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

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 282


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1943 volume:

PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT HDDY DF THE UNIVEHSITY OF ARKANSAS AT FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS JACK f. LEWIS • n i t u H n 1 E K n U IV n A N B u s I N E S S M n H . The 1943 Razorback is dedicated to a man who has become the symbol of the spirit of Americanism and the ideal of every United States fighting man, whether in the malaria-infested jungles of the South Pacific, the hot sands of Africa, or the fox holes of Europe—Genera! Douglas A. MacArthur. It is altogether fitting and proper that a book pub¬ lished by the students of the University of Arkansas should be dedicated to one of the most illustrious sons of Arkansas, Douglas MacArthur, who was born at Fort Little Rock, site of the present Camp Robinson. We believe that the dedication of this book to General MacArthur will receive the hearty approval of the many students of the University who are in the armed forces and of the thousands of men of the state who are every day risking their lives as “Fighters of Freedom " and who, by their sacrifices and heroism on the field of battle, make the sacrifices on the home front seem trivial. Through General MacArthur we are honoring them as well. The students of the University of Arkansas are proud to dedicate this book to a man with the caliber of leader¬ ship and ability of General MacArthur, who, as a leader of thousands of other native Arkansans, will ultimately lead us over the hard and bitter road to victory. No yearbook in the history of the University was ever published under more trying conditions. Shortages of film, photographers, metal, manpower, and funds, in ad¬ dition to the general confusion of the times have made the publication of this book sometimes seem impossible. The job is finally done. In its small way this yearbook, with all its trials and tribulations, is perhaps a symbol of the spirit of the aver¬ age American of today, the spirit of determination that, no matter what the odds, he will complete, with head up, the task before him and then advance to overcome the next obstacle in the path to victory. Today the ability and the willingness of each American to sacrifice his ordinary routine way of life is being tested and not found wanting. The will to succeed prevails, no matter what the cost. HOOK ONE fjminii t ia tion CL book r w o j ZatlUlZi UBsautizs. BOOK T II II E E HOOK I O I II %cjanLzatLoni $ X The beautiful foliage-covered north tower of Old Main that can be seen for miles around. Right—Snow covers the shrubs before the home of the future doctors, chemists, and geologists. Clouds and the field house, now army barracks, form the background for the Home Economics building. Right — Scene of graduation exercises and foot¬ ball rallies is the picturesque Greek am¬ phitheatre given by Chi Omegas. The ever visible towers of Old Main remain in view as the sun sinks in the west. Right—A blanket of snow makes the buildings more prominent in contrast with the white covering. SSlllli 5 t , rm ' % 8 1 4? flQR L Jfc The Student Union entrance at night. It is here that the social life of the cam¬ pus revolves. It was built for the stu¬ dents and is being paid for by them. lovzxnox LCzziidsni oj dJ-nivz’iiitij U3oa%d oj CJ’iu±b££,± CoLLzcjZi and LC £.an± CL a±±E± The painting by Metcalf on the opposite page shows General MacArthur reviewing the cadets at West Point at the time he was commandant of that institution from 1919 to 1922. General MacArthur was appointed commandant in 1919 to rejuvenate the academy, which had become dis¬ organized and depleted by the first World War. He assumed his administrative duties as a military educator with the same enthusiasm and ability that he had dis¬ played on the field of battle. His aim for the future offi¬ cers who were training at the academy was to prepare them for the ‘next possible future war.” Under his supervision the curriculum was revised to include courses that trained the cadets for the type of war in which we are now engaged. General MacArthur had the vision to see that West Point, in common with other colleges and universities, should prepare the student to live in the changing world of the future; and he displayed his administrative skill by applying that principle to the academy. ' ' l r ; - In JHrmortam George Everett Hastings Professor of English Head of Department of English October 27, 1878 November 8 1942 - Giles Emett Ripley Emeritus Professor of Physics Former Dean of Men and Head of Department of Physics June 18, 1874 January 31, 1943 Homer M. Adkins Governor Homer M. Adkins, who went into office on January 14, 1941, is a native of Arkansas. Credit is given him for bringing de¬ fense industries to Arkansas, improving Arkansas roads, and re¬ funding the state’s bond debt. He is no longer an ex-officio mem¬ ber of the University Board of Trustees. Governor Adkin s pol¬ itical career began when he was elected sheriff of Pulaski county. He was collector of internal revenue in the state prior to becoming the State’s chief executive. T H E G 0 V E R N D R T H E P R E S I D E N T President Harding chats with his old friend Governor Adkins at the Presi¬ dent’s annual Homecoming reception in the lobby of the Student Union. Dr. Arthur M. Harding “When Pearl Harbor was bombed, the University of Arkansas en¬ listed for the duration,” President Harding said in regard to the Univer¬ sity’s war training program. Dr. Harding has made many trips to Wash¬ ington, New York, Chicago, and Omaha, and has kept telephone and tele¬ graph wires busy in his efforts to put the University on a war-time schedule. During World War I, the President served as Registrar of the University. Popular astronomy is the hobby of the President. Before he became President and the demands of his office occupied all his time, he was in demand all over the nation as a lecturer on the subject. In the course of delivering 2,000 lectures he has traveled in the forty-eight states and in several provinces of Canada. His biggest achievement prior to becoming President was his work in the Extension department. Becoming head of the department in 1919 he enlarged its scope until it has students doing work in every state and in Alaska, Mexico and Puerto Rico. Only a year after his graduation from the University, Dr. Harding joined the faculty as math instructor. BOARD OF TRUSTEES Smith, Dickey, Carl¬ son, Parks, Ragsdale, Brown, Hathcoat, Mc¬ Daniel, Harding Those who actually decide the policies and problems of the University of Arkansas are an august body of men prominent in various fields of endeavor in the state. The Board is a ten-man body appointed by the governor and confirmed by the Arkansas Senate. On November 3, 1942, Constitutional Amendment Number 33 was adopted by the Arkansas Legislature. It fixed the length of term as ten years and the num¬ ber of members on the board as ten. It also arranged the expiration dates so that one member’s term expired each year. The bill stated that neither the terms nor the members could be increasd or decreased and that the powers of the board could not be transferred. Chairman of the Board is Judge J. C. Ragsdale, 19, a lawyer from El Dorado whose term expires in 1953. The only doctor on the board is Dr. Euclid Smith. ’29, Hot Springs. His term expires in 1952. Serving his second term on the board is Fred I. Brown 02 from Little Rock. He started the Arkansas Foundry Company. His term expires in 1951. J. H. Snapp, Fitzhugh, attended the University in 1892. He is a prominent planter and civic leader whose term expires in 1950. The term of Henry Yocum ’ll of El Dorado, whose son Henry, Jr., is in the Law School, expires in 1949. Youngest member is Jay Dickey ’34, Pine Bluff lawyer, whose term expires in 1948. Louis McDaniel, Forrest City auto dealer, attended the University in 1910. His term expires in 1947. Another lawyer is Harry Ponder of Walnut Ridge who has served longer on the Board than any other member. His term expires in 1946. Harrison’s con¬ tribution is M. A. Hathcoat 08. He is a lawyer, and his term expires in 1945. Publisher of the Van Buren Press Argus and a member of the class of 1927, Hugh Park’s term expires in 1944. Page 24 AGRICULTURE Accredited with turning out more graduates who remain directly connected with the school than any other college on the campus, the College of Agricul¬ ture is constantly in touch with the agricultural inter¬ ests of the state through its Extension Service. The college is doing its part in the national effort for an all-out war. It is continuing a campaign started in 1942 to get farmers to raise necessary crops, and is directing a campaign in machinery repair, fertilizer, and seed. Dating its beginning from the founding of the Uni¬ versity in 1872, the College of Agriculture is the only school on the campus with two buildings exclusively its own—one for agriculture and one for home economics. The University farm, two miles northwest of Fayette¬ ville, serves as a lab for agri experiments. The Extension Service for the college carries re¬ sults of agricultural experiments to farmers through¬ out the state. Dean Walter Horlacher of the College of Agriculture is also director of the Agriculture Experimental Stations and the Agricultural Ex¬ tension Service . . . Came to Arkansas as head of animal industry department . . . Made Dean three years later . . . Pet peeve: farm boys who come to college to study for city jobs. Dean Hosford hails from Waxahachie, “deep in the heart of Texas” . . . He en¬ tered SMU first year of its existence . . . Floated over Atlantic in dirigible in World War I . . . Came to University as math instructor . . . Made dean four years ago . . . Serves as chairman of local draft board. ARTS AND SCIENCES Center of arts and science activities is Old Main . . . boasts twenty percent of enrollment in its school . . . has about eighty instructors . . . physicists and budding journalists dominate the basement . . . ad¬ ministrative offices on first . . . future statesmen and politicians wrangle at opposite ends of second floor . . . on third nasal phonetics and Teutonic grunts from the language department mingle with chuckles about an English theme . . . Art department head¬ quarters on third. The college gives students pre-professional curricula and the resources of a liberal education. Great in¬ terest now is centered on war courses . . . enrollment in physics department has jumped from two hundred to over a thousand since Pearl Harbor. The college has opened its doors to Army Air Cadets and teaches them everything from English to navigation. Mrs. Fred F. Borden, secretary to the dean, has been with the University fifteen years, enjoys music, wishes she could take CAA. Page 25 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Newest Dean Karl M. Scott began his higher education at the University in 1921. Taught at Universities of Illinois, North Carolina and Duke . . . Before coming back to alma mater as Dean, Dr. Scott was special representative of Bureau of Unemployment Compensation and Social Security Board. Organized in 1926 by the late President Futrall and Dr. C. C. Fichtner as a two year School of Business Administration, this division of the University grew rapidly until, in 1936, it became a four year college. Students now delve into the fundamentals of ac¬ counting, commercial law, economics, finance, insur¬ ance, typewriting, and shorthand. They attend classes in a new Classroom building and study in the College’s own library in the Commerce building. Dean Karl Scott is managing to keep the College in step with the nation’s war effort. Drastic revisions have been made in the curriculum. Offerings in less vital lines of work were minimized so that war finance, specialized accounting, and other courses geared to war economy could be emphasized. The College holds membership in the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business, an or¬ ganization composed of the leading universities in North America. EDUCATION The College of Education started back in 1898 with the imposing title Department of Pedagogy. In 1918 it assumed the less pretentious name of Department of Education and three years later became the College of Education. In the traditional red brick schoolhouse, Peabody Hall, future wielders of the rod get book lamin’ and theory from Education intelligentsia, Drs. Bent, Cross, Kronenberg, and Reinoehl. In the University training school, student practice teachers discover why teachers turn gray as they forget their theory and struggle with practice. Annually the Teachers’ Placement Bureau helps find schools for the graduates. The war has caused a drop in enrollment, but there is still an appreciable number of potential abecedarians to carry on in noble form the triple R curriculum. Prominent Arkansas educator, Dean H. G. Hotz’s first tutelage was in form of enlightening students in a one room country school house. Was made Dean in 1933. Is a chess player incurable. Belongs to practically every committee on the campus. Intended to be a min¬ ister. Doesn ' t know just how he changed to teaching. Page 26 ENGINEERING The College of Engineering is the one school on the campus keeping its enrollment near the peace time peak . . . during World War I the enrollment actual¬ ly increased. Doing its part in the war, the College has charge of many of the defense courses being offered . . . will teach four hundred army students specialized training courses, because the University is one of the six schools in Eighth Corps Area selected for advanced engineer¬ ing training. Since establishment in 1872 the University has housed some kind of engineering department. First training was in civil and mining . . . later mechanical replaced mining, and 1895 electrical engineering was added. Newest phase is chemical engineering. All phases were welded in 1912 into the College of En¬ gineering. Highlight of the year is traditional St. Pat’s Day . . . classes are forgotten for the day and it’s “Erin Go Braugh!” Dean of the men of the slide rule is George Patrick Stocker, serving his sev¬ enth year as dean of one of the most out¬ standing engineering colleges in the coun¬ try ... Is chairman of the Discipline Committee ... Is too busy for hobbies . . . Constantly alters his curriculum to fit war needs. In addition to being dean of the Grad¬ uate School, Dr. John Clark Jordan is head of the English department and teaches a full time schedule ... Is a Democrat . . . Dangles a Phi Beta Kap¬ pa Key ... Is national prexy of Blue Key . . . Has written one book . . . Thinks language requirements should be abolished . . . Enjoys his rock cabin, even with its mosquitos. GRADUATE The youngest school on the campus, the Graduate School was established in 1927 under the direction of the late President J. C. Futrall and Dean J. C. Jordan, then Dean of Arts and Sciences. Prior to that time, any stray graduate was handled by a committee. Now there is a council and a dean to aid students struggling for their higher degree sheep¬ skins. From an enrollment of forty in ’34 the graduate stu¬ dent body jumped to over three hundred in 1941. En¬ rollment has decreased this year. Most grads, males anyway, are now serving their country first—higher education second. Requirements are thirty weeks residence, an oral examination, and in most cases, a thesis. The Univer¬ sity offers advanced degrees of master of arts or science, and professional degrees in four branches of engineering. Page 27 Dean Julian S. Waterman is the onW Uni¬ versity dean who is a native of Arkansas . . . Started his teaching career in 19 14 as an instructor in economics and sociology . . . Became dean of Law School in 1924 . . . Is vice-president of the University and president of Southwest Athletic Conference. LAW The University Law School maintains its class A rating by following the rules set up by the Association of American Law Schools. The Association has given law schools the right to grant diplomas to men when they enter the Armed Services, if they have completed successfully all but one semester of work. In 1924 fourteen future men of the bar assembled in the basement of Old Main for their first session, with Julian S. Waterman at the head of the new division. Twelve years later the Law School moved out of the basement and into the building formerly occupied by chemistry. Here they found room for their 17,000 volume library. The lawyers have a “day” of their own. They carry canes, wear dark suits, derbies, bow ties, hold moot court, elect a queen, and climax the day with a ball. PERSONNEL The personnel office of the University where advice and help to students is given has this year become the center of student war activities in addition to its reg¬ ular duties. Allan S. Humphreys, who doubles as a chemistry professor, serves as Dean of Men, and this year has had charge of all reservists and has kept them advised as to their status. Jeannette Scudder, Dean of Women, supervises housing of all girls on the campus and enforces all women’s regulations with a firm hand. Dean Scud¬ der has been very active this year in getting the girls of the campus to do war work and advocating the learning of useful vocations. Pet peeve of Miss Scud¬ der is campus queens. Page 28 STUDENT SENATE First row —Lloyd, McCollum, Swearingen, Bishop, Andrews, Clay, Coleman, Conditt, Jones. Second row —McCoy, McDonald, Martin, Miller, Pond, Shelton, Stewart, Strabala, Trawick. Led by Buck Tm Just a Farm Boy” Lloyd, the Student Senate this year vied with the war Selective Service to keep student government alive. Cooperation between senators was some¬ what handicapped, since many were called to service and had to be replaced by newcomers. But the Senate did manage to break into print regularly. First activity of the year, instigated by Senator Rayford Shelton, was to start a movement for a University service flag. Then Senator George Lusk proposed that money in the Publica¬ tions loan fund should be put to some good use, such as purchasing $5,0C0 in war bonds and donating $3,000 to sending Travelers to former students in the armed forces. The book store came in for its first investigation since it moved into the Union, and the publications and social committees were advised on some of their affairs. Biggest worry of the season: Finding enough 4-Fs and eligibles for next year’s Senate. OFFICERS Harold Lloyd. President Maxyne Powell. Vice-President Eugenia Swearingen. Secretary Wade Bishop. Treasurer MEMBERS David Andrews . Engineering Henry Clay Business Jack Coleman . . Freshman Bart Conditt . Junior Julian Fogleman Law Meredith Jones Education George Lusk . Junior Oscar McCoy Sophomore Ben McCollum . . Agriculture Bob McDonald Arts Wallace Martin Sophomore Durben Miller Junior James Pond Freshman Rose Richardson Arts Rayford Shelton Junior Sam Stewart Agriculture Francis Strabala Engineering Tom Trawick . Business “Buck” in a pensive mood. Page 29 First row —Bylander, Cook, Gray, Irby, Johnson, Cramer, Lawson, Lide. Second row —MacChesney, Moore, Patridge, Sisson, Smith, Stockley, Stuck, Swearingen, Welch. ASSOCIATION OF WOMEN STUDENTS This has been a successful year for the Association of Women Students, which last year supplanted the Women’s League. The association is sponsored by Dean Scudder and it is a member of the Intercollegiate Association of Women Students. The purpose of the organization is to coordinate all women’s organizations. It functions democratically with an executive-judicial-legislative government. AWS has sponsored several informal get-togethers honoring women stu¬ dents who were freshmen or transfers. At one of these, Thoma Kanis, Kappa, was awarded a $25 war bond for making the highest grade point of any freshman girl. " Around the Clock,’’ a fashion show, was given in the fall, and at Christmas there was a St. Nick’s dance at which A1 Kopert, Sig Alph, was named St. Nick. Under the capable leadership of President Mary Noice Moore, AWS closed the year with the annual spring festival the last of April. OFFICERS Mary Noice Moore. President Connie MacChesney .... Vice-President Ann Lawson. Secretary Dora Dean Johnson. Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Bylander Emma Jeanne Cook Reba Gray Julia Irby Dora Dean Johnson Betty Lou Kramer Ann Lawson Marcelline Lide Betty Connie MacChesney Mary Noice Moore Frances Patridge Margaret Ella Sisson Gayle Smith Margaret Stockley Connie Stuck Eugenia Swearingen Welch Lou Mary Noice supervises AWS voting Page 30 SENIORS DOROTHY JUANITA ABST ON, Agri., Winchester; Blackfriars, Y.W.C.A., Home Ec. Club . . . CHARLES HIRST ADAMS, Bus. Adm., Chidester; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Commerce Guild, Honor Roll ’41, ’42 . . . ESTHER ADAMS, Agri., Searcy; Home Ec. Club . . . HELEN LOUISE ADAMS, Agri., Fayetteville. MILDRED FRANCES ALFREY, Agri., Bentonville; A.D.A. . . . EVELYN ALLEN, Edu., Arkadalephia; Pi Beta Phi, Y.W.C.A., Kappa Delta Pi, Mixed Chorus . . . CLAY SAMUEL ANDREWS, Arts, San Francisco, Calif. . . . AUSTIN HOWARD BACHER, Engi., Muskogee, Okla.; Secretary-Treasurer A.S.M.E. ’42, ’43. DARIENE BAGGETT, Arts, Fayetteville; Delta Delta Delta, Rifle Club ’39, ’40, Blackfriars, Kappa Pi . . . JOHN HARVEY BAIRD, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; A.B.C., Commerce Guild, Advanced Military . . . ROBERT V. BAKER, Arts, Marshall; F.F.A. Treas. ’41, ' 42, Student Senate, Y.M.C.A., Traveler Staff, Board of Publications ’42, ' 43 . . . ADDIE MARIE BAR- LOW, Agri., Gravette; Mortar Board, Vice-Pres. Omicron Delta, Vice-Pres. Y.W.C.A., Vice-Pres. W.A.A., Treas. Mary Davis Hall, Treas. Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec. Club, Honor Roll ’39, ’41, Treas. Junior Class, Sophomore Coun¬ selor, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. NORMA JULIA BARNES, Edu., Camden; Coterie, Mixed Chorus, Honor Roll ’40, ’41, ' 42, Baptist Student Union Council, Kappa Delta Pi . . . SARAH MARTHA BARRETT, Agri., Jonesboro; Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . RICHARD NEIL BARTHOLOMEW, Engr., Fayetteville; Kappa Alpha, Honor Roll ' 39, ' 40 . . . BILLIE LOVE BARTON, Edu., Memphis, Tenn. HELEN L. BIGELOW, Bus. Adm., Bentonville; Y.W.C.A., Commerce Guild . . . ELIZABETH JESSUP BILHEIMER, Arts, Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Lambda Tau, Pix, Honor Roll ’41, ' 42, Phi Beta Kappa, Psi Chi . . . ROY L. BILHEIMER, JR., Bus. Adm., Little Rock . . . ALFRED WADE BISHOP, Agri., Lowell; Alpha Zeta Treas., Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Pres. Boys’ 4-H House, Business Manager Arkansas Agriculturist, Treas. Associated Students, Advancd Military. HERBERT HOWARD BLANCHARD, jR., Agri., Walnut Ridge; Treas. Sophomore Class ’41, Student Senate ’42, Pres. U. of A. 4-H Club ’42, A.I.O. Council, Vice-Pres. Boys’ 4-H House ’42 . . . FRANCES AMMETTE BOL¬ LINGER, Agri., Russellville; Vice-Pres. Coterie ’42-’43, Home Ec. Club, Kappa Pi . . . JOY BOND, Bus., Warren; Pi Beta Phi, Guidon Treas. ’41-’42, Commerce Guild . . . MARJORIE JANE BOOE, Bus., Cotton Plant; Phi Chi Alpha, Treas. ' 42-’43, Commerce Guild. ANNE BOURNE, Agri., Van Buren; Delta Gamma, Home Ec. Club, Omicron Delta, Y.W.C.A. . . . JAMES E. BOYD, Agri., Pine Bluff; Y.M.C.A., 4-H Club . . . A. B. BRADLEY, Agri., Clinton; Basketball, A Club, F.F.A., Ath¬ letic Council . . . JOHN SMITH BRAGG, Agri., Fayetteville; Track ’42. TEDDY ROE BRANNEN, JR., Bus., Corpus Christi, Texas; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . LELAND REINHOLD BRANTING, Arts, Bauxite; Sigma Chi, A.B.C., Y.M.C.A., Alpha Chi Sigma, Honor Roll ’40-’41 . . . CYNTHIA BREDLOW, Bus., England; Commerce Guild . . . MARK GREGORY BRENKE, Bus., Pine Bluff; Blackfriars, Newman Club, Cadet Major R.O.T.C., International Relations Club. FRANCES BOYKIN BRIGANCE, Edu., Marked Tree; Pres. Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres. Mortar Board, Vice-Pres. Mixed Chorus ' 40, ’42, Chaplain Sigma Alpha Iota ’41-’43, Blackfriars, Sophomore Council ' 40, ' 41, Y.W.C.A.. Pan- Hellenic Council . . . BETTY JANE BROOKS, Arts, Fayetteville; Mortar Board, Honor Roll, A.W.S. Executive Board ’41, ' 42, Blackfriars, Vice-Pres. ’41, Pres. ’42, Lambda Tau, Pres. ' 42, ’43, Sec. Soph. Class ’40-’41, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation Council . . . EDWIN THOMAS BROWN, Bus., Marvel; Pres. Senior Class ' 43, Pres. Kappa Sigma ' 42, ' 43, Pres. A.B.C. ' 41, Pres. Univ. Men’s Bible Class ' 41-’42, Scabbard and Blad e, Sec.-Treas. Blue Key ’42, ' 43, Pershing Rifles ' 41, ’42, Social Committee, Mixed Chorus .Senior Interfraternity Council, Advanced Military, Interfraternity Council, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . JOSEPHINE MAY BROWN, Arts, Fayetteville. LAWRENCE L. BROWN, JR., Arts, Fayetteville; Engineer ' 39, Traveler, Blackfriars, Men’s Press Club . . . JOHN M. BRUTON, Engr.. Bloomington, Ind. . . . JOETHEL MARIE BRYAN, Edu., Fayetteville; Delta Gamma, Kappa Pi President, Rootin’ Rubes, President Winchester Club, Honor Roll ’39, Boots and Spur . . . JOE DANNY BRYANT, Engr., Fayetteville. CLASS OF 1943 Page 32 BETTY BUDGE, Arts, Las Vegas, N. Mex.; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . CARROLL BUMPERS, Arts, Charleston; Band, Honor Roll . . . MARY FRANCES BURKE, Arts, Hot Springs; Delta Gamma, Pi Kappa . . . BETTY JO BUSCHOW, Bus. Adm., Orange, Texas; Delta Delta Delta, Guidon. RUTH FRANCES BYLANDER, Arts, Little Rock; Vice-Pres. Delta Gamma ' 41 - 42, A.W.S. Social Chairman 42-43, Social Welfare Club President, Root¬ in’ Rubes, Blackfriars, Boots and Spur, Managing Editor Traveler 42-43, Pan-Hellenic Council, Pi Kappa Secretary 42, Y.W.C.A., Mixed Chorus, International Relations Club, Women’s Rifle Team . . . FLORENCE CA- ZORT BYRD, Arts, Clarksville; Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . EDDIE LOUISE CASTLING, Agri., Fort Smith; Delta Gamma, Honor Roll 42, W.A.A., Omi- cron Delta, Y.W.C.A., Home Ec. Club . . . AUTEN McKINLEY CHIT¬ WOOD, JR., Agri., Mulberry; Scabbard and Blade, Glee Club. FELICE CIALONE, JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, “A” Club, Football ’39-40-41-42, Commerce Guild Secretary, Advanced Military, Blue Key . . . ANN ELIZABETH CLARK, Edu., Arkadelphia; Rootin’ Rubes, Pi Beta Phi . . . HENRY FRANKLIN CLAY, Bus. Adm., Roland; Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild, Student Sen¬ ate 42-43, Honor Roll 40-41 . . . ANNETTE COLLIER, Edu., Fayette¬ ville; Mixed Chorus, Pan-Hellenic, Pi Beta Phi. BARBARA ALICE COLLINS, Arts, Fort Smith . . . CAROLYN COMBS, Arts, Little Rock; Chi Omega, Pi Kappa, Guidon, Managing Editor Traveler 42-43, Razorback Staff 41-42 . . . EMMA JEANNE COOK, Edu., Tulsa, Okla.; W.A.A. President, Rootin’ Rubes, Y.W.C.A., Executive Board of A.W.S. . . . HERMAN CHARLES COOK, JR., Arts, Waxahachie, Texas; Sigma Nu, Varsity Rifle Team, Advanced Military, Saddle and Bridle Club. MARGARET JEAN COOK, Arts, St. Joseph, Mo.; Pi Beta Phi, Y.W.C.A., Mixed Chorus, Treasurer of Pi Beta Phi . . . LOIS COOPER, Agri., Benton; Rootin’ Rubes, Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club . . . MARY JANE COVINGTON, Edu., Fayetteville . . . MARTHA LEE COX, Agri., Hot Springs; Y.W.C.A., W.A.A., Home Ec. Club. DAVID A. CRAIG, Engr., Muskogee, Okla.; Alpha Chi Sigma, Pi Mu Epsi¬ lon, A.I.Ch.E. . . . EUGENIA CRAWFORD, Agri., Blytheville; Pi Beta Phi, Vice-Pres. International Relations Club, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A., Razorback Beauty 42, Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff, Boots and Spur . . . CLEVELAND WHITE CROOM, JR., Arts, Houston, Texas; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Y.M. C.A. . . . OSCAR GOODWYN CROOM, Bus. Adm., Searcy; Lambda Chi Alpha, Varsity Club, Band, Advanced Military. CAMILLE CROSS, Arts, Fayetteville; Honor Roll ’39-40, 41-42, Chi Omega, President, Phi Alpha Theta, Pan-Hellenic Council, Soph. Council, Mortar Board, Psi Chi . . . CHARLES NEWMAN CURL, Bus. Adm., Muskogee, Okla.; Honor Roll 41-42, Alpha Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Alpha . . . ANNE TYNES DAVIS, Agri., West Point, Miss.; Pi Beta Phi, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A. . . . DOROTHY WILLARD DAVIS, Arts, Fort Smith; Pi Beta Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Blackfriars, International Relations Club. DARWIN D. DELAP, Engr., Prairie Grove, A.I.Ch.E. . . . FLORA ANN DICKINSON, Agri., Horatio; A.D.A., Home Ec. Club . . . RALPH W. DOUGHERTY, Engr., Pine Bluff; E.C.H.O., A.S.M.E. President, Pi Mu Epsilon, Honor Roll 41-42, Tau Beta Pi, Engineer Council . . . ORVAL TRUMAN DRIGGS, JR., Arts, Paris; Honor Roll ’39-40, Phi Alpha Theta President. LORENE VIRGINIA DYER, Arts, Independence, Kans. . . . DUDLEY EASTERLING, Engr., Chicot; Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E. Secretary . . . C. DIETRICH EDWARDS, Arts, Newark; Lambda Chi Alpha, Advanced Military . . . JUANITA EDWARDS, Agri., Clarksville; Omicron Delta, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A., Coterie, 4-H Club. EULA BERNIECE EVANS, Agri., Manila; Home Ec. Club, W.A.A., Y.W. C.A., University Theatre, Honor Roll 40-41 . . . MARY COLEN ETHER¬ IDGE, Agri., Hamburg; Coterie President, Y.W.C.A. Secretary-Treasurer, Baptist Student Council, A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Carnall Hall Governing Board, and Vice-President . . . JOHN BRAUDUS FERGUSON, Agri., Boonville; Treasurer A.D.A., Vice-Pres. A.I.O. . . . WILLIAM FISH, Engr., Star City; B.S.U. President, Midway Co-Op House President, Y.M.C.A. Cab¬ inet, A.I.E.E. CLASS OF 1943 Page 33 BESSIE MILDRED FITZGERALD, Agri., Vanndale; Home Ec. Club . . . RAYMOND LAIRD FLAKE, Agri., Vilonia; Y.M.C.A. . . . KATHRYN EILEEN FLETCHER, Edu., Maumee; Delta Gamma, Y.W.C.A. . . . MACK FORESEE, Agri., Lead Hill; 4-H Club. GLEN WOOD FRANKLIN, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Honor Roll ' 40, 41, Commerce Guild . . . MARGARET LUCILLE FRENCH, Arts, Valparaiso, Ind.; Delta Gamma, W.A.A., Honor Roll ' 39, ' 41, A.E.D. Vice-President . . . JOHN WILLIAM GABEL, Arts, Fort Smith; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . JOHN LAVERN GAGE, Bus. Adm., Canandaigua, N. Y.; Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pershing Rifles, Honor Roll 41, Commerce Guild Executive Coun¬ cil, Guild Ticker Staff. ALBERT CARLYLE GANNA WAY, JR., Arts, Little Rock; Kappa Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Varsity Club, Advanced Military . . . MAX LEWIS GARD¬ NER, Arts, Little Rock; B.S.U. Council, Pre-Med Club . . . ALMA JANE GARRETT, Bus. Adm., Shreveport, La.; Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, Blackfriars, Guidon . . . EMILY RUTH GAUGHAN, Agri., Camden; Pi Beta Phi, Newman Club, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A. ALICE CHARLOTTE GIBSON, Arts, Fayetteville; W.A.A., Rootin’ Rubes, Social Service Club, Spanish Club . . . REBA GRAY, Arts, Fayetteville; Razorback Beauty ' 41, Outstanding Woman Journalist Award ' 40, Pi Kappa President, Miss Arkansas Traveler ’41, Lambda Tau Secretary ' 43, Mortar Board President, Student Senate ' 41, Traveler ' 41, ' 42, ' 43, Razorback Editor ' 42, Sophomore Council, A.W.S. Judicial Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Editor Coeds Code 42, Honor Roll, Psi Chi, WFo’s Vho in American Universities and Colleges, Phi Beta Kappa . . . LAWRENCE O. GREGORY, Engr., Lexa; Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau, A.S.C.E. President . . . THELMA JEANNE GRIFFIN, Arts, Nashville, Tenn.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Guidon, Inter¬ national Relations Club, Pan-Hellenic Council. J. R. HALBROOK, Bus. Adm., Morrilton; Honor Roll ’41-’42, Y.M.C.A., Commerce Guild . . . NATHAN HUGHES HAMILTON, Arts, North Little Rock; Alpha Chi Sigma, Branner Geology Club . . . GRACE GERALDINE HANSON, Agri., Cotton Plant . . . NORMA LEE HARRINGTON, Aqri., Sheridan; Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. GRACE LAURA HARRIS, Agri., Carlisle; Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A., Mixed Chorus, B.S.U., 4-H Club, Library Club . . . JOE A. HARRIS, Engr., Dar- danelle; Honor Roll, A.I.Ch.E. . . . VERNON D. HAWKINS, Engr., Marion; A.I.E.E. Secretary . . . GODFREY MASTON HAYES, Arts. Gainesville, Fla.; Sigma Nu. MILDRED LEE HEMPSTEAD, Bus. Adm., Little Rock . . . RUTH ESTELLE HENDRICK, Arts, Texarkana; Pi Beta Phi, Pix, Rootin ' Rubes, Boots and Spur, Sophomore Council, Honor Roll ' 39, ' 40, ' 41, Bowling Team, A.W.S. Program Committee . . . JEAN HERRING, Arts, McRae; Carnall Hall Secretary . . . HENRY H. HICKS, JR., Engr., Lonoke; E.C.H.O., Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Honor Roll. THOMAS EDWARD HICKS, Engr., Little Rock; Alpha Chi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Razorback Hall Governing Board . . . GLYNN PRESTLEY HILL, Bus. Adm., DeValls Bluff; Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Pershing Rifles . . . EMILY MARGARET HOOPER, Arts, Fayetteville; Delta Gamma, Lambda Tau, Mortar Board, A.W.S. Student Faculty Committee ' 41 -’42, Honor Roll, Mixed Chorus, Winchester Club, Blackfriars, Phi Alpha Theta, Sophomore Council . . . MARIE ERCELLE HORNE, Agri., El Dorado; A.D.A., Y.W.C.A.. Home Ec. Club, Omicron Delta, Honor Roll. EVERETT SYLVANUS HORTON, Agri., Marshall; A.D.A., 4-H, Advanced Military . . . MILTON H. HOWELL, Bus. Adm., Russellville; Sigma Nu, “A” Club, Track ’42-’43 . . . HARVEY HUDSON HOWINGTON, Agri., Lepanto; Sigma Nu House Manager and Treasurer, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, A.B.C., Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, A.D.A., University Concert Band ' 39-40, University Drill Band ' 40, Traveler Staff, Agriculturalist Staff, Student Senate, Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Advanced Military, Honor Roll ’39-’42 . . . JOHN DONALD HUBBARD, Agri., Rogers; Alpha Zeta, 4-H Club. Y.M.C.A. JOYCE MARTIN HUDGINS, Agri., Earle; A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Y.W. C.A. . . . BILL HUNT, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Debate Team, Honor Roll ' 41-’42, Commerce Guild Council, Omi¬ cron Delta Kappa . . . BILLY WALLACE HUNTON, Engr., Hartford; Theta Tau President, Pi Kappa Alpha, A.I.Ch.E. President, Razorback Band ’40- ' 41, Honor Roll ' 41 . . . BETTY TABB HURST, Edu., Little Rock; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Guidon, Orchesis, Alpha Chi Epsi¬ lon, Kappa Delta. CLASS OF 1943 Page 34 E. S. HUTCHISON, Engr., Fayetteville; Pi Mu Epsilon, A.S.M.E. . . . JULIA LEE IRBY, Agri., Little Rock; Delta Gamma House President, Y.W. C.A., Home Ec. Club, A.W.S. Executive Council, House Managers’ Council . . . EDWIN VICTOR IVY, Agri., Blytheville; Alpha Gamma Rho . . . JOHN WENDLAND JACKS, Engr., Marianna; Pi Mu Epsilon Treasurer. TILLMAN SHERRON JACKSON, Arts, Laurel, Miss.; Y.M.C.A. . . . CAROLINE LOUISA JENKINS, Arts, Earle; Boots and Spur, Pre-Med Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . LORENE REBECCA JOHNSTON, Arts, Vandervoort; Co¬ terie, Sigma Alpha Iota Vice-President, Student Senate, Carnall Hall Govern¬ ing Board, Deutscher Verein, Mixed Chorus . . . HAZEL ANN JOHNS¬ TON, Agri., Algoa. MEREDITH G. JONES, Edu., Helena; Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, Ad¬ vanced Military, Football ’41-’42, Track ’42-’43, Kappa Sigma Vice-President, Student Senate, “A” Club . . . VERA HELEN JONES, Agri., Fayetteville; Rootin’ Rubes, W.A.A., Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation, Omicron Delta, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Kappa Delta Pi, A.D.A., Honor Roll . . . RALPH HERBERT KAUFMAN, Arts, Little Rock . . . GERALDINE W. KELLETT, Edu., Willford; Rootin’ Rubes, Carnall Gov¬ erning Board, Alpha Chi Epsilon. PATRICIA KICE, Agri., Muskogee, Okla.; Omicron Delta, Home Ec. Club . . . LAWRENCE KENNETH KING, Bus. Adm., Clarksville; Sigma Nu, Honor Roll ’40, ’41, ’42 . . . HELEN B. KINGSLEY, Agri., Clinton; Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A. . . . GUY PHILIP KIRKSEY, Bus. Adm., Rogers; Advanced Military. THOMAS CLINT KIRKSEY, Agri., Amity . . . HELEN MELBA KLEINE, Agri., Goshen; Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation, Home Ec. Club, Y.W. C.A., Rootin Rubes . . . ALBERT KOPERT, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Interfraternity Council, Commerce Guild . . . MARTHA JEANNE LANAHAN, Arts, Fayetteville; Pi Beta Phi, Cheer Leader. EDITH DAPHNE LANGFORD, Agri., Russellville; Y.W.C.A., Home Ec. Club . . . JAY NOAL LAWHON, Agri., Monarch; Football ’40-’41-’42, Basketball ' 39, Soph. Class President ’39-’40 . . . FRANCES ANN LEE, Arts, Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Pix, Cheer Leader, Newman Club, Orche- sis . . . ROBERT EUGENE LEGGETT, Engr., Cabot; Pi Kappa Alpha, Theta Tau Vice-President, Engineering Council, A.S.C.E. President. ALLAN BARNEY LEWIS, Bus. Adm., Helena; Sigma Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild . . . MARCELLINE LIDE, Arts, Camden; Chi Omega, A.W.S. Executive Council, House Managers’ Council, Guidon, Pix, Orchesis . . . EDGAR HAROLD LLOYD, Agri., Blytheville; Alpha Gamma Rho President, President Associated Students, Blue Key Vice-President, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Zeta, Pershing Rifles, Interfraternity Council, A.B.C., A.D.A. . . . RICHARD F. LONG, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Rifles. ANITA JEWEL LOYD, Agri., Morrilton; A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Rootin’ Rubes, Carnall Hall Governing Board . . . CESAR ANTONIO LOYOLA, Arts, Penuelas, Puerto Rico; Spanish Club . . . BETTY GRACE LUTTER- LOH, Arts, Jonesboro; Pi Beta Phi, Mixed Chorus . . . J. QUENTIN LYND, Agri., Siloam Springs; Alpha Zeta, Pershing Rifles, Band, Rifle Team, Omicron Delta Kappa, Danforth Scholarship, Advanced Military, A.D.A., Welterweight Boxing Champ, Honor Roll, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Univer¬ sities. MARY JO HUMPHREY McBRIDE, Agri., Rover; Omicron Delta, Home Ec. Club, Honor Roll ’40-’41, ’41-’42 . . . CONSTANCE MacCHESNEY, Arts, Springdale; Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta, Lambda Tau, Sophomore Counselor, Vice-President A.W.S., Spanish Club, International Relations Club . . . BEN D. McCOLLLIM, Agri., Emerson; Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zeta, Student Senate, Social Committee, Advanced Military, A.D.A. Manager, Blue Key, Interfraternity Council . . . MARIAN WITHERSPOON McCRARY, Arts, Lonoke; Kappa Kappa Gamma President, Mortar Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, Pix, Kappa Delta Pi. DOROTHEA McCULLOUGH, Arts, Fort Smith; Delta Gamma President, Guidon, Pan-Hellenic Council, Y.W.C.A., Spanish Club . . . BOBBY LEE McDonald, Arts, El Dorado; Psi Chi, Pershing Rifles, Pre-Med Club, Stu¬ dent Senate . . . WALLACE McGRAW, Bus. Adm., Nashville . . . ELMO MURRAY McILROY, Agri., Ravenden Springs; Y.M.C.A., F.F.A. Page 35 CLASS OF 1943 WILLIAM ARTHUR McVEY, Agri., Summit; Alpha Gamma Rho . . . JULIAN SANGSTER MAJORS, Bus. Adm., Dardanelle; Honor Roll ’41, ’42 . . . MILDRED MARCUS MALONE, Edu., Fayetteville . . . DOROTHY CLAYTON MAST, Arts, Fayetteville; Delta Gamma, Psi Chi President, Honor Roll ’41. ALBERT A. MAUPIN, JR., Engr., Forester; A.I.E.E., Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi . . . ALLEN MAX METCALF, Bus. Adm., Hardy; Pi Kappa Alpha President, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Advanced Mili¬ tary, Honor Roll ’39-’40, A.B.C. President, Publication Board, Social Chair¬ man, Razorback Director Business Manager, Interfraternity Council, Com¬ merce Guild, Freshman Basketball . . . WALTER CARRIGAN MILES, JR., Bus. Adm., El Dorado; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Kappa Psi, Interfraternity Council, Blue Key . . . ERMA EDWARDS MILLER, Arts, Fayetteville. MARY VIRGINIA MILLER, Agri., Fayetteville; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Home Ec. Club . . . ANN MITCHELL, Edu., Morris, Okla.; Kappa Kappa Gam¬ ma, Pi Kappa, Traveler Staff, Razorback Staff, Vice-President Senior Class . . . LAURA KATHRYN MOLL, Bus. Adm., Stuttgart; Pi Beta Phi, Pix, Commerce Guild, W.A.A., Rootin’ Rubes . . . VIDA JUNE MOLL, Agri., Gillett; Zeta Tau Alpha, Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A., Rootin’ Rubes. LEWIS NEIL MOORE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Commerce Guild, Social Service Club . . . MARY NOICE MOORE, Agri., Morrilton; Mortar Board, Sophomore Council, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, A.W.S. President, Car- nall Hall President, Home Ec. Club, Wesley Players, Honor Roll, A.D.A., Danforth Scholarship, Hazel Hinds Briggs Scholarship . . . WALTER LUTHER MORRIS, JR., Bus. Adm., West Helena; Sigma Chi Vice-Presiden t, Commerce Guild President, Honor Roll, Social Committee, Commencement Committee, Alpha Kappa Psi, Band, Blue Key . . . IRMA HEARST MURPHY, Agri., Fayetteville; Wesley Foundation, Wesley Players, Home Ec. Club Vice-President. JEANNE MARIE MURPHY, Agri., Fayetteville; Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . WILLIAM JAMES MURPHY, Arts, Fort Smith; Newman Club, Glee Club Accompanist . . . ANNA ELIZABETH NELSON, Arts. Chelsea, Okla.; Sigma Alpha Iota President, Carnall Hall Treasurer, Y.W.C.A. Cab¬ inet, Mixed Chorus, University Concert Band, Pi Kappa, Wesley Players, Wesley Foundation, Honor Roll, Traveler Staff, Pan-American Club, Black- friars . . . JAMES HOWARD NELSON, Bus. Adm., Texarkana; Kappa Sigma. ROBERT LEE NELSON, Engr., Springdale; A.S.M.E., Honor Roll ’40-41 . . . CECIL WAYNE NORMAN, Arts, Springdale; Sigma Chi, Blackfriars, Social Service Club . . . GENE A. NORTHINGTON, Engr., Little Rock; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, A.I.Ch. E. . . . LUCRETIA VAUGHAN OVERBY, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville; Commerce Guild, Phi Chi Alpha. RALPH EDWIN OWEN, Bus. Adm., Des Arc; E.C.H.O. . . . CHARLES WILLIAM OXFORD, Edu., Texarkana . . . WILLIE PATE, Agri., Pin- dall; Delta Gamma, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Home Ec. Club, A.D.A., Honor Roll ’41-’42 . . . IMOGENE PATRICK, Arts, Fayetteville; Pi Kappa President, Traveler Staff ’40-’41-’42-’43, Razorback Associate Editor ’42. FRANCES LAVELLE PATRIDGE, Edu., Elaine; Carnall Hall President, Y.W.C.A.. Rootin’ Rubes . . . DANIEL W. PATTERSON. Arts, Camden . . . MARY BRISCO PEEL, Arts, Bentonville . . . DORIS MARGARET PEMBERTON, Arts, McAlester, Okla.; Kappa Kappa Gamma Vice-Presi¬ dent, Phi Alpha Theta Vice-President, Boots and Spur, Y.W.C.A., Social Welfare Club, Vocational Guidance Committee A.W.S., Interfraternity Queen ’42. WILLIAM RAY PENIX, Arts, Jonesboro; Outstanding Man Journalist 39- ’40, Editor Traveler ’41-’42, Blue Key, Press Club, Sigma Chi, Advanced Mili¬ tary . . . HUGH ANDREW PENNINGTON, JR., Arts, Paragould; Lambda Chi Alpha . . . ROBERT EDWARD PETERSON, Engr., Riverside, Ill.; Lambda Chi Alpha, A.B.C., A.S.M.E., Pershing Rifles, Advanced Military . . . VIRGINIA PHELPS LOVETT, Edu., Kodaikanal, South India; Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Roll ' 41-’42, Y.W.C.A. CHRISTINE PHILLIPS, Edu., Ashdown; Delta Delta Delta, W.A.A., Mixed Chorus, House Managers’ Council . . . KATHRYN CLYDA PRATT, Agri., Hardy; Student Senate, 4-H Club, Home Ec. Club . . . D. WAYNE PUCK¬ ETT, Agri., Cave City; A.D.A. . . . WINSTON ROY PURIFOY, Bus. Adm., Camden; Lambda Chi Alpha President, Blue Key, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, A.B.C., Honor Roll ’41-’42. CLASS DF 1943 Page 36 HARRY MAXWELL QUERTERMOUS, Arts, DeWitt; Razorback Staff ' 41-’42, Press Club, Spanish Club, President Wesley Players ’41-’42 . . . GARNETT LOUIS RABENECK, Engr., Pine Bluff; Theta Tau, A.S.M.E., Engineer Council . . . BRYE JAMES RADEBAUGH, Bus. Adm., Oak Park, Ill.; Kappa Alpha, Commerce Guild, Jr. Interfraternity Council ’41 . . . GRACE HELOISE RAMEY, Edu., Blytheville. BONNIE IRENE RANKIN, Arts, Springdale; Alpha Epsilon Delta . . . LEWIS SANDERS RAUTON, Arts, Rock Hill, S. Car.; Varsity Club, Razor- back Band, Mixed Chorus . . . JOHN ROBERT REEVES, JR., Engr., Cam¬ den; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pershing Rifles, Advanced Military, Scabbard and Blade, Men’s Chorus, A.I.Ch.E. . . . CHARLES DAVID RICE, Bus. Adm., Bentonville; Executive Council Commerce Guild, Pershing Rifles, Advanced Military, Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Manager Guild Ticker ’41 -’42, Business Manager Traveler ’42-’43, Press Club, Honor Roll, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who’s Who in American Colleges and LIniversities, Governing Board Razor- back Hall. JOHN BELL ROBERSON, Bus. Adm., Nashville; Kappa Sigma . . . GRO¬ VER CHARLES ROBERTS, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Advanced Military . . . HUGH F. ROBINSON, Engr., Miami, Okla.; A.I. E.E. . . . GEORGE ALBERT RUMMEL, JR., Agri., Kingsland; Alpha Gamma Rho. CARL DANIEL RUTLEDGE, JR., Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff; Lambda Chi Alpha President ' 41 -’42, Interfraternity Council President ’42-’43, Advanced