University of Arkansas Fayetteville - Razorback Yearbook (Fayetteville, AR)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1945 volume:
THIS THE FORTY-EIGHTH VOLUME
PUBLISHED FOR THE STUDENT BODY
UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS
FAYETTEV I LLE, ARKANSAS
NIVERSITY OF ARKA
O THE PGST-WAR WORLD .
X We who are undergraduates in college today
I are facing a grave challenge, a challenge not only
for the present but for the future. lt is our oppor-
tunity and our responsibility to carry on the prin-
ciples of the four freedoms, those principles which
have arisen out of the World chaos, those principles
upon which the future of our civilization must rest.
To every one of us the four basic freedoms have become more than symbols.
We have all seen the importance, the absolute necessity, for their adoption,
not only for ourselves but for all nations and for all peoples. To achieve the
four freedoms We must depend upon international action and co-operation,
for in this competitive society of which We form an integral part, We need the
assistance of other nations as much as they need ours.
In this, as in the last war, We are fighting for democracy, and we know
that this time we must make the peace a lasting one. We are today thinking
internationally, and We must continue to do so. We must not, when the War
is over, turn our backs on the rest of the World.
The opportunity of the university undergraduate lies in the fact that the
American university is an institution of the people, one not limited to a select
few but offering the possibility of education to all types of people from all
Walks of life. The fact that its research and its teaching belong to the people
is one of our great sources of democratic strength. We have all seen the
disastrous effect on the German people of the distortion of the German insti-
tutions of learning, and we should realize from this the importance of demo-
All of us have been given the privilege of an education, but few of us
realize its advantage. In the years after the war, we must strive to develop
our educational institutions and continue their progress, so that our children
and grandchildren will better realize the principles at stake today.
lt is in our colleges that minds are developed and perfected, and with a
host of liberal-minded students who have set freedom as their common goal,
we shall be given a better realization of the world order of which we are so
vitally a part. We in college today are being taught the principles that must
be adopted to preserve peace. We are learning the costs of war with re-
gard to both men and money, and we are now called upon to advance this
learning. " 'Tis education forms the common mind, just as the twig is bent
the tree's inclined."
We are now fighting against tyranny of exclusive ideas, for freedom in
the post war world needs free and liberal minds, and minds can not be free
so long as they are constricted by narrow thoughts. Our country was found-
ed with liberty as the basic element, and we must keep this always in mind.
So to the world of tomorrow, a world free from doctrines denying our
heritage, free from restrictions on learning and progress, free from oppres-
sion and tyranny, to a world in which people may live at peace and strive
for a better life through education, we dedicate this book.
l fxxy X
Q ESSEZPA f
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In spite of difficulties resulting from the War, both in
the publication of this annual and because of the restricted activities of the
students, we were determined that a RAZORBACK should be published
this year. We believe that there is much
good in the continuity of this traditional
yearbook, for it binds together mem-
ories that will never be forgotten . .
Many of our professors have been called into the service, and, along with
thousands of our boys, are fighting all over the World. But with these men
as their symbol, more and more students are attending college now, and
many veterans have already returned to resume 1--LM Vhql ywmy A
their studies. With a 1070 increase in enrollment, 5
. . f ' 58'
growth of the University has continued . . . 1
ACTIVITIES - With students showing a more active i lg it I
f I it
interest in school life, and with a constant desire
for something different, that intangible faction of college life, school spirit,
ADMINISTRATION AND CLASSES-
has been more noticeable this year than at any '-
X .A 4
other time since Pearl Harbor . . . ORGANIZA- I A r l' H
TIONS-Regardless of the increase in the size v'AQw Y-Aww if
, 'rf 4.
of the Student Body, campus organizations have SN
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been hard hit by the War. With members drop-
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ping out almost every day, the few old members
left in many groups had the responsibility of seeing that their standards
were kept up to par . . . ATHLETICS AND MILITARY -With the departure
of the "junior birdmen" early this spring, the last vestige of army life dis-
-fa... appeared from our campus, leaving only the
Mx W . . .
RCTC students in uniform. Since our team ranked
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r .,., .r L, Mil x high in the football conference this year, and sec-
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f ond in the basketball conference, "Arkansas never
ff XX--X quits" is Well our motto. lt is our belief that the sons
q and daughters of the University, now in the serv-
ice of our country, Want us to hold fast to the traditions of our school. This
We have tried to do. We submit this War-year volume of the RAZORBACK
as our contribution to those traditions, hoping that the students of today,
those who are now in the service, and those who are later to serve our
country Will find pleasure in these pages.
ceniers ground Old Main, stgnding
proudly high on the hill top cmd gugrd-
ing faithfully dll the memories iregs-
ured by those who know its friendly
buildings, shgded Wglks, and scenic
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DR.ART1lLfR NI. HARDING
A yczn' after his grzuluzitiun froin the University, Dr.
Harding joinccl the 'faculty as Z1 mathclnzltics instructor. IIC
has hccn ussociatctl with thu Lviiivcrsity in 21 variety of
capacities cu-1' since, until in 1941 hc was nznncd Prcsidcnt.
His has hccn the responsibility of CO61'Llil1ZlfiI1Q a univcrsity'
at war, 21 responsibility which, hccziusc of the constant
changcs incicicnt to war-time cchlcatimi, has ncccssitatccl thc
ablc lczulcrship which Dr. Harding has brought to this
First rofw: john Clinton Black, Fred I. Brown, Jay Dickey, Louis McDaniel, P. Murphy.
Swami rofw: Raymond Orr, Col. Euclid Smith, Herbert Thomas, Judge H. S. Yocum.
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Five appointments to the Board of Trustees
were made this year by Governor Laney, com-
pleting the necessary membership of ten. The
length of term may be for a ten year period, but
expiration dates are so arranged that one mem-
ber's term expires each year.
VV. VV. Sharp, Brinkley attorney and planter,
succeeds Harry L. Ponder of Walntit Ridge. Mr.
Sharp is the father of Jennie V. Sharp, a sopho-
more in the college of Business Administration.
,lohn Clinton Black of Rogers, who received a
BEE degree with honors in 1921, was named to
the position formerly held by J. H. Snapp, Fitz-
hugh. Nlr. Black is manager of the Southwestern
Gas and Electric Company.
Raymond Orr, president of the Athletic lV1ining
and Smelting Company, Fort Smith, replaces
Hugh Park of Van Buren while P. E. lV1urphy,
banker of Junction City, succeeds Judge .lohn G.
Ragsdale of El Dorado. Two sons of N111 Niur-
1, ..-, . . . ... .
phy are University graduates, Leo, BA '26, and
Jack, BSBA '31.
' Herbert Thomas, Fayetteville insurance execu-
tive, was re-appointed to serve for his second term.
His daughter, Jane, is a sophomore in Arts and
Uldest board member, Fred I. Brown, is a
founder of the Arkansas Foundry Company and a
graduate of the College of Engineering. His
appointment expires in 1951.
Col. Euclid Smith, Hot Springs, has been ap-
pointed to serve until 1952.
Three remaining nienibers of the board are
attorneys. They are Judge H. S. Yocum, El
Dorado, who will serve until 1949, Louis Mc-
Daniel, Forrest City, until 1947, and .lay VV.
Dickey, Pine Bluff, until 1948.
Niarion Vliasson, treasurer of the University,
Fayetteville, acts as secretary.
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Dr. H. M. llosford, in addition to his duties as Dean of
the College of Arts and Sciences and as Vice-President of the
University, again this year directed the service program at the
University when the ASTRP arrived on the campus in the
summer of 1944.
Dean Hosford came to the University as head of the
mathematics department and was made Dean of the College
in 1938. ln 1943 he succeeded Dean Julian S. VVaterman as
Vice-President of the University. From his office on the sec-
ond floor of Old Main, Dean Hosford directs the College of
Arts and Sciences, which has boasted the largest enrollment on
the campus since the University was founded in 1871.
Besides offering courses that lead to a liberal education, the
college also supervises many of the courses for pre-professional
Old Nlain houses the departments of language, physics,
speech, journalism, art, English, and history. ln other build-
ings on the campus are the departments of philosophy, psy-
chology, chemistry, Zoology, botany, and music.
Because of his service in the last war, Dean lslosford has
been unusually qualified to act as a capable adviser for the
boys in his college who have tried to make their college work
fit in with the military program.
li ll li ll li lf, 'lf ll lyl
Dean XV. R. Horlacher, head of the College of Agriculture,
is also director of the Agricultural Extension Service and thus
is kept in constant touch With the agricultural interests of the
The College of Agriculture has headquarters in two build-
ings on the campus-one for Agriculture and one for Home
Economics. The University Experiment Farm is located about
two miles north of the campus, and there the agri boys get a
chance to try out the new farming methods they learn in the
class room. They raise cattle, pigs, oats, wheat, and barley.
Dairy products are marketed at the University dairy, thus giv-
ing the students the chance to follow their products from the
farm to the market.
The Home Economics building is one of the newest and
best-equipped buildings on the campus. Nursery school and
the bacteriology lab are located in the basement, a living room
and a dining room in connection with the foods lab are found
on the first floor, and clothing labs and the department for
practice teaching are found on the third.
The College of Agriculture has made a special effort to
develop courses in the University curriculum for the veterans
of Vllorld War ll. Since the war started, the College has
directed campaigns to help the war effort in getting enough
food raised for the war emergency.
Dr. Paul YV. Nlilam, Dean of the College of Business Ad-
ministration, came to the University of Arkansas in 1930, as
an instructor. He was made Dean of the College of Business
Administration in Nlarch, 1944, after serving for six months
as acting dean.
The College of Business Administration is one of the newest
on the campus. It was organized as a two year School of
Business by the late President Futrall and Dr. C. C. Fitchner
in 1926, and it was only in 1936 that it became a four year
VVhen the ASTP took over part of the Commerce Building
for its administrative offices, the members of the Business
School did not mind, because they had moved most of their
classes to the new Classroom Building.
The College offers courses in the fundamentals of account-
ing, commercial law, economics, finance, typewriting, short-
hand, and bookkeeping. Outside work for these subjects is
done in the College,s own library.
Commerce students celebrate their own Commerce Day,
noted for its dollar marks smeared all over the campus. On
this day they elect a queen, ignore classes, hold a dance, and
put out a special edition of the Guild Ticker, official publication
of the College.
: V f , 1 l , -
Dean H. G. Hotz heads the College of Education. Noted
for belonging to practically every committee on the campus,
Dean Hotz is chairman of the University committee on Post-
war Education and chairman of the State Organization Com-
mittee for Conference on Postwar Plans for Higher Education
The College of Education had its beginning in 1398, when
it was entitled the Department of Pedagogy. Not until 1918
did it lose this title and become the Department of Education.
Then three years later the name was changed again to the
College of Education.
Headquarters for the College are found in Peabody Hall,
where the prospective educators act as teachers as well as
pupils. In the primary and high school department of the Uni-
versity Training School, headed by C. H. Cross, the student
teachers forget their theory and struggle with practice.
Also under the wing of the College of Education comes
Agricultural Education, which has its own offices in the in-
An outstanding service of the College of Education is the
Teachers' Placement Bureau, which annually helps find schools
for the graduates.
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Dr. George Patrick Stoker, Dean of the College of Engi-
neering, has done his part to keep the College of Engineering
in step with the war effort and to make it one of the leading
engineering colleges in the Southwest. This is his seventeenth
year as Dean of the college.
Engineering has been one of the most outstanding courses
offered by the University since its establishment on the campus
in 1871. The first engineering training given by the Univer-
sity was in civil and mining engineering, but in a short while
mechanical replaced the mining, and in 1885 electrical engi-
neering was added. The last addition was chemical engineer-
ing. ln 1912 all the courses in CE, lVIlfi, Iflj, and Chli were
combined into the College of Engineering.
Forgetting classes for one day each year, the Engineers paint
the campus with shamrocks on St. Pat's Day, and "Erin Go
Braugh" becomes the password. The boys elect a Stl Pat and
St. Patricia and the order of the Knighthood reigns for that
day over all festivities, which include a bonfire, convocation,
and dance. For weeks before this great day the boys vie with
each other to see who can grow the longest beard, and on St.
Pat's day the winner receives a kiss from St. Patricia.
Dr. John Clark jordan, Dean of the Graduate School, heads
the youngest school on the campus, established on the Univer-
sity campus in 1927, under the direction of the late President
J. C. Futrall and Dean Jordan, who at that time was Dean
of the College of Arts and Sciences.
Before the graduate students were gathered together into
their own college, they Were handled by a committee. Now
they have a dean and a council to direct the curricula of the
students working for their higher degrees.
The original enrollment of the graduate school was only 34,
but just before the War it had reached its peak when in 1941
the graduate student body had jumped to over three hundred.
Requirements of a Masterls degree from the University of
Arkansas are thirty weeks' residence, an oral examination, and
in most cases a thesis. The University offers advanced degrees
of Nlaster of Arts or Sciences, and professional degrees in four
branches of engineering.
Besides being Dean of the Graduate School, Dr. Jordan is
head of the English Department and teaches a full time sched-
ule of classes.
This year he has acted as host in the Music Room in the
Student Union, where classical music was played on request
.tions, supervising the housing of the Women students, and inter-
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l.I Xl Niki
Dr. Robert A. Leflar, Dean of the Law School, was a pro-
fessor of law at the University of Arkansas until he left in
1942 for Wfashington, D. C., having been appointed to the
Vvar Relocation Authority. He returned to become Dean in
the summer of 1944. Dean Leflar graduated from the Uni-
versity of Arkansas with a HA. degree, and received his LLB.
and S.-l.B. at Harvard University.
ln 1924, fourteen lawyers-to-be assembled in the basement
of Old Nlain for their first law class with Julian S. VVaterman,
Dean of the Law School until his death in 1943. Twelve years
later, in 1936, the lawyers moved from their establishment in
Old lVlain into the former Chemistry building, which has been
known as the Law School ever since.
The enrollment of the School of Law dropped considerably
in the months following Pearl Harbor, but is now beginning
slowly to return to normal.
The Law library contains nearly 20,000 volumes at present.
The Law School publishes the Arkansas Law Bulletin, contain-
ing legal articles, comments on recent Arkansas cases, and dis-
cussions of legislation.
Two United States Senators, Claude D. Pepper, Florida,
and William Fulbright, Arkansas, are former members of the
Law School faculty.
Allan S. Humphreys, Dean of lVIen, also acts as associate
professor of chemistry for the University. His regular duties
as Dean include personal counseling, fraternity problems, stu-
dent government advising, housing and employment.
Besides all of this, Dean Humphreys has acted as advisor on
the lVlilitary Services to all men students. He has helped pre-
pare boys for the reserve tests, and kept campus men up to
date on thelatest dicta of the draft boards. All deferments
have been handled through his oflice, and he kept the reservists
advised as to their status.
Jeannette Scudder, Dean of VVomen, has taken a special
interest this year in helping the women secure material about
the various branches of the Women's military services, the
Cadet Nurses Corps, and War time jobs for women in indus-
tries. She has tried to help the women students to understand
their responsibilities toward the war effort and post war work.
Nliss Scudder does all of this in addition to her regular re-
sponsibilities of counseling, advising various student organiza-
preting their needs and interests to the administration and
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JACK BERRY .... President
ALICE HOUSTON . . Vice-President
PATSY POINDEXTER . . Treasurer
lVIARTHA Lou Foimzviax . Secretary
Sara Aldridge Hooper
Bill Ball Atlas Lilly
Elaine Barham Marshall Measel
James Lee Ford Louise Scurloek
William Glassburn Freda Stafford
Janice Hearnsberger Jack VVest
JACK BERRY, President
.w if , - A .: x 4, H . . 5, .. I
A year ago last Nlarch all the big and little campus politicians
went around tearing their hair Cif they happened to be Opposition
partyj or gloating Cin this case, New Dealj.
The two party system had gotten a little off-balance as almost
every organized house on the campus crowded into the New Deal
fold. The election was more or less a farce, anyway you look at it.
But the Opposition came out on top in two contests with Joan
Dorris, prospective editor for the next yearls RAZURBACK, and Jack
VVest a lone voice in an all New Deal Senate.
l.ast fall, things were even more bitter. The freshman election
had to be postponed, due to a small argument. Anyway, the New
Deal took a clean sweep of freshman ollicers, in each case by a mar-
gin of 25 votes. Both parties had their freshmen well trained this
year. About this time, members of the two parties just about quit
speaking to each other. New Dealers put out a little sheet 'lWhat's
ln a Name ?" and later found out that they were breaking the rules
by doing so, as neither party is supposed to publish any political
material. All this time the Qpposition got madder and madder,
which didn't do any good unless maybe some of them had too low
blood pressure to begin with.
ln the spring election, held this February, the Dpposition party
gained a little more ground, winning three oflices, which boosted
their morale considerably.
Announcing Berryls Brainstorm-last but by no means least-
Berry beat his New Deal henchmen over the head until they agreed
to pass an amendment to the constitution guaranteeing the minority
party or parties at least a one-third minority in the senate. If this
minority is not elected at the general election, the president is to
appoint the remainder from the minority party candidates for the
senate and for associated student offices.
ln the spring, Bill "Parson" Flynt, basketball star, took over the
oflice of president.
The third time was the charm for the Association of Xvomen
Students as it wound up a very successful third year under the able
leadership of Virginia Shamel.
A Shamel took over the job of president last spring in time to plan
the annual Spring Festival which took place in the Greek theater
on Nlay 11. Five hundred women students went to hear Miss
Virginia Reinecke, counselor of women at Oklahoma University,
talk and to meet the new members of Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Chi
Alpha, Phi Upsilon Omicron, and Sophomore Council. They also
watched the impressive tapping ceremony when new members of
Nlortar Board were chosen.
At the first of this year, AVVS held an open meeting for all women
students at which members of the executive board were introduced
and students were urged to work on club committees. Following
this, student-faculty teas were held in the Union once each month.
Also at the beginning of the year, the animal orientation program
and party was given for all new Women students.
The Sixth Wlar Loan Drive, which AWS sponsored on the cam-
pus, was probably the most obviously successful of all its activities.
The campus backed the drive enthusiastically and went 80052 over
the quota. liager Kappas bought the Inost and were allowed to
name three of the eight ambulances. Nlartha Nlccrary and Shirley
blones were chairmen of this bond drive.
The scholarship committee, headed by lifllen XVadley, sponsored
the giving of vocational guidance tests to all women students.
Schedules were made out for each house, and a large number of
students took these tests.
The annual vocational conference this year was held February
3 and 4. Prominent business and professional women from Arkan-
sas and many other states came to the campus to make talks and
conduct panel discussions on various fields. As part of the con-
ference, a tea was held for speakers. students, faculty, and towns-
people, which had a huge attendance, testifying to the success of
VIRGINIA SIIAMEL . . . President
NANCY HILL . . Vice-President
SARA .ALDRIDGE . . . Secretary
BE'I'1'Y CTARY . . Treasurer
Mary Clair Blair Martha McCrary
Helen Louise King
Dora Dean Johnson
jane Lee Bankson
Juanice L. Smith Louise Seurloek
Paula Oliver Betty Teeter
VIRGINIA SHAM EL, Prwsia'wnt
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JIM SLOAN,Sflldzf'lIf Sofia! Chairman
Mary' Clair Cole
Mary Ella Crook
Jackie Dobbs V
Jennie V Sharp
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The entire campus of the University may give thanks to the
Social Committee for its splendid Work of planning a Well-rounded
social life for the year. This committee has in charge all of the
social functions held in the Student Union. Under the leadership
of I. Nloore, who Was also head of the committee last year, this
group has arranged and sponsored many all-student dances on Fri-
day and Saturday nights throughout the school year.
The various organizations on the campus may rent the ballroom
of the Student Union by handing in an application for a date. The
committee may pass on the application, then reserve the date on the
calendar of social engagements. At the beginning of each new
quarter there is published a calendar of social events which are to
occur during the quarter.
The Social Committee has successfully gotten around the prob-
lem of fewer men on the campus this year by giving several vice-
versa dances. The girls were glad to have a chance to show thc
boys what an ideal date was like, While the boys were glad of a
chance to let the fair sex foot the bill for a change. One of the
most successful of these was the Valentine's Dance, which caused
such a commotion on the campus. But we did have it on a week
night-and it was a success.
The committee has begun some new functions this year. They
have attempted to popularize the use of the game room and grill
for playing card games on Friday and Saturday afternoons and
nights by making cards available to any desiring to play. Secondly,
one section of the Union grill is roped off for dancing to the music
of the juke box.
One of the biggest events put on by the Social Committee during
this or any year was the traditional Homecoming Dance. It Was
held in the Field House, for this was one time during the year when
everybody and his cousin came out to celebrate.
The Social Committee meets every other Tuesday afternoon at
four o'clock in the Student Union.
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EVA AHuL,Aga,Ahm1...h4ARx'HvrLvN ADANB,Agd,ChL
dester, Delta Delta Delta, Y.VV.C.A., A.XV.S., lloine Ec. Club, Guidon
'42-'43, Junior Pan-Hellenic '43-'44 .... A NNA SLE ALEVVINE,
Arts, Atkins... ELSA IRION AIVIELCNG, Bus, Adm., Nlarion,
Delta Delta Delta House Nlanager, Y.XV.C.A.
REBECCA BRYAN ANDERSON, Edu., Bentonville . . . ANN AR-
NOLD, Law, Crossett, Kappa Kappa Gamma llouse Nlanager '44-'45,
Rootin' Rubes, Guidon, Junior Class Secretary '42, Boots and Spur, Pix,
Mixed Chorus, Y.YV.C.A., VV.A.A .... IIELEN LOI'ISE BARTON,
Arts, Collingswood, N. J., Zeta Tau Alpha, Rootin' Rubes Yice-Presi-
dent '44-'45, Carnall Hall Secretary '44-'45, Boots and Spur Secretary
'44-'45, Ilniversitv Bible Class Secretary '43-'44 and President '44-'45
. . . JACK Y. BERRY, Engr., Manila, Sigma Chi, Associated Students
President '44-'45, Theta Tau Vice-President '44-'45, Student Union As-
sistant Manager, Student Cnion Governing Board, Omicron Delta Kap-
pa President '44f5, Gamma Iota, A.S.lVl.E. President '44-'45.
JOY BRADIIAM, Arts, El Dorado . . . CECII. MILTON BRITTLE,
Agri., Fayetteville, Alpha Zeta, Agri Day Association . . . TIIYRO
ELLEN BROCKMAN, Edu., Fort Smith . . . JAMES OTIS BROYYN,
Engr., Rogers, Theta Tau Vice-President, National YVho's VVho,
President, Engineering Council, Omicron Delta Kappa, Stu-
dent I'nion Manager, Enyizzfrr Editor '43-'44.
ROSEIWARY CEDRICA CARLSON, Arts, Fayetteville, Pi Beta Phi
. . . YVILMA ALICE CARNAIIAN, Agri., Prairie Grove, A.VI'.S.,
llome Ec. Club . . . MARY CAROLYN CIIERRY, Arts, Little Rock,
Delta Delta Delta, A.VV.S., Y.VV.C.A., Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Alpha
Iota, Treasurer '44, Tru-'veler Circulation Nfauager '43, Freshman Class
Vice-President '42, Honor Roll '42 '43 '44, Sophomore Council '43 . . .
JO COFFELT, Bus. Adm., Bentonville.
MARY CLAIR BLAIR COLE, Arts, Chicago, Ill., Sophomore Council
'42, Kappa Pi President '44, Phi Alpha Theta Secretary '43 and Presi-
dent '44, Lambda Tau, Coterie Historian '44, Mortar Board Treasurer
'44, Carnall Hall Yice-President '44, B.S.l'. Vice-President '43 . . .
NANCY ANN COLEINTAN, Agri., Louoke, Chi Omega, Home Ee.
Club, Commerce Guild, A.XV,S., Y,VV.C.A .... JADY VVILSON
COPELAND, Edu., Delight, Basketball '45 . . . CLARENCE A.
DEES, Engr., Fayetteville, A.I.Ch.E.
IRENE JOYCE DELONY, Arts, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi Pledge Su-
pervisor, Y.VV.C.A. Cabinet, A.XV.S. Judicial Board, Phi Alpha Theta
. . . LAIWAR DINGLER, Edu., Magnolia, Football Co-Captain '43-'44
. . . VEDA LEA DONHAM, Bus. Adm., Little Rock, Delta Delta
Delta, Y.VV.C.A., A.VV.S., Mixed Chorus . . . JOAN DORRIS, Law.
Council Bluffs, Iowa, Chi Omega Secretary '43 '44 '-I-5, Trafvelnr Staff
'43-'44, RAZORBACK Assistant Editor '43-'44, Branner Geology Club '42-
'43, RXZORILXCK ,Editor '44-'45, Boots and Spur '43-'44, Y.VV.C.A. '41-'42,
A.VV.S., Commerce Guild '42-'43.
ANN DFKEMINIER, Bus. Adm., Nluskogee, Oltla., Ilonor Roll '43-'44,
Guilt! Tirlcer, Pi Chi Alpha... EVLA NELI. EDVVARDS, Arts,
Fayetteville, Chi Omega Vice-President '43-'44, 'I'z'11fwIer' Business
Manager, RAZORBACK, Sophomore Council Chairman '43-'44, Lambda
Tau President, Pi Kappa Yice-President, A.VV.S. Executive Board,
Ilonor Roll '43-'44 . . . MARJORIE JANE EMBVRY, Bus. Adm.,
Little Rock, Delta Delta Delta Scholarship Chairman '42-'44, Commerce
Guild '41-'4-4, Executive Council '43-'44, Guild Tifkrr '43, Blackfriars
'41-'42, Y.XV.C.A., A.VV.S., RAZORBACK Business Manager '44, StaFf '43
. . . NANCY ETHEL ESTES, Edu., Bruno.
BETTY FARMER, Arts, Mulberry, Delta Delta Delta Rush Chairman
'43-'44, Sigma Alpha Iota President, Mixed Chorus Soloist, Lambda
Tau, A.VV.S., Y.VV.C.A., Boots and Spur, Guidon . . . MARTHA LOU
FOREINTAN, Agri., Rose Bud, Danforth Scholar '42, Coterie, Sophomore
Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, VVesley Players Treasurer '43, Home Ee.
Club President '43, A.VV.S. Secretary '43, .'Ifl7'i1'lllflll'iJl' Editor '44, VVes-
ley Foundation President '44, Girls' 4-H llouse Manager '43, Phi Cpsi-
lon Omicron, Associated Students Secretary '44, Mortar Board Secretary
'44, National VVho's VVho . . . PEGGY FREE, Agri., Gould . . .
INIANNON E. GALLEGLEY, JR., Agri., Mineral Springs, Omicron
Delta Kappa, Alpha Zeta, YVesley Players President '43-'44, Agri Day
Association lVlanager '43-'44, Ilonor Roll '41-'44, 4-Il Club '41-'43.
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RONALD GARDNER, JR., Bus. Adm., Fort Smith, Honor Roll '42,
Razorlzafk IJirf1'1ory Business Manager '44, Interfraternity Council,
Sigma Nu Treasurer '43 . . . MARIAN BLAIR GAMMILI., Arts,
VVashington, D. C., Pi Beta Phi, Junior Pan-Hellenic '43-'4-4, Phi
Alpha Theta Vice-President, Y.XV.C.A. Vice-President, Commerce
Guild, A.VV.S. Executive Board, Blackfriars . . . MARY MAGRITDER
GIBSON, Arts, Prairie Grove, Chi Omega . . .JAMES ROBERT
GLADDEN, Engr., Camden, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma,
A.I.Ch.E. , M , l V
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VVILLIAM EVIERETT GLASSBIIRN, Engr., Fort Smith, Lambda
Chi Alpha Yice4Presidenr, Tau Beta Pi Secretary, Theta Tau President,
A.I.E.E. President, Honor Roll '44, Student Senate, Engineering' Council
President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Mu Epsilon Vice-President . . .
BETTY NAIL GRAIIAIVI, Arts, Lowell, Boots and Spur, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Honor Roll '40-'41, Met Club . . . LYNN GRAHAM,
Arts, Tuckerman, Pi Beta Phi, Pix . . . JEANNE GREGORY, Edu.,
AGNES ELISE GREIG, Arts, Van Buren, Pre-Med Club, Probe and
Scope Biology Club . . . ALEZE GRIBBLE, Edu., Benton, Kappa
Delta Pi Vice-President, Honor Roll '4-4-'45 . . . EIINICE GRIPPEN
HAMILTON, Graduate, Fayetteville . . . LENA FRANCES HARRI-
SON, Agri., VValdron, Coterie Reporter '42-'43 and Vice-President '43-
'44, Phi Iipsilon Omicron Secretary '43-'44, Librarian '44-'45, Mixed
Chorus '41-'43, VVesley Players '42-'45, Wesley Foundation Council '42-
'44, Home Ec. Club '41-'45, A.W.S., Honor Roll '41-'45.
MARGARET JANE HARRISON, Arts, Little Rock, Pi Beta Phi . . .
JOYCE HATIICOAT, Arts, Harrison, 'Pi Beta Phi, A..VV.S., Y.VV.C.A.
. . . BONNIE FAY IIAZEL, Agri., Springdale, Delta Delta Delta,
Home Ec. Club, Boots and Spur . . . MARY JANICE IIEARNS-
BERGER, Agri., New Edinburg, Home Ec. Club, 4-H Club, Agricul-
ture Senator, 4-H House President '43.
BETTY HENDRICK, Bus. Adm., Texarkana, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa
Pi, Pix, RAZORBACK '43-'44, Blackfriars . . . IVIARY LOCISE HEN-
SON, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville, Delta Delta Delta, Phi Chi Alpha,
Y.VV.C.A., Commerce Guild... NANCY HILL, Arts, Hope, Chi
Omega Social Chairman '42, Mixed Chorus Secretary-'1'reasurer '44,
Y.VV.C.A. '41-'43, A.E.D. Editor '43 and President '44, Spanish Club
'41, Pre-lVIed Club President '44, Mortar Board President '44, A.VV.S.
Vice-President '44, National VVho's VVho . . . KATHLEEN IIILTON,
Edu., Little Rock, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
JOE BILL IIOCOTT, Engr., Little Rock . . . IVIARY SIIE HOLT-
HOFF, Bus. Adm., Gould . . . JOHNNIE TRAXVICK HORTON,
Agri., Quitman, 4-H Club, Freshman Class Secretary '41, Agri Day
Association, Home Ee. Club, Rootin' Rubes, Student Affairs Committee
'43 . . . ALICE HOCSTON, Agri., Lake Village, VVomen's Athletic
Association President '44-'45, Sophomore Council '42-'43, A.VV.S., Phi
Upsilon Omicron Treasurer '43-'44, Home Ee. Club Vice-President '43-
HORACE STRINGER IIIIBBARD, Edu., Bearden, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Gamma Iota . . . BARBARA CAROLYN HCNT, Arts,
Neosho, Psi Chi, A.W.S. Executive Committee, Delta Gamma Vice-
President . . . CARL HUNTER, Agri., Little Rock, Sigma Chi . . .
BETTY BROOKS ISAACS, Arts, Blytheville, Pi Beta Phi, Probe and
Scope, hflixed Chorus, Y.VV.C.A., AAV.S.
CHARLOTTE BYRNE JAYNES, Edu., Little Rock, Coterie, VVesley
Players, Y.VV.C.A., Phi Alpha Theta . . . DORA DEAN JOHNSON,
Arts, Hackett, Delta Delta Delta Historian '42-'43 and Chaplain '43-'44,
Vvesley Players '41-'45, Spanish Club '42-'45, A.VV.S. '41-'45, IIonor Roll
'44, Y.VV.C.A, '44-'45, Junior Class President '43-'44, Guidon '43-'44
. . . ROBERT ERVIN JOHNSON, Law, Greenwood . . . MAR-
GARET LOIIISE KERR, Arts, Fayetteville, Kappa Kappa Gamma,
A.E.D. Vice-President '44 and President '44-'45, Orchesis President,
Blackfriars Associate Producer, A.VV.S., Probe and Scope, Pre-Med
Club President '44-'45, Rootin' Rubes.
EVAN KING, Engr., Clarksville, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsi-
lon, Alpha Chi Sigma . . . HELEN LOUISE KING, Agri., Fayette-
ville, Coterie President, Home Ec. Club Vice-President, Mortar Board,
Phi Upsilon Omicron President, Junior Danforth Award '44, Boots and
Spur '42-'44, A.D.A. Advertising Manager '44-'45, zlgriculturist Busi-
ness Manager '43-'44, A.W.S. Executive Board, National VVho's Who
. . . RHODA VIRGINIA KIRBY, Arts, Harrison, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Mixed Chorus '41-'43, Blackfriars '41-'44, International Rela-
tions '41, Guidon '42-'43 . . . HAROLD GEORGE LA DUE, JR.,
Engr., Beacon, N. Y., Theta Tau President, A.S.M.E.
BILLIE ALVIS LANGSTON, Arts, Luxora, Delta Gamma, Junior
Pan-Hellenic Secretary, Rootin' Rubes, A.VV.S .... VVILLIAM MAR-
VIN LDNDSEY, Edu., Bauxite, National VVho's VVho, Assistant Intra-
mural Instructor '44-'45, "A" Club 1Football Letterman, Y.M.C.A., Baker
House Vice-President, Night Instructor at Boys' Club . . . GRETCHEN
HOPE MEYER, Agri., Mabelvale, Coterie, Home EC. Club, Girls' 4-H
House Treasurer '43-'44 and House Manager '44-'45, VVesley Players
Assistant Manager '44-'45, Y.VV.C.A., fIgfil'1lIf1lfiJf Associate Editor
. . . MARY FLO MCALLISTTER, Arts, Gravette, Rootin' Rubes, Zeta
MARY LUCILLE MCCARLEY, Bus. Adm., Russellville, Delta Delta
Delta . . . MARY JO HUIVLPHREY MCBRIDE, Agri., Rover, Omi-
cron Delta '40-'41, Honor Roll '40-'41, Home Ec. Club '40-'42, Kappa
Delta Pi . . . EDGAR P. MCBRYDE, JR., Bus Adm., Little Rock,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon President '44, Razorback Band '39-'41, Dance
Band Leader '44-'45, Commerce Guild President '44-'45 . . . BRUCE
DAVIDSON MCGILL, Arts, Chidester, Alpha Chi Sigma.
MARY JOYCE MCKINNEY, Arts, Crawfordsville, Kappa Kappa
Gamma . . . ROBERT MAYO M-CGILI., Engr., Springhill, La.,
Alpha Chi Sigma . . . MARY 'EMMA LINN, Agri., Melbourne, Wes-
ley Foundation, Rootin' Rubes, Coterie, Home Ec. Club, Girls' 4-H
Vice-President '44 and President '44-'45, A.D.A. Treasurer '43-'44,
Rootin' Rubes Treasurer, Y.VV.C.A., A.YV.S .... ARLENE MAY
MILLER, Arts, VVebster City, Iowa, Probe and Scope Vice4President,
Alpha Lambda Delta Historian, Psi Chi, Mortar Board, Honor Roll
'42-'45, Phi Beta Kappa, Met Club, A.VV.S., Y.VV.C.A., Carnall Hall
MARY HELEN MOORE, Agri., Blytheville, Chi Omega Rush Cap-
tain '44 and President '44-'45, Mortar Board '44-'45, Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron, A.VV.S., Boots and Spur, Junior Interfraternity Queen '41-'42,
Honor Roll '41-'45, Sophomore Council '42-'43 . . . ALVA JAYNE
MURRAY, Arts, Wynne, Pi 'Beta 'Phi . . . DORIS ELAINE OWENS,
Arts, Harrison, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Honor Roll '44-'45, Pan-Hel-
lenic, A.VV.S. Committee Chairman, VV.A.A .... ELIZABETH
PARKER, Arts, Paris, Texas, Chi Omega, Mixed Chorus, Met Club,
Boots and Spur Treasurer, RAZoRB.xcK '43-'44, A.VV.S., Y.VV.C.A.,
JESSE NEWTON PIERCE, Engr., Manila: Theta Tau . . .
