTY SALE, Arts.Augusta JOHN WENDELL SALYER, Arts.Cassville, M®- WILLIAM A. SAWYER, Arts.Hamburg CAUGHEY H. SAXON, Commerce.Camden JOE SCALET, Agriculture.Hartford GEORGE RICHARD SCHMELZER, Commerce . . Little Roek HAROLD CHESTER SCHMIDT, Commerce . . . Texarkana GEORGE F. SCOTT, Commerce.Marion GEORGE H. SCOTT, Engineering. Prescott SAMUEL BLAKE SCOTT, Arts .Prescott NANCY LOUISE SEAMSTER, Arts. Fayetteville JIM WINIFRED SEARCY, Engineering. Paragould MOLLY SECOY, Arts .Jonesboro SCOTTIE SHACKELFORD, Commerce.Aubrey MARYETTA SHERRILL, Agriculture. CHARLEY COLEMAN SHORT, Engineering.Salem HAROLD BRUNDIDGE SHULL, Engineering .... I-onoke WALTER LEE SILLIMAN, Arts. Camden MILTON SIMINGTON, Education. KENNETH ROLAND SIMMONS, Education . . El Paso, TeX- MILDRED LUCILLE SIMPSON, Agriculture . . . Fayetteville N. HENRY SIMPSON, Jr. , Arts.Little Rook HENRY MITCHELL SIMS, Arts .Greenwood EVELYN JEAN SLATON, Agriculture PATRICIA MARGARET SLOAN, Arts. Jonesboro ALVIS L. SMITH, Commerce. Fayetteville C. BYRON SMITH, Jr., Arts.North Little Roek CHARLES W. SMITH, Commerce.Charleston GORDON F. SMITH, Commerce.Okmulgee, Okla- HAROLD THOMAS SMITH, Engineering .... Clarksville LAURANCE ELWELL SMITH, Agriculture . Muskogee, OkW LOUISE SMITH, Arts.Fort Smi ' MARILOU SMITH, Agriculture.Tulsa, OkU- NORMAN L. SMITH, Jr., Engineering . . Collingswood, N- J- RITCHIE SMITH, Agriculture.• W. LEON SMITH, Arts.BlytheV ' ‘ BILL SOUTHERLAND, Commerce.Temple, TeX- SYBIL SPADE, Commerce.Vinita, Ok JACK SPEARS, Commerce.Fayette JAMES V. SPENCER, Arts.El MARY ELIZABETH SPIES, Engineering .... FayetteV ' LUTHER DAVIS SPURLOCK, Engineering . . . • ■ ELLIS MURPHY STAFFORD, Arts.Spring ROBERT M. STAINTON, Arts ... • ALAN STALLINGS, Agriculture ALICE LOUISE STANLEY, Arts . . MARION F. STANLEY, Commerce . J. B. STANSBERY, Commerce ... THOMAS KNIGHTEN STARNES, Arts JEAN MARIE STEVENSON, Arts . . . OLIVER FREDERICK STITES, Agirculture TERENCE ELWYN STOKER, Arts . . . HELEN ELIZABETH STRADER, Agriculture GENEVIEVE GRAHAM STUCK, Arts . REGINALD W. STUETTGEN, Engineering . . • ALBERT HARVEY SUMMERS, Commerce . . • JOSEPH VESTOR TEMPLE, Commerce.• land HERBERT K. THATCHER, Jr., Arts . . • ' e%. MADELINE ADELE THETFORD, Agriculture . . Dallas, Little Rog ' Fayetta ' " Fayetta ' ' “ Jotiesi et ille lie .born Morrik ’ " ■ ■ ■ Little Rnek Augns ' f ■ ■ Little North Little Rne ( 124 ) SOPHOMORES Thomas, Engineering.Bee Branch SS Thompson, Commerce.McGehee W. THOMPSON, Engineering.Monett, Mo. HP THORNE, Engineering.Little Rock LEN LOUISE TINDAL, Arts.Blytheville Toller, Commerce.Fort Smith r TREECE, Agriculture.Marshall ARLAND TRUSSELL, Arts.Star City THd COWELL TUCKER, Arts.Star City HEODORE KERMIT tucker. Commerce .... Haskell EJRES, Commerce.Des Plaines, Ill. " EJRNER, Jr., Engineering.Fort Smith GEOD P ANCIS turner. Arts.De Queen ETTA Turney, Agriculture.Higden ° ALD UDEY, Engineering.Rogers HOOSE, Education . . . Webb City, Mo. LYN ROUTH WAGLEY, Commerce Harrison LU-JANE WALLACE, Arts.Nashville LOdd ' Garden, Engineering .... Joplin, Mo. UKRAINE WARDLAW, Arts.Fayetteville J M BYRON WATERS, Arts.Prescott I ACHc Catkins, Arts.Little Rock HaRT Catkins, Commerce.Mena EYNCH WAYMAN, Engineering Little Rock E WAYMAN, Commerce.Little Rock ELFI ARL Weathers, Commerce.Salem JAME WEAVER, Arts.Marshall p Jackson WEBB, Arts.Blytheville WEITZ, Arts . Brighton by the Sea, N. Y. J. WESTBROOK, Arts.Foulce ■ AMpc HILDA WESTBROOK, Education Sam WHALEY, Engineering . . ARY V Engineering. CATHERINE WIGHT, Agriculture Dierks . McNeil Clinton Fayetteville ALa MaRj ECOX, Agriculture.Malvern ARY P Agriculture.Fayetteville ETHLi WILLCOXON, Agriculture . Corning EiTY Williams, Arts.Fayetteville EJFUs v LLIAMS, Engineering.Freeport, Ill. GOR k. ALLACE williams, Jr., Agriculture . . . Bearden ENNE ' Ti ESON, Commerce.Tulsa, Okla. EATRICK WILSON, Engineering Jacksonville GEN ' BRS WINFREY, Agriculture ‘ HFFORiV Commerce . . . EORqp ELARD wood. Commerce Woodbury, Agriculture Rudy Mena Marianna Mountain Home Agriculture EI ESYonj E)S, Agriculture . . . . lE WOOLEY, Commerce . wuuLtY, ( omm E EAN WYATT, Agriculture . Odessa, Tex. . Rogers Smackover Springfield, Mo. Jack .Ozark EIANe Y EIGH, Engineering .... Memphis, Tenn. jQSEpj. W .Stillwell, Okla. ZILINSKI, Engineering . . East Rochester, N. Y. ( 125 ) Some call it the SECOND YEAR SLUMP Moore, Chidester, Barr OFFICERS John Moore .... Randall Chidester Mortimer Barr President Vice-President Secretary MILTON SIDNEY ABRAMSON, Commerce . . . Little Rock JEANNE ADAIR, Arts.Tyler, Tex. BILL H. ADAMS, Arts.Fayetteville FRANK P. ADAMS, Commerce.Bradley SHERLEY BAIN ADAMS, Arts.Portland KAY ADKINS, Education.Goodman, Mo. MARVIN ADKINS, Engineering.Fayetteville MARTHA JANE ALLEN, Arts.Arkadelphia WOODROW H. ALLISON, Agirculture .... Hot Springs ROBERT FRANCIS AMALIA, Engineering . East Rochester, N. Y. MARY JANE ARCHER, Commerce.De Queen FRANCES MILRENE ARNOLD, Arts.Camden HENDRICK JACKSON ARNOLD, Jr., Engineering Arkadel phia HELENA KATHRYN ASHLEY, Arts.Melbourne JOHN CARTER ASHLEY, Engineering.Melbourne ALVA MARIE ASKEW, Agriculture Belleville EDWARD N. ATKINSON, Commerce.Mena RALPH WILMOT ATWOOD, Commerce.El Dorado ROSEMARY ATWOOD, Arts.Tulsa, Okla. FRANK ALBERT BAILEY, Commerce.Little Rock JUNIUS J. BAILEY, Commerce.Conway JAMES PAUL BARLOW, Agriculture.Prescott CHESLEY VIRGINIA BARNES, Arts.Hamburg MORTIMER BARR, Education.New York, N. Y. MAMIE RUTH BASS, Agriculture.Bearden SIDNEY BATTERMAN, Education.Brooklyn, N. Y. LIDA RAY BEASLEY, Agriculture.Magnolia GENEVA BELL, Commerce.El Dorado H. KIRTLAND BELL, Agriculture.Little Rock ANNE BENHAM, Arts.Marianna DELBERT MAURITZ BERGENSTAL, Arts . . Siloam Springs ( 127 ) JUNIORS BLAKE BERRY, Agriculture.Flippi " EVERETT P. BERRY, Agriculture. Fayetteville HOWARD ALBERT BERRY, Engineering . . . Carthage, Mo. GCREE BISCOE, Arts .Dumas MARTHA BESS BISCOE, Commerce.Lonoke E. G. BLANKENSHIP, Agriculture.Huntsville ALICE ADELLE BOATRIGHT, Education . . Van Buren MARY ELIZABETH BORUM, Arts.Blytheville J. T. BOUNDS, Jr„ Commerce.Fort Smith EDWARD A. BOWEN, Arts.Little Rock MADGE BOWLIN, Agriculture. Mulberry AVA ANDERSON BOYD, Agriculture .Crosses MARY LOUISE BRADEN, Arts .Jonesboro MAX BRADFIELD, Commerce.Joplin, Mo- PAULINE BRADFORD, Arts.Camden MICHAEL J. BRADY, Arts .... McAllister, Okie. RALPH BRYAN BRAINARD, Arts.Claremore, OkU CATHERINE COERYNE BRANCH, Arts .... Hot Spring CECIL G. BRANNEN, Agriculture. Fayetteville THCMAS BRECKENRIDGE, Agriculture .... El ?« =’ ROSS BRIAN, Agriculture .Camden E. J. BRIGGS, Agriculture. JOE BRILEY, Commerce.Odessa, Texas ARISTO JOHN BRIZZOLARA, Commerce .... Little Rock BERNARD A. BRODIE, Commerce.Little Rock GERALD A. BRODIE, Commerce. Little Roj- MILTON MANNING BROOKS, Engineering . . . Fayetteville MABLE RUTH BROOM, Arts.1 ® ' ' ' ' ' BURKE BROWN, Commerce. Cotton Pl GEORGE F. BROWN, Agriculture.• ROBERT LEWIS BROWN, Commerce.Fayette ' ' ill« RUSSELL MARVIN BROWN, Commerce. GENE S. BROWNING, Arts. Paragool WILLIAM EDWARD BULLOCH, Agriculture .... CoH ' " JOEL ALFRED BUNCH, Agriculture.Fayetcev CATHERINE BURCH, Arts.Hot Spci " ® FRANK BURKE, Jr., Commerce.Little 1 VICTORY ANITA BURNETT, Arts.. DOYLE E. BURNS, Arts. LOUISE BURTON, Education.Lewi ' " ' MARJORIE BUTLER, Agriculture WANDA ELIZABETH BUZBEE, Agriculture MERYL BYRNS, Educaticn . . . . JIM CADY, Arts. IVERSON C. CAMERON, Agriculture . . Springhill’ Fort smith port‘d Fort EMERSON SNOWDEN CAPPS, Agriculture SUE CARMICAL, Agriculture. JACK H. CARNEY, Agriculture. MARGARET LEE CAROLAN, Arts , . . PAUL M. CARPENTER, Engineering . Gilih ' " Fort BOBBY CARROLL, Arts. “ ' ' ' vj||e RUTH CARSON, Agriculture.cU ALVIS GARLAND CARTER, Agriculture ....■• . jHe IMO CAUDLE, Education.Jan WOODROW CEARLEY, Agriculture . • NANCY PORTER CHANEY, Commerce MARTHA JANE CHANEY, Arts . . MARY JO CHEEK, Agriculture . . , RANDALL D. CHIDESTER, Commerce MARTIN MELVIN CITRON, Arts . , De ' X ' i " ■ DeWi ' t ■ FortSmiJ Baldwin, i ( 128 ) 1 JUNIORS CLARK, Education.Fayetteville LORENE CLARK, Agriculture.Berryville Commerce.Fayetteville CLARK, Education.Van Ruren DOROTHY CLAYTON, Arts.Fort Smith Fad Agriculture.Hartman ] Commerce.Portland COCHRAN, Arts.Russellville NE COGER, Agriculture.Huntsville OY COLDREN, Jr., Commerce.Parkin ERONE cole. Agriculture.Shreveport, La. CAPa ’ Ranger, Tex. NOMa COLLINS, Education.Fayetteville apn . COOK, Arts.Texarkana COOPER, Agriculture.DeQueen " pp Virginia CORLEY, Agriculture.Magazine VVlI CTTON, Commerce.El Dorado ALRPd COUCH, Jr., Commerce.Harrisburg Madv CRAIG, Agriculture.Strong CROOM, Education.Dardanelle MAR-n CRUMPLER, Arts .Rolla, Mo. EDWa EIAWKINS CRUTCHFIELD, Agriculture . Sheridan OBFP EEMOYNE CULLUM, Commerce . Little Rock RICHa” Douglas CUMMINGS, Agriculture . Prairie Grove ARD ANTON CUONZO, Arts .... West Memphis CURTIS, Jr., Agriculture.Hatfield GEHP ARD DAVIS, Commerce Bentonville JCaN Davis, Jr., Agriculture.Hatfield JUadt AE DAVIS, Agriculture.Bentonville PARIAN DAVIS, Arts.Imboden ALMa Lamar DeARMOND, Commerce . . Pine Bluff Wjllta - DRDY, Arts.Fort Smith EILLa VAMPERT, Agriculture.Wilmot Eofvj p Dickson, Agriculture.Waldo Dickson, Commerce.Fayetteville ANk " • A DOBBS, Arts.Little Rock RS Douglas, Engineering.Blytheville John p AY downing. Arts.Paragould DHART t Agriculture.Moro C. DRIVER, Commerce .... Little Rock SUSAN Dunaway, Jr., Arts.Fayetteville DLIVER DURST, Arts.Shreveport, La. ARTH EAKIN, Education.Marianna ANm xm Earle, Arts .Fayetteville M. EDDINS, Arts.Pme Bluff EIOMa EDMISTON, Commerce.Fayetteville ERHEa EDWARDS, Agriculture.Lavaca ARLES ARDS, Education.Fayetteville RALPIj It eld. Engineering.Pittsburgh, Pa. Howard ELLIOTT, Artss.Eagleton RUTh p ELLIS, Arts.Garfield MaRq A pp Arts.Little Rock RALElQtr ECIL EMERSON, Education.Mena ELOUIsp ERY, Engineering.Mt. Ida ELIZABETH ENGLISH, Arts.Fayetteville RETer p . • Essip rrr TES, Arts.Marble Hill, Mo. Roy pv a Fort Smith Agriculture.Dell DRVII t t AUGHI , Agriculture.Blytheville ‘-LE H. FEE. Arts.Yellville ( 129 ) JUNIORS JOSEPH EUGENE FERGUSON, Commerce . . . Forrest City NANCY ADELAIDE FERGUSON, Agriuculture . . Fayetteville JOHN HAROLD FINNE, Arts.Little Ro MILDRED LEE FLETCHER, Arts.Little Roek ZENAS W. FORD, Arts .Fayetteville MARY LOIS FORE, Agriculture.De Queen CLIFTON D. FOSTER, Agriculture .... Hamburg FLOYD FOSTER, Engineering .... Mountain Home ANNA JANEl FOWLER, Education .Harrison LUCILLE FOWLER, Arts .Harrison PERRY JOHN FREIBERGER, Agriculture LUCILE GALLOWAY, Commerce SHIRLEY GARRISON, Arts ALBERT LINCOLN GARTSIDE, Agriculture JESSIE MAE GASTON, Agriculture J. A. PAUL GEAN, Agriculture .... Magnol ' f DAVID LLOYD GEORGE, Commerce Muskogee, Okla- LOUIS READ GEORGE, Commerce .... Texarkana JOHN GERACI, Arts.New York, N. Y- L. B. GILBERT, Agriculture .Sparkman DONALD EUGENE GITCHEL, Commerce . . Little Roe JOE R. GLASGOW, Agriculture .... Hot Spring EMIL GOLDBERG, Engineering Brooklyn, N. • MURRY GOLDFISCHER, Arts . . . New York, N. Y- SEYMOUR GOLDMAN, Arts.Rock Hill, N. ROBERT AUSTIN GOODRICH, Arts ROBERT LANE GORDON, Arts . . THELMA GORDON, Commerce HENRY MARTIN GOSSETT, Agriculture LOIS BOLLING GRAHAM, Education Blytheville Little Rn ' ‘ Little Rn ’‘ Bearden Alnn Point, Tex. Fort Smith Warren Rogers Sparkman MILTON JOE GRAHAM, Agriculture RUTH DeMARIS GRAHAM, Agriculture JOHN FLOYD GRAVES, Engineering . BARTUS GRAY, Agriculture B. L. GREENE, Jr., Agriculture Alm Forrest City Oierks Monetr® Lead Hil’ JOY GREGORY, Agriculture BARTON GROOM, Commerce RUFUS EARL GROOM, Commerce VERNON A. GROSSCUP, Arts DOUGLAS L. GROTE, Commerce Cash Hot Spring® Hot Spring® Chicago, II ■ Elizabeth, H LESLIE HAGOOD, Education . . Fort Worth, CONRAD LEOPOLD HAISTY, Engineering . . ‘ JOHN A. HALL, Engineering RICHARD VERNON HALL, Engineering . . Yexarkan WALTER HAMBERG, JR., Engineering L® " " CURTIS L. HANKINS, Agriculture . . LEONARD JAMES HANKINS, Agriculture HERSCHEL THRALL HARDIN, Agriculture THOMAS J. HARRELL, Commerce . . PHOEBE TODD HARRIS, Agriculture . ROBERT E. HARRIS, Agriculture JOHN ALBERT HARRISON, Arts INEZ HARTSOE, Arts .... LESTER HATCHER, Agriculture . . WRIGHT HILL HATCHER, Agriculture Stuttgnt ' Prairie Crov Pigg® " ImborJ®’ " Imborl® " EARL H. HECKMAN, Engineering JOHN W. HEFNER, Engineering GRADY S. HELM, Agriculture BETTY LOU HENRY, Arts ROBERT LEE HENRY, JR., Arts ille Little prairie BiIo ‘i Rock Gro ' ' fvliss JacksonV‘J ille ( 130 ) JUNIORS modest MAE HENSLEY, Commerce HELEN HESTERLY, Arts ... JOHN CLYDE HILL, Commerce . . . RICHARD W. HILL, Arts .... SELIG S. HODES, Arts. Leslie Prescott Hope . Fayetteville Brooklyn, N. Y. Charles WAYNE HOGAN, Engineering Kathryn HOGUE, Agriculture A. Harman holder. Commerce . . forest M. HOLLAND, Arts ARNOLD HOLLINGSWORTH, Agriculture . Little Rock Camiden Glenwood Miller . Flippin ' VIRGINIA HOLLIS, Agriculture.Camden Keith LEAMING hollow ay, JR., Commerce . . Fayetteville KENNETH D. HOLLOWAY, Engineering . . Lamar HARY ALICE HORNE, Arts.Paragould ' IVIAN HORTON, Agriculture.Springdale MARIGENE HOWELL, Agriculture Carroll Hudson, Arts .... ILA jean HUDSON, Commerce . . OBERT L. HUDSON, Engineering E- Nolan Humphrey, Commerce Lonoke . Jacksonville Harrison Ola Little Rock Donna sue HUNNICUTT, Agriculture OM Hutson, JR., Engineering OISE IRVING, Agriculture henry clay JACKSON, Engineering . MARION ALICE JENNINGS, Commerce . . . Cotton Plant . Newport Morrilton . Pfeiffer Little Rock ■ A. JIMERSON, Agriculture . . . . ARLE king JOHNSON, Engineering . CM JOHNSON, Engineering Charles cecil johnston. Education JOHN H. JOHNSTON, JR., Commerce Sulphur Rock Clarksville Fort Smith Clarksville Kensett j ARLEN K. JONES, Commerce . . . OMER D. JONES, Engineering . . . KENNETH G. JONES, Arts . . . K ' JORDAN, Engineering WIN EUGENE KAHSNER, Agriculture Huntington Prairie Grove El Dorado Claremore, Okla. Greenwood q KION KANE, Arts .... „, ‘- YS MERRIL KARNES, Education Ch! Kaufman, Commerce . . . ppJjKLES WALKER KEELEY, Commerce ' ‘ERRY KEITH, Arts ...... Fort Smith Cane Hill Gillett Delight Pine Bluff gj ARD J. KENNEY, Engineering . . Springfield Gardens, N. Y. ALLEN KENT, Agriculture . . . Evening Shade Np.y MASON KERSH, Agriculrure . . . Monticello nJjWTON KILLOUGH, Arts.Wynne NTER lane KIMBRO, Arts .... Jonesboro Ho KINKEAD, Commerce . EIIr ' r. ' KI. KITCHENS, Arts . . DaLF R- KNOTT, Commerce . . . iouk. ' Wallace knotts. Education J ' HN KNOX, Agriculture . . . . Little Rock . . . Waldo Bentonville Coffeyville, Kan. Star City ERED Robert lane. Engineering BE ' T ' T ' v . JEamv LEMLEY, Education LEONARD, Atts . . . " " TON LEVINE, Arts. Little Rock Magnolia Russellville Russellville Brooklyn, N. Y. Je|o |KT LIEBERMAN, Arts . . . . RUth LOCKE, Arts .... Wr t PELLA long. Education ‘ ' L ETTA LONG, Arts .... New York, N. Y. Hot Springs Fort Smith . Aurora Arkansas City, Kan. (131) JUNIORS GEORGE WASHINGTON LOONEY, Agriculture . . Charleston EDWARD BOOKER LOTHROP, Arts . . . Texarkana PHILLIP A. LOUGH, Engineering .... BentonviHe CLAUDE EARL LYNCH, Agriculture .... Osceola GLOYD MILLER LYON, Education . . . Ranger, Tex. WILLIAM HOWARD LYON, Commerce . . Little Roek GEORGE WALKER MACPHERSON, Commerce . . . Joplin, Mo AUSTIN MADDOX, Agriculture .... Little Ro J " DAVE CHESTER MALLOY, JR., Agriculture . . Fountain GERALDINE MANAR, Education .... Bristow, Okla. ANTHONY VINCENT MANNING, Arts Brooklyn, N. V- JOSEPHINE MARCUM, Arts. ass DAVID P. MARTIN, Engineering .... Monett, Mo ROBERT THOMAS MARTIN, Engineering . . . AugusW LYMAN MASEY, Engineering.Amity ROGER B. MAST, Commerce .... Annapolis, H ■ CONRAD D. MASTRUD, Commerce . . . Chicago, H ' - FRANCES COOPER MATHIS, Education . . Fayettevil« CHARLES B. MATTHEWS, Arts.Springd JEANNE ELIZABETH MATTHEWS, Arts . . . arle WILLIAM A. MATTHEWS, Jr., Commerce . . Little Ro ' j ' GEORGE ROBERT MAXWELL, Agriculture . . Montieel’® ROBERT EARL MAXWELL, Agriculture Atkm JEANNE DOLORES MARIE MEDLER, Arts—Bronxville, N. FREDERICK F. MILLSAPS, JR., Commerce . . Monroe, La- MARGARET JANE MITCHELL, Agriculture . . Walclt°|| DELTA ALTHEA MOORE, Agriculture .... MINNIE MAE MORGAN, Education . . . Jopho- BESS BERTON MORROW, Arcs. CHARLES EDWARD MORSE, Engineering . . Fayettev e ROBERT L. MORSE, Engineering CLOIS R. MORTON, Engineering ALONZO CURTIS MOWERY, JR., Agricuitu DAVID M. MUIR, Engineering DALE E. MURPHY, Arts .... PATRICIA NELL MURPHY, Arts . . JOSEPH MURRAY, Engineering . . . JOHNNIE MAYE McADAMS, Agriculture MARY FRANCES McCASLIN, Commerce . . THOMAS BRAMLETTE McCLELLAND, Engineering— Little Heber Spri " ?‘ HotSpti " ? WILLIAM R. McCLINTOCK, JR., Agriculture . . Lake SARAH ELIZABETH McCOY, Arts .... Texat Loof MAYME FORD McCRARY, Commerce ejs LLOYD McCUISTON, Engineering . . . West CATHERIN CAROLYN McCULLOUGH, Agriculture . Ft. ALFRED SCOTT McELROY, Agriculture JACK McFERRAN, Agriculture LULA FRANCES McGIBBONEY, Arts . . ALEXANDER CLYDE McGINNIS, Agriculture FELIX McKEAN, Arts. Texarkana- fex- Rog ' et geeFt RUBEN H. McKOWN, Arts • • • ' ’ -oo C ' ' ’’ ROBERT E. McLELLAND, Agriculture . Ro L MACK HUBERT McLENDON, Agriculture WILLARD H. McMAHEN, Education rlatks ' ' ' ” PATRICK ANGEL McWILLAMS, Engineering CHRISTINE NAUGHER, Agriculture . . Cayet " ' " JOHN DAVIS NETTLESHIP, Arts . . floc HAYDEN W. NEWBOLD, JR., Engineering lU- NANCY LEE NEWLAND, Education . . Chauta WILLIAM A. NIVEN, Agriculture . . ■ • ' ( 132 ) JUNIOR S Gordon p. gates, Arts. CLEDA LEO OLDHAM, Agriculture EL)VC | D king O’NEAL, Agri-ulture ROBERT p. OWENS, Commerce MARIWAYNB FRANCES PAGE, Arts . . Little Rock Walnut Ridge Lavaca . . Rogers Little Rock SELMA PALMER, Agriculture . . . E. RODNEY PARHAM, Arts .... GORRINE PARKER, Educa tion EBA RAE PARKER, Agriculture CECIL WAYNE PARKERSON, Arts . . Rosboro Little Rock Fayetteville Harrell Norman ■ MES Carlos parks. Education GEORGE HOWARD PARSONS, Arts . . OLLIE EARL PARSONS, JR., Arts . . . JJARY SUE PARTAIN, Arts . . . . ester CRUTCHER PATTON, Engineering Lonoke Fayetteville . Conway Van Buren Little Rock ARY JULIA PATTON, Education . . P, JRICIA ERLE peck. Arts . . . UT ABETH CONWAY PELS, Arts . , RoJ GEN PENIX, Agriculture . . . BERT FRANCIS PERKINS, Commerce Van Buren Fayetteville Temple, Tex. Lead Hill Independence, Kan. James b. peterson. Arts .... lac PETTIGREW, Arts .... Phelps, Commerce .... Robert g. pickard. Arts . . . . ■ AURELLE gray PICKENS, Arts . . . Pine Bluff Farmington Clinton, Ill. Vincennes, Ind. EEE pierce. Arts. albert polk, Education . . Ccti;,® ' POMERENE, Arts. Wrf T -JR - Commerce .... •“LIAM H. POOL, Commerce . . . . Alton, Ill. Alexander Stuttgart Muskogee, Okla. RObp R POOLE, Commerce .... dS W. PORTER, Commerce . . . GI PkI POUND, Agriculture . . . MILDRED PRATER, Education McGehee Fort Smith Alma . Brentwood Commerce .... Hapt PUGH, Engineering RNTn UILIP PULLEN, Agriculture Albert s c iture AILSBACK, Commerce Joplin, Mo. Van Buren . Foreman Dumas Pine Bluff GBBI RAINEY, Commerce JOHN r UENE RAMEY, Agriculture • • • JAMPq PATCLIFFE, Engineering Bowlin ray, Agriculture . . . . Fayetteville Fayetteville Altus Corning Mulberry JOe TV GNN Agriculture .... ARjupjv. REED, Agriculture GLaNpv REMMEL, Commerce UWE REMMEL, Commerce REVES, Arts . . ANt y ' Walter nolds. Arts. ' ANDa RICHARDS, Arts . . RNv UEZ RICHARDS, Agriculture ‘-OVcF nNE, Commerce .... Robbins, Arts. Mena Little Rock Little Rock Van Buren Benton . DeQueen CHarip ROBINSON, Agriculture ROBINSON, Arts ARjqnj UOEL ROBINSON, Agriculture AWsqm GEBUCK, Commerce G- Rogers, Agriculture Jonesboro Tulsa, Okla. Blytheville Sheridan Grady ( 133 ) s JUNIOR STEWART FRANKLIN ROWE, Agriculture . . . McNeil DONALD EUGENE RUSH, Agriculture . . . Tulsa, Okla. JAMES R. RUSSELL, Engineering .... Lewisville LAFAYETTE RUTLEDGE, Agriculture . . . Dardanelle HELEN LCRENE SALLIS, Agriculture . . . Fort Smith ERNESTINE SANDLIN, Education .... Hackett JORDAN E. SAWYER, Agriculture.BentonviHe LUKE I. SAX, Engineering.Altus IRVING SCHWARTZBERG, Arts . . . New York, N. Y. MARTHELL SCOGGIN, Agriculture .... Nashville ALLEN OWEN SELLARS, Commer e .... Pine Bluff DOROTHY JEANNE SEVIER, Arts ... Hot Spring EDWIN R. SHAPARD, JR., Arts Muskogee, Okie JOSEPH DAVID SHAY, Education ... Hot Spring CATHERINE ANN SHEPERD, Arts .... Pine Bluff MARY SHULL, Commerce.Lcnoke JOE RICHARD SIMPSON, Engineering . . . BerryviHe WILLIAM HENRY SIMPSON, JR„ Arts . . Fort Smith DOUGLAS SMITH, Arts.Fayetteville EARL TRAVIS SMITH, Agriculture .... Guion EARL W. SMITH, Agriculture.Wieke FRANK KENNETH SMITH, Engineering . . . Fort Smith RALPH JAMES SMITH, Agriculture . . . . Mt. FREDERICK WARREN SOUTHERN, Engineering . . Fayetteville JAMES HINTON SPEARS, Education .... McGehee WILLIAM DIXON SPEER, Commerce CHARLES SPENCER, Engineering WILLIAM GREGORY SPENCER, Arts JOHN LATHAM STACY, Agriculture JOE H. STANLEY, Commerce . . Little Roek Fayetteville Mena Dell Little Buek RADFORD DAVID STEELE, Arts CHARLES DUDLEY STEIGLER, Arts MADGE H. STEPHENS, Agriculture FRASER STEPHENS, Agriculture . . JOHN MADISON STEVENS, Agriculture Fort Smith Hot Sprit’S ' Opal Clinton Dell JESSE RHINEHART STONE, Agriculture KATHERINE STORMONT, Education COLBERT LEE STOTT, Commerce . . . MIRIAM GRACE STUART, Commerce . . ELIZABETH JANET STUTHEIT, Agriculture CamJe " Webb City. 1 ® ' Camden Little Rod Fayettev‘1 ille WILLIAM FRANCIS STYLER, JR., Commerce— Charleston, RAE SULLIVAN, Agriculture.• LOWELL POTEET SULLIVANT, Agriculture . JAMES WILLIAM SUTHERLAND, Arts . . • • CLIFFORD VERNON SWIFT, Agriculture . . Green JOHN SWOFFORD, Commerce JUANITA TAGGART, Education . . CARL EUGENE TALIAFERRO, Agriculture MARTHA ROMAYNE TATE, Agriculture FRANCIS A. TAYLOR, Agriculture . . Fort smith Springdal® Fenf« ' paragof ' ' Pine Bluff G. D. TAYLOR, JR., Agriculture HENRY A. THANE, Commerce .... JOHN WOOLLAM THANE, Engineering ELIZABETH CAROL THOMAS, Arts . . MARGARET MAURICE THOMAS, Education SYLVIA CLAUDINE THOMAS, Agriculture J. B. THOMPSON, JR., Commerce . . . PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON, Education SETH THOMPSON, Arts. THOMAS A. THOMPSON, Engineering parkin Tuckermj® Fayette; ' " ; 0 Doratf® ( 134 ) JUNIORS ' WILFRED THORPE, Education ... Roy CULLWELL, THURLKILL, Agriculture LORITA HELEN TOMLIN, Agriculture . David trainer, Arts. JUNE TREES, Arts. Little Rock El Dorado Greenwood Brooklyn, N. Y. Tulsa, Okla, CEORGE STUART TRIBBLE, Agriculture YHOMAS C TRIMBLE, Arts . . . JOSEPHINE TUCKER, Education . . . ROBERT LEWIS TUCKER, Arts VIRgjl turner. Agriculture Stephens Lonoke Little Rock Little Rock Dover ORRaino tweedy. Agriculture JOHN VAN LANDINGHAM, Commerce SAMUEL D. VAUGHAN, Commerce . . martin WACHSMAN, Arts .... Hope wade, Edu.ation Fayetteville Sheridan Springdale New York, N. Y. Blytheville Esther MAURINE waits. Agriculture Waldron, Education . EY Walker, Agriculture . . . , I OLD walker. Commerce A. WALLER, Commerce Mulberry Walnut Ridge MeGehee . . Springdale Judsonia E ' Waller, Commerce ARRen e. WALTERS, Agriculture . . RAV ' ' EDLOW, Agriculture . . . Allen waters. Agriculture Z EUGENE WEAVER, Agriculture . . Little Rock Fayetteville Texarkana Rosston Fort Smith J- MES a. WEBB, Arts. ELCH, Agriculture .... CORBit white, Agriculture .... s»r, ELLIS WHITE, Engineering . . . MILDRED FOYE WHITE, Agriculture . Hector Strong Cotton Plant Booneville WHITE , Education . . . HFI of " WHITESCARVER, Arts . . . sam ! Williams, Education . . . Ve Ii EIAMSON. Commerce . . . ■ ON CARLTON WILLS, Agriculture . . Nashville . Webb City, Mo. Monroe Pine Bluff Stuttgart MARg Newell WILSON, Arts ... Van Buren JFam WILLIS WILSON, Education Turrcll J MES S SlSE l " ' ,. BPpMAr. ’ Agriculture.Bryant ARD WITLIN, Arts .... Richmond Hill, N. Y. allfm Wolfgang, Arts . . . S ' OOD, Arts. JOHm Wood, Agriculture OPAr .y MING WOOD, Arts . . . E Woodcock, Education . . . New York, N. Y. Fayetteville Springdale Garfield JAN J S nr SIDNEY p WOODRUFF, Arts . . Springdale ' Vqn WOROB, Education . Paterson, N. J. QOENTtm ’ Agriculture.Batesville I - WREN, Agriculture.LaCrosse WRIGHT, Agriculture Joiner Mary Marshall WYATT, Commerce . Carthage, Mo. A. J YaTF YANCEY, Ed ucation . . . Brickeys Engineering.Bentonville OBERt a SEMAn Com Kat y Ann ZELL, PARi r ZIMMERMA -■ ZIMMERMAN, C ( 135 ) Russellville Little Rock Stuttgart Fayetteville (136) Put four sophomores on the floor for their first year of conference basketball, and what do you have?—a near championship. ( 137 ) Rose’s A year ago Arkansas had just finished winmtr " their eighth basketball championship in fifteen 3 ears. As a result of that championship, an invi¬ tation was received to play Purdue in the next Sugar Bowl basketball game at New Orleans. We were frankly dubious about accepting that invitation. Two years ago we went to New Orleans and came back with the Sugar Bowl trophy; but two years ago we did not have to completely rebuild the ball club. We had some veterans left over; this time there were none. And although we finally accepted the bid, believing the experience to be in¬ valuable, it was with some misgiving. Next Season had won one of their first three games we couldn’t catch up. I believe everyone was pleased at the brand of ball the boys played against the Parks Clothiers and the Bartlesville Oilers at Fayetteville. They caught the Oilers and most of their own fans flnt- footed in December when they won a thriller, 32 to 31. Up in February, with the memory of a stinging early-season defeat still on their minds, they agan’ played great ball to beat Parks, 48 to 45. Those two games kept clear our record of never having been beaten in the new field house, a re¬ markable record made against odds and one that hope will continue unbroken. At New Orleans I think the boys really sur¬ prised everybody. At the start of the season I thought we would have a good team; they fulfilled my early belief with some to spare. We didn’t win the Sugar Bowl championship, to be sure, but the boys played a good game against a good ball club, and lost by only six points. All in all, it was a successful season. What four sophomores lacked in experience was made up fur by their own hustle and fighting spirit and the coo head of the only letterman in the starting lineup Captain Neil Martin. We produced some of best sophomore stars we have had here, and they should get better. As for the conference race, there’s no doubt that we were eliminated in our first series at Dal¬ las, with the Southern Methodist Mustangs. We had been playing good ball up until this time; hav¬ ing taken a two-game series from the University of Oklahoma on their own floor and had surprised our¬ selves by nosing out the Bartlesville Oilers at Fay¬ etteville in the third game of the year. But against the Mustangs we didn’t have it, particularly in the second game. In that game we shot 81 times from the floor and made six — not a very healthy aver¬ age. We mis.sed plenty of shots that we were sup¬ posed to make all of the time, still more that we were supposed to make some of the time. Alibis are useless; we just weren’t a ball club and S. M. U. was much superior on those two nights. Nor did we play particularly wonderful ball in the next series with Texas, the champions-to-be. We lost the first game, 41 to 37, although we made one more field goal than the Longhorns, but in the second tilt really clicked for the first time in con¬ ference play and ran up a 65 to 41 score, our second highest total of the year, against a team that turn¬ ed out to be the champion. There are plenty of people who would like go out on a limb and predict a championship f Arkansas next year, that is a usual prediction. 1 conference race for next year, as I see it, shaP®® up as follows; Baylor, extremely tough for us at FayetteviH® this year was also a sophomore team, and year we’ll have to play them in Waco. The chaiP pion Texas team will be just as good and maybe ter. Rice, after some years of rebuilding, have another great team. Every one of our six e ponents, with the possible exception of Methodist, who lost Dewell and Norton, is going be improved. It looks like the hottest race ir ference history. Predicting for next year I can’t say much than I said at the beginning of the past I think we’re going to have a good team, pnobn • ll0 an improved team, and that we’re going w the race all the wav. If we’re fortunate eno ' win, there is a possibility that there will be a pic basketball next year. We tried that ago wdth fair results — but we had a gnon club three years ago. That game was the start of a nine-game streak that left us in second place, a full game behind the Texans. The only fly in the ointment was that while we were doing our stuff, a great Texas team was also winning nine in a row, and since they We’ll see. ( 138 ; Rosey Stretch Glen Rose out with his substitutes at a ball g:ame. Run the score to Arkansas 30, Podunk 31, with twenty sec¬ onds to go. Glen Rose still won’t get excited. He knows it’s no use. He knows that win or lose, they’re still his boys, do¬ ing their best; and win or lose, they know that Glen Rose will still be on their side. Glen Rose never claimed to be a genius; his only secret is a thorough knowledge of basketball, and, better yet, of basketball players. Once his six feet four inches was the terror of the Southwest conference; now he has passed his mantle to several able pupils. nta katlae Qfi cn. (Ro e en.enc£ C aand H ' k.n.ee £aTi4 Succ£44lon Back in 1926 an Arkansas basketball team was the first of five consecutive championships. Ruer the tutelage of Francis Schmidt, a hard- rivinor, beady-eyed coach who never said his Sun- y School lesson forwards, the Razorbacks were sweeping all before them. rp. They had some good players on that team, br Elbert Pickell, almost as good as his a fi later made all-American. There was lashy forward named Hnrold Stee ' e. But there p. ® one better than a placid, extremely untalkative «ard named Glen Rose. Ro. e made all-cooference in that, his sonho- year. He repeated in his next two, and iust was an all-conference end for two foot- bas ad a right fair nitcher on the Porker thf t beam. In short. Plain Glen was quite an graduated in 1928, the year of pnobably The Arkansas basketball team in history, of th game that year, that one the night tion Coach Schmidt announced his resigna- nano 1 ® ’bbcoming departure for the greener fi- as t pastures of Texas Christian. Plain Glen had Tom Pickell. Wear Schoonoyer, Gene b ' fii’t, and Ralph Haizlip. Quite a ball club! still tell of the time Glen was dribbling s yit y bhe court and lost his store teeth. He calmly the t dribble to the other hand, picked up si(jgi; h and tossed them to Coach Schm’dt on the ' vav went on about his basketball. (Any- hat s how the legend goes). ®tbal time went on and in 1938 Razorback bask- a what it once was. There was talk of didate there was just one eligible can- ' ' ith fellow who had been getting results “6 Porker frosh. His name was Glen Rose. But i dn’t do wonders in his first season—1934. Cut Vi he tied for the title and lost a clear ace because Taft Moody, captain and jury missed the last few games with an in- owji . . ' t in 1936 his Razorbacks came into their tegiQj. spreadeagled the conference, swept the Quare r’ trials, and were beaten at Madison hers ifhden in a hard tilt by the eventual win- ®t the trials. Th oigj pj ® hext year Glen had to be satisfied with sec- ' ith 11 ’ . ht 1938 was again an Arkansas year Saw wins and one loss. And although 1939 Qffici i finish second, there ' s a more or less best bah I’unning about that Arkansas had the 40 will when the season was over, and that own another great Porker team come into » Olympic trials and all. At the moment, basketball in hand, he’s thinking of some¬ thing; probably of a ninth Arkansas championship in 1940, and participation in the Olympic trials. Strong possibilities, both. For Glen Rose, one of the grandest guys ever to say howdy to a newspaper man, has got what it takes. ( 139 ) rence’s High Pointer okn Adamb., (Ra ' o iback onmand, nAitanlmouiL i (Ptcked! on, (P£ac£ On n i tklca£ Con enence n ' tctm Arkansas cage teams have included many men who starred in their sophomore year. In 1927 there was a big guard who monopolized the ball on the backboards, was all-conference three straight sea¬ sons and good enough to make the all - time all - conference team; his name was Glen Rose. Along about the same time there was another three-time all-conference man who all- Americaned in his senior year and later repeated in AAU ranks; his name was Tom Pickell. Later years produced their sophomore stars. There was Doc Sexton, who made the NEA ' s third team all-America in his first year of varsity competition. There was Ike Poole, who broke the opposi¬ tion ' s heart with shots from all positions. There was the flashy Don, Lockard, whose long shot against Texas in the final split second gave the Porkers a one-point victory and practically assured them of the conference champion¬ ship. But of them all, none shone more brightly than a black¬ haired, spare-built youngster from Beebe who was the scoring Arkansas team; John Adams. His 18 points against the surprised Parks Clo¬ thiers provided the punch by which the Razorbacks squeezed out another upset victory. He made 167 points in conference games, ahead of his nearest scoring rival and eight more than had ever been made by an Arkansa s man in a single season. He scored more field goals than any other man —77. He scored the most field goals for a single game—11. He counted the most points for a single game—23. Three times he , went over the 20 mark in sin¬ gle games—23 against Texas, 21 against the Aggies, and 20 against Rice. He was a unanimous choice for all-conference forward, the accompaniment of predic¬ tions that he would be a three- year man on the mythical team. He had his bad nights; th significant point is that he al¬ ways made up for them- Against Southern Methods he couldn ' t get going, although neither could anybody ols Against Baylor he misse three crip shots—set-ups all and the next week proceede to practice under the baske How well his practice paid oi was shown in the second TeX as Aggie game, when, ah JOHN ADAMS punch of the 1939 ,, though his jump shot wouWn work, he nevertheless made points, most of them on criP® ' His jump shot is a story itself. Coaches don’t believe it __ _ a when they first see it: he leaps a couple of feet e the floor and fires the ball on a direct line. John Adams comes from a town famed for its production of basketball players. Beebe sent a fellow named Gilliland to Arkansas who starred as a sopho¬ more, was all-conference as a junior and missed com¬ parison with other Arkansas greats only because of eye trouble in his senior year. But Beebe never produced a ball player who looked better than John Adams. His crip shot with 25 seconds to go provided the two points that beat the Phillips Oilers of Bartles¬ ville, Okla., 32 to 31, and jarred Arkansas fandom into the realization that here was a coming ball club. His two-handed jump shot broke the hearts of Oklahoma University in the first game of a series. He made 18 points that night. His four straight goals in as many tries—all of them with uncanny jump shot—gave the Hogs a lead in one of the Baylor games that they were able to hold on to as the Bears made a closing rush. ordinance experts who worry about getting flat trajectory should watch Adams shoot. One ot season ' s sights was the reaction of the Parks ier ' s coach, who, every time Adams swished f points, grinned broadly and slapped his thign unstinted admiration. Six feet, three inches in height, Adams has physique Glen Rose likes to see on a basketball If he had a few more pounds of weight in the places he would be perfect; he usually gets ti’ ®‘ jg, the latter part of the game. However, that’s no grace, considering the way basketball is played day. Maybe praises are being sung too soon; mores have been known to fade after shiningi brightly in their first season. But you can’t tell to any fan who has seen John Adams leap fire an unguardable line drive for two points, the coaching of Glen Rose, John Adams looks the real McCoy. like (IJO) Coack (Ro e Said! Slmp£i : iM ai £ A Qood! n £am. " H kei We»i£ n £anl!i Ckamplon. if f floor, a shiny floor, with seats around th people. It ' s where people come to see Razorbacks play basketball, because they l ow that here is a place the Razorbacks aren ' t eaten, that at least they haven ' t been beaten since 6 nice floor was built: even last year, struggling nng with a green team. cr floor where John Adams thrilled the f uncanny goaling, where Neil Martin, true great ball player, led his ber victory, where Howard Hickey, John Frei- Dr Gammill, and others of a new team nved Worthy to wear the red and white. Play Basketball to 31, and 32 to 19, and in the latter, gave probably the poorest exhibition of shooting of any Arkansas team in conference history. The Texas series was next, and the Hogs got rattled and let the first game and the championship slip through their fingers, 41 to 37. With scant seconds remaining. Clever Bobby Moers talked the Razorbacks into fouling him, not once, but four times. Four times he made good, and there was the ball game. The next night the Steers again scored 41 points, but this time it wasn ' t enough. For Arkansas was hot—65 points hot. Just 23 of those points were made by Johnny Adams, now living up to his pre-season reputation. It took more than the sophis¬ tries of a Texas sports writer to call the Steers cham¬ pions after that game. The Hogs were off on their nine-game streak. They were off to live up to the promise of their pre-season games, a month or so before. Hov. big floor, a floor where Defeat has not cast its shadow. of Glen Rose said very simply at the start itioQt V, • “We’ll have a good team.” He al- had a championship team. aftg Ziggy Sears wasn’t just dreaming when, the done, he said, “Arkansas, at season, had the best team in the ■ence by a country mile.” chajy hat, it is no doubt embarrassing for the they Texas Longhorns to recall the fact that zo a h handed a 24-point licking by Glen’s rec If comforting to Arkansas supporters the pi that, championship or no, the Porkers had allev t meeting and whipping two Missouri the t) t®ams of the more unamateurish variety: and " i sville Oilers Thev f® Parks Clothiers, to 3 the Oilers, 32 ’ vv? Johnny Adams ' hd soal, back t February came thiers f uer the Clo- " “Corf ' 0 5. That l£t H? Arkansas arne Bartlesville that wVi ’ ter all, and on Glen home floor, team could od deliver They had opened the season with two victorie ' " over Southeastern Oklahoma Teachers, 51 to 33 and 36 to 31. They weren ' t particularly smooth per¬ formances, but Rose ' s sophomores were at least making some points. Not very good preparation for tackling one of the two best teams in the country: the Bartlesville Oilers. But when the smoke had cleared a fighting bunch of Razorbacks had turned the trick again and the floor of their field house was still unmarred by defeat. It was a game in which nobody in particular starred, but everybody in general did. It was a game won by sheer fight and hustle. If you didn’t see that game, you missed a convincing proof of the platitudinous ‘Tf a team wants badly enough to win, it can. " Drury College of Springfield fell, 44 to 32 and 27 to 19, to tune the Porkers for their Christmas tour: oodi the Paio-ri conference • ' kansas won coui(ij,,p ?ht games, but ? ned They f ipes f two “• ' ftodfet So “‘hern in Dallas, 47 Row 1—Brig’gs, Britt, Carter, Mitchell, Martin, G. Smith, Hagrood, Tilton, R. Smith. Row 2—Cochran, Hollingsworth, Adams, Gammill, Freiberger, Mathis, Parks, Edwards, Hickey, Ramsey, Coach Rose. ( 141 ) the University of Oklahoma, the Parks Clothiers, and Purdue University in the Sugar Bowl. Fate had willed that the Porkers should play their best ball against the Sooners. IPs rather hu¬ miliating in Oklahoma to be beaten by an Arkansas team, for there they extoll Oklahoma basketball and look upon Arkansas cage teams with some contempt. They beat a team which was to share the champion¬ ship of the Big Six: 39 to 31 and 36 to 30. The following night was embarrassing, as the Porkers played their third straight game and play¬ ed it with the Parks Clothiers, who still smarted from an unexpected defeat at Fayetteville a ago. And the Razorbacks, hardly fresh tough games with Oklahoma, were beaten and n en badly: 60 to 28. The worst defeat suffei " an Arkansas team in years. jj But Glen Rose remembered. So did Capf Martin, a boy who blossomed from a semi-i . into an outstanding star. So did John Adams. on February 18 they and three other to men, all playing the full game, joined hand avenge that defeat. The Porkers went South with some winning their second Sugar Bowl championship of ( 142 ) they captured their first two years ago. But it Wasn’t in the cards. Shooting was off, even if Adams did make 16 points, and the Hogs went down, 57 to 31. The Razorbacks gave their subs a workout in thrashing an independent team on the way home, nd then made their ill-fated trip to Dallas for the SMU series. But after dividing with Texas, the Porkers went to work. Baylor came to town and favored to at least gain an even break; they went home stigmatized jyith two defeats, 46 to 38 and 40 to 36. Neil Mar- T was the punch in the first game with 18 points, jl ohn Adams made 17 in the second, although it took Jerald Gammill’s goals in the closing minute to clinch the victory. . Hapless Texas Christian, the team which didn’t in a conference game last year or this, was no ob- c) the oncoming Razorbacks. The scores were i Adams, after fouling out early the first game, poured in 19 points the second ig ' ht to keep his conference scoring lead. That was followed by the Porkers’ ' ‘retribution” ictory over the burly and once-feared Parks Clo¬ thiers. In every way the Hogs outshone their high¬ ly-touted opponents, and at one time in the second half held a ten-point lead. Adams was high with his 18 points, but Howard Hickey, finishing the season with a rush, wasn’t far behind with 13. The Aggies, not much better than Texas Chris¬ tian, closed the Hogs’ home season. The scores were 61 to 42 and 66 to 38, with Martin, Adams, Hickey and Gammill making the points. The Razorbacks clinched second place in Hous¬ ton the next week with two hard-earned tri¬ umphs over Rice, 50 to 45 and 40 to 35. Adams made 32 points in the two games to clinch conference scor¬ ing honors. Next year? Adams, Hickey (he made the all¬ conference second team), Gammill, Freiberger — they’ll all be back. And to take Neil Martin ' s place —this time there is something in a name. For John Adams has a brother. Along with him will be a couple of other sophomore prospects, plus four re¬ serves from the past year ' s squad. It looks like an Arkansas year. Take note: Next spring will see the Olympic trials, and it should see Glen Rose with another great basketball team. ( 143 ) All But One Game ilt ' 4 A Standincj Cu.4tofm At i [ ikan4a4 (Put Out A noiAx. n £cim n°kat C»iou?d!4 n”k.£ an.4lti A rank amateur won’t be able to crash the starting lineup of the varsity basketball team next winter. But some of the boys who played on this year’s freshman team are far from being rank ama¬ teurs. It’s become a standing custom to put out fresh¬ man teams at Arkansas which are just about as good as the varsity lineups—which usually is right fair. Last year’s team lost only one game; the year before the result was the same; the year be¬ fore that the Shoats went through undefeated. The only thing that kept this year’s frosh from an undefeated season was a jittery opening night. They dropped their first game to the Oklahoma A. M. frosh, 36 to 28. But the following night they avenged that defeat in a 27 to 25 thriller, the start of a seven-game winning streak. The season’s rec¬ ord : seven wins, one loss. A brief review of the season: after dividing with the Aggie frosh, the last game of the series being enlivened by a near-fight between the referee and a disgruntled Aggie coach, the Hogs overpower¬ ed the Tulsa university yearlings, 50 to 33. Alvin Freiberger, another kid brother who’s as long as the varsity’s John (they grow ’em tall in that family!), poured in 14 points to lead the Shoats. Earlier in the season the varsity defeated the Independent Fort Smith Robbins Buicks, 61 to 19; the frosh scored 60 points themselves then used re¬ serves most of the way. The final count: 60 to 30. R. C. Pitts, a 6 foot 4 inch forward from Ox¬ ford, Miss., began to hit his stride for the first time as the Shoats walloped Miami (Okla.) Junior Col¬ lege, 64 to 45. Pitts suddenly became expert in rhe art of ‘ " dunking” the ball into the mesh from direct¬ ly under the basket and rolled up 21 points. It was the highest one-game total compiled by a Shoat all year. Don’t tell this to Southwest conference coaches, for it will disturb their sleep all summer; they al¬ ready have to watch out for one fellow named Adams. But John of the late varsity season has a younger brother, O’Neil, who’ll be around next win¬ ter to annoy opposing teams. O’Neil hung up a nice record on his own ac¬ count, even if he did have to be known as “the broth¬ er of that guy on the varsity.” The record shows that he rang up 108 points for an average of 13-5 a game. Brother John only looped 109 himself a freshman, so the careers of the two boys have so far parallelled. (O’Neil captained the frosh, by the way). He’s no taller than his brother, but he is built more rugged: his 195 pounds should come m handy in football next fall. He’s just as good as his famous brother on defense or under the basket. He can’t match John’s peerless long shots yet—but who can, at this writing? Pitts was still hot as the Hogs turned back Monette (Mo.) Jaycee, 55 to 22. The Mississippi Benedict (y he’s married) whipped in points. The Baby Porkers’ sixth and seventh straight wins came a the expense of Wilbui’toU (Okla.) Jaycee, 63 to 41, and the Tulsa frosh, 45 to 39. In botn games Adams, finishing the sea¬ son with a rush, was the scoring noise. He poured in l points against Wilburton and against Tulsa. Twenty points behind Adarns, Pitts rang up 88 points to ns ■econd in team scoring. Carl M ' Adoo, a six-foot-plus guard fi Hobbs, N. M., was third with 6 • Harold Schmidt, only 5 feet elev¬ en—a midget on a Razorbac club!—got 47. Freiberger am Jay Lawhon, who alternated at center, hit the hooP for 33 and 30, respectively. Most thrilling game: the second game of th Shoat-Aggie series (27 to 25). It was also roughest. When Referee Jug Wheeler ruled t a late Aggie basket didn’t count because the had been fouled long before he shot, all Oklaho wanted to commit mayhem. Most sensational performances: Pitts’ the-basket work against Miami Jaycee; Adams angles shooting against Tulsa (second game). Best bets: Adams (see above), Pitts, and Adoo, the latter a boy who never got full ere Possible dark horse: Freiberger. Baby Tree-top green, but he has the size, the ability to hit mesh occasionally, and the will to learn. tribute: to the work of Coach Gene Lambert. (J44) Members Rubes d f(EiC Oncj anl ' ed! £ln. 1925; (P i£4£nt4 (Ei£ank£t4 n ® Serilon J £tt£Tim£n s4ririuaMt ‘‘You can have your cake and eat it ’ said mem- of the Rootin’ Rubes as they presented Govern- Carl E. Bailey and Secretary of State ‘‘Crip” Hall ith two fine cakes. The occasion was the dedica¬ tion of Arkansas’ new Bailey stadium, and incident¬ ally the Governor’s birthday, but he got his cake for t ing a loyal member of the Arkansas Boosters club. Organized as sister club of the ABC on the Ar- l nsas campus in 1925, the Rootin’ Rubes have con¬ tinued to form a nucleus for the cheering school spirit and in their red and white uniforms have been P osent in a body at all Varsity games. With the aid of the ABC the Rubes sponsored jiance to send the University band to Tulsa, nown in with tickets to the dance were votes for Homecoming Queen which proved to be a suc- ssful “come-on” since the band members made the ip to Tulsa. t the final basketball game the customary l sentation of Razorback blankets to senior letter- n Was made. Membership in this loud-mouthed group of gals ade up of four women from each sorority on the Pus, Carnall hall, the 4-H clubhouse, and from town. Virginia Barnes Mary Caroline Beem Joella Berry Martha Bess Biscoe Lou Ella Belle Black Carol Carter Connie Collins Ada Cooper Mary Croom Jess Curl Lucretia Curtis Willeen Edwards Eloise Ferdon Lois Foutz Jerry French Anne Gilbert Thelma Gordon Margaret Hankins Marigene Howell Dorothy Ann Jones Mattie Kincaid Grace Jewell Lincoln Will Etta Long Kula Makris Mary Jo Mayes Minnie Mae Morgan Myra Mowry Elizabeth McBrien Mona Fletcher McElroy Margaret McLemore Nancy Newland Martha Jean Parkhill Betty Lee Pierce Majel Pitts Mary Prewitt Florence Reitz Helen Rhodes Margina Rhyne Jane Roth Louise Seamster Maryetta Sherrill Mary Elizabeth Spencer Colleen Stockford Jo Tucker Virginia Wadlin Lorene Wardlaw Betty Welch Ala Sue Wilcox Marie Wilkerson Jeane Winburne Dixie Dean Wyatt Officers Marigene Howell . President Dimples Black . Vice-President Mary Prewitt . Secretary Kula Makris . Treasurer kow I _ Barnes, Beem, Berry, Biscoe, ack. Carter, Collins, Cooper, aom. Curl, Curtis, Ferdon. kow 2_ outz, French, Gilbert, Gor- Hankins, Howell, Jones, Kin- iif ’ Lincoln, Long, Makris, ' ayes. kow 3 ' an, Mowry, McBrien, McLemore, Newland, iKhill, Pierce, Pitts, Prewitt, Rhodes. 4—rk ill koth, Seamster, Sher- W ’ ackford. Tucker, Wadlin, sn! Welch, Wilcox, Wilker- Winburne, Wyatt. ( 145 ) (146) (147) Tiat£»inltt on n omen l tk dilntk- cJai ; oCaca£ Qnoujp iln 1925 Honor came to Sigma Omicron when Billie Lan¬ ders was announced the winner of the annual Henry Tovey Memorial award, given each spring to the most outsanding student in the music school. As the only music fraternity for women on the campus, Sigma Alpha Iota acts as hostess for visit¬ ing musicians. In the fall all music students are asked to a Hospitality Tea. Later, in the spring, the chapter honors visiting contestants in the annual high school meet. Sigma Alpha Iota this year celebrated its thirty- fifth birthday. Since its founding at Ann Arbor, Michigan, in 1903, it has become the largest of the music fraternities for women. A professional rather than an honorary organization, it maintains head¬ quarters for its members in New York City, Chica¬ go, Miami, and Los Angeles. The raising of the standards of productive work among women students of music, and the maintain¬ ing of the highest ideals in music education are of equal importance to members of the fraternity. A special object is to establish a fuller understanding through music between America and other countries. Chapters seek to help their members in every possi¬ ble way and to develop loyalty to the alma mater. Members may be music stu¬ dents, women actively engaged in the profession, or graduates of the school where the chapter is located, who are also music¬ ians. A girl who is not eligible for active membership, but who is studying music, may be an as¬ sociate member. Women in the community who are particularly interested in music are initiated as patronesses. An outstanding musician may be an honorary member, and some of the great¬ est artists in the world are num¬ bered among Sigma Alpha lota’s 50 national honorary members. At the MacDowell Colony in Peterborough, New Hampshire, Sigma Alpha Iota maintains a small house known as Pan’s Cot¬ tage. Here in quarters comfortably furnished for winter or summer residence, artists may live and work. Some distinguished residents of Pan’s Cot¬ tage are: Willa Cather, DuBose and Dorothy Hey¬ ward, Charlie May and John Gould Fletcher, Thorn¬ ton Wilder, Charles Wakefield Cadman, and Mr. and Mrs. Padraic Colum. Sigma Omicron chapter was installed at the University of Arkansas in 1925, and now has eight patroness members and one chapter honorary. Each month during the past year members have presented a formal musical, the programs of which were built about some phase of modern and contemporary mu¬ sic. A Sunday vesper musical was given in January, and late in the spring, the chapter sponsored Clees McKray, associate professor of piano in recital. Mu¬ sical activities of the year closed with the annual MacDowell Silver tea in May. In November, members of the chapter held a very informal reception for Virginia Rea and John Gurney after their joint recital at the University- People crowded the Moore Lodge to meet the artists and circulate comfortably while agreeable, hungry Mr. Gurney did away with refreshments. Members outdid themselves, however, when Sig¬ ma Alpha lota’s own, Helen Jepson, a national hon¬ orary member, came to town. Invitations were dis¬ patched to a formal reception, to be held at the Fay¬ etteville Country Club, immediately after Miss J P " son’s concert. The lady was most gracious, and after the receiving line broke up and the food was dis¬ pensed, the men settled around her, while the women centered about her very witty accompanist. The whole affair—white ties and decollete notwithstand ing—was about as formal as a fireside chat. Members Edna Carl Lee Virginia Martin Imo Caudle Betty Ann Mitchell Jerry French Patricia Peck Helen Yvonne Hughes Elizabeth Thomas Lucille Fowler Winifred Wallace Billie Landers. Officers Patricia Peck. Elizabeth Thomas. Vice-Pres . Lucille Fowler. Secre • Helen Hughes. freasti Row 1—Carl Lee, Caudle, Fowler, French, Hughes, Landers. Row 2—Martin, Mitchell, Peck, Thomas, Wallace. ( 148 ) kapte i n ke SHei enth. nrklriti -£lcjkt ttemptinq Si - |p»ioi?