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

 - Class of 1940

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1940 volume:

ike 1940 This book is intended to be representative of the students of a good school supported by the taxpayers of a good state; and the presentation of the many and varied interests of both the state and the students has been the goal of the staff. The school is recognized as reflecting the state as a whole; this book attempts to show that Arkansas is a good place to live and that the University is a good school to attend. Still the main source of wealth in this part of the state, cotton continues to play a most vital role in the lives of the people of southern and eastern Arkansas. The river, too, retains its importance in the economic development of the region, and serves as a chief means of transportation. The 1940 RAZORBACK Published by the Students of the University of Arkansas Fayetteville, Arkansas VOLUME 43 RICHARD ISAIAH MOBLEY Editor WILDA WHITESCARVER Associate Editor GEORGE MURPHY Business Manager f One of the landmarks of the state is the War Memorial Building, dedicated to the men of Arkansas who died in the World War. This building was formerly the state capitol build¬ ing. In the foreground of the picture is the famous cannon, Lady Baxter. About two-thirds of the State of Arkansas is covered with forests. Also contributing to the rich scenic beauty are nearly a thousand lakes, most of which are natural lakes. They are found in all parts of the state. Picturesque old buildings such as the old water mill add to Arkansas ' scenic beauty, and at the same time there are up-to-date modern state parks. The scenes below are from Devil ' s Den State Park. CONTENTS • I. FRESHMEN. Class, sororities, fraternities, freshman sports, features. • 11. SOPHOMORES. Class, organizations, sports, military, features. • 111. JUNIORS. Features, class, student government, publications, organizations. • IV. SENIORS. Features, class, organizations. Seen from the mountains sur¬ rounding the city, is Hot Springs, Arkansas, world-famous spa, which attracts thousands of visitors each year. Found in all parts of Arkansas are many old ante-bellum homes, which recall a past that is the proud heritage of the state and its people. htL UniotL J juJbudL I The growth of the University of Arkansas during the past 25 years has been the lengthening shadow of one man— John C. Futrall. Dr. Futrall entered the University as a student in 1888, re¬ turning as a faculty member following his graduation from the University of Virginia in 1894. He became presi¬ dent of the University in 1913 and faithfully and ably served his insti¬ tution for 26 years, until his sudden and tragic death a few days before school opened last September. % " The University of Arkansas will become larger and larger in the years to come, " President Futrall said on more than one occasion. " It will have more students, more faculty members, more buildings, more books, and other educational equipment. " Most tangible evidence of the University ' s growth was the completion of six beautiful new buildings and the foot¬ ball stadium. Dr. FutralTs role in securing these build¬ ings was all-important, and it was with deserved satis¬ faction that he presided at their dedication. On these two pages are reproduced scenes of several of the dedication ceremonies. f ' p . , IN MEMORIAM MISS MARY ANNE DAVIS For nearly half a century Miss Mary Anne Davis, lovable member of the University faculty, willingly and graciously gave her time and kindly advice to whatever student would ask it. Her genuine sense of humor and keen interest in everyone around her made Miss Mary Anne an addition to any group of which she was a member. Miss Davis died on December 26 of pneumonia. She had been ill only a short time. Born in North Middleton, Kentucky, of prominent Southern parents. Miss Davis received her education at Hamilton College, Lexington, Kentucky. She graduated as valedictorian of her class, with special honors in mathematics. Only twenty years old when she came to the University of Arkansas, Miss Davis was an instructor in mathematics and English for 47 years. For 12 years she served as dean of women, and for a time she was in charge of the preparatory hall of the University preparatory school. She also taught in the Washington Ward School. Miss Davis was one of the founders of Delta Phi, a local organization, which later af¬ filiated with the national sorority, Zeta Tau Alpha. A well-known poet of this part of the country. Miss Mary Anne was a frequent contributor to the Ozark Moon, a feature column of the Northwest Arkansas Times, which is conducted by Prof. W. J. Lemke of the University Journalism Department. She was a member of the Poetry Club, and winner of the Club ' s first award for original composition. Her book of poems, entitled " From My Window, " was published last year by the Bar D Press of Siloam Springs. JAMES WILLIAM FULBRIGHT — THE PRESIDENT From the first grade of the training school to the presidency of the University, all in less than 30 years—that is the record of James William Fulbright, youthful and dynamic president of the University of Arkansas. After receiving his A. B. degree from the University in 1925, President Fulbright attend¬ ed Oxford University as a Rhodes scholar, taking his master ' s degree there in 1931. His LLB., degree is from George Washington Uni¬ versity, 1934. Mr. Fulbright was admitted to the bar of the court of appeals and the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. He served for a time with the anti-trust division of the United States Department of Justice. In 1935 he re¬ turned to George Washington University to teach law. In 1937, President Ful¬ bright came back to the University of Arkansas as an instructor in law. He was named president of the University last fall, be¬ coming, at the age of 34, the youngest head of a state university in the United States. Concern¬ ing his youth, " Today ' s Young Men, " a recent volume of biographies of 70 successful men who are still in their twenties and thirties says: " Intelli¬ gence and excellent judg¬ ment, plus the practical experience he has had, qualify him for his impor¬ tant position, age having nothing to do with it. " While a student at the University of Arkansas, Bill (as he prefers to be known) Fulbright was an outstanding football player. His senior year he was president of associated students. Although he is very fond of golf, Mr. Fulbright regrets that he has not had an opportunity to play for three years. He likes farming and garden¬ ing; in fact, he lives on a farm north of the city. He is especially proud of his small herd of whiteface cattle. Because he is extremely active in all student affairs and activities, and because he is constantly working toward further improvement and growth of the University of Arkansas, President Fulbright has made him¬ self very popular with the University student body. 14 CARL BAILEY - THE GOVERNOR In addition to crowning the homecoming queen every year, the Governor, Carl E. Bailey, has carried on behind the scenes for the University in a manner that is best judged by the results he has achieved. Probably the toughest problem for the Governor this year was the appointment of a new Presi¬ dent for the University, and how well he made his choice is pretty well known on the campus (see opposite page). Probably the most amusing incident of Uni¬ versity administration this year was the conference with certain members of the student body on the now- dead cafeteria question, in which an agreement was reached satisfying all con¬ cerned. Other appointments at the University during the past year include Dean Hosford of the Arts and Sciences College, and Dean Horlacher of the College of Agricul¬ ture. On the Board of Trustees, Mrs. J. C. Futrall was appointed to suc¬ ceed Hal Douglas. Then there are all those other things that come up from time to time, like the Med School question, which was settled favor¬ ably, the retirement of the faculty, and the matter of appropriations from the Legislature to continue the growth and expansion of the Uni¬ versity. Routine duties of the Governor in¬ clude regular meetings with the Board, one of which is held on the campus each year at homecoming during which the Governor gets an on-the-spot view of the school and how well it is doing. On the side not so serious, he takes off and comes up to see all the football games at the University, and the students go down to see him at the annual Little Rock rain game. The next official duty for Gov¬ ernor Bailey at the University will be the handing out of the diplomas down in the Greek Ampitheater within the next three weeks (if this book comes out in August, disregard the last statement). All of the above, coupled with four new buildings, a stadium, and in¬ creased enrollment, may just be summed up in saying that the Uni¬ versity is fortunate in having Carl E. Bailey taking care of the " other end " down in Little Rock. 15 First row: Jay W. Dickey and daughter Barbara, Dr. F. A. Corn, Louis McDaniel, Mrs. J. C. Futrall, and H. S. Yocum. Second row: Will Steel, Brooks Shults, and Raymond Rebsamen. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Answers to a questionnaire sent to members of the Board of Trustees by the Razorback last fall, show that these eight fellows and a lady, who run our University, form quite a versatile and interesting group. Dr. F. A. Corn, Lonoke physician, believes that the University is a " grand service institution, with unlimited possibilities. " In his particular hobby of fishing. Dr. Corn has a kindred soul in H. S. Yocum, El Dorado lawyer. Mr. Yocum also enjoys hunting and golf. Brooks Shults, Fulton, owns a plantation on the Red River. Mrs. J. C. Futrall, widow of the late president of the University, thinks that the University " speaks for itself. " Beloit Taylor, Little Rock lawyer, also says the Univ ersity occupies a high place among the institutions of the South, but believes that " we must work unceasingly in order to retain our relative position. " Louis McDaniel, automobile dealer at Forrest City, goes on record for a larger University band. He lists football and hunting as his special hobbies. Raymond Rebsamen, Little Rock, is the second automobile dealer on the Board. Will Steel, Tex¬ arkana attorney, is deeply interested in the University football team, and attends all games in the State. Jay W. Dickey, Pine Bluff City Attorney, was afraid his newest heir. Jay W. Dickey, Jr., had arrived too late for this section. But his clever letter to the Razorback editor did the trick, and Junior ' s name goes in. Father hopes he will grow up and make a quarterback on the Razorback squad. 16 HARRY L. PONDER — TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS OF SERVICE First appointed to the Board of Trustees by Gov. Joe T. Robinson, H. L. Ponder has since served under twelve governors and acting governors of this state. During this time, Mr. Ponder has seen the University grow from a small student body of 600 or 700 to nearly 3,000; from a small building and little equipment to the magnificent plant that we have today. As the oldest member of the Board, in point of service, Mr. Ponder has exerted a continuous influence on the University ' s remarkable growth. A graduate of Arkansas College at Batesville, Mr. Ponder makes his home at Walnut Ridge, here he is an attorney. Service as County Judge, Circuit Judge, Member of the State Senate! leutenant-Governor, and at present on the State Bar Examination Board, are just a few of the things ' Ut mark Mr. Ponder ' s long career as a servant of Arkansas. 17 GRADUATE SCHOOL JOHN CLARK JORDAN The aim of the graduate school, in the words of its dean, John Clark Jordan, is to work out a program that will suit a particular student in view of what his particular preparation has been and what his particular aims are. In building up such a unified pro¬ gram, the graduate school has open for it all the resources of the Uni¬ versity. Courses are takbn from any department. In fact, the entire rela¬ tion exists between the dean, the student, and the student ' s major professor. Well equipped and well recog¬ nized among American colleges and universities, the Arkansas Graduate School offers its courses to any stu¬ dent who is a graduate of a recog¬ nized institution. Dean Jordan received his A. B. degree from Knox College at Gales- berg, Illinois, and his Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees from Columbia University. Before coming to the University of Arkansas in 1918 as professor of English, he taught at the University of Illinois and at Drury College. He was appointed Dean of the Graduate School when it was established in 1927. Music and the theater are two of Dean Jor¬ dan ' s special interests outside of his University work. While he recog- nizes the skill and clever orchestrations of modern musicians, he admits that he is partial to the classics. Al¬ though reluctantly, he also admits playing the piano " some. " His rock cabin in the country is one of Dean Jordan ' s other special inter¬ ests. He supervised the building of the cabin, and did all of the car¬ pentry work himself. Every once in awhile he likes to go out there alone. Last summer, for instance, he spent five weeks at his cabin, " Cooking my own meals, washing my own dishes, and I hope doing my own thinking, " he adds jokingly. He especially likes to cook at an open fireplace, and steaks are his specialty. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dean Jordan is also president of Blue Key, national honorary fraternity. He made a trip to California this win¬ ter to install a Blue Key chapter at Santa Barbara, and while on this trip, contacted eight collegiate chap¬ ters of the organization. 18 COLLEGE of ARTS and SCIENCES H. M. HOSFORD After a year as head of the College of Arts and Sciences, Dean H. M. Hosford has come to the conclu¬ sion that it would be fun being dean, if he only knew all the answers. It is apparent, however, that Dean Hosford is just being extremely modest with this remark. Judging from his tremendous popularity with both students and faculty, and from the high regard in which he is held by them, it is easy to conclude that he does know what it ' s all about. Dean Hosford was born and raised in Waxahachie, Texas, and attend¬ ed Southern Methodist University, receiving his Bachelor ' s degree there in 1919. He holds his Master ' s and Doctor ' s degrees from the Uni¬ versity of Illinois. Before coming to the University of Arkansas in 1929 as a professor of mathematics. Dean Hosford taught for six years at S. M. U. He was ap¬ pointed Dean of Arts and Sciences effective last June. As executive officer of the college, the dean is expected to deal with anything that affects a student as far as his academic life is concerned. In addition to his relations with stu¬ dents, the dean is responsible for the college budget, for promotions, em¬ ployment, and all college policies, such as curriculum changes. W hile Dean Hosford has no par¬ ticular hobbies, he does like to read. He especially likes biographies of the Civil W ar period. " My family ac¬ cuses me of still fighting the Civil War, " he smiles. He denies, how¬ ever, that he is either an unrecon¬ structed rebel or a damn yankee. " I try to be very neutral, " he declares. As far as real hobbies are con¬ cerned, Dean Hosford says they con¬ sist solely of his interest in his Uni¬ versity work, and in being with his family. He has two children, Mary Martha, 12, and Gordon, 7. 19 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE " Agriculture is the basic industry of Arkansas; that is what Arkansas is built on, and that is why we feel that in developing agriculture and home economics, we are laying the foundatiDn for the welfare of the whole state. " WALTER R. HCRLACH R There in a few words, is the pri¬ mary aim of the College of Agricul¬ ture, according to its dean, Walter R. Horlacher. While the Arkansas College of Agriculture is already one of very high standards. Dean Horlacher would like to see it become even more outstanding among the agri schools of the nation. The dean is particularly interested in building up the Home Economics Department, and the Departments of Forestry and Animal Industry, since he feels that these branches need the most strengthening. The College is also trying to build up graduate work in agriculture and home economics. In addition to his duties as dean of the Agris, Dr. Horlacher is director of the Agricultural Experiment Station, and Agricultural Extension Service. Dr. Horlacher came to the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas in 1936 as head of the Department of Animal Indus¬ try. He was appointed Dean of the College of Agriculture last July. Dean Horlacher received his B. S. in Agriculture, and his Master ' s degree from the Kansas State Col¬ lege at Manhattan. His Ph. D. is from the University of Wisconsin. He has also studied at the University of Texas, and at Texas A. and M. Before coming to Arkansas, Dean Horlacher taught at Kansas State, Texas A. and M., and at Wisconsin. Dean Horlacher doesn ' t have much time for recreation, he says, but he does like reading, golfing, and just being with his family. 20 COLLEGE OF LAW Including the lawyers graduating in the class of 1940, nearly 300 stu¬ dents have received the degree of Bachelor of Laws since the University Law School graduated its first class back in 1927. Seventy-five per cent of these r J. S. WATERMAN graduates have remained in the State of Arkansas, and nearly all of them are engaged in the practice of law. Julian Seesel Waterman, vice president of the University, and dean of the Law School, is very proud of his law graduates. ' They are to be found in nearly every county of the State, " he says, " and have taken an active interest in the political and civic affairs of their communities. " The Law School has encouraged these activities on the part of its graduates, " the dean continues, " and has also urged them to help in all movements for improvement in the administration of justice and of government. In view of these facts, the Law School has not confined its courses to those which develop pro¬ fessional skill in the practice of law. but it also offers many courses in the field of public law. " It is the hope of the Law School to aid in meeting the first concern of every state, which is to train men who, in the administration of govern¬ ment and the shaping of laws, have a broad outlook and high character, " Dean Waterman concludes. When he is not dealing with stat¬ utes and legal terms. Dean Water¬ man finds his recreation in the open spaces. He loves to ride horses, and keeps two saddle mounts. His hobby, he says, is planting trees. As for reading, his favorites are Thomas Jefferson and Blackstone. He writes occasional articles for pub¬ lication on these men. He likes to spend his vacations at such historic spots as Williamsburg and Monti- cello. 21 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING A true knight of St. Pat, even to his middle name, is George Patrick Stocker, dean of the College of En¬ gineering. After graduating from the Uni¬ versity of Wisconsin in 1909, Dean Stocker received his Master ' s degree from Iowa State College at Ames. Before coming to the University of Arkansas in 1919, he taught at New Mexico Agricultural College, Missis¬ sippi A. and M., and was head of the Department of Civil Engineering at Swarthmore College. He was also a member of the faculty of Cornell Uni¬ versity, at the time he was doing graduate work at that institution. In addition to his duties as head of the College of Engineering, Dean Stocker is also chairman of the Uni¬ versity Discipline Committee. Direc¬ tor of the CAA program. Dean Stocker is in charge of all the ground work. He was the first man on the campus to take an active interest in the CAA, and played no small part in obtaining the training course for this University. Very tricky and clever is Dean Stocker ' s " Rhodes Gallery " of the Engineering school. Each year he places the pictures of all members of the senior class of the college in a large multiple swinging picture frame, which stands in the corner of his office. This is Dean Stocker ' s fourth year as dean of the boys with the slide- rules. While he has great hopes for the entire engine school, he is par¬ ticularly interested in trying to build up the Department of Chemical En¬ gineering. G. P. STOCKER Dean Stocker also keeps very com¬ plete records of all engineering stu¬ dents in his files. He has a quite elaborate card index, which not only contains photostatic copies of the registrar ' s records, but also photo¬ graphs of the boys themselves, along with lists of all their activities. The dean believes he was the first to use this unique system, although he suspects one or two other deans of copy¬ ing his method. While Dean Stocker lists the CAA as his particular out¬ side interest at the moment (he ' s even considering taking up flying himself), he says that he really doesn ' t have much time to work at any hobby. 22 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION When he can find time from his many academic duties, Dean Hotz likes to work on his lawn or in his garden. He is also fond of driving, but his real hobby, he says, is chess. Born at Scandi¬ navia, Wisconsin, Dean Hotz graduated from the Scandinavia Academy and the Oshkosh State Nor¬ mal School. He re¬ ceived his M. A. and Ph. B. at the Uni¬ versity of Wisconsin, and his Ph. D. at the Teachers College at Columbia. A life member of the National Edu¬ cation Association, Dean Hotz is also active as a member of the Executive Committee of the North Central As¬ sociation. He is a member of the Arkansas State Committee of this As¬ sociation, and of the Commission on Secondary Schools. He is also a member of the Executive Committee of the Arkansas Educational Asso¬ ciation. In addition to his membership in these educational associations. Dean Hotz belongs to Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, and Phi Delta Kappa. Over half of the students who took higher degrees last year chose edu¬ cation either as their major or minor. Dean Hotz said, in pointing out that the College of Education is carrying by far the greater portion of the grad¬ uate instruction of the University. H. G. HOTZ Since he was appointed director of the Summer School Session five years ago. Dean H. G. Hotz of the College of Education, has had the satisfaction of seeing the enrollment of the Summer Session increase 50 per cent. The graduate enrollment of the school, moreover, has in¬ creased 325 per cent. The primary aim of the College of Education, according to its dean, is to provide qualified workers for the schools of the state. In carrying out this purpose, the College furnishes an opportunity for young men and women to prepare for professional service in teaching, supervision, and school administration. It further maintains a Teachers Placement Bu¬ reau, through which teachers are aided in securing their first positions, and subsequent promotions to better positions. For the past ten years, the Bureau has placed an average of 116 students each year. Most of the Education graduates remain in the state of Arkansas. 23 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS From its organization in 1926 as a two-year division of the College of Arts and Sciences to its present position as the most rapidly growing school on the campus, the College of Business Administration has been guided in CHARLES C. FICHTNER its destiny for thirteen years by Dr. Charles C. Fichtner. Pursuing a policy of progressive development, Dr. Fichtner this year saw the school move from the dilap¬ idated Commerce Building to quar¬ ters in the newly-erected Classroom Building. Extracurricular activities fostered under his guidance by the school in¬ clude annual summer seminars for businessmen of the Southwestern area, a series of monthly convoca¬ tions featuring addresses by promi¬ nent Arkansans, and the publication of the Arkansas Business Bulletin, a periodical survey of state business conditions which is distributed to several hundred Arkansas business¬ men. A Harvard graduate, Dean Ficht¬ ner was one of the youngest commis¬ sioned officers to serve in the World War. Awarded a field fellowship for his military service he remained abroad studying and traveling in France, Spain, Italy, and Germany. Back in America Dr. Fichtner spent the early post-war years as an in¬ structor at the College of William and Mary, varying his university duties by conducting student tours in Europe during the summer months. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Al¬ pha Kappa Psi, and Beta Gamma Sigma, Dr. Fichtner is contributor to numerous commerce, economic, and social science publications. He specializes in the field of money and banking, is working for the establish¬ ment of a business research bureau at the University of Arkansas. 24 COLLEGE OF BUSINESS From its organization in 1926 as a two-year division of the College of Arts and Sciences to its present position as the most rapidly growing school on the campus, the College of Business Administration has been guided in CHARLES C. FICHTNER its destiny for thirteen years by Dr. Charles C. Fichtner. Pursuing a policy of progressive development, Dr. Fichtner this year saw the school move from the dilap¬ idated Commerce Building to quar¬ ters in the newly-erected Classroom Building. Extracurricular activities fostered under his guidance by the school in¬ clude annual summer seminars for businessmen of the Southwestern area, a series of monthly convoca¬ tions featuring addresses by promi¬ nent Arkansans, and the publication of the Arkansas Business Bulletin, a periodical survey of state business conditions which is distributed to several hundred Arkansas business¬ men. A Harvard graduate, Dean Ficht¬ ner was one of the youngest commis¬ sioned officers to serve in the World War. Awarded a field fellowship for his military service he remained abroad studying and traveling in France, Spain, Italy, and Germany. Back in America Dr. Fichtner spent the early post-war years as an in¬ structor at the College of William and Mary, varying his university duties by conducting student tours in Europe during the summer months. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Al¬ pha Kappa Psi, and Beta Gamma Sigma, Dr. Fichtner is contributor to numerous commerce, economic, and social science publications. He specializes in the field of money and banking, is working for the establish¬ ment of a business research bureau at the University of Arkansas. 24 THE LIBRARY DURING FINALS ... HENDRICKS, SHIPLEY, MOORE FRESHMEN WALLY HENDRICKS MARY NOICE MOORE BUCK MEEK HARRY SHIPLEY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer FRESHMAN SOL L. E. JAMES SAM W. EARL DAVID C. GERALD GERALD DAVID ADAIR GUY ALLEN. JR. LEE ARNOLD BAKER GLADDEN ABOWITZ Engineering ALLEN. JR. Engineering ARCHER Arts Agriculture BAKER Arts Tyler, Texas Arts Fayetteville Arts Texarkana Norfork Arts Brooklyn, N. Y. Texarkana Hope Fayetteville JASPER VIRGIL ADDIE RICHARD ALLEN BILL K. CHARLES THOMAS CLEVELAND LYLE MARIE NEIL RAMSEY BELL WADSWORTH BEMENT BAKER BAKER. JR. BARLOW BARTHOLOMEW BEARD Arts BELL Agriculture Arts Engineering Agriculture Engineering Arts Van Buren Commerce Lowell Marshall Fayetteville Gravette Fayetteville Augusta Bassett SYDNEY ANNIE GORDON MYRLE BENNETT BENSON Arts Agriculture Siloam Springs Hampton JACK BLAKELY Arts Hugo, Okla. ROGER L. BOGGS Agriculture McCrory JAMES FRANKLIN BLAKEMORE Engineering Fort Smith R. THOMPSON BOND Agriculture Little Rock WILLIAM WELLINGTON BENTON Arts Helena HUBERT HOWARD BLANCHARD. JR. Agriculture Walnut Ridge GEORGE C. BOTTOM. JR. Engineering Hot Springs PAT DUVALL BEVILL Engineering Poteau, Okla. JOHN DARREL BLANCHARD Agriculture Murfreesboro VERNON BOWEN Commerce Little Rock JOHN ALBERT BIGBEE Engineering Little Rock JAMES LLOYD BLAND Commerce Walnut Ridge A. DON BOWLES Arts Little Rock ALFRED WADE BISHOP Agriculture Lowell ANN ELIZABETH BLANKENSHIP Agriculture Pocahontas ANDREW GUY BOYD Commerce Pine Bluff NATTA LEE BLACK Arts Hot Springs PAUL RICHARD BLEW Arts Fayetteville JOHN SMITH BRAGG Agriculture Fayetteville BESS AILEEN BLACKWELL Education Lowell SIBYL BOATRIGHT Education Berryville VERNON T. BRAHM Arts Canandaigua New York 30 FRESHMAN HELEN LOUISE BRANSCUM Agriculture Stonewall, Oklahoma WILLIAM HASTINGS BRANSFORD Engineering Lonoke LELAND REINHOLD BRANTING Arts Bauxite SIDNEY CARL BRASHEARS Education Delaney CYNTHIA BREDLOW Arts England MARK GREGORY BRENKE Engineering Pine Bluff M. M. BREWER Engineering Sheridan EDYTHE ELIZABETH BRICKEN Agriculture Clarksdale FRANCES BOYKIN BRIGANCE Arts Marked Tree PAT DAVIS BRINSON Engineering Fayetteville BEHY JANE BROOK Agriculture Fayetteville HIRAM HARTZELL BROOKS Engineering Fayetteville JOHN WARREN BROOKS Commerce Fayetteville EDWIN THOMAS BROWN Commerce Marvell ERNEST RAY BROWN Agriculture Lead Hill MARGUERITE BROWN Arts Clovis, New Mexico Lawrence leland BROWNE. JR. Engineering Eayetteville ETHLYNE VERNEE BROYLES Agriculture Alma JAMES CHURCHILL WILLIAM HILDRED BARBARA DAN HENRY MARL¬ CARROLL GEORGE JUNE LACY BUCHANAN BOROUGH BUMPERS BUNCH BURFORD BURFORD Agriculture BUCK. JR, Arts Agriculture Commerce Agriculture Farmington Commerce Blytheville Charleston Blytheville Pine Bluff Pine Bluff THOMAS JAMES ®ursess Arts Little Rock JOEO. BURNETTE Commerce Blytheville BEHE JO BUSCHOW Arts Fayetteville RUTH FRANCES BYLANDER Arts Little Rock SARAH CALDWELL Arts Fayetteville BETTY JEN CAMPBELL Arts Van Buren FLOYD CRAVENS CARL Commerce Fayetteville GORDON CARPENTER Agriculture Ash Flat LOIS NELL Carter ' 9ficulture ' est Fork MILLIE CARTER Agriculture Fayetteville ROBERT JACKSON CASEY Commerce Little Rock ELIZABETH CATHEY Agriculture Rison FRANCES JOSEPHINE CHAMBLEE Commerce Fayetteville MARJORIE JEAN CHASTAIN Arts Red Oak, Iowa AUTEN McKinley CHITWOOD, JR. Agriculture Mulberry FELICE CIALONE, JR. Commerce Fort Smith 31 FRESHMAN HENRY FRANKLIN CLAY Commerce Roland JIMMIE COLLINS Commerce Little Rock MARY BRUCE CLENDENING Agriculture McBeth, West Virginia GEORGE COLVILLE Commerce Little Rock FERN BERNICE COFFIN Agriculture Fayetteville JAMES KNOX COMPTON Commerce Prescott ARVIE WINFRED COFFMAN Agriculture Hopper WILLIAM EMERSON CONNER Arts Auvergne FRANK LEE COFFMAN Commerce Harrison EMMA JEANNE COOK Education Fayetteville OSCAR EARL DUDLEY COGBILL, JR. Commerce Little Rock GLENN POWELL CORLEY Arts Bentonville FRANK BOYD COLEMAN Agriculture Lewisville HAROLD LEE COUNTS Arts Jacksonville ANNEHE DICKERSON COLLIER Arts Fayetteville LAURABELLE COWAN Agriculture Fayetteville JAMES BEN N EH COWDEN Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma CHARLES LEE CRAIG Arts Leachville GERTRUDE CRINER Arts Searcy RUBLE PAUL CRINER Arts Fort Smith CLEVELAND WHITE CROOM Commerce El Paso. Texas CAMILLE CROSS Arts Fayetteville WESLEY CARROLL CROSS Commerce Texarkana CONWAY E. CROSSLAND. JR. Commerce Little Rock JOE BENNEn CROUCH Agriculture Fayetteville BILLIE LOU CRUSE Commerce Fayetteville JOHN DAHLEM Engineering Altus RUTH SWAN DALEY Arts Walnut Ridge ALVIN ROBERT DAVIS Engineering Camden CLAUDIA ELIZABETH DEAN Commerce Forrest City MILBURN BOONE DEASON Agriculture Clinton DARWIN DEWITT DELAP Engineering Prairie Grove DALE DENMAN. JR. Arts Prescott MARY LEE DIETTERICH Agriculture Carthage, Missouri FLORA ANN DICKINSON Agriculture Horatio ELMO PAUL DILLON Agriculture Cotton Plant SHIRLEY ELAINE DIXON Arts Port Arthur, Texas ROBERT DONALDSON Commerce Little Rock ROLAND DONALDSON Arts Chicago, Illinois WILLIAM CHESTER DOTY Engineering Pine Bluff 32 FRESHMAN CECIL DOVER Agriculture Goodwin JULIENNE ELIZABETH DOW Arts Morrilton DALLAS JOYCE DREYS Education Fayetteville RAYMOND E. ORVAL DREYS TRUMAN Arts DRIGGS Fayetteville Education Paris CHARLES L DUFF. JR. Agriculture Brinkley ELAINE MARIE DUGGAN Agriculture Fayetteville ELSIE BUSEY DUGGAN Agriculture Fayetteville HAROLD DUGGAR Commerce Fayetteville HARRY DUNAYANT Arts Keiser ROBERT EUGENE DUNAWAY Arts Bristow, Oklahoma GLADYS MARIAN DuYALL Agriculture Detonti LORENE THOMAS YIRGINIA GRAYSON DYER EASTERLING Arts Arts Independence, Chicot Kansas WILLIAM DUDLEY EASTERLING Engineering Eudora NEAL BROOKS EASTMAN Commerce Springdale tom EDMISTON Engineering Decatur W. BARD EDRINGTON Arts Osceola MACK A. ELDER Arts West Memphis JACKC. ELLIS Commerce Russellville N. B. ELLIS Commerce Wilson WILLENE TOO BY ERWIN Education Searcy RALPH TRAYIS EUBANKS Education Cecil CARROLL BURTON EYANS Agriculture Clinton JACK mercer eyans Arts Pine Bluff MARGE EYEREn Arts Clarendon YERNON CLARENCE FAGAN. JR. Arts Texarkana, Texas JULIAN REYERE FAIRLY Agriculture Osceola JOHN FRANKLIN FAULKNER Engineering Jonesboro WARREN RICHARD FELKER Commerce Rogers MARY ELIZABETH FIELDS Education Springdale CHRIS EDWIN FINKBEINER Commerce Little Rock GEORGE homer pletcher Arts Eureka Springs JAMES LEE FORD Engineering Newport CARL MACK FORESEE Agriculture Lead Hill JOHN A. FORSYTH Engineering Mena ROBERT D. FORTE Agriculture Lake Yillage JAMES MONROE FOWLER Arts Manila MARGIE FAYE FRANK Arts Dallas. Texas GLEN WOOD FRANKLIN Commerce Fayetteville 33 FRESHMAN MARGARET LUCILLE FRENCH Arts Valparaiso, Indiana LEO FRIED Engineering Brooklyn, New York HOWARD GRADY FRISBY Engineering Blytheville J.W. GABEL Engineering Fort Smith JOHN LAVERN GAGE Commerce Canadaigua, New York WILLIAM W. GARTSIDE Engineering Rogers MYRTIE PAULINE GAY Education Springdale ALICE CHARLOHE GIBSON Arts Fayetteville MILTON O. GILBREATH Agriculture Parks JAMES BARRY GILLENWATER Arts Hot Springs ROBERT DOYLE GILMORE Arts Sulphur Rock SARAH LOU GLENN Arts Batesville EDWARD ALVIE GODDARD Engineering Fayetteville DALE GOFF Commerce Fayetteville KATHERINE GOREY Agriculture Fayetteville MEADE GRAHAM Commerce Texarkana EMMA IRENE GRAY FLEETA ANN GRAY REBA GRAY Arts MARTHA KATE GREATHOUSE ALBERT G. GREEN Arts PAULINE GREEN Agriculture ROBERT ED GREEN JAMES RYLANCE GREENE Commerce Hardy Arts Little Rock Fayetteville Education Fayetteville Fayetteville Lead Hill Education Warren Engineering Hartford JAMES PEGGY BETTYBELLE BERNARD LEON HAROLD A. BARBARA NATHAN ROBERT RUTH GUTHALS JOSEPH ALLAN HAMBERG ETHELYN HUGHES GREER GUISINGER Education HAINBACH HALL Engineering HAMBLEN HAMILTON Engineering Fayetteville Commerce Fayetteville Fayetteville Engineering Bentonville Engineering Branch Lonoke Agriculture Evanston, Illinois Arts North Little Rock MARTHA PHYLLIS VERDALEE NORMA JOHN WILLIAM JAMES FRANKLIN LOUISE VERE GLENDA LEE RANDALL JOSEPH BUDDY NEAL HAMMOND LEE HANEY HARRINGTON HARRIS HART HARTMAN HATFIELD Arts HANEY Education Agriculture Commerce Arts Commerce Education Paragould Education Fayetteville Fayetteville Sheridan Bartlesville, Oklahoma Fayetteville Rogers Huntsville 34 FRESHMAN HENRY ATKINSON HAWKINS Arts Foreman HENRY HOLBARD HICKS Engineering Lonoke BOB BRATTON HAYNES Arts Texarkana GLYNN PRESTLY HALL Commerce De Vail ' s Bluff ERNEST THOMPSON HAYS Commerce Little Rock ROY HILL Arts De Vail ' s Bluff DARLINE HAZEL Commerce Springdale TOM L HINE Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma SARAH KATHARINE HEAGLER Arts Springdale IMOGENE JOYCE HOLLEY Agriculture Fort Smith MILDRED LEE HEMPSTEAD Commerce Little Rock HAZEL IDA HOLMES Agriculture Wheaton, Missouri RUTH ESTELLE HENDRICK Arts Texarkana ISHAM EARL HOLMES Arts Wheaton, Missouri GEORGE WALTER HENDRICKS Commerce Little Rock HARRY THEODORE HOMARD Engineering Little Rock ROBERT Sanford honea Agriculture Fayetteville EMILY MARGARET HOOPER Arts Fayetteville EVERETT SYLVAN US HORTON Agriculture Marshall HARVEY PATSY HUDSON JEAN HOWINGTON HUGHES Agriculture Commerce Lepanto Haynes JOE HALLIE HUNNICUTT Agriculture Clinton ELTON HUNT Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma WILLIAM J. HUNT Commerce Little Rock billy Wallace hunton Engineering Hartford TIM ORVILLE HURST Commerce Oklahoma City, Oklahoma WILLIAM NELSON INGRAM Agriculture Greenwood, Mississippi JOHN WENDLAND JACKS Engineering Marianna ALVIN JACKSON Engineering Fort Smith HELEN JEANNE JACKSON Commerce Harrison MARY JANE JACKSON Commerce Fayetteville RAYMOND PARKER JACKSON Commerce Hot Springs CLAUD Harlan James Engineering Fort Smith G EORGE W. JEFFERSON Engineering Harrison CAROLINE JENKINS Arts Earle CORNELIA JOHNSON Agriculture Memphis, Tennessee JOHN CHARLES JOHNSON Agriculture Nashville LARSH ELDEN JOHNSON Agriculture Flippin WILLIAM THOMAS JOHNSON Engineering Little Rock HOWARD BAXTER JOHNSTON Commerce Pangborn 35 FRESHMAN LORENE REBECCA JOHNSTON Arts Vandervoort TOMMY GIBSON JOHNSTON Arts Nashville CURTIS JONES. JR. Arts Memphis, Tennessee ERIC DWIGHT JONES Arts Fayetteville JAMES EDGAR JONES Engineering New Orleans, Louisiana KATHERINE WALLACE JONES Arts Talladega, Alabama MYRA LEE JONES Commerce Fayetteville NORMAN GORDON JONES Arts Stuttgart RUBY PAULINE JONES Commerce Fayetteville STEPHEN D. JONES, JR. Commerce Alpena Pass VERA HELEN JONES Agriculture Fayetteville BEHY WAYNE KEITH Agriculture Little Rock GERALDINE W. KELLETT Education Williford JAMES MAURICE KELLY Arts Eureka Springs ROBERT WARREN KENNEDY Agriculture Bauxite LEX B. KILLEBREW Arts Siloam Springs BILLIE MARIE KING Commerce Texarkana KENNETH G. LEAMON Arts Bartlesville, Oklahoma BERNARD WESTBROOK LINDER Engineering North Little Rock LAWRENCE KENNETH KING Engineering Clarksville JANIE DEEM LEE Agriculture Pine Bluff JESSIE BELLE LIHLE Agriculture Fayetteville ROBERT MARTIN KING Education Pratt, Kansas DUDLEY LEIBOWITZ Arts Brooklyn, New York MABEL KATHERINE LIHLE Agriculture Opal HELEN B. KINGSLEY Agriculture Fayetteville WALTER HAYS LEMKE Arts Fayetteville HAROLD EDGAR LLOYD Agriculture Blytheville PHIL KIRKSEY Commerce Rogers DAN NORMAN LEOPARD Engineering North Little Rock LLOYD LEONARD LONG Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma ALBERT KOPERT Commerce Little Rock LEONARD JOHN LEWIS Commerce Carterville, Missouri ROBERT EUGENE LONG Agriculture Arkansas City, Kansas FRANCES KEY KULHAVY Arts Little Rock CARMEN LEE LIERLY Arts Fayetteville EUGENE GRAY LOUGHRIDGE Commerce Little Rock JIMMIE LANGLEY Commerce Anderson, Missouri ALICE EUDORA LINCOLN Arts Little Rock ANITA JEWEL LOYD Agriculture Morrilton 36 FRESHMAN CLARA La VERNE LUTHER Education Nortorlc LAWRENCE ELLIS LYBRAND Agriculture Sheridan J. QUENTIN LYND Agriculture Siloam Springs CLARABEL McCALL Agriculture Lonoke WILLIAM GARY McCARROLL Arts Texarkana BEN D. McCOLLUM Agriculture Emerson JOHN HARRY McCrary Education North Little Rock MARIAN WITHERSPOON McCRARY Arts Lonoke HERRELL EDWARD McDaniel Arts Benton JAMES GARLAND McDaniel Commerce Jonesboro BOBBY LEE McDonald Arts El Dorado HAROLD LEE McDonald Arts Sheridan ORRIS McKinney Commerce Huttig OLEN C. McKNIGHT Agriculture Clinton MARCELLA MARY McMANN Education Fayetteville CLARENCE EDWARD McMINN Agriculture Wynne WILLIAM RICHARD McNair Commerce Fayetteville THOMAS EDWARD McVAY Education Stuttgart WILLIAM ARTHUR McVEY Agriculture Summit MARY KATHRYN MAGNESS Arts Keo JANETH FORDHAM MAGRUDER Arts Muskogee, Oklahoma PHILIP MANSOUR Arts Lake Village DREXEL MARTIN Arts Ash Flat JAMES LEON MARTIN Commerce Fayetteville ruth Martin Arts Harrison JAMES GARLAND MATHIS Arts Fayetteville DAN MAHHEWS Arts Los Angeles, California REBECCA MATTHEWS Arts Earle JACK MAXWELL Commerce Osceola JAMES MONROE MAXWELL Commerce Osceola NINA MARIE MAY Agriculture Rose Bud JAMES L. MEEK Commerce El Dorado ALLEN Max FTCALF Commerce Hardy JESSE OLIVE MICHELL, JR. Engineering Harrison WALTER CORRIGAN MILES. JR. Commerce El Dorado HAL MILLSAP Commerce Siloam Springs HAMMONS CLIFFORD MOBLEY Commerce Helena LAURA KATHRYN MOLL Commerce Stuttgart VIRGIL ROACH MONCRIEF Arts Stuttgart EWELL SUMMERS MOORE Commerce Cotton Plant 37 FRESHMAN GEORGE BRANNON MOORE Arts Hof Springs LEWIS NEIL MOORE Commerce Fayeffeville MARJORIE A. MOORE Education Fayeffeville MARY NOICE MOORE Agriculture Morrilfon MARY JANE MORROW Arts Fayeffeville ZULA JEAN MOSELY Agriculture Texarkana MARY LYNN MULKEY Agriculture Nashville IRMA HEARS! MURPHY Agriculture Fayeffeville JEANNE MARIE MURPHY Arts Fayeffeville GENE MYERS Arts Green Forest HERSCHEL GUSTAVE NANCE Arts Newport JAMES ROBERT ANNA JAMES LOUIS QUENTIN JACK ELIZABETH HOWARD GENE NEAL NEAL NELSON NELSON NICHOLS Engineering Engineering Arts Commerce Commerce Morganfon Eureka Springs Chelsea, Oklahoma Texarkana Warren JAMES MAITLAND NORMAN Engineering El Dorado RICHARD DOUGLAS NORTON Arts Marvell MARVIN N. NUNN Commerce Blytheville MARION ROSELLE ODEN Arts Cotter BETTY VANDEVENTER OLDHAM Arts Lonoke CHARLES BELT OWENS Commerce Texarkana RICHARD EMMETTE PARHAM Agriculture Bearden ELTON LEE PARKER Agriculture Carlisle DALE LLAVOID PATRICK Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma IMOGENE PATRICK Arts Fayetteville LACY L. PATRICK Agriculture Boles FRANCES LAVELLE PATRIDGE Agriculture Elaine ROBINEHE PATTERSON Arts Fayetteville JOE PENDLETON Engineering Paris EDWARD MOORE PENICK Commerce Little Rock BILL PENIX Arts Jonesboro MILDRED LUCILLE PENROSE Agriculture Hunter VIRGIL FRANKLIN PERKINS Engineering Cotton Plant LAVEN KING PERSON. JR. Commerce Garland ROBERT EDWARD PETERSON Engineering Riverside, Illinois MARY FRANCES PEHIGREW Commerce Farmington NOAH WALTER PHILLIPS. JR. Engineering Fayetteville THOMAS MARTIN PHILLIPS Agriculture Berryville MELBA INEZ PICK Agriculture Truman 38 FRESHMAN CHESTER VIOLET GERALD THOMAS C. HELEN BENJAMIN THOMAS KATHRYN PIERCE ELOISE ALLAN PONDER MARGARET MAX PRICE CLYDA Engineering PIERCE PLANT Engineering POHER POWELL POWELL PRAH North Little Commerce Commerce Little Rock Arts Engineering Commerce Agriculture Rock Fayetteville Batesville Waukegan, Illinois Forester Batesville Hardy MARGARET RAYMOND SUE WAYNE ORION GEORGE WILLIAM T. H. MAXWELL ADINE PRYOR PUCKETT GREY LEE scon PUTNAM pUERTERMOUS PRICE Commerce Agriculture PULLEN PURSLEY PURYEAR Arts Arts Arts Fort Smith Little Rock Rogers Arts Foreman Arts Okmulgee, Commerce Jonesboro Fayetteville Pocahontas Oklahoma ROBERT henry Ramsey Arts Port Smith NICK RAND Agriculture Searcy VIRGINIA RAE RAND Arts Rogers MARGIE VIRGINIA REAGAN Education McNeil NELLE CAROLYN REDDING Arts Memphis, Tennessee BONNIE GAYLE REED Agriculture Springdale JAMES AUBREY REEVES Arts Beaumont, Texas JOHN ROBERT REEVES, JR. Engineering Camden FRED REINMULLER Education Joplin, Missouri Noble •lliam Robins Agriculture Ash Flat BILLY JOHN PAUL CHARLES KERMIT DON GROVER REYENGA COWLEY TAYLOR DAVID LEE ROBBINS CHARLES Agriculture RHODES RHODES RICE RICHARDSON Arts ROBERTS Emmet Engineering Arts Commerce Arts Fort Smith Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma Fayetteville Bentonville Malvern Pine Bluff HUGH F. BEHYE RICHARD WILSON CARL BARBARA RAYMOND ROBINSON ROCKHOLD FRANKLIN HENRY DANIEL SALLEE EROLD Engineering Arts RODGERS ROGERS RUTLEDGE Agriculture SALLEE, JR. Miami, Fort Smith Engineering Agriculture Commerce Pocahontas Commerce Oklahoma Little Rock Fayetteville Pine Bluff Pocahontas 39 FRESHMAN CHARLES AUGUSTUS SALVERSON Agriculture Fayetteville CHARLES PRESTON SALYER Arts Cassville, Missouri BLOSSOM SANDERS Commerce Springdale CORINTH ANN SAUNDERS Commerce Fayetteville JIMMIE E. SAVAGE Agriculture Calico Rock DENZEL PERSHING SCHAFER Arts OIney, Illinois LEO JOSEPH SCHREICK Commerce Osceola CORA PAULINE SCHWARZ Education Texarkana MARY SCOTT Agriculture Marion JACK R. SEAY Agriculture Calico Rock RAYFORD M. SHELTON Commerce Texarkana MILTON DANIEL SHERMAN Commerce Pine Bluff MARTHA MARIAN SHERRILL Agriculture Charleston HENRY CLYDE SHIBLEY Engineering Van Buren HARRY SHIPLEY. JR. Commerce Fort Smith SARAH LAURENE SIMPSON Agriculture Cane City MARGARET ELLA SISSON Education Prairie Grove MERLE SKILLERN Engineering Fayetteville GILBERT A. SMITH Engineering Mt. Ida LILLIAN JANE SMITH Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma MARY DOW SMITH Agriculture Antoine NORMAN LEE SMITH Engineering Fayetteville REBA GAYLE SMITH Agriculture Springdale SHIRLEY LOU SMITH Business Little Rock WANDA LOUISE SMITH Arts Blytheville WAYBURN SAMUEL SMITH Agriculture Marked Tree MARTHA FLORENCE SNOW Arts Newport ALEXANDER C. SPEER Engineering Tenafly, New Jersey LOIS MARIE SPENCER Agriculture Fayetteville ODIE TALMADE STALLCUP Agriculture Paragould THOMAS O ' BANNON STANFIELD Engineering McAlester, Oklahoma WILLIAN LEONARD STANFORD Agriculture Lake Village MILDRED AILEEN STARNES Agriculture Walnut Ridge WILLIAM LEE STEELE Arts Fayetteville EDITH ISABEL STEPHENS Agriculture Cabot ENA FERN STEPHENS Agriculture Blevins ALBERT L. STEPLOCK Arts Buenos Aires, Argentina GEORGE EDWARD STEVENS Engineering Fayetteville JESSEC. STEVENS Engineering Little Rock HARRIEHE ELIZABETH STEVENSON Education Tulsa, Oklahoma 40 FRESHMAN PATRICIA STEWART Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma SAMS. STEWART Agriculture Lake Village ISABELLE STICE Arts Fayetteville FRANCIS IRVING STRABALA Engineering Stuttgart HERBERT E. STRATTON. JR. Engineering Fayetteville JO ANN SUTHERLAND Arts Seminole, Oklahoma JAMES ROBERT SUTTIE Arts Zion, Illinois WILLIE MAYE SWEARINGEN Education Norfolk WILLIAM J. SWINK Commerce Imboden EDWARD L TALBOT Arts Pine Bluff HAROLD LAVERN TANNER Agriculture Ponca City, Oklahoma FREDERIC ALBERT TAYLOR Arts Hope GIBS C. TAYLOR Arts Ozark HAZEL C. TAYLOR Agriculture Fayetteville JOHN E. TAYLOR. JR. Arts Sparkman ANNA LOU TERRY Arts Rogers WILLIAM EDWARD teufer Engineering San Antonio, Texas RUTH CORNELIA THOMAS Education Fayetteville BENJAMIN MURRAY THOMPSON Commerce Blytheville BEHY ANNE THOMPSON Agriculture DeQueen PAUL EUGENE THOMPSON Arts Hot Springs SAM W. THOMPSON Engineering Pocahontas OLIVE MARIE THURLBY Education Fayetteville EDWARD WAYNE TIDWELL Commerce Fort Smith HELEN TIDWELL Arts P«yetteville BUTLER BELL TOLAND Agriculture Little Rock JANIS CAROLEEN TOLAND Agriculture Nashville JAY VAN TOLAND Agriculture Nashville RAYMOND TRAMMELL, JR. Arts Russellville THOMAS E. TRAWICK Commerce Quitman JAMES SHERMAN TREECE, JR. Commerce Fayetteville VIRGINIA ANN TREES Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma HARRIEH bai four troy Arts P«Yetteville JANIE LUCRETIA VAUGHAN Commerce Fayetteville BEHY JO VISE Arts Fayetteville LOUIE WILLIAM WALTER Engineering Little Rock H.G. WARD Commerce Fayetteville BARBARA WAHLELL WARE Arts Oklahoma City, Oklahoma WILLIAM SMILEY WARE Agriculture Siloam Springs CECIL LESLIE WARNOCK Agriculture Camden 41 FRESHMAN OTTO WASMER Agriculture Earle EMMA CAROLINE WATKINS Arts Mena WILLIAM ALEXANDER WATKINS Agriculture Harrison GUILFORD AVERY WEBB Commerce Jonesboro ALEXANDER WEIR. JR. Engineering Little Rock BILL WEST Arts Fort Smith ROBERT THOMAS WETZEL Engineering Fayetteville NORMAN WHITAKER Commerce Prescott BILLIE WHITE Arts Lavaca FRANK B. WHITE Commerce Little Rock J. EDWARD WHITESIDE Arts Decatur MILTON MARSHALL WHITFIELD Commerce Lonoke EMMA JEAN WHITTINGTON Arts Huntington, West Virginia MARY WHITWORTH Arts Hope HARDY CULVER WILCOXON Commerce Crossett BOBEHE WILLIAMS Arts Fayettevilli JACK ROGER WILLIAMS Engineering Fayetteville GORDON GREENFIELD WITTENBERG Engineering Little Rock GEORGE WORD Commerce Marianna JAMES HARRISON WILLIAMS Commerce Ashdown DELBERT WALTER WOLF Education Miami, Oklahoma CLAYTON WYNNE Agriculture Hulbert LOUISE WILLIAMS Arts Springdale JAMES EDWIN WOLF Engineering Salem RANDLE A. YARBURY Engineering Fort Smith JACK WILLIAMSON Commerce Fort Smith JACK HERROD WOOD Engineering Augusta STANLEY WILLIAM YATES Engineering Clyde RUTH MAE WILLIS Arts Heavener, Oklahoma JULIAN DEAL WOOD Arts Crossett GYPSY YOES Commerce Russellville RALPH C. WILSON Arts Nashville MARY LAWSON WOOD Arts Fayetteville NOREHA YOUNG Commerce Cromwell, Oklahoma RAYMOND A. WILSON Engineering Tulsa, Oklahoma NEILL STURDIVANT WOODARD Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma MARY ELIZABETH ZIMMERMAN Arts Kansas City, Missouri 42 SEPTEMBER MORN ON SORORITY ROW SOCIAL Under the leadership of Lovely Laura Lee, of the " silk stocking league, " Chi Omega came in for its quota of queens and had a full social calendar as well. After the usual hectic madness of Rush Week, the sorority held an open house so that all the university men could meet their thirty-two new pledges. The pledge group returned the courtesy with a " circus party " for the initiates on the night of Homecoming. Always prominent in social entertain¬ ing, Chios were gay and gracious host¬ esses. Early in the fall, a tea was given for the fraternity and sorority house mothers and presidents. This was followed by a tea dance honoring the members and a fall formal. The Christmas season was marked by a party for underprivileged children. On April 16 Chi Omega celebrated its founding fortyTour years ago on this cam¬ pus, and the girls are proud, not only of their " mother chapter, " but of being the first national sorority to be established in Fayetteville. A " Gone With the Wind " tea dance and a spring formal in the new Student Union climaxed a successful year. An innovation was the buffet supper served at the chapter house after the tea dance, with the dates and chaperones as guests of honor. The old Chio-Pi Phi alliance was severed this year, and each went after the queens in a big way. Chi Omega came out victorious CHI OMEGA in the much disputed campus queen race, however, the title going to Mary Croom. The horseshoe emblem brought them luck too, in the Homecoming and Interfraternity queen selections, for Margaret Carolan was drawn to reign over the " Old Grad " festivities, and Mary Louise Miller ruled as Interfraternity queen. Crowned with orchids, Camille Cross, her junior aide, was queen of the lunior Interfraternity Council ' s pie-eating contest. Although the Chios were unsuccessful in their annual spring attempts to get the grass to grow on their spacious front lawn and to win an office in spring politics, they won Regimental Sponsor with Connie Collins. politically, however, and their pledges won the cup awarded to the pledge class making the highest grade point first semester. They are repre¬ sented in Blackfriars, dramatics club; Pi Kappa, honorary journalism sorority; Pre- Med Club, and various other campus or¬ ganizations. Sorority members were active scholastically as well as 44 Psi Chapter The three-storied red brick house of Chi Omega is of beautiful colonial design. Old members live on the second floor, and pledges abide in the " attic. " The basement playroom, done in the sorority colors of cardinal and straw, is popular with both the girls and their dates for ping-pong, par¬ ties, bridge, and other entertainments. The broad expanse back of the house is planted with flowers, dotted with benches, and even boasts a small lily pond. From the fire es¬ cape, Chios sing to ser- enaders " 1 Love You Truly, " and well do they har¬ monize, too, for they placed second in the Interfraternity Sing. Bell, Bethel, Biscoe, Bugher, Canary, Carolan, ou e, Collins, Cooper, Groom, and Cross. Second row: Dabney, neeman, Horkey, Hempstead, Hogue, Hudson, Hurst, JcLckson, Jennings, and Jernigan. Third row: Kirkpatrick, . Lemley, J. Lemley, P. Lemley, Lincoln, Lindsey, McCrary, a ory, Melton, Miller, and Mulkey. Fourth row: Offenhauser, a terson. Peel, Phillips, Plemmons, Plummer, Puckett, Rand, Riley, Smith. Fifth row: L. Smith, M. Smith, Stewart, ice Stuart, Thompson, Tidwell, Toland, C. Wilson, Polly Wilson, and Wood, The wearers of the skull and crossbones are justly proud of a year in which they have participated in all phases of college life, social, scholastic, and political. A great deal of credit goes to this group which, in spite of its large numbers, works together with admirable cooperation. Old members are: Martha Beall, Mrs. Edgar Bethel, Goree Biscoe, Joyce Canary, Margaret Carolan, Mary Croom, Virginia Lee Dabney, Evelyn Freeman, Kathryn Hogue, Martha Ella Hurst, Eloise Irving, Marjorie Jackson, Adele Kirkpatrick, Betty Lee Lemley, Janet Lemley, Bonner Jane Lindsey, Mayme Me- ) ' ' v ' ' V IPi Crary, Clifton Mc- Michael, Mary Eliza- beth Mallory, Shelly Patterson, Jane Plum- mer, Beth Riley, Miriam Rosen, Miriam Grace Stuart, Patty Thompson, and Cora Mae Wilson. Pledges this year are: Ann Bell, Betty Bugher, Imo Caudle, Jane Cooper, Camille Cross, Marge Everett, Selma Harkey, Mil¬ dred Hempstead, Mary Alice Hudson, Eve¬ lyn Jennings, Lucile Jerni gan; Janie Deem Lee, Paula Lemley, Alice Lincoln, Mary Louise Miller, Margaret Melton, Mary Lynn Mulky, Marjorie Offenhauser, Mary Coe Peel, Mary Phillips, Rena Plemmons, Sue Puckett, Virginia Rand, Ann Smith, Lillian Jane Smith, Miriam Smith, Pat Stewart, Isa¬ belle Slice, Helen Tidwell, Janis Toland, Polly Wilson, and Mary Wood. 45 ZETA TAU ALPHA Zeta Tau Alpha has been coming right ahead, gather¬ ing laurels this year. Homecoming means honors for the Zetas and last Fall they won first prize in house decorations for the second con¬ secutive year and second prize for their float in the parade. The decorations depicted a war scene be¬ tween the two football teams which played at the University homecoming day. Caricatures represented the different players, and the whole thing was made realistic by sand bag barri¬ cades and a real " No Man ' s Land " of tangled barbed wire. A cemetery with its white crosses completed the picture. The Zeta float was of white oil cloth with wooden Razorback pigs standing on it, play¬ ing musical instruments. The side of the float bore the inscription, " Porker Serenade, " and musical notes spelled " Beat A and M. " A loud speaker carried the strains of the " Arkansas Traveler. " Zeta Tau Alpha took honors in scholarship, too, for Epsilon chapter topped every other sorority on the campus in the Fall semester. They are rightly proud of a 2.73 grade point average. Maybe the contest between the pledges and actives had something to do with the high grades. At any rate, it stimulated interest, for the group which made the best grades were to be the guests of the other group at a party. The result was that the pledges came out on the bot¬ tom and paid off by giving a " Kid Party " for the initiates. Popcorn balls, col¬ ored soda pop, and lollipops were served the guests and kid games such as Winkum and Post Office were played. Everyone dressed as a small child, and costumes ranged from fluffy short dresses to overalls and Little Lord Fauntleroy suits. Thirteen girls pledged Zeta Tau Alphas last Fall, and maybe they were influ¬ enced by the attractive house. The upstairs was refurnished throughout, and the bedrooms sport new maple furniture—twin beds that can be made 46 Epsilon Chapter into a double decker, a desk, and a dresser, Venetian blinds adorn the windows on both floors. Zeta went in for things socially this year as well, with drop-ins, open houses, teas, a buffet supper, and banquets. One of the nicest gestures of the year was the tea with which new Zeta pledges entertained the pledges of all the other sororities at the very first of the year. Initiates gave quite a banquet for the pledge National President Louise Kettler Helper honored this chapter with two visits this year, and the girls did plenty of entertain¬ ing for her. They were also fortunate in having as a guest Mrs. Fay Spencer, chair¬ man of the National Housing Advisory Com¬ mittee. . . . Members are: Pat Allinder, Virginia Barnes, »»■ class a lit¬ tle later at the country club, and the pledges recipro¬ cated with a hayride for the members. Zeta Tau ' s are proud of their National. On National Founders ' Day, they gave a buffet supper for the alumnae preceding the regular Founders ' Day service. Local Pounders ' Day was celebrated by a tea qiven in honor of the patrons and patron¬ esses of the sorority, with their local found¬ ers in the receiving line. 1 m a Chisum, Edith Gos- nell, Joy Gregory, Margaret Hankins, Elizabeth Ann Hunt, Vida Jack- son, Dorothy Anne Jones, Billie Marie King, Gert Gertrude Meyer, Mona Dee McElroy, Wanda Richards, Dixie Dean Wyatt. Pledged this year are Madeline Clarke, Billie Lou Cruse, Fleeta Gray, Anne Harris, Phoebe Harris, Patsy Hughes, Cornelia Johnson, Freida Ann Jones, Betty Jo McEl¬ roy, Margaret Mitchell, Frances Waite, Marie Wilkerson, and Gypsy Yoes. That National is proud of the local chap¬ ter is evidenced by the fact that they ctwarded Epsilon chapter an international qward for exceptional advancement. First row: Allinder, Barnes, Chisum, Clarke, Cruse, Gray, Gregory, and Hankins. Second row: Anne Harris, P. Harris, Hughes, Hunt, Johnson, D. Jones, F. Jones, and King. Third row: B. McElroy, M. McElroy, Meyer, Mitchell, Richards, Waite, Wilerson, Wyatt, and Yoes. 47 " A Pi Phi Symphony” sounded sweet indeed, not only to twenty-eight pledges last Fall, but to the judges of the Inter-fra¬ ternity Sing this Spring. Beautiful harmony won them first place and a cup for the sec¬ ond consecutive year. After the sing. Pi Phi ' s and Lambda Chi ' s held a joint serenade at all the frater¬ nity and sorority houses. Earlier in the year, however, at the Yuletide season, the girls gave their own serenade for all the fraternities. The house of Pi Beta Phi entertained this year with a Fall formal, a tea dance, a Christmas party for underprivileged chil¬ dren, and a series of " drop-in ' s " for the in¬ dividual frats. They also had as their guest in Feb¬ ruary Mrs. Lois Sander Finger, national sec¬ retary from Montreal, Canada, and they did quite a bit of entertaining for her. The golden arrow lodge is a gracious natural stone house, with a long terraced front porch. Some of the girls have joint study- or dressing-rooms and sleep in a dormitory. Others have individual rooms. Right across the street from the chapter house is the annex, kept by the mother of one of the members. ... Pi Beta Phi is rep¬ resented in numerous campus organiza¬ tions, and there ' s usually a Pi Phi to be seen somewhere around. Victry Burnett served this year as president of Octagon ' s senior women. Now politics among the Pi Phi ' s is a touchy subject. Last year they threw in their lot with the Chi Omegas, but didn ' t feel that they got their share of queens. Un¬ officially, therefore, the girls were New Dealers; officially. Independent. This year they were somewhat more united, and openly supported the New Deal party. Last year ' s rift was healed over and the girls rejoiced in seeing Henry Thane, busi¬ ness manager of the Traveler, elect Anne Ratcliffe as his successor over the Chi Ome¬ ga competition. . . . Although Pi Phi ' s stayed out of all the queen races this year latter. Margaret Pratt added honor to their name when she was selected as one of the beauty queens by John La- Gatta. There were several pinnings at the house this year, and Kappa Sigma went one better when Ruthie McMurray and John Whiteside took the nuptial vows. Kappa Alpha, Kappa Nu, and Sigma Chi also chose Vera Margaret Brown, Mary Elizabeth Zimmermann, and Laura Kath¬ ryn Moll as their sponsors for the Interfra¬ ternity dance. PI BETA PHI 48 Pi Beta Phi has been the largest chapter on the campus this year, numbering seven¬ ty-two, just two over the quota set by Pan- Hellenic at the beginning of rush week. Maurelle Pickens, Newport beauty, served as president of the chapter this year, and journalist Vera Margaret Brown has been elected as their leader next year. . . . Surprising enough, the notori¬ ous " Peeping Tom of the Pee Phee Lodge " didn ' t put hi a single appearance this year, not even during rush week! Members are: Enola Alexander, Mar¬ tha Frances Allen, Martha Jane Allen, Mary Jane Archer, Milrene Arnold, Frances Barnett, Betty Bassett, Anne Benham, Doro¬ thy Bassett, Mary Margaret Bowen, Betty irst row; Alexander, M. F. Allen, M. J. Allen, Archer, Arnold, arnett, Bassett, D. Bassett, Benham, Black, Bowen, Brigance, rooksher, and Rusty Brown. Second row: V. M. Brown, Burch, urnette, Byler, M. Chaney, N. Chaney, Collier, Earle, Ferguson, lin u ' Glenn, Griffith, and Heagler. Third row: Hamb- , nendricks, Henry, Hollis, Hurst, Leonard, Liebermon, Lockhart, ‘ ness, Mitchell, Moll, and Moon. Fourth row: Rni Vff O ' lesby, J. Pickens, M. Pickens, Powell, Pratt, Price, row- Rhyne, Scott, Seamster, and Shepherd. Fifth F Tb Sloan, Snow, Stallings, Stormont, Stuck, E. Thomas, and Thompson, Walt, Whiteside, Williamson, Wilmans, and Zimmerman. Lous Brooksher, Vera Margaret Brown, Mae Catherine Burch, Victry Burnett, Mar¬ tha Chaney, Nancy Chaney, Martha Earle, Nancy Ferguson, Lois Foutz, Shirley Garri¬ son, Sarah Heagler, Elizabeth Griffith, Betty Lou Henry, Virginia Hollis, Jeanette Leon¬ ard, Elizabeth Mc¬ Coy, Miriam Moon, Jean Pickens, Mau¬ relle Pickens, Edna Augusta Powell, Carolyn Reeves, Jane Roth, Margina Rhyne, Louise Seamster, Catherine Ann Shep¬ herd, Evelyn Slaton, Patricia Sloan, Kath¬ erine Stormont, Gene- vieve Stuck, Eliza¬ beth Thomas, Feriba Thomas, Hallie Belle William¬ son, Cornelia Wilmans, and Ruthie Mc- Murray Whiteside. Pledged this year are Caroline Black, Frances Brigance, Marguerite Brown, Bon¬ nie Beth Byler, Annette Collier, Sarah Lou Glynn, Barbara Hamblen, Ruth Hendrick, Jane Hurst, Anne Liebermann, Ann Lock¬ hart, Jamie McGehee, Mary Kathryn Mag- ness, Deane Mitchell, Laura Kathryn Moll, Jane Morriss, Martha Mullins, Lillian Neal, Elizabeth Anne Oglesby, Margaret Pratt, Margaret Price, Anne Ratcliffe, Mary Scott, Florence Snow, Alannette Stallings, Betty Thompson, Jean Walt, and Mary Elizabeth Zimmermann. Arkansas lpha 49 Delta Delta Delta majored in " fun " and minored in ' ' politics ' ' this year and were most successful in the former. They entertained the University men at an informal open house and at their cus¬ tomary Spring and Fall formals and tea dances. The year was characterized, how¬ ever, by informal parties and dances in the chapter house. One week-end, when most of the girls were gone on a football special, the remain¬ ing handful organized their own student dance and attracted a whole houseful of stags. They complimented the frats and dorm men, too, with a Hallowe ' en serenade. In addition to their occasional Sunday evening buffet suppers and their elaborate Christmas party, the thirty pledges took turns with the initiates entertaining at small informal parties after dates were called. Tri Delta added two more beauty queens to her list this year, and Pledge Dor¬ othy Aday reigned as queen of the engi¬ neers. Betty Stevenson, who sings with the Varsity Club, also was crowned " Belle of the Band " at the Razorback band celebra¬ tion in Little Rock. Deltas took honors scholastically, too, when Mary Sue Partain and Nona Cook were elected to wear the key of Phi Beta Kappa. Three D ' s are also represented in Pi Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Lambda Tau, Psi Chi, Blackfriars, Boots and Spurs, Deutscher Verein, Swastika, and Orchesis. DELTA DELTA DELTA They claim two members in Octagon, which is composed of the eight outstanding senior women, and Mary Eleanor Will- coxon has served as a very capable and attractive leader of Guidon and president of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The Tri Deltas maintained their reputa¬ tion for " a pin from every frater¬ nity " this year and chalked up ten. Four fraternities also chose Delta girls as their sponsors. The girls started a mild revolution last Fall when they passed an anti-courting edict, and drew down upon their heads the wrath of the male element. Indignation meetings and editorial denouncement of the infringe¬ ment of " our constitutional right to assem¬ ble and pursue happiness " were the results of the passing of this ban. Over half the girls go steady, in spite of it, however. An innovation this year was the institu¬ tion of " pledge day, " when President Mod¬ est Hensley exchanged places with Pledge President Charlotte Tucker, who ruled the chapter, " king for a day. " An obliging fra- 50 Delta lota Chapter ternity serenaded at one minute after mid¬ night, so the " day " began early and lasted through dinner, at which a " model pledge " award was presented. Climaxing the year was a party given for the graduating seniors at the end of school. Every one came as her " wish ful¬ fillment, " and a motley array of costumes and characters was the result, such as Vir¬ ginia Trees ' appearance as Flash Gordon ' s " Dale. " The Deltas are proud of their Old Eng¬ lish house with its beautiful arched cathedral win¬ dow, and h-l they meet their dates at the foot of a graciously curved stairway. They live upstairs in individual two- or three-girl rooms, and in the basement is their chapter and recreation room, gaily decorated. Delta, famous last year as a political Jinx, sat back and took no active part in fhe Spring election, and enjoyed being Politic-d ' themselves for a change. Gad, what a change! . . . Members are: Dariene Baggett, Mary Borum, Pauline Bradford, Nona Cook, Janette Davis, Billy Dougherty, Dorothy Dougherty, Donna Rae Driver, Kay Foerster, Martha Ann Hamilton, Modest Hensley, Frances Holtzendorff, Martha Ann Lynch, Charlotte Martin, Jean Matthews, Minnie Mae Morgan, Virginia Morgan, Ruth Nixon, Mary Sue Partain, Georgetta Rowland, Madeline Thetford, Helen Tindal, June Trees, Betty Welch, Jean Winburne, and Lynn Bernard, Dorothy Scurlock, and Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon. Pledged this year are: Dorothy Aday, Martha Jeanne Atkinson, Natta Lee Black, Churchill Buck, Jr., Betty Jo Buschow, Mari¬ etta Castleberry, Tooby Erwin, Martha Hammond, Darleen Hazel, Betty Wayne Keith, Frances Kulhavy, Juanita Leg¬ gett, Helen Lyon, Re¬ becca Matthews, Jes¬ sie Lee Morris, Betty Oldham, Nelle Red¬ ding, Blossom San¬ ders, Gail Smith, Shir¬ ley Smith, Betty Stev¬ enson, Virginia Trees, Charlotte Tucker, Bet¬ ty Jo Vise, Emma Wat¬ kins, Rachel Watkins, Betty Jane Wheeler, Elizabeth Anne Wil¬ son, Betty Jane Beard, and Betty Dwyer. First row: Aday, Atkinson, Bagget, Black, Borum, Bradford, Buck, Buschow, Castleberry, Cook, and Davis. Second row: B. Dough¬ erty, D. Dougherty, Driver, Erwin, Foerster, Hamilton, Hammond, Hazel, Hensley, Holtzendorff, and Keith. Third row: Leggett, Lynch, Lyon, Martin, J. Matthews, R. Matthews, M. Morgan, V. M organ, Morris, Nixon, and Oldham. Fourth row: Partain, Red¬ ding, Rowland, Sanders, Scurlock, G. Smith, S. Smith, Stevenson, Thetford, Tindal, and J. Trees. Fifth row: V. Trees, Tucker, Vise, E. Watkins, R. Watkins, Welch, Wheeler, Wilcoxon, Wilson, and Winburne. 