GEORGE GLEN PYE, Agri., Ozark ...RUTH MARIE RAY,
Agri., Bradford . . . BETTY LYwNN REAGAN, Arts, Rogers, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, IIonor Roll '43-'44, Y.VV.C.A., A.W.S., Kappa Delta
GLYNNN WILKS ROBERTS, Engr., Little Rock, Theta Tau '44-'45,
A.S.M.E. Vice-President, Engineering Seminar Secretary '45, A.B.C.
'44-'45 . . . NANCY SUE ROBINS, Agri., Hope, Chi Omega, Home
EC. Club ...MARY ELLA RUSSELL, Arts, Lewisville, Sigma
Alpha Iota Vice-President '43, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Boots and Spur,
A.'VV.S., Y.VV.C.A .... REGINA WELLS SALLIS, Arts, Fort Smith.
EDVVARD RILEY SEASLY, Engr., Fayetteville, Theta Tau, Tau
Beta Pi, Phi Epsilon Sigma, Phi Mu Epsilon, A.I.E.E., Honor Roll '42-
'44, Engineering Council, Intramurals, Blue Key . . . EDITH LOUISE
SEDVVICK, Arts, Kenilworth, Ill., Chi Omega, Branner Geology,
Y.W.C.A., A.VV.S., Pre-Med Club '41, Honor Roll '42-'43, Commerce
Guild '43-'44 . . . MRS. HARMON W. SEFORD, Edu., Little Rock
. . . VIRGINIA SHAMEL, Bus. Adm., N. Little Rock, A.VV.S. Presi-
dent '44-'45 and Chairman Judicial Board '43-'44, Senior Class Treas-
urer '44-'45, Junior Class Senator '43-'44, Commerce Guild Executive
Council, Guiid Tifkt'f Editor, Delta Delta Delta Vice-President and
Marshal, Guidon, Honor Roll '43-'44, Mortar Board, Phi Chi Alpha,
Social Chairman '43-'44, Pan-Hellenic Council, House Ofiicers Council,
National VVho's VVho.
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AILEEN BARTON SHPFF, Arts, El Dorado, Pi Beta Phi Secretary
'43-'44, Probe and Scope '43-'44, Publications Board '44--'45, Pre-Med
Club '43-'45 . . . JAMES E. SLOAN, Bus. Adm., Jonesboro, Sigma
Chi President '44-'45, House Manager and Treasurer '43-'44-, Black-
friars, National VVho's NVho, Board of Elections Chairman '43-'44,
Publications Board '43-'44, Senior Class President '44-'45, Phi Alpha
Theta, Commerce Guild, Social Committee Chairman '44-'45, Newman
Club President, Student Affairs Committee, Blue Key . . . jAlNET
SMITH, Bus. Adm., Siloam Springs, Delta Gamma, Boots and Spur
. . . SAM CHARLES SMLTH, Engr., Bentonville, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Council, A.I.E.E. Vice-President,
Engineer, Honor Roll '41-'42.
FRJEDA GREY STAFFORD, Arts, Marked Tree, Pi Beta Phi Censor
'-l-1-'42, Treasurer '43-'-H and President '44-'45, Pan-Hellenic '44-'45,
Arts Senator '44-'45, A.VV.S., Rootin' Rubes, Honor Roll '43-'44, Lambda
Tau . . . PEARL POE STEELE, Bus. Adm., Scott, Pi Beta Phi,
Commerce Guild . . . LENELLE STEVVART, Arts, Little Rock, Pi
Beta Phi, A.VV.S., Y.VV.C.A .... KATHLEEN STONE, Agri.,
McGhee, Chi Omega, Home EC. Club.
MARY JANE STORMONT, Bus. Adm., VVebb City, Mo., Pi Beta
Phi Secretary '44--'-I-5, Razorback Beauty '-H-, Commerce Guild, Orche-
sis . . . JAMES MELVIN STRABALA, Engr., Stuttgart, junior Class
Secretary '44, tA.I.E.E. Secretary, Instituted Radio Engineers . . .
VIRGINIA TAYLOR, Bus. Adm., Clarksville, Delta Gamma Presi-
dent, Senior Class Vice-President, Pan-Hellenic Treasurer, Boots and
Spur, A.VV.S .... BETTY TEETER, Agri., Prescott, Pi Beta Phi,
Home Ec. Club President '44-'45 and Secretary, Phi Upsilon Omicron,
Mortar Board '44-'45, Razoluzacx '43-'44,
EARLEAN TEETER, Bus. Adm., Russellville . . . MARTHA
ALENE THOMPSON, Bus. Adm., El Dorado, Zeta Tau Alpha . . .
HATTIE LEE TREECE, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville . . .FRANCES
TYLER, Bus. Adm., England, Carnall Hall Board '-H and Secretary
'4-1-, VVesley Players Treasurer '-L3.
BERTHA ELLEN TYLER, Agri., lEngland, Home EC. Club, VVesley
Players, VVesley Foundation . . . MAR-JO VANDALSEM, Edu., Per-
ryville . . . MILDRED JUNE VERHINES, Arts, Ponca City, Okla.
. . . ELLEN PEARL WADLEY, Arts, Little Rock, Kappa Kappa
Gamma, Trafvelffr Assistant Editor, Mortar Board Correspondent,
A.W.S. Scholarship Chairman, Honor Roll '44, Y..W.C.A., Lambda Tau,
National VVho's VVho, House Othcers Council '43, RAZORBACK, Phi Beta
PATRICIA YOIIMANS NVAGNER, Bus. Adm., Poteau, Okla., Kap-
pa Kappa Gamma . . . MARJORIIE DILDY VVEBB, Edu., Hope,
Pi Beta Phi, Honor Roll '41-'43, Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi
President '44, International Relations '42-'-I-3, RAZORBACK '+I-'42, Boots
and Spur Secretary '-I-1-'42 and President '-I-2-'43 . . . -TACK PETTUS
VVEST, Law III, Forrest City, Guild Ticker '40-'42, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Vice-President '43, House Manager and Treasurer '44, Law
Senator '4-I--'45, "A" Club '-H--'45, Student Manager Basketball '44, Blue
Key Vice-President '-H--'-I-5, National VVar Fund Drive Co-Chairman
'44-, Memorial Chapel Fund Chairman '44 . . . DAN VVHELCHEL,
Engr., VVest Helena, Theta Tau, Pi Mu Epsilon, A.I.Ch.E., Engineer-
MARTHA GREENING WHITE, Arts, Hope, Delta Delta Delta,
Boots and Spur '43-'-1-5, Y.VV.C.A., A.VV.S., Mixed Chorus . . . ERMA
LIICILLE WILSON, Agri., Springdale . . . LYNNETTE WILSON,
Arts, Danville, Pi Beta Phi, Mortar Board '4--I--'45, Phi Alpha Theta,
Phi Beta Kappa, Trafwln- Editor '44-'-I-5, Honor Roll '43, A.VV.S. Exec-
utive Board '44-'45, Y.VV.C.A., National VVho's Vvho, Pi Kappa, Stu-
dent Affairs Committee . . . NANCY LOI' VVETZEL, Edu., Fayette-
ville, Pi Beta Phi.
LOI' ALICE YVRIGHT, Bus. Adm., Fayetteville, Alpha Lambda
Delta President, Rootin' Rubes President '-H-'-I-5, National VVho's VVho,
VV.A.A. Executive Board, Guild Tivkfr Assistant Business Manager,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Chi Alpha, A.VV.S .... SABINA VVOOD-
BRIDGE YOVNG, Agri., Huntsville, A.D.A., Home Ec. Club, Y.W.
C.A .... I.OI'lSE ES'l'EI.l,E YGIING, Arts, Fort Smith, Pi Beta
Phi, A.1VV.S., Y.VV.C.A .... DONALD CHARLES YOUNG, Arts,
Fayetteville, Mixed Chorus, Met Club, Frost Scholarship '-I-1-'-FZ.
M.XRY ANN SARA CL'R'IIs RLJBIE
ADAMS .ALDRIDGE LOUISE
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Batesville Earle Education
MARY' 1 OROTHY EVELYN
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Joplln, Tulsa, Fayetteville Sheridan Little Rock Little Rock
JAMES DENNIS MARGARET ANETA DONALD PATTY GUS L. CAROLYN JOIIN BETTY
ALVIN EVANS EUGENIA SUE EUGENE WASSON WATERMAN LEIGII ,ALFRED U LOU
VIzzIER VVADE WALTERS WARD VVARREN Agriculture Arts WATRINS WEBB WELLS
Engineering Business Arts Arts Agriculture Siloam Dumas Arts Arts Arts
Gillett Mineral Fayetteville Prescott Berryville Springs Little Rock Mountain Green Fore
CECIL CHARLES GERTRUDE PAUL VV. JIMMIE JOHN RICHARD JAMES El.lZ:XBE'I'H DORIS
WELLBORN EUGENE CLARKE VVILLIAMS LOUISE THOMAS ELMO VVINEIELD BAILEY ,ANNA-XLEE
Arts VVIIEELER w7Hl'l'E Agriculture VVILLIAMS W7lLLlIKMS XVILLIAMS WYIIISON VVILSON VVINGER
Osceola Engineering Arts Harrison Arts Arts Business Arts Business Arts
Muskogee, Prescott Fayetteville Texarkana Rogers Trumann LIttle Rock Tulsa,
ALICE LLOYD JAMES D. CLARA THOMAS MARY LILLIFRED EVELYN WILEORD HELEN
LEE CECIL AA70Ll-'E LOUISE HENRY VIRGINIA WRIGHT XYANTIS CLARENCE MARIE
WISEMAN VVISH Graduate VVOODRUM VVORTHAM VVRIGHT Arts Arts YOUNG ZEIGLER
Business Business Hamburg Agriculture Arts Arts TexzIrkaIIa Fort SmitlI Agriculture Business
Farmington Clarksville Harrisburg Little Rock Pine Bluff VValdrOn Harrison
Q if f
.1 3 Q My
Train weary Chios . . . Matlge Grace, Betsey Parker, and
Frances Keith . . . trot past unchivalrons GI's.
Ken and Tony, is this trip really necessary?
Rosie VVeis watches her step, aiclecl and ahetted by Nancy Brucy and
Station reunions bring together students, rushees, and alums ready for Il big rush week and un even bigger school year. This is the time
when all Greeks flock to the train to look over their prospective pledge classes.
Big clogs, Pete Oliver and Virginia Shumel, look as if theylve
just put over a slick one.
Betty Lamlwerson and Pat Ilamhurg vie for attention at the
Rush week smiles of Tri Delts hnven't worn of? yet.
Next editor Gary wiggles her nose to amuse rnshees.
Town girls Jane Dickinson, Mary Jane Harrell, Lu VVelch, and Helen VVhite look pleased as they pin the cardinal and straw on
Martha Lee Barton.
VVAA Prexy Robin Cook relaxes with Tri Delt sisters after Il
hard game of softball.
Bill Brandon and Kitty Karnes pose sweetly for our
Grace YVebb and Carolyn Van Ness, Arrow girls, meet the people,
namely Marty Measel and Havis Barnes.
The lilwe was crowded for registration . . . Dr. Basler directs freshman Ann Pattillo . . . while Virginia Anderson and Helen Delamar
write furiously with only 9900 forms left to fill out.
Bllilfflllf'-l'BiUCILIHYS Search for the non-existent stag line.
Lost freshmen look for the Student Union at night.
Dean Scndder enjo5s Ll whirl with Big M1111 Berrjx. '
Close up of the stands as the Sun heats down, for a change, nt one of the games . . . Sonny VVoodson ditches his cheerleading chores for
a better View of whz1t's 11:1 eninfg on the field.
Betty VVo0ds, Hattie Rudolph, and Alice Jo Nobles cuss and
discuss the' man-shortage.
Happy football players grin their way back to school.
Camera-shy i'Lambie'l, still in Z1 daze from rush week, attempts to
evade the following male, She must be in a daze!
Baldwin shows up for his date with Mickey well-protected, but Sig Alphs think there's safety in numbers, using a Skee boy as bait.
Vvasson de-uniforms her "hirdmaI1" to rate a civilian
Pearl Newkirk and Loui Bayne "likes it finef'
Dutiful freshmen quietly heed the ehairman's advice at the freshman
"Age of Innocence," nee Stevie Echols, caught unaware, while Tri Delta Charlene Reid gives out with the Arkansas swing.
Q 4 1 ,ZF 'Wwe
Hornec'nrnin,q lifflllgllf hxlvk olml grand Lewis, knovking himself
ont at Kappa open house, while Kirby attempts to lwreuk np
the lmttleilevk in the line.
Brandon again, lint this time with lntertrait Queen Hamilton
. . . XVhcre's Brush?
Sigma Nu Formal.
Hollow: Niother Flifton pours for sister Pi Phis.
l,wf!.' Iinic explained the sitnntinn, lint Crockett finally persnzltlenl her tn tzlke his pin.
Riglffff XVedcling scene :lt Scott llonsc' . . . The girls slept on wedding Cake tm' weeks.
Top: Jewel Ann points nut Il few things to skeptical lWvC'z1ll :lt the
W .:. ,
7' I 4
if '1 1
nlv: Quvcn is ZlllII0llI1l'CCl to bonfire crowd lvy A Clulw Prexy ,lim
liullnm: C':n'nz1ll grew a real tree fur tlu-ii' llnzlt.
4, E -
Wle sung . . . VVC Cliccrcd . . . YVC sllzllie-clancbcl nruuuml the
Pl'6'llUIllCl'UIlllllj,f fcstivities give beauties n chzuwc to purzulc.
Iffi: Gnlcliv :incl Gregg mlon't miss n thing, especially wlieru the tc-:nn's confer:
Rlgffzlf Mzu' clxlncvs with l'll1lIl6C0lDlI1g Queen :uid But Girl Tina.
Hysteria sweeps crowd as Arkansas wins, for once.
SAE's put out ll winning welcome.
Top: Pi Phi's harvested first place with this.
Imfl: Tired of giving their all for old AV, clhEC1'lEZNlC1'5 VVirtz, Crockett, and Best intermish.
Riyflf: Miss Rice, Bette Barron, and her maids watch the Homecoming tussle.
Botlom: Pop directs Queen Lansford to a place of honor, as Lindsey
JACK BICRRY-President of Associated Students,
Assistant Hlanager of the Student Union, Vice-President
ot Theta Tau, President ot Umieron Delta Kappa and
ASKIE, and member ot Sigma Chi, Gamma Iota. and
Student lfnion Governing Board.
ELLEN XVADLPIY-Assistant Editor of the Tra1'eIf'r,
Blortar Board correspondent, member ot Kappa Kappa
Gamma, AXVS lfxeeutive Board, Lambda Tau, YVVCA,
anduin lVho,s Uiho in American Colleges and Univer-
LYNNETTPI XVILSON-Editor of the
Trzwvler, member of Pi Beta Phi, Nlortar
Board, Phi Alpha Theta, AVVS Executive
Board, Pi Kappa, and in VVho's VVho in
American Colleges and Universities.
of Baker House, member of A Club and
YHICA, Assistant Intramurals Instructor,
and in VVho's YVho in American Colleges
NANCY HILL-President of llflortar
Board, Vice-President of AWS, Social
Chairman of Chi Omega, member of
Blixed Chorus, President of AED and
Pre-bled Club '44, and in VVho's Who
in American Colleges and Universities.
Page 6 2
RIARY lllfl,l'fX RIOORlf-Presiilent of Chi Unit-ga,
Yice-President ot Phi lfpsilon Qmicron, junior Inter-
traternity Queen -ll, member ot Klortar Hoaril, Boots
:intl Spur, Sophomore Council, antl l'an-Hellenic.
RIARTHA LOL' FORFBIAN-lfilitor of the ,-Igfrirzzz!
lurixf, President of Wvesley Foundation and Home If
Club, Danforth Scholar, Treasurer ot Wvesley Players
Secretary of llortar Board, AXVS, and Associated Stu-
dents, member of Coterie, Sophomore Council, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Phi Cpsilon Omicron, and in Wvho'
XVho in American Colleges and Universities.
fffygw 2' , at -My .
Y r ,
YIRGINIA SHAKIPIL-President of -IAKIIQS YOUNG-President ot A
LAYVS, lfilitor of the Guild Ticker '43, Club, Co-Captain of football team, mem-
Avice-Presiclent of Delta Delta Delta, ber of Athletic Council, Umicron Delta
rember of llortar Board, Phi Chi Alpha. Kappa, anal in XVho's Hvho in American
Pan-Hellenie, and in XVho's Yvho in Colleges and lvniversities.
merican Colleges and lfniversities.
PIQGGY KFRR-Presiilent of Orchesis.
AICD, and Pre-Bled Club, Vice-President
of Council of Honor Societies, Associate
Producer of Blacktriars, member of
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Probe and Scope,
Rootin' Rubes. and XVAA.
.lAIXIIfS Sl,UANfl'resident ot Sigma Chi, Senioi
Class, and Newman Club, Chairman of Social Com-
mittee, member of Student Affairs Committee, Blue Key,
Phi Alpha Theta, Commerce Guild, and in lVho's lVho
in American Colleges and Cniversities.
ALICIQ HOCSTONhPresident of Carnall Hall '43,
President of VVAA, Treasurer of Phi Cpsilon Omicron,
Vice- President of Klortar Board, member of AVVS VVar
XVork Committee, Sophomore Council, and Home Iic I
LOU ALICIC VVRIClHTfI7resident of
Alpha Lambda Delta and Rootin' Rubes,
member of Ifxecutive Board of VVAA,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Chi Alpha, and
in VVho's YVho in American Colleges and
AR LICN li KIILLFR-View President of
Probe and Scope, Historian of Alpha
Lambda Delta, member of Phi Beta Kap-
pa, Nlortar Board, Executive Board of
Carnall Hall, Psi Chi, and Illet Club.
HELEN LOUISE KING-l'resiclent of
Coterie and Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chair-
man of judicial Board of AYVS, Business
llanager of the Agrirlzlflzrisl, Danforth
Award, llortar Board, AYVS Executive
Board, Home Ee Club, and in VVho's
VVho in American Colleges and Univer-
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THE EU EHES
ln his first season as athletic director and head football coach of'
the University of Arkansas, Glen Rose guided the Razorbacks to
their most successful season since 1937. Rose, who served 22 months
in the army, returned to his alma mater last February after receiving
a medical discharge. Rose entered the U of A in 1924 and starred
in football, basketball, and baseball. He was an All-Southwest end in
'27 and All-Southwest basketball guard in 1926-27-28. After coach-
ing at Jonesboro college, he returned to Fayetteville as a member of
the coaching staff in 1929. Rose became head basketball coach in
1934 and his teams won five championships. Twice they played in
the Sugar Bowl cage classic. Rose also became line coach in 1934,
Q and held that position until entering the army in April, 1942. VVhile
GLEN ROSE fArkansas 'ZSD . . . . .
in the army he coached the powerful Camp Grant team, and his outfit
was rated the strongest of army service elevens. Rose favors the "TH formation. but sticks to the prin-
ciple of fitting systems to men, rather than men to systems. He is a native of Siloam Springs, but "grew
up" in North Little Rock where he graduated from high school. The Razorback chieftain was an honor
graduate here at Arkansas. He is married and has one son. Rose has a masterls degree, and claims the
distinction of having studied under Knute Rockne. 4
Like Rose, HVan" is an alumnus of Arkansas and is remembered as one of the finest of Razorback
guards. After completing his college career, he joined the pro Yellowjackets of Philadelphia and later
played with the Green Bay Packers. His first coaching job was at DeQueen. From there he moved to
Cisco, Texas, and stayed until the fall of '36, when he was named head coach at Little Rock. After five
years at the capital city, he joined the Razorback staff as freshman coach, and is now an assistant coach,
specializing in the line. Van Sickle hails from Nlorris, Oklahoma, is married and the father of one daugh-
ter. He was named an All-Southwest guard in 1929. "Van" also serves as chief scout of rival teams.
Tomlin was born in Xvashington, D. C., and was a prep school star at Nluskogee, Oklahoma, high
school. Tomlin Went to the VVest coast for his undergraduate work, and lettered at end and fullback for
Oregon State. His first high
Q ' 'o 'ax at V
School Coachmg J b ll S L Lrfl: joux FRANCIS TOMLIX COregon State '35l
lvestville, OklahO1lla, illltl Right: CLYDE HUNTAS VAN SICKLE QArkansas 'SOD
from there he moved to 4 A4
Nlaud, Oklahoma. He stayed
there five years, and twice had
undefeated football teams.
ln '42, Tomlin joined the
Arkansas staff as freshman
mentor, and in 1943 he was
named acting head coach, aft-
er Cieorge R. Cole entered the
Navy. 1.ast year when Rose
returned, Tomlin was named
assistant coach. His nickname -
is "Bud" and he weighs close
to 260 pounds. "Bud" is
married and the father of'
two daughters and a son.
Missouri . .
Oklahoma A. Sz
T. C. Y. . .
Texas . . .
Texas A. S Nl. . .
S. M. F. .
Tulsa . . .
Arkansas A. Sz
LAMAR DINGLER LEON PENSE CHARLES Jonxsox Bon COPE
Completing their most successful season in years, the 1944
Arkansas Razorbacks played an important role in the Southwest
conference title race for the first time since 1937. The Wartime
squad, made up of 17-year olds, 4-F's, 1-C's and army air corp re-
servists, was in the thick of the title race up until the final game and
eventually wound up third in the conference with two wins, two
losses, and a tie. The season record was five wins, five losses, and
Wvhen football practice opened last fall, Coach Glen Rose, the
fourth head coach in four years, had ten lettermen on hand. Arkan-
sas was listed as a dark horse by most of the experts, but as the
season progressed, the Razorbacks became a definite title threat.
Nlike Schumchyk, playing his first year of football, won nation-
wide recognition for receiving an All-Southwest team berth and
honorable mention on several of the All-American teams. He also
received Hthe outstanding lineman of the Week" award. Henry
Ford was given a second team berth on the All-Southwest team.
Alton Baldwin led the Razorbacks in points scored, 30g yards
gained rushing, 358, and yards gained receiving passes, 310.
Tommy Donoho was second to Baldwin in both scoring and yards
gained rushing. Lamar Dingler caught the most passes, 18, while Nlike Schumchyk was second in both
number of passes caught and yards gained receiving passes. Gordon Long was the leading passer, as he
completed 54 out of 159 passes for S87 yards.
Five seniors, Bob Cope, .lim Young, Nlarvin Lindsey, l.eon Pense, and Lamare Dingler, wound up
their collegiate football careers. All played good football and were vital parts of the Razorback squad.
The eight men who received their second varsity letters are: Backs Alton Baldwin and Leon Pense:
Tackles Charles Johnson and Jim Youngg Guards Henry Ford and Bob Copeg Center Earl Vllheeler and
End Lamar Dingler. The fourteen who received their first varsity letters are: Backs Paul Anderson,
Colmore Beane, Loui Bayne, Tommy Donoho, Calvin Lane, Gordon Long, and Frank Schumchykg lfnds
lVIike Schumchyk and Nlelvin McGahag Tackles Glenn Halstead and Carroll Jones, Guards lvlarvin
Conger and Frank l,ambright, and Center Bill Thomas.
Arkansas opened the 1944 season with an intersectional clash against the Nlissouri Tigers in St.
Louis on September 23. As was the rule most of the season, Arkansas was a pre-game underdog, but
the wide-awake Razorbacks won a 7-6 decision despite the fact that the Tigers held an edge in the statis-
tics. Henry Ford and Jim Young provided the margin of victory. In the third quarter Ford broke
through to block a Tiger punt and recovered it behind the goal line for a touchdown. Young then kicked
the extra point, which proved to be the margin of victory, as Nlissouri failed to convert after their touch-
Xvith the victory over Nlissouri under their belts, the Razorbacks were given an even chance of de-
feating the Oklahoma A. tk NI. Aggies, but the Aggies, led by All-American Bob Fenimore, ground out
a 19-0 triumph. Played under the lights in Taft Stadium, Oklahoma City, before 12,000 people, this
was the only game of the season that Arkansas played at night. The Razorbacks had the better of the
playing the first half, but in the second half the Aggies, with Fenimore in the throwing role, opened up a
passing attack. The Oklahoma boys finally wound up with three touchdowns.
MARVIN LINDSEY Arxrox B.x1.DwxN EARL VVHEELER MIKE SCHUMCHYK CARL JACKSON Msixix Met mx
FRAxK LAMBRIGHT BILLIE RAY THOMAS CALVIN LANE Low BAYNE lVIARVIN Coxcsk COLMORE BEANE
The first week-end in October saw 33 Razorbacks traveling to Fort Viiorth to open Arkansas' con-
ference season against the Texas Christian Horned Frogs. Under a broiling Texas sun, which brought
the mercury up to the 90-degree mark, the Razorbacks pushed the Horned Frogs all over the gridiron
only to be held to a 6-6 tie. The Horned Frogs scored first after a 46-yard march in the opening period.
Arkansas threatened seriously near the end of the first half, but the gun stopped the Razorbacks just
inches short of the goal. ln the second half Arkansas kept pounding the TCU line and finally right after
the start of the fourth quarter Tommy Donoho crashed over from the two-yard line. Arkansas' at-
tempted placement was blocked and the game wound up 6-6.
ln their first home game of the season, the Razorbacks lost 27-7 to the powerful Norman Navy
Zoomers, composed of former college and professional stars. The Razorback line put up a stout defense,
but the Zoomers' aerial attack proved to be too much as the Zoomers scored two touchdowns in the second
period and two more in the fourth. Arkansas' only touchdown came in the last quarter when Gordon
Long passed to Paul Anderson in the end zone.
The Texas Longhorns were the Razorbacks' opponents in the annual Little Rock game, and with
17-year old Bobby Layne passing, the Texas boys scored a touchdown in each of the first three quarters
to defeat Arkansas 19-0. The Texas line, averaging well over 210 pounds, rushed the Arkansas passers
and held the backs in check, so that Arkansas was never able to penetrate past the Longhorns' 25-yard
line. The game, played in perfect football weather, attracted 11,000 fans.
Resuming an old rivalry, Arkansas tangled with Mississippi in Nlemphis. Arkansas, definitely
favored to win, had to come from behind twice before winning 26-18. Arkansas marched the opening
kickoff back to score with Donoho going over, but the Rebels came right back to also score. Near the end
of the first half Ole Nliss scored another touchdown, but with only seconds left in the half Gordon Long
threw a pass to Alton Baldwin, who outraced the secondary to score. Ole Nliss scored again in the third
period, but Frank Schumchyk and Donoho scored two touchdowns in the final quarter to give Arkansas
the winning margin.
Playing inspired football, the Razorbacks won their first conference game of the season when they
took a 7-6 victory over the Texas Aggies in College Station. A. K Nl. had a big edge in the statistics,
but a strong Arkansas defense and seven Aggie fumbles kept the Cadets away from pay dirt every time
but once. Arkansas' touchdown came in the last quarter when Gordon Long passed to Nlike Schumchyk
in the end zone, and Jim Young, for the second time, kicked the extra point that brought victory.
The up-to-then unbeaten Rice Owls were rudely upset by the Razorbacks as Arkansas pounded out
a 12-7 Homecoming victory before 8,000 fans. Rice scored its only touchdown with 45 seconds left in
the first half. Arkansas dominated the first half play, holding Rice without a first down in the opening
period. However, Arkansas' first touchdown came in the third quarter when Frank Lambright dashed
38 yards with a recovered fumble. A few plays later, Mike Schumchyk partially blocked an Qwl punt
and Arkansas took over on the Rice 16. A pass from Long to Dingler put the ball on the two and Loui
Bayne crashed over for the winning touchdown.
Still in the Southwest conference race, Arkansas was expected to have little trouble with SlVlU, but
a greatly under-rated and highly inspired Nlustang team blasted Arkansas out of the title picture by win-
ning 20-12 on a rain soaked field in Dallas before little more than 500 spectators. Arkansas scored first
with Baldwin going over, but the heavy Nlustang backs drove through large holes in the Arkansas line
for two touchdowns in the second quarter. A pass from Long to Dingler gave Arkansas a touchdown
in the third quarter, but SNIU scored again in the fourth period to take a safe lead.
CARROIL JONES GLENX HALSTEAD TOMMY DONOHO FRANK SCHUMCHYK PAUL ANDERSON jAMFs SMITH
First row: Bill Dunaway, Don,Lynd, Bill Collie, Sam Beard, Lucien Abraham, Harold Reeves, Don Henderson, James Smith.
Sfrond rofw: Jimme Sandor, Lewis Burdette, Bill Schulze, Carl Weatherton, Jim Varnell, Fletcher Sullards, Harry Hargis, Dan Nlatthews.
Third ro-w: Arlis Armstrong, Bill Galloway, Joe Buck, Ray Hicks, Joe Paladino, Bob Norris, Dale Counts, Henry De Salvo.
An Grange Bowl-bound Tulsa Hurricane overpowered the Razorbacks 33-2 in Tulsa before a
Thanksgiving Day crowd of 16,000 Arkansas stayed in the game for live minutes, but then the Tulsa
boys started passing and the game was over. The Razorbacks' two points came on a safety in the second
quarter when a Tulsa player recovered a fumble behind his own goal line.
ln the final game of the season, Arkansas crushed Arkansas A. X Nl. 41-O in Fayetteville. The
victory gave the Razorbacks a .500 percentage for the season. The navy and marine powered Aggies
outplayed the Razorbacks the first quarter, but then the Razorbacks opened up. A pass from Long to
Nl. Schumchyk gave Arkansas the first touchdown. Then Baldwin scored three touchdowns, two by rush-
ing and one on a pass. Frank Schumchyk scored the fifth touchdown on an intercepted pass, and Ray-
mond Hicks scored the final touchdown on a pass from Bayne.
The Porkers have done it again. For the third time during the
last four years they received a bid to compete in the National Col-
legiate Athletic Association tournament at Kansas City. For the sec-
ond time they have been runner-up to the 1Vestern champions. 1,ast
year an accident kept them from competing for the 1943-44 National
As usual. their season was good. they broke records, and they
were classified among the nationis top teams. Despite the toughest
schedule in Arkansas history, they finished the season with a seventeen
won-nine lost record. This included four games with the No. 1
college team of the nation, the Oklahoma Aggies. Also, Phillips H6612
National A. A. C. champions for the third consecutive year, played
the Razorbacks two games. Arkansas finished second in the confer-
Coach Laniherfs team received nation- - . G H .
ence to the Owls of Rice lnstitute. 11,ight of the Rorkers' twelve con-
abimdance of mmriai, ference games were played in Texas, a decided disadvantage. Their
conference record was nine won-three lost.
llighlights of the season were many. Perhaps the first one, chronologically speaking, was the
Razorbacks' conquest of the powerful City College of New York five in Nladison Square Garden during
mid-December before 16,000 fans. The final score was Arkansas 59-CCNY 47.
Following this were their victories over the strong Denver and Oklahoma Universities in the Okla-
homa City All-College tournament to win the runner-up trophy. The Oklahoma Aggies defeated Arkan-
sas in the finals 43-34. Sweet revenge came as soon as the Aggies traveled to Little Rock. where the
Red-and-VVhite of Arkansas triumphed 41-38 to furnish the third highlight of the year.
Fourthly, and finally, the Arkansans' were victorious over Oregon University, Pacific Coast cham-
pions, in the National tournament to climax the season. Again, Oklahoma A. Lk NI. defeated Arkansas
in the tournament finals. The Porkers received their second runner-up trophy and medals for each of
the players as awards for their outstanding playing in the tournament. Thus. the two tournaments and
the victories in New York and Little Rock were the outstanding highlights of the Porkers' 1944-45
The season's biggest disappoint-
ment came in Houston, Texas, where
the Rice CJWIQ Won both KVUNCS Ol? the Co-captains Ben Jones and Mike Schumchyk
. . . ge
two game series to sew-up the cham-
pionship of the Southwest conference.
Because Rice's Naval trainees could
not leave their station long enough to
play in games originally scheduled to
be played in Fayetteville, the games
were switched to the Owls, home
town. Several sports authorities be-
lieve this to be the "break" that was
largely responsible for the Razor-
backs' losing the championship. 1.ast
year Rice and Arkansas were co-
champions with a record of 11-1
Since the first and second teams
of the Razorbacks were so evenly
Pittsburg . . .
CC' of NCXY York
VVL-stlninster . .
l7cI1x't'i' . .
lllalzilionm . .
Baylor . . .
Baylor . . .
Phillips Oilers .
Ulgla homa Agffies
'Iicxns . . .
Irxils I mv. .
Riu- Institute . .
Rive Institute .
T C' I'
T. CI If . .
I,lllNl1lll'Q,' QKan 1
S. Nl. If . .
S. Nl. li. . .
'licxzis QX. X Nl. .
'licxas .X. X KI. .
Yillfk' George Kok, Hill Vlynt.
IfIIH0l!I.' lillfl XVl1:-cle-r, Ka-nneth Kearns, Cliarles jollitf, jacly Cop:-lzincl.
. f fr
lnatchul, Coach I.21INlWC1'K woultl often suhstitutc an cntirc ncw tuanl
at oncc. Ilowcvur, long Ciuorgc Kok, o-loot 10-inch ccntt-V, Nlikc
Schunichyk, and UlJ1'CllCl'1Cl'll Hill Flynt wurc the main cogs ol' thc
winning combination. Kok rcccivctl a lirst-string hcrth on tht- All-
Southwcst team hy bcing sccontl in thc conlvcrcncc scoring Fact- with
an avcragc of 19.3 points pci' game. Only' Ricds All-Anlcrican.
I-Sill llcnry, 6 fcct 8 inchcs, outscorctl him. Ucorgc scorctl 439
points nluring the season for a 16.8 points pci' gains avcragc to
smash tht- previous all-timc Arkansas scoring 1'CCOl'Ll.
Captain Miko SCl1Ll1IlCllyli was sccontl in Raxorhack scoring
with 212 points, while Flynt slightly trailctl him with 206 points.
Both wurc scconal tcain All-ClJI1liL'l'Cl1L'C scluctions. hlynt was among
the lirst live in tht- CUl1fCI'L'l1CC last ycar. llis th1't'u points in the
last tcn sucontls ol' thc Ort-gon ganio won thc hartl-liought affair
79M75 to scncl tht- Razorbacks into thc llvcstcrn linals. Big Nlikc
was notcnl for his cxccllcnt rchountl work.
Kok also won the annual Razorhacli l'1't-t'-tllrow awainl hy
making good 65 out of 95 attcmpts.