£ (ala£n.4lti diancJii Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity nu was founded by Bohumil Mavoski at klahoma A. M. College in 1919. Lambda, the lo- 1 chapter, was chartered in 1924 as the eleventh of c present thirty-eight chapters, j fundamental objective of the organization the betterment of university bands and a general j alation of musical appreciation. At Arkansas, ambda chapter attempts to promote the ideals of national fraternity by service. At the beginning , school year members of Kappa Kappa Psi lic’t members of the Football Drill band. Pub- i the band and general administrative detail of members of the fraternity. All officers he band are chosen from this group. curred. In Fort Worth, Governor Carl E. Bailey and Governor O ' Daniel of Texas, spoke before a theatre and the band played a short show. Last stops be¬ fore California occurred in Tucson and Phoenix, Ari¬ zona. A one-day stop in Los Angeles provided many thrills. The activities of the day included a sight¬ seeing trip through Los Angeles and Hollywood, lunch with the movie stars at the Paramount studios and a street parade from the City Hall to the Para¬ mount theatre where a stage show was presented. Band members saw much action in San Francis¬ co, including: several sight-seeing trips, four per¬ formances at the Warfield theatre stage with Miss Jean Parker, feminine stare of ‘The Arkansas Trav¬ eler, " and performance at the Arkansas-Santa Clara football game. On the way back to Arkansas, the last public performance was made in Salt Lake City as guests of the University of Utah band. A special concert on the organ of the Mormon church was given for mem¬ bers of the Arkansas group. The Arkansas party to California traveled in a special train, “The Arkansas Traveler, " composed of twelve Pullmans, two dining cars, and two lounge cars. How 2_-luf . ’ burton, Edwards, Fitton, Gitchel, Hill. Morrison, Pearce, Stuettgen, Waller, Witherspoon. Who chapter is limited to fifteen members to band. When a member ceases tpej b band he becomes inactive; six such en wh campus. Members are chos- Zatioi suited to fit the needs of the organi- the po band. Honorary membership has, in beep Of extended to faculty members who have tstanding in service to the band. hiatelv Psi members comprised approx- Wept to of the musical organization which Wa in October. At the time that the to 1 Hde Paramount contracted with the hdirect the new picture. Consequently, an to California was arranged. The took the band through Texas where Paso A played in Dallas, Fort Worth, and ' ctie ip p theatre performance was given at Abi- tion with Bob Burns ' picture. Street cre held at all stops where broadcasts oc- Part of the equipage of the band was a grid organ and a hill¬ billy clown act. The hill-billy trio, patterned after a cartoon in Esquire, met with popular ap¬ proval at all stops on the jour¬ ney. Bob Burns (and Para¬ mount) made special arrange¬ ments for the comedy trio to see the “pride of Van Buren " off as he departed from San Francisco on a trip to Hawaii. Burns, incidentally, helped the band out of a spot by lending a spare bazooka toi Clarence Kidd, Van Buren bass drummer and bazooka player in the band. Al¬ though the publicity men had a field day because of the theft of the “instrument " in Abilene, the band lost one of its best novelty numbers until Burns came to the rescue. Other important trips were made in the fall to the nearby cities of Memphis, Tulsa, and Little Rock. In Tulsa, Kappa Kappa Psi was entertained by members of the Tulsa University chapter in their chapter rooms during the half period of the Arkansas-Tulsa foot¬ ball game. Officers John L. Waller . President David Burton . Vice-President Don Gitchel . Secretary-Treasurer Members Roy Baker, David Burton, Raymond Edwards, Garvin Fitton, Donald Gitchel, Richard Hill, James Howell, Charles Joe Martin, Keith Morrison, Cul Pearce, John Riggs, Reginald Stuettgen, John L. Waller, Eugene Witherspoon. Honorary Members Boyd Cypert, W. S. Gregson, F. J. Foutz, Claire Omar Musseur. ( 143 ) (Pno- e L on., Slncjlncj Qnoup ilii lae n £an.4i (Did The singing that you hear in the evenings as you leave the library to go home for dinner comes from one of the oldest organizations on the campus. Although, few people realize it, the University Men’s chorus, better known as the Glee Club, is all of thirty-five years old. It was started on the campus when Dr. Carrol, a professor of chemistry, organiz¬ ed, and himself rehearsed, a singing group. Henry Tovey, head of the music school for many years, later became the conductor, doing the accompanying as well. The organization was under his super vision until it was taken over thirteen years ago by Harry Shultz, present head of the music department. Shultz chooses his group at the beginning of the year, using as a basis of selection the ability to read music, intonation, assurance of tone quality, stage presence. Past instruction in singing is not neces¬ sary. Prime qualification is the willingness to work. The chorus is one of the most popular extra cur¬ ricular activities on the campus, and the turnout at the beginning of the year is always large. Many have to drop out because of scholastic requirements, lack of time, etc., and by the time the group is ready for its traditional spring concert, it is made up of men who can sing and take it. Every Monday, Wednesday, and Thursday aft¬ ernoon at five, you can hear men at work. And it is work! After a number is read through, there come hours of sectional drill and polishing. Shultz feels that the importance of the Glee Club lies not only in the fact that it gives its mem¬ bers a chance to work in the music field, but in that it prepares them to take some part in the music life of their own communities. ' ' The University Men’s Chorus,” he says, " has as its goal the performing of standard choral works both for its own pleasure and profit and that of playing an active part in maintaining a definite cult¬ ural standard. " There has been a great change and advance in the appreciation of the best type of music on the part of the students during the last several years. The old light class of music formerly used by the college glee clubs no longer attracts or interests them. " My motto is ' More and better singing.’ ” Members Joe Adamcik Warren G. Hook Paul Barringer Hugh A. Jennings Elton Bean Perry Keith Kirtland Bell Hunter L. Kimbro Jack Boroughs Howard Kitchens Ralph Brainard John Knipe Gene Browning W. S. Lynch James Browning Bramlett McClelland Richard Carson George Parsons E. T. Cook Paul Phillips George Dunaway Von Reed David Ellison Walter Richards Garvin Green James Roy Robert C. Hanna Terence Stoker Dean Henbest Arden Sutherland Officers Hugh A. Jennings Presid James Roy . . . .. Vice-Preside ' Dave Ellison . . . Secretary-TreasiP ' ' Row 1—Adamcik, Barringer, Belt Boroughs, Brainard, G. Browni ’ J. Browning, Carson, Cook. Row 2—Dunaway, Ellison, Green, Hanna, Henbest, Hook, Jennins-’ Keith, Kimbro. Row 3—Kitchens, Knipe, Lynch, Clelland, Parsons, Phillips Roy, Stoker, Sutherland. ( 150 ) The present Varsity Club or¬ chestra was organized on the campus in the spring of 1935. Until that time most of the col- cge dances had been played by Uwen Mitchell and his orchestra. His as a good organization, but Row 1—Prestidge, Pearce, Waller, Budd, Arrington, Burke, Hartman, Wood. Row 2—Bradfield, McCabe, Parish, Witherspoon, Stuettgen, Sharp, Burlson. members, for the most part, ne not students and Clare Harris and John Kane cided things should be different. With the aid of U- J. Poutz, they organized a band capable of fulfill- the double purpose of playing the dances and nding its members through school. That is still the chief aim of the orchestra. Few if any of the nys have any ambition to make big time. In 1937 Roger Hartmann took over the manage¬ ment and direction of the band. The boys have time j. Rehearse only one night a week, but they play one two dances a week-end, with maybe a tea dance dinner dance thrown in. They like student nces because the hours are definite and not too ng, and always take them in preference to out-of- town dates. They have played two barn dances for St Joplin, however, the Thanksgiving and Patrick ' s dances at Monett (where they want ing and swing alone), and the football dance at Hotel Marion in Little Rock. During Christ¬ mas Vacation, the band t oured southern and eastern kansas, playing at Helena, Searcy, Wynne, Mar- Stuttgart, and Pine Bluff. Hartmann and Wood do the M C work most of tid is iso vocalist, as is Polly Pres- 0, of the Chi Omega house. Sometime summer before last Cul Pearce hap- j Oed to be seated at the piano and when he got up, Iheme song of the Varsity Club was born. He it ' ‘Serenade to a Dream Girl. " The band th ne unusually large library (for a college group) ow Of these, about 75 are the Club’s frangements, and are made mostly by Pearce, Cabe, Hartmann, and Waller. Four men in the band are on salary. With the other ten the Varsity Club is a business in which they have equal shares. Hartmann does the book¬ ing, but the boys do the deciding and split the pro¬ ceeds. Work averages about 20 hours a week. Aside from rehearsals and dates, the boys get to¬ gether occasionally for a jam session. There were quite a string of these last spring at Jimmy’s Col¬ lege Inn. The Varsity Club has established the Musicians Union Local Number 273 of the American Federa¬ tion of Musicians in Fayetteville, during the past year. VARSITY CLUB ORCHESTRA Instrumentation John Waller . Cul Pearce Jack Budd C. L. Arrington Gene Witherspoon James Parish . Reginald Stuettgen Jack McCabe Max Bradfield Roger Hartman Frank Burke David Burleson Richard Sharp Polly Prestidge Clifford Wood . First Alto Saxophone Second Tenor Saxophone Third Alto Saxophone . Fourth Alto Saxophone First Trumpet Second Trumpet Third Trumpet . First Trombone Second Trombone . Piano Guitar . Bass . Drums Vocalist Vocalist, Frontman TkeAe Cat4 (Eniauc kt Su?ln( - Ln( Tl. Camjpuii ( 151 ) On. n”w?o (P2ai 4 Wl££ Mclp n ' kan. (Pop (PTiocJuctlon. “In Blackfriars we stress quality, rather than quantity, in our play productions. We feel that con¬ centrated efforts on one or two productions will do more to increase our knowledge of dramatics than a number of hurried minor plays,” President James Roy said in explaining why the organization produc¬ ed only two plays this year. Their first play was “Dulcy,” a three-act com¬ edy by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly. It deals with the complications that ensue when a but¬ terfly wife tries to help her husband’s business con¬ nections through her social activities. Just when it seems as if her naivite has resulted in disaster, Dul- Row 1—Adamcik, Bassett, Bealle, Bohlinger, Bowen, Browning. Row 2—Carolan, M. Chaney, N. Chaney, Crumpler, Ellison, Gingles. Row 3—Gilmore, Gordon, Gose, Greene, Harb, Hollis. Row 4—Houston, Irving, Kirkpatrick, Landers, Leahy, LeCroy. Row 5—Lee, Locke, Long, McAllister, McCrary, McCroskey. Row 6—McFann, Martin, Meyer, Morgan, Nolen, I ' atterson. Row 7—Pickens, Pond, Prewitt, Ramsey, Reagan, Rogers. Row 8—Roy, Seay, Shackleford, Snyder, Stevenson, Stuart. Row 9—E. Trimble, W. Trimble, Tucker, Waldron, Winburne, Woolsey. cy commits enough more faux pas to remedy the sit¬ uation and give the play an hilarious ending. Feeling that they were well-qualified to deal with the subject, Blackfriars also presented ' ' The Torch Bearers,’ ' a three-act take-off on amateur dra¬ matic productions. This year Blackfriars inaugurated the custom of presenting a jeweled pin to the member of the or¬ ganization who is judged the most valuable by a se¬ cret committee. The award is to be based on service to the organization, through acting, production, or official capacities. Blackfriars have had two banquets this year, both at the Washington Hotel. The first was a gom eral get-together where old members and newly- elected pledges could become acquainted; the second was an. initiation banquet held in March. Meetings are held every other Wednesday, an consist of discussion of plans for the organization s dramatic and social activities. Blackfriars was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1912, by Roger Williams, then a member of the speech department. Since that time it has tried to bring together students who are in¬ terested in dramatic productions and to give them an opportunity to develop their dramatic possibilities by the production of meritorious plays. The selec¬ tion of plays for production have always made stu¬ dents ask, " Are they going to attempt to presen that ? ' —for Blackfriars don’t let a little thing Im possible stage difficulties, or a previous Broadway run keep them from attempting famous dramas- James Roy . . Evelyn Greene Gene Browning Camile Waldron Elsijane Trimble Officers Preside ' n . First Vice-PTesicU ' . . Second Vice-Preside ' Secretary Treasure Faculty Members Miss Jobelle Holcombe Mr. Harry E. Shultz Members Joe Adamcik Dorothy Bassett Martha Bealle Bess Bohlinger Mary Margaret Bowen Gene Browning Margaret Carolan Howard Cassard Martha Chaney Nancy Chaney Hugh Crumpler Dave Ellison Nancy Gilmore June Gingles Thelma Gordon James Gose Evelyn Greene Buddy Harb Rose Cuter Hollis Sam Houston Eloise Irving Adele Kirkpatrick Billie Landers Betty Leahy Gladys LeCroy Laura Lee rayette Locke Will Etta Long Bert Martin Gertrude Meyer Virginia Morgan A. D. McAllister Mary Frances McCasim Mary McCroskey Miles McFann Coleman Nolen Shelley Patterson Jean Pickens Chester Pond Mary Prewitt James Ramsey Mary Sue Reagan Elaine Riggs James Roy Jimmy Seay , Marshall Shackleford Celeste Snyder Jean Stevenson Elsijane Trimble Walls Trimble Jo Tucker Camile Waldron John Winburne L arry Woolsey ( 152 ) ity Theatre Stud!£nt4 J n ' oL ' S te 0| Peace (Pnopoc ancHa Wkea (P i£4£nt- in,( (Eiuni n k.£ I)£acl! Qai £ i ikan4a4 ‘‘ ‘Bury the Dead’ is worth more as an antidote to War propaganda than a dozen books.” That, said the Traveler, is the reason that every student in school should have seen the University Theatre’s Pi ' oduction of this stirring war drama. . This play, Irving Shaw’s conception of what Jl tght happen if those killed in battle should rise to log the world their story of the truth about war, the highlight of the year’s dramatic productions. A long one-act play, ‘‘Bury the Dead,” used a stage Presentation device that is rare in campus produc¬ tions: the different scenes of the play were brought ! .o focus through a spotlight system, and the cur- ain Was not drawn at all for scene changes. A a general’s office, newspaper desk, sandbags, DTC uniforms, machine guns, and the off-stage oises of battle made the production weirdly realis- wk light-minded students were the only ones Po saw the play without saying, “Can’t we do oiething to keep war away?” jT.|, more orthodox vein was “The Far-Off 3, three-act comedy presented during the fall o ester. Putting on their best Irish brogues, the P rs showed the truth of the old adage that “’tis ' Pe far-off hills are greenest.” Ui iversity Theatre has not devoted all its ef- long plays; throughout the year the mem- inth e }vorked on one-act plays to be presented Mr theatre. Two of these were written by Trail, a member of the organization, “Pa- ' and “Praise the Lord,” dealt with the to f among Arkansas’ poor that we like ,. piorget. Other one-act plays were “Neighbors,” Service,” “Maker of Dreams,” hiVening Dress Indispensible.” of iiversity Theatre has followed a point system ogtpff °® ®hip in the last two years. Anyone inter- gani • tics is eligible to be a pledge in the or- aotiy before initiation he must show his hoint t6rest in theatre work by accumulating theatre activities, either on the ®Prin h production side. At the annual poijjt ,plaques are awarded to the highest appj.J . among either pledges or members in iop ' tion for their faithfulness to the organiza- ® lver cup is presented every year to the ' ' luahi ' secret committee selects as the most ® actor in the organization. Virgil L. Baker and Blair Hart, in- speech department, are sponsors of Assists Theatre, and sometimes Mrs. V. L. Baker the direction and supervision of plays. Martha t. Officers Sahi Earle . President Arye?S? c!. Vice-President Rith Sherrell. Secretary ARy Treasurer lice Horne .... Publicity Manager Row 1—Barham, Burton, Coger, Crary, Crouch, Cunningham. Row 2—J. Davis. K. Davis. Dewey, Earle, Ellis, Ferguson. Row 3—Gilbert, Henbest, Herrington, Horne, Hewlett, Hunnicut. Row 4—Hunt, Morrison, Pate, Patton, Peck, Powell. Row 5—Price, Randolph, Richards, Sawyer, Seamster, Sharp. Row 6—Sherrell, Spencer, Sutherland, Suttle, Tarkington, Thomas, Thompson. Row 7—Thurlby, Trail, F. Weaver, H. Weaver, Whitescarver, Worob, Zimmerman. Members Ida Vivian Barham Louise Burton Imogene Coger Mildred Crary Cora Helen Crouch Mary Cunningham Juanita Davis Kimmie Davis Travis Dewey Martha Earle Harold Ellis Nancy Ferguson Anne Gilbert Dean Henbest Eugene Herrington Mary Alice Horne John Howlett Donna Sue Hunnicutt Elizabeth Hunt Keith Morrison Mary Ruth Pate Martha Patton Patricia Peck Betty Powell Helen M. Price Peyton Randolph Wanda Richards William Sawyer Louise Seamster Leola Sharp Maryetta Sherrell Bill Spencer Morton Stein Arden Sutherland Elsie Suttle Lynn Tarkington Claudine Thomas Seth Thompson Evelyn Thurlby Olga Trail Frances Weaver Wilda Whitescarver Sidney Worob Harris Young Kathryn Zimmerman 0. ' 3) Players St £44 ilnapan.tanc£ 0| Sacn.£d! I)»iama-6L o n°Ofd!ai ; 4tt£m.pt (R£i li £ (R££lcjlou4 (P ioc5uctlon4 fifth anniversary of the Wesley Foundation by pr ' senting the play “For He Had Great Possessions. They gave “Sauce for the Goslings” as part of a prO ' gram for the Women’s Missionary Society. The local chapter of the organization has the distinction of being the first chapter established in the South; it was founded in 1931. Mrs. Paul Johnson directs the productions of Wesley Players. Long ago, the ancient Greeks, searching for a new way of impressing their people with the truths of their religion, donned weird masks and costumes, climbed up on stilts, and paraded across a stage in the center of a vast arena. That was the beginning of drama. From that time on, the effectiveness of the stage as an instrument in conveying messages to men gradually came to be realized. As the drama grew older, men took it out of the church and began to use it for plays of social significance to their people, for ideas of political import, and finally for purposes of pure enjoyment. Realizing that it is a far-cry back to the days when plays were used solely for religious purposes, Wesley Plays nevertheless stress the importance of the sacred dramas of today, in an attempt to revive interest in the religious drama. They carried out this aim by presenting a two- act religious drama, “The Eternal Hills,” at a church meeting in Rogers on April 23, and in the Wesley Hall April 24th. “Snowbound” and “For He Had Great Possessions,” both one-act plays, also stress the religious side of drama. Wesley Players have presented one three-act play this year, “What Wright Left,” by Harold Crane. This was a hilarious comedy dealing with the complications arising from a proposed elopement of a rich young man, when a publicity man, an ac¬ tress, a newly married couple and their motherlaw, and a cat named “Trixie” make their appearance in the scene. Another humorous play was “Sauce for the Goslings,” a one-act presentation. At the first of the school year and the beginning o f the spring semester, Wesley Players gave rush parties for prospective new members, where pledges were selected by try-outs. Those initiated into the organization have the privilege of being out until after midnight, for their initiation services are held at midnight always. Membership in the organization is not limited to members of the Methodist church. The Wesley Foundation and other church organizations coop¬ erate with the drama group in presenting the seas¬ onal and religious plays. Not only the production of plays, but the study of how best to present them, is conducted by the or¬ ganization. At each meeting, held every two weeks, different members of the group present talks on va¬ rious problems of dramatic productions—make-up, lighting, properties, and any other discussions they think might prove of interest to the drama-minded members. Many of their plays are presented for different church functions where a bit of drama is needed to liven up the occasion or to carry out the program theme. This year they helped celebrate the twenty- Officers Lois Hite. Carl Rowden. Willie Margaret Ramey Maryetta Sherhell . . . . . . Presideni . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasuref .... Reporter Row 1—Banks, Cady, Heckman, Henbest, T. Hendrickson. Row 2—W. Hendrickson, Holt, Mowery, Murry, Oldhatn. Row 3—Phenice, Ramey, Rowden, Sherrell, Sutherland. Row 4—Thomas, Wilcox, Williams, Wood, Woodruff- Members William Banks Jim Cady Earl Heckman Dean Henbest Thayer Hendrickson Walter Hendrickson Lois Hite Vera Mae Holt Myra Mowery Elizabeth Murry Cleda Oldham Marguerite Phenice Willie Margaret Ramey Carl Rowden Maryetta Sherrell Arden Sutherland Elizabeth Thomas Bert Wells Ala Sue Wilcox Ray Williams Margaret Wood Rudolph Woodruff ( 154 ) Forensic League. The meeting will be held in the latter part of March, and should bring representa¬ tives from at least 12 colleges and universities to the campus. Other meets include the invitational tourna¬ ments. at the University of Iowa and at the Univer¬ sity of Colorado, at Boulder. Don Hallam placed in discussion at Iowa and Harris Young placed in ex- temporareous speaking at the Colorado meet. Members Bob Adams Fred Pickens William Arnold Jack Rose Roy Danuser James Roy George Dunaway Louis Sanders Harold Ellis William Sawyer Don Hallam James Shannon Wilbert Lynch Henry Thane Berry Middleton John Whiteside John Moore Ewell McCright Ernie Wright Row 1—Adams, Arnold, Danuser, Dunaway, Ellis, Hallam. Row 2—Lynch, Middleton, Moore, McCright, Pickens, Rose. Row 3—Roy, Sanders, Sawyer, Shannon, Thane, Whiteside, Wright. Faculty Members Virgil Baker Robert A. Leflar Dean Jones Judge Vaughn Dean Jordan Dean Waterman Officers Louis Sanders . President James Shannon . Vice-President John Whiteside .... Secretary-Treasurer Club, TKA StudentA . nteneAted! St Debatlncj And Ant Otken. onm 0| (Public Speaklacj “The purpose of the University of Arkansas t ebate Club,” said Ernie Wright, most verbose l ember of that organization which stresses palaver in a big way, “is to imbue the interested individual |th that incomparable intellectual acumen which " ' ill later arise to his assistance in the forums of that S neat beyond, the life after graduation.” The University Debate Club is formed of stu¬ dents who are interested in debating, and any form public speaking. Not all the members take part m the University debates. “What I really meant to say was that we have nn excuse for existing because we train a man to think while he is on his feet,” explained Wright, lashing a grin that for size and magnificence rival¬ ed the unused beauty of the Lafayette street over¬ pass. There are two types of students in the debate those who take part in debate, and those who interested in public speaking and attend the Getings. Before a member is ad- itted, he is given a try-out to if hg jg 0 jigjbj 0 fQj. debate ms, and if not, he is just a Member of the club. yes, we have both kinds niembers, and I think that wr get along just fine. Some of -i st come and sit around, are interested, so we viAt throw them out, ' ' continues L tings of the club are held in i ice a month, at which debates are held among bat nd points of de- I 0 ? discussed under the or the Faculty advis- Baker. be surprised, but we inp- mighty warm meet- 9 etimes, " says Wright, cj , the past year several have been held both on and off the campus, members of the Debate Club took part. The st debate of the year was the one held at the Uni- ith Hendrix on the question ‘‘Resolved: United States Should Cease Spending for ers Stimulating Business. " Both the Uni- Hendrix entered two teams. Represent- University were: Harris Young, Bob Adams, Roy, and Don Hallam. dub achievement of which the whole debate to sponsor are proudest is that Arkansas ave next year’s meeting of the Missouri Valley ( 155 ) Officers ntn-a- uTiafi Conteitii Stimulate H QmbfQri klp Gail Borden . . Leonard Russum . Bill Porter . . Don Gitchel . . Dr. Harrison Hale . President V ice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . Teacher Associate Teachers Dr. Davis Richardson, Coach George Cole Coach Glen Rose In addition to the officers and teachers, other five-point men for the present college year are: Autin Beacher Philip Baker Kirtland Bell Dale Bogard James L. Brown Joel Bunch Joe A. Burnham Daryl Cato Harry Cherry Lawson R. Chronister John Clark, Jr. Leon Johnston Lonuis Law Jay Lawhon Mrs. Learning Charles Martin Neil Martin Millard Mashburn Floyd Melton Keith Morrison Thayne M uller Travis Nash Intramural contests are not confined to the ath¬ letic teams of the social fraternities, nor are five points monopolies of the Phi Eta Sigmas, the Sigma Epsilon Sigmas, or the Phi Beta Kappas. For the University Men’s Bible Class conducts intramural contests, won on the basis of five points. Regular attendance is emphasized by the class, and in order to work up more interest, an intramural contest is held each semester. Each boy attending Sunday School is given one point, and after he has attended five consecutive Sundays, he becomes a five-point student. When a member becomes a five-pointer, he scores five points for each additional consecutive Sunday that he attends the class. But if he skips one class meeting, then he must start over from the beginning to work up to a five-point pupil. All of the fraternities and men’s boarding houses take part in these in¬ tramural contests. The boarding house at 811 West Dickson street won the first semester contest, scoring only one point more than the Kappa Alpha fraternity. At the end of the year, each five- point class member is presented with a diploma, showing an Arkansas razorback hog in one corner. An ex¬ tra hog is added for each year that the student makes a five-point. Sigma Alpha Epsilon won in single Sunday attendance for the first se¬ mester, having 49 men present on December 11. On April 2, 58 Kappa Sigmas attended the class meeting. Although the class meets at the Central Presby¬ terian Church, the group is non-sectarian, and has as its purpose the advancing of religious, cultural and social feelings among University students. It also aims at presenting a wider understanding among religious and social groups. The .class was founded 21 years ago by Dr Harrison Hale, who is the present teacher. For the past 12 years, the class has had an average attend¬ ance of 71 for each Sunday of the school year. According to custom, a special invitation is ex¬ tended to members of the football and basketball squads to attend a class meeting on some designated Sunday. On Mother’s Day, the class plays host to all University Jewish students. Social gatherings of the class are held on sevei ' al Sunday afternoons during the year, at the home of Dr. Hale. Sheridan Conley Joe Covington Brown Dillard Jimmy DuBard George Dunaway David Ellison E. S. Hadfield John Freiberger Fred J. Harrison Robert Harriell William Hathaway Henry Hearnsberger Bobby Henry Bobby Hicks Hurley Higgins Duane Isely Francis Isely Henry Jackson George Jefferson Hugh Jennings Joe H. Nowell W. N. Patterson Bob Perkins John Ramsey Charles Rhodes Albert Ridings Mac Roebuck Ted Rosen Marion Sanders Scottie SchackelfoTO Ted Schwink Walert Lee SilliiTi ' Walter Sisson Charles Spencer Alan Stallings Francis Turner Edwin Walker Robert Watson Pat Wilson Joe Woosley ( 156 ) Foundation l4t On.cj anl ' atLon n o n aka HA oTi klp J (Pant s ctmltiQii Studont (Pxod tal of two hundred and thirty members. The past year has been one of the most successful and pros¬ perous since its founding. Even greater possibili¬ ties are anticipated in the future. Officers Rev. James Workman, Direc tor, Wesley Foundatioyi The Wesley Foundation is the student move- Rudolph Woodruff, Director of Student Activities ent of the Methodist Church as it operates on this carl Rowden. President campus in bringing about a closer union between the students and the church and in making worship a Bill Banks. Vice-President part of the activities of the student body. Maryetta Sherrell. Secretary The group was organized in 1924 under the di¬ rection of Rev. James W. Workman, pastor of the Central Methodist Church and present director of ms branch of religious education. It fulfilled a long pt need for an organization which w’ould more Closely coordinate the lives of the students of the university with the teachings of Jesus. , . Wesley Foundation has launched a program hich is designed to present the prac- cal ideals of Jesus as the expanding P® ' icrice of the student makes him i ’ ®.RWe to the necessity of an organ- ution the purpose of which is to or- nize knowledge and habits around dynamic center. deJ L organized religious study un- Hr w sponsorship and direction of the f® ’ dian has done much during u years of its existence as life ot the cultural and religious campus. A national organ- sponsored by Methodism, the intf has done much in promot¬ ed of nd standardized meth- lege of religious works in col- Unit universities throughout the ' ' Cd States. existing as a religious unit of itself, the Wesley Foundation Wesip oampus has organized the the fi y yons. " he local group is South 1 to have been founded in the far-r 0 official dramatic organization of the Wesley Foundation, and has as its pri- sideg lPose the promotion of religious drama. Be- several religious plays each year, and tation i dg with the various churches in the presen- coiriPri- seasonal plays, the Wesley Players present ics and tragedies. Thayer Hendrickson Adelaide Stephens . Treasurer Publicity Superintendent Fellowship Committee Joe McCutchan, Louise Wilson Worship Committee Frances Johnson, Vera Mae Holt Recreation Committee Bert Wells, Mrs. Roy Weaver Place ■ d® dy Players have definitely found a tere ' f lives of university students who are in- d in the many phases of dramatic production. Th -p a officers of the Foundation cooperate with a d®ontative from each class in the University, tiop ' ‘ dntative on the Board of Christian Educa- Wgg’l our standing committees to make up the dy Foundation executive council. and Foundation is a growing organization. Present boasts an affiliation comprising a to- Clark Whelan, Bernadine Payne and Arden Sutherland .... Music Committee Bill Banks, Rep, . Board of Christian Education Class Representatives Ray Williams. Senior Adelaide Stephens. Junior Marjorie Barger. Sophomore Dean Henbest. Freshman ( 157 ) Row 1—Berry, Bowman, Bratcher, Brian, Bri gs, Brooks, Brown. Row 2—Cagle, Chastain, Crutchfield, Clark, Doughty, Dozier, Fulton. Row 3—Gossett, Hawkins, Hazelbaker, Hendrickson, Hill, Jackson, Joyce. Row 4—Keith, Linn, Little, Marsh, Martin, Milholland, Mock. Row 5—McGinnis, McLendon, Nickels, Niven, Oates, Ostendorf, Perry. Row 6—Phelps, Polk, Ray, Renfrow, Robertson, Rogers, Rowe. Row 7—Rutledge, Sawyer, Sheffield, Smith, Stallings, Standridge, Stevens. Row 8—Tarkington, Tribble, Tucker, Weathers, Whillock, Members Everett Berry, Talbert Bowman, Kenneth Bratcher, Ross Brian, E. J. Briggs, Bernes Brooks, James L. Brown, Lylburn Cagle, J. D. Campbell, W. E. Chastain, Martin Crutchfield, Harlan Doughty, John Dozier, Andy Fulton, Martin Cosset, Dirl Hawkins, Oscar Hazelbaker, Walter Hendrickson, Weyland Hill, Hilliard Jackson, J. A. Jean, Dwight Joyce, Perry Keith, T. H. Linn, Jess Little, Robert Marsh, Guy Martin, Paul Milholland, 0. C. Mock, Clyde McGinnis, Mack H. McLendon, Harlan Neill, Wallace Nickels, William Niven, Gordon Oates, Joe Ostendorf, Rheamond Perry, Jim Phelps, James Polk, James Ray, Nolen Renfrow, George Robertson, Frank Rogers, Stewart Rowe, LaFayette Rutledge, William Sawyer, Sam Sheffield, Bruce L. Smith, Alan Stallings, Edward Standridge, John Stevens, Lynn Tarkington, Stuart Tribble, Kermit Tucker, Don Weathers, Sam Whillock, Marcus Williams, Woodrow Wilson. This year ' s program of both the Young Wom¬ en ' s and Young Men ' s Christian Associations began with a thorough reorganization under the direction of Miss Feme Babcock and Mr. Carroll Moon, south¬ west regional secretary. Mr. Dwight Dorough, in¬ structor in English, and Mrs. Dorough, took over the sponsorships of the two organizations. Until the sug¬ gested adjustments could be made, the themes of the first meetings were very general. Ministers from the Fayetteville churches were invited to talk on cur¬ rent problems at the bi-monthly meetings of the YWCA. The fact that their venerable building was turned into a WPA office, did not keep the YMCA from meeting once a week for open discussions and training groups. On November 19, the first conference of Y rep¬ resentatives from Arkansas colleges was held at Conway. The inter-collegiate program was ' ' Build¬ ing the Christian Community in Arkansas. ' ' commissions were formed, and each college was to choose the commission phases which were to be corporated in its program for the year. The univei sity sent representatives to all four commissions? which were: (1) Interpreting the Christian Reli on the Campus, (2) Government in Arkansas, Economic Life in Arkansas, (4) The Relation of kansas to the World Christian Community. Emph sis was put on the last three. These commissions met three more times dui ing the year, after the initial conference. Meeting were held in Little Rock in February and MaTeh and in Conway in April. Accordingly the YWCA began a unit on Anka sas, from the feminine point of view. Final unit Officers Kermit Tucker. Lynn Tarkington . Vice-Presid Don Weathers. Secret( Hilliard Jackson. Dwight Dorough.. ( 158 ) the year was one on family relatio ns, climaxed in l te spring by a visit from Grave Overton Sloan, an authority on the subject. The YMCA dug directly into the question of economic problems. Two meetings were devoted to ch phase, one by the students and one by the facul¬ ty the latter being in the nature of a summary. At Monthly joint meetings of the two organizations. Dr. Hastings was guest, singing Arkansas ballads. Mr. Hall spoke on ' ‘Land Use in Arkansas, ' ’ and Mrs. Hwight Moore spoke on and demonstrated native ' veaving and spinnning. Socially speaking, the YWCA continued its old astom of entertaining university women at tea in he YWCA room in the Main building one afternoon Week. The final tea of the year was a large affair faculty members to which each house on the Campus sent a hostess-representative. A large YW- CA party was held at Christmas time in the Y Vi 4- at which the Rev. Royal Humbert spoke on the history of the carol and sang some of the best known Christmas carols. General aim of the organizations is to provide a where university men and women can come to scuss their problems. Officers kANcgg Weaver . President RARry. Vice-President McCrary. Secretary Mrs ® t,EN Dvorachek . Treastirer • Dwight Borough . Sponsor Members Adkins, Martha Frances Allen, Dareine an pj ' " ’ Betty Beasley, Geneva Bell, Jo Ethel Bry- ey’ jur ' ces Burnett, Martha Chaney, Nancy Chan- Noaa Cheek, Susan Clark, Ruth Clawson, Nona Cook, Helen Crittenden, DanipU Crittenden, Mary Cunningham, Rebecca Dvora V, Davis, Marian Davis, Mae Ellen Gill Nancy Ferguson, Lois Foutz, Kathryn Ellen Gittinger, DeMaris Graham, Mai- Row 1—Adkins, Allen, Baggett, Beasley, Bell, Byran, Burton M. Chaney. Row 2—N. Chaney, Cheek, Clark, Clawson, Clymen, Cook, H. Crittenden, N. Crittenden, Cunning:ham. Row 3—Daniels, J. Davis, M. Davis, Dorough, Dvorachek, Ferguson, Foutz, Gill, Gittinger. Row 4—Graham, Hankins, Hardage, A. Harris, P. Harris, Holt, Horne, Hunt, Jackson. Row 5—Johnson, Leflar, Leonard, Long, Manley, Madris, Means, Mitchell, Moon. Row 6—McCrary, McCullough, McElroy, McLemore, McMurry, Oldham, Pate, Peck, Powell. Row 7—Price, Puryear, Reagan, Reeves, Rhyne, Richards, Rollwage, Rowell, Rye. Row 8—Scoggin, Shull, Sloan, Smith, Stuck, Snider, Thurlby. Vaughters, Wagley. Row 9—Wallace, Walker, F. Weaver, H. Weaver, Wharry, Whistle, Wilmans, Wood, Woodcock. garet Hankins, Hope Hardage, Anne Harris, Phoebe Harris, Vera Mae Holt, Mary Alice Horne, Elizabeth Ann Hunt, Vida Bunn Jackson, Frances Johnson, Marie Leflar, Jeanette Leonard, Lydia Long, Ruth Long, Norma Belle Manley, Mary Mardis, Mayme McCrary, Carolyn McCullough, Mona McElroy, Mar¬ garet McLemore, Ruthie McMurry, Mary Julia Means, Betty Ann Mitchell, Marian Moon, Cleda Oldham, Mary Ruth Pate, Patricia Pe ck, Betty Pow¬ ell, Cornelia Price, Juanita Puryear, Mary Sue Rea¬ gan, Jean Reaves, Jane Reid, Margina Rhyne, Wan¬ da Richards, Caroline Rollw ' age, Mary Alice Rowell, Mary Louise Rye, Marthell Scoggin, Joaquin Shull, Patricia Sloan, Marilou Smith, Genevieve Stuck, Ha¬ zel Snider, Evelyn Thurlby, Clarice Vaughters, Car¬ olyn Wagley, Winifred Wallace, Dolly Walker, Fran¬ ces Weaver, Rhoda Wharry, Mavis Whistle, Cornelia Wilmans, Margaret Wood, Opal Woodcock. ( 159 ) QuacJjiQn.nia£ fM-Soutkarin (Eiaptl4t StucJant Con QnaacQ At- tancJad! 25 AnWani anii. Ten powerful sessions . . . including, among other things, a party for the entire group in one room; an enormous pageant protraying the B. S. U.; a tremendous chorus of student voices; the election of 17 state B. S. U. presidents; an impressive sun¬ rise service .... All these were a part of the fourth quadrennial All-Southern Baptist Student Conference. Twenty-five students from the local Baptist Student Union attended this mass meeting of 3,000 students at Memphis, Tennessee, the last week-end in October. Here they listened to inspirational speakers of international fame as they addressed the church. The B. S. U. Council, which is selected by the B. S. U. nominating committee, is made up of the president, three vice-presidents, secretary, treas¬ urer, publicity chairman, outside relations reporter, music director, the B. S. U. magazine salesman, and representatives from the Sunday School department, the B. Y. P. U., the Life Service Band, Carnall Hall, and the Business school. In order to carry out its purpose of connecting Baptist students with the local church, and to co¬ ordinate the work of the various church depart¬ ments, the council meets regularly once a week to plan for the next Sunda y ' s programs. The council also plans for special activities, such as social events. The council has sponsored several parties, in¬ cluding a Thanksgiving breakfast, a Christmas par¬ ty, and a Valentine party. Approximately 250 stu¬ dents attended the annual fall reception. Open house is held every Friday night at the Baptist Student Center. The council has also given two dinners and a chili supper. An installation banquet for next year ' s officers was held in May. In April, the B. S. U., in cooperation with the Campus Council of Religion, of which it is a mem- Row 1—Askew, Beasley, Chism, Cole, Coleman, Garner, Hand, Hill. Row 2—Pound, J. Reed, V. Reed, Sawyer, Sims, Stevens, Stutheit, Tarkington. present student generation. The problems of the world from the standpoint of the church and the campus was the theme of the convention. Outstanding among the convention speakers was Charles A. Wells, widely-known political car¬ toonist, who spoke on the subject of Germany. Mr. T. G. Dunning, supervisor of the Youth Committee of the World Baptist Alliance, who has his head¬ quarters in London, spoke, as did Dr. George W. Truett of Dallas, president of the World Baptist Al¬ liance. Lynn Tarkington, of the University of Arkan¬ sas, was elected president of the Arkansas Sta:e Baptist Student Union at the Memphis convention. As State president, he presided at the State meeting at Ferncliffe, in April, and will have charge of the State B. S. U. meeting at Monticello, next fall. The purpose of the Ferncliffe meeting was to train next year ' s B. S. U. Council members. The University sent ten delegates to this meeting, which had an attendance of aoout 150 Arkansas Baptist students. The Baptist Student Union is a general name for all the young people ' s organizations of the ber, and the Fayetteville Ministerial Alliance, sored the appearance on the campus of Mrs. Sloan Overton. Mrs. Overton, a recognized .i ity on boy and girl relationships, gave three talks during her stay on the campus. . u One of the many Baptist Student Unions, are found in almost every college in the south, f University B. S. U. was established on this camp in 1920. Each fall the unions meet in a state co vention, and once every four years they meet m southwide convention. Anna Rose Coleman Officers preside Glenn Pound. Vice-Presid Lynn Tarkington. Secreta Dr. Blake Smith .... Pastor and Ad ' V Members Alva Askew, Lida Ray Beasley, Maxine J. P. Cole, Anna Rose Coleman, Kathleen Edith Mae Hand, Wayland Hill, Glenn Pound, Reed, Vonn Reed, William Sawyer, Henry John Stevens, Elizabeth Stutheit, Lynn Tarkin (ino) J2oca£ J[Qu?l4k Qnoup n o kincj ConMantCi on (Rococ nltion. n liQ atlonafi ouacJatlon Working constantly toward recognition by the ational Hillel foundation, the Hillel Club of the diversity of Arkansas holds regular monthly busi- ®ss and social meetings. n Varied programs, participated in by members the faculty, students, and guest speakers are pre- " nted at these Sunday afternoon meetings. M among this year ' s speakers were: r Ward Morton, instructor in history and political ho addressed the group on ' ‘AntiSemitism i oreign Politics, " and Rabbi Miller of Helena, 0 spoke on ' The Jewish College Graduate. " Rabbi S. Goldstein of Joplin, Missouri, made " veral addresses on the campus during the last March. Brought to Fayetteville by the Jew- qJJi !-hautauqua Society, and the Hillel Club, Rabbi hiif Rave public addresses on " Jewish Contri- o to the Ideal and Cause of Democracy, " " The 1 Brotherhood, " and " A Brief Introduction 0 Judaism. " Hillel Club is an outgrowth of the Menorah 1927 hich was established on the campus in soo f group grew so rapidly, however, that it tound the aims and ideals of Menorah too nar- p iJ in 1933 in proposed affiliation with Hillel oge foundations. Consequently, the Hillel Club gro organized in the fall of 1934. Although the qui P till does not have the number of members re- tor admittance to the foundation, it has remarkably in the past five years, ious i oeping with its purpose to advance relig- gtu " ' itural, and social activities among University ter to promote fellowship and a bet- Ql l standing among religious groups, the Hillel the a book collection which is placed in Recreational reading room in the library. On April 1, the Hillel Club held a Seder at the Mountain Inn, in celebration of the Passover. Earl¬ ier in the year the group was entertained by Rabbi Samuel Teitlebaum and the Fort Smith congregation at a Sunday luncheon in the United Hebrew Congre¬ gation Temple. Largely through the efforts of Mr. Cohen, a Fort Smith business man, the Arkansas Jewish As¬ sembly has given the Hillel Club a grant of money with which to carry on its activities on the campus. Officers Murray Dicker. President Mannie Riesenberg. Vice-Presideyit Harriet Schulman . . . Secretary-Treasurer Members Sidney Batterman Sidney Beinfest Jack Bernstein Manny Choper Martin Citron Edward Cohen Murray Dichek Joseph Feldberg Morton Fleishman Irving Frey Norman Geshlider Ray Goldberg Murray Goldfisher Seymour Goldman Leonard Hempling Eugene Henning Seelig Cedric Hodes Rena Hyatt Murray Ike Jules Jacarino Eli Jacobs Laurence Janarella Ralph Keen George Kirschner Jack Kolchinsky Sid Kusnetz Bill D. Lecher Max Levine Lenny Lewin Herbert Lieberman Eliot Mishkin Sol Okun Everett Ortner Nat Price Leonard Randell Mannie Riesenberg Abe Riskin Joel Salzberg Samuel Schliefer Harriet Schulman Daniel Schwartz Irving Schwartzberg Joseph Shay Robert Shiftman Joseph Solomon Morton Stein Arthur Taubman Allen Tornek Hal Travin Martin Wachsman Franky Waskowitz Benjamin Wolfgang Sidney R. Worob Honorary Members W. S. Gregson Prof. Barnett Sure Dean V. L. Jones Rabbi Sam. Teitlebaum Mrs. W. E. Marks Prof. Edgar Wertheim Row 1—Citron, Batterman, Beinfest, Bernstein, Choper, Cohen, Dichek, Fleishman, Geshlider, Goldberg, Goldfisher, Goldman, Hempling, Henning, Hodes. Row 2—Hyatt, Ike, Jacobs, Janarella, Keen, Kolchirsky, Kusnetz, Lecher, Levine, Lewin, Lieberman, Okun, Ortner, Price, Riesenberg. Row 3—Riskin, Salzberg, Schliefer, Schulman, Swartz, Schwartzberg, Shay, Shiftman, Solomon, Tauman, Tornek, Travin, Wachsman, Waskowitz, Wolfgang, Worob. ( 161 ) Row 1—Amalia, Barron, Brinson, B. Brodie, G. Brodie, E. Carlson, T. Carlson, Church, Clinton, Coco, G. Conway. Row 2—J. Conway, Cuonzo, Dodson, Donavan, Caug’hn, Grey, Grosscup» Hannan, Hunter, James, Kellehei, Kennedy. Row 3—Knott, Marinoni, Medler, Meyer, Mock, Morara, Newton, O’Connor, Pels, Phillips, Reitz, Riley. Row 4—Sax, A. Shupik, R. Shupik, C. Sloan, P. Sloan, Tures, Walton, Williams, Zell, Zilinski, Zimi ' O i man. Club Cand!lna£ n etuman, cCocail Socleti ili n ounc eiit 0| T latlona? On-c anl-jatloa Cardinal Newman, whom the Newman club honors by bearing his name, opposed the popular doctrine that university instruction should diffuse useful knowledge and argued, among other things, that the function of a university should be to disci¬ pline the mind very much, as exercise disciplines the body. He also insisted that religious training should be a part of this discipline. Because of his connection with the Catholic church, Newman is usually thought of as a writer on religious subjects. These did provide the bulk of his work, but among educators he is also known for a remarkable series of lectures on university educa¬ tion. His educational definitions are so logical and clever that they have been accepted widely by edu¬ cators who have faith in the value of a training in the liberal arts. ' ' All branches of knowledge are connected to¬ gether, ' ' Newman said. " They complete, correct, balance each other. To give undue prominence to one is to be unjust to another. " The Newman club at the University of Arkan¬ sas, the youngest club in the national organization, strives to uphold these ideals of Cardinal Newman. The club, which was organized in the fall of 1936, by the Rev. Father Flaherty of Fayetteville, and several university students, meets every Sunday morning, immediately after the regular church services. At these Sunday morning meetings, the group discusses varied subjects, usually applying the prin¬ ciples of Catholicism to current events. For example, on one Sunday morning Mr. R. M. Theis, a member of the church congregation, addressed the group on the subject of " Capitalism and Communism. " After the leader for the morning concludes his talk, the group revolves into an open forum for t purpose of informal discussion on the question no der consideration. A social hour is held on Sunday evenings, which time the members of the club meet and have supper. These suppers are prepared y the club members themselves. After the period recreation, the group attends the evening services the church. On Communion Sundays, the first Sunday each month, the club always sits together in a se tion of the church auditorium which has been served for them. The Newman club is a national organization which has chapters in every state university in United States, as well as in numerous other non- e tarian schools and colleges. The Arkansas was the last state university chapter to be organize Officers Paul A. Marinoni. presid Park L. Zimmerman .... Vice-Presid ' Patricia Kelleher . . . Secretary ' Treasu ' Mary O ' Conner. Repo ' f ' Members Robert Amalia, Helen Barron, Chester Marian Brinson, Bernard Brodie, Gerald Claiborne Cage, Eugene Carlson, Thorgney Charlotte Church, Carl Clinton, Samuel George Conway, Joel Roger Conway, Richard zo, James Dodson, Francis Donovan, James lite, Buster Ferrill, Jay Frizzo, Betty Lou Robert Graham, Louise Grey, Vernon Charles Hannan, James Hoffman, Robert jy, William James, Patricia Kelleher, Edward Dale Knott, Andrew Laymon, Paul Marinoni, Medler, Gertrude Meyer, Fred Mock, Lena Ruth Murtaugh, William Newton, Mary O ' C i Joseph Palermo, Elysabeth Pels, Paul Phillip j) , ence Reitz, William Riley, L. I. Sax, Alfred Rudolph Shupik, Clay Sloan, Patricia Sloan, -y Tures, Frank Walton, Helen Williams, Rose Zell, Joseph Zilinski, Park L. Zimmerman. ( 152 ) CAMPUS COUNCIL OF RELIGION JZate Sn Octoben., St Stn on J Amanc H ' ke Ckunckeii aacJ StucJent ‘The Campus Council of Religion is a new ad- enture which is to take the place of the old City ®ague, long past dead,” the Rev. John P. McCon- ® h sponsor of the Council, has explained. act’ te in October, the Council has been clo ' he entire year in its effort to bring about a on tlf among the churches and students the University campus. fj, Council is made up of one representative Fayetteville’s churches, and a repre- r«ntative from the YMCA and YWCA. Each group , ®tited has a committee which holds monthly disc . ' ' ’•th the committees of the other groups to spen ' ' ’ital problems that have arisen in their re- Sund " Iftoups, and talk over ways of improving izati hurch programs, believing that each organ- be abr omparing notes with the other nine, will gram tt) present more varied and interesting pro- For 12 years Mrs. Overton was an instructor at the Missouri Wesleyan College. She is the author of several books on the subject of 20th century marri¬ age, and a contributor on problems of youth and family life to several church and young people’s pub¬ lications. Five years ago she spent the summer in Europe studying the youth movement there. The Council has also sponsored the appearances at the University of Dr. Root of Southern Methodist University, and Rabbi Albert S. Goldstein, of Joplin, Missouri, who holds the Rabbibical degree from He¬ brew Union College. This degree is the highest one a Rabbi can receive. Rabbi Goldstein was brought to the campus by the cooperation of the Council with the Jewish Chautauqua Society. Rabbi Goldstein gave three lectures while he was in Fayetteville; “Jewish Contributions to the Ideal and Cause of Democracy;” “The Spirit of Brotherhood;” and “A Brief Introduction to Juda¬ ism.” Council plans for next year include a Mixer, to be given at the opening of school for all freshmen and transfer students, in the hope of helping them to become better acquainted with one another, and with the Fayetteville churches. Officers Kermit Tucker. President Anna Rose Coleman. Secretary Paul Marinoni. Treasurer Members Anna Rose Coleman. Baptist Maurice Dichek. Hillel Martha Earle .... Central Presbyterian DeMaris Graham. Christian Helen Hughes. Episcopalian Jess Little. First Presbyterian Paul Marinoni. Catholic Carl Rowden. Methodist Kermit Tucker. YMCA Frances Weaver. YWCA Row 1—Coleman, Dichek, Earb, Gr ' iham, Hu ' hes. Row 2—Little, Marinoni, Rowden, Tucker, Weaver. by regular monthly meeting, attended representatives, three times each dinne Spring, the group meets for and a ’ program, to which two representatives sponsor from each group is invited. of these meetings was held the last cib after the organization of the Coun¬ ter f n ’T t at the Washington Hotel for din- orun? which the Rev. McConnell led an open Day” “Racial and Religious Problems of the ' itical Morton, instructor in history and Gracp spoke at the Winter meeting, and IV Sprin Overton at the meeting. the fnt ' erton, who is one of on mar- appeared on the April She war - 1 ? Fayetteville by the the Ministerial Alliance Federation of cil and the Campus Coun- Weeh’ . During her campus, Mrs. day " Poke three times each ®ity interest to Univer- open for- held each afternoon hurch y Presbyterian 1 evenings, Mrs. Ptisf at the First o made sever- Camp bnth on and off ( 163 ) n ouncj Womcn, oCeacfie i-i On Cam.pu4, Aid (Enand, ete H ' L k-(Paint neiikmen It is the aim and ambition of every co-ed at the University of Arkansas to become a member of Oc¬ tagon in her senior year. As the name implies the organization is composed of eight girls. These eight are supposed to be the eight out¬ standing women of the senior class. They are elect¬ ed during their junior year by the graduating Octa¬ gons. Octagon is an organization founded in May, 1929, at the University of Arkansas, under the lead¬ ership of Miss Martha Reid, dean of women. The group, however, did not actually function until the following year. Among the most valuable functions of Octagon are its efforts with the University band. They make repeated attempts to raise money to send the band on football trips with the team. This year one of those attempts took the form of a stunt night which Octagon sponsored in conjunction with A. B. C. The affair took place in the Main auditorium, with the Octagon girls taking care of the ticket-sell¬ ing. All the fraternities and sororities and dormi¬ tories rose to the occasion and entered stunts. The Sig Alphs with their parade of “Campus Cuties, ' ' and the Chi Omegas with their “Shooting of Dan McGrew ' ' won the cups offered for the most enter¬ taining stunts. Row 1—Rainey, Greene, Henry, Robertson. Row 2—Prewitt, Russell, Buxton, Baird. Every year, in the Spring, Octagon gives a tea for members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, honorary or¬ ganization for members making high grades in their freshmen year, and for freshmen girls making high grades in the current year. This year the tea was given at the Pi Phi house, in charge of Pi Phi Octa¬ gons, Alice Henry and Mary Prewitt. Miss Martha Reid and Mrs. Daisy Holcombe were the sponsors present. New in the category of Octagon activities this year was the awarding of a cup to an outstanding sophomore woman. The award was made late in the Spring, on the basis of excellence in scholarship and leadership. About that same time the new members of Octagon were chosen for next year. Officers were elected, then too, with Evelyn Greene, this year s president, presiding. Octagon advances under the colors of purplo and gold with the violet as their flower. Elected as leaders, they take a leadership in campus activities as members of Octagon and seniors. In former years the membership attempted to adhere to representation from the six sororities, Carnall hall and Town. That system went undei, though, for last year three Chi Omegas were Octa¬ gons, and this year there were two Pi Phis and two Chi Omegas in the eight. Abbie Baird was there from Town, and Mary Virginia Robertson is frorn Carnall, and two sororities were left out. Every year Octagon works toward being admit¬ ted to the national organization Mortar Board, that group has been petitioned. Mortar Board rep¬ resentatives have visited here and have made glow¬ ing recommendations. The local group thinks the situation looks bright for the accomplishment o their goal. The University really needs Mortal Board and deserves it. One of the outstanding meetings was in the form of a dinner at the homo of Mrs. Daisy Holcombe. A business session followed. Members Alice Henry Evelyn Greene Fayo Russell Mary V. Robertson Mary Prewitt Abbie Baird Carolyn Rainey Jane Buxton Officers Mary Virginia Robertson . Treast ' ’’ ' ' ' Evelyn Greene .... Preside ' ’ ' Carolyn Rainey .... Secretary (1C4) bounded! A Qneek nA omen cCone i An. Outcast Back in 1930 a member of Theta sorority trans¬ ferred to the University of Arkansas from Ran- dolph-Macon Women ' s college. After a few months found the life of a stray Greek comparable to fhat of a lonely outcast and decided to do something bout it. That girl was Ann Meek, and she was fj ' om Camden, and the result of her decision was Swastika. And so on February 25, 1931, representatives the three largest sororities on the campus were incorporated into an organization that also had room Ann Meek. Those three largest sororities were Phi, Chi Omega, and Delta Delta Delta. In 1934 Mary Jim Lane came up from Little nck and pledged Chi Omega, and was later chosen Swastika from that group. She broke her Chi nnega pledge, however, and pledged Kappa Kappa nirna, and that threw a wrench in the works, be- nse she was already a member of Swastika, which formerly had excluded Kappa. Kappa was no long- to be excluded, though, and she still has her rights nd her members in Swastika. Headed by Lou Ella Black this year th e mem¬ bers are: Joella Berry Bess Bohlinger Victr} Burnett Jane Buxton Dee Ruth Dixon Lucille Fowler Bettie Lou Gaughan Evelyn Greene Betty Lou Henry Mary Jim Lane Laura Lee Virginia Martin Doris Mills Minnie Mae Morgan Maurelle Pickens Dorothy Jean Sevier June Trees Jo Tucker Dorothy Ann Vann Mary Catherine Yancey In February of this year Swastika honored the following new pledges with a buffet supper at the Washington hotel: Mary Croom Jeanette Davis Jane Fowler Shirley Garrison Marian Jennings Betty Lee Lemley Jean Pickens Georgetta Rowland Catherine Ann Shepherd Jeanette Vesey Caroline Wagley Dolly Walker It was soon after this event that the organiza¬ tion had its social privileges discontinued for a year. Row 1—Berry, Black, Bohlinger, Burnett, Buxton, Croom, Davis, Dixon, J. Fowler. Row 2—L. Fowler, Garrison, Gaughan, Greene, Henry, Jennings, Lane, Lee, Lemley. Row 3—Martin, Mills, Morgan, J. Pickens, M. Pickens, Rowland, Sevier, Shepherd. Row 4—Trees, Tucker, Vann, Vesey, Wagley, Walker, Williams, Yancey. I ' he organization is a small one con- usually of about 30 girls chosen V secret ballot on the basis of charac- leadership. Its purpose suppos¬ ed! s to promote friendly relations fraternity women of the campus. ( 165 ) CARNALL HALL GOVERNING BOARD (Ru£q4l and! Sit- Woman ' -i DoTirnltoni ; San-aai J fi. 34utkonltatLi?Q (Eiu |jQn Officers Bernardine Payne . President Roberta Carpenter . Vice-President Patricia Peck . Secretary Helen Weaver . Treasurer These social affairs constitute the lighter side of the governing board ' s duties. Between their pub¬ lic appearances, they have their hands full with the minute details that require firm hands to maintain harmony between the hundred dormitory girls. They arrange for weekly house meetings for both sorority and non-sorority residents of Carnall Hall; they aid in the selection of candidates for the many queen races. And they often incur enmity by trying to en¬ force the regulations set up to keep the house quiet. Many a board member has almost been martyred by trying to maintain a close vigilance on the telephone to see that the five-minute limit is observed. All ordinances established by the board are enforced through a system of twenty-five cent fines that are to be collected after every third offense. Board Members Mary Cunningham Rena Hyatt Dorothy Machen Majel Pitts Lorita Tomlin It is in a setting of soft lights and music that the governing board of Carnall Hall makes its pub¬ lic appearance—at the dormitory dances. The one big dance that the members insist on every year was held in the Women ' s Gym October 26th. Af " er their one gala entertainm.ent, they were content with an open-house dance for their next social event, March 10th; Carnall ' s open-houses are usually very popular in spite of the difficulties presented by lack of space. The governing board also helps provide minor entertainments for the girls throughout the year. Christmas afforded an opportunity for a special for¬ mal dinner, with a backward open-house dance