51 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The golden key of Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma was the choice of fifteen girls last rush week, and a successful year has been the result. Their feature entertainment this year has been dinner-dancing in the chapter house, and the pledges gave the first one of the year, honoring the members, at Christ¬ mas time. They also gave a party for underprivileged children at Christmas, and in February, another dinner dance was held. During the year, they held a series of Sunday afternoon drop-ins for all the fra¬ ternities, entertaining a different one each week. KKG climaxed its social calendar, then, with an early Spring formal. Of course, they have an annex, too, ' but the Kappas are planning to build a new, larger house this year and expect to have Sorority Row. It, too, will be of brick veneer. The KKG ' s had a gracious custom this winter of serving after-dinner coffee in the evenings and gathering around in the liv¬ ing room to drink it. Laughter and singing help to create a gay, congenial atmosphere of friendliness, which is a recognized trait among the Kappa girls, for they seem to make friends all over the campus. The girls who wear the key never worry frantically over losing their social privileges, either, be¬ cause of a low grade point, for they always manage to keep in the upper half of sorority scholarship records. Kappa girls are known on the campus, too. President Mary Caroline Beem has been an active figure in or¬ ganizations this year. In ad¬ dition to her sorority work, she has served as president of the Pan-Hellenic council and of Boots and Spurs, rid¬ ing group. Nancy Newland, attractive, dark-haired senior, has been a member of numerous campus groups her entire college career it completed by next September. With the Chi Omega and the new Delta Gamma house, it will be the third South¬ ern Colonial mansion to grace 52 and claims the presidency of Rootin ' Rubes, sister organization to the men ' s ABC. Kappa are well represented in nearly all the circles. Camille Waldron has been president of Blackfriars, dramatic society, and is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, educa¬ tion honorary, and Lambda Tau, English honorary. . . . Faye Linebarger, crack shot, is leader of the Women ' s Rifle Team, and Will Etta Long was — ' h: T re-elected president of Orchesis, classical dancing group. Bobbie Ellen Alfrey is another one of their girls that makes all the honoraries and has been elected to the Kappa presidency next year. An outstanding Kappa alumna is Car¬ olyn Collier, faculty member of Stephens College in Columbia, Missouri. The local chapter entertained Miss Collier when she came to Fayetteville last Fall to speak to the Women ' s League about her experi¬ ences in Nazi Germany. KKG has stayed out of politics this year, letting the other sororities scramble for the queens, remaining indifferent to Spring " line-ups. " And Kappas find their inde¬ pendence much to their liking. Outstanding Kappa on the dance floor was Pledge Cora Swartz from the Arkan- sas-Texas border. Cora is a jitterbug from way back, and she really knows how to get around when the Varsity Club swings out. Members are: Bob¬ bie Ellen Alfrey, Mary Caroline Beem, Bettie Beasley, Edna Carl Lee, Frances Carl Lee, Lucile Fowler, Jane Fowler, Mary Ellen Gittinger, Jean Stevenson Gordon, Virginia Hensley, Dora Sue Higgins, Faye Linebarger, Will Etta Long, Nancy Lee Newland, Mary Ruth Pate, Beatrice Rose, Bette Lee Pierce, Betty Powell, Mary Sue Reagan, Mary Ellen Robinson, Eugenia Stacy, Mary Alice Story, Carolyn Wagley, Camille Wal¬ dron, Dolly Walker, Winifred Wallace. Pledged this year are: Miriam Abbott, Mary Alta Brenner, Lula Mae Cummings, Mary Lee Dietterich, Bette Hamilton, Helen Jackson, Katherine Jones, Betty Jane King, Doris Larimore, Carol Lemke, Mary Sue McMurtrey, Ruth Martin, Irene Rhea, Cora Swartz, Matilda Tuohey. First row: Abbot, Alfrey, Beem, Beasley, Brenner, E. Carl Lee, F. Carl Lee, Cummings, Dietterich, and J. Fowler. Second row: L. Fowler, Gittinger, Gordon, Hamilton, Hensley, Higgins, Jackson, Jones, King, and Larimore. Third row: Lemke, Linebarger, Long, McMurtry, Martin, Newland, Pate, Penrose, Pierce, and Powell. Fourth row: Reagan, Rhea, Robinson, Schwarz, Stacy, Story, Tuohey, Wagley, Waldron, Walker, and Wallace. Qamma Nu Chapter 53 DELTA GAMMA Delta Gamma had a small but mighty competent leader this year in Imogene Co- ger, feminine star of the University Thea¬ ter ' s outstanding production, " Our Town. " This year marks the tenth anniversary of the founding of the Alpha Omega chap¬ ter on the Arkansas campus. They had quite a celebration Founders ' Day, too, for the Delta Gamma state alumnae conven¬ tion here in Fayetteville coincided with their banquet date. The girls sold their house on Shady Street this year to the Kappa Alpha frater¬ nity men and moved temporarily into So¬ rority Row on Oakland. They lived in be¬ tween the Zeta lodge and Pi Phi annex, and they really fixed up their house. Three downstairs living rooms, a large one with two smaller lounges on each side, were the delight of all the Delta Gammas and their dates. This Spring, however, work was begun on a new house, which the girls plan to make irresistible by next September. The house, costing about $65,000, will be located on the corner of Lindell and Maple streets, facing toward the Field House. Of colonial design, it will be constructed of white brick, and will house forty-five girls. Twenty-two rushees chose the anchor last rush week, and Delta Gamma intro¬ duced them to the university men at a drop- in held before school officially opened. They also led out with the first fall formal of the year, and this Spring they beat the other organizations to the first formal to be given in the new Student Union ballroom. The DG ' s have a reputation for origi¬ nality, for they won first prize in Homecom¬ ing floats in ' 37 and ' 38, and this year was no exception. For their third consecutive win, they cleverly represented the Texas A and M cadets, who had " blown down " a straw house and wood house, unable to blow down a brick house, be¬ cause it contained the Razorbacks, Arkansas ' " three little pigs. " Sorority members are active, how¬ ever, in numer¬ ous organiza¬ tions on the campus, dra¬ matic, honor¬ ary, and schol- astic. They ranked in the top half of so¬ rority grade points for both last Spring and this Fall. The girls have some well known campus 54 ]lpha Omega Chapter figures in their group, and pioneering seems to be the thing. Maurice Ash, one of last year ' s beauty queens, was the first uni¬ versity co-ed to take up flying under the CAA course offered this year. For quite a while, Maurice was the only time. She has become an ace flyer, too, but she finally settled down and took Ed McClelland ' s white cross. Every¬ one admits that the girls in the bronze, pink. and blue sweaters and skirts really know how to sing. Perhaps it is because of the musical talent they have in the chapter. Melba Rogers, another of last year ' s love¬ lies, is well known for her melodic soprano, and Neva Clyde Lilly has been quite an addition to their song sessions, when they proclaim " Anchors Aweigh, My Girls! " The girls of the anchor lodge claim sev¬ eral outstanding alumnae right here on our own campus. Dr. Isabelle Wilson, of the Home Economics Department; Mrs. Fred. Thomsen, wife of the varsity football coach; and Mrs. Dwight Moore, wife of botany Pro¬ fessor Moore, all proudly wear the badge of Delta Gamma. Members are: Maurice Ash, Sydney Bennett, Betty Jo Bird, Mary Louise Braden, Joethyl Bryan, Ruth Bylander, Carol Carter, Susan Clark, Dorothy Clayton, Imogene Coger, Martha Cooke, Wilda Lee Cum¬ mings, Dorothea Ernest, Margaret French, Mary Fields, Virginia Lee Fuller, Alma Jane Garrett, Peggy Guisinger, Will Mae Haz- lett, Emily Hooper, Anne Kelley, Neva Clyde Lilly, Jeanne McLemore, Carolyn Mc¬ Cullough, Janeth McGruder, Lena Morara, Mary Jane Morrow, Mariwayne Page, Kath¬ erine Perry, Esther Poole, Mary Louise Pow¬ ell, Melba Rogers, Marguerite Ross, Joa¬ quin Shull, Kathryn Smith, Sybil Spade, Katherine Fay Templeton, Harriet Troy, Clarice Vaughters, Mavis Whistle, Emma Jean Whittington, and Bobette Williams. • • • First row: Ash, Bennet, Bird, Braden, and Bryan. Second row: Bylander, Carter, Clark, Clayton, and Coger. Third row: Cooke, Cummings, Ernest, Fields, and French. Fourth row: Garrett, Guisinger, Hazlett, Hooper, and Kelley. Fifth row: Lily, Mc¬ Cullough, McLemore, Magruder, and Morara. Sixth row: Mor¬ row, Page, Perry, Poole, and Powell. Seventh row: Rogers, Ross, Shull, Smith, and Spade. Eighth row: Templeton, Troy, Vaughters, Whistle, Whittington, and Williams. 55 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of representatives from each of the six national sororities on the campus, faced its usual difficulties this year and came out no better than ever. Supposed to foster more friendly inter-sorority relations, the council actually constitutes a forum where each of the Greek groups may air its complaints against the other groups. Its chief importance is its rush week supervision and activity. The council makes all rushing rules, and thereby are all the sororities supposed to abide. This year, they issued a handbook of rush regulations and facts concerning the organizations for all rushees, to help the lambs in their MARY CAROLINE BEEM Tush Week quandry. Many were the national officers of the various groups here to assure enforcenient of Pan-Hellenic quota regulations, hoping to avoid last year ' s mess, which resulted from complete disregard of all membership limitations. Many were the alumni trying to get into the meeting to help the girls along with the rushing, and many were the meetings they held, but the result? The same old story. This thing called " quota " was instituted in order to keep down the size of the larger sororities, thereby giving the smaller groups a chance. This was deemed necessary as the large groups consider numbers a cri¬ teria of their success and standing, regard¬ less of the unwieldiness of the size. The smaller sororities don ' t like it; it ' s too high. The larger sororities don ' t like it; it ' s too low. So they wrangle and they plead, and they plot and they scheme. They form combines and they make rules. This year they even appealed to the governor about it, and the dean of women has to watch all sides, because there is always something that the rules won ' t quite cover. If the rules do cover it, then it ' s just a matter of inter¬ pretation, and the side that gets there first usually keeps the spoils—usually a cute pledge or two, or three. This year, after much discussion, the council decided to give these groups enough rope to hang themselves and set the quota for the chapter at seventy, includ¬ ing both members and pledges, with no set number for town girls or legacies. The result was that each sorority could pretty well take as many as they pleased and still be safe within the quota. Only Pi Beta Phi went over the limit, counting seventy-two in their chapter first semester, and, as has been the procedure in such cases in the past, nothing was done. Sororities can still get around this regu¬ lation, if they wish to do it legally, by old members returning second semester and by mid-year pledging. Ah, yes, there was 56 Q uota, Rules, and .... Tea entertaining every year. This is the annual vice-versa dance which they sponsor in order to give the campus co-eds a chance to show the men " how it feels " for just one night a year. Each sorority is assigned a " guota " of date bids and on this night the lasses get to choose their men, for a change, and have to foot the bills. Odd flow¬ ers, ranging from a little vege¬ table number to be worn in the hair to a calla lily wrist corsage, are the order of the evening. First row: Barnes. Beem, Braden. Coger. Davis, and Hensley. Second row: Hurst, Lee, Meyer, Pickens, Shepherd, and Wagley. • • • some mid-year rushing this year, at least some of the organizations would have liked to have rushed her, but she just moved into the Ohio attic and stayed there, breaking all her dates with other organizations. Finally, after threats of taking charters away, vows, and several stormy sessions, all sides agreed that the letter of the law (it wasn t written down in black and white then) would be followed if the rushee in question were to move out of the house and stay until the end of rush week and then move back in. There ' s nothing like a few good rules, wisely made and rigidly en¬ forced. All members agree that the rules on rushing aren ' t as strict at mid-term as they are in the Fall, and in this way, no matter what the quota may be in the Fall, sororities can and do get as many members as they can before the end of the year. All quota scares aside, however, Pan- Hellenic Council does one grand job of As turn about is fair play, many girls have to carry veritable knap¬ sacks of the boy ' s belongings, being paid back by the tired male, who is weary of lug¬ ging a compact around a dance floor. The girl must scurry around, bribing her sister to ask her date for a no-break, and the lordly male becomes acquainted with that ghastly fear of being " stuck. " The organization is composed of two members from each sorority, and some¬ times the membership changes at mid-term, due to shakeups, or something, in the mem¬ ber-organizations. Officers in the council rotate, and Kap¬ pa ' s Mary Caroline Beem was this year ' s president. Dean Martha M. Reid sponsors the organization, and representatives this year have been: Kappa Kappa Gamma—Caroline Wag- ley; Delta Delta Delta—Modest Hensley, Janette Davis; Pi Beta Phi—Maurelle Pick¬ ens, Catherine Ann Shepherd; Zeta Tau Alpha—Gertrude Meyer, Virginia Barnes; Chi Omega—Laura Lee, Martha Ella Hurst; and Delta Gamma—Imogene Coger, Mary Louise Braden. 57 INTERFRATERNITY First row: Diffey. and Johnson. Third Stevens, and Walker. Aarant, Amalia, Batterman, Bethel, Chambers, and Second row: DuBard, Dunaway, Ellison, Fitton, Frey, row: Pond, Ramsey, Reinmiller, Rosen, OFFICERS GARVIN FITTON President DAVE ELLISON Vice President JIMMY DUBARD Secretary-T reasurer MEMBERS John Stevens Alpha Gamma Rho Hugh Aarant George Dunaway Kappa Alpha Russell Reinmiller Sidney Batterman Kappa Nu Irving Frey John Ed Chambers Louis Ramsey Kappa Sigma Bob Amalia Lambda Chi Alpha Dave Ellison Garvin Fitton Pi Kappa Alpha Jack Walker John Diffey Jimmy DuBard Sigma Alpha Epsilon Douglas Smith Sigma Chi Edgar Bethel Ted Rosen Sigma Nu E. K. Johnson Composed of two men from each frater¬ nity, the Interfraternity Council has dedi¬ cated its work to the establishment of con¬ tinued good relationship between Greek letter organizations on the campus, and to co-operative work together as a unit. By working together each year the Council manages to bring a name band to the campus for the students ' entertainment, and this year the choice was Herman Wald- men. Coincidental with the dance was the selection of an official queen for the group to be crowned at the big dance. This year the honor fell to Mary Louise Miller, comely Chio from Searcy, who reigned over the gala occasion from a throne set up in the field house, site of the dance. This year, in connection with the usual dance, a whole day was set aside for the Council, and a feature of the day was a juicy pie-eating contest with two entries from each fraternity. Winners were gra¬ ciously awarded by a kiss from a represen¬ tative of the Pan-Hellenic organization. Fes¬ tivities in the gastronomical diversion were supervised and conducted by the funior Council with Camille Cross, also of the Chio House, as their queen. There were ban¬ quets held during the school year by both the Junior Council and the Senior group. The main auditorium was the site of the annual Interfraternity sing, and again this year Lambda Chi Alpha took top honors for the men and Pi Beta Phi copped the women ' s first place. A new means of promoting friendship and continued good relations between all fraternities this year was the inauguration of having presidents of each group meet together at one house each week for dinner discussions. In this way matters needing 58 COUNCIL 1. Rushee must fill each and every one of the five rush dates. immediate consideration were worked out without calling a meeting of the entire group. All the house mothers were guests of honor at a banquet given by the Council at the Mountain Inn Hotel, and it is ex¬ pected that this courtesy will be shown each year henceforth. ... Yet to come on the calendar of the group when the book Went to press was the awarding of a gold 3. No rushee is allowed to pledge dur¬ ing any one of the five dates. 4. At the end of the fifth rush date there will be a convocation of rushees at which Mr. Humphreys will give a short talk on the rushee making up his mind, and then rush¬ ees may go to the fraternities extending them bids and pledge. 6. Fraternities may extend written bids at any time during the whole rush week. loving cup to the outstanding senior on the campus. Also yet to come was the starting of Interfraternity panel meets where talks by out¬ standing fraternity men of the cam¬ pus are to be given. Most constructive addition to cam¬ pus fraternity life offered this year by the Inter-fraternity Council is the new rushing rules that will go into effect next Fall. These rules were worked out by the council as a whole, and, it is hoped, that some of the evils of rush week of the boys will be eliminated, among them the time-honored practice of " sweat¬ ing " the rushee until he pledges. Next year the rush week starts on Wednesday, September 11, a day ahead of the usual time, and all rushees report to a rushee-registrar at the Student Union Building, where they will be given rules and have their dates with the fraternities checked. The new rules are: QUEENS CROSS and MILLER 2. After each rush date there will be a convocation of rushees with roll call by Personnel Director Humphreys. 59 KAPPA SIGMA Jimmie Lunceford and one of the wildest assortments of sweet-and-swing ever to de¬ scend on the campus played this year for the KZ formal. The crowd, and several campus house boys, agreed it had some points. But the Sigmas had more serious activi¬ ties in view, for this year marked the fiftieth anniversary of Xi chapter and the initiation of the 741st member, which gives Xi chapter the distinction of having the largest alumni of all Kappa Sigma ' s 110 chapters. In conjunction with Xi ' s fiftieth birthday, the District XVI annual conclave was held in Fayetteville. Members of chapters at Oklahoma A M and O.U. attended as did prominent alumni. For perhaps the first time in the University ' s history, a national officer of a fraternity, Beauford H. Jester, Worthy Grand Procurator, joined a sere¬ nade. He wasn ' t the only one: J. Berry King, former Attorney General of Oklahoma; J. P. Bat- tenberg. Securities Commissioner of that state; and C. E. Mann- schott. District Grand Master, lent their voices. The musicale followed a banquet at which they. Judge George Vaughan, President Fulbright, and others spoke. Dinner dances fre¬ quently took place in the recently refurnished living room of the chapter house. Biggest social affair of the first semester was, as usual, the Christmas dance. Pledges chopped truck loads of First row: Adair, Adams, Allen, Arnold, Beard, Beasley, Blake- more, Bonner, Bransford, H. Brooks, R. Brooks, Brown, Bynum, and Campbell. Second row: Casey, Cass, Chambers, Crawford, Cross¬ land, Driver, Enfield, Ferguson, Freiberger, Frogue, Halbert, H. Hamberg, Harb, Harris, and Havens. Third row: Heamsberger, Hickman, Hill, Homor, Johnston, F. Jones, Joyce, Keathley, Kimbro, D. Knott, E. Knott, Lane, Laser, Lassiter, and Lee. Fourth row: Lemon, Limerick, Lothrop, Lyon, McCall, McCuiston, McCulloch, McDaniels, D. McNair, R. McNair, Martin, Moncrief, Moore, Mur¬ phy, and I ' Jelson. Fifth row: Nicholls, Ostner, Pearce, Phillips, Pool, Porter, Pratt, Puryear, Ramsay, Reiman, Rhodes, Rogers, Rodgers, and Schmelzer. Sixth row: Scott, Stevenson, Talbot, Thomas, Thompson, Toland, Trahin, T. Trimble, W. Trimble, Walls, Wilson, Wingfield, Yocum, and Young. cedar, wove the boughs into garlands and festooned the ceilings of the house with greenery and blue lights. Christmas and approaching leap year set the tone of the evening, a tone sometimes interrupted by loud smacks and much heckling as some guileless damsel unwittingly glided be¬ neath the mistletoe. With the aid of several mechanical-minded brothers and a few gadgets, home-corn- f-: ' ing deco¬ ration prize fell to the KZ ' s for the seventh straight year. Honoraries were good to the brothers. Blue Key tapped four, and Phi Beta Kappa favored George Murphy. Frank Bailey made Beta Gamma Sigma, honorary busi¬ ness fraternity. 60 Xi Chapter In intra-murals the boys again coop¬ erated and by the time boxing and wrest¬ ling were finished, they were well out in front toward sweepstakes for the second consecutive year. Proud of their president were the both¬ ers when John Ed. Chambers dated every queen on the campus. An object of much fun-making from members of other organizations on the cam¬ pus was the fertilizer spread in the front yard to make the grass grow. __ ers Hickey and Freiberger are captains of the football and basket ball teams, respectively, next Fall. Red Horse Hickey bids fair to turn in another fine performance as co-captain of next year ' s eleven. Other standouts are: Backs—Ramsay and Bolin; Linemen— Hickey, Freiberger, Pierce and Adams. Officers are: President, John Ed Cham¬ bers; Vice-President, Louis Ramsey; Secre¬ tary, Bill Enfield; House Manager, W. A. Moore; Social Chairman, Max Hickman; Guards, Howard Nelson and Marcus Phil¬ lips; Rush Captains, Eddie Lemon and Doc Brown. Members are: Buddy Adair, O ' Neal Adams, Mickey Allen, David Arnold, Frank Bailey, Allen Beard, Charles Beasley, Jim Blakemore, H. L. Bonner, Bill Bransford, Hi¬ ram Brooks, Bobby Brooks, Doc Brown, Joe L. Bynum, Happy Campbell, Pete Cato, Norman Casey, John Ed Chambers, Sid Crawford, Connie Crossland, John Driver, Bill Enfield, Fred Ferguson, John Frei¬ berger, Bill Frogue, Miller Halbert, Harold Hamburg, Buddy Harb, Bob Harris, Bill Havens, Henry Hearnsberger, Max Hick¬ man, John C. Hill, John Hornor, Tommy Johnston, Cotton Jones, Faye Jones, Jack Joyce, Bob Keathley, Hunter Kimbro, Dickie Knott, Eugene Knott, Bob Lane, Sam Laser, Bill Lassiter, Fred Lee, Eddie Lemon, Con¬ ner Limerick, Ed Lothrop, Howard Lyon, Bob McCall, Lloyd McCustion, Dick McCul¬ loch, Jimmie McDaniel, David McNair, Bill D. McNair, Mel Martin, Virgil Moncrief, W. A. Moore, George Murphy, Howard Nelson, James Nicholls, Max Ostner, Howard Pearce, Marcus Phillips, Bill Poole, Bill Por¬ ter, Louis Pratt, George Puryear, Louis Ram¬ sey, Herbert Reiman, Charles Rhodes, Eric Rogers, Dick Rogers, Dickie Schmelzer, Bud Scott, Carl Stevenson, Ed Talbot, Woody Thomas, Gene Thompson, Jay Toland, Gene Trahin, Tom Trimble, Walls Trimble, Jack Walls, Ralph Wilson, Damon Wing¬ field, Henry Yocum, Porter Young. 61 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON A Southern fraternity, founded in Tusca¬ loosa, Alabama, on March 9, 1856, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has now a national organi¬ zation boasting a total of 113 chapters found from Maine to California, and from Florida to Washington—in other words, the world ' s largest social fraternity. There are at the present over 60,000 initiated members. Alpha Upsilon of Sigma Alpha Epsilon was chartered at Arkansas July 8, 1893. There were seventeen charter members in the first group, and George Running and James D. Head were instrumental in its founding. Official publication of the national fra¬ ternity is " The Record, " which is issued quarterly from Evans- ton, Illinois, and which is considered one of the leading magazines in the Greek letter world. The University of Ar¬ kansas puts out its own publication, called " The Lion Tamer, " at least twice during the school year. It has a mailing list of over 600 alumni, and copies are sent to parents of active members in school. Not only are the aims and ideals of Sigma Alpha Epsilon commendable, but they are also sane and practical. The fra¬ ternity endeavors to promote true brother¬ hood, friendship, and good sportsmanship; and to stimulate and encourage activity in worthwhile vocational attributes. Judging from the representatives of the national First row: Anders, Arnold, Bateman, Biles, Borman, Boyd, Bruun, Byrd, Caruthers, Groom, Davisson, Diffey, Dillard, and Dortch. Second row: DuBard, Durden, Fagan, Ferguson, Finkbeiner, Fin¬ ley, Fogg, Forehand, Fox, Gammill, D. George, L. George, Griffith, and Hannon. Third row: Harris, Haven, Hawkins, Hays, Hen¬ dricks, Henry, larvis, E. Johnson, W. Johnson, Jones, Kopert, Lee, McBryde, and Matthews. Fourth row: Meiser, Miles, S. Moore, J. Moore, Newberry, Norman, Owens, Purifoy, Rand, Reeves, Remmel, Roberts, Ryland, and Saxon. Fifth row: Sellars, Sloan, A. Smith, L. Smith, Soule, Starnes, Stone, Walker, Wallace, White, Whitthorne, Womack, and Wynne. organization that are active on the Arkan¬ sas campus, the fraternity is fulfilling its aims. The boys in the big white house were in the social whirl considerably this year, giving numerous dinner dances, and enter¬ tainments, and shooting the works on an elite formal in the Union ballroom with Freddy Martin providing the music, the campus elite providing the ladies, and the other boys around forming the stag line. Other incidentals were provided by the individual. Be¬ fore the for- mal there was a dinner dance given for the initiates at the chapter house.... We mustn ' t forget, either, the annual Spring " outing " which attracts the girls from all the houses. This year an 62 ilpha Upsilon Chapter humorous touch was given by the house- boys who performed steps never known before at Arkansas on the tables, after having been ade¬ quately urged by the members. And this isn ' t all, for Sig Alph ' s going to have a big rush party in Little Rock next summer, and they ' re going to have another name band there, too. They were very active in all phases of intramural sports competition, and ranked Officers: John A. Dif- fey, Jr., President; Porter Gammill, Vice- president; A. L. Smith, Secretary; John G. Meiser, Jr., Treasurer. Members: Dowell Anders, Jack Arnold, Henry Bateman, Owen Biles, Robert Borman, Guy Boyd, Gordon Bruun, Tom Burrow, James Byrd, John Caruthers, Cleveland Groom, William Davisson, Brown Delamar, John Diffey, Brown Dillard, Willis Dortch, James Dow¬ ell, James DuBard, Woodrow Durden, Ver¬ non Fagan, Joe Ferguson, Chris Finkbeiner, Foster Finley, Ed Fogg, Charles Forehand, William Fox, Porter Gammill, D. L. George, Louis George, Jack Griffith, Rogers Han¬ non, Henry Haven, Franklin Hawkins, Ern¬ est Hays, Walter Hendricks, Robert Henry, J. Pitts Jarvis, Ector Johnson, William John¬ son, Louis Jones, Albert Kopert, Robert Lee, Edgar McBryde, Edmond Mahoney, Willie Matthews, John Meiser, W. C. Miles, John Moore, Summers Moore, William New¬ berry, James Norton, Charles Owens, Law¬ rence Purifoy, Nicholas Rand, Gus Rem- mel, Robert Reeves, Grover Roberts, Robert Ryland, Caughey Saxon, Allen Sellars, Harland Sloan, A. L. Smith, Leon Smith, Charles Soule, Knighten Starnes, Jesse Stone, Edwin Walker, William Wallace, Frank White, Sam Whitthorne, William Womack, Douglas Wynne. 63 Alpha Omicron, one of the 69 chapters which make up the Kappa Alpha order, started the year with the purchase of a new house from the Delta Gamma sorority and completed the job by furnishing it with new furniture. Possibly inspired by the new abode, the Arkansas chapter went out and pledged enough new men to double the ' membership of the hitherto small group. Not only is Kappa Alpha the third fra¬ ternity to be established here on the cam¬ pus, but it has the third oldest national organization of any at Arkansas. Founded by four confederate soldiers at Washing¬ ton College, now Washington and Lee Uni¬ versity, in 1865, the Kappa Alpha Order, with Robert E. Lee as spiritual leader, has remained a southern fraternity. The 1939-40 school year found the fra¬ ternity with a new Knight Commander, John R. Berryman, Jr., elected by the con¬ vention held by the national organization last summer. The colors of crimson and old gold, and the flowers, magnolia and crimson rose, are typical of Kappa Alpha ' s southern ideals. Their publications are outstanding in Greek letter organizations, and mostly because of the efforts of C. W. May, executive secre¬ tary of the Order and editor of all the publi¬ cations. He is also president of the National Interfraternity Editor ' s Club. Listed in the Kappa Alpha publications are the Kappa Alpha Journal, the Directory, Special Mes¬ senger, Illustrated Manual, the Kappa Al- • • • First row: Bartholomew, Beasley, C. Bell, K. Bell, and Blakely. Second row: Bowles, Cage, Carey, Covington, and Dunaway. Third row: Edrington, Ellis, Gitchel, Gordon, and Hine. Fourth row: Howlett, Jackson, James, Linder, and Lindsay. Fifth row: Long, Martin, Maxwell, Morehead, and Oholendt. Sixth row: Patrick, Reinmiller, Rhodes, Schreick, and Simmons. Seventh row: Simpson, Talbot, Teufer, and Wildy. pha songbook, and the Manual for pledges. . . . Alpha Omicron started its social func¬ tions off by giving the first dinner dance of the school year, and because of the fact that the group had been unable them in several years. The social calendar for the first semester was filled with events ranging from theatre parties and buffet sup¬ pers to dinner dances. KAPPA ALPHA 64 Kappa Alpha ' s faculty members include Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Chemistry Department; Allan S. Humphreys, Person¬ nel Director; Harry Shultz, head of the Music Department; Dr. Dorsey Jones, pro¬ fessor of history; and George Cole, assist¬ ant football coach. . . . The fra¬ ternity has been very - ■ fortunate ' this year in having as house¬ mother Mrs. Pearl Triplett. She has truly endeared herself in the hearts of Qh the boys, and they can all feel that knowing her has been one of the finest phases of their college life. The entire group is looking forward to a happy year hh her as housemother next year. The space is almost up but just a line Pbout the individual boys in Kappa Al¬ pha. Bill Teufer, the boy from Texas, won the intramural tennis singles hands down. Jim Simmons, from way up in Vir¬ ginia, placed his pin on Tri-Delta Becky Matthews just one month after initiation, and on the third date, too. Officers: President, Donald Eugene Git- chel; Vice-president, Charles Joe Martin; Secretary, C. R. Rhodes, Jr.; Treasurer, George M. Dunaway, Jr. Members: Richard Bartholomew, Clar¬ ence B. Beasley, Charles Bell, Kirtland Bell, Patrick Bevill, Jack Blakely, Donald Bowles, Claiborne Cage, Sigler Carey, Joe Coving¬ ton, George M. Dunaway, Jr., William Bard Edrington, N. B. Ellis, Donald Eugene Git- chel, Robert Lane Gordon, Thomas Hine, John Howlett, Lawrence Jackson, William James, Bernard Linder, John Clark, Charles Lindsay, Jimmy Langs ton, Lloyd Long, Charles Joe Martin, Monroe Maxwell, Jack Maxwell, Tom Morehead, Harry Oholendt, Dale Patrick, Grin Pursley, Russell Rein¬ miller, C. R. Rhodes, Leo Schreick, Jim Sim¬ mons, Bill Simpson, Thomas Stanfield, Allen Talbot, William Teufer, Douglas Waters, Leroy Wildy, Jack Williamson, and Pey¬ ton Randolph. lpha Omicron Chapter 65 SIGMA NU Back in 1904 a group of University of Arkansas students who had banded them¬ selves together in a club called the Owls decided to petition the national organiza¬ tion of Sigma Nu to try and establish a local chapter here. After much discussion with the national officers the chapter was granted and Arkansas became the site of Gamma Upsilon, the 68th chapter of Sigma Nu fraternity. Nationally the organization was founded at the Virgi nia Military Institute January 1 in 1869 by three outstanding stu¬ dents there, two of whom were from Arkan¬ sas. Since its start then the fraternity has grown until it now has a total of 96 chap¬ ters scattered throughout all but two of the states in the Union. Headguarters are situated in Indianapolis, Indiana. The official fraternity colors are black, white, and gold, and the official flower has been chosen as the white rose. There are four outstanding publications issued by the fraternity—The History of Sigma Nu; a pledge manual; the Sigma Nu Directory; and the main mag¬ azine, The Delta. The local chapter pub¬ lishes a periodical regularly called Star¬ dust, which contains latest news of activi¬ ties by students at Ar¬ kansas. Famed on the Ar¬ kansas is the annual Sadie Hawkins dance that the boys down on Arkansas Avenue stage each Fall. In keeping with the at¬ mosphere of the oc¬ casion, they held the First row: Adcock, Bailey, Baucum, Beaman, Bird, Bolton, Brown, Buschow, Carson, Carter, Clardy, Cullum, and deYampert. Second row: Ellis, Embury, English, Goff, Gordon, Greenhaw, Haisty, Hawkins, Hepner, Herren, Higgins, Hopper, and Howington. Third row: J. K. Johnson, Fred Johnson, K. King, V. King, Kitchens, Langley, Lewis, Long, Loughridge, Loyd, McAllister, McWilliams, and McPherson. Fourth row: Millsap, Morgan, Parsons, Perkins, Pryor, Rhodes, Rosen, Stacy, H. Thane, J. Thane, Tuck, and Webb. dance at the University apple shed this year, and all the famous mountain charac¬ ters from Li ' l Abner were gathered ' round the cider barrel for an evening in true mountaineer fashion. Hearts and cupids set the stage for a Valentine dinner dance just after the start of the second semester, and many of the boys showed unusual skill with a pair of scissors in preparing decorations. Through¬ out the school year the Sigma Nus were busy entertaining pledges of different soror¬ ities on the campus with a dinner and a short get-acguainted dance afterwards. Incidentally, this is the same group that two years ago started rlX 1 1 the drop-in entertainments for the girls. ... At their formal the Sig¬ ma Nus continued an old custom, and an 66 Qamma Upsilon Chapter expensive one, by sending their dates orchids, no less for the dance. Setting a precedent this year, they omitted the usual intermission, and in its place instituted a banquet given by the Mother ' s Club of Fayetteville. Another unusual thing about their formal was that they had six no¬ breaks instead of four. To fill in the time between dances there were other social events like steak fries, hay rides, and sev¬ eral banquets. Sigma Nu wishes to announce, with some degree of pardonable pride, that Bill deYampert, long-famed " man without a date, " broke down this year and had A (singular) date with Mary Margaret Bowen —his first in four years at col¬ lege. On the other side, of I ma Nu can also offer twenty-four-hour pinning service, if-you-don ' t-like-it-you-can-give-it- back, dear " provided by Sandy McPherson and Ted Rosen, just to show that the boys are by no means hermits. Far from it. Then, too, the Sigma Nu ' s don ' t want to forget t heir president in his travail, for at the pres¬ ent time he ' s having trouble with a couple of cute girls. Every time he calls one up to ask for a date, she asks him if the other girl had turned him down first. Not all was social life, though, because they turned in high ranking grade points among the other fraternities on the campus, and for the second straight year copped the touch ball championship. Members: Wilbur Adcock, Eugene Bai¬ ley, John Baucum, Donald Beaman, Floyd Bird, George Bolton, Henry Brown, Oliver Buschow, Richard Carson, Jimmy Carter, Edgar K. Clardy, LeMoyne Cullum, Paul Davis, William B. deYampert, Jack Ellis, Bill Embury, Travis English, Dale Goff, Edward Gordon, Leonard Greenhaw, Conrad Ha- isty, Henry Hawkins, Irving Hepner, Rich¬ ard Herren, Hurley Higgins, Keith Hollo¬ way, Crossed Hopper, Harvey Howington, E. K. Johnson, Fred Johnson, Kenneth King, Vernon J. King, Howard Kitchens, Jimmy Langley, John Lewis, Bob Long, Eugene Loughridge, Doyne Loyd, A. D. McAllister, Sandy Macpherson, Pat McWilliams, Hal Millsap, Harvey Morgan, George Parsons, Robert Perkins, Raymond Pryor, Paul Rhodes, Ted Rosen, Latham Stacy, Wallace Stalnaker, Henry Thane, John Thane, Jack Tuck, Jack Webb. Officers: E. K. Johnson, President; Pat McWilliams, Vice-president; John Baucum, Recorder; Richard Herren, Treasurer; How¬ ard Kitchens, Marshall; Jack Webb, Ser- geant-at Arms; George Parsons, Chaplain; Harvey Howington, Reporter; Henry Brown, House Manager. 67 PI KAPPA ALPHA More than 71 years ago, when the total enrollment of young men attending all uni¬ versities and colleges in the United States was less than 35,000, Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University of Virginia. Five young men from Virginia who had been life-long friends, and a newly found friend from the North, bound themselves to¬ gether as students to form a fraternity that would live through the years and perpet¬ uate the bond of friendship which they held for each other. Today the same fra¬ ternity has 78 under¬ graduate chapters with a total of 23,477 members, located in every state in the Union and in 41 for¬ eign countries. Pi Kappa Alpha was confined to the South until April 14, 1909, when expansion in the North resulted in a move that saw the organization repre¬ sented in all of the United States. . . . Al¬ pha Zeta chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha was in¬ stalled at the University of Arkansas on November 2, 1904, and was the first chapter of the fraternity west of the Mississippi. Prominent alumni of the Arkansas group are Jack Holt, Frank Holt, Glenn Rose, W. S. Gregson, Henry Warten, and Armitage Harper. Outstanding members of the frater¬ nity in school now are Roger Mast, leader of the track sguad; Bob Hudson, leader in the school of engineering; Kenneth Hollo¬ way, prominent in military activities and honor engineering student; and Garvin Fit- ton, president of the Interfraternity Council, active in senior military affairs, and general all-around stand-out in campus activities. Mast, Jack Walker, and Fitton represented the University at the Interfraternity Council district conclave at the University of Okla¬ homa at Norman during February. ... In order to give the fond mothers a better idea of what their sons were going through here at Arkan- s a s the Pi K A ' s held in De¬ cember a house-opening for mothers all over the state. The boys in the house all moved out and turned their rooms over to the women, about thirty in number, who stayed there over the week-end. An- First row: Ames, Ashley, Baker, Jack Boroughs, J. Boroughs, Cady, Campbell, Chapman, Christeson, Cochran, Cogbill, Collins, Conley, and Cowden. Second row: Cowdrey, Curtis, Davis, Dobbs, Doerries, Donovan, Felker, D. Fitton, G. Fitton, Furlow, Graham, Gregg, Grissam, and A. Harris. Third row: J. Harris, Head, Holloway, Hudson, Kassos, Killibrew, Leaman, Lynch, McCord, McNatt, Mast, Moon, Neal, and Norton. Fourth row: Olvey, Per¬ kins, Pettigrew, Pittman, Ponder, Price, Pullen, Reinmiller, Rogers, Roan, Sawyer, Shell, Skillern, and G. Smith. Fifth row: Glenn Smith, N. Smith, Speer, Spencer, Stevens, Stuettgen, Tarkington, Temple, Thompson, Tures, Walker, Wayman, Whitt, Wood, and Yarbrough. 68 other open house for the mothers of the members was held on Mother ' s Day this year. All the members moved out, and gave up their house for their mothers. It is planned by the chapter to make this an an¬ nual event in order to bring the nity life at Arkansas in general and in Pi KA especially. Officers; Garvin Fitton, President; Charles Wayman, House Manager; C. L. Cowdery and Jack Walker, Vice-presidents. Officers elected for next year are: Pres¬ ident, Stanley Price; Vice-president, Jack Shanklin, House Manager, Bill Gregg. Members: Billy Ames, John Ashley, James Baker, Jack Boroughs, James Bor¬ oughs, James Cady, Bruin Campbell, A. B. Chapman, William Christeson, William Cochran, Courtie Conley, James Cowden, Cam Leon Cowdrey, Jr., Oscar Curtis Wil¬ liam Davis, Ira Dobbs, George Doerries, Harry Donovan, Maurice Feltz, David Fit- ton, Garvin Fitton, Thomas Furlow, Richard Graham, William Ward Gregg, John Gris¬ som, Alvin Harris, John Harris, Howard Head, Kenneth Holloway, Robert Hudson, Anthony Kassos, Kennet Leaman, Lex Killi- brew, Wilbur Lynch, Thomas McCord, Hoyt McNatt, Roger Mast, Franklin Moon, Au¬ brey Neal, Richard Norton, C. E. Olvey, Jr., Virgil Perkins, Paul Pettigrew, Donald Pitt¬ man, Earl Ponder, Stanley Gee Price, Charles Pullen, Freddie Reinmiller, Claude Rogers, William Rouw, James Rowan, Wil¬ liam Sawyer, Jack R. Shanklin, Jackson Ar- temas Shell, Merele Skillern, Gilbert Smith, Jr., Glenn Smith, Norman Smith, William D. Speer, William Spencer, J. C. Stevens, J. L. Stinson, Reginald Stuettgen, Lynn Tarking- ton, J. V. Temple, Wirt Thompson, Hubert Tures, Jack Walker, Charles Wayman, Or¬ ville Witt, Allen Wood, Eddie Yarborough. Tllpha Zeta Chapter 69 SIGMA CHI One of 98 chapters which are all over the United States and several provinces of Canada, Omega Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas in 1905. The national organization first started back on June 28, 1855, at Miami Univer¬ sity at Oxford, Ohio. Unique in irri new idea by converting a large basement room into a lounge which members now use as the amusement center of the house. Another new idea on the campus this year was the hiring of a tutor, who devoted his services mostly to pledges in helping them get started scholastically. The greatest honor that has come to Omega Omega chapter for a long time was the the history of all college fraternity organi¬ zations is the Constantine Chapter of Sigma Chi, which was formed by seven men who were serving with the Confed¬ erate army of Tennessee during the Atlanta campaign of 1864. It had for its purpose the perpetuation of the fraternity in the South, whatever might be the outcome of the war. Colors of Sigma Chi are blue and old gold, and the official flower is a white rose. There are five main publications by the fra¬ ternity including the Magazine of Sigma Chi, published five times during the school year, and generally recognized as one of the best fraternity magazines published. While other fraternities and sororities were moving into new homes, or planning new chapter houses. Sigma Chi initiated a selection of J. W. Fulbright, an alumnus of the local chapter, as president of the Uni¬ versity to fill the vacancy created by the death of the late J. M. Futrall. . . . Ellis Staf¬ ford is editor of next year ' s Traveler. First row: Andrews, Arnold, Bean, Bethel, Bland, Block, Cy Bond, T. Bond, Brandon, Branting, Browne, E. Browning, J. Browning, Burke, and Burleson. Second row: Bush, Carlson, Carter, Cham¬ bers, Coldren, Conley, Conner, Dicken, Dudley, Elliot, Faulkner, Fogleman, Harris, Headlee, and Houston. Third row: Hunt, Hut¬ son, Ingram, Jamison, Jemigan, Johnston, Jones, Killough, Larimore, Layman, Lewis, E. McClelland, B. McClelland, Mastrud, and Mat¬ thews. Fourth row: Melhorne, Mobley, Moll, Morton, Newbold, Newton, Oates, Parham, H. Parker, Spratt Parker, Parish, Pearce, Penix, Penick, and Pond. Fifth row: Ponder, Reeves, Remmel, Sallee, Scott, Seay, Shackleford, Shapard, Sharp, Sloan, D. Smith, M. Smith, Spencer, Stafford, Steele, and Stockley. Sixth row: Tilton, Toland, Vaughan, Watkins, Wetzel, Whaley, Wilcoxon, Williams, Willm, Wilson, Witherspoon, Wittenberg, John Wood, J. Wood, Woclsey, and Yingling. 70 Omega Omega Chapter Officers, first semester: President, Chet Pond; Vice-president, Gene Witherspoon; Secretary, Jimmy Spencer. Officers, second semester: President, Douglas Smith; Vice- president, Tommy Hutson; Secretary, Edgar Bethel; Treas¬ urer, Cul Pearce. Members; Raphael Holt An¬ drews, William Strang Arnold, Richard Bean, Edgar Eldridge Bethell, James L. Bland, Jr., David Block, Jr., Cy Bond, Thompson Bond, William G. Brandon, Ted Branting, Mau¬ rice Lee Britt, Larry Browne, Eugene Browning, James E. Browning, David Burleson, James Franklin Burke, Sydney Bush, Joe Campbell, Eugene Carlson, A. B. Carter, Paul Chambers, Henry Leroy Col- dren, French Frank Conley, Emmerson Conner, John Edward Dicken, Remmel Dud¬ ley, Ralph Elliot, Jack Faulkner, Julian Fo- gleman. Bill Harris, Roger Hartman, Frank Headlee, Sam Houston, Elton B. Hunt, Jr., Thomas Hutson, Bill Ingram, Glen W. Jami¬ son, W. J. Jernigan, John Howard Johnston, Curtis Jones, Jr., Oliver Newton Killough, F. G. Larimore, Thomas C. Layman, J. Nich- olas Lewis, James E. McCelland, Thomas B. McClelland, Conrad Dalvin Mastrud, Ly¬ man Matthews, Harry Melhorne, Dick Mob¬ ley, Harold Samuel Moll, Lacy Parkman Morton, Hayden Watson Newbold, Calvin A. Newton, Gordon Page Oates, Rodney Parham, Herbert Parker, Olan Parker, James Parish, Owen Calhoun Pearce, Ed¬ ward Penick, Bill Penix, Chester Pond, An¬ drew Ponder, Grady Watterson Reagan, Raleigh Remmel, Raymond Sallee, Carter Scarborough, George Fort Scott, James Seay, John M. Shackleford, Edwin R. Sha- pard, Jr., James Baxter Sharp, Clay Albert Sloan, Julius Spence, James Victor Spen¬ cer, Douglas Smith, Maurice Smith, Ellis Stafford, Bill Steele, Bill Stevens, Harry Stockley, Burns T. Tilton, Butler Toland, Wallace Vaughan, John G. Wat¬ kins, James Douglas Whaley, Bob Wet¬ zel, Hardy Wilcoxon, Jesse Edgar Williams, Jr., Henry Willms, Herbert Wilson, O. Gene Wither¬ spoon, Gordon Wittenberg, Clifford Wood, John Pershing Wood, Julian Wood, Lawrence Shores Woosley, Jack Ying- ling. 71 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Service and fraternity are the aims of Lambda Chi Alpha, whose national frater¬ nity was first founded at the University of Boston, Boston, Mass., in November of 1909. The University chapter of Gamma Chi was chartered at Arkansas November 7, 1923, when members of a local fraternity on the campus bearing the name Theta Phi Delta first petitioned the national organization. The biggest event in the recent history of the fraternity was the news of the mer¬ ger between Theta Kappa Nu with Lambda Chi Alpha, which was accomplished at the eighteenth general assembly which was held in San Francisco during the past sum¬ mer. This merger, together with the addi¬ tion of two new chapters, one at the Uni¬ versity of Miami and the other at the Uni¬ versity of Texas, has boosted the total num¬ ber of chapters of Lambda Chi to 108. This high figure entitles the boys to boast of be¬ longing to the third highest Greek letter organization in the United States when judged by the number of chapters. The colors of Lambda Chi—Purple, Green, and Gold—and its flower—the white rose—may be seen on the campuses of the leading colleges and universities in 39 states and in one province in Canada. The national organization publishes a pledge ' s manual, an officer ' s manual, an unusual booklet entitled " Dynamic Youth, " and the main publication, which comes out • • • First row: Amalia, Baker, Baugh, Blakley, Booth, Brady, and Brahm. Second row: Brannen, Bulgin, Bullard, Campbell, F. Carl, Jack Carl, and Casey. Third row: Clegg, F. Coffman, R. Coff¬ man, Donham, Ellison, Gage, and Gladney. Fourth row: Goff, Haltom, Hammersley, Harrison, G. Hill, R. Hill, and Hunter. Fifth row: Johnson, H. Jones, J. Jones, N. Jones, Keenan, Kerr, and Kramer. Sixth row: F. Lacey, H. Lacey, Lloyd, Locke, McEachin, Mathis, and Meredith. Seventh row: Morton, Pearce, Pendleton, J. Peterson, R. Peterson, Pond, Powers, and Purifoy. Eighth row: Railsback, J. Ramsey, R. Ramsey, C. Rhodes, J. Rhodes, Ridley, Robinson, and Rohrer. Ninth row: Rubow, Rutledge, Sampson, ■Schwink, Tolliver, Terry, West, and Yoe. seven times each school year, the Cross and Crescent Magazine. Besides these pub¬ lications by the national, the local chapter releases its own news letter called the Gamma Chi News. Group singing must come natural to the Lambda Chis, because they have set some sort of record by copping the Interfraternity sing for four consecutive years. 72 prowess in fine arts, they invaded the manly arts departments of intramural com¬ petition and won the boxing plaque this year. . . . Lambda Chi also boasts a mem¬ ber of the faculty in with the actives, " Dr. Fiery who teaches in the Business College while taking post-graduate work. Other Lambda Chi ' s seen around a lot are Dave Ellison, Oliver Clegg, Bob Kerr, and the two Lacy boys. Ford and Harold. Officers, first semester: Dave Ellison, President; Oliver Clegg, Vice-president; James Peterson, Secretary; Howard Ridley, Treasurer. Second semester: Ford Lacy, President; Roy Baker, Vice-president; Ralph Kramer, Secretary; Winston Puri- foy, Treasurer. Members are: Bob Ama¬ lia, Roy Baker, Thomas Baugh, Joe Blakely, Vernon Brahm, Duffey Booth, Mike Brady, Cecil Brannen, Richard Bulgin, Dudley Bullard, J. D. Campbell, Floyd Carl, Jack Carl, Jack Casey, Oliver Clegg, Frank Coffman, William Donham, Dave Ellison, John Gage, Robert Gladney, John Goff, Scott Haltom, Hugh Hammersley, Fred Har¬ rison, Glynn Hill, Roy Hill, Robert Hunter, Raymond Johnson, Harlan Jones, Jimmie Jones, Norman Jones, Bobby Keenan, Rob¬ ert Kerr, Ralph Kramer, Ford Lacey, George Lloyd, Fayette Locke, William McEachin, Garland Mathis, Sam Ed Meredith, Bill Mor¬ ton, Roy Pearce, Joe Pendleton, James Peter¬ son, Robert Peterson, Leroy Pond, Herman Powers, Winston Purifoy, Albert Railsback, John Ramsey, Cowley Rhodes, Joe Dan Rhodes, Howard Ridley, John Robinson, Robert Rohrer, Joe Rubow, Carl Rutledge, Chester Sampson, Ted Schwink, Judson Terry, William West, Duane Yoe, Joe Ru- bold. Bill Lathim, Jack Tolliver. Qamma Chi Chapter 73 ALPHA GAMMA RHO Essentially an agricultural fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at the University of Illinois, April 4, 1908. The small group of select agricultural students who formed the organization that day chose as its colors green and gold, and as its flower the pink rose. The purposes were of the best. They aimed to make better men, and through them a broader and better agriculture bv surrounding their members with influences tending to encourage individual endeavor, resourcefulness, and aggressive effort along the lines making for dates made up the Sunday afternoon caravan. Basically a fraternity for agricultural stu¬ dents, its members have been very active in the affairs of the Agri College this term. Clyde McGinnis holds the coveted posi¬ tion of ADA manager; Vice-Noble Ruler Niven is editor-in-chief, and Stallings asso¬ ciate editor of the Agriculturist; Stevens pays the bills of Agri Day Association; " Blub " Ray serves as assistant advertising manager of the Agriculturist; Brother Aar- ant is active as a member of Alpha Zeta; chairman of the Parade Committee for Agri Day was Carl Rose, and handling the take¬ offs for the same occasion, Jasper Wood- The Alpha Gamma Rhos did not limit their ac¬ tivities to the devel¬ opment of better men¬ tal, social, and moral gualities, to promote a wider acguaintance and broader outlook on the part of agricultural men through fellowship in a national organization that stands for the best phases of development. agriculture, however. There ' s John Dozier, a first lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. and a member of Scabbard and Blade; Stuart Tribble, president of the Baptist Stu- Hayrides were the most popular enter¬ tainment with the Alpha Gamma Rhos dur¬ ing the school year. Hay on trucks, plenty of eats, AGR ' s, and, most important of all. • • • First row: Aarant, Briggs, Bunch, Dozier, Fahr, Forte, Guthrie, Hankins, Hardin, Hollan, Ivy, and Jeter. Second row: Johnson, Lawhon, Lloyd, McElroy, McGinnis, McVey, Nickels, Niven, Ray, Rogers, Rose, and V. Rose. Third row: Rowe, Ralph Smith, R. Smith, Stallings, Stevens, Taylor, Tribble, Waters, Wilkerson, Wolf, and Woodruff. 74 Ipha lota Chapter dent Union and ace of the C.A.A. avia¬ tion corps; Jay Lawhon, 210-lb. member of the varsity football squad, crowded from stardom by injuries the past season, prom¬ ises to fill Coach Thomsen ' s dream of a crushing fullback next Fall; Clyde " Whitey " Wilkerson and Verlis Rose represent the chapter politically as treasurer-elect of As¬ sociated Students and representative-elect to the Student Senate from the Agri College, respectively; John Kerr made music as a baritone blower in the Foutz clan; E. J. Briggs starred as a forward on the varsity basketball team; and last Fall Hildred Bunch and Robert Forte were promising members of the freshmen football team. Perhaps the most active social group of agricultural students, the AGRs held the first fraternity formal of the Black and White season in the Student Union ballroom. Not a lazy group, but these fellows soon tire of wearing their diamond shields, it seems. Secretary Holland fastened his to Louise Johnson, Brother Niven squires Helen Owen, E. J. Briggs pinned Elizabeth Thomas, and " Doc " Taylor lost his to Marie Wilkerson over Zeta way. Other brothers are apparently working hard to put out their their Sickle and Sheaf badges. Officers, first semester: John Stevens, President; Bill Niven, Vice-president; Alsey Holland, Secretary; Hugh Aarant, Treas¬ urer and House Manager. Second semes¬ ter: Allan Stallings, President; Carl Rose, Vice-president; Hil¬ dred Bunch, Secretary; Hugh Aarant, Treasurer and House Manager; Bob Fahr, Assistant House Manager. Members: Hugh A. Aarant, E. J. Briggs, Hildred G. Bunch, John P. Dozier, Robert E. Fahr, Robert D. Forte, Thomas C. Guthrie, Curtis L. Hankins, Herschel T. Hardin, Alsey L. Holland, Victor E. Ivy, Harry A. Jeter, Larsh E. Johnson, Jay N. Lawhon, Buford Lindsey, Harold E. Lloyd, Alfred S. Mc- Elroy, Clyde McGinnis, William A. McVey, Wallace E. Nickels, William A. Niven, Mal¬ colm Pierce, James B. Ray, Frank A. Rogers, Carl E. Rose, Van Rowe, Ralph Smith, Ru¬ dolph Smith, Alan E. Stallings, John M. Stevens, G. D. Taylor, Stuart Taylor, Stuart Tribble, Ray A. Waters, Bert Wells, Clyde Wilkerson, James A. Wolf, Jasper W. Woodruff. 75 KAPPA NU Habitual snaggers of the highest grade point average of any organized group on the campus, the Upsilon chapter of Kappa Nu was first established at Arkansas in 1931. Just the year be¬ fore the same bunch of fellows existed as the Phi Epsilon local fraternity in their first year of organization. The national organ¬ ization got its start on November 11, 1911, when six young men at the University of Rochester banded to¬ gether on a solemn occasion and took vows that founded the Kappa Nu frater¬ nity. They had four big points in that founding which were to carry down through the years the spirit of the group-cooperation, unity, brotherhood, and altruism. A conservative organization, they pre¬ ferred to strengthen inwardly before at¬ tempting rapid outward expansion. This year, after twenty-nine years of work and growth. Kappa Nu has some twenty chap¬ ters scattered throughout the United States. Situated in Rochester, N. Y., the national office publishes for the fraternity a Kappa Nu Review, a magazine issued biennially; the Reporter, a confidential bulletin; the Kappa Nu Songbook, and the Kappa Nu directory. An executive committee and a judicial committee carry out the govern¬ ment of the fraternity through the coopera¬ tion of graduate members, delegates from each academic chapter, and the national officers. The pink carnation was chosen as the official flower, and purple and white the official colors. Renowned in scholastic circles for always making the highest grades on the campus, the Kappa Nu ' s showed that this year was no exception. For the fifth consecutive school year they took top honors for average grade points among men ' s organizations at Arkan¬ sas, and were represented in the honorary societies in many different schools. Burton Levine was elected to Phi Beta Kappa in the Spring. Mortimer Barr was elected member of Kappa Delta Pi, education so¬ ciety; Maurice Katzer was selected for Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary Math group; and Irving Frey and Martin Citron belonged to Psi Chi, psychology organization. Another honor of which Kappa Nu is justly proud is that Saul Singer, varsity let- terman for the past two years, and well known on the campus, has received an offer to play professional football with the First row: Barr, Batterman, Citron, Dichek, Frey, Fried, and Katzer. Second row: Levine, Lewin, Moore, Schwartzberg, Singer, Tornek, and Travin. 