University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1942 volume:
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HE war years shouid be the Razorback years.
Many wiii say that yearbooks are a waste'
h s they are right, perhaps theirs is the view that comes
But in a iast-changing worid,
hom a broad per p
where the student oi today is the soidier o
the iuture is a question mark, what is more important than
preserving the present? To heip you recaii a name, a iace,
an event that has been a part oi your University experience
the editor pres
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This is your Razorback . . . your book oi memories. Look at the
pictures . . . read the parts that took interesting . . . use it as a door-
stop . . . seh it tor defense vvastepaper. but remember that some day
. . . perhaps not tar oh . . . it may become an amusing and even
vaiuabie reiic . . . when yearbooks are a iuxury ot the past. And vvho
ou may never have another one.
ff' If ll 'I
For torty-tive years the Razorback has been a part
oi the University oi Psrkansas tradition. Each ot its
' the purpose oi a yearbookfto
portray in pictures and print a coiiege year tor hun-
dreds oi students. The t9A2 staii has worked to pro-
duce the most accurate and attractive record possibie
oi a year in which the whoie outiook has been aitered.
There is no theme in the book, aithough there may be
an emphasis on the"war angie." Some wiii iike ity others
wiii not. Our oniy answer is contained in an oid Latin
hrase which says,"There is no disputing about tastes.'
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No erson has the ower to i nore or esca e the
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far-reaching influences of the War. ln view of this fact,
the l942 Razorback is dedicated to those University of
Arkansas alumni and students who are now serving and
who will soon serve in the armed forces of the United
States and her Alllies. Their contribution in the War for
victory may be small in number, but they nevertheless
will help insure the permanence of institutions such as
our University and the freedoms that
rn we ma
y gain the lasting privilege of
democracy as usual. "
Book I - The Colleges
Book ll - The Activities
Book Ill - The Physical
Book IV N The ofgehfeehehs
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Ptn average ot two thousand men and women, in a
two to one ratio, attend the University oi Ptrkansas every
year. They have a choice ot tive coTTegesfPtgricuTture,
Ptrts, Engineering, Education, and Businessfand oi
advanced schooTsfLaw and Graduate. Most popuTar
cohege is that oi Ptrts and Sciences. instruction is in the
hands oi about X80 iacuhy members, aTmost hah oi
whom have Ph.D.degrees. The average student makes,
as shouTd he expected,a TittTe above a two point, and takes
thirty hours ot credit a year. The University is housed in
ven buiTdings, incTuding a hbrary with t65 ,OOO
The niversit at War
It was a hushed and thoughtful group that gathered around the
radio in the Union lounge on December 8, to hear President Roose-
velt make a formal declaration of war.
Traveler reporters in hurried surveys found that many students
had brothers in Pearl Harbor, cousins at Hickam Field, friends in
The Hrst excitement was soon to die down, but there remained con-
stant reminders that we were fighting a war.
Around lOO men left school to join the armed forces. Second
semester enrollment dropped twice the usual amount, leaving a total
of l,760 persons on the University of Arkansas campus. The largest
decrease, strangely enough, was a l6.S percent loss in the College of
Engineering, the smallest was a 6 percent decline in the College of
New defense courses appeared on the curriculum. Both primary
and secondary courses in Civilian Pilot Training were offered. Forty
students enrolled in a course called "Design Principles Basic to
Camouflage". Eighty registered for sheet metal work and classes
in explosives also proved popular. Red cross Hrst aid courses were
conducted in the Student Union for both students and townspeople.
With the advent of War Time, people with eight o'clocks groped
their way across the campus before daylight, if they went to their
eight o'clocks at all.
Instructors competed with the clicking of knitting needles as in-
dustrious girls turned out sweater after sweater for the Cause.
f'Books for Victoryn were collected by the Social Service Club.
And on General MacArthur Day, April lO, the Hrst united war ef-
fort was made, when members of Guidon, YMCA, and SAI sold
55530 in defense stamps.
Conspicuously absent were the Engineers' traditional fire works,
the Agri Day parade, the annual high school meet, lavish decora-
tions at social affairs. And then of course there was the dearth of
cokes in the Union to be reckoned with.
GOVERNOR HOMER M. ADKINS
Governor Homer NI. Adkins has served his native state well since he
Went into office January 14, 1941. Credit is given him for bringing defense
industries to Arkansas, improving Arkansas roads, and refunding the
state's bond debt. The governor was eo11eetor of interna1 revenue prior
to his election. He is now running for re-election.
No newcomer to the University of Arkansas is
the new president, Dr. Arthur hi. Harding. A
year after his graduation from the University in
l90-4-, Dr. Harding joined the faculty as math in-
structor, and has served in various positions ever
The lvnivcrsity of Arkansas is a family insti-
tution for President Harding, who is, by the way,
a native of Pine Bluff. He is one of six brothers
who graduated from Arkansas. A seventh brother
attended for two years. Dr. Harding's two chil-
dren are also l'niversity graduates.
PRESIDENT and MRS- UARIWING, 2-Cliff' alumni at All of the President's pedagogical career, except
the Homecoming rmpt """ one year which was spent at hlonticello A SL BI,
has been devoted to the lniversity. Beginning as
an adjunct professor of mathematics, he subsequently became assistant professor, associate pro-
fessor, and finally in l9l6 a full-fledged professor, a post held until he became president. ln order
to obtain his doctorate at the l'niversity of Chicago, President Harding got a leave of absence in
But Dr. Harding's activities have not been restricted to actual teaching. During World
lVar I he served as registrar and examiner, and in l9l6 he was appointed alumni secretary, an-
other position he relinquished only upon becoming president. Probably the biggest achievement
of President Harding has been his work in the Extension department. Since becoming head of
the department in l9l9, he has enlarged its scope until now it has students doing work in every
state in the Union, Alaska, Klexico, and Puerto Rico.
Popular astronomy is the hobby of the President. He has made such an extensive study in
the field that he is in demand all over the nation as a lecturer on the subject. In the course of de-
livering 2,000 lectures he has traveled in the forty-eight states and several provinces of Canada.
His is the spirit of the true "Arkansas 'l'raveler',, for he gets a Ukickl' out of driving his own car
over the country.
President Harding is also an author. He has written a best seller on o ular astronom f.
He has collaborated in the writing of a number of textbooks in algebra, trigonometry, and
Many educational honors have been received by Dr. Harding. He was president of the
National Pniversity lixtension Association in i933-3-l. He is a member of Phi Beta Kappa,
Sigma Xi, Omicron Delta Kappa, the American hlathematical Society, and the American As-
tronomical Society. The Arkansas chapter of Sigma Nu lists him among its charter members.
Religiously the President is an Iipiscopalian and politically a Democrat.
ln regard to the war and the liniversit ' President Hardin said "Phe next few 'ears will
23 3 3
be some of the most trying in the history of the University, and we have no idea what is around
the corner. But whatever it is, the University of Arkansas will be prepared to meet itf'
Board U1 Trustees
They who actually decide the policies and prohlems of the Lvniversity of Arkansas
are an august hody of men prominent in various lields of
hy six lawyers is the present Board of Trustees. which is
Chairman of the Board is Judge QI. Ci. Ragsdale
former president of the Arkansas Alumni Association
class. Serving his second term on the Board is lfred 1.
started the Arkansas Foundry Company which is one
The onlv doctor on the Board is Dr. lfuclid Smith
endeavor in the state. Dominated
a ten-man hody appointed hy the
'19, a lawyer from lil Dorado,
and president of his graduating'
Brown '02 of 1.ittle Rock. l'le
ot the largest ot its kind in the
'29 of Hot Springs. A native ol'
Texas. he took his pre-medical work at Texas A SL Nl. The agricultural lield is repre-
sented hy H, Snapp of Fitzhugh who attended the
graduate. l.1e is a planter and prominent civic leader.
Linivcrsity in 1392 hut did not
The fourth estate is represented among the Trustees hy Hugh Park '27, puhlisher
of the Yan Buren I r'a.r.f ifffjlli. l larrison's contrihution
is Nl. A. Hathcoat 'UN lle is a
lawyer and was president of his senior class. The only memher with a child now in the
University is Henry Yocum '11 of lil Dorado. whose son Henry is in the Law school.
Youngest memher of the Board is .lay Dickey '34, who practices law in l'ine Bluff.
where he is city attorney. Another lawyer is 11arry Ponder of Xlvalnut Ridge who has
served longer on the Board than any other memher. Last memher is l,ouis Nlcllaniel,
Forrest City auto dealer. lle attended the University in
1910 hut did not graduate.
Some accomplishments of the Board during the year were: settlement of the coach-
ing dispute hy retaining Thomsen, appropriation of a huge sum for campus heautilication,
and revision of graduation requirements for students called to the armed forces.
Lffi to Right-Smith, Dickey, Carlson, Parks, Ragsdale, Brown, Hathcoat, McDaniel, Harding
Dean nf en and Dean nf Women
Behind the doors marked "Personnel Office", on the first floor of the Student Union,
are the strongholds of the dean of women and the dean of men. Here Deans Jeannette
Scudder and Allan S. Humphreys hold forth, dispensing with equal ability advice, admoni-
tion, and assuagement.
lVliss Scudder is but a "sophomorel' at the University, having been here only two
years. But already the dynamic young dean has endeared herself to the feminine portion
of the population. Since the advent of the war the problems confronting lVIiss Scudder
have become more preponderant. ln her words: "The University now has the twofold
function of preparing people for leadership in the war in which we are now engaged, and
convincing them of the importance of being prepared for leadership in a post-war world
She has enlarged her field of activities by promoting defense work for girls, and
was instrumental in bringing the first vocational conference for women to the campus.
This year she attended numerous conventions over the country, including the meeting of
the National Association of Deans of Xvomen in San Francisco and a forum at Stephens
Nfr. Humphreys has been dean of men for the past five years. He plays the dual
role of teacher and dean, appearing at assorted hours of the day over in the Chemistry
building in the capacity of associate professor of chemistry, and the remaining hours behind
his desk in the deanls office. ln fact. he manages to keep fairly busy. Always interested
in the welfare of the boys, the Dean frequently visits the infirmary to offer cheer and en-
couragement to campus invalids.
Tennis, swimming, the theater, and reading occupy the leisure time of Nliss Scudder.
"Squire" Humphreys pursues the hobby of pursuing his ancestors, and is quite proud of
his books in the field of genealogy. XYhen not pursuing ancestors, he likes to cultivate
JEANXETTE SCUDDER ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS
Yvith genial smile, Uean .lohn Clark Jordan
tells of the trouhle he got into with a satirical
pamphlet he puhlished when a student at Knox.
The Dean received his A. B. at Knox, Ph. D.
Chief likes besides literature, which he teaches,
are music and his cahin, ten miles from Fayette-
ville. Preliers classical music, hut enjoys a "good
dance orchestra". Favorite writer is linglish poet,
Yvordsworth. Carlyle and Newman are also spe-
cialties. llas puhlished a literary study, Robert
lrlimselli a dramatist at heart, Dean ,lordan
keeps a warm place in his heart for the theatre.
Favorite modern dramatist is Lillian Hellman.
Takes Xvilla Cather for modern novelist. Poeti-
cally speaking, he supposes he's partial to Carl
Sandburg, largely hecause Sandburg and the Dean
hail from the same home town hack in lllinois.
DEAN JOHN CLARK JORDAN
ln 1927 when everything from husiness to hootlegging was hooming, there was also a hoom in
higher learning. At least there was at the Cniversity of Arkansas, for that was the year the Graduate
school was hegun under the direction of the late President ll. C. lfutrall and Dean Jordan, then Dean ot
Arts and Sciences.
Prior to that time any graduate students that appeared were handled hy the under-graduate schools
and a committee. Now there is a dean and a council to aid students struggling tor their higher degree
sheepskins. The University offers advanced degrees of master of arts or science, and professional degrees
in chemical, civil, electrical, or mechanical engineering.
From an enrollment of forty in '34, the graduate student hody jumped to over three hundred last
year, including the summer session: indications are, however, that the enrollment will drop appreciably
this summer. The decrease is only natural considering the fact that most ot those working on their
advanced degrees, males at least, will he serving their country first and higher education second.
Requirements for advanced degrees are that the candidates he in residence at the University for
at least thirty weeks, complete twenty-four semester hoursg take an oral examination, and write a thesis,
which, under certain conditions, can he waived.
Under the direction of Dean .lordan the Graduate school has furthered its principal aim: to give
each student such an integrated program of study as may serve him best in the particular task he has
Arts and Sciences
Although utilitarians scoff at the arts, and although the war has taken its toll to some extent, there
still escapes from one end of the basement of Old Nlain, center of Arts and Sciences activities, the noise
of clicking typewriter keys as would-be journalists and authors pound out their masterpieces. From the
other end of the basement comes the grind of machinery as the physicist takes over. Up on the second
floor the future statesmen still wrangle, and emulators of Herodotus ponder the weighty problems of
politics and war. On the third floor the languages and art still reign supreme, from the Teutonic grunts
of the German classes, the nasal phonetics of the French classes, the satirical comments on lfnglish
themes, to the sculpture of a twenty-year-hence Nlichelangelo and the latest portrait of a modern Raphael.
Considering the fact that between twenty-live and thirty percent of University students are enrolled
in Arts and Sciences, and that some eighty professors instruct them, it would seem that the arts and
sciences are not dead, nor even dying. The College tends to give the student a well-rounded personal
development by enrolling him in pre-professional curricula, and providing him with the resources of a
liberal education. Factors that contribute to a general knowledge and interpretation of forces, tendencies,
conflicts, and problems of life are emphasized.
From her desk in the Dean's office, Nlrs. Fred F. Borden, vivacious trouble-shooter for Dean
Hosford, struggles with schedules and students who f'aren't doing so well". She likes music, classical and
religious, but has to admit those South American pieces "have something".
Three years head of the College of Arts and
Sciences and still Dean H. NI. Hosford does not
consider himself a veteran demagogue. Very
modest and retiring, the Dean, although any-
thing but loquacious when talking of himself,
waxes lyrical about his college.
The dean hails from Vvaxahachie, Texas, 'a
little bit south of Dallas". Qbtained the rudi-
ments of higher learning' at SNIU when that
school was in its infancy. Took Nl. A. and Ph.
D. at lllinois. Then returned to SNIU to teach
six years before coming to Arkansas as a mathe-
lnsists he has no hobbies "unless you call read-
ing a hobby". A sports fan, he is particularly
fond of baseball, but claims he has no favorite
team or player. lixcept, of course, in football and
basketball. Then it's: "Let's go, Razorbacks!"
DIZ.-XX Il. NI. IIOSFURIJ
Born in Scandinavia, Hlisconsin, Dean ld. G.
Hotz first absorbed higher learning at Ushkosh
State Normal. Took Nl. A., Ph. B at University
of VVisconsin, Ph. D. at Columbia. First tute-
lage was in form of enlightening' students in a
one-room country schoolhouse. After several
years with schools in Vllisconsin, he taught at
Vililliam and Nlary and from there arrived at
Arkansas in 1919. Been with College of Edu-
cation ever since except for two years spent as
high school supervisor for Arkansas, 1923-1925.
Made dean in 1934.
A chess fiend, Dean llotz keeps a constant
battle array in the mails with his brother who
lives in Vvisconsin. Takes about a year to play a
game, and the Dean is usually the winner. Also
likes to putter around in his garden. ls now work-
ing on a book, Tzfarlwm' iwmzzzal for Conser-
wzlion for KIIJCLIIISLJS f':l87llt?1'Il6ll'j' and Secondary
DEAN H. G. HOTZ
It was 1898 A.D. when the College of lfducation first saw the dawn under the erudite appellation,
Department of Pedgagogy. ln 1918 it assumed the less pretentious name of Department of lfducation.
and three years later became the present College of liducation.
In the traditional red brick schoolhouse, Peabody llall, the future despots of desk and rod garner
'lbook larnin" and theory from ljducation intelligentsia, Drs. Bent, Cross, Kronenberg, and Reinoehl.
ln the University training school, student practice teachers discover why teachers turn gray, as they
forget their theory and struggle with practice. Over a hundred students enroll each year for practice
teaching, and several enroll for directed coaching. Annually the Teachers' Placement Bureau helps hnd
schools for the graduates.
ln spite of the war situation, the enrollment has not dropped appreciably, for there is still about
the usual number of potential abecedarians to carry on in noble form the triple R curriculum.
The aims and ideals of the education profession continue along their way: giving students a broad
general education: teaching them to master the special subject or subjects they wish to teach, supple-
menting this training with courses to give them skill in teaching techniques, and actual practice under
Biggest headache of Dean Hotz is planning the annual summer school session. This year offers
new problems since more courses are being offered. so that those who wish may get their degrees before
the draft gets them.
There will be no pavement pounding for graduates of the lifngineering school. jobs are waiting for
these students, and many recommendations are asked by the government and such big-name concerns
The College of 1fll1Q1l1CCl'll1g is the one school on the campus most likely to keep its enrollment near
the peace-time peak. For the lfngineers are exempted from military service as long as they do satisfactory
work. Dean Stocker reports their progress to federal authorities.
During YYorld Xvar I in 1918. the enrollment actually increased. The freshman class of that year
was larger than all four classes had been in preceding years. And oflicials look for history to repeat
Doing its part in the national emergency. the College of Engineering has charge of the defense
courses offered in cooperation with the goyernment's defense program. Training in drafting and machine
shop work is given to high school graduates in preparation for war-time industries.
Since its establishment in 1872 the University has housed some kind of engineering department.
The first departments were civil and mining. Nlechanical engineering was added and the mining depart-
ment dropped. ln 1895 electrical engineering became a part of the curriculum. Chemical engineering is
the newest department. All phases were welded into the College of Engineering in 1912, with Professor
Knoech at its head.
Dean G. P. Stocker is a busy man these days
since the national emergency has caused a demand
for all the engineers that can be trained.
He came to the University one war ago as
head of the civil department. Served in that
capacity until 1936 when he became dean of the
Has no hobbies: "hobbles" he says, instead.
Says he isn't old enough to play golf yet.
Got his college degree at the University of
Wvisconsinz his master's from lowa State. Did
graduate work at Cornell and went on to teach
at New Nlexico State College and Nlississippi A
and NI. lYas also head of the department of civil
engineering at Swarthmore College.
Belongs to the Newcomen Society of London,
group of prominent engineers from all over the
DEAN G. P. S'1'UC'KIiR
Dean VValter Horlacher of the College of
Agriculture is more than just a dean. He is also
director of the Agricultural Experiment Station
and the Agricultural Extension Service.
A native Jayhawker, Dean Horlacher landed
at Arkansas in 1936 as head of the department
of animal industry. Became dean of the college
three years later.
Took his first two degrees, HS. and master's,
at Kansas State. Acquired a doctorate by way of
the University of VVisconsin.
Pre-Arkansas teaching career of Dean llorla-
cher included his alma mater, Kansas State, Uni-
versity of Texas, Texas A 55 Nl.
Has a pet peeve-farm boys who study at
college for city jobs. Believes greatest opportu-
nities are on the farm. Feels farmers and those
who train them have a big responsibility during
DEAN VVALTER HORLACHER
Accredited with turning out more graduates who stay directly connected with the school than any
other college on the campus. the College of Agriculture remains constantly in touch with the agricultural
interests of the state through its Exension Service.
This year the Agri school helped in the national effort for an all-out war program. It took charge
of the Food for Victory campaign to get farmers to raise necessary crops, and directed campaigns in
machinery repair, fertilizer, and seed. Four instructors left the College to enter the armed service, and
many others accepted government jobs.
Dating its beginning from the founding of the University in 1872, the College of Agriculture is
the only school with two buildings exclusively its own on the campus, one for agriculture and one
for home economics. The University farm, two miles northwest of Fayetteville serves as a lab for agri
lVlen in the College are offered a wide scope of courses and subjects, designed to train them for
any work in agriculture from down-to-earth farming to Smith-Hughes teaching and research work. lVleals
prepared with less rationed suger, clothing tailored to avoid unnecessary waste, and the advantages of
proper nutrition are taught to the home economics girls under the direction of Dr. Isabella Vvilson.
K Page 30
Something new has been added to the College of Business Administration. Dr. Karl NI. Scott be-
came Dean in September, 1941, the second person to hold that oiiice in the sixteen-year history of the
Drganized by the late President Futrall and Dr. Charles Fitchner in 1926 as a two-year division,
the department grew rapidly until, in 1936, it became a four-year college. And now almost live hundred
business-minded students delve into the fundamentals of accounting, commercial law, economics, finance,
insurance, typewriting, shorthand, go to classes in the new Classroom building: and study in the Collegeis
own library in old Commerce.
This year Dean Scott managed to keep the College in step with the nation's war effort. Drastic revis-
ions were made in the curriculum. Olierings in less vital lines of work were minimized so that war finance,
specialized accounting and other courses geared to war economy could be emphasized.
Dnly one professorial loss was incurred. Richard Johnson, assistant professor of business adminis-
tration, deserted the ranks of instructors to join up with the Department of Commerce. N111 johnson
was replaced by Dr. Robert R. Logan, a University of Arkansas alumnus who also holds a master's and
a Ph. D. from Northwestern.
And a threatened "investigation of politics" by the American Association of Collegiate Schools
of Business turned out to be a routine check, which all members of the Association must undergo.
Newest Dean Karl NI. Scott was born in Kan-
sas in 1904. Began his higher education at the
University of Arkansas in 1921 and went on, via
a scholarship, to Iowa State College to obtain his
Finished his education with a Ph. D. degree
from the University of Illinois and stayed on
there as an instructor. Duke and the University
of North Carolina were next on his teaching
Before coming back to a deanship at his alma
mater, Dr. Scott was a special representative of
the Bureau of Unemployment Compensation of
the Social Security Board. His territory included
Arkansas, Nlissouri, Kansas, and Oklahoma.
Dr. Scott says he has no time for hobbies.
Likes all athletics and is particularly fond ot
DEAN KARL M. SCOTT
sity dean who is a native Arkansan. lfrom Pine
Bluff, to be exact. lale received his B. A. from
Tulane, his Nl. A. fl'0l11 the University of bflich-
igan, and his D. from the Cniversity of
Started his teaching career in 1914 as an in-
structor in the department of economics and
sociology at Arkansas. Later promoted to head
of the department. ln 1924 became dean of the
Dean lvaterman is vice-president of the Uni-
versity, president of the Southwest Athletic Con-
ference, chairman of the Athletic Council, and
editor of the Law School bulletin.
Organizations which claim him as a member
include Tau Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi
Beta Kappa, Order of the Coif, Scabbard and
Blade, and Pershing Rilles.
DEAN jI'LIAN S. VVATRRMAN
The University l.aw School maintains its class A rating by following the rules set up by the As-
sociation of American l.aw Schools. This year the Law school was not able to make any ruling about
last-semester exemption for drafted men until the Association met at Chicago during December. The
decision was that men should be granted diplomas upon successful completion of all but one semester
This would not be true-in fact, there would not even be a l.aw school-if fourteen future men of
the bar had not assembled in the basement of Old Nlain in 1924 for their first session, with Julian S.
VVaterman at the head of their department.
Twelve years later the l.aw school moved out of the basement and into the building formerly oc-
cupied by chemistry. llere it found ample room for its library of 17,000 volumes, and for its growing
membership and faculty. The l,aw school fosters two national fraternities, Phi Alpha Delta and Delta
Une day of every year is set aside as l.awyer's Day, which is a time for merriment. The barristers,
carrying canes and clad in traditional dark suits, bow ties, and derbies, hold moot court and climax the
clay with a ball. A queen is elected from the female factions of the school. There are two female factions,
lVlary Nl. Noble and Nelle Powell. Perennial plans for an ambulance-chasing contest have repeatedly
failed to materialize. lfxcuse this year: 'ltire shortagell.
Dean slulian S. Xvaterman is the only Cniver-
Power to decide the who, what, when, where, and how of social functions on the
campus is given to an impartial body called the Social Committee. As per usual one man
does all the work of this important committee, and this year the workhorse was Chair-
man Sonny llcadlee.
lVlore reforms were added to the Committee this year in an attempt to make this
group-once known for its graft-impartial and fair. Most important change, which
was the brainchild of Chairman Headlee, was inaugurated the second semester. The
organizations now apply for dates for dances and must have Written applications in by
a certain deadline. lf any conflicts occur, the decision is made by drawing, instead of the
old method of leaving it up to the chairman.
Another new practice was that of having more faculty chaperons at the dances.
All the student dances had over six faculty representatives. Housemothers willingly served
as chaperons, and more of them were at the dances than in many a year.
A new experience for the Committee was a called meeting to decide who should
get passes to the student dances. Almost a hundred students on the campus were able to
squeeze these "Annie Uakleysu from the Committee.
A total of twenty-live student dances were held in the Union during the year under
the guiding hand of the Committee, and seven social fraternities and sororities had
dances. The number was much smaller this year clue to the effort to curtail social expenses.
Nlembers of the Social Committee are appointed by the President of Associated
Students with the approval of the Senate. Unly three fraternities were represented on
the body and according to the custom of the last three years, all committeemen were
FRANK HE.-XDI,EE, Chairman
E. T. BROXYN LEox REED BEN IXICCOLLLAI ROBERT SENTER
JIM FERGUSON JARRELI. CSRAY VVALLACE NICHOLS -Ioux C. THoRx'rox
JULIAN FOGLEMAN DICK HALL RAY PEARCE CHARLES XVAYMAN
Front Row-Nichols, Senter, Headlee, Fogleman, MCCollum
Back Rofw-Brown, Wayman, Ferguson, Pearce, Reed, Hall
N1ll,I,.XRD II.xRD1x . . . President
Mescai, DUNN . . Vice-President
Erin: I.oR.xxca -loses . . . Secretary
jacx lfisces . . . Treasurer'
RonER'r KXYXIJERSOX, Agri Senator junior Class
ll.XROl,I7 Lrorn, Agri Senator LORENE -lonxsrox, Junior Class
PAKKE MLJIR, Arts Senator K.'X'I'lIRX'Y PRA'r'r, junior Class
XV.x1.1.s illKlMBI.E, Arts Senator john jouxsox,
I..xL'R.x Len, Business Senator Sophomore Class
Ravifonn Siuamox, VIRGIL, PeRRrxs,
Business Senator Sophomore Class
MIRIAM Roses, FRED SIMS, Sophomore Class
liducatioo Senator EM:vrE'r're fi.YI'llRIGll'I',
filiflkflli DOERRIES, Freshman Class
Iingineering Senator BILL HOLT, Freshman Class
llOVV.XRIJ MooRE, Law Senator CEORDUX C'.XRPEX'l'ER,
DARYI, Cxro, Athletic Council
Boss MIl,L.ARD Haizntx ' A
Forceful guide for his New
, RonER'r BAKER, -lunior Class
Any student who read his Trai'4'Ir'r regularly realized this yearis Senate was on its
toes. Guided by a forceful president, New Deal Boss Nlillard Hardin, the all New Deal
Senate stuck its collective nose into anything and everything on the campus that looked as
if it needed an airing.
The Senate jumped into the Tra1'eler headlines early in the fall with the streamer:
"Senate to Investigate High Taxi Rates." A committee on the lnvestigation oli Discrimina-
tory and ljxorhitant Prices--Senators Nioore, Lloyd, and Trimble-swung into action.
Soon the Tl'd1'6lC1' announced: "Cab Fares Lowered: Boycott Ends."
The next hig story in which the Senate played a leading role was the attempt ot parties
unknown to kill the RAZoRB.M'IsZ. After an investigation revealed a reserve fund that could
he tapped, the Senate held an election that showed 798 for the R.-XZORBA-XCR and 18 against.
Next to he third degreed hy the Senate was the Student Loan Committee. The Senate
again made an investigation, recommended more publicity ahout the loans and more
From' Rnfw-Holt, Lee, Rosen, Dunn, Hardin, Fiscus, johnson, Johnston, Perkins
Bark ROTLLMOOYE, Trimble, Sims, Lloyd, Gathright, Shelton, Muir, Doerries, Baker, Blanchard, Anderson
ssocialion of Women Students
CoRxEI,IA VVILM-XNS ....... . . President
JANET LEMLEY . . Vice-President
BE'I"IY BEN GEREX , . . Secretary
TVTXRY NOICE MOORE . ....... Treasurer
JOAQUIN SHIQIIL . . . Chairman of Judicial Board
NELLE POXVELI. . . . . . Chairman of House Oflicers' Council
CHAIRMEN OF STANDING COMMITTEES
JOANNA BLACK, Arts
BE'r'rY JANE BROOKS,
LIJLA M1XE CUMMINGS,
TVT-TRY LEE DIETTERICII,
JANET LEMLEY, Orientation
SHIRLEY SIvII'rII, Social
VVANIJA SMITH, Etiquette
FRAXCES CARL LEE, TNTXRY ALICE TTCDSOX, YVVCA
Axx IIARRELL, XVAA
Home Economics Club
MIRIAM RosEx, Pan-Hellenic PREXY 'KNEENY YYILM.-XRS
Got AXVS off to a good start
For the Hrst time since 1939, all University of Arkansas women were handed together
this year 111 an active organization. The Association of VVomen Students, a member of the
Intercollegiate Association of Xvomen Students, got oil to a good start headed hy hard-
working Cornelia YVilmans and sponsored by Dean Scudder.
Supplanting the XVomen's League, which was for three years dormant, AYVS has as its
purpose the coordination of all women's organizations. lt functions democratically with
an executive-judicial-legislative government.
Nlost significant accomplishment was a Vocational lnformation Conference sponsored
'ointlv with Pan-Hellenic in February. Durint fall registration, an orientation Committee
. . S D
worked with the Sophomore Councilors to help freshman girls put their right feet forward.
Niary Lee Dietterich, scholarship chairman, organized a tutoring service. Betty .lane
Brooks saw to it that students met faculty over tea cups in the Union game room. Shirley
Smith managed a Christmas vice-versa dance and the annual hantuet. Last event of the
year was an AXVS If estival.
Front Rofw-MaCChesney, Buck, S. Smith, Lemley, VVilmans, Geren, Shull, Moore, Powell
Back Rofw-MCGill, Harrell, Rosen, Carl Lee, May, Brooks, Iludson, VV. Smith, Dietterich
Lzfff, T0f71S8XN'3'Cl', Brown, Stroud, Kunkel. Riffflfj T011-VV:1lter, Branscum, Stewart, Barlow.
Lffl, 130110111--Reed, VVilsDn, PfI'iI1'llT'lCI',EV11llS. Rigffll, 120110111-1VICKenZie, 1x1CNl1il', Sisk, Van Dusen,
BILL S.-xn'x'ER .
R EDA STRD L D
G ENE BROWN
FDGAR K ENKE1.
LfJL.'IE VV.-XLTER .
HEI,EN BRANSCCNI .
.ADDIE BARLDW .
SO PHOMORIC CLASS
LEON REED .
JESSE XVLLSDN .
MARJDRLE EY.-xNs .
FISHEODORE PERIEILNIER .
CARDLYN RICNJXIR .
GEORGE S1514 . .
LYNETTE XSAN DUSEN .
Seniors E99 Grads
Little do they kno-
Y.. ' fl
RAY CHARLES ADAM, Engineering, Prf.tfoli,' Sophomore Class President, Blue
Key, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Mu Epsilon, AIChE President.
DOROTIIY EvEI.YN ADAY, Arts, Little Rorlry Rootin, Rubes, Orchesis, Social VVel-
fare Club, Delta Delta Delta Social Chairman, Junior-Senior Prom Com-
mittee, Engineer Queen '40, Varsity Show '40, l41.
VVIIIBUR VVALTER ADCOCK JR., Engineering, Little Rorkj Sigma Nu, Theta Tau,
'Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade.
ENOLA LOUISE AI.EX1XNDER, Agriculture, Ilojmg Blackfriars '39-'40, Omicron
Delta, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Ilome Ee Club.
MAX clREA'1'Il0USE ALLEN, Engineering, Fayrllefvilleg Kappa Sigma, Theta Tau,
ASCE President Arkansas Chapter, Vice-President Mid-Continental Division,
Honor Roll '38-l39, '39-'40, '41.
HENDRICK lViCl'lENRY Al.PIlIN, Business, Iil Dorado, Kappa Sigma.
lViARG.XRE'1' fiEl.ENE ANDERSON, Agriculture, Mulberry, VVAA, Home Ec Club,
ROBERT VVELTOX ANDERSON, Agriculture, Ozark, Alpha Zeta, Student Senate
'-H-'42, -I--H Club.
CIIARLES STANI.EY APPLEGATE JR., Arts, R0!jllf.S',' Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and
Blade, Pre-Med Society.
DOROTIIY ENID ARMS'I'ROXG, Business, T1lfkl'I'llIHll,' Delta Delta Delta, Commerce
Guild '41-'42, VVOmen'S Commerce Club '41-'-l-2, AVVS '41-'+?..
VVll.I.I.XM STRAXC ARNOLD, Arts, CI-os.rwtt,' Sigma Chi, Blackfriars.
ECGENE H. ARRINGTON, Agriculture, Ifayvflwziillv.
M.ARfI.XRE'1' LOU BACIIER, Business, Muslmgrr, Olela.
DARIENE BAGGETT, Arts, I"ayrfffwville',' Delta Delta Delta, YVomen'S Rifle Club
R. PZIQCENE BAILEY, Business, Lilllr' Rank, Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild, Intra-
CURTIS CEDRIC BAKER, Business, Fayrl!m'illf,' Baseball '40-'41, Intramurals
lNl.lRC.XRE'I' XVOODS BAKER, Business, I-'ayrlfmtillrg Coterie, Commerce Guild,
VVomen's Commerce Club.
MARY FRANCES BARNES, Arts, Linlr Rm-L1 ,' Ifngfinffr Staff.
VERXER BARNES, Business, I.'zI1m1'r'11 ,' Commerce Guild.
BRUCE LLOYD BATES, Engineering, Grafwlirg AICIIE, Alpha Chi Sigma.
IIYMAN BAUM, Arts, Bronx, N. Y.
JOIIN lVl0R'l'OX BEATTY, Agriculture, l.wwim'illr.
ANN BELL, Arts, Pine Illujfq Chi Omega, Guidon.
lVlil.DRED INEZ BELI., Education, Prairie Grow.
UTIS VVAYYE BENNETT, Agriculture, I.mmlrf,' Arkansas Animal Industry Associ-
ation, Board of Directors '39, Treasurer '40, Secretary '41, ADA Nlanager
'-ll-l-12, Livestock Judging Team '-I-1, Blue Key '-ll.
ifl.IZABE'I'lI BERRY, Agriculture, I'ltIyr'1l1'fz'illr',' ADA Secretary '41-'42, 4-H Club
Secretary '41-'42, YVVCA, Home Ee Club Treasurer '40-'-ll.
lVl.XllI.0X fi0RDON BESSER, Education, Lirtlf Rork, Press Club, ABC, Tau Epsilon
Phi, Pershing Rifles '34-'36.
lgE'l"I'Y Jo BIRD, Agriculture, l"ayrilr'fvill1',' Delta Gamma, Home Ec Club,
l7I.0lD 'l'IIOIv1IfSON BIRD, Arts, Faywif1'fvillw,' Sigma Nu.
HDVVARD HARRISON BISHOP, Agriculture, Lotwrll, Alpha Zeta, Pershing Rifles,
CAROLINE BLACK, Arts, Corning, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin' Rubes, Psi Chi.
JOANNA BI.ACK, Arts, Corning, Pi Beta Phi, Honor Roll l-10-'41, AVVS Executive
Council, Trawelfr Staff '40-'41, Deutscher Verein.
CTIIARLES VANCE BLANCIIARD, Agriculture, Murfrr'r'sboro,' Alpha Gamma Rho,
ilIl.ARY MOUZON BLEVINS, Education, West Ilwlmza.
DAVID BLOCK JR., Arts, Wyfzmg' Sigma Chi.
SYLVA ANN BOCK, Business, Row, Commerce Guild, VVomenls Commerce Guild.
JAMES MORGAN BODIE, Arts, Pine Blujfg Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon.
BILLIE AILENE BOLLINGER, Agriculture, flflCll'll'.S'l07l,' ANVS, Boots and Spur, Home
Et: Club, YVVCA, ADA.
CYRUS IIUNTINCTON BOND, Engineering, lVIarion,' Pi Kappa Alpha, ASCE Secre-
l70R0'I'llY l'l0R'1'ENSE BOON, Education, .lrl'ailvlj1l1ia.
.R I . I., . " - u
5. - .. ' r '. , ' iqpnr Y' 'Q' 1' 3 ' ' r 1 K, 4. "', Qi. ":
,T ' -' , A ,lv , , .'If'f3D H94 T N N.. sk E -:be '
s, .1E',,,",,,- . ' , .'
ROBERT CLAYTON BORMAN, Engineering, Ilot Springs.
NOW'ELLE BOND, Agriculture, Charleston, AVVS, YVVCA, ADA, Home EC Club.
MARY MARGPXRET BOWEN, Education, Fayettefvilleg Pix, Orchesis, VVAA, Black-
friars, Boots and Spur, YVVCA, Pi Beta Phi.
GLADYS LILLIAN BOYD, Arts, Lafvaca, Wesley Foundation Council, Wesley Play-
ers, Commerce Guild, Pi Mu Epsilon, YVVCA, Pre-Med Society, University
PETER NEVi'PORT BRAGG, Engineering, Fzzyetlewillej Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon,
VVILLIAM GRAHAM BRANDON, Arts, Jonesboro, Sigma Chi, Press Club, Trawlwr
Managing Editor '41-'42, Sports Editor '4-0-'41.
HOi'LE EDVVARD BREWER, Business, Sheridan.
DON J. BRICE JR., Engineering, Pine Bluff, Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Alpha Chi Sigma, Razorback Band, Honor Roll '-1-0.
FRANK D. BRITTAIN, Business, Joplin, Mo.,' Tennis, Freshman Athletic Manager.
EDWARD VVILSON BROCKMAN JR., Arts, Pina Bluff, Razorback Band, Glee Club.
KATHRYN BEVERLY BROGDON, Education, Springdale.
ROBERT JORDAN BROOKS, Business, Liltle Roflej Kappa Sigma, ABC, Commerce
GENE BROWN, Education, Tyronzag Senior Class Secretary '41.
MARION CORINNE BROVVN, Education, Tahlrquah, Olzla.,' Delta Delta Delta,
Omicron Delta, Blackfriars, Home Ec Club.
JOHN OWENs BROVVXINC, Arts, Sulphur Rocky Canterbury Club, Vilinchester
Club, Pre-Med Society.
KtXTHARINE PRICHARD BRUMFIELD, Arts, Fayfllmaillfg Psi Chi, Phi Beta Kappa.
MARY ELIZABETH ANNE BRYANT, Arts, Hof Spring.r,' Chi Omega, Honor Roll
'40-'41, Mortar Board, Cheerleader l-I-0-'41, House Managers' Council, New-
man Club, Boots and Spur, Razorback Beauty '-l-1.
HlI.DRED GEORGE BUNCH, Agriculture, Blylhmfillf, Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha
Zeta, Blue Key, Interfraternity Council.
'ill-IOMAS RAs BURGESS, Agriculture, Fayfttmiillg.
FRANK VV. BUXTON, Business, Fayr'lfffUillg,' Commerce Guild.
ADA TQATHLYX BY.-XRS, Arts, .ullmng Pi Beta Phi, Guidon '41, '-LZ.
FIRMON XVOODSOX BYNUM, Education, Rtiswllfziillf.
VVILMA Y. BYRXS, Education, Fort Snzifh, Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Roll ,393-ll,
YVVCA, ACE President '+I-'-12.
CLAIBORNE VVALL CAGE, Business, Turrvll, Kappa Alpha, Commerce Guild.
VIRGINIA EARNESTINE CAMP, Agriculture, S!1l'l'ltltl7l,' Home Ec Club, YXVCA,
AVVS, 4-H Club.
LOL'IE RUTH CARLISLE, Arts, Prairie Groewg- Kappa Pi.
RL'BH' FRANCIS CARL LEE, Business, Erzglmztlg Kappa Kappa Gamma, Boots and
Spur, Pix, Mortar Board.
JOHN ELLIS CARUTHERS, Engineering, Pina' Bluff, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Scabbard
aIId Blade, Advanced Military, AIEE.
RALPH DARYL CATO, Agriculture, Earlfj Football '39-'-I-1, Co-captain '41, Blue
Key, Kappa Sigma, Scabbard aand Blade, Athletic Council, ADA, HA"
ALA CE.-XRLEY, Arts, North Little Rofle.
GERALDINE CHANDLER, Education, Liitla Rorleg Delta Delta Delta, Blackfriars,
Mixed Chorus, AVVA.
JAMES ELMER CHISCM JR., Business, Littlr Roth.
XVILMA CHISUM, Education, Hllyht'5,' Zeta Tau Alpha, Guidon Captain i4-1-'42,
Orchesis, YVVCA '40-'-I-1, AVVS, VVAA Vice-President '-I-0-l-ll, Pan-Hellenic
CouIICil '40-'41, Varsity Cheerleader l-I-1.
GINETTE MORET CHRISTIANSON, Education, llliami, 0lela.,' Coterie, YVVCA.
VVILLIAM VVATKINS CHRIs'I'EsON, Arts, Harri.von,' Pi Kappa Alpha, ABC, Black
Cat '41-'42, Razorback Band '39-'40, Junior Interfraternity Council l39-'4-0,
LAWSON RENFROVV CHRONISTER, Engineering, Littlf Rorh, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Chi
Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa.
EDGAR K. CLARDY, Arts, Hot Sjwringsg Sigma Nu, Advanced Military.
MADELINE CLARKE, Education, Zllaymiillq- Zeta Tau Alpha President, Pan-Hel-
lenic Secretary, Guidon.
DIARY BRUCE CLENDENING, Agriculture, MfI?vth, IV. Va., Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Blackfriars, Home EC Club, VVomen's League, YVVCA, House Managers'
ALFRED NAYLOR CLINGER, Arts, Rogers, Men's Press Club.
,- .f ., -L .,,,I,, 51, ' - -' '
25,2 A . .B .A-A Z . -rp
V I 3, .M .R , . H cf. ,Q-,R -f'f '-1.5 ,J
L , . . ,. .. , . .V , - H -
-- 5 -sms rj. rg N A e 'ff' AF' gtgq 0 s-it . iaaezfr V Y ,QI
,:.. , A g..:1a .,1 lu., NBAA. A,-fat 4 .en .
' ,r fl
. " '7.fZi'3i..1.'f..e-.'d1
CHARLES TIALL COE, Agriculture, Tufkz'rman,' Alpha Gamma Rho.
CECIL O. COGBURN, Engineering, Caddo Gap, Pershing Rifles, CAA, ASME
CONNIE COLLINS, Business, Fayftlmzillcg Chi Omega, Regimental Sponsor '40,
Arkansas' Sweetheart at Texas Round-up '41.
CIIARLES F. CORY, Business, Fay1'ltcfville,' Honor Roll '-ll.
CHARLES DEAN COVEY, Business, Ura-wife, Commerce Guild.
CAM LEON COYVDREY JR., Agriculture, Yrfllfvillrg Pi Kappa Alpha.
CIIARLES COWGER, Arts, Danfvillr.
SARAH ANN COX, Business, .Mulm'rn,' Chi Omega, YWCA.
VVINIFRED CRAVVFORD, Arts, Blytlzmzilltvg Pi Beta Phi, Boots and Spur, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Pre-Med Society, Limulus.
NAKNEE LUClI.l.E CRI'l"I'ENDEN, Business, Fayzttfftvillfg Coterie, VVomen's Com-
merce Club, Commerce Guild, YVVCA.
tAUDREY CROoK, Arts, Forrrst City, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
EULA MAE CUMMINCS, Agriculture, Sjrringdalzg' Kappa Kappa Gamma, Psi Chi,
Home Ec Club, AVVS Executive Board, Omicron Delta, Glee Club.
l.lQCRE'l'IA tAI.lCE CL7R'I'1s, Agriculture, I"ayeH1'fvillr,' Junior Class Secretary '41,
ADA, Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, Rootin' Rubes, YVVCA.
fi.ARI..XND S. IJAYIEL, Agriculture, Clll1llt'1I7l,' FFA, Alpha Gamma Rho.
I.oIs JUNE DAVIS, Agriculture, 1"aywllmtillr,' Omicron Delta, Baptist Student
Cnion President '+I-'-lZ.
VVILLIAM EMMETI' DAVIS, Arts, Lifllw Rork, Pi Kappa Alpha, Pre-Med Society.
ICI.'I'oN RUNYAN DEERE, Agriculture, Rolla, Alpha Zeta, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Arkansas Animal Industry Association, -l-H Club, YMCA, EEA House
BROWN B. DELAMAR, Engineering, .lrlearlwlplziag Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice-
President and llouse Manager '39-'40, Razorback Band '37-'38, ASME Presi-
JAMES C. l7EVVO0DY, Business, 1'rr5fo!f.
lNi.XRY VIRGINIA DEY.'AMPER'I', Business, Wilmolg Chi Omega, Rootin' Robes,
Commerce Guild, XVomen's Rifle Team, YXVCA.
ERIE QEIAXE DIcRERsoN, Agriculture, Ozarlc, Home Ee Club, ADA.
EDIIII Lox'D DoDsoN, Agriculture, Jonwslmro.
kiliflktlli II. DOERRIES, Engineering, lfllzrllfflll, N. J.,' Engineers Co-operative
llousing Organization President, Engineering Council Vice-President, Engi-
neering Representaltive to Student Senate '-I-1-'42, Social Committee '40-l-1-1,
ASME, Pi Kappa Alpha.
ERAYCIS 'iilIOMAS DoNovAN, Arts, Pint' Bluff, Phi Kappa Theta, Tau Kappa
Alpha, lnterfraternity Council, Debate Club, Newman Club, International
Relations Club, llonor Roll '38-'39.
RAYMOND li.XR0l.D DRARE, Business, lfay1'flm'ill1',' Commerce Guild.
RICHARD FoRREs'I'ER DL'NcAN, Business, 1.ifllr Rorkg Sigma Chi House Manager,
Pershing Rifles, Arkansas Booster Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild,
Guild 1il4'A'l'l' Staff, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus.
iill.l.Y B. Dt:NI.oI', Agriculture, .-lmily.
MESCAL DUNN, Agriculture, Un'nzfwood,- Otnicron Delta, Home Ec Club, Dan-
forth Award '41, Mortar Board, ADA.
VIRGINIA I.oUIsE DLNNAM, Business, Mt-lfrory.
li0VV.XRD AL'roN EAS'l'ERI.lYC, Agriculture, Fayrfrwvillr.
FRANCES MARIE I2DINr:'I'oN, Agriculture, 1.i1flf Rorkg Delta Delta Delta.
FREDDY EMBRY, Education, Mrna.
-IonN 1.. ERICKSUTN, Arts, l?ogf1'rr,- Blue Key, Press Club, Outstanding First Year
journalist '39-'40, Honor Roll, RAZORBACK Editor '41, Business Manager '42,
NN'ho's VVho in American Colleges and Fniversities.
PETER GAY Es'I'Es, Law, 1"ayr1l1'fvillz',' Phi Alpha Delta.
fiERARD EVANS, Arts, Brooklyn, N. Y., Phi Sigma Delta, Pre-Med Society,
llr:RscnEI. D. EVANS, Business, Lilllu Rock, Kappa Sigma, Mixed Chorus Libra-
rian '40, Vice-President 141.
BRYAN -T. FARMER, Isusingss, M1llllffTy,' Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Directory
Editor '-l-0-'41, Razorback Hall Council President '40-,4-1, Alpha Kappa Psi
President, Commerce Guild President, Guild Tirkfr Stalf '40-'41, Scabbard
and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Arkansas Booster Club Vice-President, Blue
Key, Honor Roll.
,ACK DANIEL FISCUS, Agriculture, Wynnfg Alpha Gamma Rho, Arkansas
i Booster Club, Student Senate Treasurer, Arkansas Animal Industry Associ-
ation, 4-H Club.
EARL PERSIIING FLox'D, Arts, Ilopf.
NANCY FORD, Agriculture, I"ayrttrfville',' Omicron Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
LOIS HAZEL FOUTZ, Education, Fayettefville, Pi Beta Phi, Rootin' Rubes, YVVCA.
HUEERT FOWLER, Engineering, Monette.
WILLIAM H. FOX, Business, Pine Bluff, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Rifles,
Scabbard and Blade.
PAUL EDWARD FRANKLIN, Engineering, Amarillo, Tex., ASME '40-'41.
EVELYN VIRGINIA FREEMAN, Arts, Pine Bluff Chi Omega Secretary, Mortar
Board, Trafueler Managing Editor, RAZORBACK Staff, Pi Kappa, VVho's
Who in American Colleges and Universities, Canterbury Club, Honor Roll
CECELIA FROHLICH, Education, DeVallr Bluff, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Guidon
'42, Ritie Club '41-'42, Mixed Chorus Secretary-Treasurer '42, Rootin' Rubes
'41-'42, Honor Roll '41, AVVS Judicial Board '41, Tovey Memorial Award
ALBERT CARLYLE GANNAWAY, Arts, Little Rock, Kappa Sigma, Varsity Club
HILTNON E. GANT, Agriculture, Greenfwoodj Wesley Players.
EARL R. GARNER, Engineering, Camden, Theta Tau.
ELEANOR ANN GASKILL, Arts, Huntsville, YVVCA.
MARY EVA GAY, Education, Springdale, Mixed Chorus.
BETTY BEN GEREN, Arts, Fort Smith, Pre-Med Society.
JACKIE GEREN, Arts, Fort Srnilhj Kappa Kappa Gamma, International Relations
STANLEY KEITH GILBERT, Engineering, Fort Smith, Theta Tau ViceTPresident,
ABC, Tau Beta Pi Vice-President, Pi Mu Epsilon, Arkansas Engineer Asso-
ciate Editor, Honor Roll.
ARTHUR G. GILSOX JR., Engineering, Fort Smith, Arkansas Engineer Staff'
Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE.
SARAH LOL' GLENN, Arts, Balewilleg Pi Beta Phi.
RICHARD LOEVVER GOODB.XR, Education, Russellwille.
TERREI. GLEN GORDON, Agriculture, Green-woorl, Baptist Student Union '40-'42'
YMCA '40-'42, 4-H Club '41-'4Z.
THOMAS VVESLEY GOREE, Engineering, Poltsfville.
VANCE DEE fiRAHAM, Agriculture, Lofwell.
JARRELI. D. GRAY, Agriculture, Guy.
JOHN VVESLEY GRISSOM JR., Engineering, Dallas, Tex., ASCE '40-'41, Kappa
Kappa Psi '40, Razorback Band '39-'40, Pi Kappa Alpha.
NOLAX NORRIS fiROCE, Agriculture, Monticello.
THOMAS C. GCTHRIE, Agriculture, Srnithfvilleg Associated Students Treasurer
'40-'41, Alpha Gamma Rho President '41-'42, ABC, Animal Industry Asso-
ciation, ADA, Blue Key.
RICHARD DUNCAN HALL, Engineering, Hamburg, Blue Key, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Engineers' Council, Theta Tau, Pi Kappa Alpha, Arkansas Engineer Staff,
Saint Patrick '41, Radio Club '41, ASME, ECHO President '42.
EDWARD MERIOX PIALSEY, Agriculture, Greenbrier.
DOROTHY GENE HAMILTON, Education, Rogers.
VAN EVERETT TIAMILTON, Agriculture, McCa:kill,' ADA Publicity Manager,
MARY FRANCES HAMMONS, Arts, Hope, AVVS, YVVCA.
ROBERT LEE H.-XMPEL, Business, Little Rook.
CHARLES ROGERS HANNAN, Business, Little Rocky Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Golf '41,
Best Pershing Rifleman '40, Pershing Rifies Captain '42, Scabbard and Blade
Captain '42, junior Proficiency Award VVinner '41, Cadet Colonel.
MARY ELEANOR HARALSON, Arts, Fort Smith, Pi Beta Phi.
VIRGINIA ESTELL.-X TIARKEY, Arts, Russellville.
LERA VANN HIKRMOX, Agriculture, Alix.
EDITH HART, Agriculture, Norrnang Girls' Cooperative House Manager, AIO
Council Secretary, ADA.
CAROLYN INEZ H.XRX'EL, Agriculture, Fayattefvilleg Coterie, Home Ec Club.
E. EVERETT HATEIELD, Agriculture, Huntsfville.
JAMES FRANKLIN PIAVVKIXS, Business, Fort Smith, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Com-
merce Guild '39-'41, Alpha Kappa Psi, Glee Club '40-'41, Commerce Guild
FLOYD PARKER HELMS, Engineering, Ru.v.vellwille,' Theta Tau President '41-'42,
Arkansar Engineer Editor '41-'42, Engineer Council '41-'42, ROTC Otlicer,
ANNE HENDERSON, Agriculture, Fayettefville.
Page 41 '
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.ARA....1, '...L Am... I A L .QAALAAY-Y.. . .. M. .A .1 A f
VVALTER XV. IIENDRICKSOX, Agriculture, C:fl'l'IllI!'lI'l',' VVQ-sley Foundation Council,
YVesley Players, YMCA Vice-President '42, 4-II Club, FFA, ADA.
EUGENE FREDERICK LTENNIC, Engineering, For! Smillzg Pershing Rifles, Advanced
Military, ASME, CAA, Rifle Team.
IRVING NICOI. HEPNER, Business, Siloam Springsp Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Commerce Guild Council.
RICHARD GORDON IIERREX, Business, Porllmnl, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma,
Blue Key, Guild Tirkfr Editor, Interfratcrnity Council, Sigma Nu President.
BETTY LEE I'IEVVI'l"I', Arts, Lflllr' R0tl',' Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, Honor Roll,
Mixed Chorus '40-'41, Commerce Guild '-ll-'42, Boots and Spur '40-'-ll,
FLORIXE HIGH, Business, l1'11gflz111d,' VVomen's Commerce Club President, Com-
merce Guild, Rootin' Rubes Treasurer.
AUDRA DEE HITE, Agriculture, 1"ayr'1t1'fvill1',' Home Ec Club, 4-H Club, VVAA,
VVesley Players, XVesley Foundation Council '-ll-'42, YXVCA.
VV.-ALTER PAUL HODGES, Business, For! Slllllflj Honor Roll '-ll, Tennis '-ll.
VVAYMON HOLLOW,-xv, Agriculture, Dv: ilrr.
LEATHIE PARKER I'IOVl'El.l., Agriculture, .Walfz'frn.
JOYCE Ni.-XRTIN HUDGINS, Agriculture, liarlf.
MARY ALICE HUDSON, Business, Pint' Bluff Rootin' Rubes Vice-President '40-'-l-1,
YVVCA President '40-'42, Blackfriars, AXVS Executive Council, VVomenls
Commerce Club, Commerce Guild, Guilt! Tirkrr Stafi, VVho's XVho in Amer-
ica11 Colleges and Cniversities.
VVILLIAM HAROI,D LILTCIIES, Arts, Nasheiillr.
MARY JOE HOLLAND HULSE, Education, lllillfrg Kappa Delta Pi.
ELIZABETH ANN LIUNT, Arts, Tulsa, OI-la.: Zeta Tau Alpha, Orchesis.
LUCIA LEIGH HUNT, Arts, For! Sl1Iill1,' Chi Omega, AVVS.
RAYMOND E. HUNTER, Agriculture, I"ilonia,' YMCA, 4-H Club, ADA, VVesley
Foundation, Mixed Chorus, FFA House Vice-President l-l0-'41, President
'41-'42, Trafuclvr Stafl, AIO Council.
JANE CAROLYN HURST, Arts, Lilllc Rocky Pi Beta Phi, Rootin' Rubes, Guidon
First Lieutenant, Boots and Spur President.
MARTHA ELLA I'IURS'l', Business, Fayf'llf'fzIill1',' Chi Omega Chapter Correspondent
'38-'39, Secretary '39-'40, Rush Captain '-l-0, Housemanager '40-'41, VVomen's
League President '39-'40, AVVS Convention Delegate '40, Student Directory
Business Manager '39-'-LO, Commerce Guild Executive Council '39-'40, Rifle
Club, YVVCA '37-'38, Pan-llellenic '39-'40, Pix, Orchesis Treasurer I39,
Honor Roll, Mortar Board, Boots and Spur '-l-0-'-ll.
DILFORD HUTCHENS, Agriculture, lhzrlozrfvillw.
VVILLIAM CARTER I'iL"l"l'0, Business, Pina' Bluff Commerce Guild, FFA.
FRANCIS DORT ISELY, Engineering, F11y1'll1"1'ill1',' Pi lVIu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi,
EDWIN VICTOR IVY, Agriculture, 1ilyfln'11'illf',' Alpha Gamma Rho, ADA.
LAWRENCE MONROE JACKSON JR., Arts, Pinr Iilujg Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kappa
Psi, Razorback Band '38, '39, '-l-0, Pre-Med Club.
MARY .ANN JACKSON, Agriculture, Iiafwmiillrf Home Ec Club, ADA.
ROBERT H. JACKSON, Business, Fort Sllllllll' Beta Theta Pi, Commerce Guild,
Alpha Kappa Psi.
RAYDCS REE JAMES, Agriculture, ll"a1w'laml,' Animal Industry Association, -l-H
Club, YMCA, Honor Roll '40-'-ll.
RAYMOND JAMES, Engineering, 1Jiw'lc.r,' ECIIO, AIEE, YMCA, Radio Club,
Institute Of Radio Engineers.
HAZEL JEFFUS, Agriculture, Tfxzlrlcana, YVVCA, ADA, AVVS, Home Ec Club.
HAZEI. ANN JOHNSTON, Agriculture, irllyoa.
CHARLES DARWIN JONES, Agriculture, Palmas, FFA, 4-II Club, YMCA 141,
EFFIE C. LORANCE JONES, Agriculture, Faycftcfvillfg Home Ec Club, ADA, BSU
imCouncil '4-0342, 4-H Club, Student Senate Secretary '-1-1-'42,
FREIDA ANN JONES, Arts, Jlfluskogw, Okla., Zeta Tau Alpha Historian '38-'42,
Rootin' Rubes, Boots and Spur, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau, Honor Roll, Pre-
Med Club, Psi Chi, Trawlfr Staff, RAZORBACK Staff.
LOUIS BUCKNER JONES, Agriculture, Marli.von,' Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agricul-
turixt Assistant Business Manager '40-'41, FFA President ,40, ADA '40-'41,
Animal Industry Association '40,
EDWIN EUGENE IQAHSNER, Agriculture, Grccnfwood, 4-H Club, FFA.
BERNARD If.-XTZEN, Arts, New York, N. Y.
MAURICE EUGENE K:XTZER, Engineering, Fort S7Illf!l,' Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsi-
lon, ASCE, Razorback Ham Club.
ROBERT KEENAN, Business, Darzlanvllnj Lambda Chi Alpha, Interfraternity
Council '38-'39, '41-'42, ABC Vice-President 740, Pershing Rifles First Lieu-
tenant '41-'-1-2, Commerce Guild, Junior-Senior Prom Chairman '41-'42.
ELBERT L. KEENER, Agriculture, flikinsg 4-H Club, rlgrirulturist Staff.
ANNE FORBES KEI.LEY, Arts, llfluskogcf, 0kla.,' Delta Gamma, AVVS, Pan-Hel-
lenic Council '40-'-ll, Blackfriars.
JOHN E. KERR, Agriculture, FtlfIl1lIly1'07l,' Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta,
Kappa Kappa Psi, Razorback Band '39, '-l-0, '41, Animal Industry Associa-
tion, Honor Roll.
I'IENRlE'l'TA KIMBROUGH, Business, Springdale, VVomen's Commerce Club Secre-
CHARLES R. KING, Agriculture, Nefwarhg YMCA.
MONROE KIRKPATRICK, Agriculture, Magnolia, 4-H Club '40-'41, ADA '40-'41,
THOMAS CLINT KIRKSEY, Agriculture, Hmity.
MARIE BERTHA KLEIN, Education, Valmeyer, Ill.,' Kappa Delta Pi.
SHERMAN G. IQNOVVLES, Agriculture, llflontirello.
LILLIAN BERNICE KOBEL, Agriculture, Fort Smith, Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Ec
Club, Rifie Club, YVVCA.
IQEXXETH LEE KROPP, Business, Fort Smilh.
CHARLES EDGAR KUNKEL, Engineering, lVL'Q,U170l"f,' ASME, GES Treasurer '40,
Engineers Council Treasurer '41, ECHO Secretary '42, Engineer Staff, Sen-
ior Class Treasurer '42.
SARA MARGARET KUNZ, Education, Fayetteville, Blackfriars, Orchesis, Psi Chi,
VVAA, International Relations Club.
LOUIS OSCAR LAMBIOTTE, Arts, Fort Smith, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Razorback Band, Honor Roll '38-'40, Pre-Med Society, Limulus.
MARY FRANCES LANAHAN, Arts, Hot Sjfringsg Pi Beta Phi, Boots and Spur.
NOEL PERRY LANE, Engineering, Little Rock, Alpha Chi Sigma, ECHO, AIO
Council, Engineer Staff, AIChE.
ERMA LOUISE LANGFORD, Agriculture, Russellfuille.
DORIS JOAN LARIMORE, Arts, Rogers, Kappa Kappa Gamma President, Pi Kappa
Vice-President, Lambda Tau, RAZORBACK Staff '-l-1.
CHARLES E. LASTER, Agriculture, England.
CARL BELVVIX LATTA, Arts, Cobof.
LOUIS EDWARD LAW, Business, Bentonville, International Relations Club.
JAY NOAL LAVVHON, Agriculture, Ilarriyonj Football '39, '40, '41, Freshman
Basketball '38, Sophomore Class President '39.
C.-XROLYN IARDEN LAWS, Education, Eureka Springs.
DoUGLAs BROVVNLOVVV LAWSON, Agriculture, Fayetfmfillr.
GLADYS MARTHA LECROY, Arts, El Dorado, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Blackfriars,
Lambda Tau, International Relations Club.
LAURA LEE, Business, Clarendon, Honor Roll '37-'38, Blackfriars, AVVS, Stu-
dent Senate, Pan-Hellenic Council, Pix Social Chairman, Chi Omega Presi-
JANET MCRAE LEMLEY, Arts, Hope, Chi Omega, AXVS Vice-President, Mortar
Board Vice-President, Pre-Med Society Vice-President, Alpha Epsilon Delta.
EDWIN BROWN LEMON, Business, Hot Springs, Kappa Sigma.
ERNEST M. LEWIS, Agriculture, Farmington.
JAMES COLEMAN LIDE, Business, Camden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
FAYE ELIZABETH LINEBARGER, Arts, Springdale, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pre-Med
Club, Rifle Club, Boots and Spur.
HELEN ANN LOCKIIART, Arts, Olzmulgee, 0lela.,' Pi Beta Phi.
PALEL SARINO LOVOI, Business, Fort Smith, Commerce Guild '41-'42, Honor Roll
LILLIAN LYBRAND, Agriculture, Sheridan, Delta Delta Delta, Blackfriars '40-'42,
ADA Assistant Manager '41-'42, Home EC Club '41-'42, Rifle Team '40,
GLYXN' MCBRIDE, Agriculture, Brigg.vfville,' Alpha Zeta, ADA, YMCA.
FRANCIS MCCAIN, Agriculture, Marianna.
LOUIS COLEMAN MCCRARY, Engineering, North Little Rode, YMCA '40-'41,
ELEANOR LAVERNE MCDONALD, Business, EI Dorado, Boots and Spur '40-'41,
junior Class Vice-President, Carnall Hall Vice-President '40-'42, Commerce
BILL ALEXANDER MCEACHIN, Business, Tulsa, 0lela.,- Lambda Chi Alpha.
JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH MCGILL, Arts, Camden, Honor Roll '38-'42, Pi Kappa
Guide '39-'40, President '40-'41, Lambda Tau Vice-President '40-'41, Presi-
dent '41-'42, Kappa Delta Pi President '41-'42, Mortar Board, Sigma Epsilon
Sigma President, Tra-veler Staff '40-341, AVVS Executive Board '41-'42.
RAY E. MCKINNON, Agriculture, Elm Springs, FFA.
JODIE WRIGHT MCMULLEN, Agriculture, Fayetlefvilleg Alpha Zeta Treasurer,
Honor Roll '39-'40, '40-'41, Animal Industry Association.
I fi, Y Y
,Qi 'Q 1
tt- H A-g,,f:f,, A, . ., 3 .fkiwszl Tiff-
! f i 1
MARY SUE IVICNIURTREY, Education, Eudora, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rootin'
Rubes, Secretary '40, President '41, Orchesis Secretary-Treasurer '40-'41,
VVAA Secretary '40-'41, Guidon Bearer '41, CAA '40, VVomen'S Rifle Team
'39-'40, Head Cheerleader '41, YWCA '39-'40, Boots and Spur Vice-PreSi-
dent '41, Homecoming Queen '41,
TIOYT MCNATT, Engineering, Tz'xafkana,' Pi Mu Epsilon Secretary, Pershing
FRED MCNEW, Agriculture, Gr1'rnl1ri1'r.
RALPH LEE MCQUEEN, Business, Dos .4rc,' Honor Roll '39-'40, Alpha Kappa
Psi Secretary, Guild Ticker Associate Business Manager.
CLIFFORD RALPH NIARSH, Agriculture, Lonoke.
GUY MARTIN, Agriculture, .fish l+'lat,' 4-H Club, Alpha Zeta, Junior Class Treas-
urer, Animal Industry Association.
JEAN ELIZABETH MARTIN, Arts, P0l'Hh07lfll5,' Delta Delta Delta, Psi Chi, Social
VERNON VVRAY MARTIN, Agriculture, Harrison, Alpha Gamma Rho, ffrkansas
flgrifulfurist Staff, 4--H Club, FFA, BSU.
C. B. MEEK, Business, El Dorado.
MAIIEL LEANDA MELSON, Arts, Sprizzgfialej University Chorus '40, '41,
MARY VIRGINIA MILLER, Agriculture, Fayettefvilleg YVVCA Cabinet.
FRANCES LOUISE MISENHIMER, Agriculture, Russell-ville, Coterie, YVVCA Cabi-
net '-H, Treasurer '42, llome EC Club '42, ADA, AXVS.
l3l2'I'TY ANN MITCHELL, Arts, Fort Smiihg Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota Pres-
ident, AVVS, Trafwlcr Staff.
EVELYN ALICE lVII'l'CI-IELL, Arts, Fayctzmfilleg Kappa Pi Vice-President.
WILLIAM MOORE MITCHELL JR., Agriculture, Morriltang Kappa Sigma.
VIDA JUNE MOLL, Agriculture, Gillvlt.
H.-ALBERT JONES MOODY, Business, Iloxieg Trafvrlor Business Manager.
JAMES XVARREN MOTEN, Agriculture, Jaspar.
PARKE DENTON MUIR, Arts, Winslow, Student Senate '40-'41, '41-'42, Alpha
Epsilon Delta Secretary, Pre-Med Club, ECHO.
JOSEPH MURR.AX', Engineering, illziskogee, 0kla.,' Acacia Fraternity.
CLARK AUBREY NEAL, Arts, ClIll'f71Ii07Z,' Pi Kappa Alpha, Advanced Military,
Scabbard and Blade, A Club Vice-President, Football '39-'41, Track '39-'-l-0.
LILLIAN FLORINE NEAI,, Business, Russcllfvillc, Pi Beta Phi, YVVCA, XVAA,
VVOmen'S Commerce Club.
O. W. NELSON, Business, Rll551'Hf'UiHL',' Sigma Nu, Commerce Guild.
ROBERT LEE NELSON, Engineering, Springdalrg' ASME, Honor Roll '40-'41,
CAROLINE NEWTON, Education, Miami, Olcla.
WALLACE EDWIN NICRELS, Agriculture, North Little Roda, Alpha Gamma Rho,
YMCA, 4-H Club, FFA, Animal Industry Association, Social Committee
DORIS DEAN NIPPER, Business, Magnolia, Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars, YVVCA,
Commerce Guild, AVVS.