afterwards. They honored Freshmen by a midnight pajama party the first of the year; this party could be called the wake for the old Freshmen rules, for not until this year did Carnall entirely relinquish their attempts to enforce the well-known hardships on the newcomers. Row 1—Payne, Carpenter, Peck, Weaver. Row 2—Machen, Cunningham, Hyatt, Pitts, Tomlin. The board must serve as the buffer between university authorities and Carnall Hall residents m rare cases of controversy. Reforms they have intne- duced this year (and they have attempted one or two) have come to nothing; whether this is the fam of muddling on the part of the board members or general apathy on the part of its higher authorities will probably never be known. One of the board ' s most delicate duties during campus election season, when it must help decide which party the house should support. ing chosen one faction to endorse, their have only begun; theirs is the task of convincing rugged individualists, the disinterested students, n those who flaunt public opinion by dating oppositi j leaders. However, these aren ' t the source of their troubles; hardest to convince are those bers of the board itself who do their best to strad the political fence. Considering its many Carnall Hall ' s board usually does an excellent job keeping its promises during election time. of Every spring the board turns to the problem selecting its successors. Candidates are chosen sup posedly for their saneness and capability, but as many democratic institution that profess equal representati for all, politics usually creep The net result is that the who only vote usually about six months later to realization that they have P the reins of house governmen the hands of a clique that c® verts their leadership into dictatorial powers. in the art of railroading ures through and of dissension, Carnall Hall s would furnish a good examP the autocratic “governmen hind-the-scenes” system so often lamented by the who desire a truly democ system of government. ( 166 ) Itk tk etlc I)£pan.tm£nt (Pno- •TT-otinc QoocJ Spont ‘‘The purpose of this organi¬ zation shall be to cooperate with department of physical edu¬ cation in unifying the athletic ef- rts and competition, in pro- oting health, good sportsman- ip, physical efficiency, and so- al activities among the wom- A,, he above is the ambitious aim of the Women’s hletic Association, which was reorganized on the C pus for the first time in several years. They active in promoting sports for pleasure on the pus. he local group is affiliated with the National th XT Athletic Federation and is associated with National Women’s Athletic Association. athl chosen for ability and interest in Reties. They must have a majority vote of the rec • " sfera who are members of associations atpj d by the national organization are affili- Q after a unanimous vote of the group. to nucleus of twelve members started Qf t 1 ' dd up the association. The initiation new members was held after a spaghetti PPer on February 8 at the Delta Gamma lodge. niong their activities this year was the ar h of play nights. On December 6 and denf K women’s gym was opened to the stu- int enjoyment of shuffleboard, bad- volley ball, aerial darts, ping pong, and tene- betw " be purpose was to further a good feeling ed V groups on the campus by providing mix- ecreational sports. niost popular sport on those nights was nies of volley ball. ed tp xt year we are planning to have other mix- playing during our play nights,” says ed “Rowland, president. “Many people have ask- to proTr doubles tennis matches. We shall try games ' ’ the opportunity for them to enjoy such the basketball season, Gene Lambert, rules and fundamentals Was a u women. Another of their activities Skating party for members and their dates. ybali t Gamma team was victorious in a vol- Te j ’ I’liament sponsored by the Association, all entered by all the sororities, Carnall p- H House, and town, ate Members attended the State Intercollegi- kreh 78 at State Teachers College in Conway on bents of Q diving exhibition was given by stu- fesentaf- Teachers. Teams composed of rep- kll all the schools there played volley- sketball, and other games. Row 1—Archer, Berry, Church, Clayton, Croom, Curl, Dvorochek, French. Row 2—Hamilton, Howell, Mayes, Moon, McCroskey, McLemore, Newland, Penrose. Row 3—Slaton, Smith, Stuck, Vaughters, Welch, Wilcox, Wilcoxon, Williams, Winburne. The girls who made the trip were Nancy Newland, Jerry French, Marigene Howell, Clarice Vaughters, Beatrice Penrose, and Miss Dorothy Crepps. Emphasis on tennis will be centered on a sor¬ ority tennis tournament next year, if their plans work out. “Another enterprise we plan to undertake,” says Miss Crepps, “is a play day for girls in high schools within a certain radius of Fayetteville. This will provide good experience for the WAA members, and more, it will give girls in schools neighboring here a chance to know each other better, to become acquainted with the school, and to learn how to play.” Officers Nancy Lee Newland . President Mary McCroskey . Secretary Mariam Moon . Treasurer Marigene Howell .... Social Chairman Dorothy Crepps .... Faculty Advisor Members Mary Jane Archer Mary Cornelia Berry Charlotte Church Dorothy Clayton Mary Croom Jess Curl Mae Ellen Dvorachek Jeanette French Luella Hamilton Marigene Howell Mary Jo Mayes Mary McCroskey Margaret McLemore Miriam Moon Nancy Lee Newland Beatrice Penrose Evelyn Slaton Miriam Smith Genevieve Stuck Clarice Vaughters Betty Welch Ada Sue Wilcox Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon Helen Williams Jean Winburne ( 107 ) Cotillion Arvd man to fill the place of the frat’s representative who did not return to school. This selection of men is made by the Cotillion Cabinet alone and the Greek organizations are not consulted. Members are chosen for the interest they might have in the aims and ideals of the organization. Danceii On. Campu4; onmaH Each year the group sponsors three formals. For these formals each fraternity has its quota of tickets to sell, and each has its quota of mem bers who may come. These dances are definitely the most elite of campus frolics. Definitely by, for, and of the White-tie-a d-tails group. Only the fastest whirling lads and lassies get bids. This year a new piece was inaugurated. The Black Cat Stomp, a mad-hatter’s dance piece, w as written by Varsity Clubber Cul Pearce and intro¬ duced to the collegiate jitterbugs at a Black Cat formal. It was a betwitching, provocative bit of jive bent in the destruction of the human race by the process of over-exertion and the tuxedoed Cats swung out joyously to its graceful fortissimo. Few stags attend a Black Cat formal. Stags are encouraged to attend, of course, but not too many. Here a man can really dance with his date, which make this the only organization on the camp ' us with such a revolutionary idea. They never have trouble getting a full house, however. Wh en quota lists are posted in the fva- ternity houses, they are filled in an inkling. Ticket sales are a breeze. Varsity Clubbers put on them very best show for the swing-ding couples and tho occasion is a gala one. The first dance last fall th Black Cats decorated the women ' s gym with cai ' toons of ebon pussies playing different musical im struments and singing. Around the walls were also drawings of the pins of each frat represented an a razorback for town. Later in the year, however, when an economiz¬ ing decorations committee trucked back to the gy to put up the same decorations. Buildings Grounds reared its ugly head and cried ' ' NAY Brown sent word to the dance committee that if bouncers didn ' t take everything doW ' immediately, he would lock up the gy j The decorations came down. About a that was left was a pair of shado boards in the far corners with 1 black felines on them. But the dance Just as good as ever! Who cares abou decorations, anyway? The organization has seen drastm changes this year, especially in membci ship. Formerly the cabinet iiiclU’ thirteen hotfooting Cats, one from cac of the twelve frats and one from tov Well, this year two were dropped be cause their Greek organizations off the campus, then for some the genteel gentiles decided to drop two Jewish fraternities from the Why, the Razorback does not know, it does know that Reggie Eilbott, and president of the cabinet, one pledge to Kappa Nu, was instrumcii in the coup. Officers Reggie Eilbott . President Gail Borden . Vice-President P. K. Holmes .... Secretary-Treasurer Members Arnold Adams .... Pi Kappa Alpha Bill Campbell .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gail Borden . Kappa Alpha Jack Bridgeforth . Kappa Sigma Reggie Eilbott . Town Nathan Gordon . Sigma Nu P. K. Holmes . Sigma Chi Maston Jacks . Theta Kappa Nu Byron Moore . Alpha Gamma Rho Coleman Nolen . Lambda Chi Alpha Be he agri or lawyer a dancer is only as good as the feet on which he moves. So those of the twinkling toes and the rumba oops, founded the Black Cat Cotillion, to foster, aid, and abet the Terpsichorian art. The cabinet, governing body of the organiza¬ tion, is composed of one member from each of the genteel gentile frats and one member from town. Each fall when the remaining members of Black Cat return to school they meet and select from the membership of fraternities not represented one Row 1—Nolen, Holmes, Borden, Moore. Rcw 2—Bridgeforth, Gordon, Campbell, Adams. (1G8) founded ounteen ejo; Td.au diaaiitiL 70 Ckapten, Fred Pickens Campbell alph Shay George Cole Y ' Gregson C. Jordan Officers . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members Glen Rose J. S. Waterman Members Bramlette McClelland B. A. Owen Owen Pearce Fred Pickens Andrew Ponder Jack Robbins James Roy Leonard Russum Lafayette Rutledge Art Salisbury Ralph Shay J. M. Stevens Henry Thaue Gibson Anderson mes Barton Jimmy Byrd Campbell Oliver Clegg Rrold Engstrom S nry Gilliam athan Gordon rton Groom harles Hogan Jernigan PL Leatherman J harles Morse i " ge Murphy Henr} Wood rnembers maintain that membership organization is limited to those male stu- who m telli entia. most clearly represent the campus In- the To be elected to this honor fraternity, leader must be one of the recognized ing ir» student body and must be outstand- Sincp phase of student activities, ed hv 8‘ood intentions should be back- KeyV grade point, Blue a hio-vfthose who maintain standard of scholarship. oy was first founded at the j)y of Florida in October, 1924, ajor Bert Riley. It reached national organiza- and Was established as one in Feb- 925. Toda the departments of American colleges and universities. Honorary membership is extended to a select num¬ ber of faculty members and alumni. The badge is an oblong key of gold, on the sur¬ face of which appears a spread-eagle. In the mouth of the eagle is a wreath of laurel; at the feet, on the lower point of a cross, is a star. Outside the oval in which the symbols appear, the corners of the key are brilliant azure blue. Look down the list of members, then the next time you see them on the campus, glance at their key chain. There you ' ll see a beautiful key; and most probabh " it will be hanging with several other keys, for Blue Key members are great activity men, BMOC’s, else they wouldn ' t be in the organization. Our own Dean John Clark Jordan, of the graduate school, is national president of Blue Key. It is significant that the Arkansas chapter is under the guidance of a man ranking tops in the national organization. Biggest thorn in the side of the Arkansas Blue Key chapter is constant necessity of defending charges made against them intimating that mem¬ bership in their organization is obtained through politics. Politics or no, it is true that every mem¬ ber of the fraternity is an outstanding man on the UA, campus. But what about the other outstanding men who aren ' t accepted in Blue Key? Key men claim in many cases that the men in question were turned down because of their grades. Remember that scholarship requirement? Then the other men who are outstanding and DO have the necessary grade points? Well, they—uh, yes—hmmm. Uar; lat( ?iy, but fourteen years hant g nization boasts over 70 Throughout its short history, aii g endeavored to uphold the charter members—‘To make group one of the honors to be gleaned from hted fraternity is com- to cooperate with the faculty, Prog-j. problems, and to stimulate the in promote the interests of Tutions where it has chapters. ate composed of gradu- undergraduate students of all Row 1—Anderson, Byrd, Campbell, Clegg, Engstrom, Gilliam, Gordon. Row 2—Groom, Hogan, Jernigan, Leatherman, Morse, Murphy, McClelland. Row 3—Owen, Pearce, Pickens, Ponder, Robbins, Roy, Russum. Row 4—Rutledge, Salisbury, Shay, Stevens, Thane, Wood. ( 169 ) onmad Oaa A to.nrx.oon A Q.n Sn. S-tudij (Room n otkan dian-aaii ' Cannaii Despite the fact that there is no water near Fayetteville, the newly organized Boat Club man¬ ages to wet an occasional oar by driving 18 miles to Lake Wedington. “We like to boat,” determinedly states Paul A. Marinoni, president of the club, telling how the club came to be formed one Thursday afternoon after drill in the study room at Carnall hall. “So we just called a meeting of all the people who might be interested in boating and elected officers at the second meeting,” continues President Marinoni. Although the club does not plan to take any more members this year, there are no special re- Row 1—Bing, Coldren, Cottrell. Row 2—Ellis, Grosscup, Marinoni. Row 3—Moll, Muller, O’Conner. Row 4—Spencer, Weaver, Wood. quirements for membership. A boat is not neces¬ sary. “The members that had boats elected other members, and after the club had been formed, we chose Blair Hart for our sponsor because we felt that he would just be one of the boys,” said one of the members. Officers of the club are: Paul A. Marinoni. President Charles Spencer .... Vice-President Pete Moll. Secretary Mary O ' Connor. Treasurer “We’re all charter members, and we don’t have any dues,” is another point brought up in favor of the club, which to date has dispensed with such friV ' olities as queens, co-ed sponsors, and sweetheart songs. The policy of the club is progressive. Pl are being made to build more boats, and one of the members is building a surf board to be used at Lake Wedington. “We’re just waiting until the legislature says we can boat on Lake Fort Smith,” says the president of the club. “We’ve boated on just about every other body of water in this section of the country Meetings are held when the weather permits and the members may go boating any time they wish if they can get their boat to the water. “We generally just make a picnic of our niP ings,” says Marinoni. Members Alvin Bell Roy Coldren Bert Cottrell Ruth Ellis Vernon Grosscup Paul A. Marinoni Pete Moll Thayne Muller Mary O’Conner Charles Spencer Frances Weaver Margaret Wood ( 170 ) Kappa Phi Beta Kappa is an honorary scholastic fra¬ ternity in the field of Letters, which was founded the College of William and Mary in 1776. The Arkansas Chapter was established at the University in 1932. Faculty Members illiam Clarence Askew 2 lpha Curtis Battey Robert Atchison Caldwell Thorgney Cedric Carlson Edwin Gustavus Comfort Viigil Dal Cover Samuel Claudius Dellinger Charles Clifton Fichtner Joseph Jesse Pirebaugh John Clinton Futrall Harrison Hale Lloyd Blinn Ham Arthur McCracken Harding George Everett Hastings isy Young- Holcombe Jobelle Holcombe Vice-President Gustave Hotz Magee Hudson ichard Buhmann Johnson Virgil Laurens Jones John Clark Jordan Fredrick Laird Kerr Secretary-Treasurer Ina Helen Knerr Robert Allen Leflar Antonio Marinoni Jim P. Matthews Henry Harrison Strauss Delbert Swartz David Yancey Thomas Austin Van der Slice George Vaughan Frank Vinsonhaler Julian Seesel Waterman President Edgar Wertheim Isabella Chilton Wilson Vive Hall Young Row 1—Baird, Brinson, Cole. Row 2—Cunningham, Farmer, Henry. Row 3—Kane, Murphy, Patton, Rowell. Members CLASS Lela Elizabeth Allred Temple Anderson Burnelle Boyce Burnett Jane Tribble Hale In Course OF 1932 Virginia Houston Christine Nelson Kelley James Farrar Lewis Irene Ingalls Pearson Albert Reuel Sparks CYASS OF 1936 Ralph D. Arbamson Thelma F. Fletcher Annette B. Harley George Thomas Johnson William D. Penrose Virginia Savage Thelma Scroggs Laura Elizabeth Shrode Atwell R. Turquette ly Grace Bla JJ than GrabelsI zabeth Gr een Hays Alexandi OF 1933 Meyer Orlinsky Hazel Presson Olive Lee Mathis Warram Fred W. Whiteside, Jr. CLASS OF 1937 Marian Dixon Lee Roy Martin Hugh F. Gingerich Ona Lee Stinson Jack M. Hobson Lenore B. Swearingen Arthur Marcus Samuel M. Swearingen CLASS OF 1934 Id T Cooper Tillman Morgan Juk Garcia Edna Lucile Nelson jj Hawes Virginia Pryor Royce S. Weienberger James Gaston Williamson Swain Jones Hazel Muncy Woods Lambert 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 CLAS Cleveland Katk Ve Einestine Garrett OF 1935 Gould Patrick Groves Lawrence Hobson Richard Young Holcomb Nicholas Monroe Smith CLASS OF 1939 Abbie Rebecca Baird Marian Elizabeth Brinson J. P. Cole Mary Cunningham Lyn an Gene Farmer Alice Elizabeth Henry John James Hollomon Mary Eva Kane Mary Ruth Murphy Harry Dickson Patton Mary Alice Rowell ( 171 ) nat n en 2)on ' t Jlflll Wcnc n c? ci! diut n° T-£ Same aii All last summer talent scouts were working the country over to find good material for the movies. Others went out in search of super-super baseball players. But we know of still another group of talent scouts. They came from right here on our own campus. They’re the Greek-letter boys from the fraternity houses. All last summer they watched the lads in their own home towns and inquired around as to wheth¬ er they were going to school in the fall, if they had thought anything about fraternities, and a lot of other little things. If the young hopeful was com¬ ing here, and acted the least bit interested, the self-appointed talent scouts would dash off a hur¬ ried letter to their rush captain, and FLASH letters would start pouring into cramp young hopeful’s mai’- box. ' T have heard that you plan to attend the University of Arkansas this fall ...” they start. Then follows long lines of well-wishing, which final¬ ly leads down to the point in hand, that of wanting to sign the lad up for rush dates when he comes to school. Often a rush card is enclosed with his name and the dates already filled in. All he has to do is sign it and return same in the stamped en¬ velope enclosed. After the rush dates are thoroughly discussed, a sketchy para graph of the attributes of the frat in question is given, and the letter signs off with more well-wishing. Other brothers aside from the rush captain write desiring same. Some have the specific task of blowing up the fraternity. These dull and repitious manuscripts are museum pieces. For the rest of the summer the candidate need not worry about entertainment. Firstly, the let¬ ters he receives are sometimes highly amusing (un¬ intentionally, of course), and secondly, the frat lads in his home town are forever calling him up and wanting to take him out some where. Usually three or four from the same Greek organization go along and mull over the stories around the house for the guest’s benefit. Comes Fall, comes rush-week. The rushee is offered no end of rides up to Fayetteville, and of course all the frats interested want him to stay at their house. Comes the first rush date, and the fun starts. Two or three of the brothers single him out, sug¬ gest (drinking beer at George’s, playing cards, go¬ ing to a show, etc.), and eventually shove him into a corner and start talking. No, they don’t limit their conversation to just their fraternity, either. They talk about the other frats plenty. We’ll say they talk about them! Your correspondent didn’t know until rush-week that the Sigma Nu chapter, lock, stock and barrel, were all sots, that the Sigma Chis made all pledges sign a $100 house note, no one would be pledged to Lambda Chi unless he could Beer And Pretzels shag and truck, the Kappa Sigmas couldn’t pay their grocery bill, and many other such bits of confiden¬ tial items told ONLY to him. Of course he found later that it was all a nasty lie, but it didn’t make any difference the , for he was in a fraternity, and, to him, that was the ONLY fraternity. Well, the lads all got a pretty sorry picture of the fraternity situation those first few dates ot rush week. Here they thought they were going come up hero at Arkansas and be crammed with all the big talk imaginable of how great the frats were and how swell all the fellows were. And instead all they got from the conversations of the fellows rushing them was how sorry all the other frats were. Naturally when they went to another house on the next date, they found out how sorry was the frat where they had just been. Ah, me, it’s a vicious circle. The beer garden did a good business that week. When all those choices of what to do, most of the rushees said they’d rather drink beer. So off they went to the garden and quaffed a few. At night the nickelodeon blared ' ' Mr. Corn,” the waiters dashed here and there, and the ever-sweet breezes drifted from Jerpe’s across the tracks. Ah, those were the nights. Some of the frat lads were sti running into old friends and everyone had a goo time. Enough pretzels were consumed per table to put kinks in a contortionist’s back. There were other slants to this rushing, too One group swore off beer as a necessity for ing and declared none would be offered. Accoi - ingly they filled their hotel with some 41 pledgo that first week. The Razorback mentions no of course, but we often wonder if they used te and crumpets then as well as now. On the third date the rushees could tal pledge pin, and they did it in many cases, " hes were younger brothers of Greek-letter men, or otherwise " cinches” in some way. They took first date at the house of their choice, went next date merely to spy on the methods of frat, then came back for the third date to take the pledge pin. Of course they came back with some hair-raising tales about the frat of their choice, other boys had told them, and just to retaliate more gruesome ones had to be conjured up , gt even with the other bunch. Along toward the some pretty wild tales were going around, the fellows doing the rushing were getting so couldn’t keep a straight face when they told the But they kept on telling them, because they no quota system and it was every frat for so they had to work pretty hard on the last hold-outs. Now all those innocent little fellows up here and heard those nasty old lies are frat in good standing. They don’t believe any oi tripe they were told. But now they’re trying member it all ebcause next fall during rush they’re going to have to tell it to the new crop rushees. ( 172 ) “House Rule No. 14 States: . . ( 173 ) Chi Alpha Cno44 An.d Cne ent Quoup ouncJed! At (Bto4ton 9Anlae i4lti Sn. 1909; ori Seni lce Service and fraternity are the aims of Lambda Chi Alpha. The national fraternity was first founded at the University of Boston, Boston, Mass., in No- Row 1—Amalia, Arrington, Baker, Black, Blakley, Brannen, Bulg-in, Carroll. Row 2—Clegg, Coffman, Cole, Cotton, Donham, Ellison, Engstrom, Ford. Row 3—Fox, Fry, Haltom, Hammersley, Harrell, Hudson, Hunter, Jaber. Row 4—Jennings, Johnson, Jones, Kerr, Kirby, Kramer, F. Lacey, H. Lacey. Row —Lloyd. L cke. Mailer, Meredith, Morton, McCanne, McDermott, Neilson. Row b—Nixon, Nolen, Peterson, Powers, Pryor, Purifoy, Railsback, Jimmy Ramsey. Row 7—John Ramsey, G. Rhodes, J. Rhodes, Ridey, Robinson, Rohrer, Rushton. Row 8—Salisbury, Schwink, Shannon, Simpson, Smith, Wood. Yoe. vember of 1909. Its colors, purple, green, and grold are seen with the Fleur de Lis, the flower. Gamma Chi chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered at Arkansas November 7, 1923. The local chapter came about when members of a local fra¬ ternity, Theta Phi Delta, petitioned the national organization. The local chapter publishes a news letter. Gam¬ ma Chi News, that once each spring is changed to a rush bulletin and dubbed The Hog Wallow. Lambda Chi Alpha’s national office publishes a pledge manual, officers’ manual, booklet entitleo Dynamic Youth, and seven times each school year prints a magazine. Cross and Crescent. Officers Coleman Nolen. President John McCanne. Vice-President Roy Baker. Secretary Hugh Jennings. Treasurer Bob Amalia C. L. Arrington Roy Baker Leather Black Joe Blakley Michael Brady Cecil Brannen Richard Bulgin J. D. Campbell Bill Carroll Oliver Clegg Richard Coffman Paul Cole Travis Cotton Bill Donham Dave Ellison Harold Engstrom David S. Ford Billy Fox Eugene Fry B. F. Gay Scott Haltom Hugh Hammersly T. J. Harrell Fred Harrison Carroll Hudson Robert Hunter C. K. Hutchinson Kade Jaber Hugh Jennings Raymond Johnson Harlan Jones Bob Kerr Ben Kirby Ralph Kramer Members Ford Lacey Harold Lacey George Lloyd LaFayette Locke John Mailer John McCanne Mike McDermott Sam Ed Meredith Bill Morton Jim Neilson Graham Nixon Coleman Nolen James Peterson Herman Powers Russell Pryor Winston Purifoy Albert Railsback James Ramsey John Ramsey Gene Rhodes Joe Dan Rhodes Howard Ridley John Robinson Bob Rohrer Bob Rushton Art Salisbury Ted Schwink Bernard Shamblin James Shannon Joe Simpson Laurence Elwell bm ith John Swofford Roy Wood Duane Yoe ( 174 ) Officers Qentfiemen Wene H ' lT-l’ici! latennlti ouncfiecJ On s - kan4a4 Campu4 Not only the third fraternity to be established the Arkansas campus, but the fraternity here ith the third oldest national organization, Kappa Ipha is a group of southern gentlemen. In 1865 Kappa Alpha was founded at Washing¬ ton College (now Washington and Lee University) has as its purpose the promotion of fraternal oeling in the south as a whole. In all to help in J aternal way to create southern gentlemen. Crimson and gold are their colors, and, unlike ost other fraternities, they have two official owers. The magnolia, typical of the south, and I ' ed rose. 27, 1895, after a request from several Q?j! ors, Kappa Alpha National sent Claude Alpha Delta, to the University of Arkan- and installed Alpha Omicron chapter Their publications are outstanding. Among hsted are the Kappa Alpha Journal, the Direc- the Messenger, Illustrated Manual, and hsh Alpha Songbook. One of these is pub- traf has as its main purpose the illus- ha activities of both active Kappa Alpha ni their members, and those of the alum- ofusely illustrated, the book is written in a ific ' way. The songbook, too, is sig- The KA ' s on this campus are noted for catchy songs. ofjj • Alpha is organized in seven provinces ers Province Commanders. National offic- ChieT ht Commander, Grand Historian, and mej b Professor Allan S. Humphrey, tor of chapter and Personnel Direc- he University, is Grand Purser. Gail Borden . . . Allen Seagraves . Donald Gitchel . Frederick Millsaps . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Members James Beard Kirtland Bell Gail Parr Borden Sigler Scott Carey Joe Covington Robert Downie Thomas Downie George Dunaway Donald Gitchel Robert Gordon Kenneth Holcombe James Ragon Howell John Howlett Robert Woodfin Charles Martin Frank Maupin Frederick Millsaps Thomas Morehead Travis Nash W. W. O’Neal John Reinmiller Loyce Robbins Allan Seagraves Walter Silliman William Henr Simpson Dwight Sloan Leroy Wildy Row 1—Bell. Borden. Carey, Covinsrton. Row 2—T. Downie, Dunaway, Gordon, Holcombe. Row 3—Howlett, Gitchel, Martin, Maupin. Row 4—Millsaps, Morehead, Nash, Reinmiller. Row 5—Robbins, Silliman, Simpson, Wildy, Woodfin. ( 175 ) Sigma J i An ia.n.fi.afi:, HA a-Si ouucIIqc!! nlaaniiLti (PnQ4l- cfant okn C. idnaii Kappa Sigma was the first national fraternity on the Arkansas campus. The local chapter, Xi, Row 1—Allen, Alphin, Atwood, Bailey, Beasley, Boyd, Brooks, Bynum. Row 2—Campbell, Casey, Chambers, Crawford, Crumpler, Davis, Dildy, Driver. Row 3—Eld, Ferdon, Ferguson, Foster, Frogue, Gardner. Halbert, Hamberg. Row 4—Harb, Harris, Havens, Hearnsberger, Hickman, Hill, Hinton, E. Hornor. Row 5—J. Hornor. Hudson, Jones, Keathley, Kimbro, E. Knott, D. Knott, Lee. Row 6—Lemon, Limerick, Lothrop, Lyon, Marinoni, Meyer, Miles, Miller. Row 7—Mitchell, Moore, Murphy, McCall, McCuiston, McCullough, Nichols, Nienstedt, Ostner. Row 8—Payne, Phillips, Pool, Porter, Ramsey, Reiman, Rhodes, Rogers, Scales. Row 9—D. Schmelzer, J. Schmelzer, Scott, Strauss, T. Trimble, W. Trimble, Walls, Whiteside, Wingfield. was founded in 1890 by present president J. C. Futrall, present law professor, Judge Vaughan, Dr. Charles Richardson and two others. Dr. Richard¬ son also helped found Chi Omega. The national organization was established on December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. Its colors are scarlet, white, and green; its flower the lily of the valley. Officers Happy Campbell. President Jack Walls. Vice-President George Murphy . . Grand Master of Ceremonies Max Hickman. Grand Scribe Max G. Allen Sam Alphin Ralph Atwood Frank Bailey Charles Beasley Ogden Bolen Robert L. Boyd Thomas Bradham Robert Brooks Joseph Bynum John C. Campbell, Jr. Joseph Campbell Norman Casey John Ed Chambers, Jr. Sidney Crawford Harry A. Crumpler Earl Prichard Davis Edwin Dildy John Driver Charles V. Eld Jake Ferdon, Jr. Frederick F. Ferguson Eugene Knott Dickson R. Knott William Lake Fred Lee Edwin Lemon Richard Conner LimericK Edward Lothrop William Howard Lyon Paul A. Marinoni Charles T. Myers, Jn. Dallas D. Miles Glen U. Miller William Mitchell William A. Moore George Murphy Robert S. McCall Lloyd McCuiston Richard McCulloch David McNair James Nichols Robert C. Nienstedt Max B. Ostner Herbert P. Foster William B. Frogue Charles E. Gardner Robert Graham Miller Gene Halbert Walter Hamberg, Jr. Wallace Harb Robert E. Harris William L. Havens Henry Hearnsberger Max Hickman John Clyde Hill Charles H. Hinton Edward T. Hornor, Jr. John J. Hornor Walter C. Hudson Fay Jones Jack Joyce Robert C. Keathley Hunter Kimbro Arthur Payne Marcus Phillips William H. Pool William 1. Porter Louis Ramsey Herbert Reiman Charles Rhodes Eric Rogers William B. Scales George R. Schmelz Joseph J. Schmelz®’ ’ Samuel Blake Scott Robert Griffin Smitn Robert Strauss Thomas C. Trimble Walls Trimble Jack Walls John E. Whiteside Damon Wingfield ( 176 ) CaHHed ' Owll ' CHuly " ; n a4 Inducted! Sl( n.u J i. Qanama p4l£on n’ke Sn-to A far cry from Major Hoople ' s Owls ' Club is he local chapter of Sigma Nus, yet in 1904 a local " oup known as the “Owl ' s Club, " after petitioning tional officers, were chartered as Gamma Upsilon chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity. The national fraternity was founded the first of the year 1869 by three outstanding students the Virginia Military Institute. From that nuc- the brotherhood of the five armed star has now " own to include 96 chapters. Their colors arc lack, gold and white. The fraternity flower is the hite rose. Numerous publications are put out by the na¬ tional office of Sigma Nu. A Sigma Nu Songbook and The Story of Sigma Nu, a history, are stan- I ' ds. Each year a directory and a pledge manual printed, and four times a year the fraternity Pnblishes a bulletin, the Delta. Gamma Upsilon liapter puts out the Fifth Point. I ATrax r. Officers Gordon . Eminent Commander Beaman .... Lieutenant Commander Yampert . Treasurer Bain Adams . Recorder §1 Members Wilf- Bain Adams Charles Cain Harold Adams Hanford Casey Elio- Adcock Richard Carson Job. Bailey William Clardy Job. Barton John Clark Do. ,Baucum Earl Cochran Beaman Hubert Cowan Balo Hugh Crumpler Hen Be Moyne Cullum William de Yampert Job Brantley Travis English Ed P Brunner Robert Goff tler Nathan Gordon James Gose Leonard Greenhaw Richard Herren Hurley Higgins Keith Holloway Crossett Hopper J. B. Husbands Earle King Johnson Vernon King Howard Kitchens James Langley John Larrison Robert Leflar Doyne Loyd Sandy Macpherson .A D. McAlister Patrick A. McWilliams George Parsons Robert Perkins James Powell Leigh Prigg Virgil Roan Jack Robbins Ted Rosen Leonard Russum Jack Tuck Henry Tuck Robert Tucker Jimmy Walker James Webb Buddy Womack Row 1—S. Adams, W. Adams, Adcock, Bailey, Barton, Baucum, Beaman. Row 2—Blake, Bogard, Brantley, Brunner, Cain, Carson, Clardy. Row 3—Clark, Cochran, Cowan, Crumpler, Cullum, deYampert, English. Row 4—Goff, Gordon, Goss, Greenhaw, Herren, Higgins, Holloway. Row 5—Hopper, Husbands, Johnson, King, Kitchens. Langley. Row 6—Larrison, Loyd, MacPherson, McAllister, McWilliams. Parson. Row 7—Perkins, Powell, Prigg, Roan, Rosen, Russum. Row 8—J. Tuck, H. Tuck, Tucker, Walker, Webb, Womack. ( 177 ) Row 1—Andrews, Arnold, Bethel, Block, Brandon, Brit , Brizzolaro, G. Browning, J. Browning. Row 2—Brumley, Burke, Burleson, Campbell, E. Carlson, T. Carlson, Chambers, Chester, Coldren. T 7 «irntt Row 3—Conley, Cummings, Davis, Deaver, Duncan, Eln Farrell, Fogleman, Foster. Row 4—Hartmann, Hollan, Holmes. Houston, Hutson, Jamison, Jernigan, Johnson, Killough. Row 5—Knipe, Larimore, Light, Magruder, Mastrud, Matthews, Melhorn, Moll, Morton. , Row 6—McCabe, B. McClelland, E. McClelland, Newbolci, Newsom, Newton, Oates, Parham, Parker. Row 7—Parrish, Pearce, Pickens, Pond, Ponder, Reagan, H. Remmel, R. Remmel. j Row 8—Ross, Roy, Scarborough, Schicker, Scott, Shapa Sharp, Sloan. Row 9—D. Smith, M. Smith, Spencer, Stafford, Stelzne , Tilton, Watkins, Whaley. Wood- Row 10—Whitaker, Williams, Wilson, Witherspoon, C. J. Wood, Woolsey, Yingling. mel, Raleigh Remmel, James Ross, C. A. Roth, Roth, Carter Scarborough, Edward Schicker, j,-, Scott, James Seay, Marshall Shackleford, E Shapard, James Sharp, Clay Sloan, Douglas Morris Smith, James Spencer, Ellis Stafford, liam Stelzner, Bill Stewart, Burns Tilton, John kins, Douglas Whaley, Poindexter Whitaker, • Williams, Herbert Wilson, Eugene Witherspoon Wood, John Wood, Larry Woolsey, Charles Ying Tiatenrilti On d ln.kan4a-6L CamjpuA CkantenecJ Jtene . n 1905; n4.atLona£ Jtaii 98 Ckapten.4 Omega Omega Chapter of Sigma Chi was char¬ tered at Arkansas in 1905. It is one of 98 chapters which are spread out over the entire United States and which had as their nucleus the chapter founded at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Officers Fred Pickens . President James Roy . Vice-President Ralph Elliott . Secretary Owen C. Pearce . Treasurer Members Raphael Andrews, William Arnold, Dick Bean, Edgar Bethel, David Block, Billy Brandon, Maurice Britt, Jack Brizzolaro, Gene Browning, James Browning, Paul Brumley, Frank Burke, David Burle¬ son, Sidney Bush, Clyde Campbell, Eugene Carlson, T. C. Carlson, Paul Chambers, John Chester, How¬ ard Cassard, Roy Coldren, French Conley, Edward Cummings, R. A. Davis, Kennedy Deaver, Herb Dixon, Richard Duncan, Ralph Elliott, Buster Far¬ rell, Julian Fogleman, Fred Foster, Roger Hart¬ mann, Edgar Hollan, P. K. Holmes, Sam Houston, Tommy Hutson, Glen Jamison, John Jernigan, John Johnston, Newton Killough, John Knipe, F. G. Lari¬ more, Andy Layman, Tom Layman, Nick Lewis, Charles Light, Preston Macgruder, Conrad Mastrud, Bud Matthews, Harry Melhorn, Harold Moll, Lacey Morton, Jack McCabe, Bramlette McClelland, Ed¬ ward Newbold, Billy Newsom, Calvin Newton, Gor¬ don Oates, Rodney Parham, Olan Parker, James Parrish, Cul Pearce, Fred Pickens, Chester Pond, Andrew Ponder, Waterson Reagan, Harmon Rem¬ it T«) a Alpha Six ln( lnla VKlen n ' t? VKlalntaln. aan£Ti4 anc5 Cu4tom4 nrii£ ond South th thsLU six years after Appomattox . t six students of the University of Virginia met a small room and organized Pi Kappa Alpha, th of the guns had ceased, but the stress of a d h War was still in the land. The mistakes na hard feelings of the reconstruction were keep- the wounds of civil strife. In this setting i Alpha was founded in those stirring days 01 the spring of 1868. PiKA was confined to the south until April y 1909, when expansion in the north resulted in tt .. oization of 76 chapters throughout the ited States. The fraternity now boasts 25,000 Members. A 1 - Ipha Zeta chapter of PiKA was installed at te November 2, 1904, and was the first chap- siJ.’ fraternity to be located west of the Mis- is Shield and Diamond, official publication issued five times a year and a directory is also ff OLD Adams Gordon . arvin Fitton ' ancb Scurlock Officers . Presiden " Vice President Secretary Treasurer Adams Adams {ohn Ashley Boroughs Members Garvin Fitton Kenneth Harr Keith Hester Kenneth Holder James ] Ca( ourtie n c scar C fussell Dob JJ rold aurict Thomas Furlow Leslie Green Bill Gregg Jack Gordon Merrill Hinkson Robert Hudson Charles Jourdain Anthony Kassos Charles Kent Gene Leggett Bill Lisman Joe Martin Row 1—A. Adams, B. Adams, Ashley, JacK Borou ii , damej Boroughs, Cady, Chapman. Row 2—Cochran, Conley, Cowdrey, Curtis, Dobbs, Doerries, Ellis. Row 3—Fitton, Furlow, Gordon, G ’een, Gregg, Harr, Hester. Row 4—Hinkson, Holder, Hudson, Kassos, Kent, Leggett, Martin. Row 5—Mitchell, McLoad, Olvey, Peebles, Pettigrew, Phelps, Price. Row 6—Raglin, Rogers, Rouw, Rowan, Sawyer, Scurlock, Shell. Row 7—Smith, Speers, Spencer, Stout, Tarkington, Tures, Walker. Row 8—Waller, C. Wayman, E. Wayman, Warton, Woods, Yarbrough. Bert Mitchell Jack Mulford Otis McCraw Kenneth McLoad C. E. Olvey Harry Ottis Pebbles Paul Pettigrew Joe Phelps Stanley Price B. B. Raglin Claude Rogers Bill Rouw Jimmy Rowan William Sawyer Vance Scurlock Jack Shanklin Jack Shell Glenn Smith William D. Speers Bill Spencer Bob Stout Lynn Tarkington Hub Tures Jack Walker Billy Waller William Ward Charles Wayman Eugene Wayman Jim Warten A1 Woods Eddie Yarbrough 070 ) Ipha Epsilon o xY td iln South., S ' ujma ?4£ph. iHa4 Spn.£ac5 H ' o SncilucJe 111 Ch,ap- t£ri4i n ' h.£ Countni Ou£n Although founded in the South, Sigma Alpha Epsilon IS now a national organization boasting 111 active chapters. The first chapter was organized in Tuscaloosa, Alabama, March 9, 1856. Alpha Row 1—Arnold, Bateman, Beard, Biles, Boston, Boyd, Burrow, Byrd. Row 2—Campbell, Caruthers, Core, Davis, Davisson, DeLamar, Diffey, Dillard. Row 3—Dowell, Dubard, Dudney, Ferguson, Finley, Fox, Gamill, D. George. Row 4—L. George, Gilliam, Griffith, Hannon, Harris, Henry, Jarvis, Johnson. Row 5—Jones, LaP’argue, Leatherman, Lee, Lide, Martin, Matthews, Meiser. Row 6—Moore, McBride, McNulty, Newton, Norfleet, Patterson, Patton, Reynolds. Row 7—Saxon, Scaggs, Sellars, Smith, M. Stanley, P. Stanley, Starnes. Row 8—Steigler, Stone, Townsend, Walker, Whitthorne, Williamson, Wynne. Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was chartered at Arkansas July 8, 1893, George Bunning and James D. Head being instrumental in its founding, with seventeen charter members. The Record is the national publication of Sign Alpha Epsilon, and Alpha Upsilon Times is edited by the Arkansas chapter. The aims of Sigma Alpha Epsilon are not only commendable, they are sane and practical. The fraternity strives to promote brotherhood, friend¬ ship, and good sportsmanship; to stimulate worth¬ while vocational attributes. If the SAE ' S at Ar¬ kansas are an example, the fraternity is undoubted¬ ly fulfilling those aims. Officers . A. E. Townsend, Jr. . Presides Brown DeLamar . . .... Vice-President Bobby Lee .... . SecretaTV Allen 0. Sellars . . TreasuT ' Members Bobby Allinson Pitts Jarvis Hendrick J. Arnold Ector Johnson Henry B. Bateman Kenneth Jones John B. Beard Edwin Kittrell Owen Biles Quinn LaFa rgue Bob Boston Leland Leatherman Guy Boyd William Roberts Lee Tom Burrow Jimmy Lide Jimmy Jsyru Neil Martin William Campbell William Matthews John E. Caruthers John Meiser Jesse R. Core John Moore Jack Davis Edgar McBride William Davisson Jim McDougal Brown DeLamar Rudolph McNulty John Diffey William H. Newton Brown Dillard Marvin B. Norfleet Jimmy Dowell Billy Patterson Jimmy DuBard Thomas Patton Bill Dudney Coy Saxon Woody Durden Dan Reynolds Joe Ferguson Royce Scaggs Foster Finley Allen 0. Sellars Edward Fogg Arthur Laws Smith William Harris Fox Marian Stanley Porter Gammill Peter Stanley David L. George Knighten Starnes Louis R. George Charles Steigler Henry Gilliam Jesse Stone John Thomas Griffith A. E. Townsend, Jj " Douglas Guinn Edwin Walker Roger Hannon Billy Ward William Sykes Harris Sam Whitthorne Henry Haven Sam Williamson Robert Henry Doug Wynne ( 180 ) Cneate (dtettsri ndl T knou(jk n ' kem. A (Btetten. (j fiiculltune; 33 Ckapten Essentially an agricultural fraternity, Alpha ainnia Rho was founded at the University of Illi- cuh 1908. The small group of select agri- tural students who formed the organization that «y chose as its colors green and gold, and as its ower the pink rose. , " he purposes were of the best. They aimed to bett nien. and through them a broader and agriculture by surrounding their members ” influences tending to encourage individual en- the P ”®®®’ii " cefulness, and aggressive effort along tal making for the development of better men- aco nd moral qualities, to promote a wider g?V |itance and broader outlook on the part of . i|al men through fellowship in a national (jgy j ation that stands for the best phases of j Officers L. Brown .... P. do,ier. Niven . . Hankins .... Holland. Nneth Bratcher . . . amond Perry .... . . . President . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer . . . Chaplain Alumni Secretary . . . . Usher Adan Ande, Ahrant RpiT ' lankei tv?. Doz " ' - " ' gS Members Curtis Hankins Joe Hankins Hershel T. Hardin Lester Hatcher Oscar Hazelbaker Benton Hoag Alsey Holland Hilliard Jackson Emerson Kapps Thomas H. Linn Oscar Mock Byron E. Moore Thayne Muller Joe McCollum Alfred McElroy Clyde McGinnis Emmitt McCutchin Emmitt McCutchin Horace McGraw Wallace Nickels William Niven J. Rheamond Perry James Phelps Charles Pullen Walter Ramsey James Ray George A. Robertson Frank Rogers Lawson Rogers Carl Rose D. E. Rush Joe Scalet Ralph Shay Clarence Smith Ralph Smith Alan Stallings John Stevens G. D. Taylor, Jr. Stuart Tribble Kermit Tucker Marvin Vines John L. Waller Dale Wardlow George J. Westbrook Jasper Woodruff Row 1—Adams, Anderson, Bigler, Blankenship, Bratcher, Brown, Carter. Row 2—Coe, Dozier, Fieiberger, Gilbert, Guthrie, C. Hankins J. Hankins. Row 3—Hardin, Hatcher, Hazelbaker, Hoag, Jackson, Linn, Mock. Row 4—Moore, Muller, McCollum, McElroy, McGinnis, Nickels, Niven. Row 5—Perry, Phelps, Pullen, Ramsey, Ray, Robertson. Row 6—F. Rogers, L. Rogers, Rose, Rush, Scalet, Shay. Row 7—C. Smith, R. Smith, Stallings, Stevens, Taylor, Tribble. Row 8—Tucker, Vines, Waller, Wardlow, Westbrook, Woodruff. n°£n. Columbia n ' t? dilnd! CoMec e n.L£n.cl!4klp4; Sn. 29 n eanii Mo. 40 Claapten .4 October 19, 1910, ten young men stood at the faculty table in the library of the department of pharmacy at Columbia University and each, in turn, took unto himself a solemn and binding oath, pledg¬ ing himself to secrecy and fidelity, sincerity and devotion, eternal friendship and brotherly love. Thus was born Tau Epsilon Phi. With that pledge those ten men saw a dream of many months become a reality. During the year 1909-1910, two small groups of men became Imbued with the idea that the friend¬ ship they had acquired during collegiate days should be bound together by some means for the remainder of their lives. Each of these groups felt that there were mutual benefits to be gained by close associa¬ tion with their fellow students during college days and if this association were carried on for life, the benefits should be all the more valuable. Accordingly the two groups united, met in the Columbia library, formed Tau Epsilon Phi. They chose lavender and white as their colors, the white rose their flower. Today the fraternity has 40 active chapters from coast to coast, and boasts two international chap¬ ters; one at Montreal, the other at Halifax, Nova Scotia. They number a membership of over 3,500. Tau Kappa, the local chapter, was originally a local organization called Delta Tau Sigma. It became affiiliated with Tau Epsilon Phi April 29, 1932. Their chapter publication is the Tau Kappa Razorback. The national office issues a confiden¬ tial bulletin and a quarterly magazine. The Plume. Inside the cover of each issue of The Plume is pub¬ lished the Creed of Tau Epsilon Phi. It reads: ‘To live in the light of friendship—to judge our fellows not by their rank nor wealth but by their worth as men—to hold eternally before us the memory of those we have loved and lost—to hold forth in the solidarity of our brotherhood the no¬ bility of action which will make for the preservation of our highest and worthiest aim—and thus be true to the idea of friendship— “ .... To practice each day friendship, chival¬ ry, service, thus keeping true to these, the three ideals of the founders of our fraternity—this is the creed of Tau Epsilon Phi.” Officers Leonard Hempling . . . Joseph David Shay . . . Abe Riskin. Arthur Poe. Selig S. Modes. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Chaplain Members Sidney Beinfest Murray Goldfisher Leonard Hempling Gene Henning Selig S. Modes Murray Ike Sol Okun Arthur Poe Abe Riskin Joseph S. Salsberg Daniel Schwartz Joseph David Shay Joseph Solomon Monroe Spodek Arthur Taubman Martin Wachsman Row 1—Beinfest, Goldfisher, Hempling, Henning. Row 2—Hodes, Ike, Okun, Poe. Row 3—Riskin, Salzberg, Schwartz, Shay. Row 4—Solomon, Taubman, Wachsman. (1S2) n. Ckapten dinaucjkt l k n atlona£ nateunlti n°c? H ' ke talaen lti a| fnkan aii Altruism, a regard for the interests of others, lotherly kindness. That is one of the outstanding ims of Kappa Nu. On November 11, 1911, six young men banded ogether at the University of Rochester, Rochester, ew York, took solemn vows, and founded Kappa u fraternity. They had as their ideals, in that oiinding, cooperation, unity, brotherhood, and altru- The organization was a conservative one. They Row 9 Batterman, Choper, Citron. Row Fleishman, Goldman, Goldschein. Row A Kolchinsky, Kotchek, Levine. Row K Miller, Price, Reisenberg. h Schwartzberg, Travin, Weitz, Witlin, Wolfgang. preferred strengthening themselves within over rapid expansion, and due to their policy of interna strengthening, the organization has expanded slow¬ ly. Todav, twenty-eight years after its founding. Kappa Nu has some twenty chapters, situated throughout the United States. Its founders chose as its flower the pink carnation. The fraternity colors are purple and white. The government of the fraternity i carried out by an executive committee and a judicial com¬ mittee. These committees consist of graduate mem¬ bers, delegate from each academic chapter, and the national officers. The national offxes of Kap¬ pa Nu are maintained in Rochester, New York Alumni chapters are situated throughout the United States. Annually every chapter sends delegates to a national convention. The national office publishes for the fraternity a Kappa Nu Review, a biennial magazine; the Re¬ porter, a confidential bulletin; the Kappa Nu Song- book, and the Kappa Nu Directory. Each chapter issues a monthly bulletin. In 1931 Upsilon chapter was established on this campus. Thus Kappa Nu brought to Arkansas the first Jewish national fraternity. The chapter had previously existed as the Phi Epsilon local fraternity, which was organized in 1930. Officers Jack Kolchinsky. President Irving Frey. Vice-President Mannie Reisenberg. Treasurer Max Levine . Secretary Members Mortimer Barr Sidney Batterman Milton Blaustein Emanuel Choper Marty Citron Eddie Cohn Leo Kotchek Max Levine Leonard Lewin Sidney Miller Nat Price Mannie Reisenberg Morton Fleishman Irving Frey Seymour Goldman Seymour Goldschein Ralph Keen Jack Kolchinsky Irving Schwartzberg Saul Singer Harold Travin Nat Weitz Bernard Witlin Ben Wolfgang ( 183 ) Life In Lambda Chi Alpha It seems to be a standing joke around fraternity row that you couldn ' t pledge Lambda Chi unless you could shag and truck. Perhaps it wasn ' t all that bad, but some of the lads did take quite a little pride in their flashy dancing. This year they toned down a little, however. You might say the Lambda Chis ' best bet was their singing. Most of the lassies who came out on the fire-escapes up on Oakland to hear the sere¬ nades said the Lambda Chis could really warble a good tune. Then, too, the lads went over to the auditorium this Spring and walked away with first prize in the Inter-Fraternity Sing. And for the third time in a row, too. The boys of the Cross and Crescent started out their social activities this year with the first dinner dance. This was given in honor of their new pledges, and only they could have dates. In retaliation for a good time, the pledges threw a hayride for the whole fraternity, and they packed themselves and their dates into trucks, trucked out to Wedington Gap, and consumed a substantial sup¬ ply of hot dogs. Those were in the good old days before Dean Reid ' s chaperone ruling, but sweet mother Sherrill and Dr. and Mrs. Moore were along just because everyone wanted them. Every year the boys have a sports dance. Some of the lassies don ' t like it because of the shoes they have to wear for appearance ' s sake, but it’s a good hop anyway. The 1938 edition was held the night before we hopped the special for Little Rock. A pep meeting you might call it. Later on, just before the Christmas holidays, they held their annual banquet. It was a stiff front-wing collar affair, and everyone made quite imposing figures when they paced down the aisle of the Ozark with their dates after the banquet. It CAN happen here! Sunday, December ll» The Lambda Chis tried a stunt that even some of them thought couldn ' t be pulled. Pulled without serious consequences, anway. On that Sunday they had the presidents of all the sororities on the campus for dinner. Honest, we mean it. All of them under the same roof, and there were no fights! The girl even acted as if they enjoyed being with one another. Came Winter and the end of the first semester. Paul Cole graduated from the business school with highest honors, Coleman Nolen had another girl get COLEMAN NOLEN pinned on him, and intramurals waxed hot. in the Spring when everthing was over, the • Chis came out in third place in the entire tion. No matter, they said, as they gazed fou at their singing trophy. Things were running about as usual. A few of the brothers were the usual domestic troubles we all have sorority houses. The annex to the fish-board full, and Bob Amalia, being the next sucker on list, was designated to build a new one. Came the Springtime and the Spring form . After offering a blanket bid to Sig Alph the poor lads didn’t get to have their formal, Lambda Chis (some call them Lambie Pies) the women ' s gym with crepe paper, then took if down because Buildings and Grounds wanted if That night they all came and danced aroun black and white (tuxes are usually that way)» we mean the dates too. All the girls came ou black and white, also. Well, the Leverett street boys that whistle the Kappas when walking home had a pretty year, they think. They had a happy one, they Like most of the other frats around Arkansas, are looking forward to a new house soon, an it will be real soon. It may be appropriately at this moment, that the editor of the Razor thinks all Lambda Chis are swell fellows. ( 184 ) Life In Kappa Alpha They ' re all southern gentlemen, those southern ntlemen. And the Kappa Alphas are pretty nice fallows to know. One thing about them, they probably know Ofe funny songs than any other group of Greeks on he campus. They say Don Gitchel always was a GAIL BORDEN funny songs and had a few up his larvnx the time. loud said, they ' re pretty nice fellows. Not the boistrous. They keep their remarks to probably because their neigh- both ' Kappa Sigs„ live so close. Too close, (Jo , uups sometimes think, for occasionally they lot f ' epithets back and forth across the the KA ' s don ' t mind epithets. Sticks and ypu know. They go on living their own Ark tence in their white house on Dickson and y lk up that long walk to school, and busin - natural campus life. Their is their own and they ' ll keep it that way. to course Prexy Gail Borden has other business elej. . to. He ' s business manager of the Trav- say fL that keeps the lad humping to for least. He has to get out and sell all the ads When make the lay-outs, write the copy, he paper comes out, or at regular intervals Same uund and collects for said ads, at the ailin f- ® bng a few more. Then there is all the " Travpi to take care of. An awfully lot of that i mailed out, and Gail has to see that Chio c usually by the hands of a couple of Travel ben he wasn ' t worrying about the for hivf financial condition, he had to be reading ® business comprehensive which he took this Spring in order to graduate, and on top of all that there was the business of being president of Kappa Alpha, and a member of several other organizations on the campus. Yes, Gail ' s a big man. Once he came in the office and sighed: ‘‘You know, some¬ times I think that I am KA. " Well we wouldn ' t go so far as to say that. There are some pretty active men in that frat. Take Don Gitchel, for instance. He entered poli¬ tics this Spring. Wasn ' t so succesful, but perhaps there ' s too much sentiment against a fellow follow¬ ing his own frat brother into the same job. He is student director of the band, a member of the ABC and a few other clubs, however. One distinction is being a member of the Kappa Kappa Psi, an honor among band members. This all adds up for KA. The Kappa Alphas felt the companionate urge last fall and held a hayride out to Wedington Gap. They ushered in a new month and its harvest moon that night. Chaperones, too! They ' re a companionate bunch all of the time, too. Southern gentlemen, you know. Brother Bob Gordon went the limit this Winter and up and married little Jean Stevenson, blonde cutie over at the Kappa house. There ' s John Howlett, too. One can see him strolling over to the Kappa house most any afternoon. But that fellow Bill Simpson! Gad, you never know just where to expect him. He ' s all over the campus giving all the girls a break. Great companion! The Lads felt pretty good second semester when their old stand-by “Paddle-Foot " Sloan came shaggin ' back to the campus. Straight from pro¬ fessional football, too. What kept them on the alert all year was one of their own brothers. They HAD to keep watch¬ ing for him, for Charlie Martin is a candid camera fiend. Kappa Alpha is looking forward to a new house. They ' ve even gone so far as to buy it. When KA national gets back of it, which they have, some¬ thing ' s bound to turn up. ( 185 ) Ufe In Kappa Sigma Lou Breeze and a darn good orchestra came over Arkansas way to play for the annual military ball, but he didn’t get away until he had flung out a bit of jive for the Kappa Sigma formal the follow¬ ing night. A swell orchestra, a swell dance. But that was just one of a few dances that Kappa Sigma (some pronounce it Kappa Swigma) gives during the year. Most of them are house ness manager-elect of the 1940 Razorback. He can have it. George went in by a substantial majority despite being on a losing ticket. Another out-of-the-ordinary party held by the KZ boys was a theatre party given by the pledges last fall. Ordinarily, around here we don’t go m such large groups, but sure enough when all the dates were collected they went down to wn and you guessed it—went to the show. Kappa Sigs were hot in intramurals. Sparked by coach, referee, trainer, and what have you Happy Campbell, they really went places. Wrestling, box¬ ing, volley ball, runners-up in touch-ball, a little of everything. Happy not only lead them in intra¬ murals, but lead the lads in the chapter room. Last January he was re-elected president of Kappa Sign for a second term. Happy’s not the only KZ that gets around, how¬ ever. There’s John Ed Chambers, a member of the Publications Board; Bill Scales is on the Social mittee: and several crack football players take be and board under the crescent and star. Chie among these is Ralph Atwood, one of the best back- field men on the Razorbacks this year. Then there are Charlie Hinton and Louis Ramsey. Howai Hickey was pledged this year, too. Let’s don’t for get Walter Hamberg either, a rangy backfielder. Chief among Kappa Sig innovations this was their new house-mother, Mrs. Crumpler. Fair or dinner dances, for the big living room of the brick hotel down on Dickson is ample space for the comely lasses to get around in. Come September 23, come October 28 and dinner dances were held. Swing-ding Varsity Clubbers beat out the rhythm for these. But the classic of