76 Philadelphia Eagles next year. Leonard Lewin, Pine Bluff boy, has been intramural ping-ping champion for the past two years, which is no small feat in itself, from the number of players seen in the Student Union. Irving Schwartzberg has been asso¬ ciate producer of " Hades Ladies, " the var¬ sity show, and Mortimer Barr is acting in the show. Most of the boys at the Kappa Nu house are pre-med students, and many belong to the Limulus Society, the zoology club for majors only. All are members of Hillel and constitute the larger percentage of that society. . . . House¬ mother for the boys this year was Mr. Kent. George Brannon Moore, of Hot Springs, is going to be back on the campus to cooperate in carrying on the work of the fraternity next year. Because most of their membership is made up of boys from New York, Kappa Nu boys represent the northern students, and they attempt to create and maintain a bet¬ ter understanding between the students from their district of the United States and those in the South. Ralph Keen, second semester president of the fraternity issues the sincere invitation from all to any Arkan¬ sas students that happen to be in the North for visits to drop in for a taste of the north¬ ern style hospitality. Officers, first semester: Irving Frey, Pres¬ ident; Saul Singer, Vice-President; Harold Travin, Secretary; Leonard Lewin, Treas¬ urer; Sidney Betterman, House Manager. Second semester: Ralph Keen, President; Saul Singer, Vice President; Mortimer Barr, Secretary; Leonard Lewin, Treasurer; Sid¬ ney Batterman, House Manager. Members: Irving Quentin Frey, Saul Singer, Leonard Lewin, Harold Fredric Tra¬ vin, Mortimer Barr, Sidney Batterman, Mar¬ tin Melvin Citron, Murray Dichek, Leo Fried, Maurice Katzer, George Brannon Moore, Irving Schwartzberg, Henry Silber, Ralph Keen, and Aaron Dennenberg. Upsilon Chapter 77 CHIO-PI PHI JOINT PREFERENTIAL After the satisfactory results obtained from the Chi Omega-Pi Beta Phi Joint Pref¬ erential party last fall, leaders of both or¬ ganizations have signified their intentions of continuing the institution as an aid to rushees who can ' t make up their minds un¬ til the last moment. In this way it is hoped that the rushee can see both sororities to¬ gether and can form a definite opinion by a close comparison of the two in open com¬ petitive " contact " rushing. The plan further provides that, if the rushee isn ' t torn in half, she will be given an opportunity to pledge either organization she wishes (if either). Adele Kirkpatrick, co-founder of the Joint Preferential system, admits that the whole idea came about inadvertently, and that she really did not know that it would work out as well as it did until rush week was over. At the present time she is undecided whether to keep the plan on the campus or to lease it to other schools on a royalty basis. Replying to the charge of unscrupu¬ lousness on the part of her organization in participating in the event, she left a signed statement with her life-long friend, the edi¬ tor of the Razorback, saying, " Despite the fact that I am a Chi Omega, I am really in¬ terested in the plan, because I think that if a girl wants to be a Chio, she should be a Chio. " [At the time the book went to press. Miss Kirkpatrick had made no statement about girls who did not want to be Chios.] The whole system started when little Eva Jennings couldn ' t decide whether to be a Pi Phi or a Chio, and then, in the middle of her preferential date with the Pi Phis, went over to the Chio house, taking along with her rushee friends, Mary Phillips, Moot Lincoln (see cut), and Lucille Jernigan, to help her decide what to do about it. Pi Phis ' swear that they went because they were in¬ timidated; Chios ' swear with equal fervor that they came because they wanted to. Both sides admit that none of the girls came back. The rushees (they ' re Chio ' s now) state with equal frankness that they never thought of being anything but Chi Omegas. Louise Seamster, the other co-founder of the Joint Preferential system, was also con¬ fident that the plan should be continued, and if possible extended to all organiza¬ tions during rush week. Her greater plan includes a mass party of all sororities and rushees. " If we had it this way, " she says, " we could all vote—I mean that we could all see each other and get a better view of the whole situation. ' ' 78 FROSH ATHLETICS It was a great year for the frosh in general. Undefeated in football and loser of only one game in basketball, the Shoats were just the opposite of their big brothers on the varsity. Although the squads were small in number, Coaches Thompson and Cole did a good job of ivory hunting last spring. Starting as soon as the 1938 season was over they began to travel over the state to get the boys to take the Arkansas pledge. While some of the big name athletes went to Alabama and L. S. U. to sink into obscurity, the fellows that wanted an education along with their football came to Arkansas. Coach Eugene Lambert or " JeeP " as he is known by the boys, coaches all freshman sports and does a good job of it. His third year as coach of the frosh was his most successful. Then, too, he goes scouting some¬ times along with George Cole and brings back the needed information on the enemy that is to be met the next Saturday. The freshman show that opened last October with a football game with the Oklahoma A. M. frosh and that ended this spring in track was a star-studded one. During the foot¬ ball season it was Harold Hamburg who took the spotlight with his punt¬ ing, passing, and running. Back of the mighty mite from Lonoke were Cotton Jones, Delbert Wolfe and others. Big Don McConnell was great at the center position and figures to be greater if his scholastic record doesn ' t cut him down. When the curtain on the second act, entitled basketball, went up it was Noble Robbins and Gordon Car¬ penter that came forward. These two Ash Flat stars did most of the scoring for the frosh. In fact Gordon was high point man for the season. Then there was Clayton Wynne who was the hustler of the squad. The lone frosh defeat was by one point at the hands of the Oklahoma A. M. freshman. In a game with an inde¬ pendent team from Fort Smith the Shoats ran up 90 points. Although this book went to press before the track season got under way, it looked as if the freshmen would keep up their fine record in this sport too. With his backfield riddled by grad¬ uation, Coach Thompson is depend¬ ing on his freshman backs to play a prominent part on the 1940 Razor- backs. The frosh never had a system of their own, one week some poor back faced the varsity as John Kimbrough, the next another one as Preston John¬ son and so on. Most of the boys had the good luck (?) to call Hill Hall home. 79 YEARLING Out of the gloom occasioned by a dis¬ appointing varsity season, the freshman sal¬ vaged some glory by going through a three- game schedule undefeated and untied. The lineup was sprinkled with one All- American and several All-Staters. Clayton " Footsie " Wynne from West Memphis was an All-American Six Man Footballer his last year in high school, Max Sailings from Wal¬ nut Ridge, and Helena ' s brightest star Meri- dith " Cotton " Jones were both non-conference All-Staters. Albert Kopert made the mythical eleven in the conference as did Don Mc¬ Connell of the same school, the latter also made All-Southern. Delbert Wolfe gained All-State honors in Oklahoma. The squad, one of the smallest in numbers in years, was coached by Eugene Lambert, Porker star of a decade ago. He was as¬ sisted by Ed Gordon and Marion Fletcher, both Razorbacks of recent years. If there had been any choice of outstand¬ ing players, and that choice would have been very hard to make, it would go to McConnell and Harold Hamburg. Big Mac, weighing 265, and Hamburg, at 145, were the largest and smallest, respectively, on the squad. McConnell was alert at intercepting passes and tearing up the middle of the enemy line. Following close behind the giant center were GRIDSTERS John Yancey and Harry Sweeten. In the backfield beside Hamburg, there was Wally Stalnaker, Felice Cialone, and Robert Forte, who also spent a great deal of time at end, who stood out. Jones showed great promise until he was hurt early in the season. Opening the season with Oklahoma A. 6c M. frosh the Shoats ran into their toughest opposition of the year. After a pass from Hamburg to Bratton Haynes had given them six points the freshman were back in their own territory most of the time. Hamburg ' s great kicking got them out of several tight spots. Against Oklahoma Military Academy, the freshman scored at will to beat the boys in Soonerland 45-0. Lewis Nichols scored three times for his afternoon ' s work. In the next game against the Golden Gale of Tulsa, Bob Forte caught three touchdown passes to lead the team in red to a 27-13 victory over the Tulsans. Describing him as a " mighty mite of the gridiron " and " Handy Harry, " papers all over the country carried AP notices on Ham¬ burg after the season ended. He earned it too, because his passing average was .425, he gained 4.3 yards every time he carried the ball, and punted for an average of 33.2 yards during the season. Remember he weighs only 145 pounds. First row: Forte, Haynes, Wolfe, Feaster, Parsley, Hamburg, and Sailings. Second row: Reeves, Richardson, McVay, Wynne, King, Cialone, Fritzinger, and DeShazo. Third row: Lambert (coach), Billings, Bunch, Green, Jones, Sweeten, Yancey, Watkins, Kopert, and Gordon (assistant coach). 80 FROSH BASKETBALL They talked about last year ' s freshman basketball squad but they hadn ' t seen this year ' s when they did. It was a wonder team made up of boys that were all-time greats at their respective high schools. It ' s getting to be a habit to put out freshman teams at the University that are consistently great. For the past four years the Shoats have lost only three games. This year they lost a very very close one to the Oklahoma A. M. freshman. Rec¬ ords for the season show nine won and one lost. It was a preview of things to come last spring when the state high school basketball tournament was run off in the Field House. Ash Flat, state champs, showed us Gordon Carpenter and Noble Robbins who less than a year later were to be the mainstays of the Baby Hogs. As the season passes in review we see the Shoats opening with Wash¬ burn and whipping them 55 to 44 with this same Carpenter leading the scoring with 17 points. Then in the next game, they held Lincoln to the lowest score of the season—15 points, and scored 62 points themselves. Robbins made one of the highest individual scores of the season, loop¬ ing in 21 tallies. Then came Monnett Jr. College to fall victims to the now fast moving Shoats. Seventy-nine times the score board rang up a tally as the boys in red kept the hoops hot while the boys from Missouri could account for only 17 points. This time it was Carpenter that scored 21 points. Came the next game and the Baby Hogs reached an all-time high in beating Robbins Buicks, an inde¬ pendent team from Fort Smith. After the fray had ended and Coach Lam¬ Front row: Brashears, Jones, McVey, and Delap. Sec¬ ond row: Parham, Corley, and Kirksey. Third row: Lambert, Wynne, Reyenga, and Glutz. Fourth row: Watkins, Carpenter, Sailings, and Robbins. • • • bert had run in everybody, including the water boy, Arkansas had run up the amazing total of 90 while, just to take up space in this book, the Rob¬ bins made 38 points. Still scoring in the higher brackets the boys next defeated Conners Jr. College of Oklahoma 61 to 51, this being the highest score made on Ar¬ kansas all year. Still hot they swamped Oklahoma Military Acad¬ emy 79 to 31. The Tulsa freshman gave the Shoats one of their closest calls of the season by dropping a one point decision, 29 to 28, to the team in red. Then came the 32 to 26 beating of the Oklahoma A. M. frosh. Came the dawn of a new day in Stillwater, came bitter defeat to the Fayetteville team that afternoon, a one point de¬ feat, 35 to 34, to mar a perfect season. The next week in the Field House the boys closed the season by beating Tulsa 33 to 26. 81 YWCA WANDA RICHARDS MAVIS WHISTLE OPAL WOODCOCK MARY SUE REAGAN MRS. VAN HOWELL Martha J. Atkinson Alva Askew Marjorie Barger Frances Brigance Kathryn Brogdon Joethel Bryan Louise Burton Ruth Bylander Bonnie B. Byler Sue Carmical Eamestine Camp Carol Carter Wilma Chisum Ruth Clawson Laurabelle Cowan Wilda L. Cummings Lucretia Curtis Lois J. Davis Julienne E. Dow Berniece Evans Demaris Graham Alice Gray Fleeta A. Gray Irene Gray Bettybelle Guthals Irene Harral Anne Harris Phoebe Harris OFFICERS MEMBERS Norma L. Harrington Selma E. Harkey Sarah K. Heagler Mildred Hempstead Dora S. Higgins Patsy Hughes Elizabeth A. Hunt Vida Jackson Evelyn Jennings Lucille Jernigan Cornelia Johnson Dorothy Jones Frieda A. Jones Vera H. Jones Billie M. King Helen M. Kleine Doris Larimore Juanita Leggett Anita Loyd Betty J. McElroy Jeanne McLemore Normabelle Manley Betty Meyer Mary V. Miller Margaret Mitchell Mary N. Moore Mary J. Morrow President Vice President Secretary- Treasurer Sponsor Zula J. Mosley Martha Mullin Jeanne Murphy Lillian Neal Ovita Oakley Elizabeth A. Oglesby Betty V. Oldham Katherine Perry Lois Price Mary S. Reagan Wanda Richards Barbara Sallee Laurene Simpson Kathryne Smith Fern Stephens Ellen A. Spears Barbara Stutheit Betty Stutheit Hazel Taylor Lois E. Threadgill Dale Van Dalsen Flora E Vest Helen Weaver Mavis Whistle Bobette Williams Opal Woodcock Dixie D. Wyatt Gypsy Yoes Starting the year with a kick-off party, YWCA has been active in religious and social activities on the campus. A mixer party with folk dancing and games, semi¬ monthly commission groups, four retreats, a Christmas program and Christmas bas¬ kets for people in town, visits from the regional officer, a Valentine informal dance, participation in Religious Empha¬ sis Week, a sunrise Easter service, work in connection with the Far Eastern Stu¬ dent Service Fund—these were among the events on the YWCA calendar for the year. YWCA holds weekly meetings in the Student Union, the first meeting of each month being for the girls themselves. The second and fourth meetings of each month the YWCA and the YMCA hold joint committee meetings and discuss matters of timely importance. On the third meeting of each month a social is held for both girls and boys of both organizations and others. Affairs of the " Y " are run by the cab¬ inet, composed of the chairman of each of the various committees. They meet about twice each month at the Union with Mrs. Van Howell, sponsor of the organization. Several delegates were sent from the University to the district meeting of YWCA held in Clarksville, May 3 and 4. First row: Atkinson, Askew, Barger, Brigance, Brogdon, Bryan, Burton, Bylander, Byler, Camp, Carmical, Carter, Chisum, and Clawson. Sec¬ ond row: Cowan, Cummings, Curtis, Davis, Dow, Evans, Graham, A. Gray, F. Gray, 1. Gray, Guthals, Harkey, Harral, and Harring¬ ton. Third row: A. Harris, P. Harris, Heagler, Hempstead, Higgins, Hughes, Hunt, Jennings, Jernigan, Johnson, D. Jones, F. Jones, V. Jones, and King. Fourth row: Kleine, Larimore, Leg¬ gett, Loyd, McElroy, McLemore, Manley, Miller, Mitchell, Moore, Morrow, Mosley, and Mullin. Fifth row: Murphy, Neal, Oakley, Oglesby, Oldham, Perry, Price, Reagan, Richards, Sallee, Simpson, Smith, and Stephens. Sixth row: Spears, B. Stutheit, Betty Stutheit, Taylor, Threadgill, Van Dalsen, Vest, Weaver, Whistle, Williams, Woodcock, Wyatt, and Yoes. 82 YMCA OFFI W. S. GREGSON LAFAYETTE RUTLEDGE BOB MARSH WARREN S. BARHAM SAM SHEFFIELD ERS General Secretary President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Wilbur Adcock T. C. Anderson Warren S. Barham Paul Barlow George Boyd Ross Brian Everett Berry Emerson Capps William Clardy Eugene Crawley Martin Crutchfield Clarence Davis Tom Edmonson Jack Ellis Aubrey Enoch Foy Evans Jack Evans Bryant Farmer Bartus Gray Hughes Hamilton Millard Hardin Paul Haynes Walter Hendrickson MEMBERS Tom Herbert Raymond Jackson John Jeter Turner Johnson Tommy Johnston Harvey W. Kennedy Robert Kennedy Jimmy Langley Clyde Lieblong Gene Loughridge Philip Mansour Drexel R. Martin Earl Maxwell Ben McCollum Coleman McCrary James Neal Alex New, Jr. Dave Newbold Bob Perkins Bill Pritchitt James Ray Billy Reyenga Earl Rhein Stewart Rowe Joe Rubow Lafayette Rutledge Sam Sheffield Ray Shelton Earl W. Smith Roy Smith Edward Standridge Leonard Staford Sam Stewart Odell Stivers Carl Taliaferro Gerald Taylor J. E. Taylor Roy Thomas Stuart Tribble Reedy Turney Amos Underwood Warren Walters Cecil W. Warnock Alex Weir Willard Williamson Hugh Winfrey John Woods Sidney R. Worob Furlen Wright YMCA activities for the year have been headed by four commissions: " Church, Its Nature and Mission, " di¬ rected by Dr. Harrison Hale; " Youth and the Economic Order, " directed by Thomas Finney; " Marriage and the Home, " di¬ rected by Dr. Wesley Roberds; " Youth and the International Order, " directed by Dr. William Askew. Over 60 group meetings of a religious nature and four socials have been held by YMCA this year. The group took an active part in Religious Emphasis Week, and cooperated with the YWCA in a number of programs. Last summer La¬ fayette Rutledge was a YMCA delegate to the world youth religious conference at Amsterdam, and he has spoken before 30 groups this year. Meetings of the organization are held each week. A schedule for each meeting is worked out so that there is a social on the first meeting of each month, a busi¬ ness meeting on the third meeting, and committee discussion groups on the sec¬ ond and fourth meetings. Other activities for the year besides the weekly meetings include a sunrise breakfast on Mt. Se- quoiah and the annual outing at Lake Wedington May 18 and 19. Delegates were sent to the district meeting of the YMCA clubs held at Ozark. First row: Adcock, Anderson, Barham, Bar lowe. Berry, Boyd, Brian, Capps, Clardy, Craw ley, Crutchfield, Davis, Edmiston, and Ellis Second row: Enoch, F. Evans, J. Evans, Farm er. Gray, Hamilton, Hardin, Haynes, Hendrick son, Jackson, Jeter, Johnson, Johnston, and H Kennedy. Third row: R. Kennedy, Langley Lieblong, Loughridge, McCollum, McCrary Mansour, Martin, Maxwell, Neal, Newbold Perkins, Pritchett, and Ray. Fourth row: Rey enga, Rhein, Rowe, Rubow, Rutledge, Sheffield Shelton, E. Smith, R. Smith, Standridge, Stan ford, Stewart, Stivers, and Taliaferro. Fifth row G. Taylor, J. Taylor, Thomas, Tribble, Turney Underwood, Walters, Warnock, Weir, William son, Winfrey, Wood, Worob, and Wright. 83 " STUDENT RELATIONS DEPARTMENT " In the capable hands of Dean Martha M. Reid and Personnel Direc¬ tor Allan S. Humphreys, the Univer¬ sity authorities have placed the intri¬ cate task of student relations. These diplomats extraordinary, who are held responsible for every Betty Coed and foe College on the Arkansas campus, may—and very often do—find themselves called upon to iron out any and every stu¬ dent problem, whether it is scholas¬ tic, discipline, social, or financial. When the Student Union Building was formally opened last March, Dean Reid and Mr. Humphreys were among the first to move over. They have a joint reception room down on the first floor of the building, with pri¬ vate offices on either side. Mr. Humphreys, incidentally, was one of the first advocates of a Student Union Building on this campus. Although she insists that she really had no intentio n of getting into the " deaning business, " Miss Reid says she was drawn into it at William Woods, where she taught before coming to the University of Arkansas in 1923. A student of the classics. Miss Reid received her Master ' s de¬ gree from the University of Missouri. When she is not busy being Dean of Women or instructing her Latin classes. Miss Reid likes to read his¬ tory and biography, or go riding in a car that somebody else is driving. Her sense of fairness, her sincerity, her keen judgment, and her skillful advice, have endeared Dean Reid to all University women. One of the most popular and best liked men on the campus, Mr. Humphreys came to Arkansas in 1918, following a 14 months ' service with the United States Army, Depart¬ ment of Chemical Warfare. He took his B. S. degree at Drury College, and his M. S. at the University of Pennsyl¬ vania. 84 v i ' s s ' f’ edo-V eoc . ,e.e.aV. t 3SU ' p 32.6 ' ) ’bY v ciY {he cihie- ,oked d Son 3 , onc3, Cl _ o Kho ' tusVie® ap ' TooW Gre ' gse elc- • , The This ev. v cis aho " ' here {he hiii cohe- Spi ® siciti® TOP ed iT - peieTSOii troi These tvfo v ho ® ctoP- 3enaG °®® " . Sno ' ,e» ;dCW TWS ' itett 1® ' :° ° ' ' ' ° w ?W a°° ' - ,un-n7 (-.Yiio oi ' ® g jaW- ■ ■ ■ oicWte ' ® ' ®; ■ ■ gee, a®° " cote®® “S ' " " ®’ otVtet tted® ' ■ and a 4 " =®® tond® d® onQ ° ' ® " ' ' ' ’ »•;:«. »._- „ .-» ■ lOTY- se® - ' tr " ' " ' £ ' Vt “ ' Tbe ., -he ' .- w daY- open ° " Ijae OATES just before every¬ thing got blurred at the homecom¬ ing game. . . . The military puts on another original and clever initia¬ tion. ... Davis and Spoon just wan¬ dered into the camera. . . . Prof. Strauss telling the class about the Greeks. . . . Fletcher and the Rootin ' Rubes get happy about something in the game. . . . Here are some more people dancing (the cameraman got in free). 4 LAWHON, WILLIAMSON, GRIMES, ADAMS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SOPHOMORES JAY LAWHON HALLIE BELLE WILLIAMSON CLARA RUTH GRIMES RAY ADAMS SOPHOMORES NORMAN HOWARD DOROTHY WILBUR ARDIS B. MARTHA MAX COLETTA ROBERT O ' NEAL EVELYN WALTER ALFORD FRANCES GREATHOUSE PAT ABBOTT ADAMS ADAY ADCOCK. JR. Commerce ALLEN ALLEN ALLINDER Commerce Education Arts Engineering Russellville Agriculture Engineering Education El Dorado Beebe Little Rock Little Rock DeQueen Fayetteville Gravette BILLY G. DOWELL ROBERT S. ROBERT W. CHARLES WILLIAM EUGENE H. MAURICE AMES ANDERS ANDERSON ANDERSON STANLEY STRANG ARRINGTON ASH Agriculture Arts Engineering Agriculture APPLEGATE. JR. ARNOLD Agriculture Agriculture Fayetteville Warren Fayetteville Oiark Arts Rogers Arts Crossett Fayetteville Fayettevil AUSTIN H. BACHER Engineering Muskogee. Oklahoma HOWARD L. BACKUS Agriculture Springdale DARIENE BAGGEH Arts Prairie Grove GARDNER BAILEY Education Fort Smith REGINALD EUGENE BAILEY Commerce Little Rock SUSAN LOUISE BAILEY Education Fort Smith JIMMIE BAKER Arts Tulsa. Oklahoma JOHN BAKER Agriculture Conway VERNER BARNES Commerce Camden HELEN NIFONG BARRON Commerce Fayetteville NORMAN CLARKE BARRY Arts Miami. Oklahoma JOHN ED BARTON Commerce Fayetteville DOROTHE SUE BASSEH Education Fayetteville JOHN BARTON BAUCUM Commerce Haynesville, Louisiana THOMAS MARDEN BAUGH Arts Pine Bluff BETTYE JANE BEARD Agriculture Fort Smith BILL JOE BEARD Commerce Tulsa. Oklahoma CLARENCE B. BEASLEY Commerce Little Rock ANN BELL Education Pine Bluff MELBA LOU BENNETT Education Patmos OTIS WAYNE BENNETT Agriculture Lonoke JACOB BERNSTEIN Arts Brooklyn. New York ELIZABETH BERRY Agriculture Fayetteville HAROLD ALWIN BING Arts Marshall 98 SOPHOMORES WILLIAM P. BINIORES Arts Little Rock BETTY JO BIRO Agriculture Fayetteville HOWARD H. BISHOP Agriculture Lowell CAROLINE BLACK Arts Corning CHARLES HUGH BLAIR Engineering Fayetteville FRANK G. BLAKEMORE Engineering Prairie Grove JOE BLAKLEY, JR. Commerce Benton CHARLES VANCE BLANCHARD Agriculture Murfreesboro JOHN PERRY BLEDSOE Arts Pocahontas HALL K. BLEVINS Engineering Rogers DAVID BLOCK. JR. Arts Wynne TRUMAN OTIS BOATRIGHT Agriculture Alma JAMES OGDEN BOLIN Commerce Pine Bluff WALTER FREDERICK BOLLIGER Engineering North Little BILLIE AILENE BOLLINGER Agriculture Charleston CYRUS H. BOND Engineering Marion Rock H. L BONNER. JR. Commerce Fort Smith DUFFIE DAY BOOTH Commerce Little Rock THOMAS GRAHAM BOOTH Arts LeFlore. Oklahoma ROBERT CLAYTON BORMAN Engineering Hot Springs JAMES DIBRELL BOROUGHS Arts Van Buren MARY MARGARET BOWEN Education Fayetteville RALPH SCOTT BOWIE Engineering Blytheville PETER NEWPOR T BRAGG Engineering Fayetteville WILLIAM CRAHAM BRANDON Arts Jonesboro MARY ALTA BRENNER Agriculture Parkin HOYLE EDWARD BREWER Commerce Sheridan VERA BLANCHE BRIAN Agriculture Camden PATRICIA BRILEY Arts Springdale KATHRYN BEVERLY BROGDON Arts Springdale ROBERT JORDAN BROOKS Commerce Little Rock BETTY LOU BROOKSHER Education Fort Smith ROBERT SIMPSON BROWN Engineering Lead Hill JAMES EDWARD BROWNING Commerce Paragould JOHN OWENS BROWNING Arts Sulphur Rock JOSEPH GORDON BRUUN Arts Fort Smith JOETHEL MARIE BRYAN Education Fayetteville BETTY LOUISE BUGHER Commerce Kokomo, Indiana JAMES FRANKLIN BURKE Commerce Helena KATHLYN LANE B URNS Agriculture Yellville 99 SOPHOMORES JOE DICK BURT Agriculture Charleston SID R. BUSH Commerce Little Rock WILMA YVONNE BYRNS Arts Fort Smith CLAIBORNE W. CAGE Commerce Turrell LYLBURN S. CAGLE Agriculture Rector EARNESTINE VIRGINIA CAMP Agriculture Sheridan WINIFRED CAMPBELL Arts Fayetteville JOYCE CANARY Agriculture Memphis, Tennessee FLOYD CANNADAY Agriculture Huntsville FELIX CANNATELLA Engineering Kansas City, Missouri JACK B. CARL Engineering Fayetteville LOUIE RUTH CARLISLE Arts Prairie Grove FRANCIS CARL LEE Commerce England SEYMOUR JOSEPH CARR Arts Sea Gate by the Sea, RICHARD COMPTON CARSON Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma ALFRED BALL CARTER Commerce Marion New York CAROL CARTER Agriculture Fayetteville GERALD ROBERT CARTER Engineering Blytheville JAMES IRWIN CARTER Engineering Tulsa, Oklahoma JOHN ELLIS CARUTHERS Engineering Pine Bluff A. B. CASS, JR. Commerce Dallas, Texas MARIETTA CASTLEBERRY Arts Paragould JACK CATHEY Arts Bearden RALPH DARYL CATO Agriculture Earle WILMA CHISUM Education Hughes WILLIAM WATKINS CHRISTESON Arts Harrison LAWSON R. CHRONISTER Engineering Little Rock EDGAR K. CLARDY Arts Hot Springs JOHN WALTER CLARK Agriculture Heavener, Oklahoma MARY KATHLEEN CLARK Agriculture North Little Rock MADELINE CLARKE Education Maysville HAROLD O. CLINEHENS Agriculture Fayetteville FRED NAYLOR CLINGER Arts Rogers CARL CLINTON Engineering Fort Smith NATHAN WOODROW COE Agriculture Little Rock HUGH RICHARD COFFMAN Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma CONNIE COLLINS Commerce Fayetteville FRENCH FRANK CONLEY Commerce Little Rock SHERIDAN CARAWAY CONLEY Engineering Little Rock BONNIE BELLE COOK Commerce Fayetteville 100 SOPHOMORES CHARLES DEAN COVEY Commerce Gravette CAM LEON COWDREY Agriculture Yellville SID CRAWFORD Arts Little Rock NARNEE LUCILLE CRITTENDEN Commerce Fayetteville FLATUSW. CROOK Arts Heber Springs LULA MAE CUMMINGS Agriculture Springdale WILDA LEE CUMMINGS Education Fayetteville JOHN BELLFIELD CURRIE Agriculture Pine Bluff lucretia ALICE CURTIS Agriculture Fayetteville VIRGINIA LEE DABNEY Education Fayetteville REBECCA SARAH DANIEL Agriculture Prescott WILLIAM EMMETT DAVIS Arts Little Rock BILL DAVISSON Commerce Galena, Kansas ROBERT M. DERDEYN Commerce Fort Smith JAMES C. DE WOODY Commerce Prescott EDITH LOYD DODSON Agriculture Ozark FRANCIS RAYMOND H. BILLY H. BILLY B. FRED WILLIAM EULA KEITH B. THOMAS DRAKE DRENNAN DUNLOP NIX HENRY BERNIECE EVANS Donovan Commerce Engineering Agriculture ELDRIDGE ENFIELD EVANS Engineering Arts Pine Bluff Fayett eville Benton Amity Engineering Fort Smith Arts lola, Kansas Agriculture Manila Cotter REBA ROBERT BRYAN MAURICE JAMES T. DAVID WOODROW KAY FAYE ELMO JAMES STEPHEN FIELDER EDWARDS ELMER FOERSTER EVANS FAHR FARMER FELTZ Agriculture FITTON FLETCHER Education Education Agriculture Commerce Engineering Greenbrier Engineering Commerce Joplin, Pieher, Oklahoma Marmaduke Mulberry Fayetteville Harrison Fort Smith Missouri RUTH CHARLES NANCY HAZEL WILLIAM PAUL EVELYN ALVIN FOLEY FRANKLIN FORD LOIS HARRIS EDWARD FREEMAN FREIBERGER Education FORD Agriculture FOUTZ FOX FRANKLIN Arts Agriculture Lincoln Arts Fayetteville Fayetteville Education Fayetteville Commerce Pine Bluff Engineering Amarillo, Texas Pine Bluff Point, Texas 101 SOPHOMORES LIGE WINTER FROST Arfs Cassville, Missouri JAMES WHITMAN FULKS Arfs Mena EARL KAY GARNER Engineering Camden ALMA JANE GARRETT Commerce Shreveport, Louisiana MORELL GATHRIGHT Engineering Pine Bluff JACKIE GEREN Arts Fort Smith STANLEY KEITH GILBERT Engineering Fort Smith ARTHUR G. GILSON. JR. Engineering Fort Smith ROBERT LAFAYETTE GLADNEY Commerce Lewisville JOSEPHINE ILENE GLASS Commerce Fayetteville JACK GLEASON Commerce Fort Smith EMMA LEE GLEGHORN Education Fayetteville ALLEN E. GOCIO Engineering Bentonville DAVID GRAHAM Arts Lowell ROSALIE GRAHAM Agriculture Springdale BUDDY GRAY Agriculture Waldron ROBERT MATHEWS LEONARD FRANKLIN ROBERT EDWARD JOHN THOMAS CLARA RUTH JOHN WESLEY TRAVIS WAYNE CHARLES WILLIAM GRAY Arts Little Rock GREENHAW Arts Fayetteville GRENE Arts Little Rock GRIFFITH, JR. Agriculture Little Rock GRIMES Agriculture Marmaduke GRISSOM Engineering Dallas, Texas GRUBBS Agriculture Wilma GURISCO Arts Fort Smith THOMAS C. GUTHRIE Agriculture Smithville HARVEY J. HALL. JR. Agriculture Clinton VINCENT C. HALPIN Arts Fayetteville MILDRED EMILY HAMILTON Education Little Rock ROBERT CLARK HANNA Commerce Berryville CHARLES ROGERS HANNAN Commerce Little Rock GOLDEN HANSEN Agriculture Ash Flat WALLACE HARB Arts Stuttgart ALVIN VIRGIL HARRIS. JR. Commerce Haien WILLIAM BRUCE HARRIS. JR. Commerce Hot Springs FRED JAMES HARRISON Commerce Greenville, Pennsylvania CAROLYN INEZ HARVEL Agriculture Fayetteville JAMES FRANKLIN HAWKINS Commerce Fort Smith FLOYD P. HELMS Engineering Russellville DEAN ALBERT HENBEST Arts Fayetteville ANNE HENDERSON Agriculture Fayetteville 102 SOPHOMORES WALTER W. HENDRICKSON Agriculture Greenbrier EUGENE LAWRENCE HENNING Engineering Cristobal, Canal Zone VIRGINIA LEE HENSLEY Arts Little Rock IRVING HEPNER Commerce Siloam Springs RICHARD GORDON HERREN Commerce Portland LUCILLE HIATT Agriculture Charleston BOBBY BOONE HICKS Engineering Lonoke FLORINE HIGH Commerce Lonoke audra DEE HITE Agriculture Fayetteville JEAN ELIZABETH HOGG Education Springfield, MRS. ARNOLD HOLLINGS¬ WORTH Agriculture Flippin OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES Agriculture Heber Springs SAM WATKINS HOUSTON Commerce Benton TOM HARVEY HUBBARD Agriculture Hope PAULT. HUDGINS Arts Searcy MARY ALICE HUDSON Commerce Pine Bluff Missouri ROBERT ERNEST HUNTER Arts Memphis, Tennessee JANE CAROLYN HURST Commerce Little Rock O. L HUTCHISON Agriculture Poughkeepsie WILLIAM CARTER HUTTO Commerce Pine Bluff SHELBY LANEER IRBY Engineering Watson FRANCIS DORT ISELY Engineering Fayetteville LAWRENCE MONROE JACKSON Arts Pine Bluff RAYMOND JAMES Engineering Dierks WILLIAM martin JAMES Engineering Memphis, Tennessee JAMES W. JELKS Engineering Sand Springs, Oklahoma HARRY ALISON JETER Agriculture Norman WILLEEN JEWELL Arts State Sanatorium WILLIAM HORACE JEWELL Arts Hope ECTOR R. JOHNSON Engineering Little Rock RAYMOND L. JOHNSON Arts Fort Smith DOROTHY ANN JONES Commerce Hughes EVINE fay JONES Engineering El Dorado FREIDA ANN JONES Arts Muskogee, JACK HUDGEN JOYCE Arts Fayetteville LEVON KALANTAR Arts New York, New York MARGUERITE CARLYN KARNES Education Cane Hill MAURICE EUGENE KATZER Engineering Fort Smith CHARLES A. KEATON Engineering Little Rock ROBERT KEENAN Commerce Dardanelle Oklahoma 103 SOPHOMORES RICHARD H. KEICHER Commerce Springdale JOHN E. KERR Agriculture Wagoner, Oklahoma HENRIEHA KIMBROUGH Commerce Springdale ADELE KIRKPATRICK Commerce Fort Smith THOMAS CLINT KIRKSEY Agriculture Amity MARIE BERTHA KLEIN Agriculture Valmeyer, Illinois HELEN MELBA KLEINE Agriculture Goshen KENNETH LEE KROPP Commerce Fort Smith CHARLES EDGAR KUNKEL Engineering Newport SARA MARGARET KUNZ Education Springdale LOUIS OSCAR LAMBIOHE Arts Fort Smith NOEL PERRY LANE Engineering Little Rock DORIS JOAN LARIMORE Arts Rogers CHARLES E. LASTER Agriculture England KARL FRED LATHROP Arts Scotia, JAYN. LAWHON Agriculture Haskell, Oklahoma New York FRED A. LAWSON Agriculture Fayetteville CAROL ELIZABETH LEMKE Arts Fayetteville JANEY McRAE LEMLEY Arts Hope EDWIN BROWN LEMON Commerce Hot Springs LEONARD LEWIN Arts Pine Bluff ERNEST M. LEWIS Agriculture Farmington GEORGE LEWIS, JR. Commerce Texarkana ANN LOCKHART Arts Okmulgee, Oklahoma EFFIE CORDELLE LORANCE Agriculture Marmaduke JAMES WILLIAM LYLE Agriculture Mena DANT. LYNCH Agriculture Osceola CARL LEROY McADOO Education Hobbs A. D. McAllister Commerce Fayetteville VIRGINIA ETHEL McBROOM Education Prairie Grove EDGAR P. McBRYDE, JR. Commerce Little Rock ISAAC F. McCAIN Agriculture Marianna THOMAS ALFRED McCORD Commerce Springdale KENNETH PYEATT McCORMICK Arts Prairie Grove ELEANOR LAVERNE McDonald Commerce El Dorado BILL ALEXANDER McEACHIN Commerce Tulsa, Oklahoma FRANK WILSON McELWEE Arts Fort Smith H. MILES McFANN Engineering El Dorado JAMIE McGEHEE Education Pine Bluff JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH McGILL Arts Camden 104 SOPHOMORES JEANNE McLEMORE Agriculture Feyetteville MARY SUE McMURTREY Education Eudora DAVID MALCOME McNAIR Commerce Fayetteville HOYT McNATT Engineering Texarkana HENRY KUPER MADDEN Commerce Fort Smith MABLE MANASCO Agriculture Umpire CLIFFORD RALPH MARSH Arts Lonoke BERNICE CORNELIA MARTIN Agriculture Belleville ELWOOD E. MARTIN Engineering Fayetteville GUY MARTIN Agriculture Ash Flat VERNON WRAY MARTIN Agriculture Harrison C. B. MEEK Arts El Dorado HARRY HUBERT MELHORN, JR. Commerce Parkin MABEL L MELSON Arts Springdale SAM E. MEREDITH, JR. Arts Paris LESTER S. MILLER Agriculture West Fork Mary VIRGINIA miller Agriculture Fayetteville HALBERT J. MOODY Commerce Hoxie FRANKLIN BOYD MOON Engineering Gillett MIRIAM MOON Education San Antonio, Texas REQUA VEOTRICE MORGAN Education Calico Rock VIRGINIA LEE MORGAN Education Joplin, Missouri GERALD KEITH MORRISON Education Fayetteville WILLIAM C. MORTON Commerce Fayetteville PARKE DENTON MUIR Arts Winslow MARTHA SUE MULLIN Arts Texarkana GEORGE VENABLE MUSCHANY Agriculture Springdale CLARK AUBREY NEAL Education Clarendon ALMA LUCILLE NEWSOM Commerce Louann WALLACE EDWIN NICKELS Agriculture North Little Rock FRED NORRIS Arts Newark MARY MARGARET O ' CONNOR Arts Tulsa, Oklahoma Marjorie OFFENHAUSER Arts Texarkana HARRY KENNETH OHOLENDT Arts North Little WALLACE OLIVER Engineering Fayetteville WILLIAM HENRY OVERBY, III Arts McGehee FLORENCE EVALYN PARK Agriculture Clarksville VIRGINIA NELL PASLEY Agriculture Rhea MARY RUTH PATE Arts Rogers THELMA JEAN PATRICK Education Fort Smith Rock 105 SOPHOMORES SHELLIE VIRGINIA PATTERSON Arfs Fayetteville V ILLIAM NORVLE PAHERSON Engineering Little Rock ARTHUR WILLIS PAYNE Commerce El Dorado JOEL K. PEEK Engineering Nashville MARY BRISCOE PEEL Arts Bentonville KATHERINE PERRY Arts Ravenden NANCY LOUISE PERRY Arts Rogers JIMMY PETERS Engineering Little Rock JAMES MARCUS PHILLIPS Arts Hot Springs MARY REID PHILLIPS Commerce Little Rock JEAN PICKENS Arts Newport BETTYE LOU PIERCE Agriculture McGehee CHARLES DONALD PITTMAN Commerce Pine Bluff ROBERT RICHARD PITTMAN Engineering Pine Bluff R. C. PITTS Education Oxford, Mississippi RENA PLEMMONS Commerce Hot Springs JANE EARL ROBERT ELIZABETH HOWARD JAMES MARY MARGARET PLUMMER ANDERSON WILLIAM REBECCA MILLER POWELL LOUISE PRATT Arts PONDER PORTER POWELL POWELL Commerce POWELL Arts Beaumont, Commerce Agriculture Commerce Arts Fayetteville Arts Tulsa, Texas Hope Hope Rogers Black Oak Little Rock Oklahoma W. LOUIS PRAH Commerce El Dorado HELEN MARGARET PRICE Commerce Harrison LOIS ADELINE PRICE Arts Fouke HAL JAMES PRUETT Commerce Lead Hill LAWRENCE LLOYD PURIFOY Arts El Dorado WINSTON ROY PURIFOY Commerce Camden JUANITA PURYEAR Agriculture Dumas MAURICE LEE RAY Agriculture West Fork MARY SUE REAGAN Arts Rogers CAROLYN REEVES Arts El Dorado REBECCA IRENE RHEA Arts Wynne J. RUSSELL REINMILLER Commerce Blytheville CHARLES EVANS RHODES Commerce Fordyce JOE DAN RHODES Engineering Tulsa, MARTHA REGINA RHYNE Arts Little Rock BETH RILEY Education Fort Smith Oklahoma 106 SOPHOMORES JOHN ROBINSON Engineering Fayetteville MARY ELLEN ROBINSON Arts Fayeffeville CLAUDE WILSON ROGERS Arts Gainesville, Missouri ERIC JACKSON ROGERS Commerce Jonesboro MELBA LUISE ROGERS Education Fayetteville ROBERT E. ROHRER Engineering Huntington FREELAND ELMER ROMANS Arts Fayetteville MIRIAM E. ROSEN Education Fayetteville SEORGETTA ROWLAND Agriculture Little Rock JOSEPH EARL SAFREED Engineering Fort Smith CHESTER ROWLAND SAMPSON Engineering Springfield, Missouri ALTA JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS Arts Fayetteville HAROLD CHESTER SCHMIDT Commerce Texarkana DANIEL HERBERT SCHWARTZ Arts Brooklyn, New York TED J. SCHWINK Commerce East Rochester, New York JACK BENTON SCROGGS Arts Jacksonville DOROTHY Margaret SCURLOCK Education Piggott MARY KAREN SEAMSTER Agriculture Bentonville JULES JAY SECKLER Arts New York, New York BERT SHABER, JR. Commerce Fayetteville JAMES BAXTER SHARP Education Brinkley SAM EARL SHEFFIELD Commerce Mt. Ida ARTEMAS JACKSON SHELL Arts Batesville JACK VINCENT SHOEMAKER Commerce Little Rock ruth JOAQUIN SHULL Arts Horatio RUDOLPH SHUPIK Commerce Garfield, New Jersey PRUE SIKES Agriculture Scranton J. PAUL SILVIUS Engineering Pine Bluff MARY ELIZABETH SIMS Agriculture Harrison WALTER WILLARD SISSON Agriculture Tupelo CLAY A. SLOAN Arts Jonesboro ANN MULLINS SMITH Arts Texarkana KathrynE SMITH Commerce Fayetteville MARTHADELLE SMITH Arts North Little Rock MIRIAM EVELYN SMITH Education Fayetteville HARRY JOSEPH SMITH Commerce Fort Smith WILLIAM MAURICE SMITH Agriculture Birdeye CHARLES T. SOULE Commerce Huntsville STANLEY SPENCER Agriculture Fayetteville BEN BRYAN SPIKES Arts Pocahontas 107 SOPHOMORES ZANIEL THURMAN SPIKES Education Pocahontas GLENN SIMPSON STOKENBERRY Education Elkins ARTHUR LEE ST.CLAIR Engineering Elka, Nevada LENORE STOKER Arts Fayetteville ALLANNEHE WELLS STALLINGS Agriculture Newport MARY ALICE STORY Education Carthage, Missouri WILLIAM EDWARD STANDRIDGE Agriculture Fayetteville BARBARA STUTHEIT Agriculture Fayetteville NINA RUTH STARK Agriculture Bellefonte GERALD CLIFTON SUMMERS Engineering Wabbaseka BILL WALTER STEVENS Arts Neosho, Missouri CYRUS ARDEN SUTHERLAND Arts Rogers CARL RICHARD STEVENSON Arts Little Rock MARY ELOISE SUTTERFIELD Arts Leslie HARRY F. STOCKLEY Commerce Marion JOHN LEELAND SUTTON Commerce Texarkana LILLIAN ELIZABETH SWANSON Commerce McCrory JOHN DAVID SWEARINGEN Arts Rogers WARREN SWIFT Agriculture Greenwood ALLEN G. TALBOT Arts Locust Bayou JAMES QUINN TALIAFERRO Commerce Texarkana ROBERT WARREN TARDY Engineering Helena ARTHUR TAUBMAN Agriculture Brooklyn, New York KATHERINE FAY TEMPLETON Arts Little Rock JUDSON EVON TERRY Commerce Russellville FERIBA ANN THOMAS Arts Fayetteville MARTHA ELIZABETH THOMAS Agriculture Okalona PHIL EMERSON THOMAS Arts Holly Grove JAMES M. THOMPSON Arts DeQueen WIRT E. THOMPSON Engineering North Little Rock MAX WAYNE TIBBS Engineering Maud, Oklahoma WILLIAM P. TOOHEY Arts Neosho, Missouri JAMES A. TOONE Engineering Arkadelphia GLYNN TRACY Engineering Little Rock JEAN HENRY TRAHIN Arts Siloam Springs HAROLD FREDRIC TRAVIN Arts Brooklyn, New York NATHANIEL WALLS TRIMBLE Arts Lonoke RACHEL IRENE TSCHABOLD Agriculture Marvell JACK SHIVE TUCK Commerce Fayetteville FLOY BUEL VANLAND- INGHAM Agriculture Sheridan 108 SOPHOMORES VIRGINIA FLORA HELEN FRANCES ROBERT L EDWIN E. WILLIAM WANDA CLARICE ELIZABETH ANNETTE LUCILLE WAITE WALKER HORACE WALTERS VAUSHTERS VEST WAGNER WAITE Engineering Commerce WALLS Commerce Commerce Eudora Education Atkins Education Newton, Kansas Arts Lincoln Fayetteville Camden Engineering El Dorado Fayetteville MARGARET FLOYD O. RACHEL WILLIAM BETTIE BEN L. CLIFFORD CLARK LOUISE WARREN WATKINS GLENN WELCH WESTBROOK EARL CLENNING WALTON Education Commerce WATSON Education Arts WHATLEY WHELAN Arts Dallas, Texas Fayetteville Mena Engineering Magnolia Joplin, Missouri Texarkana Commerce Hope Arts Fayetteville JAMES SAMUEL WHILLOCK Engineering Clinton MAVIS EVELYN WHISTLE Agriculture Dell RUTHIE McMURRY WHITESIDE Arts Little Rock SAME NEVILLE WHITTHORNE Engineering Prairie Grove LEROY JAMES WILDY Commerce Etowah A. O. WILLIAMS Commerce DeQueen JESSE EDGAR WILLIAMS Agriculture Newport LEE ORA WILLIAMS Commerce Fayetteville hallie belle WILLIAMSON Commerce Newport WILLARD DONALD WILLIAMSON Engineering Bentonville HENRY CHARLES WILLMS Engineering Little Rock CORNELIA WILMANS Arts Newport WILLIAM WALTER WILSON Agriculture Fayetteville WOODROW MELVIN WILSON Agriculture Leachville DONALD DAMON WINGFIELD Arts El Dorado VIRGIL WOFFORD Agriculture Fort Worth, Texas BILLY JAMES WOMACK Engineering Fort Smith LLOYD CLAYPOOL WOODS Arts Rogers MARGARET ANN WOODS Commerce Rogers LAWRENCES. WOOLSEY Arts Little Rock ROBERT WOZENCROFT Engineering El Dorado AUDIES. WRIGHT Commerce Cisco DOUGLAS ROBERT WYNNE Arts Fordyce HELEN CELIA WYATT Education Fayetteville 109 SOPHOMORES WILMA VANIECE WYATT Education Marmaduke ALBERT E. YARBROUGH Commerce England EDDIE E. YARBROUGH Engineering Marion HENRY SCOTT YOCUM. JR. Arts El Dorado GILBERT YOUNG Engineering Texarkana PORTER COLHOUER YOUNG Commerce Helena TYRRELL CLAY ANDERSON Agriculture Crosses VIRGINIA PEARL BEDINGFIELD Agriculture Hindsville REBECCA NELLE BRYAN Arts Bentonville RODA MAE CORRIGAN Education Elkins ELI THOMAS COOK Commerce Fayetteville CHARLES CALVIN CORBIN Agriculture East Alton, Illinois MELVIN JOHN L. JACK JUNE ALMA VIRGINIA RALPH ERICKSON DANIEL BRUGH GREEN RAY DUNN Arts FISCUS GINGLES Education REED Arts Booneville Rogers Agriculture Wynne Arts Benton Magazine Agriculture Milberry SIDNEY SCHLEIFER Arts Brooklyn, New York VIRGINIA LOVE SEVIER Arts Hot Springs JACK ALLAN TALBOT Arts Pine Bluff WANDA ADDALINE TUGGLE Education Springdale LAVON V. WATSON Agriculture Wesley 110 THEY DON ' T WANT TO BE YOUR BROTHER (AT THIRTY BUCKS A MONTH) HOUSING CARNALL HALL BOARD Whether it ' s merely another argu¬ ment at house meeting over the time limit on the telephone, whether it ' s a fight over which side of the political fence to get on, or whether it ' s a peti¬ tion to impeach the president . . . there ' s always something exciting going on at Carnall Hall. To Norma Belle Manley, Fort Smith junior, went the job of trying to keep nearly a hundred gals in hand this year. Most ambitious and dynamic president since the reign of Prexy Jo Blunk [Morgan] back in ' 37, Manley nevertheless frequently found her¬ self at odds with board members and other housemates. The most impressive of the anti- Manley movements followed Norma Belle ' s return from a New Deal party rally, at which she, along with a dozen or so other Carnallers, thor¬ oughly enjoyed seeing Phil Alston make a Monkey out of Wright Sitting: Manley, Reed, Harrison, and Cheek. Standing: High, Shull, Geren, Beasley, Thomas, and Hampton. (again?). The staunch New Dealers in the House, however, were aghast. The president of dear old Carnall laughing at Wright was conduct not at all becoming to a person in her position, so said those who failed to see anything funny in Ernie ' s dis¬ comfort. But that trouble all blew over as did many many others. Manley, having convinced all of her whole¬ hearted sincerity in supporting the entire New Deal Ticket, was rein¬ stated in the good graces of most of the House. Marion Reed came up from Little Rock this year, and assumed the role of vice president of Carnall. Candi¬ date for vice president of Associated Students next year, Marion was swept into office this Spring along with the rest of the New Deal party. Five other successful Carnall candi¬ dates were in the race. Other Carnall Hole (as the boys around the publication offices refer to it) Governing Board members this year are: Dora Catherine Harrison, secretary; Mary Jo Cheek, treasurer; Juanita Hampton, Claudine Thomas, Lida Ray Beasley, Jackie Geren, and Florine High. Carnall ' s social activities for the year included a Halloween Dance, at which Jimmie Grace and his Fort Smith boys presided, an open house on one Sunday afternoon, the annual Christmas party, and the annual Spring picnic. For the Spring dance, Doc Miller brought his band up from Fort Smith especially for the occasion. RAZORBACK HALL GOVERNING BOARD OFFICERS JOE STANLEY President ED McILHERON Vice President L. C. COSTLEY Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS James DeWoody Jack Arnold Sam Houston Sidney Greenberger James Guthrie Robert Stainton Kenneth Kropt Take one hundred and twenty boys from almost every fraternity, or¬ ganization, and college on the cam¬ pus, put all of them in the same house, and you have a governing problem just like that of the Razor- back Hall Governing Board. And you probably couldn ' t solve the problem more satisfactorily than the Razorback Hall board did dur¬ ing the year because this board not only succeeded in keeping factions from developing but also made some definite steps to unify the dormitory. An example of unity in Razorback Hall was shown in the first social activity ever staged by the boys—a treasure hunt last fall. Unity in politics was also shown when the dorm voted a block in the campus queen race—an important factor in deciding the winner. How¬ ever, Razorback Hall rode the fence in the spring election and elected its candidates on both tickets — Bryan Farmer as editor of the directory and Leon Johnston as representative from Arts. Farmer won the only major office for his party. Razorback Hall Governing Board is based on the democratic principle of representative government. There are nine members on the board—one from each floor in each of the three sections. Officers are elected by the board from its members. Barry Mid¬ dleton, house manager, is an ex-of¬ ficio member of the board. Although its power is flexible, the board has not tried to be dictatorial. " We have tried to be as democratic as possible, " says President Joe Stan¬ ley. There are no set house rules sim¬ ply because the boys get along with each other without having rules. Life in the dormitory this year was not without those incidents which will be the source for future reminis¬ cence. Of course, there were the usual snow fights with the SAE ' s. Some of the hardy physical culturists took snow baths in their shorts. The boys on third found a shamrock painted on the floor of the hall when they awoke Engineer ' s Day. Then, there was the time when a few fel¬ lows were locked on the roof, et cetera. Sorority row practically moves into the dormitory during an election. First row: Arnold, Costley, DeWoody, Greenberger, and Guthrie. Second row: Houston, Kropt, Stainton, and Stanley. 113 MEN ' S 4-H HOUSE OFFICERS HERSCHEL HARDIN President First Semester G. A. JIMERSON President Second Semester WOODROW ALLISON Vice President FRED LYND Secretary J. G. HORTON House Manager MEMBERS Earl Maxwell Guy Martin J. D. Welch Tom Hubbard Corbit White Truman Boatright Stewart Rowe Buddy Gray Robert Anderson Joe Burt George Looney J. G. Horton Jack McFerran Everett Horton Joe McFerran Fred Lynd Woodrow Allison Quentin Lynd Keith Harris Walter Hendrickson Sears Johnson Turner Johnson Orel Otwell James Wise Amos Underwood Lafayette Rutledge Elsey Harris Emerson Capps G. A. Jimerson Ben McCollum Everson Cameron Hubert Blanchard George Davis Talmadge Stallcup Herschel Hardin Robert Kennedy Charles Faster Golden Hansen Men ' s 4-H House, one of the pioneers in the co-operative housing movement, probably has the lowest rate for room and board on the campus. Each boy in the house pays only $12.50 a month and contributes $25 worth of groceries during the year. Even with such low rates, last year the house ended up with a surplus of $1100. This amount was divided among the 36 mem¬ bers. Of course, with such a bargain rate for board, applications for rooms pour into the house. Even if there happens to be a vacancy, a boy has to be well-recommended and he must by approved by the members. A prospective roomer usually stands a better chance if he knows someone who already stays at the house. Since its organization four years ago, the Boys ' 4-H House has almost doubled its membership. After strug¬ gling along for a couple of years, the House moved to its present location on Arkansas avenue year before last. Last year a house next door was rented and accommodations were made for 16 more boys, increas¬ ing the membership list to 36. All the boys eat at the main house. Housekeeping is done by the boys themselves, with the exception of the cooking. The boys say that doing their own work helps explain the low rate of room and board. MEN ' S 4-H HOUSE Housekeeping certainly does not take all of the boys ' time because the organization is active in intramural athletics and in many scholastic and honorary organizations. This year the boys won second place in intramural basketball. They were defeated by a tough Town team in the finals. A double victory was scored by the 4-H boys in intramural boxing when the fighting McFerran twins, Jack and Joe, won in their weight classes. Participation in many other intra¬ mural sports is done largely because the boys like to play even though they may lose. Of course, 4-H plays to win and often they do win against stronger opponents. First row: Allison, Anderson, Blanchard, Boatright, Cagle, Cameron, Capps, Davis, and Gray. Second row: Hansen, Hardin, Harris, Hendrickson, E. Horton, J. Hor¬ ton, Hubbard, Jlmmerson, and S. Johnson. Third row: T. Johnson, Kennedy, Laster, Looney, F. Lynd, Q. Lynd, McCollum, Jack McFerran, and Joe McFerran. Fourth row: Marlin, Maxwell, Otwell, Rowe, Rutledge, Stall- cup, Underwood, Welch, and White. Many of the 4-H boys are campus leaders. For instance, Lafayette Rutledge is president of YMCA. J. D. Welsh is president of the University 4-H Club. Tuerson Cameron and G. A. Jimmerson are president and scribe, respectively, of Alpha Zeta, honorary agri fraternity. Herschel Hardin, president of the 4-H house during the first semester, was elected ADA manager, but resigned early in the year because he was to be grad¬ uated at mid-term. Social activities have an import¬ ant place in life at the Boys ' 4-H House. House dances are held every semester and the boys are active in all affairs sponsored by the ADA. All members of the house are in the college of agriculture. Most of the boys have been active in county, state and national 4-H Club work. J. V. Highfill and Kenneth Roy are faculty sponsors of the Boys ' 4-H House. They visit the house every now and then, and any problems can be taken to them. However, that is unusual because the boys usually solve their own problems at regular house meetings. Sometime during the year every freshman gives a talk at one of these regular meetings. This gives all the boys a chance to meet the newcom¬ ers and also a chance to heckle them a bit. 115 WOMEN ' S 4-H HOUSE OFFICERS ALA SUE WILCOX President MARJORIE BARGER Vice President FLORENCE EVELYN PARK Secretary HOPE McKAMEY Treasurer DELTA MOORE Reporter ROMAYNE TATE House Manager MEMBERS Margie Barger Helen Louise Branscum Evelyn Butler Sue Belle Carmical Elizabeth Cathey Rebecca Daniel Lilia Mae Dickson Juanita Edwards Jean Fowler Anna Fulton Rosalie Graham Clara Ruth Grimes Effie Lorance Mabel Manasco Delta Moore Eva Morton Myra Mowery Hope McKamey May McKnight Cleda Oldham Florence Evelyn Park Helen Penix Melba Pick Mary Seamster Moryetta Sherrell Mary Dow Smith Mildred Starnes Elizabeth Thomas Rachel Tschabold Georgetta Turney Clara Usrey Ala Sue Wilcox Romayne Tate Flossie Wood It was a busy year on the campus for members of the Girls ' 4-H House. A house dance, entries in most of the queen contests, a Christmas party, a tea, participation in many social and scholastic organizations, and politics were a few of the activities which kept life in the house from getting dull. Four-weeks exams were scarcely over when the 4-H Girls flung open their doors of their house and with their noted air of hospitality, danced to the Sweet Rhythm of Mashburn ' s Melodiers. The girls also had a Christmas party, but boys weren ' t invited to that one. The Girls ' 4-H House did better than ever before in the queen con¬ tests this year. Clara Usrey was chosen Miss Arkansas and reigned over the SMU game at Little Rock, and Romayne " Tate, a 4-H girl from ' way back, was elected queen of Agri Day. The house also entered candidates in races for campus queen, regimental sponsor, and en¬ gineers ' queen. One of the strongest blocks in the victorious New Deal party was the Girls ' 4-H House. Evelyn Butler, 4-H candidate, was elected secretary of associated students for next year on the ticket. The girls were also active in such organizations as YWCA, Rootin ' Rubes, WAA, Women ' s Rifle Team, the 4-H Club, and the Home Economics Club. Individually, the girls have also received their share of campus hon¬ ors. Maryetta Sherrell was presi¬ dent of Wesley Players. Evelyn But¬ ler was vice president of the Univer¬ sity 4-H Club during the year. An office that will be held next year by a 4-H girl is vice president of Rootin ' Rubes. Myra Mowery has been elected to that position. In March the 4-H girls again showed their hospitality with a tea 116 WOMEN ' S 4-H HOUSE for home demonstration agents from Northwest Arkansas. Many faculty members were guests at the house during the year. Almost all of the girls in the house have been active in county and state 4-H Club work. Romayne Tate re¬ ceived a national 4-H Club award in 1935, and many have won state and county contests. All of the girls are in the college of agriculture—a re¬ quirement for membership. The primary purpose of co-oper¬ ative houses is to provide room and board at lower prices than those charged at dormitories and private homes. Girls ' 4-H accomplishes this end because it costs only $12.50 to $16.50 a month to stay at the house, whereas the prevailing rate at most houses is about twice as high. Home demonstration club women throughout the state have been in¬ terested in the Girls ' 4-H House. More than a year ago they began a movement to raise money for a new house on the campus. About $800 has already been raised, and with this start, the fund should be com¬ pleted in three or four years. Mrs. Caswell McRae, house mother, is in point of continuous serv¬ ice the oldest house mother on the campus. " The girls consider them¬ selves exceedingly fortunate in hav¬ ing Mother McRae this year, " says Ala Sue Wilcox, president. The house was organized in 1932. It was the first co-operative house on the Arkansas campus and the first of its kind in the United States. Faculty sponsors are Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Highfill and Miss Sue Marshall. Miss Marshall, clothing specialist in the agricultural extension service, visits the house quite often. First row: Barger, Branscum, Butler, Carmical, Cathey, Daniel, Dickson, Edwards, and Fowler. Second row: Fulton, Graham, Grimes, Lorance, McKamey, McKnight, Manasco, Moore, and Morton. Third row: Mowery, Oldham, Park, Penix, Pick, Seamster, Sherrill, and Smith. Fourth row: Starnes, Tate, Thomas, Tschabold, Turney, Usrey, Wilcox, and Wood. 117 F. F. A. HOUSE I OFFICERS CLYDE McGinnis ALBERT GARTSIDE RITCHIE SMITH J. B. PIPER ERNIE WRIGHT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer House Manager First row: Anderson, J. C. Baker, R. Baker, Barlow, B. Berry, L. Berry, Breckenridge, and Bryan. Second row: Brown, Bruehl, Bullard, Carter, Davis, Edmiston, Elliott, and Foster, Third row: Gartside, Gilbreath, Graham, Hardin, Hendren, Holland, Holley, and Hutchison. Fourth row: Jeter, Jewell, Jordan, Lieblong, McClintock, Mc¬ Ginnis, Meador, and Moody. T. C. Anderson J. C. Baker Robert Baker Paul Barlow Blake Berry Loyce D. Berry Thomas Brecken¬ ridge Ross Brian George W. Bruehl Pete Bullard George Brown Garland Carter Clarence Davis Runyan Deere Tom Edmiston Weldon Elliott Clifton Foster Albert Gartside Milton Gilbreath Delton Graham O. L. Hutchison M. F. Hendren MEMBERS Alsey Holland Odell Holley John W. Jeter Millard Hardin Albert Jewell Eugene Jordan Archie Knight Clyde Lieblong Clyde McGinnis W. R. McClintock W. E. Marsh Stell Meador Halbert Moody John Newkirk Kenneth Ogden J. B. Piper Lilbert Parish Evans Petillo William Pritchett James Polk Robert Porter J. B. Roberts Earl A. Rhein Ritchie Smith Wayburn Smith Roy Smith Earl W. Smith Odell Stiver Leonard Stanford Sam Stewart Jack Seay Sam Sheffield Warren Swift Blake Treece Seth Thompson Gerald D. Taylor Stuart Tribble Doyne L. Turner Eugene L. Warren Lavon Watson Willard William¬ son Ernie Wright Furlen Wright Clyde Wilkerson Claude Yancey Kenneth Ogden Mention politics to any boy who lives at the FFA House, tell him that you are a New Dealer, and, brother, you have made a friend. There isn ' t a group of boys on the campus who have a more rabid interest in politics nor a group that can make more noise for its candidate. And when student election results were posted on the night of March 20, the FFA boys had plenty to make noise about because their boy, Ernie Wright, had just led the New Deal party to an overwhelming victory and FFA had succeeded in electing Millard Hardin as business manager of the Razorback against a popular fraternity man. FFA House is one of the most rapidly expanding houses on the campus. One of the forerunners in the swing to the co-operative housing system, the organization, founded in 1936, expanded its mem- .bership to 61 this year. F. F. A. HOUSE Another expansion is scheduled for next year. Contracts are being drawn up for FFA to add the Ford boarding house at 703 West Dickson to its string of houses. The organiza¬ tion already has the old KA house and a two-story yellow house on the corner of Duncan and Dickson streets. About 80 boys will belong to the organization next year. The main reason for this rapid ex¬ pansion probably is that FFA ' s co¬ operative system provides a low cost of living. Room and board costs the boys only $16.50 a month. Another reason for the growth is that member¬ ship is not restricted to a single col¬ lege. Although about 75 per cent of the members are in the college of agriculture, the other 25 per cent are scattered through every other col¬ lege on the campus. FFA has its share of campus lead¬ ers in scholastic and honorary or¬ ganizations as well as politics. ADA manager during the year was Clyde McGinnis. Blake Berry was social chairman during the year. Furlen Wright, manager of the agri book store during the first semester, and Bill Pritchett, second semester man¬ ager, are both FFA-ers as is Blake Treece, business manager of the " Agriculturist. " Two officers in Alpha Zeta, hon¬ orary agri fraternity, will be held by FFA boys next year—Bill Pritchett, president, and William Bruehl, chronicler. Then, too, FFA has rep¬ resentatives on the student senate, social committee, and publications board and members in Blue Key and Omicron Delta Kappa. The boys at the FFA house don ' t try to stage many expensive social activities. However, three house dances were held during the year. one in December, another in Febru¬ ary, and the last in April. House meetings were held every other Wednesday night during the year. At one meeting C. R. Wilkey of the state department of vocational education made a talk. A couple of Religious Emphasis Week speakers appeared at another. Usually, how¬ ever, the boys discussed problems which they were not able to solve at informal meal-time meetings. The FFA House works under the sponsorship of the University FFA chapter. Objective other than bar¬ gain board is to encourage social and recreational activities. Dr. Keith L. Holloway is faculty adviser. The house was incorporated un¬ der the laws of Arkansas and recog¬ nized as a co-operative enterprise during the 1938-39 term. First row: Newkirk, Ogden, Parish, Petillo, Piper, Polk, Porter, and Pritchett. Second row: Rhein, Roberts, Seay, Sheffield, E. Smith, Roy Smith, R. Smith, and W. Smith. Third row: Stanford, Stewart, Stivers, Swift, Taylor, Thompson, Treece, and Tribble. Fourth row: Turner, Warren, Watson, Wilkerson, Williamson, E. Wright, F. Wright, and Yancey. 119 I SCOTT HOUSE The home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Scott, 608 North Storer street, has had almost the status of a sorority house in campus activities this year. " Scott House " has come to be a name with a meaning. Two girls in each of ten rooms make up an in¬ teresting variety of personalities. Members of almost every sorority live at Scott ' s, as well as non-sorority girls. Mildred Ann Machen is house president, and Ruth Murtaugh is treasurer. A block and a half north of the campus, the house is located with a beautiful view overlooking the val¬ ley and hills to the north and east. Finished just in time to accommodate students for the fall semester this year, the house looks as new as it is, with its fresh white paint and blue awnings. Air-conditioning, beauti¬ ful furniture, Venetian blinds, a grandfather clock in the hall, and delicious food all add to the Scott at¬ mosphere. Mrs. Scott is an under¬ standing house mother, having kept University girls for ten years. Last year the Scott home was located at 103 North Duncan and accommo¬ dated ten girls. RESIDENTS OF SCOTT HOUSE Louise Burton Wilma Byrns Sandel Dailey Dorothea Earnest Jessie Euper Marjorie Faye Frank Betty Jane King Marion Lisles Mildred Ann Machen Margaret Melton Ruth Murtaugh Helen Owen Louise Perry Bettye Lou Pierce Virginia Rand Merle Salyer Marthell Scroggins Lucy Ella Wallace Louise Walton Emma Watkins Rachel Watkins La Von Wray First row: Burton, Byms, Dailey, Earnest, Euper, Frank, and King. Second row: Lisles, Machen, Mel¬ ton, Murtaugh, Owen, Perry, and Pierce. Third row: Rand, Scrog¬ gins, Wallace, E. Watkins, R. Watkins, and Wray. 120 ENGINEERS ' CO-OPERATIVE HOUSE MEMBERS In its first semester on the campus, Engineers ' Co-oper¬ ative House racked up an av¬ erage grade point of 3.47—not only the highest average for any organized house during the fall semester but also the highest ever made on the campus. " The purpose of ECHO is to give its members good room and board at a saving over current prices charged by other places on the campus, " said Charles Hogan, president. This purpose evidently is being accom¬ plished because room and board at ECHO costs only $16.50 a month. The membership list of ECHO reads like the Who ' s Who in the Col¬ lege of Engineering, in fact, six out of nine members of the engine are Willie Hathaway, Lee Hill Boyer, Robert Hudson, David Muir, Charles Hogan, and Kenneth Holloway. Then, too, there ' s John Ramsey, ed¬ itor of the " Arkansas Engineer " and, as the expression goes, others too numerous to mention. Harry Arendt J. P. Johnson Ed Bauer Noel P. Lane George Bauer Norman Lewis Bedy Black Wilbert Lynch Lee Hill Boyer Hoyt McNatt London Brown Dave Muir Felix Cannatelli Park Muir Cecil Cogburn Ray Pearce George Doerries Roy Pearce Dick Graham Cleburne Pittman Leslie Green John Ramsey John Hall Charles Russell William Hathaway Gilbert Young John Heffner Louis Walters Charles Hogan Robert Daniels Kenneth Holloway Sam Thompson Robert Hudson James Toone Howard Jenkins Clarence Kidd First row: Arendt, Bauer, Black, Boyer, Brown, Cannatelli, Doer- ries, and Graham. Second row: Hall, Hathaway, Heffner, Hogan, Holloway, Hudson, Jenkins, and Johnson. Third row: Lane, Lynch, Kidd, McNatt, D. Muir, P. Muir, Ray Pearce, and Roy Pearce. Fourth row: Pittman, Ramsey, Russell, Thompson, Toone, Wal¬ ter, and Young. 121 VARSITY CLUB Varsity Club, student band, is perhaps the busiest organization on the campus, playing a couple of dances every week-end with a din¬ ner dance or a tea dance thrown in. In addition, the orchestra played two WMBH Follies at Joplin, Thanks¬ giving and St. Patrick ' s dances at Monett, and a dance in the Little Rock Municipal Auditorium after the SMU game (broadcasting over KLRA). " The purpose of the band is to help the boys financially in getting through school as well as to develop musical ability, " ex¬ plained Roger Hart¬ mann, business man¬ ager of Varsity Club. " The money we make on the Christmas trip helps the boys pay second semester fees. " Varsity Club is dickering for a sum- mer engagement which will get them out before the public. Several changes were made in the or¬ chestra when some of the boys withdrew from school at mid-term. Andy Williams replaced Reggie Stuett- gen on third trumpet. Howard Johnston replaced Frank Burke on guitar, and " Preacher " Blevins, Arkansas State transfer, took Eddie Loin ' s place on trombone. The sax section was enlarged to five at mid-term by the addition of J. L. Stin¬ son to the personnel. All members of Varsity Club be¬ long to American Federation of Musicians, Local 273, which was chartered here in 1939. Hartmann is president of the local. John Waller is secretary. Hartmann takes care of the busi¬ ness end of the band. Cul Pearce handles rehearsals and assists Hart¬ mann in booking. Instrumentation John Waller, first alto saxophone; J. L. Stinson, second tenor saxo¬ phone; Lewis George, third alto sax¬ ophone; Jack Budd, fourth tenor saxophone; Cul Pearce, fifth tenor saxophone and front man; Gene First row: Pearce, George, Waller, Stinson, and Budd. Second row: Bradfield, Blevins, Johnson, and Hartmann. Third row: Parish, Witherspoon, Williams, Dillon, and Burleson. • • • Witherspoon, first trumpet; Jimmy Parish, second trumpet; Andy Wil¬ liams, third trumpet and vocalist; Mouzon " Preacher " Blevins, first trombone; Max Bradfield, second trombone; David Burleson, bass; Elmo Dillon, drums; Howard John¬ ston, guitar; Roger Hartmann, piano and business manager; Betty Stev¬ enson, vocalist. 122 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS HUNTER KIMBRO President GEORGE PARSONS Vice President W. L. BRUCE Secretary MEMBERS Meritt Alcorn Tommy Johnston Kirtland Bell Ford Lewis Owen Biles Cary McCarroll Jack Boroughs Jimmy Norman Lee H. Boyer Walter Massey Gene Browning Nick Rand Gordon Bruun Von Reed Boyd Bullock Bobby Reeves Auten Chitwood Walter Richards James Earle Howard Ridley Richard Felker John Salyer Charles Forehand Charles Soule Robert M. Gray Ellis Stafford Bob Greer Terrence Stoker Robert C. Hanna Louie Walter J. F. Hawkins W. Glenn Watson Dean A. Henbest James E. White Bill Ingram Andy Williams J. W. Woodruff Because Director Shultz will not al¬ low the University men ' s chorus to give a public appearance until it has acquired something of a professional polish, its appearances are few—but always well done. " The chorus is for serious music, rather than the popular glee club idea, " says " Pop, " as he is called by the members. The annual concert was given in the main auditorium during Music Week in May. For one and a half hours a large audience heard the re¬ sults of a year ' s work. The program varied from classical to popular numbers. Palm Sunday the men sang two numbers at the First Presbyterian Church and before Dr. Hale ' s Sun¬ day school class at the Central Pres¬ byterian Church. According to cus¬ tom, the Glee Clubbers will sing at Baccalaureate and Commencement in June. It seems that there is always a har¬ mony feud between the male war¬ blers and their accompanist. Jack Boroughs. Sour notes by the chorus are highly offensive to the musical Mr. Boroughs, and he echos them on the piano for " pure cussedness, " say his objectors. Membership is a mat¬ ter of personal interest, for no credit is received for the work. Perhaps that is why " Pop " turns out the best quality of the best voices. 