Military, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . THOMAS FRANKLIN RLITLEDGE, Arts, Little Rock; Alpha Chi Sigma, Y.M.C.A. . . . BLOSSOM SANDERS, Bus. Adm., Springdale; Delta Delta Delta, Commerce Guild . . . STANLEY PAUL SA- KOWSKY, Edu., Pocahontas. MARY SCOTT, Agri., Marion; Pi Beta Phi, Home Ec. Club . . . EDWINA LOIS SELLERS, Agri., Hardy; Home Ec. Club, B.S.U. Council, Y.W.C.A. . . . LUCY ANN SHADRACH, Agri., Dallas, Texas; Chi Omega . . . HENRY CLYDE SHIBLEY, JR., Bus. Adm., Van Buren; Band. HARRY SHIPLEY, JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi President, Blue Key, Commerce Guild Executive Council, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Advanced Military . . . WILLIAM MELTON SHUMATE, Agri.,‘ Greenbrier . . . BETTY SIMPSON, Agri., Hamburg; Blackfriars . . . JANIE SIMS, Edu., Hazen; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Guidon, Boots and Spur, Student Affairs Committee. MARGARET ELLA SISSON, Edu., Fayetteville; Kappa Delta Pi President, Alpha Lambda Delta, Honor Roll ' 39-42, Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board, A.W.S. Executive Board, B.S.U. Council . . . WALTER WILLARD SIS¬ SON, Agri., Tupelo; Football ’39-’40-’41, Assistant Freshman Football Coach ' 42 . . . JANE LUCILLE SKELCHER SLOAN, Agri., Clarksville; Agricul¬ turist 41 -’43 . . . MARGARET ADELE SLOAN, Agri., Strawberry; Pi Beta Phi, Boots and Spur, Home Ec. Club. CARL FONZIE SMITH, Bus. Adm., Magnolia . . . EDNA SMITH, Arts, Fayetteville . . . GILBERT A. SMITH, JR., Engr., Mount Ida; Sigma Chi, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles, Blackfriars, A.S.C.E., Advanced Military . . . MARTHA RUTH SMITH, Edu., Little Rock. MARY LOU SMITH, Agri., Antoine . . . NORMAN LEE SMITH, Engr., Fayetteville; Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, A.I.Ch.E., Honor Roll . . . REBA GAYLE SMITH, Agri., Springdale; Delta Delta Delta Vice- President, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta, Home Ec. Club, Agriculturist Staff, W.A.A. Executive Board, Danforth Scholar, A.W.S. Student Welfare Chair¬ man, Pan-Hellenic, Honor Roll, Y.W.C.A. . . . SHIRLEY LOU SMITH, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Delta Delta Delta, Commerce Guild, Pix, Sophomore Council, Orchesis, Cheer Leader, Boots and Spur. WANDA LOUISE SMITH, Agri., Blytheville; Delta Gamma, Kappa Psi, A.W.S. Executive Board, House Managers’ Council ’40-’41, Boots and Spur . . . JAMES CRANAGE STACKABLE, Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Commerce Guild Executive Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, Business Manager Guild Ticker, Pershing Rifles, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Razorback Hall Secretary ' 42-43, Mens Press Club, Omicron Delta Kappa . . . ODIE TALMADGE STALLCUP, Agri., Paragould; Alpha Zeta, Agriculturist Editor, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, 4-H Club, Honor Roll, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . THOMAS O’BANNON STANFIELD, Engr., McAlester, Okla.; Kappa Alpha President, Tau Beta Pi President, A.I.E.E. President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon, Engineering Council. CLASS OF 1943 Page 37 MILDRED AILEEN STARNES, Agri., Walnut Ridge; Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club . . . FERN STEPHENS, Arts, Blevins; Wesley Players, Y.W.C.A., Pre-Med Society . . . SAM STEWART, Agri., Lake Village; President F.F.A. House, Y.M.C.A., Pershing Rifles, Student Senate ’42-’43, Social Com¬ mittee ' 41-’42, Secretary Junior Class ’41-’42, Wesley Players ’39-’40. JOSEPH EARL STOVER, Bus. Adm., Judsonia; Y.M.C.A., Traveler Staff . . . FRANCIS IRVING STRABALA, Engr., Stuttgart; Student Senate, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Honor Roll . . . MARY ELIZA¬ BETH STRAUSS, Arts, Celliance, Ohio; Pi Beta Phi. MARGARET STUART, Agri., Little Rock . . . EVERETT CLAYTON SUTTER, Arts, Pryor, Okla. . . . EUGENIA AUDRE SWEARINGEN. Agri., Van Buren; Agriculturist Staff, Honor Roll, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, 4-H Club, Traveler Staff, A.W.S. Executive Board, Rootin’ Rubes, Secretary Associated Students ’42-’43. BETTY MAE SWIFT, Edu., Fayetteville; W.A.A. . . . ALLEN GRAY TALBOT, Arts, Hampton; Kappa Alpha, A.B.C., Deutscher Verein, Pre-Med Club, Interfraternity Council ’40-’41 . . . ROBERT WARREN TARDY, Engr., Helena; A.S.M.E. Vice-President, Theta Tau. HAZEL TAYLOR, Agri., Fayetteville; A.D.A., Rootin’ Rubes, We sley Play¬ ers, Wesley Foundation, Agriculturist Staff, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A., 4-H Club, W.A.A. Execu¬ tive Board . . . ALVIN P. TEAL, Engr., Russellville; A.S.M.E. . . . KEN¬ NETH WALTER THEIS, Bus. Adm., Pine Bluff; Alpha Kappa Psi National Convention Delegate ’42, Guild Ticker Editor ’41-’43, Razorback Hall Govern¬ ing Board ' 41-’43, Omicron Delta Kappa Secretary, Traveler Staff, Commerce Guild Executive Council, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Press Club, Intramural Ping Pong Champion ’43. BETTY ANNE THOMPSON, Agri., DeQueen; Pi Beta Phi, A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Y.W.C.A. . . . SAM WILLIAM THOMPSON, Engr., Pocahon¬ tas; Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Alpha Chi Sigma, E.C.H.O., Honor Roll, A.I.Ch.E. Sophomore Award, Tau Beta Pi Freshman Award, Engineering Council President ’42-’43, St. Patrick ’41-’42, A.I.Ch.E., . . . LORRAINE WARDLOW THORN, Agri., Fayetteville; President Co¬ terie, Rootin’ Rubes, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Home Ec. Club. MARTHA HELEN TIDWELL, Arts, Fayetteville; Chi Omega Vice-Presi¬ dent, Phi Beta Kappa, Who’s Who Among College Students, Mortar Board, Traveler Editor ’42-’43, Traveler Staff ’40-’42, Razorback Staff ’41 -’42, Psi Chi, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau, Commencement Committee, Honor Roll . . . MARGARET TODD, Edu., Fort Smith; Coterie, W.A.A., Y.W.C.A., Rootin’ Rubes . . . TOM TRAWICK, Bus. Adm., Quitman; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Student Senate, Advanced Military, Guild Ticker Staff ’40, Blue Key, Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, President Razorback Hall ’41, Honor Roll ’39-’43. JORGE RAFAEL VALDIVIESO, Arts, Ponce, Puerto Rico; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Kappa Theta, Spanish Club, Pre-Med Club, Newman Club . . . FLOY ELLIS VAN ZANT, Arts, Fort Smith; Delta Gamma, Guidon . . . BETTY JO VISE, Bus. Adm., Forester; Delta Delta Delta President, Com¬ merce Guild, Y.W.C.A., Guidon, Pan-Hellenic, Phi Chi Alpha, Mixed Chorus, Commerce Queen ' 43 . . . ALBERT GEORGE VITALE, Arts, Hollis, N. Y.: Community Theatre, Blackfriars, Pre-Med Club. CLASS OF 1943 Page 38 CHARLOTTE WACKER, Arts, El Dorado; Pi Beta Phi, Girdon, Y.W.C.A., Mixed Chorus, Social Welfare Club . . . LOUIE WILLIAM WALTER, Bus. Adm., Little Rock; Freshman Track, University Theatre, E.C.H.O., Presi¬ dent Junior Class ’41-’42, Scabbard and B’ade, Alpha Kappa Psi, Commerce Guild, A.B.C., Cheer Leader, Omicron Delta Kappa President, Guild Ticker Staff, Razorback Directory Editor ’42-’43, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . ALFRED OMAR WARE, Engr., Monroe, La.; A.I.Ch.E., Alpha Chi Sigma. MARY ELIZABETH WARNOCK, Arts, Magnolia ; Pi Beta Phi, Blackfriars . . . LAVON VERDON WATSON, Agri., Wes’ey; A.I.O. Council, F.F.A., Y.M.C.A. . . . OTTO WASMER, Arts, Earle; Phi Kappa Theta, Newman Club, Interfraternity Council, Honor Roll ’39-’40-’41. GUILFORD AVERY WEBB, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro; Commerce Guild Exec¬ utive Council, Associate Business Manager Guild Ticker . . . ALEXANDER WEIR, JR., Engr., Little Rock; Lambda Chi Alpha, A.I.Ch.E., Alpha Phi Omega, Glee Club, Y.M.C.A. . . . MARY BETH WELCH, Arts, Muskogee, Okla!; Coterie, Y.W.C.A. HELEN LAVERNE WELLS, Agri., Hamburg; B.S.U. Council, W.A.A., International Relations Club, Home Ec. Club, 4-H Oub, Y.W.C.A. . . . BETTY LOU WELSH, Arts, Kansas City, Mo.; Zeta Tau Alpha President, Pan-Hellenic Council President, Psi Chi, Y.W.C.A., Executive Council A.W.S. . . . WILLIAM FRANCIS WEST, JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith; Lambda Chi Alpha, Debate Team ’40-’41, President Tau Kappa Alpha ’41, Blackfriars President ’41, Alpha Kappa Psi, Blue Key, Commerce Guild Exec¬ utive Council, Razorback Hall Governing Board ’40, Honor Roll, Psi Chi, Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. ROBERT THOMAS WETZEL, Engr., Fayetteville; Sigma Chi, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, Advanced Military, A.I.Ch.E. . . . JAMES EL- WARD WHITESIDE, Arts, Decatur; B.S.U. Council, Pre-Med Club, Y.M. C.A. . . . SAM NEVILLE WHITTHORNE, Engr., Doddridge; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band, A.S.C.E. Vice-President. VIRGINIA JANE WILKINS, Arts, Arkansas City, Kans.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Razorback Staff ' 41-’43, Student-Faculty Committee of A.W.S. . . . MARY LOU WILLARD, Arts, Fort Smith; Chi Omega, Psi Chi, Social Wel¬ fare Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Honor Roll . . . BOBETTE WILLIAMS, Arts, Fayetteville; Delta Gamma, Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer Senior Class, Rootin’ Rubes, Y.W.C.A., Social Welfare Club. LOUISE WILLIAMS, Arts, Springdale; Pi Mu Epsilon . . . ROBERT ED¬ WARD WILLIAMSON, Arts, San Antonio, Texas; Pre-Med Club . . . WILLARD DONALD WILLIAMSON, Engr., Bentonville; B.S.U., A.S.C.E., Y.M.C.A., F.F.A. RUTH MAE WILLIS, Arts, Heavener, Okla.; Pi Kappa, W.A.A. . . . NINA MAY WILSON, Agri., Rose Bud; Davis Hall President, Omicron Delta, Mortar Board, Coterie, Kappa Delta Pi, A.D.A., Honor Roll, President Home Ec. Club, Sophomore Council . . . MAURICE WISOTSKY, Arts, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Band ' 41-42, Pre-Med Club . . . COLLEEN ADELE WYATT, Arts, Beaumont, Texas; Delta Delta Delta, Pi Kappa, Boots and Spur. CLASS OF 1943 Page 39 JEAN KELLER BESSER MAHLON G. BESSER Little Rock PETER NEWPORT BRAGG WILLIAM GLENN FOWLER BERT HAMPTON HERRINGTON PAULINE POYNOR McCLELLAN MARY ANNA PATTERSON . FREELAND ELMER ROMANS . WOODROW MELVIN WILSON Little Rock Fayetteville Black Oak Bentonville Fayetteville Alpena Pass Fayetteville Leachville GRADUATES Page 40 JUNIORS JOHN LEWIS ADAMS, Engineering .Cotter NOLAN BYRD ALLISON, Engineering ...... Hot Springs HELEN MAE ANDERS, Agriculture .Burdette REBECCA BRYAN ANDERSON, Education .Bentonville ANNABEL APPLEGATE, Business .Springdale ANN ARNOLD, Arts .Crossett VIRGINIA ARNOLD, Arts .Little Rock FRANK E. ATTWOOD, Engineering ...... Fordyce ALLEN RUSSELL AUSTIN, Engineering .Jonesboro WILLIAM STANLEY BAILEY, Business .Little Rock MARY BALDWIN, Arts .Russellville HERBERT B. BARENTINE, Business . . Hot Springs SARAH ANN BARHAM, Agriculture . . . . Little Rock EDWARD PAUL BAUER, Agriculture .Gillett ALVYN BAUGHN, Agriculture ... .... Gravette V. DAMON BEACH, Business .Greenweed ELMER GEORGE BECKSTROM, Arts .... North Little Rock CLEMAN WILSON BEDWELL, Agriculture .Mitchell JACK V. BERRY, Engineering .Manilla POLLY BEST, Business .Newport MARJORIE BETHEL, Arts.Fayetteville LaDONNA RUTH BIRD, Arts .Little Rock ANNIE VIOLET BITELY, Agriculture .Grady GUS BLASS, Business .Little Rock LUCYBELLE BLEDSOE, Arts .Pocahontas BOB C. BOROWSKI, Engineering .Wallington, N. J. THOMAS CRAWFORD BOSWELL, Arts.Clarendon BILL BOWDEN, Agriculture .Everton JAMES L. BRADLEY, Agriculture .Clinton HAROLD W. BRAINERD, JR., Arts.Alton, Ill. HIRAM FRANCIS BRANDON, JR., Engineering .... Fort Smith BETTY LOU BREWER, Education .Fayetteville THOMAS BRIDGEMAN, Business .Mineral Springs THYRA ELLEN BROCKMAN, Education .Fort Smith BETTY BROWN, Arts.El Dorado JOSHUA TURNER BROWN, Business .Wynne MARY MARTHA BROWNING, Agriculture .... Fayetteville EDITH MARGUERITE BRYAN , Arts .Tulsa, Okla. MARGARET HELEN BRYANT, Agriculture .Van Buren BETTY JO BURNS, Education .Yellville WILLIAM LEE BURROUGHS, Business .... North Little Rock FREDERICK HENRY CALLAWAY, Engineering ... El Dorado JAMES LEWIS CARTER, Engineering .McGehee BEN F. CAYCE, Business .Thornton CLAUDIS H. CAYCE, Engineering .Thornton DANIEL JAMES CLARK, Business .Heavener, Okla. MORRIS CLARKSON, Arts.Springdale VIRGINIA M. CLEMENT, Agriculture .Pine Bluff JO COFFELT, Business .Bentonville MARY DRUCILLA COFFMAN, Engineering .Harrison JORGE COLBERG, JR., Arts.Ponce, Puerto Rico CHARLES DEWEY COLE, Arts.Fort Smith COLLEEN MOORE COMBS, Arts .El Dorado ROBERT HEARIN COMBS, Engineering .El Dorado BART CONDITT, Arts.Helena JESS BAKER COVINGTON, Arts .Delight MILDRED PAULINA CRUM, Agriculture .Humphrey ERWIN FRANK CZICHOS, Arts .Little Rock DOROTHY MARIE DAUGHERTY, Arts.Hardy MARGARET LEWIS DAVIDSON, Arts.Fayetteville CLASS OF 1944 Page 42 MALCOLM NEIL DeCAMP, Engineering .Texarkana MANON LEE DEFFENBAUGH, Agriculture . . . . Golden, Colo. WILLIAM DEMORET, II, Business .Elaine EUTA BECE DICKERSON, Education .Ozark MARGUERITE McGILL DICKSON, Education .... Fayetteville MARJORIE LEE DILDY, Education .Hope WALTER EDWARD DOBBS, Business .Little Rock GEORGE W. DODSON, JR., Engineering .... Muskogee, Okla. JAMES A. DOYLE, Engineering .Texarkana MEDFORD LEE DUMAS, JR., Business .Norphlet JAMES C. DUNBAR, Arts .Mountain Home ROBERT P. DUNCAN, Engineering .Cameron, Mo. JOHN DALE DUNN, Business .Hampton WILLIAM R. DYESS, Agriculture .Osceola JOHN O. EARNEST, Arts .Mena VIRGINIA CLAUDE EDWARDS, Agriculture .... Clarksville FRANK M. ELLIOTT, Business .Little Rock LOWREY EMBRY, Engineering .Mena MARY SUE ERHART, Business .Little Rock ANN ESTES, Arts . Lonoke DANA ELLEN EVANS, Business .Hot Springs MARJORIE ETTA EVANS, Agriculture .Morrilton RUSSELL HAYNES FARR, Business .Blytheville JANE FEILD, Arts .Little Rock MARY CATHERINE FELTON, Arts .Marianna CALVIN DANIEL FISHER, Arts .New York, N. Y. THOMAS PRINCE FLEMING, Engineering .Little Rock O’NEAL FLOOD, Agriculture .Perryville JOHN A. FORSYTH, Engineering .Mena FRANK SYDNEY FRANKENSTEIN, Arts . . . New York, N. Y. JAMES RAYMOND FRANKLIN, Arts .Hamburg JLILIAN M. FRAUENTHAL, Engineering .Heber Springs DIXON TROTTER GAINES, Business .Lake Village SHULER STRATTON GAMBLE, Business .... Stigler, Okla. CARL M. GAMEL, JR., Engineering .Little Rock KATHLEEN GAMMILL, Business .Little Rock JEAN GARCIA, Arts .Fayetteville JOHN B. GARDNER, Arts .Paragould JAMES BAXTER GARRISON, JR., Arts .Fort Smith WILLIAM FRANK GASKILL, Agriculture .Huntsville JACQUELINE GENTRY, Business .Arkadelphia JOHN RICHARD GIBSON, Engineering .Magnolia JAMES R. GLADDEN, Engineering .Camden FRANK GOSNELL, Arts . Ozark WILLIAM HAROLD GRANT, Engineering .Little Rock ELIZABETH LOVINE GREER, Business .Fayetteville FRANCES GREER, Business .Morrilton ROBERT HUNT GREGG, Business .Fort Smith EDWARD C. GRESHAM, Arts .Hampton RAFAEL GUERRERO, Arts .Santurce, Puerto Rico PEGGY RUTH GUISINGER, Arts .Fayetteville ELISABETH ANN GUNN, Arts .Little Rock MILDRED GUTHRIE, Arts .Prescott JIM JOHN HAINBACK, Engineering .Fort Smith HELEN L. K. HALL, Arts .Little Rock WILLIAM FRANK HARDING, Engineering .Warren GALLY JEFF HARDWICK, JR., Engineering . . . North Little Rock NEIL EUGENE HARLAN, Business .Bay Village JULIAN LYNN HARRIS, Arts .Hazen JOSEPH HUGH HARRISON, Business .Mena CLASS OF 1944 Page 43 WILLIAM EDWARD HASTINGS, Engineering .... Crossett RAND HAWTHORNE, JR., Business .Texarkana BETTY BROOKS HAYS, Education .Little Rock MAXINE R. HEARNSBERGER, Arts .Fordyce MARY ELIZABETH HEATH, Agriculture .... Baton Rouge, La. CLARENCE JOHN HECKMAN, Engineering .... Fayetteville JAMES O. HEFLEY, Business ..Helena GLORIA HEINEMAN, Arts .Mt. Vernon, N. Y. CARLOS C. HENDRICKSON, Engineering .Greenbrier MARY C. HERGUS, Arts .Hot Springs ROBERT LEE HESTER, Engineering .Evening Shade JENNYE DEE HIGGINS, Education .Fayetteville KIRBY LEE HILL, Business .Charleston JACK S. HINE, Arts . . . Muskogee, Okla. HARLAN T. HOLMES, Engineering .Magnolia MARY MACIE HOLT, Agriculture .Nashville GLEN EUGENE HOPKINS, Business .Davidson LLOYD A. HORNBUCKLE, Arts .Cotter RUTH HORTON, Business .Forrest City CHARLES G. HOWA.RD, Agriculture .Fayetteville MARY ANN HOYLE, Arts .Marianna LOYDE HAMILTON HUDSON, Agriculture .Bruno MOLLIE BEAL HUTCHESON, Arts .McAlester, Okla. WILLIAM LOYD HUTCHESON, Business .Fort Smith JOE GEORGE IRBY, Engineering .Watson RUSSELL THOMAS JACUSO, Arts .Rochester, N. Y. ROSS L. JAMISON, JR., Arts .Little Rock AMOS PATTERSON JARMAN, Engineering .Helena LEWIS MARTIN JEFFUS, Business .Deport, Texas GEORGE STANLEY JOHNSON, Engineering .... Fayetteville JULIA ANNA JOHNSON, Arts .Tulsa, Okla. LARSH E. JOHNSON, Agriculture .Flippin BARBARA LOUISE JONES, Agriculture .Mt. Home CAROLYN JONES, Agriculture .Little Rock HOWARD C. JONES, Engineering .Fort Smith JAMES EDGAR JONES, Engineering .New Orleans, La. LEONARD J. KEELING, Agriculture .St. Joe RUTH E. KILLGORE, Arts .Lisbon, La. FRANCILLE KILLION, Agriculture .Waldron EVAN KING, Engineering .Clarksville JOE H. KING, Business .Aurora, Mo. CHARLESEY KIRBY, Arts .Shroveport, La. FRANK B. KIRBY, Arts .Harrison WILLIAM C. KOGER, Engineering .North Little Rock BETTY LOU KRAMER, Agriculture .Little Rock ROBERT H. KUHLMAN, Engineering .Memphis, Tenn. HAROLD G. LaDUE, Engineering .Beacon, N. Y. JESSIE L. LANCASTER, Agriculture .Horatio CHARLES L. LANE, Business .Portia ANN C. LAWSON, Arts .Fayetteville ANNE LEDFORD, Agriculture .Stuttgart MARGARET E. LEDFORD, Education .Stuttgart WALLACE E. LETH, Engineering .Ida Grove, Iowa MARY E. LEWIS, Arts .Fayetteville JACK F. LEWIS, Arts .Powell, Wyo. BURT M. LEIBERSTEIN, Arts .Fort Smith SEYMOUR G. LOCKHART, Business . Osceola THOMAS R. LOGAN, Engineering .Prescott LUCILLE M. LOYD, Agriculture .Ozark MARY C. LUBKER, Agriculture .North Little Rock CLASS OF 1944 Page 44 LLOYD G. McCOLLUM, Agriculture . . . JAMES D. McDONOUGH, Engineering . WILLIAM W. McGILL, Business . . . . JOHN E. McGRAW, Business . WILLIAM S. McGUIRE, Agriculture . . . Stuttgart Crossett Texarkana, Texas Prescott MARY J. McKINNEY, Business .... NANCY EDNA McNEW, Arts .... JENNIE MILDRED McRAE, Arts .... gail m. McWilliams, Arts . JACK P. MABRAY, Business . Crawfordsville Pine Bluff Prescott Ardmore, Okla. EDWARD P. MAHAFFY, Business . . . J. C. MALLETT, Engineering . HERBERT M. MANN, Business . CHARLES L. MASSEY, Business .... RUTH MARIE MATTHEWS, Agriculture . . . . . . Yellville HAROLD C. MEASEL, Business . EUNICE M. METCALF, Education .... DURBEN E. MILLER, Engineering EDWIN KENNETH MILLS, Engineering . . JEAN MITCHELL, Business . .Paragould Hartford MARY M. MOLLICA, Arts . CHESTER H. MOORE, Engineering WILLIAM G. MYERS, Arts . HOYT NEILL, Agriculture . LEROY V. NELSON, Arts. TRACIE LEE NICKS, Agriculture .... BETTE RUTH NIX, Education . JAMES M. NORMAN, Engineering ... ROBERT F. OATES, Engineering . JAMES W. OGLESBY, Arts . PEGGY O’NEAL, Arts . WILLIAM R. ORTON, Arts . ALEXANDER B. OWEN, Engineering . . DEE P. PATTERSON, Engineering .... GERALD K. PATTON, Arts . CATHERINE PATTON, Education . . . MILTON B. PHILLIPS, Business . REECE W. PHILLIPS, Agriculture .... WILLIAM W. PHILLIPS, Business . . . MARTHA E. PICKENS, Education . . . SUE PIERCY, Business . WILLIAM E. PLACE, Education .... BILLY N. PLASTER, Business . HENRY D. POWELL, Business .... ALLISON T. PRATER, Engineering Gassville BOYD F. PURIFOY, Engineering . . . . DORRIS F. RICHESIN, Engineering . . . THOMAS C. RAILSBACK, Business . . . CAROLINE ROBERTS, Agriculture . . . . JULIA M. ROBERTS, Arts . Pine Bluff Fayetteville Pawhuska, Okla. JOE C. ROBERTSON, Arts . CORA BELLE ROGERS, Agriculture IRVING SALZMAN, Business . ANNIE R. SAMPLE, Arts . SARAH E. SANDFORD, Agriculture . . . . . . ♦ Lewisville SALLY LOY SAWYER, Agriculture . . . . MARY JEAN SCOBEE, Agriculture . . . . JOHNNIE J. SEGRAVES, Agriculture . . . LOUISA SERRETT, Engineering .... PHILIP SERUTO, Arts . Strawberry Hamburg CLASS OF 1944 Page 45 LETITIA I. SHANKS, Arts .Little Rock REUBE GENE SHAW, Business .Henderson, Texas JOHN A. SHELLENBERGER. Engineering .Neosho, Mo. RICHARD FRANKLIN SHELTON, Agriculture .... Plainview ETHELLE SHERMAN, Arts .McAlester, Okla. ROLAND BRUCE SHULTS, Business .Fayetteville FRED IVAN SIMS, Engineering .Mena BILL SMITH, Business .Fayetteville GLENN SMITH, Arts .Havana MARTHA SUE SMITH, Arts .Little Rock NATHAN EUGENE SMITH, Engineering .Briggsville KATHLEEN SMITH, Arts .Fayetteville WILLIAM SANFORD SMITH, Business .Little Rock MARTIN CLEOH SMITH, Agriculture .Pine Bluff ROBERT GEORGE FREDERICK SPITZE, Agriculture . . Berryville DAN R. SPRINGFIELD, JR., Agriculture .Crawfordsville WILLIAM JOSEPH STARK, Engineering .Harrison LAMAR STINNER, Business .Little Rock MARGARET STOCKLEY, Arts .Marion LOUIS HAROLD STRICKLAND, Engineering .... Russellville JO VIVIAN STROUD, Education .Centerton CONSTANCE VIRGINIA STUCK, Arts .Jonesboro JIMMIE STUCKEY, Arts .Lepanto HATTIE MARIE SULLIVENT, Agriculture .Bearden WILLIAM CHARLES SUTTLE, Arts .North Little Rock SARAH SWILLEY, Arts .El Dorado JAMES EDWIN TALBOT, JR., Business .El Dorado JOHN E. TAYLOR, Arts .Sparkman HENRY CURTIS TERRELL, Engineering .Camden ANNA LOU TERRY, Education .Rogers WILLIAM RANSOM THOMAS, Engineering .Magnolia MARGARET ELLEN THOMPSON, Arts .DeQueen FRANKLIN THRELKELD, Arts .Manila GENE TOLAND, Agriculture .Little Rock RAY W. TOLER, Engineering .Searcy JOHNNIE HARRIET TRAWICK, Agriculture .Quitman BETTIE SUE TRIMBLE, Arts .El Dorado JASPER EARL TULLOS, Engineering ... ... Warren CLASS OF 1944 Page 46 ORVIS GLINN TYREE, Agriculture .Elizabeth MARY ETHYL VAN ZANDT, Arts .Fort Smith ERNESTINE VINSON, Arts .Rogers LOUISE WADE, Business .El Dorado FRANCES JUANITA WAHL, Arts .Helena ROBERTA WALDEN, Agriculture .Neosho, Mo. INEZ WALDRON, Arts .Walnut Ridge BURTON KINSWORTHY WALKER, Engineering . . . Ashdown CARL EMRY WARREN, Business .Little Rock FORD ELLIS WARRICK, Engineering .Judsonia MAY OLA WASHINGTON, Agriculture .Holly Grove CHARLES MURRELLE WATKINS, Business .... Little Rock MILDRED AVANELLE WATSON, Agriculture .... Springdale JOE WEISIGER, Engineering .Little Rock FRANCES ELIZABETH WELCH, Agriculture .Searcy MORGAN E. WELCH, Business .Joplin, Mo. PEGGY WELCH, Agriculture .Ashdown MELBA WELLS, Agriculture .Trumann MARY ALICE WEPFER, Agriculture .Nashville TOM C. WHEAT, Engineering .Blytheville TREVELLYAN VERN WHITTINGTON, Arts .... Fayetteville MILDRED JUANITA WHISTLE, Arts .Dell JOHN LAN WILLIAMS, Business .Osceola BEQUITA JEAN WILLIAMS, Agriculture ..... Fort Smith JACK ROGERS WILLIAMS, Engineering ..... Fort Smith BETTY GAYLE WILSON, Arts .St. Charles, Mo. JESSE PIERCE WILSON, Arts .Bruno JOE MORRIS WILSON, JR., Education .Warren MARJOLENE WILSON, Business .Prairie Grove ROBERT FRANK WILSON, Agriculture . . .... Pyatt ROBERT MARTIN WILSON, Engineering .Little Rock THOMAS RUPERT WILSON, Arts .Bartlesville, Okla. ADALINE WOODS, Business ........ Bentonville JOHN POWELL WOODS, JR., Arts .Fort Smith WILLARD DONALD WREN, Business .Little Rock ANNA CATHERYN WYATT, Business .Fayetteville EDITH CLAIR YARRINGTON, Arts .Fayetteville ODELL YOCUM, Agriculture .Morrilton CLASS OF 1344 Page 47 i M i A A m£$y Z 5 SOPHOMORES MARY OLIVE ACKERMAN, Arts .Hot Springs SARA LOUISE ALEXANDER, Business .Harrison SAMUEL H. ALLMAN, Engineering .Hot Springs WALLACE D. ALSTON, Arts .North Little Rock CHARLIE RUFUS ALTER, Agriculture .DeWitt ELSA IRION AMELUNG, Business .Marion LUTHER D. ANDREWS, Agriculture .Rogers CARY E. ASHLEY, Business .Little Rock RUBY GENE ATKINS, Business .Camden MILFORD PETE ATKINSON, Business .Pine Bluff BILLIE BAGGETT, Education .Prairie Grove GERALD G. BAKER, Arts .Fayetteville MARY MARGARET BAKER, Arts .Tulsa, Okla. ROBERT M. BAKER, Arts .Fayetteville WALTER F. BAKER, Engineering .Springfield, Mo. WARREN “BUD’’ BALDWIN, Business .Little Rock CAMPBELL B. BARKER, Engineering .Harrison WILLIAM P. BARRON, Arts .Harrison HELEN L. BARTON, Arts .Collingswood, N. J. ROBERT LEE BEARD, Arts .Fort Smith KATE F. BEASLEY, Education .Centerton CLARENCE H. BECKER, Education .St. Louis, Mo. BEVERLY G. BEHL, Business . . 4 . . . . . Fayetteville MARIAN BELL, Education .Prairie Grove ERNEST ABNER BELL, Arts .Pine Bluff LeVERT W. BELL, Business .Monticello DAVID E. BING, Arts .Marshall EARLINE BLACK, Agriculture .Texarkana JOHNNY BLACKSHIRE, Engineering .Harrison MARY CLAIRE BLAIR, Arts .Chicago, Ill. ROBERT P. BLAND, Business .Paragould AUBREY G. BLANKS, Arts .Little Rock HOWARD BONDS, Agriculture .Lepant o DANIEL M. BOONE, Business .Little Rock JOE SANFORD BOONE, Arts .Springdale VIRGINIA LEE BOOTH, Arts .Pocahontas ROBERT C. BOOZER, Agriculture .El Dorado HORACE GRADY BOSWELL, Agriculture .Camden JAMES BOWEN, Arts .Caney, Kans. WILLIAM F. BRADFORD, Business .Camden JOY BRADHAM, Arts .El Dorado NOAH BRANNEN, Arts .Aspermont, Texas ENID BRANNER, Business .Little Rock HAROLD K. BREWER, Engineering .Lavaco BETTY ETHEL BROWN, Business .Fayetteville JAMES OTIS BROWN, Engineering .Rogers CHAYTOR ELIZABETH BRYANT, Arts .Texarkana MARK BUCHANAN, Engineering .Hope VERNER I. BURKS, Engineering .Little Rock JAMES JEFFERSON BURNETT, Business .Little Rock T. J. BURT, Engineering .Charleston BESSY W. CAIN, Education .Fayetteville ROBERT A. CALCOTE, Arts .Little Rock ALMA JEAN CALDWELL, Arts .Jonesboro LELAND CAMPBELL, Engineering .Benton CLASS OF 1945 Page 50 BEVERLY CANBY, Business .Little Rock ELIZABETH CARL-LEE, Arts .England ROSEMARY CARLSON, Arts .Fayetteville WILMA ALICE CARNAHAN, Agriculture . . . . Prairie Grove JOHN PHILLIP CARPENTER, Arts .Stephens MILDRED LILLIAN CASH, Agriculture .Kingsland E. T. CASHION, Business .Lake Village JAMES RANDALL CAUDLE, Arts .Winslow CHARLES T. CHAMBERS, Business .Little Rock FRED W. CHAMBERS, Arts .Kansas City, Mo. ELMER B. CHURCH, Engineering .Truman CHARLES EDWIN CLARK, Arts .Arkinda MERLE JEANETTE CLARKSON, Business .Monroe, La. JAMES W. CLAWSON, Arts .Fort Smith EARL HICKS CLEMMONS, Agriculture .Tamo CAROLYN COBURN, Business .Little Rock WAYNE COFFIN, Engineering .Fayetteville FRANKIE ANN COLDREN, Education .Parkin NANCY ANN COLEMAN, Agriculture .Lonoke PAUL N. COLLUM, Arts .El Dorado EDWARD M. COOK, Arts .Prairie Grove JIMMY COOK, Engineering .Fayetteville DOYLE L. COOPER, Arts .Texarkana RUBY GLENDALE COOPER, Agriculture ....... Vick EARNEST E. COWHUD, Agriculture .Purdy, Mo. MARY W. COX, Business .Booneville CAROLYN RUTH COX, Business .Malvern WILLIAM DON-HAM CRAWFORD, Engineering . . . Little Rock RALPH CRISTON CROSS, Engineering .Lonoke MARY CAROLYN CROUCH, Agriculture .Fayetteville BERT WILKS CROW, Engineering .Holly Grove HOWARD BENTON CURTIS, Engineering . . . . ’ . Fort Smith BETTY LOU CYPERT, Arts .Washington, D. C. NEYLON C. DAVID, Arts .Beebe JIM BOB DAVIDSON, Engineering .Muskogee, Okla. TANDY NEAL DAVIS, Business .Pine Bluff WALTER STEELE DAVIS, Arts ........ Auvergne ROBERT BRENNAN DEACON, Business .Little Rock A. CLARENCE DEES, Engineering .Fayetteville WILLIAM FLOYD DENMAN, Business .Prescott JIMMIE GOLDMAN DENTON, Business .Tuckerman DOROTHY DEW, Business .Hot Springs CLEMENTINE ANN DICKINSON, Business .Horatio DOROTHY ANN DIETTERICH, Education .Little Rock CALVIN WILLIAM DIXON, Business .Malvern JACKIE THOMAS DOBBS, Arts .Hot Springs ROBERT CHARLES DOERPINGHAUS, Engineering .... Altus JAMES E. DOHERTY, JR., Arts .. . . Newport VEDA LEE DONHAM, Business .Little Rock JOAN DORRIS, Arts ..Tulsa, Okla. JAMES McGOODWIN DORTCH, Agriculture .... Forrest City WILLIAM DAVID DOUGAN, Engineering .... Neosho, Mo. ROBERT PARKER DOWNER, Engineering .Bentonville DON DEE DOWNS, Arts .McAlester, Okla. MARY ELLEN DUMPH, Arts.Little Rock CLASS OF 1945 Page 51 HOWELL KENNETH EDDY, Business .Buckner LOUIS EFREM, JR., Engineering .Elizabeth, N. J. MARJORIE JANE EMBURY, Business .Little Rock WILLIAM EDWARD EVANS, Business .Smackover BETTY FARMER, Business .Mulberry JIM GUEEN FARMER, Business .Mulberry ROBERT ELLINGER FAWVER, Business .... Seligman, Mo. BILLY BOB FELTS, Arts .Judsonia THOMAS FINCHER, Arts .Waldo RUBY INEZ FITCH, Education .Tulsa, Okla. FRANKLIN GUSTAVUS FOGLEMAN, Agriculture . . . . Marion FRANCIS OTTO FOREHOND, Engineering .Texarkana MARTHA LOU FORMAN, Agriculture .Rose Bud ALICE MARIAN FOX, Arts .Tulsa, Okla. CHARLES M. A. FRANKHOUSER, Arts . . . East Orange, N. J. ROBERT JAMES FRASER, Business .McGehee JOY ARNELL FUSON, Arts .Memphis, Tenn. JANIE BELLE GAINES, Arts .Texarkana MANNON E. GALLEGLY, Agriculture .Mineral Springs BOB GARDNER, Business .Paragould EMMETTE F. GATHRIGHT, Arts .El Dorado ANNA MAE GEORGE, Arts .Fayetteville WILLIAM M. GIBBS, Agriculture .Fort Smith L. RAY GIBSON, Business .Monticello ADAM EUGENE GIBSON, Engineering .Horatio DOYLE STANLEY GIBSON, Engineering .Brinkley ROBERT DOUGLAS GIBSON, Business .Monticello BOGAN N. GIST, JR., Agriculture .Helena WILLIAM EVERETT GLASSBURN, Engineering . . . Fort Smith CLARENCE LeROY GLENN, Arts .Hackett CHARLES LOUIS GOCIO, Engineering .Bentonville BETTY NAIL GRAHAM, Arts .Lowell LYNN GRAHAM, Arts .Tuckerman PINKY GRAHAM, Education .Fayetteville ROY LUTHER GRANTOM, Arts .Fayetteville WALTER GLENN GRAUPNER, Engineering .... Little Rock LAWRENCE C. GRAY, Engineering .Clarksville JEANNE GREGORY, Business .Mountainburg JACK ERNEST GROBER, Business .Fort Smith JOE EDWARD HALE, Business .Little Rock MAC LEROY HAMBLEN, Agriculture .Farmington BETTY JEAN HARDEMAN, Agriculture .New Orleans JUANITA HARDIN, Arts .Redfield WARREN GERALD HARDY, Engineering .Fayetteville JAMES WILSON HARKEY, Business .Fayetteville PAULINE HARPER, Agriculture .Texarkana ROGER WALLS HARRIS, Engineering .Coy LENA FRANCES HARRISON, Agriculture .Waldron BEN JOHN HARRISON, Arts .Hot Springs WILLIAM EARNEST HATFIELD, Business .... Fayetteville JOYCE HATHCOAT, Arts .Harrison VIRGINIA LEA HAWKINS, Arts .Fayetteville FRANK CLAIBOURNE HAWKINS, Arts .Rogers ROBERT EUGENE HAY, Engineering . . . Oklahoma City, Okla. WILDA HAYES, Education .Gainesville, Fla. CLASS OF 1945 Page 52 KATHERINE THERESA HAYS, Business .Little Rock BONNIE FAY HAZEL, Agriculture .Springdale MARY JANICE HEARNSBERGER, Agriculture . . . New Edinburg WILLIAM RAMSEY HEERWAGEN, Arts .Fayetteville MARY HELM, Agriculture . Crossett BETTY HENDRICK, Business .Texarkana CHARLES LOWBER HENDRICKS, Business .... Little Rock MARY FLO HENRY, Business .McAlester, Okla. WILLIAM CLAY HENSLEY, Engineering .Malvern MARY LOUISE HENSON, Business .Fayetteville AGIE RAY HESTER, Agriculture .Evening Shade RAYMOND BARHAM HIGGINS, Arts .Van Buren ZANA BELL HIGH, Business .Lonoke KATHLEEN HILTON, Education .Fayetteville NANCY HILL, Arts .Hope ELBERT HILLER, Business ..Pollard NADINE HOLLAND, Agriculture .Fayetteville JOSEPH WILSON HOLLEY, Engineering .Fort Smith JACK HOLT, Arts .Harrison WILLIAM DEAN HOLT, Arts .Harrison DON E. HORTON, Agriculture .Forrest City ALICE HOUSTON, Agriculture .Lake Village BETTY ANN HUMPHRY, Business .Tulsa, Okla. HERBERT JUNIOR HUNNEYCUTT, Agriculture . . . Arkadelphia FRED W. HUNT, Business .Fort Smith THOMAS MYERS HUNT, Arts .Rogers MARTHA JANE HUXTABLE, Arts .Marion STANLEY ALLYN ISAACKS, JR., Business .Alma FLOYD JUNIUS JACKSON, Engineering .Hardy BARBARA ANNA JARVIS, Arts .Fayetteville CHARLES ALCORN JERNIGAN, Business .Little Rock DORA DEAN JOHNSON, Arts .Hackett JAMES ALBERT JOHNSON, Arts .Ozark JAMES B. JOHNSON, Engineering .Fort Smith RALPH EDWARD JOHNSON, Engineering .Mena T. H. JORDAN, Arts .Harrison ALBERTA THOMA KANIS, Arts .Little Rock AUSTIN GERALD KARNES, Agriculture .Grandview JOHN WALTER KELLER, Engineering .Little Rock CURTIS R. KERN, Engineering .Baxter Springs RICHARD EDWARD KINCHEN, Arts .Lonoke HELEN LOUISE KING, Agriculture .Fayetteville JOHN H. KING, Arts .Pine Bluff RHODA VIRGINIA KIRBY, Arts .Harrison ELMER RAY KIRK, Agriculture .Cushman PAUL A. KORMONDY, Engineering .Beacon, N. Y. JOHN C. KULZE, Business .Fordyce WILLIAM B. LACY, Business .Jonesboro MARTHA LANGSTON, Business .Marianna JOHN H. LEMMER, Business ....... North Little Rock TOM JAY LOVE, Engineering .Jonesboro FLORENCE M. LUND, Arts .Little Rock HARRY THOMAS LYLE, Engineering .Mena RICHARD R. McAFEE, Business .Fort Smith MARY FLO McALLISTER, Education .Gravette CLASS DF 1345 Page 53 DEE H. McCARTNEY, Arts .Shoffner ELEANOR COUNTS McCOLLUM, Business .Clarendon WILLIAM O. McCOY, Agriculture .Yellville DILL GLIS McFARLAND, Engineering .Nashville MARY CAROLYN McNAIR, Business .Fayetteville DEWEY E. McNIECE, Agriculture .Hamburg MARION W. MABRY, Arts .Horatio WILLIAM B. MANNING, Engineering .Malvern CHARLES W. MARSHALL, Arts ..Fayetteville WAYNE M. MARSHALL, Business .Little Rock WILLIS A. MARSHALL, Arts .Helena CHARLES WALLACE MARTIN, Business .Hughes MILTON R. MARTIN, Arts .Little Rock RAPHAEL L. MARTIN, Arts .Ash Flat ROBERT P. MARTIN, Engineering .Fayetteville BRYCE M. MASTERS, Agriculture .Eureka Springs DREDA MATLOCK, Agriculture .Dyess HAROLD E. MAY, Arts .Rogers ANTHONY L. MERLO, Engineering .Pine Bluff JOHN C. MEAD, Business .Monticello RUSSELL MELTON, Business .Jonesboro ARLENE MILLER, Arts .Webster City, Iowa JOHN E. MILLER, Engineering .Fort Smith ROBERT M. MILLWEE, Engineering .Horatio MARY HELEN MOORE, Agriculture .Blytheville JAMES ROGER MONEYHUN, Agriculture .Springdale DOYLE C. MORGAN, Agriculture .Calico Rock JOE MURPHY, Arts .Fort Smith JOHN W. NANCE, Business .Harrison HAROLD NEAL, Business .Russellville WILLIAM R. NEAL, Arts .Monett, Mo. MARTHA ANN NEMEC, Arts .Little Rock RALPH R. NEWKIRK, Arts .Morrilton ANN D. NICKLE, Agriculture .Hughes PATRICK L. NOLAN, Arts .Cassville, Mo. RICHARD R. NOLEN, Arts .Prairie Grove KELLY HOYET OLIVER, Arts .DeQueen MADGE LILLIAN OLIVER, Arts .Corning JASPER M. OLSEN, Engineering .Camden ROBERT R. OWENS, Engineering .Greenwood NINA LOUISE PATE, Agriculture .Rogers VIRGINIA PATTILLO, Business .Little Rock MARY JO PAUL, Agriculture .Fort Smith PAULINE PAYNE, Arts .Stillwater, Okla. JAMES A. PENCE, Engineering .Little Rock JAMES A. PENIX, Arts .Tuckerman MARY V. PIERCE, Arts .Fayetteville JAMES K. POLK, Agriculture .McNeil WILLIAM A. PORTER, Arts .Fayetteville JOSEPH CLAUDE PRATTER, Education .Brentwood JESSE R. PREWITT, Business .Tillar RICHARD E. PREWITT, Engineering .Osceola HENRY S. PREWITT, Arts .Tillar WILLARD H. PRUITT, Arts .Camden WILLIAM B. PUTMAN, Arts .Fayetteville CLASS OF 1945 Page 54 WARREN H. RANKIN, Engineering .Springdale PERCY REID, Arts .Delight WILLIAM REITZ, Engineering .Paris JOSEPH E. REYNOLDS, Engineering .Salina, Okla. WILL S. REYNOLDS, Agriculture .Jersey ANN RICHMOND, Agriculture .Dyess BARBARA RICHTMYER, Agriculture .Fayetteville MILDRED RIGGS, Agriculture .Plumerville NANCY SUE ROBINS, Agriculture .Hope GUY U. ROBINSON, Arts .Cotter EDWARD D. RODDE, Arts .Okmulgee, Okla. ANNA L. ROGERS, Agriculture .Springdale WARD FRANKLIN ROSEN, Engineering .Fayetteville ALAN ROBERT ROSENBERG, Arts .Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES W. RUSSUM, Business .Fayetteville VIM X. RYE, Business .Russellville FRANK J. SAIN, Education .McGehee REX SALLIS, Agriculture .Fort Smith MARY JO SCOTT, Agriculture .DeQueen EDITH SEDWICK, Arts .Kenilworth, Ill. WILLIAM KENNETH SEWELL, Business .DeQueen VIRGINIA SHAMEL, Business .Little Rock ROBERT H. SHANNON, Agriculture .Jonesboro WINNIE BOB SHAVER, Business .Wynne WILLIAM T. SHEPHERD, Business .Pine Bluff HARREL L. SHEWMAKER, Agriculture .Paragould AILEEN SHUFF, Arts . E1 Dorado JACK SIMMONS, Arts .Okmulgee, Okla. JIM JACK SIMMONS, Agriculture . Alma NEIL HARRY SIMS, Arts .Fori Smith ANNE MARIE SINGLETARY, Arts .Marion WILFRED A. SKINNER, Arts .Fort Smith JAMES E. SLOAN, Business .Jonesboro ROBERT E. SLY, Business .Fayetteville JANET SMITH, Business .Siloam Springs JOE BARTHOLOMEW SMITH, Engineering .... Hot Springs RALPH SMITH, Business .Tuckerman ROBERT LEE SMITH, Arts .Harrison SAM C. SMITH, Engineering .Bentonville JEAN SPIES, Arts.Fayetteville JAMES SPIVEY, Arts.Crossett ROBERT SPURGEON, Business ..J°P lin ' Mo - FREDA STAFFORD, Arts.Marked Tree JAMES STALLWORTH, Business .Pine Bluff JOE STEELE, Business .Ashdown FRANCES STEWART, Arts .Van Buren WILLIAM B. STOCKER, Arts.Monett KATHLEEN STONE, Agriculture .McGehee MARY JANE STORMONT, Business .Webb City, Mo. JOHN STRANGE, Engineering .Fort Smith DON STRINGFIELD, Arts . Danville JAMES SULLIVAN, Business .Washington, D. C. JACK SUMMERS, Engineering .Lincoln KEITH SWIFT, Engineering .Fayetteville CLAIRE TATUM, Arts .. E1 Dorado CLASS OF 1945 Page 55 LOIS V. TAYLOR, Business .Clarksville A. F. THOMAS, Education .Forrest City CLARENCE THOMAS, Business .Little Rock HARRIET F. THOMAS, Arts .Hope HARRY B. THOMAS, Engineering .Siloam Springs JAMES M. THOMAS, Business .Fayetteville BERT B. THOMPSON, Engineering .Little Rock VIRGINIA THOMPSON, Arts .North Little Rock DABNEY TOLSON, Business .Fort Smith HATTIE TREECE, Arts .Fayetteville CLAUDE W. TURNER, Engineering .Gillett MacLEONE TWEEDY, Arts .Fort Smith BERTHA TYLER, Agriculture .England HERIULFO ANTONIO VARGAS, Arts .... Ciales, Puerto Rico BRUCE C. VAUGHAN, Arts .Springdale JAMES M. WAGE, Engineering .Little Rock JAMES R. WALT, Arts .Altheimer JOHNETTA WARD, Arts .North Little Rock CHARLES WATKINS, Arts .Little Rock JOHN A. WATKINS, Arts .Richmond, Mo. FRANCIS C. WEIS, Business .Brinkley BARBARA WERTHEIM, Arts .Fayetteville WILLIAM WESTBROOK, Engineering .Little Rock NANCY LOU WETZEL, Education .Fayetteville DAN WHELCHEL, Engineering .West Helena BENJAMIN C. WHITE, Engineering .Cotton Plant DICK WHITE, Business .Blytheville MARTHA GREENING WHITE, Arts .Hope TOMMIE W. WHITE, Arts .Fayetteville JOE H. WILKES, Engineering .Jonesboro JOE WILKINSON, Arts .Fayetteville ROBERT HENRY WILMOTH, JR., Arts .Etowah JAMES C. WILSON, Arts .Datto MARGARET EILEEN WILSON, Education .... Fayetteville HAL NEAL WOOD, Business .Rogers JEAN WOOD, Arts .Springdale PENDLETON WOODS, Arts .Fort Smith WILLIAM PARK WRIGHT, JR., Business .Pine Bluff AUDREA JEAN YOE, Agriculture .Stilwell, Okla. DONALD CHARLES YOUNG, Education .Fayetteville MILLIE LOVELL YOUNG, Arts .Malvern WILLIAM CLARENCE YOUNG, Arts .McCrory CLASS OF 1945 Page 56 FRESHMEN ANN ADAMS, Arts .Batesville JIM H. ALLEN, Agriculture .Newark SARA C. ALDRIDGE, Agriculture .Earle STEPHEN H. ALEXANDER, Engineering .Mena MARGARET ANN AMMONS, Arts .Tulsa, Okla. BARBARA A. ANDERSON, Business .Pittsburgh, Pa. ELEANOR J. ANDERSON, Agriculture .Pittsburgh, Pa. ANNIE APPLEWHITE, Arts .Brickeys EMMY LOU ATHERTON, Business .Little Rock LOUISE ATKINSON, Business .Little Rock JOHN C. BABER, Arts .Huntsville MARY B. BACON, Agriculture .. Dallas, Texas GARLICK H. BAGBY, Engineering .Lake Village HOWARD A. BAILEY, Arts .Little Rock RICHARD C. BAIN, Arts .Prairie Grove JIM BAKER, Arts .Pocahontas ELMER E. BARBER, Business .Fort Smith EVELYN BARNHILL, Business .Corning DOROTHY BARRETT, Arts .Fayetteville MAURICE E. BARTON, Engineering .... Collingswood, N. J. CAROLINE BATEMAN, Arts .Clarendon MARGARET BAUMEZ, Arts .Dyess JAMES A. BAXTER, Engineering .Van Buren REGINALD R. BAXTER, Engineering .Cushman EMMA R. BEASLEY, Agriculture .Centerton JOSEPH NOBLE BEASLEY, Agriculture .Centerton CHARLES W. BELL, Agriculture .Van Buren HENRY K. BELL, Arts .Wheatley ANNA L. BENNETT, Arts .Fort Smith BILLY BROOKS BETZNER, Engineering .Biscoe GEORGE A. BIEKER, Arts .Fort Smith GEORGE W. BIELER, Business .Roselle Park, N. J. BUFORD B. BIGGS, Arts .Poughkeepsie LOIS M. BLACK, Business .Almyra VIRGINIA M. BLANCKE, Arts .Linden, N. J. MILDRED BLAND, Arts .Walnut Ridge LENONA J. BLEDSOE, Arts .Pocahontas VIRGINIA G. BOND, Agriculture .Charleston ARTHUR BONDS, Engineering ..Lepanto BILLY G. BONNETTE, Arts .Dierks BOBBY J. BONNETTE, Arts .Dierks HOMER W. BORDELON, Engineering .Benton DAVID B. BOSTIAN, Arts . Morrilton FRANK BOWDON, Business .Wynne WILLIAM C. BRADFORD, Arts .Whittier, Calif. MARY NELL BRASWELL, Arts .Camden SARAH HELEN BRASWELL, Business .Calion WHAR T ON HILLMAN BROOKS, Engineering .... Fayetteville JOHNNY BROWKE, Engineering .North Little Rock CONNIE BROWN, Business .North Little Rock BILLY GENE BROWN, Arts .Helena JAMES P. BROWN, Arts .Van Buren HUGH WARREN BROWNE, Engineering . .... Fayetteville ROBERT H. BROWN, Engineering .Fayetteville SARAH F. BROYLES, Business .Stuttgart RICHARD T. BRYANT, Business .Hot Springs VIRGIL F. BRYANT, Engineering .Little Rock THOMAS G. BURFORD, Arts .Pine Bluff RICHARD J. BURKE, Engineering .Hot Springs MARGARET BUSH, Arts . ..Little Rock CLASS OF 1946 Page 58 LESLIE H. CALLAWAY, Arts .Mer Rouge, La. JAMES R. CAMPBELL, Engineering .Hot Springs PRANK CARDER, Business .Searcy MARTHA CARLISLE, Business .Forrest City JOEL H. CARLSON, Engineering .Fayetteville CHARLES F. CARROLL, Business .Hot Springs JEAN ELLEN CARROLL, Arts.El Dorado KEITH ANGUS CATTO, JR., Arts.Farmington GILBERT G. CAUDILL, Business .Blytheville MARY CAROLYN CHERRY, Arts .Little Rock CORA MARY CHESHIRE, Arts.Fayetteville WARREN E. CLARK, Business .Blytheville NELLVAIL CLARK, Agriculture .Fayetteville CLAUDE H. CLEMENT, Agriculture .Lonoke HAROLD EUGENE CLONINGER, Business .Atkins SARAH JANE COCKRILL, Arts .Crawfordsville ERNEST J. COLEMAN, Business .Morrilton PAUL COLEMAN, JR., Engineering .Marion JACK COLLINS, Arts .McComb, Miss. JAMES L. COMBS, Business .El Dorado JOHN L. CONNER, Business ..Auvergne DORIS M. COOK, Business .Fayetteville WILLIAM HORTON COOK, Engineering .Rogers WILLIAM T. CORL, Arts.Webb City, Mo. FRANK D. CORLEY, Engineering .Little Rock ROYCE G. COWAN, Engineering .Heber Springs ALFRED H. CRAIG, Arts.Scott JOE R. CRAIN, Business .Springdale LAWRENCE E. CREEK, Arts.Corning JAMES H. CRENSHAW, Engineering .Pine Bluff CHARLES HAYES CROCKETT, Engineering . . . Siloam Springs MARY ELLA CROOK, Arts .Forrest City AUBRY L. CROOK, Arts .Heber Springs CHARLES J. CROSS, Arts .Fayetteville WAYNE CROOM, Engineering .Searcy GEORGE H. CIULLINS, Agriculture .Newport BILL R. CUNNINGHAM, Arts.Black Oak HUGH H. CURNUTT, Arts .Sweetwater, Okla. ALEX M. CURTIS, Engineering .Fayetteville ELMER F. DAMM, Engineering .Little Rock ANNE CATHERINE DAVIS, Arts.Fort Smith JOE L. DAVIS, Engineering .Fayetteville PERKINS DAY, Arts ..Datto JOHN A. DeCLERK, Arts.Pocahontas CHARLES E. DEITZ, Engineering .Little Rock CLAUD W. DIAL, Arts .Mansfield, La. JOHN B. DICKEY, Engineering .Paragould BETTYE JEAN DICKINSON, Arts.Tulsa, Okla. BOYD M. DICKEN, Business .Monticello DIXIE ANN DICKENSON, Arts.Tulsa, Okla. MARY ELLA DIETRICH, Arts .Fort Smith MILDRED DILLON, Education .Springtown REBECCA DIXON, Business .Bentonville CHARLES MADISON DOBSON, Business .Little Rock DELMA D. DOCKINS, Agriculture ....... Calico Rock JACK H. DONNELL, Engineering .Little Rock OSSIAN D. DOSSETT, Agriculture .Little Rock WILMA C. DOUGLAS, Business .Gravette MAURICE A. DUNN, Education .Texarkana ALCUIN EASON, Business ..Fayetteville CLASS OF 1946 Pegs 59 mi WALTER SIDNEY EASTERLING, Arts .Chicot EULA NELL EDWARDS, Arts .Fayetteville PAUL RITCHIE ELDRIDGE, Engineering .Forrest City DAVID ERIKSON, JR., Business .Meridan, Conn. FORREST GAILEY ETHRIDGE, Business .Wynne IRMA G. EWING, Agriculture .Alaban PAULINE FALEY, Agriculture .Fayetteville MAUDINE ELIZABETH FARISH, Agriculture .Lowell JIM FARMER, Arts .Huntsville LOUIS FELTZ, Arts .Fayetteville GLENN FIDLER, Business .Prairie Grove AVA RUTH FINCH, Arts .Bellefonte PAUL H. FINCH, Agriculture .Lake City LEHMAN FOWLER, Agriculture .Ash Flat DICK FREELING, Business .Little Rock LEWIS H. GALLEGLY, Engineering .Mineral Springs ROBERT T. GAMMILL, Business .Camden JAMES M. GARDNER, Business .W ynne ESCHEN BOLLAND GARRETT, Business .El Dorado JACQUELINE GARRETT, Agriculture .Prairie Grove CHARLES GORDON GARRISON, Agriculture .Fordyce BETTY JANE GARY, Business .Rogers ROY GEAN, Business .Fort Smith LILLIAN J. GEORGE, Business .Springdale MARGARET GERIG, Arts .Arkadelphia BASIL W. GIBBS, Agriculture .Rector JACK P. GIBBS, Agriculture .Fort Smith LILLIE MABLE GILES, Agriculture .Texarkana ELONZO C. GALLAHER, Business .Fayetteville BETTY ANN GOODSON, Business .DeQueen TRAVIS L. GORDY, Engineering .Benton WILLIAM R. GOSDIN, Arts .Little Rock CHRISTINE GRAHAM, Arts ........ Fayetteville JOHN W. GRAVES, Engineering .Pine Bluff PATTY ANNE GREEN, Business .Blytheville ROLAND U. GREEN, Agriculture .Magazine AGNES E. GREIG, Arts .Van Buren WILLIAM SMITH GREIG, Agriculture .Van Buren MARION M. GRIFFIN, Business .Carlisle CLARK GRIFFITH, Arts .McAlester, Okla. HAROLD COOPER GUNTER, Engineering .Hope RLITH MARIE GUSTAFSON, Agriculture .... Mountain Home RICHARD E. HAGER, Business .Texarkana, Texas BETTY SUE HALL, Agriculture .Turner MARY M. HOLLENBECK, Business .Monett, Mo. DEVON HAMMOND, Agriculture .Fayetteville JOHN H. HAND, Arts .Bauxite JACK C. HARLAN, Arts .Prairie Grove MARY LOUISE HARRIS, Arts .Fayetteville ROBERT LEE HARRIS, Engineering .Fayetteville ROY C. HARRISON, Engineering .Bentonville HOMER G. HAWKINS, Business .Little Rock HAROLD M. HAWKINS, Engineering .Rogers ORBRA MARION HAWKINS, Engineering .Newark ROBERT E. HAWKINS, Engineering .Fort Smith JOHNNY HELM, Business .Crossett MARY ANNA HELSTERN, Arts .Fayetteville ALICE LOIS HENDERSON, Arts .Fayetteville HAROLDEAN HEWITT, Business .Springdale ELLEN JUANITA HILL, Arts .Norphlet CLASS OF 1946 Page 60 JOHN W. HILL, JR., Engineering .Lepanto DOUGLAS P. HOLMES, Engineering .Newport MARTHA JEAN HOOPER, Business .Horatio ELLIS GLENN HORNER, Business .Manila PAUL A. HORTON, Engineering .N orth Little Rock SARA E. HOUSLEY, Arts .Hot Springs EUGENE H. HOWARD, Engineering .Muskogee, Okla. MACK LEE HOWINGTON, Engineering .Lepanto JACK J. HUBER, Education .Philadelphia, Pa. GERTRUDE HUDSON, Education .Fayetteville SUE CLAY HUGHEY, Business . .Osceola JOSEPH B. HUGHES, Agriculture .Marianna JIMMY HUIE, Engineering .Little Rock THOMAS H. HURT, JR., Business .Fort Smith BEN C. ISGRIG, JR., Arts .Little Rock BRUCE IVY, JR., Business .Osceola HARPER S. JACKSON, Engineering .Fort Smith RICHARD V. JACOBS, Engineering .Detonti GALLMAN W. JAMES, Engineering .McRae JACK MARSHALL JEFFUS, Business .... Wichita Falls, Texas WILLIAM H. JETT, Business .Little Rock ROBERT E. JOHNSON, Arts .Greenwood JOY G. JOHNSTON, Agriculture .Nashville MARVIN D. JOHNSON, Agriculture .Gillam MARY KATHERINE JOHNSON, Agriculture .... Evanston, Ill. CARL EDWARD JOHNSTON, Engineering .Calion CHARLES JOLLIFF, JR., Arts .Manila ELIZABETH ANN JONES, Business .Mena DONALD F. JONES, Engineering .Little Rock ALVIN H. JONES, Engineering .McRae LEMUEL L. JONES, Engineering .Prairie Grove ROBERT LEE JONES, Arts.Neosho, Mo. VERNE E. JORDAN, Agriculture .Eventon MARY JORDAN, Business .Cloud Chief, Okla. ELTON JULIAN, Arts .Newark JAMES RICHARD KAUFFMAN, Arts .Fordyce LEE WILLIAM KAUFMAN, Agriculture .Hattieville HAROLD ANDREW KELLEY, Arts.Fort Smith EDGAR RAY KEMP, JR., Business .Little Rock RICHARD ALLEN KENDRICK, Agriculture .Lowell DOROTHY JANE KIDDER, Agriculture .Fayetteville DOROTHY ELAINE KING, Arts.Siloam Springs JOSEPH EDWIN KING, Engineering .North Little Rock RALPH HENRY KINSER, Engineering .Monett, Mo. MARY ANN KINSWORTHY, Arts.Little Rock OZELL J. KIRKSEY, Arts .Mulberry WALTER GRAY KLUGH, Arts.Hot Springs A. E. KNIGHT, JR., Engineering .Green Forest JAMES LEROY KOTCH, Engineering .Little Rock JAMES ELISHA KYLE, Engineering .Emerson ETHEL CORINNE LAMB, Business .DeQueen JOEL LAMBERT, JR., Engineering .Holly Grove RICHARD WELDON LARIMORE, Arts .Rogers DON DOUGLAS LAVOY, Arts .Newport JAMES H. LEACH, Arts .Bentonville WILMER EDWIN LEHMAN, Business .Gillett RICHARD GRAY LEWIS, Business .Carterville, Mo. EBEN HUNTER LOCHER, Arts.Houston, Texas CARL EDWIN LUEKER, Agriculture .Russellville RICHARD WAYNE McEUEN, Engineering .Searcy Page 61 CLASS OF 1946 SAMUEL DAVIS McGILL, JR., Arts . Camden GEORGE WILLIAM McGRAW, JR., Business .... Fort Smith BETTY JANE McKNIGHT, Business .Brinkley JOHN THOMAS McQUADE, Business .El Dorado ROBERT NOTT MADDOX, Engineering .Wmslow ALBERT F. MADISON, Business .Little Rock CHARLENE ALICE MAJORS, Arts .Little Rock GEORGE LEONARD MALLORY, Engineering .... Little Rock WILLIAM CHARLES MARAK, Engineering .Little Rock JIMMIE WAYNE MARRS, Business .Fayetteville ARLENE MARSHALL, Agriculture .Carthage E. G. MARTIN, Engineering .Everton JOE R. MARTIN, Business .Pocahontas JAMES DEAN MASHBURN, Arts .Fayetteville JOHN FRANK MASTERS, Engineering .Lake Village ROBERT D. MAURER, Engineering .Arkadelphia EMMA JEAN MAXWELL, Agriculture .Fayetteville ROBERT CLINTON MAXWELL, Engineering .... Fayetteville FRANCIS HUBERT MAZZANTI, Engineering .... Grand Lake NADIA GRACE MEADOWS, Arts .Hot Springs ROBERT ROSS MEANS, Engineering .... North Little Rock JAMES M. MEANS, Engineering .Malvern NEWTON MILLER, Arts ..Jamaica, N. Y. PEGGY LOU MILLER, Business .Avoca VONNA FAYE MILLS, Agriculture .. . Camden FRITZ KEISLER MITCHELL, Business .Tifton, Ga. LEONARD M ITCHELL, Business .Camden, N. J. EARL LEE MORGAN, Business .Clarksville CARMYN GEM MORROW Agriculture .Lowell WILLIAM HAL MORSE, Arts ‘ .Blytheville BILL S. MOSES, Engineering .Hope FREDERICK THOMAS MOSLLEY, Arts .Camden WILLIAM ALBERT MULLINS, Engineering .Pine Bluff JOHN WILLIAM MURPHY, Engineering .Fayetteville MARTHA EUGENIA MURRAY, Business .Harrison J. WARREN MURRY, Arts .Texarkana VERNA MILDRED NEAL, Education .Drakes Creek CARYL JOAN NICHOLS, Arts .Fayetteville JANE ELIZABETH NICHOLS, Arts .Fayetteville CLAY ANSON NIX, JR., Arts .Little Rock JAMES T. NOLAN, Business .Little Rock LOUISE E. NORRIS, Agriculture ...... Siloam Springs ROBERT EDGAR NORRIS, Agriculture .Dumas ROBERT WADE OATES, Agriculture .Atkins BETTY JO OGLESBY, Agriculture .Springdale JAMES D. O HARA, Arts .......... Pollard EMON HAVIS OLIVER, Engineering .El Dorado JOHN HERMAN OLTMANN, Engineering .Little Rock FREDERICK PAUL O ' NEAL, Education ....... Hope JIMMY G. ORSINI, Arts .North Little Rock MERRILL OSBORNE, Arts .Manila MILDRED OWENS, Agriculture .Manila DAVID CURTIS PACKARD, Arts .Fort Smith ARLIS AUBREY PALMER, Engineering .Camden OTIS LYNN PARHAM, Arts . . ..Bald Knob ROBERT DOYLE PARKER, Arts .Fayetteville ALLEN JAMES PATTERSON, Education .Fayetteville DEANE McDONALD PARSONS, Engineering . . . Caney, Kans. WILLIAM OCTAVIUS PASSARELLI, JR., Engineering . Brooklyn, N. Y. HELEN LUCILLE PATTERSON, Arts .Rogers CLASS OF 1946 Page 62 KENNETH ROBERT PEEK, Arts .DeQueen PATSY SUE PEEK, Arts .DeQueen AMOS PEMBERTON, Agriculture .Vidette A. R. PENDERGRASS, Business .Little Rock JAMES RICHARD PIERCE, JR., Engineering .Pine Bluff JESSE N. PIERCE, Engineering .Manila ALEX D. PIEROWICH, Engineering .Hamtramck, Mich. JEAN PITCOCK, Business .Little Rock JACQUELYN ANN PLUMB, Business .Fort Smith CHESTER EUGENE PLYMALE, Arts.Muskogee, Okla. JAMES SIMMONDS POLLARD, Business .Stuttgart JAMES EARL POND, Arts .Stuttgart NANCY PONDER, Arts .Walnut Ridge MABLE POOLE, Business .McGehee LOUISE POWELL, Business .Little Rock TOM ROBERT PRATER, Engineering .... North Little Rock HORACE DANIEL PROCTER, Business .Wynne JAMES L. PURIFOY, Business .Camden MARVIN LLOYD PURYEAR, Business .El Dorado BILL MARK PUTMAN, Business .Rogers JOHN G. RAGSDALE, Engineering .El Dorado THERON WADE RAINES, Arts .Pine Bluff RICHARD C. RANKIN, Engineering .Walnut Ridge FORREST REGINALD RATLIFF, Engineering .Mena SAM P. RATCLIFFE, Business .Corning MURIEL RAY, Agriculture .West Fork LESTER ROBERT REDMOND, Engineering .Pine Bluff BILLY FORT REYNOLDS, Business .Fort Smith JEAN REUTLINGER, Arts.Fort Smith PRISCILLA RHODES, Education .Tulsa, Okla. ROBERT EUGENE RICE, Agriculture .Lonoke CLARENCE RICHEY, Engineering .Lonoke RONALD RIGGALL, Arts .Prairie Grove CLYDUS LUTHER RIGGS, Agriculture .Caraway DONALD KEITH RIGGS, Engineering .Hays, Kans. JAMES WESLEY RITTER, Business .Springdale H. PRICE ROARK, Engineering .Little Rock PEGGY FRANCES ROBERTS, Agriculture .Fayetteville RITA RENE ROBERTSON, Arts .Texarkana, Texas ADAM BENJAMIN ROBINSON, Business .Pine Bluff REEDY ROGERS, Engineering .Rogers WILLIS F. ROSE, Arts .Fort Smith JANE ROWLAND, Business .Madison DOROTHY JO ROYSE, Business .Berryville JACK RULE, Engineering .Little Rock JOHN F. RUSSELL, Arts .Kennett, Mo. LEE JANE RUSSELL, Arts .Berryville MARY DORCAS RUSSELL, Arts .Lowell MARY ELLA RUSSELL, Arts .Lewisville THERMAN LLOYD RU TLEDGE, Engineering .Hackett NANCY SAIN, Business .Carthage, Mo. GARLAND SAMUELS, Engineering .Pine Bluff MARVIS WAYNE SANDERS, Engineering .Camden LILLIAN VIRGINIA SANTINE, Business .Tillar ROLAND LEE SCAIFE, Engineering .Eudora ELBERT W. SCHMID, Arts .Stuttgart FRANK SCHREIT, Engineering .Paragould MIKE PATTERSON SCROGGIN, Engineering .... Morrilton JAMES ROY SCURLOCK, Arts .Stamps SARAH LOUISE SCURLOCK, Business .Piggott CLASS OF 1S46 Page 63 EDWARD RILEY SEASLEY, Engineering .Fayetteville DON SEVIER SEGRAVES, Agriculture .Lynn WARREN DENNIS SEGRAVES, Engineering .... Fayetteville JENNIE V. SHARP, Business .Brinkley DON H. SHAY, Engineering .Fayetteville ARCHIE W. SHEFFIELD, Engineering .Pine Bluff CHARLEY S. SHOPE, Business .Okolona HENRY HULL SIMMONDS, Agriculture .Mulberry PAUL C. SIMS, Engineering .Batesville EDWARD HOWELL SIRATT, Business .Hot Springs JAMES HENRY SISSON, Engineering .Fayetteville MABEL P. SLOAN, Business .Strawberry ANNE SMITH, Arts .Birdeye AUSTIN CLELL SMITH, Engineering .Huntsville BETTY JANE SMITH, Arts .Lamar CHARLES ALLEN SMITH, Engineering .Stuttgart EUGENIA SMITH, Arts .Muskogee, Okla. GUSSIE DEE SMITH, Agriculture .Corning HENRY KENNETH SMITH, Business .Pine Bluff JAMES HALLMAN SMITH, Engineering .Camden JAUNICE LEOTA SMITH, Arts .Mena JOSEPH WALTER SMITH, Engineering .Swifton OREN RALPH SMITH, Agriculture .Pine Bluff REYBURN EUGENE SMITH, Agriculture .Cale ROBERT LEE SMITH, JR., Arts .Fordyce VIRGINIA SMITH, Arts .Fayetteville DORIS SPANN, Business .North Little Rock DON RICHARD SPARKS, Engineering .Fayetteville DAVE HENDERSON SPEER, Arts .Fort Smith CLARENCE W. SPENCE, Arts .Hot Springs HERBERT HENRY SPILLER, Arts .Stuttgart HUBERT STAMPER, Engineering .Pine Bluff GORDON H. STARNES, Arts .Sikeston, Mo. ALLAN JAMES STEVENSON, Arts .Little Rock JIM FRED STEWART, Engineering .Huntsville RALPH LEWIS STEWART, Engineering .Helena ROBERT EUGENE STINSON, Arts .Blytheville CHARLES ROE STOKENBURY, Engineering .Elkins WILLIAM H. STOVALL, Arts .Blytheville JAMES MELVIN STRABALA, Engineering .... Stuttgart CHARLES EUGENE STRINGER, Agriculture .Lonoke ELOISE STUCKEY, Business .Lepanto JAMES L. TAYLOR, Engineering .Sparkman RUTHE H. TAYLOR, Arts .Keiser CLASS DF 1946 Page 64 RALPH M. TENER, Engineering .Neosho, Mo. JIMMY TERRY, Business .Fort Smith JOSHUA M. THARP, JR., Engineering .Snyder LEWIS E. THOMPSON, Business .Little Rock RICHARD RANDOLF THORNTON, Engineering . Balboa, Canal Zone FRANK BARRON THORPE, Business .Jonesboro JOAN TICKNOR, Business .Kansas City, Mo. JIM TOLLER, Engineering .Fort Smith LEE E. TONEY, Business .Little Rock BETTY C. TORRANS, Arts.Texarkana NANCY CAROLINE TRIPLETT, Business .Pine Bluff MELVIN C. TUCKER, Agriculture .Black Oak PATRICIA ANN TUCKER, Business .Little Rock JAMES H. TURNER, Arts .Piggott JOE A. UPCHURCH, Arts .Fort Smith BERRY VAUGHN, Business .Fayetteville BILL WALLACE, Engineering .Elmhurst, Ill. JAMES M. WALLER, Business .Judsonia PAUL S. WARD, Engineering .Batesville MARY LEE WARD, Business .Little Rock FRANK WARREN, Business .Forrest City FREDERICK L. WASMER, Agriculture .Earle NELLIE J. WATTS, Arts .St. Charles ROSEMARY WEIS, Business .Brinkley HELEN J. WHERLEY, Arts .Piggott CHARLES W. WILLIAMS, Engineering .Earle CHARLES N. WILLIAMS, Agriculture .Tulsa, Okla. MARION HERSCHEL WILMOTH, Arts.Texarkana BILL H. WILSON, Engineering .McAlester, Okla. WALLACE O. WILSON, Engineering .Norphlet PATRICIA H. WISE, Business . . .Blytheville HENRY RAY WOOD, Agriculture .Grady JACK A. WOOD, Arts .Crossett GLADYS WORME, Business .Monett, Mo. HELEN B. WORTHAM, Arts.Fayetteville DAVID A. WREN, Arts.Little Rock LOU ALICE WRIGHT, Business .Horatio FRANK W. WYNNE, Arts.Fordyce FRENCH WYNNE, Business .Fordyce ANTON EUGENE YAEGER, Business .Little Rock ILA DEAN YOCHAM, Agriculture .Summit ARTHUR YANOWITZ, Arts.Brooklyn, N. Y. CHARLES U. YOUNGER, Agriculture .Mt. Pleasant JAMES EDWARD ZINN, Engineering .North Little Rock CLASS OF 1346 Page 65 LAWYERS LAW III FRANKLIN EUGENE BURKS, JR.Levy JULIAN B. FOGLEMAN.Marion ROBERT EARL HALL.Texarkana VERNON J. KING.Pocahontas THOMAS MARCELLUS McCRARY.Nashville ROBERT MOORE MURPHY.Stillwater, Okla. CHARLES WILBUR ORTO.Pine Bluff NELL ETHELYN POWELL.Mountain Home JOHN MARSHALL SHACKLEFORD, JR.El Dorado JAMES M. THOMPSON.DeQueen LAW II CHARLES MELVIN COOK.Crane, Mo. FRANCIS THOMAS DONOVAN.Pine Bluff RUSSELL BENJAMIN HOLLOWAY .... Oklahoma City, Okla. HERSCHEL HUGAR FRIDAY, JR.Little Rock WILLIAM HORACE JEWELL.Hope GEORGE E. LUSK, JR.Booneville WILLIAM TRUMAN PUTMAN.Fayetteville RAY SHELTON.Texarkana HARVEY GENE SIMMONS.Little Rock RAYMOND TRAMMELL, JR.Russellville NATHANIEL WALLS TRIMBLE.Lonoke JOE W. WIMBERLY.Hope HENRY S. YOCUM, JR.El Dorado LAW I JACK P. WEST.Forrest City JOHN THOMAS ROGERS, JR.Corydon, Iowa WILLIAM CLAYBURN HURD.Trumann CHARLES GREEN GUNTER.Atlanta, Texas RICHARD F. DUNCAN, JR.Little Rock HARRY EDWIN BOYCE.Webster Groves, Mo. LAW Page 68 JzatlL’lZ± ( } VflO 1 H i2 c. Q U££H± ifiyazo r iljacfz HDzautizi A man of numerous activities was General Douglas MacArthur. He did not confine himself to one field but became a leader in many. MacArthur was an educator at West Point, a field general in France and in World War II, an executive as Chief-of-Staff, and an organizer as the creator of the highly trained Filipino army among his many activities. The painting on the opposite page by Metcalf shows MacArthur being honored by Manuel Quezon, the first president of the Philippines, who asked the United States to have MacArthur organize their army, that army which did credit to the genius of its organizer in the defense of Bataan. As this is being written MacArthur is covering himself with more glory as commander of the South Paci¬ fic theater of war, where his forces are slowly but surely driving the Nipponese back. General MacArthur will be one of the first to march down the streets of Tokyo. That will be his greatest achievement. Upper left —Sigma Chis entertain with their annual Kid party. Lower left —The stag line in action from the balcony. Center —Jackie Gentry pins—a carnation—on Bart Conditt at Chio’s fall din¬ ner dance. Super-drummer Sammy Smith beats it out. Ray Wood and Mary Ella Cook smile for the cameraman at Sigma Nu ' s Sadie Hawkins dance. Garbed only in burlap Nancy Hill presents an unusual spec¬ tacle at the Sadie Hawkins dance. Top —Kappa Sigs swing out in their fall dinner dance . . . The boys haven’t gotten to the Chio dinner dance yet . . . Razorback Hall Boss Trawick and Cissy sneak a snack in the kitchen. Center —Just dancing . . . The governor greets students at Homecoming reception . . . Spivey and Stephens at Sadie Hawkins dance . . . Razorback Hall boys study “art” over their cokes . . . Food followed the treasure hunt given by the Razorback Hall boys. Bottom —Charlie Cook and Mary Martha Browning don Indian costumes at Sadie Hawkins . . . Eloise Stuckey in the days before Shipley (Note—she is standing on chair) . . . Startled faces stare at cameraman at Kappa Sig football party. THE CAMPUS IN THE FALL Reba Gray presents Thoma Kanis with a $25 War Bond for freshman girl with highest grade point . . . Imogene Caldwell and Sara Housley listen attentively over tea cups to Lynn Graham . . . Louise Powell models the latest style at AWS style show. Dean Hosford seems pleased at his pleasant surroundings at student-faculty tea . . . Typ¬ ical college girls Jane Nichols and Betty Tor- rans show what the smart college girl wears to classes . . . Lined up for tea at student-faculty tea. Sigma Nu’s Jap Olsen, Bobby Means, and Jimmy Zinn relax ... A freshman footballer getting the free hair shave by the varsity . . . Charlsey Kirby applies the lipstick for Don Jones in the ABC initiation . . . Juan Martin is hoisted in the air by Hirm Luigi, Porto Rican boys in the dorm . . . Edith Clair Yarrington makes herself up for Blackfriar ' s play “Stage Door” . . . Mary Ella Russell and Wince Wakefield absorb¬ ing vitamins on Kappa side porch . . . Mary Warnock, with latest coiffure, relaxs at the swimming pool. FOOTBALL ACTIVITIES Governor Adkins crowns Homecoming Queen Ruebe Gene Shaw despite the rain . . . The Arkansas-Texas game at Little Rock is witnessed by soldiers from Camp Robinson who put on a marching demonstration . . . The foot¬ ball squad gets final instructions and pep talk from Coach Cole at Little Rock. Coach George Cole with the expression he wore during most of the games . . . Close-up of some of the crowd that packed the stadium at Little Rock . . . Gene Bailey concentrates on the game — “Brushwood’’ Nelson dutifully smiles. Chick Forte doesn’t get far as the big Texas boys surround him . . . The cheerleaders counting the score or praying, probably the latter . . . Miss Arkansas, Tommye Van Zandt, and Miss Texas, Ann Ledford, after they had been crowned by President Harding at Little Rock game . . . The Homecoming queens and their attendants watch the score mount against the Porkers . . . Sig Alphs Homecoming decorations before the rains came ... A loose ball and nobody seems interested in recovering it . . . Captain “Footsie” Wynne draws the queens out of the hat . . . Lillian Oliver and Jackie Dobbs inspect the frosh football haircuts . . . R. S. Martin swings out with “Hot Lips” despite the rain. RUSH AND REGISTRATION Annabelle Applegate seems happy because Betty Oglesby decided to accept the Pi Phi pledge pin . . . The Zeta s had a bar-room rush party and Enid Branner and Jane Booe listen to the Jazz band . . . Center—Sigma Chis have a car waiting to rush their rushees away from the rival groups. Guess Who? might be the caption for this pic¬ ture. Pi Phis entertain rushees with strange costumes . . . Sigma Nus Lemmer, Nelson, Rosen, Sullivan and Boone wait to pounce on the rushees as they file from convocation . . . Pi Phis Warnock, Best, Graham and Hathcoat putting the pressure on some poor unsuspect¬ ing freshman girl. A variety of expressions as rushees listen to the rules of Rush Week . . . Rushees Vaughn, Stinner, and Segraves hoist drinks (cokes) at Lambda Chi rush party saloon . . . Razorback faithfuls Dildy, Roberts, and Dorris make picture appointments . . . Dean Stocker gives specific instructions to Professor Nichols as to what courses can be taken . . . Bunn Bell takes the joy out of registering as he takes the dinero from the students . . . Sue Clay Hughey and Ruthe Taylor march gaily to the next rush party . . . Delta Gammas served punch and talked in vain—Mary Lee Ward went Kappa . . . Freshman Convocation and the new students sang the national anthem with a new meaning and feeling . . . Chios had a cosmetic display at one of their parties and Bush, Atkinson, and Housley inhale deeply . . . “Doc’’ Brown greets the new boys with a hearty handshake and big smile at the Kappa Sig lodge. STUDENTS AT WORK Athletic Director Lambert and Publicity man Johnny Porter discuss ways to make both ends meet. It was a tough year on athletics . . . The American flag and Arkansas state flag stand out in the breeze—a symbol of unity in these times of war . . . “Goldie” Jones, sweetheart of the athletics and loved by all who know her, busy figuring out seating arrangements for football games. Dr. Venable, champion of the Southern cause today and yesterday, helps a frosh on the right track to registering . . . Bob Calcote and Homer Hawkins take their dates to the Union lounge . . . Snooker sharks and kibitzers whis¬ tle at the girls as they head for sorority hill . . . Yes, some people still go to the library— must be examination time. Metal forging is stressed to Engineers more than ever now . . . Paul Jameson studied his blue prints care¬ fully . . . Girls ' physical education is varied—Miss Vinal supervises . . . The pledge master must be sitting near these pledges . . . Dean Waterman and Professor Merriwether wonder about their jobs . . . Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre-med, after inspecting the University hospital at Little Rock . . . More people in the library . . . Tri-Delts go en masse to roll bandages weekly . . . Prof. Roark explains the action of cur¬ rents to Logan, Toler and class. CAMPUS AND MILITARY Ben Harrison puts Hager, Buchanan and Julian through the paces of Pershing Rifle initiation . . , The ROTC companies marched on the drill field behind the dorm until the Air Corps took over then had to return to the front of Old Main. Color guards Clemmons, Harkey, Chambers and Jones guard the colors with dignity as they should be . . . The speakers platform on Arm¬ istice Day . . . “Buck” Lloyd helps a straggler over the 10-foot fence of the obstacle course— Querie—Did “Buck” go over or around? . . . The whole ROTC regiment, in uniform, stand as the national anthem is played. Martha Lee Cox plays Tarzan and climbs trees . . . " Stormy” Morris with Commerce Queen candidates— he crowned Betty Jo and planted a solid kiss for good measure . . . Most faithful staff member Joan Dorris is also a talented equestrienne ... A typical Union bull session going in full force . . . The smoker room is crowded before the dreaded drill hour or hours . . . " Doc” Brown can’t decide between Bush, Hoyle, or Robins . . . Delta Gammas Irby and Bourne take advantage of the one snowfall of the year and build a snowman . . . " Goldie” Jones gets a Razorback blanket from the Rootin’ Rubes . . . Everett Horton and Johnnie Trawick have the first military wedding on the campus—scene Girl’s 4-H house . . . Engineers weren’t sup¬ posed to politic in their elections but the candidates stayed near the polls and smiled at all the voters. CAMPUSQLQGY President Harding, Dean Scudder and other notables dine at the opening of Mary Ann Davis Hall, girls dormitory—now army barracks . . . Roy Gean, Willis Rose and Bill Shepherd “hit the hay” . . . Dr. Mahan and Prof. Me- Millen chat at the Union bar. Delta Gammas don heavy coats and robes to come on the balcony to hear serenades . . . The Kappas form a perfect key when they braved the cold December weather to serenade the frats . . . Kappa Sigs Christmas dance had better decorations than ever before. Ace cameraman Ralph Stewart at work—lack of good second semester pictures due to fact he did not return to school . . . Jackie Dobbs and Edna Smith perform in “Stage Door’’ . . . C. R. Kern does a paint job on Daniel Patterson for the same play . . . Actual photograph of supposed “atrocity " of football squad in shaving Sports-writer Wimberley’s head which made all the national papers . . . Kappa Sigs sing out in the wee hours . . . Prof. Lemke’s photography class pose for the professor . . . Snooker is one of the most populai activities on the campus . . . Delta Gammas risk their lives in Virginia Taylor’s T-model . . . Jim “I’m sc full of pep " Spivey swims after a “hard " day at school. HERE AND THERE Officers and basics hurriedly leave the field house after convocation . . . Sig Alphs haze their new initiates—Ed Mahaffy in charge . . . Jack Glenn gets a shave from Dabney Tolson—Jack looks a little nervous. Advanced ROTC officers didn’t have to plan their Saturday afternoons second semester . . . Captains Butt and Groom got them in shape . . . Dr. Jordan and Dr. Moore chat with the Governor . . . Students — yes, Uncle Sam’s boys — The Air Corps do Right Face in front of the library — they march and sing in forma¬ tion to all classes. Kappas Hollenbeck and Dickenson shy from the cameraman . . . Math Prof. Fulks finds time to study materials between giving failures . . . Advanced officers, at attention, ready to move out for Saturday “picnic " ... Pi Phi pledges rush party for initiates brought forth horrible looking creatures . . . Chi Omegas cheer serenade from their famous fire escape . . . Lt. Morehusen teaches the future officers how to pitch tents . . . Sig Alph pledges wax the floor on their hands and knees . . . Agri quartet gave novelty numbers at AIO party . . . Signal Corps control station in contact with walkie talkies . . . Sig Alphs looking the Sunday dinner dates over as they come up the walk. WHO’S WHO HARRY SHIPLEY—because he is president of Alpha Kappa Psi, member of Blue Key and Beta Gamma Sigma, and adjutant of ROTC regiment. CLAYTON “FOOTSIE” WYNNE—be¬ cause he was captain of both football and basketball teams, and made all conference basketball team. MEREDITH “COTTON” JONES—because he was varsity football letterman for three years and track one year, member of Blue Key, and ROTC captain. TOM TRAWICK—because he is member of Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, was presi¬ dent of Razorback Hall, and ROTC major. HAROLD “BUCK” LLOYD—because he is president of associated students, Alpha Gam¬ ma Rho, is a member of Blue Key, Alpha Zeta, and ROTC captain. CHARLES RICE—because he is business manager of the Traveler and was business manager of the Guild Ticker in ’41, and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Beta Gamma Sigma. CARL RUTLEDGE—because he is president of Lambda Chi Alpha and Interfraternity Council, member of Blue Key and captain of ROTC company, and was honor recruit of Scabbard and Blade. at the Uniuersitij { an6a5 WALTER “STORMY’’ MORRIS—because he is president of Commerce Guild, member of Blue Key and Beta Gamma Sigma. LOUIE WALTER—because he was president of Junior class in ’42, is a cheerleader, president of Omicron Delta Kappa, and editor of Directory this year. MARCELLUS McCRARY—because he is president of Phi Alpha Delta, member of Tau Kappa Alpha and Omicron Delta Kappa, and prexy of Y. M. C. A. ADDIE BARLOW—because she is member of Mortar Board and Sophomore Council, vice president of Omicron Delta, and treasurer of Junior class in ’41. QUENTIN LYND—because he is a member of Alpha Zeta, Omicron Delta Kappa, was a member of rifle team three years and welterweight boxing champ four years, and is a Danforth Scholar. ODIE “PREACHER STALLCUP—because he is editor of the Agriculturist , and is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Zeta. WHO ' S WHO MARY NOICE MOORE—because she is president of AWS, is president of Carnall Hall, is a member of Mortar Board, Sopho¬ more Council, Omicron Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, a Danforth Scholar and Briggs award in ’42. WALTER " SONNY” MILES—because he is president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Blue Key, is a Beta Gamma Sigma and captain of ROTC company. KENNETH THEIS—because he is editor of the Guild Ticker , member of Omicron Delta Kappa, and intramural ping pong champion. DICK DUNCAN—because he is president of Sigma Chi and ABC, is a member of Blue Key and Phi Alpha Delta, and business man¬ ager of Razorback. FRANCES BRIGANCE—because she has been president of Pi Beta Phi for two years, member of Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Iota and Sophomore Council. SAM THOMPSON—because he is president of Engineer’s Council, is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Alpha Chi Sigma, and was Engineer’s Day St. Patrick in ’42. HELEN " H. T.” TIDWELL—because she is editor of the Traveler, member of Mortar Board, Psi Chi, Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau and a Phi Beta Kappa. at the Jniueriity y4rb I aniai EDWIN T. “DOC” BROWN—because he is president of the Senior class and was president of Kappa Sigma for two years, of ABC in ’42 and Men’s Bible Class in ' 42, and member of Blue Key and Scabbard and Blade. WADE BISHOP—because he is business manager of the Agriculturist, is president of Men’s 4-H house, is treasurer of associated students, member of Alpha Zeta, and captain of ROTC company. CAMILLE CROSS—because she is president of Chi Omega, and a member of Psi Chi, Mortar Board, Sopho¬ more Council, and Phi Alpha Theta. MARGARET ELLA SISSON—because she is president of Kappa Delta Pi and a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, and Mortar Board. REBA GRAY—because she was editor of the Razorback last year, a Razorback beauty in ’40, outstanding woman journalist award in ’40, president of Pi Kappa and Mortar Board, Miss Arkansas Traveler in ’41, and a member of Lambda Tau, Sophomore Council, Psi Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta and is a Phi Beta Kappa, ALLEN “BULL” METCALF—because he is president of Pi Kappa Alpha and was president of ABC in ’40, Social Chairman in ’43, and business manager of student directory in ’42. HARVEY H. HOWINGTON—because he is president of Sigma Nu, is a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Zeta, and Blue Key, and is Lieutenant Colonel of the ROTC regiment this year. MARY COLEN ETHRIDGE Agri Queen SARA HOUSLEY Engineering Queen THE COURT Portraits by McClure RUEBE GENE SHAW Homecoming Queen □F BEAUTY ALMA JEAN CALDWELL Interfraternity Queen CAROLYN COMBS Miss Arkansas Traveler MARY LEE WARD Razorback Beauty MARY ELLA CROOK Junior Interfraternity Queen ■ - JootUl J3 a±(zzt(ja[[ iJnt’iamuxah General MacArthur, who in his .student days himself won considerable acclaim as an athlete, has always been a champion of athletics. “Nothing more quickly than competitive athletics brings out the qualities of leader¬ ship, quickness of decision, promptness of action, mental and muscular coordination, aggressiveness, and courage. And nothing so firmly establishes that indefinable spirit of group interest and pride which we know as morale.” The painting on the opposite page is of General Mac¬ Arthur throwing the first ball of the 1922 World Series. As a cadet at West Point, MacArthur played on the baseball team and took part in intramural activities with unparalleled zest. While attending military school in Texas, he captained an undefeated football team. ATHLETICS Coach Cole manages a smile in spite of a tough season Stepping up from his former position as assistant foot¬ ball coach, George Cole advanced to head coach succeeding Fred Thomsen, who now flies a bomber in China for Uncle Sam. Cole, who served in the assistant’s spot for several years, usually played one of his leading roles in his scouting trips, keeping the Razorbacks in touch with the strategies of op¬ posing teams. Cole is one of our home-grown coaches, receiving his football training under Francis Schmidt in 1924—28. Cole was an all conference player, best known for his educated toe, with which he won several games for the Porkers. One season as head coach is all that Cole will have at Arkansas at least for the duration, because he has now joined Uncle Sam’s armed forces, and is serving in the Navy. COACHES Coach Cole was ably assisted by a capable but small staff this year. Dr. Eugene Lambert, athletic director, acted as assistant coach with special training being given to the ends by him. Dr. Lambert returned after a year’s leave of absence during which time he got his Doctor’s de¬ gree at Columbia. Clyde Van Sickle, former Little Rock High School coach, graduated from freshman foot¬ ball coach to line coach. Coach Van Sickle was an outstanding lineman at the University several years ago. Newcomer to the coaching staff was John " Bud ” Tomlin, former Oregon State star, who had made a great record coaching Eastern Oklahoma Teachers College. " Bud coached the frosh and had charge of the intramural program. Dr. Lambert, Van Sickle and Tomlin have charge of the physical training program for the aviation cadets now at the University. Page 102 Forte takes a bad pass from center, fumbles, eludes two tacklers and scores in the Rice Homecoming game. Texas Ark. First downs . . 17 9 Yards gained rushing . . . 400 97 Yards gained passing . . . 131 83 Passes completed . . . 5 5 Passes intercepted by . . . 1 0 Punting average . . 46 43 Leading the Porkers in almost every department of the game, the Texas Longhorns ran and passed to a 47 to 6 victory over the Arkansas Razorbacks in the Little Rock High School stadium. The Longhorns, who began their drive at the opening whistle, crossed the Hog goal line seven times during the sixty minute period, while allowing the Porkers to reach pay-dirt only once. Arkansas’ only score came in the last few minutes of play, after Jay Lawhon re¬ covered a Steer fumble on the Texas 15. David Paul Jones fired a pass to Wayne Marshall, who caught it in the end zone for the Porkers’ lone touchdown. Outstanding for the Porkers was Bill Dick McNair, who played his best game of the season. Playing before a crowd of approximately 4,000 fans, Arkansas’ Razorbacks dropped their twelfth straight Southwest Conference game, as they bowed to the Baylor Bears here Saturday afternoon by a 20 to 7 score. Baylor received the opening kickoff, but couldn’t gain, Milton Crain kicking to Arkansas’ 30. From there it looked as if Arkansas were going to carry the ball over the Baylor goal. After driving to the Baylor 31, however, Arkansas’ drive was stopped and Baylor took over. Arkansas’ only touchdown came following David Paul Jones’ kick which rolled out of bounds on the Baylor 5 yard line. After a fluke return which gave the Porkers the ball on the Baylor 20, Jones flipped a pass to Herman Lubker in the end zone. David Paul Jones is caught from behind after making a good gain against Baylor. Baylor Ark. First downs . . 6 5 Yards gained rushing . . . 66 72 Yards gained passing . . . 105 64 Passes completed . . . 10 8 Passes intercepted by . . . 1 0 Punting average . . 32 34 Page 103 D. P. Jones is snowed under by three Texas giants in the shadow of our goal posts. First downs Yards gained rushing Yards gained passing Passes completed . Passes intercepted by Punting average Texas A. M. Ark. . . 9 10 . . 144 73 . . 82 101 . . 4 7 . . 2 1 . . 41 32 The Arkansas Razorbacks dropped their fourteenth straight conference game, when they were defeated by Texas A. and M. by a score of 41 to 0. Living up to its tradition as a pass¬ ing outfit, Arkansas attempted 27 tosses, completing 7 of them for a total of 101 yards. The Aggies were only slightly behind the Porkers in that division, however, as they completed 4 of their 15 tries for a total of 82 yards. Although the Porkers never threatened seriously, a steady drive toward the end of the game was engineered by Meredith Jones, Wayne Marshall, Max Sailings, and Joe Tibbetts, which carried the Porkers from midfield to the Aggie 20. The final gun, however, ended that threat. Fighting hard to hold back a last quarter TCU attack, the Arkansas Razorbacks gave way to a Horned Frog touchdown in the last four and a half minutes of play, thus dropping their conference opener. The Frogs scored as soon as they got the ball, but the Razorbacks quickly evened it up. David Paul Jones kicked 77 yards to the Frog 17 yard line, midway in the open¬ ing quarter. Van Halls, TCU back, returned the kick to the Porkers, Sailings sprinting to the TCU 30. Cotton Jones then placed a punt on the one foot line. On the next play Joe Tibbetts blocked a TCU punt, falling on it as it rolled behind the goal line. In the last four minutes of play, Nix led the Frogs to their winning touchdown. Marshall leaves three would-be tacklers behind and heads for the promised land in the opener against Wichita. T. C. U. Ark. First downs . . 13 4 Yards gained rushing . . . 230 63 Yards gained passing . . . 93 18 Passes completed . . . 6 1 Passes intercepted by . . . 2 1 Punting average . . 33 40 Page 104 WILSON MATTHEWS, junior blocking back from Atkins, transferred from Tech and was in the starting slot most of the time. DAVID PAUL JONES, junior tailback from Fort Smith, did much of the team’s punting and passing. BILL MUNCY, sophomore end from Waldron, was a valuable reserve at end and should have a bright future. BILLY DICK McNAIR, blocking back from Fay¬ etteville, started out slowly but by the season’s end was outstanding. FELICE “BABE’’ CIALONE, senior back from Fort Smith, is a three-year letter-man whose extra-point kicking was superb. HERMAN LUBKER, junior end from North Lit¬ tle Rock, transferred from Tech and served steadily as a starting end. WAYNE MARSHALL, “scat” back from Little Rock, is a junior and should really come into his own next year. BRATTON HAYNES, back from Texarkana, lettered for his second year and saw plenty of action. PALIL PALADINO, junior guard from Little Rock, is so-captain-elect for next year. Paul was outstanding all year. DAVE SCARBOROUGH, junior guard from Clarksville, was a reserve guard and did part of the place kicking. CLAYTON “FOOTSIE” WYNNE, senior end from West Memphis, was one of the co-cap- tains and principal pass receiver. MAX SALLINGS, senior tailback from Walnut Ridge, was smallest man on squad but never¬ theless was one of the leading gainers. Page 105 Three Ole Miss tacklers finally drag Forte down after a long gain in the nite struggle at Memphis. The Porkers showed surprising strength in Dallas when they played Southern Methodist, and scored the first touchdown of the game — in the third period — but in doing it, they stiff¬ ened SMU ' s fight and the Mustangs promptly made two tallies and buried Arkansas in the cellar. Arkansas’ touchdown came when End Virgil Johnson intercepted a Mustang pass by Abel Gonzales early in the third period and ran 28 yards and across the SMU goal. David Scarborough failed in his try for the point. Tackle Jay Lawhon was again the outstanding de¬ fensive man of the day, making a habit of rushing through the line and breaking up Pony plays. Dominating the play in all but the first quarter, the Rice Owls handed Arkansas a 40 to 9 defeat before 4,000 Homecoming onlookers. Starting the game with ground plays, it looked in the beginning as if the Razorbacks might come out ahead, but two second quarter touchdowns spoiled all hopes of victory, and the Razorbacks were helpless in the hands of the Owls. Arkan¬ sas’ first score was made by Joe Tibbitts, when he rushed behind the Owl goal line and tackled Edgar Cain, who was trying to circle left end. The Porkers’ touchdown came in the third quarter, when Chick Forte fumbled and recovered a bad pass from center on the 7 and rushed across the Owl goal line. For Arkansas it was Jay Lawhon who was outstanding on defense, and who broke through the Owl line time and time again to throw Rice backfield men for losses. Captain Forte displays the drive that always made him good for a gain of two or three yards against Baylor. Page 106 JIMMIE DANIELS, junior back from Eastland, Texas, is expected to be one of the mainstays on next year’s team. CHARLES LIVELY, sophomore tackle from Des Arc, was a starter in several games and will be starter next year. ROBERT BOOZER, sophomore tackle from El Dorado, was a valuable reserve. FLOYD THOMAS, center from McGehee, shared the center duties with Carter. He is a sopho¬ more. BEN JONES, fleet end from Wattensaw, lettered and saw plenty of action all season. RICHARD MARTIN, sophomore guard from Bentonville, injured his neck and saw very little service. BILLY ARNOLD, sophomore guard from Tex¬ arkana, saw little action due to injuries. ALAN CARTER, sophomore end from Hazen, is expected to be a starting end next year. EUGENE GOLDEN, junior guard from Lexing¬ ton, Nebr., saw plenty of action and should be valuable next year. DAN CLARK, junior tackle from Heavener, Okla., was injured early in the season and saw no action. BOB GARDNER, sophomore back from Para- gould, is expected to be a candidate for a start¬ ing position next year. HARRY DONALDSON, sophomore center from Little Rock, was called to the army early in the season. Page 107 Non-Conference David Paul Jones snags a pass at full speed from “Cotton” Jones and sprints goalward. The Razorbacks had a very successful non-conference schedule by winning three games and losing only one. In the opening game of the season the Hogs defeated Wichita University 27—0. Forte, Matthews, and D. P. Jones were outstanding ball handlers and Lawhon and Lively were the line stalwarts. The Porkers were successful in their next non-conference game when they edged out their traditional rivals, Ole Miss, in the annual Memphis game 7—6. The game was rough and filled with thrills in the muddy night encounter. Babe Cialone, who played a fine running game, provided the margin of victory by his perfectly aimed point after touchdown. The Red and WLite clad Razorbacks invaded Yankeeland and defeated the highly-favored Detroit Titans 14—7 for the second straight year. Sparked by Captain Forte and Wayne Mar¬ shall the Hogs stuck exclusively to a ground game and rallied in the second half to overcome a one touchdown lead. Paladino and Lawhon stopped the Titan star, Madarik, cold. Tulsa s high flying Hurricanes finally broke the jinx and crushed the Porkers in the an¬ nual Thanksgiving Day classic at Tulsa. All-American Glen Dobbs, N. A. Keithley, and Sax Judd displayed one of the greatest scoring machines in the country as they scored almost at will against the scrappy Arkansans. The final score was 40—7 with the Razorbacks scoring on a deceptive screen pass play with Matthews running 68 yards to score behind perfect blocking. Ball, ball, who’s got the ball, might well be the caption for this picture in the Texas-Arkansas game at Little Rock. Page 108 ROBERT “CHICK” FORTE, senior tailback from Lake Village, was co-captain, leading ground gainer and spark plug of the team. HARRY “THE HORSE” CARTER, junior cen¬ ter from Little Rock, had to play nearly full time due to lack of reserves. VIRGIL JOHNSON, junior end from Malvern, was starting end all season and one of the leading pass receivers and scorers. JOE TIBBITTS, junior end from Fort Smith, and co-captain-elect, shone all season as a great defensive man. JAMES CIALONE, sophomore from Fort Smith, alternated at the guard and fullback positions. FRANK SAIN, sophomore tackle from McGehee, was called to the army before the season was well under way. JAY LAWHON, senior tackle from Monarch, was the most consistent lineman on the team and rated on all the all-opponent teams. WALLACE MARTIN, sophomore reserve line¬ man from Hughes, saw action in several posi¬ tions. FRANK DELMONEGO, junior blocking back from Clarksville, was a regular starter and was a steady, consistent defensive pillar. MADISON RUCKER, junior guard from Dyers- burg, Tenn., held down one of the guard posi¬ tions regularly and efficiently. ROBERT “DADDY” GREEN, giant junior tackle from Warren, was a first string tackle and ably handled his side of the line. MEREDITH “COTTON” JONES, senior punter de luxe from Helena, played brilliant ball on several occasions. Page 109 FROSH FOOTBALL Forty-one prospective gridsters answered the first call for freshman football players when school began last fall, but a large number of those men were called into the armed services be¬ fore the grid season ended. Two games made up the schedule for the Shoats, the freshmen winning their opener over Camp Gruber and dropping the second to Ouchita College, giving them a 50% average. Led by Harry Ledbetter, rangy fullback, the Porker freshmen easily shackled Camp Gruber’s 173rd field artillery 30 to 12 at Indian Bowl in Muskogee. After a weird first quarter which saw the ball pass back and forth via fumbles and interceptions, the Razorbacks struck pay-dirt early in the second quarter and held their lead from then on. A second quarter field goal was kicked by Dick McAffee. The next two touchdowns were the work of Ledbetter, while the last was made by Billy Troxell. The second game for the Shoats, however, was a completely different story, the Shoats being completely outclassed by the more experienced Ouchita Tigers, who defeated them by a score of 40 to 9. Passes by Ledbetter, which brought the Shoats to the Tigers’ 37 stripe in the first period and the 29 in the fourth, constituted the only threats made by the yearlings all day. The running attack of Coach Bud Tomlin’s hopefuls was limited to 61 yards gain ed from scrimmage. Among the backs who served on the freshman squad were Clarence Becker, Billy Betzner, James Black, Sam Bohe, Billy Bowen, Buddy Davis, Clint Fuller, Fred Hunt, Harry Ledbetter, Edmond Lilly, Vance Mills, James Mosley, Faye O’Dell, Henry Patton, Willis Ricketts, Myrl Smith, Bill Stovall, Billy Troxell, Billy Joe Waits, and Jimmy Zinn. Ends on the squad were Earl Bowman, Bob Hall, Haroldean Hewitt, Edgar Norris, Jimmy Mac Sawyer, and Gene Sellers. Tackles were John Carpenter, Gregg LeMaster, Donald McCrary, Bill Watson, and Haskell Wolff. Among the guards were Everette Croslow, Charles Eddleman, James Kaufman, Dick McAffee, Theron Roberts, Paul Sims, and Billy Stancil. The centers were Ray Fortune, Eldred Rogers, Harding Taylor, and J. M. Thrap. Page 110 BASKETBALL Returning from Columbia Uni¬ versity, where he received his Doc¬ tor’s degree, Eugene Lambert to ok over the position as head of the Athletic Department and coach of the basketball team. Tuning the department up to the present situation, Coach Lambert inaugurated for the first time a physical education training program which was carried out in coopera¬ tion with the military department. This program was administered by the junior and senior cadet officers, under the direction of Coach Lambert. Captain Rose, “Maker of Champions,’’ and Lambert watch the Porkers win. Graduating from Augusta High School, Coach Lambert entered the University of Arkan¬ sas in 1927, where he played two years of football and three years of basketball. Finishing his work at the University, Lambert coached at Texarkana High School for two years. He then moved to Taylor, Texas, where he coached for three years, winning two district champion¬ ships. Lambert coached next at North Texas Agricultural College at Arlin gton, Texas, moving from there to Kenyon College, where he coached before coming here in 1937. After serving four years as assistant head of the physical education department, Lambert was made director last year. THE CAPTAINS Two All-Conference first team men, Gordon Carpenter and Clay¬ ton Wynne, served as co-captains of the 1943 Razorback basketball squad. Wynne, a guard, was the star basket-hitter of the squad, leading all the Porkers in that division. Carpenter, who ranked second in the basket-hitting division, was especially outstanding in his floor- work. Both captains are three year cage veterans. Wynne, Carpenter Page 111 Left —Five men all off the floor at once. Right —Wynne scores. When the pre-season prognos¬ ticators were sizing up the basket¬ ball teams of the nation, Arkansas was a “dark horse.’’ The team was made up largely of sophomores, with the exception of four returning squadmen, only two of which were regulars the year before. Also lost was Coach Glen Rose, the " maker of champions’’ at Arkansas for sev¬ eral years. The team broke all ex¬ pectations, however, and came through its season with 19 wins and seven losses, placing third in the Southwest Conference, and reaching the finals in the All-College tournament at Oklahoma City. The team was well balanced, and strong in every department. There were plenty of able reserves as well as a strong first team. Two of its members, Gordon Carpenter and Clayton Wynne, were selected on the all-conference first team by both the Associated and United Press. Jesse Wilson was given honorable mention. Wynne was a member of one of the All-America third teams. In non-conference games the Porkers scored 614 points to 528 for their opponents. In the conference, Arkansas scored 551 to 474. The most points in a single game were 74, against Texas Aggies on February 19. The most points by a player in a single game were 26 by Wynne, against Baylor on February 5. T. C. U. scored the least points against Arkansas in a single game, making only 23 on February 26. Opening their season, the Razorbacks marked up an easy victory over the Camp Crowder quintet. East Central Teachers was the next team on the Razorback menu, and the next team to fall to the Hogs. While the other students were at home on their Christmas holidays, the Porkers were traveling, defeating Springfield Teachers College, College, Ouchita College, before disbanding for the Christmas holi¬ days. But they were back on the road again long before school re¬ opened, playing in the All-College tournament at Oklahoma City, in which they reached the finals be¬ fore being defeated by TCU. New Year’s Day, the Porkers defeated Pittsburg Teachers College at Pitts- Left —Carpenter covered by Rice’s Closs. Right —Carpenter tips one in. Page 112 JESSE “RED " WILSON was the fastest man on the squad and he never stopped fighting. Pio ture shows " Red” and his favorite jump shot. BILL MUNCY, sophomore, saw plenty of action and was a very effective defensive and re¬ bound man. CLAYTON " FOOTSIE” WYNNE made all¬ conference guard, was mentioned on several All-American teams and led the team in scoring. ALAN " BUGGER” CARTER started the season slowly but later on saw lots of service and scored consistently when in the game. JOHN NANCE was a starter for part of the sea¬ son and in all games was a major factor. He was most effective on rebounds. Page 113 Three Oklahoma boys vainly try to stop Wynne’s pass. burg, but lost the next two games of their barnstorming tour, the first to Phillips “66”, and the second to St. Louis University. Their pre-con¬ ference schedule was thus ended. The undefeated SMU Mus¬ tangs received their first two de¬ feats in the hand of the Razorbacks, as the Hogs opened their 1943 Con¬ ference season. Both games were relatively close, the scoring being lower than average. Clayton Wynne was the leader in both games, scoring over half of Arkansas’ points in the second. A two-game series with Rice was split, and the Razorbacks dropped out of the undefeated column in conference competition. The first game was Arkansas’ all of the way, but Rice re¬ versed the situation in the second, and the Razorbacks trailed throughout the tilt. Overcoming what looked like a possible defeat in the second game, the Porkers edged by both Baylor games, running their record up to five games won, with only one loss. Almost all hopes for a conference victory, however, were dispelled at Austin, when the Razorbacks suffered a pair of defeats in the hands of the Texas Longhorns. The first game was hard and furious—the second, almost a fight; but Texas cleaned up, and the Razorbacks returned home with two more losses. A split with Texas A. and M. definitely ruined all hopes of championship. The Porkers cleaned up the first night, nearly setting a new conference record for scoring, but the second night was a different story, and the Porkers had added another defeat. A pair of victories over TCU at Fort Worth ended the conference season, and the Razor- backs finished third in the conference with eight wins and four losses. Basketball can get rough. Witness more men on the floor than off. Page 114 BEN JONES alternated with Nance as a starter. He too got his stride later on in the season and hit the mesh for many points. CHARLES “CHUCK” LIVELY was a scrappy reserve whose greatest joy was to beat an opponent to a loose ball. PAUL COLEMAN was the first freshman in his¬ tory to break into the traveling squad of the basketball team. He has a great future in basketball. A. B. BRADLEY was a regular all season and was the most consistent player on the squad. A great rebound artist and a deadly eye under the basket. GORDON “SHORTY” CARPENTER, 6 ft. 8 in. center, made all-conference and was outstand¬ ing all year. “Shorty” specialized in follow shots. Page 115 INTRAMURALS Despite the smaller number of boys and the increased army activity on the campus, intramurals under the able direc¬ tion of Gene Bailey and Gus Blass proceeded as usual with an even greater interest shown by participants and spectators. Chief contenders for the intramural crown were Sigma Chi and the Dorm. These two rivals met for the touch foot¬ ball crown with the Dorm emerging victorious and they also fought it out for the basketball title but here the tables were turned and the Skis won. The Sigma Chis also took the vol¬ leyball title by defeating the Dorm. Sig Alphs and Kappa Sigs tied for the boxing championship and the Sigma Chis repeated last year’s performance by winning the wrestling crown. Kenneth Theis, Dorm, won the ping pong singles title and the Swift-Hardy combina¬ tion won the doubles. Bill Mahan, Sig Alph, was the first intramural snooker champion. Bubba” Smart, SAE, won the tennis singles. With only the intramural track meet left on the calendar for intramurals the Sigma Chis seemed destined to recapture the crown they won for the first time last year. GENE BAILEY started second year as manager until air corps called. Top —KA’s Baker scores in volleyball. Theis, Dorm, awaits opponent’s service. Girls too had intramurals. Bottom —Sigma Chi’s get a charity toss in championship tussle with Dorm. The Dorm touchball team right after they beat the Sigma Chis for the championship. MILITARY Col. J. M. White made military tough this year MILITARY STAFF Directing the University’s military de¬ partment, now more important than ever, is Colonel James M. White, P.M.S. T. A member of the Philippine Scouts, he partici¬ pated in the Philippine campaign in 1902. Colonel White headed the Military depart¬ ment here from 1932 to 1938. In ’35 he was promoted from Major to Lieutenant Colonel. In New Haven, Conn., in 1939 he was made Colonel, having worked up the hard way. He retired the following year, returning to Fayetteville to live. He was recalled to active duty last spring, and detailed here. The University ' s military staff this year increas ed in importance and size. Five men were added to the staff, bringing the total to twelve. Captain Thomas F. Butt, Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and captain of the rifle team, was an honor graduate from Law school in ’38. Captain Barton Groom, honor graduate in Business Administration in 1940, was a member of Blue Key, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, and Beta Gamma Sigma, as well as being cadet colonel. Captain Jack Greathouse, appointed adjutant of the department this year, has been here since 1919, the longest record in the department. Captain Greathouse was retired from the regular army and then given a Captain’s commission in the reserve. He held the rank of sergeant previous to his promotion. Lieutenants W. S. Hardie and W. G. Mohrhusen White, Butt, Croom, Brown, Hardie, Mohrhusen, Wilder were detailed here this year to instruct the newly- formed Signal Corps. Lieutenant C. G. Brown, Scabbard and Blade, and Psi Chi, graduated from Arts and Sciences in 1934. Lieutenant J. C. Wilder, instructor of all freshman military students, rifle team coach, and bayonet in¬ structor, was transferred here from Texas Military Institute. Sergeant Wayne Condon, Sergeant Marion Hill, Sergeant Millard Ste¬ vens, and Corporal Patrick J. Moran complete the mili¬ tary personnel. Page 118 CADET STAFF Noel K. Gregory. Cadet Colonel Harvey H. Howington. Lieutenant Colonel Harry Shipley, Jr. Regimental Adjutant Mark G. Brenke .Major Thomas E. Trawick. Major William C. Orton .Major Henry Hicks .Major Cadet Colonel Gregory Three diamonds, the mark of an ROTC cadet colonel, rest on the shoulders of the military student adjudged to be the most outstanding junior officer, a title won this year by Noel Greg¬ ory. With this highest of cadet posts, goes the command of the ROTC regiment. The cadet colonel chooses the " Colonel’s Lady, and with her leads the grand march of the annual mili¬ tary ball. Gregory is also captain of Pershing rifles, and captain of Scabbard and Blade. Second in command is Lieutenant Colonel Harvey Howington. He is a member of Alpha Zeta, Blue Key, Scabbard and Blade, and Phi Eta Sigma. Major Harry Shipley. Jr., adjutant and third in command, is president of Alpha Kappa Psi, and a member in the Commerce Guild, Blue Key, and Scabbard and Blade. Trawick, Orton, Shipley, Gregory, Howington, Brenke, Hicks The number of battalion commanders was increased from three to four this year when the Signal Corps was created. Major Henry Hicks, AIChE, Tau Beta Pi, and Pi Mu Ep¬ silon, was appointed as Sig¬ nal Corps commander. Major Mark Brenke is student man¬ ager of the Student Union. Major Thomas E. Trawick, Scabbard and Blade, Blue Key, and Who’s Who in American Colleges, is a mem¬ ber of the student senate. Major William R. Orton, president of YMCA, and a member of ODK, Phi Eta Sigma, and the War Council, was commander of the ill- fated third battalion, com¬ panies F and G, which was dissolved during the second semester. Page 119 CADET STAFF SPONSORS Mary Croom, the Colonel ' s Lady The usual flurry of the Regimental Sponsor Campaign was abolished this year when, by a new ruling, Cadet Colonel Noel Gregory named Miss Mary Croom, Dardanelle, as the Colonel’s Lady.” Miss Croom, Chi Omega, graduated from the Univer¬ sity in 1941. She was elected campus queen in 1940. As the Colonel’s Lady,” she, with Colonel Gregory, led the grand march at the annual military ball in March. Miss Croom also ruled at the turn-over exercises and regimental inspection in the latter part of May. The cadet staff sponsors this year were dominated by the Pi Phis who garnered four of the six staff sponsors. Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Harvey Howington’s sponsor was Mary Hercus, Pi Phi junior transfer, who wears a Sigma Nu badge along with her Pi Phi arrow. She is a music major and a bridge expert. Major Harry Shipley, who serves as Regimental Adjutant, has as his sponsor Eloise Stuckey, another Pi Phi, who also is pinned. She is a freshman and hails from Lepantc deep in the cotton country. Major Bill Orton chose as his sponsor a home town girl, Chio Nancy Hill, from Hope. Nancy is a repeater as she served as sponsor for Company C last year. Ruth Bylander, Delta Gamma senior, is sponsor for Major Mark Brenke of the first bat¬ talion. Ruth and Mark have been “steadyin for four long years of college. She is a journal¬ ism major and active in social welfare work. Major Tom Trawick’s sponsor is “Cissy” Moll, Pi Phi senior, who wears Tom’s Sig Alph pin. Cissy is an assistant instructor in the business school and Trawick ' s assistant in dispensing free cigarettes. Major Henry Hicks of the Signal Corps had no other choice than to choose his wife whom he married last fall. She was the former Jeanne Marie Murphy. F ' rst row — Hercus, Stuckey, Hill Second row — Bylander, Moll, Mrs. Hicks Page 120 SENIOR CADET OFFICERS First row —Bishop, Brenke, Chitwood, Colville, Cook, Croom, Edwards. Second row —Forsythe, Gregory, Headlee, Hicks, Hill, Horton, Hay. Third row —Howington, Jacks, Jones, Kirksey, Lloyd, Lynd, Mc¬ Collum. Fourth row —Mahaffey, Mansour, Metcalf, Miles, Orton, Peter¬ son, Purifoy. Fifth row —Reeves, Rice, Roberts, Rogers, Rutledge, Shelton. Sixth row —Shipley, Smith, Stallcup, Stewart, Trawick, Walter, Welch. JUNIOR CADET OFFICERS First row — Wetzel, Baird, Bauer, Berry, Blass, Brandon, Braswell. Second row —Bridgeman, Casey, Clark, Crawford, Crow, Czichos, Delmonego. Third row —Demoret, Denman, Donovan, Doyle, Dyess, Earnest, Elliot. Fourth row —Ellis, Farr, Frantz, Forte, Gaines, Gannaway, Gard¬ ner. Fifth row —Gibson, Gocio, Harlan. Hastings. Hendrickson, How¬ ard, Hutcheson. Sixth row —Hutchinson, Johnson, Keeling, Lancaster, Lewis, Lock¬ hart, Long. Seventh row —McDonough, McGill, Massey, Myers, Olsen, Penix, M. Phillips. Eighth row— W. Phillips, Putnam. Railsback. Smith, Springfield, Stephens. Ninth row —Stuckey, Suttle, Toler, J. Trimble. W. Trimble, Walker. Tenth row —Webb, Williams, J. Wilson, T. Wilson, Wimberley, Yocum. p age 121 COMPANY A OFFICERS WALTER C. MILES Captain GUY P. KIRKSEY First Lieutenant BEN D. McCOLLUM First Lieutenant EDWARD P. MAHAFFEY , JR. First Lieutenant PHILLIP MANSOUR First Lieutenant MEMBERS Stephen H. Alexander H. Jim Allen Wallace D. Alston Charlie R. Alter Luther D. Andrews Robert L. Beard, Jr. Leslie H. Callaway Frank Carder Jack T. Carroll Earnest J. Coleman Edward M. Cook William T. Corl Billy R. Cunningham Richard V. Jacobs Jack Jeffus J. Albert Johnson Harry D. Johnson Kenneth Johnson John G. Johnston Robert L. Jones Verne E. Jordan Elton Julian Leo Kaufman Harold A. Kelley William R. Kennan Ray Kemp Curtis R. Kern James C. Kersten John King Ozell J. Kirksey Walter G. Klugh James L. Kotch John C. Kulze Jack P. Mabray Albert F. Madison Robert H. Mahan George L. Mallory Jimmie W. Marrs William Marshall James Mashburn A. J. Mathews Bryce M. Masters Robert D. Maurer Francis H. Mazzanti Bob McClure William O. McCoy George W. McCraw, Jr. Samuel D. McGill Tom McQuade, Jr. Newton Miller Leonard Mitchell Virgil R. Moncrief James R. Moneyhun William H. Morse Frederick T. Moseley Bill S. Moses Joe D. Murphy John W. Murphy John W. Murry Frank Warren, Jr. Frederick Wasmer ' r -- Page 122 COMPANY B OFFICERS A. WADE BISHOP Captain E. T. BROWN First Lieutenant HERMAN C. COOK First Lieutenant J. QUENTIN LYND First Lieutenant ODIE T. STALLCUP First Lieutenant Lillian George A. Wade Bishop MEMBERS Cary E. Ashley John Baber, Jr. Garlick H. Bagby Howard A. Bailey Richard C. Bain Jim B. Baker Elmer E. Barber, Jr. William P. Barron Charles M. Barrow Joseph N. Beasley Charles W. Bell Ernest A. Bell, Jr. Henry K. Bell LeVert W. Bell Jerome Benjamin Leonard Bernstein George W. Bieler. Jr. William K. Bierer Buford B. Biggs David Bing Bob Bland Aubrey G. Blanks Arthur H. Bonds Howard Bonds, Jr. Eugene W. Bone Billy G. Bonnette Bobby J. Bonnette Daniel M. Boome, Jr. Homer W. Bordelon David V. Bostian Frank A. Bowdon William C. Bradford Noah Brannen Whorton H. Brooks Billy G. Brown James P. Brown Richard Bryant Thomas G. Burford James J. Burnett Sidney W. Easterling William R. Heerwagen Stanley A. Isacks, Jr. Ben C. Isgrig, Jr. Bruce Ivy, Jr. Charles A. Jernigan William B. Lacy James H. Leach Willie J. Lee Wilmer E. Lehman John H. Lemmer Richard G. Lewis Burt M. Lieberstein Eben H. Locker Carl E. Lueker Wayne W. Mahan Dee McCartney Doyle C. Morgan Ralph Newkirk Clay A. Nix, Jr. James T. Nolan Patrick L. Nolan Page 123 COMPANY C Jeanne Lanahan OFFICERS GILBERT A. SMITH Captain MORGAN E. WELCH First Lieutenant AUTEN M. CHITWOOD First Lieutenant DICK METCALF First Lieutenant Gilbert A. Smith MEMBERS Robert A. Calcote Charles F. Carroll Elbert T. Cashion, Jr. Keith A. Catto Gilbert G. Caudill James R. Caudle Charles T. Chambers, Jr. Fred W. Chambers Charles E. Clark Warren E. Clark James W. Clawson Claude Clement, Jr. Earl H. Clemmons, Jr. Harold E. Cloninger Paul N. Collum James L. Combs John L. Conner Royce G. Cowan Earnest E. Cowherd Clifford J. Coyle Alfred H. Craig Joe R. Crain George W. Crank, Jr. Lawrence Creek Charles H. Crockett Aubrey L. Crook Charles J. Cross Hugh H. Curnuth Delmar P. Day Calvin W. Dixon, Jr. Richard E. Hager Robert W. Oates, Jr. James D. O’Hera Bertram L. Oliver Frederick P. O’Neal Jimmy Orsini Merrill Osborne Arris Owen Robert Palenske Otis Parham Robert D. Parker Allen J. Patterson Amos R. Pemberton A. R. Pendergrass James A. Penix Yale Penzel James Y. Phinney James R. Pierce, Jr. Harold G. Pippin Armin C. Pitchford Chester Plymale James S. Pollard James E. Pond Tom R. Prater Henry S. Prewitt Jesse R. Prewitt Horace Proctor Willard H. Pruitt Marvin L. Puryear Billy Putnam Thomas G. Tfieilen Dick J. White Page 124 COMPANY E OFFICERS CARL D. RUTLEDGE Captain JOHN R. REEVES, JR. First Lieutenant JOHN T. ROGERS, JR. First Lieutenant RAYFORD M. SHELTON First Lieutenant SANLEN S. STEWART First Lieutenant MEMBERS Alcuin P. Eason, Jr. William E. Evans Johnny J. Gallegly Clarence L. Glenn Robert H. Gregg James K. Polk Theron W. Raines Sam P. Ratcliffe Forrest R. Ratliff Lester R. Redmond, Jr. Robert E. Rice Clydus L. Riggs Adam B. Robinson Guy U. Robinson Alan R. Rosenberg Bill L. Rowland John F. Russell Charles W. Russum Rex Sallis Irving Salzman Garland Samuels Morris W. Sanders Roland L. Scaife Elbert Schmid Frank J. Schreit Michael P. Scroggin Edward R. Seasly Don A. Segraves Warren D. Segraves William T. Shepherd Richard F. Shelton Harrel L. Shewmaker Rex B. Shull Henry H. Simmons Jack U. Simmons James J. Simmons Edward H. Siratt James H. Sisson Wilfred A. Skinner James E. Sloan Bob B. Smith James H. Smith Oren R. Smith Ralph J. Smith Reyburn Smith Robert L. Smith James G. Spivey Robert W. Spurgeon James C. Stackable Gordon H. Starnes Alan J. Stevenson Robert E. Stinson William B. Stocker Charles R. Stokenbury Charles E. Stringer James R. Sullivan Page 125 COMPANY F Eugenia Crawford Harold “Buck’’ Lloyd OFFICERS E. HAROLD LLOYD Captain RUSSELL B. HOLLOWAY First Lieutenant OSCAR G. CROOM First Lieutenant WINSTON R. PURIFOY First Lieutenant GROVER C. ROBERTS First Lieutenant MEMBERS Joshua T. Brown Elmer F. Damm Neylon C. David Joe L. Davis III Tandy N. Davis, Jr. Robert B. Deacon James G. Denton II Charles E. Deitz Claud W. Dial Boyd M. Dickens Delma D. Dockins Jack Donnell Ossian D. Dossett Don D. Downs Maurice A. Dunn Jim G. Farmer, Jr. Lavern Farmer Robert E. Fawver Louis Feltz Glenn Fidler Stanley Fine Franklin G. Fogleman Fowler Lehman Jimmy Terry Clarence M. Thomas James M. Thomas Barron F. Thorpe Richard Thorton Franklin Threkeld Dabney K. Tolson Lee E. Toney Dwight S. Trahin Ray C. Trull, Jr. Melvin Tucker James H. Turner Joe A. Upchurch Berry Vaughan, Jr. James M. Waller Paul S. Ward Charles J. Watkins Francis C. Weis Herschel J. Wells William G. Westbrook Clayde L. Whistle Thomas W. White Russell P. Widders Arch J. Wilks Charles N. Williams, Jr. Charles W. Williams James C. Wilson Virgil M. Wilson Robert J. Wimberley Henry R. Wood, Jr. Jack A. Wood Pendleton Woods John P. Woods, Jr. William P. Wright, Jr. Frank W. Wynne George F. Wynne Page 126 COMPANY G OFFICERS CLARENCE D. EDWARDS Captain ERNEST T. HAYS First Lieutenant GLYNN P. HILL First Lieutenant EVERETT S. HORTON First Lieutenant CHARLES D. RICE First Lieutenant MEMBERS Howell Eddy David Erikson, Jr. Forrest G. Ethridge Lewis H. Gallegly Mannon E. Gallegly Robert T. Gammill James M. Gardner Ronald Gardner, Jr. Charles G. Garrison Vernon Gatewood Emmette F. Gathright Roy R. Gean, Jr. Basil W. Gibbs Jack P. Gibbs William M. Gibbs Robert D. Gibson Don Gilder Bogan N. Gist, Jr. Grover C. Glenn, Jr. William R. Gosdin John B. Gragg John W. Graves William S. Greig Roland U. Green Clark Griffith Jack E. Grober Paul Guisinger, Jr. Elmer C. Haas Joe E. Hale James H. Hall Mac L. Hamblen Devon Hammond John H. Hand James W. Harkey Jack C. Harlan A. Vale Harrison Robert E. Hay Johnny L. Helm Charles L. Hendricks Abie R. Hester John W. Hill Elbert Hiller Bill D. Holt Harold M. Holt Jack B. Holt Glen Hopkins Ellis G. Horner Lawson D. Horner Donald Horton Aniel H. House Arthur E. Howard Mack L. Howington Joseph B. Hughes Herbert Huneycutt, Jr. Carl G. Hunter Thomas H. Hurt James L. Purifoy John G. Ragsdale Anton E. Yaeger Arthur Yanowitz Donald C. Young Charles U. Younger ! ■ ktM m LJ j . . , je ) T m 1 IT ,j w u SH • m5® ‘- i f f CIM T v I 1 1 fl wJ l.T n j _ j |ft| ] j iTwr 1 ' ' ' B ■ ' 1 Iff, " Hi SF HF ’™ ’ I! pj j i m lE - • [■ h : v JHn f h Page 127 HEADQUARTERS COMPANY OFFICERS MEREDITH G. JONES Captain FELICE CIALONE First Lieutenant FRANK M. HEADLEE First Lieutenant JOHN L. SUTTON First Lieutenant Mary Ann Hoyle Meredith “Cotton " Jones MEMBERS William D. Arnold Clarence H. Becker Billy B. Betzner James L. Black Robert C. Boozer James E. Bowman, Jr. Robert H. Brown Hugh W. Browne John P. Carpenter Harry Carter Verne A. Carter James R. Cialone Paul Coleman Everette A. Croslow Walter S. Davis John A. DeClerk Thomas B. DeClerk Charles M. Dobson Charles A. Eddleman Clint Fuller Robert Gardner Lawrence R. Gibson Bobby W. Hall Ed Hamilton, Jr. Harld Dean Hewitt Fred W. Hunt Charles Jolliff, Jr. Benjamin Jones Tully H. Jordon James H. Kaufman Gregg I. Lemaster Edmund D. Lilly Charles I. Lively Marion W. Mabry Wayne M. Marshall Charles W. Martin Richard C. Martin Gene McClintock Donald A. McCrary Jack McKennzie Vance Mills James L. Mosley William J. Muncy John Nance Edgar R. Norris Willis H. Ricketts Eldred Rogers, Jr. Frank J. Sain Jimmy M. Sawyer Paul C. Sims Richard Smart Herbert H. Spiller William H. Stancil Harding Taylor Joshua M. Tharp, Jr. Floyd M. Thomas Billy F. Troxell Roy C. Turner John W. Vinzant Billy J. Haskell Wolff Bill Younkin James E. Zinn, Jr. Page 128 COMPANY A SIGNAL CORPS OFFICERS WILLIAM C. DOTY Captain JOHN JACKS First Lieutenant GEORGE COLVILLE First Lieutenant RAY TOLER Second Lieutenant CARLOS HENRICKSON Second Lieutenant Mrs. William C. Doty William C. Doty MEMBERS William B. Adams Walter F. Baker Arthur J. Barrett James A. Baxter Reginald R. Baxter Johnny Browko Richard J. Burke Verner I. Burks Leland Campbell Coy R. Cantrell Wayne V. Coffin Frank D. Corley Malcolm N. DeCamp Robert C. Doerpinghaus Louis Efrem, Jr. James W. Gallman Roy L. Gantom Walter G. Graupner Lawrence C. Gray Monte F. Grimes Warren G. Hardy Roy C. Harrison Joe Holley Floyd J. Jackson, Jr. Ralph E. Johnson, Jr. Lemuel L. Jones Robert B. Jones Clarence Kent Richard E. Kinchen Ralph H. Kinser, Jr. Jim Lacy Joel Lambert, Jr. Harry T. Lyle William C. Marak E. G. Martin Raphael L. Martin Robert P. Martin John F. Masters Robert C. Maxwell Richard McEven Wallace V. Moore Earl L. Morgan Ernon H. Oliver Robert R. Owens Arliss A. Palmer Frank C. Pamplin, Jr. James A. Pence, Jr. Alexander D. Pierowich Richard E. Prewitt Donald K. Riggs Houston P. Roark Edwin J. Robsinson John Robison Therm an L. Rutledge Neil H. Sims Austin C. Smith Charles A. Smith Joseph W. Smith Robert L. Smith, Jr. Sam C. Smith Don R. Sparks James M. Strabala Donald Springfield Jack M. Summers Ralph Tener Lewis E. Thompson James A. Toller Bruce C. Vaughan James M. Wage Kenneth Walden William H. Wallace Bill C. Webb Joe H. Wilkes Robert H. Wilmoth, Jr. Bill H. Wilson Page 129 Mary Elizabeth Strauss Robert Wetzel COMPANY B SIGNAL CORPS OFFICERS ROBERT WETZEL Captain ROBERT PETERSON First Lieutenant JOHN A. FORSYTH First Lieutenant JACK BERRY Second Lieutenant james McDonough Second Lieutenant Samuel H. Allman Campbell B. Barker Maurice E. Barton Charles D. Basham John C. Blackshire Harold K. Brewer Claude C. Brittain James O. Brown Mark M. Buchanan Virgil Bryant, Jr. Joel H. Carlson Elmer B. Church Jimmy F. Cook William H. Cook James H. Crenshaw Dowyn W. Croom Howard B. Curtis, Jr. Asa C. Dees John B. Dickey William D. Dougan Robert P. Downer Paul R. Eldridge C. M. A. Frankhouser, Jr James B. Garrison, Jr. Adam E. Gibson William E. Glassburn Ersel Harrelson Robert L. Harris Roger W. Harris Harold M. Hawkins Orbra M. Hawkins Robert E. Hawkins Paul A. Horton James E. Huie Harper S. Jackson James B. Johnson Carl E. Johnston, Jr. Donald Jones Henri H. Julian Albert E. Knight Paul A. Kormondy Tom J. Love John S. Lucas, Jr. Robert N. Maddox William B. Manning Anthony L. Merlo Robert M. Millwee, Jr. Jack T. Mulos Albert S. Neel John H. Oltmann David C. Packard Jesse N. Pierce Richard C. Rankin, Jr. Warren H. Rankin William J. Reitz William C. Richey Reedy Rogers, Jr. John H. Rule Don H. Shay Archie W. Sheffield John A. Shellenberger Joe B. Smith Hubert C. Stamper Jim F. Stewart Ralph L. Stewart John N. Strange Keith L. Swift Bert B. Thompson Wallace B. Tracy Claude W. Turner Heriulfa A. Vargas William R. Walker Benjamin C. White, Jr. Wallace O. Wilson Hal N. Wood Page 130 R. D. T. C. RAZORBACK BAND OFFICERS THOMAS KINSER President and Student Director A. F. THOMAS Drum Major and Twirler BILLY GEORGE MYERS Librarian ROBERT W. WINSLOW Director MEMBERS George Armstrong Leo Benson Hugh Browne Doyle Cooper Dean Curlee James Davidson Bruce Denny James Doherty William Felts Francis Forehand Clofford Gallaher Travis Gordy Homer Hawkins Eugene Howard Jack Huber Marvin Johnson Robert Johnson Thomas Kinser Joe Martin R. S. Martin Harold May Richard McAfee Fritz Mitchell William Morse William Mullins William George Myers Kelly Oliver William Passarelli Lou Rauton Joe Reynolds William Stovall A. F. Thomas, Jr. Royland Waters Page 131 MEN’S RIFLE TEAM Back row —Wild¬ er, Kotch, Hutch¬ inson, Gregory, Cook, Stamper Center row —Hol¬ loway, Cialone, Edwards, Smith, Lynd Front row —Kern, Rutledge, Mal¬ lory, Hay Firing regulation .22-caliber army rifles loaded with ammunition provided by the government, the University Men’s Rifle Team won the majority of its matches this year, and placed second in the Eighth Corps Area Intercollegiate match. The fifteen members of the team, coached by Lieutenant J. C. Wilder, fired against university teams such as LSU, University of California, Montana State university, University of Maryland, and Clemson university. These matches are carried on by mail, as it were. The match is fired in the various schools, and the results are certified and mailed in. Each year the team enters the William Randolph Hearst match, a contest in which a large number of colleges and universities throughout the United States compete. This match is also carried on by mail. In a single match as much as 1,500-1,800 shells are fired by the team. Much more than this is fired in practice. On the rifle range beneath the Greek theater practice is held three times a week, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Saturday. A hindrance to the rifle team this year was the fact that the army took a num¬ ber of its members. It seemed as though as soon as a team was made up, one of its number would go into the service. Enough were left, however, to make up three teams. Herman C. Cook Robert E. Hay R. B. Holloway J. H. Hutchinson Curtis R. Kern MEMBERS James L. Kotch J. T. Lacy James H. Leach Quentin Lynd Ben D. McCollum Winston R. Purifoy Carl Rutledge Raymond Shelton G. A. Smith Sanlen S. Stewart Page 132 rzsns fz A - zA [i±azL[anzou± Ofo uses O u(j[ic.ations Ofonorarg (Organizations JH iscOtanzous Organizations " Doug” MacArthur was not a “joiner” of organiza¬ tions but a creator and builder of them. Throughout his career his ability to organize stands out. The painting on the opposite page showing General MacArthur taking the oath of office as the youngest chief-of-stafF in the history of the nation is symbolic of his recognized ability to organize. Immediately upon assuming office he became known to Congress as a “treasury raider,” because he demanded an increased armament program. Because of the depression and of the prevalence of isolationist sentiment, he was usually unsuccessful in obtaining funds. He was also the first high ranking American officer to advocate increased mechanism in military weapons, but here again his ad¬ vice went largely unheeded. Had his wishes prevailed with Congress and with the War Department the first days of the war might have been far brighter ones for the American cause. Of more far reaching consequence than his World War I achievements, his reorganization of West Point, his first stay in the Philippines, or his record as chief-of- staff was his organization of the defense of the Philip¬ pines and Bataan Peninsula. By this defense other points of future conflict were given time to prepare for the Nipponese invader. Yes, Genera] Douglas MacArthur was a super¬ organizer. OFFICERS Camille Cross. President Helen Tidwell. Vice-President Carolyn Combs. Secretary Constance MacChesney . . Treasurer c H I □ M Despite the innovation of the quota system, the Chios succeeded in filling their quota by the pledging of twenty-six girls. Their new pledges were honorees at a dinner dance given in the chapter house early in September. The pledges retaliated the Friday night of Homecoming with an informal party for the initiates. As usual, the Chios came through with a bang-up good formal, re¬ gardless of the scarcity of men on the campus. An open house for the trustees was held preceding the dance. Wearing the horseshoe, along with a Mortar Board emblem and a Phi Beta Kappa key, is Traveler editor Helen Tidwell. “H. T.” is also a member of Psi Chi and Lambda Tau. With equally as many journalistic grey hairs is assistant Traveler editor Carolyn Combs, whom the Men’s Press club chose for Miss Arkansas Traveler. Prexy Camille Cross is Mortar Board, member of Psi Chi and Phi Alpha Theta, and a Razorback beauty. E G oV£ Mary O. Ackerman Louise Atkinson Mary Baldwin Sarah Ann Barham Caroline Bateman Mary M. Browning Edith Bryan Chaytor Bryant Margaret Bush Beverly Canby Jean Carroll Jeanette Clarkson Virginia Clements Carolyn Coburn Nancy Coleman Carolyn Combs Bridgean Conway Camille Cross Joan Dorris Eula Nell Edwards Dana Evans Mary C. Felton MEMBERS Jac Gentry Virginia Gorman Frances Greer Maxine Hearnsberger Nancy Hill Mary Ann Hoyle Sue Clay Hughey Betty Ann Humphries Joy Johnston Martha Langston Marcelline Lide C. MacChesney Nancy Edna McNew Counts McCollum Mary Helen Moore Catherine Patton Virginia Patillo Martha Pickens Ellen Plunkett Jackie Reed Nancy Sue Robins Trona Robinson Nancy Sain Edith Sedwick Lucy Ann Shadrack Jennie V. Sharp Mary Smiley Sammie Smith Margaret Stockley Kathleen Stone Sarah Swilley Helen Tidwell Gene Toland Bettie Sue Trimble Caroline Triplett Macleone Tweedy Louise Wade Ulla Lou Walden May Ola Washington Frances Welch Mary Alice Wepfer Mary Gail Whitaker Mary Lou Willard Dorothy Zeek Page 138 First row —Ackerman, Atkinson, Baldwin, Barham, Bateman, Browning, Brian, Briant. Second row —Bush, Canby, Carroll, Clarkson, Clements, Coburn, Coleman, Combs. Third row —Cross, Dorriss, Edwards, Evens, Felton, Gentry, Greer, Hearns- berger. Fourth row —Hill, Hoyle, Hughey, Humphries, Johnston, Langston, Lide, MacChesney. Fifth row —McNew, McCollum, Moore, Patton, Patillo, Pickens, Robins, Sain. Sixth row —Sedwick, Shadrack, Sharp, Stockley, Stone, Swilley, Tidwell, Toland. Seventh row —Trimble, Triplett, Tweedy, Wade, Washington, Welch, Wepfer, Willard. S Camille Cross I (sTVS) E Page 139 OFFICERS Betty Jo Vise . Gail Smith . Betty Jo Buschow Mary Flo Henry . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer E The Delta girls jumped the gun and had the first sorority formal of the year November 20, using as a color scheme their colors blue and white. Their first social function of the year was a sweater hop in the Union honoring their new pledges. An open house and buffet supper honoring the Razor- backs, the T. C. U. Mustangs, and their coaches was held the Saturday afternoon of Homecoming. Tri Delt boasts BWOC Gail Smith, Danforth Award winner, WAA vice-president, Omicron Delta treasurer, Panhellenic representative, member of AWS Executive Board, and Mortar Board. The Delta Shelter houses Shirley Smith, varsity cheer leader, member of Pix, and Orchesis; Dora Dean Johnson, AWS treasurer; and Mary Flo Henry, Phi Chi Alpha and Sophomore Council. A trio of Tri Delt queens developed the first semes¬ ter: Dream Girl of PiKA was Polly Harper; Com¬ merce queen was president Betty Jo Vise; and Miss Rice was Marjolene Wilson, who was also Number 1 Razorback beauty. Elsa Amelung Lorene Applewhite Ruby Gene Atkins Billie Lou Baggett Darienne Baggett Mary Baker Marjorie Bethel Earline Black Virginia Booth Mary Nell Braswell Betty Jo Buschow Bessie Cain Mary Carolyn Cherry Robin Cook Ann Davis Dorothy Dew Veda Lee Donham Marjorie Embury MEMBERS Betty Farmer Betty Ann Goodson Betty Jean Hardeman Pauline Harper Bonnie Faye Hazel Mary Anna Helstern Mary Flo Henry Mary Louise Henson Dora Dean Johnson Frances Ann Lee Betty Jane McKnight Charline Majors Jean Mitchell Martha Ann Nemec Lillian Oliver Sue Piercy Christine Phillips Jackie Plumb Heloise Ramey Jane Rutlinger Blossom Sanders Louise Scurlock Virginia Shamel Letitia Shanks Betty Ann Simons Reba Gayle Shirley Smith Ruth Taylor Patricia Tucker Betty Jo Vise Johnetta Ward Rosemary Weis Martha White Jean Williams Marjolene Wilson Gladys Worme Colleen Wyatt Page 140 First row —Amelung, Applewhite, Atkins, B. Baggett, D. Baggett, Baker. Second row —Bethel, Black, Booth, Braswell, Buschow, Cain. Third row —Cherry, Davis, Dew Donham, Embury, Farmer. Fourth row —Goodson, Hardeman, Harper, Helstern, Henry, Henson. Fifth row —Johnson, Lee, McKnight, Majors, Mitchell, Nemec. Sixth row —Oliver, Phillips, Plumb, Ramey, Rutlinger, Sanders. Seventh row —Shamel, Shanks, R. Smith, S. Smith, Taylor, Tucker, Vise. Eighth row —Ward, Weis, White, Williams, Wilson, Worme, Wyatt. Betty Jo Vise Page 141 OFFICERS Dorothea McCullough . Eddie Castling . Martha Morse Floy Ellis Van Zandt President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Dee Gees formally closed rush week with the pledging of nineteen girls. A sweater hop for the pledges at the chapter house December 5 was their initial campus social function. Their winter formal January 2 helped bring the campus to life again after a fortnight of Christmas dormancy. Delta Gamma’s society was, for the most part, in the chapter itself. The new pledges entertained the in¬ itiates with a skating party on Hallowe’en, the favor being returned by the initiates before the Christmas holidays when they held a dinner party for the pledges. The town girls entertained the chapter New Year’s Eve with a Hell and Starvation party, refreshments consisting of crackers and hot water. The chapter boasts Kappa Pi president, Jo Ethal Bryan; Julia Lee Irby, who serves on the AWS Execu¬ tive Board; Margaret Hooper, Mortar Board and member of Phi Alpha Theta; and Bobette Williams, who edited the Pan Hellenic handbook for rushees. MEMBERS Barbara Anderson Evelyn Barnhill Anne Bourne Enid Branner Joethal Bryan Mary Frances Burke Ruth Bylander Eddie Castling Manon Deffenbaugh Euta Bece Dickerson Jackie Dobbs Janie Feild Eileen Fletcher Peggy French Janie Belle Gaines A. J. Garrett Katherine Hayes Emily Hooper Julia Lee Irby Patricia Kice Dorothy King Charlsey Kirby Lucille Loyd Dorothea McCullough Martha Morse Willie Pate Mary Jo Paul Patsy Peek Mary Virginia Pierce Mable Poole Priscilla Rhodes Dorothy Royse Janet Smith Wanda Smith Virginia Taylor Floy Ellis Van Zandt Tommye Van Zandt Mildred Whistle Bobette Williams Betty Gayle Wilson Margaret Wilson Adaline Woods Page 142 Dorthea McCullough First row —Anderson, Barnhill, Bourne, Branner, Bryan, Burke. Second row —Bylander, Castling, Deffenbaugh, Dickerson, Dobbs, Feild. Thiid row —Fletcher, French, Gains, Garrett, Hayes, Hooper. Fourth row —Irby, Kice, King, Kirby, Loyd, McCullough. Fifth row —Pate, Paul, Peek, Pierce, Poole, Rhodes. Sixth row —Royse, J. Smith, W. Smith, Taylor, F. Van Zandt, T. Van Zandt. Seventh row —Whistle, Williams, B. Wilson, M. Wilson, Woods. Page 143 OFFICERS Marion McCrary. President Doris Pemberton .... Vice-President Ernestine Vinson. Secretary Barbara Wertheim. Treasurer Starting the year the Kappas put the Sigma within the Delta pledge pin on twenty-one new girls. With the first whirl-wind days over, these pledges enter¬ tained the pledges of all the other sororities with a box supper served in the side yard. When Reube Gene Shaw was crowned Homecom¬ ing Queen, she gave the Kappas the distinction of be¬ ing the only sorority on the campus ever to have that honor for two consecutive years. Following the Home¬ coming game the Kappas entertained with a buffet supper at the house. The annual winter formal, which was held at Thanksgiving time this year, was followed by a party of fruit cake and coffee served at the Kappa house. Thoma Kanis received the $25.00 War Bond from Mortar Board for the freshman girl with the highest grade point. Popular Mary Ella Crook was chosen Junior Interfraternity Queen and Ernestine Vinson followed this honor by copping the title of Theta Tau Sweetheart. The Kappas did not forget their war efforts this year. Each girl chipped in to buy a War Bond, and the Kappas signed up almost 100% to roll Red Cross bandages. To end the year successfully Reube Gene Shaw was chosen president of Pix, Caroline Jones, president of YWCA, and Merikay Johnson was elected treasurer of AWS. MEMBERS Sara Alexander Margaret A. Ammons Ann Arnold Virginia Arnold Constance Bailey Betty Budge Florence Byrd Elizabeth Carl Lee Mary Coffman Frankie Ann Coldron Mary Ella Crook Dixie Ann Dickenson Dorothy A. Dietterich Mary Sue Erhart Marian Fox Joy Fuson Elizabeth Ann Gunn Mary Hallenbeck Mary Helm Kathleen Hilton Ruth Horton Betty Tabb Hurst Mary K. Johnson Carolyn Jones Thoma Kanis Mary Ann Kinsworthy Virginia Kirby Ann Mitchell Marian McCrary Joyce McKinney Ann Nickle Nina Pate Helen Patterson Doris Pemberton Rita Robertson Mary Ella Russell Reube Gene Shaw Ethele Sherman Jane Sims Jean Spies Ernestine Vinson Inez Waldron Mary Lee Ward Barbara Wertheim Virginia Jane Wilkins Audrea Yoe Page 144 Marian McCrary First row —Alexander, Ammons, A. Arnold, V. Arnold, Budge, Byrd. Second row —Carl Lee, Coffman, Coldron, Crook, Dickenson, Dietterich. Third row —Erhart, Fox, Fuson, Gunn, Hallenbeck, Helm. Fourth row —Horton, Hurst, Johnson, Jones, Kanis, Kinsworthy. Fifth row —Kirby, McCrary, McKinney, Mitchell, Nickle, Pate. Sixth row —Patterson, Pemberton, Robertson, Russell, Shaw, Sherman. Seventh row —Sims, Spies, Vinson, Waldron, Ward, Wertheim, Wilkins, Yoe. C E Page 145 OFFICERS Frances Brigance . Ann Lawson . Mary Warnock Margaret Cook . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Between fires, peeping Toms, and pins the Arrow girls had a very exciting year. An informal tea dance at the Union honoring the new pledges headed the Pee Phee social calendar- Social chairman Eugenia Crawford followed this up with a very technically planned treasure hunt. The annual Christmas formal brought the Pi Phi social department to a close the first semester. With the highest grade point on the campus for the past four years, a 3.25, Pi Phi retained the pledge scholarship cup awarded to last year’s pledge class. Frances Brigance and Betty Lou Kramer were two of the five women on the campus elected to Who’s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Two- year chapter president Brigance is Mortar Board, pres¬ ident of Mixed Chorus, member of SA1, and winner of the Henry Tovey Memorial award. Betty Lou is Guidon captain, Home Ec club president, and AWS War Effort chairman. Ann Adams Evelyn Allen Annabel Applegate Emma Lou Atherton Polly Jean Best Milly Bland Joy Bond Frances Brigance Sara Frances Broyles Alma Jean Caldwell Rosemary Carlson Ann Clark Annette Collier Margaret Cook Eugenia Crawford Betty Lou Cypert Anne Davis Dorothy Davis Irene Deloney Mary Ella Dietrich Marjorie Dildy Mary Ellen Dumph Anne Estes Kathleen Gammill MEMBERS Emily Gaughan Betty Gary Margaret Gerig Christine Graham Lynn Graham Patty Green Mildred Gutherie Helen Hall Joyce Hathcoat Betty Brooks Hays Betty Hendrick Ruth Hendrick Mary Hercus Sara Housley Nancy Ponder Rose Richardson Caroline Roberts Winnie Bob Shaver Mabel Sloan Margaret Sloan Anne Marie Singletary Ann Smith Eugenia Smith Virginia Smith Freda Stafford Mary E. Strauss Mary Jane Stormont Mary Stevens Martha Jane HuxtableFrances Stewart Jeanne Lanahan Ann Lawson Nadia Meadows Carolyn McNair Laura Kathryn Moll Jennie Mildred McRae Betty Lou Kramer Betty Jo Oglesby Eloise Stuckey Connie Stuck Aileen Shuff Betty Thompson Margaret Thompson Charlotte Wacker Mary Warnock Nancy Wetzel Edith C. Yarrington Page 146 First row —Adams, Allen, Applegate, Atherton, Best, Bland, Bond. Second row —Brigance, Broyles, Caldwell, Carlson, Clark, Collier, Cook. Third row —Crawford, Cypert, A. Davis, D. Davis, Dieterich, Dildy, Dumph. Fourth row —Estes, Gammill, Gaughan, Gary, Gerig, C. Graham, L. Graham. Fifth row —Guthrie, Hall, Hathcoat, Hays, B. Hendrick, R. Hendrick, Hercus. Sixth row —Housley, Huxtable, Lanahan, Lawson, Meadows, McNair, Moll. Seventh row —McRae, Kramer, Oglesby, Ponder, Roberts, Shaver, Sloan. Eighth row —M. Sloan, Singletary, A. Smith, E. Smith, V. Smith, Stafford, Strauss, Stormont, Stewart. Ninth row —Stuckey, Stuck, Shuff, B. Thompson, M. Thompson, Wacker, Warnock, Wetzel, Yarrington. A C Frances Brigance Page 147 OFFICERS Betty Lou Welsh Jeanne Griffin . Mary Flo McAllister Gail McWilliams President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Arkansas Zetas found their house beautifully re¬ decorated with blue predominating through the living room furniture, drapes, and rug, when they returned to school this fall. Minor improvements were made during the summer months to the upstairs rooms. The four Zeta pledges opened their sorority’s social calendar by entertaining the initiates with a backwards party. The hostesses welcomed the guests with ‘good bye’ and shoved them out the door, upon termination of the function, with " hello.” Ice cream and cake was served immediately after all the honorees had arrived. Zeta celebrated its 44th national, its 37th local, anni¬ versary with a banquet in the chapter house early in October. An initiation banquet was held in connec¬ tion with their Christmas party immediately preceding the holidays. They exchanged inexpensive gifts, in addition to purchasing toys and articles of clothing for their community at Currin Valley, Virginia, a Zeta national project. Zeta this year reclaimed the pledge scholarship trophy which they handed over to the Pi Phis last year, their pledges racking up a 3.5. A most outstanding personality on the campus is Zeta president Betty Lou Welch, transfer from Kansas State, who took over the Pan Hellenic gavel this year. She served on the AWS Executive Council, and was secretary-treasurer of Psi Chi. Ann Ledford, sister of the most musically inclined Margaret, reigned this year as Miss Texas at Little Rock. Mary Beth Bacon Helen Barton Sarah Cockrill Jeanne Griffin MEMBERS Ann Ledford June Moll Margaret Ledford Avanelle Watson Mary Flo McAllister Betty Lou Welsh Gail McWilliams Anne Wyatt Page 148 Betty Lou Welch First row —Bacon, Barton, Cockrill. E Second row —Griffin, A. Ledford, M. Ledford. Third row —McAllister, McWilliams, Moll. Page 149 PAN - HELLENIC COUNCIL Stoically, Pan Hellenic took a political stand- Bludgeoned organization mouthpiece Zeta Betty Lou Welch, “(Arkansas) elections are not held the way democratic elections should be held.” Accompanying this startling contribution was the announcement that no member of Pan Hellenic could enter into any line¬ ups with any political party on queen elections. Through Pan Hellenic, time immemorial rivals Pi Phi and Chi Omega got together. They furnished the only opposition to the quota system and the semi¬ annual change of rush rules. Finding themselves pitifully in the minority, how¬ ever, they voted for the new “ democratic” rush system, which abolished hot box¬ ing, financial extravagance, and general rush week confusion; and the quota sys¬ tem, which prevented their supreme delight of safety, and fraternity progress, through numbers. Pan Hellenic held its first retreat, a contribution of Oklahoma university, last spring. The purpose. President Welch said, was “to get away from our own social groups on the campus and to make the girls think in terms of Pan Hellenic instead of one group.” Pan Hell representatives assured themselves and the groups to which they returned that it was most profitable and inspiring. Such topics as pledges, the ever present quota and rush systems, date calling, politics, and Pan Hellenic unity were directed by discussion leaders. Page 150 MEMBERS DELTA DELTA DELTA Betty Jo Vise Reba Gail Smith DELTA GAMMA Dorothea McCullough Bobbette Williams CHI OMEGA Camille Cross Mary Gail Whitaker KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Marion McCrary Ann Arnold PI BETA PHI Frances Brigance Annette Collier ZETA TAU ALPHA Betty Lou Welch Margaret Ledford Head Hellenian Welch added, " This year, more than any other, Pan Hellenic could find worth while projects in which to interest itself. It must not be merely another meeting to attend. " Arnold, Brigance, Collier, Cross, Ledford, McCrary McCullough, Smith, Vise, Welsh, Williams Page 151 L P OFFICERS Harold Lloyd . Victor Ivy Clyde Whistle Ben McCollum President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer AGR kept their house open until the second semes¬ ter when World War II proved to be too much com¬ petition. Even with the twenty boys who pledged first semester, it was impossible to continue. Moving in with several of the AGR s in their chapter house were the Midway Co-op boys, who had experienced similar wartime strain and stress. Separation of the AGR’s, however, didn’t prevent holding their regular weekly meetings in the Student Union Blue Room and continuing their intramural pro¬ gram. In the middle of October, AGR opened their social year with their annual hayride to Lake Weddington. Friday night dances were frequent occurrences at their chapter house during the semester. Skipper of the sickle and sheath boys is Associated Students president, Harold Buck’ Lloyd. Lloyd is vice-president of Blue Key, is captain of ROTC Com¬ pany F, is a member of Scabbard and Blade and Alpha Zeta. Another outstanding AGR is Ben McCollum, ADA manager, Blue Key, ROTC senior officer, and member of Alpha Zeta. Both have been active in New Dealers since the birth of the party some years ago- Approximately 15 of the Alpha Iota boys left for the armed services during the year. Founded at the University of Indiana and Ohio State university in 1904, Alpha Gamma Rho has now grown to a national fraternity of 30 chapters. All are established on campuses where schools of agriculture are found. The local wearers of the green and gold have been at the University of Arkansas for the past nine years. AGR faculty brethern include Dr. D. F. Eveleth and Hilliard Jackson. MEMBERS D Edward Bauer Garrard Caudill Claude Clement, Jr. Everette A. Croslow Jack Fiscus Basil Gibbs John R. Gragg Charles Howard Victor Ivy Gerald Johnson Larsh Johnson Harold Lloyd Ben McCollum William A. McVey Hoyt Neill Robert Wade Oates Reece Phillips Robert E. Rice George Rummel, Jr. Jimmy E. Savage Jimmy Webb Clyde Whistle Page 152 First row —Bauer, Caudill, Clement, Gibbs, Howard. Second row —Ivy, Johnson, Lloyd, McCollum, McVey. Third row —Neill, Oates, Phillips, Rice, Rummell. Harold " Buck” Lloyd Page 153 MEMBERS Walter Baker Dixon Gaines Richard Bartholomew Russel Melton Robert Beard Kenneth Peek Aubrey Blanks Brye Radebaugh Harold Brainard Robert Ray Simpson William Denman Thomas Stanfield Dale Dunn Allan Talbot Robert Fawver OFFICERS Thomas Stanfield. President Dixon Gaines. Vice-President Harold Brainard. Secretary Brye Radebaugh. Treasurer K K. A. moved from their former habitat to 612 Storer after deciding that their fraternity would go on a war¬ time basis for the duration. This one void suit, how¬ ever, didn’t prevent ten boys from claiming the K. A. pledge pin first semester. A Taking over the K. A. chapter house, early last sum¬ mer, were several CAA trainees. " After the war ' K. A. will return to their former home. ] P P A Tommy Stanfield, one of the honor students of Engineering school, in addition to heading the Alpha Omicron boys, is president of Tau Beta Pi, a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, and Alpha Omicron Delta- Second semester, after receiving his engineering degree, he began instruction of the pre-radar trainees. A L Only K. A. entertainment during the year were Sun¬ day night dinners, sometimes stag, sometimes drag, which were given at the Mountain Inn. A deficient grade point, which incidentally became socially ac¬ ceptable second semester, prevented further gaiety. From LSU came K. A. pledge Buddy Ralph to help fill the vacancies made by the departure of twelve of the brethren at various times during the school year. ] P H Though small in number the KA’s were active in intramural activities. Dickie Gaines shone as a touch- ball player, boxer and wrestler. Walter Baker was one of the outstanding volleyball and basketball play¬ ers to participate this year. Mrs. W. H. Baggett is housemother. A True Southerners are the Kappa Alphas. Their fra¬ ternity was founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 under the direction of Robert E. Lee. No K. A. chap¬ ters can be found above the Mason-Dixon line. 1943 marked the 48th year that K. A. has been on the Arkansas campus- Page 154 First row —Baker, Bartholomew, Beard, Blanks, Brainard. Second row —Denman, Dunn, Fawber, Gaines, Melton. Third row —Peek, Radebaugh, Stanfield, Talbot. D C Thomas Stanfield P Page 155 OFFICERS E. T. Brown . Mererdith Jones Jack Mabray . Charles Massey . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Gayest pinnings and best dinner dances on the campus,” boast the Kappa Sigma brethren, who, since time immemorial, have taken immeasurable glee in of¬ fering their best wishes to abashed and blushing couples. As for the dinner dances, neither sex can overlook the spontaneous hospitality which is ever¬ present when the crescent and star boys entertain. A Kay Zee tradition is the Christmas formal, at which time the house becomes a virtual forest of cedar. Hundreds of Christmas tree lights, woven in with the cedar bough, furnish the only illumination. In the den, cotton snow, covering the walls, provides a perfect background for the Greek letters of sororities in multi¬ colored lights. Meredith " Cotton” Jones, three year letterman of the varsity football squad, is Blue Key, a cadet cap¬ tain, and member of the Student Senate. Cadet major Bill Orton wears an Omicron Delta Kappa emblem beside his crescent and star. Ex-presi¬ dent " Doc” Brown is Blue Key, senior class president, an R.O.T.C. officer, and a member of Scabbard and Blade. Bo Attwood Elmer Barber Charles Basham Earnest A. Bell, Jr. Robert Boozer Thomas Bridgeman E. T. Brown Bob Calcote Alan Carter Charles Chambers Jack Coleman Kenneth Crank Donham Crawford Malcolm DeCamp Bill Demoret Billy Bob Felts Bill Dyess Paul Eldridge Francis Forehand Clint Fuller Albert Gannaway E. B. Garret, Jr. Emmette Gathright Roy Gean MEMBERS Bogan Gist Charles Gocio Harold Gunter Homer Hawkins Lawson Hornor Donald Horton Bruce Ivy Amos Jarman Bill Jett Robert Lee Jones Meredith Jones James Kauffman Tommy Kinser John Kulse Tom Logan Jack Luck Bill Dick McNair R. S. Martin Charles Massey Billy Moses Warren Murry Howard Nelson John B. Nelson Ralph Newkirk Charles Orto Bill Orton Richard Prewitt Henry Prewitt Jesse Prewitt John Bell Roberson Eldred Rogers Mike Scroggins Robert Lee Smith Sammy Smith David Speer Donald Stringfield Dick Taaffe Thomas Theilen Clarence Thomas Walls Trimble Roy Trull Roy Turner Frank Warren Hershel Wilmoth Joe Wimberly Pendleton Woods Harvey Wright Henry Yocum Page 156 First row —Attwood, Barber, Bell, Boozer, Bridgeman, Brown, Calcote, Chambers. Second row —Coleman, Crawford, DeCamp, Demoret, Felts, Dyess, Eld- ridge, Forehand. Third row —Gannaway, Garret, Gathright, Gean, Gist, Gocio, Gunter, Hawkins. Fourth row —Horton, Ivy, Jarman, Jett, R. Jones, M. Jones, Kauffman, Kulse. Fifth row —Logan, Massey, Moses, Murry, Nelson, Newkirk, Orto, Orton. Sixth row —H. Prewitt, J. Prewitt, R. Prewitt, Robertson, Scroggins, R. Smith, S. Smith, Speer. Seventh row —Stringfield, Thomas, Trimble, Warren, Wilmoth, Wimberly, Woods, Yocum. 1 E 6XS Page 157 OFFICERS Winston Purifoy . Bill West J. W. Gable . Glynn Hill, Jr. . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Honorarily initiating governors of the state and national chamber of commerce presidents is an impor¬ tant part of the Lambda Chi program. This Home¬ coming, William Sheppard, national president of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, was extended the fra¬ ternal mysteries and the emblem of Lambda Chi. First function of their social calendar was a dinner dance, honoring the twenty-five new pledges. Turn¬ ing the tables on the seasons, their annual black and white formal came up in January instead of the usual April. The Lambda Chis entertained at their annual Founder’s Day banquet in March, and held their an¬ nual Christmas banquet this year at the Washington. Lambda Chi has its share of military men. Carl Rutledge is captain of ROTC Company E, and Win¬ ston Purifoy and Glynn Hill are cadet first lieutenants. All are Blue Key, members of Scabbard and Blade and the Commerce Guild. Bobby Gardener, new prexy of the chapter, is on the Commerce Guild Executive Board and is Lambda Chi ' s representative on the Interfraternity Council, along with Carl Rutledge- Robert Bland Hugh Browne Ted R. Brannen Noah Brannen Jim Bunn, Jr. Richard Burke O. G. Croom Wayne Croom Dean Curlee Deitrich Edwards Robert Fraser J. W. Gable John Gage Jack Gardner Robert Gardner Harold Grant MEMBERS Robert Gregg Glynn Hill, Jr. Joe W. Holley Joe Hughes Jack Jeffus Martin Jeffus Howard Jones James E. Jones Curtis Kern Ralph Kinser Seymour Lockhart Robert McClure Charles Marak Collin Myers Pat Nolan Hugh Pennington Robert Peterson James Lewis Purifoy Winston Purifoy John G. Ragsdale Thomas C. Railsback William Reynolds Carl Rutledge Therman Rutledge Frank J. Schreit Tommy Scott Jimmy Terry Berry Vaughan, Jr. James Wage Alex Weir Bill West Page 158 Winston Purifoy First row —Bland, N. Brannen, T. Brannen, Browne, Burke, O. Croom. Second row —W. Croom, Edwards, Fraiser, Gable, Gage, J. Gardner. Third row —R. Gardner, Grant, Gregg, Hill, Holley, Hughes. Fourth row —J. Jeffus, M. Jeffus, H. Jones, J. Jones, Kern, Kinser. Fifth row —Lockhart, Marak, Nolan, Pennington, Peterson, J. Purifoy. Sixth row —W. Purifoy, Ragsdale, Railsback, Reynolds, C. Rutledge, T. Rutledge. Seventh row —Schreit, Terry, Vaughan, Wage, Weir, West. Page 159 OFFICERS James Doyle .President Robert Doerpinghaus . . . Vice-President Otto Wasmer .Secretary Anthony Merlo. Treasurer Boasting the highest grade point of any fraternity for the three semesters that they have been on the campus. Phi Kappa Theta, after final tabulation at the end of the first semester, turned up with a 3.16 average. The Catholic social fraternity has its outstanding members. Francis Donovan, first Arkansan to win the C. P. J. Mooney award, a four-year all-expense scholarship, is president of the Newman Club, is a member of Phi Alpha Delta, Tau Kappa Delta, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, and is a junior ROTC officer. He served as the fraternity’s first president last year. Otto Wasmer is secretary of the Newman Club, is a member of Phi Alpha Theta and Kappa Delta Phi. James Doyle is vice-president of the Newman Club, is on the Arkansas Engineer staff, a member of AIChE, and a junior ROTC officer. Anthony Merlo, Alex Periowich, Leo Kaufman, Jorge Valdivieso, Otto Wasmer, and Francis Donovan have been on the honor roll consistently. In ratio to the size of their fraternity, the Phi Kappa Thetas have probably more representatives in the armed forces than any other fraternity on the campus. Twenty-four former members now represent Delta Chapter in various divisions of the service. A service flag in the chapter house records Phi Kappa Theta departures. The Reverend Bishop A. L. Fletcher of Little Rock, honorary member of the fraternity, assisted in the spring initiation- Dean G. P. Stocker is faculty advisor of the group, and is province sponsor for the national fraternity. MEMBERS George Bieker Thomas DeClerk Robert Doerpinghaus Francis Donovan James Doyle Jacob Ellis Bernard Hainbach Leo Kaufman Phillip Mansour Juan Martin Anthony Merlo Leonard Mitchell Joseph Murphy Alex Pierowich Manuel Rios Jorge Valdivieso Otto Wasmer Page 160 First row —Bieker, Doerpinghaus, Donovan, Doyle. Second row —Kaufman, Merlo, Mitchell, Murphy. Third row —Pierowich, Valdivieso, Wasmer. James Doyle E E Page 161 OFFICERS Dick Metcalf. President Lawrence Gregory .... Vice-President Elbert Hiller. Secretary Gene Leggett. Treasurer Alpha Zeta chapter of PiKA, the first chapter to be established west of the Mississippi, got off to a good start this year by filling their quota. Finishing the first semester with the highest grade point of the National Social fraternities, PiKA re¬ ceived a plaque from their National headquarters for this achievement. On March 1 the boys celebrated the Diamond anni¬ versary of their fraternity with a banquet at the Moun¬ tain Inn. Among their social activities of the year have been a hay ride, the annual sisters banquet, a Valen¬ tine party, and a dinner dance. Regardless of Uncle Sam’s reaching arm, PiKA still claims some of the BMOC. Dick Metcalf, social chairman, ABC president, and ROTC lieutenant, was selected for National Who’s Who in Colleges and Universities; Louis Walter, editor of the Student Di¬ rectory, ROTC lieutenant, and treasurer of ECHO, is president of ODK; and Gene Leggett, member of the Publication Board, and president of ASCE, is house manager of PiKA. MEMBERS I A Steve Alexander George Armstrong Cary Ashley Herbert Barrentine Joe Bryant Gene Cloninger Hugh Curnutt Alex Curtis Jim Davidson Jim Denton Calvin W. Dixon Ed Dobbs Ralph Dougherty Shuler Gamble James M. Gardner Grover Glenn Bob Gosdin Lawrence Gregory Marion M. Griffin Ed Hamilton J. L. Harris Elbert Hiller Bill Holt Harold Holt Jack Holt Carl Hunter Wallace Hunton Floyd Jackson James Johnson Marvin Johnson Don Jones T. H. Jordan John W. Keller Beverly Kirby Charles Lane Gene Leggett Joe Martin Wallace Martin Roger Mast Harold Measel Dick Metcalf Vance Mills J. D. O’Hara Otis Parham J. A. Pence L. Phelps Milton Phillips Bill Plaster Sam Ratcliff Fred Reinmiller Ed Robinson Hugh Robinson Frank Shelton Ralph Smith Robert Smith, Jr. J. L. Stinson William H. Stovall Robert Tardy Jim Trimble Louie Walter Joe Weisiger T. R. Wilson Page 162 First row —Alexander, Ashley, Barrentine, Bryant, Cloninger, Curnutt. Second row —Curtis, Davidson, Denton, Dixon, Dobbs, Dougherty. Third row —Gamble, Gardner, Gosdin, Gregory, Griffin, Harris. Fourth row —Hiller, B. Holt, J. Holt, Hunton, Jackson, J. Johnson. Fifth row —M. Johnson, Jones, Jordan, Keller, Kirby, Lane. Sixth row —Leggett, J. Martin, W. Martin, Measel, Metcalf, O’Hara. Seventh row —Parham, Pence, Phillips, Plaster, Ratcliff, Robinson, Shelton. Eighth row —R. Smith, R. Smith, Jr., Stovall, Tardy, Walter, Weisiger, Wilson. sl Dick “Bull " Metcalf Page 163 OFFICERS Albert Kopert . Walter C. Miles Richard Lee. Frank M. Walker President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer For the fourth time in the last five years, Sig Alph again claimed ROTC cadet colonel. Early this fall, Noel Gregory took over where last year’s chapter president, Rogers Hannon, left off by filling the top ranking military position as well as heading both Pershing Rifles and Scabbard and Blade. Most deli¬ cate assignment of the military year was the necessity for Colonel Gregory to choose his own " lady”. Besides three dinner dances, given at various times during the school year, Sig Alph entertained with an annual Christmas party which honored their freshmen; a New Year’s dance, which was open to the campus; their annual Founder’s Day banquet; their annual Honky Tonk party; and their spring formal. To honor Arkansas Epsilon members who have given their lives in this war, a Neil G. Martin Memo¬ rial Lion will be erected on the Sig Alph front lawn during the summer months. The names of Jimmy Dubard, past chapter president, and Henry Bateman will appear on a plaque set in the memorial. Taking over after A1 Kopert’s departure for the Army Air Corps in February was Walter " Sonny” Miles, Blue Key president, ROTC Company A cap¬ tain, member of Phi Eta Sigma, and Beta Gamma Sigma. s I Warren Baldwin Bill Bailey Howard Ashley B Monroe Boone Earl Bowman W. W. Bradford Richard Bryant Jeff Burnett Henry Callaway Jack Callaway Charles Carroll Warren Clark Paul Collum Cleveland Croom Joe Davis Alcuin Eason Gueen Farmer Russell Farr Bob Gammill J. B. Garrison J. R. Gladden Jack Glenn Noel Gregory James Harkey Bobby Hawkins Ernest Hays MEMBERS Lober Hendricks William Hutcheson Walter Hutchison Bill Hunt Ben Isgrig Buddy Jaber Gene Johnston Evan King John King Walter Klugh Albert Kopert Jim Kotch Joel Lambert Richard Lee Richard Long Eben Locher Richard McAfee Donald McCrary John McGraw Tom McQuade Ed Mahaffy Bill Mahan Bob Mahan Wayne Marshall Walter Miles John E. Miller, Jr. Bill Morse Tommy Moseley Robert Murphy Jimmy Norman Gene Northington Arris Owen Richard Pierce Billy Ben Putman Bobby Reeves Grover Roberts Adam Robinson Bill Shepherd Harry Shipley Neil Sims Richard Smart Alan Stevenson Dabney Tolson Tom Trawick Frank Walker Jim Walt Morgan Welch Jack West Dick White Sam Whitthorne Donald Wren Frank Wynne French Wynne Page 164 First row —Baldwin, B. Bailey, H. Bailey, Boone, Bradford, Bryant, Burnett, Callaway. Second row —Carroll, Clark, Collum, Croom, Davis, Eason, Farmer, Farr. Third row —Gammill, Garrison, Gladden, Harkey, Hawkins, Hendricks, Hutcheson, Hunt. Fourth row —Isgrig, E. King, J. King, Klugh, Kopert, Kotch, Lambert, Long. Fifth row —Locher, McAfee, McGraw, McQuade, Mahaffy, Marshall, Miles, Miller. Sixth row —Morse, Moseley, Murphy, Norman, Northington, Pierce, Put¬ man, Reeves. Seventh row —Roberts, Robinson, Shepherd, Shipley, Sims, Stevenson, Tolson, Trawick. Eighth row —Walt, Welch, West, White, Whitthorne, Wren, Frank Wynne, F. Wynne. Albert Kopert S N R Page 165 OFFICERS Dick Duncan .President Bart Conditt. Vice-President Gus Blass .Secretary Walter Morris. Treasurer Sigma Chi had numerous dinner dances throughout the year, their first one honoring the thirty-three new pledges. Sigma Chi ' s annual Kid Party the last part of October surpassed its previous footloose and fancy free reputation. At their spring formal, Louise ‘Bug Atkinson, a Chi Omega, was crowned ' Sweetheart of Sigma Chi”. Athletically speaking, Sigma Chi won the intra¬ mural cup for the second consecutive year. " Babe” Cialone, a five point student, member of Alpha Kappa Psi and Blue Key, has played outstanding varsity foot¬ ball since his sophomore year. Taking over the gavel second semester after Julian Fogleman’s departure for the Army was Razorback Business Manager Dick Duncan. Duncan is Blue Key, president of ABC, member of the Publications Board, and Men’s Press Club. House manager Walter “Stormy” Morris heads the Commerce Guild, is Blue Key, and a member of Alpha Kappa Psi. Bart Conditt serves as International Re¬ lations club president, is a student senator, a member of Men’s Press club, and Traveler staff. MEMBERS Jim Baker Lavert Bell Gus Blass Jere Block Arthur Bonds Howard Bonds Frank Bowden Leland Branting Mark Buchanan Gene Burks James Cabler Scott Campbell Frank Carder Joel Carlson Fred Chambers Felice Cialone James C|alone Bart Conditt John Conner Jimmy Cook Erwin Czichos Neal Davis Walter Davis Bob Deacon Mac Dicken James Doherty Richard Duncan Frank Elliot Frank Fogleman Julian Fogleman Dick Freeling Ray Gibson Robert Gibson Jack Grober Dick Hager Ben Harrison Ned Hastings Johnny Helm Douglas Holmes Elton Hunt Tommy Hurt David Paul Jones Henri Julian Ray Kemp Joe King Bill Lacy Don LaVoy Barney Lewis Albert Madison Willis Marshall James McDonough Jack McKenzie John Mead Walter Morris Johnny Oltman Henry Patton Jim Pond Dwight Rodda Jack Rule Marshall Shackleford Jack Simmons Ed Siratt James Sloan C. A. Smith Gilbert Smith James Spivey Dan Springfield Jack Stephens James Stuckey James Thomas Lewis Thompson Barron Thorpe Joe Tibbetts Billy Walker Charles Watkins Murrelle Watkins Francis Weiss Robert Wetzel Joe Wilkes Lan Williams Robert Wilson Jack Wood Bill Wright Page 166 First row —Baker, Bell, Blass, A. Bonds, H. Bonds, Bowden, Branting, Buchanan. Second row —Burks, Carder, Carlson, Chambers, Cialone, Conditt, Conner, Cook. Third row —Czichos, N. Davis, W. Davis, Deacon, Dicken, Doherty, Duncan, Elliot. Fourth row —F. Fogleman, J. Fogleman, Freeling, R. Gibson, Robert Gibson, Grober, Hager, Harrison. Fifth row —Hastings, Helm, Holmes, Hurt, Kemp, King, Lacy, LaVoy. Sixth row —Lewis, Madison, Marshall, McDonough, Mead, Morris, Oltman, Pond. Seventh row —Rodda, Rule, Shackleford, Simmons, Siratt, Sloan, C. Smith, G. Smith. Eighth row —Spivey, Springfield, Stuckey, Thomas, Thompson, Thorpe, C. Watkins, M. Watkins. Ninth row —Weiss, Wetzel, Wilkes, Williams, Wilson, Wood, Wright. D Richard “The Master” Duncan E p age 167 OFFICERS Harvey Howington. President Jack Lewis. Vice-President James Sullivan. Secretary Earl Clemmons. Treasurer Sigma Nu’s white star last semester shone down for the 39th year on the Gamma Upsilon boys. However, even with its patronizing ways, Sigma Nu wasn’t spared militaristically. Of the thirty-one initiates re¬ turning to school first semester, eight remained at the end of the school year. A gay hay-ride opened the Sigma Nu social year. Later they entertained with a dinner dance in the house. Naturally, the Sigma Nu’s had their Sadie Hawkins dance, held this year in the Field House. Anything went, and everyone had fun. Harvey Howington, who served his second term as chapter president this last semester, is Blue Key, mem¬ ber of Phi Eta Sigma, and Scabbard and Blade in addi¬ tion to being the second highest ranking ROTC cadet officer. Ex-president Billy Phillips is Blue Key, mem¬ ber of Commerce Guild, Alpha Kappa Psi, and Guild Ticker staff. Razorback editor Jack Lewis is Blue Key, member of Phi Alpha Theta, International Rela¬ tions Club, ABC, and president of Men’s Press Club. MEMBERS Wallace Alston Godfrey Hayes Billy Phillips Pete Atkinson Jim Hefley Price Roark Gene Bailey Milton Howell Ward Rosen Sanford Boone Harvey Howington Charles Russum Tommy Brumfield Mack Howington Vim X. Rye Bill Burroughs Haroldean Hewitt Joe Steele Bill Corl Vernon King Lamar Stinner Charles Clark John Lemmer James Sullivan Earl Clemmons Jack Lewis Jim Toller Charles Cook Richard Lewis Wince Wakefield Herman Cook Bob Means Gene Wallin Jack Cross Leroy Nelson Paul Ward Harry Donaldson Bill Oglesby Ray Wood Allen Gilbert Jap Olsen Jimmy Zinn Page 168 First row —Alston, Atkinson, Boone, Burroughs, Cork Second row —Clark, Clemmens, C. Cook, H. Cook, Cross. Third row —Hayes, H. Howington, M. Howington, Howell, Hefley. Fourth row —Hewitt, King, Lemmer, J. Lewis, R. Lewis. Fifth row —Means, Nelson, Oglesby, Olsen, Phillips. Sixth row —Roark, Rosen, Russum, Rye, Steele. Seventh row —Sullivan, Toller, Ward, Wood, Zinn. G Harvey “Big Stoop” Howington A N R Page 169 “Rut” attempted to make peace INTER-FRATERNITY EDUNEIL OFFICERS Carl Rutledge .President Dick Metcalf .Vice-President Albert Kopert .Secretary Charlie Massey .Treasurer No grass grew under the feet of the men sitting around the Interfraternity Council table. They backed the local community sing, they collected tin cans, they formulated the initial constitution of the group, and they screamed loud and long for and against the quota system. Sig Alph, Kappa Sig, and Sigma Chi, pleading dissolution if their respective groups were held to the quota system, excused themselves from the council table soon after Christmas. Just the past spring, the council agreed that the forthcoming male element on the University campus would be doled out proportionately to the fraternities. The plan worked very successfully first semester. Second semester was another story. Withdrawal of the turbulent trio will mean the death of the council until after the war. For the first time since their organization, the Council drew up a constitution. Officers in the future will be rotated between the fraternities; all pledging will be in accordance with the quota system; one regular meeting will be held each month; and two members from each fraternity will sit on the council. Naturally, these major points of the constitution may be adjusted to lit the future council. Page 170 MEMBERS E. T. Brown . Bart Conditt Bill Denman . Julian Fogleman Dixon Gaines Bobby Gardener Harvey Howington . Victor Ivy . Kappa Sigma Sigma Chi Kappa Alpha . . Sigma Chi . Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Nu .Alpha Gamma Rho Carl Rutledge . Albert Kopert Harold Lloyd . Wallace Martin . Charlie Massey . Dick Metcalf . Walter Miles Billy Phillips Winston Purifoy Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon .Alpha Gamma Rho Pi Kappa Alpha . . Kappa Sigma Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Alpha Alma Jean Caldwell, Pi Phi, was the first Interfraternity Queen to be voted on by the council. In previous years, the honor has been as hollow as the hat from which the queen ' s name was drawn. Alma Jean reigned over the annual Inter¬ fraternity banquet and ball, which was held the first part of December. First row —Brown, Conditt, Denman, Fogleman, Gaines, Gardner, Howington, Ivy. Second row —Kopert, Lloyd, Martin, Massey, Metcalf, Miles, Phillips, Purifoy, Rutledge. Page 171 ORGANIZED HOUSES CARNALL HALL OFFICERS Frances Patridge President Carnall Hall has had a long session this year, as it was opened early in September to house the rushees. The hall was redecorated last year. Glass chande¬ liers, floor length mirrors, and period furniture give the downstairs the appearance of an old southern home. There is an attractive waiting room just off the en¬ trance hall where housemother Emma Barnes is usually to be found. Mary Colen Etheridge Vice-President Jean Herring Secretary Elizabeth Nelson Treasurer Social activities at Carnall were frequent this year. There was a Hallowe’en party at the hall and a formal at the Union. There is a monthly vice-versa, and every few weeks the girls have pajama parties after dates. Among the outstanding Carnallites is Mary Noice Moore, president last year, who is president of AWS, is in Kappa Delta Pi, Omicron Delta, and won the Hazel H. Briggs Award. BOARD MEMBERS Bettye Dickinson Kirby Lee Hill Alice Houston Joyce Hudgins Anita Loyd First row —Dickinson, Etheridge, Herring, Hill. Second row —Houston, Hudgins, Loyd, Nelson, Patridge. Page 174 Completing the year as the only strictly agricultural organized house on the campus, the Men’s 4-H House has again had an active and eventful year. Honors came their way. Wade Bishop, president of the house, is business manager of Arkansas Agricul¬ turist, treasurer of Associated Students, and carries a Blue Key. Odie Stallcup edited the Arkansas Agricul¬ turist, made Who’s Who, and O.D.K. Robert Spitze is president of both Wesley Players and Wesley Foundation. Alpha Zeta claims twelve 4-H’ers, Pershing Rifles, Blue Key, and O.D.K. claim three each. 4-H was active in intramurals. Quentin Lynd and John Hubbard won boxing titles. Jesse Wilson is captain-elect of next year’s basketball team. The Men’s 4-H House was first organized on the Arkansas campus in 1936, and at that time was the only one of its kind in the United States. First row —Alter, Bedwell, Bishop, Blanchard, Bostain, Bowden, Boyd, Ferguson. Second row —Foresee, Fowler, J. Gibbs, W. Gibbs, Horton, Hubbard, Hudson, Honeycutt. Third row —Johnson, Keeling, Kendrick, Lancaster, Lynd, Pemberton, Segraves, Shumate. Fourth row —H. Simmons, J. Simmons, C. Smith, R. Smith, Spitze, Stallcup, Tyree, Wilson, Younger. OFFICERS A. Wade Bishop President Jesse Wilson Vice-President Carles Alter Secretary John Hubbard Treasurer MEMBERS Charles Alter Clemon Bedwell A. Wade Bishop Hubert Blanchard Vernon Bostain Bill Bowden James Boyd Braudus Ferguson Mack Foresee Lehman Fowler Jack Gibbs William M. Gibbs Everett Horton John Hubbard Loyde E. Hudson Herbert Honeycutt Albert Johnson Jack Keeling Richard Kendrick J. L. Lancaster J. Quentin Lynd Amos Pemberton Don Segraves Milton Shumate Hill Simmons Jim Jack Simmons Cleoh Smith Ralph Smith Robert Spitze Odie T. Stallcup Orvis Tyree Jesse Wilson Charles Younger Page 17 5 RAZORBACK HALL Thomas Boswell Tom Ed Hicks B. G. Meyers Charles Rice Harvey Simmons One hundred and twenty boys lived at Razorback hall until they received their orders to vacate for the Army Air Corps cadets who arrived in March. MEMBERS Charles Adams Sam Allen Billy Arnold Carlick Bagby Elmer Barber Herbert Barentine C. M. Barrow Maurice Barton Bob Beard Kenway Bell J. J. Benjamin George Bieler Tom Boswell Jim Bowen Harry Boyce Bill Bradford Sam Braswell Kenneth Brewer Claud Brittain Johnny Browko Billy Brown Leland Campbell J. T. Carroll Auten Chitwood Jorge Colberg Jim Combs Frank Corley George Crank James Crenshaw Charles Crockett Billy Cunningham Elmer Damm Bill Denman Charles Dietz Ossian Dossett Bill Dougan L. A. Dye Sid Easterling Keith Ellis Lowry Embry Tom Fleming Charles Frankhauser Henry Frantz Hershal Friday Max Gardner Ronald Gardner J. R. Gibson Bill Glassburn Charles Gocio Travis Gordy Frank Gosnell Walter Grauper J. W. Graves Raphael Guerrero J. R. Halbrook Roger Harris Roy Harrison Razorback Hall was outstanding in its success in intramurals this year. The boys won the championship in touch football, defeating Sigma Chi in the finals. The star of the team was Henry Frantz, supported by Bob Williamson and Auten Chitwood. The Dorm boys went to the finals of basketball and volleyball. Kenneth Theis won the ping pong cham¬ pionship, and Henry Frantz and Manuel Rios went to the semi-finals in doubles. Tom Trawick was housemanager and dunned the First row —Adams, Bagby, Barber, Barentine, Barton, Beard, Bell, Bieler, Boswell, Bowen. Second row —Boyce, Bradford, Brewer, Browko, Brown, Campbell, Chit¬ wood, Colberg, Combs, Corley. Third row —Crenshaw, Crockett, Cunningham, Damn, Denman, Dietz, Dossett, Dougan, Easterling, Embry. Fourth row —Fleming, Frankhauser, Friday, Gardner, Gibson, Glassburn, Gocio, Gordy, Gosnell. Fifth row —Graupner, Graves, Guerrero, Halbrook, Harris, Harrison, Hicks, Horner, Horton. Page 176 OFFICERS Dee McCartney President RAZORBACK John Strange Jim Stackable Roger Harris Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HALL boys for their rent money”. Jack West was the most popular boy in the dorm twice each day, for he dis¬ tributed the mail. This year the West Section, long known for its rowdiness, surrendered its title to the center section, where paint was thrown and fires were built in the halls. In spite of this atmosphere, James Crenshaw, Lester Redmond, and Robert Maurer made Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary society, and Harry Boyce was selected as outstanding first year law man. For the first time in its history the Dorm had a social function—a scavenger hunt, followed by dancing and refreshments in the dorm cafeteria. Led by Wallace Moore, the boys also put on their first serenade this year also. First row —Jernigan, Johnson, Johnston, Kirksey, Knight, Kotch, Loyola, Luigi, McCartney, McGill. Second row —McGraw, Mallett, Masters, Maurer, Mazzanti, Myers, Nix, Nolan, Oliver, Orto. Third row —Parsons, Pence, Pruitt, Puryear, Raines, Rankin, Redmond, Reynolds, Rice, Rogers. Fourth row —Scaife, Schmid, Shibley, Simmons, Skinner, Stackable, Stewart, Strange, Theis. Fifth row —Thomas, Thompson, Toney, Trawick, Upchurch, Wallace, West, Williamson, Yeager. MEMBERS Tom Ed Hicks Glen Horner Paul Horton Aniel House Charles Jernigan J. B. Johnson Carl Johnston Ozell Kirksey A. E. Knight James Kotch Edmund Lilly Caesar Loyola Hiram Luigi D. H. McCartney Sam McGill George McGraw J. C. Mallett John Masters A. J. Matthews Robert Maurer Francis Mazzanti Tom Moore Wallace Moore James Mosley W. G. Myers C. A. Nix James Nolan Emon Oliver Charles Orto Arris Owen Deane Parsons James Pence J. Y. Phinney Willard Pruitt Marvin Puryear Theron Raines R. C. Rankin Lester Redmond J. E. Reynolds Charles Rice Manuel Rios Tohn Rogers Irvin Salzman Roland Scaife Nat Schmid Clyde Shibley H vey SImmons Wilfred Skinner Tames Stackable Ralph Stewart Tohn Strange Kenneth Theis Harry Thomas Bert Thompson Lee Toney Wallace Tracy Tom Trawick Toe Upchurch Bill Wallace Billy Webb Tack West A. J. Wilks Bob Williamson Gene Yaeger Page 177 THETA TAU Theta Tau furnished the Air Corps with 12 men, but came through with 23 active members, 11 pledges, and one of the largest chapters it has ever had on the Arkansas campus. OFFICERS The slide rule boys who belong to Theta Tau were moved from their abode on Leverett street when the Air Corps moved into Davis Hall and the girls from there were shifted to the Theta Tau house. It is ru¬ mored that the Davis Hall girls had a gay time with the pictures, books, etc., that the Theta Tau lads left in their hasty departure. Wallace Hunton President Gene Leggett Vice-President Stanley Johnson Treasurer Joe Weisiger Secretary Outstanding in many ways are Theta Tau men. President of the house is Wallace Hunton, who is also president of AIChE and a member of Engineering Council. Tom Logan edits the Arkansas Engineer, is a member of Pi Mu Epsilon, Engineering Council, and O.D.K. Joe ‘St. Pat” Weisiger is chief ad-chaser of Arkansas Engineer, a member of Blue Key and Engi¬ neering Council. And the offices of vice-president of house, president of AIChE, and treasurer of Engineer¬ ing Council Belong to Gene Leggett. Theta Tau was proud of its pledges. Three fresh¬ men made Phi Eta Sigma. And social events were not lacking. There was a Christmas Dance at the house. A Formal in the Ball¬ room opened the second semester activities. Pretty Ernestine Vinson, who was selected Sweetheart of Page 178 THETA TAU Theta Tau is a national engineering fraternity with membership not based upon scholarship. It was founded at the University of Minnesota in 1904. Upsilon chapter at Arkansas was founded in 1928. Theta Tau, was presented a bouquet of dark red roses at this dance by President Hunton. And then came one of Theta Tau’s famous beer busts for their “off to the Air Corps” brothers. Problem of the year: to convert second semester Mother Kate (who had been with A.G.R. 10 years) from an agri to an engineer. First row —Adams, Allison, Barry, Brown, Brandon, Dodson, Duncan, Forsyth, Gregory. Second row —Hendrickson, Hester, J. Johnson, R. Johnson, Kormondy, Kuhlman, LaDue, Leth, Logan. Third row —McFarland, Rabeneck, Reynolds, Robinson, Tardy, Toler, Tullos, Weisiger. MEMBERS John Adams Nolan Allison Jack Berry Hiram Brandon Jimmy Brown George Dodson Robert Duncan John Forsyth Lawrence Gregory Carlos Hendrickson Robert Hester J. B. Johnson Ralph Johnson Paul Kormondy Bob Kuhlman Harold LaDue Wallace Leth Tom Logan Dill McFarland Joe Pendleton Garnett Rabeneck Joe Reynolds Hugh Robinson Bob Tardy Ray Toler James Trimble Earl Tullos Joe Weisiger Page 179 MIDWAY CD-DP HOUSE OFFICERS William Fish President In spite of losing over fifty per cent of its members to the armed forces during the first semester, Midway Co-op came through the year still a strong organiza¬ tion—with a better located house, and money in its Melton Shumate Vice-President treasury. Claude Turner Secretary Durben Miller House Manager Gerald Johnson Reporter A desire for better room and board at lower prices was responsible for its founding in 1940. A group of students got together and pooled expenses—result was Midway. Located on Leverette the first semester, the organization moved on February 1st to University street. MEMBERS Justus Edmondson Gailey Ethridge William Fish Raymond Franklin Raymond Higgins Gerald Johnson Charles Jolliff, Jr. Marion Mabry Durben Miller Earl Morgan Merrill Osbourne Forrest Ratcliff Melton Shumate Glen Smith G. H. Starnes Robert Stinson Claude Turner James Turner Elward Whiteside James Wilson President William Fish is also president of B.S.U., Y.M.C.A. Cabinet member, and A.I.O. representative. Durben Miller is house manager, A.I.O. president, Senator, and circulation manager of Arkansas Engi neer. Other organizations Midway participates in are Alpha Zeta, AIChE, Mixed Chorus, ASME, AIEE, Traveler, Razorback, Agriculturist, and Wesley Players. First row —Ethridge, Fish, Franklin, Higgins, Jolliff, Mabry. Second row —Miller, Morgan, Osburne, Ratcliff, Shumate, Starnes. Third row —Stinson, C. Turner, J. Turner, Whiteside, Wilson. Page 180 DAVIS HALL Early in March the girls at Mary Ann Davis Hall packed their bags and moved, leaving the hall to be used by the Army trainees on the campus. Davis Hall was only completed in July, 1942. When the girls lived there they did the housework and Com¬ missary Manager Mary Maxie Holt planned the meals. OFFICERS Nina May Wilson President Peggy Welch Vice-President Anna Bennett Secretary Social activities were not overlooked. November 7, the hall, named for a former teacher at the University, was dedicated, and there followed an all day open Addie Barlow Treasurer Mary Anna Patterson house and a luncheon with Governor Adkins and House Manager President Harding as guests. Several parties were given this year, but the favorites of the girls were pajama parties. The Davis Hall girls have christened their new home, located at 537 Leverett street, " Victory Hall,” and their slogan at present is " The best girls of all go to Victory Hall.” First row —Alfrey, Barlow, Barrett, Baumez, Bennett, Dixon, Farish, Finch. Second row —Fitzgerald, Harrington, Holt, Killion, Kingsley, Kleine, Lang¬ ford, Lund. Third row —Matlock, Neal, Norris, Patterson, L. Russell, M. Russell, Richmond. Fourth row —Sullivent, Thorn, Torans, Walden, Welch, Wilson, Wherley. MEMBERS Frances Alfrey Addie Barlow Sarah Barrett Margaret Baumez Anna Bennett Rebecca Dixon Maudine Farish Ava Ruth Finch Mildred Fitzgerald Norma Lee Harrington Mary Maxie Holt Francille Killion Helen Kingsley Helen Kleine Daphne Langford Marie Lund Dreda Matlock Mildred Neal Louise Norris Mary Anna Patterson Lee Jane Russell Mary Russell Anne Richmond Marie Sullivent Lorraine Thorn Betty Torrans Floy Vanlandingham Roberta Walden Peggy Welch Nina May Wilson Helen Wherley Page 181 WOMEN’S 4-H HOUSE OFFICERS Janive Segraves President Helen Wells Vice-President Martha Lou Foreman Secretary Marjorie Evans Treasurer Mildred Riggs Reporter Mildred Starnes House Manager Politically, the lady 4-H’ers are all out for New Deal and they take their share of honors. President of the house is Janive Segraves, who is also assistant editor of Arkansas Agriculturist, and historian of the Home Ec. Club. Eugenia Swearingen is secretary of Associated Students and a member of A.W.S. execu¬ tive board. House manager Mildred Starnes is also secretary of A.I.O. President of Y.W.A. is Helen Wells. Martha Lou Foreman “secreteks ’ for Wesley Foundation and the Home Ec. Club. She also won the Danforth Scholarship for being high-point fresh¬ man girl in agri school last year. Marjorie Evans is treasurer of Coterie and vice- president of University 4-H Club. President-elect of Rootin ' Rubes is Tracy Lee Nicks, who is also vice- president of junior class. Mildred Riggs serves as vice-president of sophomore class and on the executive board of WAA. Lois Cooper is assistant A.D.A. manager. The girls ’ shooed ' ' their buddy-buddies from the boys’ 4-H out long enough to roll up the rugs and get ready for social affairs. First came open house in October. Decorations were in fall colors. The Christ¬ mas party was for the girls only and climaxed a week of " Pollyannas”. Then came the Valentine party with dates. And a spring formal brought the social activ¬ ities to a close. Page 182 The University of Arkansas Women’s 4-H House was the first of its kind in the nation, first cooperative house on this campus and is now in its eleventh year. WOMEN’S 4-H HOUSE Biggest event of the year: the marriage of Johnnie Trawick to Everett Horton. Mrs. Caswell McRae, who has been on the campus 19 years, has been with the Girls’ 4-H for four years. Sponsors of the organization are Miss Sue Mar¬ shall, state extension specialist in clothing, and Mrs. John White, a former Home Demonstration Agent. First row —Bitely, Brockman, Bryant, Cash, G. Cooper, L. Cooper, ]. Edwards. Second row —V. Edwards, Evens, Ewing, Foreman, Giles, Hearnsberger. Third row —Marshall, Nicks, Owens, Riggs, Segraves, Smith, Starnes. Fourth row —Swearingen, Trawick, H. Wells, M. Wells, Yochan. MEMBERS Annie Bitely Thyra Ellen Broockman Margaret Bryant Mildred Cash Glendola Cooper Lois Cooper Juanita Edwards Virginia Edwards Marjorie Evans Irma Genet Ewing Martha Lou Foreman Mable Giles Rose Marie Gilliland Grace Harris Janice Hearnsberger Arlene Marshall Tracie Lee Nicks Mildred Owens Mildred Riggs Janive Segraves Mary Dow Smith Mildred Starnes Eugenia Swearingen Johnnie Trawick Helen Wells Melba Pick Wells Ila Dean Yocham Page 183 F F A HOUSE War conditions forced the FFA’s to reduce their membership to thirty-nine members, and to occupy one house at 717 W. Dickson. To become a member of the house one must be recommended by a member of the Agri College, or by business men in their home town. OFFICERS Sam Stewart President W. F. Gaskill Vice-President Mannon E. Gallegly Secretary Robert Baker Treasurer Willard Williamson House Manager Membership in the house is regulated, and only the most promising boys in leadership, character, and ability are chosen. Usually there are about twice as many applicants seeking admittance. Although 75 per cent of the members are in the College of Agriculture, the rest are scattered through all the other colleges. Room and board cost the boys about $20.00 per month. Dr. Keith L. Holloway is faculty adviser. First row —Andrews, Baker, Boswell, A. Bradley, J. Bradley. Second row —Finch, Flake, Flood, L. Gallegly, M. Gallegly. Third row —Gaskill, Hester, Jordan, Kirksey. Page 184 The FFA cooperative house was the first boys’ cooperative house established on any campus and was the first one on this campus to become incorporated FFA under Arkansas laws. HOUSE Although the loss of Big-Boy Millard Hardin was felt, the house carried on strictly New Deal as usual. Sam Stewart, George Lusk, and Harold Shewmaker held student senate seats. Lusk was also a member of Blue Key and Stewart secretary of Y.M.C.A. David Andrews, Melvin Tucker, and T. F. Whittington are members of Phi Eta Sigma. Mannon Gallegly was on the social committee and Alpha Zeta. Laird Flake and Robert Baker were members of board of publica¬ tion and ‘Corporal Gallegly was treasurer of the freshman class. MEMBERS David Andrews Robert Baker Horace Boswell A. B. Bradley James Bradley FFA was active in intramurals, placing Sam Stew¬ art and A. B. Bradley on the all-star touchball team. Bradley also held an active position on the varsity basketball team, and was winner of the free throw contest. George Collins Paul Finch Raymond Flake O’Neal Flood Lewis Gallegly Mannon E. Gallegly W. F. Gaskill A. R. Hester Fourth row —Lusk, Mcllroy, Morgan, Reynolds. Fifth row —Riggs, Sallis, Shewmaker, Stewart. Sixth row —Tucker, Watson, Whittington, Williamson, Yocum. Verne Jordan Jack Kirksey George Lusk E. M. McIlroy Doyle Martin Bill Reynolds Luther C. Riggs Rex Sallis Harrel Shewmaker Ted Smith Sam Stewart Melvin Tucker La von V. Watson Jesse Warren T. V. Whittington Willard Williamson Odell Yocum Page 185 OFFICERS Sam Thompson President Joe Weisiger Vice-President Fred Sims Secretary Louie Walter Treasurer Clifford Ko ger House Manager Organized in 1939, ECHO (short for Engineers Co-operative Housing Organization) is now in its fourth year of existence at the corner of Arkansas Avenue and Maple. Up to twenty-five per cent of ECHO S members are allowed to be non-engineers. But this year only one is not an engineer. You won’t believe it but last year two agri students were members. Outstanding among social events this year was the annual Christmas party. ECHO was also active in all intramural sports. Sam Thompson, who heads ECHO, is also presi¬ dent of Engineering Council, and is listed in Who’s Who. Another Who’s Whoer is Louie Walter, house MEMBERS Herbert Allman Allen Austin Jimmie Brown John Bruton Dick Burke Darwin Delap Ralph Dougherty Dudley Easterling Carl Gamel Carlos Hendrickson Bill Hensley Henry Hicks Harlan Holmes John Jacks Clifford Koger Albert Maupin Robert Milwee Ralph Owen Dee Patterson Allison Prater Boyd Purifoy Marvis Sanders Archie Sheffield Fred Sims Bill Jo Stark Frances Strabala Melvin Strabala Jack Summers Sam Thompson Louie Walter Alfred Ware Joe Weisiger Tom Wheat Ben White Jack Roger Williams treasurer and president of O.D.K. Joe Weisiger is vice-president of the house, business manager of Arkansas Engineer, and was St. Patrick himself. House manager is Clifford Koger. Three ECHO members sport Blue Keys and three flash O.D.K. keys. Eight are members of Engineers Council and six are Tau Beta Pi men. First row —Allman, Austin, Brown, Bruton, Burke, Delap, Dougherty, Easterling, Gamel. Second row —Hendrickson, Hensley, Hicks, Holmes, Jacks, Koger, Maupin, Milwee, Owen. Third row —Patterson, Prater, Purifoy, Sanders, Sheffield, Sims, Stark, F. Strabala, M. Strabala. Fourth row —Summers, Thompson, Walter, Ware, Weisiger, Wheat, White, Williams. Page 186 SCOTT HOUSE The blue and white colonial frame house of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Scott, 608 Storer, is the home of girls from all over the United States. Mrs. Scott has had a home for girls for the past thirteen years, the last five of which have been spent at the present location. Several of the girls have spent from two to three years with Mrs. Scott. Due to the war, the girls at Scott house voted to dis¬ continue their social activities at the house this year. In the past however they have entertained with Hal¬ lowe’en, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine, and Easter dinners. Scott house is noted for its fine cooking. About twenty per cent of the girls in the house are affiliated with sororities, and eighty per cent are other¬ wise. They are in schools ranging from Home Ec. to Law. Several of the Scott house girls are outstanding on the campus. Lucy Belle Bledsoe is a six pointer, and she was recently initiated into Phi Alpha Theta, na¬ tional honorary history fraternity. Nell Powell is a senior in Law school; she is president of Scott house and is also house manager. First row —Adams, Anderson, Barnes, Byrd, Black, Booe. Second row —Booth, Hanson, Jones, Murry, Powell, G. Smith. Third row —J. Smith, Spann, Ticknor, Wilson, Wise. OFFICERS Nell Powell President LaDonna Bird Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Esther Adams Rebecca Anderson