FRANK T. O'HARA, Business, Littlf Rook.
VVALLACE OLIVER, Engineering, I"ayrllwillc,' :Irkansas Engineer Co-Business
Manager '40-'41, Business Manager '-l-1-'42, Theta Tau Secretary '41-'42,
AIChE, Press Club, Engineer's Council.
C. E. OLVEY JR., Business, Ilarrison, Pi Kappa Alpha, ABC Vice-President.
LILBERT B. PARISH, Agriculture, Damascus, FFA, ADA.
XVILLIAM NORVLE P.-Yl"I'ERSON, Engineering, Little Rock, Sigma Nu, Theta Tau,
Pi Mu Epsilon, AIEE, Advanced Military.
JIMMY PETERS, Engineering, Lillie Rorle.
JAMES MARCUS PHILLIPS, Business, Hot Springs, Kappa Sigma, Razorback Band
TROY VVILLIAM PHILLIPS, Agriculture, Waldo.
JEANNIE PICKENS, Arts, Nwwport, Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board, Pix President.
BETTY LOU PIERCE, Agriculture, McGehee,' Home Ec Club '38, '39, '40, '41,
Omicron Delta Secretary '41, YVVCA '40-'41, Honor Roll '38-'39, '39-'40,
R. C. PITTS, Education, Oxford, Miss., Football, Basketball.
ROBERT VVILLI.-XM PORTER, Agriculture, Hope, ADA, FFA, Agrirulturist Staff,
Honor Roll '40-'41, Advanced Military.
EDNA AUGUSTA POWELL, Education, Fayettefvilleg Pi Beta Phi Social Chairman
'39-'40, VVAA, AVVS, Home Ec Club '37, '38, Orchesis Secretary, Archery
. V V J I Page 44
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in we Adkb A .Lian-I.i'g. T I 1. P-I' f-.-..'.
ELIZABETH REBECCA POWELL, Business, Rogers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, VVomen's
Commerce Club, Commerce Guild, Honor Roll '39, L4-1, Women's League.
MARY LOUISE PO-WELL, Arts, Little Rock, Delta Gamma.
RICHARD VERNON POWELL JR., Arts, Beebe, Sigma Chi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pre-Med Society, Radio Club.
CECIL HERMAN POWERS, Engineering, Springdale, ASCE, Lambda Chi Alpha.
HELEN MARGARET PRICE, Business, Harrison, VVomenls Commerce Club Treas-
urer, Commerce Guild.
IRENE HARRIAL PUCKETT, Agriculture, Cave City, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta
Pi, Home EC Club, YWCA, Honor Roll '40, Pi Gamma Mu.
HARRY FRANCIS RAGLANO, Engineering, Fort Smith, ECHO, AIEE President
'41-'42, Theta Tau, Engineers' Council '41-'42, Engineer StaE.
BINOM J. RALEY, Agriculture, Star City.
FAYE MAURENE RAMSEY, Education, Fayetteville.
JOSEPH PEYTON RANDOLPH, Engineering, Fayetteville, Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau,
Omicron Delta Kappa President '40-'41, Tau Beta Pi President '41-'42,
Alpha Rho Omicron President ,40-'41, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon,
Engineer Staff, Blackfriars, Glee Club, Pershing Rifles, ROTC Cadet
Major, VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Universities '41-'4-2.
MAURICE LEE RAY, Agriculture, ll7e.vt Fork, Alpha Zeta Scribe, ADA, Animal
MARY SUE REACAN, Arts, Rogers, Kappa Kappa Gamma, YVVCA Treasurer
!39-'40, International Relations Club, Blackfriars.
TROY E. REED, Agriculture, Booneville, HA" Club, Track '40-'41, Intramural
CHARLES EVANS RHODES, Business, Fordyce, Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade.
MARTHA REGINA RHYNE, Business, Little Rock, Rootin, Rubes, Boots and Spur,
Commerce Guild, AWS, Pi Beta Phi.
VIRGINIA ANNE RICE, Agriculture, North Little Rock, YVVCA President y41 Vice-
President '42, Omicron Delta President '42, AWS, Coterie, Kappa Delta Pi,
Honor Roll '41.
ANALEE RIDER, Education, Hope, AYVS, YWCA.
DENNARD MARSHALL RIGGIX, Arts, Van Buren, Alpha Chi Sigma.
MAURICE ELDON ROBB, Agriculture, Decatur.
ROBERT HAMILTON ROBINSON, Engineering, University City, Mo., Sigma Chi,
Pi Mu Epsilon, Radio Club Treasurer '-LO.
ERIC JACKSON ROGERS JR., Business, Jonesboro, Kappa Sigma.
JOHN SPHOMAS ROGERS JR., Business, Coryrlon, Ia., Honor Roll '40-'41, Advanced
VVILL ROGERS, Agriculture, Relfs Bluff, 4-H Club.
FREELANB ELMER ROMANS, Arts, Fayetteville, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma
Secretary '39-'el-0, Deutscher Verein, VVesley Foundation, Honor Roll '38-'41,
. Phi Alpha Theta President '41-,4-2, Convention Delegate '4-1, Alpha Chi
CHARLES B. RONGEY, Agriculture, Fair Oaks, Alpha Gamma Rho, Animal In-
MIRIBXM ELIZABETH ROSEN, Education, Fayetteville, Chi Omega Rush Captain
141, Traveler Staff, Orchesis, Pan-Hellenic Council President '41-'42, AVVS
Executive Council, Student Senate '41-'42, Honor Roll '41.
JENXIE LYNN SAGER, Arts, Hugo, Okla., Kappa Kappa Gamma.
ALTA JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS, Arts, Fayetteville, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau.
KEATHLEY SCISSON, Business, Danville, Commerce Guild.
MARY KAREN SEAMSTER, Agriculture, Bentonville, Rootin' Rubes, Home Ec Club.
LLOYD JACK SEELY, Engineering, Jlflurkogee, Okla., Theta Tau, ASCE, C. E.
JAMES BAXTER SHARP, Education, Brinkley, Sigma Chi Historian, International
Relations Club Secretary, Treasurer, ABC, YMCA Cabinet.
JOAQUIN SHULL, Business, Horatio, Delta Gamma Vice-President '40-'41, Kappa
Pi President '41-342, AVVS Judicial Board '41-'42, Commerce Guild, VVmn-
en's Commerce Club, Boots and Spur, Honor Roll '39-V1-1.
SAM E. SHEFFIELIJ, Business, Mt. Ida.
RUTH EDNA SILVEY, Agriculture, Bodcafw, Home EC Club, Mixed Chorus,
MARY ELIZABETH SIMS, Agriculture, Harrison, Home Ec Club, YVVCA, Coterie.
SAUL D. SINGER, Arts, New York, N. Y., Football '38-'39, Kappa Nu, Psi Chi,
LOIS JANE SIRMAN, Education, Little Rock.
WALTER VVILLARIJ SISSOX, Agriculture, Tupelo, Football '39-'40.
CLAY ALBERT SLOAN, Arts, Jonesboro, Sigma Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta President
IIAROLD T. SMI'rH, Engineering, Clarkrfuillf, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE, RAZOR-
BACK Staff '41-'42,
KENNETII LEON SMI'l'll, Agriculture, 1111-vzuza,' Alpha Zeta '41, 4-H Club '40-'41,
Honor Roll '40-'41.
NVILLIAM M.XUliICE SMITH JR., Agriculture, Iiirtfcyej Sigma Chi, Pershing Rides,
PEGGY SPARKS, Business, Sfzzmcrzfr, 0le!a.,' Pi Beta Phi, VVAA, Rootin' Rubes.
S'rANLEY SPENCER, Agriculture, I"ayrff1'willc,' Track '40, '41, '42.
ISRXESI' LEO SI-uRLocR, Agriculture, llznzfs-villf.
MARY LLOYD S'l'A.YI'S, Arts, IfllI'fll'5'LliHf', 0kla.,' Delta Gamma Secretary, Kappa
VVILLIAM EDWARD S'rANDRIDt:E, Agriculture, Fttyftfffzfillg' IIonor Roll '38-'39,
FFA Reporter '40-'41, .'1yl'if1lHllI'iSf Editor '41-'42, Alpha Zeta Chancellor,
BILL VVAI.'rER S'rEvENS, Arts, Ncoslza, lilo., Sigma Chi.
N1.XR'I'll.X FRANCES STEVENS, Business, Dall, Delta Delta Delta, Commerce Guild
'39, '40, '+L
AVIl.l,I.XM T. STEVEXSON, Business, .Yif0Il!'0l', La., Kappa Sigma.
GLENN SIMPSON SIORENDERRY, Education, Elkins.
IIEXORE STOKER, Arts, I"ayfffm'ill1',' BSU Council President '40, Honor Roll
'39-'40, Nlixed Chorus '41-'-l-2.
I1OnER'r VVARD STRAUSS, Business, Jblalwrng Kappa Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Scab-
bard and Blade, Honor Roll '38, '39, '40, '4l.
-IOIIXNIE REDA S'rROcD, Agriculture, Searcy, Vniversity Cooperative House Presi-
dent, Home Economics Club, Coterie '41-'42, Senior Class Vice-President.
II.Xlj'I'EXSE S'I'L'cKEY, Agriculture, rlmory, ,lIi.f5.,' Pi Beta Phi, Home Economics
Club, Pix, ADA.
NIXRY LOUISE SIQMMERIIILL, Arts, Luka I'iHagr,' Blackfriars.
GERALD CLIFTON SUMMERS, Engineering, 1l'llIll1ll5l'lCl1,' Omicron Delta Kappa,
Tau Beta Pi Secretary, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, AIEE, Radio Club
IVTARY FLOISE SLfT'I'ERIfIEI.D, Ifducation, Lrrlitg- Kappa Kappa Gamma, Sigma
Alpha Iota, YVVCA, Mixed Chorus, AVVS, Childhood Education Associa-
I.lI.I.I.XX IfI.IZABE'I'II SVSQXXSON, Business, .WrCrnry.
JOHN DAVID SWEARINOEN, Arts, Rogwr.v,- Alpha Chi Sigma, Pre-Med Club.
VVARREN CIAMIAI. SVVII-"I', Agriculture, GrIwm.cood,- FFA, ADA.
.ALLEN GRAY 'll.Xl.B0'I', Arts, Ilamplonf Kappa Alpha Vice-President '40, Secretary
'41-'42, ABC Secretary '40-'41, Deutscher Verein, Pre-IN1ed Club, Inter-
fraternity Council '40.
JAMES QUINN 'll.XI.I.XI-'ERRO, Business, Twxarkazm.
IARTIIIR '1l.ALTIIM.XX, Agriculture, Brooklyn, N. Y., Tau Epsilon Phi, Hillel Soci-
ety, Agri Day Association.
Rf7liER'l' '1lERREl.I,, Agriculture, .1'l1lffl'l'1'A'lI0l'0,' Alpha Gamma Rho.
FIIQDSOX TSRON '1lERRY, Business, I"uyrl1r'fvillf,' Lambda Chi Alpha, Commerce
Guild, Phi Eta Sigma.
ITERIIIA ANN 'TlHOMAS, Education, Ifaynttmrillq- Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board Secre-
tary '41-'42, Orchesis President '41-'42, AXVS.
Pllll. ISMERSON THOMAS, Arts, llofly Crofuvg Pi Kappa Alpha.
MURRAY JAY THORN, Business, LilI1rR0t'k.
IVI-XRIAN FRANCES TOMPRINS, Education, Burdaitcg Delta Delta Delta, Kappa
Delta Pi Treasurer, Girls' Ritie Team '41,
JAMES ANN TOONE JR., Engineering, .drkadclphiag ECHO, Pi Mu Epsilon Presi-
dent '41-'42, ASME Secretary '41-'-1-2.
JEAN IIEXRY TRAHIN, Arts, Siloam Springs, Kappa Sigma, Scabbard and Blade.
JOE B. 'TlRUEMPER, Business, Lilfle Rock, Sigma Chi, Commerce Guild '41.
KIARLAND 'TRUSSELI,, Business, Star City.
RACHEL IRENE TSCHABOLD, Agriculture, Jllarfvell.
JACK SHIVE TUCK, Business, Ifayeflr,-4z1ill12,' Student Senate '38-'39, Sigma Nu.
JUSTIN DOWELI. 'TUCKER, Business, Faycttetvilleg Sigma Phi Epsilon, Commerce
Guild '38, '39, '40, International Relations Club '38, '39, '40, Glee Club '38,
'39, '40, Razorback Band '38, '39, '40, RAZORBACK Staff '40, YMCA.
THEODORE KERMI'F TUCKER, Arts, El Dorado, Deutscher Verein, Pre-Med Club,
WhO's VVho in American Colleges and Universities, Student Union Assistant
AMOS HARVEY LINDERVVOOD, Agriculture, Piggoltj YMCA, Livestock Judging
Team '40-'41, Animal Industry Association, 4-H Club, FFA.
JESSIE D. VANDIVER, Education, Bald Knob, BSU '41-'42,
FLOY BUEL VANLANDINGHAM, Agriculture, Sheridan, Omicron Delta, 4-H Club,
Home Ec Club, YVVCA, Honor Roll.
CLARICE YIRCIXLX YAL'c:II'I'ERs, Business, liuIfora,- Delta Gamma Treasurer '39-'40,
President '40-'41, Commerce Guild, VVomen's Commerce Guild, XVAA Secre-
tary '39, '40, '41, Pan-llellenic Council President '40-'41, Rootin' Rubes Secre-
tary '41-'42, AXVS, Boots and Spur.
LALRA ALICE YES'l'.XL, Agriculture, Slrafzgf.
FRANCES LCCILLE VV,-xI'I'E, Arts, Fay1'llw1'ill1',' Mortar Board.
XVANDA OLINE 'vVAI.'I'ERS, Business, F11y1'llm'illr',' Commerce Guild, Guild Ticker
Assistant Editor '39-'40, Guilrl Tizlw' Business Staff '40-'41, Commerce Guild
Executive Council '40-'41, AXVS, VVomen's Commerce Guild, Tr'zzfL'1'lfr Busi-
ness Staff l40-'41,
HARDY VVALTON JR., Arts, 7'l'XI1fA'lUIl1,' ECHO, Razorback Band.
ESTIIER MIXRIE VVARE, Education, CIl'l'1'II'LC00l1,' Boots and Spur '40-'-l-1, YVVCA
'41-'42, Mixed Chorus l-l-l-'42.
JANE WVARNER, Arts, Joplin, Ma.
EDWARD Boro YVARNOCR JR., Arts, Louann.
DICK R. VVASHBURN, Business, J01l1'5b0r0,' Sigma Chi.
ROY F. VVATERS, Engineering, Lilllc Rock, Pi Mu Epsilon, Honor Roll l-40-'-I-1.
LAVON V. WATSON, Agriculture, IV1'5l1'y,' YMCA.
CHARLES LYNCH VVAYMAN, Engineering, Litfle Rock, Pi Kappa Alpha President
'41, Theta Tau, ASCE, Engineering Council, Interfraternity Council, Glee
Club, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Black Cat Cotillion, Advanced
ROTC, American Road Builders Association, Monticello Association, Social
Committee '41, Election Committee Student Senate '39, Sophomore Class
CAROLYN EI.IZAnE'rrI VVEISIGER, Arts, Lillle Rock, Blackfriars '41-'42.
BEN L. XVESTBROOK, Business, Tfxarka1Ia,' Alpha Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Alpha,
Debate Team '40-'41, Commerce Guild, Gzuld Tirlevr' Staff, Advanced
JAMES DOUGLAS VVIIALEY, Engineering, .lum'.rl1oro,' Sigma Chi, AIEE.
NI-AVIS EvEI,YN YVuIs'rI,E, Education, Drll, Delta Gamma Rush Captain '40-'41,
President '41-'42, YXVCA Vice-President '39, '40, '41, Committee of One
Hundred '39, ACE.
PHYLIIIS Ni.XRG.XRE'l' XVHITAKER, Agriculture, Ping Bluff, Delta Delta Delta,
Home Economics Club '41-'42, Mixed Chorus '40.
TCTELEX LL'CII.I.E XVI-il'I'E, Education, For! Smirlz.
EMMA JEAN VVllI'li'1'lNC'l'0N, Arts, Ilol Sprilzgfsf Delta Gamma, Blackfriars.
ERNEST FRANKLIN XVILLI.-IMS, Engineering, Ban'5fz'illw,- Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
JESSE EDGAR VVILLIAMS, Agriculture, .Yz'11ujwor1,' Sigma Chi.
R. XVALLACE hVII.I,I.XMS JR., Agriculture, Iirarrlm.
RoI3ERI' EDWARD VVII.l,I.XMSOX, Arts, San Jnlonio, Tux.
XVILLARD TDOXALD XVIl.l.I.XMSON, Engineering, lirvzlom-ille,' ASCE, BSC.
ROBERT H.XN1ll.'l'0N XVILLIS, Agriculture, Wafson.
CORNELIA VVILMANS, Arts, IX'ffu.'por1,' Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar
Board, Pix, Pan-Hellenic Council, AVVS President, Hazel Hinds Briggs
Award '41, Kappa Delta Pi.
FRANCES VVILSON, Arts, Ffzyrllr-villf,' German Club, YVVCA, Blackfriars.
FRANCES LEE WILSON, Arts, Littlf Rork, Psi Chi President '41-'42, Carnall Gov-
erning Board, AVVS, German Club, YVVCA, Honor Roll '40-'-I-1.
RICHARD BURLEY WILSON, Engineering, Norlh Little Rock.
VVILLI.-XM VVALTER VVILSON, Agriculture, Fayz'lt1'fville,' Alpha Zeta, Advanced
ROTC, ADA, CAA '40.
VVOODROW MEl.X'IN VVILSON, Agriculture, Leachwille.
JAMES ORVILLE VVI'r'r JR., Business, Fayvlimfillcg Pi Kappa Alpha, Pershing
Rifies, Advanced ROTC.
DANIEL JAMES VVOIPEORD, Agriculture, Ruoy, Alpha Zeta.
THURMAN VVooo, Agriculture, Yvllfuillr-.
ASA JEAN VVooLI'oLK, Business, Little Rock, Delta Delta Delta Treasurer l-41,
Rootin' Rubes, Blackfriars, YVVCA, Commerce Guild, Mortar Board.
LAWRENCE SHORES YVOOLSEY, Engineering, Liltlc Rofkj Blackfriars, Tau Beta Pi
Treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, Theta Tau, flrkansas Enginc'1'r,' Lt. Col. ROTC,
Sigma Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa President, AIEE Secretary, Pershing
Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, VVho's VVho in American Colleges and Univer-
XVILMIX V.-XXIECE VVYA'I"I', Business, .WarnIadukc,' AXVS, VVomen's Commerce
EUGENE XBXRBROIQGH, Business, Ifnglaml.
JACK XJATES, Law, Ozark, Track '40-'41, Delta Theta Phi, Honor Roll '39'
DUANE JIYOE, Engineering, Stillfwcll. 0kla.,' Lambda Chi Alpha, AIChE.
JOSEPH XVALTER ZILIXSKI, Engineering, East Rorhfxvler, N. Y., Phi Kappa Theta,
Newman Club President '40, '41, '42, ASME, rlrkanms Engim'fr,' Inter-
GEORGE ETTA BARvE'I"I'E .
JEIIX KELLEII BESSER . . .
R0RER'I'BI.INCHI . . Guatemzila
MIXXINE M. CIIISM .
JEFF COATS . .... .
VVEYDELL ADDISON HAY
N ES .
CLYDE IXEZ MARTIN .
K. LOUIS MILLS JR.
CUMIE LEE OLLII-'If .
lVi.XRY Axxlx PJITTERSOX
HOWARD XVAL'rER PEARCE . .
RAYIVIOND l'iVEllE'l"I' PERKINS . .
BELVII M. POORT . .
CIIIIRLES HAROLD ScIIUL'I'z .
IOSEPIIINE MfXllG.XliIi'I' STEVVART .
FFEREYCE EIIVVYX STOKER .
NAOMI FAY XVARRRITION .
. Little Rock
. Houston, Tex.
. . Conway
. Little Rack
. Chicago, Ill.
Her'aldz'ngtl1e . . . gjL'NIORS!
l70RU'l'HY JL'IXNI'l'.X ABSTOX .
CILXRLES IIIRST ADAMS .
JEAN POSTON .ALEXANDER .
MILDRED FRANCES .ALFREY .
SAM W. ALLEN . . .
NLXXINIZ AMMONS . .
MARY FRANCES IXRMBRIJST
Nl-XRCARET COOK .ATVYOOD .
ACSTIN LIOVVARD BACIIER
JOHN HARYEY BAIRD . .
lfMME'I"1' FIJVVARD BAKER
ROBERT V. BAKER . .
EXDIJIE lVl,XRIE BARLOW
NORMA JULIA BARNES .
SARAH lVlAR'I'HA BARRETT .
RICHARD NEIL B.fXR'l'1lOLOMEW
CLARENCE B. BEASLEY . .
BONNIE IRIS BELL .
lVl.XRY ELLA BENNETT . . .
VVILLIAM NVELLINCTON BENTON
lll-il.EX' L. BICELOVV . .
ROY LEMUEL BILHEIMER JR. .
fXl.l"RED XVADE BISHOP . . .
liIjBER'I' LIOVVARD BLANCHARD JR. .
JAMES LLOYD BLAND JR. . .
ll.XI.I, K. BLEYINS ....
l'iR.XXCES ANNETTE BOLLINGER
JOY BOND .....
lVl.XRJORIE JANE BOOE .
JAMES IJIIIRELL BOROLTIIIS
JAMES F. BOYD .
A. B. l5R.XIJl,EY .
-JOIIY SMITH BRAGG . .
lll3LIi'N LOUISE BRANSCCM .
LELAND REINHOLD BRAXTIXG
CYNTIILX liRIiDI.0VY . . .
lVl.XRK fiREtIORY BREXKE .
KENNETH JACKSON BRIDGES .
FRANCES BOYKIN BRIOANCE
llL'tIlI S. BRIXEY JR. .
lili'l"IiY JANE BROOKS .
lfI7VS'lX 'FHOMAS BROWN . .
J. iliL'RNEl1 BROWN . . .
LAWRENCE I.I2I..XXD BROXVNE JR.
lf'I'Hl-ILYX Y. BROYLES .
JOHN MARK BRUION .
J0li'l'llIil, MARIE BRYAN .
JOE DANNY BRYANT .
f'lIL'RCIlIl.lI M. BUCK JR. .
t'ARRoI,L BUMPERS .
DAN LACY l5LTRlf0RD .
MARY FRANCES BURKE .
lili'I"I'Y Jo HUSCHOVV .
RLJTH FRANCES BYLANDER
FLORENCE CAZORT BYRD . .
C.Yl'llEKIXE FRANCES CAHILL .
GENOYA JANE CANNADY .
t'OY CIIAUXCY CASEY .
l'iIllJIE LOCISE CASTLING
. . ., lgIlJill4'55, Chidester
,Iffl'i4'll,lllf1', Memphis, Tenn.
. .lfH'iti1lff1l!'l', Bentonville
.-Iris, Gulfport, Miss.
. Bzzsizzfss, Little Rock
. . ,'IHI'il'Illf1ll'I',, Texarkana
If11yi111'f'rir1g, Muskogee, Okla.
. . lizlsizzrfx, Little Rock
. Ifzuilzfss, Brinkley
. . girls, Marshall
. Ifilzzmfiozz, Camden
. Erzginrfring, Fayetteville
. . Bzzsirzfss, Little Rock
flgrifulturri, Mineral Springs
. l1ltflll'llfi07l, Little Rock
. . .lrlJ, Helena
. liusinrsx, Bentonville
. IiI:.vi111'55, Little Rock
. . ,I!fl'Lt'IllfllI'1', Lowell
.'1!j?'ll'1llflll'l', YValnut Ridge
. 1fll.YiI!I'JA', Yvalnut Ridge
. l1illfliIIl'I'I'ilI!f, Rogers
, Iizzsizzrxvs, XVZIFFCII
, lfIl,VilI1'.Y5, Cotton Plant
. .lrl.v, Van Buren
. ,'1fjI'iI'llIfllI'1', Van Buren
.-1gfr'iz'11l1112'f, New Fdinluurg
. . .-lgfriuzlfurr, Clinton
. .lgriz'Izllur1', Fayetteville
.-lgrifzzllzzny, Okemah, Okla.
. girls, Bauxite
liI1.vi111'.tJ, Pine Bluff
. 1:ll5ilIl'5,l', Camden
.lrl.f, Nlarked 'Free
.Ir15, Cassville, Nlo.
. lfIl.YLlIl'55, Marvell
. . . .IgfriI'z1ll1zrf, Alma
11iII!fillI'1'I'i7lfj, Bloomington, Ind.
. . lftlzzfaliorl, Fayetteville
. Ilizxinrsx, Blytheville
. 1.11-ze, Pine Bluff
. girls, Hot Springs
li1z.vi111'.v,v, Orange, Tex.
. . .Irl5, Little Rook
. . .lris,, Clarksville
. ILiLlllI'!lfi0ll, Little Rock
. . .lrt.v, Little Rock
.Irlr, Shreveport, La.
.IflI'il'lllfllI'I', Fort Smith
ERBY LEON CATHEY .
AUTEN M. CHITVVOOD JR.
FELICE CIALONE JR. .
ANN ELIZABETH CLARK
HENRY FRANKLIN CLAY .
VICTOR KENNE1'H KEITH CLINE
FERN BERNICE COFFIN . .
ARVIE WINI-'RED COFFMAN
FREDERIC G. COHN . . .
TANXETTE DICKERSON COLLIER
LAYNE E. COLLUMS
GEORGE COLVILLE .
CAROLYN COMES ....
VVILLIAM EMERSON CONNER JR.
EMMA JEANNE COOK . .
MARGARET JEAN COOK
LOIS COOPER . . .
BASIL FRANK COUNTS
MARTHA LEE COX .
DAVID ALBERT CRAIG
EUGENIA CRAWFORD .
JAMES EDWIN CRITZ JR. . .
CLEVELAND VVHITE CROOM JR.
OSCAR GOODWIN CROOM .
CAMILLE CROSS . . .
CONWAY ELMER CROSSLAXD JR.
CHARLES NEVVM.-XX CURL .
NANCY XVALKER D.XGGE'1"l'
JAMES THONIIXS DANIEL .
ANNE TYNES l7AYIS .
DORO'l'Ii1' XVILLARD LJAVIS .
SARAH IJIQPREE l7EAYER .
ROLAND IUEEXER . .
l3ARVS'IX D. DEIAP . . .
VVILLLXM MARTIN DICKERSOX
DOROTHY LEE DICKINSON .
FLORA ANN DICKINSON .
MARY LEE DIE1"I'ERICH .
ELMO PAUL DIl.I,OX
GEORGE VV. DODSON .
ROL.-XSD ROY DONALDSON
VVILLIAM CHESTER DOTY .
RALPH VV. LDOUGHERTY
ORVAL r1lRUMAN DRIGGS
CHARLES L. DLI-'I-' . .
LOREXE VIRGINIA DYER .
DGDLEY EASTERLIXG .
FRED NIX ELDRIDGE .
JULIAN FAIRLEY . .
JAMES OLIVER FERGESOY .
VVILLIAM FISH . .
RAYMOND L. FLAKE . .
KATHRYN EILEEN FLETCHER .
MACK FORESEE ....
JOHN A. FORSYTH .
JAMES M. FOVVLER .
GI,EEN VVOOD FRANKLIN .
MARY FREDERICK . . .
MARGARET LUCILLE FRENCH .
J. XV. GABEL ....
. Businrss, Fort Smith
. Efluration, Arkadelphia
. . Businfsx, Roland
. Algrirulture, Paragnuld
. flgriculluny Fayetteville
. I'1gf'ifZlIf1lfL', Hopper
. Lafw, Little Rock
. ffrtx, Fayetteville
flgriz'u!tzu'z', Bee Branch
. Engineering, Paris
. firts, Little Rock
. Business, Auvergne
. Edufation, Fayetteville
iris, St. Joseph, Mo.
. 1Ig7'iUl1fll7'I', Benton
. Jlgrirulturf, Hot Springs
Engineering, Muskogee, Okla.
I-Iris, Houston, Tex.
. glrty, Fayetteville
. . Iizzsiizmx, Little Rock
. Rzzsizzms, Muskogee, Okla.
. . plrty, Marianna, Ark.
. Eduralion, Eastland, Tex.
.'Iyl'il'lllflH'I', VVest Point, Miss.
. . glrfv, Fort Smith
. . .-1g1'i1'1ll1zu'4', Brasfieltl
El1gillt'L,l'iIl!l, Prairie Grove
. . . . ,lrf.v, Conway
Bzzxizzvss, Dallas, Tex.
. .'1gri1'ul1zzrf, Horatio
. Edumfion, Fayetteville
. lfduraiiozz, Cotton Plant
Erzgizzfwizzg, Muskogee, Okla.
. ,-lrtx, Berwyn, Ill.
L'1zgin1'eriny, Pine Bluff
L'1zginf'1'riny, Pine Bluff
. . . rlrts, Paris
,-Iris, Independence, Kans.
. Engineering, Chieot
Bzzsinmx, Fort Smith
. . Ilrls, Osceola
. glrfx, Danville
. E7lHi7lF1'l'ilZg', Star City
. .'1g1'ifullzzrz', Vilonia
. Edumtion, Maumee
,'1yl'il'Zllfllff", Lead Hill
. Ezzyifzevring, Mena
. . flrts, Manila
. Bzzsimss, Fayetteville
Bzzsizzrss, Muskogee, Okla.
. flrls, Valparaiso, Ind.
. I'i7lgi711'I'I'i7Z.0, Fort Smith
JOHN LAYERN GAGE
SI-IULER S. GAMBLE
MAX LEWIS GARDNER .
VVILLIAM VV. CIARTSIDE .
EMILY RUTII GAUGIIAN .
ALICE CHARLOTTE GIBSON .
JEAN GIBSON . . . .
MILTON O. GII.BRE.ATH .
JACKMAN ANDREW GlI.I, .
RUPERT VVILLIAM GLENN .
WILLIAM H.-NROT.D GRANT .
L.-XVVRENCE O. GREGORY .
RERA GRAY . . .
JEANNE GRIIflf'IN . .
PEGGY RUTH GUISINGER .
STUART LRVING LBURMAX .
CHARLES WILLIAM IIADFIELD .
BERNARD JOSEPH HIXINBIXCH .
HARVEY J. HALL JR. . .
NATHAN HUGHES HAMILTON
RUTH NIODIXE HANKS .
SYLVIA MAE ILXNSARD .
GRACE GERALDINE HANSON .
l3E'I"I'Y JO LLARDIX . .
ANN LIARRELI, . .
NORMA LEE HARRINGTON
l'iI,SEY A. HARRIS . .
fiK.XCE LAURA HARRIS
JOE A. HARRIS . .
XVILLIAM PALL HARRIS .
lfI.VV.XNDA HASTY . . . .
HENRY ATKINSON HAWRINS JR. .
VERNON IDURVVARD IIAWKINS .
lfLVV.XND.k MAXIXE HAYS .
ERNEST FFHOMPSON HATS .
DARLIXE ll.-XZEL . . .
Mll,DRED LEE HEMI'S1'E.XD .
RUTIIIE ESTELLE HENDRICK
GEORGE VVALTER HEXDRICKS .
JAMES BERT HENSLEY .
JEAN IIERRIXG .
HENRY H. HICKS . .
'INHOMAS EDWARD HIGHS .
GLYNN PRESTLEY HILL JR.
ROY HILL . . .
JOE BILL HOCOTT . .
HELEN ISABEL HOLLAND .
ISHAM EARL HOLMES . .
ROBERT SANVORD HONEA .
EMILY MARGARET HOOPER .
MARIE ERCELLE HORNE .
RLMER VVEST HORNOR . .
EVERETT SYLVANUS HORTON .
IVIILTON HENRY' HOWELL . .
HARVEY HUDSON IIOWINGTON .
JOHN HLBRARD . . .
LHEORGE llII,'I'OY HUTSMITII
DOROTHY DL'REI,I.E LILJIIL .
DENNIS E. IIULSE . .
Businrss, Canandaigua, N. Y.
. . Business, Stigler, Okla.
. Arts, Little Rock
. Engineering, Rogers
. flgrirullurf, Camden
. . flris, Fayetteville
. Edufation, Borger, Tex.
. Algrirulture, Parks
. Business, Fort Smith
. :lg1'ri1'ultzu'1', Bald Knob
Ijnginrrring, Little Rock
. Engineering, Barton
. . Ylrts, Fayetteville
girls, Nashville, Tenn.
girls, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Business, Little Rock
. Erzginerring, Fayetteville
. glgrifulfurzf, Clinton
,lrts, North Little Rock
. Edufafion, Muskogee, Okla.
. . . . I-Iris, Parks
,I!jfiL'1l,fllfY', Cotton Plant
. .'1gri1'uHur1', Redfield
. Ifduralion, Tillar
. .'I!fl'it'1llfZlfl', Carlisle
. l:'ngfirz1'f'rizzg, VValIlron
. .lgr'ir'1zll1u'f', Ola
. . girls, FOFCITIZIII
. 1:'1zgfi111'f'ri11g, MzIriOII
. .'Irls, Van Buren
. Busizzzus, Little Rock
. Businfss, Springdale
. Businzfss, Little Rock
. . flrts, Texarkana
. Business, Little Rock
. . . I-Iris, McRae
. . . Enginfering, Lonoke
1:'1zgiz1u'ring, VVashingtoII, D. C.
. . Businrss, De Valls Bluff
. .lrIs, De Valls Bluff
. Eilginwling, Little Rock
Ediualion, Heber Springs
. flrls, Wheaton, MO.
. . Ilrls, Fayetteville
. I-Igri1'ulturf', El Dorado
. I-Igriruliure, Helena
. . Jgrirullure, Rogers
. Engineering, Little Rock
Eduration, Heber Springs
BILL IIUNI' . .
ELTON B. HUNT JR. . .
BILLY NVALLACE HUNTON .
BETTY TADD HURST . .
TIM ORVIIILE IIURST .
JL'I.I.X LEE IRBY .
JOHN W. JACKS
JULIA JACKSON . . .
illIl.I.MAN SHERRON JACKSO N
VVILLIAM lVl.XRTIN JAMES
CAROLINE LOUISA JENKINS .
JOHN VV-XXX JERNIGAN .
EI.IzADETII Ci.-XRRISOX JESSCP .
MEMORY JOHNSON . . .
LORENE REBECCA JOHNSTON .
'INIIOMAS GIBSON JOHNSTON .
ERIC D. JONES . . .
JAMES EDGAR JONES .
lVlEREDI'I'H G. JONES .
STEPHEN D. JONES JR. .
VERA HELEN JONES .
GERALDINE XV. KELI,E'l"1' .
PATRICIA KICE . . .
LAVVRENCE IQEXXETH KING
l'lEl,EN B. KINGSLEY .
EDITH BENNIE KIXKE.-XD .
FRANK BEVERLY KIRBY .
TIIURSTON S. KIRK .
GUY PHILIP KIRKSEY .
ALBERT KOPERT . . .
MARTHA JEANNE LANAHAN .
XVESLEY T. LANDRIQM .
EDITII DAPIINE LANGEORD .
MARY ESTIIER LASITER .
JAMES VVlI.I,IAM LASTER JR. .
FRED A. LAWSON . . .
FRANCES ANN LEE . .
ROBERT EUGENE LEGGETT .
CAROL ELIZABETH LEMKE
ALLAN BARNEY LEWIS .
LEONARD JOHN LEVVIS JR.
MfXRCEI.I.IXE LIDE . .
VIRGINIA LEA LINCOLN .
BERNARD VVESTBROOK LINDER .
MADEL lf.-XTHERIXE LITTLE .
EDGAR HAROLD LLOYD . .
LOREN L. LOCK . .
RICIIARD F. LONG . . .
EUGENE GRAY LOCGIIRIDGE .
,AXITA JEWEL LOYD . .
CESAR ANTONIO LOYOLA .
BETTY GRACE LUTTERLOII .
J. QUENTIN LYND . .
ELNORA NEOMA LYON .
A. D. NICIALLISTER JR. . .
MARY JO HUMPHREY MCBRIDE .
BEN DONALD lVICCOLLL'M .
NIARLXN XVITHERSPOON lVICCR.XRY
l,ORO'l'lIE.X lVICCIQLLOL'GH . .
. lizzsirzfss, Fort Smith
. rlrfx, Tulsa, Okla.
. . IZll11ll'llfi0ll, Little Rock
Buxinrss, Oklahoma City, Okla.
.1flfil'lllflH'l', Little ROCK
. . Ifllgilzwrirzg, Marialilia
Edumfion, North Little Rock
. . Iiizsinws, Marianna
. .11-fs, Laurel, Miss.
Enginffring, Memphis, Tenn.
. . . . . .-Iris, Earle
. Iiusirzzxvs, Little Rock
. . .-Iris, Little Rock
. nlrls, Nashville
. . . I-Iris, Fayetteville
Engineering, New Orleans, La.
. . . Education, Helena
. Bzzsizzrss, Alpena Pass
. Y1gI'i!'ll!flll'4', Fayetteville
. . Iftfzzraliorz, VVillifOrcl
ffgricullurw, Muskogee, Okla.
. . 1?I1si1ze'55, Clarksville
. ylfff, Little ROCk
. . flrls, Harrison
. Ihlsinms, Rogers
Bzzsirzfss, Little Rock
. . rlrls, Hot Springs
. EIlgi7ll'l'l'ill!I, Picher, Okla.
. .lgfrifultzzrfy Cabot
. . rlrls, Arkadelphia
. glrfs, Little ROCk
. . . Ilusiness, Helena
. Businfxs, Carterville, MO.
. . . qlfts, Camden
. . Edzuealion, Forrest City
E7lgi7l6'Ffilly, North Little Rock
. . .lgriczzlturq Opal
. rlrix, Rock Valley, Ia.
Rzzsirzrsr, Little Rock
BIISLIIFJS, Little Rock
. . I'1!fI'iflllfll7'E, MOrriltOII
. 11115, Penuelas, Puerto Rico
. . . glrts, Jonesboro
. .4gricuIz'urf, Siloam Springs
. . .-lyrifulture, Scott
. I?zz5im'.t.v, Fayetteville
. .lgrivulturf', Rover
. . iris, Lonoke
.'lr1.v, Fort Smith
EDWARD PARK MCDERMOTT .
BOBBY LEE lNICl70N.Xl.D .
JOHN VVALTER NICDOVVI-1l.I.
JOIIN E. MCGRAW JR. .
ELMO lVlljRR.XY MCILROY .
MARY lVLXRCELLA MCMANN
DAvID MALCOME MCNAIR .
WILLIAM RICHARD MCNAIR .
RUTH MARIAN MCNUTT .
VVIIILIAM ARTHUR MCVEY
JULIAN SANGSTEK MAJORS
MIIIDRED MARCUS lVl.XI,0NE .
PHILIP MIXNSOUR . . .
JAMES LEON M.XRT'IN .
RUSSELL HOWELL M.X'l'CIlE'Ii'l'
NORMAN MALLDIN . . .
.ALBERT A. iVl1XL'PlN . .
JAMES MONROE lNl.XXVS'EIII,
NINJA MARIE MAY . .
JAMES CJSBORNE MEANS
ALLEN MAX lVlE'l'CALl1' . .
NVALTER CARRIGAN lVllI,ES JR. .
ANN lVII'I'CIlELl. . . . .
LAURA IQATHRYN MOLL .
LEVVIS NEIL NIOORE .
lVl.XR-JORIE ANN MOORE .
lVl.XRY NOICE lVl00RE .
XVALTER LUTIIFR lNlORRlS JR.
GLY XVIIITE Nl0RRlSON .
MARY LYNN lxlL'l.Kl'.Y . . .
H.XRB.XR.X ANNE HOPE lNiUMl"ORD
IRMA HEARST NlL'RI'llY . .
JEANNE MARIE IVIURPIIY . .
XVILLIAM JAMES lVIlQRl'llY III .
DOUGLAS B. lVlYIiRS . .
ANNA ELIZABETII NELSON . .
XVILLIAM LAVVRENCE NEWVBERRY
NEAL VVATSON NEXVFIII, JR. .
JANE .ALICE NEVVKIRK .
Cl.IF'l'ON ,ANDREVVS NICRLE .
N. GRAHAM NOELL . .
CECIL XVAYNE NORMAN .
JAMES MAITLAND NORMAN
JAMES XVILLIAM CJGLIISBY .
XVILLIAM ROBERT OLIVE . .
SHERROD HAYWOOD OSEORNE JR.
RALPH EDWIN OWEN . .
CHARLES OXFORD . .
GLORIA V. PARKER .
VVILLIE FARI, PATE .
IMOGENE PATRICK . .
FRANCES LAVELLE PXIRIDCE .
DANIEL XV. PATTERSON .
JOEL K. PEER . .
MARY BRISCOE PEEL . . .
DORIS MARGARET PEMEERTON .
EDVV.-XRD MOORE PENIQR .
BILL PENIX . . .
Ifzzyizzfwrizzgf, Little Rock
. . glrts, El Dorado
. I?usim'55, Little Rock
Bzlsifzrss, Texarkana, Tex.
. . lizzsimxvs, Nashville
. Ilrls, Little Rock
. Rzzsizzwss, Darclanelle
Bu.vi111'.v.t, Lake Village
. Irlris, North Little Rock
flgrivzzlfnrr, Carthage, MO.
. E11gfi111'1'r'i1l!l1 Forester
. IfIl5illf'5.T, Osceola
.lff7'il'll!fIlI'f, ROSe Bud
Jrfs, Stigler, Okla.
. . Iirzsifzwss, Hardy
. 1gll5ill1'5.S', Fl Dorado
Eduration, Morris, Okla.
. . Iimilzrsx, Stuttgart
. Iizzsirzwss, VVeSt Helena
Bzzxzzzwss, Muskogee, Olqla.
. Ifd1u'afiu11, Fnrt Smith
. . Ilrlx, FOrt Smith
B1l5iI11'.f5,, Joplin, Mo.
. girls, Chelsea, Okla.
. . .'lr1s, Little Rock
Bu.vinf.t.t, Texarkana, Tex.
. .'lgrit'uIIur1', Hughes
. I:'r1gi11m'ri1lg, Newport
. . girls, Springdale
EIlyiIl1'1'I'llly, El Dorado
. . rlrls, Springdale
. .-Igriruliuw, Dyess
Iiusincst, Bethany, La.
. . Iiusinrxs, Des Arc
Bzzsinzxts, lIOt Springs
. f7r1'.t, Pindall
. I-Iris, Camden
. glrly, Bentonville
.-Iris, McAlester, Okla.
Bzzsirzfss, Little Rock
. .-Iris, Jonesboro
HCGH JXNDREVV PENNINGTON .
VIRCIL FRANKLIN PERKINS JR.
ROBERT EDWARD PETERSON .
RUTH VIRGINIA PIIELPS .
CHRISTINE PHILLIPS .
MARY ELIZABETH PHILLIPS .
THOMAS C. PONDER . .
MTAXYNE POWELL . .
KATIIRYN CLYDA PRATT
D. VV.-XYNE PUCKETT .
VVAYNE QJKEY PULLEX .
WINSTON ROY PCRII-'OY . .
HIXRRX' MrXXVK'EI.I, QUERTERMOUS
BRYE JAMES RADEEAIQGII . .
ELOISE RAMEY . .
ROBERT IIENRY RAMSEY .
BONNIE IRENE RANKIN .
LAURA JANE REDDIXG .
LEIQON MCCANE REED .
JOHN ROBERT REEVES JR. .
FRED REINMILLER .
BILLY REYENCA . .
CHARLES DAVID RICE .
ROSE RICHARDSON . .
JOHN BELL RORERSON .
GROX'ER CHARLES ROBERTS .
CHARLES ROGERS . .
ROBERT ELMER ROIIRER
ILA GRACE ROSE . .
.ALLRED ROSS .
VVII.I,I.XM IIOVSIXRD Roow .
GEORGE ALBERT RUMMEL JR.
CARL IJANIEL RUTLEDGE JR.
THOMAS FRANKLIN RUTLEDGE
RAYMOND IEROLD SALLEE JR. .
CHARLES AlQCL'S'l'L'S SALVERSOX
CHARLES PRESTON SALYER . .
BLOSSOM SANDERS . .
JIMMIE E. SAVAGE . .
J. FREDERICK SCHIRMER .
EMMA JO SCHOLZE
MARY SCOTT . . .
YVILLIAM PERRY SCOTT
ELVIRA LOIS SELLERS .
VVANDA LOUISE SESSIONS
LUCY ANN SHADRACH
RAYFORD M. SIIELTON . .
MILTON DANIEL SHERMAN
MARTIIA MARIAN SHERRILL .
HENRY CLYDE SHIRLEY JR.
HARRY SIIIPLEY JR ....
VVILLIAM MELTON SHUMATE .
BETTY SIMPSON ....
SARAH LAVRENE SIMPSON .
J. BRYAN SIMS JR. .
MARJORIE JANE SIMS .
MARGARET ELLA SISSON
JANE LUCILLE SKELCHER .
MARGIARET A. SLOAN .
FRANCES SMETAD . .
Page 5 5
. . .-Iris, Paragould
Businfss, Cotton Plant
. . . lfnyilzcrrizzg, Riverside, Ill.
. Ec!llfllfi0ll, Kodaikanal, South India
. Education, Ashdown
. . zlrfs, Ashdown
Iinyinzvfring, Little Rock
lfrlufalion, Spiro, Okla.
. fIgfiClLIf1l7'E, Hardy
rlgfrirzzltzzre, Cave City
. qlris, Foreman
. . flrts, Pocahontas
Iizzrirzcxs, Oak Park, Ill.
qlrtr, Fort Smith
. . .-Irlx, Springdale
. . Business, Hector
. Ifzzgifzzfvring, Camden
11it1lll'llfl0fl-, Joplin, Mo.
. IZllf1ll'llfi0ll, Emmet
. qlrfs, Little Rock
. Bll5ilI1'5.YJ Pine Bluff
. . Ylrfs, Calwot
. . . qlris, Flippin
. Iizzsizwrs, Fayetteville
. Bzzrinrss, Pine Bluff
. flrtx, Little Rock
. .'1rf.v, Cassville, Mo.
. Bll5i7I1'55, Springdale
.'1gfri4'ulI1zrf, Calico Rock
. . Jris, Corning
. rlrlx, Fort Smith
. Business, MCCaskill
. ffgrifuliure, Hardy
ffgrirzzltzzrf, Dallas, Tex.
. . Larw, Texarkana
Businenvs, Pine Bluff
Edumtion, Fort Smith
Bll5i7lE5J, Van Buren
. Iizuirzfsx, Fort Smith
I-lyrifulture, Cave City
Bzzsizzfss, Little Rock
. Edufation, Hazen
. . gifts, Camden
CARL FONZIE SMITH .
GILBERT A. SMITH JR. .
MARGARET DEANE SMITH .
MARTHA RUTH SMITH .
NORMAN LEE SMITH .
REBA GAYLE SMITH
SHIRLEY LOU SMITH .
VVANDA LOUISE SMITH .
JOE EDWARD SPENCER . .
JIM CRANAGE STACKABLE .
ODIE r.llAI,MADGE STALLCUP .
THOMAS OlBANNON STANFIELD
XVILLIAM L. STANFORD .
MILDRED AILEEN STARNES .
WILLIAM LEE STEELE .
FERN STEPHENS . .
ALBERT LOUIS STEPLOCK .
GEORGE EDWARD STEVENS
SAM S. STEWART. . .
SARAH ISABELIIE STIGE .
JOSEPH LEON STINSON . .
FRANCIS IRVING STRABALA .
MARY ELIZABETH STRAUSS .
EVERETT CLAYTON SUTTER .
JOHN LEELAXD SUTTON . .
EUGENIA AUDRE SWEARINGEX
BETTY MAE SWII-'T . . .
VVILLIAM J. SWINK .
ROBERT VVARREN TIXRDY .
HAZEL CLEO TAYLOR .
AMBROSE E. TEAPORD .
ALVIN TEAI, .
VVILLIAM E. TEUFER .
KENNETH VVALTER THEIS .
JAMES J. THOMAS . .
BETTY THOMPSON .
BETTY ANNE THOMPSON .
CATHERINE F. rlillOMPSON .
ROBERT JESSIE THOMPSON .
SAM VV. THOMPSON .
HELEN TIDAWELL .
MARGARET r1iODD .
JANIS TOLPXND .
. Business, Nlagnolia
. Enginrering, Mt. Ida
Alrts, North Little Rock
ffrts, Little Rock
. Business, Little Rock
. Business, Miami, Okla.
. Business, Fort Smith
. . Agrifulturc, Paragould
Engineering, McAleSter, Okla.
. zlgriculture, Lake Village
flgrifuliurf, VValnut Ridge
. . Hrts, Fayetteville
. rlrts, Blevins
I-Iris, Buenos Aires, Argentina
. Engineering, Fayetteville
flgrifulfurn, Lake Village
. Business, Fayetteville
. . Businfss, Rogers
Jrts, Alliance, Ohio
. Alrts, Pryor, Okla.
. Business, Texarkana
Jgrirullurf, Van Buren
. Eduration, Fayetteville
. Business, Imboden
. Engineering, Helena
. flgriruliurc, Fayetteville
. . Business, Osceola
. L'nying'ering, Russellville
Enginfering, San Antonio, Tex.
. . . Business, Pine Bluff
. T-Iris, McCrOry
. . . . Alrfs, Paris
. Engineering, Pocahontas
. flrls, Fayetteville
. Education, Fort Smith
. .4511-iaulture, Nashville
JAY VAN VLOLAXD JR. .
JIMMIE F. TONEY .
THOMAS NLR.-HVICK . .
EDWARD HAROLD 'FIQMIX .
JORGE RAIAEI, VAI.DIvIEsO
FLOY ELLIS VAN ZANDT .
JANIE LUCRETIA VAUGIIAN
BETTY JO VISE . . .
ALBERT' GEORGE VITALE
CH1XRL0'l"I'E VVACKER .
FLOYD VVAYXE VVAIILACE
LOUIE XAFILLIAM XVAIXVER .
ALFRED OMAR NVARE .
VVILLIAM SMILEY WARE .
MARY ELIzADE'I'II VVARNOCK
OTTO VVASMER . . .
EMMA CAROLINE VVATKIXS
MELA'ERN VVATSON . .
GUILFORD ,AYERY XVEIIII .
FREIDMAN XVEINBERC .
TALEX XVEIR . .
VVILMA ALIS XVEIK .
MARY BETII XVELCII
JEAN RAE XVEIIIIS
H.XR0l.D BERNARD VVENZEI,
XVILLIAM FRANCIS XVESI' .
ROBERT THOMAS VVETZEI,
MARY GAII. WIIITARER .
JAMES ELWARD XVIIITESIDE
XRYILLIAM EMMETT XVIIITLEY
SAM NEVILLE VVIIIIVIIIORNE
HARDY CULVER VVIIICOXUX
VIRGINIA JANE XVILKIXS .
MARY' LOL' XVIIILARD .
BOBETTE VVILLIAMS .
LOUISE XVII,I,IAMs .
XVILMA YVONNE XVIl,I,IAMs, .
RUTII MAE XVII,I.Is . .
HENRX' CIIARLES XVII.I.Ms .
lNIAL'RICE VVISOTSKY .
VIRGIL BEN XVOI-'I-ORD JR. .
CARL H. VVORTZ . .
COLLEEN .ADELE XVYXIVI' .
. . Busirmss, Quitman
lff7'it'll1l1ll'f', Newark, N. J.
.lrl5, Ponce, Puerto Rico
. . .-Iris, Fort Smith
girls, New York, N. Y.
. xlrts, El Dorado
. Busilzfss, Little Rock
Enginefrizzg, Monroe, La.
ffgfrifullurr, Siloam Springs
. . . rfs, Magnolia
. 11 rfs, Earl e
. Rzzsirzms, MeIIa
. Business, Jonesboro
. flrlx, Leachville
I:'11gi1zfz'rirzg, Little Rock
. ,-Iris, Muskogee, Okla.
Edufalion, Sumner, Iowa
Ilillgiflfffillgj Little Rock
. Bzzsizzms, Fort Smith
. . .-Iris, Prescott
. . . Arts, Decatur
flgricizllure, Little Rock
. . rlrts, Crossett
A-Yrts, Arkansas City, Kans.
. . rlrls, Fort Smith
. girls, Springdale
Education, Longview, Tex.
. qlrts, Heavener, Okla.
Enginrrr-ing, Little Rock
.lrts, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Iizzxirzfss, Fort YVOrth, Tex.
. Bzuinfvsy, Fort Smith
.Iris, Beaumont, Tex.
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See the folloqwfzzg . .
JOHN LEWIS ADAMS .
NOLAN BYRD ALLISON .
ANNABEL APPI.EGIXTE . . .
GEORGE VVILLIAM AIKMSTRONG
JO CLAIR ARMSTRONG . .
ANN ARNOLD .
BEN BOYD .ASH . .
FRANK EDWARD ATTWOOD
JUNE ZANONA BACON .
VVILEY E. BAILEY JR.
CHARLES KELLY BAKER .
GERALD KELADDEN BAKER .
JAMES VVILBUR BAKER .
ROBERT MIXLCOLM BAKER
JANE BARRIS . . .
TRIXIE BEE BASSETT .
EDWARD PAUL BAUER .
ALVYN BAUGHN . .
V. DAMON BEACII .
JACK V. BERRY
POLLY JEAN BEST .
MARJORIE BETHEL . .
AUBREY GREGORY BLANKS .
GUS BLASS . . . .
PORTER BLIZZARD .
JERE FLEMING BLOCK . .
LEAH 'THOMPSON BOGART .
LYDIA CiERAI.DlNE BOLLINGER
RODNEY BOLLINGER . .
MARTIIA 'EHOMPSON BORDEN
TIIOMAS CRAWFORD BOSVVELL .
HARRY EDNVVIN BOYCE . .
LILLIAN EUGENIA BRADLEY .
HAROLD XV. BRAINERD . .
PIIRAM FRANCIS BRANDON JR. .
JAMES WILLIAM BRASIIEARS .
KENNETH BRASIIE.-XRS . .
BETTY LOU BREWER
THOMAS BRIDCEMJN . .
EDWARD ALBERT BRINKMAX .
PAUL PRESTON BROGDON JR. .
l3ET'I'Y BROWN . . . .
JAMES LOUIS BROWN .
MARY MARTHA BROWNING
JACK L. BRUMEIELD . .
MARY JANE BRUXDIDGE .
EDITH M.-XRGUERI'I'E BRYAN .
JIM B. BUNN .... .
VVILLIAM COVINGTON BURCH JR. .
BETTY JO BURNS ....
HENRY CALLAWAY .
PATRICIA ANNE CAMBIN .
MARY ELIZABETH CAMP .
GUY B. CARDER . .
ALLAN VVILSON CARL
FLEMING CAYCE . . .
CHARLES KTARRISON CLARK .
DANIEL JAMES CLARK .
MORRIS CLARKSON .
fiUY COBB . .
. . Engineering, Cotter
Engineering, Hot Springs
. . firls, Springdale
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. Business, Little Rock
. . . . Hrls, Crossett
Business, Kansas City, Kan.
. . Engineering, Fordyce
Eduealion, Mer Rouge, La.
. Engineering, West Helena
. Business, Fayetteville
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. . Arts, Fayetteville
. flrfs, Fayetteville
. figrieulture, Gillett
. Business, Newport
.-iris, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Business, Little Rock
. . Business, Little Rock
Edueaiion, Texarkana, Tex.
. . . I-iris, VVynne
Business, Prairie Grove
. Eduealion, Horatio
. . . rlrts, Charleston
glgrirulfure, Clarksdale, Miss.
. . . . .-Irfs, Clarendon
Business, VVehster Groves, Mo.
. . . Business, Harrison
flrts, Chautauqua, Ill.
Engineering, Fort Smith
. . Engineering, Leola
. Edueation, Fayetteville
. Business, Mineral Springs
Engineering, Fort Smith
rlrts, El Dorado
. Business, Malvern
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. . .I-Iris, Little Rock
.-iris, Kansas City, Mo.
. . Business, Osceola
Business, Carterville, Mo.
. Education, Yellville
. Engineering, El Dorado
, . Alrts, Tulsa, Okla.
. Edueation, Amarillo, Tex.
. . . drts, Searcy
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. Business, Thornton
. . elvis, Arkadelphia
. Business, Heavener, Okla.
. . iris, Springdale
. Business, Paragould
JENNY DEE CO1-'I-'EY .
FAIRY CO1-'IIN . . .
MARY DRUCILLA COLEMAN .
COLLEEN MOORE COMES
ROEERT LIEARIX COMES
BART R. COXDITT . .
NIARY LOUISE CORLISS .
EDITH MIRIAM COUCH .
EDDIE WILL CRIPPIN .
OLLIE E. CROOK JR.
BERT NVILKS CROVV . .
ANNA LOUISE CUMMINS .
EDITH BLANCHE CURTIS .
ERWIN FRANK CZICHOS .
JOHN A. DAI-ILEM . .
JOSEPIIINE DAVIDSON . .
VVILLIAM WALDEN DEAVER .
MALCOLM NEIL DECAMP .
MARON LEE DEFFENBAUGH .
FRANK Al,F'RED DELMONEGO .
VVILLIAM lJEMORET II . .
AMANDA VIRGINIA DEXHAM .
EUTA BECE IDICKERSON . .
MARGUERITE MCGILL DICKSON
ljOR0'l'llY DALE DIERICH . .
IVIARJORIE LEE DII.DY .
JAMES IANDREVV DOYLE
VIRGINIA JUNE DUGAN .
MEDEORD LEE DUMAS JR.
ROBERT PRICE DUNCAN
MARY OLIVIA DURHAM .
L. A. DYE JR. . . .
XVILLIAM REYNOLDS DYESS .
JOHN O. FARNEST . . .
C. VLHOMAS FDMISTON
BABE IIILL EDMONDS . . .
JOHN FRANKLIN EDMUNDSON
FRANK lVlII.I.ER ELLIOTT .
KEITII STANTON ELLIS .
lVLXRY COI.EN ETHERIDGE
M.XRJORIE ETTA EVANS .
RUSSELL HAYXES FARR .
MARY CATHERINE FELTOX .
IVIARY EI.IZ.XBE'l'H PINK .
CALvIN DANIEL FISHER
CORNELIA filjTHRIE FLEEMAN .
BURKELI. ALEXANDER FLETCHER
JACK l7I.E'I'Cl1ER . . . .
HOLLIE CLEAVE FORD .
HENRY E. FRANTZ
JULIAN' M:XURICE FRAUENTIIAL
DIXON TRO'I"I'ER fiAIXES . .
JEAN GARCIA . . .
JOIIN BOYERS GARDNER
VVILLIAM FRANK GASKILL .
GERALD NEIL GEORGE .
JOHN RICHARD GIBSON .
JAMES ROBERT GLADDEX .
JACK IE. fil.EXN . .
CHARLES LEVVIS fi0CIO
. Edutafion, Crowell, Tex.
. Blljillfjf, Fayetteville
. ElZ!fLl1l'FI'ill!f, Harrison
.-Igr'ir1zlt11r1', El Dorado
ElZyiIIt"1'I'lll!f.v Fl Dorado
. . ,-Iris, Helena
. EIfu4'aii011, Lincoln
. Bzzsifzcss, Junction City
. rlrfs, Fayetteville
. Businfss, Parkin
fIgI'iClllfllI'l', Holly Grove
. Edumtion, Fayetteville
, Edumiion, Seligman, MO.
. . . . Iris, Little Rock
. . riffs, Altus
. Ihzsizzfss, Fayetteville
. Engineering, Texarkana
Agrirullurf, Golden, Colo.
. Edumlion, Clarksville
. I?zuir1ws5, Elaine
. 1?1z5im'55, Little Rock
. Et11ll'dfl0ll, Ozark
. . .-lrlf, Springdale
. . Ifdumfion, Hope
. . . Busifzfss, Norphlet
Engilzzvwillg, Cameron, IWO.
. . . 1'Il'f5, Fort
. . . . . Irlx,
. lizzsifzfsx, Little Rock
. glrix, Dudley, NIO.
. Bzzxirzrvs, Little Rock
Busifzwx, Claremont, Cal.
11yl'iI'1lHlll'I', Hamlwu rg
. I?u5i1z1'ss, Blytheville
. Businrss, Marianna
. . ,I-Y rls, Newport
,-1r1'.v, New York,
,fg7'it'll!flU'1', Fort Smith
. . . flrly, Lonoke
. . .1ri.v, Hot Springs
. B1lIilll'55, Fort
Erzginwrilzy, lleher Springs
Bu.vim'5.v, Lake Village
. ilrfx, Fayetteville
. . plrls, Paragould
. 1?u.vi1z1'5s, Berryville
. El1gLlll'L'l'ilZ-0, Nlagnolia
. El1gi1l1'M'i1zg, Camden
. ,'1QI'il'lLlf1lfI', Prescott
. Enginzw'i11g, Bentonville
SIIELTON LIARRISOX GOODWIN JR.
FRANK GOSNEI.I ,... .
AI.PLIA LLOYD Goss . .
J. STANLEY CiREA'I'HOUSE .
ELIZABETH LOVINE GREEK .
FRANCES QiREER .
ROBERT HUNT fllil-EGG . .
NOEL KENNEDY GREGORY
BILLY HACKLER fEUI.LET'I'E .
JIM HAINRACII . . .
HELEN HAI.I. . . .
MARY SUE FIAMILTON .
MICKIE LIAMILTON .
NEIL EUGENE LIARLAN .
JULIAN LYNN HIXRRIS .
HUGH VVORTH HARRISON JR.
CHARLES EDGAR HIXR'I' . .
LUALE EUGENE HART . . .
VVILLIAM EDWARD IIASTINGS .
MARGARET JOSEPIIINE HAYMAN .
BETTY BROOKS HAYS . .
MAXINE RUTII HEARNSBERGER
CLARENCE JOIIN liECKMAN .
CARLOS CLEVEI. AND HE NDRICKSOX
ROBERT LEE HES1'ER . . .
KIRRY LEE HILL . . .
EUGEXIE SUZANNE HILMER
JACK SYLYESTER LIIXF . .
LINDREI. NUGENT IIOGAROOM .
E. GRADY HOLLAND . .
VIRGIL CHARLES l10I.'l'
ELZA LEE IIOUSLEY .
CHARLES G. HOWARD .
l5E'I"l'Y JEAN l'iOVVEI.I.
FRANK E. HOWSON JR. .
LOYDE HAMILTON HUDSON . .
SOLON EDWARD HUMPHREYS JR.
lVIOLl.IE BEAL HUTCIIESON . .
VVALTER EDWARD HUTCIIISON JR.
BETTY BOE JACKSON
BETSY JOHNSON . . .
GEORGE STANLEY JOHNSON .
GLADYS M. JOIINSON .
JULIA ANNA JOHNSON .
KENNETH L. JOHNSON .
JUNE BERNICEA JOHNSTON .
LJAVID PAUL JONES .
HOVS'.ARD C. JONES . .
NORMAN GORDON JON ES
BETTY RUTH JORDAN . .
RALPH HERBERT KAUFMAN .
LEONARD JACKSON KEILING JR.
HARRY HARMON KERR JR. .
NIARGARET LOUISE KERR .
JOHN MICHEAL KERWIN .
LEONARD LEE KETCPIUM
RUTH KILLGORE . .
CECILIA KING .
EVAN A. KING .
J Z' . T
. Businwss, El Dorado
. . flrls, Ozark
. flrls, Fayetteville
. I-Tris, Morrilton
. Businwss, Fort Smith
. Businrss, Augusta
. ,I-UI'il'Zllflll'l', Van Buren
Jyriculture, Little Rock
. Education, Piggott
. Business, Bay Village
. . . Hrls, Hazen
. . . Arts, Pine Bluff
. Evzginefring, Fayetteville
. Engineering, Crossett
zlris, Tulsa, Okla.
Edzwation, Little Rock
. . . . Arts, Fordyce
. Engincfring, Fayetteville
. Enyinecrifzg, Greenbrier
E7lgi7l6'Cl'i7lg, Evening Shade
. Business, Charleston
. zlrts, St. Louis, Mo.
Hrts, Nluskogee, Okla.
. Business, Ilot Springs
. . . riffs, Miller
. Engiizfwwiizg, Fayetteville
. , . girls, Cotter
. Iizzsimws, Hot Springs
. Fduralion, El Dorado
. . xirls, Hope
. . . glgrirullure, Bruno
Engineering, North Little Rock
. . Jris, McAlester, Okla.
. flrts, Little Rock
. . . flrfs, Fort Smith
Engirwvring, Beacon, N. Y.
. I-Ygrirultzzrn, Hartford
. Bzzsirzfss, Tulsa, Okla.
. girls, Cotter
. flrts, Fayetteville
. Business, Fort Smith
. L'1zgint'eri1zg, Fort Smith
. . Busizzffss, Stuttgart
. . flrts, Little Rock
. If'1grir'ulf1lr1', Gilbert
. Engizzwring, Little Rock
. . .-Iris, Fayetteville
. E11girz1w'riny, Joplin, MO.
. .-Yrts, Lisbon, La.
. . . Business, Beebe
JOE HAMIIIILOX KING .
CHARLSEY KIRIBY . .
HERBERT LEE KLENIME .
XVILLIAM VV.Xl.'I'ER KLUSMEIER
VVILLIAM CI.lIfl-'ORD KOGER .
BETTY LOU KRAMER .
DORO'l'lIY FRANCES KREIS
ROBERT IIARRY liUHLMAN
HAROLD GEORGE I,AljUE JR.
JESSIE LEONARD LANCASTER JR
JESS EDMOND LANDRUS .
CHARLES L. LANE . .
ANN CONSTANT LAWSON .
ROY LAWSON JR. . .
ANNE LEDI-'ORD .
MARGARET E. LEDI-'ORD .
RICIIARD HENRY LEE .
BUD LEMKE . . .
VVALLACE EDMUND LETH .
JACK FREDERICK LEVVIS .
MARY EMILY LEWIS .
ROBERT ST-ARK LIGON .
VVILLIAM ALBERT LOFLIN
THOMAS REA LOGAN .
YV. DURVVARD LOOPER .
OTILX JOSEPHIXE LOVE .
LIQCILLE MARIE LOYD .
CONSTAXCE lVi.XCCHESNEY .
LLOYD GORDON MCCOLLCM .
JOIIN IIARRY MCCRARY .
JAMES DREVV MCDONOUGH
IDILL lVICFARI,.XXD . . .
HARVEY VVINTERS lViCfiEORGE
XRVILLLXM VVIIITE MCGILI. .
GAII. MOORE MCXVILLIAMS .
JACK PATTON lVl.XRRAY .
JUAN ENRIQLE lY1.XR'l'IN .
lVIII,'I'OX RCSSELI. lxfl.-XRTIX .
CHARLES L. NLXSSEY .
H.AROI.D CHARLES MEASEL .
DURBEN ERIE MILLER .
EDWIN KENNETH MILLS
JEAN lVI1'I'CHEI,I. . . .
NI.-XRY MARGARET lVIOLLIC.-X .
RALPH MORRISON MOORE .
NORMA .ALJDIXE MORGAN .
MAR1'll.X JANE MORSE
VVALTER DALE NAGEI. .
LIOYT NElI.I, . . .
'INRACIE LEE NICKS .
BETTE RUTH Nix . . .
. Bzzsinrss, Aurora, Mo.
. Ylrls, Shreveport, La.
Ifllylll1'l'l'iIlg, Bald Knoh
. . . iris, Fort Smith
lfflgilzefriny, North Little Rock
Jgrirzzllurf, Little Rock
. .'7rf.r, Des Moines, Ia.