123 Standing: Newland, Martin, Spade, Fletcher, McMurtrey, Stuck, Dietterich, and Powell. Sitting: Chisum, Keith, Seamster, Crepps, Long, Hughes, Scurlock, and Plummer. I OFFICERS WILL ETTA LONG President MILDRED LEE FLETCHER Treasurer MEMB Bette Bassett Mary Margaret Bowen Wilma Chisum Mary Lee Dietterich Betty Wayne Keith Mary Sue McMurtrey Ruth Martin Nancy Newland E R S lane Plummer Edna Powell Dorothy Scurlock Louise Seamster Martha Sherrill Sybil Spade Genevieve Stuck Feriba Thomas Dorothy M. Crepps, Sponsor ORCHESIS The dancers made their first pub¬ lic appearance in the Spring festival last year, when they did modern and futuristic interpretations. Again in 1940 the honorary organization took a large part in the festival. Biggest accomplishment of the year for Orchesis was its first recital, sponsored by the Student Affairs Committee and given December 14 in the Field House. Miss Crepps di¬ rected and took part in the program which was witnessed by almost a thousand students. On January 30, Orchesis furnished a forty-five minute program for the President ' s Birthday Ball at the Vet¬ erans ' Hospital in Fayetteville. Performing for the first time in the Student Union, the flingers of the light fantastic entertained delegates to the State P.-T. A. Convention in April. They have also appeared be¬ fore various city organizations, and took part on the program of the high school home economics meet. Since Orchesis was organized in December, 1938, it has danced its way into prominence on the campus. Its purpose is to further the dance, article " the " signifying the superior quality of footwork these followers of Terpsichore display. Under the sponsorship of Dorothy M. Crepps, instructor in physical education, Orchesis was founded by nine girls who were particularly in¬ terested in dancing. It is open to any University girl able to meet the quali¬ fications—and a small but select group of eighteen have. Except for special practices the ballroom nymphs meet every Tues¬ day night for two hours of creative dancing. They listen to music played by their accompanist, Mary Jane An¬ gus, get ideas, and then put these ideas into a dance. Sometimes the compositions have no meaning; others have a story behind them. When costumes are needed for a public performance the members de¬ sign their own costumes. Not only do the Orchesisians draw good audiences but, also, long stag lines. 124 BLACK CAT COTILLION OFFICERS WILLIE MATTHEWS President ROY BAKER Vice President DON GITCHEL Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES DRIVER, Town WILLIE MATTHEWS, Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHARLEY MORSE, Town JOHN WOOD, Sigma Chi ROY BAKER, Lambda Chi Alpha DON GITCHEL, Kappa Alpha LOUIS RAMSEY, Kappa Sigma GARVIN FITTON, Pi Kappa Alpha TED ROSEN, Sigma Nu G. D. TAYLOR, Alpha Gamma Rho Founded to sponsor closer inter¬ fraternity social relations, the Black Cat Cotillion also encourages formal dances. The three dances that the Club gives each year differ from other social events in that bids are sold in limited numbers to members of each fraternity and town boys. The cabinet, governing board of the organization, is composed of one member from eight of the ten frater¬ nities on the campus, one town boy, and a stray Greek. Jewish frater¬ nities were dropped from the Club two years ago for some reason never explained. When the organization decides to have a dance (usu ally in December, March, and May), each fraternity is given a quota depending on its size, and the member from that group takes word back to his brothers. First row: Driver, Matthews, Morse, Wood, Baker, and Gitchel. Second row: Ramsey, Fitton, Rosen, and Taylor. Then the mad scramble is on for date bids and the less important stag bids. Then to tuxedo up (white tie and tails if you have them), a quick trip to the Hob Nob Book Store, a brief pause at George ' s (to argue with Of¬ ficer Burns of course) and on to the dance. Once there, down the receiv¬ ing line (it is proper just to keep re¬ peating the alphabet, no one will ever know the difference). After this task is over, one will join the rest of the stags to sweat the dates of the more elite (they got the date months ahead). A dash outside for a few seconds and then to dance some more until intermission. Coming back from town, or wher¬ ever one might have gone, one won¬ ders if the money has been wasted, but swears to get a date for the next dance. After all there is something differ¬ ent about a Black Cat Cotillion dance. 125 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS PATSY PECK WINIFRED WALLACE LUCILLE FOWLER HELEN YVONNE HUGHES President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Carl Lee, Caudle, Fowler, Hughes, Peck, Thomas, and Wallace. MEMBERS Frances Brigance Bonnie Beth Byler Sarah Caldwell Betty Jen Campbell Imo Caudle Martha Cook Alma Jane Garett Lorene Johnston Edna Carl Lee Elizabeth Nelson Marthadelle Smith Eloise Sutterfield Elizabeth Thomas Sigma Alpha Iota is the only music sorority of its kind for women, being professional rather than honorary. The organization is interested pri¬ marily in music education and a closer bond between women musicians. Members may be music students, music school alumnae, or women en¬ gaged in the profession. Women in the community interested in music may become patronesses of the chapter. The local group has eight of these patronesses. Outstanding music artists often are made hon¬ orary members of the national or¬ ganization, as Grace Moore was this year. The Sigma Omicron chapter at the University of Arkansas breaks into print every time a musical celebrity comes to town. When the Metropolitan Opera Quartet was scheduled last Novem¬ ber, SAI ' s entertained the two women of the guartet at a luncheon at the Washington Hotel. They were Anna Kaskas and Josephine An¬ toine, the latter an SAL After the concert Mrs. Fred C. Thomsen, a patroness, was hostess to the opera singers and a group of SAI members at an informal party. In fact it was so informal that the Metropolitan stars helped slice the cheese. SAI ' s did themselves proud with a formal dinner and musical in Feb¬ ruary to honor the national executive secretary who was the week-end guest of the chapter. Not long after, the student musi¬ cians gave a tea for a visiting con¬ cert artist, Esther Jonsson, who told them about her " music travels " in Europe. Pledges were initiated in April on the occasion of a visit and chapter inspection by the province president, Mrs. Frances Lindloff. One member, Sarah Caldwell, played a large part in organizing the Chamber Music Society at the University. More than half the group of women are pianists. Two play the organ, two the violin, and three sing. But Sigma Alpha Iota boasts only one viola and one clarinet player. 126 UNIVERSITY THEATRE Thornton Wilder ' s " Our Town " was so well-done by the University Theatre last November that the com¬ mittee of 100 requested a repeat per¬ formance for Religious Emphasis Week in March. The play ' s most unique feature was the absence of scenery. A stage manager, played by Harris Young, informally strolled onto the stage, described the scenes, and told both the actors and audience when to exit. Stepladders served as bedroom windows for Arden Sutherland and 1 mo- gene Coger, and Wil¬ bur Lynch stirred an imaginary cup of coffee with an imag¬ inary spoon. Direct¬ ed by Mrs. Virgil L. Baker, the University players both times made convincing this story of " any person ' s life from the cradle to the grave. " Blair Hart ably pro¬ duced the Hart and Kaufman hit, " You Can ' t Take It With You, " on December 5. Few will forget the insistence of Felix Cannatella that " Confidentially, it stinks! " or the trials of Patsy Peck as a playwrite. For her creative efforts she used a relic typewriter, of the pre-War vintage, that was borrowed from none other than George of the Majestic. Pets of the cast were the live snakes that also ornamented the scene. A three-act comedy, " George and Margaret, " given April 30 and May 1, ended the year ' s productions of the University ' Theatre. It was direct¬ ed by V. L. Baker. The Theatre gave first impetus to the Varsity Show, written and com¬ posed by Bob Easton, one of its members. First row: Baugh, Braden, Brooks, Burton, Coger, Cooke, Dean, Dewey, and Earle, Second row: Evans, Garrett, Hewlett, Kelley, Morrison, Oates, Peck, Presley, and Reed. Third row: Sawyer, Schwartzberg, Sheffield, Spencer, Steele, Sutherland, Thompson, West, Whittington, and Worob. OFFICERS SETH THOMPSON President ARDEN SUTHERLAND Vice President MARY LOUISE BRADEN Secretary TRAVIS DEWEY Treasurer ME Thomas Baugh Betty Jane Brooks Louise Burton Imogene Coger Martha Cooke Elizabeth Dean Bernice Evans Alma Jane Garrett Reba Gray Anne Kelley Virginia Lincoln Keith Morrison Gene Presley Marion Reed MBERS Bill Sawyer Irving Schwartzberg Sam Sheffield Bill Spencer Bill Steele Bill West Emma Jean Whittington Frances Wilson S idney Worob Harris Young Lorraine Hewlett Gordon Oates Martha Earle Patsy Peck 127 BLACKFRIARS First row; Alexander, Arnold, Bassett, Beall, Bell, Bethel, Bowen, Browning, Bullard, Carolan, Cass, M. Chaney, and N. Chaney. Second row: Collier, Cooper, Dietterich, Ellison, Faulk¬ ner, Finley, J. Gordon, Bob Gor¬ don, Thelma Gordon, Harb, Har¬ ris, Hill, and Houston. Third row: Hudson, Irving, Johnson, Jones, Kirkpatrick, Knott, Lassiter, Lee, Lieberman, Locke, B. Long, Will Etta Long, and Lyons. Fourth row: McCrary, McFann, B. Mar¬ tin, M. Martin, R. Martin, Meyers, Mitchell, Morgan, Parsons, Patter¬ son, Pickens, Pond, and Reagan. Fifth row: Rhea, Rogers, Seay, Shackleford, M. Stuart, P. Stewart, Stuck, Trimble, Waldron, Walt, Williams, Winbume, Wood, and Woolsey. • • • The plays produced by Blackfriars this year numbered two—one for each semester. " It ' s a question of quality rather than quantity, " said President Camille Waldron, repeat¬ ing the unwritten motto of the ' dra¬ matic organization. With Katherine Jones, an expe¬ rienced player formerly with the Pasadena Playhouse, in the leading role, " Personal Appearance " was presented December 14 under the direction of Betty Lighten. The com¬ edy portrayed a fickle movie star, alias Jones, stranded in an out-of-the- way tourist home. Perhaps feeling that any war drama would find an interested au¬ dience, Blackfriars staged " Sun-Up " in May. It was the stirring story of a woman who sheltered a deserter, lost her son in the War, and went insane. This year the ambitious dramatists inaugurated a series of training lec¬ tures on different phases of stage practice. These lectures were given by Betty Lighten. OFFICERS CAMILLE WALDRON President MARSHALL SHACKLEFORD Vice President NANCY CHANEY Secretary ADELE KIRKPATRICK Treasurer MEMB Enola Alexander Bill Arnold Dorothy Bassett Martha Beall Ann Bell Rose Bethel Mary Margaret Bowen Gene Browning Dudley Bullard Margaret Lee Carolan A. D. Cass, Jr. Martha Chaney Annette Collier lane Cooper Mary Dietterich Dave Ellison 1. F. Faulkner Foster Finley lean Gordon Bob Gordon Thelma Gordon Wallace Harb lohn Clyde Hill Sam Houston Mary Alice Hudson Eloise Irving Bill lohnson Katherine lones Dickson Knott William Lassiter ERS Laura Lee Ann Lieberman Fayette Locke Bob Long Will Etta Long Helen Lyons Mayme McCrary Miles McFann Burke Martin Melbourne Martin Ruth Martin Gertrude Meyers Deane Mitchell Virginia Morgan George Parsons Shellie Patterson lean Pickens Chet Pond Mary Sue Reagan Rebecca Rhea Melba Rogers Miriam Stewart Pat Stewart Bebe Stuck Walls Trimble lean Walt A. O. Williams lean Winbume Mary W ood Larry Woolsey 128 WESLEY PLAYERS OFFICERS M ARYETTA SHERRELL President BERT WELLS Vice President RACHEL TSCHABOLD Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Cedric Baker Bill Banks Marjorie Barger Dan Burford Jim Cady Lylburn Cagle Eugene Crawley Dora Catherine Harrison Earl Heckman Walter Hendrickson Vera Mae Holt Horace Jewell Myra Lee Jones Ruby Jones Robert Kennedy Faye Mahoney Guy Martin Mary Noice Moore Elizabeth Nelson Kenneth Ogden Cleda Oldham Max Quertermous Willie Margaret Ramey Carl Rowden Mildred Starnes Sam Stewart Barbara Salee Fern Stephens Naomi Rudolph Sam Sheffield Arden Sutherland Martha Elizabeth Thomas Roy Thomas Rudolph Woodruff With more plays produced and larger membership than ever before the Kappa chapter of Wesley Players considers the year ' 39- ' 40 a super¬ success. All except one of the plays pre¬ sented this year by the Wesleyans had a religious theme. The one ex¬ ception was the traditional " Sauce for the Goslings " that is always given by each new group of pledges for the initiates. " Martyrs ' Return ' a peace play about two martyrs who returned to earth after nineteen hundred years, was staged at Wesley Hall on No¬ vember 12. It was taken on " deputa¬ tion, " that is repeated, in Rogers and Winslow. At Christmas the Wesley Players carried out their aim for sacred drama with " The Blessed Vagrants " which depicted Joseph and Mary in a modern police station. " The Victor, " concerning the last days of St. Paul, was first produced First row: Baker, Banks, Barger, Cady, Cagle, Crawley, Harrison, and Heckman. Second row: Hendrickson, Holt, Jewell, Jones, Kennedy, Mahoney, Martin, and Moore. Third row: Nelson, Ogden, Quertermous, Sallee, Sheffield, Sherrell, and Starnes. Fourth row: Stephens, Stewart, Sutherland, E. Thomas, R. Thomas, Tschabold, and Woodruff. • • • at a meeting February 25, followed later by three more performances— one for a Fayetteville conference, one in Rogers, and one in Winslow. Funds of the organization went for a new stage curtain and a flood¬ light for Wesley Hall. Membership is not limited to Meth¬ odists, for Wesley Players want any college student interested in dramatic work. Prospective members attend rush parties and are selected by try¬ outs. Since a point system is used, a pledge must earn twenty points be¬ fore being initiated. At a Spring banquet a gold medal is awarded to the member who has done most toward promoting the or¬ ganization. Carl Rowden received the medal last year. Mrs. Carl Davis is the official direc¬ tor of productions, and Clinton Brad¬ ford sometimes takes over one of the plays. 129 CAMPUS COUNCIL OF RELIGION Made up of one representative from each of Fayetteville ' s churches, together with representatives of the YMCA and the YWCA, the Campus Council of Religion makes an, effort to bring about a closer fellowship among the churches and students on the University campus. The Rev. John P. McConnell, co¬ sponsor of the group, organized the Council last year to take the place of the old City League of previous years. The Rev. F. E. Zendt of the Christian Church is the other sponsor of the Council. Bill Banks, representative from the Methodist Church, acted as president of the Council. Opal Woodcock of the YWCA kept the records, and Keith Morrison of the Central Presby¬ terian Church collected and spent the money. Other Council members are: Bob Amalia, Catholic; Wanda Richards, YWCA; Lafayette Rutledge, YMCA; Timmv Shannon, Christian; Sidney Worob, Hillel; Stuart Tribble, Baptist; Bovd Bullock, Episcopal; and Bob Hobson, Southern Presbyterian. First row: Amalia, Banks, Bullock, Hobson, Morrison, and Richards. Second row: Shannon, Sheffield, Tribble, Woodcock, and Worob. • • • Besides the regular monthly meet¬ ings attended by the Council repre¬ sentatives, three times each year the group has a dinner meeting, to which two representatives and a sponsor from each church are invited. Foremost among the Council ' s ac¬ tivities for the year was their coop¬ eration with the Committee of One Hundred in arranging for the Relig¬ ious Week of Emphasis in March. The Council also participated in the drive for the Far Eastern Student Fund. Each of the church groups repre¬ sented on the Council has a commit¬ tee of its own, which holds monthly meetings with the committees of the other groups, to discuss vital prob¬ lems which have arisen in their re¬ spective organizations, and talk over ways of improving Sunday church programs. They hope that by this method, each group, by comparing notes with the others, will be able to present more interesting programs. 130 HILLEL OFFICERS SIDNEY WOROB President MARTIN CITRON Vice President HERBERT LIEBERMAN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Sidney Batterman Eliot Mishkin Wilbur Weiner Jack Bernstein Daniel Schwartz Joseph Shay Martin Citron Merton Stein Burton Levine Murray Dichek Arthur Taubman Jules Seckler Irving Frey Allen Tornek Louis Sanders Murray Hal Travin Mortimer Barr Goldfischer Martin Wachsman Leo Fried Eugene Henning Sidney Worob Maurice Katzer Jules Jaccarino Sy Carr George B. Moore Ralph Keen Jerome Yaffee Irving B. D. Lecher S. L. Schliefer Schwartzberg Lenney Lewin Morris Osterman Robert Easton Herbert Liberman Sol Abowitz Dudley Liebowitz This was a big year for Hillel, bringing as it did admittance as an extension unit to the National Hillel Foundation, toward which the local society had been working since 1934. Prominent among HilleTs activities for the year was its participation in the Week of Religious Emphasis, March 2 to March 8. Rabbi Carl I. Miller of Helena, brought to the cam¬ pus by the Jewish Chatagua Society of Cincinnati, represented Hillel on the team of religious speakers. Programs on a variety of subjects were presented at monthly meetings First row: Abowitz, Barr, Batterman, Bernstein, Carr, Citron, Dichek, and Easton. Second row: Frey, Fried, Goldfischer, Henning, Jaccarino, Katzer, Keen, and Lecher. Third row: Liebowitz, Lewin, Levine, Lieber- man, Moore, Osterman, Seckler, and Schwartz. Fourth row: Schwartzberg, Shay, Taubman, Tornek, Travin, Wachsman, Weiner, and Worob. of the Society, held on Sunday after¬ noons. Among speakers for the year were Ward Morton and E. B. Meri- weather of the University faculty; Dr. J. W. Workman, pastor of the First Methodist Church; the Rev. F. E. Zendt, pastor of the First Christian Church; Rabbi Miller, Rabbi Herman Pollack of Blytheville; Rabbi Samuel Teitelbaum of Fort Smith; and C. C. Rubenstein, President of the Arkan¬ sas B ' nai Brith. At its January meeting, Hillel pre¬ sented a three-cornered discussion on Christmas and Easter, as related to its origin, meaning, and celebra¬ tion in the various religions. The YWCA, Wesley Foundation, and Hillel were represented by Bette Belle Guthals, Horace Jewel, and Allen Tornek, respectively. E. B. Meri- weather, professor of law, acted as chairman. 131 WINCHESTER CLUB First row: Beasley, Bell, Bruun, Bryan, Bullock, Ford, Hall, and Hooper. Second row: Howlett, Kidd, Langhoerst, Lewis, F. Lynd, 0. Lynd, McClintock, and Mad¬ dox. Third row: Munro, Pen¬ rose, Rainey, Randolph, Rose, Taliaferro, and Troy. OFFICERS BOYD BULLOCK President FRANK LEWIS Vice President FRANCES ROSE Secretary Bettie Beesley Jeanne Bryan John Browning Bill Bell Gordon Bruun Joethel Bryan Boyd Bullock John Lee Ford Vernon Hall MEMBERS Emily Hooper John Howlett Clarence Kidd Mary Elizabeth Langhoerst Frank Lewis Frederick Lynd Quentin Lynd Bill McClintock Austin Maddox Don Munro Mildred Penrose Peyton Randolph Frances Rose Carl Taliaferro Harriet Troy A live, constructive organization, the Winchester Club has, for the past twenty years, taken a leading part in all University religious affairs. Named in honor of Bishop James R. Winchester, Bishop of Arkansas at the time of the Club ' s organization, the Winchester Club was planned primarily for Episcopal students of the University. However, it has al¬ ways invited all unaffiliated students to join and participate in the Club ' s activities. The Winchester Club meets for supper at the rectory every Sunday night. Programs consisting of talks made by faculty members, music, or discussion follow the suppers. Dur¬ ing the Lent season, the Winchester Club conducted a series of discus¬ sions on different world religions. Speakers for the year have included Prof. O. W. McMillen, Dr. W. M. Ro- berds, and Mr. W. S. Gregson of the University, and Wayne and Dean Henbest, students. Yee Tin Boo, Chi¬ nese student, also spoke to the group. Among social events for the year have been two picnics, one in the Fall and another in the Spring, sev¬ eral parties, and dances, held in the homes of the members. At Christmas time, the Winchester Club contributed a basket to a Fay¬ etteville needy family. The Rev. Mr. Rainey and Mrs. Troy are now sponsors of the Club, which was organized at the home of Mr. Leland Brvan, with Mr. and Mrs. Bryan, Mrs. William S. Gregson, and Miss Grace Albright as sponsors. The Rev. Clarence Parker was rector of the Episcopal Church at that time. Boyd Bullock, president of the Win¬ chester Club, represents the organi¬ zation on the Campus Council of Re¬ ligion. 132 UNIVERSITY MEN ' S CLASS OFFICERS BILL PORTER President lOE COVINGTON Vice President HENRY HEARNSBERGER Secretary DON GITCHEL Business Treasurer An average attendance of 70 men per Sunday since 1927 is the record of the University Men ' s Bible Class of the Central Presbyterian Church. During the Fall semester of this year the average attendance was 98. Although the class meets at the Presbyterian Church, it is non-sec¬ tarian and invites all college men to attend. It believes that neglect of a man ' s spiritual nature makes an in¬ complete college course. The fellow¬ ship and friendship of college men who face life ' s problems together and recognize the power in the spirit of the Master to meet and overcome them mean much. The plaque for consecutive attend¬ ance in the Intramural contest has been won for one semester each by the group at 811 West Dickson, the Kappa Alphas, and the Kap¬ pa Sigmas. For a single Sunday group attendance the Kap¬ pa Sigmas hold the record with 82 present on January 14, ex¬ ceeding their own 58 last Spring and the 61 of Sigma Alpha Epsilon in De¬ cember. Special days are emphasized just before the Christmas holidays and on Mother ' s Day. On this latter cele¬ bration the class plays host to all Jewish students. Jn the Fall the foot¬ ball team and in the Spring the basket ball team are honored guests. Each boy attending is given one point and after he attends five con¬ secutive Sundays he becomes a five- point student. After this he scores five points for each additional con¬ secutive Sunday that he attends the class. The class was founded in 1919 by Dr. Harrison Hale, who is the present teacher. For the past 12 years he has had an average of about 70 student members in his class each Sunday, and this year he thinks that this year ' s average will be still higher. Jn addition to teaching the class on Sunday mornings, he holds several social gatherings at his home for the class several times during the year. 133 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION OFFICERS STUART TRIBBLE LOIS JUNE DAVIS PAUL HAYNES ELIZABETH STUTHEIT ALBERT GARTSIDE JOHN STEVENS President Vice President Vice President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Alva Askew Clyde Lieblong Victry Burnette Hope McKamey Martin Crutchfield Lynn Tarkington Forest Holland Vonn Reed Turner Johnson Lenore Stoker Terence Stoker First row: Askew, Burnette, Crutchfield, Davis, Gartside, and Haynes. Second row: Holland, Johnson, Lieblong, McKamey, Tarkington, and Tribble. Third row: Reed, Stevens, L. Stoker, T. Stoker, and Stutheit. this meeting, including 35 delegates from this campus. The connecting link between the University and the local Baptist Church, the B. S. U. endeavors to co¬ ordinate the work of the various church departments. The officers of the organization, together with repre¬ sentatives from each department of the church, form the B. S. U. Council, which meets regularly once a week to plan for the next Sunday ' s pro¬ grams. Several parties have been spon¬ sored by the Council this year, in¬ cluding a Thanksgiving breakfast, a Hallowe ' en party, and a leap-year Valentine party. Two-hundred-fifty students attended the annual Fall re¬ ception. Lynn Tarkington, student secretary of the church, is director of these activities. One of the many Baptist Student Unions, which are found in almost every college in the South, the Uni¬ versity B. S. U. was established at Arkansas twenty years ago. Each Fall the Unions meet in a State con¬ vention, and once every four years they meet in a South-wide conven¬ tion. • • • Arkansas State College at Jones¬ boro was host to the State B. S. U. convention this year, which was pre¬ sided over by Lynn Tarkington of the University, State President. Three hundred Baptist students attended Every Friday night that Baptist Stu¬ dent Union holds open house at the Baptist Student Center. The B. S. U., in cooperation with other religious organizations, participated in the Week of Religious Emphasis. Stuart Tribble is B. S. U. representative to the Campus Council of Religion. 134 WESLEY FOUNDATION The student movement of the Meth¬ odist Church, the Wesley Foundation has as its purpose to make worship a part of the activities of the student body. Organized in 1924, the group is under the direction of the Rev. James W. Workman, pastor of the Central Methodist Church. An elected coun¬ cil is the governing body of the Foun¬ dation, and it has charge of arrang¬ ing varied programs to meet the needs and interests of the students. The Foundation ' s Sunday program consists of Sunday School at 9, Church services at 10:45, Recreation hour at 5, " Dine-a-Mite " hour at 6, League at 6:45, and Evening services at 7:45. Other activities of the Foundation for this year included the entertain¬ ing of the Alfred Watson Union meet¬ ing once each semester. The group also was host to the Arkansas Meth¬ odist Student Conference at its third annual convention in March. Eight Arkansas colleges were represented at this Conference. A national organization, spon¬ sored by Methodism, the Foundation has done much in promoting a uni¬ fied and standardized method of study of religious works in colleges and universities throughout the United States. Bill Banks, president; John Bledsoe, vice-president; Maryetta Sherrell, secretary; and Horace Jewell, treas¬ urer, together with a representative from each class in the University, a representative of the Board of Chris¬ tian Education, and four standing committees, make up the Wesley Foundation Executive Council. Chairmen of the various standing committees are: Jim Cady, Lylburn Cagle, Frances Clark, Vera Mae Holt, Frances Johnson, Ruby Jones, Faye Mahoney, Irma Murphy, Arden Sutherland, and Roy Thomas. First row: Banks, Bledsoe, Cady, Cagle, and Clark. Second row: Holt, Jewell, Johnson, Jones, and Mahoney. Third row: Murphy, Sherrell, Sutherland, and Thomas. • • • Besides existing as a religious unit within itself, the Wesley Foundation is responsible for the organization of the Wesley Players, the first such dramatic group founded in the South. This organization also exists here at the University, and several founda¬ tion members are active in the play¬ ers group. 135 NEWMAN CLUB OFFICERS BOB AMALIA President JOE ZILINSKI Vice President ROSEMARY ZELL Secretary Helen Barron Mark Brenke Bernard Brodie Gerald Brodie Carl Clinton Jane Cooper Francis Donovan John Dahlem Ruth Daley Thomas DePalma Ch arles Duff John Forsythe Robert Forte Jack Gleason Vernon Grosscup MEMBERS Bernard Hainbach Kirk Riley Vincent Halpin Luke Sax Roger Hannan Rudolph Shupik Robert Hunter Clay Sloan Fred Johnson Patricia Sloan Dale Knott Joe Smith James Lyle Albert Steplock Marcella McMann Francis Strabala Henry Madden Joe Truemper Philip Mansour Matilda Tuohey Ruth Martin Otto Wasmer Fred Mock Andrew Williams E. S. Moore Porter Young Norbert Oswald Park Zimmerman " All branches of knowledge are connected together. They complete, correct, balance each other. To give undue prominence to one is to be unjust to another. " Such were the views of Cardinal John Henry Newman, whom the Newman Club honors by bearing his name. Opposed to the popular doc¬ trine that university instruction should diffuse useful knowledge, Newman argued, among other things, that the function of a univer- First row: Amalia, Barron, B. Brodie, G. Brodie, Clinton, Cooper, Donovan, Dahlem, Daley, and De Palma. Sec¬ ond row: Duff, Forsythe, Forte, Gleason, Grosscup, Hainbach, Halpin, Hannan, Hunter, Johnson, and Knott. Third row: Lyle, McMann, Madden, Mansour, Martin, Mock, Moore, Oswalt, Riley, Sax, Shupik, and C. Sloan. Fourth row: P. Sloan, Smith, Steplock, Strabala, Truem¬ per, Tuohey, Wasmer, Williams, Young, Zell, Zilinski, and Zimmerman. • • • sity should be to discipline the mind very much as exercise disciplines the body. He also insisted that religious training should be a part of this dis¬ cipline. Striving to uphold the ideals of Cardinal Newman, the Newman Club at the University of Arkansas meets every Sunday morning, imme¬ diately after regular services at the Catholic Church. The Club was or¬ ganized four years ago by the Rev. Father Flaherty of Fayetteville, and several University students. At the Sunday morning meetings, the group discusses varied subjects, usually applying the principles of Catholicism to current events. Mem¬ bers of the Club or of the church con¬ gregation address the Club, and after their talks, open forums are held for the purpose of informal dis¬ cussion. 136 VARSITY ATHLETICS FRED C. THOMSEN, Head Coach Three out of four ore Arkansas men —that ' s Arkansas ' coaching staff. Head Coach Fred C. Thompsen received his football fundamentals at Nebraska University. The other members of the staff are former Razorbacks. Tommy is a veteran of Southwe st coaching, the ' 39 season being his COACHES eleventh as director of Arkansas ' football fortunes. He came here as assistant coach to Francis Schmidt in 1927, and became head coach two years later when Schmiddy resigned. Tommy is the only Arkansas coach to produce Southwest Conference football champions. He has won two championships, in 1933 and 1936, and was de¬ prived of another by Fate in 1937. Another phase of Tommy ' s work is convincing high school stars that they should become Razorbacks. One of the greatest athletes the University has ever produced is Glenn Rose, line coach and basketball mentor. As a Razorback wingman he was twice chosen on the all-Southwest team. Thrice all-Southwest and all-time all-Southwest basketball guard, he has a college record second to none. After coaching at Jonesboro College for two years, Rose joined the coaching staff of his alma mater in 1929 when Thompsen became head coach. In the seven years as basketball coach, he has produced three championship teams. This year ' s fourth place is the lowest berth that any of his teams have occupied. George Cole, a former Razorback back- field star, field goal kicker, and passer of fame, became Arkansas ' backfield coach in 1937, after having served as freshman coach since 1934. As a member of the Razorbacks, Cole was all-conference half¬ back in ' 27, leading the nation in kicking field goals. He once literally booted Ar¬ kansas to a 9 to 6 victory over Southern Methodist University; the points came on three field goals. Following his gradua¬ tion from the University, Cole coached at the College of the Ozarks. For the past three years he has also directed the Razor- back track activities. Third Arkansas man on the staff is Gene Lambert, freshman football and basketball coach and varsity tennis mentor. Lam¬ bert was a four-letter man at Arkansas from 1926 to 1929, starring in football, basketball, track, and tennis. Following his graduation, he coached at Texarkana High School, North Texas Aggies, and Kenyon College. Lambert has developed some of the nation ' s leading tennis stars. Left to right: COLE, LAMBERT, ROSE 138 VARSITY CAPTAINS Two of the best backs that ever graced the backfield of a Porker eleven—they are this year ' s co-captains, Kay Eakin and Ray Cole. Both stellar backs and playing their senior year, they turned in performances in every game in which they saw action that were worthy of the responsi¬ bility that their teammates saw fit to place upon them last year. The play of Eakin is so well known on the campus that any attempt to list his accomplishments is certain to have its shortcomings. Unanimous choice for the All- Southwest Conference team, mentioned on several All- America mythical elevens, and chosen captain of the West team in the East-West all-star New Year ' s classic, the Marianna Marcher will long be remembered as the boy who could take it. Playing with unyielding energy, Kay Boy, as he is called by his teammates, never guit until the final gun had sounded. Leading the nation in yardage gained throughout most of the season, he finished third in this department. CO-CAPTAINS EAKIN and COLE Ray Cole, the other member of the captain partner¬ ship, did not receive the laurals that went to his running mate, but it was not because they were undeserved. It is just the old story of the offensive getting the praise, while the boys who stop the attack of the opponents get little notice. Cole, one of the best defensive backs to ever don the Razorback uniform, was the spearhead of the Hogs ' defense. Always fighting, he was the little man who was there, and he was not so little either. If the 1939 season is considered an unsuccessful season, it cannot be because of lack of generalship of these two fellows who proved themselves worthy of the honor of being captains. Front row; Neal, Hamberg, Atwood, Campbell, Pearce, Cole, Eakin, Lyons, Sissons, Bolin, and Adams. Kneeling: Temple, Cato, Yates, Sutton, Ramsey, Thorpe, Zuber, Hayden, McDoniel, Mitchell, and Mast (manager). Back row; Rose (assistant coach). Cole (assistant coach). Coats, Simington, Mays, Pitts, Freiberger, Carter, Singer, Gray, Allison, Hickey, Cochran, and Coach Thomsen. 139 EAKIN GETS OFF A LONG ONE FOUR WINS, FIVE DEFEATS, ONE TIE It was another case of false prophets—the erratic Razorbacks picked by many sports writers as the darkhorse to win the Southwest conference title. But it was not all guess work. A hard charging line averaging 208 pounds, winged by four good ends, and a balanced backfield including one of the nation ' s outstanding backs, Kay Eakin, the triple threat Marianna flash— can one wonder that many writers picked the Pgrkers. They were good too, but still a team that changed so much from week to week that it was impossible to tell just what was going to happen in the next encounter. Fate and Jack Crain, a couple of off days, an almost perfect A. and M. team—all add up to give Arkansas a season record of four wins, five defeats, and one 12 to 12 deadlock. RAY COLE RANGER, TEXAS WEIGHT 185—S’-ll " Co-Captain Cole had his best year this past fall. Started out as fullback but was shifted to quarter. One of the finest blockers on the squad, he made the team his first year. • MAURICE BRITT LONOKE WEIGHT 202—6 ' -3 " " Footsie, " although bothered with injuries part of the season, turned in a good performance in every game he played in. Is especially good at blocking and receiving passes. • RALPH ATWOOD EL DORADO WEIGHT 165—5 ' -10 " One of the married men on the squad, Ralph ended three years of outstanding service in November. Ran S. M. U. ragged down at Little Rock, and Santa Clara out in California. • WILFORD THORPE LITTLE ROCK WEIGHT 205—6 ' -2 " A hard-working guard, Wilford was outstanding on defense. Also played a great game against S. M. U. in his home town. 140 PORKERS WAITING FOR THE KILL OPENER AGAINST CENTRAL TEACHERS Launching their 1939 football campaign in Bailey stadiurTa oinst the Central Oklahoma Teachers of Edmond, the Hogs were slow in hitting their stride and i]je halftime score read Arkansas 7, Teachers 6. ■ f After the ragged first half that saw Hamberg score the lone touchcfewn, the red-shirted boys opened the second half with an offensive that spiked all rumors that-me famed Arkansas passing attack was a thing of the past. and six times he last half to take Six times during thb third quarter, Eakin faded and cocked his right dfi hit the target. Scoring with ease Arkansas pushed over four touchdowns in til their warm up tussle 2-6. ' • . MISSISSIPPI STATE TURNS THE TABLES A K Following the easy victory over the Teachers with the use of 24 sul titutes, Razorback stocks soared. B risirig hopes foir a brilliant season were squashed the r xt week at Crump stadium in Mempliis, when, playing far below their form of a week earlf ommy ' s boys were defeated by the Mississippi State Bulldogs 19 to 0. Maybe it l as the mid-winter weather and mud, or maybe it wa Mississippi State half¬ back that kept glutting in the way of Arkansas passes, that sent the hi ly favored Razorbacks down in the worile defeat in several years. Eakin plafM his i sual excellent game. His kicking wqs tHe ' bnly phase of the game that the Porkers had tk pper hand over the Mississippians. Other players that added a bright spot to an otherwise d ' aftemoon for the Razorbacks were Freiberger, Cole, Campbell, and Carter. - FIRST CONFERENCE GAME AGAINST TCU Seeking revengevfor the unexpected defeat by the Bulldogs, a rejuvenated band of Razor- backs met the Horned FrSg of Texas Christian University in the next struggle, which proved to be one of the most exciting and best played contests of this season ' s schedule. 141 SIMINGTON EXHIBITS HIS TALENTS The Pigs brought first blood early in the game, capitalizing on a poor punt by Odle. Eakin passed to Southerland and Adams on an end around went over standing up. Simington con¬ verted. The second period was only seconds old when TCU retaliated with a touchdown and conversion. The teams swapped punches during the third period, sparring back and forth without serious threats from either eleven. In the closing moments of quarter three the Frogs, worked the ball down to the Arkansas 2 and scored on the first play of the last quarter. The kick for the extra point was wide—the score: the favored Frogs 13, Arkansas 7. SAUL SINGER BROOKLYN, NEW YORK WEIGHT 252—6 ' -4 " The largest man on the squad, Saul made the starting eleven his senior year. Impossible to go through, he played his best game against T. C. U. in 1938. JOHN FRIEBERGER POINT, TEXAS WEIGHT 212—6 ' -8 " " Papa John, " the tallest man on the squad is especially good at catching passes. Out a great part of last season due to in¬ juries, he made Grantland Rice ' s All-Southwestern. • MILTON SIMINGTON DIERKS WEIGHT 223—6 ' -2 " Colorful is the word for Si, place kicking guard. Big and bruising, he is one of Arkansas ' greatest guards of the past decade. Remember the T. C. U. game. • DUDLEY MAYS FORDYCE WEIGHT 209—6 ' -3 " " Didly, " one of the best tackles in the Southwest Conference, broke into the regular line-up his sophomore year. Excelled at blocking and tackling. 142 ATWOOD PLUNGES, BUT NOT FAR The Porkers were down but not out. Taking thg_ki Gk,_,Qo reached the 41. A pass to Adams put the ball in midfield, and a toss to 35. Another pass and ground plays worked the ball to the 4. JPhek prfeydrduhH ' his end again and dervished for the score. The crowd went into a notj With the ease of an expert, MtlJ a dent in the dope bucket ar Following the victc attempted to moderniz t a; houses and business distriet :: Sin gton strode t for the placement, tween the upri ts to literally kick ■ over the Frb . ' ■ ’• ' ' ’ ■ dhe ' bld fashioned - i .ake dance, but on a march thpoiigh the campus Journeying ta ' Waco to c tinue their,cj5Mf| h 3(, d,r ,, : the Arkansas detachment was routed by a strongropposing fj of Baylor runh fc plays and show¬ ing heads up foot ll all th p ay, the underdog; ' Brui | i ' t|iO ' ' iadygiitag roughout the con¬ test except for a f minuter Baylor thre possession of the ned ec y marching down to the d2 time that they had " 11. H e Arkansas ' defense stiffened ' and th rs took over. From there 1 : Raz lDac svproceeded to score the first, of the game. Arkansas scored on what look a, ' ' sketball play than a fQotbgiy|ffl uver. Eakin heaved a long one toward the go e whicli( was batted about by sey erfl jPSmnsas players before Glamour Boy Red Hickey (Sor eme ' s); grabbed it and fell ov rlljfe. But that seven int mly served to stmjj J M BSylor offensive to shift its gears. Before the half had ended, JacE iy1fepn?i%dd 4:rtife ' fte marker, and the Bears pushed over two more tallies before the gam .. fe iliC ered fumble over the goal line, and in the last period on a 42-yard sprint by Wm ra or st ended Baylor 19, Arkansas 7. 143 ARKANSAS TAKES OVER ON A PUNT 1938? NO, 1939! Followers of the Razorbacks thought that the last minute jinx, which cost the Porkers three games in the 1938 season, was a thing of the past but the next game proved that Arkansas never has a victory as long as there are sixty seconds left to play. Playing the University of Texas Longhorns, Arkansas opened strong. Taking the opening kickoff, the Hogs used passes, laterals, and line plays to move the pigskin down to the Texas 8. Eakin on a lateral from Lyons reversed his field and went over without being touched. SAM PARKER LITTLE ROCK WEIGHT 190—6 ' -1 " Never a regular, Sam played a lot of good football during his three years. His reserve strength will be sorely missed by Coach Thompson next year. A. J. YATES BENTONVILLE WEIGHT 195—6 ' -l " " Joe " started out as end two years ago and was shifted to a guard position. Co-captain elect, he is expected to be a first stringer this year. • KAY EAKIN PATTISON, MISS. WEIGHT 185—6 ' The immortal Eakin—no comment needed. Co-captain of the team, he was the workhorse of the squad. Outstanding in every department, he is truly one of the all-time greats. • WALTER HAMBERG LONOKE WEIGHT 160—5 ' -10 " " Izzy " alternated with Atwood in starting games this past fall. One of the fastest men on the squad, he ended his career Thanksgiving Day. 144 Texas retaliated quickly. Sophomore Jack Crain set the stage. Scooping up a quick kick that had gone over his head on his own 7, he started slowly, ran hard, and shook off tacklers down to the Arkansas 7. ■ A In the third period Eakin, Atwood, and McDoniel worked the ball down to the 10. Atwood picked up nine, and Eakin scrambled over to put the Razorbacks out in front 13 to 7. It was the fifty-ninth fiihute of the game and Arkansas was leading; it looked as if the boys were bringing home an( victory. But, although Arkansas had shown itself superior in every department. Fickle Fat iqd other plans. .. _ A A 61-yard galjdp thi di gh the entire defense and a perfect boot for the extra point by the same Jack Crain, gc e thefSte s a 14 to 13 last minute victory that left fans wondering if this was just a hangover irSm 193 or if things like this go on forever. VILLANOVA ' S BEHOT DOES IT For their: to battle the Villi Porkers. Late in th win. A crowd winners but was encoU r, the Razorbacks left conference warfare and treked to Philadelphia ova eli en.. Once more a sophomore packed the punch that defeated the . .■ |ird garter, Behot ran 82 yards for a touchdown to give the Wildcats a 7 to 0 ),00(Pwatched the hard fought struggle in which’ Arkansas outgained the Dlel o push over a score. On more thc li : occasion Eakin, Hamberg, or Atwood almost broke lose only to be brought down by the illqnova secondary. Arkansas ' giant line ' gbherally outplayed the lighter Wildcats ' , and with the exception of Behot ' s run most of the opponents gains came on end sweeps. 145 EVERYBODY ' S IN ON THIS SCRAMBLE HOMECOMING—ANOTHER DEFEAT Playing before lovely Margaret Carolan, the queen of the day, and hundreds of returning alumni, Tommy ' s men were unable to halt the Crushing Cadets from Texas A. and M. It was Homecoming—a perfect day, a perfect setting, a thrilling game, but the opponents were the perfect team—the team that was number one on the hit parade of the nation at the close of the season. Arkansas started out to show the alumni that they did not return to the hills for nothing. Taking the opening kickoff, the Razorbacks clicked off three straight first downs. With Eakin and Lyons leading the way the Pigs drove down to the Aggie 18, but there the march failed. BOBBY ALLISON EL DORADO WEIGHT 223—6 ' -3 " Bobby, although a sophomore, spent a great deal of time at tackle and earned his letter. Extra fast for his weight, he should earn a starting position next fall. lEFF COATS JACKSBORO, TEXAS WEIGHT 210—6 ' Another sophomore who spent a great deal of time at tackle, Jeff was a hard tackier. Figures to give the regulars a fight for the position next fall. ESTES McDONIEL BATESVILLE WEIGHT 195—6 ' -2 " Coming into his own late last season, McDoniel should be a starter on next year ' s eleven. Hits the line hard and is one of the fastest men on the squad. HOWARD HICKEY CLARKSVILLE WEIGHT 205—6 ' -2 " Sensational as a sophomore, " Red Hoss " was hurt a great part of last season. Co-Captain elect of next year ' s team, he is a great defensive end. 146 BRITT HELPS EAKIN TO CROSS STANDING The Aggies scored in the first period on a pass pl ay, and from then on held the advantage at least in the score. The A. and M. machine pilegh p ft j T d’ii ore the final gun. i if cftes. The Raz backs won in every- ny first downs and gcming more yardage, But the game was much close thing except the score, making but failing to push across the tc The Porkers had that last chalked line. .-.yj lacked the § ph to get across » After the rop by the A ies w engage the Rice ©Wls. Here were were the teams tc They met down they started. wo team bat should have ' been . everyone thought atch, teams that should season, but did not.;,,. j .-.u,.., 1 same place Rice Institute to 12 tie. Five timel llay g without their star, Lain, foug pn: the Arkansas team to gain a 12 en s pigskinners thre ' ateji i ly twice were they able to score. McDoniel pi o w . the stage had been set by a 36-yarder from Eakin to Britt. Cole% M l .vjefe yifi J M cnn d marker. The spread formation used by Arkansas baffled the Owls thrb T f mebattle. 147 HOKUS POKUS, WHO HAS THE BALL? HIT THEIR STRIDE AGAINST SMU Playing their last conference game, the unpredictable Razorbacks hit their stride to turn back the favored Mustangs from Southern Methodist University 14 to 0 on a rain soaked field in Little Rock. The Razorbacks had everything and exhibited it. The first touchdown came after a 75-yard march, and the second was the result of a 80-yard drive which featured a brilliant 48-yard dash by Atwood. AUBREY NEAL CLARENDON WEIGHT 180—S ' -IO " " Pug " had a great year as a sophomore, especially against S. M. U. Is one of the best passers on the squad and is being counted upon heavily for next year. GLOYD LYONS RANGER, TEXAS WEIGHT 180—5 ' -ll " A triple threat back, Gloyd, spent three useful years at quarterback. Played his best games against " Ole Miss " in 1937 and 1938. DARYL CATO LONOKE WEIGHT 190—6 ' -2 " " Pete " as a sophomore broke into the regular line-up this past fall. Football smart, he is adapt at intercepting passes and should star this fall. JOE CAMPBELL STUTTGART WEIGHT 185—5 ' -ll " A great defensive fullback and one of the best blockers on the squad " Buckdog " has used up his eligibility. Aggressive, he was at his best when the going got tough. JAN CARTER HAZEN WEIGHT 225—6 ' -4 " Big and easy-going, Jan should be a regular tackle next year. Spent most of last season alternating with Coats at that position. Best game was against Santa Clara. O ' NEIL ADAMS BEEBE WEIGHT 200—6 ' -3 " The fastest end on the squad, O ' Neil was a sensation as a sophomore. Also one of the best pass catchers, he has two years left to worry Arkansas ' enemies. 148 A PLAY THAT FAILED TO MATERIALIZE Arkansas appeared prepared for every Mustang maneuver. The dream team became a reality as Eakin, Atwood, McDoniel, Lyons, and Cole turned in good games in the backfield; Cato, Thorpe, and Simington punched " wagon " holes in the SMU line; and Britt probably turned in his best defensive game since becoming a Porker, Singer also gave a good account of himself. BOOKS CLOSE WITH VICTORY After two weeks rest and much praise for the victory over SMU, the Arkansas Razorbacks brought their ten-game schedule to a fitting close by trouncing the University of Tulsa Golden Hurricane 23 to 0 in their annual Thanksgiving Day classic. ■. i Led by the shifty-footed and limber-armed Eakin, the Porkers scored] in every quarter except the third, aiyi found little difficulty in disposing of their Turkey day rivals. Eakin scor the first touchdown, passed to Hickey for the second, set up the last with another flip to Hickey, and did all the punting, averaging 43 yards on a soggy field. McDoniel ifrashed over for the final marker. Later in the final period, Simington booted a field goal; he al toed the extra points after touchdowns. fe ■ X. .V And ther J s, a summary of the 1939 season. Not a very successful one, but not one of which to be ashK gd. team that outgains the leading eleven in the nation should not be classed in the c( pry jyith unsuccessful squads. Too bad tha if§ the scores instead of the statistics that win football games. The 1939 season was one in which tHe Porkers were superior (on paper anyway) in all the games except Baylor and Mississippi. Wedost only two games out of ten. Sometimes we wonder if the little boy was not right when he said " football is that game where the best team loses because the worse team gets a couple of good breaks. " 149 BASKETBALL " The Razorbacks are always a strong basketball team " —an accepted fact in Southwest conference circles. But this year the team that lost only two mem¬ bers from last year ' s squad followed the mediocre example set by the football team. Arkansas finished fourth in the conference standing, winning four and losing six of their contests. Although not too impressive in their warm-up games, splitting series with the Southeast Oklahoma teachers, Pittsburg (Kan.) teachers, and the University of Oklahoma five, and taking second in the Oklahoma City all-college open tourney, the Razorbacks were one of the pre-sea¬ son favorites for the conference crown. Opening play against the Texas teams on their own hardwood, the Pork¬ ers dropped their first game with Texas, the defending champions, 52 to 33. This loss snapped Arkansas ' string of nine straight wins in conference competition. Starting strong, but weakening in the last half, the Razorbacks were unable to cope with the Longhorns ' offensive. High score honors went to John Adams, who scored four field goals and six free shots, totaling 14. J O ' NEAL ADAMS FREIBERGER HICKEY PITTS co’,-- ’- ' J h ' e « V’, V ¥ eOt Bearsv-lgui were: by the boys; gUlyoh iprrn;J4bbfh ' Revenge was sweet for the Pigs the followd mg as they tog The bottled up ' kansas ' scoring ace to a lone free throw. 150 The Bears repeated the performance the following night. Again they displayed an air-tight defense and held the Razorbacks to 39 while they hit the basket for BASKETBALL fense on both sides limited the scoring that was so prevalent in the previous en¬ counter. The first game of the second semester was played at College Station, February 16. There the Porkers utilized their height to defeat the Texas Aggies, 37 to 25. Al¬ though Captain Adams was out with a broken foot sustained during a practice session, Arkansas managed to grab the lead in the first two minutes and to hold it. But the second battle was another story. The Cadets beat the Pigs for the first time in " we don ' t know when. " Coach Rose, who has been with the Razorbacks for seven seasons, cannot re¬ call the last Aggie victory. A. and M. led 30 to 16 at the half-time, but in the second period Arkansas launched an offensive that tied the game at 33-all after 12 min¬ utes of play. Then the Aggies broke through for a field goal and the lead, which they continued to hold. Trekking over to Houston two nights later, the Hogs were whipped by the Rice 47. oring rec- backs to s. 5ut 26. numped to aI1 @HHJ HPBr5 " to 0, Arkan¬ sas moved out in front and was never headed. An air-tight de- MITCHELL GAMMILL SUTHERLAND O ' NEAL ADAMS 151 First row: Mitchell, Brigqs, D. Hickey, O. Adams, J. Adams (Captain), H. Hickey, Gammill, Smith, and Schmidt. Second row: Rose (Coach), McAdoo, Sutherland, A. Freiberger, J. Freiberger, Pitts, and Lawhorn. quintet, 60 to 43. It was the Owls ' first win over Arkansas in four years. The cham- pions-to-be cleared another hurdle the fol¬ lowing night when they routed the Razor- backs, 42 to 28. Playing the final series in the New Field House, Arkansas turned back the Horned Frogs from T. C. U. 59 to 45 in the first con¬ test, and 52 to 36 in the second game. Hickey starred in both gomes, leading the Arkansas offensive the first night with 14 points. The Scarlet Guard was outstand¬ ing both defensively and offensively in the second encounter. Nine men saw enough action in these twelve games to earn their letters. They were: John Adams (captain), forward; O ' Neil Adams, forward and guard; E. J. Briggs, forward; John Freiberger, center; Gerald Gammil, guard; Howard Hickey (sub-captain), guard; A. E. Mitchell, for¬ ward; R. C. Pitts, forward; and Bill Souther¬ land, forward and guard. Next year will see the entire team back led by John Freiberger. It will be the first time in over a decade that a man was cap¬ tain his Junior year and not his last when John Adams winds up his college career next winter. Ct pehtion will be strong with Robbins, Carpehtel i Watkins along with others corning up fr S ' ihe freshman team. These boys will be han(dle as the season wears on. . Highlights season: The disap- pointment after ' .-J mg the first game in three years in the ifj d house to the South¬ east Oklahorna%: ' . . The second game with OklahomoihdC as a thriller.... Texas and the ' great ® y Moers, cockier than ever and lookirn the part of an All-Amer¬ ican even in defeat. . . . The blow to the team when John Adams went out with a broken foot. . . . The never-to-be-forgotten, " you can ' t push that man " as bellowed by Referee Sears in his fog-horn voice. . . . The night John Freiberger scored 25 points in the record-breaker against S. M. U. . . . The Texas Aggies beating an Arkansas basket ball team for the first time in many, many years. . . . Winding up the season by beat¬ ing poor old T. C. U. twice. 152 TRACK The loss of several key men weak¬ ened the track team as compared with that of last year. Coach Cole missed such men as Glenn Smith in the distances and Jack Walls in the vault. At press time the Razorbacks had engaged in only two meets with But¬ ler University, here, and Hendrix College at Conway. The Butler meet which ended in a 63 V 2 to 63 V 2 tie was the nearest the Razor- backs had come to de¬ feat in a dual meet since 1938. A costly error may have cost the Arkansas thin- clads victory. The judges failed to deter¬ mine the exact finish of the 440 relay and both anchor men had to run only 50 yards. The race was allowed in spite of the protests of the Arkansas coaches. At one time out in front by a 31- point lead, the Razor- backs slipped sadly and the meet ended in a tie when Butler won the mile relay. In spite of a rather sorry finish, two records were broken when Roger Mast ran the 220 in 21.5 seconds to break a year-old mark. Carlos Parks also broke a year-old mark when he threw the javelin 189 feet, 10 inches. In the meet with the Conway team the Razorbacks had little trouble in winning 76 2 3 to 55 1 3. Again it was Mast in the front as he won two events and ran on three winning re¬ lay teams. Arkansas finished first in ten events and tied for another. Of the several meets left, the Kan¬ sas relays at Lawrence, Kansas, seemed the biggest for the Razor- backs to get over. Outstanding so far in competition besides Mast and Parks were Mc- Doniel in the broad jump. Driver in the high jump, Sutton in the weights, • • • First row: Cole (Coach), Schmidt, Driver, Lyons, Sutton, Mow ' ry, Spencer, and Long. Second row: Yates, Adams, Cato, Morelock, Reed, Perrill, McColl, and Johnson (Trainer). Third row: Bynum, Briggs, Parks, D. Hickey, J. Hickey, Salyer, Neal, and Mast. and Morelock in the high jump and hurdles. BASEBALL Out on their own hook without any help from the University the Dukes baseball club had won two games at press time without a single loss. Opening the season early in April down at Russellville, they beat Ar¬ kansas Tech 3-2. Back home two weeks later they beat the same club 10-9 in a game which saw Bob Har- riell score Joe Dragon on a squeeze play to win. In its first season, the University Club has sent one man to professional ranks, Kay Eakin. 153 TENNIS Better than ever was this year ' s tennis team. All the letter men came back with the exception of Neil Mar¬ tin, and his loss was made up for with the addition of the Hickey broth¬ ers from Texas. For the first time the Razorbacks got to use the new courts and liked them so well that as this book went to press they had won all home matches. It was Frank McElwee again that was ceded number one on the squad. Two other veteran perform¬ ers, Allen Sellars and George Lewis along with David and Justin Hickey rounded out the racqueteers. Coach Eugene Lambert opened his third season as head man by watching the Razorbacks defeat a touring University of Wyoming team 6 to 0. On April 4 they left on a three- day trip into Oklahoma, where on the first afternoon they went down before Oklahoma A. M. 0 to 6. In Edminston the next afternoon they turned the tables and beat Central State Teachers 6 to 0, with McElwee turning in a fine performance. Over to Norman for the next set, and for the second straight year the Sooners downed Arkansas, this time 5 to 2. Back home on April 11, the Razor- backs gave another fine perform¬ ance to beat the Oklahoma State Teachers 6 to 0. The next day the team traveled along with the track and golf teams to meet Hendrix Col¬ lege. They encountered little trouble with the Conway school and again won 6 to 0. This time it was George Lewis that turned in a fine perform¬ ance. In the middle of April something different was held in the way of a tennis clinic in the Field House with two noted experts giving instructions and putting on an exhibition along with McElwee. Next year should see Arkansas stronger than ever with every man re¬ turning to give Coach Lambert a strong and well-balanced squad. • ® • Lambert (Coach), J. Hickey, Sellars, McElwee, Lewis, and D. Hickey. 154 PAPA JOHN-OH PAPA JOHN Freiberger poses for the camera in a pos e that was typical of him any time the Razorbacks took the court in a game. He ' s eight inches over six feet and hails from way out in the middle of Texas. Perry John Freiberger is his real name, but not many people know it. He goes by Papa John, P. J. or Tree top, and a few other minor ones. Back in 1937 when Dale Freiberger was making basket¬ ball history down Texas Aggie way, reports begin to reach the ears of Arkansas coaches of another Freiberger that wasn ' t doing so bad at a junior college out in the Lone Star state. Coaches Thomsen and Cole wasted no time in getting out to the cow country to put the bee on this brother of Dale ' s. They flat talked him into the idea (and twisted his arm besides) of playing for the Razorbacks. Came September, came P. John Freiberger to the university in the Ozarks. He played freshman football that year so as to have three years of varsity play left. That Winter he joined John Adams and Red Hickey on a fine freshman basketball team and gave notice that he would be a regular the next year. The next Fall saw him playing a lot of end on the foot¬ ball team, saw him gather a pass in from Eakin in the T. C. U. game and scamper some 20 yards for the score; saw him be a central figure (through no fault of his own) in the never-to- be-forgotten fist slinging with Ole Miss in Memphis. In basket ball he was the first string center and helped the Razorbacks through those nine straight wins. This past gridiron season saw him hurt a great deal of the time but still good enough to be put on Grantland Rice ' s All-Southwest team in December. Basket ball again saw him score 25 points in the record-breaking defeat of S. M. U. At the end of the season his team mates rewarded him with the captaincy of the 1940 team. Off of the gridiron or court he is just one of the boys. Kappa Sigmas are proud of the fact that he is a member of that fraternity. Papa John had another brother, Alvin, in school last Fall who had to drop out but is coming back in September. He ' s a good basket ball player, too. Then there is another brother that is just a little fellow, 5 ' 11 " , but, after all, he is just eleven years old. 155 I Roger ivi is v Vierr wagorr smile 111 wheels the ach. . ■ ■ ’Wh ' ,e in shape. athletes.. ra when Hunter once again the champ.... The end of another one.... End of the round. ... Shupick in the days before Hickey.. . . Last minute instructions. . . . One of the terrible McFerrans.... Who ' s next? ... Referee Allison lays down the law. INTRAMURALS BOXING HICKEY, Kappa Sigma Heavyweight JACK McFERRAN, 4-H Lightheavy JOE McFERRAN, 4-H 160 pounds HUNTER, Lambda Chi Alpha 147 pounds OHOLENDT, Kappa Alpha 135 pounds SMITH, Dukes 126 pounds ATKINSON, Dukes 118 pounds HILL, Lambda Chi Alpha 112 pounds WRESTLING GAULT, Kappa Sigma Heavyweight BRANTLEY, Dukes Lightheavy THOMAS, Dukes 165 pounds McCUSTION, Kappa Sigma 155 pounds MOORE, Lambda Chi Alpha 145 pounds BROOKS, Kappa Sigma 136 pounds WOMACK, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 128 pounds LEGGETT, Pi Kappa Alpha 121 pounds With the opening of the Student Union Building came more forms of entertain¬ ment and exercise for the students. A half dozen ping-pong tables and two snooker pool tables in the recreation room give added emphasis to a fine in¬ tramural program. Standing in the main sports as this book went to press show the Kappa Sigs to be out in front with 74V2 points. Way behind in second place came the Dukes Club with 45, who in turn were followed by Sigma Alpha Epsilon with 40. 159 ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS TED ROSEN LACEY MORTON J. B. PIPER W. S. GREGSON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Ross Brian E. W. Briggs Bob Marsh Ritchie Smith Jack Reedy G. D. Taylor Robert Fahr Bill Niven James Ray Carl Rose Frank Rogers Henry Woods Joel Bunch Grady Helm Claude Lynch Carl Weathers Lon Dickson Scottie Glascoe W. A. Moore Fay Jones Bob Brooks Dick Schmelzer MEMBERS Henry Hearnsberger Bobbie Kennan Bill Styler Jimmy Edson David Martin Ralph Elliott James Sharp Marshall Shackleford Sonny Headlee John Wood Sol Okun Monroe Spodek Sid Batterman Max Levine Bob Kerr Bob Hunter Ted Schwink Harold Lacey Bob Amalia Winston Purifoy Stubby Railsback George Lloyd Clarence Beasley Bill Simpson Tom Morehead Bob Perkins Crossett Hopper Vernon King Jack Webb Pat McWilliams Ector Johnson Knighten Starnes William Mathews John Meiser Don Gitchel Henry Thane Dick Bulgin Garvin Fitton George Payne Hub Tures Jack Walker C. E. Olvey Tod Gordon The official pep club of the Univer¬ sity, the Arkansas Booster Club, was founded in 1919 by W. F. Sonneman, the No. 1 booster of the state. Equivalent to a Chamber of Com¬ merce, the Booster Club has as its two biggest objectives sponsoring the band on football trips and the supervising of the Homecoming dec¬ orations. The organization also is in charge of all pep rallies and cheer¬ ing at the football and basket ball games. The boys threw away their tradi¬ tional red shirts and white ties last year for red and white jackets. Also, last year the membership quota was raised by taking in seven boys from each group on the campus instead of the usual four. Each Spring new pledges go through a week of hell and parade all over the campus dressed in a manner that cannot be described. First row: Amalia, Batterman, Beasley, Brian, Briggs, Brooks, Bulgin, Bunch, Dickson, Elliot, Fahr, and Gitchel. Second row: Glasgow, Headlee, Hearnsberger, Helm, Hopper, Hunter, Johnson, Jones, Keenan, Kerr, King, and Lacy. Third row: Lloyd, Lynch, McWilliam, Marsh, Martin, Matthews, Meiser, Moore, Morehead, Morton, Niven, and Okun. Fourth row: Olvey, Perkins, Piper, Purifoy, Railsback, Reed, Rogers, Rose, Rosen, Shackle¬ ford, Schmelzer, Schwink, and Sharp. Fifth row: Simp¬ son, Smith, Spodek, Starnes, Styler, Taylor, Thane, Tures, Walker, Weathers, Webb, Wood, and Woods. 