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

 - Class of 1941

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1941 volume:

K from the library of HARMON L. REMMEL TH—pr the wicked borroweth and returneth not again PUBLISHED BY THE STUDERTS OF THE UHIVERSITY OF flRKRHSRS conTEnTS ADMINISTRATION CLASSES FEATURES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS COPYRIGHT MCMXLI join ERicKson ar " mfLLRRD HRRDIR » F 0RE11IQRB 1 he purpose of a yearbook is to re¬ cord the activities of the school during a year. The staff of the 1941 RAZOR- BACK has sought to hew to that line. We have attempted to put into the book the things that Arkansas students did during the 1940-41 school year. And, of course, to present these things as at¬ tractively and pleasingly as possible. As a means to this end, we have relied principally on pictures. We knew that you, the students, wanted pictures of student life and since you are the cus¬ tomers, you are right, at least as far as the Razorback staff is concerned. So, here it is—as full of pictures as we could make it. THK SI l DENIS of the University of Arkansas. They are the University. They are the activities, the athletics, and the campus life. They are the classes, the grade points, and the scholarships. Without stu¬ dents, the buildings, the classrooms, the campus, the stadium, the gymnasium all would be unimportant, meaningless. To Arkansas students of the past and future, and especially to those of today, this book is dedicated. -mm by Kenneth Lynch STUDENT UNION SOUTHEAST WALK by McClure SENIOR WALK by McClure K mm VT . ’.wr :- % ■ m- . i i • V r ' • w gyjs .-% •jS£ g$T ' .r x ► ? . . r ■■£;. . v v • ' • i ■ wr s jyi X m . %t-V - msp ' j --44 »W5 K? , 1 1 ,- . ' .. ’’ ’4 ' a. C- : ?6 iJf by Kenneth Lynch SNOW SCENE by Kenneth Lynch MORE SNOW by Kenneth Lynch NEAR AMPHITHEATRE STADIUM ENTRANCE Pictures by Charlton Lcmkfj and Erickson TOWERS OF MAIN BUILDING- CONTRAST OF OLD AND NEW Mi t V fll Miss Jobelle Holcombe, who is as much of a tradition on the campus as Old Main, takes a poll of student opinion in one of her English classes. LEFT PAGE: Faculty section at a con vocation . . . the Horlachers eat . . . whil Marinoni smiles . . . Dean Waterman buy a pack of cigarettes . . . Humphreys fret • • . Price “out of the world” . . . rootin tootin’ spider Gregson . . . book review b; I iiebaugh . . . Hale corners Strauss . . L r. Jordan listens to Long John. RIGH1 PAGE: Faculty group arrivin ' °n time . . . deans enjoy Lambda Chi’s fes tiv lties . . . an d the president Greg’s jok ' ’ ss Scudder signs a proclamation . . r. Hell is a gracious host . . . Carlson bar £ clIn s . . . enable evades suctioh . . . Pardoi Us • Powers that be, or were . . . Watt Puffs bur lev. Drs. Waters of psychology and Rosen of plant pathology don their gowns for spring graduation while Prof. Stelzner looks on. SPEAKING OF FACTS AND FIGURES Giving a new angle on the inner workings of the University may be going off at a tangent from the regular circle and whirl of college life, but to a certain degree it helps round out that circle. About 350 employees at Fayetteville are instrumental in making the wheels go ’round for the students. Including the 415 men and women working at the Medical school and hospital, in the Agri Ex¬ tension service, and the four Branch experiment stations, a total of approximately 765 persons are aiding in the education of the students at Arkansas. The annual payroll is, in round numbers, $578,000. d ' he instruc¬ tional department—meaning the colleges and general extension— receives 91 per cent of this sum. And only 9 per cent goes for admin¬ istration employees (offices of the president, registrar, dean of women, personnel director, and the business office) and for those who keep up the plant. To estimate the annual income is to rise into the upper brackets, for it is almost one million thirty-two thousand dollars. The main source of revenue is the state which gives $515,000. Federal grants amount to $234,000, and student fees, $250,000. The remainder of the figure is filled by money from sales of products and from other miscellaneous sources. The student pays about one-fourth the cost of his education while the federal and state governments take care of the rest of it. Out of about 180 faculty members listed in the college catalogue as many as 78 have Ph. D. degrees. Largest number of Ph. D.’s is from the University of Chicago; there are three runner-ups—Cornell, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. The teachers are paid on salary according to rank. The four ranks in order of descending importance are professor, associate professor, assistant professor, and instructor. Fifteen women and two men comprise the library staff. Two nurses are employed in the infirmary. When the two doctors serving there were called to the army, a system of calling local doctors in rotation by months was started. Many cogs in the huge University machine never become known to the students—but they keep on grinding out results. THE GOVERNOR GOVERNOR HOMER M. ADKINS Governor Homer M. Adkins, who went into office on January 14, 1941, is a native of Arkansas. He once sold newspapers on the streets of Little Rock. Governor Ad¬ kins ' political career began when he was elected sheriff of Pulaski county. He was collector of internal revenue in the state prior to becoming the state ' s chief executive. THE PRESIDENT AND THE BOARD President James William Fulbright is in his second year as the youngest head of a state university in the United States. And for all his youth the President has an alphabet o f degrees behind him. After receiving his A. B. from the University of Arkansas in 1925, he earned a master’s degree at Oxford University by means of a Rhodes scholarship in 1931. Three years later saw him with an LL. B. from George Washington University. In the District of Columbia Mr. Fulbright was admitted to the bar of the Court of Appeals and the Supreme Court. Before returning to George Washing¬ ton University as a law instructor in 1935, he served for a while with the anti-trust division of the U. S. Department of Justice. Mr. Fulbright returned to his Arkan¬ sas alma mater in 1937 to teach law, and was named President of the University two years later. When a student at the University of Arkansas, “Bill ' ’ Fulbright, as he was called by his classmates, was president of the associated students and one of the outstanding football players of the day. The President is quite a motorist. Last year he traveled over 20,000 miles, has been to Washington, New York, and Chicago since the fall term started, spends a great deal of time making speeches about the University over the state. He drives to work every day from his home, called Rabbit’s Foot Lodge and lo¬ cated about twelve miles north of Fayetteville. As far as recreation is concerned the University’s chief executive says he pre¬ fers “conversation”. He believes in good scholarship for students, wonders about their self-discipline and intellectual curiosity. BOARD OF TRUSTEES The 1941 Arkansas legislature passed a bill providing for the removal of the governor and the commissioner of education from the Board of Trustees. Four vacancies were created on the Board by the expiration of the terms of Beloit Taylor, Little Rock attorney, and Dr. F. A. Corn, Lonoke physician, and by the resignation of Raymond Rebsamen, Little Rock automobile dealer and financier. The interim appointment of Mrs. Annie D. Futrall, widow of the late President J. C. Futrall, had never been confirmed by the Arkansas Senate. New appointments made by Governor Adkins were Marvin Hathcoat, Harrison lawyer who was president of his 1908 class at the University, Fred I. Brown, president of the Arkansas Foundry company at Little Rock and a graduate of the College of Engineering, and Dr. Euclid Smith, an Arkansas alumnus of Hot Springs. Dr. Smith is a member of the Arkansas Medical Society’s legislative committee. Present members of the Board of Trustees are: Harry L. Ponder, Walnut Ridge Brooks Shults, Fulton Will Steel, Texarkana Jay W. Dickey, Pine Bluff Louis McDaniel, Forrest City Fred I. Brown, Little Rock Henry S. Yocum, El Dorado Dr. Euclid Smith, Hot Springs Marvin Hathcoat, Harrison Page 22 THE STUDENT SENATE A. J. YATES.President MARION REED.Vice President EVELYN BUTLER.Secretary TOM GUTHRIE.Treasurer MEMBERS AND SCHOOLS REPRESENTED Henry Simpson, Arts Leon Johnston, Arts Verlis Rose, Agri Louise Eley, Agri Bill Couch, Business Lawson Cloninger, Business Marion Hilton, Education William Hathaway, Engineering Fred Johnson, Law Roy Thomas, Junior Class Parke Muir, Junior Class Florine High, Junior Class Bill Sawyer, Junior Class Reha Gray, Sophomore Class Tom Edminston, Sophomore Class Harvey Howington, Sophomore Class Jack Moore, Freshman Class Murrelle Watkins, Freshman Class For the first time the people’s choices sat in soft-bottomed chairs and argued affairs of state on Wednesday afternoons in the Student Union. And the august body, presided over by President A. J. Yates, found itself politically New Deal, except for two seats. To make the parliamentary procedure smoother and to make someone responsible for getting measures passed, the Senators elected a majority leader, voluble Bill Sawyer from the Law School, and a minority leader, likewise garrulous Fred John¬ son, also from the Law School. And they did most of the filibustering and yielding. Hottest meeting of the year came just before election time. The first question to settle concerned the student affairs committee, whose members had referred to the Senate on the subject of the Junior- Senior Prom and Military Ball. The prom committee had signed a contract for a dance band but wanted more money for the festivities of the day. The military ball committee hadn’t signed a contract and just wanted money. The Senators wanted a big name band for all students, and refused to give up the money to the other two. The triangle of groups covered all angles of the situation—finally recommending to th e student affairs committee that under no circumstances should a big student dance be sacrificed to the Jr.-Sr. prommers or to the military bailers, but that all money left over should be divided between the two. Tommy Layman and Dave Newbold of the prom committee were satisfied, but jingoist Porter Gammill was not. Then Minority Leader Johnson, with the constitution in his hand, brought up a question about interpretation of the venerable manuscript in an effort to have the election postponed. Although Yates agreed that there was enough disagreement to have the point referred to Final-Authority “Squire” Humphreys, the election w as not postponed—and the would-be political party behind the deal remained would-be. Yes, it was a memorable meeting. The “Keep Off the Grass” problem was turned over to the Student Senate in the early fall. It was still a problem even after the Senate saw to the posting of several signs. The signs, placed con- A. J. YATES . . . politically N Deal was the august body he presid spicuously bare spots explained that the Senate was asking co-operation in beautifying the campus. Smaller ones merely said “Please”. When the Senators had come to a collective conclusion that half the persons in school couldn’t read, the Buildings and Grounds came through with a more drastic and more effecive means of persuasion. In fact, the students said, “It stinks,” but it kept them off the grass. 1 he Senate conducted an extensive campaign on raising wages for student labor that unfortunately proved too extensive. The Senators with power consulted the authorities about establishing a minimum of twenty-five cents an hour for working students. Success w as reached for the boys in the Student Union, and for several other groups on the campus, but one department operating on a graduated scale basis, refused to comply. Meanwhile the other members of the ruling body made a store-to-store canvass on the square and in Shuler town inquiring about w ages paid. From a long list of business houses only about a half dozen did not pay the requested amount. In a couple of such cases the Inquiring Senators were told it was “none of their damn business.” But since the number underpaid was so small, and the University department would not serve as a shining example, the Senate let the matter drop. In order to make sure everything was going on as the students had asked last year in the book store proposition, a committee headed by Lawson Cloninger made an investigation. Everything was, but definite figures could not be quoted until the one-year period ended in July, 1941. Lave Newbold, senior class president, made pleas before the Senate that a three-year contract be Ut on the invitations. There were more arguments and more questions, while salesmen appeared with samples and brief cases. Words fraught with insinuations were hurled between Newbold and Fred Johnson, but a contract was finally accepted. Other business of the Student Senate included ratification of bouncers when an irregularity oc- curred, a request to organization secretaries to file a schedule of meetings in the Personnel office, and an agreement to put up “No Smoking” signs in Main building when the faculty provided a lounge¬ smoking room in the basement. But there were no party squabbles over appointments or elections rules. I he majority party took ' t easy and let the two dissenters feel overwhelmed. Front Row —Butler, Gray, Simpson, Johnston, Yates, Eley, Cloninger Middle Row —Moore, Reed, Muir, Hathaway, Thomas, Sawyer, Johnson Rack Row —Watkins, Howington, Rose, Edmiston, High, Hilton, Couch THE SOCIAL COMMITTEE SOCIAL CHAIRMAN FITTON . . . gone are the days of reign and rule, anarchy and graft. GARVIN 1 FITTON 7 . . Chairman of Social Committee MEMBERS OF SOCIAL COMMITTEE Landon Brown George Doerries Lacey Morton J. B. Piper Paul Day John Thane James Rowan Alan Stallings Charles Laster Shirley Smith Melba Rogers Down into the well-known rut has gone the Social Committee for the past two years. The good old days of reign and rule, anarchy and graft, have gone the way of all good things, meaning right down the drain pipe into the democratic hands of something called student government. After this attack of constitutionalism student affairs became a matter of rules and regulations for the Manual of Rules and Regulations For Students says, to wit: Student social functions are under the jurisdiction of the Social Committee of the student senate together with the Personnel Director or the Dean of Women or both. Once upon a time the telephone rang long and loud for the Social Chairman the first of each semester. Now, since the regulations governing student social affairs have come into their own, all student organizations that give social functions shall submit in writing to the chairman their first, sec¬ ond, and third choice dates on the social calendar. Contested dates, if any, are awarded by a special committee consisting of the chairman of the Social Committee, the Dean of Women, and the Personnel Director. Record of the dates is further legalized by being kept in the personnel office. After the committee sets the dates for the student dances, the student senate determines the price of admission. Mr. Bell, the business manager of the Student Union, has charge of the collection. Halt is called on all social functions during the last twenty-eight days of each semester unless permission is given by the Dean of Women and Personnel Director. Saturday nights during that time are held open for student dances except the Saturday nights during the examination schedule. The power behind the selection of the Student Social Committee is the president of the Associated Students. The appointments are, however, confirmed by the Student Senate. Before the first of November the Social Committee arranged for nine student dances. Also during that time three sororities had their fall tea dances, and Mortar Board gave its fall formal. Before the twenty-eight day law clamped down on the swinging out, there were eight more student dances, and seven sororities and fraternities gave their fall formals. Page 26 By far the biggest hop of the semester was the Homecoming Dance on November 9. The Com¬ merce Guild and G. E. S. had their dances. The Kappa Sigs celebrated before Christmas with a house dance and the Sigma Nus had their annual hillbilly brawl, the Sadie Hawkins dance. Spring semester the formals ran the student dance right oft the Boor. There were only four during the entire semester. Most of those came during the last few weeks of the term. I vvelve fraternities and sororities had their dances with the Sig Alphs having the last word on the formal calendar. Carnall Hall held forth on May 2. Other organizations had their usual spring events. Among the big dances were the Law School, Inter-fraternity Council, Pan-Hellenic, Scabbard and Blade, Theta Tau, Engineers, “A” Club, Agri dances, and the Military Ball, not to mention the Junior-Senior Prom. A variety of organizations was represented on the Social Committee for 1940-41, and, as ex¬ pected, the variety was almost entirely from dens of New Dealism. In other words, the New Deal pait kept its campaign promises, gave appointments to the loyal organizations. Pi Kappa Alpha led tu list with three members—Chairman Garvin Fitton, Jimmy Rowan, and George Doerries. Doer- 1 ,cs ls a so Tom the Engineers’ Co-op House as is Landon Brown. Sigma Nu had John 1 hane on the committee (probably a reward for brother Henry’s diligent work in the ’40 political campaign). Lacey Morton represented Sigma Chi while Alan Stallings and J. B. Piper held up the honors of Alpha Gamma Rho and FFA, respectively. Only two members of the committee were from sororities es, you guessed it, both were from groups which voted right in ’40. 1 hey were Melba Rogers of Delta Gamma and Shirley Smith of Delta Delta Delta. Paul Day probably received his appointment foi his excellent ward heeling for dear old New Deal, 1938 to 1941 inclusive. Payoff for the job of social committeeman is free admission to student dances. Not much, but good wages considering what t ' ey do which is nothing. Front Row —Fitton, Thane, Smith, Day, and Rogers Rack Row —Stallings, Brown, Rowan, Morton, Laster, and Piper Page 27 MEN BEHIND THE SCENES The men behind the scenes are the wheels of the University. Without them the school would not be the smooth running machine that it is. Bunn Bell, manager of the beautiful new Stu¬ dent Union, is also director of student employment including NYA. Mr. Bell, an amateur photogra¬ pher, has been scoutmaster of a local troop for 13 years. T. C. Carlson holds three important posts—sec¬ retary of the Board of Trustees, manager of the University, and treasurer. He is custodian of all University funds. A Phi Beta Kappa, Mr. Carlson says he “gets blamed for everything Scabbard and Blade gets into” because he installed the local chapter in 1916. Fred L. Kerr, registrar, is the man who decides whether or not you can enter the University, the man who keeps your records while you are here, and the man who says whether or not you have completed work for your degree. Mr. Kerr, a Phi Beta Kappa, is an active member of the American Association of Collegiate Registrars. M arvin A. Miller came from New Hampshire to the University of Arkansas this year to become head librarian. In work or play, Mr. Miller will take books—primary interest, library administra¬ tion, and book-collecting, secondary. Cashier William Heffelfinger is the man who takes your fee checks and makes refunds—some¬ times. His assistant, Karle Friar, does the actual check-writing on a complicated machine made es¬ pecially for the University. Right, top to bottom —Bunn Bell, T. C. Carlson, Fred L. Kerr, and Marvin A. Miller Below —Karle Friar and William Heffelfinger DIRECTOR OF PERSONNEL Allan S. Humphreys, personnel director, is one of the most universally well-liked faculty members on the campus. A combination of diplomatic adviser and skillful teacher, Mr. Humphreys has a sympathetic understanding of student problems. His remarkable ability to find time in his crowded schedule to chat with the fellow who drops into his office, his memory for faces and names, his friendly smile remind students that here is a teacher who is always in good humor. Mr. Humphreys carries on a dual role as director of personnel and assistant professor of chemistry. He says that he likes both types of work equally well. Genealogy heads his list of hobbies, and he has written books on the subject. He is a member of the Institute of American Genealogists. As for sports, he likes to paddle a canoe and fish, and remembers with pleasure a camping trip to south- Cln Missouri. Fond of games, he enjoys playing casino and biidge with the boys who drop in at his home during the evening. He has a particular preference for walnut furni- tuie, and would really like to cultivate flowers for a hobby, if he had more time. ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS Mr. Humphreys belongs to a long list of organizations from Phi Eta Sigma and ODK to the Society of Colonial Wars, the American Legion, and the Masonic Lodge. DEAN OF WOMEN As official representative of the women’s interests on the campus, Miss Jeannette Scudder does everything from supervising the housing and acting as adviser to the numer¬ ous women’s organizations to counseling students on their individual problems. Miss Scudder says that she believes that “every woman student should have a well-rounded experience consisting of good academic standing, active participation in a significant extra-curricular activity, and an opportunity for enjoying social life on the campus.” A graduate of Purdue University, Miss Scudder took her master’s degree at Teacher’s College, Columbia Uni¬ versity, where she was a Grace H. Dodge Fellow. Before coming to Arkansas, she served as Director of Residence Halls and adviser to Pan-Hellenic and student government at the University of Kentucky. Miss Scudder has spoken several times this year to school audiences and women’s groups in Arkansas and nearby states. Already well-liked among the students for her pleasing JEANNETTE SCUDDER personality, Miss Scudder’s interests are numerous. She was an amateur flier at Purdue and hopes to take up flying again at Arkansas. Tennis and swimming, the theater, and reading are her other leisure-time activities. GRADUATES Youngest on the campus and infant protege of Dean John Clark Jordan, the Graduate School of the University of Arkansas is surely and consistently expanding to the adult measurements of older colleges and divisions. This latest offspring of the University was established in 1927 after many years in which graduate w ork was under the administrative thumb of various undergraduate colleges, consisted merely of an extra year’s work plus a long paper of some kind. Now ' the Graduate School offers two degrees—Master of Arts or of Science, and professional degrees in the various engineering fields—and requires that its students take an oral examination, have a “B” average, and, with some exceptions, write a thesis. Since first being conceived and established by former president John C. Futrall, the school has grown steadily w ith nearly a double in enrollment during the last seven years. For the regular winter term of 1934 there w ere a scant forty graduates digging and delving after their advanced degrees; for 1941 there were seventy-five. And in the summer sessions, when the greatest number of prospective M. A.’s congregate, the enrollment has leaped from 96 six years ago to 373 in the summer of 1940. Cradle rocker, first and only Dean of the University’s youngest college, Dr. Jordan started out to be a pharmacist and says he was “supposed to grow ' up, go to college, and sort of inherit my uncle’s drug store”. Not until his senior year at Knox college did he develop an interest in English literature and decide to spend his life writing notes instead of prescriptions. Tossing aside all plans for drugs, uncles, and drugstores, Dean Jordan concentrated on English his last college year, and continued with it later in graduate work at Columbia. Now the man who intended to pass his hours behind a drug counter passes them behind a desk instead, and is one of America’s foremost educators. Calm, sar¬ donic, with a knife-edge wit, Dr. Jordan is also outstanding among the deans of graduate schools and regularly attends their meetings, w ' here, he says laughingly, he is “regarded as something of a radical.” Dean Jordan came to the University of Arkansas as professor of English in 1918, stopping en route to be an instructor at the University of Illinois and professor of English at Drury College. After several years he was made Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, and held that position until the Graduate School was formed in 1927. Under his leadership the Graduate School has broadened and expanded stead¬ ily, increasing in scope of courses to be studied and in size of enrollment. Under his leadership have been furthered the aims which Dean Jordan holds for the Gradu¬ ate School—the promoting of a general liberality of policy and the giving of in¬ sight into the methods of research and independent scholarship. With the trend in American education tow ' ard more emphasis in graduate w r ork, with a field that is comparatively young, w ith a dean w r ho is cognizant of progress, the future of the University of Arkansas Graduate School looks bright. Born a lit¬ tle over a decade ago, the school is now in its adolescence. It should only take a little more time for the youth to reach maturity. DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN h- D. at Columbia in New York . . . 0 an 11 limited view . . . supervised its bu • combined bugs and mosquitoes too m ° a P am Phlet satirizing various students, hi Beta Kappa key . . . along with that President . . . has been since 1934 . . J dedicated the book to his grandfather . hs uncle s drugstore for graduate wxwJe TT at Present time is working sentiments on language requiremon meeting of the Land-Grant Coljjg from steaks . . . which he decoration . . . his rock cabin, evtn when v theater . . . takes in an occ ffl necessary for the assimilation oilrnTtSe . . took his B. A. at Knox College M. A., n ... a rock . . . with an acre and few weeks every summer . . . alone year at Knox, he was one of the editors $50 . . . Democrat . . . dangles a ntstanding men, of which he is national ify study called Robert Greene . . . . . permitted Dr. Jordan to desert the poems of Sir Walter Scott . . . . . . Sharing the average students tnade a speech to that effect at a st N (Ubpib f V jr“Ve|safi 1 e enthusiast, his interests range . he likes music . . . interior interested in the legitimate A confirmed apprcciator of leisure . . . Dean Jordan believes that it is that the world has no sense of leisure or meditation. ARTS AND SCIENCES Back in the fall of 1872, in a newly founded school called the Arkansas Industrial University, a handful of instructors walked into their class rooms for the first time and began teaching grammar, languages, some histories and sciences—all subjects which are regarded as basic, and today termed the arts and sciences. The year before, when the Arkansas Industrial University was yet only a plan, a small group of men had met one morning to select a location for this new college the state was establishing. Looking about them carefully, they finally chose the little town of Fayetteville up in Washington county, then a village of 1500 which could be reached only by a tedious trip via stage over the Boston mountains, as a site for this new school. So on a wooded hill overlooking tiny Fayetteville the college that was to become the University of Arkansas was opened in 1872, its classes and students housed in two two-story frame buildings and a remodeled home, complete with “stove, seats, maps, black-boards, and globes.” In these rude structures instruction was begun in the curriculum out of which developed the College of Arts and Sciences. In 1875 this original division was established in a brand new “Old” Main, where the majority of arts classes are still taught, and it’s been going strong ever since. Activity center for the potential poet, historian and test tube juggler, or sometimes only a springboard to other colleges and other vocations, the present day College of Arts and Sciences covers everything from philosophy and French to tossing baseballs in gym. The bewildered freshman—who back in 1872 could manage very nicely with a “moral character and fourteen years”—is apt to find himself scribbling themes for Dr. Jordan or Miss Holcombe, grunting French syllables through his nose for Mr. Kessler, slicing pickled pigs in the zoo de¬ partment, or prying into the private life of pteridophvtes and spermatophytes under the guidance of Dr. Moore. Chief prescriber of the pigs, pterido- phytes, and requirements in general is Dr. H. M. Hosford, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. A native Texan, Dean Hosford decided to become a teacher back in his undergraduate days at S. M. U., and promptly did so immediately after gradu¬ ating, switching gown and mortar board for a job teaching mathematics at S. M. U. He arrived at the University of Ar¬ kansas in 1929, still teaching math, and ten years later was made dean of the College of Arts and Sciences. In addition to his relations with stu¬ dents in advising and assisting them, Dean Hosford has the responsibility for the col¬ lege budget, for promotions, employment, and all college policies, such as curriculum changes. Combination buffer and jack-of-all- trades is charming Mrs. Dolly Borden, secretary to Dean Hosford. Dark-haired, keen, the trouble-shooting Mrs. Borden helps students untangle schedules, always spots the snap course some one is trying to sneak past the Dean’s signature. Aim of the college is well-balanced personalities for its students. An Arts and Sciences graduate should have a cultural background, a knowledge of social, eco¬ nomic, and political progress and also cur¬ rent problems in these fields, and he should approach these problems rationally. In other words, he should personify the quali¬ ties which one implies in the phrase “a college man”. DEAN HOSFORD HAILS FROM TEXAS . . . " st year of its existence . . . graduated in 1919 . . . aft ( ut • . . stationed at Rockaway, N. Y. . . . in the li uiunbeis floating over the Atlantic . . . “looking far three years . . . then took master’s, doctor’s de to v atch sports but never participates . . . mostviole. WELL-BALANCED PERSONALITY an d Sciences . . . means to this end is a wide tllc languages, ancient and modern, chemist 1 s ychology } mathematics, political science . . t J‘ atlon building at the University of Illii i lr( fourth floors finished late a §§ St government . . . voluntary student suboi dination, drinking, stealing apples, IawL ntgSF . . le University fifteen years . . . enjoys music, loves flym his home originally in Waxahachie . . . entered SAIU the taking time off between junior and senior years for war air-craft service . . . dirigibles, balloons . . . re- :heoretically” . . . After graduating he taught in srTA . Likes picture shows, bridge . . . also likes etbeing long walks . . . takes two or three a week. Sir • • that’s the aim of the College of Arts from botany to violin . . . Arts students f iart, geology, history, zoology, philosophy, jm exact duplicate of the former adminis- . . cost $135,246.88 . . . basement, Led Illinois plan of discipline . . . jNflfents punished for absences, tardiness, Borden, secretary to the dean, has been with ry , MrsTDoIIy and wishes she could take CAA. LAW Back in 1924, with today’s Dean Waterman acting head, the Law School of the University of Arkansas as it exists today, came into being. In those days, the school was jammed into the basement of Old Alain, had to compete with a heterogeneous mixture of classes, laboratories, over-flows from other buildings, as well as the women’s gym. Embryonic barristers, fourteen strong, learned the law’yers “P’s and Q’s” from a faculty of only two men, one of whom was Claud Pepper, present-time U. S. senator from Florida. That was in 1924. In these past seventeen years, the Law School has increased steadily in size and has grown to be a well-established smooth-functioning division providing first-class instruction in the field of law. It is a member of the Association of American Law Schools, an organization of the leading law schools in America, has been since 1927, and its graduates are admitted to the bar of the state of Arkansas without further examination. Today the two teachers have been replaced by a staff of five full-time instructors and one part-time lecturer, all excellently trained and equipped to give why’s of practicing it; the original fourteen has swelled to an enrollment of 110. Today the lad with legal leanings studies Torts, Contracts, other courses in a well-rounded curriculum, and spends lengthy sessions in the brick building w’ith a new’ coat of paint across from Alain, to which the Law’ School w as moved in the spring of ’36. Too, the law’ library, non-existent in the old days, now contains over 17,000 volumes, all carefully selected books of value to the student. Included in the 17,000 is an excellent collection of law reports, statutes, digests, encyclopedias, text books, and law reviews sufficient to meet the needs of the law student. Today’s legalities are a live-wire lot, include in their ranks most of the univer¬ sity’s biggest B. M. O. C. and politicians, party leaders, office holders. Lawyers bat¬ tle eloquently in their moot court cases, play significant roles in local and state politics, as in the recent constable-fee racket, produce such mental marvels as their half of the fabulous Bethell duo. Once a year gentlemen of the law’ taboo all classes, hold moot court, banquet, and dance at the Lawyers’ Ball, complete w ith the lawyers’ queen. There are two organizations on the campus exclusively for embryonic barris¬ ters—Phi Alpha Delta, national law’ honor fraternity, and a new club, Joe T. Robin¬ son Law 7 Society, organized this year. I he Robinson Society plans to petition a na¬ tional fraternity for a charter, hopes to operate a fraternity house in the future. The lawyers’ beloved dean, Julian Seesel Waterman, started out in 1914 teaching undergraduates of the University of Arkansas, and he’s been doing it ever since. Beginning as an instructor in the Department of Economics and Sociology, he acted as associate professor in the same department before being appointed dean of the Law’ School in 1924. Dean Waterman, who says he was “interested in law even when a very young man”, has guided the Law School from the basement of Old Main to its present posi¬ tion as one of the most influential divisions on the campus. Under his leadership has been promoted the primary aim of the school—to afford a thorough preparation for the practice of law. dean waterman is a native of Tulane . . . M. A. at the University of Michig an-. . U. S. army in 1917 . . . became transportatf smce 1933 ... he is also vice-president of the Sou Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha ... as well as 1 hi Beta tppa bulletin . Enthusiastic sports lover . twenty-seven years at the U of A, he u as switched to Razorback fro LAW SCHOOL ALUMNI RAN Juelv Holt, who graduated in the Law uited States congressmen ... In the: twenty in the House of Represent 0n g 1 albot Field . . . this trio highlight of the year ln Little Rock last November . . . and, of course, the annual Lawyers D y . . hails from Pine Bluff . . . took his B. A. at University of Chicago ... He entered the ranks Camp Pike . . . Chairman of the Athletic Council l.etic conference . . . Democrat . . . member of au 1941 marks his ninth year as editor of the Law School rmlgh the woods of his country home ... In Y i ncluding the time when the yearbook’s title newspapers howled protests. X T, Q F AR KAN SAS . . . with Attorney-general tgryafa rms, E. C. Gathings, Clyde Ellis . . . both JS C three ex-students sat in the senate . . . . Lloyd Gibson, Fletcher students . ‘Hpu e. Procedure conducted by the school ___... _ w . . students placed the crown on queen Nelle Powell, lone feminine legalite . . . lawyers also led the New Deal’s landslide in the grand farce of March 27 • ward-heeler Hardin heading the parade . . . members of the U Club met periodically. ENGINEERING Dean of the men of the slide rule and tripod is George Patrick Stocker, who is serving his fifth year as dean of one of the outstanding engineering colleges in the country. Dean Stocker received his higher book “lamin’ ” at the University of Wisconsin and received his Master’s Degree from Iowa State College. He later did graduate work at Cornell University, and before coming south to Arkansas, he taught at New Mexico State College and Mississippi A. M. and was Head of the Department of Civil Engineering at Swarthmore College. Under the able guidance of Dean Stocker the engine school is gradually broadening its scope of courses offered. The Department of Chemical Engineering is being rapidly built up and this year two optional courses in aeronautical engineering were offered. These courses are taught by James Gleason, who is also the CAA instructor. Dr. Robert Beam, a graduate of the University of Ohio, has been added to the Electrical Engineering Department as an instructor in communication. Dean Stocker takes a deep interest in every student in the Engineering college and keeps a complete record of all the students in the school at the present time, as well as a nearly complete record of all graduates. His unique “Rhodes Gallery,” which is in his office, contains pictures of all the students in their respective classes. Besides his regular duties, Dean Stocker is chairman of the University Discipline Committee and is in charge of all CAA ground work. It was largely through his influence that the University got this valuable training course. A new honor came to Dean Stocker this year when he was elected to the New¬ comen Society of London. T. his organiza¬ tion is for the study of the history of en¬ gineering and technology. Prominent en¬ gineers all over the world belong to this select group. The College of Engineering has charge of the National defense courses be¬ ing offered in cooperation with the govern¬ ment’s defense program. These courses are offered to high school graduates and are to prepare them for work in war-time industries. The two courses being offered are in drafting and in machine shop work. “A job for every graduate” is the goal of the Engineering College, and as is the usual custom, practically every graduate in this year’s class already is employed upon graduation; Dean Stocker says, “Ev¬ ery graduate will have a job.” This rec¬ ord is indeed a credit to the college as well as to Dean Stocker and the rest of the staff. Early in the fall about fifty engineers from all parts of the country were guests of the Engineering College at the national convention of the Engineering College Magazines Associated. The excellent manner in which this convention was con¬ ducted left the delegates with a very good impression of the University of Arkansas. Highlight of the year for boys in the College of Engineering was the traditional celebration on St. Pat’s Day. The men with a slide rule on their hip are usually a staid, serious bunch, but one day each year they thumb noses at classes for an all-day fete and it’s “Erin Go Braugh!” ENGINEERING FACTS . . . four dep ca an electrical . . . the chemical department! ' • Big events in the college during the yeaE the hard but cleanly fought election of Sf jj] T the fairer sex congregated in the halls oj • • • one engineer sought safety under| f°i the first time and Engineer’s Co-o- aIs political power in the-caliege, a the formulas he uses . t0 suffering lasting effects engineer . . . even though all his duties keep him too busy ann °unced . . . five of the seve the i i number were forced to leave ' sc honor to the college and to himself wl Association . . . the beard contest was a s copipose the Engineering college . . . chemical, civil, mechani- ti of the four . . . it’s rapidly reaching a par with the rest ifj-ijtion struggle on the Engineer’s Council deal . . . and for a week prior to the balloting hordes of campaigned for the four candidates for queen . . . Theta Tau, engine frat, had a house these two groups are now rapidly becoming ys with his remarkable ability of developing he matrimonial route . . . seems not ker is that none of his three sons is an de n has no particular hobby because Omicron Delta Kappa were y were they when several of . . Mr. Stelzner brought ngineer’s College Magazine 11 : s f mnex ssor Ream hew i instructor, w |pi| t Dean Gonr from the l mbers of rl aturc orEnglneer Day. AGRICULTURE Bumping along on a roller-coaster career, the College of Agriculture had many ups and downs the several decades following its founding. The division which has developed into the present-day college actually started with the University itself back in 1872, when founders of the school, pondering over rules, regulations, and such, decreed that the “chief object of the Arkansas Industrial University shall be to educate in agriculture and mechanical arts”. So they purchased a farm, hired a teacher, and started out. In those days merely a few courses integrated into the one and only curriculum, this agricultural division of the University made a rapid curve upward, by 1879 offering a degree for the first time, and by 1888 hitting the crest with seventy future farmers enr olled for that term. But in 1891, agris struck bump number one. Enrollment dropped suddenly, from seventy to fifty, to thirty, to sixteen. Desperate instructors offered $25 for the best five pounds of butter made by students at the dairy; enrollment promptly slipped three more. And in 1897 it touched bottom with an all-record low of one lone agricultural student. By this time the so-called School of Agriculture had disappeared and become merely a department of agriculture with four sub-divisions—horticulture, agriculture, agricultural chemistry and meteorology, animal pathology and bacteriology. Then, as suddenly as it had slid downward, agriculture started to gain ground, within five years having two hundred students studying some sort of agricultural work. And it’s been on the rise ever since, with anly a few minor set-backs and bumps to hurdle. In 1905 the College of Agriculture . as it now exists made its appearance. To¬ day, under its able and enterprising Dean Horlacher, it is one of the outstanding col¬ leges on the University of Arkansas cam¬ pus. Its curriculum, offering a wide scope of courses and subjects, is designed to train men for work in agriculture as farmers, farm managers, county agents, teachers of vocational agriculture, animal husbandmen, horticulturists, managers of farmers organ¬ izations, marketing agents, research and extension specialists. And girls learn short-cuts to the mas¬ culine heart in their food labs, how to keep families and homes under control in the multi-phases of Home Economics—cloth¬ ing, nutrition, home management, similars. Today the lads and lassies over in Agriculture are important wielders of po¬ litical power and finely trained experts in agricultural chemistry, engineering, agron¬ omy, animal industry, bacteriology and veterinary science, entymology, general ag¬ riculture, horticulture and forestry, plant pathology, rural economics and sociology, home economics. Today they can practice what they learn in the college’s excellent Experiment Station, which, formally organized in 1888, developed out of one small farm pur¬ chased along with land for the University. The Extension Service of the college carries results of agricultural experiments to farmers throughout the state. When tests reveal something valuable to Arkan¬ sas farmers, agents take the news to every corner of the state. It all goes toward improvement of farming in Arkansas. HEAD AGRI IS DEAN WALTER HORjI an d the Agricultural Extension Service . . . in a 10111 the plains of Kansas ... he took his B. S • • and has also studied at the University ari ived at the University of Arkansas . Kansas State, Texas, and Texas A. IVi Dean Horlacher, much too busy for rec . director of the Agricultural Experiment Station . . . Ipervising future farmers’ affairs as dean ... A stray nsas iSltatje . . . Ph. D. at the University of Wisconsin Came the fall of ’36, Dean Horlacher dustry . . . after having taught at of the College of Agriculture . . . 3 . likes golfing, reading too. AGRICULTURE expe ( Liily, poultry plant . . . ii 1 1 r uck branch at Hope uiusic building . . . Agri main division of the colie; Passes on information to sv ving out on gala Agri Day ty“orga|nized j n 1888 . . . now has a at Stuttgart ... the Fruit and aiginally in the present-day and Education . . . Third Experiment Station . . . it was April 25—farmers and even a queen. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration this year ignored that ancient adage about the horses and the stream, switched deans in the middle of the school term. The change over Commerce way occurred in February when Dean C. C. Fichtner received a leave of absence, left Fayetteville for Washington, D. C., at the request of Uncle Sam, and the present acting dean, O. J. Curry, took over as head of Arkansas’ business lads and lassies. “Drafted”, Dr. Fichtner exchanged his duties as dean for a position in the United States Department of Commerce, where he took over administra¬ tive direction of the division of regional offices of the department. The College of Business Administration was organized in 1926 under Dean Fichtner and the late president J. C. Futrall. Starting out as only a two-year division, the college expanded rapidly and gained such widespread popularity among students that in 1937 it was reorganized as a four-year college. And it’s still growing. Shooting up with incredible speed and greatly out-distancing older divisions on the campus, the rise of the college has been remarkably rapid. Today the College of Business Administration is one of the largest divisions on the University of Arkansas campus and ranks high in the upper brackets of America s commerce schools. Today over five hundred business-minded students roam the halls of old Commerce and new Classroom Buildings, pound typewriters, sleep for long hours over books in the college’s own library. These aspiring careerists absorb the essentials of accounting, commercial law, economics, finance, insurance, manage¬ ment, marketing, general business, in addition to the secretarial subjects, shorthand and typing. No snap course, the school requires the five hundred odd to take comprehensive examinations before graduation. Comps are both oral and written. Dean number one, handsome distin¬ guished Dr. Fichtner, came to the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas as head when the College of Business Administration was first es¬ tablished in 1926, while number two, Act¬ ing Dean Curry, brilliant and systematic, was made assistant professor of Business Administration in 1938. Under these two men, Dr. Fichtner defining, developing, and Dr. Curry carry¬ ing on the work already started, the Col¬ lege of Business Administration holds pur¬ posive ideals and aims. Based on the be¬ lief that the future of the country, and the South particularly, rests in the hands of economists, the college strives to train its students in the principles of economics, fi¬ nance, and other phases which are basic needs in sound business practices. It at¬ tempts to give a thorough and complete understanding of the problems of national, local, and individual trade and commerce and the means of combating these problems. In an effort to find positions for trained graduates, the College of Business Administration maintains a placement bu¬ reau, which has so far placed five hundred students in responsible positions. The College of Business Administra¬ tion has the reputation around the cam¬ pus as the University’s most progressive division. Emphasis on objective tests, op¬ portunity for students to criticize teaching methods, and comprehensive tests before graduation are a few steps taken by the college toward streamlined education. DEAN CHARLES CLIFTON FICHTNER canoe exploring the Mississippi ... St. Paul to Met Eater passed undergraduate hours at Harvard . . • jvH 1,1 the army ... a commissioned officer at ninetee i business Administration . . . later turned trave Lorn the University of Lyons, 1922 . . . For scm Yor k City ... he soon turned teacher bec fw; director of the college’s summer school in dean of a brand new College of Business 1 ganizations . . . including Phi Beta Kappa | e a so contributes to various publications : THE COLLEGE OF BUS] f) f Collegiate Schools of BusinfisM cta Gamma Sigma takes only ' Tntel students . . . commerce library contains ( d Walker Memorial Library. born in Burlington, Iowa . . . spent his boyhood in a iphis . . . and playing championship high school football . . . |re b? graduated in 1919 . . . with time off to be a lieutenant 1 -rt cpntinued studying at the Harvard Graduate School of " mug— up in France . . . where he received his doctorate $£ § rft economist of the National Bank of Commerce, New r ' at the College of William and Mary . . . Ilanded at the University of Arkansas in 1926 . . . . he belongs to a prodigious list of or- lan Tariff Policy . . . F acuity Personnel . membership in the American Association $fcjn Ncfrth " America . . . Honorary society percent " of 7 " senior class . . . Haunt of studious ' 7 V 11 T30 periodicals ... it operates in connection with the — EDUCATION The College of Education, housed in that red brick building, Peabody, to which some 250 potential wielders of the rod and red pencil wander throughout the w eek, holds a claim to being one of the oldest divisions on the campus. Starting with the imposing title, Department of Pedagogy, back in 1898 when the University of Arkansas was still a struggling newcomer, it became the Department of Education in 1918 and only three years later acquired its present day status as the College of Education. Since then it has grown steadily, preparing students for professional service in teaching by means of its Training School, and assisting these students to secure positions through its Teachers Placement Bureau. Chief rod-wielder is small, active Dean H. G. Hotz, who sort of “drifted into school teaching ' ’ because that was the profession followed by his brothers and sisters. Energetic, busy, the man who is now Dean of the College of Educa¬ tion started teaching his first “R’s” in a tiny, one-room school house in rural Wisconsin. Being forced to walk three miles to school every morning and three back at night, Dean Hotz took a tip from the proverbial crow and in winter short-cut across country on snow shoes. After several years of teaching in Wisconsin schools, he arrived at the University of Arkansas via William and Mary in 1919. And he’s been here ever since, with the exception of a year taken off to act as State High School Super¬ visor in 1923. “Dean” was added to his name in 1934. Since his coming, Dean Hotz has witnessed many innovations, most important of which was the establishment of the Training School in 1921. By means of the Training School, students are given actual experience in teaching and in classroom administration. At the pres¬ ent time there are seventy practice teachers explaining “readin’, ritin’, ’rithmetic” to pupils ranging from kindergarten through high school. Ladies-behind-the-scenes are the gra¬ cious, genial Misses Albright—Grace, guardian of Dean Hotz’ office, and Helen, first and only secretary of the Training School. Drs. Bent, Reinoehl, and Kronenberg, professors in the college, and C. H. Cross, head of the Training School, are all well- known and nationally recognized educa¬ tors. They give instruction in the basic work and in the finer aspect of teaching with their classes in Principles of Educa¬ tion, Techniques of Teaching, others. Through the able leadership of these men are furthered the aims and objectives of the college—to provide trained and qualified workers for the schools of Ar¬ kansas ; to furnish an opportunity for the young men and women of this state to prepare for professional service in school administration and instruction; to continue the improvement of schools, those who work within them, and the conditions un¬ der which they work; to promote research and productive scholarship in the field of educational administration and supervision. Biggest job of Dean Hotz and his staff is the annual summer school session of which the dean is director. Arranging the schedule of courses, providing for housing and entertainment facilities for summer students, and publicizing the session are part of the dean’s duties. Horn in Scandinavia, Wisconsin FACTS AHOUT DEAN HOTZ Oshkosh State Normal . . . Ph. 15., M. A., at the University of Wisconsin . . . Ph. D., Colon incurable, the Dean battles with a brother i n 1 Wifecffl Uw espondeiice . . . likes bridge Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, Arkansas,ES tatibn ' ]l( " belongs to practically every committee on tl ' igs to prac v oted for Hoover . . . but checked FDR’s students . . . anything to direction summer two years . . . either in front of the d(jsjc|°T bow he changed to teaching. JUST FACTS . . . The feacl g vasily place twice that number T. . Bjfej- Studies . . . and assisted Dr. BeWt iii OTrting Prut Assistant professor is Miss Hel;eitJ i ham . j Miss Grace Fulbright spends spire ,montents erdt Belongs to DAR, but sister HeldiVj Hied her mi assistants are Carter Short, Miss Wai ” Jack Williams, a strayed Louisianian aDsoroed first tacts and fiction in Ph. D., Columbia . . . Chess player too . . . Member of i: life . . . also owns Phi Beta Kappa key . . . the occasional Republican vote variety, once iL scramble . . . Prefers teaching advanced ed with schools and schooling for fortv- xi}inister . . . doesn’t know just exactlv 125 persons each year . . . could iffoj.Bourses and Units in the Social fext book for college classes . . . -chan and Genevieve Dennis . . . table cloth of original design . . . - _ - jk k,hi World War I . . . Graduate both formerly connected with Fayetteville schools . . . and In spite of rumors to the contrary, some students spent some time in the library. And while they were there, they studied. LEFT PAGE: North Reserve crowded during finals . . . candidates for frosh queen . . . three Tri-Delts look happy . • • law¬ yers study, among other things . . • ' » ' ront of Chemistry . . . two frosh on the balcony; they caught on early . . . arriving to Main on a cold morning ... an oft-seen couple, Hobbie and And . . . C lammill stumps toi a prom. RIGHT PAGE: Henderson and van Landingham bull . . . soldiers leave convo¬ cation . . . Kopert studies . . • and some of the boys in a session . . . Herrington carries the books . . . Duck Day aids stymied students • • . two Chios walked into this picture . . . frosh sip tea . . . jury takes the oath. English instructor Dorough became a father. To celebrate, he adjourned his class to the Student Union for a coke. STATISTICAL STUFF ABOUT STUDENTS The coeds of the University of Arkansas campus who wanted to get around this year found out they just couldn’t get around Uncle Sam’s defense program—and so where formerly there had been three to four boys for every girl, Miss 1940-41 has to be satisfied with 2.1. And that one-tenth represents how the odd man was fought over. The sophomores took top score with the largest class. But in sepa¬ rating the sexes, which is sometimes considered advisable, the sopho¬ more women were the most numerous, as were the freshmen men so the freshmen dated out of their class. Putting the boys and girls back together again reveals that Arts and Sciences college was the most popular, with the College of Agri¬ culture running a close second. But the Business school attracted the largest number of boys and Education the least. More women pre¬ ferred Arts to the other colleges. Nearly 1000 of the 2200-plus students taxed their energy to get an income while attending school. Over 350 of these had NYA jobs, about 600 worked for the University, and the remainder were em¬ ployed by townspeople. Six sororities—Pi Phi, Chio, DG, Zeta, Tri-Delt, and KKG— housed 34 per cent of the women and three other organized houses— Carnall Hall, the University Co-op, and Girls’ 4-H— came in for 21 per cent of the ladies. Which figures would leave 45 per cent in other miscellaneous houses, such as Scott House, Coed Cottage, and pri¬ vate homes, not to mention the many who commute daily from near¬ by towns. The Joe C’s had 32 per cent (2 per cent less than the Betty C’s) bedding in seven scattered frats—K.A, Kappa Sig, AGR, Sig Alph, Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, and PiKA. As in the case of frats, the boys in co-ops numbered two per cent less in same. Besides Razorback Hall, there were five male co-ops—ECHO, FFA, Dukes, 4-H, and Midway. Hence about 49 per cent of the men either live in town or commute. Three exam periods cloud each semester’s horizon, commonly known as four-weeks, ten-weeks, and finals. Fhe average student makes a little above a two point, takes between 15 and 17 hours of credit each semester. SENIORS Left to Right —Polk, Kinkead, Newbold CLASS OFFICERS David Newbold . Reba Polk . Mattie Kinkead Roy W. W. Pearce President Vice President Secretary Treasurer MERIAM ABBOTT, Agri, Hampton; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Guidon, Rootin’ Rubes. JOHN LOVE ADAMS, Edu., Beebe; Blue Key, Basketball ’38, ’39, ’40. MERRITT O. ALCORN, JR., Arts, Magnolia; ECHO. BOBBIE ELLEN ALFREY, Arts, Mus¬ kogee, Okla.; Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Mortar Board, Pi Mu Epsilon, Lambda Tau. HENDRICK JACKSON ARNOLD, JR., Engr., Arkadelphia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec.-Treas. Blue Key, Vice-Pres. Tau Beta Pi, Pres. AIEE, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Mu Epsilon. ALLEN STUART ATKINSON, Engr., Mena; ASME. HAZEL BAKER, Agri., Ferndale; Home Ec Club, Carnall Hall Gov¬ erning Board. WILLIAM HODGES BANKS, Engr., Fayetteville; ASCE, Pershing Ri¬ fles, Cadet Officer, Wesley Players. WILLIAM THOMPSON BARN¬ WELL, Engr., Cabot; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice-Pres. AIChE, Honor Roll Engr. ’35, ’37, ’39. BETTE CORBETT BASSETT, Arts, Fayetteville; Corresponding Sec. Pi Beta Phi, Senior Executive, Mortar Board, Pres. Lambda Tau, Reporter Orchesis, Lambda Tau short story prize, Women’s League award for outstanding junior woman, Trav¬ eler, Military Sponsor. RALPH EUGENE BEADLE, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Razorback Band, Commerce Guild. AUBREY THEODORE BEALL, Engr., Sandy Spring, Md. ROSE HOLLIS BETHELL, Bus. Adm., Fine Bluff; Chi Omega, Black- friars, Commerce Guild, Pres. Women’s Commerce Club. CYRIL PAUL BIANCO, Agri., Ozark. FLOID THOMPSON BIRD, Engr., Fayetteville; Sigma Nu. THELMA LUCILLE BLAKE, Edu., Fayetteville. DORIS MARIAN BOWIE, Edu., Augusta; Pi Beta Phi. MADGE BOWLIN, Agri., Mulberry; Home Ec Club, ADA. MARVIN C. ADKINS, Engr., Fayette¬ ville. EUGENE AGEE, Edu., Ozark. RAFE ANDREWS, Arts, Wynne; Sigma Chi, International Relations Club, University Theatre, Social Welfare Club, Circulation Mgr. Traveler ’40-’41. ALVIS DEXTER ARNHART, Agri., Lonoke; YMCA, 4-H Club, FFA. MARTHA JEANNE ATKINSON, Arts, North Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Rootin’ Rubes, Sec. German Club, YWCA, Women’s League, Sec. Psi Chi. CURTIS CEDRIC BAKER, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Dukes Club, Vice-Pres. Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation Council, Commerce Guild. MARJORIE VIOLA BARGER, Agri., Mansfield; YWCA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, Wesley Players, ADA. WARREN SANDUSKY BARHAM, Agri., Prescott; Alpha Zeta, YM CA, FFA, 4-H Club, BSU. JOHN BARTON BAUCUM, Bus. Adm., Uaynesville, La.; Recorder Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild. GEORGE BAUER, Engr., Gillett; Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau, ECHO, Treas. ASCE ’41, Engineer. BETTIE BEESLEY, Bus. Adm., Mus¬ kogee, Okla.; Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Commerce Guild. BLAKE BERRY, Agri, Flip pin; Bus. Mgr. FFA House ’41, Alpha Zeta, FFA, YMCA, Social Chairman ’40, Student Union Governing Board ’40. OWEN HARRIS BILES, Agri., Au¬ gusta; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ABC, ADA, FFA. RALPH LOYD BILLINGSLEY, Agri., Gravelly. HENRY LAFAYETTE BONNER, JR., Bus. Adm.; Kappa Sigma, Commerce Guild. JACK NORMAN BOROUGHS, Arts, Van Buren; Glee Club Accompa¬ nist ’37, ’38, ’39, ’40, Pi Kappa Alpha, International Relations Club. GEORGE W. BOYD, Agri., Lavaca; FFA, YMCA, Wesley Players. PETER NEWPORT BRAGG, Engr., Fayetteville; AIChE, Pi Mu Epsi¬ lon, Tau Beta Pi. SENIORS Page 50 THOMAS FULTON BRANTLEY, Agri., Hamburg; Dukes Club. TOM BRECKENRIDGE, Agri., El Paso. HENRY MARTIN BROWN, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Commerce Guild. Marion corinne brown, Edu., Table quah, Okla.; Delta Delta Delta. PETE MARSHALL BULLARD, Engr., Dyess; Vice-Pres. ASCE 41, FFA house. mary jane burgess, Agri., Parkdale; Coterie, Home Ec Club. CLEVELAND CUNNINGHAM BUR¬ TON JR., Arts, Bradley. OLIVER C. BUSCHOW, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild. WILLIE FRANCES BYERS, Agri., Nashville; Home Ec Club, Treas. University House ’40-’41, YWCA, 4-H Club. BONNIE BETH BYLER, Arts, Le- pauto; Pi Beta Phi, Swastika, YW CA, Pres. Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres. Mortar Board, Women’s League. HUGH EMORY CAMPBELL, Engr., North Little Rock; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon. FLOYD CANNADAY, Agri., Hunts- ville. RUTH CARSON, Agri., Fayetteville; Home Ec Club. JAN BARRETT CARTER, Engr., Hazen; Football ' 38, ’39, ’40, Tennis 39, Phi Kappa Psi. Harley chapman, Bus. Adm., Anderson, Mo. MAXINE CHISM, Edu., Fayetteville. JEFF COATS, Bus. Adm., Jacksboro, Texas; Football ’38, ’39, ’40, Blue Hey, Scabbard and Blade. Martha COOKE, Arts, Fort Worth, Texas; Delta Gamma, Women’s Rifle Team, Sigma Alpha Iota, Uni¬ versity Players, YWCA, WAA, International Relations Club, Social Welfare Club. MAURICE LEE BRITT, Arts, Lon¬ oke; Sigma Chi, Football ’38, ’39, ’40, Basketball ’38, ’39, Track ’38, ’39, Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, A Club, Press Club, Scabbard and Blade, Advanced Military. JAMES FORREST BROCKWELL, Agri., Crossett; ADA, FFA. VERA MARGARET BROWN, Arts, Brinkley; Pres. Pi Beta Phi, Pi Kappa, University Players, WAA, YWCA, Pan-Hellenic Council, Traveler, Boots and Spurs. GEORGE WILLIAM BRUEHL, Agri., Gree?i Forest; Treas. Phi Eta Sigma, Chronicler Alpha Zeta, Reporter FFA, FFA house, YMCA, Assoc. Circulation Mgr. Agricultur¬ ist ’38, ’39. JOE ANDREW BURNHAM, Bus. Adm., Berryville; Commerce Guild. FARLOW B. BURT, Arts, Fayette¬ ville; Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Rifle Team. EVELYN BUTLER, Agri., Sparkman; Sec. Associated Students, Sec. ’39, ’40 and Pres. ’40, ’41 Home Ec Club, Rootin’ Rubes, WAA, Sec. Girls 4-H house ’38, ’39, Agriculturist, Social Committee ’39-’40, Sec. ’38-’39 and Vice-Pres. ’39-’40 4-H Club, ADA, YWCA, Betty Lamp. FRANK WALLACE BUXTON, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. BOYCE NEAL CAMPBELL, Arts, Russellville; Dukes, Alpha Phi Omega, Pre-Med Club. BRUIN LOUIS CAMPBELL, Agri., Flamburg; Pi Kappa Alpha, ADA. EDNA CARL LEE, Arts, England; Kappa Kappa Gamma. EUGENE CEDRIC CARLSON, Engr., Fayetteville; Sigma Chi, Vice-Pres. ’40 and Pres. ’41 Alpha Chi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Sec.-Treas. AIChE ’41, Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi. EVELYN SLATON CASEY, Agri., Joiner; Pi Beta Phi, WAA, YW CA, Home Ec Club. Women’s League. WILMA JANE CEARLEY, Agri., Sheridan; ADA, Home Ec Club. ANNE FRANCES CLAYTON, Edu., Arkansas City; WAA, YWCA. HARRY HENDRICKS CLAYTON, Engr., Lewisville; ASME, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Men’s Glee Club. JOSEPHINE MARIE COON, Edu., Batesville. OLIVIA JANE COOPER, Arts, Ma¬ rion; Chi Omega, Blackfriars, So¬ cial Welfare Club, Women’s League. Pc ge 51 SENIORS BERT M. COTTRELL JR., Arts, Fayetteville; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Boat Club, Capt. Scabbard and Blade, CAA, Cadet Colonel 41, Freshman Basketball ’39. EUGENE HARVEY CRAWLEY, Arts, Bentonville; Sec. Pre-Med. Club, Sec. YMCA, Wesley Players. JULES VERNE CROWNOVER, Agri., Formosa; ADA, 4-H Club. BEN J. CUMMOCK, Engr., Little Rock; ASME. OSCAR LEE CURTIS JR., Bus.Adm., Fayetteville; Pi Kappa Alpha, Commerce Guild. MARGARET JANE DARRACOTT, Agri., Fayetteville; Zeta Tau Alpha, Boots and Spurs, YWCA. LOIS JUNE DAVIS, Agri., Fayette¬ ville; Omicron Delta, Coterie, So¬ cial Chairman ’39 and Publicity Chairman ’40 Baptist Student Union. JOHN CAMPBELL DEACON, Arts, Little Rock; Sigma Chi, Commerce Guild, International Relations Club, Vice-Pres. Newman Club, Intra¬ mural Ping Pong Champion ’40. ANTHONY THOMAS DePALMA, Arts, New York, N. Y. ROBERT M. DERDEYN, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA DODDS, Agri., Star City; Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club. WILLIS REAVES DORTCH, Engr., Scott; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Editor Engineer, Razorback, Press Club, AIEE. JOE LYLE DRAGON, Engr., Alma; AIEE, Dukes Club. DONNA RAE DRIVER, Agri., Osce¬ ola; Delta Delta Delta, Treas. Root¬ in’ Rubes, Commerce Guild, Wom¬ en’s League, ADA, Omicron Delta. HOWARD ALTON EASTERLING, Agri., Fayetteville. ROBERT ARTHUR EASTON, Arts, New York, N. Y.; Varsity Show, Chairman Senior Play Committee, Limulus, Psi Chi, Commencement Committee. LOUISE ELEY, Agri., Nashville; Sec. ADA, Student Senate, Reporter Home Ec Clu b, 4-H Club, Omicron Delta. RALPH HOWARD ELLIOTT, Bus. Adm., Eagleton; Sigma Chi, Band ’37, ’38, ’39, ’40, Kappa Kappa Psi, ABC. HELEN LENORA CRITTENDEN, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Coterie, YWCA, Women’s Commerce Club. MARY CROOM, Edu., Dardanelle; Chi Omega, WAA, Orchesis, Root¬ in’ Rubes, Cheer Leader ’38, ’39, ’40, ’41, Campus Queen ’40, Swastika, Sec. Pan-Hellenic, Women’s League. KATHRYN CUNNINGHAM, Arts, Salem; Psi Chi, Social Welfare Club. THOMAS B. CUNNINGHAM, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. GRACE JANETTE DAVIS, Arts, Magnolia; Vice-Pres. ’39 and Pres. ’40 Delta Delta Delta, Pres. Swas¬ tika, Guidon, Sec. Women’s League ’39, Pan-Hellenic, Publications Board, Treas. Mortar Board ’41. KIMMIE JANE DAVIS, Arts, Fay¬ etteville; Pre-Med Club. JOSEPH ALTON DELAP, Engr., Prairie Grove; AIChE. LAWRENCE ELTON DELAP, Arts, Prairie Grove. TRAVIS DEWEY, Edu., Calico Rock; University Theater. JERRELL DEE DILLAHA, Agri., Greenbrier. BILLY BARNETT DOUGHERTY, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Vice-Pres. Delta Delta Delta, Women’s Com¬ merce Club, Commerce Guild. DOROTHY JEAN DOUGHERTY, Arts, Fort Smith; Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau, University Theater, Mortar Board, Traveler ’40, Razorback ’40. JAMES DRAYTON DuBARD JR., Bus. Adm., Marked Tree; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres. Interfraternity Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Com¬ merce Guild, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Advanced Military. WILLIAM FRANKLIN DUNKLE, Engr., Little Rock; ASCE, Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Bus. Mgr. Engineer ’41, ECHO. IRENE ELIZABETH EDWARDS, Agri., Fayetteville. CHARLES V. ELD, Engr., Pittsburgh, Pa.; Pres. Kappa Sigma ’41, Theta Tau, ASCE, GES, Interfraternity Council. FRANCIS GUS ELLIS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Band ’38, ’39, ’40. WILLIAM B. EMBURY JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Nu, Com¬ merce Guild. SENIORS RICHARD NEWELL EMPSON, Arts, Valmeyer, III.; Dukes Club, Base¬ ball ’40, ’41. TRAVIS LELAND ENGLISH, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild, Pres. Freshman Class ’37. HAMPTON ALLEN ETHERIDGE, JR., Agri., Hamburg; Alpha Gam¬ ma Rho, YMCA, Alpha Zeta, FFA, Ark. Animal Industry Assn. JOSEPH PETER FERNANDEZ, Arts, Fayetteville. JULIAN BARTON FOGLEMAN, Bus. Adm., Marion; Sec. Sigma Chi, Commerce Guild. CHARLES ALBERT FOREHAND, Bus. Adm., Texarkana ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band, Glee Club, Commerce Guild. FLOYD PERSHING FRANKS, Agri., Magnolia. PERRY JOHN FREIBERGER, Agri., Point, Texas; A Club, Kappa Sig¬ ma, Blue Key, Football ’38, ’39, ’40, Basketball ’39, ’40, and Capt. ’41. PORTER GAMMILL, Bus. Adm., El Dorado; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-Pres. ’40, and Pres. ’41, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Com¬ merce Guild, Black Cat, Theta Tau. JOHN R. GARBER, Engr., Arkadel- phia; AIChE. James eugene gibson, Arts, Summers; Branner Geology Club, Rifle Team. Mary ellen gittinger, bus. Adm., Tulsa, Okla.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Malcolm cecil goodwin, Agri., El Dorado ; FFA, 4-H Club, YMCA, Ark. Livestock Assn. Thelma aileen Gordon, bus. Adm.; Rootin’ Rubes, Women’s Ri¬ fle Team ’36, ’37, Blackfrairs, Wom¬ en’s Commerce Club, Delta Gam¬ ma. William hobson green, cui- cago; Kappa Sigma, Pres. Com¬ merce Guild, Pres. Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-Pres. Blue Key, Flonor Roll, Assoc. Bus. Mgr. Razorback ’40, Mgr. Editor Guild Ticker ’39- ’40, Beta Gamma Sigma, Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges. SIDNEY GREENBERGER, Arts, Lit¬ tle Rock; Pre-Med Club, Razorback Hall Governing Board ’38, ' 39, ' 40, Limulus. EDWARD s. HADFIELD, Engr., Lit¬ tle Rock. CONRAD LEOPOLD HAISTY, Engr., McGchee; Sigma Nu, AI AUBREY BENNETT ENOCH, Agri., Lockesburff; Yice-Pres. YMCA, Treas. FFA, Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club. LEON EDWARD EVANS, Agri., Fountain Hill; ADA, Ark. Animal Industry Assn. PATRICK FOSTER FINLEY, Bus. Adm., Hope; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Blackfriars, Commerce Guild. GARLAND FLEMING, Edu., Logans- port, La. DOROTIIA JEANE FOWLER, Agri., Manila; Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, Treas. 