. Iflzgilzvfring, Fort Smith
E71yill1'L7'i7lg, Beacon, N. Y.
. Jgfricullzzrc, Horatio
. BIIJLIZFSS, Piggott
. . .1rI5, Fayetteville
Bzzsizzess, El Dorado
. . Brzxinfss, Fayetteville
1Zillfjilll'l'filIg, Ida Grove, Ia.
. . qlrls, Powell, VVyO.
. . ,-Iris, Fayetteville
. Ilzzsimfsy, Little Rock, Ark.
. lfnginccrirzg, Prescott
. .'lffI'if1l1flll'L', Ozark
. qlrfs, Springdale
. . ,-Igfri4'u1lurf, Stuttgart
1gIl5i7ll'.S'.f, North Little Rock
. l:'rIgi1zvfrir1g, Crossett
Iizzsinnss, Pine Bluff
. Iizzsinms, Stuttgart
.lrts, Ardmore, Okla.
. . IS'Iz5im'.r.r, El Dorado
plris, Sah Juan, Puerto Rico
. . . qlrfs, Little Rock
. Iiusiness, Morrilton
. Busillzxvs, Texarkana
. Iiusimfsx, Little Rock
. L'nyim'rring, Paragould
. Erzginffring, Hartford
. Business, Morrilton
.-Irtx, Muskogee, Okla.
. Bfzsirzavs, Little Rock
Edufalion, Calico Rock
. . . ,-Iris, Fayetteville
EIlfji711'1'I'iHy, New York, N. Y.
. .-Igrifzzllzzrr, Fayetteville
. qlyrirulturr, Ha rdy
GENE .AXSEL IQORTHIXGTON . lizzgirmving, Little Rock
LUCY JANE NLNN . . . . . .-Irtr, Van Buren
SARA JANE NESS . ,-Irir, Eureka Springs
VVILLLXM ROLEX ORTON JR. . . . . . ,-Iris, Hope
HERl3ER'l' IARTHUR OTTO . . lizzsizzlxvs, New York, N. Y.
BILL PACE . . . . . . fifty, Little Rock
DEE PUR!!-'OY PA'I"l'ERSON . Iingifzrcring, Camden
EDGAR JOHN P.Yl"l'0N . . Bzzxizzwss, Monett, Mo.
: W '
warren ,, 1
,S ..,., VA Q
V 91:1 A 4 F f 'lp
MM elf- ,jug "1-arf?-i.f' l " f' " ' K 1 A 31.5"
Y . ' nwlf'
' .. .M-,
Page 63 f
A ,, vt N..
.AW ,A A A.. EL'
GERALD KEITII PA'I"I'ON .
JOE TROY PENDl.E'l'ON .
MII.DRED LUCILLE PENROSE
CLARA FAITH PETERS . .
FRANCES HALL PETTICREW .
THEODORE ROSCOE Pl-'RIMMER
LYQORDON ALLISON PHILLIPS .
lViII,TON BAILEY PIIII.LII'S .
VSILLIAM VVARDON PIIILLIPS
MARTIIA EI.IZ.fXBE'I'H PICRENS
SUE PIERCY ....
WILLIAM EVANS PLACE
JOSEPH CLACD PRATER .
VVILLIAM R. PRATT JR. .
HERBERT HAMILTON PRICE JR. .
JAMES PIJLLIAM .
FLAINE QUEEN . . .
THOMAS CHARLES RAILSBACK
EDWARD NICHOLAS RAND .
MILEORD RAXKIX . .
FLOYD LEON REED . .
r1iOMMIE RUTH REESE .
H. DECIMUS REYNOLDS JR.
IIELEN LIARVVELL RIIODES
HUGII FREDERICK RILEY .
FRED RITTLES . . . .
DOROTHY FRANCES ROBBINS
CAROLINE ROEERTS . .
JULIA lVLXRGARE'I' ROBERTS .
XVILMA ERXESTIXE ROBERTS
HUGH F. ROISIXISOY . .
JOI-IN LUENTON RODMAN
.ALBERT HOI.LA' RL'sIIER .
IRVING SALZMAN . .
SALLY Lot: SAVVYER . .
DAVID DIQXLAP SCARIZOROLTIKI
MARY JEAN SCOEEE . .
SAM S. SCOTT . .
MARY BETTIE SCROCCIX
JOHNNIE JANIVE SEGRAYE5 .
NIARGARET SIIADDOCK .
REUBE GENE SIIAVV .
R. MORGAN SIIAY .
SYBIL JANE SHEPARD
MANN SHOIPIPNER JR. .
ROLAND BRUCE SIICLTS .
FRED IVAN SIMS . .
I. A. SIMS JR. .
EDVVARD TUCKER SMITH .
KA'FI1I.EEN SMITH .
MARTIN CLEOII SMITII .
SAMMIE JEAN SMITII .
CONSTANCE LINDA SNEPP
l,O'I'TYE MAE SPECK .
ILA MAE SPENCER .
LOIS lVLXRIE SPENCER .
. . riffs, VVooster
. Qlflfililllfllff, Hunter
rlyrifullurf, Tulsa, Okla.
. Ifzzsillfss, Clarendon
. .1rIs, Prairie 'Grove
1i1l.fill1'A'5, VVeSt Memphis
. Iiilsirzess, Pine Bluff
. lizzsinfss, Rogers
. I2u.vi1zf5s, Ashdown
. . Iilzsinfss, Gillett
. Ifduralion, Brentwood
. .elgrirulturf', Newport
. .'Igrirulfur'1', Harrison
.-Igrifultzzre, Fort Smith
. Ihzsinrss, Pine Bluff
. .Igrirultur0, Searcy
qlrts, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. .-Iris, Heher Springs
lfzflzfaliolz, Stilwell, Okla.
lZlflgillL'I'I'il1gJ El Dorado
. . .-Iris, Fayetteville
. . .-Iris, Fort Smith
.-Iris, Pawhuska, Okla.
. . . .lrf.v, Salem
1LilI!jiIlf'1'l'ilIff, Miami, Okla.
.'1!f7'i!'1lllIlI'f', Little Rock
. . . .-Iris, Brinkley
Rll5i7Il'.Y.f,, lWontiCello, N. Y.
. . .'1r1.f, Clarksville
.lflI'if'llIflllAl", Little Rock
. qlrts, Fayetteville
. . glrfs, Morrilton
. 1gllJ'i7lf'55., Little Rock
liizsifzwsx, Henderson, Tex.
. . .1rf.v, Springdale
. Iiizsirzrss, Tulsa, Okla.
. Ifzuirzfsx, Newport
. Ifzzyizzrfring, Mena
.lrtJ, Pine Bluff
. Jlfff, Fayetteville
.'1!ll'iI'll!fllI'I', Pine Bluff
. lhzsirzffxs, Benton
.lr1'.v, Olathe, Kan.
. . .-Iris, Fort Smith
. Ifzzsimxvs, Fayetteville
ROBERT CIEORCE FREDERICK SPITZE
DAN R. SPRINCI-'IEI.D . . .
VOLXEY XVAcoNER STEELE .
lViARG.XRE'l' ADELE STOCKLEY .
CDNNIE STUCK ....
JIMMIE STUCKET' . . .
CARoLYN LAVINIA SULSER .
GERALD R. SU'I'TERI'IEI,n .
VVILLIAM CIIARLES SUTTLE .
JAMES HARVEY SVVEETEN .
JOIIN II. '1iAI.B0'll
JOHN YLXYLOR . .
IIEXRY CURTIS 'LERRELL .
LAXNALOU 'LERRY .
LoL'IS Ross '1'IIoMPSoN .
lVLXRC.XRE'I' ELLEN THOMPSON .
FRANKLIN 'lllIRIil.KEl.D .
GENE '1'oLAND . . .
RAY VV. TOLER .
JAMES I2L'I'oN SLOVVXSEND .
JOIIXNIE HARRIET TRAWICK .
RICHARD LEVYIS 'LRICE . .
PATSY '1'RIPI.E'I"I' . .
JASPER IEARL TL'I.I,0S
FRED IJYER VVADE
ROBER'F L. XVAITE . .
FRANK lhf1CN.XLI.Y VVALKER
lVI:XRCARE'l' .ANNE VV.-XLKER
MAT OLA VVASIIINCTON . .
CHARLES MURREI.l,E VVATKINS
J. T. XVA'I'SoN ....
MIIIDRED iAV.XXELl,E VVXIASON .
J. R. XVEISE ....
JoE VVEISIGER . .
MORCSXN li. XVELCII .
HELEN LAYERXE XVELLS .
MART ALICE VVEPI-'ER .
JACK PETVIQS XVEST .
TOM C. VVIIEAT . . .
MILDRED JUANITA VVIIISTLE . .
TREVELLTAN VERN VVHITTIXGTON
LLXROLD C. WILLIAMS . . .
J. LAN WVILLIAMS . .
JESSE PIERCE XVILSON .
lVLXRJOl.ENE XVII.SoN .
NORMA LEE XVII.SoN .
VLIIOIVLXS RCI-ERT XVILSOX JR. .
SABINA VVOODBRIDCE . .
L.-XYMONT V. VVooDRCI'I' .
.ADALINE VVOODS .
PowELL VVooDs .
VV. DONALD XIVREN .
ANNE VVYATI' . . .
EDITII CLAIR YARRINCTON .
. .1!H'il'lllfllfF, Berryville
. . iris, Fayetteville
. flrts, Marion
f1l't.I,, Little Rock
. . . fifty, Leslie
.-iris, North Little Rock
. A-lgrirullurr, Benton
. Businzxrs, Hot Springs
. qlris, Sparkman
. . Lkizzratiorz, Rogers
If2lgi1zz'r1'illg, Heber Springs
. Eduration, DeQueen
. . . Jrfs, Manila
glgrivullurr, Little Roela
. Enginrering, Searcy
,-Tgriculfurf, Little Rock
. Busilzrxs, Stuttgart
. . .-Igrirulturf, Quitman
Ifrzginvrring, Cotton Plant
. . . A-Iris, Pine Bluff
. . iris, Rogers
. Ihzsirzms, Blytheville
. 1:'11gi11e'w'i1zg1, Fayetteville
. Bzlsinrss, Pine Iilufl
. Buyinvss, Fort Smith
flgrivullurf, Holly Grove
. . lizzyilzfsx, Little Rock
Ijdumfiolz, Kansas City, Mo.
. .'1y!'il'llll'1ll'l", Springdale
F11gi11C1'r'i11g, Little Rock
. Buxinvss, Joplin, Mo.
. f1fjfilill1flll't?, Nashville
. Buxincss, Forrest City
. . . Arts, Dell
. flrls, Dierks
. .IgrirIzlfurf', Bruno
. Blzsilzfsx Prairie Grove
. Bzzsinfss, Oklahoma City, Okla.
.-Iris, Bartlesville, Olcla.
. glgfricullure, Conway
. 51175, Fort Smith
. Bzzsirzess, Little Rock
. Hrlx, Fayetteville
,X xy, X
foy refgrzs .YIIPIYIII
CHARLES EDWARD ,ABBOTT .
LYNN ALBER'1'SON . . . .
MITCHELL CARUTII ALEXANDER .
SARA LOUISE ALEXANDER .
CHARLIE RUFIQS ALTER .
SARA ELLEN' ANDERSON
DAVID LUTHER ANDREWS .
JOHN P.-XRMELEE .APPLEGATE
CARY EDWARD ASHLEY . .
EYELYN ELIZABETH AUMICK
BILLYE LOL' BAGGETT .
JEROME R. BAILEY .
JACK W. BAKER . .
NIARY lVl.XRG.XRE'I' BAKER .
XVALTER FRANK BAKER .
VVARREN BALDWIN .
JAMES FRANKLIN BALL .
CAMPBELL BROOKS BARKER .
MARY JEANNE BARKER .
HELEN LOUISE BARTON .
JULIA lVlARGARE'I' BASORE .
VVILLIS VVINKLER BASSETT
ROBERT LEE BEARD JR.
CHARLES LEE BECKETT .
BEVERLY GENE BEHL .
MARIAN BELL .
ljAVID ELBERT BING .
EARLINE BLACK . .
ROEDIE JEAN BLACKRURN .
JOHNNY BLACKSHIRE .
NIARY CLAIRE BLAIR . . .
ROBERT FIKHOMAS HLAKEMORE
ALMA LEA BOATRICHT .
HOWARD TALMADGE BONDS .
DANIEL MONROE BOONE .
JOE SANFORD BOONE .
JOE DON Box ....
ROBERT M,-YITIIEW BOYDSTONE
VVILLIAM FRED BR.-XD1-'ORD JR.
JOY BRADHAM . . . .
NOAH SAMUEL BRAXNEN .
VOL BRASHEARS JR. . .
HAROLD KENXE'1'kI BREVVER
PEGGY JEAN BRIDGES . .
BASIL ADRIAN BRITT .
ALICE DEVOTA BROWN
BETTY ETHEI, BROWN .
FRANKIE CHLOIS BROVVVN .
JAMES DAVIS BROWN .
JIMMIE BROWN .h
THOMAS JEFFERSON BRUMFIELD
DONNIE E. C. BRYANT . .
MARK lVIARION BUCHANAN .
PAUL KENNE'l'II BUDROVV .
ARTHUR CARL BULLARD
MARJORIE LEE BURGESS .
JEFF BURNETT JR. .
ZIP BUTLER ....
ROBERT ANDREW CALCOTE .
JACK M. CALLAWAY .
. ,'1fjfil'llIfllfl', Blytheville
girls, Oklahoma City, Okla.
. . . Busirzfss, Alma
. liusirzixfs, Harrison
. Ifdumtion, Hartford
. lizuizzwys, Rogers
. Iiusifzms, Little Rock
. Ifduvafiofz, Fayetteville
. Eduration, Fayetteville
. . Ylrts, Quitman
. . . plrfx, Tulsa, Okla.
Ell!fiIll'l'l'illfj, Springfield, Mo.
. Iiizsizzrss, Little Rock
. . ISIISLIZFJJ, Harrison
.IrIs, Collingswood, N. J.
.f1'ri.v, Oklahoma City, Okla.
. ,'Irl.v, Springfield, MO.
. qlris, Fayetteville
. Riffs, Hot Springs
. 1i1z.rimIs5, Fayetteville
lzllznaliozz, Prairie Grove
. . . flrls, Marshall
. I?u.vin4'sx, Harrison
. glrtx, Bellefonte
. . xlrtx, Chicago, Ill.
liizyinrsx, Prairie Grove
. lftfllfllfiflll, Alma
liizsifzavs, Little Rock
. 13usim'5.v, Springdale
. .-Iris, Little Rock
glrts, El Dorado
Busirzrss, Aspermont, Tex.
. Iiuxinrss, Berryville
. girls, Corning
. .'1gI'il'1llfIl7't", Lonoke
.-lgrifulfurf, Tulia, Tex.
. Rusinrss, Fayetteville
.7grir'ulturf, Calico Rock
. Iiusinms, Lepanto
. 11l7lffill1'I'fi7Zfj, Rogers
. . . fifty, Fayetteville
g1gI'il'llH1l7'l', Pleasant Plains
. . Ifnginffring, Hope
, Ifnginrzfring, Rogers
flris, DeValls Bluff
l?Iz5im'5s, Joplin, Mo.
Ilusilmxx, Little Rock
. Busifzfss, Benton
. rlrts, Little Rock
. Bzzxinzfss, El Dorado
Page 6 8
FRED CAMPBELL . .
BETTY JEAN CAXNADY . .
ROSEMARY CEDRICA CARLSON
VVILMA ALICE CARNAIIAN .
VERSE ALAN CARTER .
INIILDRED LILLIAN CASH .
E. T. C.-XSIIION JR. . . .
GII,BER'F GARRARD CALFDILI.
JAMES RANDALL C.XL'DI.E
RONALD CAZORT . .
EVA LYNN CIIAIfIN . .
LEONARD SEYMOUR CHARRIN .
CIIARLES 'LIIOMAS CHAMBERS
AUSTIN BEMIS CIIAPPEIILE
VIRGIL VVIIIBERT CHESTER .
ELMER B. CIIURCII . . .
MERLE JEANNETTE CLARKSOX'
EARL IIICKS CIIEMMONS JR. .
JOHN HAVIS CIIEMMOXS
XVAYNE CO1-'I-'IN . .
SHIRLEY MAE COIIN .
JANE ANN COLE . .
NANCY ANN COLEMAN
PAUL NELSON COI.I.L'M
BETTY JANE COMBS .
NANCY MAE CONNER .
EDWARD MAc:RL'DER COOK .
JIMMY FRANK COOK . .
ANTONIO LL'IS CORRET-IER .
VVILLIAM LEONARD COL't'II .
HARLAN BRYAN COUNTS .
CAROLYN RI,"l'lI Cox .
'IQROY COX .....
XVILLIAM DONHAM CRAwI-'ORD
S-IRA MAE CRFSS . . .
INTXRY CAROLYY CROUCII .
BETTY MARIE CLMMINS
NEX'I.0X CALVIN DAVID .
EARL CIATEVVOOD DAVIS .
SAMUEL PRESTON DAVIS III
FFAXDY NE.fXI. DAVIS JR. .
TI-IOMAS BERNARD DECLERK
vVILI.IAM FLOYD DENMAN JR.
JIMMIE fi0I.DMAN DENTON .
DOROTHY ANN DIIi'Ii'l'ERICII .
JACKIE THOMAS DOBBS .
J. LUCIAN DODSON JR. . .
ROBERT CIIARLES DOERI'INGlI.XL'S
JAMES E. DOIIERTY JR. . .
HARRY' JAMES DONALDSON .
JOAN DORRIS . . .
ROBERT JEAN DOLOLAS
ROBERT PARKER DOwNER .
CECIL H.XRDINfI DRAKE .
VVILLIAM XV.XI.'I'ER DRIVER
HERMAN VVILSON I,L'CKVYOR'I'II
MARY ELLEN DKMPII . .
XVILSE A. FDVVARDS
LOUIS FFREMSKY JR. .
H.-XROLD CLYDE ELLEN .
I?z15i11I'.Lv, Little Rock
.Irts, Cofifeyville, Kan.
. .1fll'il'lllfllI'1', Fayetteville
.-lgrirz1III1n', Prairie Grove
. . Ylgrit'IzlII1rv, Hazen
BIISLIIFJJ, Lake Village
. . ,-Iris, VVinslow
.-Iris, Little Rock
. . . ,lyrirzzltzzrzy Luxora
Iizzgizzvfrirzy, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . l3u5i1zf's.v, Little Rock
. Ifnyinwvring, Prescott
. Enginrfring, Truman
. .-Iris, Monroe, La.
Iftimarion, I'IIiversity City, MO.
. . . . girls, Little Rock
. . xlrfs, El Dorado
.lffI'il'Il!flU'1'J Jenny Lind
. .-Iris, Fort Smith
. .1rfs, Prairie Grove
.IrI5, Ponce, Puerto Rico
. I3115i11I'.v.v, Junction City
. BIl.Vi!ll'5,f, Nlalvern
. Bll5ill1'.Y.Y, Little Rock
. lftlzzralion, Fayetteville
. l1it!lll'llfiUII, Fayetteville
. . . Bzzsirzfsx, Beebe
Ilillflillfffillff, Little Rock
. lizuilzwxs, Little Rock
. Htlsillfss, Pine Bluff
. ,-Iris, Pocahontas
. l?u5im'ss, Prescott
. Husirzfys, Tuckerman
. LldllI'llfi07l, Fayetteville
.-Iyrifulturr, Hot Springs
girls, Muskogee, Okla.
. . Jrls, Newport
Burinfxs, Little Rock
. .-Iris, Tulsa, Okla.
. Iizzrinrss, Blytheville
. Iingirzvrrirzy, Osceola
. Iizzsiflrss, Jackshoro, Tex.
.1!Ifi!'lllflll'I", Little Rock
. . Q1fjl'il'll1fll7'f', Newark
lTngi111'r1'i1zg, Elizabeth, N. J.
. ,1grifullurf, Junction City
'TRICE ELLIS JR ....
EDWIN SCO'rT El.PlllNGS'l'UYli
MARJORIE JANE FMBLRY .
CARL EUGENE EMERSOYN .
XVILLIAM ALYA ESTES
VVIIILIAM EDWARD EVANS .
JAMES GUEEN FARMER .
BUNN FAWCETT . .
BILLY BOB FELTS .
PATSY JANE FENDER .
CIIARLES HENRY FERNALD JR.
RUBY INEZ FITCH . . .
JAMES TIIORNTON l7I.UIIAR'l' .
FRA NKLIN GUSTAVUS l7OCI.EMAN
lVlAR'I'IIA LOU FOREMAN . .
JOIINNIE LORINE FORESEE
ALICE MARIAN Fox . .
JOIIN FOX . . .
BILL W. FRANCIS ....
CIIARLES MILTON l:R.XYKll0L'SER
ROBERT JAMES FRASER .
RICIIARD G. FRICKE .
RAY FUHRMAX . .
JOY tARNELL FUSON . .
NIANNON ELIIILI fiAl,l.I'GI.Y .
ROBERT LEE GARDNER .
ICMMETTE fi.YI'HRlGll'I' JR. .
SAM EDWARD CiE.XRllAR'I' .
.ANNA MAE CiEORCE .
BILL GIBBS . . .
ADAM EUGENE GIBSON .
LAWRENCE RAY GIBSON
ROBERT DOUGLAS GIBSON .
EDVVARD DEAN fillfl-'EN .
ALLAN ARTIIUR fiII.BER'I' .
FLORENE SARAII GILES .
lfl.IZABETll .ANNE filI.l.lAM
MARK CARROLL fiILI.ll..XXD
ROSE lVIARlE flll.l,ll.AXD .
HOGAN N. GIST . .
CLARENCE LEROY GLENN .
fiROYER C. GLENN JR.
FREDERICK I. GOII' .
LKCILE VV. GOODWIN
PATRICIA ,ANN GOWDY
PINKY GRAHAM . .
ROY LUTHER f,iRANTOM .
VVILLIE LEE fiRAN'l'0M .
VVALTER GLENN CiRAL5PNl?R .
ROBERT STEELE GRAY .
NIYRA NELL GREEN .
BRUCE E. GREENWAY
ELIZABETH .ANN GUNN .
JAMES HARMON LIALI.
NIAC LEROY HAMBLEN
ED HAMILTON JR. .
BETTY JEAN Il-ARDEMAN . .
GLENN WVILLIAM HARDIMAN .
JUANITA LIARDIN . . .
. . xlrls, Little Rock
1J!1I'i!'1llf1lI'l'-, La Grange
. II11.fi1zr5.r, Little Rock
. .'lrI.f, Jnclsonia
. . xlrlx, Fayetteville
ffgfiflllfllfly Tulsa, Okla.
. flyrimllurr, Lonoke
.1!jI'it'lllllll'l', Rose Bud
.elyrirzzllzzrzy Lead Hill
. .'1rI.v, Tulsa, Okla.
I2115i1Ir5.v, Pine Bluff
. . 1gIl.Yi7ll'5J, Banxite
.'Ir1:, Fmt Orange, N. J.
. . Ilzzsilzrss, MCGQ-hee
. . Ifizsizzrss, Lake Village
Businrss, VVehster Groves, MO.
,'1yfil'llHlU'I', Memphis, Tenn.
ry!lfit'lllfllV'I'., MiIIeI'al Springs
. .Irfs, lil Dorado
. Iiusinrss, Fayetteville
.Iff!'it'IlHl1l'l'-, Fnrt Smith
. Ifu.vinrss, Monticello
. liusinfsx, Topeka, Kan.
. xlrlx, Fayetteville
. liusirzrss, VValIlo
plrtx, Fort Smith
. . . .lrI.v, llackett
. IIIIJLIZIKYJ, Crawfnrclsville
. . . .1flI'if'lllfIlI'!', Gillett
Business, Baxter Springs, Kan.
. . . . glrrs, llelena
. . xlris, Tnckerman
. . plrfx, Fayetteville
. Enginfrring, Fayetteville
Enginfrring, Little Rock
Fngjinrrriny, llot Springs
. glris, Little Rock
. ilris, Monroe, La.
VVARREN GERALD HARDY .
JAMES WILSON HARKEY .
PAULINE HARPER . . .
HOLLIS FREDERICK HIXRRINGTON
WILSON GLOVER LIARRIS . .
BEN JOHN HARRISON .
LENA FRANCES HARRISON .
VVINFRED HART . . .
WILLIAM MARION HIARTZ .
VVILLIAM EARNEST HATFlEI,D .
JOYCE HATHCOAT . . .
FRANK CLAIBOURNE HAWKINS .
VIRGINIA LEA HAVVKINS . .
BOB EUGENE HAY . .
SEYMORE THOMAS HAYS
JANICE HEARNSBEROER .
BILL HEERWYXGEN . .
ELBERT HEFNER .
BETTY LIENDRICK .
MARY FLO HENRY .
WYILLIAM CI.AY LIENSIIEY
MARY LOUISE HENSON
ABIE RAY HESTER .
BOB LIIGGINBOTHAM .
ZANA BELL HIGH .
HARRY E. HILL .
NANCY HILL . .
ELBERT VV. HILLER .
KATHLEEN HIIITON . . .
ELLEN MIXRKETA FIOLI..-XSD .
GVVENDOLYN NADINE LIOLLAND
BILLY DEAN HOLT . . .
JACK BAKER HOLT . .
LAWSON DUNN HORNOR .
ALICE HOUSTON . .
CLOYCE EDVVARD HOWARD .
LEO JAMES HUBBARD . .
BETTY JEAN HUDDl,ESTON .
MICHAEL LEONARD HUGO .
LIERBERT JUNIOR HUNEYCUTT
FRED PIUNT . .
THOMAS MYERS HUNT
BOB FRANK HUXTABLE .
MARTHA JANE HUXTABLE .
STANLEY ISAACS JR. . .
JANET JACKSON . . .
ROBERT ANDREW JACKSON
RUSSELL THOMAS JACUZZO .
EARL JAGGER ....
BARBARA ANNA JARVIS
CHARLES A. JERNIGAN . .
VVYLDA WANDALENE JOBE .
DORA DEAN JOHNSON .
JAMES ALBERT JOHNSON
JAMES BRUN JOHNSON
MARIE JOHNSON . . .
RALPH EDWARD JOHNSON JR.
VVILLIAM EDVVARD JOHNSON
JOHN GRADY JOHNSTON .
JOYCE LEE JONES . .
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. Business, Fayetteville
. Agriculture, Texarkana
. . . Business, Sheridan
. Engineering, Effingham, Ill.
. . . Arts, Hot Springs
Agricullure, Prairie Grove
. Algriruliure, Norman
. flgriculture, Stuttgart
. 1-Yris, Harrison
. . iris, Rogers
. . . . Hrts, Fayetteville
Engineering, Oklahoma City, Okla.
. . . Alris, Mammoth Spring
elgrivulture, New Edinburg
. . . elrts, Fayetteville
xlrts, Fort Smith
. . . rlrts, Texarkana
. Business, McAleSter, Okla.
. Engineering, Malvern
. . Business, Fayetteville
rlgrifullure, Evening Shade
. . Business, Imboden
. Business, Lonoke
Engineering, Little Rock
. . . eirts, Hope
. . Business, Pollard
. Edurarion, Fayetteville
. Eduration, Miller
. . girls, Harrison
. Business, Harrison
. . Business, Helena
slgrirulturf, Lake Village
. . Engineerinn, Rogers
. Edufaiion, Heavener, Okla.
. riffs, VVilburtOn, Okla.
.-Igrifulture, Fort Smith
. Engineering, Rogers
. Engineering, Earle
. .-frfs, Marion
. Business, Alma
. Eduration, Harrison
iris, Rochester, N. Y.
. A-frts, Fayetteville
. . Business, Little Rock
Eduraiion, Siloam Springs
. . . Arts, Hackett
. . rlgrirulture, Ozark
. Enyineering, Fort Smith
. Eduration, Flippin
. Business, Fort Smith
. Arts, Buffalo, Okla.
ALBERTA THOMA KANIS .
STIRMAN VVARREN KARNES .
GEORGE OTTO KAX'ER .
WILLIAM RAY KENNAN .
CURTIS R. KERN . .
RICHARD EDVVARD KINCIIEN
CARTER BOURLAND KING JR.
HELEN LOUISE KING . .
JOHN HILTON KING
TOMMY KINSER .
RHODA VIRGINIA KIRBY .
ELMER RAY KIRK . . .
PAUL ANTHONY KORMONDY
JOHN C. KULZE . . .
BILI, B. LACY .
MARTHA LANGSTON . .
JANE DIDAME LANPHER .
FRANCES MARIE LESXETI' .
VVILLIAM D. LEWIS .
VERNON EUGENE LIERLY .
CHARLES JAMES LINCOLN .
JOHN W7ALKER LINDER .
ROBERT ELDRED LONG .
VIRGINIA LOUISE LONG
BILLY JACK LOONEY .
VICTOR ALONZO LOPEZ .
MELVIN CLIFFORD LUHRMAN .
HAROLD VV. LUKE . . .
FLORENCE MARIE LUND
ROBERT BRYAN LUPER .
HARRY THOMAS LYLE .
Nl.-'XRY FLO MCIALLISTER .
D. H. MCCARTNEY JR. .
EIIEANOR COUNTS MCCOLLUM
hA7ILl,IAM OSCAR MCCOY . .
JACK GORE MCKENZIE .
SALLY MOZELLE MCKOWN
HENRY GARDNER MCNABB
MARX' CAROLYN MCNAIR .
DEWEY EDWARD MCNIECE .
MARION WESI,EY MABRY .
DICK M. MADDUX . .
ROBERT HOGAN MAHAN .
VVAYNE WVILBUR MAHAN .
VVILLIAM B. MANNING .
CHARLES WILLIAM MARSHALL
VVAYNE MAGNESS MARSHAI,I,
CHARLES WALLACE MARTIN
GLENN LOUIS MARTIN .
R. S. MARTIN . . .
RAPHAEL LEON MARTIN .
BRYCE MILTON MASTERS
JACK C. MATHEWS .
DREDA MATLOCK .
HAROLD EDWARD MAY .
VVELDON H. MEANS .
ROBERT E. MEEK .
RUSSELL MELTON . .
ANTHONY LOUIS MERLO .
EDITH MERMOUD . . .
. Arls, Little Rock
Iflgrirulturr, Cane Hill
. Enginfrring, Ozark
Enginffrinm Fort Smith
Engincfring, Baxter Springs, Kan.
. Engineering, Lonoke
. . Xlrfs, Pine Bluff
. . .4 rlx, Harrison
. . ffgrirulturr, Cushman
. Enginffring, Beacon, N. Y.
. . Businznvs, Fordyce
.-Iris, Ma rianna
. girls, Joplin, MO.
. BIlJi!lI'55, Fayetteville
. . .A7rIJ, Fayetteville
. Businrss, Little Rock
. Arts, North Little Rock
. . Klris, Fayetteville
. . Xlris, Springtown
. Businms, Chicago, Ill.
. Enginffring, Fayetteville
. . pfrfs, Berryville
. Businrss, Springdale
. Fdufafion, Graette
. Businfsx, Clarendon
. flgriruliurc, Yellville
Businpss, Little Rock
. Xlrts, Springdale
. Iflrls, Pocahontas
. . Klrts, Horatio
. .4 rfs,
. Businms, Fayetteville
Buxinass, Little Rock
. Businfss, Hughes
. Buxinnss, Harrison
Enginmfring, Ash Flat
. flgriculturr, Berryville
. Buxinfss, Fayetteville
. Agrifulture, Dyess
. . Hrtx, Rogers
. Education, Carthage, MO.
. . Businfss, Trumann
. Engineering, Pine Bluff
Agrirullure, Monett, MO.
VVINTRESS MIDDLETON .
ARLENE MAY MILLER . .
ROBERT MILES MILLNWEE JR.
RUBY GENE MIZE . . .
BOBBY JOE MOBLEY .
JAMES ROGER MONEYIIUN .
MARY HELEN MOORE .
WALLACE V. MOORE .
BILLY RUTH MORDEN .
DOYLE CALBERT MORGAN .
JIM KEMP MORROW .
BILL MUNCY ....
MARJORIE YVELETTE MURRELL
BILLY GEORGE MYERS . .
COLLIN STAFFORD MYERS JR. .
JOHN' WILLIAM NANCE .
MARTHA ANN NEMEC .
RALPH ROBERT NEWKIRK
PAT LOUIS NOLAN . .
RICHARD REED NOLEN .
THOMAS HENRY NORRELL .
BETTY RUTH OGDEN .
MADGE LILLIAN OLIVER .
JAP MOORE OLSEN . .
PATRICIA MONITA OSWALT .
IACQUELINE MAYO PADDEN .
OTIS SEPHES PARKER . .
NINA LOUISE PATE .
JAMES J. PAITERSON . .
VIRGINIA NELSON PATTILLO
JAMES A. PENCE . .
AUBY LANE PENDLETOX .
RAYMOND LEE PENSE . .
YALE PENZEL . .
JAMES HIRAM PERKINS .
MARY VIRGINIA PIERCE .
JOYCE BABY RAY PIPRIN . .
VVILLIAM ANDERSON PORTER .
LACY IDEWYITT POVVELI, .
DORIS JEAN POVVERS .
VVILLARD LIIRST PRUITT .
JAMES GILBERT PURVIS .
BILLY BEN PUTMAN .
BILLY MARK PUTMAN .
WARREN H. RANRIN .
GEORGE DWANE RAPIER .
GERALD BUIE RAY . .
CvLENN EUGENE REDDICR
JACKIE REED . . .
VVIIILIAM JOSEPH REITZ .
JOSEPH EDWARD REYNOLDS .
WILL SMITH REYNOLDS . .
RICHARD FRANKLIN RHODES .
CHARLIE JEPTHA RICE . .
ANN RICHMOND . .
BARBARA RUTH RICHTMEYER
MILDRED MAE RIGGS . .
IMOGENE LORETTA ROBERTSON
EDWARD DVVVIGHT RODDA . .
RANDOLPH MARTIN ROE .
Arts, Webster City, Ia.
. . . Arts, Salem
. Engineering, Morrilton
. Agriculture, Springdale
. . Agriculture, Blytheville
Engineering, North Little Rock
. . . . . Arts, Mena
. Agriculture, Calico Rock
. Arts, Salina, Okla.
. Business, VValdron
. Arts, Fort VVOrth, Tex.
. Arts, Heavener, Okla.
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. Business, Harrison
. Arts, Little Rock
. Arts, Morrilton
. Arts, Cassville, Mo.
. Arts, Prairie Grove
. Engineering, Little Rock
. . Education, Rogers
. . Arts, Corning
. Engineering, Camden
. . Arts, Gravette
. Agriculture, Paragould
. Engineering, Carlisle
. Agriculture, Rogers
. Agriculture, AlpeIIa
. . Arts, Little Rock
. Engineering, Little Rock
Agriculture, Idabel, Okla.
. Engineering, Fayetteville
Arts, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . Arts, Norphlet
. Arts, Fayetteville
. Arts, Fayetteville
. . Agriculture, Dell
. Agriculture, Fayetteville
. Arts, Camden
. Arts, Fayetteville
. Engineering, Rogers
. Engineering, Springdale
. Engineering, Morrilton
. Agriculture, Leachville
. Education, Fayetteville
. . Arts, Pine Bluff
. . Engineering, Paris
. Engineering, Salina, Okla.
. . Agriculture, Jersey
. Arts, Fayetteville
. Agriculture, Scott
. Agriculture, Dyess
. Agriculture, Fayetteville
. Agriculture, Plumerville
. Business, Fayetteville
. Arts, Okmulgee, Okla.
. Agriculture, Pine Bluff
ANNA LEA ROGERS .
WARD F. ROSEN .
CHARLES S. RUBIN .
LEONARD VV. RUSSELL .
CHARLES VVHITE RUSSUM .
VIM X. RYE .
FRANK SAIN . . . .
FRANK BENTON SARLES JR.
KERX LAMEERT SCOTT . .
MARY Jo SCOTT . .
EDITH LOUISE SEDVVICK .
VIRGINIA SIIAMEL . .
ROBERT H. SHANNON .
VVILLIAM TOLER SIIEPIIERD
AILEEN BARTON SHUFF
REX BRUNDIDGE SHULL
JIM JACK SIMMONS .
NEIL HARRY SIMS . . .
ANNE lvl.-XRIE SINGI.E'rARY .
GEORGE A. SISK . . .
FRANK MILLER SISSONS
VVILFRED SKINNER . .
ROBERT DUNCAN SLAY .
JAMES E. SLOAN .
ROBERT EDWARD SLY .
RICHARD SMART . . .
JOE BARTHOLOMEVV SMITH
LILLIAN EVELYN SMITH .
ROBERT E. LEE SMITH JR. .
SAM CHARLES SMITII .
JEAN SPIES . . .
MAGGIE SPIRES . .
JAMES GARLAND SPIVEY .
FREDA GREY STAFFORD .
JAMES DAVID ST.-XLI.VS'0R'YH
GLEN L. STANISLAUS .
JOE STEELE . . .
DAVID S. STEIX .
JACK STEPHENS . .
ALBERT WESLEY STEVVART
ROBERT DE.fXN STEWART .
ALEX STIREWALT JR. .
JAMES DOW STOREY .
MARY JANE STORMONT .
THOMAS EARL STUBBLEFXELD .
JIMMIE R. SULLIVAN . .
JACK M. SUMMERS . .
VVILLIAM HAROLD SUMNER
KEITH LOREN SWIFT . .
VIRGINIA TAYLOR . .
JAMES ELMER TERRELL
THOMAS G. THEILEN .
A. F. THOMAS JR. .
. Agrifullure, Springdale
. Enginrfring, Fayetteville
. Arls, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Arts, Bentonville
. Arts, Fayetteville
. Business, Russellville
. . flrls, Little Rock
. xlgrifullurv, DeQueen
Arts, Kenilworth, Ill.
. Business, Little Rock
. Businfss, Pine Bluff
. Arts, El Dorado
. Businrss, Lonoke
Arts, Fort Smith
. . Arts, Marion
. Agrirullure, Joiner
Enginfering, Bartlesville, Okla.
. . . . Arts, Fort Smith
. Arts, Odessa, Tex.
. Arts, Fayetteville
. . Business, Pine Bluff
Ifnginfering, Hot Springs
. . Arts, Little Rock
.-lrfs, Eureka Springs
. Enginrering, Bentonville
. flrls, VValnut Ridge
. . Arts, Crossett
. Businrss, Marked Tree
. . Business, Pine Bluff
. l:'nginn'ring, Vinita, Okla.
. . Businrss, Ashdown
Businvss, Brooklyn, N. Y.
. Enginwring, Prattsville
. Agrifulturr, Forrest City
. . Arts, Fayetteville
. Businrss, Gilmore
. . Businfss, Paragould
. Business, Webb City, Mo.
. Agriculture, Fayetteville
. Businfss, Washington, D. C.
. . Engineering, Lincoln
. . Agrifulture, Lonoke
. Enginwring, Fayetteville
. Arts, Clarksville
. . Businfss, Huttig
. Business, El Dorado
. Edufation, Forrest City
HARRY BUNTZ THOMAS .
FLOYD MA1'1'ISON THOMAS .
JAMES M. THOMAS . .
JAMES WALLS THOMAS . .
VVILLARD MALN'IN THOMAS .
MARTHA ALENE THOMPSON .
CHARLES HOWARD rIiREECE .
LIATTIE LEE TREECE . .
JAMES K. TRIMBLE
EDWARD A. TULLER
CLAUDE VVESLEY TURNER .
QEUY MORTON TURNER .
ROY CLYDE 'TURNER .
NORRIS EUGENE 'TWEEDY .
BERTHA ELLEN TYLER .
FLORENCE LYNNETTE VAN DUSEN
HERIULEO ANTONIO VARGAS .
BRUCE CHESTER VAUGHAN .
FRANCIS VVADE . . .
JAMES MARTIN VVAGE .
CARL EDVVARD WALDREP .
AMBROSE TAYLOR VVALKER
DAVID L. WALKER . .
ROBERT EUGENE VVALLIN
JAMES RIGGS WALT III
CHARLES JERRY VVATRINS .
FRANCIS CORNELIUS VVEIS .
BARBARA JEAN VVERTHEIM
NANCY LOU VVETZEI. .
DAN VVHELCHEL JR. . .
FRED SHERMAN VVHISTLE . .
BENJAMIN CARROL XVHITE JR. .
DICK WHITE ....
JERRY VVHITE ....
THOMAS VVILLIAM VVHITE .
WILLIAM BENSON WIER .
FRANK DEVVITT VVILCOXON
A. B. VVILKERSON .
JOE PLAYS WILKES .
A. J. WILRS .....
VVILLIAM WENDELL WILLIAMS .
JAMES C. WILSON . . .
MARGARET EILEEN VVILSON .
MARVIN SPANN VVILSON
MARY VVXLSON . . .
LYDIA LOUISE WOLF
HAL NEAL VVOOD .
JEAN WOOD . .
J. HARVEY WRIGHT JR.
AUDREA XYOE . . .
DONALD CHARLES YOUNG .
EDDA GUADALUPE ZUNIGA .
Engineering, Siloam Springs
. Agriculture, McGehee
. Business, Fayetteville
Agriculture, Holly Grove
. . Business, Wickes
. Education, El Dorado
. . Arts, Fayetteville
. Engineering, Berryville
Agriculture, North Little Rock
. Engineering, Gillett
. Arts, MCGehee
. . Engineering, Coy
. Engineering, Fayetteville
. Agriculture, England
. Agriculture, Malvern
. Arts, Ciales, Puerto Rico
. . Arts, Springdale
. Education, Blytheville
. Engineering, Little Rock
. Arts, Little Rock
. . Arts, Earle
. Arts, Little Rock
. Business, Brinkley
. Education, Fayetteville
. Engineering, West Helena
. . Agriculture, Manila
. Engineering, Cotton Plant
. Business, Blytheville
Engineering, Stilwell, Okla.
. . . Arts, Fayetteville
. Arts, Little Rock
. Arts, Gravette
. Arts, Jonesboro
. Arts, Pine Bluff
. Business, Pine Bluff
. Engineering, Datto
. Education, Fayetteville
. . Business, Luxora
. . Arts, Hope
. Agrifulture, Jay, Okla.
. . Business, Rogers
. Arts, Springdale
. Arts, Fort Smith
. . Business, El -Dorado
Agriculture, Stilwell, Okla.
. . Education, Fayetteville
. Education, Tegucigalpa, Honduras
NLXRY OLIVE ACRERMAN, Freshman .
IQVEIIYN ALLEN, Junior ....
RLTII JEANE'rrE ATI-QIXS, Junior
lVlILlf0RD PETE ATKINSON, Freshman
MARY BETH BAQON, Freshman .
FRED RUSSELL BOLLEN, Senior . .
BOE CIIARLES BOROVYSKI, Sophomore
FNOCII B. BROWNINC, Sophomore .
MARY FRANCES CH.lS'I'.XIN, Junior
CHARLES DEWEY COLE, Sophomore
DEAN CURLEE, Freshman . .
DOROTIIY JANE DEW, Freshman .
JAMES MCGOODWIN DORTCII, Freshman .
XVILLIAM D. DOLGAN, Freshman . .
JAMES CURTIS IJIQNBIXR, Sophomore .
JL'S'I'LfS lIEBER EDMONDSON, Sophomore .
IXJCKE FRANKLIN FDMONIJSON, Senior .
DANA ELLEN EVANS, Sophomore . .
JOIIN HRAUIJUS FERGUSON, Junior .
fiEORGE HOMER FI.E'I'cnER, Junior
NIARY ELLEN CiI'li'l'IXGER . .
IiI.oNzo C. CEOLIAXIIER, Freshman .
JAMES B. CvROSS, Junior . . .
PALI. K. l'IEERVV,V?EY, Freslnnan .
RAYMOND BARIIAM lIIr:c:INS, Freshman
Ii. S. HUTCHISON, Junior . . . . .
-JAMES HERBERT llU'I'CllISON, Sophomore .
JOE fiEORGE IRIIY, Sophomore . . .
MI'I'cIIEI.I. JOHNS, Senior .
HELEN MELBA KLEINE, Junior . . .
VVILLIS .ALEXAXDER M.XRSll.XlIl., Freshman
CHARLES FRANKLIN lVil'I'L'HEl,II, Sophomore
NIYRA NIOVVERY, Senior
BUDDY NIXON, Junior .
LUIS JUAN OLIVER, Junior . .
ROBERT LEE PALENSRE, Freshman .
BE'lJ'I'Y JANE PERRY, Freshman . .
MANUEL DE JESUS RIOS, Freshman .
filji' C. ROBINSON, Freshman . .
ALAN R. ROSENEERO, Freshman .
IWARY KATHERINE SAIN, Sophomore .
I,E'I'ITI.X IXEZ SIIANRS, Sophomore
KATI-ILEEN STONE, Freshman .
BETTY LOU VVELSH, Junior . . .
HERSCIIEL M. VVII.Mo'I'II, Freshman .
MIXRJORIE MARIE VVITT, Freshman
. . I-Iris, llot Springs
. Iiduralion, Arkaclelphia
. lzlluralion, Camden
. .lrls, Pine Bluff
.'lg1'i1'ulIurf', Dallas, Tex.
. . plyririzlfurr, Vilonia
lfnginwring, VVallington, N. J.
. .-lgrirullurr, Mt. Vernon
. plrty, Fort Smith
. .-lrts, Mountain lIonIe
Bzlxillwsx, Beaurnollt, Tex.
. .-Iyrirrzlturf, Forrest City
. lillgirlwrilzg, Neosho, Mlm.
. plrix, Mountain Ilome
Iflgrifzzllzlrf, New lEdiIIhurg
. Ifzzsifzwxs, llot Springs
nlrls, Eureka Springs
Cradualf, Tulsa, Okla.
. flrlr, Little Rock
. . .IrI.v, Van Buren
. . flrls, Fayetteville
. flrts, lilytheville
. . . Ilrff, llelena
Hrls, Ukmulgee, Ukla.
Iflgrirulfurr, llot Springs
. liusinwss, Pine Blufi
. 1-Iris, Ponce, Puerto Rico
. . . qlrlx, Cotter
. flrtx, Texarkana, Tex.
I'1'rfs, Areeiho, Puerto Rico
. . . .-Iris, Cotter
rlrts, New York, N. Y.
Business, Carthage, Mo.
. girly, Little Rock
Ilrix, Kansas City, Mo.
. iris, Texarkana
There ought to be a law against it
SuEi,nx' RAY BLACKMAN, Fayelimfillf.
R.xi,Pir BRYAN BRAIXARD, Claremore, Okla., Phi Alpha Delta, Honor Roll '40, '41,
J. KEN'I'0N' Cociik.'xN, Ru55vlIfvillr',' RAZORBACK Staff '41,
lfMMIi'l"I' Ii. Coi,ylN, lflyfhf-ville, Delta Theta Phi.
REMME1, IIAiviu,ToN DUDLEY, Jonf.sboro,' Sigma Chi, Delta Theta Phi.
lVTIl,l.ARD HARIHN, Tupflo, FFA Manager '41-'42, Associated Students President
'41-'42, Delta Theta Phi, Blue Key '40, '41-'42, Scholastic Committee '41-'42,
Press Club '40-'42, YMCA President '40-'41, RAZORBACK Business Manager
FRANK MERRICK HEADLEE, Sfarryg Sigma Chi, Blue Key, Phi Alpha Delta,
lnterfraternity Council Vice-President, Social Chairman, ABC, Black Cat
Cotillion, Law School Honor Council.
TJLIVER NEWTON Ku.I.oigGH, II'ynnf,' Sigma Chi, Law School llonor Council '40,
Razorback Band '37-'39, Phi Alpha Delta, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key.
RICHARD CONNER LIMERICN, Little Rock, Kappa Sigma House Manager, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Delta President, llouse Managers' Council President,
Blue Key Secretary-Treasurer, Publications Board, Ilonor Roll '38-'39.
,ALVIN M.xi.i,0Y, Cro,v:1'1t.
Riciiiuzn Moni,EY, llrlwnap Sophomore Class President '38-'39, Rixzoitnixcii Editor
'-10, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Delta.
Nan, Ilowann MOORE, Iilyflmfvillcf Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice-President '40, Presi-
dent '41-'42, Boys' Dorm Governing Board '40, Law School llonor Council
'40-'-ll, Delta Theta Phi President '41-'42, Blue Key, lnterfraternity Coun-
cil, Student Senate '41-'42, YMCA Cabinet.
MARY Maaoor NoBi,E, Slulfgarl.
IIERBER1' JOSEPH PARKER, Jonesboro, Sigma Chi, Delta Theta Phi Secretary,
Davin OVVEN PARTAIN, Van Burmzg Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Delta
Louis RAMSAY, Fordyrf,' Blue Key President, Interfraternity Council President,
A Club, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Football '39, '40, '41, Kappa
Wu.I.lAM A. SAVVYER, Halnburgg Senior Class President, Pi Kappa Alpha, Blue
Key, Delta Theta Phi, Student Senate '40-'41, llouse Managers' Council
Treasurer, YMCA, University Theater '39, International Relations Council
XVii,i,uM ROBERT SENTER, Little Rock, Delta Theta Phi, Law School Honor
Council, Social Committee '41-'42, YMCA.
jouN 1IaNsoN Yixcrixc, Searry, Sigma Chi Secretary '41, Phi Alpha Delta
Treasurer '41, junior Interfraternity Council '39, Board of Publications '41.
GENE BURKS JR. . .
OMER CLARY BURNSIDE .
XVILLIAM H. IDONIIAM .
EDWARD G. FARMER
JIM G. FERGUSON . . .
JULIAN BARTON FOOLEMAN .
ROBERT EARL HALL . . .
VERNON JAMES KING .
ARCH ROBERT LAW . . .
'THOMAS MARCELLUS MCCRARY
ROBERT MOORE MURPHY . .
CHARLES WII.BUR ORTO .
NELLE ETIIELYN POVVEIIL . .
JOHN IVIARSHALI. SHACRLEEORD
JAMES VICTOR SPENCER JR. .
JAMES MICHAEL 'IQHOMPSON .
PAUL B. YOUNG . . .
JOHN MELVILLE BAYLESS.
RICHARD KITCHEXS BURKE .
MAURICE EDWARD CALAWAY .
CHARLES MELYIN COOK . .
HERMON CHARLES COOK JR. .
JOHN CAMPBELL DEACON .
JEROME FRANCIS DOWNS .
HCGIKR HERSCIIEL FRIDAY JR.
ROY E. GRIRHAM ....
LEONARD FRANKLIN GREENI-IAW
RUSSELL BENJAMIN HOLLOWAY
VVILLIAM HORACE JEVVELL .
CTEORGE E. LUSR . . .
MELBOURNE MILLER MARTIN JR.
ALWIN VERMAR lVIII,I.ER .
JAMES HOWARD NELSON .
VVILLIAM IIENRY LJYERBY III .
KENNETH VVATKIXS PETTIT .
VVILLIAM TRUMAN PUTNAM
HARVEY GENE SIMMONS .
RAYMOND 'LRAMMELL JR. .
N. WALLS TRIMBLE . .
JOE W. VVIMBERLY .
HENRY' SCOTT YOCUM
. . Levy
. Lake Village
. Little Rock
. Joplin, MO.
. . Marion
. . Nashville
. Stillwater, Okla.
. Pine Bluff
. Mountain Home
. . El Dorado
. El Dorado
. Claremore, Okla.
. . . Helena
. Pine Bluff
. Crane, lN1O.
. Vllaxahachie, Tex.
. . Little Rock
. St. Joseph, MO.
. Little Rock
. Seminole, Okla.
. . Fayetteville
Oklahoma City, Okla.
. . . . Hope
. Little Rock
. Little Rock
. . Lonoke
. . Hope
. El Dorado
Off? ?.:.' f .1
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it is ane
re than ciasses.
June. First in t e
Coiiege is rno
' September to
cession oi activities hom
rush week and iootbaii g
' ci meetings. Ex-
i time are
b months oi dances, p
anainations are iust so many interiudes betwe
tion and graduation. Cut oi the activities corne the
who's who on the campus, the eight queens, and the big
ci wornen in pubiications. The pubiications, aii
oi the Union, inciude
with oiiices on the secon
three coiieges' naagazinesf the Ticker, Enginee ,
s weii as the paper, the Traveier, an
flj Sunday exhibit of pledges at the Pi Phi lodge
CZD Dfils use the Varsity Cluh to sway rushees
They get rushed oil their feet at the Delta
Shelter fill Back to prison after the nightly hot-
box on sorority row QSD Balloons and hallyhoo
are featured at a Zeta party.
C6Q President Guthrie leads the -AGR's in to
judge the stock show CTD Sigma Chi hrethren
and prospects hobnob at the "Garden" Q85 Grand
entrance at the Shuler station hy Durham, Davis,
and Speck. f9j Nlisses Sawyer and Hufsniith
as they appeared at the Tri Delt house ready for
Clj Chesnutt anal Spivey stantl up for New Deal
at the freshman election C27 Xlale rusliees get
instructions from Pinkerton antl the "Squire"
CSD PiKA llufsniith counts the score with his
siren C43 llartlin is pleased. Penix skeptical, as
election progresses C51 Klr. Kerr supervises the
C6j Three lieutenants tlraft the ROTC regiment
CU uvinners Nlflienzie anal lfuson surrountletl
at the entl of a perfect party election CSD Cross-
section of registration in the library C95 Spe-
cialties in sunshades by Spencer. Taylor, and
Smith at the first game.
CID Coach Thomsen at the TCU pep rally CZD
Gloomy and rainy Saturday when TCU did all the
scoring f3Q lt's "Yea, team." at the amphi-
theatre rally Q45 YXVCA Oilers some beauty
hints at the Charm school QSQ Farmer and Hunt
at the Commerce Guild dance.
C6j Sigma Chis throw a kid party C7j Friday
dancing classes begin in October Q85 Kappas
use national defense as a dinner dance theme C95
"Doc" and lVIrs. Lellar go down the student-
faculty tea line QIOQ Luigi the Puerto Rican
leads Shirley Smith into a rhumha.
C1D Nlr. DVinslow's boys in full dress CZD
Pershing Riflemen put their best feet forward
C3D The future is revealed to Tidwell and Qtto
C4D Oflicial end of the taxi boycott with Trimble.
Moore, and Hardin orliciating CSD There's
nothing like the night air and a gentleman's coat.
C6D CAA student Brunifield and Instructor Neff
in conference lVIr. Culbertson's ,frame as
others play it CSD Feature Editor Bylander in-
terviews singers Dickson and Hatfield C9D Nlod-
ern mode of transportation as employed by KA
Jack Fletcher and horse "Reluctant".
,Q W N
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ill john Rogers, uincnig utlicrs, tlucs 21 little Hub 'llri-Dclt trio. cunipusctl of Smith. lvilsrm,
chccring at l'lm11ucmni11g Q23 Bunn lllRlS21fllll'Sff' zmtl Yisc, wurlvlcs at thu cliaptei' fm-mal
fricml zlftcr the rally CBJ Lfiiposcnl intcrmissicm Q71 llilllvilly atmospherc us furnislictl by thc
shut at thc Sadic llawkins tlunct' C-H ln the lXi's in thc Homecoming parzulc CSD Quccn
midst of thc gzum- Truinpctcr Nlartin tukcs 21 solo NIc'Nlui'trcy :mtl court allozlt UU Nlzistci' of
CSD First print' for lmusc tlccurutirms is won lwy Ccrciiimiics XYz1tcrs tlocs tht- quixxing for the
tlic S.-Xlfs. "Cullt-gc ol' Quifficzll Knowlctlgc".
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Q15 Snow shot with sletls antl stuff on Douglas Q65 -lust another stutlent tlante on Saturtlay night
street Q25 Lfpset on a bohsletl at the toot ol Q75 liaskethall season anal erowtl pictures go to-
Maple hill Q35 Chronister,Wvoolsey. 2lI1LlSf21l1Ll- gether Q85 Jimmie lirown practices up on his
ritlge holtl an QJDK initiation Q45 Keenan in snooker game Q95 Over the counter at Ueorgels.
the process of huiltling a tire on the sitlewalli after exams are over, is seen 21 strange sight:
Q55 The weather must he getting her clown. Gaines with a bottle of milk.
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Tame of 1NVcu
Qlj Polly Harper on paraclc before the lfingia
neers' Council Q2j Kappas clo a little niiclterni
rushing Q35 A couple of career women get ques-
tioned at the VVomen's Vocational Conference
C4l At the polls in the liingine school Q51
Queen-to-be Coffman politics for her position.
Col Fractional part of the huge banquet held at
the Vocational Conference CU Some of the
ballots are cast which assured the future of the
RAZURBACK QSD Larimore and Gregson count
798 for and 18 against the yearbook CQJ Think
g -r .,
' 3.11:-1 3'
'Iv 5 A
8 4 Q 4 9
Q11 Czlrveth XYells enlightens students on the
world situation Q21 Edmonds turns maestro for
the lnterfruternity dance Q35 Limerick crowns
lnterfraternity Queen Pemberton bliss l.ib-
erty Bond Carl l.ee at the Kappa Sig formal with
date Trahin Q51 Un deck with Sailor "Babe"
Xvilson Q63 Linattaehed women eye the male
possibilities at the Pan-Hellenic dance Q7Q The
Pi Phi night club party is an oceasion for a daring
expose by Nixie, aided by VVilson QSJ But Ce-
eilia King, night club entertainer, wants it hushed
up Q93 Nlaster Nletcalf rules over ABC pledges.
Aa 'HH' 33'
CU Conclusion of another Honors Day C25 The
live aspirants for Traveler editorship before the
Board of Publications CSD Engineers paint the
town green C4fl Intermission feast. crashed hy all
Stags, at the Arrow lodge CSD Kunkel super-
vises the heard-judging on Engine Day eve.
Cfuj Rosen and Jones Vote in the seeond annual
:NYS election Knight Peters kisses the Blar-
ney Stone Best-bearded Gregory wins a kiss
from Queen Coffman C9j Advertising for the
Sig Alph honky-tonk party C105 Engineers
threaten Agri Carpenter with the shears.
QU Recruit Purifoy gets a mouthful from "Pug"
Neal C25 New Alpha Zeta men in conventional
garb QSQ As served by netman Gannaway UU
"Doc" Brown and furred friend are amused at
soap-box speaker Nlahaffy CSD Customary check-
stand mob after the ball is over.
f6j Hamilton and Johnson show good form for
spring archers HQ lil. A. llarris-eyeing the cam-
era-and company engage in Bock Consumption
CSD Nliss Smiley in hnals of Chio hopseotch meet
CQD The regiment passes in review for federal ln-
CID Dateless males stand one out CZJ Spring
fever invades the library ffij Blackburn and
Judge Ptak tee oil at the Country Club HD Def-
fenbaugh looks up to Kormondy Q55 The name
is Smith-phone 682 C6D A quartet of Theta
Taus and DG's open the swimming season.
C75 Sunburns in the making on the Chi Omega
roof CSD Bridges, "Rajah" Hannan, and YVini-
fred, the colonel's lady, put out to see Lake VVed-
ington C9j Vernal session with music on the Tri
Delt lawn CIOQ George, the man most often be-
hind the RAZORBACK camera.
f , .cX,. ,. .. ,A
' " 'S 'QQ' .x ' '.'.".. X451
,.,i.,ri , , i ., Y 5.
llih Bryan l"armer . . . because he is president ot the Comnierce Guild and Alpha Kappa Psi, was president of Razor-
back Hall last year, was editor of the IQ-lil--ll student directory, is vice-president of Blue Key, and belongs to Pershing
Rifles and Scabbard and Blade.
ill Klillard Hardin . . . because he is president of the Associated Students and leader of the New Deal, was business
manafrer for the ll?-ll R.XZORIiiXCK was president of the YKICA last year is FFA manawer and is a member of Blue
xx' ' Y 0 W- xx'-A, ,- '. , ' A ' - . .
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Key, Press Club, and Delta Theta Phi.
CSD lfrank "SonnyH Heacllee . . . because be is social chairman, was president of Signia Chi and vice-president of the
lntertraternity Council, is a Phi Alpha Delta and Blue Key, and is on the Law school honor council.
C-ll Klary Sue Klclllurtrey . . . because she is president of Rootin' Rubes, head girl cheerleader, vice-president of
Boots and Spur, secretary of XVAA, secitetary-treasurer of Orchesis and Guidon-bearer of Cluidon.
CSD Howard l'Deacon" Kloore . . . because he was president of SAE, is president of Delta Theta Phi, is in the Student
Senate, belongs to Blue Key, lnterfraternity Council, and served on the Law school honor council last year.
C65 Dick Hall . . . because he is University Scholar from the Engineering school, is president of the lfngineersl Council
and of ECHO, was St. Pat in 19-ll, is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Theta Tau, Pi Klu lfpsilon, and Blue Key.
Q75 Louis Ramsay . . . because he was, before being called to the service, president of Blue Key, the lnterfraternity
Council, and "AU Club, was on the varsity football team for three years, and was a member of Scabbard and Blade and
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C lj George Doerries . . . because he is house manager of ECHO and was president last year, is in the Student Senate,
serves on the Social Committee, is vice-president of the Engineers' Council.
CZD Parker Helms . . .because he is editor ot the Engineer, president of Theta Tau this year and was treasurer last
year, is on the Engineers' Council, and is in advanced military.
C35 Klescal Dunn . . . because she is vice-president of the Associated Students, was a Danforth scholar, is state pres-
ident of college home ec clubs, is a member of Oniicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, hlortar Board, and is on the Carnall
Hall governing board.
C-l-D Daryl l'Pete" Cato . . . because he was co-captain of football in 19-ll, has been on the team for three years, is a
three-year trackman, belongs to Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, "AU Club, serves on the Athletic Council, and is a cap-
tain in military.
C55 Louis jones . . . because he is business manager of the ,lgriru!iL1risf, was assistant business manager in l-l-1, was
president of University FFA Club in l-ll, is a member ot Blue Kev and the Press Club.
C61 Elizabeth lXICGill . . . because she is a Phi Beta Kappa, is president ot Lambda Tau and Kappa Delta Pi, was
president of Pi Kappa for 1940--ll, is in llortar Board and Sigma llpsilon Sigma, is on the AXVS executive board.
UD Conner Limerick . . . because he is president of Phi Alpha Delta and the House Blanagers' Council, is house man-
ager ot Kappa Sigma, is on the Board of Publications, is vice-president of the lnterfraternitv Council and secretary-
treasurer of Blue Kev.
tlj lfcl Stzunlrimlge . . . because lie is etlitoi' of tlie f1g!'i4'll!1'llI'iA'f, clianeelloi' ot Alplia Zeta, seeretaiw of Uniieron Delta
Kappa, and was reportei' tor the l.'nix'ei'sity FFA Club.
C25 Larry Wvoolsey . . . because be is lieutenant-colonel of ROTC, was awarrlell a regular eonnnission in tlie atnn, is
presitlent of OUR, secretary of .-Xllflf, anll treasurei' ot Tau Beta Pi, is in Tlieta 'l'au, Pi Blu lfpsilon, Seabbanl anal
Blamle, anul Pershing Rifles.
C55 Cornelia "Neeny" Vwilmans . . . because slie is president of AXYS, is a Plii Beta Kappa, xx as on tbe Pan-Hellenic
Council, won the Hazel Hinds Briggs awarcl of 19-ll, is in llottai' Boaiwl. liappa Delta Pi, and Sigma lfpsilon Sigma.
C45 Wvallaee 'llValclo" Oliver . . . is business manager ot the ff11p'ifzu'1', was eo-business INZIIIHQCI' last year, is SCL'I'CI'1ll'j'
of Tlieta Tau. is On tbe Engineers' Couneil, anml belongs to the Press Club .
Q55 R. C. Pitts . . . because lie was eaptain of tlie basketball squad of IV?-l-l--ll, is an :Xll-Smitliwest L'oiitei'eiiee basket-
ball player, was El football player, and is in lalue Key anal tbe I-X ' Club.
lfil Xvayne Bennett . . . because lie is ADA inanager, is in Blue Key, lias been secretary, t1'easu1'ei', anal on tlie boanl
ot mlireetors for the Arkansas Animal lntlustry Association.
lil lxvelyn l'l'Ct'1HZ1Il . . . beeause slie is bliss Arlcansas li'ax'elei', is nianagnzg enlltoi' ot tlie Tr11i'4'fn'. is a !lN'lIll5l'l' of
Mortal' Boanl and l i Kappa. is listetl in XYlio's lYlio. anll bas been on tlie lx.xfoRii.wi4 stall for two years
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L 5 NA AL ,ac "li-IE 1942 , A. 1
' , U- ' T ' 4113 " ,,
IPMEN in 2 -
IDSH THEHow1 OF THE sg
M mannoann RC CORPS OF C
IMENT RICHAHDM an Mfinmc Ed ADETS
as ANNUAL 0 J ' "'E'm-m.
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F 1-HE K Edimrdn-Czljlbcs h J noun G.BlUCH-dun, E'1,iVIILITARY ACAD
i, The "Arm H and " avyn Did lf!
To keep in step with the times the RAZORBACK staff voted to have the "Armyl' and "Navy" judge
the 1942 beauties. The judges selected as representative of the armed forces were the editors and staffs
of the United States military schools, Annapolis and lvest Point. The editors turned out to be two
Dicks-Dick Arey of the Annapolis lucky Bag, and Dick Horridge of the West Point Hofzcilzer.
VVhen Horridge of the Hofxilzer wrote that "you will find us thinking the other's choices are
terrible-unless by chance our tastes run in the same channels", little did he realize that the first three
selections of the "Army" and "Navy", would coincide exactly.
Chosen for first place by each editor and his yearbook staff was lidith Nlermoud. Editor Horridge
said she is "lVest Point scenery as we would like to have it." Arey of Annapolis described Nliss Nlermoud
as "the girl we all marry. She has everything a man could want."
Robbie ,lean Blackburn, put in number two position by both groups of judges, received the comment:
"Truly beautiful, but that slightly cynical twist of the mouth makes me think someone else has told her
first-several times. Nice figure, too, from all indications . . . Daddy, buy me one ll'
Third ranking beauty is Ruth Killgore, who 'flooks as if she could put the offense in national de-
fense", according to Yllest Pointers. Evidently Annapolis men felt the same way about it, for liditor
Arey wrote, Hllxotic doesn't begin to cover the subject-she can have all the military secrets we know
every day and twice on Saturday night-in short, VVOYV l"
Un fourth choices the Army and Navy men parted company. But by a cumulative point system
Eugenia Crawford was determined winner of the fourth beauty berth. Besides being classified "Class 1-A
in the feminine draft", she was called the "sweet domestic science major, knows all the angles on the
'biscuits, pie, and medium rare steak' way to a man's heart."
The four beauties were chosen from among seventeen entries. Each organized house with more than
twenty-five women was allowed two candidates: those with less had one entry.
The "Army" half of the judgesg a picture of the "Navy" was unavailable.
Penfx rm'cr'Is to type . .
Board nf Publications
CHAIRMAN josiarrr THALHEIMER
An assistant professor of journal-
ism, joseph Thalheimer is serving
his second year as chairman of the
Board of Publications. He has
been with the University journal-
ism department since 1930, and
is known as 'lSmoky Joel' to his
students. He has written a number
of juvenile books.
Chief among the annual duties of the Board of Publications is the selection of two
candidates for each publications office. This is done two weeks before election, and this!
year the Board met on lVIarch 23. A group of dismal looking students-for the first time
almost predominantly feminine-gathered in the hall in front of the Blue Room in the
Student Union. Une by one these hopefuls filed in. They filed in one by one, that is, until
the lad who announced the order of appearance made a dreadful error and invited five to
enter at once. After that they went in groups.