160 ROOTIN ' RUBES OFFICERS NANCY NEWLAND President JEAN WINBURNE Secretary HELEN RHODES Treasurer CAROL CARTER Custodian MEMBERS Martha Jeanne Atkison Bettie Lou Lemley Helen Barron Mary Caroline Beem Martha Bess Biscoe Jo Ethyl Bryant Churchill Buck Ruth Bylander Carol Carter Annette Collier Bonnie Belle Cook Lucretia Curtiss Rebecca Daniel Shirley Dixon Juliene Dow Dona Rae Driver Marjorie Everett Mary Fields Mildred Lee Fletcher Lois Foutz Sara Lou Glenn Betty Hamilton Margaret Hankins Selma Harkey Ruth Hendrick Florine High Mary Alice Hudson Lucille Jemigan Mattie Kinkead Carol Lemke Dona D. McElroy Mary Sue McMurtrey Mary Jo Mayes Myra Mowery Nancy Newland Betty Lee Pierce Jane Plummer Nell Redding Helen Rhodes Margine Rhyne Wanda Richards Jane Roth Dorothy Scurlock Louise Seamster Maryetta Sherrill Mary Shull Romayne Tate Harriet Troy Clarice Vaughters Lorraine Wardlaw Bettie Welch Ala Sue Wilcox Marie Wilkerson Bobette Williams Jane Winburne Flossie Wood Mary Wood Dixie Dean Wyatt Annual presentation to Governor Bailey of flowers, a cake or some¬ thing or other at the homecoming game has been one of the main undertakings of the Rootin ' Rubes for the past several years. The girls that wear the red and white are members of a club that was organized on the campus in 1925 as a sister club to the ABC. They turn out for every athletic contest to help lead the cheering. Membership in the group is made up of four girls from each sorority on the campus, Carnall Hall, the 4-H Club and town. The girls are a little more restrained than the boys, though, when it comes to putting on initiations. Their pledges just have to go around the campus in long black stockings with wooden pigs for the members to autograph, and everyone does think the girls look cute in the little jackets at the games, so it must be worth it. First row: Atkinson, Barron, Beem, Biscoe, Bryant, Buck, Bylander, Carter, Collier, Cook, and Curtis. Second row: Daniel, Dixon, Dow, Driver, Everett, Fields, Fletcher, Foutz, Glenn, Hamilton, and Hankins. Third row: Har¬ key, Hendrick, High, Hudson, Jemigan, Kinkead, Lemke, Lemley, McElroy, McMurtrey, Mayes, and Mowery. Fourth row: Newland, Pierce, Plummer, Redding, Rhodes, Rhyne, Richards, Scurlock, L. Seamster, M. Seamster, Sherrill, and Shull. Fifth row: Tate, Troy, Vaughters, Wardlaw, Welch, Wilcox, Wilkerson, Williams, Win¬ burne, F. Wood, Mary Wood, and Wyatt. 161 A CLUB I OFFICERS JOHN FREIBERGER President O ' NEAL ADAMS Vice President DARYL CATO S ecretary-T reasur er MEMBERS John Adams Herbert Johnston O ' Neal Adams Eugene Lambert Robert Allison George Lewis Ralph Atwood Gloyd Lyon James Benton Roger Mast E. J. Briggs Don McColl Maurice Britt Estes McDoniel Joe Campbell Frank McElwee Jan Carter A. E. Mitchell Daryl Cato Charles Morse Jeff Coats Frank Mosley George Cole Aubrey Neal Ray Cole Carlos Parks Boyd Cypert R. C. Pitts John Diffey Glen Rose Kay Eakin John Salyer Tom Finney Allen Sellars Marion Fletcher Soul Singer John Freiberger Bill Southerland J. W. Fulbright Fred C. Thomsen Gerald Gammill Burns Tilton Walter Hamberg Henry Tuck Howard Hickey Jack Walls Goldie Jones A. J. Yates Paul Zuber First row; Jones, Cole, Hickey, Zuber, Gammill, Lyons, Salyer, Morse, and Walls. Second row: J. Adams, Fin¬ ney, Singer, Britt, Frieberger, Carter, McDoniel, Souther¬ land, Cato, and Yates. Third row: Mast, Lewis, Cole, O. Adams, Howell, Thomsen, Pitts, Briggs, Neal, and McElwee. • • • Men that have made the varsity- letter in one of the major sports at the University are members of the “A” Club. Be he a hefty tackle or a slen¬ der tennis player, once the A is a-warded him he becomes a member of that organization -which is the em¬ blem of athletic brain and brawn. Stray members in the club are Fred C. Thomsen who lettered at Nebraska and Goldie Jones, the swell secretary of the department. The club was founded back in 1922 and the late John C. Futrall was one of the founders. Chief function of the " A " Club as a club is the annual dance every year sometime in the Spring, usually dur¬ ing High School week, and there is where you see Arkansas men use the tender touch and tripping step as contrasted to their daily work on the field or court. 162 f JUST BECAUSE THEY LIKE TO DRILL MILITARY I LT. COLONEL JOHN N. ROBINSON MILITARY INSTRUCTORS Directly responsible for the military training of one thousand members of the Arkansas R. O. T. C. are five high- ranking commissioned officers of the United States Army. In addition to supervising regular bi-weekly drills, they conduct classroom courses in tactics, leadership, hygiene, arma¬ ments, and drill principles. Head of the University military fac¬ ulty is Lieutenant-Colonel John N. Robinson, a graduate of the United States Military Academy at West Point in 1915. With Pershing ' s puni¬ tive expedition in Mexico, he was a training officer during the World War, later serving in China and at many American army posts. For six years an instructor in the Infantry School of Fort Benning, Georgia, Col. Robinson came to the University of Arkansas two years ago. Announce¬ ment of his appointment to the fac¬ ulty of the Army War College at Washington was made shortly be¬ fore the close of school. Other members of the staff: Major Far- low Burt, Major V. L. James, Major Jack Davis, and Major George C. Neilsen. Staff Sergeant Jack Greathouse has been stationed here since 1919 as department assistant and drill- master. Supply Ser¬ geant R. R. Richtmyer is in charge of the armory and all equip¬ ment. The R. O. T. C. drill band, an auxil¬ iary unit, is under the direction of F. J. Foutz. JAMES, DAVIS, ROBINSON, NIELSEN, BURT 164 CADET STAFF CADET COLONEL GROOM Selected for the coveted honor on the basis of military and leadership ability, Cadet Colonel Barton Groom this year commanded the largest R. O. T. C. unit in the history of the University of Arkansas. Aiding in the direction of student military affairs is the regimental staff of five high-ranking cadet officers. They are: Charles Hogan, Lieutenant- Colonel; Randall L. Chidester, Major-Adjutant; Jack Arnold, Battalian Major; Kenneth Holloway, Battalion Major; and Howard Berry, Battalion Major. ARNOLD, HOLLOWAY, HOGAN, GROOM, CHIDESTER, BERRY 165 SENIOR CADET OFFICERS SENIOR OFFICERS BARTON GROOM CHARLES HOGAN RANDALL CHIDESTER H. JACK ARNOLD HOWARD BERRY KENNETH D. HOLLOWAY Cadet Colonel Lieutenant-Colonel Major-Adjutant Major, First Battalion Major, Second Battalion Major, Third Battalion man and sophomore students in fun¬ damental drill principles, in conduct¬ ing the annual Homecoming parade, and supervising the preparations for the Spring inspection by commis¬ sioned army officers. FIRST LIEUTENANTS Ralph Atwood Lee Hill Boyer Cecil G. Brannen Eugene Browning Boyd Bullock Earl Cochran Ray Cole Lon R. Dickson John Dozier Garvin Fitton Robert Gordon Curtis Hankins William Jarvie Earle K. Johnson Oliver N. Killough Eugene Knott Gloyd Lyon Mack McLendon Pat McWilliams Paul Pettigrew Walter Richards Joseph R. Simpson William Spencer John Stevens James W. Suther¬ land Jack Walker Warren E. Walters Jack Wilson Edgar Wood Jasper Woodruff A. J. Yates Despite a complete lack of training in the new infantry drill regulations inaugurated by the army last Sep¬ tember, the Senior R. O. T. C. officers performed their duties with tireless efficiency, appeared as familiar with proper execution of new rules as of old. To the senior officers are alloted the tasks of training the basic fresh¬ After the successful completion of four years of work, including the two basic years, the officer is commis¬ sioned as a second lieutenant in the Officers ' Reserve Corps. In case of actual war he is subject to immediate call for service as an officer in this capacity. Promotion in the Reserves may be accomplished by further home study and attendance at a camp once every two years for a period of two to six weeks. Several graduates of the Arkansas unit have entered into active duty, while others have enlisted in other branches including marines, air service, and coast guard service. Under certain conditions, the reserve commissions are transferrable from one branch of army service to an¬ other. First row: Holloway, Arnold, Hogan, Groom, Chidester, and Berry. Second row: Bullock, Hankins, E. C. Wood, Walters, Gordon, McLendon, Simpson, McWilliams, Wilson, Sutherland, and J. P. Wood. Third row: Jarvie, Boyer, Stevens, Dozier, Richards, Brannen, Cochran, Fitton, Browning, Walker, and Spencer. Normally between the Junior and Senior years the cadet is re¬ quired to attend the R. O. T. C. training comp at Fort Leaven¬ worth for a period of six weeks. There they are given specialized training in tactical movements, the use of weapons, infantry drill regulations, and methods of instruc¬ tion. Others also attend camps the summer after graduation and are familiarized with their duties for mobil¬ ization and emer-- gency work. 166 JUNIOR CADET OFFICERS Third-year military art students, the Junior officers, have two important questions in their minds during the year; (1) will the uniforms arrive in time for the Homecoming Parade? (2) who will get the choice positions on the cadet staff for the next year? Other minor questions include the choice of Scabbard and Blade pledges, the assignment of com¬ panies, and the prospects for horse¬ play at camp during the summer. is not uncommon to see the Juniors clad in blue coveralls, lugging the heavy guns to and from imaginary firing points, giving orders in quiet but firm tones. Since army regulations require all officers to be addressed as " Mister, " the forty-five " Misters " of the local R. O. T. C. regiment, all second lieu¬ tenants, are: SECOND LIEUTENANTS William H. Banks James E. Gibson Claiborne Pittman Junior officers at Arkansas are under the tutorship of Major Jack Davis. They have a special drill company, the members taking turns at commanding, and are not as¬ signed to regimental companies until early Spring. Probably the high point of the Junior year is the arrival of the spe¬ cially-tailored officers Bedy O ' Neill Black Maurice Britt Henry Brown Farlow Burt, Jr. Oliver C. Bushow Joseph L. Bynum Eugene C. Carlson Jeff Coats Bert M. Cottrell Carl E. Davis Dwight Dickson James DuBard Thomas W. Furlow Porter Gammill John Garber Ralph W. Graham Leonard Green- haw Walter Hamberg Beverly G. Hays Howard T. Head Henry Holly J. Pitts Jarvis Harold Lacey Fred Lynd William Moore Thomas Morehead Lacey P. Morton Leslie Northen Herbert Parker Louis Ramsey Peyton Randolph Herbert Reiman Charles A. Ridings Ted Rosen James Rowan Arthur Smith Ritchie Smith Charles Soule James Hinton Spears Wirt E. Thompson Audly Toller Carl O. Weathers uniforms, fitting so neatly in contrast to the haphazard fitting of basic uniforms. Un¬ til their arrival (usual¬ ly the day before Homecoming Parade) the Juniors drill in civilian clothes, cut a sightly but unmilitary picture as they do the manual of arms in tweed jackets and slacks. Junior officers re¬ ceive special training in the use of the reg¬ ular army Browning machine-gun. They are taught assembly and dismounting of the piece, firing prin¬ ciples, and transpor¬ tation of the gun while under fire. During this phase of the course it First row: Brown, Hays, Moore. DuBard, Jarvis, Morehead, Carlson, Cottrell, Reiman, Rosen, Pittman, and Parker. Second row: Gammill, Dick Graham, Gibson, Bynum, Wayman, Banks, J. Smith, Lacy, A. Smith, Ridings, and Soule. Third row: Thompson, R. Graham, Rowan, Greenhaw, Furlow, Buschow, Toller, Randolph, and Weathers. Fourth row: Morton, Garber, Spears, Davis, Burt, Head, Northern, Coates, Lynd, and Black. 167 THE COLONEL ' S LADY e Chi Omega again claimed [no re¬ count, either] the honor of supplying the Colonel ' s Lady for seven com¬ panies of the R. O. T. C. regiment as officers and men selected brown¬ haired Connie Collins as the regi¬ mental sponsor for 1940. A sophomore in the College of Business Administration, Connie is the official queen of King Barton Groom, cadet-colonel of one thou¬ sand freshman and sophomore basics, eighty junior and senior offi¬ cers who drill them. The duties of regimental sponsor are many, chief of which is the pres¬ entation of reserve commissions to graduating Seniors at the annual Spring Turnover ceremonies. At that time junior officers assume command of the regiment while the seniors with their sponsors review the com¬ panies in a final formal parade and retreat ceremony. Other official duties include pre¬ siding over the annual Spring mili¬ tary ball and leading the grand march, the presentation of awards to honor men and to the honor com¬ pany, and the presentation of cadet commissions to senior military art students. 168 ... HER SISTERS UNDER THE SABERS REGIMENTAL SPONSOR COL. BARTON GROOM CONNIE COLLINS REGIMENTAL AND COMPANY OFFICERS AND THEIR SPONSORS LT.-COL, CHARLES HOGAN MIRIAM GRACE STUART MAJOR RANDALL CHIDESTER DARLINE HAZEL MAJOR JACK ARNOLD SHIRLEY GARRISON MAJOR HOWARD BERRY DORIS PIERCE MAJOR KENNETH HOLLOWAY BARBARA HAMBLIN LT.-ADJ. E. K. JOHNSON MARY MARGARET BOWEN MRS. JACK WILSON CAMILLE CROSS MARY WOOD FAYE LINEBARGER CAPTAIN GARVIN FITTON MARTHA ANN HAMILTON CAPTAIN MACK McLENDON FRANCES CLARK CAPTAIN JAMES SUTHERLAND JEANETTE DAVIS CAPTAIN CURTIS HANKINS ISABELLE STICE CAPTAIN RAY COLE MRS. RAY COLE LT.-ADJ. JACK WILSON LT.-ADJ. JOE SIMPSON CAPTAIN LON DICKSON CAPTAIN EDGAR WOOD No lily-maids are these girls, for they go right out to the wars with the men whose inspiration they are, right out to the drill field to watch the fun as the sweating basics parade proudly by. Another chief duty of the sponsor is to attend the Military Ball with their uniformed heroes and take part in the grand march under an archway of drawn sabers. Fi¬ nally, a modern touch is added by these ladies-of-knights errant, as the poor soldier must hand her his long- sought commission just as soon as he receives it, which is what he has been working for all along. The cadet-colonel has no say-so in the choice of his sponsor for the en¬ tire regiment elects a regimental sponsor, whose chief duty is to spon¬ sor the regiment as well as the cadet- colonel. But the regiment has good taste and the cadet-colonel is well cared for. The other officers pick their best girls and that ' s all there is to it. First row: Bowen, Clark, Cross, Davis, Garrison, Hamb¬ lin, and Hamilton. Second row: Hazel, Linebarger, Pierce, Stuart, Stice, Wilson, and Wood. 169 COMPANY A LON R. DICKSON JACK H. WALKER EARLE K. JOHNSON WALTER J. RICHARDS WILLIAM G. SPENCER OLIVER BUSCHOW WILLIAM A. MOORE, JR. JOHN R. GARBER JAMES H. SPEARS LACEY MORTON THOMAS G. MOREHEAD J. PITTS JARVIS MARY WOOD First First First First Second Second Second Second Second Second Second Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant s Sponsor One of the famous Dickson twins of Fayette¬ ville, Captain Lon R. Dickson of Company " A, " this year found himself in the unique and almost enviable position of being able to in¬ itiate his brother into Scabbard and Blade. But Brother Dwight took it like a man, proving blood is thicker than water, or something else. Aside from family affairs. Captain Dickson is quite a military man. As captain of the local Pershing Rifles company, he had the duty of teaching the crack drill organization a complete new set of drill regulations. Other Dickson honors include membership in Scabbard and Blade, A.B.C., Com- and marksmanship annual Fort Leaven- merce Guild, awards at the worth camp R. O. T. C. officers training last summer. He ' s a senior in the College of Business Admin¬ istration, hankers after a profes¬ sional army career. SOPHOMORES Adams, Ray C. Anderson, Robt. S. Anderson, Robt. W. Applegate, C. S. Atkinson, Allen James, W. M. Jefferson, G. W. Jones, Edward C. Joyce, Dwight W. Katzer, Maurice Keenan, Robert Keicher, Richard Kirksey, Thos. C. Koen, Henry R., Jr. Krop, Kenneth L. Kunkel, Chas. E. Law, Louis E. McAllister, A. A. McCain, Isaac F. McCormick, K. P. McFann, H. Miles Muir, Parke D. McGlohon, G. H. Muschaney, McNatt, Hoyt Geo. V. Marsh, Clifford Palermo, Jos. A. Martin, Elwood E. Kotch, R. E. Martin, M. M., Jr. Martin, Orvis G. Maxwell, Lowry E. Meek, Council B. Melhom, Harry H. Moody, Halbert J. Moon, Franklin B. FRESHMEN Abbott, Norman R. Abowitz, Sol D. Allen, J. G.,Jr. Anders, Dowell H. Archer, Earl Lee Jacks, John W. James, Claude H. Jelks, James W. Johnson, J. C. Johnson, Stuart Johnston, T. G. Jones, Eric Jones, James E. Jones, Stephen D Kalantar, Levin Keaton, Chas. A. Kelly, James M. Kennedy, Robt. W. King, Lawrence K. Kirk, Frank Kirksey, Phil Kline, John P. McCarroll, Wm. G. McCollum, Ben D. McDaniel, Herrell McDonald, Bobbie McEachin, Bill A. McKnight, Olin C. McKinney, Artice McMinn, Clarence McNair, David M. Mansour, Phillip Martin, Drexel Mathis, James G. Melvin, Cecil M. Merrill, Harold Miles, Walter C. Mobley, Hammons C. Moncrief, Virgil Moore, Ewell S. Moore, George B. Moore, Lewis N. Norman, James M. Means, James O. Allen, S. W. 170 COMPANY B EDGAR C. WOOD JOHN M. STEVENS EARL H. COCHRAN CECIL G. BRANNEN R. BOYD BULLOCK WILLIAM H. BANKS BEDY O. BLACK HENRY M. BROWN FARLOW BURT, JR. JOE L. BYNUM LESLIE NORTHEN HAROLD LACEY FAYE LINEBARGER Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain ' s Sponsor military man, John " Pershing " Wood of Mena. First Alpha, SOPHOMORES Barton, John Ed. Baugh, Thomas M. Baker, Curtis C. Beasley, C. B. Bennett, Otis W. Bernstein, Jacob Bing, Harold A. Bishop, Howard H. Blakemore, F. G. Blanchard, C. V. Bledsoe, John P. Blevins, Hall K. Block, David, Jr. Bollinger, W. F. Booth, Diffie D. Booth, Thomas Bond, Cyrus H. Borman, Robert Brandon William Brewer, Hoyle E. Browning, James Bruun, Joseph G. Burt, Joe D. Irby, Shelby L. Isely, Francis D. Lane, Noel P. Langley, James P. Laster Charles E. Lathrop, Karl F. Lawson, Fred A. Lemon, Edwin B. Lewis, Ernest M. Norwood, Ben E. Wilson, Ralph C. FRESHMEN Baker, Gerald O. Baker, Gerald G. Baker James R. Baker, John Baker, Robert V. Barnes, Vemer Bartholomew, R. H. Bauer, Edward P. Beard, Allen R. Bell, Charles Bell, William K. Bement, Thomas Bevill, Patrick Blanchard, H. H. Bigbee, J. A. Bishop, A. W. Blakemore, J. F. Bland, J. L. Blew, Paul Blumenfield, A. Boggs, R. L. Bolton, G. C. Bond, R. T. Bragg, J. S. Brashears, S. C. Braucher, J. L. Brenke, M. G. Brooks, H. H. Brown, E. T. Brown, J. Allen Browne, L. L. Buchanan, J. H. Burford, Dan Burnette, J. O. Bushong, T. M. Holmes, I. E. Lewis, L. J. I.ewin, L. Lierly, C. L. Linder, B. W. Lloyd, E. H. Long, L. L. Lybrand, L. E. Neal, James Neal, Robert Nunn, M. H. Frauenthal, J. M. Lieutenant Jack Walker is a Pi Kappa A.B.C., bandsman, and member of the Inter-Fraternity Council. Another right- hand man of Company " C " is Walter J. Richards, arts senior from Van Buren, who is a Sigma Phi Epsilon, member of Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and the German Club. First Lieutenant Earle K. Johnson is a Blue Key man, member of Scabbard and Blade, Persh¬ ing Rifles, Men ' s Rifle Team, A.S.C.E., associate business manager of the Ar¬ kansas Engineer, and president of Sig¬ ma Nu fraternity. First Lieutenant Wil¬ liam G. " Bill " Spencer is Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, member of University Theater. One of the ablest representatives of the College of Agriculture in the military department is Captain Ed¬ gar C. Wood of Company " B. " From the Fayetteville suburb of Springdale, he is a member of Pershing Rifles and the Agri Day Association. Chief complaint: be¬ ing confused with another able 171 COMPANY C Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant ' s Sponsor A squint at last year ' s Razorback will reveal Captain Garvin Fitton of Company " C " practic¬ ing the fine art of hog-calling for a Scabbard and Blade initiation, somewhat in star¬ tling contrast to the distinguished-look¬ ing gentleman pictured in a military page elsewhere on this page. GARVIN FITTON LEE HILL BOYER First PAUL A. PETTIGREW First PAT McWilliams First EUGENE C. CARLSON Second BERT M. COTTRELL, JR. Second DWIGHT DICKSON Second J.A.MES DUBARD Second RALPH GRAHAM Second W. E. THOMPSON Second CLAIBORNE L. PITTMAN Second MARTHA ANN HAMILTON Captain ' A second-year law student, Captain Fitton is president of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, member of Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Kappa Psi, the Blackcat Cotillion, Omicron Delta Kappa, A.B.C., Inter-Fraternity Council, and the Uni¬ versity Band. He has also served as Student Senate representative and was associate editor of the Razorback in 1937. His home is at Harrison. First Lieutenant Lee Hill Boyer is an honor engineering student, lives at the ECHO house, and is a member of this and that if it con¬ cerns the engineering college. The other two first lieutenants, Paul A. Pettigrew and Pat McWilliams are members of Pi Kappa Alpha and Sigma Nu fraternities, respectively. McWilliams is especially well known by his pet name of " Fire¬ plug. " SOPHOMORES Adcock, Wilbur Carr, S. J. Carter, J. I. Caruthers, J. E. Chronister, L. Clardy, E. K. Clinger, A. N. Cogbum, C. O. Conner, W. E. Conley, F. F. Conley, Sheridan Counts, B. F. Covey, C. D. Crawford, Sidney Crossland, C. E. Ohlendt, H. K. Overby, W. H. Parham, E. R. Patterson, W. N. Peek, J. K. Porter, R. W. Powell, B. M. Powell, J. W. Purifoy, L. L. Talbot, A. G. Tardy, Bobbie Taubman, A. Terry, J. E. Thomas, Phil Tibbs, M. W. Trimble, N. W. FRESHMEN Casey, C. C. Chitwood, A. M. Coe, N. W. Colville, George Corley, G. P. Cowden, J. B. Craig, C. L. Criner, R. P. Crouch, J. B. Croy, Roy C. Currie, J. B. Lennon, H. Owens, C. B. Patrick, D. L. Patrick, L. L. Payne, G. N. Penick, E. M. Perkins, V. F. Peterson, R. E. PhiUips, N. W. Phillips, T. M. Pierce, Chester Pittman, R. R. Ponder, T. C. Pratt, W. L. Pryor, R. T. Pullen, W. G. Puryear, G. S. Putman, W. T. Ouertermous, H. Talbot, J. A. Taliaferro, J. Tanner, H. L. Taylor, F. A. Thomas, W. A. Toland, B. B. Toland, J. V. Tracy, Glynn Trawick, T. E. Treece, J. S. 172 COMPANY E MACK H. McLendon EUGENE KNOTT JOHN P. DOZIER JACK WILSON FRED T. LYND HERBERT J. PARKER PEYTON RANDOLPH HERBERT REIMAN CHARLES A. RIDINGS TED ROSEN ARTHUR L. SMITH FRANCES CLARK Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Sponsor officer to experience a constant rise from the ranks to the honor position of company com¬ mander. His home is at Sulphur Rock. Duffy, G. A. Hankins, J. S. Ray, Maurice Reagan, G. W. Reinmiller, J. Rhodes, C. E. Rhodes, P. T. Riley, W. K. Robinson, J. N. Edmiston, T. C. Elder, M. A. Ellis, Jack Enfield, W. H. Evans, C. B. Evans, Jack M. Ramsey, R. H. Rand, E. N. Reeves, J. R. Reyenga, Billy Rhodes, John Rice, C. D. Roach, J. B. Robbins, Don Robbins, Paul Roberts, G. C. OPHOMORES Rouw, W. H. Safreed, J. E. Scroggs, J. B. Schwartz, D. H. Seckler, J. J. Shackleford, J. Sharp, J. B. Sheffield, S. E. Shupik, Rudolph Sloan, C. A. Smith, Harry J. Smith, H. T. Standridge, W. Stevens, W. W. Strauss, R. W. Summers, G. C. Sutherland, C. Swift, W. G. Sampson, C. R. FRESHMEN Robinson, H. G. Rogers, W. H. Rutledge, C. D. Salverson, Chas. Savage, Jimmie E. Schaffer, D. P. Seay, Robert J. Shelton, Ray M. Sherman, Milton Shipley, Harry Smith, Gilbert A. Smith, Norman L. Smith, Way burn S. Speer, Alexander Spence, Julius B. Spodek, Monroe M. Stallcup, Odie T. Stanfield, T. O. Stanford, Wm. Steele, Wm. L. Steplock, A. L. Stevens, Geo. E. Stevens, Jesse C. Stevenson, Carl Stewart, Sanlen S. Strabala, F. I. Suttie, James Webb, G. A. Wynne, Clayton A senior in the College of Agri¬ culture, Captain Mack H. McLen¬ don of Company " E” is noted for his prowess in boxing and basket¬ ball. In the former sport he won honors as a member of the Fort Leavenworth R. O. T. C. Inter-Com¬ pany Boxing Team, and has been prominent in Arkansas intramurals for all four years. He is another First Lieutenant Eugene P. Knott of Bentonville is a senior commerce stu¬ dent, member of Kappa Sigma, Com¬ merce Guild, and Scabbard and Blade. First Lieutenant John P. Dozier, the com¬ pany ' s married man, is a member of Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. Active in agricultural affairs, he is also an Alpha Gamma Rho, member of A.D.A., and the University 4-H Club. Senior Engineer Jack Wilson, first lieu¬ tenant, is former assistant editor of the Arkansas Engineer, member of the General Engineering Society. 173 COMPANY F An arts and sciences senior from Rogers, Captain James W. Sutherland of Company " F, " is a capable officer who insists his middle in¬ itial be correctly listed as " W " and not the " A” of last year ' s Razorback. A member of Scabbard and Blade, he is an aggressive leader, emphasizes effi¬ ciency in drill for officers and men of his organization. With less than its full quota of senior officers. Company " F " made up for the deficiency by a large number of com¬ petent juniors. Of its senior first lieu¬ tenants, however, all have excellent records. Officer Joe R. Simpson is a member of Scabbard and Blade, vice- president of A.S.M.E., active in Engi¬ neering affairs. Lieutenant John P. Wood is also Scabbard and Blade, as well as Pershing Rifles, Black Cat Cotillion, Pre-Med Club, Limu- lus, and Sigma Chi, hopes for an M. D. degree some day. Little Rock ' s Bob Gordon, the married man of the company, is Kappa Al¬ pha, member of Duetscher Verein, International Relations Club, and the Blackfriars. SOPHOMORES DeWoody, J. C. Diggs, J. F. Donham, Bill Donovan, F. T. Drake, R. H. Drennan, B. H. Dunlop, B. B. Fahr, R. E. Farmer, B. J. Fielder, J. M. Finkbeiner, C. E. Fitton, D. E. Fletcher, W. E. Fox, W. H. Fulks, J. W. Halpin, V. C. Waite, R. L. Watson, Lavon Westbrook, B. L. Whatley, C. E. White, F. B. Wildy, L. J. Williams, J. E. Wilms, H. C. Williamson, W. D. Wilson, W. W. Wilson, W. M. Wingfield, D. D. Witt, J. O. Woods, L. C. Wofford, V. B. Woolsey, L. S. Wynne, R. D, FRESHMEN JAMES W. SUTHERLAND JOSEPH SIMPSON JOHN P. WOOD ROBERT L. GORDON AUDLY TOLLER CARL WEATHERS JAMES M. ROWAN THOMAS W. FURLOW BEVERLY G. HAYS HOWARD T. HEAD RITCHIE SMITH JEANNETTE DAVIS Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain ' s Sponsor Clay, H. F. Crook, F. W. Dahlem, John Davis, A. R. Davis, P. E. Delap, D. D. Denman, D. Donaldson, R. R. Doty, W. C. Dover, C. Drevs, R. E. Driggs, O. T. Duff, C. L. Duggar, H. E. Dunaway, B. E. Fairley, J. R. Faulkner, J. F. Felker, W. R. Feltz, M. S. Fielder, J. T. Fletcher, G. H. Ford, J. L. Forsythe, J. A. Fowler, J. M. Freid, Leo Frisby, H. G. Potter, C. A. Purifoy, W. R. Thompson, S. W. Ware, W. S. Warren, L. O. Warnock, C. L. Wasmer, O. J. Weaver, R. K. Weir, A. West, W. F. Wetzel, R. T. Whitaker, N. White, B. Whiteside, J. E. Williams, J. R. Williams, J. H. Williamson, J. H. Wilson, R. A. Wittenberg, G. G. Wolf, J. E. Wood, J. H. Ward, H. G. Wardlaw, L. A. 174 COMPANY G CURTIS L. HANKINS WARREN WALTERS GENE BROWNING WILLIAM lARVIE JASPER WOODRUFF CARL DAVIS PORTER GAMMILL JAMES E. GIBSON CHARLES SOULE LEONARD GREENHAW ISABELLE STICE First First First First Second Second Second Second Second Captain Captain Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Lieutenant Sponsor SOPHOMOR Garner, E. R. Gay, Ben F. Gilbert, S. K. Gilson, A. G. Gladney, R. Gocio, A. E. Graham, D. Grene, R. E. Griffith, J. T. Grosscup, V. A. Baker, J. C. Bowen, V. P. Bradley, L. Burgess, T. J. Gable, J. W. Gage, J. L. Gage, Nelson Gartside, W. W. Gaston, F. A. Gathright, M. M. Genovese, S. Gilbreath, M. O. Gillenwater, J. B. Gilmore, R. D. Guthrie, T. C. Hall, H. J. Hanna, R. C. Harb, W. S. Harris, A. V. Harris, W. B. Harrison, F. J. Helms, F. P. Hendricks, G. W. Hendrickson, W. W. ES Hennig, E. F. Hepner, I. Herren, R. G. Houston, S. W. Howell, L. L. Hudgins, P. T. Hunter, R. E. Nickels, W. E. Yocum, H. S. Young, M. G. ' RESHMEN Gray, R. M. Honea, R. S. Green, A. G. Hall, L. A. Hamilton, N. H. Harris, E. A. Hartmann, J. B. Hawkins, H. Hawkins, J. F. Hays, E. T. Henbest, D. A. Henning, E. L. Hicks, Henry H. Hill, G. P. Hill, R. F. Hine, T. L. Hodges, H. G. Hopper, R. E. Horton, E. S. Hunnicutt, J. H. Hunt, W. J. Hurst, Tim O. Johnston, L. E. Jones, N. G. Killibrew, L. B. Leamon, K. G. McDaniel, J. G. McDonald, H. L. Martin, J. L. Nance, H. G. Yates, S. W. by being named top-sergeant of the company he was later to command. Other military honors include membership in Scabbard and Blade, sponsor of the Women ' s Rifle Team, member of Pershing Rifles, in which he served successively as sergeant, second lieutenant, and first lieutenant, and as a member for four straight years of the Men ' s Rifle Team, of which he was captain this year. In addition, Hankins was selected as a member of the Seventh Corps Area Rifle Team at Camp Perry, Ohio, an organization of crack shots from national R. O. T. C. training camps. Captain Hankins has been active in agricultural affairs, as treasurer of Alpha Gamma Rho, mem¬ ber of ADA, University 4-H Club, the Inter-Fraternity Council, Agriculturist staff, and the Razorback staff. Possessor of an admirable record in military affairs at the University of Arkansas, the fiery, red-headed Curtis L. Hankins commands Com¬ pany " G " with an iron but efficient hand. Elected as the best drilled fresh¬ man and most outstanding fresh¬ man military art student in 1937, Captain Hankins was rewarded 175 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY RAY COLE RALPH W. ATWOOD OLIVER N. KILLOUGH GLOYD M. LYON A. J. YATES MAURICE BRITT JEFF COATS WALTER HAMBERG HENRY Z. HOLLY LOUIS L. RAMSEY MRS. RAY COLE Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant ■H- Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain ' s Sponsor Distinguished from other R. O. T. C. companies by its morning drill periods, Headguarters Company is captained by Ray Cole, who is also co-captain of the Razorback football sguad. Drilling every Tuesday and Thurs¬ day mornings at eight o ' clock, Head¬ guarters is composed of students who are unable to attend the regular afternoon drills because of work, ath¬ letic drill, or for other reasons. SOPHOMORES Adams, O ' Neal H. Amalia, Robert F. Bailey, Reginald Bolin, James O. Carter, Jan B. Cato, Ralph D. Christeson, W. W. Clark, John W. Driver, Charles Dryden, Joe S, Hayden, Kenneth M. Lawhon, Jay N. Loughridge, E. G. Lyle, James W. Muncy, John K. Neal, Clark A, Pitts, R. C. Schmidt, Harold Sisson, Walter W. Southerland, Bill Spencer, Stanley Sutton, John L. Temple, Joseph V, Trahin, Jean H. Williams, Allan O. FRESHMEN Beaver, Leroy Billings, C. H. Blakely, Jack Bowles, Andrew, D. Brahm, Vernon L. Brooks, John W. Brown, Ernest R. Bunch, Hildred G. Calhoun, Wesley P. Campbell, C. O. Carpenter, Gordon Cialone, Felice Cross, Wesley C. Daniel, James T. Delmonego, Frank Donaldson, R. K. Fagan, Vernon C. Forte, Robert D. Fritzniger, A. W. Goif, Dale Green, Robert Ed. Greer, James R. Hamberg, Harold A. Haynes, Bob B. Hays, Arthur H. Richardson, K. L. Hetzel, Foster G. Robins, Noble W. Jones, Sailings, Max G. Meredith G. Skillern, C. M. King, Robert M. Sweeten, James H. Kopert, Albert T. Taylor, Roy Lynd, Julian Q. Teufer, William E. McNair, William Thompson, M, B. Metcalf, Allen M. Veteto, Elbert Millsap, Isaac H. Walter, Louie W. Nichols, Watkins, Wm. A. Lewis G. Whitfield, M. M. Pursley, Orion L. Wolf, Delbert W. Rhoden, Harold Yancey, John R. 176 SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS RANDALL CHIDESTER WALTER RICHARDS BARTON GROOM PAUL JOHNSON Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant First Sergeant MEMBERS Jack Arnold Cecil Brannen Maurice Britt Henry Brown Boyd Bullock Farlow Burt Joseph Bynum Eugene Carlson Earl Cochran K. M. Comstock Bert Cottrell Carl Davis Dwight Dickson Lon Dickson John Dozier James DuBard Garvin Fitton Thomas Furlow Porter Gammill Ralph Graham Curtis Hankins Howard Head Charles Hogan E. K. Johnson Kenneth Holloway Newton Killough Eugene Knott Pat McWilliams W. A. Moore Paul Pettigrew Louis Ramsey Herbert Reiman Albert Ridings Ted Rosen James Rowan Joe Simpson Arthur A. Smith Hinton Spears John Stevens J. W. Sutherland Wirt Thompson Jack Walker Carl Weathers Jack Wilson John Wood Jasper Woodruff First row: Richards, Chidester, and Groom. Second row: Stevens, Holloway, Cochran, Brannen, Hogan, Arnold, Walker, Pettigrew, L. Dickson, Simpson, Suther¬ land, Bullock, Dozier, Wood, and Hankins. Third row: Tarvie, DuBard, Davis, Bynum, Furlow, Wilson, Head, Rosen, Graham, Weathers, Carlson, Smith, Reiman, and Fitton. Fourth row: Wayman, Moore, Thompson, Gam- mill. Spears, Cottrell, Brown, Burt, and Ridings. • • • Composed of the cream of the of¬ ficers of the R. O. T. C. regiment, Scabbard and Blade is noted for the rigors of its three-day initiation, pro¬ ficiency of members in military matters. Captained by Randall Chidester, Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity for the spread of intelligent information about United States military require¬ ments in time of war. A secondary purpose of the group is the promo¬ tion of a closer relationship between military art departments of American colleges and universities. The organization sponsors in co¬ operation with Guidon, Women ' s Auxiliary, a series of social functions and projects of a military nature. 177 PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS LON R. DICKSON Captain STANLEY APPLEGATE First Sergeant MAJOR FARLOW BURT Sponsor MEMBERS Wilbur Adcock Eugene Hennig B. G. Ames Richard Herren Stanley Applegate B. B. Hicks Allan Atkinson Robert Hunter John Ed Barton E. F. Jones Howard Bishop Robert Keenan John P. Bledsoe Dickson Knott Robert Borman A. D. McAllister James Browning Miles McFann Gordon Bruun Hoyt McNatt Robert Casey Elwood Martin Lawson Chronister Melbourne Martin John Clark Paul Rhodes Frank Conley John Robinson Sheridan Conley Bert Shaber Elmer Crossland J. M. Shackleford R. E. Fahr Sam Sheffield James Farmer A. J. Shell Chris Finkbeiner Jack Shoemaker William Fox Clay Sloan James W. Fulks Frank White Joe Hankins Henry C. Will Charles Hannan Orville Witt W. S. Harb Virgil Woffard George Hendricks L. S. Woolsey An honorary drill organization for basic military art students, Pershing Rifles this year found their work much harder because of an entirely new set of drill regulations. The group gives exhibitions at military ceremonies of the proper ex¬ ecution of infantry drill movements. The majority of students chosen for the advance of military officers train¬ ing are selected from the ranks of Pershing Rifles. The local company was organized in 1934 as a member of the national organization, although a previous drill group known as " The Musket¬ eers " had existed on the campus for several years. Most noticeable ceremony of Preshing Rifles is the initiation of new members, during which time the campus is treated to the sight of " re¬ cruits " with their wooden rifles pa¬ rading across the campus in forma¬ tion and staging " skirmishes " around the trees. 178 GUIDON OFFICERS MARY ELEANOR WILCOXON Captain VICTRY BURNETT Lieutenant WILL ETTA LONG Lieutenant WILMA CHISM Guidon Bearer MEMBERS Maurice Ash Dean Mitchell Virginia Barnes Minnie MaeMorgan Mary Caroline Beem Virginia Morgan Victry Burnett Wilma Chism Billie Lee Cruse lanet Davis Patsy Hughes Alma Jane Garrett Will Etta Long Helen Lyons Gertrude Meyer Mary Louise Miller Maurelle Pickens Melba Rogers Marguerite Ross Patty Thompson Jean Walt Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon Cora Mae Wilson Mary Wood Carolyn Wagley Winifred Wallace Dolly Walker Company D, University of Arkan¬ sas, of the National Chapter of Guidon, women ' s military organiza¬ tion, confined its 1939-40 activities to participation in the Homecoming Parade and various military social events. Pledged to aid sticken people in times of need, to further national First row: Ash, Barnes, Beem, Davis, Garrett, and Long. Second row: Lyons, Meyer, Miller, M. Morgan, V. Mor¬ gan, and Rogers. Third row: Ross, Thompson, Wagley, Wallace, Walker, Wilcoxon, and Wood. • • • causes, and to promote unity among the nations of the world, Guidon was organized as an auxiliary and sister society to Scabbard and Blade. The Arkansas company was installed in 1934. Guidon pledges undergo a period of several weeks probation followed by a Hell Week during which they must wear middy blouses, blue skirts, and black cotton stockings. After initiation they are privileged to wear the official tan polo coat, white tie, and small flight cap. Captained by Mary Eleanor Wil- coxen, the company this year laid special stress to marching formations and drill regulations, drafting mem¬ bers of Scabbard and Blade as drill- masters. The Guidon Carrier, official pub¬ lication of the national organization, this year recognized, in its pages, the interest of the Arkansas company in furthering the aims of the society. 179 WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM MEM Meriam Abbott Mary Alta Brenner Lula Mae Cummings Marge Everett Evelyn Freeman Bette Hamilton Glenda Haney Phyllis Haney Mildred Hempstead Faye Linebarger Frances Linebarger Ala Su€ BERS Mary Sue McMurtrey Ruth Martin Mary Coe Peel Irene Rhea Mary Roach Cora Schwarz Isabelle Stice Colleen Stockford Helen Tidwell Matilda Tuohey Winifred Wallace Wilcox Coached by the crack marksmen of the R. O. T. C. regiment, the twenty- three members of the Women ' s Rifle Team this year sought firing profi¬ ciency by weekly contests on the range. Sponsored through the coopera¬ tion of the Military Art Department, the team is now a member of the Na¬ tional Rifle Association, participating in a series of Spring matches with feminine rifle groups of other col¬ leges and universities. The matches are conducted through the mails by exchanging paper targets at which First row: Abbott, Brenner, Cummings, Everett, Free¬ man, Hamilton, and G. Haney. Second row: P. Haney, Hempstead, Faye Linebarger, F. Linebarger, McMurtrey, Martin, and Peel. Third row: Rhea, Schwarz, Stice, Stockford, Tidwell, Tuohey, Wallace, and Wilcox. the requisite number of shots have been fired. With Faye Linebarger as captain, coaches for the group have been aided by R. O. T. C. of ficers Curtis Hankins, Barton Groom, Boyd Bul¬ lock, and Warren Walters. These members of the Men ' s Rifle Team also act as referees and scorekeep- ers for the Arkansas team when na¬ tional matches are in progress. The group uses the regular indoor rifle range of the Military Art Depart¬ ment, located under the stage of the Greek Theater. Regular .22 caliber target rifles are used. The only casualty for the group occurred when Cora Schwarz, prac¬ ticing her marksmanship at nearby Wedington, accidentally shot herself through the foot. 180 MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM OFFICER CURTIS L. HANKINS Captain SPONSORS Major Fallow Burt Major V. L. James MEMBERS Sidney Brashears Lee Hill Boyer R. Boyd Bullock Farlow Burt, Jr. Floyd Carl Randall Chidester R. E. Fahr James W. Fulks James Gibson Joe S. Hankins Wallace Harb Robert B. Hicks Henry Hicks Francis Isely George W. Jefferson Claude Rogers Sam Sheffield Joe R. Simpson Herbert E. Stratton Audly Toller Robert L. Waite Warren E. Walters Jasper Woodruff The competition for the highly-de¬ sired Seventh Corps Area trophy for the best scores by an R. O. T. C. rifle team is rough. The Men ' s Rifle Team of the local regiment will tell you that. But the going is even rougher in the firing for the William Randolph Hearst trophy, in which the competi¬ tion is limited not only to Seventh First row: James, C. Hankins, and Burt. Second row: Groom, Chidester, F. Burt, Gibson, Simpson, Walters, Bullock, Boyer, and Toller. Third row: Archer, Shef¬ field, Isely, Waite, Jefferson, Fulks, J. Hankins, and Hicks. • • • Corps Area schools but to any col¬ lege team in the nation. The Arkansas team didn ' t exactly win those two trophies but they did try hard, a fact vouched for by Major Farlow Burt and Major V. L. James, who act as faculty advisors for the group. The luck was there— but it was all bad. Captained by the fair- (or is it red?) haired boy of the regiment, Curtis L. Hankins, the team participated in matches with colleges in the area by exchanging scoring targets. In gen¬ eral, the team uses only target rifles, but in their annual summer mobiliza¬ tion at camp pistols are also used. Since the team is directly sponsored by the military department all mem¬ bers must be officers or privates in the regiment. 181 OFFICERS HUGHES HAMILTON President JOHN HUPP Vice President BILL SWINK Secretary-T reasurer CHARLES BOGAN Communications ROY THOMAS Reporter HONORARY MEMBER Roy Thomas MEMBERS Merrit Alcorn Leslie Northern Harry Arendt Joe Palermo John Bledsoe Paul Robbins Carl Brashears Ben Spikes Graham Booth Glenn Watson James Fowler W. H. Hughes Scotty Glasgow Mack Elder Isham Holmes F. J. Wesson Charles Keaton Sidney Schleifer Noel Lane Sol Abowitz Coleman McCrary Jimmy Allen Coy McNabb Chester Pierce Toward the end of October a group of ten boys led by Roy Thomas met together and decided to organ¬ ize a club called the Aces. The pri¬ mary purpose of the club has been to encourage and promote the par- First row: Alcorn, Arendt, Bledsoe, Bogan, Booth, Brashears, Elder, and Fowler. Second row: Glasgow, Hamilton, Holmes, Hupp, Hughes, Keaton, Lane, and McCrary. Third row: McNabb, Northern, Palermo, Spikes, Swink, Thomas, Watson, and Wesson. ticipation of unaffiliated students in intramural sports. Previous to the organization of the Aces and the Dukes, another club of the same type, it was extremely hard for non-fraternity men to gain dis¬ tinction as intramural athletes. It was mainly through the ener¬ getic work and foresight of Thomas that the new club was founded. He realized that many boys on the cam¬ pus were missing the enjoyment and fun that are to be derived from par¬ ticipation in sports, and as one of the members of the Dukes Club he real¬ ized that there was plenty of room on the campus for another such organization. Pledged to devote its activities in sports along lines of high ideals and good sportsmanship, the Aces should some day become one of the largest and most successful groups of its kind on the campus. 182 DUKES CLUB OFFICERS JOE DRAGON President CEDRIC BABCER Vice President EDGAR PITTMAN Secretary-T reasurer ROY THOMAS Reporter MEMBERS Reedy Turney Joel Peek Gerald Baker Bill Free Pat Patterson Bill Styler Lawson Chronister Paul Hudgins Theodore Beall Max Tibbs Flatus Crook Jack Yates Sheridan Conley Hinton Spears Lloyd Shackleford Carl Weathers Grady Trimble Stuart Atkinson Watson Smith Jim Searcy David Trickey Frank Grace Loy Fudge Henry Koen Tom Brantley Radford Steele Hamp Etheridge Henry Woods Ardis Alford Douglas Guin Boyce Campbell Lige Frost Joe Hunnicutt Charles Salyer Bob Harrieil James Brockwell This school year produced a new and different type of organization which has never before existed on the campus of the University. As the First row: Alford, Atkinson, C. Baker, G. Baker, Beall, Brantley, Brockwell, Campbell, Chronister, and Conley. Second row: Crook, Dragon, Etheridge, Free, Frost, Fudge, Grace, Guin, Harrieil, and Hudgins. Third row: Hunnicut, Koen, Patterson, Peek, Pittman, Salyer, Searcy, Shackleford, Smith, and Spears. Fourth row: Steele, Styler, Tibbs, Thomas, Trickey, Trimble, Turney, Weath¬ ers, Woods, and Yates. • • • first of two such groups on the cam¬ pus, the Dukes Club was founded in October for the purpose of giving un¬ affiliated students a chance to be active in intramural sports. With the idea also in mind of pro¬ moting finer relationship between non-fraternity students and members of other organizations, eight charter members: Cedric and Gerald Baker, Joe Dragon, Lige Frost, Edgar Pitt¬ man, Charles Salyer, Roy Thomas, and Reed Turney formed the nucleus of the club. Members were chosen for the in¬ terest and ability shown in athletics, and they won the school champion¬ ship of the second semester. No blood-and-thunder group, the mem¬ bers of the Dukes Club enter into the spirit of the game in fun and en¬ joyment. 183 THE LADIES— THEY ALSO SWING OUT While the boys " Hip! Hip!” and " About face! " on the drill field, the femmes are applying the same terms to anatomy in the dancing classes. There are three of such classes for restrained swingsters: folk-dancing, natural dancing, and technique of rhythmic activity. Miss Dorothy M. Crepps supervises the folk numbers and Miss Frances Vinal the remain¬ ing two. The folk-dancers, sixteen in num¬ ber, made a revolutionary retrogres¬ sion this year to early American romps (plus traditional rompers), such as the polka, schottische, and quadrille. The quadrille is yesteryear ' s version of the square dance and came in handy when the girls dropped in on Bob Wills. The " folks " got into a foreign groove with Gypsy, Ukranian, and English dances. The lat¬ est dance, a close resem¬ blance to the St. Vitus va¬ riety, is the tango. The Rushin ' Pavlova ' s of the natural dancing class term their composi¬ tions " modern. " These naturals—a true seven in the advanced class, but thirty in the beginning group—work for grace and for patterns of move¬ ment. The first steps are dance exercises for body control, followed by the " Fundamentals, " which are more fun than mental. Two types of movement are next experimented with: locomotor and axial. Locomotor takes in the whole floor, but axial is body movement on a stationary base. Tops of the dance study are the rhythmic patterns, ex¬ clusive of the body and floor ditto ' s. Gone are the days of penny-pitch¬ ing and front row jeering sections at the amphitheater, for 1940 will see no annual Spring festival. For years the festival was a source of terror to the freshman girls and a carnival for the boys. In its immortal place a dance recital, by the dance classes only, will be presented the last of May in the field house. 184 inglViebW sno - • • ■ et ) d ,e fieiY J ri 3 ' ■ Cda ® ® ,v n obo I • r!-n tr: reToe«- -tan ' in cbeei a sM®® ' - ' ' d® ' " ' " ® ' ' “pltSw’f ' ® ‘ " pVcWe®- • • • »oie OrfV ® upleoiCfJ ° ,„an 3®P° ' " petsb- type treats _ V ote art! Mtn« ' ' 3 ?t®® ' “°‘.’ ,H. vie ' - ; ■ at t ' ®® “ " i= oi s® ' ' “ :Soa ot ot--. a®-;,t ---S® so®® Boots- - • • „ es ott out. - Bu 3 ' ® ' . wVa also WP ' ” ianc®- eial ftttufl u®B ' ® CltTlst®° daY _ spde sno - dve fj Cama« a. be door- " de d " ' f ' l c«n® ' " ' ' ' ' OU V rea CiS Ci O y O, g qs? • • ■ rfrf » " T“olO« •“• ' .“i-- • " ’ ' ”’ » ' “ " ‘TOi »«•»■ ' " " • " ” :;s.«•» ’Sp -= " Willie Matthews looking desperate at the fall black cat. . . . Kerr in his best-known pose. . . . " Aw shucks, Dick, you can ' t mean that. " . . . Alpha Phi Omega ' s Per¬ kins fingerprints a few. . . . Jeanie Pickens helps the costume along in the Sigma Nu truck. . . . Ernie Wright (Judas) conferring on a moot point. . . . Hot licks by a bandsman. . . . Ferdinand per¬ forms for the initiates at the Ohio pledge party. ■j-ty V t r • ■ i: lI- • % -v ‘ . .. •, - .s ' ■■ i ' - . . ' •:t ' ' ’ ;A ' • • ■ J ' “Vc ■J -. ■ ' : - ' .! ' . CARRIE ' S CAFETERIA IN THE AUTUMN SHADOWS ‘ , ,v,pv ope ® ., .vve Even -anc s E o. • • is .2|iS§5S :aco _T:heErvP en nP- ■OXi- • • .V.U in dve ■( ee Knd as an -Sata ® -noW ® ' ' T:V ® c3 poe r7 . Coon ' i°‘’„ o waW ® ? ' oVxeY xnes ' ,, cVvecV ® AoVvrvso ,.rHete o =, . A o BoX)• i,a ■ forces- • • -aiete«°i;,,st. ■ ■ ' %ne-i ' ' ' ° ' ° c ubBY Saul singer in front of the library. . . . Heavy work at the dorm. . . . Senator Wachsman on the way to class with friend. . . . Webb shows the way to pull a flim-flam on the coke machine. . . . Churchill Marlborough Buck, Jr., with a batch of propaganda about regimental sponsor. . . . Bobby Harriell dips ice cream at Jug ' s Place. . . . The Kappa Nu ' s put on their " College Daze " act. . . . Counting the Engineer Queen votes. CONWAY, DAVIS, RHODES, WEATHERS CARL WEATHERS HELEN RHODES GEORGE CONWAY CARL DAVIS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer JUNIORS JUNIORS FRANCES MERIAM ABBOn Agriculture Hampton JOHN LOXE ADAMS Education Beebe MERRITT O. ALCORN Arts Magnolia ENOLA LOUISE ALEXANDER Agriculture Hope BOBBIE ELLEN ALFREY Arts Muskogee, Oklahoma DICK HENRY ANDERSON Agriculture Centerton RAFE ANDREWS Arts Wynne ELAINE ARENDALE Agriculture Fayetteville ALVIS DEXTER ARNHART Agriculture Lonoke JOHN CARTER ASHLEY. JR. Commerce Melbourne ALLEN STUART ATKINSON Engineering Mena MARTHA JEANNE ATKINSON Arts North Little CURTIS CEDRIC BAKER Commerce Fayetteville HAZEL BAKER Agriculture Ferndale MARVIN E. 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Engineering Clarksville FAYE GENEVA MAHONEY Arts Fayetteville MARY ELIZABETH MALLORY Arts Little Rock NORMA BELLE MANLEY Arts Fort Smith CHARLES JOE MARTIN Arts North Little Rock CHARLOTTE MARTIN Arts Joplin, Missouri MELBOURNE MILLER MARTIN. JR. Arts Little Rock 213 JUNIORS ISAAC N. MAST Agriculture Winthrop JAMES CLAUDE MAYS Agriculture Marshall STELL MEADOR Commerce Bluff City JOHN GORDON MEISER Commerce Paragould MARGARET ELLIS MELTON Arts Texarkana, Texas GERTRUDE BENSON MEYER Arts Knoxville, Tennessee DOROTHY VIRGINIA MILLER Arts Van Buren MARY LOUISE MILLER Arts Searcy ANDREW E. MITCHELL Commerce Rogers DOROTHY DEANE MITCHELL Arts Fort Smith MARGARET JANE MITCHELL Agriculture Waldron FRED BOYD MOCK Commerce Fort Smith HAROLD SAMUEL MOLL Commerce Stuttgart CLAY R. MOORE Agriculture Newark WILLIAM A. MOORE. JR. Commerce Fordyce MARTHA JANE MOOSE Agriculture Little Rock LENA ROSE MORARA Education Eudora THOMAS GARNEH MOREHEAD Engineering Little Rock HARVEY MORGAN Commerce Russellville EVA INEZ MORTON Agriculture Des Arc LACEY PARKMAN MORTON Commerce Little Rock MYRA WARREN MOWERY Agriculture Hot Springs JAMES WALTER MURPHREY Arts Hot Springs ELIZABETH MURRY Agriculture Thornton LILLIAN FLORINE NEAL Commerce Russellville ROBERT LEE NELSON Engineering Springdale STERLING DIGGS NELSON Arts Hughes WILLIAM LAWRENCE NEWBERRY Arts Arkadelphia JOHN J. NEWKIRK Agriculture Jessieville JAMES ROBERT NICHOLLS Arts Helena RUTH NITA NIXON Arts Jacksonville N. GRAHAM NOELL Engineering Newport LESLIE P. NORTHEN Engineering Little Rock BEN NORWOOD Commerce DeQueen OVITA OAKLEY Agriculture Fayetteville ABE KENNETH OGDEN Agriculture ELIZABETH ANNE OGLESBY Arts SOL OKUN Engineering Woodridge, C. E. OLVEY, JR. Arts Harrison MORRIS OSTERMAN Arts New York, Harmony Texarkana New York New York 214 JUNIORS NORBERT JOSEPH OSWALD Engineering Little Rock ORELG. OTWELL Agriculture Hot Springs FRANK PAGAN Agriculture Strong JOSEPH ANTHONY PALERMO Engineering Rochester, New York JOHN GLENN PARKS Agriculture Conway MARY ANNA PATTERSON Education Alpena Pass LESTER C. PATTON Engineering Little Rock WILLIAM DOYNE PATTON Engineering Western Grove HOWARD WALTER PEARCE Education Little Rock RAY PEARCE Engineering Clarendon ROY W. W. PEARCE Engineering West Plains, Missouri BEATRICE LOUISE PENROSE Agriculture Hunter PRICE JOSEPH PERRILL Commerce Girard, THOMAS EVANS PETILLO Agriculture Danville J. B. PIPER Agriculture Mansfield CLAIBORNE L. PITTMAN Engineering Bauxite Kansas EDGAR ANSEL PITTMAN Engineering Little Rock REBA E. POLK Education McNeil JAMES OLIVER PORTER Arts Mulberry WILLIAM 1. PORTER Arts Marvell EDNA AUGUSTA POWELL Education Fayetteville CECIL HERMAN POWERS Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma STANLEY GEE PRICE Arts Little Rock LYMAN WILLIAM PRIEST Arts Newport WILLIAM LAWRENCE PRITCHEH Agriculture Lavaca MARGARET PURTLE Agriculture Prescott LOUIS L. RAMSAY Arts Fordyce JOHN B. RANDOLPH Engineering Altus JOSEPH PEYTON RANDOLPH Engineering Fayetteville ANN RATCLIFFE Agriculture Corning ELMO SPENCER REBSAMEN, JR. Commerce Fort Smith MARION REED Agriculture Little Rock AMY RUTH REEDY Arts Little Rock HERBERT M. REIMAN Engineering Little Rock NOLEN EDWARD RENFROW Agriculture Lavaca HENRY GRADY REYNOLDS, JR. Arts Fort Smith HELEN GEORGE RHODES Arts Wright CHARLES ALBERT RIDINGS Engineering Blytheville DENNARD MARSHALL RIGGIN Arts Van Buren WILLIAM KIRK RILEY Arts Little Rock 215 JUNIORS VIRGIL H. ROAN Arts Fayetteville JAMES BENSON ROBERTS Agriculture Booneviile JOFFREH. ROGERS Agriculture Relfs Bluff FRANCES LOUISE ROSE Agriculture Mena VERLIS ROSE Agriculture Flippin TED ROSEN Commerce Fayetteville MARGUERITE MORRIS ROSS Education Fayetteville VAN ROWE Agriculture Eudora VIRGIL ALLEN RUSSELL Commerce Ozone ROBERT RYLAND Engineering Pine Bluff JOHN WENDELL SALYER Arts Cassville, CAUGHEY HUBERT SAXON Commerce Camden GEORGE RICHARD SCHMELZER Commerce Little Rock DELLA MAE SCHIRMER Agriculture Nashville MAYSEL LYNN SCIFRES Agriculture Relfs Bluff GEORGE F. SCOTT Commerce Marion Missouri ■ :v ' V GEORGE H. scon Engineering Prescott SAMUEL BLAKE scon, JR. Arts Prescott NANCY LOUISE SEAMSTER Arts Fayetteville JAMES WINIFRED SEARCY Engineering Paragould JAMES W. SEAY Arts Paragould LLOYD JACK SEELY Engineering Muskogee, Oklahoma JOHN MARSHALL SHACKLE¬ FORD. JR. Arts El Dorado LLOYD CLARENCE SHACKLEFORD Engineering Westville, Oklahoma MARYETTA SHERRELL Agriculture Rogers VICTOR J. SIBERT Agriculture Poughkeepsie RUTH EDNA SILVEY Agriculture Bodcaw JAMES ELMER SIMMONS Engineering Little Rock N. HENRY SIMPSON. JR. Arts Little Rock HENRY SIMS Arts Greenwood SAUL SINGER Arts Brooklyn, New York EVELYN JEAN SLATON Agriculture Joiner HARLAN SLOAN Commerce Arkadelphia PATRICIA MARGARET SLOAN Arts Jonesboro ALVER ROY SMITH Agriculture Waldo HAROLD T. SMITH Engineering Clarksville J. RITCHIE SMITH Agriculture Bono JAMES ROY SMITH Engineering Hamburg NORMAN LESLIE SMITH, JR. Engineering Collingswood, RUDOLPH ZERL SMITH Commerce Mount Ida New Jersey 216 JUNIORS W. LEON SMITH Arts Fayetteville WATSON IRVIN SMITH Agriculture Clinton SYBIL SPADE Commerce Vinita, Oklahoma JACK SPEARS Commerce Fayetteville JAMES V. SPENCER Arts El Dorado WILLIAM GREGORY SPENCER Arts Mena MONROE MONTE SPODEK Arts Sea Gate, New York ELLIS MURPHY STAFFORD Arts Springdale ROBERT M. STAINTON Arts Prescott ALAN E. STALLINGS Agriculture Morrilton THOMAS KNIGHTEN STARNES Commerce North Little MYRA JANE STEWART Agriculture Greenwood TERENCE ELWYN STOKER Arts Fayetteville ELLA PEARL STRICKLAND Agriculture Russellville GENEVIEVE GRAHAM STUCK Arts Jonesboro REGINALD W. STUETTGEN Engineering Charleston Rock ELTON RAE SULLIVAN Agriculture Gentry ALBERT HARVEY SUMMERS Commerce Fayetteville EVELYN ANITA TAYLOR Agriculture Sparkman FRANCIS ANDREW TAYLOR Agriculture Pine Bluff GERALD D. TAYLOR Education Little Rock JOE TAYLOR Commerce Little Rock JOSEPH VESTER TEMPLE Commerce Warren ALFRED H. TENNANT Arts Ann Arbor, Michigan HERBERT K. THATCHER. JR. Arts Little Rock MADELINE ADELE THETFORD Agriculture Dallas. Texas ROY EDWIN THOMAS Commerce Bee Branch WOODLIEF A. THOMAS Commerce Little Rock J. W. THOMPSON Engineering Monett, Missouri MURRAY J. THORNE Engineering Little Rock LOIS FRANCES THREADGILL Education Camden HELEN LOUISE TINDAL Arts Blytheville AUDLY toller Commerce Fort Smith BLAKE TREECE Agriculture Marshall DAVID JOHN TRICKEY Agriculture North Little Rock LUTHER GRADY TRIMBLE Agriculture Guy JOEB. TRUEMPER Commerce Little Rock GARLAND TRUSSELL Arts Star City CHARLOHE JEAN TUCKER Commerce Texarkana, Texas JUSTIN DOWELL TUCKER Commerce Star City 217 JUNIORS THEODORE KERMIT TUCKER Arts Haskell MATILDA O’NEILL TUOHEY Arts Little Rock HUB J. TURES Commerce Des Plaines, Illinois DOYNEL. TURNER Arts Dover JOHN B. TURNER Engineering Fort Smith GEORGETTA TURNEY Agriculture Higden AMOSH. UNDERWOOD Agriculture Piggott CLARA USREY Agriculture Atkins BONNA DALE VAN DALSEM Agriculture WALLACE VAUGHAN Commerce Little Rock ELBERT VETETO Commerce Fayetteville FLOYD GALLOWAY VILLINES Arts HODGE JACKSON VINEYARD Engineering PERSHING H. VOLLMAN Engineering Little Ro ck Perryville Farmington Hope CAROLYN ROUTH WAGLEY Commerce Harrison CHARLES LYNCH WAYMAN Engineering Little Rocic MARGARET LORENA WALLACE Agriculture Texarkana OMERY CARL WEATHERS Commerce Salem WINIFRED L WALLACE Arts Nashville HELEN LOUISE WEAVER Arts Marshall JEAN WALT Arts Altheimer JAMES JACKSON WEBB Arts Blytheville LORRAINE WARDLAW Agriculture Fayetteville LOIS WEBB Education Hector EUGENE LUSTER WARREN Agriculture Cord FREDERICK J. WESSON Arts Nashville JOHN G. WATKINS Arts Little Rock JAMES DOUGLAS WHALEY Engineering McNeil 218 JUNIORS BEHY JANE WHEELER Education Fort Smith WILLIAM CLYDE WHITLEY. JR. Commerce Bradford ALA SUE WILCOX Agriculture Malvern MARY ELEANOR WILLCOXON Education Corning CLYDE RAYMOND WILKERSON Agriculture Malvern MARIE WILKERSON Agriculture Fayetteville ANDREW ANDERSON WILLIAMS Commerce Little Rock ERNEST FRANKIN WILLIAMS Engineering Batesville LLOYD CLAYTON WILLMAN Agriculture Lonoke CORA MAE WILSON Commerce Tulsa, ELIZABETH ANNE WILSON Commerce Blytheville KENNETH PATRICK WILSON Engineering Jacksonville POLLY WILSON Arts Pine Bluff HUGH LEWERS WINFREY Agriculture Rudy Oklahoma WILLIAM GENE JAMES ALLEN FLOSSIE GEORGE HAROLD L. JAMES WITHERSPOON ORVILLE WOOD LOVA BAKER WOODS wiser Education WITT, JR. Arts WOOD WOODBURY Agriculture Agriculture Waveland Mena Commerce Fayettevi Little Rock lie Agriculture Flippin Agriculture Mountain Home Fountain Hill J. BRYCE DIXIE CLAUD A.J. DUANE MEREDITH JOSEPH HELEN WOODS DEAN WALTER YATES YOE EDWARD WALTER CARLOTTA Agriculture WYATT YANCEY Engineering Engineering YOUNG ZILINSKI ZUMWALT Rogers Agriculture Springfield, Missouri Commerce Mansfield Bentonville Stilwell, Oklahoma Arts Van Buren Engineering East Rochester, New York Agriculture Blevins 219 JUNIORS QUENTIN SELDON DAGENHART Agriculture Cove RUNYAN ELTON DEERE Agriculture Rolle RICHARD W. HILL Arts Fayetteville FRANCES DOROTHY LINEBARGER Commerce Springdale LILBERT PARISH Agriculture Bee Branch CHARLES KAY POOL Commerce Salem GENE PRESLEY Arts Vernon WILLIE MARGARET RAMEY Agriculture Fayetteville TROY ELLIS REED Agriculture Booneville HOMER B. ROGERS Commerce Hatfield CHARLEY COLEMAN SHORT Engineering Salem DOUGLAS BYRON WATERS Arts Prescott 220 ' MY VOICE CRIETH OUT FROM THE DEEP . . THE PEOPLE...YES MORSE STUDENT SENATE They said “No " . “Traveler Stays Put " , and “What Election Rules? " . OFFICERS CHARLES MORSE MILDRED LEE FLETCHER BERNICE PURYEAR LAFAYETTE RUTLEDGE MEMBERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Claire Cameron Romayne Tate Charles Hogan Ruth Long Victry B ' .arnette Martin Wachsman Harmon Holder Sam Beasley Laura Lee Charles Wayman Bill Dick McNair David Newbold George Lewis Sam Sheffield Jack Griffith Joe Lee Martin Paul Rhodes " I ' m sorry, but I wouldn ' t know what an executive session is, " said Charles Morse, President of Asso¬ ciated Students, at the most momen¬ tous Senate meeting in the history of Student Government. " That, Mr. President, means that we put everybody out and talk it over amongst ourselves, " replied Sam Beasley, law school senator. The day was Monday, January 15, 1940. and the time was about 5:00 in the crfternoon. The place was one of the physics classrooms in the main building. The question was " what will we do with the Traveler? " The answer was " no. " Everybody went to the meeting. Andy Ponder was there; " Governor " Alston was there; Henry Woods and Ollie Clegg were there to see the out¬ come, and they stood in the door and paced the halls while waiting. Seth Thompson defended his Traveler against the charge that it contained trivia. Dave Newbold read columns from the local newspaper. Harman Holder stole the show by asking, among other things, " if a seven- weeks campaign has anything to do with the quality of a student news¬ paper? " So they talked it over among them¬ selves, and they still said " no. " Then they had a committee meeting the next week and said " no " again. And maybe, as Morse contended, those senators didn ' t understand, but any¬ way, they are still saying " no " when asked if they want to add an amend¬ ment to the constitution abolishing the Board of Publications and putting the Traveler under the control of the Journalism Department. After everything got quiet, they lined up against the blackboard to have a picture made for the Razor- back; the cameraman couldn ' t get 222 STUDENT SENATE back far enough and had to crowd the senators in a bit at the ends of the picture. Victry Burnette stood next to Jack Griffith so as to make Nancy Chaney jealous, and the camera¬ man finally got focused on Martin Wachsman ' s tie for the final shot. (See cut.) No sooner had the Traveler ques¬ tion been laid to rest than came Spring and the politicians with their suggestions that the election rules be changed so as to give everyone a chance to vote—once. A set of rules was drawn up and discarded, but no one knows why, least of all the people who talked most about them. Some say that Ernie didn ' t like them. Others have it that even the people who drafted them couldn ' t stand them. Whatever happened we still voted in our own colleges after a campaign that will long be remem¬ bered for the people who went up to the stage during the other party ' s rallies, and for " Buck-Dog " Camp¬ bell ' s sincere but pantless plea on behalf of the Silk Stocking League and Bill Green. (See feature section.) Other minor attractions in the closest race of the whole campaign were Millard Hardin ' s impersona¬ tions and Bill Green ' s " this ain ' t no bull " cow. (See feature section again.) Some other rather funny inci¬ dents happened such as the Sig Alph ' s helping the non-fraternity party watch the polls and the New Deal ringers that were stopped be¬ fore telling their alleged home town. That night the returns were put up on a bulletin board just like in county politics. Those rules weren ' t perfect, but they did give a nice (?) quiet election and campaign, which goes to show that the students are still capable of handling their own affairs with a minimum of dishonesty and faculty interference. Since all the hard work of the year is about finished for the Senate, most of them have been taking it easy, attending one or two meetings in the Union just to see what the chairs looked like in the meeting room. But don ' t forget: they ' re the people ' s choice, and they ' re good Senators. • • • Front row: Griffith, Burnette, Fletcher, Sheffield, Rut¬ ledge, Wachsman, Holder, Tate, Long, Puryear, McNair, and Beasley. Back row: Rhodes, Lewis, Hogan, Wright, Wayman, Newbold, and Cameron. 