Coach Lainht-rt startccl thc season with six rcturning lcttcrniun
anal two transfcrs, along with scVc1'al first-ycai' mcn. ln pre-season
prctlictions. Arkansas anal Ries wcrc liZlYUI'Ctl to hc at thc top in
the C4JI1liL'l'CllCC Vatu.
ln the twunty-six games, Arkansas won SCYUITYCCII ol' thcni antl
x1111'1-11 1518 points 1111- 1111 111'c1'11gg 1111 58.-1 171711118 pci' g111111-. '1'11u11' 11pp11111'11ts s1'111'u11 -17.1 points. 111
111111'c1'c11cc 131211, fx1'1i111lS21S 11l1K1 1111 111'c1'11g1' 111' 65.7, with t111'11' 1111-111110 high hcing 11111l1Lx against 11L1y1Ul'
11i1'c1's1t1'-t11u 1111211 s1'111'c. fXl'1illI1S21S 47-1-131111111' 28. This y1'111"s A1'1i1111s11s R11f111'11111'14s 11'1'1'c thu highusr
s1111'i11g 1111 111 R11n111'11111'14 111st111'y'.
1'3cs11'1cs Kok, 1"1111t. 111111 Nlikc SC1lLlI11C11f'1i, sc1'c1'n1 Ot11Cl' 1111-111111'1's 111 thc SKILILI11 s111111'c11 grcat 1111111113
1 .1l'1 xXv11CC1C1'. H1111- Richiu, Kun KC21I'llS, C1l1lI'1CS 11111111, l1c11'i11 A'1Cc11111L1. 1'il'l1l11i S1'11111111111'1i, 111111 111111
JpC1lll111 p111't11'1p11t1'11 111 p1'11ct1c11111' c1'1'1'1' 11111111', 111111 Wcrc 11cpc111111111c t111'1111g111111t t111' sc11s1111.
311111111111 was 11111L111tc11 111111 thu 1-X1'111y 1111111 to the t11111'1111111c11t. 111111 1"1'us111111111 'lqllllf' 131115 11115 his
p111cc1111111t 1111 thu t1'111'1'1111g s11u1111. 1
Top: Nlike SC11lIIIl1'11j'1-Q, 17I'I!ll1i SC11llIT1i'1lVY1i, 0011- Rivhic, V-Iitlllj' Hyles.
liotlomi N1C1V1Il N11'CS111111.
lYith increased participation in the intra-
mural race, intramurals definitely took an upward
climb this year. lYith the entrance of the Alunior
Birdmen and the return of Razorback Hall, too
many teams participated for a round-robin sched-
ule and two leagues had to be formed, with a
playoff game to decide the champion in each sport.
Under a different set up from last year, there
were two student intramural managers, bflarshall
Nleasel and Phillip Uougherty, and a director of Managers Phmip D0,,ghe,.t,, and Marshall Mend
intramurals, Guy Lehn. These three ably guided
the intramural program until Nlarch, when Coach l.ehn resigned and Dr. liugene Lambert became a
director of intramurals.
Losing only one game, PiKA took the football title by defeating Section B in the playoff game. The
Volleyball race was close all the way, with Theta Tau proving its superiority in the playoff.
The lndependents took the basketball diadem, but PiKA came right back to take the boxing and
Hughes Gwen, Beta Theta Pi, defeated john Pattillo, SAE, to take the ping pong singles champion-
ship, and Pattillo and King Basham, SAE, won the ping pong doubles title by defeating Jimmy XVirtz and
.lack Land, Sigma Nu.
PiKA held a large lead at presstime and seemed destined to break the three-year Sigma Chi mon-
opoly on intramurals. VVith the departure of junior Birdmen. PiKA took Section B's place as runner-up.
Sports yet to be played include track, softball, golf, and snooker.
. ILITARY STAFF
The military program definitely went to war this
year, with the result that the number of both personnel
and military students took a sharp cut. The six mem-
ber military staff of the fall of '43 had been cut to two
in the fall of T44. It was headed this year by Nlaj.
Jefferson D. Smith, graduate of Texas A. 8: NI., who
joined the Arkansas staff only last year. He was as-
sisted by Capt. C. Xvilder who has been with the
University military staff for several years.
It was the decrease in the number of military stu-
dents which caused the cut in the staff. Even though in
the fall of this year there were 220 enrolled in ROTC,
by Christmas the call to active duty had reduced the
number to 80.
There was necessarily a constant turn over in cadet
officers, and the program of work could not be planned
for more than a three-month term because there is only
a small percentage of students who enroll in ROTC
M-Wm JEFFERSON SMITH now who complete the two-year course.
Branch Tmmaterial Instruction prescribed by the army is taught and all basic courses are offered by
The' military staff managed to keep pretty busy up until Nlarch with the boys in ASTRP, or the
Ujunior Birdmenu, as they soon came to be called.
In June, 1944, the Army Specialized Training Reserve Program brought 334 boys to the campus
who had not yet reached their eighteenth birthday. They attended school in civilian status and received
academic training prescribed by the VVar Department. At the same time they lived like the army and
received the same military training that is offered the ROTC.
In Nlarch, 1945. about 150 finished the course. At the time of graduation about one-third of them
went into active duty while the rest returned to their homes to await the orders to report for active duty.
Nlajor Smith received a reserve commission from ROTC when he graduated from Texas A. X NI.
Until he was called to active duty in December of 1940, he was employed by the Agricultural Adjustment
Administration in Dallas. His first military assignment was at Ft. CAPTAIN WILDER
Sill reception center where he remained for two years.
Prom December '42 until June '43 he was commanding officer ssr--
at the Army Administration School at Jonesboro. Later he was per-
sonnel adjutant and commanding oflicer of the STAR unit and 1S92nd
ASTP at Arkansas State College. also in Jonesboro. He was pro-
moted to major in November of 1943 and came to the University of
Arkansas on December 26. 1943.
The cadet orlieers came and went, but mostly
went-into active service. Advanced ROTC was
taken oil the campus two years ago when all the re-
servists were called to active duty, so again this year
the cadet ollicers were from the freshman and sopho-
All during the year there was a constant chang-
ing in the organization of the group and in the cadet
staff. Like last year, again this fall it was started
out as a battalion, headed by Cadet lVlajor M. A.
Lilly. Under Cadet blajor Lilly were two captains
who headed each of the two companies. They were
Cadet Capt. Nlarvin D. Thaxton and Cadet Capt.
Charles R. VValker.
Under them were the following lieutenants:
blaryin I.. Brown, James B. Cochran, VVilliam D.
Diggs, Dual B. Hart, Barry Hawkins, Odell Pol-
lard, James L. Stone, and Fred S. Vlletzel, Jr.
By the beginning of the second quarter, a large CAUET MAJOR A'n..,xs Ln.i.v
percentage of these boys were no longer in school, including Cadet bflajor Lilly.
The group was reorganized into one company first' under Thaxton and later under Stone. No
longer is there a Cadet Nlajor, the company now being under a Company Commander.
At the time school opened there were 220 men enrolled in ROTC, and these composed the two
companies which made up the battalion. By the time it was necessary to reduce it to one company there
were only 80 enrolled.
This was the second year of the ROTC accelerated program on the campus. The first year the
program had an enrollment of 300.
Following Army decrees, all advanced courses of ROTC had been dropped and the regiment was
reduced to one unit called a
Branch lmmaterial. Basic train-
ing common to all branches of
the service was the only course
Draft Boards and Army
Top: Nlarvin Brown, James Cochran, William Diggs.
Bollom: Benson Hart, Odell Pollard, Fred VVetzel.
and Navy Reserves changed the
civilian status of the men stu-
dents so fast, thus rapidly chang-
ing the organization of ROTC,
that it was impossible for a year-
book to keep up with it.
Proud Chios snatched back the title they have
held for eighteen straight years when petite Virginia
Lee from Pine Bluff was chosen as Cadet Nlajor
Atlas Lilly to be his "lady", at the annual military ball.
Chi Omegas cheered: they had held the honor as long
as there had been a military ball until three years ago
when Vllinifred Crawford, Pi Phi, was elected in a
heated campaign. Last year the highranking cadet
ollicer, Vaile Harrison, chose his wife-naturally. But
this year, Wearers of the horseshoe could again claim
Pi Beta Phi made a contribution, however, in the
person of Winsome .lane Pratt, freshman from New-
port. .lane was chosen by her Sigma Chi pinmate who
is also from Newport, Nlaryin Thaxton, as sponsor of
ROTC Company A.
Sponsor of Company B was Bette Barron, bru-
nette Kappa Kappa Gamma from Rogers, selected by
VIRGNA LEE the company commander, Cadet Captain Charlie
The Major's Lady 'walkcrn
At the military ball, held in the fall, Nlajor Lilly and Virginia Lee led the grand march immediately
before intermission. The dance, one of the brightest spots on the 1944-1945 social calendar, also featured
close order drill by Ueager beayeru ROTC boys.
The history of military sponsors is a long and bloody one. The lucky ladies used to be chosen by the
quaint system of election, each house on the campus entering a contestant in the bitter race. Politicking
reached a new high during these elections as the pretty little girls made eyes at ROTC boys, upperclass-
men and freshmen, each hoping to be the chosen one.
After the race in which
Pi Phi's entry emerged battle
scarred but victorious, it was
decided that the high ranking
ROTC cadet oliicer should
choose his own "military
lady". So the next year a
JANE PRATT BETTE BARRox
W T girl was chosen who wasn't
even in school. She had been
she being Chi Omega Nlary
here long enough, however.
fn Croom who had attended the
C of A the five years previ-
RIARVIN D. THAXTON
BARRY J. HAWRINS .
QDELL POLLIIRO .
FRED S. VVIZTZEL .
RIARVIN L. BROWN .
THOMAS H. XVORTHANI
J. R. 4AVEX.X'I'l'I
R. VV. BAIR
E. E. BAKER
VV. VV. BASSE'r'r
V. L. BERRY
F. E. BOIILEN
VV. A. BOI.I.EN
J. B. BRACY
R. P. BRIDGES
C. L. BROWN
M. L. BROVVX
H. E. BLJERCER
P. R. BUJARSKI
L. L. IBU'rI.ER
D. L. CHENEY
V. O. COOK
R. L. LICKMAN
J. E. HoI.I.EY
VV. F. FIIQCIIEN
J. D. IRBY
J. C. IRVIX
C. VV. JACKSON
R. T. JACKSON
C. 0. JACOBSOX
L. A. KELLY
. V. KOVARIK
G. H. LACKEY
E. A. LECIINER
I.. L. LYNN
T. A. LYON
R. VV. MCCUISTION
R. XV. MCGILI.
VV. C. MAKIORS
R. L. iVI.XRIO'l'l'
C. H. MOSES
D. M. NIQIIOLS
VV. J. NICHOLS
N. S. PEEK
R. V. PEPPARD
L. B. PIIII.I.IPS
P. J. PHILLIPS
D. B. PRITCIIARIJ
H. D. RIGCS
J. E. ROBBINS
R. E. RUNYAX
XV. T. SASSER
C. L. SMITH
C. R. SEWELI.
J. R. SMITH
R. L. S'rI'I'Es
F. F. STUART
J. S. S'I'U'rnEIT
. C. TAYLOR
D. E. XVADE
. H. VVOR'rII.xM
A. J. VVYATT
P. B. .ANDERSON
F. R. BATTISTO
J. M. BEARSCII
G. B. BRANDIIORSI'
VV. C. BRANDON
L. J. ,BUCK
K. L. BURDETI'
D. R. BURROVVS
J. B. COCIIRAN
R. L. COLLINS
J. S. CRAIG
XV. E. CRAIG
J. N. CROVVDER
J. YV. CRUDU'
P. M. DAVIS
J. P. DEARIYII
XV. D. DISCS
R. D. EI.IcINs
J. L. FISCHER
J. F. FLETCIIER
VV. I. FOREIVIAN
VV. C. GARDNER
M. H. CHPSON
J. A. CERISSOM
CHARLES R. XVALKER
-IANIES H. COCHRAN .
RAYNIOND L. HICIQS .
XVII.I.I.-IAI D. DIGGS .
BENSON D. H.XRT
O F FICICRS
XVlI.I.I.X.X1 C. S0l'THNI.XYU .
H. G. IIANXAII
M. A. HARDIN
H. G. HARGI5
B. D. IIARI'
R. L. IFIICKS
'. R. HDRLACIIER
R. XV. JACKSON
K. P. KIRKPA'I'RICIc
E. C. KROI'P
H. A. LEVVIS
H. D. LOCRMAN
C. A. MQGREW
F. B. MAIRIN
-I. H. M.X'I'1'llEXX'S
R. C. IVIAYES
XV. L. MII.l.ER
I. L. IVIORGAX
E. D. CJSLIX
H. L. POND
J. H. REEVES
VV. C. SOUIIIMAYD
C. A. S'I'ANFII3LD
J. T. S'I'aEI,E
T J. SWAIN
K A. CIQHAXTOX
XX. R. TIIDNIAS
I A. VIZZIER
C. R. VVALKER
G L. VVATERMAN
C J. VVEATIIERTON
B. B. VVEII.
J. G. VVIIITE
H T. VVII.I.IAMS
R. E. XVIIIIAMS
J XV. VVILSON
H U T E-B ZUHBAEH
C. C. .ALLEX
J. R. ALLISON
XV. K. BALL
C. F. BALL
J. D. BENXETT
H. S. Bkooxs
E. H. BURT
F. P. BUXTON
XV. L. COMPTON
J. H. DEROIQLHAC
R. VV. ELMORE
M. L. FOVVLER
C. VV. QQRIGG
VV. F HARV1LLE
O. H. H012
D. A. Kfxxrs
ll. O. KX'I.ER
A. VV. LAMIUX
R. VV. MCRAE
I. A. ROTHROCK
VV. E. TIQCKER
E. D. VVARREN
L. C. VVISII
J. P. Sfxxmzcs
VV. C. BONSTELL
ROBERT W. WINSLOW
2 , AQ
Lffl to righif
PAN -lrllililjhlll lellllll lille,
The Pan-Hellenic Council is an organization made up of all
sorority presidents on the campus and one girl elected from
each house. The main purpose of this group is to promote
friendliness and co-operation among sororities.
Due to the- unusually large enrollment of women students
this year on the Arkansas campus, it was necessary to increase
the quota of sororities-raising this year's quota to forty-one.
The purpose of the quota system is to equalize the size of the
live sororities on the campus.
lVlaking all rush rules binding on both rushees and sororities
is Pan-Hell's main function. All rules and regulations are dis-
cussed before the council every two weeks under the capable
advice of lVIiss Jeanette Scudder, Dean of VVomen, and advisor
This fall-Pan-Hell started oif by bringing all sorority girls
together at a tea, giving the girls an opportunity to meet each
other and forget the idea of cutting each other's throat.
AWS and Pan-lelellenic were joint sponsors of the women's
vocational conference in February, proving very helpful to
women students in all fields. Outstanding women from Arkan-
sas and from surrounding states were guests, and the Pan-
liellenic discussions gave everyone much needed enthusiasm.
Pan-Hellenic has also served as a guide to the newly organized
slunior Pan-l lellenic.
ljach spring Pan-llellenic has a workshop attended by old
members and new members for the coming year. The new
girls are instructed in Pan-l lellenic's work and plans for suc-
cess in future years. Ullicers are selected through the rotation
system, which gives every sorority the presidency every live
LOUISE ScURI,ocK . . . . President
IVIARY ELLA CROOK . . Secretary
VIRGINIA TAYLOR . . . . Treasurer
MARY HELEN MooRE . Standards Chairman
JEAN PITCOCK . Handbook and Social Chairman
MARY ELLA CROOK . Kappa Kappa Gamma
JACKIE DOBBS . . . . Delta Gamma
MARY HELEN MOORE .... Chi Omega
DORIS OWENS . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma
JEAN PI'1'cocK . . . . Pi Beta Phi
LOUISE ScURI.ocK . . Delta Delta Delta
VIRGINIA SI-IAMEL . . Delta Delta Delta
FRED.-X S'I'.Xl4'FORD . . Pi Beta Phi
VIRGINIA TAYLOR . . Delta Gamma
Fifty years ago this past April, Chi Omega was
founded at the University of Arkansas, being the
first sorority on the University campus. From its
founding on April 5, 1895, to April 5, 1945, it
has grown to be the largest national women's so-
cial fraternity in the United States.
VVell established in the red brick mansion at
the top of Maple Street hill, the Chios live a gay
life, managing to squeeze a few hours of study
into their social life. The pledges who live in the
famous attic have most of their good times in the
wee hours of the morning. Most loved person in
the house is Mrs. Bennie Alexander, house mother,
better known as lVIother "BH,
Being the only sorority to fill its quota of
forty-one, the Chios had an eventful year. In the
early fall the initiates entertained with a dinner
dance for the pledges, then came Homecoming,
and with it the annual pledges' party, which proved
to be one of the most hilarious and novel parties
of the year. Entitled "Heyday in Hades", the
party was given in the basement of the chapter
house, which was decorated in true "Hades" fash-
ion. Just before adjourning for the Christmas
holidays, the Chios held their annual Christmas
formal in the ballroom of the Student Union, and
their annual faculty tea at their house.
At the close of the football season, the football
team was entertained by the Chi Omegas at an
open house, and on George Washington's birth-
day all men on the campus were asked to "drop in"
between the hours of 2 and 4.
Most exciting event for the Chi Omegas this
year was the celebration of their Golden Anniver-
sary, held April 7. The day began with a
Hbrunchw, given in the houseg the afternoon was
taken up with parties for the actives and alums,
and the climax of the day was the banquet given at
the Vvashington Hotel. On Sunday afternoon, a
tea was held at the chapter house honoring alums,
special guests, and Miss Jobelle Holcombe, Eng-
lish professor and a founder of Chi Omega.
Chios have claimed numerous honors on the
campus, and are particularly proud of their Presi-
dent, Nlary Helen lV1oore, well known on the
campus because of her varied activities and high
standing in Home Ec School. Two Chios are
among the peppy cheerleaders, Virginia Lee Best
and lyliriam Orr, Betty Branch was chosen as one
of the RAZORBACK beautiesg Joan Dorris edited
the 1945 RAZORBACKQ Leslie Hampton reigned
as Miss Arkansas at the Ark.-Texas game, and
Faye Littlefield boarded a train to Tulsa to be
Miss Tulsa at the Ark.-Tulsa game.
Outstanding seniors of Psi chapter, who were
chosen to VVho's Who in American Colleges and
Universities, are Virginia Pattillo and Nancy Hill,
who both have a long string of honors beside their
names. Nancy was chosen Chi Omega's Out-
standing Senior for 1944-1945, an honor bestowed
each year by the chapter.
The Eleusis, a national publication, is sent to
all chapters four times a year. Chi Omegals
flower is the white Carnation, and their colors car-
dinal and straw.
Members whose pictures do not appear:
Nlartha Cannon, Cornelia Cazort, Pearl Craig,
Hilda Harkness, Elizabeth Rhodes, Charlotte
t, is gig, V f--ef an -
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A , fa m -,-.,..1,, M I ,.W,.l , ,.
A I - "-b A -e 2 1 , Page 95
Lzffl Io right:
Ann Allman, Sue Attwood, Anne Bailey, Martha
Lee Barton, Barbara Ann Bemis, Virginia Lee Best,
Gene Booth, Betty Bowen. '
Nancy Bracy, Marilyn Bradford, Betty Branch,
Rosemary Branch, Jane Brown, Peggy Brown,
Patricia Elizabeth Browne, Nancy Coleman.
Valerie Collins, Rosellen Conway, Mary Jane Cul-
lom, Connie Denton, Genevieve Dickinson, Jane
Dickinson, Joan Dorris, Eula Nell Edwards.
june Gosnell, Madge Grace, Grace Jenny Green-
haw, Leslie Hampton, Niary Jane Harrell, Porter
Henslee, Nancy Hill, Eugenia Hosford.
Myriam Hull, Betty Boyd Izard, Frances Keith,
Ann Kelly, Virginia Lee, Faye Littlefield, Harriet
McGee, Mary Helen McGill.
Alice-Ann Macmillan, Shirley Morgan, Mary Helen
Moore, Edwynne Morris, Pearl Newkirk, Miriam
Orr, Elizabeth Parker, Mary Reichel.
Betty Robins, Nancy Sue Robins, Mary Katherine
Rose, Claire Sallee, Edith Sedwick, Betty Semmes,
Jennie V Sharp, Bettie Sherman.
Betty Stockley, Peggy St. john, Katie Stone, Jean
Thomas, Lillie Jean Trimble, Mollie Ann Trimble,
Nancy Sue Tuck, Nancy Vance, Martha VVashing-
ton, Lu VVelch, Helen VVhite, Kathryn VVood, Mary
. my ... A H- ..
il ll If 'll 1 ilii'l 1 il V11 'il' X
A, J , . 1 ...L I JL .-. -1. ..l..J .J ,.., l..5....J .-L L. .A .J,...J .l...I..1.,
55860, JOM Klhdfpfel'
VVhen the rushees entered the English style buff
brick Delta Shelter last fall, they were greeted by
attractive Mrs. Alice Perrin. lVIother Perrin, be-
sides her duties as house mother, is a member of
PEO and the Gutlook club, which is composed
mainly of the wives of faculty members.
Tri-Delta boasts BVVOC's Virginia Shamel,
president of Associated Women Students, former
editor of the Guild Ticker, and member of Gui-
don, Mortar Board, and Phi Chi Alpha, Louise
Scurlock, president of Tri Delt, president of Pan-
Hellenic, member of the Student Affairs commit-
tee and the Student Senate, and Dora Dean John-
son, president of YWCA, member of the Pan-
American League, and on the Executive Board of
Besides these girls, HVivi" Terry is president
of Boots and Spur, Dojelo Crabaugh is president
of Alpha Lambda Delta, and the rolls of the
Spanish club, Orchesis, and WAA are almost
filled with Delta girls.
But the activities of the Tri Delts extend be-
yond these scholarly lines. In the fall, the initiates
entertained the pledges and their dates with a din-
ner at the chapter house, and following the dinner,
the annual fall formal was held in the Student
Union. A gold Delta crescent with the three stars
adorned the mirror of the ballroom. After the
dance, the girls serenaded all the fraternity houses.
Another of their annual events was the buffet
supper given in honor of the football boys after
the Homecoming game, where Rosemary VVeis
and June Harlan, cheerleaders, helped serve.
Dther social affairs included a spooky Hallow-
e'en party given by the pledges at the chapter
houseg a banquet at the Washington Hotel, com-
memorating Founders' Day, which was Thanks-
giving Eve, 1888, a sweater hop for fraternity
men, Delta Week, when the pledges are given a
party every day for a week by the members, and
an open house for the "Junior Birdmenn.
Cupid really played his hand well at the Delta
House, with thirteen girls receiving rings from
their respective fiances.
Beth Craig was chosen as one of the four
RAZORBACK beauties, and served with Jimmie Lou
Williams and Betty Herring, as a maid to Ulyfiss
Arkansasn at the Arkansas-Texas game in Little
Rock. Janie Brainerd, newly elected president of
Delta Delta Delta, was selected by the student
body to represent Arkansas at the annual Texas
Roundup, held at Austin, Texas, April 5 and 6.
The girls' basketball tournament offered an-
other challenge to the athletically-minded girls
who had won the volleyball tourney of the spring
before, and they started to work and won first
Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston Uni-
versity in 1888, and the local chapter was granted
a charter in 1913.
Three endowment funds, the National, the Tri-
dent, and the Visiting Endowment Funds, are used
for altruistic purposes among college women.
The three publications are: The Trireme, The
Triglyph, and The Trident.
Nlembers whose pictures do not appear: Jane
Cole, Shara Collie, Peggy Lee, Kathryn Sayle,
'Az' iii , , '
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N1ary Evelyn Adams, -lane Adams, Flsa Amelung,
lflaine Barham, llelen Holme, ,lanie Brainerd, Nlary
,loyee Bullard, l-ilizabeth Burnham, Virginia Carpen-
ter, Mary Carolyn Cherry, Mary Ellen Cook, Robin
Cook, Dojelo Crabaugh.
lieth Craig, Peggy jo Davidson, Patricia Davis,
Nlartha Dixon, Veda Lee Donham, Nlarjorie lim-
bury, Betty Farmer.
Luey Farrar, Nadine lfoy, Nancy Gage, Shirley
Gibson, Mary' Francis Goodwin, Sarah Ann Gray-
ston, Betty Ann Guion.
VVinifred Hamrick, june Harlan, Nlickey Harper,
Bonnie Fay Hazel, lN1ary Ann Helstern, Nlary
Louise Henson, Betty Herring.
Dora Dean Johnson, 'lane Kennamer, Jean King,
Margaret Landrum, Mllfj' Ann Latham, Carolyn
Lauderdale, Dorothy Looney.
Nlary NICCarley, Lee Mclinight, Dorothy NlcNalIy,
Nancy Nlanning, Sara -lo Nlorehead, Paula Oliver,
Patsy Poindexter, jewel Ann Price, Elizabeth Reed,
Mary' Charleen Reid, Sue Ann Robbins, Shirlee
Robertson, Louise Scurlock.
Virginia Shamel, Betty ,lane Sheperd, Fster Shilling,
Naomi Silvey, Nlarie Sue Stalcup, Jackie Steele,
Nlary Vincent Terry.
Jo Clair Thomas, Rosemary VVeis, Gertrude VVhite,
Martha Wfhite, jimmie Lou VViIliams, Catherine
Vililliams, Billye VVils0u.
i rn T
5 ' ME
jE1Ei.Ef 2 it illi'l
.AME Omega KALZPQI'
Delta Gamma was founded on January 2, 1874,
at the University of Mississippi, and the Alpha
Omega chapter was installed on the University of
Arkansas campus in 1930. Their pin is the golden
anchor, their Hower the cream colored rose, and
their colors bronze, pink, and blue.
Alpha Omega of Delta Gamma is housed at
1002 VVest Maple, in a buff brick southern colo-
nial style complete with tall white pillars, Greek
letters above the door, buzzers in each room, a
snack bar downstairs, and a game room, where
much entertaining is done.
Many social events have been given and at-
tended by the D.G.'s. This year one of their
favorite parties was the Christmas formal dinner
dance and breakfast held in the house and fol-
lowed by a Serenade.
Both the house and the lodge have been redeco-
rated this year in the Regency period. Each room
is complete with built-in chests, sliding closets, and
folding beds-a sitting room by day, a bedroom
by night. The Delta Gamma Lodge directly be-
hind the house is an annex to the house itself, and
celebrates every occasion, even lV1ardi Gras.
Mother Pettus, Delta Gamma house mother,
has been with the chapter for twelve years, and is
a Delta Gamma mother in every sense of the
Delta Gamma's president, Virginia Taylor, is
vice-president of the senior class, treasurer of Pan-
Hellenic, a member of the Social Committee,
Election Board, Commerce Guild, and Boots and
Jackie Dobbs, Delta Gamma rush chairman, is
a member of the Social Committee, Boots and
Spur, Blackfriars, and new business manager of
the 1946 RAZORBACK.
B. VV. Hayward, besides being an accomplished
dancer, is an education senator, vice-president of
Orchesis, an officer of WAA, and member of
Boots and Spur.
DG also boasts Dorothy Ann Hamilton, lnter-
fraternity Queen, Edwyelle lVIcKay and Mary
Ann Johnson, cheerleaders, Fritzi Truesdale, jun-
ior class secretary and secretary of Boots and
Spur, Jeannie Hooper and Sue Sorrells, student
senate members, and "Stevie" Echols, publica-
tions board member.
DGS were happy with the results of the spring
election in February, claiming the following offi-
cers for next year: Betty Woods, vice-president
of the senior classy Maxine Glazner, sophomore
class senator, and Mary Lynn Taylor, secretary
of the sophomore class.
Pinned are Virginia Taylor to Allen Mallioux,
PiKAg Shirley Binkley to Thomas James, PiKAg
Mary Ann Johnson to Jimmy Terry, Lambda
Chi, and Dorothy Ann Hamilton to "Brushwood"
Nelson, Sigma Nu.
Barbara Hunt and Bill Collie just thought they
surprised everyone, when they suddenly decided
to 'ltake the vows" and were married this spring.
Delta Gamma provides a 360,000 student loan
fund to assist worthwhile undergraduates in col-
leges all over the United States.
Their official publication is the Anchom.
Members whose pictures do not appear: Doris
Anglen, Betty Jo Edmiston, Hope Kirby, Lura
Mae McKenzie, Christine Newman, Connie Ray-
mond, Harriet Rudolph, Sue Sorrells.
. Page 98
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Hi lmf! I0 rigflf:
Tommye Arbogast, Phyllis Barker, Evelyn Barnhill,
Shirley Binkley, Niary lioeker, Betty Bryant.
Mary Martha Charlesworth, Frances Dale, Carolyn
Disheroon, Jackie Dohhs, Miriam Echols, Rosalie
Maxine Glazner, Dorothy Ann Hamilton, Juanita
Ilamilton, Billie VVanda Hayward, Geraldine
Holmes, Martha Jean Hooper.
Barbara Hunt, Martha Bell johnson, Mary Ann
Johnson, Doris Jones, Dorothy King, Billie Langs-
Edwyelle McKay, Mary Jane McKerren, Martha
Lee Martin, Lois Jean Miller, Marcelline Moore,
VVanda Faye Nichols.
Alice Jo Nobles, Carolyn Palmer, Anita Paz, Mary
Anne Pickup, Mary Virginia Pierce, Helen Riddle.
Marguerite Ross, Mildred Slade, Betty Jane Smith,
janet Smith, Beverly Spade, Sue Spiegle.
Jean Standefer, Mary Lynn Taylor, Nelda Dean
Taylor, Virginia Taylor, Fritzie Truesdale, Betty
. ,- . A r. 7 ,.. -X ..v 1 V -
1 - 1 .
l..-Xl1i1.X 21.111111 f...11i'11l
is xi 1.1 11.11. 1 .i 1,i-x,e,i.rxi i
amma Wu. Kkafofer
The KKG's theme song for 1944-45 could well
be said to have been "Ac-cent-tchu-ate the Posi-
tivel' judging from the way they went all out for
campus and social activities.
Mary Ella Crook is both a BWOC on the cam-
pus and in the Kappa house. Besides being
elected president of the associated women students
in the spring and to membership in Mortar Board,
"Lulla', was re-elected president of Kappa Kappa
Gamma for her second year.
Kappa also claims several other presidents.
Dottie Bumpers is president of YWCAg Martha
McCrary will serve as president of Pan-Hellenic
for 1945-46, Peggy Kerr is president of both the
Pre-Nled Club and Orchesisg and Marianne
1Vertheim heads Pi Kappa, honorary journalistic
Ellen VVadley, pride of the Kappa house, came
home one day with a Phi Beta Kappa key. She
also wears a lV1ortar Board pin and was selected
for VVho's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versities. Ellen was assistant editor of the Trav-
eler, scholarship chairman of the AWS Executive
Board, and a member of Pi Kappa, Lambda Tau,
Starting the year, pledge Baer Coldren got the
ball rolling when she journeyed down to Little
Rock to be crowned "Miss Texas" at the Arkan-
And then there was Homecoming-Kappa took
the honors, and Arkansas took the game, Kappa's
Bette Barron was crowned f'Miss Rice" at the
half, and Mary Ella Crook, Glenn E. Livingston,
and Gayle Puterbaugh were maids to the Queen.
The annual buffet supper, held in the chapter
house for Kappas and their guests, gave the finish-
ing touch to a successful week-end.
The KKG,s went all out for the Sixth VVar
Loan Drive on the campus by raising more than
three times the quota for the entire campus.
Kappa, raising i1E7,804, was given the honor of
naming three ambulances. Martha McCrary was
in charge of the successful campus drive.
The light-and-dark-blue girls maintained their
long-standing reputation of giving the best dinner
dances on the campus with their annual Christmas
affair at the chapter house.
Rush Chairman Doris Owens was chairman of
this year's women's vocational conference, spon-
sored by AWS, which was pronounced one of the
most successful conferences yet to be held here.
Gayle Puterbaugh reigned as "Dream Girl of
PiKA" at their annual formal, and the following
Sunday, Kappa sang its way into first place in the
campus song fest.
Dan Cupid worked well in the Kappa Kappa
Gamma house this year by maneuvering five mar-
riages, five engagements, and six pinnings.
The power behind the throne was Kappa's new
house mother, Nlrs. Ella Mae VVatson, affection-
ately called "lVIamacita" by the girls.
Kappa is the second oldest sorority in the
United States, having been founded at Monmouth
College, Monmouth, Illinois, in 1870. This soror-
ity was installed on the Arkansas campus April 16,
Publications are The Key and The floor.
Nlembers whose pictures do not appear: VVilla
Jean Calloway, Dorothy Hunt, Shirley Jones,
Betty Jane Hamilton, Ann Nickle, Alice Sims.
Page 1 00
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lmfl In rigfhf:
Janet Armstrong, Louise Arnaud, Ann Arnolcl,
Anita Arrington, Dorothy Baker, Bette Barron, Pat
Dorothy Bumpers, Ma ryhel I e
Callaway, Helen Peril, Baer Colclren, Sally
ville, VVillene Cotton.
Nlary Ella Crook, Jessa l7el7oliart, Jonnie Garner,
Billie Garrett, M. J. Gittinger, Jean Goda, Ruth
Helen Haxton, Kathleen llilton, Lucille Irvin, Kitty
Karns, Margaret Kerr, Virginia Kirby, Betty Lam-
Ruth Lanpher, Glenn F. Livingston, Janelle NIC-
Caskill, Martha McCrary, Joyce NTcKinney, Frances
Nfartin, Martha Millsap.
Jane Nichols, Mary Pat O'KeIly, Jeanne Oltman,
Doris Owens, Joe Marie Polk, Jan Proue, Gayle
Betty Reagan, Jo Belle Reed,
Norma Rogers, Betty Romieh,
lileanor Shay, Bonnie Taylor
Tracy, Gwenda Dean Tneker
lillen XVadley, Patsy Vllagner,
Mary Ella Russel l,
Kay Thomas, Betty
, Mary' Lou Cosgrove
Patty VVasson, Mari-
anne Vvertheim, Evelyn Yantis, Andrea Yoe.
'E ' 'E 'T F'l"'! ' 'E' ' ' ' '
. , ,,,,. 9
. . 5
- . . . - ... . .... . . J. . ..., HEL
A andad CA6lPf8l"
This year the Pi Phis proudly kept their repu-
tation for scholarship, having one of the highest
grade points on the campus. Their pledges, hav-
ing won the scholarship cup, followed in the intel-
lectual footsteps of their sisters.
The arrow girls had a social calendar that kept
them pretty busy. Saturday afternoon, September
29, found thirty-four Pi Phi pledges being infor-
mally introduced to the University men at large
at a sweater hop given in the Union ballroom by
the initiates. On November 28, the pledges re-
turned the favor and entertained the members
with a riotous court session in the basement of the
chapter house. A reception for faculty members,
open houses for fraternity men, and several after-
the-game affairs for the Razorbacks followed be-
fore the annual Christmas formal in December.
After the dance, Pi Phis and dates gathered at the
chapter house for breakfast. It was early in
April that rushees flocked to the Arrow Lodge for
a full week-end of fun, climaxed by a Saturday
night party in the chapter house.
Nlanaging to keep the Traveler editorship in
the Pi Phi house for the second consecutive year,
Lynnette Wilsoii put out the weekly copy of the
Tratxcler. Betty Teeter, an outstanding student
in the agri world and a member of Mortar Board,
assisted in editing the Ajriculturist, and sister
Betty Jo Oglesby served as business manager on
the staff of that publication. Insuring the Pi Phi's
position on Publications Row, Betty Gary was
elected RAZORBACK editor in the spring election.