4-H House ’41, YWCA, ADA. LUCILLE FOWLER, Arts, Harrison; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Swastika, Sigma Alpha Iota. LOY EARNEST FUDGE, Agri., Mel¬ bourne. ANNA FULTON, Agri., Dardanelle; 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, ADA. NEELY STANLEY GARROTT, JR., Engr., West Memphis; Sec. ASCE, Black Cat. DAVID LLOYD GEORGE, Bus. Adm., Muskogee, Okla.; Sigma Al¬ pha Epsilon, Commerce Guild. JACK GLEASON, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. JOHN R. GOFF, Bus. Adm., Walling¬ ford, Conn. FRANK GRACE, Agri., Dardanelle. RALPH WAYNE GRAHAM, Agri., Lowell; Capt. Pershing Rifles, Scab¬ bard and Blade, ADA. G. W. GRIFFIN, Arts, Atkins. VERNON ANTHONY GROSSCUP, Arts, Chicago, III. JESSE DOYLE HALL, Agri., Mal¬ vern. OATHER S. HALL, Agri., Hardy; ADA, FFA, First Prize in Na¬ tional Poultrv Judging contest, 4-H Club. SENIOR S SCOTT HALTOM, Bus. Adm., Pres¬ cott; Lambda Chi Alpha, Com¬ merce Guild, Alpha Kappa Psi. BETTE JEAN HAMILTON, Edu., Arkansas City, Kans.; Kappa Kap¬ pa Gamma. MARGARET L(3UISE HANKINS, Arts, Fayetteville; Vice-Pres. Zeta Tau Alpha ’40, Sec. Lambda Tau ’41, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Vice- Pres. Boots and Spurs ’41, Rootin’ Rubes, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic ’39, Kappa Delta Pi. SELMA ELIZABETH HARKEY, Agri., Dardanelle; Home Ec Club, Rifle Club, YWCA, Rootin’ Rubes, ADA, Agriculturist, Boots and Spurs, Tech Alumni Club, Univer¬ sity Theater, Chi Omega. WILLIAM SYKES HARRIS, Bus. Adm., Warren; ABC, Sigma Al¬ pha Epsilon, Commerce Guild. DORA CATHERINE HARRISON, Arts, Bentonville ; Pres. Carnall Hall, Mortar Board, Treas. Coterie. WILLIAM L. HAVENS, Bus. Adm., Joplin, Mo.; Kappa Sigma. BEVERLY GLADSON HAYS, Arts, Fayetteville; Pershing Rifles, Pres. Art Club ’41, Razorback. LAURA JANE HENDERSON, Edu., Fayetteville; Mixed Chorus ’41. EUGENE HERRINGTON, Arts, Pine Bluff; Band ’38, ’39, University Theater, Press Club, Traveler, Sports Editor of Alumnus ’40, Sports Editor of Razorback ’40. HOWARD WAYNE HICKEY, Edu., Clarksville; Kappa Sigma, Foot¬ ball ’38, ’39, ’40, Basketball ’39, ’40, ’41, Vice-Pres. A Club, Athletic Council. JUSTIN MORGAN HICKEY, Bus. Adm., Arlington, Texas; Tennis, Track ’40, ’41. WELLINGTON HURLEY HIG¬ GINS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild. JEFF HIGH, JR., Agri., Pettus. LUCILLE WANDA HOBBS, Bus. Adm., Mountainburg. ROBERT R. HOBSON, Engr., Fort Smith; Sec. Pi Mu Epsilon ’41, Sec. Tau Beta Pi ’41, ASME. VERA MAE HOLT, Edu., Fort Smith; YWCA ’37, ’39, Wesley Founda¬ tion ’39, ’40, Wesley Players ’37, ’39, ’40. CROSSETT TEPE HOPPER, Bus. Adm., Marked Tree; Sigma Nu, Treas. Alpha Kappa Psi ’40, ABC, Honor Roll, Pres. Junior Class of Commerce, Pres. Senior Class of Commerce, Executive Council of Commerce Guild, Razorback ’38, Guild Ticker ’40. MARTHA ANN HAMILTON, Arts, Piggott; Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta Pi. JUANITA MARIE HAMPTON, Agri., Booneville; Coterie, Home Ec Club. ROBERT THOMAS IIARRIELL, Bus. Adm., North Little Rock; Lambda Chi Alpha. ANNE LOCKHART HARRIS, Bus. Adm., Prairie Grove; Zeta Tau Al¬ pha, Women’s League, Commerce Guild, Women’s Commerce Club, Honor Roll ’38, ’39, ’40. EDITH HART, Agri., Norman; Home Ec Club, Mgr. Girls’ Co-op House. WILLIAM MARTIN FIATHAWAY, Engr., Benton; Pres. Alpha Chi Sigma ’41, Pres. Tau Beta Pi ’41, Sec. Pi Mu Epsilon, Treas. Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Vice-Pres. Phi Eta Sigma, St. Patrick ’40, Treas. ECHO, Flonor Roll ’37, ’38, ’39, ’40, Student Senate ’41. PAUL ELSTON HAYNES, Agri., Nashville; YMCA, BSU Council, ADA, FFA. FIOWARD TANNER FIEAD, Arts, Fayetteville; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa, Vice-Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa, Pres. Phi Eta Sigma ’38-’39, Pi Mu Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Deut- scher Verein. ANSIL LANCE FIETFICOX, Agri., A mity. DAVID HALL HICKEY, Bus. Adm., Arlington, Texas; Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, Football ’39, ’40, Basketball ’40, Tennis ’40, Track ’40. MAX FIICKMAN, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. ECEDORA SUE HIGGINS, Arts, Fayetteville; Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, YWCA, WAA, International Relations Club, Lambda Tau, Pres. Kappa Delta Pi. WAYLAND WARREN FULL, Agri., Lonoke. MARION LOUISE HILTON, Edu., Fayetteville; Student Senate. ODELL FIOLLEY, Agri., Centerville; FFA, Agriculturist, ADA. HENRY ZEYLON FIOLLY, Agri., Hope; Football ’39, ’40, ’41. J. G. HORTON, Agri., Marshall; FFA, 4-FI Club. LAURENCE LAWTON HOWELL, Engr., Little Rock; ASCE, ECHO. SENIORS Page 54 JOHN HOWLETT, Engr., St. Louis, Mo.; Kappa Alpha, Alpha Chi Sigma, Winchester Club, AIChE, University Theater. ORAL E. HUNNICUTT, Agri., Gravelly; ADA, BSU. GLEN WITMER JAMISON, Bus. Adm., Tuckerman; Sigma Chi. JESSE PITTS JARVIS, JR., Engr., Ferda; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, ABC, ASME, CAA, Winchester Club, Advanced Military. EARLE KING JOHNSON, Engr., Clarksville; Pershing Rifles, Scab¬ bard and Blade, Treas. ASCE TO, Blue Key, Pres. Sigma Nu ’39, TO, Interfraternitv Council, Board of Publications Tl, Asst. Bus. Mgr. Arkansas Engineer TO. LOUISE JOHNSON, Agri., Earle; Home Ec Club. FREEMAN LEON JOHNSTON, Arts, Vandervoort; Phi Eta Sigma, Pres. Alpha Epsilon Delta, Band ’38, ’39, Pre-Med Club, Treas. Deutscher Verein, Student Senate. ELIZABETH JOINER, Edu., El Dor¬ ado; Chi Omega, Women’s League, Rifle Club, YWCA. Harold martin Kennedy, Bus. Adm., Mount Ida; Alpha Gamma Rho, Commerce Guild. harvey william Kennedy, JR., Agri., Waldo; FFA, YMCA. VERNON JAMES KING, Bus. Adm., Pocahontas; Sigma Nu, ABC. Mattie inez kinkead, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Rootin’ Rubes, Coterie, Sec. Senior Class, Wom¬ en’s Commerce Club, Commerce Guild. SARA MARGARET KUNZ, Edu., Springdale; Orchesis, University Theater, Psi Chi, WAA. William erwin lassiter, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Kappa Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild, Blackfriars. R. DOUGLASS LECHER, Arts, Ar¬ lington Heights , N. Y.; Sigma Phi Beta, Limulus, Vice-Pres. Deutscher Verein, Pre-Med Club. EAULA LEMLEY, Arts, Atkins; Chi Omega, Women’s League, Rifle Club, Lambda Tau. Elizabeth anne lieberman, Arts, Texarkana, Texas; Pi Beta Fhi, Blackfriars, Women’s League. NEVA CLYDE LILLY, Arts, Lonoke; Delta Gamma, Blackfriars. ELIZABETH ANN HUNT, Agri., Tulsa, Okla ., Zeta Tau Alpha, Rootin’ Rubes, Orchesis, YWCA, University Theater, Women’s League, Boots and Spurs. MARJORIE ELIZABETH JACK SON, Arts, Fayetteville; Chi Omega, Pi Kappa, Cheer Leader ’38, ’39, TO, Tl, Traveler, Razor- back, Women’s League. HOWARD STANLEY JENKINS, Engr., Gravette; Pres. ASME, Pi Mu Epsilon. JOHN WILLIAM JETER, Agri., Monticello; YMCA, 4-H Club, FFA, ADA, FFA House. RICHARD SEARS JOHNSON, Agri., Evening Shade; Pres. 4-H Club, Alpha Zeta, FFA, YMCA. TURNER CLABURNE JOHNSON, Agri., England; 4-H Club, YMCA, BSU Council TO, Tl. EDWIN EUGENE KAHSNER, Agri., Greenwood; FFA, 4-H Club, ADA. ANNE FORBES KELLEY, Arts, Mus¬ kogee, Okla.; Sec. Delta Gamma, Pan-Hellenic, University Theater. ROBERT LAIRD KERR, Arts, Fay¬ etteville; Lambda Chi Alpha, Head Cheer Leader, Pres. ABC. BETTY JANE KING, Bus. Adm., Clarksville; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Commerce Guild, Women’s League, Rootin’ Rubes. RALPH GEREN KRAMER, Arts, Fort Smith; Lambda Chi Alpha, Deutscher Verein, Pre-Med Club, Limulus, Varsity Show TO, Band. FRANCES KEY KULHAVY, Arts, Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Boots and Spurs, Art Club, Inter¬ national Relations Club, College League of Women Voters. ANDREW HODNETT LAYMAN, Engr., Tulsa, Okla.; Sigma Chi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi. TOM CLINTON LAYMAN, Bus. Adm., Tulsa, Okla.; Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild, Chairman Jr.-Sr. Prom, Commence¬ ment Program Committee. FRANK WHITNEY LEWIS, Engr., Fayetteville; Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, AIEE, Winchester Club, Tau Beta Pi, Omicron Delta Kappa. JOHN NICHOLAS LEWIS, JR., Bus. Adm., Newport; Sigma Chi, Com¬ merce Guild, International Rela¬ tions Club. BONNER JANE LINDSEY, Arts, Bentonville; Chi Omega, Rifle Club, YWCA. FAYE ELIZABETH LINEBARGER, Arts, Springdale; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Boots and Spurs, Interna¬ tional Relations Club, Pre-Med Club, Glee Club, Capt. Rifle Club. SENIORS 55 FRANCES DOROTHY LINEBARG- ER, Bus. Adm., Springdale; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Guidon, Boots and Spurs, Rifle Club, Glee Club, Com¬ merce Guild. GEORGE STEVENS LLOYD, Arts, Paragould. WILBERT S. LYNCH, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Pres. University Play¬ ers, Commerce Guild. HELEN KELLER LYON, Arts, Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Black- friars, Guidon. CLAUDE E. McCREIGHT, Arts, Lit¬ tle Rock. LLOYD CARLISLE McCUISTON, JR., Engr., Crawfordsville ; Kappa Sigma, ASCE, GES, Wrestling Champion ’39, ’40. JOE McFERRAN, Agri., Lavaca; Al¬ pha Zeta, FFA, Asst. Mgr. Agri. Bookstore, Middleweight Boxing Champion ’39, ’40. MORRIS WAYNE McGEE, Arts, Si- loam Springs. ROBERT E. McLELLAND, Agri., Junction City; ADA, Agriculturist. COY GAYLORD McNABB, Agri., Wheaton , Mo.; Alpha Zeta, ADA. GEORGE WALKER MACPIIER- SON, Bus. Adm., Joplin, Mo.; Sig¬ ma Nu, Commerce Guild, Black Cat, Vice-Pres. Commerce Guild ’40. FAYE GENEVA MAHONEY, Arts, Fayetteville; Coterie, Wesley Play¬ ers, Wesley Foundation Council. WILLIAM EDWARD MARSH, Agri., Rosston. CHARLES JOE MARTIN, Arts, North Little Rock; Pres. Kappa Alpha, President Kappa Kappa Psi, Razorback Band, Vice-Pres. Interfraternity Council, Black Cat, Press Club, Traveler, Deutscher Verein. MELBOURNE MILLER MARTIN, JR., Arts, Little Rock; Kappa Sig¬ ma, Blackfriars, Pershing Rifles, Mixed Chorus, Debate Team, Ad¬ vanced Military. FRANK ARNOLD MASSEY, Edu., Sarcoxie, Mo. ROGER BRYAN MAST, Bus. Adm., Annapolis, 111.; Pres. Pi Kappa Al¬ pha, Commerce Guild, A Club, Track ’38, ’39, ’40, Interfraternity Council. CHARLES BURTON MATTHEWS, Arts, Springdale; Deutscher Verein. WILL ETTA LONG, Arts, Arkansas Cityj Kans.; Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Blackfriars, Rootin’ Rubes, Cheer Leader, Pres. Boots and Spurs, Pres. Orchesis, Capt. Gui¬ don, YWCA. MARTHA ANN LYNCH, Arts, Blytheville; Delta Delta Delta, Women’s League, WAA. WILLIAM IiOWARD LYON, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Kappa Sigma. LOUIS COLEMAN McCRARY, Engr., North Little Rock; YMCA, ASCE, GES, Aces. BETTY JO McELROY, Arts, Afton, Okla.; Zeta Tau Alpha. MONA McELROY, Agri., Fort Smith; Vice-Pres. Zeta Tau Alpha ’40, Pan-Hellenic ’38, ’39, Kappa Delta Pi, Rootin’ Rubes, 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, Pres. Omicron Delta ’40. JOSEPHINE HOPE McKAMEY, Agri., Lmhoden; Sec. Home Ec Club, Vice-Pres. Girls’ 4-H House, University 4-H Club, ADA, YW CA. MELVA MAY McKNIGHT, Agri., Clinton; 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, YWCA CECIL L. McNIECE, Agri., Ham¬ burg; Alpha Zeta. PATRICK ANGEL McWILLIAMS, JR., Engr., Clarksville; Sigma Nu, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Ri¬ fles, Lt. Commander Sigma Nu, ASME, GES, Black Cat. MARY ELIZABETH MALLORY, Arts, Little Rock; Chi Omega, Women’s League, Rifle Team, Pre- Med Club, Religious Council. DAVID CHESTER MALLOY, Agri., Hamburg; YMCA. CHARLOTTE MARTIN, Arts, Jop¬ lin, Mo.; Delta Delta Delta, Wom¬ en’s League, Kappa Delta Pi, So¬ cial Service Club. JACK MARTIN, Arts, Rogers; Kap¬ pa Kappa Psi, Band, Branner Ge¬ ology Club. WALTER B. MASSEY, JR., Agri., Wilmar; ADA, FFA, Treas. Al¬ pha Zeta. ISAAC NEWTON MAST, Agri., Winthrop. JAMES CLAUDE MAYS, Agri., Marshall; Alpha Gamma Rho, ADA, FFA. STELL MEADOR, Bus. Adm., Bluff City; Commerce Guild. SENIORS Page 56 MARY JULIA MEANS, Arts, Stigler, Okla.; Blackfriars, WAA, YWCA. JOHN GORDON MEISER, Bus. Adm., Paragould; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ELIOT A. MISHKIN, Edu., New York, N. Y Psi Chi, Hillel. ANDREW ELBERT MITCHELL, JR., Bus. Adm., Rogers; Football ’38, ’39, ’40, Basketball ’38, ’39, ’40. HAROLD SAMUEL MOLL, Bus. Adm., Stuttgart; Sigma Chi, Com¬ merce Guild, International Rela¬ tions Club, Boat Club. CLAY R. MOORE, Agri., Newark; A Club, Alpha Zeta, ADA. HARVEY MORGAN, Bus. Adm., Russellville; Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild. CLOIS RAY MORTON, Engr., Heber Springs, AIChE, GES. MYRA WARREN MOWERY, Agri., Hot Spring s; 4-H Club, WAA, Vice-Pres. Rootin’ Rubes, ADA. PATRICIA NELL MURPHY, Arts, El Dorado; Chi Omega. STERLING DIGGS NELSON, Arts, Elughes; Pre-Med Club. JOHN JAMES NEWKIRK, Agri., Jessieville. ABE KENNETH OGDEN, Agri., Harmony; FFA House, FFA Club, YMCA, Wesley Players, Alpha Zeta, Agriculturist . SOL OKUN, Engr., Woodridge, N.Y.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Engineer, Razor- back, ABC, AIChE. FRANK PAGAN, Agri., Strong. JOSEPH A. PALERMO, Engr., Roch¬ ester, N. Y.; Engineer, AIChE. William doyne patton, Engr., Western Grove; Pi Mu Epsilon, Theta Tau, AIEE, Tau Beta Pi. Howard Walter pearce, Edu., Little Rock; Kappa Sigma, Foot¬ ball ’39, ’40. DOROTHY VIRGINIA MILLER, Arts, Van Buren. MARY LOUISE MILLER, Arts, Se- arcy; Pres. Chi Omega, Guidon, Sec. Pan-Hellenic, Sec. Mortar Board, Women’s League, Interfra¬ ternity Queen ’40. DOROTHY DEANE MITCHELL, Arts, Fort Smith; Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, Lt. Guidon, Women’s League. FRED BOYD MOCK, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. WILLIAM A. MOORE, JR., Bus. Adm., Fordyce; Kappa Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, ABC, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild. MARTHA JANE MOOSE, Agri., Lit¬ tle Rock; ADA, Home Ec Club. EVA INEZ MORTON, Agri., Des Arc; Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, Girl’s 4-H House, ADA. LACEY PARKMAN MORTON, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Chi, ABC, Social Committee, Pershing Rifles, Varsity Show. JOSEPH MURRAY, Engr., Musko¬ gee, Okla.; ASME, GES. LILLIAN FLORINE NEAL, Bus. Adm., Russellville; Pi Beta Phi, YWCA, Women’s Commerce Club, WAA. JAMES ROBERT NICHOLLS, Bus. Adm., Helena; Kappa Sigma, Com¬ merce Guild, Guild Ticker, Razor- back, Traveler. RUTH NITA NIXON, Arts, Jackson¬ ville; Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa. M. ROBERT OSTERMAN, Arts, Flat bush, N. Y.; Tau Epsilon Phi, Limulus, Deutscher Verein, Psi Chi. OREL GAINES OTWELL, Agri., Hot Springs; Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club, Publicity Mgr. ADA ’41. MARY FRANCES PARNELL, Arts, Halley; Pi Beta Phi, Pan-Hellenic. MARY ANNA PATTERSON, Edu., Alpena Pass; Kappa Delta Pi. RAY PEARCE, Engr., Clarendon; Pres. ASCE, ECHO. ROY W. PEARCE, Arts, Springfield, Mo.; Alpha Phi Omega, Branner Geology Club, ECHO. SENIORS BEATRICE LOUISE PENROSE, Agri., Hunter; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. WAA, Kappa Delta Pi, Psi Chi, Pres. Omicron Delta, ADA, Women’s League, Home Ec Club, YWCA, Betty Camp, Dan- forth Fellowship ’40. PRICE JOSEPH PERRILL, Bus. Adm., Girard, Kan.; Track ’40, ’41, Commerce Guild. CLAIBORNE L. PITTMAN, Engr., Bauxite; Sec. GES, AIEE, Sec. Radio Club, Assoc. Editor Engineer ’38, ’39, ’40, ECHO, Advanced Military. EDGAR ANSEL PITTMAN, Engr., Little Rock; Theta Tau, AIEE, Dukes Club. GENE PRESLEY, Arts, Vernon , Tex. WILLIAM LAWRENCE PRITCH¬ ETT, Agri., Lavaca; Chancellor Alpha Zeta ’40, Mgr. Agri. Book¬ store ’39, Sec. Omicron Delta Kap¬ pa, Sec. FFA House, Danforth Fel¬ lowship, YMCA Cabinet, FFA, ADA. EBBIE ALEXANDER RAMAY, Engr., Horn Lake, Miss. ROBBIE ALMAGENE RAMEY, Agri., Fayetteville; Home Ec Club. ANN LEE RATCLIFFE, Agri., Corn¬ ing; Pi Beta Phi, Bus. Mgr. Trav¬ eler, University Theater, Home Ec Club. FREDERICK O. RATCLIFFE, Engr., Corning; Sigma Nu, ECHO, Glee Club, Traveler. HERBERT M. REIMAN, Engr., Lit¬ tle Rock; Kappa Sigma, Sec. Alpha Chi Sigma ’40, Scabbard and Blade, AIChE, Advanced Military. HARMON L. REMMEL, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Chi, Adv. Mgr. Guild Ticker ’39. WANDA INEZ RICHARDS, Agri., Benton; Pres. Zeta Tau Alpha ’40, University Theater, Rootin’ Rubes, Campus Council of Religion, Com¬ mittee of One Hundred ’39, 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, Pres. YWCA ’40, Pres. State YWCA ’40, Who’s Who in Agriculture ’39, Estes Park Seminar ’40, Treas. Pan-Hellenic ’40, YWCA Administrative Coun¬ cil Southwest Region. DENNARI) MARSHALL RIGGIN, Arts, Van Buren. JOFFRE HAIG ROGERS, Agri., Relfs Bluff; Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club, FFA. WENDELL ROLLANS, Agri., Dela¬ ware. TED ROSEN, Bus. Adm., Fayette¬ ville; Pres. ABC ’40, Sigma Nu, Black Cat, Alpha Kappa Psi, Com¬ merce Guild, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Outstanding Persh¬ ing Rifleman ’38, First Lt. Pershing Rifles ’40, Interfraternity Council. JAMES MURRAY ROWAN, JR., Arts, Marvell; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, International Relations Club, Commerce Guild, Social Committee ’40, ’41. JAMES BLAND PETERSON, Arts, Pine Bluff; Lambda Chi Alpha. THOMAS E. PETILLO, Agri., Dan¬ ville; Agriculturist. REBA E. POLK, Edu., McNeil; Vice- Pres. Senior Class, Pres. University Coop. House, Sec. Coterie, YWCA, Cabinet. MARY ESTHER POOLE, Bus. Adm., McGeliee; Delta Gamma, Com¬ merce Guild. IRENE HARRAL PUCKETT, Agri., Cave City; Home Ec Club, YWCA, Art Club. MARGARET PURTLE, Agri., Pres¬ cott; ADA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club. JOHN BRENTS RANDOLPH, Engr., Altus; AIEE, Theta Tau. JOSEPH PEYTON RANDOLPH, Engr., Fayetteville; Kappa Alpha, Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa ’41, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Theta Tau, Alpha Phi Omega, AIEE, Pershing Rifles, En¬ gineer, University Theater, Glee Club, Winchester Club. MARION REED, Agri., Little Rock; Vice-Pres. Associated Students, Carnall Hall Governing Board, Home Ec Club, University Theater. AMY RUTH REEDY, Arts, Little Rock; University Players. NOLEN EDWARD RENFRO W, Agri., Lavaca; Alpha Zeta, FFA, YMCA, 4-H Club, ADA. HELEN GEORGE RHODES, Arts, Wright; Pres. Rootin’ Rubes, Treas. Women’s League, Vice-Pres. Junior Class ’40, YWCA, Pre-Med Club, Carnall Hall Governing Board. FRANK MORLEY ROANE, Bus. Adm., McGehee; Commerce Guild. HARMON NOEL ROBINSON, Agri., Blytheville; FFA, YMCA, Chris¬ tian Endeavor, 4-H Club, Alpha Gamma Rho, ADA. FRANCES LOUISE ROSE, Agri., Mena; Treas. Omicron Delta ’40, 4-H Club, Pres. Winchester Club ’40, Home Ec Club, ADA. VERLIS ROSE, Agri., Flip pin; Treas. Alpha Gamma Rho, Treas. ADA, Interfraternity Council, Student Senate, Tech Club. VAN ROWE, Agri., Eudora; Alpha Gamma Rho, 4-H Club, FFA Club, Glee Club, ADA, YMCA, BSU, Animal Industry Club, Agricul¬ turist. VIRGIL ALLEN RUSSELL, Bus. Adm., Ozone; Commerce Guild. E N I O R S S Page 58 JAMES ROBERT RYLAND, Engr., Pine Bluff; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas. Alpha Chi Sigma ’40. CAUGHEY H. SAXON, Bus. Adm., Camden. MAYSEL LYNN SCIFRES, Agri., Relfs Bluff; YWCA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, ADA. GEORGE FORT SCOTT, Bus. Adm., Marion; Sigma Chi, Pershing Ri¬ fles, Treas. Freshman Class ’38, Commerce Guild. LLOYD JACK SEELY, Engr., Mus¬ kogee, Okla.; Theta Tau, ASCE. LLOYD CLARENCE SHACKEL¬ FORD, Engr., Westville, Okla.; Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice-Regent Theta Tau, Dukes Club, Sec. AIEE, En¬ gineer. RUTH EDNA SILVEY, Agri., Bod- caw; Home Ec Club, Mixed Chorus, 4-H Club, YWCA, Agriculturist. Milton s i m i n g t o n , Edu., Dierks; A Club, Football ’38, ’39, ’40. THOMAS HARLAN SLOAN, Bus. Adm., Arkadelphia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Commerce Guild, YMCA, Glee Club. ALVER ROY SMITH, Agri., IValdo; FFA, 4-H Club, YMCA, ADA. J. RITCHIE SMITH, Agri., Bono; ABC, YMCA, ADA, Sec. FFA House, Scabbard and Blade, Bus. Mgr. Agriculturist, Advanced Mil¬ itary. Norman Leslie smith, jr., Engr., Colling swood, N. J.; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pres. Theta Tau, Engineer, Social Committee ’39, AIEE. SYBIL SPADE, Bus. Adm., Vinita, Okla.; Treas. Delta Gamma, Uni¬ versity Theater, Boots and Spurs, Orchesis, Women’s Commerce Club, Commerce Guild, Guild Ticker, Student Affairs Committee. Jack SPEARS, Bus. Adm., Fayette- wile; Mgr. Editor ’40 and Editor ’41 Guild Ticker, Blue Key, Mgr. Editor Traveler, Razorback, Alpha Kappa Psi, Press Club, Executive Council Commerce Guild, Beta Gamma Sigma, Who’s Who in American Universities and Col¬ leges. ALAN EUGENE STALLINGS, Agri., Morrilton; Pres. Alpha Gamma Rho ’41, Blue Key, Scribe Alpha Zeta, Editor Agriculturist ’41, Pres. Ark. Animal Industry Assn., Live¬ stock Judging Team ’40. Thomas knigiiten starnes, Bus. Adm., North Little Rock; Sig- tna Alpha Epsilon, ABC, Glee Club. Terence elwyn stoker, Arts, Fayetteville; Phi Eta Sigma, BSU Council. JESSE RIIINEHART STONE, Agri., Camden; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. p ag© 59 SENIOR DELLA MAE SCHRIMER, Agri., Nashville; Home Ec Club, YWCA, 4-H Club, Sec. Girls’ Coop. House ’40. GEORGE RICHARD SCHMELZER, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Kappa Sig¬ ma, Alpha Kappa Psi, ABC, Exec¬ utive Council Commerce Guild, Cheer Leader ’37, ’38, ’39, Inter¬ national Relations Club. GEORGE II. SCOTT, Engr., Pres¬ cott; Sec. Theta Tau, AIEE. NANCY LOUISE SEAMSTER, Arts, Fayetteville; Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Lambda Tau, Kappa Delta Pi, Orchesis. RUDOLPH SHUPIK, Bus. Adm., Garfield, N. J.; Commerce Guild, International Relations Club, New¬ man Club. VICTOR JAY SIBERT, Agri., Pough¬ keepsie. N. HENRY SIMPSON, JR., Arts, Little Rock; Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres. Deutscher Ver- ein, Pres. Pre-Med Club, Psi Chi, Student Senate. PATRICIA MARGARET SLOAN, Arts, Jonesboro; Pi Beta Phi; Swastika, YWCA, Women’s League. FRANK KENNETH SMITH, Engr., Fort Smith; AIEE, Theta Tau. HAROLD T. SMITH, Engr., Clarks¬ ville. RUDOLPH ZERL SMITH, Bus. Adm., Mount Ida; Alpha Gamma Rho, Commerce Guild. W. LEON SMITH, Arts, Fayetteville; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Ri¬ fles, Limulus, Pre-Med Club. JAMES HINTON SPEARS, Edu., McGehee; Scabbard and Blade, Advanced Military. ELLIS MURPHY STAFFORD, Arts, Springdale; Sigma Chi, Mgr. Edi¬ tor ’40 and Editor ’41 Traveler, Razorback, Pres. International Re¬ lations Club, Blue Key, Pres. Press Club ’41, Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges, Men’s Glee Club. MADGE FI. STEPHENS, Agri., Opal; ADA, Home Ec Club. MYRA JANE STEWART, Agri., Greenwood; Flome Ec Club, Tech Alumni Club. ELLA PEARL STRICKLAND, Agri., Russellville; YWCA, Flome Ec Club, 4-H Club. WALTER POISCHAL STROUD, Engr., Fort Smith; Pres. AIChE ’40, Engineer, GES. S GENEVIEVE GRAHAM STUCK, Arts, Jonesboro; Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, Orchesis, WAA, Wom¬ en’s League, YWCA. ALBERT HARVEY SUMMERS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FRANCIS ANDREW TAYLOR, Agri., Pine Bluff. GERALD D. TAYLOR, Edu., Little Rock; YMCA, Welfare Club, FFA, International Relations Club. SEYMOUR WpODROW TERRY, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Al¬ pha Epsilon. HERBERT K. THATCHER, JR., Arts, Little Rock. WOODLIEF ATHA THOMAS, JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock , Kappa Sigma. THOMAS A. THOMPSON, Engr., El Dorado; Vice-Pres. Theta Tau ’40, Pres. GES ’40, ASME, Assoc. Editor Engineer ’41, Chairman So¬ cial Committee ’39, Who’s Who in College of Engr. ’40, Razorback, Who’s Who ’40. CHARLOTTE JEAN TUCKER, Bus. Adm., Texarkana, Texas; Delta Delta Delta. MATILDA O’NEILL TUOHEY, Arts, Little Rock; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pi Kappa, Razorback, Traveler , Rifle Team, Newman Club. REEDY OLEN TURNEY, Agri., Hig- den; FFA, YMCA, Dukes Club, Agriculturist. AMOS HARVEY UNDERWOOD, Agri., Piggott; Treas. YMCA ’40, 4-H Club, FFA Club, Committee of One Hundred ’39. WALLACE CARROLL VAUGHAN, Bus, Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Chi, Commerce Guild, YMCA. FLOYD GALLOWAY VILLINES, JR., Arts, Fanning to n. MARGARET LORENA WALLACE, Agri., Texarkana; Home Ec Club. JOHN L. WALLER, Edu., Little Rock. RACHEL WATKINS, Bus. Adm., Mena; Delta Delta Delta, Com¬ merce Guild, Women’s Commerce Club. O. CARL WEATHERS, Bus. Adm., Salem; Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, ABC, Commerce Guild, Pres. Junior Class ’40, YMCA, Ad¬ vanced Military. JOHN O LI N SWOFFORD, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. EVELYN ANITA TAYLOR, Agri., Sparkman; Home Ec Club, Sec. Carnall Hall Governing Board, YWCA. JOE TAYLOR, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Commerce Guild. ALFRED HALE TENNANT, Arts, Fayetteville; International Rela¬ tions Club, Golf ’40, Aces. MADELINE ADELE THETFORD, Agri., Dallas, Texas; Delta Delta Delta, Home Ec Club. ROY EDWIN THOMAS, Bus. Adm., Bee Branch; Student Senate, Mgr. Intramurals, Pres. Dukes Club, ABC, Wesley Players, YMCA Cabinet, Wrestling Champion ’40, Commerce Guild, A Club, Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges. AUDLY TOLLER, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rifles, Advanced Military, Track ’38, ’39, Commerce Guild. DAVID JOHN TRICKEY, Agri., North Little Rock. JOHN B. TURNER, JR., Engr., Fort Smith; Pres. Pi Mu Epsilon, Theta Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Radio Club, Engineer. GEORGETTA TURNEY, Agri., Uig- den; 4-H Club, Home Ec Club. CLARA USREY, Agri., Atkins; ADA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, WAA. BONNA DALE VAN DALSEM, Agri., Perryville; Vice-Pres. Home Ec Club, Omicron Delta. PERSHING H. VOLLMAN, Engr., Little Rock; Theta Tau, Pi Mu Ep¬ silon, ASCE, CE Union. CAROLYN RUTH WAGLEY, Bus. Adm., Harrison; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Guidon, Swastika, Wom¬ en’s League, Commerce Guild, Women’s Commerce Club, Pan-Hel¬ lenic Delegate. JEAN LOUISE WALT, Arts, Alt- heimer; Pi Beta Phi, Guidon, Blackfriars. EUGENE L. WARREN, Agri., Cord; Pres. FFA House. HELEN LOUISE WEAVER, Arts, Marshall; Vice-Pres Coterie, YW CA, Art Club, WAA, Botany Sem¬ inar. JAMES JACKSON WEBB, Arts, Blytheville; Sigma Nu, ABC, Pershing Rifles, Pre-Med Club. SENIORS Page 60 LOIS HELEN WEBB, Edu., Hector. BETTY JANE WHEELER, Arts, Fort Smith; Delta Delta Delta, Lambda Tau. JAMES ELLIS WHITE, Engr., Cot¬ ton Plant; Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Pres. AIChE ’39, ECHO. MARY ELEANOR WILLCOXON, Edu., Corning; Guidon, Swastika, WAA, Delta Delta Delta. ANDREW ANDERSON WILLIAMS, JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Kap¬ pa Sigma, Band ’39, ’+0, Black- friars ’39, Varsity Club, Glee Club ’39, Commerce Guild. ERNEST FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, Engr., Batesville ; Sigma Alpha Ep¬ silon, ASCE, CE Union. WILLIAM JAMES WISER, Agri., IV aveland. EUGENE WITHERSPOON, Edu., Mena; Sigma Chi, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band ’38, ’39, ’40, ’41, Student Leader of Band, Varsity Club ’39, ’40, ’41. FLOSSIE LOVA WOOD, Agri., Flip- pin; ADA, Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec Club, 4-FI Club, Pres. Girls’ 4-FI House ’41, YWCA, Treas. AIO, Betty Lamp. CLAUD WALTER YANCEY, Bus. Adm., Mansfield. A. J. YATES, Engr., Bentonville; Pres. Associated Students, Blue Key, Co-Capt. Football Team, Scab¬ bard and Blade, ASCE, CE Union, Pres. A Club ’40. ■ I WILLIAM CLYDE WHITLEY, Bus. Adm., Bradford. ALA SUE WILCOX, Agri., Malvern; Rootin’ Rubes, WAA, ADA, Flome Ec Club, 4-H Club, Women’s Rifle Team, Student Affairs Committee. JULIA ALICE WILCOXON, Edu., Cr os sett; Pi Beta Phi. LLOYD CLAYTON WILLMAN, Agri., Lonoke; 4-FI Club, ADA, FFA, Dukes Club. POLLY WILSON, Arts, Pine Bluff; Chi Omega, Swastika, Social Wel¬ fare Club, Psi Chi. HUGH LEWERS WINFREY, Agri., Rudy. J. BRYCE WOODS, Agri., Rogers; Alpha Zeta. LaVON WRAY, Agri., Batesville . DIXIE DEAN WYATT, Agri., Springfield , Mo.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Ec Club, Rootin’ Rubes. DUANE YOE, Engr., Stillwell, Okla.; Lambda Chi Alpha, AIChE. HELEN CARLOTTA ZUMWALT, Agri., Blevins; Home Ec Club, YWCA, BSU. Page 61 SENIORS JUNIORS Left to Right —Curtis, Sheffield, McDonald, Martin CLASS OFFICERS Sam Sheffield. President Laverne McDonald .... Vice President Lucretia Curtis. Secretary Guy Martin. Treasurer RAY CHARLES ADAM, Engr., Pres¬ cott. DOROTHY EVELYN ADAY, Arts, Little Rock. WILBUR WALTER ADCOCK, JR., Engr., Little Rock. DICK HENRY ANDERSON, Agri., Centerton. MARGARET GELENE ANDERSON, Agri., Mulberry. ROBERT WELTON ANDERSON, Agri., Ozark. EUGENE H. ARRINGTON, Agri., Fayetteville. LILLIAN MAURICE ASH, Agri., Fayetteville. KATHRYN ASHLEY, Arts, Mel¬ bourne. VERNER BARNES, Bus. Adm., Cam¬ den. HELEN NIFONG BARRON, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. JOHN WASHINGTON BASSETT, Arts, Pine Bluff. CLEMON W. BEDWELL, Agri., Mitchell. ANN BELL, Edu., Pine Bluff. MILDRED INEZ BELL, Edu., Prairie Grove. BETTY JO BIRD, Agri., Fayetteville. HOWARD HARRISON BISHOP, Agri., Lovjell. CAROLINE BLACK, Arts, Corning. JOHN PERRY BLEDSOE, Arts, Poca¬ hontas. MOUZON BLEVINS, Edu., West Helena. DAVE BLOCK JR., Arts, Wynne. CYRUS HUNTINGTON BOND, Engr., Marion. NOVELLE BOND, Agri., Charleston. DUFFIE DAY BOOTH, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. GLADYS LILLIAN BOYD, Arts, La- Vac a. WILLIAM G. BRANDON, Arts, Jonesboro. MARY ALTA BRENNER, Agri., Parkin. MILTON MANNING BROOKS, Engr., Fayetteville. ROBERT JORDAN BROOKS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. GENE BROWN, Edu., Tyronza. ENOLA LOUISE ALEXANDER, Agri., Hope. MARY SUE ALLEN, Edu., Arkadel- phia. MAX G. ALLEN, Engr., Fayetteville. CHARLES STANLEY APPLEGATE JR., Arts, Rogers. DOROTHY ENID ARMSTRONG, Bus. Adm., Tuckerman. WILLIAM STRANG ARNOLD, Arts, Crossett. DARIENE BAGGETT, Arts, Prairie Grove. LeROY BARBER, Agri., Me?ia. KENNETH BARDEN, Engr., Poca¬ hontas. BRUCE LOYD BATES, Engr., Gravette. BETTYE JANE BEARD, Agri., Fort Smith. CLARENCE B. BEASLEY, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. OTIS WAYNE BENNETT, Agri., Lonoke. RICHARD B. BENTLEY, Bus. Adm., Webb City, Mo. ELIZABETH BERRY, Agri., Fayette¬ ville. JOANNA BLACK, Arts, Corning. CHARLES HUGH BLAIR, Arts, Fayetteville. CHARLES VANCE BLANCHARD, Agri., Murfreesboro. SYLVA ANN BOCK, Bus. Adm., Roe. JAMES MORGAN BODIE, Arts, Pine Bluff. BILLIE AILENE BOLLINGER, Agri., Charleston. THOMAS GRAHAM BOOTH, Arts, LeFlore, Okla. ROBERT CLAYTON BORMAN, Engr., Hot Springs. MARY MARGARET BOWEN, Edu., Fayetteville. HOYLE EDWARD BREWER, Bus. Adm., Sheridan. EDWARD WILSON BROCKMAN JR., Arts, Pine Bluff. KATHRYN BEVERLY BROGDON, Arts, Springdale. LANDON RAY BROWN, Engr., Fort Smith. JOHN OWENS BROWNING, Arts, Sulphur Rock. BETTY LOUISE BUGHER, Bus. Adm., Kokomo, lnd. JUNIORS Page 64 HILDRED GEORGE BUNCH, Agri., Blytlieville. THOMAS R. BURGESS, Agri., Dover. JOHN W. BURROW, Bus. Adm., Tull. CLAIBORNE W. CAGE, Bus. Adm., T urrell. GUS H. CALDWELL, Agri., Tillar. VIRGINIA EARNESTINE CAMP, Agri., Sheridan. GERALD R. CARTER, Engr., Blythe¬ ville. JAMES IRVIN CARTER, Engr., Tulsa, Okla. JOHN ELLIS CARUTHERS, Engr., Pine Bluff. GERALDINE CHANDLER, Edu., Little Rock. WILMA CHISUM, Edu., Hughes. WILLIAM WATKINS CHRISTE- SON, Arts, Harrison. JOHN WALTER CLARK, Agri., Heavener, Okla. MADELINE CLARKE, Edu., Mays- ville. MARY BRUCE CLENDENING, Agri., McBcth, IT. Va. CHARLES HALL COE, Agri., Tuck- erman. Hugh richard coffman, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. CECIL COGBURN, Engr., Caddo Gap. BETSY BROWNING COOK, Arts, Muskogee, Okla. BONNIE BELLE COOK, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. ELI THOMAS COOK, Engr., Fay- etteville. SARAH ANN COX, Bus. Adm., Mai- vern. SIDNEY ROBERT CRAWFORD JR., Arts, Little Rock. Winifred crawford, Arts, Plytheville. lula mae cummings, Agri., Springdale. WlLDA LEE CUMMINGS, Edu., Fayetteville. JOHN BELLFIELD CURRIE, Agri., Pine Bluff. REBECCA SARAH DANIEL, Agri., Prescott. William emmett davis, Arts, Little Rock. Runyan elton deere, Agri., Rolla. THOMAS NORMAN BUTLER, Agri., Monticello. ADA KATHLYN BYARS, Arts, Alma. WILMA YVONNE BYRNS, Edu., Fort Smith. LOUIE RUTH CARLISLE, Arts, Prairie Grove. RUBY FRANCIS CARL LEE, Bus. Adm., England. CAROL CARTER, Agri., Fayetteville. RALPH DARYL CATO, Agri., Earle. MONNIE CHRISTINE CAUBY, Arts, Little Rock. ALA CEARLEY, Agri., North Little Rock. GINETTE MORET CHRISTIAN¬ SON, Arts, Miami, Okla. LAWSON R. CHRONISTER, Engr., Little Rock. EDGAR K. CLARDY, Arts, Hot Springs. LAWSON CLONINGER, Bus. Adm., Atkins. BILL COCHRAN, Engr., Harrison. NATHAN WOODROW COE, Agri., Little Rock. CONNIE COLLINS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FRENCH FRANK CONLEY, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. SHERIDAN C. CONLEY, Engr., Little Rock. CHARLES F. CORY, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. CHARLES DEAN COVEY, Bus. Adm., Gravette. CHARLES E. COWGER, Arts, Dan¬ ville. NARNEE LUCILLE CRITTENDEN, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. JAMES EDWIN CRITZ JR., Engr., Fayetteville. CAGE CROSS JR., Engr., Little Rock. LUCRETIA ALICE CURTIS, Agri., Fayetteville. GARLAND S. DANIEL, Agri., Cam¬ den. RALPH AARON DANIEL, Agri., Wickcs. BROWN B. DeLAMAR, Engr., Arka- delphia. JAMES C. DeWOODY, Arts, Pres¬ cott. MARY VIRGINIA deYAMPERT, Edu., JVilmot. crge 65 j N I O R S EDITH LOYD DODSON, Agri., Jonesboro. GEORGE HOMER DOERRIES, Engr., Elizabeth, N. J. RAYMOND H. DRAKE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. VIRGINIA LOUISE DUNNAM, Bus. Adm., McCrary. FRANCES MARIE EDINGTON, Agri., Little Rock. LOCKE FRANKLIN EDMONSON, Agri., Rison. JOHN L. ERICKSON, Arts, Rogers. EULA BERNIECE EVANS, Agri., Manila. HERSCHEL D. EVANS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. JACK DANIEL FISCUS, Agri., Wynne. BESSIE MILDRED FITZGERALD, Agri., Vanndale. WOODROW ELMER FLETCHER, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. WILLIAM HARRIS FOX, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. PAUL E. FRANKLIN, Engr., Amar¬ illo, Texas. EVELYN FREEMAN, Arts, Pine Bluff. ALBERT CARLYLE GANNAWAY, Arts, Little Rock. HILTON E. GANT, Agri., Green¬ wood. ALMA JANE GARRETT, Bus. Adm., Shreveport, La. STANLEY KEITH GILBERT, Engr., Fort Smith. ARTHUR G. GILSON JR., Engr., Fort Smith. ROBERT LAFAYETTE GLADNEY, Bus. Adm., Lewisville. DELTON G. GRALIAM, Agri., Searcy. RICHARD ALBERT GRAHAM, Engr., Memphis, Tenn. ROSALIE GRAIIAM, Agri., Spring- dale. LEONARD FRANKLIN GREEN- HAW, Arts, Fayetteville. WILLIAM WARD GREGG, Bus. Adm., Greenway. LAWRENCE OSCAR GREGORY, Engr., Barton. NOLAN N. GROCE, Agri., Monti- cello. FREDERICK DOUGLAS GUIN, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. TOM C. GUTHRIE, Agri., Smith- ville. JUNIORS RICHARD F. DUNCAN, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. BILLY B. DUNLOP, Agri., Amity. MESCAL DUNN, Agri., Greenwood. KERMIT A. EGGENSPERGER, Arts, Springdale. FRED NIX ELDRIDGE, Arts, Fort Smith. RALEIGH HERBERT EMERY, Engr., Mount Ida. BRYAN J. FARMER, Bus. Adm., Mulberry. MAURICE STEPHEN FELTZ, Engr., Fayetteville. JAMES MARLO FIELDER, Bus. Adm., Junction City. NANCY FORD, Agri., Fayetteville. LOIS HAZEL FOUTZ, Edu., Fayette¬ ville. HUBERT BIRTON FOWLER, Engr., Monette. JAY G. FRIZZO, Arts, Springdale. CECELIA FROHLICH, Edu., DeValls Bluff. WILLIAM REED GAMMILL, Engr., Camden. ELEANOR ANN GASKILL, Arts, Huntsville. JACKIE GEREN, Arts, Fort Smith. JAMES WALTER GEURIN, Engr., Little Rock. RICHARD LOEWER GOODBAR, Edu., Russellville. TERREL GLEN GORDON, Agri., Greenwood. THOMAS WESLEY GOREE, Engr., Pottsville. JARRELL D. GRAY, Agri., Guy. MARIAN STARK GRAY, Edu., Lit¬ tle Rock. ALMA GREEN, Edu., Magazine. KATHERINE ANN GRIER, Edu., Fort Smith. JOHN THOMAS GRIFFITH, Agri., Little Rock. JOHN WESLEY GRISSOM, Engr., Dallas, Tex. RICHARD DUNCAN HALL, Engr., Hamburg. VINCENT C. HALPIN, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. EDWARD M. HALSEY, Agri., Greenbrier. Page 66 Margaret ann halteman, Agri., Commerce, Okla. JOHN W. HAMILTON, Bus. Adm., Pangburn. VAN E. HAMILTON, Agri., McCas- kill FRED JAMES HARRISON, Bus. Adm., Wirt, Okla. CAROLYN INEZ HARVEL, Agri., Fayetteville JAMES FRANKLIN HAWKINS, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith EUGENE FREDERICK I-IENNIG, Engr., Fort Smith. EUGENE LAWRENCE HENNING, Engr., Cristobal, Canal ' .one. Marion charles henry jr., Arts, Dearborn, Mich. BETTY LEE HEWITT, Arts, Little Rock. LUCILLE HIATT, Agri., Charleston. FLORINE HIGH, Bus. Adm., Lonoke. OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES, Agri., Heber Springs. SAMUEL WATKINS HOUSTON, Bus. Adm., Benton. LEATHIE PARKER HOWELL, Agri., Malvern. MARY joe HULSE, Edu., Heber Springs LUCIA LEIGH HUNT, Arts, Fort Smith. Raymond e. hunter, Agri., Vilonia. william carter hutto, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. ERANCIS DORT ISELY, Engr., Fay- etteviillc. EDWIN VICTOR IVY, Agri., Blythe- Ville. RAYDUS REE JAMES, Agri., Wave- land. RAYMOND JAMES, Engr., Dierks. ALBERT T. JEWELL, Bus. Adm., Hope. FR EIDA ANN JONES, Arts, Musko- 9 ee , Okla. LOUIS JONES, Agri., Madison. OWlGHT WILSON JOYCE, Agri., ' greenwood. Maurice eugene katzer, n Kr., Fort Smith. CHARLES A. KEATON, Engr., Little Kock. Robert KEENAN, Bus. Adm., Dar- P °rge 67 JUNIORS MARY FRANCES HAMMONS, Arts, Hope. ROBERT LEE HAMPEL, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. CHARLES ROGERS HANNAN, Bus. Adm., Little Rock FLOYD PARKER HELMS, Engr., Russellville. ANNE HENDERSON, Agri., Fayette¬ ville. WALTER W. HENDRICKSON, Agri., Greenbrier. IRVING IIEPNER, Bus. Adm., Si- loam Springs. ALFRED GEORGE HERGET, Bus. Adm., Paragould. RICHARD GORDON HERREN, Bus. Adm., Portland. AUDRA DEE HITE, Agri., Fayette¬ ville. WALTER PAUL HODGES, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. WAYMON HOLLOWAY, Agri., Des Arc. TOM HARVEY HUBBARD, Agri., Hope. PAUL T. HUDGINS, Arts, Searcy. MARY ALICE HUDSON, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. JANE CAROLYN HURST, Arts, Lit¬ tle Rock. MARTHA ELLA HURST, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. DIFFORD HUTCHENS, Agri., Ben- tonville. LAWRENCE M. JACKSON, Arts, Pine Bluff. MARY ANN JACKSON, Agri., Bates- ville. ROBERT JACKSON, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. MITCHELL JOHNS, Arts, Blythe- ville. ECTOR R. JOHNSON, Engr., Little Rock. CHARLES DARWIN JONES, Agri., Patinos. LOUIS HOWARD KAISER, Edu., lmboden. LEVON KALANTAR, Arts, Neva York, N. Y. MARGUERITE CARLYN KARNES, Edu., Cane Hill. ELBERT L. KEENER, Agri., Atkins. CHARLES FAY KENT, Engr., Fay¬ etteville. JOHN E. KERR, Agri., Farmington. HENRIETTA KIMBROUGH, Bus. Adm., Springdale. JAMES L. KINCHEN, Bus. Adm., Lonoke. CHARLES R. KING, Agri., Newark. ELEANOR VIRGINIA KLUGH, Arts, Hot Springs. SHERMAN KNOWLES, Agri., Mon¬ ti cello. LILLIAN BERNICE KOBEL, Agri., Fort Smith. MARY FRANCIS LANAHAN, Arts, Hot Springs. NOEL PERRY LANE, Engr., Little Rock. ERMA LOUISE LANGFORD, Agri., Russellville. JAY NOAL LAWHON, Agri., Harri¬ son. DOUGLAS BROWNLOW LAWSON, Agri., Manila. GLADYS MARTHA LeCROY, Arts, El Dorado. EDWIN BROWN LEMON, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs. ERNEST M. LEWIS, Agri., Farm¬ ing to 71. JAMES BUFORD LINDSEY, Agri., Fine Bluff. PAUL SARINO LOVOI, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. RAYMOND W. LUKE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FLORENCE LILLIAN LYBRAND, Agri., Sheridan. EDGAR P. McBRYDE, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. FRANCIS McCAIN, Agri., Marianna. KENNETH PYEATT McCOR- MICK, Arts, Prairie Grove. JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH McGILL, Arts, Camden. ORRIS McKINNEY, Bus. Adm., LIuttig. ERNEST RAY McKINNON, Agri., Elm Springs. RALPH LEE McQUEEN, Bus. Adm., Des Arc. MABLE MANASCO, Agri., Umpire. CLIFFORD RALPH MARSH, Agri., Lonoke. VERNON WRAY MARTIN, Agri., Harrison. COUNCIL BRYAN MEEK, Bus. Adm., El Dorado. BETTY JEANNE MEFFERT, Arts, Hugo, Okla. MONROE KIRKPATRICK, Agri., Magnolia. THOMAS CLINT KIRKSEY, Agri., Amity. MARIE BERTHA KLEIN, Edu., Val¬ in eycr, III. KENNETH LEE KROPP, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. CHARLES EDGAR KUNKEL, Engr., Newport. JERREL FRANKLIN LACKEY, Agri., Wright. DORIS JOAN LARIMORE, Arts, Rogers. CHARLES E. LASTER, Agri., Eng¬ land. LOUIS E. LAW, Bus. Adm., Benton- ville. LAURA LEE, Bus. Adm., Clarendon. ROBERT EUGENE LEGGETT, Engr., Cabot. JANET McRAE LEMLEY, Arts, Hope. JESSIE BELLE LITTLE, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. ANN LOCKHART, Arts, Okmulgee, Okla. EFFIE C. LORANCE, Agri., Marma- duke. JAMES W. LYLE, Agri., Mena. A. D. McALLISTER JR., Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. GLYNN McBRIDE, Agri., Briggs- ville. ELEANOR LAVERNE McDONALD, Bus. Adm., El Dorado. BILL ALEXANDER McEACHIN, Bus. Adm., Tulsa, Okla. FRANK WILSON McELWEE, Arts, Fort Smith. JODIE WRIGHT McMULLEN, Agri., Fayetteville. HOYT McNATT, Engr., Texarkana. FRED McNEW, Agri., Centerville. BERNICE C. MARTIN, Agri., Ha¬ vana. GUY MARTIN, Agri., Ash Flat. JEAN ELIZABETH MARTIN, Arts, Pocahontas. HARRY HUBERT MELIIORN JR., Bus. Adm., Parkin. MABEL LEAN DA MELSON, Arts, Springdale. J. O. MICHELL JR., Bus. Adm., Har¬ rison. JUNIORS Page 68 ALWIN VERMAR MILLER, Arts, Dardanelle. Mary Virginia miller, Agri., Fayetteville. FRANCES LOUISE MISENHIMER, Agri., Russellville. VIDA JUNE MOLL, Agri., Gillett. HALBERT JONES MOODY, Bus. Adm., Hoxie. FRANKLIN BOYD MOON, Engr., Gillett. JAMES WARREN MOTEN, Agri., Jasper. PARKE DENTON MUIR, Arts, Winslow. CLARK AUBREY NEAL, Edu., Clarendon. CAROLINE NEWTON, Edu., Miami, Okla. Wallace edwin nickels, Agri., Little Rock. CLIFTON ANDREWS NICKLE, Agri., Hughes. WALLACE OLIVER, Engr., Fayette¬ ville. C E. OLVEY, Arts, Harrison. FILBERT B. PARISH, Agri., Da¬ mascus. Thelma jean Patrick, Edu.. Fort Smith. William norvle patterson JR., Engr., Little Rock. Katherine PERRY, Arts, Raven- den. R- C. PITTS, Edu., Oxford, Miss. Robert william porter, Agri., Hope. betty powell, bus. Adm., Rogers. M ARY jane POWELL, Edu., S earcy. MARY LOUISE POWELL, Arts, Little Rock. Richard vernon powell jr., Arts, Beebe. BINOM J. RALEY, Agri., Star City. Willie Margaret ramey, Agri., Fayetteville. Maurice lee ray, Agri., West Fork. Virginia rhea, Bus. Adm., Waldo. LHARLES EVANS RHODES, Bus. Adm., Fordyce. JOHN HUGH RHODES, Agri., McCaskill. BETTY ANN MITCHELL, Arts, Fort Smith. EVELYN ALICE MITCHELL, Arts, Fayetteville. WILLIAM MOORE MITCHELL JR., Agri., Morrilton. RYAN MICHAEL MOON, Engr., Oklahoma City, Okla. THOMAS GARNETT MORE- HEAD, Engr., Little Rock. VIRGINIA LEE MORGAN, Edu., Joplin, Mo. SAMMIE JEAN NEILL, Arts, Little Rock. ROBERT LEE NELSON, Engr., Springdale. WILLIAM LAWRENCE NEWBER¬ RY, Agri., Arkadelphia. ROBERT WILLIAM NICKLE, Agri., Hughes. DORIS DEAN NIPPER, Bus. Adm., Magnolia. BEN E. NORWOOD, Bus. Adm., De Oueen. MARY RUTH PATE, Arts, Rogers. WILLIAM RUSSELL PATE JR., Bus. Adm., Russellville. MARY PATRICK, Agri., Fort Smith. JAMES MARCUS PHILLIPS, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs. JEANNIE PICKENS, Arts, Newport. BETTYE LOU PIERCE, Agri., McGeliee. DREXEL DWANE POWELL, Agri., Booneville. EDNA AUGUSTA POWELL, Edu., Fayetteville. KENNETH POWELL, Agri., Vilonia. CECIL HERMAN POWERS, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. HELEN MARGARET PRICE, Bus. Adm., Harrison. HARRY FRANCIS RAGLAND, Engr., Fort Smith. MARY SUE REAGAN, Arts, Rogers. JANE ELIZABETH REEVES, Edu., Hackett. HENRY GRADY REYNOLDS JR., Arts, Fort Smith. MARTHA REGINA RHYNE, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. VIRGINIA ANNE RICE, Agri., North Little Rock. AN ALEE RIDER, Edu., Hope. JUNIORS MAURICE ELDON ROBB, Agri., Decatur. ROBERT HAMILTON ROBINSON, Engr., University City, Mo. ERIC JACKSON ROGERS, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro. CHARLES B. RONGEY, Agri., Fair Oaks. MIRIAM ELIZABETH ROSEN, Edu., Fayetteville. GEORGETTA ROWLAND, Agri., Little Rock. MARY KAREN SEAMSTER, Agri., Bentonville. KEATHLEY B. SCISSON, Bus. Adm., Danville. JAMES BAXTER SHARP, Edu., Mount Ida. MARY ELIZABETH SIMS, Agri., Harrison. WALTER WILLARD SISSON, Agri., Tupelo. CLAY ALBERT SLOAN, Arts, Jonesboro. STANLEY SPENCER, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. ZANIEL THURMAN SPIKES, Edu., Pocahontas. ERNEST LEO SPURLOCK, Agri., Huntsville. WILLIAM H. STEPHENS, Bus. Adm., Newport. THADDUS STEPHENSON, Agri., Marshall. BILL WALTER STEVENS, Arts, Neosho, Mo. GUSTINE LENORE STOKER, Arts, Fayetteville. ROBERT WARD STRAUSS, Bus. Adm., Malvern. JOHNNIE REDA STROUD, Agri., Searcy. GERALD CLIFTON SUMMERS, Engr., IVabbaseka. MARY ELOISE SUTTERFIELD, Edu., Leslie. JOHN LELAND SUTTON, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. ALLEN G. TALBOT, Arts, Locust Bayou. JAMES QUINN TALIAFERRO, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. ARTHUR TAUBMAN, Agri., Brook¬ lyn, N. Y. PHIL EMERSON THOMAS, Arts, Holly Grove. THOMAS TRACY, Engr., Little Rock. WILLIAM BUFORD THOMAS, Bus. Adm., Antoine. JUNIORS MELBA LUISE ROGERS, Edu., Fay¬ etteville. WILL ROGERS, Agri., Relfs Bluff. FREELAND ELMER ROMANS, Arts, Faayetteville. JOSEPH EARL SAFREED, Engr., Fort Smith. JENNIE LYNN SAGER, Arts, Hugo, Okla. ALTA JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS, Arts, Fayetteville. SAM EARL SHEFFIELD, Bus. Adm., Mount Ida. CHARLEY COLEMAN SHORT, Engr., Salem. JOAQUIN SHULL, Bus. Adm., Ho¬ ratio. HARRY JOSEPH SMITH, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. KENETH LEON SMITH, Agri., Havana. I. J. SNOWDEN, Engr., Jonesboro. MARY LLOYD STAATS, Arts, Bar¬ tlesville, Okla. EDWARD WILLIAM STAND- RIDGE, Agri., Fayetteville. ARTHUR LEE ST. CLAIR, Engr., Elko, Nev. MARTHA FRANCES STEVENS, Bus. Adm., Dell. DORA E. STEWART, Edu., Benton¬ ville. JOSEPH L. STINSON, Bus. Adm., Rogers. HAUTENSE STUCKEY, Agri., Armory, Miss. BARBARA STUTHEIT, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. KIPP B. SULLIVAN, Agri., Evening Shade. LILLIAN ELIZABETH SWANSON, Bus. Adm., McCrory. JOHN DAVID SWEARINGEN, Arts, Rogers. WARREN GAMIL SWIFT, Agri., Greenwood. ROBERT TERRELL, Agri., Mur¬ freesboro JUDSON EVON TERRY JR., Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FERIBA ANN THOMAS, Edu., Fay¬ etteville. WIRT E. THOMPSON JR., Engr., North Little Rock. BEN F. THRASHER, Agri., Russell¬ ville. MARIAN FRANCES TOMPKINS, Edu., Burdette. Page 70 JAMES ANN TOONE, Engr., Arka- delphia. JEAN HENRY TRAHIN, Arts, Si- loam Springs. N. WALLS TRIMBLE, Arts, Lonoke. FLOY BUEL VAN LANDINGIIAM, Agri., Sheridan. VIRGINIA CLARICE VAUGH- TERS, Bus. Adm. , Eudora. LAURA ALICE VESTAL, Agri., Strong. WANDA OLINE WALTERS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. Esther marie ware, Edu., Greenwood. lee WILSON WARE, Arts, Spring- dale. CHARLES LYNCH WAYMAN, Engr., Little Rock. CAROLYN ELIZABETH WEIS- IGER, Arts, Little Rock. BETTIE WELCH, Edu., Joplin, Mo. BEN L. WESTBROOK, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. Mavis evelyn whistle, Edu., Den. EHYLLIS MARGARET WHITA- KER, Agri., North Little Rock. JESSE EDGAR WILLIAMS, Agri., N ewport. Rufus Wallace williams jr., Agri., Bearden. HALLIE BELLE WILLIAMSON, Arts, Newport. CORNELIA WILMANS, Arts, New¬ port. FRANCES WILSON, Arts, Fayette- ville. Frances lee wilson, Arts, Lit¬ tle Rock. Woodrow m. wilson, Agri., Leachville . JOE W. WIMBERLY, Arts, Hope. James orville witt, bus. Acim., Fayetteville. As A JEAN WOOLFOLK, Bus. Adm., L »tle Rock. LAWRENCE shores woolsey, Engr., Little Rock . " J-MA VANIECE WYATT, Bus. dm., Marmaduke. RACHEL IRENE TSCHABOLD, Agri., Marvell. JACK SHIVE TUCK, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. THEODORE KERMIT TUCKER, Arts, Haskell. HODGE JACKSON VINEYARD, Engr., Hope. FRANCES LUCILLE WAITE, Arts, Lincoln. MARY FRANCES WALKER, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. E. B. WARNOCK JR., Arts, Louann. LLOYD OLIVER WARREN, Edu., Fayetteville. LAVON V. WATSON, Agri., Wesley. EWELL FERGUSON WELCH, Agri., Llavana. BERT MAHLON WELLS, Agri., Van Buren. BOB WEST, Engr., Lavaca. LUCILLE HELEN WHITE, Edu., Fort Smith. RUTHIE McMURRY WHITESIDE, Arts, Little Rock. A. O. WILLIAMS, Bus. Adm., De Queen. WILLARD DONALD WILLIAM¬ SON, Engr., Bentonville. ROBERT H. WILLIS, Agri., Watson. HENRY CHARLES WILLMS, Engr., Little Rock. KENNETH PATRICK WILSON, Bus. Adm., Jacksonville. RICHARD BURLEY WILSON, Engr., North Little Rock WILLIAM W. WILSON, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. WILLIAM JAMES WOMACK, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. THURMAN WOOD, Agri., Yellville. MARGARET ANN WOODS, Bus. Adm., Rogers. EUGENE YARBROUGH, Bus. Adm., England. HENRY SCOTT YOCUM JR., Arts, El Dorado. PORTER COLHOUER YOUNG, Bus. Adm., Helena. JUNIORS VOLUME 35 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1940 NUMBER 7 (CONSCRIPTION REGISTRATION TOMORROW Vjogs Beat Bears Sample Registration Card Selective Service Board to Hander FS First Win SERIAL 1 ORDER NUMBER , NAME )prlnl) . NUMBER Signing in Union from 7 a.m. to ?n Commence (First) (Middle) (Last) Senior Military Studentf Sfempt Those vipredictahlr fc Razorbacks attain did the unbetWI •’.•V Saturday when they knocked DpRESS (Print) Hundreds students wiU r«- ' •oat t U ' O championship : TELE- 1 . M’.R IN I 5. PLACE OF 6 COUNTRY 1 " ' ONE j BIRTH | 0» C ' Tt- | between the nsr« nf ” SOPHOMORES Left to Right —Cialone, Dow, Brooks, Martin CLASS OFFICERS Drexel Martin .President Julienne Dow .Vice President Betty Jane Brooks .Secretary Felice Cialone .Treasurer SAM W. ALLEN, Arts, Fayetteville. JAMES ARMSTRONG ALPHIN, Arts, El Dorado. CAROL LEMKE ARCHER, Arts, Fayetteville. JOHN HARVEY BAIRD, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. EMMETT BAKER, Bus. Adm., Brinkley. GERALD GLADDEN BAKER, Arts, Fayetteville. AD DIE MARIE BARLOW, Agri., Gravette. NORMA JULIA BARNES, Arts, Camden. RICHARD NEIL BARTHOLO¬ MEW, Engr., Fayetteville. HELEN BIGELOW, Bus. Adm., Ben- tonville. CHESLEY HENRY BILLINGS, Agri., Marion. ALFRED WADE BISHOP, Agri., Lowell. PAUL R. BLEW, Edu., Fayetteville. JAMES A. BOATRIGHT, Engr., Alma. JOY BOND, Bus. Adm., IVarren. VERNON LEE BRAHM, Arts, Ca¬ nandaigua, N. Y. HELEN LOUISE BRANSCUM, Agri., Stonewall, Okla. WILLIAM HASTINGS BRANS- FORD, Engr., Lonoke. VERA B. BRIAN, Agri., Camden. FRANCES BOYKIN BRIGANCE, Arts, Marked Tree BETTY JANE BROOKS, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. MARGUERITE BROWN, Edu., Clovis, N. M. JOSEPHINE MAY BROWNE, Arts, Fayetteville. ETHELYN VERNEE BROYLES, Agri., Alma. CHURCHILL M. BUCK JR., Bus. Adm., Blytheville. W. CARROLL- BUMPERS, Arts, Charleston. JAMES D. BUNYARD, Agri., De- Witt. BETTE JO BUSCHOW, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. RUTH FRANCES BYLANDER, Edu., Little Rock. SARAH CALDWELL, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. SOPHOMORES EARL LEE ARCHER, Bus. Adm., Hope. MARY FRANCES ARMBRUST, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. AUSTIN HOWARD BACHER, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. J. C. BAKER, Engr., Marshall. MARY BALDWIN, Agri., Russell¬ ville. CARUTH A. BARKER, Arts, Atkins. ALLEN RAMSEY BEARD, Bus. Adm., Augusta. ANNIE MYRLE BENSON, Edu., Hampton. WILLIAM WELLINGTON BEN¬ TON, Arts, Helena. BESS AILEEN BLACKWELL, Edu., Lowell. JIM F. BLAKEMORE, Engr., Fort Smith. HUBERT HOWARD BLANCHARD JR., Agri., Walnut Ridge. ROGER B. BOST, Arts, Clarksville. DON BOWLES, Arts, Little Rock. JOHN SMITH BRAGG, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. LELAND R. BRANTING, Arts, Bauxite. CYNTHIA BREDLOW, Bus. Adm., England. MARK GREGORY BRENKE, Engr., Pine Bluff. HIRAM HARTZELL BROOKS, Engr., Fayetteville. JOHN WARREN BROOKS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. EDWIN THOMAS BROWN, Bus. Adm., Marvell. JOETHEL MARIE BRYAN, Edu., Fayetteville. JOE DANNY BRYANT, Engr., Fay¬ etteville. MARY ELIZABETH BRYANT, Arts, Hot Springs. JOSEPH WARREN BURCH, Engr., LaGrange, III. DAN LACY BURFORD, Arts, Pine Bluff. RICHARD KITCHENS BURKE, Arts, Helena. JEANE LUCILLE CALLAHAN, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. BEATRICE CANNADAY, Agri., Huntsville. GENEVIEVE ELOISE CAROLAN, Arts, Fort Smith. Page 74 Gordon carpenter, Edu., Ash Flat. LOIS NELL CARTER, Agri., West Fork. COY CHAUNCY CASEY, Arts, Shreveport, La. MABEL LEE CEARLEY, Bus. Adm., Sheridan. FRANCES JOSEPHINE CIIAM- BLEE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. Marjorie jean chastain, Arts, Fayetteville. HENRY FRANKLIN CLAY, Bus. Adm., Roland. BERNICE CLINE, Bus. Adm., Clarksville. FERN BERNICE COFFIN, Agri., Fayetteville. JAMES KNOX COMPTON, Edu., Prescott. EMMA JEANNE COOK, Edu., Fay- etteville. Margaret jean cook, Arts, st. Joseph, Mo. LAtIRABELLE COWAN, Agri., Fayetteville. Martha lee cox, Agri., Hot Springs. CHARLES L. CRAIG, Arts, Leach- ville. CLEVELAND WHITE CROOM, Arts, Houston, Tex. CAMILLE CROSS, Arts, Fayetteville. CONWAY CROSSLAND JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock. JOHN ALBERT DAIILEM, Arts, Altus. alvin Robert davis, Engr., Camden. BAIJL EDWIN DAVIS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. HARWIN D. DELAP, Engr., Prairie Crove. n imrod graham denton, Tuckerman. BLORa ANN DICKINSON, Agri., Horatio. WII -I-IAM CHESTER DOTY, Engr., P ‘»e Bluff. JLI.IENNE ELIZABETH DOW, Ar t$, Morrilton. DALLAS DREVS, Edu., Fayetteville. C,1 ARLES L. DUFF, Agri., Brinkley. Blaine duggan, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. H AROLD E. DUGGAR, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. EDDIE LOUISE CASTLING, Agri., Fort Smith. CATHERINE ELIZABETH CATH- ER, Agri., Riso?i. LOUISE CAUDLE, Agri., Russell¬ ville. auten McKinley chitwood JR., Agri., Mulberry. FELICE Cl ALONE JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. CONSTANCE CLARK, Arts, Musko¬ gee, Okla. ANNETTE DICKINSON COLLIER, Arts, Fayetteville. GEORGE COLVILLE, Engr., Paris. CAROLYN COMBS, Arts, Little Rock. MARGARET ELLEN CORBETT, Bus. Adm., Raymondville, Texas. GLENN POWELL CORLEY, Agri., Bentonville. FRANCES VIRGINIA COWAN, Agri., Aurora, Mo. DAVID A. CRAIG, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. GERTRUDE CRINER, Arts, Searcy. FLATUS W. CROOK, Arts, Pang- burn. JOE BENNETT CROUCH, Agri., Fayetteville. CHARLES NEWMAN CURL, Bus. Adm., Muskogee, Okla. NANCY WALKER DAGGETT, Arts, Marianna. CLAUDIA ELIZABETH DEAN, Bus. Adm., Forrest City. MILBURN B. DEASON, Agri., Clin¬ ton. SARAH DUPREE DEAVER, Edu., Springdale. ELMO PAUL DILLON, Edu., Cotton Plant. SHIRLEY ELAINE DIXON, Edu., Port Arthur, Tex. ROLAND ROY DONALDSON, Arts, Bervjyn, 111. RAYMOND E. DREVS, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. ORVAL TRUMAN DRIGGS JR., Arts, Paris. LIAZEL ADELE DUDLEY, Bus. Adm., Trumann. ROBERT BRUNSON DUNN, Engr., T exarkana. GLADYS MARIAN DuVALL, Agri., Dctonti. LORENE VIRGINIA DYER, Arts, Independence, Kan. SOPHOMORES THOMAS GRAYSON EASTER¬ LING, Arts, Chicot. WILLIAM DUDLEY EASTER¬ LING, Engr., Chicot. TOM C. EDMISTON, Engr., Deca¬ tur. JULIAN REVERE FAIRLEY, Arts, Osceola. JOHN FRANKLIN FAULKNER, Engr., Jonesboro. WARREN RICHARD FELKER, Arts, Rogers. JOHN A. FORSYTH, Engr., Mena. ROBERT DOMINIC FORTE, Agri., Lake Village. JAMES M. FOWLER, Arts, Manila. FLOYD HURT FULKERSON, Agri., Baucum. JOHN LA VERNE GAGE, Bus. Adm., Canandaigua, N. Y. WILLIAM WOODS GARTSIDE, Engr., Rogers. ALICE CHARLOTTE GIBSON, Arts, Fayetteville. ORRIN L. GIBSON, Engr., Fayette¬ ville. MILTON O. GILBREATH, Agri., Parks. DALE GOFF, Bus. Adm., Fayette¬ ville. EDITH WARD GOODNOW, Arts, Fort Smith. EMMA IRENE GRAY, Bus. Adm., Hardy. PEGGY RUTH GUISINGER, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. BETTYBELLE GUTHALS, Edu., Fayetteville. BERNARD V. HAINBACH, Engr., Fayetteville. BETTY JO HARDIN, Agri., Red- field. VIRGINIA E. HARKEY, Arts, Rus¬ sellville. ANN HARRELL, Edu., Tillar. HENRY ATKINSON HAWKINS JR., Arts, Foreman. DARLINE HAZEL, Bus. Adm., Springdale . MILDRED LEE HEMPSTEAD, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. HENRY H. HICKS, Engr., Lonoke. GLYNN PRESTLEY HILL JR., Bus. Adm., DeValls Bluff. ROY HILL, Arts, DeValls Bluff. SOPHOMORES JACK C. ELLIS, Bus. Adm., Russell¬ ville. MARGE EVERETT, Arts, Claren¬ don. VERNON CLARENCE FAGAN JR., Arts, Texarkana, Tex. MARY ELIZABETH FIELDS, Edu., Springdale. DAVID EDWARDS FITTON, Bus. Adm., Harrison. GEORGE HOMER FLETCHER, Arts, Eureka Springs. MILDRED FOWLER, Arts, Corning. GLEN WOOD FRANKLIN, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. MARGARET LUCILLE FRENCH, Arts, Valparaiso, Ind. SEBASTIAN GENOUESE, Edu., New York, N. Y. BETTY BEN GEREN, Arts, Fort Smith. DORIS GENE GEREN, Arts, Fort Smith. JACKMAN ANDREW GILL, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. JAMES BARRY GILLENWATER, Arts, Hot Springs. ROGER EARL GISH, Agri., Boone- ville. REBA GRAY, Arts, Fayetteville. ROBERT ED GREEN, Bus. Adm., Warren. PAULINE GREENE, Agri., Lead Hill. HAROLD A. HAMBERG, Engr., Lonoke. BARBARA ETHELYN HAMBLEN, Agri., Evanston, III. NATHAN HUGHES HAMILTON, Arts, North Little Rock. NORMA LEE HARRINGTON, Agri., Sheridan. ELSEY A. HARRIS, Agri., Ozark. FRANKLIN NEAL HATFIELD, Edu., Huntsville. RUTH ESTELLE HENDRICK, Arts, Texarkana. GEORGE WALTER HENDRICKS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. GENEVIEVE HICKMAN, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. TOM L. FIINE, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. SARA ANN HOLLAND, Bus. Adm., Hope. ISHAM EARL HOLMES, Arts, Wheaton, Mo. Page 76 Robert sanford honea, Agri., Fayetteville. EMILY MARGARET HOOPER, Arts, Fayetteville. ELMER WEST HORNOR, Agri., Helena. DENNIS E. HULSE, Edu., Heber Springs. ADDIE LEE HUNNICUTT, Edu., Fayetteville. Robert harold iiunsaker, Arts, Joplin , Mo. l ' IM ORVILLE HURST, Bus. Adm., Oklahoma City, Okla. JOE GEORGE IRBY, Engr., IVat- son. JOHN WENDLAND JACKS, Engr., Marianna. HAZEL JEFFUS, Agri., Texark ana. CAROLINE LOUISA JENKINS, Arts, Earle. JOHN CHARLES JOHNSON, Agri., Nashville. Thomas gibson johnston, Arts, Nashville. EUINE FAY JONES, Engr., Little Rock. James edgar jones jr., Engr., New Orleans, La. V£ RA HELEN JONES, Agri., Fay- etteville. GERALDINE W. KELLETT, Edu., Williford. Robert warren Kennedy, Agri., Little Rock. P HIL KIRKSEY, Bus. Adm., Rogers. ALBERT KOPERT, Bus. Adm., Lit¬ tle Rock. QUINN DYER LaFARGUE TR-, Agri., DcWitt. CARMEN LEE LIERLY, Arts, Fay- Oteville. ALI ,CE F.URODA LINCOLN, Arts, Little Rock. ' TRGINIA LEA LINCOLN, Edu., Forrest City. LL ° y D L. LONG JR., Engr., Musko- flee, Okla. Ri CHARD F. LONG, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. Eugene gray lougiiridge, Us - Adm., Little Rock. ARY J° HUMPHREY McBRIDE, Rover. CLARABEL McCALL, Agri., Lonoke. William gary mcCArroll, Arts, Texarkana, Tex. P crg e 77 SOPHOMORES EVERETT SYLRIONUS HORTON, Agri., Marshall. HARVEY HUDSON HOWINGTON, Agri., Lepanto. PATSY JEAN HUGHES, Edu., Haynes. ELTON B. HUNT JR., Arts, Tulsa, Okla. WILLIAM JAMES HUNT, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. BILLY WALLACE HUNTON, Engr., Hartford. HELEN JEANNE JACKSON, Bus. Adm., Harrison. TILLMAN SHERRON JACKSON, Arts, Texarkana, Texas. GEORGE W. JEFFERSON, Bus. Adm., Harrison. LARSH ELDEN JOHNSON, Agri., Oakland. HOWARD BAXTER JOHNSTON, Bus. Adm., Panghurn. LORENE REBECCA JOHNSTON, Arts, Vandervoort. MEREDITH G. JONES, Edu., Hel¬ ena. RUBY PAULINE JONES, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. STEPHEN D. JONES JR., Bus. Adm., Alpena Pass. LEX B. KILLEBREW, Bus. Adm., Siloarn Springs. LAWRENCE KENNETH KING, Bus. Adm., Clarksville. HELEN B. KINGSLEY, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. KENNETH GUY LEAMON, Arts, Bartlesville, Okla. JANIE DEEM LEE, Agri., Pine Bluff. ALLAN BARNEY LEWIS, Bus. Adm., Helena. BERNARD W. LINDER, Engr., North Little Rock. MABEL KATHERINE LITTLE, Agri., Opal. EDGAR HAROLD LLOYD, Agri., Blyt ieville. ANITA JEWEL LOYD, Agri., Mor- rilton. CLARA LaVERNE LUTHER, Edu., Norfolk. J. QUENTIN LYND, Agri., Siloam Springs. BEN DONALD McCOLLUM, Agri., Emerson. MARIAN WITHERSPOON McCRARY, Arts, Lonoke. PEGGY McCULLOCH, Arts, Forest City. DOROTHEA McCULLOUGH, Arts, Fort Smith. JAMES GARLAND McDANIEL, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro. EDWARD PARK McDERMOTT, Engr., Little Rock. MARY MARCELLA McMANN, Edu., Fayetteville. WILLIAM ARTHUR McVEY, Agri., Summit. FORESEE CARL MACK, Agri., Lead Hill. PHILIP MANSOUR, Bus. Adm., Lake Village. DREXEL R. MARTIN, Arts, Ash Flat. EMMA LOUISE MARTIN, Agri., Fort Smith. NINA MARIE MAY, Agri., Rose Bud. JAMES OSBORNE MEANS, Engr., Stigler, Okla. WALTER CARRIGAN MILES JR., Bus. Adm., El Dorado. LAURA KATHRYN MOLL, Bus. Adm., Stuttgart. LEWIS NEIL MOORE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. MARJORIE ANN MOORE, Edu., Fayetteville. MARY LAIDLAW MOWER, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. MARY LYNN MULKEY, Agri., Nashville. IRMA HEARST MURPHY, Agri., Fayetteville. ANNA ELIZABETH NELSON, Arts, Chelsea, Okla. JAMES LIOWARD NELSON, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. LEWIS M. NELSON, Bus. Adm., Danville. JAMES MAITLAND NORMAN, Engr., El Dorado. MARION ROSELLE ODEM, Edu., Cotter. WILLIAM ROBERT OLIVE, Agri., Dyess. DALE LLAVOID PATRICK, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. IMOGENE PATRICK, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. FRANCES LAVELLE PATRIDGE, Edu., Elaine. EDWARD MOORE PENICK, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. BILL PENIX, Arts, Jonesboro. ROBERT EDWARD PETERSON, Engr., Riverside, III. SOPHOMORES BOBBY LEE McDONALD, Arts, El Dorado. JOHN E. McGRAW, Bus. Adm., Tex¬ arkana, Texas. OLEN C. McKNIGHT, Agri., Clin¬ ton. MARY KATHRYN MAGNESS, Arts, Keo. JANETH FORDHAM MAGRUDER, Bus. Adm., Dallas, Texas. MILDRED MARCUS MALONE, Edu., Fayetteville. JAMES LEON MARTIN, Bus. Adm.. Fayetteville. RUTH MARTIN, Edu., Harrison. JAMES MONROE MAXWELL, Bus. Adm., Osceola. ALIENE MILLS, Edu., Mena. ISAAC HAL MILLSAP, Bus. Adm., Siloam Springs. ANN MITCHELL, Arts, Morris, Okla. MARY NOICE MOORE, Agri., Mor- rilton. WALTER L. MORRIS JR., Bus. Adm., West Helena. ZULA JEAN MOSLEY, Agri., Tex¬ arkana. JEANNE MARIE MURPHY, Agri., Fayetteville. HERSCHEL GUSTAVE NANCE, Arts, Newport. JAMES QUINTIN NEAL, Engr., M or g ant on. NEAL WATSON NEWELL JR., Arts, Little Rock. JANE ALICE NEWKIRK, Bus. Adm., Texarkana, Texas. MARILYN NEWSOM, Arts, Little Rock. WILLIAM H. OVERBY III, Bus. Adm., McGehee. RALPH EDWIN OWEN, Bus. Adm., Des Arc. DOROTHY ELSBETH PARKER, Edu., Harrison. ROBINETTE PATTERSON, Arts, Fayetteville. MARY BRISCOE PEEL, Arts, Ben- tonville. DORIS MARGARET PEMBERTON, Arts, McAlester, Okla. CHRISTINE PHILLIPS, Edu., Ash¬ down. NOAH WALTER PHILLIPS, Engr., Fayetteville. THOMAS MARTIN PHILLIPS, Arts, Berryville. Page 78 melba inez pick, Agri., Tru- mann. LETTIE JANE PLUMLEY, Arts, Beaumont, Texas. THOMAS C. PONDER, Engr., Little Rock. SUE PUCKETT, Agri., Rogers. Wayne grey pullen, Arts, Foreman. WINSTON ROY PURIFOY, Bus. Adm., Camden. garnett louis rabeneck, Engr., Pine Bluff. TOMMY RAGGIO, Arts, Texarkana. WILLIAM I. RAINWATER JR., Arts, Tulsa, Okla. RONNIE RANKIN, Arts, Springdale. ALBERT M. RAYMOND, Arts, Little Rock. Laura jane redding, Edu., Texarkana. ERED REINMILLER, Edu., Joplin, Mo. SILLY REYENGA, Agri., Emmet. CHARLES DAVID RICE, Bus. Adm., Rentonville. grover Charles Roberts, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. Noble william robins, Edu., Ash Flat. Robert elmer rohrer, Engr., Huntington. CHARLES PRESTON SALYER, Arts, Cassville, Mo. blossom sanders, Bus. Adm., Springdale. JACK SATTE RFIELD, Engr., Dar- danclle. Rayford m. shelton, Bus. Adm., Texarkana. MILTON DANIEL SHERMAN, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. Martha marian sherrill, Edu., Charleston. J- bryan sims jr., bus. Adm., Tittle Rock. Marjorie jane sims, Agri., Hazen. Margaret sisson, Edu., Fayetteville . Mary DOW SMITH, Agri., Antoine. Norman LEE SMITH, Engr., Fay- Seville. R EBA GAYLE SMITH, Arts, Spring- dale. MAXYNE FOLSOM POWELL, Arts, Spiro, Okla. KATHRYN CLYDA PRATT, Agri., Hardy. MARGARET ADINE PRICE, Arts, Fort S?nith. GEORGE SCOTT PURYEAR, Bus. Adrn., Jonesboro. WILLIAM TRUMAN PUTNAM, Arts, Fayetteville. HARRY MAXWELL QUERTER- MOUS, Arts, Pocahontas. ROBERT HENRY RAMSEY, Arts, Fort Smith. VIRGINIA ROE RAND, Edu., Rogers. DONALD ROY RANEY, Bus. Adm., Harrison. NELLE CAROLYN REDDING, Arts, Memphis, Tenn. MARTHA ELLEN REESE, Arts, Fayetteville. JOHN ROBERT REEVES JR., Engr., Camden. KERMIT LEE RICHARDSON, Agri., Malvern. ROSE RICHARDSON, Arts, Little Rock. JOHN BELL ROBERSON, Agri., Nashville. CARL DANIEL RUTLEDGE, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. RAYMOND EROLD SALLEE JR., Bus. Adm., Pocahontas. CHARLES AUGUSTUS SALVER- SON, Agri., Fayetteville. JIMMIE E. SAVAGE, Agri., Calico Rock. MARY SCOTT, Agri., Marion. WILLIAM PERRY SCOTT, Bus. Adm., McCaskill. HENRY CLYDE SHIBLEY JR., Engr., Van Buren. HARRY SHIPLEY JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. SARAH LAURENE SIMPSON, Agri., Cave City. FRANCES SMEAD, Arts, Camden. GILBERT A. SMITH JR., Engr., Mount Ida. LILLIAN JANE SMITH, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. SHIRLEY LOU SMITH, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. WANDA LOUISE SMITH, Agri., Blytheville. WAYBURN SAMUEL SMITH, Arts, Marked Tree. PQr Qre 79 SOPHOMORES • -ws yyy y r «» ir e • ’V ' ....—.-. . .- MARTHA FLORENCE SNOW, Edu., Newport. LOIS MARIE SPENCER, Agri., Fayetteville. TERREL FORD SPENCER, Bus. Adm., Monticello. MILDRED AILEEN STARNES, Agri., Walnut Ridge. WILLIAM LEE STEELE, Arts, Fayetteville. FERN STEPHENS, Arts, Blevins. SARAH ISABELLE STICE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FRANCIS IRVING STRABALA, Engr., Stuttgart. WILLIE MAYE SWEARINGEN, Edu., Norfolk. ROBERT WARREN TARDY, Engr., Helena. HAZEL CLEO TAYLOR, Agri., Fayetteville. AMBROSE E. TEAFORD, Engr., Osceola. SAM W. THOMPSON, Agri., De Queen. JOHN C. THORNTON, Engr., Fort Smith. OLIVE MARIE THURLBY, Edu., Fayetteville. BUTLER BELL TOLAND JR., Agri., Little Rock. JANIS CURDLEEN TOLAND, Agri., Nashville. JAY VAN TOLAND JR., Agri., Nashville. ELIZABETH VAILE, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. ROY LINDEN VANCE, Bus. Adm., Parsons, Kan. JANIE LUCRETIA VAUGHAN, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. EDWIN E. WALKER, Engr., Cam¬ den. LOUIE WILLIAM WALTER, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. HARDY WALTON JR., Arts, Tex¬ arkana. OTTO WASMER, Arts, Earle. EMMA CAROLINE WATKINS, Arts, Mena. ALEXANDER WEIR, Engr., Edu., Fayetteville. ROBERT THOMAS WETZEL, Engr., Fayetteville. MARY GAIL WHITAKER, Arts, Prescott. NORMAN WHITAKER, Bus. Adm., Prescott. SOPHOMORES ODIE T. STALLCUP, Agri., Para- gould. THOMAS O’BANNON STANFIELD, Engr., McAlester, Okla. WILLIAM LEONARD STANFORD, Agri., Lake Village. ALBERT LOUIS STEPLOCK, Arts, Buenos Aires, Argentina. L. PATRICIA STEWART, Bus. Adm., Tulsa, Okla. SAM S. STEWART, Agri., Lake Village. BETTY MAE SWIFT, Edu., Fayette¬ ville. DAVID ROBERT SWING JR., Engr., Marshfield, Mo. WILLIAM J. SWINK, Bus. Adm., Imboden. WILLIAM EDWARD TEUFER, Engr., San Antonio, Texas. RUTH CORNELIA THOMAS, Edu., Fayetteville. BETTY ANNE THOMPSON, Agri., De Oueen. EDDIE TIDWELL, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. MARTHA HELEN TIDWELL, Arts, Fayetteville. MARGARET TODD, Edu., Fort Smith. RAYMOND TRAMMELL JR., Arts, Russellville. THOMAS EARL TRAWICK, Bus. Adm., Quitman. JAMES SHERMAN TREECE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. BETTY JO VISE, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. CHARLOTTE WACKER, Arts, El Dorado. ROBERT E. WAGE, Engr., Little Rock. WILLIAM SMILEY WARE, Agri., Siloarn Springs. CECIL LESLIE WARNOCK, Agri., Camden. MARY WARNOCK, Arts, Magnolia. WILMA ALIS WEIR, Edu., Fayette¬ ville. HARRY PRESTON WELLS, Edu., Pocahontas. WILLIAM F. WEST JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. J. EDWARD WHITESIDE, Arts, Decatur. MILTON MARSHALL WHIT¬ FIELD, Bus. Adm., Lonoke. EMMA JEAN WHITTINGTON, Arts, Hot Springs. Page SO hardy culver wilcoxon, Arts, Crossett. Virginia jane wilkins, Arts, Arkansas City, Kan. MARY LOU WILLARD, Arts, Fort Smith. JAMES HARRISON WILLIAMS JR., Bus. Adm., Ashdown. r UTH MAE WILLIS, Arts, Heaven- er, Okla. Ralph wilson, Arts, Nashville. JULIAN DEAL WOOD, Arts, Cros¬ sett. Mary LAWSON WOOD, Arts, Fayetteville. CARL HAGLIN WORTZ, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. 81 SOPHOMORES BOBETTE WILLIAMS, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. DORCAS LOUISE WILLIAMS, Arts, Springdale. JACK ROGER WILLIAMS, Engr., Fayetteville. VIRGIL BEN WOFFORD JR., Agri., Fort Worth, Texas. DELBERT WALTER WOLF, Bus. Adm., Miami, Okla. VIRGINIA LEE WOLFE, Arts, Cam¬ den. RANDLE A. YARBERRY, Engr., Fort Smith. STANLEY WILLIAM YATES, Engr., Clyde. VIRGINIA RUTH YOUNGBLOOD, Agri., Greenland. Arkansas uJraurlrr FAYETTEVILE, ARKANSAS. FRIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1941 STUDENTS INCENSED BY WOODS INCIDENT, Step Made )rganization Women r oi;»r:,. i of Womei Vnlver-Iiv campus An Editorial The game has gone far enough. The game that found University of Arkansas students playing the sucker role reached an atrocious climax last week when a freshman was assailed by so-called " peace officers” and sent to the doctor with a large gash cut in his head by the butt of a heavy pistol. This latest incident is just one of many that have been by certain auth ority-conscious municipal and county it better to measure success n u m law enforcement. They are paid a bonus tor each student ' • in:ht to jail, and to further in ' Unwarranted Attack on Freshmai] At Dance Last Friday Night Two Constables Aray| Wra ' _ against the law ' evllle and Washington eck with the cxjtosn-. of a Univerc! - • FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS Billy Dyess. President Virginia Blunk. Vice President Johnnie Trawick. Secretary T. R. Wilson. Treasurer Left to Right —Blunk, Dyess, Wilson, Trawick JOHN LEWIS ADAMS, Engr., Cot¬ ter. LLOYD RAY ALLEN, Bus. Adm., Heber Springs. MARY LOUISE ALLISON, Agri., Hot Springs. JOE APPLEGATE, Arts, Bentonville. GEORGE W. ARMSTRONG, Engr., Fayetteville. HILDA ARNOLD, Arts, Texarkana. CHARLES KELLY BAKER, Engr., Norfork. JAMES WILBUR BAKER, Agri., Fayetteville. ROBERT M. BAKER, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. TRIXIE BEE BASSETT, Arts, Fayetteville. EDWARD PAUL BAUER, Agri., Gillett. ALVYN BAUGHN, Agri., Gravette. MARJORIE BETHEL, Arts, Pitts¬ burgh, Pa. ELMER WAYNE BISHOP, Engr., Lowell. ENGENE D. BLANDFORD, Engr., Rogers. ALMA WALTON BODENHOFF, Arts, Marlin, Texas. LEAH THOMPSON BOGART, Agri., Prairie Grove. ELMA MAE BOHE, Agri., Fayette¬ ville. HAROLD W. BRAINERD, Arts, Chautauqua, III. HIRAM FRANCIS BRANDON JR., Engr., Fort Smith. JAMES WILLIAM BRASHEARS, Engr., Huntsville. THOMAS BRIDGEMAN, Bus. Adm., Mineral Springs. JOHN CHARLES BRIGHT, Agri., Blytheville. HARRY HULEN BROGDON JR., Arts, Springdale. GEORGIA EVELYNE BROWN, Agri., JVynnc. J. ALLAN BROWN JR., Bentonville. JOE O. BROWN, Bus. Adm., Fayette¬ ville. JACK LEROY BRUMFIELD, Engr., Fayetteville. MARY JANE BRUNDIDGE, Arts, Little Rock. JIM B. BUNN JR., Bus. Adm., Osceola. FRESHMEN NOLAN BYRD ALLISON, Engr., Hot Springs. WALLACE DREW ALSTON, Arts, North Little Rock. ANNABEL APPLEGATE, Arts, Springdale. BEN BOYD ASH, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. WILLIAM THOMAS ASH, Arts, Eureka Springs. FRANK EDWARD ATTWOOD, Engr., Fordyce. ROBERT V. BAKER, Arts, Marshall . REX LEON BARRON, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. CHARLES ROBERT BARTON, Engr., Fayetteville. V. DAMON BEACH, Edu., Green¬ wood. WENDELL BEANE, Engr., Dierks. J. J. BELLAMY, Agri., Imboden. AUBREY GREGORY BLANKS JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock. GUS BLASS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. VIRGINIA ROSE BLUNK, Agri., Forsyth, Mo. LYDIA GERALDINE BOLLINGER, Arts, Horatio. THOMAS CRAWFORD BOSWELL, Arts, Clarendon. MARJORIE MARIE BOWLIN, Edu., Mulberry. SAM K. BRASWELL, Engr., Calion. IIOLLIE B. BRECKENRIDGE, Agri., El Paso. BETTY LOU BREWER, Edu., Fay- etteville. PAUL PRESTON BROGDON, Arts, Springdale. BE BE BRONSON, Edu., Fayetteville. EDWARD LANSING BROWN, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs. MARY MARTHA BROWNING, Arts, Rogers. LAWRENCE KYLE BROYLES, Engr., Farmington. PAUL EDWARD BROYLES, Engr., North Little Rock. WILLIAM COVINGTON BURCH, Bus. Adm., Carterville, Mo. BETTY JO BURNS, Edu., Yellville. JAMES REEVES CABLER, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. Page BESSIE WILLIAMS CAIN, Edu., Fayetteville. Mary Elizabeth camp, Agri., Amarillo, Texas. Robert scott Campbell, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs. JAKE EUGENE CASIDY, Agri., Marked Tree. BENJAMIN FLEMING CAYCE, Arts, Thornton. DANIEL JAMES CLARK, Bus. Adm., Heavencr, Okla. FAIRY COFFIN, Bus. Adm., Fayette¬ ville. OSCAR DUDLEY COGBILL, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. BETTY JANE COMBS, Edu., Jenny Find. Eddie WILL CRIPPIN, Engr., Fay- etteville. LOIS MOON CRITZ, Arts, Fayette- ville. BERT WILKS CROW, Agr., Holly. JOSEPHINE DAVIDSON, Arts, Rogers. preston allen davis, Edu., Fayetteville. William walden deaver, Engr., Springdale. BRUCE BATTEN DENNEY, Arts, Fayetteville. Hazel joyce derrick, Agri., F elVitt. Marguerite McGill dick- SON, Edu., Fayetteville. James Andrew doyle, Engr., Texarkana. Virginia june dugan, Agri., e ayetteville. Medford lee dumas jr., Bus. Adm., Norp ilet. ALBERT ward EASTERLING, n gr., Chicot. JOHN FRANKLIN EDMUNDSON, Arts, Dudley, Mo. Bard EDRINGTON, Arts, Osceola. BENjamine FRANKLIN EMERY, Arts, Washington, Pa. oecil columbus evans, Arts, Fhornton. Jack eugene farmer, Bus. Adm., Tulsa, Okla. CALVIN D. FISHER, Arts, New X or k, N. Y. Cornelia gutiirie fleeman, Agri., Fort Smith. Burrell Alexander fletcii- Arts, Lonoke. 