all times is the Kappa Sigma annual Christmas house dance. Here, it is rumored, the lads get their nickname. Anyway, it’s a colossus. The house is always decorated with pine and cedar, everything Christmasy, and the crowd is gayer than ever. The upstairs? Well, some of the men guests go upstairs when they first arrive and never get to the dance floor. Kappa Sigs pulled a new one this last fall. A hallowe’en party for the Chi Omega coeds. It wa sn’t an elaborate affair. They merely went over after their dates, brought them to the house ,and they all went out to the back yard and toasted marshmallows. Around the fire, when all were full, they sat for a long time singing all the songs they knew. Graspin’ Charlie Gardner pulled the political strings the right way. Kappa Sigs entered the race, and sleepy eyed little George Murphy is the busi¬ HAPPY CAMPBELL young for a hostess, she’s well liked at the Has a son in the chapter, too, but Harry most of his time across the campus at the house. New house? No the Kappa Sigs aren t swim for one. They have a good big one now, and fairly new. Well fixed, the lads who the star fish eating watermellon don’t need house. (ICG) The Razorback kept a file of press clippings this year of all the happenings that went on in the fraternities here at Arkansas. The envelope for Sigma Nu was crammed full at the end of the year. They’ve been a pretty active bunch. They had a fellow down there on Arkansas avenue first semester who they called “Stinky.” His real name was Hugh Grumpier, and he was Sigma Nu prexy the first half of the year. It seems “Stinky” was a man of ideas, and seizing upon the fact that A1 Capp, the fellow who draws Abner, is a Sigma Nu, he got the boys together uud planned a Sadie Hawkins dance. Being a jour¬ nalist himself, “Stinky” foresaw great possibilities •n the publicity they would get. Accordingly the ance was hel d. They got the endorsement of A1 npp himself, at the same time a few plugs in •netropolitan newspapers as well as local sheets, ressed their house up, and threw a big one. The chapter house was decorated like Dog- Patch with huge figures of L’il Abner, Mammy and nppy Yokum, Daisie Mae, and Marryin’ Sam ui ' ound the walls. And the Varsity Club played nom the front porch of a rustic cabin. NATHAN GORDON that invitations they sent out to their gals stated Sad ' wanted dates with them for the nskT Hawkins dance, they’d have to call up and nr them “before some other purty gal asks me.” Came the big night, they all went after their dates buggies, sipped cider and ate Wiches between dances, and gave prizes for st costumes. Rotund, smiling Howard Kit¬ chens took honors as Hairless Joe, and Dorothe Bassett and Pat Sloan won as the Swamp Gal and Daisie Mae respectively. The girls had to fill in their programs for no-breaks instead of the boys. Signus are a hospitable bunch. Early in De¬ cember they held open house. Hired an orchestra, served refreshments, and invited the whole campus in. Another trick was to have dinner dances on Fri¬ day nights in honor of the pledges of the different sororities. One Friday they ' d have only the Pi Phi pledges in, the next the Ohio pledges, and so on down the line. After dinner a few lads from the other houses would drop in to swell the stag line. At one dinner dance during the year Signus carried paddles. The pledges too, for the programs for the dance were miniature paddles. We could talk about the Spring formal, but we do not wish to leave the impression that all the Signus did during the year was dance. They turned out pretty well in intramurals. Chief honor waa winning the touch-ball trophy. An odd thing about that—at every game they played made certain that one man, who was not playing brought Marion Jen¬ nings to see the game. Good luck, they said, and when they did finally take the tournament, they marched over to the Chio house that night and put on a special serenade for Miss Jennings. Howard Kitchens came to the fore in the Sing and turned out a swell solo. Nathan Gordon lead the group second semester and he’s an old time politician for ’way back. Brother Henry Thane won out in the Spring election as business manager of the Traveler. Then there’s Don Beaman, in Who’s Who; Dooney Tuck, a former business manager of the Razorback; and Jack Robbins, professional foot¬ ball player came back second semester. Chief hobby of Sigma Nu: shouting at the girls across the street in Carnall hall. (187) Life In Sigma Alpha Epsilon It makes it pretty tough on the lads when they don ' t quite make their grade point and get their social privileges jerked. These nasty old rules are sometimes mighty tough. But the Sig Alphs showed the campus this year that you ' re not exactly an outcast if you don ' t have your privileges. You can get along pretty well, just the same. he ' s already president of the junior class. To ‘‘Coondog " goes the distinction of putting on the liveliest campaign. He went to all the political rallies with a coondog on a leash. Brothers Burrow and Smith played cowboy music and sang a song about Coondog Moore, entitled ‘ ' Who Stole the Lock on the Ballot Box Door? " No article about the Sig Alphs would be com¬ plete without mention of Neil Martin. One of the few Arkansas four-letter men, he ' s a crack athlete in anything he goes into. One of the whitest guys this correspondent has ever known, Neil takes the Razorback ' s nickel-plated man-hole cover for sports¬ manship. A disappointing end came to his track season this Spring when. Neil was injured wrestling with some of the boys. He had already broken two University records before the injury, however. There are some pretty good characters over there. Little Charlie Steigler, God ' s gift to Esquirc is a typical man-about-the-campus; Allen Sellars is on the tennis team with Martin; Tribbs C re works on the R azorback; Jimmy Dowell eats bulbs; Scaggs is a cheerleader; Tom Patton manages to get around a bit; Gilliam is Cadet Colonel; Reynolds pinned Willie Matthews ' girl; and “Doo- baby " DuBard was a great advocate of the Studon Union until he left a formal one night and fell into the excavation. It is rumored here and there tha " Leatherhead " Leatherman was here waiting classes to start when they first built Main Buildi ' Living in their recently remodeled white brick house across from Razorback hall the lads of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the one with the violets, have been active on the campus despite the set-back. Take Jack Townsend, for instance. He ' s prexy over there, is a member of the Publications Board, well known in the Law school, and strolls daily to the Tri-Delt lodge to gather in his pin-bearer Monte Jane James. Those fellows like to put out their diamond shie lds, it seems. Old campus-standby Jimmy Byrd hung one on Campus Queen Greene last fall, Bro. Egghead Jones fastened his to Interfraternity Queen Sloan, Diffey squires Chio Prexy Berry, Delamar Brown pinned diminutive Martha Jane Allen, and Brother Jody Davis up and wedded a little blonde from Little Rock and set up housekeeping across the campus. A few more of the lads have w orked or are working at this age-old process of mating. Jimmy Byrd, past editor of the Razorback, was one of the bigwigs in politics, being on the election committee. Jack Griffith (see cut of convict, lower right) took a stab into politics, but it slashed back. So did Johnnie " Coondog " Moore. He ran for sec¬ retary of the student body and lost. But no matter. JACK TOWNSEND The Sig Alphs did pretty well in and they took second place in the Interfrat To keep themselves in good physical condition of SAE swarm out at every snowfall and enga a snowball battle with the men ' s dorm jost the street. ( 188 ) Life In Sigma Chi A petition from the Indian Club brought Sigma yhi onto the Arkansas campus. Since that time (1905), it has taken its natural and well-deserved Pl ce among the fraternities here. Its colors, blue d old gold, and its flower, the white rose, are l miliar emblems wherever they are seen. ' ' The establishment of the Sigma Chi fraternity a protest against artificiality and pretense, a plea for personal independnece, for congeniality and genuine friendship as the only natural basis of as¬ sociation in a college brotherhood. Its purposes are lo receive those advantages to be derived from a oi otherhood of collegians. To develop a close com- onion of hearts and the higher qualities of the So states one of the brothers. « Sigma Chi ' hiationaF’ edits four entirely dif- ®ot publications, containing news, information, od history. These are called: The Magazine at Wnia Chi, The Sigma Chi Bulletin, The Sigma Chi and The Hist or ij of Sigma Chi. Although ega Omega of Sigma Chi does not itself have a PJ iblication except the Traveler, it contributes to the Magazine and other national ones. fr f week was one of those rare times in a it history when success almost confounds Self. Hearing about such prominent Omega Omega nini as Chester Lauck and Norris Goff (whom we ow as ‘‘Lum and Abner ' ’) and Brooks Hays, ocratic National Committeeman, how could FRED PICKENS Chi ? p vearing the white cross of Sigma hectic of ' em pledged during that always Can ha haul, setting a record which here duplicated and probably never beaten t any other institution. nd province convention is no snap, Chi at Arkansas can well feel proud of itself for having done such a good job of holding just such a convention last Fall. Delegates from three schools in two states and representatives ot numerous alumni organizations were well taken care of and royally entertained. Behind the scenes and smoothing out all the finer points were P. K. Holmes, Cul Pearce, John Jernigan, and Bud Mat¬ thews. The tension of several successful business sessions was relieved by a banquet, which was the climax of the convention. National officers and prominent alumni made excellent and inspiring speeches. Socially Sigma Chi continues to ride the crest of the wave, and it continues to be among those at the top of the social register. Our cut glass cuspi¬ dor goes to Sigma Chi for the best dinner dance decorations of the year, the house being uniquely decorated with red cellophane bows and arrow- pierced hearts for their Valentine frolic. Their six dinner dances this year have all been very successful Different from most fraternity social functions, the Sigma Chi Kid Party last Hallowe ' en was a fun fest beyond compare. And their Christmas Formal, also a house dance, set a high level for house dances on this campus. A hayride last Fall and their annual Spring Formal are only two more of a very successful series of entertainments given by Sigma Chi, enjoyed and remembered by every University ed and co-ed who attended them. Most notable of the campus offices held by a Sigma Chi is that of Editor of the Arkansas Trav¬ eler —Doug Smith—who incidentally was the editor of a small Eastern Arkansas newspaper before he came to the University. P. K. Holmes, a B. M. 0. C. of the first water, is Student Senate Representative from the Law School! and Marshall Shackleford is treasurer of the Freshman Class. This Spring Sigma Chi was the center of the victorious New Deal party. (Puzzle: find the hidden meaning to that sentence). ( 189 ) Life In Pi Kappa Alpha You’ve all heard of Bob Stout, haven’t you? He’s the tall fellow who had to tackle the student senate this year as President of the Associated Students. Too, he tackled quite a few Southwest Conference football players as a linesman with the Razorbacks. Well, Bob is also president of Pi Kappa Alpha, the lads who live down next to the Women’s 4-H House, the lucky boys. He’s the outstanding man in PiKA BOB STOUT tition for the second time. And there were a few other firsts in track, boxing, and wrestling. They have some good athletes over there, and put a good deal of stress on their intramurals. But going out ot the ken of the campus, Garvin Fitton went to the frat’s national convention at Los Angeles, last sum¬ mer and won first place in the golf tournament there, defeating entrants from all the chapters. He attended the convention with W. S. Gregson (every¬ body knows “Greg”). Harlan Holt, and Henry War- ten of the local chapter. For a while there “Puss” Adams was president of the group. When Stout was elected, “Puss” de¬ voted more of his free time to the Tri-Delt house- Quite a few PiKA’s are seen regularly around the Delta lodge. Jack Walker, Garvin Fitton, then An¬ thony Kassos took it serious and met Florence Rob¬ inson at the church with benefit of clergy. Some of the other lads like Jimmy Rowan, Otis Peebles, an Ira Dobbs are caught around the Zeta house along with B. B. Raglin who cares for Hom.ecoming Queen Swift. Bob Adams sparks a Delta G. Robert Hudson added a little honor to the fn this Spring when he was elected St. Pat by the en¬ gineers. Then there’s Jack Boroughs, a music major, who is accompanist for the Glee Club. Scurlock is a big shot in ABC. Biggest mystery of the year is what happ® ® to the Pi Kappa Alpha new chapter house that was supposed to be started this Spring. According this year, and is probably the most outstanding man on the Arkansas campus. From the squads of 76 schools where Pi Kappa Alpha has chapters, two PiKA National All-Star football teams were picked this year, and Bob was listed on the second team. Honor, no end. Like the Signus, these lads are great believers in costume dances and parties. Every year they have a cowboy dinner dance, and last Fall vras no exception. They galloped up to Sorority row one Saturday night and rode away with the maids of their choice to the chapter house to dine and dance from six till eight. The Varsity Club fiddled from bales of hay as the cowpokes “swung their pardners high ’an wide.” Then this Spring a repeat-performance was given with the exception that instead of cowboys they were bowery bums. This gave even greater op¬ portunity for the girls in their make-up. Some look¬ ed most natural. The h ouse was decorated with liquor ads and the music was unusually hot. Then last of November the Pi Kappa Alphas gave their annual “Harvest Moon” dance at the women’s gym. This was a tuxedoed affair. Later during the year two dinner dances were given. Intramurals? Pretty well, thank you. The PiKA’s copped first place in the basketball compe¬ PiKA publicity reports, the house was to be ed soon and would occupy the lot down on the er of Arkansas and Dickson. They even far as to run a picture of it in the Traveler. ing $40,000, the house would be a replied o home of Thomas Jefferson which overloo campus of the University of Virginia. Some are wondering. ( 190 ) Life In Alpha Gamma Rho Hayrides were most popular this lasr school year and the Alpha Gamma Rhos gave ' " ne like the est of the mob. Hay on trucks, plenty of eats, pots of coffee, AGR’s, and, most important of all, Oates made up the caravan. Basically a fraternity for agricultural students, toeyVe been very active in the affairs of the Agri college this term. You can depend on the AGR ' s to be there en masse when the Agris have a dance, and they’re good dancers, too. Always ready to doll up overalls and kerchief to attend some ADA func- on. Last winter they did a lot toward the success OJ the Agri Santa Claus dance held in the women ' s ym. Then this Spring the AGR’s like all the other - I ' is had a field day when Agri Day rolled around. They helped with the floats, naving one of their own. They helped with the white-washing, the rodeo, band contest, the dance, there were AGR’s in on everything that day. The point is. Alpha Gamma has a lot of activities that other fraternities Arkansas are not invited to participate in. AGR y on Moore, quality not quantity, had a hand in managing of the Agri show. In September they held one of the first dinner nces, then later in the school year hold one of e first Spring formals. These are hectic nights, The AGR pledges got together and elected L. B. Gilbert their president. Other officers were: George Westbrook, vice-president; and John Stev¬ ens, secretary-treasurer. The Alpha Gammia Rhos do no : limit their ac¬ tivities to agriculture, however. There’s Oscar Hazelbaker, a captain in the ROTC; Curtis Hankins, a junior officer and at one time the best-drilled freshman; James L. Brown is editor of the Agri¬ culturist, a tough job because of the frequent is¬ sues; they have officers in several different religi¬ ous groups about the campus; several freshmen foot- JAMES L. BROWN wnf l ays the fear that some tipsy Engineer fiut ought to stack the joint, things are usually run smoothly and pleasantly. th aggressive lot, at one time last December lyd fifteen men. Among these were Ginnis, on the business staff of the Razor- » and Marvin Vines and Kermit Tucker, both managers of the Arkansas Agriculturist. ball players; then last, but far from least, John Adam i and “Pappa John” Freiberger. Just glance down Adams’ record for example. Last year he looked like a mighty promising fresh¬ man basketball player to Coach Rose. This year he proved that he could be not only good but a colos¬ sus. Here in his sophomore year on t he basketball court, his first year with varsity competition, John Adams was the high point scorer of the entire Southwest Conference. This speaks well of Coach Rose, but it speaks mighty darn well of Adams. He’s the fellow that did the job. Then there’s “Pappa John.” He stepped into politics this Spring, but had to step out when the election was over. But that’s not w hat we know him for. He, too, is a first string basketball play¬ er, and is a swell center by virtue of his six feet eight inches. A tow er of friendship, and w’ell liked all over the campus. He adds another first string to his list in football. There, as a rangy end, the kind that Tommy likes, Freiberger made good showing for the fans last fall. Just before you get to the campus, turn off to the left on University. There, just across from the cemetery, you’ll find a good bunch of lads living under the sickle and sheaf. ( 191 ) Life In Kappa Nu A quiet, gentlemanly group, most of them far, far from home, are the members of Tau Epsilon Phi. Their national frat was founded to continue the friendships that they made at college, and the lads of the local chapter are really stacking away a few friendships. They admit that there is some feeling against them, but reply that they can do nothing about it since the cause is out of their ken. One weakness in their situation is that the persons who condemn them make no effort to really know the TEP’s. Once an acquaintance is struck, the attitude of the out¬ sider changes. A serious minded group, most of them pre¬ medics, the Tau Eps go in for the more involved sort of activities such as Koffee Klatchers and smokers where world affairs and other problems may be discussed informally. Because of their success last year, the TEP’s repeated this term a series of Klatchers. They were held on Sunday evenings at the chapter house and students and faculty members alike were invited to attend. Miss Ruth Bedford, diminutive house mother, always served good refreshments, and af¬ terward the whole gathering would divide into small¬ er groups to discuss such subjects as ' The Status of Czechoslavakia’ ' (that was when there was a Czechoslavakia), " Nazi and Fascist Influences in World Affairs,’ ' and the " Japanese Threat to World Peace.” If you didn’t care for the discussion going on in the dining room, all you had to do was get up and move into the living room and start some¬ thing else. An event held to welcome new students to the campus and to help them become acquainted was held one Saturday night, October 1. It was a smoker, and the TEP’s entertained a large group of Jewish and non-Jewish students that night. Discussion was not so deep and heated at that one. Everyone was there for a pleasant evening. They had it. Tau Epsilon Phi couldn’t enter all the events of intramurals becasue of limited membership, but they did make a good showing in a few things. Re¬ member when we used to go over to the field house early before the wrestling matches just to see Tony Manino and Sid Beinfest work out on the mat? That Beinfest really knew the holds. Joe Salzberg was on the varsity boxing team last year, but they didn t have one this year so there you are. Biggest dis¬ appointment to TEP was the fact that Prexy Hemp- ling was so busy studying this year he couldn’t enter the intramural boxing. Last year he entered it» licked everybody in sight, and came out the winnei in his division. This term Hempling has been First Lieutenant-Adjutant of the First Battalion. mighty short man to carry such a big saber. Then there’s Mortimer Barr, an officer in the Sophomore class; and all the lads are members of LEONARD HEMPLINC; Hillel. They’re active in the Pre-med club German club, Deutscher Verein, as well. Turn off at the Kappa house this time, block and a half down Leverett, and on the loft of the street you’ll find the Tau Epsilon Phi It sits up high on a terrace and has two lamp - before it. You can’t miss it for there printed , isIevC‘ the lower step of the house is “Arkansas Quits.” ( 192 ) Life In Tau Epsilon Phi This problem of housing sometimes gets mighty ' veighty. When a group has to move around sev- times, they get to feeling bad about it. But hen the Kappa Nus moved out of their house on Everett and moved over to Arkansas avenue they emed to like the change and are getting along pretty well. They moved into the house that the heta Kappa Nus used only last year. From the low, white house they issue every Corning to climb the rock wall across the street d trudge across the drill field to classes. Most of like the TEP ' s, go into the chemistry and zoo- labs where they are studying pre-med subjects. Saturdays and sometimes in the afternoons y managed to get over to the intra-murals to Pter a few things. Although their record there nothing too much to brag about, the Kappa Nus manage to beat the men ' s dorm, a group where greater material lives, TEP, the rough and dy Hill Hall, and the KA ' s. Curly headed little onard Lewin went into the finals of ping pong inst none other than the great four-lettered Neil tin and emerged victorious. JACK KOLCHINSKI members of Hillel and they, too, are active Pre-Med Club and Deutscher Verein. hat Kappa Nu house will give ample proof be man’s room 1 . bis namo onintpri in rpH QnH iinHpi ' fVip np»v»p Speak ing of being pre-medics, a trip to the up- hi name painted in red and under the name b) ®Pnsed profession. Such things as surgeon, M. ’ nd others are painted there. A couple of th£ signs read “Operating Room.” Kappa Nu Prexy Kolchinsky has a little more originality, it seems, or he doesn’t agree with some of the boys, for on his door, in green letters, he has painted: “Jack Kolch¬ insky, Russian Embassy.” We aren’t really sure, however, that the boys put those signs there them¬ selves. Maybe some of the brothers did the painting in jest. Kappa Nus have a few interests down in Fort Smith—feminine. Occasionally some of the young ladies down there will drive up to Fayetteville, and the lads declare a field day. This is especially ap¬ parent at the Inter-fraternity dance when a good many of the Kappa Nus have out-of-town guests. Other innovations in the regular routine of going to school are when a few church dignitaries and friends drive up for Hillel meetings. On these oc¬ casions both Kappa Nu and TEP outdo themselves in entertaining. One of the athletically inclined brothers is rotund Saul Singer. He’s a heavy linesman for the Razorbacks, and turns in some mighty good foot¬ ball. When the team takes a trip. Kappa Nus are always faithful about going down to Shuler to see Saul off. And Shuler is such a convenient place to go for the Kappa Nus. Just two blocks down the street. You can see them wandering about there almost any time of the day. Except possibly when classes are going on, for that’s one thing about the KN’s— they attend classes religiously. Result: for the past two semesters they have lead all campus fraterni¬ ties in scholarship. A 2.93 is nothing to be scoff¬ ed at. They, too, find the problem of isolation a heavy one. They wish and try hard to get to be better known so that negative attitudes may be changed. (I !)••{) Ckle AcXxyyiii Council Queekii £14 diL (je4t Dance n k£ ean; " atken " Hln£4 (P£ai 4 We ' ve been talking a lot about the pledging in all the frats around the Hill, but now about the or¬ ganization that puts down all the rules for this pledging. It ' s also a group that regulates most of the squabbles between the frats and acts as a buffer to ill-feeling in many cases. The Interfraternity Council is made up of two representatives from every fraternity on the innovation. President Nolen, Vice-President Holmes, Secretary-Treasurer Fitton. campus. That ' s twenty men, representing ten frats. Last year the council met with 24 men, but that in¬ cluded Theta Kappa Nu and Sigma Phi Epsilon who went off the campus this year. Usually the president of each Greek-letter group is in the Council with one other member selected by the in¬ dividual fraternity. All the year they meet to settle little problems, then in the Winter they start making colossal plans for the Interfraternity Dance. This hop is con¬ sidered the biggest social affair of the school year. uncil Elects A Queen is held in the field house, and is usually a whoppin big affair because of the name-band that the Council hires. 1939 was no exception. The council started dickering early with booking agents and talk ran amuck about Kay Kyser, Bennie Goodman, Russ Morgan, etc. Well, after weeks of such goings on, the Council dance committee announced that none other than Earl ' ' Father " Hines and his boys would play for the Interfraternity dance. Then talk start¬ ed going around about getting out the Klan if the old boy didn ' t play some slow pieces. In the meantime Signu Prexy Crumpler had started the ball rolling in the Council on a new The Council, they announced, would this year elect a queen. Said Interfra¬ ternity Queen to reign over the dance, and each fraternity would select then choice for a maid to the queen, hl ’ thought the editor, another queen. The Council was not made up of pikers, i seemed. They even doped out a neW way to select the queen. There would be absolutely no politics! If they did it, wrote the Traveler, the millenium would be reached. , Rigid restrictions were to be pluco on the selection of the queen, Counoi President Nolen, announced, in order to insure a " fair vote and the selection of a representative beauty. " In to eliminate any politics and sorori y affiliations from the race, any found guilty of working for a candidate would hav its vote thrown out. Likewise, if any sorority found guilty of campaigning for its candidate, tna candidate would be withdrawn by the council- Accordingly a nominating committee of Council members met and selected Patricia ' Mary Croom, and Ethel Betty Williams as the hj candidates for the queenship. Final selection of t queen from the three submitted rested with t Council. Came the selection and Pat Sloan, Pi Phi cuti Row 1—Borden, Brown, Campbell, DuBard, Gitchel, Gordon, Hankins, Hornor, Kolchinsky. Row 2—Miller, Pickens, Poe, Russum, Salisbury, Salzberg, Stout, Townsend. (194) Interfraternity Queen Patricia Sloan KAPPA SIGMA Happy Campbell John Hornor KAPPA ALPHA Gail Borden Donald Gitchel LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Coleman Nolen Art Salisbury SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Jack Townsend James DuBard SIGM ACHI Fred Pi ckens P. K. Holmes PI KAPPA ALPHA Bob Stout Garvin Fitton SIGMA NU Nathan Gordon Leonard Russum ALPHA GAMM ARHO James L. Brown Curtis Hankins with blond curls (Alice’s $1.00) , won the race. She niade a good queen, too, though later she went the way of all queens and took a pin. Came the jght of the Interfrater- ity Dance, Father Hines played ' em hot as we ex¬ pected, everyone had a ood time, and it was a swell dance. Queen Pat Was crowned on her throne while frat presi¬ dents stood by with so any comely queen ' s- j aids. They were as fol¬ lows : Monte Jane James, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; orothy Scurlock, Pi appa Alpha; Janette Davis, Alpha Gamma ho; Martha Tompkins, Sigma Nil; Kula Makris, Dambda Chi Alpha; Man- jjlle Pickens, Sigma Chi; Marion Jennings, Kappa Jo Tucker, Kap- Alpha; and June jingles. Theta Kappa Nu. Ethel Betty Wil- •ams and Mary Croom, Iso-rans, were maid; M honor to the queen. The Council had a ®w other things to han- too. First they had ® get everything settled about rush-week. And What a week! Over 200 bpefui young male,s ' ®Dt into Greek organi¬ sations last fall. Later th year, the Council made arrangements for b Homecoming decorations at the houses, and for th Pa ade. They bought the cups and doled out b cash prizes. When the Interfraternity Sing ame around, more cups had to be purchased and » ven away. ad meeting during the year the Council f ®P bd a resolution for requesting new buildings An • . ®hege of Law and the College of Business Oiinistration. This resolution fell on deaf ears, owever, for it was just before the date when con- ■ ’. Uction was started on the three new buildings •bg up on the campus now. In February the Council sent its President No- ■ .aiid P. K. Holmes, Sigma Chi delegates, to the oiversity of Oklahoma to represent Arkansas at ® J ' egional interfraternity conference. Officers pleman Nolen . . . • K. Holmes . . . . Earvin Fitton . . . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer TAU EPSILON PHI Arthur Poe Joe Salzberg KAPPA NU Jack Kolchinsky Sidney Miller (196) (196) and Qi?QHi onQ cama out 4mdln . . . . .and we had a lot of things to smile about this Spring; good orchestras, good track and ten¬ nis records, good fun, some even had good grades. But the balmy days when young men’s fancies turn did come. That we’re sure of and everyone on the campus started adding up the weeks until school would be out. Seniors commented on the fact that they would finally, after four, five, may¬ be six years, be out in the cold, cold world. The student senate held its last meeting and wound up its affairs. Talking in riddles as usual (see Chi¬ nese writing in picture) they brought their baf¬ fling actions to a close and Prexy Stout sighed a deep one of relief. As the days grew balmier we all came out smiling and squinting into the sun. We basked, made plans for the swimming parties and picnics we would have (chaperoned, of course). Crip Jernigan and Grumpier held their famous intr mural crutch race. The law school came out masse and venerable Judge Vaughan fii ' od starting gun. Jernigan’s free-style mover proved no match for Crumpler’s Australian and when the latter came zooming across the ish line, Jernigan was a good length behind. Then the engineer’s started annual activiti for Engineers’ Day. First they called a bevy cute co-eds into the engineering auditorium, sP ted them with bright lights, and from the chose Misses Henry, Lowe, and Jennings to for the honor of St. Pat’s queen. Came the e e tion, they stood guard over the polls with dered slide-rules, and Marion Jennings was One Robert Hudson took honors also and was s lected to hide behind the beard of St. Pat. GES Prexy John.stone called in his committees and the show was on. First, the fireworks the night before Engin¬ eers’ Day, then the follow’ing morning St. Pat, Queen, guards, and attendants marched across the campus to Main auditorium to knight the loyal sons of Erin. They kissed the blarney stone and I’eceived awards and recognitions. That night the dance was one of the best. Sure, and it’s a good orchestra, it was. Stags and dates alike pressed against the platform to hear sweet Lynn, the solo¬ ist, do her stuff. Flu-wracked Queen Marion got out of her infirma ry bed to dress, lead the grand march with Hudson, and go straight back to the infirmary. What were the Agris doing? They were sit¬ ting patiently aside making plans for a bigger and better Agri Day. ADA set April 28 as the date and started to work. Top-notch innovation of the year—the rodeo held for the public in which the Agris whooped it up. They enlisted the aid of city officials!!, held a parade, razzed the other schools, crowned Queen Dvorachek at a special band con¬ cert and held a stock show. That night they held the 24th Agri show with everything on the pro¬ gram from soup to fish, then donned overalls and gingham dresses and trucked off the field house for the Agri dance. Yes, it was Spring, and the Rover Boys in ROTC uniforms had double drills and long in¬ structions all in preparation for the Federal in¬ spection. ’Round and ’round they marched, the band played, and we knew it was Spring when all the dainty, colored slip-overs came out and leaned against the trees to watch. On Saturdays the lads swapped coats and pants so none would match, and strolled over to the women’s gym for the tea dances. The track team got busy and walloped every¬ body that came to the new stadium, and managed to break a few of their own records. The Butler boys came down on a track tour, took a beating, but felt alright about it when the Kappas threw an after-dates tea for them at ten p. m. Politics? Hmmm, yes they were, just as un¬ predictable as ever. The only thing anyone was certain about before the election was that one can¬ didate would win and the other would get in Blue Key. The Sigma Chis went in for advertising in a big way and the largest frat on the campus championed the cause of the unaffiliated students, bless ’em. The New Dealers put candidate Thomp¬ son on the stage with a dummy and started taking cracks at the fraternity combine. While it was at the field house, “Gov.” Alston “pointed with pride and viewed with alarm,” and yowled about the tea drinkin’ Sigma Chiiiis. Best show of the heated campaign: “Coondog” Moore’s hillbilly music and song. The only thing he failed to do was shout “Pass the biscuits, pappy.” Came the election, we ami ' ■ ■ f,r. ' stood in the sun, voted, shouted crooked politics ni from one side to the other, packed in front of the p ' law school and heard the ballots read the defeat of the Independent candidates. Ah, Spring! All the little signs were there. Kv The bright colored dresses, couples sitting out on the library steps, and one sure sign: the coming of the initiations. First the Pershing Riflemen marched about the campus for days shouldering their wooden rifles, and shouting orders and com¬ mands. Alpha Zeta pledges donned overalls, ‘ker¬ chiefs and straw hats, carried huge paddles and to spring on the Southwest conference next yeai » ; Then the sun really came out. It shown down on the ROTC annual Turnover, the intramural .V’ track meet, the tennis matches, it even brightened Theo as he spaded his plants around the ‘ ' Garden Then when the sun shown brightest and the breez¬ es grew balmier, the nickelodeon blared amid the ■ aroma of Jerpe ' s and the garden was open. Wheri; ., , baskets of apples and went about shining the shoes of the initiates. Scabbard and blade stuffed its derbied pledges with plug tobacco and pitched camp on the drill field. There was spring practice for the gridsters, too. The Razorbacks chose sides, got their heads together (see cut) and doped out a few new plays the sun wasn’t shining on the good fellows gather¬ ed there, the moon did its bit. Wedington Gap and the City Pool swarmed with picnickers and swdmmers. One last long line at long last when the graduating seniors formed at the library and proceeded to the Greek theatre to get their sheepskins. Then we packed for home. It was warm those days. The sun was shining with zest. Ah, Sum¬ mer. ! 1 I li 1 ] i i 4r on Wkltcomb, iMuiitTiaton I)Q2ta I)Ql?ta )Q ta (Pi (EuQta (Pkl (Pi diata (Pkl Row 1—Salisbury, Lane. Row 2—Robertson, Hudson. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Art Salisbury. President Mary Jim Lane. Vice-President Mary Robertson. Secretary J. Mayo Hudson. Treasurer JOSEPH ANTON ADAMCIK, Arts .Passaic, N. J Alpha Epsilon Delta, president, ’37-’38: Psi Chi; Pre-Med Club; Deutscher Verein; Blackfriars; Junior Class secretary, ’37; Poetry C.ub, president, ’37; Glee Club. ROBERT SHERMAN ADAMS, Commerce .... Bath, N. Y. Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer; Commerce Guild, president; Debate Club president, ’37-’38. TILMAN PARKS ADAMS, Agriculture.Prescott F. F. A.; Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; A. D. A. VERLIE ALLEN, Agriculture.Hamburg Kappa Delta Pi; A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. JEAN ALLISON, Arts.Bartlesville, Okla. Chi Omega; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. GIBSON F. ANDERSON, Agriculture.Magnolia Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta, treasurer; 4-H Club; 4-H House president; F. F. A.; Agriculturist Staff; Blue Key. C. L. ARRINGTON, Commerce.Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Drill Band, ’3 -«w, Club; Commerce Guild. LAMAR THOMAS ATWOOD, Engineering ... El Dorado Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; A. S. M. E., vice-president, ’37; G. E. S. ABBIE REBECCA BAIRD, Arts.Springdale Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Lambda Tau, president, ’39; Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, ’37-38; Octagon; A. A. U. W. Scholarship, ’37; Wom¬ en’s League; Honor Roll. HAROLD JOSEF BARNETT, Commerce.Fayetteville The Ticker, editor; Commerce Guild, Representative of Senior Class; Honor Roll; American Accounting Association. PAUL FRANCIS BARRINGER, Arts.Gurdon Henderson State Teachers College Transfer; Glee Club, ’38; Deuts¬ cher Verein. W. HAROLD BARRON, Commerce.Jacksonville Commerce Guild. DONALD T. BEAMAN, Commerce.Siloam Springs Sigma Nu, vice-president; Alpha Kappa Psi, president; Commerce Guild, Social Committee; Traveler Staff; Black Cat Cotillion. VANCE EDWIN BEASLEY, Agriculture.Hughes Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; F. F. A.; Pershing Rifles, ’36-’37. MARY WOOD BEAUCHAMP, Arts.El Dorado Pi Beta Phi, treasurer; Pi Kappa, president; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff; Women’s League. MARY CAROLINE BEEM, Arts.Stuttgart Kappa Kappa Gamma; Guidon; Rootin’ Rubes; Boots and Spurs, vice-president. JOELLA BERRY, Arts.Bentonville Chi Omega, president; Rootin’ Rubes; Guidon; Swastika, secretary; Women’s League; Student Senate. MARY CORNELIA BERRY, Education.Dumas Chi Omega; Women’s League; W. A. A., president, ’38; Rifle Club. ROBERT N. BERRY, Agriculture.Fayetteville A. D. A.; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. JOHN M. BIGLER, Agriculture.Gillett Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A. MARGARET LAVONNE BILLINGSLEY, Arts . . Fort Smith ( 209 ) s SENIOR LOU ELLA BELLE BLACK, Education.Texarkana Delta Delta Delta, president; Women’s League, president; tika, president; Pan-Hellenic, president; Rootin’ Rubes; America Universities Who’s Who; Arkansas Representative Sugar Bowl Game. FAY ALFRED BLACKBURN, Engineering .... Clarksville Theta Kappa Nu; A. B. C. , EARL CLEMENT BLAKE, Jr., Commerce .... Little Rmk Razorback Hall Governing Board; Intramural Tennis Champion, Honor Roll. .. BESS BOHLINGER, rts.Dardanelle Chi Omega; Swastika; Guidon; Razorback, Business Manager Blackfriars; Pi Kappa. GAIL PARR BORDEN, Commerce. Kappa Alpha, president; Traveler, Business Manager; A. R- University Men’s Class, president; Black Cat Cotillion, dent; Commerce Guild; Band, concert master; Interfraternity Co cil; American Universities Who’s Who. ... HOWARD LEE BOST, Commerce.Clarksville Sigma Chi; Glee Club. BOB BOSTON, Commerce.Clarendon, Texas Sigma Alpha Epsilon . i MARIA BOURLAND, Arts.Fort Smitn Pi Beta Phi. TALBERT F. BOWMAN, Agriculture. PJI ' 39 ’ Y. M. C. A.; 4-H Club; F. F. A.; A. D. A. Social Committee, LEE HILL BOYER, Engineering.Berryvu Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; G. E. S. ... KENNETH C. BRATCHER, Agriculture.Smithvm Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A.; 4-H Club; F. F. JACK BRIDGEFORT H, Commerce.Forrest Lity Kappa Sigma. 0 MARIAN ELIZABETH BRINSON, Arts .... Fayetw ® Lambda Tau; Pi Kappa; Poetry Club; Razorback Directory, dus manager; Hazel Hines Briggs Award, ’38; Honor Roll. HAZEL GRAY BRODIE, Educarion.• • il BERNE BENJAMIN BROOKS, Agriculture 4-H Club; F. F. A.; Y. M. C. A. JAMES L. BROWN, Agriculture.• ,jurist Alpha Gamma Rho, president ; A. B. C.; Arkansas . 35 - Staff, ’35-’38. Editor, ’38; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Pershing Ri e ’37; A. D. A. JOHN FLOYD BROWN, Arts. ■ B. S. U. Council, ’35; Deutscher Verein; Pre-Med Club, Geology Club. -jig WILLIAM LOREN BROWN, Arts. f Lck WILLIAM A. BROWNE, Commerce.Littl e k Theta Kappa; A. B. C.; Black Cat Cotillion; Theta Nu Epsuoi • MARGARET HARPER BROWNFIELD, Agriculture . Greenw Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. RICHARD GOULD BULGIN, Arts . . . . JOSEPHINE BUNCH, Agriculture. 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; R. Y. L. S.; ’37; A. D. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. LORRAINE BURNS, Agriculture. A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; 4-H Club. D. P. BURTON, Engineering. Band; Kappa Psi; Alpha Tau Kappa. Poteau, Okla- Kings ' ® " social commits • Fayette ' ' ' ' Nc " ' ?® " EMILY JANE BUXTON, Commerce..J°P ' Sil n ' Delta Delta Delta, treasurer and rush captain; Swastika, Octagon; Women’s Commerce Club; Commerce Guild; Th® tee; Women’s League; American Universities Who’s Ticker, assistant editor. _ CHARLES E. CAIN, Arts. Sigma Nu; Deutscher Verein; Golf, ’37-’38. hWeepsl® GLENN LAMAR CAMPBELL.• Alpha Zeta; F. F. A.; 4-H Club. Qity WILLIAM M. CAMPBELL, Commerce . . . • • ' 36: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, ’38, treasurer, ' 37 sec Blue Key, vice-president, ’37-38; Alpha Kappa Psi, ’38, secretary, ’37; Black Cat Cotillion; Student Senate, terfraternity Council, ’37-’38; Commerce Guild. T. C. CARLSON, Jr., Commerce.• Sigma Chi: Scabbard and Blade; Senior Officer, R- O- merce Guild. ROBERTA CARPENTER, Agriculture . . . • • Home Economics Club, president, ’39, treasurer, ’38; vice-presiuent, ’39, secretary, ’38; A. D. A. HAROLD EVERETT CARTER, Arts . . . . • HERSHEL CARTER, Agriculture. Alpha Zeta; F. F. A.; 4-H Club. Lo» ' « " JOHN M. CARTER, Agriculture.• ' Alpha Gamma Rho; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. pj. BERNARD VICTOR CASPER, Arts. anty WILLIAM RAYMOND CAWHORN, Education . • panvi " JOHN ED CHAMBERS, Arts.- cluB- Kappa Sigma; Publication Board; International Relatio PAUL MARVIN CHAMBERS, Education . . Sigma Chi. THOMAS CHAMBERS, Agriculture WAYNE EDWARD CHASTAIN, Agriculture 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; Y. M. C. A.; WILLISTINE CHERRY, Education .... Kappa Delta Pi. Mari® " " Hava " ® • • ' CIreen ' V®® ( 210 ) SENIORS JOHN DAILEY CHESTER, Commerce . Little Rock Sigma Chi. SARA HELEN CHESTER, Agriculture .... Paris, Tex. Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club; Women’s League; Y. W. A, ENNETH M. CLARK, Education . . . Blue Mountain Velma carrie CLARK, Agriculture . . Horatio D. A.; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. CLYDE WESLEY CLONINGER, Commerce . . Atkins Commerce Guild. MONA EARL CLYMER, Education.Waldron Poetry Club; Y. v. C. A. MARY NUNNELLY COATS, Education .... Nashville Egbert EUGENE COE, Agriculture .... Tupelo A.; 4-H Club; A. D. A. E Paul cole, Commerce.Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha; Glee Club. ’35-’39; A. B. C.; Commerce uild; Honor Roll. J- P. COLE, Arts.Alma TJvI- Sigma; B. S. U. Council; Deutscher Verein; Honor Roll; AMn Beta Kappa. ' NNA rose COLEMAN, Education .... El Dorado Council, ’38, president, ’39; International Relations Club, ' ' Campus Council of Religion. COLLINS, JR., Agriculture Palmyra Zeta; A. D. A. CE William COLN, Commerce.Fayetteville Comnierce Guild; A. B. C.; Scabbard and Blade; Student Affairs ' Obrimittee. ROSS CONWAY, Engineering .... Okolona vice-president, ’38; A. S. C. E.; C. E. Union; Arkan- Inc r circulation manager, ’37, alumni editor, ’38. R. COX, Agriculture.Newport cuft eta; 4-H Club, treasurer, ’36, president, ’38; F. F. A.; Agri- Cooperative Bookstore, assistant manager. ITA cox. Agriculture.Pocahontas elta Delta Delta; Women’s League; Home Economics Club; Y. CPkD ' A. A HELEN CROUCH, Arts.Springdale ED Y a Alpha; University Theatre; Pre-Med Club. ARD S. CUMMINGS, Commerce . . Springdale Sigma Chi. C NNINGHAM, Arts.Salem Governing Board; University Theatre; Rice Sponsor; Relations Club; Women’s Rifle Team; Y. W. C. A.; League. ALr STRONG DAVIDSON, Arts . . . Fayetteville ERTA Paula da vis. Education .... Lake City BEATrf Y. W. C. A. RAY DAVIS, Agriculture.Hartford L . A.; 4-H Club; Women’s League. ' " -K JOSEPH DAVIS, Commerce.Little Rock ERAMv Alpha Epsilon. Lin KENNEDY DEAVER, Engineering Springdale IPha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Bob vice-president, ’37-’38; A. I. Ch. E. tpWARD DEW, Agriculture.Wilmot MATTrsr •’ Club; A. D. A. H„f CE DICHEK, Arts.New York, N.Y. ILI a ifpresident; Pre-Med Club; Campus Religious Council. LIAM ALBERT DIETRICH, Engineering . . New York, N. Y. Manager; A. I. Ch. E.; G. E. S. Wit I WARREN DILLINGHAM, Arts . . Springdale A ALBRIGHT DIXON, Engineering . Fayetteville Ta E AinK DOCKINS, Agriculture . . . Pincville Alpha Zeta. G. MOND DODSON, Engineering . Texarkana ART treasurer; A. S. M. E., secretary-treasurer; Theta Tau. Arha DOUGHTY, Agriculture Fayetteville F. Agriculturist Business Staff; R. Y. L. S., vice-president; , Cluh ' v ’ reporter and secretary; A. D. A., publicity staff; 4-H A. Tra?5 VITCH, Arts.Brooklyn, N. Y. Club. 4 -jj I RAKE, Agriculture .... Winthrop Bsi Ch’ DRUCKMAN, Arts Los Angeles, Cal. HNTRy ' Club; Hillel; Ticker, associate editor. Mae , ' ' JRHAM, Arts .... ' « 58 ; Press Club; Traveler Staff. ’37-’38. Paragould P " ' iTiess uiun; Traveler Staff. ’37 Kappa DVORACHEK, Agriculture . . Fayetteville aomiM Gamma; Y. W. C. A., treasurer. ’38; Home Eco- Ta ‘r. -30 Traveler Staff; A. D. A.; Danforth Foundation Win- Mmes p tt tr Commerce.Fort Smith Council president. ’37; Track. ’36-’37; Interfratemity rx Black Oo ”’ B- C.; Vigilance Committee, ' 35; Commerce Guild; Cotillion. Ipha c MARD EDWARDS, Arts .... Fort Smith PresiH historian; Alpha Epsilon Delta, .secretary; Psi Baph -oo Deutscher Verein; Kappa Kappa Psi; Razorback AlC ’ ELLIOTT, Agriculture.Forester ( 211 ) SENIORS WELDON H. ELLIOTT, Agriculture.Parks DAVE ELLISON, Education.Wynne Lambda Chi Alpha: Blackfriars; Glee Club, secretary; Razorback Staff; University Theatre; Writers’ Club; Alpha Phi Omega; i " ' tcrfraterniay Council; O. D. K. THOMAS A. ENGLAND, Agriculture ... . Alma A. D. A.; F. F. A. MARY FRANCES ENGLISH, Education . . . Fayetteville Zeta Tau Alpha. , HAROLD JAMES ENGSTROM, Engineering Little Roek Lambda Chi Alpha; Wesley Foundation; Arkansas Engineer, edi¬ tor, ’38-’39, business manager, ’37-’38; Tau Beta Pi; Blue Key. Pi Mu Epsilon; Engineer Who’s Who, ’38; A. S. C. E.; C. Union. ... L. GENE FARMER, Arts.Huntsville Press Club, president; Writers’ Club, chairman; Honor Roll; eler staff, sports editor. ’37-’38, managing editor. ’38-’39; Razorba staff. ’38 ’39; Board of Publications, secretary; Razorback rectory, editor. WILLIAM STARBIRD FARRIS, Agriculture . . Alma F. F. A.; Agriculturist Staff. ’38. y MORTON FLEISCHMAN, Arts . . New York City, N. • Kappa Nu. VOYNE V. FLETCHER, Engineering .... Bauxite HERBERT PRESLEY FOSTER, Commerce . . . Fort Smith Kappa Sigma. BILLY FOX, Arts.Leachviiie Lambda Chi Alpha. « j JEANETTE FRENCH, Education .... Valparaiso, Ina- Delta Gamma, president ’38-’39; Sigma Alpha Iota; ’ gji. A. A.; Rootin’ Rubes, vice-president, ’38-’39; Pan-Hellenic Cou ANDY FULTON, Agriculture.Dardanelie F. F. A; Y. M. C. A. ... KATHLEEN BERNICE GARNER, Arts . . . Fayettevn B. S. U, Council. ... TOM H. GRAY, Agriculture.FayettevH - R. O. T. C.; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade. , BETTIE LU GAUGHAN, Arts. amde Pi Beta Phi; Swastika; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. . MARGUERITE JANE GAVERE, Commerce Li«le Honor Roll; Commerce Guild; Women’s Commerce Club; Staff. Y NORMAN ALBERT GESHLIDER . . . Brooklyn, N. • JAMES ORVILLE GIBSON, Engineering.Berryvi e A. S. M. E.; Tau Beta Pi. , ANNE GILBERT, Agriculture. a.; K. Y. L. S.. president. ' 38-39. vice-president. •37- ' 38; A. mp; Y. W. C. A.; 4-H Club; Agriculturist Staff; Home Economics Rubes; 4-H House, manager. ' H Fountain rn“ Rootin CHESTER MICHEAL GILL, Engineering . A. S. C. E., secretary, ’38; Arkansas Engineer Staff, ’38. ickes Fayetteville Brooklyn, M- Brooklyn, N- De Ozafk Little Rock dlle, Mo- Higginsvi JOHN ALEX GILLEAN, Agriculture .... , , Alpha Zeta, secretary; F. F. A, house, president, ’38; K. 4-H Club. rity HEN RY GATLING GILLIAM, Engineering . . . g. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu Epsilon, M. E.; Blue Key. NANCY VIRGINIA GILMORE, Arts . . • • Delta Gamma; Guidon; Deutscher Verein. ROBERT M. GOFF, Commerce ... Sigma Nu; Freshman cheer leader, ’34; Commerce Guild- RAYMOND GOLDBERG, Arts .... Pre-Med Club; Hillel. SEYMOUR SOL GOLDSCHEIN, Arts . , Kappa Nu; Pre-Med Club; A. B. C.; Hillel. HARRY O. GOODWIN, Agriculture . . A. D. A. GEORGE EDWARD GOSNELL, Arts . Branner Geology Club, president OSCAR GRAY, Commerce .... Sigma Chi. BETTY HERD GREEN. GARVIN GREEN, Agriculture . . . F. F. A; Alpha Zeta; Glee Club; A. D. A. EVELYN GREENE, Arts - . pi Kat ' Chi Omega, vice-president; Octagon, president; pa; Lambda Tau; Blackfriars, vice-president; Razor ’37-’39; Traveler staff; Women’s League; Campus Queen- jj| HAIGHT WENTWORTH GURNEY, Arts • ’ Deutscher Verein, treasurer; Pre-Med Club, secretary. pj-gscot FRANCES GUTHRIE, Arts ....-• Pi Beta Phi; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. »;i.. ficelld WESLEY KENNETH HAISTY, Education Alpha Zeta. JESSE H. HALL, JR., Engineering A. S. M. E., president; Tau Beta Pi. EDITH MAE HAND, Commerce a; Honor Roll; Kappa Delta Pi; Tau Kappa Alpha; gecreta ' J ' ’ U. Council. ’34-’37; Debate Team. ’36; Debate ’36-’37; Junior class, vice-president; Women’s Com ’36; Razorback Staff, ’36-’37. MAURICE HARAIN, Arts NOLA M. HARDIN, Agriculture A. D. A.; 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Social Maga ' " ® Little Rock KaP ' Monticel‘ Haml’drg YellviH Roafiv ' Comiditte® ' ( 212 ) SENIORS henry F. HARRISON, Agriculture.Jasper T A.; Y. M. C. A.; 4-H Club. JAMES W. HART, Agriculture.Norman Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; F. F. A. GEORGE ROGER HARTMANN, Commerce . . . Rogers ly Varsity Club. WILLIAM OSCAR HAZELBAKER, Agriculture . . . Eudora Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Hlade. Leonard jack HEMPLING, Arts . . New York, N. Y. Pershing Rifles; A. B. C.; Intramural Boxing, igntweight champion, ’38; Hillel; Interfraternity Council; R. O. HAYER dee HENDRICKSON, Agriculture .... Greenbrier AT r Players; Y. M. C. A. EICE ELIZABETH HENRY, Arts .... Jacksonville Beta Phi, president; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; ’ 37 Ep.Tilon; Lambda Tau; Guidon; Women’s League, president, 38; Women’s League Award for Outstanding Junior Woman; Cm,! ' M Associated Students, ’38-’39; Octagon; Pan-Hellenic ' council; Phi Beta Kappa. EHARLES HILLMAN HINTON, Commerce . . . Little Rock Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Guild. EY HORNOR, Commerce.Helena Sigma. JUDD MAYO HUDSON, Agriculture . . . Charleston Club; Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; Senior class, treasurer. ' WALTER COLE HUDSON, Commerce .... Pine Bluff Sigma; A. B. C.; Scabbard and Blade. EN ELVIRA HUGHES, Agriculture Parks Club; Home Economics Club. Helen YVONNE hughes. Arts .... Fayetteville Alpha Iota, treasurer, ’38; Psi Chi . A HYATT, Education.Birmingham, Ala. arnall Hall Governing Board; Kappa Delta Pi, secretary, ’38-’39; IUt ® League; Hillel, vice-president, ’37-’38; Honor Roll. ' MURRAY HOWARD IKE, Arts .... Bronx, N. Y. Kpsilon Phi; Hillel. Ton M. JACKS, Arts.Douglas, Ariz. heta Kappa Nu; Press Club; Writers’ Club; Traveler staff; azorback staff; A. B. C.; Black Cat Cotillion. ELIARD JACKSON, Agriculture.Mulberry El Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Agriculturist staff; A. D. A. ■ JACOBS, Arts .... Brooklyn, N Y. Hillel; Pre-Med Club. ELIAM HOWARD JACOBS, Agriculture . . . Malvern J FERSON JAMES, Agriculture.Batesville • G. A.; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. Dod JAMES, Engineering .... Fort Smith UROTHY SHEA JANES, Education.Fayetteville JENNINGS, Commerce .... Alton, Ill. Alpha, treasurer; Glee Club, president; A. B. C.; Rifles; Commerce Guild. KJORIE FRANCES JOHNSON, Arts.Hackett Verein; Y. W. C. A.; Wesley Foundation Council; Hon- E. JOHNSTONE, Engineering.Fort Smith Urer ' A ’’ P ’®sident; Pi Mu Eosilon, director; Theta Tau, treas- BORpU ■’ secretary; Tau Beta Pi. STACEY JONES, Arts.Bentonville Tar Gmega. S . JOHm Blade; Branner Geology Club; Deutscher Verein. FAUL JONES, Commerce.Magnes EVA KANE, Arts.Fayetteville Pla g gGelta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Wesley •Robert COMPTON KEATHLEY, Agriculture . . Danville T. ® ' sma. Ar KEATING, Engineering . Buffalo, N. Y. Engineer, ’36-’38; A. S. M. E., ’36-’37; Honor Roll. KD S. KEELING, Agriculture .... Bruno ' TRICIa KELLENER, Education.Fayeteville Q, Kent, Commerce.Fayetteville Guild; Alpha Kappa Psi. Ray KENT, Commerce.Fayetteville OWad Committee; Commerce Guild; Scabbard and Blade. IP KIDD, Agriculture .... Mufreesboro Alpha Zeta. E KIRBY, Arts.Harrison ■ KIRBY, Arts. Harrison ' CK Alpha, treasurer, ’37-’38. Kap KOLCHINSKY, Arts . . Long Island, N. Y. LEo ® f ' ternity Council. Kap Arts.New York, N. Y. Pa Nu; Honor Roll; Pre-Med Club; Hillel. ( 213 ) SENIORS HARRISON KUNZ, Education.Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha. BILLIE LOUISE LANDERS, Arts .... Harrisburg Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, ’37-39; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer, ’36-’37; president, ’38; Blackfriars; Boots and Spurs; Orchestra, ’36-’37; Social Committee, ' 38. MARY JIM LANE, Arts.Little Rock Kappa Kappa Gamma; Swastika; Boots and Spurs; Women’s League; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senior Class, vice-president. JOHN ENOCH LARRISON, Engineering . . . Wilmot Sigma Nu; A. S. M. E. HENRY LEE, Arts.Forrest City JULIA LEMLEY, Agriculture.Hope Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Home Economics Club. MAX LEVINE, Engineering.Pine Bluft Kappa Nu, secretary; A. B. C.; Hillel; University Concert Band. FRENCH G. LEWIS, Arts.Watts, Okie. Scabbard and Blade; Branner Geology Club, vice-president. GRACE JEWEL LINCOLN, Agriculture . . . Forrest City Home Economics Club; Rootin’ Rubes; Y. W. C. A.; A. D. 4-H Club. THOxViAS HARRIS LINN, JR., Agriculture . . Melbourne Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A.; Social Committee; F. F. A ' University 4-H Club; A. D. A. EARLENE UPCHURCH LITTLE. Arts . . . Fort Smith Kappa Kappa Gamma; student Senate. ’38; Pi Kappa, RazorbacK Band, ’36; Razorback Staff, ’38; Traveler Staff. ’37-’38; Women League; Women’s Rifle Ciub, ’35-’36; Y. W. C. A. , WILLIAM LEWIS LITTLE, Commerce . . . MansfieW Commerce Guild; A. B. C.; University Theatre. .. GECRGE; W. long. Arts.Fayetteville DOROTHY MACHEN, Arts.Magnolia H. PRESTON MacGRUDER, Arts.Gentry Sigma Chi; International Relations Club. , , JOHN MAILER, Commerce.Fort Smith Lambda Chi .-Vlpha; Commerce Guild. KULA MAKRIS, Education.Pine BluB Chi Omega; Rootin’ Rubes; Boots and Spurs; Women’s League, Traveler Staff. ’38-’39. . « EUGENE) HAILEY MANLEY, Engineering . . Fort Smim Tau Beta Pi, treasurer, ’38-’39; Pi Mu Ep.silon, vice-director, Arkansas Engineer, business manager; A S. C. E., treasurer. ’38; C. E. Union; Pershing Rifles; R. O. T. C., Senior Oftn Theta Tau. ... PAUL ALBERT MARINONI, Arts .... Kappa Sigma; Poetry Club, treasurer; Glee Club; Pershing Catholic Club, president. ’37-’39; Rifle Team, ’36-’39, gas- ’37-’38; B at C.ub. president; University Council of Religion, nrer. . « ROBERT WILLIAM MARSH, Agriculture . . Fort A. D. A. Manager; Founder and Manager Agriculture Book ® A. B. C.