Several Pi Phis were listed among the campus
BVVGC's. "Prexy" Freda Stafford found time to
keep a finger in more than a few campus pies,
namely politics, and "Little Jeanl' Pitcock, head
cheerleader this year, had her place in all the big
campus deals, and managed the society depart-
ment of the Trafueler. Lynnette Wilson, Mortar
Board, thrilled her sisters by being selected for
Who's VVho in American Colleges and Universi-
ties, and later in the year was chosen to be a Phi
Beta Kappa. Sally Steward was chosen a RAZOR-
BACK beauty by lNIarion Hargrove, and Jean
Ahlemeyer was elected "Freshman Queenu.
Some wore 'em with pledge pins and some
chained them to their arrows, but many frat pins
floated toward the Arrow Lodge this year.
There were wedding bells for: Maggie Spikes
and Lt. George Henry, Patty Ann Green and
Slfc Ben Butler, Sigma Chig Anne Smith and
james Quessenburyg Rosemary Carlson and
Charles McNair, PiKAg and Christine Graham
and Lt. Baron Thorpe, Sigma Chi.
Mothering the Pi Phis for -the past eight years,
Mrs. C. M. Clifton was a Pi Phi at Indiana be-
fore she came to Arkansas.
Pi Beta Phi was founded at Monmouth Col-
lege, Nlonmouth, Illinois, on April 28, 1867.
There are eighty-eight chapters in the United
States today, Arkansas Alpha having been organ-
ized in 1909.
Members whose pictures do not appear: Patsy
Campbell, Marian Davis, Mary Alice Holden,
Doris Lee, Nancy Ponder, Jeannette Reichert,
Betty Lou Rhodes, Betty Lou Thompson.
.- J v x
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. V. v
S TI- it 2155. S 5' Jag. 3 Ann Adams, Jean Ahlemeyer, Virginia Anderson,
A-'L-to ' Q 4 Q Jane Lee Bankson, Mildred Bland, Sarah Broyles,
1 A xy Y , . J r .X ", Betty Bunch, M. A. Byars.
A lc. lf.- J My v.,v ,il '. A
fat, ' uw' Q5 ,u f ,K as :,v Nell ,lean Byars, Carolyn Cherry, Carolyn Curl,
1 ' K ' i Helen Del,amar, Niartha Dellinger, Irene lleloney,
,W Y ...af my i June Dickerson, Bettye Dickinson.
, " ' .
3 ,F ' E: is it George Ann liarrar, Niarion Gammill,'Betty' Gary,
K Nr Q., ' i. . Margaret Crerig, Betty Graham, Christine Graham,
S' , 4 ii Q' . A . -L : Lynn C'raham, Patty Creen.
. V ,F 35 9 0, A H Pat Hamburg. Jane Harrison, Joyce Hathcoat,
" H ' 5 ff .. Shirley' Hawthorn, Betty' llendriek, Mary Martha
,' , --f- f . l 1 1 -, - Hosford, Sara llousley, Betty Isaacs.
S , . . ' . r - N . ' ' f
,Q . ,A " V E. Maude Johnson, Ann Jordan, Mary Ross McFad-
....' , , T. 'S Q- y , ., is , , ,
," f , M V din, Ann MCSSS'8lll, Betty Meadows, Nadia Mead-
' B ' , ' 'iwwl ods, Alva Jayne Murray, Betty Jo Oglesby.
I ., ,., I, , h Q W ai z
S' - A ' M, V. Oldham, Tommye Owen, Florence Phillips,
PM 'L ' , A Jean Pitcock, Jane Pratt, Marjorie Primm, Virginia
,y ,,,, , AIVV . f K Primm, Patti Purl.
I : . ,,-f ,yt - ..
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Q. T if
Ruth Rehsamen, Rose Reddoch, Ann Rouw, Thelma
Shannon, Aileen Shufi, Adell Simmons, Mary jean-
Martha Ann Skillern, Mabel Sloan, Ann Smith,
Margaret Spencer, Maggie Spikes, Freda Stafford,
Pearl Steele, Sally Steward.
Lenelle Stewart, Florence Stice, Adrienne Storey,
Mary jane Stormont, Eloise Stuckey, Betty Ann
Talbot, Betty Teeter, Jane Thomas.
Bann Thompson, Lougene Thornton, Carolyn Van
Ness, Aneta Sue VVard, Carolyn Vvatkins, Grace
VVebh, Marjorie Dildy VVehh.
Nancy VVetzel, Almeda VVhite, Annahell YVilhite,
Betty Jo VVilkerson, Lynette YVilson, Mahel VVo-
mack, Estelle Young.
Il lf l ll ll lil - l ll l I lt lf ti l ll
DEAN TAYLOR . . . President
EDWYNNE MORRIS . . Secretary
MARX' Ross MCFADDEN . Treasurer
MARY' ELLEN COOK
MARY LOU COSGROVE .
JERRY HOLMES . .
MARY Ross MCFADDEN
EDVVYNNE MORRIS .
PAULA OLIVER .
RUTH REBsAivIEN .
DEAN TAYLOR .
BE'r'rY TRACY . .
LOUISE TROTTER .
. Delta Delta Delta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
. . Delta Gamma
Pi Beta Phi
. . Chi Omega
. Delta Delta Delta
. . Pi Beta Phi
. . Delta Gamma
.Kappa Kappa Gamma
. . . Chi Omega
Little sister organization of the Older girls' Pan-Hellenic
Council is Junior Pan-Hellenic, started on the campus just last
year. Membership is composed of the president and one
elected delegate from each sorority pledge class. At their
meetings the girls discuss ideas for promoting good fellowship
and friendship between the pledges of the sororities on the
campus. The girls avail themselves of the opportunity to ob-
tain help from their big sisters' organization and frequently
meet with Senior Pan-Hellenic.
As their contribution to the war effort, Junior Pan-Hellenic
sponsored the sale of VVar Bonds and Stamps in the different
sorority houses and also one day a week in the Union so that
everyone might buy them. This year they also sponsored a
Bridge Tournament, participants being girls from every organ-
Vilednesday night is exchange dinner night. Three pledges
from each house go to another sorority house for dinner,
rotating each week. This gives all the girls a better chance to
get acquainted with members of other sororities.
The president of each pledge class is a permanent member
for one year, but the delegate, if she is initiated, must resign in
favor of the president of the new pledge class. 'To determine
the first president of this organization during its initial year,
names were drawn out of a hat. It was decided that after that
year the offices would rotate in Pan-Hellenic Councilg the
sororities receiving them in a pre-arranged schedule.
The motto of Junior Pan-Hellenic could well be "Get 'em
young and train 'em right" for it is the members' hope that in
having friendly inter-sorority relationships between the pledge
classes, some of the cut-throat competition might be eliminated
from sorority life.
Page 1 U4
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Composed of a president and two men from each fraternity,
the lnterfraternity Council has dedicated its work to the estab-
lishment of continued good relationship between Greek letter
organizations on the campus and to co-operative work together
as a unit.
The'council's meetings are held the last VVednesday of each
month in the Student Union, and at the meeting of the council OFFICERS
in February new officers were elected to serve until the first
regular meeting of the council in the summer quarter. Leroy WADE WUADERLIN ""' P'eS'd'i"'
- - - - ALI,AN CURRY . . . Vice-President
Nelson, Sigma Nu, was elected president, Jim Sloan, Sigma
, . . . . . MARTIN DYKE . . Treasurer
Chi, vice-president, Pete Oliver, Kappa Sigma, secretary, and
Allen Mallioux, Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer.
By working together each year the council sponsors a num- MEMBERS
ber of programs for the student's entertainment. This year the
council accomplished this by giving two student dances, one in
November and one in January.
Coincidental with the dances was the selection of the group's
ofiicial queen, who was crowned at the annual Interfraternity
dance held in the Student Union ballroom in January. This
year the honor fell to Dorothy Ann Hamilton, sophomore
Delta Gamma, who reigned over the gala occasion. The queen
is chosen by the council from candidates submitted by each
sorority on the campus.
Again this year the quota system, which caused so much dis-
agreement year before last, was not in eiiect. The decreased
number of male students has done away with the need for a
quota upon the number of men in fraternities.
At present, the council has a committee at work on the rush-
ing rules for next fall, and by the new method old rules will be
revised and new ones added, in an attempt to do away with
some of the evils of rush week for the boys. A
JIM COCHRAN .
ALLAN CURRY .
MARTIN DYKE .
ERNEST Fox .
EDGAR MCBRYDE .
ALLEN MALLIOUX .
JOHN RAGSDALE .
DON SHAY . .
JIM WIRTZ . .
. . . Sigma Nu
. . Pi Kappa Alpha
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
. . Kappa Sigma
l Sigma Alpha Epsilon
. . Kappa Sigma
. Pi Kappa Alpha
. Lambda Chi Alpha
. Lambda Chi Alpha
. . Sigma Chi
. Sigma Nu
. Sigma Chi
First fraternity on the University of Arkansas
campus, Xi chapter of Kappa Sigma, was organ-
ized here in 1890. Instrumental in the founding'
were Dr. C. Futrall, former president of the
University, and Dr. George Vaughan, of the Law
school. Dr. Charles Richardson, one of the
founders of Chi Omega, was among the early
prominent members, and the chapter existed as the
Richardson Club during the period from 1901-
1903 when' fraternities were barred from the
The national organization of Kappa Sigma was
founded at the University of Virginia in 1869.
Scarlet, white, and green are the fraternity colors,
and lily-of-the-valley their flower.
From among the wearers of the star and cres-
cent come many of the leaders in campus activities.
President Pete Oliver, returned veteran, is a mem-
ber of the Student Affairs Committee, secretary of
the lnterfraternity Council, and a member of
Another KayZee who's well known on the cam-
pus is l. E. Moore, business manager of the Ar-
kansas Traveler, and one of the behind the scenes
managers of the New Deal party. lt's a question
as to whether l. E. is more interested in politics
than he is in women.
Kappa Sigs have always had the reputation for
having the best parties on the campus, and despite
the dent made in their group by Uncle Sam, car-
ried on this year true to tradition. Soon after
rush week was over, they started off with a hay-
ride, soon followed by their Homecoming party
for all old grads visiting the campus.
The classic of all times is the Kappa Sigma an-
nual Christmas formal, long remembered by every
lucky girl who rates an invitation. The dance is
held in the Chapter House, which is decorated
with pine and cedar, and over which a Christmas
spirit prevails. flVIost of all on the second floor,
we have been t0ld.Q
A common love among the Kappa Sigs, and the
rest of the campus for that matter, is Mothei'
Driver, who has been on this campus for many
years, and is rightfully proud of her two .Kappa
Sig sons. She keeps all the KayZees now in ser-
vice posted on the latest campus occurrences.
Fond as they were of their pins, three of the
good brethren decided to share some of their
pride with certain girls. Jim Compton pinned
Nancy Coleman, Chio, and proving this to be a
serious match, they were married early in March.
Following in their footsteps, as far as the pinning
is concerned, were Jack McNeil and Dot Baker,
Kappa, and Bill Ball and Bettie Sherman, Chio.
Kappa Sigma's national publications are the of-
ficial monthly magazines, Cadueeus, The Star and
Crescent, Address Book, Honzes, History of
Kappa Sigma, The Song Book, and The Kappa
Sigma Pledge Book.
Members whose pictures do not appear: Wil-
liam Bassett, Jack Compton, Jim Compton, James
Craig, Tommy Donoho, Bob Dyess, Cecil Gibson,
John Francis Gorman, Adam Guthrie, Bill Jett,
Weldon Larimore, Carl'lVIaness, l. E. lVIoore,
Vernon Peppard, Theodore Stunkard, Ross Win-
gi Tkr kk i I 'lifwgmil' f
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IQ M Ig 'im' A Wi , .asp . ' ,
Lrft to right:
VVillian1 Ball, -loc Bennett, Bill Blanks, Frank
Robert Elkins, Alniont Ellis, Robert lflinore,
Q45 ic. J. Flicks, Haan-twill KIcCl0Skt-5, ,lack Mt-
? .1 1, .ogg
.gif ' K . I 5 51 Ag gr . .
is 'N Zia 'i g
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I ,V I gg jj- Ii Q ge
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Neil. Pc-tv Oliver.
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Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at the Univer-
sity of Boston, Boston, Nlassachusetts, in Novem-
ber, 1909. Arkansas's Gamma-Chi Zeta was char-
tered on this campus November 7, 1923, when
members of a local fraternity, Theta Phi Delta,
petitioned the national organization of Lambda
The fraternity colors are purple, green and
gold, and the flower is the white rose.
Lambda Chis eagerly welcomed back Mothei'
Sherrill this year, after a year's absence. She has
been with the boys since 1930.
Social functions of the year began with a hay-
ride, and were highlighted by the Christmas party
just before school adjourned for the holidays.
Several open-house and record parties were held
at the house during the year. Cf course, the mud
fiends fcoffee-drinkers to you illiteratesj and their
mighty bull sessions every night with Mothei'
Sherrill cannot be omitted.
Several boys in the house have held campus of-
fices, with many Lambda Chis claiming member-
ship in Pi 1VIu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta
Pi, ASCE, Ailflf, Theta Tau, Alpha Chi Sigma,
and Commerce Guild. John Ragsdale was presi-
dent of ABC, and Bill Glassburn was president of
the Engineering Council.
1VIany of the "junior birdmenn were pledged by
Lambda Chi, but left in lV1arch to pay heed to
Uncle Sam. Ray Hall is back, though, proving
that he really likes the AU campus, especially now
that hels in civilian clothes.
"Rags" Ragsdale, besides being prexy of ABC,
is past president of Lambda Chi itself, and a mem-
. . J.. A.
ber of Theta Tau, Blackfriars, Interfraternity
Council, and the Engineering Council. He was
elected by the Engine-school to reign over Engi-
neers' Day festivities as St. Pat, one of the highest
honors accorded to any Engine student. "Rags"
is pinned to Dora Dean Johnson, Tri Dclt.
Leader of this group, Don Shay is another Well-
known figure on the campus. He and Joyce Mc-
Kinney, Kappa, were happily pinned, until Joyce
graduated in December-leaving Don on his own
At the national interfraternity conferences be-
fore the war, Lambda Chi was cited as the frater-
nity initiating more annually than any other, as
the fraternity having the largest number of active
chaptersg and as one of the fraternities consist-
ently high in scholarship.
Service and fraternity are the aims of Lambda
Chi Alpha. National headquarters are at Indi-
Every month the local chapter publishes a news
letter entitled the Gamma Chi Nates, National
publications are the pledge manual, officers' man-
ual, a booklet entitled f'Dynamic Youth", and the
official publication, Cross and C'7'lZjCtJ7ll.
Faculty members of Lambda Chi are Dr. D. M.
Nloore, Dean John Clark Jordan, and George
N1embers whose pictures do not appear: Dick
Burke, VVard Coleman, Bob Compton, Bob De-
larios, B. C. Dodson, Charles Gorum, A. Gris-
som, Ray Hall, Ralph Harrison, Carroll Jones,
Johnny Olson, Burl Scroggins, Douglas Tuttle.
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Left to right:
Louis Bohlen, Ronald Bridges, Hughes Buerger.
Herbert Dupslaff, Williain Glassburn, Horace
John Ragsdale, Joe Roberts, Don Shay.
Bill Schulze, Herbert Schulze, Sam Smith, Wil-
liam Robert VVynn.
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"It was down in Qld Virginnyf, on the campus
of the University of Virginia, Where Pi Kappa
Alpha first saw the light of day. The first chapter
Was organized in 1868, and Alpha Zeta chapter
made its appearance on the University of Arkan-
sas campus November 2, 1904.
Most of the lassics who come out on the fire-
escapes and balconies to hear the serenades, claim
that the PiKA,s really Warble a good tune. And
when the lads went over to the Union and Walked
away with first prize in the lnterfraternity Sing,
this was proven to be true. But this was not their
only honor, as they took first place in intramurals,
proving their ability as sportsmen as well as song-
PiKAs point with pride to their prexy, Charlie
VVilliams, a junior on the campus this year.
Charlie's pinmate, Gayle Puterbaugh, Kappa, was
chosen early this spring as the "Dream-Girl of
Many of the members of the football team and
the basketball team are Wearers of the garnet and
gold. hflike Schumchyk, Alton Baldwin, Charles
Jolliff, Charles Johnson, Kenneth Dearns, Gcie
Richie, George Kok, Frank Schumchyk, are
among the many Who have made Arkansas stu-
dents proud to Watch a football or basketball
Gcie Richie and George Kok were elected cap-
tain and sub-captain respectively for next year's
Jack Holt, first year law student, was one of
the privileged few asked to join Blue Key, men's
honorary, early this year. Deciding that it's the
"real thingn, Jack and Jac Steele, Delta Delta
Delta, became engaged soon after Christmas.
f'Nlarty" Measel, next year's Senior class
prexy, was one of the managers of intramurals
One of the largest fraternities on the campus,
it's no wonder that these boys rate first when it
comes to pinnings. Those who settled down to a
steady life this year are Charlie Williams and
Gayle Puterbaugh, Kappa: Allen lVIallioux and
Virginia Taylor, Delta Gamma, Thomas James
and Shirley Binkley, Delta Gamma, Charles Jol-
liff and Janet Armstrong, Kappa, and Alton Bald-
win and Lenelle Stewart, Pi Phi.
At the first of the year the PiKAs moved from
their former home into the one next door, and
later on in the year decided that they missed their
other house too much. Soon after Christmas,
they returned to their old homestead. 'Tis said
that one of their favorite hobbies is shouting at
the girls across the street in Carnall Hall.
Nlother Payne is a true love of each PiKA,
and she in turn thinks more of her boys than any-
thing else in the World.
Official PiKA publication is The Shield and
Diamond, which comes to the boys hve times each
Nlembers whose pictures do not appear: Alton
Baldwin, Don Bass, Steve Brooks, Joseph Buck,
Allan Curry, Joseph DeRoulhac, Ray Hicks, Carl
Jackson, Kenneth Kearns, Carl lVlcGreW, VValton
McRae, VVallace Nlartin, Pat Martin, Robert
Norris, Robert Treece, Victor VVasleski, Roy
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Left to right:
Havis Barnes, Kenneth Beaton, Joe Bennett,
YVillia1n Bonsteel, Bill Brandon.
VVilliam Brown, Paul Bujarski, Ellis Burgin,
Eugene Burt, Ralph Burton.
Thornton Burns, Loren Butler, Tony Byles,
J. P. Byrd, Rlarvin Conger.
Dale Counce, George Cullins, Louis Feltz,
Nlarvin Fowler, Carl Grigg.
Joseph Holley, Jack Holt, Robert Ison, Thomas
James, Charles Jolliff. -
George Kok, Hal Lockman, J. XV. Loyd, Clay
Klajors, Allen Klallioux.
llarshall Hleasel, Richard Page, Irvin Roth-
rock, Robert Scott, Frank Schumchyk,
lfdward Staten, Herbert Swearingen, Arrice
Teague, James Varnell, Charles Vvilliams,
Lloyd Cecil YVish.
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the Uni-
versity of Alabama on Nlarch 9, 1856, with its
first chapter north of the Nlason-Dixon line ap-
pearing shortly before the Civil VVar. Since then,
it has grown to become the world's largest social
fraternity, with over 55,000 initiated members and
a total of 114 chapters.
The Record, oHicial publication of this frater-
nity, has a circulation of over 30,000 copies per
issue, meriting a prominent position in the maga-
zines of the Greek-letter world.
Th "Sl-1: "
e ccp and at boys had an eventful
year, beginning with a dinner dance immediately
preceding fall rush. lVIany informal social func-
tions led up to the big Homecoming party, a re-
union for visiting Sig Alphs and their brothers in
school. For their animal Christmas party, the
Nlinerva men and their dates exchanged gifts-
topping the occasion with mistletoe and nogg.
ln spite of losing a few more men to the armed
services at the first of the new year, the chapter
added new pledges to the roster in January, and
in addition to political wangling, gave a Honky
Tonk party which was the must of every co-ed's
The spring formal in the Union Ballroom came
off lVIareh 10. ln keeping with past celebrations,
a banquet was held honoring the founding of Al-
pha Upsilon chapter, which took place in 1894.
Of course, the Sig Alph Hvalleyl' was the site
for many gatherings, same being the SAE's favor-
ite location for their frequent beer busts.
Number one man in the house was Ed Nic-
Bryde, who came home from the war to become
president of SAE and the Commerce Guild, a
holder of a Blue Key, and a member of the inter-
Nlarty Dyke, SAE's contribution to the Engine
school, has a long list of honoraries following his
name. He was elected chairman of the honor
council and presided over the spring quarter
Honor's Day convocation.
Another innovation for the SAE's this year was
a new house mother, Nlrs. Beard, who did much
to make living gracious in the stately white house.
The boys mourned the death early this year of
Mothei' Jody Vivhite, for she had been their house-
mother for many years and was loved and re-
spected by all the campus.
lVIaking a dent in the campus manpower, quite
a few lads put out their pins, namely Buck VVeath-
erton, jimmy Boyd, Brigham Young, and Charles
Crockett. Their respective pinmates are Rose
Reddock, Pi Phi, Anita Shafer, Kappa, Bod
Bemis, Chiog and Pattie Purl, Pi Phi.
Their colors, purple and gold, their flower, the
violet, and their symbol, Nlinerva and the lion, all
signify the honor and prestige of Sigma Alpha
lylembers whose pictures do not appear: Sam
Atkinson, jim Boyd, Stephen Creekmore, Jr.,
Charles Crook, Martiii Dyke, Glenn Halstead,
Rodman Petty, Frank Proctor, Vvilliam South-
mayd, Calvin A. Stanlield, jr., Cecil VVellborn,
VVilliam Joseph Young.
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Left lo right:
Lucien Abraham, Jr., Gerald Barnes, King
Basham, jr., Loui Bayne, Samuel Beard.
Roy Brians, jr., Robert Bullington, Charles
Crockett, Lawrence Dawson, James Deer-
Prentice DeRossitt, Jr., Phillip Dougherty,
Hlarshall Fussell, Jim Bob Gladden, Aaron
Lee Hayes, Bobby Jackson, Charles Jernigan,
Evan King, Jr., Louis Lynch.
Don Lynd, lfdgar Blclgryde. slr., Robert llc-
Cuistion, Robert lXIcGill.
Robert lIcRc-ynolds, llaurice Hlitchell, Ben
Klurphy, john Pattillo.
Fred Rutherford, jr., lvallace Vance Xveather-
ton, Jack VVest, James XVhite.
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A member of the famous lVIiami Triad, and
one of the oldest Greek letter fraternities in exist-
ence, Sigma Chi was founded at Nliami Univer-
sity, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. The other
two members of the Nliami Triad are Beta Theta
Pi and Phi Delta Theta.
The proud wearers of the VVhite Cross founded
their Omega Omega chapter on the University of
Arkansas campus in 1905. its colors, blue and
old gold, and its flower, the white rose, are famil-
iar emblems wherever they are seen, and "The
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" is perhaps the best-
known of all fraternity songs.
lt's pretty hard sometimes on organizations
when they don't quite make their grades, and have
their social privileges jerkedg rules can be pretty
disheartening. But the Sigma Chis showed the
campus this year that you're not exactly an out-
cast if you don't have your privileges.
Howard Bonds, Rick Campbell. and Nlaurice
f'Footsie" Britt returned to school this year after
long and varied absences. 'LFootsie" has made
every Arkansan, every American, and every Sigma
Chi, to say the least, proud of him, for he has won
almost all of the honors that the Army has to
offer. He is truly a Number One Hero of this
Sigma Chis are rightfully proud of their Pres-
ident, James Sloan, who is also president of the
senior class, chairman of the Social Committee,
president of the Newman Club and a member of
various other campus organizations. Sloan was
one of the students chosen for National VVho's
Nvho this year.
Jack Berry, student body "prexy", has a long
list of honors after his name, but is better known
for his Work in politics on the campus. Being
president of the student body, he was automatic-
ally president of the senate, and complained all
year because no one approved of his ideas. But
early this spring, his biggest and best brainstorm,
an amendment to the Constitution, was passed by
the Senate and by the entire student body. Berry
was happy but the Opposition party was happier.
Now Berryls dream may come true-a little more
life and excitement in the senate!
Not running true to form this year, the Sigma
Chis acted a little shy about taking such steps as
getting pinned. Possibly more had the idea, but
only two had the nerve: Jim Sloan and Betty
Teeter, Pi Phi, and Jack Steele and Jan Proue,
lylother SVitt, the guiding light in the house,
has been with these boys for four years. Taking
a personal interest in Sigma Chi and each boy in-
dividually, Mothei' Yvitt is loved by all.
Sigma Chi "national" edits four entirely dif-
ferent publications, containing news, information,
and history. These are: The Jllagaziize of Sigma
Chi, The Sigma Chi Bulletin, The Sigma Chi
Directory, and The History of Sigma Chi. Al-
though Omega Omega does not itself have a pub-
lication, it contributes to the magazines monthly.
Nfembers whose pictures do not appear: Jack
Bracy, Eugene Butler, Nlaurice Britt, Rick Camp-
bell, Bob Richardson, Williani Richard Seibold,
-Ir., James Vizzier, Pete YVetzel, Vvilliam XVood,
Stanley Vvood, VVade VVunderlin.
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Left to right:
Carroll Ball, VVilliam Bennett, Jack Berry,
Wylie Cabler, William Craig.
Coe Dickerson, Joe Evrard, Charles Perry Free-
man, Neal Gentry, Charles Gibney.
Benson Hart, David Heerwagen, Kenneth Kirk-
patrick, Guy Hendrix Lackey, Herbert
Hugh Lookadoo, Glenn Lovett, Ben Lucy,
Lloyd Lynn, Tom Lyons.
E. B. Matkin, William Lee Miller, Joe Moore
Hamilton Moses, Edgar Oslin.
Don Pickens, James Robbins, Robert Runyan,
James Sloan, James Smith.
Jack Steele, Swan Swindle, Kenneth Thaxton,
lllarvin Thaxton, Lewis Thompson.
VValter Vestal, Charles VValker, Richard Wil-
liams, Robert Worley, Tom Wortham.
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UTO believe in the life of love, to walk in the
way of honor, to serve in the light of truth, this
the life, the way, the light of Sigma Nu, this is the
creed of our fraternity."
Sigma Nu arose at Virginia Military Institute
January 1, 1869, and was first known as the Le-
gion of Honor. Since its start the fraternity has
grown until it now has a total of ninety-seven chap-
ters scattered all over the United States.
Gamma Upsilon chapter was founded on this
campus December 15, 1904, and is loyal to its
colors of black, white, and gold. Favorite flower
of the Sigma Nus is the white rose.
Sweetest Sigma Nu memories of 1944-1945 in-
clude the hay-ride to Lake Vvedington and the
White Qrchid formal. Many happy Sundays have
been spent at the Sigma Nu house chatting with
Mother Bass and eating those good meals.
Mother Bass has been calling the Sigma Nu
Lodge home for only a year, but in this short
time she has won the hearts of all who know her.
As has every fraternity, so has Sigma Nu con-
tributed her share of brothers to fight for free-
dom. This year Barry Hawkins, Charles Croc-
kett, At Lilly and several others postponed their
education to take a crack at the Japs.
The followers of the White Star boast of such
campus personalities as Leroy "Brushwood' Nel-
son, president of the lnterfraternity Council, Ron-
ald "Pete" Gardner, business manager of the
Razorback Directory, and James VVirtz, capable
"prepay" of Sigma Nu.
Jimmy VVirtz hails as a transfer from the Uni-
versity of Arizona and has made a name for him-
self on this campus by being elected to member-
ship in Blue Key, Student Senate, A. B. C., and
represents Sigma Nu on the Student Council and
on the Cheerleading squad. These keep him well
occupied but he still has time to keep his Sigma
Nu brothers on the straight and narrow path.
Henry Ford, guard on the football team,
brought glory home for his outstanding playing
with the Razorback team during the past season.
Backing Ford and the entire team, cheerleaders
Wi1'tz and Crockett did their share toward speed-
ing the team on the way to victory.
Achievements which deserve praise are the fol-
lowing pinnings: Harry Thomas to Jimmie Lou
Williams, Tri Deltg Charles Crockett to Eugenia
Hosford, Chi Omega, and Jim McCall to Jewell
Ann Price, Tri Delt.
The annual Sigma Nu Sadie Hawkins dance
had to be postponed until after the war. This was
sad news for the rest of the campus, for it was
always one of the gayest parties given on the cam-
pus, its informality being a welcome change.
VVell known Sigma Nu is Nathan Gordon, for-
mer Arkansas student, who has distinguished him-
self by meritorious action for the U. S. Navy.
Official publications of Sigma Nu are the Deli,
quarterly periodical, the Sigma Nu Song Book,
and The Story of Sigma Nu, a history of the
Members whose pictures do not appear: Mic-
key Dubos, James Fletcher, Henry Ford, Bill
Harper, Rawlins Horlacher, Bob Lutz, John
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Lrfft to right:
Jack Clarke, James Cochran, Charles Crockett
HI, VVil1iam Gardner.
Ronald Gardner, Harry Gilmer, James Hawk,
XValter Laverna Heflin, John Billy Holiman,
Hartman Hotz, Atlas Lilly.
james Norton lXIcCall, YValtcr Nuckols, W'il-
liam Sasser, Harry Thomas.
James VVirtz, Eugene VVhec-lsr, Gus VVate1'man.
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Theta Tau was born at the University of Min-
nesota on October 15, 1904, and was first known
as "Hammer and Tongs." ln 1911, the Greek
name by which it is now known was adopted as
the official title of this fraternity.
Upsilon chapter was established on the Arkan-
sas campus in 1928, and since that date it has
increased greatly in size, moved into its own
house, and has been active in affairs of the Engine
school, as well as affairs of the University as a
A national professional engineering fraternity,
Theta Tau was founded to promote high profes-
sional standards and to foster close fraternal re-
lations among its members. It is the largest fra-
ternity of its kind in the United States.
Nlembers of Theta Tau are not permitted to
join other engineering fraternities, but may join
honorary or scholastic organizations.
lvlembership is limited to engineering students
of "personal worthiness and of promising engi-
neering ability." Theta Tauls scholastic standards
are high, although it is not an honorary and there
is no expressed grade point requirement for mem-
bership. A prospective member must have an
above average grade point.
Since scholarship is stressed, this is perhaps the
reason for Theta Tau's high place in scholarship
on the campus for the past few years.
The annual Founders, Day banquet was held at
the Nfountain lnn this year, with Jimmy Brown
presiding. Spring activities included an open
house for all engineers and their dates on Engi-
neer's Day, followed by a beer bust in the Theta
Tau basement for men only.
Active participants in intramurals, the Theta
Taus went all out for sports this year, winning the
volleyball tournament and placing high in the other
Nlother Kate, former Alpha Gamma Rho
house mother, has been with the boys for three
years. Theta Taus contend that this gives the
Engineers an edge over the Agris, since it took
such a short time to convert Nlother Kate from
an Agri to an Engineer.
Theta Tau claims four members in O. D. K.,
one in Blue Key, two in Phi Eta Sigma, and two
in Tau Beta Pi.
Theta Taus felt a loss when Jimmy Brown de-
parted for the Navy this fall, for he was one of
the most outstanding students in engineering, be-
ing elected to National Who's Nvho this fall.
New officers elected in the spring quarter are
Jesse Pierce, presidentg Jack Berry, vice-president,
Russell Newman, treasurer, and lVlarty Dyke,
Flower of this fraternity is the Jaqueminot rose,
and the colors are dark red and old gold. Official
publication of Theta Tau is the Gear.
Members whose pictures do not appear: VValt-
er Bollen, Jimmie Brown, Nlartin T. Dyke lll,
Raymond H. Hedgecock, lvlaclyn lVIcKeehan,
Nlarshall Measel, R. B. Newman, Robert V. Pep-
pard, Glynn Roberts, James Stutheit.
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Jack Berry, Paul Bujarskl, X imc Cupp
-Izunes Lee Ford, William Glqssburn Haiold
Y 1,8 'ii jesse Pierce, John Ragsdale, John Paul S'lIldClN
, tw i ,ce i
Edward Seasly, Dan XVhclghe1 VV1ll11m R
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Carnall Hall started the social season with an
open house for all men on the campus, and carried
the year through with several successful parties
and dances. To these they added a lot of good
grades and some dandy teams for all the tourna-
ments, ending up with another successful year to
For their annual formal, they went all out
patriotic on VVashington's birthday. Even the
man shortage on the campus didn't bother them
because they made it vice-versa.
A Governing Board is selected by the Carnall
girls to promote good will and friendship in the
Lcff In right:
Sara Aldridge, Helen Barton, Betty Jeanne Cochran.
llary Blair Cole, YVil1na Douglas, Ann Dukeminier.
.loan Garvin, Dana ,lcsswt-in, Frances Tyler, Hlar-.lo
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SARA AALDRIDGE . . President
AIARY BLAIR Com . . Vice-President
Humax BARTON . . Secretary
ANN DL'KElIlNlIfR . Treasurer
houseg to guide in making decisions for the houseg
and to serve as a discipline committee to enforce
the dormitory rules.
The biggest honor received by the girls this
year was Avilma Douglas' being elected Trcwclw'
editor. It is their first time to have a girl in that
position for several years.
President Sara Aldridge was winner of the
Danforth award and of the Phi Upsilon Omicron
award last year. Past President Alice Houston
was Vice-President of the Student Body and a
member of lVlortar Board. Arlene Nliller was
bflortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa.
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LAMAR DINGLER . . . . President
MARVIN LINDSEY . . Vice-President
CLARENCE A. VVILSON . . Secretary-Treasurer
MORRIS A. VANDERBILT . . . . Reporter
PAUL B. ANDERSON
WILLIAINT R. COLLIE
PEGGY L. LINLEY
BILLY RAY THOMAS
MORRIS A. VANDERBILT
CLARENCE A. WILSON
In the fall of 1943 an unaf'Hliated house was
Organized at 326 Rollston Avenue. This house
subsequently became known as Baker House, and
is owned and managed by lVIrs. C. A. Baker, under
the auspices of the University. "Stell," as lVIrs.
Baker is known, is a number-one favorite, and
irreplacable in the hearts of the seventeen-odd stu-
dents who live there.
Baker House, aside from being the youngest
organized house on the campus, is the most demo-
cratic. It offers a home to everyone. This year
there are sixteen boys and one girl residing there.
Among these sixteen are six returned veterans.
One, Frank Glascow, a sophomore engineer from
Texarkana, was in the Navy and stationed at
Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941. He partici-
pated in the Aleutian Campaign, the Solomon
Campaign, and served all over the Pacific area.
Robert Runyan, another veteran, was in the
Mariiie Corps, and also saw action in the Solo-
mons, Guadalcanal, and other battles in the Paci-
fic Theater. The returned veterans include Mor-
ris Vanderbilt, who was attending Ordnance Of-
ficers Candidate School when he was discharged,
Cecil Hutson, a Navy man, Clarence A. Wilson,
who served in the Army Air Corpsg and Olan
Crow, a new resident of Baker House, who was
in the Seabees. As it is plain to be seen all
branches of the service are represented in the
house on Rollston Avenue.