85 ■H ALLAN WILSON CARL, Engr., Fayetteville. MARTHA ESME CARLISLE, Arts, Forrest City JAMES ALLEN CARNAHAN, Agri., Prairie Grove. MORRIS CLARKSON, Arts, Spring- dale. GUY WILLIAMS COBB, Bus. Adm., Paragould. JENNY DEE COFFEY, Edu., Cro- well, Texas. ROBERT HEARIN COMBS, Engr., El Dorado. STEUART GALE COOLEY, Arts, Highland. MARY LOUISE CORLISS, Edu., Lincoln. ANNA LOUISE CUMMINS, Edu., Johnson. EDITH BLANCHE CURTIS, Arts, Seligman, Mo. ERWIN FRANK CZICHOS, Arts, Little Rock. WILLIAM DEMORET II, Bus. Adm., Elaine. EDWARD JOSEPH DENART, Engr., White Plains, N. Y. AMANDA VIRGINIA DENHAM, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. DOROTHY DALE DIERICH, Arts, Springdale. MARY LEE DIETTERICH, Edu., Carthage, Mo. CALVIN WILLIAM DIXON JR., Bus. Adm., Malvern. JOHN DICKERSON DUNCAN, Arts, Murfreesboro. ROBERT PRICE DUNCAN, Engr., Cameron, Mo. JOHN OLIVER EARNEST, Arts, Mena. FRANK A. EDRINGTON, Bus. Adm., Osceola. FRANK MILLER ELLIOTT, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. CARL EUGENE EMERSON, Engr., Fayetteville. RUSSELL HAYNES FARR, Bus. Adm., Blytheville. PEGGY CLAIRE FIERCE, Arts, Bartlesville, Okla. MARGARET ALYCE FISCHER, Arts, PortArthur, Texas. MARGUERITE JANE FLETCHER, Arts, Little Rock. HOLLIE CLEAVE FORD, Agri., Huntington. SHERMAN MARTIN FORD, Engr., Leonardo, N. J. FRESHMEN mmm EDWARD LOUIS FOX, Arts, Tulsa , Okla. HENRY EMILE FRANTZ, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith. JULIAN M. FRAUENTHAL, Engr., Heber Springs. JOHN BOYERS GARDNER, Engr., Paragould. BILL FRANK GASKILL, Agri., Huntsville. GENE GEORGE, Bus. Adm., Spring- dale. JAMES ROBERT GLADDEN, Engr., Camden. JACK GLENN, Agri., Prescott. CHARLES LEWIS GOCIO, Engr., Bentonville. STANLEY JAMES GREATHOUSE, Agri., Fayetteville. EMMA ODELL GREEN, Bus. Adm., Nashville. FRANCES LOUISA GREER, Arts, Morrilton. BILLY HACKLER GULLETTE, Agri., Van Buren. HERBERT KEITH GUTFIALS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. ANN HADEN, Arts, Memphis, Term. JULIAN LYNN HARRIS, Arts, Hazen. HUGH WORTH HARRISON JR., Arts, Mena. DALE EUGENE HART, Engr., Fay¬ etteville. PAUL KILLIAN HEERWAGEN JR., Arts, Fayetteville. CAROLINE ANN HENDERSON, Edu., Joplin, Mo. CARLOS CLEVELAND HENDRICK¬ SON, Engr., Greenbrier. ROBERT C. HOBBS, Bus. Adm., Aurora, Mo. HAROLD GENE HODGES, Arts, Rogers. GLENELDA EVELYN HODGSON, Arts, Neva York, N. Y. MILDRED JOSEPHINE HOOD, Arts, Pine Bluff. LLOYD ALONZO HORNBUCKLE, Arts, Cotter. ELZA LEE HOUSLEY, Engr., Hot Springs. LOYDE HAMILTON HUDSON, Agri., Bru?io. MARTHA VIRGINIA HUDSON, Arts, Harrison. ROBERT ALLEN HUFF, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. DIXON TROTTER GAINES, Bus. Adm., Lake Village. HELEN KATHLEEN GARBACZ, Arts, Cotter. JEAN GARCIA, Arts, Fayetteville. MARK C. GILLILAND, Agri., Siloam Springs. HOWARD RAY GILMER, Agri., M urfreesboro. DAPHNE FRANCES GINOCCHIO, Arts, Little Rock. DORIS LEE GOREY, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FRANK GOSNELL, Arts, Ozark. ALPHA LLOYD GOSS JR., Engr., Fayetteville. LOVINE GREER, Arts, Fayetteville. NOEL KENNADY GREGORY, Bus. Adm., Augusta. EMOGENE GUIN, Bus. Adm., Mus¬ kogee, Okla. JIM JOHN HAINBACH, Engr., Fayetteville. SHELTON THOMAS HALK, Bus. Adm., Cherry Valley. MICKIE HAMILTON, Edu., Morril¬ ton. NED HASTINGS, Engr., Crossett. JACK HAZELBAKER, Agri., Eudora. CLARENCE JOHN HECKMAN, Engr., Fayetteville. ROBERT LEE HESTER, Engr., Eve¬ ning Shade. EUGENIE SUZANNE HILMER, Arts, St. Louis, Mo. JACK SYLVESTER HINE, Engr., Muskogee, Okla. RALPH BERTELL FIOGHTON, Engr., Hot Springs. EWING GRADY HOLLAND, Arts, Miller. JEWEL WILLIAM HOLLAND, Agri., Tulsa, Okla. CHARLES G. HOWARD JR., Agri., Fayetteville. DAVID HAYNES HOWELL JR., Bus. Adm., Okmulgee, Okla. FRANK EUGENE FIOWSON, Arts, Hope. GEORGE GALON HUGHES, Arts, Piggott. JOE HULSE, Agri., Miller. HOMER THEODORE HURST, Agri., Norfork. Page BETTY BOB JACKSON, Edu., Fay- rtteville. HELYN JEWEL JACKSON, Edu., Springdale. PAUL ROBERT JASPER, Engr., Eureka Springs. JULIA ANNA JOHNSON, Agri., Tulsa, Okla. VERGIL STEPHEN JOHNSON, Agri., Malvern. JUNE BERNICE JOHNSTON, Arts, Fayettcville. BOBBY NELL REISER, Agri., Fay- ettcville. harry i-iarmon kerr jr., Engr., Little Rock. Margaret louise kerr, Arts, Eayetteville. Herbert lee klemme, Engr., Bald Knob. SAUL KOZUCK, Engr., Brooklyn, N.Y. Dorothy Frances kreis, Arts, Ties Moines, Iowa. ALVIN SHELDON LAPPER, Arts, Brooklyn, N. Y. ANN LAWSON, Edu., Fayetteville. R OY LAWSON JR., Agri., Manila. RICHARD HENRY LEE, Bus. Adm., El Dorado. William lyle lefferts, Arts, Mount Kisco, N. Y. JOHN HENRY LEMMER, Bus. Adm., North Little Rock. Martha jane limerick, Agri., Little Rock. Roy. EARL LISTER, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. RILLY ALBERT LOFLIN, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. Louis n. luquette, bus. Adm., Texarkana. OHArles REN McCARTER, Arts, Mounds, Okla. CONSTANCE MacCIIESNEY, Arts, Springdale. JOHN HARRY McCRARY, Bus. Adm., North Little Rock. James drew mcdonough, Engr., Crossett. Dale McFARLAND, Agri., Nash- ville. William white mcgill, bus. Adm., Stuttgart. °AIL moore mcwilliams, Arts, Ardmore , Okla. Edward price maiiaffy jr., Agri., Pine Bluff. 87 FRESHMEN GEORGE DUVALL JEFFERSON, Arts, Bentonville. GEORGE STANLEY JOHNSON, Engr., Beacon, N. Y. GLADYS M. JOHNSON, Agri., Hartford. HOWARD JONES, Engr., Fort Smith. BETTY RUTH JORDAN, Agri., Cloud Chief, Okla. LEONARD JACKSON KEELING, Agri., Gilbert. EVAN KING, Engr., Clarksville. JOE HAMILTON KING, Bus. Adm., Aurora, Mo. JUANITA LENORA KIRK, Edu., Bergman. HAROLD GEORGE LaDUE JR., Engr., Beacon, N. Y. JESSIE LEONARD LANCASTER JR., Agri., Horatio. JESSE EDMOND LANDRUS, Agri., Rector. IRENE MAY LeBOW, Edu., JVickes. MARGARET E. LEDFORD, Edu., Stuttgart. OLIVE ANNE LEDFORD, Agri., Stuttgart. JACK FREDERICK LEWIS, Arts, Powell, Wyo . MARY EMILY LEWIS, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. BILLIE LIEPMAN, Arts, Sallisaw, Okla. WARREN DURWARD LOOPER, Agri., Huntington. OTHA JOSEPHINE LOVE, Agri., Leachville. JOHN FRANKLIN LUCK, Arts, Pine Bluff. LOUIS LIERBERT McCLEMENS, Engr., Texarkana. CHARLES DUKE McCLOY, Bus. Adm., Baxter. LLOYD GORDON McCOLLUM, Agri., Stuttgart. DILL McFARLAND, Agri., Nash¬ ville. HARVEY WINTERS McGEORGE, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. JUNIUS BRAGG McGILL, Engr., Camden. LEONARD PAUL MARCHESE Engr., New York, N. Y. MILTON RUSSELL MARTIN, Arts, Little Rock. R. PAUL MARTIN, Engr., Fayette¬ ville. CHARLES MASSEY, Arts, Morrilton. KENNETH EUGENE MATHEWS, Engr., Jenny Lind. HUGO EMIL MAYER, Engr., Brook¬ lyn, N. Y. ERWIN WALKER MILES, Arts, El Dorado. DURBEN ERIE MILLER, Engr., Paragould. JOHN ANDERSON MILLER, Agri., Hatfield. JACK MOORE, Arts, Gilbert. NORMA AUDINE MORGAN, Edu., Calico Rock. MARTHA JANE MORSE, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. WALTER DALE NAGEL, Engr., New York, N. Y. BETTY JO NAIL, Arts, Lowell. HOYT NEILL, Agri., North Little Rock. WILLIAM BENNY NORRIS, Arts, IVilliford. LUCY JANE NUNN, Arts, Van Buren. JAMES WILLIAM OGLESBY, Arts, Springdale. BOB JOSEPH PATRICK, Engr., Little Rock. DEE PURIFOY PATTERSON, Engr., Camden. MALCOLM PATTERSON, Agri., Yellville. FRANCES HALL PETTIGREW, Arts, Clarendon. THEODORE ROSCOE PFRIMMER, Agri., Avoca. MILTON BAILEY PHILLIPS, Engr., fVest Memphis. JOSEPH CLAUD PRATER, Edu., Brentwood. EDWIN JOHNSON PRICE, Bus. Adm., Van Buren. HERBERT HAMILTON PRICE JR., Agri., Pocahontas. FLOYD LEON REED, Arts, Heber Springs. JOHN P. REED, Engr., Fayetteville. GEORGE DAVID REESE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. FI UGH FREDERICK RILEY, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. DOROTHY FRANCES ROBBINS, Arts, Fort Smith. CAROLINE ROBERTS, Agri., Fay¬ etteville. ROBERT DEWEY MEANS, Bus. Adm., Osceola. ROBERT E. MEEK, Engr., Berry- ville. EARLINE YVONNE METZ, Arts, Detroit, Mich. NANCY LOUISE MITCHELL, Agri., Fort Smith. RALPH WYATT MITCHELL, Arts, Paragould. MARY MARGARET MOLLICA, Arts, Muskogee, Okla. WILLIAM FRANKLIN MOTES, Agri., Sparkman. HENRY OSCAR MUERY, Engr., Blytheville. CARYL MUNDY, Arts, Arlington Heights, III. . TRACIE LEE NICKS, Agri., Hardy. BETTE RUTH NIX, Edu., Fayette¬ ville. ROBERT DALE NORRIS, Bus. Adm., Newark. WILLIAM ROLEN ORTON JR., Arts, Hope. SHERROD FI AY WOOD OSBORNE, Bus. Adm., Bethany, La. HERBERT ARTHUR OTTO, Bus. Adm., New York, N. Y. WESLEY EDWIN PELSUE, Arts, IV entworth. CHARLES WILLIAM PERRY JR., Agri., Sheridan. CLARA FAITH PETERS, Agri., Tulsa, Okla. SIDNEY IIORNOR PHILLIPS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. WILLIAM WARDON PFIILLIPS JR., Agri., Pine Bluff. MARTHA ELIZABETFI PICKENS, Arts, Rogers. THOMAS CHARLES RAILSBACK, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. MARJORIE RAINWATER, Agri., Little Rock. MILFORD RANKIN, Arts, Brooklyn , N. Y. MINNIE LOU REEVES, Bus. Adm., El Dorado. RUTFI ANN REEVES, Bus. Adm., Rogers. HELEN HARWELL RHODES, Arts, Fayetteville. JULIA MARGARET ROBERTS, Arts, Pawhuska , Okla. WILMA ERNESTINE ROBERTS, Arts, Salem. GERALD HARDY ROBSON, Engr., IVest Ridge. Page 88 ■n JOHN DENTON RODMAN, Agri., Little Rock. MARILYNN ROGERS, Agri., Little Rock. ALBERT HOLLY RUSHER, Arts, Brinkley. JOHN VINEYARD SANDERS, Engr., Cassville, Mo. SALLY LOU SAWYER, Agri., Ben- tonville. SAMUEL SPEER SCOTT, Arts, Fay- etteville. REUBE GENE SHAW, Arts, Mender- son, Texas. R- MORGAN SHAY, Arts, Spring- dale. SYBIL TANE SHEPARD, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. Mary louise simpson, Agri., Cave City. FRED IVAN SIMS, Engr., Mena. Robert n. singleton, Arts, Hope. Martin cleoli smith, Agri., Pine Bluff. SAMMIE JEAN SMITH, Arts, Ben- ton. v ON BENSON SMITH, Edu., Fayette- ville. Robert george fredrick SPITZE, Agri., Berryville. °AN R. SPRINGFIELD JR., Agri., Cravjfordsville. Mattie lee spurlock, Agri., Bay. JEAN ELLEN STELZNER, Arts, Bax- ter Springs, Kan. JACQUELINE PAULINE STEVENS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. JOHN NELSON STRANGE, Engr., Fort Smith. R AY GERALD SUTTERFIELD, Arts, Leslie. William Charles suttle, Engr., North Little Rock. EESLIE CHARLES SWIFT, Bus. Adm., Bentonville. UDELL R. TARPLEY, Agri., Balcs- ville. cora pauline tennison, Edu., T exarkana. Henry curtis terrell, En gr ., Camden. HARROLD DEMPSEY TIMMONS, Agri., Emerson. G ENE TOLAND, Agri., Little Rock. AY W. TOLER, Engr., Searcy. Q 9re 89 FRESHMEN BILL FRANK RUSSELL, Engr., Berryville. JOHN L. SADLER, Agri., Morrilton. MARY KATHERINE SAIN, Agri., Little Rock. MARY EVELYN SCURLOCK, Agri., Stamps. JOHNNIE JANIVE SEGRAVES, Agri., Strawberry. FLOYD BUNKER SESSIONS, Engr., Lake Village. LUTHER RAY SHIRMER, Edu., Fayetteville. ROLAND BRUCE SHULTS, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. ALICE MARGUERITE SIMMONS, Edu., Dell. EDWARD TUCKER SMITH, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. KATHLEEN SMITH, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. LLOYD WINSTON SMITH, Engr., North Little Rock. CONSTANCE LINDA SNEPP, Arts, Olathe, Kan. CLYDE MAURICE SPARKS, Agri., Hartman. ILA MAE SPENCER, Edu., Fayette¬ ville. JOSEPH WARREN STARK, Arts, Hot Springs. MARION STEELE, Arts, Gentry. VOLNEY W. STEELE, Arts, Fayette¬ ville. ROBERT CHARLES STUBBLE¬ FIELD, Engr., Fayetteville. JIMMIE G. STUCKEY, Agri., Le- panto. ROBERT EARL STURM, Edu., Indi¬ anapolis, lnd. JOHN H. TALBOT, Bus. Adm., Hot Springs. ESTELLE ELOISE TALIAFERRO, Agri., Fenter. JAMES FI. TARPLEY, Engr., Cotton Plant. ANNA LOU TERRY, Edu., Rogers. MARGARET ELLEN THOMPSON, Edu., De Queen. JAMES CARSON THREET, Bus. Adm., Prattsville. EDDIE CARLOS TORBETT, Agri., Danville. JAMES ELTON TOWNSEND, Engr., Stuttgart. IRVING TRAINER, Agri., Brooklyn, N. Y. JOHNNIE H. TRAWICK, Agri., Quitman. RICHARD LEWIS TRICE, Engr., Cotton Plant. PATRICIA TRIPLETT, Arts, Pine Bluff. IONIA BEATRICE TUCKER, Arts, Little Rock. LEON MOORE TUCKER, Agri., Hughes. MARY LORENE WALKER, Agri., West Fork. MARGERY JULIA WARE, Agri., Siloam Springs. CHARLES MURRELLE WATKINS, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. VIRGINIA CHERRY WEAVER, Arts, Oklahoma City , Okla. J. R. WEISE, Agri., Benton. TOM CLINT WHEAT, Engr., Blytheville. MILDRED JUANITA WHISTLE, Edu., Dell. AFTON OMER WHITE, Agri., ' Magazine. TREVELLYAN VERN WHITTING¬ TON, Arts, Fayetteville. FAYE LOVELACE WHYTE, Arts, Pine Bluff. NORMA LEE WILSON, Arts, Tulsa, Okla. THOMAS RUPERT WILSON JR., Arts, Bartlesviille, Okla. SABINA WOODBRIDGE, Agri., Huntsville. ADALINE WOODS, Arts, Benton- ville. POWELL WOODS, Arts, Fort Smith. EDISON K. VAN AERNAM, Engr., Crossett. ERNESTINE VINSON, Arts, Rogers. FRED DYER WADE, Bus. Adm., Blytheville. OVNER R. WAGNER JR., Arts, Fay¬ etteville. FRANK McNALLY WALKER, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff. JOE WEISIGER J R., Engr., Little Rock. MORGAN E. WELCH, Bus. Adm., Joplin , Mo. MARY ALICE WEPFER, Agri., Nashville. JACK PETTUS WEST, Bus. Adm., Forrest City. JAMES NATHANIEL WHARTON, Engr., Pine Bluff. WILBUR KARL WILDY, Bus. Adm., EtawaJi. HAROLD C. WILLIAMS, Arts, Dierks. LAN WILLIAMS, Bus. Adm., Osce¬ ola. JESSIE PIERCE WILSON JR., Agri., Bruno. MARJOLENE WILSON, Arts, Fay¬ etteville. W. DONALD WREN, Bus. Adm., Little Rock. ANNE CATHRYN WYATT, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville. EDITH CLAIR YARRINGTON, Arts, Fayetteville. WILLIAM NICHOLAS YATES, Edu., Fayetteville. OLIVER EUGENE YOUNG, Agri., Beebe. FRESHMEN Page 90 ARTHUR LAMBERT ADAMS JR., Jonesboro; Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta Phi. ROY LEE BAKER JR., Harrison; V. Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha, Sec’y- Treas. Black Cat Cotillion, Kappa Kappa Psi. NORMAN LEE CASEY, Little Rock; Kappa Sigma. OLIVER MCDONALD CLEGG, Camden; Lambda Chi Alpha, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta. JOSEPH WOODROW DURDEN, Fort Smith; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. GARVIN FITTON, Harrison; Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha ’39-’40, Pres. In¬ terfraternity Council ’39, ’40, Pres. ODK ’39, ’40, Who’s Who Amer¬ ican Colleges ’38, ’39, ’40, Black Cat Cotillion Cabinet, Razorback Marching Band ’36, ’37, Assoc. Ed. Razorback ’37, ’38, Kappa Kappa Psi, Cadet Captain ’40, Scabbard and Blade, ABC , Social Chairman ’41, Intramural Wres¬ tling Champion ’39, YMCA, Track ’39. J. SMITH HENLEY, Saint Joe; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Interfraternity Council, ABC, Vigilance Committee ’35, Publications Board ’35, Cotil¬ lion Club, Sec’y Soph. Class ’33, Theta Nu Epsilon ’34, ’35. WILLIAM JAMES JERNIGAN JR., Little Rock; Sigma Chi. FORD SCHELL LACEY, Fort Smith; Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha, Interfra¬ ternity Council, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles. REX WOODROW LOONEY, Lowell; Debate Team ’34, ’35, Debate Club ’33-’37, Social Committee ’36-’37. DAVID E. NEWBOLD, Little Rock; Majority Leader Student Senate ’39-’40, Pres. Senior Class, Pres. University Young Democrats Club ’38, ’39, YMCA. MAX BROWN OSTNER, Memphis; Kappa Sigma. JIMMY SHANNON, Jonesboro. GRIFFIN SMITH JR., Little Rock; Kappa Sigma, Phi Alpha Delta, Honor Council ’39-’40, Honor Roll ’38, ’39, ’40, Blue Key. EDGAR ELDRIDGE BETHELL, Little Rock; Pres. Sigma Chi, Pres. Phi Alpha Delta, Blue Key, Intra¬ mural Tennis, Sec’y Interfraternity Council ’40, Law School Honor Roll, Outstanding Law Senior. WILLIAM ELMO BROWNING, Fayetteville. ROY ELMER DANUSER, Hot Springs; University Theatre ’36, ’37, ’38, Varsity Debate Team ’36, ’37, ’38, ’39, ’40, Pres. Tau Kappa Alpha ’40, Ass’t Bus. Mgr. Razor- back ’37, YMCA, Phi Alpha Delta, International Relations Club. A. BROWN DILLARD, Little Rock; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM B. FROGUE, Columbus, Kans.; Kappa Sigma, Traveler ’38. MARION WILKESBOOTH, Marked Tree. CECIL EARNEST JOHNSON JR., Little Rock. FREDERICK DREWELL JOHNSON, Hot Springs; Sigma Nu, Univer¬ sity Theatre, Honor Council Law School ’40, Student Senate ’40. JAMES THOMAS McDONALD, Rogers; Honor Council ’40, Delta Kappa Epsilon. JOHN BURTON MOORE JR., Clar¬ endon; Pres. Jr. Class ’38-’39, Pres. Razorback Hall Governing Board ’38, Phi Alpha Delta. OWEN CALHOUN PEARCE, Sear¬ cy; Sigma Chi House Mgr. ’36-’40, Treas. ’38, ’40, Vice-Pres. Phi Alpha Delta, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pres. Blue Key, Kappa Kappa Psi, Var¬ sity Club, Razorback Band ’36-’37, Debate Club ’36-’37, Law School Honor Council ’38. JACK ROSE, Fort Smith; Tau Kappa Alpha, Debate Team ’37, ’38, ’39, ’40, International Relations Club. JOHN E. WHITESIDE, Fort Smith; Kappa Sigma, Varsity Debate Team, Tau Beta Phi. HERBERT R. WILSON, Little Rock; Sigma Chi, Phi Eta Sigma. LAW II! Page 92 RAY SHELBY BLACKMON, Fay- etteville. EMMETT E. COLVIN, Blytheville. PAUL S. DAY, Walnut Ridge. Millard g. hardin, Tupelo. FRANK M. HEADLEE, Searcy. JAMES E. HYATT, Crawlordsvillr. ALVIN MALLOY, Crossett. NEIL HOWARD MOORE, Blythe- ville. HERBERT J. PARKER, Jonesboro. Arthur laws smith jr., siioam Springs. t homas clark trimble jr., Lonoke. Jack yates, Ozark. REMMEL HAMILTON DUDLEY, Jonesboro. MILLER GENE HALBERT, Mal¬ vern. ROBERT EARL HALL, Texarkana. OLIVER NEWTON KILLOUGH, IVynne. SAM LASER, Little Rock. RICHARD CONNER LIMERICK JR., Little Rock. DAVID OWEN PARTAIN, Van Buren. WILLIAM A. SAWYER, Hamburg. ROBERT SENTER, Little Rock. Q Sre 93 LAW II SAM D. ALPHIN, El Dorado. THOMAS MARDEN BAUGH, Pine Bluff. WILLIAM DONHAM, Little Rock. FRANCIS THOMAS DONOVAN, Pine Bluff. WILLIAM HENRY ENFIELD, Iola , Kans. PETER GAY ESTES, Fayetteville. JAMES FERGUSON JR., Evanston, 111 . DAVID GRAHAM, Lowell. THOMAS MARCELLUS McCRARY, Nashville. ORVID LOWELL MASON, Center Ridge. HARRY KENNETH OHOLENDT, North Little Rock. CHARLES WILBUR ORTO, Pine Bluff. AUGUSTUS CALEB REMMEL, Little Rock. JOHN MARSHALL SHACKLE¬ FORD JR., El Dorado. JAMES M. THOMPSON, De Queen. NEILL S. WOODARD, Tulsa, Okla. RALPH BRYAN BRAINARD, Clare- more, Okla. OMER CLARY BURNSIDE, Lake Village. JOHN BUNYON DRIVER, Fayette¬ ville. CLARENCE DIETRICH ED¬ WARDS, Newark. WILLIAM FRANK FADLER, Jop¬ lin, Mo. EDWARD G. FARMER, Joplin, Mo. JOE G. HUGHES, Jonesboro. WILLIAM HORACE JEWELL, Hope. ROBERT MOORE MURPHY, Still¬ water, Okla. MARVIN BROOKS NORFLEET, Forrest City. NELLE ETHELYN POWELL, Moun¬ tain Home. LOUIS RAMSAY, Fordyce. RIFE W. SIBLEY JR., Conway. WILLIAM GREGORY SPENCER, Mena. AUDIE S. WRIGHT, Cisco. ROBERT DOUGLAS WYNNE, For¬ dyce. PAUL B. YOUNG, Malvern. LAW I Page 94 JAMES BELL, Atkins. DOYLE BENJAMIN BLEDSOE, Mot Springs. CECIL GRAY BRANNEN, Fayette¬ ville. JOSEPH MARION DOLAN, Chicago. ARTHUR FOY EVANS, Manila. WATSON BRYAN FULKS, Malvern. Robert Lawrence morse, Fayetteville. ROBERT PERRY OWENS, Rogers. Marvin sibylla purnell, Fay- etteville. c. BERNICE PURYEAR, Dumas. EDWARD T. RADLEY, Conway. Minnie LOUISE RUTH, McGeliee. Elizabeth carol thomas, Fayetteville. JOHN CLARK JR., Fayetteville. WILLIAM C. COUCH JR., Harris- burg. MINNIE STRONG DAVIDSON, Fayetteville. THEODORE ROOSEVELT GARRI¬ SON, Marshall. ROGER HARTMANN, Rogers. EDWIN M. HUGHES, Searcy. FRANCES POLLARD RAMAY, Horn Lake, Miss. CARL E. ROSE, Flip pin. LOIS MARGARET TUBB, Dubach, La. YEE TIN-BOO, Canton, China. GRADUATES VIRGINIA PEARL BEDINGFIELD, Agri., Soph., Ilindsville. JACK V. BERRY, Engr., Fresh., Manila. BEDY O’NEIL BLACK, Engr., Sr., Wynne. BETTY MAY COBURN, Bus. Adm., Soph., Little Rock. J. KENTON COCHRAN, Law II, Russellville. QUENTIN SELDON DAGENHART, Agr., Jr., Cove. GEORGE EDWIN FISCHER, Bus. Adm., Fresh., Paris. FELIX ANDY GASTON, Agri., Soph., Sparkman. BILLY JACK GREEN, Arts, Fresh., Dallas, Tex. BOBBY B. HICKS, Engr., Soph., Lonoke. JESSIE MAE GASTON HILL, Agri., Sr., Sparkman. JOHN B. HILL, Agri., Sr., Parkdale. LINDREL NUGENT IIOGABOOM, Bus. Adm., Fresh., Hot Springs. VIRGIL CHARLES HOLT, Engr., Fresh., Fayetteville. JOYCE MARTIN HUDGINS, Arts, Jr., Earle. JAMES COLEMAN LIDE, Bus. Adm., Jr., Camden. LYDIA RACHEL LONG, Edu., Sr., A urora. STANLEY PETER LOPAT, Arts, Sr., Gary, lnd. GERALDINE NEWKIRK, Agri., Jr., Malvern. WILLIAM LOYD PATTERSON JR., Bus. Adm., Fresh., Rogers. HUGH ANDREW PENNINGTON, Arts, Soph., Paragould. CHESTER PIERCE, Engr., Soph, North Little Rock. WILLIAM EUGENE POSTAN, Arts, Jr., Cory don, Iowa. GLEN PYE, Agri., Jr, Little Rock. SAUL SINGER, Arts, Sr, New York, N. Y. LOIS JANE SIRMAN, Edu, Jr, Lit¬ tle Rock. ROY EUGENE SNODGRASS, Edu, Soph, Fayetteville. BARNEY FRANKLIN THREL- KELD, Bus. Adm, Fresh, Manila. MILDRED TROTTER, Arts, Soph, Brinkley. FLOYD WAYNE WALLACE, Agri, Jr, Quitman. CLIFFORD EARL WHATLEY, Bus. Adm, Jr, Hope. SAM NEVILLE WHITTHORNE, Engr, Soph, Bentonville. MARJORIE MARIE WITT, Edu, Fresh, Fayetteville. SECOND SEMESTER BOB CHARLES BOROWSKI, Engr, Fresh, Passaic, N. J. LARRY BROWNE, Engr, Soph, Fayetteville. RADA MAE CARRIGAN, Edu, Soph, Elkifis. WILLIS CAROL DAVIDSON, Bus. Adm, Fresh, Rogers. LENA DORAN, Arts, Sr, Rogers. FAYE ALICE DUDLEY, Edu, Sr, Trumann. MARY SUE HAMILTON, Edu, Fresh, Piggott. MARY ELEANOR HARALSON, Arts, Jr, Fort Smith. LERA VANN HARMON, Agri, Jr, Alix. MARY MARGOT NOBLE HILL, Law II, Stuttgart. MERRILL C. FIINKSON, Engr, Jr, Little Rock. WILLIAM HENRY HOFFMAN, Agri, Soph, Kansas City, Mo. THURSTON S. KIRK, Agri, Jr, Cushman. HELEN MELBA KLEINE, Agri, Jr, Goshen. LEONARD LEWIN, Arts, Jr, Pine Bluff. BETTY ANN MAYES, Arts, Fresh., Fayetteville. MINTA MAE MAYERS, Arts, Fresh, Elm Springs. OSCAR W. NELSON, Bus. Adm, Jr, Russellville. GORDON ALLISON PHILLIPS, Arts, Fresh, Prairie Grove. TROY WILLIAM PHILLIPS, Agri, Jr, Waldo. J. B. PIPER, Agri, Sr, Mansfield. JOHN THOMAS ROGERS JR, Bus. Adm, Jr, Cory don, Iowa. THEODORE JOHN SCIIWINK, Bus. Adm, Soph, East Rochester, N. Y. MARYETTA SHERRELL, Agri, Sr, Rogers. PEGGY SPARKS, Bus. Adm, Jr, Shawnee, Okla. JOE EDWARD SPENCER, Bus. Adm, Soph, Miami, Okla. CATHERINE FRANCES THOMP¬ SON, Agri, Jr, Paragould. MILDRED AVANELL WATSON, Arts, Fresh, Springdale. SAMUEL DAVIDSON WATSON, Arts, Soph, Springdale. JAMES DOUGLAS WHALEY, Engr, Jr, El Dorado. JAMES EDWIN WOLF, Engr, Soph, Salem. CLINTON DUDLEY WORTHAM, Bus. Adm, Soph, Texarkana. J. R. WRIGHT JR, Agri, Jr, Omaha, Texas. JOSEPH WALTER ZILINSKI, Engr, Jr, East Rochester, N. Y. Page 96 II General view of rush-gushing at the new Delta Gamma house; part of these girls DG landed, others not . . . the Zeta receiving line at the annual Sunday afternoon stock show ... Pi Phi initiates waited, while nosey boys watched, for the new pledges to arrive . . . Chio took a tip from national defense, “drafted” its pledges . . . fraternity rush captains waited outside the Union while rushees were told to watch their step . . . outside Sig Alphs chatted with rushees, in¬ side were the hot-boxes . . . this scene was repeated every time a new pledge arrived (al¬ together 138 times at six different sorority houses) . . . rushees return to hotel for a bit of sleep, much worrying . . . There ; s always plenty of activity in the Washington lobby during rush week. Here Mary Warnok, Joy Bond, Gene Toland, and Rose Richardson discuss the day’s parties. Zetas waited in front of the house for boys to come to see their new stock . . . Chio did part of their rushing in the basement; it was cooler down there . . . Pi Phis got clubby with the prospective pledges in front of the fireplace . . . some baggage arriving at one of the sororities . . . Kappa did its rushing in a newly remodeled house . . . hut in spite of the entreaties of Ruth Martin and Faye Linebarger, Annabel Applegate went Pi Phi . . . some of the PiKA’s stand in front of the Washington to look over the rushees as they return . . . Moot Lincoln introduces Nick Carter to some of the girls . . . Everybody smiles during rush week, whether they feel like it or not. Some of the girls of Tri-Delta are shown greeting several Lambda Chi’s at the stock show. Lord Newbold of the Seniors crowns Frosh Queen Marjolene Wilson . . . Jack Lewis, he didn’t win but he worked just the same . . . study in despondency, Jerry Robson and Henrietta Kimbrough shell out the kale . . . while below them Mr. Gregson “don’t cha knows” two freshman lovelies . . . the fresh¬ men look freshmenly at the orientation dance . . . Ann Bell turns on the appeal for dates —for new pledges . . . Mr. Stone adds up Ted Pfrimmer’s book bill . . . Mary Coe Peel and Cecil Brannen chat in registration line . . . Audie Wright and Bryan Farmer read proof on the directory . . . Scene of happiness was the Union entrance when ROTC cadets found that all the seats at the fall convocation were taken before they arrived. Millard Hardin puts on a Roosevelt smile at the mock political rally . . . frosh show varying degrees of interest, no intellect, at their intelligence test . . . Preacher Blevins repaints the Varsity Club equipment . . . Quinn LaFargue poses—Louis Jones and Jean Walt seen nothing but each other . . . Early to bed for Gene Warren . . . but George Scott stays up to whisper sweet nothings over the summer garden’s beer . . . Photog Applegate went artistic on this one of Janie Cooper and her bike . . . Athletic photogs Carpenter and Whiteside were never artistic . . . Sigma Chis line up in front of the Kappa house at the annual stock show. Doctors and nurses at the infirmary are kept busy during the first few weeks of school giving physical exams to new students. Nurse Pond, above, takes Jerry Evans’s blood pressure. The sun beat down on well-filled student stands . . . Marion Reed squints toward the playing field . . . Arkansas must have been behind when this one was taken (probably behind when all of them were taken) . . . Kappa’s first prize homecoming decorations survived storm and celebrants . . . Red Hickey didn’t want the mike to get away at the rally . . . Dean Scudder pours one (tea) for an old grad . . . Governor Bailey greets Queen Pat Stewart, Prexy Fulbright and Flossie Wood are happy about the whole thing . . . Dick Duncan grabs a shoat, one of the props in Sigma Chi’s winning decorations . . . Spoon leads the band at the pep rally. The Razorback band beat out jive and an occasional football march at the games. Blinded by sun, the band boys missed the good plays, just as did all of the students. The front row gets up with every play; then every row has to stand in order to see . . . Formula for distinguishing ABC pledges from Rootin’ Rubes—the pledges are wearing hats . . . this boy doesn’t go to school but he likes to yell . . . big display of “do or die’ spirit was shirt-tail parade after the Baylor victory . . . Wirt Thompson grabs the guinea at the ABC half-time initiation . . . Ann Law- son reaches for some tissue while working on the Pi Phi homecoming float . . . mob scene at a pep rally, Mary Gail Whittaker and Bob Borman in the foreground . . . Willie Long leads a rousing cheer. Jimmy Rowan has a novel way of keeping cool at football games —roll up your pant legs. The girls get a kick out of it, the boys ignore it. Jay Lavvhon boards the special . . . the governor with Queens Lilly and Bronson . . . signing in at the Marion . . . Millard checks up at Russellville to see if there’s enough fuel to last ’til Little Rock . . . drawing funny faces on the side of the train . . . “All aboard, Arkansas Special!” . . . This happy group of Sigma Chis peruse, Bland admires the Petty, girl . . . leaning out the window looking Little Rock way ... a clubby group of girls chats, plays cards . . . McBryde, Baker, and Stinson in a baggage car jam session. Andy Williams vocals over the Little Rock air lanes as the Var¬ sity Club swings out at the big after-the-game dance at the Marion. The band, students, and alumni mill around the lobby before game-time . . . Tommy turns his back in disgust at a Porker bobble . . . silhouette out of the rear car . . . some of the boys gather around the radio in the Union lounge to see how the team is doing on the trip . . . McDaniel, LaFargue, and Womack surround Moot Lincoln . . . Pat Brinson surrounds, well, it really doesn’t matter what her name is . . . Hallie Belle Williamson and Witherspoon doze. Albert Gannaway, Will Etta Long, and Fred Harrison lead the red-clad Razorback band through down-town Little Rock in a pre¬ game parade. Beneath a ceiling of cedar, Herschel Evans awards a gift to Mother Ellis at Kappa Sig’s Christmas formal . . . Pete Moll as Old Man Mose on Sadie Hawkins day . . . Gus Thomp¬ son waxes mellow across the table from Fran¬ ces Smead in George’s garden . . . Seymour Terry tortures himself for a love-to-touch skin . . . Walls Trimble takes his dancing seriously . . . while Florine High and Harvey Morgan are easily distracted . . . Annabel Applegate giggles as Brandon cuts out Dea¬ con . . . Patsy Hughes scowls across a bevy of beaus . . . Louie Walter and Wayland Hill checked and re-checked. The camera’s flash was the only light in the room when this pic¬ ture was taken. Subjects are Chuck Eld and Mary Margaret Bowen. You can fill in the rest of the story. Betty Jo Hardin and Sam Stewart in back¬ ground and Raymond Hunter and Billie Bol¬ linger in foreground dance at the FFA shin¬ dig . . . Curtis Jones is content with Petty’s girls . . . Jimmy Kinchen cleans up . . . Ford Lacey and date Jane Reeves at the Lambda Chi sport dance . . . some say this is fun . . . Johnny Gage and Shirley Smith swing out . . . Blake Berry guards the till, Evelyn Free¬ man and Herb Parker go in to dance . . . Cul Pearce takes a hot chorus. Another of those Student Union scenes. The card game at the right and the bull session at the left are typical of student life. Big excitement came on the afternoon of October 25. A couple of art students on the fourth floor of Old Main smelled smoke. They investigated and found that the building was on fire. Fayetteville firemen and students joined together in fighting the blaze while a couple of thousand students, an equal number of townspeople watched (see page 2). Fi¬ nally the fire was extinguished and the cam¬ pus settled down. Best story growing out of all the excitement: A very quiet, reserved professor broke into a classroom. Meekly, almost embarrassed, he said, “Pardon me, but the building is on fire.” Most excited of all were the faculty members. Grabbing favorite books and most comfortable chairs, the profs hurried outside to safety. After it was over, they gathered for bull sessions. Marguerite Fletcher fixes a derailed car on the Razorback Express . . . Alpha Chi Sigma boys play games with the chemical ap¬ paratus at their banquet . . . Jimmy White flips a hamburger at the same feast . . . Dr. Hastings examines his office after the fire . . . the girls enjoy the Christmas parties as much as the kids . . . including the usually staid Carolyn Combs . . . Rob Derdeyn operates the business school’s IBM machine . . . Hamp¬ ton Etheridge of AGR deserves a medal for concentration in surroundings like these . . . full house at the Uark opening . . . part of the crowd which took it easy while watching the fire. Buildings and Grounds was anxious to have grass grow on the campus. First, signs were erected asking students to refrain from walking on the grass. That didn’t work. Then, B G tried something that did work (see above). A dancing class holds forth in the Union Ballroom . . . Rowe takes a dip, breaks a hack . . . Andy Williams warbles at a stu¬ dent dance . . . DuBard crowns Interfrater- nitv Queen Watkins while envious femmes look on . . . Bob Easton muses over the key¬ board . . . Cul Pearce introduces good Queen Nelle of the Law School ... A rare sight this, Dean Waterman dances . . . Woolsey forces a smile at the Pan-Hel vice versa . . . engineers have a dance in the Union lobby. Jack Deacon wanted to attend the Tri-Delt formal, but he had a test coming up the next day. Efficiency-expert, he took his books to the dance, studied during no-breaks. Exhibitionists Kreis and Brannen do terpsi- chorean tricks . . . Neva Clyde Lilly and Cotton Jones “hepped” on a hot one . . • Music dreamy, women beautiful at the Chio formal . . . mobs like this drive the boys at the check-stand crazy . . . John Waller im¬ provises, improves his own arrangements . . . bliss, in spite of the head corsage, at Pan-Hel’s revenge-for-the-women affair . . . somebody has to see that these people get home . . . Blossom Sanders tags a sister to dance with Roy Hill . . . Johnson, Headlee, Gregory, and Currie in the stag-line. Once each year at the Pan-Hellenic dance women get revenge. They stand in the stag-line, smile at boys they know are stuck. A tough three hours for the males. Students waited, and waited, for their or¬ ders in Schramm’s . . . McDoniel pushes and grunts but can’t beat the machine . . . Cheers as the Razorbacks pull out in front . . . Couch, Higgins, and Danuser sip some Hon¬ ors Day tea . . . Couples, coffee, and cokes in the Union . . . Davis and Gibson bull while waiting for drill . . . sweating a tea dance . . . evidently the Ra zorbacks are winning . . . rain and cold didn’t keep fans from the bas¬ ketball games . . . full table at George’s the night bock arrived. Mary Croom, Fletcher Long, Betty Bugher, and Edgar McBryde take their game seriously in the University bridge tournament. Pershing Rifles Johnston and Brooks ex¬ amine a recruit’s gun . . . everyone enjoyed the pie-eating contest except those who ate . . . Conley and his cavalry at Scabbard and Blade’s farce . . . Wally Hendricks married the girl whose hand he is holding . . . more pledges, more foolishness . . . Baker, Keenan, and Railsback celebrate Lambda Chi s social privileges . . . Dot Aday holds a pie for some lucky eater . . . Metcalf consumes . . . happy were those who only stood and watched . . . but not those who stood and received. Best prank of the year was the placing of this sign in front of various sorority houses. No one knows who did it or how, but it usually appeared on Sunday mornings. ENGINEER ' S DAY: Engineer ' s royalty, St. Pat and his queen ... in line for the pro¬ cession . . . Carlson and Hathaway at the banquet ... on their way to be knighted . . . Delta Gammas campaign for queen . . . En¬ gineering Hall was crammed with women, at least on election day . . . looking up at the fireworks . . . Sol Okun gets his “diploma " from Queen Armbrust . . . distributing the big issue of the Engineer at the Friday morn¬ ing breakfast. Pages Robson (left) and Baker (right) felt very ridiculous dur¬ ing the entire ceremony on Engineer ' s Day, most ridiculous of all when they dropped Queen Armbrust’s train. Boarding house bull session one night about eleven . . . Prof. Price helps some Engineers with their drafting problems . . . Bill Green bids Dean Fichtner good-bye . . . Bill Stevens and Jack Faulkner study for finals . . . Mor¬ tar Board’s Byler, Bassett, and Harrison run off the AWS election . . . Pitts Jarvis gases up . . . stags wait for the dance to start ... FFA boys bull too . . . Pritchett, Deere, Gartside, and Smith in stages of undress . . . the Razor- hack always has a picture like this. Inertia is the word which describes some students’ reactions to some subject matters. Or maybe it’s the drowsy atmosphere of the library. It was hardly necessary to count the votes but the faculty did just the same . . . Colvin calls the constitution a “scrap of paper” . . . cards are passed profusely at the rally ... a jam session provides most of the entertainment . . . embryo of opposition which didn’t materi¬ alize . . . tense moments while the publications board met . . . Stafford tallies the returns . . . New Dealers congregate in the back of the auditorium . . . Keeping score as the votes are announced . . . Ritchie Smith checks the Agri votes. Each student voted in his own college. Names were carefully checked to prevent fraud. Carolyn Black, above, votes at the Arts poll. WHO’S WHO CAMPUS LEADERS WHO’S WHO IN THE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS, 1941 . . . that’s what this section presents . . . and in a slightly different manner than the usual yearbook BMO ' C . . . the campus big-shots are classified, pigeon-holed, so to speak . . . first, there are the campus leaders which includes politicos, leaders in various col¬ leges, publications officers . . . then, there are the scholars . . . those seniors picked by the Honors Day committee as the outstanding students in the six undergraduate col¬ leges on the campus . . . next, the athletes, including cadet colonel . . . followed by those who were excep¬ tionally active, who are in many different kinds of organ¬ izations . . . queens and beauties are also a kind of Who’s Who so they too were put in the section. SELECTIONS WERE MADE IN A VARIETY OF WAYS . . . the campus leaders, the athletes, and those who were active were named by the editor . . . one man’s opinion . . . some will agree, others not . . . the scholars were named by a faculty committee on Honors Day . . . homecoming queen was picked by lot by cap¬ tains of the football team, freshman queen by ballots of members of the class . . . queens of the colleges were elected by popular vote within the college, Miss Arkansas Traveler by the Men’s Press Club, the interfraternity queens by the two Greek councils . . . Selection of beau¬ ties was somewhat different from usual . . . frankly, we were tired of some of the choices made by celebrities and artists . . . we thought that college men knew more about beauty than either ... a poll of editors of college news¬ papers in the East, South, North, and West was made . . . two pictures of each of eleven Arkansas co-eds trav¬ eled almost 10,000 miles to be judged ... as a result, the 1941 Razorback beauties represent the kind of beauty preferred by college men in different sections of. the country . . . the guys who did it and some of their comments are on page 128. GARVIN FITTON . . . social chairman this year . . . topping off an active college career . . . he’s been president of PiKA, of Interfraternity Council, and of ODK . . . in the band, Kappa Kappa Psi, and Black Cat . . . worked on the Razorback . . . was a captain in ROTC, member of Scabbard and Blade. • • WILLIS DORTCH . . . edited the Engineer this year . . . besides organizing the new Engineer’s Council . . . member of the fourth estate from ’way back, he’s in the Press Club . . . was on the Razorback staff . . . is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Theta Tau, and AIEE. • • • ELLIS STAFFORD . . . Traveler editor . . . but that isn’t all by a long shot . . . president of International Relations Club and of the Men’s Press Club . . . member of Sigma Chi, Blue Key, and the Glee Club . . . Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . also has worked on the Razorback. • • ALAN STALLINGS . . . editor of the Agriculturist . . . president of Alpha Gamma Rho . . . wears a Blue Key . . . Alpha Zeta, honorary fraternity for agris . . . president of the Arkansas Animal Industry Association . . . member of the livestock judging team. JACK SPEARS . . . this red-headed lad wears more keys than a latchman . . . Blue Key, Beta Gamma Sigma, Press Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . and editor of the Guild Ticker . . . those keys weight his chain. • • • A. J. YATES . . . holds the office of president of Associated Students, No. 1 political job on the campus . . . athletically speaking, he’s also tops . . . co-captain of the football team and one-time president of the A Club . . . wears a Blue Key . . . member of Scabbard and Blade, ASCE. • • • DAVID NEWBOLD . . . best known for his polit¬ ical ventures, maneuverings, victories . . . headed the Senior Class this year ... as majority leader in Senate a year ago, he led fight for student-owned book store . . . president of the University " Young Democrats Club . . . member of YMCA. • • • MILLARD HARDIN . . . promoted this year from business manager of the Razorback to president of As¬ sociated Students . . . elected without opposition . . . boss of the New Deal . . . president of YMCA . . . wears a Blue Key . . . quite a record for only two years on the campus. J J. B. PIPER . . . ADA managership is climax of an active career . . . that’s prob¬ ably the biggest job in the College of Agriculture . . . long prominent in ABC ac¬ tivities . . . member of the Social Committee . . . and wears the key of Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. LANDON BROWN . . . this boy is only a junior but he headed the General Engi¬ neering Society . . . when it was abandoned, he was named president of the new Engineering Council . . . he’s a member of Theta Tau, professional engineeriny fra¬ ternity . . . belongs to Blue Key and Pi Mu Epsilon. • • 0 WILLIAM H. GREEN . . . multi-prexy and multiple key-wearer . . . president of Commerce Guild, of Alpha Kappa Psi . . . vice presi¬ dent of Blue Key . . . man¬ aging editor of the Ticker and assistant business man¬ ager of the Razorback last year . . . member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Kappa Sigma . . . Who’s Who in American Colleges and Uni¬ versities. SCHOLARS ROSE AND EDGAR BETH ELL . . . scholastic- ally speaking, this couple is unique ... a year and a half ago they were married . . . since then, they haven’t missed making six points in their respective colleges . . . Came Honors Day, Rose was named the outstanding senior in Business Adminis¬ tration . . . and Edgar the outstanding senior lawyer. HOWARD T. HEAD . . . physics whiz who makes six points with ease in either Business Administration or Arts . . . given highest honor in Arts on Honors Day . . . wears a Phi Beta Kappa key, also one of ODK . . . he’s Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Mu Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Deutscher Verein. m MARY ANNA PATTERSON . . . around the College of Educations this girl is well-known . . . especially for her high grade points . . . she was picked by the College as its outstanding senior for the Honors Day award . . . belongs to Kappa Delta Pi, national education fraternity. • WILLIAM D. PATTON . . . outstanding senior in Engineering on Honors Day . . . consistent six-pointer where six points are toughest . . . member of Tau Beta Pi, honorary fraternity for engineers ... of Theta Tau, professional frater¬ nity ... of Pi Mu Epsilon for math sharks ... of AIEE. • • WILLIAM BRUEHL ... a scholar but active too in Agriculture . . . started as a freshman bv making Phi Eta Sigma which requires at least a five point . . . ended as a senior by being named the outstanding agriculture student ... he is on staff ' of the Agriculturist . . . chronicler for Alpha Zeta . . . FFA reporter . . . MCA. ATHLETES HOWARD HICKEY . . . nothing need be said about this boy . . . except for the record . . . all-Southwest football, all-Southwest basketball two years ... co¬ captain of the football team . . . intramural heavj ' weight boxing champion . . . man¬ ager of the Dukes baseball team . . . member of Kappa Sigma. • JOHN FREIBERGER . . . used his six-feet, eight-inches to catch passes in foot¬ ball, to make goals in basketball . . . captain of the champion basketball team . . . president of the A club . . . member of Blue Key, Kappa Sigma. • d • JOHN ADAMS . . . they ' ve called him the Southwests’s greatest basketball player . . . leading scorer in conference his sophomore and senior years . . . holds one-game record of 36 points . . . came within four points of breaking all-time season record . . . Blue Key tapped him as an outstanding university man. • • • fEFF COATS ... a rare combination of a scholar and an athlete . . . star tackle and captain-elect of the football team . . . Senior officer and Scabbard and Blade . . . and this spring he was elected to Beta Gamma Sigma, the Phi Beta Kappa of the Business School. BERT COTTRELL . . . cadet colonel is the highest honor which can come to a military art student ... he holds that position . . . be¬ sides captain of Scabbard and Blade . . . member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, of Alpha Chi Sigma and of Pershing Rifles . . . won a frosh numeral in basketball . . . completed the CAA flying course. ACTIVITIES LOUISE SEAMSTER . . . biggest job done by women this year was organiza¬ tion of Association of Women Students . . . she was the person who drew up the constitution . . . pushed the plans to completion . . . one of ten senior girls in Mortar Board . . . member of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary fraternity in education . . . belongs to Pi Beta Phi, Lambda Tau, and Orchesis. • WILLIAM HATHAWAY . . . active and scholarly Engineer . . . was St. Pat last year . . . president of Alpha Chi Sigma, of Tau Beta Pi . . . vice president of Phi Eta Sigma . . . holds offices in Pi Mu Epsilon, ODK, and ECHO . . . repre¬ sented the Engineering College in the Student Senate this year. • • BEATRICE PENROSE . . . prominent in all Home Ec activities . . . president of Omicron Delta, honorary for home ec girls . . . winner of Danforth Fellowship, 1940 . . . feature editor of Betty Lamp magazine . . . member of WAA, Kappa Delta Pi, Psi Chi, ADA, Home Ec Club, Women’s League, YWCA, and Kappa Kappa Gamma. • • WILLIAM PRITCHETT . . . popular agri. . . . chancellor of Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fraternity . . . secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa and of the FFA house . . . Manager of Agri bookstore, ’39 . . . Danforth Fellowship, ’40 . . . member of A MCA, ADA. WILL ETTA LONG . . . multi-prexy, ultra-active . . . president of Boots and Spur, of Orchesis . . . Captain of Guidon . . . var¬ sity cheerleader for many years . . . member of Blackfriars, Rootin’ Rubes, Kappa Kappa Gamma and YWCA. QUEENS jpat Stewart Homecoming Queen BEAUTIES C ora Je enrudon Kappa Kappa Gamma Chi Omega BEAUTIES Pi Beta Phi ABOUT THE BEAUTIES ARTISTS AND CELEBRITIES HAVE ODD TASTES IN BEAUTY ... at least, that was the opinion of the staff when the judges of the 1941 Razorback’s beauties were being selected . . . college boys know more about lovely co-eds than either—why not let them be the judges? . . . that’s what the staff thought, and as a result, editors of newspapers in universities in the North, South, East, and West were asked to serve on a judicial board . . . pictures—both portraits and full-length—were sent almost 10,000 miles around the country . . . each editor named his choices . . . added his comments. BEAUTY NUMBER ONE IS CORA TENNISON . . . ranked first in West, East, and South . . . only the Northern editor failed to rank her pictures first . . . but then you can never expect Northerners to agree . . . Best comment on Miss Tennison was by Ed Tackle of the University of Cal¬ ifornia . . . “Here’s a girl I would like to sit down and talk to (among other things, of course)” . . . Haynes Thompson of Alabama waxed eloquent . . . used phrases like “velvet fluidity of her lips” ... In second place is Deets Bryant . . . named “most beautiful” by the boy from Northwestern . . . “Being a sucker for round faces, when I was confronted with this one I said ‘That’s it’ ” Thus commented Editor Rathburn . . . adding that there is a “sparkle of fun and mischief in her eyes” . . . Kat Magness is third in cumulative points . . . Donna Rae Driver fourth . . . about Miss Driver one judge remarked, “When I saw the portrait of this girl I had hopes that the full-length picture would have the same simple formal attire (which is nothing at all)” . . . not a bad idea. ALL COMMENTS WEREN’T FLATTER¬ ING . . . even the top four beauties weren’t spared . . . criticism varied from the girls’s hands . . . “look as though she had been helping her family grow potatoes” ... to their teeth . . . “she has good teeth—probably could defend her¬ self well” . . . but the frankest of all was about the figure of one of the girls who didn’t place . . . “With that stocky build she probably would make a good mother, but at this stage of the game I’m not looking for prospective mothers.” Top to Bottom: Edmund Tackle of the Daily Californian William Huff of the Cornell Daily Sun Haynes Thompson of the Alabama Crimson-White Robert Rathburn of the Daily Northwestern Slouched in a chair, feet propped high, sipping a coke or coffee, smoking a cigarette—this picture might have been taken at the foun¬ tain any day, any time. LEFT PAGE: Students and faculty chat at a tea . . . Pickens in “T he Women . . . Head is named Mr. Smart . . . Stafford maps out the constable campaign ... 1 op accompanies Hunter Kimbro . . . Hartmann and Burleson of the VC . . • two tickets foi Phillips. RIGHT PAGE: A Union card game . . . Bassett looks surprised . . . horseplay at the Alpha Chi Sigma banquet . . . Willkie Don¬ ovan wages a heated campaign . . . Can-can at Chio ... A hitch for Butch Beasley . . . Brandon and Gray write the news ... of dancer F tsimmons , interview . . . Rootin Rubes in session. Boh Wills awards prizes to this well-dressed group of Dogpatch citizens at the Sigma Xu’s annual Sadie Hawkins affair—one of the best dances of the year. NEW THINGS UNDER THE U SDN The old activities found themselves cast into the shade this year with the appearance of many new organizations to bask in the cam¬ pus sunshine. The women united in a solid front known as the Association of Women Students, replacing defunct Women’s League. Mortar Board started the ball rolling, a committee of about 30 girls drew up a constitution complete with whereases and wherefores, and an elec¬ tion of officers was held at the beginning of the second semester. House managers and treasurers of all organized houses formed a co-operative council to solve their financial problems. Studies were made of garbage disposal and plans were drawn up for a student- owned commissary. Another kind of council was the selection of a sophomore counsel by Mortar Board. Each sophomore member took from 5 to 7 fresh¬ men girls under her wing—to help them get acquainted. The first attempt to organize independent groups—as opposed to the Greeks—was made when the co-operative houses drafted a con¬ stitution and elected officers for the Association of Independent Or¬ ganizations. Its functions—social. For the non-dancers a class to teach ballroom dancing was held in the Student Union every Friday under the direction of the Union hostess, Mrs. Newburn, and Coterie, organization of town girls. More than a hundred boys and girls learned to dance, and first tried their ne wly acquired art at the informal sweater hops held to the tune of a nickleodeon once a month. 1 he Hitching Post in the fall came in for a lot of publicity, and incidentally, a lot of hitching. Each week applicants were matched up by a committee—the occasion for the dates specified on the cards filled out. Football games and dances proved most popular outings. The lawyers, in order to accommodate the “U” students as well as the “S’s”, established the Joe T. Robinson Law Society. Aspirant- artists formed the Brush and Palette Club, and would-be “hams’’ organized the Radio Club. Those taking the new course in social welfare got together under the banner of “Social Welfare Club’’. And for the first time the men and women singers got to warble together in a mixed chorus. ■ «. CHI OMEGA CHI OMEGA PLEDGES STARTED THE YEAR OUT WITH A BANG . . . when they pooled resources . . . invested in a gorgeous green model T . . . and one day took a corner on less than the required number of wheels . . . none of the girls were injured beyond repair . . . but the car was . . . These lassies in the cardinal-straw pledge ribbons entertained actives at a Cabaret party . . . complete with can-can dancers . . . and torch-singer Virginia Rhea . . . Chios danced often . . . first at an informal after-the-game dance fol¬ lowing the Baylor upset . . . celebrated the victory . . . introduced the 39 new pledges . . . watched shirt-tail paraders praise Allah in the middle of the ball room . . . and the middle of their dance . . . Later donned their ritziest gowns, swung out at the Chio fall formal . . . danced again when March 21, the spring formal rolled around . . . Before thumbing noses at classes and such, Chios distributed clothing, toys, candy, at a Christmas party for underprivileged children . . . also celebrated Fall Eleusinians October 5 . . . Spring, April 5 . . . commemorating Chi Omega’s founding . . . Miss Jobelle Holcombe, one of the five founders, reminisced . . . recounted tales of Ohio’s early days. A CHIO REIGNED OVER HOMECOMING FESTIVITIES . . . when lovely Pat Stewart donned the royal headgear at the Arkansas-Rice game . . . Queen Martha Jane Limerick also wore a crown for the Junior Interfraternity Council . . . Chios acquired a galaxy of pins . . . two of SAE, two Kappa Sig, and a white cross of Sigma Chi . . . the president’s pin . . . owned by Sonny Headlee . . . worn by Pat Stewart . . . Four Chios numbered among the peppy girls in red and white . . . cheerleaders Deets Bryant, Gene Toland, Mary Croom, Marjorie Jackson . . . led yells . . . rooted for porker performers . . . Mary Wood was number one favorite of the boys in khaki . . . ruled over the military ball . . . the spring turn-over ... as regimental sponsor . . . Prexy Miller ranked in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . While Connie Collins boarded a train for Texas . . . represented Arkansas at the annual roundup of beauties . . . Society Editor Freeman pounded out fashion columns . . . social doings for the Traveler. PSI CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA . . . mother chapter of the national sorority . . . was first estab¬ lished forty-six years ago . . . April 5, 1895 ... by four energetic co-eds . . . lna M ae Boles, Alice Carey Simonds, Jean Marie Vincenhaller, and Jobelle Holcombe . . . who is now professor of English . . . and one of the most popular instructors on the campus . . . Helping the four was Dr. Charles Richardson, Kappa Sigma . . . to whom a great deal of Chi Omega’s success is attributed . . . Today Chi Omega is recognized nationally . . . has more chapters than any other national sorority . . . and was the first Greek group for women on the U. of A. campus ... as well as having the first house . . . Publica¬ tions are the Eleusis and Mystagogue . . . colors, cardinal and straw . . . and the flower, white carnation. Chio initiates wait for pledges to arrive . . . sing¬ ing session in the attic . . . Nancy Daggett exercises . . . rabid bridge fans play far into the night. Page 134 Row I —Arnold, Baldwin, Bethell, Browning, Bryant, Bugher, Caudle, Collins, Combs, Cooper, M. Cox, S. Cox, Croom, Cross Row II —Daggett, Davidson, deYampert, Everett, Freeman, Goodnow, Greer, Haden, Harkey, Hempstead, Holland, Hudson, Hunt, Hurst Row III —Jackson, Jenkins, Joiner, J. Lee, L. Lee, J. Lemley, P. Lemley, Limerick, Lincoln, Lindsey, McCul¬ loch, MacChesney, Mallory, Miller Row IV —Mulkey, Murphy, Newsom, Peel, Pettigrew, Pickens, Powell, Puckett, Rainwater, Rand, Rhea, Rhodes, Rosen, Sain, Sherrill Row V —L. Smith, S. Smith, Snepp, Stewart, Stice, Tidwell, G. Toland, J. Toland, Triplett, Vaile, Wepfer, Whitaker, Willard, Wilson, Wood MARY LOUISE MILLER President PAT STEWART Vice-President MARIBETH MALLORY Secretary JANET LEMLEY Treasurer MARY LOUISE MILLER Hilda Arnold Mary Baldwin Rose Bethell Mary Martha Browning Mary Elizabeth Bryant Betty Louise Bugher Louise Caudle Connie Collins Carolyn Combs Olivia Jane Cooper Martha Lee Cox Sarah Ann Cox Mary Croom Camille Cross Nancy Daggett Josephine Davidson Mary Virginia deYampert Marge Everett Evelyn Freeman Edith Goodnow Frances Greer Ann Haden Selma Harkey Mildred Hempstead MEMBERS Sarah Ann Holland Mary Alice Hudson Lucia Leigh Hunt Martha Ella Hurst Marjorie Jackson Carolyn Jenkins Elizabeth Joiner Janie Deem Lee Laura Elizabeth Lee Janet Lemley Paula Lemley Martha Jane Limerick Alice Lincoln Bonner Jane Lindsey Peggy McCulloch Constance MacChesney Mary Elizabeth Mallory Mary Louise Miller Mary Lynn Mulkey Patricia Nell Murphy Marilyn Newsom Mary Briscoe Peel Frances Pettigrew Martha Pickens Mary Jane Powell Vera Sue Puckett Marjorie Rainwater Virginia Rand Mary Virginia Rhea Helen Rhodes Miriam Rosen Mary Katherine Sain Martha Sherrill Lillian Smith Sammie Jean Smith Constance Snepp Patricia Stewart Isabelle Stice Helen Tidwell Gene Toland Janis Toland Patricia Triplett Elizabeth Vaile Mary Alice Wepfer Mary Gail Whitaker Mary Lou Willard Polly Wilson Mary Wood Page 135 DELTA DELTA DELTA A TEA DANCE GIVEN IN THE STU¬ DENT UNION . . . introduced Delta Delta Delta’s new pledges to the campus . . . new wear¬ ers of the silver, gold, and blue stood in a large Delta . . . heralded by trumpet fanfare . . . Kept the initiates on the jump when they staged all-out walk-out on Hallowe’en . . . Initiates then pulled a fast one . . . held mock court as punishment . . . catching pledges with hair rolled up . . . smears of cold cream on their faces . . . initiated sisters said “come as you” are to a party . . . not to be out¬ done by the elder sisterhood, pledges created Heav¬ en, Hell, and Earth . . . party, of course . . . base¬ ment was hot-as-hell . . . Deltas faced the fire of hot tamalies . . . second floor a green salad earth . . . and third floor a delightful ice cream and angel food cake heaven . . . Mildred Fowler’s solo of “Tri-Delta Sweetheart” was also angelically special ... Fall formal was their big dance of the year . . . Babe Wilson in best voice sang with the Varsity Club . . . Complimented found¬ ers with banquet . . . Entertained in true Delta style for Ruth McDowell, traveling secretary . . . Played Santa Claus to a group of underprivileged children at Christmas time . . . Girls celebrated just by themselves often . . . got together after dates had been called . . . firelight, food, songs, lots of laughs, much fun, perfect companionship . . . DELTA DELTA DELTA FELT VERY REGAL THIS YEAR . . . three wearers of the crescent and stars presided over three dances . . . M arjolene Wilson sent the freshmen off to a beautiful start as Frosh Queen . . . Emma Watkins was the choice of the Interfraternity Council . . . Mary Frances Armbrust queened the dance of the boys with the slide rules . . . Congrats to Dorothy Doughtery, journalism newshound ... to Ruth Nixon, wielder of the foreign tongues . . . they’re now proud wearers of Phi Beta Kappa keys . . . Tri- Delts did some campus joining too . . . Represented in over fifteen organizations . . . Janette Davis and brain- trust Doughtery, elected to Mortar Board . . . also listed in Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univer¬ sities . . . Pinky Morgan, the little woman from Missouri, tripped with Pan-Hellenic delegates to Louisiana . . . Pledge Jean Martin added PiKA pin to her silver triangle of Delta’s . . . Martha Ann Hamilton appeared at Military Ball as maid-of-honor to Regimental Sponsor . . . Attractive Janette Davis also prexy of Swastikas. THANKSGIVING EVE, 1888, SAW A GROUP OF GIRLS GATHERED AROUND A TABLE AT BOSTON UNIVERSITY . . . carved the festive bird . . . banqueted in style . . . most important of all, founded Delta Delta Delta . . . since then the small club has spread . . . grown to be one of the nation’s leading sororities . . . The local chapter was granted a charter November 15, 1913 . . . Now touches the sixty plus mark . . . Pledges wear ribbons of silver, gold, and blue . . . actives a pin formed in the shape of a crescent and three stars . . . honored flower is the pansy . . . Three publications, Tr Irene, Triglyph , and Tri¬ dent . . . Delta national had unusual sorority personnel service . . . tries to place girls when they graduate . . . also does good work with many endowment funds . . . scholarships. A card game at the foot of the stairs . . . Queen Marjolene rests after a spin on her bicycle . . . Steady couple were Emma Watkins and Pat McWil¬ liams . . . informality in a Tri-Delt room. Row —Aday, Armbrust, Armstrong, Ashley, Atkinson, Baggett, Beard, Bethel, Bogart, Brown, Buck, Buschow Row II —Cain, Cauby, Chandler, Cowan, Davis, Dierich, B. Doughtery, D. Doughtery, Driver, Fowler Grier, Hamilton Row III —Harrell, Hazle, Henderson, Kulhavy, Liepman, Lybrand, Lynch, Lyon, C. Martin, J. Martin Morgan, Mower Row IV —Newkirk, Nixon, Phillips, Redding, Reeves, Robbins, Rogers, Rowland, Sanders, Scurlock, R. Smith, S. Smith, Stevens Row V —Thetford, Tompkins, Tucker, Vise, E. Watkins, R. Watkins, Welch, Wheeler, Whitaker, Will- coxon, M. Wilson, N. Wilson, Woolfolk JANETTE DAVIS President BILLY DOUGHTERY Vice-President SHIRLEY SMITH Corresponding Secretary MADELINE THETFORD Treasurer JANETTE DAVIS MEMBERS Dorothy Aday Mary Frances Armbrust Dorothy Armstrong Kathryn Ashley Martha Jeanne Atkinson Dariene Baggett Bettye Jane Beard Marjorie Beth ell Leah Bogart Marion Corinne Brown Churchill Buck Elizabeth Burns Bette Jo Buschow Bessie W. Cain Monnie Cauby Geraldine Chandler Frances Virginia Cowan- Grace Janette Davis Dorothy Dierich Billy Doughtery Dorothy Doughtery Donna Rae Driver Mildred Fowler Katherine Ann Grier Martha Ann Hamilton Ann Harrell Darline Hazel Caroline Ann Henderson Francis Key Kulhavy Wilma Liepman Lillian Lybrand Martha Ann Lynch Helen Kf.ller Lyon Charlotte Martin Jean Elizabeth Martin Virginia Lee Morgan Mary Mower Jane Alice Newkirk Ruth Nixon Christin Phillips Nelle Carolyn Redding Jane Reeves Dorothy Robbins Marilynn Rogers Georgetta Rowland Blossom Sanders Mary Evelyn Scurlock Reba Gayle Smith Shirley Lou Smith Martha Frances Stevens Madeline Thetford Marian Frances Tompkins Charlotte Jean Tucker Betty Jo Vise Emma Watkins Rachel Watkins Bettie Welch Betty ' Jane Wheeler Phyllis Whitaker Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon Marjolene Wilson Norma Lee Wilson Jean Woolfolk Page 137 DELTA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA HAD A SUCCESSFUL YEAR . . . beginning with rush week, DG pledged 22 girls to fill up their new house . . . despite the fact that all the rushing was done in the old lodge . . . the new house wasn’t completed until the Satur¬ day after rush week . . . official opening was home¬ coming . . . when town and campus turned out for a conducted tour through the entire house . . . point of interest was the beds that fold into the wall . . . Delta Gamma celebrated its tenth birthday on the campus with a formal dinner . . . Mrs. Dwight Moore, chairman of the advisory committee of the alumnae, was guest of honor . . . Hallowe’en the pledges gave a costume party for the initiates . . . Christmas, there was a tree with all the trimmings . . . and presents for the members and dates too . . . On Sunday afternoons the DG’s had open house for the different fraternities . . . and their house mothers . . . April 19 was the annual Delta Gamma spring formal . . . DRAMATICALLY SPEAKING THE DG’S WERE TOPS . . . Emmy Whittington and Sybil Spade had the leads in “The Women’’ . . . Caroline Weisiger in “Fresh Fields” . . . Melba Rogers was the only girl in “Petrified Forest” . . . Politically active, the DG’s copped two committee seats . . . Sybil Spade was a mem¬ ber of the student affairs committee . . . Reba Polk was on the social committee . . . Specifically, the Delta Gammas can really hit the high notes . . . Melba Rogers, Neva Clyde Lilly, and Marion Odem are tops vocally . . . Joethel Bryan plays the violin . . . The DG’s are traditionally pioneers in the air . . . Last year Maurice “Crash” Ash was the sole female soloist . . . Peggy French and Emmy Whittington took the Hying course this year . . . The DG’s took their share of queens . . . Neva Clyde Lilly was Miss Texas at the Little Rock game . . . Nelle Powell reigned over the Lawyers’ Ball . . . Peggy French wears Elton Hunt’s Sigma Chi pin . . . Nancy Mitchell wears Footsie Britt’s . . . Emmy Whittington is pinned to Jimmy Witt, PiKA . . . Clarice Vaughters was president, and a pretty outstanding person . . . president of Pan-Hellenic, an officer in Rootin’ Rubes, on the executive council of Boots and Spurs, secretary of WAA, ad infinitum . . . ABOUT 14,000 WOMEN CALL THE GIRLS OF THE ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER SISTER . . . There are 49 other active chapters ... 45 alumnae chapters ... 52 alumnae associations . . . Delta Gamma was founded at Oxford Female Institute ... on January 2, 1874 ... It provides a $60,000 student loan fund to assist undergraduate students . . . issues the annual “Anchora” . . . had erected a permanent tribute to the Delta Gamma Services during the World War in the Delta Gamma clinic at Marchienne, Belgium . . . Delta Gamma is the first wom¬ an’s fraternity founded in the south . . . colors are bronze, pink, and blue . . . Hower is the cream rose. DG’s sang often, and well . . . Ash and Spade dance . . . showing off the in-a-door beds . . . then, there were those who studied. Page 138 Row —Ash, Bird, Bryan, Bylander, Carter, Castling, Cooke, Cummings, Denham, French, Garbacz Row II —Garrett, Gordon, Hammons, Hilmer, Hooper, Kelley, Lilly, McCullough, Magruder, Mitchell, N. Mitchell Row III —Odem, Patrick, Peters, Poole, M. L. Powell, M. Powell, N. Powell, Rogers, Shepard, Shull Row IV —Simmons, Spade, Staats, Stevens, Vaughters, Weisiger, Mavis Whistle, Mildred Whistle, Whit¬ tington, Williams CLARICE VAUGHTERS President JOAQUIN SHULL Vice-President ANNE KELLEY Secretary SYBIL SPADE Treasurer CLARICE VAUGHTERS MEMBERS Maurice Ash Betty Jo Bird Joethel Bryan Ruth Bylander Carol Carter Eddie Louise Castling Martha Cooke Wilda Lee Cummings Amanda Denham Margaret French Helen Garbacz Alma Jane Garrett Thelma Gordon Mary Frances Hammons Eugenia Hilmer Emily Hooper Anne Kelley Neva Clyde Lilly Dorothea McCullough Janeth Mxgrlder Betty Ann Mitchell Nancy Louise Mitchell Marion Odem Mary Patrick Clara Faith Peters Esther Poole Mary Louise Powell Maxyne Powell Nelle Powell Melba Rogers Sybil Shepard Joaquin Shull Alice Marguerite Simmons Wanda Louise Smith Sybil Spade Mary Staats Jacqueline Stevens Clarice Vaughters Carolyn Weisiger Mavis Whistle Mildred Whistle Emma Jean Whittington Bobette Williams Page 139 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA HIT THE JACKPOT DURING LAST FALL’S RUSH BATTLE . . . fourteen bids issued . . . fourteen wearing blue pledge rib¬ bons . . . The dozen-plus elected Virginia Hudson president . . . settled down to acquiring knowledge, dates, the current alibis for skipping study hall . . . Found enough spare moments to sip tea with pledges of the other sisterhoods ... As Homecoming rolled around the energetic lassies put heads together over decorations . . . nabbed the prize with a huge red pig counting daisy petals . . . then watched porky iloat away in the inevitable Homecoming-day de¬ luge . . . Kappas dinner-danced in November . . . again come Yuletide . . . the girls in the blue pledge buttons dressed their new house in blue and silver . . . threw their biggest dinner dance of the year . . . Back from vacation, KKG’s brushed tinsel, mistletoe out of their hair, settled down to face pre-final gloom . . . time off to entertain faculty sponsors, alumnae with a tea . . . then dusted off books . . . hibernated in the basement for a couple of weeks preceding tests . . . topped all campus grades with a cumulative 3.02 . . . Blond Mildred Trotter donned ribbons mid-semesters . . . Jean Stelzner later . . . both dinner-danced with Kappas March 29 . . . again when KKG formalled May 3 in the Union. MULTI-PREXY LONG, RIVAL INSTITUTION TO OLD MAIN, LED MANY CAMPUS ACTIVITIES . . . held top post in Guidon, Boots and Spurs, Orchesis . . . also chief date caller, jerker . . . she had her share too . . . Minute Mary Sue McMurtrey ate steak, potatoes in quantities . . . finally tipped the scales at 100 . . . now buzzes around overhead with other CAA’ers . . . Kappas munched apples, cookies, candy in after date parties . . . Came warm weather, draped blankets around the balcony, toasted in the sun . . . until an airplane flew over . . . Prexy Pate sat on a horse all one afternoon . . . couldn’t sit on anything for weeks . . . Cora Tennison nabbed first place in the list of campus beautifuls . . . while Dora Sue Higgins rated Phi Beta Kappa . . . Andy Layman of Sigma Chi put the white cross on B. Alfrey . . . donated Whit¬ mans along with Fred Lee, others . . . The Chump Club, exclusive sisters of the sucker variety, considered ousting former staunch chump Alfrey. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . . . first national Greek-letter sorority . . . first to edit magazine . . . first to hold national convention . . . and called first Pan-Hel congress ... It was established 1870 at Monmouth Co llege, Monmouth, Ill. . . . spread to 74 active, 125 alumnae chapters . . . 