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; Pershing Rifles; American versifies Who’s Who. , CLEO MARTIN, Agriculture.Calico Ro ' ' Alpha Zeta. , NEIL G. MARTIN, Commerce.ain; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Football, ’37-’39; Basketball Team, cap Track. ’37-’39. ijg VIRGINIA MARTIN, Arts.. Blythev Delta Delta Delta; Swastika; Sigma Alpha Iota. y JOHN MATTANA, Arts. New York, N- FRANCES C. MAST, Agriculture. WinthroP A. D. A.; Home Economics Club. FRANK MAUPIN, Commerce.Pwit ' Kappa Alpha; Commerce Guild, WILEY D. MAY, Commerce.. • larena Freshman Football; Varsity Football. ;||e MARY JO MAYES, Education ..... Fayettev Rootin’ Rubes; Rifle Club; Women’s League. , FLOYD T. MELTON, Engineering . , , North Little R° BRUCE MARTIN MENEES, Engineering . , Sigma Tau Gamma; Theta Tau, president; A. I. E. man. ’38. . CHARLES MEYER, JR., Commerce kittle Kappa Sigma; Freshman class, president. ’35; Student BlTck Cat Cotillion; Commerce Guild. ’36; Ticker Staff. ’ Roll; American Universities Who’s Who. fied ® DALLAS DAVIS MILES, Ccmmer:e .... Kappa Sigma. PAUL MILHOLLAND, Agriculture , , Lake F. F. A. House, vice-president. . rianf GLENN UTLEY MILLER, Commerce . . • • Kappa Sigma. N SIDNEY S. MILLER, Arts .... New York, Kappa Nu; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council; Hillel. i nob " OSCAR MOCK, JR., Agriculture. Alpha Gamma Rho; A. D. A; Y. M. C. A. u vil ® VESTAL LaVERNE MONTGOMERY, Agriculture . BYRON E. MOORE, Agriculture . . • • Alpha Gamma Rho: A. B. C.; Black Cat Cotillion. MARTHA ELIZABETH MOORE, Education . j jtt E. THAYNE MULLER, Agriculture ..•••. p!i Alpha Gamma Rho; A. D. A.; F. F. A; 4-H Club; Band, ( 214 ) SENIORS LEANDER J. MUNCY, Commerce .... Fayetteville Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild. ARY ruth murphy, Arts.Hot Springs CTT Phi; Lambda Tau; Phi Beta Kappa. tUZABETH McBRIEN, Arts.Conway Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice-president; Rootin’ Rubes; Women’s League; Y. W. C. A. Council. EDWARD JACK McCABE, Arts.Hope Sigma Chi; Band. JOHN PARKER McCANNE, Engineering Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student ’37; Boxing Team; A. I. Ch. E., Scholarship award. JOSEPH DEAN McCOLLUM, Agriculture Emerson A P ' esident; A. D. A.; Y. M. C. A.; F. F. A. MARJORY DORLAND McCONNELL, Arts . . Fayetteville Chi Omega. EED SHELBY McCONNELL, Agriculture . Magazine K. F. A.; Y. M.. C. A.; A. D. A. ELSIE BERNICE McCRACKEN, Agriculture . . Flippin PPvT- Club; Student Affairs Committee. F. McCRARY, Education.Lonoke Kapp a Kappa Gamma. PAULDING McCOSKEY, Education .... Dermott Chi Omega, secretary, ’38; Women’s League; W. A. A.; Btack- iriars. JOE Wilson McCUTCHAN, Engineering . Fayetteville Seta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E. J MMY McDOUGAL, Arts.Forrest City T Alpha Epsilon. EA Mae McGowan, Agriculture .... Alma vj Economics Club; A. D. A.; 4-H Club. OEL FRED McKNIGHT, Agriculture .... Clinton Alpha Zeta; Football, ’35-’36; 4H Club; F. F. A.; Student Sen- atB’ -38. Margaret NELL McLEMORE, Education . . Fayetteville » j PPa Delta Pi; Rootin’ Rubes; W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. NNETH W. McLOAD, Engineering . . Little Rock ' au Beta Pi, delegate National Convention, ’38; A. I. E. E., cretary, ’37-’38; A. S. M. E., delegate Texas conference, ’38; rr Who in Engineering, ’38; Arkansas Engineer Staff. IFTON reed McMICHAEL, Arts .... Fayetteville Chi Omega; Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. JOHN RUDOLPH McNULTY, Commerce Alpha Epsilon. warren O. NANCE, Engineering . . . Rnnn ’ Tennis Team. ’37. kDBERT C. NEINSTEDT, Engineering . . _ . Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E.; Who’s Who in Engineering, ’38; Scab- and Blade. ES HUEY NELSON, Agriculture . . . Havana p Pha Zeta. BERT WHITFIELD NEWELL, JR., Arts . . Little Rock ®[ P a Chi. Nice NEWSOM, Agriculture.Louann jjT Economics Club. COLEMAN NOLEN, Commerce .... Paris Lambda Chi Alpha, president, Southwest District president, ’37-’38; Pine Bluff Hartford Joplin, Mo. B. friars C., president; Interfraternity Council, president; Black- 7 -“. Student Senate, ’35-’36; Black Cat Cotillion; Commerce Pud, treasurer, ’37; Alpha Kappa Psi; Y. M. C. A.; Social Com- gineering Malvern ’ ' -’38: Stooge Staff, ’35-’36. H Nowell, Engineering .... North Little Rock EVPdc’ C. e., president; G. E. S., secretary. ETT HOWARD ORTNER, Arts . Springfield Gardens, N. Y. TCVC Eeutscher Verein. OSTENDORF, JR., Agriculture.Ozark Ffipi iT Alpha Zeta. ■ UERICK VERNON OSTERLOH, Engir BEstco tR A. OWEN, JR., Engineering.Pine Bluff Ipha Chi Sigma; Football, ’36, ’37; Who’s Who of Engineering RORcn ’ ’ ' • ' 38; A. S. M. E.; A. I. Ch. E.; Bluo Key. TA OWENS, Education.Russellville Delta; A. A. U. W. ES W. PARISH, Arts.Newport HarIv hi; Band. D. PATTON, Arts.Bentonville Y UA FRANCES PATTON, Agriculture . . . Van Buren ' 38 Women ' s League; A. D. A., assistant manager, cult Economics Club; International Relations Club; Agri- Staff; 4-H Club; University Theatre. Ch .Little Rock Rifi ®8a; Poetry Club; Women’s League; Lambda; Lambda Tau; Llzinr? : Y. W. c. A. ABETH BERNADINE PAYNE, Commerce . . . Hughes L aii Hall Governing Board, ’36. ‘37, president. ’39; Women’s hiero ’ ‘c®-President; Women’s Commerce Club, president; Com- tinn • Orchestra, president; Lambda Tau; Wesley Founda- J Council. ’ EEK, Agriculture.Decatur ' a. d. a. oma Be BERNIECE peek, Agricultur Decatur ALlp n ® oomics Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. D. A.; 4-H Club. pY PENINGER, Arts.Fo« Smith HELRm ' ® ' P ' ' P ' Kappa; Traveler Staff; Women ' s League. Robert perdue. Education . . . Louann ( 215 ) SENIORS J. RHEAMOND PERRY, Agriculture .... Waldo Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. W. C. A.; 4-H Club; F. F. A.; Agricul¬ turist Staff. ROBERT S. PETERSEN, Commerce.Wheaton Pershing Rifles: Commerce Guild. EARL FRANK PETTYJOHN, Agriculture . . . Imboden Alpha Zeta; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A. JAMES BENTON PHELPS, Agriculture .... Ola Alpha Gamma Rho; A. D. A.; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; Agriculturist Staff. PAUL PHILLIPS, Arts. Fayetteville Freshman Track Team; University Glee Club; Deutscher Verein, University Theatre; Traveler Staff; Pre-Med Club. JAMES D. PIPKIN, Engineering .Chicago, IH- MAJEL PITTS, Commerce.Dardanelle Women’s Commerce Club, vice-president; Commerce Guild; Car- nall Hall Governnig Board, ’36-’39; Rootin’ Rubes. ARTHUR POE, Commerce.Hillside, N. J- Tau Epsiloni Phi; Interfraternity Council. ANDREW G. PONDER, Arts.Walnut Ridg« Sigma Chi; Freshman Class, president: Student Senate, ’35- ' 36, Glee Club, president, ’35-36; Razorback Staff, ’35-’36; Blue Key- WILSON ERNEST PORTER, Agriculture . . Farmington Alpha Zeta. PAULINE LYONS POWELL, Agriculture . . Fayettevil Home Economics Club: A. D. A.; Rifle Team; University Theatre. POLLY PRESTIDGE, Arts. Tyronza Chi Omega; Rifle Club. MARY STRIDER, PREWITT, Arts.Tillat Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; Pi Kappa; Rootin’ Rubes; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff; Women’s League; Y, W. C. A.; Octago ERNEST HADDON PRITCHETT, JR., Agriculture . F. F. A. Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Book Store. CAROLYN RAINEY, Arts .FayettevH Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi, president; Octagon; Lambda Tau, secretary; Student Senate. JAMES MAXWELL RAMSEY, Arts .... Fort Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars. ville Lavaca He da SmifH JOHN W. RAMSEY, Arts. Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi. MARY LOUISE RAMSEY, Commerce . . Commerce Guild; Women’s Commerce Club. THOMAS JACKSON REED, Agriculture Fort Smith Malvern Springtl® ® Arkansas Agriculturist Staff, ’37-’38; F. F. A., president; 4-H Club. Y. M. C. A.; B. S. U. Council. , DAN M. REID, Agriculture. Alpha Zeta; A. D. A. CHRISTINE REINHARD, Arts .... Fort Smith Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Deutscher Verein; Women League; Pi Mu Epsilon. , ERNEST L. RICHARDSON, Agriculture . . . • Fort Smith GORDON L. RICHARDSON, JR., Commerce . Kappa Sigma; Commerce Guild. HOWARD G. RIDLEY, Engineering . . . Lambda Chi Alpha; Band; Glee Club; Orchestra; A. S. ® Nevvpntt MANNIE RIESENBERG, Commerce pine Bluff lident: Kappa Nu, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma, secretary; Hillel, pres Commerce Guild. t ABRAHAM SAUL RISKIN, Arts.Passaic, Tau Epsilon Phi, scribe; Deutscher Verein, vice-president; -Me HELEN PENZEL RITGEROD, Education . . - Fayettev HAMILTON ROARK, Agriculture .... Smackove A. D. A.; 4-H Club; F. A. A. GEORGE A. ROBERTSON, Agriculture . . Amarillo. T ; Alpha Gamma Rho, treasurer, ’37-’38; A. B. C.; Vigilance mittee; F. F. A.; 4-H Club; Interfraternity Council, ’38; A. • LEWIS EDWIN ROBERTSON, Agriculture . Alpha Zeta. MARY VIRGINIA ROBERTSON, Arts • • ' sec- Octagon, treasurer; Senior Class, secretary; Deutscher 37 -’381 retary; Pi Mu Epsilon; Camall Hall Governing Board, Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League. . Qjcla- CLYDE T. ROBINSON, Commerce . . . MAC JUDSON ROEBUCK, Engineering . . • “ Fayettevill Betitob Blythev“ ille A, I. Ch. E.; Track, ’37-’38; Student Senate. FRANK ROGERS, Agriculture ... -an Alpha Gamma Rho; A. B. C.; Temporary Social Chairma HILUARD G. ROGERS, Engineering . . . ‘ ein- A. I. Ch. E.; G. E. S.; Social Committee; Deutscher Ver LYLE HERBERT ROGERS, Agriculture . • Fayettevil .34.’35. ille DOROTHEA IRENE ROMMEL, Agriculture A. D. A.; Home Economics Club; B. S. U. Council, JAMES E. ROSS, Commerce .... CoffeyviH , Sigma Chi. WILUAM OWINGS ROSS, Commerce Hot r Commerce Guild. CARL E. ROWDEN, Arts .... Wesley Foundation, president; Wesley Players, Campus Council of Religion. vice -presK dent; ( 216 ) SENIORS Robert william ROWDEN, Engineering . . Fayetteville Alpha Chi Sigma, vice-president, ’38; A. I. Ch. E., president, ’38- ’39; Scabbard and Blade. Mary ALICE ROWELL, Arts.E1 Dorado Pi Beta Phi; Lambda Tau; Y. W. C. A., president; Women’s League; Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES W. RUSSELL, Engineering.Fayetteville Pay RUSSELL, Commerce. Pine Bluff Chi Omega; Women’s Commerce Club; Commerce Guild; Boots and Spurs; Rifle Team; Octagon. LEONARD WHITE RUSSUM, Engineering . . Fayetteville Sigma Nu; Alpha Chi Sigma, master alchemist; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club; A., I. Ch. E.; Pi Mu Epsilon. Frances rye. Arts. Russellville Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Mu Epsilon. MARY LOUISE RYE, Agriculture .... Russellville Kome Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. WESLEY BROWNFIELD RYNDERS, Engineering . Amarillo, Tex. Alpha Chi Sigma; Pershing Rifles; A. I. Ch. E. Helen YVONNE SALYER, Arts.Springdale International Relations Club; Honor Roll. JOEL SYD SALSBERG, Arts.Glendale, N. Y. Tau Epsilon Phi; A. B. C.; Interfraternity Council; Detuscher Verein. Marion FRANCIS SANDERS, Engineering . . Little Rock A., I. E. E. WILLIAM BROWN SCALES, Arts .... El Dorado Kappa Sigma. Edward B. SCHICKER, JR., Engineering .... Little Rock Sigma Chi. Samuel B. SCHLEIFER, Agriculture .... Ellenville, N. Y. Alpha Zeta; F. F. A.; Honor Roll. HERBERT BERNARD SCHLOSBERG, Commerce . Russellville Honor Roll; Ticker Staff; Y. M. C. A.; Golf; International Re- - ‘ons Club; Commerce Guild. JOE jOFiN SCHMELZER, Commerce Little Rock Happa Sigma; Ticker Staff. Harriet pearl SCHULMAN, Education ... Hot Springs Hillel, secretary-treasurer; Deutscher Verein; Advisor to Fresh- p Women, ’37-’38. LDWARD VANCE SCURLOCK, Commerce . . Piggott Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president and rush captain; Student Senate, ’35-’36; A. B. C.; Commerce Guild, treasurer; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha, Kappa Psi; Y. M. C. A. JAMES PAUL SEAY, Commerce .... Favetteville LVa BONNIE SHANNON, Arts .... Siloam Springs Pre-Med Club. OAVE M. sharp, Commerce.Warren T Kappa Psi; Band. LOLA EVALINE sharp. Education . . . Prairie Grove W. c. A.; Women’s League; University Theatre. CHARD E. sharp, Education.Fayetteville Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade. ALPH shay. Agriculture.Springdale ipha Gamma Rho; Glee Club; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha eta, chancellor; A. D. A. homer william SHEPPARD, Commerce . . . Beirne and Blade. KOBERT SHIFFMAN, Arts . . . AT Verein. ED SHUPIK, Commerce Hoxi Hoboken, N. J. Garfield Springdale Van Buren Tuckerman Waldo Wtt t Tramural Champion ’38. LLIAM HAROLD SIMONS, Commerce . . Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer; Commerce Guild. • E JOHN SLAVEN, Agriculture . . . Zeta; F. F. A.; A. D.. A. J MES Walter SLAYDEN, Engineering . . AT n Tau; A. S. M. E. LMER CLARENCE SMITH, Agriculture Alpha Gamma Rho; F. F. A.; Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; BRT HCE L. smith. Agriculture.Monticello P. A.; 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A.,secretary. EENN McMURRAY smith. Education Harrison P shman Basketball. ’36; Freshman Track. ’36; Varsity Bask- ’ ' •’39; Varsity Track. ’37-’39; “A” Club; Student Senate. ' ZEL SNIDER, Agriculture.Buckner 4-H Club; Y. M. C. A.; B. S. U Pconomics Club; A. D. A.; Horne RTRUDE snow. Agriculture RAM Pconomics Club. ' ' ‘ DALL L. stallings. Education 1 Kappa Alpha. TER STANLEY, Ccmmerce . . Alpha Epsilon. ‘ ' RLES ray steed. Agriculture K- A.; 4-H Club. MMa Club. ADELAIDE STEPHENS, Agriculture Alpha H. STEPHENS, Agriculture Zeta;: A. D. A. Greenbrier McAlester, Okla. Little Rock Bradley Cabot Cornerville ( 217 ) SENIORS JAMES HAROLD STEWART, Commerce .... Highland Commerce Guild; A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A. ROBERT T. STOUT, Commerce . Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha, president; President Student Body; Football; Track; Interfraternity Council; Commerce Guild; “A” Club; A. B. C.; American Universities Who’s Who; Scabbard and Blade. ELSIE VIRGINIA SUTTLE, Education .Fayetteville Women’s League; University Theatre; Rifle Club. GORDON J. SWEARINGEN, Agriculture . Fayetteville Alpha Zeta. LYNN K. TARKINGTON, Educatioa .... Cotton Plant B. S. U. Council, vice-president ’37, secretary ’38; State B. S. U. vice-president ’38, president ’39; Y. M. C. A., vice-president ' 38: Campus Council of Religion; University Theatre, publicity man¬ ager; Writer’s Club; I. R. C., secretary ’38; Kappa Delta Pi- ELIZABETH MILDRED THOMAS, Arts .... Little Rock Delta Delta Delta. EVELYN THURLBY, Education .Lonoke University Theatre; Y. W. C. A. CARL G. THURMAN, Agriculture. Fayetteville 4-H Club; F. F. A.; A. D. A. LEON THURMAN, Agriculture .Fayetteville 4-H Club; F. F. A.; A. D. . MARTHA MEREDITH TOMPKINS, Arts. Prescott Pi Beta Phi; Sigma Alpha Iota. OLGA JONES TRAIL, Education .Farmington University Theatre; Poetry Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A-» Woman’s League; Honor Roll. RICHARD TROTTER, Arts .Mena Men’s Press Club, secretary; Writer’s Club. KERMIT NELSON TUCKER, Agriculture .... Pottsville Alpha Gamma Rho; Y. M. C. A., president; Arkansas AgricnP turist Staff; F, F. A.; A. D. A.; 4-H Club; Campus Council oi Religion, president; Secertary Agriculture Book Store. DOROTHY ANNE VANN, Arts.Fort Smith Delta Delta Delta; Guidon; Svv astika; Women’s League. MARVIN VINES, Agriculture.Mt. Alpha Gamma Rho; Arkansas Agriculturist, business manager. A. D. A.; 4-H Club; Yj M. C. A.; F. F. A. BYRON T. WALDRIP, Agriculture. Magness F. F. A.; Y. M. C. A.; A. D. A.; A. B. C. RICHARD LEE WALKER, Agriculture . . . Springdale Scabbard and Blade; Band. u aiiu £ ia.uc, FRANKLIN G. WASKOWITZ, Arts . Rockville Centre, N. T- Honor Roll; Hillel; Pre-Med Club; Student Affairs Committee, ’37: Psi Chi. LILLAR MAE WATERS, Agriculture .... Rossto” DON R. WEATHERS, Commerce.Salem Y. M. C. A., secretary; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Commerce Guild, president ’38-’39, representative of junior cla ’37-’39. FRANCES MARIAN WEAVER, Arts .... Marfhall Kappa Delta Pi; University Theatre; Y. W. C. A., vice presided • ROBERT E. WEIS, Engineering .... Little Alpha Chi Sigma; A. I. Ch. E., secretary ' 38-’39; Deutsche Verein. ii WILLIAM WELTI, Education.Matvei RHODA ELIZABETH WHARRY, Education . . . Little Delta Gamma, secretary ’38-’39; Y. W. C. A.; University Theatr® ' Woman’s League. POINDEXTER DUNN WHITAKER, Commerce . . . P sc® " Sigma Chi; Commerce Guild. MYRTLE MAE WHITE, Agriculture . . . . De Y. W. C. A.; Women’s League; A. D. A.; Home Economics C a LOUISE WHITFIELD, Commerce .... L.onoK Delta Delta Delta; Women’s League; Commerce Guild. .. JOHN E. WHITING, Engineering .... Pershing Rifles; A. I. E. E. ; Rifle Team, captain; Staff; Arkansas Engineer Staff; Tennis, intramural doubles ch ion ’37. MRS. ROBIN HARVEY WHITWORTH, Agriculture . Boonevi Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; 4-H Club; Home Economics Clua- Junction City Beebe DOYLE WILLIAMS, Commerce LUCY MAE WILLIAMS, Agriculture . . . - A. D. A., secretary ’38-’39; Woman’s Rifle ' Team; Y. VV. ' gity Women’s League; 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Um Theatre. MARCUS T. WILLIAMS, Agriculture . . North Little Alpha Zeta; A. D. A.; 4-H Club; F. F. A.; Y. M. C. A. RAYMOND A. WILLIAMS, Education.• Rifle Team ’37-’38; WesleY Players. Hueeh EDWIN ALLEN WILLIAMSON, Commerce . . De O Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Commerce Guild, class representative; Golf. VIRGINIA VERNEAL MILMUTH, Agriculture 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; A. D. ager Girl’s 4-H House; Student Senate. MABEL LOUISE WLSON, Education. t.; Horati® Augd ‘“ ROY KELLUM WOOD, Arts. Lambda Chi Alpha; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade, Club. p jyce LLOYD J. WOODELL, Agriculture . . . . ■ junior Theta Kappa Nu; Football, captain; A. B. C.; President o class ' 37. cJelePa CLYDE WOODS WOOTEN, Engineering . . • ’ Theta Tau; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E.; G. E. S. nlad ALCIA OLDHAM YOES, Agriculture . . • Home Economics Club. ( 218 ) LAW SCHOOL ARNOLD MORGAN ADAMS .Cotter Pi Kappa Alpha, president, ' 38: Vigilance Committee, ’36; Inter- fraternity Council, ' 37; Black Cat, ’38; Social Committee, ’38; Amer¬ ican Universities Who’s Who; International Relations Club. William pascal Alexander . Mena CURTIS STANLEY BARTON .Harrison Theta Kappa Nu, treasurer, ’37; A. B. C.; Interfraterniay Council. LEWIS CATON, Jr.Muskogee Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Harry ABNER CRUMPLER .Hot Springs I’ appa Sigma; Black Cat Cotillion; Drum Major, ’35-’36. REGINALD A. EILBOTT .Pine Bluff Publication Board, ’35; Social Committee, 35; Razorback Staff, ’35; Phi Eta Sigma; Black Cat, president; A. B. C. t AVlD S. FORD .Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha. CHARLES E. GARDNER . Russellville Kappa Sigma; Track, ’35-’38; A. B. C. Nathan green Gordon .Morriiton Sigma Nu; Black Cat Cotillion; Football. ’36-’37; “A” Club; Blue Key; Assistant reshman I ' ootball Coach; Publication Board. JAMES R. HALE.Prairie Grove Honor Council, ’27-’38, Chairman ’38-’39. Robert GEORGE HOGAN.Honolulu, Hawaii Paul KINLOCH holmes .Newport Sigma Chi, vice-president, ’37, president, ’38; Scabbard and Blade, secretary, ' 37; Interfraternity Council, vice-president, ’38; Black Cat Cotilion. secretary-treasurer, ’38; Student Senate, ’38; Boots nd Spurs, vice-president, ’37; Razorback Staff, ’37. JOHN TUCKER JERNIGAN.Little Rock Sigma Chi; Blue Key, president,. ’37; Interfratemity Council, pres¬ ident, ’36. vice-president ’37, Representative ’36-’37; Publication Board, ’36; Razorback Staff. ’36; A. B. C. Kenneth k. kinard .junction city LELAND FLETCHER LEATHERMAN .... Hot Springs Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Press Club; B. A. CHARLES WOODROW LIGHT .Paragould Sigma Chi; B. A. LYMAN a. MATTHEWS, Jr.Farmington, Mo. Sigma Chi. CEORGE lewis McConnell .Fayetteville LRED MAXFIELD PICKENS, Jr.Newport Sigma Chi, president; Blue Key. president; Interfraternity Coun- il: Honor Council. ’37-’39; Rhodes Scholar candidate, ’38; Honor Tau Kappa Alpha. JAMES ROY .Cotton Plant Sigma Chi, vice-president; Blue Key; Blackfriars, president; Tau Kappa Alpha, president; International Relations Club, president; University Theatre; A. B. C.; Glee Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Honor Roll. " KT SALISBURY . Jonesboro Lambda Chi Alpha; Senior class president; Blue Key; Interfra¬ temity Council; Intramural Tennis Doubles Champion; Scabbard and Blade; Razorback business staff, ’38; A. B. C. albert EWELL TOWNSEND, Jr.Little Rock Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Publications Board; Interfrater- J ' ity Council. tLSIjANE TRIMBLE .Lonoke Uhi Omega; American Universities Who’s Who; Blackfriars, treasur- Associated Students, treasurer; Honor Roll; Tennis Champion, i, , 5-’38; Octagon, ’37-’38; Publications Board; Rifle Club, secretary. HENRY tuck, Jr.Fayetteville Sigma Nu; A. B. C.; “A” Club; Press Club; Scabbard and Blade; I . ® ack Cat; Basketball. ’37; Tennis ’35-’37; Razorback manager. JAMES NORMAN WARTEN .Joplin, Mo. Kappa Alpha, president, ’35-’35; A. B. C.; Interfratemity Coun- ’34-’55. NIL G. ALSTON .Texarkana Y.j ®‘ ' ’®ciated Students, secretary; Honor Roll. MENRY BATEMAN . Clarendon Shia Alpha Epsilon. ' -HARLES ARTHUR BEASLEY.Garland Kappa sigma " LLIAM ELMO BROWNING .Fayetteville JAMES L. BYRD.Hot Springs Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pr ' . ' iident; Blue Key. Razorback Editor, ’37 ■‘ lection Committee; Social Committee; A. B. C.; Pre. s Club. John c. Campbell .Oneida appa Sigma; A. B. C.; Black Cat Cotillion. • CHAPMAN.Hamburg Int TV Alpha; Y. M. C. A. JOHN H. COTTRELL .Little Rock ALEXANDER DIFFY.Cotton Plant Alpha Epsilon; Track; International Relations Club. UOMAS ERSKINE DOWNIE.Little Rock Kappa Alpha. J LBOT field, Jr.Hope LiM. GENTRY.Hot Springs OYD CENTER GIBSON .Eureka Springs lAn ' Committee. pT |LLI0TT GORDON.Claremcre, Okla. Dna, Kappa Alpha: A. B. C. D. HALLAM.Des Arc Konor Council. ‘1’ CES DRAKE HOLTZENDORFF .Hazen CPriT Uelta Delta; Women’s League; University Theatre. Pai ' ii Earnest Johnson, jr.Little Rock oL LITTLE .Fott Smith BFpdC " " ® Klfles; Honor Roll. ' Dntv, ' WILLIAMS MIDDLETON . . . North Little Rock Ward H. McILHERAN .Tyler, Tex. ( 219 ) LAW S OLAN PARKER, JR. Sigma Chi. GENE RHODES Lambda Chi Alpha. PENNEL ROBE ROBERT RUSHTON Lambda Chi Alpha; A. B. C. LOUIS A. SANDERS Debate Team; Honor Roll. C H O O L Jonesboro Little Rock Okmulgee, Okla. Red Oak, lowa Little Rock GEORGIA EDWIN STEEI. Nashvilie JACK WALLS .Lonoke Kappa Sigma. EUGENE J. WILLIAMS. Fayetteville Social Committee. HENRY WOODS.Hot Springs Razorback, business manager, ‘37; Honor Council; A. B, C.; Bine Key. CHARLES EDWARD YINGLING, JR. . . Searcy WILLIAM F. ALEXANDER Wichita Falls, Tex. ROY L. BAKER, JR. Harrison EDGAR E. BETHELL.Little Ro k CHARLES L. CARPENTER North Little NORMAN LEE CASEY.Helena OLIVER CLEGG.Pine Bluff JOE E. COVINGTON.DeligH HERMAN E, CURRIE.Pine Bluff ROY ELMER DANUSER .... Hot Spring BROWN DILLARD.Little JAMES N. DOWELL, JR.North Little R‘ ' ' ‘ GARVIN FITTON. Harrison BILL FROGUE .Columbus, Kan- STERLING BUCHANAN HANKINS ... Hot Spring JOHN JOSEPH HORNOR .Forrest CitV CHARLES B. IVY .BentonviH® FORD SCHELL LACEY.Fort Smitl ALVIN MALLOY.• Crossett BURKE MONROE MARTIN LECIL WILLIAM MAYFIELD. JOHN B. MOORE, JR. DAVID E. NEWBOLD CAL A. NEWTON, JR. MARY MARGOT NOBLE MAX BROWN OSTNER Clarendo " Little Rn ' Pine Bluff Stuttgaf ' Arlington, Ten CUL PEARCE JACK ROSE JAMES W. SEAY JIMMY SHANNON ARTHUR L. SMITH, JR. BURNS TORRENCE TILTON GLEN WALKER WILBUR R. WARD JOHN E. WHITESIDE HERBER R. WILSON Searcy Fort Smith Paragut ' ' Jonesbut® Siloam Spring Tyler. T« - Hop® Claremot® Fort smith Little Ro®!® ( 220 ) Graduates and Special Students PHILIP S. BAKER, Arts.Baldwin, N. Y ALTON T. BEARD, Arts .Wattensaw SIDNEY BEINFEST, Arts .Brooklyn, N. Y. Dale BOGARD, Arts.Liberty, Mo. VIRGINIA ANNE CREEKMORE, Commerce . . Fort Smith HALVOR THOMAS DARRACOTT, Arts , . Springfield, Mo. ALLETAH DICKENSON, Arts .Fayetteville GEORGE L. HARVEY, Arts.Little Rock CHARLES RUSSELL HUGHES, Agriculture .... Joiner Duane ISELY, Arts .Fayetteville INA hill JAMES, Arts .Fort Smith Hazel MILDRED keck. Arts.Pettigrew JOHN A, MURPHY, Arts.Monette EMERSON McDermott, Arts .... Gallitzin, Penn. Nathaniel RICHARD price. Arts . . . New York, n. y. ARLEEN swift. Education.Springfield, Mo. JOE C. WOOLSEY, Arts.Carlisle PHTH YANCEY, Arts. Fayetteville Qoocfi Queen Ho t- endlan l (Relcjned! Ou£n Ann.u.a J2au?i en4t ' d2ia£2; nfke Occasion Solemn Annually the students of the University or Ar¬ kansas flock to the studio in sorority-hired hacks to have their pictures made and to vote for the campus aeen. At homecoming we select another queen for the occasion, still another is chosen from the ranks the Freshmen. The Engineers, the Agris, the OTC, they, too, choose their queens and sponsors, an old, old custom, and one that ' s here to stay. But Hold! The lawyers step from their ap¬ parently platonic existence for the first time, and uounce that they will select a queen. Not a queen tu end all queens, as some of them have been, but a ti ' uly Wonderful queen. They, accord ingly went down the rolls of femi¬ nine law students, and from the sumptuous list se- cted one Miss Frances Holtzendorff. Holtzendorff ould be queen of the Law School. Came lawyers ' all the young hopefuls blossomed forth in dark f its and black bow ties, and that night the lawyers ' ball. A Queen, Too . . . Came intermission and with a blare of Varsity Club brass Miss Holtzendorff proceeded forward to be crowned. Came one Mr. Jernigan, late of the crutch race Jernigans, boosted her to the throne, and turned upon the crowd gathered there saying: ' ‘Fellow playmates, the solemnity of the occa¬ sion overwhelms me, words fail me, my cane trim- bles. " We are gathered here in the spirit of fun and celebration, at this—our Law School Frolic. " May we take this time to pause from the tick¬ ling rythm of the Varsity Clubbers to pay homage to you—our Queen! GOOD QUEEN HOLTZEN¬ DORFF. We are gathered here to pay a reward long observed—we are gathered here to pay a reward long deserved. May we make this more than just a passing thought that dies with a dance. May we LONG remember this occasion, an honor which but few merit and one which but few attain. " With this laurel which I place upon your ivory brow—I crown you Queen of the Lawyers. " Good Queen Holtzendorff. Long live the Queen. " ( 221 ) Second Semester Students DOROTHY DOUGLAS, Graduate.Pine Bluff CHARLES JENKINS HAMMOND, Law ... Bradley, Ark. YEE TIN-BOO, Graduate.Canton, Chin3 SENIORS LORRAINE FRIEDMAN, Arts. Norphlet MILDRED ANN MACHEN, Arts.Masnolw HAROLD GREELY PICKLESIMER, Arts .... Fayetteville RUSSELL LLOYD PRYOR, Commetre .Patkiu WILLIAM M. REINHARDT, Agriculture . . . Hickory Plain WILLIAM MARTIN SMITHERMAN, Agriculture . Springdale COLLEEN STOCKFORD, Education.Fayetteville E. GERALD SUTTON, Law. Fayetteville JUNIORS ROBERT J. BOWEN, Commerce . . . HENRY MARLOW BROWN, Commerce OLA JEAN CAMPBELL, Agriculture . . CLARENCE B. DAVIS, Agriculture . . CLARENCE COKE FARRELL, Agriculture CORMAN H. HATFIELD, Engineer . . EDWIN VICTOR IVY, Agriculture . . ALBERT T. JEWELL, Agricultur e . . . LONGLEY REED KIRBY, Engineer . . CLYDE PRESTON LIEBLONG, Agriculture ALLINE LOWE, Agriculture. EWELL ROSS McCRIGHT, Arts . . . JOE McFERRAN, Agriculture. VIRGINIA LEE POOL, Education . . . EARL ALVIN RHEIN, Agriculture CARL E. ROSE, Agriculture . MRS. LENNA MOORE SHERIDAN, Arts ISHMAEL LOY STIVERS, Agriculture . ODELL NOLAL STIVERS, Agriculture WALTON ROBERT WARFORD, Education CLAUD W. YANCEY, Commerce . . . MARY ELIZABETH YOUNG, Arts SOPHOMORES ENOLA LOUISE ALEXANDER, Agriculture LANIE G. BLACK, Commerce. EVA KATHRYN GILL, Agriculture ANDREW CARL GLADDEN, Commerce ELSIE MAE LEONARD, Education . . . JOHN NICHOLAS LEWIS, Commerce WILLIAM A. STEWART, Engineer . . . MADELINE E. TANKERSLEY, Education REEDY OLEN TURNEY, Agriculture MAVIS EVELYN WHISTLE, Agriculture REBA WOOLLEY, Arts . Hop ' CoroinS pell Caddo Gap Grave ' " Newpn " Little Rock Fort smith pel ' MontieeR ' Altheimef . Little New Edinburg Drasco Brinkley Denning Blytheville Hope Marianna Guy Pine Bluff Benton Lavaca Brentwood Stuttgaft Flippy " ' Lead Hill Little Roth . Little Rooh Little Roth Mansfield pyatt FRESHMEN KATHRYN BEVERLY BROGDON, Arts MARY KATHLEEN CLARK, Commerce . FLATUS W. ROOK, Commerce .... CAROLYN ENEZ HARVEL, Agriculture SARAH KATHERINE HEAGLER, Arts PHYLLIS KRAUS, Commerce .... CAROL LEMKE, Arts. BETTY JUNE LOWE, Arts . BEN DONALD McCOLLUM, Agriculture WINSTON ROY PURIFOY, Commerce MARY ELLEN WELCH, Commerce . . Spring ® ' North Little R® ' ' Heber Sp " ” ' Fayetto ' ' - " ' Spring ! ' ’® Little P ' f , Fayet " -”® Vinita, Oklaho " ’® Emet ' ”’ Camt ' ” ■ ■ ■ ( 222 ) ( 223 ) Gene Farmer Alice Henry B. M. o. c. the Honor Roll two years and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa this spring. Another Phi Bet’, ALICE HENRY has served this year as vice-president of the student body and as president of Pi Beta Phi. (No small task ii itself). For good scholarship Alice became a mern- ber of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and last year received the Women ' s League award for the outstanding ior woman. She was president of Women ' s League last year. As president of Pi Phi she took in the activities of the Pan-Hellenic Council. Alic® Henry was active in Octagon, and a member of Kap ' pa Delta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Lambda Tau, and Guid¬ on. When you find a man that was a candidate for a Rhodes scholarship, well, he ' s just a little above yV[o t J ctioe . . . and when anything happened around the Uni¬ versity one or several of these people was usually participating. The Who ' s Who section has more or less become a tradition to the Razorback, and it has been selected in several different ways. In the past few years a committee of outstanding students was selected by several faculty members and together the two groups picked the students for the Who ' s Who personnel. One fault in this system showed plainly when faculty members, not too well acquainted with student activities, selected men and women for the committee, automatically be placed into the section, who did not have the qualifications to be there. This is all changed on these pages, however. The editor felt that since the Razorback was his job, and his problem, he could exercise a few pre¬ rogatives here and there. Accordingly the editor has selected the persons in this section himself. No Puritanical attempt is made to set this up as the final word. These are merely one man ' s opinions, and if others find fault in them, he readily accepts the responsibility. These opinionated selections were made not from a point of membership in organizations, but from a point of activity in those organizations. Also their order on these pages does not indicate any rat¬ ing of the twenty-five chosen. GENE FARMER was selected on the main for his activities on campus publications. Having chalked up a good record as editor of the Arkansas Tech newspaper, he came to the University in 1937 to become sports editor of the Arkansas Traveler and a member of the Razorback staff. This year Gene was managing editor of the Traveler and handled all of the sports copy for this book. He was the 1938 editor of the Razorback Directory, and to top off a wonderful record, was secretary of the Publications Board and President of the Men ' s Press Club. Chairman of the Writers ' Club, Farmer made We found him last year, and his name Fred PICKENS. His candidacy didn’t come either, for for three years has been listed on the Law School honor coun- Kg has seen service as the president of Blue te - ’ this campus, is a member of the Interfra- Council, and, last, but far from least, holds •ha hectic and man-size job of president of Sig- This alone is a feather in a man’s hat. tbg BORDEN? Why, you know him. He’s ou manager of the Arkansas Traveler, hut about rough jobs around this campus, that holds down Gail’s job IS a man. •Pha that he ' s been active president of Kappa Con year, a member of the Interfraternity " Uncii ABC, and the Commerce Guild. Gail does not just belong to organizations either. He went to the University Men ' s Class and was elected Pres¬ ident, the Black Cat Cotillion and was elected vice- president, and the University Band chose him con¬ cert master. Everybody knows BOB STOUT. He ' s the President of the Associated Students. And even if you hadn ' t known him for that, you ' d have seen him on the football field as a crack tackle, or put¬ ting the shot or throwing the discus for the track team the last three years. As president of Pi Kap¬ pa Alpha Bob is a member of the Interfraternity Council, and he rates Who ' s Who of American Col¬ leges and Universities. He ' s active in the Commerce Guild and Scabbard and Blade, and even though a member of the ' ' A " Club Bob was taken into ABC. Some remember Stout as the president of the or¬ ganization forming ODK on the campus this spring. DOUG SMITH rates this admiration society foi the mere fact that his worry was editing the Arkansas Traveler. A lot of people didn ' t like the Traveler this year, but there ' s always someone who doesn ' t like anything. And aside from the Travel¬ er, Doug is a member of Sigma Chi, the ABC, and the Writer ' s Club. The Men ' s Press Club trusted Doug with their funds as treasurer, and he too rated Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni¬ versities. DIMPLES BLACK (Let ' s not call her Lou Ella Belle) is a bit of Tri-Delt sex appeal and inci¬ dentally their president tor the past two years. Few young ladies are elected sorority presidents for a second term. And talk about being active— Dimples is not only president of Tri-Delt, but Swastika, the Women ' s League, and the Pan-Hellen¬ ic Council as well. She ' s a member of Rootin ' Rubes, and is listed in Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. A grand young lady, she was chosen to be Arkansas ' representative to the Sugar Bowl class¬ ic at New Orleans New Year ' s Day. The Agris always have a standout and this year it was BOB MARSH. Mainly because he had the busy job of Manager of ADA. Perhaps his most significant activity was being the founder and first manager of the Agri book store. A member Happy Campbell Wilfred Thorpe Charles Morse James L. Brown of ABC, he is listed in American Colleges Who ' s Who, and is a Lieutenant in the ROTC. In the latter respect he is also a member of Pershing Rifles. An Agri from tip to toe. Bob is a member of the 4-H Club and FFA. He is also active in the YMCA. Happy Campbell (the registrar calls him John C.) is everpresent at the intramurals competitions. He has done all the lads a lot of good when acting as referee in the boxing and wrestling matches. He ' s a good member of ABC, is listed under Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and is a member of Black Cat. But those are mere drops in the bucket. Any man that can direct the destinies of Kappa Sigma as their president deserves a lit¬ tle recognition. Turn back to the athletic section of this al¬ bum and you ' ll see there under football a man listed under the outstanding players by the name of WIL¬ FRED THORPE. He played guard on the Razor- back team, but he also was a pretty good bet in track and basketball. An all-around athlete. Is vice- president of the traditional ‘ " A " Club, and in ' 38 held down a place on the Athletic Council. But let ' s forget those and skip back to football. There ' s where our friend Wilfred shines. He ' s just a junior now and ought to be turning in equally as good work on the gridiron next Fall. Take a slide-rule, sprinkle on a five-point stu¬ dent and a slick politician, stir well, and you have CHARLES MORSE. President-elect of the Associ¬ ated Students, Morse came through the Spring elec¬ tion with a wide margin to prove that he was a BMOC. As for the grade point, Morse was selected for Phi Eta Sigma to prove it, and also went into Tau Beta Pi. Pi Mu Epsilon is another of his ac¬ tivities. Not altogether a book worm, Morse letter¬ ed on the varsity tennis team the last two years. It ' s mere coincidence that an Agri standout should be listed with an Engineer standout, but nevertheless JAMES L. BROWN, Agri, is one of the campus BMOC ' s. Of course he ' s a member of the 4-H club and of the FFA. He is also active in the ADA. But perhaps his greatest distinctions come from being president of Alpha Gamma Rho, and editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist. This lat¬ ter after having worked on the Agriculturist foi the last three years. Also active is Brown in Persh¬ ing Rifles and ABC. Why should HENRY WOODS rate this sec¬ tion? Well anyone who has been business manag of the Razorback ought to get something out of R Besides he ' s a swell fellow. His outstanding activi¬ ties on this campus have been in politics. Soiti ' times on the winning side, sometimes a loser, but it is for the best of the students that politics ai carried on at all. Henry is listed on the Law School Honor Council, and is active in ABC and Blue Key Ga couple of years the Kappa Kappa have looked to one MARY JIM LANE for nd advice. One of the slickest and most ladies in the house, she’s the most out- ]yj Kappa activity gal since Ruth Penrose. was vice-president of the senior class as virtue of her presidency in Kappa, c u niber of the Pan-Hellenic Council. An ex- horseback rider, she’s an officer of Boots and S xr ’ a member of Women’s League and of astika. an time have we had a four-letter is he Razorback squads. Yet NEIL MARTIN too active in a lot of other organizations, ip 1 . when the editor looked at Martin’s card files, he found very little listed there. Neil’s just that modest. Letters in football, basketball (he was captain), track, and tennis, he is naturally a member of the ' ' A” Club. Active in Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Martin is also a member of Scabbard and Blade, and was one of the organizers of ODK here. At first we thought the name Gatling was just a nickname tacked on because he was a soldier, but a glance at the files showed HENRY GATLING GILLIAM plain as day. Soldier, yes, he’s Cadet Colonel, paramount position in the ROTC. Gilliam gives all the commands when the lads in olive drab go marching around the drill field. Naturally he’s a Pershing Rifleman and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Add the Rifle Team to his list of activities, too. Member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Gilliam is also in Blue Key, and being an engineer is in ASME and Pi ] Tu Epsilon. Bessie B., is a good old girl, and, too, BESS BOHLINGER is business manager of this Razor- back. A tough job to say the least. A most active Chi Omega, Bessie, former beauty queen at Ark¬ ansas Tech, is also active in Guidon, Swastika, and Blackfriars. Her major in Journalism and activity on the Razorback last year as well as this brought her into membership with Pi Kappa, women’s jour¬ nalistic organization. President of the Senior Class ART SALIS¬ BURY is a key man from ’way back. Across his vest stretches a gold chain from which dangles a Scabbard and Blade key (he is a past captain in the ROTC), a Blue Key, and possibly one for the In¬ terfraternity Council. Active organizations, all. Art is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha. At one time he was one of the doubles champions in intra¬ mural tennis, and was on the Razorback business staff. ABC is another of his activities. The fellow with his tongue out? That’s COLE¬ MAN NOLEN president of this and that. To start with, Coleman was this year president of Lambda Chi Alpha, and president of the southwestern dis¬ trict of the whole fraternity. He was president of the Interfraternity Council, and topped it all off with the presidency of ABC. Blackfriars, Black Coleman Nolen Jimmy Byrd Robert Hudson Kay Eakin Cat, Commerce Guild, YMCA and Alpha Kappa Psi are other activities. Last year he was on the Social Committee and a member of the student senate the year before that. Nolen ' s been here quite a while. Proof is the fact that he is a past staff member of the now extinct Arkansas Stooge. JIMMY BYRD is a past master of the eight bal l, editor of the Razorback. He was on the elec¬ tion committee this past year and the Social Com- miittee for four consecutive years. Jimmy is a past president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and a past mem¬ ber of the Interfrat Council. A member of the Men ' s Press Club and ABC, he, too, sports a Blue Key. man for the entire conference in this his sophomore year. DONALD BEAMAN ' s greatest services are i i the Business School. This year he was president of Alpha Kappa Psi, honor business fraternity, nnd was active in the Commerce Guild. He is vice-pres¬ ident of Sigma Nu fraternity, and for activities m politics, is a member of the Social Committee. He is a Black Cat and has been head of the Traveled circulation staff all year. Who’s the FELLOW BEHIND THE EIGHT BALL? Oh, that’s just the editor. He picked the personnel of this section. If you don ' t like the se¬ lection, blame him; if you like the selection— it go. Then there w’as St. Pat. You didn ' t recognize the real fellow behind the false beard, but it is ru¬ mored that it was ROBERT L. HUDSON. It is a signal honor and proof of high esteem for an engi¬ neer to be elected St. Pat, Bob was the one this year. A top grade point brought him into Phi Eta Sigma and listed him on the honor roll for the past three years. In ' 37 he was president of Phi Eta Sigma, and this year was secretary of Pi Mu Epsilon. An ASME, Hudson was elected rep¬ resentative from the junior class for this year in the senate. He is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha. We looked at KAY EAKIN ' s file card and all it said was Varsity Football ' 37, ' 38. Brother, that was enough. As we said before, a man doesn ' t have to belong to a lot of organizations, all he has to do do is be outstanding in one or a few. Well, the Razorback football team didn ' t see a better player than Kay all the year. The best punter in the Southwest Conference, he is a crack passer and a good backfield man. Watch him next fall when he runs those Texas teams ragged. Another crack athlete was JOHN ADAMS. And all he had on his card was Basketball. Modest fellows, these athletic stars. John was captain of the Frosh last year and this season he fairly burned up the court. It ' s rumored around by every coach and sports writer in the country that Adams is on the All-Southwest Basketball team. Unanimously elected, too. He ought to be, h was high point “Doug isn’t in right now. Is there a message 9»» (229) FAYETTEVILLE, Ark., April 1. j (Special to the Razorback)—Funer¬ al rights were held here this af-1 ternoon for Douglas “Satchel” j Smith, 21-year-old editor of the i Arkansas Traveler who died Sat-! urday night in a street brawl just j outside a local cafe. Smith, an employee of the Sigma Chi Propo- ganda Service, Inc., left no word of regret at his passing. Eye witnesses told police today that Smith stepped from the cafe and was assaulted by three men wearing red polo shirts. They banished clubs and a huge volume of Crawford and Moses, witnesses said. The smallest of the three assailants, who the others called “Grasper,” talked rapidly while they were beating Smith. All three were heard to say something about “partial newspapers.” Smith leaves no relatives or friends except forty-one freshmen and transfers living at Vandevent- er and Maple streets of this city. Pallbearers for the rights were eight members of the Publications Board of the University. They whistled while they worked. Bur¬ ial was in the local potter’ field in the section reserved for all pub¬ lications officers. (230) There in the comparative safety of the person¬ nel office sit nine men. The nine do not compose n baseball team, but they go to bat for the student publications of the University of Arkansas. This, the Publications Board, regulates all the business of the Razorback, the Arkansas Traveler, and, be¬ ginning this year, t he Razorback directory. They have a wee finger in the pie in regard to other _ publications in the en¬ gineering, business, and agri colleges. Five of the nine men are faculty members. The other four are stu¬ dent political appoin¬ tees. Professor G. E. Ripley acts as chairman of the group, and Gene Farmer is itr; secretary. At regular intervals the business managers of the Razorback and the Traveler must make complete financial re¬ ports to this board. One copy of the report is given to each mem¬ ber and the business managers must be pre¬ questions they might be G. E. RIPLEY Chairman P red to any answer _ _ . sked and to explain anything on their reports ’ vhich might be in doubt. The approach of these eetings is heralded around the publications of- ices by strained expressions on the faces of the siness managers and frequent little conflabs they ave to bestow pity upon one another. They call fheir meetings with the Board ‘ ' going on the cslv- or refer to it as getting racked up. ' ’ Similarly the editors responsible to the ublications Board for Jeir actions. The Trav- ler is responsible only the Board, the Razor- however, is fortun¬ ate in having J. A. Thal- . irner, professor o f as a faculty dvisor. To him go both de editor and the busi- ss manager for advice. When all the details the book are definite- y Worked out, the editor must go before the board have them okeyed. The number of pages in the zorback are set by the contract with the printer, nd if rnore are desired the Board must first ap¬ prove the increase. The design and company mak- teg the covers, after being selected by the editor, teust be approved by the Board of Publications. Ev- y added expense such as taxi money for Traveler staffers or expenses on football trips must be ap¬ proved by the Board. In most cases, however, rou¬ tine matters such as these are handled by Professor Ripley and Bunn Bell in the business office. The one action of the Board that gains the most note on this campus is the annual meeting in which they select the candidates to run for the pub¬ lications offices in the student election. Before this serious minded group go all the would-be politicians desiring publications offices with aspen legs and pounding hearts. This is truly “going on the car¬ pet " for for many it is the first experience of that kind. They must stand before the members and give their qualifications and reason for running for their respective office. Once a candidate steps in¬ side the office and the door closes, something snaps, the tongue never seems to work correctly. A great relief when it is all over. One doesn ' t have to be an orator to get past the Board, however. Sometimes it takes just a good list of qualifications and past experience; or on the other hand the young hopeful can get by with a bit of slick politics. A lot of the fellows know just about who will get the Board ' s 0. K. before the candidates go in, anyway. How? Well, the student members of the board are political appointees re¬ member. It all ties in. Before a fellow starts get¬ ting the students ' votes, he gets a little practice by lining up student board members ' votes before they meet. This Spring the Publications Board called to¬ gether representatives of every publication on the campus to discuss quarters in the new Student Union building. Except for two of the school organs who want to remain where they are, all will be given of¬ fices in the new building on the second floor nearest the Law school. If you see any of these editors- elect out staring at the structure as it goes up, just remember the Publications Board is the cause of their being there. Chambers, Farmer, Gordon, Townsend G. E. Ripley Bunn Bell George Hastings Student Gene Farmer Jack Townsend Faculty Members J. A. Thalheimer L. C. Price Members John Ed Chambers Nathan Gordon (231) 1939 Razorback ■__ ___ EDITORIAL STAFF LaFayette Locke. Editor WiLDA Whitescarver . . . Associate Editor Mary Wood Beauchamp . . Sorority Editor Dave Ellison .... Fraternity Editor Mary Alice Horne .... Class Editor Dorothy Dougherty . . Sophomore Editor Tribbs Core. Freshman Editor Gene Farmer. Sports Editor Patricia Peck . . . Organizations Editor Dick Mobley .... Organizations Editor Ruth Nixon .... Orgariizations Editor Earline Upchurch Little . Organizations Editor Seth Thompson . . . Organizations Editor John Blunk .... Staff Photographer Hugh Crumpler . . . Staff Photographer J. A. Thalheimer .... Faculty Advisor One evening last Fall the editor of the Razor- back was having dinner down town with a sales¬ man from one of the cover companies. To illus¬ trate a point the editor had brought out about not knowing exactly what he wanted, the salesman told a story. He said that when he was a young lad in col¬ lege that the women troubled him no end. He ex¬ plained that if he had a date with one and was sit¬ ting with her in a drug store or on the campus and a new one strolled past whom he did not know, the new one always looked ever so much more at¬ tractive than the young lady he was with. Gee, he just had to meet that new girl, he would decide, he just HAD to. LaFAYETTE LOCKE Editor Well, by hook or crook he would meet her, have a swell time, think she was wonderful, but after a few dates when he had gotten to know her well, the young lady wasn ' t quite so attractive as she was at the first. Then on e day another new one would stroll by, and the same thing would hap¬ pen all over again. Each time the newest thing, by virtue of fii’st impression, looked better than that which had be¬ come commonplace. So it is with a yearbook. The plan for this Razorback when first laid out was received with great satisfaction by the editor and business man¬ ager. As the days went on, however, the weeks, the months, each page in the book became com¬ monplace to them. It no longer looked as attractive, as lively. At this point the Razorback has become such old stuff to them that they wonder if the students will like it. Their only hope lies in the story jnst Top Row—Beauchamp, Blunk, Crumpler, Dougherty, Ellison, Farmer, Horne. Row Two—Little, Mobley, Nixon, Peck, Thompson, Whitescarver. (232) BESS BOHLINGER Business Manager elated, that the first impression will be good, and that the students not having worked over each page time and time again, will like the Razorback. Due credit lies with the staff. Theirs was an especially hard job this year. We do not boast hen we say that the 1939 Razorback contains ap- P " oximately eight times as much reading matter as the one the year before, we point it out to show that compiling the book the staff had to work exceed- ly hard. Their only payment for it will be a lit¬ tle experience in the field and the soon forgotten thanks of an extremely appreciative editor. To the engraver, the photographer, Mr. Thal- cimer, and the printer, go our thanks also. They cre the men who put us over the bumps. At times cy Went to unwarranted trouble to help us out. hen there are the many other people who helped, ften unknowingly, to put out the annual. The students, through cooperation, did their part. The business manager, too, expresses her thanks 1939 Razorback BUSINESS STAFF Bess Bohlinger .... Business Manager John Whiting . . . Assistant Business Manager Crossett Hopper . . . Assistant Business Manager Evelyn Greene .... Assitant Business Manager George Murphy . Assistant Business Manager Jimmy Nicholls .... Assistant Business Manager Clyde McGinnis . Assistant Business Manager Blake Berry . Assistant Business Mariager Lemoyne Cullum . . . Assistant Business Manager Nolen Humphrey . . . Assistant Business Manager to the business staff. Without their cooperation and help, she says, collections for organizations pages would have been almost impossible and the sale of advertising more than difficult. It is our earnest hope that the student body will further co¬ operate with us to the extent of patronizing these advertisers who, through purchase of space in this book, have contributed a great deal in making its publication possible. And now, critical reader, you have at long last your 1939 Razorback. If you like it, thank you, thank you very much. If you don ' t like it, you ' re not going to find anyone in the Razorback office that gives a hang. This being the last bit of copy the editor will write for the book, he wishes to say in parting that nobody can do the job without be¬ coming somewhat of a sadist, and if you don ' t like it, well, it ' s just so much sand down a rat hole. If the book was really like you wanted it, the editor would get kicked out of school. Top Row—Berry, Cullum, Greene, Hopper, Humphrey. Row 2—McGinnis, Murphy, Nicholls, Whiting. (233) Arkansas Traveler EDITORIAL STAFF Douglas Smith Gene Farmer Gentry Durham Seth Thompson Mike Brady WiLDA WHITESCARVER Mary Wood Beauchamp Alice Peninger Mary Prewitt Dorothy Dougherty Vera Margaret Brown Maurice Britt Jack Spears Richard Mobley Mary Alice Horne Ellis Stafford Maston Jacks Mae Ellen Dvorachek Bob Newell Charles Light Harris Young Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor- Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Society Editor Society Editor Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer- Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer Staff Writer The Arkansas Traveler, although edited by stu¬ dent journalists, is not directly under the super¬ vision of the journalism faculty. Its editor has the freedom to publish what he wishes, but is respon¬ sible to the Board of Publications. Changed from a once-a-week full sized paper two years ago, the Traveler this year continued its tabloid size and was published each Tuesday and Friday throughout the year. Although not without its faults, the University publications set-up this year has worked out very satisfactorily as far as the Traveler is concerned. There has not been a single attempt at faculty dom¬ ination or censorship. It has been argued for years that the editor of the Traveler should be selected by the faculty or DOUGLAS smith E ditor the Board of Publications rather than elected by the students. Since the student members of the Board are always political appointees, however, we cannot see that this method would eliminate politics from the selection. We believe that over a period of years the students have proved themselves capable of electing qualified candidates. Because of the small size of the journalism de¬ partment, the Traveler haa not had a large body of efficient reporters to choose from for a staff. How¬ ever, we have had some very good work from the staff as a whole, including those members who are not majors in the department. The most important achievement of the Travel¬ er from an editorial standpoint is the new Student Union, which editors John Hutchison and Thornton Moore fought for when the project seemed impos¬ sible. The somewhat aggressive editorial policies this year have not always proved popular. As for the Traveler ' s opposition to the hypocrisies of the Top Row—Beauchamp, Brady, Britt, Brown, Dougherty, Dvorachek, Durham, Farmer, Horne. Row Two—Jacks, Light, Newell, Peninger, Prewitt, Spears, Stafford, Thompson, Whitescarver. (234) GAIL BORDEN Business Manager Greek-letter system, the out-moded regulations for Women students, and the viciously low wages paid foi student labor, our only regret is that we did ot say more. Notable among the changes in the Traveler this has been the gradual elimination of the old gossipy stuff such as Sally Schultz and Joe Doaks being that way about each other. The campus is too big for any couple ' s love affair to get into type un¬ less they do something about it. Such problems as the unchaperoned picnics, J eping Toms, and the number of lights necessary or a sorority necking parlor, however, will always be news. One of the main objects of the Traveler ' s edi- policies has been to enable us to laugh at our¬ selves—realize, after all, how terribly unimportant dance rules, the Greek alphabet, or campus elections in the ultimate scheme of things. Top Row—Barnes, Beaman, Groom, Gitchel, Good. Row Two—Kraus, Lee, Makris, Thane. Arkansas Traveler BUSINESS STAFF Gail Borden . Business Manager Donald Gitchel . Assistant Business Manager Virginia Barnes .... Assistant Business Manager Henry Thane .... Assistant Business Manager Donald Beaman . Circulation Manager Laura Lee . Assistant Circulation Manager Kula Makris .... Assistant Circulation Manager Mary Good . Assistant Circulation Manager Mary Groom . Assistant Circulation Manager Phyllis Kraus .... Assistant Circulation Manager One may call it class consciousness or a new