Peggy L. Linley is the only girl living at Baker
House at present and she shares the affection off
the boys with lV1rs. Baker. Peggy is a freshman
agri student from Webb City, Nlissouri.
at 3225 HULLSTU
Practically the whole football team lives at
Baker. Lamar Dingler, Paul Anderson, lVlarvin
Lindsey, Gordon Long, lVIelvin lVIcGaha, and
Billy Ray Thomas are the Razorback representa-
tives. These boys are all members of the A Club.
Long, of lVIonett, Nlissouri, was an outstanding
player, who received considerable recognition for
his passing. He left the university to join the
Navy before the completion of the football sea-
son. Dingler was one of the most dependable
men on the squad, in that he always played a good
game. He was co-captain of the team during the
1943-44 season, and played end position. lnci-
dentally he was a very capable president of the
house this year.
Paul Anderson, a freshman from Neosho, lVIis-
souri, left school in lWarch in preparation for
entering Annapolis in June.
Gamma Iota is also well represented in the
house. Nlorris Vanderbilt is a past president of
Left to right:
Paul B. Anderson, Jimmie Chambers, Lamar Dingler,
Cecil Hutson, llarvin Lindsey, Peggy L. Linley, Gordon
lllelvin 1IcGaha, Jimmie Sandor, Harry Sullards.
Billy Ray Thomas, llorris Vanderbilt, Clarence VVilson.
the organization and the names of jimmy Cham-
bers and Cecil D. Hutson are to be found in the
roll book. lVIorris is also one of the brains of
the Opposition Party.
Baker House acquired another resident when
Bill Collie married Barbara Hunt, Delta Gamma
vice-president. The event took place early in
ln intramurals Baker House took more than
its share of honors. Raymond Hicks Won first
place in the boxing events, and the House, in con-
junction with the Four-F House, placed first in
Nlarvin Lindsey, from Bauxite, is vice-president
of the house. He is also a football letterman, and
assistant intramural instructor, member of Y. M.
C. A., and night instructor at the Boys' Club.
This year he was listed in VVho's VVho in Amer-
ican Colleges and Universities.
im y '
if iw ii ai L
MARG.ARET CHASTAIN . . . President
CARRIE Lou KINDER . . . Secretary
NIARTHA TAYLOR . . . Treasurer
JEAN JOHNSON . . House Manager
Nlary Ann Davis Hall was completed in July,
1942, and was first used as a girls' cooperative
house with the girls doing the housework and a
Commissary Nlanager planning the meals. ln
Nlarch of 1943 the girls vacated the hall, leaving
it to be used by the Army trainees on the campus,
but in the fall of 1944 the hall was returned to
the girls to be used as a dormitory.
The girls had to form their governing body
with all new officers. Their President is Dorothy
Bartlett, a junior transfer from Northeastern State
College, and Mrs. Jean Johnson is serving as first
house manager. lVlary Beth Dorsey, a freshman,
was ,selected as one of the Razorback beauties.
Davis Hall house mother is lV1rs. Glen Cornwell
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from Joplin, lVlissouri.
To open their social activities for the year, the
girls held an open house in October, and on the
31st of that month, they had a Hallowe'en party.
Following this they entertained at a formal dinner
before they went home for the Christmas holidays,
and at this same time they serenaded the boys' or-
ganized houses on the campus. Valentineys Day
another formal dinner was held, and on March
10 they had a formal dance in the ballroom of
Members whose pictures do not appear: Verna
Bertschy, Jeanne Carleton, Elizabeth Colton, Jean
Johnson, Betty Knierem, lVIable Lewis, Nlyrtle
Lewis, Wanda Telford.
Left to right.-
Rubie Allison, Dorothy Bartlett, Warida Blake, Frances
Bright, Helen Butler, lldargaret Chastain.
Willeiie Clifton, Jean Coate, lN'1ary Beth Dorsey, Ella
Evans, lwartha Evans, Kathryn Faulkner.
lX1ildred Frommel, Alice'Gion, Charlene Hackett, Erla-
dean Holloway, Edith Holley, Evelyn Houston.
Janet Janes, Ann Johnson, Rubye Jones, Shirley Jones,
lWary Kennett, Ruth Kennett.
Carrie Lou Kinder, Jean King, lX'Iarie Kyles, Gail Lenox,
Loraine Leslie, Betty lllitchell, Ruth Overstreet.
Constance Raymond, lllartha Reder, Joyce Reeves, Betty
Ritchie, Pauline Rutledge, Emily Smartt, lllartha
Patsy Taylor, Connie Telford, Janice Tilley, Ruth
Vining, Ann VVeeks, Louise Woodriini, Helen Zieg-
The Girls' Four-H llouse has a unique history,
since it was the first house of its kind organized in
the United States, and the first cooperative house
on the campus.
The girls are evidently good students for the
average grade-point of the house is 2.31. They
can also boast of having among their ranks a
high-point freshman, Jean Chipman, and a Nlor-
tar Board member, Nlartha Lou Foreman YVood.
lVlrs. Caswell Nlacllae, who is house mother,
has held this position for six years. She is well
loved by her girls, and has probably been on the
campus longer than any other house mother, as
this is her twenty-second year at Arkansas.
Romance hit hard at the Four-H Hoiise this
Left to right:
VVanda Bryniarski, liladge Bryant, Viola Callahan, Lil-
lian Cameron, lliildred Cash, -lean Chipman.
Almeria Cox, Lugene Davenport, Irma Janet Ewing,
lilartha Lou Foreman, Lola Harclaway, Janice
Charlotte Jaynes, Lola Faye johnson, llary Emma Linn,
Joda Lee llfclyfullin, Betty lllay, Gretchen Nleyer.
Violet llullins, Janis Rose Nelson, Rosemary Nicholson,
lllable Pasley, llartha Patterson.
Marjorie Saunders, Nadine Sparks, Nlathel Trawick,
Alice Vaughn, lla Dean Yoeham.
lllembers whose pictures do not appear: Doris Giles,
Billie .lean Reynolds.
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O FFICIC R S
BIARY EMMA LINN . . President
AIILDRED CASH . . . Vice-President
Rosmrvxav NICHOLSON . . Secretary
AALMERI.-X Cox . . . Treasurer
year, with seven engagements and one marriage
to their credit.
Outstanding social events of the year included
a tea for the faculty during Homecoming, and
the annual formal Christmas dinner.
Probably the most unusual celebration of the
Yuletide season was the Pollyanna week celebrated
before Christmas. The girls drew names for the
"Pollys", and did a good deed for that person
anonymously for a week. The benefactors were
revealed by a gift at the Christmas dinner.
Serving as president of the house this year was
Nlary Linn, who is also treasurer of Coterie, past-
treasurer of A. D. A., a member of Rootin' Rubes,
llome lic Club, and a lvesley Steward.
Basketball and football stars for the dorm Were
l l ll Clill ljifi ll A fl.
EDBIOND C. TVTARCUM . President
EDVVARD GOSSETT . . Vice-President
LAVVRENCE E. DAWSON . . Secretary
JOHN PATTILLO . . Treasurer
JOE R. AVENA.TTI
VVILLIAM C. BRADFORD
JOE W. CALHOUN
JACK D. CRANK
PAUL M. DAVIS
LAWRENCE E. DAWSON
J. A. GRISSOM
CLARENCE W. JACKSON
WALTER CARROL JONES, JR.
DAVID A. KANE
ROBIN RAY KURZNER
H. O. KYI,ER
A. W. LAMKIN
J. C. LIPSCOMR
THOMAS A. LYON
EDMOND C. MARCUM
BURLA J. IMARKS, JR.
JOHN S. PATTILLO
ALGIN S. PAVATT
NOEL S. PEEK, JR.
DALE C. POWELL
JOE T. RODDY
VVILLIAM T. SASSER
JAMES R. SMITH
L. C. WAGGONER
CECIL W. WELLBORN
WILLIAM C. WILSON
A. J. WYATT
VV. C. YOUNG
ERNEST A. LECHNER
Qpen for the first time since the Army took
over the campus two years ago, Razorback Hall
this year has been the home of about seventy men.
Cutstanding in intramurals and "up therell in
scholarship, the Razorback boys really got in and
pitched When it came to politics.
James Chancellor, Carrol Jones, Harry Hargis,
and James Smith. Ar the time this book Went to
press, softball season Was just starting and the
Razorback boys said, "Just Wait 'til you see our
softball teamf, From the looks of things, they're
headed for the top in that field.
TWO freshman boys from the dorm made a
name for themselves When they rated Phi Eta
Sigma. In case you don't know What an honor
that is, it means they had a live point for their
Even though it Was their first year on the cam-
pus in some time, Razorback Hall fell right in line
and had one social after another. First was a
Weiner roast in the Sig Alph valley early in the
fall. After Christmas they had tWo Uknock down
and drag outsf' Which translated means skating
The big event of the year Was the HBroWn
Derby" dance, held in the Razorback cafeteria
this spring. .
lncidentally, the cafeteria Was the place in
Which the Upposition Party formed its policies
and decided Who to run for What office.
'Officers of the dorm elected in the spring Were:
Ed Nlarcum, president and house manager, Jack
Nlarks, vice-presidentg Bennie VVeil, secretaryg
and VVayne Nledlin, Clarence Kropp, James
Chancellor, James Smith, Henry De Salvo, and
Fred Law, councilmen.
Members Whose pictures do not appear: Jo
Avennatti, William Bradford, Kenneth Burdette,
Joe Calhoun, James Chancellor, Paul Davis,
Stanley Deckoii, Edward Gossett, Harry Hargis,
Theron Harris, Robin Ray Kurzner, lVIartin
Kurzner, Fred Law, Dennie Nlassey, Robert Nor-
ris, Joe Shields, Dale Vinzant, L. C. Waggoner,
Left to right:
Cameron Allen, Jack Bearsch, Douglas Burrows, Ralph
Burton, Jack Crank.
Lawrence Dawson, Henry De Salvo, Robert Elbert,
Robert Galloway, Minor Gipson.
Edward Gossett, A. Grissom, Theron Harris, Robert
Hickmon, Clarence Jackson.
Charles Jernigan, VValter Carroll Jones, Jr., David Kane,
Clarence Kropp, H. O. Kyler.
A. W. Lamkin, C. Lipscomb, Ernest A. Lechner,
Thomas A. Lyon, Fred lNIcDonnell.
Edmond Marcum, Burla Marks, Jr., Henry Mathewvs,
Joseph Paladino, John S. Pattillo.
Algin Pavatt, Noel S. Peek, Jr., Odell Pollard, Dale
Powell, David Pritchard.
Glynn Roberts, Joe T. Roddy, YVilliam Sasser, James
Scott, James R. Smith.
James Sublette, Eugene VVarren, William Wilson, Ben-
nie VVeil, Cecil VVellborn, W. C. Young.
Scott House, the blue and white colonial frame
house on Storer Street, has been the home for the
past year of twenty girls.
They have participated in their fair share of
campus activities, having members in all campus
clubs. Leona jane Bledsoe was elected the first
president of Chi Alpha, newly organized chemis-
try fraternity for girls, and is also secretary of
the Rootin' Rubcs. She and Elise Greig served
as maids to "lVIiss Texas" and "Miss Rice" re-
The girls have kept up the high scholastic
standing of the house by holding third place in
the scholarship ranking for the winter quarter,
and taking second place in the spring quarter.
The big event of the year was the marriage of
Rosemary Roach to Stall Sergeant Dolph Flor-
sheim on December 1, 1944, which took place at
Scott House, and was followed by a reception.
"Becky" Anderson, a senior in the School of
Education, served as house president this year
with Peggy Free, a senior in Agri, as house
Left to right:
Rebecca B. Anderson, Dorothy Barrett, Leona Jane
Bledsoe, Joy Bradham, Peggy Free.
Jeanne Gregory, Elise Greig, Louise Hobbs, Mary Flo
lWcAllister, Rosemary Roach.
Shirley Rice, Carol Jean Rolston, Regina Sallis, Fay
Sharp, Alice Ruth Sims.
Juanice Smith, Cornelia Stephenson, Martha Thompson,
Lucy VVilson, Jerry VVindham.
Page 1 28
A newly organized house on the campus this
year is Oakland Hall. Last year the house was
used for a girls' residence, but it was not com-
pletely organized until this year.
The Oakland Hall girls are particularly fond
of their house mother, Mrs. Carroll Varner, who
has given them her devoted attention and has
added so much to the gaiety and success of the
One of the hall's most outstanding girls is its
president, Nlyrtle McKinney, who has not only
given her time to the house activities but also to
all campus activities.
Left to right:
Sue Alewine, Pat Beard, Allie Billingsley.
Jane Cook, Hazel Dieffenbacher, lliary Dean Gibson.
Margaret Grieg, Imogene Hill, Lydia Sue Hunter.
Myrtle lVIcKinney, Jane Oats, Peggy Staples, Jerry
ALLIE BILLINGSLEY ...... President
SUE ALEWINE . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
WANDA JEAN RANK . . First Floor Representative
JERRY TEMPLETON . . Second Floor Representative
. Third Floor Representative
IMOGENE HII.I. .
During Homecoming week-end two Oakland
girls, Lanelle Ledbetter and lVlargaret Greig,
were chosen by the football boys to be maids for
At the beginning of the school year, this group
was hostess at an open house which Was given for
the Junior Birdmen. This event proved to be a
huge success and since that Hrst party many teas
and informal affairs have been given.
Nlembers Whose pictures do not appear: La-
nelle Ledbetter, Elizabeth Ann lVlcDuffy, Rebecca
Pearce, VVanda Jean Rand, Georgia Rice, and
Top: Fcltz points out camera to unwilling Ula-nn IC.
Hollnnl: Service women take the lead at vUl'IlflUIl1ll Conferellce.
It's an good trick, if you can do it, -lanc.
Creative Costuims mzzmlc lI:1llowe'en party Il howling aiivccss.
l,1'fl.' The immortal K2lf'ZL'H Clirislznzxs formal . . . Dorothy Ann llznnilton :incl C':irl Manic-ss look dreznny.
Right: June and Lou Alice' lwicl "Real" farewell, us the haskethnll tcznn leglvus for New York,
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P U B U C Fi I U S
In this, the 1945 RAZORBACK, we have done
our best to give you, the students, an annual rep-
resentative of student life. VVe have made a few
changes in this yearis book, due, in most instances,
to wartime priority and lack of material.
The book has no theme this year, for we have
attempted to break away from forms of preceding
annuals on this campus. VVe believe that mem-
ories can be bound together without a continuity
VVe wish we could fully explain the feeling of
accomplishment that is attained as the book evolves
from dummy form to that of an organized publi-
cation. The title "Editor" means very little, when
complex layouts, schedules, and contracts first ap-
pear. The enormity ofthe job is overpowering at
first, but gradually problems are smoothed over,
until now they seem never to have existed.
The business angle of the book, under the
capable hands of lVlarjorie Embury, rapidly took
shape. ln fact, all the ads were sold and the
proofs returned from the printers, even before
Nlarjorie graduated in lVIarch.
In the middle of the Fall quarter, a catastrophe
occurred . . . the RAZORBACK camera broke and
remained at the factory for three months, giving
Charlie a short vacation and the editor a slight
headache. From then on it was hit-and-miss with
Left: Editor Dorris wrote copy, spurred
on by "Chopin's Polonaiseu, which re-
sounded daily from the Blusic Room.
Right: Business lylanager Embury broke a
record . . . more ads sold than ever
before and in a shorter length of time.
2 -' :'
6 , 'L 7.1 '
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borrowed cameras and camera men.
Today, the copy has all been written, the pic-
tures have all been turned in, names have been
checked for correct Cwe hopej spelling, and all
possible mistakes have been caught, so that the
Editor's life will not be at stake.
VVartime shortages have been the constant bane
of this publication, and the reason for the smaller
number of pages, We were lucky to be able to
keep the book the same size, and to have a leather
cover. To our knowledge, we are the only univer-
sity in this part of the country to have a cover that
is not made of khaki or canvas.
Thanks go to all loyal staff members, and es-
pecially to Mary Reichel, associate editor, and
Ann Kelly, class editor, who did all the last minute
Thanks also to Mr. R. C. Vvalker and lVlrs.
Paul E. Yard of Southwestern Engraving Com-
pany, who always had a solution for impossible
obstacles. Mr. Thalheimer and Nlr. Bell did
more than they'll ever know to encourage the pub-
lication of this year,s annual. For their patience
and understanding we are more than grateful.
So now, when the job is finally completed, we
present to you your 1945 RAZORBACK. VVhether
or not this book is a success, only the readers can
Page 1 32
RAZOR BACK STAFF
JOAN DoRRIs . . .
KIARY REICHEL . .
JONNIE f1ARNER .... Or
BETTY SEMMES, CAROLINE CURI, .
CHARLES JOHNSON, AIIIZIERT GREEN,
IQENNETH LYNCH ....
ANN KELLY, HBOOIIYH BRASVVELI. .
HAL LOCKNIAN, CHARLES JoLLIIfIf .
LILLIAN RUSSELL, BIARIANNE XVERTHE
EULA NELL EDWARDS, ANN PATTILLO,
. Class Editors
. Sports Editors
I M ,
BETTY '11RACY, BIYRIAAI HULL, JIMMY IDEARING,
MARY JEANNETTE SIMPSON, AI.ICE-ANN
RIACMILLAN, RIARY JANE CULLOBI, and
SUSIE HENSON ......
BETTY GARY .
Left lo righf:
Braswell, Cullom, Curl.
Dearing, Dorris, Edwards.
Einbury, Ga 1'I1 er, Gary.
Henson, Hull, Jolliff.
Kelly, Lockman, llacniillan.
Pattillo, Reichel, Russell.
. Copy VVritcrs
Selnnies, Simpson, Tracy, XVcrthci1n.
ill-' ' KJ Q' 7'
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bagxff' A -'F-bb A, 2- lx
it-354, K. 0 pw 'XX
439' Xqfi , u
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other day of editing.
tions was 'Til write a check, bv damn.
T H E fl E A N S fl 5 ll A V l. lf R
Despite the war and shortage of journalism
students, the .fi1'lca1zs'a5 Traveler, under the leader-
ship of Editor-in-Chief Lynnette VVilson, managed
to have a very good staff which even went so far
as to include members of the rarer sex-men!
Following Business lVIanager I. E. Moore's
courageous entrance into the war-time feminine
sanctity of the Trateler oiiice, more men followed
his example, with the result that at the end of the
quarter, the T1'at'eIe1' boasted eight men on its
Some new innovations instituted by Editor VVil-
son included a new system of filing in the office,
both for cuts and for the editions of the paper,
sending the editions of the paper to all high schools
in the state, and a new name plate to take the place
of the venerable time-worn one of previous years.
During the school year, several new columns ap-
peared in the Trawler. 'fTravelin' on G. I.
Time," which proved very popular, gave the news
of former students now in the armed forces.
"Vignettes" was the new style column. For the
Personality Parade, written by feature editor
We1'theim, an outstanding student was interviewed
During the year the Traveler and its ever-ready
staff undertook several big campaigns. The Hrst
one was concerned with the music students' fight
and the Traz'eIcr'.v endorsement to retain lVlrs.
Esther Garlinhouse as a professor in the music
school. This campaign turned out to be a very
successful one. And then there was the "Student
for Fulbright" movement which, at the instigation
of the Traveler, went over with a bang.
ln the early Spring, the Traveler conducted a
poll in order to obtain the consensus of student
opinion regarding whether their preference be for
the quarter or semester system. Though the older
students who had been to school under the semes-
ter system voted in the majority for it, they were
out-voted by the new students who preferred the
Later in the year, the staff, working in conjunc-
tion with Jack Berry and Jim Sloan, went all out
in the campaign for a Valentine Dance to be held
on Valentine's night-objections arose because of
the rule prohibiting social functions on a school
night. On VVednesday morning the campus was
covered with A'The Yellow Sheet," and broken
and bleeding hearts were painted on the sidewalks
of the campus-this campaign too ended success-
fully. VVe had our dance!
ln spite of the paper shortage, the T7'd7,'L'fK1' put
out the regular extra editions, including the Hon-
ors Day paper, the April Fool Edition, the Com-
merce Day paper, and the editions for Agri Day
and Engine Day.
Page 1 34
Left: Lynnette Htravelsl' home after an-
Right: I. Ffs prompt reply to all ques-
STA lf F
LYNNETTE VVILSON . . Editor-in-Chief
I. E. AIOORE . . . Business lVIanager
ELLEN VVADLEY . . . Assistant Editor
PETE OI,IX'ER, PATTI PERL,
ROSE REDDOCH . Assistant Business Klanagers
VVILNIA DOUGLAS . . . News Editor
JEAN PITCOCK . . Society Editor
lVIARIANNE VVERTHEIAI . . . Feature Editor
HAL LOCKAIAN, Bon AICCUISTON,
JACK TXXICNEII, . . Sports Writers
RUTH LANPHER i .... Circulation llanager
JIlX'I ROBBINS, JANE KENNABIER, ALICE
SEFORD, KAY THOMAS, CAROLYN CURL,
PATTY NVASSON, JIM DEIARING,
AUDREA YOE, JEAN AHLEMEYER,
SALLY STEVVARD ..... Circulation Assistants
PEARL STEELE ....... Staff Secretary
RUBY LOUISE ALLISON, JONNIE CTARNER,
CHARLES FREEMAN, AIARY LOL' LANIBERT,
MARY JEAN CAMPBELL . Reporters
Left to righz:
Ahlemeyer, Allison, Curl.
Dearing, Douglas, Freeman.
Garner, Ke IIII amer, Lambert.
Lanpher, Lockman, lN'IcCuiston.
Oliver, Pitcock, Purl.
Reddoch, Robbins, Seaford.
Steele, Steward, Thomas, VVadley.
VVasson, VVertheim, YVilson, Yoe.
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Left: blartha Lou deserted Publications
Row for matrimony early in the spring.
Right: Business Klanager Oglesby was
hardest working staff member.
gK.g, 'Eg Ei 5 Q,
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lii tariff" fix
The .1grit'11ll11ri5t, otlicial publication of the Col-
lege of Agriculture, came of age this year as
Nlarch marked the twenty-lirst anniversary of its
founding. For the past few years, the copy has
been pounded out in Room 208 on "Publications
Roxy" in the union.
Run entirely by feminine agris this year, the
editorial side of the magazine was headed by
Nlartha Lou Foreman until she graduated in De-
cember. Then Betty Teeter took over for the
rest of the year, figuring that she could spare the
time away from Sloan. Faithful Betty Jo Oglesby
served as business manager for the entire year.
The Nlay issue was put out by the new stall
chosen for next year, I.ugene Davenport as editor
and Jimmy Chambers as business manager.
The f1g2'ic11ll11r'i5I comes out twice a quarter,
publishing articles and feature material of interest
and help to agri and home ec students., lfach
issue contains about twenty pages, which includes
reports on clubs in the College of Agriculture.
Dean VV. R. llorlacher writes an open letter for
each issue on some timely subject that is applicable
to the agri students.
Nlost thoroughly read page in the magazine is
Grunts and Squeals, joke page, where all the
chuckles currently circulating around the Agri Col-
lege are concentrated.
A new column, News and Views, was started
this year to give a summary ol' the news in the
agri and home ec buildings.
Betty Lamp, strictly a wornan's page, was writ-
ten this year by Shirley Hawthorne. This page
gives short items of interest to home ec students,
and contains news about the Home lic Club.
Three outstanding articles published in the
.fgI'it'll11'Il7'f,Yl this year were "Postwar Farm Nia-
chines" by slack Keeling, "American Home 1945'l
by live Adams, and l'Don't Fence lVIe ln" by
Biggest issue of the year was the Agri Day
edition, printed in the traditional bright pink dear
to every AU farmer. This issue was devoted to
pages about organizations in the Agri College and
Agri Day activities. lt also contained pictures of
the queen of the College of Agriculture and of
those chosen for lVho's VVho in the College of
Agriculture, highest scholastic and leadership
honor for an agri student.
The publication is financed by both national and
local ads solicited by the business manager, and
by a proportion of ADA dues which are turned
over to the fIgI'iCZllllll'i5l.
IXTARTHA LOL' FOREMAN . Editor-in-Chief
BETTY TEETER . . Associate Editor
GLEN PYE . . . . Assistant Editor
SHIRLEY HAWTHORNE . . . Editor Betty Lamp
ANN KELLY, XYIOLET IXTULLENS .... Typists
TSVELYN TAD.-XMS, SARA ALDRIDGE, LEWVIS
BAREFIELD, LUGENE DAVENPORT, JAMES
FORENIAN, IXTANNON CEALLEGLEY, DICK
KENDRICR, HELEN LOUISE KING, RUTH
RAY, IVIOLLIE TRIIX'IBI.E, MEI,VIN
TUCKER, and GRACE VVEBR . Reporters
BETTY JO OGIIESBY . . . Business Manager
HELEN LOUISE KING . . Assistant Business Manager
NTANNON CTALLEGLEY . . Advertising Iwanager
GLEN PYE . . . . Collection Manager
JAMES FOREMAN Circulation IVIanager
PAULINE FOLEY . . . . Typist
LEWIS BAREI-'IELD JAMES rITHOMAS
JEAN CHIPBIAN JO ANN SEARS
VIRGINIA COCHRAN CTLADYS TAYLOR
GEORGE CULLINS GWENDA DEAN TUCKER
LUCILLE ERYVIN ILA DEAN YOCHAM
Left ro right.-
Adams, Aldridge, Barefield.
Chipinan, Cochran, Cullins.
Davenport, Foley, Foreman.
Foreman, Hawthorne, Erwin.
Kelly, King, IX'Iullens.
Oglesby, Pye, Ray.
Sears, Taylor, Teeter.
Thomas, Trimble, Tucker.
Tucker, XVebb, Gallegley, Yoeha III.
Left: Editor Grayston tackled a hard job
and turned out a good Ticker.
Right: Not even lack of typewriters har-
assed Business Maiiager VVebb.
THE E ILU TIEhElfi
The Guild Ticker, official magazine of the Col-
lege of Business Administration, Was formerly
published semi-annually, but this year it bowed to
wartime restrictions and had only one edition.
Editor Sara Ann Grayston tackled her job and
the O. VV. l. and put out a Ticker Well worth read-
ing by all those interested in the war and post-War
business conditions in Arkansas. She Was aided
by Ann Dukeminier, Virginia Anderson, Virginia
Shamel, and a staff composed of outstanding bus-
Guilford Webb, business manager, at Hrst found
Arkansas businessmen a little reluctant toward
buying advertising space in the Ticker, but after
his energetic staff began its thorough canvass of
the state, the ball started rolling and the coopera-
tion they received Was overwhelming. As a re-
sult of their labor more ads vvere sold than for
any previous Ticker.
On -Nlay 5, Commerce Day, along with those
famed White dollar signs and the Commerce
Queen, came the 1945 Guild Ticker to be dis-
tributed to all commerce students as Well as bus-
inessmen all over the state. This year's Ticker
was dedicated to twenty-eight former students of
the University of Arkansas Who have been killed
in the service of their country.
Jesse VVarren contributed an article on "Arkan-
sas and the Future." Jesse has a personal interest
in this subject concerning provisions for veterans
of VVorld War Il under the G. I. Bill of Rights,
as he is a veteran finishing his Business degree
under this bill. Doris Cook was the little Trojan
who undertook the task of discussing the statistical
side of the cost of living index, comparing Arkan-
sas With the United States as a Whole.
Helen White Wrote ofthe changes in the Arkan-
sas Insurance Tax. Mary Ellen Cook was to
have Written on "War Production in Arkansas,"
but the Oliice of War Information deemed her
material a military secret, so that article Was
scrapped. An article of the lnternational Business
Machine as a feature' of the University was Writ-
ten by Betty Gary and Lou Alice VVright.
Ann Dukeminier, Lou Alice Vvright, Virginia
Shamel, and James Sloan Were elected to Who's
Who in the College of Business Administration
and received just recognition in the Ticker, as did
Virginia Anderson, Pi Phi, who was chosen Com-
merce Queen late in the spring.
SARA ANN CTRAYSTON ....... Editor
XIIRGINIA ANDERSON, ANN DUKENIINIER Associate Editors
VIRGINIA SHAMEL ..... Student Advisor
DORIS COOK, LOU ALICE XVRIGHT,
JAMES SLOAN, BETTY GARY,
HELEN VVHITE, JESSE VVARREN . Editorial Assistants
GUILFORD VVEBB . . . Business Hlanager
RONALD GARDNER . . .Associate Business llanager
MARY IVTCCARLEY, VVILLIAAI EVANS,
KING BASHAM, ROBERT XVORLEY,
VVYLIE CABLER, JANE GATS,
NIARJORIE EBIBURY .... Advertising Assistants
Left to righz:
Anderson, Basham, Cabler.
Cook, Dukeniinier, Embury.
Evans, Gardner, Grayston.
IXIcCarley, Oats, Shalnel.
Sloan, YVarren, VVhite.
BEN JONES . ..... President
. . Vice-President
LQOLDIE'-JONES . . Secretary-Treasurer
M. L. MFOOTSIEU BRITT CALVIN LANE
BILLY RAY 'THOMAS
CLYDE VAN SICKLE
A . :V ,V. y 9 ly
iii qlqq 1
The A Club is made up of the "cream of the crop" in the
field of athletics. Its membership is limited tO those who have
won a varsity letter in any major sport-and to win a Varsity
"A" is the highest athletic honor that can be bestowed by the
C. Futrall, former president of the University, was one
of the founders of the club. In 1922 when it Was organized,
the club had only a few members. This year thirty-seven
members firmly believe that "athletics are a necessary part of
college life, that they contribute to welding the student body
together, and that athletic contests are a big factor in the pro-
duction of school spirit and loyalty."
The athletic department is keeping in touch with all of the
former A Club members by a news-letter which is Sent out at
The A Club dance, held every spring, is one of the high-
lights of the social aliairs On the campus. This year, as al-
ways, it was an evening of joy for members, old and new, and
Ben Jones, who was active in the club all year, was head of
the receiving line at the dance. He has been elected president
for the year of 1945-1946.
George Kok won national recognition by placing eleventh in
the nationls scorers in basketball and seventh among the leaders
in points made per game.
lVIrs. Goldie Jones, an honorary member, is secretary and
treasurer of the club, and is the only woman member in a "club
for real he-men."
Two former A Club members, Niaurice "Footsie" Britt and
Nathan Gordon, have won the Congressional Nledal of Honor.
The club is infinitely proud of them and all of their members
in the service.
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Third rofw: Matkin, Measel, Mitchell, Phillips, Ragsdale, Roberts, Rothrock, Pickens, Shay, K. Thaxton, M. Thaxton, Wynn.
AREA SAS BUUSTEHS CLUB
The main function of the Arkansas Boosters Club at the
University is the building of school spirit at the athletic Con-
tests held on the campus. The boys in red and White did a
magnificent job in bringing up pep at the football games this
season and gaining Arkansas a reputation as one of the "best
OFFICERS . . .
sports" of the conference. A crowning of their efforts was the
J' G' RAGSDALE ""' , Pmsfdem verv high spirit and enthusiasm exhibited bv the students at
CHARLES JOLLIFF . . Vice-President h 'IMI . l Th 1 b N h h .
PHILLH, DOUGHERTY A l I . Secretary t ea lomecoming game. e C Ll. sponsois t e omecoming
W. S. LSREGSON . . . Treasurer festivities, Including the parade, prizes for the best decorations
of house and float, and the Homecoming Queen's ceremony at
R. P. BRIDGES
HENDRIX LACKEY, J
E. B. MATKIN
J. G. RAGSDALE
LEONARD B. SCROCGINS
VV. R. VVYNN
lVIembership in ABC comes after a period of fancy dress in
"RED" and WVHITEN, egg throwing, and paddle "tOtin',,,
culminated by eating their final pledge dinner at the various
sorority houses and a hilarious exhibition at the half of the
first football game, when pride is forgotten and the mock
initiation is carried on to the delight of the attending Crowd.
VVhen the Razorbacks have a home game, the ABC mem-
bers place posters and slogans around the campus, display
placards in the stands, and help the Cheerleaders make the
Cheers loud and strong. Even though it be before daybreak
and to the amazement of all bystanders at the station, the club
teams with its sister organization, the Rootin' Rubes, gives the
boys a victory-inspiring going-away cheer when the team leaves
for a game at another town.
Dr. YV. S. Gregson, the permanent secretary of the club, is
a loyal supporter.
The Arkansas Boosters Club was founded on the Arkansas
campus in 1919. Honorary memberships have been given to
many great boosters of Arkansas.
ALPHA CHI SIGMA
Alpha Chi Sigma is a professional Chemistry fraternity, the
purpose of which is to render all possible assistance to its mem-
bers in the furthering of their ambitions both as students and
as chemists of the World of tomorrow.
Before they can qualify for membership in Alpha Chi Sigma,
students must be in the latter half of sophomore chemistry or
farther. The personality of the prospective member is given
serious consideration, and a good scholastic record is necessary
for admittance into the fraternity.
The local chapter was organized in the year 1928 by Dr.
L. E. Porter, Dean A. S. Humphreys, and Dr. Edgar Wer-
Two annual laboratory banquets are presented for the mem-
bers. One of these, the Founders, Day banquet, is formal, and
features an address by some guest who has made an outstand-
ing contribution in the field of chemistry.
Nlembers of Alpha Chi Sigma meet at least once each month
in the chemistry building. These meetings serve to provide
close cooperative association with the chemistry faculty, all of
Whom are themselves members of the fraternity.
Every year an examination is given to those chemistry fresh-
men who desire to take it, and a handbook is presented as a
prize to the student who receives the highest grade. Also as a
yearly project, Alpha Chi Sigmas sponsor a free tutoring serv?
ice for chemistry students.
A third custom of the fraternity is to grant an award of
membership in the American Chemical Society to the senior
student who has proved most promising in chemistry or in
Alpha Chi Sigma has done a great deal in keeping before
its members the example of perseverance, and in helping them
to achieve success.
RAWLINS HORLACHER . Master Alchemist
JIM BOB GLADDEN . Vice Master Alchemist
BRUCE D. MCGILL . . . . Recorder
ROBERT E. PRICE . . Treasurer
A. L. MAI.0NE . . Reporter
GEORGE BRANDHORST RAWLINS HORLACHER
RALPH BURTON BOE IsoN
CHARLES CROCKETT BRUCE D. MCGILL
A. L. MALONE
ROBERT E. PRICE
B. C. Doosox
JIM BOB GLADDEN
L. E. PORTER
W. S. DYER
A. S. LIUMPHREYS
AGRI DAY SSUEIATIU
RICHARD Kexnaiciq . . Manager
GRETCHEN Hove IXIEYER . Assistant Manager
AIOLLIE 'TRINIBLE . . . Secretary
AIELVIN TL'c1u3R . . Treasurer
HELEN LOUISE KING Publicity Chairman
Agri Day Association, known by all students on
the campus as ADA, has sponsored the annual
celebration of students of the College of Agri-
culture for thirty years.
This group plans all social functions for the stu-
dents of agriculture, but the main activity of the
association is Agri Day, set aside this year as
ADA was first organized for the purpose of
giving the College of Agriculture some publicity,
for the uniting of the students more completely,
and for a "bigger and better" celebration of Agri
Day. Fees are paid as a part of registration, and
all students of the college are entitled to partici-
pate in the activities.
liiach year the future farmers and their gals de-
clare a holiday and paint white feet all over the
campus, as a reminder to the rest of the campus,
and especially to the Engineers, that Agriculture
is here to stay. This special day was first called
the "Harvest lfestivalf' but in 1920 the name was
changed to Agri Day, and it has been known by
that name ever since.