Standing before the Board the prospective candidates answered questions about their
"martial or marital" status. Choosing candidates for Traveler editor was the biggest fly in
the soup. Five likely lasses stated their cases. Helen Tidwell and Frances Ann Lee were
selected. Two candidates signed for business manager. They were Ted Pfrimmer and
Gnly two persons, Jack Lewis and Phillip lVIansour, filed for editor of the
RAZORBACK. Dick Duncan and Jack Deacon were selected from three who desired bus-
iness managership of the RAZORBACK.
Mary Frances Burke and Louie Walter' were candidates chosen for editor of the
Directory. Jean Garcia and Steve Jones came through for business manager.
The Board, chairmanned by Joseph A. Thalheimer, assistant professor of journalism,
supervises the Traveler, RAZORBACK, and Directory. Bunn Bell, financial adviser of the
publications, keeps an eagle eye on all their pecuniary problems. Mr. Bell is cashier for
the University. The Board carefully checks the contracts and expense accounts of the
Faculty members of the group beside the chairman and financial advisor are R. A.
Leflar, resigned professor of law, R. H. Waters, professor of psychology, and Dorsey
C. Jones, professor of history and political science. Student board members, appointed
by the president of Associated Students, were Tom Edmiston, engineering sophomore
from Decatur, Dick Metcalf, secretary of the board, a business junior from Hardy, Jack
Yingling, third year law student from Searcy, and Conner Limerick, third year law from
Little Rock. This year the student members were full force New Deal, a natural phenom-
enon since the positions are promised a year ahead by party leaders, and of course Big
Boss M. Hardin favored his own flock.
Board of Publications
ln January the fate of the RAZURBACK was threatened by a resolution instigated by
unidentified characters who feared a scarcity of materials due to the war. The Board voted
to let the students decide whether the "expenditure of useful resources" should be sus-
pended for the duration of the emergency beginning with the 1943 edition. Seven hundred
and ninety eight to eighteen the RAZURBACK supporters voted to keep the book, and also to
pay for it by tapping a reserve fund which was discovered in an investigation by the
Paul "Duck" Day, elected business manafrer of the RAZORBACK last s vrinff, resigned
. D I C 'C
to join the Army Air Corps. He was replaced by John "Sonny", Erickson, 1941 editor
of the RAZORBACK, who was elected by the Board.
The Board has changed chairmen only once. Nlr. Thalheimer, who became chairman
last year, was preceded by Dean G. li. Ripley, who resigned in 1938.
JOSEPH THALHEIAIER, Chairman
BUNN BELL DoRsEY joxcs RoizERT LEFLAR R. H. VVATERS
Ton EDMISTON Coxxiziz LIMERICK Dick RIETCALF jack Yixocixo
Left to Right-Limerick, Edmiston, Leflar, Bell, Thalheimer, VVaters, Jones, Metcalf
4 -. --- --
kit ,. .mlm
First woman editor of the RAZORBACK
Gave up Wampum-watching for Washington
Not more but better pictures Was the aim of the makers of the 1942 RAZORBACK.
And on the whole there may be fewer pictures than in previous years, but they are larger
so that more persons can be recognized. Any compliments for photography must be
directed toward "Popeye" Smith, first semester cameraman, and George Kayer, second
semester candid shooter. Kenneth Lynch did most of the houses and sports, and Was a
valuable advisor-in-general on photography. lVICClure made the beauty, queen, and individ-
ual portraits, and Green is responsible for military and group pictures.
Different layouts are the main and most original feature of the 1942 RAZORBACK.
A "slant motif" is used in the opening section, on vievvs, for book divisions, who's Who,
queens and beauties, and in the military section. The latter is probably the most urevolu-
tionary" in the book. For the first time photographs of the companies and captains vvere
made on the drill field instead of in front of the library. Entirely different too are the
publications pages, vvhere circular informal shots are used, the activities section, Where
pictures are arranged by months, and the organizations, Where layouts change With every
Big changes were also instituted on the financial side of the RAZORBACK, but these
all concerned the business manager. When Paul "Duck" Day failed to return to school,
"Sonny" Erickson, ex-editor, was appointed manager by the Board of Publications.
Erickson abandoned the "Wampum-Watching" in April to become secretary to Con-
gressman Clyde Ellis, and Millard Hardin, 1941 business manager, finished up the job.
It probably won't be noticed, but the 1942 RAZORBACK is thirty pages shorter than
the '41 edition-yet it still covers everything. And due to the drop in registration fewer
copies were printed than in many a year. Nloney involved in publishing the book runs
between eight and ten thousand dollars.
REBA GRAY .
H. T. SMITH
BILL BRANDON .
JOHN ERICKSON .
lVl.XRJORIE DILIJY, DICK DUNCAN, LoL'IE XVAI
. Assistant Editors
. . Organizations Editors
. . Classes Editor
. . Photographers
. . Sports Editor
. Assistant Sports Editor
1. . . Staff Cartoonists
. . . . Business Manager
BERNARD HAINIIACK, HAL NE.-XL XVOOIJ,
JAMEs BROWN, JACK DEACOX
COXXIE STUCK 1- . . Chief Copy VVriters
MAX QUERTERMoL's l
SAM SCOTT . . . . Rewrite Editor
FRED CUNGER . Military Editors
RUTH VVILLIS . . . Layout Assistant
1 , , .
X. J. XXILRINS J . Typists
lVl.XXYYE POVVELL f "" I
MARGARET ATwoon, EDITII BRYAN,
MARY FRANCES BURKE, CAROLYN COMES,
CAROLYN Cox, JOAN IJORRIS, EVELNN
FREEMAN, FREIDA .ANN JONES, Missy LEE, I S
ANN MITCHELL, lVl.-XRGARET SMITH,
IIELEN i11IDVVEI.L, COLLEEN XVYATT
lVlILl.ARD H,ARDIN . . Assistant Business Manager
. Advertising Assistants
Row I--Atwood, Brandon, Brown, Bryan, Burke, Calaway, Clinger, Combs, Cox, Dildy
Rofw II-Dnrris, Erickson, Freeman, Garcia, Gray, Hardin, Hendrick, Jones, Kayer, Lee
Ro-'w III-Lewis, Mitchell, Moore, Patrick, Pattillo, Powell, Quertermous, Roberts, Scott, Smith
Rofw II'-Smith, Stuck, Tidwell, VValter, WVilkins, XVillis, VVood, VVoods, VVyatt
Used thumb-nail cuts for the Iirst time
"Shylock" held the purse-strings
Although it is edited by journalism students, the .1I'rlClllI.Y!l.Y Y'n11'f'I1'1' is one of the
few student newspapers in the country not directly under the supervision ol' the faculty.
Its editor can publish what he wishes. As far as discretion would allow, the ylI'IlT.'c'It'I' took
advantage ol' these circumstances during the 1941-42 school year.
A state-wide light led by the 11l'l1T.'UIl7l' is thought by obseryers to haye played an
important part in persuading the LYniVersity's Board of Trustees not to remoye lfred
C. Thomsen as head coach.
The paper helped prosecute the successful boycott which resulted in the lowering
of taxi rates. Unfortunately, the war and tire rationing made a fare increase necessary
later. In l'iebruary, the Tru1'eIe1' launched a campaign to haye money in the student loan
funds made more easily available to the student body.
And then there was quite a controversy over the expediency ol' Swastikals changing
its unfortunate name. The Tfuwclffr' thought it would be necessary, in order to avoid
embarassment, for either lVIr. Hitlerls boys or this campus organization to select another
moniker, or hetter still, to disband. The latter group is now known as PIX.
hfloreoyer, the abundance of letters to the editor about the campaigns proved stu-
dents were reading the paper, whether they liked it or not.
Ifyelyn Freeman and Bill Brandon took turns at being managing editors. ljditor
Penix saw to it that Vol. 36 of the T1'cl1'elUr had attractiye make-up throughout its issues,
using thumb-nail cuts for the lirst time. Ile was in constant controversy with "Shylock'l
Nloody, business manager, who in turn dubbed him "Simple Ike". Hill also doubled as
campus correspondent for the Soutlztcest If77lf?I'Il'HII, the .1z'kai1.w1,v Gufzvllv, INS, and UP.
BILL PENIX . .
RUTH BYLANDER .
CONNIE STUCK .
JACK LEWIS .
Y-- 1155, -U f iff, 1,
. . Feature Editor
Assistant Feature Editor
. . Sports Editors
AN N MITCII ELI.
FRANCES ANN LEE
BILL OGLESBY GUY COBB CARL VVALDREP
COLLEEN VVYATT JOE LEROUX SAM SCOTT
M. G. BESSER MARY FRANCES BURKE JOIIN KING
HALEERT MOODY . . Business Manager ROBERT BAKER .
CHARLES RICE . . Associate Business Manager T P
. ED FRIMMER.
ELIISOBIZIALER . . Assistant Business Managers
ASSISTANT CIRCFLATION MANAGERS
RAYMOND HUNTER MARJORIE EVANS KATIIRYN 'FIIOMPSON
BETTY Jo IIARDIN HAZEL TAYLOR JANIYE SEGRAVES
Rofw I-Baker, Besser, Brandon, Browne, Burke, Bylander, Clinger, Cobb, Comlws
Rofw II-Dierich, Evans, Freeman, Garcia, Hardin, Hunter, King, Lee, Lewis
Rofw III-MacChesney, Miller, Mitchell, Moody, Moore, Oglesby, Patrick, Penix,
Rofw IV-Rice, Scott, Segraves, Stuck, Swearingen, Taylor, Thompson, XVeldrep, VVoOds, VVyatt
If . . Society Editors
. Circulation Manager
- . -Y ws- ---v . . ..4,:... VFP, . ,,..,,.
Kept in step with Uncle S
BCSIXICSS HANAC HCR
Distributed yellow-covered ,-lffrirullzlrisfs
YYhen the dra tt reduced the percentage of men in the College of Agriculture, Editor
lfid of the f1grir11ll111'isl kept in step with Uncle S. by turning two additional pages of
the ,fgrirzrltzzrisi over to the liennnes.
The iigrirzzllzzrisl, otlicial mouthpiece for the Agri school, is published monthly. It
has been concerned, during 1941-42. with the different farming sections of Arkansas.
A description of the principal agriculture resources of each major type of farming area,
as designated by the College of Agriculture, formed the framework upon which each
issue was built.
But activities of Agri students and faculty were not overlooked. An 'lAgri Person-
ality" page presenting three outstanding students in the College appeared in each issue,
by-lined lVlary Noice lVloore. lVlost people read the last page of the Agrifzzltzrrist first,
mainly because "Grunts and Squealsw, take-otls on students and faculty, were printed
there. It wasn't censored, but Nlax A. leter, assistant to the dean, looked over the proof
-just in case.
The womenls page, written by Nlary Lynn Nlulkey and tlanis Toland, included a
fashion column for men. It also had a style column lor women and home ec news.
The flgriczzlizzrixl carried a monthly message from Dean XV. R. Horlacher. ljditor
Standridge added his bit, a regular section covering major developments in the College
and national items of interest to the students. ln january his Upatriotic pagell showed
the part Agris will play in winning the war.
The cover of the 1'1g7'i4'Il1lIl'7'i.9f this year Was light yellow with black lettering. Each
month a different cover picture pertaining to the theme of the issue was used.
Copies of the ffgricullurist are distributed among the Agri students, to county agents
of Arkansas, state high schools and agricultural colleges from lowa state southward. The
publication is also filed in the Library of Congress, at Vvashington, D. C.
The major accomplishment of the year for the stall was binding the last four
volumes. The editor and a business manager are elected by popular vote in the College
EDNVVARD STANDRIDGE . . . . Editor ETHELYN BROYIIES . Head Feature Writer
TAIMADGE STALLCUP . . . . Associate Editor JAXIS 'IQOLAND ..... Editor SVomen's Page
FRED LAWSON . . .... Mallagillg Editor
TROY Cox GUY MARTIN
BERT CROVV lVl.XRY NOICE MOORE
JOHN CURRIE JAMES PULLIAM
MARJORIE Evaxs JAXIVE SEGRAVES
ELBERT KEEXER JANE SKELCHER
JOHN KERR EUGENIA SVVEARIXGEN
LILLIAN LYBRAND FLOY VANIIAXDINGHAM
LOUIS JONES . . . . Business Manager ROBERT SPITZE . . . . Circulation Manager
VVADE BISHOP . . Assistant Business Manager TED PFRIMMER . Assistant Circulation Manager
H. H. PRICE . . . Advertising Assistant CIIEOH SMITH . . . . Advertising Manager
MICKIE DUMPH . . Advertising Assistant CIIARLES DUEF . . Assistant Circulation MaIIager
MAY OLA VVASIIIXGTOX ...... Typist
Rofw I-Bishop, Broyles, Cox, Crow, Dumph, Duff, Evans
Rofw II-Jones, Keener, Kerr, Lawson, Lybrand, Martin, Moore
Rofw III-Mulkev, Pfrimmer, Price, Pulliam, Segraves, Skelcher, Smith
Row IV-Spitze, Stallcup, Standridge, Swearingen, Toland, Vanlandingham, VVasl'Iington
if PARKER HELMS
Headed the largest staff in thirty years
VValdo and the editor frequently fended
Editor Parker llelms and Business Nlanager VVally Uliver headed the largest staff
in the thirty-year history of the .1rleai1.va.v Eirgiizevr, the official quarterly publication of
the College of Engineering.
New this year was the .1rlez111.vz1.v Eizgii1eer'.v industries issue, containing articles and
pictures of Arkansas industries in the embryonic stage. The four best senior seminar
papers. chosen by department heads, were printed in the Engineers' Day edition. Articles
by Nlax Allen, Joe Palermo, Paul lfranklin, and Gerald Summers were selected.
Dick Hall, president of Engineers' Council, wrote Engine Irlouse News Record.
Comments by llai-ry Ragland contained news of the staff, and Engine school gossip. A
new and distinctive cover was designed by Tom Logan, sophomore transfer from Georgia
Ark-lites, the alumni column, and Cracked Retorts, the renowned joke department,
were in their accustomed places. Cracked Retorts suffered trials and tribulations again this
year. Dean Stocker, faculty members, and Dean Scudder demanded that jokes be cens-
ored. First censoring left no jokes at all. Dr. Hale commented to the effect that in the
past the joke page had been merely a study in feminine anatomy. Consequently, Cracked
Retorts for '41-'42 was slightly less colorful.
The continuous feud between "IValdo', Oliver and Editor IIelnis was temporarily
abandoned when the two attended a convention of Engineering College NIagazines As-
sociated at the University of Illinois. In spite of the twenty-seven-man and one-Woman
stall, the editor and business manager, to quote them, did most of the work. One of ther
most industrious workers was sole girl engineer NIary Coffman, St. Patricia, who attend-
ed every stall meeting, typed, proofread jokes in exchange copies of engineering inaga-
4' .J in is
FV L., gd
E , we
1 I .1T?f':Z'L 4
. .5 A. ,
Innovation was the award of keys in the form of slide rules to the ten most hard-
working staff members. Presented at the Engineers' banquet, the keys went to Tom Logan,
Joe VVeisiger, Arthur Gilson, Don Brice, Alvin Teal, Dick Hall, Stanley Johnson, Fred
Sims, Durben Miller, and Jimmie Brown.
PARKER HELMs .
DON BRICE . .
GENE LEGGETT .
NOEL LANE .
ALVIN TEAL .
JOE VVEISIGER .
FRED SIMMS .
VV. R. SPENCER
VV. B. STELZNER
. Managing Editor
. . Associate Editors
. . Copy
. . . Proof
. Bulletin Board
. . . Otlice
TOM LOGAN '
STANLEY JOHNSON , .
. . . Business Manager
. Associate Business Manager
General Advertising Manager
. . Circulation Manager
. . . Faculty Advisors
R0-w I-Adcock, Allison, Bragg, Brice,
Row II-Grissom, Hall, Helms, Johnsor
Rofw III-Lane, Leggett, Logan, Nagel,
VVALLY HUNTON . Business Assistants
EARL GARNER J , l t
ROY XVATERS 5 . . Circiilation AssIstants
Doerries, Gilbert, Gilson
1, King, Kunkel, LaDue
Oliver, Ragland, Teal, Zilinski
Left to join the Army Air Corps
BLSINIAS MAxAc,i,R M ,j
Did most of the ad-selling
The Guild Ticker, otlicial magazine of the Business school, devoted both of its issues
this year to the defense industries of the country. The lirst issue featured Arkansas' part in
national defense and included such articles as "Arkansas Aluminum Production," "Labor
in Defense," and "Fort Smith-Defense Center." The second issue carried out the same
theme and also played up the Cniyersity's part in defense. Une article told of the new
courses added, the Victory Hook campaign, Red Cross courses, uknittin' for Britain," and
other changes that have occurred due to the war.
ljditorship of the Ticker this year was divided, as Dick llerren, editor the first
semester, left school to join the Army Air Corps. Kenneth Theis, junior transfer from
lnlenderson State, was selected to lill the position. Editor Theis was recommended by the
retiring editor of the Guild Ticker, but oflicially appointed by the Commerce Guild Coun-
cil and a faculty committee of three.
The Ticker became bolder this year and used a red cover for the December issue. lt
also departed from the old Ticker policy of Mno jokesu and included a joke page as an
insert for the copies distributed around school. Editor Theis said that he wanted to liber-
alize the magazine and also try to gain the interest of more students. He was not, he said,
trying to Vie with the Eizgfiziverl The stall for next year will probably remain the same, as
most of the positions are held by juniors.
Charles Rice, junior, who is business manager of the Ticker and has indicated he will
seek the same ollice on the yil'llT.'t'lC?l'j has been on the stall three years. He and Ralph
lVlcQueen do most of the ad-selling. Connie Collins, lsabelle Stice, and Martha Pickens,
the only girls on the starl, livened up things for the other members.
Each issue this year contained an article by the new dean of the Business school, Karl
Scott. Utherwise the Ticker was strictly a student product.
university that has
I'IARRY SHIPLEY .
GUY Conn .
RALPH MCQUEEN . .
Circulation of the Guild Tifker is about eight hundred, copies being sent to all Cham-
bers of Commerce over the state, to each high school in Arkansas, and to almost every
a business school, as well as to each University of Arkansas Business
Fditorg RICHARD LEE . .
BILLY PHILLIPS y
JUSTIN 'TUCKER 5
ISABELLE STICE l
CHARLES RICE . . . . . Business Nlanager
DICRDUNCAN. . .
Associate Business Manager
CONNIE CoI.LINs J
CILYNN l'IILI, -
MARTHA PICKEXS l
. Advertising Assistants
Row I-Blass, Campbell, Cobb, Collins, Duncan, Herren
Rofw I1-Hill, Lee, lVlcQueen, Phillips, Pickens, Rice
Raw III-Shipley, Shoffner, Sloan, Stice, Theis, Tucker
. Assistant Editor
. Editorial Assistants
Associate Business Maiiager
. Business Assistants
l , ,,A,...4..i....M, L, L, A A I J
EI1,S Press Club
The lVIen's Press Club aroused itself late in the fall to initiate new members in the
ofhces of the Nortlzieest ffrkamas Timex. The cubs read supposedly hilariously amusing
feature articles which they had written for the auspicious occasion. Such topics as "How
to lm-press the WVomen'y and "Reverting to Type" were assigned by Prexy Brandon.
The Press Club, incidentally, is an honorary organization, eligibility requirements
being very stiff-a C average in journalism and a 332.50 fee. Good standing with sponsors
Thalheimer and Lemke and old members is of some value, but the lure of monetary gain
usually outweighs a petty grudge or prejudice.
After initiation the club dozed again, met infrequently and irregularly in the Traveler
oliice. During the second semester, however, it became quite active. lVIembers elected
deserving Evelyn Freeman, part-time managing editor and anonymous author of the
"Travelin' " column, as "Miss Arkansas Traveler."
More new members were initiated in the banquet room of the Student Union: a poll
of student opinion on the war and school affairs was conducted through a series of ques-
tionnaires prepared by the club: a joint "outing" with their feminine counterparts, the Pi
Kappas, was enjoyed, as was also the annual beer-bust. The writing and editing of the
April Fool edition of the Trcweler, also in collaboration with Pi Kappa, wrote 30 to the
activities of the club for the year.
BILL BRANDON . . . . President
SUNNY ERICKSON . . Secretary-Treasurer
, Clinger, Cobb, Conditt
Row II-Erickson, Hardin, Helms, Jones
Oliver, Penix, Rice
Rofw IV-Scott, Standridge, VValdrep, VVoOds
I 3 5 A
, ,. 1 A y:,',:--..:1:4w..,,f - ,, I, O- . .1.:,,-I-I -:si E11-,312 .
1-pf-u:,M.ft2,a 1" MI.-vw a1:f,w:"27fI',f ' n I w-: .- F: . ' f
fa te- 'fami ne-'-T573 Tru. fi , . ' K1af V'g"TFf.i'f" f 'efilfl- '
Ollicial association of the female fourth estate at the University of Arkansas is Pi
Kappa, local honorary that has thrived since 1917.
Some iifteen embryonic reporters, copyreaders, editors, columnists, were listed on Pi
Kappa's membership roll this year. Each girl must show a marked interest in journalism,
and this interest must be evidenced by a four-point average in journalism, before she is
asked to wear Pi Kappa's green and White ribbons.
Main objectives are to encourage aspiring ladies of the press and to promote friendly
relations between them. Because of objective number one, Pi Kappa annually gives an
award to the "most outstanding first year journalist". The quantity and quality of Work
done on the Traveler and RAZORIIACK, as well as in class, are taken into consideration.
lnformality marks all Pi Kappa gatherings. Rushees were invited last fall to a
smokerette in the Traveler oliice. Nlembers got acquainted with prospective members
over cokes and cigarettes, while wastepaper baskets of popcorn were kept in circulation.
lnitiation was held in the Union's Blue Room before Christmas, and afterward initi-
ates were guests of honor along with alumni and faculty members at a banquet at the
Nlountain lnn hotel.
The girls plan a picnic, or some such outing, each spring in collaboration with the
NIen's Press Club. But the plans have seldom been known to materialize. Nlen journal-
ists, it seems, have strange ideas about women not only paying their own way but that of
their escorts also.
REBA CGRAY . . .
DORIS L.-XRIMORE .
CAROL LEMKE .
LOVINE GREER .
EVELYN FREEMAN .
MARY FRANCES BURKE
FREIDA Axx Jonas
ALTJX jo SAUXDERS
RUTH MAE XVILLIS
I-Burke, Bylancler, Combs, Dierich, Freeman
II-Gray, Greer, jones, Larimore, Lemke
III-McGill, Mitchell, Moore, Nelson, Patrick
II'-Saunders, Tidwell. VVillis, VVyatt
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Despite the " em ncipation" oi modern women,
men are stiTT the ruTers in the physicaT workl. They
dominate in athTetics, they have exdusive cTaims
art. T3emaTe proseTytes must he content with
cheer-Teading, with miTcT sports in physi
and with sponsoring oiiicers. The University iieTd oi
sports oiiers to men oi strength iootbah, basketbah,
track, tennis, and goh. For those who preier Tess stren-
uous athTetics there are intramuraTs. Every treshman and
sophomore man must he enrohed in the ROTC regi-
ment. Ptnd they who exceT on the drih heTcT and in the
om may become iunior and senio
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If You We
nt T5 Go to Li Q Rock
You Mqy Have To Hitcl2lHilce
Ol' unlucky number 13 caught up with Coach Fred
Thomsen with a vengeance this past season. During
his thirteenth season as head coach at the University,
Tommy's squad failed to register a single Victory in
A the Southwest Conference games. ltle probably knew
that something disastrous would happen to him during
this campaign, for, according to rumors, the Turk is
one of the most superstitious coaches in the field.
Flrinstance, he had white shirts substituted for red ones
back in 1937 because he feels that red is his unlucky
This lucky charm backlired on him last season, how-
ever, for when his Razorbacks failed to win a single
Conference game, the Arkansas wolves started snap-
ping at his feet. It was only at the last minute that the
Board of Trustees pulled these animals off the Turk,
permitting him to return for another year.
VVhat Arkansas' chances for next year are cannot be
answered at this early date, for Uncle Sam has not de-
cided which men on the present roster can be left in
school another season. But the coaching staffs annual
tour of junior colleges proved very profitable, and as a result, seve1'al all-state junior col-
legians will appear in the Razorback lineup next season.
Assistant Coach George Cole played one of the leading roles on the scouting trip. The
little man is recognized as one of the best when it comes to getting a player interested in
coming to the University. And as a scout, he yields to no one. Xvhen Tommy sends Cole
out to look over a team, Georgie comes back with all kinds of dope on the squad, including
the phone number of the blonde he saw sitting on the 50-yard line.
Glen Rose, whose forte is basketball coaching, had charge of drilling the linemen. lle
is still remembered as one of Arkansas, outstanding athletes.
Called in to replace Gene Lambert, who was granted a yearls leave of absence to com-
plete his master's degree, Coach Clyde Van Sickle had charge of the freshman squad. Van
Sickle formerly was head coach at Little Rock high school. His freshman team had a
fairly successful season.
COACH FRED 'YIIONISEN
Number 13 caught up with him
Left to Rig!!!-Cole, Van Sickle, Rose, Thomsen
Arkansas' "behind the scenersu in the athletic depart-
department were reshullled this season: -lohnnie Porter,
former sports editor of the Ft. Smith Sozzllzteesl .lnzww
iran, took over the duties as assistant business manager
in charge of athletics. ln other words, .Iohnnie is the
man who handles the Razorback money when there is
any: he is also in charge of University sports publicity.
One of his most painful duties this year was that of
dealing out free tickets to all the well-wishers of the
Razorbacks, who were all for Arkansas if it didn't cost
them any money.
Veteran "behind the scenern in the athletic depart-
ment is Nlrs. Goldie Qlones, jack of all trades. She
is always getting letters addressed to Nlr. G. hlones. and
Visitors are always surprised to find out that "he" is a
woman. Goldie is in charge o li the business otlice when
Johnnie is out ol? town. QP. S. She is also in charge
when Johnnie is in town.D She looks like a student. but
actually she is the proud mother of two married
daughters: what's more Goldie has become a grand-
IO HNNIE PORTER
Handles the Razorback Nloney
mother. She started working at the Lvniversity before any ol' the present coaches.
The man whose duty it is to keep the Porkers in excellent physical condition is Her-
bert blohnson. Herby completed his lilith year as trainer here this season, and 1942 marked
the seventeenth year he has been in the business.
After almost live years of checking equipment in and out for the Razorbacks, Student
bflanager George Lewis was called into Uncle Sam's services at the end of second semester.
Nlost persons know him as the propelling force behind the little red-hog water-wagon dur-
ing football season. Lewis also found time to be on the University tennis squad.
GEORGE LEYVIS GOLDIE JONES HERB JOHNSON
- f I ,ig B
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O NEAL HSNOZV' ADAMS FIRMAN "NIU" BYNVM CO-CAPTAIN DARYL CATO CO-CAPTAIN JEFF COATS
Chick Forte picks up
some of the scant yard-
age made against the
stout TCU forward
wall. little Mzlxie
Sallings and Babe Cia-
lone lead the inter-
VS ALTER HBO" SISSON
Arkansas 0 - TCU 9
Coming up to Fayetteville loaded with an Hinverted-T'l formation, Coach Dutch
lVlyer's Texas Christian University machine looked like a converted V-8 as it raced
through and around the Razorbacks for a 9 to O victory in what could be called a "lVlud
Bowl" classic. Fred Thomsen's chargers never could get going and Arkansas was lucky
to hold the Christian aggregation to such a low score. Quarterback Kyle Gillespie led
TCU to its win, unloosing the 32-yard pass to Phil Roach for their only touchdown.
Their other three points came on a held goal by Frank Nledanich from the Arkansas
The closest Arkansas ever came to a score was early in the hrst quarter. The game
was a minute old when Cotton Jones quick-kicked over the TCU goal line, giving the
Texans the ball on their own 20. The Frogs fumbled and Gillespie recovered on his
own 9 and kicked to his own 32. D. P. Jones then gained a yardg but on the next play,
the Christians intercepted an Arkansas pass and the Razorbacks never had another
chance. Nig Bynum and glehf Coats were the only two Porkers who could consistently
halt the Christian attack, While Ross and D. P. Jones led offense.
2 .... 11
Yards Gained Rushing
8 .... 154
10 .... 20
1 .... 14 I
Yards by Forward Passes W
4 .... 99 3
Punting Average l
39 .... 45
Yards Lost by Penalties
60 . . . 65
Page 1 32
, , W ' ' wa 'E
" ' W - A. . 5
9 .... 12
Yards Gained Rushing
33 .... 156
28 .... 22
13 .... 11
Yards by Forward Passes
147 .... 14-6
38.5 .... -l-2.3
Yards Lost by Penalties
41 .... 45
Arkansas 7 - Baylor 20
Arkansas' helpless Razorbacks took the lead for the only time in a Southwest Con-
ference game against Baylor in the game at VVaco. But their seven point margin was
quickly erased when Jack lllilson and company turned on the heat, which left the
Porkers on the short end of a 20 to 7 score. Baylor fumbled the ball on the second
play of the game and Footsie lllynne recovered. Chick Forte then passed to lvynne on
the Baylor 15 and an otlside penalty placed the ball on the 10. From there Frank
Delmonego smashed over in two tries and Dave Scarborough added the extra point.
Baylor opened up after that and on six plays marched 53 yards for a touchdown,
culminated by VVilson's 17-yard run across the goal line. lvilson, supposedly crippled,
showed no etlect of any injury as he added the second touchdown. This score came in
the second period. Baylor scored their linal points in the third period on a pass from
Dwight Parks to Bill Coleman, and VVilson added the extra point. Delmonego was the
outstanding Arkansas ollensive man, with Chick Forte starring in a passing attack
which netted 147 yards for the Razorbacks. .led Coats and lVynne played the best de-
fensive for the Arkansans.
Bratton Haynes circles
left end with Frank
the almost impossible
task of blocking out
three SMI' huskies.
KENNETH HAYDEN HITBERT 'KDEADEYEU BARKILR R. C. PITTS JACK "COTTON" CLARK
AVBREY "PIKE" NFAI, ROBIZRT "CHICK" FORTE
CLAYTON HFOOTSIEU XVYNNE DAVID PAUL JONES
MIZRIZDITII "CO'l"1'ON" jUNliS
Arkansas 14 - Texas 48
Un the hasis ol' their tivo previous Conference games, Arkansas vvas not expected
to plaee a team on the lield against the mighty Llniversitv of Texas machine. Yet Coach
lfred ilihomsen did place a team on the Texas gridiron which fought its heart out, even
though dropping a 48 to 14 deeision. l.ike the men oli Singapore, Arkansas put up a
mighty struggle, hut like Singapore again, materials were lacking to cope vvith the lieree
'liexan assault. Coneeded hv manv experts as the greatest team ever assemhled, Coach
Dana liihlels Longhorns lost no time in scoring. Thev racked up tvvo touehdovvns helore
the game was live minutes old.
The ljorkers at this point rallied hehind David Paul Alones' aeeurate passing and
marched 55 vards lor a seore, ending in a 7-vard pass from ,lones to fJ'Neal Adams.
Felice Cialone eonverted. iliexas again started to mareh and ran up a -18 to 7 tallv he-
fore Arkansas managed to seore again. Llones' passing again highlighted a seoring drive
vvhieh started lirom the Arkansas 12. lluhert Harker seored on a line plunge llrom the
one-loot line. Nig livnum vvas the outstanding defensive plaver. and onee he taekled
Crain so hard it vvas heard over the radio.
Max Sallings shim
how easy it nas fo
to run right
through and over the
entire Tulsa V. line
lle ls on his vvav
the seeond .Xrkaiis
14- .... 12
Yards Gained Rushing
19 .... 401
. . . 10
Yards ln Forward Passe
1-11 . . . . 51
33 .... Z1
X ards Lost hy Penalties
30 . . . 51
Arkansas Texas A 8: M
12 .... 8
Yards Gained Rushing
17 .... 49
31 .... 27
11 .... 6
Yards by Forward Passes
147 .... 100
33 .... 35
Yards Lost by Penalties
4-0 . . . . 40
Arkansas 0 - Texas A and M 7
lvidely heralded as the team that could not block, tackle, or do anything right,
Arkansas' Razorbacks went out in the game with Texas A ESC NI at Little Rock to prove
these statements wrong. They did prove them wrong, and in such a convincing manner
that they made believers out of the Cadets. ln fact, it was only a pass interception return
that kept Coach Homer Norton's squad in the running for a post season bowl bid.
lvith only ten minutes remaining in a game which appeared to be at a deadlock, sub-
stitute Felix Bucek intercepted one of D. P. jonesl passes and raced 58 yards for the
Cadets' only score.
ln such a low scoring game, a very dull display of football might be expected, but
that was not the case. Everything happened in the wild fracas-including pass com-
pletions, interceptions, mufls of perfectly thrown tosses, long punts, blocked punts, long
runs, loss of yards on attempted runs, and many more things long since forgotten. The
high point of the game from Arkansas' viewpoint came early in the fourth quarter
when Dave Scarborough attempted a field goal from the 18, which fell short by inches.
There was no star, for each man performed equally well. And it was Arkansas' "moral
Cotton Jones runs be-
hind interference of
Deadeye Barker and
Uavid Scarborough in
the thrilling Texas
A S M game played
in Little Rock.
JOE TIBBITTS MAX SALLINGS JAY LAVVHOX BRATTON HAYNES
PAUL PALADINO DAVE SCTARBOROFGII ROBERT "DADDY" GREEN JOHNNY SUTTON
-fit"5 .'b '
If U Arkansas 12 - Rice 21
Holding a 12 to 5 advantage in first downs, the luckless Razorbacks lost their
fifth consecutive Southwest Conference game, this time to Rice at Houston by a 21 to 12
count. The opening whistle had hardly stopped blowing before the Owls had tallied on
a pass from Dick Dwelle to Barron ljllis. And many spectators had hardly found
their seats when the same Mr. Ellis scampered 41 yards for Rice's second goal. Both
extra points were added, and Rice had a lead which they maintained the rest ofthe game.
The Porkers attempted to chalk up their first loop win and scored a touchdown in the
second quarter, Max Sallings running the ball over for the count.
Then again in the third period, Arkansas struck pay-dirt when U'Neal Adams on
an end-around play passed 27 yards to R. C. Pitts, who was standing over the goal line.
Both Arkansas attempts for extra points failed. Rice sewed the game up in the final
period when Calvin lVlCDougle intercepted a desperation Arkansas pass and raced 15
yards for the score. Thus, this loss kept Fred Thomsenls record of never winning a
game at the Rice stadium intact.
9 if 1
'zffnzf - ?f:sv.?-Q 1-
hw: Max Sallings just be-
fore he was brought
down by the Baylor
tackler stalking' him.
Cialone is making a
futile attempt to block
him out. VVynne,
wearing No. 85, is in
V the distance.
42.-- uae. ,
12 .... 5
Yards Gained Rushing
58 .... 151
25 .... 13
11 .... 5
Yards by Forward Passes
180 .... 60
28.1 .... 32.8
Yards Lost by Penalties
30 .... 40
. I ff
f ' Au"
Arkansas - SMU 14
A,kf,,,W SMV Arkansas' Razorbacks finished up their worst Southwest Conference play in a
10 .... 11
Yards Gained Rushing
123 .... 115
19 .... 18
X .... 10
Yards by Forward Passes
162 .... 212
40 .... 42
Yards Lost by Penalties
50 .... 55
0'Neal Adams caught
in his favorite end-
around play during
SMI' game. Other
Porkers in the picture
are David Paul ,lones
and ,lay Lawhon.
decade when they went down before SNIU 14 to 7. lt was the llawg's Homecoming
game, but the team just could not catch the spirit of the day-so down they went again
for the sixth time in their Conference play. lt marked the first time in ten years that
Arkansas has tailed to win at least one circuit game. As usual the opposing team started
oll with a rush, and the Nlustangs were no exception. Before the game was seven minutes
old, a pass from Cliff Hagerman to l,endon Davish had produced a Nlethodist score,
and Preston .Iohnston converted.
The game bogged down into a dreary see-saw affair until the opening minutes
of the fourth quarter which liound Arkansas on the march. Chick Forte passed to Louis
Ramsay for 13 yards, and then tossed one to lfootsie Vllynne for the score. Felice
Babe Cialone tied it up with a perfect extra point. The Razorbacks couldn't stand
prosperity, however, and with only four minutes remaining, the Nlustangs scored on a
pass from Abel Gonzales to Kelly Simpson. Arkansas threatened twice more, but
lacked the linal punch to score, fumbles halting both opportunities.
171CI,B1iR'l' "I.I'l"l'I,IZ DOG" VVOL
A- wi giwbu
ROBERT CUPE VIRGII. "RICH" JOHNSON HARRY CARTER I112I.IC'12 "BABE" CIALUNE
Arkansas found non-Conference competition much
more to its liking, rolling up three wins to one loss
against outside foes. The first game, which took place 1
on the home field. wasn't even a good breather, for the
Razorbacks rolled over Central Oklahoma College of
Edmond, 56 to 0.
Their next non-Conference foe carried the Razor-
backs up to Detroit to meet a highly favored University
of Detroit aggregation. The two teams played on
on almost even terms for 59 minutes and the score
seemed destined to read 6 to 6. ln that last minute,
however, lflmer Nladarik fumbled on the Detroit
18. David Scarborough was called into the game, and
he sent the ball sailing through the uprights to give
Arkansas a 9 to 6 margin of victory.
Ole Nliss proved to be Arkansas' ,lonah in non-loop
play. The band of Rebels admittedly were out after .
- - ' ' - D: "l P: l 1. Ht: ff: t
revenge lor the licking the Razorbacks had adminis- ml lu lnmim io lplm
tered them last year, and revenge they gained. It looked like the game might be a repetition of last
year's, for Arkansas had Ole Nliss in the hole in the first quarter. llowever. the latter squad pulled
out of the tight spot and went on to gain an 18 to U decision.
Closing their disastrous season in a spectacular manner, Arkansas downed a favored University of
Tulsa squad, 13 to 6. that had been pointing toward the Cotton Bowl. Chick Forte made the first touch-
down, but from then on, Sallings held the limelight. After Tulsa had scored, the little scat back took
over. lle raced off tackle from the Tulsa 36 to score the Razorbacks' second touchdown. Thus went
Arkansas' football season.
Chick Forte goes through the Central Oklahoma line
10.25 . . . 8.5
Yards Gained Rushing
1-l-7.5 . . . 110
15.5 . . . 18.5
4.25 . . . 8.25
Yards by Forward Passes
60.75 . . . 92.25
35.517 . . . 36.1
Yards Lost by Penalties
-l-1.25 . . . 40
. 1 ,.,,.,,.,.,zg. 4, - .3.a,.-f,..,fa...iw ..,,1.2,g5,.,a,...,.,5v:.p5-V.:zg,.s.v.f,.,,,...,,..1lT......,f.s rg, .
4 .. -
Fronl Row-Ellen, Boozer, Arnold, Cialone, Moore, W'iIkerson, Stuhblefield, Ray Gibson
.lrliddlr RoLu+Muncy, Thomas, Pierini, Pipkin, Rob Gibson, Harrington, Johnson, Stewart, Martin
Bark Rofw-A. Carter, Hager, Jones, Donaldson, Hamilton, Duckworth, Marshall, Lively, Gray, Coach Van Sickle
A squad of twenty-three gridsters-to-be greeted Coach Clyde Van Sickle last fall when
he began his first year as freshman coach. Although the Shoats were unable to eke out a
victory in any of their three starts, several on the squad showed promise as future members
of the Razorback team.
Bill Arnold, Robert Boozer, James Hager, Richard Nlartin, Charles Lively, and
Frank Sain are all good prospects for Porker linemen. lid Hamilton and Ben Jones,
who looked good at end last fall, will probably see some service in the flank positions with
the varsity next year. Among the outstanding backs for the Shoats were Bill Nluncy,
Joyce Pipkin, VVayne Nlarshall, and Ray and Bob Gibson.
Coach Van Sickle, who has just served his first season as freshman coach, hails from
Little Rock, where he was high school coach for five years. In the latter twenties he was
an All-Conference Porker gridster.
The first and closest game for the Shoats was with the Northeast Qklahoma Junior
College Norsemen at lVliami, Cklahoma, the Oklahoma aggregation winning 7 to 6. After
the Norsemen had cashed in on a fumbled punt to score early in the fourth stanza, the
Frosh scored with an aerial offensive and were on the verge of the winning touchdown
when the game ended.
Down in Fort Smith, the Qklahoma A and Nl freshmen piled up a touchdown and a
safety to defeat the Shoats S to O. Playing the first half on almost even terms, neither
team was able to score, the Aggie yearlings holding' the ball most of the time. A touch-
down and a safety in the second half gave the game to the A and NI squad. Charles Lively
and Robert Boozer stood out for the Baby Porkers in the line, while VVayne Nlarshall and
Joyce Pipkin were outstanding in the backfield.
The final game and worst defeat for the freshman squad took place at Tulsa when
the Tulsa University freshmen defeated the Porker Frosh 34 to 6. Passing freely through-
out the game, the Gales scored at will. They kept the Baby Porkers away from pay-dirt
until the waning minutes of the game, when Joyce Pipkin flipped a long heave to End Ben
Jones for the Shoats' lone marker.
Four of the squad were lost to armed forces during the year, and others may not re-
turn in the fall. But most of the outstanding freshman gridsters are expected to be on
hand to H11 the gaps in next year's Razorback lineup.
Elan Rasa, Master Coach al Basketball
l Coach Glen Rose, the sage of Southwest Conference basketball, is
suspending his coaching career for the duration. A lirst lieutenant in
the infantry reserve, he has received orders to report to Camp Grant,
lll., the last of April. During his nine years as varsity coach, the mas-
termind of basketball plays has won three outright Conference cham-
pionships and has tied for two others. Rose's all-time record at Ar-
kansas shows 152 victories against 46 defeats.
Coach Rose is a quiet, unassuming, easy-going fellow who prefers
to remain out of the limelight as much as possible. Many sports
writers donlt understand this, and he has been dubbed "Silent Glenf'
'Tiloomy Ciusll, and the "Silent Foxfl
Behind this mask of secrecy, however, lies one of the greatest bas-
ketball strategists in the sport. If his team loses the lirst game of a
series, it is an even bet that they will win the last one, because Rose
will usually ligure out how to stop his opponent's offense and how to
strengthen his own scoring. This is what puts him in the top rank
among cage coaches.
'lihe Coach uses a peculiar sort of psychology on his team, but it
COACH GLEN ROSE seeins to work. . lle waits until about live minutes before game time
ms ,,,imC,,h,uS C,,,,,.hi,,g1,,0ugh,a,ie belore he goes in to give his squad a pep talk, and in the words or
Captain R. C. Pitts, "Rose can get over his point in a hundred words
Where for most people it takes thousands." Then at half time he comes into the players' dressing room
for the last three minutes of the liliteen minute rest period. He doesnlt tell them what they have done
wrong-he just tells them what they can do right.
Coach Rose is partial to tall players, and his squad always averages at least six feet in height. A
little man has to be extremely good before he can make Rose's team.
A four-letter athlete in his time, Rose made the All-Conference basketball team three consecutive
years-1926-28. He was an outstanding football player, playing in end position. "Silent Glenn is an
outdoor man, and he prefers bird hunting and lishing to anything else.
C.xP'i'.xix R. C. Pirrs. Sci:-t'.w'i'.xix O'Ni2.xi. Aiums
Captain R. C. Pitts is regarded as one of
the best defensive men ever developed at the
University, and he managed to end up as one
of the Conferencels leading scorers. Pitts
made the Oklahoma City Collegiate tourna-
ment second team even though the Razor-
backs were eliminated in the quarter-final
rounds. lrle was also a unanimous choice
for the All-Conference first team. R. C.
performs equally well on the gridiron as on
the hardwood court. He made several all-
conference football teams.
Sub-captain O'Neal Adams had the un-
envied task of trying to fill his brother,
John's shoes. Johnny, who graduated last
year, has been called the outstanding basket-
ball player of all times here at Arkansas. But
"Snoz" proved invaluable to the squad, and
was the team's second high scorer.
How Coach Rose managed to keep
five men on the court for a basketball
game is a mystery in itself, but how he
managed to bring his crippled squad in-
to a tie with Rice for the Southwest
Conference championship tops all mys-
teries. First, Noble Robins, expected to
be one of the mainstays of this season's
squad, landed a job in a defense plant
and failed to return to school. Then
Gordon "Shorty" Carpenter was
knocked out of the pre-Conference
games with an appendicitis operation.
lmmediately upon his return O'Neal
Adams missed out on a week's practice
when he attempted to join the Naval
Adams returned after failing his
physical, and then Ott Young. stellar
center, was drafted into Lvncle Sam's
army in mid-season. Next, ,less Willson
fractured a small foot bone and R. C.
Pitts was out of practice an entire week
with flu. As if this weren't enough.
Clayton "l"ootsie" Wvynne wrenched
his knee during the Texas A and bl
series and was not able to play against
the University of Texas. Acclaimed
the best guard on the squad, XYynne's
absence probably led to Texas winning
one of the games which knocked the
Razorbacks out of the championship.
bflainstays on the 1941-42 basketball
squad were Captain Pitts, Sub-Captain
0'Neal Adams, who finished high
among the Conference scorersg Robert
Honea, a potentially great offensive
player but seemingly afraid to let go
at the basket: Qtt Young, until the army
called him: Shorty Carpenter, who loves
the game more than any other man on
the squad: "Red" Vlvilson, a scrappy
guard: A. B. Bradley, a good defensive
player: and Billy Reyenga, who was in
there lighting every second. Gther mem-
bers of the squad included Harry
Carter, L. A. Dye, joe Tibbitts, and
Virgil "Red" Johnson.
Top Rau-VVynne, Carpenter, VVilson
Second Rofw-Tibbitts, johnson, Reyenga
Third Rofw-Young, Dye, Bradley
130110111 Rom'-Carter, Honea
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Frou! R010-Muncy, Nance, Smart, Clemmons, Shannon, Garner
liurk Rfl1L'fflZlFfl'l', jones, Reynolds, Crawford, Lively, Coach Yan Sickle
Xvorking under a new coach this season, the Arkansas freshman basketball players
compiled a seasonal record of live games won to only two lost. As in three previous years.
Oklahoma A K NI freshmen handed the Baby Porkers their only defeats.
This was Coach Clyde Van Sickle's lirst year as a basketball coach, since he had
formerly confined his athletic work to football. llowever, he made a very auspicious
start. and many critics hail the '41-'42 squad as one of the best ever produced.
The Shoats opened the season against Fort Smith -Iunior College and Arkansas came
out ahead 41 to 29. ln their second encounter with lfort Smith the Baby Porkers again
won 52 to 40.
Next the frosh traveled to Tulsa to meet the Tulsa freshmen whom they turned back
59 to 31. Then came the fatal meeting with Oklahoma A LQ Nl. Arkansas had only two
hours Fest from a bus ride when they met the Aggies in their first game, but they put up a
hard scrap before losing 44 to 36. The next night A tk Nl again won, 38 to 27.
Arkansas and Fort Smith .lunior College helped dedicate a new gymnasium at Van
Buren and the Shoats barely squeezed out a 40 to 39 win. Then in their hnal game of the
season Arkansas defeated the Cniversity ol' Tulsa freshmen 42 to 37.
Alohn Nance. flashy forward from llarrison, was leading scorer for the Shoats with
83 points. l'le also was high scorer in an individual game with 20 points against Fort
Smith. Alan Carter was runner-up with 69, while Charles Lively, captain ol' the squad, was
third with 60. The average height of the starting live was approximately six feet. Nance
and l.ively were regular liorwards, Carter was center, and Hill bfluncy and Ben ,Iones were
guards. Bob Shannon was regarded by Coach Yan Sickle as his sixth man, being about on
par with the regular team.
Ben .lones was the outstanding defensive player. l.ively and .lones are regarded as
being possible starters on the varsity basketball team next year, while the entire freshman
squad is conceded a chance of making the squad. Uther members ot Coach Yan Sickle's
a0'gre0'ation were Iohn Clemmons Richard "Hubba" Smart, Conrad Garner, Bill Rev-
bt aw . ' ' .
nolds, and Donham Crawford.
The freshman squad averaged 42.4 points per game while their opponents averaged
Front Rofw-Crippen, Bradley, Howell, Cato, Reyenga, Sutton, Wilson, VVatkinS, Spencer
Middlr Row-Coach Cole, Bragg, Freeland, VVynne, Honea, Hamilton, Jones, Carpenter, Hutto, Neal
Back Rofw-Jones, Richards, Green, Daniels, Tihbitts, Haynes, Bynum, Coach Mast
GEORGE ROBERT COLE . . . Coach
ROGER KIAST ...... Assistant Coach
JOHN L. SUTTON
JESSE P. WILSON
N. K. GREGORY
DAVID PAUL JONES
A. B. BRADLEY
"Just fair" was Coach George COle's comment on the Razorback track team when
they began Working out this spring. ln some departments the team prospects were fairly
strong, but weakness in Other events kept back championship hopes.
Early in April, Coach George Cole was pleased with the work of Stanley Spencer and
Daryl Cato, both experienced thinclads. Spencer, who is versatile in all the distance runs,
led the local aggregation in the Conference meet last year by capping first place honors' in
the two-mile run and placing second in the mile. Cato is Arkansas' leading contender in the
Nlilton Howell, a transfer from Arkansas Tech, showed much speed and form in the
Sprints and relays. lVlurrelle VVatkins, sophomore Hash, is another contender in the short
races. Other Outstanding sophomore tracksters are H. K. Gregory, pole-vaulter, and
Eddie Crippen, half-miler.
This year, the track team participated in four meets, all of them after the RAZOR-
BACK went to press. The lirst was the Kansas Relay Tournament, held in Lawrence, Kan-
sas. Other meets the team participated in were a dual meet with Hendrix at Conway, a
dual meet with Southwest lVlissOuri State Teachers' College, and the Southwest Confer-
ence meet at Dallas.
Last year the Razorback tracksters won two dual meets, defeating Hendrix and
Springfield Teachers' College. The team lost to Butler University, placed in the Kansas
Relays, and placed Sixth in the Southwest Conference. y
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Left to Right-Curl, Murphy, Frantz, Hodges, Gannaway, Brittain, Bridges, Coach Vining
RUTLEDGE VINING . . . . . . Coach
KENNETH BRIDGES NEWMAN CURL PAUL HODGES
FRANK BRITTAIN HENRY FRANTZ Bos TVTURPHY
A new coach and a new team was the situation as the varsity tennis squad opened its
1942 season. Rutledge Vining of the Business school was the new coach, drafted by the
athletic department to replace Eugene Lambert, who has a year's leave of absence to pro-
cure a master's degree. The four new squad members were Frank Brittain, Bob Murphy,
Henry Frantz, and Paul Hodges. Hodges was a reserve on last year's team, but this was
his first year as a varsity player.
One win and one loss, both by large margins, was the record of the tennis team by the
middle of April. The loss came first and was to the versatile Michigan State team. Henry
Frantz was the only Porker netman able to eke out a victory in the meet. The Razor-
backs made up for the defeat in their second contest when they downed the Northeast Okla-
homa Teachers' College six matches straight. No match lasted more than two sets, as
the Teachers were unable to take a single set from Porker netmen.
Remainder of the season included five matches. Un April 21 the Porkers played a
return game with Northeast Teachers' College. A match with the State Teachers' College
at Conway was held April 24. They stayed overnight there and played a game the next
day with Hendrix College. On lVlay 1 the team traveled to Springfield to meet the South-
east Teachers' College there. The following day they played Drury College, also at
Because of the inexperienced team and transportation problems, Arkansas did not
enter the Southwest Conference meet this year.
Reserves on the squad were Kenneth Bridges, Newman Curl, and Al Gannaway.
.rr .f-,,.. .,.,,.,.,,,...,.,, ww, lg
NIANAGER GEN Ii BAILI2 Y
Gave expert guidance to iutrzumirals
lntramurals under the expert guidance of Gene
Bailey hit a new high in interest and rivalry this year.
Bailey was ably assisted by Gus Blass, Who will prob-
ably succeed him as intramural manager of 1942-43.
The Sig Alph touch football team won the cham-
pionship in a close battle with Kappa Sig. Prexy Han-
nan was their outstanding player.
After three years of dominating intramural basket-
ball the Kappa Sigs were dethroned in the finals by in-
dependents calling themselyes the Town team. Frank
B rittain and ,lay Lawhon were the 'llown stars.
ACiR's Victor lyy-Bob Terrell combination won the
doubles tennis title and Bob Nlurphy of the Dorm
was singles champ. The ping-pong crown went to
Bubba Smart, SAE.
Alter several years without a championship the
KAR copped a title when their team won the volley-
ball diadem from the defending AGR champions.
F011 left-Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi battle in touch footballg mp riglrl--Thais gets tn the ping-pong iinalsg
IIOHUIII lvfl-Town and Kappa Sigma meet in basketball finalsg lmfiom rigfflf-Sigma Nu and AGR play volleyball.
Top iff!-Brown, Kappa Sig, vs. Ivy, AGR, top fig!lffcifl1I1CS, KA, vs. Phillips, Sigma Chig rwzlw' lf'fIfC:11'te1',
Kappa Sig, vs. Gardner, Lambda Chi, rwzfrr riglzl-Stnekey, Sigma Chi, vs. Vfilson, HRA, lfoiiom !z'ftkFc-frgeson,
Kappa Sig, vs. Gaines, KA, bottom rig!!!-Bob Nlahan, SAF, downed by Lynd, -I--H.
lntramural boxing and wrestling matches were completely tlominatetl bv Sigma Chi
whose entries won seven of the litteen championships. Sigma Chi's l.an Xvilliams won
two titles bv taking the Featherweight boxing title and the 118 lb. wrestling championship.
Champions in boxing incluclecl Gerald George, Sigma Chi, tlvweight: Dixon Gaines,
KA, lightweight: Quentin Lvnfl, 4-H, welterweightg Louis Brown, Kappa Sig, middle-
weightg Harold l.lovLl, AGR, lightheavy: and Htl Hamilton, PiKA, heavyweight.
Vllrestling title-holders were: Nlurrelle YVatkins, Sigma Chi, 128 lbs.: Sitl Phillips,
Sigma Chi, 136 lbs.: tlere Block, Sigma Chi, 145 lbs.: Clin Nickle, PiKA, 155 lbs.: Rav
Gibson, Sigma Chi, 165 lbs., Alan Carter, Kappa Sigma, 175 lbs., and Rav Hamilton,
gsm'MWlfj2T1 'f"N1!'Ymp"f" fr' ru' x:vg,:1r:j.H . V ..-fi. . .
, ' F "sf
lfrrmf Row-G. jones, Ilannan, Bradley, Adams, Forte, D. P. jones, Barker, Sutton, Hayden, Haynes
Wlnidlr Rofw-Neal, Mt-Nair, Carpenter, M. jones, Pitts, Green, Paladino, Lewis, VVilson, Tibbitts.
Karl: Raw-Cato, Thomsen, Van Sickle, Spencer, Sisson, Rose, Porter
The dire necessity of the A Club's annual meeting is to have a group picture taken,
elect ollicers for the coming year, and appoint committees lor the annual dance. Une can
readily see that this is not a word-mincing group. And, as some 2,0410 students will agree,
most unusual for an organization on the Arkansas campus.
Nlembers are taken in annually. Nlen are eligible who have won a letter on varsity
athletic teams. Annually they are initiated, accepting as many swats as the elder members
At a party in the Union in Nlarch, the Rootin' Rubes presented all senior lettermen
with blankets. Their dance. which is always open to all students, was held in the Field
llouse in the spring. The A boys have been host to several high school athletes through-
out the year. 1-
Louis Ramsay started out the year as A Club president, with "Pug" Neal taking
over when Ramsay was called to active duty. "Chick'l Forte. Daryl Cato, and Gordon
Carpenter were the three A club representatives on the Athletic Council which makes
awards and decides on other athletic transactions.
The A Club this year celebrates its fortieth birthday. I.. B. Bryant of Fort Smith
was the first president of the Athletic Association, as it was then called. Honorary mem-
bers are Coach Fred Thomsen and lVIrs. Goldie jones, the only woman ever to be included
in the group.
Louis RAMSAY . . . President ROBERT FoR'rE . . Secretary
AUBREY NEAL . Vice-President JEFF Cons Treasurer
0'Neal Adams George R. Cole Virgil Johnson Billy Dick McNair Hob Ramsey john Sutton
Hubert Barker Frank Delmonego David Paul Jones Aubrey Neal Glen Rose Fred C. Thomsen
A. B. Bradley Robert Forte Meredith Jones Paul Paladino Leslie Ross Joe Tibbitts '
Firman Bynum Robert Green Eugene Lambert Howard Pearce Max Sallings Clyde Van Sickle
Gordon Carpenter Rogers Hannan jay Lawhon R. C. Pitts David Scarborough Jesse VVilson
Daryl Cato Kenneth Hayden George Lewis John Porter VValter Sisson Clayton Wynne
Jack Clark Bratton Haynes Roger Mast Louis Ramsay Stanley Spencer Ott Young
jeff Coats Robert Honea David McNair
Arkansas Booster Eluh
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I-Attwood, Baird, Baldwin, Beasley, Blanks, Blass, Boone, Borman, Branting, Brannen, Brooks, E. T.
Brown, L. Brown, Bunn
Rofw II-Burke, Campbell, Cazort, Christeson, Clark, Davis, Denman, Denton, Duncan, Dyess, Edmiston, Farmer,
Rofw III-Gardner, Gilliland, Gist, Glenn, Guthrie, Hart, Hiller, Holt, Hornor, Howington, Johnston, Jones, Keenan,
Rofw IV-V. King, Ligon, Lloyd, Martin, Maxwell, Metcalf, Newell, Nickle, Olsen, Olvey, Perkins, Peterson, Phillips,
Rofw V-Purifoy, Rosen, Rusher, Rye, Shackleford, Sharp, Shoffner, Suttle, Talbot, Teaford, Thomas, Toland, Walker,
The Arkansas Booster Club, ofiicial pep organization for men, this year carried on
the traditional practice of sponsoring the "football special" dance in Little Rock at the
Hotel Marion, and the one on the campus in the early spring.
The Homecoming house decoration contest, during which period all fraternities and
sororities become very ingenious and artistically insult the opposing team, is another event
sponsored by the ABC's which has become as much a part of the University as the towers
of Old Main. They also have charge of the Homecoming parade and see to the crowning
of the queen.
Ten members from each organized house on the campus are initiated into ABC each
year. A three-day mock initiation is held-and all the pledges are paddle signed.
The trips of the Razorback band-two this year, to Little Rock and Tulsa-are
also sponsored by the ABC. W. S. Gregson, Student Union manager, is sponsor of the
organization. The editor of the Arkansas Traveler is always an honorary member of
E. T. f'Doc,' BROWN . . President DICK DUNCAN . . Secretary
C. E. OLVEY . . . Vice-President VV. S. GRECSON . . Treasurer
Bo Attwood Louis Brown Tom Edmiston Lawson Hornor Neal W. Newell J. M. Shackleford
John H. Baird jim Bunn Bryan Farmer Harvey Howington Clifton Nickle James B. Sharp
Warren Baldwin Dick Burke Jack Fiscus 1. G. Johnston Jap Moore Olsen Mann Shoffner
Clarence Beasley Rick Campbell Robert Fraser jimmy jones C. E. Olvey William C. Suttle
W. F. Denman
J. G. Denton
E. T. "Doc" BrownBill Dyess
Robert Lee GardnerBobby Keenan
Sonny Gilliland Carter B. King jr.
Jr. Tom Guthrie
T. W. Leggett
H. H. Price
The University's prettiest dynamo of pep and enthusiasm can be found at any athletic
contest. Rootin' Rubes, sister organization to ABC, has been Hpepping up" the student
body at the University of Arkansas for seventeen years.
It now includes seven girls from each sorority on the campus, Carnall Hall, the
4-H house, town, and representatives from the University co-op house. These "pepper-
uppers" can always be identified by their nifty uniforms consisting of red velveteen skirts,
white satin blouses with the familiar Razorback imprinted on the backs, and also the
letters "Rootin Rubesn. White socks and saddle shoes complete the costumes.
Attending all basketball and football games en masse is not the only activity engaged
in by these versatile young ladies. ln March they had a party for the A Club and
presented Razorback blankets to all senior lettermen. This is an annual project of the
group, as is also a special gift to the athletic department.
Rootin' Rube pledges are very obvious for two days before initiation because of their
solid white clothing and red wooden pigs, which they have had to paint themselves. After
the pigs are painted, the pledges' next task is to track down all members and get their sig-
natures on the before-mentioned pigs.
VV. S. Gregson is sponsor and chief pep-maestro for the group. lVlrs. Goldie Jones
is an honorary member.
llVIARY SUE MCMURTREY . .... President CL.-XRICE Vauorrreias . . Secretary
MARY Ames HUDSON ..... Vice-President FLORINE LIIGH . . . . Treasurer
HEI.EN JONES ........ Custodian
Frances Armbrust Ann Clark Patsy Gowdy Helen Jones Ruthie McNutt Janie Sims
Mary Baldwin Betty Combs Pinky Graham Jerry Kellett Cissie Moll Kathleen Smith
Addie Barlow Emma Jeanne Cook Betty jo Hardin Peggy Kerr June Moll Sammie Smith
Mary Ella Bennett Lucretia Curtis Ruth Hendrick Edith Kinkead Mary Noice Moore Peggy Sparks
Caroline Black Manon Florine High Martha Langston jane Newkirk Hazel Taylor
Earline Black Delfenbaughlana Belle High Anne Ledford Tracie Lee Nicks Catherine
Joy Bradham Mary DeYampert Eugenie Hilmer Virginia Lincoln jackie Padden Thompson
Eugenia Bradley Marjorie Evans Mary Alice Hudson Anita Loyd Frances Pettigrew Martha Thompson
Ioethel Bryan Cecelia Frohlich ,lane Hurst Flo McAllister Frances Patridge Johnnie Trawick
Ruth Bylander Joy Fuson Freida Ann Jones Sue McMurtrey Rose Richardson Clarice Vaughters
Churchill Buck Alice Gibson Mary Seamster jean VVoolfolk
Roiw I--Armbrust, Barlow, Bennett, C. Black, E. Black, Bradham, Bradley, Bryan, Bylander, Buck, Clark, Combs,
Cook, Curtis, Delfenbaugh
Rofw II--DeYampert, Evans, Frohlich, Fuson, Gibson, Gowdy, Graham, Hardin, Hendrick, F. High, Z. High, Hilmer,
Hudson, Hurst, F. Jones
Roiw III-H. Jones, Kellett, Kerr, Kinkead, Langston, Ledford, Lincoln, Loyd, McAllister, McMurtrey, McNutt,
L. Moll, J. Moll, Moore, Newkirk
Rofw IV-Nicks, Padden, Pettigrew, Patridge, Richardson, Seamster, Sims, K. Smith, S. Smith, Sparks, Taylor, C.
Thompson, M. Thompson, Trawick, Vaughters, VV0olfolk '
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The women of brawn, organized as the Wclmenls Athletic Association, had an ex-
citing year. Tournaments in bowling, speedball, softball, badminton, ping-pong, basket-
ball, volleyball, and tennis took the time of many a muscle-maid at the U of A. Rarely
can a sport be found in which these Amazon beauties do not excel.
First exercise of the year was a skating party replete with spills and pile-ups at the
Fayetteville roller rink. Dancers from six colleges over the state met in Fayetteville in
December for the fifth annual folk dance festival. Although rain destroyed all hopes of
having the fall picnic at the city park, the girls picnicked at the gym for two hours. Fingers
are crossed while preparations are being made for the spring picnic. Nlarch 26 members
had a play night, brought their athletic or otherwise boy friends, and showed ohf their
muscular powers at ping-pong, badminton, etc.
Miss June Paulson, high chief of the VVAA's, helps them conduct their meetings and
organize intramural athletics for all the women on the campus. To be accepted in XVAA
a girl must prove her prowess in eight hours of practice and by participation in one of the
tournaments. Award letters are given and new members are taken in at the spring picnic.
The or0'anization is a member of NAFOCXV-namely the National Athletic Federa-
. C' . . . L .
tion of College lvomen. lt even has its own publication "fha Sportlzgliln.
Axx TTARRELL . . . President BE'I"I'Y BEN GEREX . . Corresponding Secretary
K.x'I'HI.EEN SMITH ..... Vice-President EMMA JEANXE Cook ...... Treasurer
NI.-XRY SUE MCMURTREY . . Recording Secretary IADDIE BARLOVV ..... Publicity Chairman
VIRGINIA LIxcoI.x .... ..... S ocial Chairman
MAR'I'II.x LEE Cox . . Softball HEl,EN RIIoDEs . . Tennis
AUDRA DEE HITE . . . Volleyball Lois SPENCER . . Badminton
PEGGY KUNZ ...... . Archery BE'r'rY SVVIFT . . . . Speedball
CISSIE MOLL ........ Bowling HAZEL TAYLOR . ..... Ping-Pong
ANNA LOU TERRY ...,...... . Basketball
Row I-Barlow, Cook, Geren, Cox, Harrell, Hite, Kunz, Lincoln
Rofw II-McMurtrey, Moll, Rhodes, Smith, Spencer, Swift, Taylor, Terry
Front ROMLLQ-ze, Bryant, Chisum, McMurtrey, Speck, Lanahan, Toland
Bark Rocw-Thomas, Baldwin, VValter, Davis
"You'll always be a traveler if you stay in Arkansas," sang an enthusiastic cheering
section as the twelve figures in white culottes with red satin shirts, or in white pants with
the same colorful blouses, swayed in rhythmic unison. Those twelve figures were cheer-
leaders for the Razorbacks.
Cheerleading isn't nearly so simple as it appears to those Who merely watch. Hours
of practice go into each yell. And you can always tell who the cheerleaders are during the
lirst week of practice if you look for the stillest, sorest students on the campus. Each
game requires at least three practices if the yells are to be smooth--as they always are.
A tense moment in the game comes, and at the goal over which the Razorbacks are
to carry the ball, the cheerleaders praise Allah to the highest. And the crowd goes wild.
Un almost every trip the football boys made this year they were accompanied by
at least two members of the pep squad. Appearing en masse at the game in Little Rock,
they were also Well represented when the Razorbacks played in Tulsa and in Nlemphis.
Sue McMurtrey and Bud Baldwin headed varsity members Deets Bryant, Gene
Toland, Louie VValter and Wilma Chisum. Freshman members, elected by the varsity,
were ,lim Thomas, Missy Lee, Jeanne Lanahan, Dottie Mae Speck, Preston Davis and
HEAD CHEER LEADERS
BUD BALDVVIN MARY SUE MCAIURTREY
KKDEETSH BRYANT VVILMA CHISUM GENE TOLAND LOUIE VVALTER
PRESTON DAVIS CARTER KING HNIISSYH LEE JIM THOMAS
JEANNE LANAHAN DOTTY MAE SPECK
,,,,,,.,77,c,,,Un,-. -- --Y ---.,-- - - v --- -V vi-v--v--H v- --. .
- ilitar Staff
Doubly signihcant this year is Arkansas' Reserve
Otlicers Training Corps program With over 700
student ollicers and men. Responsible position as
commandant of these potential regulars is that of
Colonel Howard H. Davis, first colonel to be located
at the University. Colonel Davis Worked up through
the ranks-the hard Way. He Was a private with
Pershing's Punitive Expedition in Mexico, a captain
in France, a lieutenant-colonel at American army
posts, and, after three years at the University of
Arkansas, is now a full-fledged colonel.
Lieutenant Colonel George C. Nielsen, second in
command, has also been at the University for three
years. During twenty-five years of army life, he has
seen service in practically every one of the United
States, its territories and possessions.