223 SOCIAL COMMITTEE According to the Traveler for Friday, September 29, 1939, Social Committee ap¬ pointments were passed as a whole over the disapproval of In¬ dependent party mem¬ bers. Harmon Holder, Independent represen¬ tative from the business school charged New Dealers with breaking campaign promises in regard to egual repre¬ sentation and dicta¬ torial combine. " But Mr. President, aren ' t all those names you have just read New Dealers, good and true? " he asked. BERRY Deal appointments had been made long before the spring elections. Blake Berry is chair¬ man of the Social Com¬ mittee. Hayden New- " That ' s right, all good New Dealers, good and true, " replied Morse. The paper goes on to say that Dave (he was Dave, then) Newbold replied, stated the New Deal position, and reit¬ erated that cooperation would be welcomed and appreciated. Then Morse stated that New bold, R. L. Hudson, Kenneth Holloway, Jimmy Rowan, Paul Day, Don Hallum, Ernie Wright, Joe Bob Glas¬ gow, J. E. McClelland, Chester Pond, Don Gitchel, Emerson Capps, and Evelyn But¬ ler are other members. Bouncers are: Doug Smith, J. B. Piper, Dick Anderson, and R. L. Morse (Charley ' s brother). In spite of the way they were appointed and selected, the Social Committee and the social chairman this year have kept the social calendar in order and have given the campus very little to worry about. Berry has kept a calendar of all social engagements and instituted a new rule of his own, reguir- ing all organizations to make reguests for dates in writing. Not even once has there been brought to the notice of the authorities any 224 SOCIAL COMMITTEE irregularities on the part of the chair¬ man in taking " gifts " from the various organizations for giving pre¬ ferred dates for dances. The committee members became committee members, as Holder said, for being " New Dealers, good and true, " and their only duty under the present set up is to get in the dances without cost. Usually the posts go to members of organizations support¬ ing the party in power, and most often, as was the case this year, the committee jobs go to the defeated candidates as a reward for having rendered meritorious service to the party. Now the bouncers are ap¬ pointed for various reasons such as being poor boys, liking to dance, (see cut), and for various other reasons. Anyway, they were the boys with the long faces you saw standing around the walls of the gym all fall and winter, and it is rumored that one of them actually reported an of¬ fense in the early part of the fall, much to the disgust of the campus. Another service that was rendered to the students by Berry, or someone, was in allowing the students to open the Student Union, instead of the opening previously planned of which the Alumni Association was to have charge and in which students were to have no part. (Traveler, Friday, February 9, 1940.) The next 1 ] »1 ' [1 D m ff , First row: Wright, Day, Butler, Berry, and Newbold. Second row: Cappa, Glasgow, Pond, and McClelland. Third rov : Holloway, Roan, and Hudson. issue of the Traveler, Tuesday, Feb¬ ruary 13, 1940, stated that the Alumni would not open the Union, and that officials of the Alumni Association knew nothing at all about the ma t¬ ter. Something had happened be¬ hind scenes, but we don ' t know until yet what it was or who had done it. Again referring to the Traveler we quote: " The Student Union governing board has definitely decided that the opening of the Union will be a stu¬ dent affair, " Berry said. " I have " ar¬ ranged the social calendar, so far as it has been completed, according to requests which have been made. To date I have not received a request for a date on the calendar for the Alumni Association. " 225 THE UNAFFILIATED— ARE YOU ONE? " WHY HERE ' S A HIGH SCHOOL PAPER. " Things aren ' t simple like they used to be. Time was when you could tell at a glance whether or not a student was " poor and unaffiliated " or a member of one of the various " grasp¬ ing Greek " organizations on the campus. Now, since the Spring cam¬ paign, new definitions of affiliated and unaffiliated students are found to be necessary. To date we have two plans suggested, the Danuser plan and the Thompson plan, both of which are simple (very), both of which are workable, and both of which are fair, depending on the way the whole situation is viewed. The Danuser plan is simple in that every student living in the same house with any other student, or who knows more than two people, is affil¬ iated. Thompson ' s plan has it that every student voting the straight New Deal ticket is unaffiliated, and this plan explains very well the pres¬ ence of the Sigma Chi ' s, the Pi K A ' s, the Pi Beta Phi ' s, etc., and the whole Agri College on one ticket. Both plans have something in com¬ mon in that both leaders early in the campaign declared both the Kappa Sigs and the Chi Omegas to be not only affiliated, but also members of the Chio-Kappa Sig Axis, and that, whatever it may be, is bad. In spite of the slanderous charges, though, both organizations produced affi¬ davits showing that they were not affiliated with any party, and that they had even stopped speaking to themselves. The Pi Phi ' s became so. unaffiliated that they stopped voting (about time?). The Tri-Del ts became unaffiliated by joining up with the New Deal party and got on the winning side in politics for the first time since the World War. Close observers point out, however, that there is another world war in progress and that so far the girls have no tangible evidence of having profited by their astute¬ ness. Maybe we ' ll get a change next Spr ing; maybe we ' ll hear more about the Traveler, and about the unaffil¬ iated students, and about the elec¬ tion rules like we did this year and last year and the year before that and the year before that and the- year... 226 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS ”A board, " says Prof. Alexander in Political Science 333 (fall), " is a long, narrow, wooden thing, " but this is not true of our Board of Publi¬ cations, the watch-dog of student publications on the University campus. Although the Board voted to abolish itself earlier in the year, it came back to life and functioned in all its old- time glory in a few three-hour sessions to deter¬ mine which (if any) of the candidates had the most experience and where (if possible) all that money went. The most important work of the board is passing on prospective candidates for the pub¬ lications offices and to keep a close check on the financial end of the Traveler, Razorback, and Student Directory, which was placed under the board this year. At no time has there been any attempt on the part of the board to censor student publi¬ cations, and (contrary to popular opinion) there has been no need for censorship for some time on the campus. PROF. G. E. RIPLEY The Board is chairmaned by Prof. G. E. Ripley, and the faculty mem¬ bers are: Prof. G. E. Hastings, Prof. Joe Thalheimer, Prof. L. C. Price, and Bunn Bell. The student members (New Dealers, good and true) have, for the most part, had some experi¬ ence with publications on the cam¬ pus and serve to keep the meeting from getting too serious. The fact that some funny things happen in meetings does not detract from the dignity of the board, though. Stu¬ dent members are: Doug Smith, Bill Gregg, Clyde McGin¬ nis, and Louise Seam- ster, who sat at the Dean ' s side and kept the minutes of each meeting. Hastings, Thalheimer, Bell, Price, Ripley, Seamster, Smith, McGinnis, and Gregg. 227 MOBLEY 1940 RAZORBACK RAZORBACK EDITORIAL STAFF RICHARD ISAIAH MOBLEY WILDA WHITESCARVER IIMMIE NICHOLLS EUGENE HERRINGTON JOHN ERICKSON lACK SPEARS ELLIS STAFFORD DOROTHY DOUGHERTY REBA GRAY, ELIZABETH McGILL, Editor Assistant Editor Sports Editor Sports Editor Organization Editor Military Editor Fraternity Editor Sorority Editor ALTA JO SAUNDERS Writers RAZORBACK BUSINESS STAFF GEORGE MURPHY Business Manager BILL GREEN Assistant Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF LAWSON CLONINGER BILL COUCH MARJORIE JACKSON SOL OKUN JUSTIN TUCKER Come in and close the door; I ' ve been wanting to talk to you. For the past year, I have been deeply impressed by the attention given that office I held by leave of the students. Thank you. The only thing I have to say in regard to publications is, that if the students are expected to pay for them, the stu¬ dents should have a voice in selecting the personnel of those publications, and it has been with this idea in mind that I have tried to conduct the office of editor of the Razorback. I hope that I have been able to escape that dread malady known as " editor ' s head, " which has stricken publications officers during the past few years, and I hope that I haven ' t developed any superman complexes that will be obnoxious during the years I remain on the campus. Nor have I tried to capitalize on the position I have held this year. I have not sold pic¬ tures or publicity in the book for money, social favors, or horseback rides. First row: Erickson, Gray, Herring¬ ton, Horne, and McGill. Second row: Nicholls, Saunders, Spears, Stafford, and Whitescarver. 228 1940 RAZORBACK and I have not intentionally tried to use that office as a stepping stone with which to ingra¬ tiate myself into the affairs of others. The business of an editor is to get a publica¬ tion out, and it is with that in mind that I give the credit for this book, if any be due for this book, to the staff that worked with me and to the printer and the engraver, who are truly miracle men at making something out of noth¬ ing in a year-book. It seems impossible that the book could have gotten out without the aid of Wilda. That girl did everything from writing copy to helping the editor to grow up a bit and act his age. She even took me to Joplin to see GWTW. She worked nights and she helped me out of jams. In every way imaginable, that girl ' s three years of previous experience on Razorbacks was invaluable, and I feel sorry for the next editor because Wilda is graduating. In spite of our working on the book this year, most of us were able to keep our grades up. Business Manager Murphy made Phi Beta Kappa, as did other Razorback staff members, Whitescarver and Horne. Murphy also sold lots of adds to get our salaries and some over for the student loan fund. So, as the little girl said, " Now that the Razorback is out, what are we going to talk about? " • O • First row: Cloninger, Couch, and Green. Second row: Jackson, Okun, and Tucker. • • • 229 ARKANSAS TRAVELER TRAVELER EDITORIAL STAFF EDITOR Seth Thompson ASSISTANT EDITORS Mike Brady Douglas Smith Radford Steele Elouise English J. M. Finley Fayette Locke Ellis Stafford Jack Spears Wilda V hitescarver Mary Alice Home SOCIETY EDITORS Virginia Barnes Bettie Pierce Alta Jo Saunders Betty Lou Henry Lorraine Hewlett Vera Margaret Brown FEATURE EDITORS Patsy Peck Reba Gray Dorothy Dougherty Bette Bassett Eugene Herrington Charles Martin Ed Lothrop SPORTS EDITORS Bill Brandon Jimmy Nicholls Bill Penix Fifty people can ' t court successfully in one telephone booth. Fifty journalism students can ' t learn much journalism on a paper as small as the Traveler. THOMPSON No university in the world as large as this one has as small a paper as the Traveler. A four-page, five-column, 10-by-15-inch, twice-a-week newspaper is pitifully inadequate as a laboratory for fifty students of journalism, and as a newspaper for 2,500 readers. And both these groups are growing rapidly year by year. Under the present system, we get news in the office with a shovel, and put in the forms with a spoon. That isn ' t journalism—it ' s leger¬ demain. Even with the type change we introduced this year, which allows about 20% more space, we still have to compress news to such an extent that by the time we go to press, a five-inch story on the front page may have been reduced to a period in another story on page four. However, we have accomplished several things this year which we feel make a vast improvement. " The staff has been rotated so that each person has had an opportunity to work in several departments of the paper. There have been more pages this year than ever before; there has been very little " trivia " as com¬ pared with past years. The " who- WOOS- who " type of col¬ l ege journalism has been greatly minimized, and has been replaced with the informative type of fea¬ ture articles. These articles give the paper, we feel, a more digni¬ fied tone—one that should char¬ acterize a university publication; First row: Barnes, Bassett, Brady, Brandon, Brown, Dougherty, English, and Gray. Second row: Henry, Herrington, Hewlett, Horne, Locke, Martin, Nicholls, and Peck. Third row: Penix, Pierce, Saunders, Smith, Spears, Stafford, Steele, and Whitescarver. 230 ARKANSAS TRAVELER TRAVELER BUSINESS STAFF HENRY THANE ANN RATCLIFFE JOHN THANE DONALD BEAMON MARJORIE JACKSON MIRIAM ROSEN LAWSON CLONINGER Business Manager Associate Business Manager Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager CIRCULATION MANAGERS Billie Stallings Barbara Hamblen Ruth Martin Harvey Howington THANE and they also teach the budding journalists to write something that will get them bread and butter some day, instead of blackeyes and brickbats. One of the Traveler ' s most vigorous editorial campaigns this year was in behalf of decent student elections. It was with much satisfaction that we saw a new polling system supplant the long, arduous, time-wasting orgy of pre¬ vious years. Both the Administration and the campus politicians took a turn at trying to edit the paper this year, and many a squeeze-play was witnessed from the grandstand. But as long as the Traveler maintains the above principles, servile subor¬ dination to the faculty will be unnecessary, and each succeeding editor will continue to enjoy freedom and in¬ dependence. And with a sane election system, he will owe very little to campus politicians after he takes office. Razorback Editor ' s Note: The opinion expressed here is the writer ' s own, and not necessarily that of the 1940 Razorback, or of any member of the staff thereof. Besides the telephone booth in Carnall Hall is on the second floor. First row: Brigance, Beaman, Byler, Cloninger, and Hamblin. Second row: Jackson, Ratcliffe, Rosen, Stallings, and Thane. 231 ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST The magazine carries in its con¬ tents a balance of news, editorials and articles pertaining to the vari¬ ous phases of agriculture. A page in each issue is devoted to a mes¬ sage to the students by our dean, W. R. Horlacher. Another page in each issue not to be overlooked is the editorial page written by Bill Niven. Looking further into the magazine we fine educational matter as pertaining to the re¬ search carried on by the different departments of the college. Most of these articles are written by stu¬ dents. However, leading agricul¬ tural experts from all over the United States contribute articles. Another portion of the magazine is devoted to the activities of the agricultural organizations, such as the page written by our A.D.A. Next to the Traveler it is the most fre- guently issued publication on the campus. Due to this fact it has the largest staff of any publication. At the head of this staff is the editor, assistant editor and business manager. These officials are elected by the student of the College of Agriculture and they in turn select their 36 co-workers. The cover piece of the magazine has been standardized during the past year. It consists of a picture of our agriculture building located in the northwest corner of an outline map of Arkansas. Also pictured are the vari¬ ous research stations. NIVEN First row; Butler, Cameron, Campbell, Coger, and Davis. Second row: Jimerson, Rutledge, Sherrill, Smith, Stallings, and Standridge. Third row: Tate, Taylor, Tribble, Waite, Warren, and Wise. • • • The Arkansas Agriculturist, publi- cation of the students of the College of Agriculture, has appeared monthly throughout the school year since its appearance in 1924. 232 ARKANSAS AGRICULTURIST manager, activities of Alpha Zeta, F.F.A., and 4-H Club. Another page is devoted to the alumni and another to an open forum, a med¬ ium for agri students to express their opinions to the student body. Probably the most popular section of the magazine is the Grunts and Squeals, the joke page, which is unusual in that it consists of take¬ offs on students. The Agriculturist not only serves the students of the College of Agriculture, but has a rather wide circulation, being sent to all colleges and leading high schools in the state. It is also sent to the farmers and agriculture workers throughout the state and nation. A special issue is prepared each year as a feature of Agri Day. It contains a picture of all the organ!- First row; Anderson, Briggs, Bruehl, Gean, and Gossett. Second row; Bartus Gray, Buddy Gray, Jordan, Mowery, and O ' Neal. Third row; Petillow, Piper, Ray, Smith, Treece, and Wright. zations and of the Agri Queen, as well as the outstanding students of the col¬ lege. Bill Niven has carried on efficiently with the editorial staff and his assistant, Alan Stallings. George Brown and Blake Treece each served one semester as business managers. This year the Agriculturist moved its head¬ quarters from the rooms of the editor and busi¬ ness manager in the boarding houses where they stayed, where everything was kept in a turmoil, lost and sometimes never found to the new student union building. This in the future will not only make our work easier but a pleasure. BROWN 233 ARKANSAS ENGINEER Freedom of the press was the credo of the 1940 " Engineer.” The slide rule boys printed just what they wanted to print, and what they did not want, they threw out. Their rag was 90% by the people and 100% for the people— the men who plunked the activity fee on the cashier ' s desk at the first of the semester. The " Engineer " was an instigator and an original practitioner in the coming vogue of minimizing technicality in college journals. Quote: We do not compete with the professional magazines in our field. The function of the " Engineer " is that of dealing with the prob¬ lems of our particular crop of readers. We give them something they can get in no other pub¬ lication. If we fail in this, we can not justify our existence. Unquote, Editor Ramsey. Engineering is akin to the graphic arts and the boys like lots of pictures. They all take two years of drawing and they get Life Magazine in their library. So the " Engi¬ neer " used lots of pictures. The budget included ample allowance for engrav¬ ing, and the ed itors talked the printer into passive submission to the extra make-ready. " A picture on every page " was the golden text for each issue. Features were what distinguished the " Engineer. " What, with George Doerries ' Slip Stick Slander, no man ' s honor was sacred, and Cracked Retorts of George Bauer had little or no respect for co-educational convention. Frank Lewis cramped the engine craniums with his scull scorcher while Elwood Martin kept the fellows posted on enginews. Gilbert Young edited " ARK-lites, " a picture page of highlights in industrial and engineering developments. The magazine served as a hub for engineer¬ ing school activity in keeping the boys aroused and amused through editorial comment and through the medium of the Arkansas Engineer Bulletin Board the magazine served to heighten engineering interest in general. The " Engineer " was always ready to do its part in any enter¬ prise to further the school, even when it came to sharing its office with the Cooperative Book¬ store, and serving as a storage house for the show-cards of the various engineering organi¬ zations. The " Engineer " boasted an able editorial staff headed by its one-man typist, Louie Wal- McCLELLAND RAMSEY 234 ARKANSAS ENGINEER ter. For composition and make-up Leslie Greene was always on hand. Walter Stroud was ready and will¬ ing to write any spot story or do just any little thing, besides reading copy as his regular assignment. Peyton Randolph and John Turner also ripped up copy for the " Engineer.” Noel Lane and Claiborne Pittman took care of the printer ' s typograph¬ ical errors while Pitts Jarvis and Cecil Cogburn were ready for come what might. Art was a key note in the organiza¬ tion of the " Engineer. " Bob liudson and Dick Hall drew " doodles " for the magazine and warmed the type with their line drawings and hand-letter¬ ing. The camera wielding, one of the most important phases of the work on the " Engineer, " was done by the editor-elect for next year, Willis Dortch, with the aid of Edgar Pitman. Nor did they seem to mind into whose eyes they flashed their foil- bulbs. Bramlette McClelland, Business Manager, handled all the dirty work for the magazine, backed by a half- dozen willing assistants. He and his team of salesmen set a new high in their sale of advertising space in this year ' s volume. The average for the year was 25% of the total number of pages in the book. It was through the efforts of the business staff that the " Engineer " was able to average 32 pages in four issues of the mag¬ azine. Much of the credit goes to the in¬ dustrious Sol Okun, he of the irresist¬ ible sales-line. Billy Dunkle—elected as Business Manager for next year— Wallace Oliver, E. K. Johnson, Buddy Womack, Joe Safreed, Bob Brown, Max Allen, and Larry Woolsey all kept the ads coming in regularly. Emil Goldberg circulated the sheet. The " Engineer " considers that in 1939-40 it had a successful year. It has a new office in the Student Union and has been charged with the con¬ vention of the ECMA for next Oc¬ tober. It has put out some good issues, and has paid for itself every step of the way. • • • First row: Hudson, Bauer, Lewis, Turner, and Pittman. Second row; Browne, Oliver, Young, Greene, and Smith. Third row: McClelland, Okun, Johnson, Dunkle, and Brown. 235 GUILD TICKER EDITORI HENRY A. THANE JACK SPEARS HALBERT MOODY WANDA WALTERS A. J. CLARK ROBERT AMALIA WILBERT LYNCH EUGENE BAILEY SYBIL SPADE DOROTHY CLAYTON L STAFF Editor Managing Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM C. COUCH. IR. Business WILLIAM H. GREEN CHESTER POND EARL GROOM ROBERT HANNA JOHN WHITING CHARLES RICE Associate Business National Advertising Advertising Advertising Circulation Associate Circulation Manager Manager Manager Assistant Assistant Manager Manager THANE Youngest of campus publications, the Guild Ticker, official organ of the students of the College of Business Administration, completed its third year with one magazine issue each semester. Edited by Henry A. Thane, The Ticker followed an announced pol- First row: Moody. Thane, and Lynch. Second row: Amalia. Walters. Spears, and Clark. icy of providing informative articles on current business topics, of pro¬ moting the interests of the commerce school and its students, and of increasing the spirit of unity exist¬ ing between American collegiate schools of business. This latter ob¬ jective was accomplished in part by the distribution of several hundred copies of The Ticker to schools and colleges all over the nation. The editorial program of the maga¬ zine was revised at the beginning of the second semester to allow for a greater number of student written articles, with less dependence laid on outside material. The magazine will continue to feature to a lesser extent contributions by nationally known educators, businessmen, and economdsts. The Ticker also intro¬ duced a new policy of confining the subject matter of articles as much as possible to Arkansas affairs and in¬ terests. Some of the more prominent out¬ side contributors were Carl E. Bailey, Governor of Arkansas; Dr. Charles 236 GUILD TICKER Thane has probably sold more advertising than any previous Traveler business manager, and though the Traveler editor is not made par¬ ticularly happy thereby, Thane still produces, making sure that both get their pay at the end of the year. For scholastic excellence was named to membership in Beta Gamma Sigma, the Phi Beta Kappa of business. He is a Senior. William C. Couch, Jr., business manager of The Guild Ticker, is associate business man¬ ager of The Arkansas Razorback and active in commerce school affairs. Other Couch honors include the business school honor roll, and he is Senator-elect from the business school. He also takes a periodic flyer in Bull-market poli¬ tics each spring, but to date he has been sold short by either one side or the other. All this he COUCH takes as a matter of course, and to the boys S. Tippetts, Dean of the School of Business Administration, University of Pittsburgh; Wallace Townsend, Republican National Committee¬ man; W. F. Norrell, Clyde Ellis, and Wade Kitchens, congressmen; and Lum and Abner, noted radio team. The Guild Ticker derives its names from the Commerce Guild, organiza¬ tion of business students, which sponsors the magazine. The editor and business manager are selected by the Guild Council, with the advice of a faculty committee of three, Dr. George Hunsberger, Dr. P. C. Kelley, and Mr. Richard Johnson. Member¬ ship on the staff is limited to students of the College of Business Adminis¬ trations. Members of both the edito¬ rial and business staffs are presented with keys for their work at the annual commerce banquet in the Spring. in the business college, he is " tops. " He is a Junior. Two previous editors of The Guild Ticker are now faculty members of collegiate schools of business. Galen B. Price, ' 38, is now instructor at the University of Arkansas, while Harold Barnett, ' 39, is graduate assistant at the University of California. Henry A. Thane [the one in front], editor of The Guild Ticker, is pres¬ ident of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary commerce fraternity, business man¬ ager of the Arkansas Traveler. First row: Green, Couch, and Groom. Second row: Pond, Rice, Whiting, and Hanna. 237 MISS ARKANSAS TRAVELER THIS IS WILDA While Ye Editor Mobley sat in his office attempting to crack walnuts with the paper cutter, one Wilda Whitescarver got out the Razorback this year. But the queen does have a head. In short, she is a Phi Beta Kappa, which is conclusive evidence on the question of intellect. Keeping the Phibate key company on Wilda ' s bedecked bosom are two other pins: one the shield of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, earned for scholar¬ ship in her freshman year, and the other the quill of Pi Kappa, women ' s honorary journalism organization. Her maxim must be " From pin to president, " because she holds that office in both Pi Kappa and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. To all indications our subject is honest. At least Octagon, which is composed of the eight most outstand¬ ing senior women, saw fit to elect her treasurer. A Missourian from the Webb City vicinity, Whitescarver reversed the " show me " tradition by demonstrat¬ ing what the weaker (?) sex can do in University publications. She made a capable managing editor for the Arkansas Traveler, and served as Razorback associate editor for Locke in ' 39 and Mobley in ' 40. So it isn ' t surprising that her name stands in the W ' s of Who ' s Who Among Students of American Uni¬ versities and Colleges. That name also occurs on the membership list of the University Theater and Inter¬ national Relations Club. The Press Club gave Wilda the title of Miss Arkansas Traveler—and the powers that be said at last had come a queen that was more than a figure plus a head. For a personal note we might add that Wilda was ever a staunch Inde¬ pendent in politics, a sound sleeper in Carnall hall, and a sedulous dis- liker of the common coke. 238 i- JANES GETS A SKUNK FROM THE ENGINEERS PROFESSIONAL G. E. S. Engineers are usually a very serious-minded bunch of boys. But each year, on St. Patrick ' s Day, these men of the slide rule forget log¬ arithms, dimensions, planes, diam¬ eters, etc., and it ' s " Erin Go Braugh! " This year ' s celebration of En¬ gineers ' Day was the best yet, ac¬ cording to some of the engineers who have been on the campus a long time. They did everything that they usually do (except fight the agris and that went out several years ago) plus some added attractions, such as a torch-light parade through town and a bonfire at the old freshman prac¬ tice field. Then, too, there was that great mystery of the missing Blarney Stone. Willie Hathaway, junior from Little Rock, ruled over the St. Pat ' s Day celebration with his queen, pretty Dorothy Aday, also from Little Rock. St. Pat Hathaway and Queqn Dor¬ othy were elected by popular vote of the engineers. St. Pat is chosen • • • Back row: Thomas A. Thompson and Kenneth Hollo¬ way. Front row: Lee Hill Boyer and Tommy Hutson. on the basis of personality, grades, and general popularity; whereas, the queen is picked according to specifications of the GES constitution — " comely facial features, pleasing personality, and stream-lined curvi¬ linear contour. " The engineers began celebrating with a banquet in the Student Union on Thursday night before their big day. After the banquet, at which Dr. A. M. Harding spoke, the slide rule men with their dates had a torch-light parade through town. The parade wound up at the old freshman prac¬ tice field, where, around an enor¬ mous bonfire, the identities of St. Pat and his queen were announced. The big event for non-engineers as well as engineers was the pyrotech¬ nic display after the bonfire. A few of the fireworks went off on the ground and a couple were duds, but most of them performed admirably and everybody said " Ah! " or " Oh! " Friday, of course, was the sons of Erin ' s big day with two important events—a convocation in the morn¬ ing and the annual Engineer ' s Ball that night. Speaker at the convoca¬ tion was Max A. Mehlburger, com¬ missioner of public utilities for Arkan¬ sas. Mr. Mehlburger was St. Pat one year when he was an undergraduate on the campus. Highlight of the convocation, how¬ ever, was not Mr. Mehlburger ' s speech, but the solving of the Blar¬ ney Stone mystery. Missing for sev¬ eral weeks, the stone finally was re¬ covered at the convocation even after someone had tried to pass off an imitation for the real rock. Many engineers were disappointed when the stone was found because it was rumored that if the stone were still missing, everyone would kiss Queen Dorothy instead. 240 G. E. S. Willie Hathaway, St. Pat; Lee Hill Boyer, manager of the chem¬ istry stock room and treasurer of three dif¬ ferent organizations; Robert Hudson, St. Pat last year and member of numerous honor societies; David Muir, manager of ECHO, cooperative boarding house for engineers; Charles Hogan, president of Tau Beta Pi, president of ECHO, and repre¬ sentative in the stu¬ dent senate; Gus Thompson, president of GES and so cial chairman last year; Charles Morse, presi¬ dent of associated stu¬ dents among other things; Kenneth Hol¬ loway, president of Pi Mu Epsilon, and treasurer for ECHO; Bram McClelland, editor of the student directory and busi¬ ness manager of the " Engineer. " Queen Aday, St. Pat Hathaway, Guards Louie Walter and Chester Doty, Pages Gordon Wittenberg and Bob Wetzel. Leyton Bailey ' s Band, prominent in Southern night club circuits, played for the ball held in the Stu¬ dent Union. Members of every col¬ lege on the campus as well as cam¬ pus politicians (it was near election) " sweated " this dance. Who ' s Who in the Engineering College was announced by the " En¬ gineer " on St. Pat ' s Day. They were: " Planning Engi¬ neers ' Day is the main purpose of GES, " said Gus Thompson, president of General Engineering Society. " However, we also seek to foster more friendship among engineers as a whole. " Thompson added that the thought that there is a closer untiy among engineers than among the members of any other large college on the campus. 241 THETA TAU First row: Muir, Thompson, Lewis, Graham, and Smith. Second row: Bullock, John Hall, Hogan, Furlow, Wilms, Sealey, Vollman, Dunkle, Turner, and Russell. Third row: Johnson, Scott, Patton, Helms, Randolph, and Pittman. Fourth row: Brown, Wayman, Oswald, and Shackleford. I OFFICERS DAVID MUIR President THOMAS A. THOMPSON Vice President R. A. GRAHAM Secretary FRANK LEWIS Treasurer MEMBERS George Bauer William Patterson Landon Brown W. D. Patton Boyd Bullock E. A. Pittman William Dunkle Peyton Randolph Thomas Furlow Charles Russell R. A. Graham George Scott John Hall Jack Sealey Floyd Helms Lloyd Shackleford Robert Hicks Norman Smith Charles Hogan Reginald Stuettgen Howard Jenkins Thomas A. Thompson Freeman Johnson Murray Thorne Frank Lewis John Turner David Muir Pershing Vollman Norbert Oswald Charles Wayman Henry Wilms Theta Tau, professional fraternity for engineers, tripled its member¬ ship during the year. Four initiations since early in September boosted its roll from ten to more than thirty members. Meeting every Thursday night, Theta Tau is probably the most ac¬ tive group in the engineering school. In addition to promoting high ethical and professional standards, Theta Tau strives for close association among its members. ' Theta Tau is not an honorary society, " said David Muir, president, " but it attempts to choose only men who have the ability and interest to make successful engineers. " President Muir was the delegate from Arkansas ' Upsilon chapter at the national convention of Theta Tau in Chicago, December 28-30. Mem¬ bers say that Muir came back with helpful and interesting facts about engineering as well as praise for night life in the Chicago loop. The second annual Theta Tau- Beta Pi formal was held on April 6. Other social activities were banquets following each of the four initiations. 242 I AIChE OFFICERS JAMES E. WHITE HENRY CLAY JACKSON WILLIAM M. HATHAWAY JOHN W. HEFNER LEE HILL BOYER President First Semester President Second Semester Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Harry S. Arendt Wm. T. Barnwell A. T. Beall B. O. Black Lee Hill Boyer Eugene C. Carlson Joe Delap James Eppolito Conrad L. Haisty Wm. M. Hathaway John W. Hefner John Howlett James Tommy Hutson Henry C. Jackson Noel P. Lane David P. Martin Lyman Masey Sol Okun Joe Palermo Tom David Pugh John Ramsey Herbert M. Reiman Robert Ryland Walter P. Stroud White ' The object of AIChE is to provide an opportunity for the members to become better acquainted with others interested in the same work as well as to learn more about some in¬ teresting and important subjects ' First row: Barnwell, Carlson, Boyer, Stroud, Ryman, Baker, Palermo, Hathaway, Black, and Jackson. Second row: Haisty, Hefner, Ramsey, Ryland, Okun, Martin, Delap, Mortin, and Yoe. Third row: Scales, Bowie, Dr. McLain, Morehead, Pugh, and Beall. Fourth row: Masey, Garber, Arendt, and Howlett. explained John W. Hefner, secretary of the University of Arkansas chap¬ ter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Three means—smokers, motion picture shows, and regular meetings —were employed this year in order to accomplish these aims. The mo¬ tion picture shows were usually of chemical engineering processes. Talks by students, faculty, or out-of- town speakers were given at the weekly meetings in the engineering building. AIChE is the student organization of the largest branch of engineers on the campus. " The number of chem¬ ical engineers has increased from the few who started AIChE here in 1935 to one-third of the College of Engineering, " boasts Secretary Hefner. 243 First row: Muir, Jordan, F. K. Smith, and Heckman. Second row: Arnold, Lewis, N. L. Smith, Furlow, Scott, Peyton Randolph, Dortch, Carpenter, Tubby Randolph, Goldberg, and Campbell. Third row: Dragon, Kidd, Whaley, Patton, Shackleford, E. A. Pittman, Koen, John¬ son, Graves, and Hogan. • • • MEMBERS AIEE " We have endeavored to carry out this idea on the Arkansas campus this year, " said David Muir, secre¬ tary of the Arkansas chapter. " We attended five or six meetings of the Tulsa section, and about one-third of the members of our chapter attended the national convention at Lubbock, Texas, in April. " Muir said that the Tulsa meetings are always quite interesting as well as educational. " However, the most outstanding trip of the year was the trip to the national convention, " he declared. Two members of the Ar¬ kansas chapter—Ned Jordan, presi¬ dent, and Paul Carpenter—prepared a paper for this meeting. I John Groves John Randolph Richard Graham Howard A. Berry J. W. Furlow H. J. Arnold E. Goldberg Hugh E. Campbell Paul M. Carpenter Willis R. Dortch Joe L. Dragon Carl H. Heckman Ned L. Jordan Frank W. Lewis W. D. Patton Edgar Pittman Peyton Randolph Geo. H. Scott F. K. Smith Norman L. Smith Douglas Whaley Charles W. Hogan David M. Muir F. L. Johnson Clarence Kidd H. R. Koen C. Pittman L. Shackleford Murray Thome J. E. McMurtrey The student branch of American Institute of Electrical Engineers was organized in order to bring students of electrical engineering in closer contact with the men whose profes¬ sion is electrical engineering. In other words, AIEE seeks to bridge the gap between electrical engineer¬ ing as a college major and electrical engineering as a trade. Regular meetings every other Fri¬ day afternoon in the engineering building was another means em¬ ployed by AIEE this year in order to keep well-posted on electrical en¬ gineering. Students prepared papers to read at some of these meetings; talks by out-of-town speakers were given at others. AIEE had a number of smokers during the year. " We upheld the tradition of several years at these smokers, " Muir said, " by consuming black coffee, apple cider, and dough¬ nuts, by smoking cigars, and by ex¬ changing good jokes. " Membership in the student chap¬ ters of AIEE is open to all juniors and seniors in electrical engineering. Faculty advisers are W. B. Stelz- ner, C. W. James, and A. S. Brown. 244 ASME OFFICERS JOE PAUL JOHNSON President First Semester JOE RICHARD SIMPSON President Second Semester JOE RICHARD SIMPSON Vice President First Semester HOWARD JENKINS Vice President Second Semester HARRY CLAYTON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS A. S. Atkinson C. E. Morse J. L. Bynum Joseph Murray H. H. Clayton R. L. Nelson Ben Cummock J. R. Russell E. S. Hadfield J. R. Simpson R. R. Hobson R. W. Stuettgen J. P. Jarvis J. W. Zilinski H. S. Jenkins R. S. Anderson J. P. Johnson G. H. Doerries H. D. Jones R. L. Hudson P. A. McWilliams T. A. Thompson The student branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers is closely associated with the national organization of ASME, and both exist for the purpose of bringing a closer union and association between both student and practicing mechanical engineers and at the same time to promote a more intense interest in engineering works and activities. This year ASME has had several smokers at which refreshments and smokes were served freely, followed by a more serious session discussing new developments in mechanical engineering, and ending up with a lengthy review of all the latest parlor and private jokes. These sessions proved to be both entertaining and enlightening. (The discussion or the review?) First row: Anderson, Jenkins, Thompson, Nelson, Atkinson, and Doerries. Second row: Hudson, Mr. Price, Johnson, Mr. Paddock, Cumnock, Hobson, and Jarvis. Third row: J. R. Russell, Murray, McWilliams, Hadfield, and H. D. Jones. ASME holds seminar type meet¬ ings once every two weeks attended by the entire junior and senior ME groups. At these meetings papers are presented on subjects covering new and interesting facts about en¬ gineering developments. (No jokes this time.) A field trip was made by several senior ME ' s with Mr. Price this year, and delegates were sent to the regional meeting of the national society held at Lubbock, Texas, this year. The delegates report that they were royally entertained, and that all you had to do to get a pretty girl was to ask at the date bureau. An inspection tour was made to the Spartan Aircraft Works in Tulsa, where the boys of ASME were " first” in Engineering College to see GWTW. Other meetings have fea¬ tured moving pictures of recent me¬ chanical engineering developments. 245 ASCE OFFICERS RICHARD HALL President HAYDEN NEWBOLD Vice President JOHN HALL Secretary EARL JOHNSON Treasurer CHARLES RUSSELL Reporter R. C. WRAY and W. R. SPENCER Faculty Representatives First row: Earle, Williams, McCuiston, Seally, Vollman, Linton, and Mr. Spencer. Second row: Dunkle, Wayman, Powers, Bullard, Dick Hall, Thompson, and Charles Russell. Third row: Bauer, Lough, John Hall, and Banks. Fourth row: Howell, Carter, Pearce, McCrary, Henderson, Yates, Newbold, and Oswald. MEMBERS Bill Banks George Bauer Marshall Bullard Jan Carter George Douglas William Dunkle James Earle Stanley Garratt Powell Grantham John Hall Richard Hall Earnest Heiston Marvin Henderson Lawrence Howell Earl Johnson Clifford Leisure Floyd Linton Phillip Lough Bramlette McClelland Coleman McCrary Lloyd McCuiston Hayden Newbold Norbert Oswald Ray Pierce Charles Russell Jack Seally J. W. Thompson Pershing Volmer Dewey Wallace Charles Wayman Frank Williams Jack Wilson A. J. Yates Floyd Bird Boyce Bowman Herman Powers It was a big year on the campus for the American Society of Civil En¬ gineers, better known as ASCE. A trip to the Grand River Dam project in Oklahoma, a convention in Kan¬ sas City, a revival of the old " CE Union, " and meetings every two weeks were ASCE ' s principal activities. The excursion to the Grand River Dam was made by seniors only. Highlight of this trip was a picture of the group and a story which ap- pearer in " Civil Engineering, " na¬ tional magazine for CE ' s. About ten members of the Arkan¬ sas chapter attended the midwestern convention of ASCE at Kansas City in April. Dick and John Hall repre¬ sented Arkansas at a committee meeting in St. Louis earlier in the year. " CE Union, " an unofficial organ¬ ization of seniors, began functioning at mid-term. The Union dabbles in politics and tries to promote social functions for engineers. " The com¬ bine with the EE ' s in the St. Pat elec¬ tion was not very successful, " said Secretary John Hall, " but with the aid of the New Deal party a CE was elected president of the student body. " GHO No. 1 for the Union is the Bubble Club; GHQ No. 2 is at Ladd ' s. ASCE met every two weeks, and during the year every civil engineer gave at least one paper at these sem¬ inars. Prof. Deane G. Carter spoke at the first meeting. Other guest speakers were Walter G. Jessup, field secretary of the ASCE national, and N. B. Garber of the State High¬ way Department. Faculty advisers for ASCE are Dean G. P. Stocker and Professors W. R. Spencer, R. C. Wray, and T. L. VanderVelde. 246 CIVIL AERONAUTICS AUTHORITY MEMBERS Maurice Ash Walter Hamberg Harold Alvin Bing Fred James Harrison Robert Clayton Frederick Drewell Borman Johnson Walter Neal Burnette William A. Moore Oliver Case Buschow Donald Munro Joe Lloyd Bynum Robert Lee Nelson Harley Newton James Walter Parish Chapman Albert Ridings Carl Costello Clinton Ted Rosen Bert Maxwell Cottrell Charles Russell Charles Dean Covey Edwin Shapard Joe L. Dryden Wirt E. Thompson Harold Dvorchek George Stuart Tribble David Fitton Earl Ray Gamer Edward Hadfield James Douglas Whaley George Baker Wood¬ bury ALTERNATE Robert Hunter The Civil Aeronautics Authority fliers are not training to make them¬ selves better targets for anti-aircraft guns, says the director, Dean G. P. Stocker of the Engineering School. Instead they are trained to get more civilians interested in flying and in purchasing planes. Of the thirty CAA ' ers (as they are briefly called) at the University of Arkansas, only one is a girl. She is Maurice Ash, popularly dubbed " Crash” by her flying cohorts. The flying school, which began last November, is divided into two parts: the actual flying instruction at the Fayetteville airport and the ground classes at the University. Most of the lectures in the ground courses, held four times a week after regular class hours, are given by engineering professors. The units studied are on the history of aviation, civil air regulations, practical air navigation, aircraft and theory of flight, parachutes and engines, and meteorology, instruments and radio. The University tests the prospective pilots on each unit, but Uncle Sam gives the final examination. By thumb and jalopy the fliers journey at set times each day to the airport for " air-ial " work. There the lucky number seems to be three, since there are three instructors, three planes, and three flying stages. The instructors: John K. Lyle, Ned Williams, and Stanley G. Adams. • • • Kneeling: Bynum, Ash, Parrish, Moore, Hamburg, Cott¬ rell, Johnson, Nelson, Russell, Ridings, and Bing. Stand¬ ing: Thompson, Fitton, Clinton, Covey, Borman, Rosen, Hadfield, Woodbury, Whaley, Chapman, Munro, Dvora- check, and Burnette. 247 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION McGinnis, puryear, stevens, waite, Glasgow A parade, a convocation, a live¬ stock show, many agriculture exhib¬ its, a farmer ' s formal, and a queen . . . put them all together, and there you have Agri Day, the day all Agris live for. Organized 25 years ago for the primary purpose of glorifying the College of Agriculture by providing bigger and better Agri days, the Agri Day Association seems each year to climax the efforts of the year before. The 1940 fiesta inaugurated a con¬ vocation as a part of its activities, but omitted the Agri show of previous years. The group voted to eliminate the show, and concentrate time and money on other parts of the day ' s program. A larger parade than ever, includ¬ ing several out of town floats, and a picturesque coronation of a lovely queen, together with the livestock show, the exhibits, and the convoca¬ tion, were the day-time activities of Agri Day. The climax came, how¬ ever, in the evening, when some 500 or more Agris turned out for the farmers ' grand ball, held in the field house. As their queen for 1940, the Agris choose the charming and lovely Romayne Tate. Outstanding in agri and University activities, Romayne is a state and national 4-H champion. She is the Agri representative to the student senate, a member of the Agri book store board, of the Home Eco¬ nomics Club, the 4-H Club, the Agri¬ culturalist Staff, and Rootin ' Rubes. In 1938, Romayne served as secre¬ tary of the Girls ' 4-H House, and last year she was its president. This year, she acted as house manager. Smiling Clyde McGinnis was the guiding spirit of the ADA for this year. His able associates were Ber¬ nice Puryear, assistant manager; Maurine Waite, secretary; John Stev¬ ens, treasurer; and Joe Bob Glasgow, who handled the publicity. In addition to sponsoring the cele¬ bration on this campus, ADA sent a 248 AGRI QUEEN ROMAYNE TATE float to the Agri Day at Arkansas Tech on May 7. Starting off its social activities this year with a get-acguainted gingham and galluses dance in the field house, ADA closed its calendar with a Spring picnic. Other events, be¬ sides the Agri Day festivities, was a Christmas formal, admission to which was a toy. These toys were turned over to Fayetteville welfare agencies for distribution. Every year the Agris wait anxiously for the announcement of the College ' s Who ' s Who, chosen by a committee of three faculty mem¬ bers and two students. This year ' s choices were: Clair Cameron, Alpha Zeta chancel¬ lor; Bill Niven, editor of the Arkansas Agri¬ culturist; John Stevens, President of Alpha Gamma Rho; Clyde McGinnis, ADA man¬ ager; Mary Jo Cheek, oresident of the Home Ec Club; Bernice Pur- year, assistant ADA manager; Wanda Richards, president of Zeta Tau Alpha and the State YWCA; and Maurine Waite, ADA secretary. Because of the suc¬ cess of the Agri co-op¬ erative book store, which ADA opened last year, the engi¬ neers duplicated the undertaking by organizing one for them¬ selves this year. It was partly due to the influence of the Agris that the University has now arranged to operate the University book store. ADA now has its permanent head¬ quarters in the Student Union Build¬ ing, where it shares office space with the Arkansas Agriculturist. 249 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB I J. D. WELCH EVELYN BUTLER REBECCA DANIEL GEORGE DAVIS LYBRUND CAGLE ELIZABETH THOMAS Woodrow Allison Robert W. Ander¬ son Marjorie Barger Everett Berry Hubert Blanchard Thruman Boat¬ wright E. J. Briggs Evelyn Butler Lybrund Cagle Clair Cameron Emerson Capps Sue Belle Carmical Elizabeth Cathy Kathleen Clark Joe Cox Verne Crownover Martin Crutchfield Rebecca Daniel George Davis Lilia Mae Dickson Jeane Fowler Anna Fulton Albert Gartside Josephine Glass Demarris Graham Buddy Gray Clara Ruth Grimes MEMBERS Curtis Hankins Hershel Hardin Paul Haynes Allean Hollings¬ worth J. G. Horton Tom Hubbard G. A. Jimmerson Turner Johnson Eugene Jordon Bob Kennedy Charles Faster George Looney Fred Lynd Ben McCollum Alfred McElroy Mona McElroy Hope McKamie May McKnight Olin McKnight Mack McLendon William Arthur McVey Bob Marsh Guy Martin Ray Martin Earl Maxwell Nina May Delta Moore President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Co-Reporter Co-Reporter Eva Morton Wallace Nickles Bill Niven Cleda Oldham Florence Evelyn Park Helen Penix Margaret Purtle James Ray James Roberts Frances Rose Stewart Rowe Lafayette Rutledge Sam Sheffield Allan Stallcup Allan Stallings Nina Ruth Stark Mildred Starnes John Stevens Romayne Tate Elizabeth Thomas Rachel Tschabold Clara Usrey Otto Wasmer, Jr. J. D. Welch Foye White Ala Sue Wilcox Marie Wilkerson Vernon Wills Flossie Wood Upholding the agri tradition that all organizations should increase their membership each year, the Uni¬ versity 4-H Club initiated thirty new agricultural students into their group this year. The new members were received into the club at the Annual Founders ' day banguet. Attended by more than eighty members, the banquet was held at the Washington hotel on December 10. Representative Clyde Ellis was principal speaker; J. D. Welch served as toastmaster. Meetings of the organization were held every other Wednesday night in the Agriculture building except in cases of conflict with other agricul¬ tural groups. Frequently members of the agricultural extension service spoke to the group on some phase of 4-H club work. This year ' s speakers • • • First row: Allison, Barger, Berry, Blanchard, Boatwright, Briggs, Buttler, Cagle, Cameron, and Capps. Second row: Carmical, Cathy, Clark, Cox, Crownover, Crutch¬ field, Daniel, Davis, Dickson, and Fowler. Third row: Fulton, Gartside, Glass, Graham, Gray, Grimes, Hankins, Hardin, Haynes, Hollingsworth, and Horton. Fourth row: Hubbard, Jimmerson, Johnson, Jordon, Kennedy, Faster, Looney, Lynd, McCollum, A. McElroy, and M. McElroy. 250 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB included: Dr. Hedges, of the rural economics department; Dr. Keith L. Holliway, of agricultural education; and C. L. Smith, county agent. For the past three years, the Uni¬ versity 4-H club has sponsored a play-writing contest for high school students. All 4-H club members are eligible to enter an original one-act play on rural life. The purpose of this project is to keep close contact with outstanding 4-H club members and give them a better chance to become familiar with the College of Agriculture. The winner is awarded an all-expense trip to the annual 4-H encampment held at Fayetteville every August. Last year ' s winner was Agnes Horton of Dallas county. • • • First row: McKamie, M. McKnight, O. McKnight, Mc¬ Lendon, McVey, Marsh, G. Martin, R. Martin, Maxwell, and May. Second row: Moore, Morton, Nickles, Niven, Oldham, Park, Penix, Purtle, Ray, and Roberts. Third row: Rose, Rowe, Rutledge, Sheffield, Stallcup, Stallings, Stark, Starnes, Stevens, and Tate. Fourth row: Thomas, Tschabold, Usrey, Wasmer, Welch, White, Wilcox, Wilkerson, Wills, and Wood. Every year outstanding high school club members are selected to represent Arkansas at the national convention in Washington, D. C. The university chapter is proud of its six members who have won state cham¬ pionships, and made the trip to the nation ' s capital: Romayne Tate, Joe Cox, Rebecca Daniels, Clara Ruth Grimes, Evelyn Butler, and Hurbert Blanchard. Romayne Tate was elected national 4-H club girl cham¬ pion. The university chapter was organ¬ ized in 1929 by Wilma Scott and Otto Kumpe, who thought it could be used as an instrument to help advertise the University through the use of high school chapters, and that it would further the cooperative spirit between students with mutual inter¬ ests. All members of the club be¬ longed to some high school chapter. As in all 4-H clubs, the local branch stresses the theory that one learns to do by doing. 251 UNIVERSITY F. F. A. I Woody Allison Warren Barham James Paul Bar- low Everett Berry Cecil Bittle George Boyd Thomas Brecken- ridge William Bruehl Ross Brian E. J. Briggs Clair Cameron Garland Carter Woodrow Cearly Martin Crutchfield Clarence Davis George Davis Aubrey Enoch Foy Evans Clifton Foster Albert Gartside Bartus Gray MEMBERS G. A. Gean Gather S. Hall Paul Hanes Jeff High Alsey Holland Arnold Hollings¬ worth O. L. Hutchison G. A. Jimmerson Sears Johnson Eugene Jordon Mason Kersh John Knox Clyde Lieblong Bill McClintock Clyde McGinnis Edward Marsh George Maxwell Bill Niven John J. Newkirk King O ' Neal Austin Parish J. P. Piper Robert Porter William Pritchett James Ray Earl Rhein James B. Roberts Carl E. Rose Lafayette Rutledge Jack Seay Earl Smith E. Travis Smith Roy Smith Edward Sandridge Stanley Spencer John M. Stevens Odell Stivers Carl Taliaferro Harold L. Tanner David Thibault Reedy Turney J. D. Welch Vernon Wills Furlen Wright Remembering the purpose of the organization—to promote, foster, and perfect vocational agriculture in high schools, to promote and assist the work of Future Farmers of America, to improve the economic and educa¬ tional conditions of rural America, and to cooperate with other agencies whose objectives are the improve¬ ment of rural America—the Univer¬ sity chapter of FFA designed their activities to give opportunities for its members to develop leadership, per¬ sonality, and social cooperation. With the goal of fostering student participation and development of student talent, the program commit¬ tee sponsored varied programs of debates, lectures, singing, and dis¬ cussions. The semi-monthly meetings of this organization, whose member¬ ship is open to all men in the College of Agriculture, were entertaining, in¬ teresting, and educational. In the discussions the group learned some solutions to the situations that will confront them as men in the agricul¬ tural world of tomorrow. Parliamen¬ tary procedure was studied for the benefit of those who may have to assist in organizing farm men. Members and faculty members discussed related problems at the regular meeting. Prof. Orville J. Hall spoke on " Possibilities for Employ¬ ment of Male Graduates of the Col¬ lege of Agriculture, " Dr. Keith L. Hol- liway discussed scholarship, and Dean Horlacher traced the develop¬ ment of agriculture from early Eng¬ land to the present time. Activities of the group were cli¬ maxed by the annual banquet on February 25, at the Washington Hotel. State Attorney General Jack Holt delivered the principal address, speaking on the closing phases of the Future Farmers motto, " Living to Serve. " Several of the state offi¬ cials of vocational agriculture were present. • • • First row: Allison, Barham, Barlow, Berry, Bittle, Boyd, Breckenridge, Bruehl, Brian, Briggs, Cameron, Carter, and Crutchfield. Second row: C. Davis, G. Davis, Enoch, Evans, Foster, Gartside, Gean, Gray, Hall, Hanes, Hight, Holland, and Hollingsworth. Third row: Hutchi¬ son, Jimmerson, Johnson, Jordon, Kersh, Knox, Lieblong, McClintock, McGinnis, Maxwell, Newkirk, Niven, and O ' Neal. Fourth row: Parish, Piper, Porter, Pritchett, Ray, Rhein, Roberts, Rose, Rutledge, Seay, T. Smith, and R. Smith. Fifth row: Spencer, Standridge, Stevens, Stivers, Welch, Wills, Wright, Tanner, Taliaferro. Thi¬ bault, Turner, and Turney. 252 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS MARY JO CHEEK LIDA RAY BEASLEY EVELYN BUTLER CAROL CARTER MEMBERS Effie Lorance Janie Deem Lee Janis Toland Mary Alta Brenner Nina Ruth Stark Mary Sims Betty Jo Bird Irene Harral Maurice Ash Barbara Stutheit Betty Stutheit Bernice Evans Addie Barlow Pearl Strickland Anna Fulton Elsie McNabb Daisy Pound Marion Reed Louise Johnson Clarice Heath Mildred Starns Selma Harkey Helen Kleine Lilia Maye Dickson Phoebe Harris Frances Rose Jean Campbell Audra Dee Hite Wanda Buzbee Hope McKamey Marie Klein President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Melba Pick Clara Usrey Flossie Wood Jean Fowler Bernice Puryear Vera Brian Elizabeth Berry Sue Belle Carmical Marjorie Barger Elizabeth Thomas Rosalie Graham Eva Morton Dale Van Dalsem Juanita Hampton Wilma Jean Cearley Ann Radcliff Hazel Baker Betty Thompson Mary Scott Ovita Oakley Marion Lyle Evelyn Taylor Ray Parker Vivian Horton Charlotte Gee Romayne Tate Joy Gregory Ruth Silvey Foye White Madge Stephens Maysel Scifres The Home Economics Club started things off in a big way this year, with the largest get-acquainted tea ever held in the College of Agriculture. From this initial social affair to their final Spring picnic, the Agri lassies kept something going on all the time. With the purpose of discovering, discussing, and studying the most effective means of household man¬ agement, the Club strives for perfect cooperation with the Home Econom¬ ics Department, by taking an active part in all activities with which it can help. It is in this way that the Club is able to develop leadership and social qualities in its members. Combination business and social meetings are held twice each month, at which time the group sponsors various speakers. Included on this year ' s programs were Dr. R. K. Bent, Mrs. H. G. Hotz, and Dr. Isabella Wilson. The Club sponsored a float in the Agri Day parade. When Christmas time came around, the Club held its annual Christmas party. In April, they held a stunt night, entertainment fur¬ nished by transfer students from col¬ leges represented in the Club. A banquet and picnic in the Spring closed social activities for the year. • O o First row: Ash, Baker, Barger, Barlow, Beasley, Berry, Bird, Brenner, Butler, Buzbee, and Campbell. Second row: Carmical, Carter, Cearley, Cheek, Dixon, Evans, Fowler, Fulton, Graham, Hampton, and Harkey. Third row: Harral, Harris, Heath, Horton, Johnson, Klein, Kleine, Lee, Lorance,.Lyle, and McKamey. Fourth row: McNabb, Martin, Oakley, Parker, Pick, Pound, Puryear, Ratcliffe, Reed, Rose, and Scott. Fifth row: Sims, Stark, Strickland, B. Stutheit, E. Stutheit, Taylor, Thomas, Thompson, Toland, Usrey, Van Dalsem, and Wood. 253 WAA CLUB Contrary to general belief, the OFFICER Women ' s Athletic Association is not MARY ELEANOR WILCOXON President for campus Amazons. The primary purpose of the group is to promote physical activities in a social manner. Each semester, once in November and once in February, the WAA has given a playnight in the Women ' s gym for " co-educational recreation. " At those times volley-ball, played by the members and their dates, was the most popular sport. A sunrise break- MEMB Pat Allinder Mary Jane Archer Mary Alta Brenner Evelyn Butler Wilma Chism Dorothy Clayton Carolyn Collins Margaret French Alma Jane Garrett Fleeta Gray Cornelia Johnson Mary Jo Mayes Myra Mowery ERS Lillian Neal Nancy Newland Beatrice Penrose Bernice Puryear Irene Rhea Dorothy Scurlock Evelyn Slaton Genevieve Stuck Clara Usrey Clarice Vaughters Bettie Welch Ala Sue Wilcox Jean Winburne fast at the Blue Mill preceded initiation of eleven new members last Fall. Nancy Newland, KKG, won the ping- pong tournament sponsored by the WAA. Entries were from six organized houses. The activities of the year ended with a dance night in May. The coeds plus dates participated in differ¬ ent dances taken from earliest days up to the present. The Arkansas group is affiliated with the National Amateur Athletic Federation and also with the Na¬ tional Women ' s Athletic Association. Members are selected by a major¬ ity vote and the number is not limited. Transfers who are members of associations recognized by the na¬ tional organization may become af¬ filiated locally. First row: Allinder, Archer, Brenner, Butler, Chisum, Clayton, Collins, French, and Garrett. Second row: Gray, Johnson, Mayes, Mowery, Neal, Newland, Penrose, Pur¬ year, and Rhea. Third row: Scurlock, Slaton, Stuck, Us¬ rey, Vaughters, Welch, Wilcox, Wilcoxon, and Winburne. • • • After several years of inactivity the group was reorganized last year by twelve girls. Since that time the num¬ ber of members has been more than doubled. Miss Dorothy Crepps of the physi¬ cal education department supervises the social nights and meetings of WAA. 254 POETRY CLUB Organized originally under the guidance of Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Mari- noni, one of Arkansas ' most noted poets, the University Poetry Club has grown and developed into a clan of active University students interested in the arts of versification. A silver loving cup is awarded each Spring to the author of the most outstanding poetry of the school year. A formal banquet, usually held at the Mountain Inn Hotel, culmi- to an acceptance o f minor achieve¬ ments in their field, but many of them have achieved national recognition as verse-writers. Belden Wigglesworth, president, has had several poems published in poetry magazines, while Wilda Lee Cummings, Bette Bassett and Robin¬ ette Patterson have chiseled niches for themselves in Fayetteville ' s news¬ paper through " The Ozark Moon " poetry column. Elouise, long a con¬ tributor to local and state newspapers, re- ceived Saturday Evening Post ' s second prize in a National Poetry Contest spon¬ sored last Fall for Uni¬ versity students. Her poetry has been read over radio stations WDAF, KTHS, and over Ted Malone ' s NBC poetry programs, and her work has ap¬ peared consistently in national poetry magazines. nates the year ' s activities when the winner of the cup is made known. Last year the late Miss Mary Anne Davis, senior member of the club and faculty advisor for the group, was awarded the cup for her poem, " In Passing. " Elouise English, senior arts and science journalism major, won the cup for outstanding work in 1937. Members of the Poetry Club have not limited their creative ambitions MEMBERS Robinette Patterson Virginia Barnes Wanda Walters Gusty Powell Patsy Peck Martha Earle Seth Thompson Paul Marinoni Elouise English Alletah Dickenson Wilda Lee Cummings Glasier Frances Wilson Mrs. Barnett Sure Martin Citron Belden Wigglesworth Bette Bassett Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni • • • First row: Barnes, Bassett, Citron, Cummings, and Earle. Second row: English, Patterson, Peck, Powell, Thomp¬ son, and Walters. 255 ALPHA CHI SIGMA A dinner prepared in the chemis¬ try laboratory, a tutoring service for chemistry students, and a speech by a former member of the local chap¬ ter—those were the outstanding ac¬ tivities of the year for Alpha Chi Sig¬ ma, honorary chemistry fraternity. One of the most helpful activities of Alpha Chi Sigma this year was the sponsorship of a tutoring service for chemistry students. This service, which was free, was available six to eight hours a week. All a student who desired tutoring had to do was to consult the bulletin board in chem¬ istry building for the time and place of a session and then be there. The speaker which Alpha Chi Sig¬ ma brought to the campus this year was Dr. Arthur Hale, chemist in Du¬ Pont ' s experimental laboratories, and son of Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the chemistry department. As an First row: Cottrell, Reiman, Carlson, Hathaway, Hale, Ryland, Little, Rowden, and Lane. Second row: Lam- biotte, Murphrey, Morehead, Porter, Steinbach, Rhodes, and Bates. Third row: Humphreys, Wertheim, Black, Eppolito, Gilson, Howlett, and Dyer. Fourth row: Ramsay, Lewis, McLain, Boyer, and Branner. undergraduate, he was a member of the local chapter. Alpha Zeta—a pre- reguisite for the speaker at this an¬ nual affair. These talks are open to the public and attendance has al¬ ways been excellent. Other activities of Alpha Zeta chapter this year included Fall and Spring smokers and a banquet. Al¬ pha Chi Sigma is noted for the favors it gives at its annual banquet be¬ cause they are always made by the members. Favors this year were wal¬ nut plaques with the Alpha Chi Sig¬ ma crest and the girl ' s name etched on a mirror-glass mounting. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER CECIL BRANNEN Master Alchemist O ' NEIL BLACK Vice Master Alchemist TOM MOREHEAD Master of Ceremonies JESS LITTLE Treasurer TOMMY HUTSON . Reporter WILLIAM HATHAWAY Recorder OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER JESS LITTLE Master Alchemist LEE HILL BOYER Vice Master Alchemist WILLIAM HATHAWAY Master of Ceremonies ROBERT RYLAND Treasurer BERT COTTRELL Reporter HERBERT REIMAN Recorder MEM Cecil Brannen Jess Little John Howlett Norman Lewis Tommy Hutson O ' Neil Black Herbert Reiman Tom Morehead William Hathaway Robert Rowden Robert Ryland Bruce Bates George Murphy James White Lee Hill Boyer J. W. Murphrey Bert M. Cottrell Noel Lane Mr. Allan S. BERS Art Gilson John Hefner Gilbert Young James Eppolito Joe Dan Rhodes Ray Adams Lawson Chronister Allen Gocio Clay Sloan Elwood Martin Eugene Carlson John Ramsay Dr. Harrison Hale Dr. L. E. Porter Dr. Edgar Wertheim Dr. W. H. Steinbach Dr. Stuart McLain Dr. Walter S. Dyer Humphreys 256 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS JOHN A. HARRISON President JOEL B. POMERENE Vice President PAUL A. PETTIGREW Secretary-Treasurer ' ' Tin Deposits of Bolivia " by J. A. Har¬ rison, " Aurora Borealis " by Roy W. W. Pearce, and " Plant Geography " by H. E. Dvorachek. MEMBERS R. C. Bentley David Block, Jr. Dr. D. E. Causey F. C. Douglas H. E. Dvorachek J. E. Gibson Dr. A. W. Giles G. E. Gosnell J. A. Harrison G. S. Lloyd Eugene Lockey D. A. McColl Claude McCreight R. W. W. Pearce P. A. Pettigrew • J. B. Pomerene Luke Sax Dr. V. G. Sleight Dr. V. O. Tausey June Trees ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE James E. Gibson George E. Gosnell Dan A. McColl J. A. Harrison, president, has been trying to add a little social life to the activities of the club. He says that he hopes the club will have a picnic late in the year and maybe a banquet in the Student Union followed by a ping-pong tournament or a card party. Faculty members take quite an in¬ terest in the activities of the organiza¬ tion but they let the students run things any way they want. Drs. Tan- sey. Sleight, Giles, and Causey at¬ tend every meeting. A banquet once a month with a couple of speeches at every one might sound dull to most students, but that kind of activity has been a favorite with members of the Bran- ner Geology Club for years. Organized in 1925, the Club was named after John C. Branner, state geologist for many years and father of the present state geologist, G. C. Branner. • • • One of the reasons why these rather serious-minded geology ma¬ jors like banquets is that the speeches always pertain to their favorite sub¬ ject—geology. In addition to picking up some valuable facts, students also get experience in preparing and giv¬ ing scientific papers. During the year Branner Geology Club members heard these papers: " Electrical Well Logging " by J. A. Harrison, " The Mineral Zircon " by J. B. Pomerene, " Origin, Occurrence, and Importance of Bentonite " by George Gosnell, " Origin, Distribu¬ tion, and Composition of Drumlins " by Paul Pettigrew, " Fossil Man " by Dan McColl, " Methods of Mechan¬ ical Analysis of Sediments " by James E. Gibson, " Neanderthal and Cro- magnon Man " by June Trees, " Or¬ igin of Flint and Chalk " by Luke Sax, First row: Block, Douglas, Dvorachek, Gibson, and Gos¬ nell. Second row: Harrison, Lloyd, Lockey, McColl, and McCreight. Third row: Pearce, Pettigrew, Pomerene, Sax, and Trees. 257 ALPHA KAPPA PSI I MEMBERS Frank Bailey Henry Brown Jimmie Browning Randall Chidester Bill Green Crossett Hopper Richard Herrin Joe B. Hurst John Johnston Tommy Layman John Meiser Robert Perkins Bill Pool Harry Shipley Joe Stanley Henry Thane PLEDGES William Couch, Jr. Lee Cullum Jimmie DuBard Travis English Ed Fogg Porter Gammill Franklin Hawkins Hardy Wilcoxon Bill Lassiter W. A. Moore Chester Pond Robert Porter Elmo Rebsamen Ted Rosen Jack Spears Governor Carl E. Bailey took off from his duties at the State House early this Fall, to come up to Fayette¬ ville and help the boys of Alpha Kap¬ pa Psi, men ' s professional commerce fraternity, get things started off right. The fraternity held a formdl ban¬ quet at the Washington Hotel, at which the Governor, honorary mem¬ ber of Alpha Kappa Psi, discussed the opportunities for college grad¬ uates in Arkansas industry. Prominent in all activities of the College of Business Administration, Alpha Kappa Psi has as its objects, the promotion of scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to educate the pub¬ lic to appreciate and demand higher ideals in these professions. In carrying out its purposes. Alpha Kappa Psi holds two meetings each month, sponsors various speakers, and makes an annual Spring indus¬ trial tour of the city of Tulsa. The Club also holds joint meetings with Fayetteville business groups. The commerce dance last Fall was jointly sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi and the Commerce Guild. First row: Brown, Browning, Chidester, Herrin, Hopper, and Hurst. Second row: Johnston, Layman, Meiser, Perkins, and Thane. As president of the fraternity, Henry Thane represented the chap¬ ter at the international Alpha Kappa Psi convention last summer, held at Pocono Manor, Pennsylvania. Other officers for this year were: Tommy Layman, vice-president; Ran¬ dall Chidester, secretary; Crossett Hopper, treasurer. The 1940 Club has the largest membership in years. One of the highlights in Alpha Kappa Psi ' s program for the year was a banquet in April, at which Boone McCauley, district counsellor of Alpha Kappa Psi, was speaker. It was at this meeting that Prexy Thane retired in favor of Bill Green, who will head the group next year. 258 COMMERCE GUILD Through the sponsorship of visit¬ ing lecturers from the business world, and through the issues of its bi¬ annual magazine, “The Guild Tick¬ er, " the Commerce Guild carries on its splendid work of supplementing the regular Business School courses with timely discussions of current legislative and economic problems. Open to all commerce and pre¬ commerce students, the Commerce Guild strives to support both scholas¬ tic and social interests. The hub of the Guild is the very active executive council, which is made up of the Guild ' s officers and four representa¬ tives from each class. Head director of the Guild for 1940 has been President A. Harman Holder, who has had as right-hand men, Vice-President Bill Green; John Clark, Jr., as secretary, and Robert F. Perkins, treasurer. Senior class representatives to the Guild are: Joe Ferguson, Lemoyne Cullum, R. Earl Groom, and Henry Thane. Juniors are: James DuBard, William C. Couch, Jr., Henry Brown, and Robert Amalia. Sophomores: Eric Rogers, Martha Ella Hurst, Sam Sheffield, and Robert Hanna. Fresh¬ men: Charles Rice, Shirley Smith, Guilford Webb, and Dale Goff. In fulfilling its scholastic ideals, the Guild executive council arranges for speakers and sponsors industrial tours to Tulsa, and to points of inter¬ est in the State. Colonel T. H. Barton of the Lion Oil Company, Governor Carl E. Bailey, Harvey Couch of the Arkansas Power 5c Light Company, Nathaniel Dyke, Arkansas lumberman, and William A. McDonnell, president of the Ar¬ kansas Bankers Association, are some of the Business School convo¬ cation speakers sponsored by the Guild this year. “The Guild Ticker, " official Busi¬ ness School publication, was issued in December, and again in May. Henry Thane and Bill Couch, both members of the Guild executive council, acted as editor and business manager, with Bill Green and Jack Spears as managing editors. A Fall dance, and another one in the Spring, were highlights of the Guild ' s social program for the year. Around the Table: Hurst, Amalia, Rogers, Groom, Green, Holder, Rice, Couch, and Webb. 259 WOMEN ' S COMM ERCE CLUB I OFFICERS MARTHA BESS BISCOE President FLORINE HIGH Successor to President MARY SHULL Vice President DOROTHY CLAYTON Secretary THELMA GORDON Treasurer MEM Martha Bess Biscoe Mary Shull Elizabeth Ann Wilson Billy Dougherty Charlotte Tucker Anne Harris Henrietta Kimbrough Sylvia Bock B E R S Rachel Watkins Sybil Spade Esther Poole Florine High Mayme McCrary Namee Crittenden Miriam Grace Stuai t Thelma Gordon Dorothy Clayton As the Business School enrollment continues to grow, its hopeful ladies of industry look proudly upon their own lengthening membership list, First row: Biscoe. Bock. Clayton. Crittenden. Dougherty, and Gordon. Second row: Harris. High. Kimbrough, McCrary, Poole, and Shull. Third row: Stuart, Spade, Tucker, Watkins, and Wilson. and pause to consider their accom¬ plishments for the year. Organized only four years ago by Dr. A. W. Jamison of the Business School faculty, and with the hearty cooperation of Dean C. C. Fitchner, the Women ' s Commerce Club counts among its members the outstanding women of the College. The Club chose for its theme this year the various business fields that are open to women, and all pro¬ grams were planned to carry out dis¬ cussions on this subject. In addition to reports made by members them¬ selves, several guest speakers ap¬ peared before the Club. For ex¬ ample, O. J. Curry and T. W. Finney, both of the faculty of the College of Business Administration, led discus¬ sions. Mr. Finney spoke on business in general, while Mr. Curry discussed the possibilities for women as ac¬ countants. Mrs. Pearl Green, typewriting and shorthand instructor, sponsors the Club, which has as its purpose the promotion of the cause of higher business education and training for all women, and the encouragement of fraternity and cooperation among women preparing for business careers. At the Club ' s suggestion, an indus¬ trial field trip was made late in the Spring in cooperation with members of the Commerce Guild. 260 s. t r Yve ■ . . On® . As in Ltr tr ;SS» 1, ludge- dea ' etn ,y,oy e ® , COW-0, bet- • • ■ in dve , Het P ' ea ° ® e V5e« °! nds ° ' ' ’ " ' ■! notdVn ' 3 W 3 tec»i , there « rro ' “d abou ' thar vroie r " tbo-« ' beP- -VinP- to® Vi® ■ ; had ‘°® icandtoo affida ' ' to serfs- .d spe® ' cla. Vleo oVso S-{U “”us i “-s5: ' - »ss- " r s, -• - - " Jones beams happily beneath a corsage of pansy seed. . . . Dough¬ erty writing up the sorority section. . . . Dowell Anders shows his " cor¬ sage " at the pan-hel. . . . This little girl would have gotten quite a rush here, but she didn ' t stay. . . . Niven adds another chew to an ABC ' s burden.... A bit of cattiness at the Car nail dancing.... Betty Jo McElroy looking sad about some¬ thing. . . . The winners in the Inter¬ fraternity Sing. . . . Butler and Wil¬ cox of the 4-H House drop by the Union for a bit of cream. c i ' ‘t CHIDESTER, MOORE, RANKIN, FOSTER SENIORS RANDALL CHIDESTER DELTA MOORE JOHN RANKIN CLIFTON FOSTER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer SENIORS CHESLEY VIRGINIA BARNES Arts Hamburg Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Kappa; Rootin ' Rubes; Deutscher Verein, Secretary; Guidon; University Theater; Wesley Players; Pan- Hellenic Council SIDNEY HUGH A. MILTON FRANKLIN P. WILLIAM H. MARTHA WOODROW ROBERT PORFIRIO MARY AARANT SIDNEY ADAMS ADAMS JANE HOUSTON FRANCIS SARANGAY JANE Agriculture ABRAMSON Commerce Arts ALLEN ALLISON AMALIA APOSTOL ARCHER Chidester Commerce Bradley Fayetteville Arts Agriculture Commerce Agriculture Education Alpha Gamma Rho, Little Rock Sigma Nu; Razorback Band Arkadelphia Hot Springs East Rochester, Cabagan, Isa¬ DeQueen House Manager; Alpha Zeta; Inter¬ fraternity Council Commerce Guild Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Women’s League Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; F.F.A. New York Lambda Chi Alpha; Interfraternity Council; Newman Club, President; Student Senate; ASME; Guild Ticker Staff; ABC bela, Philippines Pi Beta Phi; WAA; Women ' s League HARRY SHAW ARENDT Engineering Little Rock Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; AlChE. MORTIMER BARR Education New York, New York ALVA MARIE ASKEW Agriculture Belleville Home Economics Club; YWCA; International Relations Club; BSU Council EDWARD N. ATKINSON Commerce Mena Commerce Guild RALPH W. ATWOOD Commerce El Dorado Kappa Sigma; Football; Track FRANK ALBERT BAILEY Commerce Little Rock Kappa Sigma; Commerce Guild; Alpha Kappa Psi JUNIUS J. BAILEY Commerce Little Rock Commerce Guild LIDA RAY BEASLEY Agriculture Magnolia Carnall Hall Governing Board; Home Economics Club; Vice Presi¬ dent; BSU MARY HOWARD ANNE CAROLINE KIRTLAND BENHAM BEEM BELL Arts Arts Agri culture Marianna Stuttgart Little Rock Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Kappa Alpha; Glee Gamma, President; Club; YMCA Pan-Hellenic Coun¬ cil, President; Boots and Spurs, President; Rootin ' Rubes; Guidon; Women ' s League FRANCES MILRENE ARNOLD Arts Camden Pi Beta Phi HENDRICK JACKSON ARNOLD. JR. Engineering Arkadelphia Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE JAMES PAUL BARLOW Agriculture Prescott FFA; 4-H Club; ADA BETTYLOU BATEMAN Arts Springdale RICHARD HENRY BEAN Commerce Fayetteville Sigma Chi; Commerce Guild BAHERMAN Education New York. New York Kappa Nu, Presi¬ dent. ' 39; ABC; Hillel; Inter- ' fraternity Council; Limulus SENIORS DELBERT EVERETT P. HOWARD A. MARTHA VICTORIA CECIL E. G. ALICE MARY MAURITZ BERRY BERRY BESS GOREE MILTON BLANKENSHIP ADELLE ELIZABETH BERGENSTAL Agriculture Engineering BISCOE BISCOE BITTLE Agriculture BOATRIGHT BORUM Arts Fayetteville Carthage, Commerce Arts Agriculture Huntsville Education Arts Siloam Springs Pre-Med Club, President, ' 38; Alpha Epsilon Delta, President, ' 38; Psi Chi, Presi¬ dent, ' 39 Alpha Zeta; FFA; 4-H Club; YMCA Missouri ROTC, Senior Officer Lonoke Women ' s Com¬ merce Club, Presi¬ dent; Rootin ' Kubes; Commerce Guild Dumas Chi Omega; Women ' s League; Boots and Spurs; Pre-Med Club; Rifle Club Heber Springs Alpha Zeta; FFA Van Buren Blythoville EDWARD ALDEN BOWEN Arts Little Rock AVA ANDERSON BOYD Agriculture Crosses LEE HILL BOYER Engineering Berryville Tau Beta Pi, Treas¬ urer; AlChE, Treas¬ urer; GES, Treas¬ urer; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team; Glee Club; ROTC. First Lieutenant MARY LOUIS BRADEN Arts Jonesboro Delta Gamma, Secretary, ' 39; Uni¬ versity Theater, Secretary, ' 39; YWCA; Women ' s League MAX BRADFIELD Commerce Joplin, Missouri Commerce Guild; Varsity Club; Razorback Band; Kappa Kappa Psi PAULINE MOSLEY BRADFORD Arts Camden Delta Delta Delta, Secretary; Women’s League MIKE J. BRADY Arts McAlester, Oklahoma Lamda Chi Alpha; Press Club; Deutscher Verein; Traveler Staff, Managing Editor CECIL G. BRANNEN Agriculture Fayetteville Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma, President; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Zeta WILLIAM ROSS BRIAN Agriculture Camden FFA; YMCA E. J. BRIGGS Agriculture Pyatt BERNARD A. BRODIE Commerce Little Rock Commerce Guild GERALD A. BRODIE Commerce Little Rock Commerce Guild E. BURKE BROWN Commerce Cotton Plant Commerce Guild GEORGE F. BROWN Agriculture Bates FFA; 4-H Club; Arkansas Agricul¬ turist, Business Manager RUSSELL MARVIN BROWN Commerce Cato GENES. BROWNING Arts Paragould Sigma Chi; Black- friars; Press Club; Glee Club; Writers Club WALTER LLOYD BRUCE Arts Pine Bluff Glee Club C. DUDLEY BULLARD Education Svirifton Lambda Chi Alpha; Blackfriars; Uni¬ versity Theater SENIORS CATHERINE BURCH Arts Hot Springs PI Beta Phi; Pre-Med Club VICTRY LOUISE SUSAN WANDA JIM IVERSON JAMES OLA ANITA BURTON CLARKE ELIZABETH CADY CLAIR DANIEL JEAN BURNETT Education BUSH BUZBEE Arts CAMERON CAMPBELL CAMPBELL Arts Lewisville Education Agriculture Rogers Agriculture Education Agriculture DeWitt University Theater; Evansville Fort Smith Pi Kappa Alpha; Portia Fort Smith New Edinburg Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s League; ADA;Home Wesley Players; FFA, Vice President, Lambda Chi Alpha; President University Swastika; Octagon, President; Guidon; Women’s League; Alpha Epsiilon Delta YWCA Economics Club YMCA; Westley Foundation Coun¬ cil; Razorback Band; Kappa Kappa PsI •38; 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta, Chan¬ cellor, ' 39; Blue Key; Agriculturist Staff Blackfriars; YMCA Girls ' Cooperative House; Cooperative League, Secretary; Home Economics Club EMERSON S. SUE JACK MARGARET ALVIS IMO MARTHA NANCY MARY CAPPS BELLE HENDERSON LEE GARLAND ELIZABETH JANE PORTER JO Agriculture CARMICAL CARNEY CAROLAN CARTER CAUDLE CHANEY CHANEY CHEEK Gillham Agriculture Agriculture Education Agriculture Education Arts Commerce Agriculture 4-H Club; YMCA; New Edinburg ADA Fort Smith Cale Russellville DeWitt DeWitt Hector FFA 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Rudy Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Swastika; Home¬ coming Queen FFA Chi Omega; Sigma Alpha lota; Women’s League Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars Pi Beta Phi; Blackfriars; Women’s Com¬ merce Guild; Women ' s League; YWCA Home Economics Club, President; Carnall Hall, Treasurer; Delta Omicron; ADA RANDALL D. MARTIN A. BURTON FRANCES JOHN SUSAN DOROTHY BERNARD EARLH. CHIDESTER MELVIN CLARK LORENE CLARK. JR. MARIA VIRGINIA WADE COCHRAN Commerce CITRON Education CLARK Commerce CLARK CLAYTON CLINE Commerce Fort Smith Arts Fayetteville Agriculture Fayetteville Education Commerce Agriculture Portland Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pershing Rifles; Junior Class Vice President, ' 39; Senior Class Presi- Baldwin Kappa Nu; Hlllel, Vice Presldent;Psi Chi Berryville Omicron Delta, Treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi; Wesley Foundation President; Alpha Kappa Psi; Com¬ merce Guild, Secretary Van Buren Delta Gamma; YWCA; University Orchestra; Women’s League; Kappa Delta Pi Fort Smith Delta Gamma; WAA, Treasurer; Commerce Guild; Women ' s Rifle Club; Women’s Commerce Club, Secretary Hartman Sigma Nu; Scab bard and Blade dent; Commerce Guild; Rifle Team 276 IMOGENE COGER Agriculture Huntsville Delta Gamma, President; Pan- Hellenic Council; University Theater; Home Economics Club; Women ' s League; ADA HENRY LE ROY COLDREN, JR. Commerce Parkin Sigma Chi; Com¬ merce Guild; International Rela¬ tions Club CYNTHIA CARALYN COLLINS Education Fayetteville Kappa Delta Pi; University Orchestra; Coterie; WAA; Women ' s League KENNEY M. COMSTOCK Commerce Fayetteville Scabbard and Blade RUPERT BIRNIE CONDREY Arts Fort Smith NONA SCOTT COOK Arts Texarkana Delta Delta Delta; Lambda Tau VELTA VIRGINIA CORLEY Agriculture Magazine 4-H Club; ADA; YWCA; Home Economics Club JOER. COX Agriculture Newport Alpha Zeta; FFA; 4-H Club, Treasurer, ' 36, President, ' 37; Agriculture Book¬ store, Manager, 39 MARY CROOM Education Dardanelle Campus Queen; Chi Omega; Swastika; WAA; Rootin ' Rubes; Cheer Leader; Women ' s League martin Hawkins CRUTCHFIELD Agriculture Sheridan 4 H Club; FFA; Alpha Zeta; YMCA- B5U;ADA EDWARD LE MOYNE CULLUM Commerce Little Rock Sigma Nu; Razor- back Business Staft. ' 38; Commerce Guild ROBERTA D. CUMMINGS Agriculture Prairie Grove Pi Beta Phi RICHARD ANTON CUONZO Arts West Memphis Theta Kappa Nu; Pre Med Club, President; Alpha Epsilon Delta OSCAR L. CURTIS. JR. Commerce Fayetteville Pi Kappa Alpha; Commerce Guild CLARENCE B. DAVIS Agriculture Drasco FFA; YMCA; Inter¬ national Relations Club GEORGE DAVIS. JR. Agriculture Hatfield 4-H Club MARIAN VICTORIA DAVIS Arts Imboden University Theater; International Rela¬ tions Club LAMAR DEARMOND Commerce Pine Bluff Commerce Guild ALMA DE JORDY Arts Port Smith WILLIAM BENJAMIN deYAMPERT Agriculture Wilmot Sigma Nu, House Manager LILLA MAYE DICKSON Agriculture Waldo Homo Economics Club; 4-H Club; YWA LON RUSSELL DICKSON Commerce Fayetteville ABC; Commerce Guild; Scabbard and Blade; Persh¬ ing Rifles, Captain WILBURN IRA DOBBS Arts Little Rock Pi Kappa Alpha; University Theater GEORGE F. DOUGLAS Engineering Fayetteville ASCE JOHN P. DOZIE R Agriculture Moro Alpha Gamma Rho;Scabbard and Blade; ADA; 4-H Club CHARLIE C. DRIVER Commerce Little Rock Phi Kappa Sigma; Track CHARLES BAILEY DRYDEN Commerce Siloam Springs SENIORS GEORGE M. HAROLD E. MARTHA DOROTHEA ROBERT DUNAWAY, JR. DVORACHEK EARLE ELIZABETH ARTHUR Arts Arts Arts EARNEST EDELSTEIN Fayetteville Kappa Alpha Fayetteville Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi; Uni¬ versity Theater, President, ' 39; Octagon; Deutscher Verein; Pi Kappa; YWCA; Women ' s League; Lambda Tau Arts Muskogee, Oklahoma Delta Gamma Arts New York, New York MARGARET VERNEAL EDWARDS Education Fayetteville RALPH HOWARD ELLIOTT Commerce Eagleton Sigma Chi; Kappa Kappa Psi; ABC; Razorback Band; Commerce Guild ELOUISE ELIZABETH ENGLISH Arts Fayetteville Lambda Tau; Pi Kappa; Poetry Club JAMES EPPOLITO Engineering Nanty-Glo, Pennsylvania Alpha Chi Sigma; GES Z. E. FORD Arts Fayetteville Alpha Epsilon Delta; Deutscher Verein; Pre-Med Club; Traveler Staff, 38 MARY LOIS FORE Agriculture DeQueen Omicron Delta, President; Home Economics Club, Reporter; ADA JOSEPH EUGENE FERGUSON, JR. Commerce Forrest City Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Com¬ merce Guild MILDRED LEE FLETCHER Arts Little Rock Orchesis; Vice President Asso¬ ciated Students; Rootin ' Rubes; Rifle Club; Deutscher Verein Boots and Spurs PETER GAY ESTES Arts Fayetteville WILLIAM AVENERE FAUGHT Arts Blytheville MARION FLETCHER Agriculture Crossett Football; Track; A Club JESSIE LAUSON EUPER Arts Fort Smith ARTHUR FOY EVANS Agriculture Manila FFA; YMCA LORRAINE FRIEDMAN Arts Hot Springs SHIRLEY GARRISON Arts Warren Pi Beta Phi; Swastika ALBERT LINCOLN GARTSIDE Agriculture Rogers FFA House, Vice President; BSU, Secretary; FFA; ADA PERRY JOHN FREIBERGER Agriculture Point, Texas Football; Basket¬ ball; Blue Key; A Club WARREN W. FUNSTON Arts Little Rock Razorback Band KATHLEEN BERNICE GARNER Education Fayetteville Coterie IRVING QUENTIN FREY Arts Brooklyn, New York Kappa Nu, Presi¬ dent; Interfraternity Council; Pre-Med Club; Hillel CLIFTON DANIEL FOSTER Agriculture Hamburg Senior Class Treasurer; FFA; ADA LUCILLE FOWLER Arts Harrison Kappa Kappa Gamma; Sigma Alpha iota; Swastika; Boots and Spurs 278 - Cl , i : SENIORS J.A. PAUL CHARLOTTE DAVID LOUIS JOHN DONALD JOSEPH EMIL MURRY GEAN JEAN LLOYD READ GERACI EUGENE ROBERT GOLDBERG GOLDFISHER Agriculture GEE GEORGE GEORGE Arts GITCHEL GLASGOW Engineering Arts Magnolia Agriculture Commerce Commerce New York, Commerce Agriculture Brooklyn, Now York, Parma, Missouri Muskogee, Oklahoma Texarkana Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Club New York Little Rock Kappa Alpha, Vice President, ' 39; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Kappa Psi, Presi¬ dent; ABC; Razor- back Band, Student Leader; Glee Club; Black Cat Cotillion, Secre¬ tary; Traveler Staff, ' 38 Hot Springs ADA, Publicity Manager; Social Committee; ABC New York Pi Mu Epsilon; AIEE; Arkansas Engineer New York Pre-Mod Club; Zoology Club; International Rela tions Club; Hilltl ROBERT THELMA HENRY RUTH JOHN BARTUS MAE LANE GORDON MARTIN DE MARIS FLOYD GRAY GREEN GORDON Commerce GOSSETT GRAHAM GRAVES Agriculture Education Arts Little Rock Kappa Alpha; Detsucher Verein; International Rela¬ tions Club; Blackfriars Little Rock Delta Gamma; Blackfriars; Women ' s Rifle Team; Women ' s Commerce Club; Rootin ' Rubes Agriculture Bearden Agriculture Dyess 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; Delta Omicron; YWCA Cabinet Engineering Dierks AIEE Monette Lead Hii JOY GREGORY Agriculture Cash Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club; YWCA; Women ' s League G. W. GRIFFIN Arts Atkins Elizabeth griffin Arts Memphis, Tennessee Pi Beta Phi RUFUS EARL GROOM Commerce Hot Springs Guild Ticker, Circulation Man¬ ager, ' 38, Adver¬ tising Manager, ' 39; Executive Council Represen¬ tative WILLIAM BARTON GROOM Commerce Hot Springs ROTC Cadet Colonel; Blue Key; Commerce Guild, Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Guild Ticker, Advertising Manager; Razor- back Staff, ' 37; Student Atfairs Committee; Amer¬ ican Universities Who’s Who CONRAD LEOPOLD HAISTY Engineering McGehee Sigma Nu; AlChE JOHN ATKINS HALL Engineering Hamburg Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau; ASCE, Secretary; ECHO RICHARD VERNON HALL Engineering Texarkana ASCE, President VERON LLOYD HALL Agriculture Fayetteville Alpha Zeta, Treasurer WALTER HAMBERG, Engineering Lonoke Kappa Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A Club JR. CURTIS L. HANKINS Agriculture Pirie Bluff Alpha Gamma Rho, Treasurer; ADA; 4-H Club; Inter¬ fraternity Council, ' 39; Razorback Staff, ' 38; Agri¬ culturist Staff; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Bfi de; Rifle Team, ain; Sponsor ' omen’s Rifle SENIORS HERSCHEL PHOEBE JOHN WILLIAM WRIGHT EARL JOHN W. GRADY S. MABERN THRALL TODD ALBERT LESTER HILL HERBERT HEFNER HELM FRANK HARDIN HARRIS HARRISON HATCHER HATCHER HECKMAN Engineering Agriculture HENDREN Agriculture England Alpha Gamma Rho; ADA, Manager; Boys 4-H House, President; FFA; 4-H Club Agriculture Prairie Grove Zeta Tau Alpha; Home Economics Club; Women’s League; YWCA; Danforth Fellow¬ ship, ' 39 Arts Prairie Grove Branner Geology Club, President; Deutscher Verein Agriculture Imboden Agriculture Imboden Engineering Fayetteville Wesley Players; AIEE Little Rock Prairie Grove Agriculture Fouke FFA BEHY ROBERT MODEST JESSIE JOHN SELIG CHARLES KATHRYN A. HARMAN LOU LEE MAE MAE CLYDE SEYMOUR WAYNE MARGUERITE HOLDER HENRY HENRY HENSLEY HILL HILL HODES HOGAN HOGUE Commerce Arts Arts Commerce Agriculture Commerce Arts Engineering Agriculture Glenwood Biloxi, Jacksonville Leslie Sparkman Hope New York, Little Rock Eagle Mills Commerce Guild. Mississippi Sigma Alpha Delta Delta Delta, YWCA; BSU; Kappa Sigma; New York Tau Beta Pi, Chi Omega; Executive Council, Pi Beta Phi; Epsilon; Pre-Med President; Women ' s Home Economics Blackfriars; Tau Epsilon Phi; President; ECHO. Home Economics ' 39, President. Swastika; Women’s League; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff; PI Kappa, Secretary; YWCA Club League; Commerce Guild Club Commerce Guild. ABC President; Blue Key; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Theta Tau; Arkansas Engineer Club ' 40; Guild Ticker, Business Manager. •39; YMCA; Student Senate ALSEY FOREST M. ARNOLD VIRGINIA KENNETH D. MARY V. VIVIAN ILA ROBERT LARKIN HOLLAND LEMUEL HOLLIS HOLLOWAY ALICE HORTON JEAN LEE HOLLAND Arts HOLLINGS¬ Agriculture Engineering HORNE Agriculture HUDSON HUDSON Agriculture Alexander Alpha Gamma Rho, Secretary; Alpha Zeta; Botany Seminar Miller WORTH Agriculture Flippin Basketball; FFA; 4-H Club Camden PI Beta Phi Lamar PI Kappa Alpha; PI Mu Epsilon, President; Tau Beta PI, Vice-President; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Social Committee; GES, Vice-President; ROTC, Major Arts Paragould Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Kappa, Treasurer, Vice- President, ‘39; Lambda Tau, Secre¬ tary, Treasurer, ‘39; AAUW Scholarship; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff Springdale Commerce Harrison Commerce Guild Engineering Ola PI Kappa Alpha; Phi Eta Sigma, President, ' 38; Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary, ' 39; Arkansas Engineei Staff; Student Sen ate. ' 39; Who’s Who, ' 39; Omicro Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; ASME; Social Committee; St. Pat. ' 39 280 F. NOLAN HUMPHREY Commerce Little Rock Razorback Staff. -39 TOM HUTSON Engineering Newport Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi DONNA SUE HUNNICUTT Agriculture Cotton Plant Home Economics Club; University Theater; ADA ELOISE IRVING Agriculture Morrilton Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Home Economics Club; YWCA; Women ' s League HENRY C. JACKSON Engineering Batesville WILLIAM JOHN JARVIE Commerce Heavener. Oklahoma Scabbard and Blade G. A. JIMERSON Agriculture Sulphur Rock Alpha Zeta, Scribe, ADA, FFA, 4-H SENIORS EARLE KING JOHNSON Engineering Clarksville Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; ASCE, Treasurer; Rifle Team, ' 30; Sigma Nu, President; Interfraternity Council; Associate Bus. Mgr. Ark. Eng. JOE PAUL JOHNSON Engineering Fort Smith ASME President; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles Marjorie FRANCES JOHNSON Arts Hackett Kappa Delta Pi- Wesley fecundation Council; Honor Roll ' U. ' 37. ' 38 CECIL JOHNSTON Education Clarksville JOHN H. JOHNSTON, JR. Commerce Kensett Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild HARLEN K. JONES Commerce Huntington Lambda Chi Alpha Walter perry KEITH Arts Pine Bluff Alpha Epsilon Delta; Psi Chi; Clee Club; YMCA O. NEWTON KILLOUGH Arts Wynne Sigma Chi; Band HUNTER LANE KIMBRO Arts Jonesboro Kappa Sigma Glee Club; Band GARLAND MASON KERSH Agriculture Monticello ADA; FFA HOMER D. JONES Engineering Prairie Grove JOHN PAUL JONES Commerce Magness ROBERT COMPTON KEATHLEY Agriculture Danville CHARLES WALKER KEELEY Commerce Delight Commerce Guild HOWARD HAMPTON KITCHENS Arts Waldo Sigma Nu EUGENE PEEL KNOTT Commerce Bentonville Kappa Sigma; Scabbard and Blade DALE W. KNOTTS Education Cotfeyville, Kansas JOHN F. KNOX Agriculture Star City Alpha Zeta; FFA RALPH KEEN Arts Brooklyn, New York Kappa Nu; Zoology Club HELEN JUANITA LEGGETT Arts Piggott Delta Delta Delta- YWCA 281 SENIORS FRED MAURIC E BETTY JEANNETTE BURTON HERBERT CLYDE L CHARLES JESS E. LEE EDWARD LEE LEONARD LEVINE LIEBERMAN PRESTON LINDSAY LITTLE Commerce LEE LEMLEY Arts Arts Arts LIEBLONG Engineering Arts Magnolia Commerce Education Russellville Brooklyn, New York, Agriculture Ashdown Benton Kappa Sigma Oe Queen Russellville Chi Omega; Rootin ' Rubes; Swastika; Boots and Spurs; Rifle Club; Women ' s League Pi Beta Phi; YWCA; Women ' s League New York New York Pre Med Club; Hillel, Secretary Limulus, President; Hillel Guy FFA; YMCA Alpha Chi Sigrna; Deutscher Verein; YMCA. Pi Mu Epsilon JAMES EDWARD McClelland Engineering Fayetteville Sigma Chi; ABC; Glee Club; A5CE; Captain. Pershing Rifle s, •38.’39; Captain, Scabbard and Blade, 38. 39; U. Col., ROTC. ‘38, ' 39 PHILLIP A. LOUGH Engineering Bentonville ASCE; GES CLAUDE EARL LYNCH Agriculture Osceola ABC EDWARD BOOKER LOTHROP Arts Texarkana Kappa Sigma; Press Club; International Relations Club GEORGE WASHINGTON LOONEY Agriculture Charleston RUTH STELLA LONG Education Aurora Student Senate; Kappa Delta Pi YWCA WILL ETTA LONG Arts Arkansas City, Kansas Kappa Kappa Gamma; Blackfriars; Varsity Cheer Leader; Boots and Spur; Rootin ' Rubes; First It. Guidon; Pres., Orchesis LAFAYETTE LOCKE Arts Fort Smith Lambda Chi Alpha; Editor 1939 Raxorback; Managing Editor Traveler; President, Press Club; A. B, C.; Blackfriars; Committee of 100; Who ' s Who in Am. Colleges. EUGENE LOCKEY Arts Little Rock JACK McFERRAN Agriculture Lavaca 4-H Club; Alpha Zeta;; Intramural Boxing Champion, ‘38, 39 ALFRED SCOTT McELROY Agriculture Bauxite Alpha Gamma Rho; ADA; 4.H Club CATHERIN CAROLYN McCullough Agriculture Fort Smith Delta Gamma; Women ' s League; Boots and Spurs; YWCA; Home Economics Club EMMETT BLACK McCUTCHAN Agriculture Wheatley Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; FFA MAYME FORD McCRARY Commerce Lonoke Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Women’s League; Women ' s Commerce Club; Boots and Spurs; Rifle Club LLOYD CARLISLE McCUlSTON Engineering Crawfordsville Kappa Sigma; ASCE; Intramural Wrestling Champion SARAH ELIZABETH McCOY Arts Texarkana Pi Beta Phi DANIEL ALEXANDER McCOLL Arts Westboro, Missouri Branner Geology Club; Track THOMAS BRAMLETTE McClelland Engineering Fayetteville Sigma Chi; Blue Key; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club; Bus. Mgr. Ark. Engineer; Editor, Student Directory SENIORS JOE HOMER ALEXANDER FELIX ROBERT E. MACK MILDRED GEORGE J. AUSTIN McFERRAN ELTON CLYDE CHRISTOPHER McLELLAND HUBERT ANN WALKER MADDOX Agriculture McGOUGH McGINNlS McKEAN Agriculture McLENDON. JR. MACHEN MACPHERSON Agriculture Lavaca Commerce Agriculture Arts Junction City Agriculture Arts Commerce Little Rock North Little Rock Commerce Guild Rogers Alpha Gamma Rho; ADA. Manager; FFA House, President; Board of Publications; Agriculture Book Store, Treasurer De Queen ADA Sulphur Rock Intramural Boxing; intramural Basketball Magnolia Pi Kappa Joplin, Missouri Sigma Nu; Black Cat Cotillion; Commerce Guild, Senior Vice- President Alpha Zeta; Winchester Club Dave ROBERT DAVID LYMAN CHESTER WILLIAM PATRICK MASEY Malloy MARSH MARTIN Engineering Agriculture Hamburg PPA; ADA; YMCA Agriculture Fort Smith ADA, Manager, ' 39; Agriculture Book Store, ' 39; American Universities Who ' s Who Engineering Mo nett, Missouri Theta Kappa Nu; ABC; AlChE. Amity ROGER BRYAN MAST Commerce Annapolis, Illinois Pi Kappa Alpha; A Club; Traveler Staff; Commerce Guild; Track Team CONRAD D. MASTRUD, JR. Commerce Chicago, Illinois Sigma Chi FRANCES COOPER MATHIS Education Fayetteville BSU CHARLES BURTON MATTHEWS Arts Springdale International Relations Club JEANNE ELIZABETH MATTHEWS Arts Earle Delta Delta Delta WILLIAM GEORGE ROBERT ANDREW ROBERT EARL Matthews. MAXWELL MAXWELL JR. Agriculture Agriculture Commerce Monticello Atkins Little Rock Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice- President; Black Cat Cotillion, President, ' 39; Yell Leader; Intramural Boxing, Featherweight Champion, ' 37; ABC; Commerce Guild FFA 4-H Club; FFA; ADA MARY DELTA MINNIE JESSIE BESS CHARLES JO ALTHEA MAE LEE BERTON EDWARD MAYES MOORE MORGAN MORRIS MORROW MORSE Education Agriculture Education Arts Arts Engineering Fayetteville Flippin Joplin, Beggs Fayetteville Fayetteville Coterie; Rootin ' Senior Class, Missouri Delta Delta Delta; Pre-Med Club; President Rubes; WAA; Vice-President; Delta Delta Delta, Pre-Med Club; Deutscher Verein; Associated Women ' s Rifle Team; Women ' s League 4-H Clu b; ADA; Home Economics Club; YWCA; Reporter, Girls ' 4-H House Vice-President, ' 37, Social Chairman, ' 38; Rootin ' Rubes; Guidon; Swastika; Women ' s League; ACE, Treasurer, Rifle Club; Boots and Spurs Zoology Club Students; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A Club; Blue Key 39; YWCA SENIORS ROBERT A. C. DAVID DONALD GEORGE W. JOSEPH CHRISTINE HAYDEN W. NANCY LAWRENCE MOWERY. JR. MONROE BUNYAN MURPHY MURRAY NAUGHER NEWBOLD LEE MORSE Agriculture MUIR MUNRO ' Arts Engineering Agriculture Engineering NEWLAND Arts Hot Springs Engineering Arts Hot Springs Muskogee, Monticello Little Rock Education Little Rock Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice-Director, 39; The Arkansas Engineer, Editor-in-Chief, ‘39; Physics Assistant Track Winslow Theta Tau; AIEE imboden Winchester Club; Deutscher Verein; Civilian Pilot Training Kappa Sigma; Razorback, Business Manager; Manager; Alpha Chi Sigma; Blue Key; Pi Mu Epsilon Oklahoma ASME ADA;Home Economics Club; Coterie Sigma Chi Chautauqua, Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rootin ' Rubes, President; WAA, President, ' 39; Orchesis BILL NIVIN Agriculture Salem Alpha Gamma Rho, Vice- President. Secretary, ' 39; ABC; 4-H Club; FFA; Arkansas Agriculturist, Editor. Associate Editor, ' 39 GORDON PAGE OATES Arts Little Rock Sigma Chi; Pre-Med Club; international Relations Club; University Theater CLEDA LEO OLDHAM Agriculture Walnut Ridge Home Economics Club; 4-H Club; YWCA; Wesley Players; ADA EDWARD KING O’NEAL Agriculture Lavaca ROBERT P. OWENS Commerce Rogers Commerce Guild HELEN LUCILE OWSLEY Arts Neosha. Missouri Botany Seminar; Deutscher Verein MARIWAYNE FRANCES PAGE Arts Little Rock Delta Gamma EDWARD RODNEY PARHAM Arts Little Rock Sigma Chi; Glee Club; International Relations Club JAMES AUSTIN PARISH Agricutiure Fayetteville JAMES WALTER PARISH Arts Newport Sigma Chi; Varsity Club REBA RAE PARKER Agriculture Harrell Home Economics Club CECIL WAYNE PARKERSON Arts Norman Pre-Med Club JAMES CARLOS PARKS Education Lonoke A Club; Track MARY FRANCES PARNELL Arts Holley Pi Beta Pi GEORGE HOWARD PARSONS Arts Fayetteville Sigma Nu; Glee Club; Blackfriars MARY SUE PART AIN Arts Van Buren Delta Delta Delta; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Lambda Tau; Octagon; Psi Chi PATRICIA ERLE PECK Arts Fayetteville Sigma Alpha lota. President; Lambda Tau, President; Pi Kappa, Secretary. 39; University Theater; Octagon; Traveler Staff; Razorback Staff; Hazel Hinds Briggs Award, 39 MARY HELEN PENIX Agriculture Lead Hill 4-H Club; Home Economics Club; ADA 284 0 SENIORS ROBERT FRANCIS PERKINS Commerce Independence, Kansas Sigma Nu, Vice- President; Commerce Guild, Treasurer; YMCA Cabinet; Alpha Phi Omega, President; Alpha Kappa Psi; ABC JAMES BLAND PETERSON Arts Pine Bluff Lambda Chi Alpha; Deutscher Verein PAULA. PETTIGREW Arts Farmington Pi Kappa Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Branner Geology Club, Treasurer MAURELLE GRAY PICKENS Arts Newport Pi Beta Phi, President; Razorback Beauty, ' 38, 39; Boots and Spurs; Guidon, Captain, ' 39; Swastika; Outstanding Junior Woman, ' 9; Octagon; Affairs Committee BETTE LEE PIERCE Arts Alton, Illinois Kappa Kappa Gamma; Pi Kappa; Rootin ' Rubes MAX ALLEN PINKERTON Commerce Clarksville JAMES A. POLK Education Alexander Kappa Delta Pi, President JOEL B. POMERENE Arts Fayetteville Branner Geology Club, Vice- President WILLIAM HARDIN POOL Commerce Muskogee, Oklahoma Kappa Sigma VIRGINIA ESTHER CHET L. ROBERT DAISY GLENN CHARLES LEE POOLE POND, JR. WILSON COLE SIMPSON PHILIP POOL Commerce Commerce PORTER POUND POUND PULLEN Education McGehee Stuttgart Commerce Agriculture Arts Agriculture Brentwood Kappa Delta Pi; International Relations Club Delta Gamma; Commerce Guild Sigma Chi, President, Vice- President, ' 39; Blackfriars; Interfraternity Council; Glee Club; Guild Ticker, National Advertising Manager; Commerce Guild Fort Smith Alma Kappa Delta Pi; Omicron Delta; Home Economics Club Alma Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Deutscher Verein; Botany Seminar Foreman CASSIE BERNICE PURYEAR Agriculture Dumas Coterie, President; Secretary of Associated Students; ADA, Assistant Manager; Home Economics Club; WAA GLENN ALBERT RAILSBACK Commerce Pine Bluff Lambda Chi Alpha; ABC ROBBIE JOHN JAMES VONN ROLAND EARL ALMAGENE WILLIAM BOWLIN RUSSELL ROWE ALVIN RAMEY RAMSEY RAY REED REMMEL RHEIN Agriculture Engineering Agriculture Agriculture Commerce Agriculture Fayetteville Fort Smith Mulberry Mena Little Rock Stuttgart Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice- President; AlChE; Tau Beta Pi; Arkansas Engineer, Editor; Concert Band; University Orchestra; Deutscher Verein; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Phi Omega; Engineer ' s Who ' s Who, ' 38 Alpha Gamma Rho; 4-H Club; FFA; ABC; Agriculturist Business Staff FFA; Glee Club; BSU Council; ADA Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Commerce Guild FFA; YMCA CHARLES ROBERT RHODES Education Fayetteville Kappa Alpha, Vice-president, ' 38; Student Senate, ' 38; Scabbard and Blade; Tennis, ' 38; intramural Boxing, Bantam Weight Champion, ' 37; Rifle Team WALTER J. RICHARDS Arts Van Buren Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pershing Rifles; Glee Club; Scabbard and Blade; Deutscher Verein WANDA INEZ RICHARDS Agriculture Benton Zeta Tau Alpha; University Theater; Home Economics Club; Women ' s League; Rootin ' Rubes; President 285 I SENIORS HOWARD FRANK HARMON MARGARET MARION C. FRANK CARL E. STEWART E. JOE GOULD MORLEY NOEL REED ROEBUCK ANDERSON ROSE ROWE MAYNARD RIDLEY ROANE ROBINSON ROBINSON Commerce ROGERS. JR. Agriculture Agriculture RUBOW Engineering Commerce Agriculture Agriculture Sheridan Agriculture Flippin McNeil Arts Newport Lambda Chi Alpha; Razorback Band; University Orchestra, 36; Glee Club; ASME McGehee Blytheville FFA:YMCA West Fork Commerce Guild Blytheville Alpha Gamma Rho; Black Cat Cotillion; ABC; FFA Alpha Gamma Rho; ADA; FFA; ABC 4-H Club; FFA; YMCA Seligman, Missouri CHARLES W. JAMES R. LOUIS LLOYD LORENE ERNESTINE JORDAN E. LUKEI. WILLIAM B. RUSSELL RUSSELL LEROY LAFAYEHE SALLIS SANDLIN SAWYER SAX SCALES Engineering Engineering RUSSELL RUTLEDGE Agriculture Education Agriculture Arts Engineering Fayetteville ASCE; Theta Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; CAA Lewisville ASME Engineering Cattaraugue, New York Pi Mu Epsilon; ASME Agriculture Dardanelle Blue Key; Alpha Zeta; FFA; 4-H Club; YMCA, President; Student Affairs Committee; Treasurer of Associated Students; Arkansas Agriculturist, Assistant Editor Fort Smith Hackett Bentonville Black Cat Cotillion; Vigilance Committee Altus El Dorado IRVING MARTHELL JAMES VIVIAN ALLEN EDWIN R. JOSEPH CATHERINE MRS. LENNA SCHWARTZ- SCOGGIN PAUL ANN OWEN SHAPARD DAVID ANN MOORE BERG Agriculture SEAY SEAY SELLERS Arts SHAY SHEPHERD SHERIDAN Arts Nashville Commerce Arts Commerce Muskogee, Education Arts Arts New York. New York ADA Fayetteville Paragould Delta Delta Delta; Psi Chi Pine Bluff Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer, ' 39; Tennis; Commerce Guild Oklahoma Sigma Chi; Pre-Med Club; Limulus, Secretary Hot Springs Tau Epsilon Phi, Chancellor; Deutscher Yerein; Hillel, Publicity Manager Pine Bluff Pi Beta Phi; Swastika; Pan-Hellenic; Women ' s League Lead Hill 286 SENIORS MARY REBECCA SHULL Commerce Lonoke Carnall Hall Governing Board; Rootin ' Rubes; Women ' s Commerce Club, Vice-President; Commerce Guild JOE RICHARD SIMPSON Engineering Berryville Scabbard and Blade; ASME, Vice President WILLIAM HENRY SIMPSON. JR. Arts Fort Smith Kappa Alpha; ADA Pre-Med Club; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Glee Club BURL JEROME SMITH Education Elkins Pi Mu Epsilon DOUGLAS SMITH Arts Fayetteville Sigma Chi, President; Traveler Editor, ' 39; Omicron Delta Kappa; Board of Publications; Press Club; ABC; American Universities Who ' s Who; Intertraternity Council DOYNE M. SMITH Arts La Russell, Missouri EARL TRAVIS SMITH Agriculture Guion EARLW. SMITH Agriculture WIckes FFA; YMCA; 4-H Club FRANK KENNETH SMITH Engineering Fort Smith AIEE ELLEN ALABAMA SPEARS Agriculture Rosie JAMES HINTON SPEARS Education McGehee WILLIAM DIXON SPEER Commerce Little Rock EUGENIA HILLMAN STACY Education Wynne Kappa Kappa Gamma, President, ' 37; Rootin ' Rubes; Lambda Tau; Swastika; Women ' s League JOHN LATHAM STACY Agriculture Dell JOE HOPKINS STANLEY Commerce Little Rock RADFORD DAVID STEELE Arts Fort Smith Theta Kappa Nu; Press Club; Traveler Staff; Intramural Boxing Champion MAURICE L. STEPHENS Agriculture Cabot JOHN M. STEVENS Agriculture Dell Alpha Gamma Rho, President; Alpha Zeta, Censor; Scabbard and Blade; Blue Key; ADA, Treasurer HAVIS LEE STEWART Education Monticello ODELL NOLAN STIVERS Agriculture Little Rock YMCA; FFA COLLEEN STOCKFORD Education Fayetteville Women ' s Rifle Team; International Relations Club; Rootin ' Rubes JESSE RHINEHART STONE Agriculture Camden Sigma Alpha Epsilon KATHERINE STORMONT Education Webb City. Missouri Pi Beta Phi !• I S» ' RALPH JAMES SMITH Agriculture Mount Ida Alpha Gamma Rho MADGE H. STEPHENS Agriculture Opal SLENN McMURRAY SMITH Education Mount Ida Ri Kappa Alpha; Basketball; Track; Student Senate, ' 39; A Club PRASER STEPHENS Agriculture Clinton Alpha Zeta; 4.H Club; FFA; ADA SENIORS WALTER PASCHAL STROUD Engineering Fort Smith MIRIAM GRACE STUART Commerce Little Rock Chi Omega; Blackfriars; Com¬ merce Guild; Women ' s Com¬ merce Club; Boots and Spur; Women ' s League ELIZABETH JANET STUTHEIT Agriculture Fayetteville Omicron Delta; Home Economics Club; ADA; International Relations Club, Secretary, ' 39; YWCA; Deutscher Verein; BSU Council WILLIAM FRANCIS STYLER, JR. Commerce Goldsboro, North Carolina Theta Kappa Nu, House Manager, ' 39, Vice-President, ' 38; ABC JAMES WILLIAM SUTHERLAND Arts Rogers Scabbard and Blade JOHN OLIN SWOFFORD Commerce Fort Smith Commerce Guild CARL EUGENE TALIAFERRO Agriculture Fenter FFA; YMCA; Winchester Club; Men ' s Glee Club; ADA MARTHA ROMAYNE TATE Agriculture Paragould Rootin ' Rubes; Home Economics Club; ADA; Stu¬ dent Senate; Agri¬ culture Book Store Board; 4-H Club; 4-H House Manager, President, ' 39, Secretary, ' 38; Agriculturist Staff G. D. TAYLOR. JR. Agriculture Russellville Alpha Gamma Rho; Black Cat Cotillion; ABC; Agriculturist, Managing Editor HENRY AINSLIE THANE Commerce Arkansas City Sigma Nu; Arkan¬ sas Traveler, Busi¬ ness Manager; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Kappa Psi, Presi¬ dent; Guild Ticker, Editor; Debate Team, ' 39; ABC; Commerce Guild THOMAS A. THOMPSON Engineering El Dorado Social Committee, Chairman, ' 39; ASME; GES, Presi¬ dent; Theta Tau, Vice-President JOHN WOOLLAM THANE Arts Arkansas City Sigma Nu; Arkan¬ sas Traveler, Associate Business Manager ROY CULLWELL THURLKILL Agriculture El Dorado DAVID THIBAULT Agriculture Little Rock Alpha Zeta; FFA ELIZABETH CAROL THOMAS Arts Fayetteville Pi Beta Phi, Treasurer; Sigma Alpha lota MARGARET MAURICE THOMAS Education Hope SYLVIA CLAUDINE THOMAS Agriculture Wynne Home Economics Club; University Theater; YWCA; Carnali Hall Gov¬ erning Board J. B. TOMPSON. JR. Commerce Tuckerman PATRICIA ANN THOMPSON Education Fayetteville Chi Omega; Guidon; Black- friars; Women ' s League SETH THOMPSON Arts Waldron Arkansas Traveler, Editor; University Theater, President; Omicron Delta Kappa; Press Club. Vice-President; Writer ' s Club; YMCA Cabinet: Deutscher Verein; Poetry Club, President LORITA HELEN TOMLIN Agriculture Greenwood ADA; Carnali Hall Governing Board, ' 39; YWCA. Treas¬ urer, ' 38 ALLEN VERNON TORNEK Agriculture Chicago, Illinois Kappa Nu; Agri¬ culture Radio Broadcasts- DAVID TRAINER Arts Brighton Beach, New York Intramural Wrest¬ ling, Lightweight Champion, ' 37; Deutscher Verein, Vice-President, ' 39; Pre-Med Club; Hillel; Zoology Club JUNE TREES Arts Tulsa Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President, ' 39; Swastika; Octagon; Branner Geology Club; Pan-Hellenic Council GEORGE STUART TRIBBLE Agriculture Stephens THOMAS CLARK TRIMBLE, JR. Arts Lonoke Kappa Sigma; Law Honor Council REEDY OLEN TURNEY Agriculture Higden YMCA; FFA; Dukes Club 288 LORRAINE tweedy Agriculture Fayetteville Home Economics Club; ADA; Theta Gamma Phi JOHN VAN LANDINGHAM Commerce Sheridan Commerce Guild MARTIN WACHSMAN Arts Brooklyn, New York Tau Epsilon Phi, Vice-President; Student Senate; Deutscher Verein; Pre-Med Club ESTHER MAURINE WAITS Agriculture Mulberry Hom e Economics Club; 4.H Club; ADA, Secretary; Girls Cooperative House, Secretary; Agriculture Book Store, Secretary; Agriculturist Staff CAMILLE WALDRON Arts Walnut Ridge Kappa Kappa Gamma; Blackfriars, President; Octagon; Lambda Tau DOLLY WALKER Agriculture McGehee Kappa Kappa Gamma; Guidon; Swastika JACK HAROLD WALKER Commerce Springdale Pi Kappa Alpha; ABC; Rdzorback Band; Interfraternity Council GEORGE DEWEY WALLACE Engineering Marshall WILLIAM WARD WALLACE Arts Holdonvillo, Oklahoma Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Pre-Med Club. JOHN L WALLER Education Little Rock Razorback Band, Concert Master, Student Leader;’ Kappa Kappa Psi, Secretary, ' 38, President, ' 39; Varsity Club.’ WILDA WHITES- CARVER Arts Webb City, Missouri Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Kappa, Presi¬ dent; Sigma Ep¬ silon Sigma, Presi¬ dent; Razorback, Associate Editor; Arkansas Traveler, Managing Editor; Octagon; American Universi¬ ties Who ' s Who WARREN EARL WALTERS Agriculture Fayetteville JOHN E. WHITING Commerce Clarksville Pershing Rifles; Rifle Team, Captain, ' 39; Intramural Tennis Doubles Champion, ' 38 RAY ALLEN WATERS Agriculture Rosston Alpha Gamma Rho; ADA VERNON CARLTON WILLS Agriculture Stuttgart FFA; 4-H Club WILBUR LOUIS WEINER Arts Brooklyn Pre-Med Club; Psi Chi; Limulus; Hillel JACK H. WILSON Engineering Blytheville J. D. WELCH Agriculture Havana 4-H Club; FFA; Alpha Zeta MARY E. SWISHER WILSON Education Hackett CORBIT WHITE Agriculture Strong ADA; 4-H Club; FFA JEAN WINBURNE Arts Morrilton Delta Delta Delta, House Manager; Rootin’ Rubes, Secretary; Black¬ friars; WAA; Womens ' League HUGH WAYNE WHITE Education Nashville YMCA; International Relations Club JAMES S. WISE Agriculture Bryant Alpha Zeta; 4-H Club; ADA JAMES ELLIS WHITE Engineering Cotton Plant Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; AlChE, President EDGAR C. WOOD Agriculture Springdale Pershing Rifles ROTC, Senior Officer; ADA MILDRED FOYE WHITE Agriculture Booneville Theta Gamma Phi, Secretary, ' 39; Home Economics Club; YWCA; Rifle Club; Women’s League; Homecoming Maid, ' 39; BbU; 4-H Club; ADA JOHN P. WOOD Arts Mena Sigma Chi; Scab¬ bard and Blade; Black Cat Cotillion; Pre-Med Club, Treasurer; ABC; Pershing Rifles; Limulus; ABC SENIORS OPAL JAMES JASPER SIDNEY LA VON WILLIAM WILLIAM ROSSAN RUDOLPH WILSON RICHARD WRAY FURLEN MARSHALL WOODCOCK WOODRUFF WOODRUFF WOROB Agriculture WRIGHT WYATT Education Arts Agriculture Education Batesville Agriculture Agriculture Garfield Springdale Fayetteville Paterson, Bassett Carthage. Missouri Kappa Delta Pi, Philosophy Seminar; Alpha Gamma Rho; New Jersey Alpha Zeta; Vice President; Wesley Players; Pershing Rifles; University Theater; Sophomore Class, Commerce Guild; YWCA, Secretary; Women’s League; International Relations Club; Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship Award Wesley Foundation Scabbard and Blade; Men ' s Rifle Team; Men ' s Glee Club Deutscher Verein; International Relations Club; Hillel, President; Traveler Staff, ' 37; Limulus,; YMCA President; Agri¬ culturist Staff, Advertising Man¬ ager, ' 39; 4-H Club; FFA, Presi¬ dent; Agricultural Bookstore, Man¬ ager. ' 39; YMCA Track ROSEMARY PARK MARGARET FRANCES WILTON H. ANN LEROY MARIE AMERICA ELLIOTT ZELL ZIMMERMAN BRIGGS ELSEY Unclassified Arts Little Rock Deutscher Verein; YWCA; Inter¬ national Relations Club; Newman Club, Secretary, ' 39 Commerce Fayetteville Education Rogers Education Fayetteville Parks INEZ HARTSOE Arts PiggoH HARMON LIVERIGHT REMMEL Commerce LHile Rock 290 philg. ALSTON Texarkana Secretary, Asto- dated Students ’38- ' 39; Clerk, Ph| Alpha Delta; Honor 37, 38, ‘39; Law School Honor Council HENRY B. BATEMAN Clarendon Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHARLES ARTHUR BEASLEY Garland Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Chairman, Law Schoool Honor Council; Law School Honor Roll SAM BANKS BEASLEY Bentonville ABC; Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Student Senate JOHN SAUNDERS BOND Joplin, Missouri JAMES L BYRD Hot Springs President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President, Phi Alpha Delta; Blue Key; Razorback Editor, ' 37; Press Club JOHN CALVIN CAMPBELL Oneida President, Kappa Sigma, ' 38- ' 39; ODK; ABC; Black Cat Cotillion; Pershing Rifles; Interfraternity Council; American Colleges Who ' s Who JOHN ED CHAMBERS Danville President, Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Delta; Blue Key; Honor Council, ■38- ' 39; Publica- tions Board, ' 38- ' 39; Honor Roll, ' 39; International Relations Club; Interfraternity Council A. B. CHAPMAN Hamburg Pi Kappa Alpha; YMCA; Inter¬ national Relations Club; University Theater JOE E. COVINGTON Delight Kappa Alpha; University Men ' s ' ass; President, Honor Roll; B. A. JOHN ALEXANDER DIFFEY, JR. Cotton Plant President, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; " A " Club; Track, ' 38. ' 39 HAROLD HENRY FULK Fayetteville GERALD McARTHUR GENTRY Hot Springs EDWARD JACK GORDON. JR. ELLIOTT Morrilton GORDON Claremore, Oklahoma Pi Kappa Alpha; ABC; Boots and Spur WILLIAM WATSON HARRIS Earl Sigma Chi, Presi¬ dent, ' 38; Inter¬ fraternity Council, ' 38; Social Com¬ mittee, ' 38; A. B. FRANCES DRAKE HOLTZEN- DORFF Hazen Delta Delta Delta; Honor Roll; Women ' s League; University Theater JOHN JOSEPH HORNOR Helena Kappa Sigma, House Manager, ’38. ' 39, ' 40; Inter¬ fraternity Council SENIORS —LA W BEN DUVAL JOHNSTON Fort Smith ANTHONY G. KASSOS El Dorado Pi Kappa Alpha FORREST GIPPLE LARIMORE Rogers Sigma Chi; Football, 37, ' 38 PAUL LIHLE Fort Smith Phi Alpha Delta; Honor Council; Advanced ROTC LYMAN ANDREW MATTHEWS, JR. Farmington, Missouri Sigma Chi BERRY OLAN WILLIAM PARKER. JR. MIDDLETON North Little Rock Tau Kappa Alpha; Dormitory Council ANDREW G. PONDER Walnut Ridge Sigma Chi; Blue Key; Razorback Staff, ' 37. ' 38; President, Fresh¬ man Class, ’34- ' 35; Student Senate, ' 35. 36 JOHN L RANKIN Russellville Secretary Senior Class, ' 40 GENE RHODES Little Rock Lambda Chi Alpha HENRYL TUCK. JR. Fayetteville Sigma Nu; Basket¬ ball, ' 37; ABC; " A " Club; Press Club; Scabbard and Blade; Black Cat Cotillion; Tennis, ’35, ' 36, ' 37; Business Manager of Razorback; ODK EUGENE J. WILLIAMSON Fayetteville Kappa Sigma; Social Committee, •36. ’37 PENNEL ROBE Okmulgee, Oklahoma Phi Alpha Delta JACK WALLS Lonoke Kappa Sigma GEORGE EDWIN STEEL Nashville Phi Alpha Delta; Young Democrat ' s Club HENRY WOODS Hot Springs Business Manager, Razorback, ' 37; President, Blue Key, ’39-’40; Honor Council; ABC; Who ' s Who. ' 37. ' 38. 39, ' 40; Phi Alpha Delta; Press Club; Chairman, Drafting Committee Student Constitution; Honor Roll; Advanced ROTC ERNIE EDWARD WRIGHT Berryville President, Tau Kappa Alpha, ' 39- ' 40; Chairman, Election Commit¬ tee. ' 38- ' 39; Inter¬ collegiate Debate Team, •36- ' 37. ' 38- ' 39; Social Com¬ mittee, ' 39- ' 40; Honor Roll; American Colleges Who ' s Who LAW II WILLIAM FRANKLIN ALEXANDER Henrietta, Texas ROY L. BAKER. JR. Harrison EDGAR E. BETHEL Little RocIc JOELD. BLACKMON Fayetteville WILLIAM ELMO BROWNING Fayetteville CHARLES L. CARPENTER North Little RocIc NORMAN LEE CASEY Helena OLIVER McDonald CLEGG Camden ROY E. DANUSER Hot Springs JOSEPH WOODROW DURDEN Fort Smith GARVIN FITTON Harrison BILL FROGUE Columbus, Kansas WILLIAM JAMES JERNIGAN. JR. Little Rock FREDERICK D. JOHNSON Hot Springs FORD SCHELL LACEY. JR. Fort Smith JAMES THOMAS McDonald Rogers ALVIN MALLOY Crossett JOHN BURTON MOORE. JR. Clarendon DAVID E. NEWBOLD Little Rock CAL A. NEWTON Pine Bluff MAX BROWN OSTNER Arlington, Tennessee CUL PEARCE Searcy JACK ROSE Fort Smith JAMES O. SHANNON Jonesboro ARTHUR L. SMITH. JR. Siloam Springs GRIFFIN SMITH. JR. Little Rock E. GERALD SUTTON Fayetteville GLEN WALKER Hope 293 LAW I DONALD T. HERBERT R. J. KENTON CLITUS PAUL A. BROWN REMMEL BEAMAN WILSON COCHRAN COE SMITH DILLARD HAMILTON Siloam Springs (Law II) Little Rock Russellville Swifton DAY Walnut Ridge Little Rock DUDLEY Jonesboro PETER MILLER JACK MILLARD G. FRANK M. SAM WILLIAM GAY GENE AUSTIN HARDIN HEADLEE LASER BARNES ESTES HALBERT HALL Tupelo Searcy Little Rock LEE Fayetteville Malvern Arkansas City, Huttig Kansas RICHARD CONNER LIMERICK LiHle Rock AUGUSTUS CALEB REMMEL Little Rock EARLENE UPCHURCH LITTLE Fort Smith JIMMY MURRAY ROWAN, JR. Marvell BURKEM MARTIN Mena WILLIAM A. SAWYER Hamburg ROBERT GRAY MEDLIN Fort Smith ROBERT SENTER Little Rock RICHARD ISAIAH MOBLEY Helena BURNS T. TILTON Houston, Texas NEIL HOWARD MOORE Blytheville THOMAS CLARK TRIMBLE. JR. Lonoke HERBERT JOSEPH PARKER Jonesboro JACK YATES Ozark DAVID OWEN PARTAIN Van Buren JOHN H. YINGLING Searcy 294 GRADUATES PAUL MAURICE WILLIAM HARLAND JOHN DAVE FLORENE GEORGE SABRA CHAMBERS DICHEK ALBRIGHT NELLSON FRANKLIN ELLISON FLETCHER EDWARD ELIZABETH Arts Arts DIXON DOUGHTY DUNLOP Arts Arts GOSNELL HOLBROOK Marianna Little Rock Engineering Fayetteville Fayetteville Education Amity Wynne Fayetteville Arts Ozark Arts Siloam Springs JEWELL NORMAN HUDSON Education Pyatt HELEN YVONNE HUGHES Arts Fayettevill OUIDA HASTINGS HUDS9N Education Pyatt EDITH McCullough PERRY Arts Rogers MARGARET REAVIS Agriculture Fort Smith LEROY RICHARD POND Commerce Fayetteville c - ; A SK. i, ■ A- L L.i E. C. KNIPPERS Florien, Louisiana MARY ELIZABETH LANGHOERST Arts Little Rock FORD LEWIS Arts Gentry WARE BEN LINDSEY Commerce Nashville EDWIN McClain Arts Springdale ROBERT WHITFIELD NEWELL Arts Little Rock ROBERT WILLIAM ROWDEN Engineering Fayetteville HERBERT BERNARD SCHLOSSBERG Commerce Fayetteville LYNN K. TARKINGTON Arts Cotton Plant ROBERT BEESON WATSON Arts Fayetteville YEE TIN BOO Arts Canton, China 1 “The VOICE OF THE PEOPLE is the voice of God ' said some old politician, and so it is at Arkansas. The following people have been chosen during the past years as the out¬ standing students at the University. Not a one of them but has gone through some form of election. Not a one of them that does not deserve the honor, if it is an honor to be included in this section. They ' re not the only ones, of course, but here they are: This bunch of " evil old men, " Andy Ponder, Phil Alston, Jimmy Byrd, " Olie " Clegg, and Henry Woods, have had a finger in every goings-on around the campus for the past three or four years. Smart, hell yes, they all are, but it seems that they don ' t know when to quit. . . . The smiling boy in the sleeveless sweater grew up being president of his classes and such. He ' s Randall Chidester, of the Business School, and the R. O. T. C. . . . " Huh, It was sorta fun, holding that girl, " said Papa John Frieberger, after posing for this publicity picture that went sour. . . . This one of the two Adamses that have engaged in Arkansas sports for the past two years. The photographer thought it was John, but it was O ' Neal. . . . The next picture is A. J. Yates, President-Elect of Associated Students, Co-Cap¬ tain-Elect of the Varsity squad, and engineer, a blue key, etc., etc. . . . The little boy in the receiving line is John Stevens, president of Alpha Gamma Rho, active in military, frater¬ nity, and Agri affairs. Beyond him is Bill Niven, editor of the " Agriculturist, " and quite a fellow in the College of Agriculture and with the AGR ' s. . .. The backslapper in the upper left corner is none other than Harmon Holder of the business school, former editor of the Guild " Ticker, " active in the commerce guild. He also fancies himself as quite a bridge playe r. He may be seen any afternoon in the foun¬ tain room of the Student Union. . . . The little girl coming across Mr. Browne ' s grass is Ber¬ nice Puryear, secretary of associated students, active in Coterie, and Agri School affairs, and is also a cute gal. . . . The man holding down the concrete slab is Gus Thompson, president of GES, and last year ' s social chairman. . . . The next picture is that of Lovely Laura Lee, president of Chi Omega, member of student senate. Swastika, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, YWCA, and she has a charge account at " Fayette¬ ville ' s Finest. " Her silk stockings don ' t show beneath the formal, but she ' s got ' em on. . . . George Murphy, business manager of the Razorback, is still trying to see where Mobley spent all that money for pictures without getting any good ones.... Barton Groom, Cadet Colonel of the R. O. T. C., is just plain active; he ' s a member of all the business school organizations. Blue Key, all the military organizations, and still has time to get around a bit. ... The gentleman with the pipe in his hand is none other than Seth Thompson, whose name has been the subject of several conversations around and about, and for a good reason, too. He ' s editor of the Traveler this year. . . . And the little boy with the big grin is Lafayette Rutledge, treasurer of Associated Students, member of Blue Key, Alpha Zeta, F.F.A., 4-H, International Relations Club, assistant manager of Agri Co-Op book store, and other things, including YMCA, and Agri school activities of all sorts. . . . This shy young thing with the tuzzy-muzzy on its wrist is none other than John Ed Chambers, pres¬ ident of Kappa Sigma (no sissy job), member of Blue Key, the publications board, and a top-flight law student. . . . Our next specimen is Victry Burnette (don ' t let that coat and those books fool you, she ' s cute), a member of that warring sisterhood. Pi Beta Phi, Swas¬ tika, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Octagon, Guidon, Woman ' s League, and some other organiza¬ tions. Although she didn ' t list it, she ' s student senator from the Arts College, too. Garvin Fitton, the boy in the Aeroplane cloth jacket, is president of the Interfraternity Council, Pi Kappa Alpha, ODK, and is a member of a host of others. He has a chain with lots of keys on it. . . . The fat boy with the cute girl is Doug Smith, president of Sigma Chi, former edi¬ tor of the Traveler, member of ODK, the Press Club, and ABC. You ' ve heard people talk about him. . . . This next young lady is the champion rough rider of the University, having managed to stay in the saddle of the presidency of Pi Beta Phi for two whole semesters without a single successful attempt having been made on her life. In her spare time she ' s a member of Guidon, Swastika, Octagon, and Student Affairs committee. ... He thought he ' d be funny, and he was, when he put on the St. Pat ' s costume and posed for the above picture. He is editor of the Engineer, a Lambda Chi Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, O.D.K., Alpha Phi Omega, A. I. Ch. E., and is a very well known and liked engineer.. . . When he drops this Hyde role, you ' ll see that it ' s John Ramsey-Often described as the most color¬ ful president we have had in years, Charles Morse is also a member of the " A " Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, and Blue Key.... The boy with the notebook has just sold another ad and is going in to quibble with Thompson about the paper some more. This is Henry Thane, " Editor of the Guild Ticker and Business Manager of the Traveler, " pride of Dean Fitchner, joy to his instructors. In spite of his many duties, he makes a five-point in the business school. . . . Next time you see this fellow, he will have a big cigar in his mouth and will look like a ward-heeler from way back. This is Clyde McGinnis, ADA manager, member of AGR, Treasurer of the Agri Bookstore, member University FFA, president of the FFA house, and a member of the publications board this year. He ' s often rated the best politician in the Agri school. . . . The fellow in the cowboy boots is the immortal Eakin. Enough said. . . . THE NUBS CLUB Every year when the grass begins to turn green a bunch of still greener Joe Col¬ legians put on their annual corny carnival, the tune of which is " Deep Purple " from " Backsides, Why Are You Blue? " That is the ABC Club, the group which gives as its sole excuse for existing the privilege of wearing nutty red-and-white jackets and making an exhibition out of themselves at the football games. But the students of this campus, being tolerant as well as indifferent, could forgive the exist¬ ence of the group were it not for the fact that they insist on getting in everybody ' s hair when they throw their silly initiations. Dressed in a disgustingly idiotic cos¬ tume, these naive souls swarm the campus, toting their paddles and spouting their memory work like a lot of saps. They are supposed to be highly embarrassed by the ridicule heaped upon them by the public —but they are disappointed; the public is not interested enough to heap ridicule, and the whole thing is about as funny as a Sun¬ day School joke in a Minsky playhouse. Diogenes would have his hands full trying to find anybody doubled up with laughter over a matter as crude as this. After a member has gone through the initiation he spends a considerable amount of his time bragging about what a man he is, but the same fry of fish is never to be caught exerting himself in any form of manly sport where credit is duly given for manly valor. This particular brand of sad¬ ist delights in inflicting punishment with a paddle. That is because there is no dan¬ ger of being hit back. The only apparent excuse for the exist¬ ence of the group is to help Local Joes cover up their inferiority complex and become psuedo BMOC ' s. As if the world and all depended upon it, each fraternity stays be¬ tween a stew and a sweat to get as many men in the club as they can. Once the plurality has been achieved—what then? They do nothing, as usual. The same thing applies to that tin- sword fraternity of the would-be Welling¬ tons, and its equally insipid younger brother, the Pershing Rifles. Silly as their prolonged mock initiation is, it cannot be any sillier than the mystic ritual of numbo- jumbo which the future- incompetents utter in order to become members. Nobody can look at a Pershing Rifles pledge without wanting to bean him with his silly wooden rifle. These and other organizations which hang on to the clap-trap of worn-out tradi¬ tion are anathema to anything that resem¬ bles progress and originality in student life. The organization, besides being too many in number, are without point or premise, except vanity, and the initiations—a dead bore. 300 HONORARY 4 , C PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS JOEBELLE HOLCOMBE President HARRISON HALE Vice President FRED L. KERR Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY William C. Askew Zilpha Curtis Battey Robert A. Caldwell T. C. Carlson Edwin G. Comfort Virgil Cover S. C. Dellinger C. C. Fichtner Joseph Firebaugh Lloyd B. Ham A. M. Harding George Hastings Daisy Young Holcomb H. G. Hotz Ralph Hudson V. H. MEMBERS Richard B. Johnson V. L. Jones John Clark Jordan Iria Helen Knerr Robert A. Leflar Antonio Marinoni Jim P. Matthews Henry H. Strauss Delbert Swartz D. Y. Thomas Austin Van der Slice George Vaughan J. S. Waterman Edgar Wertheim Isabella C. Wilson Organized at William and Mary College on December 5, 1776, Phi Beta Kappa was the first Greek letter society in the United States. The Alpha chapter of Arkansas was established at the University in 1932. For the past century and a half, election to membership in this organ¬ ization has increasingly meant rec¬ ognition of outstanding intellectual capacity displayed in the acquisition of a liberal education. High grade-points, however, are not the only claims this year ' s Phi Beta Kappas make to prominence. A quick glance at the imposing lists of activities they all have, will show that among the PBK ' s of 1940 are some of the BMOC. Bergenstal was voted the best chemistry student in the University, Murphy is business manager of the Razorback this year, Whitescarver is a member of most of the other campus organizations open to women, and Peck is active in Sig¬ ma Alpha Iota. She also sings bal¬ lads of her own composition. Mary Sue Partain takes a law course on the side, where she provides part of the element necessary for a proper discussion of criminal law—feminin¬ ity, but she can take it, and does. Phi Beta Kappa holds two elections each year. At the fall meeting, four members were taken in. They were: Mary Alice Horne, Glenn Pound, Mary Sue Partain, and Wilda Whitescarver. These students were initiated at the annual Founders ' day tea on December 5. George Murphy, Patricia Peck, Delbert Bergenstal, Nona Scott Cook, Burton Levine, and Alma Dejordy were initiated at the Phi Beta Kappa banquet in April. • • • First row: Bergenstal, Cook, De Jordy, Horne, and Levine. Second row: Murphy, Partain, Peck, Pound, and Whitescarver. 