Norma Barnes LaDonna Bird Earline Black Jane Booe Virginia Booth Geraldine Hanson Barbara Jones Gloria McDonald Martha Murray Louise Powell Nell Powell Gussie Smith Janet Smith Doris Spann Joan Ticknor Marjoline Wilson Pat Wise Page 187 PUBLICATIONS RAZORBACK Many changes are featured in the 1943 Razorback— some will like them and some won’t but the aim to have a different type of book has been accomplished. For the first time the Razorback was dedicated to an individual. General Douglas A. MacArthur, World War II hero and native of Arkansas. The paint¬ ings of MacArthur were done by a California artist named Metcalf, whose father attended the University of Arkansas many years ago. We were indeed fortunate in getting Mr. Metcalf as he has done portraits of many famous personages. He painted the life size painting of Will Rogers that is in the Oklahoma state capitol. Photography was the big problem this year with shortages on supplies and the impossibility of keeping a cameraman. George Kayer started out the year but joined the air corps after a couple of months. Most of the pictures were done by Ralph Stewart whose percentage of good pictures was amazing but he failed to return to school the second semester. The editor was pressed into service a good deal of the time and student contributions helped. The book was published this year with the smallest staff in years but those who worked did so tirelessly and faithfully. From start to finish Joan Dorris labored doing all kinds of jobs from typing to assembling the copy and generally giving good advice. Caroline Roberts worked consistently the first semester on classes and making up panels for the engravers. Marjorie Dildy, now Mrs. G. Webb, had charge of getting all membership lists in and did a thorough job of it. The editor at work— cigar and all Business Manager Dun¬ can struggled to get the $600 Page 190 Bill Heerwagen did the cartoons and Theron Raines, Virginia Arnold, and Jess Covington wrote pages of excellent copy. V. J. Wilkins was re-write editor and checked all copy for errors. Joan Ticknor was very valuable the final months doing all kinds of work and spending several hours a day in the office. Anne Marie Singletary was chief typist the first semester but left school to take aero¬ nautical engineering at Purdue. Photographs of the classes were done by Green, McClure did the beauties, Southwestern Engraving Company of Tulsa did the engraving and Economy Advertising Company of Iowa City, Iowa, the printing. Total cost of the book was between nine and ten “grand”. EDITORIAL Jack F. Lewis. Editor-in-chief Joan Dorris. Associate Editor Caroline Roberts. Class Editor George Kayer Ralph Stewart. Photographers Ray Wood Pendleton Woods. Sports Editor Connie Stuck. Greek Editor Bill Heerwagen. Cartoonist Marjorie Dildy . . . Organizations Editor Anne Singletary ) _ V. J. Wilkins [. Re ' wrlte Virginia Arnold Jesse Covington f Bill Oglesby .... Copy Writers Virginia PattilloI Theron Raines Joan Ticknor .Typist BUSINESS Dick Duncan. Business Manager Bascom Raines . . Assistant Business Manager Page 191 TRAVELER This was what might be called a “woman’s year” on the Arkansas Traveler, as there was a woman editor, assistant editor, and all women managing editors. On the combined editorial and business staffs the women outnumbered the men two to one, but despite the man shortage, the paper did not overwork the feminine angle. The Traveler felt the effects of war when it dropped from a bi-weekly to a weekly publication the second semester. Due to a decreased enrollment and a lack of news, the Board of Publications thought such action necessary and the staff agreed. When the paper became a weekly, the practice of having managing editors was also dropped, putting more work into the lap of the editor and her assistant. The Traveler was of much assistance to Pi Kappa, women’s honorary jour¬ nalism society, in its drive to send the Traveler to former University of Arkansas students now in the armed forces. Publicity was given the drive in both the edi¬ torial and news columns of the paper. The result of this campaign was action taken by the Student Senate to obtain money from the Student Publication Loan Fund to use in defraying the expense of printing and mailing the paper. Two new columns appeared in the Traveler the first semester, ’’The Fifth Column, by former editor Bill Penix, and " Free Mail Excerpts”. In the latter, excerpts from letters of former students now in the army appeared as well as news of their promotions and addresses. The Traveler also had a column entitled “Men in the Armed Forces” which kept the Enlisted Reserves posted on changes in the Army and Navy Reserve programs. Charlie Rice and his business staff had to work hard to secure ads this year, as national advertising was somewhat lower due to the war. WAAC and WAVE advertisements were not infrequent in the paper. H. T. beat the New Deal in the spring and razzed them all year Charles Rice found that the job of Business Man¬ ager was one of head¬ aches. Page 192 First row —Adams, Arnold, Bland, Burke, Caldwell, Carroll, Clark, Combs, Conditt, Crawford, Dougherty, Edwards. Second row —Efrem, Gray, Hughey, King, Lawson, Leiberstein, Malone, Nelson, Oglesby, Patrick, Penix, Ponder. Third row —Raines, Rice, Russell, Singletary, Sloan, Smith, Stuck, Theis, Tidwell, Vargas, Wahl, Woods. The Traveler is the main medium of expression of the journalism department. All students in the news writing classes contribute to it and are required to have a certain number of column inches in print each semester. The policy of the paper was to present the news fairly and impartially, showing no political, fraternity, or sorority partiality. Special issues of the paper this year were the six-page Engineers and Agri editions, the Honors’ Day edition, and the April Fool issue, which was written by the Men’s Press Club and Pi Kappa. April’s Fool Day might well be termed ‘editor’s holiday,” as it is the one day of the year that the editor can sit back and not have to worry about the paper. TRAVELER STAFF Helen Tidwell Editor-in-Chief Ann Lawson Carolyn Combs . Reba Gray ) Imogene Patrick ) Connie Stuck Bob Wimberly ) Pendleton Woods | ‘ Virginia Arnold Jerome Benjamin Jean Carroll Charles Clark Assistant Editor Managing Editors Feature Editor Sports Writers Bart Conditt Burt Leiberstein Mildred Malone Elizabeth Nelson Bill Oglesby Bill Penix REPORTERS Eula Nell Edwards Sue Clay Hughey John King Theron Raines Mary Russell Virginia Smith Kenneth Theis Juanita Wahl BUSINESS STAFF Charles Rice. Business Manager Keith Ellis . . . Associate Business Manager Louis Efrem, Jr. Mary Frances Burke Dorothy Maire Daughtery ) Assistant Business Managers Anne Adams Millie Bland Alma Jean Caldwell Nancy Ponder Mabel Sloan Heriulfo Vargas Society Editor Special Writers Nellie Watts Ann Marie Singletary Eugenia Crawford Circulation Managers Page 193 AGRICULTURIST The Arkansas Agriculturist is the official publication of the students of the College of Agriculture. March of this year marked the nineteenth milestone of the publication, it having been first published in March of 1924. It has always been a monthly publication. Next to the Traveler it is the most frequently issued publication on the cam¬ pus. Due to this fact it has a very large staff. The editor, associate editor, and the business manager head the staff. These officials are elected from the students of the college. They in turn select their co-workers from the student body. The editor used the same general plan for the magazine as was used last year. The theme was, however, radically changed. The theme was, to quote the editor, ' to portray a cross section of the activities, thoughts, and outlook of the students and faculty of the college in light of the present national emergency and in preparation for the future.’ The cover pictures portrayed students and faculty engaged in activities which represent the many phases of college life, and of the contribution which the college is making to the war effort and agriculture in general. The magazine carried in its contents a balance of news, editorials, and articles pertaining to various activities. One page in each issue is devoted to a message to the students from Dr. W. R. Horlacher, dean of the college. Another page is devoted to editorials by the editor which Odie said was hard to fill due to lack of soap.’ Other articles in the magazine were written by students and dealt with research carried on by the various departments, student activities, agricultural news, and other items of general interest. Editor Odie Stallcup had many other jobs to do also Business Manager Wade Bishop sold more ads than ever before Page 194 First row —Andrews, Bedwell, Bishop, Bourne, Blanchard, Crawford, Dumph, Evens, Ferguson, Foreman, Fowler, Gibbs. Second row —Howard, Hudson, Johnson, Kendrick, Lancaster, Lynd, McCollum, McCoy, Masters, Moore, Pemberton, C. Smith. Third row —R. Smith, Spitze, Springfield, Swearingen, Trawick, Washington, Wells, J. Wilson, N. Wilson, Segraves, Stallcup, Taylor, Wepfer. The Agriculturist not only serves the students of the college, but has a rather wide circulation, being sent to colleges, high schools, farmers, and agricultural workers throughout the state. A special issue is prepared for Agri Day each year. It contains a picture of all the organizations and of the Agri Queen, as well as the outstanding students of the college. Odie Talmadge Stallcup served as editor for this year. Bert Crow, associate editor-elect transferred to the engineering school and was replaced by Loyde Hudson, who proved to be a valuable member of the staff. A. Wade Bishop served as business manager and proved to be one of the best in the history of the magazine. EDITORIAL STAFF Loyde Hudson . Janive Segraves . Braudus Ferguson . Mary Alice Wepfer . Hazel Taylor Nina May Wilson Bill Gibbs Associate Editor Assistant Editor Managing Editor Editor Betty Lamp Feature Writer Marjorie Evans Hubert Blanchard Reba Gayle Smith J. L. Lancaster Quenton Lynd Mary Noice Moore Ann Bourne Martha Lou Foreman Eugenia Crawford Oscar McCoy Johnie Trawick Eugenia Swearingen Ben McCollum Helen Wells Jesse P. Wilson, Jr. BUSINESS STAFF Cleoh Smith . . Assistant Business Manager Clemon Bedwell . . Collection Manager Robert Spitze . . Assistant Business Manager Larsh Johnson .... Circulation Manager Dan Springfield . . . Advertising Manager May Ola Washington .Typist Page 195 ENGINEER Again this year the Arkansas Engineer , official quarterly publication of the College of Engineering, boasted one of the largest staffs in its thirty-one years of publication. Heading this year’s staff were Editor Tom R. Logan of Prescott, and Business Manager Joe Weisiger of Little Rock. Most of the articles this year were devoted to the correlation of engineering and the war effort. The best seminar papers from each of the departments were again printed in the Engineers’ Day edition. These papers, selected by the de¬ partment heads, were prepared by Alex Weir, James Carter, Boyd Purifoy, and a joint E. E. paper prepared by Thomas Stanfield and Francis Strabala. Many of the regular features of last year were carried over this year while many new ones were added. Engine House News Record, a two-page spread devoted to news coverage among the various engineering organizations, was writ¬ ten by Tom C. Wheat, junior Ch.E. Two new features introduced this year were the Dean’s Page and the Hawg Waller. The Dean’s Page consisted of an edito¬ rial prepared by Dean Stocker on any timely topic he might choose. The Hawg Waller, a glorified gossip column, was written by Lewis Efrem. Due to laxity of censorship (or none at all) Cracked Retorts, renowned joke column, again came into its own. By far the most widely read section in the magazine, Cracked Retorts became increasingly more popular as time went on. Missing this year too was the age old Editor-Business Manager feud. Screams and curses occasionally wafted down from the Union’s third floor, but apparently neither Tom nor Joe suffered more than minor abrasions on such oc¬ casions. No reflection on Joe’s abilities as Business Manager was the outcome of an all expense-paid trip to Lafayette, Indiana, to a national Engineering College Magazine Association convention. Evidently either Joe or Tom overshot the alloted financial aid. Result—the pair hitch-hiked from St. Louis home with enough ready cash between them for one hamburger. Editor Logan found time to play snooker and dance Business Manager Weis¬ iger entered campus pol¬ itics and won Page 196 First row —Blackshire, Brown, Buchanan, Burks, Croom, Doyle, Dougherty, Duncan, Efrem, Grant, Hendrickson, Hunton, Johnson. Second row —King, Kormondy, Kuhlman, LaDue, Leggett, Logan, Love, McEuen, Martin, Maupin, Miller, Patterson, Pierce. Third row —Robinson, Sanders, Sims, Sisson, Strabala, Terrell, Thompson, Toler, Walker, Weisiger, Wheat, White. Wilkes. Wilson. Key charms in the form of slide rules containing the initials A. E. were awarded the ten most outstanding men on the staff. These keys were presented at the Engineer’s banquet, and went to Jimmie Brown, Fred Sims, Ray Toler, Evan King, Jim Doyle, Irwin Burks, Tom Wheat, Dee Patterson, Carlos Hen¬ drickson, and Durbin Miller. STAFF Thomas R. Logan Editor-in-Chief Harold Grant . Bulletin Board Editorial Bob Kuhlman .... Jimmie Brown . Ray W. Toler ) Evan King j Managing Editor Associate Editors Editorial Albert Maupin Wayne Croom T. J. Love Bob Duncan Assistants Erwin Burks Joe Wilks Hugh Robinson Wally Hunton Feature Jim Doyle Tom C. Wheat Richard McEuen M. W. Sanders .Copy Stanley Johnson Louis Efj em George Kayer . .Photographer Special Harold LaDue ] Paul Karmondy j Francis Strabala Sam Thompson Ralph Dougherty Gene Legett STAFF Joe Weisiger . Business Manager Curtis Terrell .... Fred Sims . General Advertising Manager Durbin Miller .... Circulation Manager Assistants Assistants Louis Efrem Mark Buchanan C. Hendrickson Wallace Wilson John Blackshire Ben White E. G. Martin Burt Walker James Sisson J. N. Pierce Faculty Advisors Dee Patterson National Advertising Manager W. R. Spencer W. B. Stelzner Page 197 GUILD TICKER The Guild Ticker, official magazine of the College of Business Administra¬ tion, is published twice each year by an all-student staff. Kenneth Theis, senior, who took over the editorship second semester of last year, had the position again this year and handled the job like a veteran. Jim Stackable, senior from Fort Smith, was business manager, and he did a fine job of securing money for the expense of the magazine. The first issue, sporting a green cover, came off the press in January and was largely devoted to the effect the world conflict has had upon various economic subjects. These articles concerned such topics as: “Women at War,” “Amer¬ ica’s Rubber Problem,” and " The 1942 Revenue Bill.” An article from Dean Karl M. Scott told how the University of Arkansas business school was revising its curricula to meet the increasing need for trained men and women in industry and in the armed services. There was also an article praising four outstanding business students: Harry Shipley, Jim Stackable, Walter Morris, and Kirby Lee Hill. This year the magazine broke an old Ticker tradition by publishing a joke page in the first issue entitled " Ticker Ticklers.” Johnny Gage received all the blame, or credit, for this feature. Only criticism heard on the page was that it carried too many “ nice” jokes. Chief assistance for Editor Theis in trying to make something readable of the articles turned in came from Bill Hunt and Billy Phillips. Major worry dur¬ ing the year was wondering when most of the staff would be called to the army, leaving navy-men Theis and Stackable to do their own work for a change. Keep¬ ing a check on the radical ideas that pop up among the staff from time to time is the faculty advisory board composed of Dr. George E. Hunsberger, Dr. Pearce C. Kelley, and Rutledge Vining, all of the business school. Editor Theis played pingpong and heckled Razorback staff Business Manager Stack- able entertains Dean Scudder at Dorm dance Page 198 First row —Bowden, Carroll, Gage, Hughey, Hunt, McCollum, McGill, Massey, Phillips, Purifoy. Second row —Puryear, Robinson, Scurlock, Shipley, Stackable, Stinner, Theis, Thomas, Walter, Webb, Vise. Business Manager Stackable generaled his staff of demon ad-salesmen with huge success. Winston Purifoy and Charles Massey talked the local merchants into submission while Guilford Webb waged a correspondence campaign with national advertisers. Ticker keys were awarded for the first time in several years to the hardest working staff members. Students receiving keys were the Editor and Business Manager, Billy Phillips, Bill Hunt, Louie Walter, Guilford Webb, and Wmston Purifoy. The blue-covered second issue of the Ticker, distributed on Commerce Day, featured the who’s who of senior students. The editor and business manager, chosen by outgoing officers, the Commerce Guild Executive Council, and the faculty committee, had not been selected for the coming year, but would likely be girls due to the shortage of men among the students. STAFF Kenneth Theis Billy Phillips . Associate Editor Bill Hunt .... . . Associate Editor Richard Lee Managing Editor Lamar Stinner ) Louie Walter v . Harry Shipley ) Assistant Editors Louise Scurlock Marvin Puryear 1 Counts McCollum 1 Jim Thomas Johney Gage Bill McGill Sue Clay Hughey Joe Steele Joan Ticknor Editorial Assistants Editor-in-Chief Business Jim Stackable .Business Manager Winston Purifoy . Associate Business Manager Guilford Webb . . Associate Business Manager Betty Jo Vise ) Frank Bowden f • • • • Business Assistants Sonny Carroll ) Charles Massey v . . Advertising Assistants Adam Robinson j FACULTY ADVISORY BOARD George E. Hunsberger Pearce C. Kelley Rutledge Vining Page 199 HONORARY ORGANIZATIONS ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA First row —Cook, Davidson, Fore¬ man, Graham, Gray, Greer, Hen- derson, Hallen- beck. Second row —Ka- nis, Kramer, Mac- Chesney, McCol- 1 u m , Miller, Moore, Nichols, Oliver. Third row —Pattil- lo, Roberts, Spies, Stockley, Taylor, Werthiem, Wright, Yarrington. This spring Alpha Lambda Delta culminates the first year of its existence on this campus. The local chapter was installed through the efforts of Dean Scudder in the interests of promoting high scholastic attainment among freshman women students. Alpha Lambda Delta is a national fraternity having forty-seven chapters in twenty-seven states. The society was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924, and two years later when the second chapter was installed at Purdue Uni¬ versity, it became a national organization. The group is a sister fraternity to Phi Eta Sigma. Freshman women who make a five-point grade average in either semester of their first year are eligible to membership. OFFICERS D. Y. HOLCOMB .... Faculty Advisor COUNTS McCOLLUM .... President BARBARA WERTHEIM . THOMA KANIS.Vice-President VIRGINIA PATTILLO . Secretary Treasurer Doris Cook Margaret Davidson Martha Lou Foreman Betty Jo Nail Graham Reba Gray Lovine Greer Alice Henderson Mary Hallenbeck MEMBERS Thoma Kanis Betty Lou Kramer Constance MacChesney Counts McCollum Arline May Miller Mary Noice Moore Caryl Nichols Lillian Oliver Virginia Pattillo Caroline Roberts Jean Spies Margaret Stockley Hazel Taylor Barbara Wertheim Lou Alice Wright Edith Clair Yarrington Page 202 ALPHA ZETA First row —Bauer, Bishop, Dyess, Ferguson, How- ington, Hudson, Hubbard. Second row —Lan¬ caster, Lloyd, Lynd, McCollum, Smith, S p i t z e , Stallcup. Twice a year figures in sad dilapidated overalls, decorated with flashy ban¬ dana hankies, and carrying foreboding looking paddles, baskets of luscious apples, and shoe shine equipment, darken the U A campus. These specimens are the Alpha Zeta neophytes, and they are kept busy during their week of pledging by present¬ ing apples to the members’ favorite ladies, polishing their naturally already spot¬ less saddles, and performing numerous other niceties. At the Dutch Feed and annual banquet the Alpha Zetas entertain their dates and faculty members who are also in the honorary agriculture scholastic frater¬ nity, and entertain themselves at their annual smoker, which is a general get-to¬ gether for all the male students in the college of Agriculture. Composed of upper classmen in the upper two-fifths of their class, the organ¬ ization promotes the agriculture profession, and develops and fosters high stand¬ ards of scholarship. OFFICERS ODIE TALMADGE STALLCUP . Chancellor QUENTIN LYND.Scribe BEN McCOLLUM.Censor A. WADE BISHOP.Treasurer HARVEY HOWINGTON . . . Chronicler Edward Bauer Wade Bishop William R. Dyess Justis Edmondson Braudus Ferguson MEMBERS Harvey Howington John Hubbard Loyde Hudson J. L. Lancaster, Jr. Harold Lloyd Quentin Lynd Ben McCollum Jimmie Savage Cleoh Smith Robert Spitze Odie Talmadge Stallcup Page 203 BETA GAMMA SIGMA Blass, Bridgeman, Miles, Moore. Morris, Rice, Rog¬ ers, Shipley. Beta Gamma Sigma, the Phi Beta Kappa of the Business School, is the end- all and be-all of the school. Members are usually seniors, chosen from the upper ten per cent of the class. This year two of those chosen, Gus Blass and Thomas Bridgeman, were members of the junior class. This is the first time in many years that any juniors have been elected to membership in the organization. Other new members were Walter Miles, Walter Morris, Charles Rice, Lewis Moore, and Harry Shipley, seniors, and Margaret Backman, a graduate student. John Rogers is the only hold over member from last year. Until this year a prominent business man of the state has been chosen to be an honorary member of Arkansas Alpha. Honorary members from other years include C. F. Byrnes, James Penick, Marion Wasson, Louis Albert Watkins, Benjamin Wooten, and the late Harvey C. Couch, and the late Dr. J. C. Futrall. OFFICERS WALTER MORRIS.President LEWIS MOORE.Vice-President W. B. COLE.Secretary-Treasurer Margaret Backman Gus Blass Thomas Bridgeman Walter Cole George Hunsberger C. F. Byrnes James Penick MEMBERS Walter Miles Lewis Moore Walter Morris FACULTY P. C. Kelley HONORARY Marion Wasson Louis Albert Watkins Benjamin Wooten Charles Rice John Rogers Harry Shipley, Jr. Robert Logan Paul Milam Late Harvey C. Couch Late Dr. J. C. Futrall Page 204 BLUE KEY First row —Bishop, Brown, Cialone, Duncan, Hill, Howington, Jones, Lewis, Lloyd, McCollum. Second row — Miles, Morris, P e n i x , Purifoy, Rutledge, Shipley, Spitze, Trawick, Trimble, West. A man displaying the Blue Key has to be a leader. Leadership is the prime prerequisite for membership in Blue Key, honorary fraternity for men. It is an organization for recognizing achievement and requires a grade point higher than the average for men. Membership is limited to thirty-five. Every other Sunday night the Arkansas chapter meets at the Washington hotel for dinner and a discussion. Some of the discussions this year have been on Post War Econom ics,’’ How the University Operates,” and ' What’s Wrong with Freshman English.” Dean J. C. Jordan, national president of Blue Key, is sponsor of the local chapter, which joined the national organization in 1929. It had existed previously as The Marble Arch, being founded by Dr. Jordan in 1924. Pledges are taken each semester. Mortar Board women are guests at a Blue Key dinner each year. OFFICERS WALTER C. MILES.President EDGAR HAROLD LLOYD . . Vice-President EDWIN T. BROWN . Secretary and Treasurer A. Wade Bishop Edwin T. Brown Felice Cialone Dick Duncan Glynn P. Hill Harvey Howington Meredith G. Jones MEMBERS Jack F. Lewis Edgar Harold Lloyd Ben D. McCollum Walter C. Miles Walter L. Morris Bill Penix Winston Purifoy Carl D. Rutledge Harry Shipley Robert Spitze Thomas E. Trawick N. Walls Trimble Bill West Dean Clark Jordan. FACULTY ALUMNI Captain Tom Butt W. S. Gregson George Cole Dr. Richard Johnson Dr. John Clark Jordan Sponsor Dean Karl Scott Dean J. S. Waterman Page 205 KAPPA DELTA PI First row —Allen, Barnes, Dildy, Hays, Hill, Hurst, Jones, Moore, Pate, Phelps. Second row — Roberts, Sisson, Stover, Stroud, Swearingen, Tay¬ lor, Wasmer, Wil- lard, Williams, Wilson. Future expounders of the three R ' s who have a cumulative four point aver¬ age make up the membership of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary educational fraternity. Also necessary for entrance are good personal qualities and a specified number of hours in the College of Education. Each year Kappa Delta Pi presents a scholarship award to the high-ranking junior in the College of Education. Meetings are held each month in the Student Union, when problems of edu¬ cation are discussed. Founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois, Kappa Delta Pi came to this campus in 1924 when a petition was granted to the Education Club. Miss Helen Graham is sponsor of the organization. Initiation is held at the beginning of each semester, and pledges are required to provide the program for the initiation banquet. OFFICERS MARGARET ELLA SISSON . . . President WILLIE PATE.Secretary OTTO WASMER .... Vice-President NINA MAY WILSON .... Treasurer MISS HELEN GRAHAM .... Counselor Evelyn Allen Norma Barnes Marjorie Dildy Betty Brooks Hays Kirby Lee Hill Betty Tabb Hurst Vera Helen Jones Dr. R. K. Bent Mr. C. H. Cross MEMBERS Mary Noice Moore Willie Pate Virginia Phelps Caroline Roberts Margaret Ella Sisson Earl Stover FACULTY Miss Genevieve Dennis Miss Ella Dean Dr. H. G. Hotz Jo Vivian Stroud Eugenia Swearingen Hazel Taylor Otto Wasmer Mary Lou Willard Louise Williams Nina May Wilson Dr. Henry Kronenberg Dr. C. M. Reinoehl Page 206 KAPPA PI Baggett, Blair, Bollinger, Bryan, Castling, Sher¬ man, Smith. An organization of would-be Michelangelos and da Vincis was founded here three years ago for the future painters and sculptors in the university. Organized under the name Brush and Palette, in 1941 the society became the Alpha Delta chapter of Kappa Pi, honorary art fraternity founded in 1919. A new project this year is an exhibit and sale of the work of members, which includes craftwork, work in clay, novelties, and jewelry. At Christmas Kappa Pi sold block print Christmas cards made by the members. In the spring it sponsors an exhibition of student work and offers prizes for the best entries. Pledges, taken each semester, must have four semesters of art or the equiva¬ lent in an art school, at least one semester at the university, and a 3.5 grade in art with a three point in all other work. Ralph Hudson is sponsor. Dale Nichols, designer of tuberculosis Christmas seals, and Helen Finger, resident of Fayetteville, who illustrates children’s books, are honorary members. OFFICERS JOETHEL BRYAN.President WANDA SMITH . Vice-President and Secretary MARY CLAIRE BLAIR.Treasurer Dariene Baggett Mary Claire Blair Frances Bollingher ACTIVE MEMBERS Joethal Bryan Eddie Louise Castling Martha Morse Dolores Mullet Ethelle Sherman Wanda Smith ASSOCIATE AND HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Florence Altizer Miss Julia Besser Miss Helen Finger Ralph M. Hudson Mrs. Fred Kerr Mrs. Stanley Mitchell Dale R. Nichols Miss Mary Ellen Randolph Vincent Ripley Carl Rowden Mrs. Bessie Stringfellow Mrs. Fred Thomsen Page 207 LAMBDA TAU First row — Brooks, Gray, Hooper, Kramer. Second row — MacChesney, Mc¬ Collum, Patillo, Tidwell. Lambda Tau, an honorary literary society for aspiring young authoresses, has its only remaining chapter on this campus. Founded at Miami university, Oxford, Ohio, Lambda Tau was organized here in 1913 by Miss Jobelle Hol¬ combe, present sponsor. The Arkansas chapter is the only active one left. Each spring Lambda Tau holds a contest in some field of liter ary writing, offering cash prizes. The contest this year is short story writing. Last year a poetry contest was held, in which Max Quertermous won first place with his poem, “Two Songs.” Betty Jane Brooks was second with “Once in a Dream. Limited to fifteen, membership in Lambda Tau requires a four point average in English courses and a three point average in other work; also, the applicant must have sufficient literary interest and must have proved herself worthy. Pledges must present original literary compositions at the initiation banquet in the spring. Rosa Marinoni, Fayetteville poetess, is an honorary member. OFFICERS BETTY JANE BROOKS .... President REBA GRAY .... Secretary-Treasurer MISS JOBELLE HOLCOMBE .... Sponsor Betty Jane Brooks Reba Gray MEMBERS Emily Hooper Betty Lou Kramer Constance MacChesney Counts McCollum Virginia Pattillo Helen Tidwell Page 208 MORTAR HOARD First row — Bar- 1 o w , Brigance, Brooks, Cross, Gray, Hooper. Second r ow — McCrary, Moore, Sisson, Smith, Tidwell, Wilson. Mortar Board went all out for the war effort this year. Each girl pledged three hours of war work weekly, either in the Red Cross classes or in the surgical dressing rooms. Early in the fall the members met at the home of Dean Jeanette Scudder and held a discussion on ‘Women in the War.” A twenty-five dollar War Bond was the prize they awarded to the freshman woman with the highest grade point. Thoma Kanis received the award this year. Mortar Board members hope to make the award an annual project. Mortar Board gave a helping hand in orientating transfer women in the fall, and published a guidebook, ‘‘Co-ed’s Code, for all new women students. They helped with the party for freshman and transfer women at the beginning of the year, and continued to sponsor the Sophomore Council. OFFICERS REBA GRAY.President NINA MAY WILSON .... Secretary FRANCES BRIGANCE . . . Vice-President REBA GAYLE SMITH .... Treasurer HELEN TIDWELL.Editor Addie Barlow Frances Brigance Betty Jane Brooks Camille Cross MEMBERS Reba Gray Emily Hooper Marian McCrary Mary Noice Moore Margaret Ella Sisson Reba Gayle Smith Helen Tidwell Nina May Wilson Page 209 OMICRON DELTA First row —Bar- low, Bourne, Cast¬ ling, Edwards, Horne, Jones, Kice, McBride. Second r ow — Moore, Pate, Smith, Swearing- e n , Taylor, Thorne, Wilson. To " go national’ has long been the hope of Omicron Delta, and it was real¬ ized this year when, in April, it became affiliated with Phi Epsilon Omicron, national honorary home-ec society, becoming the Alpha Gamma chapter. Sixteen junior and senior braintrusts in home-ec who have exceptional leader¬ ship abilities, outstanding personalities, and an interest in home-ec professionally, are the members. Social activities included a tea and party for the freshmen and transfers which they, with the Home Ec Club, sponsored. Every year Omicron Delta gives an award to the freshman making the high¬ est grade point. Last year the winner was Caroline Roberts and this year Martha Lou Foreman. Mrs. Warren Gifford is the fraternity sponsor. OFFICERS MARY NOICE MOORE .... President ADDIE BARLOW .... Vice-President NINA MAY WILSON.Secretary Addie Barlow Anne Bourne Eddie Castling Juanita Edwards Marie Horne MEMBERS Helen Jones Patricia Kice Mary Jo McBride Mary Noice Moore Willie Pate Reba Gayle Smith Eugenia Swearingen Hazel Taylor Lorene Thorne Nina May Wilson Page 210 □MICRON DELTA KAPPA First row —Lynd, McCrary, Orton, Rice, Romans. Second row — Stallcup, Stanfield, Strabala, T h e i s , Walter. With important positions such as Traveler or Razorback editor counting only three points, it takes a ' big man on the campus” to accumulate the 15-20 points in activities necessary for membership in Omicron Delta Kappa. Points are given on the basis of scholastic ability as well as for achievements in religious, journalistic, cultural, and athletic fields. Membership is limited to juniors and seniors. Initiation is held each semester with fall and spring banquets. Among the 18 student and 10 faculty members of ODK there are members of Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Zeta, and similar honor¬ ary organizations. Annually they award a graduate scholarship to one of their members. The ODK’s still advertise their barbecue pit southeast of Razorback stadium as " the best place on the campus to have a picnic.” The original leadership fraternity, ODK was founded at Washington and Lee university in 19H, and was organized here four years ago. OFFICERS LOUIE WALTER.President KENNETH THEIS.Secretary THOMAS STANFIELD . . . Vice-President FREELAND ROMANS .... Treasurer Francis Donovan Ralph Dougherty John Braudus Ferguson Bill Hunt Thomas Logan Quentin Lynd Bunn Bell Dr. A. M. Harding MEMBERS Marcellus McCrary William Orton Charles Oxford Charles Rice Freeland Romans Thomas Rutledge FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H. M. Hosford Dean Alan S. Humphreys James Stackable Odie Stallcup Thomas Stanfield Francis Strabala Kenneth Theis Louie Walter Dr. Eugene Lambert Dean G. P. Stocker Page 211 PHI ALPHA DELTA Organized in 1927, the local chapter of Phi Alpha Delta boasts of many prominent former members. These include Captain Jack Holt, former Attorney General, Lt. Dick Huie of the U. S. Navy, and Judge Minor Millwee of DeQueen. Recently appointed to the United States Supreme Court is Judge Rutledge, a Phi Alpha Delta member. Membership is restricted to law students making a grade point of three for the first semester, and maintaining a high scholastic rating while a law student. The purpose of the organization is to advance the best interests of the Law School. Harry Boise was presented a copy of Dr. Robert Leflar’s book The Arkansas Law of Conflicts of Law’’ for being the top ranking freshman student in a contest sponsored by the group. Social functions included a dinner at Tontitown in February. OFFICERS JULIAN FOGLEMAN.Justice RAYMOND TRAMMELL . . . Treasurer MARCELLUS McCRARY . . . Vice-Justice ARCH ROBERT LAW.Marshal JAMES THOMPSON.Clerk DEAN J. S. WATERMAN . Faculty Advisor Dean J. S. Waterman FACULTY Edgar E. Bethell Frank M. Headlee Harry E. Boyce Francis Donovan Richard Duncan STUDENTS Julian Fogleman Horace Jewell Arch Robert Law Marcellus McCrary James Thompson Raymond Trammell Page 212 PHI ALPHA THETA First row —Arnold, Cross, Davis, Dil- dy, Driggs, Hoop¬ er, Lewis, Lusk. Second ro w — McRae, Pember¬ ton, Romans, Sis¬ son, Stinner, Trammell, Was- iner, Wimberly. Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fraternity, celebrated its 22nd birthday March 14, 1943. The fraternity was founded on this campus in 1921, and has since expanded to include chapters all over the country. The Founders Day Banquet, which was held at the Mountain Inn this year, is always an es¬ pecially important occasion for the Arkansas chapter, since it is the Alpha chapter. Three faculty members, Dr. W. C. Askew, Dr. Dorsey D. Jones, and Dr. A. L. Venable, joined Phi Alpha Theta during the first semester thus bringing the entire history faculty into the fraternity. Dr. F. H. Harrington was already a member. An article by Dr. Jones was featured in the fall issue of The Historian, national fraternity publication. Phi Alpha Theta has full membership in the newly organized Council of Honor Societies. Round table discussions featured the programs throughout the year. OFFICERS TRUMAN DRIGGS.President MARGARET ELLA SISSON . . . Secretary DORIS PEMBERTON . . . Vice-President RAYMOND TRAMMELL . . . Treasurer CAMILLE CROSS.Historian Virginia Arnold Camille Cross Dorothy Davis Marjorie Dildy Truman Driggs Emily Hooper Dr. W. C. Askew MEMBERS Jack Lewis George Lusk Jennie Mildred McRae Doris Pemberton Fred Reinmiller Freeland Romans Margaret Ella Sisson Lamar Stinner Raymond Trammell Otto Wasmer Joe Wimberly FACULTY Dr. F. H. Harrington Dr. Austin Venable Dr. Dorsey Jones Page 213 PHI BETA KAPPA Bilhiemer Gray Romans Tidwell Twice each year super-intelligent students in the College of Arts and Sciences are presented with the coveted Phi Beta Kappa key for their outstand¬ ing character, attainments, and grade points. The minimum grade point average for a prospective member is a four point, but it seldom runs lower than a four point five. In the fall of this year, four students were selected for Phi Beta Kappa. They were Elizabeth Jessup Bilheimer, Katherine P. Brumfield, Reba Gray, and Helen Tidwell. Freeland Romans, who was elected to membership last year, was still in school this year. Phi Beta Kappa was founded at the College of William and Mary on Decem¬ ber 5, 1776, and was installed at the University of Arkansas on April 4, 1932, when the Alpha chapter was founded. STUDENT MEMBERS Elizabeth }. Bilheimer Reba Gray Katherine P. Brumfield Freeland E. Romans Martha Helen Tidwell William C. Askew Zilpha C. Battey Herman C. Bowersox Robert A. Caldwell Thorgny C. Carlson Harold E. Clark Samuel C. Dellinger Harrison Hale Lloyd B. Ham FACULTY MEMBERS Arthur M. Harding Daisy Y. Holcomb Jobelle Holcombe Hemphill M. Hosford Henry G. Hotz Ralph M. Hudson Virgil L. Jones John Clark Jordan Fred L. Kerr Ina H. Knerr Antonio Marinoni Mattie C. Maxted Henry H. Strauss Delbert Swartz Austin Vander Slice Julian S. Waterman Edger Wertheim Fred W. Whiteside Vive H. Young Page 214 PHI ETA SIGMA Front row —Red- m o n d , Strabala, Rosen, Stampler, Trimble, Passarel- li, Crenshaw. Middle r o w — Cowan, Morris, Bonds, Lee, Pru¬ itt, Tucker, Whit¬ tington, Maurer. Back row — Humphries, Wolff. Orton, Thompson, Stallcup, Watkins, Campbell. Founded for a single purpose, Phi Eta Sigma, honorary fraternity for fresh¬ man men, at the beginning of each school year urges incoming freshmen to start their college life right by doing their best from the very beginning. Phi Eta Sigma has a single requirement: a five point average for the first semester or a five point average for the year. But only ten or twelve each year make the grade. To contact the better students personally, at the first of the year Phi Eta Sigma entertains the forty boys who placed highest on the psychology tests with an informal party. Initiation is held at the beginning of the second semester, and if necessary at the beginning of the fall semester. The national organization offers a first year graduate scholarship to its members each year in national competition. Founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois, Phi Eta Sigma was organized here in 1931 by the late Dean G. E. Ripley, and is now sponsored by Dean Allan S. Humphreys. HASKELL WOLFF BOB MAURER . John W. Hill Lawson D. Hornor Harvey Howington Horace Jewell Willie J. Lee Robert D. Maurer Walter C. Miles William Hal Morse William Orton OFFICERS President ARTHUR BONDS.Secretary Vice-President JAMES CRENSHAW.Treasurer MEMBERS David Andrews Gus Blass Arthur H. Bonds Thomas Bridgeman Joe Dan Bryant James R. Campbell III Royce G. Cowan James H. Crenshaw Roy L. Grantom William O. Passarelli, Jr. Willard H. Pruitt Lester R. Redmond, Jr. Freeland Romans Ward F. Rosen Alan Rosenberg James R. Scurlock Robert Spitze Talmadge Stallcup Hubert C. Stamper, Jr. Francis Strabala Sam Thompson James K. Trimble Melvin C. Tucker Rolland M. Waters Charles J. Watkins Trevellyan Whittington Jack R. Williams Haskell Wolff John Clark Jordan FACULTY Thomas F. Butt James J. Roark Allan S. Humphreys Page 215 PI MU EPSILON First row —Bragg, Bryant, Craig, Dougherty, H. Hicks, T. Hicks, Hine, Hutcheson, Jacks, King, Lo¬ gan. Second r o w — Maupin, Oxford, Romans, Smith, Stanfield. Strabala, Suttle, Thompson, Wheat, J. Wil¬ liams, L. Williams. If it is mathematicians with plenty of gray matter and who ‘know what the score is” that Uncle Sam wants, he will certainly find good material a mong Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematics organization. Requirements are a four point aver¬ age in all math courses, a three point in all other subjects, and members must have had a course in integral calculus. (And that ain’t hay.) At the beginning of the year a list of all members, both past and present, was sent to the National Roster of Scientific Personal at their request. Initiation is held twice a year, at the beginning of each semester, at one of the hotels. A banquet always follows the initiation ceremony. Other social functions include a picnic in the spring. The local chapter was organized in 1931. Sponsor of the organization is Dr. V. W. Adkisson, professor of mathematics. OFFICERS FRANCIS STRABALA .... President LOUISE WILLIAMS.Secretary JACK WILLIAMS .... Vice-President JOHN W. JACKS.Treasurer Bob C. Borowski Peter Bragg Joe Bryant David Craig Ralph W. Dougherty Henry H. Hicks Thomas E. Hicks Jack Hine Watson B. Fulks MEMBERS Elton Hunt E. S. Hutcheson John W. Jacks Evan King T. R. Logan Albert A. Maupin Charles Oxford Freeland Romans faculty members Norman Smith Thomas Stanfield Francis Strabala Wm. C. Suttle Sam W. Thompson Tom Wheat Jack Williams Louise Williams R. C. Wray Page 216 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA First row — Brig¬ ance, Dickson, Farmer, Garrett, Hercus. Second r ow — Johnson, Ledford, Nelson, Russell, Taylor. Sigma Omicron chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota contributed its small part in the present war effort through its national and chapter Victory Program, the sale of defense bonds and stamps at Student Affairs concerts, and individual par¬ ticipation. To become a member of this national professional music fraternity, a girl must show exceptional musical ability, be a major or minor in music, and possess a high scholastic rating. The organization was this year admitted to the Honors Council on the campus. Activities for this year included one musical each month, several socials, an Incorporation Day banquet on December 1, and a dinner honoring Miss Annelle Chandler, Zeta Province President from Tulsa, Oklahoma, during her April visit. A vacant room in the music building was also fixed up for a regular chapter room. Member Frances Brigance, contralto, won the Henry Tovey Memorial Award of a hundred dollar scholarship presented by the Arkansas Music Association each year. OFFICERS ELIZABETH NELSON .... President FRANCES BRIGANCE .... Secretary LORENE JOHNSON . . . Vice-President MARGARET LEDFORD .... Treasurer Frances Brigance Marguerite Dickson Betty Farmer MEMBERS Alma Jane Garrett Mary Carolyn Hercus Lorene Johnson Margaret Ledford Elizabeth Nelson Mary Ella Russell Ruthe Taylor Page 217 SOPHOMORE COUNCIL First row — Blair, Dietterich, Dumph, Foreman, Hathcoat, Henry, High, Hill, Hous¬ ton, Huxtable. Second row —Jar¬ vis, Johnson, Ka- n i s , McCollum, McNair, Moore, Pattillo, Spies. Wertheim, W i 1 - son. The purpose of the Sophomore Council is to help freshman girls to solve their scholastic, social, and personal problems while away from home. Over cokes in the Union, councilers welcome their freshmen to the University and give out with the ole advice about studying, dress, etc. Late in October Mortar Board and Sophomore Council entertained freshman girls and transfers at a Hallowe’en party in the Student Union ball room. Hon- orees put on paper-sack hats, played games, and bobbed for apples. Thoma Kanis was presented a $25 defense bond for having made the highest grade point in last year’s freshman class. Reba Gray, President of Mortar Board, made the award. Freshman girls are appointed to Sophomore Council each spring at the an¬ nual AWS Banquet. They are selected by Mortar Board on the basis of leader¬ ship, character, and a high scholastic average. Dean Scudder is sponsor of the organization. MARY HELEN MOORE . . JEAN SPIES. Mary Clair Blair Dorothy Ann Dietterich Mickey Dumph Martha Lou Foreman Joyce Hathcoat Mary Flo Henry Zana Bell High Chairman Sub-Chairman MEMBERS Nancy Hill Alice Houston Martha Jane Huxtable Barbara Ann Jarvis Dora Dean Johnson Thoma Kanis Sub-Chairman Sub-Chairman Counts McCollum Carolyn McNair Mary Helen Moore Virginia Pattillo Jean Spies Barbara Werthiem Peggy Wilson OFFICERS ALICE HOUSTON . COUNTS McCOLLUM Page 218 TAU BETA PI First row —Bragg, Bryant, Dougher¬ ty, Hicks, Maupin. Second row —Ox¬ ford, Smith, Stan- field, Strabala, Thompson. Twice a year a carefully selected group of outstanding junior and senior engineering students are initiated into Tau Beta Pi, honorary engineering frater¬ nity. Requirements are stiff. To become a member a person must be a male stu¬ dent enrolled in a regular engineering course. He must have attended the uni¬ versity one year and must be a junior in the upper eighth of his class or a senior in the upper fifth of his class. Other requirements include writing a 500 word theme and passing a 12 hour written examination. A walnut " bent” or key with seven Greek letters inlaid in white maple (with dimensions correct to one thirty second of an inch) must also be made. Each year Tau Beta Pi awards a slide rule to the honor freshman engineer and a handbook to the runner-up. OFFICERS THOMAS STANFIELD JOE BRYANT . . President Vice-President NORMAN L. SMITH FRANCIS STRABALA SAM THOMPSON Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Peter Bragg Henry H. Hicks Thomas Stanfield Joe Bryant Albert Maupin Francis Strabala Ralph Dougherty Charles Oxford Norman L. Smith Sam Thompson Page 219 FAMOUS QUOTATIONS OF GENERAL MAE ARTHUR " Upon the fields of friendly strife are sown the seeds that upon other fields, in other days, will bear the fruits of vic¬ tory.” " However horrible the incidents of war may be, the sol¬ dier who is called upon to offer and give