Three other full-time military instructors are
Lieutenants Tom Butt, Henry Gilliam, and Barton
Groom, all graduates of the University. Butt was
an honor graduate in '37, lawyer, instructor in Law
school, member of Phi Eta Sigma, ollicer in Persh-
ing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and Blue Key. Gil-
liam was an honor graduate in mechanical engineer-
ing in '39, cadet colonel in '38, belonged to Pi Nlu lipsilon and Blue Key. Groom was an
honor graduate in Business Administration in l40, cadet colonel, belonged to Beta Gamma
Sigma, Pershing Rilles, Scabbard and Blade and Blue Key.
COLONEL H. H. DAVIS
VVorked up the hard way
Mastei' Sergeant .lack Greathouse and Sergeant Vllayne Condon complete the list of
military personnel. Sergeant Greathouse holds the oldest record in the department-in
point of service, he has held his present position since 1919.
Left Z0 Rigid-
LT. COL. NIELSEN
. X .
Appointment as cadet colonel over the ROTC
regiment, highest honor to he won hy a military stu-
dent, was given this year to Rogers Hannan. The
cadet colonel is also captain of Pershing Rifles, cap-
tain of Scahhard and Blade. Last year he was given
the Junior Proliciency award hy Bert Nl. Cottrell Jr.,
who was cadet colonel here in 1940-41. As a soph-
omore Hannan received the Pershing Rifles award
which is given to the best-drilled cadet. The recip-
ient is elected hy members of Pershing Ritles. He
was the hest drilled junior otlicer and most outstand-
ing military student at summer camp.
Second in command is Lieutenant Colonel
Lawrence uvoolsey, a prominent engineering stu-
dent, president of ODK, a memher of Pershing
Rilles, and lirst University of Arkansas military stu-
dent since l924 to he recommended for a second
lieutenant's commission in the regular army hy the
commanding general of the Seventh Corps Area. He
will enter the Ordnance department of the regular
army upon his graduation in June.
Nlajor A. D. NlCAllister memher of Tau
Kappa Alpha, Pershing Rifles, and Scahhard and
Blade, is third ranking otlicer. At summer camp he
carried otl swimming honors, winning more aquatic prizes than any student from any
CADET COLONEL ROGERS HANNAN
Best drilled, most outstanding
Nlajors Ray C. Adam, Charles Evans Rhodes, and Ben I.. Xvesthrook complete the
stall of cadet commanders of the regiment. Adam is president ot AlChlii, memher of
Blue Key, Pi Nlu lipsilon, and Scahhard and Blade. Rhodes is a memher ot Scabhard
and Blade. VVesthrook is a memher ol' Alpha Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Alpha, and Beta
' L... lii.. .4
Lrfi in Right-
LT. Cor.. VVooI,sEY
Cadet Staff Sponsors
RFGIMENTAI. SPONSOR VVINIFRED CRAYVFORD
Elected hy the ROTC after a heated campaign
CADITI' STAFF SPONSORS
'KPi Phi Vllinifretl Crawforcl
To Serve As Regimental Spon-
sor For University ROTC." So
announced the 7lTll'Z,'c?lt?I' Nlarch
24 after a heatetl campaign
which ragecl for two Weeks he-
tween the Tri Delts, Chios, Car-
nall, Zetas, Kappas, Coterie, anal
Pi Phis. During those rowtly
weeks, the 700 ROTC stuclents
were huriecl uncler a hlitzkrieg
of cantliclate cartls, pencils.
match hooks, hantl hills, toothy
smiles, antl other propaganda.
Nliss Crawford antl Rogers
llannan, the caclet colonel, lecl
the grand march at the annual
military ball. ancl as sponsor she
presentecl the army commissions
anal ruletl over the turnover ex-
ercises at the regimental inspec-
tion the latter part of Nlay.
Wlhile Regimental Sponsor is
a matter oli election, other mil-
itary sponsors are a matter ol
selection. The caclet stall anal
company captains incliviclually
choose their "military women".
lN1.XRY OLIVE ACKERMAX' ..... 1,IEL"lkEN.XX'I' Coroxm, I.AizRi' VVoo1,s1ex'
PATSY '1'RIPI,E'I"I' . . . . TNTXEIOIQ-lXDjlQ'l'.XN'I' A. D. lVIC.AI,I.IS'l'ER
MARY Ei.1zAnE'rii BRYANT . ..... MAJOR RAY ADAM
Cocxrs McCoL1,uM . .
POLLY IIARPER . .
NTAJOR CILXRLFS Rnonss
NTUOR REA VVEs'r1:Rooic
Lcfl to Riffflf-4ACliEI'IH1lIl, Triplett, Bryant, lVIt'C'ollum, Harper
FD M. PEYICK
f If ,R '
2- . .
HENDRICK M. :KIA-'IIIX'
HOWARD H. BISHOP
ROBERT C. BORSIAN
JOHN E. CARLUIIIERS
RALPH D. CATO
EDGAR Ii. CLARDY
CECIL 0. COGBERN
CHARLES D. COVEY
BRYAN J. FARMER
VVILLIAM II. FOX
Rau' I-AIIIIIII, AIICOCII, Alphin, Applegate, Bishop. BOr1II:III, cNZlI'lllllCI'5', CWIIIU, Clartly, COgI1III'II
Row Il-Covey, CI'OSSlaIIIl, Farmer, Fox, Garner, Gilbert, Helms, Hendricks, Hemiig, KECIIIIII
Row III-KIIIIIQEI, McAllister, INIzIrtiII, Muir, Neal, Patterson, Rhodes, Porter, Shzlcklefortl, Sheihelrl
Rflu II'-Sllbllll, Smith, StI':IIIss. 'I'I'zIhiD, XVIIAIIIIIII, YVestlvI'OOli, XVillms, YVilsOII, VVitt, VVOITOWI, YVOOlse5'
FIRL R. CIARYER
STANLEY Ii. liII.RER'I
l'II.0YD P. IIELMS
I2I'I:eNE F. IIENNII:
CIIARLES Ii. KLNKEL
A. D. NICiAI.I.IS'l'ER
NIEI. XIARTIX JR.
PARRE IJ. NICIR
CLARK A. NEAI.
NV. N. P.XI"IiERSOX
ROBERT XV. PORTER
. M. SIIACKLEIORD
SAM I-Z. SHEII-IIiI,D
CLAY A. SLOAN
HAROLD T. SMITH
ROBERT XV. STRAISS
JEAN H. 'I'RAIIIN
CH.XRI.ES L. XVAA MAX
IIENRY C. XVILIAIS
XVILLIAM XV. XVILSON
J AMES O. XVITT JR.
VIRGII. B. XVOI-'IORD
XVAIJE A. BISHOP
NIARK G. HREXKE
I-1DxsIN 'I'. BROWN
l'iEI.ICE CIALONE JR.
UIEORCE CUI.X'II.I.E III
IIERMAN C. COOK JR
XVILLIAM C. DOTY
XXRARREX R. ITELKER
JAMES M. FOXVLER
NOEL K. CHQECORY
HENRY A. IIAWKINS
BOD B. HA!'XES
GLYYN P. IIILL JR.
IERXEST 'I'. HAYS
FRANK M. IIEADLEE
HENRY H. HICKS JR.
RUSSELL Ii. IIOLLOWAY
IZYERETT S. IIORTON
JOIIN' VV. JACKS
NIEREDIIII C. JONES
GLA' P. KIRKSEX'
l:,DG.XR H. LLOYD
QL'ENTIN J. LYND
BEN ID. NiCCOI.I.L'M
RD MAHAITY JR.
,AIIFX M. NIE'I'CAI.If'
XVAIXTER C. IXIILLS JR.
XVIIIIAM C. ORTON JR.
XVINSIOX R. PLRII-'OY
JOHN R. REEYES JR.
CHARLES D. RICE
CIROYER C. ROEERTS
JOIIN T. ROGERS JR.
JOHN T. RI."I'I.EDCE JR.
RAYFORD M. SHELTON
HARRY SIIIPLEY JR.
CiII.BER'I' A. SMITH JR.
f,DIE 'I'. S'I'.XI.I.CL'P
SANLEN S. S'IiEXYXR'l'
JOIIX L. SL'T'ION
xVII.I.I.XM F. VISECI-ER
FIQIIOMAS E. PIIRAVVICK
I.OL'IE XV. XVAIIFER
NIORCAY E. XXYELCII
ROIIERT 'I'. XVEIZEI.
ROBERT Ii. PETERSON
Rom: I-HishOp, Iirenke, BTOWII, Chitw.TOd, Ci:1lOIIe, Colville, COOk, CrOOm, DOtA, Forsyth, Fowler, Gregory
Row ll-Hrrynes, Hill, Headlee, Hicks, HOllOwzIy, HOrtOII, HOwiIIgtOII, Jacks, JOIIes, Kirksey, Lloyd, 1.5 Iicl
Rom IIILNICCIOIIIIITI, Niahstfy, NIZIIISOLIT, Metcalf, Niills, Orton, Peterson, Pllfiiily, Reeves, Rice, Roherts, Rrmgers
Row II'-Rutledge, SlIeltOD, Shipley, Smith, Stnllcup, Stewart, Sutton, Terrier, TTZlXN'iClQ, XRYZIIYET, VVelch, AVetzc-I
2450 " B
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Cnmpanles A and B
DORIS IREAN NIPPER
Cnmpany A Sponsor
I AURA LEE
Compfmy B Sponsor
CHARLES APPLEGXPE JR. .
PARKE MUIR .
CIUY KIRKSEY .
EDVVARD iVIAI'i.Alfl-'Y JR.
WALTER MILES JR. .
JOHN JACKS .
DORIS DEAN NIPPER .
D. ll. MCCARTNEY JR.
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. . Sponmr
A. J. IVIATHEVVS
COLLIN MYERS JR.
ROBERT KEENAN .
VVILBUR ADCOCK JR. .
LIOVV.-XRD BISHOP .
EDGAR CLARDY .
SAV.-KDE BISHOP .
MARK BRENKE .
EDWIN BROWN .
HERMIKN COOK JR.
EDGAR LLOYD .
ODIE STALLCUP .
LAURA LEE .
ROBERT BEARD JR.
LIOVVARD BONDS JR.
JOE SANFORD BOONE
VVILLIAM BRADFORD JR.JAMES BCRNETT JR.
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
ROY LAWSON JR.
Top-Captain Stanley Applegate, CO. A
Bottom-Captain Robert Keenan, CO. B
,IL-I K 4,
,. I '
T 'T' ' urn-f
Top-Captain Charles VVayman, CO. C
Bottom-Captain Mel Martin, CO. E
JOHX CXRUTIIERS .
CECIL COGBURN .
CHARLES COVEY .
VVILLIAM PATTERSON JR. .
ROBERT PORTER .
AUTEN CH ITVVOOD JR.
OSCAR CROOM . .
VVILLIAM ORTON JR.
ROBERT PETERSON .
VVINSTON PURIFOY .
THOMAS 'TRAVVICK .
GEORGE COLVILLE .
JUAN OLIVER .
NANCY HILL .
V. D. BEACH
E, T, CASHION JR.
ELMER CHURCH JR.
JORGE COLBERG JR.
. . Captain
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. Second Lieutenant
. . SpOnSOr
JAMES PENCE JR.
VVILLIAM PHILLIPS JR
H. H. PRICE JR.
7 ff funn:-fw -- -
Companies C and E
EUGENE HEXNIG .
CLAY SLO.-XX . .
HAROLD SMITH .
ROBERT STRAUSS .
JOHN REEVES JR.
CHARLES RICE . .
JOHN T. ROGERS JR.
CARL RUTLEDGE .
RAYPORD SHELTOX .
HPXRR1' SHIPLEY JR.
SANLEN STEWART .
MARCELLE VVOODS .
LOUIS EFREMSKY JR,
VIM X. RYE
BRYAN SIMS JR.
. . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
. First Lieutenant
Second Lieutenant NANCY HILL
Second Lieutenant C V C S
Second Lieutenant 'Ompauy Ponsor
. . . Sponsor
VV. C. SUTTLE
Company E Sponsor
ROBERT VVETZ EL
Eompanles 17 and E
Company F Sponsor
ROBBIE JE W BLACKBURN
Company G Sponsor
ROBERT BORMAX .
PARKER HELMS .
HENRX' VVILLMS .
JAMES YVITT JR. .
VIRGIL VVOFFORD .
RICHARD FELKER .
JOHN FORSYTH . .
JAMES FOVVLER . .
MORGA N VVELCH .
NEAL DAVIS JR.
J. G. FARMER
CHARLES FERNALD JR.
CLYDE VAN DUSEN
. . . Captain
. First Lieutenant
. . . Sponsor
A. J. WILKS
A. B. VVILKERSON
K1 Q5 I
MARSHALL SHACKLEI-'ORD JR. .
CONWAY CROSSLAND JR. .
BRYAN FARMER .
EARL fi.-XRXER .
WALTER XVILSON .
NOEL GREGOR1' . .
HENRY' HAwKINs JR.
GLYNN HILL JR. .
EARXEST HAYS . .
HENRY HICKS JR. .
EVERETT HORTON .
HARVEY HOVVINGTOX JR.
ROBBIE JEAN BL.-XCKBIJRX .
M. E. CFALLEGLY
G. C. GLENN JR.
MIAC LEROY HAMBLE3
PAUL HEERVS'.XGEX JR.
ELBERT HEFNER JR.
Top-Captain Robert Borman, CO. F
Bofloln-Captain Marshall Shackleford, Co. G
'65 , , 2
A k RIM . -L ,-
CAPTAIN DARYL CATO
M XRTHA LANGSTON
DARYI, CATO .
VVII,I.I.'XM FOX .
CLARK NEAL . .
FELICE CIAIIOXE JR.
BOB IIAYNES .
JOHN SUTTON .
JAMES L. HAGER
ED HAMILTON JR.
LLOYD A. HORNBUCKLE
DEXVID PAUL JONES
FRAN K SAIN
JESSE XVILSON JR.
BUTE - Haznrhacls Band
A. F.'1'HOMAS . .
CARROLL BUMPERS .
G. M. ARMSTRONG
E. C. CIIAPPELLE
C. H. FERXALD
R. S. MARTIN
I. XV. POXYELI.
KI. E. REYNOLDS
A. F. FIQIIOMAS
ISM M ETr XVHTTLEY
MA L'RxcE XVISOTSKY
DIRECTOR ROBERT XVI NSLOu
IQIVI MAJOR A. F. VIQHOMAS
Scahhard and Blade
Scabbard and Blade, made up of the cream of the oflicers of the RCTC regiment,
is known on the campus for the rigors of its "Hell-Week" initiation, and the proficiency of
members in military technique.
To be a member of Scabbard and Blade, a student must have a junior standing in the
University ROTC regiment, Outstanding character, a high grade point, as Well as the ap-
proval of the active members.
In the fall, members of the organization took time off from their military training
for hayrides to Viledington, and also had several joint parties with the members of Guidon.
ln the spring, members had their annual formal.
A prize, in the form Of a Scabbard and Blade Key, is Offered to the Outstanding re-
cruit of the year. ln 1941 the key Went to Rogers Hannan.
Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military fraternity Which Was organized
in 1904. lts professed purposes are the spreading of intelligent information about United
States military requirements in time of War, and promoting closer relationships between
military art departments of American universities. There are eighty-eight companies in
the country, with over 25,000 members. The Arkansas branch Was founded in 1916. It is
now sponsored by Colonel H. H. Davis and Lieutenant Colonel G. C. Neilsen.
CHARLES HANNAN .
RAY ADAM . .
WADE A. BISHOP
EDWIN T. BROWN
JOHN ELLIS CARUTHERS
. . . Captain
. First Lieutenant
ROBERT BORMAN .
VVILLIAM H. Fox
NOEL K. GREGORY
BOB B. HAYNES
FRANK M. HEADLEE
GLYNN P. HILL
HARVEY H. HOWVINGTON
MEREDITH C. JONES
EDGAR H. LLOYD
A. D. MCALLISTER
EDWARD P. MAHAEFY
ALLEN M. METCALE
WALTER C. MILES
VVINSTON R. PURIEOY
JOHN R. REEVES
CARL D. RUTLEDGE
JOHN T. ROGERS
. Second Lieutenant
. First Sergeant
GILBERT A. SMITH
THOMAS E. TRAWICK
LOUIE W. VVALTER
ROBERT T. WETZEL
Front R04w-Davis, Butt, Gilliam, Groom, Hannan
Middle Row-Farmer, Hendricks, Wayman, Garner, Crossland, Shackleford, Westbrook, Fox, Adam, Borman, Cato,
Strauss, Adcock, VVOolsey, Rhodes, Caruthers, Trahin, McAllister, Applegate
Back Row-Gregory, Rutledge, Lloyd, Wetzel, Hawkins, Rogers, Purifoy, Metcalf, Shipley, Smith, Reeves, Bishop,
Howington, Miles, Hill, Trawick, Jones, Mahaffy
4' - - were
5 .. ,Qh, , . Q
A Pershing Rifleman in uniform can be identified by the blue cord on his left shoulder.
Said blue cord means that he is excellent in all llllllfllfy courses and outstanding as a drill
man. Members of Pershing Rifles must have a two-point and a majority vote of the
ljighty members are initiated twice yearly. "Hell-week" lasts four days and the in-
itiates wear uniforms and carry little wooden guns which the members Sign. They hold a
sham attack on sorority houses. Drill at 6:30 a. In. is another delightful feature of in-
Sponsors of Pershing Rifles are Lieutenants Tom Butt and Henry Gilliam. Colonel
H. H. Davis and Colonel George C. Nielsen are honorary members.
February weather interfered with Pershing Rille drill this year, which is held after
regular drill on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons. Drill had to be dispensed with because
of snow, and when spring came the ROTC had to work overtime. liven war savings
time didn't give enough daylight for the Riflemen to get in their extra practice.
The organization offers a medal each spring for the "Best Pershing Rifleman." It
was awarded to Charles R. Hannan last year at spring ceremonies.
ln the way of entertainment the boys had two hayrides to Wvedington. ln the way
of exhibition they drilled at Armistice Day ceremonies, and performed before the ROTC
regiment. ln Nlarch they attended the Seventh Regimental Drill meet at Qklahoma
A K Nl at Stillwater.
NOEL fiRECORY .
fiIl.BER'I' SMITH .
EDDIE CRIPPEX .
. . . First Sergeant
CIIARLES R. HANNAN
ROnER'r lfEEX.-AN .
. . . Captain
. . First Lieutenant
. . . First Lieutenant
JIM B. BUNN
Rofw I-Gregory, Keenan, Hannan, Davis, Butt, Gilliam, Groom, Applegate
Rofw II-Czichos, McDonough, McGeorge, Long, Elliott, Gardner, Stephens,
H. H. PRICE
J. BRYAN SIMS
WV. C. SUTTLE
Edmonds, Lee, Railsback, AV
Rofw III-Brogdon, Gannaway, Demoret, Hastings, Hmvard, Farr, VVilsOn, Bridgeman, Gill, Glenn, Harrison
Row Il'-Callaway, Patterson, Boswell, Stuckey, Sutterfield, Price, Rusher, Earnest, VVren, Gaines, M5'ers, Bunn,
EI1,S Hills Team
Front Row-Alter, McCoy, Stnckey, Hester, Kern, Suttle
Bark Rau'-Butt, Smith, Cook, Sheilield, Covey, Gilliam
Sixty thousand twenty-two calibre bullets thoughtfully provided by Uncle Sam were
consumed by the rifles of the twenty-two members of the University lVlen's Rifle Team
this year. Vvell-punctured targets placed in the rille range beneath the Greek Amphitheater
gave tangible proof of the team's skill.
Annually the team enters the VVilliam Randolph llearst match, in which a large per-
centage of all colleges and universities in the United States compete. Firing of the
match is carried on in the various schools, the results being certilied and mailed in. A
trophy is awarded to the winning team. An annual match is also held between the teams
of the Seventh Corps Area, for which a trophy is awarded. The winner of this match is
determined in the same way as the Hearst victor. Throughout the year several "postal
matches" are held, local results being exchanged with various schools. LSU, University
of California, Stanford University, University of Nlontana, Wlashington State, and
Clemson were several of the teams with whom Arkansas competed this year.
The guns used by the team are twenty-two calibre rilles of the same weight and
specilications as the regular army rifles. The team meets live times a week between the
months of November and Nlarch. Coaches for the team are Lieutenants Tom Butt and
HENRY GILLIAM .
CHARLES R. ALTER
LARRY BROVVNE JR.
IIERMAN C. CooK
CHARLES D. COVEY
. Coach 'l'o1vI BLJIVI'
CHARLES H. FERNALD
R. L. IIESTER
J. H. HUTCIIIXSON
CURTIS R. KERN
J. QUEN'l'IN LYXIJ
VVILLIAM O. McCoY
RonER'I' M. MILLVVEE
JAMES A. PENCE
SAM S. SIIEFFIELIJ
G. A. SMITH
JAMES G. S'rUcKEY
WV. C. SUTTLE
CHARLES M. VVATKINS
' .L . 1 .f fr ., . 5. " . .fu . ' . I - : 2 --Lf.. 9 -.. , A-f--A-1.-":41r'ffif 1. .. vt-A
Rofw I-Bell, Blackburn, Bond, Buschow, Byars, Camp, Chisum, Clarke, Combs, Frohlich
Rofw II-Griffin, Hamilton, Hayman, Hull, B. Hurst, J. Hurst, Jackson, Kirby, Kramer, Lawson
Rofw Ill-Ledford, Lide, McCullough, McMurtrey, Piercy, Sims, Triplett, Van Zandt, Vise, VVilson, Wyatt
Uniformed Guidon members marched in the Homecoming parade again this year.
Yvearing brown overseas caps and tan polo coats over white shirts and brown skirts and
ties, the girls did justice to the teaching of the ROTC olhcers.
Less work and more fun was their banquet-theatre party in honor of Scabbard and
Blade, held December 6 at the Vvashington hotel and Uark theatre. By "return engage-
ment" in the spring, Scabbard and Blade will give a banquet for Cvuidon.
Nlilitary in organization, Guidon was originated at South Dakota university. Com-
pany D of Arkansas is an auxiliary to Scabbard and Blade, with the purposes of upholding
policies of our nation in times of peace and war, and of helping at all times.
Right in line with duty every girl in the company signed up for Red Cross work and
volunteered her aid in the nutrition course for national defense.
ln the fall of each year Guidon takes in live girls from each house, except those con-
taining major oliicers, and these enter six members. For a week pledges wear blue skirts,
white shirts, one white and one black stocking, and carry flags with Guidon Co. D written
Guidon meets every Thursday at five o'clock with its captain, Yvilma Chisum-to
march on the drill field in the fall, and to discuss the business of the organization in the
winter months. The sponsors of Company D of Ciuidon are Mrs. H. H. Davis and Mrs.
G. C. Neilson.
VVILMA CHISUM . . . Captain MARY SUE MCMURTREY . . Guidon Bear
JANE HURsT . . . First Lieutenant JOY BOND .... . . . Sergeant
CAROLYN COMES . . Second Lieutenant ANN BELL . . Company Clerk
MARY ELIZABETH CAMP
BETTY TAEE HURST
MARY SUE MCMURTREY
FLoY ELLIS VAN ZANIJT
BETTY Jo VIsE
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Yearbook Fate for Dur g 9'
Of War Emergency To e
Decided at Election To '
PtbouA3tv-tive com inations o
aiphabeticai abbreviations, and iust piain names serve
as an index to the campus organizations. Over tvventv
oi the near hundred may be ciassiiied as honor organ-
t tive are misceiianeous groups, the
i more than
izations, aimost ior v-
remainder are "organized houses". Siight v
one-third oi University women are members oi sociai
e are six. The same traction oi
sororities, oi sv
' iraternities. Co-
men beiong to
men and tour
i r temaies
o ior vvo
ii Haii o
iticiai dormitory, Carna
have an o
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Triple D Dirt-flzaxerx Armxlrong and Buck
Most outstanding addition to the Chi
Omega house this year was a new wing,
including a dining room, kitchen, and
twelve bedrooms, to accommodate chap-
ter expansion. This replaced the over-
crowded "Atticl', and the lucky pledges
now sleep in double-deck maple beds.
. . Ch' lbtH ' "th Cb t t'
Looklng Fate squarely In the eye and los ce e ra e omecoming vu a a are pary
predicting a man-shortage shortly, the
Chios entertained lavishly this year-
four dances, two vice-versa dinner dances, a Christmas formal and a spring dance. But no shortage of
males cramped the customary cardinal and straw style, for there were three marriages and three frat pins
in the house by second semester.
After the Homecoming game, the pledges entertained the initiates with a Cabaret party ofthe Roar-
ing Twenties vintage.
Chi Omega had its share of campuselites this year. President Laura Lee, the first to serve two years,
was a student senator for two terms, member of Pix, Pan-Hellenic representative. Vice-president Janet
Lemley serves in the same capacity for Mortar Board, AWS, and the Pre-Med Society. She is a Phi Beta
Kappa and a member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma and Limulus.
Evelyn Freeman, l'Miss Arkansas Travelern, was managing editor of the Traveler, member of
Mortar Board and Pi Kappa, RAZORBACK stall member, and listed in Who's Who.
House manager Deets Bryant was kept busy with lVIortar Board, Lambda Tau, cheering squad,
Judicial Board of AWS, and as Newman Club secretary. Other outstanding seniors among the Chios:
Mary Alice Hudson, president of YWCA, vice-prexy of Rootin' Rubes, Who's Who, and Commerce
Executive Council member, and Miriam Rosen, president of Pan-Hellenic, and a member of AWS ex-
ecutive board, Orchesis, and a student senator.
Carolyn Combs was "Miss Texasl' at the Arkansas-A 8: M game at Little Rock. Mary Helen
Moore was named junior lnterfraternity queen by the Junior Council. She was elected from twelve can-
didates chosen by the sororities, and crowned by John Fox, president of the Junior Council.
Chi Omega, which was founded April 5, 1895 at the University of Arkansas, now has chapters
throughout the United States. lt was the first national sorority established in a school of collegiate rank.
Miss jobelle Holcombe, one of its founders, is associate professor of English, and tells stories of the
early days of the sorority at the Spring and Fall Eleusinian.
Every other year Chi Omega gives the National Achievement award to the outstanding woman in the
United States. This is usually presented at the White House. A S25 award is given by each chapter to the
senior writing the best paper on any social service subject.
Page 1 78
LAVRA LICIC . .
JANET LIEMLICY .
IZVIELYN FREEMAN .
HELEN TIDNVICII. .
. . President
. . . . Treasurer
MARY ICI.lZAI3Ii'l'li BRYANT Iluuse Manager
MICM li IQRS
M.ARY fJI.IYE YACKERMAN
IVIARY EI.IX.ABE'l'II BRYANT
NANCY ANN COLEMAN
SARAII ,ANN Cox
M.ARY KATHERINE FEIJTON
BETTY ANN fiII,I.I.XM
MARY ALICE III'Ds0N
l,L'Cl.X LEIGII IICNT
Ni,XR'I'Il.A IfI.I,.X IiI'RsT
Rua: I-Atwnorl, Hell,
MARY HELEN MOORE
MARY LYNN MCLKEY
BE'I"rY Rl."1'I'I OGDEN
iVI.XRY .ADAM ROIIINSON
DO'I"I'YE MAE SPECK
NIAY f,I.A XVASIIINGTON
MARY AI.ICE VVEPFER
MARY LOL' XVIILARD
Bl1l'iit'Ill, B ryan, B ryant,
Row II-Cullirls, Cornha, C. Cox, S. Cox, Cross,
lima' Ill-Dorris, Ifeltoll, FTECIIIIIII, Gilliam, Gowdy,
Raw Il'-IIeIIIpstr-ad, Ilill, IIIIdsDII, Hull, Hunt,
Hurst, A. J:ICksIIII
Row 1'-J. Jslckson, I,LlIl4LfhlUI1, Lee, Lemley, Lide,
Rum l'l-Moore, Niulkey, Ogden, Pnttillo, Petti-
,s:I'ew, Pivkerrs, Reed, Rhodes
Rnrw l'll-Ruse-II, SedwiCk, Sherrill, Smith, Srlepp,
SpeCk, Stice, Stuckley
Rww I'III-Tidwell, G. Yliflilllld, J. Tnland, Trip-
lett, XXYLISIHIIJQYOII, VVepfer, VViHz1rd, XKYHSOII
Delta Delta Delta
. Dr 1,
A newly furnished Delta Shelter
greeted this year's fall rushees. Im-
pressed by the uniqueness of the blue
piano, rushees learned about the pansy,
flower of Tri Deltas, and their colors,
silver, gold and blue.
The girls who pledged were feted
with an open house the Sunday after Di .
rush week, to which they retaliated with Caught napping by 3 Serenade
a mock rush party for the initiates.
When football weather came, there was a buffet supper, a tea dance, and, the first of what is to be an an-
nual affair, an open house for the football team at Homecoming. The day before Thanksgiving was a
full one: the Founders' Day banquet and also the fall formal. Then came a dinner dance, the annual
Christmas party for the house, another open house for new pledges, and Delta VVeek, when pledges were
given a party every day of the week before initiation.
Une night pledges staged a walkout. Everything was cozy till they had to walk back in. But they
wreaked their revenge on Pledge Day-initiates had to wear red and green to school, minus all makeup
and bobby pins. There was also a style show that afternoon, in which initiates dressed in every con-
Tri Delts are most proud of all of their new housemother, Mrs. lVlildred Hendry, better known as
"Bunny.l' They envy her poise and her blonde beauty.
Romance played a big part in Tri Delt this year. Their president, Emma VVatkins, deserted them to
marry an ex-student, Pat MCWilliams, Sigma Nu. Succeeding Emma was Nlarian Tompkins, who was
pinned to Gene Teaford, KA. Dot Robbins took Gene Loughridge's Sigma Nu pin, and Betty Jean
Hardeman, Billy Mitchellls Kappa Sig pin.
When the girls aren't busy in meetings of Nlortar Board, the executive board of AVVS, Kappa Delta
Pi, Pi Kappa, Blackfriars, Pix, and every other organization open to women, they find time for bull-
sessions, bridge, singing, and monthly Hresides.
President Marian Tompkins, live point student, was sent to Los Angeles as representative to the
national convention of Kappa Delta Pi. Agri students elected Lillian Lybrand to reign over them on
Crganized at Boston college, Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, Delta Delta Delta has as its purpose to
establish a perpetual bond of friendship among its members, to develop a stronger and more womanly
character, to broaden the moral and intellectual life, and to assist its members in every possible way.
With the aid of the publications Trident and Contact Tri Delt chapters in eighty-three schools-
and three in Canada-keep up with each other.
Tri Delt has been on the Arkansas campus since 1913, and for eleven years they have lived in
the present Delta Shelter.
,ME V .I.,4
-- .- -ur . .
'U Va. E..
Delta Iota Chapter
EIVINIA VVATKINS .
SHIRLEY SMITH .
CIIFRCHILL BVCK .
JEAN VVOOLFOLK .
. . l'I'esideIIt
MICM B ICRS
MARY FRANCES ARIVIIIRISI'
BII.I,IE Lou BAc:f:E'I"I'
MARY iY1.XkC.XRF'I' BARI-:R
JL'I,IA iX'1ARC.XRE'I' BASORE
PEGGY JEAN lSRIIx:ES
C'IIL'RcIIII.I. BUCK JR.
BE'I"I'Y J0 BLSCIIOW
BE'lA'l'Y JEAN IIARIIEMAN
MARY FI.0 LIEXRY
MARY LOUISE IIENSON
DORA DEAN JOIINSON
FRANCES ANN LEE
l3II.I,IE Rum MORDEX
N1.XR'l'lI.X ANN NEMEC
JANE ,ALICE NEVVKIRK
NTARY Ifl,IZ.XRE'I'II PIIII,I.IPs
MARY SUE PIERCY
'l'mI:w1IE RLFIAII REESE
MARY BEYIIE SCROGGINS
RERA CLXYLE SMITII
N1XR'I'Il.X FRAXCES STEVENS
BE'I"I'Y Jo VICE
JEAN RAY XVEIIS
TYORMA LEE XVII,s0N
RUIII MYXRIOY iVICNIj'I'T
Row I-Aday, .Al'ITlhl'llSl, ArmStI'oIIg, B:IcfIII, B.
Bzlggett, U. Buggctt, linker, BzIsoI'e
Row II-Bethel, Black, Bogart, Bridga-N, Brown,
Huck, Bl1SCh0XX', C'lIzIIIdler
Row III-I7ieriL'h, I5diIIgtrIII, I2IIIlIIII'Y, lI:Imilt0II,
Ilzirdemall, Ilzlrrc-Il, IlzII'pcI', Ilzlzel
Row ll,1IIEl1I'f', He-IISIIII, Jesmp, JIIIIIISIIII, Lee,
Lj'iWl'iHlKi, MI'NIItt, M:II'tiII
Raw I'-Nlitchell, N1OFdt'I1, Nc-IIIeI', NL-wkirk, Oliver,
C". Phillips, M. If. Phillips, PieI'c'A'
Row IvIfRZlIUEA', Reese, Rzmlmlwins, SzIIIdeI'N, SC'I'0,Lfj,I,illS,
Row I'II-L. Smith, R. G. Smith, S. Smith, Stevens,
Sulaer, il'0Il'lPkillS, Vice
Row l'lII-XVzItkiIIS, VVEHS, XXvhiI1lkt'l', NT. YVilSoII,
N. XVilSoII, Yvoulfolk, XVA'zItt
The girls of the little gold anchors
had quite a year, with an enterprising
pledge class that liked to plan parties.
There was a circus party given by the
pledges for the initiates, and everybody
came dressed as circus performers. The
pledges also surprised the initiates with 11
a Come as You Are party. The in- DQS putfheir Cardgon the hed
itiates' party for the pledges came at
Christmas time, when everybody fol-
lowed tangled twine strings to find a present at the end of the line.
The DG's had buffet suppers after all the football games, and Sunday afternoon drop-ins for the
fraternities. Semester pledges were introduced with a sweater hop. At four weeks, there was a Flunk and
Forget party in the Delta Gamma game room with the Arkansas Collegians playing.
Nlother Pettus has been housemother for six years, and she has a Delta Gamma daughter of ner
own. Dr. Isabella XYilson, head of the home economics school, "Sunbeaml' Thomsen, wife of the football
coach, and Nlrs. Dwight Nloore, alumna advisor, are the DG's favorite alumnae.
Peggy French wears the white cross of Sigma Chi belonging to Elton Hunt, and Nlary Staats wears
the KA pin of former prexy Charlie lVlartin. lVlary Louise Powell is pinned to Pat Patterson, Sigma
Nu. Nlarjo Hayman is pinned to Vanderbilt's Jimmy Lassiter, PiKA, and lVIarjorie Burgess is pinned to
Rollols Sigma Nu Yvayne Sutterlield. Dorothy Clayton, married to PiKA Roger Nlast, returned to the
fold second semester.
For her sisters, private revolution, former prexy Clarice Vaughters provides a flag with a skull
and crossbones and the words "Divided we stand, together we fall". Patriotic Delta Gammas called
off their spring formal. They also knitted sweaters, socks, and mittens for the Red Cross, under the
supervision of Eugenie Hilmer.
President lVlavis VVhistle spent three years as vice-president of the YWCA, and was the Alpha
Omega delegate to the Province Conference last spring. Ruth Bylander is president of the Social Wel-
fare Club. sloaquin Shull, lVlary Staats, and VVanda Smith are president, secretary, and treasurer of
Kappa Pi. Delta Gamma is represented in over twenty campus organizations.
Edith Nlermoud was tops in the Razorback beauty queen competition, and Carolyn Dulaney was
selected to go to Austin as the Arkansas sweetheart for the Texas Roundup. lVlanon Deflenbaugh is
the National Collegiate Ski champion. Emmy Vllhittington worked in New York summer stock last
summer and had parts in several University Theatre plays.
The Alpha Omega girls have 17,725 sisters in 51 collegiate chapters, 52 alumnae chapters, and 53
alumnae associations. Their flower is the cream rose, colors are bronze, pink, and blue, and their pub-
lication is the flnrlzoru. .
Page 1 B2
lpha Umeqa Ehapter
MARY STAATS .
. . President
. . . . Secretary
DOROTHEA MCCl'LLOITGI'I . . Treasurer
BETTY jo BIRD
EDDIE LoL'IsE C.XS'I'I,IXC
NANCY :WTAE CDRXER
EM II,Y lN1.XRC.XRF'I' I IOOPER
JL'I,!.X LEE IRIIY
llE'lk'I'Y Axx' MI'I'CIIEI,I.
flII.XR.X l7,XI'I'II PETERS
MARY I.oL'IsE PowEI,I,
Nl,XRY I.I,oYD S'I1III'I's
l7I.0Y I2I.I,Is VAN ZANDT
DOROTIIEA McC'EI,I.oL'c:II .AD.XI.lXE XVOODS
Row I-Bird, BoIIrIIe, Bryan, Burgess, Bylalider,
Rofw II-cl0llIlCl', l7efTeIIbnIIglI, l,6Ill1ZllIl, Dobbs,
If I'CllCl1, Hnymzm
Row III-Hilmer, Hooper, Irby, Kelly, Hire, Kirby
Row II'-'-lxifcllllflllgll, lVlt'I'ITl0llll, blitchell, Morse
Peters, Powell, Shepn rcl
Row I'-Shull, NI, Smith, NV. Smith, Stnnti, Taylor,
Van Zamlt, VaIIglIters
Row l'I-YVrIclc-, Nl. VVhiftle, XVI. bl. NVlIistle, NVhit-
tiIIgtoII, VVillizIIIIs, VVilSOIl, XVooIls
Happa Happa Gamma
Kappa started out this year with
twenty-one bright new lassies wearing
the Sigma and Delta pledge pin. After
being duly introduced to the male pop-
ulation on the campus, they settled down
to a little study, more bridge, and
even more dates. Petite Joy Fuson
soon came forward in the limelight and
was Crowned Freshman Queen at the an- Founders' Day banquet at the chapter house
nual freshman dance.
Qctober 25, the gals put their heads together and hence, another first for Kappa. YVith flags, crossed
sabers, defense posters, and army rations, the girls "drafted" their dates to the first defense party given
on any college campus. Not a month later, tiny Mary Sue NICMurtrey, donned the regal robes and
crown of Homecoming Queen. She was crowned by President Harding just before the kick-off at the
SMU vs. Arkansas game.
With the coming of December 7 the girls of the Kappa house took out their knitting needles and
did their part for Uncle Sam. As Santa Claus time rolled around again the pledges decorated the house
in blue and silver to entertain the actives with a Christmas dinner dance. Just before the holidays Kappa
lovelies journeyed to the county farm to spread the Yuletide merriment. Despite the snow the KKG's
also weathered the cold to entertain the local lads with a candle light carol serenade.
Back from vacation the girls put thoughts of fun behind them, took out their books and settled down
to serious study which again resulted in the highest grade point average on sorority row, a 2.93. With
the post-final gloom gone, Kappa found themselves with several new queens in their midst. Doris Pem-
berton was chosen Queen of Interfraternity meng Robbie Jean Blackburn took her place among the
campus beauties and was also chosen as the Kappa Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.
Stately Mary Coffman, only girl in the Engine school, assumed her rightful position when she donned
the oflicial dress of St. Patricia, to rule over the boys of the sliderule as Engineering Queen.
Mortar Board President, Francis Carl Lee, was named to Who's Who in American Colleges, while
Cecilia Frohlich received the distinguished Tovey Memo1'ial Award for outstanding achievement in
music. Red-headed Connie Bailey from VVest Virginia joined the girls this year as graduate counselor.
Bridge-shark Gladys I.eCroy brought home a six point while pledge Thoma Kanis worried over a 5.95.
Prexy Doris Larimore kept her sisters busy seeing that she attended class once in a while. Virginia Kirby
caused no small distress with her burrhead hair cut.
But despite work and worries the Kappas still found time for several gay open houses and many
fireside parties and bull sessions. Kappa along with other organizations decided to donate their spring
formal fund to national defense. But the girls still had fun with dinner dances and small buffet suppers.
,, , ,A J I ,,,! K , , ,V , Y . I, ,
Gamma ll Chapter
DORIS LARIMORE . . President
LYNN SAGER . . . . Vice-President
MARY LEE DIETTERICH . . . Secretary
ICLOISE SUTTERFIELD . Recording Secretary
MARY ELLA BENNETT
RorImE JEAN BLACRBURN
NIARY JANE BRUNDIDGE
I2I,IzAnE'I'II CARL LEE
FRANCES CARI. LEE
NLXRY BRUCE CLENDENING
l,L'I.A MAE CLMNIINGS
DoRoTIIY ANN lJIE'I"I'ERIClI
MARY LEE ljIE'l"I'ERlCI1
NIARY SUE lVIClVIUR'I'REY
NINA I,oL'IsE PATE
MARY SUE REAGAN
JENNIE LYNN SACER
REUBE GENE SELUK'
JoY FIQSON EARXESTINE VINSON
JACKIE GEREN BARBARA XVERTHEIM
FI.IZ.lBE'I'H .ANN CiUXN VIRGINIA JANE XVILKINS
BETTY 'IRXBB HURST ACDREA XYOE
Row I-J. Alexander, S. Alexander, Arnold, Ben-
nett, Blackburn, Bradley
Row II-Brundidge, Curl Lee, Clendening, Coff-
man, Crook, Cummillgs
Raw III-D. Dietterich, NI. Die-tterich, Fox, Froh-
lich, Fuson, Geren
Row II'-Gunn, Hurst, Jackson, Kerr, Kirby, Lari-
Rmw 1'-Lefroy, Lineluzlrger, McCrary, McMurtrey,
R01-w l'l-Pemberton, Powell, Reagan, Sager, Shaw,
Rofw VII-Spies, Sutterfield, Vinson, Vllertheim,
. W.,-.,,.,,..... .A rr-W,-W,-, W I ww, ,,-,Nw WA -, ,-,ga-fe,-g,f,,4ff--RM ,M I- ,.-' A-.w1-w'yHg,- W- , wavy '---+21 I: f'ir'?::fvr?1r'7"""' -' v-wmv-, ap' .,,- ,, 1 .- ., '- ,, -. 5 'Nw-ef-'gy 'ww Inryyvfg' :A:z'fL.w:g' - .
'fi I L ' ' J
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,a1,,,.g3f,s - ,V I ,V rf,-1,75-1:'f.'154,--T I4 wg ., " -f11"f- .f,,'t 1,,,.f'r':-"1 , :,1,.-,rg 'J frm V,,L1,1In5 ,if V if Y 15, ,-, . - 1 I zu. ,,,,,q.V3'gngyI53..-2,-4 'Q' X, , ,,,j' 1 ' y ,,.4.'- 3 I, .-ya, ,y r .A ' , -- gil fx-NIE 7,4-.3 , ,JL-3,--In in V
Q , I ',,,m' gmgk ,1,g.,5j, Y,,,,1g.ag,,,S,,.4:L-La,gL.x,.LlrEa.,II,.....:m-A.,,' I -:IE..I.E,,, ,M , ..,,.ea.aIII..:A,a.eI,.,I.L,.E .E Y,,,4I..If. -..Tj-Jem -...4,e.,..-. ,v..I,.. .I,3g,,,..,L,,,... , , L . ...Ap .. ,
Pi Beta Phi
Nlagnanimous pride and effervescent
joy reigned in the Pi Beta Phi manor
the Saturday night after rush week.
Forty-six rushees had expanded their
chests for wine and silver blue ribbons.
The initiates shook their heads over the
scholastic future but at semester's close,
the Pi Phi pledges, with a 2.76, had the
highest grade point average of any other
sorority pledge class on the campus.
Christmas cheer spread by candle light
A formal tea dance was given in the new pledges' honor after the most informal stock show to intro-
duce the multitude to faculty and male element. Along with football and autumn came drop-ins for coffee,
sandwiches, dancing, and discussion in general of the game, the State U., and mutual friends. The Pi Phis
entertained with the first Christmas formal of the year in the Union, decorated with an immense tree, a
floral arrow, and lighted wreaths. They then turned to more serious aspects and bountifully entertained
underprivileged children with their annual Christmas party. Fraternity houses enthusiastically accepted
the annual Pi Phi Christmas serenade with true Christmas spirit.
Among Pi Phi's numerous outstanding Women is Cornelia NVilmans, who holds the AWS gavel,
wears a Phi Beta Kappa key, and is listed in "VVho's Who in American Colleges and Universities." For
her extra-curricular minors she has chosen lV1ortar Board, Pix, and Kappa Delta Pi. The Pi Phis also
house Joanna Black, chairman of the AWS Art Committee, Frances Brigance, vice-president of the
lV1ixed Chorus, and incidentally, the first junior to be elected president of the local chapter: Jane Hurst,
first lieutenant of Guidong Jeannie Pickens, president of PIX, Feriba Thomas, secretary of Mortar
Board, Carolyn N1CNair, vice-president of the freshman class, and Dorothy Kreis, president of Boots and
Spur. Numerically speaking, there are 12 members of Blackfriars, 32 members of Nlixed Chorus, 20 of
Boots and Spur, seven of Guidon, 35 of YWCA, nine of PIX, five of Sophomore Council, 19 of Home
lic Club, 10 of WAA, eight of Commerce Guild, six of Trafveler staff, and so on. '
For the second consecutive year the Pee Phees won the intramural bowling trophy. And for the first
time in eighteen years they took regimental sponsor away from the Chios by securing the election of
VVinifred Crawford as queen of the Regiment. Also in the queen category, Eugenia Crawford fsister of
"VVini"l was chosen one of the RAZORBACK beauties, and Rose Richardson was crowned Sweetheart of
1941-42 was a year of complete redecoration for the Pee Phee lodge. Marked improvements were
the glassing in of the very liveable front porch, and the refurnishing of the living room and upstairs. The
Pi Phis name as their origin Monmouth College, lV1onmouth, 1llinois on April 28, 1867. This year,
one of the 83 in the United States and Canada, the chapter passed its thirty-second year on the Arkansas
campus. Their publication, the Arrow, is issued quarterly.
.. ...A M5
4 1. ,,, E,
.A A . v .
K ff J
., . J,
FRANCES BRIGANCE .... President
JOANNA BLACK .
. . . Vice-President
EDITH CLAIRE YARRINGTON . Secretary
MARGARET COOK .
. . . . Treasurer
JO CLAIRE ARMSTRONG
VIERIXIE BEE BASSETT
MA RY MA RGARET BOWE N
ADA ICATHLYN BYARS
MARY ELIZABETH FINK
SARAH LOU GLENN
MYRA NEIIII GREEN
BETTY BROOKS HAYS
BETTY LEE I'IEVVI'I4T
BETTY JEAN HOWELL
MARTHA JANE HUXTABLE
BETTY LOU KRAMER
BETTY G. LU'I'TERI.OH
LAURA KIXTHRYN MOLL
IJORIS IDEAS NIPPER
BE'1"l'Y RUTH NIX
LUCY JANE NUNN
MARTIIA REGINA RHYNE
MARY JO SCOTT
MARY JANE STORMONT
MARY ELIZABETH STRAIQSS
FERIEA ANN THOMAS
NANCY LOU VVETZEI.
EDITH CLAIRE XF.-XRRINGTON
Rofw I-Alexander, Ammons, Applegate, Armstrong,
Barris, Bassett, Best, C. Black, J. Black
Rofw II-Bond, Doon, Bowen, Brigance, Brown,
Byars, Carlson, Clark, Cole
Rofw III-Collier, Combs, Cook, E. Crawford, VV.
Crawford, A. Davis, D. Davis, Dildy, Dumph
Rofw IV-Durham, FeIIder, Fink, Fleeman, Gaugh-
an, Glenn, Graham, Green, Hall
Rofw lf-Haralson, Hathcoat, Hays, B. Hendrick, R.
Hendrick, Hewitt, Howell, Hurst, Huxtahle
Row VI--Johnson, King, Kramer, Kreis, F. Lana-
han, J. Lanahan, Lanpher, Lawson, Lockhart
Rofw VII-Luttcrloh, McNair, Moll, Neal, Nipper,
Nix, Nunn, Pickens
Rofw VIII-Queen, Rhyne, Richardson, Roberts, M.
Scott, M. J. Scott, Shuff, Singletary
Ro-w IX-Sloan, Sparks, Spikes, Stalsford, Stormont,
Strauss, Stuck, Stuckey
Rom' X-Thomas, Thompson, VVacker, VValker,
VVarnock, VVetzel, VVilmans, Yarrington
Zeta Tau lpha
: ' ""
"Come as you are. said the Zeta
initiates to their new pledges, giving
them a party the first of October. Fur-
ther celebrations followed with the
Founders' Day service, the drop-ins for
the fraternities on the campus, an open
house for alumnae on Homecoming, and f
a buffet supper for Zeta patrons and Chisum teaches ZTA'g the Congamqay
patronesses. In behalf of the National
Philanthropic Project they gave a
Christmas benefit party. Following second semester rush were a drop-in for the Engineers and a Kay
Kyser party given for the actives by the pledges. National defense received the money usually spent on
a spring formal, and Zetas substituted a spring party at the Country Club.
Among the honors carried away by the Zetas this year was the crowning of one of their girls, Auby
Lane Pendleton, as Miss SMU at the Arkansas-SMU game. They also won first place in Homecoming
The excitement was terrific when bfadeline Clark relinquished her presidential gavel to marry Carl
Rose, Alpha Gamma Rho. Nladeline was secretary of Pan-Hellenic and a member of Guidon and VVAA.
Twenty members of Zeta participated in campus organizations: Guidon, Orchesis, Rootin' Rubes, Pi
Kappa, Lambda Tau, Mortar Board, YVVCA, Psi Chi, Sigma Alpha lota, XYAA, Phi Alpha Theta, and
Kappa Delta Pi. Among the most prominent of these girls were Freida Ann Jones, Frances Waite, VVilma
Chisum and Nfargaret Ledford.
This year the girls bought the lot next to their house, in which they have lived for five years. In
the red brick lodge with "ZTA" over the door they dance, play bridge, drink coffee after dates are
called, and confer with the new housemother, lVIrs. S. Yeargain, who came from Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Zetas claim the distinction of having Miss Ruth Allen of the home economics department as a
To intensify friendship, foster the spirit of love, and perform such deeds as will be conducive to the
building of a nobler womanhood is the purpose of Zeta Tau Alpha, founded in 1898 at Virginia State
Normal in Farmville, Virginia.
Second Greek group for women on the University of Arkansas campus, Epsilon chapter was founded
here in 1905. One of the founders was Nfrs. Emma Barnes, now housemother at Carnall. Arkansas girls
were the first west of the Mississippi river to wear the jeweled shield. Today Zeta claims the loyalty of
over 11,000 women in seventy-six university chapters and seventy chartered alumnae groups.
Colors loved by all ZTA's are steel gray and turquoise blue, and they are represented in the Horal
world by the white violet.
Publications are a quarterly magazine, Tlzemis, the song book, and a two-volume history.
Page 1 88
.V m1A, , ..., .,.... , - V J
5 -,r:g5,,39i5f'EF2sfI.ff'gi:Iv'i'4fZ'iLi2?'?,il' ini.-f,,w-, . I IJ.: T 45 3 1,4 il E1 W SEQ 5 W'-W gray
'JI-gggwqig-:Argf'J':.5::54a5gef2ag,?fggff.,,- I , I A Qxfifr ii, ,
L-A-'ixmxuamkafhhfpid ANSRQA' Ymuekimiawu. avwmztfm,m4s.w:sxf.2.1,a+wL,Swz:,:4f:3.',5.a.pu.Ln:.Sr.smss-3c.4s,G:t:,:,vr.,Ig-ic.X,m..4:.a,Iv..:gE:t-z2Qu.ws.21.,.s.eLftu.If..mL......:rwAMJAA5frs.1f.aS4w14A,d44NMs.2: S VLA.wingg.S.p.:,.LYf,uA.Awaa:s...4'25'4.f1f-Aa1A-'rA'44A' " " 62.
MADELINE CLARKE . President
JEANNE GRIFFIN .
BETSY HUNT .
LILLIAN KOBEL .
MIXRX' ELIZABETH CAMP
JEXXXE filill IIN
ELIZABETH .ANN HUNT
FREIDA ANN JONES
NIARY FLO lVICfXI.LISTER
AIQBY LANE PEXDLETON
FRA XCES VVAXITE
Rofw I-Braclham, Camp, Chisum, Clarke
Rofw II-Combs, Curtis, Griffin, Hunt
Rofw III-Jones, Kobel, A. Ledford, M. Ledford
Rofw IV-McAllister, McVVilliams, Moll, Pendleton
Rmw V-Thompson, VVaite, VVyatt
Uriginating more confusing rush rules, electing big-
ger and better Big Nlen ol' the Campus, and being more
pleasant to one another have been minor accomplish-
ments of the Pan-l lellenic Council. Composed of
twelve students and an alumna representative from each
sorority, the Council strives Nto further good scholar-
ship, goocl health, wholehearted cooperation with col-
lege ideals for student life: to maintain line social
standards, and to serve to the best ability the college
The Pan-llellenic Council originated the idea this
year of having open houses the lirst day of rush Week.
All the little lambs which were to be slaughtered-
, physically, mentally, and literally-in the llollowing
days were divided into six groups, and accepted ultra-
HE,D PAX-HEUAER RUSH gracious hospitality in the hall'-dozen lodges. Chinning
UH Wffififf' Iflfwtfl '-IP H Ilvffh and grinning reached a new high. lfveryone was lovely
'EU CVCTYOHCQ CVCVXOHC XV21HfCLl L'YCl'y0llC fill' l1Cl' VCYY
own roommate. The open houses thoroughly confused the little dears, making rush week
a huge, hysterical success.
Annually a rushing booklet is issued to prospective rushees, containing information l-or
mother, dad, local alliliates, and friends as Well as the rushee. Finance, clothing, brief
fraternal histories, rushing rules and so on are neutrally stated.
Occasionally a date was set. and ten girls from each sorority went to the other live
houses for an exchange dinnei'. Pan-llellenic entertained with a tea Christmas in the
Cnion ballroom for the new housemothers on the campus. Pan-ltlellenic, AVVS, and
Dean Scudder collaborated in hostessing the first llvomenls Vocational Conference, which
proved to be most benelicial and instructive. Prominent educators, business women, jour-
nalists. welfare workers, and government representatives were the speakers.
Best known Pan-I lellenic ollering is their annual dance, a vice-versa job which is un-
believably great sport l'or the women. The doe line Heets Iirom one man of their choice to
another, immediately leaping up to certain ones "lest they forget". This year at intermis-
sion, President Nliriam Rosen placed the microphone in the hand of Pan-Hellenic's choice
for HNIOC, Sig Alph lloward Nloore. The Hellenes discreetly drew a name from a hat
containing other nominees, as did the lnterfraternity Council for their queen.
The Council annually offers a cup to the sorority pledge class with the highest grade
point average. The Pi Phis, with 2.67, won the 1941-42 trophy from last year's winners,
the Zetas. The cup is retained permanently if the group can keep its high grade point for
three consecutive years.
Left to Riglzi-XVilmans, Briganee, Larimore, Dietterich, Bylander, Clarke, Rosen, Lee, Griffin, VS atkins, Smith
Pan-Hellenic otlicers are rotated. Every year live sororities move up a notch, and the
group with the previous president starts in at the hottom of the list of ohficers. The girls
are very happy this way. Nliriam Rosen, Chi Omega, Nladeline Clarke, Zeta Tau Alpha,
and Cornelia lvilmans, Pi Beta Phi, served as president, secretary, and treasurer re-
spectively this year.
The Council meets hi-monthly.
AIIRIAM RosEN .
RIADEIAIN E CLARKE .
CoRNELIA VVILRIANS .
EMBIA VVATNINS .
DoRIs LARIMORE .
AIAVIS VVHISTLE . .
R UTI-I BYLAND ER
IXIARY LEE DIETTERICH
JEAN GRIFFIN .
. Social Chairman
. Handbook Chairman
. Pi Beta Phi
. Zeta Tau Alpha
Kappa Kappa Gamma
. Zeta Tau Alpha
Kappa Kappa Gamma
LAURA LEE .
SHIRLEY SMITH .
KIAVIS VVHISTLE .
. Tri Delta
. Tri Delta
Pi Beta Phi
Alpha Gamma Hhn
'I iw i"il9b'.,
"To make better men, and through
them, bigger and better agriculture" is
the purpose of Alpha Gamma Rho,
which came to the Arkansas cam us in
Alpha Gamma Rho has its BMOC.
Hildrecl Bunch and Tom Guthrie are
Blue Key as well as lnterfraternity rep-
resentatives. Hildred Bunch, John Kerr,
Harold "Buck"' Lloyd, and Ben MCCol-
lum are members of Alpha Zeta, honorary agriculture fraternity. Buck Lloyd and Jack Fiscus are mem-
bers of the Student Senate. ABC representatives in their house are H. H. Price, Lloyd, Fiscus, and
A full house!
Holding to their traditional hayrides, the AGR's announced their first one for early October, and
hosted another in the middle of May. ln lVlarch the whole chapter feasted at Tontitown. They waited
until spring for other social functions which consisted of a house dance, a faculty tea, and a picnic.
The boys of the sickle and sheath also entered intramural contests. ln fact, they claimed the un-
questioned title of runner-up in football, basketball, and volleyball. The tennis doubles crown is worn by
AGR's Victor Ivy and Bob Terrell. Vance Blanchard, Wallace Nickels, Jack Fiscus, and Buck Lloyd,
were other outstanding intramural participants. '
A well-known feature of the AGR house is the basement room called "The Elite Hotel", the walls
of which are papered with feminine pulchritude in various stages of immodesty. House improvements
for the year consisted of complete remodeling of the interior, including replacement of six doors which
AGR's on the faculty are Dr. D. F. Eveleth and Hilliard Jackson. A total of sixteen pledged Alpha
Gamma Rho throughout the year. Housemother for the boys is lVlrs. Jennie Cate.
President Tom Guthrie led in another channel other than those mentioned above. Following a very
natural tendency at the U. of A., prexy Guthrie, early in the year, pinned Leota Hannie. Bill lVICVey
Went a step further and married VVillie Messenger.
The wearers of the green and gold have thirty brother chapters located in colleges and universities
where schools of agriculture are found. Their fraternity was founded at the University of Indiana and
Ohio State university in 1904. The local chapter has lived in its present location on University Street
for the last eight years. Their flower is the red rose, and their publication is the Sickle and Sheath.
Page 1 92
lpha Iota Chapter
JACK FISCUS . .
H. G. BUNCH .
CHARLES V. BL.-XXCHARD
HILDRED G. BUNCH
HALL C. COE
GARLAND S. DANIEL
JACK DANIEL Frscus
J. T. FLUI-IART
RORFIQT VV. KENNEDY
JOHN EDWIN KERR
EDGAR IIAROLD LLOYD
IIAROLD LLOYD .
BEN D. MCCOLLUM
VVILLIAM ARTHUR TVICVEY
H. H. PRICE JR.
JOHN L. SADLER
JAMES E. SAVAGE
Ro-w I-Blanchard, Bunch, Coe, Daniel
Rome II-Fiscus, Fluhart, Gullette, Guthrie
Row III-Howard, Kerr, Lloyd, McCollum
Rofw Il"-McVey, Nickels, Olive, Price, Rodman
Row If'-Rongey, Savage, Sumner, Terrell, Torbett
Remember the horse and buggy that
got around on the campus last fall more
than any co-ed did? Remember the
1920 Overland that required a step lad-
der so the women folk could exit and
inzit without causing a sensation? Those
fellows who pushed both fthe horse
and the Overlandg not to be confused
with the co-eds and the womenj were
none other than the State U. KAls. Du':k'humlng in the interior
The Kappa Alphas, however, made better progress in their organization than they did in their an-
tiquated modes of transportation.
After the hellish ordeal of rush week, ten boys had chosen the crimson and gold. Immediately the
initiates, headed by long-gone-to-the-Air-Corps Clarence l'Butch" Beasley, gave a dinner dance in their
honor. ln late October, hay, pumpkins, and other appropriate decorations created a background for a
Hallowe'en Dance which was held in the chapter house.
The chapter has suffered greatly for the interests of national defense. After Butch Beasley's sudden
departure, Monroe Maxwell Was choosen to head the group. Again, the pointed Hnger of "the Uncle"
tapped a KA shoulder. ln addition to the two presidents, tive others are now in the service: Jack
gletcher, Hugh Brixey, Bill Teufer, Joel Peek, and Peyton Randolph. Randolph was president of Tau
Thomas Stanfield, present prexy, is a five point Engineer, on the Engineering Council, a lab assistant,
and a member of Tau Beta Pi and Pi Mu Epsilon.
Kappa Alpha is the fraternity of Dr. Harrison Hale, Allen Humphries, joe Covington, Dr. Dorsey
Jones, Professor Shultz, and George Cole.
The pins of Gene Teaford and Joel Peek are in the possession of Tri-Delt President Marian
Thompkins and Chio Mary Lynn Mulkey, respectively. Prexy Stanlield's pin-mate, Kappa Doris Pem-
berton, was the successful KA choice for lnterfraternity queen. Teaford was chosen the first St. Nick
at the AWS Christmas Dance. The Kappa Als were the fellows who Won the intramural volleyball
championship, with Walter Baker and Red Talbot leading the victors. Less energetic brothers chose
bridge and chess for diversion.
The KA's, who have the longest hike of any other group to and from classes, have lived in their
present location for the past three years. This year Mrs. Grace lVICCain served her first term as house-
mother, and Ed Farmer served his initial one as house manager.
The Kappa Alphas boast of their southern heritage. Their fraternity was founded in 1865 by four
Washington 81 Lee Confederates under the direction of Robert E. Lee. They celebrate annually Leels
birthday, which is january 19. The sixty-seven Kappa Alpha chapters are found only in the South. Alpha
Gmicron will celebrate its forty-seventh year on April 27, the third eldest fraternity chapter on the
Alpha Umicrnn Chapter
CLARENCE BEASLEY . . President
MONROE MAXYVELL . . Vice-President
ALLEN TALBOT . . Secretary
ED FARMER . . Treasurer
XVII.I,I.XM M. JAMES
JOEL K. PEER
xVII.l,I.XM IC. 'LEUFER
Row I-C. Baker, XV. Baker, Bzxrtlmlomew, Beard,
Row II-Blanks, BI'Z1lI1t'l'd, Brixey, Fzlge, IDEIIIUZIH
Row III-Farmer, Fletcher, l"rir'ke, Gaines, Jackson
Row U'-Imnes, Linder, Maxwell, Peek, RZllTCl1Zlllf.Ih
Row I'-Randolph, Sissfms, Stzlrllielcl, Talbot, Tea-
Kappa Sigs got into the social whirl
early by entertaining fall rushees with
a banquet at ever-famous Tontitown.
Further activities in the food line oc-
curred when alumnus Tom Cutting
treated chapter and rushees to a ban-
quet par excellence in Fort Smith.
Aside from an original idea for Sun- Kappa Sigma VS' Emi1fP0Sf
day night dinner at the chapter house,
the crescent and star brothers refrained
from too much socializing in the fall. But came the spring and they broke into print with a formal that
had national defense for its theme. Corsages were worn by the girls despite the recent ban, but they were
made of defense stamp books instead of flowers. Kappa Deetie Carl Lee was named Nliss Liberty Bond
after winning a musical bingo game at the dance, and was presented with a book lilled with enough
defense stamps to buy a 5525 bond.
Added attraction to the dance was a rendition of the "Kappa Sigma VValtz" by Varsity Club front-
man Al Cvannaway and Kappa Sig players A. T. Vllalker, Tommy Kinser, R. S. Martin, and Bill Laster.
Kappa Sig had another artist in the entertainment world, for tumbler Carter King drew much ad-
miration at the football games with his aerial gyrations.
The chapter did its part in swelling the nation's ranks. During the year Brothers Smith, David
NIcNair, Laser, Ramsay, Lemon, Evans, Ferguson, Young, Brooks, and Hornor answered the call to
khaki. ln the ROTC regiment Kappa Sig had a major, Charles Rhodes, and two captains, "Pete" Cato
and Mel Martin, of Headquarters and E companies respectively.
Physical prowess of the chapter was evidenced when they went to the finals in intramural basketball
and football. Louis Brown boxed right through to win his weight, and Alan Carter taught the State U
boys a few things in taking the wrestling crown. Early in the spring the Kappa Sigs were on the verge of
winning another battle for the intramural plaque. The trophy case has already been enlarged to enclose
the overflowing accumulation of recent years.
Kappa Sigma had another side, too, and carried oll the honors plaque for Sunday School attendance.
M1'. Cupid also carried olf honors when members Ramsay, Johnston, and Nlitchell hung out their pins on
Presidents reside in abundance at the Kappa Sig manor. Louis Ramsay was the triple-prexy under
the roof, heading Blue Key, A Club, and lnterfraternity Council. "Doo, Brown held the gavel for ABC.
"Doc" was elected chapter president when .lim HBuck" Ferguson, of Searcy county, and all points
north, south, east, and west left to teach CAA.
JIM FERGVSON . . . . President
CONNER LIMERICK . . Vice-President
E. T. BRONVN . . . . . Secretary
CONNER LIMERICK . '1're:IsI1rer
ROIIERI' C. BOOZER
EDWIN T. BROWN
C. E. CROSSLAND
JOHY B. DRIVER
JAMES O. FERCESOY
JAMES G. FERGLSON
HOGAN fiIS'I' JR.
VVILSON G, HARRIS
rl'HOMAS G. JOHNSTON
VVII.l.I.AM R. MCNAIR
R. S. lXi.fAR'l'IX
JAMES HOWARD NELSOX
AV. IIUVVARIB PEARCE
J. NJARCCS PHlI.I.IP5
l7ECIML'S REYNOLDS JR.
CH.ARI.ES' Ii. RHODES
JOHN B. ROBERSOX
RICHARD F. RODCERS
IQRIC J. ROGERS
JIMMY A. SMITH
JAY V. VIKOIAXIJ
Row I-Allen, Alphin, Attwood, Bridgcrnan, Brooks,
E. Brown, L. Brown, Calcote
Row II-Cato, Chnrnlwers, Cl'1lNYl:Ul'Cl, Crosslzind,
DeC:Imp, Deener, Demoret, Dodson
Rom III-Uyess, Evans, G. FCl'JIllSUll, J. U. Fer-
guson, FeI'IIalIl, CRZIIIIIIIXVLIX, Uzitliriglit, Gist
Row II'-Harris, F. Hornor, I.. llornor, Johnston,
Jones, Kinser, Klusmeier, Kulzc
Row 1'-Luster, Lemon, Limerick, D. McNair, XV.
N1CNnir, lwabray, M. Nlxlrtin, R. Nlnrtin
Row fl-Nfnssey, Niitchell, Nelson, Ncwkirk, Orto,
Pearce, G. Phillips, M. Phillips
Row IYII-Ralnsny, Reynolds, Rhodes, Roberson,
Rogers, Strauss, Theilen, Toland
Roma' I'III-Trnhin, Trimble, Turner, VVallier,
VVimherly, Yvoods, VVright, XYUCUII1, Young
Lambda Chi Alpha
Biggest event of the year for the
Lambda Chis took place in Little Rock,
where they initiated Governor Homer
M. Adkins. They presented him with
a diamond pin and celebrated with a
banquet. Eight other social activities
marked the Lambda Chi calendars this
year: two hayrides, a dinner dance, a
fall sports dance, a Christmas banquet,
Founders' Day celebration on lylarch
27, and a spring formal.
Lambda Chi Literary Society
Fraternity talents were also turned to more important issues. Every month the treasury purchased
defense bonds. And when the pre-meds began their anti-syphilis campaign, Lambda Chi was the first
fraternity to take the VVasserman test.
Founded in 1909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha now points with pride to 108 chapters
throughout the United States. A charter member of the Arkansas chapter, founded in 1925, is Henry L.