appreciation of the meaning of democracy, but nev¬ ertheless the non-fraternity students at Arkansas have this year fully realized for the first time their importance in campus life. Future Traveler edi¬ tors, it is hoped, will realize this fact. In the field of politics, too, the Traveler is im¬ portant. To serve its true purpose it must never become the tool of an organized group. It should never allow anything to prevent a qualified student to be deprived of a political office because he does not wear a fraternity pin or does not kowtow to the right people. This year ' s editor does not claim to have follow¬ ed any golden-worded list of iedals. If the Traveler this year has been just, often amusing, frequently entertaining, and occasionally constructive, he is satisfied. As for the business manager, he has little to say about his work. It was hard, sometimes dis¬ concerting, but he has one thing for which he ex¬ presses his appreciation—the kind cooperation of the merchants of Fayetteville. To them, his advertisers, go his thanks. (235) Arkansas Engineer EDITORIAL STAFF Harold Engstrom. Editoi ' William B. Stelzner . . . Associate Editor Robert L. Morse .... Publication Editor Ben B. Johnstone .... Editorial Staff Jack Keating. Editorial Staff Robert Rowden. Organizations Kenneth W. McLoad .... Technical Editor Kenneth Holloway. Jokes Noel P. Lane. Office Manager Gilbert Young. Copy Mary Elizabeth Spies. Copy A line of Engineering students formed to get their copies of the Arkansas Engineer. As they strolled home with them, friends and frat broth¬ ers peeped over their shoulders or borrowed their copies. Explanation: Cracked Retorts. Yes, the joke page. Those jokes are a bit salty at times, quite sug¬ gestive. Perhaps that’s why they’re popular, per¬ haps. Anyway the Engineers muster the nerve to publish occasionally what we all wanted to see in print, but just didn’t think anyone would put it there. Oh no, the Arkansas Engineer is not a joke book. Don’t get the wrong idea. It’s just that they have a department there in their magazine that every student on the campus, be he Agri or law¬ yer, likes to read. Perhaps the most technical magazine on the campus, the Engineer published many articles of interest to engineering students discussing prob¬ lems and phrases of their specific field of study. HAROLD ENGSTROM Editor Never were these subjects too abstract, practical and local problems being stressed. For example- An article of information was published about the new $500,000 stadium completed on this campus last fall. When the Lafayette street viaduct was start¬ ed, several articles were devoted to that and to bridge construction in general. A local official of one of the power companies was asked to contrib¬ ute an article about a power line to Fort Smith- It may be noted that these articles give the facts and data that make them of constructive interest to the engineering sudents, at the same time, the case of the articles just mentioned, the student has a concrete (not a pun) example before him iR which to make comparisons and checks. Most of the articles in the Arkansas EngD neer are staff written or are written by presen students in the College of Engineering. Howevei some like the power line article, are contributed by men who are versed in their subjects. In one case Top Row—Morse, Johnstone, Keating, Rowden, McLoad. Row Two—Holloway, Lane, Youn , Spies. (236) EUGENE MANLEY Business Manaj 2 :er graduate of the school in 1937 was asked to write article for the Engineer. He did, and in his ‘We Have Our Cue ' ' James McKinley has given present students some very good convictions. The editorials of the Engineer discussed mat¬ ters brewing at the time. At times contributed, they J ' gued for and against exhibits during high school a cooperative house for engineers, Charlie Morse ' s campaign for prexy, and other things that engineering students faced. When staff written, they sometimes took too personal a slant, but they ent over well. On St. Patrick ' s Day the Arkansas Engineer issues a special edition. In this are announced St. and his queen, also the Who ' s Who of the Col¬ lege of Engineering. Like all special editions, they Ive into the cobwebs of history and give a lengthy history of Engineers ' Day. Several regular departments exist aside from the much touted Cracked Retorts. The Engineering Arkansas Engineer BUSINESS STAFF Eugene H. Manley .... Business Manager Bramlette McClelland . . BuMness Assistant Hollis Conway . Circulation Manager Richard Graham . . . Assistant Circulation Manager Robert S. Brown . National Ach ' ertising Manager Sol Okun . Advertising Assistant Peyton Randolph . . Advertising Assistant Robert Hobson . . . Advertising Assistant college has several national organizations whose ac¬ tivities are listed in each issue much as they would be in bulletins of the organizations. These include Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Alpha Chi Sigma, all fraternities in which engineers are interested and for the most part members. Also listed are the organizations for the four branches of the engineering school, ASME, AIChE, AIEE, and ASCE; mechanical, chemical, electrical, and civil. The Arkansas Engineer is a member of Engi¬ neering College Magazines Associated, an associa¬ tion listing members in colleges all over the United States. Last Fall Editor Engstrom and Manager Manley managed to get the General Engineering So¬ ciety to finance a trip for them to attend the na¬ tional convention of the ECMA in Boston, Mass. They returned appalled at the size of some of the other magazines, but brimming with ideas for their own. Whether the ideas used in the Engineer were their own or the ones they picked up at the conven¬ tion, they were good ideas. Contents, typography, and general appeal were of the best this past year. Top Row—McClelland, Conway, Graham, Brown. Row Two— Okun, Randolph, Hobson. (237) Ark. Agriculturist EDITORIAL STAFF James L. Brown William A. Niven Clyde McGinnis Alan Stallings Gib Anderson Maryetta Sherrell Melba Harrell Anne Gilbert . . . Effie Lorance Virginia Wilmuth Lucy Mae Williams Rheamond Perry Bill Farris Andy Fulton Mildred Crary Thayne Muller George Robertson Grace Jewell Lincoln Iverson C. Cameron Editor Associate Editor Mannginri Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Reporter Alumni Editor Alumni Editor Next to the Traveler the most frequently is¬ sued publication on the campus is the Arkansas Agriculturist. This magazine, issued monthly, has the largest staff on the campus to aid in its publi¬ cation. The fact that the Agriculturist has a large staff may be attributed in part to the enthusiasm that exists in the College of Agriculure for any¬ thing that takes place in that school. Agri stu¬ dents are known on this campus as being always ready to support wholeheartedly anything which arises in their school. How well this large staff works together cannot be determined by the Razor- back, but past experience proves that large staffs that ARE working make the task of all much light¬ james l. brown Editor er. Too, in similar cases the larger number of sons working on the publication allows for a great¬ er number of ideas and opinions to enter the pages, a thing which adds to the popularity of a student publication. In any event, Editor James L. Brown is appi " ciative of the way that the Agriculturist editorial staff worked with him this past year. Too, the business staff deserves the thanks of the business manager. At this publication the business managei is Kermit Tucker. He was elected to the position after Marvin Vines left school mid-term. It is interesting to note all articles in Agriculturist bow first to loyalty to the A.gri Col¬ lege itself. A live and expressive pride in school is apparent in all the writings of the staf More articles are devoted to happenings, facts and statistics of the school than in other campus mag ' zines. For example, the Agriculturist took tho pains to compile a list of all the transfer students in the College of Agriculture and the schools which they had previously been enrolled. A of all the students in the college and the countie Top Row—Crary, Fulton, Farris, Williams, Perry, Wilmuth, Lorance, Gilbert, Harrell. Row 2—Sherrell, Anderson, Cameron, Lincoln, Robertson, Stallingfs, Muller, McGinnis, Niven. (238) MARVIN VINES Business Manager which they lived was also given. Reason: Agri students wanted to know—so they gave it to them. In each issue of the magazine the dean of the College publishes a message to the students; in each ssue the manager of ADA issues a series of notes n the work of the organization. This latter keeps students informed monthly as to the activi¬ ties of their college and departments alone. Unlike the Engineer ' s (perhaps comparison of these two publications is dangerous) columns of ii gestive jokes, the Agriculturist issues each month column entitle Grunts and Squeals. Amounting t a Hog Wallow, this column roots up all the dirt the Agri school. Though frowned upon by the students of other colleges at Arkansas, this style of lumn has proved popular with the Agris, and that Pularity is, after all, the only thing necessary to cp an editor publishing it. Covers for the magazine have been standard¬ ised during the past year. A view of the main ent- nce of the College of Agriculture has appeared 1 the front of each issue. The only variation j me when ihe Agri Day issue was changed to a i ht pink from white. Ark. Agriculturist BUSINESS STAFF Marvin Vines . Business Manager Kermit Tucker .... Business Manager George F. Brown . . . Assistant Business Matiager Furlen Wright . . . Advertising Manager Myra Mowery .... Associate Business Manager William Smitherman . . Circulation Manager Harland Doughty . . Circulation Manager George W. Bruehl . Assistant Circidation Manager Albert Gartside . . National Advertising Manager Craig C. Elliot . . . Assistant Advertising Manager J. B. Piper .... Assistant Advertising Manager Jewell Jones .... Assistant Advertising Manager Lafayette Rutledge . Asst. Advertising Maanger Byron Waldrip . . Assistant Advertising Manager Kenneth Bratcher . . Asst. Advertising Manager Paul Millholland . . . Asst. Advertising Manager E. J. Briggs . Asst. Advertising Manager Charles Ray Steed ... Asst. Advertising Manager James B. Phelps . . . Asst. Advertising Manager The Agri Day issue is especially interesting. It is larger and has much more sought-after ma¬ terial in it. Agri students await its publication to eagerly learn who the Agri Queen and the mem¬ bers of the Agri Who’s Who might be. Pictures of all these are published in this is.sue. This Spring were also published pictures of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, 4-H men, 4-H women, F. F. A., and Alpha Zeta fraternity. A history of each was giv¬ en. Dean-elect Deane G. Carter was also intro¬ duced formally in this issue. But the point is that for the past year every¬ thing in the Arkansas Agriculturist from the dean to the grunts has been better than ever before. More persons outside the college have taken an interest in issues of the magazine and Agri students have been more than pleased with it. Bouquets to Edi¬ tor Brown and Managers Vines and Tucker. Top Row—Bratcher, Briggs, Brown, Bruahl, Davis, Doughty, Elliott, Gartside, M.l- holland. Row Two—Mowery, Phelps, Piper, Rutledge, Smitherman, Steed, Tucker, Waldrip, Wright. (239) The Guild Ticker EDITORIAL STAFF Harold J. Barnett . . . . Editor-in-Chiet S. Sidney Druckman . . . Associate Edito ' t Lamar DeArmond . . . Mayiaging Editor Mary Louise Ramsey . . . Assistant Editor Ann Pickens . . Secretary to Board of Editors Richard B. Johnson . . . . Facidty Advisor Pearce C. Kelley .... Facidty Advisor George E. Hunsberger . . . Faculty Advisor HAROLD J. BARNETT Editor Only two issues a year, but they make them good. The Guild Ticker, with the smallest defined staff of any student publication at the University of Arkansas, is issued but once each semester. It is the baby publication of the campus having been organized and first issued only last year. The Commerce Guild set up facilities for the magazine, feeling that the School of Business Ad¬ ministration was in need of and could afford a publication of its own. Such a magazine, they said, would give business students here information about their own school, a closer relationship with their courses, and, through contributed articles, an added knowledge of the field in which they were study¬ ing. This last has been carried out notably by The Ticker. A glance through the pages of one of the issues will give ample proof that professional knowl¬ edge is being sought. They have gone beyond the ken of the local students and have solicited, and gotten, articles from men who are outstanding their respective fields. Chief among these Daniel S. Roper, Secretary of Commerce of the United States. Secretary Roper ' s article, entitled “Equilibriun In the Market, " is an example of what the s taff of The Ticker has sought to obtain for their publi¬ cation. They know that business students are vitally interested in the stock market. They are business students themselves so there can be doubt about that. Hence the staff of The Ticker went after the best, they asked an authority for his opinions. Other fields of business are covered, too. The Engineer discussed viaducts and steam gauges fo students who want information on those subjects, the Agriculturist carries discussions about soil ero sion and stock breeding for the benefit of studen in that field; then it is the duty of The Ticker, a Druckman, Thane, Ramsey (240) A. HARMON HOLDER Business Manager business school organ, to cover their field, and cover it thoroughly. Accordingly business men and authorities all ever the country have been asked to contribute ar¬ ticles. The Ticker was especially interested in the •opinions of business men of this state. They, the staff believes, can give business students the prac¬ tical viewpoint of local situations they will have to face. James H. Penick, vice-president of Worthen bank in Little Rock, was one of the contributors ti’om this state. He wrote about recent develop- 6nts in Arkansas banking. At the end of his ar¬ ticle Mr. Penick pointed out that “scientific investi¬ gation in this field (banking) by students of the College of Business Administration of the state uni- ' orsity would be beneficial to the welfare of our Population—a genuine service to the state.” Another article by W. H. Blalock, commission- The Guild Ticker BUSINESS STAFF A. Harmon Holder . . . Business Manager Harmon L. Remmel . . National Advertising Mgr. R. Earl Groom . . . Circulation Manager W. Barton Groom .... Local Advertising Manager er. Department of Public Utilities, gave a discus¬ sion of the natural gas industry in Arkansas. A wider field was conned by the article “Is Money a Product of Magic?” written for the Ticker by Joseph E. Goodbar, president of the Society for Stability in Money and Banking. As has been previously stated, the articles of The Ticker cover subjects of interest and beneficial to University of Arkansas basinet ' s students, and are written by authorities on the sub¬ jects. The .students, too, contribute to the Ticker. In the first issue an article was published introducing the entire faculty of the College. Such problems were discussed as the advisability of a honor sys¬ tem for examinations in the business school. In each issue Dean Fichtner has an article, and stu¬ dent-contributed articles discuss phases and trends in the business of the state and nation. In this last, students are not only given an opportunity to read about business, but may contribute their ideas as well. A good baby is The Guild Ticker, and its pappa is proud. The magazine has taken great strides in the short time since its founding on this campus. Remmel, B. Groom, E. Groom ( 241 ) ss Club ben.4 n " ctd!ltLoria££i (Ei££»i; ect n l44 nkan4a4 eicn.; (Hai £ Hdcy n on£i Pressmen traditionally drink beer, elect a Miss Arkansas Traveler, and have no money. This year’s Press club lived up to that tradition admirably. The club, one of the older on the campus, at one time was one of the most influential. It wield¬ ed a potent political club, and counted among its ranks many interested .students from outside the field of journalism. In the past couple of years its influence has declined, and the club has made no bones about it. But next year they hope to improve. There’s talk of a complete reorganization, including a restora¬ tion of the membership possibilities which once gave the club a feared voice in campus affairs. There’s also talk of a revival of the old Grid¬ iron Banquet, which was at one time one of the year’s outstanding attractions at Arkansas. In the old days editors from all over the state attended, and tickets went at a premium. It was discontinued some three or lour years ago—just temporarily— and has never arisen from the dead. Pressmen hope to effect a resurrection next term. This year the boys were content with minor pleasures. They edited one day’s issue of the local daily, and in so doing they got out of a few classes and got into a barrel of grief. They would have followed in the footsteps of last year’s club and campaigned for a student union, but lo! we already had a student union. So for a lot of the time they just didn’t meet. But in the Spring they made up for any leth¬ argy and for any absence of a gridiron Banquet with the more elemental if less dignified picnic— with beer. Anyway, the Press Club is a social organiza¬ tion. Never within the memory of any of the pres¬ ent members has a meeting been haunted by a long- winded speaker on typographical changes in Amer¬ ican newspapers or the advantages of shell stero- types over type-high stereotypes. Beer is much more interesting, and anyway, it doesn’t last nearly as long as a speech. So the boys meet when they can gee a quorum—leaving out the politicians who are in the club in name only—and discuss collect¬ ing back initiation fees, the posssibility of collect¬ ing anything, and the chances of Pi Kappa giving away some more free cokes. OFFICERS Gene Farmer. President Fayette Locke. Vice-President Richard Trotter . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Mike Brady Gene Browning Jimmy Byrd John Childers Johnny Clark Hugh Crumpler Arthur Dillingham Gentry Durham Gene Farmer Bob Goodrich Maston Jacks Leland Leatherman Fayette Locke Ed Lothrop John Nettleship Radford Steele Richard Trotter Seth Thompson Dooney Tuck Henry Woods Top Row—Brady, Browning, Byrd, Clark, Crumpler, Dillingham. Row Two—Durham, Farmer, Goodrich, Jacks, Leatherman, Locke. Row Three—Lothrop, Nettleship, Steele, Thompson, Trotter, Tuck, Woods. ( 242 ) FACULTY MEMBERS Joseph Thalheimer W. J. Lemke HONORARY MEMBERS Jim Bohart Todd Ellis Erwin Funk 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 ’s Pi Kappa nA omen oannaii t VKlacJe jp QlniZii n ko (P£an on (Paa eix Lon OFFICERS Mary Wood Beauchamp .... President Mary Alice Horne . . . Vice-President Patricia Peck. Secretary WiLDA Whitescarver .... Treasurer Elouise English. Guide Aunt Jane ' s Tea Room was the place where Pi Kappa entertained their professors and their wives at dinner. It was there that Mr. Lemke first learn¬ ed about Alice Peninger ' s trances. Since then a great friendship has grown up between him and Alice. At other times Pi Kappas just had their dinners at the cafeteria. They told Carrie they wanted to come over for dinner and Carrie would prepare for the unknown number that no one ever knew was coming. The Pi Kappa pin is shaped like a quill and has nothing on it except the Greek letters. The colors of the organization are green and white. For the past four years its president has been a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Now the time has come to talk about Pi Kappa Rn honorary organization for women journalists. The sorority was founded as a local group at the University of Arkansas in 1917. Membership is made up of girls who plan to Rke a profession of journalism and who have done i editable work in the journalism department. The Purpose of the organization is to bring about a feel- ug of cooperation and understanding among its uicmbers. Pi Kappa Members Are Virginia Barnes Betty Lou Henry Mary Wood Beauchamp Mary Alice Horne Marian Brinson Alletah Glazier Martha Earle Elouise English Earline Little Patricia Peck Alice Peninger Mary Prewitt Evelyn Greene Wilda Whitescarver Members Elected This Year Bess Bohlinger Elizabeth McGill Vera Margaret Brown Gertrude Meyer Dorothy Dougherty Ruth Nixon June Gingles Bettie Lee Pierce Another annual Pi Kappa tea is }ven during high school week for the editors of high school papers. Here he high school girls are impressed with he nobility of the journalism profes- " sion and urged to prepare for such une at the Univertiy of Arkansas. This year, however, a series of usses held by the journalism profes- ' took up all of Friday afternoon anc 0 there was no place in the prograin the Pi Kappa tea. Not to be out- jUne by their idea of refreshments the Kappas served cokes between the usses. Of course, they served half of _ University too, but that was to be Pected. A u , party just for Pi Kappas” was jj Q in the form of a dinner at the ostegs House right before Christmas inns. Dinner followed initiation fui served in the midst of beauti- nristmas settings. Top Row—Barnes, Beauchamp, Bohlinger, Brinson, Brown, Dickenson, Dough¬ erty. Row Two—Earle, English, Gingles, Greene, Henry, Horne, Little. Row Three—McGill, Meyer, Nixon, Peck, Peninger, Pierce, Prewitt, White¬ scarver. The real purpose is to keep up interest in jour¬ nalism and to mix a little fun in with the work, fhe chief activities of Pi Kappa, therefore, are so¬ cial. Pew business meetings are held and even few¬ er programs are sponsored. Whatever programs re given are held around a dinner table. Formality is scarce, with a studied attempt at casuality. One of the most elaborate entertainments, an annual feature of Pi Kappa, is a tea given near the beginning of the school year for all women journ¬ alists. This gives the new girls an op¬ portunity to get acquainted quickly and l hrows them into the ability to get loiig in the conversation in the depart- Pient. ( 24.11 Back In 1937 ... Perhaps this is out of place among the Arkansas publi¬ cations, but it does deal with the woes of last year ' s RAZOR- BACK business manager. It 5eems his name is Henry Tuck, affectionately known as Doo- ney, and at one time in the dim, dead past (1937 to be ex¬ act, look it up in Jimmy Byrd ' s annual), Dooney was “that way " about a certain little Pi Chi cutie name uh Ruth McWilliams. In fact he even went so far as to hang out his jewelled Sigma Nu pin over her palpitating heart Ah, Spring — it was love, sweet and unadulterated love. Well, that was back in 1937. Dooney took her to the dances, got his picture took (see cut), and chumped off no end. Yes, that w as back in 1937, and this happens to be 1939. Dooney ' s cute little Pi Phi name uh Ruth McWilliams is now one Mrs. Carson, is living a happy married life, and isn ' t answering Dooney ' s letters. Scan the picture closely, dear reader; Mr. Tuck is awfully proud. ( 244 ) “Gad! It IS St. Pat.” (245) G©ne n en nA ltk S£Ic!!£-(Ru££ 4 (P2an And (Pnomot£ s4nnua£ St. (Patnlck Ctie- bnatlon OFFICERS Ben B. Johnstone . President J. H. Nowell . Vice-President Hollis Conway . Secretary James Dodson . Treasurer The chief function of the General Engineering Society, which is composed of all University engi¬ neering students, is to plan and promote the annual Engineer’s day held each year during the week of St. Patrick’s day. The engineers on this day are ruled by St. Pat, one of their own number, and his queen, who has been elected by popular vote of the engineers. St. Pat for this year was Robert L. Hudson, from Ola and his queen was Marion Jennings, of Little Rock. On the day preced¬ ing Engineers’ Day sev¬ eral events take place leading up to the greater celebration to be staged later. Books are laid a- side and slide rules are cased for three whole days while the engineers make merry. The first event of the St. Pat celebration was the engineer’s ban¬ quet held at the Washington Hotel, preceding the fireworks display. After the banquet the engineers came back to the campus and gave the fireworks display while a sign on the engineering building blinked out the word “ENGINEERS.” The fire¬ works this year were handled by Gene Manley, sen¬ ior civil engineering student. After the fireworks freshman “painting com¬ mittees” followed the old custom of painting green and white shamrocks about the campus and Shuler- town. A “peace committee” was appointed to make g ociety sure that no shamrocks were painted on any of the Agri buildings, and the painting was confined to the sidewalks. Engineers’ Day proper starts with the march of St. Pat and his queen from the engineering build¬ ing up to the main auditorium for a general convoca¬ tion of all the students. The convocation this year was opened by St. Pat Hudson and Queen Marion, who were guarded by John Robinson and R y Adam; they were served by pages Buddy Womach and Edgar Kunkle. The speaker for the occasion was Mr. J. A. La Prince, senior engineer of the U. S. Public Health Service at Memphis, Tennessee. During the convo¬ cation the senior engineers were dubbed ' ‘Knights of St. Pat” and were allowed to kiss the blarney stone. The engineers have no classes on Engineers Day. The climax and finale of the whole celebration is one of the biggest dances of the year, the engi neer’s ball at the field house. The band for dance this year was Eddie Fitzpatrick’s “Best dress ed band in America.” Practically the entire camp was invited, except a smattering of Agris. To be elected St. Pat is the highest honor that can be bestowed upon an engineering student the University of Arkansas. The office is custom ( 246 ) St. Pat Hudson and Queen Jennings opened Engineers’ Day with their march to Main Auditorium. held by a junior engineer. The election this year held by popular vote of the engineers, the bal¬ lot boxes being placed in the halls of the engineer building. The election of the queen was held ornewhat differently, the candidates being selected hy the ‘‘Mystic Board of St. Pat” before they were oted on by the engineering student body. Another honor which is coveted by every dis- Ple of St. Pat is that of making the engineers’ Who’s Who. Five seniors and three juniors were chosen for Who’s Who this year. They were: Har- J. Engstrom, Ben B. Johnstone, Jessie H. Hall, enneth McLoad, and Leonard Russum, seniors; harles W. Hogan, Thomas B. McClelland, and Charles E. Morse, juniors. Members of Who’s Who 0 selected by a committee of students and faculty embers on the basis of the candidates’ qualities ‘‘Leadership, personality, character and appear¬ ance.” “The purpose of the General Engineering So- cty is, to create a closer feeling of union and com¬ panionship among the engineers and to give the students an opportunity to have a voice in the ad¬ ministration of their own affairs,” says Ben B. chnstone, president of GES. Officers of GES are elected each spring and erve until the following spring. The election is Pcn to all members of the organization. “Membership in GES is open to all students enrolled in the college of engineering, and we really try to make it worth while for them to be mem¬ bers,” adds Johnstone. The General Engineering Society hears guest speakers on various engineering topics, and takes an active interest in all phases of engineering in the University. Committees are formed during the year to take care of routine business. One of the more noticeable activities of the General Engineering Society, the engineers’ exhib¬ it has been postponed until high school week for the past two years in order to give the engineers more time to prepare for other phases of St. Pat’s day. This also allows greater care in preparation of the exhibit later in the year. Other activities for the past year have been the purchasing of magazines for the engineering li¬ brary and special issues of the “Traveler” and the “Engineer” for Engineers’ Day. The society coop¬ erates with other professional engineering groups on the campus, and it also has charge of the nomi¬ nations and elections of the candidates for the en¬ gineering publications offices. (247) eta Pi Mononan £nc ln££Tiln nai Morionii. n " iOf4£ Wko Haa£, Afi merits as alumni in the field of engineering, and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America, ' ' has had a very active year. The local chapter was awarded one of the monthly prizes for activities by the national organi¬ zation. Scko2a i4, Mononed £n jLn.££n4 Officers Harold Engstrom . President Leonard Russum .... Vice-President Eugene Manley . Treasurer Joe W. McCutchan . Secretary Members Lee Hill Boyer Kennedy Deaver Harold Engstrom James Orville Gibson Jesse H. Hall Andy Layman Thomas B. McClelland Joe McCutchan Kenneth McLoad Eugene Manley The national president of Tau Beta Pi, Mr. C. H. Spencer, visited the local chapter during initia¬ tion of new members and spoke at a banquet given in his honor. ‘The fellows have really worked together t his year, and we have done a lot of good work, " con¬ tinued Engstrom. “One of our activities is to make annual awards to the two freshmen engineers hav¬ ing the highest grades. This encourages scholar¬ ship in students before it is too late to be eligible for membership. " Kenneth McLoad was the delegate to the na¬ tional convention of the fraternity held in Cincin¬ nati last October. The delegate is elected by popu¬ lar vote of the members. Charles W. Hogan Kenneth Holloway Robert L. Hudson Ben Babcock Johnstone John Larrison Charles Morse James Pipkin John Ramsey Leonard Russum Robert Weis “It ' s not the grades, but the quality of the work that the fellows do which makes us proud of Tau Beta Pi, " says Harold Engstrom, president oi cer. the honorary engineering fraternity. Tau Beta Pi, whose purpose, according to Eng¬ strom, “Is to mark in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their alma mater by dis¬ tinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering or by their attain- Top Row—Boyer, Deaver, Engstrom, Gibson, Hall, Hogan. Row Two—Holloway, Hudson, Johnstone, Larrison, Manley, Morse. Row Three—McClelland, McCutchan, McLoad, Pipkin, Ramsey, Russum, Weis. Membership in Tau Beta Pi is limited to the upper one-eighth of the graduating class and to the two honor juniors. This year’s junior members are Charles Hogan and Charles Morse. Tau Beta Pi alumni members as well as undergraduates. Alumni members of the local chapter are Dean G. P. Stock¬ er, C. W. Janes, L. C. Price, D. G. Carter, B. N. Wil¬ son, R. G. Paddock, W. B. Stelzner, and W. R- Spen- But the members of Tau Beta Pi can play well as work. During the past year several inform¬ al meetings have been held in the homes of the fac¬ ulty and formal banquets have been held at the lo¬ cal hotels. Perhaps the most formally informa event of the year was a breakfast of beer and eggs at Burn’s Gables after a com¬ pulsory twelve-hour pledge eX amination. High point of t ® trip was McLoad in white and tails changing a tire on t c way back. Other events joint formal given with „ Tau February 11. Music furnished by the Varsity Li and it was held in the wome gym. Members of the two ganizations brought dates blanket stag bid was extende the entire engineering schoo . The principal social even Tau Beta Pi is the annual forma dinner dance given on Eng eers’ Day before the engia®® " dance. Then the members a tend the dance in tuxes and tai ( 248 ) Tau StH£4L4 Qnade et (Re- uln.£4 J y J 3ool Aoaiac L QnacJe (Point on T KlembcM klp Officers Bruce M. Menees . President Clyde Wooten . Vice-President Richard A. Graham . Secretary Ben B. Johnstone . Treasurer Upsilon chapter of Theta Tau was established on the University campus in 1928. Since that time it has steadily grown in size and activeness. Theta Tau was founded for the purpose of promoting high ethical and professional standards along with close associations among its members, the under¬ graduate engineers of the United States. There are now 24 active chapters of Theta Tau. ‘ ' You can see, then, that Theta Tau, while it does not require so high a grade average of the engineering graduate, is in a sense an honorary engineering fraternity, ' ’ contends Menees. Members Landon R. Brown James R. Dodson Voyne V. Fletcher Porter Gammill Richard A. Graham Charles Hogan Ben B. Johnstone Prank W. Lewis Eugene Manley Robert T. Martin Bruce M. Menees David M. Muir Robert Neinstedt Peyton Randolph James W. Slayden Norman L. Smith William B. Stelzner, Jr. Thomas A. Thompson Murray Thorne Clyde W. Wooten Despite the fact that Theta Tau, professional engineering fraternity, does not stress grades, stud¬ ents must still have above the average grade point to become members. Members of Theta Tau are not permitted to join other engineering fraternities other than hon¬ orary or special professional organizations. Activities of Upsilon chapter have been many and varied this year. The most important event of the year was the Theta Tau-Tau Beta Pi formal held in the women ' s gym February 11. Other socal oc¬ casions included theatre parties and a banquet fol¬ lowing initiation of new members December 2. Sev¬ eral dinners and smokers have been held in the homes of the faculty members of the organization. Faculty advisors for Theta Tau are Prof. W. R. Spencer and Prof. W. B. Stelzner, who are also honorary members. ‘ ' The fraternity requires hat the student be an engineer ifh at least a 2.5 average and that he have personal worthi- css and promising engineering bility »» according to Bruce Me- cs, the president. Theta Tau is the largest ti aternity of its kind in the Enited States. The official pub¬ lication is the “Gear, " and close untact between the national and tbe locals is maintained by pam- hhlets and visiting representa¬ tives. Top Row—Brown, Dodson, Fletcher, Gammill, Graham, Hogan. Row Two—Johnstone, Lewis, Manley, Martin, Menees, Muir. Row Three—Neinstedt, Randolph, Slayden, Smith, Thompson, Thorne, Wooten. ( 249 ) o (J nincj. iAHIl CkemlcaC Sn- c ineeninc Students £ln. Oae Qncyup n o eCeana icHdl Officers Robert W. Rowden . President Wesley Rynders .... Vice-President Robert Weis . Secretary David P. Burton . Treasurer Members Harry S. Arendt Bruce L. Bates Bedy O’Neil Black Lee Hill Boyer David P. Burton Eugene C. Carlson Franklin K. Deaver James Eppolito John W. Grady Conrad L. Haisty William Hathaway John W. Hefner Tommy Hutson Henry C. Jackson Noel P. Lane David P. Martin Jack Martin Marion May Thomas G. Morehead Clois R. Morton John P. McCanne Joe W. McCutchan Warren 0. Nance Fred V. Osterloh Tom D. Pugh Herbert M. Reiman Mac J. Roebuck Hiluard G. Rogers Robert W. Rowden Leonard W. Russum Wesley B. Rynders W. E. Thompson John W. Thane Howard Todd Robert E. Weis James E. White Duane Yoe ‘ ' Chemical engineering isn’t a branch of chem¬ istry, but a separate and distinct profession,” de¬ clares Robert W. Rowden, president of the largest professional engineering society on the campus, the University chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. “A better name for us would be ‘process engi¬ neers’,” says Rowden, in distinguishing between a chemical engineer and a chemist. The purpose of the student chapter of the or¬ ganization, which is affiliated with the national American Institute of Chemical Engineers, is to bring all the chemical engineering students togeth¬ er in one group and acquaint them with the general field of chemical engineering. “A chemical engineer is rather a professional man experienced in the design, construction and operation of plants in which matter is changed by chemical processing,” continues Rowden. Regular meetings of the chapter are held once each week in the engineering building for the pur¬ pose of reading papers and listening to talks either by the faculty or out-of-town speakers. Other in¬ formal meetings are held in the homes of the facul¬ ty and at banquets off the campus. During the past year several seminar meetings have been held at which longer papers were read by senior students and members of the faculty. The chapter sponsors a chemistry exhibit during high school week and takes an active part in affairs of the engineering school. Membership in student chapters of the Ameri¬ can Institute of Chemical Engineers is open to all junior and senior chemical engineers. Faculty advisors are Harrison Hale and Stuart McLain. One of the lighter activities of the organiza¬ tion has been a baseball game between the fresh¬ man-sophomore team and the junior-senior team of the chemical engineers. Top Row—Bates, Black, Boyer, Burton, Carlson. Row Two—Deaver, Haisty, Hathaway, Hefner, Hutson. Row Three—Jackson, Lane, D. Martin, J. Martin, Morehea Row Four—Morton, McCanne, McCutchan, Nance, Osterloh. Row Five—Pugh, Reiman, Roebuck, Rogers, Rowden, sum. Row Six—Rynders, Thompson, Thane, tVeis, White, Yoe. ( 250 ) icall Sriqineeninc Stu¬ dents n ltk oCi.|£ (P iob£emS tAnd (Benefits j ssoclatlan Officers Bruce M. Menees Ben B. Johnstone V oYNE V. Fletcher . . . Chair mmi Secret ary Treasurer The University chapter of the American Insti¬ tute of Electrical Engineers is intended to acquaint electrical engineering students with real life prob¬ lems while giving them the benefits of associating with each other at the weekly meetings. ‘ ' Any student actively interested in electrical en¬ gineering may be a member of the local chapter,” stated Bruce Menees, president of the campus or¬ ganization. In this respect the AIEE is somewhat differ¬ ent from some of the other professional engineering Members H. A. Berry Bay A. Blackburn B M. Carpenter B. C. Douglas Voyne V. Fletcher J T. Foster John F. Graves Emil Goldberg E. H. Heckman Leo James Ben B. Johnstone Ned L. Jordan W. P. Jarvie Charles W. Hogan Bruce M. Menees David Muir John B. Randolph Marion Sanders Luke Sax Frank K. Smith Clyde Wooten op Row—Berry, Blacgburn, Carpenter, Douglas, ow Two—Fletcher, Graves, Goldberg, Heckman, ow Three—Hogan, Janies, Jarvie, Johnstone, ow Pour—Jordan, Menees, Muir, Randolph, ow Five—Sanders, Sax, Smith, Wooten. societies requiring a junior or senior standing for membership. “We have freshmen and sophomores in the AIEE” says Menees, “but the work in the seminar course is restricted to upper classmen.” Meetings of the organization and the seminar are held together once each week, and the older stu¬ dents take the more active part in reading papers and giving talks on electrical engineering topics. The faculty also comes in for its share at these meetings and engineers from over the state are often visitors. Some of the speakers on this year’s programs include W. B. Clayton of the General Electric Com¬ pany ; J. L. Longino, vice-president of the Arkansac Power and Light Company; C. S. Lynch, chief en¬ gineer for the Arkansas Power and Light Com¬ pany, and T. J. Blewster and Kenneth Johnson of the same firm. Informal smokers have been held from time to time during the year in the homes of the faculty members. During high school week the electricals have charge of the electrical display. Faculty advisors for the organization are A. S. Brown and Prof. W. B. Stelzner. Several members of the local chapter attended the national convention held in Houston, Texas, April 17, 18 and 19. They were A. S. Brown, Bruce Menees, Fay Blackburn, and David Muir. The national secretary, H. H. Henline, visited the campus chapter April 13 and attended a lunch¬ eon in his honor. ( 251 ) k LIBRART E. unnant S-aantii (Pka4Q4 Oj Cii iH fencjlnQQnlncj At oan. T QQtln( 0| n°kQ Qrioup Officers James Pipkin . President Andy Layman . Vice-President Chester Gill . Secetary Charles Russell . Treasurer Members Marvin C. Adkins Theodore G. Bauer B. A. Bowman Jan Carter Hollis Conway Charles Eld Harold Engstrom Chester Gill Powell Grantham Jesse A. Hall Earle Johnson E. J. Kenney William Lane Andy Layman Phillip Lough Eugene Manley Bramlette McClelland Ed McClelland L. C. McCuiston Hayden Newbold Joe Nowell James Pipkin Joe Raible Charles Russell Ed Schicker James P. Slater Hubert Tracy Most startling fact about the ASCE is that it is not necessary to be a civil engineering student to be a member. Any person interested in civil engineering may join. ' ‘Membership in the local chapter is open to juniors and seniors who are interested in civil en¬ gineering or structural architecture ' says James Pipkin, president of the campus organization. " Another thing we like to remember is that ASCE is the oldest national engineering society of its kind in the United States, " continues Pipkin. The purpose of the campus chapters is to bring the interested students together in one group and give them some experience of what is to be expected of them as engineers. Meetings of the local chap¬ ter are held seminar fashion every two weeks, and during the school year every member contributes at least one paper on some phase of civil engineering. " We cover everything from aerial mapping tc coal mining in those meetings, " wisecracks Presi¬ dent Pipkin. At the first of each school year a get-together smoker is held in the engineering building so as to get all the civil engineers acquainted with one an¬ other. " We have had a very good year, " says Pipkin. " We were one of the twelve chapters in the United States to be recognized by the national for out¬ standing work this year. " One of the first speakers on this year ' s program was A. D. Allen, BSCE ' 38, who gave a talk on " Precise Surveying. " Other guest speakers included the national di¬ rector of ASCE, L. L. Hidinger, and Harry N. Pharr, an Arkansas alumnus. Mr. Pharr, BSCE ' 93, is former member of the board of trustees and at the present time is a member of the Mississippi Rivei " Commission. He brought along several film show¬ ing flood control work and the duties of engineers on the Mississippi. Several other alumni were pres¬ ent at this meeting. Faculty advisors for ASCE are, W. R. Spencer, T. L. Vander Velde, and R. C. Wray. Perhaps the most noticed work of the civils is the construction of the " Irish Mail, " the miniature railroad that runs across the walks during high school week. The civil engineers are trying to keep up with what is going on in the outside engineering world by having a current events committee report inter¬ esting facts at each of their meetings. Top Row—Adkins, Bauer, Conway, Eld, Engstrom. Row Two—Gill, Hall, Johnson, Kenney, Lane. , Row Three—Lough, Manley, B. McClelland, E. McClelland, McCuiston. Row Four—Newbold, Nowell, Pipkin, Russell, Schlicker. ( 252 ) (Pn.opo4Q4L n°0 ' ■Kaap £lntQTiQ4t StucJant WklJ Q H ' kai J na Stl££ On nrka Campu4 Officers Paul Johnson Joe Simpson Joe Murray Charles Morse . . . . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Members Pob Amalia Lamar Atwood A. Dixon J Hies R. Dodson Crville Gibson J- H. Hall Robert Lee Hudson Paul ' Johnson John Larrison Max Levine Kenneth McLoad Charles Morse Joseph Murray B. A. Owen L. L. Russell J. R. Simpson Thomas A. Thompson ‘ ' Our purpose is to try to keep up the interest of students in their work while they are on the campus and to form some means for all the me¬ chanicals coming together while in school ’ declares J. P. Johnson, president of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Other objectives include the promotion of in¬ terest in engineering work among all the students of the University and meetings at which papers and talks can be presented on mechanical engineering subjects. Meetings of the society are held seminar fash¬ ion; in fact the local chapter is the seminar. At the meetings papers are read by the members and talks are given by the facuty and prominent engi¬ neers. In this way all the students in mechanical engineering get an opportunity to indulge in a bit of research to present to the other members. The papers are on general mechanical engineering sub¬ jects, and others have been on phases of engineering work done by the students during summer vacations. All active members of ASME, both new and old, receive copies of a monthly magazine edited for mechanical engineers. This magazine keeps them posted on the latest developments in their field of engineering and on what other chapters of ASME are doing. They all agree the publication is a good one, and look forward each month to the day that it will arrive. T Row—Amalia, Atwood, Dixon, Dodson, Gibson, ow Two—Hall, Hudson, Johnson, Larrison, Levine. Three—McLoad, Morse, Murry, Owen, Simpson, Thompson. The mechanical engineers have charge of the mechanical engineering laboratories during high school week and fix up a display to be shown at that time. Faculty advisors for the society are L. C. Price and Prof. R. G. Paddock. Mr. Price is also honorary chairman of the local chapter. Members of the University chapter of ASME attending the regional meet¬ ing of the national society in Dallas this year were Kenneth McLoad, James R. Dodson, and Jesse H. Hall, ( 253 ) silon Oacjanl ' atlon on Q (Pnomotion Scka£aTi4klp4L 3- n atkamatlc4 J t nli Qyi4ltLQ4 Officers Ben B. Johnstone Eugene Manley Robert L. Hudson Bramlette McClelland Robert Morse FACULTY Dr. V. W. Adkisson Dr. E. G. H. Comfort Dr. H. M. Hosford Dr. G. D. Nichols Director Vice-Director Secretary . Treasurer Librarian MEMBERS Mr. L. C. Price Dr. D. P. Richardson Dr. A. M. Harding “When we were initiated, we raised our right hands and swore that we would uphold our schol¬ astic record, especially in mathematics. Then we had a banquet. Of course we paid our initiation fees first, ' ' said one new initiates of Pi Mu Epsilon, combination engineering and math major honorary fraternity. Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret organization whose purpose is the promotion of mathematical scholarship among the students in academic insti¬ tutions of university grade. It aims to do this by: 1. Electing members on an honorary basis ac¬ cording to their proficiency in mathematics; 2. Engaging in activities designed to promote the mathematical and scholarly development of its members; 3. Taking any other measures which will fur¬ ther the purpose above stated. “After we had been initiated we were allowed to sign the constitution, but we didn ' t get to read it. We were told that there was nothing in it any¬ way, and besides we had to start eating, " continues Top Row—Alfrey, Allison, Arnold, Berry, Black, Boyer, Brown, Carlson, Engstrom, Gilliam. Row Two—Goldberg:, Graham, Hall, Hamberg, Hathaway, Henderson, Henry, Hobson, Hoft’an, Holloway. Row Three—Hudson, Isely. Johnstone, Keating, Keck, Lewis, Little, Manley, C. Morse, R. Morse. Row Four—McCanne, McClelland, McCutchan, Ramsey, Randolph, Reinhard, Robertson, Russum, Rye, Thomas, Turner. Members Bobby Ellen Alfrey Jean Allison Jack Arnold Howard Berry B. 0. Black Lee Hill Boyer Landon R. Brown Eugene Carlson Harold Engstrom Henry Gilliam Emil Goldberg Richard Graham R. B. Hall William Hathaway Walter Hamberg Samuel M. Henderson Alice Henry Robert Hobson Charles Hogan Kenneth Holloway Robert L. Hudson Duane Isely Howard S. Jenkins Ben B. Johnstone Jack Keating Hazel Keck Andy Layman Frank Lewis Jess Little John McCanne Bramlette McClelland Joe McCutchan Eugene Manley Charles Morse Robert Morse John Ramsey Christine Reinhard Mary Virginia Robertson Leonard Russum Frances Rye Peyton Randolph Elizabeth Thomas Louis Russell John Turner the newly initiated traitor to the brothers-in-the- bonds. Another part of the initiation includes the reading of humorous papers on mathematical suo- jects submitted by the pledges. Titles of the most recent papers were: “Vacuum, " “The Care and Feeding of an Isomtope, " and “The Art o Curve Tracing. " “Those papers had to be exactly 300 words ih length, too, no more, no less. I don ' t know that was unless it is because there are so many ' gineers in Pi Mu Epsilon, " states the new recipien of the key. Thirty-three of Pi Mu Epsilon ' s 41 rnembers are enrolled in the college of engineering. The eight just happened to have taken mathemati through integral calculus with a 4.00 average ai have a 3.00 accumulative grade point. “That ' s because we engineers have to be good ih mathematics or we just cease to be engineers, sa one senior engineer, a member of the fraternity. All the officers of the society are engiueeri students. ( 251 ) ( 255 ) o Something About It n anacjlncj Oncjanl ' atlon 0| anmen. CoHHec c ouncfi diook Stone; (PHuc CoopenatLae Sentiment Mark Twain ' s statement that ' ' Everybody talks about the weather, but nobody does anything about it " could be twisted a bit to fit the book store situ¬ ation on the campus. For a long time each semester brought a new crop of students who were vaguely discontented with the present set-up, but who were too lethargic to do anything about it. Then came the Agris. The Agris are strongly imbued with the cooper¬ ative sentiment. The " united-we-stand, divided-we- fall " maxim is spread over every page of the month¬ ly publication, and their cooperative housing sys¬ tems are further evidences of this spirit. So it was only natural that when the ADA members tack¬ led the book store problem they decided to get their school necessities cheaper by having a cooperative book store. The student leaders in the organization had to take text-book orders and collect in advance, be¬ cause the University ' s Board of Trustees said ADA couldn ' t advance money to start the enterprise. Un¬ der the supervision of ADA manager Bob Marsh, the cooperative organiza¬ tion sent in $1,000 worth of orders for the first semester, saving ten per cent for their customers. Eight hundred dollar, worth of books were sold at the beginning of the second semester. As soon as the book store became strong enough to stand on itc own feet, ADA members elected a separate group of officers for the enter¬ prise and it is somewhat independent. It is open three days a week for pencil-and-paper sales. Joe Cox is manager, with Lafayette Rutledge as his as¬ sistant. Christine Naugher, bookkeeper; Maurine Waites, secretary; and Clyde McGinnis, treasurer, complete the list of officers. A governing board helps the officers with advice when it is needed. This year the Agri Day Association has not neg¬ lected that part of its purpose that calls for draw- tivities. According to custom, a get-acquainted barn dance in the field house at the beginning of the school year, where the usual " gingham and gallus¬ es " were worn. Names for dates were drawn from a hat to make the affair more informal, and 450 Agris were there. Their next dance, held in the Women ' s Gym December 13, was an innovation in that the typical overall and house-dress costumes were discarded for semi-formal attire. A ten-cent gift was required for admission and during intermission Santa Claus appeared to hand out presents. While they were still hunting for money to use in the book-store enterprise, ADA members staged a Hallowe ' en carnival. Following their " everything for a nickel " slogan, they provided dart-throwing, bingo, and pink lemonade for the carnival-comers. Unsuccessful financially, the project nevertheless provided novel entertainment. This spring the Agris had to make some more money, this time to help send the livestock judging team to the Forth Worth Fat Stock Show. So they turned to the old-fashioned pie supper. Besides the pie-auctioneerin g, Seth Thompson ' s ventrilo¬ quist act and a cake walking contest were featured on the evening ' s entertainment. Since its establishment in 1915, ADA ' s primary objective has been to glorify the College of Agri¬ culture by providing a " bigger and better Agri Day And, of course, Agri Day requires a queen. Mae Ellen Dvorachek, holder of the honor this year, won her crown by her friendly smiles an her girl-scout heart. A typical out-door girl, her favorite sports are swimming and golf. Paradox! cally, her hobbies are collecting recipe books an knitting. She says she has no marked preference for any movie stars, but she gets dreamy-eyed when anyone mentions Errol Flynn. Being nagged at her pet peeve. Her trip to St. Louis, as winnei the Danforth fellowship for the outstanding junioi home economic student, was her most exciting ience, she says. A Kappa Kappa Gamma, Mae L Marsh, Patton, Williams, Pettyjohn ( 256 ) the Home Economics Club last year, and treasurer of YWCA. An innovation this year was introduced in having an elaborate coronation ceremony early in the afternoon and in providing the queen with a king, in the person of the ADA nianager. Bob Marsh, the Agri ' s first king, likes to sing and his one ambition is to play the piano. Swimming and fishing are right up his alley, but his real interest is photogra¬ phy. Adept at hitch-hiking. Bob thumbed his way through seven Southern states dur¬ ing the Christmas holidays. His great con¬ fidence in people was his one disadvantage in acting as ADA manager. Agris always anxiously await the an¬ nouncement of the College ' s Who ' s Who, chosen by an elaborate system of committees. This year ' s choices were: Gibson F. Anderson, an Alpha Gamma Rho, is a member of Blue Key. He is treasurer nf Alpha Zeta and president of the Boys ' 4-H House. He also belongs to the FFA. James Brown, president of Alpha Gam¬ ma Rho, gained prominence as editor of the Agriculturist last year. He is a member of the FFA, the 4-H club, and Pershing Rifles. Roberta Carpenter has been particularly Active in Home Economics club work. She as treasurer of that organization last year, and this year she has served as president. She has been sec- I ' ctary and vice-president of Carnall Hall. Sara Helen Chester, a Tri-Delt, is one of the charter members of the newly-formed Home Economics Honor Society. She also belongs to K ppa Delta Pi, the Home Economics Club , the WCA, and the Women ' s League. Bob Marsh, in addition to his ADA work, be- to ABC, the 4-H Club, the YMCA, the FFA, Pershing Rifles. He is a first lieutenant of the OTC. He is listed among the Who’s Who in Amer- ican Colleges and Universities. Martha Patton, assistant ADA manager, is a ’ ember of the Arkansas Agriculturist .staff. She belongs to the YWCA, the Women’s League, the belongs to WAA, was secretary Queen Mae Ellen Dvorachek reigned over Agri Day Home Economics Club, the International Relations Club, the 4-H Club, and the University Theatre. Ralph Shay, Alpha Gamma Rho, is a member of Blue Key and Phi Eta Sigma. He is chancellor of Alpha Zeta, and was in the Glee Club in 1937. Virginia Wilmuth, manager of the Girls’ 4-H House, is Agri representative to the student senate. She belongs to the 4-H Club, Home Economics Club, and the YWCA. A good parade of departmental floats, a pic¬ turesque coronation of a lovely queen, and an ample supply of exhibits made up the day-time contribu¬ tions of the Agris on their holiday. Their show ran from soup to nuts, and the grand ball was all you might expect of a gathering of 500 students who have finished weeks of hard work and are prepared to relax for another year. ( 257 ) iJncn-ea-ieii YKlemben klp (RoM n eaTi£( 30 (Pen Cent; Keep Con¬ tact HA ltk J4l k Sckoa£-Si One trait of the agris is that they have a com¬ plex about increasing enrollments. Every year they set up new membership goals for all their organiza¬ tions and are as pleased as punch over every new member. That’s the reason the University 4-H club is so proud of the new members it has added to its roll-book. President Joe McCollum says, “Our mem¬ bership increased 25 or 30 per cent over last year’s enrollment. We are very proud of this progress and we hope our organization will continue to show such marked increases.” For the past two years the University 4-H club has sponsored a play-writing contest for high school students, an activity that would seem to infringe on the territory of the late Rural Youth Literary So¬ ciety. All high school 4-H members are eligible to try their hand at writing one-act dramas dealing with rural life. “The purpose of this project is to keep in close contact with outstanding high school 4-H club members and give them a better chance to become familiar with the College of Agriculture ' said President McCollum, with the increased en¬ rollment theory apparently still in mind. The prize for the winning dramatist is an all-expense trip to the annual 4-H club encampment held in Fayetteville every August. Last year’s winner was Hazel Weston of Montgomery county. Meetings of the organization are held every other Wednesday night in the Agri building except in cases of conflict with oth¬ er agricultural organizations. Often some one from some of the agricultural extension departments speaks to the group on some phase of 4-H work. Among this year’s guests have been Miss Sue Marshall, exten¬ sion specialist in clothing and household arts; Dr. K. L. Holloway, professor of agri¬ cultural education; C. L. Smith and Thomas Silvey, county agents; and W. J. Jernigan, state 4-H club agent. Top Row—Adams, Allen, Allison, G. Anderson, R. Anderson, T. An¬ derson, Andres, Askew. Row Two—Barger, E. Berry, R. Berry, Boatwright, Bowman, Bratch¬ er, Briggs, Brooks. Row Three—Brown, Brownfield, Bunch, Butler, Cagle, Cameron, Capps, Carmical. Row Four—Carter, Chambers, Clark, Coe, Corley, Cox, Crary, Crown- over. Row Five—Crutchfield, Daniel, Davis, Dew, Dickson, Dozier, Drake, Gilbert. Row Six—Gillean, Graham, Gray, Grimes, Hamilton, Hankins, A. Hardin, N. Hardin. Row Seven—Horton, Hubbard, Hudson, Hughes, Jackson, James, Jimerson, Laster. Eighty-seven members of the club attend the annual Founder’s Day Banquet held at the Washington hotel in December. Dr. Isa¬ bella C. Wilson, head of the home economics department, and J. F. Rains, district agent of the extension service, were principal speakers. Cornelia Price and Nola Hardin provided further entertainment for the af¬ fair, and Joe McCollum acted as toastmaster. The purpose of the banquet was to initiate forty-three new members. Every year outstanding 4-H club mem¬ bers are selected to represent Arkansas a the national convention in Washington, D. L The university chapter is particularly proun of its six members who have won state charn- pionships and made the trip to the nation s capital: Romayne Tate, Joe McCollum, Cox, Rebecca Daniels, Clara Ruth Grimed” and Evelyn Butler. Romayne Tate was se¬ lected national 4-H club girl champion. The local 4-H club also boasts of i many winners of minor awards. All the members have had extensive training in h school in such things as food preservatiom food preparation, clothing, room improve¬ ment, yard beautification, poultry, and co - ton growing. Part of their training keep accurate records of their enterpris and any 4-H club member can tell you to tn ( 258 ) very penny how much profit he made on his last project. Some of their enterprises make profits that are not to be scoffed at, either. Rebecca Dan¬ iels, freshmman, who was selected state 4-H club champion and will represent Arkansas in Washing¬ ton next June, furnishes a good example of worth¬ while 4-H projects. She made a profit of over $1,200 in 25 demonstrations she conducted in her club work. The university organization was started in 1929 by Wilma Scott and Otto Kumpe, who thought it could be used as an instrument to help advertise the University through its high school chapters, and that it would further the cooperative spirit between students with mutual interests. All members of the club belonged to some high school chapter. As in 1! 