Agri Day has since become an occasion for thc
homecoming of all Agri alumni, and the motto of
the day is "one for all and all for Agrif'
IVIANACER RICHARD KENDRICK
liarly in the morning on April 27, the Agri
Day issue of the dg1'ic11ll1n'i.vI made its first ap-
pearance. This year's cover was bright pink, with
a bare foot Qthe Agri symbolj drawn on it. On
the toes of the foot were printed the names of the
managers of ADA.
The festivities began with a convocation in the
Union ball room, at which I.. C. Carter spoke.
He is a graduate of the University, being a for-
mer Agri student and member of ADA. At pres-
ent, he is manager of the Arkansas Rice Growers
Following the address by Nlr. Carter, Nlildred
Riggs was crowned Agri Queen, one of the high-
est honors that can come to any Home Ee girl.
The royal throne was a wagon wheel replica
against a backdrop displaying the Agri feet. The
queen wore the traditional white gown and red
robe, and was crowned by Dean Horlacher, of the
College of Agriculture.
Agri Queen represents the most popular girl in
the College of Agriculture, since it is a fair and
square election with campus politics having no
part. Nlildred is a senior in Home lic, and lives
at the Four-H House.
AGRI DAY ASSUEIATIU
Imfl to rifffzl
hflost eagerly awaited news is that of XVho's
XVho in the College of Agriculture, and this en-
ticing information is always saved until the last
minute. ln past years it was the custom to have
liour hoys and four girls as memhers, hut the ADA
constitution merely states that it shall he composed
ol' outstanding senior students.
Since the enrollment of hoys in the college has
dropped considerahly in the past few years, only
two hoys were selected this year along with four
girls. These were hflannon Gallegly, president of
Wvesley Players and former ADA manager: Rich-
ard Kendrick, this year's manager of ADA: Mary
llelen hloore, president ol: Chi Omega and vice-
president of Phi Lipsilon Umicrong Alice lrlouston,
past president oli Carnall llall and an active mem-
her ol' the llome lic cluh and Phi Upsilon Omi-
crong llelen I,ouise King, president of Coterie
and Phi Upsilon Omicrong and Betty Teeter, pres-
ident ol' the llome lic cluh. From the list of
honors hy the name of each of these students, it
is easy to see why they were the selected and
Also announced at the convocation was the win-
ner ol' the Lfniversity Senior Scholarship Key,
which went this year to Nlary .lo Nlcliride.
lmmediately following the convocation, a picnic
was held at the University Farm, with games and
entertainment for everyone. Faculty and students
alike attended this allair, and all claimed it was
the "hest yet."
The Annual Agri Formal was held in the Union
hallroom that night, and the traditional gingham
dresses and overalls were once more donned. lfor-
merly a closed dance, this year the doors were
open to all students on the campus, and a new
twist was added hy making the dance vice-versa.
The faculty memhers of the College ol' Agri-
culture are memhers of ADA, and are invited to
all ol its activities. At the ADA meetings, mem-
hers ol' the liaculty often address the students on
various topics pertaining to Home lfe or Agri-
Committee chairmen for this year's Agri Day
were hlelvin Tucker, hflildred Cash, Frances l lar-
rison, Nlannon Ciallegly, and llelen l.ouise King.
Past Agri Days have featured such things as
carnivals, parades, and Agri Balls, hut in recent
years these have heen eliminated.
ALPHA EPSILUI DELTA
NANCY TIILL ..... President
PEGGY KERR . . Vice-President
AUSTIN DOREN .
JANE LEE BANKSON
RUTH M. GUS1'AFSON
Alpha Epsilon Delta is the honorary P1'e-Medical fraternity
on the campus under the capable leadership of Kappa Kappa
Gamma's Peggy Kerr, with Dr. Samuel C. Dellinger, professor
of Zoology, as advisor.
AED is a national organization having many chapters in
the country in outstanding schools. Arkansas's Alpha chapter
was organized January 8, 1938.
Requirements for membership are that each member take
a pre-med course and have an accumulative grade point of a
three point, with a four point average in pre-medical Work.
The meetings are held every Thursday afternoon at five
p. m. in the Chemistry building. These meetings are to pro-
mote open discussions and addresses on medical problems and
medical research. ' Discussions are further carried on at the
dinners held once a month at the VVashington Hotel with two
members giving Upapersu in regard to medicine and the future
work of medical affairs.
The fraternity tries in every possible way to help local con-
ditions and assist in any campus problems arising which per-
tain to health or medicine. This year AED has backed several
nationwide campaigns on health here on the campus.
This fall Dean Byron T. Robinson of the University of
Arkansas Nledical School in Little Rock, was initiated as an
honorary member of this group. Dther honorary members
having already been initiated here on this campus are: Dr.
Delbert Swartz, professor of Botany and Bacteriology, and
Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Chemistry department.
The last social function of AED for this year was a picnic
which was thoroughly enjoyed by all members.
The student branch of the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers is a professional organization for Chemical ,Engi-
neers. Its purpose is to acquaintiits members with other
Chemical Engineers on similar ideals and ambitions. It af-
fords a chance to learn interesting and helpful information
about other subjects.
ATChlii has chapters in all the leading engineering colleges
of the country and the local branch was founded in 1935 by
Dr. Harrison Hale. lt is the largest and most inlluential en-
gineering organization on the campus, and the only require-
ment for membership is enrollment as a chemical engineer.
AIChE has caried out a two-fold program this year in the
Way of social and educational entertainment. Meetings are
held twice a month, and members are treated to talks, motion
pictures, and socials throughout the year. Prominent speakers
give seminar talks, and these are supplemented by films and
general discussion of technical nature. The most outstanding
talk and discussion was on penicillin. Smokers are held fre-
quently in the Student Union at which papers and talks are
given. A smoker was held this year in honor of Dr. Hale
and Mr. Heim. Mr. Heim is a new instructor on the chem-
ical engineering stalf and AlChE elected him as one of their
faculty advisors. Dr. Hale is also an advisor.
Each year the organization awards a pin to the junior chem-
ical engineer who attains the highest scholastic standing.
Clarence Dees, a senior and Fayetteville boy, was elected
president. The most outstanding member is Dan YVhelchel of
West Helena. He is also a member of Theta Tau, Pi Nlu
E silon T. R. E. and Engineering Council.
p 1 v -Q ew
CLARENCE DEES ..... President
ALv1s L. NI.-XLONE .
. . Vice-President
ROBERT E. PRICE . . Secretary-Treasurer
DAN XX HELCHEL . Senior Representative to
JAMES R. GLADDEN
JOE BILL Hocorr
ROBERT C. IsoN
ALVXS L. MAI.0NE
ROBERT M. MCGII,L
ROBERT E. PRICE
JOHN P. SANDERS
JAMES F. WVOLF
BILLY ED HARVILLE .... President
A. I.. MALONE . . First Vice-President
CIIRIsTINE fiRAHAM . First Vice-President
MARJORIE SMI'rH . Second Vice-President
ELSIE TARPLEY . . Third Vice-President
M:3CIIYN MCKEEIIIXN . . . Treasurer
MARY BELLE VVOOD . . . Secretary
MARY JANE REDVVIXE . Student Secretary
JUANICE SMITII . . . Music Chairman
Jo SELLERS . . B. T. IT. Representative
R.-XVVIIINS HORLACHER . S. S. Representative
LOUIS B01-1I.EN Editor and Publicity Chairman
KA'I'HLEEN CLABORN . YVVA Representative
MAXRX' CLAIR COLE Public Relation Chairman
CATHERINE Couch Magazine Representative
ST UE T'UNlU
The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between
the U of A college campus and the local Baptist Church, uni-
fying all the voluntary religious activity ot Baptist students on
the local campus, and of Baptist students throughout the south.
Any student who is a member of the local Baptist church or
other unit organization represented on the B. S. U. Council
is a member of the Union.
The group on the U of A campus claims membership in the
state and Southwide Student Unions, with Alvis L. lVIalone,
junior engineering student, holding the oliice this year of state
B. S. U. president. Niost important Southwide event is the
annual Southwide Baptist Student Retreat at Ridgecrest, North
The B. S. U. strives to meet the spiritual needs of the stu-
dents by promoting -loin the Church Day the first Sunday fol-
lowing the students' arrival on the campus. Supplementing
the Sunday church worship and other spiritual activities, they
sponsor Nlorning Vivatch in the Student Union every Week
Nlonday through Friday mornings from 7:30 to 7:50.
High on the calendar of social events is the annual recep-
tion held at the beginning of each quarter for all new students.
Also popular with the students are their "fellowship hours"
following the Sunday evening services, when the students are
invited into local Baptist homes.
Constantly promoting the Ivork of the Union is Nliss lwary
.lane Redxvine. student secretary in the employment of the
local Baptist Church.
Otlicial organ of this organization is The ,1mbz1.v.vad01', pub-
lished bi-weekly and distributed to all Baptist students at Sun-
day school on Sunday mornings.
Top rofw: rf, l
BL E HEY
Blue Key, national honor fraternity, has as its purposes co-
operation with the faculty, study of student problems, and
stimulation of progress and promotion of the interests of the
institutions where it has chapters.
Chief requirement necessary for membership in Blue Key
is that stressed by the Rhodes Scholarship: "Some definite
quality of distinction, whether in intellect, character, or person-
ality, or any combination of these." The grade point of a
Blue Key member must be higher than that of the average
college man, since Blue Key recognizes only those Who are
tops in their classes.
Because of present War conditions, the rule that a student
had to be in his junior year before he could become a member
of the fraternity, has been changed to make sophomores elig-
ible for membership.
Blue Key was founded at the University of Florida in 1924,
and was established as a national organization one year later.
Dean John Clark Jordan, of the Graduate School, founded the
Arkansas chapter in 1924, which existed as The Marble Arch
until it joined the national group in 1929. VVhen Blue Key
first became national, Dean Jordan was elected national presi-
dent, and he has been re-elected at each succeeding convention.
Jack Vvest, president of this yearls chapter, is a third year
law student and a member of SAE. He has been the leader
in many campus drives for Red Cross donations and Xvar
Relief Activities. Blue Key claims three campus presidents:
Jim Sloan, secretary of the august body, president of Sigma
Chi and of the Senior class, Jimmy VVirtz, president of Sigma
Nu, and Ed lVlcBryde, president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JACK PEr'rL's VVEST .
. . . President
JAMES E. SLDAN . . Secretary-Treasurer
HowARD Bonus, JR.
JACK B. Hou
E. P. MCBRYDE, JR.
M. J. SCHUMCHYK
EDWARD R. SEASLY
Joiix CLARK JORDAN
JAMES E. SLOAN
R. V. TR.4MMELL, JR.
JACK PETTUS WEST
JAMES E. VVIRTZ
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J Top rofw: Adams, Arnaud, Bankson, Barnhill, Barton, M. N. Braswell, S. Braswell, Brown, Broyles, Bryant.
1 Second row: Callaway, Cecil, S. Davis, J. Davis, DeLamar, Dorris, Farmer, Gittinger, Garner, Goda.
' Third rofw: Green, Harper, Hazel, Hendrick, Henson, Jesswein, Johnson, King, Kirksey, Marsh, Millsap.
BETTY JO QGLESBY . President
TVIARY VINCENT TERRY . . Vice-President
HEI,EN BARTON Secretary
BETSY PARKER Treasurer
ANN ADAMS BONNIE FAYE HAZEL NANCY SUE ROEINS
LOUISE ARNAUD BETTY HENDRICK BETTY ROBIICH
JANE LEE BANRSON SUSIE HENSON RIARY KATHERINE ROSE
EVELYN BARNHILL YOLANDA HERIZERT H.ARRIET RUDOLPH
, HELEN BARTON ERLENE BLACK HILI. BIARY ELLA RUSSELL
T NIARY NELL BRASVVELL DANA ESSWEIN HARRIET SACHS
i SARAH HELEN BRASVVELL NIARTHA B. JOHNSON JENNIE V SHARP
NIARY LOUIS BROWN
NIARY BELLE BYRD
AIARY ELLEN CALLAWAY
BIARTHA JANE CTITTINGER
HELEN CRAY IXIARSH
MARY H ELEN MOORE
BETTY JO OGLESEY
MARY VINCENT TERRY
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First rofw: Moore, Oglesby, Oltman, Parker, Poindexter, Ray, Reiehel, Reid, Rice, Roach..
Second rofw: Robins, Romich, Rose, Russell, Sachs, Sharp, Seward, Shilling, Sloan, A. Smith.
Third row: J. Smith, M. Smith, Steele, Stuckey, V. Taylor, Terry, Truesdale, VVebh, VVeis, VVhite, Yee.
BUUT5 A D SP
Organized in 1938 on this campus, Boots and
Spur's purpose is to create interest and increase
skill of students in horseback riding. Require-
ments for membership include a genuine interest
in horsemanship and the ability to ride well enough
to win the approval of the club sponsor and a
majority of the members.
Sponsored by Nlrs. .Ioy Pratt Nlarkham, the
club holds regular meetings every other XVednes-
day night at seven o'clock in the Blue Room of
the Student Union. Nlrs. Nlarkham gives lectures
on the fundamentals of riding and the dirlerent
types of horses. At various times, guest speakers
visit the meetings. V
Nlrs. NI. tl. Lindloff spoke to members of
Boots and Spur on "Arabian Horsesf' Nlrs.
l.indlol3f, owner of an Arabian horse, is an ardent
horsewoman. Her address was illustrated with
amusing anecdotes from her own experiences.
Newly elected president is Nlary Vivian Terry,
Delta Delta Delta. lklith her will serve listher
Lange as vice president: llelen Del.amar, secre-
taryg and Helen Cecil, treasurer.
Besides thelregularly-elected ollicers, a special
representative from every organized woman's
house was appointed-her duty being to encourage
riding, collect dues, and watch for new prospective
Activities of the club this year included partici-
pation in the Homecoming Day Parade, rides to
l.ake Xvedington, Tontitown, and a visit to Nlr.
Gene Goffls farm to see his champion horses.
Nlany of the members are active in the Fayette-
ville Riding Club.
For several years Boots and Spur has beentry-
ing to obtain a riding ring and a regular stable.
This year they have secured the Board of Trus-
tees' promise that they shall have the ring and
stable by summer if it is at all possible. VVith the
aid of this ring the enthusiastic members of Boots
and Spur will learn more about taking horses
through all their paces and jumping hurdles. They
are also making plans for the shows they will be
able to present.
Colors of the club are sky-blue and scarlet.
Blue is for their idealsg scarlet for the energy to
put these ideals into ellect. As sister organization
to Saddle and Bridle, the girls are looking forward
to when it can become active.
EE TPIAL PHESBYTEHIA
HAL LOCKMAN .
JACK MCNEII, . .
DR. HARRISON HIXLE
JOE E. VAILE . .
HELEN BARTON .
PATSY POINDEXTER .
. . . . Teacher
. Associate Teacher
. . President
. . Sponsor
From the days of the lirst meetings of the University Men's
Bible Class twenty-seven years ago, until now, the organization
has shown an ever increasing enrollment. lts present member-
ship places it among the largest Sunday school classes in the
Lately it has been necessary to co-ordinate the efforts of the
lVIenls Class with the University VVomen's Bible Class. The
joint meetings are held at the Central Presbyterian Church,
and each class maintains a separate organization.
Emphasis in the group is placed on regular attendance.
Each year, a plaque is given to the organization having the
most students at the class for any one Sunday. Points are
given to each member on the basis of his consecutive attend-
ance. The Hve point men are those attending live consecutive
Sundays, the goal of every member.
Dr. Harrison Hale, head of the Chemistry department at
the University, has been the leader of the University lVIen's
Bible Class since 1918 when he helped organize it. Since then
students have been flocking to hear his excellent addresses.
Associate teachers now in the service, who attended Bible
class meetings are lVIajor Davis P. Richardson, former campus
physiciang Navy Lt. George R. Cole, professor in the college
of Business Administration: and Corporal Joe Covington, of
the Law school faculty. Former student members may be
found scattered in all parts of the World, While some have to
be represented by gold stars.
The motto of the class is, ul can do all things through
Christ Who endynamites me."
f 1, t,,. . ,, .
They yelled lustily, they jumped high, they turned super
handsprings . . . the cheerleaders did everything in their
power to keep the team winning and the student body yelling.
At the beginning of the season they numbered seventeen,
making them the largest group of cheerleaders in several years.
By the close of the season, four of the eight men Hog-callers--
Charles Crockett, Benson Hart, Jim Xvhite, and Pat lVIartin
had gone into the service.
The game that went down as Tlelli game in every cheer-
leader's diary was the Homecoming game. This year was the
first time in several years that the Razorbacks won their home-
coming tussle and the cheerleaders went all out in their appre-
After the game, the Junior Birdmen triumphantly carried
the team from the flkild on their shoulders. Next week the
yl7'6VU6'Il?1' proclaimed, "Qrchids to the Junior Birdmen who car-
ried the victorious team off the lield Saturday. ltls the lirst
time this has happened at Arkansas for many years. Nlight
give a few of the other students a lesson in school spirit."
Jean Pitcock, was head cheerleader of the 1945 squad. Jean
was a cheerleader in 1943, and was head cheerleader last year.
At several games, Sonny AVoodson jitterbugged with dif-
ferent feminine members of the squad, much to the delight of
the crowd. Apparently the ROTC band music made his feet
Unlike the crowd, the squad was out yelling, rain or shine
. prepared to swelter, freeze, or be drenched.
The cheerleaders are elected by members of the ABC club
and the Rootin' Rubes. Dr. Gregson is their advisor.
VIRGINIA LEE BEST
MARY Ass Jonxsox
fx li 'J ,J
To p row:
EUMMEPIEE G ILU
EDGAR McBRYDE . . President
VIRGINIA ANDERSON . . Vice-President
lVIARTI-IA MCCRARY . . Secretary
JANIE BRAINERD . Treasurer
VIRGINIA SHAMEL MARJORIE EMBURY
TNIARY L. McCARI.EY TIATTIE 'TREECE
VIRGINIA ANDERSON Bos CUTTING
Do'I"I'Y BUMPERS PEGGY jo DAVIDSON
BETTY BOWEN VVALLACE WEATIIERTON
Freslz man Class
HARRIET JANE MCGEE BETTY SEMMES
PEGGY ST. JDI-IN NELI. JEAN BYERS
The Commerce Guild is an organization composed of all
students enrolled in the College of Business Administration.
Nlembership is voluntary and any student in the Business
School is eligible. The purpose of the Guild is to superintend
Various social and educational activities of the college, and spe-
cifically, to select the editor of the Guild Ticker, annual Busi-
ness School magazine.
The Guild does not hold regular meetings, but only annually
for the election of oflicers. The oliicers who compose the ex-
ecutive board select the editor of the Ticker from candidates
chosen from the Business School. The board also makes sug-
gestions for the start, but the final choice is in the hands of the
editor. This year Sara Ann Grayston, Delta Delta Delta, was
editor, and Guilford VVebb business manager. The paper goes
to all members and to a number of business firms in the state.
One of the major responsibilities of the Guild is to plan
Commerce Day, an annual ahfair of the Business School. This
year the festivities began with a convocation at which Mr. H.
Geiger, Division Sales Nianager of Standard Oil of New
Jersey, was the principal speaker. At the dance that night,
the Commerce Queen Was announced. The Queen is elected
from a group composed of representatives of each house, and
this year's choice was Virginia Anderson, Pi Phi.
Ed NlcBryde, who is president of the Guild, is also president
of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity, a member of Blue Key, and
leader of the dance band.
Virginia Anderson, vice-president, is a member of YVVCA,
Phi Chi Alpha, and Pi Beta Phi.
. j 1 1
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Coterie has now passed its sixth successful year as "the"
organization lor outstanding independent women on the cam-
pus. This strictly social group is made up of girls from the
various independent houses and girls who live off the campus.
The organization originally was for town girls only: but
now, although the membership is restricted to thirty, towns all
over the state and even out of the state are represented.
lVlr. and Nlrs. .Iulien R. Tatum sponsored the organization
again this year, and opened their home to the girls for their
formal initiation and for several parties.
Although the man shortage caused them to decide not to
have their annual Valentine formal this year, Coterie girls
turned the tables on that evil and had a "hall and half" party
to take its place. They drew to see which half would be boys
and which would be girls. Then the lucky half for should
we say unlucky?j called the girls for dates and entertaine-l
them for a dinner and theatre party-dressing, talking, and
acting like the perfect male escorts.
A "come as you are party" found the girls dressed in all
combinations and for many occasions. A spaghetti supper
held at the home of Carlyn Clark and fall dance in the game
room of the student union were other successful social event:
they had last year.
The lnstallation banquet was held in the Blue lxflill dininf'
room late in the spring.
- Coterie had three XYho's VVho in American Colleges and
Universities and three Nlortar Board members this year. ln
the last two years they have had three winners of the Danforth
award, which goes to the outstanding freshman and junior in
Coterie meets every hflonday afternoon at 5 o'clock in tlte
YVomen's lounge o li the Student Union.
PTELEX Louisa Kim: . . President
CMUAYN CLARK . . Vice-President
VVAXDA IZELL . Secretarv
PAULINE FOLEY . . Treasurer
IIELEN Lot:lsE KING
EMMA Ruin BEASLEY lVl.XRY EMMA Lnxx
BILLIE LEE l,OCl'E
BEL'LAu L. CAMPBELL lVl.KRTHA REDER
NTAKY C. B. COLE
lVlAR'I'HA L. FOREMA N
BE'l"l'Y jo INGRAM
W U Ragsdale,
.jii ii i Seasly,
.gg f E' A Strabala,
. I "" ' 5'-'L Xvh I h I.
I ,kk U.: I tl! e C e
S 'AL ' . 3
E GI EEHI G IIUU EIL
VVILLIAM CILASSBURN . . . President
MEI.W'IN S'IiRAB.'XI.A . . Vice-President
JAMES LEE FORD . . Secretary
Enw.'iRn SEASLY . Treasurer
JAMES LEE FORD
VVM. E. fiLASSBURN
R. H. HEDGECOCK
H. G. LADUE, JR.
ROBERT V. PEPPARD
JESSE N. PIERCE
Joi-ix G. RAGsnAi,E
EQWARD R. SEASLY
The Engineering Council, which is the Student Senate for
the College of Engineering, has as its chief purpose the plan-
ning of activities for the Engineering College and chief among
these is the annual Engineer's Day.
The twelve-man council is composed of two representatives
from each Engineering society, the Engineering representative
to the Student Senate, one member from the freshman class,
one member from the sophomore class, and one delegate from
the college at large.
The Engineers, who are naturally serious-minded fellows.
forgot all slide rules when time came for their annual Engi-
neer Day. Festivities began on lVIarch 1 with a banquet at
the Vvashington Hotel.
John Ragsdale, J r. was announced as St. Patrick and Con-
nie Raymond, Davis Hall, was acclaimed the Engineer's dream
girl, St. Patricia. Bob Price, the engineer with the longest and
thickest beard, received a kiss from the queen as his well-
earned reward. Following the quiz show, the Engineers paint-
ed the campus and town green with shamrocks, raised their
shamrock banners above most of the buildings on the campus,
and sang below sorority windows.
On lVlarch 2, oH'icial Engineer's Day, the men emerged from
behind their beards. St. Patrick John Ragsdale and Queen
Connie Raymond led the procession of graduating seniors to
the convocation in the Nlain Auditorium at ten o'clock. Fol-
lowing the traditional rites of the Engineers, each senior was
knighted by St. Patrick and kissed the Blarney Stone.
The annual Engineers Ball held in the ballroom of the Stu-
dent Union ended the celebration. St. Patricia was crowned
at the ball and, with St. Patrick, led the knights of St. Patrick
and their dates in the grand march.
IS EI EEIII Ii SEMI AH
ln keeping with a policy of cooperation among the various
branches of engineering, the local student branches of the
American Society of Civil Engineers, American Institute of
Electrical Engineers, and American Society of NIechanical
Engineers began this year the practice of holding joint seminars
in the Engineering Building. At these seminars, held every
two weeks, papers are given on technical subjects, each member
being required to give one paper a year.
Qnce during each quarter the Seminar holds a smoker in the
Blue Room of the Student Union. The usual program at these
smokers is a speech by some faculty member followed by a
general discussion, serving of chocolate and doughnuts, and
saturation of the air With cigar smoke. The speaker for the
fall quarter smoker Was Dr. Nichols of the mathematics de-
partment, and for the Winter quarter Dean Stocker.
Each member of the Engineering Seminar receives monthly
a copy of the technical magazine published by his particular
society. These magazines contain articles on the latest develop-
ments in the engineering field, news of the parent organiza-
tions, and news of other student chapters.
The mechanical and civil engineering groups admit only men
of at least junior standing while the electricals allow sophomore
students also to membership. In all three groups juniors and
seniors are required to join and receive scholastic credit for
their membership. The electrical engineers, in the preparation
of their papers, are required to spend three hours a week a
quarter in research laboratory.
Upon graduation the members of Engineering Seminar are
eligible for membership in the respective parent organizations.
A. I. E. E.
XVILLIAM E. GLASSEERR . . . President
E. R. SEASLY . . . . Vice-President
MELVXN STRAEALA . Secretary-Treasurer
NIARTIN DYKE IVIACLYN MCKEElI:XN
JOSEPH JESSEP RUSSELL NEWMAN
A. S. M. E.
JACK V. BERRY . . . . President
CiI.YXN W. ROBERTS . .
JESSE N. PIERCE .
MARSHALL MEASEL .
A. S. C. E.
JAMES L. FORD .
J. G. RAGSDALE . .
JAMES TCCKER .
gym Tofu rofw:
C di Davis,
QQ-153' .V-., Q
MARY JANE CULLOM and
LAVVRENCE DAWSON . . . Co-Presidents
MARY ELLEN MURPHY and
JOHN PATTILLO . . . Co-Vice-Presidents
LILLIFRED WRIGHT and
ROBERT MCGILL . . . Co-Secretaries
M.XRGARET GERIG . Councilman at Large
B. C. DODSON . . President
SHIRLEY DAVIS . . . Vice-President
TIIERON HARRIS . . Secretary-Treasurer
To foster serious Bible study, to encourage individual de-
votional life, and to promote the regular attendance of South-
ern Presbyterian students at morning worship, are the aims
of the university Sunday school class of the First Presbyterian
This class is composed entirely of university students. lVIr.
and Nlrs. Van Howell have been its popular teachers for the
past twelve years, alternating in presenting the lesson each
The class helps to train students for future leadership in
their denomination and promotes inter-denomination Christian
life on the campus. It carries on serviceiprojects in the church
and at the end of each school year individual certificates are
given for perfect and excellent attendance.
The class sponsored an attendance contest which helped to
create much interest and enthusiasm. The entire class was
divided into two groups, the Reds and the Blues, and the con-
test was run on an accumulative point system. The side with
the highest point at the end of the contest was entertained by
the losing side.
The students also have a Fellowship group which meets
every Sunday night at six for supper and discusses topics of its
councilman's choosing. Dr. and MI's. Harold Hoffsommer
are the adult advisors for this group. lVIrs. Claude Whitlock
and Miss Virginia Smith act as student secretaries for the
Last fall twelve students of the class represented the church
at the State Fellowship meet held in Conway, Arkansas. At
this meeting lVIargaret Gerig was elected president of the State
HAPPA DELTA PI
The instructors of the youth of tomorrow make up Kappa
Delta Pi, the national honorary educational fraternity. Kappa
Delta Pi was founded at the University of Illinois in 1911.
Its purpose is to encourage intellectual and scholastic standards
among students in education, and it also serves to acquaint its
members and pledges with the people famous in the world of
education by recognizing the year's outstanding contributions
to the field.
The fraternity was organized on the University of Arkansas
campus in 1924. In that year Kappa Delta Pi granted a char-
ter to the Education Club officially afliliating its members with
the national fraternity.
The student desiring membership must have a cumulative
grade point of four, junior or senior standing, and a specified
number of hours in the College of Education. The student
must also have outstanding personal qLl21ll1'1CHtlOl1S.
Kappa Delta Pi strives to improve the scholarship of all in
the College of Education by recognizing outstanding students.
Each year the fraternity presents a scholarship award to the
highest ranking junior in the College of Education.
Twice each year initiation banquets are held. These are
always entertaining because the programs are provided by the
pledges about to be initiated. Uften these programs turn out
to be 'ftake-offs" on members of the faculty of the College of
Kappa Delta Pi meets on the third Tuesday of each month
at seven-thirty at the Student Union. The programs are based
on topics of interest to the educational worldg past, present,
and future. They feature forums and discussions or guest
MARJORIE VVEBB .... President
MRs. HrXRM:1N N. SEr0Rn Secretary-Treasurer
MARY Jo MCBRIDE
BE'r'1'Y LYNN REAGAN
MRS. H. N. SEIAORD
KJPAI. Whom Cock
MARX' C. B. COLE
DR. R. K. RENT Miss HELEN CTRAILXINI
PROP. C. H. CROSS DEAN H. G. Horz
Miss G. Daxxis DR. H. KRONENBCRG
Miss CECILIA RUSSELL
MORRIS VANDERBILT .... President
CLARENCE LEONARD . . Vice-President
JACK HOLT . . . Secretary
KENNETH BEXTOX . . Treasurer
MEMBERS Gamma lota is the outgrowth of a small group of VVorld
H.-XYIS J. BARNES
Roy C. BARNHILL
REBEL H. B,-XSER
VVALTER J. BENNETT
,THORNTON E. BURNS
J. P. BYRD
ROBERT L. CANNON
B. C. DODSON
CECIL VV. GIBSON
FRANK R. CTLASGOWV
JOHN F. GORMAN
T1-XIQDE N. GRIFFIN
JAMES K. CTRISH,-XM
CHARLES J. TIAYWUOD
HORACE S. HUBBARD
CECIL D. IILTSON
ROBERT C. ISON
EDMOND C. MARCLM
RUSSELL B. NEWMAN
JOHN S. P.X'I"I'1LLO
,ALGIX S. P:XX'A'1"I'
J. R. PHITER
OcIE E. RICHIE
JAMES F. SIMPSON
CLAY J. STEWART
TED F. STUNRARD
VANCE R. THRALLS, J
VVar ll veterans who have seen action in every branch of the
service. These boys who are attending the University of
Arkansas were called together in an informal meeting lVIarch
20, 1944, just to get acquainted.
At the meeting the boys decided to form a club called the
"University of Arkansas Veterans Club." As this club grew
and continued to progress properly. gaining new members
every quarter, it was decided to change the organization to
some sort of fraternal order.
The name Gamma lota was adopted to immortalize the term
"Government lssue," which is so familiar to all service men.
The initial otlicers of this new fraternity were Nlorris Van-
derbilt, president, Clarence Leonard, vice-presidentg Jack
Holt, secretary: Kenneth Beaton, treasurer: Jack Berry, chap-
laing and Pete Oliver, reporter.
Because of a picture of the officers of this fraternity, pub-
lished in the May issue of the National Legionnaire, an Amer-
ican Legion publication, much interest was created throughout
the nation. lnquiries were received from Veterans attending
some twenty colleges of the United States. Immediately Gam-
ma lota laid plans for becoming national in scope.
October 17, 1944, Gamma lota was duly incorporated and
the certificate of incorporation was rendered by the Circuit
Court of AVashington County, Arkansas.
This chapter, the Alpha chapter, has designed an appro-
priate key and other necessary things for the function of such
bflany of the boys in the Arkansas chapter are former stu-
dents of the University of Arkansas, who were called into the
service before having a chance to complete their education.
First row: M .. .
Barnes, I LVA' I G I A
Baser, I I .Sw ' . ' 'LL' y ' V ' VVf 5' , .
Beaton, x I A QV V V V
Bennett' ' .'..1'g. I '-'Q 3- 1 .Q 2 ...fe ' 2 , "" + ' 5 A . aw 4'
Berry, 'Y' WV ' 'V' X .I l sf' . I ,
Bishop, 7V Q A- A . .5 1 ..
Burns, Byrd, Q V' 1 LY'- A ah.. 8 . V V KKYL4 1
Cannon, 3-Iii ' ' . I ' lf' L'.l ij '
ChamberS, VV 32, 25-' - V H ii? V , A.V,- I J I I' ' , '
igeiijidllrou o f ' 'Jn 'I' - V- r f 1 I I I N i .-: 1 i ii . TQKQV
VV. I - .i VV ,, ,V ,..,L V .1,,. VV, rky . .,, , A . V V V f ie . .V hr
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Glggg- V, - if MB,A A i I I '
Grifiiliiw I I A a7KVLL VLIK u uu V V ' A ' V 5-W si
Holt, A .. , V h V Y .I 'li fsaalfi' i if M A V
H bb ag. Q ff , V w V V ,. . , LV" . , i if . , .
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Jernigan. C ' s N ' 'e s I S.. . f f sw
iliiiiim' . ' Al I ,ml fa - I ' ff . Lf., . so -41
Third rofw: Newman, Oliver, Pattillo, Pavatt, Shulze, Silkwood, Simpson. Teague, Thralls, Thomas, Vanderbilt, VVarren.
New officers elected in the spring are: Jesse
War1'en, presidentg Nlorris Vanderbilt, vice-presi-
dent, Bob Ison, secretary, Kenneth Beaton, treas-
urer, B. B. Dodson, chaplain, Havis Barnes,
sergeant-at-armsg and Dick Thralls, reporter.
This chapter of Gamma Iota has ex-service men
from the Army, Navy, and the Nlarines, and,
strangely enough, they all get along well together.
Frank Glasgow, five year Navy man, was in
three major battles, one of which was Pearl Har-
bor. He Was also in the Aleutians, Kiska, New
Georgia, and on NIunda.
Russell Newman, who had been in service three
years and eight months, was in the Pacific theater
of operations with the anti-aircraft artillery.
John Vvilson, infantryman for three years, was
sent to Alaska, where he was put into the Ski
Troops. John says their main battle was "Gen-
Herbert Schulze was with Carlson's Raiders
and saw action in the Solomon Islands.
Harry Thomas, who served two years in the
NIarine Corps, saw action in the Battle of NIid-
way, Battle of Gaudalcanal, and Battle of Savo
Charter members of Gamma Iota are: Havis
Barnes, Kenneth Beaton, VVilliam Collie, jack
Holt, Cecil Hutson, Edmond lVIarcum, Dennis
IVIassey, Pete Oliver, Clarence VVilson, Jack
Berry, Niorris Vanderbilt, Jesse IVarren, and
NIembership into Gamma Iota is open to both
men and women. The only prerequisite for mem-
bership is an honorable discharge from any
branch of the military service after September 16,
J .,..,:A J ,:1, if 3222,
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5 il ulqbulq J H is :"2 . '
First row: Aldridge, Armstrong, Barrett, Blakemore, Callahan, Charlesworth, Chastain, Chipman, Cline, Cochran, Couch.
Sffflild row: Davenport, EVS'1l'lg, Foley, Farish, Free, Gentry, Guion, Harrison, Hausherr, Hawley, Hawthorn.
Thzrd rofw: Haxton, Hazel, Henslee, Holloway, Horton, A. Houston, E. Houston, Irwin, Jones, Kennett, King, Kirksey.
HUME EE EL B
HELEN LOUISE KING .
BIOLLY 'TRIMBLE .