Cochran, a research assistant in the Department of Agriculture on the campus. Faculty members who
read the Cross and Crescent publication pin a white rose in their buttonholes, or speak sentimentally of the
purple, green, and gold are Dr. D. VV. Nloore, Dr. C. Jordan and Dr. V. NV. Adkisson.
Carl Rutledge, a junior olhcer and the secretary-treasurer of the lnterfraternity Council, served as
chapter president the first semester. Second semester Prexy VVinston Purifoy is also a junior ofhcer, is
taking CAA, and is a member of Blue Key and Alpha Kappa Psi.
Housemother for the Lambda Chis is lV1rs. Lena Sherrill. For eleven years, Mother' Sherrill has
worried with the same fraternity, and that stands as a record on the campus.
Intramural athletes Glynn Hill, Bob Gardner, Eddie Crippin, VV. Gabel, Bob Ramsey, Charles
Salyer, Pat Nolan, and Bob Keenan were the outstanding players over Lambda Chi way. ln ad-
vanced ROTC Lambda Chi has seven members, in Alpha Kappa Psi, four members, in Blue Key, two,
fifteen in Pershing Rilles, Phi Eta Sigma, two, band, twelve, and ABC, ten. ln the musical line are two
Lambda Chis in the Varsity Club, four in the competitive Collegians. Une of the most prominent
Lambda Chis is Bob Ramsey, president of the Pre-med Society, vice-president of Alpha Epsilon Delta,
and a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Alpha Chi Sigma.
Goal for all Lambda Chis is contribution in the largest measure possible to the pre-eminence of
truth and justice and the well-being of human kind. But when you think of Lambda Chi, you also think
of their singing Qthey've won the interfraternity sing since 1937j, their unique jitterbug steps, and their
language that is all Greek to the uninitiated. All this has been going on in the same house on Arkansas
avenue for three years now.
Gamma Chi Zeta
CARL D. RI"I'I.EDGE JR.
ROBERT RAMSEY JR. .
ROY FORREST IIILI, JR. Secretary
XVINSTON PIIRIFOY . 'IIFCZISIIFCI'
JIMMY JONES . . . Social Chairman
DIYANE YOE . . Ritual Cliairrnan
JAAI ES E. CRITZ
O. G. CROOAI JR.
ROBERT J. FRASER
JOHN XV. CIABEI,
IIL'N'I' ROBERT f:REGG
CL'R'I'IS R. KERN'
ROR!-IR'l' IZ. LONG
COLLIN S. IVIYERS
R. M. ROE
Row I-Alexander, Baker, lirannen, Brinkman,
Bunn, Colville, Crippen
Row II-Critz, Croom, DOIIIIIIIII, Fraser, Cahel,
Gage, Ii. Gardner
Row III-J. Gardner, Gill, Gregg, IIart, G. Hill,
R. Hill, II. Jones
Roma II'-J. Jones, N. Jones, Keenan, Kern, Long,
Row I'-Myers, Nolan, Penniiigton, Peterson, Pettit,
Row l'I-Railalwack, Ramsey, Roe, Rohrer,
Rom' l'II-Shay, StIIhhlefield, Terry, Yvaldrep,
VVeir, WVest, Yoe
Phi Kappa Theta
Newest on the campus, Catholic so-
cial fraternity Phi Kappa Theta was
formally installed only last spring.
Fourteen boys of the Xavier Club, which
was formed last fall, petitioned Theta
Kappa Phi for membership, and their
request was granted immediately. In-
stallation ceremonies for Phi Kappa
Theta, as local chapters are called, were
held last spring at the time of the
Kappa-Xi conference, held in Fayetteville for the first time.
Theirs was the highest grade point
Aim of Phi Kappa Theta is to provide a congenial home for Catholic students, and to maintain
Catholic standards and morality. lt further provides all the advantages, social, educational, and athletic,
that any college fraternity can offer. Proof is found in the open house and dance for all Catholic stu-
dents on the campus, held in the fall with Dean and Nlrs. G. P. Stocker, Professor L. A. Passerelli, and
Father Charles NICCauley as special guests. Sixty-live students registered their attendance in the
fraternity guest book.
Almost a ritual is the nightly bull session-gab interspersed with grub and guzzle purchased from
the nomadic sandwich men. The entire membership descends upon the president-house manager room,
armed with food of any description, and talk lasts from eleven on.
Phi Kappa Theta does all right scholastically. Theirs was the highest grade point for social
fraternities during the fall semester. Members are well represented in other campus organizations. All
members belong to the Newman Club. And Alpha Chi Sigma, Pi lVIu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Kappa
Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, ATChE, ASNIE, Junior and Senior Interfraternity Councils, all have on their
rosters names of Phi Kappa Thetas.
Big names in Phi Kappa Theta are those of Francis Donovan, Joe Zilinski, and Don Brice. Presi-
dent Donovan, senior in Arts, served both terms, is a member of Phi Alpha Delta and Tau Kappa Alpha,
and is Winner of the C.P.J. Mooney Memorial scholarship, a four year all-expense scholarship. Donovan
is the first Arkansas student to win this honor. House manager Jim Doyle, sophomore in Engineering,
never served in that capacity before, and had some difhculty in planning menus to satisfy everybody at the
same time. Housemother Mrs. lVIary Bass has been housemother in both fraternities and sororities on
the Arkansas campus for many years.
Phi Kappa Thetals first year was a busy one. Initiation for new members was held on Sunday,
February 22. For the second consecutive year, the convention for Kappa-Xi province was held in Fayette-
ville in April. Arkansas' chapter acted as host to brothers from the University of Oklahoma, Louisiana
State University, Oklahoma A and M, Southwestern Louisiana Institute, and Rolla School of Mines.
A -1- -- ' ' -4-www
Joint initiation for all Kappa X1
province pledges was a feature of the
1942 convention. The induction team
was composed of members of Nu chap-
ter, Oklahoma A and Nl. Principal
speaker was the Nlost Reverend A. L.
Fletcher, auxiliary bishop of Little
Rock. National Secretary Edward
Kirchner of the Catholic University of
America, Xvashington, D. C., attended
FRANCIS DONOVAN . . President
JOE ZILINSKI . . . Vice-President
CHARLES DVFF . . Secretary
JAMES DOYLE . . Treasurer
Rofw I-Brice, Dahlem, Donovan
Rolw II-Doyle, Dug, Mansour
Rofw III-Merle, Schultz, Zilinski
vs - -v. ,..,
Pi Kappa lplia
Alpha Zeta chapter of' Pi Kappa
Alpha, which was the first PiKA chapter
established west of the Nlississippi, got
off to a big start this year with thirty-
six pledges. Pledge Bill llolt came for-
ward in the freshman election and was
elected freshman senator.
The football season brought several
bflgllt spots fO1' tllC PiKAls. AKYOVHQY- "It was ffm! long," says Christeson
General Jack Holt, prominent alumnus
of the Alpha Zeta chapter, entertained the local lads at his home in l,ittle Rock the week-end of the
Arkansas-Texas A 251 Nl game. Xvhen the l lomecoming game rolled around, PiKA entertained old grads
and visitors with a stag party and open house. The annual football banquet for team members and
coaches officially closed the grid season.
November 2 the boys celebrated the founding of the local chapter with a banquet at the Xvashington
hotel, and with another banquet at the Vvashington observed the national Founders' Day on Nlarch 1.
The PiKA's brought Christmas cheer in the form of food, clothes, toys and a banquet, to twenty
Regardless of Uncle Sam's reaching arm the PiKA's still claim many of the BNIOC. Bill Sawyer,
president of the senior class, and house manager Dick llall, selected outstanding engineer on llonors
Day, are also wearers of the Blue Key. Charles XYayman, high ranking RC JTC officer, member of the
lfngineers' Council, found time from his outside activities to serve the first term as chapter president, be-
fore turning over his duties to Cliff Nickle. Dick Nletcalf, newly elected prexy, was editor of this year's
The PiKA's shone bright in intramurals. Of the three that entered the boxing and wrestling finals,
PiKA came out with three firsts. The battling intramuralists were Cliff Nickle, Ray Hamilton. Roger
Mast also did his bit for the brotherhood.
The wearers of the Shield and Diamond are quite a bunch of joiners. ABC claims eleven, as does
Theta Tau. Uther organizations represented in the house include Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade,
Glee Club, Delta Theta Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, and UDK.
Cupid didn't neglect the boys this year either. Bill Holt pinned Tri Delt Lillian Smith, and C. lf.
Olvey became engaged to Tri Delt .lean Nlartin. "Pug" Neal took the final leap with Lois Xvebb.
The PiKA boys number many prominent local and state men as their brothers. Included in the
number are Coach Glen Rose, XY. S. Gregson, Bunn Bell, and Attorney-General black Holt. Austin l..
Venable, assistant professor of history, was initiated as an honorary member this spring.
Pi Kappa Alpha was established at the University of Virginia in 1868. The flower is the lily of the
valley, colors, garnet and gold.
lpha Zeta Chapter
CHARLES E. ,Al'iB0'l"I'
A. B. CIIAIJMAN
CAM LEON COVVDREY
XVILLIAN1 E. DAVIS
fiROYER GLENN JR.
JOHN XV. GRISSON
IIAL J. HIXON
EVGENE LEGGETT .
VVI LLIAM SAVV YER
LAWRENCE O. fiRFGORY
Row I-Alulmtt, Armstrong, Ashley, Bond, Bryant,
Rnlw III-Glenn, Grenthotlse, Gregory, Grisson,
llzlll, Harris, Hiller
Row I'-Nleasel, Nletcalf, Neal, Nickle, Olvey,
Rofw l'I-Rouw, Rutledge, Sawyer, Sims, Stinson,
J. Thomzis, P. Thomn.
Ro-zu l'1I-'l'hOI'IIe, xxvflllf, VVnlter, XXYIIICTS, Yvay-
mzln, VVilSOII, VVitt
. . Treasurer
R. EUGENE LEGGEIVE
ALLEN M. METCALI'
C. fjI.YEY JR.
XVILLIANI A. SAWVYER
J. BRYAN SIMS JR.
,IOSEEII L. STINSON
j. f,RVIl.I.E XVVIT
Rom' II-Davis, Denton, Dnerries, Ellis, Fawcett,
Rum' Il'-B. Holt, L Holt, Ilufsmith, Kirby, Lane,
Sigma lplia Epsilon
Patriotic Sig Alphs killed two birds
with one stone this year. They formed
a reserve fund for a new house by pur-
chasing defense bonds each month.
Plans were also made to place a me-
morial on the lawn to pay homage to
Neil lVIartin, a brother who was killed
while helping to defend the Burma road.
SAE had its share of conspicuous An ultra-"Vi-0-letl' treatment
firsts during the year.
The boys carried off three intramural victories. For the second consecutive season they won the
touchball competition with Bill Loflin and Rogers Hannan being selected for the all-star team. Bob
lVIurphy was intramural singles tennis champion and f'Bubba" Smart, state golf champion, took top
honors in the less strenuous ping-pong singles.
The chapter's delineation of SMU as a stuffed horse was termed best among the fraternity displays
in the Homecoming decorations contest.
SAE's did their bit in campus activities. President Hannan was a big shot around the military de-
partment. One of his lighter duties as ROTC Cadet Colonel was to escort VVinifred Crawford, the
soldier's choice for Regimental Sponsor, through the arch of drawn sabers at the annual military ball.
Captain of Scabbard and Blade and Pershing Rifles, he was also named outstanding cadet at Camp
Bryan Farmer was the fraternityls number one Hjoinerm. He was president of the Commerce
Guild, and his name appeared on the membership rolls of Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa
Psi, and the Arkansas Booster club.
The boys did right well for themselves scholastically speaking, too. As a group their grade point
average ranked second among fraternities. The thirty-live pledges bested the initiates by a .02. Com-
pensation: a stag party in their honor at Georgels. Other pledges who gave their fraternity a place in thc
U of A sun were John Fox, who was elected president of the Junior Tnterfraternity Council and who,
along with Benson VVier, made Phi Eta Sigma, VVarren Baldwin, who pepped things up at the games as
head cheer leader, and golfer Smart.
Dinner dances were the favored type of entertainment. Guests at the Christmas formal received
gifts ranging from intoxicating beverages in fancy packages to fancy unmentionables in plain packages.
A honky tonk party, replete with the proper atmosphere, was given at the house in March.
Three boys added SAE pins to the already bedecked bosoms of their gal friends. Howard lVIoore
pinned Chio Ann Bellg Carl WO1'tZ chose Charlotte Wacke1', and Bill Newberry, Kakie Byars, both of
the Pi Phi lod e.
Four meiabers of the faculty belong to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, namely, Lieutenant Henry Gilliam,
Dean H. M. Hosford, Rutledge Vining, and Coach Fred Thomsen. Coach Thomsen made the principal
address at the Founders' Day banquet.
rkansas Epsilon Chapter
IIOVVARD IWOORE . . . . President
N VVAIJTER MILES . . Vice-President
l IIARRY SIIIPLEY . . . secretary
NVALTRR HICNDRICKS . Treasurer
YVARREN BALDWIN 1311.11 L01-'I.IN
JOIIN M. BAx'I.Ess
VV. VV. lgR.XDlf0RD JR.
J IZ I-'lf B UR N E'1"1'
JonN IE. C.XRL"l'llERS
IIERMAN C. COOK JR.
XVll,l.I.XM M. DICKERSOX
JEROME F. DOWNS
XV. R. fi.XMMll.I.
J. R. fll..XDDEX
JACK IE. cil,EXY
J. U. lOIINs'I'oN
JAMES C. LIDE
Jonx W. MCDOWELL
XVAIJIER C. MII.Es
Roinsx' JOE lN10BI.EY
N. HOVVARD MOORE
ROIIERI' M. lY1LfRPIlY
BILIA' BEN PCTMAN
EDWARD NICI1OI.As RAND
JOIIN ROIIER1' REEVES
IIAROI.n R. illOVVXSEND
FRANK M. YVAIKER
E. FRANKLIN XVILLIAM
Row I-Baldwin. Bayless, Boone, Borman, Bradford,
Burnett, ll. Callaway, J. CZlll8XVZiJ', Carnthers
Rau' II-Clnrk, Cfllllllli, Cook, Crook, Croom,
l7CI.:IInrIr, Dickerson, Downs, Farmer
Rom' III-Farr, J. Fox, XV. Fox, Glarlden, Glenn,
ci00llXVlIl, Gregory, Ilrinnan, llarkey
Row lfhllawkins, Hays, llenclricks, llnnt, Hutchi-
son, Johnston, Jones, Kingf, Knpert
Row I'-l.ee, Lide, Ligon, Lincoln, Loflin, Long,
Mcliowell, Mciieorge, McGraw
Row l'l-Bill Mahan, Bob Mahan, Marshall, Miles,
Nlnlwley, Nloore, MIIrph5', Newberry
Row 1Y1IiNIJFIH8Il, Northington, Olsen, Osborne,
Putman, Rand, Reeves, Roberts
Row l'III-Shepherd, Shipley, Sims, Smart, Sutter-
Held, VVzIlker, VV:Ilt, VV6lClI
Rnlw LY-AVC-st, VVhite, XVhit!lIorne, VVier, Yvilliam,
VVilli:Ims, VVortz, VVren
The Skee boys made 1941-42 count.
They took on a goodly number of
pledges, thirty-live in all, did some rc-
modeling and landscaping, completed a
new driveway and parking lot, sent
some eight boys to Uncle Sam, and
helped the National Cause by giving up
the annual beer bust for a defense bond.
Also the Sigma Chis maintained usual
high standards of serenading, weather-
ing rain, snow, and hushed, sleepy blasphemy from the lipstickless lips of co-eds at wee small hours of the
Dick C"Burrhead"Q Burke, newly elected skipper, made his presence on the campus known early in
the year by being chosen Uhflr. Smartu. Dick is president of the llpiscopalian Student organization, libra-
rian of the bflixed Chorus, a member of ABC, Delta Theta Phi, Deutscher Verein, and the NIen's Glee
Club. House hflanager Dick Duncan is secretary of ABC. As usual, the Sigma Chis hit the political jack-
pot: Frank C"Sonny"1 lleadlee, outgoing prcxy, served as social chairman for the year, ,lack Nlclienzie
was elected president of the freshmen, and Bill Penix was named T1'a1'el4'1' editor. hflanaging editor was
Bill Brandon, the Porker Prattler.
The white cross bearers boasted three organization presidents-Remmel Dudley for Delta Theta
Phi, -lack Deacon for International Relations Club, and Bill Stevens for Branner Geology Club. ln the
military vein, l.arry XVoolsey and Nlarshall Shackleford were chosen regimental executive oflicer and
captain respectively. There is a Sigma Chi representative in every campus organization for which men are
qualified. Their average grade point is 2.2, the second consecutive year they chalked up the highest
scholastic rank among the nine competing fraternities. Not only do the S and X's excel in brains, but also
brawn, for "Babe" Cialone and David Paul Jones are important players on the varsity football squad.
First on the Sigma Chi social calendar was their annual hayride to Lake Wvedington, given in honor
of the pledges. Next came a kid party, which proved most entertaining. Every form of osculatory diver-
sion left over from childhood was enjoyed. Homecoming was made more jubilant with the annual 11ome-
coming breakfast dance. A Christmas dance was given in the chapter house where a beautifully decorated
tree filled the living room, and miniature lighted trees covered with snow lit up the frosted windows. At
the spring forma1 Sigma Chis crowned their first odicial campus sweetheart, Pi Phi Rose Richardson.
Four dinner dances were given at various times during the year.
Gwen C. "sludge" Pierce, well known Sigma Chi house manager for the past three years, was
awarded the 1941 Balfour National Award for the most outstanding Sigma Chi undergraduate in the
On April 1, Omega Omega will celebrate with its ninety-seven brother chapters Sigma Chils eighty-
seventh anniversary. The fraternity was organized Iune 28, 1855, at hfliami University, Uxford, Ohio.
The local chapter was installed in 1905 and moved to its much-admired colonial house in 1930.
Umega Umeqa Chapter
FRANK HEADLEE . . . . President
VVILLIAM S. ARNOLD OLIVER N. KILLOUGII
JACK BAKER JOE KING
JAMES L. BLAND BILL LACY
HOWARD BONDS JR.
VVILLIAM G. BRANDON
L. R. BRANTING
GUY CORD JR.
REMMEI. H. DL'DLEY
XVILLIAM E. HASTINGS
ELZA L. HOUSLEY
ELTON B. HUNT
BOD FRANK HUX'l'ABLE
JAMES D. MCDONOUGH
RICHARD V. POVVELL
JOHN M. SILXCKLEFORD
JAMES B. SHARP
XV. MAURICE SMITH
JAMES V. SPENCER
JAMES G. SPIVEY
VVILLIAM XVALTER STEVENS
JAMES C. 'THREET
R. T. XXYETZEL
JESSE E. WVILLIAMS
JOHN L. VVILLIAMS
JOHN H. XYIXCLINC
D AVID PAUL JONES
Row I--Arnold, Baker, Bland, Blass, D. Block, J.
Block, Bonds, Brandon, Branting
Row II-Brogdon, Buchanan, Burke, Burks, Burn-
side, Campbell, Casey, Cazort, Cialone
Row Ill-Cobb, Conditt, Conner, Cziclios, N, Davis,
P. Davis, Deacon, Deaver, Dillon
Row ll'-Doherty, Dudley, Duncan, Elliott, F.
Foglernan, J. Fogleman, Ray Gibson, Bob Gib-
Row I'-Harrison, Hart, Hastings, Headlee, Hous-
ley, Humphreys, Hunt, Huxtahle, Jones
Roms VI-Killough, King, Lacy, Lewis, Luke,
1NICDonOugh, McKenzie, McNabb, Morris
Row VII-O'Hara, Parker, Penick, Penix, Powell,
Pratt, Rodda, Rusher, Sallee
Rofw VIII-Shackleford, Shoffner, Sharp, C. Sloan,
J. Sloan, G. Smith, M. Smith, Spencer, Spivey
Rofw IX-Springfield, Stephens, Stevens, Stuckey,
Thomas, Townsend, VVashburn, C. VVatkinS, M.
Row X-VVeis, VVetzel, VVhaley, F. VVilcOxon, H.
VVllCOXOIl, J. E. VVilliamS, L. VVilliams, VVillms,
The boys over at the Sigma Nu
house once again took a tip via Al Capp
and proceeded to court their gals Dog-
patch style with all the trimmings. The
result of the third Sadie Hawkins' Day
dance was, as the bucolic hero would
say, Hamoosin' but confoosin' ".
The boys and girls dragged out all
the antiquated rags and costumes they
could assemble and made their appear-
ances straight from the famed comic strip. They called for their dates in wagons filled with hay, and a
donkey was furnished for the more stout-hearted Q FD souls. The local chapter of Sigma Nu was the Hrst
fraternity in the United States to institute the Sadie Hawkins dance, and since that time the celebration
has become a national institution on campuses all over the country.
Sigma Nus specialize in pitching . . . pennies
To open up rush week with a bang, initiates and rushees smacked their lips over barbecue at Brum-
field's fish hatchery. Later they jived with the Varsity Club, first at a dinner dance for new pledges, then
at one for the initiates. At their Christmas frolic the Sigma Nus went in for novelty in a big way, giving as
favors felt kangaroos made in the fraternity colors of black, gold, and white. A Founders' Day banquet
commemorating the local chapter's thirty-seventh birthday, and a Father and Son banquet to which each
initiate brought a "son", wound up the social whirl.
President Billy Phillips is the youngest frat prexy on the campus, and is also a member of Alpha
Kappa Psi and ABC. Other Sigma Nus coming in for their share of glory are Richard Herren, editor of
the Guild Tivleer who joined the Air Corps, and Eugene Bailey who presides as lntramural Nlanager. The
lodge boasts three Phi Eta Sigmas, two Blue Keys, as well as numerous other honorary organization rep-
resentatives. The boys turned out to be quite military, too, with six advanced oflicers, six Pershing Rilie-
men, and four Scabbard and Blades. The fellows are proud of the fact that Dr. A. M. Harding,
University president, is a wearer of the Sigma Nu pin.
Love walked in the Sigma Nu house and led Pat lVICVVilliams and Emma NVatkins, Tri-Delt, and
also Kenneth King and Edith Fausett down the aisle. Eugene Loughridge pinned Tri-Delt Dot Robbins,
and Bill Patterson put his jeweled badge next to lVIary Elizabeth Powell's DG anchor.
When the live-armed-star wearers tire of heckling each other about their latest amorous adventures,
they pitch washers and pennies at the edge of the living room rug. Sometimes they gather around for a
chat with Housemother Cross, Whose son was a Sigma Nu when he attended the University several years
Sigma Nu was founded at VMI Way back in 1869. Since that time Sigma Nu has spread to forty-six
states boasting some ninety-six chapters, the local chapter being founded in 1904. They publish a national
publication, The Della, and the local group edits Stardust.
Gamma Upsilan Chapter
RICHARD HERREN .
HENRY IIAVVKINS .
CHARLES -IERN IGAN
. . Preaiclent
. . Secretary
A. D. MQALLISTER
Row I-Adcock, Ash, Hailey, Bonne, liurcli, Clnrdy
Row II-Cleirnnens, Cook, Donzxlclwn, Gezlrhart,
Rom: III-Hawkins, IIeei'wagen, Ilepner, IIerren,
Row Il'-Jernigan, K. King, V. King, Lewis,
Row I'-Nlyera, Nelson, Newell, Ogleslwy, Phillips,
Row lil-Rhodes, Rosen, Rnssum, Rye, Spencer,
Row I'II-Y. Steele, Stirewzilt, Sullivan, 'I'uL'k,
Two representatives from each fraternity on the
U of A campus make up the Interfraternity Council,
outstanding this year for following Dean Humphrey's
"national defensistic" suggestions-no flowers for
dates, no big name orchestras, no two functions in the
same day, no two large functions in the same month
under the auspices of one fraternity.
Biggest event of the Interfraternity year is their
dance, which formally announces their hat-drawn
queen. Kappa Doris Pemberton, KA candidate, was
1941-42 ticket holder. She was named queen over
fifteen other candidates, two representatives from each
fraternity. She was crowned and presented with a
small locket by prexy Conner Limerick at the ban-
quet preceding the dance for Councilors and their
women folk. After formally consuming lush platefuls
at the Yvashington, the party adjourned to the Union
for the dance. There they swung and swooned to
Varsity Club syncopation. Junior lnterfraternity
Queen Nlary Helen Nloore, Chi Omega, served as
maid of honor, other nominees of both contests being
merely maids to the queen.
PRESIDENT L. RAMSAY
Even presidents make mistakes
Louis Ramsay, Kappa Sigma, served as Council president until the end of the first se-
mester when "the Unclel' called him. Then Conner Limerick, of the same brotherhood,
took over, with Sonny Headlee, Sigma Chi, and Carl Rutledge, Lambda Chi Alpha, serv-
ing as vice-president and secretary-treasurer respectively. Billy Phillips was chosen as
Arkansas representative to the National lnterfraternity Conference at Lawrence, Kansas.
The Council last summer issued rushing booklets to prospective rushees, explaining in
unbiased terms the attributes of the various secret clubs. Results were so favorable that
plans have been made to continue the publication and distribution of the said pamphlets
in coming years.
Chosen annually by the Council is the most outstanding senior on the campus, who
is selected from names submitted by the deans of each school.
The purpose of the lnterfraternity Council is to foster better relations between the
fraternities, and agree on definite rushing as well as general fraternal rules. No drastic
changes were made regarding rushing. The fraternities are still required to see that
rushees meet their other dates, and impress upon the boys the fact that bids will not be
extended to those who do not keep all rush dates.
The Tnterfraternity Council had an eye on the future when they organized their
pledges into the Junior lnterfraternity Council three falls ago, which is patterned on the
senior organization. By so doing, they can rest assured that peace and harmony will better
prevail, that some barriers will be lowered, when these boys meet in Senior lnterfraternity
Council. Last year the Junior Councilors were in charge of an Interfraternity Day which
preceded the dance.
S'i'11f1'J-NVayIIIIIII, Spencer, Headlee, Ramsay, Rutledge, bflaxwell, Guthrie, Donovan
Sfzlndillgf-I.i1nerick, 1.0ll,Lfl1l'lCl!LfS, Keenan, Moore, Metcalf, liuueli, Ziliuski, Teaford, Nliles
To say that any Arkansas group is voiil politically is libelous. lt's an insult. llow-
ever, the lnterfraternity Council Comes Very Close to being non-political. Anyway, otlices
aren't rotated in the fear that the holtlers will be knilietl quickly antl ellieiently between
the shouliler blailes, as they are in their sister organization.
JIM FERGUSON .
TOM CJUTIIRIE .
FRANK HE.xInI.EE .
DICK IIERREN .
Bois KEENAN .
President SUNNY HFAl7I,l'fE . . . . Vire-President
M ICM BICRS
. Kappa Alpha
A. CI. R.
. Phi Kappa Theta
. Kappa Sigma
A. KI. R.
. Sigma Chi
. Sigma Nu
. Lamhtla Chi
. Sigma Nu
DICK ME'I'C.xI,I-' .
VV.XI.'I'ER MILES .
IIow.IRn lVl00RE .
Louis RAMSAY .
JIMMY SPENCER .
JOE ZII.INsKI . .
Pi Kappa Alpha
. S. A. E.
. S. A. E.
. Kappa Sigma
. Lambda Chi
. Sigma Chi
. Kappa Alpha
Pi Kappa Alpha
Phi Kappa Theta
MARY NOICE MOORE .
ELIZAISETII NELSON .
Vllhen carpenters, painters, antl paper hangers withclrew from Carnall Hall arounal
October first, they left a most attractive accomplishment in retlecoration. Glass chancleliers.
floor length mirrors, antl perioil furniture now give the ilownstairs the appearance of an
olil Southern home. .lust off the entrance hall is an attractive waiting room where Nlother
lfmma Barnes ofliciates over the newlv installetl huzxer svstem.
Carnall llall has heen ultra-active sociallv. Nlemhers entertainetl with two formals,
hoth of which were helil in the Union, four formal ilinners, anal several spring vice-versa
tlances. Pajama parties alter nlates were calletl heeame popular alter heing first intro-
ilucetl this vear. The first, in September, was a take-off on the new girls: the seconil was
a take-orf on romance. 'llhe thircl was only theoretically a pajama partv, for each girl
came in heach costume-slacks, shorts, or hathing suit.
Carnall llall Presiclent Nlarv Noiee Nloore holtls her own in other activities. She
is treasurer of AXYS, is in Kappa Delta Pi antl Umicron Delta, anal is this vearls winner
of' the llafel lclincls Briggs awartl. Another outstaniling occupant is Nlescal Dunn, vice-
presiclent of the stuilent hoilv, a memher of Omicron Delta antl Nlortar Board. Carnall
houses three Phi Beta Kappas: lflixaheth Nlefiill, Virginia llarkev, anal Frances VVilson.
Numher one heautv in the l lall is Ruth Killgore, a RiXZORIi.Xt'K heautv.
Roc: I-Brown, Dunn, Etlieridgc, Johnston, Kellett
Rau II-N1cDonalcl, Nloore, Nelson, Patridge, YVilSon
MARY COLEX Ernakiuce
CAROLINE NEXVTON . . President
MRS. ADELINE FORD . Housemother
ln September 1939, the Co-Ed
Cottage was organized by NI rs.
Adeline Ford, who has been a
housemother on the campus for
fifteen years. at the present loca-
tion on Storer street. The aim of '
the independent organization is
to afford pleasant home surroundings for University girls.
Twelve girls from three states live at the Cottage. Pi Phis, Tri Delts and lndepend-
ents-all live together harmoniously despite individual differences. Colleen lvyatt comes
from Texas: Nlollv Hutcheson and Caroline Newton, from Gklahoma: and the other
girls are native Arkansans, except the collective pet, a cocker spaniel named "Sandy" who
hails from California.
President Caroline Newton attended lYilliam VVoods before coming to Arkansas.
She is a senior in the College of Education. Nlarcelle Xlvood is a transfer from the
University of Alabama.
The girls even have a lawyer in the house. Nlary Nlargaret Noble is one of the only
two girls in the Law school. And Carolyn YVeisiger writes, directs, and acts in a serial over
the local air-lanes.
The Pi Phis were responsible for a rapid tLll'n-Over of occupants this year. They sent
a different pair of pledges over ever so often.
Favorite diversions of the girls after curfew were midnight snacks and bull sessions in
the spacious four-girl rooms, complete with double-decker beds.
Rofw I-Cearley, Dicrich, Dildy, Dodson
Rofw Il-Hutcheson, Huxtable, Newton, Noble
Rofw III-Redding, Thompson, Todd, YVyatt
'P .ALAGEAN C'EAR1.m'
lVl.XR'I'I1A JANE l'IUXTABl.E
MARY M:XRGO'I' Nome
COLLEE x XVvA'r'r
--fgifggif' , .r'1s:2g'f12?t9:1Q..-
GENE PRESLEY .... President
GINETTE CHRISTIANSON Vice-President
ZIP BUTLER . . Secretary-Treasurer
Girls from almost anywhere between Pennsylvania and Texas make up the group of
diverse personalities who live at the blue and white Colonial frame home of lVIr. and lVIrs.
Robert Scott, 608 Storer. Being twenty percent aiiiliated and eighty otherwise, the girls
are in schools ranging from Law to Home EC.
lVlrs. Scott has maintained a house for girls for twelve years, three of which have
been in the present location. Several of the girls have been with lVlrs. Scott from two to
three years. Betty Lou Pierce holds some sort of record in that she has lived at Scott
house her entire four years at the University of Arkansas.
Social activities were not absent, for open house was held in the early fall, and formal
dinners accompanied Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays. Hallowe'en was celebrated
with a party and another dinner. St. Valentine's Day and Easter were also occasions for
dinners. But special meals are almost an everyday occurrence, because Scott house is
noted for its culinary competence.
Scott house is well represented among the campus big shots-blonde Frances Misen-
himer is president of Coterieg Virginia Rice, besides making the sole six-point in the
house, is president of Omicron Delta and vice-president of the YVVCA. And last as well
as least, live-foot VVillie Byrns is president of the Association of Childhood Education,
national organization for elementary school teachers.
Rofw I-Bethel, Booe, Butler, Byrns, Camblin, Christianson
Rofw II-Edington, Frederick, Misenhimer, Mollica, Pierce, M. Powell
Rofw III-N. Powell, Reese, Rice, Sims, Smead, Stewart
MARY MARGARET MOLLICA
BETTY LoU PIERCE
TOMMIE RUTH REESE
' , I, f , -' ' '
-fri'-ff :ff'L'5'i'?i?4ffl2iif1v?5':Q2??'1 in Age., jeff, -- . -'V ' f. ,, .- If , uf 3.1, 1 el' -,
Us R " A
Page 21 5
Uni ersit Cu-up House
JOHINNIE REDA STROITD . President
ERMA LANGFORD . . Vice-President
MABEL LITTLE . . Secretary
NINA MAY ..... Treasurer
FLOY VANLANDINGHAM . Manager
ADDIE BARLOW .... Reporter
The University Co-op for women celebrated its third anniversary four times this
year-with a formal dinner at Christmas, another in the spring, and a picnic and drop-in
for FFA and 4-H boys.
Qrganized to maintain a minimum living expense for its twenty members, the cost to
residents is 3216 a month for girls who bring canned food from home, and 3320 for those
who do not. The girls alternate household duties except cooking, and two work each day.
The Co-op gals are active in politics as well as the liner things. Reda Stroud, president
of the house last year, was also vice-president of the senior class. Georgetta Barnette is a
resigned member of the Student Senate. Energetic femmes of the house are also active in
YVVCA, VVAA, 4-H Club, Home Ec Club, Coterie, Umicron Delta, Social Service Club,
Kappa Delta Pi, ADA and AIO. The house is a member of the Association of lndepend-
Miss Ruth A. Allen, instructor in home economics, has served as housemother since
the house was established in 1939. Dr. lsabella C. VVilson, professor of home economics,
and Nlartha Reid, retired dean of women, helped to start the project rolling.
House meetings are held every Monday night to discuss problems and plan enter-
tainment. New members are taken as vacancies in the house occur. '
Rofw I-Anderson, Barlow, Barnette, Barrett, Bell, Boyd
Rofw II-Foresee, Howell, Kingsley, D. Langford, E. Langford, Lincoln
Rofw III-Little, May, Simpson, Stroud, Vanlandingham
GEORGE ETTA BARNETTE
JOHNNIE REDA STROUD
Womens 4-H House
MARY SEAMSTER . . . President
MARY DOVV SMITH . Vice-President
MARIORIE EVANS . . Secretary
ETHLYN HROYLES . . Treasurer
MILDRED STARNES . . House Manager
OTHA LOVE . . . Reporter
1942 marked the tenth anniversary of the Girls' 4-H house on the Arkansas campus.
The first of its kind in the United States, girls' 4-H organizations are now located in seven
other colleges. lt was the first co-op house on the campus.
The 4-H girls started their social season this year with an open house dance. During
December they had a pajama party where Christmas presents were exchanged. Names
were drawn by each girl in the house, and during the week preceding the party gifts were
exchanged daily, all signed with the name "Pollyanna". It was not until the night of the
party that each girl discovered who had drawn her name. During December there was
also a formal dinner given for lVliss Sue Nlarshall, the sponsor. On February 14, the
pledges gave a party for old members and their dates.
lVIrs. Caswell lVICRae, housemother, is, in regard to service, the oldest housemother
on the campus. She has been here eighteen years and with the 4-H girls three years.
Miss lVIarshall, state extension specialist in clothing, is the sponsor of the organization.
No love for the Engineers exists on the 4-H house. They condescendingly smile
during the year, but on Engine Day, they bravely produce knives, time and incendiary
bombs, and cudgels, as well as make their house a temporary infirmary for their good
buddy-buddies in the Agri school. The air surrounding their house was filled with wild
shrieks and blasphemous cursing when tubs of water and a garden hose met a group of
daisy-painting Engineers on the Eve of St. Pat.
Effie Lorance, former 4-H girl and secretary of the Associated Students in 1941-42,
married Darwin Jones, member of the Boys' 4-H in September.
Lynette Van Dusen was county champion 4-H club girl in Hot Springs county in
1941. Martha Lou Foreman received an all expense paid trip to the National camp in
VVashington, D. C. in June '41 for being the state champion 4-H girl in 1940. Mary
Seamster, president of the house, is a member of the Student Affairs Committee. lVIarjorie
Evans, vice-president, was maid to the Homecoming queen this year, and Mild1'ed Starnes
is treasurer of AIO. VVAA, Vvesley Players, BSU, and YWCA also have representatives
in the 4-H house.
The purpose of this organization is to provide adequate living quarters at the lowest
expense possible for former 4-H girls majoring in home economics To be considered
eligible for membership a girl must have been a 4-H club member for at least one year,.
and must have been recommended by the home demonstration agent, high school superin-
tendent, and a prominent person in her community. Along with the recommendation from
the superintendent is enclosed a list of grades the applicant made during her senior year
in high school.
Womens 4-H House
The 4-H colors are green :Ind White, anal the emhlem is
letter l'lE1'l on each leaf.
MILDRED FRANCES AI,IfREY
HEI.EN LOUISE BRANSCUM
EYA LYNN CIIAIAIN
M.XR'I'llrX LOU FOREMAN
ROSE MARIE fiII,I.H.,XXD
BETTY jo HARIJIN
LERA VANN HARMON
MARY ESTIIER LASITER
'llR.XClE LEE NICRS
DORIS JEAN POWERS
Row I-Alfrey, Branscum, Brown, Broyles, Cash, Chafin, Cooper, Ex
Rofw II-Foreman, Gilliland, B. Hardin, J. Hardin, Ilarmon, Harris,
Roiw III-Love, Lyons, Nicks, Pudden, Powers, Riggs, Seamster
a four-leaf clover with the
lVlARY DOW SIvII'rII
LYNETTE VAN DUSEN
Rofw II'-Segraves, SIZIFIICS, Swearingen, '1'hOmpsOn, Truwick, Van Dusen, YVells
RUNYAN ELTON DEERE . President
RAYMOND E. HUNTER Vice-President
LAVON V. WATSON . . . Secretary
HALBERT J. MOODY . . Treasurer
MILLARD G. HARDIN . . Manager
Outgrowing their one house, the FFA's now occupy two buildings, at 703 and 717
West Dickson, and have a membership of fifty-live boys. Bed and board is in the low
price range at 3520 a month, raised from 317.50 because of the war. Nlernbership is
regulated, and only about half of the applicants can be admitted to the houses. Seventy-
five percent of the members are in the College of Agriculture, and twenty-five percent
represent other colleges on the campus. They are chosen because of leadership, char-
acter, and ability, and must be recommended by a teacher in the Agriculture college or by
business men in their home towns.
The FFA boys are in heavy politics and are strictly New Deal. Big-dog Millard
Hardin, one of their potentates and an able house manager, was president of the student
body this year. Ad-chaser Halbert Moody was business manager of the Arkansas
Tmfveler. Robert Baker was appointed senator from the junior class and Leon Reed,
president of the sophomore class, was a member of the social committee. Tom Edminston
was a member of the Board of Publications.
George Sisk, who lived in the FFA house the fall semester, was elected vice-president
of the national FFA from the southern region and left school to assume traveling duties.
Halbert Moody and Runyan Deere were elected to Who's Who in American Col-
leges, and Millard Hardin is a hold-over of those worthies. Nloody and Hardin are
Blue Keys, and Deere is an Omicron Delta Kappa. George Lusk and Raymond Hunter
are members of the AIO Council.
Two FFA's, Ted Pfrimmer and Dave Andrews, are in Phi Eta Sigma, honorary
Hve point freshman fraternity. Pfrimmer, an Agri, is circulation manager of the
Tmfveler and treasurer of the sophomore class.
Active in intramurals, FFA's A. B. Bradley had a place on the all-star touchball
team. Bradley and Bill Reyenga also play on the Varsity basketball team.
ln spite of all extra-curricular activities these versatile boys took time out to make
snowmen and raise a dime store turtle called Tarzan, who had posies painted on his top
Dr. Keith L. Holloway, professor of Agriculture Education, is faculty advisor of
FFA, and Mrs. O. C. Sutton is housemother.
The men also function socially, for they had a spring picnic and a house dance, both
complete with dates.
FFA's Ofllcers for next year are: Raymond Hunter, president, Sam Stewart, vice
president, Leon Reed, secretary, and Robert Baker, treasurer. Willard VVilliamsOn Wlll
be house manager.
HAROLD OYDELL ALEXANDER
LUTHER DAVID ANDREVVS
ROBERT V. BAKER
A. B. BRADLEY
DONNIE E. C. BRYANT
VIRGIL W. CHESTER
HENRY FRANKLIN CLAY
LAYNE EUGENE COLLUMS
HARLAN BRYAN COUNTS
RUNYAN ELTON DEERE
CECIL THOMAS EDMISTON
EDWIN SCOTT ELPHINGSTONE
RAYMOND LAIRD FLARE
MANNON E. GALLEGLY
VVILLIAM F. GASKILL
MILTON O. GILBREATH
WILLIAM HAROLD GRANT
VAN EVERETT HAMILTON
MII,L.ARD G. HARDIN
WINI-'RED NORMAN HART
EFTON EVERETT HfXTFIEI,D
WVENDELL ADDISON HAYNES
ABIE RAY HESTER
CLOYCE EDWARD HOVVARD
RAYMOND E. HUNTER
XVILLIAM CARTER HUTTO
ROBERT ANDREW JACKSON
THOMAS C. KIRKSEY
BILL JACK LOONEY
WARREN DURWARD LOOPER
GEORGE E. LUSK JR.
RAY ERNEST MCKINNON
LOUIS COLEMAN MCCRARY
JOHN HARRY MCCRARY
ELMO MURRAY MCILROY
HALBERT J. MOODY
DOYLE CALBERT MORGAN
THEODORE ROSCOE PFRIM MER
CECIL HERMAN POWERS
JAMES GILBERT PURVIS
FLOYD LEON REED
VVILL SMITH REYNOLDS
ELDON MAURICE ROBB
SAM EARL SHEEEIELD
GEORGE ARON SISK
SANLEN SAMUEL STEWART
VV. A. TATUM
JAMES J. THOMAS
RICHARD LEWIS TRICE
LAVON V. WATSON
VVILLIAM D. VVILLIAMSON
L.-XYMONT VENSON WOODRUFF
Rofw I-Andrews, Baker, Bradley, Brashears, Bryant, Chester, Clay, Collums, Counts, Deere, Edmiston
Rofw II-Elphingstone, Flake, Gallegly, Gaskill, Gilbreath, Grant, Hamilton, Hardin, Hart, Hatfield, Haynes
Rofw III-Hester, Howard, Hunter, Hutto, Jackson, Kirksey, Looney, Looper, Lusk, J. McCrary, L. MCCrary
Rofw IV-Mcllroy, McKinnon, Moody, Morgan, Pfrimmer, Powers, Purvis, Reed, Reyenga, Reynolds
Rofw V-Robb, Sheflield, Sisk, Stanford, Stewart, Thomas, Trice, Watson, Williamson, VVoodrutf
M rf , If "'Q.5.' H, 7 4, - ' , H. 1 " ,J 'YEAFEP34i"4-3,'fgt:S3"- ,, f 11 Zvi 'F .af .' f. rf fig
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, - ,- . ' -
O a,,.,, 4 C .-L- A,g1..M.:.S.i.,a ' 2 '
,I RICHARD HALL ..... President
E HARRY RAGLAND . . Vice-President
EDGAR KVNKEL . Secretary
LOVIE VVALTFR . . . Treasurer
RAY PEARCE Q
GEORGE DOERRIES 5' ' Home Mamgefs
ECHO Cshort for Engineers Cooperative Housing Organizationj is proudest Of its
unusually high grade point and the prominence Of its members in campus affairs. Last
semester ECHO had a grade point of 3.03, second highest average of any house On the
Prexy Dick l lall heads ECHO, Engineering Council, and is listed in VVhO's Vivho in
American Colleges and Universities. Financial XVizard Edgar Kunkel is treasurer Of
both the senior class and the Engineering Council. George Doerries, second semester
house manager, has a seat in the Student Senate. Other illustrious members of ECHO are
Harry Ragland, president of AIEE and Theta Tau treasurer, Louie XValter, president
of the junior class and a cheerleader, Parke Nluir, Student Senate member: and james
Toone, president ol' l i I lu Epsilon.
ECHO boys say that "bull sessions" are their chief amusement. The Petty art
gallery runs a close second. Highlight of the year's entertainments was the Christmas
party. Nlembers and their dates were given humorous presents accompanied bv ap-
BEDY O. BLACK
P. D. MUIR
CLYDE VAN DUsEN
Row I-Bauer, Bruton, Cogburn, Doerries, Doty, Dougherty, Easterling, Hall, Hefner, Hendrickson, Hensley
Rofw II-Hicks, jacks, james, Koger, Kunkel, Lane, McNatt, Muir, Owen, Patterson, Ragland
Rofw III-Seely, Smith, Strabala, Thompson, Toone, Walter, VValtOn, VVare, VVaters, VVeisiger, VVheat, VVhite
1, .- 1 ..e .,:J.,,:L, .13 3.5 3,5,,.-3.:n.,- !1f,iV - ga
1 Tin-7" ' 1
' 3 as I faq
' Q: 1 '1
'M' lat. ,:.11....a,
EI1,S 4-H House
ODIE TALMAGE STALLCUP . President
HUBERT BLANCHARD . Vice-President
ROBERT VV. ANDERSON House Manager
jESSE VVILSON JR .... Secretary
Scholastically, the N1en's 4-H house ranked tops with a 3.13 last Semester among the
organized groups on the campus. The 4-H'ers won another first when Golden-Glover
Quentin l.ynd won the welterweight title in intramural boxing.
Nlembers of the 4-H house take their share of honors in other ways also. Four of
the boys have won 39200 Sears Roebuck scholarships. The house is represented 100 per-
cent or thirty-live members Strong in AIO, in ADA, and in the University 4-H Club. Ten
members are in Alpha Zeta, three in Pershing Rifles, and ten in the Arkansas Animal
Now spread all over the country, 4-H houses were organized hrst on the Arkansas
campus in 1936. Requirements for living in the house are still, for each member besides
being' a 4-H'er in high School, must be recommended by his county agent or a Smith-
HI ghes teacher. Because of the great demand for living in the house there is always a
wa ting list. and those who are accepted are chosen carefully.
L-HARLES ALTER BILL GIBBS .ALBERT joIINSoN GUY MARTIN
ROBERT VV. ANDERSON FIXERRELL GORDON JACK KEELIXG F.liROY PIIILLIPS
HOV!'ARD BISHOP ELSEY HARRIS -IR. ELBERT KEENER CLEOH SMITII
WADE BISHOP VVALTER HENDRICKSOX MONROE KIRRPATRICR LEoN SMITI-I
HURERT BLANCHARD FVERETT HoRTo.: JESSE LANCASTER JR. ODIE TALMADGE STALLCUP
TROY Cox joHN PIUBBARD CHARLES LASTER AMOS UXDERVVOOD
VVILLIAM ESTES I.oI'DE HUDSON QUENTIN LYND JESSE XVILSON JR.
MACK FORESEE TYERBERT l'1UNEYCUT'I' BEN MCCOLLUM DAN VVOFFORD
HILTON GANT RAYDUS JAMES WILLIAM OSCAR MCCOY
Rofw I-Alter, Anderson, H. Bishop, VV. Bishop, Blanchard, Cox, Estes, Foresee, Gant, Gibbs, Gordon, Harris
Rofw II-Hendrickson, Huneycutt, Horton, Hubbard, Hudson, james, johnson, Keeling, Keener, Kirkpatrick, Lan-
Rofw III-Lynd, McCollum, McCoy, Martin, Phillips, C. Smith, L. Smith, Stallcup, Underwood, VVilson, VVofford
2 RAY ADAM ..... Ex ofacia
i THOMAS TRAVVICK . . . President
CHARLES RICE . . . Vice-President
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD
FRED ELDRIDGE KENNETH TIIEIS
J. B. JOHNSON TIENRY WILLMS
JOHN R. REEVES EUGENE YARBROUGH
One hundred and twenty boys carry keys to rooms in Razorback Hall, the ollicial
men's dormitory at the University of Arkansas. The five-year-old structure at the top
of Dixon street hill boasts the "best living conditions available on the campus", for s30
The boys were a variegated lot. Eight of them came to the campus from Puertlol
Rico. Yee Tin Boo was the sole representative of his race. And there were several
Yankees, who, it is rumored, were segregated from the rest, for political reasons. Hall
residents originated a "four party pact", a sort of good neighbor agreement between the
South, the North, Puerto Rico, and China.
A governing board, consisting of one student from each of the three lloors in each
section, is the Hall's one executive body. Representatives are elected by their respective
floors and they in turn elect ollicers.
Tom Trawick, "The Dictator", was president of the governing board, dining-room
manager, and he also ran the coke machine. His duties became somewhat lighter after
Charles Rice was vice-president for two consecutive years. The NVest section boys
were always a trifle bewildered by the shrewd dealings of "lVlerchant" Rice.
The brainy element of Razorback Hall was offset by the brawny, with the result
that the grade-point average verged on mediocre. The most promising lads, the ones
who made Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary, were Jim Trimble, PiKA, Bob Huxtable,
Sigma Chi, and Willard Pruitt. Louis Lambiotte sports a Phi Bate key. This measure of
success they attribute to the serenity ollered in the Hall at night.
l'Chief" Jim Hurst typified the center section. He would arise at 5 a.m. central
war time, and undergo rigorous physical exercise, exercise that he found particularly con-
ducive to sleep in his eight o'clocks.
The East section was the habitat of such personages as Ray Adam, who collected
the rent money, belonged to Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, and served as president of
AlChE. Bobby Reeves was the Charles Atlas of the Sunrise section. He directed his
physical fitness program each morning at six. Frankhauser, Hthe Yank", specialized in
Four boys, Melvin Luhrman, Milton Sherman, Kenneth Kropp, and Dan Burford,
left Razorback Hall for army camps.
Winter' amusements were tamed down this year. No more fires in the halls. No
more stacked rooms. The '41-,42 crop was the outdoor type, so they waged intermittent
snowball fights with Sig Alphs across the street. And some ice skated on the roof, they
lVlrs. Annie Mae Bryant, housemother, is the only one who will admit having lived
in the dorm since it was built.
ROY BILHEIMER JR.
R. C. BORMAN
JOE DON Box
E. T. CASHION
ANTONIO CORRETJ ER
L. A. IJYE
ROBERT K. ELLIS
J. fEUEEN FARMER
BILLY BOB FELTS
PAUL FRA NKLIN
J. W. GABEI.
EM M E'I"I'E fiATHRIG HT
J. R. GIBSON
JAMES R. GLADDEN
S. T. HAYS
Rofw I-Adam, Allen, Baird, Bassett, Bilheimer, Borman, Boswell, Box, Boyce, Bridges Brockman, Brown, Burford,
Cashion, Chappelle, Chitwood
Rofw II-Combs, Corretjer, Couch, Dye, Eldridge, Ellis, Evans, Farmer, Felts, Frankhauser, Franklin, Frantz, Friday,
Fuhrman, Gabel, Gardner
Rofw III-Gathright, Gibson, Giffen, Gill, Gladden, Gocio, Goodwin, Gosnell, Graupner, Gregg, Hadfield, Hall,
Hampel, Hayes, Hennig, Hicks
Rofw IV-Hurst, Huxtable, C. Jernigan, J. Jernigan, Johnston, Katzer, Kayer, Kerwin, Ketchum, King, Kropp,
Lambiotte, Landrum, Lide, Linder, Luhrman
Rorw I'-McCartney, McDermott, McQueen, Martin, Maupin, Moore, Morrow, Orto, Pace, Pence, Rand, Reeves,
D. Reynolds, J. Reynolds, Rice, Riggin
Rofw I'I-Salzman, Schultz, Scott, Sherman, Shihley, Skinner, Stackable, Stephens, Stevenson, Sutterfield, Suttle,
Theilen, Theis, Trawick, Trimble, Turner
Rofw l'1I-Valdivieso, Vvalt, Yvebb, VVest, VVilkes, Yvilks, XRvllllfiITlS, VVilliamson,VVillms, Yvofford, P. XVOOds, P.
VVoods, VVren, VVright, Yarbrough
D. H. B'ICCARTXEY JR.
JUAN EXRIQUE lVl.XR'I'IN
JAMES PEXCE JR.
DECIMUS REYNOLDS JR.
J. R. REYNOLDS
D. M. RIGGIX
VV. T. STEVEXSON
XV. C. SUTTLE
JAMES K. TRIMBI.E
JACK P. VVEST
A. J. XVILKS
V. B. XRYOFFORD
PARKER HELMS . . . . President
STANLEY GILBERT . . . Secretary
YVALLY OLIVER . . . Secretary
HARRY RAGLAND . . . Treasurer
VVALLY HUNTON . . . House Manager
PAT PATTERSON . Corresponding Secretary
VVILBUR ADCOCK . . Social Chairman
Theta Tau engineered a dynamic social program this year. The professional engi-
neers held their formal jointly with Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering society, early in
February, inaugurating the second semester formal season. Beer busts provided barrels
of fun for the boys. First one was a rush party at Ghost Hollow where spirits were triply
abundant-in the can, in the canyon, and in the congregation.
Because of a difference of opinion the Theta Taus gave two Christmas parties-one
with beer and no dates, and the other with dates and dry. The latter was entertained by
"Nob" Wilsoli who got the parties mixed, appearing at the second in condition for the
Hrst. The first-the one with liquid refreshments-was given in honor of Mother lVIary
Kent who was presented with a Theta Tau sister pin.
The boys in the house on Leverette street are still talking about the pledge walk-out
led by Stanley Johnson. Thorough and methodical from their engineering training, the
pledges strategically placed strings across the doorways, precariously balanced buckets of
water on the transoms to drench unwary threshold crossers, turned all the chairs upside
down, and abandoned the house-taking all the light bulbs with them. Unsuspecting
members returned to the blackout, stumbled around groping for familiar objects as pro-
fanity flowed in profusion. Initiates retaliated by "stacking" pledges' rooms, and then
making them clean house from cellars to ceilings. With the score even, however, the
boys look back upon the incident leniently and with amusement.
Theta Tau houses many big names on the campus. President Parker Helms is editor
of the Arkansas Engineer and a member of the Engineering Council. Dick Hall heads the
Engineers Council and the Echo house, in addition to being a University Scholar and listed
in Who's Who of American Colleges and Universities. Stanley Gilbert is president of
Tau Beta Pi and a member of the Engineering Council, Pi Mu Epsilon, and ABC. Other
prominent Theta Taus are Larry VVoolsey, president of ODK and a member of Scabbard
and Blade, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Tau Beta Pig and Charles VVayman of the Engineering
Council, the Interfraternity Council, and president of Pi Kappa Alpha.
Theta Tau initiations, held about every six weeks, are followed by a banquet at one
of the hotels with dates invited. Men pledged late in the year include John Forsyth,
Harold LaDue, Stanley Johnson, Tom Logan, Bob Hester, Jimmie Brown, and Gerald
Each fall Theta Tau places the name of the outstanding engineer of the preceding
year on a plaque in the Engineering library. This man need not be a Theta Tau, but
this year the award was Won by Bill Patton, a Theta Tau member.
No little confusion is caused at the Theta Tau meetings by the fact that two mem-
bers Were christened Wallace-Oliver and Hunton. The members hit upon the device of
addressing them as Walclo O and VValdo H, which helps a little.
ln March, Vice-regent Stanley Gilbert married Evelyn Taylor. TWO nights before
the Wedding the boys gave him a stag party and ended by War-painting the groom-to-be
with mercurochrome. HOW he removed it before the Wedding is still a mystery to every-
one but Stanley.
Slick one on the Theta Taus: house managers Gartside and Hunton mopped up on
the boys for tracking in wax from the Bubble Club dance Hoor every Saturday night. This
is the second year the engineers have lived at their present location, but the first year the
fraternity has Operated its Own house.
EARL RAY GARNER
Row I--Adams, Adcock, Bond, Garner, Gartside, Gilbert, Hall, Helms
Rofw II--Hendrickson, Hufsmith, Hunton, Leggett, Oliver, D. Patterson, W. Patterson, Ragland
Rofw III-Randolph, Seely, Toler, VVayman, Weisiger, Wilson, Woolsey
idwa En-up House
ALVVIN MILLER . . .
LOCKE EDMoNDsoN ,
DIIRBEN MILLER .
JIMMIE TONEY . .
I Charging the cheapest room and board on the canIpus, Midway Cooperative house for
J boys started its second year with twenty-live members, an increase of seven over last year.
Nlidterm saw the boys in a new abode on Leverette street.
Each prospective lVlidWay member must present reliable recommendations or be ap-
proved by some member of the house. There are always a large number of applicants to
J live In lVl1dWay house and although eight boys left during the year to Join sonIe branch of
J the service, the vacancies were filled, and the number of members kept at twenty-live.
l . - . .
P lVlIdvvay Cooperative house IS proud of the fact that it charges the lowest rates on
the campus. Room and board costs S19 to S20 a month, While laundry under a coopera-
tive plan costs only S1 a month.
Some members are active in the University 4-H, Theta Tau, YNICA, and on the
l start of the ffrkafzsas Engineer. lVlidway takes an active part in politics and this year
several political positions were held by Nlidway boys. Former President Alwin Miller'
who left during the year to accept a government position in Little Rock, was president of
AIO and editor of the Directory this year. Fred Sims was a sophomore senator.
JOIINNY BLACKSHIRE RUPERT GLENN lvl.-KRION MARRY FRED SIMS
JAMES BoYD JARRELL GRAY ALVVIN MILLER R. D. SLAY
GUY CARDER NOLAN GROCE DURBEN lVIILI,ER JIM STAI.LvvoRTH
ERBY CATIIEY EDDIE HALSEY FRED NETTLES RAY TOLER
KENNETH CLINE RAYMOND HIGGINS GERALD PAITON JIMMIE TONEY'
NEY'LON DAVID DILEORD HUTCHENS LACY POVVELI, EARL TULLOS
LOCKE EDMONDSON STEVE JoNEs BINOM RALEY CLAUDE TURNER
li' JUSTICE EDMONDSON Bos KUHLMAN GEORGE RUMMEI. BOBBY VVII,I.Is
' VVILLIAM FISH FRED MCNEW MILTON SHUMATE JIMMY WILSON
Rofw I-Blackshire, Boyd, Carder, Cathey, Cline, David, Fish, Glenn, Gray
Rofw II-Groce, Halsey, Hutchens, McNevv, A. Miller, D. Miller, Patton, Powell, Raley
l Rofw III-Rummel, Shumate, Sims, Slay, Toler, Toney, Turner, VVillis, Wilson
' 5 f 3 3
"Dov" IVater5 does the honorx on Horzors Day
:atm was thats?
ug. if 'S 5 9
M ,if in MM
Alpha Epsilon Delta
h 4PQ'If'W9 4
-' ,. - --, , -, -f '- -1-'- --w , " "LV iv. ef - 11 A I , -1 we A- 1 1- t, . in - , 1 .. - - - - , -Q-M. . ,r ,
Vgteffn al., L,.,- , ,,.,5,,, ,eh f - e.,,,,A I-a.,. gf,-,.b,.5at,,-: it Q, A 9 ,, .M , ,.. an L43 ,N-1. La .,t,5', ..:. at tw' :ny 1-,s - ,, ' - .-t,- 1 QW,t,3'-',,f
.:wi.a,.:.'f1 E: was fa---:gf 'X i?iff--ai: fag A Elms, fa?v?'1:""ts 'TENS mf It
fftaiffgfz,-?im. 'q ,l1g'?l:il,?,v x A g,ah,.' f--13ZG3v3fE'1v1ifig ,Zi " ffSff'a,fITm -- 'sf1f'Ij?:'i'J..g?2 'fiiffii-'V5a s's 1H P w.
vi' 11' I Eiewaf... ' " " ik 1 a3" '4 115113 my -' f'9gW 1U'-px ,.L"'j Eg ,-s 96,3 ' I z '?BvIe'!. xg, HNwif.,-j-iglutf-,g,1,Y f1'f?F'-'g"' '
A ' ' '
CLAY SLOAN ...... President
ISHAM HOLMES . . Vice-President
PARKE MUIR . . . Secretary
JAMES BODIE . . Treasurer
BETTY BEN GEREN
Rofw I-Bodie, Brogden, Crawford, Fairley
Rofw II-Ford, French, Geren, Holmes
Rofw III-Hornhuckle, Johnston, Lamhiotte, Lemley
Rofw IV-Muir, Powell, Ramsey, Rankin
Ro'-w V-Sloan, Smith, Steele, Steplock, Sutterfield
By iinancing needed equipment for the inlirmary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary
pre-med fraternity, made it possible to offer free YVasserman tests for syphillis to all stu-
dents Of the University, thus adding another milestone in the progress of social hygiene
at the U of A. ln cooperation with the American Social Hygiene association, they spon-
sored a picture show and speech by Dr. James Lewis: they also worked hard to publicize
the movement-urging everyone to volunteer for the tests and inaugurating them by going
in a body to take the test. About five hundred students in all took VVassermans. The
society is now trying to get the state to adopt the test as part of the entrance physical
In addition to having the required three point grade average, pledges must read an
original paper on some subject of medical interest at one of the monthly dinners at the
AED awards a medical dictionary to the winner of a test given to all the freshmen
pre-medics, and a prize of 3310 to the member who writes the best paper on some phase of
Social program of Alpha Epsilon Delta began at Dr. Haleis home with a smoker for
prospective pledges and ended with the annual picnic. Other activities were the tour of
the Veterans' Hospital and the Social Hygiene day.
During the Easter vacation six members went to the national biennial convention at
lVIorgantown, VVest Virginia.
EDVVARD STANDRIDGE .
ROBERT ANDERSON .
MAURICE L. RAY . . .
JODIE MCMITLLEN .....
WILLIAM WALTER VVILSON . .
ALIFRED VVADE BISHOP
CHARLES DARWIN JONES
JOHN E. KERR
J. L. LANCASTER
H. H. PRICE
KENNETH LEON SMITH
ODIE T. STALLCUP
XVILLIAM W. YVILSON
Rofw I-Anderson, VV. Bishop, H. Bishop, Bunch,
Rofw II-Gant, Howington, James, Jones, Kerr
Rofu: III-Lawson, Lloyd, Lynd, McBride, McCol-
Rofw IV-McMullen, Martin, Ray, Savage, Smith
Row V-Stallcup, Standridge, VVilsOn, VVofford
The laddies carrying the baskets of big, red, tempting apples are not "apple
polishersn. They already have all the grades they need. They are pledges of Alpha Zeta,
national honorary agricultural fraternity, and one of its requirements is that members are
in the top two-fifths of their classes.
The University chapter of Alpha Zeta was organized in 1917, and since that year a
new crop of pledges has sprung up semiannually, clad in overalls, straw hat, and red
handkerchiefs, and equipped with mule bridles, apples, and shoe-shining paraphernalia.
This fraternity, service organization in the profession of agriculture, meets twice
monthly for a business meeting and a lecture by a professor. It has a faculty advisory
Alpha Zetas are very active. They sponsored a tour of the state for Agri students,
June 2-7, 1941, to see agricultural agencies at work and to visit important industries of the
They grant an award to the sophomore Agri student who was high grade-pointer in
the School of Agriculture in his freshman year. The award went to Robert Spitze this
At the beginning of the fall semester Alpha Zeta held a smoker so that the boys
and faculty might become friends. Dean W. R. Horlacher spoke at a Dutch supper at the
VVashington hotel in February. Each initiation is accompanied by a steak fry, with enter-
tainment by the pledges.
Beta Gamma Sigma
R0-w I-Carl Lee, Herren, High, Neal, Rogers
Rofw II-Shull, Strauss, Westbrook, Woolfolk
The end-all and be-all of the Business school organizations is Beta Gamma Sigma,
often referred to as the Phi Beta Kappa of the Business school. Why? Simply because
students must have "plenty on the ball" to be a member of said organization.
VVhen each semester rolls around, hopeful seniors cross their fingers and hope that
they have the necessary grade point and outstanding achievements to place them among
the Business school elites. This year eight persons did. ln the fall Prexy Ben VVestbrook
and Lillian Neal, who won the award on Honors Day as outstanding senior from the
Business school, were chosen to become members. In the spring Francis Carl Lee, Jean
VVoolfolk, Joaquin Shull, John Rogers, Robert Strauss, and Richard Herren were the
outstanding seniors to be chosen from the upper ten per cent of the graduating class.
Cnce each year a prominent business man of the state is chosen to be an honorary
member of Arkansas Alpha, and this year Louis Albert Watkins was selected. In the
ranks of Arkansas honorary members are ex-governor Carl E. Bailey, Harvey C. Couch,
Benjamin VVooten, James Penick, C. F. Byrns, and the late Dr. John C. Futrall. Faculty
members who have spent live years at the University and have done outstanding Work
may be chosen.
Always ready to aid the deserving business student, the national group arranges to
make loans to senior and graduate students of high scholarship.
Founded in 1913, Beta Gamma Sigma is still going strong as an organization that
every business student ogles with hopeful admiration.
BEN WESTBROOK ...... President LILLIAN NEAL . . . Vice-President
W. B. COLE ...... Secretary-Treasurer
FRANCIS CARL LEE FLORINE HIGH JOHN ROGERS BEN WEsTERooK
RICHARD HERREN LILLIAN NEAL JOAQUIN SHULL AsA JEAN WOOLFOLK
P. W. MILAM P. C. KELLEY R. R. LOGAN GEORGE HUNSBERGER W. B. CoLE
Rofw I-Adam, Bennett, Bunch, Cato, Coats, Erickson, Farmer, Guthrie, Hall
Rofw II-Hardin, Headlee, Herren, Howington, Killough, Limerick, Miles, Moody, Moore
Roiw Ill-Penick, Penix, Purifoy, Ramsay, Sawyer, Shipley, Thompson, VVest
Flashing their eagle-topped Blue Keys, members of this honorary fraternity for men
dash about the Campus, keeping up their rigid requirements. These include having a
grade point higher than the average for men, being Outstanding in more than one field, and
receiving unanimous vote of all faculty and student members Of Blue Key. Membership
is limited to thirty-Hve, and the Blue Key boys have an average grade point of four.
The Arkansas chapter has met every other Sunday evening at the VVashingtOn
hotel for the past eight years for discussions led by Outstanding authorities On their re-
spective subjects. High spots in discuss-ions this year were: I'KOrea, Its Importance in the
Far Eastn, led by Dr. F. H. Harringtong "Military Strategy Of the Allied Powers as
Compared with the Axis," led by Colonel George C. Nielseng "VVartime Washington",
with Congressman Clyde Ellis as leader: and "Post-War Economics", led by Dean K.
Blue Key has for its sponsors Deans C. Jordan, S. VVaterman, Scott, and
Colonel Nielsen. Dean Jordan is national president. Congressman Ellis is an honorary
A Red Cross drive, sponsored by Blue Key in conjunction with Mortar Board, was
an important part Of their program this year.
Two formal dinners, with dates, are held in honor Of new members. Mortar Board
women are guests at a Blue Key dinner each year.
Last year the University chapter took part in establishing a chapter Of Blue Key
LOUIS RAMSAY .
BRYAN FARMER .
E. T. BROWN
JOHN L. ERICKSON
LT. TOM BUTT
W. S. GREGSON
. . President CONNER LIMERICK . . . Secretary-Treasurer
. Vice-President DR. JOHN CLARK JORDAN . . Faculty Advisor
DR. RICHARD JOHNSON
DR. JOI-IN CLARK JORDAN
OLIVER N. KILI.OUGH
LT. COL. G. C. NEILSEN
R. C. PITTS
DEAN KARL SCOTT
DEAN J. S. VVATERMAN
Kappa Delta Pi
From the army of prospective teachers come an honored few who are invited to be-
come members of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary educational fraternity, which now has chapters
in over 100 colleges all Over the United States. The organization was founded at the
University of lllinois in 1911, and a petition was granted to the Education Club on this
campus in 1924. The purposes of the group are to encourage high intellectual and
scholarship standards among education students, and to recognize outstanding contribu-
tions in the field of education.