his life for his coun¬ try is one of the noblest developments of mankind. I do not know the dignity of his birth, but I do know the glory of his death.” I’d get down on my hands and knees and pray . . . then I’d go out and fight like hell.” ORGANIZATIONS AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION The war made Ben’s work simpler. Ben McCollum Lois Cooper . Hazel Taylor Braudus Ferguson A. B. Bradley . OFFICERS ADA Manager Assistant Manager . . Secretary Treasurer Publicity Manager A convocation with the crowning of the queen, a picnic at the farm and a farmer’s formal were the principal attractions of " Agri Day” of 1943. The activities of the day were restricted because of the war conditions. " Agri Day” was organized twenty-eight years ago for the purpose of giving the College of Agriculture some publicity, for the uniting of the students of the College of Agriculture more completely, and for a bigger and better Agri Day. A. D. A. has been very successful in carrying out all these purposes. In 1942, after feeling the touch of war, the students of the college thought it best to eliminate the parade from Agri Day activities for the duration. In doing this they spent more of their time and money on exhibits and the livestock show at the farm. However, this year conditions were even worse and the students felt that it would be patriotic to eliminate the exhibits as well, since they required materials essential to the war effort. For 1943 the students of the college chose Mary Colen Ethridge as their Queen, the most beautiful in the field of candidates. Mary Colen is vice-president of Carnall Hall, publicity chairman for the B. S. U. council, secretary of Y. W. C. A., treasurer for the Home Ec. club, and president of Coterie. Page 222 AGRI DAY ASSOCIATION Bradley, Cooper, Ferguson, McCol¬ lum, Taylor. The activities of the year started with the get-acquainted dance, at which the Agri’s dressed in their farmer formals, overalls and gingham dresses. And of course the big day of the year was Agri Day itself. The entire day was used for the entertainment and enjoyment of all the agri students. Those in whose hands the responsibility of the activities of the day fell were: Ben McCollum, manager; Lois Cooper, assistant manager; Hazel Taylor, secretary; Braudus Ferguson, treasurer; and A. B. Bradley, publicity manager. The year’s activities ended with the spring picnic. As has been true in the years past the Agri’s anxiously awaited the announce¬ ment of the college’s who ' s who, chosen by a committee composed of three faculty members and two students. The choice for this year were: Odie Talmadge Stall- cup, chancellor of Alpha Zeta and editor of the Arkansas Agriculturist; Wade Bishop, business manager of Arkansas Agriculturist and president of Men’s 4-H House; Harvey Howington, president of Sigma Nu, Lt. Col. in R. O. T. C.; Ben McCollum, A. D. A. manager; Mary Noice Moore, president of A. W. S. and president of Omicron Delta; Hazel Taylor, secretary of A. D. A.; Gayle Smith, Danforth winner and vice-president of Delta Delta Delta; and Addie Barlow, vice-president of Omicron Delta. Page 223 A CLUB The requirement for membership into the A. Club is to receive a varsity letter in any major sport . . . whether it be track, basketball, tennis, or on the gridiron, this organization is for all those who have won the red and white letter. With only a few members, the A. Club was founded in 1922 . . . John C. Futrall, a former University president, was one of the founders of the club and ex-president W. J. Fulbright, another member. Today the membership of the club exceeds 40. The only woman ever elected to the club is Goldie Jones who is an honorary member and secretary of the department. Every spring the A. Club holds an annual dance and old members from over the state come to watch and enter into the fun. ROBERT • CHICK” FORTE GORDON CARPENTER A. B. Bradley Gordon Carpenter Harry Carter Alan Carter Felice Cialone George R. Cole Frank Delmonego Robert Forte Henry Frantz Robert Green Noel K. Gregory Bratton Haynes Milton Howell OFFICERS . President MEREDITH JONES.Secretary Vice-President JOE TIBBITTS.Treasurer MEMBERS Virgil Johnson Ben Jones David Paul Jones Goldie Jones Meredith Jones Eugene Lambert Charles Lively Jay Lawhon Herman Lubker W. R. McNair Wayne Marshall Roger Mast Wilson Matthews Robert Murphy Paul Paladino Madison Rucker A. W. Johnnie Porter Glen Rose Max Sallings David Scarborough Walter Sisson Fred C. Thomsen Joe Tibbitts Clyde Van Sickle Jesse P. Wilson Clayton Wynne Page 224 BOOSTERS CLUB ARKANSAS First row —At- wood, Baldwin, Barber, Barton, Bland, B1 a n k s , Blass, Boone, Bowden, Brannen, Branting, Brown, Carroll, Chambers, Clemmons, Den¬ man. Second r ow — Denton, Duncan, Dyess, Frazer, Freeling, Gardner, Gist, Hawkins, Hefley, Hiller, Holt, Howington, Isgrig, Ivy, Jett, D. Jones. Third row —J. Jones, King, Lambert, Lewis, Lloyd, Metcalf, Myers, Nelson, Olsen, Pence, Petersen, Phillips, H. Prewitt, J. Prewitt, Pruitt, Purifoy. Fourth row —Ratcliffe, Robinson, Rosen, Rye, Schreit, Shackleford, Smith, Stevenson, Stovall, Stuckey, Thomas, Vaughn, Wallace, Walter, Wilmoth, Wilson, Wood, Woods. The Arkansas Booster Club is, in conjunction with Rootin’ Rubes, the sou rce of organized school spirit at the University. Their aim is to foster pep at all school sports events. In red and white jackets, they are the traditional " Rah-rah’ boys at any game. ABC membership is composed of a certain equal quota from each organized group of boys on the campus. The groups select their own representatives, who are put through the annual spectacular initiation, which, with girls’ hats, make-up, multi-colored clothes, unmated shoes, and other grotesque accoutrements, is the most original initiation on the campus. The cheerleaders are selected each year by ABC, and their trips to accom¬ pany the team are paid for by that group. ABC also rents the " mike” and loud speakers present at every football game to aid the cheering. OFFICERS DICK METCALF.President DICK DUNCAN.Secretary BILLY PHILLIPS .... Vice-President W. S. GREGSON . . Treasurer, Advisor MEMBERS Bo Atwood Dick Duncan Jimmy Jones Adam Robinson Warren Baldwin Bill Dyess Marvin Johnson Ward Rosen Elmer Barber Jack Fiscus Vernon King Vim Rye Maurice Barton Bob Frazer Joel Lambert Frank Schreit Bobby Bland Dick Freeling Jack Lewis Marshall Shackleford Aubrey Blanks Bobby Gardner Buck Lloyd Ralph Smith Gus Blass Bogan Gist Dick Metcalf Allen Stevenson Buddy Boone Jack Glenn Don McCrary Bill Stovall Frank Bowden Bobby Hawkins Billy George Myers Jim Stuckey Noah Brannen Jim Hefley Leroy Nelson Jim Thomas Leland Branting Elbert Hiller Jap Olsen Berry Vaughan E. T. Brown Jack Holt Bob Peterson Bill Wallace Jim Bunn Lawson Horner Billy Phillips Louie Walter Charles Carrol Harvey Howington Henry Prewitt Frank Warren Fred Chambers Ben Isgrig Jimmy Pence Hershal Wells Earl Clemmons Bruce Ivy Jesse Prewitt Hershal Wilmoth Bill Denman Bill Jett Dick Pruitt Bob Wilson Jimmy Denton Gene Johnston Donald Jones Winston Purifoy Sam Ratcliffe Ray Wood Pendleton Woods Page 225 A I D First r o w —Fish, Ferguson, Galleg- ly, Horton, Miller. Second row —Pat¬ terson, Segraves, Starnes, Welch. Formed two years ago for the purpose of uniting cooperative houses on the campus, the Association of Independent Organizations began its third year as a member of the National Independent Student Association, which has 50 chapters in colleges throughout the United States. Five houses were represented in AIO this year, Midway, Men’s 4-H, Women’s 4-H, FFA, and a newcomer, Davis Hall. Midway’s Durben Miller was elected AIO president. Each house has two representatives on the council. Dr. T. R. Hedges and Paul Hudson were faculty sponsors again this year. AIO’s third annual carnival was held last fall in the Student Union, complete with an all-evening bingo game and a contest between the houses for the best side-show. Davis Hall and Women’s 4-H tied for top honors this year and re¬ ceived jointly the gold trophy cup, on which their names were inscribed. It seems that a new organization can start a tradition if it doesn’t already have one! OFFICERS DURBEN E. MILLER.President MILDRED STARNES .... Secretary BRAUDUS FERGUSON . . . Vice-President MARY ANN PATTERSON . . . Treasurer E. M. McILROY.Reporter MEMBERS William Fish .Midway Co-op Durben Miller .Midway Co-op Braudus Ferguson .Boys’ 4-H Mary Ann Patterson .... Davis Hall Mannon Gallegly .FFA Janive Segraves .Girls’ 4-H Everette Horton .Boys’ 4-H Mildred Starnes .Girls’ 4-H E. M. Ilroy .FFA Peggy Welch .Davis Hall Page 226 A I Ch E First row —Bar¬ tholomew, Bryant, Craig, Delap, Easterling, Efrem, Forsyth, G a m e 1, Gibson, Gladden, Graupner. Second row —Har¬ ris, Hastings, Hay, Hicks, Hill, Hun- ton, Kern, King, Koger, Kuhlman, Mills. Third row — Northington, Ox¬ ford, Reynolds, Rosen, Smith, Ter¬ rell, Ware, Weir, Wetzel, W heat, Williams. The student branch of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is a pro¬ fessional organization dedicated to the advancement of chemistry and to bring¬ ing men together with similar ideals and ambitions. The local branch was founded in 1935 by Dr. Harrison Hale, and is one of the largest and most influential engi¬ neering organizations on the campus. The only requirement for membership in AIChE is enrollment as a chemical engineer. Meeting every other Wednesday night, AIChE members were treated to talks, motion pictures, and socials throughout the year. Due to war conditions the chemicals did not take their usual inspection trip this year. Each year the organization awards a pin to the junior chemical engineer at¬ taining the highest scholastic standing. Tom C. Wheat won the award this year. Clifford Koger was junior representative to the Engineering Council. Faculty advisors are Dr. Hale and Mr. Jenkins. OFFICERS WALLACE HUNTON .... President DUDLEY EASTERLING .... Secretary JOE BRYANT.Vice-President JACK ROGER WILLIAMS . . . Treasurer DR. HARRISON HALE . . . Faculty Adviser George Armstrong Dick Bartholomew Joe Bryant David Craig Darwin Delap Dudley Easterling Louis Efrem John Forsyth Carl M. Gamel Dick Gibson Jim Bob Gladden Walter G. Graupner MEMBERS Joe Harris William Hastings Robert Hay Tom Ed Hicks J. W. Hill Wallace Hunton Curtis Kern Evan King Clifford Koger Bob Kuhlman James Landers Edwin Mills Gene Northington Charles Oxford Joe Reynolds Ward Rosen Norman Smith Curtis Terrell Alfred Ware Alexander Weir Bob Wetzel Tom Wheat Dan Whelchel Jack Roger Williams Page 227 A I E E First row — Bran¬ don, Downer, Fish, Grant, Haw¬ kins, Heckman, Irby, Jones, Lo¬ gan, Lyle, Mallett. Second ro w — Martin, Maupin, Patterson, Robin¬ son, Smith, Stan¬ field, Stark, Stra- b a 1 a , Summers, Thomas, Toler, Weisiger. The student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, like the other professional organizations on the campus, is designed to acquaint the engineer with recent developments in his particular branch of engineering and to bring him into closer contact with men who have achieved success in that field. Meeting bi-monthly in the dynamo laboratory, AIEE members enjoyed motion pictures, talks, and socials. Late in October Mr. Mahood of Bell Tele¬ phone Co. spoke to the group. Later Francis Strabala and Thomas Stanfield gave an account of their trip to Camden, New Jersey, where they were interviewed by R. C. A. as prospective employees. AIEE had the usual number of smokers highlighted with cider, doughnuts, jokes, and the ever popular “stogies.” Due to war conditions, annual industrial inspection trips were canceled. Faculty advisors are A. S. Brown and W. B. Stelzner. OFFICERS TOM STANFIELD.Chairman VERNON HAWKINS .... Secretary JOE WEISIGER.Treasurer Hiram Brandon Robert Downer William Fish Harold Grant Vernon Hawkins Clarence Heckman Joe Irby J. E. Jones MEMBERS Tom Logan Harry Lyle J. C. Mallett Robert Martin Albert Maupin Dee Patterson Hugh Robinson Sam C. Smith Tom Stanfield Bill Joe Stark Francis Strabala Jack Summers Bill Thomas Ray Toler Joe Weisiger Page 228 WESLEY PLAYERS First row — Ald¬ ridge, Baumez, E. Beasley, J. Beas¬ ley, Bedwell, Bled¬ soe, Bledsoe, Bos- tain, Brooks, Cov- ington, Diel, Evans. Second r o w — Foreman, Frank¬ lin, Gallegly, Gar¬ cia, Heckman, Hendrickson, Jew¬ ell, Johnson, Jones, Jordan, Kirk, Kleine. T hird ro w —Love, Moore, B. Mur¬ phy, I, Murphy, Nelson, Segraves, Spitze, Stephens, Taylor, Tyler, Wahl, Watson, Wilson. Though Wesley Players is sponsored by the Methodist Church, its member¬ ship includes all college students who are interested in studying and presenting religious drama. The organization has as its aim to promote an interest for the advancement of religious drama. Kappa chapter was established on Arkansas campus in 1931. The national organization was founded in 1924 by a group of Methodist students on the University of Illinois campus. Four one-act plays were presented during the year. They were: “The Un¬ lighted Candle,” given at church service, ’“Snowbound,” Christmas play, “Dawn in the West,” China relief drive play, “The Symbol of the Cross,” Easter play. The two groups of pledges also presented plays. At the bi-monthly meetings studies in some phases of drama were given by various members of the organization. OFFICERS BOB SPITZE.President CARLOS HENDRICKSON . . Vice-President JEAN GARCIA . . HELEN JONES . . . . MARTHA LOU FOREMAN . Reporter Secretary Treasurer Sara Aldridge Margaret Baumez Emma Ruth Beasley Joseph Beasley Clemon Bedwell Mrs. R. K. Bent Leona Bledsoe Lucybelle Bledsoe Vernon Bostian Betty Jane Brooks Jess Covington Claude Diel Justus Edmondson Marjorie Evans MEMBERS Martha Lou Foreman Raymond Franklin Mannon Gallegly Jean Garcia Clarence Heckman Carlos Hendrickson Audra Hite La Rou Hite Horace Jewell Dora Dean Johnson Helen Jones Mary Jordan Elmer Ray Kirk Helen Kleine T. J. Love Mary Noice Moore Bill Murphy Irma Murphy Elizabeth Nelson Janive Segraves Bob Spitze Fern Stephens Hazel Taylor Bertha Tyler Frances Tyler Juanita Wahl Avanell Watson Wallace Wilson Page 229 ALPHA CHI SIGMA First row —Bragg, Branting, Craig, Crow, Easterling, Gamel, Gladden, Grantom, Graup- n e r , Hamilton, Hine. Second ro w — Hicks, Hunt, Kaufman, Kern, King, Koger, ' Mills, Northing- ton, Oxford, Ro¬ mans, Rosen. Third row —Rut¬ ledge, Smith, Sut- tle, Terrell, Thompson, Ware, Wheat, White, Whittington, Wil¬ liams. Coffee served in casseroles, salad in evaporating dishes, hamburgers fried over Bunsen burners, and bread heated in a drying oven constituted the two an¬ nual laboratory banquets held this year by Alpha Chi Sigma, professional chem¬ istry frater nity. The Alpha Chi Sigmas make an award of membership in the American Chemical Society each year to the outstanding senior student in chemistry or chemical engineering. As a yearly project the Alpha Chi Sigmas sponsor a free tutoring service for chemistry students. Alpha Chi Sigma—the local chapter was formerly called Gamma Chi—was organized in 1902 at the University of Wisconsin. The local chapter was founded by Dr. L. E. Porter, A. S. Humphreys, and Dr. Edgar Wertheim. The annual Founders’ Day banquet was held on May 1 this year. OFFICERS SAM THOMPSON.President JACK HINE.Secretary JACK ROGER WILLIAMS . . Vice-President TOM RUTLEDGE.Treasurer ELTON HUNT.Reporter Bruce Bates Peter Bragg Ted Branting (Leland R.) David Craig Bert Crow Dudley Easterling Carl Gamel J. R. Gladden Roy Grantom Walter Graupner Hughes Hamilton MEMBERS Jack Hine Tom Ed Hicks Elton Hunt Tom Hunt Herbert Kaufman Curtis Kern Evan King Clifford Koger E. K. Mills Gene Northington Charles Oxford Freeland Romans Ward Rosen Tom Rutledge Norman Smith Bill Suttle Curtis Terrell Sam Thompson Alfred Ware Tom Wheat Ben White T. V. Whittington Jack Roger Williams Page 230 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA First row —Acker- man, Castling, Felts, Franken- stein, Gresham, Jarvis, Myers. Second row —Ne- mec, Nolen, Simp¬ son, Walt, Wat¬ kins, Steinbach. The war has curtailed the activities of A. E. D. very little. In November the members toured the Arkansas Medical School and saw how blood is prepared and stored for the Red Cross Blood Banks. In March the group toured the Veterans Hospital. Although Arkansas Alpha was installed in 1938, the fraternity can already boast that Dr. W. H. Steinbach, sponsor, is National President. The social program began with a smoker at Dr. Steinbach s home and ended with the annual picnic. Dr. Delbert Swartz spoke at the fall initiation banquet. Pledges must have a 3 point grade average and read an original paper on a subject of medicine at one of the monthly dinners. The object of A. E. D. is to encourage excellence in pre-medical study and bridge the gap between the spirit of Pre-Medical work and that of the medical school. Character, general ability, and personality are considered carefully in the selection of each member. OFFICERS JAMES C. DUNBAR.President KATHLEEN SMITH.Treasurer W. H. STEINBACH JAMES R. WALT .... Vice-President BILLY BOB FELTS.Secretary . . . . Sponsor Mary Olive Ackerman Thomas Brumfield Eddie Castling Jimmie Doherty Billy Bob Felts Frank Frankenstein, Jr. Edward Gresham MEMBERS Helen Hall Barbara Anne Jarvis Patty Kice William Lee William Morse Warren Murry William George Myers Martha Ann Nemec Richard Nolen William H. Pruitt Ray Simpson Jean Spies James Riggs Walt Charles Jerry Watkins Page 231 ALPHA KAPPA PSI First row —Bridge- man, C i a 1 o n e , Clay, Curl, Gage, Hill, Hunt, Lewis, Miles, Morris. Second r o w — Phillips, Purifoy, Rice, Shipley, Stackable, Theis, Trawick, W e s t , Williams. Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, is composed of students in the College of Business Administration who make at least average grades, and who are active in business and professional interests. The organization was quite fortunate this year in having so many capable officers. Harry Shipley presided as president while Tom Trawick was vice-president; Glynn Hill, secretary; and Billy Phillips, treasurer. Beta Zeta, Arkansas’ chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, was installed November 10, 1928, and has grown until today it is one of the leading chapters in the United States. Every school year, Beta Zeta Chapter sponsors some survey or research work in the field of Commerce, and its findings prove to be a great benefit to its members and to the School of Business Administration as a whole. The members enjoy lectures by various faculty members of the University and by guest speakers. They sponsor several smokers a year and hold many discussion circles on im¬ portant problems of the American Businessman. OFFICERS HARRY SHIPLEY . . . . . President GLYNN HILL . . TOM TRAWICK . . . . Vice-President BILLY PHILLIPS . .Treasurer MEMBERS Tom Bridgeman Richard Lee Charles Rice Felice Cialone Barney Lewis Harry Shipley Henry Clay Walter Miles Jim Stackable Newman Curl Walter Morris Kenneth Theis John Gage Billy Phillips Tom Trawick Glynn Hill Winston Purifoy Bill West Bill Hunt Lan Williams A S C E First row — Alli¬ son, Bruton, Bu¬ chanan, Carter, Cook, Frauenthal, Gregory, Johnson, Leggett. Second r ow — Leth, Oates, G. Smith, N. Smith, Walker, Warrick, Whitthorne, Wilk¬ inson. The American Society of Civil Engineers, meeting every other Wednesday night, has enjoyed a very productive year. Due to the hour credit allowed its members, the meetings were well-attended. Some of the interesting speeches, resulting from research on seminar papers, were ' Construction of Airport Runways,’’ by Robert Oats; “Aerial Photography,’’ by James Carter; and “Alaskan Canadian Highways,” by Burton Walker. In addition to the regular seminar talks, talks on news of current interest were also presented. ASCE was also privileged in having a number of guest speakers throughout the year. Among these were Mr. A. L. Saunders of the U. S. Geodetic Survey; Lt. W. S. Hardie of the Military Department; and Billy Dunkle, ASCE 41, a former member of the student chapter. Faculty advisors are Mr. R. C. Wray and Mr. W. R. Spencer. GENE LEGGETT L. O. GREGORY . Austen Allen Nolan B. Allison John H. Bruton Mark Buchanon James Carter Jim Cook Julian Frauenthal OFFICERS President SAM WHITTHORNE .... Secretary Vice-President JOHN BRUTON.Treasurer MEMBERS L. O. Gregory J. B. Johnson Gene Leggett Wallace Leth Robert Oates Gilbert Smith Nathan Smith Dick Taafe Jim Trimble B. K. Walker Ford Warrick H. B. Wenzel S. N. Whitthorne Joe Wilkinson Page 233 A S M E First row —Adams, Bacher, Berry, Callaway, Dod¬ son, Dougherty, Duncan, Grant, Hendrickson, Hes- ter, Holmes, Hutcheson, Jacks. Second ro w — Johnson, LaDue, McDonough, Mil¬ ler, Nelson, Owen, Peterson, Prater, P u r i f o y , Rabe- neck, Sims, Tardy, Teal. To quote the by-laws of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, its primary purpose is to —quote— ' help the mechanical engineering students develop professional contacts and instincts”—unquote. Only prerequisite for member¬ ship into ASME is that of being a junior mechanical engineer. Meetings were held twice monthly, and were highlighted by interesting speeches given by members as well as guest speakers. Early in the year Mr. Rutledge Vining of the business school talked to the group on economic results of the war. No engineering organization is complete without an occasional smoker. ASME is no exception. Particularly successful was the December smoker held at the ECHO house. After cider, jokes of dubious character, and plain " bull” had flowed freely, the meeting was given a somewhat sobering touch by two talks — " Binary Cycles in Steam Turbines,” by E. S. Hutchison, and " Fluid Drive,” by Garnet Rabeneck. Mr. Paddock is the faculty sponsor. OFFICERS RALPH W. DOUGHERTY . . . President ROBERT W. TARDY . . . Vice-President AUSTIN H. BACHER . . . Secretary-Treasurer John Lewis Adams Austin Howard Bacher Jack Berry Henry Callaway George W. Dodson W. C. Doty Ralph W. Dougherty Robert Price Duncan William H. Grant MEMBERS Carlos C. Hendrickson Robert Lee Hester Harlan T. Holmes E. S. Hutcheson John W. Jacks George Stanley Johnson Harold George LaDue James Drew McDonough Durben E. Miller Robert L. Nelson Alexander Buron Owen Robert Edward Peterson Allison Prater Boyd Ford Purifoy Garnet L. Rabeneck Fred Ivan Sims Robert W. Tardy Alvin Teal Page 234 BAPTIST STUDENT UNIDN First row —Barnes, Brewer, Ethridge. Fish, Gardner, Glenn, Harris. Second r ow — Hudson, Johnson, Sellers, Sisson, Thomas, Wells, Whiteside. The purpose of the Baptist Student Union is to direct the religious activities of Baptists on the campus. Two social activities were sponsored before the fall registration. Last May, a banquet was given to install new council members, and just before the opening of school, a retreat was held at White Rock with Miss Mary Nance Daniels, a southwide worker, as director. Among the other social events the spotlight hits the formal receptions, one each semester, for new students, the annual Thanksgiving breakfast, with Dr. Harrison Hale speaker, various picnics, skating parties, and not-to-be-forgotten fellowships every Sunday night after the evening services. Besides the weekly meetings of the council, the members took part in weekly campus devotions and daily Morning Watches for Baptists, all under the capable leadership of President William Fish. OFFICERS WILLIAM FISH. EDWARD WHITESIDE and FRANCES THOMAS BETTY LOU BREWER. GRACE HARRIS. MARGARET ELLA SISSON. CLARENCE GLENN . NORMA BARNES. MARY COLEN ETHRIDGE and VIE SELLERS . ALBERT JOHNSON. LOYDE HUDSON. HELLEN WELLS. MAX GARDNER . .President First Vice-President (Enlistment) Second Vice-President (Social) Third Vice-President (Devotional) .Secretary .Treasurer .Music Director Publicity Director B. T. U. Representative Sunday School Representative Y. W. A. Representative Magazine Representative Page 235 BOOTS AND SPUR First row —Acker¬ man, Adams, An¬ derson, Barton, Bateman, Blanke, Brown, Browning, Browles, Bush, Clarkson, Cypert, Davidson, Dicken¬ son, Dildy, Dobbs. Second row —Dor¬ ris, Dumph, Farm¬ er, Gaines, Gar- c i a , Heineman, Hendrick, Herring, Huxtable, Jarvis, Jenkins, Kanis, King, Lund, Kins- worthy, McCol¬ lum. Third row — Moore, Nix, Oglesby, Plumb, Ponder, Poole, L. Powell, N. Powell, Robertson, Russell, Sanford, Scott, Shaver, Sloan, A. Smith, J. Smith. Fourth row —W. Smith, Stuckey, Tatum, R. Taylor, V. Taylor, Ticknor Vinson, J. Ward, M. Ward, Wertheim, Whistle, Wilson, Yoe, Young. Boots and Spur, an organization for women interested in horsemanship, was organized on the University of Arkansas campus in 1938. The membership has grown from only a small group of women to the largest in the club’s history this year. Under the guidance of the sponsor, Mrs. Joy Markam, Boots and Spur has created interest in horsemanship to a great degree. The requirements for membership in the organization consist of attaining a certain degree of excellence in riding, determined by Mrs. Markam, and a major¬ ity vote of the members. In the fall, Boots and Spur entertained with a steak supper for the new mem¬ bers and their dates at the home of Mrs. Markam. Another social function was a spaghetti supper after initiation. A moonlight ride is a highlight of the spring semester to which all members look forward with delight. OFFICERS MARJORIE DILDY.President BETTY HENDRICK.Secretary MARY MARTHA BROWNING . Vice-President WINNIE BOB SHAVER .... Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Olive Ackerman Ann Adams Barbara Anderson Helen Barton Caroline Bateman Virginia Blancke Mary Martha Browning Sara Broyles Margaret Bush Jeanette Clarkson Betty Lou Cypert Peggy Davidson Dixie Dickenson Marjorie Dildy Jackie Dobbs Joan Dorris Mary Ella Dumph Betty Farmer Janie Belle Gaines Jean Garcia Gloria Heineman Betty Hendrick Jean Herring Martha Jane Huxtable Barbara Jarvis Caroline Jenkins Thoma Kanis Dorothy King Helen Louise King Mary Ann Kinsworthy Marie Lund Counts McCollum Mary Helen Moore Bette Ruth Nix Betty Jo Oglesby Jackie Plumb Nancy Ponder Mabel Poole Louise Powell Nell Powell Rita Robertson Mary Ella Russell Elizabeth Sanford Mary Jo Scott Winnie Bob Shaver Betty Ann Simons Mabel Sloan Anne Smith Janet Smith Wanda Smith Eloise Stuckey Claire Tatum Ruth Taylor Virginia Taylor Virginia Thompson Joan Ticknor Ernestine Vinson Johnetta Ward Mary Lee Ward Barbara Wertheim Mildred Whistle Gayle Wilson Audrea Yoe Lovell Young Page 236 BRANNER GEOLOGY CLUB First row —Barton, Brannen, Bryant, Burke, Cook. Second row—D or¬ ris, Hamilton, Murphy, Sedwick. The Branner Geology Club is both a social and educational organization. At the monthly meetings, the aspiring young geologists discuss everything from rock formations to politics, often digressing upon the subject of blondes. At each meeting two or more papers are given on subjects pertaining to geology. Members then carry on the discussion, led by the sponsor, Dr. V. G. Sleight, and the faculty members, Dr. Giles and Dr. Tansey. The club was formed in 1925 and was named in honor of John C. Branner, who was former state geologist for Arkansas. Since it is a selective organization, only majors and minors in geology are eligible for membership. Formerly a strictly male society, several girls have been asked to join in the past few years. OFFICERS SAM ALLEN . EDITH BRYAN .... Vice-President HUGHES HAMILTON . . Secretary-Treasurer Sam Allen Helen Barton Noah Brannen Edith Bryan MEMBERS Mary Frances Burke Herman Cook Joan Dorris Hughes Hamilton Joe Murphy Edith Sedwick David Scarborough Dr. Giles FACULTY Dr. Sleight Dr. Tansey Page 237 CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN MEN’S CLASS Now in its twenty-fifth year, the University Men’s Bible Class has become one of the largest Sunday school classes in the state. In the fall the University Women’s class was reorganized and now both the men’s and women’s classes meet jointly at the Central Presbyterian Church. With the new enrollment of the girls the average attendance reached an all-time high of 129 during the fall semester. Plaques were won by Sigma Alpha Epsilon in the fall for having the most students at the class for any one Sunday and for having the highest total num¬ ber of points. Alpha Gamma Rho received a plaque for having the best per¬ centage of members attending the class. Dr. Harrison Hale, who founded the class in 1918, is the present teacher. OFFICERS RICHARD HENRY LEE .... President HARRISON HALE.Teacher WILLIAM DEMORET . . . Vice-President JOSEPH VAILE .... Assistant Teacher JOE WIMBERLY.Secretary BOBBY REEVES.Chorister BOBBY LEE GARDNER .... Treasurer BOBBY BEARD.Pianist Page 238 CHEER LEADERS First row —Thom¬ as, Coldron, Pit- cock, Atherton, Weis, Barber. Second row —Wil¬ moth, Toland, At¬ kinson, Lanahan, Lee, Ivy. " Come on, now, let’s call the Hogs”— the mournful plea of the cheerleaders — was heard throughout the year. Whether on the home front, in Little Rock, Tulsa, or Memphis representatives of the squad could be seen trying to pull yells out of the throats of the student body, tooth and toe-nail. Few, besides those who have tried it, know what a hopeless and thankless task cheerleading is. At the first of the year there was a full squad of fourteen boys and girls jumping around, but as in every organization on the campus, the males were drawn off by Uncle Sam, leaving at the end of the basketball season practically an all girl group. However, judging from the whistles that arose from the stands the remaining males didn’t mind too much. Emmy Lou Atherton Louise Atkinson Bud Baldwin Elmer Barber Frankie Ann Coldron MEMBERS Bruce Ivy Jeanne Lanahan Missy Lee Don McCrary Jean Pitcock Shirley Smith Jim Thomas Jean Toland Rosemary Weis Hershel Wilmoth Page 239 COMMERCE GUILD Ull CJ 0% JSR f 1 f - f - " M4I 0 © £ ft. fTt L Mm . - First row — Bridgeman, C i a - lone, Crawford, Gaines, Gardner, Hill, McCollum, Massey, Morris, Phillips. Second row — P. Purifoy, W. Puri- foy, Rice, Shipley, Stackable, Theis, Thorpe, W ebb, West, Williams. Outstanding in the activities of the Commerce Guild was the dance sponsored by the Guild in January. At the dance Betty Joe Vise reigned as queen, win¬ ning the election after a heated campaign. President Walter Morris headed the Guild this year and was assisted by Harry Shipley, Jr., as vice-president; Felice Cialone, secretary; and Richard Lee, treasurer. The Commerce Guild is an organization of all students enrolled in the Col¬ lege of Business Administration. Membership in the group is voluntary, but each year the members compose a large proportion of the school’s enrollment. The Guild sponsors the Annual Commerce Day festivities, made up of the Commerce Guild dance, banquet and speaker, and then the crowning of the Queen of the Commerce School. OFFICERS WALTER MORRIS.President HARRY SHIPLEY .... Vice-President RICHARD LEE.Treasurer Ex Officio Billy Phillips Guilford Webb Bill West Senior Members Glynn Hill Bill Hunt Winston Purifoy Charles Rice EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Junior Members Tom Bridgeman Dick Gaines Charles Massey Lan Williams Sophomore Members Donam Crawford Bob Gardner Lawson Horner Counts McCollum Freshman Members Sonny Carroll Sue Clay Hughey Percy Purifoy Barron Thorpe Guild Ticker Members Jim Stackable Kenneth Theis Page 240 COTERIE First row — Ald¬ ridge, Barnes, Ben- nett, Bollinger, Brown, Crum, J. Edwards, V. Ed¬ wards, Etheridge, Evans, Foreman. Second row —Har¬ rison, High, Johns¬ ton, Jordan, King, Segraves, Smith, Swearingen, Thorne, Torrans, Welch, Wilson. Coterie is a social organization for outstanding non-affiliated women on the campus. The local organization was founded on this campus in 1939 by eight girls. Coterie has now reached its full limit of thirty members. Under the direction of Mary Colen Etheridge, president, and Mrs. J. R. Tatum, sponsor, Coterie has met once each week this year, and has planned par¬ ties, picnics, and other socials. Besides their meeting each week, members of Coterie try to have one outstanding social each month. Special activities this year have included their Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Valentine parties. For Valentine they had a vice-versa in the Union game room. During the year they have had two picnics, and in May they had their annual banquet. Once a month they attend church in a body. Again this year Coterie sponsored a dancing class every Friday afternoon in the Union. OFFICERS MARY COLEN ETHERIDGE . . President LORAINE THORNE.Secretary FRANCES BOLLINGER . . . Vice-President MARJORIE EVANS.Treasurer FRANCES HARRISON.Reporter Sara Aldridge Norma Barnes Ann Bennett Frances Bollinger Betty Brown Paulina Crum Virginia Edwards Juanita Edwards MEMBERS Mary Colen Etheridge Marjorie Evans Martha Lou Foreman Frances Harrison Zana Belle High Loren e Johnston Mary Jordan Helen Louise King Janive Segraves Betty Jane Smith Eugenia Swearingen Loraine Thorne Betty Torrans Beth Welch Nina May Wilson Page 241 ENGINEERING EDUNEIL Dee Patterson Gene Leggett Sam Thompson Nolan Allison OFFICERS Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Biggest Engineer BMOC Thompson finds time to dance. The Engineering Council reigns as the chief governing body of the College of Engineering, with its prime duty the planning and executing of Engineers Day. The fifteen-man Council is composed of: two representatives from each engineering department, the editor-in-chief and the business manager of the Engineer, the Engineering representative to the Student Senate, and four mem¬ bers from the College at large. With a record Engineering enrollment and little organized resistance, the slide-rule boys found themselves blitzed by no one but the watch dog of the Uni¬ versity treasury, and celebrated Engineers Day in the usual successful manner. Festivities began on March 18 with a banquet at the Washington Hotel, where members of the Engineer staff received keys for their work. The torch¬ light parade and bonfire gave way this year to “Facts and Fatalities, " a quiz show modeled after " Truth or Consequences,” with war stamps being given as prizes. Other events at this time included the announcement of the Engineering royalty and the settlement of the beard question. Joe Weisiger from the ECHO House was revealed as St. Patrick, and Sara Housley, Pi Beta Phi, was pro¬ claimed as St. Patricia. “Hirsute Hiram " Brandon was judged as possessing the longest and thickest beard by the candidates for St. Patricia, and kissed the queen as his well-earned reward. After the quiz show, the Engineers painted the campus green with sham¬ rocks, raised their shamrock banners above most of the buildings on the campus, sang below sorority windows. During these activities, certain resolute individuals, apparently Aggies barricaded themselves in the Agri Building and kept a lonely vigil throughout the night, but the Engine boys did not attack. The Aggies only kept themselves from classes until noon of the following day when all the doors became jammed. On Friday, official Engineers Day, the men emerged from behind their beards, ate breakfast together in the Student Union, and received the special edition of the Engineer. Page 242 ENGINEERING COUNCIL First row — Alii- son, Dougherty, Hendrickson, Hun- ton, Koger, Leg¬ gett, Logan, Pat¬ terson. Second r ow — Rabeneck, Rosen, Sanders, Stanfield, Strabala, Thomp¬ son, Weisiger. St. Pat Weisiger and Queen Housley led the procession of graduating seniors to convocation at ten o ' clock. Following the traditional rites of the Engineers, each graduating senior was knighted by St. Patrick and kissed the Blarney Stone. Maj. General E. L. Compere, chairman of the State Selective Service, spoke to the Engineers at the convocation on the subject of the engineer’s place in the war effort, and emphasized the importance of technicians remaining employed within their own professions. Friday afternoon the Engineers and their dates attended the Uark. The annual ball climaxed the celebration. Here Saints Patrick and Patricia reigned, and the Knights of St. Pat and their dates led the grand march. The celebration of Engineers’ Day has become a nation-wide campus event, since the first celebration at Missouri University in 1903. MEMBERS Nolan Allison. ASCE Dee Patterson. AIEE Ralph Dougherty .... Member at Large Garnett Rabeneck. ASME Carlos Hendrickson. ASME Ward Rosen . . Sophomore Member at Large Wallace Hunton .... Member at Large Marvis Sanders . . Freshman Member at Large Clifford Koger. AIChE Thomas Stanfield. AIEE Gene Leggett. ASCE Francis Strabala . . . Engineering Senator Tom Logan. Arkansas Engineer Sam Thompson. AIChE Joe Weisiger. Arkansas Engineer Page 243 DELTA THETA PHI First row —Friday, Hall, Lusk, Orto. Second row —Shel¬ ton, T r i m b 1 e , Wimberly, Yo¬ cum. Delta Theta Phi was organized because of a desire on the part of its charter members that there should be a law society on the campus, membership to which is not based specifically on a grade-point basis but instead would bring together men who are active in campus affairs as well as Law School activities. It was first organized as the Joseph T. Robinson Law Society on February 25, 1941. Shortly after its organization, Delta Theta Phi became a member of the National Law Society. The national president, Horace L. Lohnes of Wash¬ ington, D. C„ presided at this ceremony. Since its organization it has had a total membership of twenty-six, seven of which are yet in law school. The other nineteen, to a man, are now members of some branch of the armed forces. Membership is based primarily on the legalite’s prospects of becoming a successful lawyer and standards upholder of the law profession. OFFICERS ROBERT EARL HALL .... President HENRY YOCUM . . GEORGE E. LUSK .... Vice-President HERSCHEL FRIDAY . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Walls Trimble Joe Wimberly Henry Yocum Herschel Friday Charles Orto Robert Earl Hall Ray Shelton George E. Lusk Page 244 GUIDON First row —Arnold, Baken, Best, Bush- ow, Clement, Combs, Estes, Fel¬ ton, Fox, Gammill, Griffin, Hurst. Second row —Kra¬ mer, Ledford, Mc¬ Allister, Patton, Piercy, Shamel, Shaw, Vise, Washington, Wat¬ son, Williams, Wilson, Wyatt. Holding open house for soldiers, visiting the local United Service Organiza¬ tion, rolling bandages, marching at Homecoming, and sponsoring a drive for the Red Cross—these have been the major activities of the members of Guidon, women’s military organization, this year. Known as " The Guards” until it petitioned Guidon in 1934, the group is a national auxiliary of Scabbard and Blade. The organization was originated at South Dakota university, and Company D of Arkansas keeps in step with national, with its similar purposes of upholding policies of our nation in times of peace and war. Meetings are held twice a month, on the first and third Tuesdays, in the Blue Room of the Student Union. New members are taken into the organization twice a year, in the spring and fall. Five girls from each organized house are eligible for membership, and the houses represented by girls elected to major offices, are entitled to an additional member. Officers of the group are: Anne Lawson, captain; Catherine Patton, first lieutenant; Marion Fox, second lieutenant; Jean Williams, guidon bearer; Anne Ledford, sergeant, and Reube Gene Shaw, company clerk. OFFICERS ANN LAWSON.Captain JEAN WILLIAMS .... Guidon Bearer CATHERINE PATTON . . First Lieutenant ANNE LEDFORD.Sergeant MARION FOX .... Second Lieutenant RUEBE GENE SHAW . . . Company Clerk Ann Arnold Mary Beth Bacon Polly Best Joy Bond Betty Jo Bushaw Virginia Clement Carolyn Combs Ann Estes MEMBERS Kitty Felton Marion Fox Kathleen Gammil A. J. Garrett Jean Griffin Betty Tabb Hurst Betty Lou Kramer Ann Lawson Anne Ledford Marcelline Lide Mary Flo McAllister Dorthea McCullough Catherine Patton Sue Piercy Virginia Shamel Reube Gene Shaw Floy Ellis Van Zandt Betty Jo Vise May Ola Washington Avanell Watson Jean Williams Marjolene Wilson Adaline Woods Ann Wyatt Page 245 HOME EC CLUB First row — Abs- ton, Adams, Ald¬ ridge, Anders, Barham, Barlow, Barrett, Baughn, Bitely, Bollinger, Bourne, Bryant, Cash. Second ro w — Castling, Clement, Coleman, Cooper. Cox, Crawford, Crum, D e f f e n - baugh, Dickinson, E. N. Edwards, J. Edwards, V. Ed¬ wards, Etheridge. T hi r d row — B. Evans, M. Evans, Ewing, Farish, Fitzgerald, Faley, Foreman, Garrett, Goughan, Giles, Gustafson, Harrington, Harris. Fourth row —Harrison, Hazel, Hearnsberger, Heath, Horne, Houston, Hudgins, Irby, ]. Johnson, M. Johnson, C. Jones, H. Jones, Kice. While an amused faculty looked on, eight unabashed students, garbed in appropriate costumes, and effecting suitable mannerisms, exhibited their talents as imitators as they portrayed the Home Ec teachers as they appeared to them. Fun had by all, even the enlightened facultyites. Other outstanding meetings consisted of a get-together with Omicron Delta in September, a baked bean supper honoring the new members where the oldsters exhibited to the neophytes their exceptional cooking ability, a formal tea for the faculty and mothers, a roundtable discussion of vocational field open to Home Ec students, and in the spring, an installation banquet for new officers, and a break¬ fast. The Betty Lamp, official publication of the club, occupies two pages in the Agriculturist. It is written by the Home Ec journalism classes, and deals with their activities and interests. Answering the call to do their bit for victory, under the direction of president Betty Lou Kramer they met one night a week to sew for the Red Cross, and are credited with 50 over seas kits. OFFICERS BETTY LOU KRAMER .... President IRMA MURPHY.Vice-President MARTHA LOU FOREMAN . . . Secretary MISS HELEN CANNON MARY COLEN ETHERIDGE CAROLINE ROBERTS JANIVE SEGRAVES . . . Sponsor Treasurer Reporter Historian Juanita Abston Ester Adams Sara Aldridge Helen Anders Sarah Ann Barham Addie Barlow Sarah Barrett Alvyn Baughn Annie Bitely Frances Bollinger Anne Bourne Margaret Bryant Mildred L. Cash MEMBERS Eddie Castling Virginia Clement Nancy Coleman Lois Cooper Martha Lee Cox Eugenia Crawford Paulina Crum Manon Deffenbaugh Flora Ann Dickinson Eula Nell Edwards Juanita Edwards Virginia Edwards Mary Colen Etheridge Berniece Evans Marjorie Evans Irma Genet Ewing Maudine E. Farish Mildred Fitzgerald Pauline Faley Martha Lou Foreman Jacqueline Garret Emily Gaughan Mable Giles Ruth Marie Gustafson Norma Lee Harrington Grace Harris Frances Harrison Bonnie Faye Hazel Janice Hearnsberger Mary Elizabeth Heath Marie Horne Alice Houston Joyce Hudgins Julia Lee Irby Joy Johnson Mary K. Johnson Carolyn Jones Helen Jones Patricia Kice Dorothy Jane Kidder Page 246 HDME EC CLUB First row —Kidder, Killion, Kleine, Kramer, Langford, A. Lloyd, L . Lloyd, McBride, Mathews, Max¬ well, Miller, Moll, Moore. Second row — I. Murphy, J. Mur¬ phy, Nicks, Nor¬ ris, Oglesby, Ow¬ ens, N. Pate, W. Pate, Paul, Rob¬ erts, Robins, Rog¬ ers, Sawyer. Third row — M . Scott, M. J. Scott, Segraves, Sellers, Simpson, Sloan, G. Smith, G. D. Smith, Starnes, Stone, Stuart, Sullivant, Swearingen. Fourth row —Taylor, Thorne, " frawick, Tyler, Walden, Washington, Watson, Welch, H. Wells, M. Wells, Wepfer, Wilson, Yocham. All girls enrolled in Home Ec courses are eligible for membership in the Home Ec club, which meets every second Wednesday in the Home Ec living room with Miss Helen Cannon as sponsor. Over 100 girls are banded together to promote fellowship among students, and between students and faculty. In the spring the club sponsored a war stamp drive which netted Uncle Sam profitable amounts. They were also interested in leisure reading, and book re¬ views of best sellers were given at their meetings, accompanied by excellent des¬ serts concocted by these kitchen artists. Two officers took top scholarship honors when president Betty Lou won the Hazel Briggs award, which is given annually to the junior woman in the College of Agriculture who is most outstanding for scholarship and journalism. Caroline Roberts was the winner of the American Association of University Women prize of $50 for her high scholarship and leadership ability. Other officers are Irma Murphy, vice-president; Martha Lou Foreman, secre¬ tary; Mary Colen Etheridge, treasurer; Genevieve Seagraves, historian; and Mary Alice Wepfer, editor of Betty Lamp. Caroline served as reporter for the group, and Nina Mae Wilson acted as social chairman. MEMBERS Francille Killion Helen Kleine Betty Lou Kramer Daphne Langford Anita J. Loyd Lucille Loyd Mary Jo McBride Ruth Marie Matthews Emma Jean Maxwell Mary Virginia Miller Vida June Moll Mary Noice Moore Irma Murphy Jean Murphy Tracie Lee Nicks Louise Norris Betty Jo Oglesby Mildred Owens Nina Pate Willie Pate Mary Jo Paul Caroline Roberts Nancy Robins Cora Belle Rogers Sally Lou Sawyer Mary Scott Mary Jo Scott Johnnie Janive Segraves Elvira Sellers Betty Ann Simons Betty Simpson Margaret Sloan Gayle Smith Gussie Dee Smith Mildred Starnes Kathleen Stone Margaret Stuart Hattie Marie Sullivent Eugenia Swearingen Hazel Taylor Lorraine Thorne Johnnie Trawick Bertha Tyler Roberta Walden May Ola Washington Avanell Watson Peggy Welch Helen Wells Melba Pick Wells Mary Alice Wepfer Nina May Wilson Ila Dean Yocham Page 247 