NIARY EUNICE BARRETT
RORRIE GENE BLAKEMORE
MARY M. CHARLESYYORTH
IRMA GENET EVVING
RUBY LEE HAIQSHERR
BONNIE FAY HAZEL
HELEN LOUISE KING
NIARY JO NICBRIDE
KIARTHA LEE NIARTIN
XTONNA FAY NIILLS
IVIARY HEI,EN NIOORE
SARA JO RIOREHEAD
JANIS ROSE NELSON
BETTY JO QGLESBY
NORNITA JUNE SAVAGE
JO ANNE SEARS
BONNIE DEE TAYLOR
CEVVENDA D. TUCKER
sss r L e
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"' ' ra- 1'-2 . tw 4 e -fa ' - ' . , 6 K 'QI 5 F
-.V. . ef . -'Q' 1 ' V ' -1-2 L . . ' ' ,- - 2 ff: .
if "':': -- Alzb l is . ' if ' ' e. J
y-- . ,a c if r 1 T cas b s
Firrl rolw: Linley, McBride, McConnell, McKenzie, lN1cMilllen, Martin, Mills, Moore, Morelieacl, Nicholson, Nelson.
Sfcand rofw: Norwood, Oglesby, Puryear, Ratcliff, M. Ray, R. Ray, Rice, Savage, Sears, Shannon, Standefer.
Tfurii I'0'LL'.' H. Taylor, D. Taylor, G. Taylor, Teeter, Thompson, Trimble, Tucker, Tyler, YVnsson, VVebb, YVilson, Young.
HUME EE EL B
The Home lic club is the "tie that binds" in
the Home lflcononiics department. The club cre-
ates a close fellowship between the Home lico-
nomics girls, the faculty and the students, and
also promotes discussions and study of the most
effective means of household management and
every other phase of Home lflconomics work.
This year approximately seventy girls met in
the living room of the Home liconomics building
the third Yvednesday of each month. Nliss Helen
Cannon, assistant professor of Home Economics.
was their sponsor. Every girl enrolled in Home
Economics courses was eligible for membership.
The Valentine Party took the spotlight in the
social life of the club. Large committees were
appointed to take care of decorations, refresh-
ments. and entertainmcnt-and the girls were
really proud of the result.
Complicated red and white decorations trans-
formed the living room of the Home Economics
building. The refreshment committee carried out
the red and white color scheme in their menu.
The entertainment committee presented a melo-
drama. ",lohn's Other lVife's Sister-in-l.aw's
Cousin," broadcast over station KORN. This
feature had the Home Economics girls and their
guests going around with an amused twinkle in
their eyes several days after the party was a tbing
of the past.
ln October, talks were given by the winners of
the Danforth Scholarships. Shirley Hawthorne.
who received the Freshman Danforth Scholarship,
and l lelen Louise King, winner of the -lunior Dan-
forth Scholarship, gave reports on their trips the
preceding summer to the American Youth Founda-
tion Camp, Camp Nliniwanca. on l.ake Nlichigan.
The outstanding educational activity of the
year was the Home licononiics Vocational Con-
ference sponsored by the club in lVIarch. After
attending the general lVomen's Vocational Con-
ference, held under the sponsorship of AXVS, the
Home Economics girls decided that since there
were so many varied divisions in their department
they would profit by a vocational conference held
exclusively Within the Home Economics school.
ln Nlay, the new officers were installed at the
annual installation banquet.
True to custom, the annual Christmas Tea was
held, honoring all faculty wives, faculty women,
and club mothers. Dr. Grace Henderson was
special guest of honor.
Nlartha Lou Foreman, prominent member of
the club, was the winner of the Hazel Briggs
award, which is given annually to the junior
woman in the College of Agriculture who is most
outstanding in scholarship and journalism.
lylembers of this club know how to do many
things which aid them after their graduation-for
they know how to plan meals. take care of a house,
care for children, and even manage a husband
MARY CLAIR BLAIR COLE . . President
MARY ANN PIELSTERN . . Vice-President
MARTHA JANE CBITTINGER . . Secretary
BETTY HENDRICR . . . Treasurer
MARY EVELYN ADAMS JUNE HARLAN
lVI.-XRTHA LEE BARTON HILDA HARKNESS
JOETHEL MARIE BRY.-XNlVIARY A. HEI,STERN
LIBBY BURNHAM BOBBY JACKSON
MARY E. CALLAWAY LA VERSE MCDANIEL
MARY C. B. COLE MARY E. RANDOLPH
PAT EVANS CONNIE RAYMOND
MARTHA GITTINGER MARY V. REICHEL
MRS. DORIS LE1-'LAR MRS. M. MITCHELL
MRS. MARGARET FRANCES PHIFER
Alpha Delta chapter of Kappa Pi, national honorary art
fraternity, was established on the University campus on May'
24, 1941, as a successor to the Brush and Palette Club. Dr.
Ralph Nl. Hudson was named as sponsor.
Selection of members is made each spring from art students
who have shown ability in art and general scholarship. They
are required to have a four point in all art Courses, and a 2.5
The purpose of Kappa Pi, to promote the arts in American
colleges and universities and to aid in the Spread and develop-
ment of art participation and appreciation in college commun-
ities, is in evidence on this campus. During the past year the
group has donated prints for hospital rooms, several "actives"
were absorbed in painting the historic murals in the Fountain
room of the Union, and the University has on display some
pieces done by members of Kappa Pi.
New Officers elected after Christmas were Mary Ann Hel-
stern, president, Nlary Ellen Randolph, secretaryg and Betty
Hendrick, treasurer. ln Nlarch came initiation with eight girls
becoming actives and eight more formally pledged. Follow-
ing the ceremony the group was entertained by Dr. and Mrs.
Hudson at their home. The conversation turned from "char-
coalsl' and 'lwater-colors" to the Sketch Book of Kappa Pi,
which is the handbook of the organization. It is the oHiCial
publication released each spring.
During the year it was learned that Captain Beverly Hays,
president of the charter group, was killed in France, January
23, 1945. Among the former members of Kappa Pi and the
local club which preceded it, now serving in the armed forces
are David Bing, Dolores lVIullett, Preston lVlagruder, Jack
Hobson, and Carl Rowden.
...ia may , A
Lambda Tau, national women's ljnglish fraternity, is the
aim of every girl interested in writing anything from lyric
poetry to historical novels.
To be eligible for membership, the ladies of literature must
show a marked literary ability and must make at least a four
point average in linglish, with a three point accumulative in
all other subjects.
The aim of Lambda Tau is to foster a greater interest in
literary activities by association of girls who are definitely in-
terested in literary work, by giving recognition to girls who
have shown some literary ability, and to encourage further
Founded at lV1iami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1933, the
group was installed on the University of Arkansas campus in
1913, due to ellorts of Nliss -lobelle Holcombe, professor of
Each spring an initiation banquet is held, at which each new
member must present an original composition on any subject
in which she has an interest. This is the allair looked forward
to most of all by members of Lambda Tau, for the topics of
these themes are various and sundry, and capture the interest
of all who attend.
At their meetings, the girls discuss famous authors and their
works, and receive many inspirational ideas as to the special
held which they desire to enter. Famous books and poems are
analyzed, so that the members of 1.ambda Tau may see what
actually makes a book great.
A contest is held each year in some phase of writing, with
prizes being offered to the winners.
The Arkansas chapter of Lambda Tau is the only remaining
active chapter in the United States.
Ecu NELI. EDVVARDS . President
P-YYRICIA Buss . . Secretary
LEoN.x JANE Bi,EDsoE .ALICE HENDERSON
NIARY C. B. COLE
EULA NELL EDWARDS
li E'I"I'Y FARM ER
MEl.BgX LEE YVAGNER
F irrt rofw:
Third rolw: Sallis, Seford, Smith, Stewart, Stoekley, Stuekey, Thomas, Trotter, Verhines, VVatkins, Young.
REGINA SALLIS ..... President
VVILLENE COTTON . Secretary-Treasurer
TDOROTHY JEAN BAKER
MARY Lou COSGROVE
GLENN E. LIVINGSTON
JO MARIE POLR
MRS. HARMON SEYORD
ARNOLD M. SIMPSON
Just beginning to make history on the University of Arkan-
sas campus is the newly-organized "lVIet" club. This club Was
started in November, 1944, and has proved to be one of the
most interesting and educational clubs on the campus.
The name "lVIet" was given to the club in memory of one
of the Universityls most outstanding students, lVIary Elizabeth
Phillips, Tri-Delt, who was called "NIet', by her many friends.
She was a social Welfare major and, since the Club primarily
deals with social welfare problems, the sponsor of the organ-
ization, lVIrs. Niattie lVIaXted, suggested the name "Met.
lVIary Elizabeth, Whose home was in Ashdown, Arkansas, Was
killed about two and one-half years ago in an automobile
The members of the club not only discuss social Welfare
Work, but also any other social problems which might confront
society. It is an undertaking to make the students more inter-
ested in social Welfare Work. S
Several times during the year, Mi's. lVIaxted entertained the
group with dinner at her home. At these informal gatherings
members of the club told about some of their interesting ex-
periences in social welfare Work.
At one meeting tests were given by Dr. Davies to judge
psychological factors. After the tests were given, Dr. Davies
addressed the group on sociology.
Dora Dean Johnson, president of the YXVCA and also a
social welfare major, has spoken to the members about some
of her experiences in thisnfield.
The "lVIet" club, even though it has just been organized, is
fast becoming one of the most active clubs on the university
7 .I - A I,
1.1'fl I0 rizfllff I , I
UHTAH BU HD
Being a Inember ol' Nlortar Board is a feather in any college
co-ed's cap, for it is an honorary organization for outstanding
senior women. Nlortar Board was established on the Univer-
sity of Arkansas campus on Nlay 18, 1940. by Uctagon, then a
local honorary women's society.
The annual "tapping" of newly-elected girls takes place each
year at the AXVS spring festival. Nlembers are chosen on the
basis of scholarship. leadership, and service, and must maintain
a three-point grade average.
The purpose ol' the group is to promote college loyalty, to
advance the spirit of service and fellowship among University
women, to provide co-operation between honor societies, to
recognize and encourage leadership, to maintain a high stand-
ard of scholarship, and to stimulate and develop a liner type of
This year, as an outside activity, Nlortar Board, together
with ODK, Blue Key, and Alpha Lambda Delta, sponsored a
series of lectures on post-war planning and problems of peace.
The lectures were given by Dean Paul VV. Nlilam, Dr. A. VV.
Giles, Dean Robert A. I.eHar, and the Rev. -lohn P. NicCon-
Nlortar Board, each year, acts as an advisory committee for
women transfer students, and joins with Sophomore Council in
giving a party for all new women students at the beginning of
The annual Towle Silver Survey, which is Kiortar Boarcl's
way of making money, was more successful this year than ever
before. This was largely credited to the fact so many of the
senior girls are married and, consequently, were more inter-
ested in silverware.
Advisors for the organization were: Nlrs. Bunn Bell, hflrs.
Daisy Holcomb, and hflrs. A. l.. Yenable.
N.-xxcv Hui, ..... Presirleiwr
AI.IcE Hocsiox . . . Vice-Presidem
N1.'XR'l'll,X Lot Foizui.-xv . . Secretary
Makv C'I..xIa limia Cori: . Treasure'
M ICM BERS
A'IARY C. B. COLE ARLENE Mil,I.ak
MAMIIA LoL' FORIQMAX MARY HELEN Moon
Naxcv l'llI.l. VIRGINIA Simmer.
.ALICE HoL's'roN liE'I"I'v 'I'IiE'I'r:R
llrrrgx I.ot'IsI: Kixo lfIII.EN VVAIII.EY
Lx xNE'r'rE XVII.soN
MIXED CHUH 5
Boasting the largest enrollment of any organi-
zation on the campus, "Pop" Schultfs protegcs
again turned in a successful year of concerts and
weekly practice sessions. Under the direction of
genial "Pop", with a "B" for the sweet frosh try-
ing to make sorority standards, this strictly non-
honorary group of choralers met weekly for their
vocalizing. Each Tuesday night found them at
work in the Union Ballroom from seven ,til nine.
Wlith a minimum scholastic requirement of a
passing grade in ten hours of work for one quar-
ter, the chorus enjoys a large attendance. Presi-
dent Brigham Young agreed with visitors who
commented on the quality and skill of the chorus
that it was "one of the best mixed choruses in the
country." Although "Brigham'l was one of the
fifteen masculine members, by count, "Pop', man-
aged to blend the voices into the classical, semi,
and popular numbers taken on by the industrious
The black and white attire of the members
made a striking appearance before the large Ball-
room mirror at the Christmas concert. and beam-
ing sopranos, altos, tenors, and "Pops" favorites,
the lowly "basses", did themselves proud in show-
ing off the results of their months of work. This
sort of success makes even the most untalented
singer reach for his tuning fork and copy of
HCountry Gardens" for a night at one of the
Not to be ignored are the appearance made be-
fore the Earl of Halifax during his lVIarch visit to
the campus, and the crowning success of the spring
concert, an important part of music week in lVIay.
Other entertaining done by the chorus included a
little private affair, following tradition, where all
thoughts of counter-harmony, dominant fifths and
sevenths were forgotten for the night.
Beginning its tenth year of existence the chorus
threatens to grow until it rivals the enrollment of
EMMA RUTH BEASLEY
BARBARA ANN BEMIS
VIRGINIA LEE BEST
VVANDA LOU BLAKE
DORIS ANNE BOONE
MARY ANN BOUNDS
SARAH HELEN BRASWELL
MARY BELL BYRD
M. E. ,CALLAWAY
MARY JEAN CAMPBELL
BRIGHAM YOUNG . . President
LILLIE -JEAN TRIMBLE . Vice-President
NIARY ELLEN CALLAWVAY Secretary-Treasurer
MARY JANE CULLOM
JESSA DE FOLIART
MARY LOU DODD
VEDA LEE DONHAM
MARY BETH DORSEY
EULA NELL EDWARDS
BETTY LOU GRAHAM
GRACE JENNY GREENHAW
MARY JANE HARRELL
NIARY ALICE HOLDEN
MARY ,MARTHA HOSFORD
BETTY BROOKS ISAACS
BETTY BOYD IZARD
MARY ANN LATHAM
GLENN E. LIVINGSTON
LA VERNE MCDANIEL
MARY ROSS MCFADDIN
MARY HELEN MCGILL
E. B. MADKIN
MARY VIRGINIA OLDHAM
JOE MARIE POLK
MARY KATHERINE ROSE
RUTH ELLEN ROUW
MARY ELLA RUSSELL
ALICE SEEORD -
PEGGY ST. JOHN
BETTY RUTH TAYLOR
LILLIE JEAN TRIMBLE
LOUISE T ROTTER
CAROLYN VAN NESS
MARY' CONSTANCE VVAN ASEK
LOU ALICE VVRIGHT
ILA DE.4N YOCHAM
Sibbitt, Sloan, Strabala, Swindle,
if 'ff' lf. wr' . f l Q' 1 'Q
if s t"5?' f 5 S
W L ,, , U W , V-
K V3 I . ..,,- .. .V -et If K - zu 0
Ie ' I ,,,. '
i J ,I , 1 Q f h 'sa su ,l
ti-. was , l 11, N' iffff'
+ ' it lla Q are
Tfzird ra-w: Shepard, E. Sibbitt, S.
JAMES SLOAN . . . President
RUBY TTIAUSHERR . . Vice-President
ELLEN CO1-'FEY . . Secretary
JEAN CARROLL . . Treasurer
HENRY DE SAI.vo
PATTY ANNE GREEN
MARY J. MCKERREN
ROSEMARY N. MCNAIR
BETTY JANE SHEPARD
BETTY .ANN TfXI.B0'I'
L'SL " , , 7 Barnes,
- 'I . ' . 2 Barrism
N is -12" , '. l. Y'
V , -.L Vp A A 1, Qs J V r . Bryiiarski,
5: lt- ig . . , gt Bullington,
. arid' . if fi I Carroll,
- My Z I ' , 5 f ' Chapman,
-A ' -ef. -f ' fy Coffey,
Lb S A ii if if"-WKT5 - ' ii lf Conway,
' V Z Crabaiigh,
I ,S A L . ' DCSHIVO.
J 'I JDS 1" ff g Q,-Q fa- Q G' fl' 42-A tj 5'-1, ' M i t .: Elbert,
, Qi .. f -:Z ,-,. Gaddy, Green.
, 1 I . , if I x I Q Y ,',A 1 Second ro-w:
' RLLQ 4 :,'i ' NV " 7 1, Hausherr,
' ' . Keith,
' "'-5ZIta- I : FL H , ., : e.. , KQV 3 ri ky
'.. - Y . A MCKerren,
.7 A X it A , - . . f O'Hollaren,
Z 'l .IT r 4 T' ?6' Paladino,
M' V, , Paz, Phillips,
Qs' 5 4 ", i , ' K , RCdCl0Cl'l,
, gy " 'C 1 " . Reed, Sandor,
A., . I -J A 1 E. Schumchyk,
Talbot, Vizzier. Walker, VVaterman, C. VVatkins, Weis, Young.
"To deepen the spiritual and to enrich the temporal lives of
its members through a balanced program of religious, intellec-
tual, and social activities" is the stated purpose of the Newman
Club. The Newman Club strives to reach all Catholic students
on the campus in order to provide them with a fuller and
richer religious life while they are in the University.
This group bears the name of Cardinal Newman, who was
the acknowledged leader of the Roman Catholic Church in
Europe for several years during the latter part of the nine-
teenth century. The organization strives to have its members
bear in mind the ideals and principles of the famous theologian
for the betterment of society as a whole.
The club is national in scope, having been founded late in
the last century at the University of Pennsylvania. The chap-
ter at the University of Arkansas was founded in 1937.
The Newman Club meets every first and third Sunday in
each month in the basement of the Catholic Church. The
meetings are held immediately following ten olclock Mass in
order to enable more students to attend. Problems of every-
day life, both religious and secular, are advanced and current
topics of interest to society as a whole are discussed as well as
subjects of interest to the Catholic Church. At one meeting a
heated argument was held on capital and labor.
Social affairs of the club included breakfasts Served in the
basement of the church once every month. The club has in
previous years held Sunday night banquets, but these have been
done away with for the duration of the WV3.I'.
The Newman Club is proud to claim as its president Jim
Sloan, one of the outstanding students on the campus.
Barnes, up 6. ,H , p
Harnhill, " ' 5 g I , g A ,., ,M ' A ' '
Bullard, 3 . g 6 ' : I: X ' A L, 'Fifa 3 ,
Coldren, - -:" V ,K f rv-Us, A , i A - m'Hl iv'
Cosgrove, i A ,K K A A ' 3,
Davis, fix i ." f A A 1 f ' , '
Dellini-Cer, A Sfiu A , I AL' Q Xi' g 1, H . A I
Gary, , K' I': A
Hayward. V' . A ' V A , 5 , A
Second rome: gs + 'E' i ',5A I 5' ' Q 9
Harlan, 'SY' ' i A , la p ,lr 3 , I ,
Henson, 1 , ' Y if ' Z 4,-, L P . , '
Herring, , ' ' , l l A
Kennamer, ,,,,, l , ..,. 'M' A ,R A , Xl' I
Kerr, W 5 , A '
Lanpher, - 1 ' ' i V ' ,L ' " at A I l i ' , '
Lamlierson, 25 ,. , Q2 E ga, A y ' Q' o
Martill' 9 '?s . pig. . iw , -V V V, yi , new
Mayo. Q ,. ,. , . ' 'V , '
Third rofw: , , I H
Meadows, .r - i A f
Reid, Shilling, Sparks, Taylor, Thomas, VVeis, Yoe.
If you have any latent ability you should join other terpsi-
chorean artists in the fall when try-outs are held for Orchesis,
won1en's dance group.
Upon receiving an invitation to membership, the newly
pledged trek to the Wlomenls Gymnasium Where, under the
direction of Miss Lesley Vinal, assistant professor of physical
education for women, they begin studies in rhythm.
The first part of each VVednesday night is spent in limbering
up exercises and in improving balance. The rest of the time is
spent in composing, and those present are divided into groups
in which they plan a dance on some one piece of music. The
entire class selects the best and then continues to develop the
compositiong in this way ideas are contributed and discarded
Active participation is necessary. Since there is only one
class held a week, it is necessary to drop those with excessive
absences, but those attending every meeting automatically gain
admittance into the YVomen's Athletic Association. Since until
this year previous experience was necessary, it is now the cus-
tom to extend invitations to students registered in physical edu-
cation for modern dance, if recommended by the instructor
after a quarter's training.
livery spring a demonstration is presented: studies and vari-
ous approaches to rhythm, canon, resultant, sustained move-
ment. Dances developed by the girls usually consist of one
American folk theme or lyiother Goose rhyme.
Orchesis was organized on the campus in 1937. Its purpose
is to develop modern dance technique and to give its members
an opportunity to compose as well as receive instructions on
PEGGY KERR . .
B. VV. HAYWARD . . Secretary-Treasurer
JUNE HARLAN . . . . Reporter
lVIARY LOU COSGROYE
MARTHA J. DEr.T.1xcER
B. VV. PT.-XYVVARD
BETTY LAM R Eksox
Left to righl:
UMIEHU DELTA HAPP
JACK BERRY . . .
NIARTIN DYKE . .
NIANNON GALLEGLY .
JIMMIE BROWN . .
. . . President
. . Secretary
DR. A. M. HARDING
DEAN H. M. H0sFoRD
DEAN G. P. S'rocKER
DEAN A. HCMPHREYS
DR. VVARREN GIl4'P'ORD
DR. EUGENE LAMBERT
DR. G. E. HIQNSBERGER
DR. DELB ERT SVVARTZ
Recognition of men who have attained a high standard of
efliciency in collegiate activities is the object of Omicron Delta
Kappa, national honorary fraternity. UDK strives to inspire
students to achieve conspicuous attainments along similar linesg
to bring together the most representative men in all phases of
collegiate life and thus create an organization Which will help
to mold the sentiment of the institution on questions of local
and intercollegiate interest, and to bring together members of
the faculty and student body of the university on a basis of
mutual interest and understanding.
Beta Beta Circle of this national honorary for outstanding
men was organized on the Arkansas campus June 2, 1939.
Candidates are chosen for their eminence in five phases of
campus life: scholarship, athletics, social and religious activ-
ities, publications, and forensic, dramatic, musical, or other
Nlembers of ODK are senior men in the upper thirty-five
percent, scholastically, of their class. Men Who are eligible
have a total of fifteen or twenty activity points in a system
which counts RAZORBACK or Traveler editor only three.
Called meetings are held in Dean Humphrey's office. Dr.
Harding gave a reception February 11 in honor of the new
initiates, which was attended by all actives and faculty mem-
Umicron Delta Kappa was founded at VVashington and Lee
University on December 3, 1914, and now has forty-six chap-
ters scattered all over the United States. This group is also a
member of the Association of College Honor Societies.
Three times this spring, UDK had joint meetings with Mor-
tar Board and Blue Key to discuss problems of student morale
and the effect of the war on the campus.
Page 1 72
Top f0'UJ.' g R
Alevvine, ra ,
Pattillo, , ,
Seford, .ef V ., . ' ,.
Sloan, J A ii ' L ' . ' 1
VVehh, Jil? i 7 f 5 J L. ' ig G la A
.. ark M V
. In 2
PHI ALPH THETA
After a liew years ol' inactivity, the Alpha chapter of Phi
Alpha Theta was revived in 1941, and has since become one of
the most vigorous societies in school. It was founded in 1921
on the University of Arkansas campus as an historical honor-
ary fraternity, and soon became national.
Phi Alpha Theta is definitely a society for the intelligentsia,
having such strenuous membership requirements as eighteen
hours "B" work in history and an accumulative "B" in all
other courses. An additional six hours in history are necessary
lnitiations, which are held twice a year, are the highlights of
the season. After the business is concluded, members gather
at the Union or the Campus Grill for purely unhistorical get-
Fraternity meetings are held monthly in the Blue Room,
and are usually short business sessions followed hy round table
discussions. These are centered around contemporary topics,
and often guest speakers are invited to participate.
.Xt one of the meetings, Captain John C. llamilton, a mem-
her of the fraternity, spoke on "The Life of the Conservative
Student at the Sorhonnef' llis talk was hased on his own
Dr. llenry Nl. Alexander, instructor of history and political
science. gave a timely speech at a later meeting on "The Dum-
harton Oaks Agreement."
The meetings, which are semi-social, exemplify the purpose
of Phi Alpha Theta, which is to familiarize the student inter-
est in history with recent discoveries and current events, and to
provide an intelligent evaluation of these events.
lVl.1RI.KN G.XMMll.I, . . . President
15EA'l'RIcE P.vr'rERsox . Vice-President
JAMES Smax . . Secretary
MRS. 11. N. SEI-'ORD . . Treasurer
SUE ALEVVINE Bmrkica 1'.vr'rgR5oN
IRENE DELONEY ANN P.Y1"1'1l.I.O
lVI.XRI.XN ci.XMM1I,l, FRED Ri-:INIVULLER
C.xP'r. J. C. 1l.xMu,'roxMRs. 11. N. SEI-'olum
Joyce 1l.YI'HCO:VI' JAMES SLOAN
Cu.xRI,o'r'rE Jixvxss R. V. '1'R.1MMEl,1,
1N1.uu' Ross McF.uumx Makjokm D, VVEius
DR. l7URSEY Joxias DR. Il. Kkrmxasnano
Dk. Aisriw I.. Vrxxnrs
LALMERIA Cox . . . . . President
CIIARLEEX REID .
MILDRED CREXSHAVV . . Secretary
FR.xxcEs KEI'I'1l . .
M,xR'rnA J. DII.LINGER
TJORA DEAN Jonxsox
jo CLARE THOMAS
. . . Sponsor
The Pan-American l.eague was organized for the purpose
of creating a better feeling and understanding between the
United States and Spanish speaking countries.
This year the league started off its activities with a "rush
party," at which Spanish games were played and bingo was
played in Spanish. If you didn't know your numerals it was
too bad, because the numbers were called out in Spanish. At
the end of the party cider, coffee, and cookies were served.
The Pan-American l,eague meets twice a month on Thurs-
day nights at seven-thirty in the Blue Room of the Student
Union. At each meeting one Spanish speaking Country is
studied, and its music, literature and customs are compared to
those of our country.
Several times during the year the League has had guest
speakers who discuss the relations of our country to our sister
nation south of the border, and other subjects of Pan-Amen
The organization has approximately twenty members, all ol:
whom have been very active in encouraging interest in Spanish.
Almeria Cox is president, and lVlr. lVlcNTillen is the faculty
sponsor for the League.
Pan-American is not an honorary organization. Any person
who has had two years of Spanish in high school or one year o I'
college Spanish is eligible for membership. Ur if you have had
one quarter of Spanish and made a NB" you are eligible.
lfach year Pan-American has a formal initiation for its new
members, and in the spring Pan-American Day is celebrated.
Programs are given during the day for members and their
guests, and the day proves to be a very entertaining one.
Top fm- .
0 en, 51,
Ellis, ' if
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PIII ETA SIGMA
Only the real intellect can sport a Phi Eta Sigma key. Before
a man is initiated, he must make a five point average the first
quarter of his freshman year or a cumulative live point for all
Since the University has gone to war and the ASTRP has
been stationed here, Phi Eta Sigma has been giving live point
Junior Birdmen bids, too.
Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary freshman men's fra-
ternity and was founded at the University of Illinois in 1923.
Its purpose is to encourage and promote scholarship among
freshmen. In 1931, the Arkansas chapter was founded by the
late Dean Ripley, making the twenty-fourth chapter in the
United States. Dean Allen S. Humphreys is now the sponsor
of this organization.
Phi Eta Sigma has two annual parties. The first, a smoker,
is held in the fall and those men making the highest grades on
the psychological entrance exams are invited. The fraternity
encourages them in high scholarship standards and stresses the
requirements for initiation into Phi Eta Sigma. The second
annual activity is initiation, which is followed by a banquet in
honor of the new members.
Each year in order to help freshmen get off to a good start
in their college life, Phi Eta Sigma distributes a booklet on
how to study.
Outstanding members of Phi Eta Sigma are Nlaurice Britt,
Nlelvin Tucker, and Edward Seasly. Britt was a captain in
the army, and was awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor
along with numerous other medals, making him a No. 1 hero
of the war. Tucker and Seasly are bedecked with honors, toog
both appearing in "VVho,s Who in American Universities and
Colleges" this year.
EDWARD R. SEASLY .
HAL D. LOCKMAN .
CHARLES C. PERRY .
MELVIN TUCKER .
. . President
JOHN F. BOEHMER
Louis E. BOHLEN
CHARLES J. HAYWOOD
HENRY J. HILL
C. O. JACOBSON, JR.
HAL D. LOCKMAN
LINDEN J. MELANCOX
CHARLES C. PERRY
ALLEN S. HUMPHREYS
JoHN CLARK JORDAN
DALLAS H. PERRY
RAY A. RHOADS
JAMES A. Rosixsox
KEMPNER R. SCOTT
EDWARD R. SEASLY
EDDY R. STAVITSKY
RICHARD L. S'r1'rEs
MEI.VIN C. TUCKER
A. J. WYATT
JEAN CARROLL .... . President
ELLA NELI, EDWARDS
. . Vice-President
EULA NEI.L EDVVARDS
Pl H PPA
Nlembers of Pi Kappa, honorary organization for outstand-
ing women journalists on the campus, found themselves in a
sad state when they discovered at the beginning of the year
that all their records including their constitution and ritual for
initiation were missing from the Traveler office and were no-
where to be found. All they had to start the year on were two
initiated members, six pledges, and a dusty replica of their pin
which they found in Nlr. Lemkels basement haven.
From the meager beginnings, however, the Pi Kappa girls
have worked hard and have again reached the status of an
The two initiated members, Jean Carroll, president, and
Eula Nell Edwards, secretary-treasurer, first decided to bring
the six pledges into full membership privilege and then let the
whole group work together and take as their project for the
year the forming of a new constitution.
Nlarianne Vllertheim was elected new president, and she has
planned the reorganization with afliliation with the national
organization for women journalists as her goal.
ln the spring quarter a "smokerette" was held for prospec-
tive members, and late in the spring initiation for new members
was held in the Blue Room of the Student Union.
Under the new constitution Pi Kappa members will have to
have a 4 point in journalism and a 3 point in their other work.
The purpose of the organization is for the further advance-
ment of journalistic work for women on the campus.
lnformal meetings are held the first Nlonday of each month
around the "slot" in the T7'6l7.'6l67' oflice.
Pi Kappals chief aim in life is to be recognized by the Coun-
cil of Honor Societies.
Page 1 76
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PI M EPSILU
Pi Nlu Epsilon faces one of the embarrassing sequences of
war-superiority of women. Of its total membership of ten,
three are girls, a ratio unprecedented in the history of the
Nlathematicians have been meeting since May 4, 1931, on
the University of Arkansas campus to delve into the problems-
of "log logs" Ctheir expression meaning logarithnij and curva-
tures. Pi N111 Epsilon is a national mathematical fraternity
begun at Syracuse University on Nlay 25, 1914. The local
chapter was welcomed into the fold because of its high scho-
lastic standing, and was accepted by all the other active chap-
ters of Pi Nlu Epsilon.
lts formal purpose is to promote high mathematical scholar-
ship of the association, but activities of the group include the
writing of humorous essays by pledges and biennial banquets.
Spring and fall found Euclid followers dining to celebrate the
pledging of new members, and a picnic followed in the late
Only four pointers are considered for membership in Pi Nlu
Epsilon. Other requirements are: a cumulative grade point of
3.00, and completion of two quarters or one semester of cal-
Nlembership usually goes to those who are active in other
honoraries and campus activities. Edward Seasly, president.
is also a member of Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, AIEE, and
Blue Key. Bill Glassburn is president of AIEE and the
Engin Council, and a member of ODK, Tau Beta Pi, and
Theta Tau. Dan Vvhelchel and Bob Price are also active in
AlChE, Dan being a member of the Engin Council, and Bob
in Alpha Chi Sigma.
EDVVARD R. SEASLY .
. . . President
VVn.1.IAM E. CILASSBURN . Vice-President
RoBER'r E. PRICE . .
DAN VVHELCHEL .
. . Secretary
MARY C. CHERRY
M:XR'I'IX T. DYKE
XVM. E. GI..XSSBL'RN
XV. R. HORLACHER, JR.
MAJOR A. Lu,i.y
ROBERT E. PRICE
EDWARD R. SE.isi.r
PHI PSILUN UMIEHU
HELEN LOUISE KING . . . President
MARY HELEN MOORE . . Vice-President
SARA ALDRIDGE . . Secretary
ALICE HOUSTON . . . Treasurer
MARTIIA L. FOREMAN
HELEN LOUISE KING
VoNNA FAYE MILLS
MARY HELEN MOORE
BETTY Jo OGLESRY
ANNA LEA PETTY
The end of this school calendar brings to a close the second
year of organization of Phi Upsilon Umicron on this campus.
This group is both honorary and professional, but member-
ship is confined to Home Economics girls. lVIembers are
chosen on the basis of scholarship, service, character, and
leadership, and to be eligible for membership, a girl must be
in the upper two-fifths of her class. All second semester stu-
dents desiring to join must have a three point grade average.
Early this fall, a dinner was held in honor of Dr. Hender-
son, newly appointed head of the Home Economics depart-
ment. One result of this dinner was the making of a little
profit on the side, so that Phi U could repay the loan that Alpha
Zeta, honorary men's Agri organization, had made them last
year. Two initiations were held, one in early fall, and the
other in the Spring quarter, and in April Phi U celebrated its
Founderls Day, having as guests several national oflicers.
Uutstanding accomplishment of Phi Upsilon Cmicron is the
professional work project. After bringing the alumna files up
to date for this year, the chapter planned a news letter to be
sent to all recent graduates of the Home Ee department.
Betty Teeter was editor of this news letter, and lVIary Helen
lVIoore was in charge of the professional Work.
Twice monthly thegroup meets in the living room of the
Home Economics building. Nliss Zelpha Battey is the sponsor.
Among the outstanding members of Phi U are Nlartha Lou
Foreman VVo0d, editor of this yearls Afgricultzzrisl, lVIary
Helen Nioore, Sara Aldridge, Alice Houston, and Helen
Louise King, this year's president.
Phi U's purpose is to advance the study of Home Econom-
ics, and promote greater interest in that type of Work. lnci-
dentally, the girls learn to be pretty good home-makers.
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Third row: Izell, Kerr, Littlefield, Lucy, Lvnn, McKinney, McNally, Matthews, Murphy, Oslin, Rothrock.
Fourth ro-w: Sachs, Swain, Terry, Tilley, VVashington, Waterman, Webb, J. VVhite, G. White, VVilliams.
ln order to further student interest in medical subjects, to
discuss the current problems and developments of medicine,
and to get better acquainted with each Other, the pre-medical
students of the campus are organized under the sponsorship of I OFFICERS
Dr. Samuel C. Dellinger, professor in the department of Zool-
ogy, as the PI'e-Med Club.
Any student enrolled in the university is eligible for mem-
bership in this society of the devotees of Hypocrates, provided
he or she meets the one prerequisite-interest. Not even a
pledge term is required. A pre-medical student's first attend-
ance at a club meeting automatically instates him as a member
in good standing.