30,646 members in 41 states . . . local chapter started out as Tri-Kappa, gained charter in 1925 ... 19 girls were members ten years ago . . . now 46 wear the Kappa key . . . and Gamma Nu moved this year into a new house with every Kappa living under one roof ... no annexes for pledges ... no dorms . . . 1940 president was Mary Ruth Pate . . . vice- president, Carolyn Wagley . . . secretaries, Mary Ellen Gittinger and Jackie Geren. On the balcony to hear a serenade . . . after-dates parties were popular at KKG ... so were dinner dances . . . Linebarger down, prexy Pate up. Page 140 Row —Abbott, Alfrey, Beesley, Brenner, Brundidge, E. Carl Lee, F. Carl Lee, Clark, Clendening, Cum¬ mings, Dietterich Row II —Fletcher, Fowler, Frohlich, Geren, Gittinger, Hamilton, Higgins, Hudson, Jackson, Kerr, King Row III— Larimore, LeCroy, Faye Linebarger, Frances Linebarger, Long, McCrary, Martin, Mitchell, Pate, Penrose, Powell Row IV —iReagan, Reeves, Sager, Shaw, Sims, Sutterfield, Tennison, Tuohey, Vinson, Wagley, Wilkins MARY RUTH PATE President CAROLYN WAGLEY Vice-President MARY ELLEN GITTINGER Recording Secretary JACKIE GEREN Corresponding Secretary WILL ETTA LONG House Manager MARY RUTH PATE MEMBERS Meriam Abbott Bobbie Ellen Alfrey Bettie Beesley Mary Alta Brenner Mary Jane Brundidge Edna Carl Lee Ruby Francis Carl Lee Constance Clark Mary Bruce Clendening Lula Mae Cummings Mary Lee Dietterich Marguerite Fletcher Lucille Fowler Cecilia Frohlich Jackie Geren Mary Ellen Gittinger Bette Jean Hamilton Ecedora Sue Higgins Martha Virginia FIudson Helen Jeanne Jackson Peggy Kerr Betty Jane King Doris Larimore Gladys LeCroy Faye Linebarger Frances Linebarger Will Etta Long Marian McCrary Mary Sue McMurtrey Ruth Martin Ann Lee Mitchell Mary Ruth Pate Beatrice Penrose Elizabeth Powell Mary Sue Reagan Ruth Ann Reeves Lynn Sager Reube Jean Shaw Marjorie Janie Sims Eloise Sutterfield Cora Pauline Tennison Matilda Tuohey Ernestine Vinson Carolyn Wagley Virginia Jane Wilkins Page 141 PI BETA PHI PI PHI ROUNDED OFF FALL RUSH¬ ING WITH A GOODLY NUMBER OF GIRLS . . . thirty-three all totaled . . . then started things off right with a tea dance in their honor . . . During the fall Pi Phi started a new campus custom . . . drop-ins after football games ... a bit of food, warming up following chilly afternoons in the stadium . . . Red and green, Christmas traditionals, decorated the Union for Pi Phi’s fall formal, December 14 . . . Santa Claus, in the guise of Pi Phi pretties, treated underprivileged children to a Christmas party the next week . . . Then Pi Phi’s thanked frat fellows for their seren¬ ades with annual Christmas singing visit . . . wish¬ ing fraternities “Merry Christmas” with beautiful carols . . . After holidays, Pee Phee had exchange dinner with Sigma Chi . . . ten Pi Phis went to the Sigma Chi lodge . . . ten of the brethren filled their places at the Pi Phi tables . . . March began in a gala way with a tea dance . . . later in the month came the spring formal . . . with a grand march through a Pi Phi crest . . . Chapter entertained Mrs. June Harris Granger and Mrs. Henry Moore, province president and vice president . . . both left with words of high praise . . . com¬ plimented the Arkansas group on its social grace and personality. THE AWS BEGAN ITS CAMPUS LIFE WITH A PI PHI PRESIDENT . . . Cornelia Wil- mans is the first prexy of the new organization . . . another wearer of the arrow wields two gavels . . . Bonnie Beth Byler for Mortar Board and Sigma Alpha Iota . . . Stately Deane Mitchell is first lieutenant of Guidon . . . Genevieve Stuck has the vice-president’s job in the Mixed Chorus . . . Came Inter-Fraternity Ball and Pi Phi had five sponsors . . . Jane Hurst, Winifred Crawford, Betty Lee Hewitt, Bonnie Beth Byler, Rose Richardson . . . there are fourteen fraternity pins being worn under fourteen arrows . . . Rose Richardson, Ruth Hendrick, and Frances Brigance were elected to Sophomore Council . . . job is to advise freshman girls in wily college ways ... Pi Phi trio was again one of the spots of the Varsity Show . . . golden voiced three are Genevieve Stuck, Jean Pickens, Frances Brigance . . . Red Head VM Brown caught by fellow journalists one day holding a professor’s hand . . . Dangerous way to polish the apple, VM . . . Plans are now under way to redecorate the Pi Phi house this summer. THE SISTERHOOD OF THE GOLDEN ARROW FIRST BEGAN AT MONMOUTH COL¬ LEGE ... in Monmouth, Ill. . . . chapters now number eighty . . . 25,000 girls have worn the maroon and blue pledge ribbons and then changed them for an arrow . . . Local chapter, Arkansas Alpha, petitioned for charter in 1909 . . . got request same year . . . Built their beautiful home in 1931 . . . Annually publish chapter paper . . . called The Arrow . . . usually distributed at Little Rock rush party in summer ... Pi Phis main¬ tain settlement school in Tennessee ... fi¬ nanced by voluntary contributions from mem¬ bers and alumnae of the sorority . . . estab¬ lished as memorial to twelve founders . . . now boasts eight buildings. Rhyne, Wilmans, Sloan, and Stuck engage in a bit of Culbertson ... Pi Phis scan magazines for style hints . . . Alexander is tense but Betsy Cook relaxes. Row _Alexander, Allen, Applegate, Bassett, C. Black, J. Black, Bond, Bowen, Bowie, Brigance, M. Brown, V. M. Brown, Byars Row II _Byler, Carlisle, Casey, Collier, B. Cook, M. Cook, Crawford, Fleeman, Foutz, Gray, Hamblen, Hendrick, Hewitt Row III —Hurst, Kreis, Lanahan, Lawson, Lieberman, Lockhart, Magness, Mitchell, Moll, Neal, Nipper, Nix, Parnell Row IV —Pickens, Powell, Price, Ratcliffe, Redding, Reeves, Rhyne, Richardson, Roberts, Scott, Seamster, Sloan, Snow, Stuck Row V _Stuckey, Thomas, B. Thompson, M. I hompson, Wacker, Walt, Warnock, Whiteside, Whyte, Wilcoxon, Williamson, Wilmans, Wolfe, Yarrington VERA MARGARET BROWN President FERIBA TIIOMAS Vice-President IIALLIE BELLE WILLIAMSON Secretary VERA MARGARET BROWN MEMBERS Enola Alexander Mary Sue Allen Annabel Applegate Trixie Bassett Caroline Black Joanna Black Joy Bond Mary Margaret Bowen Doris Bowie Frances Brigance Marguerite Brown Vera Margaret Brown Kathlyn Byars Bonnie Beth Byler Martha Carlisle Evelyn Slaton Casey Annette Collier Betsy Cook Margaret Jean Cook Winifred Crawford Cornelia Fleeman Lois Foutz Buddy Gearhart Marian Gray Barbara Hamblen Mary Haralson Ruth Hendrick Betty Lee Hewitt Jane Hurst Dorothy Kreis Frances Lanahan Ann Lawson Anne Lieberman Ann Lockhart Mary Kathryn Magness Dorothy Deane Mitchell Laura Kathryn Moll Caryl Mundy Lillian Neal Doris Dean Nipper Bette Ruth Nix Mary Frances Parnell Rayma Jeanne Pickens Edna Augusta Powell Margaret Price Ann Ratcliffe Laura Jane Redding Minnie Lou Reeves Martha Regina Rhyne Rose Richardson Caroline Roberts Mary Scott Nancy Louise Seamster Patricia Sloan Martha Florence Snow Genevieve Stuck LIautense Stuckey Feriba Thomas Betty Ann Thompson Margaret Thompson Charlotte Wacker Jean Walt Mary Warnock Ruthie Whiteside Faye Lovelace Whyte Julia Alice Wilcoxon Hallie Belle Williamson Cornelia Wilmans Virginia Lee Wolfe Edith Clair Yarrington Page 143 ZETA TAU ALPHA ZETA PLEDGES TOOK THEIR BOW . . . when actives feted ribbon wearers with a Sloppy Joe dinner dance . . . girls donned baggiest sloppies . . . boys, the masculine equivalent . . . and danced to programs printed on brown paper sacks . . . Later pledge-pinners played turn about . . . reciprocated with a scavenger hunt for shield- wearers . . . October 15, Zeta girls piled their house high with autumn flowers . . . added finish¬ ing touches with red-yellow leaves . . . and lined the festive board with alums ... to munch a good meal . . . and celebrate Zeta Tau Alpha’s forty- second birthday . . . then followed the feast with a regular Founders’ Day service . . . Still feeling festive, Zetas fed their patron patronesses . . . buffet style ... in the chapter house . . . and in turn were entertained numerous times . . . including a dinner in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fernald . Come March 15 . . . and their spring formal . . . girls of the blue and grey pressed kinks out of favorite formals . . . swung high at their big dance . . . climax of the year’s social doings . . . The second week of May found shield-wearers congregated in Little Rock’s Albert Pike . . . lunching with alumnae from over the state ... to celebrate their annual State Day. BOUNTIFULLY SUPPLIED WITH BRAINS . . . girls over Zeta way heaped scholastic honors high . . . started with a scholarship plaque awarded to Epsilon chapter by Zeta national ... for having top- ranked among feminine brain-trusters two consecutive semester . . . carried on with flying colors . . . and soaring grade points . . . when pledges raked in a cumulative 2.75 . . . along with the Pan-Hellenic cup for highest ranking pledge group ... In addition, Zetas claimed mental mammoth Margaret Hankins . . . who owns a Phi Beta key ... as well as being Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . Vice president of Boots and Spurs . . . Secretary-treasurer of Lambda Tau . . . and winner of the Hazel Hinds Briggs award . . . Many Zetas hold important posts on the campus . . . Wanda Richards, president of YWCA . . . Mona McElroy, president of Omicron Delta . . . Frances Waite, Limulus head . . . and WAA vice- prexy, Wilma Chisum . . . while BeBe Bronson was Miss Arkansas at the Ark-Texas game in Little Rock. ONE OF THE SORORITY’S OLDEST . . . Epsilon chapter was founded in 1905 .. . the fifth to be established . . . first Zeta chapter west of the Mississippi . . . and second Greek group for women on the University of Arkansas campus . . . Zeta Tau Alpha itself was originated back in 1898 at Farmville, Virginia ... by nine students at Virginia State Normal School . . . Now has a membership of over 11,000 . . . and seventy-nine chapters ... as well as seventy chartered alumnae groups . . . and numerous clubs scattered throughout the U. S. and Canada . . . Publications are its quarterly magazine . . . Themis . . .the song book . . . and a two-volume history . . . flower is the white violet . . . colors, blue and grey. Full house at a Zeta rush party ... Be Be Bronson and Ann Wyatt dipsy doodle . . . Chisum beams during the Zeta open house . . . and still beams even though Weaver and Wyatt keep her in bed. Page 144 Row I —Bronson, Chisum, Clarke, Corbett, Hankins Row II —Hughes, Hunt, Jones, B. McElroy, M. McElroy Row III —Moll, Richards, Weaver, Wyatt WANDA RICHARDS President MONA McEDROY Vice-President BETSY HUNT Secretary betty jo Mcelroy Treasurer WANDA RICHARDS MEMBERS Bebe Bronson Mary Elizabeth Camp Wilma Chisum Madeline Clarke Betty Combs Margaret Ellen Corbett Margaret Darracott Margaret Hankins Anne Harris Genevieve Hickman Patsy Hughes Elizabeth Ann Hunt Freida Ann Jones Lillian Kobel Betty Jo McElroy Mona McElroy June Moll Wanda Richards Frances Waite Virginia Weaver Ann Wyatt Page 145 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL CLARICE VAUGHTERS . . . medi¬ ated quarrels between Battling Babes OFFICERS CLARICE VAUGHTERS.President MARY LOUISE MILLER.Secretary WANDA RICHARDS.Treasurer MEMBERS Vera Margaret Brown, Pi Beta Phi Wilma Chisum, Zeta Tau Alpha Mary Croom, Chi Omega Janette Davis, Delta Delta Delta Billy Doughtery, Delta Delta Delta Anne Kelley, Delta Gamma Will Etta Long, Kappa Kappa Gamma Mary Louise Miller, Chi Omega Mary Frances Parnell, Pi Beta Phi Wanda Richards, Zeta Tau Alpha Clarice Vaughters, Delta Gamma Carolyn Wagley, Kappa Kappa Gamma BATTLING BABES OF THE FAIRER SEX . . . gals from the various sisterhoods belong to Pan-Hellenic Council . . . two champs from each organization . . . meet in the Union once a week . . . where they can battle in peace . . . instead of having a wide-scale massacre among all of the sororities en masse. FINEST FEUDING, NEATEST THROAT CUTTING DONE OVER RUSH ... in 1940, the BB’s concocted a new plan for rush . . . prospective pledges packed into the Washington . . . under the care of Sam Peck . . . for the annual rush-gushing brawl . . . were signed up for eight dates per . . . but each individual sorority gave only six parties . . . drew lots to determine which six of the eight dates each could have . . . plan worked ... so the council is trying it again come next fall’s scrimmage . . . also adopted a drop list . . . which means the goon gals of the thumbs-down variety . . . neatly pigeon-holed . . . put on a veto sheet . . . and dropped into the waste-basket. PAN-HELL OF ’40 ALSO ABOLISHED THE QUOTA . . . which some of them could still remember . . . vaguely . . . Each sorority took as many pledges as it could beg, borrow, steal . . . or beat over the head into becoming a member . . . the battle raged furiously . . . scalps were flung right and left . . . and enough mud slung to plant a peach orchard. EACH RUSH WEEK FINDS PAN-HELL DELEGATES ROLLING OUT OF BED WITH THE DAWN . . . putting heads together over rush problems . . . but their activities don’t end with rush week . . . and getting all the li’l lambies in ribbons, safely signed and sealed . . . Among their many doings is the Pan-Hell dance . . . device supreme for masculine torture . . . girls make dates . . . call for the unfortunate male of their choice . . . foot the bills . . . while the men shiver, quake before superior stares from the doe line . . . But revenge-for-the women backfires some¬ times . . . boys bring along all portable portions of their wardrobes . . . dump ’em in feminine pockets . . . and often create weird sensations when they appear in flaming nail polish ... a flower pot strapped across their chest ... or a corsage draped over one ear. Page 146 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL THIS YEAR FEMININE FEUDISTS THOUGHT UP SOMETHING NEW . . . they devised exchange dinners ... to promote devotion and affection among the sororities ... to engender love for Chi Omega in Pi Phi, etc. . . . the plan worked thusly . . . each sorority sent out brave lassies to the various lion dens . . . two girls per sorority to be visited ... in turn, pasted on smiles . . . chirped “Won’t you come into my parlor” to the guest-delegate from other organizations . . . girls smiled sweetly, chatted, then left . . . and thanked God that duty was over. CAME DECEMBER 6, PAN-HELL DELEGATES SKIPPED COUNTRY FOR LSU . . . Pinky Morgan, Cornelia Wilmans, Marge Everett, Wilma Chisum . . . and prexy Clarice Vaughters as official representative ... to regional Pan-Hell get-together . . . breezed back again with southern accents . . . and tall tales of dates, doings Louisiana style . . . they remembered going to conference meetings too . . . Also in the month of sleigh bells and Christmas cheer, Pan-Hellenes donated their bit to the Community Chest pile. GIRLS SPONSORED MISS SCUDDER’S BOOK . . . Your Best Foot Forward ... de¬ signed to make ladies of the gals, s’help me heaven . . . and awarded a scholarship cup to the pledge class raking in top-touching grades . . . Each spring a pamphlet is published . . . and dedicated lov¬ ingly to the rushees . . . piled full of rules, regulations . . . do’s, don’ts ... to unmix the general muddle. THE JOB OF MEDIATOR AND PEACE-MAKER GENERAL ROTATES AMONG THE VARIED SISTERHOODS . . . in the chronological order of their establishment on the Hill . . . This year’s prexy was Clarice Vaughters from the Delta Gamma lodge . . . lesser positions also are rotated ... the sorority having this year’s secretary contributes a president for the following term . . . next fall will see a Chio gavel-wielder . . . When the going gets too bumpy . . . girls take their wrinkles to Dean Scudder ... let her iron them out. Row I —Brown, Chisum, Croom, Davis, Doughtery, Kelley Row II —Long, Miller, Parnell, Richards, Vaughters, Wagley Page 147 ALPHA GAMMA RHO LAKE WEDINGTON, DEVIL’S DEN WERE ALMOST PERMANENT HEAD¬ QUARTERS FOR AGR . . . boys of the sheath and sickle spent warm fall days picnicking, hay¬ riding . . . returned to their old haunts when spring rolled around . . . With the start of the formal season, AGR’s swung out at their big dance of the year on March 22 . . . The boys from the lodge on University tacked a new plaque on their wall first semester . . . routed out long-champ Kappa Sigs . . . nabbed highest place in group attendance at Sunday school . . . They also shone in intramurals . . . reached the semi-finals in the touchball playoff ... in resulting three-way tie, AGR’s lost the toss up to Sig Alphs . . . Hampton Etheridge, Jack Fiscus, Victor Ivy, placed as all-campus athletes . . . AGR top-ranked in basketball league too . . . lost their laurels in the semi-finals of the playoff. AMONG AGR MEMBERS WERE OUTSTANDING BMOC . . . president Alan Stallings, editor of the Agriculturist, secretary of Alpha Zeta and the Animal Industry association . . . Blue Key, Black Cat, Interfrat Council, Press Club, ADA . . . plus head of livestock show on Agri Day . . . Tom Guthrie, trea¬ surer of Associated Students . . . Verlis Rose, representative from the College of Agriculture in the senate . . . others . . . John Kerr and Malcolm Patterson, musically inclined lads, tooted for AGR with Razorback band . . . Carl Rose, publisher of the U of A’s football programs, skipped school mid-term . . . switched college for a job . . . took time off to pin Madeline Clark, Zeta prexy . . . Jim Wolf, AGR’s boxing champ . . . beat all comers in the novice welter-weight division at the Fort Smith Golden Gloves tournament . . . added another feather to his cap in intra-mural bouts . . . And Larsh Johnson gained a berth as forward . . . tossed basketballs on the freshman team . . . Four AGR’s gained membership in Alpha Zeta, honorary or¬ ganization for Agris . . . Alan Stallings, Hampton Etheridge, John Kerr, Hildred Bunch . . . Robert Ken¬ nedy was managing editor of the Agriculturist . . . Lad with an eye for business, John Bright bought the re¬ mains of the car Chio pledges wrecked . . . made repairs here and there . . . sold it at a handsome profit . . . Tom Guthrie developed a habit of being left behind on AGR outings . . . twice he and date had to thumb home. BACK IN 1908, EIGHT STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS . . . all of them in the College of Agriculture . . . decided to form an organization . . . founded Alpha Gamma Rho . . . Since then the fraternity has expanded rapidly . . . has become recognized as the outstanding organization for Agri men . . . Alpha Iota . . . the local chapter of AGR was established at the U of A, April 29, 1934 ... to become the school’s youngest social group ... 25 charter members . . . Pre¬ vious to this time, the chapter existed as a local AGR club . . . colors are green, gold . . . symbols, the sheath and sickle . . . flower, pink rose . . . aim, to make better men . . . and through them, better agriculture. Couple of AGR’s hear down for finals . . . Hamp¬ ton Etheridge studies in distracting surroundings . . . informal game is “bed bridge” . . . Carl Rose isn’t disturbed by phonograph or photographer. Page 148 Ro w 1 —Bright, Bunch, Butler, Coe, Corley, Etheridge, Fiscus, Guthrie Row II —Hazelbaker, Ivy, J. Johnson, L. Johnson, H. Kennedy, R. Kennedy, Kerr, Lindsey Row III —Lloyd, McVey, Martin, Mays, Neill, Nickels, Patterson, Robinson Row IV —Rongey, C. Rose, V. Rose, Rowe, Sadler, Smith, Stallings ALAN STALLINGS President VAN ROWE Vice-President HILDRED BUNCH Secretary VERLIS ROSE T reasurer ALAN STALLINGS MEMBERS Vance Blanchard John Bright Norman Butler Nathan Coe Glenn Corley Garland Daniel Hampton Etheridge Jack Daniel Fiscus Buddy Gullette Thomas Guthrie Jack Hazelbaker Victor Ivy John Charles Johnson Larsii Johnson Harold Kennedy Robert Kennedy John Edwin Kerr James Buford Lindsey Edgar Harold Lloyd Fred Lynd Ben McCollum William Arthur McVey Vernon Martin James Claude Mays Hoyt Neill Wallace Nickels Robert Olive Malcolm Patterson H. H. Price Jr. Harmon Robinson Charles Rongey Carl Rose Verlis Rose Van Rowe John Sadler James Savage Rudolph Smith Alan Stallings Clyde Whistle Page 149 KAPPA ALPHA THE KAPPA ALPHAS HAD LOTS OF FUN . . . even if they didn’t have their social privileges . . . following the national policy of small chapters . . . they had good times sticking to their own group . . . The 1940-41 school year found KA with a new prexy . . . Charlie Martin, former vice president . . . Charlie is a CAA stu¬ dent ... a licensed pilot, he hopes to fly high in the future . . . but right now he plays a mean French horn . . . heads Kappa Kappa Psi, band frat . . . belongs to numerous clubs, including Deutscher Verein, Black Cat . . . not to mention Interfraternity Council, which he vice prexies . . . he’s a familiar figure around the Traveler office too . . . But back to the KAs . . . it’s generally conceded that they know the greatest number of funny songs of any group on the campus . . . the result of a national song book published every year, no doubt . . . The well-known Southern gentlemen broke a record this year . . . for the first time in four years they pledged a boy from across the Mason-Dixon line . . . but Hal Brainard from Illinois assures them that he is from just over the line . . . and isn’t too damnyankee . . . The KAs like to participate in all activities on the Hill . . . they won the tennis intramurals . . . thanks to Bill Teufer, the boy from Texas . . . and Ambrose Teaford came through with a boxing championship of the school . . . From the professional angle, Pledge Ren Mc¬ Carter of Oklahoma is unique . . . he’s an undertaker. NEXT YEAR’S PREXY WILL BE BUTCH BEASLEY . . . known around the campus as “Old Folks” . . . John Howlett, house manager, came through the year with one feather in his hat . . . pinned Betty Beesley, Kappa, after three unsuccessful attempts . . . Tommy Stanfield is the fair-haired boy . . . made over a five point . . . not to mention pinning Doris Pemberton . . . both achievements deserve praise . . . Dissention arose in the KA house this year over the “Green-eyed Dragon”, better known as Virginia Weaver . . . peace came when she left, school . . . boys in the triangle were Tom Morehead and Bill Teufer . . . Peyton Randolph, ODK prexy, wears a KA pin ... he pledged his junior year . . . Too, six faculty members are KA’s . . . Dr. Harrison Hale, Allan S. Humphreys, Harry Shultz, Dr. Dorsey Jones, and George Cole . . . KA has its share of famous alums . . . including Admiral Byrd, Randolph Scott, Melvin Purvis, and J. Edgar Hoover. KAPPA ALPHA WAS FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE ... by four confederate soldiers under leadership of General Robert E. Lee . . . December 12, 1865, was the date ... It was the third fraternity established on the Arkansas campus . . . chapter Alpha Omicron was or¬ ganized here in 1895, though it had previously existed as a club . . . Nationally, KA has con¬ fined its 67 chapters to schools in the South . . . Official publications of the national are out¬ standing among Greek letter groups . . . largely because of the efforts of C. W. May ... he edits all of the periodicals, besides serving as president of the National Interfraternity Edi¬ tors’ Club . . . Kappa Alpha Journal, the Spe¬ cial Messenger, the Directory, and KA Song- book are all issued by the organization. Martin relaxes . . . this poker game was for fun only . . . drowsy game of chess under the Christmas tree . . . Beasley in a rare moment. Page 150 Row I —Bartholomew, Beasley, Blanks, Bunn, Cage, Clark, Edrington, Farmer Row II —Hobbs, Howlett, Jasper, Jackson, Kerr, Linder, Martin, Maxwell Row III —Means, Morehead, Oholendt, Randolph, Stanfield, Talbot, Teaford, Teufer CHARLES MARTIN President CLARENCE BEASLEY Vice-President MONROE MAXWELL Secretary CHARLES MARTIN MEMBERS Ray Abernathy Richard Bartholomew Clarence Beasley Paul Aubrey Blanks Frank Brittain James Bunn Claiborne Cage John Walter Clark Robert Cowan- William Edrington Ed Farmer Robert Hobbs John Howlett Paul Jasper Lawrence Jackson Harry Kerr James Langston Bernard Linder Charles Martin Monroe Maxwell R. D. Means Thomas Morehead Harry Oholendt Joel K. Peek Peyton Randolph Thomas Stanfield Allen Talbot A. E. Teaford William Teufer Page 151 KAPPA SIGMA OUTSTANDING SOCIAL AFFAIR OF KAPPA SIGS THIS YEAR . . . was, as usual, their Christmas formal . . . held at the chapter house . . . ’twas a “woodchoppers ball” to the pledges ... as they had to chop truck loads of cedar for decoration . . . when interwoven with blue lights and colored cellophane it made a beauti¬ ful setting for the dance . . . Greek letters of all the sororities also decorated the wall . . . each girl re ceived a favor from a slot machine . . . and the one making the highest score received another pres¬ ent . . . Kappa Sigs averaged about two dinner dances per month . . . the annual spring formal was unique . . . being held at the chapter house amid decorations which only the Kappa Sigs can devise . . . Kappa Sig has the distinction of having hung the largest number of fraternity pins . . . thanks to the efforts of such brothers as Lemon, Lee, Lassiter, McDaniel, Brooks, Dvess, et al . . . a group of the brothers attended the District sixteenth annual conclave held in April . . . at the Oklahoma University chapter at Norman . . . returned with a number of profitable ideas for the chapter ... As the Razorback went to press, Kappa Sigs had practically clinched the intramural sweepstakes for the third year . . . which means that the intramural championship plaque will become the permanent prop¬ erty of the Sigmas. SEVEN KAPPA SIGS WERE MEMBERS OF BLUE KEY . . . brothers Ramsay, Green, Cato, Hickman, Limerick, G. Smith, Jr., and Freiberger . . . Bill Green headed both the Commerce Guild and Alpha Kappa Psi and was elected to Beta Gamma Sigma, the Phi Beta Kappa of the business school . . . Conner Limerick was elected to the law school honorary fraternity . . . Tommy Johnston headed the Men’s Glee Club . . . Sam Laser and Bill Dick McNair were the champion wrestlers in their weights . . . especially McNair, winning over Daryl Cato . . . outstanding in intramurals was Jim Ferguson ... he was on the all-star touch football, volleyball, and basketball teams and was also individual high scorer in track . . . the ping pong doubles championship was won by Sam Laser and Albert Gannaway . . . for a politician, there was Walls Trimble, who was on the election committee and is a senator for next year . . . Albert Gannaway and Jimmy McDaniel, and Fay Jones led cheers at all the football games . . . W. A. Moore and Herbie Reiman were captains of Companies A and F, respectively . . • president of the freshman class was Kappa Sig Billy Dyess . . . Joe Applegate and Andy Williams played on the Varsity Club . . . and other members of the frat just played . . . brother Jimmy Nichols, from the Delta, was the sports editor for the Razorback . . . and the champion pie-eater of the University was none other than Bill Demoret. KAPPA SIGMA WAS FOUNDED IN 1869 ... at the University of Virginia . . . the national organization now boasts a total of 110 chapters . . . Arkansas chapter, XI, was founded on May 2, 1890 . . . was the first fra¬ ternity on the campus . . . chapter existed as the Richardson Club, named after Dr. Charles Richardson, of Fayetteville, during the time fraternities were barred from the Arkansas campus . . . publications are The Caduceus and the valley. Typical scene on the Kappa Sigma steps . . . put¬ ting up the Christmas decorations . . . Johnston sleeps hut Walls Trimble stays up to study . . . dinner before dancing. [ Page 152 Row I —Allen, Alphin, Applegate, Attvvood, Blakemore, Bonner, Bransford, H. Brooks, R. Brooks, Brown, Casey, Crawford, Crossland, Demoret, Driver Row II —Eld, Enfield, Evans, Fadler, Ferguson, Freiberger, Frogue, Gannaway, Green, Halbert, Hamberg, Havens, Hickey, Hickman, Hornor Row III —Iiowell, Hunsaker, Johnston, F. Jones, M. Jones, Laser, Lassiter, Lemon, Limerick, Luck, Lyon, McCloy, McCuiston, McDaniels, Martin Row IV —Massey, Mitchell, Moore, Nelson, Nicholls, Ostner, Pearce, Phillips, Puryear, Ramsay, Reiman, Rhodes, Roberson, Rogers, Schmelzer Row V —Smith, Strauss, Swift, Thomas, Tolan, Trahin, T. Trimble, W. Trimble, Whitaker, Whiteside, Williams, Woods, Yocum, Paul Young, Porter Young CHARLES ELD President CONNER LIMERICK Vice-President WILLIAM ENFIELD Secretary CHUCK ELD Max Allen Sam Alphin Joe Applegate David Arnold Frank Attwood James Blakemore James Bolin H. L. Bonner William Bransford Hiram Brooks Robert Brooks E. T. Brown Norman Casey Sidney Crawford Conway Crossland William Demoret John Driver William Dyess Charles Eld William Enfield Hershel Evans William Fadler James Ferguson Thomas Finn John Freiberger William Frogue Albert Gannaway William Green Miller Halbert Harold Hamberg Williams Havens MEMBERS Howard Hickey Max Hickman Elmer Hornor David Howell Harold Hunsaker Fay Jones Meredith Jones Thomas Johnston Jack Joyce Hunter Kimbro Robert Lane Sam Laser William Lassiter Fred Lee Edwin Lemon Conner Limerick Jack Luck Howard Lyon Duke McCloy Lloyd McCuiston Richard McCulloch James McDaniels David McNair William McNair Melbourne Martin Charles Massey William Mitchell W. A. Moore Howard Nelson James Nicholls Max Ostner Howard Pearce Gordon Phillips Marcus Phillips Louis Pratt George Puryear Louis Ramsay Herbert Reiman Charles Rhodes John Roberson Richard Rodgers Eric Rogers William Scales Richard Schmelzer Griffin Smith James Smith Robert Strauss Charles Swift Woodlief Thomas Jay Toland Jean Trahin Thomas Trimble Walls Trimble Norman Whitaker John Whiteside Andrew Williams Ralph Wilson Daymon Wingfield Powell Woods Henry Yocum Paul B. Young Porter Young Page 153 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA AN ENTERTAINING BUNCH, IN MORE WAYS THAN ONE ... are the broth¬ ers of the jeweled golden crescent . . . Blew new pledges to Blue Evening dinner dance at the first of the year . . . two other diner-and-dancers . . . one after semesters . . . one in April . . . Best girls dragged out dirty saddles, skirts and sweaters for annual sport dance in the fall . . . Pledges and the newly initiated were guests at Christmas party at the Washington . . . Dr. Botany Moore was main speaker . . . has been LCA sponsor now for thirteen years . . . Exams being gone with the well-known wind, the Lambda Chis celebrated mightily ... in wildest garb . . . Skee Hill arrived in a wine silk p. j. top over tattle-tale gray long handles . . . Bobby Keenan, the Dardanelle dash, in tails over yellow swim¬ ming trunks . . . Brotherhood rode the hay to Wedington after Easter . . . Lambda Chis have a bury-the- hatchet party every Thursday night . . . boys from other frats on the hill came over for a weekly get-together on neutral terms . . . True and faithful house mother is Mother Sherrill . . . has been with her boys for almost eleven years now . . . Double talking fiends are the Lambda Chis . . . Beetle means girl ... hit the mat says to to bed . . . eeps jeeps means anyth ing . . . rest isn’t printable. THE PURPLE, GREEN, AND GOLD CLAIMS SOME OF THE CAMPUS BEST-KNOWNS . . . graduate Cecil Brannen lab assists . . . noted as a dancer deluxe . . . True to the Ramsey tradition es¬ tablished by brother John, Bob Ramsey is now Phi Eta Sigma, AED, etc. . . . Bobby Keenan holds the vice- prexy job in ABC . . . wears the brass buttons and stripes of second lieutenant in Pershing Rifles . . . Carrie Lee’s aid to digestion is Emmett Baker and his Chamber Music Society of Upper Dickson . . . Champ argu¬ ment winner, Bill West, made the successful debate team ... is vice-president to the president of Blackfriars . . . and had the lead in golden-rod inspired play “Hay Fever” . . . Lambda Chis are favorites of dancing coeds . . . with such high steppers as Bobby Keenan, Jimmy Critz, Roy Baker . . . and of course the famous Brannen . . . Java gulpers from way back are the LCAs . . . perhaps it’s the java that helps their jive. UP IN THE LAND OF BAKED BEANS . . . Lambda Chi began its nation-wide brotherhood . . . founded at Boston University, November, 1909 ... it grew out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club . . . Now what was formerly a get-together for lawyers has become the third largest frat in America ... At the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas a club, Theta Phi Delta, was started in 1923 . . . On May 24, 1925, Theta Phi Delta was chartered as a chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha . . . The fraternity’s ideals are service and fraternalism . . . its headquarters are at Indianapolis . . . publi¬ cations the Cross and the Crescent, Delta Pi, The Expositor ... in addition to song books, Pledge Training Manual, and the fraternity directory. The Railsbacks dance at a fall shin-dig . . . one of the famous Lambda Chi coffee sessions . . . Keenan peruses . . . Christmas decorations and trophies on the mantle. Page 154 Row I —E. Baker, R. Baker, Booth, Brannen, Braswell, Clegg, Coffman, Crippen, Critz, Donham Row 11 —Gage, Gardener, Gill, Goff, Haltom, Harriell, Harrison, G. Hill, R. Hill, H. Jones Row III —J. Jones, Keenan, Kerr, Kramer, Lacey, Loyd, McEachin, Pearce, J. Peterson, R. Peterson Row IV —Powers, Purifoy, Railsback, Ramsey, Rohrer, Rutledge, Singleton, Terry, Weir, West, Yoe FORD LACEY President ROY BAKER Vice-President WINSTON PURIFOY Treasurer RALPH KRAMER Secretary FORD LACEY MEMBERS Emmett E. Baker Roy Baker Reden Baker Frank Blakemore Duffie Booth Cecil Brannen Sam Braswell Oliver Clegg Richard Coffman Eddie Crippen James E. Critz William Donham John Gage Jack Gardner Jackman Gill John Goff Scott Haltom Robert Harriell Fred Harrison Glynn Hill Roy Hill James Jones Howard Jones Robert Keenan Robert Kerr Ralph Kramer Ford Lacey George Lloyd William McEachin Frank McElwee Garland Mathis Roy Pearce James Peterson Robert Peterson Herman Powers Winston Purifoy Charles Railsback Robert Ramsey Robert Rohrer Carl Rutledge Robert Singleton Warren Stout Judsox Terry Alexander Weir William West Duane Yoe Page 155 FOUR PREXIES, EX AND ACTIVE, LIVING IN THE HOUSE SIMULTANE¬ OUSLY . . . made a unique record for Pi K A . . . Garvin Litton, Roger Mast, Bill Gregg, Wirt Thompson . . . all have wielded gavels ... all were active this year . . . Homecoming day found the boys of Pi K A consuming the fatted calf with alumni . . . Congressman Gathings, Attorney Gen¬ eral Holt, both ex-actives from the U of A Chapter, among the diners . . . gentlemen of the diamond and shield also loaded the festive board for Razor- back footballers . . . honored them at a dinner . . . Did ditto for fourteen underprivileged lads . . . along with handing out food, clothing, toys . . . at their Christmas party for children . . . Pi K A’s changed sheets and moved over for district conventioners come Founders’ Day, March 1 . . . delegates met prominent alumnae . . . banqueted . . . danced with local Pi Laps at their spring formal . . . called Paradise Regained . . . adjourned to house during intermission for refreshments, clever favors ... Pi K A’s entered all intra-mural bouts . . . ranked number two in basketball . . . spent spring hours going on hay rides, dinner dancing. BASEMENT JOE, PI LA’S DISSIPATING PUSS, DOES EVERYTHING BUT SING SWEET ADELINE . . . even has hangovers . . . went on a big binge . . . mistook his tail for a pink elephant . . . ended up by falling down the basement stairs . . . Pi LA’s picked up foils, learned to fence from brother Bill Davis, Southwest conference champ . . . also formed a corporation, 50c per share . . . decorated the house with 75 feet of track . . . played train until mental whiz Howard Head pulled a mechanical fastie . . . fixed the corporation’s pride into a one-man stooge . . . Mr. Head being the only person who could put Choo Choo through its paces . . . Boys from Pi KA rode up and down Fayetteville hills in an assortment of cars . . . ranging from the Fitton red midget to a ’22 Dodge . . . Came Pan-Hell’s revenge-for-the-women dance, Pi KA’s did a bit of revenging on their own . . . put on flaming nail polish . . . carried an assortment of articles, mostly large . . . then, after the dance, boys chased femmes out into the cold in their best sorority- house style ... Pi KA’s ranks include some of the school’s biggest BMOC . . . Roger Mast, Wirt Thomp¬ son, Bill Sawyer . . . Howard Head, Phi Beta Kappa among other things . . . also chosen the outstanding senior in Arts . . . military big-shot . . . Garvin Fitton, this year’s social chairman . . . and member of practically every organization on the campus. PI KAPPA ALPHA WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA . . . March 1, 1868 ... at first it was strictly sectional . . . confined to the South . . . but now Pi KA is located in larger institutions throughout the country . . . Alpha Zeta was chartered at Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, November 2, 1904 ... it was the first chapter west of the Mississippi . . . ten charter members . . . now chapter has grown to more than seventy . . . Official pub¬ lication is the Shield and Diamond . . . issued five times per year . . . contains news from all chapters ... on all topics of fraternity interest . . . secret publication, the Dagger and Key . . . blower, lily of the valley . . . Colors, gar¬ net and gold. Perkins watches while the others fix the track . . . share-holders put the train through its paces . . . Boroughs at the piano . . . sandwiches spiced with not-so-clean jokes. PI KAPPA ALPHA Page 156 Row I —Allen, Armstrong, E. Bauer, G. Bauer, Boroughs, Bryant, Campbell, Carter, Christeson, Cochran, Curtis Row II —Davis, Denton, Dixon, Doerries, Feltz, D. Fitton, G. Fitton, Fletcher, Gillenwater, Graham, Greathouse Row III —Grissom, Gregg, Head, Kent, Killebrew, Klemme, Leaman, Leggett, Lynch, McCollum, Mast Row IV —Mitchell, Moon, Nance, Neal, C. Nickle, R. Nickle, Olvey, Patton, Rainwater, Reinmiller, Richardson Row V —Rowan, Sawyer, Smith, Spencer, Stinson, Thompson, Toller, Tucker, Wade, Wayman, Wilson, Witt GARVIN FFFTON President JACK SHANKLIN Vice-President J. L. STINSON Secretary GARVIN FITTON MEMBERS Sam Allen George Armstrong Edward Bauer George Bauer Jack Boroughs Leslie Braucher Joe Bryant Bruin Campbell Gerald Carter A. B. Chapman- William Christeson William Cochran Cam Leon Cowdrey Oscar Curtis William Davis Graham Denton C. W. Dixon George Doerries Maurice Feltz David Fitton Garvin Fitton George Fletcher James Gillenwater R. A. Graham Stanley Greathouse John Grissom William Gregg Howard Head Hal Hixson Charles Kent Lex Killebrew Herbert Klemme Kenneth Leaman R. E. Leggett Wilbert Lynch Lloyd McCollum Roger Mast Allen M. Metcalf J. O. Michell Franklin Moon Hershel Nance Aubrey Neal Clifton Nickle Robert Nickle Marvin Nunn C. E. Olvey William Patton Virgil Perkins William Rainwater Fred Reinmiller Kermit Richardson William Ruow r James Rowan William Sawyer Jack R. Shanklin Jack Shell Norman Leslie Smith William Spencer J. L. Stinson Wirt Thompson Audley Toller Leon Tucker Fred Wade Charles Wayman T. R. Wilson Orville Witt Page 157 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIG ALPHS RUSHED INTO THE SPIRIT OF THINGS EARLY . . . entertained prospective pledges royally with pre-school festivities in Little Rock . . . an afternoon party . . . big dance that night in Robinson Memorial Convention Hall . . . and gaieties didn’t stop with the rush season . . . the lads on the hill dinner-danced often . . . cele¬ brated the advent of Christmas with their largest dance . . . novelty was added to another when pledges brought red-headed dates . . . Sig Alphs held their formal May 10 . . . after a dinner-dance at the house ... In intramurals, Sig Alph touch- bailers outscored all comers . . . Don Wren won the wrestling match for 155 pounders . . . and Bill Loflin reached the wrestling semi-finals. BOYS IN KHAKI WERE PLENTIFUL AROUND THE SIG ALPH HOUSE . . . Cadet Col¬ onel Bert Cottrell . . . transfer from Illinois . . . headed the list of military men . . . along with four senior officers . . . Jimmy DuBard, A1 Smith, Pitts Jarvis, Porter Gammill . . . and junior officers John Caruthers, Wally Hendricks, Robert Borman, Bryan Farmer, Bill Fox, Rogers Hannan, Ray Adam . . . While six SAEs won wings in CAA . . . Robert Borman, Pitts Jarvis, Ploward Moore, Brown DeLamar, Wally Hendricks, Jimmy DuBard . . . Sig Alph Howard Moore, on Law School Honor Council . . . played an important part in abolishing the constable fee racket . . . SAE held many top posts . . . Robert Ryland headed AIChE . . . Jimmy DuBard, the Interfrat Council . . . along with being vice-president of Scabbard and Blade . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Blue Key . . . Another Sig Alph, Bryan Farmer, was chairman of the Boys’ Dorm governing board . . . SAE also ranked in the “fourth estate” . . . with Willis Dortch editing the Arkansas Engineer . . . Bryan Farmer, the student directory . . . and Harry Shipley serving on the Ticker staff . . . Prexy Gammill belonged to Blue Key . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Jack Arnold . . . another Blue Key man . . . was Tau Beta Pi . . . Pi Mu Epsilon . . . Important event on the hill was revival of old pony express . . . pledges line up at hundred yard intervals between Shuler post office and SAE house . . . then the mail is dashed from one to the next a la Buffalo Bill . . . record time, two minutes and fifteen seconds. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ORIGINATED IN THE SOUTH ... it was founded at the Uni¬ versity of Alabama, 1856 . . . and the first chapter north of the Mason-Dixon line was established just before the Civil War . . . Now SAE is the world’s largest social fraternity . . . over 55,000 initiated members . . . scattered throughout 114 chapters . . . from Maine to California . . . from Florida to Washington ... Its official publication is the Record . . . one of the leading magazines in the Greek-letter world . . . circulation over 30,000 per issue . . . An¬ other, the Lion Tamer, is mailed regularly to 600 alumni, parents of active members in school . . . Arkansas Upsilon was established in 1893 . . . with a chapter enrollment of 17 . . . Flower, the violet . . . Colors, purple and gold. Homey scene around the Sigh Alph fireplace . . . this bull session must not he about sex—notice the yawn . . . Harry Shipley calls 1326, or 1087? Page 158 Row —Adam, Arnold, Biles, Borman, Boswell, Burton, Caruthers, Cottrell, Croom, DeLamar, Dillard, Dortch, DuBard, Durden, Fagan Row II— Farmer, Farr, Finley, Forehand, Fox, Fulkerson, P. Gammill, W. Gammill, George, Gladden Gregory, Griffith, Hannan, Harris, Hawkins Row III —Hendricks, Herget, Jarvis, Johnson, Jones, King, Kopert, LaFargue, Lee, Loflin, Long, McBryde, McGeorge, McGraw, Mahaffy Row IV —Meiser, Miles, J. Moore, H. Moore, Newberry, Norfleet, Norman, Osborne, Price, Reeves, Remmell Roberts, Ryland, Saxon, Shipley Row V —Sloan, A. Smith, W. Smith, Starnes, Stone, Terry, E. Walker, F. Walker, Welch, West, Williams Wortz, Wren, Wynne PORTER GAMMILL President HOWARD MOORE Vice-President GUS REMMEL Secretary HARRY SHIPLEY C orresponding Secretary PORTER GAMMILL Ray Adam Jack Arnold Owen Biles Thomas Boswell Robert Borman C. C. Burton John E. Caruthers Bert M. Cottrell Cleveland Croom Brown DeLamar Brown Dillard Willis Dortch VME J LTiAg£ Woodrow Durden Vernon Fagan Bryan Farmer Russell Farr Foster Finley Charles Forehand Ed Fogg William Fox Floyd Fulkerson Porter Gammill W. R. Gammill D. L. George J. R. Gladden MEMBERS Noel Gregory John Griffith Rogers Hannan William Harris Franklin Hawkins Ernest Hays Walter Hendricks Alfred Herget Pitts Jarvis Ector Johnson Louis Jones Evan King Albert Kopert Quinn LaFargue Richard Lee William Roberts Lee Bill Loflin Richard Long Edgar McBryde Harvey McGeorge John McGraw Ed Mahaffy Alex Marshall John Meiser John Moore N. Howard Moore William Newberry Brooks Norfleet James Norman Sherrod Osborne Ed Price Robert Reeves Augustus Remmell Grover Roberts Robert Ryland Caughey Saxon Harry Shipley Harlan Sloan Arthur Smith William L. Smith Knighten Starnes Jesse Stone SEYN y TERRY Edwin Walker Frank Walker Morgan Welch Jack West Franklin Williams Carl Wortz Donald Wren Douglas Wynne Page 159 SIGMA CHI NUMBERS MADE SIGMA CHI GREAT THIS YEAR . . . with 93 members it was the largest fraternity on the campus ... its pledge group of 33 was the largest of any boys’ organiza¬ tion ... a grade point of 2.47 gave Sigma Chi the top rank scholastically for the third straight year . . . No. 1 was the Sigs rank in homecoming dec¬ orations . . . they copped it with mechanically op¬ erated slats showing a stadium crammed with peo¬ ple (balloons) on one side . . . “Beat Rice” on the other . . . live pigs on the gridiron . . . and record¬ ings of U of A yells played continuously . . . Social functions included dinner dances scattered through¬ out the year ... a breakfast dance homecoming morning that got boys and their dates up at six o’clock . . . they gave the only mid-semester formal . . . and topped off a year of dancing with the annual spring formal in April . . . when not dancing Sigs serenaded regu¬ larly, and well . . . Ranked high in intramural sports . . . won five firsts in boxing and wrestling . . . They were on the right side of the political fence too . . . Lacy Morton was on the social committee . . . Murrelle Watkins won a seat in the Student Senate . . . Ellis Stafford edited the Traveler . . . Bill Penix served on the board of publications. SIGMA CHI HAD ITS BMOC . . . Edgar Bethell was president of Phi Alpha Delta, honorary law fraternity, and a six-pointer ... he was elected the outstanding law student Honors Day . . . Cul Pearce, house manager, was president of Blue Key . . . Marshall Shackleford was prexy of Blackfriars . . . Bill Brandon sports edited the Traveler, aided by Curtis Jones . . . “Footsie” Britt played on the Razorback foot¬ ball team ... so did Babe Cialone until he was injured at midseason . . . David Paul Jones was a freshman football and basketball star . . . President Frank Headlee was Blue Key . . . and his pin was worn by beautiful Pat Stewart, Chio president . . . Stafford, besides editing the Traveler, headed the Men’s Press Club and International Relations Club . . . Sigma Chis rejoiced early over their cinch on the Traveler editorship next year . . . Both candidates approved by the publications board were Sigs . . . Bill Penix, who won the election will be third Sigma Chi editor in four years ... Doug Smith in ’38-’39, Stafford this year, and Penix next. OMEGA OMEGA IS ONE OF THE 98 CHAPTERS OF SIGMA CHI . . . founded at the U of A in 1905 . . . Sigma Chi national was first established at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 . . . by three former members of Delta Kappa Epsilon ... it is the 19th college fraternity . . . Unique in its history is Constantine Chapter . . . carried on during the Civil War by seven Confederate soldiers who were Sigma Chis . . . its purpose was to perpetuate the fraternity in the South . . . regardless of the outcome of the war . . . Sigma Chi was the first fraternity to adopt a private publication . . . Now has five periodi¬ cals . . . Colors are blue and old gold . . . the flower is white rose . . . Mrs. C. D. Clark served her twelfth year as house mother at Omega Omega. In the winter Sigma Chis bulled in their rooms . . . came spring and they moved outside, but still bulled . . . Brandon sorts the mail. I Page 160 Row I —Andrews, Arnold, Bethell, Blass, Block, Branting, Britt, Brogdon, Burke, Burnside, Cabler, Camp¬ bell, Carlson, Casey, Cialone Row 11 —Cobb, Conley, Czichos, Deacon, Deaver, Dillon, Dudley, Duncan, F. Elliott, R. Elliott, Faulkner, Felker, Fogleman, Headlee, Houston Row 111 —Howsley, Hunt, Hyatt, Jamison, Killough, King, A. Layman, T. Layman, B. Lewis, N. Lewis, McDonough, Melhorn, Moll, Morris, Morton Row IV —Parker, Pearce, Penick, Phillips, Powell, Rusher, Sallee, Scott, Shackleford, Sharp, Sloan, Spring- field, Stafford, Stevens Row V —Stuckey, Toland, Townsend, Vaughan, Watkins, Wetzel, Wilcoxon, J. Williams, L. Williams, Willms, Wilson, Witherspoon, Wood, Woolsey EDGAR BETHELL President GLEN JAMISON Vice-President JULIAN FOGLEMAN Secretary CUL PEARCE Treasurer Rape Andrews William Arnold Edgar Bethell James Bland Gus Blass David Block Jere Block William Brandon L. R. Branting Maurice Britt Preston Brogdon Richard Burke Gene Burks David Burleson Omer Burnside Sidney Bush James Cabler C lyde Campbell Scott Campbell Eugene Carlson Coy Casey Felice Cialone Guy Cobb, Jr. French Conley Emerson Conner Erwin Czichos John Deacon William Deaver Elmo Dillon Remmel Dudley Richard Duncan MEMBERS Frank Elliott Ralph Elliott Jack Faulkner Richard Felker Julian Fogleman William Hastings Frank Headlee Sam Houston Elza Howsley Elton Hunt James Hyatt Glen Jamison Curtis Jones Joe King Andrew Layman Thomas Layman Barney Lewis Nicholas Lewis James McDonough Harry Melhorn Richard Mobley Harold Moll Walter Morris Lacey Morton , T’alvI evTtgn Rodney Parham Herbert Parker Olan Parker Owen Pearce Edward Penick Bill Penix Sidney Phillips Richard Powell Albert Rusher Georg Sco John M. Shackleford James Sharp Clay Sloan Maurice Smith Julius Spence James Spencer Dan Springfield Ellis Stafford Bill Stevens James Stuckey Butler Toland Elton Townsend Joe Trumper James Umsted Wallace Vaughan Murrelle Watkins Robert Wetzel Hardy Wilcoxon Jesse Williams Lan Williams Henry Willms Herbert Wilson Eugene Witherspoon Julian Wood Lawrence Woolsey John Yingling ■ EDGAR BETHELL Page 161 SIGMA NU SIGMA NUS WOOED THEIR GALS DOGPATCH STYLE . . . came the all-famous Sadie Hawkins day . . . Dogpatchers drank apple cider . . . munched po’k chops, corn bread, turnips, gingerbread cooked Yokum style at the house . . . then adjourned to the Women’s gym . . . where Li’l Abners and Daisy Maes swung out to the jumping jive of Bob Wills . . . sans shoes, stockings . . . Paul Rhodes bested all rivals as the ugliest man . . . Peggy McCulloch as Mitzi Mudlark . . . Deets Bryant as Swamp Gal . . . Mary Louise Miller, Sadie Hawkins . . . Jimmy DuBard, Loathesome Polecat . . . House-mother Cross as Mammy Yokum . . . while pinned pair Crossett Hopper and Bonnie Beth Byler won laurels as number one Li’l Abner and Daisy Mae . . . Boys of the white star donned shoes again . . . and dinner-danced frequently . . . once just before Christmas bells started dinging . . . when they contributed crested stars of pearl to their ladies for the evening . . . and again come Washington’s birthday . . . when they turned patriotic . . . danced in a red-white-blue house . . . Boys of Sigma Nu lined the festive board often . . . honored pledges at one banquet . . . lads in the pledge buttons being permitted to rake initiates over the well-known coals . . . Again banqueted mid-semesters in honor of departing brethren John Thane, Conrad Haisty . . . who packed sheepskins along with their shirts . . . skipped school permanently . . . Sigma Nus formalled March 29 . . . danced in the ballroom . . . then went to the house for a midnight snack buffet style. PREXY JOHNSON SET THE PACE IN HONOR-TAKING . . . Theta Tan, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key . . . as well as being two-time head of Sigma Nu . . . Scabbard and Bladers were abundant . . . Henry Brown, E. K. Johnson, Pat McWilliams, Ted Rosen, Wilbur Adcock, A. D. McAllister . . . along with Pershing Riflemen Wallace Alston, Jerry Robson, Volney Steele, Wilbur Adcock, Henry Hawkins, and Dick Herren . . . while William Patterson, Leonard Greenhaw, Edgar Clardy, Oliver Buschow were junior, senior officers . . . Musicians Loughridge, Phillips, Howington, swung out on clarinets in the band . . . and Ben Ash tootled a trombone . . . Senator Harvey Howington battled for the brethren on the political front . . . belonged to Alpha Zeta, Phi Eta Sigma ... as did Richard Herren . . . and was also A. B. C. SIGMA NU STARTED BACK IN 1869 ... at Virginia Military Institute . . . with three students founders . . . two of them Arkansans . . . originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret organization . . . The local chapter started as the Owl’s Club . . . gained its Sigma Nu charter in 1904 . . . Colors are black, white, and gold . . . and the flower, the white rose . . . Publications are the History of Sigma Nu, a pledge manual, Sigma Nu directory, the magazine, The Delta . . . and a local publica¬ tion, Stardust . . . which contains latest news flashes of dates, doings, etc., by local Sigma Nus . . . National headquarters are in Indian¬ apolis, Indiana ... At the present time there are ninety-six chapters ... in forty-six states. Millsap gets a head on Ted Collins . . . relaxation in the living room . . . putting away clean clothes . . . Lonesome Polecat Johnson and Squaw Wood chat with Gat Garson Oglesby. Page 162 Row —Adcock, Alson, Baucum, Bentley, Bird, Brown, Burch, Buschow, Carter, Clardy, Cross, Davis Row II —Ellis, Embury, English, Goff, Greenhaw, Haisty, Hawkins, Heerwagen, Hepner, Herren, Higgins, Hopper Row III —Howington, K. King, E. Johnson, F. Johnson, V. King, Lemmer, Loughbridge, McAllister, McWilliams, Macpherson, Millsaps Row IV —Morgan, Newell, Oglesby, Patterson, Phillips, Pullen, Ratcliffe, Robson, Steele, Tuck, Webb E. K. JOHNSON President pat McWilliams Vice-President JOHN BAUCUM Recorder RICHARD HERREN Treasurer E. K. JOHNSON William Adams Wilbur Adcock Wallace Alson Ben Ash John Baucum Dick Bentley Floid Byrd Henry Brown William Burch Oliver Buschow James Carter Edgar Clardy Ted Collins Gage Cross Paul Davis Jack Ellis Bill Embury Travis English Dale Goff MEMBERS Leonard Greenhaw Conrad Haisty Henry Hawkins Paul Heerwagen Irving Hepner Richard Herren Hurley Higgins Keith Holloway Crossett Hopper Harvey Howington Earle K. Johnson Fred Johnson Vernon King Kenneth King John Lemmer John Lewis E. G. Loughbridge George Macpherson A. D. McAllister Pat McWilliams Hal Millsaps Harvey Morgan Ozzie Nelson Neal Newell William Oglesby George Parsons William Patterson Bill Phillips Paul Rhodes James Powell Fred Ratcliffe Gerald Robson Wayne Pullen Ted Rosen Joe Spencer Volney Steele John Thane Jack Tuck Jack Webb Page 163 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL JAMES DuBARD . . . placed a crown on Interfraternity Queen Watkins OFFICERS JAMES DuBARD.President CHARLES MARTIN.Vice-President EDGAR BETHELL.Secretary MEMBERS Edgar Bethell, Sigma Chi James DuBard, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Charles Eld, Kappa Sigma Porter Gammill, Sigma Alpha Epsilon E. K. Johnson, Sigma Nu Ford Lacey, Lambda Chi Alpha Tom Layman, Sigma Chi Charles Martin, Kappa Alpha Roger Mast, Pi Kappa Alpha Tom Moreiiead, Kappa Alpha Winston Purifoy, Lambda Chi Alpha Louis Ramsay, Kappa Sigma Verlis Rose, Sigma Nu Alan Stallings, Alpha Gamma Rho Wirt Thompson, Pi Kappa Alpha THE GOOD GREEK BRETHREN ... led by the Interfraternity Council this year ap¬ plied new rules to the fall free-for-all . . . instead of parking on the rushee’s chest . . . knocking him out with a beer bottle ... or the contents of it . . . other good old rush customs ... to help Freshie selects a fraternity . . . and make up his mind about pledging . . . lads from fraternity row this year had to dunk him in cold water . . . and see that he got to the enemy camp . . . All dates filled ... no pledge button for the freshman . . . Also aspiring frat men were forbidden to pledge during any of the five dates . . . convocated frequently with Mr. Humphreys in the Union ballroom. LEVEL-HEADED LADS BEHIND THESE REFORMS . . . badly needed, or not . . . were Interfraternity Council members . . . The council . . . composed of the prexy, one delegate from each group . . . aims at brotherly love among the warring frats . . . creating better relationships . . . and understanding of common problems . . . in addition to raising scholastic standings of fra¬ ternities ... at least above the limit line for social privileges. A PAMPHLET ON THE TECHNIQUE OF BEING A FRATERNITY MEMBER . . . and how to get that way ... is composed each year . . . and sent to prospects on the rush lists . . . explains the hows and why of school . . . this and that about fraternities themselves ... to rub a little green from poor Freshie . . . Also once per year . . . the council sponsors the interfrat sing . . . for which lads and lassies polish their shoes . . . trot up onto the auditorium stage . . . warble unhappily . . . and which the Lambda Chis always win. Page 164 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL THE UNIVERSITY’S OUTSTANDING SENIOR . . . chosen from names submitted by the dean of each college ... is selected annually by the council . . . th is year the frat group awarded two little gold cups . . . Howard Head . . . Phi Bet’, among other things . . . from the College of Arts and Sciences . . . and a member of Pi Kappa Alpha ... the second cup went to Bill Green . . . brainy dynamo from the College of Business Administration . . . Lively lot . . . the group also finds time to sponsor a junior council ... no slouch group in itself . . . which is modeled after the senior men . . . and consists of the pledge president and one delegate from the pledges of each fraternity. THE TWO COUNCILS CELEBRATE DELUXE STYLE . . . swing high on Interfrater¬ nity Day . . . start in the afternoon with a pie-eating contest . . . sponsored by the junior council . . . when gladiators from the Greek groups gird for battle . . . consume cherry pie . . . along with the paper plate it’s on . . . in the style favored by Rover ... no forks ... no fingers ... no shovels . . . and even the good old thumb technique is barred . . . This year a new angle was in¬ augurated . . . when girls contested too . . . cracked down on the cherry seeds along with the boys . . . Bill Demoret copped first prize for boys . . . said prize was a kiss from the junior queen . . . while Janie Sims, Kappa cutie, was best femme pie-muncher . . . she ended up with a compact and a stomach-ache . . . Came night Greeks donned tuxedoes . . . grabbed their favorite femmes . . . and dashed to the Union for their big dance . . . Climaxed the affair with a grand march . . . when council members escorted two lovelies chosen by each frat around the room . . . ended up with Prexy DuBard placing a crown on the Interfraternity Queen . . . this year’s regal lady was Tri-Delt’s Emma Watkins . . . Junior councilmen also chose royalty . . . selected Martha Jane Limerick of Chi Omega as their queen. Row I —Bethell, DuBard, Eld, Gammill, Johnson, Lacey, Layman, Martin Row II —Mast, Morehead, Purifoy, Ramsay, Rose, Rosen, Stallings, Thompson Page 165 MISCELLANEOUS ORGANIZATIONS ACRI DAY ASSOCIATION J. B. PIPER J. B. Piper .Manager Marjorie Barger .Assistant Manager Louise Eley .Secretary Verlis Rose .Treasurer Orel Otwell .Publicity Manager For the twenty-sixth consecutive time, lads and lassies from over Agri way, tabooed classes, donned gala smiles, and celebrated their annual Agri Day. Farmers, farmerettes held convocation, livestock show, and rodeo, cheered festive paraders, and ended up the day at their big dance, where lovely Evelyn Butler was crowned Queen of the Agris. Being more specific about this day of days, here’s what was on the schedule for the agricultural student on April 25: Parade opened festivities in mid-morning. Floats satirizing, or complimenting, University departments, several bands from nearby high schools made up the procession. At eleven, agris convened in the Student Union, heard W. A. Cochel, editor of the Weekly Kansas City Star and donor of the American Farmer degrees to outstanding high school FFA boys. The livestock show in the afternoon was half rodeo, half county fair. University farm thronged with visitors, who “Oh-ed and Ah-ed” the stock exhibits. Agris ate ice cream, watched co-eds milk cows, play musical chair off and on horses, saw farmers chase chickens all over a field. Then, came darkness and agris danced in the Field House, girls in the traditional gingham and boys in over-alls. A band was imported from Tulsa for the occasion. All day long the home ec and agri buildings were filled with visitors and students from other colleges on the campus who came to see exhibits prepared by the agri departments. Special editions of the Agriculturist and the Traveler made the day more official. Page 168 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION WHO’S WHO Beatrice Penrose Evelyn Butler Louise Eley IN THE COLLEGE OF Flossie Wood Bill Pritchett AGRICULTURE J. B. Piper Ritchie Smith Alan Stallings ADA OFFICERS—Rose, Otwell, Eley, Barger, Piper But agriculturists didn’t confine their activities to one day. Starting out the school year with a stomp and a clatter, they swung high in a fall “gingham and over-all” get-together held in the Field House. No silks or satins or worsted suits for these hard-working, hard-playing agris. At the annual Christmas dance just before the holidays, agris collected several hundred toys and distributed them to underprivileged children. Later, with the advent of warm days and spring fever, ADA celebrated with a big picnic. Sponsor for all of the entertainment of the College of Agriculture students is the Agri Day Asso¬ ciation. Membership of ADA includes all students in the college, giving it an undisputed claim to being the largest organization on the campus. The gala day of 1941 was under the direction of mana¬ ger J. B. Piper, cotton-haired big shot of the college. Piper is from the den of New Dealism, the FFA house, and is a member of the social committee. He’s listed in Who’s Who Among Students in Ameri¬ can Colleges and Universities. Queen Evelyn Butler, was secretary of Associated Students this year. She has a long st ring of activities after her name, including the presidency of the Home Ec Club. Page 169 ALPHA CHI SIGMA OFFICERS WILLIAM HATHAWAY . . Master Alchemist EUGENE CARLSON . . Vice Master Alchemist ROBERT RYLAND . . . Master of Ceremonies DR. WALTER S. DYER HERBERT REIMAN . . BERT COTTRELL . . LAWSON CHRONISTER . . Faculty Adviser Recorder Reporter Treasurer MEMBERS Bruce Bates Cecil Brannen Don Brice Eugene Carlson Lawson Chronister Bert Cottrell Orvin Gibson John Garber William Hathaway John Howlett Elton Hunt James Langston Noel Lane Tom Morehead J. W. Murphy Jimmy Norman Bob Ramsey Fred Ratcliffe Herbert Reiman FACULTY Dr. W. S. Dyer Dr. Stuart McLain Dr. L. E. Porter Dr. Harrison Hale D. M. Riggin Edwin Roberts Robert Ryland Arthur St. Clair Sam Thompson James White Jack Roger Williams Dr. Edgar Wertheim Dr. W. H. Steinbach Row —Bates, Brannen, Carlson, Chronister, Cottrell, Gibson, Garber, Hathaway, Howlett, Hunt Row II —Lane, Morehead, Norman, Ramsey, Ratcliffe, Reiman, Riggin, St. Clair, Thompson, White, Williams Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional chemistry fraternity. Its members are those students who in¬ tend to make some phase of chemistry their vocation. A principal activity of the fraternity this year was a tutoring service for any chemistry student who wished to take advantage of it. Sessions were held in the chemistry building four hours a week. The chemists held an interesting banquet last fall in the physical chemistry laboratory. Articles of lab equipment were used in preparing and serving the meal. (For instance, bu rettes served as cream pitchers.) A “track” meet was held following the meal. Included were such stunts as sucking water out of a big bottle through rubber tubing and games like stretching glass rods over a fire. Jimmie White was chief cook. Alpha Chi Sigma sponsors annually a state contest in chemistry in connection with the high school meet. A chemistry handbook is awarded to the highest contestant. An award is also presented to the outstanding chemistry senior who is chosen by members of the fraternity. Jimmie White and Bedy Black are two outstanding seniors who have been chosen by Standard Oil company for training in their business. They work and attend school alternate semesters. Page 170 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA OFFICERS LEON JOHNSTON . . PARKE MUIR . . . HENRY SIMPSON . . . . . . President Vice-President . . . . Secretary CLAY SLOAN . . BOB RAMSEY . . JOHN BASSETT . . .Historian MEMBERS John Bassett Tom Easterling Vernon Fagan Zenas Ford Margaret French Isham Holmes Leon Johnston Janet Lemley Drexel Martin Parke Muir Bob Ramsey Henry Simpson Clay Sloan Julian Wood —Bassett, Easterling, Fagan, French, Holmes, Johnston Row II —Lemley, Martin, Muir, Ramsey, Simpson, Sloan, Wood Established at the University of Arkansas in 1938, Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honorary pre-medical fraternity. The mother chapter was founded in 1929 at the University of Alabama. The roster of the local chapter, Alpha, now includes 27 names. Programs of the fraternity consist of regular business meetings and monthly dinner meetings. At this time a member of the fraternity presents a paper on some subject of pre-medical or medical interest. An annual prize of $10 is awarded to the member who presents the best paper during the year. The fraternity also sponsors outside speakers, motion pictures pertaining to medicine, and trips to the local hospitals and to the University of Arkansas Medical school in Little Rock. This year the local group has been working on a project to make an award to the outstanding freshman pre-medical student. Dr. Warren H. Steinbach who is faculty adviser f or the local chapter is also national treasurer of the fraternity. Officers of the Arkansas chapter include: Leon Johnson, president; Parke Muir, vice president; Henry Simpson, secretary; Clay Sloan, treasurer; John Bassett, Scalpel (fraternity maga¬ zine) reporter; and Bob Ramsey, reporter. Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta can be attained in the sophomore pre-medical year and is based on scholarship, (which must be a grade point average of a three point or better), character, and personality. Page 171 ALPHA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS WILLIAM H. GREEN.President HARRY SHIPLEY.Secretary HENRY BROWN.Vice-President CROSSETT HOPPER.Treasurer MEMBERS Thomas Bridgeman Henry Brown Henry F. Clay James DuBard Bryan Farmer John Gage John Goff William H. Green W. Scott Haltom Franklin Hawkins Walter Hendricks Irving Hepner Richard Herren Max Hickman Glynne P. Hill Crossett Hopper Robert Jackson Tom Layman Wilbert Lynch Ralph McQueen John Meiser J. O. Michell Jr. Walter C. Miles Walter L. Morris Herbert Otto Ed Penick Winston Purifoy Charles Rhodes Charles Rice Richard Schmelzer Harry Shipley Jack Spears Woodlief Thomas Tom Trawick William West Ben Westbrook Row I —Brown, DuBard, Farmer, Green, Haltom, Hawkins, Hepner, Herren, Hickman, Hopper Row II —Layman, Meiser, Miles, Penick, Purifoy, Rice, Schmelzer, Shipley, Thomas Ranked as second in the nation out of 49 chapters is the present Arkansas chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, national professional commerce fraternity. Its objectives are the fostering of scientific research in the fields of accounts and finance, the education of the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals and ethics in the business world, and the promotion of courses leading to degrees in business adminis¬ tration in institutions of college rank. The Arkansas chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1928 by Dean C. C. Fichtner. Faculty members of the fraternity are Professors P. W. Milam, W. B. Cole, J. E. Kane, and Dean Fichtner. For the first time this year the chapter published a chapter bulletin, Beta Zeta Data, which con¬ tained an account of the accomplishments and activities of the chapter. The present membership is the largest in Beta Zeta chapter’s history, totaling 31 members. The high rank of the organization scholastically is evidenced by the fact that the chapter maintained a “B” average as a whole for the entire year. Activities of the chapter include monthly professional meetings with competent speakers from the business world, an advisory committee for freshmen and sophomores, and an annual research project in which the newly acquired International Busines s Machines unit is being used to advantage. Periodic smokers and roundtable discussions on the problems of the day are held, also. Page 172 ALPHA ZETA WILLIAM L. PRITCHETT CLAY R. MOORE . . . . . . . Censor GEORGE W. BRUEHL . OFFICERS Chancellor ALAN E. STALLINGS . WALTER MASSEY JR. . . . Chronicler . Scribe Treasurer MEMBERS Robert W. Anderson Warren S. Barham Blake Berry Howard H. Bishop Wade A. Bishop George W. Bruehl Mildred G. Bunch Glenn Corley Runyan Deere Aubrey B. Enoch Hampton A. Etheridge Jr. John B. Hill Harvey Howington Sears Johnson Charles Jones Dwight W. Joyce John E. Kerr Glenn McBride Joe McFerran Jodie W. McMullen Coy G. McBann Cecil L. McNiece Orvis G. Martin Walter Massey Jr. Clay R. Moore Abe K. Ogden Orel G. Otwell William L. Pritchett Maurice Lee Ray Nolen E. Ren fro w Joffre H. Rogers Jimmie Savage Kenneth Leon Smith Alan E. Stallings Odie Stallcup Edward W. Standridge William W. Wilson Don Wofford Joe B. Woods Row I —Anderson, Barham, Berry, Bishop, Bruehl, Enoch, Etheridge, Johnson Row II —Joyce, McFerran, Martin, McMullen, McNiece, Massey, Moore, Ogden Row III —Otwell, Pritchett, Ray, Renfrow, Rogers, Stallings, Standridge, Wilson, Woods A chummy bunch of agris are the Alpha Zetas. They always begin the year with a smoker for male students and faculty members of the College of Agriculture, they get acquainted with the aid of apples and cigarettes and a program of songs, tall and other varieties of tales. Also are they frequent plaque-donors. At the annual smoker a plaque goes to the freshman of the preceding year who led his class in scholarship. Pointing up a 5.74, Talmadge Stallcup took the ’40 award. Another Alpha Zeta plaque is given to the school winning the sweepstakes in vocational agriculture during high school week. Members of the organization assist the agricultural education department in holding the contests by taking care of animals, directing groups, and compiling results. Over 50,000 calculations were made in determining the last winner. The same week marks a banquet at which the new members entertain the old with a skit. It’s more plaques again when each graduating senior receives one bearing the names of all members. The new members present said seniors with said plaques. Junior and senior agri men will make a tour of Arkansas for the first time in the late spring, visiting the various agricultural regions of the state and special points of interest, such as state colleges, lumber companies, and oil fields. Page 173 AICHE OFFICERS JAMES ROBERT RYLAND . . . . President FRED RATCLIFFE . RAY ADAM. . Vice-President GENE CARLSON . SOL OKUN . . . Publicity Agent MEMBERS Ray C. Adam Wilbur W. Adcock William T. Barnwell Bruce L. Bates Aubrey T. Beall Peter N. Bragg Don J. Brice Eugene C. Carlson Lawson R. Chronister George T. Conway Joseph A. Delap Vinett Drewry D. Easterling Watson B. Fulks John R. Garber Arthur G. Gilson Douglas Guin Bernard Hainbach William Hathaway Floyd Parker Helms John Howlett Noel P. Lane Elwood E. Martin Thomas G. Morehead Ray Morton Sol Okun Wallace Oliver Joseph Palermo Tom C. Ponder Frederick Ratcliffe Secretary T reasurer Herbert M. Reiman James R. Ryland Harold T. Smith Arthur St. Clair Walter P. Stroud Roy F. Waters Alexander Weir James E. White Burley R. Wilson Duane Yoe Row —Adam, Adcock, Barnwell, Bates, Beall, Bragg, Carlson, Chronister, Delap, Easterling, Fulks Row II —Garber, Gilson, Guin, Hathaway, Helms, Howlett, Lane, Morehead, Morton, Okun, Oliver Row III —Palermo, Ponder, Ratcliffe, Reiman, Ryland, St. Clair, Stroud, Weir, White, Yoe The local chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is affiliated with the national group which has chapters in all the leading engineering colleges of the country. The purpose behind the AIChE is to give the members an opportunity to become acquainted with others interested in the same work, and to learn interesting and helpful information about other subjects. AIChE has carried out a three-fold program this year in the way of social and educational enter¬ tainment. The group made inspection trips to the Grand River Dam in Oklahoma and to a lead mine and smelter. Smokers are held frequently at which papers and talks by different members are pre¬ sented. The regular meetings are held twice a month at which prominent speakers give valuable prac¬ tical information. A large group of the AIChE attended the regional convention held at Manhattan, Kansas. They reported an excellent time both from an educational and social standpoint. The chemical engineering department is the newest branch in the Engineering college; nevertheless, it has grown until it is now the largest department. The AIChE was founded locally in 1935 and has grown to be the largest engineering branch organization of the college. The faculty advisers of the organization are Dr. Harrison Hale and Dr. Stuart McLain. Page 174 AIEE OFFICERS H. J. ARNOLD JR. . . . FRANK W. LEWIS . . . LLOYD C. SHACKELFORD . President Treasurer Secretary PROF. A. S. BROWN PROF. W. B. STELZNER Counselors MEMBERS H. J. Arnold Jr. Kenneth Perrin Barden Hugh Campbell J. E. Caruthers Willis Dortch Joe Dragon Raleigh Emery Harold Fristoe Richard Graham Raymond James Freeman Johnston Ned L. Jordon Frank W. Lewis W. N. Patterson W. D. Patton Claiborne Pittman E. A. Pittman Harry Ragland John B. Randolph Peyton Randolph George H. Scott Lloyd C. Shackelford Norman Smith Thomas Stanfield Gerald Summers Jackson Vineyard Robert B. West Larry Woolsey Randle Yarberry Row I —Arnold, Barden, Campbell, Caruthers, Dortch, Dragon, Emery, Graham, James Row II —Johnston, Lewis, Patterson, Patton, C. Pittman, E. Pittman, Ragland, J. Randolph, P. Randolph Row III —Scott, Shackelford, Smith, Stanfield, Summers, Vineyard, West, Woolsey, Yarberry The University of Arkansas branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a member of the national organization composed of about 17,000 members and 121 separate branches. The pur¬ pose of the organization is to bring electrical engineering students in contact with men who are prac¬ ticing the profession. The idea is that in all professions there is too big a gap between the student and the actual work. This plan is being actively carried out by the local chapter of AIEE. Numerous field trips have been made this year to Oklahoma and Missouri. Regular meetings are held twice a month with varied entertainment. Papers are prepared and read by members, and motion pictures on both technical and general subjects are used several times during the year. A feature speaker at one meeting was Mr. Hamilton, vice-president, southwest district of AIEE, and of Century Electric Company. His subject was “Engineering—Past, Present, and Future.” Upholding the tradition of the AIEE, several smokers were held this ye ar. At these affairs mem¬ bers indulged in coffee, apple cider, doughnuts, and “yarn swappin’ ”. Most important of the trips made by AIEE this year was the trip to the district convention at Columbia, Missouri, by a big percentage of the members. Page 175 RAY PEARCE . . PETE BULLARD . Marvin C. Adkins Max G. Allen William H. Banks George Bauer Cyrus H. Bond Pete Bullard Gerald R. Carter ASCE OFFICERS President GEORGE BAUER.Treasurer Vice-President PERSHING VOLLMAN.Secretary MEMBERS William F. Dunkle Charles V. Eld Thomas Wesley Goree Lawrence O. Gregory John W. Grissom Ernest L. Heistan Laurence Howell Maurice Katzer Andy Layman Robert Eugene Leggett Coleman McCrary Ray Pearce Cecil Herman Powers Joseph Earl Safreed Jack Satterfield Lloyd J. Seely Pershing Vollman Charles Wayman E. Franklin Williams Willard D. Williamson It was another big year for the student members of the ASCE on the campus. Regular bimonthly meetings of the year began with a smoker in the engine building with Professor Harrison Hale as speaker of the evening. Row 1 —Adkins, Allen, Banks, Bauer, Bond, Bullard, Carter, Dunkle, Eld Row II —Goree, Gregory, Grissom, Howell, Katzer, Layman, Leggett, McCrary, Pearce Row III —Powers, Safreed, Satterfield, Seely, Vollman, Wayman, Williams, Williamson The first trip of the year was made by the seniors to the Grand River Dam. The tour over the dam was made under the direction of Victor H. Cochrane, nationally known consulting engineer, who lectured on the general design and construction of the dam. Sidelights of the trip were the inspection of the light plant, the making and placing of bituminous road material at Tahlequah, Okla., and the water supply reservoir of Tulsa, Okla. A combined smoker of ASME and ASCE was held at the Echo house in February, with Dean G. Carter as speaker. A bull session spiced with coffee, doughnuts, and ice cream climaxed the meeting. The unofficial organization for seniors only, “The CE Union,” held its first meeting of the year at George’s where officers were elected and dues, “for all liquid refreshments” were collected. Plans were made for all future meetings to be held at GHQ—the Bubble club. The Midwestern Convention of ASCE at Columbia, Mo., was attended by the official delegates, Marvin Adkins and Max Allen, and several others. A majority of the seniors and several juniors at¬ tended the Mid-South convention in Little Rock, May 5-6. Final activity of the year was the annual banquet o f the student chapter. Several members of ASCE and prominent engineers from Little Rock and Memphis attended. Page 176 ASME OFFICERS HOWARD S. JENKINS . BEN J. CUMNOCK . . . . President . . . Vice-President HARRY H. CLAYTON MR. L. C. PRICE . . Secretary and Treasurer Honorary Chairman MEMBERS H. H. Clayton Jr. C. 0. Cogburn J. E. Critz B. J. Cumnock B. B. DeLamar P. E. Franklin W. R. Gammill E. A. Garner S. K. Gilbert R. D. Hall E. F. Hennig R. K. Hobson F. D. Isley J. P. Jarvis H. S. Jenkins H. D. Jones C. E. Kunkel P. A. McWilliams R. H. Robinson C. C. Short J. A. Toone Jr. J. B. Turner H. C. Willms Row 1 —Clayton, Cogburn, Critz, Cumnock, DeLamar, Gammill, Hall, Hennig, Isley Row 11 —Jarvis, Jenkins, Kunkle, McWilliams, Robinson, Short, Toone, Turner, Willms ASME holds regular meetings twice a month conducted by the junior and senior members. During the course of the year each member presents a paper based on personal research. Each member profits from the interchange of ideas and knowledge. The mechanical engineers follow the old adage, “all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy, ,, by being active socially. They have several smokers each year at which they have a serious discussion of new mechanical developments followed by cigars, candy, cider, and general joke telling (parlor and otherwise). Following one of the smokers, there was a rumor that someone had spiked the cider. Each member of ASME receives a copy of “Mechanical Engineering” once a month as part of the membership. This is a valuable technical, mechanical magazine and helps keep the ME posted on mechanical achievements and the activities of other chapters over the nation. After graduation each member becomes a junior member in the national organization. Several members of ASME attended the regional meeting of the national society at Houston, Texas, where T.A. Thompson and John Turner presented papers. All reported an excellent meeting both socially and educationally. ASME also made several inspection tours of manufacturing plants in the surrounding cities. Page 177 AIO OFFICERS SEARS JOHNSON. FELIX CANNATELLA . . . . . President REBA POLK . Vice-President FLOSSIE WOOD . Secretary Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Robert W. Anderson, Boys’ 4-H Alvis Arnhart, Midway Co-op Felix Cannatella, ECHO Edith Hart, Univ. Co-op Sears Johnson, Boys’ 4-H Effie Lorance, Girls’ 4-H Alwin Miller, Midway Co-op Reba Polk, Univ. Co-op Joe Weisiger, ECHO Flossie Wood, Girls’ 4-Ii Row I —Anderson, Arnhart, Daniel, Hardin, Hart, Johnson Row II —Lorance, Miller, Polk, Weisiger, Wood Co-operative houses on the Arkansas campus have in a few years become an important force in University life, and this year another step was taken to make them even more powerful and to broaden their social activities. Someone had the idea that since co-ops were related that there should be some kind of organization to coordinate their activities. So the president and managers of the houses met in the Union, agreed on a plan—a council composed of representatives from every co-op house. A con¬ stitution was drawn up at a later meeting and the Association of Independent Organizations was formed. After approval of the constitution, the next move was to elect officers from the representatives of the seven co-ops—the University House, the two 4-H Houses, FFA, ECHO, Midway, and Dukes. Sears Johnson was named president of the council and presided over the monthly meetings at various houses. First big accomplishment of AIO was sponsoring a carnival in the Student Union just after the start of the second semester. Each member of a co-op was admitted to sideshows (sponsored by indi¬ vidual houses), bingo and fishing games, fortune tellers, and given refreshments for only twenty-five cents. Attendance was almost a hundred percent from every co-op. Another social event sponsored by the AIO council was a dance in the Union late in the spring It is hoped that the co-op hop will become one of the big social events on the campus. Page 178 ARKANSAS BOOSTER CLUB OFFICERS CLARENCE BEASLEY.President BOBBY KEENAN.Vice-President ALLEN TALBOT.Secretary MEMBERS Frank Attwood Gerald Baker J. C. Baker Butch Beasley Owen Biles John Bledsoe Duffie Booth Robert Borman Bobby Brooks Edwin Brown Jim Bunn Richard Burke William Christeson E. T. Cook Richard Duncan William Dyess Tom Edmiston Richard Empson Bryan Farmer David Fitton Garvin Fitton Richard Gaines Stanley Gilbert Sykes Harris Fred Harrison Crossett Hopper Harvey Howington Pitts Jarvis Ector Johnson Fay Jones Jimmie Jones Robert Keenan Robert Kerr Vernon King George Lloyd Pat McWilliams Phil Mansour Pedro Martin Monroe Maxwell John Meiser W. A. Moore Tom Morehead Lacy Morton Sonny Oholendt Sol Okun C. E. Olvey Virgil Perkins Billy Phillips J. B. Piper Winston Purifoy Ted Rosen Albert Rusher Bill Scott Lloyd Shackelford Marshall Shackleiord Jack Shanklin J. R. Smith Knighten Starnes Allen Talbot Ambrose Teaford Roy Thomas Wirt Thompson Butler Toland Carl Weathers Lan Williams Jack Webb Row 1 —Attwood, G. Baker, J. Baker, Beasley, Biles, Bledsoe, Booth, Borman, Brooks, Brown, Bunn, Burke, Christe¬ son, Cook, Duncan Row II —Edmiston, Empson, Farmer, D. Fitton, G. Fitton, Gaines, Gilbert, Harris, Hopper, Howington, Jarvis, F. Jones, J. Jones, Keenan Row III —Kerr, King, Lloyd, McWilliams, Mansour, Maxwell, Meiser, Moore, Morehead, Morton, Oholendt, Okun, Olvey, Phillips Row IV —Rosen, Scott. L. Shackelford, M. Shackleford, Smith, Starnes, Talbot, Teaford, Thomas, Thompson, Toland, Weathers, Webb, Williams Bringing the Varsity Show back to the University campus was the biggest activity of the Arkansas Booster Club, official pep organization. This all-student show was again a whooping success and the ABC-ers deserve the credit for the ballyhoo and the backing. To keep the Homecoming spirit for the returning grads is part of the job of this pep organization. The awards for the homecoming decorations for the houses, the annual don’t-pray-for-rain parade through Shuler town, and the crowning of the homecoming queen are all planned by the brothers of the red and white jackets. Also the organization takes on the re sponsibility of sponsoring the band on all football trips. The pre-game football pep rallies this year were presided over by Butch Beasley, chief booster and president of ABC. When the basketball boys made the fatal trip to the town of Kansas City steaks, the ABC’s gave them a rousing send-off with a big rally in the student Union. Page 179 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION LENORE STOKER . TERENCE STOKER BOBETTE WILLIAMS OFFICERS President ROBERT MEEK.Vice-President Vice-President NARNEE CRITTENDEN .... Secretary Vice-President HAMPTON ETHERIDGE .... Treasurer Shelby Blackmon Narnee Crittenden Lois June Davis Hampton Etheridge MEMBERS Howard Frisby Terrell Gordon Virginia Harkey Paul Haynes Effie Lorance Robert Meek Thomas Ponder Rayford Shelton Lenore Stoker Terence Stoker Barbara Stutheit Bobette Williams Baptist Student Union started the school year with the annual reception for all Baptist students. The members added a personal touch to their invitations by delivering all of them personally. “Open house” was a feature of each Friday evening when ping pong, table games, and songs were a part of the entertainment. The members staged a ping pong tournament. In addition to open house they had a fellowship period after church Sunday evenings. In November a successful in¬ formal vice versa party was held at Roberts’ Ford. The girls brought the dates, or stagged, instead of the boys. Row 1 —Blackmon, Crittenden, Davis, Etheridge, Gordon, Harkey, Haynes Row II —Lorance, Meek, Ponder, Shelton, L. Stoker, T. Stoker, Stutheit, Williams The Christmas social event was a semi-formal coffee. Outstanding entertainment was furnished, hv a girls’ trio—Margaret Ella Sisson, Ruth Edna Silvey, and Lenore Stoker. The main social event of the year was the installation banquet, featuring a Hawaiian motif, at which Lois June Davis, along with the other new officers, was installed as president for next yean This banquet, as well as the other social activities of the year, was directed by social chairman Bobette Williams. The BSU Bugle, under the leadership of Lois June Davis, was the means of making announce¬ ments. The mimeographed sheet was also noted for its humor. The organization meets for a short devotional service every morning before classes start. Belle Little and Terrell Gordon led the worship. The state BSU convention at Russellville was attended by thirty members of the local organization. The council members attended an April retreat at Benton for the purpose of training new officers. Several members of the Arkansas union will attend the South-wide retreat after school in Ridgecrest, North Carolina. Page 180 BETA GAMMA SICMA OFFICERS WILLIAM C. COUCH JR. President W. B. COLE . . . Treasurer JACK SPEARS . . . . . . Vice-President J. E. KANE . . . Secretary STUDENT MEMBERS Rose Hollis Bethell Jeff Coats Anne L. Harris Cul Pearce William C. Couch Jr. William H. Green Wilbert S. Lynch Jack Spear s FACULTY MEMBERS W. B. Cole O. J. Curry J. E. Kane P. W. Milam V. D. Cover C. C. Fichtner P. C. Kelley G. B. Price The Phi Beta Kappa of the business school, Beta Gamma Sigma, recognizes scholastic achieve¬ ments of high-ranking seniors of the College of Business Administration. Beta Gamma Sigma is the oldest of honorary commerce fraternities and was founded in 1913. The Arkansas chapter was installed in 1928 at the instigation of ex-dean Charles C. Fichtner. Row I —Bethell, Couch, Coats, Green, Harris Row II —Lynch, Pearce, Spears Members are selected each year from the upper ten percent of the senior class by faculty members of the society. Beta Gamma Sigma this year chose Louis Watkins, Arkansas railway executive, as an honorary member. Other Arkansans honored with membership by the Arkansas Alpha chapter are Ex-Governor Carl E. Bailey, Harvey C. Couch, Benjamin Wooten, James Penick, C. F. Byrns, and the late Dr. John C. Futrall. Beta Gamma Sigma chose seven members this year. 1 hey were: Rose Hollis Bethell, six-pointer, president of the Women’s Commerce Club; William H. Green, ringleader of the Business Adminis¬ tration activities as president of the Commerce Guild and Alpha Kappa Psi, and a member of Blue Key; Jack Spears, editor of the Guild Ticker, and a member of Blue Key and Alpha Kappa Psi; Jeff Coats, Razorback football captain and classroom whiz as well; Anne L. Harris, pride of the com¬ mercial teachers; Wilbert Lynch, honored by ODK; and William C. Couch, graduate student, who is prexy of the group. Admission is partially based on school service, character, and general commercial ability. Cul Pearce, graduate of the College of Business Administration and now a member of the Law School, is also a member of Beta Gamma Sigma. Page 181 BLACK CAT COTILLION OFFICERS TED ROSEN ........ President LOUIS RAMSAY ..... Vice-President ROY BAKER.Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Roy Baker— Lambda Chi Alpha Garvin Fitton— Pi Kappa Alpha Porter Gammill— Sigma Alpha Epsilon Jack Garrott— Stray Greek Sonny Headlee— Sigma Chi Charles Martin— Kappa Alpha Louis Ramsey— Kappa Sigma Ted Rosen— Sigma Nu Alan Stallings —Alpha Gamma Rho A. J. Yates—T own Past masters in the society for the promotion of the terpsichorian art are the members of the Black Cat Cotillion. Boys of this ultra exclusive and formal little group are strictly the Cats of the dance floor. Row I —Baker, Fitton, Gammill, Garrott, Headlee Row It —Martin, Ramsey, Rosen, Stallings, Yates Early in the fall the fellows began their big black and white shindig and the mad scramble for date bids began. The Varsity Club never fails to put on its best for the Black Cat dance, known for eons as the slickest stomp of the year for fancy footwork. Again the cat fight began in the spring when the Cotillion began to work on their second social hi-lite of the year. The cabinet, governing body for the organization, is composed of one representative from each frat on the hill, one from the metropolis of Fayetteville, and one from the rare species, commonly called stray Greeks. The club selects its own members without the benefit of fraternity advice. Officers for the club for the light fantastic are: president, Ted Rosen; vice-president, Louis Ramsey; and secretary-treasurer, Roy Baker. Back in the dark ages when formals were few and far between on the Arkansas campus, the Black Cat Cotillion was organized to make all the groups definitely more formal conscious. To formalize the campus dances through fancy hops of its own, was the purpose and one glance at the social calendar will show how much it has succeeded. Page 182 BLUE KEY O FFICERS OWEN C. PEARCE . WILLIAM EL GREEN President HENDRICK J. ARNOLD . Vice-President DR. J. C. JORDAN . . Secretary-Treasu rer Faculty Advisor Ray Adam John Love Adams Hendrick J. Arnold Jr. E. E. Beth ell John P. Bledsoe Maurice Britt Landon Brown EIildred Bunch Daryl Cato Oliver Clegg MEMBERS Jeff Coats James D. Du Bard John L. Erickson Bryan Farmer John Freibercer G. Porter Gam mill William H. Green Richard Hall Millard G. Hardin Beverly Hays Frank Headlee Richard Herren Max Hickman Earle K. Johnson Oliver Newton Killough Conner Limerick Halbert Moody Howard Moore Owen C. Pearce Winston Purifoy Louis Ramsay Bill Sawyer Griffin Smith Jr. Jack Spears Ellis M. Stafford Alan Stallings A. J. Yates FACULTY I r. Tom Burr George Cole Fred Darley President J. W. Fulbrigiit Barton Groom Colonel G. C. Nielson Lt. Henry Gillam Richard B. Johnson Glen Rose W. S. Gregson Dr. J. C. Jordan Row —Adams, Arnold, Bethell, Bledsoe, Britt, Clegg, Coats, DuBard Row II —Erickson, Freiberger, Gainmill, Green, Hardin, Headlee, Johnson, Killough Row III —Pearce, Ramsay, Smith, Spears, Stafford, Stallings, Yates Blue Key is an honorary organization which is not just that and nothing else. The members of Blue Key, all influential campus leaders, have dinner meetings every other Sunday evening at the Wash¬ ington hotel where subjects of current interest are discussed. Even when Blue Key was the Marble Arch society (the change was made in 1924) the idea of the group was talking over their common problems. To quote Cul Pearce, president, “Since Blue Key men are presumably the most outstanding in college, and are in an executive position, they can start the ideas circulating by carrying them back to their respective groups. Some of the dinner speakers during the year have been Dr. V. W. Adkinson, J. H. Mann, R. W. Mowat, the visiting English historian. Dean Scudder also addressed the Blue Keys and their dates at a fall meeting honoring Mortar Board. Only two meetings of the year are mixed, and those are usually when the new members are initiated. The standard for membership is flexible. The first requirement is a certain grade point and junior standing, but after that the criterion is the general estimation of the initiates on the accomplishments of the person in question. Page 183 BOOTS AND SPUR OFFICERS President MARGARET HANKINS . Vjce-Pres. and Secretary MEMBERS WILL ETTA LONG . Annabel Applegate Kathryn Ashley Mary Baldwin Billie Bollinger Marguerite Brown Joethel Marie Bryan Mary E. Bryant Bette Jo Buschow Ruth Bylander Edna Carl Lee Frances Carl Lee Constance Clark Winifred Crawford Nancy Daggett Amanda Denham Peggy Fierce Daphne Ginocchio Margaret Hankins Ruth Hendrick Betty Lee Hewitt Eugenia Hilmer Betsy Hunt Jane Hurst Marth Ella Hurst Caroline Jenkins Frieda Ann Jones Dorothy Kreis Frances Kulhavey Frances Lanahan Faye Linebarger Frances Linebarger Richard Long Will Etta Long June Moll La Verne McDonald Bette Ruth Nix Doris Pemberton Katherine Perry Jane Plum ley Mary Jane Powell Sue Puckett Virginia Rand Mary Scott Reube Gene Shaw Shirley Smith Wanda Smith Betty Ann Thompson Margaret Thompson Charlotte Tucker Elizabeth Vaile Maisie Walker Esther Ware Emma Watkins Row I —Applegate, Baldwin, Bollinger, Brown, Bryan, Bryant, Buschow, Bvlander, E. Carl Lee, F. Carl Lee, Clark, Crawford, Daggett Row II —Denham, Fierce, Ginocchio, Hankins, Hendrick, Hewitt, Hilmer, Hunt, J. Hurst, M. Hurst, Jenkins, Jones, Kreis Row III —Kulhavey, Lanahan, Faye Linebarger, Frances Linebarger, R. Long, W. Long, McDonald, Moll, Nix, Pemberton, Perry, Plumley, Powell Row IV —Puckett, Rand, Scott, Shaw, S. Smith, W. Smith, B. Thompson, M. Thompson, Tucker, Vaile, Walker, Ware, Watkins Approximately sixty students on the campus who like to ride and who are anxious to improve their riding are members of Boots and Spur, an active organization which helps them accomplish this purpose. For several years, Boots and Spur has been working with the Student Affairs Committee for a riding ring. This year the money was appropriated and the ring will be ready for use next fall. With the aid of this ring Boots and Spur enthusiasts will learn more about taking horses through all their paces and jumping hurdles. Mrs. Joy Markham, Boots and Spur sponsor, this spring taught the mem¬ bers some of the finer points in the fine art of jumping. The only requirement for entrance into this organization is some knowledge of riding or a desire to learn to ride. Members took an overnight ride out to Lake Wedington, riding out in the late afternoon, having a picnic supper, and returning early the next morning. Page 184 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB R. W. PEARCE OFFICERS President J. E. GIBSON Secretary-T reasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. David Causey Dr. A. W. Giles Dr. V. G. Sleight Dr. V. O. Tansey •R. C. Bentley Dave Block F. W. Crook F. C. Douglas R. I. Foster J. E. Gibson G. S. Lloyd MEMBERS K. P. McCormick C. E. McCreight F. W. McElwee Jack Martin R. W. Pearce D. D. Wingfield Row I —Block, Crook, Gibson, McCormick, McCreight Row II —McElwee, Martin, Pearce A social and educational organization is the Branner Geology Club. Once each month the mem¬ bers meet for a banquet get-together at the Washington Hotel. At these meetings two or more papers are given on subjects pertaining to geology. It is commonly reported that the attending geological neophytes often get off the subject and have heated discussions on the very ungeological but interesting topics of blonds and politics. Members usually pick some phase of geology which interests him upon which he will hold forth at the next meeting. After doing a bit of research, he then prepares his paper and presents it to the group. They are then free to cuss and discuss the merits or demerits of the talk. Officers for the year were: president, R. W. Pearce; vice-president, G. S. Lloyd; secretary- treasurer, J. E. Gibson. Faculty members, Drs. Giles, Tansey, Sleight, take an active part in the Club’s activities and attend all meetings. The club was formed in 1925 and was named for John C. Branner, father of the present state geologist who was state geologist for a number of years. Page 185 BRUSH AND PALETTE OFFICERS BEVERLY HAYS.President EVELYN MITCHELL.Secretary LOUIE RUTH CARLISLE . . . Vice-President JOAQUIN SHULL.Treasurer .MAURICE ASH.Reporter Maurice Ash Dariene Baggett Betty Jane Beard MEMBERS Joethel Bryan Louie Ruth Carlisle Marjorie Chastain Beverly Hays Key Kulhavy Alice Lincoln Evelyn Mitchell Joaquin Shull Helen Weaver Row 1 —Ash, Baggett, Beard, Bryan, Carlisle, Chastain Row II —Hays, Kulhavy, Lincoln, Mitchell, Shull, Weaver Newest vocational club on the campus is the art club, Brush and Palette, which was formed May 18, 1940. The purpose of this artistic group is to promote interest in art activities, and its membership is open to University students interested in any phase of art. Before next fall, Brush and Palette hopes to become affiliated with a national honorary art fraternity. In April, the wielders of the brush an d palette traveled to Kansas City for a visit to the Art Institute and the William Rockhill Nelson Gallary of Art. Following this tour, Brush and Palette sponsored contests and exhibitions in sketching, drawing, painting, and craft work with cash prizes as rewards for the winners. Earlier in the year, this infant organization made football players out of pipe cleaners and sold them at the homecoming football game as souvenirs. Another project to make the club educational as well as profitable was a demonstration of the silk screen process by Carl Rowden. Officers for the group are: president, Beverly Hays; vice-president, Louie Ruth Carlisle; secretary, Evelyn Mitchell; treasurer, Joaquin Shull; reporter, Maurice Ash. Lady-killer Bev Hays, chief paint dauber, has tacked a Men Wanted sign on Brush and Palette. Answer the SOS, boys, there are too many women for Hays to handle. Page 186 CAA MEMBERS John Adams Stewart Atkinson Charles Driver Peggy French Robert Gladney James Gleason David Hickey Pitts Jarvis Charles Martin Howard Moore Laura Moll Rodney Parham Winston Purifoy Kermit Richardson Woodlief A. Thomas Audley Toller Emmy Whittington Hardy Wilcoxon Walter Wilson Virgil Wofford Dr. Gifford Youngblood FLIGHT INSTRUCTORS Raymond Ellis Paris Donald Baxter GROUND INSTRUCTOR Jim Gleason HANGAR MANAGER Brown DeLamar Front Row —Gleason, Parham, Whittington, Youngblood, Hickey, Toller, Atkinson, Moore, Thomas, Ellis Back Row —Baxter, DeLamar, Gladney, Wilcoxon, Driver, Wofford, Martin, Purifoy, Jarvis, Wilson Beating the draft to the draw, eighteen boys registered for the course under the Civil Aeronau¬ tics Authority this fall. The CAA was introduced to the University campus last year for the purpose of training civilians who are interested in flying and in purchasing planes. When the CAAer’s get up in the air enough to solo, they fly as often as they can. Until that time they can only be in the air half-hour a day. T he average amount of flying hours put in each week is about seven. These would-be pilots including three girls whip back and forth from the airport to the campus for their ground classes which take up six hours a week. Last year the thumb was the main means of transportation from Fayetteville to the airport. This year, however, it’s grounding for those caught arriving via the first digit. CAAer’s can’t pay enough compliments to their two instructors, Ray Ellis and Donald Baxter. For real interest and perfect teaching CAAer’s say these two are tops. James Gleason, instructor in engine school, was ground instructor and student in the flying college at the same time. Complications set in when he had to take—and pass—his own test. Dean G. P. Stoker of the Engineering school is supervisor of the CAA but Uncle Sam foots the bills. Page 187 CARNALL HALL OFFICERS DORA CATHERINE HARRISON . . President EVELYNE TAYLOR . LAVERNE MCDONALD . . . Vice-President HELEN RHODES . . Secretary Treasurer GOVERNING BOARD Hazel Baker Juanita Hampton Dora Catherine Harrison Laverne McDonald Jeanne Patrick Mary Noice Moore Marion Reed Helen Rhodes Sally Lou Sawyer Evelyne Taylor Row I —Baker, Hampton, Harrison, McDonald, Moore Row II —Patrick, Reed, Rhodes, Sawyer, Taylor A dance at the Student Union started off social life for the 88 girls who live at Carnall Hall. To make the affair swankier, Jimmy Grace’s orchestra from Fort Smith was imported. Freshman girls at Carnall Hall became better acquainted at a pajama party—a hair-letting-down affair held after dates were called. Upholding the Carnall Hall tradition of friendliness among the girls, several other pajama parties were held during the year. There were several drop-ins for other houses on the campus at which the girls and their guests danced, played games, and had refreshments. Th e spirit of Hallowe’en was captured in a ghostly party on Hallowe’en. Likewise was the spirit of Christmas evidenced in a formal dinner before the holidays. A three-ring circus featuring Razorback the Great won the Carnall Hall girls first prize for their Homecoming float. Copping honors for Carnall Hall were Lois Webb who was chosen as a maid to the Regimental sponsor, and Mary Noice Moore who was elected finance chairman of AWS. Lined up with the New Deal, Carnall Hall had a traditionally successful political season with Mescal Dunn elected vice-president of Associated Students, succeeding Marion Reed, also of Carnall. Gene Brown was elected secretary of the senior class, Lorene Johnson, junior senator, Julia Johnson, sophomore senator, and Virginia Blunk, vice-president of the sophomore class. Page 183 CHEERLEADERS VARSITY CHEERLEADERS Fay Jones, Head Cheerleader Mary Croom Marjorie Jackson Will Etta Long Bob Kerr Jim McDaniels FRESHMEN CHEERLEADERS Chuck Railsback Fred Harrison Albert Gann away Deets Bryant Gene Toland Mary Sue McMurtrey Top Row —Jackson, Jones, Croom, Toland Bottom Row —McMurtrey, Bryant, Long, Gannaway One of the most familiar sights around the campus the first week of school is groaning, creaking students, painfully climbing the stairs to the third floor of Old Main. Those are the ambitious little children who went out for cheerleading. Of the thirty who tried out, twelve were selected to be on the cheerleading squad. These twelve make all the football games, alternately swelter and freeze, keep their backs to the game and miss all the plays, while trying to squeeze yells out of the student body. And quote Veteran Marj Jackson, “Don’t think it ain’t hard to do.” Few persons realize the agility, muscular control, etc., that one must have to be a successful cheer¬ leader. The variety of calisthenics of the megaphone-toters looks easy from the grandstand, but actually the cheerleaders train as hard as the athletes. Regular practice sessions are held two days a week. Four out of six varsity cheerleaders will not return to school, leaving plenty of openings for next fall. Veterans who have “called the pigs” for the last time are Mary Croom, Marjorie Jackson, Will Etta Long, and Bob Kerr. Page 189 COED COTTAGE OFFICER Edith Dodson .... President MEMBERS Ala Cearley Ginette Christianson Edith Dodson Faye Dudley Mary Margot Noble Hill Clarabell McCall Caroline Newton Doris Pemberton Mary Elizabeth Sims Peggy Sparks Margaret Todd Lois Tubb Coed cottage, under the management of Mrs. Adeline Ford, is an attractive white cottage on Storer street. It houses twelve girls from virtually all departments of the University. Only six of the twelve girls are natives of Arkansas. From Oklahoma come juniors Ginette Christianson, Caroline Newton, and Peggy Sparks, and sophomore Doris P emberton. Doris is a transfer from Christian College, Caroline from William Woods College in Fulton, Missouri, Ginette from Miami Junior College, and Peggy from Oklahoma Baptist University. Margaret Todd, sopho¬ more, comes from Pittsburg, Kansas, and is another transfer from Christian College. Lois Tubbs, graduate student in social welfare, comes from Louisiana where she graduated from Louisiana Polytechnic. The house boasts one law student, Mary Margot Nobel Hill, and four girls who are specializing in home economics—Ala Cearley, Edith Dodson, Clarabell McCall, and Mary Elizabeth Sims. Faye Dudley, another Arkansan, is a senior education major. An efficient house boy for the last two years has been Allen Beard, sophomore major in business administration. Row I —Cearley, Christianson, Dodson, McCall, Newton, Noble Row II —Pemberton, Sims, Sparks, Todd, Tubb Page 190 COMMERCE GUILD OFFICERS WILLIAM H. GREEN.President JOHN MEISER.Secretary RICHARD HERREN .... Vice-President HENRY BROWN.Treasurer Richard Schmelzer Halbert Moody Harry Shipley MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL SENIOR MEMBERS Jack Spears Crossett Hopper JUNIOR MEMBERS Eric Rogers Wanda Walters SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Jim Williams Shirley Smith Max Hickman Mary Alice Hudson Charles Rice Left to Right —Rice, Shipley, Moody, Hudson, Williams, Herren, Green, Brown, Schmelzer, Spears, Hopper, Walters, Farmer The Commerce Guild is composed of business administration students, and membership is on a voluntary basis. Dues of one dollar per semester is the means of financing the activities of the organi¬ zation. The management of the Guild is lodged in an Executive Council, composed of the four offi¬ cers of the Guild and four representatives from each class. A novelty in Guild programs this year was the “College of Quizzical Knowledge” in which the top ranking students in each college on the campus were quizzed on common sense questions. Howard Head from the Arts college won top honors with the business school representative running a close second. The activities of the Commerce Guild are designed to supplement the regular class room work with timely discussions of current economic and governmental problems by leaders in the fields of business, government, and politics. This year the Guild was very fortunate in obtaining a host of prominent men including the Hon. Clyde T. Ellis, United States representative from Arkansas, Editor C. F. Byrns of the Southwest American newspaper, and the governor of the state. Most outstanding of the activities of the year was the Personnel Forum for which several prominent Tulsa business men were brought to the campus to discuss with Guild members the view point of industrial personnel management. Page 191 COTERIE CLUB FAYE MAHONEY HELEN WEAVER REBA POLK . . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary DORA CATHERINE HARRISON . . Treasurer JOHNNIE STROUD.Reporter JUANITA HAMPTON . . . Social Chairman MEMBERS Helen Barron Mable Lee Cearley Bonnie Belle Cook Helen Crittenden Narnee Crittenden Frances Eddington Dora Catherine Harrison Juanita Hampton Carolyn Harvel Florine High Lucille Hobbs Mary Hutchinson Gladys Johnson Lorene Johnston Bettie Ruth Jordan Mattie Kinkead La Verne Luther Frances Misenhimer Faye Mahoney Reba Polk Virginia Rice Minnie Louise Ruth Johnnie Stroud Willie Swearingen Margaret Todd Helen Weaver Margaret Woods Row 1 —Barron, Cook, H. Crittenden, N. Crittenden, Harrison, Hampton, Harvel Row II —High, Hobbs, Johnston, Jordan, Kinkead, Luther, Mahoney Row III —Misenhimer, Polk, Ruth, Stroud, Swearingen, Weaver, Woods Drawing its membership from the outstanding non-affiliated women of the campus, Coterie has grown in the past three years to be one of the most active organizations on the campus. The girls get together once each week to plan picnics, dances, horseback rides, theater and bridge parties, co-op dinners, and the annual banquet. The chief aim of the club is to promote more social life among the non-affiliated women. Coterie represents the independent women on the campus in contests in which various organized groups participate. Frances Misenhimer and Betty Mayes were its entries in campus beauty contests. In doing its bit for the student body, Coterie has sponsored a weekly dancing class open to all students who wish to learn to dance. The class has been held every Friday afternoon in the ball room of the Student Union. Coterie was organized on the campus three years ago. Charter members of the groups are Lorraine Wardlaw, Lois June Davis, Emogene Deener, Faye Mahoney, Maurice Ash, Elaine Riggs, Bernice Puryear, and Juanita Puryear. Its present membership may not exceed thirty. Former members who are not in school but still in Fayetteville maintain their interests in the form of associate members. Page 192 DEUTSGHER VEREIN OFFICERS JOHN BASSETT.President MARTHA JEANNE ATKINSON . . Secretary DOUGLASS LECHER .... Vice-President F. LEON JOHNSTON.Treasurer Martha Jeanne Atkinson John Bassett Joanna Black W. Lloyd Bruce G. W. Bruehl Richard Burke Jerry Evans Julian Fairley Nancy Ford Julian Harris Hughes Hamilton Henry Hawkins Howard Head Iring Hepner Dora Sue Higgins Roy R. Hill Jr. Paul Hudgins F. Leon Johnston Lorene Johnston Thomas G. Johnston Marion Klugh MEMBERS Douglass Lecher Charles Joe Martin Charles Matthews Morris W. McGee Walter Murphrey William Orton Morris Osterman Herbert A. Otto Bill Penix E. T. Radley Freeland Romans Robert Ramsey Albert Rusher N. Henry Simpson Jr. Kathleen Smith Bill Steele Volney Steele Gerald Sutterfield Kermit Tucker Otto Wasner Ralph Wilson © © fp ft- ■ml Oi, mm O eki ( i r s C!) J ' wtu, . Q. « , 7 ikk w - i JL Row 1 —Atkinson, Bassett, Black, Bruehl, Burke, Hamilton, Head, Hepner Row II —Hill, Hudgins, F. Johnston, T. Johnson, Lecher, Martin, Matthews, McGee Row III —Osterman, Otto, Penix, Radley, Ramsey, Simpson, Steele, Tucker, Wilson The purpose of Deutscher Verein is to gain a better understanding and appreciation of German culture. Monthly meetings of the organization include singing in German and discussing men who have been leaders in German literature, music, and other fields. Beginning students with a B average and all other German students may belong to the organiza¬ tion. For initiation pled ges must recite poems in the original German. Most of the members of the club are pre-medical students who have a cultural as well as scientific interest in the language. Herr Hitler is pretty much left out of things since the interest of the club is almost entirely in Germany of the past. However, Deutscher Verein does make a point to keep the world situation from arousing prejudice of any kind. Deutscher Verein began the year with a picnic at Harmon playfield. Old members played host to first year students. With the approach of the Christmas season, the club planned to devote the December program to the singing of German carols. Everything was set for the program—except that one of the officers forgot to arrange for the use of a meeting place and the use of a piano. Result: no meeting. Page 193 DRIVER HOUSE Jere Block Austin Bocker Vernon Brahm Joseph Burch Charles Driver MEMBERSHIP John B. Driver Robert Foster Howard Frisby Miller Gene Halbert William Hoffman Elmer Hornor Richard McCulloch William McGill Joseph Murray William Overby III Housemother James Nicholls William Stephens Joseph Wimberly Porter Young Joseph Zilinski MRS. ETHEL DRIVER, Ro w I —Brahm, Burch, J. Driver, Halbert, Hoffman, Hornor, McGill Ro zv II —Murray, Overby, Nicholls, Stephens, Wimberly, Young, Zilinski On the corner of Douglas and Storer, there is situated a very popular house for boys attending the University of Arkansas. A large number of boys live in this house ruled over by Mother Driver who keeps the boys in line during the week with an iron hand rule but who relents during week-ends and allows plenty of freedom. The boys of Driver House come from many states and from almost every section of Arkansas. Oklahoma, Missouri, and New York are all represented. Many a meal is livened up by spirited debates on important questions of the day, or on that good subject of the deep South, the Civil War. Heckling is one of the principal pastimes for the Driver boys, especially in the spring when they congregate on the front steps. Nearby are several femme abodes and the girls must walk by the Driver porch several times a day. Then, the air becomes full of remarks and cracks, equally distributed between the boys and girls. Members of Driver House always get their share of bids to fraternity and sorority social functions. At least four different fraternities are represented at the house. Page 19 l DUKES CLUB JOE DRAGON . HUBERT FOWLER OFFICERS . President CHARLES CRAIG . . . Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President JAMES FOWLER.Reporter MEMBERS Gerald Baker Theodore Beall Jack Berry Frank Brittain Gordon Carpenter Charles Cowger Charles Craig Flatus Crook Joe Dragon Robert Duncan Sherman Ford Hubert Fowler James Fowler Pershing Franks Theodore Garrison Carlos Henrickson Paul Hodges Roy Lawson Douglas Lawson Dale McFarland Dill McFarland Philip Mansour Drexel Martin Lewis Nelson William B. Norris Evans Petillo Edgar Pittman Joseph Prater Noble Robins Keathley Scisson Ray Silvey Hinton Spears Lloyd Shackelford Reedy Turney Franklin Threlkeld E. B. Warnock R. C. Webb Lloyd Willman Row 1 —Baker, Beall, Carpenter, Cowger, Craig, Crook, Dragon, Duncan, Ford, H. Fowler Row II —J. Fowler, Franks, Garrison, Henrickson, Hodges, R. Lawson, D. Lawson, Dale McFarland, Dill McFarland, Mansour Row III —Martin, Nelson, Norris, Petillo, Prater, Robins, Spears, Turney, Threlkeld, Warnock, Willman The Dukes club was organized on the campus during the fall of 1939 for the purpose of increasing interest in intramural sports and to provide non-lettering athletes a chance to participate in intramural activities. While the club is composed largely of independent students, the membership is not re¬ stricted to non-fraternity men. Starting as an athlet ic club, Dukes has developed rapidly. This year the group operated a boarding house on Leverett street. The house is operated on a fraternity basis and, after a successful year, mem¬ bers predict that Dukes will be around the campus for some time to come. Joe Dragon and James Fowler are given credit for starting the house. They assumed all responsibilities during the organiza¬ tion period. Two Dukes were members of the Southwest Conference championship basketball team. They are Gordon (Shorty) Carpenter, six-feet six-inch forward, and Noble Robins. Carpenter and Robins coached the Dukes in most of the intramural sports. The Dukes ranked high in intramurals. They led the entire intramural field during the spring of 1940 and again were out in front after the fall and winter sports this year. Page 195 FFA HOUSE OFFICERS EUGENE WARREN .... President THOMAS BRECKINRIDGE . Vice-President WILLIAM PRITCHETT . . . Secretary CLAUD YANCEY .... Treasurer BLAKE BERRY . . . Business Manager MEMBERS John Adams Herschel Anderson J. C. Baker Robert Baker Thomas Baugh J. J. Bellamy Blake Berry Hollie Breckinridge Thomas Breckinridge William Bruehl Pete Bullard Norman Butler Jake Casiday Garland Daniel Runyan Deere Thomas Edmiston William Gartside Bill Frank Gaskill Milton Gilbreath Howard Gilmer Delton Graham Van Hamilton Millard Hardin Robert Lee Hester Odell Holley Lloyd Hornbuckle Homer Hurst James Hyatt Albert Jewell Jesse Landrus Durward Looper Orvid Mason Stell Meador John Miller Halbert Moody Jack Moore James Moten William Motes William McClintock John Newkirk Kenneth Ogden Bob Olive Lilbert Parish Charles Perry Theodore Pfrimmer J. B. Piper Robert Porter Drexel Powell Kenneth Powell William Pritchett Leon Reed Nolen Renfrow Billy Reyenga Eldon Robb Bill Scott Sam Sheffield Ritchie Smith Roy ' Smith Wayburn Smith Willie Stanford Sam Stewart Gerald Taylor Buford Thomas James Carson Threet Richard Trice Glenn Walker Eugene Warren Lavon Watson Willard Williamson Thurman Wood Audie Wright Claud Yancey Since its beginning in 1936 the Co-operative FFA House developed this year into the largest house on the University campus, occupying two buildings, 703 and 717 West Dickson street, with a member¬ ship of 80 boys. Row I —Adams, J. Baker, R. Baker, Baugh, Bellamy, Berry, H. Breckinridge, T. Breckinridge, Bruehl, Bullard, Butler Row II —Casiday, Daniel, Deere, Edmiston, Gartside, Gaskill, Gilbreath, Gilmer, Graham, Hamilton, Hardin Row III —Hester, Holley, Hornbuckle, Hurst, Hyatt, Jewell, Landrus, Looper, Mason, Meador, Miller FFA HOUSE The house is the first co-operative house to be established on the campus to become incorporated under Arkansas laws which distinguishes it from regular boarding houses. In fact, it was the first house of this type to be established in the United States. Membership in the house is regulated, and only the most promising boys in leadership, character, and ability are chosen. Usually there are about twice as many applicants seeking admittance as there are rooms for them. Although about 75 per cent of the members are in the College of Agriculture, the other 25 per cent are scattered through every other college on the campus. Room and board costs the boys only $17.00 per month. Dr. Keith L. Holloway is faculty adviser. As usual the FFA boys went in heavy for politics this year, and the house has its share of campus leaders in politics as well as in scholastic and honorary organizations. ADA manager during the year was J. B. Piper. Representing Alpha Zeta, highest Agri honorary fraternity, is Bill Pritchett, out¬ standing agri who during the past year served as Chancellor of the local chapter. Other members of Alpha Zeta from the house are Bill Bruehl, Kenneth Ogden, and Runyan Deere. The FFA House had the honor this year of having in its membership business managers of four of the six publications on the campus. They are: Millard Hardin, business manager of the Razorback; Ritchie Smith, business manager of the Agriculturist; Halbert Moody, business manager of the Guild Ticker; and Audie Wright, business manager of the Student Directory. Other student offices held by FFA members this past year include: Pete Bullard, member of stu¬ dent board of publications; Jack Moore and Tom Edminston, members of Student Senate, representing the freshman and sophomore classes respectively; and Sam Sheffield, president of the junior class during the present year. FFA will also be well represented next year when Millard Hardin takes over as President of Associated Students; Halbert Moody will become business manager of the Traveler; and J. C. Baker will represent the junior class in the Student Senate. Blue Key and Omicron Delta Kappa also have representatives in the FFA House. Blue Keys are Millard Hardin and Halbert Moody; Omicron Delta Kappa, Bill Pritchett and Runyan Deere. In the intramurals the FFA boys won the basketball championship by defeating Town in the finals this past year. Officers for the next year are: Runyan Deere, President; Raymond Hunter, Vice-President; Lavon Watson, Secretary; Halbert Moody, Treasurer; and Archie Knight, House Manager. Row I —Moody, Moore, Moten, Motes, Newkirk, Ogden, Olive, Parish, Perry, Pfrimmer, Porter Row II —D. Powell, K. Powell, Pritchett, Reed, Renfrow, Reyenga, Robb, Scott, Sheffield, Ritchie Smith, Roy Smith Row III —W. Smith, Stanford, Stewart, Taylor, Threet, Trice, Warren, Watson, Williamson, Wood, Wright, Yancey Page 197 ■ CES OFFICERS LANDON BROWN . . WILLIS DORTCH . . . . . . President . . . Vice-President CLAIBORNE PITTMAN EDGAR KUNKLE . . . . . . Secretary MEMBERS OF THE COUNCIL Landon Brown Eugene Carlson Lawson Chronister Willis Dortch Dick Hall Willie Hathaway Lawrence Howell Edgar Kunkle Frank Lewis Pat McWilliams Sol Okun Wallace Oliver Claiborne Putman Charles Wayman Larry Woolsey This year saw the loss of an engineering organization, and the forming of a new one. The old General Engineering Society was replaced by the Engineer’s Council. The GES had been very unsatis¬ factory, and at the ECMA convention inquiries were made as to the method of engineering organiza¬ tions on other campuses. It was found that most schools had councils composed of members of each branch of the engineering school. Further investigation was made by Engineer editor, Willis Dortch, who sent letters garnering information on the subject from forty engineering schools over the country. He received several copies of constitutions and from them made a tentative one for the proposed local group. Landon Brown, prexy of the GES, who was aiding in the reorganization, appointed two mem¬ bers from each engineering division to serve on a committee to aid Dortch in revising the tentative con¬ stitution. The GES met and after much wrangling pro and con it was tabled, but at the next meeting the constitution was adopted, and the GES passed out of existence in favor of the Engineer’s Council. The main function of the Engineer’s Council is to plan and have charge of Engineer’s Day. The Council also seeks to bring a closer unity among the engineers. The boys of the engine school are usually very hard working but comes the day of all days, St. Patrick’s Day, and they throw their slide-rules aside to celebrate the wearing of the green. The festivi¬ ties are presided over by St. Pat and his queen elected by popular vote of the engineers. Mary Frances Page 198 GES Armbrust, sophomore Tri-Delt from Little Rock, was selected as queen in a spirited race. Handsome Dick Hall was given the honor of being St. Pat. The celebration started off with a banquet at the Union Thursday night at which recognition was given outstanding work on the engineering publication. After the banquet was held the torch-light parade which started at the Engineering building and proceeded to the tennis courts. Torches of several colors were in evidence as the block-long parade made its way up the hill to the courts. Here a huge bonfire was blazing as a large crowd gathered. Everyone joined in group singing and a trio of Jack Arnold, Joe Dragon, and Willis Dortch rendered a number. At this time announcement of the selection for St. Pat and the Engineer’s Queen was made. The annual fireworks display was the best ever given. A professional “shooter” was in charge of the exhibition as a large crowd watched the “dudless” display. Official entertainment ended with the fireworks but the engineers were busy until the wee hours painting all the sidewalks with green paint. The war between Dean Scudder and the Engine School flared forth again, as the painters lampooned her in sidewalk satire. Row I —Brown, Carlson, Chronister, Dortch, Hall, Hall, Hathaway, Howell, Kunkle Row II —Lewis, McWilliams, Okun, Oliver, Pittman, Wayman, Woolsey The next morning a breakfast was held in the Union after which the engineers, led by St. Pat and his queen, went to the auditorium. An address was given by Dr. Howard E. Degler of the Uni¬ versity of Texas. Then, St. Pat conferred knighthood on each graduating senior as he kissed the famous Blarney Stone. (This stone is from the original Blarney Stone from Blarney Castle in Cork County, Ireland.) That night the Engineer’s Ball was held at the Student Union with a large crowd attending. St. Pat and Queen Mary Frances reigned with dignity and led the grand march. The Varsity Club furnished the music. Each year after Engineer’s Day they claim it was the best ever held, but this year witnesses of many years join the praising of the 1941 Engineer’s Day. T. here was no trouble w ith the Agris, and the day was one of the “dryest” in history. The success of the 32nd annual Engineer’s celebration is due largely to the chairmen of the various committees appointed by the Engineer’s Council to handle the activities. 4 he chairmen were: dance committee, Gene Carlson; banquet committee, Charles Wayman; fireworks committee, Larry Woolsey; convocation committee, Pat McWilliams; parade committee, Dick Hall; breakfast committee, Sol Okun and Wallace Oliver; and the man in charge of the artistry all over the campus was Frank Lewis who was in charge of the “painting” committee. Page 199 HOME EC CLUB OFFICERS EVELYN BUTLER.President HOPE McKAMEY.Secretary DALE VAN DALSEM .... Vice-President ELIZABETH BERRY.Treasurer LOUISE ELEY.Reporter Marjorie Barger Addie Barlow Elizabeth Berry Betty Jo Bird Ethylene Broyles Evelyn Butler Willie Frances Byars Earnestine Camp Carol Carter MEMBERS Rebecca Daniel Charlotte Dodds Dale Van Dalsem Donna Rae Driver Mescal Dunn Frances Edington Irene Edwards Louise Eley Bernice Evans Marjorie Evans Jeane Fowler Anna Fulton Rosalie Graham Selma E. Harkey Margaret Ann Halteman Juanita Hampton Betty Jo Hardin Audra Dee Hite Leathie Howell Mary Ann Jackson Gladys Johnson Louise Johnson Helen Jones Betty Ruth Jordan Helen Kingsley Erma Langford Janie Deem Lee Row I —Barger, Barlow, Berry, Bird, Broyles, Butler, Byars, Camp, Carter, Daniel, Dodds, Driver, Dunn Row II —Edington, Edwards, Eley, B. Evans, M. Evans, Fowler, Fulton, Graham, Halteman, Hampton, Hardin, Harkey, Hite Row III —Howell, Jackson, G. Johnson, L. Johnson, Jones, Jordan, Kingsley, Langford, Lee, Lorance, Love, McElroy, McKamey Newest innovation for the home economics girls this year was the “Betty Lamp”, a mimeographed paper published each month by the home ecs taking journalism in a special class taught by W. J. Lemke. The paper is usually about ten pages, contains all news of home economics and related subjects, as well as personal angles on students. It is distributed free to the members of the Home Ec Club. Virginia Rice edited the paper the first semester, and Jane Moose was production manager. Second semester editor was Louise Eley; production manager, Marjorie Barger; news editor, Frances Misenhimer; and feature editor, Maryetta Sherrill. The club members took it upon themselves to lend a hand to the freshman girl winning the Dan- forth fellowship. The fellowship provides half expenses to a summer camp in Michigan, and the home ec girls furnish the other half. From one to two meetings, sometimes business and sometimes social, are held each month in the auditorium of the Home Ec building. The club advisor is Miss Helen Cannon, assistant professor of the favored subject. One of the main features of the meetings has been a guest spe aker, most often some outstanding woman. Page 200 HOME EC CLUB MEMBERS Effie Lorance Oth a Love Bernice Martin Nina May Mary Noice Moore Jane Moose Jeanne Marie Murphy Mona D. McElroy Hope McKamey Mae McKnight Tracie Lee Nicks Beatrice Penrose Melba Pick BErrYE Lou Pierce Kathryn Pratt Margaret Purtle Bernice Puryear Robbie Ramey Willie Margaret Ramey Ann Ratcliffe Marion Reed Virginia Rice Wanda Richards Caroline Roberts Sally Lou Sawyer Mary Seamster Janieve Segraves Mae Shirmer Ruth Silvey Mary Dow Smith Mildred Starnes Madge Stephens Jane Stewart Pearl Strickland Reda Stroud Hautense Stucky Evelyn Taylor Hazel Taylor Madeline Thetford Janis Toland Johnnie Trawick Rachel Tshabold Margaret Wallace Ala Sue Wilcox Flossie Wood Dixie Dean Wyatt Clara Usrey Row I —McKnight, Martin, May, M. Moore, J. Moore, Murphy, Nicks, Penrose, Pick, Pierce, Pratt, Purtle, Puryear Row II —R. Ramey, W. Ramey, Ratcliffe, Reed, Richards, Roberts, Sawyer, Silvey, Smith, Starnes, Stevens, Stewart, Strickland Row III —Stroud, Stuckey, E. Taylor, H. Taylor, Thetford, Toland, Trawick, Tschabold, Usrey, Wallace, Wilcox, Wood, Wyatt On the social side the Home Ec club started the year with a get-together tea for freshman and transfer girls in the College of Agriculture. Came the Christmas season and they made and distributed gifts for needy children. A picnic for members and their dates was scheduled for the last of the school year, as was the informal dance to be held in the game room of the Student Union. The home economics club had its annual meeting in conjunction with the FFA and 4-H clubs. The club sponsored a float in the Agri Day parade. Incidentally, president of the group, Evelyn Butler, was Agri queen. Six delegates attended the state convention at Little Rock in March. They were Jessie May Hill, Hope McKamey, Mescal Dunn, Jane Moose, Wilma Jane Cearley, and Mill Ella Dean, instructor in home economics. Hope McKamey was chairman of the college division at the convention, and presided at the main luncheon. Mescal Dunn was elected to the same office for the coming year. Purpose of the Home Ec Club is not only to bring girls interested in the same field together, but also to promote discussions and study of the most effective means of household management. Page 201 ECHO GEORGE DOERRIES LANDON BROWN . Merritt Alcorn Kenneth Barden Edward Bauer George Bauer James Boatright Landon Brown Felix Can natella Cecil Cogburn Robert Derdeyn George Doerries Chester Doty Vinett Drewry Dudley Easterling Richard Graham OFFICERS . . . . President PARKE MUIR.Secretary . . Vice-President WILLIAM HATHAWAY .... Treasurer RAY PEARCE.House Manager MEMBERS Leslie Greene Richard Hall William Hathaway Howard Head Henry Hicks Ralph Houghton Lawrence Howell John Jacks Raymond James Howard Jenkins Edgar Kunkel Noel Lane Wilbert Lynch Hoyt McNatt Parke Muir James Neal Ralph Owen Ray Pearce Roy Pearce Claiborne Pittman Harry Ragland Frederick Ratcliffe William Russell Jack L. Seely Charles Short Francis Strabala James Tarpley Sam Thompson James Toone John Turner Jackson Vineyeard Pershing Vollman Robert Wage Hardy Walton Louie Walter Joe Weisiger Robert West James White Jack Williams Row —Alcorn, Barden, E. Bauer, G. Bauer, Boatright, Brown, Cogburn, Derdeyn, Doerries, Doty, Easterling, Graham Row II —Hall, Hathaway, Head, Hicks, Howell, Jacks, James, Jenkins, Kunkel, Lane, Lynch, McNatt Row III —Muir, Neal, Owen, Ray Pearce, Roy Pearce, Pittman, Ragland, Ratcliffe, Russell, Seely, Short, Strabala Row IV —Tarpley, Thompson, Toone, Turner, Vineyeard, Vollman, Wage, Walton, Walter, Weisiger, West, White, Williams The Engineers’ Co-operative House is completing its second year on the University of Arkansas campus with continued success. Most notable among its achievements is its ability to provide room and board for $16.50 per month, and its success in maintaining the highest grade point average on the campus. The ECHO House expanded from 35 members last year to 50 this year. To take care of this expansion it was necessary to secure another house. Fortunately, there was one available across the street on Maple. Great rivalry exists between the two houses. Contests are held to see which has the privilege to be called “main house”; the loser is dubbed the “annex”. Membership in the organization is not limited to engineering students who are deserving, and who are endeavoring to get an education the hard way—with a limited income. 1 wenty-five per cent of the members may be non-engineers. An occasional house dance, Christmas party, hay rides and picnics are but a small part of ECHO’s social activities. Page 202 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS ELLIS STAFFORD OFFICERS President JAMES SHARP Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Geraldixe Bollinger Bill Brandon E. W. Brockman Oliver Clegg Clyde Crumley Jack Deacon Frances Donovan Charles Duff Jackie Geren Reba Gray George Jefferson Curtis Jones Howard Kaiser Louis Law Gladys LeCroy Barney Lewis Carmen Lierly Faye Linebarger Marcellus McCrary Philip Mansour Orvid Mason W alter Morris Parke Muir Jeanne Murphy Patricia Murphy Lucy Osgood Herbert Otto Betty Powell William Putman Mary Sue Reagan Fred Reinmiller Richard Schmelzer James Sharp Ray Shelton Rife Sibley Ellis Stafford John Talbot Cora Pauline Tennison Julia Vaulx Mary Frances Walker Otto Wasmer Lan Williams Powell Woods Row I —Bollinger, Brandon, Brockman, Clegg, Deacon, Donovan, Duff, Geren, Gray, Jefferson, Kaiser, Law, LeCroy Row II —Lewis, Leirly, Linebarger, McCrary, Mansour, Mason, Morris, Muir, J. Murphy, P. Murphy, Otto, Powell, Putman Row III —Reagan, Reinmiller, Schmelzer, Sharp, Shelton, Sibley, Stafford, Talbot, Tennison, Walker, Wasmer, Williams, Woods Designed so that students might have a better understanding of affairs between different nations of the world, the International Relations club took on new significance this year because of the outbreak of World War II. The first meeting of the school year Dr. Alexander and Austin L. Venable presented a debate, “Intervention or Non-Intervention” before a large crowd gathered in the Blue Room of the Student Union, the site for all meetings. This debate had rceived considerable recognition in this section of the state where the two faculty members had presented it often to civic organizations. One of the most interesting speakers during the year was Prof. R. W. Mowat, eminent English historian and author, who visited the campus from his University of Bristol for a month. Having been in England during the first period of the war with Germany he was able to give many first-hand ac¬ counts of his native land at war, and to give the reactions of his people suffering from bombings and invasion threats. James Sharp, secretary-treasurer of the organization, represented the University of Arkansas group at the district convention held at Baton Rouge, La., in early spring. Page 203 JOE T ROBINSON LAW SOCIETY OFFICERS HOWARD MOORE . ROBERT SENTER . .President . . . . Vice-President EMMETT COLVIN . . HERBERT J. PARKER REMMEL DUDLEY . . . . . Treasurer .Secretary . Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Emmett Colvin Remmel Dudley Jim Ferguson Bob Hall Millard Hardin Joe Hughes Sam Laser Howard Moore Herbert Parker David Portam Louis Ramsay Bill Sawyer Robert Senter Tom Trimble Jack Yates Standing —Hardin, Hall, Sawyer, Partain, Ferguson, Trimble, Yates, Hughes Seated —Dudley, Senter, Moore, Parker, Colvin Named after one of Arkansas’ leading attorneys and outstanding statesmen, the Joseph T. Robin¬ son Law Society aims at upholding standards of ethics in the bar-and-brief case profession, and develop¬ ing leaders of the late Senator Robinson’s calibre. Established because chartering legalites desired, among other things, a society not organized specifically on a grade-point basis, it brings together men active in campus affairs as well as Law School activities. One of the youngest organizations on the University of Arkansas campus, the society was estab¬ lished only in February of this year by charter members Howard Moore, Remmel Dudley, Herbert Parker, Emmett Colvin, Robert Senter, Dave Partain, Jack Yates, Millard Hardin, and Bill Sawyer. Charterers put their heads together over the infant organization for the first time February 25, later drew up a constitution, elected Howard Moore president, and started the society on its way. Now the group meets once a week, listens to discussions of legal topics by its members. Although “scholarship is urged”, entrance into the society is based primarily on the legalites pros¬ pects of becoming a successful lawyer and standards upholder. However, in addition to displaying the necessary interest in legal affairs, the aspiring member must have completed, successfully, one semester of work in the University of Arkansas Law School. Page 204 KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS DORA SUE HIGGINS.President MARY ANNA PATTERSON . . . Secretary CARTER SHORT.Vice-President WILMA BYRNS.Treasurer Bobbie Ellen Alfrey Wilma Byrns Martha Ann Hamilton MEMBERS Margaret Hankins Dora Sue Higgins Marie Klein Charlotte Martin Mona McElroy Mary Anna Patterson Beatrice Penrose Louise Seamster Carter Short Dr. R. K. Bent C. H. Cross FACULTY Genevieve Dennis Dean H. G. Hotz Elizabeth Pear Helen Graham Dr. H. H. Kronenberg Dr. C. M. Reinoehl Row 1 —Alfrey, Byrns, Hamilton, Hankins, Higgins, Klein Row II —Martin, McElroy, Patterson, Penrose, Seamster With the encouragement of high intellectual and scholastic standards among education students, and to recognize outstanding contributions to education as its purpose, Kappa Delta Pi, national educa¬ tion fraternity, honors outstanding juniors and seniors in the College of Education. Requirements for membership are 12 hours of education, and a four point grade average. Founded at the University of Illinois in 1911, Kappa Delta Pi now has over a hundred chapters in the various universities and teachers’ training colleges in the United States. Among the activities of Kappa Delta Pi is the award given to the outstanding junior in the College of Education. This year Mary Anna Patterson received it. New initiates presented original skits at the fraternity banquets given each fall and spring, following initiation. Special guest speakers at the meetings, held the second Thursday of every month, this year in¬ cluded Dr. S. C. Dellinger, who discussed the question of “Conservation of Natural Resources”, and Dr. W. B. Mowat, who talked on “The War in England and Its Effect on Education.” New members who were initiated this spring are: Enola Alexander, Marguerite Culph, Mrs. Lena Doran, Mescal Dunn, Anne Harris, Mary Jo Hulse, Dennis Hulse, Mitchell Johna, Elizabeth McGill, Florence Marka, Irene Puckett, Marvin Purnell, Virginia Rice, Victor Sibert, Marion Tomp¬ kins, Betty Jane Wheeler, Cornelia Willmans. Page 205 KAPPA KAPPA PSI CHARLES JOE MARTIN . . . . President JOE STINSON . . GENE WITHERSPOON . . Secretary-Treasurer . . . Vice-President MEMBERS Carroll Bumpers Elmo Dillon Ralph Elliott Garvin Fitton John Grissom Elton Hunt Lawrence Jackson John Edwin Kerr Ralph Kramer Gene Loughridge Charles Joe Martin Jack Martin Cul Pearce Charles Salyer Joe Stinson John Waller Gene Witherspoon In 1924 the Lambda chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi, national honorary fraternity for college band members and outstanding professional musicians, was established at the University of Arkansas. Lambda boasts of fifteen members active in the band groups. When members no longer play in the bands, their Row —Bumpers, Dillon, Elliott, Fitton, Grissom, Hunt, Jackson, Kerr, Kramer Row II —Loughridge, Joe Martin, Jack Martin, Pearce, Salyer, Stinson, Waller, Witherspoon places are filled with other “up and coming ,, melodiers. The object of Kappa Kappa Psi is to better the musical campus groups and to stimulate music appreciation. Kappa Kappa Psi is constantly working with the University of Arkansas’ three bands—the Razor- back Drill Band, the Military Band, and the Concert Band. Members of the chapter select the personnel of the Drill Band. ' This group shines during football season, while the Military Band reigns supreme during the winter and early spring, especially for basketball games and ROTC parades. The latter is the largest of the three. The Concert Band serves in an entirely different capacity. It at¬ tempts to provide an opportunity for UA students to become acquainted with, and enjoy, selections of finer music. Just five years after the founding of the fraternity at Oklahoma A M College, Lambda joined the fold as chapter number eleven. Honorary memberships have been bestowed on several professional musicians and faculty members who by their interest and cooperation have aided in band activities. Boyd Cypert and W. S. Gregson of the University staff have been initiated into the group. Kappa Kappa Psi now has 38 active chapters scattered throughout the nation. Page 206 LAMBDA TAU OFFICERS BETTE BASSETT.President MARGARET HANKINS.Secretary ELIZABETH McGILL .... Vice-President DOROTHY DOUGHERTY .... Treasurer MEMBERS Bobbie Ellen Alfrey Bette Bassett Dorothy Dougherty Reba Gray Margaret Hankins Virginia Harkey Dora Sue Higgins Gladys LeCroy Paula Lemley Elizabeth McGill Alta Jo Saunders Louise Seamster Isabelle Stice Helen Tidwell Betty Jane Wheeler Lambda Tau, honorary literary society, is composed of fifteen girls elected by the society with faculty approval. Requirements for membership are a four-point average in English courses and a three-point average in all scholastic work. Row I —Alfrey, Bassett, Dougherty, Gray, Hankins, Harkey, Higgins Row II —LeCroy, Lemley, McGill, Saunders, Seamster, Stice, Tidwell, Wheeler Social activities sponsored by Lambda Tau were teas following the Sunday afternoon poetry read¬ ings by members of the English faculty last fall. Miss Jobelle Holcombe and Mrs. George E. Hastings poured at these informal teas. Louise Seamster and Helen Tidwell were in charge of arrangements. About fifty persons were present at each tea. Three new members—Virginia Harkey, Betty Jane Wheeler, and Helen Tidwell—were initiated early in the fall. Following the initiation in the Student Union, members adjourned to Tontitown for a spaghetti dinner. Last year Lambda Tau held a short story contest open to all University women. Bette Bassett, who served as president this year, won with her story, “The Creak of the Gate.” This spring, Lambda Tau held a similar contest in writing informal humorous essays. Miss Jobelle Holcombe, Dr. John Clark Jordan, and Dr. Robert L. Morris judged the entries. An initiation and banquet were spring social activities. Several members of Lambda Tau participated in the program of student book reviews sponsored by the library. Page 207 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS TOMMY JOHNSTON.President BOBBY REEVES.Vice-President JIM NORMAN .... Secretary-Treasurer (Roger Bost Preston Brogdon Richard Burke Auten Chitwood H. H. Clayton Robert Combs Newman Curl Herschel Evans H. G. Frisby J. Frauenthal MEMBERS Albert Gannaway Ralph Graham Richard Hall William E. Hastings Samuel Houston G. S. Johnson Tommy Johnston Hunter Kimbro Richard Lee John Lemmer Melbourne Martin Lloyd McCullum Erwin Miles Jimmy Norman William Orton Gordon Phillips J. P. Randolph Bobby Reeves J. B. Roberson Sam Scon’ Charles Soule Terence Stoker Nelson Strange Elton Townsend Alex Weir Preston Wells Afton White Based solely on interest, this year’s Men’s Glee Club was again under the direction of Professor Harry E. Shultz, or “Pop” as he is fondly nicknamed by the fellows. Tommy Johnston, one of the Kappa Sig standard-bearers, was elected president. Every Monday and Wednesday afternoon at five in the Student Union meetings were held. Strange as it may seem, money is in no way connected with membership in this group. Love and appreciation of music are the prime prerequisites. However, the pot of gold at the end of their rainbow is one hour credit per semester. This was the first year of such recognition for the hard work put in by the club. Performances of ’40-’41 reveal the popularity of the Men’s Glee Club. At the Christmas program, the National Guard send-off, and the University Band Concert they performed before the public eye. The highlight of activity was the annual concert presented in May during Music Week. As is the cus¬ tom, they will sing at Baccalaureate and Commencement in June, too. Although the majority of selec¬ tions are from the classics, popular numbers are not entirely excluded from the programs. In the spring members of the Glee Club took a recess from their altruism. Instead of entertaining others as usual, they took off one day to entertain themselves. The occasion was a hayride to Lake Wedington. Next year the Glee Club hopes that a tour of the state can be arranged. Page 208 MIXED CHORUS MEMBERSHIP Annabel Applegate Elaine Duggan John Lemmer Virginia Rhea Betty Beard Elsie Duggan Neva Clyde Lilly J. B. Roberson Joy Bond Herschel Evans Faye Linebarger Melba Rogers Roger Bost H. G. Frisby Frances Linebarger Sam Scott Frances Brigance J. Frauenthal Bernice Martin Ruth Silvey Preston Brogden Helen Garbacz Melbourne Martin Margaret Sisson Be Be Bronson Albert Gannaway Faye Mahoney Charles Soule Edwin Brown Jean Garcia Constance McChesney Jessie Steele Richard Burke Ralph Graham Lloyd McCullum Terrence Stoker Bonnie B. Byler Edith Goodnow Jeanne Meffert Nelson Strange Edna Carl Lee Marion Gray Erwin Miles Reda Stroud Geraldine Chandler Alma Green Deane Mitchell Genevieve Stuck Auten Chitwood Richard Hall Mary L. Mulkey Elton Townsend H. H. Clayton William E. Hastings Elizabeth Nelson Margaret Wallace Robert Combs Betty Lee Hewitt Mable Nelson Alex Weir Margaret Cook Emile Hooper Jimmy Norman Preston Wells Frances Cowan Samuel Houston Marion Odem Phillis Whitaker Laura Cowan G. S. Johnson Gordon Phillips Afton White Winifred Crawford Tommy Johnston Martha Pickens Julie Wilcoxon Newman Curl Hunter Kimbro Sue Puckett Mary Willard MEMBERS Nancy Daggett Eleanor Klugh Marjorie Rainwater Marjolene Wilson Dorothy Dierich Gladys LeCroy J. P. Randolph Adaline Woods Louise Caudle Richard Lee Bobby Reeves White formals and tuxedos, a symphony of black and white, personifies the tones and tunes of the University of Arkansas’ Mixed Chorus. Under the care and direction of Professor “Pop” Shultz and president Tommy Johnston, practices take place on Tuesday evenings from seven to nine o’clock in the Student Union ballroom. For the Christmas program the Mixed Chorus sang with the Men’s Glee Club. Came Concert Band night at the Field House and they were featured again as a part of the entertainment. Elizabeth Thomas serves in the capacity of piano accompanist for the practices as well as for the concerts. Classical music predominates over the semi-classical and popular numbers which they include in their public appearances. Of course, during Music Week in May, their concert was a social “must”. Then they had the opportunity to reveal a small amount of the work and progress of a year’s grind before an admiring and appreciative audience. Although interest is the basis for membership in the Mixed Chorus, tryouts are necessary for pro¬ curing the desirable and harmonious whole. It is also necessary to have passed ten hours of work the previous semester. Page 209 MEN ' S 4-H HOUSE OFFICERS SEARS JOHNSON .... President ROBERT W. ANDERSON . Vice-President ODIE T. STALLCUP . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Robert W. Anderson Hubert Blanchard Mack Foresee Oather S. Hall Elsey A. Harris Walter W. Hendrickson Everette S. Horton J. G. Horton Loyd Hudson Raydus James Sears Johnson Turner Johnson Charles D. Jones Leonard J. Keeling Elbert Keener Robert W. Kennedy Monroe Kirkpatrick Jessie Lancaster Charles E. Laster Frederick Lynd Quentin Lynd Orvis G. Martin Ben D. McCollum Joe McFerran Orel G. Otwell Troy W. Phillips Larmon C. Powell Denton Rodman Cleoh Smith Leon Smith Odie T. Stallcup Kipp B. Sullivan Dempsey Timmons Eddie Torbett Amos H. Underwood Ewell F. Welch Jessie Wilson Jr. J. R. Wright The Men’s 4-H House was organized in 1936 by a group of 4-H Club members who saw the great need of a way in which deserving farm boys could qualify themselves as greater agricultural leaders by attending the College of Agriculture at the University of Arkansas. Thanks to this group and those who have followed, there are now 36 students of the College of Agriculture comprising the membership of the Boy’s 4-H House. This house was the first Boy’s 4-H House organized in the United States and one of the first co¬ operative houses organized on this campus. Social activities have an important place in the life of the 4-H House boys. Besides taking part in all the ADA activities, they have many social events of their own, including a weiner roast and a scavenger hunt this fall. There were also several house dances, and a dance in the game room of the Student Union. The boys take a part in intramural sports largely because they like to play, but of course they still play to win. One of the freshmen, J. P. Wilson, lettered on the freshman basketball team this year. The scholastic standing of the group was among the highest of any on the campus when the records were made public for the first semester, having about a two point. The boys are well represented in Alpha Zeta, national honorary agriculture society. The 4-H House boys are also active in numerous other organizations on the campus, in YMCA, FFA, Animal Industry Association, Pershing Rifles, and a 100 per cent membership in the University 4-H Club. Talmadge Stallcup is president of the Animal Industry Association, and Sears Johnson was president of 4-H Club and of the Association of Independent Organizations. Page 210 MEN ' S 4-H HOUSE This year there were three members of the 4-H House who have been State Champion 4-H boys: Talmadge Stallcup, Hubert Blanchard, and Cleoh Smith. Eight other boys in the house were past county champions. Of the ten outstanding boys in the state who have received Sears, Roebuck scholar¬ ships during the past year, three live in the 4-H House: Cleoh Smith, Lloyd Hudson, and J. C. Lan¬ caster. The Alpha Zeta award to the high point freshman in the Agri school went to Talmadge Stall- cup, 4-H H ouse member. Three of the freshmen in the 4-H House had grade points among the highest in school. The requirements for membership in the house are enrollment in the College of Agriculture, former 4-H club member for at least one year, recommendations from the county agent or a Smith-Hughes teacher and superintendent of the school last attended, and a transcript of the grades made during the last year in school. In addition to these requirements members strive for high standards morally, schol¬ astically, and socially. Since the founding of the house, applicants have far exceeded the possible num¬ ber of members, therefore strict selection of members can be made. Sponsors of the house are Dr. P. L. Kelly and Kenneth B. Roy, who has been a house sponsor for five years. Much credit for the success and progressiveness of the organization goes to them. Mrs. R. M. Gorey has been housemother for four years since the location of the house at 402 Arkansas avenue. After several years of existence, the Boy’s 4-H House continues to be a more successful and popu¬ lar organization as is shown by its growth in membership and the large number of applications for membership.. The organization, with its cooperative program and enthusiasm, plans to continue achieving, educate constantly, and expand continuously. House manager for the past two years has been J. G. Horton, who has done a successful job. Row I —Anderson, Blanchard, Hall, Harris, Hendrickson, E. Horton, J. Horton, Hudson, James, S. Johnson Row II —T. Johnson, Jones, Keeling, Kennedy, Kirkpatrick, Lancaster, Laster, Lynd, McCollum, McFerran Row III —Otwell, Rodman, Smith, Stallcup, Sullivan, Timmons, Torbett, Underwood, Welch, Wilson Page 211 MIDWAY CO-OP HOUSE OFFICERS FRANK GRACE . . President (First Semester) FORREST BROCKWELL President (Second Semester) FORREST BROCKWELL Vice-President (First Semester) THOMAS BRANTLEY Vice-President (Second Semester) ALWIN MILLER.Secretary ALVIS ARNHART .... House Manager MEMBERS Alvis Arnhart Thomas Brantley Forrest Brockwell J. D. Bunyard Gus Caldwell ' Quentin Daggenhart Milburn Deason Cecil Dover Locke Edmondson Leon Evans Loy Fudge Frank Grace Jarrell Gray Nolan Groce Billy Gullette Walter Gwath ney Dilford Hutchens Sherman Knowles Alwin Miller Durben Miller Robert Patrick Dee Patterson Binom Raley Edwin Roberts Joffre Rogers Wendell Rollans Fay Sherman Fred Sims I. J. Snowden Curtis Terrell Bobby Willis Row I —Arnhart, Brantley, Brockwell, Bunyard, Caldwell, Deason, Edmondson, Evans, Fudge Row II —Grace, Gray, Groce, Gullette, Hutchens, Knowles, A. Miller, D. Miller, Patrick Row III —Patterson, Raley, Rogers, Rollans, Sims, Snowden, Terrell, Willis Midway Co-operative House was organized just before school was out last year. The founders of the organization were: Frank Grace, president; Alvis Arnhart, house manager; D. J. Trickey, treasurer; Leon Evans, reporter; Joffre Rogers, monitor; and Loy Fudge, who directed Midway’s intra¬ mural participation during the school year. Although Midway Co-operative House was organized because of the need for another co-operative house on the campus, the Midway boys do not think they have “just another house.” Room and board costs $15.00 to $16.00 a month, while laundry, under a co-operative plan, costs $1.00 a month. Midway threw its hat in the political ring with the New Deal party, electing Alwin Miller as edi¬ tor of the Directory and Fred Sims to the Student Senate. Membership in the house is not limited to agri students, although the majority of the members are in the Agriculture school. Midway boys are active in ADA, A MCA, Alpha Zeta, Pi Mu Epsilon, and on the staff of the Arkansas Engineer. Midway Co-operative House belongs to the Association of Independent Organizations. Mrs. Oscar Nordyke is the house mother. Page 212 MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS BONNIE BETH BYLER.President DOROTHY DOUGHTERY . . Vice-President BETTE BASSETT . MARY LOUISE MILLER JANETTE DAVIS . . . . . Editor Secretary Treasurer Bobbie Ellen Alfrey Bette Bassett Bonnie Beth Byler MEMBERS Dorothy Doughtery Janette Davis Margaret Hankins Martha Ella Hurst Dora Katharine Harrison Mary Louise Miller Nancy Louise Seamster Row 1 —Alfrey, Bassett, Byler, Doughtery, Davis Row II —Hankins, Harrison, Hurst, Miller, Seamster Last year eight outstanding women were elected to Octagon, and outstanding girls on the campus they were. In the spring the organization petitioned Mortar Board, national honorary, and now there are ten senior women wearing a mortar board pin. For its first year on the U of A campus, Mortar Board was under the guiding hand of bonnie Bonnie Beth Byler. Making much progress during its first year of existence, Mortar Board is looking forward to a round dozen members next year. The prerequisites for membership in Mortar Board are a rare combination of scholarship, leader¬ ship, and personality, also a senior. Both faculty and student recommendations are necessary to become one of the elect of this select organization. Dean Jeanette Scudder, Mrs. Daisy Young Holcomb, and Mrs. A. L. Venable are sponsors. Mortar Board has taken the responsibility of helping freshman girls over the bumpy road of their first year in college. It appointed a council of twenty sophomore women to serve as advisers for these girls. Next year Mortar Board will have a guide book ready for their use. Ordering and dispensing graduation invitations is another project of these energetic senior women. Also they were co-hostesses with the other honor organizations at a tea March 11. Page 213 OMICRON DELTA OFFICERS MONA McELROY.President BEATRICE PENROSE.Secretary ENOLA ALEXANDER .... Vice-President FRANCES ROSE.Treasurer Enola Alexander Dale Van Dalsem Lois June Davis MEMBERS Donna Rae Driver Louise Eley Nancy Ford Mona McElroy Beatrice Penrose Irene Puckett Frances Rose Barbara Stutheit Floy Van Landingham Recovering from a serious break in its life-line, which lasted for over five years, Omicron Delta is on the up again. Honorary home economics society for women, it was formally organized in 1929 after several attempts had been made at establishing such an organization, with charter members Polly Row I —Alexander, Davis, Driver, Eley, Ford, McElroy Row II —Penrose, Puckett, Rose, Stutheit, Van Dalsem, Van Landingham Secoy, Mary Earle, Wilma Scott, Edrie Scott, Virginia Leeper, Mrs. Nellie Hickman, Mrs. Irene Watts, and Mrs. Dorothy Roberds. Aiming at the promotion of scholarship and the development of womanhood in the home economics profession, Omicron Delta flourished and for four years was an active force in the Home Economics school. Then, in 1933 came the almost fatal crack-up. Omicron suddenly ceased being a force, active or otherwise, and very nearly passed out of existence altogether. For five years no activities of any kind are recorded for the organization. But in 1938 Dr. Isabella Wilson, professor of home economics, revived the dying club, gave it a dose of mental adrenalin, and started it on the way to recovery. Today Omicron Delta has passed the period of convalescence and is an active, vigorous organization of importance to women studying home economics. To gain membership, the student must be a junior in home economics and must have a grade point of 3.5. This year Omicron Delta awarded a present to the freshman home economics girl with the highest grade point for the last year’s work, the award being given to Mary Noice Moore. Page 214 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA PEYTON RANDOLPH . HOWARD HEAD . . WILLIAM PRITCHETT OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary WILLIAM HATHAWAY . C. C. FICHTNER .... DR. DAVIS P. RICHARDSON . . Treasurer Faculty Adviser Faculty Secreary Cecil Brannen Eugene Carlson Lawson Chronister Garvin Fitton Bunn Bell Dr. V. D. Cover A. B. Cypert MEMBERS William Hathaway Howard Head Crossett Hopper Frank Lewis Richard Mobley John Moore William Pritchett IIeartsill Ragon FACULTY Dr. C. C. Fichtner Dr. A. M. Harding Dr. H. M. Hosford A. S. Humphreys Dr. Davis P. Richardson G. B. Rodman Peyton Randolph N. Henry Simpson Jr. John Turner James White Dean G. P. Stocker Douglas Smith Row 1 —Brannen, Carlson, Chronister, Fitton, Hathaway, Head, Hopper Row II —Lewis, Moore, Pritchett, Randolph, Simpson, Turner, White The main purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa, national honor fraternity, is to recognize men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities. Other purposes are: to inspire stu¬ dents to strive for conspicuous attainments along similar lines; to bring together the most representative men in all phases of collegiate life and thus create an organization which will help to mould the senti¬ ment of the institution on questions of local and intercollegiate interest; and to bring together members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes eminence in five phases of campus life: scholarship, athletics, social and religious activities, publications, and forensic, dramatic, musical, or other cultural activities. Its five ideals are character, recognition, opportunity, inspiration, and loyalty. A member of the Association of College Honor Societies, Omicron Delta Kappa confers member¬ ship solely on the basis of character and leadership, irrespective of membership in, or affiliation with, other organizations. Founded at Washington and Lee University on December 3, 1914, Omicron Delta Kappa now has forty-six chapters in as many universities. Beta Beta Circle was founded at the University of Ar¬ kansas, June 2, 1939. Peyton Randolph, engineering senior, served as president during the school year. Page 215 ORCHESIS OFFICERS WILL ETTA LONG.President MARY SUE McMURTREY . Secretary-Treasurer MARY MARGARET BOWEN . Publicity Agent Dorothy Aday Mary Margaret Bowen Wilma Chisum Annette Collier Mary Croom Mary Lee Dietterich MEMBERS Peggy Fierce Patsy Hughes Betsy Hunt Peggy Kerr Peggy Kunz Will Etta Long Ruth Martin Pinky Morgan Mary Sue McMurtrey Betty Ruth Nix Miriam Rosen Louise Seamster Martha Sherrill Shirley Smith Sybil Spade Feriba Thomas Gene Toland Betty Welch Orchesis is still young, having been brought into existence in 1938, which is not far from being a toddling organization. The twenty-four female members have danced away every Tuesday evening during the year. Row I —Aday, Bowen, Chisum, Collier, Croom, Dietterich, Fierce Row II —Hughes, Hunt, Kerr, Kunz, Long, Martin, Morgan Row III —Nix, Rosen, Seamster, Sherrill, Smith, Spade, Thomas, Toland The first hour of the Tuesday night workouts is spent in going through a number of strenuous calisthenics to improve figures and build up muscles. This exercising limbers up the dancers and makes the dance composition which follows a little easier. Music is played by the accompanist and the swing- sters put their ideas about the piece into movement. In fact, the empasis on dancing this year has been the technique of movement. The only public appearance of the terpsichorean artists this year is scheduled for the last of May in the field house. Three modern dance classes will assist Orchesis on the program. Dances and costumes for the May festival are of the Orchesisians own composition and design. Each girl will plan from three to four costumes. Names of some of the dances to be given this spring are “Sheep and Goat,” “Serenade,” and “Voyage.” Orchesis had a hand in getting the Winslow-Fitzsimmons dancing program the first semester. The day following the professionals’ presentation the Arkansas potentials entertained with a tea in the student union. Miss Leslie Vinal, instructor in physical education, is the sponsor for Orchesis. Page 216 PHI ALPHA DELTA OFFICERS EDGAR BETHELL . OWEN C. PEARCE .President . . Vice-President FRANK HEADLEE . JOHN MOORE . . . Secretary MEMBERS Edgar Bethell Ralph Brainard Oliver Clegg Roy A. Danuser Frank IIeadlee Newton Killough Conner Limerick John Moore Owen C. Pearce A. L. Smith Griffin Smith Jr. James V. Spencer Jack (John) Yingling An honorary legal fraternity, Phi Alpha Delta was reorganized on the University of Arkansas campus last year after having been inactive since 1933. The local chapter is named after Augustus H. Garland, a member of President Grover Cleveland’s cabinet. Row I —Betheli, Brainard, Clegg, Danuser, Headlee, Killough Row II —Limerick, Moore, Pearce, A. Smith, G. Smith Chief activity of Phi Alpha Delta this year was the weekly meeting at which a member of the local bar addressed the group on some practical phase of law practice. To Tonitown went the mem¬ bers of Phi Alpha Delta to hold a banquet after an initiation. Speaker for the occasion was U. A. Lovell of Springdale, a former instructor in the Law School and a University graduate. New men initiated at the Tonitown banquet were James Spencer, Conner Limerick, Jack Yingiing, and Ralph Brainard. To the top-ranking first year law student the organization awards a copy of Dr. Robert A. Leflar’s book, “The Arkansas Law of Conflicts of Law.” The award this year went to Arch B. Law who made a six point during the first semester. Membership in Phi Alpha Delta is limited to law students of outstanding scholastic rank. The purpose of the organization is to advance the best interest of the Law School. Programs are pro¬ moted which will serve toward that end. Edgar Betheli, president of the group, was chosen the outstanding senior lawyer by a faculty committee. Page 217 PHI BETA KAPPA OFFICERS DR. HARRISON HALE . . . . . President MRS. D. Y. HOLCOMB . Vice-President FRED L. KERR . . STUDENT MEMBERS Dorothy Doughtery Dora Sue Higgins Morris W. McGee N. FIenry Simpson Margaret Hankins Howard Head Freeman L. Johnston Ruth Nita Nixon Terence E. Stoker MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Dean H. G. Hotz Dr. George E. Hastings Dr. Virgil Cover FACULTY MEMBERS William C. Askew W. G. Hackler Richard B. Johnson FIope Squires Zilpha Curtis Battey Harrison Hale John Clark Jordan Delbert Swartz A. C. Beiler Lloyd B. Ham Fred L. Kerr Austin van der Slice Robert A. Caldwell A. M. Harding Ina Helen Knerr D. Y. Thomas T. C. Carlson George E. Hastings Robert A. Leflar J. S. Watterman Edwin G. Comfort Jobelle Holcombe Antonio Marinoni Edgar Wertheim Virgil Cover Daisy Young Holcomb Jim P. Matthews Isabella C. Wilson S. C. Dellinger H. G. Hotz Mattie C. Maxted George Vaughan C. C. Fichtner Ralph Hudson Henry FI. Strauss V. H. Young Joseph Firebaugh Row 1 —Doughtery, Hankins, Head, Higgins, Johnston Row II —McGee, Nixon, Simpson, Stoker Organization of lads and lassies with a super-abundance of brain cells and grade points, Phi Beta Kappa was established at William and Mary College in December, 1776, the first Greek letter group in America. Acknowledging only students with outstanding scholastic ability as eligible for member¬ ship, the intelligence-plus group has been recognized as the most outstanding organization among liberal arts students for the 164 years since its founding. Phi Beta Kappa came to the University of Arkansas in 1932 with the establishment of Alpha chap¬ ter, and it’s been skimming the cream of the intellectual crop ever since. Last fall, Arkansas six- pointers put their heads together and offered the much-coveted Phi Beta key to seniors Howard Head and Margaret Hankins, both of whom have a long list of campus activities trailing their names in the Razorback as well as imposing cumulatives. In addition to dangling the Phi Beta key, along with a handful of oth ers, Head was chosen as the outstanding student in the College of Arts and Sciences on Honors Day. Phi Betas again went into a conference this spring to do additional electing, chose seven new mem¬ bers. They are, Dorothy Doughtery, Terence E. Stoker, Freeman L. Johnston, Henry Simpson, Morris McGee, Ruth Nixon, and Dora Sue Higgins. Page 218 PHI ETA SIGMA SAM THOMPSON . DREXEL MARTIN . HARDY WILCOXON OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary JULIAN FAIRLEY . . FRANCIS STRABALA . WILLIAM HATHAWAY Treasurer . Historian Senior Adviser MEMBERS Gus Blass James Boatright Thomas Bridgeman Joe Dan Bryant John P. Bledsoe Cecil G. Brannen Maurice L. Britt George W. Bruehl Lawson R. Chronister Julian Fairley William M. Hathaway Howard T. Head Richard G. Herren Harvey Howington George Hughes W. Horace Jewell F. Leon Johnston Louis O. Lambiotte Drexel R. Martin William Orton Robert Ramsey J. Peyton Randolph Freeland Romans A. Jackson Shell N. Henry Simpson Arthur L. Smith Robert Spitze Terence E. Stoker Francis Strabala Gerald C. Summers Gerald Sutterfield Sam W. Thompson Judson E. Terry Hardy Wilcoxon Jack R. Williams Herbert R. Wilson Walter C. Miles Front Row —Strabala, Bryant, Hughes, Fairley, Bridgeman, Simpson, Miles Middle Row —Martin, Boatright, Head, Sutterfield, Johnston, Spitze, Orton Back Row —Humphreys, Romans, Stallcup, Thompson, Williams, Bledsoe, Butt The freshman boys who dangle a Phi Eta Sigma key are considered the rising young intellectuals on the campus. It is a national honor society and requires a five-point average of its members for the first semester, or a cumulative five point for the two semesters of the freshman year. The half a hundred highest freshmen, by virtue of the entrance examination, are invited to a sort of “rush party,” or get-together in the fall, for the purpose of encouraging them to meet the require¬ ments for Phi Eta Sigma. The older members and instructors enlighten the neophytes on honor societies in various colleges. The sole purpose of the organization is to encourage capable students to get off to a good start in their academic career. “Often students in their junior and senior years just miss making an important honor society because of a bad freshman year,” says Professor Allan S. Humphreys, faculty member. “Phi Eta Sigma tries to encourage upper quintile men to start off with a good grade point.” Following a brief initiation and the Razorback picture ceremony (see cut), Phi Eta Sigma men have their only social function of the year—a dinner downtown with informal speeches by members. The initiation comes soon after the grades for the first semester are posted and five-point men are announced. Page 219 PI MU EPSILON OFFICERS JOHN TURNER JR.Director BOB HOBSON.Secretary BOBBIE E. ALFREY .... Vice-Director HARRY CLAYTON.Treasurer Ray C. Adam Bobbie E. Alfrey Jack Arnold Jr. Tom Barnwell Oneil Black John P. Bledsoe Peter Bragg Landon Brown Hugh Campbell Dr. V. W. Adkisson Dr. D. P. Richardson MEMBERS Eugene Carlson L. R. Chronister Jr. Harry Clayton Bill Dunkle Stanley Gilbert R. A. Graham William Hathaway Howard Head Bob Hobson Howard Jenkins Maurice Katzer Frank Lewis Hoyt McNatt Bob Morse W. N. Patterson Jr. William D. Patton FACULTY Dr. E. G. Comfort Dr. A. M. Harding Dr. G. O. Nichols Mr. J. R. Kent Peyton Randolph Lloyd Shackelford Arthur St. Clair Gerald Summers James Toons Jr. John Turner Jr. Pershing Vollman James White Lawrence Woolsey Mr. L. C. Price Dr. IT M. Hosford Row I —Adam, Alfrey, Arnold, Barnwell, Bledsoe, Bragg, Brown, Campbell, Carlson, Chronister, Clayton Row II —Dunkle, Gilbert, Graham, Hathaway, Head, Hobson, Jenkins, Katzer, Lewis, McNatt, Morse Row III —Patterson, Patton, Randolph, Shackelford, St. Clair, Summers, Toone, Turner, Vollman, White, Woolsey Pi Mu Epsilon is an honorary mathematics fraternity for those students who have a four-point in mathematics and a cumulative grade point of 3.00. Completion of differential calculus is a third prerequisite. Among activities of the year for the math sharks were a banquet and a hayride, both at Lake Wedington. Dr. Richardson and Dr. Adkisson, math professors, distinguished themselves in sports at at these two outings. Dr. Adkisson gained fame as a catcher of flies. Other indications that the followers of Euclid appreciate the lighter side of life are their choices of titles for the humorous papers the pledges read at initiation. Among these gems were: “The Life of Little Log Log” (Log Log is pet name for logarithm), “Sir Isaac Newton Exposed,” “Feminine Curvature,” “The Life of a Little Integral,” “Space,” “The Analytical Geometry of a Point,” “Family of Curves,” and “Rolling Logarithms.” The pledges gave proof of their ability to juggle numbers by writing the papers not one word more, not one word less, than 300 words. Most of the members of Pi Mu Epsilon are engineers or math majors in the college of Arts and Sciences. The only feminine member of the organization this year is Miss Bobbie Ellen Alfrey. Page 220 PRE-MED SOCIETY HENRY SIMPSON JOHN W. BASSETT Merritt Alcorn Stanley Applegate John Bassett ' Graham Booth Thomas Boswell Preston Brogdon B. N. Campbell William Christeson James Craig Edith Curtis Eugene H. Crawley Kimmie Jane Davis Roland Donaldson Tom Easterling Jerry Evans Joseph Fernandez OFFICERS President JANET LEMLEY.Treasurer Vice-President ROBERT RAMSEY.Secretary MEMBERS George Fletcher Sidney Greenberger Henry Hawkins Roy Hill Jr. Isham Holmes Paul Hudgins Carolyn Jenkins Leon Johnston Tommy Johnston Freida Jones William Lefferts Bobby Lee Janet Lemley Faye Linebarger Fred Lynd Gary McCarroll Ren McCarter Maribeth Mallory Drexel Martin Russell Martin Mary Margaret Mollica Diggs Nelson N. W. Newell Bill Oglesby Wesley Pelsue Dick Powell Wayne G. Pullen Robert Ramsey Milford Rankin Helen Rhodes Albert Rusher Henry Simpson Jr. Kathleen Smith Florence Snow Bill Steele Marion Steele Volney Steele Fern Stephens Albert Steplock Gerald Sutterfield John Swearingen Allen G. Talbot Phil Thomas Tommy Tucker J. J. Webb Edward Whiteside Julian Wood Row I —Alcorn, Applegate, Bassett, Booth, Boswell, Brogdon, Christeson, Curtis, Crawley, Davis, Donaldson, Easter¬ ling, Fernandez, Fletcher, Greenberger Row II —Hawkins, Hill, Holmes, Hudgins, Jenkins, L. Johnston, T. Johnston, Jones, Lefferts, Lemley, Linebarger, McCarroll, McCarter, Mallory, D. Martin Row III —Snow, B. Steele, M. Steele, V. Steele, Stephens, Steplock, Sutterfield, Swearingen, Talbot, Thomas, Tucker, Webb, Whitside, Wood Just to satisfy curiosity, so President Simpson says, the Pre-Med Society is now delving into anaphylaxis experimentations on guinea pigs. Such is the nature of this energetic group—already eager to get started in the field of medicine. Not satisfied with “waiting around,” they are trying to utilize all present facilities and become acquainted with many different phases of the field of medicine. Every month a motion picture is shown to the society, usually dealing with an operation of par¬ ticular interest. Papers prepared by students and talks by visiting physicians comprise a major part of the bi-monthly meetings. The high spot of interest each year is the trip to the Veterans’ Hospital. There they inhale the atmosphere in general along with the odor of ether. At the big banquet in the spring the Society celebrates socially a year of worthwhile activity. A prominent speaker tops off the occasion. Dean Cromer of the Arkansas Medical School is always a special guest of distinction. These promising M. D.’s are striving towards degrees of excellence. Even though the road ahead is a long one, they believe a good beginning is half the battle. Page 221 ROTC BAND Cornets Gene Witherspoon Andy Williams Carroll Bumpers Tucker Smith Wallace Hunton Bill Benton Harry Dorris Ren McCarter Harold Williams James Threet Malcolm Patterson Howard Nelson Clarinets John Waller Charles Salyer Oscar Croom Elza Housley Joe Stark Gene Loughridge Billy Phillips Harvey Howington Jimmy Norman Eddie Tidwell Elmer Hornor Clyde Shibley Dudley Easterling Jimmie Powell Robert Barton Trombone Preacher Blevins Joe Applegate Ben Ash Hugh Pennington Porter Young Preston Davis Bob Hobbs D. H. Howell John Adams French Horns Elton Hunt Fred Eldridge Henry Reynolds Alto Saxophones Francis Ellis Raymond Sallee Randle Yarberry Jim IIainback Tenor Saxophones Edgar McBryde Emmett Baker Walter Morris George Moore Baritone Saxophones Richard Burke Joe Campbell Basses Ralph Beadle Ray Toler Dale Hart Bernard Hainback Charles Perry Joe King Bassoons Carl Wortz Don Brice Baritones Hardy Walton John Kerr Quinn LaFarque George Armstrong James Brashears Drums Elmo Dillon Ralph Kramer Front Row —Burke, Campbell, Morris, Sallee, Easterling, Housley, Croom, Shibley, Salyer, Witherspoon, Stark, How¬ ington, Phillips, Powell, Tidwell, Norman, Lynd, Brockman Second Row —Wortz, Kerr, Armstrong, LaFargue, Walton, Brashears, Hainbach, Yarberry, McBryde, Baker, Moore, Smith, Eldridge Third Row —Elliott, Nelson, Threece, Benton, Patterson, McCarter, Williams, Hunton, Bumpers, Blevins, Ash, Davis, Adams Back Row —Perry, Beadle, Hainbach, Toler Pride and joy of the University of Arkansas is its famous ROTC marching band. Composed of some sixty members, the band furnishes the official strains for the regiment’s Spring ceremonies and the annual Homecoming parade. Technically under the supervision of the Military Art department, the band also performs at sporting events, pep rallies, and on any occasion necessary. In addition, a select group of the boys don white ties and tails to beat out a two-hour Spring concert of semi-classical and classical selections. Director of the band activities is Robert W. Winslow, a graduate of the Eastman School of Music and the University of Rochester. He’s also studied at Columbia University Teachers College, and has taught music at Washburn College of Topeka, Kansas. For many years before joining the Washburn faculty he was supervisor of instrumental music and conductor of bands and orchestras in Rochester, N. Y., public schools. In addition, he’s had six years of private teaching experience. He excels in trumpet, clarinet, and violin. Page 222 ROOTIN ' RUBES HELEN RHODES . . MYRA MOWERY . . Meriam Abbott Dorothy Aday Mary Frances Armburst Martha Jeanne Atkinson Mary Baldwin Helen Barron Caroline Black Bebe Bronson Joethyl Bryan Churchill Buck Evelyn Butler Ruth Bylander Martha Carlisle Carol Carter Marjorie Chastain Annette Collier Emma Jean Cook Margaret Ellen Corbett OFFICERS . . . . President MARY SUE McMURTREY . . . Vice-President DONNA RAE DRIVER . . CLARICE VAUGHTERS .... Custodian Secretary Treasurer Lucretia Curtis Rebecca Daniel Mary V. de Yam pert Shirley Dixon Julienne Dow Donna Rae Driver Marjorie Evans Marge Everett Rosalee Graham Margaret Hankins Ruth Hendrick Genevieve Hickman Florine High Cecelia Frohlich Alice Gibson Betty Jo Hardin Eugenia PIilmer Marigene Howell MEMBERS Mary Alice Hudson Jane Hurst Mrs. Goldie Jones Freida Ann Jones Helen Jones Ruby Jones Peggy Kerr Gerry Kellett Betty Jane King Mattie Kinkead Will Etta Long Myra Mowery Nancy Mitchell Laura Moll June Moll Mary Noice Moore Mary Sue McMurtrey Jane Alice Newkirk Frances Pettigrew Ruth Ann Reeves Helen Rhodes Rose Richardson Mary Seamster Janie Sims Sammie Smith Hazel Taylor Rachel Tschabold Clarice Vaughte rs Virginia Lee Weaver Ala Sue Wilcox Bobette Williams Flossie Wood Mary Wood Gene Woolfolk Ann Wyatt Row —Abbott, Aday, Armburst, Atkinson, Barron, Black, Bryan, Buck, Butler, Bylander, Carlisle, Carter, Chastain, Collier Row 11 —Cook, Corbett, Curtis, Daniel, Dixon, Dow, Driver, Everett, Graham, Hankins, Hendrick, Hickman, High, Hilmer Row HI —Hudson, Hurst, F. Jones, H. Jones, R. Jones, Kerr, King, Kinkead, Long, Mowery, Mitchell, Moll, Moore, Newkirk Row IF —Pettigrew, Reeves, Rhodes, Richardson, Seamster, Sims, Smith, Vaughters, Weaver, Wilcox, Williams, F. Wood, M. Wood, Woolfolk, Wyatt All decked out in new costumes of red velveteen skirts and white satin blouses, the Rootin’ Rubes cheered the Razorbacks to new victories this year. Founded in 1925, as a sister organization to the ABC, the Rootin’ Rubes is a lively and comely, dynamo of pep which helps the students support the University’s football and basketball teams. Besides cheering at home games, Rootin’ Rubes awarded Razorback blankets to the senior letter- men. Each year they present a special gift to the athletic department, too. They also sponsored a rally in which the Ole Miss football and Rice basketball games were shown in order to raise some money for the basketball team’s big trip to Kansas City. Seven girls from each sorority on the campus, Carnall Hall, the 4-H House, and town compose the membership. Meetings are held every Tuesday during football and basketball seasons, though only every other Tuesday for the remainder of the year. Initiation into the organization is quite conserva¬ tive. Page 223 RAZORBACK HALL The building is divided into three sec¬ tions each with its own characteristics. Those who stay in the west section are known for “rowdiness” (quote an inmate), and are noted for having water fights and making fires in the halls. They are also fond of playing darts on the doors, and never pull down their shades. Two “hams” with separate short wave stations help make up the western hub-bub. And Maurice Katzer and Hamilton Robinson have a lot of trouble with electric razors and static. One hundred boys stay in the four year old dormitory on the hill. The boys tag their domain Razorback Hall, in the hope that it will stick, although it is not an official name. About thirty per cent of the boys are Greeks, from all but two of the seven fraternities on the campus. The center section is comprised of intellectuals. On one floor the grade average was computed to be between a four and five point. On that floor were two Phi Eta Sigmas, two Tau Beta Pis, and a Phi Beta Kappa. The east section is the most unpopular and the most popular portion of the dorm. Unpopular be¬ cause Ray Adam stays there, and as house manager he duns the boys for their rent money. Popular because B. J. Cumnock stays there, and he distributes the mail. Hard-working Adam, as his friends call him, is kidded about his monopoly on the dormitory’s laundry and cleaning business. The east side houses more hard-workers—the seven cafeteria helpers. Razorback Hall is ruled by a board of governors, consisting of one student from each floor in each section. Each floor elects its representative, and the representatives elect their officers. Bryan Farmer, editor of the directory, big military man, and Blue Key, served as president for ’ 40 - 41 . Charles Rice Row I —Adam, Arnold, Bassett, Bost, Bridgeman, Brockman, Broyles, Burford, Chitwood, Combs, Craw ford Row II —Dillard, Easterling, Elliott, Fagan, Farmer, Farr, Ferguson, Finley, Franklin, Frantz, George Row III —Gilbert, Gocio, Greenberger, Hall, Hampel, Hennig, Hudgins, Hurst, Johnston, Kropp, McBryde, McClem- ens RAZORBACK HALL was vice-president, and Pat Wilson, secretary-treasurer. Other members of the board were: Milton Sherman, Hamilton Robinson, Eugene Yarbrough, Henry Yocum, Sidney Greenberger, and Brown Dillard. Sid Greenberger has one distinction that no other Razor’back Hall-ite will ever be able to attain —he is the only boy who has lived in the dorm since it was built. MEMBERS R. C. Adam H. J. Arnold Jr. J. W. Bassett Jim Blakemore R. B. Bost Thomas Bridgeman E. W. Brockman Paul Broyles Dan Burford S. R. Bush Henry Callaway Auten Chitwood Robert Combs Sidney Crawford O. G. Croom Harry Davis A. B. Dillard John Drignan Thomas Easterling Fred Eldridge Ralph Elliott Gerard Evans V. C. Fagan Bryan Farmer Russell Farr Jim Ferguson Foster Finley Paul Franklin Henry Frantz David George Stanley Gilbert Charles Gocio Frank Gosnell Sid Greenberger Robert Hall Robert Hampel Bill Harris Eugene IIennig Paul Hudgins Tim Hurst Leon Johnston Maurice Katzer John Kerwin Kenneth Kropp Jimmy Lide Melvin Luhrman E. P. McBryde L. H. McClemens Morris McGee J. B. McGill Ralph Owen E. W. Miles Cal Newton James Norman Brooks Norfleet Charles Orto Rodney Parham Harold Parker Randel Patterson Joe Quinn Tommy Raggio Albert Raymond J. R. Reeves Herbert Reiman Charles Rice D. M. Riccin Hamilton Robinson Caughey Saxon C. Schmetzer Bill Scott Robert Seuter Milton Sherman Clyde Shibley G. A. Smith Tucker Smith Terrel Spencer Knighton Starnes J. C. Stevens J. Nelson Strange Gerald Sutterfield Bill Suttle John H. Talbot Ralph Tarleton H. K. Thatcher Phil Thomas Ray Toler Thomas Trawick W. C. Vaughan Fred Wade Guilford Webb Jack Wert K. H. Williams K. P. Wilson V. B. Wofford W. J. Womack Eugene Yarbrough H. S. Yocum Row I —McGee, McGill, Miles, Norman, Norfleet, Orto, Raggio, Raymond, Reeves, Reiman, Rice Row II —Riggin, Robinson, Saxon, Sherman, Shibley, G. Smith, T. Smith, Spencer, Starnes, Strange, Sutterfield Row III —Suttle, Talbot, Thatcher, Thomas, Toler, Trawick, Vaughn, Wade, Wofford, Womack, Yarbrough, Yocum Page 225 SCOTT HOUSE OFFICERS VIRGINIA RAND.President ELIZABETH McGILL . Secretary-Treasurer BETTYE LOU PIERCE . . Vice-President Marjorie Bethel Wilma Byrns Louise Caudle Bernice Cline Elizabeth Dean Garland Fleming Ann Haden MEMBERS Elizabeth Joiner Anne Ledford Margaret Ledford Elizabeth McGill Mary Julia Means Jeanne Meffert Frances Misenhimer Mary Margaret Mollica Katherine Perry Bettye Lou Pierce Mary Jane Powell Nelle Powell Gene Presley Virginia Rand Bernice Puryear Virginia Rhea Minnie Louise Ruth Frances Smead Lavon Wray Scott House, 608 Storer Street, provides a home for twenty University girls. The variety of personalities includes non-sorority and sorority girls, students of all classes and nearly all colleges, and girls from almost anywhere between Pennsylvania and Texas. Scott House is more than a girls’ boarding house. A few social activities sprinkled through the year always add a touch of college life which many houses miss. First on the social calendar was an informal open house one Sunday afternoon at the start of the year. About 70 persons attended. Hal¬ lowe’en was celebrated at a banquet with all the traditional trimmings, and Thanksgiving was the occasion for a turkey dinner, complete with pumpkin pie. Santa Claus, in the same red suit and the same whiskers, paid a Christmas visit to distribute gifts around the Christmas tree. Santa arrived just after the girls finished a formal banquet. Hearts were the motif for the Valentine party, and special decorations were used for the Easter dinner. Row I —Bethel, Byrns, Cline, Dean, A. Ledford, M. Ledford, McGill, Means Row II —Misenhimer, Perry, Pierce, Powell, Rand, Ruth, Smead Page 226 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA OFFICERS BONNIE BETH BYLER . BETTY ANN MITCHELL LORENE JOHNSTON . . . . . President . . . Vice-President . . . . Secretary FRANCES BRIGANCE . ELIZABETH NELSON . MARTHA COOKE . EDNA CARL LEE . . .Editor Treasurer .Chaplain Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Frances Brigance Bebe Bronson Bonnie Beth Byler Edna Carl Lee Martha Cooke Helen Garbacz Alma Jane Garrett Lorene Johnston Jeanne Meffert Betty Ann Mitchell Erline Metz Elizabeth Nelson Marian Odem Eloise Sutterfield Elizabeth Thomas Row 1 —Brigance, Byler, Carl Lee, Cooke, Garrett Row II —Johnston, Mitchell, Nelson, Sutterfield High spot in activities of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity, was the concert by Bidu Sayao, lovely Metropolitan Opera soprano, in the field house in April. For the SAFs her concert was a social “must.” And to top it all off, they became acquainted with the opera star at a tea held in her honor after the program. So thrilled were the girls that they promptly elected Miss Sayao an honorary member of the Arkansas chapter. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota may be music students, music school alumnae, or women engaged in music as a profession. Several women in the community who are interested in music may become patronesses of the chapter. Outstanding music artists often are made honorary members of the national organization. Grace Moore, Josephine Antoine, Kirsten Flagstad, and many others are honorary members. Musicals are given throughout the year at the homes of patronesses. The pledges presented one of these at the home of Mrs. Fred C. Thomsen before the initiation in March. Two luncheons were given by the alumnae and the actives in honor of Mrs. Frances Lindloff, province president, when she visited the campus. More than half of the Arkansas SAFs are vocalists. Five play piano, one a violin, and one a marimba. Page 227 SOPHOMORE COUNSELORS MEMBERS Addie Barlow Mary Frances Armbrust Frances Brigance Margaret Ellen Corbett Camille Cross Julienne Dow Reba Gray Ruth Estelle Hendrick Dorothea McCullough Marian McCrary Nina May Mary Noice Moore Elizabeth Nelson Jane Alice Newkirk Jane Plum ley Rose Richardson Shirley Smith Patricia Stewart Helen Tidwell Mary Wood The Sophomore Counsel was the creation of Mortar Board and Dean Scudder. An unprece¬ dented organization, it is comprised of twenty prominent sophomore women chosen by Mortar Board. Basis for the selection of members was information provided in a form filled out by those interested in the work. And the work consists of one thing in general: advising and supervising freshman girls. Row I —Barlow, Armbrust, Brigance, Corbett, Cross, Dow, Gray, Hendrick, McCullough. McCrary Row 11 —May, Moore, Nelson, Newkirk, Plumley, Richardson, Smith, Stewart, Tidwell, Wood Each counselor was “assigned” from five to seven freshmen. She investigated as much as possible of each girl’s background, schedule, and interests before contacting her. The next move was a gather¬ ing of the individual groups, at which the girls became acquainted with each other and with their coun¬ selors over a coke in the Union. Questions and answers were exchanged on grades, activities, and ad¬ justment to college life. Results were reported to Dean Scudder, all in an effort to help freshmen solve their social and personal problems through fellow classmates. Not until the Sophomore Counsel and Mortar Board jointly sponsored a tea in February did all the groups of girls meet together. Transfers were also invited. The program was a musical one with freshman “Skippy” Aletz playing the marimba and Counselor Frances Brigance singing two numbers. Only male at the social function was the piano player, Roger Hartmann. Meetings of the Sophomore Counsel, which was first mis-called Junior Mortar Board, are sched¬ uled for the first Tuesday of each month. With the organization of AWS, however, it was questioned whether the AWS orientation committee would conflict with the Counsel. Page 228 SWASTIKA OFFICERS CAROLYN WAGLEY LAURA LEE . . MEMBERS JANETTE DAVIS . . CORNELIA WILMANS . Bonnie Beth Byler Churchill Buck Jr. Edna Carl Lee Frances Carl Lee Mary Croom Janette Davis . . . . President . . . . Secretary Billy Dougherty Lucille Fowler Ruth Hendrick Martha Ella Hurst Laura Lee Ruth Martin Laura Kathryn Moll Mary Ruth Pate Jean Pickens Georgetta Rowland Shirley Smith Patricia Stewart . . . . Treasurer . . Social Chairman Patricia Sloan Carolyn Wagley Mary Eleanor Wilcoxon Cornelia Wilmans Polly Wilson Mary Wood Row I —Byler, Buck, E. Carl Lee, F. Carl Lee, Croom, Davis, Doughtery, Fowler Row II —Hendrick, Hurst, Lee, Martin, Moll, Pate, Pickens, Rowland Row III —Sloan, Smith, Stewart, Wagley, Willcoxon, Wilmans, Wilson, Wood A dinner and picture-show party in the fall and a dinner dance in the spring were proof of Swas¬ tika’s activity for the 1940-41 session. Tri Delta’s “Addy” Davis, as president of this group of sorority women, saw to it that meetings were held twice a month and that everything was running smoothly. When Ann Meek, a stray Greek from Randolph-Macon, happened to this campus ten years ago, she founded Swastika. Representatives from each sorority make up this “melting pot” of Arkansas sorority women. Their purpose is to p romote good-will and friendly relations among the different groups. Members have quite a combination of desirable qualifications—character, leadership, and friendliness. Monthly bridge parties at the sorority lodges were a pleasant combination of chatter, chow, and Culbertson. As the regular meetings are held on Wednesday afternoons, the members don their offi¬ cial insignia on that day. “United we stand, divided we fall” could be one way of interpreting Swastika’s position at Arkan¬ sas. Co-operation and understanding among the Greek groups has made for a better campus, a richer sorority life, and better balanced individuals. Page 229 TAU BETA PI OFFICERS WILLIE HATHAWAY . . . . . President ROBERT HOBSON . .Secretary JACK ARNOLD . . . . . Vice-President ANDY LAYMAN .Treasurer MEMBERS Jack Arnold Eugene Carlson Robert Hobson William Patton Tom Barnwell Lawson Chronister Ned Loren Jordan Peyton Randolph Bedy Black Harry Clayton Andy Layman John Turner Pete Bragg Willie Hathaway Frank Lewis James Ellis White Hugh Campbell Tau Beta Pi is a national honorary engineering fraternity. Unlike many honorary organizations membership is not based on scholarship alone but also on the qualities of character, personality, and participation and leadership in other activities. Row 1 —Arnold, Barnwell, Bragg, Campbell, Carlson, Chronister, Clayton, Hathaway Row II —Hobson, Layman, Lewis, Patton, Randolph, Turner, White Tau Beta Pi initiated twice, first in the fall and again during engineering week in March. The pledges wrote 3000 word papers on non-technical subjects, such as “Modern Industry,” “Modern Manufacture,” and “Mass Production;” They went through the ordeal of a five-hour night exam, then spent the rest of the night constructing a large wooden bent which was placed on the campus near the engineering building. The initiates also made miniature bents of walnut with the Greek letters of Tau Beta Pi inlaid in white maple. Lawson Chronister was chosen as the special honor junior to be initiated into the fraternity. Most men are not admitted until their senior year. Willie Hathaway, as president, attended the national convention of Tau Beta Pi at Lexington, Kentucky. Since there are no girls in the college of engineering, membership of Tau Beta Pi is strictly mas¬ culine. The boys have no fear that their supremacy in this field may be usurped by the feminine sex. They say, however, that if a woman should ever qualify for membership, they would probably submit graciously. Page 230 TAU KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS ROY DANUSER.President FRANCIS DONOVAN .... Vice-President BILL WEST.Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS John Bledsoe Horace Jewell Orvid Mason Bill West Roy Danuser A. D. McAllister Jack Rose Ben Westbrook Francis Donovan Marcellus McCrary Jimmy Shannon Hardy Wilcoxon Tau Kappa Alpha, debate club, was unusually active this year. And the action was not all wasted motion. The three members who represented the University of Arkansas in the national discussion tournament in Washington, D. C., in December ranked higher than any other team in the tournament. Every one of the Arkansas speakers—Roy Danuser, Jack Rose, and Don Hallam—received a ranking of Superior during the tournament. Row —Bledsoe, Danuser, Donovan, Jewell, McAllister, McCrary Row II —Mason, Rose, Shannon, West, Westbrook, Wilcoxon Starting out the year with a banquet in Tontitown with Congressman Clyde T. Ellis and Presi¬ dent J. W. Fulbright as guests, Tau Kappa Alpha began a year crammed full of activities. For the next three weeks exchange debates were held with Fort Smith Junior College, Central (Okla.) Teach¬ ers, and Drury College. In November, four members of the club participated in an invitation tourna¬ ment at Arkadelphia. And in December the group toured Missouri and Kansas to debate the Univer¬ sity of Kansas City, Kansas City Junior College, Rockhurst College, and the University of Kansas. The important trip to the national meet in Washington called for several stops en route. Arkansas debated New York University before going to the national capital. After the successful showing in the national meet, the Arkansas team called off scheduled debates with Duke University, Vanderbilt, and Maryville College in order to see President Roosevelt make his address to a joint session of Congress on January 6. The debaters were special guests of the Arkansas delegation in Congress. In the spring semester the team participated in the Mid-South, Mid-West, and Missouri Valley tournaments. Page 231 THETA TAU OFFICERS NORMAN LESLIE SMITH JR. . . President LLOYD CLARENCE SHACKELFORD Vice-Pres. FRANKLIN BOYD MOON . . . Secretary WILLIAM NORVLE PATTERSON . Treasurer MEMBERS Wilbur Adcock Jr. George Bauer Landon R. Brown Joseph W. Burch John Ellis Caruthers Willis Dortch William F. Cunkle Charles V. Eld James W. Geurin Stanley K. Gilbert Richard A. Graham F. Parker Helms R. Eugene Leggett Frank Whitney Lewis Franklin Boyd Moon Wallace Oliver William Patterson William Doyne Patton Edgar Ansel Pittman Harry F. Ragland John Brents Randolph Peyton Randolph Jr. George H. Scott L. Jack Seely Lloyd Shackelford Frank K. Smith Gilbert A. Smith Norman Leslie Smith Jr. Thomas A. Thompson Pershing H. Vollman Charles L. Wayman Henry Willms Lawrence S. Woolsey Randle A. Yarberry Theta Tau was founded on October 15, 1904, at the University of Minnesota. It is a national professional engineering fraternity. The colors are dark red and gold and the flower is the Jaqueminot rose. At the present time there are twenty-three chapters distributed throughout the country from New York to California. Upsilon Chapter was chartered at this University on April 7, 1928. Elec¬ tion is based on personality, practical engineering ability, and (to a limited extent) scholarship. It is in no way to be construed as an honorary organization. Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau has expanded rapidly the last few years, and this year opened a house on Leverette Street, formerly occupied by Kappa Nu. Mother Kent has proved to be very popu¬ lar with the boys and her efficient help has proven to be an important factor in the success of the under¬ taking. During the year the house has been the scene of a number of informal parties. One of the high p oints of the year was reached when Russell G. Glass, national president, visited the chapter during the first week of February. A banquet was held, and a very interesting meeting followed, at which Mr. Glass gave a talk. Theta Tau, being an engineering fraternity, entered very actively into the political field of the engineering school. The spring election found Parker Helms and Wally Oliver running unopposed for the offices of editor and business manager, respectively, of the Arkansas Engineer . Larry Woolsey and Dick Hall, both Theta Tau pledges were candidates for Engineer’s Day St. Pat with Hall finally winning out. A friendly rivalry has developed with the ECHO for political control of the Engine Page 232 THETA TAU school. This year Willis Dortch was edito r of the Engineer . Landon Brown was president of the now defunct GES but was elected head of the newly formed Engineer’s Council. Dortch was vice-president of the group. These two had much to do with the changing of the GES to the Engineer’s Council. Theta Tau garnered their share of the honors both in the engine school and on the campus as a whole. Bill Patton was recipient of the greatest honor when he received the Honors Day award for being the outstanding senior in the College of Engineering. He also was elected to Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Peyton Randolph has brought honor to the Theta Taus too. He was elected to Omicron Delta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and is major of the first bat¬ talion in the ROTC regiment. “Painter” Frank Lewis, besides being known for his ability of slinging green paint, is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, and Omicron Delta Kappa. Dick Hall, the handsome St. Pat, was also elected to Pi Mu Epsilon. Stanley Gilbert is one of the two members of Theta Tau who belong to the ABC, and he, too, is a member of Tau Beta Pi and Pi Mu Epsilon. Lloyd Shackelford, the other Theta Tau representative in ABC, is a member of the Dukes Club and belongs to Pi Mu Epsilon. Larry Woolsey was the other candidate for St. Pat thus assuring Theta Tau of this honor. Larry is also an active man on the campus, belonging to Omicron Delta Kappa and Pi Mu Epsilon. When there are cracker crumbs in bed or buckets of water over the door the plotter is usually Parker Helms who is undisputed trickster of the Theta Tau domicile. Theta Tau’s reputation for throwing the biggest and wildest beer busts has been unheld nobly by this year’s members. They usually manage to have two each semester. The year of 1940-41 w ill go down in the annals of Upsilon Chapter of Theta Tau history as one of the most successful. Row —Adcock, Bauer, Brown, Burch, Caruthers, Dortch, Dunkle, Eld, Gilbert, Graham, Helms Row II —Leggett, Lewis, Moon, Oliver, Patterson, Patton, Pittman, Ragland, J. Randolph, P. Randolph, Scott Row III —Seely, Shackelford, F. Smith, G. Smith, N. Smith, Thompson, Tollman, Wayman, Willms, Woolsey, Yar berry Page 233 UNIVERSITY BLACKFRIARS OFFICERS JOHN M. SHACKLEFORD JR. . . . President BILL WEST.Vice-President GUS BLASS . . . BETTY LEE HEWITT . BILL ARNOLD . . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Secretary- Treasurer MEMBERS Sue Allen Bill Arnold Emm Err Baker Mary Baldwin Rose Bethell Gus Blass Mary Margaret Bowen Mark Brenke Frances Brigance Jane Cooper Erwin Czichos Nancy Daggett Travis Dewey Mary Lee Diettrich Bob Easton Jack Faulkner Foster Finley Albert Gannaway Neva Clyde Lilly Will Etta Long Lillian Lybrand Peggy McCulloch Jim McDonald Melbourne Martin Ruth Martin Mary Julia Means Erwin Miles John M. Shackleford Rife Sibley Janie Sims Gilbert Smith Sammie Smith Sybil Spade Bill Steele Pat Stewart Bebe Stuck Row I —Allen, Arnold, Baker, Baldwin, Bethell, Blass, Bowen, Brenke, Brigance, Brooks, Brown, Bylander, Cabler, Campbell Row II —Carl Lee, Castling, Cauby, Caudle, Chandler, Clendening, Collier, Cook, Cooper, Czichos, Daggett, Dewey, Diettrich, Easton Row III —Faulkner, Finley, Gannaway, Garrett, Goodbar, Greer, Hewitt, Hooper, Houston, Hudson, Huff, Kaiser, Kerr, LeCroy, Liebermann The age-old rivalry between the University Little Theatre and the Blackfriars is a thing of the past. After a lengthy, stormy, and historical joint session the two organizations formed a merger to be known as the University of Arkansas Blackfriars. Not only did members of the speech department refuse to direct any plays until the two joined, but many of the would-be players believed that the two together could obtain a better producing unit. At the merge-meeting numerous objections came from all sides to the proposals offered, resulting in fili¬ busters by Bill West and Bob Kerr for the Players, and by Marshall Shackleford and Bill Arnold in behalf of Blackfriars. After a second vote, which also included instructions to the executive committee of both former organizations to draw up a constitution. To date the constitution has not been ap¬ proved by the student affairs committee, but nevertheless Marshall Shackleford is serving as president and Bill West as vice-president for the newer and bigger group. Rumors are that the U. of A. Blackfriars, as is, hope to petition for a charter from a national dramatics organization. Page 234 UNIVERSITY BLACKFRIARS Betty Jane Brooks Marion Brown Ruth Bylander Jimmy Cabler Scott Campbell Edna Carl Lee Eddie Castling Monnie Cauby Louise Caudle Jerry Chandler Mary Bruce Clendening Annette Collier Betsy Cook A. J. Garrett Richard Goodbar Frances Greer Betty Lee Hewitt Emily Margaret Hooper Sam Houston Mary Alice Hudson Robert A. Huff Howard Kaiser Peggy Kerr Peggy Kuntz Gladys LeCroy Ann Lieberman MEMBERS Deane Mitchell Doris Dean Nipper Dorothy Parker Jean Pickens Martha Pickens Mary Sue Reagan Marion Reed Helen Rhodes Rose Richardson Dorothy Robbins Melba Rogers Albert Rusher Sam Scott Jean Walt Mary Warnock Carolyn Weisiger Mary Alice Wepfer Bill West Faye White Marjolene Wilson Norma Lee Wilson Joe Wimberly Mary Wood Jean Wool folk Edith Clair Yarrington Row 1 —Lilly, Long, Lybrand, McCulloch, McDonald, M. Martin, R. Martin, Means, Miles, Mitchell, Nipper, Parker, J. Pickens, M. Pickens Row II —IReagan, Reed, Rhodes, Richardson, Robbins, Rogers, Rusher, Scott, Shackleford, Sibley, Sims, G. Smith, S. Smith, Spade Row III —Steele, Stewart, Stuck, Walt, Warnock, Weisiger, Wepfer, West, White, M. Wilson, N. Wilson, Wimberly, Woolfolk, Wood, Yarrington Clare Booth’s “The Women”, first billed, cause controversy when the student affairs committee re¬ fused to pay royalties on it, or so the story goes. Plans were made, but shattered, to sell tickets. Fi¬ nally an agreement was reached, and the show was staged before two packed houses. Betsy Cook and Emmy Whittington vied for starring honors among two dozen females. Bob Kerr was stage manager. Everything went smoothly in December on “The Petrified Forest” by Robert Sherwood. Mr. Darley made it fast-shooting and fast-moving for a two-night stand. Play number three, “Fresh Fields”, also produced in December, didn’t get quite as much build-up, but filled a one-night house. Betsy Cook, Carolyn Weisiger, and Jack Faulkner took the leading roles in the comedy about English life. Incidentally, Bob Kerr was stage manager. Came a much-publicized ban in February from the powers that be when Noel Coward’s “Hay- fever” was in process of production. The facts weren’t quite clear, but apparently someone objected to the moral content of the play. Rehearsals were resumed, however, after a three day delay, and the play went on. Maryetta Sherrell and Bob Easton received best notices for their parts. And Bob Kerr wasn’t stage manager, because Mark Brenke was. Page 235 UNIVERSITY FFA CLUB OFFICERS LOUIS JONES.President GARLAND DANIEL.Secretary JACK HAZELBAKER .... Vice-President AUBREY ENOCH.Treasurer EDWARD STANDRIDGE .... Reporter Warren Barham Owen Biles George Boyd T. F. Brantley Garland Daniel Runyon Deere Aubrey Enoch MEMBERS Hampton Etheridge Malcolm C. Goodwin Paul Haynes Jack Hazelbaker Homer T. Hurst Sears Johnson Darwin Jones Louis Jones Edwin E. Kahsner Harvey Kennedy John Miller Bob Olive Ted Pfrimmer Nolen Renfrow H. N. Robinson Edward Standridge Amos G. Underwood Afton White L. C. WlLLMAN Row I —Barham, Biles, Brantley, Danie l, Deere, Enoch, Theridge, Goodwin Row II —Haynes, Hazelbaker, Hurst, Johnson, D. Jones, L. Jones, Kahsner, Kennedy Row III —Miller, Olive, Pfrimmer, Renfrew, Robinson, Standridge, Underwood, White, Willman The purpose of the FFA Club is to promote, foster, and perfect vocational agriculture in h’gh schools, to assist the Future Farmers of America in improving the economic and educational conditions of rural America, and to co-operate with other agencies whose objectives are the improvement of rural America. The university chapter of FFA has designed its activities to give opportunities for the mem¬ bers to develop leadership, personality, and social co-operation. With the goal of broadening the knowledge of its members past the bounds of the College of Agriculture, the program committee for the past year has endeavored to bring before the group leaders in the fields of business, medicine, government, education, and related phases of everyday life. “Farmers have for many generations past thought they could live rather independently of men in other business fields, but with changes in our social and economic life, farmers have begun to realize that they, too, are an important spoke in the wheel of civilization,” said Louis Jones, president of the FFA Club. “It is the job of men who have had the opportunity to attend our colleges and universities to develop co-operation between industry and agriculture and thus create a social order that will afford the maximum happiness for its members.” Page 236 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB OFFICERS LUCRETIA CURTIS BOB KENNEDY MEMBERS SEARS JOHNSON REBECCA DANIEL Louise Allison Robert W. Anderson Marjorie Barger Warren Barham Addie Barlow Elizabeth Berry Hubert Blanchard Evelyn Butler Willie Frances Byers Ernestine Camp Laurabelle Cowan Lucretia Curtis Rebecca Daniels Charlotte Dodds Louise Eley Aubrey Enoch Marjorie Evans Jack Foresee President . . Vice-President Jean Fowler Anna Fulton Oather S. Hall Betty Jo Hardin Elsey Harris Paul E. Haynes Walter Hendrickson Audrey Dee Hite Everett Horton J. G. Horton Loyd Hudson Sears Johnson Turner Johnson Charles D. Jones Harvey Kennedy Robert W. Kennedy Monroe Kirkpatrick J. L. Lancaster Charles Laster Effie Lorance Otha Love Ben McCollum Hope McKamey Guy Martin Nina May John A. Miller Eva Morton Tracy Lee Nicks Theodore Pfrimmer Troy Phillips Larmon Powell Kathryn Pratt Wanda Richards Harmon Robinson . . . . Secretary Treasurer Mae Schirmer Maysee Scifers Janive Segraves Ruth Edna Silvey Leon Smith Talmadge Stallcup Pearl Strickland Kipp Sullivan Hazel Taylor Dempsey Timmons Rachael Tschabold Amos H. Underwood Clara Usrey Ewell Welch Ala Sue Wilcox Lloyd Wilmon Jessie Wilson Jr. Flossie ood Row I —Allison, Anderson, Barger, Barham, Barlow, Berry, Blanchard, Butler, Byers, Camp, Cowan, Curtis, Daniels, Dodds, Eley, Enoch, Evans Row II —Fowler, Fulton, Hall, Hardin, Harris, Haynes, Hendrickson, Hite, E. Horton, J. Horton, Hudson, S. Johnson, T. Johnson, Jones, H. Kennedy, R. Kennedy, M. Kirkpatrick Row III —Lancaster, Laster, Lorance, Love, McCollum, McKamey, Martin, May, Miller, Morton, Nicks, Pfrimmer, Pratt, Richards, Robinson, Schirmer Row IV —Scifers, Segraves, Silvey, Smith, Stallcup, Strickland, Sullivan, Taylor, Timmons, Tschabold, Underwood, Usrey, Welch, Wilcox, Wilson, Wood A banquet in the Mountain Inn last December was the important first semester social function for the University 4-H Club. It was a rather informal affair with Dr. A. M. Harding, director of the General Extension Service, giving the principal talk. A picnic on Mount Sequoyah was scheduled as the major spring activity. The University 4-H Club has monthly meetings in the agriculture building. Departing from the old custom of having persons talk on agricultural subjects, meetings this year featured speakers on a variety of topics—everything from chamber of commerce activities to psychology. Several faculty mem¬ bers from different colleges on the campus were guest-speakers. For the past three years, the University 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 chance to become familiar with the College of Agriculture. Page 237 UNIVERSITY HOUSE OFFICERS WILLIE FRANCES BYERS .... President ADDIE MARIE BARLOW .... Secretary CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA DODDS . Vice-President BERNICE CORNELIA MARTIN . . Treasurer ERMA LOUISE LANGFORD . . . Reporter Margaret Gelene Anderson Addie Marie Barlow Virginia Bedingfield Annie Myrle Benson Lydia Geraldine Bollinger Mary Jane Burgess Willie Frances Byers Janet Cook MEMBERS Josephine Marie Coon Charlotte Virginia Dodds Marian Gladys DuVall Louise Margaret Eley Edith Joy Hart Erma Louise Langford Virginia Lea Lincoln Bernice Cornelia Martin Nina Marie May Reba Elise Polk Maysel Lynn Scifres Kathryn Clyda Pratt Della Mae Schirmer Ruth Edna Silvey Ella Pearl Strickland Johnnie Red a Stroud Helen Carlotta Zumwalt Row I —Anderson, Barlow, Benson, Bollinger, Burgess, Byers, Coon, Dodds Row II —DuVall, Eley, Hart, Langford, Lincoln, Martin, May, Polk Row III —Pratt, Schirmer, Scifres, Silvey, Strickland, Stroud, Zumwalt Featuring a series of drop-ins for boys’ co-operative houses, a semi-formal Christmas dance, a formal dinner, and other parties, the University Co-operative House for Women ended its second successful year on the campus. The purpose of the organization is to maintain residence at a minimum living expense for its mem¬ bers, most of whom are students in the College of Agriculture. The girls rotate weekly in teams of two doing all the household duties except cooking, further reducing living expenses to a minimum of $15 for those who bring canned food from home and $19 for those who do not. The girls are active in politics. Last year Reba Polk was vice president of the senior class and Louise Eley was in the senate. In the spring election they won three offices. The 24 girls in the house participate in the YWCA, WAA, 4-H Club, Home Economics Club, Coterie, Omicron Delta, Student Senate, Social Service Club, and are active in ADA and AIO. The house belongs to the Association of Independent Organizations. Faculty adviser, Miss Ruth A. Allen, instructor of home economics, has done much to inspire the girls toward their goal. Miss Ruth Bedford, house mother, is a gracious hostess and gives her best ef¬ forts toward making a happy home for the girls. Page 238 UNIVERSITY MEN ' S BIBLE CLASS OFFICERS JOHN FREIBERGER.President CONNER LIMERICK .... Vice-President TOM GUTHRIE.Secretary WALTER MILES.Treasurer DR. HARRISON HALE.Teacher DR. DAVIS P. RICHARDSON ) COACH GEORGE COLE , Associate Teachers JOHN E. KANE ) The University Men’s Bible Class is probably one of the largest Sunday school classes in the state. Attendance usually passes the hundred mark every Sunday, goes even higher on special occasions such as Mother’s Day and the Sunday before Christmas. Attendance is encouraged in several different ways. Each student who attends a class is given one point and after attending five consecutive Sundays he becomes a five-point student. One miss and the student must start over again on the road to a five point. Approximately 150 boys achieved a five- point rank during the year. These men were given a certificate with a red razorback for each year they have been five-point men. Plaques are presented to fraternities, dormitories, co-ops, and rooming houses having the highest attendance records. This year Kappa Sigma fraternity won on the basis of highest attendance for a single Sunday and for the highest cumulative attendance. Alpha Gamma Rho won on the group per¬ centage basis. Maximum attendance for a single Sunday for the first semester was 153 just before the Christmas holidays. The average for the entire semester was 110. For the last five years, Sigma Alpha Epsilon has had the largest attendance on the Sunday before Christmas. Dr. Harrison Hale, who founded the class in 1919, is present teacher. Associate teachers, Dr. Davis P. Richardson, Coach George Cole, and John E. Kane, are on the University faculty along with Dr. Hale. It is interesting to note that the associate teachers all belonged to the class when they were University students. Page 239 VARSITY CLUB Gene Witherspoon . Andy Williams Roy Vance . Mouzon Blevins Joe Applegate John Waller . INSTRUMENTATION . First Trumpet Second Trumpet Third Trumpet First Trombone Second Trombone First Saxophone J. L. Stinson Charles Salyer . Jack Budd David Burleson Elmo Dillon Roger Hartmann Cul Pearce Fifth Saxophone, Musical Direction . . Second Saxophone . . Third Saxophone . . Fourth Saxophone .Bass .Drums Piano, Business Manager Six hectic, and heavenly, years of sweet and swing at the University of Arkansas—such is the record of the Varsity Club, acclaimed one of the best dance bands in the Southland. The smile of Cul Pearce, front man and musical director, is a familiar sight to the “hep” Razorbacks. The band plays for almost all engagements on the campus—formals, student dances, tea dances, and dinner dances. Members of the Varsity Club belong to the American Federation of Musicians, Local 273, in which Roger Hartmann, business manager and booker for the band, serves as president. Front Row —Budd, Stinson, Waller, Salyer, Pearce Middle Row —Burleson, Applegate, Blevins, Hartmann Back Row —Williams, Witherspoon, Vance, Dillon John Waller, secretary of the local union and a five year man, does many of the Varsity Club’s arrangements. Roger Hartmann, Cul Pearce, and J. L. Stinson have also contributed in this capacity. Besides Waller, Jack Budd and Roger Hartmann are five year veterans. Three new men were added this year—Roy Vance, trumpet; Joe Applegate, trombone; and Charles Salyer, alto saxophone. Aside from riding the trumpet, Andy Williams takes most of the vocals. “Joe College” Applegate, scat singer deluxe, has made “WPA” and “What You Know, Joe?” campus classics. Seven pieces of hot harmony known as the “Varsity Cubs” create a slight sensation. They are a band within the band, consisting of Waller, Stinson, Williams, Blevins, Burleson, Dillon, and Hartmann. Elmo Dillon tattoes the drums, especially when featured in the famous “Man and His Drums”. Numbers requested most by the admiring students are “John Silver”, “Night and Day”, “Stardust”, and “Scratchin’ in the Gravel”. During Christmas vacation the band toured Eastern and Southern Arkansas. However, the prize plum will be their engagement at Seaside Park, Virginia Beach, Virginia, which opens June 14. They plan to go on the road professionally following that engagement. Page 240 WESLEY PLAYERS VERA MAE HOLT Cedric Baker Bill Banks Marjorie Barger Clemon Bedwell Gladys Boyd J. D. Bunyard Bernice Chastain Eugene Crawley Irene Gray OFFICERS . . . . President CEDRIC BAKER.Vice-President RUBY JONES.Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Jarrell Gray Hughes Hamilton Carlos Hendrickson Walter Hendrickson Vera Mae Holt E. S. Hutchison Horace Jewell Frances Johnson Ruby Jones Faye Mahoney Mary Noice Moore Irma Murphy Kenneth Ogden Max Quertermous Willie Margaret Ramey Billy Reyenga Carl Rowden Naomi Rudolph Janive Segraves Sam Sheffield Robert Spitze William Stanford Fern Stephens Hazel Taylor Rachael Tschabold Roy Thomas Claudine Walker “Paternoster”, with Frances Johnson playing the lead, was the outstanding production of the year for Wesley Players, Methodist dramatic society. Mrs. Virgil L. Baker directed the play which was about the French Revolution. Row I —Baker, Banks, Barger, Crawley, Hendrickson, Holt, Jewell, Jones, Mahoney Row II —Moore, Murphy, Ogden, Quertermous, Ramey, Sheffield, Tschabold, Thomas Another fine performance was “The Terrible Meek”, a passion play of the Easter season, directed by Mrs. R. K. Bent. This was unusual in that it was played entirely in darkness until the very last when the crucifixion scene was shown briefly. Wesley Players gave a Christmas play, “Silent Night”, the story of the hymn of that name, directed by Fred L. Darley. Hughes Hamilton played the part of the author of the words and E. S. Hutchison, the composer of the music. Dr. R. K. Bent built a large hourglass (it really told time) for William Butler Yeats’ play “The Hour Glass”, in which Max Quertermous and Robert Spitze played the roles of the wise man and the fool. Mrs. Bent and Frances Johnson directed this production. Other plays of the year were “Re¬ member the Dawn”, a peace play, directed by Frances Johnson, and the surprise play given by the pledges. In addition to their play, which the pledges picked out themselves and put on without any help at all from the initiates, prospective members were required to read a book on some phase of dramatics, and to accumulate points by acting in other plays of the organization or by helping behind the scenes. The Players have improved their stage this year with new electrical equipment, including a switch¬ board and wiring system, installed by members of the society. Page 241 WESLEY FOUNDATION OFFICERS HORACE JEWELL.President IRMA MURPHY.Secretary RUBY JONES.Vice-President JOHN PERRY BLEDSOE .... Treasurer MEMBERS Nancy Ann Baber Cedric Baker Bill Banks Marjorie Barger John W. Bassett Clemmon Bedwell Betty Berry John Perry Bledsoe Gladys Boyd G. W. Boyd Betty Jane Brooks Milton Brooks Carol Carter Frances Chamblee Bernice Chastain Marguerite Cochran Charles F. Cory Julian Frauenthal Hilton E. Gant Carlene Garth Milton Gilbreath Wesley Goree Irene Gray Jarrell Gray Clarence Heckman Hughes Hamilton Carlos Hendrickson Walter Hendrickson Audra Dee Hite Vera Mae Holt Raymond Hunter E. S. Hutchison Mary Hutchison Joe George Irby Ruby Jones Betty Ruth Jordan Dwight W. Joyce Edwin Kashner Otha Love Faye Mahoney Durben Miller John Miller Mary Noice Moore Eva Inez Morton Irma H. Murphy Elizabeth Nelson Kenneth Ogden Violet Pierce Mary Frances Porter Robert Porter Drexel Powell C. C. Ramey Willie Margaret Ramey Billy Reyenga Electa Roe Carl Rowden Freeland Romans Janive Segraves Floyd Sessions Cleah Smith Robert Spitze Bill Stanford Fern Stephens Hazel Taylor Roy Thomas Rachel Tschabold Claudine Walker Afton White Row 1 —Baker, Banks, Barger, Bassett, Bedwell, Berry, Bledsoe, G. Boyd, G. W. Boyd, B. Brooks, M. Brooks, Carter, Chamblee, Cory, J. Critz, L. Critz Row II —Evans, Frauenthal, Gant, Gilbreath, Goree, I. Gray, J. Gray, Hamilton, Heckman, Hendrickson, Hendrick¬ son, Hite, Holt, Hunter, Irby, Jewell Row III —H. Jones, R. Jones, Jordan, Joyce, Kashner, Love, Mahoney, D. Miller, J. Miller, Moore, Morton, Murphy, Nelson, Ogden, Porter, Powell, Price Row IV —Purtle, Quertermous, Ramey, Reyenga, Romans, Segraves, Sessions, Smith, Spitze, Stanford, Stephens, Taylor, Thomas, Tschabold, White, Wyatt, Yarrington MEMBERS James Critz Horace Jewell H. H. Price Lois Critz Frances Johnson Margaret Purtle Marjorie Evans Helen Jones Max Quertermous Mary Alice Farmer Wesley Foundation is an organization to provide devotional and recreational opportunities for college students. Although maintained by the Methodist church, it welcomes any students who wish to take advantage of its chances for fellowship and worship. Every Sunday evening Wesley Foundation conducts a period of recreation, during which ping pong, shuffleboard, darts, and quieter games, such as Chinese checkers, are played. Then folk games are played, followed by the “dine-a-mite” hour, which is concluded usually with singing folk songs around the table. After this comes the serious part of the program—discussion of campus problems, devotionals, a play given by the Wesley Players, or talks by prominent visiting laymen. Wilma Wyatt Edith Clair Yarrington Pearl Young Page 242 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS MARY SUE McMURTREY . CLARA USREY .... MEMBERS BEATRICE PENROSE WILMA CHISUM . Louise Allison Gelene Anderson Addie Barlow Myrle Benson Aileen Blackwell Mary Alta Brenner Evelyn Butler Eddie Castling Wilma Chisum Madeline Clark Em via Jeanne Cook Bernice Evans President Vice-President Peggy French Alma Jean Garrett Betty Ben Geren Alice Gibson Doris Gorey Ann Harrell Caroline Henderson Vera Mae Holt Mary Gene Howell Helen Jones Peggy Kunz Virginia Lincoln Otha Love Mary Sue McMurtrey Gail McWilliams Myra Mowery Beatrice Penrose Bernice Puryear Marilynn Rogers Kathleen Smith Ila Mae Spencer Lois Spencer Secretary Treasurer Mattie Lee Spurlock Betty Mae Swift Hazel Taylor Anna Lou Terry Johnnie Trawick Bea Tucker Clara Usrey Clarice Vaughters Helen Weaver Betty Welch Ala Sue Wilcox Mary Eleanor Willcoxon Row 1 —Brenner, Butler, Chisum, French, Garrett, Harrell, Mowery Row II —Penrose, Puryear, Usrey, Vaughters, Weaver, Welch, Wilcox, Willcoxon Reorganized this year on an entirely different system for entrance, the Women’s Athletic Associa¬ tion has become an important club for those girls interested in combining sports with social activities. In the past girls were chosen out of each sorority for membership in WAA, but this year girls are selected for membership on the basis of a merit point system. Any girl is eligible who has played in a tournament after going out for from seven to ten practices. To maintain their places in WAA, mem¬ bers must continue to make at least one point a semester. WAAers do all right for themselves in a social way. For the first activity of the year, they had a picnic, hot dogs, marshmallows et al, out at Hill Top. This was soon followed by an all-girl dance. All University girls were invited, some coming as couples, others as stags. The smartly popular old folk-dances, the “bumps-a-daisy” and “put your little foot” were taught. After initiating over thirty girls, the members, new and old, had a spaghetti supper. In April, play-night was held in the Women’s gym so that the girls could participate in whatever sport they were most interested. One of the most successful activities of WAA this year have been the tournaments played in softball, tennis, volleyball, ping pong, badminton, basketball, and bowling. Page 243 WOMEN ' S 4-H HOUSE OFFICERS FLOSSIE WOOD.President HOPE McKAMEY . . . Vice-President MILDRED STARNES . . . Secretary JEAN FOWLER.Treasurer RACHEL TSCHABOLD . . . Reporter Frances Alfrey Louise Allison Marjorie Barger Helen Louise Branscum Ethylene Broyles Evelyn Butler Elizabeth Cathey Rebecca Daniel Bernice Evans Marjorie Evans Jean Fowler Anna Fulton MEMBERS Rosalie Graham Betty Jo Hardin Mary Ann Jackson Effie Lorance Otha Love Hope McKamey Mable Manasco Eva Morton Myra Mowery Tracie Lee Nicks Melba Pick Margaret Purtle Janive Segraves Mary Seamster Mary Dow Smith Mildred Starnes Catfierine Tfiompson Johnnie Trawick Rachel Tschabold Georgetta Turney Clara Usrey Ala Sue Wilcox Flossie Wood For the second consecutive year the 4-H girls walked off with the Agri queenship, Evelyn Butler carrying off the honors. Another queen in the house was Flossie Wood, who reigned as Miss Rice at the Homecoming game. And for the third consecutive year the 4-H girls were staunch New Dealers. Elected without opposition were Helen Louise Branscum, vice-president of the junior class; Marjorie Evans, secretary of the sophomore class; Johnnie Trawick, secretary of the freshman class; and Effie Lorance, secretary of the associated students. And it will be the second consecutive year that the last named secretaryship has been in the house, because Evelyn Butler was secretary of Associated Students for 1940-41. The co-op also has a long list of individual officers in various campus organizations. Clara Usrey is treasurer of WAA; Myra Mowery, vice president of Rootin’ Rubes; Evelyn Butler, president of the Home Economics Club; Rebecca Daniel, vice president of the University 4-H Club; Flossie Wood, treasurer of the Association of Independent Organizations; Ala Sue Wilcox is on the student affairs committee; and Marjorie Barger is assistant manager of ADA. Page 244 WOMEN ' S 4-H HOUSE First social event of the season was a house dance, which included music by the Varsity Club and favors for the guests. At a formal Christmas party the 4-H girls had their tree and entertained each other in general. Home demonstration agents of Northwest Arkansas were guests at a buffet supper a few weeks later. Next came a pledge party, so called because the new members gave a party for the old members. A picnic for the University co-op girls is scheduled for the last of the year. The house was organized in 1932. It was the first co-op on the Arkansas campus, and the first of its kind in the United States. This is the ninth year of its existence, and the record number of twelve seniors will graduate in June. To be eligible for membership in the house organization a girl must have been a 4-H clubber before entering the University, and must be registered in the College of Agriculture. The girls are proud of their house mother, Mrs. Caswell McRae, who is in point of service the oldest house mother at Arkansas. Faculty sponsors of the 4-H co-op are Miss Sue Marshall, clothing specialist in the agricultural extension service, and Max Jeter, assistant to the dean of agriculture. Most of the 4-H-ers have been active in club work over the state, and have received awards in both county and state contests. Janive Segraves had a winning essay for which she was rewarded in 1940 by the Arkansas State Grange. Two years ago the home demonstration club women of Arkansas started a drive to raise money for a new 4-H house. By means of a number of projects, one of which was selling maps of Arkansas, the women have a fund amounting to $8,000. The 4-H house fulfills the purpose of co-ops by providing board and room at prices almost half those of other organized houses. In order to keep down expenses, the girls divide and rotate the duties. They serve on one duty for a week, then change the work. Row —Allison, Barger, Branscum, Broyles, Butler, Cathey, Daniel, B. Evans, M. Evans, Fowler, Fulton Row II —Graham, Hardin, Jackson, Lorance, Love, McKamey, Manasco, Morton, Mowery, Nicks, Pick Row III —Purtle, Segraves, Seamster, Smith, Starnes, Trawick, Tschabold, Turney, Usrey, Wilcox, Wood Page 245 WOMEN ' S COMMERCE CLUB OFFICERS ROSE BETHELL.President FLORINE HIGH.Secretary NARNEE CRITTENDEN . . . Vice-President LILLIAN NEAL.Treasurer Dorothy Armstrong Rose Bethell Betty Jo Buschow FIelen Crittenden Narnee Crittenden Thelma Gordon Ann Harris MEMBERS Florine High Lucille FIobbs Vera Mae Holt Mary Alice Hudson Henrietta Kimbrough Mattie Kinkead Lillian Neal Doris Dean Nipper Helen Price Virginia Rhea Joaquin Shull Sybil Spade Lucretia Vaughan Rachel Watkins Wilma Wyatt The purpose of the Women’s Commerce Club is to promote the cause of higher business education and training for all women, and to encourage fraternity and co-operation among women preparing for business careers. Row I —Armstrong, Bethell, Buschow, FI. Crittenden, N. Crittenden, Gordon, Flarris, High Row II —Hobbs, Holt, Hudson, Kimbrough, Kinkead, Neal, Nipper, Price Row III —Rhea, Shull, Spade, Vaughan, Vaughters, Watkins, Wyatt One of the most outstanding social events of this year’s activities of the club was a tea given for the girls and the professors in the commerce school. The purpose of the tea was to acquaint the stu¬ dents with their instructors. The Women’s Commerce Club meets every other week. At their meetings they discuss problems of personnel and job finding, and roundtables are often held on current events and the problems of commercial teachers. Membership in the club is limited to the three upper classes. Organized five years ago under the sponsorship of Dr. A. W. Jamison, professor of economics, and with the approval of Dean C. C. Fichtner, the Women’s Commerce Club has become one of the most active groups on the campus. The club has made it possible for the women in the business school to meet together socially and to broaden their perspective through the association with others who are interested in the same field. This year the club co-operated with the Commerce Guild in bringing to the campus several Tulsa business men to hold a personnel forum at which they discussed industrial personnel management. M iss Pe arl E. Green, a member of the College of Business Administration faculty, is an honorary member of the club. Page 246 YMCA MILLARD HARDIN . Ray Adam John Adams Robert Baker Warren Barham Tom Baugh Clemon Bedwell J. J. Bellamy Blake Berry Pete Bullard Eugene Crawley Conway Crossland Runyan Deere Tom Edmiston OFFICERS President EUGENE CRAWLEY . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Aubrey Enoch Hampton Etheridge Russell Farr Bill Gullette Millard Hardin Paul Haynes Bob Hester Odell Holley Raymond Hunter Raymond James John Jeter Tommy Johnston Charles King Marcellus McCrary Alwin Miller John Miller Howard Moore Jack Moore Bill Motes Kenneth Ogden Charles Perry J. B. Piper Bill Pritchett Bill Reyenga Wend el Roll a ns Jack Satterfield Robert Senter Sam Sheffield Roy Smith Gerald Taylor Buford Thomas Roy Thomas James Threet Amos Underwood Fred Wade Glenn Walker Eugene Warren Afton White Yee Tin Boo Launching a new program this year, the Young Men’s Christian Association promoted a series of after-dinner speeches intended to stimulate student interest in religious affairs. Under this newly in- Row I —J. Adams, R. Adam, Baker, Barham, Baugh, Bedwell, Bellamy, Berry, Bullard, Crossland, Crowley, Deere, Edmiston Row II —Enoch, Etheridge, Farr, Gullette, Hardin, Haynes, Hester, Holley, Hunter, James, Jeter, Johnston, King Row III —McCrary, A. Miller, J. Miller, H. Moore, J. Moore, Motes, Ogden, Perry, Prichett, Reyenga, RoIIans, Satterfield Row IV —Senter, Sheffield, Smith, Taylor, B. Thomas, R. Thomas, Threet, Underwood, Wade, Warren, White, Tin Boo augurated program, faculty members, town ministers, and occasional visiting dignitaries, were invited to speak at various fraternity, sorority, co-operative houses on the campus. Speakers talked once a month at each house, theoretically at least, on various religious topics and problems confronting University students. The YMCA is primarily an organization to promote religious interest among students. The four ideals and achievements of the group are to widen horizons, to deepen fellowship, to gain professional insight, and to stimulate the program of local Christian organizations. Through its program of informal parties, get-togethers, the “Y” brings together young men of the campus, provides them with recreation and an opportunity for formulating religious theories and ideas. In order to carry out their program most efficiently, the “Y” each fall makes a survey of every student on the campus, determining his or her religious affiliation. This year the group gave numerous parties and entertainments in connection with the YWCA and also sent a representative, prexy-politician Millard Hardin, to the State College Young People convention at Conway. Page 247 YWCA OFFICERS WANDA RICHARDS . MAVIS WHISTLE . . President . . . Vice-President LILLIAN NEAL . . MART SUE REAGAN .Treasurer MEMBERS Addie Barlow Betty Berry Willie Frances Byers Margaret Cook Josephine Coon Laurabelle Cowan Edith Curtis Marguerite Dickson Jean Fowler Norma Lee Harrington Dora Sue Higgins Audra Dee Hite Gladys Johnson Freida Ann Jones Helen Kingsley Will Etta Long June Moll Mary Virginia Miller Frances Misenhimer Zula Jean Moseley Mary Sue McMurtrey Robinette Patterson Reba Polk Mary Sue Reagan Virginia Rice Marguerite Simmons Florence Snow Pearl Strickland Hazel Taylor Mavis Whistle Mildred Whistle Sister organization of the YMCA, the Young Women’s Christian Association sponsored numerous informal get-togethers and joint entertainments throughout the year with the “Y” men. Row I —Barlow, Berry, Byers, Cook, Coon, Cowan, Curtis, Dickson, Fowler, Harrington Row II —Higgins, Hite, Johnson, Jones, Kingsley, Long, Moll, Misenhirner, Mosely, Patterson Row III —Polk, Reagan, Rice, Simmons, Snow, Strickland, Taylor, Mavis Whistle, Mildred Whistle Starting activities early in the school year, the YWCA entertained freshmen with an informal get- acquainted party in the Student Union. Over four hundred lads and lassies, newly arrived on the campus, danced, played folk games, and competed in contests to see which party-goer could learn the greatest number of names of fellow contestants in the shortest time. Also at the first of the year, the YWCA, along with the YM, drew’ a football on a poster and held another party in the Union ballroom, to encourage membership in the two organizations and familiarize students with “Y” policies and activities. Along in the fall, too, president Wanda Richards represented the University’s organizations at a State College Y oung People’s conventon in Conway. Biggest social doing of the year was a party in Carnall Hall with the entire student body invited. More than four hundred students and faculty members, including President Fulbright, danced and played cards, watched comic motion pictures, and consumed quantities of refreshments. Came warm weather, the two “Y” groups convened to Lake Wedington for their “Spring Re¬ treat”, actually just a picnic. Members played and also found time to make a summary of 1941 activi¬ ties and to plan next year’s events. Page 248 PUBLICATIONS BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS J. A. THALHEIMER . . . first con¬ sideration to those who have worked J. A. THALHEIMER.Chairman STUDENT MEMBERS Pete Bullard Janette Davis E. K. Johnson Bill Penix FACULTY MEMBERS Bunn Bell Dr. Dorsey D. Jones Dr. Robert A. Leflar Dr. Rolland H. Waters ALMOST AN ENTIRELY NEW SET OF FACULTY MEMBERS ... a completely new representation from the student body . . . and a new chairman . . . that was the board of pub¬ lications at the start of the year . . . Gone was Prof. G. E. Ripley, veteran inquisitor of aspirants for publications jobs . . . the “dean” had retired after more than two decades as chairman of the board . . . also gone was Dr. George E. Hastings who had served on the board for eleven years. NEW CHAIRMAN WAS J. A. THALHEIMER . . . journalism professor and adviser to the Razorback staff . . . Prof. Thalheimer is a veteran of publication boarding . . . served for several years under Chairman Ripley . . . he’s always tried to see that students who have worked on the publications be given first consideration when the board passes on prospective candidates. ANOTHER VETERAN FACULTY MEMBER . . Bunn Bell, genial manager of the Stu¬ dent Union and accountant of student finances ... he keeps a close tab on budgets of the various publications . . . knows whether they’re going to break even, make money, or go in the hole . . . also watches business managers’ statements for unnecessary expenditures. WELL-REPRESENTED ARE DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS OF THE UNIVER¬ SITY . . . Dr. Robert A. Leflar comes from the Law School . . . Dr. Rolland Waters from psy¬ chology . . . and Dr. Dorsey D. Jones from history . . . Student members appointed by president of Associated Students included E. K. Johnson, Sigma Nu prexy and an engineer . . . Pete Bullard from the bulwark of New Dealism, the FFA House . . . Bill Penix, editor-elect of the Traveler and a Sigma Chi . . . and cute Janette Davis, president of Delta Delta Delta. Page 250 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS CHIEF FUNCTION OF THE BOARD IS TO PASS ON CANDIDATES FOR PUB¬ LICATIONS OFFICES . . . and to check the finances of the Traveler, Razorback, and Student Directory . . . the board never has attempted to censor a student publication . . . once in a while it’s necessary to give editors a boost if they’re lagging behind schedule ... or plead with business managers to increase advertising revenues. HERE’S HOW THE BOARD APPROVES CANDIDATES . . . any student who ful¬ fills the requirements set forth in the constitution may sign up for a publication job ... by “signing up,” the prospective candidate merely talks with the chairman of the board, signs a slip of paper stat¬ ing that he is a candidate for the office . . . then, at least two weeks before election comes the climax . . . the board meets, quizzes all the signers, and approves two for each office . . . after approval by the board, it’s up to the candidate to get more than half of the student votes ... or this year, to get the support of the New Deal party. FAIRLY EASY WAS THE TASK THIS YEAR . . . Bill Brandon and Bill Penix were the only signers for editor of the Traveler and were passed without questioning . . . likewise, only Hal¬ bert Moody and Garland Daniel wanted the business managership of the Traveler . . . they too were passed without questioning . . . Reba Gray and Jack Lewis were approved for the Razorback editor¬ ship . . . Paul Day and Lawson Cloninger for business manager of the yearbook . . . only one per¬ son had to be eliminated for each of these offices . . . Hiram Brooks and Alwin Miller were approved for editor of the Student Directory . . . one person eliminated . . . likewise only one person had to be eliminated in the race for business manager of the directory . . . Louis Law and Max Metcalf were approved . . . All in all, the board was in session a little over an hour . . . short and sweet compared to the days of old (and two parties) when stormy meetings lasted at least three hours. Left to Right —Bell, Bullard, Thalheimer, Leflar, Penix, Waters, Davis, Jones, Johnson Page 251 1941 RAZORBACK John Erickson . . . took pictures when a photographer wasn’t around EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN ERICKSON . . REBA GRAY ) DORIS LARIMORE j JACK LEWIS . . . STANLEY APPLEGATE BEVERLY G. HAYS . HELEN TIDWELL ) MATILDA TUOHEY f JACK SPEARS . . . NANCY DAGGETT . . . . Editor . Assistant Editors Organizations Editor . . Photographer Staff Artist . . Greek Editors . Military Editor . . . . Typist JIMMIE NICHOLLS.Sports Editor CAROLYN COMBS, ROBINETTE PATTERSON ) FREIDA ANN JONES, DEETS BRYANT . . Writers ELIZABETH McGILL, EVELYN FREEMAN ) BUSINESS STAFF MILLARD HARDIN.Business Manager MARILYNN ROGERS, SOL OKUN ) BILL EMBURY, KENTON COCHRAN .... Assistants LAWSON CLONINGER I MORE PICTURES OF STUDENT LIFE . . . that has been the principal change in the 1941 Razorback over past issues . . . every bit of available engraving was given over to snapshots . . . no pictures of cotton fields in Mississippi county . . . but candid shots of U of A students . . . chief photographer Stanley Applegate contributed most of the student life stuff . . . aided once in a while by Clay Sloan and Tommy Baugh . . . Erickson took them when no one else was around . . . Kenneth Lynch’s work was along the artistic line ... he turned in most of the campus views . . . including the beautiful sunset shot on page 8 . . . McClure did the portraits . . . photographing slightly over two thousand students in twenty-six days . . . the view from Mt. Sequoyah inside the front cover was taken by Green. ARRANGEMENT DESIGNED SO YOU CAN FIND THINGS . . . all classes are to¬ gether ... all features . . . publications are together ... all sports . . . the same goes for sororities and fraternities (they’re in alphabetical order) . . . miscellaneous organizations, including everything from ADA to YWCA, are alphabetical too . . . that’s conventional . . . but convention on the Arkansas campus is almost a change. THINGS THAT HAVE BEEN DONE A LITTLE BIT DIFFERENTLY ... the deans’ Row I —Applegate, Bryant, Cloninger, Cochran, Combs, Daggett Row II —Embury, Freeman, Gray, Hardin, Hays 1941 RAZORBACK section—rather than a full page picture of each dean . . . student snap¬ shots in the college took part of the space . . . leaving the dean a circle in the center . . . idea was that activities in the college centered around him . . . football section was brightened up a bit with candid shots of players rather than the usual football poses . . . Who’s Who was brok¬ en up into several divisions in an attempt to classify the different kinds of BMOC . . . campus leaders, scholars, athletes, etc. . . . broken, staccato style used in a few sections in an attempt to get students to read the copy. MAINSTAYS ON THE STAFF . . . Doris Larimore and Reba Gray who did plenty of everything . . . Larimore turned out reams of copy . . . Jack Lewis who handled all the membership lists, kept the records straight . . . Beverly Hays . . . the “B. Hays” who did the cartoons . . . McClure the photographer who made the por¬ traits . . . Stanley Applegate who stooged for the editor, plus taking hundreds of pictures . . . Thalheimer, the faculty adviser . . . and the engravers who have handled the book for years, who know more about it than anyone else. FACTS ABOUT THE BOOK . . . total cost runs close to $10,000 . . . for 2,000 copies . . . each student contributes $3.50, plus 50 cents for his portrait . . . remainder comes from organizations and advertising ... to show the size of the job, McClure figured that on portraits alone he used a quarter of a million square inches of film ... a half of million square inches of printing paper . . . and a thousand pounds of photographic chemicals . . . the engraver could probably tell equally sur¬ prising facts about his end of the book ... so could the printer . . . All student work with excep¬ tion of editor and business manager is voluntary, no pay ... at a salary of $300 for the year, the editor figured he made less than ten cents an hour . . . but it’s been worth it, he added ... es¬ pecially if the book pleases most of the students. Millard Hardin . . . pro¬ moted from business manager to president of student bodv Row —Jones, Larimore, Lewis, McGill, Nicholls, Okun Row II —Patterson, Rogers, Spears, Tidwell, Tuohey Page 253 TRAVELER Ellis Stafford ... no hard feelings when Razorback kid¬ napped Writer Gray EDITORIAL STAFF ELLIS M. STAFFORD.Editor JACK SPEARS, GENE HERRINGTON ) KERMIT EGGENSPERGER [ . . Managing Editors BILL PENIX, BILL BRANDON ) REBA GRAY.Feature Editor BILL BRANDON.Sports Editor CURTIS JONES.Assistant Sports Editor EVELYN FREEMAN.Society Editor MARY RUTH PATE, FREIDA ANN IONES ) ELIZABETH McGILL, CHARLES MARTIN L • , w IMOGENT PATRICK, MARJORIE MOORE ( special n riiers HELEN TIDWELL, CONSTANCE McCHESNEY ' BUSINESS STAFF ANN RATCLIFFE.Business Manager HALBERT IVIOODY I Assistant Business Managers FRED RATCLIFFE.Associate Business Manager PORTER YOUNG.Publicity Manager RAFE ANDREWS.Circulation Manager WANDA WALTERS, JOAN BLACK ANN LAWSON, HAUTENSE STUCKY Y . . . Staff CAROLINE BLACK, BETTY LEE HEWITT TRAVELER CARRIED ON A SUCCESSFUL CAMPAIGN THIS YEAR . . . when it began a fight against the so-called “fee system” used by Fayetteville “law enforcers” . . . officers had been in the practice of arresting students on the slightest charge and receiving a flat fee for each arrest . . . when freshman Powell Woods suffered injuries from blows struck by two deputy constables, the Traveler began its campaign against this unlawful practice . . . the next issue of the Traveler carried a large story on the front page, an editorial (see page 82) and a letter to the editor written by law stu¬ dents Millard Hardin, Howard Moore, and Tom Trimble . . . these same students visited the Arkan¬ sas State Legislature and proposed a bill to abolish the “fee system” . . . while the Traveler continued its campaign in home territory . . . later the bill was enacted and became a law . . . and now stu¬ dents can step out on the sidewalks without fear of being arrested. ANOTHER BIG STORY . . . Traveler was instrumental in exposing the fake signatures on the anti-Thomsen petition . . . and carried a front-page story and a picture of some of the false sig¬ natures on the petition . . . after this “daring expose,” the “oust Thomsen” movement was dropped. Page 254 TRAVELER TRAVELER IS MAIN MEDIUM FOR EXPRESSION . . . of the department of journalism ... all students in the news writing classes contribute to the paper . . . Traveler averaged about fourteen on the editorial staff and about ten on the business staff this year, with changes made here and there . . . Policy of the paper was to present the news just as it was . . . regardless of any political or fraternity relationships that the staff may have had . . . Traveler completed its first full year of publication from its new offices in the Student Union . . . offices were moved the latter part of the spring semester last year . . . new desks replaced the ones that had been the footrests of such well-known editors as Seth Thompson and Doug Smith . . . Editor Stafford was the first to break the new desks in. WE GO TO PRESS . . . with Evelyn Freeman writing some interesting copy about the various social events on the campus . . . Reba Gray was the author of some good feature stories until Sonny Erickson kidnapped her for the Razorback . . . just to show that there were no hard feelings between editors, though, Stafford wrote his own feature stories and saw Reba at other times (see cut) . . . Bill Brandon wrote the new column ‘‘Porker Prattle” which contained all the “dope” on sports . . . “Fads and Fashions” was another new Ann Ratcliffe . . . feminine business manager of the Traveler column in the " Traveler this year ... it told what milady was wearing ... or not wearing . . . this is 1941. TRAVELER ACCOMPLISHED QUITE A FEAT THIS YEAR . . . when it was only one hour late of the regular schedule the whole year . . . quite a change after last year when the Traveler equaled “X,” the unknown, as to the time of publication . . . “Deadline” Stafford, they called him . . . and so we write 30 to the Travelers accomplishments this year. i Row I —Martin, Moody, Pate, Patrick, Penix, A. Ratcliffe Row II —F. Ratcliffe, Spears, Stafford, Stuckey, Tidwell, Walters Page 255 Willis Dortch . . . make-up and photography were his hobbies ENGINEER EDITORIAL STAFF WILLIS DORTCH Editor T. A. THOMPSON. NORMAN L. SMITH, FRANK LEWIS ] LLOYD SHACKELFORD, JOE PALERMO STANLEY GILBERT, DICK GRAHAM J JOHN TURNER . W. D. PATTON, CLAIBORNE PITTMAN ) PARKER HELMS, GEORGE DOERRIES } JOHN THORTON . Associate Editor . Feature Editors . . Cut Editor Editorial Assistants Office Manager BUSINESS STAFF WALLACE OLIVER | SOL OKUN J ' JOE WEISIGER I HARRY RAGLANS ) ' JAMES WALTER GEURIN . . . Co-Business Managers National Advertising Managers . Local Advertising Assistant FEWER TECHNICAL ARTICLES . . . and more articles written on subjects interesting to students in the Engine school was the policy of the Arkansas Engineer this year ... a series of articles was published in each edition on various hobbies of the slide rulers . . . such as radio and “mechanized mosquitoes” ... as many pictures as possible were used in each issue . . . Editor Willis Dortch made all the photographs . . . that being a hobby with him . . . make-up also was another of his problems . . . covers of the Engineer contained pictures pertaining to engineering subjects. CRACKED RETORTS . . . that’s the name of the widely-known joke column of the Engineer . . . written by George Bauer and Frank Moon . . . both close friends of Dean Scudder, incidentally . . . just where the jokes originate that are printed in this column is not known . . . ’tis an Engineer secret . . . Lloyd Shackelford is the author of “Engine House News Record” which appears regularly in the Engineer . . . written in a brief, breezy style . . . For gossip concerning the slide rule boys Row I —Bauer, Doerries, Geurin, Gilbert, Graham Row II —Helms, Lewis, Moon, Okun, Oliver ENGINEER there is the column called “Slip Stick Slander” . . . To prove that En¬ gineers are not dummies, a column called “Snaps” is a regular feature of the magazine . . . full of quiz questions on engineering subjects . . . one page also devoted to the editorializing of Editor Willis Dortch. ENGINEERING COLLEGE MAGAZINES ASSOCIATED CONVENTION . . . met here this year, November 4 and 5 . . . association composed of about 30 college magazines ... at this time the regular staff of the Engineer edited a special convention paper called the “Convention Gazette” . . . delegates were entertained at two ban¬ quets and a dance ... At the convention W. B. Stelzner . . . one of the faculty advisers of the Engineer . . . was elected western vice- chairman of ECMA ... at the time Mr. Stelzner was teeing off at the golf course ... a good shot, nevertheless . . . Copies of the En¬ gineer are exchanged with other colleges belonging to ECMA . . . 50 0 copies of the Engineer are printed at each publication ... 211 are dis¬ tributed to the slide rulers, while the rest are sent to high schools, alum¬ ni subscribers, and ECMA members. SPECIAL EDITION ON ENGINEERS DAY ... on March 14, this year . . . featured a full-page picture of St. Pat, Dick Hall, and his queen, Mary Frances Armbrust . . . pictures run of the graduating engineers with short articles about them . . . speaking of Engineers Day, ’tis rumored that Willis Dortch is still wondering how psychic Bob Morse found out the identity of the king and queen before the publication came out . . . this was the last issue to be published by Willis Dortch . . . newly-elected editor Parker Helms and business manager Wallace Oliver took over after that . . . both were unopposed in their race . . . these two offices are voted on by the engine boys . . . work on the staff is voluntary . . . they say that’s better than being drafted . . . Engineer comes out every other month . . . four times a year . . . Post Script—the Engineers kept the “blarney sto..c” this year. Row 1 —Patton, Palermo, Pittman, Raglans, Shackelford Row II —Smith, Thompson, Thornton, Weisiger N Sol Okun and Wallace Oliver . . . co-managers of the Engineer Page 257 AGRICULTURIST Alan Stallings . . . heads a staff of thirty-six members WAYNE BENNETT DICK ANDERSON TOM GUTHRIE BILL PRITCHETT VAN ROWE EDITORIAL STAFF ALAN STALLINGS.Editor EDWARD STANDRIDGE.Associate Editor ROBERT KENNEDY.Managing Editor RUTH SILVEY.Alumni Editor CAROL CARTER . EVELYN BUTLER, JOHN CURRIE I DALE VAN DALSEM, JACK GRIFFITH SELMA IIARKEY, JANIE DEEM LEE LILLIAN LYBRAND, BEA PENROSE TALMADGE STALLCUP, JANIS POLAND REEDY TURNEY, EUGENE WARREN ALA SUE WILCOX, BONNA VAN DALSEM BUSINESS STAFF Feature Writer Members of Editorial Staff J. RITCHIE SMITH EVANS PETILLO i LOUIS JONES f ' VERNON MARTIN . SKEET HAMPTON ) MARION REED f BOB PORTER ) JAMES MOTEN f . . Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Advertising Manager Associate Business Managers Circulation Managers MEMBERS OF BUSINESS STAFF WALTER HENDRICKSON ODELL HOLLEY FLOYD FULKERSON EUGENE WARREN KENNETH OGDEN JOHN NEWKIRK HUGH WINFREY ERNEST SPURLOCK ROBERT McLELLAND A DIFFERENT PHASE OF FARMING IN EACH ISSUE . . . that was the brain-storm of Editor Alan Stallings . . . and carried out in the Agriculturist this year . . . issues devoted to such topics as cotton, rice, and fruit and truck crops . . . story written in each issue about the probable future of that crop . . . data compiled from Bureau of Agricultural Economics bulletins . . . also article about research being conducted at the University Agriculture Experimental Station . . . “Active Agris” is a page in each issue devoted to three outstanding Agri students . . . written by Bea Penrose . . . tells of the achievements of the students . . . For fear that the Agriculturist was slighting the women students who compose 34 per cent of the “cow college” (incidentally when compiling this figure Ro zo I —Anderson, Bennett, Butler, Carter, Currie, Fulkerson, Griffith, Guthrie, Hampton, Harkey Row II —Hendrickson, Holley, Jones, Kennedy, Lee, Lybrand, McLclland, Martin, Moten, Newkirk AGRICULTURIST from the list of Agri students ’twas noted there were phone numbers written by the names of the girls only) ... a page was given this year to the women . . . they must have their way . . . written by Jan is Toland ... on such topics as how to cook . . . not drink . . . corn . . . Alumni news was printed occasionally . . . when fillers were needed (quote Ed.). AGRICULTURIST IS ISSUED MONTHLY . . . making it the most frequently issued publication on the campus . . . next to the Traveler, of course . . . Staff consists of 36 members, headed by the editor, associate editor, and business manager ... all three are elected by the students of the Agri school . . . 750 copies of the Agriculturist are printed each month . . . 590 distributed to Agri students . . . re¬ maining copies are sent to high schools, junior colleges, and county agents over the state . . . Each issue contains a message from the dean of the college, W. R. Horlacher . . . Alan Stallings also has his editorial page devoted to his “pet hates and whims” . . . “Grunts and Squeals” is probably the most read column in the magazine ... it contains inter¬ esting items about incidents that have occurred in the Agri school . . . also jokes . . . not like those in the Engineer, however, as these must be censored for the reading of the girls in the Agri school . . . This year the cover was changed from the white background to one of green . . . instead of using the cover which had been standardized in former years, the pictures used on the cover pertained to the topic which was stressed in each issue. Ritchie Smith . . . held up the business end of the deal LOCATION OF OFFICE IN STUDENT UNION . . . affords the editor a chance to gaze upon the “fillies” walking to and from Peabody . . . and also lets him become acquainted with the build¬ ing and grounds situation . . . with which most Agri students are already acquainted . . . Holding up the business end of the deal was business manager Ritchie Smith and his staff of “ad-getters” . . . Associate Editor Edward Standridge helped Editor Stallings with the make-up and writing . . . Came Agri Day in all its glory . . . and came the Agriculturist with a special edition . . . contained group pictures of all the Agri organizations . . . picture of the Agri queen, who reigned over the day’s fes¬ tivities . . . and so end the activities of the Agriculturist, the official organ of the Agri school. Row 1 —Ogden, Penrose, Petillo, Porter, Pritchett, Reed, Rowe, Silvey, Smith, Spurlock Row II —Stallcup, Stallings, Standridge, Toland, Turney, Van Dalsem, Warren, Winfrey, Wilcox GUILD TICKER Jack Spears . . . worked up from a lowly editorial post EDITORIAL STAFF JACK SPEARS. RICHARD HERREN. JAMES NICHOLLS, HARRY SHIPLEY CHARLES RHODES, BETTY COBURN ' SYBIL SPADE. RUTH ANN REEVES. FRANCIS CARL LEE, GUY COBB ROSE HOLLIS BETHELL, WALTER C. MILES MARY ALICE HUDSON, EDWARD PENICK WILBERT LYNCH, BETTIE BEESLEY Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Assistant Editors Alumni Editor Staff Secretary Staff Writers BUSINESS STAFF HALBERT MOODY CHARLES RICE . . BEN WESTBROOK ) BRYAN FARMER l TFIOMAS TRAWICK y RUSSELL FARR WANDA WALTERS RALPH DeQUEEN . . . Business Manager Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Managers . . Circulation Manager . . Circulation Assistant OFFICIAL MAGAZINE OF THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION . . . the Guild Ticker is the youngest of campus publications . . . founded only four years ago by Galen B. Price, now an instructor in the commerce school . . . issued once each semester, the Ticker is financed by the Commerce Guild, the College . . . and of course the advertisers ... In the spring, the Ticker featured an anniversary edition dedicated to Dean Charles C. Fichtner . . . Dean Fichtner, founder of the college, left the University for a defense job in Washington in February. MOST PROGRESSIVE ACHIEVEMENT OF THE YEAR ... a new color cover to re¬ place the drab black-and-white of previous editions . . . blue brightened up the spring issue ... No jokes is an old Ticker policy . . . the magazine is literary in nature, features business subje cts in its student written articles . . . one of best stories in the fall issue was about life in Nazi Germany . . . written by Herbert Otto, business freshman ... he knew what he wrote about because he lived in Germany until last year ... a Who’s Who was a feature of the spring issue early in May . . . ten of Row —Bethell, Carl Lee, Farmer, Farr Row II —Herren, Hudson, Miles, Moody Page 260 GUILD TICKER the college’s cream were named . . . Editor of the Ticker is red-headed Jack Spears ... he worked up from a lowly editorial post, matches his commerce major with another in journalism . . . The “Guild” in Guild Ticker is the Commerce Guild, sponsor of the magazine . . . The Ticker is circulated to over a thousand readers over the nation . . . in addition to almost every member of the College of Business Administration . . . the thousand-odd issues of the spring number went to collegiate schools of business, high schools, chambers of commerce, and libraries. CHIEF AD-SELLER AND BUSINESS MANAGER OF THE TICKER’S FINANCES ... is Halbert Moody, commerce junior . . . Moody staged a successful campaign for the business man¬ ager post on the Traveler . . . like Editor Spears, he has also speni three vears in various Ticker posts . . . his experience was a good talking point in the political campaign . . . Advertising in the Ticker is sold by a stall of eight experts in brow-beating . . . best space-buyers for the magazine are Arkansas banking institutions . . . The Ticker benefits greatly by the advice of a faculty committee composed of Richard B. Johnson, Dr. George Hunsberger, and Dr. P. C. Kelley ... all of the business school. TICKER EDITORS AND BUSINESS xMANAGERS . . . chosen by outgoing officers, the president of the Commerce Guild, and the three members of the faculty committee . . . staff members receive keys for their services at the end of the year . . . Chief aim of the magazine is to publicize the state of Arkansas and the University’s College of Business Administration ... at one time the maga¬ zine included articles written by prominent business men . . . new Ticker policy demands a 100 per cent student-written output . . . Former editors Galen B. Price and Harold Barnett are members of university faculties . . . present editor Spears hopes to follow 1939-40 editor Henry A. Thane in chamber of commerce work. Halbert Moody . . . chief ad-seller, manager of finances Page 261 MEN ' S PRESS CLUB ELLIS STAFFORD OFFICERS President GENE FIERRINGTON . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Bill Brandon Maurice Britt Fred Clinger Lawson Cloninger Willis Dortch Sonny Erickson Millard Hardin Roger Hartmann Gene Herrington Curtis Jones Charles Martin Halbert Moody Jim Nicholls Sol Okun Wallace Oliver Bill Penix Max Quartermous Ritchie Smith Jack Spears Ellis Stafford Alan Stallings Porter Young MEN’S PRESS CLUB BROKE THE LETHARGY OF PAST YEARS . . . and became quite active on the campus this year ... in affairs other than beer busts . . . the purpose of the or¬ ganization was also discovered, and it is, incidentally, to further journalistic interests on the campus . . . the club sponsored the showing of moving pictures of the Arkansas football games last fall . . . and on the eve of the departure of the basketball team to Kansas City to play in the national tourna¬ ment, the Men’s Press Club was the co-sponsor of a pep rally in the Student Union ballroom. FIVE MEN WERE INITIATED INTO THE ORGANIZATION THIS YEAR . . . all new members had to write and read original humorous feature stories on subjects assigned to them . . . new members were urged to buy keys (by old members) . . . and strange as it seems, some of them did . . . the initiation was followed by a dinner at the Washington Hotel. OTHER ACTIVITIES OF THE CLUB THIS YEAR . . . included the writing and edit¬ ing of the annual April Fool yellow sheet of the Arkansas Traveler . . . the club also assisted in com¬ piling and recording the outcome of the various races of the annual spring election in March . . . and chalked up the winners on a board in the fountain room of the Union . . . Club elected Reba Gray as Miss Arkansas Traveler this year. MEN’S PRESS CLUB “ROLLED OUT THE BARREL” ... as usual, in the spring . . . this is a well-known affair on the campus and one that is thoroughly enjoyed by all that partake . . . it was a regular “beer bust,” where beer only was served . . . not even a pretzel was in sight . . . but then tradition must be carried on. Row 1 —Brandon, Britt, Cloninger, Dortch, Erickson, Hardin, Flartmann, Herrington, Martin, Moody Row 11 —Nicholls, Okun, Oliver, Penix, Quertermous, Smith, Spears, Stafford, Stallings, Young PI KAPPA OFFICERS REBA GRAY.Secretary ELIZABETH McGILL.President MARY RUTH PATE.Treasurer ALTA JO SAUNDERS .... Vice-President MEMBERS Carol Archer Vera Margaret Brown Ruth Bylander Carolyn Combs Dorothy Doughtery Evelyn Freeman Reba Gray Lovine Greer Marjorie Jackson Freida Ann Jones Doris Larimore Marjorie Moore Elizabeth McGill Imogene Patrick Mary Ruth Pate Alta Jo Saunders Helen Tidwell Matilda Tuohey Ruth Mae Willis TO BRING TOGETHER GIRLS WHO ARE INTERESTED IN JOURNALISM . . . to encourage beginning journalists ... to create closer contacts between members and others who have been successful in the field of writing . . . these are the aims of Pi Kappa . . . honorary journal¬ ism society for college women . . . with a four-point average in journalism as membership requirement. PI KAPPA’S ACTIVITIES FOR THE YEAR ... a smokerette held early in the fall for the rushees . . . here all the women enrolled in journalism courses had a chance to get acquainted . . . for refreshments, a well-filled coke machine ... a wastebasket brimming with popcorn (quite appro¬ priate for a writing club, the wastebasket, we mean) . . . for entertainment, a contest to identify celebrities that are often seen in newspapers . . . alumnae members were guests at the party. SEVEN GIRLS PLEDGED BY PI KAPPA . . . after 10 weeks exams . . . initiation pre¬ ceded the Christmas banquet at the Hostess House . . . Guests were members of the faculty of the journalism school, alumnae, and honorary members . . . after 4 weeks exams of the spring semester another initiation was held . . . followed by a “chili party” in the Student Union ... In the Honors Day assembly the award to the outstanding first year woman journalist was made to Imogene Patrick . . . Two members of Pi Kappa who are prominent on the Traveler staff are Evelyn Freeman, society editor, and Reba Gray, feature editor ... Pi Kappa was founded on the University of Arkansas campus in 1917 . . . the pin is in the shape of a small quill. Row 1 —Archer, Brown, Bylander, Doughtery, Freeman, Gray, Greer, Jackson, Jones Row II —Larimore, McGill, Moore, Patrick, Pate, Saunders, Tidwell, Touhey, Willis Page 263 i - Co-captains A. J. Yates and Red Hickey confer with Coach Thom sen—maybe they’re talking about the famous petition. LEFT PAGE: A variety of facial expres¬ sions on the Razorback bench . . . Rose at half-time . . . full stands at all the basket¬ ball games . . . Toland rides piggy-back . . . Foutz, before Memphis . . . Tommy dem¬ onstrates a pivot . . . tense moment . . . Rogers puts on a show for the fans. RIGHT PAGE: Baseballers don suits for a game . . . Col. Davis at camp . . . pause that refreshes . . . ROTC boys look for a place for another memorial plaque . . . clean¬ up day at ROTC camp . . . Hickey washes Pommy’s back . . . Jive at a football game . . . every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon. Cadet Colonel Bert Cottrell stands at attention with part of his regimental staff. The scene, of course, is under the tall pine. THERE ' S A PLACE TO PLAY The average Arkansas student, whether Coed or Ed, has a variety of opportunities to participate in all kinds of athletics- besides walk¬ ing up the hill from Shuler. No matter whether a student wants his dished out in intercollegiate, intramural, or individual doses, he can find a place to play at Arkansas. Intercollegiate and intramural are the two main courses on the sports menu. In the intercollegiate field, Arkansas of course emphasizes football and basketball. Participation of most students in these two games is vicarious since they are dominated by a group of supermen who go to school on scholarships. However, students flock to the games in droves—their student activity books admit them without charge. The school also sponsors intercollegiate teams in tennis, golf, and track. Intramurals provide a larger number of students with a chance to play. Beginning with touch football in the fall and reaching a peak with boxing and wrestling in March, intramurals draw about 500 students as competitors, about the same number as spectators. Ten¬ nis, track, ping pong, volley ball, basketball, touch football, horse¬ shoes and golf are some of the sports on the intramural program. For athletically inclined girls—which includes all coeds during their first two years—Arkansas sponsors a physical education depart¬ ment for women. Running around the campus in front of Carnall Hall, the blue-rompered girls play fast games of softball and field ball, entertain the ROTC boys as well. ROTC for men is the equivalent of physical education for women. Although military training is its primary purpose, ROTC has as part of its province the physical well-being of male students. Boys are developed physically by an hour drill and mass calisthenics every Tuesday and Thursday under the guidance of ninety-odd advanced cadet officers and a faculty staff of five members of the regular army. But all the average Arkansas student’s e xercise doesn’t come from the physical program sponsored by the school. There are a couple of popular golf courses—Springdale and Fayetteville country clubs —which students frequent. Swimmers dunk at City pool, within walking distance, or Wedington, within picnicking distance. The school has six tennis courts which students may use at any time; spring afternoons find them crowded too. COACHES THREE OUT OF FOUR ARKANSAS COACHES ARE FORMER RAZOR- BACK GREATS . . . Head Coach Tommy Thomsen is the exception ... he spent his undergraduate days at Nebraska . . . they still talk about his line play up there. THOMSEN IS ONE OF THE REAL OLD TIMERS IN THE CONFER¬ ENCE . . . from the point of service at least ... he came to the U of A in the fall of 1927 as assistant to Francis Schmidt . . . took over as head coach in ’29 ... in twelve years he has given Arkansas two champion¬ ships . . . produced Schoonover, Benton, Rob¬ bins, Sloan, Eakin, and a whole host of others . . . that’s in one of the toughest conferences in the country too. “SILENT GLEN” ROSE IS LINE COACH ... as an undergraduate at Arkan¬ sas he made the all-conference football team twice, the all-conference basketball five three times. GEORGE COLE CAME TO ARKAN¬ SAS AS A FRESHMAN IN 1924 . . . just ten years later he came back as frosh coach . . . now is assistant varsity mentor, specializ¬ ing in backfield . . . off-season he is head track coach. FRED C. THOMSEN . . . has given Arkansas two championship teams EUGENE LAMBERT WAS A FOUR-LETTER MAN IN THE LATE TWENTIES . . . made the all-conference basketball five his last two years . . . coached at Kenyon College before coming back home in 1937 as frosh coach. Left to Right: Fred C. Thomsen, Head Foot¬ ball Coach. Glen Rose, Line Coach. Eugene Lambert, Freshman Coach. George Cole, Backfield Coach and Scout. Page 269 FOOTBALL Freiberger clears the way for Hickey against Teachers FAIR IS THE WORD TO DESCRIBE THE 1940 FOOT¬ BALL SEASON . . . Razorbacks won four, lost six . . . which is better than dopesters predicted . . . but at the same time they took some of the worst beatings in history . . . lone conference victory was against Baylor, 12 to 6 . . . outside the loop Arkansas beat Cen¬ tral Teachers, Ole Miss, and Tulsa . . . and lost the big-t ime game to Fordham in New York. ARKANSAS 38, CENTRAL TEACHERS 0 A SMALL OPENING DAY CROWD SAW ARKANSAS’S OPENER . . . the Hogs took the ball on their own five . . . and six plays later Harold Schmidt was over for the first score . . . Re¬ serves took over but the score mounted higher . . . Hamberg’s 31 yard dash in the second half was the longest run of the day . . . Razorbacks showed a powerful running attack . . . little in the way of passes. ZEYLON HOLLY Center, Weight 185 Holly spent three useful years as a reserve in the pivot spot. LOUIS RAMSAY Back, Weight 160 A brainy quarter, “Ram Rod” played his best game against Ole Miss. JACK CLARK Guard, Weight 210 Out one season with injuries, Cotton came back with a good year. HOWARD HICKEY End, Weight 195 “Red Hoss,” co-captain, was at his best on defense. Page 270 FOOTBALL Barker goes through the “Good Old Baylor Line” TCU 20, ARKANSAS 0 PORKERS WERE GIVEN ABOUT AN EVEN CHANCE TO KNOCK OFF THE HORNED FROGS ... it was one of those hot Texas days in Fort Worth . . . things started off well enough ... the Frogs were driven back deep into their own terri¬ tory . . . but paced by Connie Sparks, TCU began marching . . . a 15 yard penalty ... a passing attack that clicked . . . and the Frogs soon had a score . . . the Razorback line began to fold and the Christians made it 14-0 . . . in the third quarter Arkansas pushed to the enemy eight but bogged down ... the Christians took over again and passed to a third touchdown . . . Hickey was outstanding in a gloomy day for Arkansas. ARKANSAS 12, BAYLOR 6 BACK HOME FOR ANOTHER CONFERENCE GAME HAROLD SCHMIDT Back, Weight 168 “Schmiddy” was one of the best passers on the squad. DELBERT WOLFE Back, Weight 185 Wolfe should be ready next fall. AUBREY NEAL Back, Weight 175 “Pug,” the squad’s best broken- field runner, should be hot in ’41. A. J. YATES Guard, Weight 187 The other co-captain, Yates was the best offensive guard on the squad. Page 271 FOOTBALL ■■I Neal almost gets away in the Texas game CAME THE RAZORBACKS . . . with the Baylor Bears as op¬ position . . . Arkansas was the underdog in pre-game predictions . . . a quiet first quarter . . . but came the second and it happened . . . Pug Neal cut back through tackle and went forty yards to score standing up . . . Baylor knotted the count in the third . . . recovered a Porker fumble and went on to score easily . . . With score tied 6 to 6 in the fourth quarter Hamberg passed to Red Hickey ... 24 yards and a touchdown . . . and the game ended a few moments later with Arkansas on top . . . statistics of the game showed decisively that the Razorbacks had the best club. TEXAS 20, ARKANSAS 0 WITH A GREAT TRADITION TO UPHOLD THE RAZORBACKS LEFT FOR LITTLE ROCK AXI) THE TEXAS GAME . . . the Hogs had never lost a conference game JAY LAWIION Back, Weight 196 Lawhon lived up to expectations with his passing and line smashing. ESTES McDONIEL Back, Weight 195 Mac, big and fast, was good thru the line. Gave Ole Miss fits. JAN CARTER Tackle, Weight 225 “Nick” spent three useful years alternating at a tackle position. HAROLD HAMBERG Back, Weight 145 “Little Izzy,” the best passer on the squad, should be still better next fall. Page 272 FOOTBALL Britt snags one of Ilamberg’s tosses in the Memphis thriller in the state capital . . . too, Jack Crain’s long sprint which beat them in 1939 was still in the Razorbacks’ minds . . . the first quarter was uneventful except for an Arkansas push in the first minutes . . . came the second and oblivion for Arkansas ... a blocked punt deep in Hogland and Texas had six points . . . Steers kicked off . . . and recovered the ball without an Arkansas player touching it . . . three plays later the score read 14 to 0 . . . then, just before the half an intercepted pass gave Texas another seven points ... a dull second half and it was over, tradition and all. ARKANSAS 21, OLE MISS 20 OVER TO MEMPHIS NEXT WEEK WENT ARKAN¬ SAS . . . once again meeting Ole Miss in Memphis . . . Eastern Arkansas turned out en masse to watch its team . . . even though the Rebels boasted one of the strongest elevens in the nation . . . Porkers paid no attention to predictions and scored in the first quar- FELICE CIALONE Back, Weight 185 “Babe’s” injury in the opener weakened the backfield the rest of the year. WALTER SISSON Guard, Weight 204 “Bo,” a reserve the past two years, should be first string next fall. BRATTON HAYNES Back, Weight 180 Haynes played plenty of good ball as a sophomore and figures to be better. ROBERT FORTE Back, Weight 185 The best blocker on the squad, “Chick” also showed he could run late in the season. Page 273 FOOTBALL Hamberg circles the Ole Miss end for a short gain ter . . . Hamberg to Ramsey . . . but in the second Hapes, Rebel all-American, scored on a thirty-yard run . . . Ole Miss passed to another score ... it looked like a rout when Dodson ran back a kickoff 95 yards to score . . . Ole Miss 20, Arkansas 7 . . . Later, the Hogs recovered the ball in mid-field . . . and started goalward . . . Hamberg hit McDoniel with a pass . . . score: 20-14 . . . with seven minutes left, Chick Forte took a partially blocked punt and rambled goalward . . . all the way to the one . . . seconds later Lawhon bulled over to tie the score . . . Simington kicked the point and it was 21-20, Arkansas .... Rebels tried a field goal in waning minutes . . . missed . . . and the best game of the year was over. TEXAS A M 17, ARKANSAS 0 WITH HOPES SOARING ARKANSAS SET OUT FOR COLLEGE STATION . . . the Aggies still had the great Kim¬ brough and were ranked No. 1 in the nation . . . Led by Nig CLAYTON WYNNE Tackle, Weight 210 Although “Footsie” earned his letter at tackle, he will see end service next fall. HOWARD PEARCE Guard, Weight 185 Pearce came into his own last fall, his final year on the squad. MEREDITH JONES Back, Weight 185 With a year behind him, “Cotton” should star in the tail back hole. DARYL CATO Center, Weight 195 Co-captain elect, Pete is good at intercepting enemy passes. Page 274 FOOTBALL Schmidt reeling off yardage against the Texas Aggies Bynum and Simington the Porkers made it tough on the Aggies for a while . . . then, Jarrin’ Jawn and company began to roll . . . the half ended 7 to 0, A M ... a third quarter field goal made it 10 to 0 . . . and a last period touchdown completed the rout. RICE 14, ARKANSAS 7 PLAYING THEIR LAST HOME GAME, THE RAZOR- BACKS HAD THE RICE OWLS AS FOES . . . cold and wet weather put a damper on homecoming celebrations . . . and Rice put a damper on Arkansas spirits three minutes after the opening whistle . . . recovering an Arkansas fumble and soon scored . . . in the second a Hamberg to Hickey pass was good for 23 yards and a touchdown ... Si booted the extra point and the sun began to shine . . . the Owls pushed Arkansas all over the field but couldn’t score . . . then, a long pass was completed . . . another one . . . a 15 yard penalty put the ball on the five . . . and Rice soon scored the winning touchdown. O’NEAL ADAMS End, Weight 195 The fastest end on the squad, O ' Neal will be a regular in ’41. R. C. PITTS End, Weight 190 Aggressive, Pitts was outstand¬ ing in the Memphis clash. HUBERT BARKER Back, Weight 195 A junior college transfer, “Deadeve” is an excellent line-backer. FIRMAN BYNUM Tackle, Weight 195 One year at Arkansas has shown that “Nig” is really a great tackle. Page 275 FOOTBALL Hickey awaits Fordham’s Eshmont SMU 28, ARKANSAS 0 TWENTY-NINE PLAYERS PACKED THEIR GRIPS AND HEADED BACK TO TEXAS . . . this time it was for Dali as and a game with the Southern Methodist Mustangs . . . anxious for revenge for the Arkansas upset in 1939, SMU waited only three minutes to start scoring . . . and didn’t quit until four touchdowns were racked up to none for Arkansas . . . Lawhon, Coats, and Bynum tried to keep the Red and White in the contest. FORDHAM 27, ARKANSAS 7 NEW YORK AND THE POLO GROUNDS WITH FORDHAM AS HOST ... it was New York’s Thanksgiving game . . . papers had preceded the contest with articles on “those Giants from the Ozarks” . . . Ram’s Len Eshmont took charge and Fordham scored three times in the first half . . . after intermission Chick Forte ran 53 yards to the Ram’s 35 . . . three plays later MAURICE BRITT End, Weight 195 Britt’s last year at a terminal position was his greatest. ROBERT GREEN Tackle, Weight 200 “Daddy” has two years left and is counted on heavily next fall. MAX SALLING Back, Weight 160 A scat hack, Max as a sopho¬ more showed plenty of promise. MILTON SIMINGTON Guard, Weight 225 The man with the reliable toe, Milt spent three bruising years at guard. Page 276 FOOTBALL Britt goes high for a ITamberg hit at Tulsa Max Sailings tossed to Bratton Haynes for the Arkansas tally . . . but Fordham scored again a nd won going away, 27 to 7. ARKANSAS 27, TULSA 21 RAZORBACKS THEN TOOK ON THE HIGHLY FA¬ VORED TULSA TEAM . . . the Porkers second Thanksgiving game was more successful than the first . . . Tulsa as predicted started the scoring . . . but Arkansas came back to make a touch¬ down . . . Si’s kick tied the score . . . and before the half a Ham- berg to Lawhon pass put the Porkers in front . . . Hamberg con¬ tinued pitching and in succession tossed to Hickey and Forte for scores . . . but wait—Tulsa scored in the third . . . and again in the fourth to pull within six points . . . they were back in the ball game . . . but an Arkansas stall stopped them . . . final: Arkansas 27, Tulsa 21. JEFF COATS Tackle, Weight 205 Co-captain elect, Jeff is smart and aggressive. JOHN SUTTON Guard, Weight 190 With one year of eligibility left, Johnny enlisted in the air corps. KENNETH HAYDEN Center, Weight 205 A capable reserve last fall, Kenny should be a great help next season. JOHN FREIBERGER End, Weight 216 “Pop” was one of the most popular players, also the most consistent. Page 277 MANAGERS BACKSTAGE IN THE ARKANSAS ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT . . . two people keep things running smoothly . . . handle all the money . . . beside all the headaches that go with the job . . . they are Boyd Cypert, business manager, and Goldie Jones, secretary of the athletic depart¬ ment . . . they get little credit, no glory for the services they perform. “BUSTLING BOYD” CYPERT SKIPPER OF THE DEPARTMENT SINCE 1933 . . . gave up a law practice in Little Rock . . . took over a shaky department that was on the ropes, in the red . . . Back in 1910, Cypert became famous when he accidentally invented a spinner play in football ... he was a substitute quarterback for the Razorbacks under Hugo Bezdek at the time . . . With a handful of checks, he now takes his boys off on a train trip . . . usually to Texas . . . his crowded hotel rooms are gathering places of alumni . . . ticket-seekers . . . and a whole host of others who just want to talk . . . Every August with one or more football players “Buddy Boyd” tours the state . . . shows movies of last fall’s games . . . attends enough Booster Club banquets to have a good case of indigestion all fall. VETERAN OF THE FIELD HOUSE CREW IS GOLDIE JONES ... the swell secre¬ tary of the department . . . she’s the only woman in history to belong to the A Club . . . Came to Arkansas when Francis Schmidt was head coach . . . and a young fellow named Glen Rose was writing the first chapter in Arkansas’ basketball history . . . recalls two other young huskies who were helping Glen along . . . George Cole and Eugene Lambert . . . now all three are on the University’s coaching staff . . . She likes to tell of the times of the first undefeated Razorback five back in ’28 . . . especially of the night when the crowd gathered in front of barn midway in the afternoon . . . wouldn’t let her through, and she was the ticket seller . . . Although Goldie looks like she’s twenty, she has two married daughters. HERB JOHNSON IS IN HIS FOURTH YEAR AS TRAINER . . . came to the Uni¬ versity from the University of Missouri . . . arrived just in time to work on Robbins, Benton, Sloan and company ... he has been in the business for sixteen years . . . broke in as assistant trainer at Illinois in Red Grange’s last year . . . says Red never needed much work because the tacklers never caught him. GEORGE LEWIS IS A VETERAN OF THE WATER WAGON . . . besides being a first-class tennis player . . . fans have seen him for the past four falls pushing the big red hog-on- wheels onto the playing field . . . he’s also the handy man around the field house . . . keeps all the equipment in order . . . he’s assisted by Roger Mast and Eddie Crippen, two track stars. Trainer Herb Johnson massages a sore muscle . . . Mrs. Foutz, department assistant, attends a home game . . . George Lewis checks in equipment . . . Boyd Cypert smiles as he looks over basketball attendance records . . . Goldie Jones beams as her boys win. Page 278 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL IT WAS SMALL IN QUANTITY BUT LARGE IN QUALITY . . . in those words Coach Eugene Lambert described his 1941 freshman squad . . . and truer words were never spoken when one looks over the roster of the Baby Porkers that went through the season tied but undefeated. LIVING UP TO ADVANCE NOTICES, DAVID PAUL JONES OF FORT SMITH SPARKPLUGGED THE BAB HOGS ... it was his passing, running, and field generalship that aided the team no end . . . But he was helped by backfield men like Roy Taylor . . . all-stater Taylor from Hope has every chance of making the varsity next fall . . . Big Frank Delmonego, another all-state backfield man from Clarksville who stood out so in the Stillwater clash . . . and Leslie Ross from Malvern. LINEMEN WERE PLENTIFUL . . . but one stood just a little above the rest . . . Mal¬ vern’s Virgil Johnson played an outstanding game at end all season . . . Others who had a good season were Don Richards of Lexington, Nebraska, at tackle . . . Paul Paladino, a guard, and Harry Carter, a fine center, both from Little Rock. BEFORE A HOME CROWD THE BABY SHOATS GOT OFF TO A POOR START . . . opponent was the Miami Junior College team . . . Arkansas was never able to get started . . . the Shoats showed a poor pass defense and most of the visitor ' s gains came through the air . . . Ar¬ kansas scored when Jones went through center from the three yard stripe . . . Jones and Taylor stood out in the backfield while Leonard Whittaker played a good game in the line. DOWN IN FORT SMITH THE NEXT WEEK JONES WAS ALMOST THE WHOLE SHOW . . . the Shoats whipped the Tulsa Golden Gale 20-6 . . . Just after the game opened Jones took a lateral from Jimmie Daniel on the 12 and scored standing up around end ... A few minutes later he passed to Tibbits for another score . . . Then in the third quarter he passed to Taylor for the last score . . . the play covered 35 yards . . . Late in the same quarter Tulsa made its only score. BEST GAME OF THE SEASON . . . the contest against the Oklahoma A M freshmen in Stillwater ... At the half the score was 14-0 against the Shoats . . . the score was the same at the end of the third quarter . . . Then led by Delmonego, Arkansas started rolling . . . Big Frank plunged over from the one yard line for the initial score . . . Minutes later the Shoats were back again . . . from the three the Clarksville boy plunged over this time . . . With the score tied and only a little time left Arkansas again marched goalward . . . from the eight yard line Daniel passed to Johnson for the score and a 20-14 Shoat victory . . . Thus brought to a close was a second unde¬ feated season for Coach Lambert. Standing —Green, Tibbitts, Jones, Johnson, Ross, Young, Eason, Blizzard, Freeland, Carter, Coach Lambert Kneeling —Clark, Hall, Golden, Paladino, Scarborough, Whittaker, Taylor, Delmonego, Cope, Daniels Page 279 CAPT. JOHN FREIBERGER M JOHN ADAMS HOWARD HICKEY R. C. PITTS ■ GORDON CARPENTER . CLAYTON WYNNE NOBLE ROBINS O’NEAL ADAMS « J A. E. MITCHELL WCENNETH McCORMICK ■ ROBERT HONE A , BILLY REYENGA DAVID HICKEY MAKER OF CHAMPIONS GLEN ROSE . . . his teams have won the Southwest title three times MAKER OF CHAMPIONS ... is Arkansas’s great coach, Glen Rose ... in eight years at Arkansas Rose’s teams have won 134 victories . . . against only 42 de¬ feats ... a winning percentage of .774 . . . his teams have won the Southwest title three times . . . tied for a fourth ... he has seen two of his teams go to the Sugar Bowl bas¬ ketball game in New Orleans . . . once to the Olympic finals in New York. AN ALL-TIME GREAT AT AR¬ KANSAS IS ROSE . . . probably the great¬ est all around athlete ever to wear the Red and White ... a four-letter man . . . reached his peak in basketball. AS A SOPHOMORE . . . Rose made the varsity football and basketball teams . . . also made the all-conference basketball five his first year ... he repeated the all-confer¬ ence team both the other years he competed . . . in 1928, his last year, Rose was on the first undefeated five in conference history . . . this year he coached the second. ROSE BEGAN COACHING AT JONESBORO COLLEGE . . . that was back in ’28 ... he returned to Arkansas the next year as frosh coach . . . appointed head basketball coach in ’33 . . . eight years later he had one of the greatest ball clubs in the nation. TENSE . . . when the Razorbacks PLEASED . . . when he’s told that SURPRISED . . . that a photogra- lose their lead a record crowd is attending the pher would take his picture game Page 282 ALL-SOUTHWEST JOHN ADAMS, left ... ac¬ claimed one of the greatest bas¬ ketball players in Arkansas history HOWARD HICKEY, right . . . led Southwest Conference guards in scoring as well as guarding THE TWO BEST BASKETBALL PLAYERS IN THE SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE . . . thus sportswriters described John Adams and Howard Hickey . . . Arkansas’ representatives on the all-conference basketball team for 1941 ... it is the second time that each of them have received the same honor . . . Hickey made the mythical five in 1940 . . . Adams following his great sopho¬ more year in 1939. " LONG JOHN” ADAMS IS TRULY AN ALL-TIME GREAT. . . both from the stand¬ point of University of Arkansas history and records of the conference . . . after making the all-state high school team at Beebe, Adams led the freshman team in scoring . . . made the varsity as a sopho¬ more . . . and in his first year of college competition he led the conference in scoring . . . dropped in 167 points . . . Captained the team as a junior but a broken foot put him out of play . . . and knocked the Razorbacks out of a chance for the conference title . . . But Adams came back this year greater than ever . . . in twelve conference games he scored 204 points . . . only four short of the all-time record ... he broke the single game record by looping an amazing total of 36 points in a game against TCU on an unfamiliar Fort Worth court . . . Wherever he played, his unique jump shot baffled guards, thrilled fans . . . dashing laterally across the court, Long John would stop sud¬ denly near the free throw circle . . . jump . . . and while in mid-air, fire the ball on a straight line at the basket ... At Kansas City in the National Collegiate tournament, Adams made 48 points in two games . . . Yes, Arkansas fans will talk of the great Adams for many years to come. HOWARD " RED” HICKEY HAS AN AGGRESSIVE SPIRIT . . . he’s the kind of ball player who never gives up, who always hustles, drives, and fights to win . . . Hickey will probably rank with Arkansas’ all-around athletes . . . lettered in football three years, in basketball three years . . . made all-conference basketball team twice, football team once . . . represented Arkansas on the West football team in the Shliner’s game in San Francisco New Year’s Day . . . besides that, Hickey is player-manager of the University baseball team . . . he’s been on the track team . . . won the intramural heavyweight boxing championship the only year he entered . . . Although he was the shortest regular on the basketball team ... a mere six feet, two inches ... he was hailed as the best guard in the conference ... he led Southwest guards in scoring . . . best game from scoring standpoint was 17 points against tough Texas. Page 283 BASKETBALL ANOTHER SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE TITLE WAS ADDED TO ARKANSAS’ STRING DURING THE 1940-41 SEASON . . . for the first time since 1928, the Razorbacks went through the conference schedule unde¬ feated . . . and it was fitting that the captain of that ’28 team coach the present champions . . . Greatest team of all-time in the Southwest . . . that was many experts’ opinion of the ’41 Razorbacks . . . even Coach Glen Rose said that he thought his boys were better than the ’28 five . . . Seven lettermen re¬ turned to form the hub of this wonder team . . . in addition there were four sophomores who were outstanding in the sea¬ son’s play. INTO KENTUCKY WENT THE RAZORBACKS . . . two days before the holidays ... to the den of the Murray State Teachers . . . this was the same club Arkansas met in the district Olympic finals five years ago . . . John Adams led the Razorbacks again . . . Arkansas romped home ahead by a score of 52 to 30 . . . Against Southwestern University the next night . . . this time in Marion, Ark. ... in spite of a top-notch performance by the Lynx’s George Blakemore, the wandering Hogs won easily, 58-35. NATIONAL AAU CHAMPIONS FURNISHED THE NEXT OPPOSITION IN LITTLE ROCK . . . Chuck Wyatt’s Phillips 66 Oilers, featuring Arkansas alumnus Don Lockard . . . all-American last year . . . playing in huge Rob¬ inson Memorial Auditorium, a close game was expected . . . but once again it was Arkansas all the way with Adams setting the pace ... at the final whistle, Arkansas led 38 to 24. THE FIRST DEFEAT CAME EARLY IN JANUARY . . . at the hands of these same Oilers . . . this time the game was played on the Oilers’ own court in Bartlesville, Okla. . . . Playing a great defensive game, Phillips held Adams to 11 points . . . the rest of the Hogs couldn’t hit . . . even so, the Oilers barely eked out a 35 to 33 victory. GORDON CARPENTER Forward Regular as a sophomore. Should be great before he finishes. CLAYTON WYNNE Guard Big, rugged first-year man. Expert in handling ball. NOBLE ROBINS Forward Clever floor man. Should star next year. JOHN FREIBERGER Center Tallest man ever to play at Arkansas, also one of the best. Page 284 BASKETBALL BACK IN THE VICTORY COLUMN THE NEXT NIGHT . . . opponent was the Pittsburgh, Kans., Teachers, winners of the Oklahoma City tournament . . . Behind at the half by eight points . . . Razorbacks came back after inter¬ mission with Adams, R. C. Pitts, and Gordon Carpenter all finding the range . . . result was a 48-45 Arkansas win. OPENING CONFERENCE PLAY DOWN IN AUSTIN . . . even without all-American Bobby Moers, Texas knotted the score, 21-21, at the half . . . Came the sec¬ ond half and sophomore Carpenter began to hit . . . Adams helped with 14 points . . . and it was a 50-38 victory . . . the first step toward the title . . . Saturday night came the second step . . . with the help of Hickey and Adams . . . be¬ tween them they made 35 points . . . Captain John Freiberger put on a great defensive show . . . Arkansas 44, Texas 34. TEXAS A. M. WAS THE NEXT VICTIM ... in the Arkansas field house . . . out to revenge last year’s defeat, the Porkers started out to make it a run-away . . . Dawson and Jarrett fought to keep the Aggies in the game . . . but Arkansas was ahead 36-19 . . . the second half was a rout and it ended Arkansas 68, Aggies 33 . . . The second night was almost a duplicate of the first . . . Adams was the leading scorer with 16 points . . . and Arkansas rang up its fourth conference victory, 58 to 36 ... A between semester’s game saw the Porkers once again defeat the Pittsburg Teachers . . . this time by a landslide, 71 to 45. THE STRONG BAYLOR BEARS NEXT INVADED FAYETTEVILLE FOR TWO CONFERENCE GAMES . . . Parks of the visitors led the scoring . . . but Adams and Pitts led the Razorbacks to a 62-48 win . . . Saturday night’s contest was much closer ... at the half only four points sepa¬ rated the two teams . . . but Hickey found the range . . . and Arkansas eased in after a battle, 36 to 31. W R. C. PITTS Guard Captain-elect for next year; a good team man. O’NEAL ADAMS Forward Hard, driving player with another year to go. A. E. MITCHELL Guard Speed made up for lack of height; good ball handler. HOWARD HICKEY Guard Unanimous choice for an all¬ conference guard post. Page 285 BASKETBALL DEFENDING CHAMPION RICE OWLS THEN CAME TO TOWN . . . Carswell of the Owls was pressing Adams for the scoring lead . . . and the Owls were pointing for the series . . . Friday’s game was a one-sided affair . . . the Razorbacks, 66 to 41 ... Adams poured through 19 points . . . but the next night it wasn’t so easy . . . midway in the second half Rice came within a point of tying the score . . . but Coach Rose’s boys pulled out of danger . . . won 48 to 43 . . . and the hardest part of the conference season was over. ARKANSAS PLAYED A CHARITY GAME WITH PHILLIPS IN TULSA ... off form on the slick Coliseum iloor, the Razorbacks couldn’t hit ... the Oilers cashed in on their free throws . . . handed the Razorbacks a second defeat, 31-26. ADAMS BROKE THE SCORING RECORD FOR ONE GAME AGAINST TCU . . . hitting from every angle, missing rarely . . . Long John poured a total of 36 points through the hoop . . . altogether Arkansas took both games of the series, 67-42 and 66-43 . . . the following week, the Porkers cinched the crown by taking the SMU Mustangs into camp 40-23 . . . and the next night Arkansas wound up a perfect conference season 40-32. PLAYING FOR THE NATIONAL CHAMPION¬ SHIP .. . Arkansas entered the National Collegiate Athletic Association tournament in Kansas City . . . Against Wyoming, Rocky Mountain champions, the first night . . . Arkansas came through with a 52 to 40 victory . . . but then came Black Saturday . . . Washington State couldn’t miss, it seemed . . . and downed Arkansas 64 to 53 . . . Runner-up in the West was the best that Arkansas could do nationally . . . but fans considered that good enough. KENNETH McCORMICK Forward Played some good ball in his first season on the varsity. BILLY REYENGA Guard Small but with a fighting spirit; first-year man. ROBERT HONEA Forward Sophomore with a good chance to make the varsity next year. JOHN ADAMS Forward One of the Razorback’s all- time great basketball stars. Page 286 RAZORBACK RECORDS The 1941 championship is Arkansas’ ninth title in 18 years of Southwest Conference competition. Championship teams were those of 1926, 1927, 1928, 1929, 1930, 1935 (tie), 1936, 1938, and 1941. • • Arkansas’ great 1941 team set a new Conference scoring record with a total of 646 points in 12 games. The previous record of 607 points was made by Rice in 1940. 