These rod-wielders of the future must have commendable personal qualities, worthy
educational ideals, and sound scholarship. A four point grade average is an absolute
Among the projects of Kappa Delta Pi is the scholarship award given to the out-
standing junior in the College of Education. The award was Won this year by Dennis
Hulse. The group also sent a delegate, Nlarian Tompkins, to the national Kappa Delta
Pi convention in San Francisco this spring.
Programs at the monthly meetings consist of talks and films on educational topics.
Come initiation, held twice a year, and both members and faculty let down their hair
and enjoy the program presented by pledges-a program consisting of take-offs on the
before mentioned faculty members.
ELIZABETH MCGILL . . . President
MITCHELL JOHNS . . . Vice-President
MARY JOE HULSE . . Secretary
IVIARIAN TOMPKINS .... Treasurer
R. K. BENT DEAN H. G. HOTZ
C. H. CROSS H. H. KRONENBERG
GENEVIEVE DENNIS ELIZABETH PEAR
HELEN GRAHAM C. M. REINOEHL
MARY NOICE MOORE
MARY' ANNA PATTERSON
BETTY LOU PIERCE
KENNETH LEON SMITH
LLOYD O. WARREN
JEAN RAE WELLS
DOROTHY G. HAMILTON
MARY Jo HULSE
FREIDA ANN JONES
Rofw I-Alexander, Byrns, Dunn, Hamilton
Rofw II--Harkey, D. Hulse, M. Hulse, Jones
Rofw III-Klein, McGill, May, Moore
Rofw IV-Patterson, Pierce, Puckett, Rice
Rofw V-Sisson, Taylor, Tompkins, Wilmans
Two years ago future Raphaels and Grant Woods got together to form an or-
ganization for fellow dabblers in oils, Water colors, etcetera. Being Wielders of the brush
and palette, it Was only natural they should call their group Brush and Palette. By May
24, 1941, the organization had become the Alpha Delta chapter of Kappa Pi, national
honorary art fraternity.
The UA aesthetes keep themselves busy seeing that University students are art
conscious. At Christmas Kappa Pi sponsored the sale of Christmas cards made by mem-
bers from linoleum and woodcuts. An exhibition of student work is sponsored by Kappa
Pi at which time students' paintings, sketches, and craft Work are exhibited. The national
group conducts a traveling exhibit of the Work of Kappa Pi organizations which travels
around to the different chapters. During the fall semester the work of Duard Nlarshall,
outstanding member of Kappa Pi, was placed in the Union game room.
Students who wish to become members of Kappa Pi must have had four semesters of
art, have an average grade point of 83 in the department, and be interested in the ad-
vancement of art.
In the magazine of the national organization this year were character sketches of the
members of Alpha Delta chapter and a story of its installation. In November Kappa Pi
gave a tea for the St. Louis women artists who visited the Arkansas campus.
JOAQUIN SHULL . . . President
EVELYN MITCHELL . . . Vice-President
LOUIE RUTH CARLISLE . . Secretary
WANDA SMITH . . . Treasurer
MARY STAATS . . Reporter
MARY CLAIRE BLAIR
LOUIE RUTH CARLISLE
FRED N. CLINGER
ALLAN GILBERT JR.
Rofw I-Baggett, Blair, Bryan, Byars
Rofw II-Carlisle, Clinger, Gilbert, Kreis
Rofw III-Lanpher, Mitchell, Morse
Rofw IV-Shull, Smith, Staats
ALTA JO SAUNDERS
BETTY JAXE BROOKS
FREIDA ANY JONES
BETTY LOU KRAMER
. . . . President
. . . . Sponsor
AI.'f:'L JO SAUNDERS
Rofw I-Brooks, Bryant, Gray
Rofw II-Harkey, Jones, Lnrimore
Rofw III-I,eCroy, Lemke, MacChesney
Rofw IV-McGill, Saunders, Stice, Tidwell
Lambda Tau holds within its ranks thirteen would-be authoresses. Each of these
"would-be's" had to meet the organization's membership requirements-a four point in
English courses, a three point in all other scholastic work, and recommendation from a
member of the English faculty. At no time can Lambda Tau have more than fifteen mem-
bers. New members get a shove on the right foot when they present original compositions
at the initiation banquet.
While still preparing for their careers these Nlargaret Nlitchells find time to sponsor
an interest in literary work and original writing on the campus. Each spring they con-
duct a contest in some field of literary Writing and give several cash prizes. Une year it
was a one-act play contestg one year it was an essay contestg this year it was a lyric poetry
contest. During the year the group cooperated with the English department in presenting
the Sunday afternoon programs of poetry readings and served tea following the readings.
Lambda Tau was also among the organizations sponsoring poet Glenn VVard Dresbach's
appearance in Fayetteville.
The organization took root at Nliami University at Oxford, Ohio, and was spread
to this campus in 1913 through the efforts of Nliss jobelle Holcombe, present sponsor.
To supplement the list of literary geniuses found in the student body, Lambda Tau has
taken into membership Rosa Zagnoni Nlarinoni, well-known Fayetteville poetess.
. 5 L.. ,..,, .,.,...., Q , , ' 5 Ja... ,
R1 I .,
0. Haus 5, his ,-
lVIortar Board did its part in the War ellort. Working with Blue Key, the women
solicited funds among the student body for the Red Cross-and enlisted as a unit in a
Red Cross first aid course.
The twelve Wearers of the Nlortar Board pin printed a booklet, "So You VVill Know",
for freshmen Women. All the "musts" and positively "must notsl' were explained. The
rules, regulations, and endur-ations were dealt out to the freshmen of '42 in red, black,
At a "Tapping Tea" in the spring lVIortar Board picks new members from the juniors
on the basis of their scholastic ability, leadership, and personality.
This year the women engaged in a study course, studied the twenty-four-year history
of Mortar Board and its constitution.
In February a Towle silverware survey for senior women was held-the information
collected to appear in Towle's ads in national magazines. Mortar' Board held an etiquette
movie in the spring, as well as distributing the senior invitations.
The second year that Mortar' Board has existed under its present name fit was for-
merly called Qctagonj, it again appointed Sophomore Councilors for the oncoming year.
Sponsored by lVIrs. A. L. Venable, Nlrs. Daisy Young Holcomb, and Dean Jeannette
Scudder, Mortai' Board also has two honorary members-lVIiss Nlartha Reid and Mrs.
XVith an average grade point of 3.5, the women of lVIortar Board represent students
from all colleges and athliations.
FRANCIS CARL LEE .
JANET LEMLEY .
FERIBA THOMAS .
JEAN VVOOLFOLK .
FRANCIS CARL LEE
Rofw I-Bryant, Carl Lee, Dunn
Rofw II-Freeman, Harkey, Lemley
Rofw III-McGill, Pickens, Thomas
Rofw IV-VVaite, VVilmans, Woolfolk
. . . President
. Secreta ry
For the last time Omicron Delta takes a page in the RAZORBACK. By this time next
year, the girls hope to be affiliated with Phi Upsilon Omicron, one of the two leading
national home economics fraternities. Dr. Ivinona lVlOrgan of Qhio University, Phi Up-
silon's national president, visited here the last of January for official inspection, but the last
word resides in the individual chapters of the fraternity. If they vote to incorporate
Omicron Delta, the Arkansas girls will be members of a national organization based on
principles and ideals similar to those of their present fraternity.
Omicron Delta is one Of those occasional campus freaks, being both active and
honorary. Girls are chosen on the basis of outstanding professional contributions, lead-
ership, ability, and gradepoint, the minimum being a three point five.
Omicron Deltals contribution to volunteer defense program was registration of
volunteer workers in the held of child development and child Welfare. Their annual
award to the freshman home economics girl with the highest gradepoint went this year to
Caroline Roberts. lVlembers did their part in the orientation program by personally con-
tacting each of the freshman home economics students. Culmination of the program was
a tea at the home of Dr. lsabella Wilsoii, sponsor of the organization and head of the
department of home economics.
VIRGINIA RICE . . . President MARY JO MCBRIDE . . Treasurer
IRENE PVCKETT . . Vice-President HAZEL TAYLOR . . . . Reporter
BETTE LOI' PIERCE . Secretary MESCAL DUNN . . Parliamentzirian
GEORGE ETTA BARNETTE
LCLA MAE CUMMIXGS
Lois JUNE DAVIS
IVIARY Jo MCBRIDE
MARY NOICE MOORE
FERN COFFIN NEAL
BE1'rE LOL' PIERCE
Rolw I-Alexander, Barlow, Brown, Cummings, Davis, Dunn, Ford, Jones, May
Rafw II-McBride, Moore, Neal, Pierce, Puckett, Rice, Taylor, Vanlanclingham
. ,f.,,' I.,-T. 'A , - . V ,iw-V . -
Umieran Delta Kappa
Some six pointers and fellows who are on the verge of being in the same scholastic
boat make up Omicron Delta Kappa. However, the organization for BMOC considers
more than grades. Membership is based on a point system in which social, religious, and
cultural activities, journalistic, athletic, and forensic ability as Well as scholastic achieve-
ment are recognized.
Under the direction of President Larry VVoolsey, senior engineer, the ODKls met
bi-monthly to discuss Ways in which they would contribute to the good of the University
as a Whole. They are still Working with defense officials for an air-raid hospital for
Fayetteville and other civilian defense projects. Plans are being made to improve further
the small picnic area on the southeast side of the Razorback stadium. They have already
constructed a barbecue pit on this site.
At present there are fifteen members of ODK, the majority of Whom belong to Tau
Beta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Zeta, and similar honorary organizations. Annually they
award a graduate scholarship to one of their members.
Bids to Omicron Delta Kappa are extended bi-annually. A fall and a spring initiation
banquet are held during the school year.
Omicron Delta Kappa is the original leadership fraternity. It was founded at
VVashington and Lee University December 3, 1914, and now has twenty-four chapters.
ODK came to the Arkansas campus three years ago.
LARRY WOOLSEY . . . . President EDWARD STANDRIDGE . . Secretary
TERENCE STOKER . . Vice-President LAWSON CHRONISTER . . Treasurer
LAWSON CHRONISTER Jorma MCMULLEN ED STANDRIDGE Louie VV. VVALTER
STANLEY K. GILBERT AUBREY N. NEAL TERENCE STOKER BEN L. WEsTER0oK
LOUIS LAMBIOTTE PEYTON RANDOLPH GERALD SUMMERS LARRY YVOOLSEY
BUNN BELL DR. A. M. HARDING DR. H. M. HOSFORD DEAN ALAN S. HUMPHREYS
DEAN C. P. STOCKER HOMER VVOOD
Rofw I-Chronister, Gilbert, Lambiottc, McMullen, Neal, Randolph
Rofw II-Standridge, Stoker, Summers, VValter, VVestbrook, Woolsey
VVILMA CHISUM .
MARY SUE MCMURTREY Secretary-Treasurer
MARY MARGARET BOWEN
MARY M. BROWNING
BETTY BOE JACKSON
PEGGY LOU KERR
Rofw I-Aday, Bowen, Browning, Chisum
Rofw II-Curtis, Fuson, Hilmer, Hunt
Rofw III-jackson, Kerr, Kreis, Kunz
Rofw Il'-Lee, Lide, Lincoln, McMann, Mclvfurtrey
' ' "1 ' Q 5' f3f:91.f'1"f. ' f'p'??"f', '
. . . . President
MARY SUE MCMURTREY
BETTE RUTH Nix
MARY JANE STORMONT
Row I'-Nix, Sherrill, Smith, Stormont, Thomas 7 l
Aesthetic exercise is what they're after! And that's what members of Orchesis,
modern dance club, get. For the first few weeks of the fall semester the co-eds groan and
limp about the campus, unaccustomed to the strenuous calisthenics they engage in each
Orchesis was founded on the Arkansas campus in 1938 by hve young women inter-
ested in the study of modern dancing. Two of these founders, lVIartha Ella Hurst and
Gustie Powell, are still on the campus.
There is no quota on membership, but aspirants are selected on a highly meritorious
basis. Tryouts are held for three consecutive meetings With members and the group su-
pervisor, Miss Leslie Vinal, who is also instructor in physical education, acting as judges.
Those Who show skill in rhythm and composition are issued bids.
Orchesis members participated in a demonstration of modern dancing at the Folk-
Dancing Festival, held in connection with the annual VVAA meet here in December.
They also attended the state physical education meet in Little Rock where they were a
feature attraction on the program.
Late in May, Qrchesis will present its annual lVIay Festival in the held house. This
program, which has replaced the festival of Old days given by the freshmen and soph-
omores, is an exhibition of Orchesisian dance compositions as well as a display of original
Phi lpha Delta
Phi Alpha Delta, honorary legal fraternity organized nationally in 1902, was re-
organized on the Arkansas campus in 1927 by such outstanding Arkansans as Attorney
General Jack Holt, Congressman E. C. "Took" Gathings, Attorney Tom Pearson of
Fayetteville, and Judge Minor lVlillvvee of DeQueen.
lVlembership in Phi Alpha Delta is restricted to law students making a grade point
of three for the first semester, and maintaining a high scholastic rating While a law stu-
dent. The purpose of the organization is to advance the best interests of the Law school.
Since the membership of the organization is composed almost entirely of men eligible
for the draft, and since so many members of the organization have already been called to
active duty in the armed forces, Phi Alpha Delta has not been as socially active this year
as in former years. However, a smoker for freshman law students, a yearly custom with
the group, was held in early fall.
Official meetings are held every two weeks in the law building. At these meetings
Fayetteville or visiting members of the bar address the group on practical phases of law
Richard Burke, top-ranking freshman student, was awarded a copy of Dr. Robert
A. Lellar's 'lThe Arkansas Law of Conflicts of Lawl' in the only contest sponsored by
RICHARD CONNER LIMERICK . . Justice
PAUL BLOVNT YOUNG . . . Vice-Justice
THOMAS MARCELLVS MCCRARY . Clerk
JOHN H. YINGLING .... Treasurer
DEAN S. VVATERMAN . . . Advisor
PETER GAY ESTES
Rofw I-Brainard, Donovan, Estes
Rafw II-Headlee, Killough, Law
Rofw III-Limerick, McCrary, Mobley
J Rofw IV-Spencer, Yingling, Young
Phi lpha Theta
Rofw I-Bryant, Cixhn, Cross, Driggs, Geren, Graham, Jones, LeCroy, Lewis
Roiw II-Lusk, Miller, Pemberton, Ileinmiller, Romans, Sisson, Trammell, VVarner, Vllimberly
After an absence of ten years, Phi Alpha Theta has regained its place as the sole
honorary history fraternity on the campus. A year ago, nine students, representing a
heterogeneous collection of departments, from law to chemistry, banded together to dis-
cuss historical subjects in a club called The Vvitan. The Wlitan was later disbanded, and
six of its members were inducted into Phi Alpha Theta.
Dr. N. A. N. Cleven and Dr. D. Y. ThoIIIas of the University of Arkansas history
department organized the Arkansas Historical Society early in 1921. A few months later
the name was changed to Phi Alpha Theta and since that time the organization has be-
come a national with twenty-eight chapters in twenty-two states.
lts purpose is to encourage historical information and the diffusion of historical re-
search through a fraternal relationship. Qualifications for membership are twelve hours
of history with at least a four point average, a four point on two-thirds of the remaining
hours of college work, and a ninety percent favorable vote of the active members.
Activities of the group during the past year included a banquet at the home of the
president, an open meeting in January to discuss "The Peace Aims of the United Nationsu,
a Founders' Day banquet in Nlarch, and a farewell picnic-hike in May. President Romans
represented the chapter at the national convention in lVIilWaukee, Vvisconsin, and attended
the convention of the American Historical Association, on the way home.
FREELAND ROMANS ..... President FRANCIS MCMILLEN
TRITMAN DRIGGS .... Vice-President ALVVIN MILLER .
RAYMOND TRAMMELL -IR ..... Historian
DR. F. H. H:XRRIXG1'0X
FREIDA ANN JONES
Phi Beta Kappa
Rofw I-Brumfield, Erickson, Geren, Harkey, Hewitt, Lambiotte, Lemley
Rofw II-McGill, Romans, Stoker, Waite, VVilmanS, Wilson
Hlntelligentsia Onlyl' might well be the shingle for the Phi Beta Kappas to hang out
Over the headquarters of their exclusive Society, since membership is restricted to Arts and
Science scholars with high-powered I. Qfs.
Twice each year the coveted Phi Beta Kappa keys are awarded to students of out-
standing character, attainments, and grade points. The minimum grade point average of
a prospective member must be a four point, although the lowest grade average of the
Phi Betes runs around four point five or higher at the present time.
This year Saw thirteen new members added to the Arkansas chapter of the 166-year-
Old organization. Cornelia Wilmans, Elizabeth NICGill, Katherine Brumfield, now doing
graduate work at the University, and John Perry Bledsoe, now studying law at Harvard,
were selected in the fall. Came Honors Day in Nlarch, when University students who
have proven their intellectual ability are honored, and nine more "SuperS" were given
the distinction of dangling Phi Beta Kappa keys. In the spring crop, the pre-meds came
smilin' thru with three new members, Betty Ben Geren, Janet Lemley, and Louis
Lambiotte. Others with the necessary oomph in the intelligence line were John Erickson,
Freeland Romans, Virginia Harkey, Betty Lee Hewitt, Frances Waite, and Frances Lee
Vvilson. Terence Stoker, now doing graduate work, was selected as a member last year.
Recently the chapter presented plaques to the Arkansas high schools from which two
Or more graduates have been elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
ARTHUR M. HARDING .... President EDGAR VVERTHEIM . . Vice-President
FRED L. KERR ........ Secretary
MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
H. H. STRAUSS GEORGE E. HASTINGS MRS. D. Y. HOLCOMB
JOHN L. ERICKSON
BETTY BEN GEREN
WILLIAM C. ASKEW
ZILPHA CURTIS BATTEY
ROBERT A. CALDWELL
T. C. CARLSON
S. C. DELLINGER
W. G. HACKLER
LLOYD B. HAM
VIRGINIA E. HARKEY JANET MCRAE LEMLEY
BETTY LEE HEVk'ITT
LOUIS OSCAR LAMBIOTTE
FREELAND E. ROMANS
ARTHUR M. HARDING
GEORGE E. HASTINGS
DAISY YOUNG HOLCOMB
HEMPHILL M. HOSFORD
H. G. Horz
RICHARD B. JOHNSON
VIRGIL L. JONES
JOHN CLARK JORDAN
FRED L. KERR
INA HELEN KNERR
ROBERT A. LEFLAR
MIATTIE C. MAXTED
HENRY H. STRAUSS
FRANCES LUCILLE WAITE
FRANCES LEE WILSON
AUSTIN VAN DER SLICE
J. S. VVATERMAN
FREDERICK VV. WHITESIDE
TSABELLA C. WILSON
V. H. YOUNG
Phi Eta Sigma
There are three definite qualihcations that limit membership in Phi Eta Sigma: first,
to be initiated a student must be a male, which eliminates about one-fourth of the student
body: second, a student must be a freshman, which takes another big whack out of the
could-be eligiblesg third, the freshman must be in the groove with a five point his first
semester, Or accumulative five point for his first year. Now, it is understood, no doubt,
Why only some nine or ten are initiated into the organization each year.
Four or five times a year the freshmen intelligentsia gather with their upperclassmen
predecessors at the Student Union or at the Squirels, affectionate name for Sponsor Dean
Humphreys, where the masterminds let their hair down and forget their live and six points
for awhile. Getting serious, they thrash out the world and campus situations with debate
and friendly argument.
At the beginning of each fall semester the Phi Eta Sigmas of previous years give a
smoker with all the trimmings, usually in form of doughnuts and apple cider, for the thirty
freshmen males making highest on their entrance exams. When grades are posted at the end
of the semester, those few males with the five points feel like Rhodes scholars. The boys
always think that gray matter has suddenly disappeared, however, when they are called
upon to make impromptu speeches on ludicrous subjects at the initiation banquet.
Another unimportant little item: the boys boast an average grade point of a mere
GERALD SUTTERFIELD . . . President TOM BRIDGEMAN . . Secretary
VVILLIAM ORTON . . Vice-President ROBERT SPITZE . . Treasurer
JOE DAN BRYANT
LAwsON R. CHROXISTER
JOHN E. Fox
RICIIARD G. HERREN
LAWSON D. HORNOR
TIIOMAS M. HUNT
Bos FRANK HUXTAELE
VV.-XLTER C. MILES
WILLARD H. PRUITT
VVARD F. ROSEN
JAMES K. TRIMELE
CIIARLES J. WYATKINS
VVILLIAM BENSON XVXER
JACK R. VVILLXAMS
LIELTENANT THOMAS BUTT ALLAN S. HUMPHREYS DEAN J. C. JORDAN G. E. RIPLEY H. A. RITGEROD
I-'rant Rolw-Rosen, Hunt, Huxtable, VVatkins, Pruitt, Andrews, Trimble
Nlzddle Rofw-VVhittington, Pfrimmer, Fairley, Terry, Wier, Fox, Spitze, Sutterfield
Back Rofw-VVilliams, Thompson, Humphreys, Ramsey, Jordan, Lambiotte, Orton, Stallcup, Miles, Romans
Pi Mu Epsilon
Makiiig Pi Mu Epsilon is no snap. This honorary mathematical organization re-
quires a four point grade average in all mathematics courses, a three point in other Sub-
jects, and a course in integral calculus. But all of this is as easy as falling off a logarithm
for members of Pi Mu Epsilon. Most of them are engineers, since few ordinary mortals
ever get as far as integral calculus. There are two girl members, Gladys Boyd, veteran
member who has taken more math than any of the boys, and Lois Williams, who was in-
itiated in March,
New Pi Mu Epsilons are initiated twice yearly at banquets held at the Mountain Inn
hotel. Dr. Harrison Hale was speaker at the fall banquet. A spring picnic is part of the
social program of the mathematicians. lnitiations include 300-word papers written by the
pledges on such enlightening and inspiring subjects as "The Life of a Family of Curves"
and "The Care and Feeding of An Asymptotef' The essays, incidentally, are 300 words,
not 299 or 301 words.
The local chapter, sponsored by the math department, gathers approximately twelve
times each year at call meetings where members discuss business, plan Social functions, and
hold elections. The chapter was organized in 1931, and is noted for its small initiation
fee of twenty-five cents, which is paid to the national organization.
JAMES ANN TOONE ..... President HOYT MCNATT . Secretary
FRANCIS STRABALA .... Vice-President SAM THOMPSON . . . Treasurer
G. D. NICHOLS ........ Advisor
RAY C. ADAM STANLEY GILBERT TOM LOGAN NORMAN SMITH
OYNEIL BLACK DICK HALL HOYT MCNATT THOMAS STANEIELD
BOE CHARLES BOROWSRI
GLADYS LILLI.-XS BOYD
DON J. BRICE
L. R. CHRONISTER
CHARLES E. COWGER
E. S. HUTCHISON
JAMES M. NORMAN
ARTHUR ST. CLAIR
R. W. STRAUSS
JAMES ANN TOONE
Ro-w I-Adam, Bodie, Boyd, Bragg, Brice, Bryant, Chronister, Craig, Gilbert, Hall
Rofw II-Hicks, Isely, Jacks, Katzer, King, McNatt, Patterson, Powell, Randolph, Robinson
Rofw III-Romans, Schultz, Smith, Stanfield, Strabala, Strauss, Summers, Thompson, Toone, Waters, Woolsey
Sigma Alpha lata
BETTY ANN MITCHELL . . . President ELIZABETH NELSON . . Treasurer
LORENE JOHNSTON . . . Vice-President FRANCES BRIGANCE . . Chaplain
BEBE BRONSON ..... Recording Secretary
JUNE BAcoN FREDDY EMBRY LORENE JOHNSTON ELIZABETH NELSON
FRANCES BRIGANCE CECELIA FROHLICH MARGARET LEDFORD ELOISE SUTTERFIELD
BEBE Bkoxsox MARY BAUGHMAN GAITHER BETTY ANN IVIITCHELI,
Row I-Bacon, Brigance, Embry, Frohlich, Johnston
Rofw II-Ledford, Mitchell, Nelson, Sutterfield
Ten of the eleven resident actives of Sigma Alpha Iota play the piano, three are
vocalists, and besides these accomplishments members play the bass violin, violin, and
cello. To be a member of this honorary and professional musical organization, one must
show exceptional musical ability, be a major or minor in music, and possess a high scholastic
The local chapter's activities this year included at least one musical each month,
given in the Miisic building, and some socials. Special guests were invited to the annual
MCDowell tea and musical and to the February musical given by the pledges at the
home of Professor Harry Schultz. The proceeds from the MCDowell Tea help support
the MCDowell artist colony in Petersborough, New Hampshire. The colony is the home
of all kinds of creative artists-from painters to musicians. SAI as a national sorority
supports one cottage at this colony.
The Henry Tovey Memorial Award, which is presented by the Arkansas Music As-
sociation each year to the outstanding senior majoring in music, was won by Cecelia
Frohlich. The prize is a hundred-dollar scholarship. An "Honor Certificate" is presented
by the chapter each year to the senior member having the highest scholastic standing.
"A Sword of Honor" is awarded to any member who has shown outstanding work in her
field of applied music, and who has proved of invaluable service to the chapter.
CONSTANCE MACCHESNEY . . . Chairman
lVIAR'1'HA PICKENS LUCY JANE NUNN CAROLINE ROBERTS
ANNABEL APPLEGATE ANN LAVVSON lVIARTI-IA PICKENS PATSY 'TRIPLETT
MAXRJORIE BETHEL MARGARET LEDFORD FRANCES PETTIOREW MARY ALICE WEPFER
DOROTHY DIERICH MARY MARGARET MOLLICA CAROLINE ROBERTS MILDRED WHISTLE
CORNELIA FLEEMAN LUCY JANE NUNN MARY ADAII ROBINSON ADALINE VVOoos
EMILY HOOPER CONSTANCE MACCHESNEY REUIIE GENE SHAW EDITH CLAIR YARRINCTON
Front Rofu:-Nunn, Shaw, Fleeman, Roberts, MacChesney, Triplett, VVepfer, Bethel, Dierich
Bark Rofw-VVhistle, Lawson, Applegate, Ledford, Hooper, VVOods, Mollica, Yarrington, Pettigrew, Pickens
The Sophomore Council passes its second birthday this spring, and Dean Jeannettee
Scudder and its members can be proud of a smooth-functioning organization carrying on
a Worthy idea. Miss Scudder and members of Nlortar Board set up the Council year be-
fore last as an advisory board for freshmen women. The twenty members of the Soph-
omore Council are chosen in the spring from the outstanding freshmen girls.
The following fall they start on their big-sister policy, and through individual and
group conferences over coca colas at the Union, they do their best to help the freshmen
with social and scholastic problems of adjustment. This year the girls also kept an in-
formation desk during registration week, indiscriminately giving their advice to freshmen,
sophomores, juniors, and seniors.
December 2, members gave an informal get-together for said freshmen. Christmas
cheer was furnished by Nlary Alice Hudson, disguised in a flowing White beard as you-
know-who, who distributed a few gaily wrapped packages. Guests pounced eagerly on the
boxes, only to drop them quickly when they discovered each one contained a slip of paper
instructing receiver to perform some stunt.
Freshmen unanimously approve the work the Council is doing. lt helps them to get
acquainted and to enlarge their circle of friends, and it enables them to adjust more
quickly to the ways and means of university life.
Tau Beta Pi
The brains of the Engine school are found in Tau Beta Pi. To be eligible for
the honorary engineering society a student must be in the upper fifth of the senior class or
the upper tenth of the junior class. President Peyton Randolph, who held a commission
as a reserve oHicer, was called to active duty in February. Stanley Gilbert took his place.
The engineers really had to work hard to make Tau Bete even after satisfying the
scholarship requirements. An arduous all-night examination covering every subject studied
while in college was given the pledges in the fall. However, they did adjourn for a while
to George's for coffee. During the week before the initiation the pledges had to write a
paper, make an intricate wooden bent of walnut inlaid with white maple, and wear their
''Sunday-go-to-meetin' suits" to class all week.
Roy VVaters essay, 'APhotographic Filmw, won the five-dollar prize in a contest among
Deciding that the organization needed some pepping-up, the boys inaugurated a more
active social program this year. Several dinner meetings and two initiation banquets, com-
plete with dates, were part of this program. And every engineer who owned or could
borrow a tux appeared at the big formal which Tau Beta Pi gave jointly with Theta Tau in
j T OFFICERS
PEYTON RANDOLPH . . . President
' STANLEY GILBERT . . . Vice-President
GERALD SUMMERS . Corresponding Secretary
MAURICE KATZER . . Recording Secretary
LAVVRENCE VVOOLSEY . . . Treasurer
DON BRICE JR.
NORMAN LEE SMITH
Rofw I-Bragg, Brice, Chronister
Rofw II-Gilbert, Hall, Isely
Rofw III-Katzer, Randolph, Summers
Rofw IV-Thompson, VVaters, VVoolsey
Nfotley multitude fwitlz music on their minds
Agri Bay Association
WAYNE BENNETT ...... . ADA Manager
LILLIAN LYBRAND . . Assistant Manager
BETTY BERRY . . . . . Secretary
DARVVIN JONES . . . . Treasurer
VAN HAMILTON . . Publicity Manager
For twenty-seven consecutive years the Agris have
donned overalls and gingham dresses and called a day
all their own. Classes are outlawed for the day, and
the entire University helps the Agris celebrate.
This year, turning patriotic in an eilort to conserve
rubber, the usual mid-morning parade was omitted
from the schedule. The parade is Agri Day tradition
from way back, but the present emergency made it an
WYAYNE BENNETT impossibility this year.
Big-Wig in the ADA Wigwam
Agri Day otlicially began with a convocation com-
plete with speakers in the Student Union in the morn-
ing of April 24. The livestock show and rodeo were
held in the afternoon at the farm. The farmers displayed their ability at catching greased
pigs and riding steers, while the farmerettes did their best to prove that grandmother
Wasn't the only one who could milk cows.
That night the cows and pigs were forgotten temporarily while the Agris danced in
the field house, clad in the conventional countrified costumes. No stones were left un-
turned in the effort to make the dance truly representative of their school.
On the more serious side were the exhibits prepared by the various departments,
which were placed on display in the agriculture and home economics buildings.
ln the way of publications the Aggies did all right, too. There was a special edition
of the ffgrifzzllzfrist and also the TrafUeler'.S customary "pink sheetf,
When it came to selecting a queen, the Agri school had a tough decision to make. Six
candidates bobbed into the Held. They were Lillian Lybrand, Mescal Dunn, Hautense
Stuckey, lVIyra Nlowery, Betty Berry and Erma Langford. Lillian Lybrand, Tri-Delt, has
been practically indispensible to the ADA, which letters, by the way, stand for Agri Day
Association. Mescal Dunn, Carnall Hall, is a member of Nlortar Board, Vice-president of
Associated Students, and is chairman of the state home economics organization. Hautense
Stuckey, Pi Phi, is a member of the Home Economics Club, as are Myra Mowery of the
Girl's 4-H house, Erma Langford of University Co-op, and Betty Berry, town.
Faced with such a problem, the Agris finally decided to place the crown on the head
of Lillian Lybrand,
Agri Day Association
Agri Day was merely the climax of the yearls activities Ifor the ADA, sponsor for all
entertainment for the College of Agriculture. lilarly in the year, the ADA sponsored
a 'lget acquainted" dance for all the Agri students. A few days prior to the dance, the boys
drew from a hat the names of the girls they were to escort. The attair was held in the Union
ballroom, and although the costumes were just plain rural overalls and ginghams, there!
was nothing rural about the rest of the dance.
The ADA ushered in the Christmas season with a dance, the tickets to which were
toys, later given to the underpriyileged children ol' Fayetteville. For this dance, an or-
chestra was imported from Ft. Smith.
Big-Wvig in the ADA wigwam this year was Prexy Xvayne Bennett. He is a mem-
ber ol' Blue Key and the Agri judging team, and is considered one ol' the most outstanding
students in the College of Agriculture.
Nlembership of ADA includes all agriculture and home economics students in the
Lvniyersity, and it is undoubtedly the largest organization on the campus. The Agris
celebratefl lfngineers' Day too, to the regret ol' the lilngine school. 'liiliey tired the lfngi-
neers' bonlire prematurely and thus started the biggest Agri-lfngineer lieud AL' has seen in
many a day. Lvnotlicial score a fter the day was oyer was four sbayed lfngineers' beads to
one Agri. Nloreover, the Agris sayed up a bushel of rotten eggs and peppered the op-
posing team in eyery place from Shuler town to the steam tunnels on the campus.
Yes, Engineers and Agris :sill have their day.
Lffl lo Rigfflf-Bennett, Lybrand, Berry, jones, Hamilton
RAY C. ADAM ...... President
NOEL P. LANE ..... Vice-President
BURLEY VVILSON . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Senior Representative to Engineers Council
Junior Representative to Engineers Council
RICHARD BARTHOLOM EW
JOE D. BRYANT
R. H. COMBS
WALTER G. GRAUPNER
WILLIAM CLAY HENSLEY
WALLACE HU NTON
ARTHUR ST. CLAIR
BEN C. WHITE
Ro4w I-Adam, Adcock, Armstrong, Bartholomew,
Rofw II-Brice, Bryant, Chronister, Combs, Delap,
Rofw III-Forsyth, Gibson, Gilson, Graupner, Har-
Rofw IV-Hensley, Hunt, Hunton, Kayer, Kern,
Rofw V-Klemme, Koger, Lane, Oliver, Smith
Rofw VI-Terrell, Thompson, Ware, Waters, Weir
J Rofw V11-wheat, wheichel, VVhite, Wilson, Yee
To enable members to become better acquainted with others interested in the same
work, and to learn of new developments and interesting applications in the field of chemical
engineering, is the purpose of AlChE. Not an alphabet creation of the New Deal,
AlChE stands for American Institute of Chemical Engineering, and is a professional or-
ganization for chemical engineers on the campus.
Founded by Dr. Harrison Hale in 1935, AlChE membership has, in the short span
of seven years, grown from a small group until it now includes one-third of the entire
College of Engineering. Only requirement for membership is enrollment as a chemical
Coveted prize awarded by the organization, the AlChE pin, given each year to the
junior chemical engineer having the highest scholastic standing, was won this year by Sam
Thompson. Thompson also represented AlChE as candidate for St. Pat.
Meeting bi-monthly in the Chemistry building, members saw moving pictures of unit
processes used in chemical industries. Papers on the latest developments in chemical
engineering were presented by members, and occasionally outstanding guest speakers, such
as Dr. Monroe Kriegal, research chemist for the Carter Oil company, addressed the
Members from the local chapter attended the regional meeting of student AlChE
chapters at Rolla School of Mines in Missouri. Social activities were terminated by a
banquet-with dates--held late in the spring.
HARRY RAGLAND . . . . Chairman
LARRY WOOLSEY . . . Secretary
VV. N. PATTERSON . . . . Treasurer
W. B. STELZNER . . Faculty Advisor
A. S. BROWN VV. B. STELZXER
P. K. HUDSON
JOHN E. CARUTHERS
W. N. PATTERSON
ROBERT R. PITTMAN
Rofw I-Caruthers, Fish, Hawkins, James, McDer-
Rofw II-Maupin, Nagel, Patterson, Ragland, Ran-
Rofw III-Robinson, Stanfield, Stevens, Strabala
Rofw IV-Summers, VVeisiger, Whaley, Woolsey
The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is a professional
organization designed to bring the student in close contact with the professional men in
the field. Each year the students hold several conventions jointly with electrical engineers
who are already employed. This fall Harry Ragland, Doug Whaley, and Pat Patterson
attended the annual fall convention in St. Louis. They Were accompanied by VV. B.
Stelzner, one of the advisors.
A number of smokers are annual social affairs. The smokers most often end up in
joke-telling and eating contests. Everyone consumes his part of the ever-popular refresh-
ments, apple cider, doughnuts, and cigars.
As a regular practice, the senior electricals prepare seminar papers, each of which
is read in one of the every-other-Friday meetings. Two of the best papers are read in
Tulsa before the sectional meeting of the AIEE, and are judged against two papers from
the student branch at Oklahoma A and M.
Several inspection trips Were scheduled this year, but all of them had to be called
off because of the War. Peyton Randolph, senior member, was called out of school to take
his post as second lieutenant.
Faculty advisors are W. B. Stelzner, A. S. Brown, and P. K. Hudson.
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ALWIN MILLER . . President
PARKE MUIR Vice-President
EDITH HART . . Secretary
MILDRED STARNES . . Treasurer
HUBERT BLANCHARD . . Reporter
HUBERT BLANCIIARD . .
EDITH HART .
NOEL L.-XNE .
GEORGE Lusk .
ALWIN MlI.l.ER .
PARKE MUIR .
BINOM RALEY .
REDA STROUD .
. Men's 4-H
. MClllS 4-H
. . . FFA
. Girls' 4-H
. Girls' 4-H
Rofw I-Bishop, Blanchard, Hart
R0-w II-Hunter, Lane, Lusk
Rofw III-Miller, Miiir, Rnley
Rofw II'-Seamster, Starnes, Stroud
Presidents and house managers of the co-operative houses on the campus put their
heads together last year and formed the Association of Independent Organizations. AIO
is governed by two members of houses with twenty or more students, and one member of
smaller houses. The present membership stands at twelve, representing the ECHO
house, University Co-op house, FFA house, Boys' 4-H house, Girls' 4-H house, and
Nlidway Co-op house.
AIO is to the co-ops what Pan-Hellenic and Interfraternity Council are to Greek
letter organizations. It meets semi-monthly at one of the member houses and plans
social activities for the entire group. The association attempts to encourage new co-
operative houses on the campus, and helps them in whatever Ways it may. Sponsors are
Dr. T. R. Hedges and Mr. Paul Hudson. Alvvin lVIiller, of the Midway Co-operative
house was president until Uncle Sam beckoned, and then Noel Lane of the ECI-IO house
The main social event of the year was a carnival held in the Student Union in the
fall. Each house had a booth, and the big attraction was a bingo game which went on
full force all evening. Each person received sixty dollars in stage money when he en-
tered, and the money was used for admission to the various side shows. Prizes were
donated by Fayetteville merchants, and the FFA house took home the prize for the best
side show. The Association's spring social function was a big picnic for the entire group.
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lpha Chi Sigma
Coffee served in Casseroles, salad in evaporating dishes, hamburgers fried over
Bunsen burners, and bread heated in a drying oven constituted the annual laboratory
banquet of Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity, on February 19. The
members and pledges prepared the food themselves. Forgetting education for the eve-
ning, they played "shinny" with flexible rubber hoses and cork stoppers-the hoses acting
as sticks and the stoppers as cans.
Alpha Chi Sigma is an organization of round table discussions-the members gather
around the banquet table and discuss everything from vacations to deep chemistry. ln
October the group had a dinner meeting at the Nlountain Inn hotel to celebrate the visit
of the District Counselor, Dr. and lVIrs. Hale held a smoker at their home for the mem-
bersg and in February Sam Thompson was selected as delegate to the conclave at Chicago
On November 22 nine members attended a joint meeting with Alpha Eta of the
University of Oklahoma and the Ponca City Professional Chapter at Ponca City, Okla.
As a yearly project the Alpha Chi Sigmas sponsor a free tutoring service for chem-
Alpha Chi Sigma-the local chapter was formerly called Gamma Chi-was organized
in 1902 at the University of YVisconsin. The local chapter was founded by Dr. L. E.-
Porter. A. S. Humphreys, and Dr. B. VVertheim. Every April 19 is celebrated as the
LOFIS K. BULLS . . . Master Alchemist
LAVVSON CHRONISTER Vice Master Alchemist
SAM THOMPSON . . . . Treasurer
D. M. RIGGIN ...... Recorder
HAROLD T. SMITH . Master of Ceremonies
DR. VVALTER S. DYER . . Faculty Advisor
DR. VVALTER S. DYER
DR. HARRISON HALE
B. L. BATES
DR. L. E. PORTER
DR. WV. H. STEIXBACH
Louis K. MILLS
D. M. RICGIX
ARTHUR ST. CLAIR
H. T. SMITH
Rofw I-Bates, Bragg, Brice, Chronister, Craig
Rofw II-Easterling, Gilsnn, Hunt, King, Lane
Ro-'w III-Mills, Powell, Ramsey, Romans, Riggin
Rofw IV-H. Smith, N. Smith, Swearingen, Thomp-
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. L aff, X I ' , I Q 15 G pcs 'tn H tiff: e qf ,M JE-"I v A ak ,-,:.- - 3 5' Nh -1-i--gk: - 551.-is 1--L . ,. ..- .Ju .. v...
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. .. ,ana ,T-, A
' . - .
BRYAN J. FARMER .
HARRY SHIPLEY .
BRYAN J. FARMER
. . President RALPH MCQUEEN .
. Vice-President VVINSTON PURIFOY
Rofw I-Bridgeman, Cialone, Clay, Curl, Duncan, Farmer, Gage, Hawkins, Hepner, Herren, Hill
Rofw II-Hunt, Jackson, Lee, Lewis, Lovoi, McQueen, Miles, Morris, Otto, Penick, Phillips
Rofw III-Purifoy, Rice, Rogers, Shipley, Stackable, Theis, Trawick, Walters, VVest, Westbrook, VVilliams
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, is an organization of special
undertakers-always undertaking new promotions and projects. Latest project: the
pledges are carrying on research to determine the difference between kilowatt hours being
used during wartime and peacetime by the University and Fayetteville.
It is an organization that not only does something of interest but also attains honor.
Beta Zeta, as the Arkansas chapter is called, placed first in the South Central district and
received an efficiency plaqueg it placed second in the National Efficiency contest last year.
Clifford Spangles, national president, was present when the South Central district
conference was held here during the first semester. The outstanding occasion lasted
two days and consisted of several business and dinner meetings, the last being held at
Burns Gables. Later the delegates attended the Commerce Guild dance. Other events
followed: a smoker was held for new members, who are chosen twice yearly, a banquet
was held for John Kane, deputy councilor, who left to accept a position at St. Louis, the
group sponsored a motion picture filmed by the Arkansas publicity commission. L
In order to become a member of Alpha Kappa Psi a student must be in the College
of Business Administration, make at least average grades, and must be active in business
and professional interests.
The Beta Zeta's publication, Beta Zeta Data, is published every semester.
fhifil-2 'M -' V ,r
,...s,,f, K, ,
- 1 X . v ..W...
IWAX ALLEN . ...... President CY BOND ..... . Secretary
LAXVRENCE GREGORY ...... i1i1'C1lhlll'CF
LLOYD JACK SEEIX
Rofw I-Allen, Bond, Bruton, Gregory, Goree, Grissom, Katzer, Leggett
Rofw II-McCrary, Powers, Seely, Smith, VVnyman, VVenzel, VVhitthorne, VVilliamson
At the meetings of the American Society of Civil Engineers, which are held every
other Xvednesday night, members give talks on subjects which are of interest to civil engi-
neers. These meetings are well attended as one hour of credit per semester is a big at-
ln the fall the CE's had a general get-together with ice cream and cake for refresh-
ments and jokes for entertainment. Visiting speakers at the meetings during the year in-
cluded N. B. Garver of the State Highway department and Dean Jagger, Field Secretary
of the national organization of ASCE.
Big event of the year for the Civils was the inspection trip to Tulsa, Where they
were accompanied by Professor VV. R. Spencer and Professor R. C. Vvray, two of their
sponsors. There they visited the Douglas Bomber plant and the water treating plant. At
lyluskogee they Went through the iron works and steel fabricating plant. Coming back, the
ten boys who made the trip inspected the Spavinaw dam and the Grand River dam. An
inspection of the Fayetteville Water supply system also was made by the Civils.
Several members attended the District convention in April at Lawrence, Kansas.
The CE Union, formed last year, does not exist collectively any more, but its
spirit is kept alive by many loyal individuals who carry on at Georgels and 'fThe Bubblen.
The primary purpose of the American Society of Nlechanical Engineers is "to help
mechanical engineering students develop professional contacts and instincts." Mem-
bers say it has the distinction of being "one of the few organizations on the campus in
which you receive more than you put into the organizationfl ln order to become a
member, a student must be a junior mechanical engineer.
At the regular meetings, which are held twice monthly, three student members
present talks on engineering topics. About once every six weeks the chapter has a smoker
so that the boys can become better acquainted by exchanging the latest in engineering de-
velopments and varicolored jokes.
Early in the fall the local chapter was visited by Professor Degler of the University
of Texas, district representative of ASME.
ln January the ME,s held a smoker in honor of Professor L. C. Price, their former
sponsor, who was leaving to accept a position in Michigan. They presented Professor
Price with a desk pen set. Professor R. G. Paddock was chosen as the new sponsor.
A high spot on the mechanicals' calendar was the regional meeting of the national
society held at Houston, Texas. Rumor has it that the mechanicals really "let their hair
down" at the meeting.
BROWN DE LAMAR . . President
CECIL COGBURN . . . Vice-President
JAMES TOONE . . Secretary-Treasurer
R. G. PADDOCK . . Faculty Sponsor
AUSTIN HOWARD BACHER
ROBERT C. BORMAN
GEORGE H. DoERRIEs
RALPH W. DOUGHERTY
PAUL E. FRANKLIN
VV. R. GAMMILL
EARL R. GARNER
STANLEY K. GILBERT
VVILLIAM H. GRANT
RICHARD D. HALL
EUGENE F. HENNIG
E. S. HUTCHISON
JOHN W. JACKS
CHARLES EDGAR KUNKEL
ROBERT L. NELSON
GARNETT L. RAEENECK
ROBERT H. ROBINSON
HENRY C. WILLMS
Rofw I-Bacher, Berman, Cogburn, DeLamar
Rofw II-Doerries, Dougherty, Franklin, Garner
Rofw III-Gilbert, Grant, Hall, Hennig
Rofw IV-Isely, Jacks, Kunkel, Nelson, Peters
Rofw If-Robinson, Teal, Toone, Willms, Zilinski
y A, , ,tg ,
Baptist Student nina
Yearly activities of the Baptist Student Union start even before school does-for
the Council members held a pre-school retreat at Lake XYedington, at which they planned
future BSU activities. The Council also meets once a week during the school year to
discuss plans, progress, and problems.
The social events for the year consisted ol' a reception, a Thanksgiving breakfast,
at which Dr. Isabella VVilson was the speaker, a Christmas cottee, and a spring ban-
quet, when the new otticers were installed. A special student-night program was held
just before Christmas to be used as a pattern program by students in their home churches.
They have also sponsored a Student lfvangelistic week, a Vocational lfmphasis week. and
a series of mission study courses led by Nliss Alberta Albernathy.
The i'171lfbfl5SllI1OI' is a mimeographed paper published each week by the local or-
ganization. It is sent to all members of BSU and to the BSU Press Association.
Baptist students meet every day during the year Cexcept Saturdays and Sundaysj in
the Student Union at 7:35 for their morning worship service. The l"irst Nlagnitude is
a standard set up for all BSU,s to work toward. lfor unions to reach this goal is very
outstanding, but under the leadership of President Lois june Davis, the local group
lacked only two points of going over the top.
OFFICERS ' 'M tt't 'A '
Lois jcxr Davis . . . . . President
TERREI, Goimox . lst Vice-President Clinlistmentb
LENORE Srokek . . 2nd Vice-President CSociaIl
Romakr Meeks and RL"1'Il RL'ssEI.I.
3rd Vice-President flievotioualj Co-Chairmen
FERX Coirix . Secretary
ELWARD XVHITESIDE ..... Treasurer
Jessie VXXDIVER . Sunday School Representative
EFFIE LOR.-XNCE JONES . . Publicity Chairman
MARGARET ELLA Sissox . . Music Chairman
Bajrfixt Sludflzt Magazirie Salesman
Teaexce Srokek . Outside Relations Chairman
BOBETTE VVII.I.1.xMs . . . Retreat Chairman
Lorne Hcnsov . . Life Service Band Director
Rofw I-Coffin, Davis, Gordon
Rofw II-Hudson, jones, Meeks
Row III-Shelton, Sisson, L. Stoker
Rofw IV-T. Stoker, Vandiver, VVhiteside, NVilliams ,
. V. r, 4' f . ' wi
,., , Mi A S . Q .53 4
Hunts and Spur
MARY OLIVE ACKERM.-XX
M. E. BENNETT
MARY M:XRG.fXRE1' BOWEN
FREIDA ANN JONES
MARY SUE MCMURTREY
MARY MARGARET MOLLICA
DORIS DEAN NIPPER
MARX' MI'XR'I'IlrX BROVVNINGBETTE RUTH NIX
FRANCIS CARL LEE
DEETIE CARL LEE
ELIZABETH ANN fiUNN
SARAH JANE NUSS
CLARA FAITH PETERS
MARY JO SCOTT
REUBE GENE SHAW
NORMA LEE VVILSON
Rofw I-Applegate, Arnold, Bennett, Blackburn,
Borden, Bowen, Bradham
Rofw II-Bradley, Brown, Browning, Burgess, Carl
Lee, Coffman, Crawford
Rofw III-Dildy, Durham, Fleeman, Fuson, Gunn,
Hezirnsberger, B. Hendrick
Rocw II'-R. Hendrick, Herring, Hilmer, Hurst,
Jenkins, Johnson, Jones
Rofw I"-Kirbv, Kreis, Lanahan, Lide, Lybrand,
Rofw IV-Murrell, Nipper, Nix, Nuss, Peters, Queen,
Rofw VII-Scott, Shaw, Shull, Sims, Sloan, Sulser,
Rofw VIII-Toland, Vinson, Walker, VVetzel,
VVhiStle, M. VVilSon, N. VVilson, VVyatt
DOROTHY KREIS ..... President
MARJORIE DILDY . Secretary-Treasurer
A tiny gold boot, complete with spur, is the new pin of Boots and Spur. Adorning the
riding shirts of over a hundred girls, this little pin tells the campus that its wearers are
masters of the equestrian art.
Because the girls in the club were always in the majority, boys shied away from it,
but all is smooth riding and co-educational now, for the boys have organized an associate
organization-the Saddle and Outing club. Some say it even may lead to new bridle paths.
Boys and girls got together in the spring-as boys and girls will do-and went to
Lake Wedington on a hayride-in trucks. Horseback jaunts taken by the ladies of the
saddle are usually in the direction of the University farm or over the hills Mt. Sequoia-
Organized by Mary Jim Lane in 1937, Boots and Spur had for charter members
five girls and five boys who hoped someday to have a riding show. Today, under the able
direction of Mrs. Joy Markham, sponsor of the group, there are all kinds of riding con-
tests to exhibit the sportsmanship and improved riding ability of the members.
Twice a month Boots and Spur meets in the Student Union to hold its business
meetings and to discuss riding and its possibilities, and twice a year, new members are
B172-11111917 Genlnq Club
Fun and instruction struck the keynote of the Branner Geology Club this year. At
the monthly get-togethers, aspiring young geologists found food for thought as they
Consumed hearty meals in Mrs. Ford's cafeteria.
Speakers at the meetings furnish material for after-dinner Conversation. lVlembers
carry on the discussion, gently prodded by the sponsor, Dr. V. G. Sleight, to keep them
from drifting to more interesting but less Worthy subjects such as blonds and politics.
A selective organization, the Club takes its members from the majors and minors in
geology. Usually strictly a male organization, this year four female usurpers slipped in
to take membership, which Was the largest number on record.
Founded in 1925, the club chose Branner as its title in honor of john C. Branner,
former state geologist, and father of the present famous geologist.
Members presented their speeches at the meetings this year after extensive research
on geological matters. Among the speeches were discussions on l'The Grand Canyon",
"Strategic Vvar Supplies", from a mineralogy standpoint, and 'lffault Structures in Gil".
The Branner Geology Club discontinued the tradition of making at least one field
trip a year, blamed the Axis for the tire-gasoline shortage.
BILL STEVENS .... . President
DAVE BLOCK .
DR. V. G. SLEIGH
DR. A. VV. GILES
T . . Faculty Sponsor
DR. V. G. SLEIGI-IT
DR. V. O. TANSEY
Rmw I-Allen, Block
Rofw II-Boyd, Bryan
Rofw III-Stevens, Waite
From' Rf1Iu'+II:Ill, liIIIIlII'Il, Bennet., Ferguson, Brown, Kopert, Sprague, Crippen
llitliiiw RUQLL-C'ritz, Blevins, Hennig, Toone, Coghnrn, BI'llIlIlIl"l4l, lillis, Goss
liafk Rom'-VVilson, cxllIlIIIlIIIg5, Nlurtin, Donhani, Choice, Parsons, Koohs,
CIZIIIIIIIIYZIX, Ilester, Neff, Gleason, lvflilllllill'
Some ISU Ifniversitv ol Arkansas pilots received their wings during the last vear
under the newlv expanded Civilian Pilot Training prograni.
The Fayetteville airport, locale ol' the CPT which is a division of the CAA, has un-
dergone a startling transliorniation. l.ast year. the identity ol' the landing field south ol'
town was estahlished in the minds ol' passershv hv Ineans ol' its wind-indicator and two-
Hut with the heginning ol' war, it was the lirst designated airport in Arkansas, and
is now classed as a secondary training field. ljquipnient includes two hangars, a new othee
huilding with reception room, a repair shop huilding, twelve training planes and a person-
nel of twelve, with six liull-time instructors. Likeahle Rav lfllis is the man who makes the
wheels go round. Cissv Nloll. licensed pilot and graduate ol' the Lfniversitv CAA, was
employed at the Iield as hookkeeper after women were grounded.
IVar-time regulations at the training Iield are rigid. All students IIILIST carrv identili-
cation cards. Iiach plane that goes on the ground is allowed to llv only in a designated
area, and the pilots must sign in and out so that all planes can he accounted for. The
licld has two air-raid sirens. lfour of the employees have heen deputized and carry lire-
arnis at all times.
The school trains pilots on contract with the government, and all students. either
primary or advanced, have to agree to stay in some branch ol' the Air Corps before they
register for CPT training.
RIn'MoND ELLIS jI'NIs NIQI-'If F. G. I,.xRmoRn CIAIDI5 TALLARD
J. VV. SHERMAN
Ground Instriicrtorz JAMES G. Cllrxsow
MECHANIC AIRPORT ASSISTANT
Frovn XVII,soN IiRowN DELANIAR
JAMES LOUIS BROVVN
JIM "BUCK" FERGUSON
AI.IZITR'l' GA N NAWRIY
JOIIN C. THORNTON
Left lo Right-Baldwin, Hornor, Fox, Bridgeman, Gage, Hepner, Hudson, Farmer, W'est, Farr, Shipley, Otto, Lee
Number one program of the Commerce Guild, professional organization for busi-
ness Students, was the annual College of Quizzical Knowledge featuring Nlr. and Nlrs.
Smart. Added attraction to the Quiz was the lVIrs., since heretofore there had been only
a male Smart. The winners were Dick Burke, Law I, and Lois Foutz, Education senior.
Col. T. I-I. Barton, prominent industrialist of the Lion Oil company, and N.
I-Ieiskell of the Arkansas Gazette, spoke to the members of the Commerce Guild at
convocations during the year. Other activities were the annual dance in October and the
industrial tour of Tulsa.
Galen Price, former member of the Business school faculty, is the father of the
Guild, which is now six years old. The Guild is open to all students enrolled in the College
of Business Administration, and C. H. Fernald is sponsor of the group. New members
are taken in each semester: there is no quota. The organization is ruled by a "board of
directors" known as the Commerce Guild Executive Council. It is composed of four
members from each class plus oHicerS.
Bryan Farmer, president, said the Guild proposed to sponsor a Commerce Day on
which all students in the College of Business would be excused from classes. Plans include
a banquet, dance, and possibly a queen.
BRYAN FARMER . . . President BILL VVEST . . Secretary
JIM VVILLIAINIS . . Vice-President ED PENICK . . . Treasurer
IRVING HEPXER RICHARD HERREN MARY ALICE HUDSON ROBERT JACKSON
JOHN GAGE VVALTER MILES XVALTER MORRIS Id.-'IRRY SHIPLEY
THOMAS BRIDGEM.-IN RUSSELL FARR RICHARD LEE HERBERT OTTO
BUD BALDWIN JOHN Fox jnvr HARKEY LAwSON HORNOR
GEORGE ETTA BARNETTE
NARNEE CRITTENDEN .
REDA STROUD . .
. . . President
. . Secretary
BETTY RUTII JORDAN
RUTH EDNA SILVEY
Rofw I-Barnette, Berry, Bollinger, Christizlnson
R0-w II-Crittenden, Dickinson, Etheridge, Harvel
Rofw III--Johnson, Johnston, Jordan, May'
Rofw IV-Misenhimer, Rice, Rider, Silvey
J Rofw V-Sims, Stewart, Stroud, Todd
Coterie is a social organization for unaffiliated girls. lts membership quota is thirty,
and the girls get together Weekly at the Student Union to connive ways to entertain them-
selves. They are quite congenial, because Congeniality is the primary quality considered
in selection of members.
Every Friday afternoon Coterie holds a dancing class where everything from the
polka to the MCArthur glide is taught. The organization has held several vice-versa dances,
and sponsors an annual Christmas dance. A Valentine dance was held in the game room
of the Student Union.
When spring and Warm Weather crept upon the campus these babes hit the trail to
Wedington where they made merry With a picnic. Each year a banquet late in the spring
climaxes the activities.
Ginette Christianson, a Coterie girl, was a candidate for the RAZORBACK beauty
contest, and Frances Misenhimer, president, was a candidate for Regimental Sponsor.
Coterie was organized four years ago, and is sponsored by Dr. and Mrs. T. R.
Hedges. Dr. Hedges is professor of rural economics and sociology.
To keep the organization a select group, the membership is limited, and only five
may be admitted from each organized house. New members are initiated in the fall and
REMlWEL DUDLEY ..... President
DAVE PARTAIN . . Vice-President
JACK YATES . . . Secretary
EMMETT COLVIN . . . Treasurer
MILLARD HARDIN . . Master of Ritual
BILL SAVVYER .
BOB HALL . . . Corresponding Secretary
ROBERT A. LEFLAR . . . Faculty Sponsor
E. VV. BROCKMAN
JIM "BUCK" FERGUSOX
Rofw I-Brockman, Burke, Colvin, Donham, Dudley
Rofw II--Ferguson, Friday, Hall, Hardin, Moore
Rofw III-Parker, Partain, Ramsay, Sawyer, Senter
Rofw IV-Trimble, VVimberly, Yates, Yocum
Delta Theta Phi
The Joseph T. Robinson Law Society was not even a year old when it became Delta
Theta Phi, legal fraternity for potential lawyers. Although the society for barristers-to-be
is not organized mainly on a grade point basis, a two point live scholarship must be met.
Socially, Delta Theta Phi is well known for its successful and much-publicized ban-
quets. At one such affair in March the boys entertained dates with a banquet at the
VVashington hotel, featuring cocktails, fried chicken, dirty jokes, and a trio of singers
draped with ladies' unmentionables.
At the first banquet of the year, presided over by Howard Moore, guests were four
national officers, including the national president, Horace L. Lohnes. lVIr. Lohnes, who
is an attorney in YVashington, D.C., spoke on "Attorneys and the VVar". The officers
were also conducted on a tour of the campus.
In January Charles F. Byrns, head of the Oklahoma and Arkansas provinces, and
three Tulsa members met with the local chapter. Throughout the year several informal
smokers were held.
A multiprexy group is Delta Theta Phi. The fraternity boasts among its members
Millard Hardin, president of the student body, Howard lVIoore, former president of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Bill Sawyer, president of the senior class, Louis Ramsay, president
of the A club and of Blue Key, Dick Burke, president of Sigma Chi, and Jim "Buck"
Ferguson, president of Kappa Sigma. Dr. Robert Leflar is sponsor for the league of
The Engineers' Council, made up of students from
each engineering department, the Engineer staff, and
the student body, brought the Engine school into the
campus limelight with the biggest Engineers, Day
since the time of old St. Pat himself.
lvhen the Agris prematurely burned the Engine
boys, carefully hoarded bonfire material, they set a
spark to a hectic two-day feud between the colleges.
The next night the Engineers proved that although the
government had priorities on fireworks, the Agris didnlt
have priorities on pranks. They kidnapped some stray
Agris and gave free haircuts, courtesy of the Knights
of St. Pat. Une unfortunate, supposedly Agri, ended
up with a cracked head.
Attempting to paint the campus green with sham-
COUNCIL CHIEF HALL
A , rocks, the Engineers were hindered by their enemies.
Multi-prexy, multiple key dangler
Result: the shamrocks became rather blurred splotches.
The same night, when the Engineers held their torchlight parade despite a high wind,
a bush in front of the Agri building became an unscheduled bonfire and burned to shreds
before students of either college had the presence of mind to use fire extinguishers.
Crowds of serenaders, made up of men from both colleges, sang below sorority win-
dows. Once the Chi Omegas, mistaking Agri cheers for those of Engineers, broke into
"Erin go braugh, 'rah for the Engineers", and were at once sprinkled with rocks and
Engineers, equipped with well aged eggs, kept a lonely vigil all that night on the
roof of the Engineering building, but to their dismay no Agris appeared to mar the beauty
of their electric sign.
Earlier that day, March 19, Engineers started their celebration with a banquet at
the Student Union, where members of the Engineer staff received keys for their work.
Events at the bonfire, held-in spite of the Agris-after the banquet, included an-
nouncement of the royalty for the Engineers and settlement of the beard question. Sam
Thompson from the Echo house was revealed as St. Pat, and Mary Coffman, Kappa
Kappa Gamma and only Woman in the College of Engineering, was proclaimed St. Patricia.
For the longest and thickest beard, judged by the candidates for St. Patricia after careful
examination and close contact, Hiram Brandon was awarded a free shave at Bill's Recre-
On Friday, official Engineers' Day, the men emerged from behind their ten-day
beards, ate coffee and doughnuts for breakfast, and received the largest edition of the
Arkansas Engineer ever published.
Came convocation at ten and St. Pat Thompson and Queen Coffman led a procession
' no 1
of the graduating senior Engineers. Following the traditional rites of the Engineers, each
graduating senior was knighted by St. Pat and kissed the Blarney Stone.
C. Hamilton Nloses, president of Arkansas Power and Light, spoke to the Engineers
at the convocation on the subject of the immediate future in engineering.
That afternoon, for the lirst time in thirty-three years the Engineers and their dates
took in a movie at the Uark.
The annual ball climaxed the day. Here Saints Pat and Patricia reigned, and the
Knights of St. Pat and their dates led the grand march. Further serenading came after
the dance, and the Engine boys ended the longest and largest celebration in many a year.
Since 1903, when the University of Nlissouri held the first Engineers' Day, the
festivity has become a nationwide campus must. As to the origin of l'Erin go braugh",
the University of Nlissouri also claims credit for bringing the expression into use. It
seems that the lVlissourians while excavating for an annex to the Engineering building in
1905, uncovered a strange stone which bore peculiar markings. No one was able to
decipher the hieroglyphics: however, a young engineer finally translated the figures to
mean "Erin go braughf' which was in turn translated to mean "St Patrick was an Engi-
neer". Other colleges also claim to be the originators of this "day oli all days" for engi-
neers, but whatever the iirst Engineers' Day was, one thing is certain. it all started as a
The Engineers' Council replaced the old General Engineering Society last year, and
now reigns as the chief governing body in the College of Engineering with its prime duty
the planning of Engineers' Day.
RICHARD D. HALL . . President GEORGE H. DOERRIES . . Vice-President
EDGAR KVNKEL . . Treasurer SANI XV. THONIPSON . . Secretary
GEORGE DOERRIES PARKER HELMS XVALLACE OLIVER Rox' XVATERS
CIIESTER Dorf XVILLIAM HENSLE1' HARRY RAGLAXD CI-IARLES XVAYMAY
STANLEY GILBERT EDGAR lfIQXKEl. THOMAS STANFIELD JOE XXYEISIGER
RICHARD HALL ROBERT EUGENE I.FCGE'I"l' SAM THOMPSON
Front Row-Leggett, Doerries, Kunkel, Hall, Hensley
.Wlddlw Row-VVeisiger, Stanfield, Ragland, Doty, XVayman
Bzzfk R0'LC1rlil1UYTlPSOIl, Gilbert, Oliver, XXYZITCIS, Helms
Home Et Club
An enlightened class on "How to Preserve a Husband" highlighted the first meet-
ing of the Home Ee Club. Prospective members were registered for membership, enrolled
in the preserving course and in a designing class in which they made hats from kitchen uten-
sils, and paid or deferred their fees fdepending on whether or not they had brought their
one dollar duesj. Mary Noice Moore was in charge of the party, which was modeled on
hectic registration week at the U of A. Previous to this meeting, Home Economics girls
had held a convocation to introduce freshmen and transfer students to members of the club
and of Dmicron Delta.
At one of the later meetings, the freshmen clothing classes presented a style show,
modeling dresses they had made in class. just before Christmas, club members were in-
structed in the intricate art of package wrapping by a representative of the Boston Store.
At the last meeting in the spring a demonstration was given on flower arrangement.
On March 27 the Home Ec members turned out for the annual banquet at the Wash-
ington hotel. Guest speaker was Dr. O. W. VVarmingham of the American Youth Founda-
tion. The club in collaboration with Alpha Zeta, Wesley Players, YMCA, and YWCA
sponsored Dr. Warmingham's visit. They took part in introducing him to the faculty and
arranging for him to speak at several classes.
Last year the girls started a publication of their own called The Belly Lamp.
Feeling that it did not reach a large enough percentage of the Home Ec students,
this year they decided to reserve two pages in the dgricullurixt with Mescal Dunn editor,
Nina May associate editor, and Margaret Atwood assistant editor.
For the second time in succession a member of the U of A club has been the chair-
man of the college division of the state convention of Home Economics Clubs, which is
held each year at Little Rock. Mescal Dunn is the 1942 chairman. Delegates to the con-
vention were Mescal Dunn, Addie Barlow, Reba Gayle Smith, Alice Houston, Nina
May, and Dorothy Hull.
Rofw I-Anderson, Barlow, Barrett, Baughn, Bird, Bollinger, Bond, A. Brown, C. Brown, Broyles, Camp
Rofw Il-Carlson, Coleman, Combs, Cox, Davis, Dickerson, Dickinson, Dumph, Dunn, Etheridge, Evans
Rofw III-Fleeman, Foreman, Gaughan, Gilliland, Green, Hall, Harrington, Harris, Harvel, Hite, Horne
Rolw IV-Houston, Hull, Irby, Jackson, Johnson, Jones, King, Kramer, D. Langford, E. Langford, Ledford
Home Er: Club
The club meets every second Wlednesday in the Home Economics living room With
lVIiss Helen Cannon, instructor in Clothing, as Sponsor. Purpose of the Organization is
much the same as that of any professional society-to bring together those people inter-
ested in the Same type of work, and to make for a broader outlook through the exchange
NINA MAY . . . . President JANIS TOLAND . . Secretary
IRMA MURPHY . Vice-President CAROLINE ROBERTS . . Treasurer
BETTY JO BIRD
MARTHA LEE Cox
FLORA ANN DICKINSON
MARY ELLEN DUMPH
MARTHA LOU FOREMAN
ROSE MARIE CTILLILAXD
MY'RA NELL GREEN
NORMA LEE HARRINGTON
.AUDRA DEE HITE
JULIA LEE IRBY
MARY ANN JACKSON
HELEN LOUISE KING
BETTY LOU KRAMER
MARY JO MCBRIDE
MARY HELEN MOORE
MARY NOICE MOORE
JEAN MARIE MURPHY
MARY LYNN MULKEX'
AUDY LANE PENDLETON
BETTY LOU PIERCE
DORIS JEAN POWERS
Rofw I-Little, A. Loyd, L. Loyd, Lybrand, Lyon, May, McBride, Misenhimer, Moll,
I. Murphy, J. Murphy
Rofw II--Pate, Pendleton, Pierce, Powers, Puckett, Rice, Richtmeyer, Riggs, Roberts
MARY JEAN SCOBEE
RUTH EDNA SXLVEY
REBA GAYLE SMITH
LYNETTE VAN DUSEN
FLOY VAN LANDINGHAM
MARY ALICE XVEPI-'ER
M. H. Moore, M. N. Moore,
Scobee, Seamster, Segraxes
Rolw III-Sloan, Smith, Spies, Stuckey, Taylor, Thompson, Toland, Tschabold, Tyler, Van Dusen, Van Landingham,
Vestal, VVatSon, VVepfer, Whitaker
lntarnatinnal Halattnns Club
Twice a month in the Blue Room of the Student Union are held spirited discussions
of pertinent World problems by students interested in the world situation. They are banded
together as the International Relations Club, and sessions are more heated than ever, since
the entrance of the United States into the War.