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUE First row —Beach, Bonds, Burke, Caldwell, Clark, Collier, Conditt, Cook, Corl, Craw¬ ford, Davis, Dea¬ con. Second row —Dil- dy, Driggs, Ed- wards, Garrett, Gary, Housley, Hurt, J. Johnson, R. Johnson, Kemp, Lewis, McAllister. Third row — Mc¬ Williams, Ogles¬ by, Ponder, Put- n a m , Singletary, Smith, Thomas, Tolson, Wacker, Woods, Wright. Students who were interested in the world situation met twice a month in the Blue Room of the Student Union and held discussions of world problems. This group, which is the International Relations Club, has had very heated discussions since the entrance of the United States into the war. Founded in California before the outbreak of World War I as the Inter¬ national 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 universities. A faculty member or some other distinguished speaker discusses a timely international problem at some of the meetings. Open discussion among the mem¬ bers follow these speeches. Forums have been held this year too, and the topics discussed were Russia, the Post War World, and the Peace Terms. Dr. Henry M. Alexander is sponsor. The annual regional conference of the IRC was not held this year due to transportation difficulties. BART CONDITT . . EUGENIA CRAWFORD Damon Beach Howard Bonds Mary Frances Burke Alma Jean Caldwell Charles Clark Annette Collier Bart Conditt Charles Cook William T. Corl Eugenia Crawford Dorothy Davis Bob Deacon OFFICERS President JACK LEWIS.Secretary Vice-President POWELL WOODS.Treasurer MEMBERS Marjorie Dildy Truman Driggs Dietrich Edwards E. B. Garrett, Jr. Betty Gary Sara Housley Tom Hurt Julia Johnson Robert Johnson Ray Kemp Jack Lewis Mary Flo McAllister Gail McWilliams William J. Oglesby Nancy Ponder William Putnam Anne Singletary Eugenia Smith Dabney Tolson Jim Thomas Barron Thorpe Charlotte Wacker Pendleton Woods Bill Wright Page 248 JUNIOR INTERFRATERNITY CDUNEIL First row — Bur¬ roughs, Campbell, Dobbs, Hefley, Is- grig, Melton, Mur¬ ry. Second row —Pre¬ witt, P u r i f o y , Rule, Schreidt, Smith, Thorpe. The main event on the Jr. Interfraternity Council calendar is a dance spon¬ sored jointly with the senior council. Preceding the Interfraternity dance, Jr. Queen, Kappa Mary Ella Crook, was crowned at a banquet to which all the pledges on the campus were invited. Dean Jordan was speaker. The Jr. Councilers meet one Wednesday a month at the Union. The pledge president and another representative make up the membership of the council. Their object is to promote good feeling among the fraternities and to develop leaders among the pledges. Dean Humphries is the sponsor. A constitution was written and adopted this year patterned after the senior constitution. Jack Rule was chairman of the " drafting committee.” For the first time, Jr. Interfraternity Council awarded a plaque to the pledge class making the highest grade point. OFFICERS ED DOBBS.President RICHARD PREWITT .... Secretary JACK RULE.Vice-President BILL BURROUGHS.Treasurer Bill Burroughs Leland Campbell Ed Dobbs Jimmy Hefley Ben Isgrig MEMBERS Don McCrary Russell Melton Warren Murry Richard Prewitt Percy Purifoy Jack Rule Frank Schreidt Ralph Smith Barron Thorpe Page 249 MIXED CHORUS " Anyone can learn to sing! " is the motto of Harry E. Shultz, head of the music department, and director of the University Mixed Chorus; and he tries to convince each member of the Chorus of this fact at the weekly meetings every Tuesday night in the Student Union ballroom. The University Mixed Chorus has been in existence on the campus for four years, and membership is open to University men and women who (1 ) can some¬ what read music (2) can carry a singing part (3) possess an interest in music and singing; and (4) will attend practice sessions regularly. Officers to lead the group were elected at the beginning of the year, but due to the call of the army and also because of semester changes, several revisions have been made since then. Bobby Wilson was first elected president, and acted in that capacity for first semester; but Uncle Sam called, and Frances Brigance, who was vice-president, took over the gavel. Bob Hall was then elected vice-president to succeed Frances. Martha Pickens, who was elected secretary, left school at semester, and Annette Collier replaced her. Bill Orton has served as treasurer all year. New members may join the group at semester, and, if they desire, may reg¬ ister and receive one hour’s credit for each semester’s work. The chorus presented its annual Christmas concert this year in the Union ballroom on December 5. A black and white color scheme was carried out in the costumes worn—the girls attired in white evening dresses, and the boys all wear¬ ing tuxedoes. Following the concert, a party was held upstairs in the Union game room, with dancing and refreshments. The spring concert was held dur¬ ing Music Week. Page 250 MIXED CHORUS OFFICERS BOBBY WILSON.President MARTHA PICKENS . FRANCES BRIGANCE . . . Vice-President WILLIAM R. ORTON DOC BROWN and DICK DUNCAN . . Librarians Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ann Adams Sara Aldridge Evelyn Allen Margaret A. Ammons Lorene Applewhite Virginia Arnold Emmy L. Atherton Louise Atkinson Jim B. Baker Norma J. Barnes Helen Barton Caroline Bateman James Baxter Ernest Bell LaDonna Bird Virginia Blancke Mildred Bland Joy Bond Vernon Bostian Frank A. Bowden Earl Bowman Enid Branner Mary N. Braswell Frances Brigance Edwin T. Brown Joethel Bryan Carroll Bumpers Verner Burks Margaret Bush Ruth Bylander Olive Caldwell Alma J. Caldwell Elizabeth Carl Lee Jean Carroll Fred Chambers Mary C. Cherry Ann Clark Jeanette Clarkson James Clawson Virginia Clement Mary Coffman Nancy Coleman Annette Collier Bob Combs Bill Cook Emma J. Cook Magruder Cook Margaret Cook Alex Curtis Jim Daly Dorothy Daugherty Walter S. Davis John DeClerk Dixie Dickenson Margerite Dickson Mary E. Dietrich Veda Lee Donham Dick Duncan John Ernest Mary S. Erhart Ann Estes Betty Farmer Bill B. Felts Lehman Fowler Kathleen Gammill Baxter Garrison Betty Gary Margaret Gerig E. A. Glenn Virginia Gorman Christine Graham Roland Green Peggy Guisinger Mildred Guthrie Robert Hall John H. Hand Gene Harlan Grace L. Harris Frances Harrison Lena Harrison Wilda Hayes Bonnie Hazel Mary Heath Johnny Helm Mary Helm Ruth Hendrick Jenny Higgins Nancy Hill Mary Hollenbeck Emily Hooper Jack Huber Sue Hughey Bill Hunt Carl Hunter Tom Hurt William Hutcheson Bruce Ivy Barbara Jarvis Julia Johnson Mary Katherine Johnson Joy Johnston Lorene Johnston Charles Jolliff Barbara Jones Carolyn Jones Elizabeth Jones James Kauffman Mary A. Kinsworthy Virginia Kirby Paul Kormondy Jim Kotch Betty Lou Kramer Richard W. Landes Don Lavoy John Lemmer Mary Emily Lewis Betty G. Lutterloh Betty J. McKnight Jennie M. McRae Charlene A. Majors Willis Marshall John Mead Nadia Meadows John E. Miller Leonard Mitchell Mary M. Mollica Wallace Moore William H. Morse Joe Murphy William Murphy Wm. George Myers Sue Navey Anna E. Nelson Martha Nemec James Nolan Pat Nolan Jimmy Norman Betty Jo Oglesby Paul O ' Neal Bill Orton Catherine Patton Pauline Payne Martha J. Pickens Jean Grace Pitcock Nancy Blake Ponder Lewis S. Rauton Lester Redmond Rose Richardson John B. Roberson Nancy Robins Trona Robinson Jane Rowland Jatk Rule Mary Ella Russell Nancy Sain Sally Lou Sawyer Nat Schmid Winnie Bob Shaver Mabel Sloan Anne Smith Betty Jane Smith Eugenia Smith Jaunice L. Smith Robert Lee Smith Freda G. Stafford Frances W. Stewart Lamarr Stinner John N. Strange Mary E. Strauss Connie Stuck Eloise Stuckey Claire Tatum Ruthe Holt Taylor A. F. Thomas Harriet F. Thomas Frances Thomas Margaret Thompson Virginia Thompson Joan Ticknor Betty Torrans Dabney Tolson Caroline Triplett Patricia Tucker Macleone Tweedy Betty Jo Vise Charlotte Wacker Louise Wade Roberta Walden Inez Waldron Louie W. Walter Mary Lee Ward Frank Warren, Jr. Murrelle Watkins Nellie John Watts Rosemary Weis Frances Welch Helen Wherley Martha White J. Elward Whiteside Jack R. Williams Herschel Wilmoth Bill Wilson Bob Wilson Wallace Wilson Donald Winter Pendleton Woods " 1 MEN’S PRESS ELUB First row —Duncan, Lewis, Logan, Penix, Raines, Rice. Second row —S pence, Stackable, Stallcup, Theis, Weisiger, Woods. Men’s Press Club is the organization on the campus made up of journalism majors and editors and business managers of the different student publications. With only a nucleus of four members remaining from last year’s group the club initiated eleven men. The traditional initiation was held at the Northwest Arkansas Times office with each new member writing a humorous paper on an assigned subject. Outstanding papers were written by Kenneth Theis, editor of the Guild Ticker, on a basketball game between the men and women members of the faculty, and Tom Logan’s subject was a supposed interview with a Latin- American student on the cooperation of university women in furthering the good¬ will policy. All papers would have been too heavily censored to be printed. The club’s activities included a joint beer-bust with Pi Kappa, female journal¬ ists, a student poll, and aided in publication of the April Fool Edition of the T raveler. OFFICERS JACK F. LEWIS.President BOB MAHAN.Vice-President PENDLETON WOODS . . . Secretary-Treasurer Dick Duncan Jack F. Lewis Tom Logan Bob Mahan Bill Mahan MEMBERS Bill Penix Theron Raines Charles Rice C. W. Spence Jim Stackable Odie Stallcup Kenneth Theis Joe Weisiger Bob Wimberly Pendleton Woods Page 252 PAN-AMERICANA LEAGUE First row —Bethel, Brown, Garcia, Gibs on, Guerrero, Hutcheson, Loy¬ ola, Luigi, Mac- Chesney, Miller Second row —Mol- lica, Nelson, Nich¬ ols, Putman, Sam¬ ple, Sisson, Valdi- vieso, Vargas, Whittington, Yar- rington. The Pan American League was formed three years ago on the Arkansas campus by T. B. Whittington and was called the Spanish Club. This year, how¬ ever, the club, having changed its name to Pan Americana, decided to broaden its scope to include a serious study of the customs and national characteristics of the people of the Americas. Shortly after the second semester the club became affili¬ ated with the National Pan American League. At the meetings, which are held twice a month, various programs are pre¬ sented alternately in English and Spanish. The Spanish members of the organ¬ ization contribute much to these programs through their personal knowledge of Spanish customs. Second semester meetings were centered around discussions of post war adjustments in the Americas based on addresses by visiting speakers from the history department. Mr. O. W. McMillen is the club’s sponsor. OFFICERS MARY MARGARET MOLLICA . . President MOLLIE BEAL HUTCHESON Secretary-Treasurer TATTY VARGAS .... Vice-President MARGARET ELLA SISSON . Sergeant-at-Arms Marjorie Bethel Betty Brown Alice Gibson Jean Garcia Rafael Guerrero Mollie Beal Hutcheson Cesar Loyola Hiram Luigi MEMBERS Constance MacChesney Juan Martin Arlene Miller Mary Margaret Mollica Elizabeth Nelson Caryl Nichols Bill Putman Manuel Rios Annie Ruth Sample Margaret Ella Sisson Jorge Valdivieso Tatty Vargas T. V. Whittington Edith Claire Yarrington Dorothy Zeek Page 253 PHI CHI ALPHA First row — Booe, Brown, Greer, Henry, Henson. Second r ow — High, Hill, Mc¬ Nair, O verby, Shamel, Vise. One of the most recent organizations in the College of Business Administra¬ tion is Phi Chi Alpha, women’s professional business fraternity. Phi Chi Alpha was organized in April, 1942 under the leadership of Helen Price. There were thirteen charter members, all interested in the furtherance of business and pro¬ fessional activities among the women students of the University of Arkansas. The purpose of Phi Chi Alpha is primarily to encourage scholarship among women students in the College of Business Administration. Candidates for membership are selected by invitation on a basis of scholarship, leadership, and personality. Social functions of this organization have included breakfasts, luncheons, and teas, attended by both members and sponsors. The present officers are: Kirby Lee Hill, Chairman of the Governing Coun¬ cil; Marjorie Jane Booe, Chairman of Membership and Finance; Zana Bell High, Chairman of Program and Social Activities; Lucretia Overby, Chairman of Publicity. OFFICERS KIRBY LEE HILL . . . Chairman of Governing Council MEMBERS Marjorie Jane Booe Betty Ethel Brown Lovine Greer Mary Flo Henry Mary Louise Henson Zana Bell High Kirby Lee Hill Carolyn McNair Lucretia Overby Virginia Shamel Betty Jo Vise Dean Karl M. Scott Mrs. Edgar Bethell FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. George Hunsberger SPONSORS Mrs. Karl M. Scott Mrs. George Hunsberger Page 254 PI KAPPA First row —Bylander, Carrol, Combs, Crawford, Edwards, Garcia, Gray. Second row —Greer, Hughey, Over¬ by, Patrick, Stuck, Tidwell, Willis. Sending copies of the Traveler to ex-students of the University now in the armed forces has been the main activity of Pi Kappa, honorary journalistic soror¬ ity for women, this year. Through the aid of a drive last fall, many donations of money were made, which enabled the girls to send the paper to every fighting former student. New members are taken into this group twice a year, limited only by the following requirements: a four-point average in journalism work; an interest in journalism as a profession; and also, each candidate for membership must be ap¬ proved by each of the active members. Members taken at the beginning of sec¬ ond semester were: Eugenia Crawford, Sue Clay Hughey, Eula Nell Edwards, and Jean Carroll. At the beginning of the school year. Pi Kappa sponsored a stag smoker in the office of the Traveler, in order to acquaint new students with the organization. Pi Kappa and her brother organization, the Press club—for men journalists— cooperated this year, as before, in putting out the April Fool edition of the Traveler. In addition, the two groups plan to have at least one social function together before the end of the school year. OFFICERS IMOGENE PATRICK . . . • . President RUTH BYLANDER .... Vice-President RUTH WILLIS.Treasurer Ruth Bylander Jean Carroll Carolyn Combs Eugenia Crawford Eula Nell Edwards MEMBERS Jean Garcia Reba Gray Lovine Greer Sue Clay Hughey Lucretia Overby Imogene Patrick Connie Stuck Helen Tidwell Ruth Willis Page 255 PIX First row —Arnold. Baker, Caldwell, Carl Lee, Canby, Coffman, Crook, C y p e r t , Dew, Dietrich, Graham, Greer, Helstern. Second row — B. Hendrix, R. Hend¬ rix, Lawson, Lee, Lide, McCollum, McNew, Oliver, Pate, Piercy, Smith, Stockley, Toland. In 1930 seven girls, representing four sororities, banded together and or¬ ganized a social group called Swastika. However, in 1942, due to Hitler’s usurpa¬ tion of their four-armed emblem they were forced to change their name and their pin and are now known as Pix. By this time, too, the membership had increased until finally a quota of twenty-nine members was set. Their function is purely social, intended to foster friendliness and coopera¬ tion between the sororities. Their get-togethers include bridge parties, dances, and initiation banquets held twice yearly, in addition to regular meetings held the first and third Wednesday of each month. Pix members of 1943 are most proud of the Victory Stamp and Bond drive, sponsored by them early in March which netted well over $700 for Uncle Sam. OFFICERS ELIZABETH CARL LEE .... President COUNTS McCOLLUM .... Treasurer FRANCES ANN LEE.Secretary Ann Arnold Mary Baker Alma Jean Caldwell Elizabeth Carl Lee Beverly Canby Mary Coffman Mary Ella Crook Betty Lou Cypert Dorothy Dew MEMBERS Dorothy Ann Dietrich Lynn Graham Frances Greer Mary Anna Helstern Betty Hendrix Ruth Hendrix Ann Lawson Frances Ann Lee Marceline Lide Counts McCollum Nancy McNew Lillian Oliver Nina Louise Pate Sue Piercy Rose Richardson Shirley Smith Margaret Stockley Gene Toland Page 256 PRE-MED SOCIETY First row —Beard, Boswell, Brown, Calcote, Doherty, Dunbar, Felts, Gardener, Gosdin, Harris, Hill, Hux- table, Jenkins. Second r ow — Kauffman, Kirksey, McCartney, Mash- burn, May, Mur¬ ray, Myers, Nolen. Oglesby, Parker, Patton, Pruitt, Robinson. Third row — Rod- da, Sedwick, Sims, Smith, Spivey, Threlkeld, Walt, Watkins, Wood, Wortham, Wren, Yanowitz, Young. Twice a month the pre-medics on the Arkansas campus get together to be informed on subjects which are of medical interest to them. For definite informa¬ tion in specialized fields the club invites members of the faculty to speak at these meetings, and occasionally guest speakers from out of town attend. The mem¬ bers themselves often compose research papers for group discussion on a par¬ ticular topic of their choosing. Special movies also provide interesting material for meetings. The annual spring tour of the Veterans Hospital was not neglected this year, nor was the spring banquet, which is the highlight of the year. The club is composed of all pre-medic students who are interested in prob¬ lems and developments in medicine. This year they promoted study for the Medical Aptitude Test, which all pre-med students must pass before going to med-school. NEIL SIMS . . . WILLARD H. PRUITT . Robert Beard Thomas Boswell J o Brown Bob Calcote Kenneth Crank James Doherty James C. Dunbar Billy Bob Felts Max Gardener Bob Gosdin Julian L. Harris Nancy Hill Martha Jane Huxtable Caroline Jenkins James Kauffman OFFICERS . President BILL B. FELTS . . Vice-President CHARLES WATKINS Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Ozell Kirksey Dee McCartney James Mashburn Harold May Warren Murray William G. Myers Richard Nolen Bill Oglesby Robert D. Parker Gerald Patton Willard H. Pruitt Guy Robinson Dwight Rodda Edith Sedwick Ray Simpson Neil Sims Bob Smith James Spivey Franklin Threlkeld Roy C. Trull, Jr. W. O. Vinson James R. Walt Charles Watkins A. J. Wilks Jack Wood Helen Wortham David Wren Arthur Yanowitz Bill Young Page 257 PSI CHI First row —Cross, Gray, K e 11 e 11, Lewis, Patridge. Second ro w — Smith, Taylor, Tidwell, Welsh, West. Members of Psi Chi, national honorary for psychology, meet monthly on Sunday night to hear reports and debates, and to discuss the latest develop¬ ments in their field. Programs for this year have included a " psychology quiz” at the first meet¬ ing, a talk on " Psychotherapy by Bob McDonald and Mary Lou Willard, a re¬ port on " Psychosurgery” by Reba Gray, one on " Formal Discipline” by Helen Tidwell, and a paper on " Experimental Neurosis by Mary Lewis and Betty Lou Welch. At a special meeting at the home of Mrs. Louise Seamster Chenery, the group heard talks on “Psychology After the War” by Mrs. Chenery and Bill West. The group voted to award a prize to the best talk given at a meeting dur¬ ing the year, beginning in 1943-44. OFFICERS KATHERINE BRUMFIELD . President BETTY LOU WELCH . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Katherine Brumfield Frances Patridge W. O. Vinson Camille Cross Mary Lou Secrest Albert Vitale Reba Gray Kathleen Smith Betty Lou Welch Jerry Kellett John E. Taylor Bill West Mary Lewis Helen Tidwell HONORARY MEMBERS Mary Gail Whitaker Dr. R. H. Waters Mrs. S. C. Erickson Dr. David Causey Page 258 ROOTIN ' RUBES First row — Am¬ mons, Applewhite, Arnold, Atkins, Barlow, Barton, B a u g h n , Black, Bland, Broyles, Bryant. Second row — Bush, Cook, Coop¬ er, Crook, Cypert, Deffenbaugh, Dickerson, Dickin¬ son, Dickson, Ev¬ ans, Fox. Third row —Fu- son, Garcia, Gen¬ try, Gibson, Good- son, Henry, Har¬ ris, Johnston, Jones, K e 11 e 11, Kleine. Fourth row —Ledford, Lloyd, McAllister, McNight, McWilliams, Moll, Moore, Nicks, Nickle, Owens, Patridge. Fifth row —Riggs, Robins, Scurlock, Stafford, Swearingen, Taylor, Todd, Trawick, Welch, Wherley, Williams. Two decades ago the Rootin’ Rubes organization was formed at the Univer¬ sity of Arkansas to provide a nucleus of enthusiasm toward athletics within the student body, to represent the ideals of sportsmanship and fair play, and to show loyalty to the Alma Mater. Two projects were carried out this year. The bronze football placed at the entrance to the old football field when the Razorbacks won the conference in 36 was moved from its secluded spot to the entrance of the Razorback Stadium. The annual project of presenting the senior lettermen with Razorback blankets was carried out. Complimentary blankets were presented to Mrs. Goldie Jones and Coach George Cole. In appreciation for the support given them this year, the A. Club presented all members of Rootin’ Rubes with gold Razorback lapel pins. MARY NOICE MOORE TRACIE LEE NICKS Margaret Ann Ammons Lorraine Applewhite Anne Arnold Ruby Jean Atkins Addie Barlow Helen Barton Alvyn Baughn Earline Black Milly Bland Sarah Broyles Chaytor Bryant Margaret Bush Emma Jeanne Cook Lois Cooper President Vice-President ANITA LOYD Mary Ella Crook Betty Lou Cypert Manon Deffenbaugh Euta Bece Dickerson Dixie Dickinson Marguerite Dickson Marjorie Evans Marion Fox Joy Fuson Jean Garcia Jacqueline Gentry Alice Gibson Betty Anne Goodson Mary Flo Henry Custodian Mary Harris Joy Johnston Helen Jones Jerry Kellett Helen Kleine Anne Ledford Anita Loyd Mary Flo McAllister Betty Jane McNight Gail McWilliams June Moll Mary Noice Moore Tracie Lee Nicks Anne Nickle Secretary Treasurer Mildred Owens Frances Patridge Mildred Riggs Nancy Sue Robins Louise Scurlock Freda Stafford Eugenia Swearingen Hazel Taylor Margaret Todd Johnnie Trawick Peggy Welch Helen Wherley Bobbette Williams OFFICERS HELEN JONES ADDIE BARLOW MEMBERS Page 259 SADDLE AND BRIDLE Top row —Barton, Calcote, Collins, Demoret, Doerph- inghaus, Felts, Gannaway. Second ro w — Jones, Logan, Ma- bray, Miller, My¬ ers, Woods. New among campus organizations is the Saddle and Bridle Club, horseman¬ ship organization for university men. Male c ounterpart of Boots and Spur, Saddle and Bridle offers opportunity for university men to learn the proper care of horses as well as to master the finer points of horse-back riding. Horses are furnished the club by Mrs. Joy Markham from Hilltop Stables. Only requirement for admission into Saddle and Bridle is a genuine interest in horsemanship and the attainment of a certain standard of riding ability. Organized the first semester by Tom Logan and three charter members, Saddle and Bridle, under capable guidance of Mrs. Markham and sponsors. Dr. Adkisson and Dr. Roy, is rapidly spreading a desire for equestrian mastery among campus men. OFFICERS THOMAS R. LOGAN.President JOHN BRUTON.Treasurer BOB CALCOTE.Vice-President JIMMIE JONES.Secretary Bob Barton Maurice E. Barton John Bruton Bob Calcote Jack Collins William Demoret MEMBERS Robert Doerpinghaus Austin Doren Bill Felts Al Gannaway Jimmie Jones Jim Lacy Jack Mabray Newton Miller William George Myers Yale Penzell Eldred Rogers Powell Woods Page 260 UNIVERSITY 4-H CLUB First row — Alter, Bedwell, Bitely, Bishop, Blanchard, Bostain, Bowden, Boyd, Bryant, Cash, Cooper, J. Edwards, V. Ed¬ wards, Evans, Ewing, Ferguson, Foreman, Foresee, Fowler. Second r ow — Franklin, Gallegly, B. Gibb, J. Gibbs, Giles, Harris, Hearnsberg- er, Horton, Hub¬ bard, Huneycutt, Keeling, Kendrick, Lancaster, Lynd, Marshall, Nicks, Owens, Pember¬ ton, Riggs. Third row —D. Segraves, J. Segraves, Shumate, H. Simmons, J. Simmons, C. Smith, M. Smith, R. Smith, Spitze, Stallcup, Starnes, Swearingen, Taylor, Trawick, Tyree, H. Wells, M. Wells, Wilson, Yocham. With the view of continuing the 4-H activities of pre-college days, progres¬ sive agris got together a few years ago and organized the University 4-H club. Since then it has grown to be one of the largest organizations in the Agri College. Both educational and entertaining programs are featured at the regular bi-monthly meetings. Prominent agricultural workers speak from time to time throughout the year, and entertainment is furnished in the form of group singing, games, and special programs. An annual Spring picnic and a banquet constitute the major social events of the year. The chief purposes of the organization are to promote acquaintances among the students in the College of Agriculture, and to develop a better idea of 4-H activities for members who plan to work in the Agricultural Extension Service, and who will be dealing with 4-H work. OFFICERS CLEOH SMITH.President TRACIE LEE NICKS . MARJORIE EVANS .... Vice-President LOYD HUDSON . . Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Charlie Alter Clemon Bedwell Annie Bitely Wade Bishop Hubert Blanchard Vernon Bostian Bill Bowden James Boyd Margaret Bryant Mildred Cash Lois Cooper Juanita Edwards Virginia Edwards Marjorie Evans Irma Genet Ewing Braudus Ferguson Martha Lou Foreman Mack Foresee Lehman Fowler Raymond Franklin Mannon Gallegly Bill Gibbs Jack Gibbs Mabel Giles Rose Marie Gilliland Grace Harris Janice Hearnsberger Everett Horton John Hubbard Loyd Hudson Herbert Huneycutt Albert Johnson Jack Keeling Richard Kendrick J. L. Lancaster Quentin Lynd Arlene Marshall Tracie Lee Nicks Mildred Owens Ames Pemberton Mildred Riggs Don Segraves Janive Segraves Melvin Shumate Hill Simmons Jim Jack Simmons Cleoh Smith Mary Dow Smith Ralph Smith Robert Spitze Odie Stallcup Mildred Starnes Eugenia Swearingen Hazel Taylor Johnnie Trawick O. G. Tyree Helen Wells Melba Wells Jesse Wilson Ila Dean Yocham Page 261 WAA First row —Bacon, Barlow, Cox, Dickerson, Dick¬ son, Cook, Gibson, Hardin. Second r ow — Houston, Hutche¬ son, Jones, Lewis, Riggs, K. Smith, R. Smith, Todd. WAA started out the year with a picnic for freshmen at Harmon play field. About eighty attended, and the officers of the association were introduced, and the freshmen were told about WAA. Carnall Hall and Town won most of the tournaments this year—they tied for the hockey tournament, Carnall won first and Town second in the softball tournament, and Carnall was first in the basketball tournament. Kathleen Smith was the winner in the badminton tournament, and Marguerite Dickson won at pingpong. Miss June Paulson is the sponsor of WAA, and she helps the girls conduct their meetings and organize intramural athletics for all the women on the campus. Award letters are given and new members are taken in at the spring picnic. The organization is a member of NAFOCW—namely the National Athletic Federation of College Women. It even has its own publication, The Spotlight. OFFICERS EMMA JEANNE COOK .... President ALICE HOUSTON . Corresponding Secretary ADDIE BARLOW .... Vice-President BETTY MAE SWIFT .... Treasurer HELEN JONES . . . Recording Secretary MARY LEWIS .... Publicity Chairman ALICE GIBSON.Social Chairman SPORTS MANAGERS Mollie Hutcheson .Archery Margaret Todd and Margaret Wilson . Hockey Kathleen Smith .Badminton Marguerite Dickson .Ping-Pong Juanita Hardin .Basketball Euta Bece Dickerson .Softball Gayle Smith .Bowling Martha Lee Cox .Tennis Mildred Riggs and Mary Beth Bacon . . . Volleyball Page 262 WESLEY FOUNDATION First row —Brooks, Evans, Foreman, Galleghey, Garcia, Heckman, Hend¬ rickson, J. Hub¬ bard. Second ro w — Jones, K 1 e in e , Moore, Murphy, Nelson, Segraves, Spitze, H. Taylor, J. Taylor. For the 19th year Wesley Foundation, a national organization for college Methodist students, has brought together students and faculty in a well planned religious program to meet the spiritual needs of the students. Social functions started with a reception for all students at the first of the year. Parties of varied types were held each month thereafter. For the first time Wesley Foundation has had the service of Miss Ruth L. Beyer, director of Youth Division of the Central Methodist Church. Another new feature of the year’s program was the selection of interesting courses taught in ten week periods. Teachers were selected who had particular training in each field taught. Helen Kleine, Hazel Taylor, and Robert Spitze were delegates to the Na¬ tional Methodist Youth Fellowship Convocation at Oxford, Ohio. Carlos Hen¬ drickson served as vice-president of Arkansas Methodist Students, a state wide organization. ROBERT SPITZE . HAZEL TAYLOR OFFICERS President Vice-President MARTHA LOU FOREMAN . JOHN HUBBARD . . . . Secretary Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Mary Noice Moore and Hazel Taylor . Worship J. E. Taylor .Membership Irma Murphy . . Recreation and Song Leader Helen Jones .Social Helen Kleine .Dine-a-Mite Clarence Heckman .... Deputations Frances Tyler .... Arkansas Wesleyan Elizabeth Nelson .Music Mannon Galleghey .Ushering LaRou Hite .... Janive Segraves Justus Edmondson . Jean Garcia .... Martha Lou Foreman Carlos Hendrickson and J Betty Jane Brooks ) Marjorie Evans Librarian Girls’ 4-H Community Service Bulletin Board World Friendship Board of Education Reporter Page 263 Y M C A Third row —L. Gallegly, M. Gallegly, Gannaway, Gardner, Gaskill, Gibbs, Gibson, Gibson, Gist, Gocio, Grant, Gregory, Halbrook, Harris, Hendrickson, Hiller, Hine, Holmes. Fourth row —Holt, Hornbuckle, Horton, Hubbard, Hughes, Huneycutt, Hurt, Ivy, Jett, Joliff, Johnson, D. Jones, J. Jones, Jordan, Kaufman, Keeling, Kendrick. Top row — Alter, Andrews, Baker, Barton, Beard, Bedwell, Bishop, Blanchard, Bonds, Boozer, Boyd, Brown, Buchanan, Calcote, Cham¬ bers, Conditt, Cul- lins, Curtis. Second row —Da¬ vis, DeCamp, Den¬ man, Dixon, Do¬ herty, Dortch, Duncan, Ethridge, Felts, Finch, Fincher, Fish, Flake, Flood, Forehand, Fowler, Frankhouser, Franklin. Continuing its life as one of the oldest student service organizations, not only on Arkansas campus, but all over the world, the Young Men’s Christian Associa¬ tion forged ahead this year with a program whose theme was diversification of activities. The history of Arkansas’ Y. M. C. A. goes back almost fifty years. President Bill Orton and Y. M. C. A. General Secretary William S. Gregson, campus director of religious activities, announced chairmen of committees this year: They were: Chapel, Harold Grant; Program, Robert Spitze and Marcellus McCrary; Recreation, Carlos Hendrickson; Worship, Jim Stackable and William Fish; World Student Service Fund, Billy Feltz; Membership, Jim Trimble and Bill Denman; Food, Otto Wasmer; Freshmen, A. F. Thomas; Finance, Charles Adams; Interest Groups, Kenneth Theis and Earl Clemmons; Scrapbook, Sam Stewart; Publicity, Howard Bonds; Cabinet members, Louie Walter, Bill Hunt, Charles Joliff, Jr., Lewis Thompson, Bob Smith, Ralph Smith, Joel Lambert. Outstanding events were—Tuesday morning devotionals—Speeches by Dean Baird, Rev. Whittemore, Dr. Paul Weaver, Dr. T. C. Liu, and Dr. W. L. Askew—socials—picture shows—Community Service and Red Cross campaigns —Arkansas Freshman Association. Page 264 Y M C A First row —Kirby, Kulse, Lancaster, Lusk, McCartney, McCrary, McDon¬ ough, McGill, Mc- Ilroy, M a r a k . Martin, Massey, Miller, Morgan, Myers, Nolan, Or- sini, Orton. Second row —Os¬ borne, Parham, Pemberton, Pence, Plaster, Prater, D. Prewitt, H. Pre¬ witt, J. Prewitt, Proctor, Purifoy, Putnam, Redmond, Reynolds, Rut¬ ledge, Samuels, Schmid, Shelton. Third row —C. Smith, Ra. Smith, Re. Smith, Ro. Smith, Spitze, Spence, Spivey, Springfield, Stackable, Stinson. Stovall, Stover, Stringfield, Stuckey, Suttle, Taylor, Theis, A. Thomas. Fourth row —C. Thomas, J. Thomas, W. Thomas, Thompson, Threlkeld, Tucker, Walter, Watkins, Watson, Weir, Wetzel, West, Williamson, Wimberly, Wilmoth, Wilson, Woods. WILLIAM ORTON Charles H. Adams Charlie Alter David Andrews George Armstrong Robert Baker Maurice Barton Robert Beard Clemon Bedwell Levert Bell Wade Bishop Hubert Blanchard Howard Bonds Robert Boozer James Boyd Walter Brooks E. T. Brown Mark Buchanan Robert Calcote Charles Chambers Bart Conditt George Cullins Alex Curtis Neal Davis Malcolm DeCamp W. F. Denman C. W. Dixon Jim Doherty James Dortch Dick Duncan Paul Eldridge Gailey Ethridge Billy Bob Felts Paul Finch Thomas Fincher William Fish Raymond Flake T. P. Fleming O’Neal Flood Francis Forehand OFFICERS President A. F. THOMAS Treasurer MEMBERS Lehman Fowler Charles Frankhouser Raymond Franklin Lewis Gallegly Mannon Gallegly Al Gannaway James Gardner William Gaskill Bill Gibbs Ray Gibson Robert Gibson Bogan Gist Grover Glenn Charles Gocio Harold Grant L. O. Gregory J. R. Halbrook Roger Harris Carlos Hendrickson Elbert Hiller Jack Hine Harlan Holmes Bill Holt Lloyd Hornbuckle Everett Horton John Hubbard Joe Hughes Hubert Huneycutt Tommy Hurt Bruce Ivy Amos Jarman Bill Jett Charles Joliff Marvin Johnson Donald Jones James A. Jones Verne Jordan Henri Julian Herbert Kaufman Leonard Keeling Richard Kendrick F. B. Kirby John Kulse J. L. Lancaster George Lusk Dee McCartney Marcellus McCrary James McDonough Sammy McGill E. M. McIlroy William C. Marak Joe Martin Charles Massey Durben Miller Doyle Morgan Bill Muncy William G. Myers James Nolan Jimmy Orsini Bill Orton Merrill Osborne Otis Parham Amos Pemberton James Pence Billy Plaster Tom Prater Dick Prewitt Henry Prewitt Jesse Prewitt Horace Proctor Boyd Purifoy William F. Putman Lester Redmond J. E. Reynolds Tom Rutledge Garland Samuels E. N. Schmid Frank Shelton Cleoh Smith Ralph Smith Reyburn Smith Robert L. Smith Robert Spitze C. W. Spence James Spivey Dan Springfield Jim Stackable . William Stark Jack Stephens Robert Stinson Bill Stovall Earl Stover Don Stringfield Jim Stuckey William Suttle J. E. Taylor Kenneth Theis A. F. Thomas Clarence Thomas Jim Thomas William Thomas Lewis Thompson Franklin Threlkeld Melvin Tucker Louie Walter Jesse Warren Charles Watkins La von Watson Alex Weir Herschel Wells Robert Wetzel Jack West Joe Wilkes Willard Williamson Joe Wimberly Hershel Wilmoth Bob Wilson Jesse Wilson Pendleton Woods Odell Yocum Page 265 YWCA First row —Adams, Aldridge, Barlow, Etheridge, Hays, Hill, Irby, C. Jones. Second row — H. Jones, McAllister, Nelson, Pattillo, Smith, Sullivant, Wilson. Parties, discussions, lectures, conferences, devotionals, and war work— these various activities make up the calendar of the Y. W. C. A. Starting things off early in the school year, the Y’s entertained freshmen with an informal get-acquainted party in the Student Union. Over 200 lads and lassies danced, played folk-games, and competed in contests. Three other socials were held during the year to which all students were invited. The Y. W. C. A. meets twice a month, usually having one of these meetings with the Y. M. C. A. Their programs included lectures, picture shows, quiz pro¬ grams, and discussions planned by Addie Barlow. The Y. W. C. A. had its beginning in England during the Industrial Revo¬ lution in the form of a boarding house for girls who worked in the factories. The idea spread to this country and, in 1906, became known as the Y. W. C. A. of the United States. OFFICERS . President MARY COLEN ETHERIDGE Vice-President VIRGINIA PATTILLO . . CABINET JULIA IRBY ADDIE BARLOW Esther Adams . Sara Aldridge . Betty Brooks Hays . Nancy Hill . Carolyn Jones Scott House Carnall Hall Pi Beta Phi Chi Omega Kappa Kappa Gamma Betty Gayle Wilson Helen Jones Mary Flo McAllister . Elizabeth Nelson . Reba Gayle Smith Marie Sullivant . Davis Hall Secretary Treasurer . . . Town Zeta Tau Alpha Carnall Hall Delta Delta Delta Davis Hall Page 266 BOSTON STORE FASHION CENTER AT U. OF A. You are graduating in one of the most momentous years in the history of our Country. We are in a total War the result of which means the survival of all we hold dear or its extinction. Many of you will take active part in defending our sacred liberties. May you be steadfast. May you return safely. Our blessings go with you. ★ ★ FOR VICTORY —BUY U. S. WAR BONDS! ★★ Page 267 RED CROSS DRUG STORE Professional THE Students ' Store With Excellent Service " Uptown " Drug Store STORE . TOILET GOODS • SODAS • DRUGS • SANDWICHES ( . PHOTO SUPPLIES Page 268 FIRST NATIONAL BANK THE STUDENTS ' BANK Total Resources - $4,500,000.00 FAYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS Oldest and Strongest National Bank in Northwest Arkansas Member of Federal Reserve System Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation COMPLIMENTS OF... Uptown FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES CZACIi PALACE Continually Showing the New and Best FIRST ccyAL And The New One-the UAPL The State ' s Most Modern Theatre ON DICKSON CLOSE TO ARKANSAS AVE. WM. F. (BILL) SONNEMAN, Director Page 269 Let GAS do the four Mg jobs . COOKING . REFRIGERATION . HOUSE HEATING . WATER HEATING ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO. Helping Build Northwest Arkansas fartljutrst Arkansas Stmrs Evenings Daily, Except Sunday Associated Press Leased Wire • Northwest Arkansas ' Largest Newspaper ...THE... MOUNTAIN INN “Comfort Without Extravagance” Page 270 DRINK Coca-Cola Bottling Company 200 W. DICKSON PHONE 1400 STUDENT CLEANERS SUITS . 23c Pants . 13c Dresses . 33c Cash and Carry Phone 1234 407 W. Dickson COMPLIMENTS OF McILROY BANK AND TRUST COMPANY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Founded in 1871 Oldest Bank in Arkansas DE LUXE EAT SHOP Air Conditioned — Curb Service ON DICKSON PHONE 145 Page 271 ttzmliv Siuatn BS College “The School You’ll Like” EXTENDS GREETINGS TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Visitors Are Welcome at the FBC THE MAJESTIC CAFE " THE STUDENT RENDEZVOUS " J. C. PENNEY CO. FAYETTEVILLE ' S MOST ECONOMICALLY PRICED DEPARTMENT STORE COMPLETE LAUNDRY AND CLEANING SERVICE » CITIZENS LAUNDRY » A _ and _ U l DRY CLEANERS s r SUPERIOR ] SERVICE J 5 PHONE 557 7 There Is No Substitute For Quality PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY 207 W. DICKSON Pasteurized Grade " A " Milk — Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530 Page 272 Eat HOLSUM BREAD AND CAKES — “The South’s Finest” SHIPLEY BAKING COMPANY 311 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE Drink R C Cola Upper Ten All Sporting Goods " UPTOWN " Lewis Bros. Co. SEE SILVERMAN BROS. FRATERNITY JEWELRY North Side Square BOB WHITE PASTRY SHOP ROBT. E. WHITE, Prop. We Invite You To Visit Our Shop FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. 103 W. Center Phone 448 HUNT ' S Nationally Known Brands at Popular Prices O. K. Milady Cleaners We Know We Know Cleaning FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. Phone 587 OZARK GROCER COMPANY, Inc. WHOLESALE Capital Stock $100,000.00 P. O. Box 128 University Station FAYETTEVILLE. ARK. Page 273 CONGRATULATIONS To You the students whose ability and hard work have made this book a success. To You the student body of the Uni¬ versity of Arkansas, who, through your scholastic ac¬ complishments, are fitting yourselves for tomorrow ' s positions of leadership. LION OIL BEFINING EL DORADO, ARK. COMPANY T. H. BARTON, Pres. PRODUCERS • REFINERS MARKETERS Page 274 KING’S FOOD MARKET “Fayetteville ' s Finest Foods " MODERN BUTCHER SHOP THE BEST | FRESH and CANNED FOODS 300 W. Dickson Phone 187 We Deliver to All Parts of the City FOR COMPLETE AND EFFICIENT CLEANING SERVICE Phone 844 THE FASHION SHOP DRY CLEANERS Fayetteville’s Completely Equipped Dry Cleaning Plant 402 W. Dickson Guy W. Pinkerton, Mgr. The trying conditions which we face can¬ not defeat the age-honored traditions of the great American family. Let us keep it and all that it stands for held high, ever remembering our obligations to our loved ones. NELSON-SAVAGE FUNERAL HOME AMBULANCE PHONE 66 Page 275 sP ' ione 4330 30 Si ' Se ntei PRICE-PATTON CLOTHING COMPANY “STYLE HEADQUARTERS” On the Square PHONE 411 Reddy Kilowatt is Busy as a Beaver These Days! Plenty of Power for War Industries Without Curtailing Your Home Use! Reddy Kilowatt is busy as a beaver these days furnishing power for America ' s war industries. He was ready to start supplying power for these war plants as soon as they were built, too. There has been no delay in war production because of lack of electric power. Despite the tremendous increase in the demand for power there is still plenty of electricity for your home use . . . and at the same low rates. Use all the electricity you need but don ' t waste it. SOUTHWESTERN GAS AND ELECTRIC CO. CALVERT-McBRIDE PRINTING COMPANY “The District’s Foremost Printers” 20-22 North Eighth Street FORT SMITH, ARKANSAS THE BEST FOR STUDENTS IN RECREATION AND SERVICE BILL ' S BARBER SHOP AND RECREATION CLUB IN SHULERTOWN Page 276 WASHINGTON HOTEL FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS Headquarters For University Functions • HOTEL FREIDERICA LITTLE ROCK. ARK. GUISINGER MUSIC HOUSE “On the Square in Fayetteville Since 1905” WE SPECIALIZE IN PIANOS AND MUSICAL GOODS OF ALL KINDS Phone 118 THE WATSON MORTUARY Fayetteville’s Finest Telephone 37 EDMOND P. WATSON ' 30 LINA HAYES WATSON ' 33 Page 277 WE ARE PROUD to have been op assistance in tL publication op this beautipul tjear £doob por the University op s4rht ?ansas WE SINCERELY CONGRATULATE THE Razorback Staff on the very SUCCESSFUL COMPLETION OF A DIFFICULT TASK! CLIO PRESS JSdi ool c fnnual division oj this. ECONOMY ADVERTISING CO. IOWA CITY, IOWA dPxintzxs of cz f-nnuaCs. fox o js.x 35 ysaxs — thz z azoxljach is. ons. 01 ' f £ INDEX A Page A Club .224 Adkins, Gov. Homer M. 21 Advertisements.begin 267 Agri Day Association....222-223 Agriculture, College of. 25 Agriculturist .194-195 AIChE .227 AIEE .228 AIO .226 Arkansas Booster Club.225 Alpha Chi Sigma.230 Alpha Epsilon Delta.231 Alpha Kappa Psi.232 Alpha Gamma Rho.152-153 Alpha Lambda Delta.202 Alpha Zeta .203 Arts and Sciences, College of . 25 ASCE .233 ASME .234 Athletics .102-116 AWS . 30 B Band .131 Baptist Student Union.235 Basketball .111-115 Basketball Action.112, 114 Basketball Coach .Ill Basketball Captains .111 Basketball Players .113, 115 Beauties .94-95 Beauty Judge . 96 Beta Gamma Sigma.204 Blue Key .205 Board of Trustees. 24 Boots and Spur.236 Branner Geology Club.237 Business Administration, College of . 26 c Cadet Colonel .119 Cadet Staff .119 Cadet Staff Sponsors.120 Captains .122-130 Carnall Hall Governing Board .174 Central Presbyterian Men ' s Class .238 Cheerleaders .239 Chi Omega .138-139 Colonel’s Lady .120 Commerce Guild .240 Company A .122 Company B .123 Company C .124 Company E .125 Company F .i.126 Company G .127 Company Headquarters .128 Company A Signal Corps.... 129 Company B Signal Corps....130 Company Sponsors .122-130 Coterie .241 D Page Davis Hall .187 Dean of Men. 28 Dean of Women. 28 Delta Delta Delta.140-141 Delta Gamma .142-143 Delta Theta Phi.244 E Education, Colleqe of. 26 ECHO .186 Engineer .196-197 Engineering, College of. 27 Engineering Council ....242-243 F FFA .184-185 Features .72-87 Football .102-110 Football Action. 103, 104, 106, 108 Football Coaches .102 Football Players.... 105, 107, 109 4-H House, Men’s .175 4-H House, Women’s....182-183 Fraternities .152-169 Freshman Class .58-65 Freshman Football .110 G Governor Adkins . 21 Graduate School . 27 Graduate Students . 40 Guidon .245 Guild Ticker . 198-199 H Harding, Pres. A. M.22-23 Heaadquarters Company ....128 Home Ec Club.246-247 Horlacher, H. M., Dean of Agriculture . 25 Hosford, H. M., Dean of Arts and Sciences. 25 Hotz, H. G., Dean of Education . 26 Humphreys, A. S., Dean of Men . 28 I Intramurals .116 Intramural Managers .116 Interfraternity Council.. 170-171 International Relations Club .248 i Page Jordan, John C., Dean of Graduate School . 27 Junior Class.42-47 Junior Cadet Officers.121 Junior Interfraternity Council .249 K Kappa Alpha .154-155 Kappa Delta Pi.206 Kappa Kappa Gamma.. 144-145 Kappa Pi .207 Kappa Sigma .156-157 L Lambda Chi Alpha.158-159 Lambda Tau .208 Law, School of. 28 Law I . 68 Law II . 68 Law III . 68 N Men’s 4- H House.175 Men’s Press Club.252 Men’s Rifle Team.132 Midway Co-op .180 Military .118-132 Military Staff, Faculty.118 Mixed Chorus .250-251 Mortar Board .......209 o Omicron Delta .210 Omicron Delta Kappa.211 P Pan-American League .253 Pan-Hellenic Council.... 150-151 Phi Alpha Delta.212 Phi Alpha Theta.213 Phi Beta Kappa.214 Phi Chi Alpha.254 Phi Eta Sigma.215 Phi Kappa Theta.160-161 Pi Beta Phi.146-147 Pi Kappa.255 Pi Kappa Alpha.162-163 Pi Mu Epsilon.216 Pix ...256 Pre-Med Society .257 President A. M. Harding..22-23 Press Club .252 Psi Chi .258 Publications .190-199 Q Page Queens .92-93 R Razorback .190-191 Razorback Hall .176-177 Rifle Team, Men’s.132 Rootin’ Rubes .259 ROTC-Razorback Band ....131 ROTC-Senior and Junior Officers .121 s Saddle and Bridle.260 Scott House .187 Scott, Karl N., Dean of Business Administration.... 26 Scudder, Jeannette, Dean of Women . 28 Senior Cadet Officers.121 Senior Class .32-39 Sigma Alpha Epsilon....164-165 Sigma Alpha Iota.217 Sigma Chi .166-167 Sigma Nu .168-169 Sophomore Class .50-56 Sophomore Council .218 Sororities .138-149 Stocker, George P., Dean of Engineering . 27 Student Senate . 29 T Tau Beta Pi.219 Theta Tau.178-179 Ticker .198-199 Traveler .192-193 Trustees, Board of. 24 u University 4-H Club.261 w Waterman, J. S., Dean of Law . 28 Wesley Foundation .263 Wesley Players .227 White, Col. J. M.118 Who’s Who ..88-91 Women ' s Athletic Association .262 Women’s 4-H House.... 1 82-183 Y YMCA .264-265 YWCA .266 Z Zeta Tau Alpha.148-149 University of Arkansas, Fayetteville 3 5129 200 9 7851

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

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


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


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


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


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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