9 © When John Adams scored 36 points against TCU on Feb. 21, he wiped out the old conference single¬ game scoring record of 34 points. • € • The Razorbacks’ 1941 starting line-up, with John Adams and Gordon Carpenter at forwards, Captain John Freiberger at center, and Howard Hickey and R. C. Pitts at guards, averaged 6 feet 5 inches in height. • • The Razorbacks hold the Southwest Conference single-game scoring record of 75 points against Southern Methodist University in 1940. • Five players who lettered in basketball this year also won their letters in football: Hickey, Pitts, Freiberger, O’Neal Adams, and Wynne. The first four played end in football, put their basketball ability to good use in catching forward passes. Hickey was second in the Southwest in forward pass receiving, catching 19 tosses for a total gain of 271 yards during the 1940 season. • • • Only the University of Texas has an even percentage w ith Arkansas in the all-time conference basket¬ ball records. Arkansas has won 18 games from the Longhorns and lost 18. The Razorbacks’ records against other conference opponents are: against Lex as A M, won 28, lost 8; against Southern Methodist, won 28, lost 8; against Rice, won 30, lost 8; against Texas Christian, won 27, lost 9 ; against Baylor, won 26, lost 8. m m Gordon Carpenter and Noble Robins who were sophomores on the varsity this year were team-mates on the Ash Flat high school team that won the state championship in 1938. m m • Only three coaches have directed the Razorbacks in their 18 years of basketball: Francis A. Schmidt, 1924-1929, inclusive; C. A. “Chuck” Bassett, 1930-1933, inclusive; and Glen Rose, 1934 to the present. • • Glen Rose, Arkansas’ coach, was three times named at guard on the Southwest All-Conference basket¬ ball team, 1926, 1927, and 1928. Tom Pickell, center in 1927-28-29, is the only other Razorback who has received the honor three times. Page 287 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL ONLY ONE DEFEAT MARRED THE RECORD OF THE FROSH BASKETBALL TEAM . . . for the fourth straight year, the Shoats lacked only one game of a perfect season . . . and for the past two years the Oklahoma A M frosh have been the jinx team . . . Nonetheless, Freshman Coach Gene Lambert has a great record ... in four years his teams have lost only four games . . . and best of all, he’s turned out many varsity stars . . . including Adams, Hickey, Frei- berger, Carpenter, et al. OUTSTANDING IN THE SEASON’S PLAY WAS OTT YOUNG . . . gangling fresh¬ man from Beebe . . . besides playing a good floor game at center, Young led the frosh scorers . . . Another fine prospect for the varsity is Leslie Ross . . . held down forward position . . . Others who showed promise were C. L. Chambers and Harry Carter, both forwards. SCHEDULE OPENED EARLY IN JANUARY . . . playing against the Connor’s Aggies from Oklahoma . . . Shoats had an easy time . . . took an opening period lead . . . Young scoring with ease . . . and the curtain raiser resulted in a 60 to 37 Arkansas victory . . . Five days later the baby Razorbacks met Oklahoma Military Academy . . . plastered a defeat on the cadets for the second straight year . . . Ross and Young set the scoring pace . . . field day for the entire team, as the Shoats won 76-16. ARKANSAS TECH WAS THE NEXT VICTIM. . . only three days later . . . red-clad freshmen went out in front early in the game . . . stayed there . . . another victory, 58-35 . . . Over to Tulsa went the Shoats to meet TU Golden Gales . . . only a year before the Tulsans had given Arkansas a scare . . . but this time it was different . . . Virgil Johnson was hot . . . dropped in 15 points . . . freshmen came home with a 51 to 41 win ... A Town team composed of football players offered little opposition in two home games . . . frosh won the first going away, 48 to 7 . . . next afternoon Town managed to score 11 points . . . while holding the frosh to a mere 52 . . . Young and Green led the scoring parade. TULSA CAME TO TOWN FOR ANOTHER DEFEAT . . . this time a little worse than before . . . Arkansas used every player but could not help piling up a 58 to 28 margin . . . David Paul Jones was high point man with nine . . . Next the Shoats ran into the strong Wilburton Teachers College from Oklahoma . . . Teachers had a fine record, only one loss all season . . . but the baby Porkers showed no respect for reputation . . . stayed ahead during the entire game . . . won 52 to 33 . . . Young looped 19 points. OKLAHOMA A M FROSH WERE NEXT ON THE LIST . . . looked like Arkansas had overcome the jinx in the first game . . . routed the Aggies, 42 to 28, with Young scoring 17 points . . . but two days later it was a different story . . . ahead at the half, 23-17, the Shoats slipped in the closing minutes . . . and a perfect season was marred . . . Aggies 43, Arkansas 39. Standing —Coach Lambert, Tibbitts, Green, Young, Carter, V. Johnson, Ross Kneeling —Prater, L. Johnson, Chambers, Jones, Sturm, Wilson Page 288 TENNIS “WE’LL BE BETTER THIS YEAR” . . . was the way Coach Eugene Lambert described his 1941 Arkansas tennis team at the start of the season ... all lettermen from last year’s squad re¬ turned . . . and new-comers included Bill Teufer from San Antonio who was good enough to be seeded No. 3 on the squad. RANKING NO. 1 AGAIN WAS FRANK McELWEE FROM FORT SMITH . . .Mc- Elwee is the boy who had such a fine record in the Oklahoma City indoor meet during February . . . defeated several nationally known court stars . . . Back in the No. 2 spot came Justin Hickey from Texas . . . Teufer filled in at No. 3 and for the third straight year George Lewis was ranked fourth on the varsity squad ... at the No. 5 slot came the other half of the Hickey brother combination, David . . . followed by Paul Hodges, Bob Terrell, and Melbourne Martin. ONE VIC I OR AND ONE DEFEA 1 . . . that was the Razorback record early in April . . . opening the season late in March the netsters defeated a touring Michigan State squad, 5 to 4 . . . McElwee stood out as he won his singles match, 6-2, 7-5 . . . Teufer spotted his opponent a set, then proceeded to take the match by winning the last two sets . . . David Hickey gave Arkansas an even break in the singles with a victory in his match . . . McElwee-Teufer and Hickey-Hickey came through in the doubles to give Arkansas the winning points. TULSA UNIVERSITY DEFEATED ARKANSAS, 4-3 .. . McElwee and David Hickey were the only Razorback winners in the singles ... in the doubles the Hickey brother combination was good for the only Arkansas victory . . . and the Red and White went down, 4 to 3. SCHEDULE FOR THE REMAINDER OF THE SEASON: April 10, Oklahoma Univer¬ sity, here; April 16, Augustana College, here; April 18, Springfield Teachers, there; April 22, Tulsa University, there; April 25, Hendrix College, here; April 29, Oklahoma A M, here; May 2, Springfield Teachers, here; May 9-10, Conference meet, Austin, Texas. McELWEE HAS A GOOD CHANCE IN THE CONFERENCE MEET THIS YEAR . . . Texas schools have dominated the meet for many years, sending up players who have been in the race for the national intercollegiate title . . . last year was the first time that Arkansas has entered the meet . . . and this year it looks like the title will be wide open ... a three-year veteran, McElwee may come through. TENNIS INTEREST SHOULD PICK UP ON THE UA CAMPUS . . . nine new courts are now being constructed beside the present cement courts . . . eight will be clay courts . . . the other of the green, fast-drying type. Left to Right —Coach Lambert, Hodges, McElwee, Terrell, Lewis, J. Hickey, D. Hickey, Teufer Page 289 TRACK WITH PROSPECTS FOR ONLY A FAIR SEASON ... the Razorback track team opened the season for the third straight year against Butler University . . . Gone were most of the key men of last year . . . Roger Mast, 440-yard dash star, has completed his eligibility . . . high-jumpers Charlie Driver and Bill Morelock were no longer in school . . . Johnny Sutton was missed in the weights . . . Too, early practice sessions were hampered by the fact that half of the squad was out for spring football . . . Coach George Cole didn’t expect much from his football-playing trackmen . . . especially in the dashes. DROPPING THE FIRST MEET TO BUTLER . . . the Razorbacks showed an outstanding distance performer in Stanley Spencer ... he showed his spikes to the field in the 880-yard run . . . Firmun Bynum showed up well in the weights . . . Pete Cato did well in the jumps . . . and Big Estes McDoniel, in spite of lack of practice, placed in the 100-yard dash . . but Butler took the meet, 69 to 53 . . . The Blue’s Ray Alsbury was the individual star of the meet . . . ran up 26 points as he won five firsts, placed in another event ... At press time the Razorbacks were at the Kansas Re¬ lays . . . men who made the trip were Spencer, Yates, Perrill, and Carpenter . . . other meets on the schedule included a Fayetteville clash with Hendrix College . . . and the Texas relays . . . both meets should see Arkansas’ 100 and 220-yard dash men in better shape. ASSISTING COACH COLE WAS HEARTSILL RAGON . . . law student and former track start at Washington and Lee University . . . Ragon handled the early practice sessions . . . worked with the runners. ROSTER OF THE TRACK TEAM: sprints, Frank McElwee and Estes McDoniel; 220-yard dash, Harold Hamberg and Jack Yates; 440-yard dah, Price Perrill and Yates; 880-yard run, Stanley Spencer, Troy Reed, and Perrill; mile run, Reed and Spencer; high hurdles, McElwee and Justin Hickey; low hurdles, Louie Walter; broad jump, Roy Taylor and Hamberg; high jump, Daryl Cato, and Bratton Haynes; discus, Max Sailings; shot, Aubrey Neal; relays, Gordon Carpenter. Front Row —Spencer, Hamberg, Reed, McDoniel, Fagan, Walter, Sailings Second Row —Coach Cole, Yates, J. Hickey, D. Hickey, Taylor, Coach Ragon Back Row —Neal, Carpenter, Daniels, Wynne, McElwee, Bynum Page 290 A CLUB OFFICERS LOUIS RAMSAY . . President ROBERT FORTE .Secretary AUBREY NEAL . . . . . Vice-President JEFF COATS . . MEMBERS John Adams Robert Forte Eugene Lambert R. C. Pitts O’Neal Adams John Freiberger Jay Lawhon Louis Ramsay Hubert Barker J. W. Fulbricht George Lewis Troy Reed Maurice Britt Harold Hamberg David McNair Noble Robins Firmon Bynum Kenneth Hayden Estes McDoniel Glen Rose Gordon Carpenter Bratton Haynes Frank McElwee Harold Schmidt Jan Carter David Hickey Roger Mast Saul Singer Daryl Cato Justin Hickey A. E. Mitchell Stanley Spencer Jack Clark Howard Hickey Aubrey Neal Fred C. Thomsen Jeff Coats Zeylon Holly Howard Pearce Clayton Wynne George R. Cole Goldie Jones Price Perrill Jack Yates Boyd Cypert A. J. Yates A VARSITY LETTER IN ANY MAJOR SPORT ... is the requirement for member¬ ship in the A Club . . . organization for athletes who have worn the red and white in intercollegiate competition ... on the gridiron . . . the basketball court . . . the tennis court ... or on the track. FOUNDED BACK IN 1922 ... the first A Club had only a handful of members . . . in¬ cluding the late John C. Futrail, one of the founders of the club and former University president . . . today the A Club roll lists more than fifty names . . . honorary members include Goldie Jones, secre¬ tary of the department . . . only woman ever elected to the club . . . Coach P ' red Thomsen trans¬ ferred from the N Club at Nebraska . . . has been in the Arkansas organization for more than a decade. CHIEF FUNCTION OF THE CLUB ... to hold a dance every spring . . . usually comes during the High School meet . . . young athletes swing out . . . older coaches turn back the clock several years . . . while high school kids look on. Front Row —Coach Cole, Pearce, J. Adams, Britt, O. Adams, H. Hickey, Goldie Jones, McElwee, Yates, Coats, Neal Second Row —Mitchell, Haynes, Ramsay, Wynne, Cato, Barker, Reed, Forte, D. Hickey Back Row —Coach Lambert, Hamberg, McNair, Lavvhon, Mast, Lewis, Yates, Holly, Robbins, Carpenter Page 291 Baker, Dragon, and Fowler protest against Referee Hannan’s decision . . . up-in-the-air for a jump ball . . . Borman applies a hold in the wrestling prelims . . . Referee Britt stands over Brooks and Watkins in the finals . . . Jim Ferguson serves for Kappa Sigma in a volleyball game . . . Boxer Shupik works out in the gym . . . Frank Brittain of KA, tennis champion . . . Everybody is surprised, including Intramural Manager Thomas . . . touch football winners, the Sig Alphs. Part of the crowd which gathered on the old football field late every afternoon last fall to see the touch football games. Most of the spectators were Greeks. Page 292 INTRAMURALS REACHING A HIGH PEAK WITH FINALS IN BOXING AND WRESTLING . . . the 1940-41 intra¬ murals were one of the most successful ever held on the Ar¬ kansas campus ... at the top of the heap as the Razorback went to press was Kappa Sigma . . . leading second place Sigma Chi by 17)4 points . . . the Kappa Sigs had virtually cinched the championship . . . their third in a row, giving them permanent possession of the intramural plaque . . . Standings at the end of track were: Kappa Sig, 59)4; Sigma Chi, 42; SAE, 37)4; Dukes, 34 ; AGR, 32; Town, 27)4; Pi KA, 26)4 ; Dorm, 25; FFA, 23 ; KA, 21; ECHO, 16 ; Lamb¬ da Chi, 16 y 2 ; Sigma Nu, 13 ; Bulldogs, 5 ; Shadows, 4)4 ; 4-H, 4)4; and Midway, 3. INTRAMURALS GOT UNDER WAY LAST FALL WITH TOUCH FOOTBALL . . . SAE won the playoff beating Kappa Sigma in the finals . . . The Sig Alphs had disposed of Dorm and FFA . . . Kappa Sigma had beaten Pi KA and Sigma Nu before the finals . . . Frank Brittain, KA, beat Henry Frantz, Dorm, in the tennis finals . . . Rip Terrell and Newman Curl, Dukes’ entry, copped the doubles title . . . knocked off ECHO’s Atkinson and Bauer ... A couple of weeks later Jack Deacon, Sigma Chi, won the table tennis championship, beating Jack Tuck . . . Albert Gannaway and Sam Laser of Kappa Sig won the doubles in ping pong . . . downed Dukes’ Wood and Baker in the finals. FFA TOOK TOP HONORS IN BASKETBALL . . . won from Town in a rough and tough game, 16 to 12 . . . the farmers had previously won from Dorm and AGR in two close playoff games . . . Town had outclassed the Bulldogs and Dukes. BOXING AND WRESTLING DREW ABOUT AS MANY EN TRIES AS USUAL . . . Kappa Sigma barely won the wrestling title, AGR the boxing championship . . . Sigma Chi had only four entries in wrestling, won four firsts . . . that was enough points for Sigma Chi to take second place . . . KA won second place in boxing . . . Boxing champs are: 112 lbs., Francis Strabala, ECHO; 118 lbs., Stuart Atkinson, ECHO; 126 lbs., Ted Branting, Sigma Chi; 135 lbs., Ambrose Teaford, KA; 147 lbs., Jim Wolf, AGR; 160 lbs., John Bright, AGR; 175 lbs., Harold Lloyd, AGR; and heavyweight, Frank Delmonego, Town . . . Wrestling champions: 121 lbs., Sam Laser, Kappa Sig; 128 lbs., Buddy Womack, Dorm; 136 lbs., Murrelle Watkins, Sigma Chi; 145 lbs., Jere Block, Sigma Chi; 155 lbs., Don Wren, SAE; 165 lbs., Clyde Campbell, Sigma Chi; 175 lbs., Jimmy Stuckey, Sigma Chi; and heavyweight, Bill Dick McNair, Kappa Sigma. SIGMA CHI WON THE ANNUAL TRACK MEET . . . held in the last of March . . . second place went to Sig Alph . . . third to Kappa Sig, fourth to Dukes . . . Winners in individual events: high and low hurdles, Jim Ferguson, Kappa Sig; high and broad jump, Charles Cowger, Dukes; 100-yard dash, Murrelle Watkins, Sigma Chi; shot put and discus, Maurice Britt, Sigma Chi; javelin, Bill Bransford, Kappa Sig; 440-yard dash, Floyd Fulkerson, SAE; 880-yard run, Eddie Crippen, Lambda Chi; pole vault, (tie) Jim Wolf, AGR, and Noel Gregory, SAE; 880-yard relay, SAE (Noel Gregory, Don Wren, Sherrod Osborne, and Billy LoHin). OUTSTANDING IN INTRAMURALS THIS YEAR . . . was Jim Ferguson of Kappa Sigma . . . named on the all-star teams in both touch football and volleyball . . . stood out in basket¬ ball, both in defense and scoring ... in track, he was the individual high scorer for the meet. ROY THOMAS WAS INTRAMURAL MANAGER THROUGHOUT THE YEAR . . . Freddie Reinmiller was in charge of the tennis matches . . . Referees were J. C. Stevens, Dorm, for boxing, and Maurice Britt, Sigma Chi, for wrestling. a successful year of intramurals Page 293 MILITARY COMMANDANT WITH WAR CLOUDS ON THE HORIZON . . . one thousand men and officers of the University of Arkansas ROTC regiment took an increased, more serious in¬ terest in military art classes and drills . . . this year there was a concentrated effort to attain efficiency in squad and company move¬ ments . . . the twice-weekly drills became something more than college boys playing sol¬ diers . . . something likely to be very useful in the future despite assertions from Wash¬ ington officials that America need not fear combative war . . . Already slated for as¬ signment to active duty on graduation, senior officers in particular sought military drill and tactical efficiency . . . junior officers who will see at least six weeks of active service at Fort Leavenworth during the summer aLo showed increased interest in military classes. COMMANDANT OF THE MILI¬ TARY ART DEPARTMENT . . . and of the five regular army officers who serve it is Lt.-Col. Howard H. Davis ... up from the ranks as a private with Pershing’s puni¬ tive expedition in Mexico, his story is one of rapid rise in army circles . . . home from France as a captain, Lt.-Col. Davis served abroad and at various American army posts and a lawyer, knowing whereof he speaks when he teaches military law each winter . . . appointed to the Arkansas ROTC unit two years ago, Lt.-Col. Davis has won the friendship and respect of students and faculty alike . . . he’s a dandy after-dinner speaker . . . emphasizes that being an army man doesn’t mean he’s a war monger. LT.-COL. H. H. DAVIS ... an ex-Olympic champion sprinter commands the regiment he’s an ex-Olympic champion sprinter UA HAS AN INFANTRY REGIMENT . . . composed of seven companies A, B, C, E, F, G, and Headquarters . . . all but Headquarters drill every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon at 4 o’clock . . . Pleadquarters boys get up early, have their drills on the same days at 8 a. m. . . . Bulk of the companies is made up of the basics . . . all freshman and sophomore boys who are required to take military art . . . the basic’s two hours of drill each week is augmented by one hour classroom work . . . all for one hour credit . . . Cadet officers administer for each company . . . cadet regimental staff tops the list of student commanding officers . . . and each company has its own officers, all cadets . . . these advanced officers are junior and senior military men . . . senior officers hold down regi¬ mental posts and captain and first lieutenant positions in each company . . . second lieutenants are from the junior class . . . Honorary organizations for young militarists are Pershing Rifles, crack marching unit, and Scabbard and Blade, honorary fraternity . . . S B has a sister organization, Guidon . . . and for the crack-shots there are the Rifle Teams. Page 296 MILITARY INSTRUCTORS TWENTY-FIVE YEARS OF ARMY LIFE . . . service in all of the nation’s territories and possessions ... in every state . . . that is the record of Lt.-Col. G. C. Nielsen, second in command of the University’s ROIC regiment . . . ordered here in August, 1939 . . . was a member of the first World War training camp at Fort Snelling, Minn. . . . Lt.-Col. Nielsen’s native state is Minnesota. LT. TOM BUTT GRADUATED FROM THE UA LAW SCHOOL IN ’37 . . . called to serve on the military staff of his alma mater last fall . . . honor military graduate . . . aided in his father’s law office before becoming a militarist . . . also had job with the legal department of an oil company in Illinois . . . later opened a law office in Fayetteville and served as part-time instructor in the Law School . . . Lt. Butt made an excellent record as a student . . . belonged to Phi Eta Sigma, officer in Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and Blue Key. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING WAS LT. HENRY GILLIAM’S CHOSEN PROFES¬ SION . . . before he was commissioned to the University of Arkansas military staff . . . graduated from UA in ’39 . . . after spending his frosh year at Georgia Tech . . . was cadet colonel of the Arkansas regiment two years ago . . . other military organizations included Pershing Rifles and Scab¬ bard and Blade . . . was a member of the seventh corps rifle team at Camp Perry in ’38 . . . after graduation worked for the Engineering Branch of Public Utilities . . . socially a SAE . . . while a student he belonged to Pi Mu Epsilon and Blue Key. LT. BARTON GROOM GRADUATED LAST YEAR INTO MILITARY INSTRUC- TORSHIP AT ALMA MATER . . . graduate of College of Business Administration with major in accounting . . . cadet colonel in ’39-’40 . . . made outstanding record as student and leader on campus . . . highest honor was selection to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . member of Beta Gamma Sigma, the Business School’s Phi Beta Kappa . . . other campus organizations were Commerce Guild, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key . . . Lt. Groom went on two tours of active duty last summer out of Jefferson Barracks at St. Louis . . . Hot Springs claims him as a local boy who made good. Left to Right —Nielsen, Butt, Gilliam, Groom Page 297 CADET COLONEL AND STAFF OFFICERS BERT M. COTTRELL.Cadet Colonel FARLOW BURT.Lieutenant Colonel PEYTON RANDOLPH.Major, First Battalion HOWARD T. HEAD.Major, Second Battalion BEVERLY G. HAYS.Major, Third Battalion EUGENE CARLSON.Major-Adjutant HIGHEST HONOR THAT CAN COME TO A MILITARY ART STUDENT ... is appointment as cadet colonel of the ROTC regiment of 1000 officers and men . . . holder of the much-coveted position at the University of Arkansas is Bert M. Cottrell, whose excellent record at sum¬ mer camp won him the position . . . Cottrell is in Pershing Rifles, captain of Scabbard and Blade . . . completed a flying course last year . . . besides majoring in chemistry . . . Number Two cadet officer is Fallow Burt, son of the popular army officer of the same name who was stationed at UA for many years . . . young Burt won camp honors as the “most outstanding ROTC officer” . . . Major Peyton Randolph is an Engineering wizard . . . averages better than a five-point, which is something in the Engine school . . . is president of Omicron Delta Kappa, fraternity for out¬ standing university men . . . holds numerous other honors . . . Major Howard T. Head is a con¬ sistent six-pointer in physics . . . rated Phi Beta Kappa last winter . . . he’s also an ODK, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade . . . was named the outstanding senior in Arts and Sciences on Honors Day . . . Westinghouse wants him on their research staff but the army needs officers too . . . Major Bev¬ erly G. Hays draws all the cute cartoons for the Razorback, designs the many clever housefrouts and floats you see around Homecoming time . . . organized the art students into a live-wire organization, Brush and Palette . . . member of Blue Key, national honorary fraternity . . . Major Eugene C. Carlson is another ODK, tops Engineering honor rolls . . . Burt and Randolph must wait until they are 21 to get commission as second lieutenants in the army reserve . . . others received them at the turnover exercises along with all senior officers. Left to Right —Burt, Carlson, Head, Hays, Randolph Page 298 Row I —Ray C. Adam, Wilbur Adcock, H. McHenry Alphin, Stanley Applegate, W. H. Banks, Howard Bishop, Robert C. Borman, Maurice Britt, Henry Brown, Farlow Burt, Oliver Buschow, and Eugene Carlson. R 0ZV —John E. Caruthers, Daryl Cato, Edgar Clardy, Jchn W. Clark, Jeff Coats, Cecil Cogburn, Sheridan Conley, Bert Cottrell, Charles Covey, Conway Crossland, Carl Davis, and Dwight Dickson. Row III —James DuBard, Clarence Edwards, Bryan Farmer, David E. Fitton, William H. Fox, Porter Gammill, John R. Garber, Earl R. Garner, James E. Gibson, Stanley Gilbert, Ralph W. Graham, and Richard A. Graham. Row —Leonard Greenhaw, Rogers Hannan, Beverly Hays, Howard T. Head, Floyd Helms, George Hendricks, Eugene Hennig, Henry Holly, J. Pitts Jarvis, Robert Keenan, Charles E. Kunkel, and Fred 1. Lynd. Row —A. D. McAllister, Elwood Martin, Melbourne Martin, W. A. Moore, Thomas G. Morehead, Lacey P. Morton, Parke D. Muir, Aubrey Neal, Edward R. Parham, Herbert J. Parker, William N. Patterson, and Claiborne Pittman. Row —Robert W. Porter, Lewis Ramsay, Peyton Randolph, Herbert Reiman, Charles Rhodes, Ted Rosen, Marshall Shackleford, John Shepard, Sam Sheffield, Clay Sloan, Albert Smith Jr., Harold Smith, and Ritchie Smith. Row —Charles Soule, James H. Spears, Robert W. Strauss, Wirt Thompson, Audly Toller, Jean Trahin, Carl Weathers, Ben West¬ brook, Henry Willms, William Wilson, Orville Witt, Virgil Wofford, and Lawrence Woolsey. Page 299 Kappa Sigma’s William A. “Wild Bill” Moore gives the orders to Company A men . . . he’s a commerce senior. T £ ompany OFFICERS WILLIAM A. MOORE JAMES H. SPEARS . J. PITTS JARVIS . . HENRY M. BROWN . JOHN GARBER . . RAY C. ADAM . . . STANLEY APPLEGATE CONWAY CROSSLAND CHARLES E. KUNKEL PARKE D. MUIR . . SAM SHEFFIELD . . CHARLES RHODES JEAN TRAHIN . . . PATSY TRIPLETT . . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain’s Sponsor MEMBERS Sam Allen J. E. Tones N. B. Allison S. D. Jones Jr. W. D. Alston C. A. Keaton Earl L. Archer L. J. Keelin? 3 F. E. Atwood R. W. Kennedy E. P. Bauer Harry H. Kerr A. G. Blanks L. K. King Sam K. Braswell Phil Kirksey John W. Jacks S. L. Klemme Up P. R. Jasper Saul Kozuch G. W. Jefferson Jessie Lancaster G. S. Johnson J. F. Lewis J. C. Johnson W. G. McCarrol T. G. Johnston L. H. McClemens Eric Jones H. C. Jones C. D. McCloy B. D. McCollum Lloyd McC W. L, RARY By McDonald Mc Donough . W. McGeorge T. B. McGill W. W. McGill J. E. McGraw Orris McKinney O. C. McKnicht C. E. McMinn William McNair William McNeal E. P. Mahaffey Phillip Mansour Drexel R. Martin M. R. Martin C. L. Massey Kenneth Mathews O. D. May J. O. Means Allen Metcalf E. W. Miles W. C. Miles E. W. Miller A. V. Miller D. E. Miller J. A. Miller L. N. Moore Page 300 c owipanij OFFICERS WILLIAM H. BANKS . . OLIVER C. BUSCHOW . THOMAS G. MOREHEAD LACEY P. MORTON . . JOHN SHAPARD . . . WILBUR W. ADCOCK HOWARD H. BISHOP . EDGAR CLARDY . . CLARENCE EDWARDS DAVID E. FITTON ROBERT KEENAN . . RUBY JONES . . . . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain’s Sponsor Prominent in Engineering activities, William H. Banks commands Com¬ pany B with an iron but efficient hand. John H. Baird G. G. Baker James R. Baker James W. Baker Robert V. Baker Verner Barnes Rex L. Barron R. N. Bartholomew Charles R. Barton John W. Bassett Wendell Beane Allen R. Beard G. L. Beaver W. K. Bell Jack V. Berry A. W. Bishop J. F. Blakemore H. H. Blanchard MEMBERS James L. Bland Gus Blass Jere F. Block J. A. Boatright Bob C. Borowski Roger B. Bost Thomas C. Ikl John S. Bragg Vernon L. Bratim H. W. Brainerd FIiram F. Brandon L. R. Branting Mark G. Brenke Thomas Bridgeman John C. Bright Paul P. Brogdon FIiram H. Brooks E. T. Brown J. Allen Tac k. j. Bunch B. Bunn V . Burch Dan L. ByRFORD J. O. Burnette Jack T. Fletcher Isham 0 ' . Holmes J. T. lAcaxo Jesse E. Landrus Alvin S. Lapper Roy J. Lawson Richard H. Lee W. L. Lefferts John H. Lemmer Barney Lewis Leonard Lewis L. J. Lewis B. W. Linder Roy F. Lister Edgar H. Lloyd Bill Loflin L. L. Long R. F. Long W. I). Looper Paul S. Lovoi M. C. Luhrman John Franklin Luck James Q. Neal Hoyt Neill R. Dale Norris William B. Norris Marvin N. Nunn Page 301 Captain Ralph W. Graham ... an ex-guardsman . . . he’s rated tops in military. Cc oryipany OFFICERS RALPH W. GRAHAM.Captain PORTER GAMMILL.First Lieutenant JAMES DuBARD.First Lieutenant CLAIBORNE PITTMAN.First Lieutenant BEDY O. BLACK.First Lieutenant JOHN CARUTHERS.Se cond Lieutenant CECIL COGBURN.Second Lieutenant SHERIDAN CONLEY.Second Lieutenant CHARLES D. COVEY.Second Lieutenant EDWARD PARHAM.Second Lieutenant WILLIAM PATTERSON.Second Lieutenant ROBERT PORTER.Second Lieutenant GINETTE CHRISTIANSON.Captain’s Sponsor A. J. Barrett V. Damon Beach James R. Cabler Robt. H. Cahoon R. S. Campbell Allen W. Carl F. H. Callaway Coy C. Casey A. M. Chitwood, Jr. Guy W. Cobb Morris Clarkson Jorge Colberg Robert H. Combs Roger P. Conway Chas. F. Cory MEMBERS Robert G. Cowan Chas: David Joe B. Bert W. Crow Erwin F. Czicho: J. F. Edmundson H. G. LaDue, Jr. J. W. Oglesby William R. Olive D. L. Patrick R. J. Patrick D. P. Patterson Joel K. Peek J. T. Pendleton Ed M. Penick IPS 7 Phillips H. Phillips Chester Pierce Thomas C. Ponder Wm. E. Poston Joseph Prater W. L. Pratt Edward J. Price Herbert FI. Price Wayne G. Pullen Geo. S. Puryear Wm. T. Putnam FI. M. Quertermous John H. Talbot J. Q. Taliaferro Henry C. Terrell J. C. Thornton B. F. Threlkeld Jay Van Toland Eddie Torbett J. E. Townsend Thomas G. Tracy Thomas Trawick James S. Treece Richard L. Trice Charles Baker Page 302 £ ornpany OFFICERS HERBERT M. REIMAN TED ROSEN . . . HERBERT PARKER . FREDRICK T. LYND ARTHUR L. SMITH . ROBERT BORMAN ELWOOD MARTIN MELBOURNE MARTIN JOHN SHACKLEFORD HAROLD T. SMITH ROBERT STRAUSS LAWRENCE WOOLSEY ANN BELL . . . . 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 Company E. Commander Herbert M. Reiman remembers when he was a lowly non-com of the unit he now captains. MEMBERS T. G. Easterling H. F. Riley L. Shirmer T. 0. Standfield T. C. Edminston J. B. Roach B. Sims W. L. Stanford F. E. Edrington J. B. Roberson F. I. Sims A. L. St. Clair M. A. Elder G. C. Roberts N. II. Simpson M. A. Steele F. M. Elliott D. J. Rodman G. A. Smith W. L. Steele J C. Ellis J. T. Rogers HVE. Smith V. W. Steel W. R. Orton R. E. Rohrer L. W. Smith A. Steplock G. L. Rabeneck A. H. Rusher M. C. Smith G. E. Stevens T. C. Railsback C. D. Rutledge N. L. Smith S. S. Stewart D. Rainey C. A. Salverson R. E. Snodgrass F. I. Strabala W. T. Rainwater J. E. Savage C. M. Sparks J. N. Strange R. H. Ramsey S. S. Scott A. Speer R. E. Sturm A. M. Raymond W. P. Scott J. B. Spence G. R. SUTTERFIELD F. L. Reed M. R. Shay T. F. Spencer W. C. SUTTLE G. D. Reese R. M. Shelton R. G. Spitze L. C. Swift J. R. Reeves M. Sherman D. R. Springfield G. A. Webb C. D. Rice H. Shipley 0. T. Stallcup Page 303 Captain Wirt E. Thompson is a real fighting man . . . represented UofA in the Golden Gloves tourney . . . swings a wicked left. T Cc omfjany OFFICERS WIRT E. THOMPSON AUDLY TOLLER . . CARL WEATHERS . JAMES M. ROWAN . RITCHIE SMITH BRYAN FARMER . WILLIAM FOX . . FLOYD HELMS BEN WESTBROOK HENRY WILLMS . JAMES O. WITT . VIRGIL WOFFORD RICHARD GRAHAM RUTH ANN REEVES . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain’s Sponsor MEMBERS Henry F. Clay J. R. Fairley C. A. Nickle Tom C. Wheat F. W. Crook John Faulkner W. R. Purifoy Clyde Whistle John A. Dahlem R. H. 4rr Truman Robinson Norman Whitaker W. W. Deaver W. R. Felker S. W. Thompson Afton 0 . White J. A. Deignan M. S. FelTC % Fred D. Wadf. J. E. Whiteside W. Demoret Jack Fiscus O. R. Wagner H. C. WlLCOXON N. G. Denton C. D. Fisher F. M. Walker W. K. WlLDY C. W. Dixon G. E. Fischer • William S. Ware T. L. Williams R. R. Donaldson G. H. Fletcher C. L. WARtOCK J. R. Williams William C. Doty Hollie Cvg Ford 0 . J. Wasmer J. H. Williams Cecil Dover Sherman M. Ford S. D. Watson J. P. Wilson James A. Doyle John A. Forsythe A. J. Weir R. B. Wilson Orval Driggs James M. Fowler Joe Weisiger T. R. Wilson R. F. Duncan H. FrXjttz M. E. Welch James E. Wolf Dick Duncan H. G. Frisby W. F. West Julian D. Wood R. P. Duncan C. E. Emerson F. H. Fulkerson R. T. Wetzel Powell Woods E. K. Van Aernam £ ompany OFFICERS DWIGHT B. DICKSON CARL DAVIS . . . . JAMES E. GIBSON . . LEONARD GREENHAW CHARLES SOULE . . EARL GARNER . . STANLEY GILBERT . CHARLES HANNAN . GEORGE HENDRICKS EUGENE HENNIG . . a. d. McAllister CHARLES WAYMAN . WILLIAM WILSON MARGUERITE DICKSON . . Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain’s Sponsor Captain Dwight B. Dickson of G Company was preceded in office by twin brother Lon. MEMBERS Jasper C. Baker J. R. Gladden Jack PIazelbaker Thomas Burgess Jack Glenn P. K. Heerwagen Loyd Bradley C. L. XIocio C. PlENDRICKSONq J. O. Earnest Frank Gosxell Eugene PIenning John W. Gabel A. L. Go R. L. Hester John L. Gage J. S. Greathouse B. B. Hicks G. T. Gaines N. K. Gregory H. FI. Hicks A. C. Gann a way W. PI. Gullette ' : G. P. Hill, Jr. J. B. Gardner W. B. Gwathney Roy F. Hill, Jr. Bill F. Gaskill N. PI. PI A MILTON R. L. Hampel H. G. Hodges Felix Gaston J. W. Holland William W. Gartside E. A. Harris V. C. HolY Gene George J. L. Harris L. PIornbuckle Orrin L. Gibson W. G. Harris R. V. Horton M. 0. Gilbreath Ned Hastings C. G. Howard Jackman Gill PI. A. Hawkins F. E. Plow son J. Gillenwater [. F. Hawkins I,OYDE H. PIUDSON H. R. Gilmer E. T. Hays R. A. Huff Joe Hulse IIomer T. Hurst T. O. Hurst E. S. Hutchinson J. H. Hutchison Joe G. Irby L. E. Johnson J. M. Kerwin Lex Killebrew K. G. Leamon J. G. McDaniel J. L. Martin H. G. Nance John P. Reed G. H. Robson R. B. Shultz J. G. Stuckey Stanley Yates Page 305 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY OFFICERS HENRY Z. HOLLY MAURICE BRITT JEFF COATS . . LOUIS RAMSAY . RALPH CATO . JOHN CLARK . . AUBREY NEAL NANCY MITCHELL Captain First Lieutenant First Lieutenant First Lieutenant Sccord Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Second Lieutenant Captain’s Sponsor Captain Flenry Z. Holly was best drilled frosh in ’38 . . . the best drilled sophomore the next year. MEMBERS Robert M. Baker C. A. Barker William H. Beeson J. J. Bellamy E. E. Billingsley F. W. Blew Porter Blizzard L. L. Brown, Jr. C. O. Campbell G. Carpenter Harry Carter Cecil Chambers Felice Cialone Daniel Clark Oscar Cogbill Robert Cope Eddie Crippen J. T. Daniel Paul E. Davis F. A. Delmoneco E. J. Denari Bruce Denney C. S. Duff Vernon Fagan B. A. Fletcher Robert D. Forte V. E. Freelan S. Genouese Eugene Gold Robert E. Green Charles S. Hall Harold Ham berg Bob B. Haynes F. M. Headlee C. J. Heckman Robert Honea Everett Horton Virgil S. Johnson David Paul Jones E. F. Jones Meredith Jones Albert T. Kopert Julian Q. Lynd William McNair L. M a t P. Martin Millsap ck Moore ter D. Nagel C. E. Olvey, Jr. Paul Paladino FI. R. Parker V. F. Perkins D. Wayne Puckett Tommy Raggio M. Rankin J. Harold Reeves Billy Reyenga Harold B. Rhoden Don O. Richards K. L. Richardson Noble W. Robins H. F. Robinson Leslie Ross Max Sallings Wm. A. Sawyer David Scarborough James FI. Sw ' eeten Roy Taylor William E. Teufer Joe A. Tibbits Louie W. Waltet Murrel Watkins M. M. Whitfield L. E. Whittaker FI. C. Wilcoxon Delbert Wolf W. D. Wren Clayton Wynne Oliver E. Young Page 306 GUIDON WILL ETTA LONG . DEANE MITCHELL . VIRGINIA MORGAN . Meriam Abbott Maurice Ash Joy Bond Mary Alta Brenner Marguerite Brown Kathlyn Byars Monnie Cauby Wilma Chisum Madeline Clark OFFICERS Captain First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant HELEN LYON . . . PATSY HUGHES . . WILMA CHISUM . . MEMBERS Carolyn Combs Margaret Corbett Janette Davis Alma Jane Garrett Margaret Hankins Caroline Henderson Patsy Hughes Jane Hurst Janie Deem Lee Francis Linebarger Will Etta Long Helen Lyon Mary Louise Miller Deane Mitchell Virginia Morgan Dorothea McCullough First Sergeant Company Clerk Guidon Bearer Mary Sue McMurtrey Mary Patrick Melba Rogers Elizabeth Vaile Charlotte Wacker Carolyn Wagley Mary Willcoxon Mary Wood Anne Wyatt GUIDON, NATIONAL MILITARY ORGANIZATION FOR GIRLS . . . began drilling in October for the Homecoming parade . . . drill began again this spring ... in preparation for the spring parade and military inspection . . . every Thursday the military belles were seen on the drill field being coached by senior officer Tom Morehead . . . quite a difficult bunch, too, he thought . . . After Christmas Guidon entertained its brother organization, Scabbard and Blade . . . with a banquet and theater party . . . the boys returned the favor with a banquet also followed by the flickers . . . Guidon members were special guests at the Scabbard and Blade formal and the Military Ball . . . Guidon Captain Will Etta Long pinned the ribbons on the new Scabbard and Blade pledges at their formal . . . Guidon’s main project for the year was supporting the “Bundles for Britain” movement . . . each member purchased one of the “crossed-flag” pins. GUIDON WAS FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA . . . Arkansas chapter installed in 1934 . . . purpose of the organization is to become more closely related with the work of our government . . . particularly with the problems concerning national defense . . . and to develop a type of leadership which will best enable the members to serve the nation . . . Follow¬ ing the pledge term of Guidon pledges there is a hell week . . . girls wear white blouses, blue skirts, one black stocking and one white one, and one black and one white shoe . . . regular parade uniform is a tan polo coat, white tie, brown shirt, brown riding breeches and boots, and a brown and white “over¬ seas” cap. Row 1 —Abbott, Ash, Bond, Brenner, Brown, Byars, Cauby, Chisum, Clark, Combs, Corbett Row II —Garrett, Hankins, Hendeison, Hughes, Hurst, Lee, Linebarger, Long, Lyon, McCullough, McMurtrey Row III —Miller, Mitchell, Morgan, Patrick, Rogers, Vaile, Wacker, Wagley, Willcoxon, Wood, Wyatt Page 307 SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS BERT M. COTTRELL JR.Captain WIRT THOMPSON JAMES DuBARD.First Lieutenant JIMMY ROWAN MEMBERS Ray Adam Wilbur Adcock Sta nley Applegate Robert Borman Maurice L. Britt FIenry Brown Farlow Burt Eugene Carlson Pete Caruthers Daryl Cato Jeff Coats K. M. Comstock Sheridan Conley Bert Cottrell Conway Crossland Carl Davis Dwight Dickson Jim DuBard Bryan Farmer David Fitton William Fox Porter Gam mill Ralph Graham Rogers Hannan Beverly Hays Howard Head Wally Hendricks A. D. McAllister W. A. Moore Aubrey Neal Louis Ramsay Herbert Reiman Charles Rhodes Ted Rosen Second Lieutenant . First Sergeant Jimmy Rowan Marshall Shackleford John Shappard A. L. Smith Ritchie Smith Hinton Spears Robert Strauss Wirt Thompson Jean Trahin Charles Wayman Carl Weathers Larry Woolsey TO PROMOTE CLOSER RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN MILITARY ART DEPART¬ MENTS . . . is the purpose of Scabbard and Blade, honorary organization for officers of the ROTC regiment . . . This fall Scabbard and Blade members stagged it to a banquet for Junior officers . . . thereby christened the upstairs dining room of the Uark building . . . feature talk of the evening told of camp life . . . military or otherwise? . . . One of the annual big hops of the spring semester is Scabbard and Blade’s formal . . . prospective members are formally pledged there . . . Willie Long, Guidon captain, pinned the ribbons this year . . . pledges then went through a mock initiation lasting three days . . . went to sorority houses . . . nauseated girls with unholy mess they ate . . . raw eggs, garlic, bananas . . . while initiates shone with juvenile but masterful orders . . . after a long hike, weakened constitution and exaggerated display of so-called intestinal fortitude, pledges are formally initiated. PERSHING RIFLES OFFICERS ILPH GRAHAM . . , . . . Captain ROGERS HANNAN Second Lieutenant D ROSEN .... . . First Lieutenant BOB KEENAN . . . . . Second Lieutenant ANLEY APPLEGATE . . Second Lieutenant ED PENICK . . . . . . First Sergeant MEMBERS Wallace Alston Vernon Fagan Lex Killebrew Charles Railsback Frank Attwood Russell Farr E. LI. Lloyd Robert H. Ramsey C. Baker John Faulkner J. Lock Donald Raney J. J. Baker Warren Felker Richard Long Robert Reeves Wade Bishop Maurice Feltz Quentin Lynd Charles D. Rice Roger Bost George Fletcher James McDaniel Grover Roberts Thomas Boswell John Gage J. D. McDonough Gerald Robson Mark Brenke Albert Gannaway Harvey McGeorge Albert Rusher Thomas Bridgeman John Gardner Edward Mahaffy Rayford Shelton Preston Brogdon B. Green Philip Mansour LIarry Shipley Hiram Brooks Stanley Greathouse Charles Massey Bryan Sims E. T. Brown Noel Gregory Max Metcalf Gilbert A. Smith Jack Brumfield Billy Gullette Walter C. Miles Volney Steele Glenn Corley Ned Hastings Clifton Nickle Sam Stewart Eddie Crippin H. Hawkins Sherrod Osborne John Strange Erwin Czichos Henry Hicks Dee Patterson James Stuckey Graham Denton J. B. Hill Ed Penick William Suttle William Doty Charles Howard Virgil Perkins Frank Walker D. Duncan Paul Jasper Robert E. Peterson Robert L. Wetzel John Earnest Tommie Johnston Herbert LI. Price Thomas Wilson Frank Elliott James E. Jones Winston Purifoy Delbert Wolf BEST OF THE LOT OF MILITARY MEN . . . in oversized and undersized uniforms of the basics . . . are selected for Pershing Rifles ... by drilling an extra hour every Tuesday and Thursday and by toting a wooden rifle for a few days of mock initiation, young jingoists get to be regu¬ lar men of the rod ... In the fall, Pershing Rifles hay rode to Wedington for only social event . . . Came May and forty of the top-notch marching men went to St. Louis for a competitive meet . . „ platoons drilled . . . also individual representatives from each company . . . drill commanders shouted orders in competition too . . . winner had another medal to hang on his manly chest . . . Curtis Hankins brought home the booty last year for champ platoon leader ... a cup was awarded the first place platoon . . . only three schools compete in the corps area meet . . . include Oklahoma A M, Washington University, and Arkansas. Page 309 REGIMENTAL SPONSOR COLONEL’S LADY . . . sponsor for seven ROTC companies . . . queen of the military ball . . . presentor of commissions at turn-over exercises . . . in short, regimental sponsor for 1941 is brunette Mary Wood . . . sophomore in Arts and Sciences from Fayetteville . . . sponsor Mary keeps intact an unbroken record of Chi Omega ... as far as any one can remember, Chio has had sponsor of the regiment. ELECTED BY ALL OFFICERS AND MEN IN THE REGIMENT . . . Regimental Sponsor Mary’s duties were ... to present reserve commissions to senior officers at the spring turnover exercises ... to preside over the military ball in April ... to lead the grand march at the ball . . . and to present awards to honor companies and honor men. Page 310 OFFICERS ' SPONSORS REGIMENTAL SPONSOR COL. BERT M. COTTRELL JR.MARY WOOD REGIMENTAL AND COMPANY OFFICERS AND THEIR SPONSORS Lt.-Col. Farlow Burt .... Cora Tennison Major Peyton Randolph . Mary Ellen Randolph Major Howard T. Head . . Winifred Craw:ord Major Beverly G. Hays . . Francis Carl Lee Major-Adjutant Eugene Carlson Mary Haralson Captain W. A. Moore . . . Patsy Triplett Captain William H. Banks . . . Ruby Jones Captain Ralph W. Graham Ginette Christianson Captain Herbert M. Reiman . . . Ann Bell Captain Wirt E. Thompson . Ruth Ann Reeves Captain Dwight B. Dickson . Marguerite Dickson Captain Henry Z. Holly . . Nancy Mitchell IT’S ALL AN INDIVIDUAL AdATTER . . . each senior officer picks his best girl ... a friend of the family ... or even a member of the family for his sponsor . . . sole exception is the cadet colonel whose girl is named by all of the boys in the regiment by popular vote . . . Duties of the sponsors are varied ... at inspection and turn-over they watch the basics parade ... at the Military Ball they walk under an arch of drawn sabers with their uniformed officers . . . it’s a beautiful sight . . . and when the officer received his commission at turn-over, he immediately hands it to his sponsor . . . that’s an old army custom. TOP-RANKING OFFICERS CHOSE A VARIETY OF GIRLS . . . two sisters sponsored their brothers . . . Kappa led all the sororities with three first-line sponsors . . . Cora Tennison, Francis Carl Lee, and Ruth Ann Reeves . . . Pi Phi copped two . . . Winifred Crawford and Mary Haralson, to be specific . . . two captains named Chi Omegas Ann Bell and Patsy Triplett . . . Nancy Mitchell represented Delta Gamma . . . Ginette Christianson is from Coed Cottage . . . Ruby Jones is a town girl. Row I —Bell, Carl Lee, Christianson, Crawford, Dickson, Haralson Row II —Jones, Mitchell, Randolph, Reeves, Tennison, Triplett Page 311 WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM FAYE LINEBARGER.Captain Dariene Baggett Ruth Bylander Bonnie Beth Byler Mabel Lee Cearley Mary Bruce Clendenixg Martha Lee Cox MEMBERS Mary Virginia De Yam pert Marguerite Fletcher Cecelia Frohlich Caroline Henderson Virginia Hudson Lillian Kobel Faye Linebarger Lillian Lybrand Cissie Moll Caryl Mundy Lucy Nunn Gene Presley Helen Rhodes Jane Sims Florence Snow Marian Tompkins Ernestine Vinson ONCE UPON A TIME IT WAS FATHER OR BROTHER . . . who manned the guns for war or wedding . . . but nowadays the girls are learning to shoulder the weapons themselves . . . for their own defense, or perhaps offense . . . femme crack shots of the campus are now members of the Women’s Rifle Team. NINETY OUT OF A POSSIBLE HUNDRED POSSIBLE POINTS . . . that is the pre¬ requisite score for an Arkansas coed to make the team . . . every Wednesday afternoon from one to five found the girls firing away . . . sighting to find the infinitesimal bull’s eye . . . while the damp, dark amphitheater echoed with shots . . . always trying to hit that perfect score of a hundred . . . After first attempt at the guns, sights were marked . . . each girl then used the gun marked for her whenever she shot . . . better for accuracy, they say. SIX STUDENT INSTRUCTORS RODE THE RANGE WITH THE GIRLS EACH WEEK . . . helped the crack-shots wrap themselves into a complicated system of straps . . . adjusted their sights before they fired . . . showed them how to get a steady grip on the heavy rifles . . . Lt. Henry Gilliam had charge of setting the team members off to a good start in their attempt to learn the art . . . Good shot and captain of the team, Faye Linebarger, left school in the spring semester because of illness. Front Row —Cearley, Baggett, Tompkins, Vinson, Snow, Frohlich, Hudson, Rhodes, Nunn, Mundy Back Row —Lybrand, Henderson, Bylander, Clendening, Sims, Presley, Moll, Byler Page 312 MEN ' S RIFLE TEAM BOBBY HICKS . . MEMBERS Captain Preston Brogdon K. M. Comstock Eugene Henning J. Quentin Lynd Farlow Burt John Garber Bobby Hicks Sam Sheffield George Colville Sheridan Conley James Gibson James E. Hutchison Gilbert Smith W. C. Suttle SPONSORS Lieutenant Henry Gilliam Lieutenant Tom Butt PRACTICE MAKES PERFECT ... is the object lesson learned by this year’s Men’s Rifle Team . . . the team drilled often, tried hard, but failed to win a single major match . . . the matches were with colleges all over the country . . . especially with those in the Seventh corps area . . . also competed for two major trophies . . . the William Randolph Hearst trophy in national competition . . . and the Seventh Corps Area trophy . . . members of the team competing for the Hearst prize were: Bobby Hicks, Farlow Burt, James E. Gibson, Sam Sheffield, James E. Hutchison, K. M. Comstock. SPONSORS OF THE TEAM ARE LT. TOM BUTT AND LT. HENRY GILLIAM . . . the latter was formerly one of Arkansas’ great shots . . . captain of this year’s team is short but mighty Bobby B. Hicks . . . Bobby has practically grown up with a rifle on his shoulder . . . comes from a family famous in Arkansas rifle competition ... he has gone to the national meets at Camp Perry, Ohio, for three years . . . Farlow Burt attended the meets one year . . . usually the Rifle Team uses only target rifles but in the annual summer mobilization at camp, pistols are also used . . . the team is sponsored directly by the military art department . . . all members must be officers or privates in the regiment. Front Row —Butt, Lynd, Brogdon, Hutchison, Smith, Suttle, Colville, Hicks, Gilliam Back Row —Burt, Henning, Garber, Gibson, Sheffield, Comstock, Conley in Memortam BRUCE MILLS WARD EASTERLING RICHARD A. GRAHAM H44 the splendid support and co-operation of the Fayetteville firms and business men who helped to make this RAZORBACK pos¬ sible. The University of Arkansas in this its 69th year is endeav¬ oring to make this publication a symbol of progress and achievement. If the 1941 RAZORBACK, produced by the editor and his loyal staff, meets with your approval and if you derive a measure of pleasure from this book, our reward is ample. Page 315 BOSTON STORE Fayetteville ' s Finest CVEUZ Boston • • • C® BCSTCN STCCC • READY-TO-WEAR • SHOES • ACCESSORIES • MILLINERY • BEAUTY SALON 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 OLD FRIENDS IN SERVICE OLD MAIN—Serving Arkansas for 69 Years 0 CAMPBELL BELL-Serving University Students for 41 Years CAMPBELL BELL Authentic University Fashions in Men’s and Women’s Clothing OLD MAIN Page 317 FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources $2,395,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMPLIMENTS OF... Uptown FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES CZACIi Continually Showing the PALACE New and Best FIRST PCyAL And The New One-the LAPP The State ' s Most Modern Theatre ON DICKSON CLOSE TO ARKANSAS AVE. WM. F. (BILL) SONNEMAN, Director Page 318 UNDERWOOD Leadership... UNDERWOOD MASTER TYPEWRITER In the Schools of America More than 5 million Underwoods have been produced and sold . . . because business demands the outstanding per¬ formance typical of Underwood ma¬ chines. TYPEWRITER DIVISION No wonder Underwood, the Typewriter Standard of the World, is the choice of America ' s educational institutions! UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY Typewriters, Accounting Machines, Adding Machines , Carbon Paper, Ribbons and other Supplies One Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. Sales and Service Everywhere NOTE THE UNDERWOODS Wherever You Go! Nnrtfynirst CMS myy Arkansas Santrs Evenings Daily, Except Sunday “We Know We Know Associated Press Leased Wire Cleaning” Full Page of Comics • Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper Phone 587 When in Fayetteville ... THE Mountain Inn WILL PUT YOU AT EASE WITH ITS FAMOUS HOSPITALITY BLUE MOON CAFETERIA COFFEE SHOP in Connection FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Phone 10-2-4 Page 319 £Drink . . . ... Coca-Cola Bottling Company 200 W. DICKSON PHONE 1400 e SP mne 3330 30 S. en e ' i ... COMPLIMENTS OF... THE McILROY BANK TRUST COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS —•— Oldest Bank in Arkansas —•— Serving This Section and the University Since 1871 RAY PAUL FLORIST COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE South of Town, Hwy 71 Phone 214 Page 320 Page 321 RALPH SCHRAMM MANAGER " Here I Come to Work in Your Home! " Says REDDY KILOWATT, Your Electric Servant Yes, Mrs. Housewife . . . I ' m always at your service and right at your fingertips, too. You simply flip a switch and without further ado, I leap to the task you have for me, whether it be washing and ironing your clothes, cleaning your rugs or baking a cake for you. It makes no difference to me . . . I ' m only anxious to keep busy. My labor is cheap, too . . . only a few pennies a day. And the longer I work for you, the less you pay me per hour. Let me do all I can for you. SOUTHWESTERN GAS AND ELECTRIC CO. SILVERMAN BROS. FOR FRATERNITY JEWELRY WATCH REPAIRING See SILVERMAN BROS. North Side Square Why Lug Your Heavy Clothes Home This June? Store Them With Us For the Summer REASONABLE CHARGES CITIZENS BANK On Dixon Street Serving University Faculty and Students 33 Years " Member FDIC " ALL SPORTING GOODS i " Uptown " LEWIS BROS. CO. Page 322 PHONE 548 FOR RESERVATIONS ' f 4 : THE MILL ROOM SUNDAY DINNERS PRIVATE PARTIES BANQUETS Amid Streamline, Comfortable Surroundings, Good Food Always Reigns Supreme. You Will Enjoy the Delightful Atmosphere at the BLUE MILL AIR CONDITIONED " FAMOUS FOR FOOD” RALPH FERGUSON, Manager Page 323 Phone 73 T. K. TAYLOR “Quality Costs No More” GROCERIES—VEGETABLES—MEAT—POULTRY Phone 74 PASTEURIZED MILK CO. 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade A Milk Sealed With Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER Phone 530 J. C. PENNEY CO. FAYETTEVILLE ' S MOST ECONOMICALLY PRICED DEPARTMENT STORE DAVIS FASHION SHOP West Side of Square WHERE STYLE AND ECONOMY MEET THE MAJESTIC CAFE " The Student Rendezvous " ROYAL CAFE “On The Square” d l cC,[ux£. j o% 0 o T it r iaLt± Official Photographer " 41 " RAZORBACK PALACE THEATRE BLDG. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Page 324 All Current Opinions of the Arkansas Supreme Court ARE PUBLISHED Promptly, Accurately and Economically IN THE Weekly Advance Sheets and Bound Volumes OF THE ARKANSAS EDITION of the South Western Reporter Every Current Case Is Keyed to the " Life-Time " ARKANSAS DIGEST Covering All Arkansas Cases from the Earliest to Date MODERN CUMULATIVE POCKET PART SERVICE Keeps the Digest to Date at All Times FOR FULL INFORMATION CONSULT EITHER: WEST PUBLISHING CO. 50 Kellogg Boulevard SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA M. A. SIMMONS, Salesman 411 Wallace Building LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Page 325 1941... Four Numbers Meaning - OPPORTUNITY America ' s national defense program has opened the door of industry to ambitious young men and women entering the business world. Today, more than ever before in the history of the nation—our production capacity has been challenged. In the final analysis production for the nation is nothing more than the collective ability of millions of individuals such as yourself . . . Just as Lion ' s progressive policy of construction and reconstruction enables it to play a big part in the national defense program, so can your own ability serve you toward your personal success during the coming period of active industrial production. The opportunity awaits you in the business field. It is for you to decide how you can best serve your country and yourself in achieving the goal which you desire. PETROLEUM PRODUCTS LION OIL REFINING COMPANY El Dorado, Ark. T. H. BARTON, Pres. Makers of ... L Lion Naturalube Motor Oil and Lion Gasolines Page 326 KELLEY BROTHERS LUMBER COMPANY Complete Building Service FAYETTEVILLE SPRINGDALE PRICE-PATTON CLOTHING COMPANY “STYLE HEADQUARTERS ” On the Square PHONE 411 Let GAS do the four big jobs • COOKING • REFRIGERATION • HOUSE HEATING • WATER HEATING ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO. Helping Build Northwest Arkansas CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING COMPANY “The District’s Foremost Printers” 20-22 North Eighth Street FORT SMITH. ARKANSAS COMPLIMENTS OF THE PALACE DRUG STORE On Dickson PHONE 677—678 H. W. WILSON, Owner Page 327 WASHINGTON GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE HOTEL “On the Square in Fayetteville Since 1905” FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS WE SPECIALIZE IN PIANOS AND MUSICAL GOODS OF ALL KINDS Headquarters Phone 118 For University Functions COMPLIMENTS OF m UNION LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Arkansas ' Oldest Legal Reserve Hotel Freiderica Old Line Company LITTLE ROCK. ARK. J. W. WALKER Union Life Bldg. President LITTLE ROCK MOLLOY-MADE COVERS " Once again MOLLOY-MADE quality of workmanship scores as the 1941 RAZORBACK is cased in a MOLLOY cover from THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 North Western Avenue CHICAGO. ILLINOIS Page 328 QncdUbj S wicsL SOUT ENGRAVING CO Tulsa, Oklahoma TERN MPANY Every day we play a game with Annual Staffs. It ' s " Truth or Consequences. " Claims of well printed Annuals delivered when you want them are not enough. If a printer ' s performance does not equal claims the staff must take the consequences—in many instances. That is not true at Clio Press. Our many years of service to Annual Staffs thruout the Middle- and Sout h¬ west is convincing proof that you do not have any " conse¬ quences " to take when you entrust your Annual printing and binding to us. 4 = IOWA CITY, IOWA Page INDEX Page A Club . 291 Activities, Who’s Who . 122 Adkins, Homer M., governor 21 Advertisements .315-330 Agri Day Association ....168-169 Agri Day Queen . 124 Agriculture, College of .38-39 Agriculturist .258-259 AIChE . 174 AIEE . 175 Alpha Chi Sigma . 170 Alpha Epsilon Delta . 171 Alpha Gamma Rho . 148 Alpha Kappa Psi _ 172 Alpha Zeta . 173 Arkansas Booster Club . 179 Arts and Sciences, College of .32-33 ASCE . 176 ASME . 177 Association of Independent Organizations . 178 Athletes, Who’s Who . 121 Athletic Managers . 278 Athletics .265-294 Baptist Student Union . 180 Basketball .280-288 Basketball Coach . 282 Beauties .. .126-127 Bell, Bunn, manager, Student Union . 28 Beta Gamma Sigma . 181 Bible Class, University Men’s . 239 Black Cat Cotillion . 182 Blue Key . 183 Board of Publications ....250-251 Board of Trustees . 22 Boots and Spur . 184 Branner Geology Club . 185 Brush and Palette . 186 Business Administration, College of _40-41 CAA . 187 Cadet Officers, Junior and Senior . 299 Cadet Staff . 298 Campus Leaders, Who’s Who ....118-119 Carlson, T. C., University Treasurer . 28 Carnall Hall Governing Board . 188 Cheerleaders . 189 Chi Omega.134-135 Coach, Basketball _ 282 Coaches, Football . 269 Coed Cottage . 190 Commerce Guild . 191 Company A . 300 Company B . 301 Company C . 302 Company E . 303 Company F . 304 Crimpsny G _ _ Page 305 Company, Headquarters .. .... 306 Coterie Club . .... 192 Davis, Col. H. H., Com- mandant . .... 296 Dean of Women. .... 29 Delta Delta Delta_136-137 Delta Gamma .138-139 Deutscher Verein . 193 Director of Personnel. 29 Driver House . 194 Dukes Club . 195 Education, College of.42-43 Engineer .256-257 Engineering, College of.36-37 Engineering Queen . 124 Engineer’s Co-op House. 202 FFA House .196-197 FFA, University Chapter.... 236 Features .97-128 Fichtner, C. C., Dean of Business Administration.. 41 Football .269-277 Football Coaches . 269 4-H House, Men’s.210-211 4-H House, Women’s.244-245 4-H, University Chapter. 237 Fraternities .148-163 Freshman Basketball . 288 Freshman Class .83-90 Freshman Class Officers. 83 Freshman Football . 279 Freshman Queen . 123 Friar, Karle, Business Office 28 Fulbright, J. W., President 23 General Engineering Society .198-199 Governor Adkins . 21 Graduate School .30-31 Graduate Students . 95 Guidon . 307 Headquarters Company . 306 Heffelfinger, William A., Cashier . 28 Homecoming Queen - 123 Home Ec Club .200-201 Horlacher, W. R., Dean of Agriculture . 39 Hosford, H. M., Dean of Arts and Sciences . 33 Hotz, H. G., Dean of Education . 43 Humphreys, A. S., Personnel Director . 29 Intramurals .292-293 Interfraternity Council.... 164-165 International Relations Club 203 Joe T. Robinson Law Society . 204 Page Jordan, John C., Dean of Graduate School . 31 Judges of Beauties. 128 Junior Class .63-72 Junior Class Officers. 63 Junior Interfraternity Queen . 125 Kappa Alpha . 150-151 Kappa Delta Pi. 205 Kappa Kappa Gamma....140-141 Kappa Kappa Psi. 206 Kappa Sigma .152-153 Kerr, Fred L., Registrar. 28 Lambda Chi Alpha.154-155 Lambda Tau . 207 Law ' , School of.34-35 Law I . 94 Law II . 93 Law III . 92 Law ' Queen . 124 Men Behind the Scenes. 28 Men’s Glee Club. 208 Men’s 4-H House.210-211 Men’s Press Club. 262 Men’s Rifle Team. 313 Midway Co-op . 212 Military .295-313 Military Staff, Faculty. 297 Miller, Marvin A., Librarian . 28 Miscellaneous Organi¬ zations .167-248 Miss Arkansas Traveler. 125 Mixed Chorus . 209 Mortar Board . 213 Omicron Delta . 214 Omicron Delta Kappa. 215 Opening Section . 1-8 Orchesis . 216 Pan-Hellenic Council ....146-147 Pershing Rifles . 309 Phi Alpha Delta. 217 Phi Beta Kappa. 218 Phi Eta Sigma. 219 Pi Beta Phi.142-143 Pi Kappa . 263 Pi Kappa Alpha.156-157 Pi Mu Epsilon. 220 Pre-Med Society . 221 President, J. W. Fulbright.. 23 Press Club . 262 Publications .249-261 Queens .123-125 Razorback .252-253 Razorback Hall .224-225 Regimental Sponsor . 310 Rifle Team, Men’s. 313 Rifle Team, Women’s. 312 Rootin’ Rubes . 223 Rose, Glen, Basketball Coach . 282 ROTC Band _ 222 Scabbard and Blade. 308 Scholars, Who’s Who. 120 Scott House . 226 Scudder, Jeannette, Dean of Women . 29 Second Semester Students.... 96 Senior Class .49-62 Senior Class Officers. 49 Sigma Alpha Epsilon.158-159 Sigma Alpha Iota. 227 Sigma Chi .160-161 Sigma Nu .162-163 Social Committee .26-27 Sophomore Class .73-82 Sophomore Class Officers. 73 Sophomore Council . 228 Sororities .134-145 Stocker, George P., Dean of Engineering . 37 Student Senate .24-25 Swastika . 229 Tau Beta Pi. 230 Tau Kappa Alpha. 231 Tennis . 289 Thalheimer, J. A., Chairman, Board of Publications. 250 Theta Tau .232-233 Thomsen, Fred C., Head Football Coach . 269 Ticker .260-261 Track . 290 Traveler .254-255 Trustees, Board of. 22 University Blackfriars....234-235 University House . 238 University Men’s Bible Class . 239 University FFA Club. 236 University 4-H Club. 237 Varsity Club . 240 Views .9-17 Waterman, J. S., Dean of Law ' . 35 Wesley Foundation . 242 Wesley Players . 241 Who’s Who .117-128 Women’s Athletic Associ¬ ation . 243 Women’s Commerce Club.... 246 Women’s 4-H House.244-245 Women’s Rifle Team. 312 Yates, A. J., President of Associated Students . 24 YMCA . 247 YWCA . 248 Zeta Tau Alpha.144-145

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

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, 1940 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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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