4-H clubs, the local chapter stresses the theory that we learn to do by doing. (The four H ' s, in case your curiosity has been aroused, stand for Head, Hand, Heart, and Health.) The University chapter regards its work in establishing cooperative houses for its niembers as its most worthwhile enterprise. These houses, the first of their kind ever es¬ tablished in the nation, make it possible foi members to secure a college education with minimum of expense, and give them the ex¬ tra benefits of cooperation and fellowship that naturally accompany such an enterprise. New Members Verlee Allen, Woodrow Allison, T. C. Anderson, Robert Anderson, Brownie Andres, Alva Askew, Marjorie Barger. Everett Berry, Robert Berry, Thurman Boatwright, Barbara Bratcher, E. J. Briggs, Bernes Brooks, Mrs. Margaret Brown¬ field, Lylburn Cagle, Emerson Capps, Sue Belle Carmical, John D. Chambers, Velta Corley, J. V. Crownover, Martin Crutchfield, Rebecca Daniel, Lilia Mae Dickson, DeMaris Graham, Buddy Gray, Clara Ruth Grimes, Luella Hamilton, Aileen Hardin, Tom Hubbard, Helen E. Hughes, Jefferson James, Charles Raster, Guy Martin, Earl Maxwell, Mary F. Melton, Delta Moore, Eva Morton, Hope McKamey, Wallace E. Nickels, Cleda Oldham, Florence E. Parks, Helen Penix. Cornelia Price, Charles Pullen, Floyd Quinn, Stewart Rowe. Lafayette Rutledge, Sam Sheffield, Bruce Smith, Nina Ruth Stark, Martha Elizabeth Thomas, Rachel Tschabold, Floy Van Landingham, Murine Walts, J. D. Welch, Mrs. Robin Whit¬ worth, Marie Wilkerson. Top Row—Marsh, Martin, Maxwell, Melton, Moore, Morton, Muller, McCollum. Row Two—McConnell, McCracken, A. McElroy, M. McElroy, Mc¬ Kamey, McKnight, McLendon, Nelson. Row Three—Nickels, Niven, Oldham, Parks, Patton, Peek, Penix, Phelps. Row Four—Price, Pullen, Purtle, Ray, Reed, Rose, Rowe. Row Five—Rutledge, Sheffield, B. Smith, C. Smith, Snider, Stallings, Stalk, Stephens. Row Six—Stevens, Tate, Thomas, Tschabold, Tucker, Van Landing- ham, Vines, Waits. Row Seven—Welch, F. White, M. White, Whitworth, Wilcox, Wilk¬ erson, Williams, Wilmuth. Officers Joe McCollum .... President Josephine Bunch . . . Vice-President Evelyn Butler .... Secretary Herschel Hardin. Treasurer Alfred McElroy. Reporter Old Members Tilman Adams, Gib Anderson, Talbert Howman, James Brown, Josephine Bunch, Evelyn Butler, Clair Cameron, Herschel Car- Velma Clark, Herbert Coe, Joe R. Cox, Mildred Crary, Beatrice Davis, Robert Dew, John Gillean, Curtis Hankins, Herschel Har¬ bin, Nola Hardin, J. G. Horton, Mayo Hud¬ son, Hilliard Jackson, G. A. Jimerson, Bob arsh, Thayne Muller, Joe McCollum, Reed McConnell, Elsie McCracken, Alfred Mc- ®l oy, Mona McElroy, Fred McKnight, Mack McLendon, Huey Nelson, Bill Niven, Martha Eatton, Myrtle Peek, James B. Phelps, Mar¬ garet Purtle, James Ray, Jack Reed, Clar- nce A. Smith, Frances Rose, Hazel Snider, Alan Stallings, Fraser Stephens, John Stev- Romayne Tate, Kermit Tucker, Marvin yines, Ala Sue Wilcox, Marcus Williams, l " ginia Wilmuth, Foye White, Myrtle White. ( 259 ) -H O cjanl ed! Cut Sxpen ei, Wkl e Xln. CoUHeqe Ar d Keep Wltk n ' ke 4-iH Qln£ ; Qneat SucceAii Officers Gibson Anderson. President T. H. Linn. Vice-President J. G. Horton. Secretary Marcus Williams .... House Manager Members Woodrow Allison Gibson Anderson Robert W. Anderson Vance Beasley Truman Boatright Talbert Bowman Lylburn Cagle Clair Cameron Wayne Chastain Martin Crutchfield Buddy Gray George Davis Jr. Herschel Hardin Dirl Hawkins J. G. Horton Tom Harvey Hubbard Judd Mayo Hudson G. A. Jimerson Charles Laster T. H. Linn George Looney Fred Lynd Guy Martin Earl Maxwell Ben McCollum Joseph Dean McCollum Jack McFerran Joe McFerran Floyd Quinn Stewart Rowe Lafayette Rutledge J. D. Welch Corbet White Marcus Williams James S. Wise They don ' t talk about it much, but the real reason the Boys ' 4-H House was organized was to keep up with the girls. The boys didn ' t like the idea of the members of the fairer sex being more pro¬ gressive than they. And the smug smiles on the faces of the lassies kept reminding the boys that these girls were having far fewer struggles with the matter of college finances than they. Finally, when they could stand it no longer, they appealed to fac¬ ulty sponsors for advice. Soon, with the aid of en¬ thusiastic agricultural extension workers, the boys had formed their own cooperative house. Sixteen of the 4-H boys decided to give the new system a trial that first year that it was estab¬ lished, in 1936. They hadn ' t been sure it would work, but their $150 surplus at the end of the year gave them a firm confidence in the project. Since its small beginning the cooperative house has met with such approval that within three years the num¬ ber of boys enlisted in the enterprise has more than doubled. Last year, perhaps to get nearer the campus or perhaps to keep in closer touch with the 4-H girls, they moved from their original house on Duncan street to 402 Arkansas Avenue. Because of their ever-increasing membership, they, like the girls, had to rent another house this year to hold all the boys. Both houses are considered as one in all gov¬ ernmental and practical matters, but for the sake of convenience the Arkansas avenue house serves as headquarters of the group. The boys have taken lessons from the Girls ' 4-H House on how to make this cooperative business work. They make out a list of the foodstuffs that will be needed to provide a houseful of hungry boys with a balanced diet, and each member brings his share of the necessary groceries. The boys further reduce expenses by sharing all the housework except the cooking. They work on two-week shifts, sweep¬ ing floors, dusting, making beds, washing dishes, and waiting tables. One unbroken rule in these co¬ operative houses seems to be that none shall com¬ plain of the duties imposed upon him; the leaders ot all the houses insist that the students are actually enthusiastic about doing their household work. A rent of $12.50 is charged each month to P y the cook and other incidental expenses, and each member furnishes about $25 worth of supplies. The Top Row—Allison, G. Anderson, Anderson, Beasley, Boatrig’hl Bowman. Row Two—Cagle, Cameron, Chastaia? Crutchfield, Davis, Gray. Row Three—Hardin, Hawkins, ton, Hubbard, Huv lson, Jimerson- ( 260 ) boys estimate that they save about 30 per cent in living expenses because of their cooperative activi¬ ties in caring for the house and sharing their work. Getting in the Boys’ 4-H house is no simple mat¬ ter in itself, for since its sudden rise to affluence, the number of applicants has increased amazingly. Before a boy is approved for membership he must be well recommended, and he usually stands a better chance if some one in the house knows him. At present there are about 50 on the waiting list. Next year the boys want to take in more freshmen to balance the ratio between upper and lower class- men. McFerran downed Kappa Sig’s Bill Green in the finals. Gib Anderson is held up as a notable example for all 4-H boys to follow, because of his wide range of activities. One of the cardinal rules of the house is that each member shall do his part to contribute to the organizations and activities of the College of Agriculture. They try to maintain high standards of leadership and cooperation and they stress schol¬ arship, character, and fellowship in pursuing agri¬ cultural studies. The boys have awarded special titles to some of their more deserving members and distinctive per¬ sonalities. To Joy Davis goes the honor of being selected as the best dish-washer of the 35 boys. Fred Lynn, they believe, wears the brightest shirts in school, and Talbert Bowman, of the species who are born lazy and get more tired every day, can probably stay in bed longer than any of the others. Casanova Cagle won the title of ladies’ man of the group with¬ out a struggle. The fighting McFerran ‘ " twins,” who look so much alike that even the boys in the house can’t tell them apart, are awarded a niche all their own in the title-corner of the 4-H House. Not to be outdone by the green emblem above the door of the Girls’ 4-H House, the boys secured a new neon sign to hang above their own doorway this year. Now the 400 block on Arkansas avenue has a bright green four-leaf clover on each corner. The Boys’ 4-H House has done a few things in the social line, too, this year. They had a weiner roast to Indian-Squaw Springs on the eastern slopes of Mt. Sequoyah, in the fall before the chaperone rule was born. February 11th they had a house party that was unique in that a nicolodeon furnished music. Blue lights were used to decorate the house and lent a festive touch to the occasion. The 4-H House boys say that their favorite en¬ tertainment, among themselves, is a rousing game of bridge. A few of the more hardy souls still hold out for pitch, on the ground that is more of a man’s game. All of them like playing washers with the Sigma Nus. In intramurals the 4-H boys went to the finals with their touchball and basketball teams. They Won a middle-weight championship in boxing when House meetings are held every Monday night to discuss problems confronting the group as a whole. Occasionally a faculty member speaks to the boys on some appropriate subject. J. V. Highfill, Dean Gray’s assistant in the College of Agriculture, and himself a recent alumni of the school, and Kenneth B. Roy, Agricultural edi¬ tor, did much to get the organization started, and they still help to keep it on its feet through con¬ structive suggestions and well-timed advice. The boys all agree that their plan of coopera¬ tive living makes them more considerate for the rights of others. They admit that there is still room for improvement in their cooperative system, but they think that the greatest share of their difficult¬ ies are merely the growing pains that every new or¬ ganization suffers. " Top Row—Laster, Linn, Looney, Lynd, Martin, Maxwell. kow Two—B. McCollum, J. McCollum, Jack McFerran, Joe McFerran, Quinn, Rowe. kow Three—Rutledg:e, Welch, White, Williams, Wise. (261) Womeii pH House feaen ilncnea lncj pp£LcatLon4 H acfie fe tab Likment H orie au4£ 5i T £C£44Larii on Women Officers House No. I Romayne Tate Nola Hardin .... Evelyn Butler Ala Sue Wilcox Maryetta Sherrell Virginia Wilmuth President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter . Manager House No. II Marjorie Barger Eva Morton .... Ada Cooper .... Effie Lorance. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . . . . Reporter House No. Ill Melba Harrell Helen Hughes . . . . Maurine Waits Reveleen McGee Virginia Lincoln Anne Gilbert .... President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Reporter Manager " Dear House Manager: I will enroll next fall in the College of Agriculture at the University of Arkansas, and I would like to live at the Girls’ 4-H House. I have been a member of the 4-H Club for three years . . .” " Dear House Manager: I am a sophomore at Magnolia A. and M. College, and plan to enroll in the University for my last two years’ work. I would like to live at the 4-H House. . . .” " Dear House Manager: My home demonstration agent has told me that your cooperative housing system makes the problem of financing a college ed¬ ucation much simpler. Could you reserve me a room in the 4-H House for next year?” It was dozens of letters like these that ma de the council in charge of selecting girls for potential 4-H residents shake their heads in despair. They realized they would have to send ' ‘Sorry, but no rooms left” notices to many worthy girls who needed such a plan of living as the 4-H House offered. The more they talked about their cramped quarters, the more they felt something should be done about it. Consultations took place, and they finally found a way. They saw that by juggling the budget a bit? they would have enough money left to rent two more houses for their surplus applicants; one house is at 131 South Hill street and the other at 102 South Duncan. When the home demonstration club women be¬ came aware that the girls ' 4-H was increasing i|] importance among the farm girls of the state, and that they needed assistance to keep fulfilling their purpose of providing an easy means of meeting col¬ lege expenses, they came to the fore with their sug¬ gestions. These home demonstration women didn’t like the idea of having their daughters spending money on renting a dwelling place, so they decided to finance the construction of a new house for the girls. Most of the funds for the enterprise have been secured through the sale of Illustrated niaps of Arkansas. As yet they haven’t secured enough money to pay for the building, but they are stin working and hope to reach their goal soon. Inde¬ pendence county was the first to send a contribution of $100 to the fund. Tentative plans called iov making the house of Arkansas stone and lumber. Originally it was to be made large enough to house 40 girls, but this may have to be enlarged somewhat, at present there are 51 girls taking advantage ot the lower cost of living in the 4-H House. Next year the present houses will be abandoned and two larger dwellings will be rented. Presiden Romayne Tate says the girls think they’ll feel closer together if they aren’t scattered out in so many houses. The girls say that their living expenses vary from $12.50 to $14.00 in cash each month. The staple products and canned goods brought from Top Row—Andres, Askew, Bunch, Butler, Carmical, Cooped Corley. Row Two—Crook, Daniel, Dickson Gilbert, Graham, Grimes, Haniil ' ton, A. Hardin. W Three—N. Hardin, Hariell Hughes, Lincoln, Lorance, asco, Melton. (262) home help keep the food bills down, and the house¬ hold duties are rotated every week from one girl to another. ' ‘The girls don ' t complain about getting the disagreeable tasks, " President Tate said. She hasn ' t yet found a single recalcitrant member who put her foot down about washing dishes. Having three houses instead of one complicated the problem of government. Once every month a council meeting is held, with representatives from each house. They discuss matters that affect all 4-H girls, and settle minor irritating matters. Every uionth, too, all the girls meet in the Agri building to Vote on important questions that the council can ' t settle. The system of compelling obedience to house gulations by imposing fines is enforced at the 4-H House, and council members say the ten cent assess- J ent for each misdemeanor checks the would-be habitual offenders. According to President Tate, the chief difficulty, now that the shouted window conversations with the PiKA boys have stopped, is keeping the house quiet. To help corral the few incorrigibles who ivill make noise during quiet hour, a monitor stalks the halls as an ever-present remind- ci " of the ten-cent tine. There is a time limit on the telephone, as is( customary in all the campus houses, ud, also as in all campus houses, the rule is seldom enforced. Perhaps the most outstanding residents of the iHs ' cooperative house are Virginia Wilmuth, Y ose many activities made her a member of the Rri Who ' s Who, and Romayne Tate, who entered campus politics long enough to be elected Agri rep¬ resentative to the student senate. All 4-H girls make it a point to be active in Agri organizations and in other campus enterprises whenever possible. The social activities of the organization as a whole have been limited this year to two open-house dances, one in the winter and one in the spring. The Troubadours of Rogers furnished the music for both occasions. The local girls ' cooperative 4-H house was the first of its kind in the United States; it was organ¬ ized in 1932. Members 4-H House No. 1 420 Arkansas Avenue Alva Askew Evelyn Butler Josephine Bunch Velta Corley Rebecca Daniel Clara Ruth Grimes Luella Hamilton Nola Hardin Mabel Monasco Floriene Melton Delta Moore Myra Mowery Hope McKamey Cleda Oldham Florence Evelyn Park Helen Penix Cornelia Price Margaret Purtle Maryetta Sherrell Hazel Snider Nina Ruth Stark Romayne Tate Elizabeth Thomas Rachel Tschabold Georgetta Turney Myrtle White Virginia Wilmuth Ala Sue Wilcox 4-H House No. II 131 South Hill Street Brownie Andres Marjorie Barger Sue Belle Carmical Ada Cooper Lilia Maye Dickson Rosalie Graham Aileen Hardin Effie Lorance Eva Morton Emma Railey 4-H Lucille Crook Anne Gilbert Melba Harrell Helen Hughes House No. Ill Virginia Lincoln Elsie McCracken Reveleen McGee Maurine Waits T r Row—Moore, Morton, Mowery, McCracken, McGee, McKamey, Oldham, Park. kow Two—Penix, Price, Purtle, Rail- ®y, Sherrell, Snider, Stark, Tate. I ow Three—Thomas, Tschabold, Tur- Waits, White, Wilcox, Wil¬ muth. (263) F. F. A. utu anme»i4 (Pnopo e CPnoc nam ciyLc ncd Pfo A ond n”£ctcklnc Sn. Acyiic xh-ana Sub ect-fti Officers Jack Reed . President Clair Cameron . Vice-President Harland Doughty . Secretary John Stevens . Treasurer Kermit Tucker . Reporter Members Tilman Adams T. C. Anderson Woodrow Allison Carl Atkins Gibson Anderson J. Paul Barlow Top Row—Adams, Allison, G. Anderson, T. Anderson, Atkins, Barlow. Row Two—Beasley, B. Berry, E. Berry, R. Berry, Bowman, Brian. Row Three—Brigg:s, Brooks, G. Brown, J. Brown, Bruehl, Cameron. Row Four—Campbell, A. Carter, H. Carter, J. Chambers, T. Chambers, Chastain. Row Five—Coe, Cox, Crutchfield, . Davis, G. Davis, Dew. Row Six—Doughty, C. Elliott, Evans, Farris, Flippo, Fox. Row Seven—Fulton, Gartside, Gillean, Graham, Hatfield, Hollingsworth, Hudson. Vance Beasley Blake Berry Everett Berry Robert Berry Talbert Bowman Ross Brian E. J. Briggs Bernes Brooks. George Brown James L. Brown George W. Bruehl Clair Cameron Glenn Campbell A. G. Carter Herschel Carter John D. Chambers Thomas H. Chambers Wayne Chastain Herbert Coe Joe R. Cox Martin Crutchfield Clarence Davis George Davis, Jr. Robert Dew Harland N. Doughty Craig Elliott Weldon Elliott Foy Evans William S. Farris Odell Flippo Melvin Fox Andy Fulton Albert Gartside John Gillean Malcolm Goodwin V. Dee Graham Everett Hatfield Arnold Hollingsworth J. Mayo Hudson Howard Jacobs Jefferson James G. A. Jimerson William R. McClintock Joe McCollum Reed McConnell Clyde McGinnis Robert W. Marsh Guy Martin Earl Maxwell Paul Milholland Wallace Nickels William Niven King O’Neal Joe Ostendorf Jr. J. M. Peek James B. Phelps J. B. Piper William L. Pritchett Jack Reed Nolen Renfrew Earl Rhein Carl Rhodes Frank Rogers Carl E. Rose Stewart Rowe Lafayette Rutledge Bruce L. Smith Clarence Smith J. Ritchie Smith William M. Smitherman Alan Stallings Edward Standridge Ray Steed Fraser Stephens John Stevens Clifford Swift Warren Swift Blake Treece Kermit Tucker Marvin Vines Byron T. Waldrip La von Watson J. D. Welch Marcus Williams William. F. Wright Realizing that most of its members will soon ictively engaged in agricultural work, the Univ® ;ity chapter of FFA worked out a program this ' ear that w ' as designed to give these future agnic ural workers an opportunity to learn things tn‘ nay later prove of value to them. Dividing then iroposed program into three parts, they set aside n larticular stress that phase dealing with problein. »f vocational agriculture and Smith-Hughes teac !rs. Problems to be contended with in the 4-H an 5 ' FA Clubs, and an analysis of the workings of t AA, Farm Security Administration, and simj ' arm organizations were scheduled to receive 6 ittention. Proper parliamentary procedure (264) also studied for the benefit of those who may have to assist in organizing groups of farm men for ex¬ tension work. give one or more radio programs during the year. It suggests that the organization work toward the establishment of a permanent meeting room. At each of the semi-monthly meetings of the organization certain members spoke on topics re¬ lating to these phases of study, conducting their own research for their talks. Faculty members also spoke to the group from time to time. Prof. Deane G. Carter discussed “Extra Curricular Activities’ " at an early meeting. Prof. Blair Hart spoke on “Lead¬ ership,” while Dr. H. R. Rosen lectured on “Roses,” illustrating his talk with lantern slides. Clifford L. Smith, county agent, discussed the central aim of the county agricultural programs and agencies. All their attention hasn’t been centered on studying their future problems, however. Seeing that there was no space available for posting the i any notices that come up in the Agri School the boys took it upon themselves to see that bulletin boards were hung on the second floor of the Agri building to remedy the situation. And when they ot into the midst of their study of parliamentary prcceaure, they nought a copy of “Roberts’ Rules of Order” for the Agri library, just in case any one olse gets curious about the proper way to conduct hieetings. The FFA Club fulfilled its social abligations by giving a hayride to Wedington Gap the last of Oc¬ tober, and by having a joint meeting with the Home Economics Club. Jack Reed was sent to Kansas City as delegate to the national convention held there. This year will long be remembered in the annals of FFA history as the year in which the local chapter was given official recognition. Until this spring the local FFA was an off- breed. Outgrowth of high school chapters of the or¬ ganization, and without a collegiate charter, this as a collegiate chapter without any official stand¬ ing. This year, with prospects of a large enrollment in view and no signs of the dulling interest that of¬ ten destroys even new organizations, the boys set nut to get themselves a charter. Lengthy confer¬ ences with organization heads were held on the mat¬ ter, and a committee consisting of Lafayette Rut- iedge, Stuart Tribble, and John Stevens, was ap¬ pointed to draft a constitution that would meet with the approval of national officers. At lenth, a month after the first charter in the state was granted to Arkansas Tech, the local chap¬ ter was given its charter. To celebrate the occasion, FFA’s had a banquet t the Washington hotel, with solemn decorations appropriate for the event: an American flag, the EPA emblem, and a plow. Speakers were Mr. C. F. Eurns, editor of the Fort Smith Southwest Ameri- n, and Fred L. Smith, director of the Agricultural Extension work in Arkansas. The new constitution of the group, which was highly praised by national heads of the organization, stipulates that the organization must have one edu¬ cational or recreational meeting each month, one business meeting each month, one or more joint Meetings with the Home Economics Club, and must Faculty advisers of the group are Dr. K. L. Holloway and Dr. Roy W. Roberts, both of the ag¬ ricultural education department. The collegiate chapter of FFA was organized in 1935 by Fred Harper, president of the Arkansas Alumni FFA. The year after its establishment the chapter opened the b FA cooperative house. The FFA was founded in Virginia by Henry C. Groseclose and a group of boys enrolled in voca¬ tional agricultural work in 1917. Since that time, its membership has increased to over 200,000, in¬ cluding both high school and college members. Aims of the local chapter include aiding ambitious young men to get college education through the reduced living expenses of the cooperative house, to encour¬ age boys interested in vocational agriculture to at¬ tend the University of Arkansas, and to foster closer fellowship among boys of similar interest and back¬ ground. Top Row—Jacobs, James, Jimerson, Marsh, Martin, Maxwell. Row Two—Milholland, McClintock, McCollum, McConnell, McGinnis, Nickels. Row Three—Niven, O’Neal, Ostendorf, Peck, Phelps, Piper. Row Four—Pritchett, Reed, Renfrew, Rhein, Rogers, Rose. Row Five—Rowe, Rutledge, B. Smith, C. Smith, J. Smith, Smitherman, Stallings. Row Six—Standridge, Steed, Stephens, Stevens, C. Swift, W. Swift, Treece. Row Seven—Tucker, Vines, Waldrip, Watson, Welch, Wil¬ liams, Wright. (265) ; House uturie anmcn ' iHou-6Le(Ei£com.£4iln.- conponated ricl!£ i J2au 4t n”lT-£ Stat£ iAnkani aii Officers John Gillean . President Paul Milholland .... Vice-President Ritchie Smith . Secretary Bill Smitherman . Treasurer Ernie Wright . House Manager Carl Adams F. C. Anderson J. C. Baker Paul Barlow Blake Berry Members Tom Breckenridge Ross Brian E. J. Briggs George Brown Top Row—Anderson, Barlow, Berry, Breckenridge, Brian. Row Two—Briggs, Brown, Browning, Bruehl, Bullard. Row Three—G. Carter, H. Carter, Chambers, Davis, Dough¬ ty. Row Four—Edwards, C. Elliott, W. Elliott, Flippo, Fulton. Row Five—Gartside, Gibson, Gillean, Hogan, Jacobs. Row Si?—James, Marsh, Milholland, McClintock. Elmo Browning G. W. Bruehl Pete Bullard Garland Carter Herschel Carter Thomas Chambers Clarence Davis Harland Doughty Thomas Edwards Craig Elliott Weldon Elliott Odell Flippo Andy Fulton Albert Gartside Orville Gibson John Gillean Mabern Hendren Francis Hogan Howard Jacobs Jefferson James Bob Marsh Paul Milholland William McClintock Clyde McGinnis Joe Ostendorf J. M. Peeks. James Phelps J. B. Piper James Polk Robert Porter William Pritchett Jack Reed Earl Rhein Carl Rhodes Hamilton Roark Sami Sheffield Joe Slaven Clarence Smith Earl Smith Ritchie Smith Billie Smitherman Edward Standridge Ray Steed Clifford Swift Warren Swift Blake Treece Kermit Tucker Byron Waldrip Lavon Watson Willard Williamson Ernie Wright Furlen Wright Claude Yancey Always eager for a good fight or crusade against those they think are encroaching on the rights of the University student, the FFA ' s felf somewhat lost this year when they couldn ' t find a wrong to right. Just when it seemed as if would spend a completely colorless year, Ernie Wright, FFA member in good standing, came to the fore with a few new political ideas that needed to be noised about a bit. That gave the boys a chance to work off their surplus energy and satisfy their crusading spirit. Late in the spring the FFA House was incor¬ porated under the laws of Arkansas and recognize as a cooperative enterprise. Officially regarded as a boarding house until its recent recognition, the FFA boys feel they have gained new prestige along with their new legal standing. With the new swing to cooperative housing sy ' terns that is sweeping the country, Arkansas be proud of her three sets of houses. Each of the claims to be a pioneer in the field. The FFA the first house of its type to be established in t United States. Since it was started in 19 6 , dents on other campuses have become cooperativ conscious, on learning that they can save money j banding together and sharing expenses. of The engineers, planning a cooperative house their own next year, read the FFA constitution liked it so well they adopted it for their model Under their system, the FFA boys expenses of running the house between themsc A few boys bring food from home to help P (266) expenses, and others wait tables and do odd jobs about the house for their share of the cooperative system. According to the boys who have tried it, they can live as cheaply under their system as the 4-H boys do. To be considered for a place in the house the prospective member must fill out a regular applica¬ tion blank. From the applications, the ones that sound the most promising in leadership ability are chosen. Usually there are about twice as many ap¬ plicants seeking admittance than there are rooms for them. Boys living in the house do not have to be agricultural students, but at least 90 per cent of them are. This year’s membership record of 65 is the largest in the history of the organization. Every week officers of the organization call a house meeting to discuss the current problems con- fi ' onting the boys. Sometimes faculty members and agricultural workers speak to the boys on problems they may meet in agricultural work. This year Dr. K. L. Holloway and Personnel Director Allan S. Humphries have addressed the house, as well as L. L. Hilton, assistant director of the agricultural extension service. Several county agents have spoken from time to time. Perhaps because during the first of the year excitement was scarce, several of the FFA’s started Vocalizing to provide a little parlor-harmony. Then some one listened to them seriously and decided they ' ' vere good. So the FFA quartet went to Siloam Springs and sang for KUOA two or three times during the year, too. Ritchie Smith, Earl Smith, James Polk, and Harland Doughty, compose the quartet, and Garland Carter is piano accompanist. In the past the FFA boys have tried to have at east two social events each year, but they fell some- v hat short of their goal this year. Their only so- lal enterprise was a picnic last fall at Lake Wed- ugton. The FFA’s are exceedingly proud of the fact hat they had the highest average grade point of ny organized house on the campus last year. They re not sure about this year, but their president says confidentially, ‘ ' Oh, it’ll compare favorably with last year’s record.” Bob Marsh is considered outstanding FFA member, for his work as ADA manager and in the founding of the agricultural book store. Ernie Wright and Harland Doughty are held in great rev- erance, too; for they made the university debating team and got to go to Denver to talk about the question of the United States and foreign problems today. Working under the sponsorship of the local chapter of the FFA club, the house has among its objectives encouraging boys interested in vocational agriculture to attend the university, to encourage organized recreational and social activities, and, most important of all, to provide a lower cost of liv¬ ing. Dr. K. L. Holloway is faculty adviser for the group. Last year the group was lauded by the entire campus for its courageous stand against exhorbitant cleaning prices. Their campaign against the local phone companies’ injunction concerning pay tele¬ phones was less successful. Top Row—McGinnis, Ostendorf, Peck, Phelps, Piper. Row Two—Polk, Porter, Pritchett, Reed, Rhein. Row Three—Roark, Sheffield, Slaven, C. Smith, E. Smith. Row Four—R. Smith, Smitherman, Standridge, Steed, C. Swift. Row Five—W. Swift, Treece, Tucker, Waldrip, Watson. Row Six—Williamson, E. Wright, F. Wright, Yancey. (267) Club (PuTipo4i£ S ' St I)l4coa£n., StucJi , J n.d I)l4CU44 n 04t £| £CtLa£ yR£an4 J4ou 4£ T ana £m£nt Officers Roberta Carpenter Anne Gilbert O viTA Oakley .... Myrtle Peek .... President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Members Helen Penix Beatrice Penrose Bettye Lou Pierce Cornelia Price Bernice Puryear Jaunita Puryear Emma Railey Willie Margaret Ramey Wanda Richards Dorothy Rommel Georgetta Rowland Mary Louise Rye Marthell Scoggin Zayna Smith Hazel Snider Gertrude Snow Nina Ruth Stark Adelaide Stephens Karleen Swift Romayne Tate Madeline Thetford Claudine Thomas Elizabeth Thomas Rachael Tschabold Lorane Tweedy Maurine Waits Elizabeth Walker Foye White Mrs. Robin Whitworth Ala Sue Wilcox Mary Elnora Wilcoxin Lucy Mae Williams Dixie Dean Wyatt Martha Frances Allen Verlie Allen Alva Askew Marjorie Barger Frances Barnett Lida Beasley Betty Joe Bird Madge Bowlin Barbara Bratcher Mrs.Margaret Brownfield Josephine Bunch Marjorie Butler Wanda Buzbee Vesta Campbell Sue Carmichael Roberta Carpenter Carol Carter Mary Jo Cheek Sarah Helen Chester Velma Clark Imogene Coger Lucille Crook Roberta Cummings Rebecca Daniel Beatrice Davis Emogene Deener Donna Rae Driver Lois Fore Anne Gilbert DeMaris Graham Joy Gregory Clara Ruth Grimes Luella Hamilton Nola Hardin Phoebe Harris Kathryn Hogue Virginia Hollis Vivian Horton Marigene Howell Helen E. Hughes Donna Sue Hunnicut Eloise Irving Julia Lemley GracQ Jewel Lincoln Elsie McCracken Carolyn McCullough Hope McKamey Frances Mathis Billie Florene Melton Delta Moore Eva Morton Christine Nau gher Bernice Newsom Ovita Oakley Cleda Oldham Martha Patton Ray Parker Myrtle Peek ' ' Home Economics, ’ according to friend Web¬ ster, " is the science and art dealing with homemak¬ ing.” The philosophers draw a fine distinction be¬ tween science and art, something to the effect that science is accumlated knowledge, while art is the application of that knowledge in effecting a desired result. While members of the Home Economics Club probably spend very little or no time at all bother¬ ing their pretty, but nevertheless, wise little heads about science and art and Webster and philosophers, yet whether they worry about it or not, their whole organization is chiefly concerned with this very problem. For the whole purpose of the Home Economics Club it to discover, discuss, and study the most ef¬ fective means of household management, in the ex¬ pectation that later on they will be called upon to apply this knowledge to problems in their own homes, or in their chosen fields of work. To this end, the club strives for perfect coop¬ eration with the Home Economics Department, by taking an active part in all activities in which its Top Row—M. Allen, V. Allen, Askew, Barger, Barnett, Beasley, Bowlin, Bratcher, Bi-ownfieW Bunch, Butler. Row Two—Buzbee, Campbell, Cai- michael. Carpenter, Carter, Cheek, Chester, Clark, Coger, Crook, Cummings, Daniel. Row Three—Davis, Deener, Drivel, Fore, Gilbert, Graham, Greg iY ' Grimes, Hamilton, Hardin, Hai ris. Row Four—Hogue, Hollis, Hunnicutt, Horton, Howell, Hughes, h‘Vi ’ Lemley, Lincoln, Mathis, Melte (268) services can help. It is in this way that the club is able to develop leadership and social qualities in its members. But the Home Economics Club is definitely not only a ' ' problem study ' ' club. The organization holds two regular meetings each month, one of which is given over to business procedure and study, and the other to a social meeting. From a get acquainted picnic held early in the fall for all new girls on the campus, to the final spring picnic for all club members, the Home Eco¬ nomics Club with its regular monthly meetings and the many extra activities, is one of the most active groups on the campus. Sixty-one guests were present at the fall picnic this year, which was held at Harmon play field. In November, this year, the Home Economics Club sponsored a northwest district high school home economics clubs meeting, at which 13 schools Were represented, and 200 students and teachers Were present. Dean Dan T. Gray of the College of Agriculture, together with Dr. Isabella C. Wilson, head of the school of home economics, and Miss Frances Bailey, assistant state supervisor of home economic education, extended the address of wel¬ come. Miss Golda Pyle Hines, director of the N. Y. A. Home Management House at Conway, spoke on her experiences in China. Group singing and a demonstration on wrapping packages concluded the niorning program. At noon, the University club was hostess at a buffet luncheon at the home economics building, fol¬ lowing which, the Springdale high school presented a style show. A tour of te University campus closed the meeting. Another outstanding event in the Home Eco¬ nomics Club ' s social calendar for this year, was a deception and dinner at the Washington hotel, March 31. Held in cooperation with the Washing¬ ton County Home Economics Association, this ban¬ quet was in honor of Dr. Benjamin R. Andrews, pro¬ fessor of household economics. Teachers College, Columbia University, New York City. Trained as an economist. Dr. Andrews early became interested in economics of the household, and has spent his life developing and enriching that sub¬ ject of instruction in the field of home economics. He is the author of the textbook used in the Uni¬ versity class in household economics. At the dinner, attended by about 75 persons. Dr. Andrews spoke on " Patterns of Family Spending. " Several other speakers have addressed the club members at their monthly meetings. In April, Mrs. Marinus Kik, wife of the assistant professor of ag¬ ricultural chemistry, and a graduate of the agri¬ cultural university at Wageningen, Holland, discuss¬ ed " Home Economics in Holland. " Martha Patton, Sarah Helen Chester, Beatrice Davis, and Bernice Newsom, accompanied by Miss Floy Wilson, sponsor of the club, represented the University club at the state home economics club meet at Conway, this year. The annual Home Economics Club dance was held May 6 and a picnic later in the month concluded the club ' s activities for this year. The Home Economics Club was founded 25 years ago, with only a few charter members. Today the club has grown until it numbers nearly a hun¬ dred girls. The only organization in the College of Agriculture which is open to all home economics girls, the primary aims of the club are to develop leadership in club members; to provide opportuni¬ ties for social development, and to cooperate with the Home Economics Department in every way pos¬ sible. The club endeavors to promote comradeship and cooperation among its members, and in carry¬ ing out its aim to develop leadership and social qual¬ ities, all members of the club are given an oppor¬ tunity to serve on committees at social and business meetings. Thus, all memb ers contribute to the en¬ tertainment at the monthly meetings. The Home Economics Club is affiliated with the State and National Home Economics Associa¬ tions, the only professional groups dealing with home economics problems. T’op Row—Moore, Morton, McCrack¬ en, McCullough, McKamey, Naugher, Newsom, Oakley, Old¬ ham, Patton, Parker, Peek. kow Two—Penix, Penr ose. Price, B. Puryear, J. Puryear, Railey, Ra¬ mey, Richards, Rommel, Rowland, Rye. Row Three—Scoggin, Smith, Snider, Snow, Stark, Stephens, Swift, Tate, Thetford, C. Thomas, E. Thomas. Row Pour—Tschabold, Tweedy, Waits, Walker, White, Whitworth, Wil¬ cox, Wilcoxin, Wilkerson, Wil¬ liams, Wyatt. (269) J4onon.an( A yii natarinlti Qlaai. (Annyjiai. J {jdand na kman. S-cWoflan (PnQi?lou4 aan Officers J. Ralph Shay. President Lewis E. Robertson . Censor John A. Gillean. Scribe Gibson Anderson. Treasurer Garvin Green. Chronicl er Tilman Adams Gibson Anderson Vance Beasley Everette Berry Cecil Bittle Cecil Brannen Clair Cameron Glenn L. Cempbell H. Carter Wayne E. Chastain Members Robert Collins Joe Cox J. 0. Dockins John A. Gillean Garvin Green Wesley Haisty Vernon Hall James Hart Oscar Hazelbaker Mayo Hudson Top Row—Adams, Anderson, Beasley, Berry, Brannen, Cam¬ eron, Campbell. Row Two—Carter, Chastain, Collins, Cox, Dockins, Gillean; Green. Row Three—Haisty, Hart, Hazelbaker, Hudson, Jimerson, Kidd, Maddox. Row Four—Martin, McCullum, McKnigfht, Nelson, Ostendorf. ettyjohn. Porter. Row Five—Pritchett, Reid, Robertson, Schleifer, Shay, Sla- ven. Smith. Row Six—Smitherman, F. Stephens, H. Stephens, J. Stev¬ ens, Williams, Wrio-ht. G. Jimerson Howard Kidd Austin Maddox Cleo Martin Joe McCullum Fred McKnight Huey Nelson Joe Ostendorf Earl Pettyjohn Wilson Porter Hadden Pritchett Can M. Reid Lewis E. Robertson Samuel B. Schleifer J. Ralph Shay Joe Slavin Clarence Smith William Smitherman Fraser Stephens Harold Stephens John M. Stevens David Thibault Marcus T. Williams Furlen Wright Seven bushels of apples, seven cartons of cig¬ arettes, and 300 students and staff members of the College of Agriculture. . . . Put them all together, and you have the annual Alpha Zeta smoker, held this fall only two weeks after the beginning of school. This social is given each year for the purpose of allowing students and staff members of the col¬ lege to become better acquainted with each other. At the smoker, George William Bruehl was announc¬ ed as winner of the Alpha Zeta scholarship award, which is given each year to the outstanding scholar of last year’s freshman class. The Arkansas chapter of this agricultural hon¬ orary fraternity was organized in 1917 for the pur¬ pose of promoting the profession of agriculture; establishing, fostering, and developing high stand¬ ards of scholarship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship among all its members. Alpha Zeta members are chosen on the basis of character, leadership, and social development, from those men students making a grade point in the upper two-fifths of the senior, junior, or second semester sophomore classes. Every two years during the Christmas vaca¬ tion, the fraternity sends a delegate to the National Biennal Conclave for a review of the work of the fraternity. This year, Clair Cameron represented the local chapter at the National Eighteenth Biennial Con¬ clave, which was held in Atlantic City, New Jersey December 29, 30 and 31. The Arkansas chapter won second place in the presentation of chapter his¬ tories. ProL Deane C. Carter, high scribe of the high council of the national chapter, also attended the conclave. During the annual high school meet, members of the Alpha Zeta assist in judging livestock and farm products, and in tabulating the returns of each team. The fraternity gives a plaque to the schoo winning sweepstakes in vocational agriculture, t is during the high school meet that the annua Spring Alpha Zeta Banquet is held. Several steak frys and ' ' Dutch Suppers” were held during the year, in the hope of fostering bet¬ ter fellowship among the members. Dean Dan l Gray of the College of Agriculture, spoke to the group at the " Dutch Feed” in December. This mee j ing was attended by several alumni of the loo chapter in various agricultural programs in tni- part of the state. , Alpha Zeta maintains a student loan fund, which any male student in the College of Agrmu ture is eligible, although preference is given to per classmen. The fund is administered by a j mittee of six, three active Alpha Zeta members, three faculty Alpha Zetas. ( 270 ) ( 271 ) Lieutenant-Colonel John N. Robinson During the past 67 years military training has been continuously offered, although quite varied in nature and circumstances. Until the World War the number of officers on duty was restricted to one, and when the War Department failed to provide men, a civilian or professor acted as head of the de¬ partment. Beginning with the year 1893, all male students were required to drill four times each week. This policy was continued until 1912 when training for seniors became optional and drill was reduced to two hours each week. In 1916 the Re¬ serve Officers ' Training Corps was established and, for the first time, the federal government furnished uniforms, which, prior to that time had been pur¬ chased by the individual student. The department has been greatly improved in the past 15 years. Additional officers have been detailed, the War Department has exercised closer supervision over the instruction and the unit is now definitely a part of the national defense which was (RQ-iQTll?£ O ljlCQTliL ' T cilnlncj CoUjp L DnlMii (RaconcJ £ano££mQnt TlncJaTi Corona £ Tl. (Robln-iLon -Eighty Brass Buttons originally contemplated under the Morrill Act of 1862. Heading the University ' s military staff is Lieut¬ enant-Colonel John R. Robinson. A native of Michi¬ By Marguerite Gilstrap Alumnus Editor From four to five o ' clock each fair Tuesday and Thursday afternoon, one thousand Arkansas men line up on the drill field east of University hall and go through the maneuvers which constitute practice sessions in military art. These men are freshmen and sophomores w ho are required by University rules to take two years of basic training in military art. They are drilled by approximately eighty juniors and seniors, students in the advanced courses, who hold commissions as cadet officers, and who assist the staff of army officers in the Universi¬ ty ' s military department. gan. Colonel Robinson graduated from West Point in 1915. He was with Pershing ' s punitive expedi¬ tion into Mexico and acted as a training officer dur¬ ing the war. He has seen service in China as well as nearly all the army posts in the nation. Prior to coming to Arkansas last Fall, Colonel Robinson was stationed at Fort Benning, Ga., where he had served six years as an instructor in the infantry school. He took the place vacated here by Lieutenant-Colonel James M. White who was detailed to command the Connecticut National Guard at New Haven after six years of service at the University. Other members of the staff and the years which they came are: Major C. M. Chamberlain ( 272 ) ' 34, Major Farlow Burt ' 35, Ma¬ jor Jack Davis ' 38, and Captain Alfred Taylor ' 35. Staff Serg¬ eant Jack M. Greathouse has been an assistant in the depart- oient here since 1919. The R. 0. C. Band is directed by F. J. Foutz, who has been on the fac¬ ulty since 1927. Student interest in military ti’aining is heightened by a num¬ ber of activities. There are two Each fair Tuesday and Thursday afternoon . . . . National honorary societies on the campus—Scab¬ bard and Blade for advanced students, established 1916, and Pershing Rifles for basics, established 10 1934. The coeds cooperate in activities by serv¬ ing as sponsors and by forming their own organ¬ ization, Guidon. Dress parades, held each year hen commissions and honors are awarded, always attract large crowds of spectators. Cadet Colonel Henry Gilliam Military training, particularly the advanced Course, appears to be popular at the University of I ' kansas. A good many more men elect to take the work in their junior year than can be admitted to the class. Many of these men do not get full credit for their work. Law students get no advanced credit in military training, engineers only one-half. Colonel Robinson points out the advantages of ROTC as follows: ' Tt gives the students an under¬ standing of the obligation of citizenship, improved condition of health restulting from exercise in the open air, improved posture, mental alertness, co¬ ordination of mind and muscle, individual respon¬ sibility, teamwork, pride in organization, leadership, discipline, and loyalty. " Advanced students are required to spend the summer between their junior and senior years in camp at Fort Leavenworth. Good marksmen are invited to become members of the University rifle team. The University has a good indoor range un¬ der the ampitheatre. Upon the completion of the four-year course students are granted commissions as lieutenants in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. Each year sees a few outstanding students going into the regular army and scores of Arkansas men with ORC commissions have seen service as officers of the CCC. Colonel Robinson says when a man has been grounded in the comprehensive training given in the four years at the University of Arkansas he is pret¬ ty w ell qualified to serve in the infantry platoon. ( 273 ) Staff HENRY G. GILLIAM Cadet Coloriel As ever the selection of the Cadet Colonel for the Arkansas Reserve Officers ' Training Corps was based this year upon outstanding qualities in the field of military and leadership ability. The highly coveted position among the senior officers went to Henry Gatlin Gilliam. Year by year, Cadet Colonels must take com¬ mand of ever increasing cadet units. Colonel Gil¬ liam did admirably in commanding the largest group the University of Arkansas has ever seen. He is a member of Scabbard and Blade, honorary organ¬ ization for advanced ROTC students, and a past member of Pershing Rifles, honorary for basics. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Plans to see service in the regular United States army after graduation here. JAMES E. McClelland Lieutenant-Colonel THORGNY C. CARLSON Major, Adjutant JOHN W. GRADY Major First Battalion ROBERT W. ROWDEN Major Secorid Battalion PAUL LITTLE Major Third Battalion LEONARD HEMPLING First Battalion Adjutant F. F. MILLSAPS Second Battalion Adjutant TOM H. GARY Third Battalion Adjutant ( 274 ) Army regulations state that officers below Cap¬ tains must be called “Mister.” These are the “Mis¬ ters” of the Arkansas regiment. SENIORS—William F. Alexander, John C. Ashley, La- mar T. Atwood, Sam Beasley, Royce Coin, Donald Cowan, Oscar Hazelbaker, Charles Hinton, James R. Jones, Harold Rent, Ford Lacey, Eusfene Manley, Paul Marinoni, Robert arsh, Neil Martin, Wiley May, Vance Scurlock, Homer Shep¬ pard, Charles Spencer, Randall Stalling:s, James Stewart, Carl Thurman, Byron Waldrip, Don Weathers, John Whit- Raymond Williams, Edwin Williamson. JUNIORS—Hendrick Arnold, Ralph Atwood, Howard I ' ry, Lee Hill Boyer, Cecil Brannen, Joe Briley, Gene Browning, Joel Bunch, James D. Campbell, Randall Chid- ster, Earl Cochran, Ray Cole, Kenney Comstock, Robert Oick, Lon Dickson, John Dozier, Garvin Fitton, Edwin Gard- Top Row—SENIOR OFFICERS: Alexander, Ashley, Atwood. Beasley, Coin, Cowan, Hazelbaker, Hinton, Jones, Kent. Row Two—Lacey, Manley, Marsh, Martin, May, Scurlock, Sheppard, Spencer, Stallings, Stewart. Row Three—Thurman, Waldrip, Weathers. Whitinp-. Wil¬ liams, Williamson: JUNIOR OFFICERS—Arnold, At¬ wood, Berry, Boyer. Row Four—Brannen, Briley, Browning, Bunch, Campbell, Chidester, Cochran, Cole. Comstock, Dick. Row Five—Dickson, Dozier, Fitton. Gardner, Gordon, Groom, Hankins, Hogan, Holloway, Jarvie. Row Six—E. Johnson, P. Johnson, Knott, Lyon, May, Mc¬ Lendon, McWilliams, Pettigrew, Richaras, bimpson. Row Seven—Spencer, Stevens, Sutherland, Walker, Walters. E. Wood, J. Wood, Woodruff, Yates. ner, Bob Gordon, Barton Groom, Curtis Hankins, Charles Hogan, Kenneth Holloway, William Jarvie, Earle K. John¬ son, Paul Johnson. Oliver Killough, Eugene Knott, Gloyd Ly¬ on, Marion May. Mack McLendon, Pat McWilliams, Paul Pet¬ tigrew, Walter Richards, Joe Simpson, William Spencer, John Stevens, James Sutherland, Jack Walker, Warren Walters, Edgar Wood, John P. Wood, Jasper Woodruff, A. J. Yates, ( 275 ) Lamar T. Atwood . Captain John C. Ashley .... First Lieutenant Eugene H. Manley . . . First Lieutenant Carl C. Thurman .... First Lieutenant Hendrick J. Arnold . . . Second Lieutenant Howard A. Berry .... Second Lieutenant Garvin A. Fitton . Second Lieutenant Earle K. Johnson . . . Second Lieutenant Patrick A. McWilliams . . Second Lieutenant Edgar C. Wood .... Second Lieutenant Rosemary Brooks Atwood . Captain ' s Sponsor Captain Lamar Atwood of El Dorado, former national guardsman, senior engineer, is devoted mainly to his slide rule and his logbook; but, never¬ theless, spares enough time to take an important part in Scabbard and Blade, and to concoct more of the anecdotes for which he is famed. Although he lost his private war with Company E for regi¬ mental ranking, his company is conceded the straightest lines on the drill field. At Fort Leavenworth, Lamar won unanimous citations for courage in holding out against a rifle which, day after day, beat him unmercifully; led betting odds, among senior officers, for regimental colonelcy; came closest to disaster the time he tried to smoke a Picayune. Members Ray C. Adams, 1 Wilbur W. Adcock, 1 Billy G. Ames, 1 Dick H. Anderson, 2 Robert W. Anderson, 1 Charles Appleg’ate, 1 Allen S. Atkinson, 1 A. C. Epes, 1 Patrick F. Finley, 2 Jules Jaccarino, 1 William M. James, 1 Witnier G. Jamison, Sgt., 2 Laurence Janarella, 1 J. Pitts Jarvis, Staff Sgt., 2 Howard S. Jenkins, Corp., 2 Francis M. Jobe, Corp., 2 Ector R. Johnson, Corp., 2 Evine F. Jones, 1 Harlan K. Jones, Corp.. 2 Dwight W. Joyce, 1 John E. Junkind, 1 Maurice E. Katzer, 1 Richard H. Keicher, 1 Charles F. Kent, 2 Robert L. Kerr, 2 James L. Kinchen, 2 John Knipe, 1 Dickson R. Knott, 1 Henry R. Koen, 2 Kenneth L. Kropp, 1 Charles E. Kundel, 1 Louis, E. Law, 1 A. D. McAllister, 1 Francis McCain, 1 Thomas A. McCord, 1 Otis McCraw, 2 R. B. McCulloch, Corp., 2 Frank W. McElwee, 2 H. Miles McFann, 1 Garland H. McGlohon, 1 Ray E. McKinnon, 2 Robert E. McLelland, 2 Coy G. McNabb, 2 David M. McNair, 1 Hoyt McNatt, 1 Elwood E. Martin, 1 Orvis G. Martin, 1 George B. May, 1 Jim Mays, Corp., 2 C. B. Meek, 1 Harry H. Melhorn, 1 Lester S. Miller, 1 Bert Mitchell, 2 William M. Mitchell, 1 Richard Mobley, 2 Fred B. Mock, 2 Halbert J. Moody, 1 Clay R. Moore, 1 William A. Moore, Sgt., 2 Thomas G. Morehead, 1st Sgt., 2 Lacey P. Morton, Sgt., 2 Parke D. Muir, 1 John D. Murphy, Corp., 2 George V. Muschany, 1 H. Thomas Patton, Corp., 2 Roy W. Pearce, Sgt., 2 Floyd Pinkerton, 1 J. B. Piper, Cor., 2 Edgar A. Pittman, 2 J. M. Pledger, Sgt., 2 Charles K. Pool, 2 Elijah D. Propps, Corp., 2 James H. Spears, Sgt., 2 276 ) W. 0. Hazelbaker . . Ford S. Lacey Robert W. Marsh John L. Whiting James D. Campbell Curtis L. Hankins Charles W. Hogan . . William J. Jarvie Mack H. McLendon Jr. John M. Stevens Bette Bassett . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain ' s Sponsor Captain William Hazelbaker, a senior, native of Eudora, is a student in the College of Agriculture, a member of Alpha Gamma Rho, an initiate of the University chapter of Pershing Rifles. A taciturn individual withal, he makes his activities most clear¬ ly evident in the commendable performance of his company on the drill grounds, limits his lighter mil¬ itary moments to the heckling of inspecting officers. Of course, even the best of soldiers cannot evade the troubled side of life—as Bill well learned the day he wandered with his company into a new and inviting part of the drill field, was instructed in definite terms by an irate colleague to get his ‘ ' detair ' out of there. Members Howard L. Backus, 1 Glover Bagby, 2 Curtis C. Baker, 1 William H. Banks, Sgt., 2 John B. Baucum, 2 Theodore G. Bauer, 2 Thomas M. Baugh, 1 Aubrey T. Beall, 2 Elton P. Been, 1 Harry A. Bedford, 1 Chester J. BenBen, 1 Otis W. Bennett, 1 Robert L. Berg, 2 Jacob Bernstein, 1 Cyril P. Bianco, Corp., 2 Chester A. Bickel, 1 Harold A. Bing, 1 Edwin Bishop, Corp., 2 Howard H. Bishop, 1 Bedy O. Black, 2 Charles H. Blair, 2 Ralph E. Blake, 1 Frank G. Blakemore, 1 Charles V. Blanchard, 1 John D. Blansett, 1 Milton, Blaustein, 2 John P. Bledsoe, 1 Hall K. Blevins, 1 David J. Block, 1 John Blunk, 1 James A. Boaright, 1 Walter F. Bolliger, 1 Robert C. Borman, 1 Jack N. Boroughs, Corp., 2 Morris L. Bowman, 1 William Brandon, 1 Hugh S. Brixey, Jr., 2 Landon R. Brown, 2 Robert S. Brown, 1 Turner Brown, 1 James E. Browning, 1 George W Bruehl, 2 Paul E. Brumley, 1 John A. Brunner, Corp., 2 Joseph G. Bruun, 1 Max H. Burgoyne, 1 David J. Burleon, 2 Joe A. Burnham, 2 Thomas E. Burrow, 1 Fallow B. Burt, Sgt., 2 Joe D. Burt, 1 Joe L. Bynum, Sgt., 2 Bill S. Crow, Corp., 2 Thomas DePalma, Sgt., 2 Vance B. Graham, Corp., 2 Robert B. Ingrum, 1 Shelby L. Irby, 1 Francis Isely, 1 Harold T. Lacey, Sgt., 2 Ray R. Lackey, Corp., 2 Noel P. Lane, 1 James Langley, 1 Charles E. Laster, 1 Fred A. Lawson, 1 Tom Layman, Corp., 2 Benjamin D. Lecher, 1 Robert E. Leggett, 2 Edwin B. Lemon, 1 Ernest M. Lewis, 1 Frank W. Lewis, 2 Richard C. Limerick, 2 George Lloyd, Sgt., 2 Doyne W. Loyd, 1st Sgt., 2 Robert L. Nelson, 2 Sterling D. Nelson, 2 William S. Newsom, 2 James R. Nicholls, Corp., 2 N. Graham Noell, 2 Marvin B. Norfleet, 2 Leslie P. Northern, Corp., 2 ( 277 ) Donald E. Cowan .... Captain Royce W. Coln .... First Lieutenant James H. Stewart .... First Lieutenant Raymond A. Williams . . First Lieutenant Kenney M. Comstock . . Second Lieutenant Robert M. Dick . Second Lieutenant W. Barton Groom . . . Second Lieutenant Oliver N. Killough . . . Second Lieutenant Eugene P. Knott . . . Second Lieutenant Marion H. May .... Second Lieutenant Joe R. Simpson .... Second Lieutenant Betsy Payne . Captain ' s Sponsor Captain Donald Cowan, six feet two, 165 pounds, is a senior engineering student and a resi¬ dent of Fayetteville. Don wears possibly the larg¬ est hat in the corps; not, however, because he served as regimental adjutant in the last parade of the 1938 Fort Leavenworth encampment. His military career includes a dark five minutes during which his company, on parade, stood at at¬ tention while he tried to remember his commands; on the other hand is brightened by his company’s performance on the drill field. One of the more conservative members of Arkansas’ ‘‘Unholy Eight” at Leavenworth, he displayed a flair for soldiering, acquired an acute hatred for mosquitoes. Members Thomas W. Bradham, Corp., 2 Claiborne W. Cage, Corp., 2 Yylburn S. Cagle, 1 Clyde C. Campbell, 1 Eugene C. Carlson, Sgt., 2 Seymour J. Carr, 1 William F. Carroll, 1 Elbert R. Carter, 1 James 1. Carter, 1 John E. Caruthers, 1 Andrew J. Cathey, 1 John D. Chambers, 1 John B. Childers, 1 Emanuel Choper, I Lawson R. Chronister, 1 Edgar K. Clardy, 1 Alfred N. Clinger, 1 Carl C. Clinton, Corp., 2 John L. Cloninger, Corp., 2 James O. Cobb, 2 William B. Cochran, Corp., 2 Samuel Coco, 1 Jimm A. Coe, 2 Cecil Cogburn, 1 Edward Cohen, 1 Edlbert P. Combs, 1 French F. Conley, 1 Sheridan C. Conley, 1 Roger J. Conway, - Jesse R. Core, 1 Lawson C. Costley, 2 Basil Counts, 1 Charles D. Covey, 1 Cam L. Cowdrey, Corp., 2 Sid R. rawford, 1 Richard Cunningham, Corp., 2 Paul S. Day, Corp., 2 Edwin V. Dildy, Sgt., 2 Willis R. Dortch, Corp., 2 Joe L. Dragon, Corp., 2 James D. DuBard, Sgt., 2 Tom C. Dunn, 1 James G. Gose, 2 Ralph W. Graham, 1st Sgt., 2 Ernet L. Heisten, 2 Ralph Keen, 1 William C. Morton, 1 Harry K. Oholendt, 1 William H. Overby, 1 Edward R. Parham, 1 William N. Patterson, 1 Roy C. Patton, 1 Harry O. Peebles, 2 Joel K. Peek, 1 Claiborne Pittman, Sgt., 2 James O. Porter, Corp., 2 Robert W. Porter, 1 William 1. Porter, Sgt., 2 Stanley G. Price, 2 Lyman W. Priest, 1 William L. Pritchett, 1 Hal J. Pruett, 1 Laurence L. Purifoy, 1 Floyd D. Quinn, 1 Willia mM. Smith, 2 Thomas L. Talbert, 1 Allen G. Talbot, 1 Arthur Taubman, 1 Wirt E. Thompson, 2 Max Tibbs, 1 Jean H. Trahin, 1 Blake Treece, 1 Nathaniel W. Trimble, 1 Duane Yoe, 2 ( 278 ) William F. Alexander Wiley D. May . . . Edward V. Scurlock Homer W. Sheppard . Earl H. Cochran John P. Dozier . . Edwin I. Gardner Robert L. Gordon Kenneth D. Holloway John P. Wood . . Mary Margot Nobles Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lmitenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieuteriant Captain ' s Sponsor Captain William F. Alexander, lanky, six-foot- two son of Texas, first-year law student, came to the University from Wichita Falls—via New Mexico Military Academy, where he stopped off for two years. Alex, as he is known among the boys at Wilkins, learned no law at NMMI; but acquired suf¬ ficient grasp of things military to inspire night¬ mares for any cadet major rash enough to mangle a maneuver in his presence. This hard-bitten ex-cavalryman (age 19), one (279) of the youngest men ever to earn a commission at Arkansas, boasts a checkered career—fondest per¬ sonal triumph of which was a bloody battle to a draw against a Kansas State boxer at Fort Leaven¬ worth last summer. Members Jules V. Crownover, 2 Glenn Duffy, 1 John Edmondson, Jr., Corp., : Clarence D. Edwards, 2 Travis L. English, Sgt., 2 Herbert Evans, 2 Sidney S. Miller, 2 Brance B. Raglin, 2 Juddie L. Rainwater, 1 Joseph P. Randolph, Sgt., 2 Maurice L. Ray, 1 Grady W. Reagan, Corp., 2 Guy W. Reid, 1 Herbert M. Reiman, Corp., ! John R. Reinmiller, 1 Nolen E. Renfrew, 2 Carl E. Rhodes, 1 Charles E. Rhodes, 1 Charles A. Ridings, 2 Murl E. Riggan, 1 William K. Riley, 1 John N. Robinson, 1 Claude W. Rogers, 1 Lyle J. Rohde, 2 Robert E. Rohrer, 1 Ted Rosen, 1st Sgt., 2 William H. Rouw, L Virgil A. Russell, 2 Joseph E. Safreed, 1 Chester R. Sampson, 1 William Sawyer, Coy H. Saxon, 1 Royce G. Scaggs, 1 James C. Scarborough, 1 Richard G. Schmelzer, Corp. Theodore J. Schwink, 1 Samuel B. Scott, Corp., 2 Jack B. Scroggs, 1 James W. Searcy, 2 Bert Shaber, Jr., 1 John M. Shackelford, Corp., Scottie Shackelford, Corp., 2 Bernard Shamblin, 1 James B. Sharp, 1 Sam E. Sheffield, 1 Artemas J. Shell, 1 Jack V. Shoemaker, 1 Harold B. Shull, Corp., 2 Rudolph Shupik, 1 Henry Silber, 1 Henry Simpson, Jr., 1 Henry M. Sims, 1 Elton Skelton, 1 James R. Skillern, 2 Clay A. Sloan, 1 Arthur L. Smith, Sgt., 2 C. Byron Smith, 2 Harry J. Smith, 1 Jack V. Smith, 1 Laurence E. Smith, Sgt., 2 Norman L. Smith, Corp., 2 William Smitherman, 1 Roy E. Snodgrass, 1 Joseph F. Solomon, 1 Bugord M. Spaulding, 1 Jack Spears, 2 Janies V. Spencer, Sgt., 2 Monroe Spodek, 1 Luther D. Spurlock, 2 Ellis M. Stafford, 2 Alan Stallings, 2 Edward W. Standridge, 1 Jack Stansberry, 1 William W. Stevens, 1 Terence E. Stoker, Corp., 2 Robert W. Strauss, 1 Gerald C. Summers, 1 Cyrus A. Sutherland, 1 Warren G. Swift, 1 Billy W. Ward, 2 Don E. Warden, Corp., 2 Edwin A. Williamson . Captain Sam B. Beasley . First Lieutenant Charles H. Hinton .... First Lieutenant Don R. Weathers . First Lieutenant Gene S. Browning .... Second Lieutenant Joel A. Bunch . Secoyid Lieutenant Lon R. Dickson . Second Lieuteym-nt Paul A. Pettigrew . . . Secoyid Lieutenant William G. Spencer . . . Second Lieutenant James A. Sutherland . . . Second Lieutenant Jasper W. Woodruff .... Second Lieutenant Louise Seamster . Captain’s Sponsor Captain Edwin Williamson, five-foot eleven, 190-pound cherub from DeQueen, is a business stud¬ ent, senior, member of Scabbard and Blade, and an official of the invitation committee of the annual military ball. Besides being- a capable soldier and an aggressive leader, Ed is a distinctive personali¬ ty. Characteristics include talking with his left hand, holding cigarette at arms length to thrust when not smoking it. An energetic commander. Captain Williamson is noted for his pep talks, addresses his company like a gang about to sally forth for Hallowe’en devil¬ ment; although an imposing figure on the drill field, he is rumored occasionally to have difficulty in dodg¬ ing stray trees. Members Charles K. Davenport, Corp. 1 Earl P. Davis, 1 Robert A. Davis, 1 Joseph A. Delap, 2 Lawrence E. Delap, 2 James C. DeWoody, 1 Jack F. Digg-s, 1 Bill Donham, 1 Frank C. Douglas, 2 Van Downie, 1 Larry L. Doyle, 1 Raymond H. Drake, 1 Billy H. Drennan, 1 George Dunaway, Sgt., 2 Robert E. Fahr, 1 Bryan J. Farmer, 1 Jacob F. Ferdon, Corp., 2 Frederick F. Ferguson, Corp. 2 Hal B. Fitzgerald, 1 Audrey O. Flippo, 1, Julian B. Fogleman, 2 Fred H. Foster, 1 Michael N. Fowler, 1 William H. Fox, 1 Jay Frizzo, 2 Floyd E. Fray, 1 James W. Fulks, 1 W. Scott Haltom, Corp., 2 Everett Hatfield, 2 William M. Hathaway, Corp., 2 Henry T. Haven, 2 Beverly G. Hays, 2 Howard T. Head, Sgt., 2 Henry G. Hearnsberger, 1st Sgt., 2 Samuel M. Henderson, 2 Joe M. Henry, 2 Wellington H. Higgins, 2 Robert R. Hobson, Corp., 2 Kenneth J. Holcomb, 2 Albert H. Holder, 2 Arnold Hollingsworth, Sgt., 2 John Howlett, 2 Adin C. Hudson, 2 George H. Scott, 2 W. Leon Smith, Sgt., 2 Robert M. Stainton, 2 Marion F. Stanley, 2 Oliver F. Stites, Corp., 2 Murray J. Thorne, 2 Audly Toller, Sgt., 2 Theodore K. Tucker, Corp., 2 John B. Turner, 2 Don Udey, 2 Robert L. Waite, 1 Edwin E. Walker, 1 Jimmy Walker, 1 Willia mH. Walls, 1 Douglas B. Waters, 1 Laydon V. Watson, 1 Stanley Watson, 1 Ornery C. Weathers, Sgt., 2 Ben Westbrook, 1 James D. Whaley, 1 Earl Whatley, 1 James L. Wildy, 1 Jesse E. Williams, 1 Willard D. Williamson, 1 Henry C. Willms, 1 William W. Wilson, 1 Woodrow M. Wilson, 1 D. D. ingfield, 1 James O. Witt, 1 Daniel J. Wofford, 1 Clifford M. Wood, 2 Lurie L. Woodham, 2 Preston B. Wooley, Corp., 2 Lawrence S. Woolsey, 1 Loyd O. Woods, 1 William F. Wright, Corp., 2 Robert D. Wynne, 1 ( 280 ) Harold R. Kent James R. Jones . . Paul A. Marinoni . Byron T. Waldrip . Lee Hill Boyer . . Cecil G. Brannen . . Randall D. Chidester Joe P. Johnson . . . Walter J. Richards . Jack H. Walker . . Warren E. Walters . Wilma Chism . . . Captain . First Lieutenant . First Lieute7iant . First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Secoyid Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain ' s Sponsor Captain Harold Kent, six-foot business senior of Fayetteville, when not meeting classes and lead¬ ing Company G on the drill field, may be seen in the Smoke Shop downtown. Although his company fought a bitter battle for sixth place with Company C, Harold is known to the boys of the Corps as a ood soldier and a capable commmander; is accused, however, of looking a bit bowlegged in puttees. Kent, prominent member of Arkansas ' Scabbard and Blade, is conservative, conscientious, forever haunted by dread of breaking a rule; but, at the Fort Leavenworth encampment, showed up the whole bunch by displaying an avid taste for the ancient and noble art of tobacco chewing. Members Carl E. Davis, 1 Gilbert P. Gammill, Sgt., 2 Earl R. Gibson, Sgt., 2 Orvin Gibson, 1 Stanley K. Gilbert, 1 Arthur G. Gilson, 1 Andrew C. Gladden, 2 Robert Gladney, 1 John R. Goff, Corp., 2 James E. Gordon, 1 David Graham, 1 Richard A. Graham, Corp., Buddy L Gray, 1 William H. Green, 2 Sidney Greenberger, 2 Leonard F. Greenhaw, Sgt., John T. Griffith, 1 Vernon A. Grosscup, Corp., James Guthrie, 2 Thomas P. Guthrie, 1 Macon L. Haggard, 1 Harvey J. Hall, Jr., 1 Charles R. Hannan, 1 Wallace S. Harb, 1 Neil E. Harlan, 1 Billy Harper, 1 Kenneth D. Harr, 1 Alvin V. Harris, 1 William B. Harris, 1 Homer A Harrison, 1 James F. Harrison, 1 Dili P. Hawkins, 1 Floyd P. Helms, 1 Walter W. Hendrickson, 1 Eugene F. Hennig, 1 Irving Hepner, 1 Richard G. Herren, 1 Keith Hester, 2 Max Hickman, Corp., 2 Bobby B. Hicks, 1 Jeff High, Jr., Corp., 2 Wayland W. Hill, Corp., 2 William E. Hill, Sgt., 2 James M. Hoffmann, 1 Francis C. Hogan, 1 Kenneth M. Holder, 1 Jack K. Holt, Staff Sgt., 2 Crossetti T. Hopper, Corp., 2 J. G. Horton, 2 Laurence L. Howell, 1 Robert E. Hunter, 1 John C. Hupp, 2 Joe B. Hurst, 1 Tom Hutson, Jr., 2 Joe G. Irby, 1 Dan T. Lynch, 1 Wilbert S. Yynch, 1 Travis H. Nash, 1 Morris E. Nations, 1 Wallace E. Nickels, 1 Virgil H. Roan, 2 George F. Scott, 2 John Watkins, 2 Charles L. Way man, Corp., 2 Janies J. Webb, 1st Sgt., 2 Nat Weitz, 2 Bert M. Wells, Corp., 2 Rugene E. Williams, 2 Rufus W. Williams, 2 Kenneth P. Wilson, Corp., 2 Hugh L. Winfrey, 2 Bernard WTtlin, 2 George B. Woodbury, 2 Jack Yates, 2 Mahlon G. Young, 1 Joseph W. Zilinski, Sgt., 2 ( 281 ) Randall L. Stallings . Captain Neil G. Martin . First Lieutenant Charles L. Spencer . First Lieutenant Ralph W. Atwood . Second Lieutenant Joe C. Briley . Second Lieutenant Ray Cole . Second Lieutenant Gloyd M. Lyon . Second Lieutenant A. J. Yates . Secoyid Lieutenant Helen Rhodes . Captain ' s Sponsor Captain Randall Stallings, husky giant from McAlester, Oklahoma, football player, three years a varsity tackle, labors under difficulties. His com¬ pany, composed mainly of football men, takes to the field amid frosty morning shadows every Tuesday and Thursday at eight o’clock. Sole redeeming feature of this unseemly hour, the drill field is lonely and uncrowded. Stallings, ‘‘Axe” to you, lives only for the day when he shall be a member of the U. S. Air Corps. A crack shot, he was one of four—picked from 200 —to take part in national matches at Camp Perry last summer; is, say the boys, the fastest dish¬ washer ever to juggle crockery in an Army kitchen. Members Willard E. Abraham, 1 George Lewis, Jr., 2 John L. Adams, 2 James M. Lyle, Corp., 2 O’Neal H. Adams, 1 Frederick T. Lynd, Corp., 2 Sampel A. Alphin, 2 Carl L. McAdoo, 1 Eugene Bailey, 1 Estes McDoniel, 2 John E. Barton, 1 Morris W. McGee, 2 John B. Beard, 1 Clifford R. Marsh, 1 Charles C. Bogan, 2 Newman N. Miller, 2 James 0. Bolin, 1 Andrew E. Mitchell, 2 Guy A. Boyd, 1 John K. Muncy, 1 Maurice Britt, Corp., 2 Clark A. Neal, 1 Albert R. Brooks, 1 William H Newton, 1 Kelso C. Brooks, 1 C. E. Olvey, 1 Sidney Bush, Corp., 2 Billy Patterson, 1 Ralph D. Cato, 1 R. C. Pitts, 1 John W. Clark, 1 Cecil H. Powers, 2 Jeff Coats, 2 Louis Ramsay, Sgt., 2 Ray R. Cochran, 2 Elmo S. Rebsamen, 2 William Conery, 2 James M. Rowan, Sgt., 2 Bert M. Cottrell, 2 Joe Scalet, Sgt., 2 Tom J. Daugherty, 1 Harold C. Schmidt, 1 James M. Fielder, 1 Milton Simington, Sgt., 2 Alvin Freiberger, 1 Saul Singer, 2 Gerald Gammill, Corp., 2 Walter Sisson, Corp., 1 Walter Hamberg, 2 J. Ritchie Smith, 2 Kenneth M. Haydon, 1 Stanley Spencer, 1 Robert W. Hendricks, Corp., 1 John L. Sutton, 1 Howard W. Hickey, Sgt., 2 Joseph V. Temple, 1 Lydle Hilton, 1 Garland Trussed, 2 Henry Z. Holly, 1st Sgt., 2 Henry B. Walker, 2 Harold Jones, 1 Eugene Wayman, Corp., 2 Karl F. Lathrop, 1 A. 0. Williams, 1 Jay N. Lawhon, 1 Joe B. Woods, 2. (282) Top Row—Beem, Black, Berry, Bohlinger, Burnett, Buxton, Chism, Davis. Row Two—Henry, Hesterly, Jennings, Long, Meyer. Morgan, Reitz, Remniel. Row Three—Ross, Tucker, Vann, Wagley, Walker, Wilcoxen, Williams. Maurelle Pickens . Captain Jane Buxton . First Lieuteant Jo Tucker . Second Lieutenant Will Etta Long . Guidon Bearer Members Mary Caroline Beem Joella Berry Dimples Black Victry Burnett Bess Bohlinger Jane Buxton Wilma Chisum Jeanette Davis Alice Henry Helen Hesterly Marion Jennings Mary Jim Lane Will Etta Long Gertrude Meyer Maurelle Pickens Carrie Remmel Florence Reitz Marguerite Ross Jo Tucker Dorothy Ann Vann Caroline Wagley Dolly Walker Mary Eleanor Wilcoxen Ethel Betty Williams aid stricken peoples and Since it is pledged to further national causes in time of war or peace, from the way it looks now, Guidon may be called upon quite heavily in the near future. A sister organization and auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade, Guidon was established on this campus five years ago, as a unit of the national organization. Its services are available for fiood relief and Red Cross drives, and for similar efforts to further pub¬ lic causes. Besides such humane services. Guidon’s activi¬ ties include regular military drill, and participation in the annual Homecoming parade. In October, this year, all Guidon members and pledges were honored by Scabbard and Blade at a banquet and dinner dance. Then in the Spring, Guidon retaliated by giving a banquet for Scabbard and Blade. Twelve girls were pledged to Guidon this fall, and after a probation period of several weeks, on November 11 they were initiated into Company D of the Guidon national organization. Alpha Zeta pledges may have their overalls and baskets of apples, and the A.B.C.’s may require their pledges to wear ladies’ hats, white trousers, different colored shoes, rouge on one side of their faces, and carry thick paddles. Perishing Riflemen must strut around in ROTC uniform and carry wooden guns, while Scabbard and Blade pledges are required to undergo a very strenuous initiation, in¬ cluding a two-night encampment on the campus. But Guidon pledges don’t get off so easily eith¬ er. While their initiation does not call for great physical endurance, the mental anguish must be al¬ most unbearable. All Guidon pledges are required to serve a week’s pledgeship during which they must wear blue skirts, middy blouses, and, of all things, black cotton stockings! The girls are game, how¬ ever, and enter into the spirit of the thing, probablv with the thoughts that after initiation they will be priviliged to wear white ties, small flight caps, and tan polo coats, uppermost in their minds. The official publication of Guidon is the Guidon Carrier, published at Cincinnati, Ohio. This year the Carrier has emphasized the fact that Guidon members have the task, not only of becoming fa¬ miliar with the members of their own company, but also with those in the national organization. (2H3) nsor The Men In Arms Sonlon n " uTin Oi an. n°kQ (Rac lmaat Sn H ' ka Spninc ComaCi Spon.4on4 JZook On. As the regimental band strikes up a stirring march, the seven companies of the University ROTC swing down the grassy parade ground. Each cadet, with his rifle at ' ' shoulder ' ' and glistening in the sun, advances with spirited perfect step; each man gazes straight to the front, chest out, chin in. This is a picture of the year ' s final ROTC pa¬ rade, when it isn ' t raining, during which the retreat and turnover ceremony is held, and President J. C. Futrall and the ROTC Regimental Sponsor present reserve commissions to the senior military art stu¬ dents. A few days before, the Regimental Sponsor, at¬ tended by the other sponsors, has presented the cadet commissions. Honor awards are given to the outstanding sophomore and freshman military stud¬ ents, and to the best Pershing Rifleman. The best-drilled company for the year parades, and is given its ribbons. Attended by their sponsors, the senior officers, who have been in charge of the regiments during the past year, of¬ ficially turn over their corps to the jun¬ ior officers who will succeed them. A girl is the central figure in these impressive ceremonies. This year, she was a red-headed girl—scarcely five feet two inches of charming personali¬ ty, whose name is Helen Hesterly. Following an old Arkansas custom, this year the ROTC cadets, by popular vote, elected one of the University co¬ eds to the honorary office of Regimental Sponsor. Beside presenting the cadet reserve commissions to the officers of the corps, the Regimental Sponsor pre¬ sides over the military ball and leadfi the grand march with the Cadet Colonel. Although Helen had quite a tussel with the camera before it produced re¬ sults which satisfied all concerned, one must admit that results were forthcom¬ ing. No less than 12 times did Helen pose for her not in the least flattering, photograph. While she didn ' t mind so much when the editor of the Razorback objected to one picture because he didn ' t like her hair dress, when he refused to o. k. others because of the " simple " look on her face. " Well, right there and then, " says Helen, " was the almost breaking up of a beautiful friendship. " Helen lives at Prescott, and trans¬ ferred to the University of Arkansas two years ago from Linden wood Col¬ lege. She is a junior in the college of arts and sciences, and is a music major in piano. It ' s pretty hard, Helen says, to say what she likes best to do, but for one thing, she likes being right here in school. She is a member of Chi Omega, Guidon, and Blackfriars. The 14 cadet sponsors, who attend the Regi¬ mental Sponsor, are selected by the senior officers themselves. All the girls chosen this year are quite prominent in campus activities. Maurice Ash, who lives in Fayetteville, is a freshman in the college of agriculture, and has the hobby of collecting china dogs. She has all sizes, from very tiny ones, to ones that are almost life- size. Maurice is very fond of all sports. She is a member of Delta Gamma and the Home Economics Club. Quite early in the year, " Rothemary Brookth ' ’ changed her name for one which can ' t be " lithped, " at least not nearly so much. Now when Rosemary is asked for her name, she answers proudly, with only a trace of that very embarrassing lisp, " Mrth. Ralph Atwood. " Rosemary, who sponsored her HELEN HESTERLY, Regimental Sponsor (284) brother-in-law, Lamar Atwood, is a Chi Omega, and is quite interested in art. She is a junior from Tulsa. In addition to writing poetry for Uncle Walt’s Ozark Moon, Bette Bassett, Pi Beta Phi sophomore, from Fayetteville, is an active member of the Black- friar dramatic group. She also belongs to the Wo¬ men’s League, the Y.W.C.A., and the International Relation’s Club. Since she is president of more organizations than any other girl on the campus, it is no wonder that Dimples (christened Lou Ella Belle) Black is listed in ' ' Who’s Who in American Universities.” A senior from Texarkana, Dimples is president of Tri-Delt, the Women’s League, Swastika, the Pan Hellenic Council, and past president of Rootin’ Rubes. On New Year’s Day, this year, she repre¬ sented the University of Arkansas at the Sugar Bowl game in New Orleans. Mary Caroline Beem is a member of Kappa Kapa Gamma, Guidon, Rootin’ Rubes, and the vice- president of Boots and Spurs. Her favorite past¬ time is horseback riding. She is a senior from Stuttgart. Wilma Chism, a pledge of Zeta Tau Alpha, is a freshman cheer leader, a member of Guidon, the Y.W.C.A., the Women’s League, and the Megaphone Club. " Chisy” is very fond of volley ball. Her home is at Hughes. A sweet, soft, southern voice, very sincere .... the chances are you are talking to Mildred Lee Fletcher, junior student from Little Rock. Mildred Lee transferred to the University this year from Little Rock Junior College, where she was elected the most popular girl in school. She is a member of Boots and Spur, and vice-president-elect of the stu¬ dent body next year. In the hope of learning enough about law to be of help to her husband, Paul, in his practice, Ear- lene Upchurch Little plans to enter Law School next fall, after receiving her journalism degree this Top Row—Ash, Atwood, Bassett, Beem, Black, Chisum Fletcher. Row Two—Little, Long, Nobels, Payne, Rhodes, Seamstei Williamson. spring. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, the Student Senate, the Women’s League, the Y. W. C. A., and the Traveler and Razorback staffs. She was the first and only girl member of the Razorback band. Her home is Fort Sith. Will Etta Long, of Arkansas City, Kansas, is Guidon Bearer, a varsity cheer leader, and a mem¬ ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma, the Y.W.C.A., Boots and Spur, the Women’s League, and Rootin’ Rubes. She is a junior, and a dancer of repute. One of the three girls in Law School, Mary Mar¬ got Noble transferred to the University last year from the University of Missouri. She is a former member of the Traveler staff, and lives at Stuttgart. Betsy Pajme, Chi Omega senior from Little Rock, is a very active member of the Poetry Club and of Lambda Tau. She also belongs to the Wo¬ men’s League, the Rifle Club, and the Y.W.C.A Helen Rhodes, appropriately nicknamed " Dus¬ ty,” was one of the few successful Independent can¬ didates in the spring elections, being elected junior class vice-president for next year. A sophomore from England, Dusty’s favorite sport is horseback riding. She is Rootin’ Rube treasurer for next year. Louise Seamster has played leading roles in sev¬ eral University Theatre productions this yesiv. A sophomore from Fayetteville, Louise is Pan Hell¬ enic representative from Pi Beta Phi, and a member of the Women’s League, Rootin’ Rubes, and the Y. W. C. A. A freshman from Newport, Hallibelle William¬ son is a member of Pi Beta Phi, the Y.W.C.A., and the Women’s League. (285) One of the surest signs of Spring at the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas is the sudden appearance of an encampment at the edge of the drill field. There pup tents are thrown up one night and when sleepy- eyed eight-o’clockers trudge up the senior walk they are awakened slightly by the calls of derbied young men in white pants, blue shirts, and red sashes. These are the men of Scabbard and Blade. The men who are going through their initiation into the order. They carry huge wooden swords and shout the names of approaching initiates. And all day long crowds of students gather to see the never- ceasing show that goes on there. From the speeches to the capturing of clucking air corps, the whole ers. Annually they hold a banquet for the members of Guidon. Annually Guidon returns the favor and gives a banquet in honor of Scabbard and Blade. When you see the somewhat ridiculous looking fellows cavorting with their mules, barrels, and chickens, just remember that they are really the serious-minded, the highest ranking, men in the ROTC. Officers James E. McClelland . Captaiv Edwin A. Williamson . . . First Lieutenant Harold R. Kent . Second Lieutenant Seniors John C. Ashley Harold R. Kent Lamar T. Atwood Ford S. Lacey thing is a lot of fun. At the expense of the lads being initiated, of course. Comes the end of the second day, a parade is held, and the group apparently disperses. But the worst is yet to come. That night at the stone quarry strange and mystic happenings take place. Only members of Scabbard and Blade know. But this is all for discipline. Scabbard and Bladers argue. Even so the men who go through that initiation needs less training in discipline than anyone else on the campus. They are the crack members of the ROTC corps. They are inducted into Scabbard and Blade for proficiency in the serv¬ ice. Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary mili¬ tary fraternity whose purpose is to bring about a closer relationship between the military departments in the various American universities and colleges, and to spread intelligent information of our coun¬ try’s military requirements. During the year Scabbard and Blade holds sev¬ eral social functions, smokers, banquets, get-togeth- Sam B. Beasley Thorgny C. Carlson Jr. Royce W. Coin Tom H. Gary Henry G. Gilliam John G. Grady W’. 0. Hazelbaker Charles H. Hinton James R. Jones Hendrick J. Arnold Cecil G. Brannen Randall D. Chidester Earl H. Cochran Kenney M. Comstock Lon R. Dickson Garvin Fitton W. Barton Groom Curtis L. Hankins Charles W. Hogan Kenneth D. Holloway Earle K. Johnson Neil G. Martin James E. McClelland Robert W. Rowden Edward V. Scurlock Homer W. Sheppard Don R. Weathers Edwin A. Williamson Lloyd J. Woodell Juniors Joe P. Johnson Oliver N. Killough Eugene P. Knott Paul A. Pettigrew Walter J. Richards Joe R. Simpson John M. Stevens James W. Sutherland Jack H. Walker John P. Wood Jasper W. Woodruff A. J. Yates (286) still another group is seen on the campus in the Spring going through initiation. The pledges to Pershing Rifles must wear their ROTC uniforms all the time for one week, carry wooden rifles, and get every member of the organization to sign the rifle. Pershing Rifles, too, is a national honorary mili¬ tary fraternity, but is for basic students. Its pur¬ pose is to promote interest in military work. It does this through work itself, for every member of the group is a crack drillsman. So proflcient are Pershing Riflemen in their drill that they give exhibition performances at the annual military ball and the Federal inspection. They are known in uniform by the blue and white braid that hangs from their left shoulder, and the smart way the rifle is carried on the right shoul- R. W. Graham B. G. Hays H. T. Head H. Hearnsberger H. Z. Holly J. W. Jamison J. P. Jarvis H. T. Lacey F. Lewis G. S. Lloyd D. W. Loyd T. G. Morehead L. P. Morton W. A. Moore J. D. Murphy R. W. Pearce L. Ramsey J. P. Randolph C. A. Riding V. H. Roan Ted Rosen J. M. Rowan G. F. Scott S. B. Scott Scottie Shackleford L. E. Smith W. L. Smith W. M. Smith W. E. Thompson Audley Toller D. Warden C. L. Wayman C. Weathers J. J. Webb der. General John J. Pershing founded the group in Freshmen 1892 at the University of Nebraska. W. W. Adcock Jr. J. S. Hankins The local company originated as a unit of B. G. Ames R. Hannon ‘Musketeers ' ' under Captain C. S. Myers. In 1934 this company was taken into the national organiza- Stanley Applegate Wallace S. Harb tion of Pershing Rifles. H. S. Atkinson E. F. Hennig Elton Been R. Herren W. H. Bishop Bob Hicks Officers J. P. Bledsoe J. F. Hoffman J. E. McLelland . . J. G. Bruun E. Fay Jones L. T. Atwood . . . . . . . First Lieutenant Paul E. Brumley Dickson Knott C. L. Hankins . . . . . . Second Lieutenant J. Browning E. E. Martin Lon Dickson . . . . . . Second Lieutenant L. R. Chronister A. D. McAllister Ted Rosen .... Cecil Cogburn Hoyt McNatt Major Farlow Burt . . Sponsor Tribbs Core B. J. Shaber C. Davenport J. M. Shackleford Sophomores R. F. Duncan A. J. Shell W. H. Banks B. M. Cottrell R. Fahr J. V. Shoemaker Ed Bishop C. L. Cowdrey F. H. Foster C. A. Sloan F. B. Burt G. Dunaway W. H. F ' ox J. D. Whaley J. L. Bynum J. F. Ferdon J. H. Fulks H. Williams E. C. Carlson R. A. Graham M. L. Haggard L. S. Woolsey (287) Womeit B Team This year Fay Russell captained a smaller group of hot shots in the Women ' s Rifle team. The girls that handle their rifles well made membership in their group more stringent, and, as a result, the whole record of the team is much better. There are not those persons who take little interest, and by getting out of practice, drag down the shooting averages of the team. At more or less regular intervals during the school year these Venus de Milo ' s with arms went over to the Greek amphitheatre for practice ses¬ sions. Under the stage of the theatre is an indoor rifle range where the lassies may Are at will. Dur¬ ing these practice sessions they receive their instruc¬ tions from ROTCers Curtis Hankins, Joe Sherrill Hankins, and John Whiting. All three are mem¬ bers of the Men ' s Rifle Team, and Whiting captains the group. and after the scores are recorded, the targets are sent to the college with which they are competing. They also receive the targets that their opponents shot. About three of these matches were carried on his year with more or less dubious results. Back in 1930 a short-lived Women ' s Rifle Team was organized on Arkansas campus by Major H. F. Thompson of the ROTC, which, however, soon miss¬ ed fire and the organization sputtered out. But in 1934 would-be Annie Oakleys Eugenia Callahan and Elsijane Trimble, late of law school fame, got their heads and rifles together with ROTC ' S mike Plish- ner and remobilized the group which is still popping away. Fay Russell. Captain Members The men sponsors of the Women ' s team act as instructors to the women, and sometimes as score- keepers and referees when they have matches be¬ tween members of the team. When intercollegiate matchs are entered, they keep track of the scores for the Arkansas team. The organization, after a few years on its own, has now become a member of the National Rifle Association and with the resulting boost in prestige is now entering teams in annual spring matches with other colleges. These matches are carried on by mail. The team goes to the rifle range, sets up paper targets, fires the required number of shots. Mildred Lee Fletcher Mayme McCrary Thelma Gordon Mary O ' Conner Dora Catherine Harrison Beth Riley Virginia Lee Hensley Gladys LeCroy Betty Lee Lemley Bonner Jane Lindsay Faye Linebarger Mary Jo Mayes Fay Russell Virginia Sevier Sybil Spade Winifred Wallace Ala Sue Wilcox Margaret Wood Sponsors John Whiting Curtis Hankins Joe Sherrill Hankins Tow Row—Fletcher, Harrison, Hensley, LeCroy, Lemley, Lindsay, Mayes. Row Two—McCrary, Riley, Russelt Sevier, Wallace, Wilcox, Wood. (288) If you ever went around the range when the rifle team was having a practice session, about every other sentence you would hear would be: ‘‘Don’t pull it— squeeze it.” Odd, isn’t it? But that’s one thing to remember about shooting a rifle. If you pull the trigger you’re apt to pull your barrell out of line with the target and miss your shot. “Squeeze the trigger, using your whole hand,” rifle¬ men say, “and your aim remains true.” Members of the rifle team say this same maxim goes in regard to shooting a pistol, too. Some practice with pistols at times, for in the summer when they mobilize at camp at Fort Leav¬ enworth in Kansas, they enter shooting matches there with both rifles and pistols. The lads all tell some pretty salty tales about their summers at Leavenworth. They always start out by drawing a distinction between the fort and the penitentiary, insisting that they were stationed at the fort. In addition to taking part in the man¬ euvers and the regular camp life, sandwiched in with Saturday night sallies into town, naturally the mem¬ bers of the Men’s Rifle Team take a great deal of interest in the shooting competitions. A great deal of rivalry exists between the different schools repre¬ sented, and the matches are good places to settle old scores. (By shooting at the targets, of course). John Whiting . Captain Members It’s a strange ffmffg ' about the game of chess. Once in ancient times, it was forbidden by law to play the game. That’s where they got the idea of just visualizing a chess board and playing the game in their minds. A couple of old knights would go out under a tree, hold a conversation, and lo they had played a game of chess. And the men who said they couldn’t play were none the wiser. Along came modern inventions and the mail started run¬ ning. The chess players started playing the game by mail. They sent their play-by-play descriptions to one another on post cards. The Men’s Rifle Team doesn’t play chess as one of its activities, but it does use the mails to carry out part of its program. In the same manner that the Women’s Team competes with other colleges, the Men’s Team sends fired targets through the mails to colleges with which it has matches and competes in that manner. A member may shoot several matches against a man in some other col¬ lege and never see the person or ever expect to see him. practice in the indoor r ' fle range underneath the Greek ampi- theatre. It may be the work of hold¬ ing back on a rifie butt when it kicks or something else, but any¬ way, the rifle team is consider¬ ed a minor sport at this Univer¬ sity, and all members who par¬ ticipate in the matches are awarded rifle letters. What is th competition for? Well, in this dis¬ trict the rifle team, being under the wing of the ROTC, competes with all the schools in the Seventh Corps area. The paramount aim for all the teams is to win the Seventh Corps Area Trophy. The Arkansas team also competes against teams in every section of the country for the William Randolph Hearst cup. Lee Boyer George Dunaway James W. Fulks James E. Gibson Henry G. Gilliam Curtis Hankins William Howard Lyon Paul Marinoni John D. Murphy Claude Rogers Homer Sheppard Jack Shoemaker All of the matches are not made through the mails, however. One trip was made this year for a match in Oklahoma. The organization is captained by John Whit¬ ing, who, with Curtis Hankins and Joe Hankins, sponsors the Women’s Rifle Team. Both teams Wallace Harb Charles Spencer Robert Hicks John Whiting Earle K. Johnson Raymond Williams Sponsors Major Farlow Burt Major Jack Davis (2J9) Arkansas had probably the best tennis team in its history this spring and had nowhere for it to play. Two crack sophomores, Frank McElwee and George Lewis, teamed with Allen Sellars, a veteran of la.st year, and Neil Martin, a good player who waited until his senior year to participate, formed a creditable line-up to bless Gene Lambert’s second season as tennis coach. But the old courts were torn up to make room for a new building, and the new courts were still being built, a process in which they had been stuck all winter. So the Lambertmen did all their playing in the field house. NEIL MARTIN In their first three meets, all of them at home, the Razorbacks won, lost, and drew. They whipped the Tulsa Golden Hurricane, 4 to 2; played a 3 to 3 tie with the Oklahoma Aggies; and lost to the Uni¬ versity of Oklahoma, 1 to 5. Outstanding performances of the early meets were turned in by Frank McElwee. McElwee, who has played considerable tournament tennis in all parts of the country during the past two years, has the strokes to play with the best of them; all he needs is a certain sharpening of his competitive spirit. He upset two heavily-favored veterans in the opening meet: M. C. Hopper of Tulsa, Okla¬ homa state champion and former Arkansas open champion; and Ed Lindsey of Oklahoma. McElwee’s is a name to watch. He’s only a sophomore; by the time he is a senior his name may mean something in tennis, both in the Southwest conference and elsewhere. FOUR-LETTER MAN Four-letter men are rare. IFs been some time since Arkansas has ha(t one, and that ' s what makes Neil Martin ' s triumph the more notable. A star in football, where he was one of the shiftiest of them all in the open field and one of the region ' s finest kickers. Captain and able leader in basketball, with a handy ability to sink long shots that placed him second in team scoring. Captain and brilliant hurdler in track, where he set two new records in one afternoon against Hendrix. And, despite the fact that tennis comes at the same time as track, Neil managed to click in it also. It ' s too bad softball isn ' t a, varsity sport. There are few better softball pitchers in Arkansas than the likable Razorback. He even went to the finals in the ' mural ping-pong tournament. Add to that a grade point of above three. Quite a boy! Lewis, Sellars, Coach Lambert, McElwee, Martin. (290) :-6 aiianecd Sc|jUad! On Clnden (Patk Sn. oCackecJ On£i One Lacking only a strong-armed weight man to complete a formidable squad, the Razorbacks came through with their best-balanced track team in years this spring. They were powerful in the sprints, the relays, and the broad jump. The Porkers won their first two meets by over¬ whelming scores, crushing a disappointing Butler university squad, 87 1-2 to 39 1-2, running away from the Hendrix Warriors, 96 to 31, and thrashing the Springfield (Mo.) Teachers, 91 1-3 to 44 2-3. Three new University records were set in the opening meets and a third was tied. Two of the new marks were carved by the flying heels of Neil Martin, the Razorback ' s four-letter man. Against Hendrix Martin set new figures in both hurdles, running the highs in 15.1 and the lows in 24.5. Car¬ los Parks, junior star from Lonoke, who scored a total of 47 3-4 points in the two opening meets, set the other record with a javelin throw of 189 feet against Butler. Paul Zuber, fleet transfer from Arkansas Tech, clipped off a 9.8 hundred against Hendrix, only a hair ' s breadth ahead of Parks, to tie the record set some years ago by Ralph Laforge. In addition, the Porkers garnered two places at the Kansas Relays. Zuber bagged third in the broad jump with a leap of 23 feet 3 inches, and the sprint relay team, minus the services of Parks, came in fourth. To say the meet was fast is putting it mildly: Zuber ran a 9.8 hundred and didn’t qualify. Roger Mast, who may have broken the universi¬ ty record in the quarter mile by the time you read this, ran two beauties to start the season: 50.7 a gainst Butler and 50.2 against Hendrix. He wasn’t pushed either time. The Porkers showed signs in the opening meets of developing a crack relay team. They blazed two 43-second triumphs against Butler and Hendrix, and in the Kansas relays stepped the distance in 42-6. Rice recently set a new record in the Texas relays at 42.4. But withal the Razorbacks lacked a weight man. The completion of Bob Stout’s eligibility left a hole too gaping to be filled in one year. Stout holds the university records in the shot put and the discus throw. Sidelight of the early season was the anxiety of the athletic department when records began to fall; they discovered that they didn’t have the complete list and began a frantic search. . . . Closest race: the Parks-Zuber finish against Hendrix. . . . Best individual times: 1:57.4 in the half and 4:30 in the mile, both by Butler’s Southworth. Arkansas’ Glenn Smith was fairly close in the half, but no Porker was m ■ within shouting distance in the mile . . . Most likely to fall: Allen Keen’s old 49.8 in the 440 .... Roger Mast will be the assassin. . . Biggest losses from this year’s squad: Neil Martin, Paul Zuber, Glenn Smith. Weam (Ra ' ontrackii Mad Tke (291) Entered Intramurals Kappa Slcjma ook In t Witk 98 ; Slcj Ahpk Secarid! H yitk 45; n klnd! n " o oCambcJa Cki 42.75 The three remaining sports had no chance of damaging the intramural supremacy of Kappa Sigma as the Razorback went to press. With only the results of softball, golf, and horseshoes to add to the final scores, the Swigmas had piled up 98 points, far ahead of Sig Alphas 45. Lambda Chi was third with 42 3-4, with Town fourth at 37 3-4. Sigma Chi and PiKA were next in line with 35 1-2 apiece. The other groups who broke into the scoring column were 4-H, 17; Theta Kappa Nu, 9 3-4; Sigma Nu, 8 2-4; Kappa Nu, 8 1-2; Dormitory, 7 3-4; TEP, 4; AGR 3 1-2; FFA, 2 3-4; and Hill Hall, 5. Poor Kappa Alpha was the lone entry which had failed to scratch. The Hill Hallers went point¬ less till the track meet rolled around, at which time they picked up all their five points. Wrestling was where the militantly active Kap¬ pa Sigs shone. Just 64 1-2 of their 98 points came as a result of persistent grunts and groans. They won three of the seven wrestling championships. Manag ' ers Dietrich, Hinton Best of the boxing champions was Jack McFer- ran, 4-H middleweight and last year ' s Arkansas AAU champion in his division. In his final bout he flattened Kappa Sig ' s Bill Green, no mean hand him¬ self, in the third round. Tennis champion was Earl Blake, Dorm, who beat LCA ' s Ridley by the exasperating method of managing to return everything. Lambda Chi won the doubles championship with Bob Amalia and Ted Schwink playing for them. (292) Intramurals this year attracted more attention than they ever have before. Possibly because of the new field house and added equipment that made the competition seem more like real sport. Largest crowds came for the boxing and wrestling, when we all packed into the gym room in the basement of the field house, and yelled our lungs out. The new Bailey stadium made the track meet a more orderly, and consequently a more interesting, competition. There were none of the usual “sweat¬ ers” leaning over the shoulders of the discus throw¬ ers, or tripping the hurdlers as we have been ac¬ customed to. All in all, intramurals .saw a bigger and better year at the University of Arkansas. BOXING Bantamweight—Stuart Atkinson . . . Town Featherweight—Gerald Sutton . . . Town Lightweight—James Browning . . Sigma Chi Welterweight—John McCanne . . Lambda Chi Middleweight—Jack McFerran . . . 4- f Light Heavyweight—Ogden Bolin . Kappa Sigma WRESTLING 125 Pounds—Robert Leggett. PiKA 135 Pounds—Miller Halbert . . Kappa Sigma 145 Pounds—Lloyd McCuiston . Kappa Sigma 155 Pounds—Jack Wells .... Kappa Sigma 165 Pounds—Hamilton Patton. SAE 175 Pounds—Garvin Fitton. PiKA Heavyweight—Robert Allison. SAE PING-PONG Leonard Lewin. Kappa Nu TENNIS Singles—Earl Blake. Dorm Doubles—Amalia, Schwink . . . Lambda Chi TOUCH BALL. Sigma Nu BASKETBALL. PiKA VOLLEYBALL. Kappa Sigma (29,3) " A” Club ook rx Qo cfile on£4 Intue O Sionc SenaLce TA ltk AiWitilc nDepantment Officers coach, back in the ’90 ' s when he was just a Latin professor. Its expressed aim is to promote loyalty to the University throughout the whole student body, and to make the red sweater a symbol which will mean something throughout their own lives. With one excepti on, all the members, from the water carrier to President Futrall, are bona fide Ar¬ kansas men. That exception is Coach Thomsen, who played his football on Nebraska but whom the club condescended to vote into its membership. Ray Cole . President Members Wilfred Thorpe . Vice-President John Adams, Ralph Atwood, James Benton, Jack Bridgeforth, E. J. Briggs, Maurice Britt, Chas. Gloyd Lyon . Secretary Cain, Jan Carter, Howard Cassard, George R. Cole, Front Row—Eakin, Owen, Stallings, “Goldie” Stout, Lyon, Cole, Smith, Gordon, Lambert. Second Row—Thomsen, Gammill, Mosley, Robbins, Hickey, Thorpe, McDoniel, Hamberg, Martin, Roebuck, Parks, Cole. Third Row—Adams, Larimore, Mast Mays, Frieberger, Hamilton, Zuber, Parker, Sellars, Singer, Tilton, Cypert. This year the “A” Club, symbol of athletic brawn, went and elected itself a sweetheart. Her name is Goldie Jones, and every football player and every newspaper man it’s just Goldie. Goldie, the youngest-looking and youngest-act¬ ing grandmother you ever met, is a fixture at the athletic office. She was here some dozen years ago when one Fred Thomsen walked in the door and an¬ nounced himself as the new assistant coach. She’s helped the boys, joked with them, and cheered them through illness and a half dozen major operations. This year the boys felt that Goldie had earned her letter. So she’s now an honorary member of the “A” Club. The club was founded in 1922, and includes President Futrall as one of its members. Futrall, incidentally, was the University’s first football Ray Cole, Boyd Cypert, John Diffey, Kay Eakin, Marion Fletcher, John Freiberger, J. Wm. Ful- bright, John C. Futrall, Gerald Gammill, Charles Gardner, Nathan Gordon, Ray Hamilton, Walter Hamberg, Howard Hickey, Jack Holt, Goldie Jones, Eugene Lambert, F. G. Larimore, George Lewis, G ' .oyd Lyon, Anthony Mannino, Neil Martin, Dudley Mays, Don McColl, Estes McDoniel, Frank McElwee, A. E. Mitchell, Frank Mosley, Roger Mast, Charles Morse, Warren Nance, B. A. Owen, W. B. Owen, Ralph Overstreet, Sam Parker, Carlos Parks, Jack Robbins, Mac Roebuck, Glen Rose, John Salyer, Joe Scalet, Allen Sellars, Milton Simington, Saul Singer, Dwight Sloan, Glenn Smith, Randall Stallings, Rob¬ ert T. Stout, Fred C. Thomsen, Wilfred Thorpe, Burns Tilton, Henry Tuck, Jack Walls, A. J. Yates, Paul Zuber. (294) In Memoriam (Rutk Cnarc October 5, 1938 Miss Cranz, assistant professor of physical edu¬ cation, died in a Prairie Grove hospital following an illness of several days after an operation. She came to the University faculty in 1936. n aUcofim «Ci cyn4 November 28, 1939 Mr. Lyons was instructor in animal industry in the College of Agriculture. He was killed al¬ most instantly Thanksgiving Day when accidentally struck by a charge from a gun while hunting near the University farm. J2ucI£££ December 6, 1938 A junior in the College of Business Adminstra- tion, Lucille died in a Fort Smith hospital after a brief illness with a throat infection. Home: Fort Smith. ££b£n.t K. €.d!u anci!4 December 22, 1938 Elbert, a sophomore in chemical engineering, died in a hospital at El Dorado as a result of in¬ juries received when his car struck an abutment on the El Dorado-Magnolia highway. Home: DeQueen. n - (Etound-ii May 18, 1939 A junior in the College of Business Adminis¬ tration, J. T. was drowned while swimming in Lake Wedington. Home: Fort Smith. ■295) Final Exam!!! 1. What store gives the University co-ed the latest in style and fashion? 1. THE BOSTON STORE, since they have the backing of an established firm, are able to pro¬ cure styles designed especially to please the taste of the fastidious co-ed. They know exactly what she likes. 2. What store gives her the best in quality mer¬ chandise? 2, THE BOSTON STORE, since they know that the co-ed must have the loveliest material in her spring suit as well as the strongest in her jod- phurs. To please her further she is provided with the services of an efficient alteration de¬ partment and a free delivery service. 3. What store caters to the student and gives her quality and fash ion at the most reasonable price? 3. THE BOSTON STORE, because the organiza¬ tion behind them enables them to obtain the best at the least. They know just how much the aver¬ age co-ed has to spend on her clothes. 4. What store has the largest selection in every de¬ partment? 4. THE BOSTON STORE, because Mademoiselle Co-ed ' s tastes are unpredictable and range from initialed socks to moth-proof closets. She is provided with these and all the in-betweens at the Boston Store. 5. What store credits the student until the check from home arrives? 5. THE BOSTON STORE has often proved o life-saver in this case when the family check is three days late and a formal is coming up that night. All these reasons and more tell why the average college girl waits until she gets to Fay¬ etteville to buy her wardrobe at the Boston Store Fayetteville’s Finest Another Triumph of Underwood Leadership » . . the New Underwood Master Again Underwood leads the field . . . with an en¬ tirely new business typewriter that defies tradition in its design and challenges all machines to match its performance. It’s the new Underwood Master! The new Underwood Master gives you Dual Touch Tuning. Instead of a single adjustment for touch, the Master offers two . . . one that permits individual tuning of each key to the fingertips; the other key¬ board controlled, varies the tension of all keys at the will of the operator. Every Underwood Typewriter is backed by nation¬ wide, company-owned service facilities. Typewriter Division UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY Typewriters, Accounting Machines, Adding Machines Carbon Paper, Ribbons and Other Supplies. ONE PARK AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y. Sales and Service Everywhere (296) GC HOME VIA CGS One Way Fares From Fayetteville Fort Smith . _ 1.3C Little Rock- 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 Wichira 5.50 Chicago 9.25 New York _ 19.90 No charge for checking ROUND TRIP TICKETS Baggage and Trunks Return limit 6 months, on sale at 10 per cent discount—good for return at fall opening of school. SANTA FE TRAILWAYS CROWN COACH COMPANY Union Bus Terminal Phone 65 Red Cross Drug Store THE REXALL STORE CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS IN . . Toilet Goods . . Sodas . . Drugs . . Sandwiches PHOTO SUPPLIES TRY THAT DELICIOUS RED CROSS ICE CREAM The Student “Up-Town” Drug Store (297) CONGRATULATIONS FROM A BOOSTER T. E. ROBERTSON “The Friendly Store” Northeast Corner Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. EAT . . . Holsum Bread and Cakes “The South’s Finest” Shipley Editing Cempany 311 W. Dickson Fayetteville 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 ?al ace Drug Siore Julian P. Ownbey, Ph. G. “On Dickson” Fayetteville, Ark. ( 298 ) THE NEW TYPE MOTOR OIL THENEWTYPf MOTOR 01 cuRBon • e. f or P ' ofccraVe ocr, ’ • sove ejii • RESTORES POWER . . . lU ' inoves Hard ( ' .arbon Deposits f rom Rings, Pistons, Valves and Spark Pings. • SAVES GASOLINE . . . Keeps Engine Clean of Hard Carbon Deposits and Rednees “Drag.” • SAVES MOTOR WEAR . . Stronger Natural Proteetive Film Prevents Kxeessive Motor Wear. SOLD BY ALL LION DEALERS LION OIL REFINING COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS ( 299 ) Compliments of The Mcllroy Bank l Trust Company FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Oldest Bank in Arkansas Serving This Section and the University Since 1871 Washington Hotel FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Headquarters for University Functions “An Adventure in Good Eating” HOTEL FREIDERICA LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS (300) FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS’ BANK Capital, Surplus, and Profits, $315,000 Fayetteville, Arkansas Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation J. C. Penney Co. The Dominant Furniture Store in Fort Smith Fayetteville’s Eads Bros. Most Economically Priced Furniture Company Department Store Fort Smith, Ark. FIRST NATIONAL BANK PORTER’S Fort Smith, Ark. (Porter Mirror Glass Co.) Oldest National Bank in the State 101 N. 2nd St., Fort Smith, Ark. 1872—1939 PAINT HEADQUARTERS 67 YEARS’ CONTINUOUS SERVICE Member F. D. I. C. SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS DUPONT AUTOMOTIVE REFINISHES MIRRORS—GLASS—STORE FRONTS BARRETT ROOFING (301) UttlVtKSlTK OF LIBRABK MOLLOY-MADE COVERS Produced in a plant devoted exclusively to embossed and decorated products by an organization of cover si)ecialists—represents the highest standard in year¬ book work. Specify “MOLLOY”—it’s your assurance of the best. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO, ILLINOIS The Majestic Cafe ' The Student Rendezvous ' Coca-Cola Bottling Company DRINK COCA-COLA IN BOTTLES MODERN NEW PLANT—WE WELCOME VISITORS 200 W. Dickson Phone 140C ( 302 ) TEXTBOOKS and Classroom Supplies Underwood and Remington Typewriters Sold on Easy Terms We Buy and Sell USED TEXTBOOKS University Book Store Phone 250 (30.1) TIMES RECORD .... SOUTHWEST AMERICAN TWO GOOD NEWSPAPERS Always Promoting the U. of A. FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS Compliments F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Guisinger Music House " 33 Years on the Square in Fayetteville” We Specialize in Higher Grade Pianos, Musical Goods of All Kinds—Phone 118 CERTAIN PLACES will remain forever in your memory of col» lege days .... Old Main, where you attended classes in your trim, colorful C. B. skirts and sweaters .... The Library, where, in the evenings you sparkled in your smart C. B. silk prints and darker dresses with frilly neckpieces .... Women’s Gym, where you danced in glamorous C. B. satin and swayed in lovely chiffon . . . CAMPBELL AND BELL where you always find proper clothes for all activities .... (304) COMPLIMENTS OF THE . . . OZAIRIk, PICTURES AND STAGE SHOWS IPAILACIE ROYAL Continually Showing the New and Best FIRST ALL FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES and WM. F. (Bill) SONNEMAN, Mgr. Originator of Arkansas University Booster Club Calvert-McBride Printing Comp any “The District’s Foremost Printers” 20-22 North Eighth Street Fort Smith, Arkansas CITIZENS BANK THE STUDENTS’ BANK IN SHULERTOWN LaNici Cleaners HERBERT LaNIER, Prop. Fayetteville SHULERTOWN Arkansas Pric€-Pafton Clothing Company “STYLE HEADQUARTERS” PHONE 411 (305) " For a Few Cents a Week I Do Your Washing and Ironing,” SAYS REDDY KILOWATT, YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT I do the washing and ironing for an average family for only a few cents a week. I do lots of other work in your home, too, equally as cheap. I cook your meals, refrigerate your food, clean your rugs, and help you in dozens of other ways. For all this work you pay me only a few cents. My labor is cheap, because electricity is cheap. Let me do all I can to help you. Clfudfikjiif ' lA- f Southwestern Gas Electric Co. • • • I hiving coinpleled lour yenrs of pliolo- gniphing for the HAZORBAdK, we tliank llie Arkansas student liody for their unfailing eooperalion. All negatives are kept on file and or¬ ders can lie filled at any time. cAdanis ‘flower Shop The University Florist Can Supply Your Needs For CORSAGES CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS 33 NORTH BLOCK PHONE 320 (306) SPALDING SPORTING GOODS “UPTOWN” Lewis Bros. Co. Nnrtltuipfit ArkattaaB ultittpa Evenings Daily, Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire Full Page of Comics Northwest Arkansas’ Largest Newspaper Davis Fashicn $licp West Side of Square WHERE STYLE AND ECONOMY MEET COME CRAM WITH THE CARNIVOROUS CUSTOMERS AT Carrie’s Campus Cafeteria There’s Nothing Like GAS for— COOKING @ REFRIGERATION HOUSE HEATING WATER HEATING Arkansas Western Gas Company “SERVING NORTHWEST ARKANSAS” (307) PUBLISHED BY THE flSSOElflTED STUBEPTS OF THE UniVERSITY OF flRKflOSflS FflYETTEVLLLE flRKflRSflS IS FROM THE PRESS Russellville Printing Co, rAXAl on AMfS rOM- CATALOG AND COM¬ MERCIAL PRINTERS Russellville, Arkansas. PRINTERS OF DISTINCTION INDEX


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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, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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