302 PHI ETA SIGMA NEW MEMBERS loe Dan Bryant Julian Farley Harvey Howington Drexel Martin Robert Ramsey Odie Stallcup Francis Strabla Sam Thompson Hardy Wilcoxon Jack Williams OLD MEMBERS Charles E. Bennet John P. Bledsoe Cecil G. Brannen Maurice L. Britt George W. Bruehl Lawson R. Chronister James W. Fulks William M. Hathaway Howard T. Head Richard G. Herren Robert Lee Hudson W. Horace Jewell F. Leon Johnston Louis O. Lambiotte Charles E. Morse Glen S. Pound J. Peyton Randolph Freeland E. Romans A. Jackson Shell N. Henry Simpson Arthur L. Smith Terence E. Stoker Gerald C. Summers Henry Thane Judson E. Terry, Jr. Herbert R. Wilson Phi Eta Sigma, national freshman honor society for men, has as its pur¬ pose the encouragement and reward of high scholastic attainment. Many honor societies do not award recog¬ nition of ability and hard work until late in the college career, and the honor thus comes too late to serve as a stimulus to greater endeavor. Phi Eta Sigma, by encouraging and hon¬ oring freshmen, hopes to help col¬ lege students to start out right. Quali¬ fication for membership is that the student must make a five point the first semester or a five point average over both semesters of his freshman year. Phi Eta Sigma officers are John P. Bledsoe, president; James W. Fulks, vice president; Freeland E. Romans, secretary; and Richard Gordon Her¬ ron, treasurer. Allan S. Humphreys, personnel director, is faculty sponsor. Faculty members are Dean John Clark Jordan, Prof. Giles E. Ripley, Henry A. Ritgerod, and Thomas F. Butt. Early each fall the annual infor¬ mal get-together is held, entertaining the 50 highest freshmen in the en¬ trance exams, in order to encourage them to meet the requirements for making Phi Eta Sigma. At this meet¬ ing, the prospective members drink cider and eat doughnuts, listen to in¬ structors tell about the honor so¬ cieties of the various colleges and how membership in them may be at¬ tained by the freshmen. Older mem¬ bers of the organization also take part in the discussion and help the upper quintile freshmen men get started out right. • • • .First row: Strabala, Jewell, Fairley, Martin, Wilcoxon, Simpson, and Bryant. Second row: Lambiotte, Williams, Summers, Herren, Shell, and Howington. Third row: Fuilcs, Romans, Stallcup, Thompson, Ripley, and Smith. Fourth row: Bledsoe, Randolph, Brannen, Head, Ram¬ sey, Hudson, Johnston, and Humphreys. 303 TAU BETA PI OFFICERS CHARLES HOGAN KENNETH HOLLOWAY JOHN RAMSEY LEE HILL BOYER CHARLES MORSE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Delegate MEMBERS Robert Hudson Bramlette McClelland William Hathaway Harry Arendt Jimmy White Louis Russell Howard Berry Peyton Randolph Tommy Hutson John Hall Jack Arnold B. O. Black Robert Hobson William Barnwell First row: Arendt, Arnold, Barnwell, Berry, Black, and Boyer. Second row: Hall, Hathaway, Hobson, Hogan, Holloway, and Hudson. Third row: Hutson, McClelland, Morse, Ramsey, Randolph, Russell, and White. • • • The purpose of Tau Beta Pi, na¬ tional honorary engineering frater¬ nity, is to honor those engineers who have distinguished themselves by high scholarship and exemplary character and to foster liberal culture in the College of Engineering. Membership is limited to the upper one-eighth of the graduating class and to two honor juniors. A few alumni are also given memberships for their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering. Tau Beta Pi ' s social events are highlights in t he night life of the upperclassmen in the engineering college. This year Tau Beta Pi threw a stag dinner and a ritzy dinner dance, then collaborated with Theta Tau in staging a formal in the Women ' s gym on April 5. The dinner dance was held in the Mountain Inn on Engineers ' Day with Leyton Bailey and his swell band from down south providing plenty of sweet swing. The stag din¬ ner honoring new members gave them a chance to become acquainted with old members and the faculty, which, incidentally, takes quite an interest in Tau Beta Pi. Charles Morse was chosen by pop¬ ular vote of the members to represent the chapter at the national conven¬ tion at the University of Missouri in Columbia. A large concrete copy of the Tau Beta Pi key was erected by the local Alpha chapter in 1925. The key is on the campus southeast of Old Main. Charles Hogan, president, directed the activities of the organization dur¬ ing the year. Vice President Kenneth Holloway planned most of the social events. 304 BETA GAMMA SIGMA MEMBERS Milton Abramson Frank Bailey Russell Brown Lamar DeArmand Barton Groom Cul Pearce Joe Stanley Henry A. Thane FACULTY Mr. Walter B. Cole Dr. Virgil Cover Dr. O. J. Curry MEMBERS Dr. A. W. Jamison Mr. John Kane Dr. P. C. Kelley Dr. Charles C. Fichtner Dr. Paul Milam Mr. Galen B. Price the son of Governor Carl E. Bailey of Arkansas. Russell Brown, Cato, is a member of Commerce Guild and active in commerce affairs. Lamar DeArmand, Pine Bluff, is former managing editor of the Guild Ticker, a member of Commerce Guild. He is an accounting major, • • • First row: Abramson, Bailey, Brown, and DeArmand. Second row: Groom, Pearce, Thane, and Stanley. The Phi Beta Kappa of the College of Business Administration, Beta Gamma Sigma annually elects the upper ten per cent of the graduating class. Admission is also partially based on school service, character, and general commercial ability. The local chapter was founded in 1931, and now boasts a resident membership of nine faculty mem¬ bers. This year Beta Gamma Sigma elected eight outstanding men seniors. Although the organization is not restricted to men and may in¬ clude women, there were no women selected this year for the honor. The eight are: Henry A. Thane, business manager of the Arkansas Traveler and editor of the Guild Ticker, official publication of the Col¬ lege of Business Administration. He is also president of Alpha Kappa Psi, honorary commerce fraternity. Other Thane honors include membership in Blue Key, Commerce Guild, Sigma Nu, Phi Eta Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Arkansas Boosters Club, and the De¬ bate Team. His home is Arkansas City. Frank Bailey is also a Blue Key man, member of Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild, Kappa Sigma, and staff writer of the Guild Ticker. He is Barton Groom, Hot Springs, is the military man of the group for he is Cadet Colonel of the Arkansas R. O. T. C. regiment. Other honors include membership in Blue Key, Guild Ticker staff. Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Commerce Guild, Scab¬ bard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Razorback staff, and as a member of the Student Affairs Committee. Joseph Stanley hails from Little Rock, is a member of Commerce Guild, contributor to the Guild Ticker. Cul Pearce, Searcy, is another Blue Key member. He is also secretary of Kappa Kappa Psi, member of Phi Al¬ pha Delta, honorary law fraternity. 305 ALPHA ZETA First row: Aarant, Allison, B. Berry, E. Berry, Bishop, Bittle, Brannen, and BruehL Second row: Cameron, Cox, Crutchfield, Hall, Holland, Jimerson, and Jack McFerran. Third row: Joe McFerran, Maddox, Clay¬ more, Pritchett, Renfro, Rhein, Rowe, and Rutledge. Fourth row: Stallings, Stephens, Stevens, Thibault, Tribble, Welch, Wise, Woods, and Wright. • • • Getting off to an early start, the university chapter of Alpha Zeta be¬ gan activities with their annual smoker two weeks after the begin¬ ning of school. This social is given each year for the purpose of allowing students and staff members of the College of Agri¬ culture to become better acquainted. Outstanding event of the smoker is the announcement of the winner of the Alpha Zeta scholarship award, which is given each year to the out¬ standing scholar of last year ' s fresh¬ man class. This year Maurice Lee Ray and Walter Wilson tied for the honor. Plans are now being made for a senior tour of the agricultural activi¬ ties of Arkansas. Those making the tour, any senior who wishes to may participate, will visit the experi¬ mental stations. Farm Security proj¬ ects, the national forest, CCC camps. and other phases of agricultural work. The Arkansas chapter of this hon¬ orary fraternity was organized in 1917 for the purpose of promoting the profession of agriculture; establish¬ ing, fostering, and developing high standards of scholarship, character, leadership, and a spirit of fellowship among all its members. Members are chosen on the basis of character, leadership, and social development, from those men stu¬ dents making a grade point in the upper two-fifths of the senior, junior, or second semester sophomore classes. During the annual high school meet, members assist in judging live¬ stock and farm products and in tabu¬ lating returns. OFFICERS IVERSON C. CAMERON JOHN M. STEVENS G. A. JIMERSON VERNON HALL EVERETT P. BERRY MEMBERS Hugh Aarant Woodrow Allison Blake Berry Edwin Bishop Cecil Bittle Cecil Brannen George W. Bruehl Joe Cox Martin Crutchfield Alsey Holland John Knox Jack McFerran Joe McFerran Austin Maddox Chancellor Censor Scribe Scribe Chronicler Clay Moore William Pritchett Nolen Renfrew Earl Rhein Stewart Rowe Lafayette Rutledge Allan Stallings Fraser Stephens David Thibault Stuart Tribble J. D. Welch James Wise Joe Bryse Woods Furlen Wright NEW MEMBERS Robert Anderson Guy Martin Warren Barham Hampton Etheridge Sears Johnson Jodie McMullen Coy McNabb Walter Massey, Jr. Orel Otwell Maurice Lee Ray Joffre Rogers Edward Standridge Walter Wilson 306 PI MU EPSILON OFFICERS KENNETH D. HOLLOWAY Director BOB MORSE Vice Director WILLIE HATHAWAY Secretary lACK ARNOLD Treasurer MEM Bobby Ellen Alfrey Harry Arendt Jack Arnold William Barnwell Howard Berry B. O. Black Lee Hill Boyer London Brown Eugene Carlson Harry Clayton Emil Goldberg Richard Graham Walter Hamberg Willie Hathaway John Hefner Marvin Henderson Robert Hobson BERS Bob Hogan Kenneth Holloway Robert Hudson Howard Jenkins Frank Lewis Jess Little Bramlette McClelland Charles Morse Bob Morse George Murphy William Patterson John Ramsey Peyton Randolph Charles Russell Louis Russell Frank Kenneth Smith John Turner Pi Mu Epsilon is an academic hon¬ orary fraternity which seeks to pro¬ mote scholarship in all subjects, par¬ ticularly in mathematics, to advance the science of mathematics and to promote close association between its members, according to Kenneth Holloway, president of the Arkansas chapter. High scholarship among its mem¬ bers is sought by the requirement of a 4.00 average grade in mathematics through differential and integral calculus and a 3.00 average grade point. Social contacts are promoted by banquets and picnics each spring and fall. " The organization does not restrict itself to the serious side of math all the time, but one requirement of a pledge before initiation is presenta¬ tion of a humorous 300-word theme, " said President Holloway. Subjects of some of the papers this year were " Perpetual Emotion " by Howard Head, " Analytic Geometry of a Point (of Jokes, Grades, Melting, etc.) " by W. N. Patterson, " Feminine Curvature " by George Harvey, " Space " by Harry Arendt, " Life of Little Log Log " by Charles Russell, and " Einstein Exposed " by George Murphy. Most of the members of Pi Mu Epsi¬ lon are engineers because few stu¬ dents other than engineers take all the math courses required for mem¬ bership. Miss Bobbie Allen Alfrey is the sole feminine member. Regular meetings with talks on va¬ rious phases of mathematics or re¬ lated subjects by both local and out- of-town speakers were held during the school year. • • • First row: Alfrey, Arendt, Arnold, Barnwell, Berry Black, Boyer, Brown, and Carlson. Second row: Clay¬ ton, Goldberg, Graham, Hamberg, Hathaway, Head, Hefner, Henderson, and Hobson. Third row: Hogan, Holloway, Hudson, Jenkins, Lewis, Little, McClelland, C. Morse, and B. Morse. Fourth row: Murphy, Patter¬ son, Ramsey, Randolph, C. Russell, L. Russell, Smith, and Turner. 307 PI KAPPA OFFICERS WILDA WHITESCARVER President VERA MARGARET BROWN Vice President BETTY LOU HENRY Secretary MARY ALICE HORNE Treasurer ELIZABETH McGILL ' Guide MEMBERS Virginia Barnes Dorothy Dougherty Martha Earle Elouise English Evelyn Freeman Reba Gray Lorraine Hewlett Marjorie Jackson Frieda Ann Jones Carol Lemke Earlene Upchurch Little Anne Machen Betty Meyer Mary Ruth Pate Patricia Peck Bette Lee Pierce Alta Jo Saunders Matilda Touhey " Start the presses! " Pi Kappa members shouted to the Northwest Arkansas Times pressmen, and then waited breathlessly for the com¬ ments that their special Leap Year edition of the local paper would probably cause. Ever since the time the organiza¬ tion published the Rogers paper the day the body of the Lindberg baby was found, Pi Kappa had been itch- First row: Barnes, Brown, English, Earle, Doughtery, Freeman, and Gray. Second row: Henry, Horne. Jack- son, Jones, Lemke, Little, and McGill. Third row: Machen, Meyer, Pate, Peck, Pierce, Saunders, Tuohey, and Whitescarver. ing to smear a little printer ' s ink again, but it wasn ' t until conscien¬ tious Wilda Whitescarver became president that their day-dreams were turned into constructive plans. The president acted as telegraph editor, handling the Associated Press wire news, and appointed Mary Alice Horne as editor, with Elizabeth Mc¬ Gill as managing editor. Reba Gray, Alta Jo Saunders, Wilda Lee Cum¬ mings, and Elouise English served as departmental editors. Awarding a prize to the most ca¬ pable first year journalism woman is another newly-inaugurated enter¬ prise that Pi Kappa hopes to make an annual custom. Reba Gray won this year ' s tiny pearl locket. Most noteworthy program meeting was their dinner at the Hostess House, where Dr. George Hastings entertained the girls with those FAMOUS ballads he collects. 308 OMICRON DELTA OFFICERS LOIS FORE (Charter Member) President MONA McELROY DAISY POUND FRANCES CLARK LORRAINE WARDLAW BEATRICE PENROSE Vice President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Parliamentarian Reorganized last year after several unsuccessful attempts to keep it go¬ ing, Omicron Delta, honorary Home Economics fraternity, has now estab¬ lished itself as a very active part of the College of Agriculture. Dr. Isabella C. Wilson, sponsor of the group, initiated reorganization. Charter members are Lois Fore, Mar¬ garet Brownfield, Daisy Pound, Frances Clark, Sara Helen Chester, Verlie Allen, Mary Jo Cheek, and Betty Stutheit. Omicron Delta requires a cumula¬ tive grade point of at least 3.5. Its purpose is to encourage the achieve¬ ment of high scholastic records as a means of attaining the goal of devel¬ opment of true womanhood through the advantages offered in the field of Home Economics. Formal initiation was held in the Home Economics clubroom last Oc¬ tober for Mona McElroy, Lorraine Wardlow, Lois June Davis, Beatrice Penrose, De Maris Graham, and Frances Rose. Following the initia¬ tion, a dinner was held at Aunt Jane ' s tearoom. First row: Cheek, Clark, Davis, Graham, Fore, and McElroy. Second row: Penrose, Pound, Rose, Stutheit, and Wardlaw. Outstanding social activity of the year was Omicron Delta ' s leap year party, held in February. For this af¬ fair, held at the home of Betty Stut¬ heit, the girls asked for the dates, sent corsages, called for the boys, and escorted them to the party. Fa¬ vors and refreshments symbolized the holidays in the month of Feb¬ ruary. Faculty members of Omicron Delta are Miss Zilpha Battey, Miss Olivia Smenner, Miss Floy Wilson, Miss Mildred Stenswick, and Dr. Isabella Wilson. Prior to their initiation, pledges of Omicron Delta collected data con¬ cerning the Home Economics Depart¬ ment faculty, which is required by the national organization Omicron Delta has petitioned. 309 PHI ALPHA DELTA OFFICERS JAMES L. BYRD CHARLES BEASLEY PHIL ALSTON ROY DANUSER FENNEL ROBE MEMBERS Edgar Bethel John Ed Chambers Oliver Clegg A. G. Kassos Paul Little John B. Moore Justice Vice Justice Clerk Treasurer Marshal Owen C. Pearce Louis Sanders A. L. Smith, Jr. Griffin Smith, Jr. George Steel Henry Woods Seven seniors and 11 juniors from the College of Law met soon after school opened this year, and re¬ organized the local chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, honorary legal frater¬ nity, which had been inactive on this campus since 1933. Several national officers and mem¬ bers of the local bar, who are affil¬ iated with Phi Alpha Delta, formed an initiation team for an initiation ceremony held in September. Fol¬ lowing the initiation, a luncheon was held at the Washington Hotel. Dean J. S. Waterman, a member of the Columbia chapter of Phi Alpha Delta, wa s elected as faculty adviser and sponsor of the Arkansas chapter. Membership in the fraternity is limited to law students of outstand¬ ing scholastic rank. The purpose of the organization is to advance the best interests of the Law School, and to promote programs which will serve toward that end. In order to provide an incentive for first year lawyers to aim for Phi Al¬ pha Delta recognition, the fraternity plans to award a copy of Dr. Robert A. Leflar ' s book, " The Arkansas Law of Conflicts of Law, " to the top-rank¬ ing first-year student. The award was made this year to Frank Headley. The Arkansas chapter of Phi Al¬ pha Delta is known as the Garland chapter, named after Augustus H. Garland, a member of President Cleveland ' s cabinet. A member of the local bar addresses the group once each week on some practical phase of the law practice. Beginning next year. Phi Alpha Delta plans to extend honorary membership to out¬ standing lawyers and judges of the State. First row: Alston, Beasley, Bethel, Byrd, and Chambers. Second row; Clegg, Danuser, Kassos, Little, and Moore. Third row: Pearce, Robe, A. Smith, Steele, G. Smith, and Woods. 310 KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS JAMES POLK OPAL WOODCOCK NONA COOK SUSAN CLARK President Vice President Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Mortimer Barr Jeannette Leonard Frances Clark Ruth Long Carolyn Collins Mona McElroy Halvor Darracott Lena Morara Lois Fore Beatrice Penrose Forest Holland Virginia Pool Frances Johnson Daisy Pound Lorraine Wardla-w FACULTY H. G. Hotz C. M. Reinoehl C. H. Cross R. K. Bent MEMBERS Henry Kronenberg Helen Graham Aldean Pear Gene-vieve Dennis Commendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship, are the require¬ ments for membership in Kappa Delta Pi, national education frater¬ nity. Founded at the University of Illi¬ nois in 1911, Kappa Delta Pi now numbers over one hundred chapters in the various universities and teacher training colleges in the United States. The Arkansas chap¬ ter was established on this campus in 1924. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high intellectual and scholastic standards among educa¬ tion students, and to recognize out¬ standing contributions to education. In selecting its members. Kappa Delta Pi endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional growth by honoring achievement in educa¬ tion work. Junior or senior standing, 12 semester hours of education, and a four-point grade average, are other requirements for membership. The fraternity ' s initiation banquets are held each Fall and each Spring, the programs being given by those to be initiated, and consisting of " take-offs " on faculty members. Kap¬ pa Delta Pi bids were extended in the Spring to Marian Davis, Wallace McMillen, Orlin Allen, Mary Anna Patterson, Jerome Yaffee, Mildred Lee Fletcher, and Havis Stewart. First row: Barr. F. Clark. S. Clark. Collins, Cook, and Fore. Second row: Holland, Johnson. Leonard, Long, McElroy, and Morara. Third row: Penrose, Polk, Pool, Pound, Wardlaw, and Woodcock. 311 KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS DON GITCHEL President RALPH ELLIOTT Vice President REGINALD STUETTGEN Sec ' y-Treasurer MEMBERS Jimmy Baker Roy Baker Jim Cady Ralph Elliott Garvin Fitton Donald Gitchel Richard Hill Lawrence Jackson Clarence Kidd Charles Joe Martin Jack Martin Keith Morrison Cul Pearce John Riggs J. L. Stinson Reginald Stuettgen John Waller Eugene Witherspoon HONORARY MEMBERS Boyd Cypert F. T. Foutz W. S. Gregson Clair Omar Musseur Kappa Kappa Psi, national honor¬ ary fraternity for college band mem¬ bers and outstanding professional musicians, is primarily a service group with the fundamental objec¬ tives being the betterment of musical groups and a stimulation of music appreciation. Founded at Oklahoma A. M. College in 1919, Kappa Kap¬ pa Psi established the Arkansas chapter. Lambda, in 1924 as the eleventh of the present 38 chapters. Activities of Kappa Kappa Psi are closely correlated with the University of Arkansas ' s three bands—the Razorback Drill Band, the Military Band, and the Concert Band. Mem¬ bers of the chapter select the person¬ nel of the Razorback Drill Band, the band which plays at football games. Last Fall the Drill Band performed at all Fayetteville football games and also accompanied the team to Mem¬ phis, Little Rock, Tulsa, and Phila¬ delphia. Highlight of the season, of course, was the Philadelphia trip. Travelling in two Pullmans on the special train, members visited many of the principal cities in the east. The World ' s Fair was the big attraction in New York. The Military Band, active through the winter and early spring, plays for basketball games and for R. O. T. C. parades. This band is the larg¬ est of all the school ' s bands. Distinctly different music than that of the other two bands is played by the Concert group. The Concert Band attempts to give expression to finer musical compositions. The Lambda chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi has a limit of 15 members who must be active in the bands. When a member ceases to play in the bands, he becomes inactive, and a new member is elected to take his place. Honorary memberships are given to a few professional musi¬ cians and to faculty members who have aided in band activities. • • • First row: J. Baker, R. Baker, Cady, Elliott, Fitton, Gitchel, and Jackson. Second row: Kidd, Martin, Morri¬ son, Pearce, Stuettgen, and Waller. 312 LAMBDA TAU OFFICERS PATSY PECK MARY SUE PARTAIN MARY ALICE HORNE BOBBIE ELLEN ALFREY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Bette Bassett Nona Cook Dorothy Dougherty Martha Earle Elouise English Margaret Hankins Jeanette Leonard Elizabeth McGill Louise Seamster Camille Waldron HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni How to write short stories that will sell—that was the burning question in the minds of the fourteen members of Lamda Tau when the honorary English fraternity decided to go com¬ mercial. Because none of the girls, though they were chosen by the or¬ ganization for their literary ability and their mastery of English courses, knew what makes a short story sell, Mrs. Rosa Zagnoni Marinoni was called in to give her ideas on the sub¬ ject. In her customary dynamic style, Mrs. Marinoni made the writing busi¬ ness sound so simple and fascinating that the good Lambda Tau lasses re¬ solved to become a group of Kathlyn Norrises. They began a study program of the short story, with reports on lead¬ ing modern stories, the style of va¬ rious magazines, and characteristics of present writers. To climax their year ' s program, they held a contest for all members of Lambda Tau, with a crisp ten dollar bill as the prize for the best original short story. First row: Alfrey, Bassett, Cook, Dougherty, Earle, English, and Hankins. Second row: Horne, Leonard, McGill, Partain, Peck, Seamster, and Waldron. Because of her outstanding literary ability in both the poetry and short story field, Mrs. Marinoni was made an honorary member of the organ¬ ization at its December banquet. A few executive changes were necessitated when Prexy Patsy Peck resigned. As her successor, the group chose Mary Alice Horne, who handed her secretary ' s portfolio over to Margaret Hankins. The national organization was founded at Miami University, at Ox¬ ford, Ohio. The local chapter was established on the University cam¬ pus in 1913 through the efforts of Miss Jobelle Holcombe. New mem¬ bers were elected this Spring, and more will be elected next Fall to take the place of the graduating mem¬ bers. Lambda Tau is limited to fifteen girls who are skilled in literary ac¬ tivities, make at least a four point in all English courses, and have above a three point cumulative in all other courses. Miss Ann Brasfield is faculty sponsor for the group. Meetings are held twice each month. 313 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS HENRY HEARNSBERGER HENRY SIMPSON VICTRY BURNETTE WILLIAM 1. PORTER FREEMAN LEON JOHNSTON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian MEMBERS Delbert Bergenstal Freeman Leon Johnston Victry Burnett Louis Lambiotte Lawson C. Costley Parke Muir Z. W. Ford W. 1. Porter James Guthrie Henry Simpson Henry Hearnsberger William H. Simpson Perry Keith Clay Sloan HONORARY MEMBERS Professors Hale, Dellinger, and Steinbach Doctors Hoffman and Richardson Arkansas ' Alpha chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national honorary pre¬ medical fraternity, was installed on the University campus January 8, 1938. Since that time AED has tried to bridge the gap between the spirit of the pre-medical school and that of the medical school. AED held two meetings each month during the year. One of these meetings is always at a dinner at which some topic of medical or cur¬ rent interest is discussed by a faculty member or another guest, or more often some older member delivers a paper on some personal or literary research. Twelve members of the Arkansas chapter attended the sixth biennial convention of the fraternity at the University of Oklahoma in Norman, March 21-23. The Arkansas delega¬ tion proposed a complete change in the initiation ritual and it was ac¬ cepted almost verbatim. Dr. Warren Steinbach, faculty advisor, was re¬ elected national treasurer of the fraternity. Alpha Epsilon Delta sponsored a special meeting during the Religious Emphasis Week at which Dr. Paul Harrison, medical missionary to Arabia for thirty years, talked on " Medical Facilities in Arabia. " Membership in the fraternity is limited to sophomores or better in the pre-medical school who have a grade average of at least a three point. Candidates for membership must be acceptable to three-fourths of the active membership. First row: Bergenstal, Burnett, Costley, Ford and Guthrie. Sec¬ ond tow: Hearnsberger, Johns¬ ton, Keith, Lambiotte, and Muir. Third row: Porter, N. Henry Simpson, W. Simpson, and Sloan. 314 BLUE KEY OFFICERS HENRY WOODS President O. C. PEARCE Secretary-T reasurer STUDENT MEMBERS John L. Adams Andy Ponders Hendrick J. Arnold, Jr. L. L. Rutledge Delbert Bergenstal J. M. Stevens Maurice Britt H. A. Thane Jimmie Byrd Henry Woods Clair Cameron A. J. Yates John Ed Chambers Millard Hardin O. M. Clegg Frank Headlee Perry John Freiberger Newton Killough Barton Groom Ellis Stafford C. W. Hogan Louis Ramsey E. K. Johnson Charles Beasley T. B. McClelland William Green Charles E. Morse Phil Alston George Murphy Alan Stallings O. C. Pearce Frank Bailey FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. C. Jordan, Faculty Sponsor Dean J. S. Waterman W. S. Gregson Pres. J. W. Fulbright Glen Rose George Cole Blue Key National Honor Frater¬ nity has a membership composed of influential campus leaders. Breaking through all barriers of social and eco¬ nomic distinctions, Blue Key brings together a group of select students in a way that would not be possible in class or social activities. Thus Blue Key ' s chief contribution to uni¬ versity life is this association of stu¬ dent leaders, which must have a very real value in student opinion. The qualities required for member¬ ship in Blue Key are also those which are stressed by the Rhodes Scholar¬ ship: " Some definite quality of dis¬ tinction, whether in intellect, char¬ acter or personality, or in any combi¬ nation of these, is the most important requirement. ' Since junior standing is required for membership, election to Blue Key honors past accomplish¬ ments, and, at the same time, en¬ courages the individual to further achievements. When Blue Key first became a na¬ tional organization. Dr. John Clark Jordan, dean of the Graduate School, was elected national president and has been re-elected at each succeed¬ ing convention. The University chapter of Blue Key, founded by Dr. Jordan in 1924, was first called Marble Arch. First row: Adams, Arnold, Berg- enstal, Byrd, Cameron, Chambers, and Clegg. Second row: Frei- berger, Groom, Hogan, Johnson, McClelland, Morse, and Murphy. Third row: Pierce, Ponder, Rut¬ ledge, Stevens. Thane, Woods, and Yates. 315 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA OFFICERS GARVIN FITTON President DAVE ELLISON Vice President JOHN MOORE Treasurer MEMBERS Seth Thompson Robert Rowden Dick Mobley Furlen Wri ght Doug Smith " Happy " Campbell Randall Chidester Henry Tuck, Jr. Ray Cole Howard Head Don Gitchel Willie Hathaway Bob Hudson Bill Pritchett Kenneth Holloway Joe Stanley Cecil Brannen Clyde McGinnis John Ramsey Lee Hill Boyer Peyton Randolph Bunn Bell FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN C. C. FICHTNER Faculty Adviser PROF. A. S. HUMPHREYS Sec ' y-Treas. Dean G. P. Stocker Prof. Cover Dr. A. M. Harding Dr. Davis P. Richardson Dean H. M. Hosford Boyd Cypert Beta Beta Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, national collegiate honor society for men, was established on the University campus in the spring of 1939 by a group of students, who though obviously qualified for some recognition for attainments, were ac¬ corded none because of what seemed to be rank discrimination on the part of other students who happened to have been among the opposition in the annual spring election. Departing radically from the cus¬ tomary method of selecting members, ODK honors those who have attained various points for activities under the following five heads: Scholarship, Publications, Forensic Activities, Ath¬ letics, Social Leadership and school activities. Much emphasized point of ODK is that no one school is favored over any other in membership and that activities must be spread out over several different accomplish¬ ments on the part of the individual. The national organization was founded at Washington and Lee Uni¬ versity in 1914 for the purpose of honoring those students who have attained high achievements in their college life and fostering a spirit of cooperation between students and faculty. Since its founding the fra¬ ternity has become national, having chapters in the larger schools and universities from coast to coast. • • • First row: Brannen, Campbell, Chidester, Ellison, Fitton, and Gitchel. Second row: Holloway, Hudson, Mobley, Moore, Ramsey, and Randolph. Third row: Rowden, Smith, Thompson, Tuck, and Wright. 316 OCTAGON OFFICERS VICTRY BURNETTE MARY SUE PARTAIN CAMILLE WALDRON WILDA WHITESCARVER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Her report being favorable, Octagon has been recommended for a Mortar Board charter, which will be granted as soon as the girls complete work on the petition booklet. MEMBERS Victry Burnette Martha Earle Mary Sue Partain Patricia Peck Maurelle Pickens June Trees Camille Waldron Wilda Whitescarver If high ambitions, worth-while ideals, and hard concentrated work have anything to do with it, the 1940 Razorback contains the last page to be devoted to Octagon, honorary organization for senior women. Very early in the school year, the ladies of Octagon hitched their wagon to a Mortar Board, and are now looking forward to being in¬ itiated into the national organization either late this Spring or early next Fall. Kay Wills Coleman, national pres¬ ident of Mortar Board, made a two- day inspection trip of the University of Arkansas campus in November. Up until this year. Octagon mem¬ bership has been made up of eight outstanding senior women, elected the preceding year by the graduat¬ ing members. The Mortar Board membership, however, will be more flexible. The organization need not confine itself to eight members; on the other hand, it may choose less than that number. Dean Martha Reid and Mrs. Daisy Young Holcomb are sponsors of Oc¬ tagon, which was founded on the campus eleven years ago. Octagon is especially proud of its little sister organization. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, national honorary organization for high-point freshmen women. First row: Burnette, Earl, Pickens, and Partain. Second row: Peck, Trees, Waldron, and Whitescarver. 317 SWASTIKA MEMBERS Victry Burnette Edna Carl Lee Frances Carl Lee Margaret Carolan Mary Croom Janette Davis Shirley Garrison Lucille Fowler Jane Fowler Betty Lou Henry Martha Ella Hurst Laura Lee Betty Lee Lemley Minnie Mae Morgan Jean Pickens Maurelle Pickens Georgetta Rowland Dorothy Scurlock Catherine Ann Shepherd Patricia Sloan Eugenia Stacy June Trees Caroline Wagley Dolly Walker Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon Cornelia Wilmans A candle-light dance in the Fall, and a formal dance in the Spring were the highlights of Swastika ' s social program for this school year. Founded on this campus ten years ago bv Ann Meek, a stray Greek from Randolph-Macon College, Swastika is an organization of out¬ standing sorority women. Its mem¬ bers are chosen on the basis of char¬ acter and leadership, and its pur¬ pose is to promote friendly relations among sorority women. To further this purpose, the organ¬ ization holds weekly meetings, at First row: Burnette, E. Carl Lee, F. Carl Lee, Carolan, Croom, Davis, J. Fowler, L. Fowler, and Garrison. Second row: Henry, Hurst, Lee, Lemley, Morgan, J. Pickens, M. Pickens, Rowland, and Scurlock. Third row: Shepherd, Sloan, Stacy, Trees, Wagley, Walker, Wilcoxon, and Wilmans. • • • which plans are made for their socials, and friendly discussions are held on timely and interesting sub¬ jects. Victry Burnette of the Pi Phi lodge served as president of Swastika for this year, while Betty Lee Lemley of the Chi Omega House wrote up the minutes of each meeting. Georgetta Rowland, Tri-Delt, was responsible for collecting dues and paying bills. After each initiation ceremony. Swastika holds a banquet. The Washington Hotel was the scene for Swastika ' s Fall banquet, while a buf¬ fet supper at the Mountain Inn fol¬ lowed initiation in the Spring. Swastika meetings are held each Wednesday afternoon during the school year, and it is only on Wed¬ nesdays that members wear the offi¬ cial insignia of the organization. 318 COTERIE MEMBERS Helen Barron Carolyn Collins Bonnie Belle Cook Helen Lenora Crittenden Narnee Crittenden Elouise English Kathleen Garner Carolyn Inez Harvel Clara La Verne Luther Faye Mahoney Mary Jo Mayes Christine Naugher Violet Eloise Pierce Bernice Puryear Margaret June Spencer Juanita Puryear Helen Annette Wagner Willie Maye Swearingen Lorraine Wardlaw Helen Weaver Lucretia Curtis Florine High Virginia Hampton Mattie Kinkead Marjorie Chastain Lorene Johnston Mary Jane Burgess Reba Polk Francis Isely Dora Katherine Harrison Banquets, dinner co-ops, theater parties, picnics, dances, horseback rides, bridge parties ... all are in¬ cluded on the social calendar of Coterie, organization of outstanding unaffiliated girls. Founded a year ago this Fall, with the object of furthering friendship among town girls. Coterie has grown until it now numbers 30 members. Charter members are: Lois June Davis, Emogene Deener, Geneva First row: Barron, Collins, Cook, H. Crittenden, N. Crit¬ tenden, and English. Second row: Garner, Harvel, Luther, Mahoney, Mayes, and Naugher. Third row: Pierce, B. Puryear, J. Puryear, Swearingen, Wagner, Wardlaw, and Weaver. • • • Barnett, Maurice Ash, Elaine Riggs, Lorraine Wardlow, Bernice Puryear, and Juanita Puryear. Several attempts had been made on the campus to organize a group of this sort, but none were successful until Coterie. Since its organization, however, it has definitely established itself as one of the most active clubs on the campus. The girls get together once a week and arrange to have at least one super-colossal affair each month. These affairs are purely social, and are planned solely for the good times they bring. Mrs. Virgil Cover sponsors the or¬ ganization, which has the hearty endorsement of Dean Martha Reid. Bernice Puryear, president of the group, is Coterie ' s gift to campus poli¬ tics. Bernice has served this year as secretary of associated students. Other Coterie officers are Narnee Crittenden, vice-president, and Faye Mahoney, secretary-treasurer. 319 PRE-MED CLUB OFFICERS RICHARD ANTON CUONZO President BESS BERTON MORROW Secretary JOHN P. WOOD Treasurer MEMBERS Delbert Bergenstal Dudley Leibowitz Katherine Burch Janet Lemley L. C. Costley Faye Linebarger Eugene Crawley Maribeth Mallory Ada Virginia Dallas Elizabeth Ann Oglesby Thomas DePalma W. I. Porter Sidney Greenberger Robert Ramsey James Guthrie Kirk Riley Henry Heamsberger Daniel H. Schwartz Robert Henry Henry Simpson John Cox Hupp Henry Sims Leon Johnston Helen Tindal Louis Lambiotte William Ward Wallace B. Douglass Lecher Martin Wachsman Wilbur L. Weiner Believing that their avocations should help them in their medical pursuits, members of the Pre-Med Club devote their meetings to instruc¬ tive programs designed to aid them in their studies of how the ' body works and why. Motion pictures are their specialty. Technical films dealing with medical subjects are shown at their meetings, with discussions on the topic after the show. Whether the subject be pleu- ritis, suture technique, or plastic sur¬ gery, these aspiring followers of Hip¬ pocrates are eager to learn more of the tricks of the medical trade. Talks by members on their pet topics are also featured by the Pre- Meds, and sometimes they have a professor enlighten on certain as¬ pects of the medical field. For in¬ stance, there was Dr. Tansey, who told them all about the relation of man ' s health to his general geolog¬ ical environment as opposed to his intellectual environment. Climax of the year for all the new members is the trip to the Veterans ' Hospital, where they see medicine healing qualities put to work, and where they can absorb a little of the general atmosphere that goes with being a doctor. • • • First row: Bergenstal, Burch, Costley, Cuonzo, Dallas, DePalma, and Greenberger. Second row: Guthrie, Heamsberger, Henry, Hupp, Johnston, Lambiotte, Lecher, and Leibowitz. Third row: Lemley, Linebarger, Mal¬ lory, Morrow, Oglesby, Porter, Ramsey, and Riley. Fourth row: Schwartz, Simpson, Sims, Tindal, Wachs¬ man, Wallace, Weiner, and Wood. 320 DEUTSCHER VEREIN OFFICERS N. HENRY SIMPSON, JR. DAVID TRAINER VIRGINIA BARNES W. 1. PORTER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Sol Abowitz Burton Levine Martha Jeanne Atkinson Morris McGee Virginia Barnes John W. Bassett William K. Bell Jacob Bernstein Milton Blaustein Dan Burford Gene Burks Marietta Castelberry Rupert Condrey Richard Cuonzo William H. Enfield Frederick Ferguson Mildred Lee Fletcher Lorraine Friedman John A. Harrison Forest M. Holland Freeman Johnston Douglas Lecher Dudley Leibowitz Bess Burton Morrow Mary Jane Morrow Walter Murphrey George Parsons Louise Perry James Peterson J. O. Porter William 1. Porter Lawrence Purifoy Sidney Schliefer Daniel Schwartz Irving Schwartzberg Jules Seckler Henry Simpson Henry Sims John Swearingen Allen Talbot David Trainer Matin Wachsman Rosemary Zell The Deutscher Verein, under the capable direction of Dr. A. E. Lussky and Mr. O. W. McMillen, is an or¬ ganization composed of University students who are actively interested in the study of German, and who have shown proficiency in the Ger¬ man tongue. In September, 1929, the Club re¬ sumed activities following a latent period during and after the World War. In carrying out its aim, which is the appreciation of German cul¬ ture, Deutscher Verein holds monthly meetings. The programs are made up of German songs and poetry, as well as lectures and short talks. Climaxing the year ' s activities, an annual Spring picnic is held. This social is designed to promote closer contact between students and faculty members. First row: Abowitz, Atkinson, Barnes, Bassett, Bell, Bernstein, Blaustein, Burford, Burks, Castelberry, and Condrey. Second row: Cuonzo, Enfield, Ferguson, Fletcher, Friedman, Harrison, Holland, Johnson, Lecher, and Leibowitz. Third row: Levine, McGee, Bess B. Mor¬ row, Mary J. Morrow, Murphrey, Parsons, Perry, Peterson, J. Porter, Wm. 1. Porter, and Purifoy. Fourth row: Schliefer, Schwartz, Schwartzberg, Seckler, Simpson Sims, Swearingen, Talbot, Trainer, Wachsman, and Zell! 321 LIMULUS One of the youngest clubs on the campus is Limulus, organized this year for students who are zoology majors. Active membership is limited to juniors and seniors, but freshmen and sophomores are associate members. First row: Batterman, Crawley, Cuonzo, Edelstein, Gold- fischer, and Henry. Second row: Keen, Keith, Lemley, Levine, B. B, Morrow, and Mary Morrow. Third row: Shapard, G. Smith, L. Smith, Waite, and Worob. OFFICERS BURTON LEVINE President EDWIN R. SHAPARD Secretary-Treasurer DR. DAVID CAUSEY Faculty Advisor HONORARY MEMBERS Dh. S. C. Dellinger Dr. Carl Hoffman Mrs. Daisy Holcombe MEM Sidney Batterman Eugene Crawley Richard A. Cuonzo Murray Goldfischer Robert Henry Robert A. Edelstein Ralph Keen Perry Keith Burton Levine BERS Bess Burton Morrow Mary Zane Morrow Edwin R. Shapard W. Leon Smith G. M. Smith lanet Lemley Sidney Worob Frances Waite lohn P. Wood The purpose of Limulus is to stimu¬ late interest in zoology by making it possible for members to discuss in detail some interesting facts which cannot be covered in the limited classroom time. Zoological subjects are treated in student papers and by guest speakers. Dr. S. C. Dellinger suggested the name “Limulus " for the Club. The animal Limulus, commonly known as the horseshoe crab, is a “living fossil, " which has existed from the Cambrian period. Limulus ' guest speaker for the year was Dr. Ben R. Coonfield, professor of zoology at Brooklyn College, Brooklyn, New York. He showed colored moving pictures of both trop¬ ical and cold water forms of marine life. In the Spring, colored movies on zoological subjects in the fields of conservation, wild life, physiology, and general zoology were shown. 322 BOOTS AND SPURS The " horsiest " group on the campus is generally acceded to be Boots and Spurs. At least its primary purpose is the horse and how to stay on him. First row; Beem, Berry, Biscoe, Daley, Gray, Hensley, Hughes, Hurst, and Jackson. Second row: Jenkins, John¬ son, Jones, Kulhavy, Long, McCrary, McCullough, McDon¬ ald, and McMurtrey. Third row: Meyer, Odem, Schwarz, Spade, Templeton, Tucker, Wagner, and Whitworth. • • • MEM Carolyn McCullough Blake Berry Gertrude Meyer Fleeta Gray Patsy Hughes Charlotte Tucker Frances Kulhavy Mamie McCrary Helen Wagner Goree Biscoe Marjorie Jackson Will Etta Long Virginia Hensley BERS Mary Caroline Beem Patsy Daley Marion Odem Jane Hurst Caroline Jenkins Mary Whitworth Laverne McDonald Kay Templeton Katherine Jones Cora Schwarz Cornelia Johnson Sybil Spade Mary Sue McMurtrey Although the official membership is much smaller, as many as seventy students have participated in the horseback riding activities of the Club this year. Women members are in the majority, but the men come in for a good share of the canters taken over the trails near the University grounds. " The principal requirement for membership, " says Mary Caroline Beem, president, " is horse sense. " Which statement would mean that the student should know something about riding in addition to being in¬ terested in horses. Some members who wanted to learn, however, were accepted this year. Prospects must have sophomore standing. The two most popular kinds of horseback ventures have been sun¬ rise and moonlight rides. The latter, of course, are restricted to nights supplied with lunar illumination. Each member is scheduled for reg¬ ular riding hours during the week. The Boots and Spurs look forward to a riding ring on the campus next Fall, where they will be trained to handle five-gaited horses. Learning to put the animals through their gaits is at present impossible in the open. 323 AT LAST THE UNION JOHN CURRY, OF THE STUDENT UNION, MUFFS HIS BACKHAND Designed to be the amusement and recreation center of the University, the new Student Union building has been the site of everything this year from dancing and ping-pong to the host building for the Religious Em¬ phasis movement. Whether one cares for sports such as ping-pong, snooker, and bridge, or had rather just relax and take things easy, the Union is the place. While the building was in the con¬ struction stage for most of the school year, most students dropped in every once in a while to see how it was shaping up, but none had the faint¬ est idea that in the final stage it would be so m odern, beautiful, and downright luxurious as it is. It is the concrete realization of the dreams of thousands of students who had hoped that some day the University would have one central building ex¬ pressly for the convenience of the student body. The basement floor is made up of the confectionery with a black and chromium soda fountain and cafe¬ teria facilities, and the amusement rooms. Walking down the hall from the confectionery one can go into two rooms equipped with ping-pong tables, and one with large, lively snooker tables. Up the stairs to the main floor, and there one sees the front entrance, from which leads the ballroom and the lounge room. With a lofty ceil¬ ing supporting four huge glass and metal chandeliers and tall arched windows draped with yards and yards of flowing, expensive cloth, the ballroom is truly a " dream.” Over the especially designed band shell is a mural depicting all phases of student life at the University, and all around the floor are chairs for chap¬ erones and those who care to sit the dance out. Overlooking the ball¬ room is a balcony for those who care to watch rather than dance. The chandeliers are all connected with one master switch which changes the lights in the room from red, blue, green, and orange back to natural lighting in a gradual fading process. Equipped with heavy, leather chairs and divans, the pastel-colored lounge room can compare very well with the lobby of an expensive hotel. Scattered throughout the room are lamps with indirect lighting, and down at the end is a large fireplace topped by a huge square mirror. Here students come to read, talk, or just to listen to the radio. 324 A N APDCECIATIC N The staff of the 1940 RAZORBACK, representing the student body of the University of Arkansas, takes this means of offering their sincere thanks to the firms who have adver¬ tised in the succeeding pages. But thanks, we shall admit, are not enough; it is our duty to show these firms that advertising is worthwhile, both to the advertiser and to the University. The RAZORBACK is, we believe, the best advertiser of the University of Arkansas. Football teams come and go; plaster the papers with a glorified school. But RAZORBACKS are found in numerous high school libraries, and have a permanent residing place there. Then there are the RAZORBACKS taken home by the students themselves and read care¬ fully again and again by them and their friends—and as a result of this their friends may come to the University. This process becomes an ever widening circle that makes for progress at the Univer¬ sity. The business man makes the RAZORBACK possible by advertising. The RAZOR- BACK advertises the school, thus contributing to an increase in enrollment and a conse¬ quent increase in purchasing power. A few simple statistics will point out what this type of advertising means to the firms in this section. Twenty years ago the University enrollment was less than 1,000; students spent an estimated $400,000 with the Fayetteville merchants. Ten years ago 1,800 students were enrolled, spending about $720,000. Today in 1940 more than 2,700 students are enrolled, their combined purchases totaling more than $1,200,000, and these figures do not include the faculty and employees, nor the purchases by the University itself. Surely a creditable percentage of this increase in enrollment is because of the RAZORBACK. Mr. Merchant, we appreciate your support, and we back this up by buying with you. 1 the Boston Store " Fayetteville ' s Finest " BOSTON STORE • READY-TO-WEAR • MILLINERY • SHOES • BEAUTY SALON 326 • ACCESSORIES Red Cross Drug Store THE REXALL STORE CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS IN • Toilet Goods • Sodas • Drugs • Sandwiches PHOTO SUPPLIES A PROFESSIONAL STORE WITH EXCELLENT SERVICE The Student “Up-Town” Drug Store Reg. U. S. Pat. Office CAMPBELL BELL Authentic University Fashions in Men’s and Women’s Clothing 327 First National Bank THE STUDENT S’ BANK Capital, Surplus, and Profits, $280,000 Fayetteville, Arkansas Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMPLIMENTS OF . . . ALL FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES PICTURES AND STAGE SHOWS PALACE PCTAL Continually Showing the New and Best FIRST And The New — To Be Named CAAiPCX-VAP ITy: Or What Have You ON DICKSON CLOSE TO ARKANSAS AVE. WM. F. (Bill) SONNEMAN, Director 328 I nrtljtost Arkansas Evenings Daily, Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire Full Page of Comics Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper EVERYBODY SERVES WARD’S ICE CREAM WHY? “Because it’s better " When in Fayetteville . . . The Mountain Inn WILL PUT YOU AT EASE WITH ITS FAMOUS HOSPITALITY BLUE MOON CAFETERIA , _ • COFFEE SHOP In Connection EAT . . . HOLSUM BREAD AND CAKES “TAf South’s Finest” hipley Cakina Ccmpany 311 W. Dicknoii Fayetteville UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS MADE BY THE TYPEWRITER LEADER OF THE WORLD There are more than Five Million Under¬ woods back of the Underwood Typewriter you buy today. Every Underwood Type¬ writer is backed by nation-wide, company owned service facilities. I ' ypeiOrtter Division UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY Typewriters. Accounting Machines. Adding Machines. Carbon Papers. Ribbons and other Supplies One Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. Sales and Service Everywhere Majestic Cafe The ‘Student Rendezvous " Phono SH7 329 330 (j s. Compliments of The Mcllroy Bank £5 Trust Company FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Oldest Bank in Arkansas Serving This Section and the University Since 1871 ♦ RAY PAUL GREENHOUSES ♦ COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE South of town on 71 Phone 214 330 For Only a Few Cents a Day I Give You Good Light “Put plenty of I. E. S. lamps in your home and turn me loose,’’ says Reddy Kilowatt, your electric servant. “About two cents is all it costs you to have this good light all evening long. I do dozens of other - chores a rou nd you r house, too, equally as cheap. My labor is cheap, because electricity is cheap.” SOUTHWESTERN GAS ELECTRIC COMPANY SIlTteiminaiiii BraSo FOR FRATERNITY JEWELRY WATCH REPAIRING See SILVERMAN BROS. North Side Square fVhy lug your heavy clothes ho7ne this Junei Store Them With Us For the Summer REASONABLE CHARGES Phone 272 331 LION KNIX-KNOX GASOLINE Every now and then a product is made that will stand on its own merit. Such a gasoline is Lion Knix-Knox. We’ll let the full power, quick start¬ ing and high anti-knock performance of Lion Knix-Knox speak for itself. LION NATURALUBE THE NEW TYPE MOTOR OIL Because of its ability to remove hard carbon deposits from rings, pistons and valves, and its stronger natural protective film. Lion Naturalube motor oil is another Lion product with a great performance record. LION on, REFINING COMPANY EL DORADO, ARKANSAS T. H. BARTON, President ISext Time STOP AT THE SIGN OF THE LION 332 CITIZENS BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK IN SHULERTOWN CONGRATULATIONS FROM A BOOSTER T. E. ROBERTSON " The Friendly Store " Noitheast Corner Square FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. Compliments PORTER Mirror and Glass Company ‘‘Paint Headquarters 101 N. 2nd St. Fort Smith EADS BROS. FURNITURE CO. SINCE 1901 THE DOMINANT FURNITURE STORE OF FORT SMITH Ft. Smith, Ark. The 9 Having completed five years of photo¬ graphing for the RAZORBACK, we McIntosh thank the Arkansas student body for their unfailing cooperation. Studio 9 All negatives are kept on file and orders can be filled at any time. COMPLIMENTS SCOTT STORE EAST SIDE SQUARE 333 Compliments F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. Clovers for the 1940 RAZORBACK furnished by Kingskraft KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. Kingsport, Tennessee Calvert ' McBride Printing Company “The District’s Foremost Printers” 20-22 NORTH EIGHTH STREET FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS FAYETTE VILLE MILK CO. PASTEURIZED MILK “SAFE — PURE — RICH” Ten Years of Service To the University J. C. PENNEY CO. Fayetteville’s Most Ecoiioiiiically Priced Department Store 334 TO THE CLASSES OF ’ 40 , ’ 41 , ’42 THESE FIRMS EXTEND THEIR BEST WISHES: • Bates Realty EARLE BATES • U. of A. Barber Shop SHULER TOWN • Kelley Bros. Lumber Co. • Castle Luncheonette NEAR THE OZARK • Price-Patton Clothing Co. " STYLE HEADQUARTERS " • Beau Monde Beauty Salon N. SIDE SQUARE • Crescent Drugs W. SIDE SQUARE • Greer Abstract Company TITLE SERVICE • La Rose Beauty Shop PHONE 999 • De Luxe Eat Shop SHULER TOWN • Fashion Shop SHULER TOWN • Washington Transfer Co. PHONE 42 • T. K. Taylor Market PHONE 73 • Dr. Donald A. Fletcher CHIROPRACTOR • Alice ' s Beauty Shop PHONE 560 • Red Ball Transfer Co. PHONE 496 • The Blue Mill " FAMOUS FOR FOOD " • P. K. Heerwagen Co. S. SIDE SQUARE • Arcade Barber Shop ROY A. SCOTT, Prop. • College Beauty Shop SHULER 335 CAMPUS CAFETERIA CARRIE C. LEE Dear Students: I wish to take this opportunity to express to the students of the University my sincere appre¬ ciation for their loyalty and patronage extended to the Campus Cafeteria by them for the past number of years. Working with the students has always been a pleasure to me, and I have always found that the faith and confidence that I put in them have been repaid. Because of the honesty and prompt set¬ tlement of the majority of the cafeteria patrons we have been able to make arrangements by which numbers of worthy but financially em¬ barrassed students have been able to complete their college education. This would have been impossible had it not been for the support and loyalty of the students who have in the past done business at the cafeteria. Over at the cafeteria we have always wanted the students to feel at home, and we intend to continue this policy. Your support in the past is sincerely appreciated; your future patronage is solicited. Sincerely, Davis Fastiicn hep WEST SIDE OF SQUARE WHERE STYLE AND ECONOMY MEET DYKE BROS. Established 1870 MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALERS BUILDING MATERIAL General Office Fort Smith PROGRESS at the University • FIVE new buildings in FIVE years: the Chemistry and Library buildings in 1935; the Student Union, Classroom, and Home Eco¬ nomics buildings completed this year, all by Manhattan. STUDENT UNION, 1940 MANHATTAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Muskogee, Oklahoma Ft. Smith, Arkansas 336 Let Gi4S do the four big jobs • COOKING • REFRIGERATION • HOUSE HEATING • WATER HEATING Arkansas Western Gas Company HELPING BUILD NORTHWEST ARKANSAS Washington Hotel FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Headquarters for University Functions HOTEL FREIDERICA LITTLE ROCK, ARK. A QohxUai UUicame 9xMtruiti Fort Smith’s Largest Hotel John A. England PRESIDENT AND MANAGER 337 THIS BOOK WAS DESIGNED AND ENGRAVED f SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY Tulsa World Building TULSA, OKLAHOMA Ite c oatliweA eaJ.Litcj 338 339 INDEX Page Page Page " A” Club_162 ABC_160 Aces Club_182 Advertisers _325-340 Agri Day Association _248-249 Agriculture, College of_ 20 Agriculturist _232-233 AIChE_243 AIEE_244 Alpha Chi Sigma _ 256 Alpha Epsilon Delta_ 314 Alpha Gamma Rho _74-75 Alpha Kappa Psi.. 258 Alpha Zeta_306 ARKANSAS Agriculturist _232-233 Booster ' s Club .. 160 Engineer ___ 1 ..234-235 Governor of_15 Razorback _ 228-229 Traveler . 230-231 Traveler, Miss —_ 238 ARTS SCIENCES College of_19 Dean_19 ASCE_246 ASME_245 At Last, The Union _ 325 ATHLETICS Frosh_79-81 Varsity_137-157 Bailey, Carl E._15 Baptist Student Union .. 134 BASKETBALL Frosh_ 81 Varsity_150-152 BEAUTY No. 1_92 No. 2_185 No. 3_192 No. 4_197 No. 5_201 Beta Gamma Sigma . 305 Black Cat Cotillion _ 125 Blackfriars_128 Blue Key __ 315 Branner Geology Club . 257 Board of Publications . 227 Boots Spur_323 Boy ' s 4-H House ..114-115 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION College of_24 Dean_24 Campus Council of Religion . 130 Campus Queen . 261 Camall Hall, Governing Board_112 Carolan, Margaret_ 268 Chi Omega _ 44-45 Civil Aeronautics Authority- 247 Commerce Guild . 259 Coterie Club_319 Croom, Mary_ 262 Davis, Mary Ann_12 DEANS Of Colleges_19-24 Men, Women . 84 Delta Delta Delta .. 50-51 Delta Gamma _54-55 Deutscher Verein .. 321 Dukes Club_183 EDUCATION College of-23 Dean of_23 Engineer ..234-235 Engineering, College of _ 22 Engineer ' s Co-Op House _ 121 FEATURES _ 86-91, 185-204, 261-272 FFA, Club_252 FFA, House _118-119 Fichtner, C. C._24 FOOTBALL Frosh_80 Varsity_138-149 4-H, Club _250-251 4-H, House Boy ' s_114-115 Girl ' s_116-117 FRATERNITIES _ 58-77 Alpha Gamma Rho _74-75 Kappa Nu_76-77 Lambda Chi Alpha .72-73 Kappa Alpha _ 64-65 Kappa Sigma _60-61 Pi Kappa Alpha . 68-69 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .62-63 Sigma Chi_70-71 Sigma Nu_66-67 FRESHMEN Class _ 29-42 Officers_ 29 Freiberger, John (Papa) .. 155 Fulbright, I. WilHam ..13-14 Futrall, John C._9-11 General Engineering Society . 240-241 Girl ' s 4-H House _116-117 Governor, the (of Arkansas). 15 Graduate Sp. Students _ 295 Guidon_179 Hillel _ 134 Home Ec Club_253 Horlacher, W. R. 20 Hosford, H. M._19 Hotz, H. G._ 23 Housing Organizations _111-121 Humphreys, Allan S. 84 Interfratemity Council _58-59 Intramurals_158-159 Joint Rush Party _ 78 JUNIORS Class _ 206-220 Officers_205 Kappa Alpha_64-65 Kappa Delta Pi _ 311 Kappa Kappa Gamma .52-53 Kappa Kappa Psi . 312 Kappa Nu_76-77 Kappa Sigma _60-61 Lambda Chi Alpha _72-73 Lambda Tau_313 LAW Class, I_294 Class, II_293 Class, III __ 291-292 College of_21 Dean_21 Limulus _322 MEN ' S Bible Class_133 Glee Club_123 Rifle Team_181 MILITARY_163-181 Sponsors_170-171 Newman Club_136 Nubs Club_300 Octagon_317 Omicron Delta_309 Omicron Delta Kappa _ 316 Orchesis_124 ORGANIZATIONS Honorary_301-320 Housing_111-121 Professional _239-260 Social_43-78 Pan Hellenic __ 56-57 Papa John-155 The Peepul . 221-238 Pershing Rifles_ 178 Personnel Director .. 84 Phi Alpha Delta _ 310 Phi Beta Kappa _ 302 Phi Eta Sigma_303 Pi Beta Phi_48-49 Pi Kappa_308 Pi Kappa Alpha .68-69 Pi Mu Epsilon_307 Poetry Club_255 Ponder, Harry L.. 17 Pre-Med Club_320 President, The_13-14 PUBLICATIONS .227-237 Board_227 QUEEN Beauty-92, 185, 192, 197, 201 Campus _ 262 Freshman_85 Homecoming_268 Razorback _228-229 Razorback Hall Governing Board_113 Regimental Sponsor _ 169 Reid, Martha M. .. 84 Rootin ' Rubes_161 R. O. T. C___163-181 Page Scabbard Blade _ _ 177 Scott House 120 SENIORS Class ... .274-290 Officers 273 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . .62-63 Sigma Alpha Iota _ . 126 Sigma Chi . . _70-71 Sigma Nu . 66-67 Social Committee ... .224-225 SOPHOMORES Class _ _ 98-110 Officers _ 97 Sports Features . .156-157 SORORITIES . 43-57 Chi Omega 44-4.S Delta Delta Delta _ .50-51 Delta Gamma . .54-55 Kappa Kappa Gamma 52-53 Pi Beta Phi 48-49 Zeta Tau Alpha .. .46-47 Stocker, G. P. .. 22 Student Government_ .221-238 Student Senate .222-223 Student Union _ . 324 Swastika .. 318 Swing (Ladies) . ... ... . 184 Tau Beta Pi _ _ 304 Tennis _ 154 ' Theta Tau _ 242 Ticker, The Guild .. .236-237 Track _ 153 Traveler ... -230-231 Trustees_ 16 Unaffiliated __ 226 UNIVERSITY Administration _13-24 Deans_19-24 4-H ... Glee Club _ .250-251 19.3 Men ' s Class 1.33 President •__ 13-14 Theatre_ _127 Varsity Club .. 122 Waterman, J. S. _ _ 21 Wesley Foundation 13.5 Wesley Players . . 129 Who ' s Who . .296-299 Wilda 9.33 Winchester Club . _ 132 WOMEN ' S Athletic Association _ 254 Commerce Club _ .. 260 Rifles _ 130 4-H House_ _116-117 YMCA 33 YWCA 39 Zeta Tau Alpha _ .46-47

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

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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.