The club is completing one of the most active years in its
eleven years of history. A trip through the Veterans' Hospital
near Fayetteville has long been a tradition with the club and
proved especially interesting for the new members. That trip
and the spring banquet came under the heading "annual high-
The semi-weekly meetings in the Chemistry building audi-
torium had their high-lights, too. At an early fall meeting, an
educational movie entitled "Pavlov's Yvork on Conditioned
Reflex" was shown. It was supplemented by a lecture from
Dr. R. H. Vvaters of the university psychology department,
who informed students of the more recent work on reflex
At a later meeting of the club, Dr. F. N. Cvoden, of the
Veterans' Hospital, delivered an address on "Sulpha Drugs
and Penicillinn, and led the students in a round-table discussion
of these medicines. At still another time, Dr. Barnett Sure
presented Pre-lVled Club members with information about the
latest research developments on "Vitamin B Complex."
PEGGY KERR ...... President
MARTHA WASHINGTON. . Vice-President
VVILLIAM E. H.lXRVILI,E . . . Secretary
JANE LEE BANKSON . . . Treasurer
LOUISE ARNAUD DORIS LEE
JANE LEE BANKSON F.-XYE LITTLEFIELD
VXRGIL LEE BERRY BEN LUCY
D. H. MCCARTNEY, JR.
VV. R. MITCIIUM
BARBARA HUNT . . . . . President
ALVA JAYNE MURRAY . Secretary-Treasurer
BARBARA HUNT ALVA JAYNE lVIURRAY
MARC.ARET KERR FRED REINMILLER
ARLEXE lVlII.LER REGINA SALLIS
Lfft to riffhl:
To be eligible to wear that key with the letters Psi and Chi
on it, one must have at least twelve hours work in the Psy-
chology department to his credit, must have a four point aver-
age in all Psychology courses and a three point average in all
other subjects, and must be in the upper half of his class.
Psi Chi is an honorary fraternity for students of psychology,
founded on September 4, 1929, during the Ninth International
Congress of Psychology at New Haven, Connecticut. Today
this group has thirty-six active chapters, well represented on
campuses all over the United States, and the Arkansas chapter
claims the distinction of being one of the thirteen charter mem-
bers. Psi Chi was organized with the purpose of advancing'
the science of psychology, and encouraging, stimulating, and
maintaining scholarship of the individual members in all aca-
demic fields, particularly in psychology.
Nleetings of the national organization are held at the same
time and place as those of the American Psychological Associ-
ation. Annual sectional meetings are held when possible in con-
nection with the corresponding sectional meetings of the Psy-
Nlembers of the local chapter meet on the first Sunday of
each month and review articles from various psychological
journals, give book reviews, and sometimes read original
papers. These meetings are usually held at Dr. Vllaters' home,
and turn into very enjoyable dinner parties before the evening
Dr. David Causey and l,. li.. Hilton are faculty members
belonging to Psi Chi, and Dr. VVaters is the faculty sponsor of
te'Im On tO
PIUUTI 'H BEE
H: fi :
LOU .ALICE VVRIGHT . . President
HELEN BARTON . . Vice-President
LEONA JANE BLEDSOE . . Secretary
AIARY EMMA LINN . Treasurer
LEONA JANE BLEDSOE
SHAR.-X LYNN COLLIE
AIARY ELLA CROOK
NEVA ANN JOHNSON
AIARY EMMA LINN
GLENN E. LIVINGSTON
ISLIZABETH ANN AICLJUFFIE
AIARY LYNN TAYLOR
JIMMIE LOUISE VVILLIAMS
LOU ALICE XVRIGHT
AIT-XRY XVIRGINIA VVRIGHT
SIGMA LPHA IUT
MARY ELLA RUSSELL . . . President
LILLIE JEAN TRIMBLE . . Vice-President
MARY li.-XTHERIXE ROSE . . Secretary
MARY FRANCES Geonvvix . . Treasurer
lVlARY C. CHERRY PATSY POTNDEXTER
BETTY FARMER MARY KATHERINE ROSE
MARY F. G0O'DW'lX MARY ELLA RUSSELL
RUTH LANPHER JUANICE SMITH
Faculty members and Students alike approved of the "mu-
sical coffee hourll inaugurated by members of Sigma Alpha
lota this fall. On Wlednesday afternoons in the record room
of the Student Union, guests of the national musical fraternity
met to enjoy their favorite recordings.
On other afternoons throughout the week the room was
open to all those interested in music. Dr. Jordan presided over
a program consisting of scheduled and requested selections.
The record room was but one Way in which the purposes of
Sigma Alpha lota were furthered. The aim to better and en-
large the interest of music was also carried out nationally by a
movement which sent phonographs and records overseas for
the entertainment of service men.
Recordings also formed the basis of the program for the
tea given in November by members for their music school
faculty and the girls in which they were interested as pledges.
Held at the Kappa house, its success may be determined by
the pledging of eleven well-qualified girls.
Entrance requirements for Sigma Alpha lota demand that
a girl have a major or minor in music with a minimum grade
point of four. An honorary, the organization also recognizes
successful professional women in the musical world. Among
the notable honorary members are Gladys Swarthout, Lily
Pons, Kirsten Flagstad, Nlyra Hess, Helen Jepson, Gertrude
Stein, and Rose Hampton.
The local chapter, Sigma Umicron, was organized Decem-
ber 1, 1925, and has enjoyed steady growth with a member-
ship of outstanding students. hfleetings are held the lirst and
third Thursdays of each month in the SAI room in the music
building. Each chapter is visited biennially by the province
president. As a member of Zeta province Sigma Omicron
entertained Miss Annelle Chandler of Tulsa.
Page 1 82
WUMENST ATHLETIC ASSUEIATIU
'Tis said that athletics are an important phase of university
life, and WAA, lVomen's Athletic Association, believes that
Women students need athletics as well as men.
It is WAA that arranges and sponsors the games on the
basketball and volleyball courts, the baseball diamond, and the
hockey field, in which members of the various organized girls'
houses compete. The spirit of friendly rivalry brought about
by these games seems to really mean something to the girls-
they are willing to play even if it means becoming slightly the
worse for wear and disillusioning the one-and-only.
The earning of one XVAA credit, which is awarded for
practice or participation in at least one of the tournament
sports, is the only requirement for membership in the Asso-
The victorious Tri Delts headed the list of tournament
champions this year by walking off with two first titles and one
second. Next highest on the list were the Town girls.
VVinners of the basketball tournament were: Tri Delts,
first, Carnall, second. ln the softball tournament Town cap-
tured first place with Tri Delts coming in second. The Volley-
ball tournament found the Tri Delts leading again-Town
made second. Pi Phis came to the top in the hockey tourna-
ment, with the Chi Omegas following and Town ranking third.
Florence Stice, Pi Phi, was winner of the ping pong match
with Gladys Taylor, Town, running a close second.
The ruling committee of XVAA is the executive board which
is composed of the officers of the Association and the sports
Sponsor of VVAA is Nliss Nlargaret Kunz, instructor in
ALICE Hoesrox ..... President
ROBIN COOK . . . Vice-President
lVlL'RIEI, RAY . . Recording Secretary
DORIS COOK . . Corresponding Secretary
jo BELLE REED ..... Treasurer
VViL:viA DOUGLAS . . Publicity Chairman
JANE NICHOLS . . Social Chairman
Q Adams, Bliss,
A. :w: if ".- ,.--v f '-.
. A, ,'-:,:,:: -' L Banksnn,
W V L gy ' Brainerd,
TQ : . 'A' -.M Q! F M 5 Bumpers
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'Q Ie. L ga, 6- ,-' if 3 ,gt 4 - f' Rice, Reid,
,P A ,J 3,,,? 7 - ' ' Rose, Sears,
-V 9 I "Q , or I ' Thomas,
Y ' , A White,
Organized on the University of Arkansas campus three
years ago as an honorary organization to aid freshman women
in becoming adjusted to the life at the University, Sophomore
Council has become one of the outstanding groups on the
OFFICERS Sophomore Council is known as the "little sister" organiza-
BETTY AANXE RICE . . . Chairman tion of Nlortar Board. The counselors are chosen from the
MOIAUE TR'MB'fE ' - ' Sub-Ch11if'nC" freshman class at the annual spring festival of the Association
M. N. M-CH ' n '- ' B1 . - Y ' - -
Mmm L MM Mmm LWFRS of W onien Students. They are selected on the basis of leader-
ship, scholarship, character, and participation in campus activ-
JANE LEE BANK
RosE ELLEN CONWAY
SARA A. KSKAYSTOX
MART V. REICIIEI.
BETTY IANN RICE
lVl.fXRY IQATHERINE Rosa
jo ANNE SEARS
At the be finnin f of the fall cuarter each council member is
L E l I
assigned as advisor to a specified group of freshman Women.
ller bio' 'ob is to hel them in solvin I ersonal scholastic and
ci P E P I I
social problems. ller first step, then, IS to arrange with the
individual girls for "coke dates" in the Union, to talk over all
int s o' ro cms aiou c asses, t ress, ant 'us W a s W a
ki fp bl l tl l ljtuht' ht
on the UA campus.
Since it was late in October, brightly colored leaves made a
perfect setting for the annual Hallowe'en party given by Soph-
omore Council along with Nlortar Board honoring freshman
and transfer women students. There was never a dull moment
when the program entitled l'VVhat the well-dressed college
girls should wear' got under way because the interest in this
subject was paramount.
To have an adequate number of counselors for this year's
record enrollment of freshman Women, the group increased its
Inenibership from twenty to twenty-five. Betty Ann Rice,
Carnall Hall sophomore from Lonoke, served as chairman
this year. Nliss Jeannette Scudder, Dean of VVomen, is the
sponsor of the organization.
Lffl I0 ffrfflli
TA BETA Pl
liach quarter a carefully selected group of outstanding jun-
ior and senior engineering students is initiated into Tau Beta
Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity. Only men are
eligible for membership, and they must be enrolled in a regular
A prospective member of this honorary must have attended
the university one year, and must be a junior in the upper
eighth of his class or a senior in the upper fifth of his class.
After a student has satisfied the scholarship requirement, his
work is not over, for this honorary requires that its members
really earn the privilege they have been accorded. He must
pass a 12 hour written examination and write a five hundred
word theme on a non-technical subject. He is also required to
make a walnut "bent" or key, with the Greek letters of Tau
Beta Pi inlaid in white maple with dimensions correct to one
thirty-second of an inch.
ljach year Tau Beta Pi awards a slide rule to the honor
freshman engineer, and this year Tommye Jean Coates, Davis
llall, was presented with the award. This is the first time the
award has been made to a girl.
There are only four members this year, with Ed Seasly and
Bill Cilassburn holding the oflices of president and vice-presi-
dent respectively. XYhen Roger Harris and Sam Smith gradu-
ated before Christmas, lid and Bill were left to carry on as
best they could, and with only two members to determine the
policies of the group everything seemed to run smoothly.
Tau Beta Pi has its purpose: "To mark in a fitting manner
those undergraduates who by their high scholarship and exem-
plary character have achieved worthwhile attainments in the
college of lfngineeringf'
VVM. E. GLASSBURN EDVV-XRD R. SEASLY
Room: HARRIS SAM Ciiaiurs Smrin
T op rofw:
WESLEY FUU DATIUI
MARTHA Lou FOREMAN. . . President
HATTIE LEE TREECE . . Vice-President
MARY' LOU L.-'XMBERT . . . Secretary
MANNON GALLEGLY . . Treasurer
DR. R. K. ,BENT
MARTHA L. FOREMAN
AT LILLY .
MARY ELLEN HII.I,
MARY E. lVlCDONAI.D
HATHE LEE TREECE
Wlesley Foundation was organized for the purpose of mak-
ing University students feel that they have 'la home away from
home," namely the University Church.
lts aim is the promotion of fellowship and understanding
among lVlethodists. All activities stress this fellowship and
try to make the students more united, providing devotional
and recreational opportunities for college students.
Sunday morning services are held in Vllesley Hall and the
program is well rounded to lit each individual's interest and
needs. Both practical Christianity and the international Sun-
day School lessons are taught, giving students a choice to at-
At hve olclock every Sunday evening Wesleyf Foundation
conducts a period of recreation, giving students an opportunity
to become better acquainted.
Active games and folk games are played, followed by the
'ldine-a-bit" hour, which is really "eat-a-bit." Then they sing
for their supper, usually harmonizing on well-known folk songs.
After this comes the serious part of the program-discussion
of campus problems, student lead worship, a play given by the
Vllesley players, or talks given by professional men on voca-
Each month VVesley Foundation gives a party for the mem-
bers and friends. Late in October they began a series of par-
ties-a Halloween party, in December, a Christmas party,
after which they went carolingg in January, a Prophet party,
and in February there was a Valentine party. To end the year,
there was the Spring Picnic, an annual affair which is usually
held at Ghost Hollow.
Mrs. E. Harris is the new director of Wesley Foundation,
and the Rev. Paul Galloway acts as counsellor.
130110111 ro ec:
Although lvesley Players is sponsored by the Methotlist
Church, its membership includes all college students who are
interested in studying, acting, and producing religious dramas.
Realizing that it is a far-cry back to the days when the sole
purpose of plays Was for religion, VVesley Players neverthe-
less stress the importance of the sacred dramas of today in an
attempt to revive interest in the religious drama.
The group holds as its aim Upromoting an interest for the
advancement of religious drama." This interest is developed
at their bi-monthly meetings, which are held in the Blue Room
of the Student Union the first and third Nlondays of each
Studies in some phases of drama are given at each meeting'
by various members of the organization, and plays are given
several times a year.
The national organization of Wesley Players was founded
in 1924 by a group of Methodist students on the University of
Illinois campus. Kappa chapter was established on the Arkan-
sas campus in 1931, being the first chapter installed in the
Nlembership is limited to fifty students, and members are
required to have some talent, for they must take part in the
plays themselves, or in the production of them. Students
must have at least a two point grade average and work a cer-
tain number of hours before becoming full-fledged members.
This year they produced two short Christmas plays, a
Demeter-Easter play, and one full religious drama. The plays
were given for various church groups and for the Daughters
of the American Revolution.
ln April, Vlvesley Players entered into the party spirit by
celebrating their founder's day with a banquet.
JAMES FOREMAN ..... President
TVIILDRED CRENSHAVV . Vice-President
FRANCES TYLER ..... Secretary
MARY ELEANOR MCDONALD . . Treasurer
SARA ALDRIDGE FRANCES HARRISON
Lewis BAREFIELD VVANDA IZELL
MRS. R. K. BENT MARY ELLEN l'TII.I.
fiLADYS BoYD ANEMYKRIE JOHNSON
Vxor,A CALLAHAN DOR0'l'1l1' LANDERS
VIRGINIA COCHRAN MAXRY L. McC'oNNELL
lVIII.DRED CRENSHAW fiRE'l'CllEN MEYER
MARTHA L. FOREMAN BETTY ATYN RICE
JAMES FOREMAX SUE SPEICLE
JACKIE CIARRETT BERTHA 'TYLER
HOWARD L. BONDS
R. P. BRIDGES
H. L. BUERGER
GEORGE E. BUTLER
LOREN L. BUTLER
FOSTER R. DICKERSON, JR.
F int row:
Gallegley, Gentry, Hubbard, Jolliff, Kok, Lackey, Lockman.
JAMES FOREMAN . . .
GEORGE CULLINS . .
WILLIAM S. GREGSON .
CHARLES 'PERRY FREERTAN
H. S. HUBBARD
GUY H. LACKEY, JR.
JONATHAN H. LOOKADOO
BEN H. LUCY, JR.
JOHN DALE MURPHY
. . Treasurer
. General Secretary
DON C. PICKENS
J. G. RAGSDALE
JOSEPH W. VESTAL
RICHARD E. WILLIAMS
ROBERT WORLEY '
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Steele, Stites, Thiel, Thompson, Vestal, West, Worley, Williams.
The Young Men's Christian Association is pri-
marily an organization which works in coopera-
tion with the churches to promote religious interest
and friendship among students. The YMCA in
Fayetteville was established March 22, 1887, and
within a few years it was well-organized on the
A survey is made at the beginning of the school
year showing the religious preference of the stu-
dents. The list is given to the local ministers and
church workers, and the first Friday night of each
school year is set aside by the University as
Through its program of informal parties, get-
togethers, forums, etc., the "Y" for more than
fifty years on this campus has provided students
with recreation and an opportunity for formulat-
ing constructive religious theories and ideas.
During Vvorld VVar I, Mr. VV. S. Gregson was
appointed General Secretary of the YMCA and
is now serving his twenty-seventh year as secretary.
Besides being connected with the YMCA, Mr.
Gregson was made an official "Arkansas Travelern
by former Governor Adkins, an honor coveted by
Soon after lVIr. Gregson was appointed General
Secretary of YlVICA he succeeded in getting a
YMCA "Hut" established which was the chief
"spot" for all social and religious functions. The
soldiers on the campus during Wvorld VVar I used
this "Hut" as the cent-er of all their activities.
Since that time, however, the "hut" has been
done away with.
The YMCA membership is smaller this year
as compared with several years back, but, of
course, this is due to most of the men serving in
the armed forces.
The YNICA is a world-wide organization, and
it has produced prominent state and nation-wide
leaders, many of whom were members of the
YMCA on this campus.
In years gone by free picture shows were spon-
sored by YMCA groups and these were shown
three times a week as a form of entertainment
for all students.
A pledge, "W'e unite in the desire to live full
and creative lives through a growing knowledge
of God. We determine to have a part in making
this life possible for all peopleg in this task we
seek to understand Jesus and follow Himf' ex-
presses better the purpose of organization of
IJORA TDEJXN Jonsson
MARIAN CEAMMILI. .
FRITZI TRUESDALE .
IVIARY BELLE BYRD
MARY CLAIR COLE
. . . President
. . Treasurer
TVIARY F. Goonwm
ALICE jo NOBLES
The sister organization of the Young lVIen's Christian As-
sociation, the Young IYomen's Christian Association, was
founded in England during the period of the Industrial Revo-
lution in the form of a girls' boarding house for factory work-
ers. The Y. VV. spread to this country in 1905, and became
known as the Young YVomen's Christian Association of the
The Y. XY. meets once a month in the game room of the
Student Union, the cabinet meeting twice monthly. Programs
for the year have included lectures by faculty members or
guest speakers and discussions participated in by the members.
Uf special interest was the pre-election program held in
October at which platforms of both parties were presented.
The special guest for the meeting was Jimmie VVoodward, re-
gional secretary of the Y. YY. C. A. A group went with her
to the Arkansas Area Conference at Conway for an all-day
conference on program planning.
The February meeting featured Pete Oliver, Kappa Sigma,
veteran of VVorld YVar II, who spoke on the subject of the
veterans on the college campuses.
The Y. YV. has held a number of social events during the
year, entertaining first night of the school year with its tradi-
tional party for all new students in the ballroom of the Union.
The open-air Christmas party was not fated to beg it snowed.
The biggest project of the year was the Religious Emphasis
YVeek, April 21-25, planned in conjunction with the Y. NI.
C. A. This week proved to be a profitable and inspirational
experience for the campus. Among the guest speakers who
attended was Rev. Blake Smith, pastor of the University Bap-
tist Church in Austin, Texas, and a former pastor in Fayette-
Left I0 righl:
PHI BETA HAPPA
Oldest Greek letter organization in America, Phi Beta
Kappa is the pre-eminent honor society. It was founded at
the College of Xvilliam and Nlary, December 5, 1776.
Early ideals of this fraternity may be summed up in the
words fraternity, morality, and literature. Une of the princi-
pal purposes was the promotion of free discussion of questions
of interest to members.
Three years after the founding of Phi Beta Kappa, chapters
were organized at Harvard and Yale, and these two chapters
have largely determined the course of the fraternity's develop-
ment, both in its general character and in the establishment of
Phi Beta Kappa's purpose is to recognize and encourage
scholarship, friendship, and cultural interests.
Nlembership is restricted to ten per cent of the candidates
for the Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree in the
College of Arts and Sciences. Candidates are chosen on the
basis of outstanding character, attainments, and scholarship.
A minimum grade average of a 4.00 is prescribed, but in actual
practice elections rarely fall below 4.50.
Selections from eligible students are made twice yearly, with
initiation held soon after, followed by a dinner for faculty and
student members. In the class of 1945, Roy Grantom and
Arlene lVliller were elected in the fall, and l.ynnette Vllilson and
Ellen Vlladley were chosen in the second quarter.
The Alpha chapter of Arkansas was installed at the Uni-
versity on April 4, 1932. Prior to the installation, Skull and
Torch had been the outstanding organization with regard to
scholarship in the College of Arts and Sciences.
ROY LU'r11ER CQRANTOM
.ARLENE NIAY lVlII.l.ER
VVILLIAM C. ASKEW
ZILPHA C. BATTEY
THORGNY C. CARLSON
LYS N E'I"I'E VVILSON
EIENRY G. HOTZ
RALPH M. HUDSON
VIRGIL L. JONES
EDWIN G. H. CoMroR'1joHN CLARK JORDAN
SAMUEL C. DELLIFIGER FRED L. KERR
VV. GREGORY' HiXCKl.ER INA H. KNERR
LLOYD B. HAM
ARTHUR M. HARDING
DAISY Y. HOLGOMB
II. M. HOSITORD
ROBERT A. LEFLAR
MATTIE C. MAXTED
HENRY H. STRAUSS
FRED VV. VVH1'rEs1DE
VIVE H. XYOUNG
Left to right:
BETA GAMMA STEM
LOU ALIcE VVRIGHT . . . . President
AXX TDUKEMINIER . . . Vice-President
VV. B. COLE . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Axx DICKINSON Loc ALICE VVRIGHT
VV. B. COLE P. C. KELLEY
GEORGE TIUNSBERCER R. R. LOGAN
P. VV. MII,AM
C. F. BYRNES LOUIS A. WVATRIXS
JAMES PENICK BENJAMIN VVOOTEN
lVIARION VVAssON LATE H. C. COLICH
LATE DR. J. C. FUTRALL
Nlembership into Beta Gamma Sigma is the highest scholas-
tic honor that can be attained by a student in the College of
Business Administration. This organization is known as the
Phi Beta Kappa of the Business School, membership being
limited to the upper ten per cent of the senior class.
The Alpha chapter was installed on the University of Ar-
kansas campus in 1932 when the Business School became a
four-year college and its honor students were no longer eligible
to wear a Phi Beta Kappa key. Dr. C. C. Fitchner, Dr. A.
XV. Jamison, and Professor VV. B. Cole were instrumental in
the founding of the Alpha chapter.
This organization is the only scholarship honor society in
the field of Commerce and Business Administration that is
recognized by the American Association of Collegiate Schools
The Grand Chapter maintains a student loan fund for out-
This year, Doris Cook, a member of the junior class, was
elected to membership because of her outstanding record in
Business School. It is the first time since 1943 that any junior
has been selected to join.
Doris is also president-elect, since Lou Alice W1'ight, gradu-
ating senior, will not be here next year.
Ann Dickinson and Virginia Pattillo graduated last August.
but are still listed as members of the group, since their oliicial
graduation will not take place until June. Ann is now a mem-
ber of the XVAVES, and Virginia is working in Little Rock.
Each year it is the custom of Beta Gamma Sigma to choose
a prominent business man of the state to become an honorary
fu. of 04.
cyoms of cqufganfcc Uoffsga Cxafuicuaa
that's the Boston Store your store Where youve spent so many happy
friendly moments acquumq clothes whlch hav done so much for you
. . . Ellen Kaye Elsenberq Kay Colher Rothmoor Ted Stem loan M1ller
Nardis, Petti, Kerry Crlcket therefore an lmportant part of your college
LICN GIL REFINING C0
EI. DORADO. ARKANSAS
T. H. BARTON. Pres.
R. U. GUL
Let GAS do the
five big jobs
Q HOUSE HEATING
0 WATER HEATING
n AIR CONDITIONING
ARKANSAS WESTERN GAS CO.
"Helping Build Northwest Arkansas"
ON YOUR WAY HOME YOU CAN FILL ALL YOUR DRUG NEEDS
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
PALACE DRUG STORE
"THE STUDENTS' STORE"
422 W. DICKSON PHONE 677
When you dine out .
We invite you to the BLUE MILL at 23 N. Block Street Cjust
otf the Northwest Comer of Squarei.
Prompt, Courteous Service and Food prepared just to your
liking, makes the BLUE MILL Fayetteviiles Favorite Res-
BROILED K. C. STEAKS AND FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Are A Specialty With Us
- . .
'Q'u 0 9 I,N
"IQ IK 'Zi
- .. . -.
'ju' : L 3.
- 'ju' 1: - iq.
.1 1: - .ec
' 5 : '.
- .Eze :T --
FAMOUS FOR FOOD
RALPH FERGUSON. Owner
23 N. BLOCK TELEPHONE 548
WASHINGTON H DODGE
HOTEL X PLYMOUTH
FAYETTEVILLE, ARK. .
Sales and Service
HOTEL HOUSTON TAYLOR
FREIDERICA MOTOR CO.
LITTLE ROCK, ARK. FAYETTEVILLE CLARKSVILLE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
FORT SMITH, ARK.
Phone 731 THE BLAIRS, STATIONERS on 'he Sqwe
The Oldest Omce Supply House in Northwest Arkansas
SCHOOL. ART. AND OFFICE SUPPLIES - GIFTS - BOOKS - GAMES
Typewriter Rental and Repair
Nationally Known Brands At Popular Prices
PASTEURIZED MILK COMPANY
207 W. DICKSON
Pasteurized Grade "A" Milk- Sealed with Red Sanitary Seal Caps
COLLEGE CLUB BUTTER PHONE 530
.. . THE . ..
Most Modern Hotel
ROY BRUMFIELD. Manager
QUAKER DRUG STORE
Free Delivery Service
3 7 6
PRICE STEELE rLoYD coN1NE
FOR FRATERNITY I EWELRY
SILVERIVIAN - VQGUE
For College Classics
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
THE MAIESTIC CAFE
GUISIN GER MUSIC
"On the Square in Fayetteville
We Specialize in Pianos and
Musical Goods of All Kinds
Telephone I I8
THE 1945 RAZORBACK
The 8th Edition To Use A
THE DAVID I. MOLLOY PLANT
2857 North Western Avenue
CHICAGO 18. ILLINOIS
PRESTON WOODRUFF, Mgr.
ff 0 A
--V+ Y- ----- Wi-.wr-f . Y nr , , ,
The ICQLL5 '
C0 m pa rw q
TULSA - CDKLM-ICDWIA
Power for America . . .
Freedom of opportunity for every boy and girl to choose their own work
and to progress as far and as fast as their initiative and ability will
carry them, is the force that has made America great.
Efficient, low-cost electric power will be there to serve all production for
progress. America's self-supporting, tax-paying light and power com-
panies, producing over 80 percent of the nation's power, will see to that.
Huge demands for power because of war have proved that these corn-
panies will never be too late with too little.
The American system of free merit enterprise has built a great industry
and a great nation. The opportunities this way of life offers men and
women will result in a continued progress and an even greater
Southwestern Gas and Electric Company
We Deliver To All Parts
of the City
On the Square Phone 717
To Express Our Pride
I in the 1945 RAZORBACK
O in the pictures we made for
ROY'S PHOTO SHOP
Over First State Bank
Evenings Daily Except Sunday
Associated Press Leased Wire
Northwest Arkansas' Largest Newspaper
ASH TRAYS BOOK-EN DS
BOOKS . CARDS
'53 It 1 0 9 at
l 1 l . y 4 A 7 iw I
5 I, Q PAlnT- wAumfn ,
n5-N- BLOCK f i Phone 704 FAYETTEVILLE AQK.
15 NORTH BLOCK "PERSONALIZED GIFTS" PHONE 704
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
THE STUDENTS' BANK
TOTAL RESOURCES - 5' 6, 000, 000.00
Oldest and Strongest National Bank
in Northwest Arkansas
Member ot Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
l Kiln IT-in
Coca-Cola Bottling Company
200 W. DICKSON PHONE 1400
gang ja Qwyk gba!
yung 1330 40 cgi fenlefa
Eat HOLSUM BREAD AND CAKES-"The soufffs Finest"
Sl-IIPLEY BAKING COMPANY
311 W. DICKSON FAYETTEVILLE
COMPLETE TRUST SERVICE
"Oldest Bank in Arkansas"
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 6. FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
PRICE - PATTON
"A Man,s Store Exclusively"
F. N. PRICE, Owner F AYETTEVILLE. ARKANSAS
FAYETTEVILLE PRINTING COMPANY
Printers and Stationers
CRAVENS BUILDING PHONE 131
THE SMALL SMART SHOP
PHONE 335 WEST SIDE SQUARE
RED CROSS DRUG STORE
Professional -The- Students'
Store With R "Uptown"
Service STORE Store
Q TOILET GOODS o SODAS
o DRUGS o SANDWICHES
o PHOTO SUPPLIES
OZARK GROCER A11
CCIVIPANY, Inc. .
WHOLESALE Sportmq Goods
CUPIICI Stock IIUPTOWNII
P. O. Box 128
U ' ' s r I
FAYETTEVILLE ARKANSAS LEWIS Bros' C00
5 5 5 Inc.
A Better Service Institution
SECOND AND BROADWAY LITTLE ROCK ARK
Both Boys And Girls
You Will Find Them Wearing. . .
CAMPBELL 51 BELL
"Serving University Students for 45 Years"
THE HARRIS HOTEL
Pl fth zarks
Center oi A Dine in
Ozark Resorts The Orchard
Friendly as Always ROGERS, ARKANSAS We Welcome Special Partie
TANFS I. C. P1-:NNEY fs co.
BEAUTY SHOPPE .
MODERN - CONVENIENT
F ayetteville' s
Under New Management
Most Economically Priced
Call 560 for Appointments Department Store
Uptown FAYETTEVILLE THEATRES
The State's Most Modern Theatre
ON DICKSON CLOSE TO ARKANSAS AVE.
WM. F. fBILLl SONNEMAN, Director
We A pprecza te . . .
The splendid cooperation of the Arkansas firms and
business men Whose advertisements have helped to
make the l945 RAZORBACK possible. To those of
you who have been our loyal and faithful supporters
for many years, We aqain say "thank you", and to
our new advertisers of this year, "We Welcome you".
abr' 4Qo--- " --' 'Y' -' '-A A-' "' 'foqvooo-46000:-oroocoaco
The 1945 Razorback
THE ELIU PRESS
Economy Advertising Eo
IOWA CITY, IGWA
:. ,:: ,:: : ,:. :::4Qv::: ,:: ,:. : ':' 1 ::: ::: '::oQo::.aoo
"A" Club .........,........................
Agriculture, College of ....,..... 22
Agrlculturist .................... 136-137
Agri Day Association ..,... 144-145
Agri Queen .....,........................
Alpha Chi Sigma ......,..
Alpha Epsilon Delta .........,...... 146
Arkansas Booster Club ............ 142
Arkansas Sweetheart ............,, 70
Arts and Sciences, College of 22
ASCE ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........................ 1 57
ASME ...................................... 157
Associated Women Students.. 27
Baker House .................... 122-123
Band ....................................-..... 90
Baptist Student Union ..........., 148
Basketball ............................ 81-83
Beauties ................................ 66-72
Beauty judge .......................... 65
Berry, Jack, President of
Associated Students ............ 26
Beta Gamma Sigma ................ 192
Blue key ........................,.v,...... 149
Board of Trustees .................. 21
Boots and Spur ................ 150-151
College of ......................,..... 23
Cadet Major ..........
Cadet Ofiicers .....
Cadet Sponsors ..........
Carnall Hall ............................ 121
Central Presbyterian .............. 152
Cheerleaders ............................ 153
Chl Omega ................. ......
Commerce Guild ......
Company "A" ........
Company UB" .....
Davis Hall ............
Delta Delta Delta ............,.,
Delta Gamma ........... ...,..
Education, College of ............ 23
Engineering, College of
Engineering Council .,............ 156
Engineering Queen ................ 68
Engineering Seminar .....,........ 157
Features ......,.,............... 53-61
First Presbyterian .................. 158
Freshman Class ......... ........
Freshman Queen .,...... ....,... 6 6
Girls' 4--H House ...............
Governor's Message ....... ..
Gamma Iota ...,...............
Graduate School .......,.....
Guild Ticker ...,.,..............
Harding, President Arthur M. 20
Homecoming Queen ................ 66
Home Ec Club .,.............. 162-163
Horlacher, Dean W. R.,
College of Agriculture ........ 22
Hosford, Dean H. M., College
of Arts and Sciences ............ 22
Hotz, Dean H. G., College
of ,Education ........................ 23
H11mphreys, Allan S., Dean
of Men .................................. 25
Interfraternity Queen ............ 68
Jordan, Dean, J. C.,
Graduate School .................. 24
Iumor Class ..........,.... ,...... .... 3 4 -37
Junior Pan-Hellenic ................ 104
Kappa Delta Pi ...................... 159
Kappa Kappa Gamma .... 100-101
Kappa Pi .................................. 164
Kappa Sigma ......,............. 106-107
Lambda Chi Alpha ..........
Lambda Tau .............,.,............ 165
Lambert, Coach ....................,. 81
Laney, Governor Ben .........,.... 19
Law School ..............,............... 25
Leliar, Dean R. A., School
of Law .................................. 25
Major's Lady .,........ .,........... 8 7
Met Club .................................. 166
Milam, Dean P. W., College
of Business Administration 23
Military Staff .........,................
Mixed Chorus .................. 168-169
Mortar Board ...... ............. 1 67
Newman Club .......,..
. ......., 170
Oakland Hall ..,,...................... 129
Omicron Delta Kappa ............ 172
Orchesls ..............,................,.... 171
Pan American ........
Phi Alpha Theta ..... ........ 1 73
Phi Beta Kappa .........., ........ 1 91
Phi Eta Sigma ...................,.... 175
Phi Upsilon Omicron .............. 178
Pi Beta Phi ......,............... 102-103
Pi Kappa .................................. 176
Pi Kappa Alpha .............. 110-111
Pi Mu Epsilon ...... ........... 1 77
Pre-Med Club ........ ........ 1 79
Psi Chi ..........,.,.... ........ 1 80
Razorback ............ ....... 1 32-133
Razorback Hall ...... ....... 1 26-127
Rootin' Rubes ,.... ......,.... 1 81
Rose, Coach ......... ........ 7 5
Scott House ............................., 128
Scudder, Jeannette, Dean of
Women ...,.,.........................,.. 25
Senior Class ...................,...... 30-33
Shamel, Virginia, President
of AVVS ................................ 27
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...... 112-113
Sigma Alpha Iota ...............,.... 182
Sigma Chi ...,.................... 114-115
Sigma Nu .......................... 116-117
Smith, Major J. D. ................ 85
Social Committee .................... 28
Sophomore Class .................. 38-42
Sophomore Council ....,........... 184
Stoker, Dean P., College
of Engineering ..................,. 24
Student Sen ate ......
Tau Beta Pi .......
Theta Tau ............. ...,...
Tomlin, Coach ...... .......
Traveler ...,.......... .......
Van Sickle, Coach ....... ,....... 7 5
Views ..,... .. ............ .. .
Wesley Foundation .,... ........ 1 86
Vvesley Players .,.,.,..,..,.....,.,.,.. 187
Who's Who ......................
Wilder, Captain J. C. .... .
YMCA ...... ....... .,,....
X WCA .....,
Sw Q6 Wuuw '
Sands Q lov-K, fyvxckhgevwh
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