Founded in California before the outbreak of the first VVorld VVar as the lnternation-
al Polity Club, the IRC now has chapters in every state in the Union and in most of the
possessions of the United States. Two-thirds of these chapters are in colleges and univer-
As a special feature of each meeting, a faculty member or some other distinguished
speaker discusses a timely international problem. This is followed by open discussion
among the members. Dr. Henry NI. Alexander, associate professor of political science,
Arkansas lRC students have attended two conferences this year. At the lnter-Ameri-
can Relations Conference held in January in Kansas City, Arkansas was represented by
James Sharp, Bob Bianchi, and Constance lVlacChesney.
At the annual regional conference held in Nlarch at Texas State College for Vvomen,
at Denton, Texas, another delegation of Arkansas students was present, with Gladys
LeCroy serving as program speaker.
JACK DEACON . . . . President
JAMES SHARP . Secretary-Treasurer
MARY JANE BRUNIJIITGE
ELIZABETH CARI, LEE
ELIZABETH ANN CiUNN
B ru ndidge, Burgess
MARY lVIARG.XRE'1' BOVVEN
CLARA FAITH PETERS
MARY ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
ILA GRACE ROSE
J. E. TAYLOR
JEAN RAE VVELLS
Row I-Basnre, Bianchi, Bowen, Boyce, Brogdnn,
Rorw II-Bylander, Conditt, Crawford, Davis, Dea-
con, Dietterich, Doherty
Rom: III-Duff, Elliott, Ceren, Gray, Grifhn, Gunn,
Rofw II'-Hathcoat, Irby, King, Kirby, Kunz,
Rofw V-MacChesney, McNutt, McVVilliams, Man-
sour, Morse, Nemec, Otto
Rofw VI-Peters, Phillips, Roberts, Rose, Sharp,
Rofw VII--Smith, Spivey, Taylor, H. VVells, J.
Junior lnlerfraternil Council
Not to be outdone by the older members of their organizations, the pledges of the
different fraternities on the campus organized a Junior lnterfraternity Council three years
ago. lt is a representative group, modeled alter the Senior Council, and made up of the
pledge president and a delegate from the pledge class of each of the nine fraternities.
There are no grade requirements.
At their meetings, which take place one YVednesday a month, the boys discuss mat-
ters of common concern to the pledges of dinerent fraternities. Training a group for the
Senior lnterfraternity Council and promoting cooperation between the groups are the pur-
poses of the Junior Council.
The main event of both councils this year was their joint dance, which was presided
over by Doris Pemberton, Senior queen, and lVIary Helen lVIoore, Junior queen. The
Senior Council chose their queen by drawing her name out of a hat, but the Junior Coun-
cil struck to the democratic tradition Of voting.
The most important accomplishment of the Junior Council this year was a constitu-
tion, which was drawn up by Charles Cook, delegate from Sigma Nu. The constitution
was formed to aid next year's members.
The pie-eating contest, sponsored annually by the Junior Council, was not held on
Interfraternity Day this year. 'fSugar rationing", John Fox, president, explained.
JOHN FOX ..... . President
LAVVSON HORNOR . . Vice-President
CHARLES COOK . . Secretary-Treasurer
DON BRICE . .
BART CONDITT .
JOHN Fox . .
Phi Kappa Theta
. . Sigma Chi
Alpha Gamma Rho
. . Sigma Chi
. . Sigma Nu
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
BOBBY GARDNER . . Lambda Chi Alpha
LAwsON HORNOR . . . Kappa Sigma
PETE JONES . . Lambda Chi Alpha
BEVERLY KIRBY . . Pi Kappa Alpha
ARTHUR LESTER . . Pi Kappa Alpha
AXTIIOXY MERLO . . Phi Kappa Theta
BRYB RADEBAUGH . . Kappa Alpha
VVARD ROSEN . .
FRANK Sissox . .
EMMETT VVIIITLEY . .
. . Sigma Nu
. . Kappa Alpha
Alpha Gamma Rho
Rofw I-Brice, Campbell, Caudill, Conditt
Rofw II-Cook, Downs, Fox, Gardner
Rofw III-Hornor, Jones, Kirby, Merlo
Rofw IV-Radebaugh, Rosen, Sisson, VVhitley
.2 . f A . i . ij7,".Qii.' Q'Q',3,f3"- if-'i"fg'3' .jf ':' 1-' J-.vi aff, fififf '.f5.,",'1:,'. f'l.,1.f3Q17i'f:fv--,iff ' , Q- "1i1,Lff"iTLQ',Q1Zi ff"f','iQ:Qi" swf Hi ' 'i M
'. 5 1 I I - - ' ' , : ",'f.'f-'iQff'.2"f'f,I':'.F,z5i7.1EE,':f,?4.'55 .2f':,.5'- A 'V ' z"" ' ' 4 Q ' :"-423-5'-Q ',"l'V1 i-'x-uv! ,J vrsifv'-j"f3' ff2w,?:l",:Jii1ie-"' ff' ff ji my--I Q 1, , 1:5-'ef 5 f'f7.""1v-':F?Pg5! ," cm" ' ME-ir' '-cf' 1 ' 'ff' : 1'
-5 V1 F '- r i -Jw-1e'5'. uf.: u V A .,
-,. , ,R ,,. magnum, 1,-,,,,,.,, 8 W.. an .1
J-'-lim 549454 H , is-JE,
ixed Chorus and Mens Else Club
OFFICERS OF THE MIXED CHORUS
TOMMY JOHNSTON ......... President
FRANCES BRIGANCE .
CECELIA FROHLICH . . Secretary-Treasurer
RICHARD BURKE .
CONNIE STUCK .
. . Vice-President
. . . Librarian
. Press Reporter
OFFICERS OF THE FNIVERSITY MEN'S CIIORFS
JIMMY NORMAN . . . . President
BILL ORTON . .
VIRGIL PERKINS .
. . . Librarian
HARRY E. SIIITLTZ . . Director
VVILLIAM MURPHY . Accompanist
just "Pop'l to the kids
Any extraneous noises heard in the ballroom of the Student Union on a Tuesday
night are purely intentional. ltls just "Popp Shultz and his hflixed Chorus.
The largest organization on the campus-it has 150 members-the Niixed Chorus
is singing its second year of existence in a rising crescendo. This year, for the first time,
one hour of credit is offered to the students who spend their Tuesday evenings warbling for
a couple of hours.
The Nlixed Chorus made its debut this year at the Christmas concert, which is be-
coming an annual University event. The chorus sang excerpts from IiIandel's "lVIessiah",
other Christmas classics, and traditional carols. The hfIen's Glee Club, which performs in
conjunction with the Nlixed Chorus, presented Bach's "Sleepers VVake", and other
works. Billy Nlurphy, accompanist for both groups, soloed with Brahmns "Rhapsody".
During National NIusic Xveek the Niixed Chorus reappeared in black and white
and gave its annual spring concert April 18.
This year the Nlixed Chorus worked as an organized group, re-elected Tommy John-
ston president, held social get-togethers. Refreshments in the game room after the Christ-
mas concert awaited hungry performers. A Lake XVedington excursion, an all-day outing,
came late in the spring. Prexy -Iohnston laid plans for a state tour for selected members of
The Nlixed Chorus will sing at the Baccalaureate, again at Commencement. Nlany
members will sing at their own graduation, listening to the speaker While looking at his
back. The chorus will say goodby to many charter members, but looks forward to next
year's freshmen and a still bigger chorus.
The NIen's Glee Club, the male factor of the Nlixed Chorus, has been on the campus
for fifteen years. Every Nlonday and Wvednesday afternoon "the fellowsl' meet in the
Union ballroom for practice and an hour of credit. Billy Orton, one of the bassos, carried
most of the solo parts at the performances, while E. XV. Brockman sang tenor solos.
Friendly rivalry runs high between the men and women as to superiority of singing, but
the discord in opinion doesn't make for discord in music.
Qualifications for the hdixed Chorus are relatively low, if a student can make the
"eligible" list Ctwelve hours of passing gradesj, he may become one of the chorusers even
ixed Chorus and er1'sQGlee Club
though he cannot sing like an opera Star. Tryouts are held each semester to class voices
as soprano, alto, tenor, or bass. Some members sign for credit at the regiStrar'S office,
others appear for practice voluntarily. Roll call is held by Secretary Cecelia Frohlich.
Unlike other classes, the Mixed Chorus usually has an intermission, repairs to the
Grill for refreshment. Also has auditors, unofhcially, Who lean Over the balcony railing
to hear the rehearsal. Richard "Burrhead" Burke Was in charge of the "texts" this year.
He handed out the music and appointed assistants to check it in.
Favorite of the group at practice this year Was "Joshua Fit the Battle of Jericho".
Then the learned have a chance to shine in HAVC Verum Corpus"-a hymn sung entirely
in Latin. Others prefer patriotic songs, old melodies. All sing eagerly and practice hard
for concerts-and receive the reward of large and appreciative crowds.
MARY E. BENNETT
ROBBIE JEAN BLACKBURN
BOB C. BOROWSKI
E. T. BROWN
MARY JANE BRUNDIDGE
MARY DRUCILLA COFFMAN
A. B. CHAPMAN
LULA MAE CUMMINGS
MARY E. FINK
ALICE MARIAN Fox
MARY EVA GAY
MYRA NI-:LL GREEN
ELIZABETH ANN GUNN
J. R. HALBROOK
NEIL EUGENE HARLAN
BETTY BROOKS HAYS
RAYMOND E. HUNTER
CURTIS R. KERN
BETTY LOU KRAMER
HAROLD EDVVARD MAY
BILLIE R. MORDEN
NIARY LYNN MULKEY
BETTY RUTH OGDEN
CLARA F. PETERS
MARY E. PHILLIPS
BILLY BEN PUTMAN
JOHN B. ROBERSON
ANNA LEA ROGERS
JOSEPH VV. STARK
MARY E. STRAUSS
A. F. THOMAS
WILMA ALICE WEIR
FRANCES COLE WENZEL
JOE ZILINSKI ...... President
JACK DEACON . . . Vice-President
DEETS BRYANT . . . Secretary-Treasurer
OYDELL ALEXANDER RUSSELL JACUZZO
BUD BALDWIN MISSY LEE
BUDDY DANIEL BOONE PAUL Lovoi
DON BRXCE TOM LYLE
R. C. DOERPINGHAUS
B. J. HAINBAGH
MARY M. MOI.I.IcA
Rofw I-Baldwin, Boone, Brice, Bryant, Butler,
Rofw II-Clemmons, Deacon, DeClerk, Doerping-
haus, Donovan, Downs
Rofw III-Doyle, Duff, Elliott, Forsyth, fiilllgllllll,
Rofw IV-Hannan, Hartz, Jaeuzzo, Lee, Lovoi, Lyle
Rofw If-McMann, Mansour, Martin, Merlo, Mob-
Rofw VI-Nolan, Parker, Rogers, C. Sloan, J. Sloan,
Rofw VII-Sulser, Valdivieso, XRYIISIUCT, XVatkins,
"The function of a university should be to discipline the mind very much as exercise
disciplines the body".
This was the belief of Cardinal John Henry Newman, whom the Newman Club
honors by bearing his name. He believed that all branches of knowledges are connected.
"They complete, correct, balance each other. To give undue prominence to one is to be
unjust to another," he affirmed.
The Newman Club of the University, the youngest group in the national organi-
zation, upholds these ideals of Cardinal Newman. The Club was organized in 1936, by
the Reverend Father Flaherty, and is now conducted under the guidance of the Reverend
Twice a month discussions and social gatherings are held in the Catholic church hall.
These meetings are held after the regular religious services, but in discussions the club
deals with varied things-usually applying the principles of Catholicism to modern events.
This year suppers after the evening services furnished the Club with a social life.
A Christmas party came shortly before vacation. All members brought toys for Catholic
Plans were laid for serving as a host to the Fort Smith Newman Club. The Univer-
sity Newman Club attempts to further friendship between the members of the various
clubs which are organized in every state university in the United States, as well as in numer-
ous other non-sectarian schools and colleges.
,IIEANNIE PICKENS .
FRANCIS CARL LRF
SHIRLEY SMITH .
IAVRA LFP .
. . President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. Social Chairman
NIXRY FRAYCES IARMBRIJST
NIXRY FI.I.A BENNE'r'r
lVI.XRY MARG,ARE'r BOWEN
IDEETIE CARI. LEE
FRAXCIS CARI. LEE
NIARY LEE IJIETTERICH
I,.XL'RA K.X'I'lIERIXE MoI.L
NINA LOUISE PA'rE
NIARY EI.lZ.XBE'I'lI PHILLIPS
RELBE GENE SuAw
Rofw I-Armbrnst, Bennett, Bowen, Buck, Carl Lee
Ro-w II-Coffman, Dietterich, Greer, Hendrick,
Row III-Lawson, I.. Lee, F. Lee, McCollum, Moll
Roiw II'-Oliver, Pate, Phillips, Pickens
Row 1'-Richardson, Robbins, Shaw, Smith
Rofw VI-Stockley, Stuckey, Toland, XVilmans
Chaotic is the word for the existence of PIN on the Arkansas campus this yeai.
Formerly known as Swastika, the Indian sign for friendship, the organization suddenly
became the center of a hotbed of discussion, which filled editorial columns of the T1'a1'eler.
Social activities were forbidden till the girls relinquished their pins, now symbols of Nazi
aggression. Changing of the name and the pin were the only things necessary to bring Pix
back as a socially prominent body.
First and third Ivednesdays in each month see Pix meeting in the Student Cnion
with ,lean Pickens presiding. Other social get-togethers, including banquet and dances,
take place at intervals throughout the year. All of this is to promote friendliness and co-
operation among the Greeks.
Twelve years ago the organization was founded on the Cniyersity of Arkansas
campus by Ann Nleek, a stray Greek from Randolph-Nlacon, with two 'Fri Delts, two
Chi Qmegas, and two Pi Phis as charter members. Kappas broke into the group sometime
later. Their quota is now thirty-seven members, with initiation twice a year.
Pledges at the beginning of the year wore black and white with large swastikas for
a week, and then the girls celebrated initiation with a huge steak dinner. lt was Swastika
then-it's Pix now-but it's always good fellowship between the various outstanding
sorority women on the campus.
,,.gf'i':g-i al, '
Pre- ed Suciet
JANET LEMLEY . .
BETTY BEN GEREN .
TOMMY JOHNSTON .
DR. CARL HOFFMAN .
BOB RAMSEY .....
BILLY BOB FELTS
BETTY BEN 'GEREN
FREIDA ANN JONES
E. B. WARNOCR
J. E. VVHXTESIDE
Rofw I-Bodie, Boyd, Calcote, DeClerk, Doherty
Rofw II-Felts, Geren, Holmes, Hutchinson, Jacuzza
Rofw III--Jenkins, Johnston, Jones, Lambiotte, Lem-
Rofw IV-McGill, Muir, Pruitt, Ramsey, Rusher
Rofw If-Sims, Sloan, Steele, Steplock, Stewart,
Rorw VI-Sutterfield, Threlkeld, VVarnock, Watkins,
True followers of the scalpel are the Pre-Medios! They gladly give up a movie so
they can listen to talks such as that given by Dr. Ralph Crigler of Ft. Smith on the
"Rectum and the Sigmoid Colonu. ln addition to lectures on medical topics given by
recognized experts, programs at the bi-monthly meetings consist of papers by the mem-
bers, picture shows of operations, and study for the Medical Aptitude Test.
The group supported the anti-syphilis campaign begun by Alpha Epsilon Delta, and
the members took the Wassermann tests offered by the University infirmary. To new mem-
bers the highlight of the year is the annual spring tour of the Veterans hospital. There
they can gaze in avve at the shiny cases full of dangerous looking instruments and provvl
around in the autopsy room to their hearts' content. Then just before the close of school
comes another big event, the annual Pre-Med banquet. This year the guest speaker was
Dr. Byron Robinson, Dean of the University of Arkansas medical school, and future law-
giver for the group.
For the past fifteen years students have been associating with other students having
like interests through this club. At present the club is being sponsored by Dr. Carl
Hoffman, With faculty members of the chemistry and Zoology departments as honorary
The membership list is comprised of all students taking pre-medical Work, and in-
cludes prospective doctors, technicians, nurses, and dentists.
Social Ser ice Elulii
GEORGE ETTA BARNETTE CAROLYN LAWS
BETTY GRACE LUTTERLOH
MARY SUE MCMURTREY
MARY ELIZABETH BRYANT BERNICE MARTIN
FRANCES CARL LEE
MARY Jo HULSE
LUCIA LEIGH HUNT
L. M. JACKSON
MARY ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
RUTH EDNA SILVEY
J. E. TAYLOR
MARY LOU VVILLARD
Roiw I-Barnette, Bell, Boon, Brown, Bryant, Bur-
Rofw II-Byrns, Lee, Clarke, Combs, Donovan,
Rorw III-Geren, Gibson, Griffin, Hayman, Hulse,
Rofw IV-Jones, Kelley, Klein, F. Lanahan, J. Lana-
han, Langford, Laster
Rofw V-Laws, Lutterloh, McMurtrey, McNutt,
Rofw VI-Murphy, Neal, Norman, Pearce, Pember-
Rofw VII-Ramsey, Reinmiller, Richardson, Sher-
rill, Silvey, Taylor
Rofw VIII-Todd, Thompkins, VVacker, VVhistle,
RUTH BYLANDER ..... President
RUTH MCNUTT . . Secretary
The Social Service Club Went all-out for national defense this year When it sponsored
the local campaign for the national Victory Book drive to procure books for men in ser-
vice. Boxes put at strategic positions for contributions of books, and posters throughout
the school Were the Work of the members who aided in making the drive a success.
Another Worthwhile drive in Which Social Vvelfarers took part Was cooperating With
Alpha Epsilon Delta in sponsoring YVassermann tests for all students.
After studying nutrition conditions on the campus, the club undertook, in coopera-
tion With Dr. Isabella Wilson, professor of home economics, to lower prices of the Stu-
dent Union lunches by obtaining surplus commodities.
In order to study social conditions, Which is one of the primary aims of the club,
the members took several trips. In Little Rock they visited the Insane Asylum, the
Crippled Children's hospital, and the Florence Crittendon Home for Unmarried Mothers.
In Fayetteville, the club visited the Home for the Poor.
Organized a year ago by Dr. W. H. Metzler, Dr. Austin Van der Slice, and Mrs.
M. C. Maxted, all teachers of sociology, the club requires for membership only an in-
terest in social Welfare Work. Fifty-six members of Welfare and sociology classes belong
to the Club Which meets every second and fourth Wednesday night.
T. V. WHITTINGTON . . . President D. MCCULLOUGH . Secretary-Treasurer
E. ZUNIGA . . . . Vice-President M. BETHEL . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
MARJORIE BETHEL CONSTANCE MACCHESNEY MAX QUERTERMOUS JORGE R. VALDIVIESO
MRS. ROY KAY BRUMEIELO DOROTIIEA MCCULLOUGH HELEN RHODES HERIULFO A. VARGAS
ANTONIO LuIs CORRETJER JUAN ENRIOUE MARTIN MANUEL RIOS JEAN RAE WVELLS
JEAN GARCIA BETTY ANN MITCHELL lVIARG.-XRET ROBERTS TREVELLYAN VERN
EUGENIE HILMER FRANK MITCHELL ALT.-X JO S.-XUNDERS VVHITTINGTOX
CESAR I-0Y0l-A lvl,-XRY MARGARET MOLLICA M.-XRH' BETTY SCROGGIN EDITH CLAIR YARRINGTON
HIRIAM LUIGI RflBINE'I"l'E PATTERSON CONNIE SNEPP EDDA ZUNIGA
Rofw I-Bethel, Brumheld, Corretjer, Garcia, Hilmer, Loyola, MacChesney, McCullough
Rafw II-Martin, Mitchell, Mollica, Quertermous, Rhodes, Roberts, Saunders, Scroggin
Row III-Snepp, Valdivieso, Vargas, Wells, Whittington, Yarrington, Zuniga
VVith the advent of Central American students to the Arkansas campus, and with
the newly aroused interest in the Spanish language, a Spanish club, the Pan-Am, fshort
for Pan-Americanj, came into being in the fall semester of '41, Ideas for the club were
conceived and developed by Trevellyan Whittington, six point Arts and Science student,
who now serves the organization as president. . -
Programs usually take the form of talks, some in Spanish, on current affairs, litera-
ture, or customs of the South and Central American countries. At one program the
Central American students dragged out their rhumba slippers and attempted to instruct
their fellow students in the art of the South American wiggle. For another program.
several of the more dramatically and linguistically inclined members gave a one-act play
entirely in Spanish. Just before Christmas when a carol service was held in the Student
Union, the Pan-Ams were right there to warble "Silent Night" in their best Spanish
Ceven if it did have a Southern accentj.
The purpose of the newly founded club is to promote a better understanding of, and
closer ties between, the Latin American and North American students on the campusg and
to learn more about our neighboring American countries.
All Latin American students attending the University, as well as students making a B
or above in first semester Spanish, are eligible for membership. All second or third year
Spanish students are also eligible.
Universit 4-H Club
HUBERT BLANCHARD . . President TED PFRIMMER . . . . Reporter
MARJORIE EVANS . . . Vice-President MARY SEAMSTER I4 . n Song Leaders
BETTY BERRY . . .... Secretary HERBERT HUNEYCFTT J
VVALTER HENDRICKSON .... Treasurer
CHARLES ALTER HILTON GANT ALBERT JOHNSON TROY PHILLIPS
ROBERT ANDERSON BILL GIEES HELEN JONES MILDRED RIGGS
MARTHA LOU FOREMAN
ROSE MARIE GILLILAND
BETTY Jo HARDIN
LERA VANN HARMON
J. B. HENSLEH'
AUDRA DEE HITE
J. L. LANCASTER
MARY ESTHER LASITER
TRACIE LEE NICKS
LYNNETTE VAN DUSEN
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ii if ii I A' K A K it id ii 1
I-Alter, Anderson, Andrews, Berry, H. Bishop, VV. Bishop, Blanchard, Brown, Camp, Cash
Cooper, Cox, Estes
II-Evans, Foreman, Foresee, Gallegly, Gant, Gibbs, Gilliland, Gordon, B. Hardin, J. Hard
Harris, G. Harris, Hearnsberger, Hendrickson
, Chafin, Cline,
in, Harmon, E.
Ill-Hensley, Hite, Horton, Hubbard, Hudson, Huneycutt, Hunter, James, Johnson, Jones, Keeling, Keener,
Kirk, Kirkpatrick, Lancaster
IV-Lasiter, Laster, Love, Lynd, Lyon, McCollum, McCoy, McMullen, Martin, Nicks, Padden, Pfrimmer,
Phillips, Riggs, Rogers
V-Seamster, Segraves, C. Smith, L. Smith, Spitze, Stallcup, Starnes, Swearingen, Taylor, Thompson, Trawick,
Underwood, Van Dusen, VVells, VVilSon, VVofford
"To make the best better," the seventy-six members of the University 4-H Club meet
on alternate Wetlnesdays in the game room of the Student Union, where they hear faculty
members, do group singing, and sponsor amateur programs and quiz contests.
High Spots of the year,s activities were a Christmas banquet held in Ford's cafe,
with Dr. Delbert Swartz, associate professor of botany, as principal speaker, and a picnic
in Mayf, Without a principal speaker.
The purpose of the 4-H Club is to provide activities interesting to the large number
of Agri students who were 4-H'ers before coming to the University by providing pro-
grams similar to those of rural 4-H Clubs, and to maintain connection with 4-H Club work
throughout Arkansas. It was organized on the campus in 1929. New members are
initiated at the beginning of each fall semester. Qnly Agri students may join, and a
nominal fee of fifty cents is required for membership.
Uni ersit Blacklriars
Rofw I-Abston, Arnold, Baggett, Blass, Bollinger, Bowen, Brannen, Briganee, Brooks, Browne
Rofw II-Bryan, Butler, Byrd, Chandler, Clendening, Croom, Czichos, Davis, D. Dietterich, M. Dietterich
Rofw III-Dobbs, Dumph, Embury, Fox, Garcia, Gunn, Harper, Hathcoat, Hays, Heerwagen, Hendrick
Last fall found the University Blackfriars somewhat disorganized and weak. The
hasty merger of the University Theatre and Blackfriars and the consequent reorganiza-
tion the previous spring, had, temporarily at least, a disastrous effect. Rivalry between
the two factions was still in evidence, with neither side willing to compromise. A consti-
tution was hurriedly drawn up, but so lax was interest, that it was never approved.
This, then, was the state of affairs at the beginning of the year: a club which met
desultorily without an approved constitution, and at which the attendance was discourag-
ingly slight. Fortunately lapse of time erased the antagonism, and hnally a few loyal
members of the joint organization took matters in their own hands, had the constitution
approved by the student allairs committee, elected capable, bull-voiced Bill VVest president.
First venture of the revived organization was the production of the Broadway suc-
cess, 'lGeorge Washington Slept Here"-not too successful on the campus, financially at
least. Royalties were high, non-faculty director Nlrs. Virgil Baker, who worked tirelessly
with cast and crew, was paid, setting and properties ran into some expense, and the ab-
sence of paying' spectators was conspicuous. Blackfriars' none too Hush treasury was
deleted considerably. The play was presented at the Veterans' hospital, sans the elaborate
sets and properties which are called for, but the veterans, however, seemed to enjoy the
Work, meanwhile, was started on the famous mystery-drama, "The Bat", under
the direction of Jack Warfield. Although they fared much better with f'The Bat" than
with its predecessor, Blackfriars here too encountered almost insurmountable dilliculties.
Few people showed up for tryouts and it was with considerable difiiculty that Mr.
Vllarlield assembled a cast. lVlarke Brenke, electrician, suddenly resigned shortly before
the production, leaving his job in the hands of inexperienced but willing Chuck Railsback,
erstwhile stage manager. With Chuck, Dare Baggett, and Larry Browne backstage, and
with a hard-working cast headed by Bill West, Caroline Laws, Jerry Chandler, Marion
Fox, and Max Quertermous, the play was a success. An ambitious publicity program
brought in returns in the way of tickets sold, and this, together with a small production
cost, partially smoothed the dent in Blackfriars' treasury.
Uni ersit Blaclifriars
Rofw I-Hutcheson, Johnson, Kern, Kerr, Kirby, Laws, LeCroy, McDonough, Matthews, Myers
Rofw II-Nemec, Norman, Railsback, Reagan, Rhodes, Rusher, Scott, Sloan, Spivey, Steele
Rofw III-Summerhill, Walker, Weisiger, Wells, VVest, Wetzel, VVhittington, VVilliams, VVilson, VVOOlfOlk, Yarrington
Through hard work, Bill West drummed up interest in the organization. Meet-
ings were held regularly and with increased attendance. Definite qualifications for mem-
bership were agreed upon, an impressive initiation ceremony was formulated, and new
members were formally inducted at a banquet at the Washington hotel.
Departing from the accepted tradition, Blackfriars in the spring presented an old
fashioned mellerdrammer, "Pure as the Driven Snow,'. Musical and novelty numbers,
1890 vintage, presented before the first curtain and between acts, gave to this production
a real atmosphere of old vaudeville entertainments. Authentic even to the elaborate
asides, the sneers of the villain, the manly bosom of the hero, and the boos, cheers, cat-
calls, and singing Of the audience, "Pure as the Driven Snow" was a howling, hilarious
Blackfriars, then, rang down the curtain this year much stronger and better Or-
ganized than heretofore, and gave evidence of becoming increasingly, successfully, active.
BILL WEST ........ President MARY LEE DIETTERICH . . Secretary
BETTY JANE BROOKS . . . Vice-President BILL ARNOLD .... . Treasurer
MARJOLENE VVILSON . . . Sergeant-at-Arms
JUANITA ABSTON O. G. CROOM MOLLIE HUTCHESON SAM SCOTT
BILL ARNOLD ERWIN CZICHOS BETSY JOHNSON JIM SLOAN
MARY MARGARET BOWEN
BETTY JANE BROOKS
MARY BRUCE CLENDENIX
DOROTHY ANN DIETTERICH
MARY LEE DIETTERICH
MARY ELLEN DUMPH
ELIZABETH ANN GUNN
BILLY GEORGE MYERS
MARTHA ANN NEMEC
MARY SUE REAGAN
MARY LOUISE SUMMERHILL
EDITH CLAIR YARRINGTON
jg. fi L . .. , - -.1 . ' - ' H ' :H
Uni ersit Mens Class
Intramural attendance contests, held each semester between fraternities and other
organized houses, brought the average attendance of the University lVIen's class of the
Central Presbyterian church to an all-time high of 126 during the fall semester.
Kappa Sigma received the plaque given to the group having the most students at the
class for any one Sunday, While Sigma Alpha Epsilon received a plaque for having the
most men present for five consecutive Sundays. Alpha Gamma Rho received one for having
the largest percentage of its members at one class.
Goal of all who attend is to be a "live-pointerf' Before a member can become a
"live-point" man he must attend five consecutive classes. At the end of the year, all five-
pointers are given a diploma, with an Arkansas razorback stamped in the corner-one for
each year that the student makes a 'Alive-point".
Although the class always has a large membership, on the Sundays before Christmas
and Easter, droves of men leave the dorm and houses in time for class discussion at
9:45 a. m.
The group meets at the home of Dr. Harrison Hale for social gatherings. Very
active in social as well as religious life, the organization this year sent James Nleans,
A. F. Thomas, Robert Hall, Sam Allen, jim Stackable, Harold Grant, and Jack West to
the Presbyterian Student meet in Little Rock.
EDVVIN T. "DOC" BROVVN . . .
CHARLES UCHITCKU RAILSBACK . Vice-President
HARRISON HALE . . . Teacher
DAVIS P. RICHARDSON
JOHN E. KERR ....... Secretary GEORGE R. COLE N
RICHARD HENRY LEE . . . Treasurer JOHN E. KANE s . . Associate Teachers
RICHARD N. BARTHOLOMEVV . . Pianist JOE E. COVINGTON 5
ip A '3' P . .,-fiiiil '
x W , ,
The sweet swing ol Al Gannaway and his "hep catsi' has made the Varsity Club one
of the most popular organizations on the Arkansas campus. Playing practically every
week-end for d.inner dances, formals, student dances, sweater hops, breakfast and tea
dances-on the campus and out-of-state-these advocates of tonal technique had a very
The "solid-gatesw turned down an oiier to become professionals at the end of summer
engagements which carried them from Xvestwood in Little Rock to the Peacock ballroom
at Virginia Beach. After six weeks at the Xvestwood Supper club in Richmond, Va.,
broadcasting four nights weekly over XVRNL, the band finally came back to its original
stand rush Week.
At midterm the draft took its toll, said toll being syncopators "Preacher" Blevins,
lfilmo Dillon, H.litter" Burroughs, and Dave Burleson. Trombonist Pete Atkinson stepped
into "Preacher's'l place, Glenn Nlartin started slapping Burleson's base, Sammy Smith re-
tattoes Dillon's drums, and Bruce Denney took up the ivory-tickling Qand arrangingj.
Nlembers of the American Federation of Nlusicians, Local 273, these Zoot-suited
brothers of swing are accompanied vocally by suave Emmett Colvin of the Law school
and lanky leader Gannaway. Colvin handles the sweet and low ballads while Gannaway
sings scat vocals.
During the Christmas vacation the orchestra played twelve "one-nighters" over the
The V for Varsity Club lans summer en ravenients- rovided Cncle Sam doesn't
. :Q P
make them hop on the national bandwagon.
AI.m5k'r thx xawixv
TUCKER Smrrn .
R. S. Muzrix .
TOMMY KINSER .
JOE Srixsox .
. . Leader
. First Trumpet
Elmo Du.i,ox .
BEN Asn . .
Frou! Roiw-Gannaway, Budd, Salyer, Kinser, Stinson, Burro
Middle Rau-Pennington, Ash
Bark Rofw-VValker, Smith, Martin, Dillon
. . . Piano
. . . Drums
Vocalist and Bass
IRMA MURPHY .... . President
CARLOS HENDRICKSON . . Vice-President
MARY NOICE MOORE . . Secretary
ROBERT SPITZE . . . Treasurer
E. S. Hurcrusox ...... Deputations
AUDRA DEE HITE . . Dine-a-Mite Hour
TIELEX JONES . . . . Flowers
ELIZABETH NELSON . Music
fiLADYS BOYD . . . . . . . Publicity
H,AZEL TAYLOR . . Recreation and Membership
T Representatives to Board
5 of Education
M1LTo:c GILBREATH . . . . Ushering
JOHN HUBBARD l
. . VVesley Players
MARY No1cE MOORE 5
MAX QUERTERMDUS. . . . VVorship
DR. AND MRS. R. K. BERT . . Counselors
Rofw I-Boyd, Gilbreath, C. Hendrickson, VV. Hen-
Rofw II-Hite, Hubbard, Jewell, Jones
Rofw III-Moore, Murphy, Nelson ,
Ro-w IV-Quertermous, Spitze, Taylor l
VVesley Foundation, a national organization for college members of the Methodist
church, gives religious programs in which both faculty members and students take part,
and offers a varied social life to the members.
Teachers for the Sunday morning services this year were Dr. Virgil L. Jones and
Dean H. M. Hosford. For the second consecutive year Dr. and Mrs. R. K. Bent were
advisors of the group. They led religious discussions, spoke at League and the morning
services, organized an orchestra, and helped plan social entertainment.
To an international conference held in December at the University of Illinois went
four students-Robert Spitze, Irma Murphy, Carlos Hendrickson, and Helen Jones.
Delegates Were also sent to the Arkansas Methodist Student's meeting at Russellville and
to the Alfred VVasson league union.
A "Fun-Festival" opened the social year of VVesley Foundation. Then came a
November candy party. Shortly before Christmas Dr. and Mrs. Bent gave the students
an annual Christmas party. A puzzle party followed the Christmas vacation. Then, for
the first time in the history of Wesley Foundation, the Baptist Student Union met with
the Methodists at Wesley Hall at the largest social gathering of the year. The annual
picnic in late spring brought to a close the social activities of the year.
VVesley Foundation was founded at the University eighteen years ago by the Reverend
J. W. VVorkman.
Wesle Pla ers
ln the middle '20s some Nlethodist students on the University of lllinois campus
found that religious drama was in the decadent stage, so together they formed the
Vvesley Players, an Organization for the advancement of religious drama. The society be-
came national and Within a few years the Kappa chapter Was established on the Arkansas
This year began with the presentation of a pantomimic poem written by two members
of the Kappa chapter, which depicted the history and meaning of WVesley Players. The
season's first real dramatic production was a terse one-acter, "Releasel', dealing with the
crucifixion. The play was given twice at Wesley Hall in Fayetteville, and Once at Prairie
Grove. Around Christmas time a sketch, "Madonna-esque" Was given, with Betty Jane
Brooks in a portraiture characterization of lVIary done in pantomime, music, and lights.
The pledges presented as the annual pledge play "Cathleen ni Houlihanu, one of VV. B.
Yeats' most famous plays.
Nlary Noice Moore was sent as delegate to the national convention held in Urbana,
lllinois. President Quertermous, who resigned at the beginning of the second semester,
was succeeded by Hughes Hamilton.
Although it is primarily a Nlethodist organization, each semester the Players invite
any person interested in drama, irrespective of religion, to become a member. Only re-
quirements are that pledges take active part in some phase Of dramatic productions and
read several books on drama. -
MAX QUERTERMOFS . . . . President
HUGHES HAMILTON . . . Vice-President
HAZEL TAYLOR . . . Secretary-Treasurer
FERN STEPHENS .
. . . Reporter
BETTY JANE BROOKS
MARTHA LOU FOREMAN
AUDRA DEE HITE
LA ROU HITE
E. S. HUTCHISON
DORA DEAN JOHNSON
MARY NOICE MOORE
BILLY GEORGE MYERS
DORIS JEAN POWERS
Rofw I-Boyd, Brooks, Byrd, Evans, Foreman
Rofw II-Gant, Gilbreath, Guisinger, Hamilton,
Rofw III-Heckman, C. Hendrickson, W. Hendrick-
son, Hite, Jewell
Rofw IV-D. Johnson, Johnston, Jones, Lewis, Moore
Rofw V-Murphy, Myers, Pfrimmer, Powers, Quer-
Rodw VI-Segraves, Spitze, Stephens, Taylor
M v ,
'avg-A A ,wmsliafi I :1'?+'. 'A Ap, 5 :Zz Q -if.-.ef ,sc W Q Us ri M am-ri .un A. , .,
1 nf 4
pl thai., ,T Ji..L'5s gvgifsgwi 5.514 f.f',11+,, 5, J
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-.1 1, ' els ,fr 'Ja W' "' 1 , 1' pegs.,
WUH1EH,S Commerce Club
The only University organization for future business teachers and career girls, the
VVomen's Commerce Club, completed its sixth year of business and social campus life in the
'41-'42 school year.
At their annual fall tea, the girls met with faculty members of the College of Business
Administration, and informally chatted about the problems of business teaching.
Dean Karl NI. Scott met with the club at some of their bi-monthly meetings, and
spoke on current trends of business administration and teaching. Miss Cumie Lee Oliff,
graduate assistant in business administration, also discussed business questions with the
Among the women of the club who were active in campus life this year were Narnee
Crittenden, senior, who taught several commercial classes when the instructor's position
became vacant, and Henrietta Kimbrough, senior, who managed the commerce library.
The club was organized in 1936 by Dr. A. YV. Jamison with the co-operation of ex-
Dean C. C. Fitchner. The group is now sponsored by lVIrs. Pearl E. Green, instructor in
business administration. CThe girls in the club became "orphans" when Mrs. Cvreen's
ankle was broken--but the advisor was able to hobble to meetings in her Cast before very
Nlembership in the organization is limited to the sophomore, junior, and senior
classes, and the full-fledged members vote on orlicers once a year.
FLORINE HIGH . . . . . President
NARNEE CRITTENDEN . . Vice-President
HENRIETTA KIMBROVGH . Secretary
HELEN PRICE .... . Treasurer
DOROTHY ARMSTRONG HEI,EX PRICE
MARGARET BAKER joxouxx SHULL
FRANCIS CARL LEE TVIARTHA FRANCES STEVENS
NARNEE CRITTENDEN LILLTAN SWANSON
MARY DEXVAMPERT LUCRETXA VAUGHAN
FLORINE HIGH CLARTCE VAUGHTERS
HENRTETTA KIMBROUGH VVANDA WALTERS
BETTY POWELL VVILMA WYATT
Rofw I-Armstrong, Baker, Carl Lee, Crittenden
Ro-w II-DeYampert, High, Kimbrough, Powell
Rofw III-Price, Shull, Stevens, Swanson
Rofw IV-Vaughan, Vaughters, Walters, Wyatt
Over half a century ago, the Young Men's Christian Association was founded in
Fayetteville, and within ten years there was an organization on the University campus.
Since that time it has become one of the most active groups on the campus.
Statistics from the annual religious survey conducted by the YMCA during regis-
tration indicated that UA students are predominantly Methodist and Baptist. Following
the survey, the "Y" boys held a reception for all new students. Besides being socially
active Cparties held jointly with YWCA, etc.J, the YMCA has been scholastically active
in bringing several speakers to the campus.
Always in the foreground when anything new comes up in which they can aid their
fellow man, the YMCA boys joined hands with the YWCA to be leaders in the Community
Chest drive and the VVorld Student Service drive.
Last summer VValter Hendrickson was sent as a delegate to the Student Vocation
Service in New York, and fourteen members represented the University chapter at the
fall state conference in Little Rock.
Fundamental aims and ideals of the YNICA are: to promote religious interest
among students, increase friendships: bring new aspects of life into view, gain professional
insight, aid local religious groups. Through informal parties and meetings, the YMCA
tends to draw young men of the campus together.
MARCELLUS MCCRARY . . . President
WALTER HENDRICKSON . . Vice-President
TOMMY JOHNSTON . . Secretary-Treasurer
TERREL GORDON ..... Reporter
W. S. GREGSON . . . General Secretary
LELAND R. BRANTINO
HOYLE E. BREWER
MAURICE E. CALAWAY
RAYMOND E. HUNTER
WALTER D. NAOEL
VV. T. PUTNAM
JAMES BAXTER SHARP
Rofw I-Adams, Alter, Bishop, Blackshire, Branting,
Rolw II-Bridges, Calaway, Cline, Fish, Fowler,
Rofw III-Gordon, Hendrickson, Hornbuckle, Hub-
bard, Hunter, Jackson
Rofw IV-Johnston, Kaufman, King, McBride, M.
McCrary, A. Miller
Row V-Miller, Millwee, Nagel, Pfrimmer, Phillips,
Rofw VI-Putnam, Rutledge, Sharp, ShefHeld,
Rofw VII-Spitze, Stuckey, Threlkeld, Tucker,
Since the first Friday ni rht of school when the freshmen were entertained at a et-
. 1 S o 1 A 1 1 g
acquainted dance, YVVCA'ers have been very active. Following this dance approximately
150 girls united to make religion more real in social and campus activities.
Biggest project of the year was a series of programs called the School of Charm.
Members learned from Home Economist Helen Cannon the colors and styles of clothes
for their particular types. Beauty specialists from a local beauty shop demonstrated with
cold cream and combs the care of complexion and hair. They discussed "Personality and
the Way to be Popular" with Miss Jobelle Holcombe and debated "Questions and Prob-
lems of Campus Dating" with campus leaders. The Charm School closed with "The
College of Etiquette Knowledge" which was a joint meeting with the YMCA. Along with
answers from eight contestants came free advice, ad libs, and guffaws from the decidedly
entertained audience. Nlaxine Ammons and James Sharp were proclaimed the Winnahs
and won etiquette books as prizes.
The YWCA also sponsored Mr. Stanton Lautenschlager, Professor in Cheeloo
University, Centu, China, in a series of lectures. Dean Waterman spoke at a special
Thanksgiving program and a musical program was held at Christmas. On February 15,
every church in Fayetteville took part in the service of Worship observing the World Day
of Prayer for all college students sponsored by the YVVCA. A banquet will end the year's
BETTY TABB HURST
MARY ALICE HUDSON . .
MARY VIRGINIA MILLER .
FRANCES MISENHIMER .
. . . Vice-President
JULIA LEE IRBY
DORIS DEAN NIPPER
IAUBY LANE PENDLETON
MARY ELIZABETH PHILLIPS
DEAN JEJINNETTE SCUDDER MRS. ILA NEWBURN
MRs. VAN HOWELL
Ro-w I-Barlow, COH'in, Evans, Gaskill
Roiw II-Hudson, Hurst, Irby, Miller
Ro-w III-Misenhimer, Nipper, Pendleton
Q Rofw IV-Phillips, Rice, Thompson
Hull ni Honor
These students have received honorable dismissals from the University to join the armed forces during
the year 1941-42.
Ross ALLRED, Bentonville, Army.
JAMES A. ALPHIN, El Dorado, Army.
ERNEST LEROY AUTREY, Texarkana, Navy.
EMMETT EDWARD BAKER, Brinkley, Naval Air Corps.
CLARENCE B. BEASLEY, Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
HILARY MOUZON BLEVINS, West Helena, Army Air
HUGH S. BRIXEY, Cass-ville, M o., Air Corps.
ROBERT BROOKS, Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
RALPH BRYAN BRAINARD, Claremore, Okla., Cavalry.
DAN LACY BURFORD, Pine Bluj, Army.
DAVID J. BURLESON, Fayetteville, Army.
OMER C. BURNSIDE, Lake Village, Army Air Corps.
FREDERICK CAMPBELL, Little Rock, Army.
JAN BARRETT CARTER, Hazen, Naval Air Corps.
ERBY LEON CATHEY, Briggsville, Army.
RONALD CAZORT, Little Rock, Army.
A. B. CHAPMAN, Hamburg, Army.
VIRGIL CHESTER, Pocahontas, Army.
KENNETH CLINE, Paragould, Army Air Corps.
JEFF COATS, Jaeksboro, Texas, Army.
HALL C. COE, Tuekerman, Army Air Corps.
WILLIAM EINIERSON CONNER JR., Auvergne, Army.
BASIL FRANK COUNTS, North Little Rock, Coast Guard.
CLYDE CRUMLEY, Cave City, Army Air Corps.
WILLIAM EMMETT DAVIS, Little Rock, Navy.
WILLIAM ROLAND DEENER, Brasjield, Army Air Corps.
ELMO PAUL DILLON, Cotton Plant, Air Corps.
RAYMOND DRAKE, Fayetteville, Army Air Corps.
WVILSE ALEXANDER EDWARDS, Newark, Naval Air Corps.
'FRED NIX ELDRIDGE, Ft. Smith, Marines.
HERSCHEL D. EVANS, Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
JIM G. FERGUSON JR., Evanston, Ill., Air Corps.
JACK FLETCHER, Hot Springs, Naval Air Corps.
FLOYD HURT FULKERSON, North Little Rook, Army Air
JIM BOB GIACOMO, Ashdown, Air Corps.
RUPERT WILLIAM GLENN, Bald Knob, Army.
ROBERT STEELE GRAY, Hot Springs, Marines.
J. STANLEY GREATHOUSE, Fayetteville, Marines.
NOLAN NORRIS GROCE, Monticello, Army Air Corps.
BOB HIGGINBOTHAIXJ, I mboden, Naval Reserve.
WILLIAM MARTIN JAMES JR., Memphis, Tenn., Army.
JOHN FREDERICK KALB, West Helena, Army.
EDWIN EUGENE KAHSNER, Greenwood, Army Air Corps.
ROBERT WARREN KENNEDY, Little Rook, Army Air
OLIVER NEWTON KILLOUGH II, Wyiine, Army.
JAMES LUTHER KINCHEN, Lonoke, Navy.
KENNETH LEE KROPP, Ft. Smith, Army Air Corps.
WILLIAM LYLE LEEFERTS, Mt. Kiseo, N. Y., Air Corps.
JOE LEROUX, El Dorado, Air Corps.
ARTHUR EDWARD LESTER, Hugo, Okla., Medical Corps.
WILLIAM RUEUS LIVINGSTON, Lake Village, Army Air
WILLIAM ALBERT LOFLIN, Little Rock, Army.
EUGENE GRAY LOUGHRIDGE, Little Rock, Naval Air
HAROLD W. LUKE, Fayetteville, Navy.
MELVIN CLIFFORD LUHRMAN, Chicago, Ill., Army.
JAMES MONROE MAXWELL, Osceola, Army Air Corps.
WILLIAM GARY MCCARROLL, Texarkana, Army.
JOHN MCCRARY, North Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
DAVID MALCOME MCNAIR, Fayetteville, Army.
JOHN KENNETH MUNCY, Branch, CPT School.
WALTER NAGEL, New York, N. Y., War Department.
OSCAR WILLIAM NELSON, Russellville, Army.
WILLIAM NEWBERRY, Arkadelphia, Army Air Corps.
L. ERWIN NIXON, Pine Bluff, Army Air Corps.
NEWTON GRAHAM NOELL, Newport, Engineering Corps.
CLINGTON E. OLVEY, Harrison, Army.
SHERROD H. OSBORNE JR., Bethany, La., Army Air
PAUL PRESTON PACE, Ft. Smith, Army.
GEORGE HOWARD PARSONS, Fayetteville, Marines.
LOYD PATTERSON JR., Rogers, Air Corps.
JOEL KEITH PEEK, Nashville, Canal Air Corps.
EDWARD MOORE PENICK, Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
LOUIS L. RAMSAY, Fordyce, Army.
PEYTON RANDOLPH, Fayetteville, Reserve officer called
GERALD B. RAY, Leach-ville, Army.
LESLIE ROSS, Malvern, Army.
LEONARD W. RUSSELL, Bentonville, Flying Cadet.
FRANK B. SARLES JR., Ft. Smith, Marines.
ROBERT SENTER, Little Rock, Army.
MILTON DANIEL SHERMAN, Pine Bluyf, Army Air
RAY WILLIAM SILVEY, W'innisville, Army.
J. BRYAN SIMS JR., Little Rock, Army Air Corps.
ROBERT DUNCAN SLAY, Odessa, Texas, Marines.
JIMMY A. SMITH, Hot Springs, Army Air Corps.
GEORGE STEVENS, Fayetteville, Army Air Corps.
JAMES ELMER TERRELL, Huttig, Naval Reserve.
DAVID WALKER, Fayetteville, Naval Medical Corps.
WILLIAM S. WARE, Siloam Springs, Aviation Cadet.
MELVIN WILKERSON, Beebe, Army.
KENNETH PATRICK WILSON, Jacksonville, Air Corps.
RALPH C. WILSON, Nashville, Army Air Corps.
NEILL S. WOODARD, Conway, Navy.
LAYMONT WOODRUFF, Conway, Navy.
OLIVER EUGENE YOUNG, Beebe, Army.
EDWIN B. LEMON, Hot Springs, Army. PAUL BLOUNT YOUNG, Malviern, Air Corps.
Za ffau Me GEM ofl9-4.2
You hotve successfully con-
cluded what you in time to come
will look book upon os tour ot
the hotppiest yeors of your lite.
The University Will miss you.
We will miss you. lt is our hope
thot the future holds much for
you in hoqopiness ond We profter
you our thomks for having hod
the privileqe of serving you.
RED CROSS DRUG STORE
"THE REXALL STORE"
Store With "Uptown"
Q TOILET GOODS a SODAS
Q DRUGS o SANDWICHES
Q PHOTO SUPPLIES
You Will Find Them Wearing...
1 5 g AXE
AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY srYI.Es
0 AT THE GAME 0 ON THE CAMPUS 9 AT THE DANCE
CAMPBELL 6: BELL
"Serving University Students For 42 Years"
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE STUDENTS' BANK
Total Resources SZ, 951, 000. 00
Oldest and Strongest National Bank
in Northwest Arkansas
Member ot Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Deposit lnsurance Corporation
Uptown FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES
New and Best
DA L A C If FIRST
And The New Ohee---the U A I2 'fi
The State's Most Modern Theatre
ON DICKSON CLOSE TO ARKANSAS AVE.
WM. F. lBILLl SONNEMAN, Director
Let GAS do the
four big jobs
0 HOUSE HEATING
Q WATER HEATING
ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO.
Helping Build Northwest Arkansas
Evenings Daily, Except Sunday
A550 d P Leased Wire ffcotnfort Without
F ll P f Comics Extravagancess
N h A L Ne
117 S. E.
1fm...., 1 E, ,,X, V
E , I . .
Coca-Cola Bottlmq Company 3121 1
200 W. DICKSON PHONE 1400
PORTER MIRROR AND GLASS COMPANY
FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS
Founded in 1871
.T Q .1
Oldest Bank in Arkansas
HIGHWAY 71 SOUTH PHONE 214
FAYETTEVILLE AMUSEMENT COMPANY
Entertaining Students with the Latest Coin-Machines
Music Machines For Rent For Parties ........ Used Records For Sale
PHONE 513 320 W. DICKSON
STUDENTS DESERVE THE BEST EAT I ' .
HOLSUM BREAD AND CAKES
Drink "The South's Finest"
R-C COLA Shipley Baking
311 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE
cmd UPPER 10
"Study and Recreation
In the Ozarks"
UNIVERSITY ol IIBKMISIIS
Two Terms. ki June IO-July 2l
' IJuIy 22-August 28
OVER 200 COURSES IN 30 DEPARTMENTS
lncluding Agriculture, Law
TWELVE HOURS OF CREDIT MAY BE EARNED
Special emphasis on graduate courses in Arts and
Sciences, Business and Economics, Education, Agri-
cultural and Home Economics Education, Music
Education, Rural Economics and Sociology, and
Workshop in Community Life and Community School
For Bulletin and Additional Information Address
DIRECTDR of IIIE SUMMER SESSION
University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas
Eliagvtteuille Business Glnllvge
"The School You'll Like"
EXTENDS GREETINGS TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS
Visitors Are Welcome at the FBC
Reddy Kilowatt Brinqs You
Dependable, Cheap Electric Power!
Q5 Z I
Reddy KiloWatt'S power
is cheap and dependable. He has
plenty of power to do all sorts of work for you and at exception-
q I i t fo o t i h k d y h
allylowwa es. n ac, rm S o
ou pa im on a ew ennies -a
is wor aroun our ome,
day. The longer he Wor
y y h ly I p ks
for you the less you pay him per hour. His labor IS cheap
because electricity is cheap Let Reddy do everything he
can or you
Gas and Electric Company
FUR FRATERNITY IEWELRY
See SILVERMAN BROS.
North Side Square
On Dixon Street
Faculty and Students
DRUG STORE SPORTING Goons
0 PREScRIPrIoNS I 1
0 FOUNTAIN SERVICE . .
0 I'oII.EI' ARTICLES ,, ,,
0 PHOTO SUPPLIES Uptown
East Side Square Phone 717 CO-
UNIUN lIFE WEUIUMES
1942 GRADUATES INTO
Your college days are ending. You are now entering a new
phase of your career fraught with uncertain conditions which may
confuse and discourage you. The issues, however, are plain. First,
we must Win the War at Whatever cost. Second, We must Win the
peace and continue with constructive and progressive achievements.
Upon your entrance into Arkansas's field of business-now or
later-you will find that honest effort and personal initiative pave the
Way for success.
As an Arkansas institution, the Union Life has built under a sound
and progressive management to aid in building a better state. With
the continued cooperation of Arkansas citizens
who Want to build their home state, the Union S ,
Life lnsurance Company can proceed with its
expanding program helping to benefit the , r,,. ,,.
. rival .2 v l, 1 "
youth of today-the business men of tomorrow.
-V 'itf A Qt , 11 ii
lilies il?" .,"' '-" f
o o is ,..-
if i-" :.,. 3 1., ..,,, Q .,'2'
n lf 5 . zzz
INSURANCE GUMPANY s, t S vv
i ,cs si 3,52 1 I .-'-'
Union Life Building fll '
Little Rock, Ark.
Arkansas' s Oldest Legal Reserve Old Line Company
Phone T- K- Phone
73 "QUALITY COSTS NO MORE"
ggmficfion PASTEURIZED MILK CO.
' ' 207 W. DICKSON
' Pasteurizecl Grade A Milk Sealed
With Red Sanitary Seal Caps
COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER
LAUNDP-V Phone 530
W , th t t , ' obb' g
I, C, CG. civclliizcxtidin 3032 eleacljedr righxtls.
However, as is our heritage in
America, we can still honor our
loved ones in the traditional way.
MOST ECONOMICALLY PRICED
DEPARTMENT STQRE Ambulance Phone 66
THE MAIESTIC CAFE
"The Student Rendezvous"
ROYAL CAFE "On The Square"
dmc afuzs foz Qozfzaifi
Official Photographer "-42" RAZORBACK
PALACE THEATRE BLDG. FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS
All Current Opinions of the Arkansas Supreme Court
Promptly, Accurately and Economically
Weekly Advance Sheets and Bound Volumes
of the South Western Reporter
Every Current Case Is Keyed to the "Life-Time"
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 WRITE TO:
WEST PUBLISHING CO.
so KELLoGG BOULEVARD SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA
Xq X11 9
XSS, fin ea Q gxiwm
Loyal Arkansas citizens take pride in their state Univer-
sity because they feel that it is a great factor in home
progress. Likewise, Arkansas citizens are supporting
the policies of the Lion Oil Refining Company because
they feel that its objectives are sound.
Since the founding of the Lion Oil Refining Company
twenty-five years ago, Arkansas crude petroleum has
been manufactured into quality petroleum products.
This policy has proved sound. Lion retail petroleum
products are aucepted by the motoring public through-
out Arkansas, Tennessee, Mississippi, and northwest
Alabama, while Lion's wholesale market takes in almost
the entire nation.
ln the future as in the past, the Lion Oil Refining Com-
pany Will continue to help build a progressive Arkansas
so that you-the citizens of tomorrow-will find greater
opportunities for advancement.
LION OIL REFINING CO.
EI Dorado, Ark.
LION T. H. BARTON. Pres.
.W XX H9-it
any jd Qwyk yhoh
ghrzne 4330 40 QR Qmlea
PRICE-PATTON CLOTHING COMPANY
On the Square PHONE 411
In The War of Production . . .
America STARTS With An Advantage!
The mechanical ottice equipment ot the United
States is without equal the world over.
The United States has more typewriters, adding
machines and accounting machines in daily
use than the rest ot the World put together. And
luckily, the United States has a ready army ot
trained, ambitious and conscientious business
men and Women to operate them.
In the War ot production, this is one ot the points
Where our country starts with an advantage.
IINDERWUUD El.I.l0TT FISHER CUMPMIY
Typewriters. Accounting Machines, Adding Machines. Carbon Paper.
Ribbons and Other Supplies
ONE PARK AVENUE NEW YORK, N. Y.
Sales and Service Everywhere
CALVERT-MCBRIDE PRINTING COMPANY
"The District' s Foremost Printers"
20-22 North Eighth Street FORT SMITH. ARKANSAS
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
PALACEH DRUG STORE
"Student Headquarters for 28 Years"
PHONE 677-678 ON DICKSON H. W. WILSON, Owner
H 0 T E L "On the iisjzelmgryetteville
FAYETTEVILLE' ARKANSAS WE SPECIALIZE IN PIANOS AND
MUSICAL GOODS OF ALL KINDS
Headquarters Phone 118
For University Functions
T H E
Q WATSON IVIORTUARY
HOTEL FHHIDHHICA Teleehene 37
EDMOND P. WATSON '30
LITTLE ROCK, ARK.
LINA HAYES WATSON 'sa
Once again the 1942 RAZORBACK
staff has specified:
"Gwyn zu, Mazzwff
FOR INFORMATION AND PRICES WRITE TO
THE DAVID I. MOLLOY PLANT
2857 North Western Avenue
-If W9 It I
I , I WMM
W LA' BUILDING INTIIEWORLD
I-IAS N0 wmoows!
THE DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANYS BOMBER ASSEMBLY PLANT IN TULSA,OKLAHOMA
4000 FEET LONG-520 FEET WIDE - I,294,000 SQUARE FEET OF FLOOR SPACE
SEATING CAPACITY 2I3,000 PEOPLE - MORE THAN THE COMBINED POPULATION or PEoRIA,ILL, AND DULUTI-LMINN.
ED THROUGH THE
N, AN ORI NAL M
WE ARE NOT...
Nor do we build structures of steel, monuments of bronze,
or memorials in marble . . . those are not our business,
But we do build monuments of another kind -yearbooks
designed and engraved to capture and interpret the spirit
of young men and women, to leave a lasting record of their
activities and accomplishments.
For more than a quarter century outstanding annuals ofthe
nation have carried the label of our organization. We are
l - X
x X Z f
proud that this, another distinctive SWECO-built book, will
stand as a monument to the young people whose under-
takings and accomplishments it presents.
Mi ' w I
Requlre the SGIVICGS of experlenced and
expert craftsmen tralned ln every deta1I
of the processes of creatlnq pIann1nq
layout and deslqn typesettlnq pnntmq
Ilthoqraphlnq and blndlnq Through
out half a century thls company has
ploneered ln the productlon of the
h1ghest type of pr1nt1na Our SQIVICGS
lnclude a speclal colleqe annual sales
and serV1ce orqanlzatlon Abundant
equ1pment modern and complete
Prices representing maxlmum ln Value
ECONOMY ADVERTISING COMPANY
IOWA CITY, IOWA
X 577 ' s.
' I ' I
I I I I I ' I
' , . . .
Arkansas Booster Club. ......... 151
A Club ....,............................... 150
Activities ............................ 81-124
Adkins, Gov. Homer M. ...... 21
Advertisements ............ Begin 285
Agri Day Association ...... 248-249
Agriculture, College of ........ 30
Agriculturist .................... 116-117
AIChE ......... ...... 2 50
AIEE .... ..... . 251
AIO ...................,....... ...... 2 52
Alpha Chi Sigma ......... ...... 2 53
Alpha Epsilon Delta ............ 288
Alpha Kappa Psi .................. 254
Alpha Gamma Rho .......... 192-193
Alpha Zeta ......1............,........ 229
April Activities .................... 98-99
Arts and Sciences,
College of ............ ..,... 2 7
ASCE ............... ,,.... 2 55
ASME .......... ............. 2 56
Athletics ....... ....... 1 29-154
AVVS .......... ......... 3 5
Band ................................,,,,,... 167
Baptist Student Union .......... 257
Basketball .........,... - ........... 140-145
Basketball Action ............ 142-144
Basketball Coach ..... ......,., 1 40
Basketball Players ....,,.,..,.,... 141
Beauties .......,.................... 106-107
Beauty Judges ............... ...,,. 1 08
Beta Gamma Sigma ....,,........ 230
Blue Key ................................ 231
Board of Publications ...... 110-111
Board of Trustees .,,...... ....,. 2 4
Boots and Spur ....,,.,.,...,,.,,,,,. 258
Branner Geology Club .......... 259
College of .......................,.1 31
CAA ................... - ...,.. 260
Cadet Colonel ...,....... ...... 1 57
Cadet Staff ..................... ...... 1 57
Cadet Staff Sponsors .............. 158
Captains ............ 161, 162, 165, 166
Carnall Hall Governing
Board .................................. 188
Cartoons ,....... 58, 66, 80, 124, 128,
Cheerleaders ...... ......... 1 54
Chi Omega ...... ....... 1 78-179
Class Officers ..,... ..,,., 3 6
Co-Ed Cottage ...... ...... 2 13
Commerce Guild ..... ...... 2 61
Company A .,.......... ...... 1 60
Company B ..... ...... 1 61
Company C ..... ...... 1 62
Company E ..... ...... 1 63
Company F ..... ...,,. 1 64
Company G ..... ...... 1 65
Company Sponsors ..,,,,.... 160, 163,
Dean of Men .............
Dean of Women ...........
December Activities ......,..... 90-91
Delta Delta Delta ............ 180-181
Delta Gamma .................. 182-183
Delta Theta Phi ..............,..... 263
Education, College of ............ 28
Echo ........................................ 220
Engineer ............................ 118-119
Engineering, College of ,...... . 29
Engineering Council ...... 264-265
February Activities ..,..,...... 94-95
FFA House ...................... 218-219
Football .......,.................... 129-139
Football Coaches ..... ......... 1 30
Football Managers ................ 131
4-H House, Men's ......,..... 221-222
4-H House, VVomen's ,..... ..216-217
Fraternities ...................... 192-209
Freshman Class .................... 68-75
Freshman Class Officers ........ 36
Freshman Basketball ....
Freshman Football .......
Governor Adkins .....
Graduate School .......
Graduate Students .,..... ...... 4 8
Guidon .................... ......... 1 71
Guild Ticker ..............,..... 120-121
Hardin, Millard, President
of Senate ............................ 34
Harding, Pres. A. M. .......... 22-23
Headquarters Company ...... 166
Home Ec Club ..........,............. 267
Horlacher, W. R., Dean
of Agriculture .................... 30
Hosford, H. M., Dean of
Arts and Sciences .............. 27
Hotz, H. G., Dean of
Education ............................ 28
Humphreys, A. S., Dean
of Men ................................ 25
Intramurals ...................... 148-149
Intramurals Manager ...,...... 148
Interfraternity Council .... 210-211
International Relations Club 268
January Activities .............. 92-93
Jordan, John C., Dean of
Graduate School ...,............ 26
Judges of Beauties ......,,....,,.. 108
Junior Class .......................... 50-57
Junior Class Ofhcers ........ 36
Junior Military Oliicers ........ 159
Council ................................ 269
Kappa Alpha ......... ........194-195
Kappa Delta Pi ...................... 232
Kappa Kappa Gamma .... 184-185
Kappa Pi ................................ 233
Kappa Sigma ....................
Lambda Chi Alpha .........
Lambda Tau .......................... 234
Law, School of ........
Law I ...- ..........
Law II ...... ...... 7 9
Law III ....... ...... 7 8
March Activities ....... ........ 9 6-97
Men's 4-H House .............. 221-222
Men's Press Club ....... ........... 1 22
Men's Rilie Team ......... ...... 1 70
Midway Co-op ...................... 212
Military ............................ 155-166
Military Staff, Faculty .......... 156
Mixed Chorus .................. 271-272
Mortar Board ........ ...... 2 35
Newman Club .,....................,. 272
November Activities ........
October Activities .............. 88-89
Omicron Delta ................,..... 236
Omicron Delta Kappa .......... 237
Pan-Hellenic Council ...... 190-191
Pershing Rifies .........
Phi Alpha Delta .......
Phi Alpha Theta .......
Phi Beta Kappa .........
Phi Eta Sigma ......., ............. 2 42
Pi Beta Phi .......... ....... 1 86-187
Pi Kappa ................................ 123
Pi Kappa Alpha .............. 202-203
Pi Mu Epsilon .... ....
Pix .......................................... 273
Pre-Med Society .................... 274
President A. M. Harding ..., 22-23
Press Club .............................. 122
Publications .... ........ 1 10-123
Queens ..... ........ 1 04-105
Razorback ........................ 112-113
Razorback Hall ................ 222-223
Regimental Sponsor ............ 158
Rifle Team, Men's .......,........ 170
Rootin' Rubes ..................,..... 152
ROTC Senior and Junior
Officers ................................ 159
Scabbard and Blade .............. 168
Scott House ............................ 214
Scott, Karl N., Dean of
Business Administration.. 31
Scudder, Jeannette, Dean
of Women .......................... 25
Second Semester Students .... 76
Senior Class ........................ 38-47
Senior Class Ofiicers .............. 36
Senior Military Officers ........ 159
September Activities .......... 84-85
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...... 204-205
Sigma Alpha Iota .................. 244
Sigma Chi ........................ 206-207
Sigma Nu ........................ 208-209
Social Committee .................. 33
Social Service Club ............. . 275
Sophomore Class Officers .,.... 36
Sophomore Council .............. 245
Sororities ...................... . .... 178-189
Spanish Club ........................ 276
Stocker, George P., Dean
of Engineering .................. 29
Student Senate ...... 34
Tau Beta Pi ............................ 246
Tennis .................................... 147
Thalheimer, J. A., Chair-
man, Board of Publica-
tions .................................... 110
Theta Tau ...................,.... 224-225
Thomsen, Coach Fred C. .... 130
Traveler ......................... 114-115
Trustees, Board of ................ 24
University Blackfriars .... 278-279
University 4-H Club ............ 215
University House ................ 215
University Men's Class ........ 280
Varsity Club ...... ...... 2 81
Views ...................................... 9-16
Waterman, J. S., Dean of
Law .................................... 32
Wesley Foundation .............. 282
Wesley Players .......... ...... 2 83
President AWS ................ 35
Who's Who ...................... 100-103
Association ........................ 153
W0men's Commerce Club .... 284
Women's 4-H House ........ 216-217
YMCA .................................. 285
YWCA .............. ....... 2 86
Zeta Tau Alpha .............. 188-189
,J Y Y
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